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Port Moody Gazette Jun 21, 1884

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Array *-4(ju~i2
fart |g.wdg (&m\it,
toascRirrioN ar post,
AU communications addrensed to
la. .&.. U^CLEIHE,
Port Moody.
Or to the t.OAHDiAN Office, New Westminster, will receive prompt attention.
Travelers' Insurance Co,
Applications for policies in this Company,
for either Accident or Life Insurance, can
now be had from the undersigned at Port
A. Campbell.
alT Inanrence, Land, k General Agent.
BAfcRItfTKlt-AT-I.A W,    NOTARY    P'.'BI K,
Solicitor and A rro it sky, IV.al Khtatk
*tZMvxm.y etr»«t.    -   -   Port 1-Eood*^-.
' every lection of Pork -Moody. Also,
•Suburban Lutg, by the Acre, ioiinc<liately
adjacent to tbo Port Muoriy surveyed Tuwn-
Lrtndfl for .alt' nn the North side of, and
fcftviag water frontagn on, I'ort Moody
Harlmr, linnly aituated and exceedingly
Alao, Farm Landt of superior quality and
on favorable term a. «in New Westminster
f District.
Carefully prepared Maps and Plans ex
hibitetl, and the fullest information furnished, at Mr. Hamilton's othVe
Carpenter # Builder.
Specialty.    Abb Kinds of Jobuino
Promptly Attended to.
POBT  MOODY,   U.   C.
Qoekn Strkkt, Pout Moody.
A7\ G XVlxiTe
that he is now thoroughly established in business at.thc Terminus of the£7,
P. It., sit-l ih prepared tu make and repair
Boots and Hhocs at exceedingly low rates.
8. CLARKE, M. D.
I). S. CMTIS & CO.,
Direct Importers sud Dealers in
Lamps anil Lamp Goods, k
NKW WKSTMIN8TKB.   -   -   B.C.
(Next Door to the Colonial Hotel.)
Special facilities for the Jolibing Trade
The Cash Tailor!
Ha* opened out his FALL STOCK, and is
now prepared to execute order*.
Real Estate Agents,
Conveyancers k Accountants.
80  TO  T'E
San   Francisco
|   Boots & Shoes
'from an Infant's Shoe up to a Han't B
'tepairing ffeatly Eiecnted-
Nlxhest Marker* Prire paid Tor
VOL.  1.
NO. 36.
1 suppose that the world contain* at
many odd thinga and odd people aa
ever it did, but 1 never now come across
tuch quaint peraont ta I saw every day
in my early youth. The old teuton waa
an oddity if ever there was one; and
thr-rir wat a poor old woman who used
to come and lieg for money to buy
snuff, of which she took an immense
quantity when the could get it. Her
third hushand—a miserable old man—
waa a sufferer from ttthma, her second,
to the best of my recollection (I trust
thtt I do not wrong his memory) had
been hanged; her drat, who formed the
chief topic of her conversation, had
been a aoldi'r, and had died in the service of hit country. She had been a
heroine in little, if her account of herself could be credited, and I believe that
ahe tr'.ji , ',uly. A century or to back
from no*, to Mini,ard'a legiment had
been at the island ot St. Christopher, in
the West Indies, and it had some sharp
encountere with French troops, who
contended with us for that colony. On
one occasion when the red-coata had
had to retire, thrie waa consternation
and affliction among them, not so much
on account of the check which they had
received (for that tbey hoped to retort
upon tho enemy shortly), but because
the colours were missing. They had,
in the hurry of retreat, been secreted
somewhere near the field f action. It
was not thought that they were in the
enemy's pobsession; but there was the
greatest reason to fear that the Fiencli-
men, who had advanced as the English
retreated, would in rummaging tl,e
neighbourhood discover and seize them
The colonel, at the thought of having to
Kpnrt the loss of hia colours, was we
nigh distracted, lie would think of
nothing else, and c, uld hardly be got to
issue the necessary orders for the fafety
and sustenance of those under his
direction. But he would serra to have
been a favourite of the regiment; be
cause, great as was the general danger
and privation, it was a soirow all round
that the commanding officer took th'
lots of the colours to mucb to heart.
Ho was assured that they would retake
them, or perish in the attempt; but h
could not bear that things so precious
should be dishonoured by being in the
enemy's keeping for an hour.
Now it was ihat my old friend began to be prompted to do a deed of
heroism. All through the camp the
men were lamenting the colonel's
affliction, and inventing all sorts of
senseless plans for lecovrring the
colours and relieving hit anxiety. One
•oldier sp ke of a way by which a black
man might, by folowing oertain paths,
g"t unsuspected to the place of concealment, and, if he were at all adroit,
bring off the silk hid in some parcel of
farm stuff. But to this ichcme it war,
objected that a black man, though he
could be sufficiently cunning when after
any devilry of his own, w, uld be likely
to make a bad adventure iu a case like
this, where discovery would be followeu
not only by failure, but pr bably by
punishment also. It was, moreover,
consider, d highly inexpedient todiscluse
the hiding-place to a slave, who might
sell the secret to the enemy.
The wouian heard all this discussed,
but said nothing to tbe soldiers. She
however, thought over what had been
said, and formed a resolution. As soon
as it was dark she repaired to the
colonel's tent, asked to see him on a
matter of importance, and obtained admission. Mn' told him how sad it made
everybody to know the trouble lie was
in, and tbat she would make an effort
for relieving ith distrcas if he would ex
plain lo her accurately the wheieabouts
uf the place of biding, and would give
her a pass lo get beyond the English
sentinels. After speaking with her for
a short time, he looked kindly upon the
idea, and gave her all the information
which had found its way to himself.
He also wrote with his own band tbe
necessary passport.
'"Now God bless you, my woman!"
said he: "if you succeed, you will save
the honour of the regiment, and if you
fail, and come back to us, you shall
have the thanks of the whole corps for
your dating."
"Sir answered she, "I don't vally my
life the point of a pin when there's sn
much trouble. If Ihe luck isn't very
much against me. I'll make my way to
the place you've a-described; and. please
God, I'll come again with some comfort
for 'ee."
The night, fortunately, was pretty
dark. She dressed herself in sombre
habiliments and set off on her quest.
With great cleverness and patience she
made her way unobserved through the
enemy's lines, and crawling and crouching, then making a run when a chance
offered, she, by following the directions
which she had received, reached the
place which she was seeking, torn and
bleeding from passages through the
the bush, and with ber limbs sprained
from working over rugged ground and
rocks. But she waa at last rewarded by
putting her hand upon the precious
colours. They had been torn from
their stares, and put away under a lock
or in a hollow tree, I forget which.
Her courage revived on having so far
succeeded, and she set to work with
fresh energy. Having taken off hnr
gown, she sewed the colors in between
the stuff and tbe lining. This being
pert of her plan, she h:d been prepared
with needle and thread; but it must j
have been a work of some skill for a
woman, tired and torn at the was, and |
in the dark, to achieve such a job. It
was, however, managed, and the dreta
put on again; and then she stalled to
perforin the other half of her taak.
glowing with the thought that, happen
what might, tbe colours were probably
safe from the enemy. If I recollect
aright, she managed so at lo escape observation altogether, and not to be
challenged at all. Arrived in the Knglish camp, sbe lost no time in extiicat-
rng her cliaige, which just after daybreak she took to the anxiously expectant colonel. His relief and joy
weie beyond expression; as the old lady
put it, he was ready to jump out of his
For this achievement she got her full
meed of celebrity, and probably some
in re nufi.sUntial earnest of tbe officers'
and soldiers' gratitude. 1 am afraid,
however, that the poor thing did not
benefit in the way of gratuity or pension
from the public purs.*. Tina may h.ve
been because her connections with the
regiment was soon afterwards dissolved
by the death of tier husband, who fell
with harness on his back, and
bis breaat to the foe. Anothr
fight, in which artillery took part, had
ended, as I suppose, in the success of
our side, because the field seems to have
been accessible lo our camp-followers
after the action. The woman went on
to the ground impelled, as she herself
mii l, by a sad misgiving that he had
perished. We know tti.tt there have
been such presentiments in people of all
"I was as sure that a was dead as if
I'd seed un killed," the old body Baid
yeais after, to a lady from whom she
would often b."g snuff.
"And did you find him?"
''1 made un out. my dear, amongst the
dead and wounded."
"Was there no hope?"
"None.    8tone dead "
"How horribl". How I pity youl
What did you do!'1
"I kneeled beside un, put my arm
round his waist, anil kissed (uy, that I
did) his dear hand."
"Old you not put your arm round his
neck and kiss his lips?"
"My   dear, the   head of   un was a
knockeI H
The (1 stinguislrcd pliysican S.'r Henry
Marsh used to describe an event which
occuired at the beginning of his medical
career, many years before he. bad reached
the eminence to whnli be afterwards at
tallied. He was called in by the family
doctor —a country practitioner—to attend upon Colonel If , struck dotvn
su ideal* by apoplexy. The tit was a
severe one. All e llu Us to rave the aick
man proved unavailing; he nev.nal ied
and at the end of a few days in all appearance breathed his last. On the
mi,ining of the funeral the two med cal
allenclaiits denned it right, as a last attention, to go ami take leave of the remains of their patient before the c (fin
»as screwed down. The family doct' r,
a jovial florid personage, on whom professional cares sat lightly, had been a
friend, an I ofttimsi boon-oo'upanion, of
the deceased. A bolt e uf port and
glasses stood on a table near the coffin.
'Ab my poor friend!" he said, pouring
out a bumper and tossing it off; "this
was his favourite drink. Rare wine,
too. He knew what was good, anu
never spared it. Many a generous glass
we have had together. I'll drink an
other to his memory," he" cried; and another, and another followed, until the
wine, rapidly gulped down, and at so
unwonted an hour, began to tell upon
the man, and make his eyes glisten aud
his speech grow thick. "Why should
you not pledge menow for the last tune?"
exclaimed the excited doctor, while he
approached the corps", and, to Sir
Henry's inexpressible disgust at such
revolting levity, pressed the glass to the
pale lips. The contents went down the
colonel's throat! Sir Henry BtooJ
amazed, his eyes, which he wis turning
away fpun the unbecoming spectacle,
were riveted on tbe corpse. Thejovial
doctor, sobered in a moment, staugered
back. "Can a dead man drink?" he
cried, "Give him more—morp!" exclaimed Sir Henry, recovering his presence of mind and seizing the b ttle A
tinge so light that ouly a medical eye
could have detected it, began faintly to
suffuse the white face. The d' ctoa tore
away the tliroud and placed his band
upon his hrart. There was no movement; but they lifted the body out of j
the coffin and proceeded to adopt the
measures proper for resuscitation.
Meanwhile tbe bearse stood an tbe door;
the funeral guests wore assembling outside—carriages arriving, while within
all was commotion and suspense—servants hurrying to and fro fetching hot
briers, stimulants, restoratives in obedience to tbe dociors' commands; the
latter plying every means skill could
devise to keep the flickering spark ol
life fiom dying out, and the startled
family, half paralysed by the sudden
revulsion, standing around, gathered in
anxioun, silent groups. Breathlessly
they watched for tidings. For a long
time the result seemed doubtful—doubtful whether the hearse befoie the door,
the gaping coffin, tbe graveclotbes lying
scattered about and trampled under foot
all the grim paraphernalia of death,
hastily discarded in the first wild moment of hope—might not yet be needed
to fulfil their mournful office. But no!
Breath, pulsation, consciousness, were
slowly returning.    Colonel H was
given ,,1ck u,   hia   fd,„dv   ,nd h „,,.,'among  ,,,,. fragmenu of tl„. i,.ir i
"I'*':* ^'«i',»pl.c,«b.ii.w.h,ll0U8li:   str.,v,-,i M,„k„,!,: A *" W"e-
"•"uj,    know   bits ,.„ ,„,,,,    Allfi   „     j     AJ]   tbe   windows  „f ,|„. ,,„„„, -_,
wereh, friends sum,,..,,.. |    lh|     ,,„,.   lljotririg   ),„w    ,„.,„,,,..   .,,,.   , '
l-'*^' <>'<•-trib„t,_-CW,„', 'garrison   st ,-   l^^lffi
J'-ut nut.
Dinner was over ai last, ami   Mr.
Wulti'i- Carrie, BogUsi  eommlssioner
at the upfouiitry station at  Hutte,-
BaVgb, in    Northern    Imlia,    hud gone
upon tin- veranda with his wife und his 	
two guests, the   colonel and  majvl nf j""" pay  was just   breaking  when   two
the—th light   infantry, to   enjoy th
co il of th,- evening.
On three sides the house was surrounded by  its   on,upon ml, u  large ,n
rrlr.S',1  spurn,   serving   the   pUrpOSO   of U
court yard, but tbe fourth wus only
separated by u small patch of garden
from tbe public road, along which
native women were passing with their
littlo pitchers on thoir hettds.
Tl,,.'sight of th,'in imturally turned
tbe conversation upon a favorite sub
jei't with ull Anglo liirliuirs. viz., the
character of tbe natives nn,I the best
to,'thud of dealing with them,
"There's only one tray," sai,l tbe
colonel, I'lnpliuticulvl, "Tell 'em what
they am to do, make 'em do it, ami
thrash iiii w.ll if they ,1,,n't. That's
my way."
