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Port Moody Gazette Apr 30, 1887

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Array —THE-
im misnt.
»ru>i.KiiTioN av roar,
Al noniniuiucati-u, ait.lie.ri.il to
Tux    i'iakhus    Olfi-e,    tmm   W.-tinin
ktnr, will receive |,riirn|it attention.
VOL. 4.
PORT MOODY,  13.  0.,   SATURDAY,   APRIL   30.   1887.
No. 33.
Every Aiiiclo In their Linr
Always lu Stock.
 mvot T*AtbiT*jinfi»i_TED.
Front «i    -   TALE B. O.
Port Moody
Moody Hhingle Mill, where the beat
of Sliiugleii can be bad at tha ton cut priced,
•Ah-dfHAlf or retail.
\ Hiipply kept t.onitantly on haml.
Oity Bkg'vrry.
usUI ili.liiii.-ut, in aim -upplying many
'•unt'iiiu-ri.   in tlio eity    with   a   lirnt-olaaa
,|iiality nt
Wlii. h kc farntahas in K.-i-. mul Until, s at
Vi-I.lli.   ptir'--.
Tha   Beer  Hill  lie left at  the  hnuae. of
1-atrnQt froa of charge.
Real Estate ..gents,
Conveyancers & Accountants,
FOR SAl.l',
10WN LOTS, attheC IML Terminal
—     towu of Port   Moody,   et-nirally   and
be;,llt ilnlly  Hitliatt'll, On  hi"! e 1,1 '.-ei'.'ibb- lei III.
tit. i. UinlH haa ever bi'im ofternil for   sale, in
thin I'rovinrt* heretofore,
Apply to
Murray Str«et,
Pokt Mooov.
The u iidfui^ne. 1 baa on hand a iar^e qnan*
tity of the ykky MR OwUf Shingles, whioh
b will sell in lots tu suit, at prices usver hefore heard of in Britiah Columbia.
Smid for prices In-fort* puri'liasing i Ue,
Viblierei ;il |  ui'.leu  I ■ ■
QltMn Orrii-'K, I'ort Moodv-
Mill) I? .KM FOR Mil
A Farm containing ItJO acres of splundid
land with farm limine, hai-iM aheds, .to.,
thfreoii—conveniently nituated near school
and post otVxee -will lie sold a bargain if im*
mediately purchased.
For further particulars apply to
B, w. lkhSian.
Port Moody.
Orti._7.KITK.OvHi K
To tho Miniiter of tha Interior, Ot-
I U,g leave to apply for a lie.use to cut
Timher on the went half of lection 35, Town
nhin 40, anil the watt halve, of section. 2
and 11,   Tnwnah'p 41,  New  Wettminitei
HV   CtUSLM   tl.   WOOD,    AUTHOH   or
A«ain I waa awaki'in-il liy a iirroisplv
aimilar iioia... Yet still I coulil MM
dusr-rilm what it «a». I lookwl out
again, Lut no guard waa ii_il,le. Wc
won* rushing through th<- uight air.
Tli--stain were sinning with all the
brilliancy of a frosty night The moon
had juat risen. The surrounding country looked cold, dark, and gloomy.
Here and there a light shone out from
some cottage window or road-side lamp,
rendering the blackness more intense
No sound was audible, save the mighty
•a-ru-hing of the llMin. With a half
shiver I throw up the window, and went
l*cl_ io my corner. Contrary to niy
|usu_. haUt, 1 was strangely sleepy that
evening. Thia I attributed to a hard
day's work, combined with the change
from the heavy atmosphere of London
to the clear frosty air through which
we wore hurrying.
I can just remember hearing, as in a
dream, the prolonged   shriek   of   the
whistle as the train entered   the   long
tunnel just   beyond   Htroud.    In   my
  balf sleep I had a faint knowledge of the
* - • - '■ - - -_-._-.-_- I train asttsurged through the black space.
Then, suddenly, that mysterious sense
took possession of me that moat nf ur
experience even in sleep when some one
is gazing at us. Have you ever looked
at a sleeping child, reader . I rarely do
so but at once a sense of uneasiness
seems to take possession of it: it stirs:
its eyelids quiver; the chances are that
it wakes up to consciousness. This
sense came   back   to   me   as    I slept
HAVIN.l PUBCBAHKU -UK ABOVi_|Urftdu1,,11y th-' *,«'n*"' of ■'•*• an,i ,n0,»°'*
cstabli-hnieut, is now supplying many   •"''"''P1 back to my   brain.    I opened my
.-_ _ .,— i-y^g—to look upon what I
A moment before 1 had been   alone.
^^^^^^_ Now, in the middle   of   this   horrible
I    nrynr     Dn f-, mm tunnel 1 found a mau sealed opposite to
kflgvl      mmwtStmOW e        uie, staring at me with wide-open eyes
that, suggested madness, pale aa a spectre,
it was the man I had tern at the I'ml
dington station.
1 confess, and without much fear of
lieiug accused of cowardice, that for a
moment my heartstood still. The time
and the situation weresullii -ieully startling. In broad dayligl t it wnuld have
been an unpleasant surprise. In the
dark night, in the middle nf a gloomy
mysterious tunnel, its effect was heightened a hundred-fold. But I retained
my presence of mind ; and, even iu
lhat first moment, felt that I uiust be
,-aiitious. I was possibly in the power
of this man, and uny sign nf fear might
lie fatal.
I did not move; but, opening my
eyes to theii utmost width, I stared
back nt this mysterious traveller, who
came and went with such supernatural
jiii.M i- Then I gradually moved into
a more upright position.
"Oh, sir, have mercy   upon ine!     Do
TOWN LOTS, at the.. Mi.   .ern    not betray mef
towu of Hurt   Moody,   centrally   ami       Never shall I   forget    thorre few (irsl
~ "  imploring words, or ihe   agony   in the
mail's face and eyes as lie spoke tliein.
or the pleading look of bin nervously
clasped hands. At once 1 felt that I
was safe at least from bodily violence.
"Who and what are you .„ 1 asked
quietly, looking as severely upon ihe
man as I could.
"A miserable wretch," he replied,
and I thought he would hun- hunt iuto
tears. "The most, miserable wretch
on earth. I throw myself on your
honour and protection, sir."
"My honour and protection!' I cried
indignantly. "As far as I can see it
is not a case for honour and protection,
but for a magistrate. 1 shall certainty
deliver you up at the nexl station."
The fellow fairly broke down He
threw himself on his knees hefore me,
and his utterance was broken I.y sobs.
Mr. Wellesley," he cried- und I
started to hear llie man addr. ss me by
name- " if ever yon had mercy in your
life, have mercy upon me now. As you
hope yourself for mercy iu the next
world, he merciful lo me in this."
1 felt myself irresistibly influenced
by the man's manner. I could not
altogether pass over his appeal. There
waa a history behind all this. Here
waa no madman certainly; and as I
looked more closely at, the face I felt
drawn towards it. I motioned to the
young man to resume his seat.
"Now," I continued, when
done se, "tell me who and what ynu are,
and what you have done. Tell me the
whole truth, and leave me to judge, after
that as to what I shall do with you. In
the lirst place, how do you come to
know my name'/''
"Iiecause 1 know ynu, sir," he replied:
aud he had now calmer a and quieter,
though nut less distressed, manner.
"I know you well, though you do not
know me. 1 have seen you occasionally
in Portman Square when you have been
there, anil I Have happened to visit my
uncle, Brown, the bmler. It is Iiecause
I know you so well that the idea suddenly sefzed me to confess all to you
aud throw myself on your mercy and
"Let alone my mercy and goodness,
I replied.    "You have no right to make
anyappealtoit.    Rather make a speedy
end to your story.    Whai is it you have
" .Stolen your cousin's diamonds.'
1 started, and scarcely believed   my
ears.    Could it be   possible   that   the
culprit, so advertised, so sought for, and
OppoaHlin,  Washing and Ironing dome in Isought'in   vain,   was before mej    He
P-irei^laaa .tyle. continued   hiaatory.     HaV.ugtold tlie
Keferrnces if reouired. worst, he seemed to recover  Hiiency ol
'speech, and went on the end with fever
ish rapidity.
"It was I, sir, who stole those diamonds I run not naturally liad or dishonest. Until that night I had never
done any thing wrong; never stolen,
never even told a lie.  I gaie way to the
temptation; the lirst great sin ofluiy life,
the last if you will be nierc'ful tome.
Mow did 1 know about the diamonds'!
I    happen    to   bo a confidential   il'-il;
.Inly 18,
mm of
Notice is hereby i>iveu that NORMAN
PHASER, Conti-ac'tiir, I'ort Moody, ha, a«
signed all hin good,, chattels ami effect, to
ma, for the benefit of his creditors. All demand, against, 'hiui are lo lie made to, and
all debts due to him to lie paid to the under-
sif-ned forthwith.
fort Moody, Oct. 29th, 1886.
he   had
of Burt aud ll.-nry, the great diamond
merchants. Many a time 1 have taken
diamonds to Mr. Wellesley, gold Hum
to him, aud received his cheque. More
than once 1 have seen his whole oollee-
tion. 1 have watched him take tin-
small black l-ox from his safe and compare lhe stones with those 1 just sold
hini "
'What folly,'' 1 thought, as the
speai__ paused » woFw-nt, with an In
ward groan at my couan's imprudent-
I had taken to Mr.    Wellesley one
morning two or three stones   of "more
than ordinary value, and   he   brought
out his   whole    collection    to   make a
comparison.    He   bade   ine look   into
them and note   their   l-eauty.    I uas
laz/.leit    by the   sight, slid, I suppose,
at the idea of so much    being tin- por
perty of one man.    A demon at   that
instant took possession of me.    I could
have   declared      that    a   some-thing
tangible whispered to    ine    thai these
might become mine.     A  vision rose up
before me as   to   what    1    could   do.
From that moment 1 became possessed
as much, 1 verily   believe, as   the  men
than you read of inthe New Testament.
I was no longer my own master.     I had
lost my free will.    1   saw    when,   the
diamonds were kept.    1 noticed the key
as Mr. Wellesley placed it on the table
after locking up his treasure,    I studied
it during the   whole time   that he was
writing   out   a     cheque.     I    have
strangely accurate eye for form, and as
I left the room   I    made a   drawing of
of the key.    Even then I could hardly
tell why  I did it.    It wis   as   though
my mind and my hand  were guided by
aome mesmeric power, unseen but felt.
Bit by bit the madness gained upon me
of wishing to possess those   diamonds.
Day by day it grew   stronger   and less
controllable.    1 became ill and feverish;
I slept   little,   and   niy dreams   were
haunted by the flashes nf those stoneH.
Strange,   unaccountable   state   in oue
who had had handled and had the command   of   thousands     of   gems,   and
never felt the slightest wjkIi to possess
"Strange indeed," I observed. "Do
you mean to say that you have had
controlof thestoresot Burt and Henry's,
and yet never coveted any but those
belonging to my cousin ?'
"Never, sir, on my honour; as truly
as that, we are now in Ihis carriage.
By night, 1 say I could not sleep. Uy
day 1 grew restless anil absorbed. My
companions noted the change, and
joked me with being in love, 1 wus
indeed in love, feverishly, insanely in
love; but not as they supposed.
One thought, one idea absorbed me;
the possession of those gems. My brain
had lost its balance. Sleep, rest, appetite, peace of mind—everything was
gone. Then caine the time when Mr.
Wellesley went to I'.rlsinero. I had
made n key as near to my model and
recollection as possible . I Went np to
iny uncle and asked hiui . to let me
spend a week with him. He readily
consented, for I am a favourite of his
You know, sir, though a servant, my
uncle has almost gentle blood iu Ins
Hints, He is well educated and Intelli
gent, too. But he is only my uncle by
marriage. That very lirst night, when
the house was asleep, 1 erepr out of my
owu room, slipped into Mr. \V_cllesley'8
and tried my key."
"And it succeeded 1" 1 interrupted,
"No, sir, nol us yet. It wauled
altering, but I could tell tlint it would
succeed eventually. Kor several nights
I did the same I hin.,, until at last lhe
door stood open. I'he diamonds were
mine. This happened but two nights
before Mr, Wellesley's return home.
"But now, though the diamonds
were mine, so uncertain, so treacherous
is liiiiiinii nature, I suddenly lost all
peace of mind, all happiness. With
the success of my scheme I seemed to
realise for the first lime the enormity
of my crime. In short my mind had
recovered its balance. My companions
had noticed my altered appearance
liefore : tbey did so more than ever now.
I can safely say that not one moment's
rest have 1 enjoyed sine that one
fatal night. Not from the fear of discovery, bai as that has been, but for
the sin itself. I would have returned
them secretly- I would indeed—but
then came, the fuss, the commotion, the
town-talk, the advertisements, the
knowledge lhat Scotland Yard had the
mat ter iu hand, and I feared to do it. To
add to my misery, I was paialyzed with
terror. Nightly dreams of a felon's
fate, of working in chains, visited me.
1 would start up in the darkness, Ir- m-
bling with a wild fear, feeling ihe
clutch of a detective upon my arm, the
iron round my wrist. In short, I was
on the road to madness or death.
"I could bear it no longer. I asked
for a holiday. D was granted at once.
My principals saw I was ill, and thought
I needed rest: I was too good a clerk
lo them to be lightly esteemed. I left
directly. My mind was made up. 1
would'quit Kngland and emigrate.
When far enough a*ay to be in safety,
I would return the diamonds, and thus
inaome slight measure atone for mv sin
This »ery night I was ou my way to
Hereford to bid mv mother fon-.i.-ll
"And lhe diamonds?" I asked, ul'tei
a pause given to painful llmii.li-
"An- Inn-        lie pulled oat n puckei
from u eapaeious great eoai pocket, '.in.I
pliii-ed it in mv haml'..     "Ever* mn- nl
till-Ill  IS there.       Nut   i,i,i-   __ t'lU'-hed, "I
lost, or stolen.     As I   took    I hem, so I
return them to you      Ami    now,    sir,"
he I'liiieludeil, "do with me as you mil
Uivo nn-up lo justice, it \uu think   lit.
ami i iimpleli' my ruin.     I' will -., arm ly
make me more miserable tiuiu I aiu."
What would yuu lirn.-   done, re.id i
"Theie is one    ibitigl    cannot quite!
understand.   ]    suid, passing   over theI
question fora moment.     "1 saw you In
this comparlmeii' at I'nddingtoii . .-. few |
iiioiiients later you bud disappeared.''
"There wus my ._(_UA_W_«__-__NMiMa
"1 saw vim enter the station and
recognized you.    In a moment, ulniosi
^^^^^^^^^^^^      moment   	
ike an inspiration, il 'lushed across me
that I would confide in you. If vou
only knew how I have loognd ta cniiide
in some one! 1 watched you enter tin
compartment,'then  l-ave it again.    I
hud already taken a lirst ,-luss ticket 1"
Hereford, thinking I should be safer
from obseri-m ion iu u Bret class carriage than in any other. Now, I
thought, wus my opportunity : if I
COttld only have you to myself fur a
time in thf train. I gin inlo the compartment, and without noticing your
bag sat down upon it. Without reflection I pushed it behind me. The
next moment you looke I at me steadily,
then go up to the guard. My guilty
conscience made a coward of inc. I
told you.sir, passing his hand hurriedly
across his brow, "thai 1 have lately felt
almost mad. I thought you were
going to deliver me up to justice.
Upon impulse, without judgement, I
concealed myself under the seat A
man less slim and spare than f could
not have done it. Whit little flesh I
had upon my liones has been worried
off them."
He was indeed a pule, ,-iiilu.i'r...is
looking object, yet with Ilad's of refin
ment and good looks in his face. I
searched for any indication of an e. il ur
dishonest nature, and found none.
Meeting him iu the ordinary cireuin
stances of life it was li face I should
have (rusted   thoroughly.
"You have indeed acted imprudently,"
I said. "Had the guard looked under
the seat, nothing could have saved
"True, sir. But I seemed to foresee
what would happen. You woultl
return to the coiiipurtineiii and conclude
you had made a uii-tuke. So il. proved.
1 have been gathering up my UOUfttgB
ever since we started to Coma oul and
declare myself to you."
The precious packet was iu my bands.
1 unwrapped the outer covering of
brown paper, ihen the wash-leather,
then opened the COttOll-wool. The
stones Hashed and scintillated ill (lie
'lim oil-light'. My companion put his
hands before his eyes, '*I cannot look
al I hem," he said : "the sight haunts
me with horror."    I m covered them
up again and put tie in into my bar^.
"What is your namo"" 1 asked.
"Oarew Mai-shinaii '
"Mnrsliiuaii—Oarew Marshmtinl" I
pondered aloud. "The uainn seems
familiar In nie. iVrc. your lather n
clergy mon !"
"He wus, sir."
••I wonder   whether it it   the   samn
Oarew Marshnirin who wan mice i urate
to my father .'
"The very Mine," answered Marsh-
man, "I have heard my mother talk of
the Rev. George ami Lady Anne Wei
l'sley many a time: bave heard hei
refer in those days as the happiest "I
her lite. I Wee uorti at Combe- Onrden
when you, sir. were aboul two vear
old." '
Hon- st rri ne.- I it .. Ii.di- thin:; seemed
How constantly we uie being nMiiinded
that the world is narrower than wi
think it. This additional fie t iiiadclue
more pained and grieved than before I'm
the unhappy young mall's position
"Uut the  AlarshniHiis  were will 	
nected," I snd. "How comes it that
1 find you in the p.imimmi of n mere
clerk, and w ith an uncle a luttlei'.''
