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Port Moody Gazette Jun 7, 1884

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Array —THE—
tuiacturrio.v ar roar,
|etaimunicatioua addressed to
Port Moody.
stbeOrJAXDUK Office, New Westmin-
g, will receive prompt atteutiou.
ivelefs' Insurance1 Co,
rations for policies in this Company,
iier Accident or Life Insurance, can
I had  from the undersigned at Port
A. CampLMj,
Insurance, Land, at General Agent.
mitix-at-Law,  Notary Public
uerroaASD ArroRNCY, Real Estate
ay Stxaavt.    -   .   Tort *&ooa.y.
. every section nf Port Moody. Also,
ban Lota, by the Acre, immediately
At to tbe Port Moody surveyed Town-
s for tale on the North side of, and
water   frontage   on,  Port   Moody
, finely   situated   and   exceedingly
„ Farm Landa of superior quality and
favorable terms,   in New   Westminster
■efully prepared Maps and Plana ex-
id, and the fullest information furnish-
I Mr. Hamilton's office
irpenter # Builder.
ni.uiTY.    All Kind8 ur Jobdini;
POUT   MDUDY,   B.   O.
Quit*) Street, Port Moody.
that he is now thoroughly estab-
n business at the Terminus of the C.
1, and is prepared to make and repair
paud Slums at exceedingly low rates.
feat Estate for Sale
i Thompson Property
Nxv* WEStiAmrrER District.
UPRISING a part of District Lot 375,
Uroup I., only twenty-nine chains from
bore of the harbor.     No  biiilding lob
eligible than these are purchaseahle at
'be subscriber employs no agents. TO.
fly to him personally, at hia office ou
GEORGE TJfolftsOr*,
\ •• CDRTIS.
8. CI.AKKK, M. D.
II S.; CURTIS & 00.,
Direct Importers ind Dealer! in
dps and Laip Goods, k
WESTMINSTER,   -  -   B. C.
Hut Door to the Colonial Hotel.)
I facilities for the Jobbing Trade
{in Sqd are, New WW-minstWi,
iened out his FALL STOCK, and ia
iaow prepared to execute orders'.
QsracTioK Guaranteed. 15
Heal Estate Agents,
eyancers & Accountants.
BOiaeOSKF.-PAKT IJ.       I
(From Blackuood.)
(Continued. I
Piqued by h r tone and look, I dia-
avowd the existent- of anv claims
upon my attention; ind lo prove tin-
aincenty of my words, 1 |a»rsist«,l ,ti ad-
dressing mv att'-ntiuiis tu her. Once
or twice 1 fancied I caught flviti".
t-l^ncea, in which some of lhe company
criticised iny conduct, ami Utrrl,-.- also
h fined 10 tne unusually quiet. Hut
her manner, though quiet was untroubled and uih.-I.miio.-iI. I talked leas to
her than usual, partly hrcause I talked
«o much to Agalma, and partly becrusi-
I felt lhat Agaliua't eyes were on us.
But no shadow of •t,-ii,j»t-r' or res rve
darkened our iniercliar g„ of speich.
"Ou our way back, I know tt"t what
ile.il prompted me to a-k Agalma
whether she had really bri-n in earnest
id her funnel allusion tu 'somebody.'
Yet/  the   aaid, 1 wag in earne-t
And now!'
Now I have doubts. I may have
been misinformed. It's no c licern of
mine, ant way; but 1 bad bei 11 given
understand. However, I admit thai
mv own eyes have nut confirmed what
my ears heard."
"This speech waa irritting on two
,-epa,ate grounds. It implied that people were talking freely of my attacn
ment, which, until I had formally acknowledged it, 1 reaented ns an impertinence, and it implied lhat, from
personal observation, Agalma doubled
Otlilie'a feelings for me This alarmed
my quick-retreating piidel I, too,
began to doubt. Once let luose on that
field, imagination toon saw soapes
i'ii' ugh to confirm any doubt. Ottilie'a
manner certainly ha ) teemed less trader
—nay, somewhat Indifferent—durini!
the last few days. Had the arrival of
the heavy lout her cousin, anything to
drr with tins change!
"Not to weaty you by recalling all
lhe unfolding stages of this miserable
atury with the minuteness < f detail
which mv own memory morbidly lin
gerson, I will hurry tntlipcata-trophe. ]
grew more and more doubtful of the
xinence in Ottilie's mind of any fee -
ing stronger than f iendship for me,
and as this doubt strengthened, there
arose the flattering suspicion that I was
becoming an object of gieater interest
to Agalma, who had quite changed her
tonetowardsuie, and hud bee nie aeriotlfl
in her speech and manner. Weeks
passed. Olli ie had lullen from Dei
pedestal, and ii.ol taken her place among
agreeable acquaintances. One day I
suddenly learned tbat Ottilie was engaged to her couaiu.
"Vou will not wonder that \galun,
who befoul this had exercised great
fascination over tne, now doubly became
an object of the molt tender interest. 1
fell madly in love. Hitherto I had
never known that passion. Hy feeling
for Ottilie I saw was but tbe inarticulate stammerings of the miulity voice
which now sounded thrcugh the depth!
nl my nature. The plira e, madly in
love, is no ex iggerationj madness alon
knows such 1 fever of the brain, such a
tumult of the heart It wu* not tha
leasoh wsb overpowered: on the contrary, reason was intensely active, bit
active with that logic of flames which
lights upon the vision of maniacs.
'Although, of cours", my passion wsb
but too evident to erery one, I dreaded
its premature avowal, Irs! I should lose
her; and almost equally dreaded delay,
lest I should suffer from that also. Ai
length the avowal wis extorted from me
by jealousy of a brilliant Pole—Kor-
inski—who had recently appeared in
our circle, and was obviously casting m
in the shade by his superior advantages
of novelty, ot personal attraction, nun
of a romantic history. She accepted
lue; and now, fur a time, I was the
happiest of mortals. The fever of the
last'few wee'ks waa abating, it gave
place to a deep tide of hopeful joy
Oould I have died then I Could I even
have died shortly afterwards, when I
knew tbe delicious roiseiy of a jealott-y
not ion aos rlring I For yon must know
tbat my happiness was brief. Jealousy
to which all passion of a deep and exacting power ii inevitably allied, soon
began lu disturb my content. Agalma
had 11 j tenderness. She permitted
'(Caress-en, never returned them. Shi
was ready' enough to listen to all my
plans for tbe future, so long as the
recital moved amid details of fortune
snd her position in society—that is, so
long aa ber vanity was interested; but
I began to observe with pain that htr
thoughts never reeled ' n lender dimes-
ticities ana poetic anticipations. This
vexed me more and more. The verv
spell which she exercised over me mad-
her want of tendernessmore intolerable.
I yearned for love—for some sympathy
with the vehement passion which wa,-
burning within me; and she win as marble
"You v. ill not be surpiised to h'ar
thst I reproached bar bitterly with hei
indifference. Tbat is the invariable ami
f.tttl folly of lovers—they seem to
imagine that a heart can be scolded into
tenderness! To my reproaches she ai
first antweied impatiently that they
were nn just; that it was not her fault if
ber nature was less expansive than mine
and that it was insulting to be told she
was indifferent tothe man whom she
had c'onsented to marry. Later shr
answered my reproaches with haughty
defiance, one  day  intimating  tbat if I
our eiii^agemei.t, it would be most pru
dent for us to separate ere it wus l o
laic Th I quieted me fur a while. Hut
it brought no balm tu mv wuunds
"And now frn-h tunures were added.
Korinski became ojuite marked in hi.
attentions m Agalma. These ahe received with evident delight; ho lu'.ch so.
that 1 saw by thegl.nces uf others thai
tiny were scandalised at it; .nd this of
course increased my pain. My renewed
reproaches only Hilda ber manner Ojldrf
t ' me, to K,un,ski it became what I
would gladly have seen tow ,ids myself.
"Tb* stress and agitation ot those
days were too uiu.'li for me. I fell i|r,
and for seven weeks 1 lay utterly prostrate. On recovering, this note was
handed to me.    It was from Agalms.
11-union,-'   here   held  Out f>   me
crumpled letter,   and   moti ned   tbit 1
shou d .pen it and read,    it ran thus:—
"I have thought much of «hat you
have so often said, that it would be for
the happiness of both if our unforlunat-
engagement wrre set aside That you
have a real afF.-ction foi me 1 believe,
ami be a-sur.d that I unce had a real nf-
feition for you; not. perhaps, ihe pas-
donatelove « Inrrii 11 in, ture r n exacting
a yours demand., and which 1 itrOMll)
I, pe it may one day find, but a genuine
ffecti. n nevertheless, which would have
made me pruinl to share your lot. But
il would be uucandid in me tu pretend
that this DO* exists. Your incessant
ji-alou-y, the angry   feeling,  excited bv
ur ,el,roach s, the fretful initaliou i„
which for s m» iuie we have lived to
gether, has completely killed »h<l love
I h d, and I no longer feel prepared to
risk the happiness of both of us by a
marri 'g«. What you .aid the other
night convinces me that it is even your
desire our engagement sliould cease. It
is ceiiniiily mine. I,-1 us try to think
kindly of each other and meet again as
When I had reHil this an 1 return-d
it to him, he said: "You see that this
wa- written on the day I was taken ill.
Whether she kuew thai I was then helpless I know not. At any rate, ahe never
sent to inquire afier me. Sbe went off
to Palis; Korinski followed her; and—as
I quickly learned on going once more
into socii-tv—tbey were married! Did
vou oyer, in the whole course of your
experience hear of such heartless conduct,"
Bouigonef asked this with a ferocity
which quite startled me. I did n t
answer him; f r, in truth, I cou d no'
see that Agiilma had been veiy much to
blame, even as be told lhe story, and
felt sure thai could I have heard her
version it woul have worn a verv different aspect. That she wns cold, and
disappoint 'd him, might be true enough,
but there was no crime' and I perfectly
uudersto al how tb, roughly odious he
must have ma le himself to her by bis
exactions and leproscbes. 1 understood this, peihapt all the better, because in the course of his narrative
Bourgonef had revealed to me aspect:
of his nature which were somewhat repulsive. Especially I was struck with
is morbid vanity, and his readiness to
impute low in- lives to others. This unpleasant vie* of his character—a char
scter in many respects s ■ adiuiruble for
its generosity arid refinement — wus
deepened as he went on, inateud of
awaiting my reply to his question.
'Fur a wrong so measureless, you
will naturally ask what measureless 1, -
venge I sought."
The idea had not occurred to in :
indeed I could see no wrong, and this
noli n of revenge was somewnat stalling in Such a ca.e.
"I debated it long," he continued
"I felt that since I was prevented from
arresting any of the evrl lo mys'lf, I
could ai least man errty plans for a
ad'quale disch rge of just retiibui n
on her. It reveals tbfc impotence re-
iilting from the tiniiniiels of mo lein
civilization, (bat white the possilii]j:i >
of «rong are infinite, the openings foi
vengeance are few and ouuteiupilbli
Only when a man is (brown upon le
necessities of this 'wild justice' does In
discover how difficult vengeance ren'l,
is. H,d Agalma been my ,-ife, I oould
have wreaked my wrath upon her, wiih
is-iirance that some of ihe torture she
indicted on ma was to fall on her
Kill hei? That would have affonle
on; moment 1 f exquisite satisfaction —
but to her it would have been simply
death—anJ I wanted to kill the heart.'
lie seemed   worki g   with an insane
passion;  so that I   regarded    him  wiih
isgust   mingled    with   some    doubts
as to what horrors be vvasabout torelat,-.
''My plan was chosen The only way
to reach her heart was to strike ber
through her hu-hsyid.' For eevera
hours daily I praciised with tbe pistol
Until—in spite of only having a left
hand—I acquired fatal skill. But this
was not enough. Firing at' a mark is
simple work. Firing at a man—especially one holding a pistol pointed at
you—is altogether different. I had too
often heard of 'crack shots' missing iheir
men, to rely ce- tidently on ray skill in
the shooting-gallery, it wtib n cess-ary
that myeyeant hand shoulJ be educated
10 familiarity with the real object. Part
of the cause why duellists nuss their
man is from the trepidation of fear. At
no moment of my life have I been afraid
and the chance of being shot by Korinski I counted at nothing. The other
cause is unfumiliarity with this mark.
This I secured myself against by getting a lay figure of Koilnski's heighl,
dressing it to resemble  him, placing a
this mark in lhe woods After a short
lime I could send a bullet through tbe
Ih .rax with ut akiug mole than a ha tt
glance at the figure.
'Thus prepared, I started for Paris.
