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Port Moody Gazette Oct 24, 1885

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Array -THE-
^ $}00a!j toUtiit.
[very
PUBLISHED
SATURDAY.
it'BSlBIPTION BY POST,
^DOLLARS PER ANNUM
,SVAEIABLY in advance.
|„ynmiinicatioi,fl add reused to
■F. b. x_oa--aj_sr.
Port Moody.
Ln«r.A»DiAK Office, New Westmin
till receive prompt attention.
A.  OXjA-I*ilC_B
PORT   MOODY.
VOL. 2.
PORT MOODY,  B. C,   SATURDAY,   OCTOBER   U, 1885.
NO. 48.
PASSAGES FROM THE
diary or a Tate physician
REAL    ESTATE
OfflCE-CLARKE STREET.
WOODS * TURNER,
m SURVEYORS
Seal Estate Agents,
spears & Accountants.
|RT MOODY LOTS
FOR   **-Al_F.
MONEY    TO    LOAN.
^JlWA ST.. NEW WESTMINSTER
a,, E. I. R-kd
RAND   BROS.,
|eil   Eritnte   Brokt-i-s,
CONVETAKOERS,
tUHANOK      AUENTS,    An
HOOD*  PROPERTY  A SPECIALTY.
Colnrnb sHt., Op 'Ofllre Poiti.fn. •,
New .Vcs.-liNs.-a. B.C.
DOUGLAS &DE&HT0N.
*Harness-makers
Jer*/ Anicle In their Lin.
Ahr.ys 'a Stock.
J IE  TRADE   SUPPLIED,
it st   -"yale b. c.
pp&.'t; Moody
IHWGLE    MILL
HUT FOUt'ET '• 0 CO TO THE PORT
Moody SlliuT'6 Iii.ll,   wlie.o 1,1.6   best
pin.lts van be l,ad f. .be 'owrrst p-ices,
Jfideo rn-all,
I'up.r'y kept cnsU'n.ly nn hand.
JOHN li. TIFFIN.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
KAEEET
M Ult RAY STREET,
|ORr  MOODY.
faaTolkenburgli Bros.
Keepcnnfltan.lv on hand a
firstclass stock ol
M.E.A.TS
—AND—
KGETABLES
[j**. SHIPS AND PRIVATE FAM-
IUE8 SUPPLIED ON SHORT
NOTICE.
ALES  & CO.
vou want the v alue of your
*m*Y go to Fales A Co. for
"-iWlTURE,
BEDDING,
1 PAPER        BED'R00M SETS>
PICTURES,
CROCKERY,
■ardware,   Crooeries,
GOODS,
BOOTS k SHOES,
•WING, CAttWETWORK,
UPHOLSTERING,
rAntriNG, tc.
^RTAKHiG aIpECIALTY.
L_____^ -        Port Moody
Ew Barber SHop.
Jw' T**E BARBER, IS THE
"■"■eer Barber on tbe Mainland,
» o inform the public that he
«''iished hia shop Ng-tr Doos to
•"■J-Ti-Ji, SatiBftoUon gusran-
je«
(Utmcluded.)
"Ah, quite othrrwiae—exfier/o crede,'
replied tbe quiet doctor, helpinK himself to • clam of »ine, "the shocks you
bave alluded to have really, though invisibly, shaken the furtress; arid now
we will try what sapping—undermini,:/;
—will do—well followed om in figure
by the way. ia itnotl But I'll tell you
a remarkable case of a former patient
of mine, which ia quite io point."
'Pray, forgive me, my dear doctor-
pray excuse me at pre-ent. I really
have no bean to listen to it, I am be
sides, all in anew with my oV if', work,
for whieh I md quite, moreover, perfectly unfit, and will call again in a Jar
or two."
"N'importi—B^ it ao—'twill not lose
by the keeping," replied tbe d.,ct"r,
good-humoreJIy; and shaking him by
ihe band, I hurried to my chariot, and
drove olf. Experience had certainly
notr/iar/enWlheeensibilitiesof Dr. Y—!
(Bear with me, kind reader! Suffer
me to lay before you yet one or two
brief concluding extracts from this
mourniul portioi of my Diaty. If your
tears flow, if your feelings are touch rl,
believe me it ia oot with romance—it i
with the soirows of actual life. 'It is
better to go to the house of mourning
tban to go to the bouse of feasting; for
that is the end of all men—and the
living will lay it to hia heart.")
Nov. 9th to \4th, inclusive.—Between
these periods I called several limes at
SoinerHeld House, but saw little altera-
ti n in Sir Henry's depoitment or pursuits, except ihat he was at limes, I
heard, verv thoughtful, and had entirely
lai aside his tab—taking, in its place,
ti chess. He grew very intimate with
the crazy genilen.an before mentioned,
who was imagined, bot h by himself and
Sir Henrv, lo be the king More tban
once the keepei warned Dr. Y— to interfere, for the purpose of separating
item, for he feared lest they should be
secretly concerting some dangerous
scheme or other. Dr. Y— watched
them closely, but did not consider it
necessary to interrupt their intercourse.
I found Sir Henry, one evening sitting
with hia friend, the king, and their two
keepers, very boisterous over their wine.
Sir Henry, staggered towards me on my
J entry, ainging snatches of a drinking
song, which wnie attempted to be echo
ed by his majesty, who was plainly far
gone. I remonstrated with the keepers
full of indignation and alarm at their
allowing two madmen the use of wine.
"Loid, doctor," said one of them
smiling, taking a decanter, and pouring
out a glass of its contents, "taste it,
and see how much it would uke to
intoxicate a man."
I did—it was toast and water, of which
the two lunatics had drum', several de
canters, complainiug all the time of
their being allowed nothing but sherry'
I need hardly add that they had, in a
manner, talked, and laughed, ami sung
themselves tipsy! Sir Henry, with a
hiccup—whether real or affected I know
not—insisted upon my joining them,
and told his majesty of the hoax I bad
lately heen playing upon him, by "getting up" his own "tale," and mystifying
i.iin by telling it tn him of another.
His majesty shouted with laughter,
Wednesday. Nov. 16.—This was the
day appointed for the funeral of Larlv
Aune, which I was invited to attend. I
set apari, therefore, a day for that
melancholy, that sacred purpose, I was
satisfied that no heavier heart could follow her ber to the grave than mine.
It was a fine frosty   day.      I'he sky
was   brightly,   deeply   blue,   and   the
glorious sun was tbere, dazzling, but apparently not warming the  chilly   eai.h.
As I drove slowly  down to tbe Hall
about noon, with what aching eyes -'id I
• eheie a red jacketed huntsman, there
a farmer at his work   whistling;  while
the cheery sparrows,   fluttering  about
the bare twigs,   and chirruping loudly,
jarred upon   my excited feelings,  an I
brought te.,rs into my eyes, as I recol lect-
ed the words of the Scotch song:
-VII break my heart, ye men j blrdil
In vain I strove to banish the hideous
image of Sir Henry from my recollection
—he seemed to stand   gibbering  over
the corpse of his lady I   —  Hall was a
spacious building, snd a blank  desolate
structuie it looked from amidst ihe leafless   trees—all   its   windows closed—
nothing stirring about it but the black
hearse, mourning coaches and carriages,
with coachmen  and servants in  Bible
silk   hat-bands.      On  descending and
entering the Hall, I hastened out of the
gloomy bustle of the   undertaker's  ar
rangements   below    to   the   darkened
drawing-room, which was filled with the
distinguished relatives and fair friends
of   the  deceased—a   ailent,   mournful
throng 1      Well, it was not long  before
her remains, together with those of her
father, the E.rl of —, were deposited in
the vault which held manv members of
their ancient family.    I was not the only
one whose   feeling   overpowered   him
during the oerrmony and unfitted me, in
some measure, for tbe duty which await
ed me   on my   return, of   ministering
professionally tothe heart-br ken sisters.
Swoons, hysterics sobs, and sighs, did I
move amongst during the remainder of
the day I     Nearly ail the attendants of
tbe funeral left the Hall soon afterwarda
to tbe undisturbed dominion of solitude
and sorrow; bnt I was prevailed   trpoo
by Lord—, Lady Anne's eldest brother.
to continue all  night, as Lady Juila'a
continued   agitation  threatened serious
consequences.
It was at a late hour that we separated for our respective chambeis.      That
alloited to me bad been lhe one formerly
occupied by Sir   He.iry and   his  ladv,
anl   was a   noble,   but to me, gl oinv
room.       I hough pa*! one o'clock, I did
not think of g,-u ng .nto bed, but  trimmed ny lamp, drew a chair lo the table
beside th-* tire, and having brought with
me pen, ink, and  pap, -, began  writing,
amongst   other   things,   some   of   the
memoranda winch an- incorporated into
tr is narrdive, as I felt too excited  to
rhink of sleep. Thus had I lieen engaged
for some twenty minut-s or half an hour,
when I laid down my pen to listen—for,
unless   my   ears   had   deceived   me
Heard the sound of soft music at a httl
disisnce.    How solemn was the ailenc
of that "witching h ur!"     Through lh
dim-ion cuitains of the window, which
1 had partially dr wn a  side,  was seen
the moon,casting her lovely smiles upon
'be sleeping earth, all    quiet as   in   her
immediate pie.-.ence. How tranquil was
all before me, how mournlur all within!
The very room in which I  was standing
had be>-n occupied in happier times, by
her   whose   remain* had that da) li in
.leposiied in iheir last cold resting place I
\t length   more   dreary   thoughts—of
Somi-ifield—of ita   wretched  insensate
tenant flitted across my mind.     I diew
hack again thecurrain, and returned to
the chair I had quitted, lesumed my pen
Again, however, I heard the sound of
music; I listened, an I distinguished the
t.uiesof avoice, accompanied liy a guitar,
singing the melancholy uir,"Charlie is
my darling," with much simpiicity and
pathos.    I stepped again to the window,
for the singer was   evidently   standing
close before it       I gently drew aside a
ittle of the curtain, and saw two figures,
one at a little distance, the other   very
near the window.      The latter was th
minstrel, who stood exactly as a .Spin
iard is represented in su?hoircumsiancs
h"rt cloak over his shoulders; an r thr.
color fled from my cheeks; my eyes were
iilinnsi blinded, for I perceived it was—
Sir Henry, accompanied by the   wretch
whom he treated as the king.     I stood
staring tt him unseen, as if transfixed,
ti 1 he completed his son..    He paus»d
"They sll sleep   sound," he exclaimed,
with a sigh, looking up   with a melancholy air at the windows. "Wake, ladylove, wakel"    Ile began asain lo  Btrike
the strings of his guiter, and was commencing a gay air, when a window was
opened overhead.       lie I. oked up suddenly.      A faint shtiek was hear I from
above. Sir Henry flung away his guitar,
and, followed by his c nipuinon, sprung
out of sight in a moment.       Everyone
in theh use was instantly roused.   The
shriek   I had heard   was that   of Lady
E izaheth—tlie youngest sister of   Ladv
Anne—who had recognized Sir Henry;
and it was providential that 1 happened
to be on the spot.    Oh what a dreadful
scan1* ensued!    Servants were sent out,
as soon as they could be dressed,   in a'l
directions   in pursuit of the fugitives,
who were not, however, discovered   fill
daybreak.    Sir Henry's companion was
then   found, lurking   under an    arch
of a neighbouring   bridge,   half   dead
with cold; but he eiilior could not, or
would not, give any information respecting the baronet.    The keepers   arrived
pont at the HaJI    by seven   o'clock   in
search of lhe fugitives.
It was inconceivable how the madmen
could have escaped. They had been
very busy the preceding .lay whispering
together in the garden, but had ait
err jugh to disarm any suspicion whi"h
that circumstance might excite by a
seeming quanel. Each retired in apparent anger to his apartment; and when
thi keeper came to summon them to
■upper, both had disappeared.
Advertisements were issued in all
directions, offering a large reward for
the capture of Sir Henry—hut with no
success. No tidings w.re received of
him for upwaJ of a week; when he
one day suddenly made his appearance
at the Hall, towards dusk, very pile
and haggard-^his dress in a wretched
state—and demanded admissi n of a
new porter, as the owner of the house
Inquiry was soon mule, and he was re
cognized with a shriek by some of the
female domestics. He was really, no
longer a lunate—though he was believ
-d such for several days. He gave,
however, unequivocal evidence of his
restoration to reason—but the grief and
agony occasioned by niscov»ring the
reath of his lady, threw him into a
nervous fever, which left him, at the
end of five months, "morn dead tban
alive.' Had I not atten 'ed him throughout I declare I could not have recogniz
ed Si' Henry Harleigh in the h.ggared,
emaciated figure, closely muffed up
from head to foot, and carried into an
ample chariot-am! four, whicli was to
convev linn towards the Continent.
He never returned to England; bul
I often heard from him, and had the
satisfaction of knowine Unit for several
teats be enjoyed tolerable health though
the prey of unceasing melancholy.
The death of his .on, h..wover, which
Happened eight years after the period
when the events above related occurred,
was a voice from the grave, which he
listened to witb resign.tion. He died
and was buried in Italy, shortly after
the publication of the first of these pa
para. I shall never forget that truly
amiable, though unfortunate individual,
whose extraordinary sufferings are here
related under a di->giii9e ab»olutely impenetrable io more than one or two
living individuals. They will suffer the
publie to gather, undisturbed,the sol-inn
ins ruction which I humbly hope an r
believe this narrative is calculated to
• fforl, as a vivid an I memorable illus'ra
<ion of ihat p»sage from ttWeotem a1
r a v quoted, and with which, neverth--
i. -s. I co- elude this nir-lancliolv hi*la.|*y:
Ami in my prosjwrity, 1 soul, I shall net ■'
Ir moved. I.nrd, by tliyfavor thon had most,
my mountain ta Mu.nl strong. Hunt didst hide
thy faee, and I was Iroistiled.
WHY PAT DON AN
ELOK.
IS A BACH
Prom a Utter to the JUinoeapolit Tribune.
Ynu are going to marry me off,   al*>*
youl    How kind of you to do for   nn-
what I never   oould do for myself!     I
had   begun   to think   ptrhaps   it was
watching the procession a good while-
Day af'er day and week after wee)*,
until the weeks have lengthened into
months, and th- months into years, I
have looked on at humanity's strange
wedding march. It is the old, old
story—
Ia.il r.y 1 al lb   ro_-i r»ll
Tftlp by jr-rp young cherub, bawl.
The trap springs and another victim
is caught. Tbe ministerial lariat is
. In-own and another hapless bumpkin
is writhing and dancing on the airy
no hingness of honey nioonatic delights
—and the honeymoon is made of greenest green cheese. On • by one I hav,
-et'ii my b lone t companions pass, ever
passing, a,, ay to tliat dread bourne
whence no voyager returns, save
I.rough a Chicago divorce suit or th<
•xpense of a lir*t class funeral.
A few yeci-8 Bi'nce. a noble band of
handsome and high-aspiring friends
stood around ine—fresh, bright, ver
lant young plants. That matrimonial
simoon has swept over the plain, and
where an' tliey now) Sinitter,, blasted,
■ut down like the grass of tbo field
which to-day i , and to morrow is made
nto hay to feed a donkey or line goos-
nests' Faded, withered, dry enough
for peasticks. AlasI alas! what has goi
into the youth of 'he land)
Crtiralrt by - uixn'ii>,
H.-i- now tbey wiggle.
In vain do 1 stand like a he-Niobe,
nnd, with outstretched arms, implore
them to halt and consider their lattei
•inl. The tinkle of a piano or guitar,
or the rippling tee-bee of maidenly
merriment, comes floating on the per
fumed air, and the admonitory roar of
friendly Niagara would be unheard.
