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Port Moody Gazette Mar 15, 1884

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Array —Ttf£—
St'BSI-llII-rlON 111- I'lUT,
All cominunicstions sdrlressed to
Port Mnody.
Or to the Guardian Office. New Westminster, will receive prompt --t.titi.ui
it .Ml* & LOWLIiV.
Mussat Street,   ■   ■   (ormsr or Qoscx,
Barristi.k-at-I.aw,  Notart Public,
SoiaiurmBAHD Aitiikskv. Kkal Estate
XC-vxrr»y Qtr««t,    -   -   .Fort Moody.
every lection of Tort Moody. Also,
Soburhrui lai'iUj hy the Acre, in-iiie-iintely
adjbeent to the Purt Moody surveyed Towu-
Lands fur sale 'Hi the N'-rtli aide uf, and
huiii.* water frontage i>n, Purt Mouiiy
it.U'Mr. finely situated aud exceedingly
Alto, Farm 1,-mds of superior quality and
on favorable terms, in New Westminster
Carefully prepared Maps and Plans exhibited, and the fullest information furnished, at Mr. Hamiltm-'r. ohVt.
Jk.n   NOON,
Carpenter & Builder.
FiTTU-a up of Stored axd Oman a
Specialty. All Kinoh ok Jouiii.vo
Promptlv Attended to.
PORT   MOODY,   n.   c.
Port Moody seminary,
TERMS oan he lisd un spplication to
Qui km Street, Port Moopr.
that he is now thon-uglily cntal--
Jirthed in buaiuess at the Terminus of tbe C
P. K., and is prepared to make and repair
Dootsand Shoes at exceedingly b'W rates.
Real Estsde for Sale
Tlie Thompson Property!
Port Moody Town Lots!
COMPRISING a part of District Lot37.">,
Group I., only twenty-nine chains from
the shore of the harbor. Nn bin Minn luts
more eligihle than these are purchaseable at
Port Muody.
AW The subscriber employs no agents. TO
Apply to him personally, at his office oil
the premi.es.
Queen Street, Pout Moody.
D IS. (.KANT   -   ■  •   Proprietor
3Csr«pB constantly on iis-rii
Having imported a large stock of
Ready-made Clothing
Direct from the Ksst, I am now prepared to
supply customers ut prices thut will
Defy competition!
'iSfOrdsrs will  be promptly attended to
»*r satisfaction gusrantesA
Toys Toys
William Sinew-bean,
np Town SWtarts, or more extended- Rural
Highways, Constructing Wharves, Erection
of Buildings,'or for any class of work con.
netted with thsv construction of H»i(avay»,
OT Every Reasonable Sstisfsction assured
to those with whom he contract..
Address:—" Rocky1 Point Hotel,'' Port
Wot*)-, B: C.
VOL.  1.
POUT MOODY, B. C,  BATCH DAY, M U*'JH 15, 1884.
NO.  14.
"Kinjfslirntiki." would never I* In.
It wiiuhl nen-r he Ueiiff'-, arid he lin],
It ti. ■»■ huw rotlrtl) he nail calculated mi
nine ti.i    sraiot ii uiiiil it was   com
|liete|y lost to linn illlgii's |i nil I BOH
Ceallliellt t>t his hi,llll     clldd's        (.Islelri:
he limited on iii the light i>( i  iMsoliai
i.jury; sud <nl    all the w olli^-liea led
ll'bS of an angiy man ho hlaim .1    even
p rsoo hut the ri^bt ona (or his   ditt'i-
The right mm lining Limsolt. F ,r
n.iejit nol lluuli — his elder only by two
oi three years—might o t Hugh lisvc
reiuru tl, ami if cuiMlcs li ne m.irie.i
agiin, .nd ha I m re children! Oi
might nc u ■', thn cnui cmini; wit
him have chn.'-n to sell the jl.tire, 01
divide it, or le i»« it 10 s we oilier thai,
iliis tgsrieved   km mml
In bin nrigMi un,' ..(Tnirm Franci.
Bere.furrl war. cle.r ||. ailed to a ilejjpi.
I iiiM-una urn a in ti (iK.i liked, ni re
generally coii.-olted un tuatteis |iul.]i.
or domestic, moie thuronghly tru>teii
ihrin himself for milr-a around, and yet
in hi. nun case he had in nle this stupid
tdunder; he h.d h-t  liimse f   drift    inti.
the ideu of eoniing o> nershlp till thai
idea h il become part of his life; opt)
when it was ink n from linn, he felt n-
much r bhed as if a thief  had    walke-
• ffi.ith Lib purse hefnre hit, very   eyes
So the outcome nf Inn self-coiumuii
iniTH urjLtt linn he aiiiinnnr.ed hia    lotr ii-
I.inn uf going off tu   Liverpool early    in
ihe ueek following the receipt   of   th>
Mistral inn   letters.
"Anything ia 'etlei ttiari stoppim:
a' nut here waiting fur a telegram frmn
ihe captain. Vou don't know, my p in
J an, wh t these ilu\s have h en to me.
Iv. i iv truie I i.nr out nOmeliollv pi'ie-
me, Th t old «nk, Perer Burton, nearl
put nn-in a r ge thi inoinmg up ar
t « hnck-fie|,|, Hiwl Wliv.hek.pt
B'vinii, 'And k.i Master Hush is go <;
and haven't v u gm the pl.ee now
Master Fruncir-i (Vou knii* the poo'
nl r fellow aluaVH talks as if we wer.
Iiovk srill.) 'Well I'm sorry lur yon.
that I am; you'd ha' Inn the right man
in the right plane you .onld, after tin
many years you've Inn .'most the sain*
HtinaHtBrl' Joan, f know it's uliomin-
hle of me, hut up u in honor it wa"
a I 1 could do tu keep from swearing
it him I"
"Pnor Peterl    If wi-lies could  mak
vou into the Squire, Pet r's would h in
* rk the obangel But, Frank d-ar
vmi ure mute right; it will he much
the nest fur yoi to lie ready to riiei:t t
poor hoy, its' much the kindest thing
you can do, and when you bung bi>u
safely hack, wt.y, you'll Ire so busy se -
tiiiig cveiything uhout iiim with M
Tluirion thai you will never remember
ihese trifli-s."
So soothing him by every potsihle
littie nirioe, Mrs Ber-sford ureal d
fo waul the ariaugeinents for her hun-
hgnd'a journev, ami herself <i ove him
tn the station, f ur miles di-taut, ou llu
following    tilirIII lie.
Their way took them down the hill,
over the Itresni, and past tbe ve.\
gates of Kingshiooke, where the ■ Id
house stimd, uiily a few'.tin'red yard-
inck from the r ad, with its many c.se-
ineii.a glowing and glittering in the
full blaze of ihe Octob i «un hine.
Trailitinn aa-erted that uithin thosr
g v wnlls a parti of Rovali.ts had
fiiind shelter and we come after a hot
an l vivloriois skirmish with a arge
b .ly of Bouiiillii.i.la by the bro k
wiiit-li was ibencefo th called "King's."
M reovei it a tiled that these gentle
nun, being entertained with much g ud
cheer by the Ke.esfurd of lhat gmriuv
p rind, di < neglect to keep suffici in
gu rd during ihe nifrht th it f I oued, sn
heiiig HuiT.i.iiidi-il and surprised by the
enen y in gr.ui force, were compelled,
afie anme sharp fir tig, In aurretider at
discretion, nd with n.ucb humiliatron
were ni irched on. a valuable batch of
p isonern, t join the b sieging army
that lay around the town of Colfoul.
T'.ey we e all proud of the old place,
i Be.esford a since her most sag cuius
M.j'Sty Klualreiii i nd hosto. ed its
broad acrea on a favoiite'a friend, and
though the danges of three cent.Ties
had a good deal narrowed the hou d-
aries .f the estate (llie bust of that un
luckv night's f a t pilapoken of having thought him elf I oky when he had
the chance of saving hia life by giving
p a full third nf his fair land"), enough
was left to make Kiog-hruoke a place
to be coveted, its owner a man to be
Other thii g< of course leing eqna ;
though at the mom. nt of passing il,
with the rrfh w o red upland swelling
like a golden sen behind and1 on cithe
a d", with its glorious old oaks graveh
guarding the park in front, with its
belt of quivering, uhi-peririg bircn, and
stately, sileni c dars right and left of
the ivy-clad lodge, at tbat mom ■tit ihe
bitte.esB pang he had almost ever
known entered Franci. B-re*ford\
heart, ami he felt that, tt-tJEi Ktngs-
hroofce, come what ntiglit. he shnul i be
cnnteni; v:ilhoul it, lifa w.i scarcely
worth having,
Not caring to break hit silence, a- d
only dimly divinirig which way her hus-
hsrid'a thoughts htrd turned Mrs, Beresford drove . n to tlie station al Colford,
and bating bidden him good-by, ind
smiled cheerily back in antwei to the
haif impatient tlrrug   with   which   h«
waved hi. farewell, io k her »aj boon
-gain   aloOC.
I' ■ ii |.v the budge, which nnu
|"iiii .1 'hit mill fighting day. ha.
r i ■ ii i.1.1; foul, she met her little
iiiaident Olive and Mary, who, in
cr arge of their servant, had bien cai-
'Ving "hat Olive called 'a comfuh e
inn r" to old Poter In Ihe   brickfield
" \li.l I.e said iti.mma," p'Oce-ded
I... eh 1st, wh'.ti .he was well lucke in
r a carnage bv her n, ilier* side, "a.rn
ie -uid if people had uhnt th.y ouyh
,nu'' be inliiu with papa in '
■in d font." " VI i\y four, iu.iiiu,a—r.n't
two eiiuuuhl" asked Mary, who had a
reasonable, a curate stiie of thought
comical in such s am nl I creature "And
he said, I h, such a wicked thing; he
shouldn't mind a bit if die ship lhat
papa's blind cousin ia coming homo in
4 ere to go doun to ihe bottom of th"
ea sn Mu" he p i, r blind b,y uoull
never erne Imitie, anil p pa und von
mild have all his monev Now -asn'l
tLar vert wroiiu of hiral 1 to d ini ii
i.i >, ,nd lies id s'lhii'ilay I .bun il sat
llie same aa he dues, but I   won t!"
"No, lhat I kn ■» you neve will, nji
I .tl • g ind V t.-I is wrung tu >»lk H,«,
inij, Sarah,"—to the child en's tn ml
—"ynu must not I t them stay to hea'
i eb thing-; give the n|d Ulan "haievei
vmi hive bniu^hl, snd let theui come
iuay ^t once."
"Indeed, tiia'am, I did t')', but Peter
makes quit.- a troub e of the new young
i mleman a-comin'in ever master's
read, •:. ir r UN it, and he says th |V
n'l a pergun in rlu parish aa isn't wirr.
hat master and you bavao't Kiiiga-
■ro ke."
For her, Mrs. Beresford lunke.l heart
dy vexed, rem mhcringiiw, while she
.ins shut up at home, her mind full f
oilier mutters, her 'uabainl had bee.
nher and thither, expuaed tn pe petua.
■atleries of this irritating gos iuj then
. haupierlh ugh. drove sua) th inline tary vexarim, and she aniwere
"Tiiis comes of being loo m rc!i liked,
children I Vuu cuimoi recollect how
g >od your father .as to 1'eter Burtor
tears ago when his sons   brought    him
rrto such trouble, llie poor old man wai
a lonely ur.d uiiHealne, and no one
scarcely but ynur fadier stood fur him,
so now he is altogether dev< lei   lo    us;
.ul r » iniist , ot show his love to us by
nelng unjust to -trier people,   mu l    he,
"No," slid O ive gravely, "and I toi
iirri I didn't mind, and 1 meant   lo   be
very goo I to the bliud   boy,   and   grv
him my eyes."
"On, Olive, y u meant use >oureyeb
for himl" put in Mary the precise.
'It's just thu auie thug I An 1
.hall leach him t.. play, oh, beautifully.
.hen I snow a little more myself, alio 1
ahull red t     h'.iu—"
'When you csn spell," gravely inter
posed M iry.    The mother .aughed.
"Mike your plans littlo on s: « few
mo e days and we sbull have him inn .g
ja, I hope I) , S.irah, tl d old Put
siy hi" long lie will he brick-burning!
Mr. Ileresf rd thinks the wort getting
loo much I r hiiu 1 uudersiood 1'ul-
cher was going to take .is place m ir,
■ li.I coming into the cotrage by the
" This is his very last batch, ma'am.
Peter says he put them in vestef.la ,
nd the butnin' will be done try Thu >-
lay. He says it's time he'd dune with
It, fur he gets that fr ghlene I for f ar
lie shoul go lo sleep and forget in
make tin- tire Up thai hn never g-r-
scaice a ti ti -hour's rest from the time
they go in to t e nme tliey c me   oul!
' Pnor Id man I You .hall take him
something to mo ro ..hiiIT .ursdav to ;
only Iry an i s op him, Saiah, if ll ■
begins talking as he did to-day] it is
■.ml fur h in, und no good to u.. No a,
ba rnies. Jack must iroi quickly Inline!