"Well, I venture to differ from ynu
there, Colonel, said .Mr. Ourrie, quietly.
"I've had t,, do some thrashing once or
twice, I own, but most of my native
servants seem to get along very well
without it, and they servo mo excellently
I aasttre you."
"I wish you'd been in my place,
then," retorted the colonel; "you'd
have changed your opinion, I warrant.
Why, the year before last, when 1 hurl
charge of mn battalionj of tbe rascalt
down at Hutteepoor, because there
wasn't another queen's officer within
reach -just like iny confounded luokl
— there was uo getting anything done
unless I did it   myself.     I!v   Jove, sir!
I hud to be everything al one-—my
own quartermaster, my own sergeant-
major, my own caterer, and '
"And your own trumpeter, Colonel
Ann,'sly/" asked Mrs, Currie, with an
arch smile,
Tho oolonel's broad frier reddened
ominously, und an explosion seemed
imminent, when a sudden clamor oi
angry voices from theroad below drew
them all to the front of the veranda.
Tbo,'mis,' of the disturbance was
visible at a glance. Tun half drunken
English soldiers swaggering al, ug tlie
road, had come into violent contact
with anative !n>y who wns running past;
and one of them, enraged at the collision, had felled the poor lad to the
ground, and wus unclasping his owe
belt with the evident intention of bout
ing 1 j sis* unmercifully,
"Serve tbe young whelp right,"
shouted the colonel rubbing Ids bands;
"that's just what tbey all want."
The other offloer, Major Armstrong
—popularly called Major Btrongarm—
was a huge, brawny silent man, win,si'
forte lay in acting rather than in talking.
During the whole discussion be had
snt like a great bronze .statue, never
uttering u word; but at sight of this
man ill-using this child he wok,' up
rather start lingly.
To leap to the ground twelve feet below, to dart across the garden, to vault
over the high stockade beyond, was the
work of a nn,ment for the athletic
major; and in another instant he had
raised the fallen boy tenderly from the
ground, while saving to the foremost
soldier, in low, compressed tone of ii
man who means what be says:
"lie oil' with y„u!"
"And who tbe deuce arc you, sbovin'
yer nose in where you ain't wanted?''
I'rrart'tl tin- infuriated rullian, to whose
eyes tbe major's plain evening dress
bore no token of his being an officer;
"jist you "
.At the sound of that insolent de-
lianco, Armstrong's sorely tried patience
gave way altogether, and the powerful
right hand which hud hewed it way
through a whole squad, nr of Hikb
(•rivalry, foil like a sledge hammer' upon
bis opponent's face, dashing hint to the
ground as if he hail been blown from
the mouth of a gun.
"Well, done, Major Armstrong!"
shouted Mr. Carrie from above. "You
deserve your naain■, and no mistake."
At that fo-rhratdftlrl,' name, the soldier
took to his heels at once; and Armstrong, without even looking at his
prostrate antagonist, proceeded to examine the hurts of the boy.
The latter was sorely bruised in
many places, and the blood was trickling freely over bis swarthy face: but
the little hem still did his best to stand
erect and to keep down every sign of
the pain which he was enduring.
"You're a brave lad, and you'll make
a soldier some day," said the major to
him in Hindoostanee. "Come with
me, and I'll see that no one molests
you again."
Tho lad seized the huge brown hand
which had defended him so bravely,
and kissed it with the deepest reverence;
and the two walked away together.
Six months had come and gone.
Mr. Currie's hospitable house presents
a very different spectacle. The pretty
garden is trampled into dust and mire,
and the bodies of men are lying thick I
From Street, New Westminister'
m. UN A* lufrif,
Physicians and Surgeons,-
OFFICE. Column,. StrMt. Op*. Ol, rttttl.
Ak,h  McIaSOD, I! ,v., M I>.C.M.,(MoGill*'
l"iroi-,Iy ol   -V w  York I'olyclllll'c.
A. Itacthrais, Mil, .Harv) Licntfate of
Itoya! College of I'hysicians, London.
aaTorni ■ "'rs   nar AM, MnilT.IJf
.'ii'-iiiies   wliose   dark,  StWOf
facet and glittering »,-up„r,s are visible
amid the bu f ruined building und matted thickets all around.
lire s.poy mutiny of 1847  is bias-
; -ky Ini'li over Northern India, and
Colonel    Anneal j   is   blockadcl    in
Hutte Begh, with a certainty of a
hideous death, for himself und .'very
uiaii ol lhe few who are still true to
him, unless help comes speedily
men hold a whispered council in one of
tin- upper rooms.
"No fear of tbe water running short,''
sairl Major Armstrong; "but even upon
half rations,   tbe food trill be  out in
four days more.
■ And tin i, we will go just right at
rlrr in and 'lit   our way or  die   for it!
growled the tbe oldoolonel, with a grim
smile on Ins iron face, for, with all his
harshness and injustice, Colonel An-
nesliy was grit to the backbone, "We
iiin-rn t say anything to them about it.
though,'' added he, with asideglanoe
al Mr. Currie, who. standing in the
further oorner, wus anxiously watching tin-thin, worn fuc of Ins sleeping
Ai that moment a loud cheer from
below startled them both, anrl the next
moment Esotail (tbe "Major's boy," as
'■wry one no" called bini) burst into
the room, with a (flow of unwonted excitement "ir Iris irar'li fate,
"Sahib!" cried he, 'then is a hope
for ns yet' a . !• t it. li in. ii t of Ingieez
(English) era coming up the other
bunk of the river; if we can semi word
to them us tbey pass we un' saved
"How do you knowF usked the
major, i argerly.
"I beard the Sepoys say so while I
wus lying bid amoung the bushes yonder," answered the lad.
"Among the bushes yonder!" roared
the colonel, facing around. "Have
you really been in the midst of those
cni tin-out villains, listening to what
they sun!,' Whatever <li,l ynu do that
"I rlirlit foi-Sahib Armstrong's lake,"
replied the boy, proudly; "because be
was _;,',,,! to mo."
The colonel turned hastily away, to
hide tiie tlnsli of not unmanly shame
that overspread bis bard face; run!
Armstrong railed slightly as be heard
bim mutter:
"By Jovel these chaps aren't so black
as they're painted, after all."
"Hnr if the tr ps   are beyond  the
river, lion-,an we communicate with
them?1 ask 11 Mrs. (.'unir whoawak ined
by tin' shouting, bar! risen and joined
tbe group. "They :'"'V ""' po-ss n.-ur
enough to bear the tiring, and we have
uo incurs of sending them word."
"Fear nothing for that, m tadib,"
(madam), answered   the   Hindoo boy,
quietly, "I will carry   them won1, mj
"But how can you possibly do it?"
cried Mrs. Currie, thunderstruck ly
tbe confident tone in which this mere
child spoke of a task from which the
liar,!,-si \etcran might well bave
"Listen, sahib," answered Ismail.  ■!
will slip out iif tbe   I se  and make a
dash into the enemy's lines, as if 1 were
deserting from you to them, anrl vmi
can tell your  people to   fire a shot or
two ai'i' r with blank cartridge as I
go. Then the Sepoys will receive me i
kindly, and I II till them that you are
all dying of thirst, ' and that they need
only wait, one day more to be sure of
iu, so tbat they wont eare to make
another attack. Then, when they have
no suspicion, ami think ['m quite one
of themselves, I'll steal away and slip
across the river."
"Hut you arc quite sure tin'Si pnvs
will believe you?'' asked Major Armstrong, doubtfully."
"They'll believe this anyhow," replied the boy, ddibrately makings deep
gash in bis bare shoulder anil staining
his white frock with the blood as he
glided from the room, followed by
'flic plan was soon explained to tlie
men bi'hvw. and a moment later Ismail i
dark figure was seen darting like an
arrow across the open space in front of
the building followed by a quick discharge of blank cartridges from thr
marksmen at the loopholes. The sound
of the tiring drew the attention of the
Sepoys, several of whom ran forward
to meet him.
In   another   instant lie was  in %e
midst of th	
"I can scarcely seo for those bushes,"
said Colonel Annesslcy; "but he seems
to be showing them the wound on his
shoulder, and tolling them it was our
At that moment an exultingyoll from
the enemy came pealing through the
"That's the story of onr being short of
water, for a guinea!' said the majoi;
"it was a very good thought of his. If
it only delays their attack two days
longer, there may he time for help to
arrive yet.
Slowly and wearily the long hours of
that fearful day wore on. The heat was
so terrific that even the native soldiers
of the gurrison could barely hold their
own against it, and the handful of Englishmen were almost helpless.
(To be continued.)
Offl:e •- Telephone Building
Pacific Boarding Houe,
Cr.AMKr": BiMBfi I'okt Moody.
flMMB AIJIASD - - Proprietor.
will find vrsry cunveuience nnd comfort at the above JJotrl. Meal*at all houn.
Charges moderate. dli.'ia
IrrCBBUT Strkkt, I'okt Moody.
M. HESLOP,     - Proprietor
A complete stock of
Drugs and Patent Medicines
•T^I'reBcrir.tionH carefully dispensed.
i. H. PLEACE k CO.,
—latFOBTaUU AM, liKALKks IS—
Ala,   COXNTRV   <> 1(1,1.1. .   PROMPTLy
Saddlers & Harness-maters f
Evory Article in their Line
Always in Stock.
Front St YALE ■ B. C.
A. M. Herring,
Wholesale st: Kitah.
The Largest Ntoci in tlie City
Soda-water Manufactory
rlNITV witli Soda-watsr (j.l.-iiii and
-,.-.! , Gtnger Btw, Ginger Alt', Sarsapa
nll..; Lemon, Raspberry, ami all other
Syrups; Bsteneeof Gingetr* < o.rk-tail Alia-
tnrt'S, etc.
Oboibi   i-Rom  rnr. Cotnrm  Carkftllt
I'iakkkSt.. Nkah Dotroiata,
PORT   MOODY.   B.   O
Mrs.  Williams
spacious premises with a large and
well-assorted stock of
Dry Goods and Millinery
Fancy Goods, &o
A Choicb Assortment of
Everything New and
An I-spection Solicited And
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Terms, Strictly Cash. tEjjt* ^ort Hinoitij (Dajtttt.
The married ladies in Victoria may
live to shine as "Grand Jurors." Tliis
week they attendiil at the polls ami
voted for school trustavs. A man and
hia wife are aupposed to be one, but
now we know that a man mid his visa
are two. At this elirti'Mi in Victoria
no one thought of asking n lady t„ pro-
duce her qualilication. Whir,' iayour
marriage certificate / would be a very
proper question to ask each of these
pettycoated politicians.
Two lnenilrers of the Victoria bar
will proceed to London next week to
rc|irr-ciit in tin' law courts there the
plttiiitiU'aiidd, f.iidniit in the Thresher
case. We expect to see their faces il
lustrated in "Punch," but we hope
their speeches will not be reported vtr-
A correspondent who writes from
Clinton says : "Mr. Justice Walkem is
an ornament to the Bench."
Newspapers in the United States
and the local home-made rags contain,
under glaring headlines, a report of the
Vanderliiks in Fleetwood park. "Three
hundred millions in capital, nnd three
hundred thousand in horse flesh."
Wouldn't a jackass dancing be as
great a curiosity as Vanderbilt driving /
The Yankees have the Olyn.pian games,
but they have no Ciesar. Vanderbilt
is only a slave master who goes fast and
makes the vulgar stare.
In reply to Baker .v. Shakespeare, of
Victoria, Sir Hector Langevin says:
"The building of the dock must be delayed. No acceptable tenders have
been received. Modified plans and
specifications will be prepared. We
must advertise again." And he should
have added : "Tlie Local Government
sliould be sent to school. The art of
making contracts and the art of making
laws deserves their best attciitinn.
Our local railroad contractors have
celebrated a famous anniversary. On
the 18th inst.. the iron horse, irresistible as the Iron Duke, bounded over
the Frazcr and took the city of Lytton
by surprise. In a little while the iron
horse will get a full view of the Rockies, and then we shall hear the old cry
"up guards and at them."
On Ascension day, at noon, a royal
salute was fired from the great guns on
board Her Majesty's warship Constance,
now lying at Esquiinalt Harbor. The
artillery is well employed when it says
in thunder "Glory be to God."
Hendry & Cunningham voted again
in the Town Hall against the resolution declaring that lands should be
thrown open to settlers in the New
Westminster District. They are apre
cious pair of representatives. One of
them represents the forest, which he
hopes to lease, and the other represents every dollar he can make for himself. And the people admire the pair
of nonentities.
What shall we do with Egypt? The
powers of Europe are wailing anxiously
lor lhe answer, which cannot be long delayed. A parmership of European powers ruling Euypt cannot be tolerated ;
and it is evident ihat Germany, l-'rance,
and Italy, are all hoping to aid us in
managing the land of the Pliaroahs. Indeed, the general impression is that
strange European alliances will be
formed before the Egyptian question is
finally settled.