Heedlessly, needlessly, scorning instruc
tion, onward they are rushing, surging,
md pushing down to destruction, or to
matrimony, which too often amounts to
ibout the sume. The young, the lira ve.
the ugly, the pretty, the silly, the witty,
the brilliant, the stupid, all yield trr
Cupid, all seem resistlessly bound to
travel the broad, gudgeon-beaten path
rhat leads to lieatific moonshine, white
kids and neckties, orange-blossoms,
illrus and mumbling parsons, to vine
.lad cottages up four pairs of stairs,
grocer's bills, wash days, sad biscuits,
-.lop coffee, seedy hats, patched elbows,
faded calicoes, drudgery, squalls and
variegated unpleasantnesses.
Adam s wooing cost liim Eden, and
got him kicked over his own garden
rcr.06 in ban: skin trousers and fig-leaf
roundabout, plump into the brier patch
on of un unknown world of sin, thistles, and cradles,
Jacob's courtship of Miss Bachel
Laban, who bosses the lemonade well
at every church festival, subjected him
lo fourteen years of bitter slavery as
wet nurse to a herd of goats, while
all the other girls in the neighborhood
giggled at him daily from the windows
For the bliss of resting his infatuated
pale in the blue-cheek apron of a dusky
Delilah's lap. Col. Samson, the great
original Hon splitter and jawlione
swin_er, allowed himself to lie shorn of
bis wool, his strength, and his glory,
nnrl played I, iinl horse for years in a
Phillistiue treadmill.
David had to steal his sweetheart,
and bushwhack her distempered old
father the nest of his life.
Solomon's jularkey mado him a
renegade, a Mormon, an idolater; for a
she darkey's sake the Wise Man—the
builder of that magnificent temple
whose golden spires, glittering in
Judeas evening sunlight, for nearly
live hundred years proclaimed the glory
of Israels Ood to all the world
sovereign, songster, and sage inspired—
forsook his religion and became a fool,
and burn; incense in jewelled censers to
stuffed crocodiles and pickled toads.
In pressing his suit with the "star-
eyed Egyptian, sweet sorceress of the
Nile," who was a mulatto, the father
of our distinguished fellow-citizen, Col.
Susau B. Anthony, threw away the
sceptre of the world. The grass-
widower, Napoleon's second courtship,
was his first step on the road to
V, at- rloo and St. Helena.
All such risks and disconiboberations
you have saved me by railroading me
through to marriage without love and
courtship—but I guess, if the yellow
back scriptures are true, you have cut
me out of lots of fun.
Married! To be marri'-d! Well,
hardly. What is married bnt mismat
ed, too often inarredl Nature plavs
many high old qui->s and quirks, and
kicks up her venerable heels in countless can-can pirouettes and whirligigs.
She stuffs a President with a peanut
peddler's soul, and makes a hero's heart
throb beneath the ragged waistcoat of a
scavenger. She drapip* galvanized oyster
wenches, or worse, hi the rich laces i n' I
brocades of Sensitors', Governors', and
Oab.net Minirtrt*' wires, and encloses
the spirits of a saint or a martyr in the
dingy tatters of a chairwoman or u
beggar. She wraps courage, gratitude,
and affection in the hide of a dog, and
swaddles buwness and brutality in
broadcloth aud tine linen. She permits
two leggntf donkeys to bray iu all our
legislative halls and dine at our
l)eluiotii(*r>s , while their superiors in
every worthy quality and qualification
munch coarse straw in a thousand uir
chinked country stables. She build,.
quadrupedal men and bipedal swine.
Uut all her odd' st, maddest freaks are
tame and rational compared with the
wild whimsies of love and marriage.
Look where you will, what  a  world
of tangle* and  intahu!
______>IIIIiaI1IaiI11I1___|_-.-^B rs—r. ——T"        B*f|l**   •Bil*-
time.      From my reserved seat on topjaki. moles, and swans with hedgehogs
of a barlied wire   fence 1   have   l**ftn |*Eni "I"bombs   pine   for   sbe-Goliaths
___________    P1***5 _____^_^_^__
Sons of mak wed human bumming
birds. Mighty-brained heroes and
statesmen rave over inane little butterflies, puny wax dolls, taffy-faced pigmies;
and women who would grace a court
ally themselves with counter-hoppers,
numbskulls, and boobies. Kings bow
down to b..lint-dancers and queens take
refuge in the arms of cooks and coach
men.
Who ev.-r heard of a half dozen Presidents' wives? While Andrew Jackson
ran the White House like an Emperor,
ihe old wife, for whom he murdered
Dickinson, smoked her cob pipe in the
liack woods of Tennessee. Where are,
nnd where have been, all the Mr.
Hemaiises, Mr. ltistoris, Mr. Harriet
Icecher Stowes, and Air. Jennie
luu si
Every fellow gets the wrong woman,
nnd no woman gets the right fellow.
To lovn is to be ecstatically miserable
t'o court is to vibrate between the
orthodox and the Japanese hells—from
n hell of fire to a hell of ice. To marry
is to plunge headlong into both at once
ind to take the chances of looking foi-
•ver like one-half of a Carolina chariot
''•am. which usually consists of a blind
jack and a mooly cow, or a scrub ealt
nnd a knock-kneed jennet. Marriage
nas been likened to the flies on a din
ing room window—all on the outsiiie
ire butting their bends against the
glass to get in, and all on the inside ar
butting their heads to get out; and, go
whieh way they will, there is always a
pane ahead of them. In view of all the
■hances, the only wonder is that any
lies are foolish enough to want to get
in.
Married! To lie married! Marriage
is ihat wonderous, mystic ceremonial,
which makes tw o immortals one—but in
many instances life is spent in trying to
lecide which one. I know there is a
sen.jinental side to it. I know all the
hifalu tin stereotyped stuff about it. I
know where two congenial hearts and
-ouls aglow with pure and fervent love
unite, the golden chains of matrimony
nre inlaid with down, and her lamp is
radiant with Heaven's own effulgent
splendor. Their pleasures are doubled
nnd their griefs divided by sharing
them.
Let corn, Ibe wild weather—come sleet or   com -
snow,
Tbe   wili sr.nd b» <-.ch "ther, h -wev r It blow;
Uje resslo . an r elekues*. snd surrow snd psiu,
Are but to their true 1. via, inl  tub lu.
Yes, yes, I know all about it. 1
nil Id pour out that sort of gush and
ilripdinxlli' by the column or the sorg
hum barrel-full. Hut where nre you
going to tind that style of pure and for
vent and congenial hearts ami souls
and young affections, unshaknable talior-
nacles ami quenchless lira's of faith and
love, and all those delicious bantlings
of the skies, in this Bordid and moreen
ary, practical age? The dodo and the
tuneful swan are extinct binls, but I
would as soon think of stocking au
aviary with their three-thousand year
old bones as of attempting to start my
conjugal side show on the sweet, I'tlio
real figments of romancers and dream
ars in that lilersed period when the
World was young, and ]>eople loved and
wooed and wedded as their heart, and
not their pocket books and their neigh
bors' opinions led them.
Married!    To lie married!   J? Make
myself the   blushing target for  every
newspaperial nincompoop in the  country for months to   come?     Set myself
up f..r every   cross-roads   journalistic
owner of a dilapidated lemon squeezer
press   and hatful   of pica "pi" to hurl
buckets of tafly and slop, flabbergast)-
wit and rhetoric, and   cartloads  of old
slippers and so called good   wishes,   at
and on and all over me at his wili?   Do
1 not  know   what   they   would   say?
Have I not been there?     Have   I not
said and written the same absurdities a
hundred or a   thousand   times,   when
other fellows have been   the   victims?
The groom a gallant soldier or boss of
a sutler wagon during tbe  war,   hand
some, gifted,   brilliant,   versatile,  et id
omne genus   humhugibud.      The   bride,
one of the loveliest  daughters   of  her
noble State,  beautiful  in  person  and
charming in mind and character, adorned with all the virtues and graces that
render young womanhood glorious, and
fitted for queenship in any realm.   The
impressive    ceremony,    the   exquisite
bowers ot tropical flowers, the inspiring
strains uf tbe grand organ or the music
of the foliage-hidden harps   and   viols,
delicious, languid, vague, like a poppy's
breath   in   sound,   the   crash of rich
costumes, the sweep   of  silken trains
and glitr er of priceless jewels, the costly   p!ri?-*?rrts,   the   sumptuous   repast,
etcetera, etcetra, ad infinitum  and  ad
disgostrtum, winding up with  the  regulation volcanic outburst of benisons.
Do you think I wan*, to be dosed M that
rlylel  Avaant?
PIONEER
STORE
QL-KK.S'STitEK'l. I'OHT MOODY.
D. B. 1RAIT, Proprietor.
SPRING   STOCK
Just Received !
'pilK   L-.MH-;l>li;\KI>   >.-•■. .tf.iHy in
" won,* a.-e r _„B „f *Vt M,M.dy and
v' -ity thns lie _>ai jus. received a large
l;, . v_ii.il assortment i," seasonal'!-
DRY GOODS,
G K 0 C E III E S,
Boots and Shoes
Ready-mada Clothing
Bra,   Ure,
Having bought the above Stock for I'ASH,
I am prepared to sell  -It the lowest
CA6H MUCKS.
Vegetables and Fruits
IN   SEASON.
A  CALL  RI«f>ECTI-JLLY SOLIC'IIKD
City Bukwbet.
R. RIESTKREE,
HAVING PCHCHASKDTHE ABOVK
eata.ili'-h.niM-t h now ftupplyiii^ many
•■uttoinci** io fie c ty with a fii-ut-clasH
quality of
Lager Beer,
Which he furninhes i
Vicloria prices.
The   Beer   Mill   tie  left at
patrons free of charge.        ^B^^^^^^^^^
Oraatt left with COON, THE DRUGGIST
will be attended Lo at tiie tame rates.
Kegs  and Bottles at
the   houses of
Try the "MamlaniT Cigar,
M.-.-/-C OP
The Best Havana Tobacco,
W"_M".  TIE'TiTIE-l-T
PROPRIETOR   01'
The  Mainland Factory,
Columlilai Street, JVew \Ye8tnuii<.t.i,
Einp'nys ot'ly while .al)or, and having te
ceived tteit en>ov-,-iement s'-ioe opening
his factory, uo^'s a continuance of the public
patronage.
HAVE   YOU   READ
AN CILLE DE MONIES
—OK—
One   Summer"
__
BV THE CRICKET.
JL'ST OUT A.M. SELUNO  LIKK
WILU FI1!|...
•pins VOLUME IS FOUNBED ON
* facts Moo-tiling an inl.rr.l villa',"' of
this Provhic,. ami its un'ijiir. Inhabitants,
The work has all tiie f.ir.oiiior.ion of fiction.
Mont rest till yon lead it.
PRICE. (1.00.
SOLD 1!Y OCR AGENTS ONLY.
PIOITEER
BOOT & SHOE STORE!
QTJBKN   STltl.T.T,
POUT   MOODY.   B   C.
THE UNDERSIGNED, success,.,  to tin
lata W, C. Wlnte, la now thoroughly
established at the Terminus, anrl   baring .1.
r or. .1 In- Ir'.-   to   Ins   tlarlc,   ii   J'i|..i.-ire.l to
supply INpobll. with the best work in   his
lin« to 1st had in the province.
LOOTS T30MMSR.
Dissolution of Partnership,
THE PARTNERSHIP HRM OF TAY-
lor k MoLeod, proprietors of the hotc[
known as the "Pacific House," is this day
dissolved by mutual consent, and by the retirement of Angus MoLeod. AU debtors
owing the late firm will please make immediate payment to John R. Taylor, »hois
also solely liable for ail lc_.il demands against
the late linn tit date.
JOHX R. TAYLOR.
ANGUS McLEOD.
Port Moody, Sept. 16, 1885.
Contractor &   Builder
IE. iKHLIB Y,
tfURRAY STREET,    -   PORT MOODY.
ESTIMATES bv Mail, or otherwise,
tshed on the shortest notice.
furn-
A. K. HOWSE,-
(Tormerly Howse, Hill k Rickman)
BEOS   TO   ANNOUNCE   THAT   HE
will resume business as
3m ve* or, Hval Estate Broker,
and Conveyancer,
Oo and  after   the 21st inst.    Office—Next.
Caledonia Hotel,
Mr*B«»*Srnwr, Fobi Mnopr, B.C.
\
(D
.....I
m
■
. •- ■PF"™
■■
—: »'..' v. T*~
SATURDAY. OCTOBKR M, 16s:,.
aea-aa-caa-'.-.»aaarj L. > j. !K..tia3ramitMwaeMrtrtotlto^B^tommmaiMwusMwtwstswtwmm
t
Iriter in thr- question at itssse betarnen ] bul il i? a terror to I ear their tongues
Cirniiny and Spain. Bismarck br-, in private thearicals, lhe President is
lieva His Holiness will do justice, but over lonv and lie's fai; therefore in a
tli- Catholic King hesitates to accept  love affair he it sure  to—shine  like a
the ibh NEWS.
HUME.
We rvirret thnt a lot lor ]>ul>li.lieil in
tli' last is.iir 0. this journal MOtped
our iiotico Ufori* it was Imndi-d to the
•oinpositoris. It contain*-'! a atetrmnil
-.vith ref'-n-ncr* to tin- Mayor of Now
W.sttiiinst.'i* v.hicli is nnt true. In his
ruti\ iTsrltli.li with tin- I in Willi ar I I. Bar
nl hi' muile in, i-ofoi-.-iic lo Cnnl Har
lior or Port Moody Our COITMpond
i-nts must be careftil ,vhr-n milking
stnti'ini'iits. A gentleman would not
vontur,' tn I'iicululr' a 1'r.l.v r.'ju.rt.
Wealth, wimt.mul tilth nil runt gnat
attention in Victoria. In tbeOoloniat,
miller glaring li.-ml lin.s, wa %e*e tin-
(lenny n lini'r displaying his skill in
dawriptioD, "At tho grand opening < >t'
the oa* theatre one tbpuiand paraonj
ware in attendanee; tnd Dunimuir, the
coal ininnr, iloclund the theatre to bo
a long U'\t want; uol the Mayor said
ii g»vo him great plea-rare (In his rooea
of ottoet) on bt'lialf of tho oitizi'iis of
Victoria, to declare it formally open."
Tln-n there was a brilliant display of
sfi'iii'ry, ami grout clii'i'ring." In another quarter of that city there was ur
the -n or- time a multitude of men who
wenr tn Is, crawling like rats over each
other in small placet, nnd living on
anything they can get in the shape of
wages, while a crowd of  white men,
tlio blood relations of the reveller!, nre
out of employment. The three groups
would make a strange picture for
"Punch." In the background the artist might ]ila.-.' a director of the Royal
Hospital at New Westminster, out on
a mission of charity, begging for old
linen to bide the sores of tin: unfortunate patients in that institution.
Tiiis is a miserable world; and a vast
majority of the owners of wealth nre
wretched samples of humanity; low
grovelling things; niercbutrerllies without brains, who never enjoy the luxury
of luxuries—the pleasure of doing
good.
lu the Supreme courts ju-tice re
iniiins without a stain; but in the petty
courts of this Province justice is covered with slime, and any man can buy
the justice he wants at a very low
price. It is time to exhibit the knaves,
and wt! propose henceforth to call
'kings by their proper names; to hold
the mirror up before the bench and
display the corruption that is eating
like a canker into the very vitals of
justice and truth.
The Dominion Government is build
ing a shed for immigrant-, on the Indian
reservation at Victoria. In such a
locality the new-comers will have an
opportunity of studying native ehnrac
ter in close proximity to the small pox
and thp capital. Such signs of wisdom
nre visible in every part of the Prov
in •e where Dominion or local officials
n e •niployed to act.
