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Port Moody Gazette Apr 12, 1884

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Array —THE—
art UJaaify tefiie.
scasiBinios by post,
All communications addressed to
' Ij. -A.. McLebib,
Port Moody.
I to theOcARDHK Office, New Westinin-
pter, will receive prompt attention.
Barber  shop.
|cs»ay Strut,   -   -   Corseb or Queen,
PottT   MDirliV
aeswoaam Arniaairr, Ub.l Kstatx
Agent    and    Conveyancer,
yort  Mood-jr.
P every lection of Port Moody. Also,
pbarbau Lots, hy the Acre, immediately
ljacent to tbe Port Moody surveyed Tuwn-
I Lands (or tale on the North side of, and
Lving water frontage on, Port Moody
■arbor, finely situated aad exceedingly
I Alto, Farm Lands of superior quality and
favorable terms,   in New   Westminster
Carefully prepared  Maps and Plans ex-
ibited, and tbe fullest information furnish-
1. at Mr. Hamilton's "trice.
jk, Tsr*z>ocv,
ICarpenter & Builder.
Promptly Attkkded to.
PORT  MOODY,   U.   O.
|Port Moody .Seminary,
TEEMS can be had in application to
QutEX Strikt, Port Moody.
\t%r. g7wj^.ixg
" that he it now thoroughly established in business at the Terminus of the C.
r. ft., and in jtrapared to make and repair
Boots aud Shoes at exccerlinglv low rates.
Real Estete for Side
|The Thompson Property!
New Westminster Distiuct.
Port Moody Town Lots!
COMPRISING- a pa.t t District Lo*878,
Group 1., only twenty-nine chains iniiu
ths shore of the harbor. No building lots
more eligible than these are purchascuhle at
Port Moody.
.T The subscriber employs no agents. "Sil
Apply to him personally, at his office on
| ths premises.
<!15 Proprietor.
Queen Street, Port Moooy.
|D B. GRANT  -~" -   Proprietor
3C««pa con-atatiitly oxx 2a.SL23.i3.
| B00T8 k SHOES, HATS ft CAPS,
Having Imported, a large stock of
Ready-made Clothing
Direct from the Kant. I am now prepared to
■apply cnt.tom.ers ftt prices tbat will
(aTOrdert will be promptly attended to
| anrl satisfaction guaranteed.
William Sincerbeau,
Jp Town Streets, nr more extended Rural
HviyhwayB, Constructing Wharves, Erection
°r Building,., or for any class of work connected with the construed n of Railways.
aVEvery Reasonable Satisfaction assured
to'thnae with whom he contracts.
Addretai—" Rocky Point Hotel," Port
Moody, B. C.
VOL. 1.
NO. 18.
Where are your res lutmns of yea-
t.-rli.yf One might .« well ask.
"Where are ihe snu*a of the laM yea 1"
Kojually fr, nearly n win re, oi.lv thai
l|i,!lilli,.' quite ill>r,;i| i »,,. Even the
moat t-Vdiitx_r.nl of ur ioipreajd ns h<i
to furtu a |iait nf one life, ami the .now,
of ages ate rrpreitroUd in the vitality ot
Mr*. Rice's At Nome hail for its   motive tr •• dancing   ut of the old v ar anil
tile dancing in ol the new.     11,-rgold-
ni I c i-.nn car-Is DOtified that the i>UeBl»
might corneal 8 |r. in. Use. 31>>(1 877 id I
tliat they w.re CX|ieclerl lug* .
Jan. lr*t, 1878.     It waa an nine,
parly of ihe very higheat loot
ainpl   tu her set.    It waa au*j)
made it important to rue, oiyf
)ii-araiice al a lur..- dance.    I
tu ed inventions of the kind • til II,ev
came nn more.    Hov.evei, M
who   ll'icinl the ..in, uf a lead
man in society, wanie i "novio t n *,. •
art i.f captivating—inoBa ro-elrud-  1 le r
li uquet " se Mil.I. and. In king nn line
at, 0D-, hail requested my ICCabMIIS. ^
a   |iecial lavor.     II nue, lit tr, loo,  w u  l
he iheie, .he hinied, with  an   all  mni;
Hinile iiq her dulliah   fxe.e.    It ..nn 'ed
me, that kiiirwin^ siuil'-; anrl   I    thec-
upon resolved on goini.'.    What   l/tii-
iiesB had anyone lo su-pect, much   en-.
i. i auggeat, tlmt   II uglitou   waa   aiy-
ihing particular tn me.    He    *M   ay
CiUain, of course.     I could not hel|i-t-
istinriHiii|i bo far; Inn In !r r   I    world
take cure to rIiow people it would ne'er
gel,     1 haled to he quizzed,   and    insbt
nf all nliou: II ughtajn.     It was in   ay
po >er to put an end In kiicIi   i le   ink,
nnd |,ui a tlop In it.    1 would  d      tin
at MrB. Kice'a At Home, fnr innsi of tie
liKsyhodies wh ' tuok  upnii   thetiiaeUiB
ihe „n>,,ii.i men. nf rlonghtun'l
and mine were sure    to   be    lliere
wouhl cut liiiu ami anul, him   in   eve)
|niHaihle wav, to hhow li.m ilut   I    wa
no I'.ni v io the planning nf our (rleua)
These were Hiiine nf my resolutions.
The night of the da ce I ..as awaie
that ll y dress wan very [nitty Iry i>-
►elf, ai,,l v.ry becoming in comhinallol
with me. Faihi-r, who ulwaya look I
pleast) e in tracing my resemblance t>
my poor Mother, had indulgtd in m
.-ustacy of adtnirati n over the labteal
vivant I presented. "You arc bo Irk!
her, my d rrling. and you are not youngl
crrhrin elre wus on her uiarr]2^e moiiH
ing." If li" C'iuI i h ve seen into mr
inii-r iiiins, mu, ihe depth ot my bud
heart, r.e would huveta-mu ilut I wa-
hhIiIoiii hu miiike my gentle Mother as i
was thru night
Father di ' not coun' with me, he-
cruse on N w Veai'a rooming all lirrnh
expected its 'ally" issue in usual, and
pie8Biiieii Ira i to content tberotelvet
with hetripg trom iheir de.-k« tne joy -
pedir.g nt the Iri'lU, I writ with th-
Mooreheada, old fiiemls of ours, an I
ihiaariang ment wus nut disagreetlile
to me, since Fannie Maltsly, tlu-ir niece
frum Lull ou, who was with tlnm on a
vi*it, waa going loo. As she wan a
avowed ml,,hut uf I! Ughton't, ami a
i;uod circulnling ini'liiini aa well,   the'e
puny was in motion, whirling mund lo
r, y i■ in , and that I waa pmhablv toe
lea-t remarked of all preaeni. Wren
the linsle.. came and whispered very
pmfuae thanks for the spin I had given
her party, I was alranlutelv Irappv. Yes.
absolutely l.appv, until - lad form c me
and MMd. close 1.1'liirid me, a furm 1
kii-w ui be lluiighlnn's heciuae it «a-
theniilv oiiecapaLk- by its mere pr--
a* nee of making me netvous
lliadpav-d a lung time, alnio-t
until the mrta-uik. fell off my ringers
- nconsciorislv, and hcshli Hood behind,
When tne band arrived, and was reair i
in take up the muaic, il was he wh
told me an, and taking my glov.-g   fr m
1,1     y
SH - aid. ittBaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^BBaaaaaaa.
Irrr-       j.ra
suv now nincu obliged in- v,aa tbi luy
Hervic-R. When h- tie ed me his arm
an I an ice, 1 accepted • olh without In-
si arion, au I Inking my gloves from
H ugh'on, I tailed away qui'e imle-
peiidently. While we were still (liscui--
aing the r-iiinn warer Hrnighion ap-
P'i ed with ■ young girl un his arm.
1 ki pt chairing to mv ho t, not app: ar-
iig to notice my c u-r\ Houghton
never gave or e the idea of being hainl-
so ne hut he ften impressed one wih
the nobi ity of hi- beating. This inyh
he looker! remarkably tine, with a
air. nuth of ligure and a tenseness of
limb v.hich separated him from the
ther guests An elasiicrtv of manner,
a bu y.n V almost, brought Lack to ni\
iirinil his Iniy hriod's .lav's, when Inn hu -
plus vitality encountered mine with
such ilisaKtrnun result. The old spirit
alhirt | of iippn itiun ro e rampant   in   me   n
feeling the placidly uf his 'lisp sitioir
ub be quietly made passage through t
rroui and q iekly succeeded in capturing sn ice frrr his partner; anil the lunging to make Iii iii qua 1, lo put him in a
pus'iuri, lo bend, to weaken : un, took
bold nf me once again He waa ex
leptiouiillygood, I knew, and Ihornug
It aini'cre. Still, BtraiiL'e to relale, 1
would have been ballet1 pleased to r--
eo^nrsf a flaw s tne#tiere No doubt
ll-hal many, in the inann r of mrlai
but I wanted 11its to be wick-d like
my elf. I winied him, in ahml, to le
at least level with, il nut below me. Hi
was no   Mount    Wau.ius,    Hubjeet    lu
B'lllrlall and ileriTUC! ive     er"ptio,l-,     tl'i
gevser, as I was.     H'* wan   nn   iinper-
turhal |e height,   cloudK'apppd,   biiow-
clad, rouiiil which the ' zig-zng li ■ I
nrng ol genius" pi -veil, st mdlng up free
mm nh n- becniise all the baser an
more frinble m teriala had b en worn
an I aaahed awai I knew I had
certain p iwer ovrr linn, ami th t he
hul a certain power over me. The
f ,u,.T I meanl toexercis" to my nwn
foul end; the atler 1 was resisting with
>ll my strength,
'n the coiirne nf the nirjht lloughtnn
fr unrl me silting in ai the con e valurv,
eonllrlg    inv-i'lf    nfter    a     liUlllher     ol
'ances     Ile sit down be-ide   me   and
tworeasous why I shoulil impressJHsked lur a luin when 1   should   have
ni her my supposed perfect indifference [t sp J     "Ih.ve been   up   the   eut.re
lo him,    Her  toilette   »as
quite   surpassing   mine   in
Saddlers & Harness-makers i
Evdry Article in their Line
Always in Stock.
Front St YALE* B. C.
exquisu ,
I'etarl. I
linwever, li.ci one vast advintnge over
her in being inwardly and outwardly
crrilected and enne "inrated; f ir she was
lintli self c ncioun and visibly nervuu ,
never producing an eff-ct with ut seem-
ing tn produce it. What beauty she
posst t ed was not natmal, and she ban
,ery li tie nf that elegance ind ease
which are essential to t e chirm • I
artificially pri Ity women. Fur all that
Fnllllie M llsly had a plensilll f.Ce f,.|
riBiiug the eyes upon. Tnere were in-
1 lligence and liood-naturcd sympathy
there, qualiiien which grow with tutu
ami hecoiue beautiful wiih ag» —n t
r|ti 1 ties Hi it rub 0- fade away like Hi
-kin-deep love'iness of   vnulll.
lir. and M s. Aluurehea I, Mis
Milt-lv, ml Min- Wbariouhiiiy,'w.r
uinnunced lu a brilliant ro m full of
danzingly siqi^rb iinll'iierv ■ ii'l haml-
s me men. Alas! we created Do excite
meni, B-foie W--ataried partial judgments It \d augur-it a debut da Fan and
ne unparallleled in the recurds of
debuts. But n"I we found ouraelve- in
Hie receptt in roeni one of many, ami
leas than some, not as we hail been a
home, i ceu'r.l peak miles beyond our
sur undingn! Gradually we drifted
on from the oth-r; fin Hy we slip pil
nor anchorage and steered about n our
rwn account
I was taken t-i the tea-room by a finical yninli who gaciously anl gnt'uii-
nualy unfo'ded to me his whule scheme
i life in thia world and the vorld to
iniue. Wh la he was getting thrno h
iiene tagea.in spirit, wu wer: boili y
hurEiiii; ours-lves ihiougl, the deme
crowd until ae reached the dsncrng
rooms, both of which were polisher
ik« glast. On enter ng I w is iiiimp-
rliately aeeosted by the boat, Mnjo
Rice, with the remark that he was |m>
sitively longing f r mv appeaiance.
Tne band had no arrived, and h knew
I would not mind plaving a dance. H
knew I would not mind. I drew off
mv gfove8 at once, and went straight to
ihe piaho, ratber diaippointed at being
placed at such a pronounce 1 position
withor.t having had lime to criticise my
audi noe; yet a th a me time rather
glad to be a relief to tbe anxieties ot
ibe blustering major.    !&in I had   the
evening, Houghton, and It la not lib li
I shall danos nirain. If 1 do, my crd
: f ill," I repli d, ban ing it lo him.