Bu. you mil (eel fur n,e when vuu learn
tbit my hungry heart waa baffled of its
eiige.it,c-, an I baffled fur ever. Agalma
had been suddenly carried off by »car-
I'1 fever. K..riii-ki bad left Pins, and
I fell no stmiig p-uuiptrngs t. foloa
hi,,,, and wreu. uu bun a futile ven-
gea'ce. It »as ur, her my wra'.b had
been concentrated, ami .1 gnashed mv
teeth at th'- (huught that she bad escaped me.
"My story is ajdaed. The muntlis of
gloomy depression which wooetaied,
now that I was no longer Ituttuned by
the hope of vengeance, I ni"d not
speak of. My existence was desolate;
and .vi'ii now the desolation continues
over the w hole region of the emotions.
I carry a dead heart within me "
Bonrgonefi story hns been narrated
with sou,i- fuln's,. though in l.ss detail
than he told it, in order tlrni the reader
may understand its real bearing! on
my story. Without it, tin- iimtiies
who h Impelled tha str.mgr pertinacity
of my pursuit would have been unintelligible. I have said tnat 11 very dis-
agreeable impreation remained on my
mind respecting certain loceptl ot his
character, and 1 felt somewhat Mbamed
of my imperfect  sagacity in Inn ing up
to thi.s period   been entirely   blind to
those Upectl. The truth is, even
human being is a mystery, und remains
so to the last. We fancy we know a
character; we form a distinct conception
of it; for years that conception remains
unmodified, and suddenly the strain ot
some    emergency   or  the   incidental
stimulus of new eireiiinstaiiees reveals
jualities not limply unexpected, but
flatly contradictory of our previous con
ception. We judge of a man by the
angle he subtends to our eye only
thus can We judge of him; nnd ibis
angle depends 011 the relation hit
qualities and eiivuuistances bear toour
intir, sis and sympathies. Bourgonef
had charmed me intelleetually; morall-
I bad never oome closer to him than
in the sympathies of public questions
and abstract theories. H is story hud
lisclo.seil bidden depths.
My old suspicious n appeared, and a
Conversation we had two ,1 ,ys afterwards helped to strengthen them.
We bail gone on a visit to Bchwan-
thaler the sculptor, at his tiny littlt
castle of Schwuueck, a few miles from
Munich. The artist was out foe a
walk, but ni! were   invited   to come in
and await hie return, whieh would !"■
shortly; and meanwhile Bourgonef undertook to -how nn-over the castle, inter, I ing an a bit of modern Gothic, realizing on a diminutive scale a youth
ful dream of the sculptor's, When nur
survey was completed—and it did not
take long—we sat ut one of the windows and enjoyed a magrrifloent prospect, "ft is curious," sairl Bourgonef,
"to he shut up here in this imitation of
medieval masonry, where every detail
■peaks of the dead past, and ro think nf
' ir- events now- going on ut Paris which
must lind imitators all over Europe,
nnd which open to the mil d such vistas
of the future. What a grotesque
anachronism is this Gothic castle, built
in the same age as that   irliieh   sees a
reforming [rope!"
"Yes; but is not the reforming pope
himself an anaehronismf'
"Asa Catholic," here he smiled, in'
tiiuiiting that his orthodoxy was not
very stringent. "I cannot admit that
as a Protestant, you must admit   that
if there must be a pope, he must i
these days b*a reformer, or—give u
his temporal power.   Not that 1 look
1111 Pin Nnim as inure thafTf 11 precursor"
In- nay bretrk ground, nnd point tin
wa/, but In is not the man to lead
Europe nut of   i*s present   Blough nf
Despond, and under the headship of tin
Church found e. new noil lasting re
public We want a Hil.lebianil, one
who will be to the nineteenth century
what Gregory was to the eleventh.'
"Do you believe in such a possibility!
Do ynu think the Roman pontiff can
ever again sway the destinies of
"I can hardly say I believe it; yet J
see the possibility of such an opening if
the right man were to arise. Put I
fear he will not arise; or if he should
the Conclave will stiff • him. Yet
there is but one alternative; either
Europe must once more join in a crusade with a pope at the head; or it
must hoist the red flag. There is no
other issue."
"Heaven preservo us from both!
And I think we shall be preserved fiom
the popo by the rottenness of the
Church; from the drapcau rougt by the
indignation and horror of all honest
men. You see how the Provisional
Government has resisted the insane attempt of the fanatics to make the red
Hag accepted as the   national banner?"
"Yes; and it is the one thing which
dashes my pleasure in the new revolution. It is the one act of weakness which the Government has ex
hibited, a concession which will be
fatal unless it be happily set aside by-
the energetic party of action."
"An act of weakness? say rather an
act of strength. A concession? say
rather the repudiation of anarchy, the
assertion of law and justice."
"Not a bit. It was a concession to
the fears of the timid and to the vanity
of the French people.   The tricolor is
From Hlreet, New tfe-imln-iter
a Kreiuli fiug—not the banner of
Huiianity. ft is baWOM the tricolor
has U-en identified with vi.-tori>-s of
'hat it appeals to th" vanity of
the rained M people. ITiey forget
that it is the flag of a revolution which
fuil'd, und   of an    empire   whieh  wa*
one   perpetual   outrage   to humanity.
Whenas the p-d il new ; it is the symbol
of an energetie, thorough going 1 i'ii!
If it carries terror with it, sn much the
better. The tyrants and the timid
should be BUtde to tremble."
1 hud   no idea you    were so bloodthirsty," isaid I, laughing at his   rah*
"I am not bloodthirsty at all; 1 am
only logical and consistent. There is
a mass of sophistry current in tbe world
wbioh sickens me. People talk of
liobespierre and St. Just, two of the
most virtuous men that ever lived—and
of Dominic and Torojucmada, two of
the most single-minded--as if they were
cruel anrl blnudthirsty, whereas they
were unly convinced.'
"It is from love cf paradox that you
defend these tiger
"Tigers, again—how those beasts are
calumniated!" H_	
lie said this with a seriou'-ness which
was irresistibly comic,     I shouted with
laughter; but be continued, gravely
Vou  think t am   joking.     But let
rr-k mu why ynu consider the tiger
more bloodthirsty, than yourself?    He
prings upon   his food - you buy yours
from the   butcher.    He   cannot    live
without   animal   fond: it   is   u primal
necessity, and  he obeys the ordained
instinct. You can live 011 vegetables;
Vet yoa slaughter beasts of the field anil
birds of the e.ir (or iAy them when
aughtered), r-nd consider yourself a
model of virtue, The tiger only kills
his food nr his enemies; ynu nut only
kill both, hut you kill one utiiinul to
make gravy frr another! The tiger is
less bloodthirsty than the Christian!'
I don't know how much of that
tirade is meant to be leriovis; but to
waive the question of the tiger1! morality, rlo you really—I will not say
sympathise, but justify Robespierre,
pominio, St. dust, and the rest of the
fanatics who have wailed to their ends
through blood?"
•'He who wills the end, wills the
"A devil's maxim."
"Hut a truth. What the foolish
world shrinks at as bloodthii-stiii.-ssand
cruelty is very often mere force and
constancy of intellect. It is not that
fanatics thirst for blood -far from it.
- but they thirst for the triumph of
their cause. Whatever obstacles lies
011 iheir path must l,c removed; if a
torrent of blood is the onlv thing that
will swei p il away the torrent must
sweep.' H	
"And sweep with it a 1 the sentiments
of pity, mercy, charity, love?"
"No: these senfimenta may give a
sriilin'ss to tin1 1 enssity: they make the
deed of sacrifice, but they cannot pre
vent tbe sou! from seeing the aim to
which it tends."
'This is detestable doctrine? It is
the sophism which has destroyed
families, devested cities, and retarded
the moral progress of the world more
tlnrr anything else,   No single   act of
injustice is ever dune nn this earth but
it tends to perpetuate the reign of in
iquity. l!y thefe rlfbgs it calls forth it
keeps up the native savagery of the
heart, ll breeds injustice, partly by
lianl'iiing the minds of those who os-
-1111. and partly by efcitingthe passion
of revenge in those who resist,
"You are wrong. The great drag
chain   on   the ear of   progress    t, tbi
faltering inconsistency of man. Weak
ness is more cruel than sternness.  Sen
rin.. 1 it is more destructive than logic'
The arrival of Si hwantliuler was
timely, for my indignation was rising
The sculptor roceued us with great
cordiality, aud in tie pleasure of the
subsequent hour, 1 got over to some
extent the irritation Bonrgonefi talk
hail excited r^i^^^^^~
The next day I left Munich for the
Tyrol. My parting with Hourgonef
was many degrees less friendly thai) it
would have been a week before. 1 had
no wish to see him again, and therefore gave him no address or invitation
in case be should come to England. As
I rolled away in the Malleposte, my
busy thoughts reviewed all the details
of our acquaintance; and the farther I
was carried from his presence, the more
obtrusive became -lie suspicions which
connected him with the murder of
Lieschen Lehfeldt. How, or upon what
motive, was indeed an utter mystery.
He had not mentioned the name of
Lehfeldt. He had never mentioned
having before been at Nuremberg. At
Heidelberg the tragedy occurred—or
was Heidelberg only amask. Itoccurn d
to me that he at lirst ascertained that I
had never been at Heidelberg before he
placed the scene of his story there.
Thoughts such as these tormented
ine. Imagine, then, the horror with
which I heard, soon after my arrival
at Salzburg, that a murder had been
committed at Grossheslohe — one of
the pretty envirous of Munich much
resortaxl to bv holiday folk—corresponding in all essental features with the
murder at Nuremberg! In both cases
the victim was young and pretty. In
both cases she was found quietly lying
on the ground, stabbed to the heart,
without any other traces of violence.
In both eases she was a lietrothed bride
and the motive of the unknown
in a mystery.
(7V> ie centimed.)
US. UtM &• MmSWIM,
Physicians and Sturgeons,
OFFICE: Cohvatas Slrett. 0pp. CI, Hot*.
Ak. 11. Mr.l.iun, HA., M.L>. CM., (McOill)
formerly of New Vurk Polyclinic.
A.  tltfflWtll. M Ir.iHarr.) Licentiate of
Rsryal College of Physicians, London.
saTurrn:t M oat ATO Moirr.lB,
Offl je -Telephone Building
Pacific Boardinf House,'
Clarks Stbut, Post Mooir.
I.E0KCE AMAluT. . Propriet**/
will mill every convenience and coaa-
fort at the alajve Hotel. Meals at all hours.
Charges moderate. dl53at
.M rSjui BnutSo*, I'okt Moodt.
M. HESLOP, - - Proprietor
A complete stock of
Drugs and Patent Medicinw'
^-TPreecnptionB carefully dispensed.
PAiNTSt Oft-fti #©.
Kllil ITIdl.
Clearing I.m ml. Miikliiir Itonris <W Htrmmta,
mail  <-l-;M H u.  WORK*.Sailed la
th?  .■.'inl«bfii Pioneer Town.
S3T Hotel, Livery Stable, and Blacksmith'.
Shop In progress, and will soon be ready for
DccouiHKH.atio.i of customer.,.
PCUT   MOCDT,   S.  O.
Xadita i Harness-makers t
Every Article in their Line
Always in Stock.
Front St
YALE- B. O.'
A. M. Herring,
WHuLKSlLE & Metail
The Largest Stock in the City'
Soda-water Manufactory
AX SUPPLY THE CITY  AND VICINITY  with Soda-water (plain and
it), Ginger Beer, Ginger Ale,  Sareapa
T        1 ■.. -      mJ    .11    rlf,-a
rilla;   Lemon,   Raspberry,   and   all   other'
Syrups; Kesence of Ginger; Cock-tail Mix.
tures, etc.
Orders   krom  the Coi-ntrt  CAssruLiY
feTAGE fgfegjj LINE
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Four-Horse Stage!
Between New Westminster and Port Moodt-;
leaving New Westminster every morning;
returning, will leave Port Moody between
3 and 4 p. m. These stages go over the new
road ,'o Port Moody direct, carrying both
Passencera and freight
11 -iCjit Port Moau\\ (Bojettt
Tlie people of Manitoba talked a good
deal of nonsense ami threatened to annex themselves to the United .States.
Aud that is what they have done An
exodus of the discontented have gone
over to Dakota and Montana, ami Mm.
itoba can spare them. In reply to all
their Muster and tall talk, the Dniiiin
ion Government refused to move nn
inch ; and the Canadian Pacilic Kail
way Co. have declared that tliey will
hot build any branch line in Manitoba.
The people of that Province are surprised since they discovered that it is
■ ■osier to annex ten ini'lions of men
than ten inches of British soil.
A legal murder was committed at
Victoria on Saturday last. English
law soys the man that is not guilty of
murder shall not bo hanged. A jury
convicted Lemon and the verdict was
"guilty of murder." The Chief Justice
believed tho jury erred, and that the
verdict should be manslaughter. He
stated this fact in a letter to the minister of Justice who refused to interfere and the result was—a legal murder!