The fate of the Franchise Bill is creating a sensation in the United King
dom. At a great meeting in Manchester last week, one of the speakers sdd :
'The lords may conspire to treat the
will ofthe House of Commons with contempt ; but if they reject the bill it must
be sent back io them by the Commons ;
and if it is rejected a second lime it will
lie returned them by the population of
the United Kingdom." When the people of ihe United Kingdom agree to do
anything opposition is useless.
A diamond two inches in leng h and
an inch and a quarter in diameter has
been discovered at the Cape, and is now
in London. The Kohinoor is eclipsed
completely by ihis little mountain of
(,'eneral Ilamlcy, K. C. B, delivered
a lecture in London on the slow and
stealthy approaches Russia is making
towards India. Indeed, he proved very
clearly that it is time to cripple the
bear and high time to get rid of the cowardly "liberals" who rule the United
At a great meeting   in Dublin on
At West Koylston, Mass, a place supposed to be very near the hub of the
universe, Mrs. Mary Bemis was killed
last week, by a quack doctor. He
rolled her up in flannel and steeped her
in kerosene oil until she died. He was
Iried by a jury and convicted of manslaughter. Five other quacks swore
that his treatment of the patient was judicious ; and one who wished lo see him
acquitted swore the woman would die in
a short time even though she had not
been immersed in the liquid.
The United States is a free country
where any ignorant booby mav practise
as a physician, And in'our own Dominion the law shields every assassin
who chooses to practise as a doctor. In
England, the law guards the people, and
the quack is played out. In this country
a cow doctor can practise the art of killing men wi h drugs. And this is a free
At Frenchman's Creek, Nebraska,
twenty one cowboys camped for the
night, on the evening of the ioth inst.
They were all asleep when the sentinel
on waich shouted "To arms." In a
moment the boys were up and armed,
but they could not oppose the floods!
A  water   spout  lur.t  higher   up   '
creek, and a wave ten feet lush came
down the vallev and swept the cowboys,
their cattle and waggons into ihe shadows and out ofthe world.
Christopher Schreiver, a Geiman, was
a widower. He resided at Albany, N.Y.
Ten years ago he married for love and
made the wife Ins banker. Every dollar he earned was given io her. The
sum deposited in her hands exceeded
$300. Las week the husband discovered thai his bank was ike General
Gram's—dead broke. The money was
gone; the husband was enraged, and
struck his wile. I hen he went to see a
friend. The wife put four of the chi-
dren to bed and cut iheir throats ; then
look the fillh with her 10 lhe railway
track and held the chiirl by her until
bod. were shattered bjf a passing train.
What scenes ol terrible misery occur in
ihis greal country.
The scene al Blaine's nomination i
Chicago was extraordinary A ii'.-gro
named Lynch was elected temporary
i'rcsirlcni of ihe Assembly. \\ omen
were lliere shouting fur a prohibitory
plank ; ihe Irish National League de
manded a hearing ; the New York boys
shouted for Mabone until the walls were
shaken by their yells ; and sensible people heartily sick of the whole proceed
in/ imagined themselves in a madhouse.
Professor Westbrook locked himself
up last Monday in his room at 78 Canal
St, New York, and proposes to live
there sixty days on mirk. When the
sixty days are ended he will travel
through the country and exhibit himself
as the man lhat did not eal any food lor
sixty days />nd he hopes 10 make
money. The Professor is on y a calf on
two legs, and such a calf as that is no
curiosi y.
Miss Ida Lewis, who is truly lhe
American Grace Darling, is dangerously
ill at Lime Rock Lighthouse of which
she is the keeper.
By way of Intensifying the cyclone of
defalcations, a clerk in ihe lost Office
Departmental Washington turned up
short on Mondav last Only$45 000
missing. He dved it the rate of $10,-
000 a year, but he was a Colonel ol the
Grand Army.
James li. Blaine's new book "Twenty
Vears of Congress from Lincoln to Garfield," is very popular. He describes
some of the scenes that preceded the
war and is just to the South. He says
Lincoln was not acoarse, ignorant man,
and that the vulgar stories told of him
were invented by his enemies. The
bonk is proof sufficient to show that
Blaine will be a famous President.
Two Western inventors have recently
obtained paten's for the use of sawdust
instead of sand iu p astering. Hall the
mortar is to be plaster of Paris, and the
other half sawdust It li is been tested
and is a substantial compound.
"Harper's Weekly" has damaged
Blaine & Logan, and the 13 h Senatorial Republican Cub have declared thai
'every .rood Republican will try 10 hin
der the circulation of lhat journal.
If "Jim" Blaine becomes Pre ident he
wiil get ihe big Republic in'o hot wa er.
It will be cm in two by his foreign policy. Kurope will not permit ihe Monroe
doctrine to be the home policy of Unc'e
Sam. A fifty mi lion mob is more dan
gerotis than six Vanderliiks,
Monday last, the Marquis of Waterford
proposed that the Go ernment be requested to give every facility to Irish
tenants to purchase land.
Mr O'Mahon , another Irish landlord, said "Ihe first thing landlords
have 10 do is 10 create a war fund,
not to be expended on dag.'ere ordv-
namite, but to defend the rights of
properly." lhe Governmeni said O'-
Mahony intended to rob ihe landlords,
but ihey are resolved not to sell one
foot of (heir es'ales for less than twenty
years purchase.
Ten Maori chiefs were present a' Di
vine Service in St. Paul's on the 8th
On Tuesday morning last the Lord
Lieut, of Ireland left for Belfast. All
over the great Northern Irish Citv the
Union Jack was at half mast, and the
representative ol royalty received a cold
reception. A thousand soldiers, horse
and foot are in Belfast, prepared to
keep the rival factions in good order.
[Prom tha Maintain! (tiisrdltn.
The approaching struggle, although
like all the Presidential elections in the
United States, the whole country is
raised to an unusual degree of excitement, is likely to be the severest that
has ever takeu place in the great republic. James G. Blaine has received
a very large vote at the Chicago Convention ; but the race is not to the
swift nor the battle to the strong. Mr.
Blaine may be beaten. The reasons
for this are many, although they do not
appear on the surface. The fact is,
that the American people are tired of
the heavy taxation that presses so severely on the lower middling class, as
we may style it—the people with small,
fixed incomes the members ofthe various professions, clerks, and more particularly the laboring classes. Competition and dull times have rendered the
gaining of a livelihood more difficult
than it was some years ago, and the surpluses from the revenue which are not
expended to the popular taste, lead people to think that some modification, at
least, in internal taxes, should be made.
This is not likely to be the case with
Blaine as President. To use the cant
phrase in England during the Beaconsfield Government, Blaine would certainly endeavour to inaugurate "a vigorous
foreign policy." This would involve a
heavy increase in the army and navy,
and render any reduction of taxation,
(impossible. Of course, hia aim U to
j bid for the votes of the bellicose section
of the voters, and he will doubtless poll
'a very large vote, but we do not think
he will be. elected. In the first place
there is a decided split in the republican
'ranks. Blaine is disliked as being cou-
1 neeted with the election of R. B.
I Hayes who is now one of his declured
I supporters. He is also regarded us a
supporter of the monopolists. Jay
Gould has declared himself a suppor
ter of Blaine. The result is that
what ore called the Independents and
a great many of the supporters of Ar
thur, will cast their votes against him.
The democrats were desirous that Ar
thur sliould have received the nomi
nation instead of Blaine, under the
Impression that they could have defeated the former with greater ease. This
we believe to be a fallacy. There is a
very numerous class of voters that
would have supported Arthur, that the
ordinary election agents never calculated upon. The increase of wealth in the
United States, and with that, foreign
travel, has completely changed the
views of the better classes. They an
strongly opposed to the demagogues
and sand lot orators ; they don't like
such displays as that at the Cincinatti
riots, and are, in fact, in favor of law
and order. Arthur has made himself
a prime favorite with these classes ;
his gentlemanly manners, his moderation
in everything relating toforeign politics,
and his hovingkept his hands clean in relation to rings and cabals, has placed
him in a high position in matters Presidential. The admirers of Arthur are
much opposed to Blaine, and will vote
against him if the democrats bring forward anything like a respectable candidate. There is also a large vote from
those who advocate a tariff for revenue—not free trade. There can be no
doubt but that Blaine calculates 11
great deal upon what may now be
termed a dead issue—the Monroe doctrine. This silly cry is not the policy
of the United States, as it arouses the
attention of foreign nations to the progress of the United States in what
may be termed the true Monroe doe
trine; she is quietly but surely bringing the whole of the American continent under her control to wit Mexico, and, of course, all the small neighboring republics. She does not desire
that any noise be 111 ,de about it, because it is being done inexpensively,
whereas, if there was any bluster,
difficulties might be thrown in the way.
Thus, the more far-seeing politicians
of all shades will vote against Blaine.
Now, the democrats have a great card
to play. Much dissatisfaction has
arisen at the policy of the republicans,
more or less arising from their long
tenure of place and their inability to
satisfy all the hungry aspirants for
o Hue. The impression exists that a
change should be tried, and the democrats have a turn. There is the old
story about the rejection of Tilden
which still rankles in the minds of
democrats, and many republicans feel
ashamed of the affair. Thftre is also a
strong feeling amongst many republicans that if Cleveland and Carisle were
nominated, they could conscientiously
step over the traces. Even Bayard
might be palatable, notwithstanding his
supposed sympathy for the lost cause.
With this knowledge it will no doubt,
be the great object of the democratic
leaders to bring forward a candidate
who will be popular, with democrats
and acceptable to dissident republicans
Then it must be remembered that their
long existence in tho cold shades of opposition has created in the democratic
camp a linn determination to succeed
this time if possible, and to that end
they have been straining every nerve.
We feel strongly inclined to think that
the democrats will be successful this
time, but how long they will hold the.
reins of power, is something that cannot be told.
[Prom the M ilnli'11,1 11,1 .,■ lia„. 1
The big babies of ministers we have
were constantly drumming in our ears
at the commencement of their career,
the dreadful sin of " fighting Canada."
According to their unsavory channel—
the "Colonist"—fighting Canada was as
bad as parricide or breaking a mother's
heart. To save us from such a dreadful sin, became the mission of our sapient ministers, and to this task they set
themsel ves in earnest. It was found
however, that our stepmother, Canada,
was rather mercenary, and that to con-
cilliate her we must give up all claim to
compensation for delays in carrying out
her promise of a railroad ; that we
must make over to her three and a half
million acres of land, and for a small
lollipop that we im-st let her off her obligation to build a graving dock, or at
least that we should accept her promise
to build it "some day." She had some
very good lands of her own which sre
had given her to induce her to build a
railroad,  and theso we wanted her to
{sell to help us make a country ; this
the old lady promised to do ; but having nd herself of the obligation to us
for compensation, and having secured
tie three and a half million acres of
' land, she now finds herself so busy with
other matters that she cannot find time
ti keep her engagements with us. Our
noodles of ministers began to "smell u
mice" some time ago, and sent the tallest member of the quartette to try and
frighten the old woman into doing justice by British Columbia, but she only
Liuirln'il at him, chucked him under
the chin, and told him to be ag"r«l bar*
aud she would do something for him
some day. He pretended to get into a
pet and sent won! to his chums to kick
out the Chinese if they showed themselves about the door; the old lady
gave him a sound lecture and he war
glad to inform his chums that the Chines" mlsbi curie- iii. The f.irt is, that
this old lady has a true "stepmotherly"
regard for British Columbia, and will
take care that her own offspring are
carefully provided for first, and she does
not regard it as any sin to take a few
articles from the wardrobe of the latest
addition to her flock to clothe her firstborn. This fact has now become patent, and it begins to dawn on the feeble intellects of our childish ministers,
that the old lady is not only sr llishly
inclined but rather unreliable. The
consequence of this discovery is, that,
our ministers, in their silly and impotent rage, are inclined to do what none
of our previous ministers ever did, and
what they pretended they were not going to do—fight Canada. 0, course,
the old lady sits back iu her easy chair
and shakes her matronly sides at the
absurd efforts of these big boys to look
like ministers, and she will be greatly
amused with our doughty Attorney-
General when he arri ves at Ottawa to
try and wheedle or bully the mistress of
the house. It will be seen from the
foregoing that the impudent clap-trap
of our so-called ministers about conciliating Canada was the merest bosh,
made use of to deceive the green ones
amongst the members of the Legislative Assembly, and although such a
trick would be ridiculed outside of this
Province, it was eagerly swallowed by
men unaccustomed to be humbugged.
Before the honest John Government
succeeded by fraud in scrambling into
power, this Province held a very dignified position at Ottawa, It is true
that some of the representatives there
did not shine in the brightest colors,
but they all did their best to obtain justice for our Province, The demand lor
compensation, to which we were justly
entitled was constant; and the request,
on the part of the Ottawa authorities
for more land than they wero entitled
to by their agreement, was as steadily
resisted But in an unlucky moment
we allowed the honest John ministry to
crawl into the treasury benches, and
they lost no time in conveying to the
Ottawa Government that they were
prepared to do anything, so long as the
Federal Government would enable them
to hold their places. Like a penny
showman, they estimated the public intelligence at a very low standard. They
supposed that they had dandled the
graving dock little black doll sufficiently before the eyes of the mainlanders to
make them glad to get rid of it at any
sacrifice, and then they tickled them
with the idea that we should get a certain large sum for the dock, which was
to be spent on the mainland alone.