'See, there in nut a scrap of room foi
vou   anywhere,"
He smi ed, looking at it, nnrl r- mark-
rl ih d lie wan Ltlrid I    was   a    t.Vor.ti
in".',   -uch    elrgibles.    The e   wan
vnrcisiu in his tone that arous.il   un-
little m i ittrmess.
'Well,.will vou come into t!ie con
servatoiy! I want v>u i > see the di»-
; jv of hvaotnlha, ami 1 want tu sp. ak
tr you.t ■ ,     Will you COIIlej"
I had a preseiitiro nt   that    rmw    an
opBOTlUnity would be affor led  for    'f
(eotills my deep-la,d deign.     So lain,
his arm wc walked into the   m 1st   an
a d .oft yellow light.    The oh Ilg,   w
efrc hing  anl between    the   graerfu
".\«lica and ihe Chinese lamp-      I    f >
tha   llie seem- was    most   favoa1-!'-   I,
tl e eiinctlll  111 of a pr»ltv Utile    tia.-eu
i i nue act.    How heart ess I   was   th
ll'ghl.   t" In- surel
We sat down within hea ing of   t'.i
snu ds of enjoyment, un 'er a be.unfu'
I i-e-fern which hung over   un   like
nil pv.
"Ceba." he   began    rath-r    t ini Hi
"vuu know 1 never beat aho ,t the l,usi
w i n I have any hing to  sa .     1   Imv
.i.M'il v  u here to nil   you   suineihinu
.inch has   i'iti   n my mind a ungtimo
When fiisi 1 came to Burtli    to   -lurli
foi my profession, I rep, He I you   involuntarily.    I waa   n-ver   adapted   fn,
w nning confidences, but vou  were   tin
nnIv one who to my knatrledge,   exp -
riHiic.-il a revulsion fmtn me     Notwttl
Handing, I went a ureal, .leal   to   toui
Farh r's house in accordance   w-rth   Ms
wannly exprens-d wish and not again '
any puitive—"
'Yes, H.iuihton," I br ,ke n ahrui t-
Iv, "of cnu se. I am aware of all ihis.
Ia ti'ia what vou hav.' ro aayt" I
feired inter upton from outsirie and
the destruction of my plans bv a'
"No, Celia, but it ia necess rv vou
aboul l bear ail to under land, I won t
lie long. I went to voir Futlie.'
house and you attracted me in a strange.
unaccountable manner. Our sympa.
Ihiit, on- amip.ithies, our apathies
whenever Ihey did not t inch   on   per-
p'OMtre of feeling tbat tbe whole cmr- J sonal tfTiirs, were th e aame. and" though
,OU  r|e\*-r L'i-a ed lu move f,0<>,    Ul   ,     1
waa .ulvanciug at , umrc upid mt'- aie'
gain ng .'li vmi. In uic unty walk.,
wti-n youi F.ii.l.er. mu, and I talk-.
pul tics, rel gi -I,, aud social topics, v 11
tjavava tmik free., nml stt',ny y m.ui
own view, anrl in a.euing 1    h-arnt    t"
ad nue iln; JU  r.uess nf vnur     lll'lld     and
the    • -pth of v, ur   j  dgiheni."
* U* ar un- ;  1      ev cr   had all  ider,  I wa-
RUCi an orator," I said;' but pray go on,
I a ,1 ^e iinv  interested."
'•Well, this feeling towards you —I
may as will sfMtk pi:unl_. my uu-
iii i i it I ii nt niiilliiiiinii ini nttaing until   I
OS in- to i h v. yoo as lie- only woitiun
w ;i, oould •■vet- snii'.'i'ri ill  in v   ,-st.iiiia-
^Bs^LtaaaaaattuI     tot
il' ll   .-il. liinue lima lUas iuto  1)14    u,
lee, I had tnort)  avaiotl   for   leaning
ii niys, it, so I,,v tastea and   dletastaa
regan to rleielop. As ynu iire uware,
ri nearly evoty matter tln-y inolineil
owarda bretorodojiy; and, in passing
eit of syinpatliy with the people aud
he circumstances around me, I becaAte
arlly Unhappy ami lonely. It app.-ar-
•rl aa fat all things wore combining to
sour my temper, to isolule and provoke
in-. Then, Celia, I often deplored tliat
.du would not lit me know you better;
.'nr my life, 1 think, would have been
sappier, and I could have learnt to
practise a virtue which is essential to
very one, nnd which 1 have always
■ hti'iiiireil 1 in, an the virtue of ol,e-
Eience; and I rrm lure I should have
been less ungovernable ami more nr-
Irnilox than 1 an, You often rockon-
■rl Die iiisriiii' Decaoae of my passionate
love r'ur Mv Mother. When she pas-
i'd away, Celia, I fr-lt myself as it were
iroken up anrl do longer an entire
man. As 1 saw her dragged front rue
ri death I received a blow from which
i have not yet recovered; and when 1
Link of her I fear the God whom 1 .-an
blame for the separation that has caus
nl tne such pain and sorrow. The Iom
of her who was denier to ine far thai.
all the world betide has weighed on my
minil for the put year, and aggravat, il
a const ituiional inclination to det-
"Hong iton, ynu are talking wildly,"
' said, frightened by the intense griei
rhieh waa \ isil I,- on his face.
"No, Celia, quite rationally, You
must excuse these allusions, which 1
cannot suppose to poatess any interest
fur you. Tim truth i.-, I am crazy on
the matter; and whenever i dwell on
iny own wrong I turn to the death if
nv Mother by Involuntary impulse.
Vou were too young when yours   died
0 fuel ber loss.    And mine you never
in-ill for, somehow,    i:'you had known
her better ynu would havo surely loved
|. er."
'I h ■ guests were walking in and out
at tho end of tha conservatory, and
though J was certain we were hidden
tin 11 them 1 thought it lint unlikely
hat some one in quest of n nook for a
private chat might any moment break
.ii rin out retreat, so 1 suid:
"Houghton, we must not stay longer
here. Even with a cousin it would be
lUDJeut for  small talk."
"Why rln you aay e en wi*h a cousin!
A cousin would not palliate the wrong,
if any wrong existed. 1 know your
iiiiiiinii nf lirst I'lmsinship. You gave
ii unguardedly, but very emphatically,
last -May. the day W8 were at the Glen.
Well, because of your opinion, which
rallies quite with iniiu'. I have taken
ouragH to ask you if you think ynu
oould ever like ma sufficiently to marry
My lirart thumped triumphantly ui
high in my throat. The victory wa.-
Seeing me hold Lack, lie went on:
"I know it will lake time'for vou to
recover the shock this question must
give ynu; and you may take any tim
you like, Celia, even if you give in
only hope in the end. In my life 1
have met only two Women fnr whom 1
havo had a regard, nnd you an. one ol
than, The other was, of codrse, n»J
Mother. 1 loved her with the whoii
energy of my nature, and would willingly have sacri .cod my life to san
ler from pain. Celia, 1 love you ar
lently.    Is there any I oia- for  me!"
He took my hand in ins, and gazed
uin .itly into my face.
My breath caine quick and short,
and notwithstanding all my proparu
ions I was confused hy his candor,
hy his gentleness. However, a minul.
sufficed to compose nm to my former
elf possession, and withdrawing my
and I said rigidly and clearly, but
with my head hung  down:—
"When we were children, Houghton,
we evinced an instinctive dislike towards one another. Yours seems to
have disappeared with years. Mine
has not, and never will I could never.
never love Jrou. As it is, I do not
even like you." That was a lie! It
- Inm Id have choked me. Was it the
consciousness of the pain I was inflicting that made me act thus! It was a
kind of.pain to myself too, a pain that
brough'. a stinging sense of pleasure.
An expression of great sorrow spread
over his face and rested there, making
him seem grievously older than be was,
1 saw it, rpf I went on cruelly:—
"Vuu are very kind to laik me to
marry you. iSouie lady of diatinotion
win one day, 1 hope, appreciate the
honor of such an offer.' Here was
another falsehood' How one involves
in uny!
He waiteil some time before he ventured any remark, and th'-ii. with trembling voice as if deeply hurt, he said
as quietly us ever; —
"Never wound unnecessarily, Celia.
I mu fated ,n bo Joyleai nd friendless.
1 suppns.- I must aeotpt tbe doom."
"Then take nn- out, please. I hear
Mr. Hart inquiring for tne. I am engaged to hi... for this   waltz."
W .       .i...     -    .. i:..l,. ~-,l
Front street, New Westminister
Offl e — Telephone Bulldint;
Pacific Boarding flense,
Clarke Strict, Port Moony.
tiEOKGE AN.V..ND - ■ I'roprletor.
will hud every couvenience au4 com.
fort at the above Hotel. Meals at all hoars.
t.'riarfi-s 'ui.iler.lte. rll53m
: (VI. T^\\\\\\\\\\\\    Pv-> wietoT
round, on the plea of fatigue, and
urfjed my partner to take further ad-
vruitaije of sueh capital time by secu
ring a substitute.
Kanirie Maltsly tame up to me while
1 was fanning down my thoughts to
composure in a quiet   corner.
"Ciss, what have you done to your
cousin? He has just gone awuy the
picture of wretchedness. W hat wai:
he saying to you all the time you were
in the conservatory!"
"Well, it's a secret, my dear. Now,
remember." (I hoped she wouldn't.
Deception No. 3!) "It's a secret. lie
was asking me to be Mrs. Houghton,
and I. nf course, declined. Now, it's
a .secret, mind," I repeated, playfully
tapping her ihoulder with my fan.
"It's a shame, 1 .-all it," she said
hotly; "a shame, a crying shame, Ciss.
You are a blind little fool not to see
vmi have refused the best man in
l'orth, or anyw-here else for the matter
of that. Some day you will r<-j..-iit
your treatment of the noblest of men
and the most devoted of admirers.''
"Ho, ho Fan ma chcre, this is strong!
I am sorry he came to me with his
atilted honor."
"Well, this I tell you, Ciss, if he had
some to ni'-, I too might have refused
him: not from ymir motive, but from
feeling unworthy of bim. He is one
in t"ii thousand. Listen! The belts
are chiming out the old year! Here's
your partner peering about for you.
A nice contrast to your OOUlin. T
wi.ii ynu jny of your fair, beardless
youth, Ciss.    Yon are a fooll"
In my wicked momenta any sound
at all iii the air apeaki out to me what
1 hush my struggling coiiaeietice from
a ing, and now while we danced the
chimes rang out violently -"You are
.i fool, you art a fool," louder and louder until my swelling heart was forced
to answer back, "1 am a fool, a fool,
a tool.' It was over at last, the peal
ing and the dancing—*over, thank good
ness, Thru Mrs. Mobrebead signed
in.* to go "' her; 1 went and she announced her intention of leaving, I.
ie ing vii'v glad, made no objection. In
the carriage she je^t-rl vexatioualy
about many things, r'nnnii pressed
my band, and asked aloud, did 1 remark
bow tbe joy belle had kepi excellent
time to the couple! which was still
dancing through her   head.
"King in the valiant man   and
The largest heart, the kindlier
Mrs. Moorehad said innocently thai
she thought tin- chimes played the New-
Year's hymn, did they not)
I told her not to mind Fan, who
was a iniTe roinaii'ist, whereupon Fan
drew my head to hers! and whispered.
"Perhaps 1 am, but not when 1 repeat,
Cr-s. you are a fool. "
That morning I did not undrota
until Father caine iii. \\ hen 1 beard
dm 1 weni to his room to till hiin
iOW 1 had got on at my rirst larg-
d.nii'i'. He surprised me by stating
t nit he had already bad a pri vat-
iescription of my behaviour and ap
'What was it'" I asked,
"Oh quite favorable, my darling. It
was Houghton's. He said you oehav
d true to yourself and you looked as
wed as ynu could look. That from
iloughton was a great pull. From
.nyone else it ,-ould be translated two
ways. Ho dropped in on his way
home to tell me tliat his mind was
made up to accept Hollingford's offer,
and so he'll he leaving us for London
shortly. Kiss tne now and be oil'to
bed. Goodnight, child. Sleep sound
and  don't get up early."
Winn the tardy morning appeared
in its veil of snow I had not slept My
mind was wide awake, exulting over
my deed, that mischievous deed, pondering on what meaning would be uest
to take out of Houghton's report to
Father, that I had acted true to myself,
and wondering was there a chance of
getting to London in the summer when
Parliament was up.
(To be continued.)
Dr, Louis Tliuillier, oea of the principal
members of Pasteur's Cholera Commission in
>-Egypt, has fallen t victim to thst direaee.
o. s. mam & oo.,
Direct Importers slid Dealers ia
Lamps anil Lamp Goods, &c;
WW WESTMINSTKR,   -   -   B. C.
(>'eit Door to the Colonial Hotel.)