T is was Tuesday, and not uniil the
Thursdayiiiornin. could Mrs lie e.f r.i
receive a letter from er husband, hui
mi thai morning came the expecled
missive, lelbng r le in that the .Vui King
h.d been pa Hi-d by an American steamer, und might be lo ked fur within f ur
nd-tweniy hours Wilhi:, a few minutes of this came » te e4r.iiu daied G
i.iu the same day, with the words'J st
nff to ihe landing stage. Sea King in
with tbe morning tide, bend iu the
station for the 9.30 trail to-night."
After that the hours of ihe d«y lagged heavily and excitement and expectancy were wr ug t to the higesi
pitch when the wheels of the ilogc ll
were heard cunii g up the drive, fin
conceive the di sappointuieni and nr
miisi dismay with ulncli the gi mill'.
message was receved: "The train come
in all right enough, ma'am, but master
wasn't there nowhere. The guard said
he was su e he hadn't goi in at Liverpool Street, for there wasn't many p e-
sengera, and he know he' have m.tici-il
him. Which of cour-e he w..ull,'
ti ished James, who could not iuiugin.
the po stbiluy of hia master treing unknown to any rightinin ed Ibeial between-home and Loud n So there was
nothr'X to be done hi ilreliousehol i h i
go to .-test and wail the next! day's
M an-vrtiny nn the other side of the
country the Sea King had ar M'ed, and
among its liv.ug freight h id put ash re
a tall, slim lad, whose refilled, delicate
features, the very image of his patent
mother's, had instantly poi. twl him out
t Francis Bcresforu as tbe o urge he
h.d come to teek.
At the first sound of his voice,—
"You are young Hugh Beresford, are
yon notr he had said -thn boy's eolor
ilei-p'iii.l. '.he lung l.ri.wr- !asln-s fell
over his duth, sightless eyes. "Vou
spesyk like "
"Like- 1"
"Like my father?" said the poor lad,
with a sob, and clung with both hands
to his cousin's arm.
Francis quivered as the boy hung on
him. What would he have given to
have been able to welcome this lonely
boy with the warmth he longed for, to
tell him he bud something of his
father's h"art as well as his fathers
voicr, to bid him cheer up, for there
was a plenty of love and care waiting
for him at the end of the day's journey-
But for the life of him he oonlo not do
it. His words of greeting came coldly
and awkwardly from hia lips, and he
was glad to release his arm, and, leaving the lad in safe hands, to hurry
after the removal of his few belongings.
As began, so went on the day. At
the hotel breakfast he pressed food
upon young Hugh, and put a few disjointed questions about the voyage.
The time that had preceded it he dared
not touch upon; for he hod all a man's
horror of tears, and had found out
that safety from them only lay in silence as to the past.
"When we get home you will be all
right," was the nearest approach to a
comforting speech he found himself
able to make, and even that was suggested by the decided impression, as
the day wore ou, that he himself should
know no ease till he was safe into the
same heven.
"What home am I going to?" asked
the hoy, half timidly, and the deprecatory manner and slightly shrinking
iigure of the returning heir stung his
cousin with a touch of self-reproach.
Here was he, known as the readiest
friend and helper to every man, rich
or poor, about him, letting on orphan,
desolate altogether but for him, come
into a strange land and ask what was
to In- his home!
"Why,you are coming to 'Elizabeth's'
of course," he answered, and at the
kinder voice the boy drew nearer to
to him. "My wife will be looking for
us by evening time. No it is not evening yet; we've not reached London yet,
and then there will be stations to
change and forty miles further to
travel." "And then," thought Mr.
Beresford, and he frowned, with the
old angry, look of the last few days
back on his face, "and then I shall
take back the owner of the place he
will never understand or value and
have to play henchman or steward to
my young squire till I'm and old man.
Jle vented his final' grumble out
loud, and young Hugh asked him if lie
were very tired. "1 am," he said; "this
thing shakes so. And th3 ship -was
dreadful. Oh, the noises and the nun
tall:ing!    I hated   it;   I   never   could
sleep for the noises, you know, and	
thinking. When I get home I shall
In so tired I shall sleep for days and
nights, 1 believe."
indeed, on t'-.eir arrival at Lo_d"ih,
the lad had just dropped olf into an
uneaiy slumber, ami in the hurry ami
oonfution of a sudden awakening, amid
the many strange sounds and jostlings
of a crowded platform, contrived to
lose his hold of his cousin's coat-sloove,
and be lost among the busy tinong that
pressed  about linn.
Then, discovering his absence in a
few moments, Mr. lieresford had an
anxious ten ininut.'s' searching for him,-
finding him at last, the very picture of
silent terror, clinging to a lump post,
evidently fast losing what nerve he
posse wed.
"(lood heavens' how you frightened
me," cried his cousin, almost angrily.
"Here, keep tight hold of me now.
Porter, a cab. Sit there till I get your
things together."
But that was ni> easy matter. While
seeking for the luggage the boy had
got lost, and while hunting for the boy
the luggage bad vuliished; more time
was wasted in giving orders, and then,
to crown all, when Liverpool KtriTt
Station was reached, their tram had
departed a quarter of an hour before.
Wisdom said, "Oo to an hotel and
go to sleep," but a strong desire possessed Francis Beresford to get home
that night somehow, antl when he
found that the mail train woultl lie
starting a couple of hours later, by that
he determined tbey would go.
By that, after the most wearisome
waiting ho had ever known, they went.
reaching Colford some half-hour after
midnight, and finding, as might have
been expected, no carriage, no vehicle
of any kind to take them on to their
"Why ha<Wt he telegraphed to his
servant who was waiting there for the
9.30 train?" Why. lieeause he never
gave it a thought, taking for granted
that the man would wait for him. New
there was nothing to be done but to
stand about till a fly could be got from
(the   nearest   inn,   or "But     that
♦ouldn't be possible, Hugh," cried Mr,
Beresford, as the idea struck him.
"¥e«a're too" tired, are you not-—or
could you wait home!"
"Oh. yes!" was thi eager answer.
"Anything to get us there quickly.- I
can rest—oh, how I can rest!—when we
get there.    Do let us  vealk!"
Without more ado, then, in this
fashion, and at this strange hour, the
young heir set off on hit first journey
over his own lands. A brilliant full
moon ;„ade the path round the out-
•/kirt! of the town, and   through the
field hi voiiil. us tasty travelling as tho
higaiua.i H.-e-if, mi Mr. lierciford repeated more than once that it was as
light as day, forgetting how little difference that made to his hearer. "I've
come over the fields,' he said, when
they had gone full half-an hour on their
way, "because it saves us a long round;
we have gone the bcrt part of our way
now. We are coming towards the
brickfields. This is Kingsbrooke,
Hugh"'    The boy stopped short
'This is kingsbrooke, is m be sairl.
"This land il mine, cousin Francis!"
bringing both hands together round his
companion's arm with a tight, nervous
grip. "You don't mind iny coming
home, do youl You are not angry with
me for having the place instead of you,
are you?"
Strange and unlucky question! The
pathos of his voice touched no kindly
responding chert in his hearer. All
through tha' strange, silent wakl a very
dernoiuof desire hail been grappling
with Francis IJeresford's better self, a
dozen voices teemed chanting in his
ears, "Instead of you, instead of you!"
And now the boy had, clinging to him,
read his thoughts and put file self-same
question that b*d driven him hAlf-w;ld
through that long day.
There on the hill-side waa the white
house, sil vered along its broad front by
the clear moonlight; away over the
bridge was his own far smaller home,
the modest dower house of a bygone
Beresford, which would have to be his
to the end of his days; and here, all
alone with him, trusting to his guidance
for his every footstep—good heavens,
what put that thought into his brain
just then? All alone with him—all
a/oen with him—was the one young life
that stood between him and his desires.
"Vou are not angry, are you?" re
prated the voice half sadly, and Mr.
Beresford almost gasped for li-eath for
words to deny the suggestion even, but
the right words wouldn't come. Instead.
"Let us make haste," he almost
whispered; "you must never speak like
that, my Iwy; be quick, we are coming
to the brook now! Hold me tight;
hold me very tight; take hold of the
rail with your other hand."
Tbey were crossing the stream now,
the broad band of living light tbat ran
at the base of the brickfields between
bare willow branches on to the mill-
dam half a-mile away; crossing steadily
and safely till midway on the planks.
Then, what was itl Did the boy slip
or loose his footing/ Francis Beresford
could swear he never touched or loosed
his hand; but iu one awful moment
young Hugh stumbled and with a cry,
"Oil, help me!" fell heavily into the
swift-tlovviiig waters beneath.
OtBvje — Telephone Building,
i l-.'.KKK STREET.
Pacific Boarding fi&nse,-
('LAKi.r. Mi.,zf, 1'oht Moody.
iilOHOE 1I1U9 • - Proprietor.
v- !! Bod every convenience sod etsav
fort st IM above Hotel Mealiat all boors.
Chaiges iuu.l-rat«. ill Mm
McriRAT Stkj-ct. Post Moodt.
M". HE8LOP. - - Proprietor
A ■ '<rjiplfta ntwck cf
Drugs and Patent Medi.ineit
saTI'reseriptions carefully dispensed.
II. g. Ct'BTlS.
    g. CLAMat, JL D.
I S. CUR* & k.
Direct Importer! snd Deal art in
Lamps and Lamp Goods, &Gv
NEW WESTMINISTER,   -   •   B. 0/
(Next Door to the Colonitl Hotel.)
Special facilities for the Jobbing TnriidV
Real Estate Agents,
Conveyancers & Accountants,'
for Sale
money  to loan.
The stillness of tleath followed that
one cry, and the stillness of death seemed to have seized on the one man who
beard it. For full fifteen minutes,
there stood the fi^juee on the bridge,
motionless as if a man of stone. Was
it the grip of some outward and visi-
demon held him there, that he never
moved his eyes from the spot below
whence the pale upturned face hail
floated1 swiftly away/ Had some Very
devil incarnate liound his hands, that
never a muscle had stirred when the
voice cried, "help me/" What awful
power, what strange paralysis, took
possession of brain and heart, and
clothed those minutes with a dreamlike
unreality that slowly faded wlien, as
from n iWOrjn, at laet he rousedl
Roused!-Woke? What was it! Were.
the bells ringing for the boy's return
(it was oiil'St. .Wargnret's chimes from
the distant town), mid what were the
voices all around him. It's yours,
Kingsbrooke ilyotfrst" A very chorus
seemed to fill the air about him, Shivering, cowering like e. -Vig let loose from
the hand of the matter who has beaten
him, Francis Beresford unclusped his
hands from the bridge rail, ami lifted
his crouching form to meet the horrible
wave     of    returnihg     consciousness.
"Kingsbrooke is yours!"
"Leave off", leave off!" he cried,
stretching out two shaking arms as if
to fence away a mortal foe, and an
echo from the thick piantatidhs on the
hill side mocked his own worth.
Kingsbrooke is—" No, no, it was
young Hughs, the boy's the boy's.
"Where is he?" and again the cruel
echo mocked him. "Where is he?" cried
the nir gobiin. "Where is Ke?" he Whispered with dry, cold lips; and out of
the wild turmoil of hiB breat came back
the answer:—"He is dead."
And quite far away gibing voicps
went on chanting, "Kingsbrooke is
yours. I'ours, Francis Beresford,
"Never, never," he almost shouted;
"Gixl help me, it shall never be min«!"
and wresting himself from the delusions his envious soul had cost about
him, he tore like a madman up the
white path to the only cottage i» sight,
and liesought the inmates to come out
and help  him
(To be. contiirued.)
One day ss Thackeray was sralking along
VVycti street he passed a group- of dirty Utile
atreet Aral<s. line little female tatteni ina-
lion l-.iked up at him ss he passed and than
cslledont to her younger brother: "Hi,
Archie, dn yon know wao him' is! Hhn'e
Becky Sharp.,' "By Jove," said Thackeray
t.-i a frieinl, "strange as it may seem, that
little maiden gave me more pleasure than if
I had received a complimentary letter from
his Orace the Duke of Welllngt >n. When
yonr name gets into tbe slums that means
| isms; you have touched ths bottow"
C.'lc'iirluff Un-f. Mnklnir RomcU A *tr+»la,
find rkMHAl. WORKS s,-lir.i tm
tl..    • ;i -ii- ni it pioneer Tiiwn.
&T flotel, Livery Stable, and Blacksmith*"
Shop in |'royress, air. will sofm he ieaily totf
;uomm<-il;ii.i ■-■ uf ciutontMIt
ZCC—TT.   B.  C.
Soda-water Manufactory
CAN SUPPLY THB CITY AND VICINITY with Sel.-,.water (plain and
sweet), Ginger Berr, CHngs* Ale, Saraaps-
rilla; I.i in,.ir. Kaspberry', anil .11 othei/
Syrups; tascuce of G'.lig-rr ; Cock-tail Mixtures, etc.
Orders   rRo.\i   thh Corrrtmr   CariitliY
Ia fcl TBD,
Saddlers & Harness-iakers t
Every Article in taeir Line1
Alw'ays in Stdck.
FrpnlSt    -    "tAI.F.  B. CV
A. M. Herring,
Wholesale A Retail
Tha Largest Stoiii ia tht City
—AT thi*—
saT-KE^T D'^OR -po bonson-s.