The news from Granite Creek continues to shine and is decorated with
uuggots; but at this season of the year
the chances in favor of ad veil tu ters are
very slight. At the end of au Indian,
summer- winter comes with a 'bound in
the northern districts of the Province,
and then the business of mining with
rrr.'kers must end and sluice-boxes are
played out. From all the evidence
presented to us by interested and dis
interested parties we learn that the
ereek and its forks are rich; in fact
well supplied with the precious dust*;
and we believe that an immense crowd
of gold seekers will be at work then'
early next spring. The adventurer
who goes there at this season without
money is not the owner of a clear mind.
UNI TBO   KINGDOM.
Cardinal Newman, addressing the
Roman Catholics of the United Kingdom, says: "It is your duty to assist
the Conservatives and maintain the
Established Church against the attacks
of its enemies, because it is one of the
greatest bulwarks iii Kngland against
atheltm. 1 wish success to those who
are defending that, Church. My friends
and myself will  join  iu  defending it.'
Those words havi' attracted universal
attention all over this United Kingdom
and will aid the Conservatives at the
approaching election.
The British Mediterranean squadron
has been ordered into Turkish waters,
and the Turk is preparing his little
fleet to carry troops to Bulgaria, and
it will be used in case of hostilities to
Vilockade Bourgas and Varna, and pre
vent the landing of military stores sent
by the Panslavist coinmiteesof Russia.
A correspondent of the London
Times, writing from Constantinople,
says the situation as regards Turkey
may be summarized in one short phrase,
namely, submission to tho inevitable.
She has no money. In the last para
graph he says: "The condition of the
Turkish Empire is gloomy, and it is
much to be. regretted, for both Sovereign and people deserve a better fate."
But the Thunderer, in a leader, declares
that the ambassadors of the great
powers must tell the Porte plainly that
no further delay can be tolerated in
the measures necessary for the pacifier,
tion of Albania and Macedonia The
Porte cannot be allowed to go to sleep
once more, and to treat the twenty
third and sixty first articles of the
Treaty of Berlin as so much waste
paper.
The landleaguers in Ireland otter to
pay rents if reductions equal to thirty
per cent, aro made by the landlords.
In many parts of the country that is
not too much to demand, because the
reduction in the price of grain, beef,
mutton and poik are enormous. The
steam engine is a great Fenian head
centre, a real democrat, and a desperate
leveller. It will destroy the old feudal
system and give to the people King
Stork instead of King Log.
The Pope has consented to act a? ar-
tb'- offer. The pride of the Spaniard
injures his eyesight; he caunot see the
vast difference betweeu the power of
Germany and the power of Spain, and
if he hesitates a little more the Iron
Chancellor may say—"It is too lute'
Take the Caroline Islands if you can.'
A telegram from Loudon, dated the
:_''.itli inst., says: "The weather is char
rirril cold. Wheat and corn in poor
demand und the foreign supplies enor-
rtds means a further reduction of ren's. Indeed "rent" is a word
that may l* blotted out of the diction
ary by steam
Mrs. Langtry, "the Lily," was summon d before the County Court at
I 'helsen, Inst Break, for household debts
ontiaeli-d while she was living with
her husband. Her plea was "My old
man is responsible for the bills." His
plea i*, "I have uo money but the annuity my wih allo»n me, and it is
given ou condition thai I shall not molest her." There we see a pretty pic
4ur« of married lite "The Lily" had
too many attractions and they soiled
her. She was beautiful; but if her
husband hail married a blind, lame,
hump-backed young woman, he would
rive escaped all the miseries provided
ir him ly—tbe matchless beauty.
Her presence In "good society" proves
that the word "good" means "bad" in
some places. Ever since the siege nf
Troy "the lilies" have proved themselves to be—mere maggots.
A telegram from Edinburgh, dated
the 20th insr., says: "Ross Winans,
the American millionaire who owns
ast shooting districts in the north of
Scotland, was mobbed and stoned on
Thursday last." The sysrem of turning the Highlands into vast pleasure
parks for American millionaires is a
crime, and those who tolerate the prac
tise are traitors. To destroy the martial population of the Highlands in
this age is a sure sign of national decay.
UNITED STATES.
In a leading article published in the
New York "Freeman's Journal," the
editor u*cs bitter sentences in describing
the dangers of walzing: "A few words
of introduction muttered by a stranger
gives a young man the privilege of hugging a young woman to slow music as
long as a waltz tune lasts. If he makes
to his boon companions his own comments on her complaisance, it must be
admitted that she lias given him an excuse. If he is a cub —and he oflen is a
low, degraded cub in the habilaments of
a dude—he has her at the mercy of his
foul tongue, and in the present state ol
social customs neither her father or
orothcrs care" When the boys and
gir's are as merry as crickets and waltzing, it is amusing to waich them. Oh,
ves, it amuses the old bachelors who
have no wives or daughters in the jig".
The latest Information received ai
Washington from Iierlin shows Minister
Pendleton has grave cause for endeavor
ing to come lo a better understanding
wiih the German Government in reler
nee to the Bancrof treaty. Bismarck
gives evidence of his hatred lo the Uni
ted Slates by interpreting the treaty in
the severest manner against ad German-
Americans, lhe attitude taken by the
Chancellor is said to be a direct violation of the conditions.
The fables we read in the Arabian
,'ights are wonderful, but they sink imo
insignificance compared lo modern facts,
ast week on the border of Hell' Gate,
in ihe harbor o[ New York, a litile girl
touched a button connected hy wire with
galleries loaded with dynami.e, and the
result was nearly equal to ihat produced
by Aladdin when he rubbed ihe lamp—
-ix acres of rock that hid impeded the
nivigation of the channel, rose like a
balloon and fell in a showet of splinters
imo the sea. Filty thousand people
witnessed the explosion.
' Colonel'' Frank James.lhc cx-bandil,
is now employed as salesman in a grocery store in Nevada. He has given up
all hopes of gelling a l'cdcral appoint
ment trom the President.
The Grand Jury at Sweetwater, Wyoming I erriiory have tailed io find a
bill against ihe men charged with niur
dering lhe Chinese. Col. Bee says: —
•'The'e was no attempt on the part of
the prosecuting officers to indict; hey
fear the reign of terror established Indie whites and will not act." I he Chi
naman has no chance of getting justice
in the United Sta es or in the Dominion.
He is n t guilty of any crime, and those
who persecute him are cowards. The
egislators are the criminals. The un
fortunate Chinaman was invited to this
continent by the capita isis who direct
legisla ion. But the fact is he people-
sleep while the knaves are making laws
and when they open their eyes they
strike the wrong man.
Josh Billings, the Ameiican humorist,
died at San Francisco last week. He
was the author of a meat many shrewd
sayings. He bad wit enough in his head
to supply with a stock in trad- len thous
and jokers like Artemus Ward. Josh
will be missed by those who love the
wil that is spiced by a cynic,
On Monday last a marine libel was
filed in San Francisco by Wm. Stephen
and James Campbell to recover $too,-
ooo from Spreckles A Co., owners of
ihe steam tug Relief. Plaintiffs say that
the ship Daihousie was capsized by the
unskilful manner in which the services
of lhe rug had been performed
Dame Rumor says "the fai President
has some notion of laking a wife. Mrs.
and Miss Folsom are now guests at the
White House, where they have been invited "to give the President a chance of
studying the habits and planners, of the
lady that may be his mother-in law."
But the lact is he can look at her there
and not see her at all. When he's married a monih to the yonng one then he
tnav see the old lady as she is. Several
wicked old women can look like ngels
in public; they practice the art of sp'a'r
ing in low musica1 tones before sranger»,
new spoon.
PARTIES IX ENGLAND.
From   appearances,   there  is   much
reason to believe that England at least
so fur as political iiiuiio-uvering is eon
cerned,  is  being   Americanized.    Formerly, although the struggle for power
was quite as determined as now, there
was more respect for decency anil fuir
dealing.    Party lines   were more  distinctly drawn and  the voter knew exactly who and what he a as voting for.
It is far ilill'erent now: party lines are
indistinct and the professions and promises of   political  leaders   have  to   be
taken with a very large grain of suit
Tin- Radicals ure deelured iconoclasts,
and to accept their code  would be to
subvert every hallowed   social usage in
old England.    It is communism, pure
and simple; and if they were to obtain
power, it would be the  beginning of a
bloody revolution.    It  is   very likely
that the   Radical leaders promise and
preach more than they intend to per
form or be parties  to;   but they sliould
look  at  the results  of  the   seditious
Speeches of   the   Irish  agitators,  who
have wrought up their hearers to sueh
a pitch, that they have now become un
manageable, and will do more to defeat
the Parnell  party than all the speeches
and warnings of the  Government and
their supporters.   Mr. Chamberlain has
mounted  his   hobby,   and   like   many
demagogues   who   have   played   their
little part in history, he will strut and
fret his  hour  upon   the  stag.',  as did
Wilkes,  FearguB,  O'Connor, id  genus
omne.    Gladstone, poor old man, will
never cease   to play the politician, so
long as he can   write and speak coherently.    He is respected for his  past
soi vices and his wonderful command of
language;   but his days of  leadership
are gone never to return,   and   it  is a
great blessing for England that it is so.
His unfortunate political career while
at the lead of   Government hae cost
England the lives of many brave men,
and many millions of money, already;
but the cost to her in the future will
be tenfold  what she has paid for  the
same stupid blunders.    Lord Hartitg-
ton is a very ni-e man, but he has be
come a I borough politician, without the
ability of a leader,   but with all  the
ambition;   he has not  the outre  ideas
of Gladstone or Chamberlain,  but  he
wouhl swallow n good deal to got into
office again.    Parnell has all the riiiibi
tion, but he  is  quite aware of the unmanageable   material   ho   has  to deal
with:   he  will   struggle for  awhile to
make an Irish party, and when he sees
that the case is hopeless he will accept
a place and retire from the game.   The
Conservatives are sure of power, and
they   would   have   obtained   it   much
more satisfactorily to their own party,
and to tbs people of Kngland generally,
if they had not been  coquetting with
Radicalism and Parnellisui.    But asso
cinted as they are with political  trick
sters, they, or some of them, were led
to believe that  they must meet  tricks
with tricks, and   in   this  they  grossly
insulted the great mass of the English
people     They will get over that when
they return oneo more to office  with a
good   majority,  and  they will  be very
much   ashamed   of   themselves   when
thay are charged with their folly.    We
quite agree with the London Standard
in  its  criticisms  of   Lord   Randolph
Churchill's vagaries;   and we feel sur
that no one will look upon them with
greater   horror  than   Lord   Randolph
Churchill himself, when he has time to
look   back   upon   tlmm.      It   may   be
that   his    American   wife   has   been
infusing some  of   her   Yunkee smart
ne-s   into    her   liege   lord,    but   she
does not understand Englishmen   and
may be doing real   injury to  her  hus
baud,  where she  desired  to do good.
The   Conservatives   are   badly   "constructed" yet, and it will take a year or
two before   their really good men are
brought to the surface;   that they will
be,   and   that  the   Conservatives will
have a long leas- of   power,   we  feel
sure,  because  the   English people are
now thoroughly tired and afraid of ihe
RaBicals.    All the buncoin about the
democratic   wave  and   the  march   of
enlightenment towards universal freedom,   is   perfectly understood  by   the
beit-r classes in England, and that, the
Radicals are perfectly aware of.   Their
object, then, was to swamp ihe vote of
the intelligent classes, by the adoption
of  a near approach to universal   suffrage;   in   this,  we  trust,   they   have
completely failed.
Though numerous cases may operate to
turn the hair gray, all that is needed to restore the natural color is Hall's Vegetable
Sicilian Hair Renewer. For more than 20
years its sales have been enormous, but we
have yet to learn of ita rirst failure.
Mr. Jos. Burr ia looking for au engineer to
operate his saw mill, here, which he wishes
to start forthwith.
-The surveyors on the New Westminster
Branch Railway have reached the Royal
City with their surreys.
POLITICAL TRICKERY.
Our readers must havo observed recently the rapid and  extensive manu
facture of J. P.'a that haa l-een  going
on  recently in   the  factory at  James'
Bay.    They are perfectly impartial, so
long sa the  subjects  to   be acted  on
belong to the   followers of one of the
ministers.    Qualifications, or the want
of them,  is no liar  with honest John
and his colleagues.    They possibly remember that their own  qualifications
are of the humblest, and they are, con
sequeiitly, not hypercritical with their
satellites.    Be this as it may, they  arc-
nevertheless, from their own   standard
of intellect,  aware of the weakness of
human nature in relation to titles, and
even the very common title of "Justice
of the Peace"--though  some of them
can't write and more  of   them   can't
spell —has a substantial sound and implies some degree of power, very pleasing to the vanity of a small-minded or
ignorant man.    Of course these large
children never trouble themselves with
thn thought that the next  administration may dispense with their services,
whenever they feel so inclined, or   find
it,   politically,   convenient.    The   fact
that  the services  of   certain J.   P.'s,
created  by the   previous Government,
had been dispensed with to make room
for some of   their friends,   will   make
the new appointments more recherche
and more eagerly sought after, particularly if thn appointees have suffered at
the hands of the  cashiered J. P's,  as
they (the new men) will have the satisfaction of using iheir official p iwer to
repay an old grudge    But, joking aside,
this  manufacture of J. P.'s,   with the
sole object of securing their votes and
interest, is something very disgusting,
and the people should   proiect  themselves from such  an infliction   by putting a stop to such appointments, except
in very rare instances, and these fenced
round  with such conditions as to make
any desire to make J. P.'s remote, and
any desire to  accept  the   office  rare.
Such a protection might bo created by
the absolute   necessity   for   such   appointees being  examined and granted
certificates by a  Board   appointed  by
the   Law   Society — by ballot — from
amongst  the legally appointed   barristers; such a Board to sit at stated pe
iods.    Aspiring J. P.'s would have to
acquire at least   the  rudiments of law
and   know   something of   the   duties
of a magistrate.    Being compelled to
prepara themselves for on examination
and to pay a handsome fee for a certificate, men   like   the average  J. P.,   as
manufactured by honest John, for instance,   would  never be honored by n
seat  on   the bench.    There are other-
ways  of   buying   votes,   with   one of
which the public were made acquainted
recently—very cruelly—by our valuable   Attorney-General:    we  allude   to
what he termed political appointments.
Men are  thrust into all kinds of positions, without reference to their tituess
by education or experience or  mental
capacity;   and they aro discharged, no
matter how   valuable   they may be as
faithful public servants,  to  ni&ke way
for a more us ful  tool, or to buy the
votes of a  family  or  its  connections.
There is something so despicable  and
corrupt aliout this,  on  the   part of  a
minister, and something so  dustardly
on the part of a recipient, conscious of
the reason  for  the appoin'inent, that
we are sure everyone, not tainted  in
this way, will agree with us, that both
giver  and   receiver are  beneath  contempt.    Yet men to  whom we are in
clined to give credit for some degree of
self-respect, fall victims to this kind of
bribery and become as corrupt as their
employers, and, strange to   say,   claim
everyone's   sympathy   when   they  are
thrust  aside   from   their  comfortable
feeding at  the  public  crib.    Some of
these small-souled creatures are ready
to sell themselves for very small gains—
anything, in fact    rather than earn an
independent livelihood,  in which they
could exercise their freedom of opinion
like good citizens—which they are not,
since they do not possess minds of their
own.    But  of all the  frauds on the
public   are   the   men   who  seek  par
lianientary honors for the mere opportunity of   selling   their  vot'S  to  the
highest bidder, or who hope to be able
to secure   a  more extended  means of
disposing of their wares at good profits,
to  the  public,   perfectly regardless of
the  constituents  who  are induced to
vote for them.    These  last  should always be held up to the public scorn and
contempt,  by every honest journalist.