Special facilities for the Jobbing Trade
Real Estate Agents,
Conveyancers & Accountants;
J. H. i lUilE k CO.,
—ntroKTERs Antl oealeks rs—
iARDu iur,.vrovr.s,RANCEsr
IOcU   k BRJiHtl-S,
ri.-;ii--njr f'->nri. M-iklntr ■<"   <l" A M •*■■•■■»
ami  OEN'KHAL  \\ i>|.k«- Suitrrt to
iii,   \» ii i.i - .,i .1 Pioneer Town.
19T Hot-.'!, Liven Stable, and Blacksmith
■Shop in prpgfau, and will mod be ready for
-.:!.   ■ .' a■ ■ 11. <>f cuittomeis.
POBT   2-tOC33T,   IB. O.
J IIXI'I'V With Sinl.i.wi'tc-r (plain and
wei't). II nger Be'r, (linger Ale, Sarsapa-.
alia; Union, Kssplwrry. and all othar
Syrups: Essence oi Linger; ti.cl.-tail Mixtures, etc.
OmiERS     FltOM    Tl'l   CcUHTRT    CiRErOtXT
EstYl TED,
A. M. Herring,
Wholesale & Retail
The Largest Stock in tlie City
Port Moody
Mrxidy Shingle Mill, wlrera the best
ul Si nigl-s can be had at this lowest prices,
wholesale or retail.
A supply kept constantly on hand.
I <t> fyr. Bioitij (Pajtttt.
SATCRDAr,   APRIL   12.   1884.
The "Colonial" says, "the Settlement bill confers a great and lasting
benefit on our common country,1' and
adds, "if any proof were necessary ut
have but to point to the number of new
buildings now in course of erection
throughout the city." If ihe writer of
the article which contains those extracts
pointed lo the moon and said lhat is
proof sufficient for our readers, he would
not surprise any one.
The fare from I'ort Moody lo • ale by
rail ia $5.50. That is exactly threetimes
at much at is charged in England lor
traveling the same distance in a third
class carnage. But this is a free country, where every monopolist is a government per.
Five hundred Chinamen are expected
at Victoria n»r.t weak. p-criier Sm) the
lelegiioii.-d lo the Provincial itecrerarv,
and commanded Inn. to pi event their
ig.     'i he hoino-inarle law is law
11.,    ihe Don   an G-n-croiaMiH —, ft-'t
nonsense.     Tlie local SoluPS will make
a great fuss, and then permit the Chinese .0 land.
T't people of N'.rva .Scotia are not
satisfied with the Dominion magnaes.
A joint committee appointed by both
branches nf the local leg statute says,
"the province, before federation, was in
a most healthy financial condition ; bu
its taxes since the union, have been increased fifty per ceni."
John and George Stephenson, convicted of the murder of an old man
named John McCarthy, were hanged on
the 4th inst. at Winnepeg. They were
very wicked sinners, but they d ed like
Christians truly penitent. They kissed
the crucifix repeatedly and prayed to
God for pardon. The drop fell and
they were in eternity I
The House ol Commons at Ottawa
have discussed the question of prohibiting Chinese emigration into British Columbia, Sir John MacDonald amended
ihe resolution so as 10 read : " In the
opinion of parliament such legislation
should be passed as would restrict or
regulate the immigration of Chinese into Canada." That means nothing.
'Restriction' may permit a million ol
them to come here ; and 'regulate' may
refer to the number lhat may come in
each month. Gold is ihe god of this
continent; He rules in the Dominion
and Cheap Labor is one of his Saints.
The case of Hartney vs. Onderdonk,
was Up before the Supreme Court on
the 4th, and referred for settlement lo
In a leading article the "Colonist'
says, "If we are to maintain our position
as ihe Premier City of the Prov nee, we
must not let the grass grow under our
feet" And so the citizens are scared
by the shadows of coming events. In
five years from ihis date Port Moody
will be the Queen City of the Pacific ;
the capital will be in ihe Royal City, and
Victoria will get her goods and mails
from the east via Port Moody. The
reign of Vancouver's Victoria is over.
The Cajur d'Alene mines are very-
well puffed aud paraded. The excitement produced by false reports has led a
population to the wrong place. The
fine nuggets discovered there by speculators are made of moonshine. Starving correspondents sent out timely warnings, but newspaper pud's sent in a tide of
deluded gold seekers, and the miner-
may, in a rage, hang the first newspaper
reporter tbey catch. Puffing for pay is
a disreputable trade.
Twenty inches of snow fell in London, Ontario, on the 1st of this month.
The Chinese are preparing to open a
bank in Victoria, and rumor says they
will discount the while man's good paper at a rate of interest little more than
half the sum paid to our local banks.
Of the system under which borrowers
are charged twelve per cent, per annum,
the Chinaman saysr 'too muchee no
good." The charge for interest on good
paper is at least twice what it should be.
And if John reduces the rate of interest
he will make money and friends.
The Franchise bill is now before the
jeople of the United Kingdom. The
Saturday "Review" says, "it will throw
the whole, political power of the three
kingdoms into, tlie hands of the working-classes. To them it gives two mil-
Iftnv votes," The "Times" sayB, "On its
merits no one haa ventured to assail it."
The Dublin "Freeman's Journal" says,
"it is a deathblow to dynamiters and
discontent." The London "Standard"
says, "it is dangerou&because it will in-
crease the power of the Irish electors
who will, when it becomes law, elect
ninety Home Rulers!" The Dublin
"Nation" says, "no sane Irishman
dreams of separation, and that a vast
majority of the Irish people are proud
ai the empire." The Daily "Telegraph"
saya, 'The Conservatism of to-aday
must appeal to the millions or cease to
exist; and that the bill contains several highly conservative reservations.
The Conservative Irish journals say,
"it will place the loyal population of
the North completely in the power of
the Home Rulers." The Leeds "Mer
cury buvb, "it will give to Parnell and
his friends the power of controlling
measures designed ior the benefit of
the three kingdoms." The press of
the whole United Kingdom declares the
bill will become law.
The law s made to prevent the use of
dynamite an, strong, but not strong
enough. Any person found in posses
sion of that destroyer, may, on conviction, he sent into penal servitude for
life. The hill wuuts another clause
something like this, "The person convicted of attempting to destroy life or
property with dynamite, shall, on conviction, he sentenced to suffer death by
dynamite." Half a dozen dynamiters
sent to the upper regions would descend in a thousand pieces of useful in
formation for the heartless sneaking
cowards who are a disgrace to human
A bust of Longfellow, the great
'.Viiiri ii-s.. -p-o*.-,Siu*.' own piacrk. r-oe-
tween the graves of Diyden and Cowley in Westminster Abbey. He
deserved the honor, but it is a national
reproach to say, what is the truth,
that from the "Poet's Corner" Byron.
Burns and Moore are excluded ! And
they were, unquestionably, three of our
grratest poets.
A vast distance separates historic
England from the England represented
by Gladstone, Bright, and Chamberlain. Merv has been annexed by Russia, and that stronghold guards the
Russian on his march to Herat. It is
the Key of Persia and Afghanistan.
Twenty years ago an English army
would stop the march of Russia in that
direction, but the statesme-i of Europe
seem to think that Egypt is the key to
India, and therefore it is to be hoped
that old John Bull will put that key
into his pocket at once and keep it
there. The Berlin "Krewtz Zeitung"
says, "the incorporation of Egypt with
the British Empire will complete the
gigantic chain which England is coiling round the body of Europe. The
chief links in this chain are Gibraltar,
Malta, Cyprus, Egypt, the Suez Canal,
Aden, India, and her possessions in
China." And the writer adds, "she
will surely monopolize the trade of
the world and make the Mediterranean and Indian Ocean English lakes."
And then comes the comic part of the
writer's essay. He recommends anal-
liance between Germany and France.
To save Europe these two powers
must unite and stop that system of
chain making. But it would be as
reasonable to propose on alliance between St. Peter and his Satanic Majesty. For the sake of Europe and civilization, old John will finish the job
and have at his hack his sturdy old
friends* Pat anil Sandy.
It is amusing to see all Europe in
terror of the handful of men who own
the United Kingdom.
In "Punch," Gladstone appears
quite at ease taking a snooze in the
folds of the Franchise Bill.
did contain one magnificent woman;
but she is now in London. Julie Jackson, the daughter of the famous Stonewall Jackson, early last month rode a
splendid charger down Rotten Row, in
Hyde Park, London, and captured the
nobility of ihe United Kingdom. She
looked as if she were intended by Nature
to live on tne hack of a bounding steed.
I here she appears to be her fathers
daughter, and by no great stretch of the
imagination one could fancy her leading
the Southern cavalry to battle She is
quite young, still in tier teens; her complexion is sallow, but her features aie
decoraled by the magnificent lustre of a
pair of big b ack eyes. She is highly
educa ed, a fearless, sensible, sweet
woman, and the :ords say she is an
angel on horseback. i-he will surely
capture a coronet. A Connauaht man
who saw her on horseback in Ihe Row,
exclaimed, "My God! there goes the
daughter ol Grannaile—the Queen of ihe
A wonderful discovery has been
made in Ameiica Electricity applied 10
wine gives it age. In a moment the -ine
made in the morning tastes like wine
twenty years in theiellar; the essential
oils are eteminated, and the liquor is
good and wholesome. Now, if electricity
could be applied 10 whisky, brandy, gin
and rum, and if it would take out ail the
trash put in ii by knaves, the improvement would be very desirable.
The New York ' World" presen.s its
readers wth the awful faces of the dynamiters. Congressman Jack Finerty, Herr
Most, William Robinson, I'atrick Joyce,
Prof. Mezzoroff, Patrick Ford, Patrick
Sheridan, Justns H. Schwab, and O'-
Donovan Rossa—a mort hornd-looUng
gang. Every decent man who sees their
faces must say a dose of dynamite is the
medicine required lor such a brood of
vipers. Heir Most is like a lunatic playing with lightning. Robinson looks like
a man preparing to laugh at his own
iniquities: Mezzoroff has the faceola
criminal; he keeps a bnll-dog and a barroom; all the others appear to be thinkers and the man who c ih think of destroy ng human life by dynamite is the
mo t insignificant wretch-.
When the scissors editor has nni-hed
the search for news ih the American
newspapers, he retires to rest and thinks
of the miseries nf the rmiltilude robbed,
and fleeced by the self-made members
of society, poisoned by rirm-sellers, and
despised in a free country by knaves who
revel in the ruins of decency. Robbery
is patronized in that great country by
men in high places; pistol piactice at the
bar seems to be a national   pastime.
Divorce, death, degradation, and dishonor, march band-in-hand a't over the
broad domain. Indeed the American
newspapers are every day becoming
more and mote like the criminal records
of the old Bailey. What a difference
there is between the social happy fife of
the naked savages in Pelew and the polished barbarians who appear in broadcloth and silk on the sidewalks in any
great American city. In a few years
more, if the genius of the continent
continues to irspire ibe people,
t m 11 of feeling iu America
will find himself in hot water,
and wish to be a dog, a mouse, a dove,
or anything to escape from the society
of brutes in human shape.
I From th. al u land Ouardlaa.]
We have just received a copy of the
bill issued by Mr. Cunningham to the
electors of the City.      It is small and
quite in keeping with tho man.    It has
a mourning  border,   indicative  of the
aack-cloth and ashes to which he desires
to reduce this city.    Mr. Cunningham,
in this precious document, is concise and
to the point, if he  does  not think the
electors worthy of a more lucid explanation.   He says— "lam in accord with
tlie policy of the present Government,
and,' if elected, win give Una a hearty
support."     No   doubt!     The    whole
affair of the vacancy was created by the
clique, and Mr. Cunningham was chosen
as tho most likely to answer their purpose.     That is, Mr. Cunningham is an
admirer  of  the  Settlement  bill,  the
Kootenay  bill, the Port Simpson grab,
and alls the other beautiful acts of the
present  Government.      He  will  he a
useful tool to honest John, and "heartily" support all he is doing. We strong
ly suspect that Mr.   Cunningham   will
not be troubled with the onerous duty
of voting when  honest  John   requires
him, and during the rest of the session
keeping his scat warm.    Mr. Cunningham has a great deal to do in the City
Council in order to  keep them in the
way they should go.      He is economical himself and desires the  Council to
be  so;   he   would    have   them   send
all   white   men   out  of  the  city  in
order to keep frugal, temperate Chinamen to do our work.     The public may
not  be aware that  Mr.  Cunningham
advocated employment of Chinamen in
the streets of this city, instead of white
men, because the Celestials would work
for less money.     Every  supporter  of
Mr. Cunningham,  if he  risks  a poll,
will be supporters of honest John and
Chinese labor.      Mr. Cunningham and
his clique arc   responsible for the present  dull times  in this  city; are  our
electors going to vote for a man  who
will   undoubtedly continue his efferts
to ruin the city ?
fjr the man ne likes best. There are
sevciu! qualities required in a member ;
he must be |ierfectly untramroeled ; be
must be thoroughly solid for hit constituents ; be most have no back records against him and he must be able
to express himself and hold his own in
the House. This thing of electing a man
to take his scat in the House ami sit
like "a bum pon a log" all day, merely
giving his vole when he sees some other
man doing so, is entirely played our. We
want a man who is not only a thorough
New Westminsterian, bul a mainlander.
