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Port Moody Gazette Mar 19, 1887

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Array —THE—
W rmoad_, titattteJ
! *w - ***• *w
ItlKI'lO-N I'V I'O V,
I*. V iftJ Ull   I*.    AliVAM'K.
Al t-ommiiniujtions iddrflflaod to
I-*,,,     Hi -a Kill I'-     Oilier,      N.-«     W.-tmin-
rtur, will receive prompt attention,
rii-'iiri:   . i.auki: .-TltKKI'.
Saddles .1 Harness-makers
|Evorv Attiolo in their Liar
Always tn Stock.
K,.,,,,! Si     -    YALE* B. C.
Port Moody
O'or 6,000,000 PEOPLE USE
VOL. 4.
PORT MOODY,  li. 0_   SATUKDAY,   MAKCH   19,   1887.
Na 17.
IN Till. IIF..II   OF
**.«•*..,    ilurkiii-s] iniinliT
11/   \l'..nly Hhiagle Mill, where the h.<»t
-I •.liiii-.'le. cun Li-hail rit tin* lowest prioM,
«l,,l,'.ril ■ retail.
\ supply kept .'"ruiLriiitly on liuml.
.HillN  it. TIFFIN.
(!lTY BkI.'VEKY.
■stabll^limsnt, la oow HUpplyfng many
laNtofflflrp   in  tl
witli   a   tirst-cIa.HH
,iality nl
Lager Beer,
I IVliii ii be foroisbei in K*y*
ftotorU prloos.
Tlie   Hoer   will   \ie. left at
ll'itMiw flM ol charge.
and llottles at
the  houses ot
Koal Estate Agents,
(.Oflveyaneers & Accountants.
I'oit   8Al-.Fi
I"TU.WH I.O'I'H, ot the ('- I'. H- 'IVniiinal
1 town of I'ort M ly. OBIitfjlly nml
Uutilully situiitc.l, on more f»vorabl« termi
tlml. lands lli-l l-v.rr l„a 11 "ll'-rial lor »Mle, III
lliii I'l-uviii' i- heretofore.
A|"'IVt0   P. s. HAMILTON.
Murray Street,
Port Mooiw.
iM-,"i tha rem tmn Cecl-ir Sliloglas, wh'"i'
I," 11 III ai'll III lot- to .uit, at prices never 1.0-
hn heard "fin British I'oli.inlua.
s-ml for prloea  liofore pnroliaalilg   »UM>.
A'lilr,--irill orders to
|i^/i-i-ik Ofyini, I'ort Moody.
HARK c hanci; ~
\\mm\\) FJHJ POH SALE.
A term eiinl-iniiil! IW> torn °< "l'1''"'1"1
IU11.I i.-ith  (hiui house,  l.r.inr. ""<•""■   wo..
«l.-i"„l,    OOBVr Hi*/    .lllirrtr-'llieril   sOllOOl
M post ..liim- - will to sold a bargain 'I In-
'- hat.-ly purohasod.
Kor further partlonlara apply to
'    8, \V. LKHMAN.
Port Moody.
To the IWinlBtor ofthe Interior, Ot-
(1 leg leave to apply for a lieenne to cut
TiiiiW. on the west half of aeotioo 88, I oan
•Ml. tO, and the west halve, of sections 2
•iiii 11, Townshp 41, New \\-stinmstei
-Inly I*., 1880.	
UT THK   :,l -| II..I. OF   "
Afler _lcir]iing for some time I awoke
suililenly and completely, with n vivid
Ki'iiHi- upon mc of not t-nag alone in the
room. 1 opened my eyes and stun-il
round, Lut without lifting my head
from the pillow. Soniotimi-s on waking
up in a .1 range room it has taken me a
influent or two lo reeolleet when- I
whs, hut in I his MM I   IfOOgnixad the
nr anil its   furniiure in  an instant.
The candle hail burnt low and was beginning to gutter. A t-uarter of an
hour more ami I ahould he left in.lark
iii-s". All waa silent, with a deathlike, oppresssivo silence anch as one
never experiences, nave in lonely
eountry plat-m, such as the town knows
nothing of. Not a lirenth of w-iiul to
stir the la-ranches ouiside, not the
timid scratching of a mouse behind the
wainscot, not even the faint friendly
thud of far-oil' hoofs on the frosty
high road. Nature, animate and inanimate, might have lieen struck with
eternal death, and I the lust man left
alive in a world of shadows. I shivered involuntarily, and drew the Iinl-
clothes more closely nl.rnit. me.
As 1 have already said, there was a
vivid sense upon me at the moment of
waking of not lieing alone iu the room.
I hail a feeling as if some one had lieen
Lending ovr ma and breathing lightly
on my forehead. 1 could feel the terror that shone out of my eyes in that
lirst waking Btarn round the room,
while my glance travelled from the
clothes i-upliiiai'd on one side, with the
chair still in front of it thai I hail put
there, to the locked door on the other
Hut when nothing met my view
suve the commonplace room nnd its
commonplace furniture—as like a hun
dred other inn rooms 1 had slept in at
various times as one pea is like another
—and when with a quick Bwish I had
i lush ed hack the curtains at Ihe head
of the lied and had satisfied myself
that no one was hidden behind them—
the terror that had gripped my heart
but a moment before began to loosen
its hold. Another minute, and I
dropped back with a rebound into the
world of work-a-ilay realities, in whicli
uch things as ghostly fancies and midnight tremors are either unknown or
known only to be ridiculed. With a
shrug and   a  yawn 1   nestled   down
UUIUllUSt  in V   ullluwb, una  ui'iU'r I.    Ul.i.-
tal ,„p,..o--....iu.ii never io rat potwu
trout for supper again. A minute or
two later the death-like silence was
broken by the faint chiming of some
faraway clock. I put forth a lazy
hand.found my watch under the pillow,
aud drew it out to ascertain the time.
It was exactly half past one. I was
1 putting my watch back and was con
-ratulating myself that f had still
seven cozy hour3 of bed before me,
when my wandering glance was caught
and fixed by a strange and sinister-1
looking shadow on the ceiling   of my
1 stared at it with  wide-open eyes;
and, as I stared, so vivid and  realistic
did it look, my heart for a moment   or
two seemed to stand still in dread   ex
.cctaiiey, and 1 felt as if I were aliout
for   a   moment—th.	
swallowed ine up.
As a rule the impressions which print
themselves ou our mental tablet. .Iin
j ing the dark hours, bowevM vivid thev
may seem at the lime, look but dim
and faded reproduction, of thems. h . ,
in the clear light of morning Bo it
was in the present caw. The recollection of my midnight faucii _ served
as food for a smile over breakfast ; then
more serious matters claimed me, and
I put In.-in aside as so many other
IriHes an- put aside, to Is- remembered
pi-rchaiie.', at some odd moment now
and thin, or, perchance, forgotten for
Two days   later I  found   myself  in
London,    where   some   terrible   news
awaitad me.    My dear   friend,   Osric
lmray, had lieen  murdered—murdered
and robbed while travelling by railway.
It appeared   that   hehad   been   from
home, transacting certain business con
Dented with the bank, and   was on his
return journey, having in his possession
a large sum in notes and drafts, when
be met his sad fate.     He  had bribed
the guard to lock the door of his compart ment and so keep otlier passengers
out, but atacortainsrationhewasfound
stabbed to the  heart.   The   bag that
had contained his property was missing
and the   carriage  door   was unlocked.
Purse, meton, jewellery—all were gone.
It   was   evident   that th-.   murderer,,
whoever he might be, must have quitted
his own compartment while   the train
wnstn route,   have obtained   access Io
lmray's compartment,   probably  while
the latter was asleep,   and having  ac
complished his dreadful purpose,  have
gone back along the foot-boards of the
carriages to   his own  seat.    A daring
deed to do.   without a doubt, but  certainly not au  impossibility.     At  the
next station the murderer   had doubtless left   the   train like   any ordinary
passenger, and had  mingled wiih,  and
been lost among the   crowd before the
discovery of   his crime.    So effectually
had he taken his   precautions that all
efforts to trace him proved   utterly unavailing.    Gradually, as time  went on
the excitement of the public wore itself
out, and the attention of the police became absorbed   in other and    more im
media'e duties.
To all appearance, lmray's murder
was destined to add one more to the
long list of undiscovered crinns. I
mourned my friend long and sincerely.
If any recollection of the foolish  c.pju.
lin,.t, nrp lu'l •"'"•J-1 '   .'.„,„.'i-.,    It   was
speedily dismissed as something unworthy of serious thought. But it
cerlainly did strike mo as a singular
coincidence that tho murder took place
on the very morning and, as nearly as
could be calculated, at the very hour
that I had been startled by that strange
shadow on the ceiling of my bedroom.
It struck me as a singular coincidence,
but as nothing more.
Some six or seven months had passed
.  irriri.-.'     In   ulii'll
•ii iiiird.-i' i.     I'n-
l.l.-n mul    BU ■   ui'-.    fi" lie-
r.liinl   tun.-,    lle-ri- |l ■ ■
■ 1 :.i" I  i-    though   ii wet*,  ill
outlined   iii 'h'
.ui'-! io ir in particular thai I liol
lief on
 . or wus it m.-r.-iy one of thou I rrni'll   __
singular coiiii-iili-to-'-s, bv no mnem mr  [POM loony ha-l  I
common ia everyday  Ilia,  l>ai   which
are  yt   iiml  h   liniwaibh
Uuily lo explain!     Kor  th.it    llighl   tt
least, "Macbeth bad murdered   Jeep."
I5y-and by ilo- tr.iin --la-k'-'i
We wcrei-pproiiehiiiga st.ition at ahich
we   \n-ta-   llhi'-il   to     n.l.j'.       Ilel'd'-     . ii-
train hud Dome(airl* t.. n stand inviar
nag. door was opened and I was on ihe
platform. No one bail Ind time lo
leave tbe coninailini-lii n.-xl to mine;
no mi" did leave it, I tried tin- ilooi ;
it was locked : I peeped tliri.ii_.li ih.-
windows ; the .oinpiirtiiii-iii. «. empty,
I made my way to th.' guard of tie-
train. "Theinidille compartment of 'hat
carnage is empty and locked,"   I   ssnd),
"but there waa certainly sonic one iu it j living unils   Mattered -
a* we came   through   the   tunnel  just I the earth ? Was ihe rid
M. FE««Y - CO.
_-« __a_jt Io- -._•_.
uaauT iiiiisn.
• -.-wu
IU-mI rated. Itet-
.<*-'»-*•-> 4 Prtn-4
Tor 1887
•-111 he __•_•_■_
TREE to Mil
M-pli.-niiU. tad
/•       ;'!.._...» It*
•U. Ktmrn, pmr
•it M«V <***'-
tint,  tit-let -tr
I-...LM aJ,v. ' i
Windsor, Ont,
It u.-i- ihe ihad i.  r.uil nu: the man   '•*k (     j     r~*S      I—*
ilirii  in rlie lii-t ilnlaie ■- '_y        -1-        V^^/      _L    l_       I       .
KM   iiii, PORT MOODY.
Just Received !
to tie* r'-rooti-r-oriu-1 ot tin- root .
they cm. ni led, -i; m I from  an) one, bai
no* tame I  involuntarily to
the man lum-.-If.   I — "*~*
■orl   ol  i ni-iosity—n
now." For i moment he looked
startled. Then he held up his lamp
and looked at tho number painted  on
the door. "U 98," he aaid, as he read
it out. "No, oil; no one was in that
carriage as we coma through tho tun
nel.    No one has been iu it    line,    we
left 11 .    I linked it there   myself:
and, as yon see.  it llloclcedit.il.
I did not ..'.ire to tell the man what I
had seen, sol merrily said that I supposed i must have been miltaken, rin.l
left him. Two minutes later, as I was
standing at the refreshment bar, he
inline up to uie with il mysteriously
confidential air ''About thai carriage,
sir," he whispered. 'I may t"ll you
that there is something uncommon
about it, though it would not do to fell
every body so. It's (he very carriage
in which poor Mr. lmray was murdered.
AI !)8—that's the number, The middle
compartment it was that he was found
in. 1 was the guard that was examined
at the inquest. You have not forgot
ten the case, sir?"
Forgotten it7 Should I ever forget!
I don't kuow how ] answered Lhe mnn,
but lie must have seen that his word.
had moved ine. "And now." he went
ou, "whenever I see M (••"• running ns
part of my train, I always make a poiut
of locking the middle compartment,
and if anybody wants to get into it I tell
them it's engaged. It seems to me us
if I couldn't bear to see anybody travelling in it, knowing what 1 know about
I slipped a coin into the man s hand.
"Have my traps got out of the train,'
i said ; "I shall go no further to-night."
.ul'lteteflfce"ll. io.'■!".■" ' -"-l"- ash.".g
myself. Hail I not been singled oul
for some mysterious purpose, of which
as yet I knew nothing. "1* is—it must
be, something more than blind chance,"
1 said to myself. Tin; more 1 turned
the matter over in my mind, the more
settled became my conviction that there
was something more yet tocome—that I
had but to wait patiently, and in due
time the riddle-would be read for me -
the mystery solved.
But when weeks anil   months   past
-..ia Sited «itli i ■
^^^^^^^^^^__ feeling which I !
oould not aua'riK" had pcMaeaaiou of me. j
Who and "hat manner of man WM this
thai had beeu so su-in-.i-ly uogled out |
Iwfore nie from all other millions of
the (ace ■ f
  jOl'lli' to
read f-.r me at
. ial', thin, and bony, I
be seen for the   lung,
as could   lie seen for tin-   long, heavy
old fashioned cloak, with iis fm- collarj
ami 1'iiriiiii i-lasps. in which In »;.-!
wrapped. He wore a sjft fell hat.
nulled low down over his brows. lle|
had red hair, and a short, pointed
beard and un inst ache of the sain-
Ile huge, Roman nOM made his thin
cadaverous face look thinner and more
i rul-iv rous than ii would otherwise have looked. When my attention
wm Brat drawn to bim, he had risen to
his feet, and wns staring intently at the
door, through which three or four new
comers were filing slowly intothe room.
He looked as if he were impatiently
awaiting the coming Dfsome one.
In one hand he held a roll of French
bread, in the other a long, slender
pocket-knife. For a moment or two
the knife was poised in mid air while
he gazed frowningly al the door. Then,
when he whom he was expecting did
not come, the knife descended, the
bread was severed, and he sat down to
his chocolate and dry crust with the air
of a man who had not lasted food since
yesterday. Uut, mean and commonplace as the man and his surroundings
might seem and were, prosaic, as might
be and was, the occupation on whieh
he was engaged, I could not but
hearken to the dread voice thai
whispered in my heart . "The man
before you is the murderer ofOsric
lmray I"
'•nil: I'mii:i:-ii.m:u rewmmSeOf m
sr     form . tli.- i oi/.ii« i.i l-uii M ly snd
ii [tilt)   tl., -    I >■   ta.   in-,'   iiv, i. f-,1   a lai |
u. I . iii'-.i a- - .itn.nt ... leasouslila
Boots and Shoes
Ready-made Clothing
Kit.,   I'n.,
ii raght tin- above Stock for CASH,
1   in, :.-'-ji.ir. -I t" S'-ll  nt til.- iowest
CAKfl I'KH'l-.-.
Vegetables and Fruits
CALL  Kl'.si'Ki'TP'.'f.l.V SOLICITED
Subdivision of Lot 233
por^T _._oo__--_-.
X^l all installment-, on Lots nn tin- above-
I'.-iiiu-il property, mint !>i- [iriiil in Htiicl una*
funnily witli tin: sti|inl.iti"iii nr tin: uiia-e-
ment. will lu- oatfuelled, an,! tin- psyuiout.
nln-ailv nail'-, forfeited.
