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Port Moody Gazette Aug 8, 1885

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Array W&$ feftt*.
r
PUBLISH ED
_y SATURDAY.
.-.  l.V IrjsT.
LLAFIS PE* ANNUM
_si,v m auvancs.
;,ul aililressed to
S. I-OO-J-JST,
Port Mi-ody.
|ll_IA>  rlrli  r,   New   We.tlllill-
jfi prompt atU'iiiiuii.
|0(.T moody.
IL Ti T A T E
.CL-VIIKK 8TR1SKT.
i* Tua-iEB,
SURVEYORS
Estate Afcents,
tn & Accountants.
VOL.
l-A.ss.V'l-'.s I'Uu.M*'l'lll-;
HON   OK A  I.ATK  I'llVSKMN
THE TIII'Mil Ii r-llll-l I.       .III.  BOXIB,
(CoDt-Dtlsd.)
"Wi'll," ba cnmiiiui'l,  'I can nnt no*
slay linri; longer—your misery Isoatch-
in«, and, besides, 1 urn niu-t pri
eni;:ii;'-.l, lull you  muy n-ly mi  01 v mm
vicr«, if you should re-iuirr* tlit-tu in sfn*
w.j*."
My frir'iid took his dr.parture, leaving
me more iliKconsolriie. .han rver. H
fern retiring to bad, I rnlrlred in inus-
lanl iiiiiin l' c chief surfaces of 11 • • - body,
honing, though faintly, that it ,,,r•_;I.i
have snine vfttct in r rasing ihe_*yateni.
I kneeled   iluwn,  beforfl   Hlr-piiiog hit.
MOODY LOTS
FOR sai.I',
|i»   TO    LOAN.
ST., NEW U'l-:s'l;.\ilNSTEll.
and eiVbs.,
E-rf.ite   11-iok-..-!.,.
OOKTErAKOBHB,
NCK      ArlKNI'S,     ft I
II PBOrUITY   A  KI'l-i-l U.TV.
«l..l*S.*s«ll«F,.r.|   <T1. •,
„f Itrrmimsisis. 11, (1,
IAS k D ESS. TON.
—„ teess-pkers
™i'icle lu thoir Liiif
hriys in Stock.
JTBADt   SUPPLIED.
(        SALE 'fi. C.
*
frt Moody
IQLE    MILL
«BETTo6o I'ri'ilii-: roH.
Blngla Mill, where llu- basj
mli'lu.l st tile lowest pliers,
Kpl cmistantly nu hniid.
.IOll.\   li.  TlKKJN.
BHOOIiffifBlA.
L
H
MAY -JXllBBS,
MODDl7-,
tentargh Bros.
/*mtmitly on hand a
■t-clain stot-k of
:Jjri/.
jPlr* .\\-|)   p-iJVATE FAM-
■■'•l'1'Ur.D OS tmKt
eMMtMeeeeueueeeeeeMMeeeeMeeeeM
r,.u, und, eirrttiilttTtS^^m	
haman* efforts seemel baffled, lhe Almighty vi'ihl set tier free ffbui the
mortal tlrr.l linn in whioh she luy. and
restore her to life, and thru,, who loved
her more ttirin life. Morning came—il
found me by her sid--, as usnul, and her
in no wise altered, apian-nily neither
Letter nor worse! If the unvarying
monntony of iny description slrruM
fatigue llie reader, what inii-l lhe actual
nn,not nv and boprlssuiMs have been
to me]
While   I    was   silting bc'i'le   Miss
P , I beard inv youngest i . y come
down-mail's, anrl ask to Ire let into llie
room, lie was a little fair-liuircd
youngster, about, Ihtee years of eg*,
and Iind aUvijrrUeni an • spe'iii rl f-ii-..rn.'
of Mi is I' s— lir-r "own sweatgiet,"
as the poor girl liei*,olf cd'eri him. I):tei-
niinediothrownoeliaiiceawiy.I beokoned
liini in it ii,) took him on my  ItDee.    He
called to Misa P /as   if he thought
her asleep, patted her face wiih his
little hnlirls, and kissed her. ' W'nkrj,.
wake I Cousin Aggy, get upl" lie
cried.    "P.ipa   My   'ns time to get up
00 you aleep with ey-s open) F.h,
Qouiln Aggyl" II.- looked at her intently for some niouientl, .ml seetne I
frit'litr-ned. lie turned pale, and
struggled to g t oil' mv kn."-, I allowed
hi in to go, irnil In- r.m to Ins miSttfer,
who was itandiug at the foot, of the
Bed, and hid lir-ti -c.- b.:l)iud J^r.
I posted   lire ikf rst-tiute in great np-
prcheusioir, ex|reet ng the two  Arrivals
1 have mentioned, I knew not how lo
prepare either the mother nr llie betrothed husband for lli • »Vn ■ that
awaiterl them, and w rich 1 had not
particularly described to ilicm. ft rn
with nn little trrpidatinn that I heard
the startling knock of lhe general prist -
mrin; and with tnlinite astonishment
iind doubt lhat I took out of the servant's bands a l»tter from Mr,   N	
for poor Agnes! Koi a wide I knew
not whai to make rrl it, I Ind h.. received the   alarming expri     [had for
warded to   him;    mid   did he    wrile  (.'
Miss P 1   Or w s lis li'neviieeterUV
absent frmn <»,-.f.T.I when it arrive ft
Tbe Intl. t". j_;..■ iiipn was cor-rnbiii.Vi- i
by the pest mark whioh I obswv d wa'
^iicidu. I felt it my .'utj to lien ih '
Utter. Ali"!'t>riiH L*av strnin--'in-
us'iiallv gnv for N* —; informing Agne«
that he had le a nsu I )e ly stiriiinunr d into
Lincolnshire, to his cousin's wedding,
where he was very happy, both on account of bis relativi.'s I, ippleesv, -in■• (he
ai'ticip.ti-rn of a siririlir nietall lelflg in
store for hiinsilfl KvHiy iin * was
buoyant with hoiie an I uiiinalion, but
lhe post-oript most  .(iccicd me;
"P. S.■•- The tenth ./ July, by lhe way
my Aanes! It it all me with U',
awect Pylhonissa) Ar- JOI] rrnl 1 ni
this moment r-' -p.rnc fr-agrneuts of
ihe glOlir-l I aball seal my sonqueal
over ynu witli h kiss when I nee y.>u I
Rein em hr, yon palled from me in a
pel, Daugbti om-!—nnd kissed me rather
coldly! Hut that is the way thai »OUf
sex always end arguments, wh.n you
sre vrntiuished!"
I read these lines In silence—my wife
burst into tears. I h i.»li-n>-d to lend
a second Kiminions tn Mr. N——, and
dif-Oted it to him in Lincoln, where he
had    rcqiie-lr-.l   Miss P La arldress
him.     Without expllining  lhe precise
rial ure of Misa F-.—.«'»-aeiztrtr, P-favp^
him  warning  that   he must   hurry up
to town instantly; and  that, even ih"n,
JjtJjrM doilbtlili     Wtl^lierrher -.VoUW   S"r-
|»be» alive. AftcV this little oecuric'mle,
I could hardly trustsnvy«elf io go upstairs again, and look upon th- unfortunate girl. My heart fluttered at the
door, und when I entered 1 burst jpio
tears. I could-(titer no more tliaii'|h-
words, "poor—poor"Agnes" - — '
drew. . ,-' , ,  t "   r  r|
piriu- dean, laving h n Inn-1 nn mv ipn    A'r li , -i.li, I  __- = 11,. -.-! herslitfht form I
".in I 1,-t in.- mggaat   thai   Iheexperi-    ins i„j  -. rr ra. thrown nv*.   * I upou b rl
bent m-,v   uol  M  tha ful,   li r. an ', f«l      ed by in       I 	
urtlr tire blr. -in .• if Ood, if it be Intro-   in-,   whi   mi-pr.r el   .Mr.   P , ij  . I ted,   how
ini'.-.l iu the  course of ii re|i_.i-.iis ,..r- |  aui-rl heri|.«n
of  the Dead
',:        '  "»e docio*, whataay your    I    .,  „,yr.-c-u,.,l*.,( «*,_,,,, ,„ ,„,„
Have vou anv objection  to „,v call- „•  . ;.„, .,,., „„.   ,■                 ,      ,|o,
i..gaty„url,,u.e,l,r',,'M.,iin4..i„'l„.,|.      ,.,,..-,„      „„,„,   waM    ,„,,,,„.„
ing Iln- serv.ee appolnttd by our church ! ,„.■ ■:     II   , i,ix.„,.„,tli ,.r .v ig.illeTed
—, I j   .If. rl,    ho-. I      Imuld not
'■I'r-, an I   |,l_ | id |hal]
—: 1 Lua.
ps & CO.
nnd with-
tatMMaMaMmMMMMeMrMrMrMrMrmeeeeMrMrmm  I 11 ' IH
J waa, ^(io_|iff|, flnil inflecil. enragr»(||pur
lo'find,  in one of the morning payers, a
paragraph stating,   though ioaccuratelv
for the visit itiun of tli" si.-ki It will
not I), ditlicult to liitroduca the most
solemn and afleo ion.i'.e _trairn nt ninsie
,rr ti) let it price.le or filnw." S iii
I Iresitruo I —ami yr-t I senrr; knew
why. "Ciiine, doctor, you know I am
nut generilly oonridered a fanatic
Surely »hen man his rluiie his best,
and fails, be should not hesitate to turn
|t-|'*>a Oosl I" '-ah* flood old uian'a wurd-
srinl. into my soul, and diffused in it a
ch.erful and humble hope that the
blessing of Providence would alfn I I I
ihe m-aiia suggested. I acrpiiesced in
the dean'i proposal wiih delighi, and
even i-aeenn s-[ and it wis arrang rl that
Ile should heal my housebetwo-n seven
and eight O'clock lint evening. I t'dnk
I have already observer! that I hsd an
nrgrn, a very fine and powerful one, in
my brick drawing room; anrl this instrument list!    been tin, eminent   delight of
poor Miss P .    She would sit down
it it for hours together, nnd lier perfor
niHiice would ii.it have rlj graxed a pro
r'< of, 1 hop" lhat on i(ir , v iitfnj occasion that wis tpftfOaafllftg, t-re tones
nf her favorite' itislrnnient, with the
h]eesln£ of Jlenverr, might rouse a
slumbering responsive chord in her
h i-oni, ami ail ir dispelling lhe cruel
"charm that deadened her." She cer
tiinly could not last lung in the condition in which she now lay. lOvery-
thilik that ineniciiie couhl do, had heen
rricd—in vain; and if the evening's experiment, our forlorn hope, fniled, we
must though with a weeding hr.irt, snb
ioi( to the will-of Providence, au I r».
H.en her toil e grave. I looked forward
with intense anxiety—wiill ultern.ite
hope and   fear—tothe engagement of
ll veiling.
On returning borne, late in thr* after-
. i, I f.i.in I poor Airs. I' — h id
Arrived in town, in oledience to mv
summons; and heartbreaking, I learnt,
was her first interview, if such mu be
called, witb her daughter, Her groans
mil cries alarmed the whole houae, ami
evr n arrested the attention ol the
n. igiLroia. I had left lust motions Ibat
in ens" of her arrival durir.;; my arisen ■
she should be shown a[ once, without
.my    precaution,  into the    presenoe of
.Mi-s P , With the hope, faint though
it was, ilmt il,e abruptness of her ap
pi arance,  nnd i!i •  violen.-e 01 ber ericf
..I..a i ■ as r -ii'nM'v sit ck upon
the snigr. ort r-iii'i-eiirs nf li-.-r datlghl 1,
'My child! my ehiWI my'ohildt" sheex.
ir1i-.!iii'--l,     in...liirr ;   ur. to   [he    hul     with
fi.-intir: I,.it, n"J ui i,-,,.ii._ ii," Insensible
Forth of .her da miner in her .urns,
where she held hen nil -h -fell i ,i in;
in thdsB nf mv wife. ' What a dreid
cniiU'isi was there Ijetweeu the,frantic
gestureu—the pts.iii'U.i'.i' lame daliodaof
tie mother and the stony sil-nce anrl
miitiiiiilesanei-.il't -" 'riti_'Lil--i. One llttl*
but affeejing   ioci eut opcuired   in my
preaerioe.       Alts.   P (as   yet   un-
.npi'iinierl uiih .-tlie pec riiar nature-of
le r   rhingit"!'s   S'iru .■)   hid   sn rtehc I
AIi,s P 'a   I,-md tn  her lips, kissed
i' repeatedly, mil suddenly let it en, to
press her owr, band upon ber head as
if to repress-i rising hysterical feeling.
Misa P - -'s arm. al usual, remained
for a moiiM'nt pr two suspended, and
only gnt.Niiilv srrlid.iwn upon the bed.
li lu ke ■ nsifs e voluntarily continued
ii in thai p si[i..n, with a cautioiiliiB air.
Mr-lhiiiks I see -.1 this in■.■ n>■ r,i tiie af-
nrjiei   itare with whkih   Airs, P	
reguileil the OU'slretdhed .rm, her hod*
recriiling fron) th - b d, as though,she
expected Inr .I.i-ig t r wi-je jhout lo do
or.np|i.-i,r i,imei Ing dreadful!    I   sub-
aeduentdT   le»m»rl  ;from  Airs.   P	
that her mother, the grandmother of
Agnes, w as rr .ported tn have be.-n twice
affected in a similar manner, thon-ili apparently from a different curse; si thnt
ihereaeemel something like a hereditary londeii.-y ' towards ll,   even though
Mrsl   P    herself   had    never   exs
prrienced anything of the kin I.
As tht nicmorahln evening advanced,
the-»gjUtion of all wbo were acquainted
witli, Or interested   in the    approaching
Umtcrnonv,   incr.-ased.    Airs.   P , 1
hfflKd hardlv Say, embraced the proposal
with   th.nkful eagnriiess.    About Imlf-
I Seven, mv friend Dr. 13—arrived
ip fa eeatli i c ip, tbe » hi   re a- uf whj
•   "f ii'i .      in, nue- --.
Her   eyea   wor*   i lo   •'    rmrl this,
n-hl. rl t'. the    |..i|. ri.-s of lit fi riiur.-..
e r- |.- rfeol   | • .r.'l   her being
enveloped in a lone white unruffled
morning drnaa, which appeared uol un
like a ihroud at Brat sight    made her
look rather n corpse  than n live being'
Ti
lir t letter >• hich ! bad   deapal le -I t.,
Oxford after .Mr. N -    , happened to
b. nr on the  Qui a.h- the V.
haste!     which procured i-s    being forj
"...i.i.il I.;, . \] r.   , to Air  N —    .   Ibe
wbieh be  r
and read i' may  be Uoagiued.    He set
off  tor  to«rr   ih.u    ii taut   in a post
chaise and four; bul finding their ap«HJ
insufficient,   h > hone back for
the last lit'r.v miles, and rode ut a rate
which nearly destroyed both bone nd
rider.    Hence hia sudden  appearance
As soon as IK D  and 1 had t u-cujitt ley '..,.!.., and the   frenzy, ot hia be
■r. rri   on .-ru Ir . i !e   ofoirr   p.-,: ieirt. th"   ha -. ii ,r.     After   Alias P liad   been
solemn strains of tbe, organcomme d. carried   up sinir.-, It was   thought im-
never  appreciated   music,  nnd   es-  prudent fur Air.  N to continue al
...-.-i.-illy the   sublime hymn of Luther,
so iniir-ii ns on thai occasion,-  My eyr i
K
Mature of .Mi-s_P-
irlness.
__^JTHE-*vil_0l!riO*^OUR
!''&Go. for". ■■
p,  .ut,.ui-   u,    i » f lu'i'V-*! ajuiiiuimtuc,     miu     .uu   Has     a   crrusidiiL
hfliiiiould hjv(jf3 lognietii^; Ijf'Ovisitor at my house,   for the pui|itrse of
j mike the poor girl an   object of public        "       '- ~ -    '   -   '--
"I'wotidpr and pity! - D wet'eYiWcertilltrVd.
though I  made   every   inquiry,   from
tn
^o^kEitv,
P^TS * SHOES.
• '.MUMsT-U-'oitK,
rArNTT*.
k-^t a^ocinlty.
reftt
whpni
cited
the   intelligence waa  communi-
*rf_itL>t«l vir-js-. _^i, u:tv...,._  _...,.
One1 ot nip pRtKBtartiiatiaiy.hnpprjoed,
to he a rrieoa.'.of.-the 'venerable' rand
honored Beah #-——, ar *hi*e 'hoiisW
•'ihc'gloom of rn** m»nner|"'l  gave him
the full account ofthe melancholy event
which  Jniii occurred.    He listened )tp
"r^Jjie till tlie tears ran down his face.
"Bul you have not yet tried the effect
ofL music-—oi winch   vou sav   she is so
Ih, not   y-Ou   intend \o'i&Crflta
yjr ft I 'old    him  it was   our intention.
4n,d tint   our.   agiu,ti>rn.,,waa tlie   onJv„
"rtasnn »W we ili.li-iol  try   tlie +*$$«.I
it itn iiediately after the galvanism.
Now, doctor, excuse .an o.i..cku>y
 in    i-  ...-., .,..  -AvT.iioV'r'-
Port M--o.lv. | man will youl" eai-l the venerable  and I the beholdc-' •\tfihn8e keenest sympathu,
pin'r-tirini in his pi'uu.i«c; and ba____w
so n afterwards followed by tire organist
ofthe- neighhoiTng church— -an ohl acquaintance,   aim   who was   a c.rnsluit
perfoi|iiitigr yid -giv.ing instnictinns on
the org in. I requr-sted him to commence playing Martin .Lut'.rsr's hymn
—the favnrte one of   Agnes—as  soon
_aa-s^e'Bhoold }*>r^teo.eght ij-.totpe rooa)i|P
as she
Alil-lt
(JT*W!U|r. I met hi iu at tlie door.
'' "Peace be tajtbis. house. «ml to .ill |
UlW rlwvli ih it''' he "XBlHiined, as so.ni
lashe eilfeferl. I feu him up stairs;
and, without uttering a word, he took
the seat prepared .for him, before.* table
| On which lay a Bible and Prayer book.
After a moment's pause, he .lirccted the
sick persjjn to br. brought intothe room.
I stopped" '-ep'-siairs, where I found my
wife, with lhe nurse, had (inislied dress
big MM.8fl.-9-K I ihouaht.het' p'aleT
than. v«0*il',oind tb't ber-ehi'i-k*. Seremed
lirillowi-r thin when I had Ir-it s-en her.
There was an ail Of ineliricholy sweetness aud bnguor-iabou. her thai inspired
were Hxed with agonicing asrutiny on
Miss P —. Bar after b*r of the
music unit.-I on the enr\ and thrill.il
upon the heart; but, al 1 ! pi 1 laced no
more effeel upon tine placid sufferer
than the pealing bPsiii organ on tbe
statuet.aroundrl My heart began tomis
gi-... me; it' ,','ijs om- last exfftriiu ul
fail.sll When the musie ceased we nl)
kneeled dpwn, and tirenean, in a solemn
tone of ■. rommeai   I   reading ap
propriato passagi -, frtVtn the servdee loth.• visitation of th • sti-dci U'h.-n he
had concluded tb-i 71sl   I'-rim,   be,;ap
■ i- "■ h  1   tha chair,  of Alias   P ,
droppe ! upon rm.. knee, held   lier riali
baud in his.   mul   i,, g sninew'iat   tremulous    vnir-e,     ri'id      the    billow in-;
nil -.tin',' verses froth the ttth ebapter of
St. Luke:
"While In- yet Bpako, there com itii
ono from tin* nil, 1- of Che synagogue'^
li ■ tying to him, Thy daughter Is
I not thr* ma I ir.
