BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Port Moody Gazette Apr 2, 1887

Item Metadata


JSON: pmgazette-1.0311724.json
JSON-LD: pmgazette-1.0311724-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): pmgazette-1.0311724-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: pmgazette-1.0311724-rdf.json
Turtle: pmgazette-1.0311724-turtle.txt
N-Triples: pmgazette-1.0311724-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: pmgazette-1.0311724-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 THE —
fort Ulaodi) fedic.
niii-i I'.iriiiis nv cost,
Al commiuiicatHHiH ad.tre-ised to
fgjl     llU vino v ■     Offioe,      New     \V.---Ai.ii..-
,t*"l",  will reeelV   pRIdtpt   ..tli"llti«'ll.
j. _?-_.. cla-.rk:___
omen   il.AliKi: RTRBRT,
Saddles vi Harness-makers
Every Aiticlo In their Linr
Always in Stock.
Front  Si
VOL. 4.
POET MOODY.   11.  C,   S.vnillPAV,    AI-I.IL   2,    1887.
IX TBI iu: mi   nr
YAI.F.   H. C.
Port Moody
1/ Moody Sliiii'-le Mill, where the Ik.*.
al shingles can be had at the lowest p-ioas,
uli'ilenslir ur retail,
A sM'Hily kepi constantly nn hand.
.loll\  B. TIPPIN.
Crrr Brewery.
e-ttabli*ihiueiit, i.i nnw supplying tniiuy
iiHlinnerc In the eity with % last-clans
qaaltty nl
Lager Beer,
Which Ui- furnish.'*- in   h'-.[ ■>  and Bottlfla at
Victoria prices.
Tlie  Boer will be left at the hoaaesof
patrol)! Free of charge.
Real Estate Agents,
Uoiiveyaiicers k Accountants.
Foil   SAl.F.
rPo\VN LOTS, it tha C, I'. B, Terminal
L tmvn nf Port Moody, centrally uud
bwnti'oUy situated, on more Favorable terms
tban lands hu ever heen offered for sale, in
tliin Province li**r--nforo.
Apply tn
Murray Street,
Pobt Moodv.
FOB S_A.I_i-_-..
Th, nnderslaued haa on hand a large niisn-
lity ..I tin. \ i.kv in -1 ('•••'".■ HI) ogles, wnloli
Ik «dl sell in lota to illit, atpricesnever be-
Nn. heard nl In British Columbia.
.soil lor prioee before -inrohssing else.
Aililn.ni! nil orders t"
WM. F- PETERS, '»'■
[Oai-*ttii 0-TH--., Port Moody.
vm.nd.ii nm for mi
farm onutainiiu* l«o »•'"•« °f p.I.i.'P''1"1
Uml with farm bouse, "-i'ii" "'""*• ,',
ill.--mi- conveniently situated near school
•ml post nlliir,'- will be sold a bargain if Im-
inr-iliiitoly iiur-lias-d.
Kor farther particulars apply to
1 S. \V. LEHMAN.
__________ Port Moody.
"^AjpfTK Omca
To the Minister of the Interior, Ot-
j -,.' ^'-tt \e.Mve. to apply for a license to cut
I I iinl'i'i- on the west half of section *l.r., Town
I ''''I1 IO, anil the weat halve- of sections *.
Ilad l|,   Township 41,  New  W'ostiniiiBtci
•laly 12, I8HI).
itihk (ip ipiiir
Nulioii is hereby given that NOI'.MAN
.-USER, Contractor, Port Moody, lias as
"'-ii'rrl all his Roods, chattels and effects to
">*, for thn U'li.'lit of hia creditors. All ile-
"■.lulu agaiiiBt him are to he made to, nnd
Jjj 'It-lita due to liim to lie paid to the under-
"Hui'il forthwith.
■_**« Moody, Oot. 29th, 1880.
m SMtaJfasI Horn
sTTT*/Eb/£ltT.    .
. l^.'l'"i.iti'.ii Wttnliiiig and Irouiui; done in
"»i elass style.
nee. if i.'iiuireil.
Ai'Tiiiiu or *
"AhI luthen- »H im _Kaj„ ,,„.,
»....», he add Tl,.-., taking ,„.„ al„,
ml; and i. themt „f -,»,„.,, l„- pwwHiJ
In put <l„» i, certain particulars concern.
".K the utiles, •ii.il.al.lv Iheir numbers
and 'able, uirnino tben, OVCTOM \i\
.""•'■«n-f.,llVttl„ltei,il,.,lv. Tbw.bl.tled
them up in tli.-it- leather iiiv,.,i,i
befoiv put I lien, \„,.u j„ t||e
'• I", l-ril ttM littlr-   door,   and rOpUead
the piaoe 0f tmhopny .ner tha mw -
hole. Thou he ruhbi-d bh ImmU and
ihucldeil tohiuiaelf a(-ain. •'To ino.row
Wgfct. I heard hiui sav, .'iouf{!i he
lie haiilly spoke tbortl 'a whisper, "I,,.
promised to come, anil he won't 1,,-eak
lib word.    Th.il  I shall lie  ii,-h-rioh
ii. I. :
1 i nuld hardly douhl thai the nofea
I had just seen were those which had
been stolen from lmray, and for the
sake of which he Iind been nund<>i<-.I.
but how was 1 to make myself sun-
of that fact? Early nexl morning,
some hours hefore Lenoir w..» iu the
lml.it of rising, I hunt.'d up Sergeant
Smith and had a long consultation wiih
him. Unknown to himself, Lenoir was
watched that day, from the moment of
his leaving the house till the moment
of his return. Acting or. Smith's
advice, I took up my position on the
ladder this evening a couple of hours
earlier than usual. Lenoir came home
at eleven, a most uiisual proceeding
with him, and brought with him a bottle of cognac. Having lighted his lamp,
took the roll of notes out of iu hiding-place and stuffed it, for the time
being, under his pillow. Hardly was
Ihis done when I heard a low, peculiar
whistle. Lenoir heard it also. He
went quickly downstairs, opened the
front door, und presently came back,
followed by a stranger. The liot.le of
cognac was opened and the contents
approved of, and then, the two men «at
down to busini'ss.one on each side of the
little table, with the lamp between ihem.
They spoke in low tones, and in French.
The stranger waa there to buy the notes,
the numbers of which were known, but
which he presumably had the means of
toning into circulation, either on the
(Joui inent or across lhe Atlantic. The
question which he and I-cooir were
arguing now was simply one of price
At lengih tliey came to terms, and the
roll of notes was produced. The
..ranger checked ihcm oH can-fully
against a list which he had brouglu
witb him, and then put them awav imo
un inner pocket. "The gold is at iny
lodgings, 1 heard liim say. "Come
with me, and you can have it at once.1'
•'Why didn't you bring it with you?"
asked I.ennir, sulkily. "It was too
leavy,"  said   the   other,   laconically.
'Betide. "    "You did not. care   to
trust   yourself here with so much hard
ash   about   you,'' sneered the Kieneli-
raan.__.he.oo_i uphishnl.    The stranger
only   laughed and lit   another   cigar
Lenoir than extinguished his lamp,
and the two men went downstairs together and let themselves out it the
fi out door, but. only to Iind themselves
uext moment in the arms of Sergeam
Smith and three of his men, who had
been lying in ambush for them. They
were taken to the nearest police-station
and seal died The notes proved to be
those whicli were stolen from lmray,
mul in oneof Lenoir's pockets wns found
u ring—the ring, originally mine, wliich
I bad exchanged with my friend for his
the night we entered into that foolish
coin pool.
Lenoir was examined before a inagis
Irate and committed for trial, but three
days Inter he contrived lo commit
suicide in Iuh cell. The ingenious
■ Iranger, on whom the notes were
found, had a term   nf   penal servitude
Dieted out to hini (or hii  iharein the
I hove nothing moie lo add, except
that Tim is well anil prosperous.
Nothing would suit the Ind but going
into the police force as soon as he wbf
old enough He has risen In Ih- a
■ergeanl already. His ambition is to
become a superintendent, have a line
horso io ride about on, and assist
llovnlty to open   Parliament.
(THK   KSD.)
HY MRS. <i. LINN*fitrs BANKS.
Though possessed of no actual
pat. nt of nobility, the Fosbrookes of
Fwluooke Manor held their heads as
high, and were as proud of their long
pedigree, as any baronet in the country.
And with good cause ; so many inter
marriages with right noble dames weie
emblazoned on that ro'l, so broad were
the acres over which the Squire held
manorial and territorial sway, so line a
specimen of Tudor architecture was his
.-rand old mansion, that the lord of the
manor it represented might well be
pardoned if he lioasted the hlu<- Wood
which had come to him through succes
sive maternal veins, and forgot that he
held no other   lordship.
The Fosbrookes of Fosbrooke, how
ever, were not given to boasting. They
had lieen -.quires of the land for so
many generations that their position
was "assured, and needed no trumpet-
longue to proclaim it. I em myself a
Fosbrooke, and perh'-ps inherit the old
leaven, if I inherit nothing more
For it happens, 1 am but the descend
anl   of   a    ili-gein-nili-    ami   iliso» in d
Kosliiooke, whottrMk   » ili-mll
nl tlie family pride,   and
_,- .ne luiniiy  prim-,    ami    my iiami-
iii-iihi-r (taper! nor Reginald, bai bim
plain John. Iliiristei  ai   l^i«     man
my nam
i al-J,nK     I, u i
band on the  liated   l>( u ,|IK„ ,,;,,
Inner Temple: and   tli,,,.  ucutlw ago
Foabraoke   Manor   ra> known to   ae
"idv through tradition.
■My grandfather's paadhtlifr, U I
ban- Ik.|.,i t„l,|, was I he S,,.,,,.
soli. Md ill-Mined for ,|„. .„„„ Ih .„.
n.i.luiiee with established precedent,
Bat he, Etapert, had no mind to giri a
warriors sword upon his lhigh. |.(.
had watched th» fainilv portrait! glow
warm and life-like under liie baad of
(latnslK-roiigh . had gone with the aitisl
into the woods and terraced gardens
in quest of litting backgrounds ; and,
lingering by his side, the longing  grew
reproduce on the lifeless eWtif- *tHli
loveliness of life and nature. Unknown to Squire or Uame, their sou
sketched by (iainsborough's side ; and
be, proud of his art, fostered I he vouth's
enthusiasm, all unwitting of mischief
Thus it chanced that when the rising
painter returned to the metropolis,
after a prolonged stay in the ancient
Manor House, he lefi behind a pupil
longing to emulate his master, as well
as a group of pictures in the oaken
Then it was discovered that Rupert
dabbled in pigments ; but so long as he
only handled his brush for amusement,
he might copy the old pictures nu the
walls, group together nil tngi- children,
or case a groom iu armour from the
ataircase, and transfer to the panels of
his chamber his crude imaginings of
art, with no further token of disapprobation than the contemptuous laughter
of his father and brother, who regarded
a fox's brush as a trophy, hut a
painter's as the mere tool of a crafts
man. Vet the very taunts and sar
casms which followed the young laggard
in the hunting held, the uiisportsiiiun
like shot iu woods or stubble, drove
hini for refuge to the solitude of his
own chamber,  und  for  solace to   the
art condemned by those around him.
lint not until Hupeit declined to lie
a soldier did opposition nulmina'e and
wrath grow fierce. in vain did the
good mother plead with son and sire;
iu vain did Reginald urge his brother
io renounc" his degrading pursuit as a
slur on their ancient lineage and es
cutcheoii, holding up the unuy as the
only outlet for a Fosbrooke.
Rupert was as persistent as his elder
brother, as resolute as his father was
venoment; an argumentation emiing
witii the lirm resolve: "1 will not
lay down my brush for a sword.''
"Then by heaven I'll make a lionliie
of your painting rattletraps! No son
of mine shall spend his days in daubing
canvas to disgrace us all!" cried the
old Squire iu his wrath.
Presently there was a great blaze in
the courtyard, lhat seemed to flame
again in the dark eyes of Rupert, who
stood in the doorway with knitted
brows and folded arms, a lire kindling
in his heart as all his treasures went to
feed the holocaust.
His lip curled. "Ay, burn theni,
au' yon will ; I shall Ik* a painter notwithstanding."
"Vou paint no more in Fosbrooke
Manor, Master Rupert," replied his
father, with decision. "There is your
comnraion, take il or leave ii. I.ut if
you leave it quit Fosbrooke at once anil
"for ever. See then if brush or sword
be best to light your way with.''
"Wii   may   oasl    the   i lissiun
aiiioiig ihe liuriiui^ rattletraps,"retorted the yonng man proudly "1 II
none of it. " You have kindled a lire to
d.'stii.v, anil it will die in ashes; but
the lire of genius is unquenchable, and
tlllll IT'-Illes
Nn weeping,  madam,' shouted the
Squill', as Darao Foabrooko's   kerchief
went ti. her tearful eyes. "Lei him
carry his genius elsewhere, lie paints
uo more under this nmf. And lock you.
sir,'' he culled after Rupert, who vvas
following his distressed mother, "if
ever you put a living fool on this lines
hold whilst I'm above ground, I'll have
you pitched oui    neck   and   crop, you
ungrateful whelp."
Reginald stood apart, but made no
sign of Interposition Rupert turned,
"At your bidding, sir, I go.    Fbalxtioke
Manor is now no place for me Hut,
living or dead, I shall come back to my
home sonic day, and none shall say nie
nay when next I paint beneath iis
He sought his sorrowing mother, ami
clung to her embrace, but, proud and
persistent as his kin, tore himself away.
In half an hour he was on lhe road to
London, with uaugin but what his steed
could carry, anil his mother's tearful
Squire Fosl.ro ike dosed the ehamlier
of his degenerate son, and the avenues
of his heart. He made a will iu which
he utterly renounced him, and thenceforth woe betide the luckless wight who
dared lo speak of Rupert in   his hear
He bad lieen his favourite chil■!, the
son of his age—a pr-sse of &ris ha([
come between Reginald and hun—and
the wrench made in a moment of anger
set his heart-strings quivering for
ever. Hut a Fosbrooke of Fosbrooke
was never known to yield where the
family honor was concerned, and
silence as of the grave closed over Rupert's name withm Ihe shadow of the
Manor If ever a whisper reached the
mother s ear that he had   found a wei-
"in ln-r laUiuis.
j come     ill     * -rill, -I...I. IIL-il s     studio,   llie j was llll I III
I whisper never   had an echo   fi
lipa,    The Kquire, onr* UulTand hearty,
I grew Mem—ilu-blow   hehad dealt al
, Ins Io,v hail fallen ou himself.
Nothing  >a-   beard ai   Bopert foi
■any years.    Kitt_st**ri  Burried ;."ri
wenl im-ir sr-..-r:.l way- to ilclani
li'iui'-. Reginald aline wns left,
Then he look lo himself a wile, ami
grandchildren ran in ami   mn   of  the
i the
Ho. 19.
vagabonds', where
Oner 6,000,000 PEOPLE USg
re _d_.it iwl to be tit.
, "'"I '-al.il ll.
emotlw Produced a  Uny slip  of
«"■      '   ""'   Rupert   PiabrJoke'.
I'11''-;'";1  ***•**«      M. m   waaanun
S f,'"'   '•••••'■X'0"-   Annabel  and
i.-sinani ""hangedgianoes.
"Ah! ihis   :„|,,|j,.,   .oiT.-M,,,,,,!,,	
""• •*«.  you had ,,.,   knowled-p.
ta,-es,r,,.,lr,-o.,,K will, a pleasant patter  brothel'     '■"""",*"i"-,i' 1th    my
on the,ink,ii floors, ..ml.-lit .,| the,,1,1       Onos'this   .,,,,,1,1   1
Squire's U..", and woosmile. from ihe „„ ,„,    *„*^_r__^v*».bra »*■•*
.    I   ■    •
I      " TWIt friii* I
-   A I.I..,.
Windsor, Ont.
mH rtiit grrtiidmothfr, who   **.i*_;lii*il i
fuucpd aahf-tKlfid.
All tli**.
t       ~   f* ■mnmsrmnmm,   ,,       uiin        BIZUHI    HI)   I   ""I III II I'    SI'I ■ I 11 ... (      t .-. I ■   ■
£&.  O, watched their Aiildishla^aMoHil-l-wh'',, ZltHnle
The seasons conn and went      It was
tin- tooth aonirersary   of the day on
which a prejudiced lather drove forth
his son (as stubborn as hiuiarlfl io shape
<nn,c>."i!i.V,ni,."i';ff, ■Ir,y."m,iii.'r7. tire of
genius uml obstinacy   iu his eve,   rede
away down   lhe   long   K, h    avenue
without one backward glance at battle
iiieiil-, or iiiiilliini.il sindow to stir the
the dei'pei- rm,i ii n- ot his soul nnd
change his  purpose,
Squire Fosbrooke ami his heir had
lifvn out with tin- hounds since
dawn. The London carrier's waggon
creaked slowly along a by lane to the
baek of the great house, anil there sur
rendered a square, unwieldy, Hat packing case, over which cunjeeiure wasted
itself, until the while haired dame,
yielding less to the i-iirimisiiv of her
grandchildren and iheir mother. Lady
Annabel, than to some unconquerable
impulse within  her elf, gave orders for
the forcing of  the lid.   Whatever lay
within    was covered by a thick  cloth,
ou wliich was inscribed in bold charae-
tei-s :
The elder ladv blanched to her very
lip. With gesture rather than word
she onlored the renioviil of lhe cover
the while the children crowded round
in wonderment, und lady Annabel
drew herself up disdainfully.
There, limned by no tyro, the discarded son of the house looked oul
from the canvas, old. r. manlier, nobler
than of old, palette and brushes in
baud, a tine boy's head before him on
an easel : and by his side, with lingers
lightly resting on his shoulder, a
woman  lovely  us a painter's dream,
Xj Dead the written legend 10 declire
that Rupert s w if.' and son were also
there pourtrsyed : or that his had heen
the artist hand.
"Rupert Fosbrooke, Maud his wile,
and Rupert his son," read Reginald s
eldest boy. "Why, grandmother, who
are t hey'.'"
"Your uncle, and your aunt anil
cousin, child," sobbed the bereaved old
lady In broken accents, whilst the servants drew respectfully apart and
'   - ' ■'     -     Lady
ildren   away
At once
Iquire's   whip
whispered beneath their breath
Annabel   plucked her
saying :
"Uncle and aunt, forsooth I They
are neither kith nur kin of mine, boy.
No common painter's doll-faced wife
claims affinity with nie I"
"l.iidy Annabel," said the elder,
gathering up her form, "Rupert Fosbrooke is my dear son. I never dis
owned him. I will not disown the fair
mate he has rliosen. He would never
MOOD to one unworthy.'1
'Sioop ! He hud sunk to the portrait painter's level ere he wedded his
master's niece. I heard so much.
I madam, when I was last in town So
saying. Lady Annabel swept awav to
give her liltie ones a lesson in pride of
birth, and obliterate, if possible, iln-
pictured relatives frum   remembrance,
Lady Amiable was no favourite with
tbe old servants and dark eyed Unpen
had   been.
Reverently they obeyed I'    Pos
hrnnke'a behest, and carrying the picture
into the long dining room, sel ir up.
right against the tapestried wall hy iln-
side of the OarVad blllli't.
As the Squire entered with a troop
of hungry hunting friends, lhe pic in,
caught his sight. Fur a fee* moments
he stood gazing upon il with changing
colour and breath that came and wmi ;
then, raisingthe whip he held, he struik
at the ligures fiercely, whilst he de
iiianded hoarsely whohtii dared to bravo
him thus ; and bade the servants haul
it forlh and burn ii.
There was a bonfire blazing in the
yard wbibi. the Squire and his Monde
supped, ami I-sdy Annabel looked on
with stern satisfaction from an upper
window. Iinl the packing-casi' alone
was burned. The picture itself had
been quietly smuggled into the doted
chamber of th- artisl, and lhe good
Mote's secret was well kept: nor for
foe or reward, hut for love of Barbara
Fosbrooke and her youngest born.
Four yeara Hume Barbara kept tha-
secret, along with others, in her hear.:
and then, lying on her death-bed, ahe
broke the long silence and prayed ibat
Rupert might be summoned to rlosu
her dying eyes.
It may he that the Squire was likewise
wearying for a sight of his discarded
son. and only lacked a pretext
for his recall, for he was no
longer obdurate. No doubt in his
hidden s-ml he had long repented his
hasty orders anent the picture, and
blamed the too -obedient executants of
his will. Wi.h barely a show of hesita
tion he consented but Reginald and
Lady Annabel, to. crafty to demur,
too proud to own ii painter for a brother,
tllle.l  r.liStaciis    ill    the way.     """'	
her account, he said.
Himself wrote a burried letter of recall.
Reginald became officiously
active, lb- despatched a trusty mes
sepger wi.J) ihiA'/Hinture' *^*tfailf*-*»
ears were closed to any message lie
might  bring.
Hays noiii hy. The white haired
Squire paced the corridors as auxiouslv
evp.-. taut as- thesii-k lady in the sta a
bed llut the shifty or irritable
answetsof Reginald to her enquiries
Iiml aroused suspicion of treachery.
As the end drew nigh, ihe insisted
on being carried to Rupert s chamber
as lhe only chance of seeing lhe fac* of
her lost son.
They I bought her mind was wandering. Her uie niiug was clear enough
to tle-iii a'l when her chair was placed
iu frnii*. of Rupert's picture, which yel
bora llu- mark of the S,
rt, toss its surface.     1^^^^^^^^^^
Not more eagerly did Barbara Fos
bnioke's filming eyes trace the well-
remembered lineaments of herbanishe i
son that did those of the old Squire, in
whom sffection had seemed so long
dead ; whilst Reginald and Annabel
looked lost in amazement.
Life's   lire relit   in Barbara's   wan
features as she gazed : Strength came to
her   anew.    She   kissed   the   Squire's
brown hand us the other  iliisln-rl   from
his eyes lhe fast gathering tears; and
then  marking the scowl on Reginald's
■i« uit face as he slunk behind her chair,
she lifted up her   whithered hand, and
extending is tow-arils the   picture, said
[inpressiveU, in a voice which  seemed
to have gathered preternatural streng.h
for the eflbrt;    "Rupert,  my   son. 1
call and thou dost not answer :   I have
longed for thee and thou dost, not come.