Port Moody
Moody Shintle Mill,- where fhsClp*'
of Shingles can be had st the '"llfjrfiw '
wh'ilcsale ol- retail.
A supply kept constantly on hand.
TOHK B. TllTIK. ■~A_
i/i i
&$t Part Jfiiscbq (Cojfttf.
SATURI1AY. MARCH   15, 1884.
In. all our MsAlltftal the Pacific
Province is rPCoiniiH-nileil to tlie notice
of those who are looking for happy
homes and great chances. But that
portion of it wJiicll,is >lashed by the
waters of the Pacific Ocean, appears to
be the garden in which multitudes are
hoping to Hud a home. The climate,
tlie scenery, the boundless forests, and
tbo great railroad, make a picture for
i the mind of a person who is foud of
change, and is an irresistible attraction.
A very rich ledge of gold and silver
quartz has boen discovered in Kicking
Horse Pass, and crowds have come in
from the other side to secure the treasure. At present the climate there is
mild, and the ledge is in a well-sheltered nook in the bosom of the mountains.
The Dominion mining regulations do
not suit the miners, but the laws of tin
Province are popular.
Tlie unfortunate Chin Ah You was
again in Court at Victoria, and the
infant Ah Lie—twenty years of age,
ond supposed by him to be his wife—
was deincnded from him by her friends.
The Chief Justice delivered judgment.
He did not think the lady was married
to Chin Ah You; the ceremony was
performed after dark, out of town, in a
private house, where Chin Ah You
acted as interpreter for tlie lady. "I
<lo not," said his lordship, "think she iB
his wife.    Let each party pay costs.
On the 7th inst., a convention at
Winnipeg declared that the people of
that Province wished to witndraw
from Confederation and make Manitoba
a Crown colony with a constitution and
government of its own. The intense
cold of that northern Province compels the people to seek for a change,
but Manitoba is married to the Dominion and cannot get a divorce on
any terms.
A leading article in the "Colonist" is
<levoted to "the Premier's visit." There
is nothing in it, but the writer assures
his readers tliat Smithe will not charge
$12,000 expenses. "He is," the writer
says, "to prevent confused jurisdiction,
to regulate Indian affairs, and settle
our eastern boundary. All bosh. He
is gone tb give himself an airing, and
the people will pay the cost.
J. R. Adams, who lived for many
years in the upper country and was
well known at Cassiar and Victoria,
narrowly escaped lynching at Tombstone, Arizona. On the 10th inst. he
shot a constable. The funeral was immense, the flags at half mast, and people in mourning. He may be hanged
Iiefore he is tried.
The Dominion Government and the
Provincial authorities are sure to dis
agree in making regulations with reference to the whisky trade. The vendors
of that liquid represent a great power
in every land where universal suffrage
iB tolerated, and in a conflict with the
powers at Ottawa the i'rovinces will
Surveyor-General Gore invites archi
tects to submit, on or before the 10th
of May next, the plan of a jail, with
specifications and estimate of cost,
which is not to exceed $20,000. He
says: the site is isolated and slopes to
the south. "The architect of the de
sign" adopted will receive $500. Who
is the national architect? The man
that never saw a well-designed prison
is not fit to be a competitor. A min
iature copy of some well arranged
prison ought to be provided. The advertisement is evidence of ignorance,
instead of inviting the people to supply plans, our rulers should say this is
the plan of the prison required at New
Westminster, and we are ready to receive tenders for the execution of the
work. The result of building a jail
according to the design of some local
genius will lie—another Penitentiary;
a pile of useless brick. 820,000 is a
nice price to pay for a jail—an enormous sum to pay for a muddle.
The citizens of Victoria have discovered tliat their city is in the wrong
place—it ought to be at Port Moody.
The dry dock at Esquimalt is played
out. "The headquarters of the British
fleet on the Pacific^ Coast," is sure to
be "a eoft place." The docks and
ship-yards of the future make pictures
ih the minds of Victoria merchants
that destroy the beauties of Beacon
' Hill. Even the newspaper proprietors
in that charming village see by the
shadows Bure signs of coming events.
The "Colonist" is preparing to move
bag and baggage to Port Moody. This
- is a fact communicated to - us by a
person who ought to know. It is not
.'a very important announcement. An
increase of capital is desirable, an in-
rcrease of population is wealth, but an
iricfeflse of gabble is a real misfortune.
The citizens of Port Moody sliould
hold a public meeting and protest
against the publication of that horrible page in the "Colonist" headed,
■What some people say." The density
of the ignorance displayed in thut j.a^e
is as thick as tar An educated
strmiper in the habit of reading
"What some people say in Victoria,"
is sure to ask—do they ever say anything 1 it is all gabble—a miserable
sample of parrot wit.
The United   States.
Sullivan, Pete McCoy and several
other human bull-dogs are making a triumphal march through the country.
Multitudes flock io see them in the
ring. The age ol chivalry is past, brains
are despised, and any png-nosed buffer
is app auded as if he were a hero. Caesar or the first Napoleon would not be
noticed by a modern crowd, but an elephant that wears a hat is a character to
be admired. Civilization is making
great strides on ibis continent. The
Alia describes a rough and tumble between McC'ov and another savage named
Whistler, in a bar room. Sullivan was
present and tried to keep the peace
Whistler appealed to bim and said,
"John, let me at him, and I'll down
him; "Go on" said Sullivan, 'and
break his collar bone." Whistler
bounded on his foe ; and the penny a-
linei describes what follows- "lliere was
a clutch, a whiz, a whirl and a bang and
McCoy ay on ihe floor, a quivering
mass of palpitating humani.y ; the fall
agitated every botile in the bar »nd
loosened the nails in the floor.'' And
the scribbler adds, Whis ler acted wi h
great leniency and forbearance Whistler is now a hero and may have to be-
Presidenr of the Republic.
In Congress Pendleton proposed io
make a wagon road ftom Alaska to the
Canadian Pacific Railroad, and said the
country is magnificent, and would, il
the road were made, become a densely
populated place. Another representative told him lhat three hundred miles
of the road should be made in British
Columbia, and that it was impossible to
find a 640 acre; lo in all Alaska. Pen-
die on was astonished and abandoned
1 he project.
A New City.—At Priest's point, a
mile from Olympia, 260 acres are laid
off in town lots The Olympia Standard says : "It is 1 magnificent sit ■ for
a ciiy, and several capi.alists are prepared to inves as soon as the maps are
filed. The whole lot is the property of
the rel gious order known as the Oblate
ilrUed, in this ruspii-t, umv 1* su-e of  from the I'.citic Ocean, aud uhkh is d,-clar j
r i ..I tn lie the beat poit that is to l* found un
payment 111 ML       There are p-ople 1111 tu(. j,^.,^   ccu,t     j;,,    ttsjattj't   veaaelt
this Province who like honest John as. have, drrmg 'he put yen,  ■vtwjrad tne
1 harbour, ami we bint- tlie deilaralioti uf tne
(From tbe M--ii).aiid Our .in.]
The Colonist, very likely supplied
with the material by honest Join, gives
a leader on Sunday last, trying to cover
the Premier's trip with saliva, so that
it may be swallowed by the public.
But although its well moistened surface
may make it slide with many who desire to swallow it anyway, the small
cunning which produced it, must be
very apparent to all intelligent observers. The fact is, that the Premier went
to Ottawa to lobby the Settlement bill,
and in doing bo, he and his abettors
made a very great mistake. The position of the Government and its antagonism to the people of the Province,
is well known &t Ottawa; so that the
Premier's appearance at the Federal
Capital will create and confirm opposition that without the inviting reminder
of his presence, might have been overcome by the combined soft sawder of
the Dominion ministers. The ministers
also, feeling that his presence there
was unnecessary, may lose enthusiasm
and shelve the bill, a very likely end to
an abortion like the Settlement bill.
The specious pretence about the
boundary and the Indians, we need
hardly say is all buncom. The Gov
eminent at Ottawa would look upon
any personal recommendations of our
Premier as apiece of impertinence and
would resent it as such; they will arrange the boundaries to suit themselves at their own convenience. As for
the Indian question, they would not
listen to a word from Mr. Smythe; they
pay a small regiment of officials here,
and they will listen to nothing which
does not emanate from them. Who is
Mr. Smithe tliat they should accept
guidance or counsel from him ? Mr.
Smithe answered tbe purpose of Sir
Alex. Campbell, as Premier of the Province, when he was obtaining favorable
terms for the Settlement bill; but Mr.
Smithe in Ottawa is quite a different
person, and we strongly suspegt, will be
most cruelly snubbed. For the Grit
leaders he will afford both amusement
and political material, which will be
another source of annoyance to the
Government—our friends, the men
whom the honest John Government
pretended to have conciliated by bribing with a large slice of the Province.
Honest John could not go to Ottawa
himself, and in his acrid inner-self will
be enjoying the roasting and taking
down administered to Mr. Smithe. But
honest John is not idle; he lias a good
deal of pulling down and building up
to do preparatory for the next election.
He has officials to fire out who can't
give him any votes, and people to put
in their places who can. He has a
great deal of spite to gratify, and anybody 4o whom he conceives himself in-
the undertaken, are said to like plague*,
U'cau*** people die and their friends
l-uy mSm for tlinn. One of these
persons carry.n;; on a good business at
Victoria, MEnmMid himself totheetl'n-t
that if the Settlement Lill went
through, there would lw two good years
for Victoria, during which time he
hoped to clear enough to take him to
his own country, and this country
might go to hades for anything he
cared. There are quite a nun.li r in
Victoria who think and speak in the
same fashion, so that those who look
upon British Columbia as their home
and are trying to make a provision fo:*
their families, may form a pretty good
idea of what kind of measure the Settlement bill is, and what the country
will be like when it comes into force.
The greatest sufferers will be the inhabitants of Vancouver Island, whose
dream of making that rich country the
manufacturing center of the Pacific,
will be rudely dispelled. It will simply
be the storehouse of a huge monopoly,
to whieh they will all be contributors.
The members of the honest John gov.
ernment may have all feathered their
nests pretty well, but in such fashion
that no good can result. A curse
seems to follow material wealth obtained from the sacrifice of one's neighbors.
Alas! our
there wai
and more
[Kr»m tbe Mainland OuRnlUn.J
It has often been a source of wonder
10 us, (hat appa en ly sensible, intelligent people, will allow themselves to be
imposed upon by plausible, designing
knkveti--whose so.e capital-—an abnormal
i?ift of the gab, which they turn to account on every occasion, and whose
complete freedom from every sense of
honor or principle enables them to
make statements that no one with a
grain of honesty wou d dare to make—
and follow them blitlly, sacrificing
wealth and social satus without an ob
ject. Years ago we foretold the future
of Port Moody. It was no remarkable
effort o( intellect or the gift of pies:icnce
whi-.li enabled us io see what others
c.-uld not, even those deeply intcresed;
it was simply tl.at we allowed no intei-
ested motives to prevent us from seeing
.•he beauties of Nature's handiwork in
the formation oi a harbor, and the sure
result of its being made the tei minus io
crreai raiway. Strongly impressed
with these facts we wrote article after
article iu the sr n^est terms, addressed
to our citizens, praying them to make
Ion Moody theoutport of this city, find,
by the immediate Construe ion of a good
r .ad. secure the trade of the future
great port of the Province,
appeals were thrown away:
some one .will less honesty
blarney who sought to turn his own influence to account for personal profit.
and who, .nidiu^ at last that his effor s
;n all in vain, shook the dust of the
city from his feel and enro led himse (
in lie ranks of its greatest enemies. The
fact of Port Moody being the terminus
for all future time was very easy to discover; the harbor was perfect; it was
sheltered from every wind, and was
si tiply a large dock where vessels cou'd
enter at aU stapes of the tide and anchor
or lie  up  anywhere,   in  perfect safety.
til there wa> something beyond this,
that p<*op e could not or would not nei.