The office of the "Mail" in Toronto
was badly damaged by fire on the
21th of May. The building and machinery were insured. Loss, 82U,0O0.
The liank of Montreal and the Merchants' Hank of Canada are among the
creditors of Grant ,fc Ward, of New
John Boultbee, of Hamilton, who absconded from Portage la Prairie, is
now in Taeoma, practising his profession.
In Victoria the people are preparing to elect school trustees. The system of electing judges is disgraceful;
but ignorance in selecting a judge is not
more out of place than ignorance selecting a school trustee. A trustee
ought to be a Christian, and he should
lie a man lit to spell words of two syllables. Indeed, every candidate for the
office should be examined in public. It
will not pay to have Mormons, Spiritualists or blockheads elected to be
guardians of the public schools
The Indians have erected a Mission
Church at Burrard Inlet. It cost
$3000. The bell has a musical sound
and is heard five miles from the tower.
Five thousand of the best Catholics in
the country will be present at the consecration, and they are all Indians.
Mitchell, the grave-digger in Victoria, was accused of taking (lowers
from the graves, and dismissed by the
Mayor and town council at their lost
meeting. Councillor McKilligan proposed to advertise for a man of mild
temperament. It was a wise suggestion. A man that lives amongst the
dead ought to be calm and cool. An
ill-tempered fellow in such a place is
out of place.
American hams are full of life, but it
is death to man. The life in the ham
is apparently dead, but when it is eaten
V,y a man it gets alive and walks, or
floats with his blood into every nook
and corner of his body. It eats him
up and then - he is dead. Every
American ham imported into France is
subjected to examination by the microscope, and the microscope would be
very useful in this Province.
On Wednesday, a Mr. Bott, in a letter to the "Colonist," announced that
himself and five other persons had
found good locations on the Island,
an,d recommends Mr. Halfpenny as a
guide. On Thursday, the "Colonist" in
a leading article says : "The letter of
Mr. Bott pictures a very satisfactory
state of affairs," and adds, "the Settle
ment Bill is silently, but not the less
surely doing its work." Is not that
another sample of rant? What has the
Settlement bill to do with Bott and
ths other five who happened to find locations on the Island 1
The Spanish Government are anxious
to sell the Island of Cuba, and tbe Yankee politicians wish to buy it because
ihe Republic does not want it. It will
cost millions, and they believe theie is
millions to be made by the negociation.
-pain wants the money, but her Statesmen will nol sacrifice a panicle uf honor
in making a trade wiih the Yankee
Bogan Cash, of >outb Carolina, the
lau-Jefyins; murderer, was killed in h s
fa hers barn on Thursday in last week.
The sheriff and bis deputies ordered
the young man to surrender ; he replied
with a bullet; the constables opened
fire, and he fell, riddled with a shower
of lead. His fa.her, a colonel in the
army, encouraged the young man in the
career lhat ended so fatally.
All our readers remember the pathetic story of Lord Ul ins daughter crossing the lake with her Highland Chief.
\nd here is a second edition not corrected or improved, but in true Yankee
i ne. Last >veck Ellen larrier eloped
with John Biggs; bulb were natives ol
C.'rcen River, West Virginia. Ellen is
one of tlie upper ten, anil John is a respectable young man. They elope.!, and
were in a skiff crossing Green River,
when Ellen's father and brother arrived
on the shore, and gave chase in another
boat. In midstream they overtook the
fugitives and jumped into the skiff,
which was upset. I he father, clasped
in the arms of his daughter's lover, went
io the bottom, and both were drowned.
I he young lady escaped with her
brother to the shore and the love affair
was over It was a strange scene. Love,
rage, and dea h diving in the river.
In   Pennsylvania the frosts in   Mav
destroyed fruit, corn, wheat, potatoes and
trilll.l oes.
Salt Lake City is in a sad condition.
It contains too many insecs. The multitude of wives are discontented and
the caterpillars have eaten up all lhat
wag green except the wives And they
may eat the wives too, for they have 'a-
ken possession of ihe houses, and cra«!
over peticoats and babies and seem to
be quite at home with the Mormons.
In Western Virginia last week, thtee
lovely young ladies intended to play "an
innocent practical joke" on a young
clerk.     They seasoned a pie with white
■ powder, which they supposed to be ep-
som salts, and gave it to the young man
at a pic-nic. He narrowly escaped
death, as the white powder happened to
be arsenic. The next day he met one
of the " adies" on the street and whipped
her ; that night her brothers tarred and
feathered the clerk, and the next night
one of the brothers was shot dead on
the street. The town is divided into
iwo factions, and several lives may be
lost, because three lovely young ladies
happened to be very ignorant and very
fond of the low practical joke.
Five inches of snow (ell at New-
Hampshire on the 30th May ; the fruit
is all destroyed ; the ice in many places
*as ball an inch thick.
Thos. Wilson, an oil-broker, who resided at Pittsburgh, discovered, on the
morning of the 30th  of May, that his
• banlj; account was over drawn by. I97,-
000.   He put into his carpet bag, I200
eoo in securities, took a ticket, and went
east.   The detectives are   looking  for
The people of Australia have again
complained lo the Home Govcrnmen
of the conduct of French officials, who
permit French convicts oes.'ape from
New Caledonia. The fugitives find
their way lo Austra ia, and the sturdy
colonists -ay thai a flock of wild beasts
such as lions, tigers, and bears, would
not be so langcrous as the pack of human wolves that have escaped, anil
prowl amongst our people. They remind the H une Government of the
ships thai were prepared to ake back lo
the United Kingdom the criminals sen
out tothe Colon). The colonists ate
resolved to stop the importation ol
French criminals, rvnd hint that Kngland sliould give the Fa k and Island*
to France, in exchange for New Caledonia. The son of an Irishman who sto e
a pitr in 1848, is not willing to be placed
on terms of equality with the son nf
man who killed his mother in 1849,
i'at is as proud as lucifer.
Lord Kandolph Churchill has beer
checkmated by the leaders of the Con-
servaiive party, but he is clearly right
when he says the old methods of parly
organization are utterly obsolete, and
cannot secure the confidence of the ma
jority. In a little while, his lordship will
lead die majority, and the majority in
England are thoroughly conservative.
Lord Kaglan is dead. He was a gallant soldier. His father died in the I ii-
mcan war ; his mother was an Irish
lad), the second daughter ol William,
Kailol Mornington, and niece of Wa er-
loo Wellington.
Ihe Carbolic Bishop oTRoudm, who
arrived at Cairo on the 29th of last
month, reports seven Catholic priesis
murdered at El Obied. Three of the
priests were, exposed naked and wounded under a broiling sun lor four days
and diel.
On the 30th of May, an attempt wa-
made to blow up part of Scotland Vaid,
London , sixteen packets of dynamite,
wiih fuse attached, were found at the
base ol Nelson's pillar. I'at s not responsible for all the dynamite triclrs perpetrated in Eng and by dynamiters. A I
Europe is rotten with isms, and even
cut-throat preparing to do the devil's
work, christens himself O'Neil, O'Kcllv,
O'Connor or Mulligan. Oh I Mike
Mulligan is a very good name for any
man on his way to the gallows. Bill
he O's and Mac's will be disgraced bv
the foreigners.
J. J. O'Kelly, ihe London "Daily
News" correspondent, says : "The prophet is a man fit to shake bands with so-
c alists in even- land." He aims at redistribution and says : "All surplus property is robbery The common enemy of
disinherited humanity—the man ol property—is despised by the prophet, who
declares that no man shall be richer
than another, and that every man shall
have something." The doctrine of the
prophet would not be unpopular with a
cenain cla=s in Europe or America, bur
the owners of millions are sure to ruie ;
and those who take advice from the prophets will have no profit, but may sustain a gteat loss.
The Foreign Office proposes to pat-
King John, of Abvssin a for an armv,
which is to be employed for the relief of
the Soudan garrisons. Gold is the greatest power in the hands of man. Direct
ed by genius, it will rule in the desert,
and compel the human wolves in large
cities to respect the law.
A new Reform Society has been established in London, and the members
say, "the game preserves are a disgrace
to civilization." In Ireland there are
five million acres waste and reclaimable,
in Scotl md iwo million acres and in
England two million acres. The red
deer must go from the Highlands of
Scotland, and ihe grouse and snipe must
leave Eng'and and Ireland. The nine
million acres reclaimed would feed half
the popularion of the Unied Kinudom,
anrl make room at home for the children
of John, Par,- and Sandy. The reformers are in earneBt and we wish them
The cow-boy Earl is not doing well
in London. His education in Texas un-
fis him for civilization. He refused to
pay his fare on a railway.
t-tT For artistic monumental work apply to
fleorgo Rudge, "Victoria Marble Works,'
Douglas Street Victoria.
[Froa, the Mainland GoanlraB.J
Although Victorians, as a rule, have
been   anything   but   friendly   to the
Mainland,   and   have,  through   their
journals, such as the "Colonist," created strong feelings of antagonism in the
breasts of many mainland,'rs, we do not
approach this  subject with uny desin
to injure the city which forms tliejins
ent capital of the Provin.,-;   our pres
..'nt intention is simply  to  regard the
inevitable, and   to    prepare    people's
minds for an early change.     The gnat
pl,u hitherto for  tin-  rcta-ution of tin-
capital at  Vii.toritt, has  b-eii  the   assemblage   of   the   largest   number nf
white people, and the supposed convenience to the majority, of   the   seat   of
Government.    Another and still more
plausible plea was the fact   that   communication with the outer world   wus
more direct and constant at Victoria
than it could be at any other point in
the Province, and this   could   not be
questioned. The position, however, will
soon be reversed.    The  population at
Port Moody will soon be double that of
the present capital, and communication
will be more secure at that place than
at Victoria.    We can remember when,
during   one   winter, owing to stormy
weather,   all   communication  between
Victoria and   the   mainland was absolutely cut off for ton days.      If such a
contingency is remote it is still to be
considered, and avoided, but with important interests, a   large   population,
and the naval depots at Port Moody,
thn   existence of  tho capital   on  the
Island would not for a moment be toi
crated.    Tho difficulty of travel from
the interior was also  a reason   (of re
tabling the capital where it is.     It was
the center of   commerce, and   traders
from the interior always calculated on
spending a mouth when they  came to
tho   seaboard,   uniting  business   and
pleasure.     The  center   of   commerce
will in the future be  at Port  Moody,
where all the large  eastern establishments will have  their warehouses, so
that traders from the  interior will be
spared   the   experience,    not   always
pleasant, of crossing the Gulf of Geor
gia; they will be able to accomplish all
their   business,   have a  day or two's
relaxation, and return to  their   homes
in a week.     This    will   also  involve
the removal of the Supreme Court and
the other public institutions.  Whether
tho capital will be permanently located
at Port Moody, or moved further inland, is a moot question, from reasons
which will be apparent further on.
The latest news from the Rocky Mountains is to tho effect that gold antl
silver in paying quantities have been
discovered iua great number of places
iu and near the Rockies, to say nothing of our own Golcondu—the Selkirk Range, The population will not
only be enormously great in this, the
most extensive and richest mining
district ever discovered on this continent, but it will be permanent and
will extend from Calgary to ICam-
oops. The natural result would be a
demand that tin, capital bo so centrally placed that all important interests
may be equally served, and the importance of the trade at the mines
would be a chief factor in settling such
a question. The commerce at Port
Moody will be of the most extensive
character, and the aggregation of notabilities civil and military, will be very
large ; but the presence of the capita!
is not an essential matter for a seaport,
whereas the vicinity to the greatest
center of population as well as affording equal facilities to the members of
the legislature, is usually esteemed of
importance. The presence of the legislature implies the presence of the Su
preme Court, and that should always
be in the most central position, because
it is a serious hardship for litigants to
pay the expenses of witnesses brought
from long distances. If the capital
was at Kamloops or some other place
in the centre of the Province, all complaints on this score would disappear.
Touching climate and surroundings,
there could be no possible fault to find.
The country in the vicinity is magnificent and will soon be thickly populated.     The winters commence later and
end sooner than anywhere else in British Columbia.     Thus two important
productive classes of the population	
the farmers and miners — would have
the paternal supervision of the Government ; the commercial class at Port
Moody being very well ablo to take
care of itself. Thero would certainly
be none of the jealousy or ill feeling
evoked that existed so long in the eastern provinces. The claims of Victoria
will disappear with the altered circumstances of the Province, and no other
locality could adduce any claim paramount to the public convenience and
the general advahtage of the commonwealth.. The law of the fittest applies
! not only to persons but to localities'.