Hut thou shall   come,  aud  thou   and
thine   be masters of   Fosbrooke   when
treachery has d uie its worst.   I cannot
die in my bed for lack of thy presence.
I!.,. :? < i.       '     '        '    -    '
kept thee   back   answer it, for  never
shall a   Fosbrooke  die in his  bed till
i he lost he  recalled, and  younger  and
elder join hands iu love and friendship
under the old ronf-troe.
•And mark ynu, Reginald ! my curse
shall cling lo him who dares destroy m
disturb the   picture I have   preserved
and cherished,   the solace   of my old
D.B.GRANT, Proprieto]
Just Heeeived !
"■pill-1   i:\l'l-:il.-|i;.\'l-:i)  respVctfiilly  in
n      fun,,., tin- <-iti/,-iM ol I'ort M.aal, and
vicinity tha" ha has just receive* s larg
aiel ..nil'! assortmsnt nfsessnnabls
(1 ROC E1U ES,
Boots and Shoes
Ready-made Clothing
Kn-..    Iln-.,
Hor iug bought the sbove sto.-k for CASH,
I am prepared to '.'-II al tils lowest
t'Asn  PWCEH,
Vegetables and Fruits
Subdivision of Lot 233
L,     rill install nt.a on Lots on the above.
Darned property, mu-t la- paid in strlut conformity wiili tin- stipulations, nr the u^n-i--
uu'iiin uill  Iii- cain.-1-ll.'l.   ami tlie payment!
alrcmlv made, forfeited,
New Westminster, Sept   11, WS5
Brick Clay for Sale.
' class In ii-!. clay land, adjacent lo r. I'.
I'ailwav. alunit twu.u.U<-.. '.-'..v.- '.•--...>!"."'..
fron. A, I:. HOWSE.
(teal Estate Broker,
Port Moody.
The Dickering Home was spent.
Barbara Fosbrooke fell back in her
chair ; and lliere. with the painted eyes
of son, grandson, ami daughter in law
Fixedly set upon her, she closed her own
for ever.
He "would never set. living fool in
Fosbrooke Manor again" was the verbal
message said tooomefroni Rupoi and
the old man winced as Ire listened, l"i
the words were his own ni ver for
gotten, it seemed, by either, He had
no doub>s of the messenger's lidelity ;
no thought of duplicity in liis eldest
born.    He accepted the ansr erasfinal;
ma!,-   iiii   second    attempt    at   r	
dilation j never ago n mentioned
Rupert's nam". But from thai hour
a change fell upon him. All lib- old
•ports wer. neglected Reginald might
hunt .inJ shoot, at).: ii;! the
house with roystering squin s e kepi
himsell alum, ind would pai e thf long
corridor between his own chamber and
Rupert's by the how together, not
seldom turning into iln- unused room
and lingering there alone with his re
grctt'ui memories,
The servants said h.- was bewlti hed ;
and Reginald threatened to burn
Rupert's picture in earnest, since il
seemed like to turn his lather's brain.
And ini doubt lie would have carried
his threat into execution but for an
appalling incident which made the very'
room and all within a terror to him.
The only s|>ort to which the Squire
had clung was angling. Il w\ls quiet,
.and all noise and bluster had, as it were
died out of his lile. Reginald strode
in and aboul with heavy tread and
resonant tones ; //. came and went as
silently as the silver hairs fell from his
ihining scalp; and sal in the shade of
the alders and willows by the inoat-
side, heedless of ihe llight of lime. At
first the youngest grandson bore him
constant company, and fished by his
side wiih a willow wand for a rod,
prattling in hoy fashion, with or jvith-
oul reply.
One memorable evening, as Lady
Annabel was about lo retire for the
night, and the hotisekeei>er bore a lamp
before her along the corridor, they saw
a pale light streaming under the closed
door of Rupert's room : then there was
a moan, and a fall.
BBS.    A nOmC OK BUTT.    1I.BI*.
'•| should not think it light itid I notgivs
my testimony of what I'.H. B. has done for
nie. 1 was troubled with biliousness. 1
took one bottle—it gave immediate relief.
I can recommend it as a sun- curs foi bilious
lit---.'     Minnie Smith, Oiitlia. Out.
01 THK
Canadian Pacilic Railway.
A.   ... HOWSE,
Sin i .*ycr.
. rhtaio Uiokei
t lonveyancer,
Etc., Ctc.
Town Lota for sale in
t'N'M'V    | >.*( It     Of   llll*
Town site.
Excellent Farms inr
Suburban Properties
suitable for market
gardeners, etc.
Every information
freely given,
applying to the Chief Ooiuinissioner  ol
Lends anrl Worts for   permission   lo   pur-
\ chase 100 acres of lainl, mere or l.-sv. -ituate
{in Now Westminster District, iba.np I. and
j described as follows: Cumn noing at a
i point on t-j^t si,I,- ot Se;>!t's -lain) on right
iiank of Seymour Creek, thence uoVlli l..*i
,-liaiiis. thence east 13 chains to Seymour
cre«k. thence southerly and iresterly following meandering of r . -1; -:-!■  t<> i--i».t   of
.itlll.N TAYLOR.
Port Moody, 11. C, 18tli Feb. IssT % "fbt HooH Cajette.
.MARCH 26, 1887.
llll, -I'll   "1   KUMO>l»fl  ll,    AL.   V,'.    CANADIAN
piana railway.
Jl'UlMINT   I'ELIVEREO  BY MK M. li.    MMtt,
Wki.mmmt, Jan. Tt, 1887.
Ediuorul* rt.   at.    ret,   Catttulian   I'm-ijir t.'ttil-
Following is the full U-xt of the judgment
delivared by th* Chief .1 unties, Sir Matthew
t. Ik-yliif, iu the suit pending between tht*
('. 1*.K. Company ami tlie property owner*
a* to the right of way bstWMB Port Ifooty
aud Vancouver :
Thii oauae coming ou   fnr heariug.    Mr.
I'ooley for the plaintiffs anUed me  to adhere
to tbe  view which I had   expressed ou the
Interlocutory   application tor an Injunction
on the 4th August last, when 1. in fact. In-I.i
that the proposed works   of the defendant'*-!
compauy   westward   from    Port   Moody to
Coal   Harlior   constituted   ao   extension of
their line beyond their terminus, and as such        . :_i______________________________
was forbidden by their act; that decision only understand-- and enforces the decisions
having boen supported by the Divisional "f that court; but he will briiitf th ng* iuto
Court here, from which court, I am Informed ■ inextricable confusion, iu fact lie will show
uo appeal lay to the court above. Aud he I himself quite unfit for his office, if he decides
opened what   would   probably havu   been a | "gainst what he knows to lie the   decision of
cation of very ordinary words in their everyday sense; not requiting any authority.
Tbe silence of the respondent's coun***.!
shows the wholly fictitious nature of th-
opposition which professedly wus raised
against the company's claims. Aud Mr.
Pooley cited many authorities to show that
judgment* thus obtained are not entitled to
the weight they otherwise would poasesr,
and are Liable to lie criticized, and disregarded in other courts, or in actions between
otlier parties.
Kut to this conclusion 1 sliould not agree
nor should 1 even take bis arguments into
consideration. It is possibly, quite open to
the Supreme Court at Ottawa to listen to
thenc views, and if they see reason to doubt
whether the judgment in Major's case wincorrect or incorrectly arrived at, they may
it they think Ht, reconsider their opinion.
1 do not think it is my province to do so.
If this had lieen the decision of au Knglish
Court, or of a court iu another province, aod
if I learned that it wasa decision without
argument, and a fortiori, if after a sham
argument. I might have examined the
reasounig in the judgment, and if diasatis-
fied with the reasons, I might have de. Im*-..
to follow the decision. Uut thit would be
so, because it Is optional with this court to
adopt or decline the views of an Ontario
Court, (htl the Suuieme Court of Canada
ih a court whose decisions 1 am not ouly not
free to disregard—it is my first judicial duty
to obey and enforce them. It is not j
neee-wary tbat an inferior judge slum Id
aci-uicHc in, or understand the reasoua for
the decision**) of the court above him ; he
may in many rct-pecta do  well enough, if   ho
would   _   ^	
very interesting and valuable argument,
commencing with the original negotiations
for a transcontinental railway indicated by
the Terms of Union, citing documents contained in many Yellow Books and published
in tbe Sessional papers trom Ottawa ; when
I called his attention to a recent decision of
tlie Supreme Court of Cauada in the case of
Major v. (M'.K. Company, aud asked
whether tbat was not an authority binding
oo me, and decisive in favor of the defence
setup by the C.P.R. Company in this
action. Mr. Pooley argued that that decision was uot binding on me, inasmuch us
it was a judgment arrived at without argument, or rather worse, after an imperfect
aud simulated argument, in a friendly hu tt.
launched aud carried into the Supreme
Court forthe purpose of betraying that court
iuto a misconceived opinion. That the
whole of the report of the proceedings, (so
fur as they were accessible), the arguments
of the counsel on hoth sides, as well as the
reasons stated by the court in giving judgment, plainly showed this ; uot the least
attention having been paid to the opinions
of the judge here in the case under Appeal,
but the whole argement being directed to
my own observations on the interlocutory
application of the 4th AuguBt, iu this case);
which was not before the court at Ottawa.
That many facts and arguments which a
ttfatajute respondent would have urged are
entirely omitted, the court above being Left
under entirely false impressions. For instance, one main point upon which the entire judgment turns, is (as reported) thnt a
clause in a subsequent act of parliament,
apparently inconsistent with a clause in a
previous act, repeals the previous clause hy
implication, and that the sub-section in the
General Act of 1879, which forbids an extension by a railway company beyond ita
terminus, was therefore repealed by a clause
in the act of 1881, enabling this company to
construct branches from any point along its
Une to any other point iu Canada : whereas
it should have lieen pointed out to the court
that there is no question here of a previous
or a subsequent act; the very same act of
1881, which empowers the defendant's company to build branches expressly introduces
and reiterates the prohibition against extensions beyond termini. Neither was the
argument founded on the doctrine of eminent domain noticed in the judgment, which
was, however, Indicated by Mr. Richards, Q.
C, as amicus curiae.; and yet it fairly de-;
served attention ; being shortly this • The
grant of these powers to enter and take laud
is an exercise purely of eminent domain, and
can only operate, and indeed, can he only
intended to operate, on soil over which the
Legislature making the grant is sovereign.
But the Domiuion Legislature and executive
has no sovereigu rights over the soil in any
province, these being reserved to the province itself by the B.N.A. Act; and the
grant of the powers by the'Dominion parliament to enter, etc., on land can only he intended of Dominion territory i.e. the track
between Manitoba and British Columbia,
and if intended to apply elsewhere, is uucon
stitutioual. Nor is legislative sanction wanting, Mr. Pooley said, for either of the views
thus put forward. Kor in 1884, when the
defendant's company wished to make an extension eastwards, they sought and obtained
legislative authority for the purpose ; (Canada, 1884, c. 8) which they would not have
asked, nor would the Legislature have
granted, if the company already possessed
the power now claimed of making such an
extension by simply calling it a "branch."
That the government of Britiah Colombia*
and also the defeudants's company themselves, have acted on the same views up to
the time of the proceedings which originated
these suits ; the government having by
notice in the GootW here In May, iss-i,
thrown open to occupation all the lauds
west ofthe terminus at Port Moody ; to
which the defendant's company never objected, hut on the contrary, accented from
the Oovernment of British Columbia a grant
nf 6000 acres of this very land as an induce
iiieut to them to extend aud add to their
parliamentary line, and, iu the language of
the agreement of 23d February, IKS,"., to
change tbeir terminus ; the idea of calling
the proposed new works by any other name
thau an extension never having occurred to
anybody until the prospect of this litigation.
So also the act, Canada 1885, e. 57, expressly takes notice that the C.P.R. includes
the main line, the branches, aud the extensions, (s 1) distinguishing between these
last and tbe next following, act (c. 58, 1885,
a. 4.) expressly terms the proposed addition
to the line in the Province of Quebec an
"extension." And as to statutory authority
for the views proposed by Mr. Pooley concerning the rights of eminent domain, iu the
set of 1881, c. 14, which enlarged the
original boundaries of the Province of Manitoba there is an express reservation of the
rights previously granted to th'* C. P. K. in
the land within such enlarged boundaries ;
which would not have been necessary, nor
expressed, unless Parliament had been fully
of opinion that such grants were of "eminent
domain," and so, without some moti reservation, could not take efteut within a Pro
vince.. That us to the sentimental bias in
favor of a great national undertaking, whatever were the undeniable merits and valne
of the C.P.R. as a whole, this particular line
of 14 miles waa no part of the national
Parliamentary undertaking, the extent and
termini of which—all that Parliament
deemed of national importance—were already determined. This projected under-
taking is purely a private work superadded
to the already completed Parliamentary
line, au operation by a commercial company
for its own advantage, to secure to itself a
tract of 6,000 acres, and to enhance the
value of that tract. That Major's land was
in Vancouver townsite, and it was for his interest that the compauy should come, not
that they should lie restrained ; that he
never had resisted the company at ..11, and
that the expenses of his counsel were paid
by the compauy. AM these grounds, Mr.
Pooley urged, and many other matters,
were not even hinted at iu any way in the
argument or judgment in Major's case ; and
they surely are worthy of being at least put
forward. They were not put forward here
on the 4th Auguat, because the question WM
than treated aa   being merely on  the appli-
the Superior Court, merely because be thinks
he knows better than they do. Now the
decision in Major's case was not on the construction of au (*analagous or somewhat
similar act of parliament, but of this very
act. It was not concerning other defend
antei but concerning this very compauy ; nor
concerning other works, branches or extensions, but concerning this very stretch of
14 miles from Port Moody to Coal Harbor.
It is as nearly as possible a judgment in rents
being a decision that this act of Parliament
of 1881 enables this company to construct
this line to Coal Harbor. I am bound to
accept that decision|as correct. That being
su, the company must have all the powers
nececsary for affecting that construction ;
and thoy may exercise such powers compul*
Rorily ; and the plaintiffs are entirely wrong
in their contention. 1 think ita necessary
conclusion from the recent decision in
Major's ease that the plaintiffs never had
any right to institute this action, or to get
their Injunction of the 4th August, and I
dismiss their action with costs. Tbe defendants' costs of re-dating the interlocutory
injunction both before mound the Divisonal
Court, will also have to be paid by tho
plan.till*-., so far asi can at present deal with
1 may say that I feel all the more confident that I understand the decision in
Major's case by reason of two circumstances
ou which Mr. Pooley relied iu asking mc to
disregard it. 1st. The court above sucm to
have paid little regard to other decisions arrived at here, but to have been very anxious
to point out that my interlocutory judgment
of the 4th August, iu this very case of I'M
moods v. (.'. P. It. and the reasons there assigned were altogether erroneous; in fact,
us reported, the judgment is rather in this
case than in Major's. 2nd. The court were
not unanimous, but were divided as 4 to 1.
A court is always so desirous of unanimity
that it is ouly after a very full discussion
and interclmugo of views tbat they finally
agree to differ, It is, therefore, to be presumed that tho various acts of parliament
und other matters were thoroughly sifted
and delta ted by the judges, among themselves, although Major's counsel seems certainly, as reported, to have been very frugal
in his argument in court.— Victoria Times.
a Novel discHahok ok bail.
The Tiflis Kotlas reports a singular case
which lately occurred in a C-_orgiaa village.
: A Persian became bail for a fellow -co uutry-
ui-ii accused oo a criminal charge. \Vi»eu
tlie day of trial came the accused was not
furthcoming. The bailsman waa informed
tbat be must produce his friend or thereoog-
uisauces would be estreated. He went to
the accused, and having employed io vain
every possible argument, entreaty aod threat,
he finally drew his dagger and plunged it in
the breast of the defaulter. He bore the
body to the judge, saying that lie brought
tbe corpse, since he tailed to produce tbe
living man. He was painfully surprised ou
being himself arrested and lodged in gaol ou
a t-harg-* of murder.
Aa a matter of fact, this peril is of the
greatest, and it is almost ever |-*r-t**aeut. I'he
cxperinm-ed tiaveller nrely haxai- the risk
of -deeping Itetwemi sheets, which ar*- nearly sure t-i be damp, until they hare bean
aired under his personal nine, vision at a fire
in his bedroom. If this oe impracticable,
he wraps his rug around him or pulla out
the sheets, and slot-p-t between the blanket*.
—a die* green ble. but often prudent, expedient. The direst mischief may reault Irom
the p.'.intact of an imperfectly heated body
with sheets which retain moisture. The
ImmI v heat is not sufBcieut to raise the leu-
I* rature of the linen or calico to a safe
point, and the result must be disastrous in
the extreme, if, as is sure to happen, the
skin lie cooled by contact with a surface
older than iUelf and steadily abstracting
heat all the night through. There ia un excuse for the neglect of proper precaution to
ensure dry beds. Ht-rvbtit* are never to lie
trusted in this matter, and the managers nf
hotels, even of the best description, are
singularly carulea. iu respect to it.
The relations between tho two wore, how.
ever, somewhat peculiar. It waa a sore point
with Lord Ih-acunafield, when Mr. Disraeli,
that he eould never induce Mr. Gladstone, in
public, to forget their political antagonism,
and to recognizo him when they were engaged
in non-controversial debate, and there was
uocrossingof swords, as"tny right honorable
friend." Mr. Disraeli himself, on more thau
one occasion, held out the olive brauch, and
pointedly addressed Mr. Gladstone as "my
right honorable friend, if hu will permit
ine to call him so," but Mr. Gladstone
would never respond to these advances.—
London   Timet*.
Antiquaries have beeu much puzzled of
late respecting the authentic.Ly of au equestrian statue iu sculptured wood of Joan of
Arc, which forms one of the curiosities of tho
Cluuy Museum. According to the catalogue prepared by M. du Summerard, the
statue has all the appearance of having been
carried about iu religions processions at
Moiiten.au, where it was ditcovercd. Now
comes an uld inhabitant of Montereau, M.
Qnetveres, who is im great an antiquary as
Muiil.h.ini*. himself, denies the truth of M.
du Suinmcrard's assertions, and positively
states that the pseudo Joan of Arc is in reality a St, Maurice. Hence commotion
among the keepers of the museum, The
Moutereau MonkbaniH says that the statue
woe a relic of the old parish church of St.
Maurice, which Wns destroyed during the
great revolution. It was touched up by a
decorator, who sold it to a dealer for £2.
Ile hud it transformed into a stutue of the
Maid of Orleans, and it was bought hy the
Cluuy Museum for £'20. The St. Maurice
alluded to was the chief of the Thebam
legion, alleged to have been slaughtered hy
the KniDcror Maximilian iu the valley of the
Peniue Alps. Sliould M. Quesveres' terrible
insinuation be proved to have a true foundation, it will be consoling to reflect that
wealthy English collectors are not the only
persons who are victimized hy sharp Parisian brocantours, and that even a French
connoisseur of accepted authority may sometimes be caught fn' the trap as easily as was
Don Quixote with the barber's basin, which
he took for the helmet of Mambriuo, or Mr.
Pickwick with the wonderful stone engraved by Bill Stumps. — London Tent*
"For six years I suffered with my throat
and enlarged tonsils. I was very weak ; I
doctored four years, aud   had   advice   from.)
have   to
B. B. iu-
M.    A.
Remarkable accuracy ii now attained by
engineers iu cutting tunnels through mountains, working from both ends. Thus at the
MuBConetcong tunnel, on the Lehigh Valley
railroad, the alignment tested to0.04 foot,or
leas thau _■ an inch. In this case levels were
run over a mountain 5,000 feet long and 450
feet above the line -. also into the tuunel at
each em! about 2,500 feet to the point where
the headings meet. They tested to 0.015
foot, or less thau 1 5 inch. The chaining
carried by steel tape measurements over the
same distance tested, on the headings coming together, to 0.52 foot, or 0-4 inches.
This accuracy is to a large extent a development of recent years. Tn the annals of tne
state of Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania state
improvements—main line) it is mentioned as
a remarkable specimen of accurate levelling
that in a circle of 12 miles that was levelled
the error was only 1.2 foot. This was in
1824. Aboutllfty years afterward, or in 18/8,
United States engineers engaged in running
a line of levels between the Chesapeake and
Delaware bays, for the purpose of determining the feasibility of a ship canal, tested
some new levelling instruments furnished by
the Oovernment. A line of test levels was
run over 10 miles, and the difference of level
on the closing bench mark was only 0.005
thee doctors; they said I would
undergo an operation, I tried B.
stead. One bottle cured me,"
Squelch, Raglan. Out.
S. Chadwick, of Arcadia, Wayue Co.,
writes :—" I huve had severe attacks of Asthma for several yeara. I commenced taking
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. The first dose
relieved me in one hour. 1 continued taking
it in tenspoouful doses for a few days, and
have uot bad an attack of it since, now nearly one year."
No Timk Likk the Prksent for seeking
medicinal aid when what are foolishly called
" uiiuoi ailments" manifest themselves.
There are no " minor" ailments. Every
symptou is the herald of a disease, every
lapse from a state of health sliould be remedied at once, or disastrous consequences are
likely to follow, incipient dyspepsia, alight
coBti veness, a tendency to biliousness,
should be promptly counteracted with Northrop & Lyman's Vegetable Discovery and
great Blood Purifier, and the system thus
shielded from worse consequences.
I'he secret of tho Great; King's greatness
lies in his fashion of understanding tlie duties
of kingship. " I am the state," he said ;
aud he meant it, and ruined himself and his
people in the attempt to live up to the expression. Under him Versailles was nmln'li.
mt f/idlice—the very navel of France. In
him everything was centralised; from him
everything proceeded ; he was the cause,and
his kingdom only au effect. Conde und
Turenne were personal emanations from him;
Moliereaud itacino were but his expressions
in druma; iu Bojleau ho wrote verse; be
governed inColbertanJLouvois ; he painted
in Mignard and Le Brun. Whatever was
done was not only douo in his name, but depended absolutely upon his influence. He
made a man minister for a good stroke of
billiards ; for how oould his nominee do
wrong? His life was a perpetual apotheosis.
