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Port Moody Gazette Apr 16, 1887

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Array Nrt
THE—
1-1 l-.I.ISHKU
^VEHY  8ATURDAY.
tca-t Kiriiu.N wt rm i.
^0 DOLLARS  PER  ANNUM
UT4KIAbL\   IN   AliViMI.
I        nunicatiout addn -*-«_d to
lit'ARl'ivN    Office,      %.-.*.     We.tilun
hjll receive pi pt .ilti-ntimi.
A.   C L _A.R-K.EJ
PORT   MOODY.
REAL    ESTATE
,n I UK-CLARKE STB-OtT,
OOU BUS & OEiGHTON.
iidles a Hamess-makBrs
_iy At tide in their Lint
Alwtys in Stock-
|he   TRADE   SOPPLIFO.
,, st     -    VALE   B. ('-
Port Moody
MNGLH.    MILL
ft rFOaOttTTOOOTOTHKPOR'l
il.wily slihnth- Mill,  whnr* the  best
,.|.s i-.lll  In-  ll.'l    at   ll"'   leWSlt l'i I ■'-.,
,|.  ai   li'tttil.
Mill- kept  ritlllitlv "II hand.
.lull.N  Ii. TIFFIN.
.ITY HRK-v'EltY.
I. RIE8TEREB,
|AVlN(i PURCHAHKUTUR ABOVE
ii.!iiiiui.iit, in now Mi|p|ii;.Mi_' man?
jm*r-   in   the   city     with    a   tirst-cla*.**
Lager Beer,
I. ba furnishes iu  ULegs and Bottles at
■tu  juices.
Her  "'ill   be   left at  the   houses of
! Ire**   of chni'^c.
W0i)93 & TURNER,
Nl) SURVWHiS
Uoal Estate Af.onta,
lycyanoers & Accountants.
It moodv lots
|j   l'f»u  sAl-K
MONEY    TO    LOAN.
llMllt/V SI'.. NEW WESTMINSTER.
FOR SALE !
I\VN LOTS, at the U P. I!. Terminal
I town of I'ort Moody, centrally and
fiddly situated, on more favorable terms
iftiids has ever been offered for sale, iu
Wince heretofore.
Apply to
F S, HAMILTON,
Mnrruy Sti-f-ei,
Port Moodt.
FIRST-CLASS
Ihingles
_.'o:r. 3A._l.-H_.
alette.
VOL.  4.
PORT MOODT,  B. C,   SATURDAY,   APRIL   16,   1887.
No. 21.
Overf. OOO.OOO PEOPLE USe
FERRY'S SEEDS
5lh
ONK FATAL NIGHT.
n
I II.Hi.Ki,    W.    »i>./l.,    AITIIu-ll    OF
"TIIIIiiLl.H   HuLLAM).'
Mv   fsthfr   hud   taken   honours at
Oxford, Imt bin health, not [.articular!}'
irlaralgiis.) liison hand a large quail'
ill. -. Kin um..- Cedur Shingles, « hidi
II sell in lots to nuit, .it piioes oever be
mi-.I nl In Uritish Cnliiiiil'iii-
I Inr  prions   lief.ir.' iiurcha-ing   else.
Ir.'ssall orders ti,
WWI. tr. PETERS. "><
rri., Qrfioa, Port Muody.
IAreohanc-
-;\i)in mi Hin silk.
-nn Bontainlng IDO acwa ol ••ilen.li-1
anli term heme, barns shails, «•■ .
« -conveniently  situated ii*a" school
hi. "Hi"-    will be sold a bargain il no-
ely purehti-cd.
farther pai-tii'iilui's apply t.i
8, W. LEHMAN,
I'ort Moody.
iSl"¥firMB"ER.
e Minister of tho Interior, Ot-
rol.UHl, partly gave way under thi
•train of hard work and late
hours. He wus iiiii-r nijiiin quitr the
iiihii In- Imd 1,,-eri Ni'viTlheless, alter
Mug five year, in orders, lie found him
s.-ll one morning rector of a comfortable
country living, from which he wu not
to be uroinotid He did not live long
enough to occupy the stall, or wear the
»|'ioii. that might oue day Im his.
Whilst a curste at Eiby he had fallen
in Ion. with I_ady Anna Nortoti, and
she. with hiui. They kept their secret
until he became reclor of Combe
Uarden Tli. n in (ear aad much in
ward misgiving, yet not without bold
nets, he went up and asked the Earl
(or In-, youngest   daughter.
I'ii haps because, though po.ir, he wan
"f irrepronchable deseeut; pei-hnps
.rum Im i. I'm.iiiiiil of manner, hiri great
powers oi conversation, his unusually
nod looks ; perhaps from the Karl's
being lihssetl with six marriageable
but unmarried daughters : or it may be
from a coinbinatiuu of all these reasons,
iinl not trom any one in particular ;
he Kurl. after some little hesitation,
J»VB his consent. The engagement of
lhe Ueverenil George Wellesley and the
Lady Anne Norioii wa-t announced to
the world, and in due lime the marriage
look place.
The I an I of Norwich was not a lich
man, and her dowry consisted of one
lliimsaud pounds only. This sum uas
spent in enlarging and improving the
dory; anil they settled down in one
of the prettiest homes in England.
Alas! their happiness wus short -lived
I, the sole oli'spiing of the union,
wns only four years old when
my mother look a severe cold.
This turned loinllninmation ofthe lungs,
and in less than a fortnight her place
knew lie. DO   more.
I can just l-euii'iiiber her. A small,
gentle, lovable lady, wiih a quiet, mtisi
r-al voice—that most, excellent thing in
woman —a soft tri-wl, and one of the
loveliest fices ever seen in this world.
She was wnvshipped by the village
poor, idolized by her husband. My
fin her, sn in say, never looked up after
I is wife's dentil. He went through his
daily work* mechanically, as one wIiohc
lioart is no longer upon earth. In less
than a VMI he was laid beside my
mother in the small churchyard of
I'oiiilie t'unleti, and the living passed
iuto strange   hands,
I was taken to London, to mv uncle.
Henceforth his house became my home
Here I breathed a very different
it tuii->!',phiTi>, morally as well as physically,
from that I had just quitted. Ohiiil
though I was, I realized the change.
The atmosphere of peace, of ptctteme
ivliiii-iii'-iit, luxury, and fashion.
My uncle WM ten years my fathers
senior. Hehad early shown remarkable
talents f 'I* finance, and entered the great
banking house of Marlow and Marlow.
The credit of tlie firm stood second
lo none in the oity, and eight years
after entering it, my uncle had become
a partner. Iniinediately after this, he
married Jane Marlow, only daughter of
the younger of the two brothers, |with
whom he had a large dowry : and thn
found himself launched, on all sides, on
tin- full tide of prosperity.
Mrs, Eustace Wellesley was a woman
unliable only for her husband Her
pnssioiititi' love foi him made her,
one sense, a good wife. But she was
proud, ambitious ; in temper hasty and
unforgiving. Her hopes were centred
upon her "lie child, a son : born five
years after the marriage, John Wei
ieslej was nearly four years my senior.
The boy was indulged by his mother
until he WM rendered scliii.li, regardless
of the feeling* of Others, and taught
to believe that his will ami way were
to ruin the WOI Id,
Almost from lhe first day I entered
iheir Iiouhc, I was made to miller at his
hands     Petty   tyranny,   slights    and
served to render the house hearal,!.'. had promised, he left me £18,000.
and perhaps prevented downright ill- Uul whether his mind had become :.-,,,
treatment from Mrs. Wellesley. clear through   illness, or  whether tin
So time went on. At thirteen John legal difficulty arose through the
went to Eton, and my life became stupidity of the lawyers who drew up
comparatively happy aud tranquil     At j ihe d cument, it was so   worded   that
_ leave to iipply for a license to cut
i- nu tin- west halt of si-i-tion 861 Town
11, ami the west halves of BtoMona -J
1,   Tiiivnsh p 41,  New  Westrnlostei
Et.
THOMAS CAH11.I.
ioti li hereby given that N.MtMAN
1\K, ('oiitrui'inr, Port Moody, lia* anal! In* Roods, chattels ami effecti to
f tin* Uiiplit .if Iiih credit-.i-*. All ile*-
Hgaiust hi01 are t.i bo iii:-(li* to, nnd
M iliii- to hint to Im* |-aitl to tho under
forthwith.
- JOHN TAYLOR.
floody, Oot. i>9th, 1B8H.
China Wash House.
twitinii  Washing anrl ironing done in
l.-ss style,
rence. if required.
NC. P. R. RIGHT OF WAY.
thirteen, I also followed iu his footstep.
The following year my aunt died. My
uncle never married again. He applied
himself more closely than ever to bust
ness, and only relaxed when his boy.
were at home, lie called us ho'.h his
lioys, and invariably treated us alike.
Again the time went on. 1 went tn
Cambridge, and took honour, without
difficulty. I had iiir.e-rit.-tl my father's
talents, but not his delicate health I
waa strong, and a head taller than my
cousin. The world aaid 1 had inheriied
the good looks of both my parents, a
subject that troubled ine little, until -
but I must not anticipate.
John left Cambridge three years
More I did That i« tn say, when 1
went up he went down Thus we did
clash in nur college life As young men
we were sufficiently wise to agree to
diller, without coming to open warfare.
Vel 1 could see that he never liked nie:
might possibly only want iheopportu
nity some day to do nie an ill turn.
He left college without having dis
tinguished himaelf, but this wa-. from
want of application, not for lack of
talent. He might have made a name
in the world, but for his innaie in
dolence. I sometimes think hn may do
so still, should he ever go into Purlin
ment. But where was the necessity
for hard work and ull that, some argued,
when John Wellesly would lie one nf
the richest comiuuiii_;s in England?
My cousin had wn ruling passions
--his love of wealth, wliich led
him todo inconceivably mean and close
things; and a love of diamonds. Not
the littleness which desires to wear
theni about thn person : his mania was
to collect unset stones of the purest
water. A magnificent specimen was
sure to find a ctiitonier in hira, if he
i-i.uld spare lhe sum at the moment.
I mice asked him why he was so fond
of these stones Ile replied that he
did not. know. A some thing within
him attracted hini with th. fascination
of a basilisk. And, he added, so long
as he could att'ord to indulge his mania,
he thought it as sensible as going in for
racked china, or balloons, or any ether
•price that   men take up.
I left college. Possessing the required gifts for the profession, I decided
to become a barrister. 1 was a ready
speaker; had a powerful and singularly
retentive memory; was quick at seizing
the points of a case. Therefore I chose
the bar; and, with my uncle's full
sanction, entered myself at the Inner
Temple.
I remember well a conversation 1 had
with my uncle Ktistace at this time, and
his concluding word".
"tjeorge," said he, "you have now
•hosen your path in life. 1 think you
lave chosen wisely. With your
powers and energies the highest honours
of the law may in time   become yours.
Hard woik lies before you "
"I am not afraid of that, sir," I
modestly put   in.
"1 was about to say so," returned
my uncle. "1 could almost have wished
a similar prospect for John. But his
lot will 'be different from yours. His
fortune is made: you have to moke
your own as I made mine. The buck
is fitted to ihe bind.11." My unci
sighed : wlietln■>■ at the burden of his
immense wealth or at the thought that
his sou, though rich woultl never be distinguished, I could huidiv tell.
"I hivccred for you almost equally,"
he continued. "Vou, t'.iorge, ilm son
Of nil dearly loved  brother,  have   been
al si an my own son "
'Ami y»u, sir,'' I   inierrupred   with
einoti-.li, "ha..' been ''ver as a kind and
der father    10 llie.     But for   voii I
ni   rlii'
good
the executor, my cousin John Wellesley, could avoid paying it if he chose
The wish of the testator was perfectly
clear. In every sense the executor wus
morally, though not legally, bound to
carry it out. John availed himself nf
the Haw. He declared that he would
not pay the legacy. He had himself
come into a future of five hundred
'housand pounds, besides the magnificent
estate of Welh-sley Hall, 111 H-ft'oll:,
with ita nine thousand acres, which my
uncle had purchased. Yet the demon
of avarice so   possessed him   that   iQ
found himself unable to -part with^J'-We ^^^y^^^^l
fraction •_ t-» wes*l*fc"*l»irtiai- Jnhet**-.»S.T** Ferli_pF<PfM|pff
He threw   conscience   to the    wind-
small insults of
I
,-ry description
equal
been
_ this
y of eight visited upon ine. I bore
it long in silence. But as time went
on. and 1 grew strong and sturdy for
iny age, I learned lo retaliate. My
cousin hated me in consequence. As
rhe years passed, I was ever ready lo
iiiuke friends wiih him ; to yield the
firsl plncelo him, which was his by right
I never succeeded iu softening hii
animosity.     1  have   not    succeeded to
thit day.
Mrs, Wellesley took
dislike lo me. I should
banished to tehiiol over
again, and probably
happier, but it pi,-used her vain mint
to be able to show uie off as her nephew
'the grandson of tt_
The Mallows ha.l been self made men.
My uncle 1 loved with all the passion
ate fervour of a neglected
unloved child. He alone
kind and good to me, and in disputes
would r.fteiiev take my part, than thai
of his own boy,
"Poor lad'."'   he    would   return,    in
answer to his  wife's remonstrance,
has 110 one tn siund up for him
pore his   future with  John's     tleoige
will have 10   light
world ;    perhapr
through life
he is  in it,
you can."     ^^^^^^^^^^
It was cruel kindness on my uncle s
1   was  always   made to   suffer
his championship.    But it
au
have
an.l    over
have   been   the
I
Karl of Norwich.
homeless,
ever
"hi
Com
leoigi
his bottle   with tin
have   to   rough    it
Make this home,  whilst
as much a home to him as
only sacrificing the interest of title
immense sum, but ulno ninning the
risk of losing the diamond-. What il
liny were stolen from you T"
Kor an instant a slight shudder
paaaad tfaroagb hun. Then he tailed
in self confidence.
"I could as fcoon suppose the Mint
robbed," he retorted quietly. "They
are too well secun'il to be easily
found."
"At your bankers perhaps !'
'"In mv owu house Be easy, George
Thev an: safe.     1   will tell you   win re
"Nor for worlds," I interrupted. "1
will not be the repository of such 11
secret. If they were lost vou might
Bus-ice' ine of having stolen them "
"Scarcely,1   he    replied.
FHiytco,
■ rlisiniilli Im it,.
ma-sT mueis
_>O.Mrl_.
D ■ Final.MS
—    in.-.,.*,-. d_*.
•risSN..1 l-r-M*
SttD »««_»_
ForI8S7
•ill ta «..U_
rate to su.
fflSmmS
•sat
/■ - |j_MlTl>i
■JJ.AMTIr.-Mr.
t-U'l   Itti*-V Q\*Lt.
tm. tUltt or
rtemtmrtemataAmOd
_*-■_/-»-'   ftddUM
I *  HftfTAM.
VvV.rmsOf.Ont.
PIONEEK
STO RE
P-.-'KI..\ -IKI-XI, Hum MnljliV.
D.B.BRAHTJroprietoi
SPRING   STOCK
laughing.
>> _•> >.____r_s  "'
sliould bin
vrorld.    1
ness us I c
part   ^^^
doubly for
e been uu outcast upn
can u.a little repay yonr
Ul> ever fflfg. t il "
"You have never ceased lo repay
me,' returned my uncle, almost severely,
for he rarely allowed his feelings to be
seen. "But I was about to observe,
Uenrge, although I regarded you
almost as my sou, I must not forget
that John is so in reality. Justice is
justice, and he will inherit tbe bulk of
my furtune. To you I intend 10 leavi
£10,000, and no more. This will placi
y.iu above aetuul dependence upon youi
profession, and yet not make you in
different to it. Ynu will still have to
work and make your way. Could 1
live to see it, I know what that will be.
But," he added, alluding to himself for
the first and last time in his life, 'I feel
that I have not many years before me.
Even now it. behoves nie to be setting
my house in order; to lie squnring up
my accounts for the
of Reckoning. It comes
turn."
The £ 10,01X1 seemed 10 me, whn had
never hail uny tangible sum of my own,
though my uncle had kept me liberally
supplied both ut school and college, a
fortune iu prospective. At any rate,
it would, as he observed, be a small independence.
I was called to the hor, A? my aunt
had died almost at my entrance upon
school lite, so my uncle died when I
commenced my public career. It was
my first great grief, I hod beeu too
young to realize the loss of my parents.
My uncle had been, in every sense of
the word, a father to me.
But nowa strange circumstance arose
My uncle's will had heen made si*
months before his death.    In it, as he
Ureal    Day
to us all in
^	
By a peculiar logic of his own he
persuaded himself that he was doing
right.
He offered me a compromise. He
would moke me a present of one thou
sand pounds, to keep me going, as he
termed it, until the briefs came in.
This J indignantly rejected. I would
nol take a tenth portion as a present of
that which was mine by right. It was
blow, undoubtedly. At the outset of
my career the money would have been
of the utmost ute to me. But I resolved to live it down. I left the house
in Portnian Square, took up my quarters
at my chambers in the Temple, resolved
to work hsril, and to succeed.
Though I left u.v cousin's house I
ditl not break with him. He was lav
ng his day. He had revenged
himself upon me for having
become an interloper iu his house.
All the world was liefore him to choose
us he would. Yet I felt lhat my day
would also come. And somehow I
never envied him his wealth, his po i-
lion, or the smiles of the world. Nay,
I would not. have changed places with
him.
One December .loir 11 and 1 were
invited to spend Christmas with the
larl of Norwich, The Eurl was now
an old uan of eighty. Three of his
daughter, hud married, three hud grown
into old maids: pleasant, genial women,
nevertheless,     with    traces   of    faded
beamy add disappointed hope in  their
laces. John, no doubt, had been invited on the chance of his falling in
love with one or othei of the two
:;iiiiiililroi"liii 1 then slaying iu lhe
house. He was one of the best mutches
in the kingdom, I simply because it
would have been too pointed to leave
me out.
We accepted the invitation. My
briefs as yet, were conspicuous by Iheir
absence. 1 had found no royal road 'o
success. 1 must bide my time, it was
hard lines, sometimes, after the lift! of
luxury I hail been used to. I now
spent on my dinners what once I had
spent, 1111 my gloves. But the wml 1
knew nothing about that; and I would
sooner huve turned clerk to an utiorney
than have borrowed of my cousin.