"But when Jeans heard it, In1 nn
swered him, saving, Fearnotj lieJieve
only, ami .sire sh.rd be made whole,
"And when he came into the house,
be suffered no irinn rn ... in, save Pater
•iinl .In rr.'s, and John, aOd the father
and the ninth r of the maiden, And
ill wi-pi and bewailed li rj but he said,
Weep uol: she i • not dead, but sle 'peth.
Anl they laughed him to scorn, knowing thai she war dr ad,
"And he. pu I them all out, and took
her by the  baud, nnd called,   Baying,
V, / 1   ,,     And tier spirit cam
ind she  ."- --■ strati. ■'■■ vav.
the
whi '.  I have   marked in   italics,   m>-
heated fa Im    tper uad .1 uo" that
: ■ P m '•ing
'    . lend  to   fool.  but,
del
'     , 1   1 pro
■   ■   I' 111 III!  fifl ...   * ll   I
1   1 lo is and Ion     ■ il ■ > • -1 rd
■ was heard at the ...
;   likely  to   I..-.',   i
01 •  -:     	
■ Itti
r '   ,   ai;. id   ill   sik'lll      .
liid'aiito n'sji n :/.    8-ill tlir   '.
'..i-; .- inued,   ahuosl   wil houl   uiter-
ini-Hion.    My lie irl   - - Id iiilj
e   ta the cause.
"t;(i   go   se ■   if    -''I'll e  ■"'   rri;
wil'.-.   pal ■ ns  ashes ■ endoayo
prop   up iln- (trooping  toother  of our
patient.    Before  any one bad   ilirri d
tVoin the r*pot ou which ho
ing. the   door wns  burst    Open, find iii
i-n-h'-il Mr. N——, wild iii his   aspect
frantic in his   gesture,   an I  his dress
•nviTeil with   dust from bead to foot
Wb stood gazing at him as though his
n....-'.1.in -e had p.-r rifled ur
•A. rresl    my Agnes ". he ex
ns if choked for wmt of breath!
"AOSBS! ('onu'!" h.-gisp.il, whil-- a
-smile appeared rm hU face that had rr
glerini of madness in it.
"AL  N,<—! what,   are you   ibputl
For ni.jey's sake, be < *ix 111>. I. rl lile
lead you, for a   inoiui'iit, iiito   aiirother
i-ooni, and nl! shall be explain.-rl ** slid
L iiiiproaihiiig and grasping him fii'mly
'.y th - arm
"Aonks'' he rontimied, in a toue
that. made ua tr amble. 11" ner-. .i to
Wards the chair in whieh Miss P —
lay. I endeavored to'interpbse, but he
thrust in-- aside. The venerable dean
attempted to dissuade him,, but met.
wiih no better   reception   Ihnn myself.
"Agnes!'' he reiterated in. a hoarse
whisper, "why won't you speak to inel
.what an- tliey doing to you?'' He
.,1 pp al withiYt a foot of the i-linir
where slie lay—calm and immovable,as
leatll! .Wi'" stood by lyatohing his-
inovi-meiits, in terririeil appreliension
ami uii'-.'i-rni'nly. He dropped his hat
whieh ho hail been grasping with eon
vulsivfj foree, and br-l'ilh' any . one
eould previ'nt, hiuij or even Bdspeet
• wns about, he snatched Miss
- out of the chair, a'}4ooij)Dressed
tier in hia ni'iirs with tranHc force,
-vith a delii-ioiis laugh lun-t from his
lips. Wli-rushed forward to exr ri.-ale
hei- from his grasp. His ni-ins gi-ndnnlly
relaxed-—; be .muttered, "Alu-sie! iuii-m.'!
a dance!" and almost at th" ruomunj
that w.- i-i-moved AlissP - fi-oiu him,
fell senseh'ss into the anus of the
..rganist.    Afi-s. P — linrl faintisl: iny
■!.,
Killer
my h.i'i ■■-. ss be exhibited every symptom of incipient brain fever, ami might
prove wild and unmanageable, lie
was therefore   removed  at  onr.- to a
hour e   u [thin n  few d ■    "ii', which
was let out iii furnish. J lodgings, llr.
D —— accompanied him, aud bled him
immediately, very copiously, I have
no doubt that Air. N— -- owed his life
to thnt timely measure He was
placi'il in bed,  and  pal   nr once   under
the most vigorous antiphlogistic treat-
llletlt.
The 11 \i evening l«hi Id Dr. I) ,
the Dean of . and myself around
j the bedside of Agnes. All ot tn ex
pressed th.. most gloomy apprenen_$ons.
rhe dean had been oflbring up a ddvotit
and uio.t affecting prayer.
"Well,    my  friend.' 'said    hip to me,
"she is in the hands of Ood,   All that
mnn can iln ha - been done; lei u
oursi Ives t" the will of Providence!!
"Ay, nothing bul s miracle nan save
.'1 1. I fear," replii .1 Dr. D   —.
"How run h lunger do yon think it
probable, humanly speaking, tbat tbe
rystem can continue in this state, so
as to give hopes of ultimate woovonrf'1
inquired t be ri' an.
•■1 cannot sny." I replied with a
sigh. "Sbe must sink, nnd speedily.
Sh.. hns tint received, since she was
lirst seized, as niin-h nourishment as
wouhl sell.' for nn infant's ni
'•I bave an impression thai she will
die'sudden!,-," aid Dr. I> —; "possi
lily within the nnxl twelve hours; fnr I
-.iiii.ri  understand how   In-r   energies
  ir- longer, this
11 pat
"Alas, 1 fear so too!"   *   *
•I  have heard   some   frightful   in-
itances of   pr 'mature  burial In  -
lili ■ this," B .id   t!u   dr .-..    1 h"| ■■ * ou
.■   1 hiiik . I committing ln-r  rein E ire you are
led,   beyond a  doubt, that  life is
■•: inc.," ! made   no reply    my   ■ .. 1
tions ■ .  ine    I   could nol
1. .-:■ to ■ titi rriplate su rh an .-ven'.
"D > 3 iq   I uow," said   i>r  1) .
-. ith au '" air, "1 '< ■
.   Is terly   of  the a« tn 1   possi-
Irili \.    . -.   .      - rl 'i iths'andii h
, hysicial po«
mil I may h r sound, and perfei tl) con
anspired about
ln-r! '
'•Win-    why," stammered  the dean,
pal -    "«'mi ii she has    hat
hi       .il th ii lis   been
"Ay!" replied Dr . ure-..'
linki g   his   < rice   to  a   whisper, "I
know  ol n ease    in   fael   a   friend   -f
mine h ijusl publish .1 it    in
woman   —•"  There was a fainl knock.
.!  lire door, nnd I stepped to i', for
I   rhe   purpose   of inquiring   whal   wns
' wauled.     While    I  wns  in   the   m t of
olo ne.'i  again, I overheard Dr. D 's
■l.iini in an afflrighted tone,
"Great God!" and on turning round I
saw thr. rlrvvii moving from the bed,
his fnee white  as   n-ln .,    and   he fell
fi 1 his chair as if in a fit.    How shall
I describe what I saw r.u  approachiug
the bed?
The in 1 nent before   1 bad left Aliss
V- lying in h"r usual posii.ni, anil
with her eyee o*oeod. Tli.-v wen- now
wib-.ipn, anil starting Upwards « ith
an e.\|u-s-i.m Ihaie no langiiage to
describe. it p.minded me of what 1
hail seen wh--ii 1 first discovered bar in
the lit. Blood, too, was sti*<-r>n.iii-r In.in
her nostrils and niou'h—in short, a
more frightful .spectacle I never wit
ne.-..'d.     in a moment both I)r. 1)   —
 I I seemed to h .. rr lost all powor of
motion. Her.. Ihen wns the spell
broken!    The trailer* over! i implored
Dr.   D to   recollect himself,    and
j conduce the dean from the room, while
1 would attend to Aliss P——. The
nurse was instantly at iny side, but
violently agitated She quickly pro
cured warm water, sj-onges. elot.hr,.
&C, wiih which she at once wiped
awa_r and   encouraged   the   bleeding.
The lirst sound uttered by Aliss P	
was a lone, deep drawn sign, which J
sreined tr. i-eli..\.- Ir-M l..»s >m of an iii-
tole-able sense of oppression.' - Her
eyes gradually closed again, and she)
moved h"r head a,vfHV, at 1 lie same
laising her treiitiiling right hand t-. Ir-i-
far-i'. Again she sighed, attain opeiu-.l
to my delight, their ex
PIONEER
STORE
IN 8TREBT, PIJRT MOODY.
D.B.flBiITJroprietQP.
SPRING   STOCK:
Just Heceivcd !
rpHE LMri:i:.slt,M:ii 1 ni.as.Wlj in
4 r .1111- tin; titr/.ciis nt 1'ori MiA.dy jl_4
v.. inr', 'has bi bas juat r-.-i.-.ive.l a large
-nl rviad nt>.'artei< nt rtf scaftuiiahl?
DRY GOODS,-
G Ii 0 C E B I E 3,
Boots and Shoesr
Ready-made Clothing
Etc.,   i. .'.'■**
Having boaght ths above Stock fur C'Af*.!,'
I am praaarsd to sell st the lowest
CAUB PKICE8,
Vegetables and Fmite
in uuaov
A   1 Ai.l.   I!K*-I'I-:<TFUT.LV SOLICITED'
Contractor &  Builder/
IE. KILBY,
Ml'RI!.\V STHKKT,    -   I'ORT M00D7.
ESTI.MATKS I.;, M»il,or„ti,--r.ri.*, furnished en the shortest notice.
CriT BiU-WEiiY.
B. RIE8TKEBB,
H.wiv.i PUBCHAiSbTHB AIW)VH
i'-t.il>Ii.iliiii--nt, is now supplying ni-my
cutttotnntt iu thu city with a Hrnt-cUuii
aotditj bt
Lager Beer,
Wliidi he furnislioa i
Victoria oriott,
Tht  Boot will l« left at
jintpi'iid trt** (if charge.        ^^^^^^^^^^^
Onli-i, I, fi with ( ouN, THK lUtl (iiilsT
ui!i Ij.* attended to at tho same rates.
Kegs and little* at
tho  hfiiiHea o(
NOTICE.
w
E HAVE  MICH   PLBi^CTBK  INV
informing the public th.it Mr. A. J
If ill, t'.V., Iui become a inemUei of *mr urm,
H bioh u ■'! in fiitiiri.' be tlt'si^nated
HOWSE,
HILL & RICKMAN.
OW-'K, HILL & RICKMAN  l.i-j in
uknottDM th.it they are now p-*; irtfd
■ ■■ ■ i thi   utmott  deapal b, tU
bnkineai pertainfitg ta
ir
■
bnktoa
Civil Engineering,
iln all brahr i-,•-)
Architecture,
Surveying,
Real Estate
Brokerage.
Conveyancing,
Accounts, &c.
Plans. Specifications,  and
Estimates  carefully
prepared.
They havr- on linntl, l/htsin
-    every part of the
TOWMTE of PORT MOODY l:
TOOKTHKR   WITH
Town, Country, & Suburban7
Properties
Throughout the District of Xew Wrstr-Mnstef
Most reliable iuforuiaticm freely gfven..
All business intnisieil to them will reeeiva
Iirympt attentidn.
Aprnts for Cajiada Lwe, and Ontom/if
Fire Iksckance Co.'s,
eeeet,
OFFICESr Wise-sliuiHings, Front Si, ,N
Vfestmiwler.    Liindlym's Buildings;' '
Douglas .'street, Port Moody. allr
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    'hnr i'vc<r, nnd,'	
vitv i,.,>inr-ri on tlie.ver«,rr of -liystwius;  ,,-,..sr0,t   #5, -.,„,„•„" natural   thanlw-
rui.l   thr.   nurs.-* was   cyjfjpg   vial'-utlv-.. forQ_    Sli,. ioc*k«l lan-fuidly   aliout her
^u •''' ••> **.'•'■ [j  u-oul,]..   mid  t,-,-.-.- I   ,',„■ n inuuiciit, u-s if wxamiuing the biii-
bnv* sfhhsm wiln.vss.-il.'   T hurneil with | fi„rtains.' ,.„,]   her   eves   closed asrain.
M
rhe potlf micorrsoious ffirl i4n-*atftlri,
lairi her upon thulwil, shut and bolreil
the door r-ttnr me, and hardly <-xp-ot•!<!
to tind hrr alive; her pulse, however,
waa calm a? it   had been   throughout
curtails, and her eyes closed aj-nin.
I senr for some* weak hrandy-alid-water
and gave her a little in a teaspoon.
S**a*vallo-»*<?d it with great difficulty.
rT,r   he  CLittiiiticrl.)
rRACTICAI,
WATCHKASSfc
11
v-tn ••
WATCHES,   CLOCK*,'
MUSICAL lK^-raUMENTS, **.,'
.A..ECrLLVHBPAii.V5ifi. ",'■■'''"' :T '("
■f-   .**.      ' . .	
First-rlass W«rkM.is4 6|rakl^<f
Eacli. ■-, CoiraiBiA Sr.,)i.W/ I
_
The population of Kurope hu increased
In a century from 145,000,000 to;<50,000,000.
Kngliihmen have multiplied fivefold, the
Hauiaaa fourfold, and the (iermanft less than
threefold. While KreuL-hmen and Spaniard-!
have added only about 50 per cent.
Sir Henry Thompson saya that from a
king course of observation he ia forced to
the conclusion that mure iiii«clii>-. in the
form uf actual diseaa*\ of impaired vig'H.and
of nhoru.'iit'd life accruea to civilized nun
fr-*iti--rro!ir*(niH habit*, of eating than from the
«se of alcoholic driuk.
I-ord Randolph Churchill u.-wd the molt
strenuous efforta to-il-Urn tbe lri,h ili.in-
cellorahin for Lord JuHtic»j YiU-j,hhun, a
very brilliant and hospitable luminary <f
of thu Iriali Bench, at vfcoM hoime, *i i■■*■
hfoitay lu Dublin, while hii father wat
Lord Lieutenant, he haa been a yearly guest.
Impermeable Boors are nuw regarded as
indispensable feature*, iu house*. aoMtracttd
on hygienic principles. Thuy mu-1 be so
treated that the wood cannot absorb moisture; rough places must bemsde siuooth.and
even cracks or depressions as give rise to
the smallest accumulations of dust are nut
permissible.
The Mkrotcope desrril-es a pretty experiment. Upou a slip of glass put a drop
of liquid auric chloride or argentic nitrate,
with half a grain of metallic zinc in the auric
chloridti, and copper in the ailver. A
growth of exquisite gold and silver feus
will form beneath the eye.
A Frenchman haa patented a process of
making butter by passing a current of
electricity through milk, thus rendering the
operation of churning unnecessary. A
similar method is to be used for clinese
making, and to restore ancient butter to its
original sweetness of flavor.
A Miss Helen Taylor has consented to
stand for North Camberwell,England, at the
next electfun, there being no law against a
woman sitting and voting in thu House of
Commons, As ahe has every prospect of
being returned, the next houae wil) possees
a refining influence to soothe its auger oi
discussion.
Cholera is said to have been carried to
every country on the globe except the islands of the South Pacific, Australia, the
Cape of Good  Hope,    the   islands   of  the
The Duke of Cumberland, who is
erecting a castle in Gmnmlen, on the
Trail usee, ordered the whole of the iron
woik for the hothouses from a Lalptie
manufacturer, on condition that none
of the men, employed thereon ehould
be either native or naturalized
Prm*siaiiH, and that no engineer engaged in HiiperiiitendiiigthH work should
have vented bl*St*t6 wxttuiioatinn in a
Priifr-ian institution or he in any wuy
connected with tho Prussian State.
The chief engineer was even obliged to
pre- o it his I «:>tisuibl tveord.
At I'unfkirchen, in Hungary, a terrible explosion Ml just occurred, in
which the in.eiitor of 4 new sort of
dynamite bas fallen a victim to his own
invention. The man, a German mimed
Lihi'Ii, 1 ehided with bis aged mother in
an isolated house, in which he wus
accustomed to carry on his dangerous
trade. He had sold the patents for his
new explosive iu America aud elsewhere Just prior tothe explosion he
wss engiged iu nailing up a box containing a consignment ofthe material
when suddenly the whole blew up, uu-
Nioflngthe house burying the inventor
aud his mother under the falling ruins.
At a recent meeting ofthe Vestry of
St. James's, Piccadilly, a parish which
Includes a large portion of aristocratic
London, a motion to present an address to the Prince of Wales, drawing
his attention to the depression iu trade
in the western! of London consequent,
in a large degree, on the absence of the
court, was shelved by a majority of only
one. It is remarked tint from June 19,
1874, to June 20, 1X85, the Queen passed
but Hj days in London, aud she has
scarcely passed any more since. Kven |
at the recent crisis she cair * no nearer
than Windsor, although no tn palace
in Europe has such an exte. .,_.* gardens
and oilers such seclusion as that of
Queen   Victoria.
An interestinir report has just been
issued by an Knglish Committee of
Convocation on the subject ofthe decrease of clerical incomes from land.
The fall has been worst in tho eastern
counties; those in the west have been
least affected by the agricultural depression.    Glebe lands appear to have
E- COO
COON'S
.WARRANTED
ZDIRTTGhO-IST
PORT   MOODY.
-FRESCRI-FTIOITS   CO-MI-POTTn-T-DEID   _D-A»TT
FI03STE.E-R
BOOT & SHOE STORE!
QUEEN  STREET,
Port Moody,  B.   C.
rpHK UNDERSIGNED, ■ucceianr to the
1 late W. 0s White, is now thoroughly
established at the Terminu**, and, having devoted his life to his trade, is prepared to
supply the public with the best work in his
line to be had in the provinoe.
LOUIS TROMMER.
The Winnipeg1 House
(FOKHERLT CALLRD THE THK   DeLUOMIOO   HOTEL)
Cor. Clarke and Kyle Sts.,   -   Port Moody, B.
North Atlantic, and the western coast of   depreciated In value from  25 to 50 per
South America, all separated from India
by a wide expanse of ocean, aud having no
•commercial intercourse with that country.
The Duke of Schelswig-Holstein-August-
enburg, it is said, will shortly proceed to
England to become a suitor for the hand of
the Princess Lnuiae of Wales. He came of
uge lust February, is the nephew of Prince
Christian, posseses large family estates in
tSilexi*., ana enjoys an allowance of £15,000
n year from the German government; so for
a U .-rtna.il prince, he is a decided parti.
■The Irish revolutionary party expelled
from France have just held a, meeting at
Mulls, at which all the chiefs except James
Sicveus were present. Considerable violence
um displayed against Michael Flannery, the
so-called Secretary of the Irish Dynamite
l>ir*-etory, who was accused of embezzlement, and aeveral of the speakers declared
that the Irish revolutionaries were making
themselves the laughing stock of Continental
sects, aud that the funds were applied tn
tiroviil-. comfortably for patriots unattached.
It was resolved thatsomcthingmust be done,
ami that they must meet again at Antwerp.