He surrounded himself with reminders of
hin glory ; among pictures of his divinity,
among heroic statues of himself, among
trophies of victory so insolent that they
could only be avenged in war, existence
moved for him in a solemn procession of self,
worship ; and when he turned from the consideration of i Im ki- anticipations of immortality, it was to meet the adoring eyes of
men and women whose hearts he could, and
did often, break with a single frown. In
the contemplation of his own dignity he
lived and moved and had his being. It waa
the principal fact of the universe; aud he
imposed it as snch upon bis people alike.
There was no flattery so gross as to seem unnatural, no adnlation so fulsome . as not to
lie appropriate and welcome. The kings,
the lmroes, the gods and demi-gods of antiquity had lived, it seemed, but to be honored in his likeness, uud admired in hin
udnrmuenta. He was Apollo, he was Hercules, he was Jupiter in turn; one after
another all the greatnesses nf the past were
presented iu hia image, like him high-nosed,
and like him bewigged ; M. Geuevay has
even seen the legendary pemique introduced
as an attribute of Cod the Fattier. - W.SIM,
in thr "MaaaXttne qj Art."
About two p. in., as we were looking out
for a camping ground, a thunder-storm
again burnt upou us. We hurried ou, searching among tho huge boulders (probably
glacial boulders) to Hnd a place of shelter
Tor our provisions and ourselves. At laat
we found a huge liouldier, which overhung
on oue side, leaning against a large tree.
The roaring of the coming storm grows
louder and louder, the pattering of rain already begins. "Quick! quic!.! In a few
seconds tlie pack was unsaddled, aud pro
virions thrown tinder shelter ■ then rolls of
blankets quickly thrown after them; then
the horses unsaddled aud tied ; then, at
last, we ourselves, though already wet,
crowded under. It was an interesting and
somewhat amusing sight—all our provisions
and blanket rolls, and eleven meu packed
away, actually piled one upou another, under
a rock which did not project more than two
aud a half feet. I wish I could draw a
picture of the scene : the huge rock with its
dark recess; the living, squirming mass,
piled confusedly beneath ; tne magnificent
forest of grand trees ; the black clouds ; the
constant gleams of lightning, revealing the
scarcely visible faces ; the peals of thunder,
and the floods of raiu pouriug from the pro-
i'acting rock, on the projecting feet and
:nees of those whose legs were inconveniently long, or even on the beads and backs
of some who were less favored in position.
In about an hour the storm passed, the
men again came out, and we selected camp.
Beneath a huge prostrate tree we soon
started a fire, and piled log upon log until
the flame, leaping upwards, seemed determined to overtop the huge pines around.
Ah! what a joy is a huge camp lire! not only
ita delicious warmth to one wet with rain in
this high, cool region, but ita cheerful light,
its joyous crackling and cracking, its frantic
dancing and leaning. How the heart warms
and dances and nrightens, and leaps in concert with the camp-fire!~--/o»<7*/* Le Vonte, in
December Monthly.
In a recent letter received from Mrs. Sarah
A. Mills, of dyspepsia and liver complaint.
My food did not digest, and I grew weaker
every day. I lost appetite and had little
hope of recovery. I tried many remedies,
but all in vain, till I took Burdock Mood
Bitters. The first bottle gave relief; after
taking seven bottles, I am thankful that I
now enjoy good health."
" What is your ide* uf love, Mr. Sinuik ?"
" Three meals a day, and well cooked."
Tbs mau who received a tomahawk by express acknowledged that be had a queer axt
lo Sweden tbe government runs the drinking saloons. Every country has its peculiar
ciutonaa. Ia America, for example, the
drinking saloons run the government.
"Squaws do the threshing for the farmers
in Nevada," says a correspond eut. Tbat is
a peculiarity of tbe aex everywhere. Every
small boy knows who does his thrashing fur
Outside of a mioer's teut iu Idaho a red*
shifted man waa search iug for his tin cup.
Not hading it, he observed I "Some infernal
thief bas stoleo my cup." Theu, sticking
his head Into tlie tent, he asked : " Auy of
you gentlemen got it?"
*4 What have you got for dinner to-lay,
wife r aaid McCawber. " Well, let me see.
I've-plenty of hot water, some clean kuivet-
aud forks aud—and—oh. yet! yoo remember the turkey we had on Thanksgiving?"
"Certainly." "Well, I have drawn a pen-
and-ink   sketch   of   the skeleton aud "
But Mr. MoCawber had gone to the nearest
policy shop.
It ia stated that a new device has been in
troduoed in many of the Genuao hospitals
which admits fresh air, while at the same
time it prevents a draft. If such au invention could be brought into general uae in
residences, hotels, public halil, passenger
coaches, street oars, etc., throughout the
United States, it would come much nearer
filling a long-frit want than does the advent
of many new-bora newspapers. TM invention is made by a German engineer
named Henkels, and consists of a ventilating window-pane, each aquare meter con-
taming five thousand holes, of a conical
shape, widening toward the inside, and Ite-
Ing so regulated as to produce the desired
result. Some such contrivance should be
generally utilized.
We are told that miracles have ceased.
Possibly they may have been discontinued iu
order to give full scope to human intelligence. Certain it is tnat the woudcrful developments and achievements of science iu
theae latter days have rendered direct supernatural in human affairs unnecessary. This
is especially true of tbe improvements in
Metttcal Science. Two thousand years ago
Thomas Holloway would probably have
been deemed a worker of miracles. The
cures effected by his Pills and Ointment
would have been considered supernatural.
Even now they are looked upon as marvels ; yet we know that the medicines which
hare healed thu sick iu all parts of the
world are the legitimate fruits of profound
thought, unwearied study and research, aud
a long series of practical experiments. It is
a singular fact, and one that establishes be
yond question Holloway's theory of a common origin of disease, that the people of
every country in which his medicaments
have been introduced have considered thein
specially adapted to the complaints most
common in such couutry. The reason is
that they operate upon the deleterious principles in the blood of the patient, which is
tbe immediate cause of his disorder, whatever It mav be, aud hcuce their effect is
alwaya aalutory. In Canada every settler
ou new land who has ever tried them in intermittent or bilious remittent fever, will
aver that there are no diseases in which
tbey work such wonders as in these. The
Canadians also are impressed with tho belief that the cutaneous and glandular dis
orders to which violeut extremes of heat und
cold render them peculiarly subject, are
moro readily eradicated by the Ointment
than any other diseases for which it is
prescribed. It is in evidence, however,
that just what these great remedies arc
doing for Canada, they are doing for all
nations under tho sun. It so happens indeed
that tbe ailments upon which the preparations excite the moat direct and powerful influence are precisely thoae which are the
chief scourges of British America, and hence
they seem to be, and In one sense are, more
especially required in that region than iu
some other countries. Bnt their unbounded
celebrity, and the enormous increase of the
demand for them in all our colonies, indicate
their value more significantly than auy
eulogiam that we could bestow. W ithiu a
few years they have become staples of the
medical market throughout North America.
The constant inquiry for them renders it in
expedient for any drug house or apothecary's
shop to be without them. The druggist
who does not keep them, makes, in effect, a
tacit admission that he is unacquainted with
the wants of his customers. His stock ia
not merely incomplete; ft lacks two essential
articles which the sickjim»-i/ and -rill have
from some source or other.
Such popularity as this is the meed only
of superlative oicellencp, aod it places the
Miperiority of Holloway's Uemkdieh beyond
all controversy.—Thr Slocutioner.
Not long ago tbe town of Baku was threatened with partial destruction hy the sudden
outburst of a natural uanhtha fountain,which
swamped a number of buildings and, for
some days, waa quite unmanageable. Now
a volcano of earth and hot mud has broken
out about ten miles from the town, ou the
l.ok Batan, close to the Ponta railway
station,aud on the night of the 15th of January the inhabitants of Baku were alarmed
by a shock like that of an explosion, which
made all their window-panes tremble violently, while, toward tne southwest, the
sky was illuminated by an intense light, as
of aome terrific   conflagration.      A   similar
Flu*nomeiiot- occured on the following night,
t was toon -Uncovered that an eruption
from Lok Batan hid taken place, 'and the
following iuformation waa furnished by the
railway officials of Ponta station :
"Quite suddenly, at 11 o'clock at night,
the noise of an explosion was heard, aud the
summit of Lok Batan shot up au enoimnus
column of fire, some 350 feet high. The
whole country was instantly lit up lighter
than day, and the heat could lie felt at
nearly a mile from the crater. There was
scarcely any wind, so that the column cen-
tinued to ascend quite vertically, carrying
with it, aa could be seen, large black substances, which appeared to fall again into
the volcano. This lasted, with short intervals of subsidence, all through the night,and
tbe following twenty-four hours, but luckily
the matters ejected did not reach the railway
The volume of muddy liquid thrown out
is estimated at 500,000 cubic aojenes—the
Russian tojene equaling seven feet—and has
spread itself over more than a square mile,
to a depth of from seven to fourteen feet."—
London Time*.
J. B. H. Girard, of St. Edwidge, Clifton,
P. Q , says, "I am well satisfied with the
use of Burdock Blood Bitters ; it has cured
me ol dyspepsia that I had for three   years,
tbat the  undersigned is i>r._.
It wss   tbe  "cam"   m.n'.   turn to t.-l!   B I l
.tor), ami he   -lc_r.«l   In-   '.in
gau r
*'I had KOt    tir.al ut    foiitlUg    it "V.T    t'"J j ^	
highways uf Imiiaua, ami o_u day borrowed I ■ that the uudersigoed is pr-puJI
a hurse toniaki-trav.-llin.'-a.-i.-r.' |Ssr sossai ■*M>*< ai'Plwatioiis aud grant t.^ J
reason 1 could ii.-.-i mils, si sll il. Ihsj lalllill I "Tl—*   .'"".".loll I_snds in *-)»_,_'
it stealing, ami I was arrested,   l.ouu.1 ..\er,, U. 14. ">. -'- 38, *0, ll aud tt, .S.
aud sent to the count v j »il- nue-tir District
"The place   was full of hn.I   cases, and 1       ^I'l'licaiits must persoually appesi
hadn't been in   tlrcr.-   tim-.   .lays  wlu-n weI "JJ  undersigned, at  the   Uorauii,,,,
formed a plot to   lin-.k -ait.    Every  . r.iinty ' ollic.-, New   Westminster, to make
jail has it. weak spot    This cue was stiam^ I Aerit and pay the entry fee ot «lu pre^
in doors and liars and walls, but we iU oo tli.-j l,v the I:.-xulati'_n», governing the rii,
bottom.   It woiil'l  bciiii job i.t sll to go snob Imfc
through the floor snd tunnel oat.
"There were six cells nt the i.n. cdtthlor
sud sixteen of us iu the crib. T.-n ol a bsvd
th-Tefoi-c, tn sic-|. nn --.'ts iiiit-.i'le   li:.
We took the cell flil'the-*     from till   ili.ir    t"
begin operations in.    Tli.-i.-   ..-,-. i. .   v._tr!i
kept on uh at bight, ami bi fbrj   ssorois
had a fine tiitiur I .t irt.-il
"Theru was a jail. r. a  ita 1*4 bor ol   IS as l
turnkey, and tbe jailer's   \iif-'.     l-li.r'
was passed in in in, through th.
Agent of Dominion ■.llll,1 j
S.-.i  Wei.1 mi lister, Jan. 24th, 1.1)7.
-m^^^^^————^^^——————--       -A'-'k't,  :ill'i
then* vat no .-.ill for * I.*- [afler fi .miii"
mona u-.    It w;,v   i terri j.l.i.v.
i'ust Mm Mass, and the onlj ■■■ i
lav.- Maid, was tha eliancr for a tunnel, A
chap named Dodctng PUD, who iraj Infer
burglary, In-Hind the jnb. II.- pretended to
know juat which way to head tha tunnel,
and just Imw fur to dig to o*-me owl m Hla
alley behind the jail, and of oolffM none of
us interfered.
"At the end of threw* days ira WOtO all
ready to H't out. Tha Idea waa. «-f coarse,
to goat uight, but nnt of tin- pHaonera waa
taken very ill, ami ana pat "il the escape for
another twenty-fmir hoUra. At aboul mid-
afternoon pf tbe next d.iy there wht tm
alarm of fire in the town, and Wb law tli"
jailer and and hi** Btsiltanta hurry '.w.iy
from the jail. Ax thin lefl tti-- wife nloiic,
and as everybody would !»-■ at the secue nt
the Hre, wb concluded to go mil then.
"Dodging Bill had dug a i near thn lurfaee
a.*, he dared. He ijmv -...•< ,| mi ahi.rid to
breakout the way, and wc followed otoae
upon hia huels—th_it is, three or fmir <>f ut,
The tunnel was abort, and wonld not bold
over three or four. The other.-* tin -d ready
t*i creep in aa we crept OSt.     I -.an next   to
Bill, and as ho broke tlie  eruat daylight
streamed in, I hoard a :< T-Min from a woman.
Next moment there waa&iUafa ol watei into
the tunnel, followed by another (bid
another, and enouuh came in t'i drown nn.
We hud to '.-...in' bail.-, and I'd I wa--half
dead when we nei/.ed his heela and drew Mm
''What happened ? Well, the tunnel wu-.
too abort by fifteen feet. Instend ofnmiiing
up in the alley, Hill broke fffotitid in the
back yard, and right at the feet of the jail
er's wife, who wan washing. An the ground
gave way ahh Haw a h.tiid and arm, and, being a quick-witted woman, nlie tumbled to
tbo tunnel plot. There wire tine- tub-on
her bench, and she poured tin- contents of
each oue into the hole, and then ran in and
brought out a Imth-r of hot Mater ami swished
that in for good Inch That didn't iatfafy
her that une had driven ns back and ahe pOla
a wooden conductor under the pump, loads
the other end to tli.* hole, nml ine dhln't let
up pumping for a f-traij;ht hour. Such wns
the grade of the tunnel th.it we were ankle
deep in water in tho corridor before ihe
Oaaaad operations. It was B tine display of
woman's ready wil, and although we wore
half starved, and abadkled tithe cell door*!
for the next fortnight, none of un held any
grudge against the jailer'.1'wife." Y7_.- York
Harry Hictirdo, of Toronto, agent fnr Fine
Art Publication*-1, states that he waa ho
troubled with doalooaa fur eight years that
ie could scarcely attend to buaiueas, until he
tryed Yellow Oil.    He desired to make this
ure known, forthe benefit of other*, nmctod,
.- "lie.,   ap ta L'jllr,-. A Co. loi
Hardware,   Groceries,
DliV OOODtf,
B00T8 * snoKs,
Cflnrke street, -       Port
J   Street But. Toronto,  or 81 St. Fn
coi.'-Xavicr,   Street, Montreal,   waiitaOiJ
era) Agent.    They are the AXelustve offfl
<.i the   Scholieht Patent  Cake i.rnlill.
Celebrated  Kinory Knife Sharpener (ki
Bi   the    ''furver'M   Friend'*),   the  Kj
Seville Bharpener, the  Jay-Kye-S*.** \\
I Curry < 'omb, and other Nyceialtk--..    If j
1 wuut to make money, write to tbem at
for an outfit,   and to secure   what t.rr
you eau handle.
Hakuisi k>:-at*Ia\v,  Notary I'liu-a
SoiJirrou ano Aitokxkv, Hkai. Kh-uc I
Ai.l -.NT      AND      CONVKVAM IK,
frCtailtky St_r»*»t.
The superiority of Mother tiravea' Worm
Kxterininator ia shown by ita good ei.eit-i on
tba children. Pure I iuue a bottle Mid give it
a trial. 	
A. M. Hamilton, Warhworth. write* :-—
For weeks I was troubled with a swelled
ankle, which canted uie much patu and an
noyancp, Mr. May bee, of thlfi place, recommended Dr. Thomas Rele^trio Oil to} it.
I tried it, and before nhe bottle U'dfl used I
waacured.    It'in an article of great value,"
OVftR -Foil cuorr.
Prompt relief to prevent auflEooatuw from
the accumulation of U1U14I1 mUtioUa the toi■"
mation of falae membrane -aud the aoufttric-
tion ofthe air passage, i ■ nccc._-.ui-y iu vaee
of a Hudden attack of croup, llngyard'-.
Yellow Oil ahould be used ut eiioa. after-
wardn Magyard'*-1  1'cetoial   llalsaio.
I'lLIHXd     l.OTS
u: d
^^^^^  *d>.   41
Suburban Lots, by the Acre, tinmi>tliat(-t
adjacent to the Port Moody surveyed Ton
Lands   for sale   011 the North aideuf-i
having   water   f- outage   011,   Port   Moodji
Hurhnr,  finely   situated   and   excf-fdiityl-g
valuable. ^^^^^^^~
Also, Farm Landa of superior 11 nalityan4
011 favorable term**, in New tt cutniniitn
Carefully prepared Maps and Hium t
hibited, nnd the fullest information furi-iA
d, at .Mi. Hamilton'a ..th.
Boot and Shoe Slorel
llatltiii'ttyrt Pitli.--Though geOtl health is
preferable to high honor, how cegardlees
peop'e often are of the h-riuer— how com*
toua of the latter ! Muuy suffer their
strength to drain away ere muturily is
reached, through ignorantw "l the facility
afforded by these iucnmparablp' Tills of
checking the tint untoward aytnptoma of
derangement, and lejnstulaug md- 1 uillimil
interfering in lhe least with theii pleasure
or pursuits. To the young espcciallv it is
ii.ipi.i Un! to maintain tht- higlu -.1 tligoatii fl
eflicieucy, without whioh tim growth [a
stunted, tin- mueolea heenniui lax, the frame
feeble, and the mind shit lit til. Thi roiill val
of indigestion by Uveas I'dU ia sn c>>v ihat
uouesave the matt tlwughlles • wouhl permit
it to sap the springs of hie.
(II-UMLV sl'OKI.\ (IK.
Mr. .lames M. Uwaon, ul tt'oo.lv die, Out.,
speaka iu high tt-nm. <>| Vi How Oil Fur rhcii
matii-iu. lame back, 1 plains and pMIlful torn-
plaints. Yellow Oil is wnfd iut'Tu.tlly and !
externally in ease of pain ; i.Iho coughs,
colds, sore throat, etc., and has made Man]
remarkable cures of deaiueu-i.
I .HE CN'DKKSIONED, auoeeaaor ... t |
late tt'. C. White,   is now thorougl
established at the Terminus, aud, l..i .;.. I
voted hia life to his tiade, is prepared Inl
lUpply the public with tim best vvoti. in -<|
Una to be had iu the province.
To Br ic km a kor 8, Woolen
Manufacturers and other**
-o --
Anvti'K To Murin-u-.. Aim y.m dntlurhed
at uight and broken ot' yonr teat hv ,1 sick
child suffering uud crying with ptiiu of
Cutting Teeeth V ll suBUHOVat mice ami get
a bottle ot "Mrs. Winsluw 'a So..thin - Hyrnp"
for Children Teething. It** value io incalculable. It will relieve tha-poor Little inf.
ferer immediately. Depend upon it mothers;
there is uo niisl.tke about it. It etirer.
Dysentery and Dian Inca regulate.'tb
Ma and Bowela. euros Wind Colic,
he (inms reduces f nlhimmatiou an
tone and energy to the whole system.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup'' for children
teething is pleasant to tlie tasln ami is the
prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nursna in the United
States, aud is for Sab* by alU druggists
throughout the world. Price wenty-live
cents a bottle. Be sure andobh tot "Mrs.
Wintihiw'i. Snothioe Syrup.'' nnd take no
other kind.
■ 10-d beautiful spots in lhe IV
re   inexhaustible  beds   nl   clay, *rf
d   for   the   manufacture   of   bfssl
J'liere is plenty of  water power  tu ihh«
mill, aqoTauy quantity of fuel to bora ■
hricbe-    Kor a Woolen  Mill tbe  Inland a]
WOtl   adapted;   the    streams    ar 0t.
throughout the year, and   there Is jilcDtj
power to drive machinery.    The rnuM
ev.vlleiit uud   land-locked, ao that BO Wil
has anv el.cel on tdiipping lying iu tin- I'*"
For pailiculars apply at
this 0FFI&
TEN.1 niaiilyini- to tho riiii-f Collliuissioii-f
of Lands and Worlt. for pem-riss-on lo niir_lia_i*
two hundroit  ocrus ot  limtl  siin.iiml in New
I used avob-ittl-s, noil shall tell every -M-ranii W-TsuViTnblcr Uistriet. Quonp 1. uml denrlbMl
Iki-owthat ro»y be attacks' with -foliar.m^owM: ^^^ke^ |h|, Nw ,.,„,„.,.„f
Bickness, anil should not be afiaiil togoaraii-:IjD_ 47)i t|,enue N. .'fl clinlnri, lirm.-. w. Hi
tee everv bottle   used." ; chains, thencu a 60 oliatM, U-oocs H. Wchains
*   I to point of uoiiiiii-iicamiuiit.
Mr. John Magwood. Victoria Road, -vritcsr JOHN JAMES UOWUKnOY.
" Northrop * IJjrlTiall's Vegetable Discovery . t**% Moody. March ,. 1887.
snd Dyspeptic _ ure is a splendid medicine
My customers say they ntver used anything
so effacteal. flood results immediately foi
low its use. I know Its value from personal
experience, having been troubled for 9 or 10
years with Dyspepsia, aod since using it digestion goes on without that depressed feeling so well-known to dyspeptics. I have no
hesitstion in recommending it in any cant of
Indigestion, Constipation, Heartburn, or
troubles arising from a disordered -toraaoh."
_H1A._E.__v_: FOB SAXiE
Containing 120 acre;* ; .to aorea in a high
atate of cultivation, liund hou-e uml barn
thereon. .\>r further information apply on
the premises* to
Publitihed every Thursday, at S3-00 P*r *nnM |
Independent   in   Politics,   THE WB
appeaU by a ooinpretjenatye Table of lw
tentl  to  the  different taMe--  whlch«n|
within the circle of a cultured home.
i\n average of fifteen short, crisn
-~._i._-. * • PQ,, '
uid   Rftglfah   Politic? and WJ
Inla ih givth
ature, '^L\	
AniongHt the regular contributor*-. liRL
KKSsoii i»oi owis .Smith; and a diatiugui8"
public mau in Loudon has kindly undert
to Hitpplv regularly an Knglish Letter. I*1
and Washington' Letters will appear |
regular intervals,
lu addition there are Rpeclal contiil-11*1'
from Home of the ablent writers in the I
minion and the United States.
has now
most em
I'litirred upou its  third   year »*
I'lii-ugiiig prospects, and many I*!*|
S .Ionian St., Toroi •
DAitput onnra text.
