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Port Moody Gazette Mar 22, 1884

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Array .....
gut* |gc0^ Graft*.
All ccmmaiiicationa aihlressed to
JL. -a_ 3^£cT..iTTR,IE,
I'ort Moody.
Or to tlr. (iuABi.nt. Office, New Westmin-
.ter, will receive prompt attention.
IdoasAY Stuiit,   ■   •   Corner or Qur.it>,
 Pout »iooiJY	
Agent,    and     Conveyancer,
Murray Str*»*t,    -   -   *»ort .Moody -
every section of Port Moody. Alto,
Suburban win, by the Acre, immediately
adjacent to thu Port Moody aurveyedTown-
Landa for sale nn the North aide of, and
hating water frontage on, Port Moody
Harbor, finely situated and exceedingly
Also, Farm Landa of superior quality and
on favorable terms, in New Westminster
Carefully prepared Maps and Plans exhibited, and the fullest information furnished, at Mr. Hamilton's otfir.p.
Jk. noocst,
Carpenter & Builder.
Fittijiq up or Stohks and Offices a
Specialty. All Kinds of Jobbing
Promptly Attended to.
PORT   MOODY,   H.   O.
Port Moody Seminary,
TEKMS ean he had on application to
Qoiem Stbukt, Fort Moodt.
If that he is now thoroughly established in business at the Terminus of the C.
P. Jt., and is prepared to make aud repair
Boots and Shoes at exceedingly low rates.
Real Estate for Sale
The Thompson Property!
New Westminster District.
Port Moody Town Lots!
COMPRISINO a part of District Lot 375,
Oroup L, only twenty-nine chains from
the shore of the harbor. No building lots
more eligible than these are purchaseable at
Port Moody.
UF Tho subscriber unploys no agents, "ts*
Apply to him personally, at his office on
the premises.
dl5 PttoniiKToR.
Queen Street, I'ort Moody.
0 R.UBANT  -  -  -  Proprietor.
aCssps coaaartamtl^r on. la.aaa.il
Having imported a large stock of
Ready-made Clothing
Direct from the East, I am now prepared to
supply customers st prices thst will
EaTOrdcrt will be promptly sttended to
and satisfaction guaranteed.
Toys Toys
VOL.   1.
NO. Iff.
William Sincerbeau,
tip Town Streets, or more extended Rursl
Highwsvs, Constructing Wharves, Erection
ef Buildings, or for sny class of work contacted witli the construction of Railways.
SJT Every Reasonable Satisfaction assured
to those with whom he contracts.
Address:—" Rocky Point Hotel," Port
Moody, B. C.
'•* rod rim x room back,"
Some   lie   whs   dr iwniiig   in   the
stream; foi heaven's s.ke coiel"
But never a sound replied, for the
plsce was is tenantleas as the fields
oursidr. Fulchrr and all bis broud of
cbildien might be there tbe vary next
d«v, but on that night limy were taking
their heavy slumbers at the farther end
f the village The seconds of vatting
were few. but they lagged like hours.
Then the truth flashed up in him: "Kmp-
tv I" and alone, hurrying, trembling fr urn
hi ad to foot, be mad- hi> way back in
the stream and, kiiee-ilee|i in water,
waded on from willow to willow, holding on to the slender branches, peering
into tlie deep pools, calling a^nud, ' Bo.!
Hugh! answer me; for pity's Sake,
On through the mud and rushes till
he ii'-iucd the mill—prist there it would
Ire vain to search—groping vainly from
p ml to post, the clear, tender moonlight
lending its help in every nook ami
cranny; hut all in vain. Once more
St. Margaret's chime, rang ut, and nt
every »tr ke Faucis Br rei-ford's hear-
lost hope; he knew now that in t"Uie
deep .pot laid the child he should have
u'uiiirli tl: lie knew that Kingsbro ke
wa. verily his. lilt that he and peace
hud parted company lor everl
Slo'ly lie dragged himself up the
'•in k numb and despairing
Into tbe oak plantation, close hy, he
plunged, terrifying with steps iinusu I
a multitude of four-footed creatures,
wiio, on fun or food intent, were abroad
.his I vely night. Nut till he reached a
keeper'- hut, did be once stop to rest
nd think.
To think! How dared he to think
when every thought was torment, every
moment recalled filled him with horror
every moment to come would but cover
him with dishonor! Smuggling like
some wretched, captured beast in a
snare even so heat his dist<acted mind
hither and thither, in an agony of remorse and shame. Shutting out heaven's light from Ins eyes with his cold
hands, that awful hour passed again
before him.
Who wonld believe that it was all a
chancel N v, was it chancel And
then what power of earth or hell had
kept Irini back when a spring, au outstretched arm, would have saved tbe
fie never lied to any man, but what
if he weie to say. "31 y senses left me,
I had no pouter to stir!" Would any
living mortal   believe   him?
Over and over that   miserable,   self
condemning track his piti'ess conscience
dragged him, bringing him ever face to
face with the accusation that burnt int
his b ml—"You wished him dead,"
He had wished him dead, til ugh till
this moment this unholj thought haJ
never shaped itself iu honest words.
If I is soul had been clean of tbat
sin, then had he dared gn hack and face
his fellow men and tell them that the
deed was none r 1 his; and poor of cour-
tg and pitiful as lie might seem, no
li rder name then "coward" would be
(lung .11. him. //that evil wish had
never stained his envion« heart, then
■mud he, whose word all his lite
through had be n as freely taken as
notlier man's oath, have forced credence on al who heard him, all men
should have sworn he was   no—
No what?    "Good Und," he mutter
ed, and fell a-iremhljng like the   blown
leBves over bis head.
' No murderer," said the voice within.
An i this loved husband, this trusted
friend, this man of gentle birth, and,
save in (his one great trial, of gentle
heart, worthy the love he owned, sal
through the solitude of the now darken
ing wool with that one thought driving
him close on to marines..
The sin he had   fostered   had   taken
shape, iiinl hinii-il i.i in down   into   an
sins-of liiiinili.itii.il ami  misery   unut
Its stupor »a> cbsing round him lile
a pall when, close by, the bast wbir-r-r
of a pheasant's flight startled hmi, and
pen ing his heavy eyes once mor upon
the outer life, lo! the pink flush of
dawn was stealing through the trees,
nn  ther day was waiting for the   world.
Then, Clamped fr m his wietcbe.il
vigil, chilled to the very bone, Mr.
Beresford rose up and turned his face
To that home which to his memory
Heemed a very paradi e, he would drag
iris steps; and then? Why, then came a
giea. blot between hiui and the future
—farther he had no power to  think.
Through the golden bracken and
thick underwood, all laden with the
heavy nigbt dews, heedless of bough
and branoli and thoros, of all that lay
between him anrl home; on he went,
clearing the wood, and standing ia the
(open fi-eWswl last, fot a mom em lie
paused. There yonder was tbe roof
that covered his beat beloved, and a
rush of passionate emotion half-choked
"God blesa them I God help me!" he
ur anpti, and even as he uttered the
words help came.
'Mr  Beresford,  sir!"
it was old I' ter Burt n shouting to
bim, beckoning him towards bis co'iage,
a little bit of a dwelling-place just on
the otrttaMrts of tbe  wood.
Ml rVresford stared scarcely comprehending tbe ca 1, and would have
gone his own way, bot Peter cried
again, moving toward* bit dooway as he
J. A. CLARfcf;
Offhe -Teleptidne Buildifi -
'Come along, sirl Come here, SI s-
ter Krttiicis, make haste,   till"
li Igbt tir light wus gleaming thiongli
he collage window, the duor s>ood t r e
op n, in ibe inner room, Peter, aux o.
uf face,    clad   in    bis   cla)-bespat    t
garments, stooped o»er something   rhu
lay upon his own poor bed.
Dvet Momttaint, some one. Ob, vat
the sight a cruel mockery, was this a
dream, or had God, as by a nii.'.cle,
given him back his life, bis hornet
For lliere, sleipir g aa peacefully aa a
baby, two hands that had not yel lo-!
the dimpled g/ac • of childhood clasped
above bis bead, lay young Hugh Beresford, and at the sight his kinsman fell
upon his knees, speechless with   joy.
At on a deaf man's ear fell Piter's
low-toned explanation., and it was
-oiue minutes before be could make
clear to his hearer hi> own share of the
night's work.
"They hicks," he was saying for the
tbtrd time when Mr. Beresford fir-t
noticed he was speaking "was wonderful awk'ard I'd counted on tinr Inn'
IT the hatch 'fore supper-time ami get-
tin' to niy bed like a Christian in iD
ut two of my men got olf dri kin' iu
tbe day and lhat nindered me, and th -
one 1 reck lied on leavin' lu.-t to put in
the last two lota o' coals he never turn
I'd up it the time he ought, and so 1
h d lo finish up my own self. And
r nnbled over it. I don't ■ rslr i' con
c-tl nnihin.' and that's the truth:
grumble I did But there, the Almighty
k lows what we're arter a deal better
than we know ourselves, and it wasn
wholly to please his own self, you ma*
d ■peml on it, that Fulch r kept oul o'
the way I Well, air, when 1 was just
ciawlin' up home somewhere in tne
mall i ours, which I did, takin' a sho
rut tin-. ugh tin- itet-s nnd out by the
water, w bai, -him d I hear but the water
fo • 1 lillstlln' about. Smiles! Irilrks I.