We went down together into Norfolk.
Erlsmere, my grandfather's place, was
ten miles from the station A carriage
aw.ited us with powdered coachmen
and footmen, and ull the outward
symbols of pomp and pride. Had I
been alone, although the Earl's grandson, I should probably have found a
dog-curt iu ..siting, uud been equally
grateful. Love of splendour was
never one r.f my besetting sins. All
this was intended for the tunler of
Wellesley, and the possessor of half u
million.
Tin* glorious day was now drawing
to a dose. The sun was sinking westward The air was bright with frost.
Snow had fallen, and the brunches of
the trees were white witli crystals that
glittered in the suid ghl. All mi nre,
far as the eye c-iulil reach, was clothed
in the same could hue The sky wns
now clear, save for a few wh't. clouds
thit Hunted here and there As ihe
sun dipped, it Hooded the whole landscape with a rosy light inexpressibly
lovely and charming. The splendid
Inir-a-'. stepped briskly over the hard
road, exhilaration in the very sound of
theii sharp, echoing hoofs. The sparkling crystals on lhe hedges and trees
recalled to my mind John's mania. Ir
wus singular that he never wore
ornuinents of any sort beyond a signet
ring, and a locket to his watch chain
containing his mother's miniature.
"Do you still keep up your love for
diamonds t', 1 asked, on the inipulv of
ihe moment.
"More than ever," was the brief
answer.
And S'ill collect them?"
More then ever," he repeated. "I
ant now able to go iu for my mania, if
you choose in call it so I have the
argi-st unset private collection probn
blv in the world."
Then they must be worth something,"
I observed, 'if Ihey are all of the first
water."
Of the very lirst water," he replied.
I should   never dream of collecting
anv other.    Tln-y must be   worth   not
less than a hundred thousand  pounds."
1 think I realised in that moment,
as I had never yet done, the power of
wealth and its extent. That a man,
without moving n tnu-cle of his face, or
changing a shade inthe lone of his voice,
could thus speak of so large a sum, or
of such a collection.
'Folly !" 1   exclaimed,  nfier .1 mo
roeut's   pause   given    to    ainuzemenl.
Madness   and  folly I    You are not
J I.
penniless,
thinking of
A large party was assembled at
Erlsmeie for Christmas. Amongst
iheni were my two cousins, already
alluded to In a sufficiently lady-lik'e
way, they both set their caps furiously
at John Wellesley. They were very
pretty girls, but fast, much given to
flirting, and following the hounds, and
similar amusements. To me they were
politely indifferent, as to a poor relation who must yet be countenanced
for the family honor Tliey must
jaorry rich men, these girls. Love and
povetty were unknown quantities to
them, no more to be reconciled than
the poles. Spread their nets, however,
with all th- canning they possessed,
ihe succeeded never in landing iheir
prize
Among the guests were a Mrs. anil
Miss Hayward. The mother was u
widow wiih a jointure of £1,200 a
year, and, us she termed it, consequent
poverty. She was an ambitious
woman, and her hopeH were centred
upon her only daughter. Ellen Hoy
ward was to repay all her nioili. r -
care and solicitude by n great marriage
She hnd had one offer already from the
Lord Kxtnoulh—a good nature,!, foolish
young f"!low, who hod not two ideas in
his head—nnd hid refused him. Mrs,
Hayward had well nigh died witl
grief, nnd her disappointment and
rage had really affected her health.
How shall I describe Ellen HaywanU
Perhaps in no better way than by say
ing she was the exact opposite to her
mother Prom the first moment 1 saw
her my heart «ent out to her. If
ever I married, 1 felt that that girl,
d she alone of nil lhe world, must be
ft'ife. And yet what right had I, a
briefless barrister, to be
wife, and marriage, and
things that are only given to the rich I
Love, however, is stronger than reason;
passion waits not upon sense. Ere
inuny days had elapsed 1 felt such love
for Ellen Hayward as I thought in my
strength uml new emotion few men
had ever experienced. But I was
proportional ely wretched and miserable
Love waits not upon reason, but honor
must Whar right had I to declare
my par-sion for this girl I To ask her
to wait, it might be for yeurs, whilst
briefs caine in and fame and weal li
were 111 tne "I I could not doit. Moreover, I fell, even if I succeeded in
gaining the daughter's affection—a
prize too great, it seemed, to be possible—I should stand no chance with
the mother,
There was something about Ellen
Hayward that strangely recalled iny
dim recollections of my moth. 1. She
was pale and gentle, and moved and
spoke with that quiet step and voice
that, for rue, has ever been one of
woman's greatest charms, imc was
sensitive to a degree; every passing
emotion w.is shadowed upon her face.
Lovely always, the flush of pleasure
would render her almost d.tz-lingly
beautiful. She was peculiarly animated
also, at times ; and, when she could
overcome a certain Innate shyness of
temperament, surprised one with ihe
brilliancy of her cultivated mind. Hei
chief accomplishment was music,
Nature had endowed her with a voice,
not particularly strong bill of inev-
pressible sweetness, and it had been
well cultivated. Music has ever been
a passion with me ; but no voice, no
playing had ever touched me and
thrilled me as that ol Ellen Hayward.
Her eyes were of an intense violet blue,
her hair was of a rich, pale brown ;
and she was somewhat above the middle
height ofa women.
As the days went on it became
apparent to everybody that Ellen Hayward had made a conquest of John
Wellesley. I, with the instinct of
jealousy, had seen it from the first. I
watched him struggle against a passion
that, if gratified, would compel hitn to
change the whole tenor of his life. I
saw that he finally yielded and gave
himself up to the inevitable. Ellen
Hayward should be the future mistress
of Wellesley Hall.
(TO  BK   CONTINUED.)
-pHI.  lfNDEKSK.XKl»  .i-spe-tfully iu
W     furnis the citizens of Port U.mily and
vicinity than he hss just receiver! 1, larg
and varied ussortuient of sessoiisble
DRY GOODS,
OROCEEIEH,
Boots and Shoes
Ready-made Clothing
BrO.,  Rfcc-i
Having boti*..ht the abu**-'.*  Stock fnr ('ASH,
1 un prepared to «ell at th« luwebt
CASH nucfx
Vegetables and Fruits
IN    SEASON.
A   f'ALl.   RRSPi:t'Ti;.'l,l,Y SUI.It'lTEIl
Subdivision of Lot 233
jc-oiiT _..--oo_-"-r.
T-yoTin-: is iii-.iticiiv iuvkx, that
i-il hII iin.t-lhn'-iitu nn Lnt ii nn tin- shove-
nain-'il property, must be paid in strict con-
finmity 11 ith thu stipulations, nr ths a-..-1-e-
incnts n-ill In- oanuotled, mul the jiaynieu-s
rilrcrnlv -.nn'li-, forfeited,
New Westminster, Kept   11,  1885
Brick Clay for Sale.
fjtOR SAI.K-F1V1-: At'llES OK KIKST-
-lima hrick clay liuid, -iljac-nf tn (.'. L*.
Kuilwsw, riho'it two miliiH from l'mt Mood*/,
Mamnti, and tiil.nihh-ioii can np onuuneti
from A. ft. HUWSK,
lli-al l-stiiteII.niter,
Port Moody,
PortMoo&y
THE
uk thi:
Excellent Farms
sale—< 'heap.
for
Properties
Suburban
suitable for market
ho
pi<:kso.\ ai,.
Utiorge Legmilt, of Tayaide, Out., sayi
can heartily recommend Yellow Oil at> the
best reliever of rheumatic pain, his father
ami mother having 8uttered for years with
r.'i.'iiiiiritI'-in, and all remedies failed except
Yell..w Oil.
To Ifssi'u mortality and stop the inroads of
disease, nau Northrop & i.yin.ui's Vegetable
Discovery and Dyspeptic Cure. For all
diBeai-tp-s arising from impure Blood, such as
Pimples, Dlotches, ttilliou-inesa, Indigestion
etc., etc., it htM no eqn.il, u— **»*•"■<
Smith,   Kim,   writes :
medicine for Dyspepsia.    _ _,.  _,
remedies, but thii it the   only one   that hus
done me any good."
Mr
Thom:..**
gardeners, et<;
Every
freely
information
given,
OFFICE-MUBRA..*-
PORT MOODV,   11. 0,
ST
IN'OTICE.
IS HEREBY GIVES  THAT I INTEND
applying tu the Chief Op_nin|ssioaor  of
Lsnds ami Works fm- periuisstou to pnr-
oha-fl 100 ncrea 6f land, ninro or Im"., situate
in New Wi'stiiiiuster District, (tt-niip 1. anrl
lesi-i-ih-il as follows! (Jiulilli luring at a
Oolllt nil east Mult of Scott's irhiiui nn right
bank of Seymour Creek, theme ninth liii
chain., thenee east 1.1 (-lutius tn Seymour
creek, thence eontherly anil westerly follorw-
1   am   using this [ ing mesnrtcritig of Creek  ni<le to point   of
I have tried many   commencement.
  JOHN TAYLOR.
Port Moody, B. C, 19th Feb. 1887
tm fiii *
%mmmmmmmWmWi   "
STATUTORY Tl.l..ttlMS
Canadian Pacilic Railway.
A. Vu OOWSE.
Surveyor,
Real Estate Broker,
Conveyancer,
Etc., Etc.
Town Lots for sale in
every part of the
Town site. % -port JHoobn, iLnitttf,
"-ATIIKDAY     APRIL IC.  IM7.
IHK WEKKN NEWK
HOME.
The Dominion Parliaiiient wis
opened on Wednesday.
It is rumored at Ottawa that Ilia
Eicpllency, the (■overuor-tleneral, is
alarmed I.y threats rtveived tttHkigb
the pott uffiop from persons whn declare that "vengeance for evictions in
Kerry will lie taken in tin- Senate
House.' The maddest Irishman in
the world would not he guilty tt met)
ful I v Any fool may threaten, and i
mail nan do the deed, hut he il tin-
only person that would )»• guilty nf
-u.-li a crime.
A eoiupAny of cattle owners have
made application to the tioverninent
fur permission lo pun-hasr forty six
square miles of the pasture land betide
lhe prosperous settlement at Niiola.
The sale of this land would ruin lhe
farmers in the valley, bul it ii quite
possible they must retire to make way
for t'le cowboys.
Tbe Provincial lioveriiiiient has
notified its agents that no further application will be received I.y them for
lands within the railway belt nn I In
Island. Henceforth these lands will
lie administered by the Company, who
will establish tiieir land oHic at
Nanaimo. And so tbe local (iovern
inent hat ceased to rub. in the domain
nf King Robert Duusuiuir. When
n-.poiisilili- nobodies resign a purl of
thn peoples inheritance it is time for
the people to think of the consequences
lint our people do not think, and it l«
quite n mistake to say they are chips
of the old block—they are mere chips
in porridg.—-good for nothing.
A married man named William Turner elo|>cd wiih a woman from Victoria
three weeks ago and the pair arrived in
San I'rancisco as happy as two kittens ;
but he eloped again last Monday and
left the lady alone, minus $500. The
woman referred to is said to be Mrs.
Knssell of Victoria.
The body ofa Chinese woman murdered by Celestial highbinders, was
found on Saturday in the gull near
Narrow Island. It apjiears the murderers fastened a heavy stone with a
rope to the body and ho|ied the sea
would conceal their crime. But one of
them has a conscience and il worried
him until death appeared more desirable than life ; then he confessed, and
the constables found the corpse in the
place he described accurately. Ik-
will be hanged.
The Clinton Quartz Mining Company
commenced crushing the ore on Tuesday; the mill worked well aud in a fen-
days we shall have a report of the returns. It is generally supposed the
yield will exceed $40 per ton.
From several districts  of the  upper
•   .uit..j   we 1. wt..    ll.-,.     "si 1 .1014,-1 ft   uie
as plenty as blackborries in duly;"
tome are bunting for laud : a great
many are locating along the line on
small sheltered patches suitable for
little dairies and large gardens, froui
ISarkerville we learn that a large mnn
ber of men descrilied as 'old bauds und
skilful hunters' are out prospecting for
gold in the regions north of that nid
mining camp.
At Donald Hour is sold for Set! per
lb, potatoes .eta, oats -lets, eggs, fresh
il per dozen.
The Kindlay Mining Creek Company
south of the Columbia lakes have com
pleted preparations to commence hy
draulic mining ; a five mile ditch has
been dug to convey the quantity of
waler required, and Mr. Brady, the
manager, and his friends hope to reap
a rich harvest.
A ukase has been issued by the
ir-hool trustees at Victoria. School
1 etchers mu6t in future look as solemn
as owls on Sunday. "The public school
act requires the highest morality and
therefore the school teacher shall not
hunt, shoot, or carry a gun in the street
011 Sunday.' In fact he is commanded
to look like a solemn hypocrite.
I the demesne.     Tliey aie all boycotted.
The rush of emigrants from Ireland
'  to the United   Stales is amazing,     llie
railways  are  running s|,ecial trains to
at commodate   them. I'he   lodging
houses iu Cork and Queeustowu are insufficient for their accommodation and
CM I iicsUay night 500 of these |ioor
people enaunpM on the street, and on
Wednesday 1,500 embarked for New
Vork.
The Human Catholic Bishop of Cal
cutta has issued a pastoral letter to the
eiergy and laity in which he says: —
"I'nder the rule nf our gracious queen
our religion has lieen allowed to spread
uinuoli'Kted and unchecked all over her
worldwide dominion* ; it wouhl therefore ba most unjust not 10 reckon as a
spiviu! Iii-ni-lit of I loiTs providence that
Ile has permitted the reign of our lie-
loved soiir.-igti 10 cover such a long
period of time, and it would Im'ungrate
ful not to 'hank Him for that i.0011,
ami not to pray for its long eontinu
ance. Hod save the l.ueen A Te
Ileum shall be sung in all our churches
and cb:i|iels of India, lxing Iiv*.- her
gracious .Majesty I'lieen Victoria,
Kmpress of India.
1INITKD   KINGDOM.
A monster meeting was held in Hyde
1'ark. London, last Monday ; 150,000
l-ci -ons were present. The lord mayor
of Dublin said, " Do not believe that
the Irish are the enemies of Kngland.
That is a falsehood worthy of the bottomless pit. We cannot hate our
brothers." Resolutions condemning
the Coercion Act were read from all
the platforms,    There was no disorder.
A despatch received from Berlin at
the Daily News office in London says,
" A secret treaty was concluded on
Monday between Sweden and Germany
against Russia.."
Colonel King Harman of Rockingham, county Roscommon, has lieen appointed under-secretary for Ireland.
Sword bayonets in use by marines on
board Her Majesty's war ship Indus,
were tested in the small arms manufactory. 'The carcass of a sheep dressed
in soldiers' clothes with a great coat on,
was charged with the bayonet and it
bent like a willow. 'They were all the
same. The manufacturer was reprimanded ; but he ought to be hanged.
Three or four knaves on the gallows
hanged for supplying useless implements of war to the British army and
navy, would be a holy caution to the
traitors who take contracts and serve
the enemy,
On 'Tuesday a London doctor startled
the ladies by stating in the Morning
I'ost that tight lacing is a public benefit, "as it kills the foolish virgins and
leaves the wise only to grow into
women."
The Countess of Kingston is boycotted in Mitchellstown castle. The pro-
l«?rty used to yield a rental of ,£60,000
a year, but the Countess gets no rent
now and is scarcely able to mainiaiii
ninety-five dependants  who reside  in
UNITKDSTATKK
In 1831 Billy Kiasane was a bad
egg, who committed forgery; lie
burned a burn at I'iiiciuatti aud a ship
named the Martha Washington ; ami
then tied to parts unknown. He was
one of 'hose smooth faced sweet
tongued pirates desinibed by Byron—
"As  mild n  mannered   man
Aa ■ i-.-i .-.-iitil.-l   ship or cut a throat."
In Mexico Billy was a tillibuster
aud prospered. Ile resides now in
Sonoma Co., California and is a ho iry
headed millionaire. Last week he met
one of the unfortunate, victims of his
early days who addressed liinius "Billy,
die boy is it you ?" It is an awful affair:
aud the diamonds on the heads of the
Kissanes of society in San Francisco
are trembling. But the tiemor will
pass away ; Billy is "a self-made man;"
and the modern ari-tocracy will stand
by a member of their order. The art
ot making 'a self made man" by watering slock, deserves condemnation as
much as the art practised so skilfully
by the illustrious millionaire who was
Billy Kissiiue iu ISM, and is still the
same Billy iu a diamond suit. But
the self-made will lie more astonished
than delighted by the revelations to be
made next, week in this case of Billy's.
The Oregoniun in its last issue says
editorially :—"Thirty seven factories
nre now turning out bogus butter in
the United States. In four months
the amount of this 'Mull'," on which a
lax of two cents a pound was paid,
reached the vast total of six thousand
three hundred and twenty tons I and
only eighty tons of this was exported."
Men have great faith in labels. Put
dead cats into tin cans labelled "lunch
tongue" and they will sell like hot
cakes.
I .nst, Saturday at Lafayette in Oregon
< .coign Marple was Indicted tor murder.
The evidence against him is entirely
circumstantial ; in fact worthless ; but
he stands a good chance of hanging
"because lie iB a very ugly man."
"Ornery" is the word used by those who
speak of (leorge. He is a born thief
and the biggest liar in Yamhill County;
therefore public opinion has already
declared that he is only lit for hanging.
It is impossible to find a juror in the
county from whom Marple has not
stolen something; and the people of
Yamhill County wish to have a holiday
and a hanging match. In Oregon the
thing called "fun" looks very like
felony. To illustrate a holiday the
jurors will bang George.
A terrible prairie lire is now raging
in Kansas ; it has extended northwest
to Norcatoe. Ten persons, several
houses, and a great many horses and
cattle were destroyed.
The Solvation Army in Portland is
thus described by the Oteg/inian :—
"We have had enough of that nuisance
which calls itself "the Salvation Army."
This Gipsy organisation composed of
both sexes too lazy to work, lives by
profaning the name of religion. Hasn't
this band of worthless men and brazen
women who parade our streetB
making themselves the centre of a
hoodlum crowd and striding along with
Hugs streamers drums and trumpets,
done enough t'i annoy the people ; and
is it not time they should move elsewhere, and 'work this racket' as their
own slang has ii. Refuse them for
subscriptions and the rabble route uf
loaferism will soon disappear."