"It llOlily iheold story, ' returned.
"My father died when I »as fifteen,
and 1 had to lum out into the world.
I told vou Brown wus only my uncle by
marriage. Years ago, my mother
sister ran away with him, not kuowiti
his position in life ; 'n.leed, at (hat
time it was far hotter than it is now.
She has long In-en dead -I never knew
"Your mother is living, you say I"
"Yes, sir.    She has   a small   income
of her own,  just  enough   to  keep her.
She lives on    the    i Ht-kirls of  Her'
"Has she many children .'
"I am tho only child I have been
the oue hope of her life since iny I ilhei
died. I could never udl you what she
has been I o me, the sacrifices she has
made. And in this manner I have repaid  her. '
The poor fellow broke doa n again and
burst into tears, burying his face iu his
hands. As for myself, I found it. necessary to look out. foratew minutes into
the dark night, where I saw two moons
shiuiiig,ttiid many stars that would have
puzzled an avrnnoui'T. But time was
passing. We should so. ii reach III u-
I I must decide on the course
"I i- in um tell," I replied,    "Km- ibe
present yoa must   leave yourself in my
baudl  md i uiimiIi rvuitisetf im pri oner.
Yiai will  i-' limp un- me i
.,1'ni'i iter, .-here war con i ■ - i-   un
''ik.    J shall tin ilium- ti to ia-H-.i
in what line my duty lies
So.in aft.-i     l I.i-    the    11.in
um Id. ' llout ester -.'hium toi exainiua
tion of tickets.   The guard  looked in
us be passed, and great wa, bis -urpri-e
at se. ing ii si-fund person io llu    cow
piutni'iil In- hail su car.-In !;. locked
sgainsl intruders, I -Kpped s pica ol
gold into III. hand, hinted that it was
all right .uul in- tifi.l take in. notice.
He touched his cap and  pasi.l on.
3 lay kwake tin* greater purl of that
ight. Not only ind I an nu
tmtemise in my-poMi—ii-n. ^^^
prit also who had stolen it Ought I
in give bin- up lu lattice ' If I did uot,
nlnui'd I, as the phrase runs, lie com
poundiiiga felony I tin (lie iilher hiinil,
was I uol justified, under lbs i.reum-
siatn-es, in giving him another ohanee
in life, duriug which In- uii'.dit regain
hope and reapectahili.y. Once man . 1
ask, reader, whal would yuu bave d"ii'-
due time the mi*xirtant rase I spoke o
came on, 1 gained it, and was con-
giatulatcd on ail siik-s. My fortune
w-.i- r.ow assured. Uriel's began to flow-
in ; 1 was 00 the high road to dis-
:ini tion.
About eighteen months from the
j time I had become engaged to Ellen
Hayward we weie married. Her
mother had rlre-l suddenly within six
month- ..I my met interview with her :
ami in this manne. hei wish that wc
rn wis fulfilled. 1
".ei im lupi mess then and
now; will only briefly allude to tbe
patter <>l small feel about the hou-*,
the   lam- •   childish   voice-.,   ibe
sunn) iin1 , "! l.-ii beads.
Uny, I bale
i i-s.ii in my piuicsMi.il lieyond my hoi*-'
I am   even    unbitioua.      Sonn •:
il i he < oronet
■ he "i' ■     ii  - . ted    may    yel bs     li HI
bob up into
mine, mi ul that ever, ..nd still
with tin tr old sweet ■! ynett, and 1 iee
and  gjhrrj  . t the   world, it.
]simi. .md vanity, are ol inudl  moment
so thai I   tin near her.
And ( .new  M.irshnian ?
Ir id!   out  in ihe  en'1 as 1 desired.
IU ii-iin11_<l_J_>___it______m
coster, uut
to pursue.
"1 suppose, Mr. Wellesley. \i.ll
mean lo give nu- up Injustice.' said
Marsh-nan in • deapairing lone, when
he had calmed down again.
mi.i' i the cirumstancea I
The next morning decided mv couns
ot action. 1 would giv- Msrebinan a
chance to retrieve his error. 1 f.-lt thai
I was showing mercy, and wus jus ified
d ling so A day might eome wlu-n
perhaps ut u Higher Tribunal I should
uiyselt s and in greater need of men y
than this pour fellow stood now.
I held a long a ml Bftmesl conversation
wi'b ftfarehtuan.and was as kind and
considerate wiih liim as the circu ni
stances woold permit. His gratitude
was painful to witness. Overcome the
night before in making his confession,
he was doubly so now iu expressing bis
repentance. He listened to all I said,
and acquiesced iu ull I stipulated
that he should give up the ides of going
to Australia aud that lie should latum to his work after he had paid I
month's visit to his mother to recover
his nervous   power.    No   i  ihoold
ever know anything of III" past dud ;
it should be buried in oblivion. I
would return the diamonds to uu
cousin, and compel hun to cease til
further enquiries
My business concluded m Olouoester
1 returned to London. The nexl
morning 1 went down to Portman
Square and found my   cousin al home,
"Any news of the diamondst" I
"None whatever," he replied. "I
almost, begin to gin-up bop'-. I am
si. far gone that I sliould be thankful
i.i gel Lack the stones and lei th- thief
go scot free. At fust, I believe I
was as anxious to punish the thief as to
recover the diamonds.'
1 bent towards hiui. "John," I
said, "give me your earnest attention
for a moment.   Suppose the iliau I,
were    brought   back   lu   you   -
diiinn thai you tkeuldInt the thief go
free, would you consenl 10 it   "
"Yes," In answered, after a pause,
'1   would   iln   so,    utiles:-   they  were
I ighl to me by tin- iiii.-t hini - If.    I
dun i think I could stand that, I might
easily promise this," he added with a
_i nn .mile "it is mil likely It hap
"You would give up all sesrclr ol tin-
culprit on receipt of ile diamond
continued     "Will   you pn      your
word nt liniir.ur ''
"I pass   you  luy   word    i X   honour
Hut why," he contii
you pin sin h absurd  qui  lions lo in. ?
I tell  you   nothing ol am   t in
lor   answer 1   placid thi   packc
diamonds on the table.   John start d
up alums! as  il be had   been
eyes ^listenine, wiih cv itement.
"My diamonds !" he almost
"George, where  -where did   you  find
lliem .'"
"That is my secret," I answered deliberately. "YOU have Ihe dial
be content. You will never know mori
nl the mystery than ilus. Vuu havt
given me your word ofhonoi thai you
will cause nil search, all advertisements,
ill fan and annoyance tn be drop|ied
Only nu ihis condition have I returned \
"Ynu have my word, and it   shall In-
done," he said.    But   u is haul   to re-
sign all idea   of punishing the criminal, i
It is hard not to know,  even,  b) what \
mysterious    chance   you    came   nit"
possession of the stones.
"Mysterious indeed," 1 answered
"And now, John, for my reward 3
"Whal reward t"
"The reward of ,£10,000, ir. lie paid
io whomsoever restored the diamonds,
promised without condition, and to
which 1 am entitled. "
"But you don't mean in s.iv ynu
would condescend to take a reward?"
he asked, his countenance lowering
"Not altogether as .1   reward," I .m-1
swered.     "More as iny right   and due.
Have you forgotten my um le's ice... -. .
I have not.    You  refused tn pay  11 In
ine once — you dare not refuse me now,!
John.    It is retribution, bui in a milder,
form than you deserve'
He saw that 1 was in earnest, and he \
gave in ; with an ill grace, it is true, but
lor lhat I cared little.     He brought out
his cheque-book.
"1 have a heavy balance al my
bankers," he observed, "to m.ei an
investment 1 was about to make. A
portion of ii must now yo elsewhere 1
So I left the house wiih my cheque,
■ a richer man that 1 had enteied it    lo
niteni .-nut hon.si. Htnrcforth 1
would have misted him with untold
gold. I did inn. lose sight of hini.
Occasionally,    befortl   married, I had
him up ai nighi at my chambers, talked
long  and  earnestly  with   liim,   and
sliuned lira: 1 had both interest and
i nlifideii. e in him.     And by degrees he
regained hi-, cheerfulness and self-
** Several years base passed since then.
t.'arcw Marslnnaii has become .1 partner in the great diamond home of Burt
and Henry. He is prosperous, married
and happy. His clerks idolize hiin,
for he is strangely lenient to their
■mall faults and failings. They do not
know why ; I do, The past is no longer
referred u. between us.   It is blotted
out. ll will never Ik- blotted oul of his
heart and memory. There il will remain and will littng forth good fruit to
the end
Reader, though you should blame
nie lur showing mercy to him, 1 ran
never blame myself. I sometimes
pause and tremble at the thought that
I might possibly have acted  otherwise.
(illK  SID.)
D.B. BRAHT, Proprietoi
.lust Received !
r|*ll .  r.vdd:s|i,\!:i, rejpwtfull.   in
*      i.irnis llie ,■ i 1 i-..-11 -. ui I'mt Mood) and
\ 1. iniiv   .has   Im   Int.   just received  s larg
aid 1 11 i.-'l a-s'Htni'-m nl   1 inoiisIiIp
t; HOC E I! I KS,
Boots and Shoes
Ready-made Clothing
Kn .   1:
lock ..irt'ASM
1 tit, ''.1..--.I
I'ltll   .
v.. etaWes and Fruits
'    .SI.I.N
-I I'.'l I rl'
Subdivision of Lot 23 3
. oxrsr.
jfsjin n •      n,    ,    im hs, n .it
_.!     all ;  thr   »l    '.-■
I tid in -n li '     "i
■i .    .  i. <
i    tl -
Nciv W. II,   lss.\
Brick Clay for Sale.
■ .Iui: SAUK    KIVK Al 111-*- t)l   KIRK.
F     i la-    I ,i|,   - 1,1   li.  I     I'.
I.'ail.i.n. .,!.. it tun mill - I   I'url M ly.
Sninpti    .'"I   ini"iin Li-ai   can  be ohtal I
r  \   I:. HOWSK,
Ite.  I-'.-t.it,- Broker,
I'ort M \
____. 6,000 OOO people use
i.r.' s.1 in;l l**il Kib_ * :,-
Illu.lr.lf.l.  I'..
trtftirmt I'rln *
For 1887
will be niMilfKl
FREE to all
-.jit-licaaU. and
tu I Wt MMUHJtl't
ttitboot at.
In istluahlo to
aXX.Evmrt per.
dmn,   ritl-i or
itu I for it. Addie*.
^^^^^^^^^^^ Windsor, Ont.
applying to thi I'htel CotnmittiniMf   ol
L.ui.l-* and W.'i L • t-i parmtwtoni to pui-
,;, tm [ii-i », ;,., ni laml, nt.if or teno, sitimtH
in \. w Wi ..In In-11     I ».-'iift,   _ttv up I, un-1
ttocrilted u folloii        I  unro* nt-fag  at   a
;i.-int mi t-nst M.i. m >. itt_i claim ou right
kink of S-'Yiimnr I'trrek, UietKfe north *».*
chains, tlifiu-i' east 1-3 chains to fcymour
creek, thfoce Mmthrrty and Mi-sti'i ty follow -
\ant M.'.niil.-ri-..' of  < K.-k   **.-W* to  point   of
Part Moody, r. l . r.'tu fob. .&_;
ONC. P. R* RIGHT OF WAY €\}t 'Jiort 3tto3iin 6tjtiit
AI'Kll. 10.   18X7
The cuuiitil in* t at   tit*. Town  hull un Baft*
nni-iy, it>tIj Apnl.    Pmmb(   a full hoard.
The minute*, of tli«* ptWtittm meeting OfOtm
ifi.I an.l adopted.
A eoiiiiiiiinic-iioii from Mr. .1  l>   ivm)*-
ton was n-tvived uml lil.-d.
Ct'iin.    KitUuu   KM   rt-*jui-**ti-.l tn i'_t_iNiine
th*- mai Mfcad br ii> Watford %nd Bom in.I
to report M tli»- iK-vt meeting.
HigliM-iy By-U*a 1887 >i■ ■ ■ i■ v paaaod at ro*
The clerk ....*-n,-1 ittCortMMlan
for C'resc*'iit blaad road, adiitaaoool Iin.
.-li.tiii*. omOto "i i'-.*- i .hi. I. iad raad tram
tin* aad "i th** Baaana raad lot -tmmbI • vewfc,
it ilistsuee of Tl* chains mutt* oi  1<
hrushiiiKout a road  a iju.irtfi nj a tnil<* ii.nn
Jordan'.t   lot south, UM   ftn   onvOfiu trunk
i «ad m it li gravel Irom foot "I  lull lo Ward B
t . oai B8t m road*.
li. .1. kirkland ariaawardod thaaontraat
for trunk load diti.h and Chiloofaken -di-ugi-
mad- KvonaHoogCboBfj waeawardedrm
i'iititrai-t forQ, R Wtin'sroadi LaaCavwaa
aarardad tha aaatraat for enmptetiii tbi
Ooudy road; and John Oliver wan awarded
the   t-oiitract for oordorojrtofl tho road ba*
tv\****ti sertioim '_ and '.', townanip 5.
The elerk WM iiiHti ihti' I tn writi- to thf
ImliHiia^fiit vith raferaoot to a road through
the* Inili.tii i
The mini of £10 VM appr-'priatfd for repairs to tbaQfaan'i raad,
A numb'T of MouMrtt MN paaaad uml or
tiered paid.
The eli-rk wai Instructed to apply to th*
Hiil)s-*ribers to tho (ioudy road snd Karretl
roml for their Hubtjciiptii-n-i
The con mil then »djonrm*d.
The bai-qoi  Qeorga In to Inad   lumber ut
The weather wat tory fljia yesterday
LioiiH u-, if it would go on Improving,
Home of  our citi/.-ii*. will   regret to learn
that Majoi-(i«'U'-r.il   Moody ilf«<l   at Iloiirne-
mouth, Rnglend, at ths early part of thtt
mouth Our town wu sailed altar him ind
he will lie remembered by tho msn who
sfloompanled liim in tha oerly days,   t'i this
Tim (I, P. I{. Mrviot i*t
gatar m it wai iMt montl
>. 11 i n    ai    ui.
, the trains seldom
or never come in mi time. Slide-, t-oiitinue
in tin* Kicking Rons pass and the Kelkirkii
and they an- likely tu continue tm' a month
yet. I'he mail irre__iilarities un1. becoming
unite monotonous, and no one
a letter or paper will Duma tu hand
It is -aii ornament to 11.• -ity. lhe outer
wall.- tu lose a *p*p. _ eighty feet long aud
lotty an i**t wid*       Jbt  ^ip»ia<l l.i*<ir t. n-   ,
Mr*m e-Ktaaafrali Eh lWaa8aaaaataa_aadaa
heat water   ulikh uill  i-e   couvt-yid iu mm j
II thr ip._rt._ii-._U. Tht WOt
is *•> ."iui.hi.- tL.it Tit*- t»'Hip-ratuie of anv '
io mu ma\ Im j.n-p-ie-l in a moment to suit
tlo- patieut. In the misery and diapenaary
aaM whm* laaai will be kept
UiiiiipI taakad shutters. This is a great im-
piovfin.'iit to the free nnd eaiy arrangement
in other pUce**, *haM any [atieut able to
walk, OH mOtho a d<w aud die. In every
POaM than it an ahnudant supply of light,
atnl tlo- ..ashen are suspended by weights, so
that Erath sir may lie admitted, aud aanaal
vi-ntilati"ii aasatad. In the mhmm on
r.. iy laat than i" au abundant supply of
wuti-i aud uater-chsteU, aud the arrange
meiits are K) well mad** that the water, iu
perpetuitl inotiou. Mill k> t-p the baitim. as
i-h-aii »-. in* a piu*« lu thit an*- a fiue huuse
without water uu tiie up|Ki floor is very
littlf bsttar thau a ben roost ; but this is a
lart unknown to ths majority ai "self-made
On tlie second ttoor of thii hospital the
rorunt are large, all well lighted ;   there is a
hoi.iking r i anl   reading room, and   from
iln- halt-diva uia^oiti-vut view ot the 1 loyal
eity. The kitchen, the kitchen range, and
tlo dumb winter on pulleys designed to take
rooked fo.nl up to thf pantries betide the
parlors uu ths upper floors, are all remark
ably well placed. There will be uo fusi ;
wheu the dmncr is ready it will be placed on
shelves in thf pie-*.--, and taken up hut in
half a minute. Thin system of service
dintiiiirJies the rink of Mpiliiug the soup aud
Spoiling the dinner. The water tower in the
yard i*» msde of wood over a upriog well. On
the first floor, there is a steam engine
tod boiler whieh supply the hot water required for heating the rooms , and at the top
of the towei there is a ctHterii seven feet
higher than the roof of the hoHpital; from
this cistern perforated iron pipes run along
the ridgf pul.- and gables, tun in case of flre
it i** only necessary to open a lar^e faucet
and in a moment the whole roof would be
covered with water. A tin* in any part of
the bnildiflg could be extinguished iu five
iniiiiituH by water taken from the tower. In
the comer of the hospital yard there U a
little hospital for the'lmliuns and they sub*
-.t-i [bad the money reipiired to build it. Indeed it la true to say that Ht. Mary's Hospital is an honor to the city, uud the lecurity
fur its ui-efuhieHS id perfect. It will be
managed by nix Sisters of Charity and their
fume us om -■- ■ ami friends of the poor is
world wide On tho '2-Uh of May, the
birthday of Har l-lnaUmi Majesty Queen
Victoria, the hospital will be dedicated ; and
on the first of .June it will hs open for
patient-*.-   Mainland (Jteudiun,
p',111 tell when
Akkiv.ii. or thk \Vai.m Walla.—This
Sua steamer irrived on Wednesday lust,
with five hundred tons of sugar and one
hundred uud thirty toi in nf wool for the
United Btatei to go by theC. I*. R, She
tafceia large quantity of oav wheels nnd
iiiaehiuiM-y   tor   the   hum   mill way   on   the
SuUIld |    ihl wai to    leave [lilt    Itlgllt   It  the
train   witli the   batftDOfl   of the   machinery
■ left Bweni wharf on   hoard the
Rain.—We have had plenty of r;.iu dur
ing the hut Week which hat certainly not
improved our roads and Streets. The pro
vinioii of nature iu thi' case of cram*--; and
storks ill reiDCCt t»" lagl, wnuld have heen
regard") with approval hy solus of our citizens. It i>i wonderful, however, the rapid*
ity with which our streets return to theii
normally dry condltioo, alter tin- rain ceases
to fall.