Puacheis! -ays 1 io myself; but you ain't
tgoin' tti tiAve It all to yourself, niv uniri,
..li eier you are! H I just creepit
down in the shades o' them big polled
ash and «hen I got bi the water edge
*hnt sliould 1 see but litt'e mi-tei
there," nodding his head ai the sleeping
boy, "drifted tight up by that old wp-
low that leans out over the stream, with
i.is arms apiead nut and his white f re
bobbin' up aft I down for all the world
like o' Miss Olive's white ducks she's sn
f nd off'
"And then,  FVlerl"
"Why, then, you may depend on it,
sir, I out witb him pretty quick; and I
rlo believe 1 dragged linn heels up'ards
right here to my own door; carry him J
coul'n't—he's a great gidwn lad for all
he's got a girl's face—an I strlppe I him
and rolled him upiu tbe thickest, blanket I'd got, and 1 made a tire ill t • roast
.1 bullock, and nibbed and turned linn
about, till presently he give a sigh like,
mill ripen.si hiss poor eyes, and 1 knew
he was all rightl"
"And did   he  speak?*'
"He just said, ,Never mind, Counirl
F'ancis, it was all my own turrit not hoi
ding you tightl' and he said that over,
sort of sleeping like, and then he went
ight ntl'iis Round as n bell, ind su llfl've
kept ever since. 1 dursii't leave him
i r fear In should wake and find himself alone, and what's more, tin ugh J
never meant t ', what should I d > but
go right olf as sound as him, ami n ver
pen my stupid oil eyes till half-an-
our ugul 1 was just rubbin' myself
iw-ake, out bv the door, when I see you
pome up f'OUl the wo rl, and I thought
in a miaul* wluta night you'd had of
it, for of euuise a'ler he spuke I knew
well entiugii who he was. Why, Master Francs, I do believe you've been in
the water vouselfl" eyeing the wet,
mud-c vered e\< the. of his hearer.
"Water!" ciied Mr. Beresford al ud.
"I've lie n through a very furnace uf
trouble, Peter! 1 "
The boy was waling, raising himself
up, stretching his ban is forth, his
relplet-ness entreating some one'a care
and pity. In a moment he was g tner-
ed up in -(rung arms, close to the heart
w linn vuwed henceforth lo be his friend.
Ins very slave ihtough   lifel
Long years of patient caie and rtlmov
■tin oily tenderness have been the furl
of mat nig t's terrors. No more longing t.fter Kingsbrooke now, except to
make it worthy t f its master, and the
master fitted for hit    place.
We know .• hat rod it »as that scourged hrm, but of tiial two-ed<ed sword of
self-reproach that pierced his soul he
speaks to none, not even hia  wife.
His every deed   and  word  testify to
the truth of bis repentan e, and the rest
les between him and One Who know
all secrets.     Hequiescat I
m\wm\ mm.
She was such a child. Such a guileless, simple, pttre-faeed, lovely child;
with her liquid violet eye*, her long
tresses of half-curled, pale golden hair
floating over her soft white dress, and
her sixteen summers. Such a joyous,
bouyaut spirit—as free and unfettered
as tbe lark's morning carol, and withal
so tiwid, so tender and shy. Her
father's darling, too, the youngest, the
best-loved. His "dear little ewe-lamb,"
he used to call her, laying his shrivelled, trembling band on the fair young
.bssad—poor   old man!.    They   might
have left ber to him, be laid sorrowfully.
Hut if she w n- lur father's darling
—•1m tor lur. aha >as bar taother't
pride, Norn of in/ iady'i other daughter* i.ii'l I:.ill the !■• amy of tha fatj
pet his little Minnie wlnirn her
mother   haughtily   iirsisterl    on    being
ealled by bar pronr titb—MtBiaUiie
'Ibe llniioral'le Muilolrno Montreksor
upon all ami • vi-ry  occasion.
Had she not OBO* lieurd u voung,
ignorant country servant allude to the
Honorable MadelLeas ".Miss Minnie"!
liHgrrtceful: Jjid not her father, with
his ubsurtl, inipnieui ul ideas, raqaeat
that she might not be kept indoors tot
more thun two hours ut lessons, liut accompany him everywhere over the
estate, riding like a gypsy, on a black
pony, with a stmw but to keep her
face from the sun, and wearing a pair
of clumsy boots be had hud    made   for
er to keep her feet from the wet?
.Shocking! What Imsines, had the
Honorable Madeline Montressor to be
exposed to the nun or   wet?
But that was soon at end. Her
ladyship wus rather wiser than ber
lord, as she wus younger by thirty
years. She had not the slightest idea
of allowing the fairest of ber   flock   to
blush unseen." .Sbe waited only until
her third eldest, the Honorable .lulinnu.
rf off her bunds - and considering
tliat she wus  the very   plainest,    with
sharp feature*, and tow coloured hair,
a younger son with only fifteen bun-
lred a year, and expectations, was not
to be despised, as her ladyship congratulated herself—but now she determined that all her vast power of strategy
and tactics should lie brought to bear;
her intimate knowledge of tbe fiiust
warp and weft of Society, her valuable
powers of discrimination, her indomitable arrogance and self-will, all united
to steer one frail barque through the
troubled and perilous wa'entof fashion
able life -all those mighty power*
focutsed, so to speak, on the waxi n
brow and tho gentle bead of golden-
haired Minnie- Heaven help  her!
So she was taken in hand anil taken
away to London for ber lii-st drawing-
room, and ber lirst season. Away from
the white-Mired father, and the old
nurse, and the gamekeeper'* cottage,
where the spotted rabbit* lived, and
the dear little ducklings—one of them
was "Miss Minnie's duck;"—away from
the black pony Kobin. and the green
lanes where the wild roses grew—the
roses were all in bud when she went —
and the wide meadows with the blackberry hedges, and the gurgling river
where the speckled trout played in tin-
deep shady pool*, and the dear, beloved
old home, where Minnie's sunny bedroom opened oil' darling papa's study,
so that pupa used tn i-all bis sleepy
little daughter in the morning** sometimes, to go out for a nice walk down
the avenue before breakfast, "n-ul see
the. hures cropping the dewy gjtius, and
hear the rooks Catwjng majestically as
tbey swung in the aim-tree*. But that
was all past and done witli   nn*.    She
awoke one morning in one of the small,
dull bedrooms of the town-house, und i
lay wearily, nervously, listening to the
rtUhing roar of the busy city life, and
then her sisters French maid, a slv,
sallow, Muck-eyed woman, with a sneering smile, and u low voice, came to
mlie the Honorable Madamouelle in
one of her new morning dresses of
spotless while, besprinkled and roset-
ted, ami ruohed, with crisp blue ribbons—an uncomfortably grand dress,
Minnie thought, and she sighed for her
holland wrapper and her little velvet
slippers, down at the heel; -and her
soft, flowing hair was wreathed and
rolled into a coiffure tnatinale, Mademoiselle Annette called it, and then a
long, weary, purposeless, dawdling
about, until the eleven o'clock IuliL
fast came, when she was so dreadfully
hungry that she ute six slices of bread,
to the unouttBOaled surprise und niinoy-
ance of ber lady-mother, who greotly
reproved her for sueh u manifestatioli
of vulgarity. Then a yollow-faeed,
fierce dunking gentleman, with huge
black ninustaihes and an unpronouce-
ablo Italian name, came to give her a
music lesson, and frightened the Hnirior-
able Madeline nearly out of ber life by
his grunts and exclamations in a foreign tongue, anil his frantic gestures
when she struck a wron" note; and
when be departed she received a second
reproof for her discreditable backwardness in music from her ladyship, who
had, of course, carefully mounted guard
beside the piano all the time, and
frightened Minnie more than the Italian master had done.
Then there came a formal luncheon,
and then her ladyship's afternoon visitors; and Minnie had to he introduced
to such numliers of strange ladies and
gentlemen, who looked »sk«mce at her,
admired Iict tflpenly, rind paid lvev
edged complriireMs. until the poor child
sat with downcast eyes and crimson
cheeks, wishing earnestly that she were
a thousand miles away, or, at the dear
old home, beside the southern study-
window, where the white jessamine
After tbey had ceased to arrive
with their roHmg carriages and thun
dering knocks, Minnie was bidden to
go to her dressing-room to be attired
freshly for a drive in the Park, and
black-eyed, evil-smiling Annette put
on her a dress of the latest fashionable
combination of blues and greens, knots
of rich satin, and frills of ivory-hued
J lace, in wbicb the   was   braced,   and
and buckled, am!   ru llu rl,   until j
sbe felt a* if ihe could hardly   bn
and the golden hair waa inane up into
:t  i .:  n   - r. i frami l m a   cloud
'  Mir,.-   llltd     |'l-. r ,|| ;,,     .'„,,.
" '
More people, icon of fresh taeea,
several introductions, noise, h.-xt. glare,
rlu't. ettiripiiun .!- -. smile , chatter, for
two distracting hours, unil tie n   I.  :.,■
Obi io tn-e.1, und such u h*ad >nhr'
Sh'- luy down on u sofa, und fell
asleep, und in tin- midst of a dream
about th.; ganekeeprr being riding
Robin the black puny, Annette called
in her unpleasant falsetto void-. "Ma
demoiselle! the dressing-bell!' Another coiffure, and another in --. Md
the Honorable .Madeline inuilt ln.r way,
sleepy und bead aching, down to the
drawing -room, in soft creamy white
gauze, (lowing in billows behind and
around her, a fragile' cloud of white
tulle around her poor little pink satiny
(boulder*, which felt bare und v.-rv
cold, a nasty heavy gold bracelet pinch
ing one waxen arm, and a teasing link-
ihaiii of pi ni Is anil turquoises slipping
up and down the other, More strange
people! uinie introductions, glances,
i-oinpliineiits, chatter, and dinner, Sbe
was vary hungry, of course, but was
rather afraid to eat: besides, sle- had
too much to think of, and kept shrinking all the tiirte from the unoonoealcd
admiration of the gentlemen, young
and old, and the politely hostile looks
of the ladies, "Ridiculous of Ludy
Montressor! What can she be thinking of, to bring such a child 'out!'"
"Charming little creature! Don't
think I ever saw a lovelier face than
the child bus— did VOuf"
Minnie beard all those remarks: they
awoke what vanity luy doniisnt in her,
they pleused, confuted, und   distressed
her. Then the evening got very tiresome and ber bead aehi d worst?; at lust
the people went, and she gladly prepared for bed. Hut first, she had to undergo an ordeal in ber ladyship's room,
of questions, reproofs, und i'ashionable-
raotherly advice, whereof the greater
part was incomprehensible to the poor
little girl. Then to bed] but not to
sleep. Her eyes ached, her head ached,
and 1 think her throbbing heart ached
Another day the lame—varied by a
flower show, and a dancing party at
the house of a Right Honorable Dowager Countess, whither the Honorable
.Madeline went, in blue crape and tuile,
and white roses, and returned in tatters
from the spur* of a tall, handsome, dissipated-looking cavalry officer. She
shrank instinctively, in her maidenly
pride and purity, from the bold glances
of his dark eyes.   She turned from h'ui
and disliked him; but her mother, with
a stern glance at her, desired her to
give him her hand for a waltz; and
Minnie waa whirled around the room
in tlie bold, bad-looking man's arms,
and obliged to listen to his flattery
and reply to his   questions,   until   she
felt ready  to cry.   Lady   Montressor
shortly told her not to make herself
idiculous, arid that be waa a baronet's
son, with a splendid property, which.
oddly enough, did not make Minnie
think any better of him.
