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Surrey Times 1895-09-27

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(M OCT i  1885  *-
'     -      -
Surrey Times.
No. 26.
Vol. 1.
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
and in fnturo will curry a slock of tho Lutos Stylos of Machines, also
Needles, Oil, &c, Ac.     Prices are so low and ternui so easy that
it will not pay you to ho without one.
Every Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paint* & Oils, Tinware, Grnnitoware, etc.
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B. C.
Surrey Exhibition.
A Fine Display of Agricultural and
Horticultural Products.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call  and see them, and Save Money
when  in Town.
tSW Opposite C. P. R. Station, 807 Columbia St., Westminster, B. C.
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
tilli, Shtni-lu*. Mould Ins*, l'lnln mil Fnncy Picket", Door*, Window*, l-'rnmcs, Hllndi, Turticd
VViirk.L'ic, niidull kiitdial lnti<riitr Klulili. l'lnln nud Oitrvuil Mtimcln, 810-0 nnd OHIco
Pitting!, Fruit tod Sulmnii Itomi, NvMloiiti. Ac. Importers of 1'ltilc, Kiiticy aud Cuimauu
Window iil-f«.   %*__., Yurdiniid W11 rehouses, Columbia Street, Wesx.
R. JARDINE. Local Manager.
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
Practical Blacksmith, does light and heavy blucksmithing of all kinds
mi short notice and at moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specialty.
Surrey Council meets to-morrow
(Saturday) at 1 p. m.
See advertisement for wood for
Cloverdale school.
Miss TBKA AIacKknzik] and Miss
Watson, returned home from Vic-
hiria on Monday.
Mrs. Hill, of Vanc0UVW| sister
•if Mr. Thos. Shannon, is visiting
relative* in this neighborhood:
Tiik low lands arc Hooded, and
Ihe wild ducks have occupied their
accustomed haunts on the Serpen-
linc fiats.
Tiik season for grouse shooting
opens on Tuesday—that is lo suy,
the lawful season. The hirds are
said to he scarce.
Complaint is made that nhout
[orty rods of the McClellan road
in Langley Municipality is in an
Impassible condition,
Tiik frost of Thursday night of
last week was tlie severest that the
bldeet settler here can rcmcmhcr,
jn the month of September, Strong
let! was formed in still water.
I'otatoes, tomatoes* and the
Power heds suffered most severely,
Mit heing so near the end of the
•♦»•».•> thur* w»« r«i r»i»l Ins.:
Mils. Cuius. Brown, of Surrey
Centre, succeeded in capturing Mr.
A. Godfrey's special prize for butter at the exhibition on Wednetday.
There was keen competition for
for this prize, which had taken
the fancy of a good many of
Surrey's best butter makers,
and as a consequence the display of luitler was Unusually
lino. The prize is a handsome
glass water set, witli tray. The
name of the winner will lie engraved on the jug, with date, etc.
HARVEST Thanksgiving services
will he held in St. Albim's Church,
Langley i'rairie, at 11 o'clock a. m.
on Thursday, Oct. 3rd, and in
Christ Church, Surrey, at 7.30 p.
m. of Balue day. Rev. H. II.
Gowan, nf New Westminster, will
preach nt both services, D. V.
Tub Directors of Surrey Agricultural Association are herein- requested to meet at Oddfellows' Hall
Cloverdale, on Saturday, Octohcr
fitlij at two o'clock in the afternoon
for the hearing of complaints In
connection with the lute exhibition
and other business.
Mr. J. Ok W. KiNd, teacher of
the school, has hcon Buffering with
a healing oil th* hand the lust ten
dtiys. H« had it lanced oh Satur-
»)"iri BTtrl i» i* *>«» mjiidlf husling
The seventh annual exhibition
of the District of Surrey Agricultural Association, held iu tho Oddfellow's Hall on Wednesday, was
the most successful of recent years.
The woather proved favorable, and
there was a satisfactory attendance
of visitors us shown 'by Iho gate
receipts. All seemed lo enjoy the
holiday vory thoroughly and many
spoke in complimentary terins of
the exhibits.
In slock the entries, though not
large, were more numerous than
for the past three or four years.