We sincerely trust, with  the great fu
ture opening now to our Province, that
everyone possessed of the suffrage will
cast   his   vote  in   opposition  to  such
men whenever ihey are pointed out, as,
to be a party to their  election is  simply to be a party to their meannesses,
and equally culpable with   the candidate.    That  a  great  deal of political
trickery will be  practised at the coming election we   have  every reason to
expect, but we have some consolation
in knowing that the most noted practitioner, honest John, will be foiled with
his own   weapons.    He  has  practised
liis peculiar mode of political warfare
until he has  made everyone  familiar
with it.
IT  IS
IS
Safe to Take I Sure to Cure
Ayer*B Sar-apartlla, and lho.se ar_r i aa i.
are always ready lo as) a -nod Word in i:»
favor. Mrs. C Jolnwi. .no I licks s1.,
Broooklyn, M. Y., *uii. rv.l .r.riti, tia.ul
debility, and says: "1 .|i.l m.i i.,1i,k ii was
in tba power of SM-llrltin ... produce aorta
a wonderful SfaMfa as A'cr's lefisfiarii-.
haa effected In my etee. I feci that 1 have
entered a new life." Mrs. E. H. Henry,
4th at., Lowell, Mass*,writes: "i-'.-r feert
1 was badly ulHictod with Salt I'.lieum lu
ray bands. My physician Bdvfsed inr to
try Ayer's Sarsaparilla. I ,111 so. Tlio
result was perfectly airllfir_**o*T. 1 hriv-
roore recently nseil it In my family with
equally pleaalni: effort. It Merita nil that
la claimed for ft.   As n blood purifier
ray .border lbs. arises from Irapurlu,
...*.i*iiu" in lhe blood, Kven wbtr. _,
• or - -r- i-ord r is felt, lHKI>ie B)
' "■ •" '■■■■.■ Her beslth. furp.n
.- . • • ..nil Ayer*i Ssrs.pmin
Jobu W. **' ;t. l.aconl., Iowa, wrfe,!
••.Wi-* .au--_.Hu.lla la lbs tmt blowing
I. in- of ll,. iiv,. I waa troubled »_i
-ei-i.i'inuii. .-oinpl.ilnls for aeveral -nn
j I look on'y Iwn boltlss of Ayer's Santa!
; rills, mid now fed like a new man,"  .
j 1?. IVItin.'er. If. I)., Glen Gardner, n,j
srrUeai uAyrr*aSorsspariBs is tnlxeo.
lent alterative tonic, nnd in all cases wb-,
anell S n null, it needed I proscribe fe«
Mrs. H. M. Thayer, Hillside at., H)__.
i Mass.,writes: "Avcr'sSar-
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
•apiriilu ban uu equal.** is the: best medicine I ever took."
Prepared Ly Dr. 5, C. Ayrr k Co., Lowell, Hut., U. S- A.
For sale by ull Druggists.   Prlco $1; six bottle* for $5,
PHEASANT WRKKWNO AND  HHOOT*
ING IN ENGLAND.
As tlie records of sport h<*nr ont, pheasants
are now shot in almost incn-■ fili'e number**.
The comniissari'jt of London i *. annually an*
richeil by Otot 80,000 brace of thtto delioio'ia
table bird?. An many will probably be required in the provinces.
Although (he Prince of WaleB is hy no
meAn> first among the breeders, on his < -1;. '<•
ot Saiidringham and tin* adjoining property
■f Castle Hisinghum, which he hub lenseil
for sporting purpose**, as many as 7,500
pheasants are usually provided by His Royal
Highness for his spurting friends. In two
or three of tb'.* dukenes, anil ou other la*ge
estates aR well, immense pains are taken to
insure abundant suiiplius of the bird of
Colchis. Tin- killing of from 2.000 to 4.000
birds at one battue has often leen recorded,
and it is on record that 9,500 were shot
during one season nt Elvedon, in N -.folk,
whioh has an area of 17,000 acres, and where
all kinds of name used to be bied for sale by
the Maharajah Dhnleep Stag. There are
other game farms, as they are called, in \ari-
ous parts of Enyla-i I, und there is at least
one auch place in Scotland, situated on the
Marijuisuf Ailsn's estate in Ayrshire, and
connected wirh it there is also an interesting
uuit-i! of piscicultural ponds.
Great pains arc annually taken to keep up
the pheasant supplies, n* well as the supulieB
of partridges. There aie probably not less
than two thousanit estates in tbe kingdom
on which from five hundred to ten thousand
pheasants are annually reared for general
Hp-irt and for the November and Christmas
battues. There arc dealers who supply
either eggs or chicks, Some inimoii*ie orders
are executed hy these persons, the eggs varying in price as the laying season advances.
These eggs are usually placed under barndoor fowlB, to be hntciied under the personal
superintendence of the keepers and the'r
Womankind) and the tending of the stting
hens—there are of course hundreds of them—
involves an immensity of trouble, second
only to the ceaseloss trouble which attends
the rearing of the chick-., a forge p. rceutagc
uf which, even in the best regulated pheai-
antriea, are doomed to death from "gapes"
and other causes. Among tbo wild-bred
birds the mortality is still greater t'.au it is
among those reared by the d-miesiic hens.
Every pheasant that iu roared oo! t- at least
hajf-a-orowna Although fnaom.' ste ieoii- pheasant-* reach the markets In such quantities
that they do n-it bring m re khan ll shilling"
a head. An immense number of .-ggs are
imnually stolen by poachers, who di pose of
them to tl.e more unscrupulous de'ers, who
in town sell t!j*-m to gentlemen 'T their
keepers. Careful keepers add largely to
thoir supplies by robbing the nes s of the
wild birds. A hen lays, under natural cir-
cumstanc-s, trom ten to 11X10*0 eggs; but if
an egg is every now and then extracted, the
pheasant lays on, till piobably as many as an
extra dozen of eggs is obtained. The pheasant is a careless mother, and >f every dozen
eggs ahe hatchet not more than five birds
will come to the gnn.—London World.
An elastic step, buoyant spirits, and clear
complexion, are among the many desirable
results of pure blood. The possessor of
healthy blood bas his faculties at command,
and enjoys a clear and quick perception,
which is Impossible when the blood is heavy
and sluggish with impurities. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the best blood purilicr andvitalizer
known.
The "Mainland Cigar" is the Best
In the Dominion.
Mechanics'
STORE I
(^eCU^2erl^'   9l4Ht>
fre+aA***"^,
(BRAND.) ;
^0i^ MOODY, »
^cXZa^>
— AND DEAL IS—
Everything used in Buildft
Irom tlio rool to tho silU. iu
Cedar,    White   Pine,    I- ir   anil   '
LI7MBBB
Inolurling RUSTIC, FLOOHINH.S.V
..OUR**, BLINDS, MOUI.mSliSi
SHAKES,  PICKKTS,
laATH, ke.
  AND 	
Rough   & Dressed  Lum
Of every kind.
Our Lumber ia more strictly gradd
any other manufricturrrd in tire Prof
and consequently our customer? getsa|
value at ruling market prices.
Vort Moudy people will Irenenl tiro
by getting estimates from us lurfurelrt
PIONEER LUMBKR CO.|li
LVNDIIOM   BUIIIK,
Ciiliimbid S rts-i, Now W^liniiislir,
11
A VINO OPENED THE ABOVE COM-
moilious store with u tine •.tool", of
Staple Dry Goods!
The citizens of New Westminster aro invited
to inspect the same, and l>*atn for themselvus
that with 'better quality, they can study
economy by purchasing frum me. I have,
also, a full line of
Q-E-LsTTS'
FURNISHING  GOODS'
AIF..riling a good selection from  the most
FASHIONABLE STYLKS.
The Tailoring Business
Is carried on, as usual, and a  PEHfECT Kit
Guaranteed.
S. TRAPP,
MANAGER.
PIONEER
BOOT Jill SHOE STORE
Columbia Sibee-.',
New Westminster.
Goods at Wholesale Prices
i?,- T-eeco-m:_a.s.
F. CRAKE
MTCBMAK
— ANH—
JEWELEJ
Opposite the Colonial*
Fermerly Manager nf Ih* VI uir1
,,,,.,,, nf .HV.y   A  l.ylll.in, M'
81AVINO   SEVERED   \H  i"0|
I    tion with  Mr.   MoNaugkaaJ
pre- mi:.I to du all kinds of
FINE AND COMPLICATlj
—AND-
■X.EW.EIj-K'1
CHARGES KEASONABl-
_a-\V»tches  aent   by   mail   r"j
attended to at inure.
CAGE'S"-
Stage Linj
F
1R8T-CLASS STAGES I^J
Moody at 8 o'clock, a.ro...
a _._;_ ..* "T-.T.,-.r   ll'_>j_tnil
p. m.    Arrive at New Wee***
o'clock, ri. in., and '2:16-o'clock.
New Westminster at 10 o dock,
o'clock, p.m.     Arrive at Port
o'clock, a.m., and 5-.1& o'clock, p".
Charges Modera*
Horses fob Sale oe Hibk, ^'i
FumirsBED on Reasosai**
AT THE WlNNlPEO 8M'
_p. o-A.i?._Ei-y, ,,R01,1 port Jllootii} (BfljttU
iA' . <X.T01(EK 24,  1885
I. p. Hall**'*.*' Time Table.
ycaaT MOOBT.
_rr,v • M-.nri.j..   W._u»-ul_j». an.l
l_» p. u,..  and l-.ve. <u Tu.'.J.)..
Lit,a_4 iulunUjis. al 5 ». lu.
■ fi.Urlnn   Ir-lD.  wltbo.'t Uck-U, tt
PL"--, (ir.t-l. are fald. ,111 b,   u ... I 1
l.a cbv.* -it "b aaata.
U nl Hapl.
_l«r )'!«
 viaited   Port   Moody, per
"Wild Swan," thia week.
Mr.   G.  Lawrence haa   kindly
. act aa agent for the Gazette at
Lit it on good authority that there
to be a meteorological office estah-
, port Moody.
lotcbart, J. P., returned Wedneaday
joice lot of pure hred Leghorn fowls,
,ith other "iktaa."
I J. Thaiu, timekeeper of the C. P.
n_o.ni from the front on Wednea-
■   g fresh and hearty.
rt ay* that Van Home is not coming,
t hit "long delay maketh the heart
1 n-rborites) aick."
 nber of paasengers arrived here
efroat, Wednes.lay night, and it is
jod that they will Im- employed iu
_he.li- for the construction plant.
,.., William. C. P. R. section fore-
j returned to Port Moody from up
!,iiiil is sojourning at the Caledonia,
gfrom au attack of rheumatiatn.
man tbat killed Abel says that some
.ichelur population must buy stoves
inkers, or seek a..lace in the meshes
kimriay, as wintry blasts appruacheth.
■by hu just tiniahed weatlior-boarding
■wag In.rr*.' on Columbia street, aud
i it strengthened that he ia soon to
tbeuedict.
!rii.l furnished ua rs ith a full rc|K>rt of
rritr of Krlward Holloway near Lyt-
teek, but unfortunately it reached
«for last issue.
, 3. Brighouae, J. Wintemut,', G.
nl toil  bride,  '/.. S. Hall and   Mrs.
i. noticed among our visitors from
!rill iiy last Sunday.
fit. James Budget" (London) has
ly been misled in stating that the Do*
I...V.1 rmi.'iit is likely to fortify Eng-
\ which is merely an open roadstead
•, without a miracle, lie any
linuitrong, Esq., was here on Wed-
land removed the Telephone Office
Ws, on Clarke Btreet, to the Elgin
Mr. W. E. Lloyd, the popular clerk
**-l, holds the commission of oper-
British   man-of war "Wild   Swan"
**fl_tt_ in the  hay Tuesday morning, and
day several boating parties t..ok
to go mi board, uud on their return
I of a royal reception.   She hoisted
i J- parted Wednesday,
cimtinuance of beautiful, clear and
rry weather, which we are still enjoy
tlre subject i.f remark by that quaint
tht. "ulilent inhabitant, aa well as
line of ...nst. ,-ii.iti<-ii and delight of
coming lourista from the Atlantic aea-
[. Patrick Friy of the Roman Catboli
^Itr, is now a gueat ot   the Winnipeg
,tm\   Ih' is r.laccrl iu charge <>f a .li'.lrirt
'^lirrg Maple Ridge and Coal   Harbor
■his place.   It ia intended  to erect a
Vruilrling lor worahip in  Port Moody
lonrine mill at St. Mary's Mission,
the management of the Roman Catho
ii..uaries, has, after a long suspension
rinding, resumed operations; and will,
m, pin.e a "•reat convenience to the
rri that i iiispcnius neighborhood.
«nd Scotuey of thia place ia employed
mn.— In New Westminster, on Wed-
freiiing, hy the Rev. Mr. Jennings,
J. Lawrence, of Alder Grove, to Miss
hckinan, of New Westminster. Muy
Utrimoiiial bark glide gently o'er
Horn, and happiness and prosperity
•.nil them.
ot in receipt of a copy of the Victo-
', last established under the proprie-
">l A. A. McArthur. It ib neat and
»»a withal (if not beat of all) a thorn
""le cf the political jobbers, wbo
Im ratlin- misgovern, the Province.
■ri;i..ir- hope „n,i tiu*t thai this ator
•iiriue li, abide as another member of
a*rt, llan.,1, of journalistic luminaries
MUltly.
ilR0AD8.—The wagon roads of tho dis-
'lr«« lieen oluerveil, have not Iwen in
""rrlition for travel in a long time.
PjOB Uoran. of any consirlerable
il ol wm I. having lieen rlonc upon
"•"aaon, but the rains that fell lust
"« suHicient only to settle them,
Htceedingly fino weather that has
J'vailed, together with the daily
«*• aad the further cflcct to render
!" to pavement.
Mists.- ]t ia a go0(i   sign   tnat th(,
lee" mines nre OOOD, when wo take
"•ideration   that   no   one    returns
I til i iac*' var^ ^ew *1*vve conle
•'I, although many  with   whom we
rIMinted wont only on short leave, and
»'« there. The few who havo re-
Klv« tire uiost encouraging account of
Wags." Advices so far justify in
l™«or> that there will be a large in-
fwplc in this Province before next
*">  Hereafteb—Six   carpenters
il tl.      Co"' H»'bor 'aat Monday to
'aa innspects of the real terminus.
™pia«entert   work  as   "slack" down
_|L.    e,,rec,ed  "great things" had
"-I'll r-.aii.Ml.   There is no diagnia-
J •« that a similar complaint ia heard
11' l'i,'   'mt as t'10 ,rue inwardness
yi Harbor scheme is being speedilv
"light, proving the same to have
JJ»* a  speculation   dopendent   on
|. confidence in the great future of
lev" accordingly strengthening, and
enture to say,  be  made manifeat
"g m the erection of many build-
(Befo
POLICE COURT,
e John Taylor, J. P.)
^Saturday, 10 o'clock a. tn., John
••Jr.
(■taWWftt«T»igned for assault and
fc£ w-A. Iniley, ou the 16th inst.
jWo House.
■Ei!¥ Pleaiied g«»lty to the charge,
I? ■»■ worship said be wu sorry
■» had occurred. It wm not the
m^J.° 8ett»e difficulties, ami there be-
Kt-rh 6 t0 tl,e «v-<tence, no mitigating
TiW- Poune-.'t«i with the affair, he
it cw r0tl the reused a fine of $15
f ^oM.he court.
1$}*.*'Horn© Industry and call
■* *«lnl»nd Cigar."
C. P. R.
EMPLOYREfl HALL AT POKT
.\UMJl>\.