Anot lur liny the same—varied by a
riding-lessoii. and the Opera In the
evening, with tin- cavalry officer in »t-
tendanoa, and Minnie consequently
teaswl and flattered beyond all bounds.
Then came the day whom tbe wa* presented trr Royalty, which to Minnie,
even more than Other nervous young
debutante*, was tt varied martyrdom of
the most prolonged description.
Other day*, other week* all rushing
past in the sani" groove, only becomii g
mure wearisome, feverish, and uniatifl
fying. The season was nearly over.
but die fashionable physician hud to be
oalled in.
The Honorable Madeline could nnt
sleep well, she bail no appetite, BO
spirits -worse her complexion was fading, and her eyes were hollow and
The small gentleman in the itnma
eulate broad-cloth and professional
white tie, tailed seraphically At Minnie,
recommending chicken ami Madeira,
and—"the sea side as early as possible,
my Isdy."
But thefo was several balls, a couple
of dozen receptions, "at homes,''
"drums," conversaziones, opera-nights,
and theatre-nights, to be got through
firstand then the Honorable Madeline
accompanied tbe Honorable Juliana,
nnd the Honorable Frances, and the
Honorable Selina, afld the Right Honorable Margaret, Lady Montressor,
their mother, to Brighton, and then to
Scarborough, and then to the Highlands,
and then somi'where else, but never
home to the dear old Abbey. She did
not care to go; somehow; her life was so
strange tbwt it seemod often as if that
other existence belonged to another
person, amd that she (the Honorable
Madeline Montressor) had never lived
it. Besides, she would harve to leave it
all again, )ust when her heart began to
cling as closely as before to it; no, better stay as she was, and try and enjoy
fashionable  life.
Pacific Boarding Mse
Ciai'.ke Stkiet, I'obt Mood?.
SRMM ANXASD - • 1'roprlctK
PkBTttx visiTi.vt; pm.t Pood*?
will tiiel every uuavtaJstBDt sie^wiir.-
fort st ihe above Hotel.    Menlsst al' hctjfi
derate. dJ6:tn
Mi'itHsr Street, 1M*t Moooi.
M. HESLOPT-~WoisW©tor
A complets stock of
Drags and Patent Mefllftine*
r^J'res^riplioilB ctrernlly dispenssff.
I). B. CLHTI8.
'.   f.'i.AHKE, ■. D.
d. s. lira ft to.,
Direct Importer* ind De&len fa
Lamps and Lamp SobiMc
VEW WESTMINSTER,   -   -   B. C'
(Next Door to the Colobfal Hof.1.)
Spit -in.] facilities for the Jobbing Trade
Real Estate Agents,
Conveyancers & iceoimtantf/
< !t-nrt,tK  I.nntf   Mt.ilJajf R>«<)., A l<llr..l.
antl   <;i:\l.lt M.  WORKS Snitrd ta>
ll,.   aut.it,, of a Ptt»n.r* Town.
.tar Hotel, Livery Stable, And W*ek»mittf
Shop in I'lngrese, and will Boon oe tekdy for
iuxotniuo-iatiim of customers.
PCP.T   :^CCET,   B.  C.
[ Soda-water Manufactory
CINTn   with 86da-*nM (plain srd
I*WMf), CHngar Beir; t.ingur AM*/ Ssrsnpa
rlla;    Lemon,)   Riispberry,   ami   all   Otaet
Syrup ; Kssinte of Iiiriger; CoCk-tail  Mix-
turtb, etc.
Orheu-i   raoM   the OuUMlafl   CABErrxLV
(To be continued.)
The Chemist and Druggist (Eng.) state*
that in twenty years tbe sales of tingle
package* of patent merlieinea in Great
Hritinn liftve increased from 6,661.657 to
18,457,990. The number of vernier*,
forinorly 10,193, is now W,40*.
\addlm & MtiMMiiers I
Every Article In their Line
Always in Stdci.
Front St     -    YALE  B. O.
A. M.- Herring,
Tlie Largest Stock ti tbs Citj
—a't ita*—
Port Moody
Moody Shingle MH1,- where tin-  best
of Shingles ean be Mt) st the lowarfl prkss,
wholesale or retail.
A supply kept constantly oo band,
.'! Cj)t $urt BoorJi; ©uffttt.
SATURDAY. MARCH   22, 1884.
A Bill before the House at Ottawa is
intended to (top the vile practice of
adulteration. If the bill becomes law,
any grocer who sells burned barley for
coffee, or »•■ rup for honey will, for the
firtt offence, pay a fine of $50, and for
the second offence, $200. and shall
auffer imprisonment will hard labor;
and any knave who adulterates beer or
whisky shall pay a fine of $400 and
suffer three months' imprisonment with
or without hard labor. Tint is a good
bill Manitoba is discontented. Proa-
perity creates loyalty, and the poor are
always ready for change. Manitoba is
a vert big, poor country, and it contains
a population of speculators who have
failed; therefore they talk of annexation,
and wbh to be under the Crown. We
h«af rumor* of Fenians preparing 10 aid
them, but it ia all rant. These patriots
are all spoutcrs fit for little rows, and
war in the bar-room.
The carpenters in Victoria are resolved to work nine hours a day, and no
The Dominion Government have decided td send a Stipendiary Magistrate
to Mellakatlah. If they do not send a
gunboat to stay by the cannery, his worship can do nothing. He must have an
army or a Meet. Wiihout one or the
other he will be— "leless.
The Rev. Mr. ^heldon is now at Inverness on the Skcena.
In two years the population of Winnipeg has fallen from thirty thousand to
twenty thousand.
Sir John A. Macdonald delivered an
address at the St. Patrick's Society meeting, in Ottawa, on Monday night, and
he praised Paddy and said he hoped he
would continue to be a good loyal subject The address was received with
cheers, and Pat premised to be loyal;
and will be loyal if the sale of bad
whisky is discontinued. The man who
sells bad whisky is a traitor.
The City Council of Victoria waited
on the Attorney General to get advice
with relerence to tbe Dominion liquor
law. He appeared to think the enforcement of the law would interfere with
Provincial righ s, and he said, "If the
Dominion law is valid, licenses issued
in the Province* are worthless." He
recommended the deputation to have
patience and wait until the question was
settled in On ario. The Dominion liquor
license Act comes into operation on 1st
May. In granting, a transfer at Victoria,
last week, the Police Magistrate said:
"We have power to grant licenses until
the 1st of May, but no onger.
The Burrard Inlet Fishing Co. have
applied for permission to dissolve parl-
nership, and will be heard before the
Chief Justice, at Victoria, on the 1O1I1 of
The Rithet arrived from Victoria late
on Tjesday evening, wi h a large cargo
of shovels, sugar and hand-trucks for
the railway. In fact goods of every description, all home grown or home made
Our troops in Egypt have behaved
gallantly. AtSuakintbeyattacke la mu'ti-
tude of Anbswho fought well. One of the
br gide« was repulsed an I their gattling
guns captured by the enemy, but the
British soldiers charged again, re-cai -
lured the guns, and stormed the camp.
Four thou and of the enemy wee killed
and su thousand wounded. Seventy of
eur men were killed and one hnndied
wounded. Adam Franar, a gallant high-
lander, fought like a lion and killed a
dozen foes with his bayonet. Admiral
Hew*, offered a reward for the hi ad of
Osman Digma, and was reprimanded by
(he Home Governmeit.
Gladstone will press die passing of
the Franchise bill, and if the opposition
is very strong he will dissolve the Par
liament and appeal to the people.
John Iiiight attenJed aigp meeting
at Manchcst 1 on Monday last, and resolutions pretesting-against the restrictions on the importations of foreign
cattle were pas.ed. John- Bull will not
permit any power to limit the supplies
of roait beef.
The Nihilist* in Russia are as daring
as ever they have been, and threaten the
Cm with deail. an !>■ dynas with
destruction. Col Dobihski; a' Pole, has
been entrust-d wi h the military governorship ol St.Petersburgh, and the preservation of ordeirtii. has already received several notic from the aonspirators,
who say he is doomed.
The French soldiers have stormed a
fortress in < hina. Th Celestial soldiers
were utterly demoralized when they saw
the geometrical precision- ol the movements made by the French, who formed
into columns and advanced like walls to
the fort. The Chinese loss is heavy,
and the French have taken a Krupp
battery and a great quantity of amuni-
The German official press- continue
the  attack   uponi- minister    Sargent.
It appears Bi.-m?.rck is resolved to quarrel wih the Great Republic, exclude the
American hog, and put zO per cent,
on American petroleum. He warns Jan
army, and he knows lhat a quarrel with
the States would fill the ranks.
The press in every part of Europe
condemns the practise of peimilting
devils and dynami e to be sent out by
citizens of the Great Republic, and it is
quite possible that all Europe will remonstrate witli the authorities at Washington. Republican Fiance, through her
reprcsentaii.es, declares that war wih
dynamite is murder. S ience, civilization and commercial law have placed
within reach ol the multitude arms of
prec cion, poison, and gianr powder.and
now the civilized people of the world
see the result. Law is despised, order is
achiinwhich fetters the limbs of the
savage, and a multitude of savages are
ready in all lands to exterminate decency.
The whip, the rack and roasting may
scare the modern thugs, but Kurope and
America are in a sad condition.
Patli, the singer, is in tan Francisco,
and four thousand people crowd • I the
Opera H use one night last week and
paid $12,000 for the privilege of hearing
the music of her voice. She was deafened by thunJeis of a| plause and bun d
under a shower of bouquets. The next
day fifteen hundud person* gathered at
the Opera House to buy tickets; lb
b rst the doois and smar-hed the windows, but the police arrived and the enthusiasts were calmed. Music, murder
and cocktails, are very popular in that
big village
The southern States have been devastated by a cyclone last week. Last week
it gathered in tne Gull of Mexico and
swept over Georgia Carolina, and Alabama, destroying life andproperty. Houses were torn lo pieces, trains blown off'
the track.forests leveled to thegro- nd. In
Alabama the trail of the destroyer was a
mile wide. At Columbus the jail was
blown down, but the convicts were uninjured. They did not attempt to escape.