Till. WKKK in il tli.-in.mi mil"'-'
joiirnuls in Canada. — Truth, l.omloi..
"I take only one  Knglish  weekly v*fA
The Spectator, nml mie Canadian, Tie
and ss a rule  1   should   be   puzzled   I
which I should mis. most."—M-oni a
hij 'Thomas Hughes, author of "Tom Sn
school Days."
_____ 1
©ij. port J&nu\\ i£._|tttt.
.out* not to   imped   it. un.l   Uiould , HU. ISI AND  AND THE   MAIN-
.■(.iiunuc in  iiTi-vni.-iliiW-*   humility lo
all time u ho   atti-ii.jit to i-uiii|h-I tlnir
Hi.viiini tutln- li'_;:ili-.'il iiiii'intv.
On Wcilin silay li-»t   in tin- llous. uf1
.' .iniiioiis aUmumm    ilonouii.e'   ''"-jrepreseiuative. who undergo a kind o*
iui Bill. Ile would insist U[M.n '
ii i-in-' tlie tulles! oaeortnaSy to,
.-.a.i.ii..* its pro. i-ions. It is mi in- jcate the unpMbiltty of ohlaimng strict
■ultiog nml i uapen-ting praf-M-tl I tin- justice for this jiart ofthe Provinoe, and
wont eve* uboutled to   Pattiuwnl | _-u. fading is daily gaining  ground ihat
Kei ent legislation and  the |iersistent
'betrayal   at  Mainland interests  by  its
(representatives who undergo a kind ol
jinetaii!(ii|'h.isis in Victoria, clearly indi-
Tln* new Ministry is forimd. Atior
iiey-tleuerol Davii- is 1'iiin - Miui-i.-r;I tj„. BKwfoioa tn hold Irish tnuls in
D. \V. Higgiim, Kiiiiinii- Mniist.-i', I,.,,,,',,,, i* m, ottnnpt to put tin- linml
QeO. Martin, Provincial Secretary : |,,, j„f, n,„j,v ,„, [reload for.-.i-r In
John Kobson, Ooiiiinis-ir.iii-i- «.f _*.au-ls ; t|tl> i,,|j t,.r.->- b raeagniiad :i- tt ti-.sl
ami Works; ami Robert Dinisnuiir Imj_i_<iiIi Imt in IivIrii.1 it wmilil be
king    Robert—is     Pn-ai-h-nt    nf   tli." „,„■..,. ,!,.,„ u.„-i,---
Cuuut-il. Ill fact In; is tin* tlnern- i),,. TtUgrWfA kiivk : •Tin- lulus
incut ; his leoni'V is ill.' great directing , | |,,.| ,„.| mon be ns reMiiiieefiil anil
(•owi.r ; In-    nwns the   Island,   ud ■*_* I .,„ ,,u\,\,    -,,s  rln-ii (li-liii-    iip|.iiuenls in
live to own the Provinoe, Thii UIMt{j|g tbem |Miin. bj point with ■
i-haugi'is not an improvement.    ******* sts * _ni.tl.-t>.   patience,   iud   tiiu'lpem, m
Rolnon as chicl OoniinixMiin. i "I Lends ,m_t ae their Own. IJoycotliug must
end Works there is na hope for jaettee;  •,.. |,„. down   by making rfwpkeeperi
he is the evil genius of tale Prutfioee, :ilil| ,,, |,rr> s.-elli:i' 'il iI'M'i. ii"I pay.
anil will    take cure   that the   diltriou|]j lighting   must be   mi; pi  sr-erl   bjf
rcpri'si'iiteil hy   tin- minority  shall I..- i iniiiiipiii-,1 petrolt,   end potupeneeHon
plundered Io pay 11'.'sor\ile niajiuilv mllst |„. :,,V!,i-.li'il lioishly to tin*
Hut how long will the people of th ■ vi-tinis nf ili>iinli-|-. The poUce must
Mainland submit to the injustice called |,(. a,.M,,.,l ,,, the iIisIiiiIiihI ili.tiicts
legislation prepared in Victoria? -t"0! with unlimited p»wi is nf search, nin-M
Island—the    iusigiiiliec-nt     Island —  uid reqnilition.
whioh contains nothing bet DuiiMiiuirV p„.|m,. (|ie Royal C.miiiiissinii
coal liehls anil the city of Victoria i> |( ;,.,„.,-,,| R,.,lv,-is IJufler is reported to
decorated with public buildings mul' |ia... ^,\,\ ■ 'It wonld be a seriouH
improved by roads and   bridges  at the :,,,.»!t,.,- with grinrence* Billudrt—ld  to
expense of the   iMainland.
of the   iiienil«'rs   for    Yah
The mem
lepie rill
eAJ/Vi".!' '" i*f—BBtJ'" .Ut'ce.or   fresh
I tenants openly to assocint..' for '.he pro
Victoria, and the result is apparent in ,,...,j,,,, „f t|lei,. i„.>ri.»t "
roadt and bridges from New W.-.itiiiin I ..i>.m„.|| ,„ys :-"Those woiils of
Iter to Harkerville. And this system 'tU,, Oenerel'e should be written in
of representation may last for ev. r, ■,.,,,.,.,, „,■ „„;,[ ,.-„„.,. ,1,,, qmettn
When the   litile bits    of fanning   land I ,.\,n\r "
by the ooaat   of the ..land are  all iin-I    A ,„ her of tbp Oorernmonl savs:
proved by roads  made at.  the  expense       nQpnfml    Bailer   nev. r    need   the
of   Mainland   taxpayers,   it   is  quite word» when -.peeking Bi a viiiii'-s."
possibln that the legislators  trained Iry      The/;,.//r Newt says ;   -"liis testi-
Robson will begin to reinov-   the gre.-ii j m(1|iv VV;l., .;i,„.uiri.,i'  „„ as  ,,,  OM,it al|
backbone ofthe Island into the MO und I ,-lua.on to ,| 1(lK,   |mi*_i_ailt   parts.
Anil Mr. Knipe,   an    English    ii
finiiier who urisa member of the
levy a lax of course, on the .Mainland,
to pay the expense. Hut if the people
of the Mainland permit this system of
i.'presentation In eon'iinie they deserve
tube mined. A Russian dictator
would not venture to do iu Poland
what Robson has done iu a vengeful
mood to the unfortunate iuinateeof
the hospital at New West minster. To
punish the people of that eity for elect
ing a representative opposed to his
system of legislation lie reduced the
grant to their hospital by (1,000,   and
tie. result will be fatal to the unfortunate, The hospital will he closed
and twenty poor persons will be turned
out to die. But by way of ooti-olation
lie proposes lo build in Victoria a
jubilee hospital that will cost #111,000.
The timid cringing people of th" Main
land deserve to sullcr; if they had any
spirit ihey would compel the Islanders
to accept Horn:1 Rule and quit the sys
tern of legislation *liich is knavery—
represented by Robson. It is a crime
to resist the law, but it is a duty to resist the oppressor.
A correspondent iu the Selkirk! says
in a letter dated the 20th, March:—"It
has been raining hard for thirty hours,
and if the rain continues for another
'.iV._ica-,.M -HUW t/!l7%n'*'KI'gii.,i'J*--.,
Iiecause it is very cold a mile higher
than where 1 am. All along the
mountain sides the snow is very
An hour before Senator Nelson was
sworn in as Lieut. Governor ite received
a cablegram from the County of Down
in Ireland, announcing the death of his
fat hi r aged !).'! years.
Europe appears to be ou the summit
of a powder mine. Kranee is one vast
fortification ; and for the lirst time
sinoo the crowning victory at Sedan,
Uermany appears to be alarmed,
Hussia is in a rage, but not resolved to
strike in Afghanistan or Bulgaria;
every state on the continent is preparing for wnr, and the whole United
Kingdom is engaged in preparing to
settle the Irish question.
The St. faines s Ga-,el/e a Conservative organ, says :—"The (Jovein-
in.'lit is at a rertain disadvantage in
dealing with ihis Irieh question They
are the Ministers not ofa despotic,
but a constitutional stale, they nre
bound to walk strictly within the
limits of the law, and if that law is
not suitable to the circumstances of tin-
case, they are not the authority by
which   it can   be  altered,   Ihey   must
apply to Parliament."
The application has been made, and
I.ord Salisbury says:—"The whole
machine of law in Ireland works well,
except, one essential wheel ; that wheel
r. fuses to move in the right- direction ;
the jury system has broken down, and
befori- society can be restored to its
healthy condition that wheel must be
refitted or dispensed with."
The Pall Mall Gazette says: —
"Lord Salisbury's speech is full of his
best qualities, but he fixes his gaze ou
one set of facts, and ignores the others.
lie does not recognise the fact that the
real reason why Knglish Government
has broken down in Ireland it Iiecause
it has failed in redressing wrongs «liicli
aH'ect the great majority of the people.
an 1 has concentrated his attention
merely upon repressing crime which is
the natural, inarticulate protest against
wrongs inflicted by law." We cannot
agree with Lord Salisbury when he
says "thetir8t. thing tn do is to restore
respect for the law : we believe it is
lirst necessary to make the people re
spect, the law, by making it worth) of
respect. The law as il is is unjust ; an
instrument of oppression ; a law which
is Hub better than a liveried I'liaiusaic
bandit which robs in ihe name of lhe
state and plunders with the sanction of
the judge. If Lord Salisbury will turn
to the report of  Lord    Uowper's coin
missi"ii, is ready to prove lhat the
wordt aa qupted were used by General
Tim   Derby Mercury  asks:—"How
many times hive we appealed to all
who love their country to cast behind
them the contemptible promptings of
onwards who would huve England declare before the world that she, with
her thirty-five millions odd, hud been
beaten by three million of the ragtag
anil bob till of Ireland led by the paid
agents of Irish American scoundrel
ism ?"
It is a very preity quarrel as it
s'ainls, the forces are fairly divided,
and the debates iu the house will he
very interesting; but the steam engine
will settle the question by making the
payment nf rent impossible.
Gn.Monday   Alderman   deary,  of
New York was tried for bribery, and
on Tuesday he was gibbeted in Carle
tons report published In the World.
His council,    Ira Hhafer,   was severely
ilisn1«.;f,oi is1,i.J1.v;-«'aP,,ih,tW bris?iesi
shoot me " The next day the World
continued the caricatures, and Carle
ton says: "Comealong old boy, I'm
'rish too."
A brief, issued by the Pope was pub
lisheil in Baltimore on Tuesday. He
authorises the Catholic Bishops of the
United States to build a University
at Washington." "It, shall be," sa;d
his Holiness, the pride of our Ponti-
lice and the glory of our church in the
United States."
On Tuesday, a German lady who resides at Bridgeport, Conn., was brought
to bed of—an elephant. While iu the
family way she visited a circus where
elephants were exhibited, and her imagination influenced the formation of
the child's head, which is the perfect
picture of lhe elephant's; tusks, teeth,
and trunk, all well developed.
The Ortgonian publishes a letter
written by Dr. Sowers, of Washington, who says : "The President takes
nn exercise, he eats loo much, he is too
fai, his muscles and blood vessels are
weak, he is a brain woiker, and if he
will not lit up a room in the White
House, and enjoy the luxury of exercise, it, is only a question of time when,
iu u moment of excitement, lie may
burst a blond vessel and die " "Dr.
Sowers is said to be a famous physician,
but he writes just like a quack.
Last Wednesday, at Kittitas, in
Oregon, George Wise, aged eighteen,
quarrelled with uu Indian woman uho
is described by the localizer as "a vicious character." She pounded the
young man iu good style, he run away
and got inlo his father's house; then
he look out a gun and lired a charge of
shot into the woman's face. She died;
and a jury brought iu a verdict, of "jus
nliable homicide.''    Justice is blind.
A soldier in Walla Walla spent
Monday night in a low dive drinking a
liquid called lightning; it ruined his
mind' he went to the barracks on Tuesday morning and shot himself
The Scotia, a passenger ship from
Havre was wrecked on the coast with
in twenty-live miles of New York
on Thursday ; she had on board 900
passengers but the s' a was calm and
all were saved.
Last Monday a druggist named
Adolph Albrecht was engaged in a
game of faro nt a gambling house, kept
by Ed. Klanagnn and Dave Leuahan,
in -Boston,    The party quarrelled, and
Allireelit killed lhe other two. He is
highly . iliientr'rl and has a great many
rich relation, in the west,and their gold
will shield the murderer.
('oldeiison, charged with the intir
der of Mary Kelly on the street in San
Krancisco, was convicted on Monday,
and will be sentenced to day. The
reptile imagined   himself in    love,   and
mission he    will find that the   enforce
ment of   the   law M it it woold    work I k'11"'1 ""' ",rl ^e™*e she   would   not
tn. .,_,     __.   .„     Iiiiii.i_.mi_i   nf  speak tn hiui.     lie may be hanged   as
irreparable    wrong   to    hu, |,e. Is   ot       ... ,     ;„    ,' ,  8 any m0Vement  for the removal of the
thousands of Irishmen; and, that being I a warning m .n. siny nnjs  woo   i.triy       /
l capital: but,  the  probability of Island
:i separation of the Island and Mainland
une- nunc, will be the liest solution of
the difficulty. In order to place tbe
matter in its proper light, wc must look
at the '-irciinisiaiuTs us they are ; it
would be unjust to ourselves and our
readeti to aaaerl the necessity for such
j Kparatioa without deoMMtrating the
:nhis:ibilit> ol Midi a measure. Our
reader* mutt be pretty well aware that
the interests of the Island we reler
parlii ulaily to Victoria    arc OppOied lo
tlmsc of the Mainland.    Wi don not
aiise Irom prejudice or from whal is
called " WCttonal feeling," it is simply
a matter of sclf-prcscn ation. Victoria,
by the misapplication of words, has been
held up as the centre oi tbe Province,
an,l lo confirm tbat impression in the
minds of outsiders, the Government, the
Home Of  Assembly, and the Supreme
source of great expense, much incon
venience, and, as will be seen hereafter,
great injustice lo the Mainland. That
the capital of a great province like
Uritish Columbia should be on the fag
end of an island separated from nine-
tenthl of iis area and the great mass of
its population, by the Gulf ol Georgia, is
a manifest absurdity and no course of
reasoning can be adduced to defend it.
The only defense lhat could be put forward in its favor, would be the fact that
no decided opinion has been expressed
by Mainlanders in favor of a removal
of the capital and that such removal, if
il took place would be destructive to
Victoria. It is true that no sustained
movement has existed with a view to
produce the change, although it has
been mooted from time lo time ; and,
as to the injury such removal would in
diet on Victoria, wc cannot see that
Mainlanders are in any way bound to
sacrifice their personal interests and
convenience, to accommodate property
holders al the present capital. Hut we
contend that great injury will not necessarily follow the establishment ofa capi
ial on the Mainland. The Island is
rich in Minerals, its position on the Pa
cific will always ensure to it a certain
amount of trade and traffic, which will,
in course of time be enormously in
creased. If the l'rovince as it now
stands was  again  divided, the Island
and lhe Mainland possessine each its
separate and distinct governments, Vic
toria would still be a capital and very
probably more prosperous as the capital
of the Island than in the invidious position of capital for lhe whole united
Province. More attention would be
given to the fostering of Island trade ;
immediate efforts would be made lo establish iron manufactures and the valuable coal seams, outside of those
possessed by Huntington, (-'rocker &
Co., would be opened and worked.
We must not be supposed to base our
objections on the evid.nt fact that a
great portion ofthe wealth ofthe Mainland is being drawn to the present capital, and not oidy is it lost to us forever
but our development is being retarded
by the absence of roads, bridges and
other necessary improvements, the
means for which are being swallowed
up by appropriations for Cowichan and
Nanaimo and the construction of new
law courts, jubilee hospital and other
buildings in Victoria. It is very natural
that Ihe people of Victoria should do
the best they can for themselves, and,
it may be, lhat ihey can sec the early
irobabiliiy of the capital being removed
to the Mainland and therefore, the prudence of raking in all the money on any
excuse, for the advantage and improve-
lent of lhe present capital. This is all
very natural, but it is also quite natural
that we on the Mainland should object
to any such disposition of our money,
and seeing the impossibility of contending against the influence of Victoria
while the capital of the entire Province
remains on the Island, we should consider an immediate change absolutely
necessary. There is no way of counteracting Victorian influence while the
capital remains where it is, and although
the members from the Mainland may
be under the glamour of Island fascination on general subjects it is quite likely they would vote for the removal of
the capital lo the Mainland if the subject was brought up in proper form.
That some of them are incorrigible
traitors, wc are aware, but a motion for
tbe removal of the capital would uncover them, and their constituents, be-
members voting solid for Victoria is not
so absolutely certain as some |*eople
would think. Tlie Victoria habit of
counting like the robber -"one io me
and one to you and one to me again "
—has been noted on several parts of
the Island with disfavor; the facts in
favor of the change are so patent that
if properly laid before the House, we
are inclined to think, that if a division
did not result in favor of a change, it
would demonstrate such a considerable
consensus of opinion in its favor that
the whole question could be taken tip in
all its details with every pros*>cct of iis
lieing carried. At all events the
hange will be made, agreeably if |si>si-
rle, but it will be made notwithstanding
any op|iosition on the part of Victoria.
(K.nTABLI>}[EIi 18131,
Fred.   Riekhofj
OKKtlHI. litAI.KH   |v
Dry   *G-ooas|
BOOTS &    \\{)i
.«;•<•., *.*«
If we are to place any reliance on a
sensational item copied from a New
York paper, the news from Bulgaria is
of a very disquieting character. It
would ap-iear that the Hulgarian and
Roumania Government! bad received
intelligence of a reliable nature to the
effect lhat  the Czar had decided upon
an . iui-_>--,:-'       ' '    —   _WhI—i-ia
which means the subjugation of Roumania also. Il this should turn out to
be true, the commencement of the
of the great struggle will be upon us in
the course of a week or two, for supremacy not only in Europe, so far as position and territory are concerned, but
over democracy and socialism. Like
every beginning, it gives no indication
of the conclusion, but affords a wide
field for speculation. The professional
habitue of the racecourse, before making his bets, always watches the horses
in going through their preliminary
gallop ; he carefully notes the appearance and action of each animal and
forms his opinion accordingly. So it
may be permitted to us, in regard to
the approaching war to note the good
and bad points about the respective
participants. So far as Russia is concerned, we arc aided in a great measure by a very ably written article in
filackw/mil's Magazine for March.
The writer clearly shows, that the great
northern empire has been very much
over-rated in respect to fighting power.
We have noted in some recent news-
paper article that her army, available
in case of emergency, could be raised
to six millions. If men were born
soldiers and governments had nothing
to do but to thrust rifles into their
hands as soon as they could bear them,
such a calculation would be possible in
Russia, for the population of that great
empire, is computed to be one hundred
and two millions. But the writer re-
erred to, says that at most, except in
case of a general levy when everyone
capable of bearing arms would be
called upon to defend the empire, two
millions three hundred thousand is the
extent of her soldiers. Of these he
does not put much value on more than
about twelve or thirteen hundred thousand. He admits, however, that from
the patient endurance under hardships,
the miserable food in quantity and
quality with which the peasant soldier is
contented, and the consequent facility
of carrying supplies with a moving army,
that the Russian soldiers.are on the
whole passable fighting material, particularly when opposed to half-civilised
races and well led. But the last condition the writer referred to, seems to
think is wanting in the Russian army,
The officers are careless and very cruel
to their men. 'I'he common soldiers
fight because they are brought there lo
do it but entirely without enthusiasm,
so that if opixised to well-drilled European troops, they are not likely to effect
much. The Imperial guard is composed of very fine men and they are
picked from all the rest ol the army ;
they are from sixty to one hundred
thousand strong. The cavalry, regular
and irregular, is good, but in modern
warfare, its terrible charges as recorded
in battles of one hundred years ago, are
no longer dreaded ; the terrible execution of modern artillery renders the
cavalry except for pursuit or reconnois-
sance woise than useless. So that in
spite of numbers, a great cavalry force
and very powerful artillery, the Russians
are not.stronger than the Germans, and
we are inclined lo think that if Russia
and Germany went to war and they
were allowed to fight to a finish, Germany would soon dispose of her big
neighbor. But in the present case
Russia has no idea of quarreling with
Germany, at any rate, for the present,
her object is to crush the two little
kingdoms of Roumania and Bulgaria as
being  in the way to Constantinople.
cient   to   hold   the   Russian ami;   in]
check   till help   < ould arrive   from An
stria or some other of the treaty powers.;
Russia appears from overweening conceit to have played her game very badly.    By the treaty of Berlin she bound
herself to dismantle and destroy .ill the;
lortresses on the Danube.    Rnstchuck, |
Sillistria,   Shumla,   Varna and the resi
of them were to  be razed, so that there;
would be no point J'tippuir for Russian
troops in  case  they thought   proper to (
return to  Bulgaria,    lint lhe   Russian-
disregarded this provision ul  the treaty
and left them in the Bulgarians  whom .
they   regarded   with   the   greatest  con-
tempt,       This   very foolish   act of  despising  an  enemy, will cost ihcm un
dearly, for «c learn that the Bulgarians
and Roumanians are at tiling and garri-'
soning all these fortresses and as they
are    fighting   for   hearth    and   home
against  an enemy far more  bated and
feared than Turkey cvei was, they will
no doubt make a formidable resistance.;
What   is still more,   if  Russia  has the!
temerity to attack them, Prince Alexar-,
der will   undoubtedly be recalled, ami.
we ihink. would respond without a nu'-1
ment's  hesitation.    Wc  are quite sure
ihat if he returned he would not lack i
tortile   very hest  kind of war muiciiul |
and all the pecuniary  aid  he might re-1
quire.     If Russia   attacks Bulgaria and ' Oppoelt-  to Cunningham-.ftJ
Roumania  she will   not   have an easy I M Uu-nml-ts Mn-.-t
task before her.
Of First-Cta Quality
AMI       \ I
Moderate   Rata*.
Cniiiei   ol   I'ront    and  Befbie Sty
. I W    wis rMINMTI ||
■   AM.