[From tb. stalolautt Quanllas.'l
The wily diplomacy of the Muscovite
is proverbial, and his recent proceedings in Turkistau is only an instance
of his well known cuiuuug. What his
future course may be in relation to
Constantinople, it is hard to say. Lord
Beaconsfield very adroitly raiser! a bar
to his progress iu that direetin,., by inducing Austria to take the Balkan
provinces under its prnteetinn, so that
to attempt any movement through
Bulgaria towards fttamlmnl, would bo
to come into cuiitact v.ilh the two
great German powers. But if we are
tnjuilg" from appearances, the Czar
does not conceive the bar insurmountable; he seems to think thut if he could
prevent England from interfering in
prnti'itiiig the "siek man," he would be
quite equol to the other two. In order
lo divert the atte-ition of England, he
has been threatening the frontiers of
India, because, although he adduces
many specious arguments for what he
has done in the annexation of Merv, he
Intends that England shall look upon
his approaches lo the Aflglmn frontier
as a menace. His great object is to fix
the British att'iitinn upon India, and
if possible, to cause so much anbunif-
ment and expenditure iri defensive
works that John Bull will be fain to
accept peace and security on his Indian
frontier as an excuse for allowing the
Runsiuns to do what they can in Turkey. It was hoped that the annexation
of Merv would have done all thut was
requisite, but John is not so easily
hoodwinked us the Russians imagine;
he has only put another bolt on the
door by proclaiming a protectorate
over Beloochistan. Perhnfs this should
have been done long ago; it formed part
of the scientific frontier proposed by
Lord Beaconsfield; but the fact that
that nobleman had adopted the idea,
was sufficient to induce Mr. Gladstone
to oppose it until he is now forced to
accept the very policy which he formerly so vehemently denounced. Hy the
construction of the railway to Quetta
and the recent arrangement with the
chiefs in that valuable frontier province, Sir R. Sandeman, has removed any anxiety as to future Russian
movements from Merv. But a rumor
has recently had currency that Persia
had ceded the fortress of Sarakhs to
Russia, and this unquestionably and
very properly aroused attention. The
city und fortress of Sarakhs is the most
important, so far as Persia and Aff-
ghaiiistiui are concerned, on the entire
frontier. There is only one gnp in the
dividing range  of mountains between
Persia, and Afghanistan, through which
an invading army could pass into India
with safety und certainty of supplies,
and that is by way of Sarakhs. But
then it commands and forms the only
protection to the very heart of Persia,
and it was thought that the Shah would
as soon think of parting with his throne
as the fortress of Sarakhs. Indeed, to
cede this stronghold to a powerful
nation like Russia, would be equivalent
to abdicating, because the owner of
Sarakhs could dictate to his own terms.
It cannot be wondered at that the
"Times" sliould express itself in very
indignant terms, and urge that explanations should be demanded from Persia.
The report of the cession of Sarakhs
has been denied. It would not be surprising if Russia hail caused the report
to be circulated in order to see what
effect it would have in England, as she
has such powerful influence at Teheran
that it is very probable she might even
secure Sarakhs if she thought it prudent to take it just now. It is fortunate, however, that the attention of the
British Government has been called to
such a possibility so that proper prr-
eautions may be taken. We havo very
grave doubts of Russia having any do
signs upon India, because it is thero
that England is strongest; and notwithstanding that Russia is making
soldiers of her new subjects nt Merv
and enrolling all tho Turkesr an tribes
under her banners, she would not be
able to sustain for long, a great conflict
with England, who could place millions
of Indian soldiers in the field to oppose
her. But she might, and she will, foment
rebellion and revolt in Afghanistan, in
order to cause annoyance and expense to
England. In this she miscalculates her
strength. If it is thought necessary
by England to effect reprisals in the
same way, she has only to send officers
and war material to Poland, to Finland,
to the Baltic, to the Caucasus, and
Russia would soon draw in her horns.
The nonsense adduced by some writers
that the Russian Treasury is depleted
and that she is unable to undertake
an expensive war, is the reverse of the
fact. The Russian Government has
plenty of money and is in a better position to go to war, so far as finances
are concerned, than many supposed
wealthy nations of Europe. She has
men, material, and money in plenty,
but she is in the unhappy position of
all bullies—she is feared' and hated.
The first warlike movement on her
part would evoke a coalition of the
great powers, and despite her full
purse, enormous armies artd immense
supplies of wafmaterial, she would be
beaten, and possibly the next defeat
will result in the cutting off of some of
her best nnd richest provinces.
The London House,
ifm". NBLSON^JProprieto
A Labce and Well-assobtfd Stock of
Groceries, Provisions. Dry Goods, Boots & Sho
Choice Ham-, ami Bacon. i resli ..--Iter and Eggs a Special
Confectionery and Tobacco of all kinds.
AMERICA," of Montreal.
I  —"SB.—i   _ - —*a^————-.^———,
FALES & CO., Proprietor'
 i minium or	
Cutlery, Hardware, Glassware, Lamps, Willow-ware, Ztt
Inspect our stock
Terms Cash
hm. no application to the case of Merv lu
bocomo vulid. The diplomatic relatioa
between this country and Persia have b«t
unlTolcn for many yearn, and England ha
n right to clcinau'i full explanations of a j :■
oeeuifUj to which as lite' pnrjfmouut pvvn
iu India An- cannot remain indifferent -
London Times.
Marshall MacMahon lives now in a vert
quiet unobtrusive way in Paris. Ho goa
licji<-<* fiiri few months every summer b
his Chateau de Seilly, near Autiiu, where hi
has a rare collection of Irish relict and rw-
The French Government has decided to
introduce a bill in the Ctiainber of Duputin
providiug for tho taxation of imported cattlt
and cereals.
The Republic Franeais* denies that Franci
has any intention of conquering Morocco,
King William and tauten Emma of Holland are visiting .Leopold, King of tu
Last year there were 1,317 murders iu tu
United St'ites, *Xi legal executions, and 11!
men were lynched.
Reports from Luxor state that the clearing
of the temple ia already far advance.
Twenty-seven houses have been pulled doffu
and a columned hall laid nearly free. Even-
thing is well preserved.
An English provincial newspuper hai I
correspondent in Lmdon whoholdsa lucrative post umler Government, and ii
consequents indolent, forgetting sometime
to write his letter, but never forgetting to
draw his pay. The other dav at the umli-f
a silent week, he wired, " No time to write
letter. Send check." To which the ediW
answered, " No time to send cheek. Send
I t er. "   It came.
The present ruler of Afghanistan boaitl
of his skill m a mechanic, a musician, and
physician. In each capacity he heliern
thero ib no Afghan to equal him. To ex-
truth from an Afghan is like hmkinf
foi- water in tlie.dusert, Hays a writer in th'
London Timet, Hot it is said that Al>durnh.
man is an accomplished liar and an adept io
tli« art of chica-le. He is averse to the prw-
tice of making oaths, but when he does nub
one it is oousidefcd a sure sign that he hu
no intention of'pfrf form ing what he has \
A new publication of recipes gives prom!
The i-tutement puhli-died yesterd-.y to the
effect that a C mention had been .inangod
l». I... -.-ii Russia and Persia for the cession of
Sam k ha to tlie f Ulnar Power hns been DuuLf
the ground of a question to be addressed to
.Ministers in the House of Gammons to-morrow by Mr. llourk**. Wc do not venture to
ani.icip.ite tbi answer of tin* Foreign Office,
but we may «ay that we have no more reason to doubt thu accuracy ot this information
than ofth.it in which wu made known the
int'iitinii of the Turkoman chief* of Merv
to place themselves under Russian protection
some time before thu uflkial ackuhwlcdge-
ment of the fact. There is, we regret to
say, no improbability in a proceeding which
is consistent with the pruviotii history of
Russian conquests and acquisitions in Central As'a. We have neither thu right nor
the'le.sirc to pass a Bevero moral cfeimure
upon Russia for a course of imperial development which closely corresponds with the
creation of the Englitdi Empire in India.
We do not even think it worth while to re-
feat and to dwell u>poii the charge which
,ord Granville plaintively put forward iu
the debate in the House of Lords on March
10th last, and with whieh it may be supposed
the Foreign Oliice has attempted to quicken
the consciences of Russian statesmen. It
was, as Lord Granville pointed out, a legitimate ground for complaint that while friendly
communications were going dli between the
two countries " thu annexation of Merv
sliould be suddenly found to be a fait ac-
cowffH. Rut, after all, tho same thing
hud happened more than once before, Hub
ia had discovered as in the case of Kluva
that England was nut disposal to bold her
to the strict letter of her promises in view
of changing circumstances, and was ready
to look dispassionately ut. tho situation as
altered l>y every new Ituu5«an movement as
without prejudice. In this maimer in fact
both the Government and thecoui.try have
viewed the absorption of Merv, It docs not
follow, however, that every step thus
taken by Russia should be acquiesced
in as inovitiblo and irreversible because it has been carefully concealed from
observation until it could be presented as a
fait acOompU, The oeaifon of Sarakhs must
he considered separately from the ease of
Merv. Wu may indeed call to mind the reiterated and voluntary pledges of Russian
statesmen thut thn completion of the communication between the Caspian and
Turkestan, which has beon finally secured
by the possession of Merv, waa to mark the
utmost limit ofliussian ambition, though we
du not cure to insist on this point. The
question for the Government is whether thu
cession of Ssrakhs by Persia to lier powerful
neighbour does not affect our policy in Asia
fur more Mliously thau any breach of faith
or diplomatic surprise ou the part of Russia.
Sarakhs lies on the vorge of the dominions
of Persia, on t!i>-' borders of the " Trans-
Caspian territory" recently annexed by
Russia, and close to the north-western
frontier of Afuhiiuistan. Its political and
strategical importance depends on its situation on tho rive* which divides some forty
unlus higher up. From that point the road
westward by the valley of the Tejond leads
to Meshed and thence into the heart of
Persia, that to tho south by the valley of the
Heri-Rud to Herat, and theme to Candahar.
Tho recent advance of Russia from the
Caspian by Kizel Arvat and Askahad will
bo carried by the acquisition of Sarakhs to
a point whence either Persia or Afghanistan
or both can be menaced. The advantago
which such commanding position must give to
Russia has lieen insisted upon, not only by
Conservatives, but by liberals and by no one
more strongly than by the Duko of Argyll
in the debate on Lord Lytton's motion on
the annexation of Merv twu months ago. "It
is" he said perfectly certain that if Russia
over invaded India, sho would never send an
army, or even a detachment from tho Oxus
through Merv. I believe that Russian advance of a serious kind must come through
the fertile districts of Persia ; it must come
by Meshed and Sarakhs, and have the resources of that country at its command."
For sueh an advance, undoubtedly, the
Convention stated in the official organ of
the Government of the Caucasus, to have
been concluded between Russia and Persia,
provides facilities which if it be allowed to
be carried out may be, and probably will be
used for objects not agreeable to this count
ry " If"—again we quote the Duke of
Argyll, —-the Government are clear that
Russia is making for Persia along the Merv
oasis or in any other direction, with a view
to making that country wholly or in part
the basis of military operations, we snail
then be in an entirely new position and able
to take our own measures in Afghanistan."
The speeches of ministers in both houses—
especially those of Lord Kimberley, Lord
Northbrooke, and Sir Charles Dilko-—
though containing no admission that Sarakhs
was likely to be ceded to Russia, recognised
the truth thatweoould not reman i inditi , AND GET YOUR MONEY'S W J
erent to the Russian advance even as far as!
Merv. The road from Merv into Afghanistan runs through the valley of the Murghah
and iscut off from tie Southern Provinces
by a difficult mountainous country, but the
road from Sarakhs to Herat and Candahar
xl °!!e °f th° main niSnway8 °f Central Asia
1      " new convention, therefore, with Per-
ence to an "anti-spree mixture,"   and   tiltf
people how to "relieve drunkenness.'r
The French colony in Berlin is prepuriofi
in view of the bicentenary of tho rcvocatit*
of the edict of Nantes, a history of tbi
French Settlement in the Prussian capital.
It is stated that the "serpents' eggs"
tho toy shops contain a grain of fU.l-.ihoi).-
nogen, quite enough to kill a child should it
swallow one of them.
M. Cnrson, in the Journal de Pharmacn
says tbat a piece of borax weighing   two
three grains will, if allowed to dissolve nlowlr
in the mouth of a sfuger, remove all trace iV
The petition to Queen Victoria in favor ol
tlu restoration of Valentine Raker to tin
British army has already been signed by ovd
1*2,000 persons, including several peer* antl
members of the Commons.