The death of Major-Oeneral Sir Richard
Clement Moody, of the Ifcoyal Kngfneers, ro*
inoYCH Oneof those whose names will lon>; be
held In mind in Britiih Columbia. Ho Far
hack um 1888 the deceased officer, then
Uolonol Moody, «as selected for the appointment of Chief Commissioner of Lands and
Works in Britisli Columbia. Under his su
pel-vision the foundations oi New VVestmiu-
stor, then capital of   Uritish  Columbia, were
laid, ami Port Moody, tbe westernmost
point reached by the Canadian Pacffio Railway, wuh named after him. Re remained
iu 'Uritish Columbia till December, 1808.—
t 'ituadi'tii Gazette,
Nirr iik OisAiToiNTKii.'' If the Vancouver-
itoH are bothering their heads about a
through train, we are sorry for them. They
certainly ought to be mod to being put off
by this time. They wore to have the first
train through on the lit nf Kehmary, then
1st of March, theu 1st, of April, nnw lut of
May and tlie.se fixed duys for tlie first train
uill go on iu the tiiM.n:. lutur
i till
— „-  the next
tire iu Vancouver, and then it may come and
be to it    We   should   not advise   the
VanooUVerltos to go to any expense in the
way oi' celebrating Its arrivalt because arcbei
l»egin to look shabby alter tucy have lieen
up a longtime and bran bands caonot always
be on hand.
A (-Ialaxy of .1. IV*. We were favored
by the presence nl Mes-us. Pittendligb, Todd
and Ferris with chief constable .Moresby, on
Wednesday last. Such powerful protection
hud its duo effect ou our citizens and the terrible pioture of rapine and murder whieh was
to bn perpetrated hy the blood thirsty Italians gave place  to a sudden   burnt of martial
ardor that would have put Boinbtstet Pnri-
OM to shame. Some of onr brave hoys were
ready to get on the roofs of the houses to
watch the tight when the New Westminster
boys came tu give battle ! Tlio magistrates
themselves Huem to have imbibed considerable con rage Irom tin* pretence of yo many
of them, (ind sent telegrams ordering the
train bands at New Vveittnittltor to hold
themstilveo iu roadluetl lor immediate action ; this we know was done. We cannot
help thinking it was fortunate thai the mutter was settled us soon as tlie Italians could
be understood ; as, ff thetoldlen had been
brought over and the Italians led to believe
tbey were going to be shot or hayonetted,
serious consequence1- might have foi owed in
which the legality of the proceedings might
have been culled in question.
Vkky Hiiucuuius.—On Tuesday und
Wednesday last, onr citizens were worked up
to a state of great excitement, as it waa commonly stated thut a number of Italian. W ho
arrived from Winnipeg to work on the extension, a few days before, had threatened
to burn down thn ('. P. H. Cu't, buildiug if
they did uot pay them a certain amount of
wages which the bosses ub-jolutely refused t >
do. It was known that they nil carried
arms--revolvers or guns, and their reputed
facility with the knife added to the terror
with wliich a possible conflict was regarded.
Very original ideas were expressed us to the
best way to defend tlie town and the beat of
the dilCUtSlon involved u continued absorption of old Ky. Wt* learn that the
excitement st New Westminster waa still
greater and arrangements wero absolutely
made to bring over the great guns tiloug
with the artillery and rifle corps. All this
kettle of fish began and ended iu the fact
that no one eould understand what the
Italians laborers said, and finding that they
were roughly treated without uny apparent
reason, they naturally got, "riled." There
ran be no dmibt that they were hired at
Winnipeg for {.1.40 p-jr day, ami thut tjiey
did not feel inclined to work for that sum
when their fellow laborers here were getting
SW.OO. They were ultimately appeased by a
few fair words, the promise of ten cents per
day additional (making $I.oOl und the promise of a free ride to Winnipeg if tbey desired tu go baek a^aiu.
Wi ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
laide at H o'clock on Tuesday morning uud
■teamed up the Praesrfor Chilliwhack, to
Which place we were cordially invited on the
68th anniversary of the order of Oddfellows.
A great many would-be excursionists
tinned bach eouseipiently upon the iocle*
money of the weather, so our number WU
not as large as it otherwise would huve been.
Nothing of unusual interest transpired during the trip. Owing to the continuous rain
during tbe dny we were debarred from seeing
the snow tupped mountains nnd the delight
ful tannery, conspicuous on more fovorubh
occasions, and for which the district ji
deservedly famous.
We arrived at Chilliwhael. the place of
our destination at 1:30 p.m., and were met
by the memben of the Excelaior Lodge, in
full regalia who escorted us in carriages,
baroiicnet ind buggies to Henderson ball
where J, C. Henderson, tit']> welcomed us
in a brilliant ipeachi which was appropriately responded to by a member of our
order from the Royal City.
At this hall we patted the time pleasantly
and enjoyed tin- amusements provided for us
until ."> o'clock wheu we were escorted again
to a sumptions feust ot the richest and must
delicate viands to which all did ample
After supplying the wants of the inner-
man, we utt ended u concert consisting of
tableaux, charades, vi ■ , duets, and dialogues, and had a most enjoyable time. It
mutt be said to the credit cf those who took
part in the concert that they rendered their
respective parts with admirable merit.
The beautiful and accomplished young
ladies for whom Chilliwhack has long been
noted, have exquisite voices and sang with a
sweetness and richness of voice creditable to
the largest metropolis of the Aineric.au continent. Tho concert over, the bids and
lasses tripped the light "fantastic toe" until
the wee small hours of morning.
Then bidding an a flee tion ute farewell to
hospitable )>eople nf OhltUwhtok who did
everything in their power for our amuse*
incut and comfort, we boarded our homeward bound boat and reached the Royal
City in due time. It had been conceded by
every one who participated iu the excursion,
and partook of the princely banquet, and
who attended the i-ubsequent concert that
n more thoroughly enjoyable affair never
came under their notice on any previous
ooootlon, and in this connexion too much
cannot be said ofthe kindness and affability
of the citizens of Chilliwhack for whom we
shall always cherish un indelible  reniemher-
0. I'.
— Mainland Cuardian,
Old colonist! must be a little surprised
that tlie gold-bearing qualities of South
African reefs have passed into a proverb,
us it were. What a history might rs_ written upon this theme, when it Is considered
that the land upon wliich the gold hss heen
found in the Transvaal could have heen
hoiight for a "mere song" twelve years ago.
Hot to fall back upon details. At the Wit-
watersrand trial crushing 4 tons of quartz
Wcinner's claim, on Hoss .''arm, yielded 60
OB A company was formed on the Hand
in three hours to purchuse thu four claiini
for £12,000. This property might have
been bought for as many dollars half
tury ago. The Bartfrton Ih,
following. Kidsous propose to crush 100
tons, and anticipate 3 ozs. to the ton aB the
ie-iilt. The Oriental crushing ia not known.
I'Ih- ' i.-t.'iit i 'r.inp.uiv are sinking ou the
Wheel of Fortune lead, and bagging quartz.
Irving shows fine samples of visible gold.
The lead is 11 inche*. wide. Two other
leads on the claim carry gold, Ou the
Golden Qiltiry Oeop Level there are rumors
that something has been struck, and those
interested are disappearing from the camp.
Ou tbe Sheba Reef (Bray's) crushing eon.
Unnat, The plates look better than when
7 ozs. wore returned.   The Hidden Ti
Tko. rlsllEttll»,   Durrca-AKsaxATioM  or
nwi»l   WH n the n-rtauL iahlu-
(From our reguUr Coiratpoodeut)
KM Vous. April %%o%. i8bT.
It U officially announced in Loudon that
l^ord Salisbury, understanding tbe action of
tbe Doited States in denouncing the fishery
article* of the treaty of Washington to b*
the result of disappointment tt having been
called upou to pay £1,000.000 under the
Halifax fuhery award, offers to revert to tbe
old condition of affairs without pecuniary
indemnity, whieh offer hetruau will reuom
mend itself to the American Oovernmeut as
being actuated hy that spirit of frieul»hip
aod generosity which should sniiute iw,
grest tud kindred nations. Secretary Baf
ard says he is glad to see tbe country outside
of MattachutsetU Uke tu interest in the
fishery question tnd retlue what a dreadful
alternative nuii-intercourse wouhl I
M Look, for instance," says the secretary,
"tt San Francisco which depends tor its
coal topply ou British Columbia, and three
thousand miles of frontier and sum up the
lots of nun inteicoursr if you can." 1 have
always told yuu, iu fsct, that neither Pw-ti*
deut Cleveland nor Heeretar) Bayard, had
tha tlighUst intention of usiug the powers
given thtm by Congretn, which powers were
giv«u with t wink, so tu speak, to please the
Irish and the fishermen of Maine tnd Mtua-
The New Vork Sun in iU issue of to-day
tays in Urge leaded type which it it inclined
to stand by, "Which uf the great political
parties ii going to be tbe first to make the
peaceable acquisition of Canada a plank in
its platform !
Sir Donald Smith and Sir Alex. Stephen*
of the Ctntditn Pacific Railroad have each
Kiveu the turn of $500,000—or a million iu
alt—forthe construction of a general hospital iu Montreal. Thit it a m&guifiueut thing
to do, for apart from the largeness of the
gift, Montreal is badly iu need of sueh au
Civil wsr rages in Afghanistan aud the
Ameer ii by no means getting the better of
it against the Uhilztii. The cause in dynastic more than anything else, as until t comparatively recent period tbo Ameers of Afghanistan were taken from the Ohilzais.
Hut Ite-ndes this the Ameer Abdurhamau bas
received large suppl.ps of money ami arms
from Calcutta of which the Chilzai** claimed
a share and fsJIing iu that are now making
effort to obtain the whole. It is more
thau probable the Rus-dan* are nee ret ly urging and aiding the Ohilzais and that something may arise from the internecine conflict
but seeing that Kngland hus just given Rus-
sis such large concessions ss re^st'ds bound*
aeieB—everything Russia asked in fact—it
would Ite the height of impudence to ask
more. Still the llussiaos are a queer lot,
and theu there is always that untorttiuutc
will of Peter the Oreat.
The British Parliament has beeu the arena
of many wild and exciting scenes the past
week. Mayor Sauu'lerson, leader of the
loyal Orangemen, in a speech he made supporting the Coercion Bill, charged the Irish
iiicinbcci with being iu alliance with the
murder societies of America, whereupon the
renowiit.d Tim Healy of the Hesly clause
stood up aud said, " If the honorable mem
ber refers to mu he is a liar."
This little sully caused great uproar aud
on a vote Tim was suhpended for a week aud
now looks dou n trom the struufiers gallery
at the proceedings. Mujor Saundersou con*
tinued his speech in the same Btruin uot
taking anything btek >* ie-u Sexton rose and
said "if the honorable and OoAmJ gentleman
refers to me he is u liar and a coward and if
1 had him outside the house 1 would thrash
him within an inch of his life." The uproar
and run In 'hoi increased uml the first
assembly in the world became a beargarden,
the Tories wanted Sexton suspended also
but thu Speaker refused saying Mr. Sexton
had received great provocation. Ho therefore directed the "gallant" major to withdraw his assertions and Sexton to do the
same but refused, illogically enough, to reinstate Mr. Healy,
The second reading of the Coercion bill
was carried by a majority of 101. Three
Liberal Unionists voted against the hill
and ten abstained from voting. The late
anti-coercion demonstrations in Kngland has
frightened the Liberal Unionists, threats
from their constituents alarmed thuui nioru
but the defeat of coercion candidates iu tlie
recent bye-elections frightened them worst of
all. The day before the division the Londou
Timtt published a facsimile of a letter
ullegcd to have been written by Mr. Parnell
to friends in America after tbe Pluenix park
murders apologizing for having expressed
sorrow at them, and stating it was necessary
in order not to outrage public opinion in
Kngland. You can form au idea of the ex
c.temeiit this letter created. There was a
rUBh for the Timm anil some of the Liberal
Unionists who were wuvering felt that the
letter had strengthened ami straightened
their vertebral column. Parnell characterizes
the letter as an iiifaiuous forgery and all but
passionate Tories who believe the Irish
capable of anything, believe him. The Timet
says quite coolly, "well, if it is a forgery why
don't you oome on and prosecute me, 'which is
very tine when it knows no jury could be
got to convict. Steps are to be taken to
bring-the editor of the Timet before the bar
of the Homm uf Commons.
Mr. Parnell complains that the Tories ure
fighting bim with loaded dice. When hu
wanted to inakeau explanation in the llouue
of tho letter btnlnetl, before the reporters
(left, so that it Wonld reach the public before
I the vote, Mr. Balfuttr refused to yield him
the ten minutes he asked for, and altogether
the Oovernment is abusing its privileges.
Still the tide of public opinion in Kngland
is running strongly in favor of (iladstuue
and Parnell, and it is said were another
geueral election to take place tomorrow the
Tories would be defeated.
ll is very doubtful if tbt new French ex- ;
ploeitr, melinite,   whicb I.**- hav bam adop-
ted in Kranee, ie  not likely   to b<  inoredau- ,
gerou* to themselves   than to theii «neiiue*..
The disastrous explosion of a charged 'bell, '
which   occureJ at   Belfoit. is  ***i<1 to have !
been occasioned hy chemical ■i-"ioii being **t
up iutide tbe shell, owing to the in',*-nui >.;
tlie shell not having been thoroughly dried, j
The order has siuoe  gone forth   for  tbe de
structiou of til she IU charged with melinite.
It is known  how   liable   all chemical ejtplo
aives are to W affected by damp.    Oue bears
occasionally of guoibeiog ripped iu Kngland
by uitmuH  powden, and it ia believed that
nitrous  powders  wliich  have become damp
and have been   dried again  acquire quite a
different  explo**ive  force to  that tbey bad
befoie. —Brott't A trow.
Ladies' French Kids.
■X-A-S. _ROTJSS.B___.TJ,
A charw'.mau, named Heuuiou, was
chared at I 'he-iter Police C .uit recently
witb stealing two half ».»vereii_-n-) from Mrs.
Richardson, ot the Prince Alfred l-esrhnuae.
Mrs. K'chai.l-on placed flf bfltSMM mat-
tii-sac*- in ber   baoVBOaV,   sud   wan   going lo
Id to the -.tor.-, when she found it gon.- Tlie
proi-ecutric, hearing that then *ai a person
utChrtter who could Inform her who »tole
id. iriii went toa certain Mr». Wauou,
who told her to look through a int^nitying
t'l.u**. She did, but saw nothing particular.
I Laughter.) Watson, who had in tbe meantime discovered that the prisoner hsd
atolen the money, then informed her who
the thief was, ami ahe gave information to
the police. In reply t" the chief constable,
Mrs. Ki.-hard.iuu *_tid nhs paid Watson (Id
for the information annul the thief. The
bench fined the piitooer 40s. and costs, or
fourteen duys' imprisonment. -• P(_Ur
Wi* have ulieady one colonial boundary
dispute on haml, brought about by thr*
gold deposits iu the interior of Britisli
Cuiiica, uud by the claims ui the Vene
zuulau (Iovernment to the district iu quei-
tion ; and now we ure threatened with a
second dispute of the same character with
another power, ari-nng from a similar cause.
The discovery of extensive gold deposits in
British Columbia,near the boundary between
Canada and the United State < territory of
Alaska, has made it more than ever ntote
saiy to determinate tbe boundary with exaction, iu reply to a question put iu the
House of Commons the otlier uight by Mr.