Five hundred pers ms wen ki led. In a
thicket strong men were whipped lo
death or torn 10 pieces by the branches
bend ng in the gale. In Indiana ihe
people rushed (rom their houses to escape from ihe storm, and were frozen.
Horses and cattle lifted by Ihe winds,
were seen passing in the air over the
tree lops. In Atlanta, Ga., the skulls of
two persons were fractured by hailstones.
Reports from all parts ol the country-
announce a terrible destruction of life
and property.
[From the Malnl. d Ou.rtll.li.]
The complete absence of any  valid
excuse for the Premier's visit to Otta-
,   has evoked   a   great   number of
guesses to account  for it.      We are
quite prepared to believe that whatever
may be the grand object  in  view, its
achievement was deemed more easy of
accomplishment whilst  he could   still
boast of the dignity of Premier ; hence
the sudden departure as soon as the
session closed, as anoth°r session might
see him once more a tenant   of the hermitage  without   official  rank.     That
Mr. Smithe had an object no one can
doubt, and that  the   object   was   not
only one which appeared to htm attractive, but which  had been   strongly impressed upon his mind's eye by the ur
gent persuasion   of  a   bosom   friend.
Who that bosom friend is may be easily
guessed.     Like  Damon  and Pythias,
Honest John and Mr. Smithe know no
happiness when apart from each otlii
If one goes to  a   Church   social, there
will ultimately be found the other, and
no temperance lecture would be  complete without them.    How Mr. Smithe
was enabled to tear himself away from,
his beloved   John is  hard to   say, but
there was,  doubtless, consideration of
» substantial character in  view to recite the sacrifice.     Amongst the numerous guesses we have  heard   about
the street cornrrs, one  appeared to us
to harre more weight than the rest.   It
was to-the effect  that Mr. Smithe esteemed his fine intellect  and  tall person exactly fitted  for the position of
Indian Commissioner in this Province,
and his intimate knowledge of the native character, gathered from his association wr6h- ''Lo," at  the hermitage,
made his appointment   almost a   foregone conclusion.    We must now state
particularly why we looked   upon this
suggestion as the object of Mr. Smithe's
trip to Ottawa^ witli  more than ordinary attention.    It will' Be remembered
by   those amongst our   citizens   who
take the trouble to read the Victoria
"Colonist," that that journal has lately
made two or three unprovoked attacks
on the much esteemed head  of the Indian Department in this Province. We
need   hardly remind our readers   that
Honest John and the proprietor »f the
"Colonist" are  bound together by the
strongest of bond*—mutual  intei-est—
and it was the most  natural thing in
the world that honest John should use
his interest  with   that paper, to make
Mr. Smithes application feasible, It
will also have been noticed in late
nuniliers of the "Colonist" that through
the good offices of Mr. Smithe, a magistrate was to be appointed for Metlah-
khatla. In this, the strong interest
felt by Mr. Smithe will lie apparent,
and the discussion of the troubles at
tliat settlement would all'ord Mr.
Sinitlie an opportunity which he would
doubtless "improve" to show how much
he understood of the subject. Of course
we only throw out the hint to our
reader*, and they can "turn it and cook
it" aa they please. We may now look
at the position from honest John's
point of view, and we shall Bee that,
distressing as the separation is—even
for a short time—between himself and
Mr. Smithe, lie was not withont good,
strong causes of consolation. His progress in getting rid of our lauds to
those who enjoyed the advantage of
his acquaintance—even in the position
of Provincial Secretary—was most satisfactory, but it waa easy to jierceive
that if heoccupied tbe position of Premier and Chief Commissioner of Lands
and Works, htopoWer would be greater
and the Province would be literally at
his disposal. How nice ! We sliould
soon be without a single ocrc of mineral, timber, or farming land. As for
the immigrants—well, if they are fool
enough to be imposed upon by pamphlets that really mean nothing, it is
their affair and they must take the
consequences. Then there is plenty of
room in the United States. Another
thing, they might not be highly moral
and temperance people, which is a sine
a a non with honest John, or why did
he go to snivel at a revival meeting!
The great misfortune for honest John's
ambition is the prospect of a change
taking place in the Province. Every-
iug has gone on smoothly and comfortably so far, and had the voters decided to make a purullel to John Butts
Premier, and elected the occupants of
the Penitentiary for representatives, it
would have been ail right. But with
new comers arrives competition, a livelihood will be harder to obtain, and
electors will be more particular' in
that case they might not desire to have
honest John for Premier.
The best illustration of the evil*
arising from a great statesman allowing
personal feelings to influence his policy,
may be seen in the case of Gladstone.
His deep and abiding hatred of Beacons-
field extended beyond the grave, and in
his stupid selfish desire to doanything so
that it was essentially different to what
Beaconsiield proposed or would have
done had he lived and remained in
power, he haa sacrificed the interests of
the nation that he is now- lu'ri'ng as the
chief minister. In no case has this
yearning to diverge from the policy of
Beaconsfield been so clearly evident as
in Central Asia. Had the boundaries
and course of action proposed by
Beaconsfield been adopted, a great deal j Christian protectors into their
this will now be turned to account
since it lias been decidiil to compkto
the railway to Candaliar at onee. It
is said that it haa been decided to carry
the railway from Candahar to Herat as
a setoff to the absorption nf Merv by
Russia. This is also an excellent move,
and we trust it will be adopted. But
probably the most important part of the
new policy forced, let us say, on the
British Government, by the advance of
the Russians to Merv, is the adoption
of a British protectorate over Beloo-
chistan. This was another of Lord
Beaconsfield's schemes, and sliould, in
fact, have been accomplished long ago;
because it will give great Britain a
firmer hold of the Affghaiis and the
mountain tribes; liesides securing lioth
ends of the passes through the Solyman
range, it will also secure the excellent
harbor on tin1 Arabian Sea to lirituin,
and add strength both strategically and
commercially to the Knglish position in
India. If Russia has gained a footing
in advance towards India by tho annexation of Merv, she has given a pretext
to England for erecting impregnable
gates barring her further progress, und,
on the whole, probably doing for Great
JSrituiii what she would never have
done for herself und.ir a Radical Government. It is satisfactory to know
that'England is awakening to her true
policy 111 the east.
of money and many valuable lives
would havo been spared. Notwithstanding the strongest protests from Calcutta
and the most earnest warnings on the
part of officers and gentlemen well acquainted with affairs in the east, Candahar was abandoned, frgardless of the
tears and piteous appeals of the people
who have no affinity for the people of
Affghanistan nnd no desire to be ruled
from Cabul. What was the reoult?
Abdurrahman Khan sent a large body
of troops to take possession of Candahar,
the people resisted and were butchered
in the most cruel and relentless manner.
Now we are going back to take posses
sion and re-build the forts that Gladstone ordered to be blown up. Wc are
going back to tell the relatives of the
people who were murdered by the
Affghaiis, that our desertion of the
place was all a mistake! If Gladstone,
iu his besotted hatred of Beaconsfield,
supported by a Radical majority who
knew nothing cbout the east, had
looked at the matter dispassionately,
he would have found that Candahar,
aside from its strategical value, was the
most precious position, next to Herat,
in Central Asia. Before it was abandoned by the British from Gladstone's
instructions, it was the great centre of
trade with all the rest of Turkistan.
Merchants and caravans assembled
there to obtain their supplies of English goods and sell the material and
stuffs froas the Khanates and tribes
throughout that great country. But
Gladstone only remembered one thbig;
the retention of Candahar was the
policy decided upon by Beaconsfield,
and Gladstone must show that such
policy was undesirable and unnecessary.
Failing to convince the great axeman
that it was necessary end proper tore-
tain Candahar, the Council at Calcutta
secured a compromise; they were permitted to retain the Pisheen valley
where some of the work on the railway
intended to connect Quettah with Candahar had   been   partially   completed:
If the telegraph* il account of the tlefeat
experienced oil Friday by tile revolted Bed
Ouins can be trusted, it is clear thut the Knglish soldi.rs itiidui- («en. (Jri.bi.ut have to
deal with much Dior* formidable enemies
than were the men who fled from ths
trenches ut Tel-el-Kebir. Evidently the
worthless material nf whi-jh the garrison tit
Khartoum and Sennaar are comprised could
not witlintautl the onset of the desperate
fanatics Ir-d by Osman Digma. UnltHs the
spirit of the Arabs bordering the Nile should
lie awed by a succesaion of heavy blows inflicted on the coast tribes, the position of
Q*D. Cordon will be one of extreme peril,
fruin which nothing but the prompt advunce
of a British force can reacut, him.
The details of tiro four- Iioui-'b lighting required to carry the rude defences of the
Bedouins ut Teh are peculiarly interesting
frurn their bfiaring on the question whether
even the superlative physical courage and
fanatical contempt of death evinced hy the
followers of the early Caliphs could make
head against the instruments of destruction
with which modern science has equipped
European armies. It will be observed that,
although Osm ni Digma hud at bis tlispnttal
seven jiieees nf urtillcry and .. ore than tv. 0
thousuinl Remington rifles, captured from
the Egyptians, very little execution waB
done with these improved appliances, which
the Arabs bad not learned to use. The British Ins-, estimated ut ubout 1 70 killer! and
wounded, was utmost wholly incurred
through strokes dealt at close quurters by
ciinott-rs uud upeura. But that the BednuiiiH
should have got near enough to the hollow
square formed by their asaaillants to ileal
liaiiil-to-hrinil bio us, that they should have
made repeated t liurges iu the face of a steady
fire that mii.it have nionctl them down hy
hundreds, bears impressive' witness to the
valor und the moral exaltation of Oilman
Diglna'H partisans, ft isuho sigiiiticunt thut
few, if any. prisoner* are nuiil to have been
taken, and so sullen, slow, anil Orib rly was
the retreat, thut although the battle seems to
have been over at one o'clock, no attempt
was made by the British commander to pursue the rel.els, anil renewed fighting was
looked for when the advance was resumed
on Saturday.