LATKNEWSiTK.iv
The emiiluyet-t, of tlw C. P. R.. un.ltr th*-
efficifiit niitiirt^eimi.t o* Mwwrs. P.CHaitly,
W. H. FuMing, John HMslItaa 1'.  Pkkom,
and U. 8hfh'ii, pate ■ '-all ut tin- W Uuibi ^
lluunt, Port Mood*-,, oa tt,. i \.< .,{ ti,,- Hitl,
iii.->t. Kl.>'iiitly |iiiht*-d iiivit-tti.-ti • aii\i.
a la iii'.-lf, wawa XtttttA to a \tt*at nuinUt uf
ladle* and ^votleiiicn,   and   iwkm.jm^ly   tlie
aaaaloa vv.u. hsaorad '-y a g<r"dly a/ohamam *
The steamer St-uatur. Capt. KtQooi, ooAvryed
eight i-iitijile loom  Uoodjn UW; tl.*   • n tuno
train drought a ■" ral a Ipk  (toot \ah- sum
w.iy-ttatioiiH. ud Hmwro. < oaaar tad Hay
inoud hrouglit from Uow W-'otf-iiiister iin
cltuiiny tho-w who ottao \>y |n iv.it*- > Ottta*
aooe) tift**en (<■■■].I.-, u in. h, otgtAot w tth
th' ■ w\tu iitti-ii.i.*.I lidi.i 081 own <itv,
made a complete company of m.i tifty
cuu jilt-. fiom the eitensive ].i-|. .i iti'-u*
that were being made and the character of
tin* t'omiiiittee in charge, mauy very u,(tui
ally Kx>ked foi ward to the event with much
more than usual interest, but, we opine, few
were prepared to fully realize that all arrangements were so complete. The spaciouM
hall was decorated with dowers and arm
greens tastily arranged, and brilliantly illuminated, not with thu dazzling glare of the
lamp only, but with the mon* Otwnnttt lieanu.
eminating from the smiling countenances of
more than an average sample of the handsome ladies for which out province is fast
becoming sojustly, as well as proverbially,
famous. The scene en recite ptatotntto
coirur de ro*e. On the stage at the far end
of tho hall were seated the niUMiciauii,
Messrs, Darcy, Walsh, and Working, who,
with a combination of the cornet, the violin
and piano, furnished music prof-ei-ly in keeping with the high ordfr of tlie occasion.
Tho ball was duly opened by Mr. V. C.
Hardy and Mrs. Lamont, in the* rendition of
a ijuadrille. followed in proper order by a
well-arranged programme.
The at parel worn by many of the UdJM
was ho attractive as to win the adtnii.ition
of spectators. We trust, therefore, iu tendering a tribute to the dress of a few, who
participated in the mazes of the dan.-e, Wt
may not be regarded as partial by others
equally as richly adorned, but who, iu the
ciitrunccmcnt ot the occasion, inadvertently
escaped our scrutiny Mrs. Capt. MeFlddafi
was attired in black silk, ornamented with
gold and tastily trimmed with white lace.
Miss Kirkland wore cream-colored nuns veiling with garnet trimmings and silver jewelry.
Miss Mansou's apparel was handsome navy
blue satin, fashionably trimmed with silver
lace, aud gold jewelry. Mi«s Wcstcott, of
Vale, wore a black silk and satin dress and
diamond jewelry. Mies iJockerill, ol War-
nock, was elegantly attired in garnet velvet
with w hite 1,-irii trimmings and gold jewelry.
Mrs. Raymond wore navy blue, lace trim-
ings, and jewels of gold. Miss Odin WU
neatly attired in ninliergris velvet, trimmed
in lace, and gold ornaments. Mrs. Stirsky
wore nun's veiling with lace trimmings, and
diamond jewelry. Mrs. Lamont appeau-d
in gray silk, trimmed with rare white lace,
and gold jewelry. Miss Murray wore black
velvet, blue trimmings, and gold ornaments.
Miss Scott wore ecuro nun's veiling, blue
trimmings, and gold ornaments. Miss
Dominy was attired in black silk, lace
trimmings, and gold jewelry. Min* noou
was dressed iu rich brown velvet, the usual
lace trimmings, and diamond jewelry.
It is quite possible we may not have heen
absolutely correct in till om- details. If so,
those feeling aggrieved will be accorded redress in a future issue of the Gazette.
At 12 o'clock the compuny repaired to th
elegant dining-room  for Biippcr,  which,  to
the credit solely, be it said, of the  hostess,
Mrs.   Carey,   was   unhjiu-   in  quality  and
grandeur and   supcral u d mt in quan i y,
After supper, music und dancing was re
sumed and kept up till the we' trot,' hours.
Although it may still remain a vexed qucH
tion as to who was the "belle ofthe ball,'
and might prove unpopular to venture an
opinion on the subject, we have no hMMtancy
in asserting that of all its predecessors at
the terminal city, this event capped the climax, and consequently reflects an enviable
degree of credit on the committee in charge,
as well us on Mr. and Mrs. Carey, the genial
host aud hostess of the Winnipeg House.
THE C.  P. TERMINUS.
An editorial concerning the terminiiB of
the Canadian Pacilic recently appeared iu
the Portland "J)aily Oregonian," and in a
following uumber we notice the subjoined
communication from Port Moody, making
some corrections:—
An Editorial in your journal of October 2, in referring to the probability
of Victoria floon losing her importance
uh the chief city of Hritifih Columbia
thmugh the building up of a rival point
at tbw terminus of tDO Canadian Pacific
railway at Port Moody, BtateH that tho
harbour atK**.quinmIt{or in factVietoria)
ia certainly superior to that here. Your
information \a very erroneotiB. Ksqni-
malt has a fairly good harbor, but the
best authorities concede that Port
Moody's ib much superior. The admiralty were OOlulliJuiOOed by the
unvcrnmiMit to thoroughly iovi s iu.,1.
the \ariouH inn hp.urrt Iiitc fio Mut the
Pery belt might be tulfctod lor ibe terminus of tbis great tranaoooUo^ntal railway. Thi- admiralty, after carefully
examining every faarhoQr ut ail
suitable, repotted htrongly in favor nl'
Port Moody, declaring lluil it was pr*r-
fedtly landlocked, bad excellent an-
cborflflG and every natural advantage,
and that in thoir estimation •• v*;IS *-•-''
finest harbour on tho Pacific coast. On
the strength of i hat report Port Moody
wus officially declared to be tbe terminus, und never since ban anyone of
experience mid aught against tbe
opinion ofthe eminent authority quoted
The musters of every vesflel ev«r in
this port have beeu delL-h'od with it,
nnd to inent ion oue uow within reach,
I might say that (apt. Curt in of tbe
American ship James Drummond, now
loading nt Tacomii, deelnred ibis harbor
to be thefineBl be had ever visited in a
life-time spent at sea, and that he bad
never before bee i in poit where the
only shore-fastening needed was nn old
line to prevent drifting with the ebb
and flow ofthe tide. Pardon me for
consuming so much space, but o wrong
impriHsion of such an Important point
aa the place selected for (he terminus
of this great railway, should not be
crented. Your inference that any point
on Vancover island can ever become
the terminus, is an exploded idea that
is never mentioned any more in this
province. Ferrying trainsof carsaeross
the gulf of Georgia, w hich sometimes.
is too rough forseaworthy steamers to
cross, and taking the trafec then sixty
miles hy rail to Victoria, including two
extra transfers, is a teat tbat even Victoria will not be able to accomplish in
opposition to the natural laws of commerce, andsomethinjthat she no longer
expects. C. T. C.
Mr. Kavanagh, the young draper's as isi.-
ant who eloped from Dublin with Miss
Wilson, an heiress and a ward in chancery,
has been released from custody. The charge
on whieh he was held was contempt of
court in seeking to marry a chancery ward
without the consent of the Lord High
Chancellor. The latter has now become
convinced that the young people acted in
ignorance of the law, and he has released
the expectant bridegroom and consented to
the marriage on condition that the bride's
fortune be settled securely upon Herself.
tttT For artistic monumental work apply to
Georgs Radge, "Victoria Marble *Aorks,'*
Douglas   Street, Victoria,
Mr Samuel Plni., II, the vuierable phil-
owthraaott, mBH eiiia   *t*t sailors'  o£aav
p..rn, •*.*> uume-i ...j the 8th laat _u Hull
t-. Mifll Wade, a charming young lady, who
is tlie d-tught- r nod ic \tmt "f sn   hnffimstj
ri.-It ti'i.U-r   men l.kiit        The   ai'qiiaii.plaoc***
•tuwii Mr, FttawoUaad Miu \v*d«  was
m-ole   under   romai-ti.
-.nium. r. und oid> tWOOtyd .nr boon sbf-sed
U tvtM-n th.  intr.wlactmimtid the bethr-ahal.
|«NUd llj.  ii.iw l(-,iu ot
s, m. und (,i. ,  ,   ,i, their military
aad asval pr*. parati iei    tu ji.*-. utaUvai •<•
'   '"liti.i. i   with   tn.
Ail-in.in Lloyd- Im  the  tianaportation   .»•
W.OM t*oo«W Dade, A^atch, and Kal	
'.n-.t -u tr.ilv pr. -nl iu nUlWrj ni. i, -.
io Niiniin. - ii n batuJioatoJ Iharsfiras
have atarit*d l<>r Sal .m-a, and mm in
under orders to leave t,.r the tame place.
The QovscWBSal "i OfBaSS b annoyed at
the decision of tb* pOVSfl to recognise the
union of Bulgaria and Hmimelia. The Oaf*
I'lliimiit in deiide.l to gradually imd-dl/e
the army. Three more flMSSfl of theieacrves
Hill be callei) out -ion
It is denied at Phillppopolii on the highest ..uthonty tint I'tiuci Alexander has
scuta Magna, totkt Cssroffarini to raaiga
li his paraoaalit) impadad the ooioo ol Baa-
rm lia and Itulgaria.    Pnii- e Alexander   has
rsednd u lebgvsa from ths ftaltaa accepting ihe pi no IpU oi Uu Bafguisa union.
J he ItiiHsian < Huermneiit hua ordered all
Rasstaa taaaan t<> leaie Ihtlgiirta.
Pel raff snd Ti haniflkoff, tho T.ulgarian
delegates who were mrcted ou their arrival
in Constantinople have been released. They
had h conference Mithtla* Ministers.
The North tierman Qt\o*Ue regards tbs Bab
tan's consent to Bulgarian unity us a favorable i-ympt. m.
The Tories an bavins their innings just
now in the British political game. Lord
Salisbury's speech before the National Conservative Convention in Newport has made*
:i profound Inpreeeioo, ami ib having in its
riu-nsi effect, 'i'here was nothing about tin-
speech startling enough to cause the '1 ■ nvs
t.< throw up their hats in jubilation or t
serve as targets for Liberal attacks, but
this very absence of sensationalism torn
mends the speech and the speaker to the
lories and to a large number of Liberals
Mith Conservative leanings. It is lielieved
that this speech uill cause thousands of
Whig churehm.-n, who have hitherto acted
*.* to the Liberal party, to decide iu favor ef
the Tori* a, st least for this campaign, iu
order SO avert the peril which threatens the
Established Church. Evan the Radical Pall
Mml •■'uzrttewumAy praises the speech, and
plainly tells the Liberal DlSOSgen that they
have no easy victory befnre them,
The Liberal meeting in Bury which was
intended ab an offset to the Conservative
conference in Newport, wan almost a fiasco
The chief spcakei wns the Marquis of Hart
ington, who is the acting chief of the Liberal
p.rty during the partial retirement of Mr
(IladHtom-. Tha person whom the audience
most wished to see, however, was Mr. John
Bright, who had promised to break his long
silence and to address the Biny meeting. It
was the mugic of his name which had attract
ed most of the attendants. At the last
moment Mr. Bright cancelled his engage
ment und the announcement of this fact acted like a wet blanket on the imeting. l^ord
Hartington and the rest of the speakers did
all they could in the way of oratory, but
they made altogeher a poor show. Lord
iiartingtou rang the changes upon Mr.
Gladstones recent manifesto, out advanced
nothing new, and linrdly touched upon the
new phases of the situation brought out by
Lord Salisbury's speech. The .Radicals are
uneasy, and are bcgining to admit the
strenuous stumping will be required to secure
a victory.
Mr. .Joseph Chamberlain, the Radical
leader, had quite an adventure at Chester
recently. He had just come from Hawar len
CVtle, where he had been visiting Mr
(■rladstone, and was waiting on the railway
platform at Chester for a train to Binning
ham. On the same platform were abmit a
hundred clergymen who had just left the
Anti-Di establishment Conference in the
Chefiter Cathedral. The parsons glared at
Mr. Chamberlain, reviling and jeering him
aa the arch enemy of the Church. The
Radical lender fixed his monocle in his eye,
looked over the cruwd, ami laughed derisive
ly. Almost everyone on the platform sympathized with the clergymen, and for a few
minutes Mr. Chamberlain was in dnnger of
being mobbed) but his train arrived opportunely, and he jumped iuto a carriage and
escaped.
An early meeting of the Cabinet will
formulate a scheme of hind reform in ac
cordance with Lord Salisbury's proposals.
An ngrecment has been concluded between
the Porte and .Sir H. D. Wolff w hereby
Turkey QuUieotS to send Commissioners to
Kgypt. Sir IL 1). Wolff will leave Conitaotl
nople this week for Kgypt.
The base, of the agreements ani Rpfonn of
the entire civil, military, and financial
government of Kgypt; autonomy: exclusion
of Turkish troops; withdrawal of the -iritish
troops when safe; Kgypt to conclude advantageous arrangements. The Soudanese agreement awaits the approval of Lord Salisbury
ji.i the bmt n.
The Mil,an conferred the highest order
upui the K hedive on the occasion uf the
Turkish New Year.
M K.-iT-ivrlor, Bulgarian Prime Minister,
In an interview said  that Macedonia would
remain quiet, ac in thi event of war t'rpect
and Senu would probable Hui_ie her turri
tory.
The imprc*s;on is increasing in tin
Bum] ■ an capitals tint diplomacy lias failed
to arrange the KoumeHan difficultv owing
to the wai liko attitude of .Servia and tire-cc,
both-intending to tight Against Bulgaria-
dominance unless the xtatu* ono ht restored.
The Servian Minister, M. Tchedomille
Mijatovich, suid that he was momentarily
expecting to hear either of the murder of
King Milan or ol the entrace of the Servian
army into Turkish territory iu nn effort to
regain possession of Prisrend. M. Mija*
tnvich believes the situation to be one of extreme gravity,ami he openly admits that the
throne and lite of King Milan are hanging in
the balance.
The (.erman note rejects Spain's claims to
the Pelew and Caroline Islands, and conveys
the idea thut the Pope's mediution in the
question wns asked prior to the occupation
of Yap. The newspaper* at Madrid consider
the six weeks1 negotiations between Spain
and Germany regarding the Caroliues question a complete tailure.
We know enough of New Guinea to be
certain that o thorough study of its flora and
fnuna must yield remarkable results. The
expedition that recently landed on the great
island from Australia includes twelve white
men, most of whom are specialists in natural
hiBtory. Their long list of instructions includes a request for "very small parrots,
three inches long, which creep about the
stems of fruit trees, and, being all green on
the back, are not easily seen.' Specimens
of the "twelve wired and "long curved
billed" varieties of the Birda of Paradise are
also particularly desired, anrl likewise all
new or rare ornamental shrubs. This expedition landed at the mouth of the River
Aird, on the southern coast, and it hopes to
penetrate uorth to the centre of the island.
Six exp oring parties are now at work in
New (iuinea.hnt there is room for them all in
the great islam! which, since Wallace wrote
of it, has been known as the Land of the
Birds of Paradise.
■    inw  ins [■■■■ai in  ■ mm   >ip —
ALDER .;ROV£.
Our correspouden, writing on 20th inst.,
lye: "Tlte people of this settlement find tbe
establishment of tbe ]iost< trice' at this place a
great convenience. They are now enabled
to get their mail** from four to six days earlier than formerly. Improvements are still
Ijeing made in this locality, aud tht* settlem
look forward confidently to the near futme
when thi-. will I>eeome a prosperous community. There are already afaoat sixty settlers
tiil'titory to thi** point, and it ii evident
Aen will 1* a village rsUtted here soou. A
•an -eut a tin of the "Columbian" w;-.-. bore
lately, endeavoring to get subaerilw-rH f> that
VfSa, but his miccess was not of a flattering
ii u p.iter, as might well 1* ■llpnuood from
ths boatfUty the! paper displayed toward tbe
m MiVim on j/ovcrmiieiit land-. la**t ipring in
ibe vicinity of Coal Harbor and Knglii.li Bay.