!.iin moved
tn the stoic IftMyon-Hid.
Coulter A tv, '       e   '
A rcrmirkith--' i-nniphli-t hot hatt boi n
piihlb-lu-n. hy Mr. -I. Tliuinaiiii, nf New Vurk,
in uhirli it in iliowu. cn Ibe itrtmgth of
o.fieiitl statistics, that heev is tin; lia_UthU»t
drink known. Tli6ge statistics show, says
the writer, that tbs risks incurred In Insuring tlie lives of U tt-itn-il beer-drinker., are
li'.-.s l>y -40 tier cent, thun the ordinary risks
id Biie.h trannaetioos. The *l*.;.tli-rate per
1,000 in the regular army of the Unite.1
Suites in 1885 waa 10 !l ; M tint, eve-n us
compared with snldiers in peace time, wc
Hnd tbat men employed in breweries bave a
substantial advantage in paint of low rate
uf mortality. Mr. Thoinanti further gives
a number of Interesting fsots connected with
American breweries, and the workmen engaged there. In every brewery there is n
room in whicli beer Is constantly on tap, tu be
used by every workman at pleasure and free
of charge. The average daily consumption
of nial- liquor for each individual is*j;t-.'l7
glasses, or about ten pints. According to
the statistics given by tiie author, tbeie i« a
considerable number of men who consume
between forty .and tifty glosses a day, and
two men arc reported ns drinking, on an
average, seventy glasses daily. With u
view of ascertaining in the most reliable
manner possible the effect! of the use of
malt liquors, the physicians of the benevolent fund in question examined one thousand
of the brewery workmen, as to their general
state of health, condition of liver, condition
of kidneys, and condition of heart. In
addition to this, the doctors weighed snd
measured each man, and tested hii strength
by the dynamometer. These examinations
showed that there were, in all, twenty-live
men whose physical condition was iu some
respect defective, the remaining 075 enjoying
exceptionally good health, and being ot
splendid   physique.    There   were   H00   men
who hail Ihjoii -...tfuy'jil oi    l-T.--iv_.ig fnuu   five
*,., ic. y_„,-*,, it-m from leu to fifteen yearn,
122 from fifteen to twenty years, and 40
for more than twenty years. One special
case referred to is that of a man fifty six
years of ago, who hnd been at work iu
breweries uninterruptedly for thirty-two
years, who drank beer during that tunc at
the rate of fifty glasses per day. but who
bas never been ill, nnd at the present time is
perfectly healthy, vigorous, uml active,-
Public Opinion.
Kiiniis.ily Ma-sir-jft-i ufi.it- Vluiii, p^j
mm. ul ttntetgmOm Lyman,   M.-nn-bil
B|AVIN(J   M-.Y.'I.KI)   Ills n.NMjl
■    tion with Mr. HoNauf-hteu |„ ,J
preporeil to do all kind, nf
f Watches   sent   by    mail    i.i   '-,|.r-|
I attended to at onee.
33 C.
The  question  then  arises,   what have
fore the next session, could invite theni'these two kingdoms  in  the shape of
lo resign. True, Kobson and Davie
would vote for tlie retention of the
present capital and that would give the
preponderance to the Island as it was
intended they should,  in  the event of
., and, that being]
so, Irishnipn cannot   respect the law, i poeket pUioU.
armies to oppose a Russian attack.
They can nominally raise between them
about half a million of men, but badly
armed, badly drilled and badly officered. With a leader like the late
ruler Prince Alexander, poor as the material is, it would offer a resistance suffi-
The following letter appears iu tho Lund
A genie* Uecord : —"Sir, — 1 read with s. ine
interest the suggestion made by Colonel
1'aikes as stated in the Land Auenuf iferoifl
for January 8, and must u rite in answer to
your remark that it eaniiot he done. 1 be
gan to work here last year, and all through
IS8« have worked liken laborer, tilled dung
carts, mucked out the Cows, mown the
crops, pitched the hay, staoltl d, drilled,
worked the engine, &,c, &0,j iu fact, done
everything except ploughing, thatching, nnd
going on the road wltl) the cart 1 played
tennis twice last year, cricket once, nnrl had
ou my dress clothe., twice iu the year. 1
never go to market, I can't stand being
amongst dealers and butchers round a ring :
1 don t gi> to ehureh. Ibavodouo all-night
work with regard to cows calving, Arc, of
which we have had thirteen, ami 1 attended
to our tiny fiook Of thirty ewes entirely iny
self and with the greatest succes.-, none being without milk and wc only~lost two
lambs and no ewe-'. I maintain thnt boi u
gentleman—by this I mean those Who auburn to have u fir-d rate education ind live]
more or less iu a society where their minds
improved from day to day -OOU111 do all
work on a farm fir better than ordinary
laborers, and I am mire that two like myself
cau do the work of three or possibly foot
ordinary farm huud-t. 1 frequently work
late ; sometimes till twelve. Many times I
unload the carl at night of coal or com.
Sometimes I have to kill my dinner ; some
times go without. Since Christinas, with
one exception, I have seen no oue hut the
men. I believe if the land of Kngliud were
maiiai*i'p| hy gentlemen's sons, wliu are not
too proud to work hard, that not only would
there lie no necessity for their going to
Canada, but that we shall hear less of laud
in the owners' hands going out of cultivation. There may be'a special reason for my
being able to defy scandals uml criticism*',
and to work at home as 1 would abroad ; a
special reason that keeps me iu Kngland, if
possible ; but the fact is none the less apparent that I do do what you say is impossible. I have worked till live dung eurting,
rushed in, had a hot bath, walked ten miles,
waited for a train till 10:115, arrived iu London at 3-30 a.m., and later in the day wouhl
be iu the Park, i'iceadilly, kc, as if 1 had
lived in town all my lite, betrayed by
nothing except my healthy appearance.
Colonel Raikes might be amused to seo me
with no hat, coat and waistcoat oil', tilling a
dung cart one clay, and the next meet me in
Piccadilly. My excuse for troubling you
must be to show you that what ^you say is
impossible is being done, if only iu a solitary
case.—Yours truly, Bos."
A late addition to the Sonote is Mr.
Seneeal, a man whose -nunc is too well
known. Never wns patronage more ignobly
used than the appointments io the Canadian
.Senate. Electioneering pervices and sub
seriptions to election funds are probably the
best passports to one branch of tlie national
legislature. We talk of the abuse of patronage by kings and their favorites ; what could
they do worse thou is done by the party
leader or demagogue?— The Week.
Messrs Ko.snitliiil, Idler 4 ('
" v. urn. i,\r.oi_ "
Fine Boots & Shoes
BONTON   AMI .-AN   l-HAMIsili.
______ I'Al.ll'llKNlA CRAOKKH l.'O,
I.OS ANOEL08 AM) KlYKKr-llii
hami'i.i:  ROOMS:
i'ITV AUCTION MART, ftaven mil
New W.'siniiti-ic
™     I inti'iiil to iiiiiku •nplicsl Is
Chief Ciiiiuiiiiisi.il'->'' nf I,inula and tt'oiki
{ii'i-iiiiisiiiii t-i {inrohaie almut _itu iffll
hu nui'- nr less, ■itiiatfil in N«* n\
niinstvt' Distriut, "Uroiip Dm-, i,ml rl
Kr'.iln-i! uk fullim-M :-- Commencing si ' ill
lnbontfiO chains north uf north srilMij
nl lot-171, tllano* i.mill aboil.60_l,j..*H
ui-.at ali.'lll 41) I'liniim. tln'll.a' Snlltll -I""*]
-hania, thenc. 1'ii.it about40 clialsiatt.8
jilai-i. ol i-'iiiiiiiiiiic'i'iin-iit.
II. .1. A. BllIINl
I'ort Mirmly, li. C, March 7, is.*.:
nlii-i- is hereby ulveti that I Intnl.
rij.|'li<ritii'ii tn ilii> Chief C	
'irr-niU.Ji.ii tO_j
of l.-nilViiiiii Works fm
ellMO ltto Iiuoilli'il ,'lL'i'i-i-s ol lain! in He
Wi'HtiiiiiiMti'r ilintiH't nn follows:
Co euetng nl a .take on ihcbsMM
lliirrunl Inlet at 01 near tlio sou theost eal
rrf lot l!IH, Ihi'lii-i' fotlnwlllfl slll.n- line toll
southwest corner of lot 4BH, thHir.'""'
aloDR western bpopdary of rmiil W "
irlrains, tln-iii-i- wast Iii Siiyiiiiuii P'n*.
theiuri' following naitl crt'ek uml line. ,,l'f
103 southerly tn the In'mrh at point ofatj
•1NO. H. HKNOEHfsOl*
Yiuu'oiiviT, h. c\, February Bnl, IH-7
Notice  is  hereby given that I iuU'"1'
make application tn the Chief Ouinuii1"1"
of Lends anil Works for pefOlitsioii t" If
cha-ae two hundred acres of luml in then*
Westminster District, ileeortbed ne fnllo**-
Commencing at a Blake net on thtlottw
Bnrrard Inlet at or near the _Mtl.ot*to4j
of Indian lle-*erve, thenee following'
line to the southwest comer nl let
thence north aloni^ west boundary uf ■*•■
100 chains, theiioo west HO chain*, ■l"*
southerly to the nnrtheiuit corner ofM
Reserve and along the enetern line ■■' *
Reserve to the beach at poiut of oomiw|
Vancouver, it, C, Feb. 3, 1887.
t*9" For artistic monumental work apjdy t<
George Rudge, "Victoria   Marble   \\ Orkfl,
Douglas   Street, Victo.'U.
agent, New Weatminater,
Dr I.kDcc'h Pninar-UieoLDBRT. mi>«,8,'°*J
ly ue (Hul, ami mo.-t rrliadlr remedy for '<"■■£.
nf BIIl'I'IlEflBBD MK-fSTRCVTION, *U(1 Otlier ■''""!!
dinfui.'-H, mil wherever lliey hav bo**i> l-in**"*
lave driven <-very oth«*r remedy out of tti »lH*7
Tlirv wer.-timt imroilnr*'-! into Puris. I ' **2j
Dr. In-Due lu 1M.19, »uil 1i»tb mi H-dnci u-« ■'{"
enof* of tho |.ubl(ta that thev hive for l"**(«
llu- HtimdluK remedy in n\ery hou-oho 1<I. l,lJtjj
iiiu.it not ii«' thht'ii daring pregnancy. A- •*"**];
rlu«. nnd D.8. Ourt.B \ Oct., New W*-6*"ilD,T,
T, McNceii'y. I.Bcluer'R LnndlUK ; H. Mrnn^
()■'., Vaneoi ver ; 1'imbiry * Co., Nauali"^^
WlmlcBalo of Lnngley & C».. Vi-tona U**";.*
toria. d-alers iu Mcdl.-ine; HnBtings Raw »»",.
The Var*i*o:iv r Drjltf Co., Vauci'iiver ; V. *:mM
Cnrlnej tt dm., Vnnr-.-iiv.M- and Kamloop"; z:lm
C     l(     Ainn-'k, I Curlnej ft l*m., Vnnroiiver and  KandoOK   ..
i I.ovell. Yale ; \V. B. Mft-jrin, Prleet ValU-y : t!
It Co., fi.amlo.>pfi. j-'Dit ftlooq Cijetti
latk skw> mm
iVince   K-wnftn-k    hi*  doubted   MMH
Mffksfei ti.-   !'uin itiuii of a niu-**uui.
j no retain to mnooem that •»--mji u
j, Tays liegt, to auDoune*- t »Uw people ■ i I "•■■ ■"> bvMiM ot Af*_uu__ri ,„
JM  Moody   that   be ha* ji.-t roo*nttn\ i      Ueaetml    Kalettt
((Jriidhl .ine   ■-'   ImUmT and t   n. y -.ii-.j*. i
h ht* '.ili-r-. hnop 1
.Vj o.iiuu» and dauber una. aay-. Mr. Mownt
u the enforutmeat of the   Scott Act,   oh -..->
BV -J "tn. tsotnt, l'ar)uui*-uu.>    Srr--Ui \ ■ Ul '■"" »e**bng againat ii, that   tunlly uiy ot
tar ludu, _ut«*l tha thr (SwrwsussMl   hail 1 Ul*-."-tie** of the pea**can be ioduwl to do
M,     Tin.    tno*     IMS    BOM     _tiiv»d
\tt,ft\  evcrythit. with   i-ai-l* .i**
IgMHild It* e.»ui|.;.f--.|. Many caily IwffH
It,,.*- hotm iu !')•■ <m h»rth'- mat fortnight, but
ri«* are numen-u-. Hi-wrr-tai-d »tnul. \* hi.l,
. J.t>nly In* jduutt-d out ebost tin--tim*-.
fcriirr garden-* nol potato petchse thould
j [ u I"* ft* pored sod soara.
l.i*.itMv     Hie town i*. b*ff.uning i . look
|ilittle niort- li*.-!>,   the tli*..  ....    -..-. in ..ni
"I ill**-     Alt! gk   |p.'
,1,     JHHtl..  I   <il    HU    UlUt.;    V..IS   -lioit,   .Hid
hate totered   epoo geoUl   Mftaf, (be
■pMfOMafaa ol bsory noai In toe otomu
I •_,,..   il.   \itil.|f  I*--.--,    III    tin     i  n.    .,m\.-|.'
Iwili*. and tht* ft-** banooeon Uie   ti-'t-.
base sabosM eoeed ipssi larlsod n-nui*.
Tm  I'Min tm  1'hkmim Hmitus     Hi,    ' '"■" **ssssaWoai thi-i.-furf the  bodlords
rotleineu   dopolt*d    thi-    I.1--    DO   M I ...    !,u ■'*'•■"■ ->>■«" tlo-y «.„-.,| OM\Omt Mr. < .l_.pt
ii  l:ut.     lie na* (.•'■-.niidty u r/ary " "bill,
... .m.i reaped .!■:■   man, m i< ti .•-..•■■-....      Komortof Marat Tinntlfisn  of  oAaen
t» a larg" eir-1-* u| eeifualul iu< -      Hi*. * il ■"■■ ut.*.    It u bIm roportod that a ototomot
paeiatinn in pulirioa, drva upon bin * rlti- • • KiaffUahr. nrit) has been   exaooted,   uud
'•"•'-on,.    ,uuu.,.i of th- Immm  oftom
*!1 fOOnMtta*S ttwm tMOttoM l,lu "nbUrv.
'1 k f ■hm. h ot ,-t liny M_Kd_i_n, ^t fam
Uu. haa baaa pa.tly ..■atiujaj Ih tin-
IkoetoSNTtoon fain. Tlie fi*....-, *,'*> _*r
raslsd i>- fan it.- iii_-*ri<*r h^.i  baeo  nttod
I be Britiah t*ooottototoi iii*. varatd tbe
li-.L-.tiuu Hmssoswl oi a uroj.--.vd rabal-
hou- ■oaaojaot fr.-m RoMMfla, koaertop.
t*it.   N.ibakoff.' with  it  lund . i   Uotttciu
' 'ni-tdlo-iilly MUtrtl that  _T   M Ml
tn otl) Btedaota, haw l^n urrt-at.*d t.,r bor.
n- tion with tli.- i.-.-.utly dt-.. ..mu;\   j,|,,t   l(,
ou--.i--.ina_-- tba Oatl    Om   .| th- n
■t ooann.
The I'-ntihh t abii^t .Irridrd upt.u a  land
|    ,   ■ hi. h iii'liMduallv, were uni'ollad for,
blsara a widow ud three efaildrrti, who,
I», lirjif. -ir.- well provided for.
hn i Kami.11 rr»i Cm a ik.    The Kobaoti
| • ' n -nt «i(li their -.Hint Follow
,, |»ii>*h<*tl tli- I-..io .o t  for ;i mlUion,  ni'l
p .-ni ,.i t a bleb  ..ill drag trom the
Utnot Hi-   th-jidv li.-.uily tt\.d   paO|rio,
I befeqnbite ainonut to |»ay tor sinking fund
■ an-I Inttreot Tbe loan uill lu- .ill *■•■■ ut
I uul soothor  ovardrafl   roqolriog  snothor
I kin sod  iifif t,i v.  ,   ii. ik I   teuton, will be
j iniitl on, in tho ■ante way, by oar blunder
■ represtotatlves.
|sii\tiii\,m. Imisthi:. tim townspeo
|,i.must koowtotheli wrmwi thai wears
Itiitoofil l*oth hy tlie local (iovernmentand
I tin' railway company. The toxea sraool-
Bgtsd troin OS With tin uMi-t '■«. ni' i sting
I Msieloo. but all appeals for better roaili, to
I uy nothing ol eren the most primitive jail
in,irt noose, an- List* ued to with a deaf
The ri*-uiIt i-* ;i road Iwl ween this town
|.iip| New Weatminater which is dangei*ot_s to
I hi ni.mi life, brutally croal to hor«eg and pro*
|,l.ii'ti.e of heavy I -*-1-> stag*- owner*.
Wf trust thnt .i great '-ffort will bo made
I t,p-.priM" justice forth.* residents and pro*
Jirrtv holders of tiiin town daring the pres-
|p-iit Keiwion of th.' Dominion Parliament.
11in. Oofernment. which i*. supposed to act
I f.irthf best intercut* ot tbe country, i.'.iu not
b permitted  to oouutenanoe or wink at a to demand from Knglenna statement an  t
.      »  t M.i I . I    • .1  I.:....    ______   *....   t        1*   __«.-    -.w.   es.rs
'h»t l.'o liutiuai* bas been soiiai
Polish frontlet
Tin* London   /*-'■*/-• tVeno mUosbos Mi.
Dillon for whot   it tarns thr   unjuatiflabla
blodrsooe ol tha hnslmas ot  the   (louat*   in
ijoeetionJoa the Qoromoiaot bi irgord  t*»
rather ICejiar i orraet.
The  renewal of   the   union   of   Au**tria,
I Italy, aud ularmoay agou mokes a  group
Willing and able t-i couiiU'iaet all dia-
Itarhanoee of thu penae. and ia rogardad
i hi ;i -.-ii ii .nit. .■ of i f.-uiphte dtfettrire  alb
Tha « onff rring of tin* Onlur of the Itlack
Bogle upon Count UobiUut, the Italian
stiite-.ni.ui, ou Kuiperor Williain- birthday,
will he a notional event, mul in ragottleu
on all sidas as a moat Importanl ooenr-
Tbenewaoapar AdfeU *t:iU'» that a military otravonttun haa bean oouoluded between
Austria ami BorvU. SOOOrdlna to tbt terms
of wblob Servia will be an ally of Austria in
the event of a war between the latter
country and l.ii--ia.
The (London Horning Pont «.)■■: The
French anxiety orer the forming in n new
illiante between Italy, Auntiiu, and tier
many is without foundation, and that uo
recent event is more favorable for the main
t- nonce of the peons of Kurope.
Tlie ('hiunher of lleputieM decided to con-
idera motion re<-nesting the   Government
IWiuhof their own law.   They made tli
I place the tei minus of the railw ay le Oanas it
vm for the public advantage \ tne iudividu
.1 profit to be obtained by oarryhig it farther
must not be allowed t>  Interfere   with   the
|(fticral welfare.
Timi.i-.k    There i- everv probability that
| tnnher,  easily got out,   will  so ui bo aooroe
anil for   sueh   ftiekH   ua   may   be   oheapl)
llmnight to the mill*-, a good price shouhl be
loiitnuied.   Up to :t recent poiiod much vain-
Inlilc timber bus been wantonly wasted, iu
Iuoler to door land wbicht when cleared, was
|re*itly not worth the value of the timber de-
■beyed, with that 'ohjei-t.   The experience
Inf many  Uonodlana ought  to  have taught
I'lu'iii better.   In many parts of Canada tha
ptHan bnrnod Immeoae quantities ul tnlen'
lid timber that would have brought within
I the bat yonr or two twice the value of the
liim'  forms   that   now     till    the SpOOO    0008
Iwi.'iipied by noble treeh.
Tiikv Mav dr Dooravau.
P. R.
nndicato or their agente, appear to be
gilwiya "toklngohanoes" i tbatts, .they do
tilings whieh they must well know ara ille-
l^il, iu tlu- expeotatton that the persons in*
Html are too poor or too muoh afraid of sn
Ilir^H a unrporallon, to oppose thonii Bfory-
Iihil* know't. that the company have uo more
|ri^ht t'. build   tin-   branch or  extension to
Vnit'tiuvir,   than they have to build houses j whieh £14,806,700 was for effective ami t'3.
tlie manner io whieh the fund of ^to,500,000
in rentes paid under the Convention of 1815
had been used The fund now amounts to
A deepotoh from MoOSOWnh says that thu
Julians who were held an prisoners by l.,i*-
Alula had arrived there with the   OCOOptton
ol Major Bnvoironx. who hod been detained
to act as Han Alulu's phynieian. C.unniuni-
oation between Maosowab and the Interior
woo ont otl.
It is reported that «ix |>eraoua were captured in connection with the reeent plot to
aosflooluato the Czar and hanged. Ite-
Qarteff, the man who inurdered l.ieut.-
Cul. Sudeken, uasiwainated thre. yeara aj^o,
ami who was ouopoctod of having planned
tbo plotagninot tno Oaors life, is taid to
have been one of the aix.
It is underatood that it i. the policy of
t iermauy end Rooafa to restore the former
relations of the three Kiiiperors. Itnssiati
dlplomatea atate that until that is acoom*
plished Kusaia will refrain If rom initiating
any diplomatic action iu Bulgaria. Thu attempted adjustment of the Bulgarian
trouble Initiated by Turkey has proven a
lu making his annual statement iu Lhe
British House of Commons the Secretary of
State lor War aaid the estimates for 1887*88
ihowedau expenditure  of £18,393,900,  of
I    onr streets,   They are prohibited by iheir
Iclmrter   and   the   railway act rd 1879 from
Mldlng any branch of a greater length than
Im miles ; they have   no right tO ixteiel the
llint-auil  they have   no right to ohongo thfl
Bsrtninns,   so   that   their reprosentatiou to
l|nirchaserH of their lot:, at Vancouver, that
li'ri! place is to be llu- terniiiius, in a fraud.