It was tn be expected, after their successive victories over Commander Moncrief,
'i'ewfic B'.-y, and Oen. Buker that the bravery natural to Bedoulpt should in the case
uf the tribes controlled by Osniftn Digma be
intensified by the convictiini that Allah hail
delivered the Egyptian intruders and their
hands. We
may tuke fur grunted that a confidence inspired by continuous triumph will be extinguished li) persistent reverses. Hut it the
Hants of revolt in tire .Soudan is to be checked with sulhcicnt rapidity and completeness
to permit of the safe withdrawal of the more
remote garrrsoris, the advantages guiuetl by
the British f-uce Blrmilrl he uninterrupted
aliduiiequrVrwil. Fsofll this point, of view
it woultl he fu? mope desirable that the rebels
should muktia second and even .1 third stand
against Gen. ' ir 'nhsm 011 the road to Tokur,
than that, Uiacoursgeil by tho results of Iheir
first uiicounter with British Bohliers, they
should break up. or withdraw into the desert, where u European urmy could not easily
come up with them.
As to the ultimate direction of Gen, Graham's nmvemcnts, it appears that the Win-
Ulfice authorities huve come to uo decision.
The tlesputch of two battalions to Assouan
indicates, however, nn awakening to the fact
that Hoincthiiig Insider, bakshish and buncombe may be needed at K hai-tuuin. Perhaps the forces now operating against Qs.
mini Diginu will lit* sent to Gen, Gordon by
the wuv of Kassala. But it will huve tn
take 'iVkar first, and effectually sup
therth.lii.il in thst quarter.—.Veto
Lord Randolph Churchill is, if possible,
more pugnacious than ever this session. He
hss filled out somewhat, and looks in fighting trim, thtrugh, to complete the picture, it
must be said that time has still further tonsured him. for "where the shining locks divide the parting Hue is sll too wide."
Acc'itling to Mr. King of Liverpool, clesr
glsss globes obstruct the light 10.5 |M-r cent;
ground glass, 211,5 per cent; smooth op-d, 53
percent; with painted figures, 74 per cent.
The shades limy give a softer light, and one
less harmful to the eyes, but in a certain
sense they are expensive, in the absorption
of light.
Among the curiosities of beggary in Paris
is sn old man who plies his trade on horseback, i.e. a use his legs are paralysed. A
woman spirals every day in the Rue Mont-
ma rtre pushing s neat little baby carriage
containing a very pretty snd well-dressed
baby. The mother has a sweet voice, snd
realizes quite a sum by singing.
At Glous, near Liege, Belgium, s young
man named Franc iB Debuts lately strangled
his hslf-paralysed idiot brother. Francis
was in love with a girl who refused to marry
him because she said that the idiot (who was
dependent on Francis) would lie on her
hands in the house. This is a story which
Balzac could have worked up with line
An era of stump speaking has just liegun
tu England. As soon ss the lust seasion of
Parliament ended, Parliamcntsry leaders
where invited hither and thither tu make political speeches. Every sort of sn occasion
served ss a pretext. "The land has been
literally flooded with talk," says Robert
Lain! I'oili'-r; "the voice has been raised on
high; the whole United Kingdom is drenched with stump oratory. Yet there has been
no election ou. There has been nothing
very much out of the common run But
never before hss Parliament out of session
been so wholly given over to speech-
making. "
Cancer very seldom appears in persons under 30. It usually comes between 45 snd
00. It is very rare in tropical countries,
uud more frequent among the poor than
suiting the rich, among women than among
men, ami ic has been noticed thut amongthe
Ti-nppists, Carmelites, ami Carthusian monks
it is almost unknown, a circumstance Ascribed to their abstinence from meat, while it is
most common in mid-Kurope, where meat is
most eaten. In the Netherlands antl Belgium it has int-reri8ed uf lute years. Immoral
influences tentl toward its production when
they have u bail effect on the digestive organs.
Holu>way'hPii.u ANi> Ointment.—Rheumatism snd gout. —These purifying and
soothing remedies deserve the earnest attention of ull persons liable tu guut, sciutica.
or other painful affections of the muscles,
nerves, or joints. The Ointment should be
aprilioil after the afflicted parte have been
patiently fomented with warm water, when
the unguent should be diligently rubbed
upon the adjacent skin, unless the friction
causes pain. Holloway's Pills should bo
Himult uieonsly taken to diminish pain, reduce inllaininatioii, antl purify the blood.
This trerit-iieiit abates the violence, and lessens the frequency uf guut, t-lieHtliatiH'ri, aud
all spasmodic diseases which spring from
hereditary predisposition, or frnu, any aeci-
rlental weakness of constitution. The Oint
merit checks the local niuludy, while the
Pills restore vital power.
|r|rr I   H -
The St. Petersburg police aro taking pre
cautions in view of rumorod Midlist plots.
Russia proposes tn reduce   the  armament
on th* German frontier if Germany wid do
the same.
The Emperor William and Gen. Von
Mult ke attended the ball ut the F'rench Embassy in Berlin, recently.
The steamer t» rent Eastern has lieen purchased by the British-Government fur a coal
hulk to be stiitibned at Gibraltar.
Sir Henry Brand, the retired Speaker of
the House of Commons1; has been elevated to
the peerage, with the title of Loid llutup-
The Emperor of AtiBtria has been visiting
Szeceden, which, wrecked by the floods
three years ago, has arisen from its ruins far
finer than before. There have been 2,638
dwellings built worth23,000,000 florins.
The city of Vienna has presented the Princess Impelial, on the occasion ot the birth of
her first born, with a splendid bracelet. It
consists of one' large supported by two
smaller diamonds-; and 180 brilliants in arabesque.
Au English invention, by which gas jets
may be lighted by an ,-lectric battery, contained in a small |tortaHle tabe, has made its
M. Mace, the gi*3at French' detective and
the terror of the Paris evil duer, iBJustubuin
five leet tall, if it lie proper to use tho t rm
tall as applied fo sti-.-h a stature. He hss
been thirty years in the service.
The Pope hos given orders torthe removal
of the body of Fnnoaent III. from Perugia te
Rome, where a Bplentlid monument will be
erected to him. The remains of Gregory VII.
will also be brought from Salerno aud buried
next to Alexander III,, the author of the
Lombard Lcagse.- 80 the three Popes who
have fought meat for the Church will be all
binic'l together in the grand Basilica.
D. Sullivan, Malcolm, Ontario, writes: "I
have been selling Dr, Thomas' Eclectnc Oil
fir Hume yeurs, and have no hesitation in
saying that it has given belter satisfaction
than any other medicine 1 have ever Hold.
I consider it the only patent medicine that
cures more than it is recommended to cure."
Unprincipled persnriN are selling imitations
of Dr. Thomas' Eclcctric Ou. Do not be
Take Ayer's Sarsaparilla in the spring of
the year to purify the blood, invigorate the
system, excite the liver to action, and restore the healthy tone and vigor of the whole
physical   mechanism.
"Viceroy' anij "Provost" Whiskey.—
The purest and best Irish and Scotch Whiskeys iiniiortcil. The tuily whiskeys bottled
uniler the superintendence of Her Majesty's
Customs antl guaranteed genuine according
to Act of Parliament, (38 and 311 Vic cup.
03.) E. Bhown ti Co., Importers, New
The extraordinary popularity of Ayer's
Cherry Pictorul is the natural result of its
use by intelligent people for over forty
years.    It haB indisputably proven itself the
ry host know specific for all colds coughs,
a'nd pulmonary  complaints,
II was Willi nu onllnary urltlo still ssttsfttfttnn
t st we lately had'he bun nr ul- an lulioductloti
to one of the in - hi renewed m 11 ' l the sue. Pro* essor
Tiioiitus Hull lit,}, wlioLiib tttil.e lt.or. lor llie ad-
vnuceiii 1:1 o liit-dle 1 aei li e titan uny other Hint
en lie u lu d, ii t ml lUnej sueh eminent
' bbvh s" as A erirntnitin?. Hush, Ulni-k, or Ms.
Je idle. He noticed how luueh of the liossted lilt.
die I Itii"" lctlne ol llie nrvtaet "ay was empirical,
audh ti little was really known of llie laws if
physio! fry. Otto ItttttOB his inves litatlniis, . ltai>.
liy V onulit Ht U'-lt lilin. like a i Inspiration, and i .
ioi- ltd tlte-ea'ofev ry olseaae-—.■«> ma ter wliai
it. unt r ami dtairn .la—li. the Itlo'i'l. Hesirstt
in tliinkliiu with tu tuost dlHtiunuish tl unlliolo-
ulsts tha le bll>"d has vi ally; that blood is
alltie; It is fud ed.iu the Jniicnuci- in HiTipiure,
"the life of man." If lhat blrt-aiu f ixMeufe be
tut lire, h w eau th huiiia it lite be otlterwi-e
than rettble, e.ihiiustetl, em -ei ted antl alHlt-teil by
i-a Ions liirms of atsc-'SPf lo purl y lie blood,
and keep it pure, I. t IrtnBlly, tu tmtilsh Hlt'kiiimB
from the arth. H re then, Is hope for the sqf.
frr r. The pom invalid, tl sptilrlnu of recovery,
may K" Itirth Into the. wt rid n reti. vated antl
slroiiB iitau. I'rtifris or II,dl.-iv y't Irenliuent era-
d enl.B all our ailments; ttheiher they are ol ihe
stomach, liver, kidneys, luiius. he rl or skill, he
.fer-tliel origin'oth blind and restores th apparently diseased or.Mil to p inline a tl perfet-t
it .lib. Kuowliiu hi., a- wc tl , fan* the expt-rl.
toes' ol ur friends, a- wcl' as from ■ in- i van. wn
dlat-tiHrci-I ut a Haina It. duty tt e pnl-ltr. I.y u
eortllu! reeuinuliiudstlo of Hotlowri.va Pills a d
"intiueiit—lite former for In1 rual der.iligeinent-
ofl t- his .-tit; Ihe lilt r tor »Tt.fusl |,plt. atloll
to wonntlss'i 1  .res,   wMt-h   h -ve  resisted   every
her . <-e.llit ■ rem tly.   W 'ere a patlt-nt Is HiiiPT.
ill f.-r v ski or in litllH. without ret' inn:: the
slightest ban tit from the pie sle an*, skill, merely
kept Inns-Ink- - tr. alt were, to a painful . ll ) y-
leaa xlstcnee, whit- mii.t trrml t-- In a vitt
■ hurt I-iiio, w. really do think that t w ul be Ihe
extreoii' of lolly, r worse, to stiff r tner p ejudlt:.
to proven, him font having r et urBP to such s
remedy us Oils, which If It did hint no good,
i-'iild at a y rat - do him utt harm. II w in nv
thousands have been prevent d from taking .
rem dy mer ly W-in nr Jlttllee, .n i how apt .ro
pn ll . to tbluk th t the odvt riist-m- it-s Ins rt d
in newspaper Solon lis are not w .1 tbey pruf-t. lo
b«, althou-h Iri the case abuve refer-e t . t sll
eveoi. we have good r to.nn t" believe that til an-
ntnine m nt- 'if Profes-or Uolloway merely spenk
(Ire plain unvarnished t Ie w thmit a y exa ger-
atlnn or ' Isebood—Public. Ledger St. John's,
Neto Westminster B C
dry emm,
Gents' Fumishinff
We have the finest assortment of
Oasimeres,  Diagonals,
From 120.00, at Short Notice.