Hy the Act of the Dominion Parliamen
creating the Canadian Pacific railway,
amongst other privileges granted to the
company wm the possession ol a I the
foreshore of Port Moody—about seven
or eight h ndred acres—which must in
course of time form the very heart and
mosl important portion oi the future
city, worth at 'east as much as the entire
cost of conducting lie line from Savona
Port   Mo.i.i No   rossililc   gift of
land or any special privileges could approach tin.! miicf we were Certain that
ie terminus would always remain at
P •»*■ Moody. We have often heard it
>ad bv persons from the east, that the
people atO tawa were better acquainted
Port Moody, than we, the people
who are supposed to have known it for
a quarter of a century* Is it wonderful
with ihe knowledge osscsse . by the
Syndicate, that they should secure all the
advantages tor the port which would be
virtually their own and that they should
have invited the attention of the 1'ntish
vdmiralty to the beautifu harbor? We
■ be sure that the presence of the
navy wi not be the only boon for Port
M.ivb to be secured; we have from
time to time indicated others which will
make the terminus city the greatest on
the Pacific coast. The expr. felon* of
Sir Charles Tupper in th*. House of
Commons, on 20th of last mouth, are
well wor li repea ing; they convey so
conclusively the feelings and intentions
of the Canadian Pafcific railway company as 10 leave not the shadow of a
doubt: —
"As to whether Port Moody or English
Bay ii tho best port for tin- terminus, all I
can say is that the Government, selected Port
Moody as the terminus of .the railway,  and
in Hoing sn they welrctrd 3 port accessible  of the cratl.
fixer* wh.- have brew th- "«,—and ihey are
the m-mt -.eriVetly iudepeud. nt and aMe
MMMOS of i'lf-iiuiarii-ii,—that n ha\e iiu.1*
the matt wim nwi j*.ici..iish*le-ti..i. which
could have hecii Itils. that tlie | ort i« mi
ply perfect, -nd .hat there in MOthiqg M tin-
Pacific OOsMt SUpsriaC to it. Ahd :liey bfttft
un-* fwprsesmsil u> the AdtiiirkJty tlie propriety of making Port Moody the l.emi-
quartern for the Admiralty 011 the Pacific
toast, as b"iug the best location which ia to
he found there. The hon. g<'iitkii>uii, I
..ait* say, would like us to X" down to Kng.
lish Buy, because it would have compelled
the expenditure of $1,000,000 to pit there,
in the first instance, sod an ther £1.000,00.)
or $2,000,000 to intake a harbour out of au
open roadstead, where there is comparatively
no snehorage. J aay, the Government feel
that they have done all that is necessary, in
relation to that question, when they earned
the Canadian Pacific Railway to a terminus
which was de*-lured by the highest naval Authorities, to be unequalled on the Pacific
It would be impossible for a Minister
of the Dominion 10 be more explicit 01
to set at rest all question of the future ol
Port Moody, more completely. Mam
of those who so glibly put forward the
great attractions of Coal Harbor 01
English Bay—or new Liverpool as they
ton-fly called it, will now be silenced
forever. During summer time, these
places may be made to serve the purpose of an outer harbor, but they will
b-. rarch used in winter or during the
prevalence of stormy weather Tin
great advocate of Coal Harbor an*,
Knglish Hay has probabl) caused the
misapplication of a great deal of money
We have of'en said lhat he i- unlucky
and will bring n.isfortune on all who
have anything to do with him.
It is plain from the St. Petersburg de-
sp it-'lie.- that Russia will try to profit by
Mr. Gladntt ne'a well-known prepoi-sessioiis
in her favor, and to win his assent to the
annexation of Merv hy bland assurances and
shum concessions. I < t n* In-It ;.t the professions and promises which are deemed
plausible enough i>> delude a British stuteu-
Russia, wa are Mi', vcly told, will pledge
herself to "top at Merv. Of course she will
have to stop there, till she gets ready to
move nn. She needs tun ■, and a good deal
of it, to turn her acquisition to account ami
feu prepare for the n* xt Btep in her forward
march on India. She must have ample
leisure and complete treed..m from in-desta-
tion, in > rder 'o tiamfurm the unstable and
hut lately 1 nstil - Tuicomans into steadfast
and zealous pnrt sans of the White Czar,
to erect a powerful lurtresa and a huge depot
ol military supplies in the Merv oasid, and
to secure und improve the extended and
precatiou-i lines of communication with the
Caspian ami wi'h Tiishkend. Obviously,
Ruiieia would be only too glad to tan-.
where she is till a more convenient season,
that is to say, until -Tie finds it expedient
to treat her present pledge aa she trea cd
the solemn vovenant with regard to ti.e
Black Sea embodied in the Paris treaty.
The occupation ol Merv in itself a flagrsn'
pr. of that a Czar's word s worth esB, that it
is not accounted hum ing OU himself, aid
much less on bin successor, in p-eHTire ot
new political contingencies and situations.
It'it. v. t.a. t.'ii,j't.i. g op| 01 tuni'iea houim
Insvitnbly he re tfitpil by the very tep
wlinte import the politicians of St, Petersburg ntlenipi 10 minimize. Absolutely
nothing would te gained, but on the con-
tr-iry a ccaselcs-* outpour of life and treasure
would be endured for naught if .Russia had
p ally seized Geok Tens Mid Merv, upon tie
southern rim of the broad Bactrinn desert,
for no other pm none than to fix io those isolated i-utrosts the irrevocable booods of her
southward aggrandizement. Viewed as a
good and a finality, the-e remote, thinly
peopled oases Hie worse than valueless; regarded ns a steppinc-sione and fulcrum to
dominance in Persia und aso'-nduncy in
Iiidiii, they are ii eon p rahlv precious
Iu view of facts so notorious, Russia's
p)'"i.;. '■<! dt-ti rmmatiuu to i-top at f.icrv
WniiId doubtless be received with a guffaw
at Teheran and Calcutta, hut for grim misgivings touchinit the piescence ami firmnpsA
of the present Clinic M.iii-ter that a**'- hot
to 1 well justified by his course in Egypt.
Nor are Anglo iimum adit.inibtraioru .ia«lj
tu be much impress, d by the Czar's offer to
use his influence at Khiva and Bokhara to
faci iiute i n ii-Oi commerce with those Kha-
ii.ili-.'i. To those who know what weight an
umimbii-uous command from the Governor-
(it ncial of Tai-hkeud would have with the
coui-uercd princes u horn he allows to play
at ruling, the guarded terms of this proffer
seem lrameit for tlie specilic purpose of
ket-i in; a promise to the lip whhe breaking
it to the sersc. But suppose the existii.g
barrier- to the British coniinufce with Tutk-
istan weie realty broken down, this would
involve a reciprocal concession; and would
the access of a few Engliish 'radcrs to Sa-
marcaud offset the political dangers resulting from the presence of swarms of Itusstiu
emisBariei under the -.'uise of merchants in
the bazaars of Cabul and of Delhi? As foi
the proposed canal from the Sea of Aral to
the Indian frontier across a desert which
Russia finds almost impassable, and which
Kugli-d. cnpitalist-a are generally invited to
cotistrt'Ct, it will b some time, we imagine,
before the Council of India recomtnenos nn
investment of the kind. We may add that
the disfavor with which the supeisedtd Governor-General of Turkistan is treated, instead of being meant to allay Kngli h susceptibilities, may be more reat-onanly attri
huted to the heavy defalcation discovered in
his accounts.
If lj'-rd BeaconsQeld were now Prime Mi-
nister, Russia would be summoned, not to
stop at Merv, but to leave it. In the ab-
aence of a firm resolve to hold the Czar to
his old promise. th<re is but one means of
keeping him from un evasion of the new,
and that iB by announcing that henceforth
Herat, the key of India, will for safe keeping pass into thu hands of Kngland.— A'etc
York Sun.
(From the London Standard.)
Berlin, Feb. 1.—According tothe Mil'da-
risehf NachricfUen, the works for the construction of a canal which will unite the
Baltic with the North Sea are on the point
of being taken in hand. Tbe canal willcom-
menu* nt a point between Bruusbuttt-1 ami
St. Margarethen, on the Elbe, will ] ass
Rendsburg, and end at the Bay of Kiel, near
Haltenau, south of the great fortification's of
Fnedrichfort. The leng. li will be ninety-
.seven kilometres ; the canal will have a
depth of nine metres at low water, and be
100 metres wide. The largest ships will be
able to pass at all hours'of the tide.
The canal being entirely under the control
of Germany, her inen-of-war will be able to
avoid the perilous passage of the Belt, which
Denmark is at present able to impede by her
const batteries and by torpedoes. When
the Baltic is frozen over the ships can he
utilized in the North Sea. Merchant.vessels
will gladly avail,themselves of the canal, in
order to avoid the long tour round the Kattegat, and the dues paid by them sre expected to cover the cost of the construction:
lu Edinburgh laUly, Mr. Muu-Ulia, htad
of the Kagjisli Education DaSMrtn set, re; Iv
lug t ■ a oeputaUU'u whi.h ur-^d on him the
cUinis of Gaelic rpeakiug distn Is Of Scot
land to have Um lissHfl language used in
U-aciiii^iu Highland sell -obs, *-a.d : "Soon
■Asr tiiHi war betw.eu Auniria and Germany iu 18t>dt I wim rttayinii iu Bohemia—
Ofl ihe 1'iunfl.an fruut. r ol Boliettitt—PB the
estate of a nobleman who STS1 gaol SOtOSe-*
t*ador in Knglaut. I Waa tuken to ne. some
flimsn Ss.-iiO.4l, and in the OuStfM of a walk
around ihj 1 i.e of llie c-1 SflM, I congratulated some people who had * hildri-u in Oft*
school thtM on the g.ea*. attainment* "t the
1' du. 'Yes, they ar-' doing very well,' was
the reply ; 'but I shall hav.- to take them
away from that school.' 'Why V The reply wau, *\\'ell, sir, no doubt they learn
these subjects very well thi-rc, but you see
they don't t> aeh them either French if English. They must learn English if they mean
to get ou in the world. So that I shall nave
to send ihcm seven miles from this in order
that they may learn English.' Just fancy
this simple Prussian farm woman insisting
that her boys should learn English, in order
that they might go abroad aud get on. If
they did not know the Knglish languagethey
could not get on. Well, surely, if that be
true of the Prussian people—and the extent
to win. h (ierm.iiis learn English is extraor-
iJiusry—it mu* If much more true a* regards the Highluds.'1 It seem* to t»« generally recognized on the Continent that Knglish is the language of the future.
Our readers w ill observe that our es
teemed and popular representative at Ottawa has taken a very sensible and commendable view of this necessary succor to what is
iterally the great life-artery of Canada.
The completion of the Canadian Pacific Railway will not only save the company from financial ruin, but the entire Dominion from
ruinous depression and bankruptcy. It will
leuiove the obstructions to our industries in
making way by clearing the warehouses for
new and extended manufactures.
Mil,  HoMKK,
"After the many able speeches we have
heard, there is little more to be said. With
regard to the financial part of the question,
the Government are receiving from the Canadian Pacific Railway a guarantee of 95
for every dollar they ore lending the Company to enable them to complete this gigantic enterprise in two years instead of extending its construction over a period of seven years. There is one point to w Inch I
wish particularly to refer, and which 1 do
not think any previous spenker brought nut
during this debate, that is, the immense
benefits which must naturally accrue tothe
young and growing manufactures of this
Dominion by their early introduction to the
markets of Japan, China, India, Australia
uud the numerous hdands of the Pacific
Ocean as well as the entire western coast of
America, extending from Behring Straits to
Cape Horn, containing in all a population of
upwards of 700,000,000 of souls. One
would suppose this would be a special reason, independent of the* many others given
during this debate, why we should construct
this Canadiaa Pacific Railway at as early a
date as possible.
After much discussion, the Saxon Cham-
1 er hns decided to let the public lottery
t ontinue.
Some deaths and many serious injuries
have resulted from football in England thiB
Dr. Fischer of Trieste is using cellulose
as a dressing for wounds. It is first moistened, and after application ia covered with
a y impervious tissue.
A new piano, invented by M. Wilhelm
Fisher, has been brought nut at Leipsic. In
outward appearance it resembles a cottage
piano, ami it has the ordinary hammer action, but in lieu of the familiar strings tuning forks are suhstitued for the purpose of
procuring pure as well as sustained tone.
A correspondent of the Liverpool Mercury
declares that one ounce of cream of tartar
dissolved in one pint of boiling water, drunk
cold at short intervals, is a sure prophylactic and euro of small-pox.
The Gennan Deputies Bebel, Liebknecht,
and Kayser have received a Socialist notice
tha a second Charlotte Corday is all ready
to kill them.
The Lancet, in referring to a recent fist
fight, says: "There is evidently a tendency
on the part of Borne of the occupnnts of the
judicial bench to look with a compassionate
if not with an approving eye upon theso uncounted. Thero cau be no question that
ihe fist is preferable to the knife.
A very persuasive rascal induced s number of ignorant Illinois women to cutoff
ther hair and intrust it to him to be made
up into fashionable forms, They expected
to thuH achieve a permanent and beautiful
etyle of coiffure; but they never saw the
man or the material again.
The French Minister of Marine has ordered droit and gauche to be substituted for
tor babord and tribortl, starboard and larboard, to prevent confusion.
High chimneys for factories are now be-
c >ming unnvecssary, by reason of the introduction of a new kind oi oven. Any manufacturer, ii is .VHTted can place one of thes-.
ovens in his works, and obtain from eveiy
ton of slack he use- c k* worth $2, tar nn<i
ammonia worth f 1, and 14,000 feet ot gas to
generate steam. 'Ihe coke, tar, aud ammonia will thus, it 1.1 elaimed, considerably
more than pay for slack, wear and tear, fee.
A movement in England has for its object
the abolition of the action for breach of promise. Such suits are alleged to havo heivine
so numerous that their influence is demoralizing, and the justice obtained by the ac'ion
has become in-iguificant in comparison with
its demoralizing results.
The State lottery in Saxony is sn important source of re*, enue for the country as it
yields an annual surplus of SI,024,000, after
deducting an outlay of $2*25,000, In the
Imperial Assembly it was lately urged that
11 gambling enterprises were immoral, but
the vote was against abolition.