Hhiibury, -Sir H. Holland stated that the
United States Cnvernineiit last year made a
proposal for a survey ol tbe boundary between Alaska and Canadian territory, and
that some correspondence had ensued upon
it, but no definite result had yet been attained, the Unit.- '1 States Congfatt having
recently refused tbt appropriation proposed
for a preliminary survey. Whether this
refusal is part of the "retaliatory policy''
aimed at Canada if hard to say. Past experience of similar lwundary disputes, both
of which aro decided greutly to our disadvantage—one lieing settled by the projection of the State of Maine runt across New
Brunswick almost to the Saint Lawrence,
aud the other by the i mums award uf the
Kmperor of Cermany on the San Juan del
Fuca    Straits    Question—muy    tempt   the
United States to keep this sore open also,
iu the hope that Kuglund will be glad to get
it Nettled at any price, if the irritation is
kept open long enough, -Thf Cohniet awl
Will ta
COLUMBIA   sri.i.i: i,
90 DAYS • ■ i my article in Ht.*ck at 20 per cent, below cost.
Bum Bocts at $5, (.tap at $6,50,
Men's Leather Boots at $3 50, Cheap at $4,50,
Ladies' French Kids at $4.50, Clieapat $6,
The wholo Stock, worth S8.000 meet bi UtymswA ol Mora the |gt °' MAY.
C'.ll -ally, make your .el-.tion, an 1 pay in CAHH.
A Mm Mtort-uat ,.i BUOKSK-IN GLOVES-
fc.L.GIN   HOUSE   I
Port Moodv. B. C.
This Hotel ih the b<*t unci most conveuiently looatod for travellers to aud from tho (!. P. H. terminus, by either sts^e, steamboat, or
railway, being tbe Oeiuiral Paaseugei Depot, mul Headquarter! for
BiiHinesB meu visiting the new Oity.
The Telephone Office is located in the House, giving guests the
advantage of ipeaking witb frit-inl* al either New Weatimnjiter, Hastings, or Vancouver.
The Table is equal tothe besl on tin. Mainland.
The Parlors ami Bed-roomi are neatly furnished and well venti
The Bar-room is large, and supplied with Card, Pool and Billiard
Tables, and tbe lending Local, Canadian and American Newspapers
for the entertainment and instruction of Guests.
Tlie Bar is constantly supplied  with  Brands of il
Liquors and Cigars.
from i
Tho Public mav rely on   receiving everv Courtesy
i tlie undersigned at'most REASONABLE BATES.
Ili'st 'Wines
ind Attention
GK  _M!cC!OS_K:_E3_R"_£",
haa   the
Although several tuiltjects of rather Imi
than Imperial importance—or, ut uny rate
not nf the first rank an regartlti their liearing
on the I-..nun..11 interests of tin* Kinpire-
were referred to hy Sir Henry Hollaml in
his speech at the Imperial Conference (such
matters, for example, as the Newfoundland
Bait Kill, and the New (Juiiiea and New
Hebrides questions), nothing was (-mid on a
subject uhich is seriously attracting the attention of Australian statesmen, and Is exciting public feeling in the Southern Colonies. This is the question of French penal
settlements in the Pacific and the danger
of the Australian Colonies being overrun by
escaped convicts. As will be seen in another
Rirt of onr colmnus, the Oovernment of
ew South Wales—the (iovernment, hy the
way, which has beeu so careful to waru its
representations in London to take no part
in any discussion direotly dealing with the
question of Imperial Federation—haa in-
,     .      - -- ,   ,    rowuro  fcj-odueed a £j|i giving the Governor  power
.-...topped, owing w a dispute between the to proclaim foreitfn penal settlements. We
claim-holders lhe new Ullao and Ophir nave not the deUils of the Bill before us,
ure extrauting quartz as good as that already an,nt does not appear how the authority
crushed. Tho Coldcu \ ein hss 0B tons at in question js to be exercisod ; but it is
the Caledonian. There is a 3-feet lead pro*- c[ear that the Colony does not intend to
putting w-.ll. The New Bonanza has shown fll|ow ju repre8entations to go unheeded by
nothing Imt a badly-made wagon mad. Ihe France( or f,v Kngland either. If the Bill
Union Compauy, on Moodies, have erected *8 an cmp'ty threat, professing to give
machinery, but no water-race or aerial tram- poWera thst cannot be enforced, it will be
way haa been touched. Abbott s, on worse than useless, and it wonld seem to
Moodie's, has done good work. The follow- have b<,en ))ctt€r for the {|Ueation to have
ing particulars refer to Kumati: The Wave been referred to the Conference, in order
(previously Power's) Reef is prospecting that fl ^ided expression of opinion could
well. Renown prospects fairly. Jupiter havfi heiiQ e\[c[tmdt The West Indian Colo*
is no good.    Laura prospects  well,  as  also  ujeg an(j   3ritiah   '
The kind nf evangalfoal tomfoolery that
has lieen indulged iu of latfl by such ntvines
.'•* 'I 11r111..■. . Henry Ward Meeeher, Joseph
Cook, Dr. Bowlder. Moody, Sankey & Co.,
and other sensational re.-ivli.ists, i-i uow
bearing fruit in such irreverent .md vulgar
bluekguatds as .Sam Jones, uf (fborgiu, and
Ned Forrest, as he call, himself, an ex-gam-
bl-.*r and criminal, now playing at the Ccn
tiril Methodist Kpiscopal church, on Missiou
Street. This most fantastical of all evangelical mountebanks that has ever heen permitted to disgrace a chun-h and dishunor
(iod hy mouthing his hUsphemieH in a pulpit, has neither originality nor wit to lOiten
the utterance of his vulgar slan^ He is a
disgrace to the profession of the green cloth,
and if he was ever moro than a three card
monte or a string-game sharp, ni played
other than a hogging game, in*, own manner,
language, and autobiography do him rank
injustice. It is probable that he is a mere
adventurer, sparring fora living by his wits,
and earning a innMltanou without woik
from a lot of solt-lieaded, all*wouled M* tho-
dists. As wc do not kuow who admitted
this vagabond blackleg to the potfnruMiu:-*
of the sacred duties of an evangelical office,
nor by what l'oiid lie found his way to the
pulpit of a church so eminent for the sincerity and /eal of its clergy, and so honored
for the simplicity and purity of its faith,
und us we do not know the mime of the
pastor, or the deacons, or governing body of
this Central Methodist Church, on Mission
Street, we are not permitted to mention
them by name in expressing the profound
contempt we feel toward them fnr their dis*
graceful and inexcusable conduct in permitting this wretched parody upon religion
to be enacted in our midst, It i* just tuoh
things us these that bring religion iuto contempt ; aud that disgust intelligent men
and pure-minded women( and to keep them
from chinch attendance; that arm infidelity
with   its   keenest   blades and   most pointed
shafts tthat plum*- tin* fre**thinkvr wiih
wmgs lur Iuh most daring flights mto lhe
realms of doubt.    It is iuar_umcnt, with just
such ihaUow-mlndsd f-mls as thtsnneduoated
uainbler tbat a man of most cnmni <n intellect dares to nieiMire Himself, ami when
Korrcut goes buck t ■ the pi-iettee id liii pro*
fesaiou, at he doubtless will, all this hiri religious experience, will become the subject
of badinage and ribald jeit. The A rtfonnnt
has neither d«siri nor space to print extracts
from the vile -iirgonof this man's inHuflrr
uble baldenU-h ; but if any ot our readers
think our commenta undeserved, let theni I
peruse his sa< rilegious and vulgar slang as \
reported in the daily journals. W-a are |
glad to know that very tew r.-spcctablc men
and a less number of respectable women
count'simnet. thia miserable exhibition which
no injures religion, dishonor-) the Methodist Church, and reflects personal discredit
upou the preachers, olficer-*, and memben
of the congregation that encourages it.—
Thr Annwattt,
Winnipeg 11
1     heiglit, in lntrd finished throURhout; lias a Ear well stocked at all
times with a good selection of the choicest
WinSTIE-S, _L.ICiTJO_E5.fc5 & GlGr-A-IRS.
The Gentlemen.'a Sitting Room iH u model of neatness and comfort,
where will be found, for the use of guests, tlio Canadian, American
aud local newspapers. The Ladies Parlor is elegantly furnished. The
Dining Room is large and handsome, nnd the tables '
supplied with the
dwavs be
The   Best in
the Market
acommodation of ">ti guests,
does the Ladysmith. Several reefs are
doing work, but nothiug extra. The share
market generally is a littlo depressed. No
business is trans icted at the Fields, but
claim properties arc attracting attention.
Mi. 0 ('.muni Smith, a claim manager, ivii.
iiMiii'i dead. — Tie (Vu/mw iiii./ /ini.'ii.
wn *...-.— .luian.i might have had
something to say on the subject.—The Cola-
nirs /uul India.
IsT For artistic monumental work apply to
lieorg. Rintge, "Victoria Marble Works,
Douglas Street, Viotoria. C It. Mon.k,
agent, New Westminster
The House has  the capacity for tin
having  over   '20 rooms furnished with
First-class Spring Beds  and Bedding
and Fire Escape from each room
and lias a commanding view of the beautiful harbor.   The House will
bt. conducted cm first class principles at Moderate Rails.
Patrons may relj  ou receiving every possible attention  from the
proprietor and his attendants.
Put run     i
 i_j ,u - uu-
R.   B.   KELLY.
in announcing that the House is now computed \iitli every convenience for the traveling public.   THE TABLES are well supplied
with every article in season, nnd THK I5AR i-r provided with a well-
elected Stock of
,        THE BEDS ate well aired, and  the Stabling is extensive  and
"T.1't!,'!*...".?"!'!;! the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors thai this Hotel is within a few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the terminus of  the   new road.
Guests may depend on   receiving every attention  and  a hearty
welcome from the undersigned, whose long experience is a guarantee
pernonai.. | of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
,7. T. SCOTT, Manager.
(•Gorge l.cg.inlt, ol T'.ya.i..*. Ont., i.iy- lit*
can heartily recommend Yellow Oil a.**, tlie
beat reliever of rlii.iunatii* pain, his father
and mother havinp millere-l fur years with
rheumatism, aad all remedii-** tailed except
Yellow Oil.
Aunot to Mother*.—Are you disturbed
at night and broken of yonr rest by a nick
child -nitTt-iin_i and crying with |>ain of
Cutting Teeeth t If .1,1 semi nt once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Whislow'tjSoothing Syrup"
for Ohildren Teething. Its value ia im-al-
cnlable. It will relieve the poor little sufferer iniinediately. Depemtupon it mothers;
there is no mistake al>nut it. It cures
Dysenterv and l)iarrho*.i regulates the Stomach and feowels. cures Wind Colic, softens
he Gums reduces Inflammation aud gives
tone ami energy tothe whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup" foi children
teething is pleasant to the taste and is the
prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses in the United
States, and is for Sal. by allt druggists
throughout the world. Price wen ty-five
cents a bottle. 1W sure and ash for "Mrs,
Winslow's S.nitliiiw Syrup," and tuke no
other kind.
importer  ana  Wholesale Merchant
(Ex Barks Arica, //ermine and I io/a)
The Finest Scotch Whiskies Specially Selected for their Excellent
Quality, are Unsurpassed  in the Province.
YATES     ST.,
VICTORIA,     IB.    O.
P.  I). 48;!. ty jtStA ifUooiin Ctjtttf.
SATL'KUAY       Al-l-ll. 30, 188.
nu .vkkk-* sews
Here at Port Mumiy M liaii lor three
ur lour dai*. I K-BOnd edition of the old
it-inpest in a teapot. Iwo hundred and
fitly Italian- employed rm ihe railroad
-.truck lor higher mrngtm, talked loudly
and threatened to burn tin railway i ars
and the sheds ; tlu-y looked virious and
tlu-y were all armed with dagger, ami
revolvers, and the i iii/ens seemed to
think ii prolialile lhat these foreigner.
would take the . ity. storm il and provide tli.msclvcs with free lodginp in
private houses and hotels. A imssi.ii-
_.er was despatched on Tn_s_l.iy to New
•Vestiiiinsicr, and in I few hours we
had three or four officials here who listened to the coinplainis of a multitude
but to the officials the roar of the
ocean wasas intelligible as the language
of Italy. The authoritie* were astonished
and they despatched a courier in hot haste
to Capt. Hole ai New Westminster,
commanding him to be ready at a mo-
m.pi.i's notiro io come with the rifles
and artillery and keep the peace here.
I'he tumult continued until Wednesday
when Mr. Abbott arrived and promised
tn pay $1.50 per day and give the
foreigners a free pass to Winnipeg.
The crowd went to work immediately ;
the magistrates went home, and that
tempest in a tea|iol subsided.
The big bugs are quarreling. The
Chicago Timet says: "If the interstate commerce commission refuses to
suspend the long and short haul clause
lor transcontinental lines, the Canadian
Pacific Railway Syndicate will put on a
steamboat line between Chicago and
I'ort Arthur to coni|>ete for all classes
of Pacific coast freights. Their tariff
will be fifty per cent, lower than the
tariff on American roads." The Syndicate may win but the people are sure to
lose. They are in the hands of the
The floods in Montreal are subsiding, but a large quantity of lake ice is
coining down the river and may cause-
serious trouble. The residents at Grif-
fenlown and Point St. Charles are suffering greatly, but have not abandoned
their houses; they live in the upper
rooms and bring provisions in boats.
Hundreds of dead animals are floating
round the houses and the weather is
The Protestant associations of Ontario have empowered a committee to
prepare a petition to the legislative assembly, praying that the proposed bill
to incorporate the society of Jesuits
shall not be passed.
Three tons of eggs arrived in Victoria from San l-'rancisco on Monday.
A great many of these eggs are dead
chickens. The importation of eggs is
not a credit to the Province.
A man named Clarke is caged in
Victoria ; he was the confidential clerk
of a merchant in Truckee. He changed
a cheque for $318, by writing six thousand before three hundred and putting
the figure 6 next to the $. Then he
went to San Francisco to visit a rotten
egg known as Miss Krankie Whitcombe.
Harry Morse the detective was engaged
to make a search, and in six hours after
he received the order, he had in his po-
session a letter written by the rotten
egg, in which she stated that she had a
booby hooked, that he stole $6,000 and
sent her $200, and lhat she was on the
way to Victoria. And now the confidential clerk is on the way to Truckee
in charge of the constable.
Colonel   O'Brien of Ottawa says :
" 1 engage to warm the jacket of editor
O'Brien of Dublin if he conies here to
abuse I.ord [.ausdowne.
One hundred mounted police will
patrol the Kootenay district during the
The amendment to the Chinese restriction bill abolishes certificates, and
imposes a $50 tax on every Chinamai
who comes into the country. If he
goes out of the country and comes iu
ten times he must pay $50 for each entry. This bill will handicap the Celestials.
t'tirlniifts Mills at. _"erraoy in the
Oountjt of I'nrk were uVstroycil liy lire
on Friday.    Ust _E80,000.
As soon as the Coercion bill becomes
law the Rt. Hon. Hugh Holmes,
Atloniey General for Imlanrl will be
raited lo the judicial bench.
A telegram from Rome to London
on Monday Inst says: —"The Pope
spilt confidential notes to tho French
and Herman Governments offering to
act as mediator in the Bchnaebeli
affair." And rumor says:-"Protestant tiennany consents," but Catholic France _ay_ "No."
It is admitted by strong Supporter.
of the (.iovernment. that tlie Coercion
bill in committee must be boiled do*
and Conservative old stagers say when
thn cookery is finished the bill will be
a mere hash unpalatablr.tiiipopiilnr and
A corr.spondent of the Echo says:—
"The equipment of military railway
cars at Mayence nnd Uusseldoif is completed. In three days (iermauy could
send 280,000 men to the frontier." A"
I ht'se preparations are said to he -sure
signs of peace.
When the   motion to go  into coin
mittee on the  Coercion   bill was made
Robert Reed lhe member for Dumfries
moved that  tho house decline  to pro
need    with     any     measure     directed
at-ainst   tenants   combining for   relief
until a full   measure for   their relief is
presented to parliament, The Rt. Hon
•Shaw  Lefevre  member  f»r Bradford
seconded the motion.
On Tuesday morning snow commenced falling in Scotland and Wales
and continued all day. Such weather
w_s never seen   before in that, part of
th.  United Kingdom »t this vhm.ii of
the year.
Karl Sj.i-uci'i- at a :-ul.li. nii.-liiig iu
Souih Loudon on Mimilay night uul :
'l.ilu not b.lii-i. that Ihen- oreeatte
:my riiiiiectiou between tin- Pai-m-llii,-.
mul uutiage in Ireland. It w.- _i.- tn
Im drrwnorH Inr nur duelings »itli lhe
l'.iiii, lliti-- ho* .hii 1-onl Can,arum,
win. sought Punn-li s mii i.-.-uml m-sisi |
am-.- I'siup.' ."iisuii- I I deny thai Ih*
(Uailsti.iiiH.il- advo, at.- m'partition : nnd
I ask if iln- I'liiuusts ln-lii'vi- ihat tin-
Pann-llites are separatists why do tliey
oflei tn trust theni with any lii-algoii-in
1111-ni:' Iri-laml muy be reoonoilad 10
Ureal Britain by the mw firms whi,-h
iM-iv gin'ii in Cauada and Australia,
mid refuaed to our American colonies."
tin   I Inn: day   night a   telegram   was
received al the foreign oAoe   from the
ilritiah   Ambassador   at   Herlin     lie
says      "The  arrest of the Fii'ii.-hnian
will   not   lead   to  a  prolonged   11 • tli
At a meeting of  tbeUablin  millers
ou   Monday a resolution nab adopted
iu    favor  uf   plaeing    n   duly   of live
hillings per hag un  American Hour.