Good Fit Guaranteed.
Dressmaking & Millinery
Hardware, Paints and Oils,
with parties building, to supi-ly
them with all material in the above-nauierl
Crilers by Telephone ur Stage attended to
with promptue.B.
the public of New Westminster I0<T
Dietriet, that they have commenced buii*
ne88 a*
Real Estate Brokers & Agents
And are now prfparetl to receivt. instruct-
i 'ii.i iu their several branches.
Ing feeling of
wMriness, of
•xltAiuUon without effort, whiob makes life
% burden to so many people, is due to tha
fact that the blood If poor, and tbe vitality
oonseqaently feeble. If yoa are suffering
from suoh feelings,
Ayer's Sarsaparilla
It just what yon need, sad will do yoa Incalculable good.
No other preparation so concentrates and'
combines blood-purifying, Tltallxtng, enriching, snd Invigorating qnalitlei st Ant't
Dr. J.C. Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by sol Druggists; |1, sis bottles for ti.
All Business placed in their
hands will receive Prompt
Front Street,
Vaiual le   Town   Loll
Pert   Moody.
a good common school educati n, as an
apprentice to the Printing business. Apply
personally' AT THIS OFFICE.
Office: Front Street,
£jir ?ott BeOuI] (6o{ette.
8A-HJttiJAY. MARCH   22. 1884.
Carr Clarke is having s number of lots
Cleared at the upper end of Clarke Street.
Mr. R. T. Ward, paymaster for the C. I
R. Co., came down ou Tuesday, ami paid off
ths workmen in this division.
Can. G. Odi.n has moved his floating resi
deuce to an anchorage above the Calcdouia
Sotfi improvements have been msdc
sroand the building occupied ss offices by
T. 8. McGUlivrsy and Meek Bros.
Ma. T. J. Pogue hss increased his force
of workmen snd is rushing through hia clear
ing contract at rapidly ss possible.
Tub str. Leonora arrived in port on Thursday morning, and left the same day with a
bcow load of shingles from Tiffin's mill.
Tat grOtinrl being prepared for sidetracks
is rapidly increasing in area ; nesrly three
urae have been levelled snal trsok. laid
WoM on ths North Road, from the end of
Clarke's trail to Benson's, is being pushed
forward in good shape. Mr. A. Burns has
the contract.
Ma. Wm. Nelson snd his son-in-law have
gone, with their families, ten persons in all,
to settle near Langley, where they have ta
ken up land.
Mshsbk. R. Hume and H. Morey, of New
Westminster, have purchased at a high
figure, a lot on tho corner of Hugh and
Murray streets, near the Kocky Point.
| |Mk. Chi.li., of New \\. ■ tirrin -t.i, is about
to erect a building to lie used ss a paint
shop, in the rear of Mr, Williams' new
building ou Clarke street.
Mb. Nklhoj, has finisher! his contract of
building Frout street, from the corner of
Black street, across the Heaven property, to
the neighborhood of Weeks and Foster's new
Mlt. W. McLean has opened a real eatate
office in his uew scow, next door to the
Elgin House, and the (i azkti i; has taken ui
temporary quarter, in the same huildiug.
Despite the disagreeable weather on Sun
day last, s large number of tourists antl laud,
hunters from New Westminster and else,
where visited Port Moody, and the hotels
were crowded all day.
The str. Lottie arrived on Sunday afternoon, from New Westminster, having iu tow
s scow laden with lumber and general
freight. She left on Monday morning, with
four empty scows in tow.
Th. sloop Eliza came over from Plumpers
Pass on Saturday last, with a cargo of pots
toea, egga and mutton. The cargo was
rapidly dispoat.d of among our hotel and
boarding house men.
The steamer Maude arrived from Victoris
early Wednesday morning, and discharged a
considerable quantity of freight at the railway wharf. She left on her return trip the
same day.
Cai'T. Clarke has leased to Mr. D. A. Ma-
dill, late of Victoria, a lot on Clarke Street,
near Queen, and that gentleman will proceed
at once in the election of a large two-storey
frame huildiug, to be used as a bakery. The
building will occupy the entire lot.
The building formerly occupied by Pogue
Bros., just below the Elgin House, has In en
leased by Mr. Inaley, who vi ill tit it up as
sleeping apartments, the number in his hotel
having been found insufficient fur his rapidly
increasing business.
A oentlkmak namnl Morrison arrived
from the North Arm ou Sunday, bringing
rich specimens of silver and copper ore. He
was inclined to be reticent as to the location
of hit "find," but on impression is alinniri
thut he has struck a veritable bonanza.
The building of Mr. David Aluruhie, on
Clarke street, is all but completed. It is
two stories iu height, ami has two comnio-
dious stores on the ground lleor, while shore
are rooma suitable either for offices, or to be
used as a residence.
The regular train from Yale arrived at
• •» o'clock on Tuesday night, having drs-
eharfc -a all her freight snd most of ber passengers at Port Hammond. She left at five
o'clock on WedneBiLiy. with a few passengers and five airs of railway Iron aa freight.
The Rocky Point Hotel has licen receiving aome finiBbing turn lien iu the interior, in
the shape of a fresh coat of paiut snd other
inipnivciiii sts With ite hesiitiful sud romantic .itustion, it should become quite a
favorite summer resort.
Commissary Frkd. Holt csme down from
Port Haney nn Monday, anil gave orders
thst henceforth sll freight, other llmrr for
the railway coeipany, landed on the railway
wharf, will lie subject to a wharfage rate of
25c. per ton.
A Sabbath school, under the auspices of
the Methodist Society, was organized here
en Sunday laat. If will meet at 2 p. m. every Sunday, under flu; charge of tlie fallow
Ing persons i Mr. Meek,- superintendent:
Mr. Mennie, bible-class teacher ; Mrs. Hill
snd Mr. Normanf Eraser, teachers.
The fine large building on Clark street,
erected by Mr. Williams, is rapidly searing
completion, and will be ready for occupation
in about two weeks'. About the middle of
April Mrs. W. will open a millinery,■ dressmaking, and fancy goods establishment, and
will also handle, newspapers, periodicals,
tod general stationery.
The regular down trirhVfrom Yale arriv-
«d at Port Moody about 12 o'clock last Fri-
dar night, bringing some csttle, and a few
passengers. It left again for Yale a£5 a.m.,
Saturday, much to the disappoiutanest of
several who were expecting to go up on its
return. ?	
A party of two hundred men is being organised, to lets* about the end of March, in
charge of Major Rages*, for the Rocky
Mountains. Tbey will re-survey and finally
locate the railway line across tbe mountains,
and expect-to h« occupied in the work dur-
The Eloin HorsE.— We have much
pleasure in announcing that the Restaurant
at the Elgin House ia now in full operation
and has become very popular.
Mr. G- Annami, of the Pacific Boarding
House, hss been engaged the past week in
moving that establishment a dozen feet farther east, and in the erection of a verandah
in front thereof. Shnrtly he propose, building sn sddition 18x22 feet to the rear of the
present building.
Messrs. Pales k Bvsrr.t deserve great
credit for the addition to our city of such a
Urge snd substantial building aa the one
just finished by them on Claike street. It
will be occupied by them about the middle
of April with a larye stock of furniture and
hardware, and the upper floor is designed to
be used aa a reaidence.
Mr. C. S. McLaren, agent for J. McMul-
len, arrived from New Westminster on Wednesday. He will be engaged for aome time
in taking measurements of all the bridge
work lietween here and Emory for the purpose of verifying the estimate, of the Government engineers.
Capt. Clarke's new map has arrived, and
it ia the best we hsve seen, eo far. It exhibits tbe coast line of the inlet from below
the North road to the head of the bay, on
both aides, and shows the Clarke, Murray,
Melnnea and Suter properties aa the town-
aite, the location of each lot and street being
plainly set forth.
Several slides have lately occurred at the
deep cutting on the Suter property, and a
large gang of Chinamen are employed there
iu repairing damages. On Monday last a
large boulder came bounding down the steep
declivity, striking a wheelbarrow in the
hands of a Chinaman, and completely
demolishing it. The Chinaman was much
'rightencd, but unhurt.
From As-t.-tieueral Supt. Erwin, who
came down the road on Monday last, wo
learn that the steam shovel from the Mission
and several large gangs of workmen will be
brought tlown here at an early day, and put
to work clearing away, levelling and filling
in ground for the new side-truck now in
course of construction, and fur the site upon
which round-houses and workshops are to be
The Millionaires or Port Mooor. —
Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock the Gipsy
from the other aide steamed into the harb»r,
and had on board Mr. J. A. Webster snd
Mr. Harry Elliott. Mr. Elliott brought
with him four span of horses, strong, useful
animals, and Mr. Webster s pair of steel-
gray csrrisge horses ; they sre beauties. The
coaches sre coining. Rumor says Mr. John
Murray went to Ireland for thoroughbred.,
and that the worthy town councillor who
repreaent. St. Patrick's Ward has written
to Mr. Murray requeating a pair of the fa-
oioua blood hor.es well known in Galway
snd Roacommon.    The millionaires of Port
rm  i ti irmTTiiir'Hi
The I>utch paper* mention tbe discovery
of a "certaiu cure" nr gout. A peajuuit
who was confined to hi** bed by ft sharp at-
tftck ww stung by a bee, and almost immediate-.y he felt btt'tr, and pert day he hu
well. A ah--i"t time afw another patient
thought he would try the saint- remedy, and,
hav ing induced a bee t > gting him on the
part affected, he also was cured.