New Westminster, Bopl   II.  188(1
Jrift^l^ri-fea. £M(i -i
K     .      .  .... -i... 1....1 „,n_,.^„t i„ i\\\
Some nix or seven months had passed      pun «>.«..   _	
away, when a  commission  to paint  a away, and nothing further  happened
certain picture necessitated my  taking   when no sign or token was vouchsafe
a journey from London to a place some  '"■* and when time had in some   ine:
-____. „ir   ai_-<Wh     I   left
peCLUIiey, .."'. _ __  __
lo witness the consummation of some
dire tragedy, which I was powerless to
hinder or avert. Hut the shadow
mined not for all my staring, and as
before 1 had jeered at myself for
allowing the foolish fancies that waylaid me ut the moment of waking to
have any effect upon nie, ao now l was
not long in perceiving that what at the
lirst glance had so startled me, could
be, and was, nothing   more   than   the
distance north of Aberdeen. I left
home early one morning hoping to
reach my journey's end sometime in the
couiT-e of the forenoon of the following
day.      In   order   to   do   this   it was
a    olaa. briok olsy Lsnd, adjacent to t'. 1'.
Railway, si t two mile, from Port Moody.
.ample  .nil   information  enn br obtained
frmn .'.. II. HOWSE,
Ileal Katete Broker,
I'ort Moody.
  ^ I
me, and when time had in some measure blunted the sharp edge of memory :
I began to think that I must have
been led away by my own nervous
fancies; that once I had   allowed   my
day.      iu   uiun    u,   ..„       .. imagination to outstrip   my   uo'mmon-
nece-sary lhat I should travel all night,  sense.    Finally, I came to believe that
About ten o'clock,   being alone  in my   1 had never seen the shadow in the tun-
'-    •' '—'   nel at all, but that the fact of thinking
1 had seen such a ihinfl   was a pretty
uf Tlir.
i-oiiipariiiii-iii .-nui thoroughly tired ou.,
1 dropped into a refreshing sleep. The
train was still dashing along at express
speed whon I awoke with the sensation
of not having been asleep for more than
a few minutes. I looked nt my watch,
and was surprised to Bud how late it
was. Then I nibbed the window and
ueiiied out. but. the night was moonless
1 overcast.    Not   even Uie vaguest
be, and was, noxuitig   mi..a   __■-. ..
shadow of a portion of the furniture of I1""1 overcast,   -Mot   even «...  .,_,	
■ >   ■.j —-.:-.„,._. *,_. ti,,. ijyiit of the mrtHnn could be discerned of the great
■ ••■       •    -:....    ._,,,„i    whose   sacred
Notice is hereby given that NOEMAU
ttlASKR., Contractor, Port Moody, has ..-
•i-tneil sll his (-nods, chattels and effects to
"i-, for tho benefit of hi-< oreUitei*. All <*•*
i.iiiiU ui-sinrt him uve trr bo made to, nml
'H debts due to him to he paid to the under-
i",rt"Bi", JOHN TAYLOR.
I fori \| ly, Oct. .'.Wi, 1880.
Ihe bed, projected by the light of tht
candle on to the ceiling, but distorted
in the act, as shadows often are distorted, beyond ordinary recognition.
Bnt all bough I was perfectly satisfied
in my own mind as to the cause of the
shadow, I was none the less impressed
by tin. singularity of the effect thus
obtained. What I Baw was the representation of n man, cloaked and wearing a slouched hat—of a man with a
remarkably hooked and parrotlike
nose- in the act of stooping over some
one or something unseen, and striking
down at the same moment with a knife
or short dagger. Although nothing
but a shadow, it seemed instinct will
a sinister and murderous purpose. Lit
seemed to breathe from its every curve.
You almost felt as if you could see the
victim An instant more and thit
Jagger woultl descend.
1 stretched forth my hand and moved
the candlestick a couple of inches
further to the right. At once the
eff.ct was gone. The shadow was si ill
there, but it was a shadow without
meaning or purpose. The slouched
hat was gone, the hooked nose was
gone, the dagger was gone. Then I
moved the candlestick a few inches to
the eft, the result lieing the production of another unmeaning shadow
like nothing I had ever seen before.
I   replaced the   candlestick
hills   sleeping    around,   whose   sacn
silence  we seemed so rudely to disturb.
I let   down the  window to   obtain a
breath of   fresh air.    A minute   later
the train shot into a tunnel.
From my seat close to the open
window 1 could see the clear relleetion
of each lighted compartinent on the
black damp wall of the tunnel. There,
too, was my own shadow, sharply
focu.sed on the wall, as I sat peering
forward with the peak of my uavelling
cap pulled well over my brows. And
there too, as I lived, and emanating
,„._,,. from the next compart ment, was a
with second shadow   still more   sharplv d
• •"   lo„_.i ,i,„„    ,„; "^^^
men   i    ■■ i  .
nearly  as I could judge   on  the  a
-.-.„_.._ had first stood.    I wanted
I Hew " China Wash
in-tti i. -^^^^^^^ Spot
where it had first stood.    1 wanted to
reproduce the first shadow, but the re
suit was something altogether different.
Slightly piqued  at my   ill-success,   I
moved ihe candlestick here and tbere,
_ constantly varying the   shape   of  the
**—^^___________i        shadow, but never for a   moment  ob-
-Oppoattion Washing andlroitii.g done iu| tainiiig more than the slightest resem-
it.cla-w style. . blance lo the one that had so strangely
"'T-ii.-,"iii"i,..|iii.e.l. startled me.     It   was   unaccountable.
ONC. P. E. RIGHT OF WAY. Then, all ai ouce, the candle flared out
lined than   mine—the twin  shudow of
that   other   shadow   1 had   soon   six
months   before   in my inn   bedroom !
Ho   well   did I   remember   its  every!
feature—if  a shadow   can be   said to
have features-that it was   impossible
for me to be  mistaken.    There, as  be
fore,   was   the   cloaked and   stooping
figure,   the  slouched hat, the   parrotlike nose, and there, above all, was the
uplifted arm and the baud that clutched
a dagger.    1   seemed   to  freeze  as  I
looked.    Not   to have   saved   my life
could I have either  stirred or  spoken
during those few moment..    As before,
the shadow was   motionless,   or would
have been hut for the slight o-icillaiioii
of the train.   The   tragedy, if such it
were, did   not   advance—the   uplifted
dagger did not fall—the unseen victim
put forth no arm in self-defence.
Another minute and we were out of
the tunnel, and the shadow, focussed
no longer on the black enclosing walls,
radiated into space and vanished. I
was more disturbed iu my mind than
I would have cared to own. What
did tho second appearance of this
same ominous shadow protend
it sent as a warning, or aa
good proof thai my mental equipoise
was not quite so finely adjusted asi hud
fondly imagined it to be. Had I laid
the ease liefore iny doctor, his verdict
would have been that I had overworked
myself, anil that nil 1 needed was rest
and change of   scene.
About this time I received a   commission (o paint a   picture illustrative
of a certain phase of low—clans I. m i in
life.    In my search for types and faces
to embody in mv picture, I found   myself after nightfall ou several   occasions
in some of the lowest   neighbourhoods,
and among some of the vilest dent, that
the metropolis had at that time reason
to be    ashamed     of.     1 had     several
i.ci'unintanoos    among    the      police,
and  under   iheir   sheltering   wings   I
visiter! sundry   places   into   which   it
wonld not have been   safe   for   me lo
venture  alone.
Said   one   of   these   acquaintances,
Sergeant Smith, to me one night,  after
we had been lhe round of several queer
places:   "There's oftenaruui lot in here,
sir, though mostly foreigners.   Suppose
wc finish up by taking a prep at them."
The place he spoke of was a mean aud
dingy-looking cafe, situated in a moan
and dingy   atreet   somewhere   in   the
purlieus of Snho aud Leicester Square.
We pushed   open   the swing-door and
and went in, and at once I could   have
fancied that I was hundreds   of  miles
from London, and that I had   lost my
self in some low   neighborhood   of the
Quartier Latin.    Out   with   the place
and the   people   found   there I   have
nothing here to do—or   rather, 1 have
to do with one person only.    I did not
sec him   when I fiist   wem in, nor till
after I had sat down and ordered a cup
of coffee.    But   as   soon   as I did see
him, or   rather,  as   soon  as I caught
sight of the shadow   reflected on   the
wall beyond htm, I started lo  my feet
with   an   exclamation   that   turned a
do.en suspicious pairs of eyes on nie in
a   moment.      On   the   coarse   .'■bite-
washed wall of this mean cafe I beheld
for the third   time, the sinister ouiliue
whicli had haunted   me twice   already
bedroom at the inn on the
tunnel, as I was
"Do you see somebody you know?"
saluul ^ •>  	
tarily from my lips the moment my eyes
Caught   sight   of ihe  shadow  on the
"Yes," 1 said, with a sort of gasp as
I resumed my scat. "Somebody that
1 have been looking for for a long time,
You see that man," 1 added, "in the
cloak und slouched hat, sitting by himself in lhe lop left-band corner ?" The
sergeant nodded. "Have you ever
seen him before tonight ?"
"I can't say 1 recollect his face,"
answered Smith cautiously, after a lun;!
steady stare.
"And yet it is anything but an ordinary face.    I'm somebody on to find out
all that can   be found   out about him,
and bring your report to nie as soon as]
you aie ready."
"Ii shall   be done, sir
geant's prompt response.
"To what class do the   customers of
this place mostly belong ?" 1 .'sked.
"Five-sixths of them are foreigners,
as you can see lur yourself, sir, A
sprinkling of them may lie French i ii
Belgian workmen, who have found employment in London. The rest 1
should put down as being chiefly re-
'otutionists and conspirators ot' differ
em nationalities who have  tied theii
country, and who contrive to eke out a
ubsistence her-,   few save  themselves
know how : while watting for a turn of
Fortune's wheel thai may make them,
neneraU or senators, and give item, in | rpowa  J^^ for
tvas lhe ser
■ Canadian Pacific Railway*
A.   it. HOWSE,
Real Estate Broker,
Etc.. f_t<:.
every part
Town site.
Mill" in
of the
Exeellent Farms
Suburban Properties
suitable lor market
gardeners, etc.
Every information
^^^^^^^^ once in my
clue to the I Dove, and once in t
their   turn, the   powei ol   shooting
exiling those who are now at lire top of 1
the l ree.
" rhe lim  thing to 'ne  'inn .  continued Seargent  smith, as soon   as we!
were outside   the i ale,   "is to ascertain
where our Jewish-looking frieni
his head   at night    l'i.   you. H
here a   minute or two   while I ."
look   for one   nf my   fellows.    If our
friend comes oui meanwhile, follow him j
at a distance."
Away went the sergeant, while 1 re-J
mained on watch near the door of the
cafe. Hut no one came out, and in
five minutes Sergeant Smith was back, ]
accompanied by a policeman in plain
clothes. To this man certain instructions were given, after which the
sergeant and I went our several ways.
Some eight or nine days passed,
when, one evening nn  returning t" ^^^^^_   ^^^^^^^
rooms, I found the sergeant waiting for j f]*r*(v]-ir O'lypii
me.    What   he   had to   tell nu*   may! J  O '
briefly be related as follows.
a -.vent ks.-vpk. I'ORT M.IOI-V,   II. 0.
"For six year.-: 1 sntfcreil witb my throat
ami t-nlarge.1 tonsils. 1 was very weak ; I
doctored four yearn, ami Iinl RtmOQ from
thee doctors; tliey said 1 would have to
undergo an operation. I tried B. R B. instead. One bottlo cured ni*.-." M. A.
Sijnolch. Raglan, Out.
H. A. MnLanghlin. Norland, writes: "I
am sold ont of Northrop A Lyman's Vegetable Discovery and Dyspeptic Cure. It
i sella well, and I hud in every ImtanCA it has
proven satisfactory, f bave reason bo Ivli.-vi-
it tbe best preparation of tbe kind in the
market." It cures Dyspep.-da, BfltoMBttB,
and Torpidity of the Liver, Constipation,
ai.d alt dwenseH arbiim from Impure HI-tod,
Fi'inale Complainl*. *'t".
applying to the Chief CommtsritnieT  ot
Ltndi :iibl Works ior permission to purchase (00 Mm of land, mon ot less, Ltitn&ta
in New Westminster District, Group I uud
descril-ed as follows: Cumin* n«-in- at u
point on cast side of Scott's elniin Otl fight
bank <>t Seymour ('reel;, thence north Itn
chains, thence east 13 chains to SeyniOW
creek, thence southerly and west* rlv follow-
lag nie.uoleriug of  Creek   -*ide  to   point   of
Porl Moody, B '  . RHh Feb, 1887 '
•Xjitpurt JHoo.n ©ajtttt
The local Legislature is a disgrace
tothe nineteenth century. In tin*
House   three representatives   accuseil
tho "honorable" John RoImoii of bribery ^	
and corruption ; and promised to prove | House as it is, and then we    shall have
'a   storm,   Oladstone   leading   in   op
The Standard gives an outline of the
new Coercion bill. It will provide that
a special jury list "draan from classes
not liable to intimidation" shall be
framed for the trial of u certain class
of offenders. A provision will give
the authorities of crime "without any
charge being madv in public court."
This looks like business ihat will be
followed at once by martial law and
murder. When Sir Michael Hicks
Beach chief socretary for Ireland read
the bill he was surprised and proposed
rii'lrni-iit-; but it will   go before the
thst the accusation is true. Bui four
teen men, elected to represent the
people, declared that—"IT is NOT SK-
therefore, tbe delinquent escaped. Ile
bribed the electors, and therefore it is
reasonable to liclieve that he bribed
the fourteen dishonest slaves who
voted for "no enquiry." Ned Alton
is one of the fourteen, because his sou
is employed by the government : no
one was surprised by Ned's conduct,
hut Lieut.-Col. Baker, of Kootenay,
voted with Nod. and Hobson himself,
ought to lie ashamed of the result.
In his place an honest man would have
said: I am accused of bribery, and 1
demand a trial. Put m- into the dock
nnd let my enemies appear in court uml
give their evidence. 1 am not (juilty,
and 1 engage to prove it. But he is
guilty, and therefore he adopted the
other course and secured hirelings and
paid them in mesl or malt for saying:—
"There shall be no enquiry."
Vancouver has another paper, lhe
C/iesnut, and it is a shocking sample of
low vulgarity. In it there is no sign
of wit, but a good deal of the twaddle
that might lie expected in a newspaper
published by monkeys.
The pious people of Chilliwhack
have presented a petition to the local
House and say:—"6310 acres are
locked up iu this district as reserves
for fifty-six Indian families." That,
petition contains a suggestion to commit a robbery ; but the settlers forget
that the Indian's title to land is the
best in the Province. Thesspious thiives
believe that might is right, and we are
all amazed when we hear that au
Indian has cut a white man's throat.
The Indians are tame, and therefore
the good people of Chilliwhack are
The Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
have a small aimy of men in the Bel-
kirks shovelling snow off the track and
repairing gaps made by laud ■.Ii.11-.-;
but the avalanches will continue to
comedown and make gaps until the
first of June. It is not reasonable to
suppose that a mail on wheels and propelled by steam will come over the Selkirk, before the first of ^.ay. If you
ask a railway official—when do you
expect an eastern mail I he will surely
say -- "to-morrow." But we saw
twonty of these to-morrows and—no
mail. We don't believe the company
tniMixgfh,trw**fffmifka-,eo'illi'*'r.n \ft\>/\ '.(i
winter  was—crazy.
Specimens of quartz found on i he
shore near Vancouver, were imported
from San Francisco by sonic fellow
who was engaged in making the dia
mond mini's of Arizona. Money is
scarce at present, and therefore it is
not possible to gather a crowd of gold
hunters by shouting—Quartz at Vancouver! Fiddlestick! It is easier to
trap a man than a mouse, and the
world is full of traps now.