Mr, A. Milton showed some line
llolsteins, and in grade cattle there
were some excellent animals. Tho
exhibit of horses was fair, hut per
hups not as good as it ought to he
in this well settled district, though
as usual there were some line
beasts. II. E. Underwood was the
prinlcipal exhibitor in long-wooled
sheep, and I1'. AlcRae made a good
showing in short-wooled. As
usual, Thos. Shannon carried off
tho honors in Berkshire swine.
The show of poultry was much better than formerly, and some fine
hirds were entered in competition,
the largest exhibitor being S. Hi
About 1.30 tlie judges inside had
got through witli their labors, and
the hall was formally opened to
the public by Mr. C. D. Moggridge,
President of the Association. The
fine display appeared to be quite a
surprise to many, who freely expressed their admiration of many
of the exhibits. The large hall
wub tested to its full capacity, and
in some lines the accommodation
was scarcely as ample as it should
have been. The display of plants
and flowers, especially, was undulv
crowded, the exhibit being much
larger than on former occasions,
and this notwithstanding that
dahlias; zinnias, and other border
flowers usually shown, were this
year completely destroyed by the
severe frost of last week. The
ladies were well represented in ttn
extensive exhibit of articles of
utility and of art, the whole presenting a handsome appearance and
attracting a full measure of admiring interest. In fruit there was
a much larger display than formerly, the exhibit occupying all one
side of the large hall, and containing many exquisite specimens of
apples, pears, plums, etc., not to
forget a dish of delicious peaches
shown hy Reeve Armstrong. No
doubt the exhibit of fruit will go
on increasing and improving from
year to year, according as new orchards come into bearing, but already the progress made is certainly highly creditable to the farmers
jof Surrey. The largest showing
was made by Geo. Boothroyd, with
H. T. Thrift close behind. Dairy
products ranked high for quality,
quantity and tasty appearance. In
the words of Mr. King, manager of
the Delta creamery) who acted as
judge, it was "a beautiful display
of splendid butter," a compliment
no doubt echoed by many visitors;
if one might judge from the interest
manifested in the butter department. There were also admirable
exhibits in bread, cakes and pastry,
the latter being exquisite.
Grain was about average as to
quantity, but the quality was a
matter of general remark. The exhibit embraced wheat, oats, barley,
peas; and beans. Roots wero good.
It is probably true that the late
long spell of dry weather was unfavorable for the root crop in this
district, but one would hardly
reach that conclusion by inspecting
the magnificent specimens of roots
and vegetables on exhibition on
Wednesday. The exhibits were
numerous and all were of superior
The above sketch is no doubt
very incomplete, but really the writer) in the joint capacities of secretary of the Agricultural Society
nnd reporter, editor and printer of
SURREY Times, had a rather heavy
contract this week.  Following is
Graded heifer, 1 yeiu—1st, Thos.
Graded calf—1st, Thos. Shannon ; 2nd, S. Walker,
Yoke work oxen—1st, L. Boso.
Suffolk mare—1st, J. M. Stoves.
Colt, 3 yrs. old, gelding or iilley
—1st, tl. P, Defoe.
Span draught horsos, maros or
geldings—1st, Moggridge Bros.;
2nd, Dan. Johnston.
Coll, three years old—1st, Muj.
Coll, 2 yoars old—1st, George
llootliroyd ; 2nd, T. Shannon.
Colt, 1 year old—let, 11. T.
Thrift ; 2nd, Geo. Iloolhroyd.
Sucking colt—1st, G. I1. Defoe;
2nd, John Armstrong.
Spun of general purpose horses—
1st, ,1. Q, Murphy; 2nd, John
Aged ram, loiig-wonloil'--lst, G.
E. Underwood.
ilium luinb, long-wooled—1st, G.E.
Pair ewes, long-wooled—1st, G.
E. Underwood.
Pair ewe lambs, long-wooled —
1st, G. E. Underwood,
Pair ewes, short-wooled—1st, P.
Pair ewe lambs, short-wooled—
lst| F. Mcltue.
Boar, 1 year old and over—1st,
T. Shannon.
Boar, under 1 year—1st, Thos.
Sow, over two yeurs—1st, Thos.
Sow, 1 yeur and under 8—1st,
Thos. Shannon.
Grade sow—1st, J. Churchland ;
2nd( A; Milton.
Pair turkeys—lstj W. C. Jones.
I'ckin duck nnd drake—1st, A.
Bnmford ; 2nd, S. H. Shannon.
Pair common ducks—1st, W. C.
Jones ] 2nd, Geo. Boothroyd.