The change to be brought aliout by our
vicinin to Port Moody will be something
quite beyond the imagination of many of
our readers, and as the capital will no
doubt be returned to the mainland in a
year or two, we cannot see any better position for it at least for a number of
yean, than this city. The duties of our
representative will be arduous and we
shall not be content with a dummy ; he
will require to combat all the power and
influence of Victoria ; and although he
may not be successlul in the prcsem parliament, he certainly will be in the
next. ^
IFrom the Mainland Guardian.]
We were somewhat taken by surprise
when we learned that an election was
necessary for the city, the resignation of
our late representative being quite unexpected. How, why, or wherefore ihe
resignation has taken place, will be a
matter for future discussion ; we have
now to deal wiih the manner in which
ihe vacancy must be filled, and the kind
of member we must choose to replace
Mr. Armstrong. It must have been
perfectly clcar.hy the experience we have
unfortunately passed tlnough, that an)"
one having the slightest tinge of a leaning to Victoria interests must be careful
Iv avoided. Our representative must be
entirely devoted 10 New Westminster,
not from any pretended claim he ma)
have from being engaged in business
here or being possessed of property,
(honest John said he was the largest lot-
owner in the city) but he must be clear
of the slightest suspicion of belonging to
the clique who, from the apathy of the
more sensib e portion, have to a certain
extent ruled this city and brought it to
its present torpid srate The cl que we
refer to. are die friends and agents of
honest John, who, whatever he may pretend to do oi say, is the greatest enemv
this city ever had. We need hardly say
then, lhat his friends are our enemies,
and they must be carefully elected to
stay at home. We are told that a requisition has been signed inviting Mr. Cunningham to come forward as a candidate ; we do not think that Mr. Cunningham will do so, because it would be
to meet certain defeat Mr Edmonds
has offered himself as a candidate, no
doubt under the impression that he has
an excellent chance of Election That,
of course, is his affair; the result will be
betrer known on polling day. Mr. Bole
has also been invited by requisition nu
merously signed, and he has every reason to suppose that his chances are fa
vorable ; and certainly he appears to us
as the most eligible candidate wi o1 has
yet come forward. All this by the way.
Those who have ever frequented racecourses must remember the eagerness
with which the preliminary canter was
scanned by the knowing ones as indica
ting the capabilities of the horse ; let us
trot out our candidates and hear what
they have got to.say lor themselves, at'a
public meeting, to be called by the May
or, so that everyone will be able to
choose his favorite' and record his vote
-llTh 'W1<?TTLEMENT   BrLL
fKr',11 trieM.in.ijitOBarill.il.)
As we predicted, the Grits generally
voted for the bill: they had many reasons for doing so. In the first place
thoy hate British Columbia with an
enduring hate. It was the Conservatives who first brought us into Confederation, and we have always been looked upon as a pet bantling of that party.
Then the Grits have a sort of fiendish
joy in knowing that the Settlement bill
is in direct opposition to the desire of
seven-eighths of our people. Then again
the Province has always lieen held up
as rich in gold and coal; the gold is
supposed to he pretty well played out,
but the coal was unquestionable wealth
and still remained. The coal is now
given away to a foreign company,
hence the province is worthless. So
the Grits, in helping to get rid of the
only remaining article of value—the
coal—supposed they were putting a
kind of extinguisher on the provinee.
Then again they secured for the future
disposal of some Grit Government,
three and a half million acres of land
in tlie Peace river valley, which was
also a consideration. The remainder
of those who supported the bill was
principally composed of the rank and
file of the Conservatives, who look at
Sir John A. Macdonald and Sir Charles
Tupper and follow them as a matter of
duty; the minority was composed of the
intelligent and conscientious member!
who look beyond the present moment,
and who see, with regret, that the Dominion is thoughtlessly giving to aliens
incalculable wealth, and, at the same
time, handing over one of the most
powerful weapons against ourselves in
case of emergency. The island is virtually handed over to an American
company, because their preponderating
influence must eventually crush the life
out of every trade or industry not contracted by themselves. Now all this
reckless folly was brought nhout by the
honest John Government, incited by
Victorians who are anxious to secure
money—^no matter how obtained or at
what sacrifice to the province, so long
as they obtain it—in order to leave the
country forever. It certainly appears
to us extraordinary that many people
in and about Victoria who will certainly never leave the province, sat tamely
by while a political adventurer like
honest John, gave away their heritage.
In the cuse rrf the Graving Dock, they
have allowed to be cut away from
them, their lock of strength.
While the Federal and Imperial Governments were bound to
carry the dock to completion, there
would have been no talk of removing
the naval station; in fact, so far as these
governments were concerned, the removal of the Graving Dock, or rather
the abandonment of that at Esquimalt,
was the chief object in view. Their
argument when the extraordinary gift
the coal lands was discussed, would be
this: "Well, they must have tneir bit
of railway, and we don't see why we
should prevent them; the bill relieves
us from our obligations touchftig the
construction of, what would he to us a
useless undertaking, and under any
circumstances we can do without their
coal, and then we shall have done with
them for good and all." Of course our
readers perfectly understand that the
Settlement bill absolves both the Federal and Imperial Governments from
all further obligation in regard to the
dock. It is true that in the bill is a
clause by which the Dominion Government engages tocomplste the dock, but
.when 1 The sums necessary for the
purpose are not yet voted, and will
probably not be voted'ddrirrg. tho existence of the conservative party in power. When the Grits take hold of the
reins we would ask those in Victoria
who have given away their birthright,
what chance will there 1* for their dock
then t particularly as by that time a
large dock w ill have been completed at
Burrard Inlet. But thia is not the
worst of the matter. From the commencement of the railway till its finish,
Nanaimo will be made the principal
place on the Island. Messrs. Huntington A Co. will do this with a very
clear and simple object. They will
bring all tlie supplies for their works
uud their men on the steam colliers that
will return to San Francisco laden with
coal. The goods will be brought from
the Bay City at a nominal freight and
hence can be sold at prices far In-low
those at which Victoria traders can
sell them. Thus the beautiful dream
of Victoria traders will be rudely dispelled and they will find that honest
John and his colleagues have pocketed
all the stakes in the litile game. But
we are not yet at the end of the list of
misfortunes which Victoria has brought
upon itself. The Central Pacific com
pany will establish several lines of
steamers at Barclay Sound, and Duns-
muir's canal or more probably a rail-
*..ay, will be (constructed via Englishman's river, to that point. An attempt will bj made by means of a ferry from Buaard Inlet to divert the
overland passengers to take the Central
Pacific boats to Frisco, China, or Australia. In this they will be opposed hy
the Northern Pacific Company who
will run their lines direct to and from
Port .Moody. But all this will be
drawing away the life blood from Victoria, aid it will gradually sink till its
prinoml importance will be confined
to its icing a rendezvous for Indians,
and Li will reign at James Bay, for of
cours, the retention of the capital at
Victoia with the naval station at
Port jfoody, would he too absurd. We
are avnre of course, that several of the
knowng ones have hedged, and have
secursd land in Barclay Sound, so that
they rore nothing about the fate of
Victoria. If the present capital was
to swm, good and well, but if it begin!
to siik these rats will be the first to
leaveit. Wc strongly suspect that
thisi knowing ones will be the most
completely sold, and their anathemas
on linii'.'.t John and his colleagues will
he something terrible to hear hy and
A Urge atutlebi* ajwtnbled at tha, CryLxl
Palmare at Sydenham a few days tgo to hear
Mr. Oscar Wilde's leeture oa his iiiiiintBthiin
uf America. Mr. Wilde (wh,, has discarded
kuee breeeltes sua reassume.1 tbe prosaic
trousers) laid that the Americans are ths
noisiest people in the world, whose tuiUoaa]
occupation is catching trains. Penusylva
nia, with its rocky gorges sjid woodland
scenery, reminded him of Switzerland ; tbs
prairie ef & piece of brnvm blotting paper.
Everything it twice at Urge at it should be
He visited Lesalville, tbe chief chartaiUri..
tic of whose inhabitant, is tbe constant use
of the revolver. He lectured to them upon
"Kenvenuto Cellini, his Life and Works,"
and was reproved hy hit hearers for not having brought that artist with him. The explanation that ha lrarl been dead for soma
little time elicited the inquiry, "Who abot
him T" Among the more elderly inhabitants of the South he fonnd a meUacboly
tendency to data, every event of importance
by tbe late war. "How beautiful the moon
u to-night!" be once remarked to a gentle
man who was sUuding next to him "Yea,"
sh the reply, "but yoa should have seem it
before the war." So infinitesimal did bs
find the knowledge and appreciation of art
Must of tbe Rocky Mountains, that ao an
patron—one who in hit day had been a miner—actually tucd the railroad company for
damages because tbe plaster cast of Venus
of Milu, which he had imported from Pans,
had Ireeu delivered minus the arms I And,
what was more surprising still, be gained
tbe esse and thedamagee.
Tlcre is never tuo much information published, of an   exact   ami   satisfactory  s.irt,
iicirniiig the progress of the Cliugies canal.
The mail news from Aspiuwatl gives sum-
rii'ii. accounts nf the sickneas prevailing
aui'.ag the workmen, and nf tire nuts when
there are any. The statistics of Mr. de Les-
seps are gornl as far as they go, but sinne-
tiuiss are made too much the basis tor rosy
infis-eiices, Among tbe must instructive
documents on tbe subject must be rauked
the reports of Aini-i i nn irnval ollicers, and
puiticuUrly of I.icut. liaymniid P. Hodgcrs.
A year ago Lieut. Rodgftfl gave a summary
of the state of the work on the great ship
cuiml, and now he presents another annual
r.iiiiw of it. The two changes in the plan
wlich he hus to note are, first, the intrn-
duttiuii of a titlal dock 01- basin at the Paci-
ri.ti rininii... and, secondly, the establishment of a large port at ench end nf the canal,
and an intermediate statiuli at Tavernilla.
Tire ports will uccuinoilate many vessels at
..iii-; the central station will allow vessels
to pass one another there; the tidal dock
will suirui-,i a uiiirorm leit-l 111 the canal hy
controlling the currents produced from in-
equalities in the tidea ci the two oceans.
Lieut. Knilgi-ra also nutcs that thu deflections of the watei-couraes along the route
lisvir been determined:
"lu regard to the deflections of the rivers
if the Atlantic slupcs from their present beds,
il may be sairl in brief that it is the intention ti, keep their waters at all times to the
Wile of the canal, anil removed from it by
iscans nf cuts and sluices. * * * Prom Mat-
urliiu to the Atlantic there will bu licsi-le
the canal proper a teootld, but smaller, canal
olose tn and to the eastward of it, carrying
the waters-of the Upper Chagres to the
ocean;and a third* and still smaller, canal
or sluice for the purpose of druiuing tire
watershed laying to the westward of the
The precise amount of work done on tbe
variouB 1 -1 !,,ie tie- Aripiuwall, the llatuu,
the I'oi-gonn, the Hohio Soldrido, the Obispo,
the t'ulelira and*so mi—is set forth in detail by Lieut. 11< -l.-i'i -. In some sections
the rate of prngresshas been gnod, whereas
in others it bas been bitterly disappointing.
On the whole, be concludes, "while it 11
evident that much important work has been
dune, and a considerable excavation made,
yet I believe that the expectations of a year
ago bavd nut been fully realized." Uut he
accounts for this on tlie gruiid that tlie
foundation of an dndertakiug so gigantic
requires much time; and   the  railway   and
fiort facilities have, until now, beeu very
"The capacity of tbe railway has been
more than doubled, scvonteen trains daily
passing over the road at present, instead of
the eight of a year ago, and1 when the quay
of the Terre-pleine it, completed, and its
water front dredged, the discharge of vessels and delivery of cargoes, along the line
will be greatly expedited."
Wheo willthe canal be finished? Lieut.
Rorlgers tells ub tt»t there are now 16,000
men at work, and tnat while last year they
excavated 700,000 cubic ndetres a month,
early this year they expected tu reach more
than a million, and before the next rainy
season more than two and a half millions.
From May to December the raine reduce the
amount of work, but it is hoped that the
average annual excavation hereafter will be
about twenty-five millions. Mow Mr. de
Lesscps has said that the- canal would be
open to trailer in the year 1888; but Lieut.
Kodgera estimates that jt the highest rate
of excavation now relied Upon it must take
seven years more to finish the deep Culebra
section, and, of course, until the laat portion
is done, the eanal cannot be used.