They were idiotic enough to suppose
that mainlanders could be easily cheated, as they counted on the proceeds of
the dock to feed the hungry maws of
their supporters. They supposed that
if they secured the Island railway—no
matter if they gave away the whole
Province for it—they would be strong
enough in Victoria to bear down all opposition. The eagerness with which
the aid of Canada was sought toachieve
these two points, was clearly evident to
Sir Alexander Campbell when he was
here, and lawyerlike, he pressed for the
best bargain he could make for his clients, the Eastern Provinces. He was
rather surprised, wo are sure, at his
own success, and we have heard it
stated that what he had done was not
favorably received by his colleagues ; in
fact, they were ashamed of the manner
in which they had taken advantage of
this young Province. But the thing
was done, and now they will insist on
the terms of the Settlement bill,
we recede from the terms
of Union made for us by Messrs.
Trutch, Helmeken, and Carrall. The
honest John Government have managed to do more mischief to this Province than all the previous Governments put together, since confederation.
If they have done more in one way
than another, it is to force us into the
unpleasant position of being compelled
to 'Tight Canada."
a* Tor artistic monumental work apply to
George Rudge, "Victoria Marble Worka,'
Douglas Street Victoria.
FALES & CO., Proprietor]
 co.vsisTiNu or	
Cutlery, Hardware, Glassware, Lamps, Y/illow-ware, El
Inspect our stock
Terms Cai
(From our on 11 oorreipondent).
Immigration  Ma    kiw Mi.m-ei-i.anv.
New York, June.•), 1H84.
The Presidential boom in atill Dwelling on
the gale that blows Irom Chicago, where the
K--puh.icau Convention io l-ciug held. The
excitement is v y great, of course, and the
I ifij!'.'T.ii.H are watching their rivals an nnx-
ioualy as a cat watchei. a in..u-<-. Tlo- aan*
didates that are not dark horses are Blaine,
the plumed Knight from Main*-, and Pro-i-
dent Arthur, who obtained access to Lhe
White House per favor of the late (.'harks
(•uiteau. As regards numbers in the Convention, they are al-out equally matched,
and hence the probability of a <lark horse—.
Edmunds from Vermont most likely—winning tlie race at a canter; who shall say after
this that under uui v-o-J suffrage the choice
of the people is elected usnominee of a party
much less as President, If Blaine does not
receive the nomi tuition he will be counted a
peculiarly unfortunate politician. At the
convention which nominated Hayes in 1870,
he had the large-it number on the first ballot
and yet uot sufficient to win; at the convention of IBM) he stood close to (.rant, but
neither of them was successful, and nil the
indications point to .t like disappointment
for Blaine to-morrow. They say hin sons
have a barrel containing $100,WO which is
to bs pretty freely used in the purchase of
dck'gHte.H whose mindH are not made up.
Arthur is playing a masterly game of inac-
tivit.y, He is in Washington and sees to it
tliat all hll Cabinet arc there too. He will
not allow them to go to Chicago and stump
for him, and this negative action of his will
have its effect on the country. Still better,
uo linger can be pointed to any act of his
administration whieh will uot bear the
closest scrutiny.
The democrats look on with profound interest, as I have remarked. They would
prefer to see Arthur nominated, being pretty
positive they can bcut him iu his own state
by opposing Tilden to him. Tilden can carry
Now York beyond doubt, and it is on the
empire state with its large electoral vote
ihe contest will pivot, Tammany will gofor
Tilden too, with enthusiasm, while for any
other democratic nominee it might be uncertain.
Next to the Chicago convention, public
interest centres ou tbe defaulting bank direc
tors, (hie of them— Hinchle>—is safe in
England ; another of them—John C Eno—
has been captured in Canada, but released,
his crime being declared unextraditable by
the Quel* c judges, before whom he was tried
yest rdav. Eno's defalcations(uot up to ihe
resptotable sum -f *J.»,000,00). Ferdinand
WhpI, another of the Napuh-onsof finance id
in Ludlow jail, New York, an-l is tne cause
of much anxiety to several oistiugui-dii-d men.
Ward threatened at one time to divulge se-
ere h tlifit would bring Uener.il I.'rant u it hin
ttiegrMpol the laW, aud it is gnei.illy believed he can do Bj if he liices. Grant's 'ir.--,
deposit with his partner. Ward, was |flO0.<
OlH). On he iriug rumors outside—as it is al-
leged—militating agai'iat Wa til's Integrity,
he went to the Link, aud expre.ed his
doubts about things In general. " -Veil,
'jenerttl," sa d Ward, "i oju't want to kee,
you against your Mill ; tbo h-ink is now en<
taolislicd and can statui alone; h re is u
cheque for $1.400,tJ00 which y-.u'' uVp sit
has grown to under my iiuinagemutit. brant
f8 avaricious', and took the bluff. He tore
up the oheqnu and -then c.ime the panic
whin all Ins money was into the whirlpool at
Wall St,, and his good name with it as most
people now believe, A priest named Path*)'
Diicey. Mull known iu fashionable circles in
New York, figures in connection with Eno as
something like an accomplice. He was always with him, is supposed t ■ have smuggled
him out of his house in female apparel, Irom
under the nose of the detectives, and escorted
him safely over the border into the Dominion
of Canada. American newspapers make a
great show of righteous indignation over tho
unwillingness of Canada to give up Eno, forgetting that hero in New York, as in Philadelphia, Boston, and other large American
cities, there are Colonial of Canadian
swindlers whom the Dominion authorities
would like to havo extradited, forgetting
above all, that this is the spot whero O'Do-
novan Bos-m hatches his dynamite plots and
iSBiieshis iuliiiiiiaih,i ., again.it British Commerce
The newspapers are agitating the union of
New York and Brooklyn in order to have a
great Imperial city, which will iu time forge
ahead of London and whip all creation in the
way of size, wealth, and population. Brooklyn is, however, not as willing as "Barkis"
was ; bIic is not su heavily taxed at present
as the Bister city, nor so given up to boss
rule, und besides, her citizens are proud of
her individuality ; an individuality she would
lose if absorbed by New York. There is little doubt that New York, Brooklyn, New
Jersey, Hohoken, Williamsburg, and other
cities around New York harbor, will form
one city iu the future, but thu time is uot
Wc are making groat capital here about
the discontent in Manitoba, fanning the
flame ever so gently and inviting the Prairie
Province to come and join fortunes with us
who have an annual suiplus, while they are
laboring under deficits and monopolies, all of
which is refreshing, seeing that monopoly
stares us iu the face at every turn and anaconda-like, threatens to strangle the republic it the republic doesn't anticipate matters
by strangling Monopoly before it becomes
omnipotent. Monopoly haa hold of the
press atpresent. The New York "Herald,"
"Telegram," ami "Truth" are owned by Gordon Bennett, who partly owns the new cable ;
Gould control* the "Tribune;" Cyras Field
the "Mail" aud! "Express;" and so on.
'Truth" ia nominally owned by Thomas
Connery, for so long chief editor and manager of the New York "Herald," but every
one knows Bennett is the controlling power,
and will furnish all the money uecessary to
make it a success.
The tide of immigration continues to roll
hither from Europe iu volume ever increasing. It comes at the rate of 2000 a day from
Germany, Italy, Scandinavia, and Ireland ;
it comes in its squalor aud its ignorance, but
also in it3 strength. We are all immigrants
and descendants of immigrants, and so let us
not be hard on the last comers, though,
certes, they do not look nice.
She -weather i» very hot, but, blast you it
will be much hotter, and those who can afford it are fleeing to Europe and the watering places.
It haa been decided by the late school
election in Port Moody, that E. C Coon, of
the "Colonial Drugstore," shall have the
full patronage of the people, on sccount of
his low prices and the safe and reliable manner in which drugs are impounded therein.
D.B. GRANT, Proprietu
Just Received !
"T*HK  UNDERSIGNED  respectful!;
*     forma tlie citizens of I'ort Moody,
vicinity tlias  ho hos just received all
and varied assortment of seasonable
Boots and Shoe
Etc.,  Etc.,
Which can bo  bought at  Reasons!
Vegetables and M
Fare to Westminster and return I
been reduced to one dollar since the diss
Drug Store reduced the piice of drug
I'or't Moody.
New Westminster
town toil
Am, other Sextiohs ot  New
\. KHTMlNSTKll DlttTBIl.T,
lias b<
his ,„,
tioas t
.,ii Ott
iterl da
l-:»k I
pools w
Let* lil
The bl,
ther of
effect or
was an]
Mr. II,
plans fo
to be err
Albert i
ture, an
be an or
and Mi'
Moody I
has been
some mo
turned fi
man in I
habit of j
there, an
Pieces of
the fact,
man tn gi
The  <;
weeks ag<
a dossing
railway ar
answer wr
a part of I
in all ueci
seemed to
able crossi
Thire i
She   trave
thereat. !
passenger ■
ruinater for
and it ia r<
ttage dri,
I tliat line.
J Mrs. Dr. H
piously ill, ,
I by a single
I ttant medic
I however, ar
I towards ree
I to fatigue a
I quite iTl for
J to state tha
I place in our
who have so
bungalow" i
have change
the upper pi
jog on Doug
lemen will a
of the many
■rirnn kind
save an Arm
'his thing ha
D. A. 2&jLt>X1>
itnge them t
kereby offer I
•hem—if he i
does not see t
nave to do i
•»*» "oaatitti
Steamer I
bsr in tow fro
Jay afternoon
«* aame even
"' shingles, at
The steamer '
/Mctoria on M
"'Reneral mar
**•». Sheclei
„ Scott's Eim
Store," RE
, ton
re, sofj
re J
i Cat
ui 1 a Ii
tfjit^ortBlofliiij %ttte.
^"..,."   Pacific   Xl*n-c<ray
Tiara*,   XaU=i*>.
Hlvdt ataarrtv a at ,nd Tt a, Wed nr. srs.lrUp.m
leaves Tu .lay.* T art ar., SaKia tu
fttlsut iral'i arrl.t* .very Frlda,  tdtfcoa
"      "     1 •**•*..17 Baluril*),  t.Wa.iu
raas.af.rs .nl.rins Iraloa with,, t tlckat*. at
Hall u. Ml,.', ticket* are ra.ld, Mill btt -u>»Je.'t U,
asaddlll"* I cusrst of 7» r.nu.
Tb*st..»etl,u'l 1.1.1' take rCsct *u Saturday.
. ONDKRD'INK. Oa/lHupl.
Oell'l  U  n»|er. J>ll
Imuct 1'owder »t th* "Colouial Drug
The case of Jobnst"iic rs. Clark* haa
been appealed, and will MM op for a re-
Hearing befoie a full bench in the Supreme
Court, on the 26th inat.
Foe aome time past postmaster Watkrs
has been mentally ,lera„K«l, ami oil Tuesday
last he wa* induced to go to Westminster.
There he wa* taken in charge by the proper
authorities, and we hope to hear of hia speedy
recovery. :	
Thans".—Dr. Heslop wishes to tender
bis most sincere thanks to all those who
have, by their constant attendance and
watchful care, contributed so much to the
recovery of Mrs. lledop from her late aevcre
Mb. iJeo. Thompson is making preparations to build himself a handsome residence
oa Ottawa Street It will be a seven-roomed
cottage, and the site ch"seu is oo a gently
alopiiiK hillside, cominaudinu; a beautiful and
eitensive view of the bay aud surrounding
Ths trout are jumping lively In .he Coquitlam, and that picturesque stream is visiter! daily by a number of local disciples of
I.aak Walton.    Those who know the shady
fools wherein tho fish do sport get their bas-
,'U tilled, and the others got—left.
By the fall of two largo treea some time
during Monday night, the Clark Koad was
blocked for several hours on Tuesday. Mr.
Lundbom bad the obbtructions removed.
The blockade was just at the top of the hill,
outside of I'ort Moody.
Church Notes.— The disagreeable weather of Sunday had a decidedly dauiirenrng
effect oo the attendance at Church and Sunday School. Rev. Mr. Iilanohard had au in-
tereating discourse, however, ami the seivice
waa appreciated l>y those present... ..Rev.
Mr. iiobaou conducted the Methodist service.
Ws had thi pleasure of looking over the
plans for Capt. Clarke's new residence, soon
to be erected on the corner of Johns and
Albert streets. It will be a very fine structure, and from its commanding situation will
be an ornament to the city.
Persolal.—H. H. Horary, Ottawa, Dr.
and Mist Smith,  Portland,   were in  Port
Moody this week Mi*s Florence Clarke,
eldest daughter of Capt Jas. A. Clarke, who
has been attending school in Victoria fjr
some months past, returned to ber home on
Wednesday last.... Captain Clarke has re'
turned from a business trip to Victoria.
Is it Ki.Kri'oMANiA?—There is a gentleman in Port Moraiy who has an unfortunate
habit of picking up odd. and ends here and
there, anrl ap printing them to his own use.