The President has appointed Mr.
Eugene Scmple to be l.overnoi' of
Washington Ter.
"Captain'' Krazer returned last week
from Berlin to Philadelphia, and was
interviewed. He called at General
Moltke's house and suid to the servant
"1 want to see General Moltke. I
have been n soldier and now thut Gen.
Grant is dead I consider Gen. Von
Mi.ltki the greatest military man
living." He was permitted to go up
stairs and saw Von Moltke, who re
ferred to the bait 1:-of Gettysburg and
said "Grant was a great general." All
the heroes in the United States are
happy now, because they believe that
the great German captain is note joker.
John L. Sullivan, iu Hoboken de
scrilied by a special correspondent ot the
New York Herald As liis ponderous
pink shoulders and green legs came in
sight th.- multitude rose up and bowed.
A roar as of the sea washing against
granite cliffs saluted the monarch. In
a front box sat Mayor Kerr surrounded
by the police cominissioii'-rs. fn an
opposite box Water Register Murphy,
Aldermen Davis and O'Neil, County
Clerk McLaughlin, Post Master Curran
and freeholder McDonongh. The
champions brother "Mike" stalked
grandly through this crowd of lords
and masters of the noble an." This
nose breaker is the modern Omar. He
appears in public to be worshipped because he is ns wrong as a horse and as
ignorant.    It this the age of reason.
__rTr_maMa_M-_-_-_
I HI. PROROGATION.
I'he ceremony ol turning the boys
loose, till the next meeting of the local
House, was fittingly concluded by a sort
of general " spree " down at the graving dock, where it is said, champagne
flowed like "a free unbounded river."
The Lieut-Governor's speech was the
most sensible " valedictory" that we
have seen for a long time. As a matter of course, it praised the House,
lauded their acts, and to a certain extent, endorsed their policy ; but, it was
short and sweet, as if intended to curtail as far as possible, an inevitable ordeal. His Honor can nol be held responsible for the errors or shortcomings
of his ministers before his acceptance
of the Lieut.-Governorship, nor can he
be sup|>osed, even, to have thoroughly
examined the character of the legislation
during the present session ; there may
be much to condemn, bui time alone
can unveil the true inwardness of many
of the bills passed during the session
just closed. Kor lhe most part, the
session was occupied in tinkering acts
passed by the present ministry during
the previous parliament, in which they
distinguished themselves by a display
of their helpless incapacity. 'Their assumption of leadership arose from a
combination of vanity, the love of
power, and (jossible profit. Had there
been any ability or experience amongst
the members, we have no doubt the
ministers would gladly have availed
themselves of such essential advantages;
but, there was none ; on the contrary,
there was a lack of principle and honesty, which could only result in corruption. We are perfectly aware that we
aie c\|uis -ii to all the difficulties of a
new country ; to the absence of cultivated intelligence amongst the men sent
to Parliament, owing to the lack of education, patriotism and public opinion
amongst the electors. If Bill, Jack or
'Tom, is popular amongst the electors,
they send him to Parliament, be he
saint or sinner, and as the latter are in
the majority, we cannot be surprised
that they form the majority in the
House The worst part of the matter
exists, not so much in the low standard
of morality, as in the absence of that
sense of fair play and res*iect for social
observances. 'I'he most uneducated
men will often be found the greatest
sticklers for propriety of language, until
constant association with those who delight in vulgarity, corrupts them. If
any persons in a high position should
be beyond reproach   in such matters, il
must ot necessity be the ministers of a
government, no matter how insignificant
the state may be that they govern. In
sustaining an elevated tone of expression, they retain the respect ol the
House, they show an example which
will in time be followed by the most uncultured member of the Assembly, and
they hold by such strict observance of
parliamentary rules, a power over less
favored individuals, that helps very
much in the management of members.
But, when uneducated men listen to an
oration, such as that belched forth upon
the astonished Assembly, during the recent session, by the Provincial Secretary,
in reply to statements touching his mode
of canvass for election, there can be
only one conclusion amongst them, that
the men who pretend to lead them are
certainly no better than themselves, and
wholly unfit for the position of leaders.
It the evil rested at 'this point, il would
be bad enough, but it is much more far
reaching. Men who do not give themselves the trouble to analyse character,
associate bad language with defective
morals and no subsequent improvement
in diction, will remove this impression.
'They pofclbly never heard of the Spanish proverb which suggests a basis for
judgment of a man by his associates,
but, they at once adopt the principle
and rate the remainder of the ministry
at the estimate formed of their colleague. We are net, at this moment
treating of the characteristics of John
Robson, we only wish to show that his
continuance in the ministry will burden
them with an amount of odium which
will become more and more oppressive
till he has brought about their expulsion. That the acts of the recent session show many sins of commission,
goes without saying, but of this we shall
treat more fully in reviewing the work of
the session ; the sins of omission are
none the less serious, and how or why
the House ixjrmitted ministers to get
away without proper explanations, is
impossible to conceive. There was for
instance, the Kootenay Job ; did the
House ascertain what the company has
done or is going to do, in the matter ?
have the Government adopted such
precautions as will enable them to
rescind the grant of land and forfeit the
deposit in their hands ? Or, will some
neglect brought about possibly, by design, entitle the company to defy the
Government, for some time longer?
Has anything been done in the matter
of the railway belt ? have our valued
ministers repaired the blunder made in
the Settlement  Bill?     How are the
minerals to be appropi iated ? do they
belong to the Dominion or this Province? What are the Government
doing about the six thousand acres at
English Bay handed over, illegally, to
Smith and Angus? Does it never occur to some of our readers that an attempt will be made to condone the
breaches of contract on the part of the
Canadian Pacific Railway Company and
that they will be allowed to escape the
penalty ? Mr. Robson might have enlightened the House, since he appears
to be in correspondence with his friend
Mr, VanHorne. One fact is very clear
that the ministers have escaped this session, in a most unaccountable manner,
and they have every reason to congratulate themselves.
he  ha-,   reserved .;-. .1 iwntu 'tern lu   for
himself, but this he will not lie permitted
j to take.    England has always regarded
j Persia as   the   United   States  1
■ Mexico, and she will permit no une but
herself to absorb that   mvking morseL
The moment   Russia begins to try the
offensive on the borders of  U^iunistaii
she   will arouse lhe   deeping lion and
then—chaos.
I .-
FOREIGN AFFAIRS.
There seems to lie a determination
on the parts of all European Governments to ignore the |iossibility of war,
and as far as may be the attention of
the people is drawn from it. 'This no
doubt is a very prudent course, Iiecause,
if the people acquired a taste for war it
would be difficult for the governments
to restrain them when it was deemed
prudent to proless a |>eace |>olicy.
Nevertheless armaments in every form
are proceeding as if war was inevitable,
and under these circumstances, we are
compelled to adopt that idea. When
and where hostilities will commence it
is impossible to say; whether Russia
will await the results of her intrigues in
Afghanistan, in the hope of forcing
England to send large bodies of troops
to that country, or try her fortunes in
the Balkans seems to be the question of
the hour. 'There can be little doubt
about the intention of the Bulgarians to
invite Prince Alexander to return to the
throne of Bulgaria in the event of an
attack by Russia ; but he will not be
permitted to accept such an invitation
till some overt act takes place. 'The
feeling of hatred for the Russians is increasing throughout the Balkan states;
they are now estimated at their proi>er
value and a determined stand will be
made if they attempt an invasion. It
is hardly necessary to say that the reports of the massing of troops by Russia
in Besserabia and Armenia are flatly contradicted by the official papers of St.
Petersburg, but such reports are reiterated from various quarters and must
have some foundation. 'I'he Russian
fleet has been concentrated in the Black
Sea and some cruisers have been sent
to look after the sealing grounds about
Behring Straits which might be handy
for a visit to Vancouver Island. Meantime Nihilism is made a screen l-ehind
which all these preparations are being
made. That Nihilism exists there can
be no doubt, but we believe that its importance and acts are made the most of
to divert the attention of the outer
world, as the Irish question is used in
England. France does not appear to
have anything with which to conceal
her war preparations, which are going
on steadily; as one of her ministers remarked "France is not yet ready,"
and this is really the, fact. She is at
this moment using her best efforts to
make the country safe from invasion, a
task which she ought to have accomplished long ago. When all this is
effected, her hands will be free to move
in any direction as policy or profit may
dictate. She has now a most formidable navy and will make herself felt in
which ever direction she may think the
most effective. We observe that the
Chinese are moving quietly to foil Russia at several threatened |ioints. 'The
king of Corea has requested to be relieved of his kingship, probably by request from Pekin, and that a lieut.-governor of the principality be appointed.
This will be in conformity with the
agreement between China and F.ngland,
that in consideration of the latter retir
ing from Port Hamilton, the former
would protect the island from invasion
by any other power. China is also
sending troops to Kashgar and Kuldja
and 10 the frontiers of Tonquin. All
these will be useful some day if Russia
tries any adventures in the east. It
will be noted that the Bulgarians have
not been idle with respect to forming a
barrier to Russian invasion should such
be attempted. A treaty of alliance offensive and defensive has been formed
with Servia and there is very little
doubt a similar alliance will be formed
with Roumania. The German-Austria-
Italian alliance is simply a continuation
of the chain now drawn across Europe,
to bar the Russian advance. Thus
hemmed in, Russia can only enter
Europe by breaking the chain, and
turning upon herself the whole of the
powers that form it. 'This will very
probably cause the Czar to turn his attention to Afghanistan, where, should
he attempt to do anything more than
fan the flames of rebellion—that is,
should he send a large Russian force to
enter Afghanistan—he will bring about
his own destruction by inviting defeat.
We can imagine his desire to isolate the
British possessions trom  Persia, which
TIIK, I'.-NoUItt k'.SI)'-' mi-: PIMIVl .1 I
Farther extracts I tl„- liislu-p -I   Ken
Westminster's lul.lrras in 1.1 ,u,1,.i, •
"The   lUclltl it    capital    lulu.all,
feats the <_u<-stiou,   Hon Is capital t,, Ik iu
vested* in, iu ,,i!„-1 ,'.'.',I-,    wn.it    in   tin
nanarcM ,,f   the country     In   m,
ilnai|iii-Kti,iii I inmt tslo  th.-  liberty nl   re-
Blinding you that I spaak vi.Urs.ly (or my-
tell, rill.I give yen, jii't for what it 1- „„,l|i,
luy own I'l'ii'i'.n, <lu thia un.l. 1 I udillg, I
do nnt NetMate t-. nnl lir-i tho mineral
Wi-slth III the I'l-Um'c.      11, ui 1,   l\,l.,i„l,i ,
llSS ImU'II il.-a..-||lMal i,a ,|     ...a    ,,l      ,:,,.,, |, ,
It la tela Sober reality tparl fr.im | 1,,
hyperbole    l'i,,1,1   il,,-'   Book.    Mountains,
which form its   eastern   I mini,   m   the
cunt, there is nothing uln.-li oan 1 ||,„|
s plsui in iirahi.-.    Uv.i- i-.iii,.,-   iit,,,   range,
ill    continuum,   nuc.-i-a-uim,    {he    Iron    li'jla,-
pluii)iirs and i-liiiiU on In, »,.    tn  ths
And   these   ranges alu   I..111   an.l    , |,|i    |,.
tlinusaiiil. nl ere.-ks   rnthinf down to sn ell |
the nui(uilic,-iii'c 1.1  llie   two   ■ 1, ,1    water
OOlirses of the bOlllitiy,    (ba   '''■•_>, r   a|„l   tl,,-
Coliltnliia.      These    phyM-a!   i-liul a'.l.i isl i. -.
point indubitably to great miners'! deposits,
including guid, silver, coal, and   nam. ........
(Nipper, ami lend, tilth   nhu-li   tin- river, ml
gentleman ilc-ilt, as well as 11il.11 tils -. I
agricultural reaournee of tllll I'n.iiici.
With a feu- niiriN'.ii clnigratltni I will
bring this paper tu a fl" c Thorn itaeda ta
bt some euutti'ii sjanaciaad   m   tending   ,,ui
emigrants to   Uritish  Cibtmbll.      A    I
many have gum- mil ami have been illetp
pointed, and the country haa had thi dl.-
credit nl thoir failine, although ipiile un
justly. If men rush heedlessly to 1 Ian.I
they kuow nothing about, thoy have no
right to blame the Ian I |,.i -their niiu wan!
of inquiry. And largo nonil-eri id mi u hav.'
guue out for wliiuii there oould he no employment.    Amongst tl  have bam starlit,
and f annum with imnilluicnt capital, .'bets
are twn tuaiwM of people who should ami.I
Kritith .'olllinliia. On th" nth. 1 hand, any
one connected with the building trade
carpenters, hi-icklnyi ra, and paintcra, tre
hound to Hud plenty to do, As regards
lilhuili-i'la, targe utiinlicln ul I I,j 11.,.-,.- ni,- cm
ployed, and Oonatltuto, Indeed, our onl] do
mestlo neri'tuts. They are a very uiulatir
aide people, however, and ae would gladly
be riil ol them, hut th-y an likely lo remain
fnr a time, uud whilo they .In rather ma
iiopulise the IiiIhii market j for women servants prefer the bonds of in.itil uv tn thn 1
of innve  ttrtrtst,  mil   unless thoy went
out by hundred-, tliey would only unsettle
us. There is romn fur a fciv laud surveyors,
printers, and perhaps gardeners. At in them,
kow.ver, I  wonld -ay, let   them  maki   -ill
possible euquirioH hclnrc they start : iliteiul-
liig emigrants mny readily obtniu particular!,
either at thu ntfi.-e uf tlur High Cnmmiittouer
lor Camilla, o" at the Britiah Columbia Onv.
eminent Agency, the Rmlgrnnts' Inform",-
tion Office ; also the Church Emigration
Sueiety will give ..luiuilant Information
abutit the CoJOQIOt, If piisnible, let tlimu
have Hume definite Held "f work in view, and
keep a little 1 cy in   li.n.'l tn (liable them
tn Inok rnnnil before letting down.-1
HI 111. TO HATI-I' 1.
There are many r-inciiie.-i for OOllglll nnd
enlds, but there are few that prove mi 1
factory as Hagvaid's 1'ccta.rnl Balaam,which
is a pleaeaut nnd t-clirih!" i-nic t.11- all tlrroat
tud lung troubles, [nvbidfag l.iuurliitii,
asthma, cruup, whooping cough .111.1 lhe
piihiii'iiai v oomplainta of ynuiig or old.
Reports from nuiny parts of (lali.
fornia nniioniu'H that the wheal nrop
is beyond th" nneli nf rlaifiagx by
drought ; and tlie I'riiil crop luxuriant.
Ill    Southern  couiilii.-i    nini-r-    rnin   i-
required, bet lim mop of tin- tain will
be fnr l-eyoiul the avr.rt.gn,
,l\ I nw.ilii.: 1,
"My hatband ttrabttd hims-df witb nvni
work, canning u large, t,WeUiu£ iu   Lite groin.
He .iiiH'crcil great agony, which doctors
failed tu relieve ; he .-..uld md cat. nur sleep,
11. II. fl. ipiickly cured him. lie sayt he
never hm! mucIi quick relief in hit lib."
l-xtrai-t Irniu a letter Iru 111 Mrs. Iluorga
Honk, L'ooksvlile, Out.
(KCTABLH-HBIJ tint)
Fred.    Kickhojj
'.t.M-KAI. IIKALKK   I*.
GROCER. Rj
Provisions,
T^>aV\V     GtOOfls I
CLOTHING,
KOOTS&    HO. si
A--., Aci
Of Ii.r8t-Cl.uw Quality
.Ml     A I
Al..i|i'ii|,.    Kill,.
I '"io. -   of  1-irini    un.l   Itcgbn-   .|!(eJ
NKW    WIS I MINN II tr
F. CRAKE,
WATOHMAKEi
— ASU—
►JEWELER,
" Wed   t.i the store  istel. Ina-llni,. _J
I   t-l A (',,., '       'I
o.i|.o-■ ■! ■   to Uunitinghain'e -.i.nij
mi Columbia mm t
I ..t-HiH.ie M.i-.nu." .rn,- Hated Ds|aJ
i.i-.., »r».,.i,,k l.-man,  N,..io,,i
B BAVINtl SK\ KliKI) HIS COKlll L
» « tion niih Mr. Mi-Naught.!,, I,_. .»___■
prepared todoallklndt of
FINE AND COMPLICAltD
- Watches!!
JEWELRY.
' ii.\i:i;i-,s itKANtiNAHi.i:.
WWati hei   sent    In     mail     or    i-.i.i,kl
rilti-n.l.-d tu at e.
The Clarence,
m. mm mt wm* snm,
VICTORIA, B.C.
I .'.UK ft ISIillAltlls. Jr.. Lewi
l'i' 1 Moderate.     Tourist*' Raadantitai
I'n-et l'i.... iii Kvi'i-y I'cKpci t.     full)
"| I'll' d with rill  (ailucinelii, .
"I Modern Hotels.    Sen
ami Kl.-|;unt 111 all iln
Appi'llltllleiits.
CascadeHotel
.-• a.:l.____._b .0,
The Hetl Hotel at the head ot Rivei N.ii
. lien ami I: tilwty travel,
W, TA YLOH
('in iiH'.r   tl.nlwtt (.'vnuiiiHKJ-itim. m,.i tt* J
In--1 iui.Ir* in Yule to tin. travailing piiWi
ISTOTIOB !
Notice  is  hereby given tint I int. inl  tu
make uuplti-ation in th.* fflrfel * 'om\n\t*\ r
of l.ftoaH ami Wm ki   tor (u-i*iiii'**ioo to [>tn
p'liHM' tW(l Illllil.K'il   .UTfN Of  l.'lli.l   MI  ll..'  ... M
Wfi__tntiust.tr Dwtrtot, dosrrib-r/il at follow*:
ftitnineiiclqjf »t & stake get on tin- In;., h ol
HuiTard InliHut or .vat tin* Mtitliesft. Onrt.tT
ol  In-Han   ttansrve, tjierice following thore
line to the HoutliWrat conu-r of lot 'I'M),
tlieiiionorth along west lioumlan ol . n-l loi
100 chains, thoncp wea\ sn , I .kin , Mi. n. -
southerly to the nnrl!ni-l r.nn.r nf f u.iiin
Hesorve and fclong tin* eastern linn of Ml id
l.e.Hfi'vi* to the Iteuch at point ill uonum ■'*'<
ment.