'Ihe business fpf i.<-te<-t«ng <;nme in London i» admitted t*. b-- .--..Iiv <■• n- The precinct* of the .Savt-.y and Tfitttn KiuUuik-
ment are not safer now than Houmdow
Heath in the dayb t>f .If.nathan WiM. One
h uud red and twenty four peieom. oii-tap-
peared last year, of whom n** fcEMS Itss ever
been found, aud each week n urn oen, of dead
bodice, known as ,*.titi una," are fan ugfat m
by   toiler*   of   the   Thames   with maik» of
Moody were supposed  to  be shadow*, but I violence on t..e.ii.    Hioos   tlie   time   of the
late Intpecf-r Field, no one of the deU-* live
Thk atr. Senator arrived with an excursion party from Granville and Moody ville, on
Sun-lay afternoon. Thu bight of a real loco-
bjotivc standing on the track aroused the
deepest feclii gs of awe in the minds of these
benighted people, and it was only after the
Senator had blown several warning whistles
that tliey were able to tear themm.-lve8 away
from the contemplation of the "traveling
sawmill." _^___
Divink Skkvic-e. —For sonic weeks past
the Kev. K. Kobson, of New Westminster,
has been bidding Methodist services every
Sunday afternoon in the Good Templars1
Hall, which have been very well attended.
In adiliti u to this wc are now to have an
Episcopal Service every Sunday morning at
eleven o'clock, to he conducted by Kev. Mr.
Blaiichard, formerly of liarkerville. These
service* begin tomorrow, and a harmonium
ha* boen sent out from Westminster to provide music. Even in spiritual affairs, Tort
Moody is keeping right tip with the procession.
Improvements.—Capt. Clarke is laying
corduroy and otherwise improving the roadway on Douglas St. From the Telephone
Of lice to Clarke St., a plank walk ten feet
wide is being put down, to be continued
some distance along the latter etreot, with
an additional width of two feet. The Douglas Street wnlk will then be extended to and
along .John Stre-t, and shall have a width of
fifteen feet. Engineer Hill has been engaged this week in taking the levels of the
principal street*, preparatory to their being
graded and put in condition for the heavy
traffic of the coming summer.
Cumo   Lake Settlekh — The   energetic
settlers iu this vicinity are deserving of
great praise for the rapid and permanent im-
pio.emeuts uoiiceablc on their several ranches. A good deal nf laud has been cleared
the past winter, aud preparations are now
bring made for putting in cropa. During
the pa-.! week they have been engaged in
constructing a road from the settlement to
connect with the trail which joius Kyle et.
at Port Moody. Hy this means they will
find a ready market for their produce, and
at the same time encourage others to settle
in the neighborhood.
Plea-btri Boati.no.—The man who i*
first to start ft host house ;n Port Moody
will be in a fair way to realize a fortune.
During the f-cxt sixjinonths a daily inoioas-
iug influx ut tourists into Port Moody may
lie cxpeotod; not from Victoria, New Westminster, and sttrinuuding platoon alone, but
from nil parts of tho American continent,
and thy u ill nil vvnut boat* to hire. And
wlmre can he found sueh facilities for pleasure boating ftn at I'ort Moody? The harbor is capacious, the water beautifully clear,
its surface like a mirror, the surrounding
scenery grand and picturesque, and the
points of interest sufficiently numerous to
furnisn fresh novelties every day for an entire month. Owing to the formation of the
inlet, the tide chhs and flows wit hoi! t creating any perceptible current, and tne merest
tyro may venture out with perfect* safety.
Let some speculative Moodian try the
sehenie; "there's millions in it I"
Dancerfkom Fire. —Those of our readers
who were in Port Moody laat summer, will
remember the days of anxiety and the ntyHts
of watching spent during the progress of tho
forest fires in this neighborhood. There is
greater danger1 from tti* same source the
coming season. Buildings*So-ve beeil erected
amidst standing and falleU tirhtter, and the
ground in many places i* thickly covered
with dry underbrush, through which a fire
would spread with the speed of the wind. It
tahooves every land owner ia Port Moody,
both from motives of personal safety and a
proier regard for the protection of his
neighbors and the city generally, to sec that
his lot is cleared from underbrush and in*
flam Ruble debris now. The dry season is
upon us", and once a fire starts on the outskirts of the city, we are but poorly prepared to do combat with it, and consequences the most serious must inevitably ensue.
Lei the experience of lost season, teach a
they are realities.—Guardian.
Death or Mr. J. W. Hennuwt.— Thi*
gentleman passed away at an early hourTues-
day morning, almost without a struggle,
The malady which caused his death waa that
terrible enemy of humanity, consumption.
Like a vampire it seised upon his system,
and nothing could induce it to relax its hold
but death. Mr. Hcnnessy was a native of
Mirsinichi, New Brunswick, and cams to
thia Province about 10 years ago ; he was
only 36 years of age. Hi* was one of those
rare spirits that know no fear, and his energy was indomitable. Jn conjunction with
these he had a great deal of enterprise, in
which he was generally successful. The
high position in popularity and which he has
placed the Holbrook House, is due entirely
to hi* own exertions. He was of a genial,
generous disposition, and a great favorite
with all who knew him intimately. In sport*
ing matter* he was generally well versed,
aud held hia own with the best. He was al*
ways ready to help a deserving object, no
matter of what nature or creed. He will be
long missed from amongst us. His widow
has the most heartfelt sympathies of our
citizen* in her sad bereavement.— Guardian.
The long-promised bill for the extension
of the PurTianieutary franchise, which was
utio.luced last week in the House of Com*
! mous, represent* unother step toward the
< eiifranehi-.en.ent of the poorer classes in the
United Kingdom, though it stops considerably short of universal suffrage. According
to the author's entiniate, the measure proposed will add a million and a half of voters
to the constituency created in Great Britain
by theKclorm act of 18U8, while Irishmen,
who were not suffered to profit by the law
last named, and who have remained for half
a century where Lord Grey's Reform act
left them, ore now to be placed on precisely
the same footing with their fellow subject*,
So for as England, Wales, and Scotland
are concerned, the aim of the uew bill jt- to
enfranchise a part of ihe rural cultivators by
conferring on residents in the counties the
same voting privilege* which artisan* aud
email traders in the boroughs have enjoyed
for fifteen years. Not only will the ooeu-
pants nf leased pmni-.es (including ludgeCS)
who pay an annual rent of $.">0 or more acquire the franchise, but in this category are
to be included agricultural laborers living
rent free in cottage* on their landlords
estate, whew tho privilege ol occupancy rt-
piesents a rent equivalent to the sum above
mentioned. The numbers of laborer* thus
enfranchised will to a large extent depend
on the legal machinery provided for asses
-ing the proportion of tho wages eiirned by
ri nil labor which has hitherto been wiih-
In Id on account of the 'collages that have
been nominally tenanted rent free. That
means will be found to render tlie clause
just cited a substantial boon to that large
claws of agricultural Is borers who oatetiaibly
pay no rent at all mny be inferred from  the
order ha* won an established f une but Dru«
cowitch, and he ruined a great career b>
being enveigled into the De G an court bet
ting frauds.
Maugiu, the celebrated bla> k lead pencil
maker of Pan*-, i» dead. He drove every
day in an open carriage, attended by a ser
vaut, to hi* stands either by tin- column of
the Place Vandome, <>r ou tho Place du la
Kourse. His servant hambd him a <;.»'■,
from which he tuok large portraits of hiii>s-,f
and medals with description* of hu pcm.il>-,
which he hung ou either side of him. He
then replaced Ins round head with a magnificent burnished helmet, mounted witb bril
liant plumes. For his overcoat he donned a
costly velvet tunic m ith gold fringes. Hi
then drew a pur of polished steel gauntlets
upon his hand.-., cohered hi* breast with a
brilliant cuirass, aud placed ft richly* mount
ed sword at his aide, His servant then put
on a velvet robe aud helmet, und struck up
a tune on un organ mounted in gold. To the.
crowds gathered around he then exclaimed:
"I am Man gin, the great charlatan ol 1- raooe
Years ago i hired a tuode.it shop in the Rue
Rivoli, but could not «--II pencils en*.ugh U
pay my rent. Now, attracted by my sweeping crest, iny waving plumes, my din ai.d
glitter, I sell millions ot pencils." This waa
true.    His pencil* were the very best.
The great Indian Prince, the Nizam of
Hyderabad, who was installed hy Lord Ri
pon on Feb.5, ha* appointed the late Sir
.Salar Jung's eldest sou to be bis Dewau, ur
Chief Minister. Hi*own proper name is
thoNawab Mir Liik Ali, but he lately as-
s lined the ti le uf Salar Jung. He possesses some special advantages for the task.
o» ing to the careful education be haa received at the hands ■ ■ r di [gent En^li-h tut rs.
Ho possesses a crcditijiife knowledge of Knglish history, institutions, aud literature, and
speak* the English uith a fluency and even
refinement seldom attained by Oriental*.
From a very curly age the new Prime Minister was largely taken into the confidence
of hi* father, initiated into the .State intrigues and otherwise prepared for the important position which heuas destined to occupy by what has become, from the precedent of a century, almost a right of inheritance in his family. And, moreover, he has
been brought up in the principles of constitutionalism as opposed to those of despotism.
Twenty-tight Cardinals have died since
the asi ession of Leo XIII., and twelve hats
are at thia moment at his disposal. Of ths
fifty-eight existing members of the college,
one was creited byUregnry XII.- Bardmal
SebwsrtrZenberg, Archbishop of Prague]
thirty-seven were created by Pius IX., and
the remaining twenty-five by the present
Pope. Of these la-4, three are German, two
French, one Knglish, one Irish, one an Armenian, and one a Pole. Nearly hall of
them, theref -ie, now are nu Italians, and
the whole nnmoer of foreign members of tlie
existing college is twenty -si* as against
thirty two Italians, a pi'-portion uii| PSCS-
deuted for a very long time past. It the
twelve now un.H-p Bed of were given to
foreigners, aiion-itai.au majority would be
Dr. Julius Ree, a Jewish I anker of Hamburg, who accumulated a Iarr'o Fortune in
Rio Jftpsiro, buc losing all id hia children
there by sickness, returned to Germany, ha*
died, leaving a will which bequeathed four
million marks for the election of  dwellings
Ir ■m.et'a  computation   that    the    existing I to be occupi d free of rent by deserving pi or
body of electors   will   be augmented  by  no j families, and by aged person* w itln-ut means.