Mahdiism is catching. Another Mahdi
has risen in Bokhara by the name of Mohammed Abdallah Ben Oman. He has tata
the title of K.-frid, and has written a lctw
to the Sultan calling upon him to unfurl th"
green banner of Mohaminedagainit tho ur*
An&ual School Meeting
dent householders and freebolderi <
Port Moody School District, will be heldo
the 3rd Monday in June, 1884, at tlie O     ■*«<
House, Port Moody, commencing at   11 ■>    tab"
clock a. m.; for the purpose of electing tb«
fit and proper persona to ierve  as  Sch<"    |!1UU
Trustees in place of   tho  present Trust**.    ;niltp
whose term of office haa expired.
By order of the Board of Trusteee.
00  TO  THE
San   Francisco
If the
. , ,      "      ,"-- T——I     «'vawviW|     WJkl.ll      J,t3»-
sia be carried into effect, Knssia will have the
commaud of the line from the Caspian to
the confluence of the Tejend and the Heri-
Kud.'Bnd will stand almost within striking
distance of the " Key of India." All the
arKumeiits, therefore, which were used in
debate two mouths ago, and in part admitted
by the Government; have acquired additional
force since the furthest point of the Russian
advance haB been pushed forward in a more
critical direction, and other  reasons- which
Boots & Shoes
(From an Infant's Shoe up to a Man's B
Repairing leatlylziMti
Highest Market Price paid Vth''§
HIDES. ■rpR-
-.1 id
«m tl
ivs th
• uav
i to
4 B»
Mr W
«' it
«d ib
»ning i
1 it——
*jx $nrt Jflfloty ©Bjttte.
'SATURDAY. JUNE 7. 1884^
t Harris Islaud, Pitt Meadows, on Wcl-
ty.  May  28th   1884, to the wife ol I..
a, »!■.»tuD-
wAOS      , l',.rt Moody, on   Tuesday,   June   3rd,
I, to th* wile of Capt. Jas A. Clarke,   a
■», PUTTf
a, SOFaU,
Wobk on Mr. Laudbooi s building is now
completed, and it fseafe to «ay that no more
substantial or  Ix-tWr  fimthe-1 building can
i\trl*u\i\y nuiideiirt', Ks)W \V. itminaUr,
_oflday. June '2nd, ISM, Arthur W»lt*i
$, tScott, aeoond son of John T.   Scott
: of the Caledonia h.-u-l, Port Moody
j 13 years, 3 months and 14  days.
i/t 191. the property of Meairs.  Bole and
fNOBTJ!     .nirtrd, is in the hands of engineer Johu-
a ho is laying it oat in lota.
"jrueys of Port Moody are nleaaed to Ur
eto say they can always find all kinds of
Jicines at the Pharmacyf next to the  El-
That have the Votambwus reedcrs done
tbey should Iw afflicted by the measley-
uax caricatures and decayed jokes of that
ulJ.he funny man  Mho   writes   the   tear
They are simply looking   horrible!
\faam. Weeks tl Foster are completing
r wharf on the Beaven property. When
eked over aud connected with the shore
i kubstantial approach, it will make an
Unit wharf.
lis str. Dunsmuir arrived from Victoria
Monday evening about seven o'clock,
ia quantity of general freight consigned
ur merchants.    (She left again the same
•Ul drugs and medicines usually kept in a
t class Drug Store will bo found at the
v Drug Store- the Pharmacy,
TiNDKits are called for by Capt, Clarke,
to noon oq Monday next, 1Kb inst., for
[Clearing of the school lo's. They are to
freed from stumps and roots and then
ded down to the street level.
lerv luv
have !•••■
gland ha
i of a pi
lilt   pOWff
iffercnt -
n a Terr
He a*
immur b
where tn
■ and nv-
ecided to
•ed cattlt
it Fraud
of M
of   tu
rs iu th.
and 11!
:1 vatic*,
ed dow
I, Even-
n hu i
a lu
me time
ttiiif; to
e oml cf
to write
e edit/
.       Sn i
i boaitl
, and i
i expect
■ in IJH
.dipt ia
ic pru
B8 Ii.il,
he hu
M  }
tl    IrJ
pur IDA
ot tbi
>ul<l i>
wo f
rror d
o tin
Fire on the railway reserve lartw,",,
and Queen streets, on last Saturday
eniag communicated to a [rite of railroad
I, hut with the assistance of the Chinese
bj the fire was gut under control and
ut of the ties saved.
jlst Saturday's fire* throatouod the rcsid-
cf. of Messrs. Murchio and Anna,id, on
ark,, street, aud a "bucket  hrigade''   was
rnml. After cousiderahle hard work, tbe
iignr was averted.
'out Moour was crowded with visitors
Sunday last. Many came by hand-car
in up the line, and the Westminster fash*
sbles evidently begin to think it is "just
( cheese" to visit the terminus on Sun-
We regret to learn of the death of Mrs. S.
Unman, which sad  event   occurred at
rhman'i Landing, Fraser river, on Friday
list week. She haul bo*,i a patient sufferer
i long time, and leaves a   husband   unit
s'eral children to mourn her decease.
Tlllt STaaai Kik.v,:,.. — Wo have received
finite information thut tbe railway steam-
lovel will Ire brought down to work in the
igliborhood of I'ort Moody, in two or
ree weeks. It will be employad ill rodno-
^ tin' grade from the Hiimiiiit tn the wharf,
iltlio earth s.i taken out will lie used in
ing i.i for Bide-tracks at the terminus.
Avoid long sickness by getting pure drugs
the Pharmacy. -   *
AL.iRnu Ci-kakinii.— Mr. D. Black lias
ridied his contract for slashing fifty acres
i tlie 'Vubster property, all included iu
•t portion laying between the North I'oarl
tl Blank street anrl First anil Fourth
rets. It is probable that tenders will
r be called for the grubbing and grading
'Ibe lota, preparatory to extensive build-
.' operations be commenced.
Mr. Lundbom ha* put down a ten-foot
Walk from bis new building nu Douglas
rat tr, the corner of Johns street. From
i. point it ia continued along John's to
Ibert street, the width Iwing increased lo
teen feet, i It has been built on the grade
foblished hy engineer Hill and crosses the
•"'ne on Johns street upon a high trestle
transferring them from tbe acbooner to the f hours wore on, and Mr. Seriba, bank eiam-
wharf.   This work wu performed entirely mer, leaked asrar the Looks, he found deal
by hand,  and only  OCSMfUi f„ur   heart, mg. of a .rm.uiai character, and tliT Cjttsas.
which tune, we „,ay safely aasert, haa rarely trie, w, re unit after young Rao.    He fa now
be  found  in  Port  Ma,ly     Tl,. csrpwUr  been bmtm even In places where all th.  ap ■ottttU. is Canada     All tru.t  m   bank,
work ia from the hands of Messrs. A.  Noon  pllaocea for   handling h. avy ireii'lit are at ' haa now ikparUd, and p. ^ back
aud A. Murohie, aud latirat. lassin every re.; hand,    'ihe l.,eoin,.tnv, art lr,,m  the   well- to the original .tax-king as a place of dttkaatt.
Messrs.   Murray  k   Fry,   of  New | known haldwin  work* ..f Philadelphia, and Meat* la took au msntutioi, will not  i.;--ar
u,-r„ ei.uatrui.tcl   daruu   tbe   ptlstjlt   year inlex-.t, bat taatn   It   will   1.1,1:1,1,   intact a;
especially for tbe C. p. ft.    Tliey arc  S'iujc- pr uoifsU.
what larger thau th.-|.» 1,i,.,ti... now ia tun      Pratidential hoomt sr* booa-iaf ia all di
on the road, having f-Coot driving atals, rtsislnsji, bat oa the pait./i th* B*peMieaal
and wti.-hing Willi   tuidcr  uttnii.'l.   Usual lllaine aad Artbrrare tb* tWoforeta    t „,.-n.
thirty-fire total each     Tllel arrived ia lirst- Sr,
ilass   ordn.   aft-r a inm li,.,;i»„„l ,„,!,  r,,|, th* dark   hiatal. ■■Ill   .1   MM   '-I  the  fnimer
■aa aro now hi Mat ahopatO da, hariag the J ttro dow a In ■':■■  iBMJoritj oa
connawting gtaw  fitted aa and basogmt llatllot* what itioonxarta
n-ady l-.r auti.e duty.  FoUowioa th* '-usi go ant waaJt, a dark burse will aria
which i-, in v.,g„c .,11 the r. I'. It,   f i,:,,-, Aa, however, then- is nothing0*w
the loco,,,'it,vt. after  the  Boat  i,„|a)ru,,t 11,, ha aar.i in pdlittat, 1 shall let  ll.ein slide
West,muster are le.pou-lhlc for the painting,
slid the mere mention of thst firm name ia a
arrtlicicnt guarantee of eicellene'.*.
As   extensive   forest   and   brush lire ran
through the Wehstajr and Beaver k   Wilson
properties   in   the   early   in,rt of the week,
sweeping over an lmuieu.e extent of ground
\Tr?M\iV\Zr*£^\^*<™lt«>i «ork „. the clearing   of   lhe
2nd, IbM, Arthur W.lt.,   .,„,, fro|1» {;ru,h  „„,  ^   ^^     ^
long l.hdift* mi First  itreet   eaogfat  lire   oa
I titsd.ty louiiiiiu *ud hud a civ* J ooaeiler<
ahle dMBMM hi I Ml thi hsft wa* ^i;t uiiil'.-r
cuntrnl, [(• wan only tln-.iit*'' thi; ttrm%ffQM
exeitinns of Mr. IK Bla'k |b4 tlUM OtlMri
lhat tho stmcturv ua-t laved ffOflt, total de
stnicti'iii. ,\|f. li-Hvcii uuarded their t-f-
forts iu a fitting manner.
A St:w Kuai-. Kiiiiiiie«,*r Hill hai taken
the h-vel* aud stakc-1 out a nam road shortly
to be huilt fnmi the end -<i I n -ft ntret t at thu
western lumndary of the fun per property,
across snid property tw tbe r-jnr q| the stall
on house, where it will soo*wet witli the
OUriin road now beiny built by Mr. Onderdonk ROM the whaif to Queen street. Tldd
rtjiid w hen tiniihetl will l,.- a very fine on**.
with .111 e.iay gradient and s .lid road-bed,
and will pr-siitt uttiat-tioiia as a pleasure
dries uot excelled by any iu the neighbor-
Ai.iir.j.r fi..\iiiii-:, I'MiMt son of Capt.
Clarke, w hile \vnlki11-4 :i!''in- the railway
track in the vicinity of the Suter property
ou lust Tuesday night, stumbled over a
center stake and fell betww D the ties, whi.^li
at that pfjint an tonu dlitaann abota gmand
striking In-* Eorahaad und noae, causing
brain eoni.'ussion and hemorrlnige. He v , -
conveyed to Dr. Hatlop'l offloe hy Mr. .1. L
Fraser, where prompt ;uid sffeatlVfl MrvioM
wen- rendored bim, iftw which he w»h ooo*
reyod home. He lias now- nearly recovered
from thi- affect* of hit acoidaat*
An kk Mevcute 11 yearn of praetical interregnum Alatlca has been given by Congress a system of local guveruinent, whieh
can hardly fail to be an improvement on the
farcical military administration to which it
has been subject. The civil and judicial ollicers will be a governor, a judge, a dintrict
attorney, a marshal, and a clerk of*the court,
all having their head'-uarter-j nt Sitka, now
formally recognized as capital of tho Territory. The code of laws will be those in
torce in the State of Oreg'Jii, oa far as they
Oftll he applied. The otheers are to be ap'
pointed for the term of four years, the governor aud judga getting |3|000 a year aaofa
and tbo others .-':'..,tin. A* Alaskan territory
stretches alongside Camw ia'i for a coii'-idci-
ablc distance, the estiiblifchuient of a strong
government there is an event of some interest to us. — Winnipeg Free Ptesg,
A Sad Kvknt.—It is always a painful duty to record the death of a member of any
ci-mnnmity, anil it becomes doubly painful
when it is the death of one just budding into
manhood and giving promise of a l"iig and
useful career, Arthur Scott, (second son of
J   T.   Scott.   Eaq., of the Caledonia hotel,
parents in N
"Passenukiw who came down by  railway
ui   complain that very often there is no steam-
f to bring the in from Port  Hammond to
MaMi   Ihis city,  and  they aro delayed theie for
"JjtjW » d«y- "—Columbian.    Just sol   They
fl come to Port  Moody and find stsges
r\ u-t    tllir tn*"n to thoir destination, or,  failing
"', could find hotel accommodation second
flone in the Province.
I     UD
Cheap Fabk*.—Mr. Joseph Wise has ro-
*«d the fame On h)s stage tine between
»rt Moody and Westminster  to fi.00 for
• round trip. This is as it should be, $2.00
f* twelve-mil* journey being rather ex-
tiive (Traveling. Mr. Wise has also se-
ircd tho services of tliat efficient driver and
luce of "rnstlers," Samv t'rinnor, and with
'Ibis in his favor he should make a com-
jjjl    "") success of the new stage line.