As to the probable cost, Lieut. Rodgers,
after close study under some difficulties, infers that 840,000,000 have been already spent
on the canal, which is a full third of the
amount estimated by Mr. de Lessens for the
tiit.il cost of the work. There can be no
question, however, that the further sub-
senptions which may become necessary will
be procured without trouble, and we judge
tbat there is good reason for expecting that
the canal will be in full operation, by the
year 1802, or in season to help celebrate the
four hundredth anniversary of true great
voyage of G'olumbns to America.— New York
saT For artistic monumental work apply to
Osorm Rudge, "Victoria Mar bit Workt."
Douglas street, Victoria, •
Electoral District of New
Westminster City.
Iii response to a numerously-signed rwqni.
sition I have much pleasure in allowing myself to be nominated at a Candidate to represent this City iu the Legislative .Assembly,
Having been a resident o( this (.'ity ior
twenty-two years, during a large portion of
which time 1 was connected with its Mun
cipal attain in various capacities; having
invested largely in the < 'ity and having made
it my home, it will be my endeavor, if
elected, tu forward the special interests of
the City u well as the general welfare of
the Province at large.
As long as the present Government mam.
fest a desire to advance the interests of the
Province und to do justice to this District,
1 will be prepared to give them a generous
Owing to a large increase in the population
of this City and District. 1 shall urge upon
the (-t-oveniment to so amend the Constitution Act as to give them increased representation.
1 will endeavor, as far aa I am able, to
further tlie construction of the line of railway
connecting this City with the Terminns of
the Canadian Pacific Railway and the Southern boundary.
I will support any effort of the Government to re*triet the further influx of Chinese,
and to facilitate the collection of revenue
from those already in our midst.
1 will slso urge the Government to esta-
blish the long promised High .School forthwith.
Any other measures that may tend to the
advancement and prosperity of the City will
meet with my  hearty  support.
in conclusion, if electou, I will promise,
to the lit-st of my ability, to act for tbo gu-
iHTal benefit of tlie Community.
HknivV  V. Ki.Monns.
I   ahout fifty acres of land at Port Moody.
No Chinumou to be employed on the work.
For particulars apply to
New West., April! 1, '84.
the public of New Weetminster and
r lnirict, that they have commenced business as
Real Estate Brokers & Agents
Vmi aro now prepared to receive instructions iu their several branched.
All Business placed ia their
hands will receiTe Prompt
Office: Front Street,
OPP. tt P. N. Ctt 8 WHARF.
Valval]e   Hktxnx   Lot*   At
Pert  Moody.
farming Lands on tub low
eb fraser.
Office ^ Front Street,
IGATION CO.'S WHAKF. fyt #flrt Jtlaobij ©ajttte.
A Gamo of men began work on Mr. Lund-
bom's new building on Monday last, and the
raine work •« now in poaition.
Ckrr. Clarke set a gang of men at work
bo Monday morning, and his division of the
;Urke road will be completed in a few days.
jJe. R- B-   Kelly's new  residence on bis
h, is all but completed and ready for
uecupeney.     It is a substantial and commo
diuus structure.
Knoineek Hill and a corps of assistants
,»« beau engaged during tbe week putting
down center stakes along the line between
ber* and Pitt Meadows.
CaTT- ClaeEE has in process of being
cleared ten business lots locsted as follow* :
Sve on Clarke street, two on Murray street,
uid three ou Johns street.
CoNCKDBUsl.—Previous to the date of a
recent social ovent, in what respect did Port
iloody resemble Paradise! Because there
ras neither marrying or giving in marriage.
A number of Chinese are gardening on a
piece of Und at the bead of the bay. Thia
ii an industry that ia bound to yield very
Urge profits to anyone engaging in it iu this
Tun Str. Adelaide, resplendent with a
fresh coat of paiut, arrived troiii New Westminster on Tuesday evening, with a quantity of freigbt. tike left again next morning-	
THE str. Enterprise arrived from Victoria
ibout 7 o'clock on Monday evening, having
iboaid some eighty tons of freight for Port
Moody and up-country. Sbe left again tbe
lime evening.
We understand that Mr. Coulthard is
ibout to commence clearing olf a dozen busi-
loU in different part., ot the city. Mr.
Rule aud Mr. Hamuliu will probably do likewise in a short time.
The burning of brush aud fallen timber has
become quite general throughout the partially cleared portion* of the city. Let the
Ljo.rd work go ou and we shall escape much
sunoyaucea few mouths licucu.
We learn that the working force on this
division of the C. P. R. has been largely increased during the past week, there being
some sixty gangs ot Chinamen engaged in
tiiiisliiug Onderdonk s contract.
Twenty - Fourth of May.—Our last
week's suggestion unent a celebration of
Queeu's Birthday in Port Moody, is likely
tu bear fruit; but a concerted action on the
part of our citizens will be necessary to eii-
Bure success.
MoMullen'h pile-driver, which has lain
so loug iu the vicinity of the wharf, has
been laided and towed to Westminster f.-r
repairs. The machinery was taken out and
ilnppeu op-couutry, where it will aid iu the
cmistructii-u of an iron bridge at One** Plat.
Mr. Aikin.h ot the Telegraph Otlice, has
received letters from prominent business
neu in Prescott, Arizona, and Winnipeg,
enquiring as to the advantages of Port Moody from a business standpoint. ".Straws
show how the wind blows."
Fecit Tubes.—Mr. J. T. Scott, not con-
teut to be famous as au hotel-keeper, is am
bilious to become a fruit-raiser, and to that
eud he has planted one hundred apple trees
of choice varieties, on his ranch at the Coquitlam. We predict great success from his
Mrh. Pot.cr, eenior, is making a gardeu
in front of her residence on the right-of-way.
She will raue flowers and "garden saw. "
Sam Corxier, tbe popular ferryman, is
rapidly becoming a bloated bondholder. He
baa purchased a new boat and a boiled
shirt, and will run both in connection with
his business hereafter.
Imfrovkmknth.—The Caledonia Hotel hot
received a new outfit of chain for the dining room. The Klgin House haa been painted a light drab color with trimming* ol
bright EfftW. The new additions to the
shove house are about completed, and will
ba furnished and fitted up in a few days.
Chiiwjh Notes.— The services on Sunday
were all well attended, and were quite interesting. On the evening of flood Friday there
were special Episcopal services, ani if a sufficient number of communicants come for-
waril, the Sacrament of the Lord's Supp-0)
will be celebrated to-morrow forenoon.
Tub weather lust Sunday was warm and
pleasant, and visitors to Port Moody, of
twin sexes, were quite numerous. Among
.■there we noticed E. S. Seoul.ar and wife
W, McC'.Il, Miss McClure, A. M. Herring
ind wife, S. Phillips, J. GoWstone, E. A.
Shaw, and It. McLean.
The Sawmill—The steam pile-driver be-
P»i. work on Monday, putting down piles
or the foundation of Arms'rontj & Burr's
tew mill, and rapid progress in the work has
wen made during the week. The mill is looted at the tide flats just at th? edge of
leap water, and on a line with the foot of
Kyle afreet. A tramway built on trestles
rill connect the mill with tlie shore.
ThkFirpt Bricks-To Mr. t). A. Madill
along* the honor of being the first to import
Kicks to Port Moody. He received a con-
ilgnment a few days ago, and they are to be
is>d in the erection of an oven for his bakery
>n Clarke street. We hope to he able sdori
;f> announce that a brick-yard has been startup in this neighborhood.
Telephonic.—Capt J. Robinson has been
^pointed Manager of the New Westminster
*d Port Moody Telephone Company, with
«" office id* New' Westmtos&r. The switch
ta*rd, which tms been so long wanted to
nake the system perfect and complete, has
*een placed in position, and in a few days
»e may expect everything to be running
The Poet Office.—\C. B. Fletcher, Esq.,
-1- 0. Inspector, was in Port Moody on Tues-
&Y lwt, for the* purpose of looking into the
dvisability of makhig a cliange in the locator! of onr post office. We understand his
«porttoft» Department'will be favorable
* * change being made, and before many
r«eks we may expect relief from the preset highly unsatisfactory state of affairs.
l» to wHb will get the appointment, or
r*ers the office will be located, nothing def-
•fcec/un be «Rd, but we belrave the con-
"enience of the majority will be consulted.
SrpposEo AuutcTiON.—Mr. Taylor, the
gentleman who is about establishing a ship
yard in the North Arm, and who has for some
time been living with his family at Koss's
hotel, brought with bim from Japan a native
nurse girt to look after bis children. A few
days ago the little Jap lady disappeared, and
the supposition is that sbe has been abducted by aome amorous son of the Flowery
The New Road.—Work commenced with
a force of three men on Monday morning,
and on Tuesday tbe force increased to about
thirty. Good progress is being made iu
grubbing and hunting, und the road for several hundred yards from tbe Westminster
end begins to look passable. Tbe men have
pitched tents at the old well on the Col.
Moody property, and are quite comfortable.
We would prefer seeing more white men
and less si washes employed, and a more liberal scale of wages adopted.
Telegraphic—Mr. A. Lindsay, formerly
postmaster and telegraph operator at Yale,
has been appointed superintendent of telegraph construction between Port Moody and
Cisco Flat. A locomotive with three cars
and a gang of men were employed otiSunday
last in distributing | oles along the road in
this vicinity, and the erection of the line
will be pushed right along. When this work
is finished, Mr. Lindsay will assume tho
duties of traiu despatches
Train Notes.—Last Saturday's train arrived an hour behind time, tho locomotive
having been derailed a few miles above
Hammond ; there were a number of passengers aboard. Tuesday's train was also an
hour late, arriving here at 5 p. in., with four
cars of cattle for tbe Westminster market, a
quantity of drilU aud giant powder for blasting at the Cooper cutting, and miscellaneous freight. Five a. ni. is the hour for departure of all regular trains.
Warning.—The Chinese are beginning to
encroach upon property in Port Moody,
which should be kept free from them. If
tbey obtain a foothold iu the central part of
the city, that neighborhood will be rendered
uninhabitable for while people, and property
will decrease in value. Necessity compels
us to tolerate a few Mongolians in the com
inunity, but let them|hurd by themselves and
not attempt to mix in with the whites. There
is no affinity between the two races, nor
ever can bo, iu spite of all that is preached
about the universal brotherhood of man.
Accident.—Mr. Shannon, who lives near
the North Road, was engaged on Friday of
last week iu chopping on a piece of laud he
has taken up about a mile back of Tiffin's
; bin .li- mill, across the bay. By some means
he managed to bring the axe down on his left
foot, completely severing the great toe and
causing a great effusion of Uood. With
much ditliculty he made his way to the mill
and Has couveyed to his home ina host. Dr.
Heslop was sent for, and he promptly re
sponded; the wounded member was amputated, anil the sufferer made as com fort able
as pi ssible. Mr. Shannon underwent the
operation with great fortitude, and consoles
himself with the reflection that "it was an
old frozen toe, anyhow, and ne never could
keep it warm!"
That Bl acted Stump !-—On Thursday afternoon the foreman of tho gang working on
the right of way between Douglas and Queen
Streets, put a heavy charge of powder beneath a large stump, located about opposite
Capt. Clarke's at k, and tired it off. The result was a genuine surprise to the entire city.
A large fragment of wood went crashing
through the new addition to the Klgin
House, another piece attacked the jail, a
third winged its flight into the ark used by
Mr. McLean as a real estate office, while a
fourth piece introduced itself to the Klgin
House billiard room. Fortunately no one
was injured, the principal damage done being to the Klgin House, to the extent, we
believe, of over three hundred dollars,
-jrcat care should Ik* exercised iu the firing
of blasts in a populated ucigliliorhood, life
and property being paramount to all other
A Lively Time.—One day last week th
str. ltuby, which is running on the Fraser in
opposition to the ('. P. N. Co's boats, arrived
at Port Hammond and attempted to make a
landing at the wharf. The str. Reliance
was lying alongside the wharf, and agent
Mixer, of the 0, P. N. Co., refuted to allow
the Ruby's freight to Ian-.'. His objections
were overruled by force, and two tons of
freight were carried across the bows of the
Reliance to the wharf. Then the ollicers of
the Reliance refused permiission to allow the
work of discharging to proceed, and a general
"muss" between the rival crews ensued.
Capstan bars and handspikes were freely
used, and Beveral men severely injured. The
Ruby then anchored alongside, and Capt.
Moore asked Mr. Holt, Onderdonk's agent,
if the freight could be forwarded to Yale.
Mr. Holt replied tliat his employer was a
common carrier, and dare not refuse, but
when it was placed on the wharf it could not
be taken off without an order from Mr.