Queen Victoria has sent to the Sailors'
Home at Portsmouth a portrait of heiself,
with autograph,, in a carved oak frame Tl e
picture is from a drawinu on stone, 1 y Karl
Stamh, taken from the portrait by Anget
which was painted in 1877. and which hangs
in the private dining room at Windsor
The Maharajah of Cashmere has spared
no do-it in the eff'irtto mai.e fine wine and
brandy, aud it seems now that he has succeeded, ns the samples 0/ both at the Calcutta Exlbition are highly praised. It is
thought that this industry may compensate
for the great falling off of late years in the
demand for shawls.
There has been star'ed in Berlin a "sh; r 1
company for the removal of tromme from
pork." A patent is being ppliei for to exploit a recently invented pro-ess to that et-
feet, consisting of pickling pork by means
of highly heated brine, in which muriatic
acid forms a large ingredient, which process,
it is claimed, will kill any trichina? that may
be in the meat, and preserve the Utter permanently.
An English newspiper prints illustrations
of Gen. Gonli i.'eters speech s. When he
entered npou his mi Lies as Gov or tor-General
of the S-'udnn it waa expected tliat he would
make a long adress, but he dismissed the
assembly with the single sentence, "I will
try to hold the balance even." When his
views on the Soudan appeared in ths columns
of a newspaper he ic narked, "A shot has
been fired." When he waa sent to the Son-
dan-he said, "I have received orders to cut
the dog's mil off, and Twill do -it."
The Protestants in Spain axe Ss%viug „
ha-d time. In the Asturin a colporteur 1 f
the Bi'le S..ciaty Luis been tuJtreate-i,
though h** appeal*-d tuthe local authontn.^
for protection. Near Al«.-sua, in tbe Basque
province*, the village priri-ts, aasiated hy
trie authorises and gendarmes, forcibly U*i
ftom the h use of a Protestaut family the
body of a ch hi A year* 1 Id, and buried it
ac'-..r.iihg to tbff Roman Catholic rite*., d«-
i-pite ll e 1 Tuttrt of the parents and the or
d'1* of the i.o'.erie r of jfaWttSfSL who Ji&.j
f.ntb-riiv.i a Pnte-t-.iit interment in the ic.
patati- cenieteiy acci-nliiig to law, Ths
father of the chid has appealed to the tribunals, 1 t-i.auae the locsl authoi ities prt
rended they weie acting under the order* ul
the J.ish' p.
Of late years there has been in England *
praiseworthv r**<-i«tni' e against any attempt
to enclose op 11 spaces, more espe* i»Uy it,
the case of Hampstead Heath, where the
late Lord of the Manor was most desirous of
buildinii; and now there is s scheme fomented by the Society for the Promotion of Open
Spaces to acquire ns a national, or at any rats
metropolitan, undertaking several hundred
acres of heath, pasture land, and beech
woods between Hsmpntead and High gut*,
and preserve them forever as open spacei
for the enjoyment of the public.    .
The Nihilists are report) d to be hsmprred
in their warfsre against the Russian Govern
ment by the lack of money, aud the numerous recent raids upon thecssh 'boxes of ths
iiiflil coai lies are ascribed to them. There
have been five attempts to rob the maili
within a peii-d of seven weeks. - At mi;.
tbat t.. c. r ed on the road to Nijni Nuffnio-J
two of the assailants were captured by *
company 1 f soldiers who were despatched
after them and summnded them in a patch <>f
forest land. They refuted to disclose their
identity, but fiom their clothes, apj-eacanc-.-,
am! language they are suppose to be students. Papers that were fouud in their pe*.
•ession are said to show clearly that they be.
long to the revolutionary party, and that
they made their attack as part of an organ
ized plan designed to replenish tbe Nihilistic
trea-u y
MR. P. 8. HAMILTON hsving tsrtnin
atetl his connection with this pspei,
is no longer authorized to collect aooonnts or
transact any businesa pertaining to the Vr.r.T
Moony Gazette.
Port Moody, March 15th, 1884.
the public of New Westminster snrl
Uictrict, that they have commenced business as
Real Estate Brokers & Agents
And are now prnpared to receive instruct-
iuns iu their several branches.
All Business placed in their
hands will receive Prompt
Office: Front Street,
OPP. C. P. N. CO. 8 WHARF.
Valualle   Town   Lot*   at
Pert  Moody.
Office: Front St eet,
Although much Is .slil shout the Importance o( a blood-purifying medicine, it msy be
possible that the subjest hss nsVerseriously
claimed jour sttentlon.   Thinknfilnote!
Almost every person has some form of scrofulous poison lstent In bt. vein.. Wben this
develops in Scrofulous Sores, meets, or
Ernptlons, or In ths form of Bfientaati.m,
or Organic Diseases, the suffering tbat ensues I. terrible. Hence th. gratitude of those
who discover, sa thousands yearly do, that
. Ayer's Sarsaparilla
will thoroughly eradicate 'his sMl from tbe
As well expect life without sir as hssltb
without purs blood. Cleanse ttw Mood with
Atsb'i Sauataxilla.
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mtw.
8oM by all Druggta*. • *1, six Beetles to. %%.
s good oommoD school educati n, ss *
Apprentice to ths Priiitini^h^.insjis._>App';
ATTHIM 0FIHCE fyt V»rt fllnobij ©ajfttf.
.SATURDAY. MARCH   li. 1884.
Wish* * Fobtihs uew whsrl is leing
pushed rapidly ta.wards i-ompl- tiun.
CaIT. t'LAHKti Iiaa ht-eu repninting and
otherwise improving llie iutti-iur of hia residence.
Ms. Puot'E has moved his fa'nily lo their
new home on tLat portion of the Bun pin
perty which he ia said to have "jumped."
QrrrE s number ol visitors and land -Lenten were over from New Westminster on
Sunday.         ___
A btiabi shovel will smve ahortly, and
be used  in preparing the ground for new
Poles for the tolegrapb line along Ihe line
of railway are being gotten out snd placed
is position at rapidly ss possible,
Messrs. M. J. Henry, general superintendent, and Major Rogers, chiif engineer of
the C. P. R., were iu Port Moody this
A large  wster tank is to be built in th
Ticiuity of thi railway wharf.    Thai   inatrni
sis sre sH on the ground, and  work will be
proceeded with immediately.
His Lordship the Bishop o( New West-
miu.ter and Mra. Nillitaie came down Irani
Maple Ridge by baud-oar ou Monday lust,
and proceeded hence to New Westminster.
Da. Heslop haa bei-miinte ill for aome time
past, but is now recovering. We hope to set
him in his usual good health in a short
We had a light fall of snow on Monday
morniiiK early, which turned to rain during
the forenoon, and caused a cessation of outside work.
Ms. Lundbom has the foundation laid for
s building 39*45 on Douglas street. The
place will be one storey in height, and ia intended to be used for offices.
A petition praying the C.P.N.Co. to give
nt direct coiumunicstion twice s week* ith
Victoria, ia in circulation this ncek, and has
already been signed by many of our citizens.
Tbe Royal Cily Planing Mills Co. have
just finished work upon a covered scow, to
be ustd as an office for themselves, and
store-room for doors, saah, mouldings, Ac.
Mb. H. H. Fraser is about to build an
addition to the house now standing on the
portion of the Cooper property he ia aaid to
save "jumpud."
The new side track on the wharf has been
completed, and as it runs close along the
freight sheds, better facilities are afforded
for the rapid transfer of freight from the
boats to the train.
Mr. Gilbert. new building, on the corner
of Douglas snd Columbia Streets is rapidly
nearing completion. It is two storeys high,
will, contain two stores below and offices
above, and ia a really creditable looking
Joseph Manly, better known aa "Ben
Bolt," and an old resident here, went up to
Maple Ridge ou Friday March 7th, and un
Sunday last, uewa reached here that he had
been fouud dead on the preceding evening.
Ho had been drinking heavily.
Mr. Kelly ie fixing up the upper storey
of the Caledonia hotel, by partitioning it
off, and putting in a number of additional
windows. When finished this will add con-
aiderably to the accommodations of this already commodious and popular house.
The regular train arrived down from Yale
on Sunday evening, bringing a few passengers, snd lay awaiting the arrivul of the
steamer from Victoria. It left again at 5 a.
m. on Wednesday morning, with five cars
of freight and a few passengers.
Slashing and clearing is going on in all
directions, snd the new streets begin to assume quite a business appearance. Mr. J.
McDougall, of New Westminster, haa just
completed a contract of slashing some thirty-
two acre] on the Mclnnes property.
The Str. Maud arrived from Victoria on
Monday evening with a number of passengers and tome fifty tons of freight, which
consisted principally of materials for the new
bridge across the Fraser. She left again
the same evening.
A rumor ia current that parties in Vic*
toris have made an offer of $14,000 fur seventy-six acres of the Cameron property at
tbe head of Port Moody. The oiler is said
to have been made through the Bauk of
British Columbia.
The Str. Etta White brought a small
party of excursionists over from Moodyville
On Sunday. They returned in the evening,
snd while here many of them en pressed
much surprise at the great and rapid improvement everywhere visible in Port
A gang of Chinese laborer, arrived from
up the road ou Sunday afternoon, and nn-
mediatsly went into csmp near the China
store. On Monday morning they began
grading sud filling iu along the water's edue,
above the- railway wharf, preparing ground
for1 the recej lion of three new aidlngs, which
will be laid with all possible expedition.
We had the pleasure of making the acquaintance of Mr. Wallace Lang, late of Seattle, who has come to reside amongnt ut.
He intends cleanup; bis lot on the Clarke estate and building thereon. Mr. Lang is a
Contractor and Builder and we are certain
be will merit a fair share of tbe business of
his trade.
We hear that our enterprising neighbor,
Mr. J. B Tiffn, ail! add extensively to his
shingle mill. The steady growth of demand
lor his .hmgles is convincing proof of their
excellent quality. The proprietor selects all
hfa own shingle bolts, and it not, as in other
instance/, bound to accept w hat is aent to
the mill. The location of the mill is directly on tbe sits of s Urge cedar forest. Ths
present dally sversge output is twenty thousand, but of coarse this will he materially in-
ensued with the proposed sddition. It be-
heqtss every btitder here to patronize him
•s«to are quite, sure they vrilL 	
Carr. Own haa materials ou the ground
for ti.e ere-tron of a uew hotel on toe corner
of Clark, snd Kyle .'.reels. It will le 00 ly
26 feet, tv,ree stortis high, an-l will contain
tliout t-.ienty rooms. It will lie fitted up
with l.atr ro- in. and all modern .-oi.n-u.ui
c. s, iiicluil.ug a file  > n   i.,i„i ,
a. 'I tl'- en tain expects to hsve it BBSS. al..(
ready fear liuaiirers I,/ the end of Msy.
Two of "the I/boys'' got overloaded with
whisky ou S jinlay, ami went around looking ft r trouble. Tliey founil it in the «h .pe
of Con.-able Sharp., wbo "judged" tbei
both in the city cooler. One of them a a-
soon bailed out, snd tbe other BBtujgdj to
ake French leave, by kicking the door of
In. cell free from its fssteuings. He was
then placed in irons and Ooovsysai to Nsw
Westminster, a stsge having been telephoned
for. On Monday he waa brought before the
Police Magistrate and fined $40 and costs
$48.80 iu slL
Ofekino or the Eloik HorrsE.—-OnTue.
day morning last the ditiiuy rooms of this
lio-i*- ..ere thrown* open to the public, slid
everything about the place is now in tip-top
order, iu aii*i<i[intion of the c .miiig l.ioin.
On ihe lower floor are tin- bar, billiard rooo ,
llnisuj room, kit hen, ami otti-es ; on the
st-coud and third ' floor, are the sleepinfl
apartments. The walls of these sre pap. red
in hands, hie deigns, ,very floor is covered
with carpet, the furniture and liediliug ia all
new and of the best riuuli.y, antl the house
iu all departments is complete, lieing fully
■'jiial to any iu the Province. The culinary
d -paitmcnt is under the sole management of
Mr. John Cox, late of the Colonial, New
Westminster, ami this is a sufficient guarantee of its excellence.
A Bear Story.—Some of the boys thought
of a plan to amuse tliemselves tire other
night, and introduced a live bear (tame) into the sleeping department of tbe Caledonia
House, "There was a Bound of revelry by
night," when the presence of his bcatship
was discovered, and more than one of the
boarders displayed remarkable agility and
presence of mind in getting out of his way.
But the laugh was the other way when mine
host Kelly attacked bruin with one of the
largest boots in British Columbia—of course
it was not his own, but belonged to a man
who has since left town. Every thud wu
like the souudof a pile-driver, and the bear
just beat the beat time of "Muud S." by I
half-second in getting down stairs, sccom
panying himself the while in a voice which
scared the wolves away over at the North
A Sawmill tor Port Moody.—A gang
of men are busily employed on Kyle St. be
tween Henry and George Sts., in clearing
away for the location of s sawmill to be
erected there by Armstrong k Co. The
machinery, which is fiom the well-known
manufactory of Russell k Co., Mssnilrm
Ohio, iB expected to arrive here per steamer
GipBy, fromTacoma, on the 16th inst , and
it is proposed to have the mill iu operation
by the 25th instant. The establishment
will be fitted with a boiler of 60 horse-power
and an engine of 40 horse power, together
with all the necessary machinery for turn
ing out every variety of rough and dressed
lumber, flooring, siding, square timber, etc.:
and a stock of sashes and doors will also be
kept on band. The mill will have a capacity of 20,000 feet per day, and will give
employment to from thirty to fifty men. The
establishment of such an industry here is a
great acquisition to tho place, as then all
the materials necessary for building purpo-
scb can be had right here at home, and, consequently, much cheaper than if imported.