The manner In which the grass is mown
t-i a matter of prime importance, and in
m*ny instances there is plenty of room
for improvement. In some cases the turf
Is cut too close, and the roots thereby too
much exposed to tho heat of the sun for the
preservation of a fresh aud bright appearance
during the droughty weather. On the
other band, allowing thegrass to attain a con-
■MorabU height, and then cutting close is
atill more injurious. The best process for
keeping the turf in good condition in to Bet
the machine rather higher! than is the custom, and to use it more frequently. Especially is this practice desirable in dry,
hot weather.
Colley dogs have beon trained at the Capo
of Good Hope to the new work of herding
•n-.triohes and do their work with great sagacity. Two men on horseback and oue dog
will drive a troop of 100 to 150 full-grown
Mid*, with as much ease as eix or eight men
du horseback. These birds are savage when
breeding, and will attack any man or animal that interferes with them, but they are
wonderfully cowed in the presence of the
dogs. They succumb at onco, aud with
drooping wings, cluster in a Hock like sheep,
and while travelling do not attempt to fight
and so get scattered, as when driven by men
alone.
Queen Margherita is an early riser, and
spends tbe first hours of the morning read-
he.: serious books and scientific works, of
<.» Ineh sho writ a her impressions, and hand*.
them HvimetiuiCR to Prof, Boughi at others to
i-f ngliet i. She breakfasts at 11 with a
good ,'i-p-.ctite, lunches with her ladies iu
h siting at 3, and dines at 7. Between
WiMrkf-ist and lunch she invaribly takes a
f-ngwalk, almost always accompanied by
King Humbert, The afternoon she devotes
to her sou, with whom she plays cricket aud
Hall. The Queen is passionately attached
to her husband and her son, into whose
gainr-.s she throws all hor Bpirits, sometimes
devoting hours to him.
The Muncipal Council of Paris has again
entered upon tho work of renaming the
atrsets of that city, in order to bring them
mors closely into harmony with the present
political opinions of the people. Under the
empire a*number of the Paris streets which
bore names too closely associated with the
republican post Were altered, and now
the republican municipality propose to eliminate these names from the directory, substituting for them titles more in accordance
with their ideas of men and measures deserving of immortality. For example, Rue
Royate is to be called Rue de la Concorde;
Rue St. Dominique will hereafter be Rue
D'anton. Lenoir, who revived the cotton
manufactories of France after the revolution
ts to be sent into obscurity, in order that tha
name Delescluxe may live in the future. In
the same way Darboy, the name of the Arch-
rMsbop murdered by the Commune, is
Co be replaced by that of the materialist
lUdvitius. For the new streets there ure the
names of Louis Blinc, Dcsmoulius, Spinoza,
and St. Just.
"It Is very interesting to watch the ex-
Sression upon the faces of owners of horses
uring important races," says Vanity Fair.
MT/)rd Rosebery selects a choice cigar and
proceeds to eat it. The Duke of Westminster tries to look as-if he were interested in
anything or anybody except the horses.
Lord Cadogan retires to an iusolated spot
from whence ho can watch the proceedings
unmolested, and apparently studies the
mechanism of his race glosses. Mr. Craven
walks about as if he had arrived by acci-
fftn.t, and'wondered w hat it all meant. Mr.
Leopold de Rothschild selects the critical
moment in a race for appropriating and summarily devouring the choicest articles of
food at hand. Lord Alington turns the color
ot a sheet and forcibly suggests a rough passage across the Channel. Sir John Astley
is always pleased, and greets fortune with a
brood gnn, whatever happens, although
occasionally he is forced to dissimulate.
The Duchess of Montrose invariably seeks
solitude, and' if successful, emerges like a
Jack-in-the-box from some totally unexpected quarter. Lord Hartington- is never
pleased, and views the proceedings with an
expression of countenance worthy of Tor-
quemada himself. The Prince of Wales
although unsucocsful, is always iinperturable
and, no matter what happens, has always
a kind smile and a genial remark for all his
friendi-"
cent. Eight cases are mentioned hy
the committee, the ligures-of which are
startling. Incomes of £500 and £350
have fallen to nil, £700 has fallen to
£240, £600 t.o £i:J0, £000 to £250, £500
to £180 £180 to'XOO- and £170 to £00.
The annual charges on most of these
incomes still further reduce them. The
nbo"e-mentioned income of £240 has to
beara charge of £247, and another income of nil has a charge of £61.
Beer is becoming fashionable in
Paris. Saloons in which it ie sold are
called brasseries, and most of them aro
handsomer than the wine shops. One
establishment is a beautiful reproduction of a French inn of two cen-
tuiies ago, except thut the fittings are
elaborately One. A new idea is to
costume the waiters picturesquely
grotesquely. In one place they wear
the uniform of the French Academy,
and the drinkers jocoKoly address them
by tho names of Academicians. Such
cries as, "Hi, Sardon, two beers!" are
common.
In many towns in Scotland where
street railroads are in operation, instead of charging a stated fare from
which there is no deviation on account
of the distance the passenger travels,
the car routes are laid off into districts.
When a man "vis on a car he pays one
penny, which takes him tothe end of
that district; then the cmtductoi collects
another penny, nnd continues at each
new district until the terminus ofthe
line is reached. By this menus a
passenger only pays for the distance he
rides, and is thus encouraged to enter
the cars when he has but a short distance to go.
Compound surnames are quite common in England, being readily obtainable by royal license. As a ru'e, tbe
later name is used as a prefix. For example, the descendants of Edward
Harcourt, Archbishop of York, who was
a younger son ofthe first Baron Vernon
assumed the compound surname of
Vernon-Hurcourt. Again, Sir Alexander Fuller-A eland-Hood was pluin
Mr. Hood, for he hud not then succeeded to bis baionetcy, when In 1840
he married the daughter ofSir Peregrine
Fuller-Palmer-Ad And. On his marriage
be assumed the name of Fnller-Aclund.
The uncle ofthe present Lord Vernon
tlie Hon. William John Bariose*Warren*
Vena bles-Vernon, enjoys four surnames.    So does Lord Tbuilow.
Two iiidianu in a village near Quebec were
recently discussing the form uf the earth.
One affirmed th-:t it wan round because men
had travelled in a straight line and come
back to the same place. To this it was replied that men are apt to travel in circles, as
they often do when lost; then it was urged
that white men said eo, and they know more
than Indians; but it was answered, white
men often lied, as the Induns very well
knew. A practical philosopher solved the
wlmlo difficulty by driviuu 11 stake into the
ground and plueiugau apple on it at night.
In the morning the apple was still there,
to his great satisfaction; whereas, he said,
if the earth had revolved in the night the
apple would have fallen off.
The Pall Malt Gazette thus assails the
passion of its countrymen fur decorations:
"Lord Kinibeilcy is to be gartered, and
Lord Eversley and Lord Shororooke are to
receive the (-.rand CrosB of tho Order of the
Bath. Do those old gentlemen really care
for theae gewgaws? We suppose they must
or they would not receive them, but is it not
anextraordinary illustration of the childishness of man thaj, aged andcxpcrienccd statesmen, who have shared in the Government
of the Empire, should in their declining years
be soothed and solaced by a bit of ribbon, a
cross, or a star? But as men are infants to
the last, pleased with a rattle, tickled with
a straw, it is one of the great advantages of
our monarchist regime that we can reward
them with trifles light as air, instead of resorting to the grosser and more direct means
of corruption in vogue in countries where
the reward for political service iscash down."
The natives of Benares are suffering the
results of monkey worship. The licensed
beasts plunder right aud left, they invade
cake stand*, and make raids in fruit st <res,
and no man may say them nay. Tlfe Brahmins of Benares have at last decided that
the monkey must go. A pious old Rajah
offered an asylum across the river in the
grounds of his palace. They were deported
thither in boat loads. But they took it as a
day's picnic. For a steady life they profer-
ed the town. So when the shades of night
began to fall they went down to the wharf
where boats were always plying to Benares
and without showing any tickets or any nonsense of that kind deadheaded themselves
home again. Then the Brahmins sought to
make a contract, witb the English railway
to convey these descendants of Hanuman,
the monkey god, to Sahftrmipoor. They
wished to send 10,000 to begin with. And
the company is considering the question, but
incline to decline it.
The French prima donna Carvalbo has
bidden farewell to the public on the stage of
the Opera Comique. She sang Marguerite
in "Faust." She has been before the public
thirty-five years, during seventeen of which
from 1850 to 1867, she created fifteen distinct roles. The French theatrical critics
arc asking where her successor is to be found
and all answer with regret that ao far none
has appeared.
THE   BURR
SAW   MILL!
AU kinds of Rough sod Dressed
LUMBER
Furnished on short notice nnd at
most reasonable rates.
DOORS   AND   SASHES
Kept constantly on hand.
PATRONIZK HOMFa INDUSTRY.
JOHN BURR   -   •   Manager
I'ORT MOODY, B. C.
New Fall[Goods 11
Wm. ELSON,
The Cash Tailor!
I.vrroN.SQU are, Nkw Westminster
Has opened out his FAI.I. STOCK, aud is
now prepared to execute orders.
•^-Satisfaction Guaranteed. s5
HAVE   YOU   READ
ANCILLA DE MONTES
..
One   Summer
u
nv THE CRICKET.
JUST  OUT   AND SELLINO
WILD-FlltE.
LIKK
'PUIS VOLUME IS FOUNDED ON
* facts conet-riiing au inland villag.- of
this Pi-.ivinotr arid its lluiqne inhabitants.
Tire work has all the fascination of liction.
Dnli't rest till you read it.
PRICE, SI.OO.
SOLD BY OUR AdENTS ONLY.
New Wash House
si-tsra- so-fcro-
WISHES TO INFORM THE PUBLIC
**      that he is prepared  to  do   Washing
aiul Ironing on short notice,  and  in lirst
class order.    Calls Soi.icitku.
Laundry opposite  C. P. R.,  near Queen
Street. ju31
NOTICE
IS HEREBY UIVKN THAT T. B.
Spring is only half on ner of the Clarke
scow ut Port Moody, as I own the other half;
ami said T. B. Spring lias no authority to
sell said scow.
ALFRED WILLIAMS.
NOTICE.
IsVTOTICE IS HEREBY 01 VEN THAT
1™ all persons aro forbidden to purchase
from any person or persons auy lot, part or
interest in that certain scow now i.wih-I anrl
occupied by the undersigned and family, and
lying in the waters of Port Moody.
T. B. SPRING.
Port Moody, B. C, April 17th, 1885.
PAHTNFRSHIP.
1HAVE TAKEN ANGUS McLEOD
into partnership in the business carried
on ot the Pacific Hotel, Clarke Street, Port
Mor.dy. The firm name in future will be
Taylor k McLeod.
JOHN R. TAILOR.
June 25th, 1885.
(ESTABLISHED 1862.)
Fred.   Eickhoff
GENERAL DEALER  IK
GROCERIES
PROVISIONS,
Dry    Goods
CLOTHING,
BOOTS & 3H01S,
&0.1 Sec
Of First-Class Quality,
ANU    AT
Moderate  Kates-
Corner of Front   and Begbie Streets,
NEW   WESTMINSTKII.
'PHIS HOUSE, JUST COMPLETED, IS THREE STORIES IN
1     height, is hard finished throughout; lias a bar well stocked at all
times witli a good selection of tho choicest
■WI-ESTIES. LIQ.TTO.K.S &c CIGARS.
The Gentlemen's Sitting Room is a model of neatness and comfort,
where will be found, for the use of guests, the Canadian, American
and local newspapers. The Ladies Parlor is elegantly furnished. The
Dining Room is large and handsome, and the tables will always be
supplied with the
BEST IN THE MARKET.
The House has the capacity for the accommodation of 50 guests,
having over 20 rooms furnished with
First-Class Spring Beds and Bedding,
and has a commanding view of the beautiful harbor. The House will
be conducted on first-class principles at Moderate Rates.
Open for Cuests on and after IBth (Hay.
Patrons may rely on receiving every possible attention  from the
proprietor and his attendants.
pRorHrlETOB
PACIFIC HOTEL,
Clarke Street   Port Moody,   B. C.
TA.YI_iO.Ei &  MCLEOD,
_-=_E-iC__i'_R.I-BTO_ei3
THE PROPRIETOR OF THIS HOTEL WISHES TO INFORM
his old friends and the general public  that he  is prepared  to
furnish guests with
FIRSTCLASS ACCOMMODATION,
and desires a liberal share  of the patronage of the  traveliag public.
THE  SCOTIA
Grocery  and   Crockery   Store,
ID.   MTXEa-O-EIXIE.,       -      -      FIiQ_P_Eg.I-E.TO_R
rpHE UNDERSIGNED HAS AN ASSOKTMIWT OK FIUSTCLASS ARTICLES
1      ill llie line, w hich he oilers
CHEAP   FOR   CASIIf
And he respectfully ;a.li.it.- the  pati-..nnge  of  Ills rffakU.   And general   public,  usurine
them K..1R J)10.M.h\li ANO PROFITABLE INVESTMENT.
BTTwo Doom West of Coon's llrug Store, Claiko Street, PORT MOODY.
ELGIN   HOUSE,
IFOIR-T  MOODY
W1U       l\T|fif   l?V    }]A*   N0'v   COMPLETED   TIIE   HAR   AND
T» IfX*     t - »C*J 1__ tut _L     liilliar.l Room,—the Iatior tire Hnnd-mmeirt I-oom
iu the Province, furnished wiih tlw finest CA'ROM ami POCKET TAHLESever imported.
The BAR will lie provided with the Inrst of
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
THE RESTAURANT is now oprn to the public; it i* conducted on tho most
modern iniprovi-d principles liy a Mrst-olaim Cook.
WILLIAM INSLEY, - - -       pROrniKTOR.
CALEDONIA   HOTEL,
PORT   MOODY B. C.
R.   B.   KELLY,
Proprietor.
THE PROPRIETOR OF THE AROVE HOTEL tal-e-i pleasure
in announcing (hat the House is now completed with every convenience for the traveling public. THE TABLES are well supplied
with every article iu season, and THE BAR is provided with a well-
selected Stock of
XjIQ,TJ-O.E?/S  &  OIC3--A-_E*i,S.
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling if* extensive and
the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within n-few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at tlie 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, Manager.
DOMINION SAWMILL CO., Limited
_RICT_--ajRJ3   *3T_E?______3T,
l-TEW  WEST^II-STST-EIIR.,
B.C.
TO PERSONS WISHING TO BUILD,   the   Company   are   now  prepared to ofer
special Inducements in Lumber aad Material of all kinds, hiclnding,
Doors, Sash, Mouldings and Finish
OF   ALL    DESCRIPTIONS.
The Company wish to draw special attention to their stock of
HOME-MADE FURNITURE!
This Department is conducted on the  most improved   principle*.     All th« Ifttest
desigut are produced in the choicest material.
BEDROOM SUITES A SPECIALTY I
PARLOR CHIFFONIERS A SIDEBOARDS (Queen Anne Styleh FOLDING CHAIRS,
EXTKN8ION TABLtiS, to., 4c.
Persons about to  Furnish' Hotels are strongly  recommended  to
visit the NUU, as special prices are accepted for large purchases.
This Great Household
cine ranks among thi
ing necessaries ot Lit
These famous Pill* parity tit
.md -ci most (joneifulli. )et
on ihe
LIVER   STOMACH,  KIO
inil    BOWELS,   Riving   tnl.r, en,
vi vim lo   tl.r-e   greai   Ma IN   M-'il
I.IH.. Th, r me c-Dii.rai.il, rt-r. „
. iiwer f ul'i'i,. r- in.-'fv in all cut.
OOSIIrtailoU. in.in    «iiui,.v. i   est).
"lotnp impair,..1 nr weakiri. a),      _.
.|.'l|llllV elliiau lull,, in nil ..I...Mall 1 rinal.-K „l nil kiits; anil   i„ a Gi
I-AMILV MF.-IICIM.. «r.   un.
Its searching
Properties
throughout the Woi
l-'ir lhe ture ul BAO L__li?,lnJ
and
tre
Old Wounds, Sores anil
,i i« an infallible ren.erly. il ."ni"
ui-4 nrt tire neck and cl eal, na
.i Caret, M) ETHl.tM'l', Ur..ii.tu
Onughs, 0Wt) even Ah'ilUIA. W.r
.ve-ling*. AbH, eahe», Pile*, Fimus
GOUT   HHEUMATi.
inrl arerj kind ,,l SKIN DIBBJ
.•ner ii-on known t„ f,ul.
I h-r I'll.a and Uir,in,ml   ore  Vu
'lit al
5II3 0XFOUD ST-liil.!   InM
And nr,* so A by all T-mlor, ot
'liroLghnul ihen*!Used *" l.l.wilk
lor uae ni a nioai . v*»i v ni,^.,nKe
I In Tr.uie Muikh of these ft*aj
r.jristr-ini to llnawii. Il.-ii.
.hri.ii_{iii,iri thn Bririrdr VotsnsltS
.vn-v the American Uouinei i-ib **'
HS  i.|..aa  Hi. ,1.
tSTPnfchiiBeiil ahodW 'riok It
rn. Ibe I'"'" and Boxen,    ll Hi sM
'■33, (l.lord ritr-*t, London, ilief
■Ms,
is:
P. 8. HAMIl.TOl
BaHRIHTKR-AT-I.AW,    N'.ITAlllj
Solicitor add Aitoiimv
AllK.VT      AMI       CDTV_T***|
2s&s*vr9.y Stre«_.   ■ • 3
BUILDING    LOTS   FOB
eixry Midion nl I'ort .U.«t
Suburban Lota,  by the   Am-,
adjacent to the Port Moody urn
site.
Landa  fur inle on the North s
having   water   frontage   r.n, Y*l
Harbor, finely   situated   iu.1
valuable.
Alan, Farm Landa of siiperiefl
on fn.-oi-uhte tenns,   in Sen
District.
Car, fully prepared Map* ar^.
hihitic-1, and the fullest inhiims""
ed, at Mr. Hamilton's othV*
KARECHAxN
1,1 r
To Brickmakers,
Manufacturers and <
ON BOWKN ISLAND, ONE I
inost beautiful spots in 'l*»
there are  inexhaustible buds of I
adapted   for   tho   manufaetunr f
There in plenty of water po»« '
mill, and any quantity of fosi *
bricks.    For a Woolen Mi" *
well   adapted;   the   stream'  '
thfrrnigl.oot the year, still the"]
power to drive  mstohinery.    Tj^
excellent' and lanoMnCked. •»
has any effect on shipping lyn'l*
bor.
For rnarticular* siMrlyst
mW THIS"
PORT M*OODY BUSINESS ***!
IIP1
l.l'1'l
Nr
ht
[ANTI
ASSANI), OSJO."   .
ARMyrtfoNo ft Br»R,
BRttT, jAl.r-1,
Coon, C. E.,
Clarki, J. A.,
PaisS « Co,,
GrASt, D, B.,
HA-tfii-ros, Y. s.,
HintoT, M.,
In«,et, Ws.,
Kilrt, E.,
T-bxly, R. B.,   -
Lasois, H. E.,
JlENMM,  A.,
MtTRCni*, —.     -
Ntt-JON, F. F.,
Tims, J. B.,   -
VanVolkenburgh Bros.
Trommir, Lours
Wirt, Joev,
Pror.*-
Lore I* J
Prnggi't-
BarrlirteT'
.   Propr-1
Propr.