Limit. Mi-Sunny of the Srd'cavalry
>f tin- Hyderabad Contingent, who has
distinguished himself by attacking the
Dacoits in Upper Burmah recommends the format ion of a Corps of
irregular cavalry 1000 strong, fnr im
uiciliite service, lie says: "If per
mission were given to the native
ollicers, many of them would bring
over to Burundi a large following uf
their own. und eventually form small
military colonies and keep the whole
OOUntry in order. The lieutenants
scheme is warmly supported hy til*:
commissioners at .Mandalay.
(irand  Master Workman  Powderly
peaks like a statesman,   lie says:
Public lands should be  reserved  for
the people, and not for railway speculators. All lands held fur speculative
purposes sliould  be taxed  at their  full
alue as such a tax would aid in dividing tlie burdens of taxation. A matter
of vital importance to a free govern*
ment is state ownership of railroads,
telegraph lines, and other means of
transportation. The United States
should own every tailroad in the Republic.
A special from   Washington s.ys :—
I'he President has created a sensation. He refused to go to the
ibristening of Secretary Whitney's
baby daughter Dorothy, on Monday,
and stood all day at a back window of
ibe White House which is within a
stones throw of Whitney's residence/'
And   now the   ilunkics    who are  paid
to amuse the multitude say :- "It is
ill known that the display and
absurd aping of royalty, such as Ins
icver been known in America before,
kept the President away." Royalists,
Republicans and Demounts are all the
same slock, and full of vanity.
General Shoiman on tho Indian pro-
lil.-m says :—"The efforts making to
save the remnants of the Indian race
arc like thoefforts made by those, who
tried to stop the tides with brooms.
The sooner ti.e Indians are absorbed
into the prevailing race, the sooner will
l.e Bolvrd the Indian question, which
has bothered the brains and commanded
tim sympathies of the humane, long before they were born."
The Oltgonictn says:—"The deadly
fool who killed Mrs Newton ut Albino
was sentenced to the penitentiary for a
year, was pardoned yesterday by the
Governor—a cuse of—too much mercy.
.Fearful cyclones tornadoes aud hailstorms have within the last ten days
swept over we-icni Missouri and sou'li
western Kansas ; one hundred persona
were killed, and property worth several
thousand dollars was destroyed.
lu every city and town in California
smart men are engaged in trying to
establish "a boom." Business is dull
and therefore these enterprising people
are resolved to deal in shadows. A
few sly knav.-s will make piles, but a
multitude of silly speculators will be
The Castle Harden authorities at
Noiv York lepori a steady increase of
business. Report-, from steamship
agents in Kurope urn to the same effect.
During the three months which ended
on the illst of March last, 87,306
emigrants arrived at the gardens and
a great increase is expected. What
will Uncle Sam Jo with tbem I Lt IB
quite possible, that in a few years the
Dumber of people on this continent will
he as large   as the   number in   China.
And    thin?      Well    tl     it  may be
necessary to make roads of human
bones, and temples of skulls.
Frank Scott, the Iwokkepper of
Webster .- Oo , who was convicted on
Tuesday at New York of embezzling
(101,846) has been sentenced to six
years imprisonment. He was a cool
customer, and "so like a gentleman."
Ifa man uishes to keep his money
safe he will be his own cashier.
Lonl Alees-ix writes:—"In th.se days,
wliiin it is tlio fashion to depreciate everything in the way of ordnance with which the
navy is supplie.l, it may lie satisfactory to
the public to loam the opinion expressed of
the most recently constructed giuis hy the
captain of Hei- Majesty's ship Colossus, one
of the Im.t ami mostSOientifio ol our gunnery
officers." He then gives the following from
Captain Cyprian Bridge, dated at Malta,
March 23;— "1 am sure that you will be
glad to hear that om- new guns, which I fired
twice on the wuy out, have given every »a
tisfaetion. We fired at a target under the
lee of Jei-ciiiias, in Morocco, before pausing
the Straits, and again after leaving Gibraltar. Everything went well, guns, hydraulic
machinery,   anrl   electric   appliances.      We
now really seem to have efficient uud trustworthy guns.''
Tli.re are many rcni-dies for eon-dis and
colds, but tin-re are few that prove so satisfactory as Hagyard's Pectoral Balaam, whieh
is a pleasant ..ml reliable cure for all throat
mul lung troubles, including bronchitis,
iiHthlnu, croup, whooping cough uud the
pulmonary complaints of yoonj or old,
llis moat ^iatiUin^ to observe the
great interest evoked of late,in our inin-j
mg wealth. llie ( olonial exhibition at i
London and the display of ipei iioens
bad their due elect, in conjunction with
1x1 ul.ir liciiionstiation in the CMC of in-:
fluential |iersons who have recently
visited this Province and examined our
nunc-. We do imt boast of mineral
resources without the actual presence
ol immense dcpuntl of the precious
Detail; tbey are almost everywhere to
be seen and have only remained un-
worked because our |«ipulation is small
and our means very limited. The
ipening at the mines in the Selkirk
range will also give I great im*H*tus
towards development. There are not
hss than fifty diffcruil leads so far
.xplored as to afford 1 onvini ing proof of
tlie presence of rich paying veins in the
Sclkirks alone, and how many will in
course of time lie added to this number,
il is impossible to say, as this remarkable portion of the gold range is permeated with rich i|uartz from Kootenay to
Big Bend. The strange part of the
matter is, the slowness with which Knglish capital is attracted to this Province.
It is nue lhat little is known in England
about us; the strangest ideas exist there
as to our whereabouts and this ignorance would no doubt have continued
for some time longer had it not lieen
for the extraordinary efforts of the
Canadian Pacific Railway Company
and their [allies the smaller speculators, such as the Vancouver landowners
-who have, by paying the newspa[>ers
10 puff their lots, distributing pamphlets
and maps, made the British public
iware of our position, and our mineral
wealth. It does not seem that our very
important position as holding the gateway on the Pacific to the Dominion,
las ever occurred to theni ; and the
existence in British Columbia of the
finest and most extensive beds of coal
on the Pacific ; the richest and most
easily worked iron and copper ores
with the most perfect facilities for shipment anywhere to be found appears to
ie but little known. We are informed
that some of our valuable beds of
iron have attracted attention and it is
said that wealthy companies are about
to work them. It is difficult to imagine
a finer field for the accummulation of
great fortunes than in this Province.
We are lhe nearest point on this continent lo Australia, Japan, lhe East
Indies and China. Shipbuilding in
iron, rolling mills, nail factories, marine
and other engines, boiler manufactories,
and indeed every branch of trade connected with iron and copper working
could be carried on in this Province at
a profit, for export, setting aside the
local trade which will go on increasing
year by year as capital is invested in
our Quartz mines. The prosecution of
gold mining bas been confined to the
crumbs which were gathered from the
creeks and gullies where they bad been
carried for ages by the water (lowing
from the mountains ; they were produced by the abrasure of glaciers on
the numerous quartz reefs over which
they had passed in their descent to the
valleys. There are still large areas
where these deposits of gold have been
deposited and which bear the name of
placer mines, but the working of the
matrix or reef, whence these deposits
came, has been beyond the power of
our people. These are now likely to
be extensively worked, and the un
doubted wealth which will be derived
from the crushing of'the quart-,**, ill give
this Province en: long, the reputation
of a perfect Golconda. The cxtraordi
nary richness of the African reefs, has
recently surprised the world ; but there
arc many drawbacks on the Dark Continent. In the first place, the climate
is oppressively hoi, and then the cost
of transporting machinery is something
enormous. With us the case is entirely
different. Our climate is all that could
be desired, particularly by the Anglo
Saxon or bis offshoots. 'The food that
best suits him is close at hand, procur
able at a moderate price ; water is
everywhere plentiful and timber in
abundance. 'The raw material to construct machinery is inexhaustible, and
the distance from the British Isles requires only about fourteen or fifteen
days travel, sev.n days by water and
the remainder by rail. Capital is very
ti'nid and requires undoubted proofs of
profitable investment before it can be
drawn to any particular point. This
proof has not been perceptible, hitherto,
in this Province. The placer diggings
required very little capital to bring their
wealth to the surface, and where capital
was secured from abroad for this purpose, it was generally wasted, at any
rate, was not remunerative. It will be
a diffeient matter with the quartz reefs,
which being thoroughly prospected and
known to coutain material enough for
many years working, will pay a hundredfold the investments and make
more millionaires than the mines of
California, because they are more extensive and are to be  lound from  one
end of the country to the other. A
gieat advantage to be derived li.'in milling investments in this Province om
those in the United St.nc
that British law is administ.-i.J licic,
and barefaced swindling cannot be |icr-
lictrated with impunity. Our Province
is simply a continued series of mineial
dejiisits and will be covered by an immense jiopulation oi buy raters in
the near future.
The   Irish  Crimes'  Bill is making a
famous   stalking    horse    from   behind
which the question at piesent disturbing
Europe are being treated by the British
Government. The more noise made
about it the bettei and the more li\cd
the attention of the nation the easier
will lie the task of the foreign minister
to carry out his diplomacy abroad.
For, in spite of the most distinct assurances of i_eace, there can lie no doubt
ofa general fear ol war, and that at no
distant day. We have from time to
time endeavored to show that a contest
is deemed advisable and necessarv in
the present disorganised state ol the
various peoples, arising from an artificial
state created by reckless competition in
manufactures, rapid increase of |<opi;la-
tion, sudden depression from glutted
markets, with a consequent lack of employment which means misery to the
working classes; this last, eagerly
seized by Socialists and Anarchists as a
means of propagating their doctrines,
has created such a disease in the body
politic that nothing less than the drastic
effects of war can cure it. Seeing that
war must come, and knowing that
modern warfare is very costly, the nations are looking about for the best
means of re-imbursing themselves when
war is over, should they escape annihilation themselves. 'The first object will
be to enter u*>on what will be a popuiar
war with the great mass ol the people
and then, the advantages to be gained
when it is carried to a successful issue.
For the Russians—the most likely people to seek amelioration of their condition by war, any contest that will take
them into a better country than their
own, would be popular. For instance,
the invasion of the Balkan principalities
or 'Turkey, would meet with general
favor, but such an incursion would be
stoutly resisted by all the other European powers and might result in failure.
Another and equally esteemed prize is
Persia, and it has the advantage of only
being likely to be contested by a single
power and that power, F.ngland. We
had the pleasure to read an excellent
article in Blackwood's for this month,
written by Colonel Malleson and he
conclusively shows that the present designs of Russia are not directed to
India; the fomenting of disorder in
Afghanistan and the presence of Russian troops in the vicinity of the
Ameer's dominions are simply to amuse
the British while the process of absorbing Persia is going on. lt appears
from his statements and he is evidently
well informed, that Russia has been engaged for a number of years in preparing Persia for assimilation ; the subjects
of Shah in Shah are thoroughly Rus-
sianised and can be taken over at
any moment. 'The country is a terrestrial paradise, rich in everything that
that could make a people happy, and
would be esteemed a land of Canaan
by the Russians. But there are a number of strategical advantages in its position that would secure to Russia the
easy conquest of 'Turkey and the ultimate conquest of India. To secure
possession of the Persian (Jul. would
make Russia the greatest power in the
east, and mistress ol" the world. Such a
wonderful destiny may well engross not
only the Czar but the whole Russian
people, and fully justifies the recent
enormous exjienditure in constructing
the trans-Caspian railway and maintaining large bodies of lroo|is in Central Asia. 'There can be now no possible doubt that for the last twenty years
Russia has been gradually drawing a
circle round Persia. She cribbed a
considerable slice of the beautiful province of Khorassan from Persia in order
to make a railway all along its borders,
and sbe secured Sarahks not as a means
of defining the border of Afghanistan,
but to give her a strategical position to
defend her conquest of Persia when
everything is ready. If England had
been governed by any one but ti lad-
stone she never would have been per
mittcd to take Sarahks, although it was
obtained from Persia ; bul, Mr. Gladstone, was no doubt deep in his home
rule policy and perfectly regardless of
anything else. It is quite evident that
the present British (Iovernment is alive
tothe movements of the Muscovites,
but they have secured a vantage ground
which it may cost England many great
sacrifices to take from them. Persia
may yet be the scene of the greatest,
struggle of modem times.
There is nothing Squat to Mothi-i- Urate.'
Worm Kxtcnninator for -t#-_KnJ.ng w.irms.
No article of it« kind lias .iceii such-nth,
I'I I A   Hill:.:.
T_e American Cnuul m Hnii.luia. (Mr.
Bwrch-r-j -1st. some patticul ue ol the pit*
plant. It {.rows i-ponuneuusly and in aptly ine-haumlile ^ututitie. I'V the
io.Uj;iii of tie riven .m.i Ugoo.uio.a__t
country at any nonit below ail altitude ot
l'.ouo ft. t. The Un is susceptible ..I a \ery
My_ iiiiiiiIm'i' of use-. The people of Honduras ..'inert it iuto thread for tewing boots
sud rli'ies, and into nets, tisli  line.-, and Bar
.1 v     Tin- iine*t Ilu, M-nan H_ed_ilre_B
it. Small ijumititi.- « hiih lisle bun «ent
lu the market h.m- bsea inaiiulu. tun d ml"
haiiilk.-u'liief.-, l_.es, ribboue,false tl_-l, and
wigs. The difficulty i^ to d-KOrticste the
plant without i.'ttiii^ or I'tliemi-e injuring
the lil.re.—.SVi. „t.ftr .V. we.
A   K.iili.iiii'-ntary   |n|ier   bas   just   beta
is-mat .•"iiuiiiin>; rrniiT|)imf_fiHr_ rsss*set_ag
!!<■■ Mil'i.oti'.ri ,it itii'ivliant ..earners for
tUt> parpoaes,    (0 an Admiralty mb-aW to
llleTreasui v, dated Keltrlisry '-. the view,
of the Admiralty on tin, hill.jeet are
set forth. lt is sUteil thai Uie 10 nitration ot the l'"'tlnri-I'1 l.,u,,.il liii- lie.-ii
obtained, and ili.-iitiiiiia tin- arrant' in- al I
i-oini- to with the I'liiiiiid -.tut White Stu
I uln'-uhl'*. Ah n-yarils the latter, the i "in-
pauy place at the disposition of the Adiui
rally, without aay ooaraa, iln- vea-sls "f
llieii existing fleet, at a fixed price, less an
sllowanco for depreciation for purchase, and
at hxi-'l rates iu thr event of hire, the Adlni
ralty having the option of exerciainc this
pre-emption at any tim.-. ,V. regards the
condition M to the VOtmeU to In- lulilt, their
lordships view with much satisiaetinn the
arrangements they have been enabled to
1 lli-'-t 111 this nisnect. I'l.ms of two proposed new vessels to bo forthwith constructed and completed iu iilinut eighteen months
or- two years have I ri liefoii-   the  Dictator
ol Naval Coniitnii'tioii. That otHeei has reported to their lordships that these plans
wuuld provide vessels far in udvauce ol anything tilat has yet beeu submitted to the
Admiralty for the purpose of aiined cruisers.
They would be of large size, of exceedingly
high ap'ic.l, provider) with twin screws, have
their engines and boilers placed below the
water-line, be divided into Duineroui '-'iin-
partmeuts, and have a protected stc-ring
gear. Ill regard to capacity, tlu-y would be
capable of coiiveyiug fully '2,0UO men, whom
they could laud at Ituiuliay, via the Suez
Canal, in 14 days, or via the ('ape in '_■_'j
days. Their coal capacity would be such
that at a cruising speed they oould probably
keep the sea for A long period, probably not
less than three mouths. Jt is also proposed
that the owners should arrange for at least
half the crew to consist of men lietouging
to the Koyril Naval reserve. As raepeet. the
Canard Company,   that   company   already
IimaeilO. the tlio fastest vessels ill the
tritish mercantile marine—namely, the
Etrurla and the 1,'mhria, both of which bars
a speed at sea nf 18 knots an hour. Although these vessels do nut possess tin. advantage that the Admiralty would obtain
had they been cun-trin-ti'd upon designs to
meet then-i-iiquireineiits, yet their lordelilpi
think they are vessels nf sueh high speed
ami such a high class that their retention ly
the hoard for national pui-[iose.s, when re-
ijiiiicd, is desirable. They have, therefore,
entered into negotiations to retain the Um-
brie, the Ktruria, and the Anrania, iisteiiinei
almost etjtial iu speed, OS similar terms to
those iiu.de with the White Still- Company.
The annual expenditure for the retention of
these vessels will amount to au average of
.5,4111! each. — 77re C/ilunie* ,/„,t l/itli//.
Notice   io   hereby given  that I inUn 1   tll
make application to lhe I'hie! ( 011111,1.
of l-ands and Works  fur pcriiu-
chase two hundred acres of land in ll,- v.