ISAAC ll!'*MM.I:soN.
Vnnoouver, It. c , Pali. ■'■', IJ87.
NOTICE.
|-kTOTHT. IH   HKI.KKV   i: 1 \ KN THAT
^.     1 tutt-ml to maki' application tn Uie
riiief Commissioner of Lnnuiiin<1 Works Im
jjerniirtsion to |iniclinfe al.otit 800 a< ten <>t
an more or los«, Mtiiatril in Uew West
minister District, "(ironp Oon," Wii <!<■
scrilbfd as follows j— Commencing ut i itakr
lahout 'rst ohains north of uoMh-Wesl oornw
of lot 471, t hence north a I.out nO cits., thence
west about, -tti chainK, tim iee smith alxiiit ,'ii)
ohaiiiH, thence oast ali.put W chains to tlte
plait* of comnioncein.'iit.
IT. .1. A. r.n.NKTT,
Port Moody, B, <\, Ma..*h 7. 1887.
ISTOTIGE.
Notice is hereby given that I intend ur
make application to Ih" Chief I "minni-sinnr-
of Landa awl Works for n_*rrn_a*.l6n tn puto
chase two hundred acerea of laud III N'civ
Westminster district ns follows:—
Commencing nt a stain- nn the heath .if
Burrard Inlet ot 01 near the soutlrcaat cornel
of lot 198, thence following slune line to lhe
southwest corner of lot .fill, thenc,- north
along wostern boundary of eai'l lot 10.1
chains, thence Watt tn Seymour Creek,
tbence fnlloiviog riairl creek and line of lot
103 southerly to the beach at pdlot of entn'-
niencement.
.IND. It.  IIKNIH.IIMiN'.
Vancouver, K. t:., February :'nl. 1 Sf-7.
TST-EAAT
BOOT SHOE & STORE
Clarke St, Por*. Moody.
JT.   TAYS
Bugs to announce that be hnr. uptned the
above store with a well sele.-tu'l ntnek of
goods at reduced pri.'.-*. which are h .irialil.il
to give satisfaction. He respectfully imites
an inspection of the same.
THR   I1AK is w.-ll -inpplie.l   uill,
t,[i|Ui-rt ami i iigara,
ln.in
THE KEY TO HEALTH,
BUKOi-K BLOOD
_ ulockn t.11 tba olnj-|_cd avonuea ol th'
3owt.lt, Kicu-oye nnd I.Ivor, oarry-
gradually without wealuwingto»
. ..li-.ii, ill Iii,i impurities and fool
hunumiol thn uncretioiiHi- at tbo sam-
ti.r.u Co-TWtit-g AoliUty ot th'
l-toinui'li, curing BiUouaneat, _.}••
,H'.>r_i:i, Hoodaehea, Clmine-t,
iluM-lbuvn, Constipation, Dryness
nl' tltu Hh.n, Dropsy, Dlmnoaa of
Vision, .IniiTidii-o, Bait Hbeuin,
j-.-yaipains, Scrofula, Fluttering'''
tbo Uoart, Norvoiu-iieaa, and Clmc
ornl Debility; all thus*) and ma"!
oilier uimilcr Cotuplaiuta viel.l to tbt
happy     intlili nco     ol      _&LI±tllO0_
ulood unn't-Ha
T.   _ll.m:il.1   t 10.. PresrMere. Torsstt
Di STARR'S KIDNEY PAD, j
r»IIIUll   <IUTS    MH'HM'S   Ml
fllsonlerN or mr  kittim mi
I rinui)   Oricans,   l.iimr   hr< j
Weak It ih,anil;isum*mre(*[
hrd-ut'llhitr rliililmi.
rr.rv | WiKtinAM. OtT.'Jdlh Hfrpl   1*-
Mumm TM htaiir KiiiNrv PadOo.,
ToacittTii.
QKHTUIlttV,—•
I  lnk<«   i>lt-«»ui** lu Inf. rujli'i" ***
tliat th ■ nn* (tn *- M»>rt' a t»r. SUrr'a Ildn-*y •***
iii,i',l  I'r.mi v..  r liairllt r   (tr n* »rlj »11 «i'U '
mart a.linit ttiit Incv.rli_i(l « tuedlrln.- tbtl»*
nu i ni'i'lh -Hi.i ihut g.vi* ih ttntni MtUfartli'Dl*
er ill V.     1 iMlll.l |;ft J'.lli A ll-M-ll-f  t  Htllll.ililllr. ff'*
parti t< I Uiivt* koU tu ;    tliey ar   loud   tn |iril*«
| Dr. Ht.n'tt   kiilmv Pa.ts.    Head iut* n _oi*-n "-1*
nl Hi. Ipw4tt1 Inr.-e Rite, ill t r. Ial If at  t* ttO   '
1 Rod tliey a II It*.-.) at, a ti • hltff .
y.mntfcc..
W.T. BKit -
Ni.ic    Tliat Mr. Bray ih on«* nf lltflient -Irn.*^ ;
in i in tar).i, an.l ia h.-u.-n-il nlH< l^iugl'*       '** .
loftbfl   Pitar.tia.".-titi»-al Aaan* iatl-.nof 1   ..-•"** -J
, ii.i.r I'l'.'Viri.f. Onlartn.
fl.K. P ■> 1
A.M.IIiltniNU  I1.p1 d.s.cohtwa CO ,]J
' w.   i , n.itri. T,   MrNKFI-KV, Ladner'a Lan'l
il    M.HuWJ I.i,   *c 10., \ -n.*..iiv*-r    PUCBI'*'* ,
i'i>„ Nana I  an.l wtintowlftol   LANOLKT*"'
Vict uk. H ASTINOS--AW MIU. CO . THE ^
COWER I'hiii Oa., Van i ubmi l W. K. **y _
(JARTSETIi BR" , Vhi'i.ih'ci aud K*iul<.«>r* ,
I*. i.OYKf.L, Yule: W. R MEOON, Prtfit Vrfjj
CXARE ll CC.Kam'nopa: and ail drafwlBtf m ■
.l.'alr'f lu mf-ilclm'F.
'
- £j)t -f^ort ftloobn lik-.tte
■lU'RUAY AP-tll. 10, llt_7.
JOHN  ..lifcSOVr.|_-'INAXi.lNi;.
J ii,. lUsterii   hy.tem of  managing proviu-
L; tiaances h.,s lieen   introduced in Br.ti.li
Imi.liU.   tee the last Hscal year the re ven-
•the province was jf.Wi.'Htt ami the ex-
liture I772.1WO,  while from July to lle-
, 1886,  the re.-.ipt, have been 1221,-
£1 and the eipanditure. $368,1142.    For
'_.,t sis months It is estimated tlmttU-
L.,__,- will l»- -,i sJ.ism    and the exjieiidi-
L. |t!73,728     The estimated receipts and
Lini.lituies lor 1887-8  will lie such as to
'„,,,_ d,rti--it . I  SI'J4,ir.'.'i     Thus iu three
„„ » deficit ..I *S:«,10.; will bave bren iu
,:f,,l     To meet the delicieneythe li -vi-ii,
Lut proposes to raise a loan of a million
_irs an.l to   increase the  provincial tax.
, upon   real   mi.l   personal  piuperty an.l
lands.     The  iucresae ... tlie taxation
\mtAoot 1:17,1100 a year, while the loaa
jl cost   about  1(10,000 a y.ar      The pro
_., up n its present expe.uliture, meurs
, irttlft annual delicieney uf $276,000.
. . ...I   of   the liiait, minus  the revenue
.additional   taxatmu,   will Ik- $-_3,000;
Lil.il in rouud liguies, unless atiMpiuu re
J,.t .a- are made in the «-.'>iuiiliturea, tliere
Kill, kfter present dehcieiuries  are me.., I,- a
l^feina- aumially on the wroug .Me uf the
_pr „l  $300,000,    To meet this there arc
_prn.|ie.rtii'e  Hales of Crown   l-aml, aid
[WL-teil  iueruases iu  receipts   Irom timber
Ll mining dues.    These,   hnwever, are in
.future.    The great excess nf expenditure
r [iri-.rut receipts shows that the Kastern
,:! "1 of fliiauciiig for prnvincial purposes
ui,t   uiikuu,vii   in the   Far  West.    The
guliittires expeuil, and trust tu the future
11 balancing of the acenutiU.    Iu some
temporary rebel i. found tu the uego-
Ltiug of loans; but in  all, exoept  in the
<cif Ontario, the dominion ilovernmeiit
i lookoil   to Ms the   benevolent   parent to
Ii.'.jii. should help he inquired, application
ltll nnt be made iu vain.     There   seems   to
I. good deal iu the idea that if  the l.egis-
ttuir. had uo reeoaroM other   than   theii
kutn fall liack ii|."n they wuuhl be   more
I .a ain-al.    Certainly, if they  couhl   only
: iiiJiu-el   tu   regard   their   arraiigeuu-ut
iirh tlie Ihitniuioil at Anal,    they   would  Lu
rilui-il   to make  their   outlays with   cau
Toronto Unit
I liasleauishlii   City of Cheater arrived tn
ViiitUy iiiorniiig.iiul receii-eil a large ipian
Ity of coal oil for San  Kraricini'ii with which
ifd.psrted  ou tbe  afterminn of the name
h
I Th. arrival and dtpartort uf several
anmglr train, during the last day or twu
itle- fine wi-allior eoinhiiieil, liave made
Lit. a stir iu nur town and imported u
li.lv sppeaiance tn the streets.
I Akkivai. i.i thi: II.ih.ji i. IIkiikiik—This
e hsiquu. which  halia from  Maitland, N.
snivel   un    Wednesday   morning   ami
-ill)  afterwards commenced discharging.
tin- 1-aiV'i is e.lining nnt  iu splemlid eiinili
Tun. 	
j llu* strainer 1'iiiicess LouIm liruiight upa
argii nuiulier of psssengers for the east on
Jhur*lay and tout rlnwu au iluusually large
lumljcr ..I uew arrivals,(living tu two eastern
Usui, reaching this city before her hour of
a mu this port.
llstll'MAN. The gross iudillcreliee of the
a.!n_y authorities to the I'liiumiinest regard
It tin , "livt'niciice ill passengers -particu-
Vly lathes nnd children— in regard ti. a -la
■an h.ins- where persons can rest themselves,
Itii. xiibjeet ot general remark. Whatever
liy la the object, it will certainly lint be nf
Vi ii.lac.- to the company.
1'Si.niKH. - Heceiit advices cnin'ey the in-
Vni.ti'in that trcmeiidniis slides have taken
e. mi the C. V. It. aud it um iufonnutitui
.-'iiTHct, uuich more serious slides are like
It" lisppeu betore the mouth otJuile. It
i'la-ai • as difficult to keep the line clear us
fckeep nut the tide iu a river with a pitch-
' __
• Im \ .-  vi,,   IlKi-vi'ii    -If  we are to
I-i.'- of the iiHutillue.s of this .1 l.i.ite.l
vntiiiiii.tiiiii ol the tine froui the uiishapn
iMch have occurred hy trains (hullast) rllti-
fH a II tie- hu.-, we must come lu the eon-
.'■"a, tliat it will be a failure. Several
kiua have um off the line an.l so far as we
n learn, this is likely t«. occur elten.
Il'ti'l'l Th-TRi,. - We are inliillned that the
i'luity uf this town is su well adapted tor
I'-alrnatiiiii of trait tbat planting will lie
rii largely engaged lu this spring. The
lil l. peculiarly fat-urahlc and tile shultei ed
Ttition of Purl Miiii'ly, isa great sdvanlage.
I.' -n- sure that if fruit growing round this
Inn wa. mure generally followed very re-
la., i .live returns might be secuivd.
|lni [.leKhlsl. Si BsniUr,.-   Itajipeala that,
.Biiti.li   t.iivertiiiieut   has  not   only de
pii.il tr, grtnt a subsidy   for i-ariying the
"leu.all.- mails, hut   has also,   declined to
'- iniitiiiig  towardt the trauspiicitii- talt-
b|ili cable.    The Imperial  authorities are
_ftie potted tiino '"iiie people would think
i until,I hardly  accept the statement, nf
i 1 siiHi.riic, when granting tub-Idles,
I nil i'. I'. R. Harks.--Wa are told  that
f'l-  "lit   advance   in the lines   nl   Ireight
J-  11an.,-..iitiiieiii.il hue are almost pro
lliitory. We shall have to returu to nur
wimitlve arrangements baton wt Inula rail
I'' ami ,,|,|nin our gtanls by ship rouud
T' II 'iu. As fur loeiil freight we shall have
l>iiini tn mule and nx teams nu far as the
Itomr is ,'onceriie.l. Our railway was a
fi whistle and nothiug but competition
Pll save ns.
I'Muiii at l.asr. The weather haa now
• ip-M-araui-e of being fair for sometime
►l *. trust thia conclusion may prove cor
f'1 1-"-oinotiou in this town sfter copious
frrni. .imply a mudlark, uut however c'd
|rl»lisl tn make olie lorkish. The local
w.nuntntand the Ittdway Company are
|i.l.iitly disfniilinrd to improve onr roads,
f'litt, until necessity forces them lo make
••tttiitory terminus what it must areata-
11», we must exercise patience, but we
I nnt tnrget the people who have wronged
A  NOV1X RACX.
i ONTKiiir.„t,.
\\ e decided to go by water to tbe Harveat
Thaiikegivinu aervices, la-ing held at a
village named Corraw. This place is in the
Macleans county nt which clau it l, re)aU-d
tliat, when one of them die,, tbe clattering
of, horse's hoofs is heard, ut steed with
headless rider galh.ps past the defunct's
rtoor, immediately death occurs.
It is » bright morning, with t very slight
breeze blowing; aod the stillness of the
town is in harmony with the ssnetity of the
day, whicli i> Sunday.
Several people had taken advantage of the
opportunity of enjoying the delightful
breeze, iu preference to driving, and we
found a rather uncomfortable party aboard,
as we dropped away from the moorings, in
"ur trip little y»cht tbe t'leetwing.
Chpper-bowed, and of got.il speed as she
proved in many well contested rsce«, we
never imagined tho wu destined to take
part in such s paradoxical race, as she did on
this occasion.
A slight sen waa uu aa we boarded her for
tbe return trip; and to allay the fcais of the
lull.-, as to their safety, and avert the
chances ot aeuickuess aa much as possible,
we decided to keep the lee shore, on the
homeward run.
As we cleared ths shelter along side the
pier, and hut got fairly on our way with all
sheets out. we were surprised to see a tremendous whale of the sperm kind making
strsight for us from tbe wuulwaid stern.
Hetteat was impossible, bad we desired
it. and the only alternative wat to race
it.
Me an w I, lie the ladies got up a panic and
made tlui echoes aound again, aud when
orders waa given to let out sheet, a little
and throw the yacht more to the wind, it
was almost impossible to get tt the ropet.
As we lay away to the centre of the channel
the whale continued its cuurse to the lee
shore.
Now began one of the most exciting races
ever wasseeu, and which 1 shall ever remem-
lier. The ladies, one after another, emerged
in.in under the bulwarks and hows (the
yacht being oue-half covered) after the rirst
alarm had passed, and they were assured the
whale would not run against us, and took a
lively Interest iu the contest.
Whether ladies have anything in cumin,>n
with ostriches, I leave them to say: that tbey
have a love for their feathers is patent, it
must have heen a recollection of some work
on the habits of this interesting bird that occurred tn them just then, that made them
duck their heads iotu the lockers, as some of
them did, thinking in this way tu escape the
impending danger.
We had lieen confident of out running the
mounter from the first, but we had little idea
of its propelling powers ; uow along side of
us, then, with a tremendous noise it shot
ale-ad of us, as if defying us to pass it; now
again, as if tn vary the monotony of the
ciintinued race, it spurted large quantities of
water into the sir, appearing aa if a power-
ii,I fountsin were at play.
The delight of those oo hoard was un-
Ixiunded, hut ou the least appearance of its
coming closer, or turuing towards us, the
old alarm prevailed.
This fear that it might be hut playing us,
ss a cat does with a mouse before giving it
the grand coup—kept us nn the continual
watch, but nothing took place to alarm us
during the whole run, aud new we were
within a mile of home.
It was tt this time suggested that we
ahould cut right across for the opposite
shore, but this course was objected to hy
some, as it wnuld expnse ua to a charge from
the whale should we go any distance from
it. Apparently the safest way would he to
run into some sandbanks named the 'Long
Hank.,' the channel- through which wu
knew, antl where we tiuped to strand it, as
the tide was ebbing, ami once ou tlie hanks
the mouster would be helpless. From this
state of argument aud -unpen.c, we were
released by the ivhab)--as if to put a grand
Iin,ih- to llie exciting event—rushing thrnugh
the water at a terrific speed, ruse in the air
tu the height uf mime thirty or forty feet,
exposiug its enoi-tnnus body snd dissppear-
ing again iu the depths of tbe water.
The next we saw of it after it wont down
waa i minding the Island at a considerable
distance fiom where we lay moored to the
buoy.
We were all thankful to get ashore again,
a., however pleasant the sail, however exciting the race which we had juat run, we
were glad to have got away from our dangerous and unique adversary. At the time nf its
raising nut of the water, it was observed bv
many people and was said to be sixty feet iu
length. Our party substantistsd this aud
we had an excellent opportunity of judging,
tiaving mu a distance of eight miles side by
side with it.
J. VI.
THK INCOME OF FHINCKS.
IkliiMis,. — Affairs have htrdly yot as-
"r*l the business activity expected iu tlie
"I; the hotels alone, appeariug to be
"hi this   respect.    More life,  however
|*tp.rtAi| _* the seasou advances. Not-
•"t.uding any possible caiunnctiun with
Vimier, the Isrge vessel, must always
' to our wharf to dischsi-ge ami luatl.   It
|J"t very likely  whatever may   las doue at
^ "hranch" that freight- except fur the
»o itself—will ever he hauled down to
'twill,,,, _o that all the fuss ami feathers
P gitilually su-side.
|*1'.|. 1   in MiiilllRs. -Are yoo disturbed
BJJJfht and   broken of   yonr rent by a aick
fP-rf .tillering   wid ciying   with   pain   of
"•'ing Teeeth? If intend at once ami  get
"Mrs. Wiuslow't Soothing Syrup"
_''liildren Teething.     It* vtlue   is   inoal-
P™-    It will relieve the poor  little suf-
*. immediately.    Depend upou it mothers;
'i. no  mistake about   it.     It    cures
tlerv and Diarrhoea regulates the fc'tom-
* *rd IVowels. cures Wind Colic,   softens
■'"una reduces  Inflammation aud   gives
6 sud energy tothe whole system.    "Mrs.