Groceri«*j
Shing-r'
smrl
.re,
MS
*klns te
Cj)t $ort jfHnobq <%ttf.
SATURDAY. AUGUST 8, 1885.
THE   WEEK'S   NEWS.
HOME.
Keil, the leader of the rebellion in the
North-west, has been conviaed, and is
sentenced io be hanged on lhe 1S1I1
prox. His frien Is have appealed ior
mercy, but lhe killing of Scott will be
remembered, and it is quite possible the
sentence will be carried into execution.
Uul in a country like ihis where politic-.
direct justice, there is no knowing what
sort of justice any man miy get.
The majority of ihe men of ihis Province are full grown green-horns It was
amusing to hear a crowd of ihem applauding Baker and Shakespeare on
Monday night, at Victoria, and thanking
them for the law which is not to exclude
the Chinese. According to lhe provisions of this delusion called .law, any man
who can pay $50 may import his slave
and keep him. Any sort of nonsense is
- good enough for a crowd in this Province.
The Provincial Secretary was up the
country lately with the little that was lefl
ofthe $25,000 given to him by his pals
for seciet service. Al Mount Lehman
he relcrred lo the reports circulated by
the Guardian, and wiped his eyes with
a while handkerchief after saying, "the
editor has vilified my character." In the
handkerchief he had an onion, but the
tears which he hoped to use as capital
would not flow, and he merely displayed his want of skill.
The wreck of the enterprise created a
sens ition at Chinatown, Victoria. When
the Celestials heard that two rich Chinamen were in the hulk, under water, tliey
roared and raved, and rushed with axes
10 ihe water's edge, sh niting, "Let us
secure the money." By this display ol
friendship the long-tailed knave proved
himself—a man.
•The Colonist says: "If Victoria is
protected, the province is safe." The
limes says: "Nanaimo, Burrard Inlet
nnd New Westminster must have protection, 100." But what either says on
Ihe subject is not worth a row of pins.
lie b^.t Knglish engineers have declared thai a very moderate expenditure will
make Port Moody the Gibraltar of lhe
Nor hern Pacific. With heavy guns at
Kmrlish Bay to guard the magazines
and shipping in the harbor, this port will
be in a position 10 guard the Island anl
lhe whole seaboard of rhe mainland. The
The miliiary engineers of the Uniied
Kingdom will not be advised by lhe
scribblers of Victoria.
On the 3rd  inst-  Toronto was  in
11 lines- The fire originated in a sugar
relinery on the Esplanade, and burned
with great fury for five hours. Several
fine warehouses wero consumed, and a
few small ships at the wharves sh red
the same fate.
Messrs. McDonald, Graham and McNeil have explored Vancouver Island.
• he sublime scenery of San Juan bay
attracted iheir notice, and they sailed
(heir plunger into the inlet These gentlemen are described as ■'•prospectors,"
bin ihey are "pirates," anrl covet their
ne ghbore goods. You can imagine how
their teeth watered when you read ihis
extract from their description of the bay:
"It is a perfect Paradise, or ra her possesses all the natural advantages \3 make
ii one. It contains ten thousand acres,
an I i< occupied by a harmless, hospitable tribe of about twelve families; but
not one acre has been cultivated. It is
the most charming spot in the province,
within 70 miles of Victoria, and would
support 150 families; but it is an Indian
reservation, and of course the Saxon
race are debarred from dwelling on these
rich and fertile God's acres."
McDonald, Graham and McNeil are
three audacious sinners; ihey are not
.-i-.il lined to say, "we covet our neigh
but s triads." The seals, the dog-fish
n'l I the game are abundant, and the
three wh le burglars will visit the place
a,-iin; but—they ought to be escorted
by the police.
UNITED   KINGDOM.
The "Novoe Vremya," in a leading
article said to be inspired by the Ozar
himself, Bays:—"Russia wished to sn-
curo a solid frontier iu contral Asia,
within whieh progressive works of civilization may be carried" on. This is
no rv in hnr possession; she needs no
more; and the risk of war with England is over." The change of ministers
in England has produced a wonderful
change in the tone of Russian newspapers. My Lord of Salisbury says—
"No farthor," and forthwith the Rub:
sian discovers ho has all the land he
wants in Asia. That is a sign of the
times.
The "Pall Mall Gazette" has stirred
up the mud and the result is an ocean
of dirt floating all over the world.
Man is making wonderful efforts to
prove that he is only a monkey. The.
art of the tailor conceals the man; and
the milliner decorates tbe woman.
These artists deserve applause; without
their aid there would be no great men:
no beautiful women. The ideas conveyed to the mind by the words "great,"
"noble," "beautiful," are mere delusions. The modern man is only a maggot tearing off the beautiful cloak in
which his insignificance was concealed
by Christianity.
John Bright bos given the Parnellites a severe lecture. He was steadily
in favor of "justice to Ireland," and if
we may judge by the opinions of the
Irish press, the whole nation regrets
the loss of Bright's friendship. The
desertion of the Parnellites from the
ranks of the Liberals provoked the
hostility of the great commoner.
Statistics published two weeks ago
by the Indian Government prove beyond a doubt that English rule is a
blessing to India. It is the lightest
taxed country in the world; the tax
per capita is ninety cents. The extension of railways will save the people
from death by starvation.    Seven hun
dred and fifty miles of railroad are
mode every year, and a company has
been subsidized by Isjid grants to make
four thousand miles of railroad next
year. The firm represented by John,
Pat and Sandy is the greatest under
the sun, because it is the famous protector of beautiful Justice.
The "Standard," which is the old and
trusted or_;an of the great Conservative party, attacks Lord Randolph
Churchill in a leading article that cuts
keenly. The writer says of his lordship:—"Hn has bi'en pulled with admirable assiduity by a clique, which is
always ready to cry 'prodigious' when
ever he opens his mouth. But his
blunders and bluster have inspired fear
in the bosom of his party. He has
boon ovirra'ed, and if his pranks lie
encouraged sny longer he will smash
the Government and the Conservative
party. We are roudy to follow Salisbury, but we will not permit this over
grown schoolboy to lead. He has not
knjwledge sufficient to fathom his own
ignorance of statesmanship."
A telegram from Berlin containing
the ossence of a leading article published in the "North German Gazette'1
has created quite a sensation in London
and Paris. The writer says:—"The
vast increase of French cavalry along
the frontier is a menace, but it is also
a good and sufficient warning. France
is only awaiting an honorable chance
to attack Germany. The desire of
Frenchmen for revenge offers every
politician in France the means of swaying his countrymen. France is strong
and quite prepared to measure swords
with Germany. If she could secure
Russia as an ally she would begin at
once, but it is quite possible that she
is prepared to look for glory single-
handed and alone. Germany must not
be caught napping."
UNITED STATES.
Today, in Westminster Abbey, lire
death of Gen. Grant will becommemor
aied by Divine Service. His Koyal
Highness the Prince of Wales and the
Duke of Connaught will be represented
by equerries; lhe Duke of Anjvle and
John Bright will be absent, bui they
have written letters expressing their rc-
grei at inability to attend." Thai is news
by telegraph irom Washington, and we
are glad to hear the leader of the Northern armies wiil be honored by a
solemn service in the grand old Abbey.
President Cleveland has appointed
a son of O'Donovan Rossa to be an
inspector of the Navy Yard
At San Francisco on Friday an inquest was held on the body of a lady
named Flint, who practised as a physician, and the jury of fourteen delivered
three verdicts. Six declared that death
was caused by accident; one said the
ady committed suicide; six reurned a
a vcnlicl of wilful murder against persons unknown, and one declared lhat he
could not form an opinion. The whole
affair is a mystery, because the police
are ignorant and careless.
While testimony was being laken on
Tuesday, at San Francisco, in the case
of Sharon vs. Hill, Judge David Terry,
counsel for the defense, struck the attorney engaged on Sharon's side, and he
drew a revolver; bui Judge Teiry immediately drew another, and as he is
well known to be a cool hand ai pistol
practice.his opponent fled scream inr* in'O
the hall. In a few years more the pistol
will be the Lord Chief Justice of ihe
United States. In a civilized country
the pistol would not be tolerated in pub
lie Court. The man who uses it there
is worse lhan a burg'ar, and the Judge
who permi'S such practise in his Court
is the accomplice of assassins.
Sarah Althea Hill, plaintiff in (he
Sharon divorce case, his announced that
she will, in a short time, beiiin to lecture all over the State on the subject of
the recent decision in the SupremeCourt
She knows something of human nature,
and that the multitude are always willing
to go and see a sirange animal; but if
Sarah wished to 'make a big thing of
it," she would employ a keeper and
travel in a cage.
Dr. O'Dpnnell is "stumping" the
State of California and offers himself as
a candidate for the office of Governor.
Me proclaims deaih lo lhe Chinese and
lo all who employ them, and openly
proclaims lhat the torch, the bullet, and
the gallows, should be used lo convince
lhe Chinese thai they arc in the wrong
place. The last sentence of his address
reads as follows: "I shall run on my
own merit as your chosen candidate. I
never bolt the Irack; I am a slayer, and
there is not bullion enough in your
Comstock lode to buy me. My platform is 'Liberty and Union one and
inseparable.'"
He can roar, and may be elected, because ihe capitalists have persecuted the
people. Nero fiddled while Rome was
burning, but in those days the people
had no power, no repeating rifles.
Fiddling with a great national grievance
now is evidence of insanity, and the
sooner a law is made to rid the whole
continent of the Chinese, the better. If
such a law is delayed, the cranks and
crazy men ofthe O'Donnell samp will
become masters, and brute force will
take the place of justice.
THE STATE OF EUROPE.
The ominous calm that prevails
throughout Europe, reminds one strongly of the signs that precede great storms.
Strange to say, the secret societies, the
Nihilists, Anarchists, Socialists—all
all appear to be awaiting the approaching cataclysm ihat is to carry them on
its surface to a temporary triumph or
to swallow them up. No one can be
deceived with the profound quietude
now reigning everywhere, as a symptom
of continued peace; in fact, all the
world is affected with a sense of some
impending dangrr that may burst upon
them   at   any  moment.    Perhaps  no monster, shining so resplendent!v
more striking instance of this feeling
can be adduced, than the fact that,
during a time like the present, of universal peace, the merchants of London
have determined to take measures for
the protection of that great port from
an invading foe; notwithstanding that
the great systi'in of fortification, in
progress now for many years, was supposed to thoroughly coverall approaches to the Britisli capital. Tim manufacture of implements of destruction is
proceeding night and day in overy
European state; armies are being in
un-ased, and every newspaper has one
or more items touching the prepare
tions for wor. The navies of Europe
are morn formidable than ever before,
and the weapons are more dreadful in
tim havoc they are likely to mulct- in
action. Diplomacy has fallen from its
former high position as the medium
through which nations treated with
nations iu the language of honorable
gentlemen; it is now only a course of
deception, with which no one is deceived but the old class of diplomatists,
who have now nearly passed away.
They were gentlemen who accepted each
word as being the bond of a nation,
and never said anything that they were
not prepared to answer for with their
lives. Ali this is changed. Kings and
Emperors meet and embrace, and the
more striking the appearance of affection, the greater the probability of on
immediate quarrel. Statesmen meet
statesman with the most profuse urbanity, and practise deception with the
most studied politeness. It is ridiculous to suppose that such a state of
things can go on forever. The burden
of taxation upon the people, combined
with the scanty means of livelihood to
be obtained in the great centres of population, drive men to the ranks of
Nihilists, Anarchists, and other secret
associations, formed, not for the redress
of their grievances, but for the destruction of some one, or some thing,
which they conceive is in some way the
cause of their misery. Nature seems
to provide for an excess of population,
either by wars, plagues or famines. Of
tho three, wars are decidedly the best;
many are killed and wounded in battle,
but the horrible scenes produced bv
plagues or famines are never parallelled,
even in coses of great carnage. People
who have nothing else to do, or professional dealers in sentiment, may inveigh against war; but it is not only
the best way of fulfilling ono of nature's
laws, but always brings to the surface
the ablest men and evokes the noblest
feelings of humanity. That war will
come soon we have not the slightest
doubt, and doleful anticipations or mis
directed zeal in denouncing it will-not
arrest it for a moment. The bust way
is to make every preparation to meet
it, either as a combatant or a trader,
always guided by a feeling of patriotism und a readiness to do an individual
share in whatever position a man may
be placed, towards the success of his
country. We do not think that many
months will pass before the first shot
'8 fired that will embroil the whole of
Europe, for every nation, big or little,
will be compelled to join in the fray.
ia—.■■■-■    uuj
A PHANTOM.
Every man creates for himself an
object of pursuit, be it fame, glory, or
gold. The vast majority of men are
poor; hence, gold iB tho idol that thoy
worship. Men of small minds seek
gold, for tho power it would give thorn
to lord it over their fellow men, and
the means at their disposal to buy their
way into positions in society for which
nature never intended them. Honest
John has always worshiped gold, and
he seems to think that there is no
sacrifico too groat for its attainment.
It is the ignis fatuus that has led him
deep into the mud—but what matter I
If he could only seize it he eould buy
new clothing. He is always discovering it perched on some awkward spot
very difficult to get at. Great, ugly
obstacles have to be surmounted, or
nasty sloughs have to be traversed. But
he fixes his eyes on his idol and makes
straight towards it, regardless of all
the difficulties in the way. He has
soen this Will-o' the-wisp in the Cariboo
mining company, in Bentinck Arm, in
a marble quarry, at Emory, aud in
quite a number of other places which
we will not at this time mention; bat
the mocking fiend has never displayed
himself so brilliantly as at Coal Harbor, and oommensurately the obstacles
that separated honest John from the
alluring sprite were the most appalling
Nothing daunted, he has traversed the
most noisome gutters and swamps,
overcoming difficulties that would have
terrified any man nst absolutely lost to
every consideration but that of attain
ing his object. The pitfalls and rugged
mountains were alarming enough to
look at, but by perseverance, the result
of one idea, he had climbed to a pinnacle whence he viewed the deceiving
to
dazzle his vision snd lead him to believe
that he had at last arrived sufficiently
near to clutch his only love and press
it to his bosom. So firmly convinced
was he in this belief that he had s
fitting mansion erected to receive the
shining god and himself, that he might
worship ii, and invite his friends to do
the same. Alas! for all human hopes
»n-l desires; they srs born iu weakness
and die in coufusion. Honest John
put out his hand to seize the beautiful prize, when quick! presto! it is
gone far beyond his reach, separated
from him by ol smoles tenfold those
which he has so far, overcome. The
last flight of the deluding spectre was
ciused by that Brutus, Van Honie,
who will certainly be the death of
honest John before he has done with
him. He has already caused him to do
whai may involve his impeachment,
and the reward is as far of. as ever.
It may lie asked -"Why do not some
of his friends attempt to restrain him?"
if there was any hope of such restraint
being effective. But they well know
that the fascination which his favorite
amusement has for thn gambler, or his
favorire drug for the opium eater, are
but trill- s compared with the infatuation of honest John for his god. His
whole life is entwined around it and
separation will lie death.
a ... ■^•g™-—■■*_■
IMPROVEMENT   IN   ENGLAND'S
FOREIGN RELATIONS.
It is but a few weeks since almost all the
Continental powers refused to sanction, except 011 conditions humiliating to England,
the new lean indispenssble to avert the
bankruptcy ol the Egyptian Government.
Saw, on the contrary, not only Germany
and Austria, but France and Russia, line,;
ratilied the Britisli project fnr extricating
Egypt from ita financial straits, 11ml the new
loan of $45,000,000 is to be immediately
offered iu thu chief centres of Eurnpeaa
capital. By the resources thus promptly
obtained by Lord Salisbury, hut for which
his predecessor hud vainly lab re.I, the
maintenance of British a*eeid..ncy at Cairo
is, fur the present at all events, as.urcd, and
it seems likely to bo strengthened by a
change of policy at Constantinople, wheru
the disability of the j-ro Rus.irni Grand
Vtzier snd the known preposse.niniis of tbe
Sultan promise the renewal of a cordial understanding between Great Britain and the
Porte.
For the wclcomo prospect of relief from a
most embarrassing entanglement the British
Foreign Oliice is indebted partly to the
normal effect nf a bold and consistent attitude, by which friends are braced and enemies disconcerted, and partly to the pronounced sympathy of Prince Bismarck for
the new English Premier aud his willingness
to aid by promoting Conservative prestige
in the defeat of Mr. Gladstone at the coming Parliamentary election. These ad von
tages were counted on beforehand, but the
Tories havo hud a stroke of sheer good luck
in the death of the Mahdi, which now seems
to he confirmed. No one familiar with the
purport and history of tbe Messianic idea in
M.in can believe that the outburst of
■Soudancso fanaticism will long outlive ita
author. By dying when the work ullotu-d
by tradition to his rolo wa-r hut begun, Moll uniiiid Ahmed of Mongols is a -olf-lietr-iycd
Impostor in the oytrn of all true Moslems.
According to the prophecy attributed to Mo-
hainnrerl, tlie tcrieatiial mission of the vcit-
a' Ic Mahdi wou d lastfnrevcn seven ur nine
y.-ars, rm I hia conquest of the sartfa would
be symbolized by the proclaim.' ion of his
Mr ssiiibship at Mr-cea. Owing lo his iailure
to satisfy these und many otbor traditional
rei]iiii-ciin..|itrt, the Sou.lrine.se pretender will
at !.<■ 1 be looked upon by his co-religionists
in merely one of the false Mnlnlis, who, ac-
coi'.ling to tiie Prophet, were to pre.e.le
the true redeemer. There ir,, therelorc, hut
little doubt that the . rilijilial authority of
Ottoman Sultan might now be reasserted
without much difficulty in the region of the
upper Nile, should England carry out the
plan r. hich Lord Salisbury is believed to
countenance, of furthering by a subsidy the
despatch of a Turkish expedition.
Hardly less striking ia tlte confidence with
which Kngland for the present seems justi-
fi <1 in viewing the state of things in Alia.
It is now generally recognized that Kussia's
former encroachments upon Afghan territory were encouraged by lhe helpless political isolation nf the Gladstone Government,
which, with the doubtful exception of Italy,
had not a friend upon the Continent. The
Czur's advisers are fully alive to the significance of the changed relations between London and Ih-rIin. Tbey know that Bismarck's
arm, which has just -misathe 1 the path of
England in Egypt, would he quito strong
enough to block Ihe march of Russia on
Herat. It may safely be asserted that during the months intervening before the general election in Great Britain the necessity
of shunning all occasions of collision on the
Afghan border will be sternly impressed on
the Russian commanders, and should the
T ries happen to gain contral of the next
Parliament the outbreak of war would
il .ul.tlosH be a longer time deferred. M. de
Giers it much too shrewd to risk offending
the strongest power la Europe by prematurely snatching at a prize which, if he will
wait a little, may drop into bis hand. As to
the intimate alliance whieh Persia, it is
rumored, desires tu contract with Germany,
this, should It be concluded, would simply
confirm the impression that Bismarck means
to take a hand iu the game for predominance
in Asia. It is plain that German influence
at Teheran would be exerted on behalf of
England ao long as that country's foreign
policy should be moulded by the Tories, but
in the interest of Russia should Mr. Glad ■
stone resume office.—JV. Y. Hun.
PIONEER
BOOT ANJ] SHOE STORE
Colombia Street,
New Westminster.