Plans arc to be devised for making   these
less Ulan I,.'10l>,000 voter* iu Kngland alone.
In Ireland, of course, the in ban a* well as
the rural population bas much to gain from
the new bill. The effect Opon the county
constituencies, however, will be leas marked
than in Great Britain, because a relatively
smaller proportion of tenants and laborers in
Ireland pay sn annual rental pf $00, or-njoy
a privilege of cottage occupancy equivalent
to that .sum. Indeed, it may be doubted
whether in Ireland any agricultural labor-
era, as distinguished from small tenants, are
Ul A position to profit by a franchise based
upon the  conditions specified.
Imperfectly adapted a* the proposed electoral reform may be to the economical cir-
-.uui-taiiee-i ol ifisn cultivators, it .-.ill be
Accepted, apparently, as a substantial in
HLullment of their dues by the followers of
dr. Puruell aud the Irish members gener
ally, with the exception of a few i epresenta-
tives of Conservative) constituencies in that
kingdom. This support, however, is conditioned on the Government's adherence to the
programme announced last week, on its
refusal, that is to -i>, to complicate the
present subject of legis' ition, which is purely and simply extension of the suffrage, by
SjeoeptingM amendment looking to a redistribution of representation. Now, such an
amendment will unquestionably he offered,
if not by tlie Goiifiei vative minority in the
ll'-u.v of Commons, then by the overwhelming (' ns-rvative inojunty in-the House of
Lord-i. It "ill be argued by Lord Salisbury
that in view of the present irreconcilable
temper of Ireland, it would be i-uieidal to
give Lnrresasd political power to the most
bitterly hostile element of her population
without seeking some guarantees and cmdu-
t-*rpoi*ing forces in ivdistrilMition. He
maintains, and there in reason to believe that
many Knglish anil Scotch Liberals agree
with him, that Irebuid, considered us a
win pie, has, in comparison with Scotland,
too large a quota ot representatives iu the
House of Commons; and, further, that of
the sents allotted to her a much larger share
oujJit to lie given to Ulster. It is on the demand for redistribution thus formulated and
defend'-d that the Conservatives will base
their resistance to the Gladstone project of
electoral reform; and we may witness some
surprising incidents, including more than
one defiance of party dicipline like that of
Mr. Marriott, in the contest now begun.—
New York Sun.
Visitors at' the Crystal Palace. London are
now amused and instructed with a giant
clectric-muT' scope and a oowerful •.lectric
light installation, which show a large number of familiar articles, such as snuff, lace,
cheese, vinegar, water, and beer, A drop
of water presents the most extraordinirv
monsters imagination can conceive. Serpents, crocodiles, worse dragons than St.
George had to d^al with, wlurl about
through their liqm'diete'rn.Mit'. striking,terror
to the heart of nil the hehohlers. .Salt and
antt'snyar are exibited ns densely populatcd,-
and4 even the most carefully filtered water is
tilled with black specks, which ff-at rapidly
about, giving an occisional eddying' whirl
wbiuh suggest vitality.
The Uvetiiool rowdy has a peculiar style
of dress. The jacket, vest, and tr<rvsers are
made of a thick, undyed cotton cloth called
moleskin, which has something of a velvet
RiniM't.hnefls and softness on it*, right side.
The jacket rifaches just below the hips and
fetittAhs tA the throat over a scarf or muffler,
1 the number of its button* is*great. The
trowsers fit tight to the knee, from whence
they bang with -i rakish looseners and nearly cover the boot. Crowning all i* a round
worsted cloth peak c&p, with a little round
knoh nn the top, that make a*-fry euitlble
finiM. tti CbS « Ij'lc man.
dwelling* as far as possible an improvement
upon any that have been oonstructsd for the
poor heretofore, in resjieot to combining
comfort and hesltniulneaa w ith cheapness
Much is left by the will to the discretion of
the executor, but halls for religious servii es
are expresslv prohibited, and BO are all superfluous avintectural devipeS and adornments. D.\ Anton Ree, a brother of the
deceased hanker, is a ineinbcrof the Prussian
In full aeason millions of dollars were often turned in one m<.'lit at ( rockford* celebrated gambling club in .London. Thn net
profits of the seas<m ware 9760tOtK)t and yet
the weekly expense* averaged $.5,000. The
titling up ot the house c-os-t neatly ffchfiO|000.
Crockford'* wa* ostensible organised us a
club, and tlie committee elected the members, but any one who had a fortune to lose
could easily obtain admission. The Duke
Ot Wellington was an original member, but
was never known to enter tha hazard room.
For ten years before Crockford's WM started there was very high play ut Walier's (the
principal frequenters uf which were hopelessly ruiiu-d), at Brookess and also at
White's, where the late Lord Granville was
the great player. He is said to have been
nearly a million to the bad at the end of hi*
career, although at one time he had won
515.50,000. Lord Granville om-e lost $115,000
at haeard at a single sitting of seven hours,
and 100.000 at one ntght'l whist.
The work just nuoTllhed by Prince Bismarck's private historian, Dr. Moritt Boaoh,
entitled "Our Chancellot," contains a stoiy
which, presented by a writer who is knoun
to be honored by Bismarck's confidence,
cannot but be accepted true, A fortnight before the declaration of war in 18tW against
Austria, the BUpfHMd author of that wu
caused a proposiiion ti> be mad'* to  the   Km-
ficror Krancis Joseph, by which Austria, and
*nmsfl -the firmer taking the conni md of
all the troops in North t.ermany —should
unite their lorfps aud declare war against
France. The political object of the wet was
to be consolidation of Germany under the
joint loader.-hip of Prussia and Austria, intimately allied; the military object, the re-
conquest of Alsa -e for Germany as a whole.
Prance, according to Prince Bismarck, was
unprepared for war; and as France 'Jl)0 years
before had taken Strasburg by surprise, so
Germany, he argued might fairly retake it
by the same   means
The Karl of Abiiudon, who bas just died,
was in hi* vouth a Wonderful mimic, and
could personate Dr. Keate, the head master
of Eton, in a marvellous manner. He did
this on one occasion when at school, summoning the boy1* at a tutor's house to prayers, liavingfirat donned a masteVfl jjown, and
in tho dusk of a summer evenihg his identi- .
ty wu* not discovered. Once iii the HoUtS
of Commons, a member could not tind some j
papers to which he wished to refer, and kept
on fumbling among a in,i*i n| them. Tu
House grew a little impatient, and suddenly
a voice In Rente's tones- well known at
that data "to half the House—was heard to
nay, "Never miud, stay afterward," which
Was Keato's way of intimating to a delinquent that be Wuuld be flogged for ignorance
or carelessness. Once, at Nunehani, Lord
Abingdon was dressed up ns a girl, and
made desperate love loan elderly gentleman.
who genuinely reciprocated, and wanted to
follow up his suit with a view to matromony.
The thing was for some rime kept going by
letter, und the would be suitor was terribly
chagrined when he, learned tlie truth.
C.D.RAHD dominion
101111 PUBLIC,
lire, til. 4 Ittttat
JX-5" Particular Attention given
to the transaction of Real Estate
Business, in New Westminster
City and District, and the Town
of Port Moody.
On  rood   Security.
Samuel   Cormier
the end of the North' I toad and the
Caledonia Hotel, on arrival cf stage coaches
tram New Westminffter.
Kctuns in the afternoon, punctually, in
time for the stage coaches to New Westminster.
IT Freight carefully attended to. Every
attention given to Special Commissions.
MtaChctureH kai betttft u.
sll kinds of
Rough (s Dressed
Orders from the Country
Promptly Filled,
ot quantity and cost  of  material  tof
building   carefully   prepare!
free of charge.
Gfratn-Bfiged flooring
MR. P. 8. HAMILTOIf bat-ins termin-
attttl his ctinnotrlion with thia paper,
is no lonfftT authorized to tiollect acnttilnta or
transact rrnv business pertaining to the Fort
Mutiny (iAZBTTB.
Port Moody, Maruh ISth, 1884.
A. MENNIE   -   -   -   Agenf
Forwarded to all parts of the Dominion by
Mail. Safoarrrivslguirartteed, Postage prepaid.
We will srn.iCDCC'tie fineit .llustratef!
tin application! fl tt tCataloRueinCanaila
It  contains s complete list of everything  in'
Seeds, Mined Grasses. Clover, Timothy, Etc.
pon't fail to send your name and post office
■ddrets for copy before ordering your supply,'
Istd M.rehwiU. 7OR0NT0, 0KT*
Lt.'mmkia Street,    ■    ■    Xmr  WesteriBstw.
MTJJTN k t6.,ot the Sara Tine America*, crni-
tlnae tr ir* fti%l1c.U.rs for i'menls, Ca-cetttfl, Trade
Harks, CopyH(rMs,ioaf the United pLato*, Canada,
EnRland, Vi-a.fce, <S?ril.any. etc Hand Book about
Patents w»nt free. TTilrty-peven -rears' ex-KTtenoe.
^tent»ohtair.e.t tlnMairhMUNPTi CO. are noticed
tn the BClSSTiriU America*, the lnrgest, best, and
taost widelj; plreulaunl scientific pener. {3.20* year.
Weekly. Splendid ensmvlnss and InterfMittns In-
Tormatlo,,. Specimen copy of the fttcletiliae Amer-'
Icnn BPntfree. Address MUNN & CO., RciKNTino
AMiRiCA.son.ee, ail Bryadway, >ew York. ^
B.  S&r
With the N. W. & P/
Ms Telephone' Co.
existing BctVeen WilHahi Slndertieau
anil Hugh Murray, as hotel, keepers, carrying on business at the Rocky Point1 Hotel,
Port Moody, has been dissolved bv mutual
consent; said dissolution to take effect from
the first day of March, 1884.
For'. MoHv, 7-h Msieli. 1884.
Lo*rs otfere'd in evety
portioft of tie total*
site; also a few desirable Estates it*
the immediate tfcift*
hy of Port Mootlp


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