Tin y have not forgotten that poor apology
made by the "Oilumbian" for drawing poor
squatters off'.heir homes to (jive them to a
rich syndicate, and they will remind the
ring of it at next election.
THK TREMKNUOU8 CHANGE IN
FRANCK.
The election whieh took place iu France
on Sunday resulted in the collapse of a great
|arty -the party created by Oambetta,
whieh foiled the reactionary schemes of the
De Broghe-Fourtou conspiracy, which forced
Marshal MacMahou to resign, and which
for the last eight years has dominated the
republic. Its arrogant, wrong-headed, but
to all appearances unshakable, majority is
lot-t. It will enter the new Chamber with a
helpless, purposeless, hopeless minority,
whose numerical weakness will In: aggravated by intestine jealousies, rancor, and re-
crimination^ Its components will gradually
dissolve, swept toward the right or toward
the left by two main currents of opinion.
Henceforth there are to be in France-—as
'■-.■I the case after the downfall of the
Girondists—only two great parties, the
Radicals and the Reactionists, and high
above the leaders prominent on either side,
begins to rise the figure of Clemenceau.
So much at least seems certain, although
no reports at all are yet forthcoming from
some of the departments, although the
teturns received are incompb te, aud although
second ballotings will be needed to till some
200 neat*. But of the members known to
to have been chosen—about three-fifths of
the whole number—so large a proportion are
Conservatives, while among the Republicans
so marked a preponderance belongs to the
Jacobin contingent, that the Opportunists
will meet the supplementary encounter in
profound discouragement. Even if they
could be rallied, and by a severe efface ment
uf personal antipathies aud rivalries munage
to hold the greater part of the seats still vacant, they would, indeed, abate the humiliation of defeat, but they could not gain a
victory. The majority on which they
counted, und which tiny have enjoyed so
long, has passed beyond their grasp; and although they should retain a slight numerical
plurality over the more advanced Republicans, their moral ascendancy is gone. They
have wusted their heritage; they have made
the respected name of Opportunism a byword; they have had recourse in their dejection to the political weapou ofthe xcrutin de
Ustt, which the sinews of Oambetta might
not have sufficed to wield; and they are laid
low by the recoil of their owu Jiigine.
According to the prevailing, though not,
indeed, inflexible, rules of political development, and particularly to the course of things
generally observed in France, this striking
revolution--it is nothing short of that—
Bhould not at once materially improve the
prospects of monarchical reaction. This
seems clear for many reasons. The monarchists will still be too weak in the new
Chamber to do themselves much good, but
they will he pufled up enough to do them-
delves much mischief. Then, again, this
very election, inspiriting as it may be to the
Com-ervatives, shows unmistakably that the
predilections of thu country aro even yet decidedly republican. They are so because
the great mass of rural voters who think
more uf concrete proofs of the national well-
being than of political watchwords and
professions, feel tliat the republic has not
had an exhaustive, trial, that it hus still at
lea-st one string left to its bow. In all the
recent hot debates over the Ferry programme
of colonial expansion, the Radicals have laid
quite as much stress as thu Conservatives on
the ruinous depletion of the nation's fiscal
aud military resources. The peasants are
accordingly convinced tliat, so far us concerns one grievous source uf waste- the
policy of adventure—it would be as ruthlessly cut off by a Cleineiictau demucr.tcy as by
a rcsus'-itatcd monarchy. They are do-posed
to believe, or at the very least to hope, that
in all other directions also Clemenceau and
tbs party whose balm Soulier ur later must
he confided to his hands, will be able and
willing to enforce those habits of rigorous
economy which are indispensable to save
France from bankruptcy.
Already, therefore, it looks probable that
Clemenceau iu his turn is about to hnve hie
opportunity. It may not come forthw th,
for the remnant of Oambuttists may not
meekly resign themselves to the subordinate
position to which they are irrevocably destined. They are still numerous enough to exact
a show uf defennOSi and to ntand out lor
conditions Of surrender. PIuci.b will huve
tobssssigned t<» them iii any Republican
Ministry that has any obaaos of oontrulllna
the neit Chamber But thoir prestige ban
vanished, und whatccr semblaner of authority they may bs suth'nd to preserve
during the probably short lived existence ol
the new asNenibly, it uill he manifest t«>
France that the Kccptre has been taken fr-in
them, that ths substsnes ol present power
ami the hope of future sopn-maey have, been
irreparably forfeited.     _V.   T,  W*
DYNAMITE AND OCX  COTTON  NOT
OOOD FOB SHELLS.
The experiments with high explosives have
been concluded at Lydd. Although there-
suits have not been of such a nature as to
justify any practical use of dynamite, gun
cotton orother dangerous compounds in connection with shell tiring, still much valuable
information has lieen obtained. It is found
that the effect of the explosives against
earthworks, intrenchmcntB, 4c, is not
greater than that of shells filled with the
ordinary gunpowder, and, of course, the
danger of premature "bursts'' constitutes a
drawback to their use. Oun cotton is nf
least value, the shells nearly all Iteiiig
"blind,'' i.e., the fuse fails to ignite, or
rather to detonate the charges. Blasting
gelatine, on the other hand, waa found to
act too soon, and it was this energetic compound which, after twice bursting the shells
prematurely, on the third round shattered
the howitzer from which it was tired.
Another method was that invented by a
German who conducted his experiments in
person, and thia w as, on the whole, successful. Nitric acid and another highly dangerous chemical were enclosed in the shell in
glass flasks, aud on the shuck of discharge
the flasks were broken, the two substances
being subsequently thoroughly mixed by the
rotation of the shell in its progress through
the air. The second shock, when the shell
struck the ground, exploded the latter with
excellent effect. It is admitted that where
it would be necesiary to make a breach in a
fort or vessel defended by metal plating of
any kind, these shells wonld be superior in
effect to the ordinary projectiles fired with
gunpowder. Their action is local—that is,
the whole, or nearly the whole, of the force
is expended on the Spot where the shell
strikes. The blasting gelatine is now lieing
utilized by the Royal Engineers, who ure
about to conduct a 'series of interesting experiments in i-ts use in connection with the
demolition of stockades and other similar
'defences.     The   question   will   have   been
- —
Mr. Wm. Boyd Hill, Cnbourg, writes:
"Having used Dr. Thomas' Eelectric Oil for
eome years, I have much pleasure in testifying to its efficacy in telievmg pains in  the
back and shoulders.      I have also used it in             	
cases of croup in children, and have found it; thoroughly gone into before tha stock  of
to be all that you olaim it to ba."' ' e^plosivec is axbautttd.-^-Cflvr; ioanuA
■SHAM  COUNT   AND   AMKfilCMN
HEIRESS.
The deUils uf sn extraordinary >■«-'■ of
alh'g'-d huaiui-Ua marriage of a \ ret untied
Russian prince with an Aineri* un bene***,
aud tbe pumuit of thn >>ride an<l b> idegro<>m
from New York to Rotterdam, wheie ihiy
were discovered only last w-ek, are m replete With ■H-m.stioii.d incident that they
read more like tlio imaginative -story of *
thro volume novel th.ui epi-.<*des of leal
life.
A few years ogo there sud-leuly up->t:aied
in the city of Hrist I a fOOBf niarl of noble
mien, handsome ic-tui**-, an aotirmp._wh.td
linguist, and a p-.li»h--d man < f tin* world.
H«- di-.-inl-ed hun-M-lf as tb*- Prime JSeehnrtM
Beefline ZaebaroS UortoeaekorT, Oar-da Im*
pi ri;il**, Aidi'd* c.rnp de ■ MaleBSC l'Kln-
peretir; ami, tlmiigh a prince, he was ao
aii.'bh- Ui a'l i* irta uml 0 nditioiis of people
that he became very popular in many circle*,
and erentual'y succeeded in winning the
hund of the daughter of a highly recpect-
ahle Bristol tradesman. "The Prince's"
wedding tour w-a-i unfortunately iutert upted
by his arrest in Belgium on a charge of fraud
in relation to foreign bonds, and be was .
brought baek to Kn;;lrud under the extradition treaty, and charged la-fore the Lord
Mayor with misappropriating securities t)
the value of upward of £1,000 from the safe
of a M. Hephistides of Constantinople. In
the course of this prosecution it was alleged
that "the Prince" had some time before the
fraud planted upon the unsuspecting Oreck
an iron safe, of which he himself retained a
duplicate key, aud by means of which he
some two years afterward succeeded in possessing himself of the bonds.
The next heard of "the Prince" was as
plaintiff in an action tried in the Kristol
i'olzey Court in October, 1^74, in winch he
sought to recover damages from his father-
in-law and Alfred Brnnble, a constable of
the Bristol police force, for false imprisonment under somewhat extraordinary circumstances. It appeared tliat his wife, having
refused to live with him any longer, was residing with her father at Bristol, and "the
Prince," by way of asserting his marital au-
tho. ity, was in the habit of knocking at the
father's door at all Imurs of the night and
disturbing the peace of the neighborhood.
Tin* conduct becoming unliearahle, "the
Prince" was given into custody, and hence
the action. The proceedings in the Tolzey
Court were chiefly interesting for the Bevcre
cross-examination 'is to his antecedents to
which he was subjected by Mr. J. F. Norris,
he le'rrned counsel who appeared for lhe
defendants, and now one of her Majesty's
Judges in India. The jury returned a verdict for the defendant Brimble, aud fur a
farthing damages only against the father-in-
law, and the Recorder refused to certify
for coots.
After this action "the Prince" appears to
have sought solace in foreign travel, and
from time to time lie was heard of at Cyprus,
Constantinople, and eventually a report
reached Bristol that he had been shot by the
Civil Guard while escaping from a prison in
Persia. He was regarded, though not mourn
ed, as dead; but about the middle of last
month a genlieman, whom we will designate
as Mr. P , now residant in Philadelphia,
hut formerly a citizen of Bristol, and an intimate friend of the p?eudo Prince, observed
in the New Yi-rk "Herald" the following announcement of marriage :
ZACHAHOFr—BILLXNUB.—At Hotel Madison,
Auk, 2°. ''y the K'V. J. Stanley d.Orsay, Zseharis
Ztcbaruff te Jf&nutiFrsucaH UUiiugs, all of Lbts
cit),
The name of the bridegroom revived old
reminiscences of his former friend, "the
Prince," whose bones he had supposed were
bleaching on the wilds of Persia. On making inquiries l.e found that his Burmises
were correct, that Zacharia Zacharoff who
now described himself as a count, was no
other than hi. whilom associate 'the Prince.'
He also learned that he had obtained au
entree into the beat of New York society,
and with a cheerful disregard of the laws of
bigamy, had contracted a mesalliance witl
an American heiress possessed of $150,000
in her own right, and large expectations
irom her mother.
Mr. P  at once put himself iu communication with the lady's friends, and although
"the Prince" assumed an air of indignation,
and professed ignorance of all his old associations wiih Bristol and asserted that bla
accu.er was mud, and that there must be a
great mistake somewhere, he ultimately
submitted to an arrangement whereby, although he had gone through the ceremony
of marriage, he agreed to live apart from his
wife Until he could furnish to the lady's
family satisfactory proofs of his bona tides
and of In ■■ claim to the title of Count and to
the estates of which he claimed to be possessed. By Mme means, however, he succeeded
in eluding the vigilance of the lady's friends,
and. having won the confidence ot his bride,
he induced her surreptitiously to leave her
home ami take passage on board a steamer
for Rotterdam!
'lhe flight of the couple aroused the worst
suspicions of the lAdy's friends, who at once
Intrusted Mr. P——with the task of following the fugitives, and forci ig him to surrender the ladv to  her  mother.      Mr.   P ,
after OOnSUltStion with the firm of Messrs.
("row & .ir nl.-, soliciturs, of New York,
atarted with Mr. -leuks on his somewhat
formidable commission, which they carried
out u ith promptitude and energy, and which
reunited in unquallfisd success.
Laaving New York i.i the .Servia two days
later than the fugitives, they, on arrival at
Liverpool, wired to Mr. IWnsou, solicitor of
Itrislol, to Ascertain tho whereabouts uf "the
Prince's" find wife. Following their tele*
. i-iii in a feu hours they, with Mr. Benson's
prompt assii-itunee, soon accumulated abundant proof ot "the Prince's" perfidy. Mr.
Benson had acted for the first wife s family
in tha actum already mentioned, and thus
having a clone kuowledge of "the Prince's"
ant-cedeiita. he wan in possession of information which soon led to the finding of the
firat wife iu L-.ndou. From photographs in
poeeeeston of Mr. P , the Bristol detectives fully Identified the Bristol prince with
the American count; but there was no time
to lie lost, and on Wednenday last Mr.P	
and his American lawyer crossed to Rotterdam, accompanied by the first wife and her
brother. Detective Inspector Short, and
the necessary statutory declarations and
photographs, one ofthe latter being a portrait of "the Prince" and his first wife. Arriving at Rotterdam thev had the good fortune to find thut they had anticipated the
arrival of 'the Prince's*'steamer, which was
not due until Saturday. In the mean time
they laid the facts before the American consul and secured hi** co-operation.
As soon as the Bteamer arrived Miss Billings received a polite message from the Consul requesting her attendance at his cham-
In-rs, where shortly afterward the unsuspecting "Prince" and his bride presented
themselves. After a few minutes' conversation with the consul un general topics, the
fugitive couple who had taken the name of
Mr. and Mrs. Schwar, wore astounded to see
Mr. P  and Mr. Jenka enter tbe room.
"The Prince," equal to the occasion, cried
out in broken Knglish:
"That horrid man again] Take him away!
he is mad."
But he soon became aware that there was
method in his madness when "the Prince's"
wife No. 1 appeared from an inner room,
leaning ou the arm of her brother, followed
by Detective Inspector Short. Words would
fail to describe the astonishment and dismay
exhibited by the adventnrer when confronted
by theae startling proofs. For a few minutes
only he tried to carry matters w ith a high
hand, but before such overwhelming evidence he succumbed, and, in his own words,
had to admit that the game waa up.
The unhappy heiress, murmuring, "Don't
be too bard upon him," fainted away, and
she is now returning to her friends in America, under thu oharge of Mr. .leaks.
Perhaps the oue morsel of consolation in
the sad Story ta the fact that Minn Billing's
Uaatetc bad a*4 yet paiteJ with ber f rtaoi
As for "the Prim e.*' he hurriedly left th«
( <*i.*ui'f -Wear, uptt-irt.rr.ly oot tiki..g the
jMo-uinitv   rd    Innpeotai   Short    - Lowlo.-
fslsgiitph.
Till. UAl.KAN fcOMPtH A1ION
The tolOttnonat "t tae eglflatfrta i eaoid h§
tlo* ii tag in   buumelia mmut •.ill  remote,
notwithstanding t ,e light    ;-i;-du.j!y    let III
on tho -nt. ,...,( .. ■' i-i. ,.,.,.-, itanotad m
th*  hantotrn qaaaiioi       An ai»|Uieeefaca in
the   accou.pl.-.iied    . x _• i.-i m    i,t      Iinl. ai m
turnu p.ot u> I aotetlua ri
ihe tc-uhlo-s thin U looked   before   ■  .l-fini
ii ni of It- a i' litloai wm ■ttamptcd    Mesa
»..., il  Pitiet* Alexander'*,   title   to enlarged
d   iiiiiii.n oould '"' n i oi.Mii/. d   i n   t'lifiri   to*
• p  .i<;.-.' u ■■ I*. Russia  ami  to  Turkey,
tl en vou <i itii] rameul th* knotty problem
rf meeting ahe eUfaai ofSeryie to Maivaleal
aggrandizement,   claim**;   la--ked. ft HBeUev*
ed, by Austria primarily ami m tbe laH  re
wirt by liermany.