Trio white Leghorns—1st, John
Armstrong ; 2nd, J. F. Boothroyd.
Brown Leghorns — 1st, Si H.
Plymouth Rocks — 1st, Daniel
Johnston; 2nd; S. H. Shannon,
Wyandots-'-lst, S. H. Shannon.
t Games—1st, S. H. Shannon.
Minorcas—1st, S. H. Shannon.
Four pounds butter in rolls or
pats—1st, Chris. Brown; 2nd, A.
Dinsmore; 3rd, Airs. J. F. Galbraith
25 lbs. Butter in crock or firkin
—1st, Chris. Brown; 2nd) A. Dins-
more; 3rd) John Armstrong.
Ham. cured—2nd, Chris. Brown.
Two loaves bread—1st) Mrs. C.
Brown; 2nd, Mrs. A. Bamford; 3d)
Mrs. T. Shannon.
Assortment pastry—1st) Miss M.
J. Shannon; 2nd, Miss Boothroyd;
3rd, Mrs: G. P. Defoe.
Collection cakes—1st, Miss M. J.
Shannon. (The other two prizes in
this class were not awarded, owing
to the exhibits being overlooked).
Fruit cake—1st, Mrs. T. Shan;
non; 2nd) Mrs. G. P. Defoe.
Display of Butter—1st, Chris.
Brown; 2nd, A. Dinsmore.
Honey in comb—1st, Geo. Boothroyd.
Holstein bull tinder two years—
1st, A. Milton.
Holstein cow—1st, A Milton.
Holstein calf—1st, A. Milton.
Grade   cow—1st,   S.  Walker:
2nd W. 0; Jones.
Graded heifer, 2 year- 1st, Thos.
Spring wheat—1st, Geo; Boothroyd; 2nd, A. Dinsmore.
Barley-1st, H. J. Thrift; 2nd,
Wm. Collishaw.
White oats—1st, Thos. Shannon;
2nd, Moggridge Bros.
Black outs—1st) Wm. Collishaw;
2nd, A. Dinsmore.
White peas—1st, Thos. Biggar;
2nd, Moggridge Bros.
Timothy hay—1st, Geo. Boothroyd; 2nd) A. Murphy.
Clover hay—1st, A: Murphy; 2d,
Hi T. Thrift.
Timothy seed—1st) J. B. Loney;
2nd, Thos. Biggar.
Collection potatoes— 1st, Moggridge Bros.; 2nd, J. I. Breen.
Early variety potatoes—1st, Geo.
Boothroyd; 2nd, John Armstrong.
Late variety potatoes—let, John
Armstrong ; 2nd, Moggridge Bros.
Mangold long red—1st, George
Boothroyd; 2nd, Wm, Collishaw.
Mangold, globe—1st, Wm. Collishaw.
Red carrots—1st, G. Boothroyd;
2nd, Wm. Collishaw.
White carrots—1st) Wm. Collishaw; 2ndj S. Walker.
Swede turnips—1st, Wm. Collishaw; 2nd; S. Walken
Other variety of tnrtlips—1st, W.
Pumpkins—1st, L; Bosc ; 2nd,
W. Collishaw.
Beets—1st, W. Collishaw; 2nd,
John Keery.
Cabbage—let, Geo. Boothroyd;
2nd, John Keery.
Cauliflowers—1st, John Keery ;
2nd, W. Collishaw.
Cucumbers—1st, Thos. Biggar.
Tomatoes—1st, J. F. Galbraith.
Squashes—1st, L. Hose; 2nd, W.
Vcgelnble Marrows—1st, L. Boso;
2nd, W. Collishaw.
Green pens—1st, J. Ii. Loney.
Celery—1st, W. Collishaw.
Table corn—1st, J. Drinkwater;
2nd, Gen. Boothroyd.
(Irnvonstoin  apples -1st,  .1. W.
McCiilluin; 2nd, Tims. Shannon.
Other fall apples     1st, 11. T.
Thrift; 2nd, Geo. lioolhroyd.
RUBSOtB—1st, Moggridge Bros.;
2nd, ,1. W, MoCallum.
Other winter apples—1st, Moggridge Bros.; 2nd, .1. Armstrong.
Crab apples — IbI, Moggridge
Bros,; 2nd, Thos. Biggar.
Bartlett pears—1st, Geo. Booth
roydj 2nd, Tims. Shannon.