A "Sciumaok."—Two of "tho bTioys,"
CoasWrf-twuting respectively tho "Lime Kiln
«jb" and th* "Dynamiters," had a fistio
counter the other day, and while the oo*
■ion lasted it wa* quite interesting. O'Dy-
rmite was flrtt to cry "Hould, enough!"
ni Brother (lardnev, as he lifted himself
un the prostrate form of his antagonist,
narked: "De man vot fools viddis cliile
fwiue to git lef, an doan yo fogit to   rek-
* it, lillthei■!"
lai-'lact that the C. P. N. boats are not
■king regular connection with tho trains
fort Hammond, give* color to the various
Burn to she effect that that traffic is soon
b» transferred to Port Moody. Wc hear
■aid that a number of our wealthy citizens
W thrown out substantial inducements to
r navigatiiia company, but we hope to be
It to givo fuller particular*   in   a   future
died at the home of hi.
Wet-tiuinster on Monday Itut, after a long
and painful illue-s, aged 13 years and 4
months. The afflicted family have the sympathy of <i large circle of mends and ac-
qaaintaaOM throughout tho Province. The
funeral took place m New Westminster on
Tuesday afternoon, and was largely attended
by the people of this community and Westminster, the flags of the city beinc displayed
at half-mast Until after the ceremony. We
truly pympathise with thost who mourn
Arthur Scott's untimely death.
RAILWAYS  Notrs.- Last   Friday's    train
brought down three oari ot beef cattle for
New    Westminter     butchers Tuesday's
train transferred mo*t of her passengers at
Port Honey, there being no steamer at Hammond. .. .Among the passengers who came
through to Port Moody wore the Veil. Archdeacon Woods, Miss Woods .ind Mr. H.
Morey, who were returning from the Indian
convocation at Lytton .. .The new locomotives were taken up to Valo ou Wednesday
morning... .The cantilever bridge across the
Krascr wus opened for foot passengtrsan Monday last, and the first train was t* cross yesterday. In two weeka Lytton will be
reached, and it is expected tfiat November
will see the train running through to Sav-
onu's Ferry. The opening of this bridge and
the good prOfpeotl for the rapid completion
of the road to Savona's will greatly stimulate
the trade of the entire upper country.
D. B. GRANT, Proprietor.
P»mt. OB the line, tlie   two  BOW  one*  bear
the Mine ol ''Kamloofie11 ami "Kioola,
M sold nt VietatU prices at the I'ha
Dazt to Klgin Hous.r. •
Iiaikervdle, May 23, 1684.
Editor Gazrttr.--
Mining biif,:n< ■>* hai opened up briskly
thle eeeeoBi eUbonffa there bee been no great
influx of niuor.H There are sixteen hydrau
jic claims running full blaei, beeidee ground
sluice claims toonuim rous to mention. Sn<<w
iu tin- iiiount.tin.i in not plentifull, and un-
le-h W'* hnve a I;ilgei ram fall than is usual
iu this s-'ctimi, the sea son for mining will
l>c a short one. There hai boen a rich strike
Oft ths Dovii'i I "-t ii yum; the Cbineee wore tbe
rimJei-sand th»*y have staked it all off and
are taking out|30to|80to tho pan in the
moss ro>ts; the diggings are very shallow.
The Vellow Lion ri;,i n, sltaal rd l». low He-
Bain's Flat, is leul to be pu>'i»g very well;
it li drift diggings. As I am mure eoeaetotn*
ed to mauling bowldere or banging on to tiiu
noz/lo of a hose-pipe, than to flourishing a
pen, I will biiu^ this to an abrupt close by
subscribing myself.
Yours truly,
Know Nothing.
OoAtOlt, IW test. ,00fl per gallon, at the
new lirug Store, next to the Klgin House.   "
The WallStkebt Panic. —GenejulC.rant
and hts ton.—Brilliant Yorsu Financiers in jailor opk TO Canada.— Mm-
(From our own correspondent.).
New York, May 27th.
If the great financial storm ou Wall St. iz
not over, its fury has spent itself, and the
business of the country has uot materially
sullered thereby. Stocks have shrunk inure
than 1900,000,000. but U the losses are
mostly confined   to speculators there  is not
C-lakm St., Sham. DoVolao,
PORT   MOODY,   EL   8
Mr6.  WiLiislkl
spacious pre mi'**** w-jth a  Urge aad
spacious premioea with
I-assorted stock cf
for ths i l
The immigration this year threatens fee be
Mpfooadented.    Hlfeeteae   is th-'  proper
:,-.id. i ui' tbe ^:^'- •'i i ebli
..i^xi am . (Uoooay, Waj m)
.■ii i oi, !• ■ n p.      t   bj -   ii. lu. bna
dreds of tho'isaul- U0 Ofl *.be uuy from the
plaiae of nnsj Italy, and   other  tan li iv,t
■oennny, Bcandinavie, fur TnttaiwuL [Hah
immigratj n baa almost dropped \ tt.atcouu-
try bus boon I.U.I aim *-t   to   «*■ ur I, and  can
bleed no nwra.    I ban i In Italy
ami e.in't %%\y   whiit the people an1   I'k-'   but
[fine ioimigntnte the) eond represent ih-m
toauy extent, they ere i ]"■ pie remsfkabls
fue* many e. reiitiicittc-., mentally and ph>oi<
cally. I h.tv«toot -**' ii mu ngettbemafine
looting man or a pretty wonun iiyst. Tho
ne n one issi at (Saetlo Oardi b ars null and
grotaeque, the vouien haggish. They grind
organs, sell peanuts and l'-nn inas. and gainer rags for a living Tbe Ni.audioa. ians,
on the other hand, ar-' uf line pfayaujoo nnd
food features. I don't wonder that when
the DOnsmen met the descendants of Geettf
and Bru u ■ on the break up of the Itoman
Empire tbey gave  such  a good account of
Brooklyn Bridge was a year old on tho 17th
of this month. > in- thing OfW halt a million dolbui was gathered from it, ami is the
traffic is isereaaing it is hoped it will soon
nay. A little over tl60,000 Wai collected
from foot pMenntfsri. tbe behtnoe from vchi-
cli-s and tne railroad that go i over if. it i**
■i treat to see thi3 graceful and Impoelng
structure at night, swung aorou tbe Ban
Kivt-r, lighted Up by electricity,
Mrs, Cangtry tl making a fortune, and in-
Vesting it here and there in real estate. She
M tfl sued e few days sgo by the lessee "f the
I i 'ii Avenue Theatre, for not appearing on
a certain night according feu contract, but
gained the case, owing, it is said, to her
beauty having overpowered the jury, Poor,
fading lily, ihe hi i to adopt some dodge to
keep h r-clfand In r name before the public.
The dramatic ssaaon is over. It was dull.
No new star appeared and n" good ploy was
put on tbe boards. It Would seem, imbed,
as if tie legitimate drama were really dead
or dying very rapidly. The plays foisted
upon ths public aro tnoetly those in which
detectives are the heroes— dime novels dramatized. But it ia the fault <>f the publio,
who will patronise nothing else-.    To tickle
Just Received !
•■'UK [J1TOEMIONED psmictfully id-
■     lonns tb* cituciia of Port Mood] and
vi*.iriity thn.  hi:  has just received a large
and vaiied aasoitmelit uf seasonable
Dry Goods and Millinery
Fancy Goods, &c
Which can be,
hou^'ht at  ReasotiaX],'
much weeping over it.     In  fact, tho final.. I tb« groundlings there „„i«r. he uny  nmiiher
ial air has been [,„ri(ii-il.    Fonr blinks went
down in the gale, and ever so many brokers
have closed their doors, without mentioning, 1
the number of bucket shop*   whioh  have J
gone out of existence, bnt If hich will come I
in Qgaiii in the fulness of time.     Hut, Oh ! t
r d
red «
and  iron
leradoes Bring off revolver
nerved detectives arresting them.
The dynamite Irishmen in -New York are
being diateonuted by their own countrymen,
who are ashamed 01 the position into which
they have dragged the national movement.
There U now ,.nly one paper stupid enough
j to-adviie-ite it, and even that is beginning to
(ear, what a fearful amount of rascality haa , \)C aahamed.
RlLIO|eVfl Notes. The Methodist services on Sunday afternoon wire well attended,
as also was the Sunday School. At the
close of the service Rev. Mr. Uohson announced thut next Sunday's service would
he conducted hy Kev. O. B. Allan, formerly
of Petaluma, Cal,, but now pastor of the
Reformed Epiaoona] Church, Now West-
mineter. Rev, Mr. Allan is an elonucut
ami forcible speaker, and we hope a large
audience will turn out to hear him to-morrow
afternoon Tho Episcopal service of Inst
Sunday was held at I»..'i0 p. m., am; was
conducted bv Rev. Mr. Shohirick, of M iple
Hid ne. Only a small audience was in attendance, and it mu:t bo (liseouragn : to a
cleriryman, —after working his passage 1.1
miles on a haml-ear—to preach to a dozen or
so of people. Rev. Mr. Mlanchard will ofil-
iate to-morrow, and we hope to see greater
interest manifested.
i British Columbia paper is "exceedingly
fry" to see posters about the Btreetsof
e» Westminster, announcing a Sunday ex-
toiion to Port Moody.  It is evidently trne,
•orally as well aa physically, that "too far
•jt U eis*."   Ths "wild  western" spirit
■»bhath desecration bas apparently con*
•d its   ravages to journalists on this side
F*he Rockies.— Winnipeg Free Press,   The
P^er above referred to is also the one to ex-
' t? ,ir&e^ M "^fi^d-ng-y «orry" that the
• P. Ki is being completed so rapidly.   In
^'t -Yeo "exceedingly sorry" tor so many
lnRs'tnKt the Westminster people are be>
["Jing to feel "sorry" at the existence of
sorry" r paptr in thetrmW***,
Bhevitiiw.— Mr. Chas. Foster is in Portland The   school n hi in   seats   have been
fitted with eonfortable hacks, and offer great
inducements   for   sleeping in Church A
box containing the remains of a Chinaman is
laying exposed to view nt the foot of Douglass street. It should be removed by the
firoper authorities... .Mr. J. Watkys, of
lonson's hotel, is on the sick   list Capt.
Ctarkee -wife presented him with a ten pound
bov   on   Monday.      Mother and child both
doing finely The interior of the Caledonia
hotel is receiving a   coat   of   paint John
Murra) is lining the interior of his butcher
shop with matched and dressed lumber.    It
will also be painted The repairs on D. B.
Grant's store are about completed" "The
fnland Sentinel has made ita last appearance
from Vale, and will hereafter be issued at
Kamloops... .F. F, Nelson has been making
improvements around his place of business.
... .Quoits is tbe favorite game with the
boys around the Caledonia, these fine   long
evenings Blocks   14   and   20,    Murray
estate, the property of Mr. Deane, are being
slashed... .The first of June has come ami
gone, and we are still without a daily mail
or a postoffice.
The tug "Blakeley," of Port Townsend,
arrived at the railway wharf at 10,30 on
Monday morning last, having in tow the
three-masted schooner "Courier," of San
Francisco, with the two long-expected pew
locomotives for the C. P. R. The announcement of the arrival drew a large crowd to
the wharf, many of whom remained to watch
the interesting process of unloading tlie
ponderous machines upon the wharf. Master"
Mechanic Armstrong has had the locomotives in charge ever since their arrival in
Portland, and ne alro directed the work of
revealed itself, in quartern it was least expected from. It has killed General Grant's
chances for a.iy future nomination, and has
smirched Ins character a good deal, while as
for his three sous, it has exhibited them in
lights u hich may yet place theui in jail,
where they undoubtedly ought to be. Perhaps a brief history oj the lust Wall St. panic muy be of some interest to trie ruaders of
the Gi ardi.an.