The British ship George, loaded
with tea and Oriental merchandise,
sailed from Yokohama on the 8th inst.
and will arrive in this port about the
20th of April uext.
position to the system of Coercion
The Napiers of Glasgow have just
liiiisli.-il lhe construction of the most
■iimcrful engines in the world; and they
are intended for a Russian ironclad
■vaily "o leeeive them at SebasUipol.
Building war ships for the enemy may
be good for trade, but it is rather surprising io see Scotchmen engaged in
(hat way.
London Figaro says:—"The mother
of Boulanger was English." The
Dublin Freeman's Journal says—"She
wss Irish," and the Cork Examiner
says "The Freeman is in error; her
grandmother was Irish." If Boulauger
leads a French army to Berlin he will
surely lie reminded of the fact that he
hns a great many blood relations iu the
Britisli Isles
Gladstone has informed his party
that he will himself lead in opposing the
Irish Coercion bill.
At noon last Monday London was
enveloped iu darkness ; in fact midnight was visible at inid day and snow
was falling in flakes.
The Emperor of Germany in con
venation with a French general on
Tuesday last, is reported to have said :
—"Tell your conpatriots that there is
no danger of war, I shall use my influence tn maintain peace." iiutitis
very certain that the Emperor did not
utter such nonsense in conversation
with a inarshnll of France who would
surely tell him that the first Napoleon
wss the only dictator that Prance
The cable despatches from Paris to
London contain reports of au attempt
to assassinate the Czar. The bomb shell
in described by the penny-a-liner, and
the string that was to be used in causing the explosion. Then follows
another despatch iu which the public
are gravely informed that the other re
ports are false. No one attempted to
kill his majesty of Russia.
The Berlin Post publishod on Tuesday last contains a leading article in
which we find the following :—"With
terror and regret we say it, that Europe
must prepare to see Russia adopt a
policy taking shape either in a fan-
tastie resignation, or a frantic adventure. The latter is the more
probable It will require a superhuman effort on the part of the Czar to
oppose the tempest of voices calling for
war as the only remedy for Russia's
There was a very sharp debate in
the House of Commons on Thursday
night on the question of voting the extraordinary expenses of police employ
ed at evictions in Ireland. This raised
a good df al of ill-temper, and then followed the question of change of venue.
The chief secretary said that if the
Government could not convict the
violators of ihe law in one place, they
should try to do so in another place.
Dillon, Healy, and Parnell talked
revolvers  and massacres
At 7 o'clock last Monday morning a
heavily loaded passenger triin went
through a bridge on the Boston and
Providence railroad. Several persons
were killed. In the smoking car, at
the time of the accident, four men
were playing poker, three of these were
killed, and the fourth was tumbled uninjured into the muddy river, where he
was found holding ill his right hand
ihe queen of diamonds covered with
A special from Fayette, New Orleans says:—"This morning Jim Orr
and his three sons, armed with revolvers, attacked Lud. Ohurehwell and
his two sons, armed with shot guns and
axes. It was a savage fight; two men
were killed and two mortally
wounded." Half cizilized white savages are worse than red Indians.
The River and Harbor Appropri
ation Bill has lieen vetoed. It wasnot
presented to the President ten days
before the prorogation of Oongress,and
therefore he put it in his pocket. The
people of Oregon and California accuse
him of a design to serve, at their expense, the interests of New York capitalist.
Two burglars and a murderer, confined in Portland jail, attempted to
escape last Wednesday. With a pair
of Bcissors they cut the edge of a carving knife and made it a saw; and
with it they cut a large iron bolt.
Jailer Lounsbury saw  them  at   work,
Bl^i-iJ^tW-PWKi^  The
The Otegonian says of Beecher:—I
"He was a man of genius with a flaw
in his diamond, a Hy in his amber, and
bo was an ardent, credulous, conceited,
vainf imaginative man, the natural
dupe and fool ofa frivolous, simpering,
sentimental woman. Mrs. Tillon was
a Becky Sharp in cunning, without her
talent, and she made au ass of Beecher
with all his ability, just as Omphale
did of Hercules, in spite of his
The farmers in Washington Territory, south of Snake river, aro trying
to induce the Northern Pacitie Railway Company to give them a branch
line, and have pledged themselves to
ship their surplus crops nf wheat by
the new road, and to pay 8_ a ton for
freight. The surplus crop is estimated
at 50,000 tons. Three hundred farmers
have signed the liond and the road will
be built.
The New York Tribune says:—"Of
the 50,000 persons appointed by President Cleveland to places of trust 59
nre jail birds, convicted of various
crimes; political criminals 10; desert
ei*s3; perjurers 3; au expelled Senator 1 Total 76" It would appear
from this statement that the President
is the patron of thieves.
At a large'ineeting of Anarchists in
New York, on Tuesday, Win. Hassel-
iiniii, an ex-member *of the German
Reichstag, spoke for an hour and denounced Bismarck, Von Moltke, and
the Socialists. Braunschweig declared
that "the ballot, is nonsense and that
reform cannot be secured without
force."   He was loudly applauded,
Ri ports from southern Oregon, and
from districts east of the Cascades,
say: —"The winter is over, and cuttle
are in  prime condition."
Last week house proporty iu Walla
Walla worth $125,000 was destroyed
by fire. Several hands are employed
in clearing off the ruins, and new houses
are already contracted for.  .
Snow in the Cceur d'Alene moun
tains, at the head of Alder Gulch, is
100 feet deep ; on the west side it is
deeper. In the Columbia and Fraser
the floods this year will be memorable.
A sensation was created at Seab
right, New Jersey, on Sunday, by the
Rev. Mr. Lake, a Methodist minister,
who declared in the pulpit that Mrs.
Ida Terry, and Mrs. Georgie Phillips
had ceased to be members of his church.
He then accused the pair of dancing,
and in the usual way read them out
of the congregation. He then gave
notice that he wuuld expel Clinton
Fiske, a millionaire, who owns a half
interest in a hotel where liquors are sold.
A New York newspaper declares
that the United States Senate is "a
club of millionaires." Tlie railroad
interest is well represented in the
upper House, and the richest Senators
are railroad magnate.. In this age
the whole duty of a representative man
is to fill his   own   pockets   with   c-iin
wiokedly ot  	
In fact they astonished the audience by I taken from the people who were silly
using language that was not suited for j enough to believe that he could be
such an assembly. trusted.
Tlie shocking exhibition of Thursday
last, must have created a strong feeling
throughout the country against a system
of Government that permits men like
Mr. Robson to hold the honorable position of minister. It must have occurred
to those who were present in the House,
or even those who read the very meagre
reports, that a (iovernment composed
of men like Mr. Robson must be destructive to the welfare of any community, and that no one can be surprised
if such measures as the Kootenay Bill,
the Settlement Bill, and the gift of the
public domain to the Railway Comiiany
for s*>eculalive purposes, should be the
result. If men like Mr. Kobson are a
misfortune for the country, which they
pretend to goverh, their presence in the
Executive Council must be valuable to
some persons who procure their elevation, and know how to appreciate their
services. 'I'he charges enumerated in
the motion of Mr. Orr were evidently
considered with much care, and were
well sup)>orted by facts, not only in the
sha|>c of documentary evidence but the
testimony of the mover and seconder
who heard Mr. Robson make the statements, repeatedly, upon which the motion was based. In a House of Assembly where the members are supposed,
if not actually, to be, at least, conduct
themselves like, gentlemen, the defense
of Mr. Robson must have rendered
such an hypothesis untenable. It may
be well to remind those members on
the Government side, who covered the
retreat of Mr. Robson by their votes, of
the old Spanish proverb, " Show me
the man and I'll judge hiin by his com
pany." Of course, those amongst them
who are endowed with a certain amount
of self res*>ect, will try to shield themselves by saying that it looked like persecution, that it was an attack on the
Government, through one of its mem
bers ; that Mr. Robson's extraordinary
conduct and language were evoked by
the strong feeling of injustice in being
selected for the constant object of at
tack by the opposition. This is the
merest nonsence and is very discreditable
to the persons who stoop to use it as an
excuse for shutting their eyes to the
real merits of the case. So far from
trying to cover up and stifle the accusations brought against Mr. Robson, they
should have carefully investigated every
charge and purged themselves of the
onus which must rest upon them of
being particeps criminis. If Mr. Rob-
| alleged to have been committed by him,
he would not have given expression to
language which even our local journals
thought it prudent to suppress; he
would have insisted upoa having a
searching investigation in order to make
the charges recoil upon the heads of his
traducers. But, this he did not do;
his conscious guilt left him nothing but
personal abuse and the vilest invective,
that would have disgraced the entire
Province had it been published. We
have heard it stated, that the Government members had a meeting in caucus
and came to the conclusion that in
order to save the Government, it would
be necessary to swallow the horrible
mess prepared for them by Mr. Robson,
and simply vote down the motion. The
Victoria Times commenting on Mr.
Robson's defense, says :—
" His spn.ch was disgraceful la the extreme, as well'for its unblushing coiif.»sion
mm for its outrageous insolence aud venomous
abuse. Kor the oredit of oar legislative mm
•embty, and the good name of our public
men. it is sincerely to be hoped that sueh a
tirade of Billingsgate may never be heard
" The opposition proved to the House and
to the country, during the discussion, that
it matters not how reprehensible or illegal
the actions of members of the (iovernment
may be, the supporters are ever ready to
form themselves into a whitewashing committee, such as voted yesterday, to retain
men in their position who bave set the laws
of the provinco at defiance. It wu intimated by Mr. Bole, while addressing the
house, that the " Committee " wonld
quire to have on hand a large stock of
brushes and whitewash between now aud
the end of the session. Our opiuiou is that
the " Committee " is equal to the task
The speech of Mr. Bole was quite
worthy »f that gentleman's acknowledged
talent as a debater, and will raise him
greatly in the estimation ol the public.
His language, though cuttingly severe,
was appropriate, and presented nothing
that the profunctory defencers of Mr.
Robson could refer to as unfair. They
were reduced to sneers or the usual
lawyers' weapons—the efforts to twist
some descisions of Ottawa judges into
precedents for Mr. Robson's conduct.
In fairness to the Attorney General, we
again quote from the Times .—
" We felt some commiseration for the Attorney (jeneral, who was consciously weak
in his defence of his colleague. The exigency of the position preclmloil silence on
his part, and hence he had to make the best
of a bad case. But he damned the Provincial Secretary with faint praise, and sought
to justify by quoting precedents, the debasement nf the electorate by wholesale bribery.
Alex. E. B. Davie is net the man we take
him to be if he would not sooner cut off hia
right arm   rather  than do a "dishonorable
thing to secure his own election ; how then
can he justify tbe purchase of a constituency
with public muuey. Surely be does uot
care ao much lor office, or for tbe retention
of Hon. John Robaon in the cabinet, thst he
is prepared to defend in another what he
would condemn in himaelf *"
The ordeal was a terrible one for the
Government, and has certainly inflicted
a wound that cannot be cured. It has
been proved that one of its most im*)or-
tani members gained his seat by what
has been denounced as bribery and corruption. In this Province, we are
aware, that these charges are not looked
upon as the heinous crimes, deserving of
prompt political death, they would be
regarded in the Old Country', hut they
will, nevertheless, be felt by the people
of British Columbia, as disgraceful to
their l-egislatiire and nothing emanating
from Mr. Robson will ever be regarded
with favor. The paltry little bids of
Mr, Robson and his friend Mr. Higgins,
for popular favor, such as woman suffrage, women as school trustees, |ieti
tions industriously worked up in various localities, on the subject of temperance and licenses, will all fall to the
ground, owing to the knowledge of their
origin. It is much to be regretted lhat
laudable efforts like those made by the
advocates of temperance and moral
observances, cannot find a better exponent that Mr. Robson ; however good
the suggestion may be, inviting legislation, the mouthpiece at once invites
criticism and involuntary opposition.
'The advocacy ot Mr. Robson always
recalls to the mind, hypocrisy and political clap-trap. We mention these
facts to show how heavily the Government is handicapped by the presence of
Mr. Robson as a member of the Cabinet, and how utterly impossible it will
be to continue, under such circumstances, to struggle against popular
opinion. We recommend the Attorney
General and his colleagues to hand in
their checks while they have a small
vestige of reputation left ; the revelations to come, may affect more than
Mr. Robson.
There   would seem   to  be   a   vast
I she will  go on some adventure on mt
own account.     We feel   perfectly -■_,.
amount of time required   fur prcpara- *•*•■  that the  wholc world  ■« be *
Mr. Robaon made his budget speech on
Monday last aod would seem to have lieen
revenging himself for the exposure to which
he was subjected a few days liefore. If this
was his, object he certainly succeeded very
well, for he informed the people of British
Columbia, that the result of his four years
management of our affairs is simply bauk
ruptcy. He has managed to pile on deficiency after deficiency until we are about half
uu 'Ktne igu4*lA^t.fd. as the reyenue under
would be very difficult to aay what we may
owe if he ia permitted to handle the money
for another four year*. Thoae facta are self
evident, aa also, his cool effrontery. How
does he recommend ua to get out of our diffi
oulty I By allowing him to borrow a million
and add considerably to our taxes I Our
readers mnst remember the inflated bombast
he indulged in, the laat time ho made a bud
get speech, and how absurdly extravagant he
was in hia statements about the wealth that
waa about to flow into our provincial exchequer. His trash about t'ie millions we
were to realize from the Vancouver lots
which have done little more than pay the
cost of mapping, surveying and selling.
We have surely learned enough about Mr.
Robson's baseless statements to hesitate hefore giving him the power to pledge our
oredit for another million ; when that is
spent another million will be aaked for and
new taxes imposed to provide for interest
and sinking fund. It may be quite tnie
that he has a banal of servile followers who
are prepared to vote anything ho may ask
for, but that fact ahould not prevent the
people putting in sueh a decided protest
that minuter, and majority alike would be
stopped in their wasteful career. The cooking of publio accounts ia a well-known pro-
cess and we ara not to know what becomes
of the funds. All we know is that nur
noble Finance Minister wants tn borrow
another million to be spent aa he and hia
colleagues deem beat, and that we are to
pay additional taxes io oonsequence. We
ahould recommend a halt being called.
What are onr ministers doing about the
1250,000 from the railway company ? If that
sum ia recoverable, all right; that will help
our finance minister to tide over his worst
difficulties, and hia flattering picture of the
increasing wealth of the Province ought at
least, to enable him to creep out of hia poverty. If the money cannot be recovered, the
deed conveying the aix thousand acres oan
he cancelled and the land would doubtless
realize a considerable aum, If Mr. Robson's
statements have the slightest foundation.
The people of thia Provinoe must not allow
themselves to be fleeced with impunity nor
deceived by a finance minister wbo may in
aome way desire to screen the railway company. If our ministers have given away
the public land without consideration in any
font, thay ought to be impeached and made
as far as possible, personally responsible.
No one can now doubt that the land at English Bay was given for speculative purposes
in which the Province was to be made a
partner; but the speculation haa utterly
failed, and aa It waa entered into without
the consent of our people—the latter being
the only sufferers—we must insist upon
being recouped aa far as possible. One
thing must be very dear, that, if we must
provide funds to carry on the Oovernment,
we must have men in office in whom we can
have some faith. Tlie present ministry took
office with a great flourish of trumpet, aud
their constant cry daring tbeir entire career
waa the wonderful contrast their able management exhibited when compared with that
of their predecessors. We now find that they
are unmitigated humbugs and have landed
us in bankruptcy besides giving awsy our
tion if the [lowers to which war notions
are attributed, really mean to light.