The firm have acquired extensive timber
rights in the immediate vicinity, and will
proceed at once in the construction of a skid
road direct to the mill.
Land Jumping.—During the pastfow days
a good deal hss been heard of "land jump
ing," and rumors were rife that a great deal
..f this kind of thing was being practiced in
Port Moody and vicinity. So far, we have
only been able to learn particulars of three
cases, the information received being about
as follows :—Mr. T. J. Pogue has taken pos-
sessiou of a fraction of a lot on the Burr property, containing 39 acres. It seems there
are 199 acres in Mr. Burr's piece, and he
proved up on 160 acres, and applied for a
pre-emption right on the remaining fraction;
but, sb the land was situate in tbe railway
belt, the matter hntl paused from the hands
of tho local Government into those of the
Dominion Government, and he did not succeed. He built a lions.-, however, on the
property In question ; but us it contained
no windows aud was never occupied, Mr,
I'ogue claim, that it is merely an uninhabitable box, and so has taken possession of
the land. He has also moved his family
upon the place and is preparing to put in
crops. It is alsosnid that Mr Pogneintends
to protest tho validity of Mr. Burr's original grant from the Crown, on the ground
that it was illegally come by. Two men,
named Taylor and Graham, have "jumped"
that portion of the Mclnnes property facing
the bay, about two acres in all, claiming
that it is not included in Mclnnes' deed.
They express a determination to "hold the
f.rt" against nil coiners. Thero is a fraction
of nine acres on the Cooper property which
has been "jumped" by a Mr. Fraser, on the
ground that the deed does not include this
pi itioii. There seems to bo a general impression that the above men will succeed in
th.-ir "jumping" operations, but as yet>nothing definite is known.
From the Saskalchemm Herald.
The official abbreviation of Assiniboia is
Assa";   of   Alberta   ""Alts";   "Saak." of
Saskatchewan; and "Atna." of Athabasca.
The   important   discoveries   of precious
stale in i he Rocky Mountains and on the
Saskatchewan have led the Government to
revise the enisling mining regulations, and
he Minister of the Interior announces that
the new rules w ill be made public in a few
days, and It is further aaid the* will be aa
liberal as any in the world.    If thia should
be the case, it will give a great impetus to
exploration and open to commerce  mines
equal in richness and variety to any that
have yst been found in any part of the globe.
I. BASNALL ft CO.. Victoria. I. C, ths only txc'tl-
iv. Muse Hsu., in Britist Cstumcia.
The laitest stock of Pi.no. and Orj.a. in th. fm-
ince. A complete ssnrlffltst of ererrthing oerlslntig
to the Music (uttntn.
(From tlit lla-r-.jkjjij Guard ti.
At 8 o'.-Nm k ' n 'I Ijurrli) m- rnii.g W. I:.
Holx-rUwi, hvttsW k:iuuu it It.-hhv, u ho ua*
ci'i.vi. t*<t .it the Im-t UL-r-tizxH i.i the murder
of BeHcy, a half -br. ci, mtTtn-i the eitr* M
|>rii-ilty '.f the IjU iu the New .Ve*.tm:i.«-t«-r
j-.il. lliui.edl.t' ly -if-.-r tlie ■'■*||||| flf
-le..th wtaJi yt ii uii. e<l hi VM li.ij.tue.i tad
j*'ii.-..l the 1' mun ( atln-.k- (Tun h. An
bout before the exe< utiou h- i <-<_■■ i\i<l hm
;. st (oiiLii.tutJON, aud iiiui.e-iiirt'-.y a'ter lie
met his rektivea in the j-ulyard—.... breeds
ai.d ll.-lmij.-j. 'J he Iiiiiani ieiueu.be red the
traditions uf their ri.ee nod never ihed a
tear.    Campbell says of the Indian—
"And I could weep—the Oneida chief,
Hia Htacaut wildly thut begun,
But that I may not atain witfc grief
Tbe death *aoiig of my father a ton."
The unfortunate man salted the C>t>vernor
uf the jail to give aome triflea to persona
named, and retired to hii cell. There the
liuiitjinan, a horrid lo- kiiitf fellow in a aack,
made his appearance, and tunned up tire
ladder like a person aixustomul to the tn. k»
of the trade. He threw the rOffl over the
beam, and held the end fur KMS* time in hi*
land an if he thought a knot waa un-nt-crs-
i.ry. Jt it quite pohsihie he was ac-.ua-
oiiic-d to the rapid proceedings ul the lyui lien, but after a pause he tied the knot and
came down.
In a litile while the convict, attended by
the Kev. .Father if orris, appeared, and ascended the ncaffold with a firm step, ami did
not exhibit the slighteut sign of fear. The
Kev. F-ttbtr prayed with him for a few ruin-
u'es. The Sheriff -jupn intended, giving in-
■itructioiiB to the hangman, who required il,
as he was evidently in ha-te and placed the
wrong side of the cap in front ; but this mis*
take waa quickly corrected, For an instant
the rriiiiiuu.B face was seen sgain, and
though he wan a man convicted of murder
and within a mom nt of eternity, he looked
quite like a hero diid a Chiistiaii. Theie
was a pause—an ;.wful (aum—the man in
tlie aack touched a bolt, and the1 prisoner fell
and was dead in a iuuin4nt; he never
About forty people in the jnil witness-'d
the execution. Nine or ten young fellows,
to t>ee the bIiow, risked their liven high up
on the bending br niches oi a tail poplai outside the jail, and a (-cure of buys got on fain
of the shed in Market Square, ami chattered
all the time like parrots.
Those who knew the criminal say "he
never looked so well hs he hiwkcd dunng tlie
five minutes that preceded hia death." lie
made no effort to look brave, and exhibit, d
no sign of the desperado who tries to lo k
like a hero. He was calm and thoughtful
aud died like a christian.
The whole proceeding was conducted by
the officials iu the most a>lmirahle manner,
and the persona present removed their hats
and remained uncovered until all was
A correspondent writes from Dog Creek,
under date of 1st March, says:—"The cold
is intense to-day, the thermometer stands
40° below zero, aud fur the past ten days it
has boen at 2oJ. Nearly all the calves are
dead—frozen Btiff. The hay is very bad, ami
cattle arc in great danger. Harper will lot*
half of his large herd. J hnvc lived here fur
twenty years, and thi-. is the longest spell ol
cold weather we ever had. Seed potatoes
will be scarce in spring. The inteuae cold
penetrated the walls of the beat secured
cellars, and the roots are destioycd. Flour
is $10 a hundred, uml thei'ettlers have none
for sale. An immense number of Chinamen
employed in mining hy the Fraser, from
Lillooct to Fort George, wintered in their
cabins by the river, and are hard up. They
have dust und ONI pay a high price for
flour, but it will be some time before tiny
can get it, and it is quite pOttfllle they may
suffer the pangs of hunger. The creeks and
rivulets for miles round thi" place have been
frozen solid to the bottom. On the 20th of
February a Chinook wind came up the river
and liberate'! a few ttrttUUI at their sources.
and the water is now flowing over the ice in
the old channels, and covering the low
places with acres of ice. A large numher of
cayntas and wolves were poisoned in January, but so many cattle died m February
that the system of poisoning carcas.ses is discontinue-., and the wolves are feasting.
Early in February the snow- was three fiet
deep and the crust was strong enough to
nohl up a man.
On the 21st ol February Miss Gaspard was
married to Mr. Louis Isuardi; the thermometer whs then -.V below zero, but the
happy p'lir were not at all alarmed by the
intense cold, and they had a very gay wedding party.
The number of Chinamen employod in
mining by the Fraser last year, made a very
good home market for tho settlers, and paid
a fair price for flour, pork, and p tatoes.
They make from one to three dollars a day.
There ia no use in denying the plain truth—
they are a patient, industrious people, and
temperate. The most independent are those
employed as miners, and the most unfortunate are those who are compelled by poverty
to work on the railrond. In many places
by the Fraser they made long water ditches
and put up expensive ffuvMS. In doing thia
kind of work they displayed a good deal of
skill. They are useful here, becaiiB-* they
are taking gold out of places where the
white man would not w ork, and nearly all
the duat it given for supplies."—Guar'dian.
'Viceroy' and "Provost" Whiskey.—
The purest and best Irish and Scotch Whiskeys imnorted. The only whiskeys bottled
under the superintendence of Her Majesty's
Customs and guaranteed genuine accord)ig
to Act of Parliament, (3S and 31) Vic. enj .
63.) E. Brown & Co.. Importers, New
ttf For artistic monumental work apply to
George Kudge, "Victoria Marble Works,'
Douglas street, Victoria. *
At CLARiwes's Old Stand, Mart St.—
Mr. Ross baa lor sale a lot of tine sugar; also a lot of tea aud coffee, which will he sold
cheap for casta Fruits of all kinds, candies,
Knglish walnuts, tobacco and Havana ci-
««*■        .
A rumor has been started that SirT. Braf.
■ey ia to br made a peer, an event which
everybody haa expected would happen sooner or later.
Last yoar'a Cape diamond export value ia
pntdew-u al near!; ?l 1.000,000.    ,
V- r Iv. t$M »'« 'it Mr llUd^HH may be
liken, d t- tfcoK of J.b, for in tr.'
fr. tli ti iui-s of calamity conn- with e^ery
tiom the Beet. The kfatk} v it-.
winch I'u-Bias .-..llMi.'-d graep : Ken
wus at tir t aurv.-y ,J -•■ l.«.,i-i.,ii ha ben
M-eedilydiautHled--j tha 1 i ornery from
C.l'-ut.a f ■• an . lb   ti.'■ ' ount r-,tr ke,   and
it w ill.-, i, I..- ui ,.;,■,, iy r.- itguw d ia  Bag<
jland as  in (ud* th. t the  rival  Km
:<-i.-ima-.ti. t r tii   Mogul  md nteaee  i md
. in-1'.t-.* i, '..:.-1, ir.,- ■. tsd thai  ti.-   -
.'  itrer —ohaa Asia baa not  known  foi
eentariea nay now ut any boor ba ...  u.
.-I*., ,-u'ie i with the abortive prepare-
i lions for the lei ef -f Tokar, aril -m tteu
I with the Rtrange :uyopia which of late yean
bee len-Je.ed it a ..hallow critic of eveuts,
tbe Londcn preaa remained for nearly a week
indifferent to Russia'a Annexation of the
Merv oasis, ind opined that the movement
woaid evoke from the British Foreign Office
nothing but a perfunctory request for a specious explanation Their previsions would
doubtleaa have been rerified if the British
nation had no more at stake in India than in
Egypt, und if its agents at Calcutta pOIMn-
ed no mor'! energy aud foresight than have
been e-rjnc*d by its official repp sent-tivet at
Cairo, but since the treun ndou* mutiny uf
lo.r.7, Anglo-Indian htat union lave nevtt
underrate I ti.<- BUgUitedl "t tlo- ptoblem
invoked m the attempt to rub- un anas an*j
dimatfc te.| |<opill,itlon ot two huinlrtd nnd
forty million'- with ,. handful of Buropeaul
tliat. including'ivihan noii-comha'atits* and
women and childicn us well aa s< Idiers, do
not outnumber half a million souls. They
know, to, that the inherent difficulties of
their situation—which proved almost iiihiir-
motintable at a juncture when the rebellious
natives of India had no 1 reign aid to hope
fur—have been enormously enhanced by the
sudden interjection of a new factor iu the
problem, by the virtual incorporation of
western Turki tan with the Czar's dominions
and the swift advjuice of liusnia toward the
mountain wall that shelters the plains of
'Ihe groat majority of experienced Anglo-
Indian administrators eariic»tly supported
the Afghan policy of Lord Beacom«tield,
which in its ultimate form contemplated the
establishment of protected princes and Rnt*
isli garritf'us at Cahul ami Herat, while ade-
quare lac/lit es of communication with the
Punjab and with Seinde were to be assured
by means of a railway to Camlahar. Oue
plea for thi" programme in f.iuiiliar enoUL'tl,
and is already drawing confirmation from
events, namely, that if Kngland did not
seize Herat, Russia would. Ihe other less
obvious but really weightier argument wai
framed to meet the objection that Herat was
of no gre.it value to Kngland. whi-h could
fight better in Punjab, close to her base of
fUpplaVs, than in Afghanistan. J^-rd Hea-
eotiBtield found it easy to c- DVjuea those
who knew soim-thing about the ge griphy
ol central Asia that if Kngland would but
occupy Cabul awl Herat, che would never,
in all likelihood, have to fight Huh m at all.
For nature In rself bed interposed obstacles
well nigh insuperable, in the shape < f parched ami trackless deserts, between the tn.ns-
CaBpian province of Rus-da and the annexed
or protected khanates of Khiva and B- kliara
on the on hand, and the outlying i-osses-
sions i.f Aghinistau and tie territories
of tlie till h.t'dy Indej end nt Turcomans on
the other. Jt 13 not the less true, because
t'ie arduous feat was accomplished by Oen.