Well, then, a little more than a year ago,
a young fellow named Want appeared on
Wall St.. aud by dexterous manipulation of
stocks ami a run of good luck, established
for bintsell the reputation of a brilliant financier, ifu is a jew, as arc moat of the
brulceraon ohange just now* He had, ere
thie, been acquainted with the young Grants,
ami had given them '"pointers." The young
Gi uiU have considerable influence over the
"old man," who was to have been Kmperor
of the United States, you know, ami who,
whatever may he his knowledge of the art 01
war, is a-i an innocent lamb in the hands of
the bulls and the bears. Grunt was rich he-
fore the crash and he is not poor now, for
he has a pension of $30,00-* that no one can
touch, lie was worth over a million when
his sous induced him to go Into partnership
with the faithful Ferdinand Wurd and establish the Marine Bank. General Grant
was the tigure head and gave respectability
io the firm, ami thu young (."rant!-) and their
friends made of the concern a fat milch cow,
to bo milked on all possible occasions. They
all drew large sums of money, and tho bank
paiil extraordinary dividends, It was stated
By Ward, that owing tu Grant's standing
with the Government, the bank would discount contracts. It is well known that contractors have to wait a long time for their
money, but Grant & Ward would obtain a
settlement at once. Hence they wero able
to borrow all round, and they did borrow to
the extent of $14,IMMJ,000. Thev obtained
S-'.OOtMMW) from the Second National Rank,
ami consequently, when thu crash came, thu
Marine pulled this other mushroom institution ((own with it. Then the excitement
bewail. Have you ever soon oOO lunatics on
an excursion. Probably not; but tliey are
well regulated, highly disciplined people
compared with the Wall St. brokers iu a
panic. As disaster after disaster was announced on change, after the Marine bunk
luspante, the excitement was awful. Down
went inistitutioii alter institution, supposed
to lie Brm as u rock, and millionaires were
transformed Into beggars at a wave of the
enchanted gavel of the president Ncverhas
been witnessed such hypothicatuig und such
re-hypothicating. Kven Jay Gould trembled oil his throne of stocks. After a few
days Ward was arrested for fraudand placed
in jail, n here he is now. Next came Fisk,
President of another great banking firm, who
was so obliging to his son-in-litw, thu brilliant Ferdinand!. Others were eagerly
sought for, but they had taken time by the
firelock uud escaped to Canada. Ward
threatens to make discoveries which will implicate the Grants, father and sons. The
General gave up everything but his pension,
and the sons have sold their horses aud are
keeping quiet. Their first attempt at vaulting into thu circle of millionaires has not been
a success.
Somewhat like Ferdinand wto a John C.
Eno, President of the Second National Bank.
His father was an immensely wealthy man,
ami perhaps is so still, made so by strict
economy and attention to business. His in-
fluencegot John C. the presidency of the
bank, at a salary of $10,000 a year. Ten
thousand, indeed! He spent that sum every
week upon fast horses and other fast cattle.
When the crisis came he was $200,000short,
which the old man paid up at once, so that
the hank would go 6u. After a few hours
the deficit wns discovered'to be $4,000,000.
Again Mr. Eno made it up, not liking to disgrace his son. At noon, another million
shortage turned up smiling, and Eno wept
and paid. W|ule he was sitting with the
directors watching the run on the bank, a
man entered with a cheque, drawn by young
Eno that morning in his own favor. He had
not turned up, because lie had an idea, that
generous and wealthy as his father is, he
would not, when he reached bottom, ruin
himself altogether in behalf of this young
thief.    The cheque was honored.     As the
The weather is very hot. or at  least was
yesterday, when the thermometer registered
ninety in ihe shade.    To-day it is cooler,
bnt  it looks ns  if  the summer  will   be  a
Vegetables and Fruits
Fonr MOQ9J
A Choick AssoitTaiBirr or
Everything Ne^r aridt
An I spection Solicited and
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Oxi day last week conitabft Sharpe tn-
ooived instructions to inquire into the reported finding of a dead body in the vicinity
of Granville. Cn reaching the--pot he found
the supposed evidence ol fuul play tooonsist
of the hones nf an Indian woman who Jmd
received sepulture at tbe hands of her tril**
probably twenty-five yean ago, ;iii<l whnee
remains had been exposed by the falling of
a cedar tree.    'I hat was all,    No arrests.
(in and see tho Coon at the Pharmacy-
New Westminster
Terms, Strictly Cash.
New Westminster B C
the public  of Xew Westminster and
riot, that they have commenced business as
Reai Estate Brokers & Agents
And aro now prepared to receive instructions in tticir several l,ranches.
All Business placed in their
hands Will receive Prompt
ON. C,
Front Street,
P. N. CO. 8 ^'HARF.
A.vn i.TiiKii Suctions of Nbw
Wksthostib Dibtrii r,
Gents' Fufnishinff
Valnalle   Town   Lots
Pt*.rt   Moody.
Office: Front Street,
We have tho finest assortment ol
Casimeres,  Diagonals^
Suits made to o^der
From $20.00, at Short Notice.
Good Fit Guaranteed.
firessmakiig ^Millinery
Hardware, Paints and Oils,'
with parties building, to supply,
them with all material in tbe above-named
Orders by Telephone or Stage att*nd*d to'
with promptness.
I i
Richard St., New Westminster
Manufacturers und DaaUrt in
all kinds of
Rough & Dressed
The IViueeInij*eri;J uf Au>tria speak*, it
is asserted, every dialect known in the
Austrian dominions except Turkish.
Within two mouths the House of Lords
has bad two .Roman Catholic accessions—the
Karl of Abingdon snd Lord North both converts.
Sir William Wilde Oscar's father, had a
very able natural son, who was hU auistant
iu his professional flu tie-* as an occulist, and
succeeded him in the business.
It is thought probable that tbe late Duke
of liuccleuch has made a considt-rahie division of bin (-status. One of $50, 000 a year he
has givtiu to In , second sun absolutely.
lu the Queen's Hench. Court No. I, there
was yesterday a long and technical argument
in reference to ths granting of injunctions.
Mr. lktlila.II -aid that a iudge could grant
an injunction anywhere; and it was aaid
that Yice-Cha-iioi-Uor Shadwell granted
several while in the shooting field. [A laugh]
Huron Huddle*tou-And it is also said that
he granted one while bathing in the river
Thames. [Laughter.] He (lian-u Huddles-
tou) granted one upon Brighton Pier. [Lau^h
ter.J Jt was to prevent the carrying off a
ward in Chancery, and he was the vucation
•Judge, und they followed him down there.
King Alfonso shows consumptive systems
and is receiving i>ptcial medical treatment.
Canon Hrosuaii has received the Pope's
blessing of the foundation stone for the 0'
Conneli Memorial Church at Cahircivccu.
The defpRtch of the Paris Temps from
Aden that a revolt had occurred near Sen;.,
and three hundred Turks had been massacred
■■ denied.
It is proposed to make a direct road for
bycilists from London to ltrighton.
The Ot-rmauB steadily increase their navy.
Twenty-tour torpedo boats are now under
construction, besides many other larger vessels.
The Moravians have just been keeping
their 427th anniversary. Thin leaves the
Kdiuburgh tercentenary far iu the rear. The
A military writer iu the Paris Soir points
out the advantages to be gained by France
both strategically and commercially, if the
i treat St. Bernard were tunnelled through,
so that Calais might be united in a direct
line with Bnudisi. At present, the writer
state*, the St. (jothard Tunnel haa been productive ol great damage to the existiog
French line, and he calls on his countrymen not to stand passively by while tlie
trade of England and Belgium, the Indian
mails, and the industry aud commerce of the
northern departments of France all find
their way over the German line. He proposes that eithei'the Creat St. Bernard, the
Simplon or Mont Blanc should be pierced,
the first, however, being the one through
which a tunnel might be most advantageous
iy made from a strategic point of view
t*,- —... i.i- i - * »
Caledonia Hotel
R.  B.  KELLY.
The new kind of gunpowder lately iniro-
duct-ji \iy M. Himly is superior to all others
now iu use, iu the ease aud rapidity Of its
production and the entireabaeuee of danger
iu the processes of manufacture. Its freedom from any hygroscopic qualities is also
evident from the fact that 100 grama of the
article, exposed to damp weather for some
four days in an open window, showed no
r,un of weight, with a delicate balance. It
Is two and one half times more powerful
than common powder, aud there is but A
very slight residue. Another advantage is
the slight amount of smoke given oil, and
this, as contrasted with that from nitro-ex-
plosives, is totully innocuous.
Or. Cnchtou Browne iu a recent lecture
called attention to wlut typhoid fever really
means iu Kngland, and the amount of death,
disability aud expense for which it ib responsible. It caused 5,529 deaths in the
United Kingdom last year. The number of
cases reported was £7,(100; their average
duration was three weeks for tho illness,
aud three more for convalescence, creating a
loss of productive emrgy which should have
been expended iu sanitary measures. He
fuithermore said that a mau cannot be said
1.    annonucuig that tho House is now completed with every convenience for the traveling public.   THE TABLES are well supplied with
Stock of      1D S6,UJOU'alidTHEBAB •■ Provided with a well-selected
THE BEDS are well dired, and THE 8TABLIKG is extensive
and the best of Feed alwavs ready for Horses.
It nrny bo well to remind visitors that this Hotel Is within a few
minutes walk of the Hallway Wharf and Station, and just at the
fI1/"irpu'r, - v JRoaJ,n°w »» course of construction.
GUEHIS may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
welcome from the under-signed, whose long experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
vi7,™  ■ K    •'"""■"■■"■ry 'arm tin, rear. The iu,meriii„re sanl tliat a mau cannot be said
fi°.^ -f"8 da'"'to he the oldest Protestant to have fully  recovered  from the effect, of
Erklii Tari- 'Ware able  to go typhoid for five years, and he enumerated
oack to tin, year 1457. its   uiaiiv  «„v«r«   ~.„i..     tu. t... .,...
\^llllaxn   msioy
Mas noir completed the DAI!  AM, IllI.I.IAUH   DOOM,—the  latter the   Handsomest
Room iu the Province, furnished «itb tho FINEST CAHOM aud POCKET TABLES
The Bar will be provided wiih the B si uf Win -  Mqnors and Cig p.
This Great Household Medi
cine ranks among the lead
ing necessaries of Lile.
These famous Pills purify lhe BLO0DI
and act moat powerfully, yet sooihingr;I
on the
and B0WEL8. giving tone, energy, .q
Vigo, to tlrese great M/klN Bl'KINOS Of
I.HE. Tin's are constantly reeonnnended.,
a ne.er failing rii/ivdy in all case. wh*r* it,
oonsritDiion, from wbaievrr caus,-, list a*.
'iom* Impaired or weakened1, 'ihey are *■•».
'lerfully eAcHcloua in sll a,ra,*ut> inOiaf^ufi
10 Female* ul nil a*ea; and *> a GlNKIil
FAMILY MEDICINE, are nutnrp.atad.
Orders from the Country
Promptly Pilled.
of quantity and cost of material for
'building   carefully   prepared
free of charge.
Grain-fidpd floflrint
A- MENNIE -   Agent
Honigmanu's ftrelew locomotive with the
cauetic-Borfa comleiiasr,   Ima   Itecn used iv-
gularly since March 31 for paaHt-ngcr traffic
ctween Stulherg, near Aix-U-Cliapi-llc, and
Wurfelen. The locomotive when charged
it is found will go for twelve hours.
The other day a whole faintly, father,
mother, and daughter were caught in the act
of appropriating a large ijuatttity of goods
at the Louvre. The man, upon being arretted, tried tointiimdutu the officers exolaiminjj
thut he was a gentleman, and should complain of this treatment to his friends in the
Sena re.
The brewery of Basa, who has just died
in hia 85th year, covers '200 acres of ground
and 3,000 people are employed in it. lie
was grandson of the founder of the brewery
and waB a local benefactor, having built
churches, constructed bath*, and endowed a
free library. The Bum have always been
Liberals, while the other breviers the All-
sops, have always been Tories.
On Easter Monday the Blue Coat Boys
went, according to ancient custom to the
\1 illusion Hourie in London, whereUbo received a new shilling fresh from tho mint; thirteen momtorH received one pound one and
McvtMi deputy monitors ten and sixpence and
forty-one -Jreciuns tw.i uud six pence.
The laat coiibus in France gives the number
of insane persons as one in every 441 inhabitants, but Dr. Lunier, m a recent lecture at
Sor bonne, says the real proportion is 7 to
every .300 or 350 inhabitant:-.. Dr. Luniir
remarket! that in countries representing the
same degree of civilization the proportion of
insane people is identical,
A military iiiiwion from Japan, consisting
of fourteen ollicers of the Japanese army,
has just arrived in Paris They propose to
make a six weeks' stay in France for the
purpose of visiting the great military centres
and forobtaining acquaintance wiih the army
organization of the country. Gen. Oyama,
, who ia at the head- of the mission, ib the
> Japanese Minister of war.
Herr Menges sen'1*8 to tho Cologne Gu
IB.   O.
With the N. W. & P.
M*. Telephone Co.
Lots offered in every
portion of tbe* town-
site; also a few desirable Estates in
the immediate vicinity of Port Moody.
|W .,,....,□ i u    i in- \jOIOIJ
telle ri disseMinn ,'Vr,n, Ailcrr nn   tin,   various weapons employed in the Soudan.
Botlis kinds ofspeurs are thrusting weapons, not javelins, and  rarely   used   as
such.   That of the maritime "tribes, who
composed  Osinan  Digrna's   forces,    la
about  six   feet  louse.   In the ilistrictx
around Kordofan it liivjs way to a low?
lance nearly three   tunes   the   length.