Mixer. This order was not given, and we
understand the Ruby returned to Victoria
with her cargo. How long do the people of
this Province propose to be rfcled by this
grasping monopoly ? The wharf at Port
Hammond, though owned and built by the
0. P. N. Co., is a public convenience, and
any vessel that can pay the wharfage fees is
entitled to land and discharge cargo. The
law has been openly violated, the public inconvenienced, and the owners of the Ruby
put to a considerable pecuniary loss, and
now we would like tbe Courts to decide
whether British Columbia belongs to the
peogfte or the'C. P. N. Co.
The CcauR D'Aleine Mines.—With respect to tne above mines the San' Francisco
Chronicle is an active bear, and whenever
speaking of them advises adventurers to go
slow". In a recent issne it says .—''There is
nothing to justify the reports whioh have
been circulated is to the richnesi, of tbe
"country in minerals.     The ground is
"ered with snow  and the middle of J tint ■
"will be the earliest date at which any prus-
"pectiug can be done.     The country is flat
"and covered with timber, and water cannot |
"be found for miles.   Tbe land is generally
"held in twenty acre tracts under the United j
"States mining law, ledges being 150 feet in
"width.     The actual condition of the conn-
"try is known by none.     It is as unknown
"ss if it lay in the heart of Africa.      Its re-
"sources art yet to be tested.      It is  folly I
"for any men to go there  expecting  to  ob-
"tain work.    There is no work  there fur
"them.    Provisions are obtained at an enor- j
"mous  cost,  aud  prices must increase   be-;
"cause tbe influx  of miners will necessitate ,
"a demand   which  the  limited  number   of:
"pack trains now carrying merchandise from
"the railroad  to  the  Cutur d'Alene mines
"cannot supply.     Nothing in the  way of
"prospecting can be done  for six   weeks or
"more, and  therefore the  grtitlemuo   who
"furnishes  this information warns any  one
"from going thereat present.    If the mines
"are rich, the fact is yet to be ascertained.
"Togo there now would only involve hard-
"sbips, sickness, and perhaps  death."    The
chances are that rich  deposits  of  precious
metals will be discovered   in  our own   Province the present year, and our miners would
do better  to   "choose  the  evils that  they
have, than fly to others tliat they know not
Me. WiNTEHCTE'sticiLDiNG. —The foundations for this colossal structure are being
placed in position, and all the timbers for
the framework are on the ground. The surrounding brush and fallen timber have been
burned away and things are nearly in readiness for tbe framing of the building. Its
dimensions will be as follows: Size of building tii) by 132; height in front 60 feet, and in
the rear 4*2 feet; containing four stories.
The building faces on (.rant street, and ou
the ground floor will be four large stores,
20x40 with a 13-foot ceiling. A large room
on the same floor is designed to be used as
a reading room, and Mr. Wintemute offers
liberal inducements to any person or associ-
E ion of men who will eitablish such sn institution. There will be two hallwayB on
the lower floor with commodious stairways
leading to a large public hall on the second
floor. This hall will be 40x60, 15-foot ceiling, will be lathed and plastered and will
aUo contain what is known as a ventilating
cornice, and will cover the space of two
stores on the ground floor. Over the other
two stores will be another hall, nearly similar to th,: one described above. The third
story will bu fitted up for offices, and the
founh floor will contain residence apartments. Around the entire builuing will
run three balconies, connected with eae.'i
other by stuirways and communicating w ith
the courtyard beneath; thus offering ever}
facility for an escape in ease of lire. The
roof—.-.hich will be of the Tandy known in
carpentery as 'hipped'—will be covered with
extra heavy shingles, tire-proof painteil, and
•Ended. The building will contain 7,000
lineal feet of square timber, equal to 70,000
f *ct board measure; 1,30,000 feet of lumber,
and about 70,000 shingles. Mr. Wintemute
expects to have a portion of the building
ready Tor occupancy by tbe month of
In the year 1861, a passenger on board
the bark Luulau Kilham, 900 tons burden,
Captain White, sailed horn Cuba, West Indies, bound for Valparaiso, Chill. The following incident which occurred during tbe
trip, may in aome minner account for the
common occurrence of a ship leaving port,
never lo be heard afterward: -ifter throe
months of u dull, monotonous life at sea—
occasionally enlivened by fishing for the bo*
n-tis aud baricutas, sometimeseucouiiteiing
a school of porpoises, or catching a glimpM
of a spouting whale, yet at the best but au
uninteresting existence—a horrible catastrophe took place, which left a lasting im
pres.-tion on the mind of.the narrator. It
WEI in the month of March, and the baik
was about three hundred miles off the Rio de
la Plata, in the region of the pomperos. The
pomperos as is well known, are winds which
blow with great violence down the river
Plata;and, although tlie Louisa Kilham was
sn far distant from land, sparrows, butterflies and au insict knn.ni as the devil's
needle wet c actually blown upon the deck
of the wswl, Hut to continue. On the 8th
oi the month I arose from my hunk early,
and, having partaken heaitily of the ship's
fare, went on deck to see what the weather
was like. It was a lovely day. the sun
shone iu all its glory; all trails set, even to
the stay-sails and under a bracing breeze we
n.ust have been making nine knots ail hour.
I used to amuse mvselt hy studying navi
tuition, and was also taking meteorological
reports for the observatory at Washington.
Kfich day at 9! 1- End 4 1 would note how
the ban.in'1 er stood, ohrouiclinK the same in
a book. When nine bull fetru.lt I proceeded us UMial to the iu'trument room, and,
looking at the bar meter, was greatly .is
totiished at the depression of the mercury.
I turned to printed logs of many vessels
which had passed-through that region, but
could discover noue which recorded so low
as our own then denoted. Though no sailor,
1 concluded that it was advisable "to look
out tor squalls," and instantly proceeded to
acquaint t'aptian White with thu phenomenon. Ou he* ing ni) statement, theCaptatn
in nautical terms accused me of prevaricating; "or else," he said, "someone has been
fooling with the   instrument."
"Come down below and see, Cap," I replied, and agreeing to the proposition we
descended together, where he found on examination exactly what I had stated. In
htiintly the old salt became alert. Rushing
on deck, he scanned the horizon from every
pointou the compass. Nothing was to be
seen; not a cloud obscured the blue vault of
heaven. A puzzled expression flitted over
his countenance for a moment; theii he
turned and said: "Well, I've sailed the
the ocean for forty years as captain, and by
going by tbat 'er instrument, never lost a
rope-yarn yet: and by old Neptune and little
fish hooks, I wont go back on 'ernow." All
hands were at once called on deck, and the
command went out, "Close reef the top
and mainsails." The sailors, regarding their
master in astonishment, obeyed the order,
remarking that the old man was a little at
sea in the maintop." Of course it took a
good deal longer to fulfil the order than to
write it, and when the Cantata, half an hour
later, scanned the ocean, he noticed a large
clipper ship, with every sail set, looming up
in the horizon about eight miles distant. It
rapidly appeared tn our wake", End the Captain, as he looked through his glass, exclaimed-    "Those  lubbers   either    haven't
lo -ked at their barometer, or,  by , they
haven't got one."
Time new on, yet there were  no indicat
stamping his foot, exclaimed: "I'
shan't be passed like an old sugar drover ou
the high s<-aa." (The bark was laden with
suL-ar.) Immediately be ordered the sail*., i
aloft to shake reefs out of the sails, Bwsm
was no sooner complied with, aud the men
had hardly descended, when, as if hy magic,
the bark was struck by a frightful gust of
wind. Taken by surprise for a moment, the
Captain alm/«et instantly recovered hi* presence of mind and in a voice of thunder
roaied: "Man tbe main brace. 'Boot
•hip!" which, as we were under short sail,
and all hands on de- k was iuunedlaUly accomplished with success. 'I hen took place
the catastrophe which in an instant consigned numbers to a watery grave. Tbe large
clipper ship, which hod but a mom-nt before proudly plowed the ocean under every
•ititch of canvas, ciuj:bt unawares by the
squall, sank sU-rn fust, never to rise again.
Tne s*a, from calm, placid wster, became in
an instant seething, r-ariug waves, as if
impregnated by a thousand demons, pre
vt-Muu' any rescue of tbe uufortunite strangers. It was an swful, aw s inspiring sight,
never to be forgotten. Who they were we
never knew. The gale lasted for three day*,
dunntf which time we lay to and withered
the storm. John Grkiu.
.Seattle Ps*t fntelligencr.
Ponr MOQ9J
New Westminster
ions of a storm, and the strange tmip, proudly
sailing the water, rapidly gained on us.
White was impatiently walking the deck,
swearing at everything and everybody.
When about half a mile distant the stranger
ran up the American colors, and we returned the compliment.    At length tbe Captain,
Prince Napoleon has returned to Paris.
The Maori King will sail from Auckland
for England by wsy of San Francisco.
Twenty seven Nihilists were arretted in
St Petersburg. Among them were four artillery officers.
The Marquis of Lome has received from
Canada a half-million whitetish egus, with
whi<*h he will try the experiment of stocking English lakes.
The British Oovprnment hns assented to
the request of the Kine; of Belgium for two
British officers to he sent to the Congo River in the place of Gen. Cordon.
A letter from Rome in the Defmiw, a r]c-
rical newspaper of Paris, asserts thst his Holiness is again comid'-ring the advis-ibititv
r-f leaving Rome. Malta is mentioned as the
place of the Pope's future residence.
In the Saxon Legislature a motion was
lately made to urge upon the Government
the submission of a law, subjecting recalcitrant tax papers in exclusion from public
restaurants and daucing saloons.
The French Hygienic Committee having
re nor ted that tbe use of salicylic acid as a
preservative for prepared foods is highly injurious, the Custom House officers are directed to seize every package containing it.
A towel folded several times and dipped
in hot water and quickly wrung, and then
applied over the seat nf pain in toothache or
neiiralk-bi. will generally afford prompt relief. Headaches alnu-st always yield tothe
simultaneous application of hot water to the
feet and the back of the neck.
The Bel-linn Government has returned tn
Mr. Goodhue, a lawyer of Montreal, all the
valuable paper! and property it took from
him wh'-n he was arrested Ul that country
for acting as agent for tlie fx-Bisho'- of
Toiirnai in recovering that prelate's private
fortune from Canon Bernard, a refugee iu
the United States. Mr. Goodhue is suing
the Belgian Government for heavy damages.
A Scotchman employed to build in London used steam cranes to hoist the bricks up
to the required height ; and, as the Knglish
workmen refused to have nnvthing to do
with a job where steam supplanti-d men,
workmen had to lie brought from Edinburgh
to finish the hotel.
A man was received into the Laborislere
Hospital, Paris, the otherday with a yard-f
rope hanging from his mouth. 1 ruction
upon the cord revealed a section of clothes
line measuring eight feet. Ho had been surprised in an attempt at suio.de and hud tried
to conceal his design by swallowing the cord.
He lives of course—they generally do,
Prince Chigi, one of the Clerical Aldermen of Rome, has called the attention of the
police to tlie fact that many children, wan-
Ofiring ui the streets ot Rome, have been cruelly abandoned by their parents, who come
from the provinces and leave their children
to take care of themselves. Rome is iufeded
by these little ones, wbo make A living by
selling matches and help to swell the rftnkl
of the vicious classes.
Cathedrals have been turned to account in
England of late years in a manner hith rt"
unknown. Formerly merely the i hoir was
available ; now on .Sundays and iu some
even on week days the nftYe i.* full of seats
for worshippers. The pioneer in this wise
change wns the late Dean Saunders of Peterborough, formerly Head Master ai Charter
house and Mr. Gladstone's "coach" at Oxford.
The plan of using tlie enormous water
power of the Alps ior working electric railways iu Switzerliiud appears to have taken
a definite shape, the idea being to coniiec'
the t >wiis of .St. Moritz and Pcntresnia by
an electric railway tour and three fourth
inibs long, the motive power to be supplied
bv the mountain streams, the line, in case
the plan proves a success, to be extended a
considerable distance.
Gen. Sir K -Bitller, second in command
to Oen. Graham in Egypt, won the Victoria
Cross hy rescuing a soldier, whom he lai-l
on his own hois.* under heavy tire. He had
been exposed to innumerable risks in Ash-
Aiitet, Zulul.iiid, nnd elsewhere, but never
hurt. He succeeded sonic years ago, by the
death of his brother, to estates worth ;J7-*>,
000 a year, but would not leave the nrmy.
His mother was a niece of the former Duke
of Norfolk, and he is married lo a daughter
of the Marquis Townshend.
While the workmen at a shipbuilding yard
in Rochester, Enghind, were recently engaged in sawing a portion of sn "Id ships
inainnitt-'t,,'ormerly belonging to a man if
war, at Chatham, a 32-p nnderi'-on shot was
discovered embedded in the meet, the aperture h.iving been plugged up. The most in
question had been laving for a considerable
ti...e at Chatham Dockyard, and is believed
to have belonged to Nelson's victory. It is
worthy of note that 32-p-mnder shot was
the largest in use for naval warfare during
N<dson s time.