Pieces of sidewalk, etc., are beginning to
dissppear, and people are takiuu notice of
the fact. It would be well for the gentle-
man to give over the practice before the law
Tim Qi'kkm Struct Crossiko.—Some
Weeks ago a petition was forwarded to the
'Jovernment Agent at Victoria, praying thnt
acioasing bo built at the intersection of the
railway and Queen street. This week an
answer was received, to the effect that it was
a part of Mr. llnderdonk'a contract tn put
in all necessary crossings, and as Queen street
ssemeil to be the most eligible point, a suitable crossing would be built in due course.
Thirk is war amongst the stage men, and
the traveling public are filled with joy
thereat. By working tbe wire,, aright, a
passenger can now go from here to Westminster for nothing, with a cigar thrown in,
and it ia really amusing to seo three or four
stage drivers hovering around a solitary
psasenger, each ono offering greater inducements than tbe other to induce him to go by
tliat line.
8krioci8I.Y Ili On Thursday of last week
Mrs. Dr. Heslop waa taken suddenly and seriously ill, and foraeveral days her life hung
by a single thread. Careful nursing and constant medical attendance averted the danger,
however, and the lady is now in a fair wny
towards recovery. The doctor succumbed
to fatigue aud ruifciet.y nn Tries-day, and was
quite ill for Beveral days, but we are pleased
to state that ho is now able to resume hia
place ia our midst.
Movsu.—That jolly coterie of gentleman
who have ao long kept bachelor's hall in "the
bungalow" attached to the telephone office,
have changed their quarters, and now occupy
the upper portion of Mr. Gilbert's new building on Douglaa atreet. \Ve hope these gentlemen will always Foster the remembrance
of the many pleasant Weeks spent in the old
"bungalow," and that many Moore of the
•rune kind may atill await them. They
have an Arm-atrong enough to—but Ah Mo?
this thing baa gone far enough.
WsD.NgaDAV's Columbian says our Mo"
Gillimy article of laat week waa "scandalous
*nd libelons," and "contains statements.''
*s false a* they are vindictive." We challenge them to proof of these assertions, and
hereby offer the use of our columns to Mr.
MoGilllvray in order that he may refute
them—if he can. If the ' esteemed friend"
does not aee fit to take up this offer we shall
•av* to do aa the Columbian advises, and
••aae "carting our pearls before swine."
Stkamsb Notks.—Th* R. C. P. M. Co.'a
**g ' 'Lillie" arrived with a soow load of hunter in tow front New Westminster on Monday afternoon. 8he returned to Granville
*• aame evening, where she received a cargo
™ shingles, etc., for New Westminster	
The uteamer R„bt. Dunsmuir arrived from
'ictoria on Monday evening, with a cargo
°i general merchandise and aeveral paesen-
s»rs. She cleared the same evening for Co-
•toi. ^
RalLwar Notes.-L*nd*r the new time
card, we should have had a train on Monday
evening but it waa 4:.'tO Tuesday morning he-
fore it arrived. The delay was canard by
the locomotive and three cars leaving the
track at Skow-waah Creek on the Hauey
Reserve, 45 mile* above Vale. The damage
wa* trifling. A large band of cattle eatne
duwn by this train for the Victoria and
Wrstmi,later market. .. Wednesday 'a train
arrived ahead >>t His, with a number of
passenger* and *,,„„■ freight Large quantities t,f tie. ssul other eotiati-uction material
are la-ins; tskrn up n.untry by every traiu
....The first train ran direct fn.in Port
Mo.wly lo Lytt',1, osj Thoraday laat, ',,,,1 the
track is now baaing a*Jtl la-yr.,1 the l.itt--r
p'int at the rute (A a mile ,„ r .lay....Mr
W. Tilley. formerly ,,f tho railway shops,
Y tie, ha* btats p,--,noted lo the naa.t4on of
irighlwatehrnan mi the  I,., omotivea  at P
Stood/.       The   (enei,,^   ofthe   I'll* ItSlSrStU
Port   Moody ami   Vale ia near completion.
UnoKateit'I.. — It is not at all aurjnising
to learn thru tire attempt t , rbfeat Capt
Clarke lit the h,'l,M,l el,-' tron tllit M'ek, waa
a scheme of that miiblleanme person Mel.,I
Iivray. But it is at ooos surprising snd hu
initiating   to   know   that  such scheme waa
c,re lined in by men who tBOald have 11,, . 1
greater caution, when tbey knew tbe polluted source from w-heme the plan emanate.I.
But they were duped by the falsi r*pres*nt-
ationa of this person syoo spread a false ,-e.
port thnt the friends of ('apt. ('larke had
combined to cinch the other members of tbe
retiring School Board and elect new men in
their strad. That such an idea was ever entertained by either (.'apt. Clarke or his sup
ftorters there is not the slightest reason to
iclieve- in fact the state of the polls ot tl
■ lose gives plain proof to the contrary. But
there is nothing so fickle ns public opinion,
and our citizena forgot for the time being
how much tbey are indebted to Capt. Clai ke
fur the establishment „f a school in I'ort
Mood)-. We bad hoped to escape the igno
lliiny of publishing the name of McGillivray
again in these columns, but his uction in
this matter is so suggestive of the viper that
turns and ating its benefactor, that we are
foiecd to call public attention to it. The
government,—if they must havo an emissary
in Port Moody—should sebet some man who
will not commit the silly mistake of attempt
ing to accomplish the defeat of the only
person wbo hasever done them a real scr
vico in the place. It was at once an ungrate
ful and an ungraceful piece of business.
On Saturday evening last a meeting waB
held at Temperance Hall, at 7 o'clock p. in
pursuant to adjournment from 7th June.
Dr. Heslop resumed the chair, anil Col
Hamilton the position of secretary.
The minutes of previous meeting were read
and adopted.
The Secretary reported from the committee
appointed at the last meeting  to  prepare
memorial  lo tbe Governor,ieneral,  to 1.
printed nnd circulated through the squatter
settlement of the inniillrind,   for signature
ami ilrutt r,f such memorial read,
Gi, motion, it wns Ilesolc-d,— That such
draft of iiirinoi ial, as read, be adopted.
On motion, it wns Jlcsohtd,—That the
secretary prepare subscription lists, to 1:_
opened for signature in Port Moody; and
also to be forwarded into tho interior along
with the Memorial, a draft of winch has
been rend this evening, to meet the expenses
already incurred, and to be incurred, in ad'
vocnting squatters' rights.
Tho meeting then adjourned until Satur
day, Juno 21st, at 7 o'clock p. in.
Scwt's Emulsion, at the "Colonial Drue
*«ore," *
The first annual meeting of the Port
Moody lobool district convened ut the Court
House, in I'ort Moody, on 16Ul inst., at 11
a, in. Col. I*. S. Hamilton was cfaoMn to
act as Chairman, and Mr. Win. .McLean as
Mr. U. )l Kelly, on behalf of the School
Trustees, presented the following report:—
"The tmntcee begleave to report that they
engaged Mian A. Dallas as teacher, and
school opun-d on the Jstli of May, and is
now prospering ©oat favoribly. The nuni*
her of children on the roll ia twenty-six, aud
the average att* ndance ulmut twenty-two.
The hoard have much pleasure in emigratu
la ing the public generally tin the position
of educational affairs in this town, and on
retiring from office have to thank not only
the public. Imt the government also, f >r
their liberal support, and trust the same
coiwidorati"!. may be extended to their sue
eessnrs to enable them to carry out the
cherished hope of making tho public school
at Port Moody second to none in the prov
ince. "    ,o.      ,.     H. B. Kkli.v, ) »,
The report waa adopted, and the thanlca of
the meeting tendered tothe retiring trustees.
The Chainnan then announced that tht
meeting was open to leceive nominations
and at 12 o'clock the following gentlemen
were announced as c'lndid'it^s:—H. li. Kelly,
Geo. Annacd, J. A. Clarke, Allan Noon,
and F. F. Nelson.
Polling commenced at 12 o'clock, and it
was announced that 4 o'clock Mould bu the
hour lor cloning—this announcement being
based on a miHappr.-heusinn ou the part of
the Chairman, and it was discovered a few
minutes before thu close of the polls that 8
o'clock was tbe hour set in the amendment
to the "School Act of I87D." A consider*
able number of voters, several of them ladies,
were thus debarred from casting their ballots, but it was through no fault of any of
tho friends of the a'overal candidatea. The
vote polled wns smaller than nt the former
election, and great care was exercised in sec
ing that none but legal votes were cast, it
being a v ell-known fact that a number of
people lacking the necessary qualifications
had voted at the former election. The nm
ber of votes cast was thirty-six, divided amongst the various candidates as follows:—
R.  B.   Kelly  23
Geo. Annaud 22
Jas. A. Clarke   15
William Noon   II
Frederick Franklin Nelson 7
The chairman then declared li. B. Kelly,
Geo. Annaud, andJas. A. Clarke as school
trustees elect, to serve for the term of three,
t«o and one years, respectively, in the order
above named.   The meetingthen adjourned.
A correspondent of the Winnipeg "Free
Press," writing from Victoria on May 2(Jth,
haa the following to say of Port Moody :
"At Port Moody, the terminal city of the
C. P. I-!., a great deal of improvements are
being made. New roads, leading from the
future metropolis in various directions, are
being constructed by the Government and
local enterprise. Tho Bite of the city is being rapidly cleared, and when denuded of
the timber, presents a different aspect entirely to what it does with the immense
monarchs of the forest in their full growth.
Pure spring water is to be found everywhere
pouring down the rising ground surrounding
the city. At present there are about 100
buildings erected and more going up. The
Government wharf is asubstantial one, 2,000
feet long, by 200 feet in width. The grading of the track from Port Moody to a considerable distance above Yale where the Fraser is crossed is completed so as to enable
construction trains to run. Ballasting will
now speedily follow, and then traffic will begin from Port Moody to Kamloops. Real
estate in Port Moody is now very high and
still goiug up. It ia reported tbat close upon
1,500 acres have already been surveyed into
city lots. Outlaying properties there to-day
are higher than similarly located property
in Winnipeg was  during the palmy days of
the "boom." In the basine-u portion of the
city lota are sold by the foot, at prices ran-
gmg from *?20 and upwards. Port Moody
harbor is au admirable mm. 'J he whole of
Burrard iulel u a natural harbor J4 miles iu
length- Being deU-rinii-ed lo mm it throughout in company with Mr. A. W. How, M.
P., Mr. K. V. BodsrcUaad aainthar gentle-
nun, I ha'l the pleahuit- (*j uf pulling in a
boat agstiust tire tide the entire ffltitniTi
fan tM wharf at Port Moody to (.'. ft] H Uj
bar.    •s''' strong was the ti'i** ttut it tuoll our
party doM &jm to i i i I i
goal. The Inlet it already t'udl-d «i'h
flourishing indu-ttn* h, the  prin« ipul one*. Hh
tug huw mill*-, tvfeoca pradscta im ml t • -ill
p    N oi tlo- worl-1 in    ■ iMiedireet
. tha milli an I tbi n receive th* u i usjqm
Oa the <• ■iri|il*-tiM. «.f tne C. P. K. a very
■ • t'li-i*. <• -ihippni'.' in 'vrt.'tui f«j be d '■••• oa
the Inlet in oonna tioa with the tnoattontj
Mental ti.i-le, M tliit uhir-.'- ;u< lik**ly to
extend u •.ii-iii. iii,;.- r|,,.Ul,e*- along the hi
let from tbe pTMMl DM. MV wA d-.uU ■
vei y important .ity |V, . Ifooaf *ill be, and
fur a large one it ii admirably local- ,1 H M
to .--limit   of   . ,   gi-adieii's   in
rtretOL «hi-h   run  at    right   atlglea,   and   H
nevei tailing ruwpA} of wriw vtater No
danger of Bon-di bora, The nae .nd fall ol
the tfde im Id f-- t.   Tl..- mud flata oaa bare-
'■laini**d by eneting a HA wall, which will
give a further acreage to the city of alwiit
one thousand ftOTM*
Ai.i. kinds of modldim. ^t the  "Cob.mil
Drag Store.** *
It is greatly to be regretted that au ent-r-
prise tike thu Canadian Pacific ItaiJway, in
whose moooM the people of ('.tnada have so
deep an interest, should bt-marl • the object
of so much lying oppowti*<n in a certain portion of the prtJMt Se-arcely a day passes
that some new story of linaneial enibamM-
mciit, or of fresh demands Upon the government, ia not published. The despatches
from Ottawa in the Globe and the new York
papers which appear to. vie with each other
in the manufacturing of canard*, are invariably designed to uraMi want of c -iindenee in
the ultimate success of the enterprise, or to
throw doubt upon the good faith nf the company charged with carrying it out lire
is a specimen, taken from the Nnw York
Timet, whieh reached here yesterday:—
"Ottawa, Ontario, May 28,—Mr. •■renfull
a .New Voik banker, had an interview with
Sir John Macdonald, the Dominion premier,
here to-day in reference to the prospects of
the Canadian Pacific Bsilway. It Ins been
ascertained that Pros,dent St.-phi-u has found
it Impossible to diapoae of any stoek iu England since the Dominion Government has
refused to release their mortgage upon the
road, and some other means of raising money most be adopted. Mr. Stephen will return to Canada ut once, and a meeting of tlie
Canadian Pacific ihftreholdori will !>e called
to consider a proposal to issue bonds. As
these would have little value while the mortgage remains on the r.ad, an effort will be
made to induce too government lo guarantee
5 per cent, interest on them for '10 years. If
this can Lwaccomplished, an effort will bo
made to float the bonds in London and New
York. '
This comingnnder ihe notice of Mr, Ortn*
fell, he promptlyoontradiote lu the follow'
Ing term*i "Afr. Orenfell, referring to a
"despatch from Ottawa published in a mom-
"ing paper, says tint President Stephen had
"nut attempted to dilpoee of any stock in
"London, nml, u the government loan will
"provide ample funds to finish the road,
"there is no intention of obtaining moiiev
"from any other source." That denial should
certainly have influence in making people
very cautious about accepting the sensational statements whieh are telegraphed from
Ottawa, in this case the c 'iitradietion of
the story bas eomo promptly af er its publication. Bat in many eases It has uot hmm
considered worth while t> nntico thu stories.