Goods atWMesale Prices
_R.. T__a:o-M:^_.s.
For Sale or Exchange.
A FIRST-CLASS   FRENCH   4-HORSE
Wagon, in good order.   Also, a yoke
of large, well-broken Oxen, with Yoke and
Chains.    Will be sold a bargain, for CASH,
or will be exchanged for good Milch Cows.
Apply to        T. J. POGUE,
Port Moody:
Or to THIS OFFR*.
Renewed
•.treng-h ami rigor follow the etm
AreTW Far»»parllla. Mrs. Ann H. tm
worth, a lady 79 years old. So. Wooe_J
VI.. writes: "After auffrrinr toT»,
wllh prostriitlon. I procured „ bom
Ayer's Barsupsrllia, snd before j /
inkrii half of it my u.ual health r->»J!
The Fight
against that feeling of Indolence and debility, common to every onr In Ihe
spring and summer month*. t« of no avail
without the aid nf Aver*. RsmpsrtB..
By lu use, Impurities are nrf-tlM from
the blood, and in w life is lu.'rr.. I Into lb,'
veins. It stimulate, and MlvaftkMt all
Ihe digestive and assimilative ornjiis.
C. A. Wheeler, Hotel t'llfford. Boston,
Man., s.irs: "A few bottles of Ayer's
Barstpsrllla, takrn In the spring, make me
feel well and utrong Ihe whole year."
C. J. Bod>m»r, u;. Columbia •!.. rsin-
bridgeport, Mass., says: "I have pon"
through tf-rrib'., sum-rlm; from «lj teeptte:
but I have rand myself, tnd saved a
great deal of money iu doctors' bl.-U, by
tbe use of
Ayer's Sar
eaparilla."   It will help you. I have taken It for years."
Prepared by Dr. J. C. A yer Ik Ca., Uwsll, 11 _».., U. It. _L
For sale by all druggists    .\■!.-.-. $1; six bottles for $S.
ilr^
Thos. M. McCarttQ*. 86 Winter st., bm
It***., Writes] "I have been troutleii
vram. with urrrounoeiu*, and pa__i_|,
my hiart. especially lo tbe tnornl..
Vs.is_n'crrdjrr»a*-j, from debility. 9
been turerl by Ayer's Sirtaptrllli,,
am  now able to  do very hard »,*
j Henry II. Davis. Nashua.' X. ](., ^
• 1 have found relief from Ibat !>»•_».
lnm:iiidnr«N. prevalent during u_. ,p-
l.v lakln-r A)cr-»Ssi> ^*"
saparilla.
PORT   MOODY   MARKEI
Pioneer  Market of Port Moody.
M* HOLES ALE   AND   RETAIL   DEALERS  IN   FRESH  AND  SALT H \
fish:,
Vegetables, Fruit, Butter, Eggs, Poultry,
(icnerul Shipping and niniinlssliin Merchants.      Orders froi|
Interior ITomplly Attended to.
C. 8. WINDSOR &
-JTREMEMBER THE STAND-Two Doors West of the Caledonia Hotel.
Selling Out.
THE UNDERSIGNED, hftving .wen put
in poHcuion of the .Stuck of Goods of
the "London Houae," will sell the whole
stock iu tt-Lide ftt reduced rates.
F. B. LOGAN,
Mortgagee's Agent.
Try the "Mainland'" Cigar,
.11 AUK OP
The Best Havana Tobacco.
WM, TIBTJKIn",
rriripRirron or
The   Mainland Factory,
Columbia Street, New Westminster,
Employs only white labor, snd having received overy encouragement since opening
his factory, oegs a continuance of the public
patronage.
New Barber Shop.
BROWN, TIIE RAR1IKR, IS THK
Pioneer Iliirlieron the Mainland,
mul In^'H in info 1111 thr- public lli.rt In-
hss ostiibliHiiird [lis simp Ni;.\t Dooii to
thk PostOkiuk. Satisfaction guiiran-
teeil. je6
Dissolution of Partnership.
THE PARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE
existing between John R. Taylor snd
James   Te..rney,  as hotel-keepcrs nt   Port
iHx.y.  has been ilisaoked hy mutual con-
ent.    The dissolution will take effect this
day.
J. R. Taylor will collect debts fnr the lote
linn and pay all indebtedness up to date.
JOHN R. TAYLOR,
JAMES TEARNEY.
Port Moody, June 19th, 1885.
Stage  Line!
FIRSTCLASS STAGES LEAVE PORT
Moody at 8 o'clock, a.m., and I o'clock
p. jn. Arrive at New Westminster nt 9:15
n'c'nck, 11. m., ami 2:15 o'clock, p.m. Leave
New Westminster at 10 o'clock. a.m., and 4
o'clock, p.m. Arrive at I'ort Moody 11:15
o'clock, a.m., aud 5:15 o'clock, p.m.
Charged Moderate.
IIohseh roR 8au oe Hire, aso Stabuno
Furnish kd on Rbabonaols Tkrms
at the Winnipeg Stabijis.
-P. C-A-ZR/IE'ir,    PROPRIETOR.
B. L. Woods,
MERCHANT TAILOR
—and—
OUTFITTER I
(Lsts Cutter for Trapp Bros.)
HAVING OPENED the Store lately
occupied by Mre. Eckstein, I am
prepared to offer suits at prices lower than
ever before,    I have on hand a full stock of
Diagonals, Broadcloths,
Scotch, Canadian, and
English Tweeds
GOOD FIT GUARANTEED.
Suite Trimmed in Finst-CIass Style.
NO FIT, NO PAYI
Columbis Street, New  Westminster,
B.C.
(^rC-eV^Y 9l*%
7>^t>'e^~/ZI.
rnRAND.*
(BRAND.)
y0& wtm co,t am
*o*ir
:x:_x:_x.
MOODY,
&
— AND DEAL IN —
Everything used in Buildii
from the roof to the sills, in
Cedar,    While   Pine,    Plr   n„.l   V
Xi TJ HVE B IE B
Including RUSTIC, FLOORINO.SASl
I'OORS, BLINDS, MOHLDIM*
SHAKES,  PICKETS,
LATH, ftc.
  AND 	
Rough  &  Dressed Lum
Of every kind.
Our Lumber is more strictly guiW;
any other manufactured in tlie Pm*
and consequently our customer* net su]
value at ruling market prices.
Port Mm.dy people will benefit ther
by getting estimates from us befnie hull
PIONEER LUMBER 00, (Li"
FOI*!/    SAL
OR EXCHANGE
—.FOB—
Port Moody Proper.;
An,
out
Ui
'■tin
•Hi
tilt
■ in
Mr,
htl
1.11
Ini.
I Iris
"rill I
^|*-HE following named Property, «J
"     in the Province of Ontario, ra"'
trained at A BARGAIN:—
Five (0) Lote in Port Albert! Four!*
Lots in Bayfield; Lota No. 143 ami,"
Stratford; Twelve (12) suburban W
Stratford; Twenty-fonr (24) Lots in I
ampton; Lota No. 9 k 10, Tecrirrwelr »]
Toronto; Four (4) Lots in Shakespeare-.' Bc„
(8) Lota in Hambress; Twenty -three (31
inCollingwood; Fourteen(14)Lots in *■
a most elegant Residence on Hill 'i'""
Bayfield; a Four-acre Lot in Syrlonhs*
Four Hundred (400) acres in Floss.
-A.X.SO,
Two (2) Lota in San Diego; Two!*!
in San Francisco; and Two Thousand
of Land in San Louis, Obispo, Colli'"'
The Title Deeda to the abovo-nanrel
rrty may be seen at the office of 1 <•" lJ "'
McColl, my Solicitors, New Westms •»■".
For further particulars enquire <»^ ?
67,1!
ink.
1'i-opri      tlini
Sproat, Prov. Surveyor, Sonthamrtn™-"
or A. J. Hill, C. E., Port Moody, RL:
GEO. BUTCHART, IA
CITY BAKERY
Clarke Street,     -   -    -    Pobt I
'|*HANKING THK PUBLIC for ti*1
■ patronage bestowed upon _ a*
opening my Bakery, I beg to wl**"
friends that I am still prepares! to
the custom with all article* in W.^tK": '«
short notice, and on the most liberal
and respectfully solicit a continuance I
"npport JAM.S s«'
in 1
1*4
"TXrrr
\
■■ad
rrlrai
■den
a,»ril.
"erna
'Th
I l\t $ort ifttooilq ©ijrtte
iTUBDAV.  AUGUST 8,   1885.
|£p. Hallway Time Table.
po3KT XtfOOlOTT.
.-.in nttrO M»tiJ«yi.   W-doaadayii, sad
(-10 P   w**   *nd '*■•*''• «'« Tu*"«d»7*"
' ,,«»d H»tur<Uy», at & a. in.
u—rs piiUrinf   trains   wltho»t  H. iu »  it
_£   her** tickfti tre »*old, Mil be *oM|eet tu
Ih.*"i fh»ri« of ■» '-"*•**
",*'1 M.J. HANET,
dnK. <* oA B"pt-
ihave been quite regular during tht
i Urge lotds uf iron to tiie front.
.j Oary hai taken charge* of  rail-
^tioo work at Wliunnock.
A. S. Hnway reopened   the   Pi'rt
t ich'-ol "■ (;'ie "ew building •>'>>* week.
irao-i Mrs. Dupout and daughter, of
visited  the  toi minus thia Meek.
I ginna has gone to Okanagon to en-
\ icbool teach i ilg.    Pro tempore.
j Cudlip *d Victoria,   cousin  of   the
1 Clarke, ia a guest of the Utter,
1^,0. Annand waa slightly cripple)
Lk wbile discharging freight from the
„j informs a* that he hu lately ea-
d a temporary hospital, and haa one
already.	
A. R. Homer, M. P., for the die-
lfrom Ottawa recently to rest
ion from the onerous carea of state.
Lindsay, Supt., of Traffic waa down
ifjj-y looking after the business con*
vith his department.
P. L. Co., are enlarging their mill
and   otherwise   improving   the
p. B. McDonald and his betrothed,
of tbe Koyal city) visited Port Moody
id»y.	
mitt Decision.—The magistrates at
foody decided yesterday that it is
114,25 to sit in a constable's place,
Up Benj. F. Packard has discharged
port the unusual amount of 195tuus
, oo the average, since her arrival.
Hobo Docker ill has been employed to
ie Whoonock school, and went up to
_rge laat Mouday.
Moody boasts of a family whieh in*
ire school-inarms within its charming
Kilos.-In mentioning the guests of
i Dockerill laat week wo inadverf-*
ed the name of Smith iustead of
Ruts.—Tlie barque VVylo, Capt.
arrived in our harbor yesterday
, with 1000 tons of steel rails for
\a\
friend D. G. Creighton, formerly
t at Harrison River, and latterly
of the Oriental Hotel iu Yale, has
in business in Cisco.
md Miss VanVolkenhurg of Victoria,
id sister of our popular townsman
uVolkenburg, Esq., visited Port
o Monday.
"Portia," , Capt. Jones, cleared
hy, and will probably depart for
. Oregon, within a few days, to
li wheat for Liverpool.
- Cairn and Stroud, mates of the
-," accompanied the pleasure
oNcw Westminster to "take in the
i Tuesday evening.
dedonia and St. Andrew -Society,
■tminster, will hold an adjourned
rathe eve of the 14th inst.  At the
&*k_	
Coulter and lady, of Portland, Or-
ikd nur city a few days ago. Mr,
«one of the company that purchased
Ale property known aa the Cooper
Ijseent totheCP.lt wharf.
Mtcdneaa of the Dominion Gov-
u now nearly -$.100,000,000, whith,
it« at once, would require the levy
rcapita for every man, woman and
•in the broad domain.
n received the letter of Mr. Chas.
J m reply to the letter of A Resit Mr. Conover cannot write like
*w his letters cannot appear in the
w GrAzrrre.
ideratood that Mr. Bison ol! New
^r will shortly open a tailoring
H fl'ore in the building recently
M occupied by Mr. and Un, A.
i *>«rke street
[Mrs. A. Williams bave removed
■Mtminster, where they will re-
• *)**ort time preparatory to a trip
"(final home in Kngland; thence
tyste a removal to Australia, as
"tome,   ^wrewoir.
■/'Weatern Slope" arrived from
{*$*& evw"n8 w»th passengers
fj- **•■ B., and lady Mr. Clotz, and
,-wd a considerable amount of
I""" merchants as well aa over 100
•w contractor Onderdonk.
Wrd," Capt. Waterhnuse, cleared will remain in thin port for
.f* period of time. Meanwhile,
yotends to take his family east,
■Ira. Waterhouse Improves snffi-
■***ith to withstand traveling.
^ Smith (of New castle-on-Tyne
°j whom we muds mention bb
Pjnenced such a hair breadth
.J18 life last week at the P. L.
"'I has thoroughly recovered from
•boefc he experienced and may
llH*U his post.
* sensitive chap who dwells
•wwl limits of the tenninol city,
Njm" that his lofty feelings have
WJ injured by a rash strike of
«MUe mayfiu<*us at p-^-p*3*"
(offl«e_ where we shall be most
*n to any reasonable apology he
V1 *-'° *o believe has the con-
wilding of the engine house at
I na* » yard gmded at Port
purpose of making brick for
•nd seut east for the necessary
"uiiufactnre the same.
f R*--Mr. C. L. Hanson, of
/-Lake City, Minn., ia sojourn-
«• He is delighted with nur
•"mate, and has negotiated for
*P«.te side of the bay with
P°** of engaging at once in
"j a large scale.    May the en-
"Jj*.    -Ia*.   Brett    returned
*ReneraItonr overffre upper
* »r east aa Yale,  and re-
^J royal time of it nut feat*
hady groves, trouting in the
testing the luscious product
"* garden and orclwrd, and
'n,**ana least, banishing dull
"jagioal charm of the bloom-
CftiRiwh«x.k.
Pic-Nic—Early on Thursday last, pursuant to prior appointment that a picnic would
be held in a rustic park near the confluence
of Port Moody Day and North Arm, groups
of people, ranging from prattling infancy to
decreptd age, including a major portion of
gay young m- n and beautiful maidens, could
bave btM stain with well filled baaketa,
wending their way toward tin* boat Undine,
and notu ith.4tanding the rainy aspect of the
weather, nearly sH seciiu.d d-.U*. mined tu
•cather it thrush and have a good time.
About 10 o'clock a. m. the rain actually
began fed datftftd OpOM our f.tir puty, but,
nothing dauptod by »u.;li trifl..a, tha fignal
of departure being given, off we mpad down
the lovely, peaceful bay. Copt. Waterlm-.! ,,
Jr., having (We prcbume) tht BKHl dtitrous
actincn. reached the grounds first, and Im
tbe time thi* most of our party arrived a
jolly camp-fire was blazing up, which was
appropriated to good use in drying our gar-
meuta (Whioh, by the way, were alightly
damp). Dy this tinieCnpt. HtMij. F. Butler
had arrived uith a precious Moop load, tad
the aUfauU boy», afU-r safely landing, loaf
no tune iu erecting a iwinj for tbe lailn■-,,
and anon a second one was in operation.
(.Mimes ami sports ut various kinds were indulged in, until eventually a repast (such as
we shall not attempt to describe, because not
sufficiently gift»d for the task) was spread,
and all ate and drank almost to satiety. By
this time old Sol began to peep out from
behind the clouds, shedding a liaj^o of glory
down through the apertures ofthe foliage
under which our merry-hearted party had
encamped. Whereupon various sports and
amusements were entered into again, with
greater zest than ever, and the woods literally rang with cheery .voices and merry
laughter. Apparently so enchanted the spot
became that the party was loth to depart
from it, but approaching night gave the
wanting to embark for home again, which
was reached without casualty or even a noteworthy incident. In tlio evening a large
number of the party, including others, were
invited to a dance ut Capt. Clarke's which
affair was said to have been equally successful in point of enjoyment. Thus ended a
gala day for Port Moodians.
We clip the following from the Manitoba
Free Press:—
In the Senate, a few days before prorogation, Mr. Mclnnes expressed his conviction
that Mr. Plumb was a "pedantic plebeian."
It is to be inferred from this that Mr. Mclnnes considers himself to bo an "arrog-int
aristocrat." Here, then, we have a direct
official declaration that there are at least two
classes in Canada. There can he no longer
sny doubt on tbe subject. The line has been
drawn with alliterative and unmistakable
distinctness between them. The fact that
Mr. Mclnnes belongs to the latter affords
further evidence of the illimitable possibilities of this Canada of our.1'.
A brother "Mac" of this "arrogant aristocrat" declared iu the House of Commons,
when the Franchise Bill wus under discussion, that one hundred and fifty years ago
tho Highlander of Scotland w^re as' much
savages as the Northwest Indians of to-day.
Tbe grandfather, therefore, or, at the very
farthest, tbe great-grandfather of Senator
Mel une.-;—if the honorable gentleman can
establish any direct claim to the ownership
of such distant relatives—was a savage. And
yet Senator Mclnnes is at present an "arrogant aristocrat,'who is aMe to point the
finger of lofty contempt at "pedantic plebeians !'
What air less bracing than our own could
thus, in two or three generations, change the
blood that coursed with cattle-stealing impetuosity through thi veins of the Mclnneses,
say of  Ben No'-dle, into the cerulean fluid
which now meanders ro placidly through thr
vascular system of our own and only Senator
Mclunes? Canada is a great country, a
wonderful country! Jts "first families"
l>eat the world. .Even it*; "pedantic plebeians" are unsurpassed in their way. I'he
Mclnneses will hereafter, it is understood, be
accorded precedence by all "uur fiist families. "
The most deadly foe, to all malarial diseases is Ayer's Ague Cure, a combination of
vegetable ingredients only, of which the
most valuable is used in no other known
preparation. This remedy is an absolute
and certain specific, and succeeds wheu all
other medicines fail,   A cure is warranted.
The Immigrant Sheds.—It appears that
the mainland of Ii C, must ever continue
subservient to Vancouver Island as
evidenced by the fact that tenders have
been called for the erection of the immigrant
sheds at Viccoria Instead of at the terminus
of the C. P. R. on the mainland. What object immigrants, as a class, can have in going to Victoria is more than we can clearly
comprehend. It is admitted that the really
good agricultural lands on the Island, are,
for the most part, claimed by settlers or
were bought by speculators, so that if ttiere
are any great inducements for immigrants
in British Columbia they must Le sought for
on the mainland. Then why, in the name
of common sense, go to Victoria? It is
further conceded that the great bulk of B. ('.
immigration must henceforth como overland
from tbe east by the C, P. It., and that at
least four-fifths of the fertile arable lands
lie on the Mainland; therefore, to arrange
for bringing the immigrants' to the Island
looks very much as though the great Mainland must, at the bidding of Victoria, continue to wag as the tail of little Vancouver
Island.
Astro.iomical.—Mr. Otto J. Klotx, C.E.,
D. T, 8., of Ottawa, arrived iter str. Western Slope, on Tuesday, and will probably remain here for ton days yet. He is commissioned by the Dominion Government to astronomically locate certain points along the
C. P. JR., eastward. These points are I- ft to
his discretion to select. Beginning at Victoria, taking points successively at Port
Moody, Lytton, and Kamloops. The gentleman expects to be engaged for about two
weeks in each place. No points in B. C.
have ever been established before, hence
the Government will, in future, base calculation* from his charts.
Bbickriaking—On Wednesday Mr. F.