\V.-i,t,nll_ter I'l.tTlct, described aa foil"
I '"iiinieii'-ing at a atake set ou the l„
Burrard I ulet at or near the southeast
of   Indian   itoerve,  thence  follow in-line    Ui   the   mttthwttt   eoiuii    ..! I .-
thunce north aloof west boundary of sai.i |,,t
100  chains,   tln-ni-.-   »-»t 80 chains, tie i, .
southerly tothe  northeast corner „fln,|,__
i.'-.r-.e  nn..   along the  ea.te.,1 iui,- ,.f ,_,.]
Beaerre to tin- beach at point of eo_a_oeae_
isaac ummaoM
Vancouver, B. C , Keb. », 1887.
Hat  mnvr-il  tn tin* stm-f- lately occupied by
Coulter & (,'n.,
Oppostt*   to Cunningham's Stores,
on Columbia street.
I'.uiiH'rlv Uirtiiyii ni'iiii. Wn nil Depart'
m»ni wt ttOJtstg» e\i t y mis it, Montreal.
Hon With Mr. ML-NaUr'-ili-ii, lu* i.i am
prHporeil to do nil klntXn of
;,..,_!. Watches!
—AMI —
WWatchcs   sent   by    mail    or    lupresi
attended to ut once.
(KSTAHLiSMKl) mi.)
Fred.    Kidihofj
i.K.M-.kli. IIKA1.KI1  IN
Gl'OOI.!'. K.4
Ory    iGir«_>o«_l»-3
BOOTS & .'HOk ■«•*»,
iiv., &<•
Of First-Glass Quality
AMI     AT
Mortei'Mte   Hates-
Corner of Front   and  liegbie Stteets
N K\v    WKK I'M INS Tl.H
', .      '  iirtvri'l to  make application I,, tl,
t'liiel I I'liiini'.si.'niri'f Lauds ami Works to,
pel uu.f inn to purchase _Ik,ii( -.'iiii ., ,,
an uu.re or less, •itimlc.l in New West
iniu_tei- llislrict, "tlroup line,' and ■
■ -iii.. .1 as follows :— taiinnieiiciitgat a stair
lalsuit.il! chains north of north west eoruj
of lot 471. thence north nl-out o_ chs.. then ,
wot jl.'iut 40 chains, thence south abont io
rbaiua, thenc- eaat about 40 chains to tl,-
place of ciinnienoenieiit.
II. J. A. ItUllM'.'l I
Tint Mnodv, I!. (', March:, 1887.
Notice ia hereby giveu that I intend ea
make appli.-ation to the Chief I'limmissii'in
of Lands and World for -lenniision to put.
chase two hundred aceres of laud iu Nes
Westminster district as follows:—
(tomnieuelllg  at a  stake on   the beach ,,(
Bnrrard Inlet at oi near tha southeast coram
of lot 1118, thence following ahore line to tlia
southwest corner of lot Mb. I hence in,ita
aloiiK wostei-n hoiiiiihuy of suid lot Inn
chains, thence west to Seymour Creek,
thence following said creek and line ol lul
I'.l'l southerly tn the beach at point of cm
Vancniivcr, II. (.'., february ,'!rd, 1887
Clarke St .Port Moody.
.»_{<* to announce that Im  ban oproo-t thr
above   itort  with   .1   .veil  •.i-lo-fted otork M
goodiat rednood prioefi which an* <wa_*niuiBd
to give Mati«f_,ctiuii.    lie rt:H|it!t-tIull> hn it. --
an tllHpt'ctidn of the saini*.
The Clarence.
11)1!. YVIB iiiirl INHI.l.N SI It KKI
l'I.ANKI,i. III I'll,111 IIS. Jr.. LeWM-e.
Prices Moderate,     Tourlste' Hearlquarte
l-'ri'-t I'liiss in I'.ieiy Boepeet    .'tilly
Supplied with all Conveniences
ol Modern Hotels.    New
nnd Rleoaut ill ill) its
1)11.1,i-lin■'•. PKIUODICAJ. I'llilh.
Du. LrDuo'h PUIh ar- the olhhht. ihoi•■ geUOU..
ly i.e ilei., ami Mn-T RBLXAKdl nnu'dy fnr ih. rmr
of mVttonttnn nm.ttovAtioo, anl otlier uthuni
....'•-.ii-rfi. uu l w.K-r-'Y'T tliey liiv ' b(-*-ti IntftidlU <*'
bate driven even otli -r manly out nf th ■ tsarlet
They wet" tiint   t.i.l-oiluciMi  iotn P-triii, Frau. •, In
Dr. LflDuo in 18SQ. nn.i have -.<-> gained tin* eoofli.
ence of the i nblid Mint thev have for yeft i-imi
iin- ..i.ui.iii ■: remedy in every hon ebelfli imt tlie)
iiiuut ii"t lit* i ,l, ii riming in-.-, i.iii . *. A. SI. Iln
rlnu. '"ml O,fl. Qortti k On., New WeHtminMi-i •
T.MoNeelcy, Laaner'iLand!nai H. MrDnwiU
On., Vnnrop.ver ■ Phnb'iry ■.'- 00., Nanaimo ; mul
Wlmlmali* of Langl-'y k (■".. Victoria Hall, Vli
i 11:1 .1 alan In Medicine; llbstiiig* Haw Mill On.,
The Vninouv r Dm: Uu., Vane, uver • W. K. Kir,
Onrtanjrli tiio,. Van--mi ver ami Kamli-op- ■ ,F is.
l.nwll, Yale ; \V. It, UegOD, 1-riem Valhty ; Ohrke
k Oo., Kami." 11,
immm \ >
! "      !i_s
• *■ looka R....-a,-!o«-*i" sftrfCia
inrwe'ii, Kidney, i.i.-l Liver, oarry-
ngof. gradually without woakpuUi'j Uu
ni, all tbe .,n|iiiiiti.j ana .out
liuiuorn... tho i-x. .oti ins; at tbo Eiima
limb Con-dot.1 iff Ai'lrtlty oi ti:.
S_oinw.'h, curing BlUouanaaa, Dyj-
pesp-iu, Haadilijhes, Dlasasea -,
Hoarlbui'n, Ccimtlpation, Dryncr i
oi tlio (.li'.n, Dropsy, Diinnoau . i
Vision, JaiUKlioc), Salt H'jeuni,
_?l.-y*d|iala3, Scrofula, Iluttorlu-r cr
tho Heart, Wor\*ouo:mn3, anil General Debility; all tl.esa and men/
other similar CotupbiutH vield to tlio
hr.pp/ inflnnneo oi __SU_lD*-K-;i
T.   JiiUUUN   . t'O.. l'roarlotci!. loronto.
I'llSlllTClV   « HITS    IliM'llM'f.   iiml
Disorders or Die Khun-' in il
Urinary Hi •runs, i.ami- nml
Weak B <*k,itml a sun' niri' for
lri*il-«flliiit',' I'iiiltlrcn.
Wnciiii.iv. Out,, •joiii Sept., ibhi.
The Heat Hotel nt the head of Blvet Nevi
{ration and Knilivny travel,
Coil ofiVr tin. bent artooimnodatton and  tl
best table jn Yale to the ti nvflliliK palllc.
TIIK   UAH ii ucll .upplied  iiitb o_ll.il
Liiniors and Cigars.
Miliums. Tnr. Htaoh Kii.nkv l'.inlln.,
I lulu' |,l.nsiiri" In lnr.'i-iiilng .vmi
tliat th» in,,, gr.«. -MB' -rr- il Ur. HIm-1'ii Klillny I'«il»
nnlfieil from yonr Imvellei- or--n'lirly-11 unltl '
iiniHt mliiiit Hint I never Inn! n tiieilli-lai- tint ."l'i
mi r.lil.lly «nil Unit «lvr« »n K"".l Mll«l.rtl"l. _■-"
er.-lly. 1 emililKiil ynu B liiLtiil I BlIinonialH from
limn i; I liave aiil.ll.i; they «.-' lon.l in [.ralMU:-
lir. St-'i-r'n Klilney Pails. Senitme - ileaen 1,101c
"Mliei'lir-flal lure Blue, lb-1 retell. >l $1 eael. ; I
tlilil Ihev nil Ih. I. Rt, aal nlill|<",
W. 1'. BRAV,
Not-—Thai Mv. Uray Ih one of ibeliBRt drtr._1«lrr
In Out-fin, an.l ie liotl.'leil with bftllig Uie yfi'ielar.
,,r tlie peal-ma-- nlli-al AMMieletli'iior I'I. thy lot
UilB Prnvlucn. Ontario.
B.K. 1'  ll'.
K. M.HI'.HIIINO   Mitt  P. S. Ctrni'18 * 00 , »»
We-tiulnBtftr, T,   McNKKI.KY, l.ailner'ii Ijnulliii--
II   McUOWELI, & CO., Vancouver.  1'IMBURY *
00., Naimirno, ami vholrralr nl  I.ANOI.l'.V ir Oil..
1 llO-IVER   DRIIO    C,    Van,Oliver-. W. K.    Me-
I'AUTNEYfc  lUl'l..   Vi.'.'iivin-   anil   Kninloor*; '
H   LOVELL, Yale ; W. R,   MKOON, l'rle«l Valley
8 ' l'i.ARE a 00., EBii|ii'"l'ir:  «lirl all  .rngsliilil «0"
11 nl'-i B 1,1 nn'.I.-ii - u.
_____ % tftA flioofca, ttnitt,
SATURDAY       -W'KIL 30,  I8S7.
UK.   kLaKK Kr.T_u.sp*. nmnf>g»   CMV-tTW
A.SH>   THE     FWHKKIKrt— MlH-JK!.I.*tM-."■  -
(Kroin our regular C*>rit*->|>t>iiiJ-fiit).
MnNTke.tL, April 11.
After tr-fmeu'ioiu preiwiin* I.n.tight to lieai
upou hiui the Honorable Ktlwuiti Hlakt- has
couarnte'.l tti retain tin.1 UmU-rslup of the
Liberal party. It MMM that before the
•lections he felt tumgitine not only of ■
Liberal majority but <>f a -".weeping mm, ontf
hii disappointment wu* p.onortioiiiit<-l\
great wheu he uw the t-miiIt. It .*■ aaid by
the Conservative, press, with what dejjr* ■ ..f
truth I kuow not, that had IHake pmbted
iu hin intention to reaign he would head an
Independence party and NN l»>idly out in
tavoi of hia principle*. At ilu.- name turn I
really dou t nee why Mr. Klslte ihonld l><-
Uiacourage*!. He ha« made large gain*, und
the t'uuMrvattvea arc by M means hu Ktiong
nor ao united aa they were six months ag".
Thii ia especially true an regards the Kreii- )i
Bleua who are divided iuto two section*, "in-
led by Sir Hector l-*.i-gevin, the other by Mr.
Chapleau, the Secretary ul State, The
admirer- ol thf latter ha*.*' tender-id hint u
baiiijiif-t in M "lit it -tl to whicli Mi Hootot
haa been invited. Su Heetor, who u.
uomiual chief of the Uieu*', aaid he would go
nil condition that Chapleau would propose
h.a health aa leader of the I ouaei vative* ot
tjuehec Province. Thia ■ 'hapteati in said to
have refused point blank and a »torin ffH
inevitable when Sir John came forward and
told Sir Hector emphatically that he should
either go to tbe banquet or re-sign, sir
Hector accepted the former alternative.
We are all wailing for the  text   move in
the fisheries diaputc.    1'reaident L'lcv UiipI'.-i
answer to thu letter from the fishery ftttocift-
tion of Maaaachuasett.   ia Wing   mtuh cm in
meuted upon in Kngland uud Canada as well
U in   the   United   States,   and   penpU; are
reading between  the Iiiich to make  out it
meaning.     I guess it lias no meaning   il -ill.
andthat Cleveland will not une the   poWMD
given him by Congreai. uiileiei something nut
of the way occurs in   the   wm   httura con*
nected with   the  finheries.    I may   my. in
deed, thut aomethiug ban oc-.-nrri.-d   uli'-nlv.
An American schooner wm* observed Ashing
within the three   mile   limit a __.«   days ago
ami waa  aignalted hy a (.aiuoliiiu  crttlaartu
lie to; a   signal    -die  oheyed in   the    HTOOfl
direction aa ahe showed a ch-an   pair of baw
to the cruiier even though the eniitcr fired a
gun.    This it OOmMtffl the Hi*, ahot of lhe
war-and   possesse*-.    H.gi)_.i< lance M  showing j
that the Canadiuna are jiu-t mh ready now uk
thev wore laft year  tn protect tin ir rights,
and by far in a liettcr position.    Tin- Brutal
i Government have endorsed the action of tin
Cnuudiao Covurnuicnt wliich meaiiH   inn. li,
and Admiral Scott has added two   mora gun
boats to liis fleet.     Koth President Cleveland
and Secretary Hayard are opposed to violent
action.      The   phrase    iu   tho    President'*■■
letter about preserving the national digiuH
irrespective   ot   any   particular   interest ih
taken as meaning that he will not go out of
hia way   to give   conutoauncc  to  bellicose
MaasacbussetU fishermen.   Cleveland know*-
on which  aide his bread is  battered.     The
solid   .South put  him   where he is   and the
South    diahkes    MaMachuasetts    and    it,-.
.i*dierie__.    It was MatsacbussctU l«giiii tli
war again*!  slavery   which  WM a southern
right vou know.    Taking those matters into
conatdoration,   therefore,   tho   protwr  oon
elusion to an ive  at is thnt there will   be ir
serious trouble unless something unexpected
happens.    Of   course  the   unexpected very
often does happen hut then it is time enough
to bid a certain gentleman good day when you
meet him.
■ ireat exertions are already being m nie to
•tenure tho re-nomination of ('resident Cleveland even at this early stage ofthe political
campaign and the appointments to oltiue are
judiciously made witn thi-* view. The lead
ing tlemocratic papera nf the country are,
however, dead against him. The New York
World, the j\. Y. San, the Louisville
Cou,it*r Journal are chief among the opponents nf Cleveland. They any he is the
MAN of Accident—bin friends* call hini the
MAN of Destiuy that he is a lunkhead,
and thnt liis corpus ia considerably heavier
than hii1) weight in the party. They carri*
future him unmercifully, exhibit hiui as the
fat man, twist hi** sayings iuto imbccilitics
aud throw discredit on him iu eviry possi
hie way. The trouble with Cleveland in that
he baa taken the Mugwump-* into his con*
lidence while he has given tlie cold shoulder
to the   spoilsmen of the   Ounmcratic party
1U> KliUH.I.V..
'It ain't everybody Id tru-vt my lit*,
to,*' said "Id fanner Skiuut-r to  the love loi it
yuunx granpei   who had   lieuuine  HflMtd
with Miw   Sal.ii    skiuiit-i.   aod   fished tu
nr\ hei In.in tli. hsvf&g t-.tit- jutl .-Ik-.let ol
llie   h<-iueu<_«t.
The "little gal, ' wito w*» Sv« fnot in I
♦ Irren atohen ull in b« l>*re f*-ci tu* she «a«
■t that moment-, bid ber happy, Mushing
face on the dear, fond old fanoei■'•* nlionlder,
uud wept happy te.ti»* as he *wi.l !■. the
.let* ply-mo-, fl lover;—
"Yin muitt Ukf good keei ■ <>t u \ Hit*
i.irdliug, .lack. Keculh-t thst sha*S U-eu
raised kind n' J-n.ler Utte, Twoacre-s;i i.i>
i*>all I cvei aiked he< to plow uut in ,.m\
oi corn i- all tliat afat U us- <1 to Im
"■"•lie km do light woi k, nn-It iu miking
rail feitt-e**, ami .itggillK po-t-hole**. ;uel burning In nsb, ami    :dl th.it,   but   ain't    Usad to
ie..; i.ir Earn work, mti yon otonttft a»k too
inucli ot ber       11 > hOfd WOtk tor her old dad
togl\ebi.  Little S.iiifliim*    up.      He'll    ha\e
to split hi* ip« u eoid iroud    and dig li    otttt
uaoon do* ■    Bot fo, birdlr, .iml I" hnyp} '"
'/■»/   Bkmt,
He hus slighted Tammaiiy hall in us marked
a manner as he knew how. and this has
given the greatest delight to the Mugwumps
and the greatest offense to the rank aud hle
uf the Democracy. Tt is now a qnatloa
whether for every Republican Mugwump he
attracts he doea uot repel a Democrat. His
policy will unquestionably lose him New-
York with its thirty six votes but it may
win him Michigan, California, MinncHota,
Wisconsin, and iierhaps M«ssachusHetts.
Hut all these things remain to be aeen, aud
speculation upon tliein now is rife merely he
cause of the sickness of JlttftG. Klaiue who
in a very large factor in the polities of the
country. Blaine, if he lives, will cany New
York next time aa against Clevelund though
not against such a man as lEandall ut
Thur mau.
A remarkable state of things has come to
light on the Pennsylvania railroad and its
dependencies. In the past ten yeais up
wards of #250,000 worth of propel t \ ban
lieen lost on the road and never a clue to
the robbers found until last week though
detectivos have been dilligeutly at work.