Ill-it they have no right to do anything at
|lWt Moitly; the line to that point does not
Wong to' them and their constructing
■iilipi braiii-h or eXtoiiaioii, is au outrage on
Ibw nml vented rights,
(tflS/JOd    fur   uoii-ell'ective    r-ervloes,      The
total number of men on tho home and  co-
I niial    MtabllshmentS   exclusive   of   those
serving in India, is stated at 14.1,UfH.
The Official Qatette censures the Uussian
press for reviving tin; allegation that the
relations between Hussia and Germany are
unfriendly despite the Government's denial.
Thfl paper adds that the revival of this state*
■ vit is especially censurable just now, because it la made ho soon after the execution
ofthe "bloody, judgment* at l.ustchuk,"
for which many partisan journals have held
(iermauy and her agents in Bulgaria respon-
The London I)aih( IVeun nays Ihfl  OoVOrn-
Qffmony boa. ceded to supply her whole   |||#||| ,|UB||Rr|K,^. Cnionist-l.iberal.s that
lln"> Ml,h "iwatinn iinw. _ it iuteiida to introduce concurrency in Par.
"Bed alooholic noses cured in n week is.. ||ainent remedial and repressive Irish pro-
|i»w ami mid London advertisement. pnealo.    Tbe remedial measure ih to  lie   di
4 pi toe of land woe sold in the city ol vided iuto two parts, one dealing with ores*
|i-'ii.|-'!i the other .lay at the rate uf fen } slug matters such us Inoluelou of leaseholders
|unllinii dollars per acre. i iu operations of l>aud Act and   suspension
atQueen Victorias table ther-* are three **eHctiono, thoothor to JM   introduced   at
rrantsto  every six   une*.!*.   When  the|»«t/^0o^li;*wi%l«ndpurolioooantl
-al Is finished her   Mofrol y is the   lirst to   ■**<»■ ' '"vernmciit Muest.ons.
Ilftve the room, M- Nelidofl, th- Russian   Ambassailor   at
tt fop «f m* Van* Mft.i_._-ai..-.. " who died In  Coitttantloople. hod tn audience  with   the
.l*l|i>l Id'   I  I'll'    .A| OllSini  III  ,       M IMi  Hit (|   ill   , j.V 1       | Jj.       !•       \|     ■       _.       ii      i
■Algi'iii. I.U1V,   I,,' »,,-   •'.Inr lililat   liini. in  Sp-I***'" p""1 tliendrrrrlriri'il ti, Ins Mnji's y that
Ik" .-..iiii"   „.« .,1,1 „r....,.■ know., i„ii:" '.*-"•","f l;",a '";>;•l v."   ■ "!•*""''
I     helped   to   linilil    A,a, !„•    Ill-frig-.   ihi..M™t.i.lliil'jar.»,l.a.llKi*'.iu8.'leH»,»...l ex-
iy^       ' ;.- ■ i -I     -'tit.i.lli.l. With till' nt.'tliill ill till.
| (Itt'iiiian Ministry rnpeoSog tlur Unitarian
trniilili'.    M. Neliilolf har. Hi'iit a noti> In lhe
lutj in Scutt Act ess.-.. A juKti.-e ol
■ ulni bIii.uI.I I..-1 wuuld I* expoi..,!
uul ..nly l'i iiii|M'|iularilv l.ut ti, outrsge. It
i-ili.ii-l'.ir u-._-_.iy i.tnt ami- «l| the
-r.tm.iy sslegusiil. ul |ier_oosJ lil^itv In
iwii.lluis down simiisJ iiisgirtr.to., with
ari.ilrary power., ,uiils_lectei| ia the iut.Tct
i.f the prwiiutcr* of the Acl, »o tl'.t tl„
rinxp-trst-) i. at riiu-e pn»K. iiti.r a0il leder.
■■ouie ol tin■*• men, Mr. Muwat a.|mita,
hsve uut even hail the i„i.:,jary legal train
in-c, tn (jet men legally tr«uie.l le ueapt Hie
pl.ee heiug often uii|H,f,il,|,., |„ „t||,.,
w.ilili, hy legislation whii-h J..e. liol-miy
with it the eonK-ieiiej.. ol llie |M-..ple, a niiu..
Ui ..(ilisti-ii-ts iu tin. kw-awdue ooeatry
have hein got, a. regar.U thu. .uhj.ct, into
tlir .a.ii'lilion ol Irelainl, an.l   it has beeOCM
in-i.-.iaiy loreeort  to what mUet
llrlaiul wouhl l-e .rouMili-i.-.l an ,-\tiro,niiu
anly violent inii.nre ol ooereioa, V.
"THK I'lTY Or  II.
We aie itamliiig in the ia.e ol a t.-nihle
erisis iu In-laurl, in spile oi all lhat la.i.i
llan.ii, Ipli ihuri'liill has pcopbeeled i" tin
contrary, ft is nut s political erisis ; it in
not a social eriain, though hoth these have
Uelpril to create it. It i. a tinancisl crii.ui.
Whether lluiiie Rule lie -_i.-,iiti-,l ", nol,
whether the Plan nf ('aiuiiai^n he euceeeefal
or not, a vast iiunilwr of Irish t.-naiiia «ill
be rained thii year. Iti. the natural out
eome of a legislation which has rewarde.l
idleaee. nu.i pefjar; ; of au agitation whi. h
Ira-, iliiectly reeninineiiileil them. Almoat
the w hole nf Kuglinli legiilation iiinm Itish
lanil i|Uestious r-iii".- 1.11 ha. I.'-.-ii a ilil'ect
lliciteiiullt to look poor, to show ilelits, anil
to swear that "the rents are impossihle.'
The farmer who owed arrears hail them
wiped off; tlie farmer who show-eil hin lau.l
full of weeds and rualn-- had hin rent re-
iluced ; the farmer who had set hin Inml for
ciopn of llax, and so ruined it for years, was
relieved and cmiiniiaerateil ; whil.- the honent
man who did hin l.iit, ami paid hin rent ou
the adjoioing farm, got nothing. These
plain hints given liy Knglinh legislation have
been unproved u|iou liy liinli iigitatinii. I'he
foinier only rewarded lying anil idling ;
while the   latter plainly   recoinineliiln theln.
It is of the hint moment to the sordid
patriots who uie Woking the life-blood nf
the Irish pea-ant, that hin destitution lhe',1
lie signal and hin rent proved Impossible,
The people have lieen openly nml delilier-
ately taught that agitation will pay them
hetter that agriculture, and that an Ostentft-
tiotis poverty in the sure roud to wealth mul
eoinfiii-t. I'he result in that iu the pnnrci
districts I.i -I. farming has gone to ruin. All
the /.ealous and tarn-taut care whicli the
honent fanner bestows upon bin Iml in now
regarded an ineie folly. What use in there
in getting up early, in sowing ami planting
bettmee, in intoning the weather, in keep-
nig down the wei'iln '! If men appear comfortable ami thriving in their fanus, will not
agitation decay, and the National League
die a natural death ? Accordingly, the liinli
peasant ban been really dragged down Into
terrible poverty, not by paying rent, but by
being trained iu idlcucns, lying, and false
sentiment, He in taught to attribute all his
vrrongs, real ami imaginary, to somebody
elne. He is told that he can become licli and
happy by legislation and not by labor. If
thi. In: so, what matter is it whether thin or
that law In* proposed for bin good ? If lie
gut lli'iiie Kirl. to-morrow- would that help
him OUt of hisililiiculty ? If a great foreign
war hi-oiight with it a sudden rise of prices,
will the man who bus neither crop noi- stock
on his land protit by it? This is the terrible
futtiie whicli is before us. A generation of
mer, however well disponed and quiet, who
huve been systematically urged both by
empty bombast and solid pride to idle and to
throw the blame of tbeir poverty on some
om: else, will not be untaught these lessons
without terrible distress and suffering. There
will he  despair,   nml   with   it   crime,   the
natural consequence of despair.   There will
be more expatriation and expropriation than
was ever tlreinit of by any legislator, But
the real blame will rest not upon the landlords, however their foolish harshness and
still more foolish weakness may I ave 11* .-
liit-eil occasional harm, but hjh.ii the blunderers and the plunderers, the Knglish legis
latins and the Irish agitators, who have
assiduously and only two successfully taught
a social and pleasure-loving people tliat idleness in no harm, and that labor is mere
■unity and vexation of spirit. What laws
an save a people who fall into this terrible
snore ? -./. /'. Mulmfi/, m tl" lin'.lhi
Allimii Kxiisi. Brer Tutor "Whirs
1st lazy i-iipscaleoii Jeemes dat he sin' oome
to out ins dat load o* wood he promise me
for dat pyah o' shoes I half-soled liim?"
Sister Hester:      'Well,    brer,   you   inns'
IBS .leeius dis llliiinin' lie's  daiil.
MaIIKKT.  -I.iinlin :
Shovel :
you   getting
1  ain't   iloin'   nothing   par
by   Ih.
i his hid the small Bible
late lii-iu-r.-il "I'hineee"
many yet,*, deposited, hi
iu a osjket of p  rock
fl'irilon   fi
IViniUni-   Cnstlr
turns, the biriliplac ni the Apostle Paul
I own connected by railway to Mernina,
s'tln- piim-nml niapoii   no iln-  southern
Hsituf Asia Miiim    u distance of soventwu
A skillful Vienna penman, llerr.l. Sofer.
.sent to tne president of the French
ail.my   of   Sciences,   M.    Iiiri.-n   de   la
gnu-jare, a grain of  wheat renting in 11 glass
"ii which   he had written  an  address
frrniisting  of   forty   French    words   easily
jilile for good eyes.    The academy showed
fiiirih interest in the curiosity.
Prince Albert was the lirst of our royalties
'•Ubble in land speculations, and there is
pn ilnubt that n considerable portion <if the
t fortune that he left was the fruit of
mm transactions. The precise nature of
I royal Interest ill South Kensington has
Mmt yet been  made clear.    When the full
■rl  tine   history   is   made   known   there
la.  some  queer  revelations.—tomtoii
Ir-im-e   (iiovnnclli, whn died at   Venice a
f»w liny* since, left a fortune of sl."i,0tK),000
»teniy monev.   Some years ago ho married
fl'slisb   Princess,  and she died in   giving
P'tk   to a son.   The   birth   took   place in
piis, and   the   rather   left   the   infant   in
'«i«"niaii   aunt,   and retired to live the
'ofa   religious recluse iii   Venice.    The
f0", having lieen bom and reared
*• l'rciK'h subject, and if  be dies,
nly heir, the, fortune goes to the French
'"eminent. I'.ITnrts are lieing made to
"'"the boy go to Venice to live so that the
'tune may he saved to Italy.
"'he Vienna AUgemeini Mnlielni-•■/.» Xnt/nei
that the general confidence ill the
"••ulatinn against hydrophobia, as practiced
" Ullinann and KoUiseh, of Vienna,
'rreat that two persons bitten in Mns-
* bv dogs supposed to be rabid were sent
Vienna to be inoculated, although there
**bi in Warsaw an institute modeled after
*l of   Pasteur.   As a curiosity it msy he
iu Franoe,
i be is
I'm i,-I'la-ssing Turkey for 'payment uf arrears iu the war indemnity due Hussia, and
reproaching the Porta for spending money
due Russia ou the Turkish in my  and  navy.
A iiiiiiiif.-.tn by I'lissiiii) I'liiistitiitionnlists
has been published at Vienna. They repil
dinlc any t'liniieetioii with thn recent attempt
nu tin- life of the Czar. The manifesto
enumerate, the sins of the present regime,
especially emphasising that of humbling
its.-ll before I'rinec Itininorck. The three
chief imiiits of parly creed are : That a consultative chamber be summoned, the t'zar
retaining the right to decide with the majority or minority, as lie pleases ; that the
press be granted freedom of speech : and
that pnlitical prisoners be amnestied.
lien Tisza, Hungarian Premier, in a
speecli delivered in the Lower House of the
Hungarian lliet said that since the Austro-
Hungarian extra military credits had lieen
voted the peaceful hopes tiitcrtained by the
Government had been fortified. TheQovern-
ment, he continued, could only maintain
peace if the Monarchy was in a position to
throw its weight into'tbe scale with decisive
effect, and if necessary make on energetic
defence of tho country's vital interests
againat otlier powers, which although
equally desirous of peace, kept themselves
prepared for war. Sacrifices made for the
army, Hut Tisza declared, had been well
employed, for the military strength of the
monarchy was now as efficient as that of any
other |ioiver.
Ilium.. Probam.k.— A harvard professor
has made the calculation that if men were
really ns big as they sometimes feel there
wonld be room in the United States for only
two professors, three lawyers, two doctors,
and a reporter on a Philadelphia paper. The
rest ol us would lie crowded iuto the see
and have to swim for it.
Tm l.uini!
Hilt,   'nw   an
"Oh, I din	
tickler.     I wus n-gettin' on fust-rate as   OUS
of the unemployed, when the hloomin   frost
broke up, aud 1 Was obliged   tn   take   ou   a
|oh."        _ 	
•• li.-nii.itine "  is  the   now substance nf
les ul hoots and shoes.    It  is Impervious
tn wet md has a stronger resist a to wear
than   leather.     It stitches  very, well   ami
lii'iie ■ i- Miperi'ir tn inilia i-iililii-r.-llld gives a
j better g.lp in .. 'Hung on wot surfaces.
Wiih l-'i-i: • An austere-looking lady
walked inl" a lumeis recently, and suid
ta the fellow-headed clerk r "i wuuld like
to get a muff." "What fur?" inquired the
dude. "To keep my bands warm, yotl simpering i'liut, exclaimed the in.iiliiiiii-, like a
ANkw CATii'i: l'-ooii.—A new food for
cattle has been patented in Germany, which
shows to what lengths food reform may ultimately extend. It is stated to consist of
wood sawdust mixed with certain
ehemicah. and "other matter, the com-
. position forming a "very nourishing and
- I'llniau, who, having lieen I'it'en by a | „.|m|P,nll„," food for pigs, cattle, and horses.
Pjicious dov, killed  and ute it. '—SngUsh Iterhanie.
ptfimed, the perfectly   authentic
Tut N'kw Si-irrvrK. Uncle .lack : "Ullo,
my dear, what's the matter 1 Vou and
Kdwiu not lieen i|iiarreling, 1 hope;" Angelina : "No, I'ncle .lack ; but we've been
to Signor tlamnumio, the Palmist, to have
our hands examined, and he says we are not
BUited to each other, and ought to break il
off at once !"
Journalistic enterprise in Vienna has recently started a newspaper called the Ueuut/-
fnl Hh/e Dnia/ls: I have just been down this
famous river from Liuz to Vienna, and, unless I inn colorblind, it is anything but blue.
The Thames below the bridge altera week's
rain is not dirtier. Tbo lianubc, but for
its size, might bo a muddy ditch. —London
Thk Crow n I'm Thkik Share.— a man
comes out of a tavern and hurries down the
street. A moment later two men rush out
and shout "Stop bim!" a dozen men repeat the cry, and the man is suddenly
brought to a stand by a policeman. When
the pursuers came un oue of tbem remarks:
"There, t'ritz, It's >o use trying to get
away. Ynu will have to take another beer
with us." Then, turning to the gaping
crowd: "I thank you, gentleman, for your
kind assistance."
At Newlmry, S. 0., on Saturday,
while a case was progressing before
Judge Blense, Geo. Johnstone, and Ben-
Jones, the attorneys repie-enting ihe
parties io the suit, pulled their pistols
and opened lire. Johnstone was
wounded in three places, hut Jones
was shot through the body and is
fatally wounded] A lawyer in court
looking for justice wjth a pistol in his
hip pocket is in the wrong plr>'.' He
ought to lie in the lock up.
Tenders for a License to Cut Timber
on Dominion Lands in the Province of British Columbia.
(•KAl.Kli *'"'*-—-—■ li.illlis.eil io il,.- under
ri -ik-u.-d anil mr.r-k.-.l --r.-iid.-nt lor a Timber
"•-*•"' "''I he received r.i ilu- office entll 11..011
Monday, the llth day of April next,
tor Timber Berth "vn. _i.,,i three bauttrsd ..i"i
Iwi-iil. ii'-ia-. ni, il" Im, ,,' lbl I'liiolian 1*.,.,
II'   Keilway, aboul '.\n ami a hall mil.'. ...si nl
I l-.iK.'llio-lne .-Slallnii. ,|. Il„, I'm,   ; ■   |'., ,
. nl'iiiil.i.i.
Hketcbes iIiowIuk tbe poaltkie opptoslmate*]
oi tins iM-rtii. together with ibe voo.
Wlll.l,    ll     Will Im-   ll, , US.-.I      ,,,,,,   |„.   ul,l,,i,u-'l 1,1
I hia l.ei_irini,-i,i. ur a, il,, frown Tlioln-r
uill,,-:,, Winnipeg,. "liMr-i. Nonli W.-i Ter
rir.'i-n     and \, m U,-,mm,-air. Ilr.i -1, I   ... a.,
[leputj "i il,,- Mini-i. , ,,. t|„. |i,i,-rior.
Depart mem of tba Interior,
ii'in'i. laid March, HS7.
niMMbSHiN Mi:i!UIANTs.
ManufMcturerB' Agents.
HI A IKK-   l>.
FBI lis ft ALL itm W rUSNICK*
Agents for Oiford Soap Works, Woodsb-ek
p. ii. son ->:'h'*|
The Clarence.
I'rii'cs Modern te.     ToariaU' Hearlquarten-
Plnt'Clftu in Rvery Rupeot.   Fully
Supplteii wltl' nil Cmwentenoei
ol Moilt-in Kottilri.   New
xnd KU*j»aut 111 all its
The llesfc Hotel ot the heail of River Nnvi-
gatifin iin.t Railway travel,
Ciiu offer tin- lii-i_t accommodation ami the
best table iu Yule to the travelling (uiblo,
THK  BAR li well supplied with choice
Liquors anil Cigars,
For 1887
Now irmly, contains I OolOltd Platea, hiindrcds of II-
)ii-tf,nj"ii-:. and neiirly Llti |-;i;-.-w- .',.' i>_rtnliiinc to H*r-
tlt'iiinu nml FlnKT ('iiliun', nnd nver IM) containing uu
lllu-init."! LIM i.f iicnrlv nil the rLOWERB »iid VI.QE
TABLES grown, Willi dtnctipill Imw to prow (lieiit,
when tbe 1-..1 SI III**., |*1.ANTS. anS BIJUM
can lie procured, witli pncemfeschi Tliinbook mailed
free on receipt, of 10 ceiitg, und tlie 10 cents may tie Ut*-
iluiletl Irom tlie tlrst order sent nn. Kvery one Inler-
-:.ttetl In a garden, at who desire-i pood, freatl H-.ed*f,
dbould hare llii*i work. We rt...r to ttie inillfonB whn
huve iwed our seeds.   Buy only Vlok'l BUM at Heiut-
n1- ■-■■■ JAMBS vim*.. si;i:i>s.iian.
ItoclifMi-'r. N. Y.
IVisilivelv Cures Discuses, mul
lilstmli'i's or ihe Kidney iiml
llrlnari Or-tnns, Ume miu)
Weak It ick, mul il sine cure for
bcd'WettliiK children.
i-nl'l-.1 WlvnllAll. IIMT.,'.Illll M|H., tan.
^ir-...-'ii«  rn*- si .uu Kiii-m Pad Co.,
i tslis plrssurs tn Inl ruling ron
Uul lli" nn. irt-n-inn ri. il Dr. Atari's K y I'i.I"
"i-iii-t.ii frnm your trsv.ll.r nr n srl> sll n.l.l.  I
niil.t u-tult tint I li.-v.-l- Iml    'In '      thai ."l'i
H" rslmllr stnl Uul _i..-r> »h « .al SStlSISrtl' ll Bi'li
iT'lly. 1 ..ai.l: ' i run i l"'hl<il l stllllnlllsls Irmii
null h I lists soltl to i iin-yir-I'iii.i Inprslslsi
Dr. SLirr'n Kiilin-v PkI" H.-iid im- S dussn mow
"lilii'ii|ii'i-UI lir.r hi/..', ill -t retails si IB-seli i I
nnd Ibe) i»ll iin I" hi. snilobllj",
Ymint ki-..
JIotk-TIiiI Mr. llnv Ih of Hi' Lest .liar iilhl*
in oiitirln, nml if honored win, being the sscrsta-,
nrtlii' Pr<nr'i.-i.*-utl.-al *.ssoClsti->nof t.tu'liylur
this Provinoe. Uuisri...
S.K.P. C.i.
A It. HKHBIXO snd II. >. CUUT1S .. CO , Ne»-
We-lmlnster, T, MoNKBLBY, Udner'S Llliillng.
B MoDOWKLI. *r CO., Vnn'miyi-i-. l'lMBtritV*
CO.. N.usiiiio. slid WholssSls ul I.ANOI.KY k 00.,
COirVKU DRi'U C'r., VsuconTSr I W. B, Ml*-
CARTXKYi 1111(1.. Vii-niivei- slid Kinil'iopli; J.
B. LOVEI.I.. Yalo ; W. It.   MEOIlV, Priest Vslli'.v :
CLAitEk CJO..-Un-loopsi md iiii drnjjtsts tnd
ile.le'i* in medi-loei..
havi. opxXKO  i -i.ii.i. ns
ColumbiaStreet, New Westminster. B.C.
isu ua mre rmertmma ro a rem na     sui .inn ..n nssss ■
Slippers, Cork-Soles, Rubber Goods, Day & Martin's Shoe
Blacking, French Dressing, Bon-Ton Polish, Nubian
Blacking, Rubbr-r Ci-m
test nthsr sxiIrkbs n. a.,,    ',,,. ■,       ...
Ii.h.1     ,'.!    -
Ordertbt tfmil Prompt!) atttudti to.
Ladies' French Kids.
Win lor 90 DAYS *eU .my srttols in stock it 20 per cent, below coat.
Gum Miu at $5, leap at $6,50.
Men's Leather Boots at $3.50, Cheap at $4,50,
Ladies' French Kids at $4.5U, Cheap at $6.
Ths wholo Stock, worth S8.000 lwdls| iforatlis |St nl MAY.
f'nll raily, inuke your selection, snd pay In ( AMI.
A choice assortment ol BUCKSitlT-I GLOVES
Port Moodv. B. C.