We learn that the French are preparing
all their fortresses on the frontiers of
Alsace-I-orraine on »liiib tlrcy aie
working day and nij;lit ; that ihey have
erected wooden barracks for an unlimited number of men ; that they are
rapidly concentrating troops near the
frontier, and that the new repeating
rifle has lieen furnished to a great |>or-
tion of the army. We learn ih.it the
German troops arc being nutdc familiar
with the new wea|Min, thai tbe requisite
additions have been made tn the respective branches of the forcer*, and
that generally the Fatherland is bristling
with bayonets all round. W'e lean: that
Russian Poland is Imle better than a
great ramp and that Austria la timing
the forts, coneentraiing ti.n>;.s Uld constructing railways lo hei (lallician frontier. We learn that Bulgaria ami Knu-
mania are calling out theii respective
armies; that Turkey, having already a
great force under anus, has called out
the reserves. Wc arc luld that the
Ameer of Afghanistan is creating a
great army to oppose another great
army of his reliellious subjects and that
British troops are going to help the
Ameer. We notice that a Chinaman
lately arrived in bis native land, inluiins
his friends on this continent thai the
Chinese Government prohibits the emigration of any more Chinamen, because
they are all wanted for soldieis; in such
a case, China will have a pretty big
army, the population being somewhere
about three hundred millions. England is recruiting and building and hiring fast cruisers, as tjuickly as she can.
In fact all the World is, and has been,
preparing for a great war, and lhat is
all we can learn. In olden times a
moderate amoutit of preparation sufficed
before war was commenced, and the
rest of the business was done during
the progress of hostilities. No one
seems to know what the coming war is
to be about. We know very well that
Russia wants Constantinople ; she bas
been wanting that place for the last
hundred years and it is quite likely she
will be without it another hundred years.
But Russia never goes to war when
people expect her to do so; she generally begins when she thinks other [iow
ers are unprepared ; so that, acrording
to that system she is not likely to go lo
Wlir J11 --1   ran,.'        On   I''   '   ee.«»l-">■>', »!,-.  fn.-.
ut massing troops in various ui.__.;on
may be devised simply to tire out her
neighbors with evpense ami then she
will assure them of her peaceful disposition and induce them to disband their
troops. The Czar will visit all the sover
eigns, embrace and kiss them all round
then go home and commence war On
somebody. Germany since the septen
nate has been granted, has forgotten all
about France, and is making a lion ol
Del-esseps; who knows if the two nations—Germany and France—will not
shake hands and swear eternal friendship ? As for the Chinese and AITghans
they often appear on the Stage in their
war paint and then retire into private
life to cut one another's throats at their
leisure. If we look al matters general*
ly in this light, we might safely predict
that there will be no war for some time
to couue. We really think that the
Governments of the countries likely to
come to blows would rather lie excused
but for reasons which they arc .li.in
clined to admit, but which will bring
about a collision somewhere and when
people least expect il. We have before
pointed to the wave of democracy and
socialism which ia undermining society,
destroying all the social liJcmaiks and
uprooting molality in every form. To
allow this decomposition of social unlet
to proceed, would lie lo throw the world
back to barbarism and general chaos.
It is evident that religion has lost
much of its hold upon the masses, and
if there was no change to take place
and people went on increasing whilst
the means of gaining a livelihood continued to decrease, life and property
would soon be not worth an limir's purchase. The present war when it breaks
out will not be merely to gain a kingdom, to save a throne, to satisfy revenge
or to preserve a province ; it will be to
preserve civilization from the all destroying mob led by worthless vagabonds, who love anarchy for itself and
hate social order, law, and everything
that restrains vice and universal plunder. Thus the Governments have no
choice; to stand still with great armies
to provide for, is impossible, but they
dare not disband them, because they
would only be providing trained soldiers
for revolution; and the pretense for
war abroad is still too thin; none of
them could furnish an excuse that the
majority would deem valid. The old
Russian trick of fomenting a rebellion
and then sending an army to *iut it
down, is thoroughly worn out, and the
only chance for her will be to get
France and Germany engaged and then
volved in the war when it begins, and it
will be prosecuted with the vigor thai.
in waging war, each nation is endeavor.
ing to escajie a greater evil. Peace
societies and kindred brotherhoods wil'
be silenced for years to come. A hy.
1'iirritical presense ol loving [icace for
Itself) will be assumed by Government;
when they think they have had enough
ol lighting or when they have secured
plunder with which they want to get
away ; in some cases, however, it will
be a rase of begging for mercy, and
the prayer will only be granted nn
guarantees for future good behaviour.
Tin- siiong powers will form themselves
intu mutual protection societies and put
cm bs into the mouths ofthe masses.
Fred.   Eickhojj
i.I.si.KAI. I.-AI.IK   IK
Dry   pC-Jr-o-o-dLs
BOOTS & .no. s.
Set'., Sec-
Of First-Class Quality
Moderate   1 -ate**.
Coiner of Front   and   llegbie Sueeu.
— AN II—
Hub   moved   to the ..tore lately occupiurl liy
Coulter & Co.,
Opposlf   lo Cunningham's Stores,
on Columbia Street.
f •...■-.*• iy ManiifM *»f ii..* u..i.ii ii. (i_tu-
iii4*nt wf Kavj|[ * tb I,j mini,   Monti-fa..
L    tiuii with Mr. McNaughten, he il am
-Mud t<. il.. all kinds of
fi^ Watches   suit   by    mail    or   expreu
attended to at ouce.
33 O.
Stettin. Kosenihal. Fetler A Vo,.
Fine Boots & Shoes,
TII B I 'A 1.1 K0..NIA CRAl 'KRR tX).
s.'Mri.K koomm :
CITY AUCTION MART, Oi.veriiitient St.,
New We*»1mii-H-«*.r
Notice io hereby given that I intend to
make application to the Chief Commissioner
of ...anus and Works for penT.iat.ion to uut-
Wi am* two hundred auerea of land in Nf*
YVeHtiniouter district us follows:—
Commencing at a stake ou the beach ol
Bnrrard Inlet at or near the southeast corn**!'
of lot 1 08, thence following Bhorc Hue to the
Month west corner of lot 4H9, tbence north
along western boundary of aaid lot I0U
chaius, thence we.it to Seymour Creek,
thence following said creek aud line of lot
193 southerly to the beach at point of commencement.
Vancouver, B. C, February 3rd, 1887.
Noticp is heroby given that I intern! to
niiike application to the Chief Commissioner
of Lin.is and Works for permission to pur
chase two hundred acres of land in the New
Westminster District, described as follows:
Commencing at a stake set on the IwhcIi et
Hurnird Inlet at or near the southeast *• mer
if Indian Reserve, thence following *\ online to the mm tli went corner of Lot -30,
thence north along west boundary of said lot
100 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence
southerly tothe northeast corner of Indian
BoMrva and along the eastern line of mid
Reserve to the beach at point of commencement.
Vancouver.lB. C, Feb. 3, 1887. yp }hx\ ftlootni -Tajftif.
■■\l\\ MAKUf _<».  IssT.
ggg ' **-=
.f-tfTespoi'd'-Tip:'* writing on March I3tli.
.j-,..   plant  In*  restunod   its usual
,;ter tl"-    political   coiitt-bt,    very   few
itfpwote« at tho nr-uk %nt\ a large
,.v veil ptconed   -a iiii it.    Would that
Jgt halt M plflMod with   our leading
■wiilaflffi * I"' * b* d here promlna
,--._ lias performed M   very little.
,\i*it  autumn   our   roods   onto oottk
m\mtt WOten  • Mi'li'-'.ii, -.1 tliat they
^ veil nigh bnpaaublo,   wht ra j. tew
mottt required 1 ..-t  autuoui to rap nr
now needed ud
S£h thcit wsi lylnj  riutingifl Uu
100,000 uln.ii tbe lY.m-_-.____
J^ lohld uk w-.- still th- r.- to the credit
_>liiiihn.l. li ii not t" hi- vondered
^ irtroug feeling el dieappointoietit
frflonteut luu ijrowu np infant oht
^uarerntnaot which will be hard t,i
«t in tht-* futuf. Mu.-li diaeetiefautlofl
■ ■ii dl ildoi ot tin- it;t) mi
j,   l-tiiniuit'-   of    Ifoiuiiiiou    Uiul*   are
ni..y ogjeato in th. N-u WeOtmiaotmt
.ID.! I uHtl**r;-.t_iud licit etroEuj proMMra
[.iir.iu_.h t to bear on onr mwij i '■ bad
b_r tothe Coninunu to oflvot nchaan
■nth* ospnttt in the i ffloe or ih the
Applicationi whioh were
,r-i.*r to the new regulation*aod wimmOh
;, (,*■ DOoaidered valid, mv wlt.dly
t^ mil without ©vou notifying the first
nnt, the laud is hnnded ovor.to otlu.n-*.
this is mauife»-tly uuliir, t'-i Mldortbe
Y1;iil:iti.'ii*t there was uo ipeolfled time
pin.; tbe crovti grant aod oOBtequentlyi
n*,.-*!-. be nu specified time for com*
y tn hnprovc the Land. AH appli*
morto 18St ongbt to have their laud
•ling forward and doing the Improve*
■ami paying the stipulated prion.
KiL-liantatm who purchasctl Mr.
[V|»lftp.'ii in Clover Valley, in now busily
#\ in erecting a large residences
a dad lo mc Unit report! of tho pro*
mot Surrey council now appear in the
m of the Si ain i. \ > i» QdaQDIAS fori
iti' tlitiii, al-io many utlier*.."
i!>T, -Tlie raiiiu of the pust week, if
1ij,\-_ no other n*comuu'iiil;itii)ii, have
.ii.iilv, almost without an hour's inter*
miiresti and gotten ars weil*waahed
tin- frogmouU ff Hitt-w uinougHt the
.we disappearing rapidly.
(CoMtirn si:\-,r,\'s hifoitTs.--Tho first
hip from Japan should strive about tho
ui April nnd we tn iv CXpeot a siiuces*
of ship t<> follow. Importers have
■1 tti-it the expense Is smejlei uml the
oMOpied loss, by this rontet than
tpb _Jit- United States. The ovcr-emurt-
nftheC. I'. It. Co, in deferring the
ion of station houses, warehouses, ke.,
mjapt rid of their Vancouver property,
|pg £b be a source ol great expanse aod
ivdiiciieo to thom. There in no place
in tbo tea whon it arrive*, m the rail-
rill not he ready for through freight
t May or Juno.
Im,—*We ol>;i rve by one of the Vic*
Hperi that iome out* thinks he hatt dis*
ndi \t<ii\r\u/.n aud it Isssid a great rush
beiiiiiile to tho vicinity, by miners duly
iii"! with free miners certificates which
■able thom to find other bonanzas ad
|n, We don't know whore the quartz
Ken iliscovercd, although we presume,
oj,tIn*-Kurt.i Arm; uud it it. very likely
Hnrof reels may be laid hart- before a
tim» is passed. Hut whether the reef
Ipoken about in really aH good aa re-
n!, li yot to be proved. We havo been
of ijuartz leads by a number of explorers
Dfltthow after the first report, they
il to evaporate.
i Railway Company at Pout Moody.
ty hitler expressions ure used in re-
to the Railway Company for thu
iMc acctmimoilalion they provide for
niengers and the dlsgraoofnl oondition
irythina connected with the terminus.
,thJR feeling of animosity is hardly
*il by the. Railway Company, inas-
i as tin. Dominion Oovernment agreed
ii-tru.'t certain build tugs and provide
conveniences at the terminus, which
have not done. We leave it to any
.flense to May whether,  were he placed
poaition at thf Railway Company, he
1 expend a tingle cent tliat ho could
!»h moid. The blame resti nulely with
Iovernment, and the Oovernment must
Mresponsible not only for the loss from
lealeot, but for loss whioh might accrue
tlie construction   ofa branch   to Van-
Pit Aw Anon- NoritiNc. -Tlie claim
Wlp Kelly tothe land in tho rear of lot
t*r Seymour creek, has raised quite a
at the land office, It would appear
Ur. Kelly was afraid he would uot re-
fftir play at the Land oliice, and em*
*1 Mr. Hole to enable hiui to secure hit.
If'* evidently gave an exaggerated
'"t df hin interview with the <iovern-
ttot, u Mr. Bole was evidently mia-
lti-o writing to the Chief Oomtniwioner
0&» .md Works. Judging from the
nttntary reports, Mr, Role ia not like*
at I favorite with that department.
-1'" " H-ioks onto feet " In the letter of
-C.uf |(. ami W., in his reply to Mr.
One thing, for which Mr. Kelly may
Mful,..** that the claimant has now got
• wanted, and the feeling of the other
Man invoked iii the affair, Is not a
tr"i t<iiioli oonsst-iuonce to him.
'■st IKO   Tti SniiM THI    Nam. on SHI
-We havefr»'i|iieiit]y pointed out the
nreeiilty   for appealing to   the OoV*
llt.   through    our   new     mombar   at
l*i Mr, CMshelm, t-i cause the station
'•'"innI   bouses   and other    building!
■W with the railway U* be oonstnio-
Witirlth, The poopfenf Porl Moody
"landed large BiiniH of lnoiu-y in land
■prove nuin the town, based on the
nL'''t of the Federal Oovernment
Mir Charles Tapper, the Minister of
'.'■*• It can in AO-MM atreet this
"the Dominion (iovernment feels in-
'" transfer tho Une to some oue else,
Jjgitions taken and the pledges given
't-nw-uined liy the transferee. Hut tho
••''not yet been transferred as proved
[o-tfh of the Railway Agent here, Mr.
'), therefore, the delay iu constructing
■jl'liiiga necessary for tho terminus, is
■■>' l griavona wrong to the people of
jfw*V, but a very ugly blot on the
WU of tho Dominion (iovernment.
'•'■'V Bpe-otatora in the Assembly are no*
M in tbeir Opinion that the debating
of tin. opposition far bansoenda that
'treasury benches, The Mikado of the
I*1- ■>" henchmen Pooh bah, ott»the
llc,:|l Treasurer, are bnt as mere
Naotttpared lo such rattling artillery
'"•"uglit to boar against thom by
■ heaven, Bole, Scmlin, Orr, McLeese
ll*,Hteuhdnse andOrant. with the
Mlhsts it is a csM of yellow dog, no
r||"» offenain to the rate payers. Tho
"J--* vote will be involuntary, and like a
" "leap they will applaud tha oonduct
",Ust IniquHoUa and incompetent gov*
Jtthat the mui shines on to-day. When
h Cfihimliia aims atbehiHtfts leading
J*ofthe   Dominion,  vide   the  Hon,
's SXprOtslous, it   i.-- high   time
Jgan to reflect anda<*k themselves
Jjtttenj   Whither  are we drifting?
J^of Vietoria, watch well the conduct
utatm • in the preeent  crisis, i
fsil te mark thoaa who eots ter in-1
W  your taxation   without   a   conv- j
I0*   l><-nefit.     Messrs.    Trior,   Turner'
?w- Iiavie in this respect are not  like
'"" < wife   -above   mnpiciou.    They
■woe watehed.— !'<./.,-' Tonne.
Tiuhsi.av, mntoh IA,
Mr. Orrmovwl his resolution enidemud-
tan of the cou.luct of Mr. Kobson inasmuch
as he atttumetl the duties of t'hi.-f Coamto-
ttomtt ot bttds and W orks and i.l,v,!i,tely
grauttxl SHM «f money with the
niding hii eM«*a_4 pfovioas to the lata ...-.-.
tion. The mover htattd the ease conei_n*ly
supiwrting Ul statements l»y docum--nt.iry
evidence in addition to hid own testimony as
a UaftOMC and eye witnew*.
Mr. lokott supiMrted the resolution and
in a short pertinent speech confirmed the
«tateliient-9 0. Mr. Orr.