The property lost, nr rather stolen, included
every known article of commerce except a
coflBn and a blacksmith's anvil. It Included
a silver communion service, which was
found lately on the table of a brukeman,
who bad 1-orrowed it from another brake
man, to celebrate a christening. It appear-*
that some of the conductors, firemen, and
hrakemen, all along the line from Pit tslnu ■_■,
Pennsylvania, to Columbus, Ohio, had formed tnemsclvc. into a gang, and robbing
the freight cars right and left distributed t he
plunder among themselves. Sixty of the
confederates were arrested yesterday, and
their houses searched. The article* lound
would freight a whole train. On the persons
nf every one of them wero discovered more
or less pawn tickets. And one of the persons
stated that they had disposed of the stolen
goods to ''fences** all along the line, all of
whom will be arres'-ed.
Lord Lanadowne is now in almo.-t ns precarious a position as the Onr of all the
KushiaH. Some ofthe papers in Canada,
copying from the Irish papers, anrl improv-
ing upon them, furnish details of the cvic-
tions ou his Irish estates and the horrors
that accompanied theni until the blood
almost boiled with indignation, nnd threatening letters formed the principal portion of
His Excellency'.-* mail. Detectives have
been detailed to guard his person around
the Oovernment House, and when he is
travelling all conceivable precautions are
adopted to guard against assassination.
For tbe first time in Canadian history the
public ia to be excluded from the Stmate
gallery at the opening of Parliament, and
tbe Ottawa chief of police is anxiously ou
the watch for dynamite. Do nut be at all
-jrprised, therefore, to bear pretty soon
that a few Irish-Americans have beeu arrested in the Dominion capital. [This spec,
men of associated press veracity ;has l>eeii
proved to be entirely without foundation.]
Holloway's Corn Cure is the medicine to
remove all kinds of corus and warts, and
only costs the small sum of twenty-five
A   well Inform .1   ourroopoodool ut the
S'-nf ■ mo u i it. - An epid.-iiii,- oi i, vi r of a
malignant up* hit- brolUH out in C|eu,
Island of Pabbay, pan-.li ol I'-.tna, and many
of the hoiiK. s iu the townnhip have several
inmat'n struck dowu. The conduct of the
H"pb- and of the nsniUry autiioritits has
D00H disgraceful, und the otaMOWtOOCM «-i
UMOiNM MOol difitrcH-ing. tbi- man
named Allan MTntyre. a widower, died
about midnight. He and two of hla eliil-
dreii occupied om- lied, their only attendant
la-ing aiiotlu r clild, a young boy, whn was
himself only re. overing it-'iu tie diacaae.
He Ml SO weak that after his tathei'c death
bl wa** unable to hit the other children
troni the lied, and theie they lay beside
their lather's oOfpM until five p. ni.,
wbeii aiolrtOiioi ciine. A eoflfal WAI procured, and the children with their own
hands manage!, to oofiu the body, and then
dragged ti.e euMin out at the door, whence
ll nraaoarriod away and buried, 1,0 one
.ent'iring lo cum i .In- liouse. lu another
hoii-te Andiew Sjuii-ur, hi*, wtfo, father-in
law, and M*.ler-inlavi, are nil lying ill, with
uo one to stteud them but a child id live or
all ye.u-. The di i im* [i attributed t:> want,
overcrowding) and dirt ; but-the local sanitary aiithoi itiei have d<Uie nothill'.;, the
polici: coustalile being the only man who
BSOtni to have any liuin.tr.ily ami any energy
t"   n't  ill the painful   eiH'tlllf-tauceV
_ i'i;i,\i'H POIHONBE.
A woman,   n no. d   Hluchct,   who  lived at
BrionoO) ■ uoall town in the department ol
Yniine, has been ciindeinmd t>> hard labor
for life on a charge of having poisoned her
husband and n lodger in her house. The
woman, having exhibited a WOtktMNU forthe
uompany of ■ local barber, was romonatrated
with by hor hu-b.uid. The lodger, ancldeily
man nani'-d I'orgest, also ventured to point
«uit to her the rlokednuai ol bar ways.
Itlu.liet. stung by tlie i. pio.K'hes of the two
men, resolved to put them out of the >.ay,
and with that object in view, began with
her husband, by putting d.'-es ol aiseliic in
his soup. She treated rorgeat in the same
fashion, and. after the Upon of a tew duys,
the old man sickened ami died. The husband mi<p umbel lis daya alter., aids and,
U happens very often in frauon rural districts, even iu the present epoch "f civilisation, the butlioa were buried without iuqoeata
being held, The umtecuily haste, however,
which the murderesi piaula^'eil ui en-
deavoriitft to induce the barber to mtrry her
immediately after hei Im.hand's death
aroused the sunpiciuun of her rural neighbors
who lost no time jo communicating wnh the
police Hbiehet WU then arrested, and the
bodies ol her victims were disinterred. She
hnd used enough arsenic in the accomplishment uf her felt purpose to poisi.ii half a
dozen men. During the trial she made
shameful allegations against her victims, and
denied her guilt in the most liarufueed manner.
■-J1 **%•-
op u
j run i
  ,    ToDvsrKrricat—A Switch   doctoi
frsflaaraae*. hasalieadv  intimated f tH*f "K***^ digestible meal i«   oatmesl. A great*4otosmaii   rftbo bd  onomtoi
that it the Kmir ot Bokhaia entertains   auy ]     The Candahar troop* wnt  to suppress the   deckered that "th.     iratl i I n Uioos   were at
obj«-etiou* to the prolongation of the Kasauui iChilxaia have fuand the rebeUso numerous j '»' **•"*. aud that the futm.    conflld
railway into his   territories,   it «m   only be   that they have Ijeen compelled to  mtrench. ! «"th   that   would  till  mn M«B   of Ustory
*   pursuej     Ajvivet  fr,-,m   Honolulu   sUtes that a uo-: *erLe> ,,; ttl*  '' ':''}"""■•/''■ "   th-truth
litical cooioderatiiHi has been ratified be- j "[ thl,l""l»h« '>' »* ^'"li gr.-'dutU. d- -.elo^d;
tween the Sanman Islands and the Sandwich ! . war .of P™f*«l*> «**K«'S witli unseen
world to uphold the independence uf Afgbs
i**tin. the Indian  < on moment must,   at ai
Tho following utterances of President
Lincoln. In declaring his principles with regard to the settlement ot the tlillereuces between the Northern aud Southern States,
were received with enthusiastic applause,
bnt seem much at variance with the -.euti-
uieiits now so freely and frequently expressed
on the other side witli regard to the stftte ol
The historian ol his iuuugural juurueys
writes : "By his every spi-'ech, at every
stuuc of his journeys, ho was lifting men
above the sph-re of party polities and pergonal preferences iuto that of political
luty and the broadest statesmanship."
Mr. .IcH'eiKon Davis iu an address at Montgomery, Feb. I.S I MOO, declared that "ths
timo for 0 unpromise i- now* past ; and tin-
South is determined to hold her position, and
make till who oppose her smell Southern
gunpowder, aud feel Southern steel if
eoendon is perflated in."
Mr. Lincoln, in the first of his state papers,
after expressing his opinions on the different
points of controversy, proceeded to plead
with those, who loved the Union :
'I hold that in contemplation of universal
law, and of the Constitution, the union of
the States is perpetual. Perpetuity is
implied if not expressed in the fundamental
law of all national Covcrnment. It in safe
to assert that no government proper ever
had a provision in iti organic law for its
own termination. No State, out of its own
men notii.n, oan lawfully get out ofthe
'I'pou such tjiicHtions we divide into
majorities and minorities, If the minority
Iocs md Hcijuicfice the majority must, or the
government must cease. If the minority
will secede rather thau acipiiusce, they make
a precedent which in time, will divide and
ruin theni, for a minority of their own will
■OOods trom theni, whenevet a majority refuse.**, to he controlled by such a minority.
Plainly, llu- central Idea of secession is the
essence ot atmrehy.
"It is imposfiihlc to make intercourse
more advantageous or more satisfactory
alter acpatati- n than liefore. Can aliens
make treaties easier than friends can make
laws* Can treaties be more faithfully enforce! between aliens than laws among
friends ?
"The chief magistrate derives all his
authority from the people ; and tliey have
conferred none upon him to t\x terms for the
separation of the Status. . . Hin duty is
to administer the present government as it
conies Into his hand**, and to transmit it
unimpaired by him, to his successor.
"You have no oath registered in heaven
to destroy the government *, while 1 have the
uiORt solemn one to preserve, protect, and
defend it"*--Th-   Wotk,
A K tiV KRK   A TTAC K .
"I ntfver felt better in my life than 1 have
since taking Burdock Blood Bitters. 1 had
a severe bilious attack . 1 could uot eat for
several days, and was unable to work. Oue
bottle cured me." -lohn M. Richards, Sr.,
Tara, Out. Por .'dl bilious troubles use
B. B. B.
A letter liom P. O. Sharplcss, Druggist,
Mart.in, Ohio, in writing of Dr. Thorn ns'
Kclcctric Dii. says: "One man was cured
of soie tlnoat of eight yean.' standing with
one bottle. We have a number of eases of
rheumatism that have been cured when other
remedies have tailed. We consider it the
b.?st medicine sold.
Mr. J. L.-ist. ia arelionseman for Lautz
Bros., Buffalo, N. Y., lays he bad a swelling
on the toot which hs attributed lo chilblains.
He used Di-. Tlmni.i-.' Kolee*iic Oil , and is
troubled no longer.
beeaSHe he has lm-u instigated U
thii mum hy Kngland. It addt that per
sisteoce in such a policy will infallibly
OtnommnoO the annexation of Bokhara, which
will thus hulTei the fate of Khiva. Kor
should this be regarded aaa mere empty
host. I'he situation remains unaltered
trom what it has beeu for now a eooiider-
okm period ; and we cannot pretend to be-
lieve that the mo-t skilful management by
■Mr West Ridgeway of the negotiations oow
to Ik- resumed at St. Petersburg will effect
any -iib-t.-iuial alteration iu it. Russia ad-
v_m-e-t and mean* to advance, and the
aud |M)litical condition of Central
Asia a_.si-.t-. Iki to -any out her precou-
eeived d< **i_;ii- thr paUej i«» simple, and
bar plans are hoinoyeiieou** and coimistent.
Against her ahe hud- ouly a number of
j alous -md warring trilies, each seeking to
gain an advantage met its neighlxirs, and
each itM-d and -ast aside or auhdued hy
Russia in due OOniti. The resistance she
bas to fear tioin Kngland, until she comes
actually iut'iconUet with Indian territory,
i" not of tlo- koi t of \. Iii.Hi much account
DOsdbeUkotL    With all   the desire iu  the
late, Hud an independent Afghanistan to
defend. In tlie Ameer of Cabul wc have
hitherto BOS mod to find the Iwst representative of Afghan independence. Unfortunately
it is in tlie power ot Uitv<ia, by iucessaut in>
triguc, to sap his position, and In due course
to un.ici' hint a Potentate not offering the
guarantees of solidity and uutlionty we
should have a right to demand from him.
Bo long M there is a real Ameer, ands real
Afghanistan, they will Im* protected by this
country. But in the long run it will be
British territory, and British territory alone,
tliat will oiler a final barri -i to the Russian
advance. Nor need there be the smallest
anxiety as to the capacity of India to protect whatever territory it claim*.. It is be
yoiul nur Own bouudaiie- that we shall again
probably meet with emh-irrasKment and _0a>
appointment. — Bk I otboM,
The \ ienua correspondent of the.S>ifW",./,
in hi* dispatch recently, says:—"In the
opinion of competent observers the Kuropean situation has undergone a change for
the worse, nnd, to iny own knowledge, the
political designs of Russia give rise just now
in oonsidenbU anxiety in responsible circles in Yicnna. It is li'sld by some that the
attacks ou Prance m the Berlin Press have
no other object than to make an impression
to St. Petersburg, whei-c the real danger
lies. A report in the Paris Figaro ot sn interview between one of its correspondents
and Baron-lomini has accentuated this uneasiness as to the designs of Russia. Joinini
was it tbe Foreign Ofiice under Prince
Oortchakoff when M. De Oiers wss only a
petty Consul General, lad as he continued
11 enjoy the late Chancellor's confidence to
the List he was regarded as having better
claim-, than M. De (tiers to become his sue*
00M0T Disappointed in his hopes, Baron
.lomini hai always been the enemy of the
present Foreign Minister, although he con-
uenled his feelings fnr some time ; but, unless the Fiijam interview is an invention, he
has throws aside the maak, and issued a
programme which is identical with that of
M. Katkoff. Another publication, which
has caused even greater sensation, appears
in thu pr.sthrr tdoyd in tlie shape of a letter
from St. Petersburg. Thin, I am informed,
reached the Vienua Foreign Oftice from a
confidential agent now travelling in Russia,
and was sent to the Ptntktr Lloyd for publication. It .-.peaks openly of the system of
double (iovernmout whioh prevails iu Russia under the present Czar, stating, as an
instance, that whilst M. de <biers was con"
fcrring with Piinco Bismarck last August
at Prau/eiinbad, uud afterwards at Berlin,
several Prenchmon, duly accredited by persons 'who have a voice in the decisions of
tbo French Republic,'arrived iu Russia to
confer with M. Katkoif, and that they also
came to an agreement, juv-t as did M. De
(iicrs and Prince Bismarck. The 'unofficial'
agreement was in writing, and was laid before the Czar before the reports of M. De
Qlera arrived, The agreement arrived
at, the tetter goesou to say, was that public
opinion in France, so far as it was manageable, should recognise and foster Kussiau
aspirations in the Balkan Peninsula, with
the exception of Constantinople, in return
tor v. liieh M. Kutkotl' undertook systematically to undermine German influence at the
Imperial Court. M. Katkoff and his visitors
agreed further, that both parties should
strain every nerve for bringing about a
Russo-French alliance, France to support a
Kussiau occupation ot Bulgaria, and Russia
to prevent u German attack on France. The
< or respondent asserts that the Czar saw
these protocols, and 'in Iii* heart,' approved
of them, but did not give any definite decision. Meanwhile, the latter part of the pro
gramme hai certainly been carried out,
France supporting Russian actions, what*
ever they may bo, iu Bulgaria, and Russia
withdrawing from the Skernievice Agreement, aud de.-hiring for the policy of the
freehand. If all this he so, it is eaey to
understand why the Berlin semi-officials
have been let loose on General Boulanger.
All now depends ou the action of the Czar,
who seems to lean towards the Katkoff and
-loi.iiui programme. It is said that after
dining with the Czar the other day the
Czarina presented M. Katkoff with portraits
of the Imperial pair set iu diamonds."
Pu'it'f Ontnion.
Our object in giving the extract below ia
simply to show the estimate formed by
onu of the beat informed journalists in the
United States, of associated press despatches:
"Tho associated Press, with an indifference to truth that has ever characterized ita
transmission nf news to this coast, is now in
conspiracy with the leaders of the Irish re-
hellion against government and law to impress Americans with the idea that their
actions are not criminal und treasonable, and
is carrying back to (ireat Britain the blazing
lie that this home rule movement meets
with tlio approval and endorsement of
A mericiins."'- - The .-I raonnnt.
Thk Si.i'pri-smion of Bettin'1 in France.
—The French Cabinet agreed to a system,
proposed by M. Devclle, of allowing the
members of racing societies to organise betting among themselves, on condition of a
share of the profits golug to the poor and to
the encouragement of horse-breeding.
Thi Bkj-t Way to Repair Strenoth and
increase the bodily sub-tancc is to invigorate
the stomach ana improve the circulation
with Northrop & Lyman's Vegetable Discovery ond Dyspeptic (.'ure. Simultaneously with tho dieappearauoe of indigestion it
relieves that morbid despondency, and the
nervousness which are as much the product
of dyspepsia as the weakness of the stomach
and loss of vigor and flesh which proceed
from it; aa a blood purifier it has no equal.
KrssM.— Information received by letter
from Nt. Petersburg (says the Berlin correspondent of the Dally Chronicle) states that
the Russian Government is about to take
steps to expel from the western proviuces
of the Empire all German subjects. The
Kotnisc/tf Zntnihf, in drawing attention to
this resolve of the St. Petersburg Government, advises all the Germans thus menaced
to loee no time in becoming naturalised
Bosiriin subjects if they do not wish to
sutler expulsion, as the Germnu Oovernment
is quite nimble to protect theni.
The Vatican is again agitated by report*
that Dr. Windthorst desires to resign bis
position as leader of the rleiical. and to
forego politics altogether.
Mau by an Old Mon.--When a bus-
band's •/■y/matieal, and a wife's -*<*regorioal,
there's nothing but worrying and scratching
to the end oi the chapter.
Heavy snow storms and bitterly cold
weather are prevailing in the northern aud
eastern portions of France. The farmers are
despairing on account of tll« unprecedented
severity of the weather.
The best way of settling dispute, an to
price between butchers ami their oaetowen
would be by Uw appoiutmeut of a joint eoto-
miasion, each section of which would bl
willing to meat the other half way.
The self-steering torpedo will not no
straight, they tell us, from French dockyards. This seems a good arrangement. As
tbe modern ironclad will not go straight,
there ia just a chance of their hitting.
The Chfneae loan of 5,000,000 murks has
been readily subscribed, although at the high
rate of 106}. This is considered to be tin
opening nf an era nf successful competition
with Kngland iu tinamml relations with
The Pope received the Bishops ol Vineen-
nes and Richmond. Dr. Peters, the African
explorer, has concluded a convention under
the auspices of tbe Holy Sec for the establishment of German Catholic Missions in
Kastern Africa.