Tills Hotel is the best and most conveniently loented fortniTfll-
ers to and from the ('. V. It. terminus, breither stage, steainhoat, in-
railway, lieinp tlie General Passeagei Dejiot, anil tleadqiiarters for
BusincKs men visiting the new City.
The Telephone Office is located in tlie House, giving guests the
advantage of speaking with friends al either New Wwrtmiuster, Has-
tinpts, or Vancouver.
The Table is equal tntlie best on tlio Mainland.
The Parlors and Bed-rooms are neatly furnished and well venti
The Bar-room is large, and supplied with Card, Pool und Billiard'
Tables, ami the leading Loeal, Canadian and American Newsps ers
for the entertainment and instruction of Guests.
The Bar is constantly supplied with  Brands of the Best Wines
Liquors and Cigars.
The Public may rely on reoeiving every Conrtes-t and Attention
from the undersigned at most BEASONABL'K KATRS.
Wiiiiiigu £ 11
('OK.  CLARK   AND   K ^ I.I.   .-li:ii I-.   POH1    MnnhV
I     height, is hard finished throughout; has n Bm well itopketl oi all
tim.-s with ii good .election nf ill.' choicest
The Gentlemen's Sitting Boom is a inotli new   in I    mufort
where will 1»' fonnd, For the use of gue In n I'ainul an .met run
and local newspapers, Tho Ijadies Parlm is elegantly fnriiisheil The
Dining Room is large and hnndsoine, mill Iln' tallies uill nlwuts be
supplied with the
The  Best  in  the Mai ket
The House has  the capacity  forthe  m  nn lation of oil  {nests,
having over   20 rooms furnished witli
First-class  Spring Bed*,  and  Bedding
and Fire Escape from each room
and lnis a commanding view of the beautiful harbor,    The House will
ne conducted on lirst class principles al Modkrate Rates
'vv possible nili'iiiii
Patrons may rely on receiving every possible attention  from the
proprietor anil his attendants
'J.'. J_j___U V -L,
Utrlockfl -t'.Uho cIof*ger_ avenues of ths
.owalo, Kictneye and Liver, carry-
nj'oif ursrlu&lly without weakening the
• -..tela," all tlio   imjiurities and foul
r ->..._ ot tho Beorotior.3; at tho same
"6   Ccrr-r.ti ,e   Aciaity   of   the
..-inaoli, coring Biliousness, Dya-
. Hta,     Headaohoa,     Diszinesa,
ritbuin, <:■'.-nsv-i'.vn.tlon, Drynesa
• Lhe Biin,  Dropfy. Dimness of
.ion,   Jri.-i-'ii'i".    Bait   Eheum,
..'■-sipo'.cr., ; .j-ci.ui-,. I'tutterinsof
. L'.n., ■     ''...'-• u.-!iit«r, and Gen-
:_t.l 1><! ..i i- ;   sli  tlicud and niany
i..o ail...   ■ I 0-l.ptaiiUn vi.'id to tha
„„•   in i -..<      i     ::.a:u.0CK
. .ci j --
f   Bi_.t:i.:.   ; til* Pnwl-t-r:. IVnoeta.
R.   B.   KELLY,
in announcing that the House is now conmleted with evwy convenience for the traveling public. THE TABLES are well supplied
with every article in season, and THE BAR is provided with s well-
elected Stock of
_LiIQ,UOI*-.S   &  CIGABS.
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling is extensive mid
the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within ;; few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at Ibe 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, Maxa(.ki.. ■% #ort Jiioobq v£5a|ettr
(With Apologie* to the shade of Edgar Allen
•'Prophet ." aaid I, "thing of evil .—prophet
•till if bird of devil!
Whether Kiel thee sent, it whether Secea*
sion toaaed thee here aahoi*.—
1 am desolate, yet all undaunted,   with   love
of power forever haunted.
By the country I'm not wanted I    Tell na
truly, 1 implore,
la there room fur me ai   IVendei ?   'IV11 oot
truly, I implore."
Quoth the Raven, "N'r.v. kmoke."
"Prophet!" aaid I, "thing of evil .--propht-t
■till If blnl or devil !
Ity the Kreatnew   of iny Mpeeches —hy the
idol I adore—
Tell thia a-.nl   with   sorrow laden,   tell   me
truly, I implore,
.Shall I grasp the Seala of Offio*, graap the
Seal* again ouce more—
•trasp tbe aplendid Seala of Office a* I gMped
in time of yore!" -
Quoth the Raven, "Nkvkhmork."
"He that word our   sign of parting, hi id or
Head?" I shrieked upetarting  -
"Got thee back into the darkness, uml tin*
night'a Plutonian ahore !
Leave no black plume aa a tokeu of   thut lie
thy aoul hath »i>oken !
Leave my loneliueaH   unbroken ! ijuit the
buat above my door !
Take thy beak from out my heart, ami take
thy form from off my door !
Quoth tbe Haven,  "Nkvebmork."
And tha Raven, never Hitting, nti.1 is sitting,
atill ia Hitting,
On tbe pallid buat of Palla*, juat   above
my chamber door ;
Aud hu eyes have all the  seeming nf a grim
reproachful gleaming,
And the   lamplight  o'er him   streaming,
shows his shadow ou tlie floor *.
Aud   the   honied  iWt*>tn   of   office,  f   '-loll
Ah t NrveRMORK,
It is reported that the Abyssinian.-! made
afresh attack ii|">ii Massowah and were \u*
The Bulgarian (iovernment haa forbidden
the circulation of Russian newspapers iu
The Tt itjtitt it t any it the Bulgarian (lover u
ui.-ot haa obtained documentary proof tint
the Russian Minister at Bucharest was at
the head of the Bulgarian conspirators.
The Kmperor Franci* Joseph of Austria
has decorated Herr Malinlicher with the
Order of the Iron (Yoe* for his invention of
the repeating rifle recently adopted for tin-
use of the Austrian army.
The Tr'tlnou* prints a despatch from Mhs-
sowab say ing that the King of Abyaoiotft nt
the head of an army is inarching to Uoggiom
and that he has summoned a portion of Has
Ainu la'h troops to join him.
The \V oontho Tsawabwa has submitted
to the Britiah, and has agreed to pay tribute
and to deliver up hia arms. This is au important step in the work of pacifying the
people of Upper Rurmab,
The Limerick Assizes have i*udden.y
cloeed, owing to the fact that juries are constantly returning verdicts of acquittal. Tlie
Crown counael appU*%d for the adjournment
nf a number of cases till next term.
Tho Italian (.ovet-ninent has recalled Oen,
Uene, the commander of the Italians at Massowah, disapproving his course in giving the
Abyssinian* 1,000 rifles iu exchange for the
captive members of tho Saliinhia'.*. expedition.
Letters to the Oaliciau newt-paper.-* smuggled over the Herman frontier, dasriba the
wretched atate of the Russian tr.-npH. It
would be impossible to get the administration reformed and the army ready for" several
The Church Hill, as pass- d hy the Cominia-
siou of the Oerman Oberhans,grauts religious
orders restitution of their pronertica. The
report of the commission will oe placed be.
fore the Chamber. The measure fails to conciliate the Centre party.
The Bulgarian regents, fearing an outbreak of hostilities, have divided Bulgaria
into two military divisions and uppointed a
commander. Tirnova haa been fortified and
garrisoned and tlie Varna and Bourgas shoi.-
defences have been strengthened with ar
Capt. Smith, of the ship Thirluiere. hta
recovered from Henry Labouchere £3,000
damages for a libellous statement published
in the Lond »n Truth, that the captain'*, ship
mss a floating grog shop, and imputing tn
his inebriety a collision which resulted iu Inu
ol life.
Iu the Reichstag Herr Ricket's proposal in
favor of an foipej ia! income lax wan rejected
by the whole House with thu exception of
the Liberals on the ground that such a measure might inn i fere with measure** ot individual tier man states for increasing their
income taxes.
Advice*, from Hustchuk state that the
recent executions at that place havo exasperated popular feeling iu St. Petersburg far
more than the press ia permitted to reveal.
The clergy are said to Ih- especially arouse.I
und are strongly sg-tatiug the i|Uostimi ul
interference in Bulgaria.
The Crown Prince *.f Austria visited the
Vienna Arsenal to inspect the Nordeufeldt
guns that wen* recently tried at the Wiener
Nenstadt. The Oovernment has decideil |n
adopt the Nordenfelt five bui relied rifle
calibre MitraelleiiM- for fortifications. It
fires 700 shots a minute."
The Can-Milan Militia Regulations have
l»*en amended so that when a corps is djs
banded and removed from the active militia,
tbe officers thereof, whose names are not
especially mentioned as being permitted t<>
retire, are at the same time removed from
tlie active militia. The amendment is retroactive.
A bulletin issued by the War Ministry
disposes ofthe new battalions formed by tbe
Army Bill. According to this order two
battalion-" will Is- cantoned at Mulliouse,
three at Cologne, and one each at Raatadt,
New Brisach, Hanau, Castle Munser, 1'i-i
dort, Aachen, fieorlit/, Strasburg, and Inn
An intrepid Knglish gourmand has been
making an experiment which has atl'orded a
justification of a well-known Chineae taste.
He cinght two plump barn rats and presented them to his cook to be made into pie,
i'he pie waa, he stated, delicious, ami was
voted a luxury by aome friends who partook
of it unwittingly. He also says thst he cau,
from experience, safely recommend a hedgehog stewed in milk as a real delicacy. It is
well known that roast hedgehog is a favorite
diah with Knglish Gypsies.
In the British House of Commons on the
'1ft ultimo, Mr. Northcote, in reply to Col.
Hughes Mallet, ssid that the report of the
Committee on Small Anus and Machine
Ciiiih had been carefully considered hy the
Admiralty and the War Office. The Admiralty had nnw either manufactured, or in
courae of manufacture, twice aa many Gardner guns as Nordeufeldts, and the War T>e-
partment hail a atill larger proportion. All
tbe Nordenfeldts for the Navy had been submitted to special tests by the Admiralty.
A Urge number of five-barrel Nnrdenfeldt
guns are in coarse of manufacture at the
Royal Small Arm* Factory, and ao also
» era Gardner guns.
*'Undressed kid is the favorite material for
•Uppers ;" says a fashion journal. It msy
be added that slippers are not a favorite
material with the undrensed kid !
"The uext thiug, I suppose," says old
< -rowler, "will be a steam engine made entirely of paper, and then we shall have what
you might call a stationery engine."
An honest workman remarked the other
day that he had ofteu heard of the "mighty
power of steam," but he never realized the
full force of the expression till he had stayed
at home one washing day.
War it an expensive luxury. The best
modern improved siege gun coat* «J97,000,
and every time it is Area the ammunition
costs £900. This is the estimate of the
French authorities, and they ought to know.
There are two men in Germany whose
existence exasperates the doctors, Kmperor
William and Bismarck. Both laugh at the
doctors ; both arc intractable ; l«oth persist
iu doing iust the opposite to what the
doctors advise them to do.
If a l»'x six feet deep were tilled with sea
water and allowed to evaporate under the
sun there would be two inches of salt leit on
the bottom. Taking the average depth nf
the ONU to be three miles, there would lie
a layer of pure salt 2.'10 feet thick on the
bottom of the Atlantic.
A manufacturer of Roubaix, M. Henry
Buisini, has just discovered u very curious
application of electricity to looms. He adnpta
.in indicator which strikes, when a thread in
the warp breaks, and thus saves the warper
from taking out any of his work to find the
flaw, ami he ueed not pay such close attention to the --uickly moving threads which is
so injurious to the sight. The invention can
be appiicd tn power looms.
A correspondent iu Berlin says that the
general houae servant in Germany is not to
be envied. Work begin* often lung before
daybreak and continues sometimes till past
midnight. The floors must be scrubbed
every nther day and the windows every
week ; for this a broom ia not known, but a
brush is the article used. For all the
arduous duties whicli she performs the servant gels only six cents a week.
A missionary stationed oh au island in
Terra del.Fuego says there is a fair division
of labor between the men and women, but
one curious custom exists. The men make
and fit up the cannon, hut the women are tho
rowers. The result is that the women arc
good Muimmers, but tho men cannot swim at
all. The reason is that often on the const
there is not a'single treo ou which to fasten
the canoes. The woi.ieu, therefore, after
lauding their husbands, have to row the
canoes to a spot where seaweed has been
■n.-tv,- il together, in order to moor the canoes
thereon ; after which operation they nre compelled to swim back. Su, also, whon the
canoe id wauted, the women have to swim
out for it and row back for their hust>amls.
At a dinner given by the Clothwnrkers
Company in London, the Duke of Cambridge,
in the course of his reply to the toast of
"The Army," said "it was a matter of vital
importance to civilians that the services
should he kept iu a .tit ■ of efficiency,
They ought to lie maintained in a way which
should insure the safety of the Empire.
This view, he maintained, ought to be sup
ported by every man no matter what his political opinions might be. A good deal was
said iu some quarters aliout 'our bloated
army,1 when as a matter of fact every
country, including neutral States like Belgium and Switzerland, wis arming to the
teoth while we wero doing nothing. The
reason why the Estimates were larger than
of yoru was the incessant progress of science,
which was for over rendering necessary
changes in our war material. The effects
produced upon the stock markets of the
world by the rumors of war iu the last few
weeks ought to suffice to show the
importance of being prepured for bos
tilitics. Commercial prosperity depended upon security, and to insure security
the services must l-e in a condition to perform their duties efficiently. The fact that
foreign nations were increasing their armaments ought not to be considered lightly.
Depend upon it, there was something iu the
wind. At u time so critical it Wonld be
sheer folly to take any step which would
result in the. diminution of the efficiency of
our lighting forces."
Mrs. Agnes Black, of Orton, Ont., aays,
"For five yeara I have lieen a sufferer from
dyspepsia and indigestion. I tried one bottle of Burdock Blood Hitters, aud was getting Iwtter ; I then bought three more aud
it has cured me,"
"Pt'lU-.r.-N*. and Sinnkrh."—The recent
adulterators of beer were real specimens of
'publicans and sinners" without a single pint
in their favor. —Punch.
Lok ii Woi,ski.i.v'h Advkk to Yoi-no
Okhckk-k.—If you have brains, cram 'em
full! Kightalsnit! March ott'to n luttle,
and get Yin ldown out.— Punch.
FnK'.ivi."*.. -"Pray, pardon, tne, madam!"
said a man who had inadvertently sworn in
the presence of a lady. "Don't mention it,
uir," ahe replied sweetly.    "I am   married."
Pitttttioyh Dtspattlh.
PAUMOTWID !—Northern matron (liefore
the Softool-Board) I "I'm not against eddi
ation, ladies aud gcuTmen. I al ways make
him take his book o' nights. Bnt reely I
Is it a flyin' in the face o' Providence to
be kcepin' a boy out o' the stables with such
pair o' legs as his'n !" (The legs in -|Ue«tiou
are admirably curved for horsemanship.)—-
Thk Irish Cosmtaiuilakv and thk
QoiRN'l .Irim.KF. -it wan proposed recently in Dublin that the Royal Irish Constabulary shall at once opon a fund to present the (Juccu with a jubilee offering in the
form of au Irish jaunting-car. a net of Irish
made harness, and a well-trained horse of
Irish breeding, this being a suitable time to
show tbe loyalty of the Irish force to the
Qtteeii.    Pidifir Qptnton.
AHokskthat Catchrh Rath.—There is
a van horse in Edinburgh that catches rats.
The other day the man in charge found a
dead rat in the monger, and when be fed his
horse again he kept watch, and soon saw a
rat slowly making his way to the manger.
As soon as he Ijegan to eat his corn, the
horse laid back his ears nnd made a divo
for the rat, caught him in his teeth, gave
him one pinch, and a shake, let him drop,
and calmly kept on eating, — Farmhu,
Aftrk Y_-.ar.-i ok Srri"KniNo, persons who
have vainly sought remedial help from other
sotirces, have obtained the long desired relief from Northrop & Lyman's Vegetable
Discovery and Dyspeptic Cure, which puts
a stop to the torments of Dyspepsia, renews
activity of the Bowel*, and Liver, relieves
maladies incident to the gentler sex, and
builds up failing health and strength, gives
pnrity to the blood, and tone to the whole
UohmOOoft Pillt.—Nervousness and want
of Energy.—When first the nerves feel unstrung, and Imtlessness supplants energy, it
is the right time to take some alterative as
Holloway's Pills to prevent disorder muning
into diseaae. These excellent Pills correct
all irregulorities and weaknesses. They act
so kindly, yet so energetically on the functions of digestion and assimilation, that the
whole body ia revived, the blood is rendered
richer and purer, the muscles l-eeorne (inner
snd stronger, nnd the nervous aud absoi-
bent systems are invigorated. These Pills
arefmiitahle for all classes and all ages. They
have a moat marvellous effect on persons
who are out of condition ; they soon rectify
whatever is in fault, restoee strength to the
body and confidence tn the mind.
Ballarat is not yet " pumped oat " so far
us gold is coucerned. Though the tented
plains have given place to a splendid city,
miners still find it profitable to mine fur tbe
precious metal. The following sre tbe returns for tbe quarter endod December, 1886,
for Ballarat (central) district .--Gold got-—
Alluvial, 1.099 om. ; quarts, from 35,114
tons, 15,858 on. ; average, 9,007 dwt. per
ton. Pyrites, ftc.--l>8 tone, 128 ota. Divi-
den-ls paid, £4,543. Mar of the Ea.-t, £2,-
400 : New Monte Cristo, £1,000; Llanberria,
£600, Value of Mining Piaut—Alluvial,
£3,800; quartz, £100,710. Eight distinct
reefs have been proved auriferous, four-and-
one third square mile* of auriferous ground
being worked. The price of gold was £4 2a.
9d. to £4 .V per oz. The number of alluvial miners was 180, and of quartz miners
1,568. Band and Albion Consols began the
year with a dividend of .fo., aud shares went
up to 90s. Though the Star of the hUat did
a little business at 48i., the shares have since
gone back slightly.
Did pioneer who have not forgotten the
hardships which they endured iu the " old
time " will ayinpathise with the* sntferinge of
Constable Iv Muran, of the Queensland police. Having l>een transferred to Isiaford,
he left Arrilalah for that place, but nothing
was heard of him for 10 days when news
was brought to Arrilalah by a casual traveller that Morau hod not been heard of at
Isisford. The officer iu charge of the police
there at once dispatched trooper tjuain and
a black boy to find out what bad become of
him. Mr. Clark, overseer at Westlauds,
wits informed by a Isiundary lider that he
had observed the tracks of a man iu one of
the Westlauds paddocks, -.ml, from the aimless manner in whicli the tracks seemed to
go round and about, the boundary rider conclude*! the mau was lost. Mr. Clark, with
praiseworthy promptitude, immediately
started ont to search for the unfortunate.
Taking up tho tracks where the boundary
rider had left them, after a patient search
he found a saddle, bridle, and pack-saddle,
sll having the Government brand. Upon
this discovery he galloped into Arrilalah nnd
reported having found tho things, which
were at once recognised by Senior Couatable
rV. Considiuo to ha»e been in the possession
of Morau. On the thirteenth day after
Moran had loft Airilalah, a searching party
started to find In ; remains, for uo one was
sanguine enough to think of finding him
alive. I_cd by Mr. Clark, the party soon
found the camp where Moran's saddles,
bridles, Ac, were, and, picking up the
tro;:kH, followed thom neraeveringly, determined, if it vrorei possible, to And him, alive
or dead. Presently, they fouud written in
large letters, on a bare patch' of claypan,
"A man lost in this paddock." The writing
was not m .re than a day or so old, and,
with strong hope of finding poor Moran still
alive, tho party eagerly continued their
search. Further on they found freshlv-
pulled grass and boughs. Finally, the object of their search was discovered sitting
tosigucdly on the ground —alive, it is true,
but emaciated and worn by his terrible
fast, having been 14 days without tasting
food—naked, bleeding, and swollen from
exposure and bites of mosquitoes and sandflies. He was taken into Arrilalah, ami,
considering the terrible nature of his experience, it is said he was progressing as well as
could he expected.
It has heen decided to arm the British
troops in India with repeating rifles.
Some alarm has been caused in Nepatil by
reports concerning an alleged plot. It was
stated that General Uunahir Jung, sou of
dung Bubadoor, who waa a refugee in India,
had assembled a large number ol Nepaulesc
on the British side of the frontier, and was
about to attack Khatmandon. Kanabir has
been arrested by the Indian police and imprisoned at Motiharri.
The urea of the Hawul Pindi Cautonmeiit
will shortly be oonaideruhly extended, and
in the next year or two, In all probability,
the garrison increased to 10,000 men,
A Government weekly summary from
Upper Burmah reports that Mandalay town
is lierfectly quiet. In the district there arc
only occasional minor docoities,
Bhaino news is satisfactory. The trade
between Bhaino and China and the Shan
States is reviving to a marked extent, and
confidence is increasing in Bhaino town.
It is said orders have l>een received hy
Messrs. B. & A. Hormarjee, of Bombay,
from Italy to ship a large amount of silver in
rupees to Aden en route for Mnssnwa.
Herr Wilhelm Schmidt, of Brauuchweig,
is the inventor ofa new type of steam engine
working with very high steam pressure.
The steam, before being admitted to the
cylinder, is reduced in pressure and increased
in volume by means of an injector where the
s+eam from the boiler mixes with a portion
ofthe exhaust steam. An experimental
engine of somo forty horse-power has been
at work for some time, with satisfactory results, and a marine engine ou this principle
is now being built by Messrs. Hlohmft Voss,
iu Hamburg, who have the exclusive license
for this system as applied to marine engines
—Pul'lir Opinion,
un kici, rm*. o _\_.icit i.ii.s.
The chief danger from taking cold is its
liability to locale upon some internal organ,
as the lungs, tlo pleura, the bronchial passages, etc. H.'igyard'H Pectoral Balsam
loosen s and breaks up the (.old, allays irritation and ofteu prevents or cures pulmonary complaint!).
Ill lilting boots'and shoes cause corns.
Hollnway'-i Corn Our* is the article to use.
Get a bottle at ooce and cure your corns.