The facts, so far aa known,   are these: Os-
bnnbly the Porte still holds   by its note, as
yet unanswered, in   which   it  aiUMMSOed   W
the ]-owcrs the occasiou for the  atttauo  ot
the right of coercion bccsoaod Upon it by the
Berlin treaty,   and its  wish   ta  restore th**
xtatus »pJo in   Houmelia.     Its   IrreenlutiOti
proves that it would assent t'i   some abate
ment of its treaty  rights,   but  the   leant it
could accept without exposing the Sultan to
au imminent risk of deposition   would   b«S
covenant that the new   ruler   id  K innv-Ha
would ati-ume all the obligation   iricuuil>cut
on tb* old; that be would,   in   otltvr   Word*.
continue to pay the tribute imposed upon Ihe
province, and permit the BeUten pascal to be
occupied at any time by   Turkten   soldiers.
But for bis reluctance to irreparably alienate
the Czar, Prince Alexander in all  likelihood
wonld profess a willingness to agree to theae
conditions.
In practice, nevertheless, he would find it
impossible to carry out the first pirt  of the
bargain, and llunsia could hardly br >ok even
bis nominal   assent   to   the    ifleoad-      For
either the tribute called  for   by  the  treaty'
would have to be levied as before on Kastern
Roumelia, in which   case  the   Routnitltans
would fail to see how the rebellion  had bettered their situation,  or the  burden   would
have to be distributed over the whole of the
expanded principality, in which   event the
natives of northern   Bub. iria,  « ho are anything but sentimental,   w<>iild   oonsider that
they   paid   altogether   too   dear   for  their
whistle.      At  to the garris-uiiig of the Bil-
kans, this is a matter of such   vital moment
to Hm-H a that we ate not s r riaed to bear
lhat the Czar's Ambaai-jdir Haa  already   insisted at Constantinople that   tbe  Sultan*!
treaty right to post troops in the pa.ses shall
be formally abrogated.
Thus wc see  that the settlement  of the
Roumelian question, even if it could be localized, would not be by any  tneana a»  easy as
it looks.    Let us  assume, notwithstanding,
that Turkey, paralyzed by the knowledge of
her military disablement,  could be brought
to waive her right to defend   her  mountain
barriers, and content herself with an uisiib-
atantial promise that the Roumelian ti ib ite
' ould at all events be paid.      It   would  at
once be manifest that  the   area of   disturb
ance could not ou such   terms   be   limited.
For King Milan, who has broken   ii;>  treaty
and who was dealt with but stingily  at Berlin, has a better right than   Priuea  Alexander to  demand that his  itfbjecte' eball   be
granted   their   historical and   ethnological
boundaries.       The   oompeosatii u   that   be
claims   might   be  looked   for either on his
eastern or on his southern frontier,       Tho
Servians belieye themselves morally entitled
to  Widden and the western lection  of  tho
territory all.tted by the Berlin   CoflgreSttO
Bulgaria.   Austria would n turally prefer to'
see Servians ambition   take   the   afreution
just named, because Kint; Milan's ccqu *•!•
tion of Skopiaand Pristine   might obstruct
herownadvancefrom Nuvi-Bararto s .1 idea.
But connivance at the mutilation of Bulgaria
in the interest of Servia, which now pliantll
obeys every   impulse   from   Vienna,   could
scarcely be extorted from the Czar except by
war.    To secure anything at all. ..... oidingly,
Servia must fight for it, and probably her
first demonstrations would he igailut Macedonia, the question of her ultimate g.tins being left to a congress.
The relations of the Statescotfoem. il in I i
too tangled for diplomacy, and a widespread
apprehension that the Infol must be cut by
war accounts for the mohtliuti n ndt onlj of
the Turkish, Bulgarian, Servian, and Greek
forces, but also of portion! of tbe Russian
and Austrian armies. If Prince Alsxmnder
is to gain anything by the Roniuel bu ' incident, King Milan nnw haVe Something too,
or be dethroned by his own subjects. But
he can hardly get anything without a tight,
while if Servia moves, the whole peninsula-
will rock as with au earthquake.
An Important Conservative gathi ring took
place recently in the grounds of Clink
Castle,■Denbighshire. Sir Theodore Martin
spoke. He said he had grown tb bean old
man bofore taking any active interest in
politics, but when he BtW the Enatitotioni
which made England a greet and envied empire in danger of being destioyed, he felt it
his duty to raise bil voice in protect. It
was one of those institutions which lien.
Grautsaidto him nt the only Interview he
ever had with bim: "Nothing amazed mo
more of what 1 saw In England than that
there should bo people, and a large body of
people, too, who are tampering with the institutions of England. We would give our
ears to have such institutions in America,
and you are trifling with them." That remark was made to him by lien. Grant, wb •
had beeu President of America. [Applause]
He never mentioned it before in public, as
while Ccn. Grant was nltvS it might have
recoiled upon him; but it was Important thuC
it should lie known. Many other highly
educated Americans had told him the same
thing in almost the same words.
There have been many striking examples
of late years of the astonishing influence that
mere contact witb civilized people is capable
of exercising over the tastes, manners, and
morals of savages. KingCetywayo, dressed
in a broadcloth coat ami  wearing a stove-
fiipe hat, was at first sight a ridiculous-
ooking barbarian, bnt it did not take long
to sec that his new dress expressed au actual
change in the man, and that the mere power
of example had convinced him tbat it was
better to live, and as far as possible to look,
like a European than like a Zulu. The
latest Instance of tbis silent influence of civilization is furnished by tbe King nf Dahomey, who, in deference to the feelings of
the Portugese, whose Government haa assumed the protection of his kingdom, announces that he will no longer enliven his
festivals by the massacre of slaves and prisoners of war. Civilized manners are, after
all, more powerful than guns iu conquering
savages. 	
The Chinese Problem.—Now that the C.
P.B. is about completed and the vast horde—
nun,boring several thousand—of Chinese are
being thrown out of employment, it behooves those having the care of state in
charge, to cast about them for the best
means of mitigating the evil of an overstocked labor market, which must be the
inevitable result of the cessation of railway
construction. It is quite evident that tho
opening of the railway, instead of brttenng
the situation in this particular, will, for a
few years at leaat, only tend to increase the
difficulty by affording an easier access to
this country of that class, principally, who
are nece»sarily dependent on their daily
labor. Would it not. therefore, be a wise
scheme for our local Government to charter
a few vessels and send the Chinese baik to
their native land, free. We believe very
many of them would readily avail themselves
of such an opportunity, now that work is
scarce,' and furthermore, that to return is
the asp-ration, if not the de_.tir.atiou, of
nearly every Chinaman in the country.-a****"
Qonfrtian.
1 etttet
mt
Cannon Ki-rrar.iii his lectureonPante,
■i.-r-l.iri-H tin- 'Divine Comedy" superior
to all the epics of Virgil «r Milton not
arnaptltH "Paradise Lost."
"Hwntis" is the name applied tn the
InhabiUiita of the south of Wales hy
the men of the north. The noithiiieii
have a etronx dislike for a "Hwntw,"
nnrl can hardly understand his dialect.
A Ijnok recently piihlishe.1 ill Paris is
"The bail Influence of Ihe Pianoforte
I'pon Musical Art," ami the aim is to
• liso-tulrlmli the s ivaraifnt, of ihat iu-
striiiucut in the homes ofthe lanil.
The inventor or a process for refininn
sugai by electricity at an expense of 40
cents a ton has appealed, and u-ke.IL',-
(KJO.OOO for the patent. Ilia sairl that
tbe process is to be tested in Kngland.
A sensation has been excited in Oer-
inany hy a series of articles in a leading Frankfort newspaper deuoiiu.-iiii;
the apathy of the |Kjlice iu par ml tti ng
heavy guinlrliiigs to continue throughout the season at the club ut lluden-
I*.ii.leu. Immense sums nf money have
ilinnged hands there lately, and during
the races two German sportsmen lost
$100,000.
Princest Theresa, the only unmarried
•laughter of Prince I.uitpold of liavaria,
who has visited incognita every country
in Kurope with the exception of Hpain,
and kept adiarv for future elaboration,
has just published a volume entitled
"liiipiessioiis ofa Journey through Hussia,1' under the noiii de plume of Th.
Von llayirr. Her next work is to he a
description of her travels in England.
The discovery has been made that
Mormon missionaries do not let their
foreign converts knowofthc polygamous
doctrine of the Latter Hay Sains until
arrival in Utah. A full set of Mormon
books and tracts, used in Kngland liy a
preacher, contained no mention of
plurality of wives, and a marriage service in one publication included the
familiar proviso of one wife to one husband.
Mme. T/Otinga, a very smart Jewess,
Who, in imitation of Mrs. Weldon, has
been posing as her own lawyer in the
Knglish courts, pursued gentler and
more effective methods. She came into
court every day with a very beautiful
daughter, who satbcslde her. One day
of the proceedings sbe offered a photograph to Mr. Justice Hawking", who is
trying the case with a special jury. His
Worship refused it. She quietly turned
to her daughter and desired her to give
it to his Honor, which, with much
grace, Rebecca did. The Justice blushed
iri'iieath his wig and took it. This has
not been tried here yet.
The manager ofa circus that hasgone
Ih rough Canada says: "Nowhere else
in the world are audiences so interesting to the performers. In Quebec,
■Voutreal, Hamilton, and London
notable fugitives from Uuiled States law-
such as Eno, Mother Mandelbaum, and
I suppose not loss than fifty more—are
pointed out to the ring people by some
resident person. These exiles are sure
lo goto the circus, to relieve the tedium
of life in their uncongenial cities; and
Ihey arejinteresting to showmen, just as
big financial rogues are to all sorts of
Americans."
Tim season- or 1885-0 heoiss.
Once n ..-*■ on the little rolling wheels
The maiden Iter supple grace reveal.
A. .he lircles arouud tlie floor.
The motion a flush ta, her cheek bestow.,
Her eye a ith the light of excitemeat glows.
Ami the maiden is siiiiling.forwellshekuows
'1 nat .he's mashing the dudes once mrrre.
l'eu it.-hing of face .ml of form and air,
Hervlalicesthe heart* nf the youths ensnare-
Wlint initirleu envies her not?
She _lirle. o'er the surface as gracefully
A* tire Puritan skimmed o'er the billowy aea,
A [m-lure of naiilieal beauty, when she
K.ur aaay from the English yacht.
taeniae yet.
l-'rum the Saturday Evening Gazette.
He ran to catch a horse car,
lint succeaa did not attend; '
For engaged waa the conductor
lu converging w't'i a friend.
Aad he madly waved his bundles,
Shouted "bi" with might and main;
And he flourished hia umbrella,
Hut he flourished it in vain;
For up on that conversation
The conductor would not let;
So the other kept on running,
And he may be running yet.
Canada is very active in seeking immigration from Europe. Hor last move
In that direction is a proposal to form
nt Quebec a landing place so attractive
that persons arriving there may be
agreeably impressed the moment they
step on shore. For this purpose the
great Louise embankment—one of the
most extensive stone w hurves and break-
Waters in the world—is to be utilized.
It will be turfed, ornamented by trees
and garden plats, and have erected
upon them ornamental receiving houses,
finished in native woods. Theso buildings will outdo Castle Garden with
little effort.
A Belgian has invented a new species
of coffin fur I lie special benefit of persons
unfortunate enough to have been buried
alive. The peculiarity of the "cercueil
perfectionne" is an ingenious piece of
mechanism fitted into it which eff'ect-
uallv obviates the possibility of being
Inirierl alive. The pressure of the earth
thrown ou the coffin liberates a port of
stiletto, which is so placed that on
being liberated it pierces the heart of
the occupant. An idea prevails in
Fiance that the mistake of burying a
living person is by no meanBeo rare in
occurrence as could be desired. Had
the "cercueil perfectionne' heen known
in Meyerbeer's time he need not have
asked his friends on his death bed,as tie
did, to bury him with a loaded pistol in
each hand,
Sophokles street, one of the most
crowded thoroughfares of Athens, wus
the scene on a recent night of an ex-
citing shooting affray. Gabrielidis, the
editor of the Acropolis, was attacked by
a medical student, who struck him nnd
demanded the retraction of an article
reflecting upon hiia in that morning's
paper. The editor drew a revolver to
defend himself, and shot at the student,
hut missed, and hit a French newspaper
correspondent, M. Delongny, who was
passing a block away. The shot, was
fatal, aad the Frenchman died two days
after, expressing tho wish that. Gabrielidis might uot be prosecuted. The
fatter surrendered* himself to the police
Immediately after the shooting.
A new sugar is now obtained from the
seeds of the Laurus persea, a tree growing in the tropics. This sugar has on
previous occasions heen noticed by
chemists, but was supposed by them to
be manuite. It is extracted by boiling
alcohol, fiom which it crystaliaes on
cooling. Its point of fusion is 183.5 to
184 degrees, while that of m.inniie is
twenty degrees lower; it is very soluble
in hot, less so iu cold water, and even
In concentrated solution it has no action
In the polarimeter; on adding borax,
however, to a four per cent, solution, it
Sives a rotation to the right of 0.55
ogree. It does not reduce copper
solutions, and is not fermentable. Boiling nitric acid converts it into oxalic
acid, without the production of mncic
acid. There are also some other chem-
i*cal characteristics peculiar to this new
sugar.
It has been shown that the odor-
riferous molecule of musk is infinite-
simally small. No power has yet been
conceived to enable the human eye to
see one of the atoms of mask, yet the
organs of smell have the sensitiveness
to deteet them. Their smallness cai>
Sot even be imagined', and the same
grain of mirsk undergoes absolutely no
diminution in Wet flit. A single drop
of the oil of thyme, ground down with
a piece of sugar and a little alcohol, will
communicate its odor to 25 gallons of
wator. Hnller kept for 40 years papers
perfumed with one grain of ambergris.
After this time the odor was as strong
as ever. Bordenave has evaluated a
molecule of camphor sensible to the
smell to 2,2t>2,5S4,000th of a grain.
Boyle has observed that one drachm of
assafiptidn exposed to the open air bad
lost in six days the eighth part of a
grain, from which Keill concludes that
iI had lost 1 -flO, 120th of a grain ia one
minute.
Heoconsfield talked in a soft, low voice,
Gladstone talka distinctly in medium t men,
aud Lord Salisbury loudly, often boixtei-
uusly.
Prof. Bartliolow say. that chloral ia the
most elective remedy for oholern, and its
power is much increused by the addition of
morphine.
The Un 'on Phoi-maci-uti/jue says that an
cmi lent chemist prepared with great care a
m-xture of nirtngunese, permanganate of potash, :. i-i oxalic acid, only to find that the
mixture exploded a few minntea afterward
iu the patient's pocket. It also gives an instance of a tooth powder composed of cachou
and c'dorate of potash exploding in the
mouth of a person engaged in brushing his
teeth.
An experienced gardener says that a sure
BfgD to find out if plants in pots require wet
ti.rg ia to rap on the side of the pot, near the
middle, with the finger knuckle; if it give
frntli a hollow ring the plant needs water,
Lot if there is a dull sound there ia still moisture enough to sustain the plant.
A London police constable recovered £25
damages fro n a publican, whose bul] terrier had bitten lum severely. It appeared
that after the pluiutilf had been bitten ho
waa refused compensation on the ground
that there was nothing to fear, as the brute
always had his teeth cleaned every Sunday.