Sliobeleff in his mutch against Geok-Tep.-,
that it would bu the acme of imprudence [nf
h modern army to iry to traverse the bb-ak
and waterless plateaus stretching s-uth of
Turkisian without the certuinty of obtaining harborage and Mipplies within the oaseB
that fringe the southern b'-rder of the waste
and among the northern slopes arid foothills
of the Afghan  m >nntains.
To deprive Russia of all encouragement
to cross the desert by cutting off the hope of
welcome and recruitment at the journey's
cod, was for man\ years a chief aim of
Anglo-Indian diplomatiatw, und it was f -r no
other ptirp. se that they solicited and finally
obtained iroin the Czar a promise to respect
the neutrality of Balkli and Merv, It was
clear, however, to Lord Beacons field that)
thi.. pledge, like tbx. nbi..-xious treaty of
Paris, would be lirok'.-n whenever Russia
could do s ■ with impunity; that weak frontier district*, like Balkh ami Merv, must
eventually gravitats to Calcutta or toward
T;ishk-ml, and thnt they c aid not be trust*
ed to oppose a Riim-iim assault nolens they
c inhl count upon prompt succ r from the
Brit sh power in India. A<c-rdihdy, he
warned his colleagues and birrival rliat the
changed situation in central Asiu required a
chance of polity, that only by planting her
own foot at Cabal and Herat coald  Kngland
piire a ica ■ nable guarantee that Russia
would shrink fiom facing the dangers of the
waste] while hy relinquishing her hold on
Afghanistan and retiring to the Punjab England would smo th away the natural ob-
triictiona to her rival's progress; and enable
Russia, by seizing Balkh and Merv, tocreato
a basis of re-enforcement and supply on the
southern rim of the great desert.
We know now what was to follow the contemptuous lepudia ion by Mr. Gladstone
of his predecessor's Afghan pr-•gramme.
The Muscovite is at Merv, and measures
arc already taken to form a strong milittry
po-at and "rganizc a large depot of army
stores in that oasis, from wl ich a short ami
easy march would bring a Russian force to
Herat. Ami now, when the mischief has
been done, when the in M. precious strategic
advantages have been thrown away, the
British Ministers are fain to carry out the
very plan which, when it was tim-dy and decisive, they dismissed with deri ion. Not
content with a di lomatie protest against
the shrewd move nf RuBsia, the India Council has decided to assert a i rdeetorate over
Beloochi-tau, 11 re<-ccuny Candthar, and to
despatch forthwith a military commission to
In other words, win n the horse haa been
stolen, Mr. G'adstone hastei a to shut the
stable door with an fmpreesire bang of mock
vigilance and eitici. ncy. Yet this is tho
man who once had the assuram-e to dnt-ounce
L rd BeaeoilsfleU aa a charlata , I >l to
proclaim himself by comparison aauttesiiian.
—A'cio York  Sun.
The difference b-tw-en M American mA
an JTneliahiiMB it thn-: Au Aiiifiicau caH
: like iiM fun all at isees and -traight tu the
peso !   ti --   Ku^i-li'i iii   Uhac hii  joke all
am   Lu'-ied tl; , « id call   IV* happily Ulltd the
■ next ifaj tu liii'i   it.
lln.e» ie. -uic iiue \<-i l^/jiie«»., but I
h^Ve   ki.o*u a   aecoud     wife    to   hurry   it
It I had seventy live   children,    I   w«.uld
btaeh %\\%ty ut thaw to ■>h..iad«>or — uouldu t
.   u.eoti.Lr   lifieen   didu't   lcjm   .in) -
Mature le food of a fake* and I tiduk she
must base t en full of tun when si.e made
era on.
The best way to be happy 'm not to want
anything until you have got it—then be
sure of it.
The man that can wear a paper collar a
whole week and keep it dean ain't good for
anything else.
A man who can draw New Orleanu mo-
laaae* tfm-ugb a naif-inch auger hole in the
middle oi January and sing ''Home, bweef
Borne." while he is doing it, may hare a
good cuuKienee, but he ain't sudden enough
fur the year 18*4.
Art -r tlie question haa been fairly popped
and your lo.er wants to kiss y<u, don't tuy
ycurno, bat let toe tiling kind of take
] iti own   Oi u
i •-ant tell whiit Jonah did while iu the
whale's society. A Yankee would have rig*
gad -i fodder no the unimal and run him into
purr, and either eUiimd the oil for salvage
or sold out his  territory.
When you bore for oil, mind you don't
bore   i hi oitgh and let it out at tlie bottom,
I have no doubt that life insurance is a
good thing, but tbe business pari of it i« too
cold for my netves. It's tike having an un-
denaker come iu every week to see how your
cold is.     I never take chances.
If I was called to mourn over a dead
mule I'd stand before him to do my weeping.
Young man, never take a bull by thehorna;
take him by the tail, and then you will have
a chance to let go.
There's a great deal of virtue in this
j world that's nothing more than vice tired
Gravity it no more evidence of wifdom than
a paper collar Is of a shift.
| ii s niip'>s««iblt; tu do anything well with a
i flea ou y. u—except swear.
I 1 don't suppose there were ever more than
sixte. n or seventeen tlea-< killed iu any one
I year iu the whole United 'States unless in
ihe uase of a national calamity, bach as the
sudden drowning of a dog.
There's a great deal of mod'-ity m this
i world that will gaze at almuat anything
.' through a crack.
I know of but one thing in favor of tight
hoott; they make a man lorget all his other
Hon't despise your poor relations—they
may get suddenly rich, and then it would
be awkwaid lo explain things.
firs, tils 5 kiiimt
The DrKE ok Edinbthoh's Musical Talent.—The musical talent of the Duke of
Edinburgh was ahow,, during the recent vis-
it of the fleet to Gibraltar, he having played
in a concert given in the theatre in aid of
the widow and children of a baud master who
had belonged io the garrison. The piece
his Royal Highness selected was Gounod's
"Ave Maria for violin, piano and voice,
and for an encore he gave Bniga'a * Serena-
ia." In both he was admirably accompanied
hy Mrs. Cad wai lad cr Adam-, .Miss Manners
taking the vocal part, which she gave with
great expression. The theatre was crowded
witli a fashionable audience, among whom
were the Cherifa of Wazau and her litile
son, and the result was a substantial benefit
t'j the poor widow.—London World.
m-it'sm and gout. —These purifying and
s.ioihing remedies deserve the earnest attention of all persons liable to gout, sciatica,
or --ther painful affection*: of the muscles,
nerves,, or joints. The Ointment ehould be
ap<ilied after the affwUd parts have- been
patiently fomented with warm water,- when
the unguent should- he diligently nibbed
upon the adjacent skin; unless tm friction
causes painv HtdloWvy's Fillr -mould be
simultaneously taken to diminish pain, reduce inflammation, and purify the blood.
This treatment abate* the violence, and lea-
sens the frequency of gout, rheumatism, and
all spasmodic diseases which spring from'
hereditary predisposition, or from any accidental weakness of constitution. The Ointment checks the local malady, while the
PilU K-iitorc^Ual.po^'er. . .
$3? Particular Attention given
to the transaction of Real Estate
Business, in New Westminster
City and District, arid the Tow»
of Port' Moody.
Msuiufacturert and Ut-sUri in
ail kinds uf
Rough k Dressed
Orders from the Country
Promptly Filled,
of quantity and cost  of  material  M
building   carefully   prepared
free of charge.
fain-Edged Floating
A. MENNIE   -   -   -   Agtjn*
On  Tood  Security.
Samuel  Cormier
the end- of the North Hood aad the
Caledonia Hotel, on arrival of stage' oraches
from New Westminster,   * . y,
Retuns in tlie afternoon, punctually, in
time for the stage coaches to New West-
mi niter.
**■ Freight carefully attended to. Every
attention-given to Special Commiaaions.
B,'  o,
With the N, W, & £,
M. Telephone Co.
Lot's offered in every
portion of the town-
site; also a few desirable Estates in
the immediate viciflK
ity of Port Moody.- THE
J  I
i    i
f '
Mills Co.
Take this opportunity of thanking their
numerous patrons for
past favors, and respectfully ask a continuance of the same
in future. Having on
hand a large stock of
Rough and Dressed
I A writer in lly,jirnt I'raiiiptr states that
I boots ami shoes may lie rendered water
proof by soaking lliem foi some hours
I in thick soap water. The compound
| forme a fatty  acid   within  the leather
aud niukes it impervious to water.
On the feast dav of Edward th ■ foil-
feseor a large number ot Roman 1 ' -•>-
lies made a pilgrimage frrnri i.u. uh
parte of Knu'liiinl to Ixuidmi. where they
were allowed to kneel at King Kdwurtl'a
tomb in the Protectant Westminster
Abbey, though no f ruialities were attempted there.
of various kinds and
grades, they are prepared to give
Jarjaiw for fo\\\
for the balance of the
They have also to
announce that they
have opened a branch
of their business at
and will keep a full
supply of
Sawn $ Split
L otfpan
iireljut I
■ p
and all the necessary
furnishings for buildings at the Terminus.
Parties who intend
building there can
count on obtaining
all the requisites for
that purpose on the
The Nanaimo
is now in operation
under the superintendence of MR. A.
HASLAM, and will
keep a full  supply of
Lily. It is a secret league into which the
European or American has never entered.
It defies all laws except its own, and it dia-
poses of life and property with the aame despotic severity that the European himself
may exercise. There is one limit and one
only, at which the White Lily ia restrained.
It has never been known to take the life of
an American or an Englishman. Its agents
frequently kill or destroy the property of
othvr nationalities; but, strange as it may
seem, this Chinese company of organized
thugs and firebugs respect the Uvea of the
British and American*.."
"Are the foreigners in Siam and China
much annoyed by the White Lily organization f "
"Yes. They have to be very careful lput
they publicly offend one of its ineniUTH. No
matter how poor the laborer, if he is a 'While
Lily1 his persou must be respected aa ucred
tr 'in abuse or violeuce. I rememl-er an instance iu Siam, where th'.- White Lily hold*
despotic sway over the HiameBe as well aa
the Chinese. A French capitalist named
Bonneville had a lar^e aaw null near Bang-
Kok, the Siamese capital, where he was en
Kaged in getting out teak fur ship building1,
Bonneville once kicked a Chinese lal-orer, a
member of the 'White Lily.' The Chinese
laborera said nothing, but at noon they all
marched out, after announcing that they
w<-uld not return. Before leaving the mill
they destroyed all the saws aud machinery
ami notified Bonneville that he must leave
within twelve houra er die. He left at once
and his miil was destroyed. Another instance of the aame character: A Cerman
struck a native and hia house was burned. I
could relate many instances illustrating the
power of this great Chinese -eciet society.
"The British, since they sacked and looted Peking, the Chineae capital and the imperial summer palace, have always been treat*
ed with respect, and as the Americans are
united with the Knglish in thn treaty ports,
they are treated aa British subjects, and as
the same nation."—Los Angeles Republican.
Victor Emmanuel, when quite young, was
walking one day incognito through the
streets of Turin with his brother, the Duke
of Genoa.   They met a G\psy  woman, wh<
accosted them and begged to tell their fortune. They assented. After looking at
Prince Ferdinand's   hand, the  hag  said he
John Hendby,
Max asm.
would die young 1 then turning to Victor,
she said, "You will die in Home in the Qui*
rinal Palate." Prince Victor laughed heartily at tliis prophecy, but did not forget it,
and himself related the anecdote in 1852 to
the Puke Ponza di S. Martino. lu the year
18711, when lie sent the Duke to Rome with
his letters to Pius IX., he said significantly :
"You ivint:,..hi.r that you go to Koine to prepare (or me the chamber iu which I must
A very painful impression must have been
firnduced in Englaud by the formal reliabi-
itation of the slave trade nf Kordofan by
Gen. t.ordon. The explanation that the
concession made to the slave dealers was of
no rial effect, because all the seaports were
guarded by British ships and no trade could
be carried tin, was disingenuous. The chief
trade and the most barbarous is that of the
interior, which never reaches the aeacoast.
Mr. Gladstone's father was reputed in his
time to he interested in the slave trade. Is
it a hereditary predisposition to the unholy
traffic that has led the Prime Mi/iistt-r of
England to authorize Gen. Gordou to promote it iu the Soudan ?
M. Brialou. the workingman Deputv,
who epoke in the French (ham her in
euent debtite on the industrial crisis,
and hud to he called to order by the
President for using the expression "Sa-
pristi, Mesuieurn," as a mode of introducing a remark, raked up the old
churge against the Orleans Princes of
demanding forty millions from the
country after the war in the hour of its
sorest need. The simple facts of the
case are these : Nap- leon III. confiscated the property of the Orleans Princes
iu 1852, of his own authority and agaiiist
tbe wish of his most trusted advisers,
men like XI. de Maupns and the
Count de Morny, the latter of whom
resigned in consequence. One-half of
the property was sold ; the other half
was not alienated, and it wus only this
half which reverted to the family in
1871. If they got forty millions then,
they lost ou the whole transaction
something like the amine amount; and
this they have never claimed or thought
of claiming. Moreover, the princes
themselves asked for nothing—the restitution of the property was an offer
spontaneously made th-itn by the Assembly, the member* of which felt ajuot
unnatural objection to crediting the
budget with the proceeds of an act of
spoliation. It was tho Kepnhiicans
themselves wbo protested most loudly in 1852 ugiiinat Louis Napoleon's arbitrary proceeding, of which they used
to speak punnlngly aa "le premier vol
de 1'aiglc."