■**iw's Soothing   Syrup"   loi   children
■iug is pleasant to the taste  and   is the
j^ription of oue of the oldest and best fe-
'"physicians and nurses in   the   t'nited
■***. and   is for  S*U   by   all. dtuggiata
agliout the world.      Price     wenty-five
P" » bottle.    Be sure and as.   tor   "lira.
"low's Soothioa Syrup,"   and  take   no
'"kind.
The ine.Hues of the royal families of
Kurope amount to close upon thirteen
million, sterling a yeai, lierinany stands at
the head of all European nations in the
matter of royal income.. Thtt empire, with
a population of more than forty-five millions
supports twenty-two royal, princely, and
ducal families, and the direct coat ot their
maintenance ia £3,300,000. In Prussia aud
several uf tbe otlier lleimau States the
reigning family, besides its public income,
po.srsses very large private estates, and, indeed, in some of the States, the princes are
the chief laudowuera. In Mecklenburg
StreliU, for instance, the reigning family
owns thrse fifths of the land, and the t .rami
Duke governs without the aid uf any representative institutions whatever. Turkey
comet next to Germany in its royal ex
pe mil ture, the total amount absorbed by the
Sultan and hit family being about £3,200,-
000. The imperial family of Russia costs
that country £2,460,000, tha greater part of
wbioh comes in the shspe of rents from the
crown domains, which consist of more than
a million square milts of land, lietides gold
and silver mines. Tbe Austrian imperial
family is tolerably well off, having a revenue
of £»20.000, all of which comes directly from
the public revenue of the country. The
British roysl family conies next, with a cost
to the country of about £900,000. The sum
includes the revenue derived Irom the
Duchies of Laucatter and Cornwall, which
amnunts to £111,000. The old Duchess of
Cambridge, nnw eighty eight yearB of ago,
continual to draw from the Britiih Treasury
£11,000 a year besidoi enjoying the royal
palacee of St. .fames Bud Kew aa her residences. Italy payt her royal family £«50,-
000, which is a very large sum in proportion
to the means of the country, while Spain
disburses on the same account £400,000.
This endt the list of Kuiopesu monarchies of
large pupulatinn. But the minor monarchies
also pay their royal families very Urge sums.
Belgium pays £133,800 a year to her king,
and Fortugal, with three-quarters o: a
„,illi..n less puuulation, pays £1'..PJ>*0
Montrchy costs Sweden anil Norway £lli,-
500 annually : Denmark, £62,000 ; Holland,
£63,000 ; Roumania, £40,800 ; and Greece,
£42,000. But £12,000 of this last sum is
paid byHngland, France, aod Russia. Republican France givee ber president £•»,-
000, two-thirds of which is in the form ol
salary, and one third for household expanses.
The .twin Republic payt iu president £800
» year, which it probably the tmallett sum
thst the head of any civilieed nation in the
world reoeives. All the expenditures of
Switzerland are on a correspondingly low
scale The expenditure of the Confederation
does not reach £2,000,000 anuaally.-PuNi'*
Opinion.
ASKVKKtC ATTACK.
"1 never felt better in my life than I have
since taking Burdock Blood Bitters. I had
a severe bilious stttck . I could not eat tor
aeveral days, snd was unable to work. One
bottle cured me." John M. Richarda, Sr.,
Tara Ont. For all bUioUs troubles use
B. B. B.
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC 8YMFATHI-
SKRS.
The promoter, of the Inter-tate Commerce
Bill, lately passed by the Cougreas of the
Luited states, may not have divined that
its ill effects would fall with telling empha
sis ou the commerce of Canada as well as
the commerce of their own country. They
could scarcely have foreseen that a law that
was intended to equalize and justify railway
rates within their owu borders would lie so
widespread iu its workings as to place a
grievous burthen on the backs of their neigh-
hors, snd place within the reach of a huge
Canadian railway corporation tlie power to
aeverely menace the business of American
lines, and grind the faces of thoae unfortu-
nste persons wbo come within the radius of
their influence. Yet such ia the fsct. The
Canadian Pacific rates have sympathetically
responded to the rise on tho American line..
The policy of the American lines uf railway
that terminate on the Pacific Coast was to
build up terminal points by charging as high
a rate for eastern freight destined for inter-
mediste points as though tho freight were
carried to the terminus of the road aud hack
again to the poiut of destination. Thi. policy
compelled tho tuterior merchant to make
his put chin,-., of .-astern goods at Sau Frau
citco or Purtland, and the railway company,
whicli had first hauled the goods to the ter-
initial place, put the interior merchant's
door, wore theu employed to haul them
hack again. With the morality of thi. ar-
ri.ugement we do not propose now to deal.
It it mflicieiit to know that the uew act has
forced the railway companies to abandon
that policy aud charge a uniform rate.
Under the uew law there must be no discrimination. Freight for the interior must
lie conveyed at the time rate per mile as
Ireight destined for tho terminal points.
But the American railway companies have
uot reduced rates fo intermediate places
while mote than doubling them to terminal
|wiots, ami as a most natural consequence,
a uuiversal outcry ia raised   against   the act
throughout the United States.    Tl Stott
of the enforcemeut of the law on such places
as I'.a tlaii.i and Sau Fraucisc.i will lei serious.
They ctnnot thip produce east by rail, nor
cm they receive certaiu classes of goods
from the eatt by the same medium. They
will, in most cases, ship iei Panama ur Cape
Horn, thus depriving the railway companies
uf much of the legitimate tiallic which they
engaged iu the past, while tha merchant
who resorts to shipping will lie subjected tn
seriuus loss aod inconvenience, because in
terest and time must theu liecume important faeturs when calculating the cost of
guuds imported or exported by waterways.
Unquestionably one effect of the inter
state commerce law will be to throw that
portion ofj the Oriental freight heretofore
rarrierl hy rail iuto the hands of the Cana
liau Pacific. Unfettered hy the law the
C. P. R. can underbid all compotitnra anil
still charge rates that will be highly re
muneretive. Unless the couimiasiouers ap-
pointed under the act ahould fly to their
relief and suspend the act (which they have
the power to do) neither the Centra! Pacific,
the Southern Pacific, nor the Northern Pa
cilia can cumpetc for the Chinese and Japanese trade, i'he Canadian Pacitic will cany
it all. In atiuther way the Canadian hue
will have a deoided advantage over its
Americau competitors. It can carry American and Kuropean merchandise destined, say
for Sau Francisco and Portland, at its own
figures, but at i ales far below those that can
be legally charged hy American companies.
The advantage ia so markodly iu favor of
the Canadians that one would almost fancy
that they had sent an ambaHsador tn Washington to intrigue fur the psssago of a law
which, whilo it has struck a deadly hlr.w at
tlie American railway system, haa benefited
the Canadian Pacific company and uo other
interest.
Taking advantage of the act aud the con
sequeut inability uf British Columbiana to
help themselves, the C. P. It. have suddenly
undo their rates on inter-provincial freight
almost prohibitive. Ou some classes nf
gooda the, advance is from 300 to 400 per
cent. The loss to the consumer from this
increase i. incalculable. Uoods of every
description have advauced in price, while
the iuterior producers muat either resort to
bull teams and river steamers or shut up
their establishment.. The rounlr.i/ eaiiiiut
itiitlistmul ii steain so Num. If the railway ia
to be a blessing to the country it must liot
combine to charge rates that are prohibitive
simply because the Americans have made a
huge blunder which they will probably cor-
reot at the first opportuuity. Some classes
of goods cauuot lie Bent nr received by rail
under tbe revised tariff. Said a merchant
receutly i ''It wili pay me tnahip Canadian
goods ut certaiu classes from Montreal tu
London ul- i.iveipnol and then tranship
them ,i(t the Hnrn tu Victoria rather than
meet the Canadian Pacific's rates." Said
another; "1 shall putronize the Punauia
and Southaiiiptuu steamers batnrt I 'will
submit to this oiitrageuiia impost on Knglish
good, that are required iu a hurry." A
third merchant after saying that he had
cancelled all his Muntreal and Winnipeg
orders, added that a ship would be put on
the berth ut Montreal tut- Victoria and
will be tilled in a very tew days,
Wa are strongly of opinion that the C.
P. It. have acted moat unwisely iu taking
advantage uf au errur ul uur neighbors'
The effect of high transcontinental rate,
might iu the end prove of benefit to lhe
country iu stimulating manufacture.| but a
long tiinc uiiist n"ci*asai-ily el ipse before rebel would be hid through audi means. Thr
comiiii-rcial uutlook is gloomy, and the disappointment consequent upnn the failure nf
the Canadian Pacilic Railway company lo
meet the bright anticipations l.u-iiieil of it
will lie very great.     I'iito,,-/ t 'ulu/iist.
CANADIAN PACIFIC HAII.WAY  PROS-
PF.CTS.
Tlie demoralization in freight traffic ou
the regular overland trunk lines will probably result in an increase in the Canadian
Pacific business. Already Chicago merchants are shipping by the lakos aud Port
Arthur, over the Canadian Pacific to Pnrt
Moody, thence down the cnast to this city.
Port Arthur is 933 inllet Irom Montreal and
18(19 miles from Port Moody, the western
terminus of the Canadian Pacific. By
travelling by the lakes and the Canadian
Pacific uud the Pacific Ocean, from Chicago
to this city, tlie merchandise traverses about
3400 miles, while by the Union Pacifio route
here to Chicago, it is only 2300 miles.
Freight for whicli the Union Pacific would
charge $80 a ton, Could easily be landed here
liy the Canadian Pacific, over its longer
route, at HO a ton. The Union Pacific receutly made a new rate on furniture to Chicago, quoting it ut$27.1 a carload of 10,000
pounds. Tho Canadian I'aciflc could do the
same business for $200 a carload. The rates
oh coal oil arc nnw quoted at $2,4.1 per 100
inuiids La.t fall the Canadian Pacific
oronght coal oil here from the Kaat at 50
cents a hundred. The old rate on the Union
Pacilic for coal oil was $1,20 per 100, and
even if the Canadian Pacific raises to those
figuies it will still be a long way below the
U. P. and naturally would get considerable
business. The officials of the northern mad
say they will have a rate sheet out in s few
days, at soon as affairs are somewhat settled.
They soy their road has all the necessary
facibtiesfor any increased freight traffic.
They are unable to receive freight directly
overland from Chicago because the local
rates from Chicago to St. *> incent on the
border land are so high that they arc shut
oot.—S. F. Ckninirle.
The cheapest medicine in use » Dr.
Thoinat' ..electric Oil. bocause so very little
of it it required to effect a cure. For croup,
diphtheria, and diseasea of tbe lungs and
throat, whether used for bathing the ohe.t
or throat, for taking internally or inhaling,
it it a matchless compound.
LATK NKWn ITEMS.
Ten ible distress i_ repoit-d iu Several]
Swiss canton. iu consequence of the closing
of embroidery factories.
Revolutionary proclamations, issued by
themditary section of the Nihdii>ts, ha.e
been seized at St.  Petersburg.
All the conspirators wbo weie arrested iu
connection with the recent attempt to incite
a revolt in Bulgaria have been liberated.
M. Autoiuc, tho protester delegate to the
Reichstag, who wa. expelled from H.-rieauy
bas arrived at Paris. He refuses to lie interviewed.
The Czarina has been suffering from ner
vous depression ever since the attempt upon
the life of the Czar, aud her health is seriously affected
A New York despatch aay.: "Many
Irishmen io this city and Brooklyn declare
that if the Coercion Bill is passed tbey will
favor special force."
It ia stated that when last in liermany the
Duke of E lioburgh Prima Alfred formally
relinquished Ins right ol succession tn tlie
throne of Saxe Cobouig.
It is laid tbat Germany and Austria will
follow tho example of Kuaain iu refining to
take part in tha Pari. Exhibition ol 1M89.
It is held tiiat it would ba an act uf dang, r
to monarchic, to do anything that uuull
tend to glurifv ren.lu.ti ,u.
The Popehtigiveu order, to the Italian
bishops to inculcate in the minds of the
peoplo ideas favorable to a reo'mediation be
tween the Vatican and the Quiriual and the
restoration of the temporal puwer, and to do
in a inaiuer that will least offend public
sentiment.
Sir James Fergusaon, Uuder Secretary bt
Foreign Affairs, iu the House uf Coinuious
speakiog recently said that he would shortly
submit a despatch addressed to the United
Stiles containing proposals for the settlement of the differences regarding the Canadian fisheries, the proposals weie iu
harmony with the views of Canada un thu
subject.
Nihilist arrests in Russia show that Kua-
siau Nihilist, c.tnuiunicate with their furt-ign
comrades by sea. Knglish vessels arce.pici-
ally suspected of carrying Nihilist letter!
and money. The Kussiau llovernnient hat
placed extra cruisers at the dispusal uf the
Custom House authorities, to enable them
te overhaul ships and examine them with
extreme care.
Most of the persons arrested hetweull
March 13th und March 24th in connection
with the plot to take the Czar', life, have
been liberated, there being no grounds tor
suspicion against them. The families of
those thus released are greatly irritated by
the arbitrary actiou of thu Covi.rument,
which, it is said, has permanently injured
the prospects of many nf them.
The withdrawal of Herr Von Kendall from
the office of i oilman Ambassador tu Italy is
officially announced in Berlin. It ia he
llaved thut various changes in the diploma-
tic service arc abiiuttu be made. Herr Von
Radowitz, it is said, goes to Loudon, Count
Von Hatzfeldt to Soma, Count Von Salnis
Sonne.t-walde, now Miniati'r tu Spaia, to
Constantinople, and a new man to Madrid.
The Winnipeg Board ol Trade ha. resolved,
"That tbis hoard as representing the entire
business community, would strongly urge ou
the attention nl tiie Dominion Government,
the vital ueccas ty iu the interests of the
prosperity and prograaa rrf the uroviuce and
the cotitcutitient and welfare ofthe people,
that any charter, granted hy the Local begin-
lature for   roads   running in   a suuthei-ly ur
southeastia ly    direction    frnm    tllP   city    of
Winnipeg be left to their operation."
A Halifax despatch says : In view uf the
urgent necessity fnr greatly enlarged terminal facilities tm- the present needs of the
Intercolonial, and especially ill view nf
future requirements when the Canadian
Pacific's -hurt line was completed, the City
Council urges the Dominion Government to
secure large hlucks uf property lying between !,'"-Iii.,an and \i ater streets and extend the terminus to that point. The pro
posed Bite covers ahout ten acres. Thia
wnuld give the railway terminal facilities extending from Richmond to the grand elevator
extentniig nearly half the whole wnter
front.
Afghan advic.B say the Gliil/ai ri.ing is
slnuly developing. It ia reported that the
road from Cahul to Candahar is closed north
of Khelat-I-Ghilzai. ihe Ameer, however,
is full oi confidence Huim.ia that he bus
applied tn the Indian Cuvernment for aid
aru unworthy of oicdence. The I .Inl/ai ai-e
in lack of gnoil firearms, leader, and money,
but they will probably light desperately us
the Ameer's troops are close uriuitul tliein.
The Ameer's enemies in India are busy
spreading alarming rum.us, but the latest
reports from Cabul show he ia fully prepared
to deal with rebellion,
The triple murder iu the Hue Montaigne,
just off the Champs Klysees, has occupied
the attention of all Pans for nearly ten days.
Prauziui ia clearly shown to havu been the
assassin uf Marie Regnault, but the history
of this caae, aB it has been developed, shows
the French method of attaining the ends ot
justice. The defence tti Prauziui will bo a'
physclinlogicAl one. It will bn claimed that
he was subject to mesmeric influences, ami
that a mysterious man named Q-et-iler was
the domioent spirit which impelled Praii/tni
to do his murderous w.n-k. It is a defence
ot a nature peculiar an.l original enough to
procure an a -quittal frmn a French jury.
An investigation uf the life uf Mine. Reg
nault, the murdered woin.in, shoiva that she
hsd three distinguished lovers beridea
Prauziui, Two "f these were piicniue.it
French notarial, and the third was a lleneral
in the English army. Kach one fancied
that he was the aole possessor of her affections.
An attempted   murder   is   reported   from
Toulouse, exhibiting an extraordinary ele
ment nf superstition. Betrande Bolaga, a
woman of forty, hud the reputation of
practising sorcery, and her cousin, Maria
Soiiiii. a religious enthusiast, believing that
she waa under the w Oman's in dign infliienc,
proceeded to free hei-aelf. She asked Sulage
to supper and administered laudanum in
some w-iuc, and while the woman was uu
cuiiBCioiia she removed all her clothes and
fastened her to the floor of the room by
large nails driven through her bauds and
feet. Maria Soum then removed all her own
clothes and danced about the prostrate
woman, repeating some incantation for the
exercising of evil spirits, until Solage re
covered consciousness. She then with a
sharp kuife cut the form of her cousin's
body and sucked aud drank sumc uf the
blond flowing from the wonnds. She then
went upstairs to bed and was found UBleep
when the hinise was broken intothe follow
inj morning by some workmeu attracted by ;
the cries nf Betrande Solage. Maria Soum j
is under urreet, and it in ju.t possible the j
injured woman may recover.
HoUms/ys PiUs.—Indigestion and Liver
Complaints -The digestion cannot he long or
seriously disordered without the derangement
being perceptible on the countenance. Theee
Pills prevent both unpleasant consequences ;
they improve the appetite, and with the in
crease of desire fnr food, they augment the
powers of digestion and aasimilatiou in the
.tnmach. Holloway'» Pills deal moat satisfactorily with deranged or diseased con
ditiont of the many organs engaged in ex
trading nourishment for nur bodies from our
various diets—as thn liver, stomach and
bowels, over all of which they exercise the
most salutary control. By resorting at an
early stage of this malady to these purifying
and laxative Pitta, the dyspeptic is speedily
restored to health and strength, snd his
snllnwness gradually vanishes.
s*-T For artistic monumental work apply to
George Ru.lge, "Victoria Marble Works,
Duuglaa Street, Victor.*. C. K Monck,
agent, Now Westminster
BOOTS and SHOES,
GUMBOOTS,
Ladies' French Kids.