In fact, If they were all contradicted that
were untrue, the ofBcors of tlie company
would have their hauda fu'l. M/hat is sur
prising is that these sta'ementash ihl meet
with any credence 7 ;, all Th ■ leg! ill tion
of laat *e«ion waa designed t-> k\v« the company fr«»m the necessity .,f ^olngon t-. the
tnoii-y ni irkei for funds wi h ttliicitoeom-
plete their ciintraofc. That was its motive
as well as the juatitieat'on.   Tim o position
to the ent'-roriie c.'ii.! Ir. in qiiai'tira
United States wid h v era luflui iu
1 by
Canadian Pacific Kailwav, with tho object of
making the trade of the Northwet-t tributar}
to American railway.- anrl  American   infrir-
ests. To defpat that opposition was a national duty on the part of tbe people of < '■■■-
Uada, and to that cud the* company were
placed beyond tne influence of the bulls and
bears of \V»1I Street. They gave up Untight as well as tin; power to raise money
from outside sources. They bound themselves to confine their energies to the taik
of completing their contract; and the government ou its parr granted u loan, taking amnio socurity for i's repayment, sufficient to
enable them to carry on the work to completion. To start stories immediately that
the company is embarrassed because it cannot do what it h as nut authorized to do,
what it has just b'-en relieved from tho necessity of doimr, shows thu confidence which
the annv of Ottawa correspondents have in
tho gullibility of the public .Mr. Greflfell'i
contradiction in this case is complete and
emphatic, but we have no hope it will stop
the sensationalists. They will go on with
their falsehoods in the belief that contradic
tions never fully overtake them, aud that if
they do no serious hurt to tho Canadian Pacific Railway Company, they may ut least
BGCOmplf'h what is after all their chief object, tlie creating of dis'rust as to the future
of the country itself.—Montreal Gazette
WlNTAn's llalsam of wild Cherry, at the
"Colonial Drug Store." *
Not extent with suppressing the newspapers, Count Tolstoi has now "gone for"
the reviews on which Russians so much depended for literary food.
Sunday public house closing has proved a
failure in Wales. A clergymau who signed
the petition in its favor says he is convinced
now that no act of Parliament will make a
people sober.
■■is»Mses»»e*^MaMMrr t ias.fii-^«e.i.^j&—m
Stanrear route, and that MlfMH hid uiied
from Fleetwood, and 1.200 from iUrrow-in
Furueu for the Hat dentlnation.
The Natioiiiduti. eix-cUU green arthe* iu
various part- of \OWTJ during the EefOMttO,
aud pMMsOl the mreet-i w\tk beii'ls ami
banner-*. Mea-tr*. O'linen and i!
member--, of Parliament, and a number of
their nuppoiterti arrived bf tiam at | p ■
A    | io ----I ■   was    toned    and    p|
t>t acta.     A awattiag
w»s leM in a .iehi (.iitBiib: of the toVB, and
the BMal I '      On tne
return of the N*tti.*i*iili*»u fram tbi
they tht<*w   rtasBMi   an-i Wattk tl,.   pt
lei*. |,i->|    tOS     J'l'.t'--*.ilit   'ji.alt   I   . .'   the  •„« n
tlie puMea aiita niWnUecL '1 Im poti a
finally h- p.rati d theeombotaoti VVOeu the
Xatiimai   I |[«;,
th* v threw -ton-1 ..i ths buitdisuj and broke
the window*,.   Be*ewi2ane4ewers)fl
I tlOOfM    .lilt-rj. fd,    BO I   t'...r    \a-
tlopalietti and Hveral  Onaustatm  u, i.   ;.r
rented, the latter la Oraa     n   :
said the . ,i..i    Many panosa
areve infnrod la tbe iA y.
By idvi • oi Lord Arthur Mill, theOi wge*
llien  hel,l  J:  . ,' , . 1.1' r ' hi; ,".'.-* I ,. t |"'t 111 N s - vi IV
The Oraiu'emen   arreft-*-! la-ni*. oj tin ir hall
vw 'iii' homed, eseept two who won fo*
manded 00 t£e I lUUfge Oi filing with intent
to kill.
The Orangem* ii II bo  WOW to have itartod
trom Kngland I i Kewrj wero atupped by
tin- decretory oi tboOronge Society, owing
to Kjirl Ghpencer'a pni>olaniation.
Henri Buobefort'a paper '.'lutmiim',<j>.■tut,
says that i rvrral In bflv D bare boon w lined
to leave Kraiice In ordof to avoid earl) w%*
jiiiUion.    Tin*    Iiinh   (.onvi-iiiiou   called   by
rJamea Rtophtnii the ei-Fenioa Bead ' • ntre
will me,;i in Parfeon .'o\y  12,     Delee^tes
from Aiiienei, Ireland and Kngland are ex-
pected t't attend.
ranata or tbi *nou> afarncH aooxanrBi'T.
Karl Granville and M. Waddington have
a nod utioii the baofa of the ounference on
i'igyptian affaire, and the terms ol t.ie agreement have   been  imparted   to  the   powoitt
They affirm tbe prinoiple of the temporary
occupation of Kg*pt by England, to which,
however, no limit ii fixed, and propeee aa
Internationa] control ol the powers tu audit
the whole eyetem of revenue and expense*
of Egypt. Kngland recognizes the ni/erain
right;* of the Porte throughout all Egypt,
including the Soudan, and   rronoe   formally
abandon! all claim to a dual ountrob
Adespitch from Cairo lays that nightly
attacks are being nude on Sttokitn by Ostium Ibguia't. Aral..-, C>|. Siepheiisoii has
asked the Knglish Government for pormis-
sion to send a force of cavalry to Suakim to
clear the environs.
A mari who has arrived at W'ady-IIalfa
from Dongola reports that Khartoum is
Strongly fortified, and that there is an abun-
dam-e of wheat iu the town. The Nile is
rising rapidly, and the rebels, fearing the arrival of an army from Cairo, ore about to
retire to Kordofan.
A despatch from Belgrade says that the
.Servian Government announces that a nuin-
berofeecaped revolut' nists, whom Bulgaria
allowed to live in the \ ioinitj of the Servian
frontier around W'iddiu and Sofia, invaded
Servian territory, burned the h inae and
killed the Mayor of lioiitehie, near Vrata-
nitza, and occupied Mount Drvenik, Dear
Resoovite. Kamen [a also threatened, and
the entire Tlmok district la alarmed The
Premier haa demanded satisfaction from the
Bulgarian Government, and in ease it should
be refused the Servian mission at Sofia will
be withdrawn on Sunday. The Bulgarian
Premier cauaed the Prefect of Widdeo to occupy the frontier post of Cregvn, near Ne-
gotine, driving out the Servian guards who
had occupied the post  siii<*e   the   treaty   of
Berlin. The Skuptsohloa has apjiroven the
notion of tbe Government, and declared its
readiness to act in defence of the right:) of
BoaoaEB's German Syrup at the "Colonial
Drugstore." *
■ tin
There is no longer any doubt that by
recent treaty of Tien-Tain France has obtained the exclusive right to trade with the
Chinese provinces bordering. Tins concession is an infraction of the m nt favored nation clause in treaties previously nu di wit i
other Western countries, aud when the value
of the commerce thus m-mop -li/.cd is genet-
ally recognized, tho United States wiil fnin
Kngland and other treaty | owers iu protest'
ing against the violation of then established
rights. Why is it that Kronen i* anxious lo
keep in her own hands the traffic with
Vunnan aud the contiguous provinces of
KuaUrg-S* and Kuiiug-Tong ?
Of this moantainuna district, which forms
the southwestern corner of the Middle
Kingdom, and from which the Mek -iig. Song*
koi, ami Yang-tsc Kiaug diverge, something
bas boon made known to geographers by the
travell ami writings of Margary, Urown,
Vale, aud Baron Kiehthofen, but their observations have not as yet entered into the
stock of facta informing and moulding Knglish and American opinion. It is clear,
however, trom the concurrent testimony of
those and other authorities, that tbe mineral wealth of Vunnan is greater and mure
varied than that of any other part of the
Chinese empire. Gold is found in the sand
of aome riven, and Filver mines were worked
successfully up to the outbreak of the Mo*
hatumodau rebellion* There are, toward the
north of tho province, depo-dts of rook salt,
and buds of anthracite as well as bituminous coal are encountered at many points of
the Central plateau. Although only the
most primitive processes of reduction are
employed, load und i-on are produced in
such quantities as to leave a large
surplus that would l>e available for export. Copper is abundant, ami even during
the civil war the mines in Ning yueu-Fu continued to make considerable imtpnts of copper and zinc ores. The existence of mines of
quicksilver is asserted by more than one ex-
explorer, and it is also said, though on this
report we lay no stress, that rubies and other
precious stoncR are relatively plentiful and
cheap in Vunnan. The tin mines, of whieh
we shall speak presently, could probably be
made the most prolific in the world. While
such are the mineral resources of the province, its valleys are fertile and produce
silk, gum, tea. and opium, the two commodities last named having hitherto formed with
impreasion on the French officials, and Du-
puia, who baa remained their adviaer
through'.ut the wtt with Annam, would naturally ur/e lOtOej to vcaie a monopoly of N
lucrative a trade. Hisaa-fertiou-i, moreover,
wan rortfed m H77 by I.ieut. de Ktrgara
Idee, who was aent up the Song-koi lor the
■Ot    [lurpniw   of   elo-» ly   ma|M-etu .
prodtot-i p| the CMooea maker proa
Man,.' Mao be   prOOSOdod   ' •   rftatt  the
tm mines of   K,-Km''-ii,   »*hi. h   In1,      b. ■ o
reriiod raoa tha Nmra of tha B nag dynoety
I (A. D.  fJtn) I -j1 ft, and m arhleh, mitolili
latonoaog Mm diaturU«i aontooi the ■oandVy, j
be Urn el 10,000 ohsieaeployod     Belore the
. .n, which f-1 omov vi-ats* put a atop
j to prudurt. ui.   the   annual   OSttpOm  Of
a i.i 'i .oe I,-, aa "■- LhH the only
kuoMii deix.tiita of Uo in Viinuan— rda- bed
'■le-.i-n ottlliea po mda of bmooI* 'Mu*-, tou,
■Utboagh the appbiin e.i ft* . itrai I I
i' ii.' log tne ana were of the rudest eborao-
While the htate-nente of a trader UoO l»u
jiuih might, if nnoappoatodj hav.- boon taxed
i»ogooM •. tney on proved to bare
much fuandatioa by tin- eanuooa
tiona of men like K- rgoradi i. Maranry,
and iu btheaV n.   \ i nnon would anqnostaon'
ably prove a |>rj/.   U3  SO)    iMircjuiU   nateai,
and wt coo un4eretaod the nutivoa arUoh
prompted   the   pioviaiolis  of   the   'J i-n   I-in
treaty, iiut we tn at a b m to know on
what gronojda I ranee-. an .,-k, or China give,
lights  of   aoeaaa and   Intoraoaiaa to the
exclusion of other treaty powers w bl
been guaranteed against any audi dincrimiu
ation.— N. Y. S-jii.
Ijastyear two swallows, male and female,
built a nest in the letter box on booed the
uteamer BoUonoa wbi -li i.: now in port. 'l'\^
birdl went up and down th<* river to Vale
with the boat and appeared to \te a happy
pair. In a little while five amootli plodgei
of bird love decorate 1 the uest in the letter
Imix, and the lady bird oommenoed to die*
i harge tbe duty of hatching. The purser,
and other poraona, looked at thu int# re-tin^
female every day; she was not at all alarmed
by the touch of human hands, and permitted
aeveral person! to take her off the nest, to
which she returned tiio moment she oblnined
her liberty, iiv some unlucky mittchauoe
the eggs Were broken and the neit slightly
damaged. T'is was a misfortune regretted
by all on board. The beautiful bird that
hoped to be a mother, repaired the neat at
unee and laid more eggo. it was too lotoj the
other swallows prepared to seek homes i--r
the winter in Southern climes, and the happy pair that trusted wicked man, anondoned
the nest and went with the erowd. Uut,
long before thev left, tho purser folded a
piece of wire loosely round the leg of the lady
bird, because he wished to know her in case
she returned. Six weeks ago the swallows
came back, and the lady with the wire gar
ter proceeded at once to build a neat in the
letter box* she I■,...- a family of live charming birds, and every one nf them wiil be the
picture of papa. The old birds are not at
all surprised by the presence of man. Ve**-
torday, in our presence, the polite, good-natured freight clerk, Mr, Henry Gaater, took
one ot the young blrda out of tho nest, and
mama perched on the rail to admire tho
position occupied by one of her babies.