F. Scotncy, of this pluce, met Mr. McLaren,
who has lately started the brick making business at Port J-iai.ey, and learned from him
that he has ready "for sale 100,000 first-class
bricks, and has another kiln ready to burn.
The enterprise is proving a great success.
Tbe clay being of excellent quality, but no
better, however, than what is be hud in
close proximity to this place.
Mr. A. J. Armstrong, one of the gentlemen so seriously hurt in the railway catastrophe neer Pennies several weeks ago,
visited Port Moody since last issue. Ho has
not yet fully recovered from the injuries he
sustained on tfait occasion, and it is understood he has entered suit in a law court
against Mr. A. Onderdonk for the recovery
of 125,000 as indemnification.
The Curative power of Ayer's Sarsaparilla is too well known to require the spacious
aid of any exaggerated or fictitious certificate. Witnesses of its marvellous cures are
to-day living in every city and hamlet of the
land. Write for names if you want home
evidence.
ttW For artistic monumental work apply to
Oeorgs Rudge, "Victoria Marble Works,"
Douglas*   Streat, Victoria
THE UOTATK,
THE MttVil BILL IS COMMintL
Hon.    Mr.   Mclnnes  (BC.)—Before   thi*
Bill is reported, I desire  to   move that  the
tullowing clause 1* adde*| to the Bill:--
•"/ante A.
"In case thooompooy, by tnyottttoomn "f
it* main line,   or bj tie. <oi.-itiii-.ti  •
brUM 'i Ho ■ ■ ,,,,-ni for
■flquiriiijior  lna_ting tba lineo. i-i.
othei railway mhdj
• incut for i i..i.'iii,-  bowi i
line oi linei. of any uthor railway ■
-,   or by   traffic ai iai,-.-m. in  a itii
say other railway oomptnj!
by any otl di -. i .-,  .  i
.., wtabliah] ■ li ruiuiw *.n tho
racifiouMUfft at any poiut uthm »'. a J'" I
Moody, then the QovarbflMri o: Quudi
•bail DOt const run t o: itftabtiafa a.iy mob
terminus, nor along tht Ii e or h ■
Way (whereby tbi I -EM-.ian Puciilu Ball*
way is connected or fSQflOstd to i« am
ii' - ted vith Utah im anno Jtuceu nn' oomto,
•»wtioji building*, ;uni a*ater aarvfoa abiab,
by contract and ogn Mnaet vitfa tba Canadian
1'acili.r Katlwaj Company approved and
ratified by the ... t |MUM«d In tht r n
l*'omth year ol Her Maji*--,ty> K- ij_n, (IbaptOJ
One, the (Jwaraauot in hound to oooatruot,
establish and convey to the company, uj-on
the completion of the Kastern and ('« ntr.il
'Section of the Canadian Pacific Railway; but
the said engine house, station buildings and
water service shall be constructed and established at Port Moody, notwithstanding the
establishment, or proposed establishment, of
any other teiminus."
This is the amendment that I gave notice
of some days ago when I was diseii-ising the
terminus question, but 1-efore entering upou
the merits of it to-day I desire to make a
personal explanation which slipped my
memory ui*on that occasion. My hon.
friend fiom Lunenburg and myself, have
been accused of speculating  iu Port  Moodf
ftroperty, and in consequence of that s|iccu-
ntion that our minds were more or less
biased. Jt is quite true that my hon. friend
from Luenburg and myself have speculated
there. I regret to say that we have, but I
have only to acquaint thia House with the
fact that we did not do so until we had the
most positive assurances—private as well as
public-public announcements and d< H lai.i-
tions from the Oovernment, that Port Moody
with the terminus ami wouhl remain the
terminus of the Canadian Pucific Railway,
But if my hon. friend and myself bave
speculated there we have done so with our
own moneys, We did not como to the
(lovcrnment aud ask them tor a loan of over
three quarters of a million as the Canadian
Pacific Railway Co. ara doing at the present
time, asking tar 9700,000 for private tpooo*
lation. I claim that thu Canadian Pacific
Railway have no further right to ask this
'Juveriiment for £700,000 to further their
own private interests that are wholly and
solely apart from the Canadian Pacific Kail-
way than We have, it. has not lieen denied
by the Minister of Justice, or by the
Premier, or by tbe actiug Minister of Kail-
ways, or by the late Minister of Railwayfe,
that Port Moody is all that can be desired as
a terminus for a great transcontinental railway. It is not on any ground of inetliclency
or want of space, or want of good anchorage
or any facilities necessary for the terminus
of a great transcontinental railway that another terminus has lieen selected. At Port
Moody there are no less than ten miles of
the finest anchorage and dockage that could
l»« found in any harbor, I do not hesitate to
sny, in the word. Vessels can lie along the
shore there without cvon meting Out an
anchor, so secure is that place and so wall
protected from any winds—it is perfectly
land-locked.
In confirmation of that, I will read a short
article that came under my notice to-day.
It is as follows:—
While the cstima?es were passing through
the House the following discussion took
place, at the instance oi Mr. Blake', on the
item of—
"For connection with Coal Harbor ami
Knglish Bay, shops, buildings, clocks, tracks
una other facilities at Pacilic terminus,
$700,000
Tlio hon. gentleman said: —The Government told tho House very strongly, and no
longer ago than last session—yes, ami even
this session, when I called the attention of
the acting Minister to the fact that theie
were rumors that tbe company were prosecuting the extension from Port Moody to Coal
Harbor or Knglish Bay, ami pointed out that.
I had indicated before that, for the China
and Japan trade, something of that kind
would be done—he said:. If it is done, the
Government considers Port Moody the
proper point, and if anything mure is done
it will be by the company itself, ami we
have no concern with it whatever; ami at
that moment ho wuus making a contract for
the additional expenditure of no less than
§70,000 to put down Iron piles instead of the
wooden piles in front of Port Moody wharf,
which, it this arrangement is to !"■ made,
will Ijc a structure little required. I do not
mean to suy there will be no traffic at Port
Moody: but, if the teimimis is to be some
thirteen miles off, at Coal Harlwror Knglish
Bay, we have made a permanent structure at
Port Moody to repair the ravages of the
teredo, csting more than the wharf cost altogether, and in addition to giving that to
the Pacific Railway we are to find means ot
borrowing, and perhaps are ourselves to
give tbem, $700,000 for the extension. The
Minister of Railways, early iu the session,
said: This is a matter with which wc had
no concern; it is not our business; we believe the terminus at Port Moody is
adequate. I want to know whether the
Government bave any further information
on this subject, whether they had approved
of this as necessary aud important to the
comj>any, and whether they bave verified at
all tlie estimates ami plans upon which the
Canadian Pacific Railway terminus is to lie
transferred, in fact, from Port Moody to
Coal Harbor or English Bay.
Now, I will end the reply of the Premier :
Sir John A. Macdonald—As I understand,
these estimates are generally rough estimate-, bnt before the money can bo expended
full detaflfl will be given. As to the connection with Coal Harbor, my hon friend
the Minister of Railways was quite right in
stating that it was the aOair of the company
itself. Under the contract and the Act of
Parliament the terminus was stated to be at
Port Moody, as far as tho Government was
concerned; the contract ends there, and it is
a fine harbor, no doubt, and will always
have a considerable amount of trade, 1 fancy
which will -.till remain and start from Port
Moody, although it is the intention ot the
company to extend the line to Coal Harbor
and Knglish Bay. It appears, on fuller investigation, that the interests of foreign
trade will he promoted by going to Coal
Harbor and Knglish Bay, but it forms no
portion of the  contract, and   they  get  no
fiortion of the subsidy on this part of the
ine. I believe tbe cxtentiou of the road
has been made for the advantage of the
general Asiatic trade. You may depend
upon it that the company, with the evidence
they have before them, are acting in the
best interest of trade and of their railway in
going to the expense of extending it 13 miles
further.
1 wonld say, in reply to that statement of
the right hon, gentleman, that it is highly
misleading, to say the least of it. In the
first place, I would not attempt to s*vy any
thing against the Canadian Pacific Railway,
or any private company, extending that
road beyond Port Moody if they were doing
so at their own cost, as we are led to believe
they are, and I am sorry to say that the
Minister of Justice about a week ago javo
this House to understand that it was out of
their own money.
Hon. Sir Alex* Campbell—It is ao.
Hon. Mr. Mclnnes—1 he leader of the
House says that it ia their own nmney.
Yon have already had the annual report of
th«   Canadian   Pacific   Rj.ilw.iv    Company
«i^ii<*d by Mr, Stephens the president.
Ait**i giviug a genera! explanation of tbe
MttditMl of Uiv road, he winds up ma
follows:—
"All the variou-* nettleflf A uew railway in
a IM  and   rapidly growing   coui.-
e.r.ytl.Hi
ami *-ih* nut u[- ration, ami thr full develop
■wataad   ponaaaeat «.out.*-! ol  it*- tradta,
-upptn ■!
Foi tie-.t- parpoeaa the actimeted
i-' quired arflf I
■ ars,
; aud
i
il.'i ■ :i* p [•      .: .-,;. tot
it ."Uier_it.xili.tiy
ti\. .  bead
pu-h Min.t-
I     ii. .1    otii.r    ■•pnpiii* nt
Ite for '.j.<. ition ot linn,
a !*</ for restoring c-ui*-ti ii'ti'-n
looomott.e    te go d   t ■■■
condition   $1,000,000
Fo- rh vtUi 1 Port Artbnr, i'., |
William, Uoal eal, ei
bonkei t, Mo itn d; ad lltioi il
tl and el •
wh rain ■ ttnooi < alii itMont-
real 1 .<p| [ition d d. pots and
tracks     and    other    boil
^■lonti a! and other }«tnl
ditional yard roOO tad ttti !•-.
tool and otlier do-*k«, aad other
terminal     facilities     at     Fort
William and Port Arthur     1,500,000
Fordivi.-ional 1-Imp--.at><I machinery
at nine points, coal dock.-* and
machinery at two points on
J.akc Superior section: station
buildings, section houses and
iciv 1 llaiiioui buildings at
ration ipointeiadditionaletetlon
efdinge and oroaetaf tracks at
various point) extension of
divi-.toii.il yard** j additional
engine homes ; improvement in
water supply; additional tanks]
permanent bridge work at tbo
variou.s cro-isingH of flow Kiver
and on other Hectionxadditional
ballasting,   tilling trentles  and
mining roadway      600,000
For completion of telegraph
system, main line and branches.      275,000
For connection with Coal Harlior
and l'n4_:li-li Bay; shops, huild-
Inga, kocka, tracks and other
t-.rili.il*-. at I'aiitii' terminus.. .       700,<
Contingent expenditures       9I0,<
$3,045,000
THK INDIAN FRONTIER.
Tbe rumor of an insurrection in Afghan
Turkestan on which we recently commented
appears to bu still curientiu India. It is referred to by our Calcutta oorroepondent In
his telegram which we publish to-day as remarkable for its persistency, but then loetni
to be no po-utive evidence that can either
substantiate or disprove it. The Inherent
improbabilities of the story remain, as, for
example, the Sndinff of treasure worth t
million sterling at Kiuanabnd on the fringe
of the Ameer's dominions. Cur correspondent obvimisly identities the Isu hhan of the
story with Ishak KJ1.10, thu Governor of
Afghan Turkestan, tbeoooela of the Ameer,
and until now the defender of his authority.
It in just conceivable that AbduMa Khan,
although placed between the Russians ami
the revolted Governor of Afghan Turkcsta't,
re'iiuined faithful to the Ameer, aud that the
alleged insurrection of ishak Khan against
him is a mere verbal confusion. In that
case the minor of Ids death become*- more
intelligible, though wo  cannot say that tbe
story gains much in probability, It Isa
Ishak Kh.iu has really rebelled ftgninat tin-
Ameer, wc shall doubtless witness a good
deal of confusion and distnrbam t- in theft
parts, which may have serious ulterior consequences. These we need not anticipate at
present, but it ought pot to bo forgotten thai
the story, whether triiu or falsi: at the moment, is one that tiny become tree
it any moment and in any province of Afghanistan. Nay more, it is 0110 whiclj will
infallibly become true of some province iu
the ordinary  course   of   Afghan  affairs.
People accustomed to the close adheiin of
Kuropean States cannot to_o constantly re
mind themselves that Afghanistan ij not
such a State, but a mere bundle of clans
loosely held together by the ruler uf the ino-
inent. Afghan provinces and Afffhsu gov.
ernors aro always ready to rebel ou the
llJgbteat encouragement. Dietanoes arc great
Communications difficult, personal and tribal
j.alousies stroii'.*, and external incitements
to disorder rarely wanting. From st. Peters*
liUrg We learn that no surprise is felt at Isa
Khan's rebellion, because the whole district
is known to have strong Russian leaning*}
and only need the appearance of a fow Bfct*-
sinn soldiers to determine it.s final severance
horn Calmb It is aaid tbat Ltuaaia has instigated Isa, Khan to revolt. This is sure to
be said of every revolt in the Aimer's outlying provinces, it is very likely to be true,
and it is profitable to Russia, whether tine
or false. .She may protest in Europe, but
she irs never displeased to have it believed in
Asia, nor is she ever likely to take any par- _
ticular pains to curb the zeal of lieutenants
i.vho undertake to make history on her frontiers.
It is of really paramount importance for
this country to understand that it is Russia's
interest to break up Afghanistan ami  that
he will pursue her interest by every means
in her power The Russian press is already
pretending that the Ameer is concentrating
ds forces in & menacing manner upon the
Russian frontier and that another lesson like
that of Pul i-Khisti will be required. A few
days ago he was supposed to be dead, and a
little later his troops wero concentrated in
Afghan Tm k'-stan. but we must not complain of these little Inconsistencies, We
trust that Lord .Salisbury will encounter no
ollicial pr- tensions of this kind; but it is at
I**nst clear that M. ile Qiers would have no
difficulty in putting .them forth. If we continue to pin our faith to a buffer State, let
us understand that i.us-ia\*. aim in the long
ruuis to break it down piecemeal, and that
when Afghanistan is concerned the odds are
tieineiidoiisly in favor of disintegration, (_'an
it lie seriously held that we have the power
by any policy or by any expenditure to stop
the steady sap which Russia can and will
carry on all round the foundations of the
Ameer's authority ? Can we extinguish the
local and tribal jealousies nf centuries, curb
the ambitions of rival chiefs everyone of
whom reckons himself as good as the Ameer,
or eradicate the inveterate treachery of the
Afghan character? If wc can do those
thiltgs and guarantee throughout our buffer
iState an abiding loyalty to a ruler loyal to
ii**. together h ith a determination to fight to
all length*, for the integrity of Afghanistan,
then we may rely upon the country tip a
barrier against Russiaji advance. Rut otherwise it is sheer fatuity to allow the existence of tlie so-called buffer to beuuile us
into neglecting a single precaution Mhich it
would be wise to take were Russia actually
in Ountact with India. Great changes have
occurred since the theory of a neutral zone
found favor with some able men. Their
neutral zone was a reality, at least in a physical sense, because some hundreds of miles
of territory separated Russia from Afghanistan. To maintain the unity of his State
was a comparatively easy thing for Dost
Mohammed or Shere Ali, and to lean dpou
England was almost a necessary thing. Iu*
tenial difficulties they had to contend with,
and these were great enough, but they were
nnt called upon to face the dismembering influence new strongly exerted by Russia, and
while they kept on good terms with the
Indian Government no rival could obtain
active assistance from without. The Ameer's
task is now much harder than at any previous time, and as Russian power is consolidated and developed all round the north and
wost of the country it will become harder
stilt. If this country fails to comprehend
the chants now in operation cml to draw
the proper nsacttani enaeisMajoaa. it will have
To complain of other
peo pi. -i peridy is often only a way of die-
ear own  obtaecaees,  but on this
fp*-n.t _«t iajr rats tbs i perfeetli
rank.     Su uur can quote them as pre lend
tag to L theory.    On the
contrary   the  wit.   .*  tsaOT "I SWJ BaSMM
tbat contact bs
'vaeti Foji.jt'i be plaee.
lii-.t tho national unit)   ■: Afghaniataa is a
.. 1 never I ■
t'i m ft' I tbat t-i  mnn-
tain -i I. 1 no I h raUrs U to »dd
.  p ties "f  Anglo
I - lian p u 1    Uu ■'■   -iv tbs tbiagi ■■* b ■ b
 -nit -'-'ly tailing ns     IV<
' '. I" the tip-'.jon-
.u.'i tiiit ur: matt oai  bs
.    .it   MS   ..w .
Whfa any tomhUnot vi Afghan
unity rem dn -     ro     1 olsw csn
bs maintained on tii- throne, the ui «u | of
•■ 'v -if  India is
- i.    Bai  tin- leisure  tbni
■vill pr..ve a man   rather thou t boon if wc
suffer t-unu.lv' 11 1 bs lolled into falsa security
n . m   te . ut-i (or tin
enduring bolwarba ol tbs Rmpire,
It is {ratifying 11 lean from our enema
tbat the licitnssawbiobbaaaoaant
Iv Interfered1 with  the construction of the
t^uetta Railway is now considerably abated.
How far the Improvement is genuine and
how Iv due to ntnfle withdrawal of th"
working pertl) I treat the mart unhealty section-, are questions of some interest. It
would appear from our correspondent's
statement that both on tho Harriai route
and on the Robin line the higher section**
are being pushed forward, whil-* the lower
rn temporarily abandoned.    On one line
the operations below the  ( happ;ir rift have
been stopped, and on th-* other the intense
heat forbids resumption of work until Sep
tember, as far as th- PirohokiMutcb section
ii eoncorned. One cannot helpasking what
would happen were it necessary to us*** this
railway for tbe transport of troops on some
emergency. It might be Impossible to wait
until (September, and heat so Intense as to
stop construction would act prejti-liddly on
au army. Texas is a h'-t place, so hot as to
have suggested unusual proximity to the
nether tires, but men have lieen heard to declare that some of the country traversed by
the (Juetta rail wary is hotter than Texas.
When that line was planned not very much
was known of the country at the buck of the
Suliman Mountains. It was a traditional
idea that India had to be approached either
through tlie Khyb'T Past on the north or
the I'. .I.in on the - >uth. It is now known
that there is no necessity for an invader to
U e either. That knowledge renders questionable the policy of persisting in a railway
mute which in summer is only practicable at
uiirh', when a little to the north are salu-
bnour plateaus on which Knglish troops
oould live in comfort and health, The frontier railways of India are affairs of enor-
moua importance, and no reluctance to depart from plans ouce settled ought to be allowed to deprive us of the best strategic
routes. Qtietta is a place of great consequence, though unfortunately far from
healthy. It can, howevur, be readily out-
flanked by an invader coming from Candahar unless measures aro taken, as they
easily could be. to supplement the Ribi line
with one giving command uf the Zhob valley,—London Timet,
LATE NKWfi EEEM8.
Twelve shocks of earthquake, ono of which
was very severe, were felt in Cashmere on
July 10.
In the House of Lords the Lund Purchase
hill passed the committee stage without
Amendment*
Prince lluhcnlohe, now German Ambassador to France, has been formally appointed
Governor of Alsace Lorraine,
The Anglo-American Cable Company report a decrease iu traffic receipts of £92,7<30,
wing to the competition or the Commercial
Cable.
Evan Vaughn, auctioneer, has failed in
London and absconded, with Liabilities of
£2ffO|QOO, Extensive forgeries are attributed
to him.