<T_A.S. ZE-LOTTSS-E-A-TT,
COLUMB1 i    s ritF.l    ,
Willfo,    OO  DAY8 telUny ..rt, le , , .;    g.i  2J    ) ,        )        ,v.  COgt.
Gum Boits at $5, Gliaap at $6,50.
Men's Leather Boots at $3 50, Cheap at $4.50.
Ladies' French Kids at 8150, Cheap at $6,
The whole Stock, imrth 88,000- '"""   - 'Ir-.o.'-ii of l«!o,e the |8t <*t MAY.
Call eatly, make your .election, ani pay rn CeVMI,
A choice aa.ortme.it of BUCKS  UN GLOVES
fcaLGIN   HOUSE   I
Port Moodv. B. C.
Plus Hotel ii Um bell mill moat eoiivuiiieMly locnted for traveller's to uml from tho ('. 1'. 11. ..rmiuus, by either itage, steamboat, or
railway, being the General Paaieagei Depot, uml Hi tdquarters for
litisiui'-is men visiting the new City.
The Telephone Office is located iu the House, (miug guests the
advantage of speaking with frieuds at either Now Westminster, Hastings, or Vancouver.
The Table is equal tothe best on the Mainland.
The Parlors and Bod-rooms are neatly furnished and well venti
lated.
The Bar-room is large, and supplied with Card, Pool and Billiard
Tables, und tlie leading Local, Canadian ami American Newspapers
for the entertainment and instruction of Guests.
Tlie Bar is constantly supplied with Brands of the Best Wines
Liquora ami Cigars,
The Public may rely on receiving everv Courtesy and Alteution
from the undersigned at most I.EAHONABl.E BATES.
Proprietor.
Winnipeg 11 ohm*.
COR.  CLARK   AND   KYLE  STREETS,   PORT  MOODY.
'PHIS HOUSE, JUST COMPLETED, IS THBEE STOBIES IN
I     height, is hard finished throughout; has a Bar well stocked at all
times with  u j;ood selection of tlie choicest
WI_-nT.ES, I_,IQ/TJO_Ev_S &c C1G-A..R.S.
The Gentlemen's Sitting Room is n model nf neatness aid ci.nl'nit.
where will be found, for the use nl' gtie.-ts, tin- Canadian, American
and local newspapers. The Ladies Parlor is elegantly furnished. Tho
Dining Boom is large and handsome, and the tables will always lie
supplied with the
The  Best in  the Market
The House has the capacity lor the acommodutiou of •> unlets,
having over   20 rooms furnished with
First-class Spring Beds  and Bedding
and Fire Escape irom each rocm
and haa a commanding viett of the beautiful h rboi     i; i House will
be conducted on first-class principles si .Mr- I
Patrons may rely on receiving every possible attention   from the
proprietor and liis attendants.
T.LEVI.
I BOI MX tult
CALEDONIA    HOTEL,
PORT   MOODY.
R.   B.   KELLY,
Proprietor.
THE PROPRIETOR OF THK ABOVE HOTEL takes pleasure
in announcing that the House is now oompjeted with every con
venience for tho traveling public.    TBE TABLES aie well Mqiplitil
with every article in season, and THK HAH is pro. iiled with a well-
olected Stock of
LIQUORS  &   CIO-.A.-R'S.
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling is extensive and
the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within B few
minutes walk of tho 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
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory,
J. T. SCOTT, Manai.ek.
JOHN   BOYD,
(Ex Barks Arua, Hcrminc and I iota)
Bf^*-*   Importer  ana  Wholesale Merchant
IN"
TAS,   WINES   &   SPIRITS.
The Finest Scotch Whiskies Specially Selected for their Excellent
Quality, are Unsurpassed  in the Province.
TATES     ST.,     VICTORIA,     B.    O.
P. 0. 483.
Ml i_i|)t port ft_o.hu -Ctjftft.
SATOBUAY
APK11. !■■.  I-ST.
II-I-pi     U
II
l.il-err.I t'ir.  '.-'.   in-1' 1,1, ut   li I
i-l,:,ait. -\j-
1 twill ii-4 uu.ii- li,.-1. .-hi mi..
nrent Uill _ ij i.leu - . m.i if tlte;
KKKMII SHK1.I.SAT WOOLWICH.
COKIll'.lATKll IKON CASK-v
MlSt'KUaAKK'lUS
i.ibwal L'muui-t. uil-vl to Kii,>i>,rl  tin
ail'l ill III .*.
-ll.- IVi'.llt Uiurl.l 1,.   U._ .. .
'•• pow«r.       11    KM-   ill'    ill,^r:.r.l,
iluty '-' ' Im  I   'a 1    '•.'   '-   .o   |','
^^^^^^^^l tli.-.     Iii" in. .ti-.i.
■
M
i lew evening, ago, whDe tlir  |_Mt«r,   '■•■ ■    tli- i-: im . •   , .       ■■
Ur. Newman, ..ir.'illiieil M jil-i-r  On thfl tl-'-'l   | llirl',1 Ivrl".   'I     - i ...,'. I. 11 .iu. u<al lit	
W -.MIIM'I'.IN    1.1 T IKK
i from our regular I .'ont-.'on, I-i,; /.
W'-itixiiro\. Il t;., Afiil I ■
I la- rtAoo "I   uu aii'ti", . ■
III- pulpit ul tlie M.-tri'p,'llt.1ll
A   l.ii 1._,t.i   of  tie-   Kr.n.-li   -ti-rl   nhell-, I     (.'aak. milk- ul   c ,r r u^*tt'l-inl ^i ihi-iii-eJ       A r.-jwrt has   macbod St.   J
\, lii< li   ii.-,v.   ii ui.    M, Ir   t!!i'-A.iiupl<-'l   uork I abeeta arc now bfiitg iiilio-lucl iu < reiiiiAtiy,   the .tcauK i I Tiuuk
igaiyflt '.i', bttflfltfl. were lamle.l at tlieKoyal   lor tlie traiiapi.it ut li^ui'l.  whu-li are  liable j vi.ta, with *JUO pefttna ou 1km
I    !■   ,-utlv,   together   with   *   small | tu esp.U'l c-.iii-iileral.ly « itlr a  riae   ol t-iu- ,      I he lioatun'-rtpre.s train wliiili orrii-.-.l
,|Uai.tily <■: .iiu-iiiiuili./ii,having Iwen hruuglit I iierature.    Meaara. Heiu, 1-eliuiauu *c ( „., of ' --      --   - *- -  -	
it'iui liaii.e iu  the  ptemii.lijp Timei.   au.l I Herlin, whu ar- uiakei-a of eonuga'
JW THAT II,
1"
It wai tha annual khIi* of  pew*.      Tin
. ii.iiri' wai knurl*.!-., oil tt.   ;t   .-*,ilK iian   who
via* aeting as agent  ter  -* -n__t«.r   stain.-rd,
thfl . '.iliforuia millionaire, and the lattei will
p ty l.tt) fm* tin   *>ri\ ilegr of Sling   \\    dt-rin
'.im coming yoote   Tin* annual rental •■
is $100 and tht* aCttl was thi*  pretnlatu
paid fur the iii *t  choice.
T%« Other itatmnsu (Henst ■: fawyi
K«-ptvs''!it;itivi- .Vest) took itiiii.' hi Mm
irliurob, irbieh il tho ■■■mu- thnt ' ■
• .nut attended hart daring ill ".; ii,-
fOOIt tliut hi un ii(ii«-.l tliu Whit- Huiiti*.
....out twenty "five of the moat desirable
nao ■*> ii*! txjtnptwl fium tli«' annual auction,
Ih'.MUKU they wereVdd outright militia liy and
|t**rjM*tual deeds wi*rt* '/ivi'ii tu ih. purebi ■■
'•rn, who are required to pay oily half tha
yearly rental charged for other pews rn thi
UMBfl Inealite s.
There Wtt i yrott Inter* -t io thi** hand
some church [uat alter It mu erected, mom
than twenty year* ago. Urn* pew waa then
purchased i»y lienors! Berry, >t Li&lt ■■
hi) <i(MKI, for the use uf President Johnson.
The latter was not a member of the Metro.
polttsn ehurch, hut the (General wot an ad
mirer of Mr, .lohnsou's policy,   un<l   Winte*l
to (]n something to t*r*r*tlly  111' a ppluval, V, Lib
the President expressed his apprei iation of
lie courtesy l»y oei-asionally necupyiug the
pew.
The Secretary of War and Un* Coinu.au*
<lt-r in ('Iiit*f of the unny have sever st Dim ■.
lu In- iii harniuny, aiot i'ou.U_t_ nf authority
Int ween theni are becomlug eoiniiiun Ocear
miOH. While Secretary l^ntlieott wai 00 >;•
a aliort time riinut*, __t.vt.rul ailjntuut ;i|>p..inL.
r 111 * 111 s were intnlc hy oolouell.   witli   tht- up*
_ id   of   -inn.   Sheridan,   of   lUtttetiaiitKI
.. rving with light lotteries.    Tin- Smvl i: \
thought that the  uiljut-iiits   ihoutd   '>
lefltM  from   among  the   lieutenant -.   doing
actual   aervice    with   their   rogfinpntfl,    in
justiet* to the officers of the regimenta,    All
order wntt forthwith msued to this atf'-'-'VnK.
the   ohjeetionnhlc   tippointmi'iit*.   writ'   revoked,    lien. Slu'iidan wai out Wott tt i!i
time.   No oorreipondenci has takeu  place
between the two officers, and probably uoiie
will, hut it all goes to show   that   tney   du
not work well together in puJUufuUteriiyf the
utl-iin. of the army.
Speaking of (leu. Sheridan remind*, tne of
the lecturer—not "little Phil/' the Lieut.-
lieneral, hut General <«eo. A. Sh**tiilun, who
on Wedncr-day evening, at the Cdngrega.
tional church in tills city, took tin; platform
to refutti the dogmas of that mural aiuixlii-Jt,
Col. lioh [ngeraoll. Wit, sarca.*tni, inveutive,
pathos und   eloijueime   were   brought    in'.
I l</.thi*eliihla.   Tlie im-.-tiii.' w ith
aiiaitiniuuelji
: t<-l U*nl   li tit ii.. ■ .      propoeab   thnt   tno
■
iMltlitkm   t:<
1 meinh
■'Pi!'!  thill     M]r,
!u tt,.' Hp mn   pi:   Lonla,   !. u i   •  . ■
Lofd I ■   !   i   hii!   \tv
larabla net hy the Britiah
■en-el ot tlo ii ..uii^tiuc
'ion ii nuLiiowu U-yoiul tlo-tinii whicli pro
lit,-in ; ljut they uit- l.iutwii t» l»e of
mmtd .•'.ni, antl «ome lew which
have pi- . Id the preetBt hetoh bave aplit
utidt r tie- iiiHurm ■■ ot tin- inUnial U-iiiiun,
which baa Iui Iy h-t u math; to at .cent fut
more oonact|Menfne_     All   the
itOO   :n t iv, ,1    \u!l   )*•    -n-nt
to     RhoeboryMMN   tor    rx|wriment      PuU„-
■'.
i. \H  MINA.
Tin- Yi.-iina ewreepoeduat *.i   tin-   /"<•.'-,
/   .»,■'■■/    »iyt:—The   imperial   ■'■■if.a-,  ..f
i>att'hiu   i -  eiu&l*   in reality a well-guard*-*!
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   f it, iuUm-i tiijtn thealKHleof royalty,    it is
for tbe purdiaae of Iriah   i isvj iu tbo mLlit of au ntanaire park,
mii, i v. ■   - iuinri > ui wiii.ii in ekewl)   garnet
u|' .1,: il .,..!,. r-lii;-. ■       ■- tmoroii    •*-■■-■ I■  - of t looMka.       ItuUod
|s-ii.    ft w.i   propoH ;■";'   tho efutreof theg
■ i'llcr*- to tliu Iw.uriu  of tin- Aet   of
I   liulil. .
IS*. I.    i
■ to Im Douin  _t«l '." i lie   '•■■ii- -
,-t of . ss j • in the aaim   manner
pr
OVoked
Of
play with u foree nnd elfeeL that
laughter nnd teiM alternately.
"Tho Modern I'agnn" was the lecturer'.*,
suhjeot, and he opened with a tvilmtc to the
lancinating personality of Col. tngoraoU,
who, he Haiti, was a fine domentic ohantOter,
a staunch friend, n loyal eiti/cn, it hrilliati;
lawyer, a wonderful orator, charming hy tl
splendor of his rhetoric mid the hoanty
hii imaginatiuii, hut who, when lie ,ip-
pronches the suhject of religion, dropl the
mantle of his guual personality ami booouioa
tho loudest of hoasters and the most ahjoefe
of intellectual cowards.
One of the hardest blowi dealt the distinguished fagau was through ;v quotation
from one of his own lectures, "The con-
current judgment of mankind."' said the
(Jenoral, *'is that thoir belief iu Iiu.l i* the
foundation of all truth, and that a mau witl
uot call upon his Creator to bear witnews to
a falsehood." Col. Ingersoll takes another
view of it. He "thanks Mother Nature
that she has planted cuuiigh ingenuity in
tlie brain of a child to throw up agaiu.it tho
violenceof a brutal parent the little breast-
wurk of ii lie."
Speaking of tho growth of thm country
and its institutions, of which Col. Ingersoll
is one of the beneficiaries, (Hn, Sheridun
laid : -"The history of Auierieu is simply a
grand poem, soiindinj' iu immortal numbers
the praises of Christianity. Tin; country
was discovered hy Christian**, settled by
Christians, Ctirii-tians declared its iiulcpen-
denoe, fought the hattlo* wliich established
it, formed its inititutions, and gave it Its
universities and hospitals and homes"—and
all that is good.
JAPANKSI*: NWORUS.
The swordi-i made by the Japanese J>rot*6,
Kays a correspondent, that, with all its
l-oasled excellence of manufacture, the
Western world lias still something to learn
from the ICaat, Neither Sheffield noi liir-
iiiiughaui, with all their skill, is able to turn
.ut a sword hladt* that can be Comparer] with
I'm. wonderful swords of Japan.       Imd*   Iin.-
men of temper and lieenofss <<i edge,  tlu-v
are unequalled in the   modern   wnrfd,   nnd
can scarcely b" matched hy the   hlad*jn   for-
merly forged   in  Uainascus and Toledo.
common (Mt for a .Japanese lehlier ii to
a pig in two at a single   blow ; and  ham*
1-iHI.    Hlirris.)   Th.*   U
I'   .   ■       ■   .Jill id     pUOl      tO
h;o,<kh),\.i     "   *
ills of lhe . _^^^^^^^^^^^
di thorn w i.u ,■ it , .   that
li '. .- alio [>■■  i must
not:-" in the form  -.'.i-■■■in!.' I  In   the
i.iil when he obtiii oefraenl m t.'
p, 1, ;.vl that In- bl   rOQull
thet'tiiiut**. with that notice in tl <    maimer
I'.L-d by the com*'.*,, ijithet hy   Hurvku
or by pu.ding. and thnt wheu tho tenint   re-
I 'n  Qotfce ho shall ht oomi
Iter of hi* holding   Sir  thi*  por|oU   of
si. montha, and tbat th"  rcdemptiou    i.ifl
run ai from that date.    E_Skrl Caoogan   shmI
lie [|overnnient found i' Imponlbl ■ i-< idopt
the    T.i'i.'l   ('Ommi i     >nim**indation
that a period oi Uvi year for '.ic fixing ol
jndMaf-rents In suliHtitutcdforth.it ol lif-
tceu years. The (loveniment agreed nith
I.'.i.i Bartia [ton thai ;: •■■ at on open i|ii..'n-
tion whether the li-...h routl wvic . ...
in* uut, ui wbother i xoeeiive vmatt ::>-.■■
exacted. Therefore it'.vouId bi uprea rm-
able to dial with the.  settlements  ol   ranti
iixctl by the Act of ISSI.      if    tho-"
inenta should  lie   itiituVbed   tin*   londlordi
snd tenants would In- led   to   I'd:.--.'.'   that
there WIS no fiicdily to s'|p ii    :<.    tdttlt
The Governtt.eut boUeved the tin." hod ar*
rived iu formulate nfuture i^eftiury, filling
with tenants purchase of b'oldiugi. mo
looked t-- that ni.iiniy a. -. Bottlyn)G|it of the
queatiotts which sn happily DgitbttiU th"
country. Ln ft alone they believed would
I.i' louud i!i.: n ilntiuii ut liiu.-e. gnve mus
tlonfi. (Cheeri.j Tne Uovdfriincnt proposed to deal witii the quoition In two pai-vli
The Brit Wftl the bill which had juit bl *n
dcaci'iued dealing with queitlOOf of urgeney
and the great difficulty arising from the
Land Aet or ISSI. Thns bill, which it U
hoped would ivduc.- thu number of bviottftos
one-half, would be followed by a bill relating
to the purchaM ol holdings. This Utter bill
the - loveniment hoped would poVhianimtl;
settle tbe difficulty. TheOdvdrnttttftit lieked
their lordships wbo were landlords in li'*
land and those c.iunct.te.l with theni to umki'
hetivv BfieHftees, The moasuro strictly re-
gard(Al tm? rights of property and w»s,
through an earnest desire to remedy complaints ui'ijti'u. irom i he land laws, drawp in
a spirit oi'lairu'."' and jhatitle. They pr.>-
posed to relleVe the tftiaiits who were insolvent through uo fault ni their own, but
through misfortune. Por extravaginl and
Improvident tStfitntl the (iovernment pro-
posod a county court, the judge of which,
while granting the landlord judgment, shMI
bo empowcre-ii to allow a reason ible stay of
execution fora period to be decided hy the
jttdge, the tenant meanwhile holi to be removed from his holdings. The I hs\ eminent
would constitute the County Conrt .lodge, a
judge in biiukriiptoy within an area Oi hii
ordinary jurisdiction, lu reference to thou
tenants who arc Insolvent through no fault
ol their own, the court might order a oom*
position upon an insolvent's old debt, the
debtor onutiumng to occupy his holding for
as long a period us the judge might decide,
and to pay a fair rental lixed by rhe court.