Winter pears—1st, John Arm
strong; 2nd, C. Brown.
Dessert plums—1st, T. Biggar;
2nd, Geo, Boothroyd.
Cooking plums— 1st, G. Boothroyd; 2nd, Thus. Shannon,
Peaches—1st, John Armstrong.
Prunes, green—1st, Geo. Boothroyd.
Assortment dried fruit—-1st, IJ.
T. Thrift.
Geraniums in pots — 1st, Miss
Boothroyd; 2nd, Mrs. 10. T. Wade,
Fusdihis in iiots—1st, Mrs. J. 11.
Loney; 2nd, Mi-Si J. Stan-;
Hanging basket—1st, Mrs. E. T.
Wade; 2nd, J. Keery.
Pansles cut—1st, Mrs. J. F. Galbraith; 2nd, Mrs. J. Churchlaiiil.
Other plants in pots—1st, Miss
Boothroyd; 2nd, Mrs. E. T. Wade.
Asters cut—1st. Airs. A. Bamford.
Collection roses-~lBt, Mrs. J. F.
Galbraith; 2nd, AlrB. J. Churchland.
Table boquet—1 st, Aliss J. Gibby;
2nd, Airs. J. Churchland;
Hand boquet—1st, All's. J. B,
Loney; 2nd, Airs. J. F. Galbraith.
Florul wreath—1st, Aliss G'bby;
2nd, Airs. Tho.1*. Shannrin. '
Collection plants in blossom, in
pots—1st, Aliss Boothroyd ; 2nd,
Mrs. E. T. Wade.
Florul design—1st, Aliss Gibby;
2nd| Airs. T, Shannon.
Arasene or chenille work—1st
Mrs. J. E. Alurphy ; 2nd, Airs. J. li.
Crochet lace—Airs. J. B. Loney;
2nd, A. J. Annand.
Crochet wool shawl—1 si j A: J.
Annand ) 2nd, Airs. J. Keery.
Tidy, Crochet or knitting—1st,
Airs. J. B. Loney; 2nd, Mrs. J. E.
Drawn work—1st, Aliss J. Gibby;
2nd, Airs. Starr.
Outline work—1st, Airs. T. Shannon ; 2nd, Airs. J. B. Loney.
Toilet set—1st, Aliss J. Gibby ;
2nd, Aliss Richmond.
Embroidery, silk—1st) Mrs. J
Starr; Mrs. S. Walker.
Embroidery, wool—1st, AlisS; A,
Richmond ; 2nd, Airs. J.Ei Alurphy
Embroidery cotton—1st, Airs. A.
J. Aiinand : 2nd, Mrs. AlcElmon.
Trimming rick-ruck—1st, Airs.
A. J. Annand ; 2nd, Airs. J. Starr.
Aiaerame work, 1st, Aliss Richmond : 2nd, Airs: J. Keery.
Quilt patchwork—1st, Mrs. A. J.
Annand ; Snd, Airs. McElmon.
Quilt patchwork—1st, Airs. Thos.
Shannon ; 2nd Airs. J. E. Murphy.
Sofa cushion—1st, Mrs. Annand ;
2nd, Airs. A. Bamford.
Alnt, home-made hooked mat—
1st, Airs. C. C. Cameron ; 2nd, Mrs.
A. J. Annand.
Apron, fancy—1st,  .Mi
Knitting, gloves-1st, Mrs. Bamford) 2nd, Mrs. J, W. McCallum.
Knitting, mlttenB—1st, Airs. A.J.
Annand ; 2nd, .Mrs. Bamford,
Knitting, luce—1st, Airs. Dinsmore ; 2nd, Airs. Bamford.
Patching or mending—1st, Airs.
Bainford; 2nd, Airs Williams.
Patching or mending, by girl under IS—1st, Aliss Cameron.
Darning socks—1st, Airs. Williams; 2nd, Airs. (1. Campbell.
Collection by ono exhibitor—
1st, Mrs. Williams; 2nd, Mrs, Jlnm-
Pencil drawing—1st, Aliss Richmond | 2nd, Aliss Churchlund.
Specimen flower painting—1st,
Miss J. Gibby ; 2nd, .Mrs. Loney.
Water color painting—1st, Mrs.
Oil painting—1st) Miss Rlohmond
Wood oarving—ist,Mrs. Annand.
Specimen   cabinet    work—1st,
Airs. AIi-Klinon.