In tho shooting for the Blcbo shield, at
Wimbledon, Kngland scored 1,575; Scotland,
I,ods, and Ireland, 1,554.
The French artist Scboenverke has com
uiitted suicide. He was a member of the
Legion of Honor, He had works iu the
Luxembourg Palace and had taken several
■Salon prizes. He had beeu in the Lharenton
ASj lum.
The shooting at Wimbledon in the contest
for the Kolapore Cup has been finish* I. The
Knglish team won with a score •>( 650. The
next best scores were: Guernsey team, 039j
Jersey team, 012j and Canadian team, .'"i'T.
,\ very troublesome mirsge seriousl) crippled
the Canadians, who were not accustomed to
ch atmospheric phonomena,
A despatch to the TagblaU from St Pe
tersboig says:—".Events of importance are
pending in central Asia.    Troops are leaving
irious parts of Hussia daily for Merv."
The Knglish Commission ta on theZarmast
Hills, fifty miles northeast of Herat. The
slimate is charming and healthy. Hy September Herat will be fortified and defended
by *J0,(K)l)   ll.ell,   armed   with   breech loaders
ind heavy artillery.
It is rumored that Russians have I ji allowed to drill Gtreaus, and that Russian
troops have been authorized to occupy Qual-
paert temporarily.
At the funeral of a Socialist named II iHer,
at Frankfort, the spectators became disorderly, and, refusing to disperse, the eem pi-ry
was cleared by the police. A number of the
rioters were wounded, and several were arrested.
'Die Rev Pr. Walsh, the Archbishop
desigltate-Of Dublin, was received in private
audience by the Pope. They discussed the
poii'.ieal situation in Ireland. The Pope admitted the difficulty of Or. Walsh's position,
and advised hiin to observe prudence.
The fete of the Gorman gymnastic societies. In hi at Dresden, brought together 25,•
000 members from all parts of the empire.
Two thousand Auatrians took part in the
fete, and received a Special ovation fr»m the
Germans. Speeches were made iu favor of
the absorption of German Austria.
A despatch from Yarmouth says:—"A life*
hpat containing fifte* n men started from; here
for the rescue of a brigantine which was iu
distress. Before reaching its destination,
li'iwevei, the lifeboat struck a sunken wreck
and sank. Eight of its occupants were
drowned.    All of the men were married."
The Lauderdale peerage case has been decided by the House of Lords in favor of
Major Maitland. There Mete two claimants
to the peerage—Major Maitland and Sir
.lames Maitland. Major Maitland contended
that he was the heir of the fourth son of the
M\t!i \Zi\r\ of Lauderdale, who married Mary
MacAdani in New Vork in 1772, two days
before his death. -Mary IfaoAdam had
•borne three sons to this fourth son of the
sixth Kafl, and the petitioner held that this
marriage letiitimatized the offspring. Sir
James Maitland, a descendant of the fifth
son of the sixth earl of Lauderdulc, contested the'claim of Major Maitland.
The report of Federal Procureur MoQerOn
the Anarchists in Switzerland states that the
leaders are cither Germans or Austrians. An
inquiry proved that the crimes committed at
Strasburg, Vienna, Frankfort, and Nieder*
wald were arranged in Switzerland; also,
that Herr Most and other German American
Anarchists were in communication. Herr
Most, the report states, meuaced the Bun-
dersrath with reprisals fo' the expulsion of
Anarchists from the country. Letters were
sent from New York to President Schenck
threatening to blow np tho federal palace.
Two letters received from St. Gall were photographed and their authorship was traced
to a Bavarian workman named Huff, n cor
respondent of the Freihe'J. Huft waa ar-
rested and afterward hanged himself in hia
cell. The report conclude* with tbe aUte-
loeut that the clubs a.e disorganized and
scattered, and th.»t the iue:nh..rs are duin-'
dined to eaettnne them.
A aix-round glove aorfCset haa l-**eu e#-
: botaosii Paddy Ryan and John L.
-Sullivan, t. take . U on th.* ill est sr not
Inn iti. on Tueaday, Aug, 1»,
na-ter the Marquis f Qawm<b ry ,-ules,
with ordinary steed gloves. Tbe artisans of
*-''  •        -"   h ■ II  Ih-.ii dram, op, ami »rn
•-on- • goe I bv H • an, ha* ing !*.■ n signed by
Ky.11 win.' i t fl| ai
tm >itl. later* claiming thai • illivea has'
ho n io training for I.i*. oit<li with lturt.e
ind a pi'p«i»-cti.e ees witb UnCaffray. ile
tally indues I however to aigu the arti-
1 Is . md vill at 0001 foinuittaialna, Bjraa
[foOJ Ul 6ghl to a finish, and Sullivan"
Mitil four round . A OOU)]*f mise on ^ir
roands was made. This match is to deei.le
•ne obampionebip of America, and the u inner a i.i icc» iv - tne u.'t gate ntnoptto, It was'
imaged by Thomas CampboU, W. Cowerff,
ind J. UoCurmiek, all Ot Clneii mti. Ryan'
M'eigliH 340 pound*), Did will have %m train'
Inwa. The track will hold at least 80,00(1
\->:r-<ih -.
The HoApftore Et/yptien publishes a letter
from an engineer named Bertie, who hai'
just escaped from Berber, declaring that
Olivier Pain, the alleged French adviser at
KI Mahdi, and who, it was recently stated,
bad been killed by Arabs for a reward offered for his head by British officers, is not'
dead, but alive and well at Berber.
'I'he great national shooting tournament
and festival of Switzerland began on the'
19th ult, under the most favorable auspices.'
Ten thousand workmen partook of a dinner
In the open air, with gigantic shade trees for
the walls and ciling of their banqueting
hull, and responded with rousing cheers to a
variety of patriotic toasts and' spet cites,
After the banquet a few preliminary rounds
were shot off, but the more serious business
of the tournament began on the 20th ult
This is the second of the series of similar
events arranged for this summer, being aand-
wiehed in between the recent great meeting
at Bingen on the-Rhine and the coming international tournament which opens at Innsbruck, Austria, on Aug. 7.
Advices from Berti say that Olivier Pain'
was alive and well at Korosko on July 6.
The Freuch Senatorial Delegates have
nominated M. Songeoti, a Socialist, to succeed Victor Hugo,
H. Stcinson & Co.'s biscuit and candy
manufactory at Montreal has beeu burued.
Loss, $10,000.
An anti-vaccination congress will meet at;
Charleroi, France. Herbert Spencer, HaeckeP
sad Buohner have sent approving Ie iters.
The Cholera epidemic is gradually making
its way toward Portugal, and there is apparently nothing to impede its course. The
sanitary cordons have proved ineffectual, and'
the scourge has appeared at Cordova, Geroua'
and Lerida.
Final arrangements have been made l*e'
tween the Foreign Office and Rothschild and
Bleiohsnder of Bei .'in to issue the Egyptian'
loan, The coupons are payable wliere the
loan is issued, at Loudon, Paris and Berlin.
3d, Lessar called at tlie Foreign Office und
examined, with Messrs. Bourke and Gurrie,
topographical details of the territory between Zulficar and Akrobat, which it is proposed to neutralize during the boundary in-
cjuiry.
The Rev. John Simpson, a Baptist minis-'
ter of Fredericton, N. B., has been arrested
for horse stealing. He had two horses with
him. He diew a revolver and tried to shoot'
the officer, but was overpowered. Simpson's
reputation lias been very poor for some years.'
Mr. Gladstone expresses his belief that
the newly enfranchised electors wiil show
their preference for Liberal men and Liberal
measure.*.. He says he looks forward with
assured confidence to tht* result of the general
eh cti. n.
July 27th was the nineteenth anniversary
of the completion of the Atlantic cable.
Krom the first day to the present there has:
not been one moment's interruption of telegraphic communication, some of the cables"
being always in working order.
It is saiit that the British Foreign Office'
has received incontestable proofs of the
Mahdi's death. Khalifa Ahdoola has ..s-_umc4
rhe leadership of the Mahdi's followers. Os-
uian Digma and his whole camp have gone
into tin e c day's mourning for the Mahdi.
The Oxford ctew'a row screes the Channel,
was very exciting. They shipped several
seas and had to have frequent recourse to"
balling with sponges. When within seven
miles of the Freuch shore, two of the crew
becoming completely fagged out, owing to
beat ana exertion, were compelled to desist
and were laid on the bottom of the boat.
The others were game to the finish.
It is no longer doubted that the Mahdi is
dead. A special agent of the late instil -."nf,
who has often beeu sent on onufldeptift]
.nis.-ion-i to the Egyptian Government, has
arrived at Cairo, ami has full}* confirmed t'ir
report that Kl Mahdi died of nisi ■>■■ ou June
>*_'. The agent says, however, that the warfare will be carried on a« rigorously as ever.
and will reach Upper Egypt by the end of
this year.
Lord Salisbury has renewed the proposal'
that Hussia should withdraw her troops from'
the advanced positiuns in the Zulfi-.ar Pass,
iu order to avoid a possible cunllict with thCj
Afghans, Hussia will agree to tho p_*opo3aT
on the condition thut the Afghnns he restrained from occupying the positions evacuated by the Russian troops. Such occupation'
will be the immediate signal for a Russiau'
advance.
A fearful wave of hnafc now extends over
the whole of the United Kingdom. In Lon-.
don the effects id the long spell of torrid1"
westher are appalling. Every one is more
or less affected. Children are dying by the
hundreds, scores of men are prostrated by
•-unstroke each day, and the roads are often*
blocked by horse*, sud-ienly fulling dead. A"
new (error is added by the prevalence of hydrophobia. The r-trects are absolutely unsafe, owing to the number of mad dogs running at large, and many persons whenever
carrtbd weapons before are uow buying revolvers.
A Papal Consistory has been held. The
Pope delivered an allocution. Archbishop*
Moran of -Vusfcralia, Archbishop Melches of
Colomie, Archbishop Capecclatro of Capua,
Archhishop Jitttaglini of Bologna, Bishop'
Schiafiino, and Mtmsignor Christofari Here
created Cardinals. Two other Cardinals
were named in petto. Eighteen. Archbishops'
and Bishopa were nominated, inn]tiding the
KightRcv. Dr. Walsh, President of May-
nooth College, Ireland, as successor to the'
late Cardinal MeCabe in tlje Archbishopric'
of Dnblin, and Che Right Rev. l>r. (irons a*"
Archbishop of Oregon.
The largest number of Cholera eases occur'
in  Suragoa3a.    In some places   distressing-
scenes are witnessed.   Mauy bctfitw er^ttti'
buried.    A majority of the inhabitants hav*.'
Sud and the remainder are incapable of at
lending to the sick:    Returns  from  all but'
five of the cholera infected districts in Spair1
place the number of new cases of the disease"
on the 26th ult. at 2,-JM2^aad'of deaths at 91<T
The troops stationed in the city Of Saragnssa,*
vthefe the disease is now raging, have been*.
supplied with guitars to keep up their spirits^
The music of the^o instruments can be hearc?'
day and night.
While an excursion steamer was'loading-
with passengers at a pier in Chatham, England, the pier collapsed, throwing into the
Water eighty persons, the majority of whom'
were women and cirldren. Many were injured by falling debris. The debris greatly
hindered the Work of rescue. Many persons1
wart rescued half drowned and unconscious,
and were taken to a neighboring hospital.
No dead bodies had been recovered at last
accounts, but it was believed that several*
were drowned after being stunned by falling-
on pile**.
i
■<$
i •wtetr-m
Dromedaries were expect«ed to make rare
sport in raoOS mtb horses iu Vienna, but
they proved so slow that the meaueat cart
drawerabroughtinfroin the street beat them
easily.
Every article of furniture sold by am tion
lu the house of Jean Mmvhsudson iu Paris
brought more than the uii'inal co-t. The
reason waa thut the uw ner waa a notori <uu
Uiurdeier.
Mr. Roef the distiller, who spent $1,250-
000 in rett-rnij Cbi—t Church Cathedral,
Dublin, and built the National Synod H .li
for the In-di Protestant Church, has fallen
on evil times fiuuneiilly.
Nicholas L- blanc is to have a monument.
He was tlie French chemist, who, iu 1748,
discovered how tn producb nod a artificially.
thereby contributing immensely tothe modern progress of industries.
A pension from the Grand Duchess of Weimar Ib all that ke-ps Liszt above want. The
composer has enriched music publishers,
theatre manag^t?, and singers, but has retained no fortune for himself.
Work io Russian fabric factories is by a
new law forbidden between Ho'etop-k at night
and 5 in the morning.    It is not  out  of  ..■-
f*ard fof the employees, but with a view to
essening over production that this was
has been dote.
The royal Comiaaion on the Housing of
the poor discloses a state of things most discreditable at Aluwiek, which In long- to tbe
Duke of Northumberland, who derives from
rural real estate a greater income than any
man in England. The Duke is, by the way,
exceedingly pious, and used to preach in
public.
The perfume tijauufacturers of Nice and
Cannes crush'154,000 puunds of orange blossoms, 13,200 pounds of acaciu flowers, 154,-
000 pounds of rose leaves, 35.200, pounds of
jasmine blossoms, 2*2,000 pounds of violets
6,000 pounds of tuberoses, ami a relatively
large amount of Spanish lilacs, rosemary,
mint, lime, and lemon blossoms every year.
The unusually low water iu the Swiss
lukiis this year made it a favorable time for
archaeological explorations and many valuable relies of the prehistoric "lake dwell-
era" were recovered. Among them were a
splendidly preserved hronzo sword, several
dozens of bronze hatchots. Ac,together with
many articles of stone and charred fabric.
The story is circumstantially told by the
Loudon Timet that a certain baronet, watching to catch the thief who nightly stole egga
from hispantry, saw rats removing them by
an ingenious process. One rat clasped an
<■___: with all his legs, turned on his back, and
wes drawn off with Ids load by his compan-
i m-, who held his tail between their teeth
as a tug rope.
The wealthy merchants, of London are
dis'-'usting the advisability of private subscriptions toward the defence of that city
against assault by war ships. They fear
that, In event of war with a foreign country
equipped with a powerful navy, a fieetmight
make its way up the Thames and enforce
an enormous ransom for sparing the town.
Tlip.'District Attorney of Dusssednlf, Germany, hu just done a very sensible thine. In
li'Woftht nunierou*} maimings caused by
fools « ho will insist on carrying their canes
fto,, horinbally beneith their arms, he has
is mi od a circular directing the pdico to report to him ull cases of accidents from this
luu-e, 'hut he may decide whether tbs,
c'(Tenders can be legally pro-aecuted for injury done through carelessness.
A diamond bangle,ie tho gift subscribed
for by (he people of Windsor anil. Katon for
the I'liiicuss Beatrice. There are thirteen
stmies, and the cost is $1,500. H une titled
Windsor women have chosen a toilet set of.
silver, with, each art.chi engraved with
**B. B." and tlie roval corwqt, ,The presents will altogether be.more numerous thun,
o-mii'.! to. the unpopularity of Beatrice with
some circles of anstocrncLic society, was at
first anticipated.
Ths ittttJnlmental music1, question, which
has been'debated annually for fifteen years
by the Presbyteilsffs of Ireland, bnt never
s-it:sf-ictoriIy settled, well nigh caused a
schism thisyear. Indeed, a number of minis,crs and elders did secede from the Assembly for a short time and held an opposition
meeting, In a few hours, however, a truce
was arranged, but such was the tension of
feel in i/ that it was deemed expudiqntto continue debate on the subject, which was ac-
e rdingly postponed till, upxt year.
It s:'b*h-m happens that a fiie is put out
with champagne; that this literally happen-
ip I at a ball given by Mrs. Lawsou, wife of
trie pr-pr-ietor. of the London Tefci/wpfi.
Do ui the cent ]-ii of the long tent where the
suppT was laid hung .electric lights imbed
ded iu bunches of (lowers.. One of the tiny
/.lobes < i M'.^ed, and flames'rose on all sides
;*! >iig tin; lino of wirf. The servant-* were
psiv'i;-, 'I by the conflagration, and it, wss
due to n vary lavish use of wine by isomo of
the guests present that serious damage was
averted.
A Hungarian statistician has been Studying tho effect of comfort on lrfng**Hty. His
tableB ahOW that the richest people havo an
average life of 52yejirs. the niidd|irig4fi, and
the poor ohiy4li-.. A Velbto do-man Is ns
liable toinfstations diseases as a paUper,
while diphtfi'fcris, croup, wlnioplng cough
and scarlet fever are more prevalent among
the rich. Consumption and pneumonia
claim tho poor, who aro comparatively free
fr**m brain fevor. Cellar dwellers are fnr
more subject to disease than those who live
above ground except in drphthoria aud MRT-
let fever nor do these diseases seem greatly
advanced by overcrowding in tenements.
In a roport for 1884 of deaths In England and Scotland from ■MWthwll nine
deaths un* recorded us dt'e lo chloroform, three to a mixture of chloroform
And ether, aud **ix to ether alone. The
deaths from chloroform took place ddrill - blight operations, the patients being
C -niparutivi ly healthy.
Dr l hibiet,, a Preach OOallnt, repr rt*
to the Aotdi imo de Uedlcioe that.having boon obliged to re-i ove  a dltMcad
eye from ii young girl, be replaced it
with ono taken (Yum it rabbit. W tii<*
time *d hit statclient f *iirTi-«*ji days bad
ulapeod, and the eye bad retained its
vitality, and was d-dng well.
"Mi»* .Samtarian shvh: "Inasmuch as
personx win have hud eh) I era are not
exempt from its rt'cciiieiice, we are
ut a lofl to paroalve how inoculation,
even tli nigb it be with lhe true microbe, ran have any prophylactic efN-ct,
however K'U-reH-ifully inoculated persons
may paH through tbe pi-htm**.
Dr Siticlair-ThompH-m write* from
the Egyptian sulphur spring*, uf llelwnn
that recent excavations show that the
Kgyptians were in rhe habit of taking
medicinal baths, ID* ilnds lhat the excellence of their public health (vaned
us soon MbathingfoMlntodiaHJM. II -I-
wan Inlaid t'i ba the only spa winch i*
available throughout tint year.
The P/ii/tii-ianx fotttUgator has watched
for a number of yean the effect of oatmeal on oblldreUt and thinki it make**
(hem weak, menially ami physically
As an exclusive diet it imp-ivr. jhIh-n
the blood, 'ibe Scutch though a strong
are a dyspeptic race, am], at all e-'etita
what may be good for thorn in not nec-
eHSurily ho for utt in this climate.
All itudentt In Ruiilknuniveraftlesare
now compelled to wear on ceremnrius
nccii.suns, a uniform consisting of a blue
Mp, gray coat, and green trousers, all
plentifully embellished with gold lace.
The suit will ho so costly thnt poor hoys
can hardly buy it, and thu belief is
that the requirement is intended to
hinder tlio impoverished musses in educating theii'Kona.
Experiments by tlie means of photographic plates in th* Mediterranean
show that in the middle of a sunny day
in March, the rays of the sun are unable to penetrate the water of that sou
toa depth much beyond 150 fathoms.
In September the distance i« reduced.
The depression made iijkiii tlie photo*
graphic plate at (his^lepth is not equal
to thut motto hy starlight.