The principle here was leniency to the innocent in tolveut of whose g-'.'d faith ;uid e:
actitnde the court sliould be assured, hilt ex*
travagaut and idle insolvents would be left
to the ordinary laws. Thertttes of lettdtordl
who had put received their rents or whose
land had tint been occupied owipfl to iuli*
midatioii wuuld bo ii.iiiMe.l. The hill
passed its first reading ami the aectirtd
reading was fixed fur April \i\tii
The cablnot liavo decidod to abandon the
clatiM of the Irish CtiSminal Uow Amend*
loetitllili whicli nr'nvnlus for ehnn^ing the
venue trom Dublin to London In certain
«*li:'s''iof orimitial trials, thus prjeticilly i**:
moving tbe  gr.'at'.st  pause  ofthe   Liheial
Uuinutfits opposition to the bill,
KiLCiM;  WOMW.c:iN: tJiTT"i>ijik\
TIMK.
tho ■ c ni re ol the gi i-I ii.l- titan  i*. ■notbar
 loo of troops, and   a   third  t-Jinulca   the
iliUiUuUate vitiuit) uf the castle.     In   front
If tin re in a   d< . p    Tauat,
tint .ail b  aiiiiu-t iuatautaueouily   flooded.
The appro i do** to the castle arc farther  df-
I i.y "iin** ut hin,til calibre. All Win k
... n niplu-,.' i .ii tho prcmUettarc exainiiud
hum top tu tbe before obt lining admittance.
W'iiciii \ er the ('/..it* goes not ibooMng or fishing, wliich he not iiiifre.jueii.iy -loci in the
.. ry early oiortilng, there i« a t hole army
ni j.'-ii. i agent rui foot, Rven in the retire*
• tlie*-,lile favoriteeonutr) reaidenee,
ho i- leiiiiieted nt OTttf step that htl lile i*
In danger."
havi; added the oi ami fact uit* of caaka
their busmtKa. These cuska are lighter than
woodeu on**, aud laat much louder. Tbe
corrugations of the tht-eta ruu parallel with
the luKips, which are either iron h&ads lined
with wood oi iron tubing. All joiuta are
double rive tin I and aolderedt whilst the
bung and apigut holes are provided with
screwed plugd. Tliette eaakii, which nu
stand iiiterual prcubure of .'WJ Uw, to tht-
**-*|iiari* inch, are noa Win^ ut*i**l foi* the
trait_.|MMt of oil, petroleum, ben/cue, -.piriU,
and ijiiitt- recently also for  I■****■ i.     /   i
:ii 4 Cu.,of |Kew Vork n*_tntly wai   heated with steam j _
ted bheeU, .iU.{ lighted with the stwtrie light I    <'omm,*t
!er Duttrici. Oruup I, and de
UlU.FOKAMKXbMKN'i OI'CKIMINAK
LAW IN IKKLAND.
We undviataiid that the lull for tbe
amendment of the erinitual law in In land t-
already in draft, and wilt ptolutdy lw introduced into the Hon** of Cuimoon* on Mon
day, the ..lut hint. 'I'hcr*- an* iu all five
ojierative elauscs, and tin- lirst two contain
proviamn for ubtaiiiiux run* ietion* under uu
amcii-Wd jury system at -pirnler aHwtons and
nf»i/en, by whieh a higher jury (|tialifieatiou
thau exisU at preicnt will Ih- established, in
order to rsise juries above the el-ween liable
to intimidation. 'I'he next clanm- prov id cv
for increased power** of summary jurir-dietiou
iu case-* of boycotting, littiinidatiou, nnd in-
i iU no-tit to crime. Thene ofTene^** ure carefully ih'iiiifd, aud power if* |fv*HI to RMgis-
tratestodeal with them summarily, ami to
iiifiiot lontWiWi "f six month.*,' imprison
 nt with no  ri(_;ht of appeal. —f-"'e   Tint**.
A BHJ   I'KKT.
A whin ot Bo less than one ndllifird  francs,
or Forty ndlHoni sterUngi ii sal*) to be due to
I'rr.iiei' by the   RngHlh   »•ov<rnm.*nt    uii.iet
CUnaa B ofthe  on vote  convention   dated
Xoi.i'UihiM* "JO, ISITi. It appears that by the
conventions signed in M iy ISU, November
1'**.I",, .iml April iSls, a guarantee fund of
6,fiG0,U K) i;,ui.'.. ut I'ti n.-li r\oxm\oi with a
capital of l:«MWt),000 franc.-, was transferred
to Ue Ih-iti ii ihio'i nio'ut. Mr. i.landiu.a
li i.uty. LiU-ly pro[H>Ke,l to thi Chamber
that a coinmitt* •• be appointed fur tbo pur-
}>' - I siklnif the Uritish l-'oicign OHieo for
an account of these funds, and ;,!-.. for the
return uf the mrplis, with the interenta
ucci'iiilUjf thei. on, tu the I'leiich Treasury.
This mrpjus, with the Interest, i.*t e-stlmnted
to amount tv one milliard [ranes. The rnin-
inittei hai been duly appninteil, and i« now
engage in uon^iderlnJl tins rather curious
liii'iut-iil problem, with the aid and under
the auspices of the [figentoui M. Bland.n.
who has been appointed reporter. — Pttlthe
'/)>:. il. ni.
MAXIM MACtHINE-OUNW.
V d.pily paper states that the noent trial
al i.n.ield ol th«'Maxim niaehine-j*;niirt of *4."i
oalibre delivered to the Ordnauoe Depart*
inent havi? e.tceede'.l the t tovemnti ot hMjnlre*
m jnts Kor while bhora latter were limited
to A _un not eK.'eediii^ l(K| lbs. in weight
capable of firing I.Oili) roiiti'Uiu four minutes
the gum taUun   over by the. War   DtKee ac-
eoipipUihed   one  w'tdghing  50 iba,,   1,000
roilndl witliiu tour minutes; another, of the
aame weiahti 1,000 round" in !J"_>5 hccoudH :
and a third which weighed only -\'2 lbs., discharged 1,000 rounds iu I minute 30aceondh,
nnd cniuinuing firing till it had expended
2,\ lo rounds in 3 minutes and 44 seconds.
Tlie.-.c gum were all exposed to the sand and
ru*-!, tost, whieh in uo way affected their
efficiency. In rapidity of lire or iu facility
of directing it, other guns may be made
possibly to approach this p<*rformanue, but
in its .*uipi'cine excellence of absolute im*
in unity from jatnmiug or miss-tiros
Ma-vim principle .'tauds pre-eminent
all other systems.—Ktu/iwerin-j.
the
lead, and even of iron, have been divided by j )IIU([
these weapons without a notcfa or I to per tee* t
tint} being visible on the blade. While not!
pnMeasfng tlie marvellous dexterity of ftflih |
swordsmen, the Japanese would be mott
formidable adversaries in handto-liait'l fight- '
iug. On the occasion of the murder of
Richardson and his party a fate whicli, ue*
according to the correspondent,they' brought
uu themnlvos -a horiM hind leg was com.
pletely sevoied from the body by a stroke
trom one of the terrible two handed swords',
A sword of superior excellence is preserved
as an heirloom in the Satsuma family, and
with this blade a leaf Hooting on the stream
bus been eut in two hy merely being allowed
to drift against the edge. Tlv; fact, is that
the Japanese understand the. tempering of
sword blades better than any other people. —
Iron.
In I.lu- oarly day* of H-itglaud   moo   wt re
tnu   htunine  to  eXlOUtl wuinon,  Imt   tliey
drowned thvin.    l>iiriu«,' the I'Cttgn q|   ll-niy
111., howevei*. n woman was hanged, but ai
. . she did-not diq  after bniig   ti  day pn   the
•^ I "ibbet,   they  eiiL*  ber down, and she   was
lt J granted d pnrdim.    Adu'teruu^ w.-men   and
I sniceresses Were dluWlicd   or   Smothered    111
id U
their
I-  they
Stones wore fasten'
to provent then- swimming
sewed up in laelte-    Xomeiimes   they
drowned in oompany with a ot, a
a    snake.      The - Auglo-,-iax
lie
CKN'KHAL   BOULANGER    ANI'    Till
AHMYCOMMITTKK.
were
wore
tog,   and
  tdio-vn-'d
....men j-uilu of Ih. it. The eri'.iiiial wai
'.iiruwn from tie- ctllT or Bumncrged, In the
lenth century i woin in was drowned nt bon*
don hrid'.'e. Women wore punished by
drowning In  .Scotland.     In   1590 Oriuul
Miii.iiuu was eou.h'uiuie.l by the   ili'Ji  Cntiit
of .Edinburgh "tii he taken to thi Worth
lock and there drowued till she be dead.''
A   lu'inoi'nbh' insi.iin t   -h-ou iiin_*   ftc-
purred in Hasina. O-iUibci' 14, 14:.o. Allien
iJeluauri'iu, wih; ol  Uukc Albeit   the I'lOtlS,
was dropped off the iifingc of  Che   ei»y   ul
Strashur_.,intu the l>annbe, by onler of her
father. She appears not to have been put
into a sack, uml her Uipbs apt to have b ■< a
securely bound, for she ro-_e to the surface
of the water and swam to the shore, crying
"help, help1," but the   executioner  put
A FICHTWITIIAN KACLK.
fSagllH We seldom found now in  Kngland,
and when any of them pay us the honor of a
visit they never attempt to do much harm
beyond, perhaps, attacking a .stray sheep.
In soma i.ui'ope.ni countries, however, tney
aro still pretty common, and are i-uite capa-
blu of proving regular pests iu the damage
whirh they inflict on the Uncles. At times
their mischief is more serious than this, for
tbey even try to carry off children when
they have the Opportunity. Fortunately
these during efforts of theirs very often lead
to their capture or death, and 1 cannot reool-
lect!. -iu.de Instance where they have succeeded in Ui'-h evil designs. 1 will tell you
nf a terrible struggle which took place only
last summer in Illyria, a mountainous
country bordering the Adriatic ^ea. Two
buy-,, accd thii teen ami eight were watch
iug cuttle ono ofteraoon iu a beautiful val
ley. While the herds and sheep were peace-
folly browsing, their guardians amused
tli-'iiist'lvi'.- in various ways. Tlie oldest lad
had um-oll'.*'Oine distance, when suddenly
a royal CCgle pounced down and seized thn
younger with its beak and talons. It raised
him from the ground and tried to Hy off
with hitn. The chfldi Soreaml fetched his
comrade to hin help. Arming him«elf with
a stout knotted cudgel, he managed to stun
the bird by hi tti Ilg it about the head with
blow after blow, dealt fast and heavily, and
with right good will. Thn eagle now attempted to escape, but it* injuries hindered
its movements, and in a few minutes it was
shot by a hunter, whom the noise of the des-
pi-rate    encounter   hnd    summoned   to the
s one.     I ii  wings  meianred  eleven   feet
acrors, — Ptrhlh- tti»n,m>.
■A PHANTOM AKMY.
The Vienna correspondent of the It nly
A'-c-Ki-nds the following-story: -In Vidovee,
a (liuig.irian village near Warasdin, the belief Of all approaching war has sci/rd hold of
the entire population. A splendid fata
niirrtfana was nhacrved during three consecu
tivf* days on the wide plains around the
village. Knormons diviidmis of infantry,
with scarlet caps, could be distinctly seen
moving iu the plains and performing ever
ises to the word of command of a colossal
hief, whose sword was seen Hanhiiig In the
air. I'he pheiu menon lasted several hours,
and lie.illy the soldiers disappeared iu midair. The people stood awestruck in great
crowds, and observed every movement of
the phantom soldiers with hieathlcss attention. Two gendarmes afterwards went in
the direction of the ncene of action to iee if
any traces could be found, but of eoni'.e iu
vain. T(ie phenomenon is believed to have
been a reflection of some infantry divisions
mano-iivring at some miles1 distance.
A KOUHSAIUFK.
Few officers charged with tho execution of
the law have bad to perform a more unpleasant duty than Uut which was recently
carried out by a Kreuch hiii.^siir iu a I'arisiao
conceit hall. This intrepid oilier Hcizcd
ituou eight I Mia-constrictors which were completely under the control of the lady iu
whose possession they were,but wliich were,
perhaps, likely to prove le*a amendable tu
the influence of the representative of the
law. After all, it turned out thut the siiaken
had been improperly seized; for tho fair
snake-charmer was able to prove that she
was uot responsible for the debt in respect
of which the seizure had beeu mule. Tlie
lady for whom she was mistaken was a
native of Mauritius, and the Oriental appearance of tho snake-charmer hadcoavioced
the creditor thut he had found his long-
sought debtor. The snakes were duly recovered ; but their owner had to undergo
thu humiliation of admitting, fnr the sake
of proving her identity, that she waa not
a native of any country where snake charming comes by nature, but a modest inhabitant ot the old world who had learnt her
trade from an acrobatic husband. —Puhlir
Opinion),
PKINCJI'LKIN THK LISTS WITH
JUOI..K.
PRJ.
A deficit   of f750,000 Lu   reported   iu tbe
Neafuuudlaud budg* t, the larger portion of
which has been spent in works to t.<. p tic.
j»euple from starving*
The tiulUu ef I'm Ley inn forbidden the
publication of any a«OM concerning the Hul
garise trouble* by the (tapers in loimtrtnu
nople.
Ilulgaiia ami Servia have arrived at an tu
tente cordial.-. The arrangement includes a
military convention I.muuiluu will probably joiu in the agreement.
Tho t-rpulidoit of Nf. Antoine from Alsace-
Lorraine Im.* given ri«e 1000 uneasy feeling
in all thr capitals of Kurope. ft IS hju.l
that it will lead to fresh demyUeatlnii*.
The Uuatjjui Oovcrnnenl haa placed at
the disposal of the pollea £25,000, t.» l«.- used
iu unravelling the Kihilbt oousptrauy nt
hus-'ia, and tlS^SOO to ba used for ths Buna
l.nip.p*.   in foreign  cuiinitii i,
I ue Y tt  Viwji   '(■•'' >■ ■ ■ I *i"    kl   de
natch fiom l.iucole, Neb.,   akteh   - ays thai
the [legislature uljoaroefl after lelnnoi' bj
OVi-ltt helming      | ote      |.i      subliol       I Im
f tlcstion of piohlbitiou   tn   tile   people
Bmbu has dr. liuei' (''rune*- **■ iovit item t'i
p iiti-ipat** in tie- e-ihibition to be held in
raiis iu ins"), un the 14round th-tt she cannot
asflist to celtobrate au event she d -tested.
Jtnuuau subjects atO forhhl ii-u to stftil ex
hi bit*.
lu the U-gislaturc of New South -.Tales :i
bill has been introduced for the pfuti .(tun
ot the colony against foreign criminals. Captains of vessels landing supb eriiniual-i arc
made liable to a penalty of live years pennl
servitude nnd their vmelh to forfeitdre,
(>abi i.i Dumont, the militai y geiilns ol
the Kiel rebellion, whu is nun iu Si. Paul,
Minn., Bays that Hig Boar's son hu writien
him from Sun I.iv- r, liklog his ad*, ice: ra*
garding an invasion of Cauadiau territory,
and claiming that ponies and e\ etytiling
was at hi'* disposal.
Tlie tv.at has is.-urtd .M. Uiiliietn, I.us-ujii
Minifter ol Foreign Atlaii.i, that he retains
the Oar's fullest confidence. Mi. UaAHorm
will remain in the l-'*_»i<• il;ii OJUci. 'fill 1'/ar
hi!ceiirtuii.l ,M. Ki-.tl.oll, tie: editor uf the
Mosi'ow tia/ette.
The .lum n.'tl tlo St. I'eterdiurg says the
Ameer of Afghanistan has 00 groinids tor
proclaiming a holy war sgainxl Hussia, and
eltes the resumption of negotiations at St.
I'etf-rtdmrg for the dclimilatiuii of the Kuesu-
Afghan frontier as a fact show ing thst the
Ameer's fears are groundless.
AH previous records of rapid construction
of hotleihottl iii Chicago were belted b
.lohn Lumiey, of this city, iu a match with
Mark Walsh, also of Chicago. The best
previous record was that, of Jltinti at Detroit
HH) shoes in Ih. -.Tm. liUrmey made his 100
in Ih. L3m_ Ifil. Tbo tirftt shoe was complete iu i_2s.
The Herlin POal, referring to the remarks
of the Frt-neli papers on the alleged dis
closures hy an official of the French War
Oliice tea (joroiin official, expresses amaae-
ment that the press of a country, which hus
for ylsrs kept on au quo sampled organization of espionage in (iermauy, should make
au affair devoid of significance the occasion
of nil kinds of insulting accusations uud unmeasured denumK The Post says : Thu
facts established in the evidence given at the
trials lor treason of Jeiusen, Satanio and
l'i old hi ought to light a OOtWurfc of spies
organised by the Pans Intelligence Depart*
ment through Germany, As to the demand
of thi1 Cans papers that a Ceruuii military
attache w ho received information should be
recalled, the request if mode h} the French
(iovernment eould only be answered liy a
siiuultaneuus recall of the tiermrui Ambassador at I'.tris. The Post proceed.-* to enumerate cases where Frenchmen, even superior
ollicers, havo been detected in flagrante delicti! acted as spies tuOcrinany, and aflei-
wards set free, because the Gnvemipent desired to conciliate France. Tn conehiKion,
the Post anyt the spie system was can ied to
perfection by Krenchmeii in (Germany, whil
.-.hn. Jf.F.ol    rajOTirEIH HKSKBT OtVKN
a I-j.ui.I, Hon  -    4\   TKNUsmilylug lo Lhe Chief Coun ■
ard. of Usadl uud works lor |-ermis*_ion to i.uKtm,* I
two hmiUfc*#l aorta of land  sttuateoiit \T?
"" **mt\
tif'iiiK nt a stake at the N W..__
l_oi   171.  thence  X.  -O ciuiina,   thou e
tt C-iaiu-.. theute K
1 u *.u,;,i uf -.■•JiMiiclicciuciU.
JullN JAMJBI OOWlUCBoi
laiwta 7. iton.
'orm-rtr*
■ *"*-lmuu
i'ort Mood).
__C-_V._R.iyi; __TO_E?. SAlafi
CRE8J5NT ISLAND •
Coiitaiuiog i'JO acres ; SO at res iu a liivfe
..taicoi cultivation, t/oott iMMlMlAllZ
thcieuii. I'm (urtlier information ami*mm
the premises to
i.t. buvb
FALEH  ^ (O.