On account of several recent esses of
death in England among children who
had been fed on wheaten biscuit, a physician states in the British Medical Journal that infants under six or eight
mouths should be fed with nothing
whatever but milk.
The Lancet does not approve of children's parties, and thinks that not only
in winter, bat at all seasons, the aniuse-
m.'tits of young children should be simple, unexciting, and as freo as possible
from the characteristics of the pleasures
of later years.
The Australian colonies are gradually
forming a navy. The Protector, a powerful cruiser carrying six formidable
guns, has jmt been launched for i-onili
Australia. Melbourne has torpedo and
gnu boats, and New Zealand has similarly provided herself.
ihe Japanese Government has requested the Prussian Government to
permit three of its highest officials to
take part in remodelling the interior
administration of that country. The
officials thus appointed are to receive
the rank and title of Government Council ters and large salaries.
The use of evtscopal wigs has entirely
gone out in Kngland. (Sumner, Archbishop of Canterbury was the last to
wear one. He died in 1862. James
Monk, the handsome Bishop of Gloucester, wore one nntii his death in 1856.
Bishop Blootufield of London wore one
for a great part of his episcopate, but
discarded it jmt before his death. The
last head of a house in Oxford to wear
the wig was tlie late venerable President of Magdalen, Dr. Routh, wbo died
in 1854, bavins attained within A few
weeks the patriarchal age of 100.
tail. J. Drew Gav, a corresponileut of tbe
Louduu Teleijraph, n..w spending s fewdsy.
iu Lo. Angnit-a, who has recently spent more
than a year in China, Siam, Borneo, and
, other lamia occupied by tlie Chinese, furnishes interesting iulurmatiou about the
Chinese sreiet .ocietv known as the White
. Lily.
"Tlie White Lilly Society exercises omnipotent pouer wherever tlie Chineae can bs
found.    It. agents are ri-eryw here where i'S
slates are at  work,   and  there  is no esca) e
i» liatevi-r from itn vengeance wlien otfepiteij.
No Cliinaiuun can tlisoliey ita-e nunauds and
live, for irs officers are coniinu.lH-* passing
Archbishop   Ooold, of A icloria, Aim- jfri<|1, pulcB to place levyiug taxes anrl puuiah-
tralia. has addressed a circular letter to   ,     violations uf its rules
hiscleivy, imperatively prohibiting the       "What is the  chsractei of the White Lily
UBe of the Roman Catholic school rooms | society, ami what is reaiuired to   constitute
except  for   their  legitimate  puriniscs. la iin-iiilx-iT'
The priests are instructed scrupulously       "Your'Six CoWpanies,'at you call them
to   avoid  identifying themselves with   -
anv movements of a political character.
Luminous harness is the latest device
used in England to make the dark horse
visible at night. A phosphoric paint
applied to the blinkers, collar, and other
prominent parts of the trappings is used
to bring about tbe result, and the night
trotter, thus prepared, is said to resemble chain lightning as he plunges into
tbe darkness of tbe country tide.
Artificial cork is among tbe recent
German inventions. The method of
production consists in mixing powdered
cork with starch and water, and kneading the mass while boillnf hot until it
is thoroughly mixed. This substance
is then poured into moulds for forming
the articles, und afterward dried nt a
very high temperature .The material
is described aa quite tight, uud possesses n .in-conducting properties.
Fatal cases of trichinosis have just
occurred iu Michigan and Indiana. In
both instances German faini ies were
the sufferers, and the victims trail been
eatim uncooked swine's flesh. Tbe
pernicious habit of eating smoked or
suited pork, without cooking it, retains
its hold upon the Germans, notwithstanding the warnings of physicians and
the frequent reports of disease and
death resulting from the practice. It is
this habit to which the great prevalence
of trichinosis in Germany is to be attributed. - -
The Archivees d'Ophthedmologie states
that observation leaves no room for
doubt tbat the shedd ing of tears qf blond
really occurs, though such cases are
rare. Referring to a recent case in
point, the writer says that the phenomenon is not caused by any special local
disease, though it generally coincides
with other hemorrhages in the skin or
mucous membranes. The blood lost
varies from a few drops to a winegluss-
fnl; the flow lasts but a few minutes,
and is intermittent.
A remarkable decrease In blindness
has been observed in England for every
decade since 1851, and the percentage
nf decrease in the last ten years is larger than has been shown in any preceding enumeration. The fact is attributed
to the recent advance in eye surgery,
improved sanitation, and the diminished
prevalence among children of purulent
diseases such ss smull-pox. Ihe present ntimberof blind persons in Engljnd
is given at 25.832, equal to one blind
person in every 1,138.
In a recent lecture at Birmingham
Prof. Max Muller of. Oxford, referring
to the Veda, the sacred book of the
Brahmins, which may be termed the
Bible of India, said : "It is older than
any other book in the Aryan tongue,
and surely the knowledge of what the
world was like, 1,500 vears before the
beginning of our era. and of what our
own ancestors thought anil believed
nearly 4,000 years ago, is worth havine
and looking at. It had been, and still
was, the foundation of the religion nf
163 millions of human beings—who
were mostly the subjects of the Empress
of India, the Queen of England "
The London Bankruptcy Court is occupied with the affairs of Lord Iln minitower, who has been many years dead.
His father died five ycais ago, leavi .g
an enormous fortune, in trust, to be tip-
plied, among other uses, to the discharge of his son's debts. Most of the
creditors have died, and there is great
difficulty in proving debts, the transactions going back in some cases nearly
fifty years. Lord H.'e father left each
of Lord H.'s daughters $1,000,000. One
is married to a young man named Scott,
whose grandfather kept a shop in Dumfries, and who was a few years ago a
broker's clerk in Wall street.
The Paris correspondent of the Lancet,
referring to the recent remarks iu that
journal as to the unheal Illness of the
Mackintosh, gives M. Chieux's recipe
for making cloths waterproof. It consists of steeping them in a solution of
acetate of aluminium for a few minutes
or until saturated. The cloth is then
removed, and, without pressure or
twisting, ishung up, uud exposed tothe
air for two or three duys. ihe material,
—silk, wool, or cotton—thus becomes
waterproof without preventing the escape of insensible perspiration.
The Ht.mburg relatives of an adventurous German emigrant are reported to
have fallen heir to a fortune of great
magnitude. The story is going the
rounds of the German press. Seventy
years ago a dissolute young poacher
left his native village of Kirehsteini-
beck, where he was in bad odor and
had frequent difficulties with the police and gamekeepers, and embarked
for Cape Colony, where he became, in
course of time, a prosperous planter and
stock raiser, and the owner of one of
the most valuable estates in tne settlement. Late in life he sold this property for a large sum, and took up his residence in London. Fortunate speculations there increased his wealth still
more, and when be died intestate some
years ago, his property was worth over
$20,000,000. Efforts to discover his
heirs proved unavailing until recently,
and the i ■ ate hue ever since been wafting for them in Chancery. The people
who now inherit this wealth supposed
their adventurous relative dead long
The Government officials in one of the
Swiss cantons have instituted proceedings against the parish priest in the
village of Hemberg, for undertaking to
exorcise the devil out of the body of «
peasant girl. The girl having fallen
sick, and being brought lo him for advice, be informed her relatives that her
illness -vas not of a physical, but purely
of a spiritual nature, and that what she
needed was to be rid of a demon by
whom she wae possessed, She was, by
bis directions, carried to the village
chnrch, where he sprinkled her with
holy w iter, and went through elaborate
formulas of exorcism; but. before be
bad finished tbe girl expired. Such
displays of superstition, on the part
both of country people and of clergy,
are not matters of iare occurrence, even
at this late day, either in Pwitzcrlnml or
in many parts of Europe.
fort J|oody Jotiil
Hi-ad of No.Ui .toad, Port Muo<lj.
frit-miff that ha dan recently Uki-n the
above house, v> litre he ia prepared to do
everything [Hiaaihle ft.r the accommodation
of gueata.
TliK TABLE ia always sure to he niip-
plietl with all tin- W. lic.ii i»-n of \l.- aeai-ou ;
the BK1XS are of he most cnmforUhlp, and
there i> ample un-i comfortable is'l ABLINij
on tlif piemij.es.
kVxT 1.0A J IS always nhtaiuatde on the har
bnr in front of tbe premise*", by applying at
the house.
Arlington   Hotel
New Westminster,   -   B.
best  conducted  Hotel, in   ths   City.
Ths Table ia lupphVd with tbe bast the
Market afford..   The Beat Qualities cf
Supplied at the Bar.
Jan. 8, 1883.
Hole Proprietor.
Rent of Telephone per uiontli, including erection ut wires $5.00
For every message for every person not
being a monthly tenant, aud not exceeding twenty-five words 25
Every odditinuul ten words 05
All deliveries within a half mile radiua
of office 15
Beyond the above distance, per mile..      .26
The N. W. A P. ti Telephone Co. sre
prepared to erect private lines in New West-
minster and Port Mnody, nr between tin-no
places, and to connect the same with the
Central Telephone Office, if desired.
Parties wishing Telephones should apply
to the undersigned.
Dec. 7, 1883. .See'y-TresB,
•\7V I JLji 11. I jflL BrX     I IN! & IL IT3 "ST
Has now completed the BAR AND BILLIARD  ROOM,—the  latter the   Handsomest
Ra.om in the Province, furnialied with ths FINE.VT CAROM and  POCKET TABLES
'ihe Car .'ill be provided v.ilii Ihe J est nf Wines. Liquors and Cigars.
Till. BI.D riM.Bi.RS !\D BSTIOBIIf
When  completed,   which will  lie in the course of a few days, will offer to the public
accommudatious which they cannot tiuit excelled elsewhere in British Columbia.
WILL AN INSI.EY. •        • - PiopHrtor
Rocky Point Hotel,
r»om?   iiveo-oidy.
I   First-class Style, and ia now the BEST HOTEL ut tho Terminus.
With every Delicacy of tbe Season.
T JEl JH      BAR.
Is    upplied  with  ths BEST WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS to be found In
the  Market.
Tb.3   Beds  are   Carefully  Attended  to
And Guests may depend on receiving every Convenience and Comfort.
Sincerbeau & iwurrav,     - Proprietors.
Caledonia  Hotel
.Dry   G-oocls
&C.i &c.
Of First-Class Quality,
Modei-ate   Hates-
Corner of Front   and Bcgbie Streets,
San   Francisco
Boots & Shoes
(From sn Infant's Shoe up to s Man's B
Repairing Neatly Executed.
III sliest Market price paid for
FH01I       *
Under  ths   new Oddfellows'
Forwarded lo sit parti of the Dominion by
Mail. Ssfs snHrrs lousrsntesd, Posugo prepaid.
We wilt sendCpCCi!ie6nestll!n«!rilei*
bn application I flCE.Cata]ogueinCanad.
It contain, s complete list of everything, la
seeds, Mind Srasttt, Clem, Tlmothjr, Etc.
Don't fail to .end your name snd post offics
address for copy before ordering Toar .apply.
ii Street, opposite to thi Post Office,
ever)- morning (Sunday excepted) at $
Will leave Bonson's Hotel at 3 p. m.
R.  B.  KELLY,
I announcing that the House is now completed with every convenience for the traveling public THE TABLES are well supplied with
every article in season, und THE BAR is provided with a well-selected
(Stock of
THE BEDS are well aired, and THE STABLING is extensive
and tho best of Feed always ready for Horses.
It mny be well to remind visitors that this Hotel is within a few
minutes walk of the Railway Wharf and Station, and just at the
Terminus of the New Rond, now in course of construction.
GUESTS 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.
General   Merchandise
Chas. McDonougvh.
Men's  efc Boy's   *• ults
And a great variety ol articles necessary for a household.    He has also,
N. B.—Farm Produce bought at market rates or sold on commission.
sK^TOrders from the interior promptly attended to. a!2
Direct Importation
BEGS to  inform   the  residents of  New  Westminster and
vicinity, that he i*   constantly  recei-ing from Kurope
vhipmentfi of choice
Which he will supply
In quantities to su" imrchaseri-
P. T. Johnston & Co.
(Succssssr to Mitchell k Johnston)
Nurserymen & Florists
Gunningliam & 61),, Chas, McDoimjIi, and James Wise,
tsT Pricad Catalogue of Nursery Stock, Seed a»<f Graenkosse   I'ltntt,   tent  pas*
fres on application.
leU IIIIOS. & CO.,
Rough and Dressed
J. A. CAL3ECK. t\«ent.
The Cash Tailor!
LrrroN Squab*, Niw WirraissnE,
Hss opened out Ms FALL STOCK, and if
now prepared to execute orders.
sXSinsTACrteti GvAtkr-rm, »»


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