Sir Henry Holland, Colonial Secretary,
stated in the House of Common-, that he had
received no communication trom the Can.-*
diau Government that they intended placing
Mr. William O'Brien under police surveil-
lanoe if he visited Canada.
There are obvious reasons why the
Nihilists constructed the bomb in their last
attempt on the Gear in the shape of a l-ook.
Whether it was like a ''magazine—naturally
a fitting receptacle for explosive material-
is not stated, but it is clear tbey thought
the book was tnwnd to no off uvll.
The inventive faculty and originality of
London beggers generally, and of blind Lm-
don beggars in particular, are so feebly developed that a uew departure made by a
blind alms-saeker of advanced age is worthy
of notice. He had ou the card he wore
plastered to hia chest the words: "Fleaee
bestow a glance and a copper on one who
can return neither !"
A Pittsburg preactter enlivens his sermons
by using oil pictures to illustrate points iu
them. It's done on the old principle of the
showman's patter— "Xow my little dears.
'ere you 'ave Datuvcl hin the den o' lions.''
"Please, sir, wliich is Danivel ami which is
the UoiiH?" "That's quite onmaterinl to the
subjec', my little friends, you pays yer
money, and you takes yerch'ice."
M. Kocbcfort hai a violent attack iu
LTntrausigcaut, directed against thu Pope
who, he says, sacrificed France to Germany
in the Chinese question, uud is now aiding
in the work of Germanizing Alnce-Lorraim-.
The article conclude*--. "II most of our
ministers were known to fast on Fridays the
Government would answer these insults by
recalling the French Ambassador from the
Vatican and BUppressing the religious budget."
Tlie budget estimate of the spirit duty for
tbe current year is that it will yield :is,
000,000 marks. Ten years ago it was .15,-
000,000 murks. On sugar the duty this year
in £1,000,000 marks, whereas a decade ago it
was 1.1,000,000 marks. Though it is thus
made evident that fiscal reforms are necessary
any proposals that the Oovernment may
make are certain to arouse sectional opposition. The Conservatives ure privately-
urging Priuce Bismarck to respond to the
impending Kussiau customs edicts against
German traders by retaliation in the form of
an increase iu the duties of Russian corn.
The other groups in the Reichstag have no
sympathy with this movement. Besides the
financial proposals the Legislative work
awaitiug the Reichstag includes several im*
poi taut developments of Prince Bismarck'h
social reforms schemes.
vigor.    Annum tht foremast   competitors in
this vast areiis, stands Thom *.-* lloi.i.ow. n - . ■
with hm famou.-. but rimpte   remedies, a Pill.
niidau Ointment,    he   may tuily I..-   *.-...i to
have successfully   eombated  with  /'<
and Iti-nt-. ■ thn latter i-* o.    eOQTSe tti" .-v-i
impending foe in all oltovee, but   tba former.
more especially In oor favored  land, tliein
evit-ibh- opponent of   ail irmo. ation    md iu
■ entiou ; from Holloway i Bret ■'< *.*■. in thr
lints," the   medical mnfeesliin   havs l-teen m
array against liim j how tacitly, however,
have they    b.» n     IfldOOed    tfl    -m■• li, ami
own that tin* unity ..t porpoae enooed by
title great man,   aud the sulfief j  ot   tbs
tWO    remedies,   have   »ath>factii. il\     pio\el
the i.iili.-v  ot  th.- hypothesis  that divers!
maladies   and raffed features of  dhmOmt to
quire us many   distinct   remedies,    Ageln
/'.■■!■ mhaal  PrejeoHt     In    been  avowedly
overthrown from the glaring omifaolnn eon"
currcd in by alltl.at tties,-   remedial   I
have     aeet>nip|i_hed     what    the    combined
learning   and  talent   o!   the    faculty    .ould
never  attain - t'„, nnatito.     It
wouhl bu folly to calculate the proportionate
difference between the iiumU r ol applicant*
for medical aid (in common parlance) at a
public dispeueary. and the Ineaknlabls
multitude that are the da.U redplsoU ol
Holloway's twin retnedJoe M applicable to
'heir need in the variant phases tti iMMaeoa,
We would simply ask the n adei onorii iug
it possible that he could aeromplisli the feat)
to take a lying visit to our numerous de-.
pendencies,    ilaviii..-   first  traversed   India
ami witnessed the universal popularity o|
Holloway's Pills and Ointment in that fast
and densely populated region, let him bend
hi. Southern course, and CNNlng the oan i
tor, step suddenly into thejvw. .■■■/■., ,...
HMMnattasof Australia, if he would ask what
is the gold digger's remedy for Internal ami
external disease there, he would meet with
the response, Hollow w'- I'm.].. \s 0lKT<
MENT; let him take a still m.-re extended
stride, and touching on hii flight, Ne*
Zealand and the innumerable islands ofthe
Pacific Ocean, step finally on the nourishing
soil of British North Ainorica, be will still
find these medicines the alike adopted
specifics for disease with the Uttvats and the
What   principle of   dissemination   can In*
worthily compared with this tnh/hty oivi ■
tioti Instituted and cons mutated by 'Thomas
Ifollo>ran -we -.ay, n ' let it then advance
•■oin/ifri,../ and tn wnnwr! it-, foe, disease | and
its aim and object the   alleviation of In n
suffering,—/etaatow WorUl,
WO". K M UKHKBV <7ivi;.s im, ...
"f U.«l» uml \\ „r_  i,„ !„,,„ .
IV...   I,ii,„lr,"l   „.,,.   „,   Lad   ,„,:.„., f '
 I.   I   .."
'■.■•irni.-l, a,,.-.,1 .,.,,„_.,  u,   ,,,.. N...
'•"'    »•'., "..•"*-■.    V    «'   .Lam-.   I'..
• "'  "-   I". IU.    -.   .11   .lun,.. Hi,-,,..
t'i im.Uii .,1 roiiilm-n.-eliii-iii.
I KM-..
P'-riitai,,,!,. |30 mi 30 .i-rm lu,,,,.;
-a.-..I 'iiltii.tii.n. i;,ka1 hom* .ii.l |, "
t iitii, .i.    I'm-fn,t|,rr iDf,iriiiat„,i,
111!    |>ri- ,11, a -    (n
week* .
.1. BOYD
"My husband utrainoil liiniHolf with overwork, caiming a largo .wdliug in tin' groin.
Hi'    Hiill'.ri-t'il   p*eat ngony,   wtiirh   iloi-tiirs
faili-il to relieve ; he i I.I not eat nor iloep,
B. B. B. nulckly cnreil him. He wayH he
never hail nm-li ouick relief in his life."
Kxtract fmm a letter from Mrs, (loorge
Bosk, Conkflville, Out.
Floooisii Slavk Dr.Ai.tRS at Saikim.—
The men fnrming the erows of the .aptnta-ii
■lave dhows have been nenteuced to live
vears' ImprisoDnient ami fifty lashes enih.
The Times correspondent at Hiiakim says the
i correspond
was    publicly
A lilloil l.ll■•■.; PtUMRRVKB.
T. UHbarn and Co.,        Maroh 10th, 1880,
I «o« ciiiiijili'U'ly i-i'lii-vi-il from thatdreidi'
ful disi!_se, ayapepda. uill ly f ■ hntt.aa
nf that life pri'si-rii-r—It. 1'.. I'... and ,-ln-i-r
fully n-ciiiiinii-liil it tn any .111-. "iiliji-ot to
such lllMMP,
I'. Iii'iainiy, Morriaburgti, tint.
Amitiii.i:   [risii   M ii.i-.iii.u-.    Kirunvi'ii
vkiim thi: ( .i.iMi-siiiN. - Dr. Clarke, al'rot-
i-atrrnt II.HIH' Uuli'i, l,;ia ln-i-u removed   fli.lli
the Commiiuton of tlie I'eace by Uie l_ord
Chancellor of Ireland fnr identifying liim
s»lf with the National League agitation,
Mrs. A. Nelson, Brantford,  write*; " I
was siill'i'it'i- from Chronic [.yipepBla fur
eleven years, Always after eating, an intense burning sensation in the stomach, at
times very lltltriilauig, tanned a llronpillg
and IniiKiiiil feeling which wonld last forsev.
eral linllrs afler ealilig.     f Hns lei'iinllni'ildi-il
by Mr. I'opplewoll, I hemiit. of onr uity, tu
try Northrop & Lymau's N'egetablo Discovery and Dyspeptic ('nre, ami I am thankful
to sav that 1 have not liciin Letter for years 1
that burning sensatfon and languid feeling lias
nil giine, and fond dries not lie heavy on my
■tomach, Others nf my family have used it
with best results."
f I   V(.l; U'AVf THK «,..!.- K,i|  ,,„
k    mommy g» tu t'al.-. k v„ \.„
I I KN'ill'HK,
WALL ......Kl.. ^«»***«W.
Hardware,   Crocerioti
i>n\ aooM,
BOOTS * shuKs,
n-"'"'   s"""1- '    l'„.l   M ,,
*Y   Htreet Bast, Toronto,  ar8l st. k™,
•'";•*. ...er. Mieet. MontwU, want.,,,,,.
»r«l Agent. They or. tb* exclusive own™
o'tbe -,i,',,,1,1 |..„,,,t 1',,^,. ,:,„,,„,.,,
Lelebratod Bmerj; Knife H p.-„,-r |k,„„.
as    t,,.     -.111 vera    Knell'l ",.    tin-    I-:,,,,,,
Ncytho Miai-pener, tha Jay-Eye-See Win
' ini-.i ('..uill, ami othorSpecialties     1
*"**•< '" i«»ke 1 ,.",. write tothei
For nn outfit, 'aii'l t.. ■
yon ■ nr handle.
1 ...11
i-iii Bl "i.-
ll hat  ti-ri-it.Ti
I.llrlllsi-Kl! ATI.AW,    NilTAIlY    I'lBII,
HOLI. in.I- IMi.tlhiliMv,  Bl It Ksiaii
Ar.tAT    .IM'     Cmm-TAXc**,
i.ri_,,.ra_r Btraot.    .   .   Fen _wlc.=_-.
I'll.lll.M;      l.ii'l-s    1--,||;    g_Ujj     ,v
1 section of Porl Moody, ai,,,,
nhtirban Ixits, by the Acre, laimediateli
f '" lo the Port Moody remyedTowii-
llatioieaii*Ointment mitt Pills.—l>is*..i.-.-- nl
the Bowels.—A teutcly, which has heen
te.ste.l   ami   prpvoO   iu a tliouaailll   ilili'cieiit
way.*-, capable nf eradicating |ioiaonoiia taints
from uloera and healing them qpt merits a
trial of itn capacity for extlUCtinu; the Inter*
ual cnrrupUona Imni the bowels, tin rubbing Holloway's Ointment repeatedly un the
ahiloinen, n tilth appears, ami as it thicken.-
the alviue irritability BUbsi*_C8. Acting at B
dtiiritirr,   this  oilltuieiit dl'aWB   tu  the sur
faco, releases the tender iulostines from all
■\crhl niattera, ami prevents Inflammation,
dysentery, ami pi)os, for which blistering
was thi- ohi f.shioneil, though suQcessfnl
treatment, now from iti palnflllnesi fallen
into disuse, the discovery of this Ointment
having proelaliheil a rometljf pome • iug
equally dertvaitoe. yet perfectly painless,
lor sale  oil the \orth side dJ  aim
water fronUgs  nu,  Port   Mood)
imelv   situated   mul   nraeedinKl)
!''arrn l.amls of superim- oiialitv snd
on favorable terms, in \t-w VfeatmiiiiUi
rarefully prepared M&pt ami nan-, r\
hthited. snd the fullest Information fmiiiii
d. nt Mr. Hamilton's oSlrm
Hoot and Shoe Store
kiiik 1'i\iii-:i:sicm.:ii, snooastor to tl
■     late W. C. White, le now thomuKlii
established at the Ternilnua,
voted hii life to Ins trails,
Bupply 1I1- I'ul'li,: with the I
line ti, he had In the
and, having il,
is    |i|-e|jlii,-.i   tn
■st 11 in h in  In.
CA Fa\n%w4Vtmf£M*
H°_!K><>K   w'lH    publicly    adiuini.tercil
"Lui'ds a Nos Lucksdo. " — Misa
tioUghtlly: "Good ininiiinj;, Mrs. Jenkins,
Your son seems to bo gettiuf- on faimusly
as papa's man. And he's quite turned the
heads of both cook and housemaid," Mrs.
Jenkins: Lor, miss, fancy! Quite a Kay
Lutheran, as tliey say,"
"For thi  Tiiikh   Timk or Ahkixii."
Principal (who haa mado   sur,,   of   it   this
time):    "Did 'Kylem and  VVayterbit' si 1
put out at my sanding in the account
again?" New Clerk: "Oh dear no, sir.
Most perlite they were, sir. 'Said they
'oped I'd call again, sir I"
Oiiiu.AMi.s She Is. -A Fbikniu-v Tii'-
Pnlite Parnellitte : Sinne, \a,m- honor !
you've alwaya been a koiud l'i ami to me, yet
it's onpossible, onder the -arkuuiHtaiicoa, tn
pay rint. Saints forgive me. yer htmiii-! for
lotting out so much ; but koindly In-rn iu
moind what a soixe you are in stature, und
what a glorious target you'd make for the
bhoys, begorrah !
Attbmpt to MiriUIKH lU'SSJAN QlNI-t-
als.—The Vienna Tagtiloti haa leei-ived information from Hussia stating that as
tienoral Uresxer, the St Petersburg Prefect
of Police, was driving with General
Jurkowski, tho holder of the same post iu
Moe.uw, a man fired a revolver several
times at them both, but without effect. As
he was about to be arrested he fired at his
own head, and dropped down dead. He is
supposed to lie  a foreigner.
A Wkak lino.hkii Detected,—A Good
Templar in Chicago, Cal., took something
stronger than water and went lip to the
lodge room. He knocked at the inner door
and gave the pass word to the guardu.ii,
who was a Milesian, and who had, with the
mother-wit of his race, placed his nose to
the wicket instead o{ his ear. He repeated
the word "Abstinence" the second time,
and asked: "Dennis, why .lonelier open 'er
door. Hain't 1 got the right pass-word!"
"Yes, sor," bawled Dennis, within hearing
of the whole lodge, ."yuu do he having the
right pass word intirely, but, be jahcre, nor,
yer. hsve the wrong shmell."
Many bad joints, hy which people are
crippled for life, are made by neglected nr
badly treated rheumatism. Ida Flank, of
Stinthroy, Out., was afllictetl with rheuina
tism in her lingers so that she eould not
bend them. . ellow Gil cured her, and is a
prompt cure for ail painful complaints.
o Hi ickmakers. Woolen
Manufacturers and others.
st ith iMiiiv mmn
ui' thi:
Canadian Pacilio Railway.
Real Estate Broker,
Etc., Etc.
Town Lots for sale in
every part of the
Town site.
Excellent Farms for
Suburban Properties
suitable for market
gardeners, eta.
Every information
freely given.
ON   I'llWR'N ISLAND, ON*,'.  Qf   .'|||:
most beautiful spots lo the Proriucr,
lied,   nf   eluv,   «rl
iriniila.-tiiie   uf  *hri.-.»
power  tn   drive
there are
adapted   for  tin
There in plenty of water
mill, nnd any ipiautity of'fuel l„  born  tbe
liriokl,     l-'rrra  Woolen   Mill  the   Inland   il
will  adapted)  the   streams   arc   oopimi'
throughout the year, und  there j_ plenti   1
novel to drive machinery.     The harbor i.
excellent ami  laud-lnrked, so that un win'1
has any effect on shipping lying in thu hai
For piirtieiiliii's apply at
mt. THIS 0-WICE.
Published ever, Thurutsy, si f 3.00 per •nniim
Independent iu Politics, TIIK WKKK
appeals by a comprehensive Tahle nf I'nii
tcntr, to the different taste" whieh e\i»l
within the circle of 11 cultured home.
An average of fifteen short, crisp Kdltoi
tola i»given iu each number upon Uuiadisn.
Ameiieiiii, ami Kngliah I*<•)iti<— snd l.ini
Amongst the regular contributors ia i	
PMHOB tlnLiiu r> Smith; and a di8tingiiii.li"l
[iiihlic man in London has kindly undertaken
In supply regularly an Kugli-h Letter. I'arii
and Waii„_ugtan Letters will appear .1
regular intervals.
In addition there arc special contiiluitii'in
from woine of theuhleHt writers in the Iln
iiliiiiiiii and the Tinted States.
h;u. ii'i.*, _*nt**1J-(*'t upon Us thinl year \\d\
iKwt e&coQvngfttg proHpccts, aiul many ne*
5 .I.phI in St., Torontn, Out
SAMri.RmriKs I in 1 .
TIIK WKKK is'nie of the most influrnli
jnnmsls in C.uuul.i.— Tenth, London, i.'>i'h
"I tako only one Knglish .v*w>Mv I»*|>*'
The Spertsdor, and one fWflts, The tteel
and as a r.i I*1 I sbontd tie puzzled to **!
uliit'liXohonXd Woita otoM.**—tWom a hit*
}>it Thomat- liiwhc*, author of "Tom Eiuun
o'.Aoo. Daye.u


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