At one of the Glasgow steel works, there
is in progress an immense anvil block, which
will eventually contain about 165 tons of
metal, and which iB intended for' use with
twelve-ton steam fiammem, of wliifh there
are several at work iu .Scotland. This monster anvil block is designed in two pieces, the
larger one being of alsiut 140 tons' weight.
It was cast in a mould occupying the position
intended for the block itself. The mixture
employed in the production of these huge
anvil blocks was about one-fosrth No 3Gar-
isherrie and three-fourths scrap iron.
New Westminster B C
Wkstmibstek District,
tee, |i(8 i JMai
Words Fail.
'Words fall to
eiprpM my gratitude,"   says   Mr.
Sblbt Cabter, of Nashville, Tenn., "for
the beceou derived from
Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
Having been afflicted all my life witli Scrofula, my system seemed saturated witli It. Tt
came out In Blotches, Ulcers, and Mattery
Sores, all over my body." Mr. Carter lutes'
tbat be was eetirely cored by tbo use of
Avkr's Sarsaparilla. and since discontinuing its use. eight months ago, be bos had
no return of tbe scrofulous symptoms.
All baneful infection* of the blood are
promptly removed by this unequalled alterative,
rRErARzn by
Dr.J.C.Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all DraggisU; fl, six bottles for «&.
Jfolloway's Ointment and Pitt* are the bent,
the cheapest, and the most popular of remedies. The seasons chunge and circumstances vary, but these remedies can always be
used with certainty and with safety. Erup-
ti'-ns, rashes, and all descriptions of skin
diseases, sores, ulcerations, and burns are
presently benefitted and ultimately cured by
these healing, soothing, and purifying "medicaments. The Ointment rubbed upon the
abdomen checks irritation in tlie bowels,
averting and curing diarrhoea and other disorders of the intestines frequently prevailing
through the summer ar.d fruit seasons.
Heat tumps, blotches, pimples, inflammations of the skin, mu .oiriar pains, neuralgic
affections1, and enlarged glands,can be effectively overcome by using Holloway's remedies according to the instructions accompanying every packet.
Samuel  Cormier
the end of the North Road and the
Caledonia Hotel, on arrival of stage coaches
from New Westminster.  ,
Itetur ns in the aftenoiu, punctually, In
time for the stage coaehes to New Weft-
minster. ,
t*ir Freight carefully attenderTto. Every
attention given to Special Commissions.
Columbia Street,    -    -    New Westmintter.
Gents' Fturahing
We have the fiuett usortroint of
Oasiieres,   fiiapnals,
From $20.00, at Short Notice.
Good Fit Guaranteed.
Dressmaking Millinery
Hardwre, Paints and Oils/
with parties hpilding, to supply;
them with »11 material iu tin: ADors-named
Order* by Telephone or Stage attended to
with prumptness.
Sah   Francisco
HUNN ft CO., of the feuynnc Amkbicatt, ccb-
Unuf to act aa Solicitors for Patent--, Cureata. Trade
Marks. Copjrlghts, for the United Sutos, C*nidjc
Enpland, Franci', Germany, etc. Hand Bonk about
PnrenU sent free. Thtrtr^wvpn'TeKra'tiicperle&ce.
{•Mintsobtalnod throughMUNlv ft CO. are noticed
tatheScrai-f-riric Amkbican the larjrest. best, and
bml widely clroulated sclentiflo paper.   13.20a rear.
eeW-r.    Bplf-nrtld onirniTlnpa and lnt*?rPrttnB Id-
♦ormmio-... gpocimfncopjof tbeScipitttfic A*mr>
Iciiiiiw-ntfrpe. AildreMldlTNX ft CO.. SriENTiriO
atHSBICAJf Ofl.CC, 3H1 l^road,way, y^ V'tfA-
'     STORE!!
Boots & Shces
(From art Infant's Shoe np to a Man's B
Rep iring Neatly Executed-
Ill^bcst Markf* Price paid for
$5 00 REWARD
leadiBg to the recovery of two blntp
and white How-Boatt, marlMd A. 0., and
taken from the MiBtion in P-'bnt«ry ImL
Address,        T. F. HOLT.
., Agent A, 0. j   ,
March31, 'S-l. Port HsimoosU
/v Union Lodge No. if,
Ar A.   F.   ft   A.   M.
of this Lodge .-.'re . held on the Bnt
Monday in each month. Sojourning brethren are cordially invited to attend.
% flOWAY, 8«c-i«iabt:
New West., Feb. 23, 1884,
MR. P. S. HAMILTON haring terminated his connection with this paper.
is no longer authorised to collect acoounW or
transact any business pertaining to tbe Poar
Mocrro- Hiierri, ;
Pott Meody, Mtnh 18th, 18»*
!    i Beanniarcliais, who had  travelled in '    In L'Union Medicale, Dr. Dumoetpallier
England, inaiiitaiiiB in the "Marriajeof showt that iu certain cases the haliucrna-
Ma.nwtaoturerrs and Dealers in
all kinds of
Rough fir Dressed
ti 'lis uf c.jrunic inauia can only be accouut-
ed fur by tlie fact tliat out- ball of the brain
may become inure active than tlie other, a
c11'cuinstance which k-adii him tu cuuclmle
tha there is a functional independence between the huinispheiva of tlie brain. The
nunner in which he demonstrate* this fact
la interesting. The puiieiit u put into tbe
buniuinbu.i»tic slaU*. Tne ubjMt ts tu piu-
iluce two <lirftv.it-nt y t Miiuultaueoub halluci-
ti   Awr«alOI   «*ti..ui. o*.e of tbeiii caused by ihe actiwiuf
aUritmUnc the work 0*?SA.°1 lhe .bnmj' u,,d *• *■? b>' a
wliully inucpeuucut action upon tlie other
ht-mii-phert-. Atr-nHflgfy the Doctor tells
tin- --uncut at his right ear that tlie weather
is line and the aun u.tiin ami blight; his M-
0"r aistunt upon the kit t.11-- him at thu n,iiiie
time that it rains. The result in tliat the
|nti nt   sioilea  with  une  lialf of the   face
Figaro" that a foreigner kn -ws quite
enough English to get on in that ooott-
trv if he only knows the expreeemn
"(Goddamn." cr, in it* leas offensive
Gallic form. "Goddam." Th© Knglish.
heall'jwa, "use a few other wo da from
tinre to time in their converHution; but
It is easy to bee that 'Goddam' ia the
basis of ibe language." The idyllic
Parny departed from his nt-m*J style so
far as to write I
■r.all.'d ''Goddam
to "Un Krench-dog.^ Aa long ago as
tlie early purtof the fifteenth century
Englishmen were known a8*'<ioddainn;"
•and the "Goddam* that greeted Hriiish
cWltrcru rollii-king through the city
pleasure iu the dava Kticrecding Water
loo was the same  term  nf oi>prol>rium
Caledonia   Hotel
tliat itasailt->l llie Knuliall
Ak!iiii:a>urt ami Honflmir."
thuiiL'li the nlih,„,',-,I thn prai-tii-,. of
swearing, yet apuki- liulritiial y of thu
English .is "rioddiuiiB" prolnibly willi-
init uinl-rHiriiiiliiii.-tin- preiiH' ineaniiiL'
of llie tJord or words. 1 here is a pat-
■age in a DtMMCript collection in tin-
H'l>lio'ti<-qne  HlUontls, in   which the
Maid of Orleans, refilling a rupast that
had l.oen ottered t>, her on tlm ■oroinK
of u battle, exclaims : "In I ho name of
Uod, it Blmll not he alen till supper, by
which time we trill return by wav of
the bridge, and I will Inini; yon hack a
'fioildam' to eat it with." At another
time when ahe was in prison, pending
the decision of her fate, she said to tne
Karla of Warwick anil Stall',,r,l, who
visited her in jail : "Yon think when
you have slain mo you will have conquered France; hut ihatyni will never
bring about. J>o; although lliere were
one hundred thousand 'Omniums' in
Iliic laud more than there are.
while ih.i i.iilLirt shoaa itself ,i|itui tliuutlit-i.
Orders from the Country
Promptly Filled.
of quantity and cost  of material for
building   carefully   prepared
free of charge,
Grain-Edged Flooring
to  O,
With the N. W. & P.
M. Telephone Co.
tb offered in every
portion of the town-
site; also a few desirable Estates in
Ihe immediate vicinity of Port Moody.
The case of I'rlnce Krapotkin, who is
undergoing imprisonment at C'lairvaux
in pursuance of the sentence pronounced against him at the Lyons MriSM tor
complicity in revolutionary action, is
again attracting public attention. A
member of the staff of the Paris Figaro
gives an account of a recent visit to the
prison at Clairvaux. The Prince is permitted to pursue hit scientiliee labors,
to read the newspapers, and to have his
meals sr ved from the Clairvaiix inn.
But the misfortune isth t his condition
of health, which was bud w hen his imprisonment began, haB become so rimch
aggravated by his confinement at C'lairvaux, the situation of which is particularly damp, that lie is unable to avail
hiuiBelf of the privileges afforded him
Although but 42 vearsofage, he is described as having the appearance of an
old man, and the doctors sav that nothing but a southern mm can prolong Ins
life. Under these circumstances the
hope is expressed thut the French Government may bt prevailed upon to permit bis removal to some place of confinement in a more favorable climate.
His wife, who is nn accomplished w „inin
of thirty, iB a constant visitor at the
prison, and is almost heartbroken at
witnessing her husband approaching
the grave day by day in consequence ol
his exposure to conditions from which
she has no power to remove him.
arcberri of ,,.,
. ..fa,.    'I'",   demonstration    tteioinea    slill     mme
''< marked when the halluc nations of t«0 du-
fatal .eusorrul organs, hearing and slglit,
an excited. K-.r ,his the UOattuC lells thu
patient ut hia right utr that Ile is in the
ciuntry, ami ,h w, u menial picture, aPre.
Bier, iu which lie ia taking purt. At t.ie
Barnc momeul an asaiaunt a imitating tne
barking of a dug at the left ear. Ou DBS
uii 1,- oi the tare the jmliciit smiles will, delight, while tl., other tspnatsN annoian e
and terror. "Vlu-re ia no luiiuic," sunl llie
Doctor, "however skilful lie may Ihi, wlrn
can give exprcaBiou simultaneously upon
each side of iiis faco to einotiuus to opposed.
The Fsris correspondent of the />ai/y  7V-
Ifjrti/ih nutices nn ingenious system ol mb-
liery whiuli has just been adopted in Paris.
The mudlla operand, ,s for a few Wi-ll-dn-aaed
women tn mix with the guests during the
ficrformance of n uiurriag.- ceremony. Late-
y, five elegantly dr. sacd ladies were seen to
acSOmpany a wedding party entering the
i-liiin h of St. Michel des Hati'guolles. Tho
relatives of the couple win weie about to he
united carefully scumicd these unknown visitors, I.ut supposed they were friends of
thoae preaeut, and the "ladiea" look up their
positions immediately at the hack of the
bride's fi-ienilr*, uud reinaini-d there during
the ceremony, but disappeared toward ita
conultisioll. On the invited guests quilting
the church several of them f .uud, when
searching for their purses in or.ler to place
money in the plate for the poor, that they
had been rubbed.
R.  B.  KELLY,
I Minou.iL-iiif* that the House is now completed with every convenience for the traveling public THE TABLES are well supplied with
cvi.-iv article in beusou, ui.dTHEBAR is provided with a well-selected
Stock of
THE BEDS are well aired, aud THE STABLING is extensive
antl the best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It mny lie well to n-miiid visitors that this Hotel is within a few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the
Terminus of the New lliuid, now iu course of construction.
(jUESTS may depend on receiving every attention and a hearty
welcome from the undersigned, whose long experience is a guarantee
of everything being comfortable and satisfactory.
J. T. SCOTT, Manager.
Baker Pasha is the son of a Gloucestershire 'Squire, and is 54 years of age.
He entered the amy us a cornet in tin;
Ceyli'ii Hides in 1848, was transferred
to the Tenth Hussats iu 1852, passed in
the saint, year lo the Twelfth Lancers,
where he remained until 1856, when he
j.iined the Tenth Hussars us C'ptain
and became Lieut.-Colonel ot that Regiment, in which the Prince of Wales wus
placed under him for military education. He went thence to lie Assistant
Quartermaster-General at Altlershot, a
position he held until, in 1875, the painful circumstance occurred which compelled his retirement. He isofuiupies-
iiuiii-,1 gallantry, served in the Kaffir
war of 1852-ou, ami in the Crimean war,
at the siege of Sebustopol. He was present at the desperate battle Of the Tchei-
nava, and led one of the storming parties in the filial assault on the fortress.