Mr. HoIjsou in hii eharscteriRtic way of
defending himself.iU-nietlthe stateuient , ud
attempted a to tnuoptt in language which all
tin- neu np.ip.i- hnto suppreeih-d. Penoos
Who wm- preneut in the gallery, *tato that
never iii their experience did they listen to
such a torrent of venom. It waa the octopus like ipurtiug of black liquid toe ver hin
I'-treat, It wa*, however, unavailing, us
Mr. Holedelivricd a antd pre u"" whit li even
the thick hide of Mr. Kobwjn could n.trc.
00%. That a "raw "ha.* been t-tlected we
feel i|i!itesure and tliat it will be prodded
from time to time is equally certaiu.
The Attorney Oeucrat and Mr. T. Davie
dhl their h-est under the circmnsUnceH, to
parry the blows, but their -lefcnw was very
weak and only made people think thst the
ohastteaaMSt wan well merited.
Mr. Orant, Mr. Heaven and Mr. S«>mlin,
asiiiiitetl iu the flagellation, the latter effectively, aud although his cat-like tenacity to
political existence may give Mr. Kobson the
.Appearance of a perfect survival, he will
never be himself again iu the House.
The House adjourned till Friday.
Fkiuay, March 11th.
Ily way of diversion, Mr. Turner referred
to the Udlot obliteration afiair, but was told
by the Speaker that that subject hsd lieen
disposed of by the report furnished to the
Mr. Dunsmuir in a weak attempt to annoy
the enemy, proposed tho i e -appointment of
the committee. Such tactics are not very
creditable to a House of Assembly.
Mr. Orr moved for correspondence and
papera connected with the peace preservation forcoat Vancouver.
The Attorney-General said that it would
not be advisable to produce documents
in the present stage of  the proceeding...
On division the motion was voted down.
Mr. Martin moved tor correspondence re
Utive to laud in the rear of lot 204 ou the
north side of Burrard Inlet.    Passed.
Some bills wt.ru read a first time.
Mr. McLeese called the attention of the
Government to the state of the Ashcroft
bridge which was iu danger of being carried
The Jury bill was reported complete with
Mr. Ilobson moved the second reading of
his bill to add another unworkable chapter
to his education hodge podge. Really this
education buHinesB is lH-coming disgusting.
So far an it eau be made availahle,it is turned
into a political machine and about a third of
the actual revenue ts npent upon it. The
people of this Province must put a stop ti
thin vicious and unnatural system ; we have
other uses for our money besides educating
the children of people who can well atford to
pay for private tuition.
After a great waste of time the Home ad
journed till Monday when the estimates will
be tnL.cn up,
Tukhdav, March 15.
A petition was presented from tho resi
dents of Chilliwhack suggesting tliat ."-,;. 10
acres of laud were occupied by 50 Indian
fauiilief). Of counte, the meaning of this is
that a large portion of the land would Im
better occupied by white families.
Mr.  Grant   resumed   the   debate ou the
budget and scarified the Finance Ministei
he made some very good hits at Dnasmuir.
Mr. Scmlin made au excellent speech and
although the Colonist, as in duty bound, suppressed it, there can be little doubt it made
a deep impression ou the House. Ue clearly
demonstrated the untrustworthy character
of the Government aud tho suspicious alloc
tion of its inervile follower... He showed
that if the Government continues to pile
loan upon loan, the whole revenue of the
Province will be required to pay iuterest.
He gave conclusive evidence that not one
dollar of the $250,000 Dry Dock refund had
been -spent nn the mainland. The $750,000
given by the Federal Government to settle
all claims against it, and which belonged to
the Province generally, had been given lor
tho Island railway, and the $250,000 received
for the Dry Dock and promised to tbe mainland as its share, waa also used on tbe
Island. Mr. Scmlin referring to the large
grant of land to Baillie Grohman, said tbat
the Provincial Government had interfered
with matters that belonged particularly to
the Dominion Government, viz. dealing
with dams and navigable streams. He said,
looking at the record of the present Government, he certainly would not be one to en
trust them with the expenditure of another
million of the people's money.
The Donne adjourned.till evening.
Ou resuming Mr. Semlin concluded a very
eloquent speech, which has raised him considerably iu the estimation of the House.
Mr. Martin, who is one of the faithful and
useful {members of the Government following, made a long oration which was intended
to neutra'ise the ell'cct of Mr. Semliu's
peech, but it utterly failed in its object,
Mr. Orr very aptly described the Government's system of asking for a loan, spending
it, and then coming to the House to oak for
another. He pointedly criticised the ab-
mirdity of the Finance Minister's statements
in relation to the sums he expected to realise
from tin; sale of lots at Vancouver and
strongly denounced the injustice lutlictod ou
Now Westminster District iu the distribu
tion of the public fuuds.
Mr. Alien, another of the Government
lackeys, endeavored to belittle the speech of
Mr. Semlin,which, it was generally felt, had
iurticted a heavy blow on thu Government,
but as everyone will conclude, he miserably
The Attorney-General then attempted a
gtmeral reply to the opposition speakers, but
it was so very general that it did not affect
the poiuta made by the opposition in the
Sir. Anderson said something in support
of his party.
The House then adjourned,
Wk])NK.-*imy, March 16.
Mr. Kobson brought in some more of his
temperance petitions which are becoming
disgusting tothe House.
Mr. Martin moved for a grant to provide
water for irrigation; it is highly probable
that more than enough of water will be furnished to the farmers, this year.
Col. Baktr asked for a geological survey
at the expense of the Uomiuion Government.
He might ns well ask for something witty
from Mr. Higgins.
Mr. Stenhouse asked the Government why
they had dismissed a useful and efficient
constable at Comox.
Tin. AttorueyGeneral Baid it waa for
economy. He once excused hia discharging
the son of one of his faithful followers on
the plea that the appointment had been a
"political" one (i.e.) to buy votes. The discharge of the Comox constable arose probably because his vote was not to be purchased.
Mr. Orr's bill to amend the Vancouver
Act of Incorporation passed a second reading aud was to be taken up in committee on
Friday. The Vancouver incorporation Act
requires a grnat deal of amendment, and
when it is amended it will be found to be
very little better than an abortion.
The Fireman's bill passed a second reading !
after much discussion that amused the
-.peakers interested, but nobodv else. The
Athalwsca railway bdl occupied the r-emsin-
derofthe day and did not elicit any very
sptrkling eloquence or brilliant ideas.    It is
one of thoae bills which are brought into the
House every session aud are profitable very
often, to tbeir promoters.
The House adjourned till Thursday.
On Frida> U*t, the Kobs.mun daily published un .ii tide which has a great deal of
the honest John style aboat it; it is limply
a renewal of the attempt to destroy this city
io order to build up Vancouver. It would
appear that all hope of the branch or extension from Port Moody to Vancouver is about
exhausted, and in despair, it is attempted to
accustom the pooplc of this city to regard a
construction of the line from this branch to
Vancouver, as a possible event. Now everv
one cogniz-iut of the facts is fully aware
that a continuation of the branch" to thi*.
city, carried to Vancouver, would reduce
New Westminster to the status of a way
station and a very small oue at that. While
the branch terminates bere, we shall have
the C. P. X. steamers coming to this port
regularly, but if the line was continued to
Vancouver, there would btMMMMMfr
sity for them here. The specious attflWUi.
to make a case by lugging in tbe iutersUte
law receutly enacted in the United state*,
plainly shows tbat the writer o! the article
referred to, Iwlieve* the people uf this city to
be an Ignorant tet of fools. Some of our
readers must have observed that Mr. tlds,
the traffic manager of the C. P, IX., has given
notice that all contractu for through freight
to the I nited State--, will he cancelled ou and
after lit April next, and that, con'-equcutly,
so far from there being an increase of traffic
from tho United States over the C. P. K., It
is likely to be very much reducedL The
traffic from the Sound to the C. P. EL will
In a very short time disappear entirely. The
Northern Pacitic Company are fully alivo to
the desire of the C. P. R. to divert their
traffic, and they are in every way, meeting
the views of shipper.-* und passengers ; so
much so, that, instead of the C. P. K. attracting any of the traffic this way, they are
more than likely to lose Home of their own.
The N. P. Co. will have a powerful ally In
the G rand Trunk Company, w ho, it is understood, will reach the Pacific over the N. P.
line. The N. P. Co. are hurrying tho construction of the tunnel that will give them
vastly increased facilities for traffic to Taeo
mu, and they will in this way neutralize the
advantages claimed for the C. P. H. Their
proposed branch to the Sound, from the C.P.
U, was to start from somewhere about Hope,
so that it would in no way help this city.
All the ridiculous balderdash of the writer
in the local daily, is simply to throw dust in
the eyes of our citizens so as to prevent as
far as possible, any objection being raised to
the roubery of their birthright. They arc
expeeted to sit quietly by and see the trade
transferred from themselves to Vancouver ;
to sec their property rendered worthless.
The writer of the article talks about the line
from Ladner'a to Popcuin, as being likely to
help this city by having a station on the opposite side of the river. It in evident that the
writer is an unprincipled traitor, becauso he
must know that there is a toad from I-adner's
to Vancouver and that a petition bus been
largely signed during the last week to ex
pend more money iu making tbe road available for all the traffic of the North Arm
being carried to Vancouver. So that, if
these -make*, in the grass succeed with their
schemes, this city will be stripped of overy
voitigcof trade or travel ou the railway from
Popcum will carry all the produce to Vancouver via the road across Lulu and Bto
Islands, aud the farmer*- and traders from
the whole of the south side of the Fraser will
goto Vancouver for their supplies. In regard to the unprofitable character of tbis
branch, we have no concern ; the company
made a bargain which they no doubt,thought
wss a good one at the time ; wo promptly
carried out our part of the agreement M our
ratepayers have efcry reason to know, and
we expect that the company will comply
with the conditions of the contract. Our
branch being our own, must terminate iu
tbis city aud auy attempt to extern! it must
be stopped by injunctions. Tbe reference
to Port Moody and the suggestion that connection with that place may bo closed, gives
us the impression that the article in question
was written by honest John himself—bo-
cause the wish is father to the thought.
Kveryoue knowing anything about the C. P.
Railway Act must know thut Port Moody is
the statutory terminus and that connection
with that place,could not, if it was even desired, lie closed. On the contrary, when
further profit from the sale of lots at Vancouver, is supposed to he at an end, the
works will be commenced at Port Moody
and that place will be the real support of
this city. All attempts of honest John and
his companion speculators, will be unavailing to bolster up Vancouver, and thu unfortunate property holders will be sacrificed in
consequence of the failure of the speculation. The article, altogether, is a most
shameful attempt to impose upon the citizens
of New Westminster, and if any doubt existed as to tho motive of the writer, the
smallest amount of consideration should dispel it. The base ingratitude of a paper, of
the worthless character of this fraudulent
daily, which some of the people here pay
such an absurd price for, in taking the
money of our citizens and impudently betray ing tbem at the same time, exceeds auy*
thing in our experience. If the paper is
supported,after the article of Friday eveniug
last, onr citizens will ouly have to thank
themselve.- if disastrous consequences ahould
follow th** lalse impression created hy its
—Mainland finaldian.
In hia hilil'-.t spoe.rli tin- ll..noral>l« -Iolm
Kobson says:--" It will lie nuccssary to
provide (or the payment of $fil7,7.r>.1<iii the
30th olJuiie next." Anil how iloes he propose to proviilo the tun.l • ? By a loan ami
liy inirieiihi'il tsxatiou. He says it is proposed to ask power tn negotiate a loan of
one million dollars and to float half that
sum at once ; lint it is evident that he intends to Isy his hands on the whole sum at
ouce. Ho tells the people that the credit of
tho Province is good, that money oan l*u
got in the Knglish market uow oo very
favorable terms but no one kuowB how soon
these conditions may be changed—the nations of Europe may be involved in war and
then it would be impossible to float a loan at
all. He is evidently resolved to get
the million dollars, but if we are to
judge of the future by the past this
Isrge sum will not be expended in useful improvements but wasted in improving
the real estate of political partisans. Real
property tax, personal property tax, and
wild land tax, are all to bo increased. Au
In iiii'sl. ininisli-i- would present thu public »ith
estimate and a well defined record of the
public works to be oxecuted with this
million dollars, but the honorable John presents no estimate ; he merely says "wo owe
half a million and want another half million :
ond wc intend to get it too, and give the
Province as security for the loan." Smithe,
Robson and Davie can do as they please
bsoked by fonrteen servile representative, of
self-interest, and the people ought to be
thankful because "only onk .miu.ios" is de
mondod. If the trio declared that it is
necessary to borrow rive millions their hun.-
bio followers tn the House would say "take
it; yoo deserve to be trusted : your will is
lsw." And so the pirates will give another
million to their friends i—tina/sln/n.
Travel.— The railway trains are si riving
at long intervals and the pa»scngers sre few.
The stages are not so well patronized at this
season, as people don't like the jolting over
the ruts, ami only visit the Roysl City
when absolutely rtecesssry. Nevertheless,
the hotels are doing o fair business and are
looking forward to a very busy time a« the
spring advsnees.
The DmtnS  tliioln that in these day.
of d-.tra_-t-'i sesich loi s ealliiij: f.,r tin ii.111-
generation, a tetAm nn.lit do '.ui-e th.n ap
prentice a promising son to tlie trade of pul.-
lic speech-making. Why it it that sojinany
who rise to spe.l., at a dinner party, -ay, lie
come pitiable nlijsitS laeior. they re.uu.e
their nttol Vow neighbour at ■ public-
;bauiiu.;t,   who   m   I • ihaps   a   mod, 1   "I   L",',"
humor during the soup, and ol play hi I uit
at the roast, may often l«- olM.-r.ed to
rlcv.-lop a certain gloomy abstract'
manner M tlie feast draws near its eloee. Ilia
animation deserts him, his liv.-ly -alii.- u,
no more, and 111.- face u liic-h »n- I.i- -1... i
witheiijoyineiit, if »ith nothing i-Ue, take, a
sickly hue. The mrlmtjmi i^ to I" toun.l
a glance at the nruginiiiiii.- I,e i_ down
' "The Iti-s. i\,. 'on,., - and hia lion; j.
nigh. He rises, and all the l.rilliaucv ol ln-
lintural gifUls gon,- a.. Ii, g.i-p. out tin- vera
OOOUdonpUoM   of In.   the  willi   :. loiign.
that MM to hWN I...-II ■u.bleulv ill ied by :.
bresthoftho siinuoin. lie- looks liil|.l.-ah
serosa the taM - for u musing epigram, ai"l
fumble, iu his waiat-oat pocket for .1
■.eroratioii win, li h< hai hit in his g.cal
runt. It Is all .teas fright tha want of Uk
waking taiTors of lif,.    •//,.   Iiv./..
A liKl.L-lil'.li DIPLOMAT*.
A count attached -■■ one of tin- Km u in
legations in Washiuiiton wa. 111 X.-w Vol I.
several days ago, and, walki.iu ou Broad
way, was accosici by a good-look-Og young
man who claimed his se.iuaiiit.in.a. He
called the count I.y his right name and title
I'll.* count did not kuow who tin* young man
was ami said su. "Why, cunt," said the
stranger,    "I  have often met   vou  at   my
allele's house in Washington.    Mv u  1-
Manning. I mu the nephew of toa Banco,
tary." Thestranger established his idaottty
beyond a doubt 111 tlie mind of the count by
telling of the secretary's paralytic attack.
The count hail not lead the pu-icrs, and,
being startled by the information, w as led at
once iuto a general conversation with the
.windier. "I'.y the way, count," said the
stranger, "I have just drawn a prize in a
lottery. It calls for two sets of 'Bancroft's
History of the United States.' I have no
use but for one, and I beg of you to accept
the other set.'' The count permitted himself to be persuaded to go with "Mr. Manning" to a house on Twenty-thin) street,
w-here they found several men playing cards
and drinking mild drinks. The count's
Washington frieud took a hand at a game
Uld tho count WM invited to play, but declined. His new-made friend soon exhibited
winnings of $250, but the count still declined
to take a hand. The alleged "nephew' now
began to lose, and the banker ,-all.rd on him
to square up, but he had uothing lets, than
a $100 bill.