He replaced the little beauties in tbe I ox,
ind Ins band was Scarcly out uf tlie way Until mama darted iu with a norm; and tu a
moment after papa came with a portion of
tho dinner, but he was oautioOJ and kept
moving in circles until he saw tin- purser a
yard from the box; then he darted in aud fed
the little ones.
It is really surprising to sec the eonfiiIer.ee
these two birds place in the wickedest things,
that walk. Man can scarcely trust his fellow
man, but here we see the birds confiding In
him. This lady-bird mint have had no ex
perience when sh* made tlie lirst neat. Her
instinct enabled her to see that a weasel
oould riot sti-il the BffgS, and she was forced
by the law • f Nature to trust in man. Aswn"**
inw with brains in her In-ad wouhl not be
guilty of nuch an indiscretion. Therefore
-ve believe this bird h is a bone head and no
brain, and that it is quite possible the four
little ones, ii they ara males, may live to I S
I pros dents or legialat <n. U the swallows
[ m ile laws it is certain that four birds with
■ out brains will be chos n to make them*
Th,- b 'at im anchored at [rving'a wharf and
will he there for n month. In a week the
young ones will be ready toffy. They deceive no more notice than four babies, but
their silly headed mama, that tempted papa into that hole, isa curl wity. When abe
-its Oil the rail looking at baby OH the pur
sen hand, she represents the fond mother in
the most inimitable manner. Her husband
muat be shocked by her want of sense and
may obtaiu a divorce when tbe family are
lit to Mv. —Guard i <
New Westminster B C
There is a fortune In so small a thing as  a   ties last named having hitherto formed with
vice for fastening a necktie. One of the pa-   tea the chnf staples of export.    In brief, the
device for fastening a necktie. One of the patents iu that line haa just been sold to a company for 91,000,000 in cash and royalties
that may amount to as much more
Notwithstanding Lourdes entirely failed
to give eyesight to their son and heir, the
I hike and Duchess of Norfolk, steadfast in
the faith, are now there on another pilgrim
age, this time for the tatter's health.
St. Petersburg, June 8.—Twelve artillery
officers have beeu arrested in Odessa, charged
with Nihilism.
Fifty male and female pupils in three high
schools at Kischeueff have also been arrested
on a charge of Nihilism.
According to the Clinical Becord, Dr.
Brinton has always looked with a certain
amount of disbelief on carbolic acid, but
finds corrosive suhlimate to be the coming
antiseptic. Prof. Koch has shown that solutions of one part of sublimate to 1,000 parts
of water will destroy all bacteria, germs, and
London, June'6.—The Orangemen, at a
meeting here to-day, proteated against the
proclamation of Earl Spencer. Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, directed against the
meeting of their brethren which was announced for today atNewry, expressed their
sympathy with the loyalists of Ireland, and
resolved to give them every assistance in
their power. Before tbe meeting separated,
telegrams were received saying tbat S50
Orangemen had started for Newry  by the]
Kri: k Blood Hitters, at tbo   "Colonisl
Ibon Tonic Bitters, at the "Colonial Drug
WarSEH's Safe (ure,   at   the   "Colonial
Drug More."
-TO- -
Port Moody
Four-Horse Stage!
Between New Westminster and Port Moody j
Iea\ing New Westminster every morning-
returning, will leave I'ort Moody between
3 and 4 p. m. These stages go over tho new
road to Port Moody direct, carrying both
Paasongera and freight.
more carefully the records of exploration
are examined, the more promising appear
the productive and commercial capabilities
of Vunnan. It would not be at all surprising of this province, once thrown open to
foreign enterprise and trade should justify
the name given it by Capt. Ciesare Moreno
—the California of China,
For some years past tlie French authorities in Cochin China and Tonuuin have been
much more keenly alive to the value of Yunnan than the diplomatic and consular representatives of England and the United States
in eastern Asia. Their primary source of
information was the expedition under Don-
dart de Lagree and Francois Oarnier, which,
in 186ti-6S, ascended the Mekong to its
source, pmved the non-navigability of that
river, and brought back s minute report on
the resources of southwestern China. Then,
in 1871, came the first voyage of Dupuis, a
French trader, who, having penetrated Yunnan hy way of the Yang-tse Kiang in search
for healthv silk worms, crossed the province
to Mang rtao, and, embarking with a single
servant, followed the Song-koi down to the
Gulf of Tonquin. The true route to Yunnan
waa thus revealed, and two years later Du-
puia carried up the river a cargo of arma to
the Chinese Governor at Mang-Hao, receiving his pay in bar tin, which was sold at a
great profit in Hong Kong. This conclusive
proof of the advantages derivable from acon-
trol of the tin mines of Yunnan made a deep
Annual School Meeting.
iw dent householders and freeholders of
Poit Moody School I'istrict, will be held on
the 3rd Monday in June, ISS4, at the Court
House, Fort Moody, commencing at II o'clock a. m., for the purpose of electing thre*.
tit and proper persona to serve as School
Trustees in place of the present Trustees,
whose term of office has expired.
By order of the Board of Trustee*.
Wholesale Dealers in
Provisions, Liquors, etc.
Gents' Furnishing'
We ha\e the fittest assortment of
Casimeres,  Diagonals,
From S20.-OO, at Short Noti--.e,
Good Fit Guaranteed.
firessmaMng & Millinery
Hardware, Paints and Oils,
with parties building, to supply
them with all material in the above-named
Orders by Telephone or Stage attended W
with promptness.
Eqwse &
the  public  of New Westminster ami
District, that thev have to mine used busK
Real Estate Brokers & Agents
Anil arc now prepare,! to MetiVS mstrut'l*
ions in their several branches.
All Business placed in theii**
hands Will receive Prompt
Office: Front Street*)
OPP. C. P. N. CO. 8 WHARF.
MS! & WWS,
Vainalle   Town   Lots   ft*
Pert   Moody.
Office: Front Street,
' '
RicIiardSt., JVewWestminster
Manufacturers and Dealers in
all kinds of
Rough & Dressed
Orders from the Country
Promptly Filled,
For five centuries, from the days of
the first Normans to those of the last
Tudors, the Tower of London was the
official residence of the kintts of England, and heme the scene of iiiiiili uf
its political himory. l'lmitageiiets and
of quantity and cost of material
building   carefully   prepared
free of charge.
Grain-Edged Flooring:
MENNIE   -   -   -
IB.   O.
With the N. W. & P.
M. Telephone Co.
Lots offered in every
portion of the town-
site; also a few desirable Estates in
the immediate vicinity of Port Moody.
is political History.
_'udors have inhabited it, and for thr,;
centuries kings ataried from it fur Iheir
coronation ceremony,    iwo UtaH  fctjl
r|ile,'„», anrl mam' prince* and princesses ilif.! tlier.-. 'Many have l„ ,■„ Lorn
llir-r,', rind two are buried within H*
walla. 'I lie,,- Is hardly any other I,milling in Kurope, and certainly none la
Kngluiiil, of whieh it can be cerlainly
sitnl, UM it crill ul St. .Inllli'a (lillri'll, ill
thr White lower, that it atiinrls   lu-'liiy
 ch aa it was in lhe days of the   Sci>
mini nnd Angi'viii kiiiuH.
Tbe fact lhat BfcotOtJTtiphto portraits
are so rarely food liksOaatsaaliSSttribataM
by a writer Ui  </„'t„t.-1 ■> ./vim/at to Uw
circumstance Hint l,y pl„>l„|{nipliy it
has I,i'hert,, beer, found Impossible t"
give color* their true alindc value. What
is m, ant I,v thia is tbat yi'ilow to the
eye If a hrilliniit light tint, but in n
photograph it' is rc|n-i>,lii,'e'l >ilrii'.i-t
blink; red, instead of giving the idea of
lire and light, oiiicm 001 bliu-k, and
bins pbotogrtpns perfectly while; Mir Ir
,'luiugea. Of eoiirre   playing  arid   havo,-
wiih eornpli'xioiiH and oontrasts of color
generally. According ton recent I'rciM-li
process, however, the trouble or draw
hack in (juration call be obviated, the
plan consisting aiinplv in H>* addition
to the usiual Ingredisota Of the sensitive
pbotopraphlc surface of one per cent, of
cosine. A modification of the crystuteuin
procesa is now being Introduced. The
|,l,,,logrnj,l,, printed in the iihii.iI manner on pn|ier, is lirst of all Immersed ill
a mixture of naptlia, jiurafliiie, mastic
drops, ether, and vinegar; this treatment makes it quite transparent, so tb.rt
body colors in oil, if laid bronlly on
tbei'r places on the hack of the picture
show through with n good   effect.
"Accustomed," says the Pall Mall
Oatettt, iik r,in, in to the sentimental verdicts of French juries when there in a
ludy with n grievance rind a bottle Of
vitriol, or a revolver, iu the case, the
recent acquittal of an Aisno faruier'a
wife wbo was tried for the murder of
her husband strikes one us a specially
gross miscarriage of justice. -Mine. Luce
seems to be a jealous woman, and her
husband's conduct was calculated to
keep her jealousy continually on the
rack. His nights, in particular, he devoted to 'frog fishing'—a pretest whieh
never inijioHed on .Mine. Luce, due
night she knocked ut a female neighbor's door with a loaded gun in ber
nand. The pair went to a wood near
tho house, where they presently perceived ut some little distance another
couple, whom in tbe moonlight Mine.
Luce took to lie her husband and one of
her rivals. She fired at the jiair ut
once, killing one and dangerously
wounding the other. The dead man
proved to be her hatband; his compii-
nion was—his own nephew. For once
Luce really wus engaged in the sport
which he had so often used us a cloak
for his peccadilloes, anrl had taken his
nephew with liiin. The jury acquitted
the jirisoner without leaving the  box"
According to the Lyon Medical, suicides by drowning are more frequent during the summer, while bunging and
poisoning are preferred in winter. Poisoning wus once the favorite mode of
suicide, but banging has gradually become more popular. In France mature
men generally hang themselves, and
young men shoot themselves in the
lieud. Women throughout Europe except Hussia. |,refer death by drowning.
At n recent   vestry   meeting   at   St.
Ethelburgu,  BIshopsgate, in  London,
one of the speakers complained that,
although the rector of the Parish is in
receipt of an income £1,060 a year, his
duties are «ntirelv delegated ton en rule.
who receives an annual stiller,,! of 1140
only. It was stated thut sine, the legal
contest between the parish ami lhe
rector, on the subject of ritualistic pnic-
tices, which ended In a victory for the
church wardens, seven years si nee, the
rector had not been seen in the parish.
Count Tolstoi, Minister nf the Interior,
is said to be preparing a reform in Hns-
nian prisons, with the intent of making
them more like the prisons of the Other
European .States. The reorganisation
tvlll be framed upon English and German models, anrl their supervision will
be intrusted to special commissions.   It
is also proposed that homes for released
prisoners shall he built, where they inn
find work and shelter. For the lullIti-
tildes of begrgnrs, which are now u nuisance ill tne street of every Russian
town, large workhouses are also to be
Except for thou*, who may have
wealthy friends living in the interiorin
a favorable loculity, Australia bus been
practically found to be not a Suitable
place for invalids. Any one who bus
made acquaintance with a hush hotel
wouhl be slow to recommend it as a residence, even to a inun iii health, and
would certainly advise au Invalid lo
avoid it. The most eminent physician
in Melbourne has recently slated llial
out of hundreds with weak   lungs   who
hud consulted li i i ii  during a period  ,,i
twenty-five years, not one Of those who
hurl remained on the coast hud materially Improved,
The enormous outer coflln of Prince
Leopold was an long thu it literally
COUld not have been lowered into the
vault, ns tbe space ia not a large one.
It wns therefore removed, und the inner coflln or shell wus carried to the
grave, and finally deposited in the royal
vault. It was not replaced in the
French case, but is enclosed in
an oak one, made like all the rest in
the vault. It seems a matter of etiquette that royal enffins should be aa
bulky and us heavy as possible. At
one funeral (Princess Sophia's) tlie
bearers gave way, and the coffin fell
with a crash into the grave.
The other afternoon   the  Mayor  of
Vienna was accosted by a servant,   wbo
gave him ., parcel containing two small
er sealed packets,   To one wus fixed   a
letter informing the   Mayor  that  the
packet contained 100,000 florins,  which
he might immediately   devote   to  any
charitable institution of which he  considered Vienna to be in the most urgent
need.   To the second packet was fixed
a  fragment  cf a  visiting card.   The
Mayor is to keej, it unopened until 1800,
when   he is to give it  to   whomsoever
presents the missing  fragment  of the
card.   If no one presents himself, or no
communications are received, the contents of the second packet are to be devoted to tbe same charitable institution.