Mr. George Krrington, M. P. for Longford, who has represented for some
years the un'i Parnell party ut the Vatican, has been crested a baronet. lie
has bud many rehttivesiu high position
in thu Iioint.ii Catholic Church, two
having been bishop-*). He posscssm.
gome property in this country, uud is a
cousin of Mr itiggs the American bunker. IU was left recently a large fortune.    Ho isa batcliclur.
Tho change of Feats hy the Conper-
vntivosund Liberals in the House of
Commons It creating no end of confusion. Thero was much difficulty on
nights of great debate and division for
the Opposition and Purn.dlitoslo obtain
seats; hut now, while (ho latter hold to
their Opposition places, the Liberals
havo to find seats where the Conservatives, Whom they greatly outnumber,
used to sit, and it is found impossible to
provide them.
Among the native industries of the
Klngpo hills, China, is placer mining
fur iron. Tiie iron occurs in the form of
black sand deposited by the action of
tf titer at Ibe too* of a rugged and precipitous hill. It is washed in the neighbouring stream, a frothy pink scum escaping during the operation. It isthen
thrown into small mud furniices, erected here and there among the trees,
whence it issues iu rough dirty slabs,
which are sent elsewhere to be refiner].
I*ord Randolph Churchill, In n speech
the other day. s**i(] that tho Spanish
wines which the London Timet recommended in pluce of the Englishman's
honest beer, were the vilest and foulest
of compounds, and if (he Knglish people
took the advice of the Timet ami Gladstone thev would "sink very soon to the
level of Spain." He added thut Ihe
fact of one of Mr. (jlmlstone's enne be-
ing.a partner iu the eminent (vine house
of W. & A. Gil bey might have suggested
the advice.
The other day a cricket match look
place between eleven of a well-known
girls' school in Surrey, England, .and
eleven of the ladies of the neighbor*
hood. The ladies woro'thcir usual costume, nnd the school girls were attired
in white tunics, Eton blue caps and
sas1i.es to match, Muck stocking-', and
white knickerbockers They also wore
red rnsi'H as n budge, while Iheir opponents wore white. The Rchool were the
victors—making as many us SM runs
In their second innings—and retired
amid gro.it applause, wealing the white
roses of their opponents.
Tho Hffo at which running can he
practiced, an eminent physician says,
T• v a he .lthv man in training is from
20 to .10. Boys and girls also of 10 or IB
can run with no apparent fatigue. In'
bojis1 ranee, for (hose under 14 no previous training should be inflicted. No
qhe should train for running until he
Is 18, butCU would he safer. Between
20 and 27 is the best, age for attaining
spfpd in running. Between 80 and 40
a wise mun would think twice before
undergoing training for race running.
Older men should run on no pi ate HOC
whatever.
Visitors to Constantinople know the
little railroad which furnishes transit
to and Kromfinlutii, the business centure
of the city. The hill of Para is a steep
ascent, especially for the Turks, who are
apt to be large and round, and often
short of breath, and who prefer to sit
all day cross legged,smoking a pipo than
to use their legs for half an hour in vig-
rous ciiiuing. A French engineer hns
devised a little tunnel, through which
a miniature train, worked by a stationary engine, is made to glide up and
down.
A correspondent writes to the London Papermalcer1 s Circular: "I recently
saw some paper which had been printed on as long ago as 1453, and was surprised with its excellent- (jualily. I
imagined that papers were made at the
present day in every way superior to
those made so long sgo; hut after a particular Inspection uf the leaves of these
books I have been h good deal staggered
in my opinion I found the paper
made about four hundred years ago in
the most perfect condition, strong, flexible, of o pearly white color, and in it
is seen a water mark, beautiful for its
clearness and delicacy. The paper is
as white as can be desired, and has,
as already stated, a pe.'irly surface such
as is not seen now. The question is will
a modern hand-made paper stand the
test of an age of four hundred years
with equal results?   I think not. There
EC
ll
tie
N
COON'S
* i_ * ..-
tu itn
WAi*iiANTi:n
IDIRTTa-Gi-IST
PORT   MOODY.
PERFUMKHY
TOI LEI' ARTIfl.l
-PIRESC-RIFTIOlsrS   COIMIIPOTTlSriDEr)   ID-A.Tr   OB   NIGHT
DPIOITEEK/
BOOT & SHOE STORE!
QUKKN   STRKKT,
Port Moody, B.  C.
rpHEUNDKRSIIiNKD, success .r lo tlie
-L Int,. W. C. White, is now thoroughly
eatal-lisheil at the Teiuiinux, ami, liming de-
voted his life I., his tlaile, is | ia |..-ii-» .1 to
fiupply the public with thu l>est work in bis
line to be hail in tho province.
LOUIS TltOMMER.
THE   BURR
S.A.W   MILL!
AU kinds of Rough and Dressed
LUMBER
Furnishsd on short notice aud at
most ii*:i-(im,-iIi1i' rates.
DOORS   AND   SASHES
Kept constiutly on haml.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY.
JOHN BURR   -   -   Manager
POUT MOODY, B. C.
New Fall Goods II
Wm. ELSON,
The Cash Tailor!
I.yitom .Sqitabb, New We-ti'minhter
Has opened out his KALI. STOCK, and is
now prepared to execute orders.
Mr.SA.mrACTION ('UARAN'TEKD. |5
HAVE   YOU   READ
ANCILLA DE MONTES
..
One   Summer"
HY I'UBClUl'KKr.
JUST OUT  ANI) SKLLING   LIKK
WILD-FIUE.
PHIS   VOLUME   IS   FOUNDED   ON
*      facts concerning an inlund village nf
this Province nnd  its  uttiqus labahltants.
Tlie work has all tint fn-u-itintioii of tiction.
I'rji'i. rest till you read it.
PRICE, $1.00.
SOLD UV Oi:U AUKNT8 ONLY.
New Wash House
SIUSTG-   SOISTC3-
II^ISHES TO INFORM THK "PUBLIC
" that lie is prepared to do Washing
nnd Ironing -j short notice, and in first
class order.    Calls Xoi.kutkd.
Laundry  opposite C.P.R.,   near  Queen
Street. ju31
Bordeaux has just started a nociety called
the Walker Tourists of France which publishes a curious prospectus. The exercise
Whioh brings them together, say theae pedestrians, "changes fat into muscle, and develops the chest and legs; hut more nobly
elevates the sentiments of man, and restores
his energy and virility hy putting him fnc«
to face with nature and solitude." Every
Sunday tbe Bordeaux (dub will start for
"study walks and graduated promenades"
in the environs. "Marches-etudes" turns
out to mean nothintr bat an early start, and
breakta*tt'in tho woods, and the exploration
of Bites and ruins. In tho afternoon there
will be games; then a supper, and hack ;to
bed at night fall, having "transformed into
strength that activity which every man
possesses'hot which in towns he expends in
unhealthy pleasure."
Cures,-charms, and all kinds of good luok
sre believed by peasants in France and Uel-
gium to lie concealed in the strands of a
ropo that has hanged a man. Some little
time ago awoodchopperin a forest near Gand
In Belgium, found the body of a suicide who
had shot ( himself. He immediately went
home, procured along rope tied it round the
dead man's neck, and made it fast to a limb
of a tree, suspending the body. He then
called all his neighbours to the sp>-t,cut down
the body, and pntceeded to aiicti-m the rope.
The affair wssa^reat success, and the wood-
chopper pocketea the price of several sprees.
The official investigation into the affair,however, put him into a fix.    He was obliged tu
confess, and now, on the ground that thu ! always is used more oi less chloride of
rope is worthless because it did not suspend j linie for bleaching the fibre to a white
the man before he was dead, some of his J color, tt has been proved that ttte in-
neighbours aro suing bim to recover their ft "ence exercised by this agent exists
money. His defence is that it is simply after the pulp has been made into pa-
from the suspension ofthe dead body that j per, however thoronghly it* may he sup-
the supernatural powers of the rope are de-; posed to have heen washed out. The
rived;that the hemp ie perfectly good and action of this chemical agent is to make
full of all the dtstred charms, and thst con- [ the paper get hard and brittle wiih
saquently he gave full value for tbe money,   age. '
NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT T. B.
Spring is only half ownor i,f the Clarke
scow at I'ort Moody, as I own lhe other half;
rlhd Bniit T. B. Spring has no ..ullioirly to
soil said scow.
ALFRED WILLIAMS.
NOTICE.
H-JOTICK IS HEREBY (ilVEN THAT
1 ™ all persons are forbidden ta purchase
from any person or iiersous any lot, part or
interest in thst certain scow- now ..wii.-! untl
ocoupieil hy the ilndortiKned and family, and
lying in the waters of Fort Mondv.
T. B. SPRINO.
Port Moody, B. O., April 17th, 1885.
PARTNFRSHIP.
fHAVE TAKEN ANfiUS McLEOD
into partnership in the business carried
on at the Pacific Hotel, Clarke Street, Port
Moody. The firm name in futnre will be
Taylor k McLcud.
JOHN R. T.V-LOR.
June25tb, 1885.
(ESTABLISHED 1862.)
Fred. ~Eickjhoff
UKNEkAL DK-.LKK   IN
GROCERIES
Provisions,
-Dry   Goods
CLOTHING,
BOOTS & SHOl 8,
&c, &c.
Of First-Olass Quality,
AND    AT
Moderate.   Hates-
Comer of Front   and Begbie Streets,
■IslW   WiiSTMIN8T_.lt.
nnd
Din
The Winnipeg" House
(FoiiMEHi.y c.'I.lkd tiik Tiie Delmoniio Hotel)
Cor. Clarke and Kyle Sts..   -   Port Moody, B. C.
rpHIS HOUSE, JUST COMPLETED, IS THREE STORIES IN
1     height, in hard finished tJbrontfhoat; has a bar well stocked at all
times witli a good selection of tlie choicest
WIHsTES, J_.IQ,UO:R,S & CIGARS.
The Gentlemen's Sitting Room is a model  of noutness  and comfort.
where will be found, for ihe use of guests, tho uanadian, American
id local newspaners. The Ladies Parlor is elegantly furnished. The
ining Room is lingo  and handsome, and the tables will always be
supplied with the
BEST IN THE MARKET.
The House has the capacity for the accommodation of 50 guests,
having over 20 rooms furnished with
First-Class Spring Beds and Bedding,
and has a commanding view of the beautiful harbor.    The House will
be conducted on first-class principles at MODERATE Rates.
Open  for Guests on end after 15th May.
Patrons inav rely  on receiving  yery possible attention  from the
proprietor and his attendants.
if. ca_:R/.e"Y",
^^^^ PKllI'li IETIIR
PACIFIC HOTELS
Clarke Street  Port Moody,   B.C.
TAYLOR & IM-CLZEOID,
■P-t_C__=__^I_BTO_E-.S
rpHE PROPRIETOR OF THIS HOTEL WISHES TO INFORM
1     his old friends and the general public that ho is prepared  to
furnish guests with
FIRbT-CLASS ACCOMMODATION,
and desires a liberal share  of the patronage of the traveling public.
THE  SCOTSA
Grocery  and   Crockery   Store,
PBOPBIETOB
ID.  -tv-CTJ-ROHIIE,
rpilK  UNDKRSIr'.NED HAS  AN  ASSORT.*.! NNT OF FIRST-CLASS ARTICLliS
-L    in bis line, \vl,i.-I| he offers,
CHEAP   FOE   CASH!
Anrl lit rrsp-.-.-tfrilly solicits the patr-fiinge of his frir-niN,  and guni-rnl puhlic. asanrini.
them FAIR IJF.ALINll AND ritOFITAl'Lli INVESTMENT.
ttPSwu Ikmn West of Coon's Ding Store, Clarke Street, TORT MOODY.
ELGIN   HOUSE,
IFOIRT  MOODT
WM       1\ *if   IfV    SAS   Nim'   I'OMI'LETEI)   THK   BAR   AND
TT iTJ."     I    1 OWJ mVA _L     llilliar.l Kooln,—t,hn hit. er -thu llmi-I-m nrcst Room
ill the Province, furnisluril Willi the finest CAROM Mill 1'OCKET TABLES ever imported.
The BAR will he provided \,ith the best of #
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
THF. RESTAUEANT is now open to the public; it ia conducted on the mont
modern improved principles li) a ti i-st-class Cook.
WILLIAM LNSLKY, .... .       Proprietor.
CALEDONIA   HOTEL,
PORT   MOODY B. C.
.  B.   KELLY, ■ ■•*■■      - Proprietor.
THE PROPRIETOR OF"tHE ABOVE HOTEL takes'pleasure
in announcing that tho House is now completed■ *A'ith evrii-y convenience for the traveling public. THE TABLES are well supplied
with every article iu season, and THE BAR is provided- with a well-
selected Stock of
LIQiTTOErS   &   OIC3--A."H,S.
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling is extensive and
the best of Feed  always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within a few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the terminus of the new road.
Guests may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
welcome from the undersigned, whose long experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
DOMINION SAWMILL CO., Limited
•    __^IC-_^^___E-i.   STEEET,
ZtTIEW  ^ATEST^II1TST--±3_R,.   13. O.
TO PERSONS tvTSHING TO BUILD,   the   Company   aro  now prep»red to offer
special inducements in Lumber aud Material of all kinds, including,
Doors, Sash, Mouldings and Finish
OF    ALL    DESCRIPTIONS.
The Company wish to draw speeisl attention to their stock of
HOME-MADE FURNITURE!
This Department Is' conducted on  the most improved Tiririciples:    'AH'the ltrtt-AV
designs are produced in the choicest lnaterial.
BEDROOM SUITES A SPECIALTY!
PARLOR CHIFFONIERS * SIDEBOARDS  (Queen Anne Style), FOLDING CHAIRS,
EXTENSION TABLES. 4c, 4c.     .
Persons about to Furnish  Hotels are strongly  recommended to
visit the.NUil, as special prioes are aooepted for targe purchases.
This Great Household Medicine ranks among thu lead
ing necessaries ol L.lu.
The.   famous Pills purify  lu- Bl 01)
dir.i „_i must poweifully, vei    oi.ih.i
on rhe
LIVER    STOMACH.   KIC :
iii.l   BOWELS,   Ki'i"(f  'one.  an,    j
vriro, to   ll.e-e   gri-ar   .MaIiS   fcti'ttlNti
I,I>1_,       Th. V   al,- LOII-IUl.tl-.   li I.
I nwer failil't-r fr Or. -'}  ill nlr ra..     .
cofiHiituii.iii, iri'in   «hnie*ifr I'tms .
'nunc irt.|..,.:r*-" iirwfaki-n.il.      br.    r<- -
ii-lfrlllv t-Gicncioili. in i,|l   .l.ln.ei I
.|, l-.-nrah R "ll Mfjieeett Mild    .,, n r.l   ■    .
|.'A.'1ILV  JU.UlUlN*;, ull.   n-iiui;. --.,
...
Its searchi-pg and He-ilia.
Properties i.re known
throushuut the World
k'-r.-fte cure ui BAjJ LEU.-, I.a,, lire-
Old Hounds, Sores an liUli'.i.
.   i" i,ii'iif,i|l,_,l> riiiiii>'iy.   1. ■ rr.....:. :
lied oil lire neck ami ci rsl, hs mi . fine .ail
i OrrreN.-ll    I-. I11RIMT, tir..i.ehilis, i »t*
t.'.illf.l.s. «rid even A .-'I 1111A.    1-i.r Hi... I.I.
oediigt, Al>, ,-s.,. , lllle. Fkim i,,.,
GOUT    RHEUMATISM.
\i..l.v.rv kind .,1 SKIN [IM. I  E, ir
ev.-r liren klionn In („,l,
lhe 'I'll m sud iiiiiin.erii   nr.-   Msinrfsctral
'lit  al
5:ia OSFHIII) STKKET   I.-'Mm'-    ,
■ii'i i' -nd by nl! v niton, ol M.4I1
lirol.gholll l.e cmliz.Mi »„ I,,kiII. .lirec If
■rr n-.e u n niosr   very migiqige
Ih.    Tr..de .Murks  uf ll.e.e All.ilerri, I"
■  L-iHi  red   In   Dlia*,,.     Ilruer,    im   «
hr ri^'..... Ur.- Itririsl. I'lis-es-ior • * c
.- p the .\ii.er.ei„, I'oniiier eit. fo- >,i
'.e [llaiHeeuteil.
J?;" Pi.lcllllSC   H   s],»|l|,|    „0k    „,    |hl     1,1.
..    h- I'm* ..r.rl H.,'i,.s.    [r ih. n.l t.-(I-i(
3,'!, rlxrord     Ini I, l.,.l|!uii; rl.iy   sir Hirirrj
rns.
P.  S. HAMILTON,
LtARRtarEii-AT I aw,   NoiARy  l'nud
SoLiciroKAND ArroRNKv, Rial 1. rarif
A«KNT      AM,      Cu.N'VLrv.VM I ai.
Murray Str«_,t,    -   -   3Port 3-CccdJl|
BUILDINO     LOTS   FOR   RALE
every section of I'ort Moody.     I
Siihiirlirin Lots,   by the   Ai'li',   iniiiie1!"*
adjacent to the Port Mooily purveyed To
site.
Lands for sole on the North sidi- "f. i
having w-ntor frontage un, I'ort M(«
Harbor, iinoly situated and >XM«U4
\r, lira 1.1.-.
Also, Farrn Landa of superiur qnsUtfl
on frivnriililc terms, in New H islinrrnl
Distr-ict.
Carefully  pre|iar«l  lt«|w nni
hrhitcd, »uil the fullest ii,lnrm»tr..ir lurof
erl, at Mr. llaiiiiltou's ullim.
ARECIIANCK
-F0R-
o*
—O—
To Brickmakers, Wool*
Manufacturers and olho1*!
.N BO-vTItN ISLANJ,, ONE OF Tl
most lieaiilifnl   mitn in tho r"'"™
there are inexhaustible beds of cIbv. *
adapted   for   the   manufacture   nf   ™jjL
there is plenty of «at.r power t-. rl"v,J
mill, and any i|nantity of fuel to ^"^JS
hrioks.    For » Woolen   Mill  the
well   adapted:   the   Btrrrrriins    ...
throughout tt* J..ar, and the* is r'e!_J
power to drive tnachipery.    The hsrwJJ
evrcollent .and   laml-lnrkod, so 'that n"1
has any effect ou shipping lying in t'1*
bor.
• For particnlars ahplyat , .- ,
m22 U ' THIS nl-'FKEJ
PORT MOODT -nrSINi-SS nil'KClOB'
Annanm, Ceo. - . I*ropr. PacificH^
Armstroxu 4 BujiR,,. Luinher McrcJ>»
Brett, Jam's, !     . , K'g
Coos-, C. R, ""-*1 Druffiist and*«■
Cla*i.8/.T. A'.,-
FAiiai4-Co:, - - • (ic-n'l. »3
Grant, I>. B.. " _,
Hamiltoh, P. ->;, - Barrtoter 4 R**' hS,
Hesi.oi', M.,       ....       *1
I.Nsi.EV, Wm.,    -       ■    Propr. Elgin H"
Kilbt, E., -        -        Con""
M.N^t,,A.,
MvKcmz"-,    -   '      Groceries * tr"
NeiwiK, F. !-'., -      Luii.Iob-""
Tikfin. .1. B., - - (jhinglo Man"'*'
VanVollt.nl,urgll,Bp-.. . ■ M<**-" **
Tsovjirti, WM S''mS__
Wis-, Jos., Stage I'r-P*"'"
■■JHD-BHi

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