The count was asked if he could change a
$100 bill. He said ho could not, as he had
only *-_n with him. "Mr. Manning'' then
said : "Well, let me have that ; 1 will get
this bill changed when wo go outside." lhe
count handed over his $20, aud "Manning"
played and lost everything he had, even his
9100 hill. The count now 1-egau to suspect
that he was being swindled, and said if his
money was not returned he would go to |the
police. The bunko man who had brought
In 111 allict'-il great indignation and suid:
"f)o you know, sir, who I am? Do you
know that you are talking to the nephew of
the .Secretary of the Treasury! I will have
you to understand that no man can call me a
scoundrel and live." The count replied
that he was a thief.
Some one cried out 1 "llon't have any
row with the fellow, ilive him his money
and lut him go," The first bunko mini then
suid, "We had belter settle this," and
shoved two bills into the hand of the count,
who left, but on reaching the sidewalk
found that Ile had received only two $1 hills.
He thought he would not storm the lltiusc
for the other SIS and w-cnt back to his
A dny or two later, mm of the secretaries
of the Kreuch legation, while in New York,
was approached by a bunko friend, who
called him by his right name mul gave fit 11.
his title, and told hint rt story about a lottery drawing. The Frenchman listened politely about a minute, then shrugging his
shoulders ami lifting his hat said ; "Sir,
you will have to excuse me ; I do not understand your Knglish"—and with this he
passed on. — ''or. A'. )'.  ll'orlil.
At what hour of the day is a titan at his
strongest, and so fitted to do hard work with
the least weariness * The answer returned
by 1'r. Huch, from the restiltcs of his experiments mode with the dynamometer, is
that a man is at his liest when he turns out
of lied. The muscle force is greatly increased by breakfast, and it attains to its
highest point after the midday meal. It
then sinks for a few hours, rises iigoiu to-
wnitls the evening, but steadily declines
Iron night to morning. It is probable that
there is some confusion here. No doubt n
sudden and powerful etfort, such as is regis-
tered by the dynamometer, is better made
after the muscles have been for some time in
use, and auy products of their disintegration
which may have accumulated during the
night an.l sleep have been washed away by
the improved circulation that follows
waking ; but we can entertain little doubt
that sustained cfrort, whether mental Dr
bodily, could l>e best performed during the
mnruing, and not after the midday meal.
Dr. r.u.li ia, however, right in maintaining
that the two chief foes of muscular force are
overwork and idleness. Sweating whilst
working deteriorates muscle fi.rce. Many
of the greatest workers ill tin- world, thouau
not all, have been enily risers. Qui early
rising according to Dr. Huch, ought always
to be supplemented hy early breakt.i-.lin |
Columbia Street, New Westminster. B.C.
um u-.K nomr rm piti nn t-i-ou   wim ku.Kn.MOf
Slippers, Cork-Soles, Rubber Goods, Day & Martin's Shoe
Blacking, French Dressing, 3on-Ton Polish, Nubian
Blacking, Rubber Cement,
^'i'1 othei > iHii'i'-ioin 10 in,-ie,  ,,,11,,] ,,, ,, i,.    , 1,,.,
itoor and
Order, hy Mail Promptly nil- nd-.l /.-.
Ladies' French Kids.
tt*T Kor artifcti*.' nonammtftl ojotlx tpnl^ t..
Oeorgs Ruilge, "Victoria Marble work*,
Dnunlas Rtroet, Victor.*. C. K. Monok,
agent, New Wustniinster
I intend to make tppliofcUon to the
.'hicf CutnmtetoAof of Landa ind *tVorln lor
permission to purch-iae alxint 'JlMi iti-rv*- nf
laiiil, moro or lets, Rituatcil in New Woat*
miiist.t Diritrict, "(Jronp One," ah<1 described as follows :—Commencing at a stake
about 50 chains north of north-west comer
of lot 471, thence north aliout N chs.. thence
west alwut 40 chain-*, thence smith alKiut .TO
chain.1*, thence east about 40 chains to the
place of commencement.
Port Moody, B. C. March 7, 1887.
Clarke St., Port Moody.
Begs to announce that he has opsued the
above store with I well selected sti-ck of
goods at reduced prices, w hich are warranted
to give satisfaction. He respectfully invites
an inspection of the same.	
if-A-rim: fob s_a.i-.H-
Containing 1*20 acres ; .10 aerea in a high
state of cultivation, (lood house and haro
thereon. For fnitlier inf.-i mation apply on
the premises to
1 J. J. BOYD.
Will   foi 90  DAYS st'll any artidc in 3tock at 20 per Cent. belOW CO St.
Bum Bocts at $5, Cheap at $6,50,
Men's Leather Boots at $3.50, Cheap at $4,50,
Ladies' French Kids at $4.50, Cheap at $6,
Tin- whole stoiik, worth $8,000< mui* be dlspoaod ol before the |St of MAY.
('nil .mly, lualie your m-lectioo. and pay in CA.SH.
A r.hoiee assortm-ut of BUCKSKIN GLOVES-
fcXGIN   HOUSE   !
Port Moodv. B. C.
This Hotel is the best and most conveniently lo. uted for travellers to and from the C. P. B. terminus, by either stage, steamboat, or
railway, being the General Possengei  Depot, and Headquarters for
Business men visiting tho uew City.
Tho Telephone Office is located in the House, giving guests the
advantage of speaking with friends al either New Westminster, Hastings, or Vancouver.
Tho Table is ecpial tothe best on the Mainland.
The  Parlors and Bod-rooms are neatly furnished and well venti
The Bar-room is large, and supplied with Card, Pool and Billiard
Tables, and the loading Local, Canadian and American Newspapers
for the entertainment ami instruction of Guests.
The Bar is constantly supplied  with  Brands of the Best Wines
Liquors and Cigars.
Tho Public may rely on receiving every Courtesy aud Attention
from the undersigned at most REASONA_BL£ BATES.
1     height, is hard finished throughout; hns n Bar well stocked ;.l ali
times wiih a good selection of tin choicesi
The Gentlemen'e Sitting Boom is a model ol neatness n i lomfort,
where will be found, for the use of guests, the Canadi ; American
and loeal newspr pers. The Ladies Parlor is elegantly fi ■.. Tln-
Dining Room nt largo ami handsome, and the table; trill .ways hu
supplied with the
The  Best in  the Mark'
The House has tho capacity for the acommodatioi       SO    nests,
having over  20 rooms furnished with
First-class Spring Beds  and Bedding
and Fire Escape from each room
and has a commanding view of the beautiful harbor. The House will
be couducted on first class principles at MoDER111   RATES,
Patrons may rely ou receiving every possible attention   from ths
proprietor and his attendants.
R    B.   KELLY,
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, aud THE BAB is provided with a well-.
elected Stock of
THE BEDS are well aired, and the Stabling is extensive and
the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It may be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is Within a few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the terminus of the   new road.
Guests may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
welcome from tlte undersigned, whose lonp; experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager. CjitPort Jttoooo, iDojtttt
SATURDAY     MAIil'H 19. 1887.
ite.. mmmtn HTM.
[From tlir Vtetvekt Sti/mlu,,/ )
Mr. Bole. —Tlie rcaolution before the
Ituus* is oar ol considerable influence, an.l
nue which slmul.l demand st our bauds a
full aad iar.-fiil .It-bat*-. It had, how.-.«i,
two asr-iects, namely, a husinew* aspect, and
a serin comic one, suit according ta. principle,
he would take the business lirst, the plea
sur* afterward*. The charge involve.!, was
a grave one, namely, l-rilx-ty, anil endue in-
tiuence during an election, and that by a
Minister of tin- Crown. To the allegation*
made by the Honorable mtmehtt ■ N. w
Westminster City aud District that Mr.
Kobaou had agaiu and again told the .lectin-
that he had JIOO.OOO ol the Dry I lock money
still in the Treasury and it would lie spent
iu the District and Nauoiuio, if JMnMMMB.
uieinliers were returned, and tlir.-riti-n.-.l
them with a withdrawal of patronage ii opposition in.'ii were returned, Mr. Koheon
only gave bis own denial and some crooked
reports from his owu paper, the C/dinnlmm —
indeed in one instance even the . lemmtmuns
report stated that Mr. Itnh.nu added thi
Dry Hock nioiiey was now being *r,ent on
the mainland aud that the balauc.r would I"
spent there and an uuoiiymous li-tu-r writ
ten by some babouu utirshipp-'r who stigmatized Urr. I-iduer aud Bole as bsre faced
liars. Anonymous letters sre the w eapons
of cowards, who would fain stab in llu* dark.
aod the expressions used were those of
blackguardism aud us the receiver wss us
bad as the thief, the action of the provincial
secretary in readiug such a letter was both
cowardly and blackguardly. Ite seemed to
think his word was all "Hiwerful and that
when be made a deuial that settled the matter. Thu public accounts showud that Mr.
Kobson hail given orders for $1,000 for public
work, duriug his election and there was no
pretense, whatever, that he had any formal
or proper authority from the chief c-oinmi*-
siouerof public works, no gazette notice was
evi published, as re,[unci by law. Mr.
Robson's denial amounted to very little as it
would be in the recollection of the house
that it often happened that Mr, l.i.b-
snn made e statement on the floor
of the House—and within the hour
denied having ever made it. If the
ease were liefore a jury of fair men they
would aay ou tho evidence produced, guilty
on all counts. Mr. Robson got iu by
wheedling the Vancouvor vote to plump for
him and then he showed his gratitiulc by be
lug the first to give that city n peace pre-
servation act and damage her fair name
throughout the world, but it was ever thus:
Mr. Robson always bit the haml that fed
biro. The charge was sustained and ought
to be understood fully. The comic part of
the affair was tho Secretary lecturing on
christian charity, "the devil reproving Sin."
He rated his colleagues with being animated
by ill-feeling against him, when at the same
time he made an exhibition of ungovcrnuble
temper, the like of which was never
equalled on the floor of the House. But
anger is short madness, and in his wrutli
Mr. Robson forgot his discretion when he
taunted Mr. Orr about the Canadian Pacific
Railway Burvey, as he would no doubt find
out when Mr. Orr came to reply, but lie had
no wish to go into those matters with which
Mr. Orr was so much moro intimately uc
quaiuted. As tothe Hon. gentlemau proach
ing, he had better keep that for himself, as
on the opposition side they would none of it.
When thev wanted good advice tliey would
not trouble "Honest John"—whom thoy
knew so well. The Hon. member concluded
an eloquent address by expressing a hope
that the government majority wouhl vote
intelligently and not as a whitewashing
brigade. The opposition could not keep tli
majority from doing wrong, but if they
were determined to do dirty work for the-
govorumunt, the opposition would sec that
they had plenty of it to do.
Intelligence was received in this city yesterday ofthe discovery of rich and extensive
gold deposit, on Burrard Inlet. The rock
assayed $970 to the toil, and the prospectors
believe they have struck a bonanza. Many
free miners' licenses were issued yesterday
and a good deal of excitement prevailed in
local mining circles.— Victoria Colonist.
The following is the text of the Act an it
passed the third reading:—
An Aot to repeal (in part) the ...Sum.iii
Dyking Aot, 1878."
Her Majesty, by and with thu advice and
consent of thu Legislative Assembly of the
Provinoe of British Columbia, enact as follows :—
1. So much of the "Suinas Dykin,' Act,
1878,"as refers tonrutfects lands other than
the lands within Townships 111 und Iii, in
New Westminster District, and other than
those portions of Townships 14 and 17 in the
said District as are south of the Fraaer
River, is hereby repealed.
2. Nothing in this Act contained shall
prejudice or affect any Crown grants which
nave been Issued in respect of any of the
land in the said "Suinaa Dyking Act, 1878,"
referred to.
.1. This Act shall not come into totee until
a day to be named by a Proclamation of the
J.ieutenant-Onvernor and published in the
British Culii i ul mi (letztite.
Scorpions have two kinds of eyes. Close
together, near the middle line of tho Hhiehl
that covers the head, there is a pair called
the medium eyes. At the outer edge of the
same shield, not far from ita outer anterior
angle, on each side there are two, three, four
or live that are called lateral eyes. Different
scorpions may have six, eight, ten or twelve
eyes, according to tbe species. The two
kinds of eyes differ to some extent, 'ihey
do not originate alike in the embryo. Lateral eyes begin with a sinking of the dermal
covering or skin, forming a little pit. Iu
this sunken portion the skin thickens ami
changes its structure somewhat to liecome
the lens, retina, eto., of the eye, which is
thus formed of a single thickness of the skin.
In the case of a medium eye there is also a
sinking of the portion necessary for tlio
organ, but the sunken portion turns to one
Bide under the other skin, which closes over
the pit; in this manner the skin in folded in
three thicknesses, out of which the eye is
then developed very much as in the spiders.
J. B. H. Oirard, of St. Edwidge, Clifton,
P. Q., says, "I am well satisfied with the
use of Burdock Blood Bitters ; it has cured
me of dyspepsia that I had for three years.
I used five bottles, and shall tell every person
I know that may be attacked with similar
sickness, and should not lie afraid to guarantee every bottle   used."
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator is
pleasant to take ; snre ami effectual in destroying worms. Many have tried it with
best results.	
What a Comfort to be able to gratify
one's appetite once more without pain, after
long suffering from Dyspepsia 1 Victims of
indigestion wise enough to accept the general
verdict in favor of Northrop * Lyman's
Vegetable Discovery and Dyspeptic Cure as
true, and use the article, can enjoy tho welcome relief. Obstinate Dyspepsia, Constipation, and Bllioosness, invariably yield to
its potent regulating action.
. sir,"  he said to the  captain, '*1 am
not seasick, but 1 am   really disgusted with
the motion of tb* ve**eL "
llie young lady  wl.o burst into  tears has
it together agaiu,   aud is   now   wearing li-iops to prevent the   recurrence  uf the
if   -   Roston   (sweetly)-"I    understand.
Miss Chicago,   that the   belle, of your city
lin.i large boots the more preferable?"    Afsss
'still sweetly)—"Ves; but we   dou t
luive   to uw   mucilage   ou our   garters. —
'Some idiot haa put my pen where I can't
iin.1 it.' growled Asperity this morning aa
he rooted about his office desk. Ah, aw,
ves ; 1 thought au," he added in a milder
tone, as he hauled the writing utensil trom
out behind his ear.
*'I will add," t-oucliiileil the young man
applying for a situation, "that 1 am a
■il'..-graduate." "Oh, that won't make
any difference," was the reassuring reply.
"If you stick toyou work ; und, besides, we
worn somebody about the place who is
strong enough to carry iu coal."
Eiiitttoyer (to ooinmercial traveller)—"I
would prefer, Mr. Sharpedge, that on your
trips v. eat. you stop, whenever possible, at
tin- temperance hotels." Mr, Shiirpeilije.
(dubiously)—"I don't know about that."
Kmployer— "Why not!" Mr. Mniynlne—
"Because the whiskey aiu't lit to drink."—
Drake1, \*rmm%t%r Mmemthm.
A I'liinainaii is sjM-akiug to himself as he
irons a shirt. Picks up a shirt showing
evidence of having lieen well cared for ami
"Bachelor.    Him landlady fix him."
Picks   up   another,   buttonlcss    and
frayed at the wrist aud neck, and says :
"Mallied mau."—Boston Courier.
Woman   (to tramp)—"Vou   might   saw a
little wood  for that   nice dinner.'      Tra/ny
(reproachfully)—"Madam,   you ought   not
to throw temptation  in the   way   of a |roor
man."      ll'oinein—"Temptation?"      Tr/tnt,,
— "Ves, madam.    If I were   to   saw  sonic
wood the ohaucea arc 1 would   carry olf the
saw.    I'm au honest man now, and 1 want to
stay so."—Harper's _-U-.ll*.