He wears a medal for the Kaffir war,
and the Crimean clasp, and the Turkish
war medal for his more recent services
He is very popular in the army, being
a good specimen of tho Phil Shuridau
The writer of a paper recently read In -
fore the French Academy of Medicine
expresses the opinion tbat one in every
5,000 persons is buried alive, while official statistics show that the mortality
among sailors from shipwreck aveiages
ono in 4.000. The question has of late
been much discussed by It.e met] cal
body just mentioned ; and it seems to
b« settled that none of tho accepted indications of death, with the single ex
ception of the unmistakable decomposition of the body, are to ie regrirderi as
perfectly conclusive. It is certain that
the possibility of such a death weighs
on the mind of many of the French, us,
according to a recent declaration ol the
President of the Chamber of Notaries,
express instructions ure given in one
Will out of every ten to have the testator's heart pierced by a qualified surgeon before the lid of tho coffin is
sciewed down.
The late Bernal Osborne, so long
"primo buffo" of the House of Commons, when Ralph Jiernal, an A. D. C.
to Loid Mulgrave, Lord Lieutenant ol
Ireland, accompanied a brother A. O.
C.i Capt. Williams, who was engaged to
a Miss Gtborne, a wealthy heiress of
Tipperary, on a visit to his fiancee, ami
contrived to cut out his friend and wed
the heiress, whose name ne adopted.
Two daughters were the issue, one of
whom married the Duke of St. Albans.
the other a sub-inspector of police. The
father, in consequence of this marring,,
would never speak to the latter, anil at
hisdeatb recently left hib entire fortune
to the other daughter, with remainder
to her children. The Duchess remained
trae to her sister, however, insisted on
her taking a portion of the fortune, and
has just obtained for her husband, Mr,
Blake, the Governorehfp of the Bahamas, with $14,000 a year a-nd liberal allowance.
An ordinary Cabinet Minister soon
sinks into ir significance in England
when he retiies from office, even Mr.
Milner Gibson, to whom the penny papers are under enormous obligations,
seeing that no one did so much to repeal the paper duty, was scarcely known
by name to the present generation until his death occurred last month.
The London Medical Times says that a
hundred deaths have been probably
caused by carelessness as to dairy drainage and' water supply, for one that is
traceable to adulteration.
A petition signed by 10\000 Scotchmen against the abolition of the feather
bonnet in the British army is to be presented in Parliament very shortly.
Minister Wallace has had an audience with the Sultan, in which he complained of tbe Grand Vizier's conduct in
refusing recently to see him.
The heat in New South WiiIcb in December is reported to have exceeded anything
known for the last quarter of a century. Not
mly were stuck dying in all directions fi-o.n
the effects of tile intense heat and the consequent drought, but llie very birds of the
air were dr -pping dead from the leafless
branches of the trees. At Bourke the thermometer on .Ian. ti registered 120' Fnhr. in
the shade, and in some places a temperature
as high as 120' waa recorded. Bunli fires
were frequent, and the air was laden with
smoke, alternating with dense clouds of dust.
'I'he heat was so intense that it hardly needed the sparks from the railway engine to
set tire to the parched grass and grain. Kinp-
ty butth'B aud pieces of glass were snoOtf!,
lo focus the sun's rays ami ca'ise a conflagration.
After one of the freoucnt changes of government in a r-crtiiin South American republic, the new President summoned an artist,
and ordered from him designs for new styles
of official Uniforms, "I wiah," he said,
"showy costum- s, very ,-liowy, for the pc-o-
p'e like to see them sn. 1 huve here some
designs that I inynelf have made Look
th"ni over, and a-lapt your designa to these
ideas." The artist looked over 'he album
of sketches offered for his inspection by tho
President," Very pretty, very pretty indeed," he commented. This is evidently for
the navy, and tliia for the army. But, if
you please, what ia thin for—this one com-
poaetl of great riilim: boots, yellow drest ooat
tamed up, and trimmed with purple, and a
great plume on the three-cornered hat?"
"flint is for tho secret police," gravely replied the Chief of State.
"V-s/ ILLIAM     11ST .-■» IL 33 Y
Has now completed the BAH ANI) BILLIA1U)  ROOM,—the Istter the  Handsomest
Room iu the Province, furnished with the FINEST CAROM aud  POCKET TABLES
The Bar will be priivid'd .will the lest ef Wines. Liquors and flfuft,
The  Restaurant
Is now open to the public; it is conducted on the most modern improved
principles by a first-class Cook.
wiLL.ASi INS1.EY.        -       • -        Proprietor
A provident Gorman lias hit upon an idea
tor obviating the embarras de rlchsjts.es in
which newly married OOUplea find thci'melves
on aooonnt of their wedding prcsMitu including ninny duplicate■peoimenis Thun a bride
finds, to her regret, that iba has bee> inc lhe
possessor, among other urtieleu, of three biscuit dieheii lovon batter ptetee- and perhaps
a eonplf of opera glasse-j. An elegantly
dressed gentleman calls upon brick's in Berlin,
it would seem, uud offer-- to exchange <>'' purchase tor cash any superfluous preseufs.
The*e are sold again by similar i>rivate
oieatiH as wedding presents, «>r to khttpf) and
according to a Herman pai er, there are
about half a dozen per-ons iu Berlin engaged
in this branch of trade
Dr. Savory says iu the British Medkal
■Journal, that among tho chief causes of injury to the health irom gambling, is the pro*
longed mental s rain which becomes ne-cs-
sary to the nuiinienauco tif self-cniitrol
during extend* d t-eriodd of intense excite-
m*'nt. He cites the case of a lady wbo had
lately returned from Monte Carlo much
broken down in health, and greaily weakened by tho severe tits of exhaustion from
which sh" invariably suffered after ilii hour
or two at tlie gaming table, ^he said that
her ability to continue th*1 g.1" .e was deter-
mined by the extent of ln-r p- *-u f.itain
an aspect of indifference in the. vresence of
spec a! -11':.
The Protestant communities in Em/land
and Wales outside the Established Church,
viz., Baptists. Coiigrevationalists, the vari-
••ua members ot the Methodist family (»ix),
the Friend*, and the Kngliah Presbyterians,
have an aggregate of H,!isn; ministers in that
division of the country; 12,900 places of
worship, without allowing f t defective returns; and a total of a million aud a half
church member'", which ar- estimated to represent 4,500,000 persons, out of a total
population of 25,968,287 in England and
An old friend of Archbishop Whateley,
who waB with him at Oxford, went, after
many years'absenee, to visit him at the palace, in Dublin. On entering the grounds he
spied an old man digging, despite a pitiless
storm of sleet. "I shall venture to rebuke
tiie Archbishop for this," said the visitor to
himself; "he should show more consideration
for hit* servants." Presently, on going into
the house, he found the decrepit old digger
waa the Archbishop himself.
The Lancet reports a lecture on tea and
coffee, in which people are advised to put
the coffee for breakfast in an earttvnwar ■
vessel, p-ur cold water over it, let it stand
over night, and bring it ter the boiling point
by placing it in a water bath it double boiler in the morning, thuB preserving all tbe
aroma. As the editor pronounces the lecture as being "perhaps the most brilliant
since its series waa begun/' the writer haa
no doubt tried the plan.
At Brussels lately an elderly porter, who
bf»re an excellent character, was sent by his
employer to take Bome money to a bank.
He did not return, and at length his wife
found his body at the Morgue. He had
been fotrmf dying of cerebral apoplexy in the
street. It ia surmised that' he had been
robbed of the money, and had wandered
about in great mental agony, afraid to go
The London Telegraph expects to witness
in a few months the birth of a new nation in
the Southern seaa to be brought about by the
federation of the Australian-colonic...
Rocky Point Hotel,
1   First-class Stylo, and is now the BEST UOTEla at thu Terminus.
Wiih every Delicacy of the Season.
is   -applied  with  the BEST WINES, LIQUORS and CK'AllS to be found in
the  Market.
Ths   Beds   are   Carefully   Attended  to
And fluests may depend on receiving every Convenience and Comfort.
Sincerbeau & Murrav,     • Proprietors.
P. T. Johnston & Co.
(Successwr to Mitchell tt JohnBton)
Nurserymen & Florists
Ounningliaia & Co., Diias. McDbnoudi. and James Wise,
tmT Priced Catalogue of Nursery Stock
free  nn  application.
So<"d   ui"1   Cir.icnhouse   l'lants,   sent   post
General   Merchandise
Chas. McDonougrh
a/Eeirx's cfc Boy's  iSults
And a great variety ol articles necessary for a household.    He has also,
N. B.—Farm Produce bought at market rntes or sold on commission.
"aXSTOrders from the interior promptly attended to. a!2
Direct Importation
t)EG8 to   inform   the  residents of  New Westminster aud
)   vicinity, that he ia  constantly  receiving from Europe
■-hipmeuts of "house
Which he will supply
NBONli  or   DUTY PAW<&&
In quantities to su;* purchasers
  -".    •
New Fall Go »ds U
The Cash Tailor!
Ltttcb Square, New W-otjiinstiii,
Has opened out hit FALL STOCK, and It
now prepared to execute orders,
Under th* new Oddlellowif Hal],
This Oreat Household Medicine ranks among the lead
ing utceBsarieu ol Lile.
These lamous Pills purify he BLOOD
ami act iihai pov>et(uily, yel soothingly
on ihe
«nJ   ROWELS.   ujl.liiK  lore,   •iifn.-y,   su
„(oi lo  tl.e.t pi-si  »UIN   KFlUNO-iQ!
I.I1K.    Tti<-„ .,re c-ODalHlitlj r. i-,-'iiui»,iUeil a-
. i.a.er [.tiling r- m«-4y in all casr- wneit lb--
C'llliaiitU'ioli, Irnur   aLllln.rr   C*Uf,   Ira.   *»■
'.-iM,,*- impair*-'! or weakened. 1 bey are *-©*-
li-ifiill, effieticiuiia in all a,Intent- incidental
n KemaliH "I all a|(e.; and   ar a (iENKKA
i- AsIlLV MEDICINE, ar,   un.urnas.ed.
Its searching and Eealing
Properties tre known
throutlKUt the World
For ihe ture ,il HAiJ LEU.S.liau Breati
Old\t omuls, Sores and Ulcers,
li i. hu infallible remedy. Jl , netiuall. rub-
lre-1 nn tlie neck and cleat, as anil iulo meat
n Cures m) K THlttMT, lirnncbiiia, loidt,
I'mighs. and even AMIIMA. Kor (il.adrilar
MrtlllDge. Atisieshfr, Tiles, r'iatnlas,
And every kind of MUN DISEASE, it ha
never been kliowu lo fail,
'Ibe I'illH and tliiiiinrnt  are   Manufacturer
i,.,ly at
And »re sod hy all vendors of M,4i Ines
Ibroiaghoal rlie civili/id »,, lil.witl,dirte'iona
l„r ii.e hi u nitiHi ■ very itn^itaKe.
The   Ti ntle Marks ot il.eneMedicinii are
reciRt'ier' in Oiiawn. Ilt-ne,, «nv on/
bri-injlroni tbe Hriiti-lr PoH-esaions w ous,
i • p tlie Anrrieau I oumer.eiu fo- sa a, «,,
l,e |n "i-eci,It'll.
t3T Purchase s «koul>) 'ook to Ih    Inl
ii  ib, I'oia ,,,d Uoiri.    Il tbi addrrt* ia no
MB, Haloid Street, London, tbey aie apmi
Ilend of No. III lioai!, Pert Moody.
frii'itiia that lie has recently taken the
above house, where he ia prepared tn do
everything possible f-r ihe accommodation
ot guests.
RLE is alwava sure to be supplied with all the tli'lieacirs of tbi, season ;
the BEDS are of the most I'l'iifurUble, and
there ia ampin anil comfortable S'l'ABLINU
on the premises.
Bf BOA IS always obtainable nn the bar-
bur in front of the premises, by applying at
the house.
Hell nliiillS. 4 011.,
Rough and Drewed
J. A. fJALSECK, Agent. I
Arlington   Hotel)
New Westminster,   -   B. Ci
best   conducted  Hotels in   the  City I
The Table is auppli-'d  with tbe best thtl
Market affords.   The Beat Qualities of
Supplied at tho star,
Jan. 8, 1883.
Sole Pvopriatowl
Rent of Telephone per niontk, including erection of wires. 16.61
For every message for every person not
being a monthly tenant, and not exceeding twenty-five wordt	
Every additional ten wordt	
All deliveries within a half mile radius
of office if
Beyond the above distance, per mile..
The N. W. A P. M. felophoue Co.
prepared to erect private lines in New Westf
minster and Port Moody, set between thn
places, and to, oonucct the sjune with
Central Telephone Offt.e, if desire*
Parties wishing Telephones should appl!j
to the undersigned.
Dee. 7, 18*3. SeX-Hr-Tir
Business Notice.
Portland and' fan Francisco, at bj*
places be will be gin i to transact an) i"*
nets'which may be rritmsted to Man.
the let April will b< the dtte of his


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