In the south of France Dr. Estachy tried
to dispose of his rival, Dr. Tonrantoire, by
sending him nome game dosed with belladonna. When discovered he said that it
was only a little practical joke, bnt the
Judge did not view the matter in a humor-
o is light, and locked the Doctor up on a
charge of attempted murder. The wife and
servant of his intended victim nearly died
from the effects of the poison.
A prize fight was arranged between two
young women in Australia. The pugilists
came up defiant and jaunty for the first
rounri, whichenderlina mutual knockdown,
each receiving a blow squarely on the nose.
At the expiration of the allowable interval
the referee oalled "Time!" but the antagonists had lost ail vim, and both were weeping over the possible disfigurement of their
faces—a calamity compared with which the
loss of the fight was nothing.
COON'S
WARRANTE
IDIRTTGhQ-IST
PORT   MOODY
PKRFUM.Ii
TOILEf ARTICI
.F-ZRESC-RrFTIOTSTS   COl^.EFOTJTsrD.E.D   _D_A.1T   0_!_*2-   -DTIO-IIT'
The exploren in the Congo Valley nre
surprised by the crudity of lite there. The
natives have no domesticated beasts of any
sort, nor do thuy raise or catch any u__imal<j
to eat, as they know nothing of flesh as
food. No semblance of clothing is worn,
and diet is prnctically confirmed to spontaneous products of the soil. Letters from
missionaries say, too, that the negroes there
are so low in mentality that any hope of
Christianizing them must he based on a long
and patient course of intellectual training.
They are too densely ignorant to comprehend
the simplest statements of doctrine.
What is known as the Priory, on high
ground at Stanmore, near Harrow, Engluml,
has heen turned into a hotel, and a coach
runs there daily from Charing Cross. The
Priory was occupied early in the century by
the first Marquis of Abercorn, who lived
then.' in grand style, and entertained all the
celehritii-s of the period. He had a peep
hole whence he surveyed n<*w guests, and if
they were women and ugly he absented him-
stlf. It is recorded he did so with Jane
Porter (authoress of "Thaddeus of Warsaw,"
then the rage) and her sister. Tho present
Duke of Abercorn used the place awhile,and
then let it to Queen Adelaide.who died there
After that he Bold it.
The production of slag wool and the in**
dug trial applications of the article appear to
be largely on the increase. By the action
of strong jets of steam the slag is transformed
into a Hbrous, whitish silicate cotton, which,
being mineral, is incombustible, like asbes-
t. a; it is advantageously and extensively
used in Pjnglrnd in the construction of new
houses with Mansard roofs, the space between the interior hi tli or panelling and tho
exterior covering of zinc, slate, or tin, being
filled with this slag wool, the effect being to
protect from the rigor of frost in winter and
intense heat in summer. It is also said to
prevent freezing and bursting of taps.spouts,
and water pipes if these are covered by the
wool in winter.
The Japan Mail reports a most remarkable preaching service held in Tokio, on
Sept. 17 and IS, in the largest theatre of that
city. The building was completely packed,
ami hundreds of ticket holders were unable
to obtain admission. The audiences ore
variously estimated at 4,500 to 0,0 <) each
day. The preaching was mostly by native
Japanese pastors, and the people listened
for four hours each day while the Gospel was
preached to them. The Mail sayB of the
services: "The large attendance, the earnest attention, with so little dissent or interruption, iu so public a place as the most
popular theatre iu Tokio, gives evidence of
a marked advance in public sentiment iu
favor of Christimity within the space of one
short year, siuce the puhlic preaching service in the Meiji Kwaido were made tie
scene of an unpleasant episode on account
of violent opposition
Several of our American exchangesare
devoting their attention to the "short
hair craze'' among women, which, they
say, ia rapidly spreading all over the
country. The craze has reached Canada.
In this matter those who "go in for"
short hair do not appear to pay much
attention to the ApoBtle Paul's words,
addressed to the Corinthians: **Doth
not even nature itself tench you that, if
a man have long hair, it is a shame nnto
him? But if a woman have long hair,
it is a glory to her.'' But perhaps some
of our long-haired men and short-haired
women are not aware of the existence of
the apostolic criticism.
A valuable cow in Yorkshire,England,
having broken her leg, the veterinary
surgeon was asked toamputate the limb
ard try to save the animal. This was
done, and the stump of leg healed naturally and completely. Wheti the
swelling hud subsided, a rudely constructed wooden leg was fastened' on,
with which the cow did so well that she
has now been provided with an improved and shapely one, n|>on which
her existence seems- to be about as
happy as before the mishap.
People living in pine forests are said
to have immunity from climatic and
conlngemis diseases, and singers have
found their influence beneficial to the
voice.   So aays the Mediral World.
THE   BURR
SAW   MILL!
AU kinds of Rough and Dressed
LUMBER
Furnished on short notice and at
most reasonable rates.
DOORS    AND   SASHES
Kept constantly on hand.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY.
JOHN BURR   -   -   Manager
PORT MOODY, B. C.
The Winnipeg House
(Formerly called the The Delmomco Hoti:,.)
Cor. Clarke and Kyle Sts.,   -   Port Moody, B. C.
Selling Out,
THF. UNDERSIGNED, having been put
in possession „f the Stock of Go'ids of
the "London House," will Bell the whole
stock in trade at reduced rates.
F. B. LOOAN,
Mortgagee's Agent.
Merchant Tailor and Draper
Clarke St., Port Moodt.
W-fcr_L
ELSOIsT
RESPECTFULLY    TO
BEGS MOST
inform his old patrons and the puhli.
at large that he has just opened a first-class
Tailor Shop at the Terminus of the 0. P. R.,
where may be fonnd one of the largest assortments of
BROADCLOTHS,   SCOTCH   AND   CANADIAN TWEEDS, FRENCH GOODS,
kc., ke.,
On the Mainland, aud where orders will receive prompt attention.
Complete satisfaction guaranteed.
Patronizo   home manufacture  by giving
me a trial. -
Wm. ELSON, Prop.
New Wash House.
SI_->r<3-   SO-tTQ-
WISHES TO INFORM THE PUBLIC
that he 13 prepared to dr. Washing
and Ironing nn short notice, aud iu first
class order.    Calls Solicited.
Laundry opposite C. P. R.,  near Queen
Street. jalll
NOTICE
S   HEREBY   GIVEN   THAT    T.    B.
Spring is only half owner of the Clarke
scow at Port Moody, as I own I lie other half:
anrl said T. B. Spring has no authority to
sell said scow.
ALFRED WILLIAMS.
N'OTIOB.
1VTOTICE IS
1 *   all persons are  forbidden
HEREBY GIVEN THAT
purchaso
from any person or persons any lot, part or
interest in that certain scow now owned and
occupied by the undersigned and family, and
lying in the waters of Port Moody.
T. B. SPRING.
Port Moody, B. C, April 17lh, Hi8o.
PARTNFRSHIP.
I HAVE TAKEN ANGUS McLEOD
into partnership in the business carried
on at the Pacific Hotel, Clarke Street, Port
Moody. The firm name in future will be
Taylor k McLeod.
JOHN R. TAILOR.
June25th, 1885.
E. K. SARCiSON,
BOOK and JOB PRIME
McKkn/.ik Ktkkkt, N. W.
AVING TAKEN TEMPORARY
possession of the TELEGRAPH
pending the republication of that
Journal, ia now prepared to fill all orders
for
IT
Office,
BOOK O.  JOB PRINTINC!
CIRCULARS,
LETTERHEADS.
BILLHEADS,
PROGRAMMES,
DODGERS,
CARDS, Etc.
Prices aooording to style of work required
All work executed at short notice and in
first-class style.
-STCall and ser SamplesotWork.
'PHIS HOUSE, JUBT COMPLETED, IS THREE 8TOKIES IN
1     height, is hard finished llirnuuhoiit; has a bar well stocked at all
times with a good selection of the choicest
WI1TES, I_.IQ/TJO_RS & CIO-.A._R,S.
The Gentlemen's Silting Room is a model of neatness mil 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 Ho..se has the capacity for the accommodation of 50 gueBts,
having over 20 rooms furnished with
First-Class Spring Beds and Bedding,
nnd has a commanding view of the beautiful harbor. The Bouse will
be conducted on first-class principles at Moderate Rates.
Open  for Quests on and after IDth May.
Patrons may ! ely on receiving every possible attention  from the
proprietor and hi ; attendants.
IF. O-A-K/EY,
 Propbietoe
PACIFIC HOTEL,
Clarke Street  Port Moody,   B.C.
TO__3._I_T   _R/.   T-A."X"XjO.E?,,
__=_c-_C-p_-^I_E_TO__-iS
THE PROPRIETOR OF THIS HOTEL WISHES TO INFORM
h's old friends and the gen.e..*a] public that he is prepared to
furnish guests with
FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION.
and desires a liberal share  of the patronage of the traveling public.
PORT   MOODY  MARKET.
Pioneer  P'asket of Port Mecdy.
tWHOLESALE   AND   RETAIL   DEALERS   IN   FRESH  AND   SALT   WATER
fish:,
Vegetables, Fruit, Butter, Eggs, Poultry, &c.
i.'eneral hhlpDlng and Commission Mc (h-mis      Orders from the
Interior Promptly Attended to.
C. S. WINDSOR 4% CO.
--TREMEMBER THE STAND—Two Doors West of the Caledonia Hotel.
DOMINION SAWMILL CO., Limited
_E?_EC_e3L___-E?X)   ST-RE-ST,
B. O.
rpo
PERSONS WISHING TO BUILD,   tho   Company   are   now prepared to offer
special inducements in Lumber anrl Material of all kinds, including,
Doors, Sash, Mouldings and Finish
OF    ALL    DESCRIPTIONS.
The Company wish to draw special attention to their stock of
HOME-MADE FURNITURE!
This Departmeut is conducted on the most improved   principles.      \I1 the latest
designs  are produced in tlie etioicent material.
BEDROOM 8UITES A SPECIALTY!
PARLOR CHIFFONIERS ft SIDEBOARDS (Queen Anne Style), FOLDING CHAIRS,
EXTENSION TABLES, Ac., tc,
Persons about to   Furnish   Hotels are  strongly   recommended  to
visit the Mill, as special prices are accepted for large purchases.
R.   B
CALEDONIA   HOTEL,
PORT   MOODY B. C.
KELLY,      ~*-_    ~ -
Proprietor.
(ESTABLISHED 1862.)
Fred.   Eickhoff
GENERAL DEALER IK
GROCERIES
Provisions,
iDry   Grooas
CLOTHING,
BOOTS & ..HOIS,
&r..,   &c.
Of First-Class Quality,
AND    AT
Moderate   Hates-
Comer of FrontTn'd Begbie Stieeu, ^tt^ttT!^ °" ^
NEW   WESTNilNSTEI*. JAMES KIMBLE, Prop.
THE PflOPKIETOR OF THE ABOVE HOTEL takes pleasure
in announcing that 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
LIQTJOBS  &   CIGARS.
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling is extensive and
the best of Feed always ieady for Horses.
It may be we'l 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 rev,* road.
Guests may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
we'eome from the undersigned, whose long experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
CITY  BAKERY,
Next door to Coon's,
CLARKE SVREET,   -   -   PORT MOODY.
__r_Et_E-_S_E3: _B_ER.____.A_ID
for Sale or Exchange,
A FIRST-CLASS   FRENCH   4-HORSE
W«""n, iu grind orde,\    Also, a yoke
of large, wall-h-okrjn Or.ec. with Yoke and
Chains.    Will be told a bargain, for CASH,
or will be exchanged ,o.- ..ood Milch C ws.
Apply to T. j. POGCE,
Port Moody;
Of to THIS OFFICE.
This Great Boutehold 1
cine ranks among she J
mg nccessariei. oi Lit.
The. lamou. Pill- | nri<* M!
an.l _cl Mart |.G'>riiulh \el food
nil ihe
LIVER    ITOMACH
III.I     IK.-A EI.S.    Ill'lr.l!     IU, r
..„, ,o   l».e-e  gn-ai   .1, aJN
ll-E.    Th. t tie eou-iiir.r;, rr
.   _*er falling r- un-'.-y in al-1
.•UltS llu.lorr. .lain    *l.ai. v   ,
'ii.p imp T...I oi *,..!. ii. .1
.full* efficHclou. iu nil  -> In.
n tteimlre ol nl' age*; aud   a
AMILY .Mhluci'NK. ,.i    un
IM
enfe-.j
.-1'r.lS
i.
.1   I
sOf
Hei
Its searching and
Properlies tre
throughout ibe Worl
■r me -lire . i IIA U l.Ku
Qld \l ounds, Sores asd
> hu iufn "ible re'i.e<ly.   I' < fleuuil
••ii ihe in-ck uii ot mi. KH i
n trntH)   ETHKtMT, I-"
I ■  -od oveo AJSl...\IA.
tit ■*>, Abu. e**e», P|)m i'V
GOUT    RHEUMATIW
wu tiiad ot SKIN  [HBEa
■I'-H-M.    I.  1,11.. tl   If!   foil,
ii h -nd iiliiitnent *r<   <<
i
*»33 OXFOI.D STKKB I   !■•
nd iiv ,o d liy »tl' v ii' "
iMi.yl.onl  it**civiliz'il wo >
'ii ii-af n i mofii veiy uii^i
lb- Ttndt MhiKh utt'.!.
tinti us'1   in   tit awn.    Hi*
b>   og-Mo.   tb"'  ltriii**b 1'on 1
a |i ibe An.er'Otiu • ftun-er ■
.** pro-tecaled.
-IQ-iH
. In «
C(rP'.rcb<*ne:B -bnul.i
■■■     bl-   POIH Mid  ftllXl'B.       I
33, Oxiortl    tie* i, |,i:iiu*
P. S. HAMILTON
li.l Hills I III A I   I  A \v     No-MIT I
SoucrrOB ano Aitohvkv Hull
Ao«nt    and    CoNmu'r**
Murray QtrHt,
- r-iti
BUILDING    LOTS    FOII
every .eetion of Purl  'siis/i-.
Suburb .n lank,,  by the   Ar-rr.
rir'ipcent to the Poit Moody ■
s'ia.
L. oda for sale on the N..-tti**
having w.lier f.ontuge on, I'*1*
Harlm -, finely M.uated ar.il •'
vrlnahle.
Alu>, Farm Lands of tr
on fjvoiih'e taunt,   in N'»  n*
District.
Ca^'ully prepmcil  etef ""''
hihiimd, and the lulloat in
ed. at Mr. Hamilton's oPh,-^
ARE CHANG
-JOR—-
To Brlckmakeru
Mann Iii cturerr. aud m
cr
BOWFN ISLAND,
0NS
most Ireautilul npots in
■ I ..,.„_-. - a
there are inexhaustible h.'r.s °*
adapted for tlie ninnu-r. In"
There is plenly of Maler Powj'rta
mill, and any iiii'ii.itv of h,e' .**
bricks. For a Woolen Mill .*
well adapted; the streams 3'
thruughout the year, and tir
piwer to drive machinery
excellent and land-lucked
has any effect on shipping 1>'1D8
bor.
For particulars apply at      ,,
m22 i **.'
PORT MOODY^UsTnES-* d""
Asnani>, Geo. - • Pr0PrL,1
Abmstrono ft BrBB, - Lur""*"
IlBrrr, James, - jr
Cooir, C. E., - Dnis3'»',l|
Clahke, I. A.,       • J
Fans ft Co.,
Grant, D. C,
Hami'.ti.s, P. S,
Hbslot*, M.,
In.si.ky, W«.
Kn-mr, R,
KiLi.v. E. R,
Las-oik, ,H. E.,
Minnie, A.,
Mubchib, —,
Nilsok, F. F.,
Timir, J. E,
VauVo'kenhurgh Bros.
Trommer, Louis
Win*, Jot.,
Barristei
.    Prnpr
kl
Propr.
<ir
Shingl" J
IKI*.
MH.1.M
»
,	
■

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