A well known minister was sent Smith
from New Jersey a few years ago to lalior
among the colored people. They received
him with many demonstrations of joy, and
at the first meeting which he held one
colored preacher prayed for him with great
earnestness thus : "0 Lord ! Bless dis yer
dear hrudder what's come down from the
Nint to preach de Gospil to ns. 'Noint him
with the kerosene of riulvaahiii, and act him
on fire."
Erskine once was prosecuting a stage-coach
proprietor, in behalf of a gentleman who hail
suffered from an upset. "Gentlemen of the
jury," said Erskine, iu opening the case,
"the plaintiff ia Mr. Beverley, a respectable
merchant of Liverpool, and the defendant is
Mr. Urisnn, proprietor of the Swan with
Two Necks in l_ad Lane -a sign emblematic,
I suppose, of the number of necks people
ought to posses who travel by his vehicle.
A three-pint dog with a five-quart muzzle of
heavy wire was laboriously trudging along a
New York street, recently, just after tha
rain, when he came to a small excavation.
This he mistook for an ordinary puddle, and
walked into it. The heavy muzzle carried
his nose to the Is.ttom, und only his tail
remained visible The spectacle of a dog's
tail furiously lashing the water attracted the
attention of a neighboring apple-woman.
After satisfying herself that it was not the
sea-serpent, she caught hold of it and set
the dog on dry land, with the observation :
"Ifyoz had been a bob-tailod dog, where
would ycz lie uow 1"
Tbe genesis of military titles is peculiar.
But when once applied they stick, as many
other adhesive matters will. Probably the
following manner uf acquiring the title of
"major" will bo now to many : An insurance company in bringing an action, in one
of the Federal courts sitting in San EranciBoo,
against ono William Kedeker. Plaintiff
placed James (alias Major) Wells ou the
stand, to rebut certaiu testimony. "Are
yon a major!" asked Attorney Taylor.
Witness admitted that he had registered as
"Major Wells." The attorney asked:
"Where did you get your title!" Witness
displayed some reluctance in answering, but
on being pressed replied : "I never was in
the army, but I was once drum major in a
brass band.
Isaac Barnes, of Boston, had a wife who
was a devoted Baptist. Now, the Baptists
were about to build a chapel, and Mrs.
Barnes was interested iu procuring sob-
scriptious to that end. She spoke to Mr.
Barnes about it, aud as he intimated a willingness to subscribe, she sent a collector to
urge him further. The collector said ho
understood that Mr. Barnes was willing to
subscribe. Mr. Barnes said he was, "I
may as wi 11 say at once," aaid he, "that my
subscription will be five thousand dollars."
This fairly took the collector's breath away.
"That is a splendid gift," ho managed to
say, after a while ; "we shall lie very deeply
obliged." "Not at all," said Barnes ; "but,'
he added, "there is a condition tn the gift."
"Oil," said the collector, "I'm sure any
couditiou you£iuight uniiox would be well
received by our people."    "I'm not so   sure
about that," said Barnes ; "the c lit ion in
that all the people baptized In the uew
chapel shall he baptized in boiling hot
water." "Good-morning," said the collector, as ho put the subscription book in
his pocket and walked off.
Lord 0 , an English nobleman, was   a
very rough and imperious mini, also quite
deaf, lie was riding along oue day in a
past eliaiae, asleep, when Tie was stopped
hy n rubber on horseback, who  awoke him.
"What do you   want?"   said  Lord   O ,
angrily. "Money, my lord." "What
money! Are yon a robber! Are you tho
rascal who has just awoke me ao suddenly!"
'Come, be quick!" said the highwayman i
'1 have no time to lose ; 1 must havo your
purse."    "My pursel"excluimed IsirdO j
"Indued you shall not have it. Really, ynu
carry on a fine trade!" He pulled out his
purse, which was full, and with his fingor
and thumb deliberately took nut two
guineas, which he gave to the robber,
lliere, that's enough for a scouudrol liku
you ; I hope to see you hanged some of
these days!   The rubber waa enraged at the
difference of Lord O ,   who oooly   put
up Ids purse, still calling him a rasoal and a
scoundrel, and repeating that he hoped to
sec him hanged soon. The robl-rr waa so
much awed liy the other's manner that he
did nnt venture tn insist on his demand fnr
the purse, though he had a pistol in his
hand to enforce it, and Lord  O   drove
When the late Rev, Dr. Klrklaud was
president of Harvard College Porter's
famous hostelry in North Cambridge won a
favorite resort for students. Ono ofthe
chief attractions at Porter's was the "flip," u
detectable compound of decidedly spirituous
llnvor, which acquired a characteristic
tone" by being heated with a hot iron. Of
course, these practices did nnt escape the
attention of President Kirkland, ao ho went
up to the old hostelry and asked to see the
landlord. Porter, who knew the president,
was greatly disturbed, as be know he should
receive a sevore rebuke. "Mr. Porter," said
Dr. Kirkland, in a grave tone, "I understand iny young men oome up bere and
drink your Hip." "Yea, sir," replied th*
tavern-keeper, in a troubled voice, "they
do." "Let me have some of that flip," said
the dignified president. Whereupon a mug
nf the beverage was drought out and waa
tasted by Dr. Kirkland. Then fixing a stern
glance upon Porter, who almost trembled
under it, the president said : "And my
yonng men come out here and drink this
stuff, do they!" "Yes, sir," meekly replied tho tavern-keeper, "Well," said Dr.
Kirkland, draining the mug, "I should think
thty would."
M.-rt- pointed than politic -. H'it't-—"Vou
liaven'l beeu inside ot a church since we
were manied -there !" llnrn'mnd—"No ; e
burnt .-Wild dreads tlie fire."—Jwtijr.
Tbere is a custom practiced in northern
China of Using hot water every morning to
wash the face and hands. Men, women,
aud children must have a basin of clean hot
water when they get up, or before they
eat their breakfast, in which to batb. feet
and hands at least. Even beggar* bave hot
water or use none at all. Seasons do not
affect the custom, lu summer, when one
wuiil'l think a cold bath would be grateful,
hot water is used all the same. No one
would insult his guest by offering cold water
to wash iu. The water it almost scalding
hot, ami the towel for wiping ia first used as
a wash-rag. City people use little cakes of
aoap, which removes dirt better than foreign
soap. Country people are often too poor to
buy it, or it is not convenient to get. Foreigners think this hot-water bathing weakens
the eyes. Certainly no one cue live in
China without noticing the nomlier of sore
eyes which he sees. — The Artntnr/tit.
In city life the health of the house is in
the pipes, and if anything ia wrong in them
there is death in the cup. But many a
woman hesitates to call in the plumber, lest,
w li.-u he goes Ids bill should take the house
with it, pipes and all. If she feels in this
way, ami yet suspects a leak that may be
letting iu diptliena and typhoid air ou her
family, let her buy a vial of oil of pepper-
miut, a couple of ounces, and having ap-
pointed others to follow the course of the
pipes through other parts of the house, let
her go herself to the topmost basin of the
topmost floor, close the door of the room
before uocorkiug the vial, fill the basin
there full of sodding water, into which her
peppermint oil shall be poured, and then pull
up thu stopper and let the contents of the
bardu escape as usual, if the other people,
who are following the course of the pipes,
detect uowhere at the remaining basins, or
along the walls, or at any exposed points,
the oalor uf the peppermint oil, then she may
lie tolerably sure that there is no leak in the
pipes. For where there is the most iufiui-
tensimal pin-hole uf a leak the powerful
aroiaa will force its way and be at once recognized, whereupon tin* plumber, regardless
of expense, should be summoned without
loss of time —77ir Anjomtt/t.
A New York editor had a curious experience a number of years ago, when the
Tweed ring and the corrupt judges, Barnard,
Cardozo uud McCuun, were being vigorously
exposed. This editor was particularly
savage upon Barnard, who waB an excited.
ingly popular man among his own court
ollicers, all of whom were of rough natures
—dangerous men. Oue day Tweed sent a
note to this editor, asking to see him, and
on going to the office he was told by Tweed
that there was a plan on foot to "sand-bag"
him if ho did not stop the exposures uf
Barnard. Tweed begged the editor to atop,
and told him he had better look out for his
life, and finally begged him to be cautious,
because if any harm came to him the blame
would fall upon his (Tweed's) head. "No
harm can oome to me after that," said the
editor. "Why not!" asked Tweed. "Because ub booh as I return to my office I shall
write out the facts of your threats to have
me assiuated—" "My threats !" exclaimed
Tweed. "To have me assinated by Barnard's men ; and I shall place copies In the
biiinls of law officers to lie opened in case
anything happens to mo." Aud he not only
did this, but sent a copy to Tweed. A few
days later Tweed sent him word that he
need not fear, and the editor found, whenever he went into Barnard's court, that hi-
officers were particularly polite to him. One
of theso kept a road house, which Barnard's
followers frequented, and here, too, the
threatened editor always found himself fully
R Munch, proprietor of a drug establishment in Leipsic, Saxony, publishes in the
Pli/irrnaehist., a medical paper, a remedy for
dipththcria, which has had surprising success. He urgently presses all physicians to
try it for the benefit of all patients suffering
from tho disease, and also requests the press
to publish it.
He says | "My little daughter, seven
years of ago, has had tho diphtheria twice
within some weeks, with severe fever, about
105 fiihreiiheit. Wc gave with great success rectified oil of turpentine (oleum
terebinthinae rectificatum). Dose, one
teaapoouful in tho morning and the same at
Adults should take one teuspoonful.
Afterward drink a little lukewarm milk to
alley the burning in tho throat.
For children the second doBC can be
mixed with milk, which will render it easier
to take.
The result is really marvelous. The
inflammation of the abnormal diphtheritic
spots in the throat grows lighter at the edges
and in tins way they gradually shrink until
in twenty-four hours they disappear entirely
leaving no Bign,
To quiet tho inflamed tonsils the throat
was gargled at first every two hours, and
then every threo hours, with the followihg
gurgle: One ounce chlorate of potash to
forty ounces of distilled water.
This remedy has been used with perfect
satisfaction both by adults and children,
not one case ending fatally. The Milwaukee
VolksliU/tt quoted this remedy from a German paper, and afterward received a letter
from a subscriber iu Mitchell County, Iowa,
saying that "a child iu the writer's family
was attacked by diphtheria, treated by local
physicians, and died ; then four other members ot the same family were similarly
attacked, treated by this remedy, and, I am
huppy to tell you, all recovered."
A New York physician Bays that there Is
nothing better for the treatment of diphtheria than tar smoke. It has been used by
tuatiy physicians ill New York, and found
moat efficacious. The method consists in
closing the room tightly and burning a
quantity of pitch on a red-hot stove or
shovol. Thu smoke dissolves the fibrous
matter that chokes the patient, and gives
almost instant relief, A remedy so easy to
try is certainly worth remembering.
A l_^__\H*i INriKNIODS METHOD of   getting
"Say, Mr. Bolicemaus, I vant you to arrest dot roan," said a dumpy little Teuton
as he ran excitedly up to a oity front poliee-
inaulthe other day.
"What man," replied the limb of the law,
looking around.
"Veil, dot fellow dot comes by my house
and robs me from iny f run."
"Robs you of your'frau,' What kind of
of uu animal is a frau!" asked the officer,
whoae knowledge of the German language
wan very limited.
"My fran vos no animal. She vos a lady.
She vim my wifo."
"Ohi Oh! She's your wife, oh! Well, my
friend, I am sorry, but I can't help you,"
said tho kind-hearted guardian.
Tho Oerman lookod nonplussed for several
minutes, and finally a smile lit up his round
face and a bright glitter appeared in his
"1 know what f vos do," ho said. "I
goes ine hy dot house and I calls dot fellow
a loafer and he bleeds my nose and blacks
iny eye and I vill go me by dot bolice
stations antl get me out a warrant for dot
man for 'salt mit battery."
He then turned around and walked rapidly up the street, but whether he has as yet
met the thief of Ida wife's affections or not
haa not been ascet-taiued.
Why go limping and whining about your
corns, wlieu a 2o cent bottle of Holloway's
Corn Cure will remove them! Give it a
trial, and you will uot regret it.
Tb* Westpheliaun have a carious explanatory myth regarding the nightingale.
Thev iiuajrio* that the bird's song may he-
rendered in the syllables of human speech :
Is tit, is tit, is tit, lo wit, to wit,—Trizy,
Trixy, Trizy, to bucht, to bucht. But tlie
but syllabi*, are the usual shepherd's cry
to bis dog when he wishes the sheep col-
I*, ted. Therefore Trixy must be the name
of the dog te whom the cry to bucht is
addrened. Therefore the nightingale must
have been a shepherdess, whom a shepherd
cursed because she always postponed the
marriage she had promised. He uttered the
wish thst she might not sleep till the day of
judgment. Nor does ahe, for may not her
voice «till be beard at night as she cries tr.
bucht, to bucht, to bucht to her good dog
Trizy!   The same people give a strange >\-
Slanation of th* face of the shun), or
-under, which is all awry, with its eyes on
one sad* of it* face instead of being straight,
like the eyes of most other fish. Originally
ita face was a straight and sensible fish fane,
but on* day it insulted a passing herring and
mad* a Booking face at it, lor which, as a
punishment, it wa* never able to draw its
t-oe back to ita original position.— 77,.
Qentlrnm't Magazine.
Many people believe that they receive
warnings in dreams, and it is impossible to
rebut tne arguments for such a belief, but
wc may confidently assert that any general
reliance on the confused and contradictory
indications of dreams would involve the
most Inconsistent vagaries of conduct,
wholly unworthy of a rational being. Our
reason and our dreams are often so hopelessly at varlanoe. that to desert the former
for tlie latter, would be equivalent to relinquishing tlie blight shining nf tho sun in
order to pursue a treacherous w ill o-the-wisp.
The writer ouce had occasion to engage a
passage for a long sea voyage, and the only
VMtelavalUble at the desired time was a
steamer whioh had lieen a great favorite
in her day, but waa then so old that doubts
were entertained regarding her seaworthiness. In spite of warnings on this poiut he
engaged his berth, and on that very night he
had an Intensely vivid dream of shipwreck
and drowning at aea. Undeterred, however,
he nt sail without serious misgiving and had
• moat agreeable and prosperous voyage. In
this case the dream was evidently no supernatural warning, but rather the result of the
effect produced upon the imagination by the
hint* thrown out regarding the vessel's supposed unseaworthy character. Presentiments
of all kinds ar* almost invariably groundless,
and when ou rare occasions a presentiment
ia verified, the explanation is the very
simple and obvious one that in thia instance
onr fears correctly forecasted the future.
We fear and we hope many things more nr
less probable.—All Ihe Year Bound.
Can we wonder, if astronomers should
already boldly entertain the thought of
making a complete survey of tho heavens by
means of photography ! Admiral Mouohez
has shown that, In the course of ten years,
fully 16,000,000 of stars might be made to
record their exact position and true relative
brightness in a series of large photographic
charts I Nothing done by man since astronomy wa* a science, cau be compared with
such a work as this, whicli yet might be
well accomplished in a decade of years. But
even all this, wonderful as it is, seems less
impressive than what has been done and
what astronomers are even now planning to
do iu applying t'ie photographic eye of
science to analyzing tho structure of remote
suns. Already they have made the waves
of light from many of the leading stars
record their story on tbe tiny shore of photographic ;film, alter journeying millions of
millions of mile* through space. But now
a oomplete survey is to be made iu this way.