Hut the   two-handed sword,   which   is
[often the heirloom   of generations,   is
'the most universal arm.    Herr  Mengex
believes in the tradition that several of
these have been handed down from the
Crusading   times,   which   undoubtedly
supplied the model.    The  shields  are
of hide, and are always considered proof
against  spear thrums,  and  therefore
certainly against the quick snatch   and
recovery now in vogue with  the   bayo
nets, instead of the lunge   home.
1. I). C'hevalley, a native of .Switzerland, aeed (ifi, wlien recently on board
a steamboat on the Lake of Geneva, engaged to indicate to the crowd around
him the lapse of a quarter of an hotit,
or as many minutes or seconds as nnv
ene chose to name, and, further, to indicate by ti.e voite tho moment the
hand passed over lhe quarter minuter
or half minutes or any othersulidi vision
stipulated. This he did without mis
take in the midst nf« diversified conversation. He acquired by Imitation
and patience a movement, which neither
thought nor labor nor anything can stop
It is similar to that 'of it pendulum,
which at each motion of going and returning gives him the spare of three seconds, so that twenty of them make a
minute, and these he addB to others
Though tlie Tuileries have been demolished, some portions of the edifice
are to be reconstructed in the Tuileries
f;ardens. An arcade of l'hilibert He-
orme's, which formed! part of the right
wing of the Pavilion the I'liorloge, nnd
aeimilar pibce of architecture by .lean
Bullant, from the left wing of the same
building, will be re-erected as mementoes of the historic palace which was
the home of so many French sovereigns
The fate of the iron Work of the balconies on which some of these sovereigns
have stood to recervethe acclamations
of their subjects, is a striking illustration of the instability of human things—
in France more especially. It was
sold, like everything:else for which a
purchaser could be found, by the contractors; and the buyer, it turns out,
was the representative of a Communist
committee, which intends to use it for
railing in the tombsof certain of the
Communards of 1871
its many severe results. The fact that
typhoid is the results .if negligence and dirt
antl is easily preventable was shown tu be
Lord Falmouth nover had a known bet in
his life except the historical one with Mrs.
■lulin .Scott, wife uf the trainer, viz., a six-
peucr: that his mate, Queen Berths, woultl
nut win the Oaks, and which he afterward
paid with a new coin set with diamonds. Including the sum realized hy his sale, Lord
Falmouth lias during the last fifteen years
added to his capitalby his turf transactions
one niilliuu dollars, 'lo win this result, skill,
judgment, put'euce, and judicious liberality
have been combined to nn extent never before brought to bear on the raising and racing
uf thurouglihred horses.
Ur. Ernest Hart lias been visiting Naples,
and describes it in the British Medical Journal aa the dirtiest, raggedest, and most
squalid city in Europe, and one whose tax-
paying population is hut 50,000 persons out
of a total number of 500,000. Ho says,
moreover, that macaroni is fast losing its
predominance as food—uf which it is one of
I le' I'Urk'St forms antl is tough, tasteless,'
and uiatle iii a fuul a'inosphere. The bread
is tuttgh anil cavernous, and meat scarce and
dear. He believes, nevertheless, thut Naples
is to have a great future on account of the
wines of the Herculaneam district and the
slopes of Vesuvius.
Some thirty years ago the name of the
Spanish gambler Garcia was familiar as
li'.uscliould words to the habitues of Baden-
I'd'len, where he won several millions of
francs at the gambling table. Garcia has re*
i -airly died as a monk in the Carthusian
convent of Chartreuse, near Grenoble. Unlike a still mote famous compatriot who ended his days in the cloister, Garcia did not
retire trom the worhl until he had been deprived uf nil that made existence pleasant.
After   losing the  enormous   sums he had
mi,.i I by gi mbliug, he staked and lost his
own large private fortune and  entered the
monastery lu 1865-.    Afler that life ceased
t, charm, and for the lost nineteen years h'e
has meditate,1 on the vanity of earthly things.
The annua) return of the volunteer  corps
of Great Britain for 1853  shows  that the
tot d number enrolled in that yeur (2011,35(1)
was the highest  ill the history of the force.
The niiniliir  of efficients was   202,428, as
against 100,874 in 1882, antl 200,152 in 1881
(tiic largest number previously recorded,)
snd the percentage of efficients to enrolled
was Oil.rill against 96.18   and 96.08 in   the
two previous years ;  and the   percentage of
men present at inspections to enroll was also
higher' than ever before.
A few days ago   four well dressed m*n
entered a Louden-  tavern   and had dinner.
When the time came to pay tliey aaid that
they had no'money with   them,   hut   would
leave a  valuable diamond ring.    A few days
later they called and settled   the previous
account, had another dinner, talked to   the
■a iprietor and finally sold   him the ring for
1155.    He considered   that   ho had made a
good bargain, because while it hail been in
.his | ossessiuu he had taken it to a jeweller
» ho pronounced it to lie worth £100.   The
guests   however,   had on (heir second visit
'substituted an imitation fac-simile for the
ijgeiiolne ring
The  Restaurant
la now open to the public; it is conducted on ihe moat modern improved
principles by a first-class Cook.
William iNsi.KV. ■        • ■ Proprietor
General   Merchandise
Chas. McDonougfh
JVtoxx's  cfc Boy's  Sixltsi
And a great variety of articles necessary for a household.   He has also,
N. B.—Farm Produce bought at market rates tn sold on commission.
aKjCOrders from the interior promptly attended to. al2
Direct importation
BEGS to  inform   the  residents of New  Westminster and
vicinity, that he is  constantly receiving from Europe
shipments of choice
Which he will supply
BGMN BOND  or   DUTY  PAlD-i^fc
(n quantities to su'». purchasers,
Its searching and Healin-I
Properties t>re known|
throughout tbe World
For th* core ol HAD LEGS,Had Brean
Old 11 oiiniin, Sores afld Ulcers,
Il it an infallible remedy. If efWctaallj «!•
bed on th* neck and cl rtt, at sari into meat
it Cures till E THBOaT, Bronebltlt, Coldi
Cough*, and even A.VlfltlA. Far Glsaduls
Swelrlngt, Absi-esua, Files, Fistulas,
And every kind of SKrK DISEASE, it h
inr-li-r been known lo fail.
Tbs Fill* and (liminelit an  Mau,if*ct,,.<<
only .1
And sr* se'd by all vtndors of Midi in,.
ihroi>ghont lhe civilised >« Id,witli diWc ion-
for nwe in a moat . vdry augnage.
Tbe Trade Merits ol these Medicines si.
reffisteiei' in OiraxVa. Hence, a*v ool
Inrnnttlioni tbe Britiah Possessions st o in.
keep the American Counttneita fo-sa'e
l.e proteonted.
Hf"Purchase, s sbonld look lo Ib I al
on ibe Foia and Boiet. II tb.addrrtr is ro
433, dxlorrl -street, London, they *r* tpeii
Head or North Uoad, Fori Mo»dj.
friends that lie his recently taken the
ntKm- house, where he is prepared to do
everything potrsible for the accommodation
of guests.
THE TABLE is always sore to be sup
plied with all the delicacies of the ae«ion;
the BEDS arc of the most comfortable, and
there is ample and comfortable 8TABLING
on the premises.
*3tT JiOA'l S always obtainable on the harbor in fr<-nt of the premises, by app ying it
the house.
Recent yeart> have been usually prolific in discoveries of the remains of the
prehistoric inhabitants of KnglanoV An
interesting discovery of the kind has
lately been made in the valley of the
Ancholme, near Hrigg, in Lincolnshire.
Some laborers who were excavating
brick earth caraeupon a corduroy road
at a depth of some tftven feet below tbe
surface. Above tlie road is a stratum
of six feet of clay, and upon the clay
lies a layer of peat. Il is known that
this peat bas occupit-d its present position for considerably more than a thousand ycarp, a Roman road, which is still
iu good order, crossing it. The newly-
discovered track is formed of huge oaken beams, which are fastened into the
glacial drift beneath by means of oaken
pins; and it is believed by geologists
who have visited the excavations that
these timbers were laid down at least
ten thousand years ago. The track
fleems to be about a mile in length; but
whither it led and what was its use are
questions which are scarcely likely tb
be wived.
1 he Church of the Oratory on Bramnton
road Loudon, whicft was n-.vnt.lv opened by
i Ordinal Manning with much pomp and
ircumstance is the largest place of worship
built hy the Roman Catholics in England
»ince the Reformation and'will be able to
contain more worshippers' than any church
in London, with the exception of St. Pauls
and Westminster Abbey. Inaddition to the
high altar there are no less than nine different chapels each with its own altar. The
style of architecture is that known as the
Italian Jteinissance, and re-fenib.es very
much that of St. Andrea Dellavalle, St Ignatius, and the Oesu at Koine. The cost of
building dp to the present time, for it is
not timshed is 9404,000.
One of the only two remaining Roman
milestones in Great Britain is in Cannon
street, London the other being in Chester-
holm in Northumberland. There is Roman
work about the Tower of London. Until
quite recently an old Roman turret was
standing within a hundred yards of Ludgate
.it..it i n and in Cripplegate may yet be Been
a aplenhid specimen of the original Roman
Rubinstein has been telling some amusing
stories of his sojourn at the different capitals. "Why do I sit as if I were asleep
when I play?" he Baid, in reply to a queetSbn.
"I will gladly tell you how that is. Some
five years ago I gave a concert in London.
My audience seemed interested, and I myself
was well disposed.    As I was playing   Beet-
- ■■■t»»tMM«tta*t—ttaa^tl-sM^twtMtt^^tMtMqtl nf  Is* ,_»*»    —
P. T. Johnston «& Co.
(Sttccesssr to Mitchell & Johnston)
Uurserymen & Plorists
GunninglM & Co., Clias, McDonougii, and James Wise,
«"# Priced Catalogue of Nursery Stock,  Seed  and   Greenhouse   Plants,   sent   poat
free on application.
Fred.   Eickhoff
Hell i h M. & CO.,
Rouifeand Drmtso*
£ WMB_ES t
... is-j.u-nj-1. as x was playing Be
hoven'fl 'Appas-jTonata,' without thinking, I
looked around, and there, at the other end
of the piano, 1 saw a lady gossiping as fast
as possible! It was like a douche of ice water.
1 closed my eyes at once, and since then I
have never dared to even cast a glance at an
audience." Another douche'of a different
kind Rubinstein received at Paris, His
Ocean Symphou> had been played; the composer himself had conducted the orchestra
aad received the stormy applause of the
public. Friend* and strangers alike crowded
around him after the performance; all were
d.dii{hted, saying that it had been an even*t
in the musical world, and that all Paris was
full of it. Well satisfied, Herr Rubinstein
went to his hotel, and on his way he met one
of the first- French composers, who, with
surprise and pleasure in bis eyes, called out:
"What you at Paris, Herr Rubinstein? This
is a pleasant surprise! But are you not
thinking of appearing in public?"
The children of Grisi and Mario, the gri-
settes and marionettes, as they were called,
were very lovely. They came hi one morning about fifteen years ago to Rossini, guided
by their mother, and sang an air with their
fresh young voices bo sweetly that Rossini,
plunging his hand deeply into his pocket
brought out some sous, and presented eacu
with one, saying, "I always pay my artists.
Keep this m a inemoiitoof yourfirstaalary."
X>j?y   aoods
&o., &c.
01 First-Class duality,
Moderate  Hates-
Corset of Front   and Begbie Strteets,
bqq/? A.m mm.
Under tbe  ntfw Oddfellowa' Hall,
Port Moodt}
Arlington   Hotel
New Westminster,        B. C
Keeps constantly on hand a
stock of first-class
beat   conducted   Hotel* in   the   City. I
T>-e Table is supplied  with  the best till
Market affords.   The B^ist (JJalitiea of
Supplied at the Bar.
Jkn. 8, 1883. Sole Proprietor. |
Veal and P6rk,
Cobn'd Beei*; Dtc.
Fresh Vegetables
pobt mm wa.
Samuel  Cormier
the end of the North Koad and ths
Caledonia Hotel, on arrival of stag* cdachn
from New Westminster.
Returns in the afternoon, punctually, i>
time for the stage coaches to Nsw Westminster.
«T Freight carefully attended to. tUerf
attention given to Speiial Commission*.
Port Moody
Moody Shingle Mill, where the  bail
of Shingles can be had at the low*M prices,
wholesale or retail.
A supply kept constantly oa h*Bd. I
MR. P. S. HAMILTON having termini
ated his connection with this pap".!
it no longer authorized to collect acoount* f j
transact any business pertaining to the Po»'|
Port Moody, March Mib, 1894.
Has i
I woe


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