Of  English   doctors.   Ealcliffe made
over $35,000 a vear in the height of his
fame; Mead, S2,",,000: Baillie, 45,000; Sir
H. Halford, 166,000, and Sir B. Brodie,
$85,000 in the year but one   before   his
retirement, the largest income  known.
Radr.liffe once received $8,000 as special
fee for visiting Lord Albemarle at  Na-
mur, Granville $5,000 and his travelling
expenses for a visit to  8t.   Petersburg;
and recently Sir W. Gull $5,000 each for
two visits to Pau and $7,000 for travelling to Perthshire and remaining a week
with a patient.   But the fee of fees was
tbat received by Dr. Dinesdale in   1768
for inoculating  the Empress Catherine
and her son at St. Petersburg, viz., $6n,-
090 paid down, a pension of $2,500 for
life, and the dignity of a baron,
The recent report of the National Board
of Fire Underwrite!* shows that no fewer
than L',8TJ hotels in the United State* have
been destroyed by tire during the paat eight
years, an average of 359 yearly.
A Frenchman said to a Berliner: -'Your
Iron Cross the highest Prusiian onlcr, ia
sir,ij,lv ridiculous—,t has an intrinsic value
Orf scarce live sous." The Prussian replied:
••Uut it has cost you two Napoleons."
The London House,
F*. F1. r»»TEsLsorsr,     Proprietor
La France states that, in view of the con-
utant rMnrrtOOt of deficits ill tile receipts,
aarrersl n,embers of the French Budget Com
inittce bave resolved to propose the aale of
the State railways.
An Alliance Franraise has been established
for tlie propagation „f the French language.
The idea is t« establish schools and profes
aorshijis tlooa ths Mediterranean coast   and
els, uli, re.    Ths society  waa   birr 1   after
tire fact waa ahowii that the number of those
whosjioke French was gradually decreasing.
A coiilribiit ( la n London scientific paper
rays that a very simple and effective way  ot
luring a ine, lacliaiiin l«,wl is   hy  painting
it while yon an smoking,  uud after it be-
oinea,    w»r,„,   with   tin,  crtiiniy surface of
g„„d milk (or  with cieain),   by  means of »
oininer, hair pencil,  which   brings  out th*
brow,, ami yellow   colors beuutilully, and as
if hy magic.
In the revolution of 1830 a luw student in
Paris was kicked hy one of the King's officers for tearing down a copy of the ordinances
placarded oa tha wall. Tne officer waa armed, the student was not; so the latter ran
away and lived to tight another day. Tha
officer was Patrice du MeMahon and the law
atuiieiit Julea (Irevy.
Speaking of Sir William Thompson'* announcement of ri Irelrcf in a "poatlbl* ui*'
gnetrc,Reuse," tbe Alienist and Nenroh>ji*t
thinks that we might as well be logical ami
liberal, ami add to tlie jiresent senses the
touch sense, the self aense, the power sense,
the logical sense, and the psychic, inuacular,
and electro-magnetic senses. To divide and
subdivide is believed to be n growing Ixibit
with medical writers,
One of the events at the flyinkhiina meet-
Ing at Malta on on the 24th of May is a
"saddle and smoke race." The regulation,,
to be fulfilled by tho competitors are: "To
stand by their ponies' heads with saddles
over their arms. At the word 'do,' to saddle und ride oil, lighting a cigar before so
doing. At the lirat bridge to dismount on
the usual side, and remount on the oil' aide.
The aame to be done at the second bridge.
Winner must conic iu with oigar alight and
girth secure."
A curious scene took place .it the auction
of the library of a London rector, at Sotheby's rooms. The dealers, who were there in
crowds, were left no where, one of the daughters of the deceased having, in deep mourning, placed herself beside the auctioneer and
bid in all the books. So keen was the competition between her aiidsonnrotherrelatives
of the deceased that books which would ordinarily reached ten or twelve shillings, to
the surprise of the trade, reached as iiiriny
Lately iu a Roman court a handsome
young ma,, of 2(1 uud his wife, 17, were
charged with theft. Ha hud been cook and
she housemuid ill an Irish gentleiuan'B family. A robbery having occurred, the young
Connie were suspected anrl iuqii'isoneil.
When brought before tlie bench recently
both burst into tears. Ar, soon as they
could be calmed, the young man, as usual,
wus asked Ins name, and, covering his face,
he replied that he was Cuitnt Riccnrdo
Strosa. s legitimate descendant of aim of the
most illustrious 'amulet ill Italy. The wife
ia also of x very good family. They 1,., I
fallen in I>vo with each other and run away,
travelling about fn disguise in order not to
be discovered. At last being penniless,
they entered the above family as servauts.
Fortunately, th'ir innocence was proved aa
rlear in, day. III. coincidence of their flight
,ith the day of ths robl ery was thoroughly
Xplainsd, and they w-ero set at libe.-ty uiuirl
the cheer of the whole court.
The late great conductor. Sir Michael
Costa, bud wonderful rapidity of eye,
ear, and glance,    lie bud a habit of lilt-
aulng tothe musicians likely to go wrong
ind the}* never escaped hint. On one
oceusion, when the swan in ''Lohengrin''
failed in make its appearance at the
right moment, he called out, "Where's
that goose?" At another time, in "William Tell." when a sionn, accompanied
by the usual atmospheric disturbances,
ought   to   have   rnrie   and    did    not,
•There's Ihe thundet?" roared   Costu,
"Gone to dinner," wus the answer.
Mario hail not even a piuno in bis
room of later years, and was never known
tr) Ming, except on one occasion, when
the Queen of Italy begged for a few
notes to give her un idea of what his
voice was in its |,rime. He tbon sang
her nn old favorite romance by Donizetti, "Uagio d'Amor Parea,"an effective piece written for fnrlagcnova, u baritone. But it gave no tdeaof the sweet
true tenor timbre that used to drive the
ladies of SO many countries   wild.
The H'Ovley family can l,„ traced as
far back as the Norman Conquest. William the Conqueror created bis friend
and follower, Kobert D'Oyley, Baron
lluirkmorton, A. I). 1007, and granted
him valuable lurid on the couditinn of
the yearly tender of a table cloth of
three shillings value at the feast of St.
Michael. Agreeably to the fashion of
tha time, the ladies of the I.'Oyley family were accustomed to embroider
and ornament the qiiitrent table cloths;
hence these cloths becoming curiosities
and, accumulating in the course of
years, were at length brought into use
as napkins at the royal table, and called D'Oyleys.
Truth was not quite right iu its story
about Bismarck complaining of being
checked for whistling on the Sabbath
In Scotland. What be said was: "The
English and American mode of Sunday
observance ie aterrible form of tyranny.
The first time I set foot on English soil
was nt Hull, and I began whistling in
the streets, when an English fellow traveller said, 'Ob, pray don't.' 'Why,'
said I, 'is it prohibited?' 'No,' was the
reply, 'it's not against the law, butdou't
you know it's Sabbath?' I was so angry
that I left the town at once and took
tho next steamer for Edinburgh."
Here the Cnancellor seems to have
whistled along Princes street with impunity.
A gentleman writes to the London
Times; "I have recently twice crossed
the Atlantic, in both instances in steamers of great tonnage and the highest
speed, and I have gone down to my
cabin at night lo turn in with a feeling
tbat nothing but the .Providence which
sits np aloft, and, in looking after poor
Jack, has to perform the same duty for
passengers, could avert a fatal accident
if any vessel apjiroached ours at the
Bnme speed. Through dark, thick nights
amid blinding storms of riBii, still we
drove ahead at fifteen or Bixteen knots
(seventeen or eighteen miles an hoar
rougblv), with tbe most reckless disregard of what we may chance to meet.
It is true that every known precaution
was taken, lookout men on both sides
forward, and tbe officers most vigilant,
but still I contend that with two vessels
of such immense length it would have
been absolutely impoesible to sheer ont
ofthe way of a vessel lying to under
close reefs or a steamer coming end on."
Groceries, Provisions. Dry Goods, Boots & Shoes
nioire Jiauis and Bacon. Kre-.li Buller and i.'ck.n a s-ipcialij
COamonogUT and Tobacco of all kinps.
AMERICA," of Montreal.
Ogona Pkompti.y Attbmikh TO.
Caledonia Hotel
1 announcing f hut tho House is now completed with every convenience for the traveling public THE TABLES ore well supplied with
every article in season, and THE BAR is provided with a well-selected
Stock of
THE BEDS are well aired, and THE STABLING is extensive
and the best of Feed alwaya ready for Horses.
It may bo well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within a few
minutes walk of tho Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the
Terminus of the New Road, now in course of construction.
GUESTS may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
welcome from the undersigned, whoso long experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
that he in constantly receiving front Eun-pc Hhipm-jntij of chuiee
Wines,   Spirits,
London and Dublin Stout,
This Great Household
cine ranks among 1
ing necessaries ol Life
These famous Pills purify the HI
and act most powerfully, yel sooii.
on the
and   HI,WEI.8.  giving ion*, <
vi?,„ lo  tires* great HaIN  MI'ltlNi
I.IMC.    Top* a,p to,J-tar,IIj recuia,..
a n..tr tailing r, ujfdy in all caae. mi,
consiituiion, Iroui   wbaieier cau**,
•ju.ua? i.npMira-,1 ,,r weakened.    Il,'>.„|
'l,i full, efficacious in all ailn,*ut-
to K,',„.I,'B ol nil ages; and  ss a GElf
FAMILY MEDICINE, are uuaoro.r
Its searching and Heal
Properties are kn
throughout the Worlj
For tbe cure <i( BA 0 LEGS, Had 1
Old \iounils, Sores afldUJiJ
Il is an infallible remedy. II itTectualli
bed on (lie neck and cl vat, as salt lull
,i Cures M) K TIIHOAT, Bioncbiin,
Cniglia, and even A.V1HMA. far III.
Swelling., AbH.es.ev, Pile., Fistulas,
And ever, kind of SKIN DISEA.'-Ii,
fiHv,-, bras known io fail.
Tbs (ilia s-id UltiUntai arc  llsn„!i
r.'ll) at
And ari> «o'd by all v. n.lors of SH
ilmn.glioul 11,.- civilizrd world,with Jim
l"i rise ii, h ,n'.sr , very tiugnage.
Tl,,' Titirle Afarks of ttiese Mtrdicn
rtgisl'IsH in iliiawa. Ili'iii',', au
ihr„Dgl,o,,r lb" flririali Fos-evioiii »
r,t..p il,,, Aii'sriaan Uountar His fo- -,
lie prosecuted.
»?.'' !'■ rilns,. h si hi i,,,,!,  [„   ,1,
on rl,, Pol* ll'd Doles. Il tbeadilr..,
r.38, Oiford Street, J.,union, they sr. i
General   Merchandise
Chas. McDonoug-h
TVLexx's  cfc Boy's Suits
And a great variety ol articles necessary for a household.    lie has also,
Head of Norm ItoiirJ, I'ort Mm
N. B.—Farm Produce bought at market rates or sold on commission.
S3C"Ordera from the interior promptly attended to. al2
friends tbat bs has recently taks
above bouse, s*haN lie is prepared I
everything possible for tbe aecominoi'
of guests.
THE TABLE is always sure to bl
plied with all tha delicacies of tin, w
the BEDS arc „f the most cinfortahl.,
thore is ample and comfortable ISTAltl
on the premises.
**■ BOA 1S ulways obtainable ran thi
bur in front of the premises, by »pp yit
the house.
P. T. Johnston & Co.
(Success.r to Mitchell k Johnston)
Nurserymen & Plorists
Cunningham & Co,, Dim IcDonough, and James Wise,
Bttd   onr!   Greenhouse   1'luntn,
«t-ir Priotd Catalogue of Nursery Htouk,
"ii application.
sent   post
Under  tbe   now Oddfellow*' Ball,
Dry   CaVoo-dLs
&c.i &c
Of First-Class Quality,
Moderate  Hates-
Corner of Front   and Begbie Streets,
Port Moody
Rough and Dressed
Arlington   Ho
New Westminster,   -
Keeps constantly on hand a
stock of first-clans
Veal and Pork,
Corn'd Beef, Etc.
Fresh Vegetables
best   conducted   lintels  in   the
Tho Tabic it mppliod  with the hei
Market affords.   The Bast Qualitia
Supplied at the Bar.
Jan. 8, 1S83.
Sole rrorr
Samuel  Cormier
the end of tho North Road m«t
Caledonia Hotel, on arrival of stage cm
from New Westminster.
_ Returns in tbe afternoon, punotnsll
time for the stage coaches to' New
**- Freight carefully attended to.
attention given to Special Commission!
Port Moody]
lunofy Sh jigle Mill, where thtj
of Shim.'  r can be had at tbe lowest p
wholesale or retail.
A supply kept conatantly on hand.
MR. P. S. HAMILTON having '
ated his connection with this •
Is no longer authorized to collect act*
transact any business pertaining to the I
Moony GAZKrrs.
Port Moody, March I5th, 1884.


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