Forts As soon ns the gnus can lie provided
it is intended to increase the armaments of
the Spithead forts by the addition of the
new 45-ton breechloaders. The casements
are very cramped for space, but the mmszles
of the guns will protrude, and as there will
be no necessity to rotate the new guns to
load, no alterations in the °t rue hire ;of the
forts will be necessary. — United Service
3. H. Earl, West Shefford, P. Q. writes .
"I have been troubled with liver complaint
for several years, and have tried different
medicines with little or uo baueflt, until I
tried Dr. Thomas' Kclectric Oil, which gave
me immediate relief, and I would say that I
hard used it since with the best effect. No
one should be without it. I have tried it
on By horse in cases of cuts, wounds, Ac,
and I think it equally as good ior horse as
for man."
Advice to Mothers.—Aro yon disturbed
at night and broken of yonr rest hy a sick
child suffering and crying with pain of
Gutting Teeeth .' If so send at once aud get
n bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup"
for Children Teething. Its value is incalculable. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Depend upon it mothers;
there is no mistake about it. It cures
Dysentery and Diarrhoea regulates the Stomach and Bowels, cures Wind Colic, softens
he Gums reduces Inflammation ami gives
tone and energy to the whole system. "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup" for children
teething is pleasant to the taste aud is the
prescription of one of the oldest and best female physicians and nurses in the United
States, and is for Salt* hy allt druggists
throughout the world. Price wenty-flve
cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs,
Winslow's Soothina Syrup," nnd take no
other kind.
It ia stated tliat the Great Kastern is at
last to ba employed in the trade for which
she waa constructed, and make voyages to
Australia. Her naddlas tae to be removed,
aud she ia to be fitted with triple expansion
engines. A speed of twenty knots is hinted
at, and as the vessel haa fine Unas and * haa'
accomplished fourteen knots witb the altogether inadequate power supplied by the
original engines and low pressure steam, it
is not impossible. Still, something like 18,
000 horse-power will be r*#\oired.—Kn'ilt*li
Mr, Bahlstrom, of the Normal Company,
Aberdeen, has, after a long series of experiments, discovered a new fuel, which iaaaid
to be an efficient and economical substitute
for ooal, as regards steam toiler furnaces.
The basis of the new fuel is pitch oil, which
ia used in combination with superheated
steam. The invention haa been in practical
uae at the Normal Company's works fur
aome time, and although tne boiler furnaces
were not specially constructed for the new
fuel, satisfactory results have be«u obtained,
a saving of nearly ,'tO per oeut, in the cost of
fuel having been effected.—Putt*- r>;■■■■..'.„.
Tbe mysterious Hittite inscriptions first
found by Burckhardt in A. I). 1808, and re
discovered In 1872, have long baffled every
attempt to decipher them, it it now announced that Captain Claude Cornier, It. K,
has succeeded iu reading and translating
them. The documents showing how he has
arrived at this discovery have lieen placed
in the hands of Sir Charles Wilson and Sir
Charles Warren. In about a mouth particulars will be published by the Palestine Kx
ploration (Jo. We are informed that
much light is thrown on the early chapters
of Genesis, and certain names iu ancient his
tory hitherto unintelligible are now capable
of explanation. —Enaltth i'hurrhman.
A private letter from Naples contains tbe
following:—"If you like dog* yon will Ih-
pleased with the annexed: At Ceriano a
poor fallow who lived hy hawking milk was
buried under the ruins of his cottage a little
way out of the town. As he usually set off
on his rounds before 4 a.m., everyone believed he was safe ; but he, too, had cele
bra ted the end of Carnival bv takiug a little
wine, and had slept late. Ilia large dog,
which used to drag Ithe milk-cart np the
mountain roads, smelt out hia master, and
began to scratch awav the rubbish until Inlaid his master's bead bare, which was covered with wounds. Then tho dog began to
lick the wounds ; but finding that the bleed
ing continued, and comprehending that he
could uot dig further, he ran off and seized
by the coat the Hist individual he met, who,
thinking the dog was was mail, got loose
and ran away. But a second person, guessing what the animal wanted, followed him,
uud consequently the poor milkman was released from his dangerous position. The
Minister Genala paid him a visit, and found
him with bis head bound Np under a tent,
with the faithful dog lying beside him.*'—
Pnhlir Opinion.
A oe-m u:
—■will ete rotetrl mootin       ■        "it.    Ntkv.'.'s ,»-*.*_inr OIVoi
■<leBi.loh..l,y|.i.   Dob, ut UneUmlio
The e«p_nin-ut »•«« tri-.l .nil:- :  ...... .JwiEl
in-n win..-.-f.et li-i'l I,-, a LHirne.ll.,   itmlt-u   ''',,';",'-"'-'' ■ :....j. I
'"".-' '..... nt   Hi.- '.
iron.    On one of tl" i -
-.■let put few j-T-fls i'l liiiin.in -kin :
other, fmmrtpettt trom the -kn.
All of them took lirm   h.,l,j on
The frog skin j(i»fth retained their u.
color * few days, .forward _!,_,:;:„_ t-. the
color of the huiiinii skin.    The heajiinj   pro-j
cess progre»«-il r.i'ir.ll-..    ...ii,.-    |a   par)   to
the strict utiarptia   preeaatw
Paris S,-ir„t;jii- Correspond
.' . bains
•'""• Lam-, ihei. .
'" i-'''-   ' '".-ill.
■'"'.'•• .lA.MK-f IO
Port Moodjr, *.l.,i, I,;. luff.
^J^Tf^el FOIR, S
1     itiiiiiiin   l-JU sen-, ;   :tii
[ban  '*' ! ■ "Itivation.   Cood l."u
Youthful scion i.f ii mil .le how
cnuie to a*k for tin-hniil ..I   -oul
iln-t-ir."     '•'ni.lii.iiial,:.     phy.lc.au
luvi-:"     Vmitli: "Y_»,   ,1'a tor,     |
MIW|- et thia wofId's goads t..  sopf-ort hri
in "Hiii.u-t, ,-\.-ii in  la tory.*     I'm i i ,•.
"Yen, I am uh.iii' ,,i   ihat; bat   -rill   yoo
treat her k'nillv-   Can l-lapaiul u-m
makiii';  h.-r n   _a"..l   haaliatt-l.        . n'uli :
Doctor, I   wi I. i'n
tli. ii-.'li.     loi lilither i»fr.rin.it:
i ,
•-ll.-rl.ir,  I   -.,, || -IU,,
nev.-i  ,,,1'i.i .,   s .„,,..   friend!    j'   '"'   u IKTTHK VALI
Vour iulenti"i...,i,a|i ii.M . It. I,.ail..     *      lay go to Pales A Co. 11
sure that yuu 'im.'I ...rn li., V if tar |
you get h.-r.   Taka*o_*youi   coat,   lud   le!
mc   sniiuil   yon" to   too   whet
your Hraru in."    Pmhlie /iy.,,,,...
MABIB il. mis   xioi.ii'.i: .  iiii.Mii
Kl l:\lll RK,
iikii i:nn\i
v. .m.i. I'AJ-Sa,
The Croiutt/dt Vesinik publishers an interesting article on "Our Squadron and the
Kaglish ia the 1'acii.c Waters .luring the
Berlin Congress of 1878," whioh might ho
usefully translated for the lienetit of the
Admiralty. When war nppeared imminent,
the first step Russia took was to order the
olipper Kreuzer tu steam at one., to Van-
culver, which wus evidently considered our
weakest poiut. The next was to order the
remaining vessels of the squadron to assemble at Vriktili-imn, so as tu l*e in telegraphic
touch with St. Petersburg. Here they were
well looked after by Admiral Hilly.ir, to
whom several compliments are paid for his
astuteness in fencing off the attempts of the
Russian consul to pump hini, his vigilance
in watching the Russian vessels, and his
cleverness in laying hands on nil the available supplies at certain porta. This latter
iii.-inieuvi-e, however, is maimed to have been
defeated by the Russian consul, whn chartered two American vessels, the liai-ijiic
Miiuliegan, of 1,170 tons, and the l'tuquc
Haze, of 800 tons, and freighting Hi. in bs-
forehand with supplies, kept tliein in one of
the smaller bays ah store-shit*., to await nu
outbreak of war. -A riuy //nd   tVarsf tlaseiie.
AS     I <TK.ltKSIINii      KXI'KKIMKVr      TRIHII    IIN
It hail been intended to have an exhibition
of the powers of the Nordenfelt gun at the
Rideau Rifle Range ou Saturday afteriinuii,
and invitations to be present hud liccti jmuk-.I
to Sir John Maedonsld, the Minister of
Militia and officials of the department, the
local militia officers and others. The weather,
however, was nnprnpitious for the assembling
of such a company, and the exhibition was
therefore postponed.
A few ilsyn ago it was announced that
Major Anderson of the -'inl Battalion had
expressed confidence iu his ability to construct out of ordinary sunw, in a short time,
a bank which would utter resistance sufficient
to stop any bullet, and it was stated that if
this was found tn be the ease the luunHwlg-
would prove valuable, as in the eveut of a
winter campaign the snow could lie ntili/eil
for the construction of shelter trenches. The
value of this theory was to have been put
to the test on Saturday afternoon also, and
thia part uf the programme was carried uut.
The officers who assisted iu making the ex
peri mint wero Major Todd and Lieut., tliey
Cote ami Winter, of the O.O.I'.d., nml
Capt. Kvans and J.ieut. Rogers, of the 4.1r<l.
A huge mound of snow, ten feet thick At the
base, had been constructed, and an ordinary
canvas target placed before it. The mound
was composed of snow closely packed iu
drifting, cut oat of the drifts in blocks, ami
further packed in the mound. The experiment was first tried from a range nf 200
yards, the firing being done by l.ieuts.
Grey and Winter, while Major Todd and
Capt. Kvans kept watch at the mound.
The weapons used were Martini and Snider
rifles. As each shot was tired a jet of
snow was seen to shoot from the rear of the
mound, and inspection showed a clean round
hole a couple of inches iu diameter where the
bullet had made its exit. Those fired at 200
yards were heard distinctly to striko the
fence some two hundred yards in rear of the
mound after passing through the latter, thus
demonstrating that their power for destruction had not been annihilated by the re-
sistenoe offered by the ten foot bank. The
bullets fired from a distance of five, hundred
yards likewise penetrated the mound at its
thickest part and were lost in the bank behind, the distance io the relative position nf
the firer aud the target preventing their
striking the fence in this oaae.
This experiment showed that dry snow at
any rate is of no material use for the construction of shelter from bullet.. It would
be interesting however, to try a further experiment witn snow saturated with water.
Of course to thns make an embankment
would lie a very tedious operation, while of
dry snow it is very simple.
As the afternoon was pretty cold and ..
very trying wind was blowing, the tisk of
the ollicers who made the experiment was
not the most pleasant desirable.
If your children are troubled with worms,
give them Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator : safe, sure, aod effectual. Try it, snd
mark tbe improvement io your child.
The Kl'l'ileh papers t.'ll un.   mill    .i    little
panlomilil,    glee,   ||,Kl    Kiel.I \i •
Moltke was   uu,-,-   boat! ll,   Mid    rim
I ii n. Iiin_n. The in,-iii, ol occurred io Sun,
when-the liituiir |.|,-l,|.\l u sll   i
adviser nf Haft- I'ashn and tl." Turk.,   .iinl ■
General Beaufort d'Bautpnul waa   t'lilel   .1
the Stall ol tin- Kgyptiau force.      'fl ■
mer, wc are .usiii.-il,   v..,.   completely    rial
niaiiieiivieil by the l.ill.'i.    i     may    be   re.
meuiliered th.it in 1830G lior.il   .   M
I'oiiimanileil the 1'iein-li -Expeditionary I'	
sent to Syria on the oocaaiou "I   the    -
i'i-cs.    in 1870, the   field Marshal  anil   tin
General onee iii.na-in. r.    Tbis wa    al    V'ei
sailles, whither- the   latter    wen I    all. I   the
capitulation of I'm.; to si'.n   tbo   villi
Ho refused to attach his name to   tb«   	
diti.ins which the Germans Imposed, snd
lie was therefore replaced by General de
V'aldau. — A,-nil and Karj) '
Hardware,   Croccr
< A I'd M.i
UNIH.B. VMM; ,\  WIH ia
Cliil'i    Sti.et. i
A gruat statesman   ul 'the In -t   | ration
declared that "the   waraofnal	
an cud, mul that the future   oonfUcI   ofthe
earth   that   Mould  lill lbs nags   of hisl
were to lie the imi/i u/ prinapl, ,'"   ih,- truth
of this propbaoy is balug gradually davelopi di
the war  of  principle   wage*   with   uu.eeu
vigor.    Ainuugtho I'.'i-einosi |" iii.,.sin
thia vast arena, stands Thomaa Hollow ay j
with his famous but simple remodies, a I'ill
ood oa Ointment, he may truly l.e said to
have siiceeasfully uoilll'Ated tilth I',
and _9i_MK'Hie latter is of course tbe «v_r
impi'iiding foe in all climes, bai tha former,
more especially In onrfavnrod I.ml, the in
evit.lile oppoMnt ol all innovation mid invention ; Irom HolloWA. 'I tint " ay in the
lists," tlie medical prnfo_iloa huve been in
array against bim ; now Im-itlv, however,
have they been Induced to succumb, aod
owu thut the unity of pnrpou ovinced by
this great man, nml the siilii,-ii-',:,-y ,,: tba
two reineilicti, have Mttifaotoilly proved
the fallacy of the hypothesis tliat diver,
maladies ami varied featurei ol itioei
uiiire an many distinct remedies. Ag.iu
/'is,/,ssioHiil Prejodirt Int..-. bean avowedly
overthrown front tlio glaring confession oon-
curred iu by all that theae i-eme-lial agcut.
Iiavo    accomplished    what   the    roitibiuixl
learning   and talent  of the   faculty    M
never attain -Uidotrml DilAemlnation. It
would lie folly tr. enh-iil-ite tin- |ir.,|mitimi ita
difference between the number ot* applicants
fur medii.-ril aid   (iu eo ,n   parlance)  al a
public   dispeusai'!',   nnd    ths    Incnlunllbl.
multitude thut  are   the daily   rocipienti nl
Holloway's twin   remedies as   applicable |„
*.|ieir need iu thu various phases ol discs
Wc would simply risk tha render (eonoeiving
it possible thnt lie eould accomplish Iln- ■■ ■■■
to take a  flying visit  to  our Humorous iln
pendencies.    Having   litst traversed   fudiA
ami witnessed   the  universal   popularity ol
Holloway's l'ills and Ointmont  in that . r-r
and densely populate,) rogion, let him bend
his Southern « rse, md  crossing tlir- equator, step   suddenly into lim pear,
potteethnt ot Australia, ii In would ask whal
is the (;old digger's ii-iiy   for Internal nml
external disease there, he wonld  meet with
tote response, !liil*l ov, a v'r  I'ii.i.;  a.    . >, -- ,
mk.nt;  let hini   tako A still mora   .-,,
stride, and   touching   on   Ills   Right,   Net.
Zealand ami the Innumerable i Ian!-   nfth.
Pacific Oi.-ean, step finally on the  nourishing!
soil of British North   America, he   will still
Iind  these   medicines   the   alike    adopted
specifics for ilifieitHe with th" S,,,-.,. nu.i ile
What  principle of dlssomlnatton   eon be
worthily einnpareil with the. mioiity onftnhn-
lion instituted and ecus .inmate,I by   /'. .,.,
tttmm-ttm   we suy, none! lei it then advance
,-oii//'/ei-i/h/ und toeompiert its foe, dfs. isei and
iis aim and object the   ollel iati t human
suffering.—Jokeehmt ti'orhl.
tli-KMKNTa rn. ni'isu i ii
'    Ntreet Kasl. Toronto,  or s|
""--\a,"i.   street, Montreal   ,.
-r-.rl Agent,     The, arc the SXl llu
ol the   Seholield   Patent  CJUe   I..
Cell l.iate.i Kmery Knife Sharpen,
'-   '• i .aiver'a   friend"),   tl
Sharpener, the  Jay-Ev.
.'un-.', Comb, nml otherHpecialii'
Wilt  rnke in.'iiey , Write  t" til
lor an outfit,  and t sure whal
you ..ni handle,
I! urlrl <l I I: AT-1. AM,    NliTAI:
■oi 11 nor: .MDAl nu: ,l.v, Id ,1 I
A' •!■•..       AM,
...H-i-l .
II II.DIM.     l.iiTs    COS
«-»   even section ol i'ort  Mood]
Huliiirbati laots,  bj  the Aon,  Inni
ut l" the Pint Moodv eurver.
site, *
i.nmls foi .-.ile ou the North aid)
having .- iter frontage on, Port
Harbor,  finely   situated   and   rjs
ral ile.
I -'arm Lnnds of superior rial
■ ■ii favorable terms, in Sew I),.
Carefully  projiared  Maps ind PI
hlhited, and lire fullest iiituriiint
-I. -'i  tli   lliinil 'h office
Hoot and Shoe Si
l'<>i T   MOODY,   li
••PHi: aNnBRSIONED, suecessai
11 late VV, ('. White, Is now tlioj
established el the Terminus, and, lul
voted his life to his trifle, is |ireJ
rapplj thepublio with the best 11 oik
Iin,-1" I., had in lhe province,
I.OI.'I    TRUJIll
To Ht iekmakurs, V/ow
tdanufaotureri and oilnJ
rl'H.VUR 1*41*1, A..1 HATOItV
HIIMIl I'l'l'. If,
01    rlS]
I  I
I' 1
t\ BOWKN Isl.AMi. 0N1   Dl
I *l "   most beautiful spots in Hi,   I.
I there an   inexh in tible beds
I'lrr.-un- Ir your druggist    I   bottle   nfliwlapfcil    foi    tlie    iiiniiiil.i'lnia    11
Hagyard's Yellow Oil and use 1 !m.-   ta   I'herc is plenty ol  water power I
directions.   .1. li.  Cameron,  ,,t   W'csllske, j mill, and any qiiantitj  offuel to
Ainslic, ('ripe   Breton,  una  cured    lei    this I bricks.'  Fori  Woolen  .Mill the
rcniedy after all other treatment lud railed.! well   adapted |   the   streams    nr.
It msc bo taken Internally fur cuugli     ul Is,   thmugl 1 the year, ami there h
sore throat, etc, etc I power to drive miohiaery,    Th.
,,   1,    ,, ,,    ,.        ,,     .11 r excellent and  land-lncked, ao that 4
(..  1..   Hal.   ":;.> .'I'".  III.,     ■■       "I his any effort on shipping fyttig hi til
Iihvi-   suiii ut   rvtatl,   loo   li hi' .   i-i   Ih-.   1 a
Tbomia' Rolaoftrfe "ii,  gQMiiitoelng
Uittlff.    I mast f-.i> I nttvt onUl a   in .li ii«
in my lif«! tlmt i-.ivt- mi h untmi ■.!   Ml i i.i.
tion.    In my own <-■ i-f, with a h.itlly ntoer
Mod throat, after a  phyalohm   panelling   ll
for Nvnl day:) to ap afTaot,  Hie   R lentrtc
Oil   enroll    it   thoroughly   in   twrnt] fonr
IhHii'H, ami in tli)'t';iti'ii-"tl oroap in   in)    ehll
-...■■•ii thi« M'intcr, it iit-vi-r  felled  tn   pelieve
nhnnxt iiiiiiMili.it' ■]>.
I hor.
Por particular! opply ot
this t.vn
Mr. T. C. Bcrchanl, public school toaobar,
Noilaml, wHteai "During tho fall of 1sk|
I wan iiiiu-l) troubled with Bilhinanoaa and
DyHpopsia, ami part of the tim.* wai unable to attend to tin- dntiea »l my profes*
siuii. Northrop ft J_.yn1.u1_1 Vegetoble Wa-
eovery, .uul Djrappptic Cora wna recommon*
ded to 11m, and I havo much plaaaora In
stating that I waa entirely cured hy tiaing
one bottle. I havo not had an attack of lay
old complaint sinee, ami have gained fifteen
pound*** in weight."
"My hii_.band wot} troubled with dyapep*
aia for more than four yeara. Two ezperi-
enceil physicians did him no rood, We got
discouraged, until wo read of Burdoch Blood
Bittei'B ; ho took only two botttoa and now
h as well as ever, amhloing ht:_^*y ivorli all
the time." Mrs. Riahard How.-. If ai hy,
Ont. B.B.B. has cured lhe worst oa»ea of
chronic dyspepsia.
Clarke St., Port Moody.
Begs to announce that he   haa 0|B)ned tii.-
above  store with  a  well  selertt.d stock oi
goods at reduced pHeeie, whioh are wnrtttnted
to give satisfaction,    lie retpectfntly Invite
an inspection of tht same.
A t'AN.-MH.AN .Ult'lfNAI. OK l'lll
I'lililiaheil not} Thursday, at f 3.00 SSI l*\
lllilepeii'leiit    ill    Politics,    TIIK
appeals bji s comurahenalva Table .
tents   to   th.-   ililteieiit  taste,  v.11 i.h|
within the eirele of a eiiltuii-il home.
An araraga of fifteen short, crisp K4
i ll. I'ttilen in eru-h lillluhel- ll(^>ll ( aliSf
Aiin-iii-.in, and   l--ii_.lii.li   Mttln
Among.1 the mralar contribul'-i- i.|
1 Ts-ol: lim i.e. IN HU.TII'and 11 .1.
I'lihli. in-ill iii Loudon has kiiullv nadal
in snpplj regnlarly an Kogttth i.'-n"
anil   Washington   Lettei-s   will upp.
re,;iil,-u- intervals.
In addition then* are spc-citi) eontri
From son f the ablest writers in thtt
iniiiii'ii and the t'nitetl States.
haanov antered upon its third ye
in..*t eiif-iiraging piospeits, and inmij''
foa torsi.
a bl/gkstt kobinsoi
."> dordan St., Toi
i BAMPUI00m9 Ki:KK.
TIIK U'KKK isone of the mosl infl*
I jonraafa in ('anada. — Truth, ttOodot, -T
"'I take mil) one   Knglish  ww-Uv
The. Speetafort tnd "ne (.'auadian, foi
and as ii r-tlfl   1   should   he   pui_xled  t
which I ahoold mim most."—front a
by Tkanott Hnghee, author of "Tom Bt*
}- School Uny*,"


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items