I!   , nl' UAN1 IHK V AJ.I.i: Ul .uit
l.,i,ii->  yu to Llll;     A  I '11.  I.'l
: 1 I'S)ii:i:k,
BCDDISO,
BCD Iii 11 ni   ii-
U'.ll.l, PAPBR,
PICTURES,
(_80C_U_BY,
Hardware,   Crocerles,
DKV (niiifis.
BOOTH * .SlIOKs,
CABINET WORK
DAHI'KTIMr.
C'rilOI.STKItlNlJ.
I'AlN'l'lMi, _,.
IMiKIITAKIN.I A  HPK.'I.A I.I \
OI»rk« Rtraet,       • I'ml lluwlj
AGENTS   WANTED,
CU-KMBNT4 CO.. 0948 WKUJXOTOS
*    .Mre.t Ivt-t, Toronto,   or 81 St. Fraii.
ool 'Xavier, Street, Montreal, vniitaRn.
ei'SI Agent. The)' aie the eXt'Iurtive owned
ofthe Seholield Kiteiit Cake Griddle, th
Cdehmted Kmery Knife Sharpener (Icnofi
an   the     ''Cai ver'i    I'Viend"),    the   Bmn
Hoythe Hbarpenar, the Jty-Eye4.ee Win
Curry Uootb, and other Specialties. Itya
want to make money, write to thetnatond
tot on outfit,   uud to accure
you can Inindh*.
ial territor
A great statesman ofthe last generation:
declared that "the Mars of nations were at
an end, and that the future conflicts of the
earth that would All tho page of history
were to be the vntye of prmetpkf*   the truth
of this prophecy is being gradually developed 1 ^	
the war  of  principle   wages   with   unseen I Wright has in \ iew extensive nnd iui|Hiitaot
[Or.    AmonK tho forenioat   competitor* in I operations in the foity-mile btlt,   alouK the
siniihir charges against Oerina^is have  tin
chief bolls in Vrench fancy.
Mr. G, lb Wright, a prominent miner of
Ih 11 ir li Columbia, TliurHilay iljiouseed the
mining laws and their appbeutiou to the
Pacific Province with tiie Hun. Thom,w
White,   Minister   of   tlie   Interior.       Mr.
iniineiJiat.ly
»dy inrveyedToirr
lieneral Boulaiioer'n period of dncretion
tsay** the Paris correspondent uf tin* '/V,..-m
and cpiiet wan too good to last, The circu-
element, in him hai reappeared. 'I'he Army
Committee having rejected bin hchmne for
remodelling the Polytechnic School, he
wrote a letter to it upholding the "true democratic principles which are tho th'dUfaprittg
ol the   new   Army,"   and   condemning   hi.**
military colleague.-, us subject to nioiuirchia!   ,	
deviations.    He published this letter, more- j prisoners being Impaled m the mud
over, almost before it had time to reach   the — ^^^^
Committee. The members of the Committee
have adopted aud published an answer,
which twits him with the unusual character
of his letter, reminds him of the courtesy
which they have always shown him, and
denies that they have ever deviated from
democratic principles.
A New Fuki..—A citizen of Pncahnutas,
la., bai invented a new find, whichbidl fair
tu take the place of coal in the prairie
countries. He grinds cornstalks and
prable grass together uml moistens
This pulp is pressed into blue!
inches long ami •! inches thick
tine block will   give an  hour's   st
coftrso
them.
about 12
nd   dried.
ly heat.
This fuel can be produced for two dollars a
ton, and the inventor olaimi that it will last
twice as long as the best soft coal.--/.*W'V\'
MuesiratAt Pa)»r.
Corns cause intolerable pain, Holloway's
Corn Cure removes the trouble. Try it and
see whit amount of paia it saves.
,-_, pole into her hair and kept her down, j
According to the liiinir.h law* woihcu
were buried alive for theft, a method of,
punishment not unknuwn iu Prance, Tn
1331 Marote Uiiobis won IC»uiWM fid suh-
jecti'd to that erucl death at Abbeville, and
iu 1400fk Wiiiiin named ^eyotte Mauser, a
notorious fctflet - 10 receiver pi stolen goods,
was, by order of the I'revnt of Pavi-i,buried
alive in front of tne gibbet iu that city, lu
ancient Ce.nniin history we  read of   femitle
_   *   aud   in
-.ompaa.itively recent years tlie ram&ittfl 01
Beveral bodlos have lieen found to prove the
a-iSt'i-Lion.     l'i curly Ivi^l.iud   a   cook   once
]:   ]  unci f:  .   Urll ,   'I'Stli:.      1 i-     lilth'i  ifclCS
bd   nor   hojiove   Ui-y 'liad   a   punishment
sufUcieutly severe fn
was passed making her crime pnniiha
being boiled to death.
The .-iiiocii.irity of Mother Graves
Ftt terminator Is  sjwwn  by iti good
,'ii thechiidi
it a trial-
law
hlo hy
Worm
effects
.ii.     Purchase a but tin and givi
• both
.'tails
annot
1st
A STlSGTXfJ   Sknaation  in Throat ANI
Palate called heartburn, and oppression ot
the pit of the '.tnoiai.h after eating, m
the ofiri|)i'iti^ of dyfplpsia, Alk.-tfni
like oarhonatc of sods may relieve but
remove the cause, A luting reined]
be lound in Northrop A Lyman's Vegetnbl
Discover) nnd l»V*>peptic Cine. TnatiO
uNaouiats organs, tho liver and bowels,
li.-nelit iii coinmoii with fheir ally, the
stomaeh, by the uae nl thi henij n and blood*
purifying remedy.
I.DI.b (il Mil.Ks   UKKKSI-'ORI) ()Nr THK
STATKOI-'TIIK  NAVY.
Lprd Gliarles Hereford, at the launch of
the Calalc;.., sjioke as follows :--"Hoth
pobliely and privately he bad tried to drive
iL iuto the taxpayciV huad that he must
have hi* Navy stronger. At present wc
were doing very well, lie did not think the
sums of money which the (.ov.Tiuncnt had
asked for had been too large, because he
held to every word ha had said, that this
wan the very way to minimise any danger
that tt ould occur iu time of war. The scare
that OLViurd a few years ago when they
found they were not ready, had pnt a number of ships on the stocks, aud the advantage
of that w us so much, that in another year or
eight-mi months about thirty ships would
hi; added to the strength of the Navy. Ibit
wh.it was wanted was continuity of policy.
lie did not want one party to come in and
any, -You arc 1 pending too much money,'
and then with a war scare to find that a lot
of money was wanted to make up the
deficiency in tlio Fleet; in other words, a
policy of panic. The highest price was paid
during such a policy. Continuity was
wanted to keep the estimates on a level.
What, people had to remember was the
nep't'S-dty of maintaining tbe strength of the
Vivy, so us to be able to keep up in time of
war communications at aea, aud to defend
the great lloatiug wealth and food supply of
the nation. As to the ptrsoiiw'l of the Navy,
In-.said it was never lx-tter than it was at
the present moment. He found that the
vounger officers of to*day wero all anxious to
be taught. They said, '1'ut us into torpedo-
boats, form the Fleet into Hipiadroiis, let us
have actual practice of what todo iu time of
war.' The gununrs and the men were the
same; It took L'300 to make every able sna-
uiaii ; but, if it cost €3.000, the article waa
worth-it.*'—Acini/ and Navy fsawettt.
Orin Catltn, 49 Pearl Street HuflfaJo, N.
V.. nays: I tried various remedies forthe
piles hut found no relief until J used lb*.
Thomas' ficlerttfic Oil, which entirely cured
mc after a few applications-.
this vast arena, stands Thomas Hom-oway ;
with his famous but simple remedies, a Pill
and an Ointment, he may truly he said to
hove successfully comlwted with Prejudin-
and I)iset\sp; the latter is of course tho ever
impending foe iu all climes, but the former,
more especially in our favored laud, the in
evvtrfblt opponent of alt innovation and invention ; trom Holloway's first "essay in the
lists," the medical profession have been m
array against him ; how tacitly, however,
have they been induced to succumb, and
own that the unity of purpose evinced by
this great man, and the sudieiency of the
two remedies, have satisfaetoiity proved
the fallacy of the hypothesis that divers
maladies and varied features of disease re-
(juire as many distinct remedies- Again -
PrtifftMimal Prejudirr has lieen avowedly
overthrown from the glaring confession concurred in by all that these remedial agents
have accomplished what the combined
learning and talent of the faculty eould
never attain—I'mcrsal DiHSfnilntttioii. It
would be folly to calculate tbe proportionate
difference between the 0umber of applicants
for medical aid (in com mon parlance) at a
public dispensary- and the incalculable
multitude that are the daily recipients of j
Holloway's twin remedies as applic-ible to j
Mieir need in the vaiious phases of diseases.
We would simply ask tho reader (conceiving
it possible that he could accomplish the feat)
to take a Hying visit to onr numerous dependencies. Having first traversed India
and witnest-cd the universal popularity of
Holloway's Pills and Ointment tn that vast
and densely populated region, let bim bend
his Southern course, and crossing the equator, step suddenly into thejieare enthroned
patsensions of Australia, if he would ask what
is the gold digger's remedy for Internal and
external disease there, be would meet with
the. response, Holloway's Pills as.. Ointment; let him take a still more extended
stride, and touching on his flight, New
Zealand and the innumerable islands ofthe
Paclfie Ocean, step finally on the flourishing
soil of British North America, he will still
find theso medicines the alike adopted
specifics for disease with the Saoage aud the
St Utt r.
What principle of dissemination can bo
worthily compared with this mijhty or./mht-
thn instituted and consimmated by ThottO*
IIoltouHiy -we say, none 1 let it then advance
CQtnpteting and to roH71.1T.' its foe, disease; and
its aim aud object the alleviation of human
suffering.—Johnatonr World.
A COMMON  O* <TItKI'M Iv
Many bad joint*., by which people are
crippled for life, are made by neglected or
badly treated rheumatism. Ida Plank, of
Straihroy, Ont., waa afflicted with rheuuia
tlstn in her fingers so that she eould not
bend theni. \ellow Oil cured her, and is a
prompt cure for all painful complaints.
Military Bicy.'LKs.—bicycles are to be
utilised in the French army. I'he War
Minister, after witnessing trials of bicycles,
tricycles, aud velocipedes, has chosen the
first of these machines as the most useful
inod.l. A certain number of infantry
soldiers in each corps will be trained to ride
the bicycle, io order to carry despatches
when ou active service, and thus leave thi
cavalry free for otlier duties.—Enijluh
Mechanic.
line ot the Canadian Pacilic lip fin-ay, w hich
comes within the jurisdiction of the Dominion liov eminent,     tlli'nr 1 t 'itittpt.
AKTKOi.Oi Mi'AJ. A Hsl* IIIUTIKS.
However much w<-. may condemn and
ridicule the conclUllotia drawn by natrolo-
ge.s from the "voiuefl of the stars," 'Jo'ir
method of arriving at these conclusions was
founded N strict rule. Their systetn had
every pretension of matheiMatical and -a-ieu
title accuracy. Their mistike ArotO in the
idea that the position bl .iny particular
planet at any particular time could hav*- j
the least iidluenee oil human fortune:* and j
destiuie-i.    This fallacy  is leaf eel 7   worth j
nineteenth   century, but    ■$ g"-
P. S. HAMILTON,
Hauki.steu-at-I.aw,  Notary  Pi mn
Solicitor a.nh Aitounky, Kkai. Kst/iti
Aoknt    ami    ('onykyam kk.
l/t,;xvxo.y Otr-Bwt,    -   -   rci*. Moody,
BUILDING    LOTH   KOK   RALE   l\
every section of Port  Moody.     Also,
Suburban Lots,  by the  Acre,
adjacent to the Port M
bauds for sale ou the North side el, tti
having water frontage on, Port Aleodr
Harhi-r, finely situated and eYOeeiliugl]
valuable.
Also, I'arm bands of superim* quality nml
on favorable terms, in New Westinuiift..
l.liHtriet.
Carefully prepared Maps nnd Plana n
liibited, and the fullest iuforiuatuin fttriiUh.
d. at Mr. Hamilton's oHice
_?io.isr_Ei£_i:t:?.
Root and Shoe Sion
QUERN   8TRHB1.
PORT   MOODV,   B   ('.
B-lllK UNHKI'SKINKI), Hii-i't-ii.i't to tti
late W. I'. White-, in now thimiug-l*
eHtiil.li.lieil ill. tlir 'IViniinun, ami, limine ,1
,a,i,',I hin Ufe to bin tiaile, is preliMTei !"
Mitpiily Iln- |inliliir ivitli tl.** lietit work in hi.
lit," 1,1 la- Imil in llie |ii-oviiii-H.
I.otll    TaOMMKH
AKEOHANCK
m TEMPMIMt
 o
To BrickuiakHrs, W«oUn
Manufacturer.* and Others.
i p
disprovim(  in   tl 	
one faet will show it at 0*e*.    The  position ,
of the earth, iu its r.iiation, ehiii^i-,'; with re-1 ^,f>r
dotiX tn the si^is of  thn /-.diac  every   font]
minutes.    Jt is evident, then,   that   .dl the |
children bom within the same Jour  minute*■!
must have   pn-eiuely   the lAtfie   honi*-c,.p- -.. |
Uich and poor, cl'vei   or ilull,   would   hav
i6eAn*n*on to  astn»!o((v,   isnetly
career in lim   mapped out for tl
undergo c\actly  the same   viobs
tain to exactly the ottaO fuptnndil  ami iv#n
die ut   tixuetly  the  same   moment,    Ah  in
Ifingfauid alitnv the. 11 arc many 'hililieii bofll
in the eoursc of uvei v   four minutr-p, the ab jmlW
surdity is evident.    As to ipiestions  re-mid- 1
inff partioubir events, the l.ot cm bl pii»vod ]
in a ditleront way.    Tie* moun   lur instance,
is a poweiful faetor iu a-ntrul-p^ieal problanil.
Her position is, however,  changed  with regard to our  meridian  every   four   m inn lea,
and, in the eour.-e of a lew hourH,  wry con-
siderably so.     It might, theu,   nmkt*   a v ry
jjreat difference in the  ".'iijnre'' whetlnr the
pierent went to the astrologer in the   morning or the  evening,    in   the   ono   ease,  he
might have   the moon   iu *'joy," in   'Migni-
tie-,' and in every other   usti-illogical  excellence: while 111 the other she would he iu the
moat  unfavorable   si tea I ion  aud   the   most
oomplete opposition.—Londau Swi-ttf.
i in:
tiowK.N island, onk m
n.p.t. beautiful spots in  the Proviiirt,
re im xhaictibb'  b*»ll  «.( clay, ^ :1
adaptetl    tor    the    manulat ture    ol    bhckl
j There is p!eni\ oi  water power  to driu •
! mill, ami auy ipiantity  of fuel  to   hum tli*1
i bricks.    Pot* a Woolen  Mill the  Island fe
Well   adapted;   the. streams    are   copissl
the   aarne 1 thr.uijdu'Ut the yi'ar, and   there is blent)('
would I p<,*»-"* to drive   niiuhinery.     The  luulwr »
hides,   nt- j t-xcclleiit and   laud-locked, so that no wtv
has any tfleot on shipping lying iu the lot
rtfcnlan apply at
THIS OFFK'B.
A  UOOIH.ll-'K IM'.I'SKHV I.U.
T. MilburnandCo., March  Kith,  188P.
1 was eumpletely reliuved from thai dread
ful diiease, dy.-*pepiia, with inly four buttles
of tliat life preserver—}*. 11. !>., ami   cheer
frilly reeouiniehd it  tu any  041s subject   to
Mich disease.
V. Oevanny, Morrisburgh, Out,
THK DETKtrilVK ' C.\urra. —Kveil ladies
arc now pi-ovidoil with a not. imbclylike
detective camera ! Thii isa photnyraphic
watch. The operator taken outlier watch
from the pocket, opens it hy means ofa
spring, and protends to look at the lime. At
this instant a miniature camera shoots up
for a moment, clones ;i;_ain, und the portiait
is taken. Tiie sensitive plates for this
camera are miniature dry onc-i, and a stock
can be carried by tho operator in a specially
pit-pared locket attached to the wait li chain.
—An.ttf'iir PhuhKjraphcr.
The cheapest medicine iu ust. is Dr.
Thomas* HelectrieOH, became SO very little
of it is rcjuirvd to effect a cure. Porcroiip,
diphthcriu, and il|fleasei of the lungs aud
throat, whether u.ied for buthiug tlie chei 1
or throat, for taking iuteruall> or inhaling,
it is a matchless compound.
THE WEEK :
A i'AN.AlHAN J0UUNAL OK POl.ITI--'
SfMUICrV ANliMTKUATUHi:
PutilialiCfl taeii  I liiiisilay. ut $3.00 1"'- '1llM"'r
Independent 111 I'idities, 'JT1K WKEI
appeub. liy a couiprehensive Table ol t'o*
tents to the different tutes whhlif««
w ii bin the circle of n cultured home.
An averagu of fifteen .-diorl, crisp Kilit*"
in Is is ejveu iu piicIi iitunber upon Canadiis*
Amerienn, and Kiii>lisli Politics nnd hi***
ature.
Attrtnnglt the regular eontributnrt i" I'
fkssor Ooldwjn Smith; and a rtfltinguliM
public man in J/oiuton hM kindly oielei',|,a
tn supply regularly an English Letter. I'«flj.
and Washington Letters uill sppen ;t
Kgshtr intervals.
tn addition there are special contribtiH.iii' j
from some of the ablest writers iu the l-*1'J
minion ami thi" Totted States.
THE WEEK
has now entered upon  it*  third  year -
most eiioeuraging prospeet«, and many tie*'j
lestuies.
C. RLAtlKKTT ROBINSON.
5 Jordan .St., Toronto, t'**!
SAMH.K COPIES VRKI..
THK WKKK is one of tlie most biflci**
journals in Canada. — Truth, London, I-"'
"J take only one Knglish wee'.ly PtfjS
Th' Stiri-fatar, undone Canadian, 77/. "' '■ I
and na a ral*> I should be puzzled ta *M
whieh I should tniis most."—From n id^l
hy Thoma fitiyhcs, author of "Tom Brer**'
School Days."

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