A giant eye, ao constructed that not only
will it gather, but it will sift the light from
multitudes of stars at once, will be directed
in succession to different parts of the
heavens. For an hour at each view will
thi* monstrous eye, more wonderful hy far
than the ichthyoaauriu eye with which we
began, gaze analyzingly on many hundreds
of (stars at onoe, leaving ou record at tho
close of it* survey the photographic speoter
of all those star*, by which the eleineuta
present in them, nay, the very condition in
which theae elements exist, will be written
down in letter* and word* which (for the
astronomer) ther* is no mistaking. Truly,
a wonderful era of astronomical research Is
now beginning. Probably the next half-
century will reveal more about the millions
of tenant* of interstellar space thau all the
year* which hav* elapsed aince Ilipparchua,
noticing a new star, waa led to form the
first known star catalogues.--/ 'on/hill Mi/.ia-
The early history of the postal service between thia country aud its "plantations"
across the Atlantic is ourioua and interesting.
In the first attempt to establish such a service it wa* proposed that the packet boats
should sail irom tbe Isle of Wight. On the
25 of January, 170S, the lords of trade reported to the Earl of Nottingham on a proposal mad* by Sir Jolfry Jeffreys for establishing a regular aervice of packet boats between that Island and New York. The
lords conferred with Jeffreys anil learned
the exact nature of bis proposals, which
were to place on the Hue two ships, for sailing or rowing, each of 160 tons burden and
carrying fourteen gun* and a crew of forty
men. One of these ships, would, he said, he
ready to "part" a few days after entering
into sn agreement, and sail direct to New
York, remain there thirty days and then return. The next jacket was to start two
mouth* after the tint. Jeffreys reserved the
right of taking passengers and fifty tons of
merchandise on each voyage. For remuneration he aaked th* sum of £300 kinonth.and
stipulated that the ship* should receive
"effectual protection.''
The aot of 1710 give* us a curious insight
into one of the moat frequent cauBes of delay in the conveyance of letter* from one
part of America to another. This was the
rapacity of the ferryman in levying blackmail on the post boys, so aa to speak, notwithstanding that the ferries were to have
been free for the post. So it was enacted
that any delay on a ferryman's part of a
longer time than half an hour should be punished by * fln* of £6. By the act of 1710 an
increase in tlie]po8tagc,'rate was made, and
the following scale fixed, so far aa concerned
New York: For a "single" letter, one
shilling; "doable," two shillings; and
"treble," three shillings; a letter of an
ounce weight being carried tor the modest
sum of four shilling*. The postage to New
York remained at the same exhorpitant rate
foryeara. Thn* it happened that when in 1760
a certain American divine aent to a friend at
Lambeth two tract* of his own composition,
the recipient acknowledged them in these
words: "Good, Dr Johnson, I am greatly
obliged for the two tracts, but the postage
on them amounted to thirty-five shillings."
—St. James Gazette.
Harry I'.icurdo, of Toronto, agent for Fine
Art Publications, states that ho was bo
troubled with deafness for eight years that
lie could scarcely attend to business, until he
tryed Yellow Oil. He desired to make this
cure known, fnr the benefit of others alHeted,
C. A. Livingstone, FlutUville, snya : "1
have mueh pleasure in recommending Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil, from having used it
myself, and having sold it for aome time. In
my own caae I will say for it that it is the
beat preparation I bave ever tried for rheumatism.
The con-iin. "  * ls-,1 ought |
w.-li  ■* went,   v,
more healthful Una Ml. In-a.-y . "li.lviceis
which admit of nu ventilation, but lull Mil
absurd uml retain the MkalMiaa hem
body. Beds and bed ■ lutliing -boulii l«i
aired  frequently.     Man-,  howewives   ohi
sider   the airing   of    the    -leepiin'-riK'ni   all
sufficieut, but this is a nmtakc. Not only
should mattre_.es bo turiicl and aircl a'l
least three times ca.-li ttetm, but pillows ami
bolsters ought ta bo b.nU-ii, -Vlktra an.l
exposed to the sun, even two or Hum days.
If beds and tbere furuialiings ■
fully cured lor the bedding noa eel
have a stud.. dtegMeahk nlor, aud tbat
<slor means i.i
is gained only in a b, 1 il,,i.,. (rash and
The Italian papers call «.ta»tirU] to |
curious illustration „i tb* ohang* which haa
taken place ih the attitude of Uu mar* • ml
■rat member* of tbe Human Papal Curl*
toward tlnieiiiiiiunt member.- .,1 tho National
party. When Cardinal JaeoUni, who his
served Leo XIII. so fai thf nil] ,\\ i seized with
his last painful illii.-.s, be ua.- ,.»|,, ,| ,v|iat
physician le would prefer. He icplied, to
the astoiiisliineiit of his mure IrraeouoibU*
oolhrsgues, "Dr. Iluido I'auc.-lli. I ir. |;at-
oelli la nnt only a leading Liberal, but hu is
at thi* moment the representative of tiie citv
of Rome iu the Italian Parliament, and what
is even niur.'-reiiiaik.-ihlc, be wa-. a short
time ago tha Italian Minister of Education.
The disease from which tb. Papal Secretary of State suffer, is rheumatic guut in un
acute from. Dr. Baooelll ha* a great medical
repute in Italy ; but bis prescription fm-
gout—if it Im correctly reported - strikes us
as au ii .cccdingly •.untiir.-sniuc one. The
Cardinal la ordered, we are told, to eai
scarcely anything but eggs, and to drink
plenty of ..■liaiupagne !— Pall Mull l/oyltr
We arn told that   miracles   have   ceased.
Possibly they may have been dUooatlaned iu
order to give full scope to tinman iut'-lli
gence. Certain it is- tnat the wouderiul da-
velnpinelits antl iieliieveineiits of science in
those hitter days have rendered direct supernatural in bum hi iitl'uirs iiiiuccr.-s'iry. This
is especially true of  the   impm. cmcuts   in
Mnlii-itl Science. Two thousand years ugo
TlIliMAH IlllLLllWAV would probably have
been deemed iiwoikt-r of miracle a. The
cures aflacted by his Pills mul Ointment
would have been considered aupcriiatiiral.
Even uow thuy nre luoked upon us marvels ; yut we know that the medicines wliich
have healed the sick in all parts of the
world urir the legitimate fruits of profound
thought, unwearied study and research, and
a long Buries of practical experiments. It is
a singular fact, uml one that estuhlishcs bo-
yondquestion llollouuy's theory of u nam.
mon origin of disease, that tbe pcuple of
every country in wliich bis rnaaloamanta
havu been iutrudiir-ed liuvc considered theni
specially adapted to   the  complain--   most
oiniuou in such couutry. I'lio i-euson is
tliat they operate upnn the dclcterioiis principles in the blood of flic patient, which is
the immediate cause ot his diuut-dei-, whatever it muy bu, nnd lieuco then* effect is-
always sulutory. In Canada every settler
on new land who lias ever tried thorn iu intermittent or bilious remittent fever, will
aver that there ure no diseases in uiiicli
they work such wonders us in thee*. The*
CaiiadianN uIho tire ImprflMed with the belief that the cut-neons and glandular di*.
orders to which violent extremes of beat and
cold render them peculiarly subject, are
more readily eradicated by the Ointment
than any utlier diseases for which it is
prescrilieil. It is iu evidence, however,
that just what these groat ramedlea arc
doing for Canada, they are doing for all
nations lllutertbe sun. It sn happens indeed
that tho ailments upnn which the preparations excito the must direct rind powerful influence are precisely thoee which ure the
chief scourges of British America, and hence
thuy ra-i-in to be, uml in one sense axe, more
especially required iii that region tban in
some otlier countries. But their onbonbdod
celebrity, und the enormous Inoroau of the
demand for tliein in all our colonics, indicate
their value more significantly than any
eulogiHin that we could bestow. \\ itbin a
few years thuy huve hei.-'uue staples of the
medical market throughout North America.
The oonstant inquiry for them render* it inexpedient for tiny drug bouse or apotiireur'';«
shop to he without them. The druggist
who tloes not keep tliein, mnke*, in clli-.l, a
tacit admission that lie Is iiiiricqurriiitcd with
the wants of hi:, r'listoincrs. Hisstnckis
not merely incomplete; it lucks twoesscnti.il
articles which the sick m*-*. ami fill hn. e
from some source or other.
Such popularity an this is tbe meed nnly
nf superlative e'ccllenc", nml it place- the
superiority of llulliiwnvV IIi'mkhii- . beyond
all controversy.—Tht. Sloeitltoner,
IIK.llI..   HPOKItN III''.
Mr. .luines M. Lnwsoii. of Wi oil. ille, Out.,
speaks iu high terra, uf Yellow (hi Inr rheumatism, Ir.me Imck, sprain* mul painful complaints. Yellow- Oil is used Internally and
externally in case of puin ; also OODgbe,
colds, Bore throat, etc., uud has made many
remarkable oure* of dculnuss.
AiivicK to M.i'iiiKiiM.--Arc yon disturbed
nt night and broken of yom rect by n sick
child aulb-iiii - nml crying with pain ot
Cutting Teeuth'.'If sn scud nl one- and get.
a bottle of "Mrs. WiitKlow'.: Soothiuu S\ nip"
for Children Tcctbing. It* value i-i in.-.ll-
culuhle. It Will relieve tlie pout- little oif-
ferer immediately. Depend upon il. mother*)
theni is no mistake riboul. it. Tt pure*
Dysentery and lliiirrb'ca regulates the Stomach and Bowels, cures Wind Cdllo, soften*
he Gums reduces Inflammation ami gives
tone uud energy tothe wholo system, "Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup" fm ohttUren
teething Is pleasant to the taste nml Is the
prescription of une of the oldest ami best female physicians and nurses in tin- United
States, and ia for Sale by ulli druggists
throughout the World; Price wenty-five
oents a liottlu. Ru sure mid ask fm- "Mr.'.
Winslow's Soothinu Syrup," and take no
other kind.
Till* NTOllY OI' IIIMiil' ll-l.
In a recent letter received from Mrs. Sarah
A. Mills, of dyspepsia and liver complaint.
My fuod did not digcBt, ami I grew weaker
every day. I lost appetite and Iind little
hope of recovery. I tried many remedial*
but all iu vain, till I took Hut-dock Blood
Bitters. Tho lirst liottlu gave relief; after
taking soven bottles, 1 mu thankful that 1
now enjoy good health."
Hollo/eay's IHnliiit/U and Pills.—Safely and
Soourely.—Whon the severities of winter
have yielded to the genial spring, invalids
should make a determined effort to regain
their lost health ; when through confinement indoors, want of iippetitc, aud disturbed sleep, the entire system has been
weakcuod, and the spirits havu been broken
down, Holloway's remedies urn eqtitil to the
oooasion. Tho Ointment riililietl over the
regions of the stomach and liver, aided by
the internal administration of his Pills, will
rectify the digestion, regulate tlie bile, and
p.irify tho blood—three sanatory actions
which will speedily confer renewed vigor,
brace up the falling nerves, confirm the
flaccid muscles, and l-'.-storu to the ailing
hceerfulncss, that great charm of existence.
Prompt relief to prevent _uf.o_a.lott from
the accumulation of tough niuiioiis—the foitj
-nation nf false mcinhrrinc —ami the eunatrie-
tion of the air passage, fs ncci'ss.ti'y in uaBti
of a sudden attuch of croup, rlegyard'*
Yellow Oil should be used at once, afterwards Hagyard's Pectoral  Bnl.nm.
Tir.'i.ia. Robinson, F_ri,lUInCel
- :-' I havebeeu ami, tc,| 2_!"_ >l
t.-r.i for the |as« ten yeais, _„j r1**
iii-iuy re-niches without any i.lj.f ,
•"Uie   of   \>r.   Ti,.,,,,...'   H™*   lm
ound it gave matant relief, and .,»' '
l.'.vrrU.l no attack.    1 would i.-^
ot Land. „n,l V*. .rkjfor an __, , ./"""•-»■
two l„m,ir.sj  acre,  of  land ^i_7,"i*"**-
Hi     ,:■■     I.,,,;.   ,      ,
:. - foMov *  '• **"•*__(
I'••miiieiH-iiii. ul uslaikeiit   ___.ua,
l-ui   171.  tbence  K. ao .-liaiiui   ii,-'""**
rl"inis. Ilien.cS.   M  chain.. Il,_'ftc
i" mini ol conuneuceiiieut.        "-c '- w.^
I'orl Moody, March 7. 1887. J'*l
1      money go to Kales & Co. for
HUH   llllli ■■    ..-|_|
Hardware,   Groceries
dark*  Street, port u
C1LKM KNT 4 CO., OF 48 WKLLlMj-rnj
/*    Stroet Kast,  Toronto,   „r Ml ,st fj
"•'s-.\avier,   Street, Montreal,  wants.3
cn.' Agent.    Thoy are the exeliulv. „ J
"fthe Schnlield Patent Cake Oriddlff
Celebrated Emory Knife Sharpen*,|_m
ns   thu    "Carver's   Friend"),   thi Fi.
Scythe  Sharpener, the   Jay-Kye-g*. n
Curry Comb, and other Specialties,   |, ^
want to make money, write to them A,tm\
for an outfit,  and to secure  what t.riZI
you can handle.
BaKitii.TRK-aT-l.AW,   Notary Pint.
AciR.NT      AND       CONVKVANti:';,
^VE-u.i'ra._7- Qtreot,
'   -Port Itf f__j
every section of Purt Muudy. „|_
Suburban Lots, by the Acre, innneiiiatcl
rirljaceut to tho Port Muody surrevedTmi
Lumlu for sale on the North side of, a
having water frontage on, port Mosl
Hurhur, finely situated and tiiccordinri
Alsu, Farm Lands of superior iiiulity _
on favorable terms, in New \\ rstiniiuti
Carefully prepared Maps and Piau h
hibiteil, and the fullest information find.
il. nt Mr.  Hamilton's otfiee
Boot and Shoe Store
•glllE UNDKRSIUNEI), success.! tu tl
established at the Termiuus, uud, haviujji
voted bis life to his tiude, is preiiiii.il
supply Ihe public with the best wort irr I
line to be bad in the province.
To Brick maker s, Woolen
Manufactiirors and olhora
liiiint beautiful snotB in  Hie   I'li'illi'*,
tlu-re are   inexhaustible  beds  of cl*J, **j
arlapted   for   the   manufacture   of Irncka.
Tli.-re j* plenty of water power to ilriici
mill, unit any tjitantity of fuel to bam thi
brick..    Fora Woolen Mill the 111***
well   adapted)   the    streams    ure  i*!*
throughout the year, aud there is plant}
power to drive  niacliinory.     The liarlwr ij
excellent and  luiul-locked, bo that no»l«
hns any effect on shipping lying iu tlir l'*r
For particulars apply at
ni'22 THIS (IKKK'R
Published over. Thursday, at 13.00 p" I"*"
Independent iu Politics, TIIE \HO
nppeals by u comprehensive Table of fw
tents to the different tastes wlii''!"1"
within the circle of n cultured home.
An uvcrugo of fifteen short, crisp l'-'"fof
ialfl tl given iu eneli number upon I'liii.1!'1^
American, and Knglish Politic-' ami i*t\
Amongst the regular contributors i» ''Jj
KMnOB iloi-i.wiN Smith;ami a distin?""'""
public mail in London has kindly unJci'u>"
to supply regularly an English Letter. 1**
and WMhtugton Letters will app""
regular intervals.
lu addition there aro special cmitril'i'*''1*
frmn some of tlie ablest writers in  tin"1
minion uml the United States.
bus now entered ti'ton its  third  *****
most encouraging pros|iects, uud 'it*.'1' "*
8 Jordan St., ToroC■•• ""*
THE WEEK iaoiic nf the most iiifl.."1"
journals iu Canada.—Truth, Lon/lou. WSt
"I take only one English weekly IJfv
The Spectator, and one Canadian, The Hs*
nnd as a ruin I should be puzzled t'i m
which I should miss most."—Pre,m « low
lul Tlmm/m ffltghot, author of "Tom Br***
lichool Days."


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