Best collection of boots and
shoes—1st, J. I, Breen.
By T. s. Annandalefor best dish
f prunes—won by .Moggridge Bros.
My Kennedy Bros., for best collection named fruit won by Geo.
Hy F. li. Glover, for best jar of
preserved fruit—Won by C. Brown.
By Chits. MoDonoughj for best
sack of wheat—won by Geo. lioolhroyd.
liy R. F. Anderson, for best col'
lection of grains—won by II. T
Brackman & Ker, lor best sack
of milling oats—won by Thorns.
George Adams, tor best hand*
sewed liill moral  shoes- -won by J
John Starr, for best writing by
boy or girl attending school- won
by Mabel Starr (J. II. King, teacher Cloverdale school, exhibitor).
John Starr, for best map drawing
by boy or girl  attending School
won  by  Alay Cluirchland, Surrey
Centre school.
,1. F. Galbraith, for best bottll
pickles—won by Mrs. A. Bamford.
A. Godfrey, for best 25 lb*, ol
butter—won by Chris. Brown.
E. J. Newton, for. best single
roadster driven to hurness--won by
John McDonald.
J. I. Breen, for best grade sow
under six months—won by Albert
Following nre the names of the
judges in the several divisions, nil
of whom fulfilled the trying duties
of the ollice in a manner that gave
general satisfaction:
Cattle nnd Horses—S. Huff, New
Westminster, and A. Ferguson)
Sheep, Swine, nnd manufactures'
H. 1). Benson; Ladner.
Poultry—Wm. E. Buckingham
and John Wilson, Langley.
Dairy products—T. King, manager Delta creamery.
Field and Garden produce—T
Hassock, Langley) und F. Turner)
Fruits und Flowers—E. Huteherson, Ladner, und R, AI. l'almeri
Ladies' Work—Airs. Glover and
Aliss Webster, Westminster.
A meeting of the Directors of the1
Association will be held at the ball
Cloverdnle, on Saturday) 0ct,6th|
at which complaints will be heard
and decided, alter which the prize
money will be paid. Complaints]
should be lodged with the Secret**!
not later than Oct. 4th.
Thursday's Columbian : Messrs:
I J; Al. Barr, general superintendent
Great   Northern   western   district:
I Spokane; V, A.  Rl ton, divisional
A. J, superintendent, and R. Si Stevens)
Pinafore—1st, Airs. E. T. Wade ;
2nd, Aliss Richmond.
Hat, trimmed by girl under 18—
1st, Miss A. Richmond.
Buttonholes, six, on cotton goods
—1st; Airs. Williams; 2nd, Airs,
Buttonholes, six, on cotton) by
GARDEN produce. j girl tinder 15—1st, Miss Cameron.
Table carrots — 1st, S. Walker;!    Knitting, stockings—Airs. A.  J.
2nd, Moggridge Bros. i Annand ; 2nd, Airs. A. Bamford.
Onions—1st; John Keery; 2nd, j   Knitting,  socks—1st, Airs. Mc-
W. Collishaw. ' Bimon; 2nd, Airs. Annand
Parsnips—1st) Geo. Boothroyd
?nd( H: T: Thrift.
Annand ; 2nd,".\Irs. C. Brown. I western general passenger agent)
Apron, working— 1st, Airs. Thos.arrived  Irom  Seattle lust  evening
Shannon ; 2nd, Airs. A. Bamford. in a private car attached to the
Apron, working, by girl under.Great   Northern   Express.    Thej
14—1st, Aliss Cameron ; 2nd, Miss spent the night in tho dtyj registerj
A. Richmond. ling at the Guichon, and left for
Girls'  dress—1st,   Airs.   E.   T. Seattle again this morning.   These
Wade ; 2nd, Airs. S. Walker. officials ure on n tour of inspection
Night dress, lady's—1st, Airs. J. .of the various  coast  lines of the'
B. Loney; 2nd, Mrs. A. J. Annand. company) but their visit had no
Baby's robe—1st, Airs. J. F. Gal- special significance to Westminster)
braith"; 2nd, Airs. S. Walker. so far as could be learned.
Du. Kay shot a brace oi SnipS
passing over the meadow the other
day. He snid they were Jack
snlpej but n school Aliss who critN
cised the game, said she was sure
they weren't Jack snipe because
she saw the Bili sticking out of
The customary equinoctial gnle'!
have been with us this week, nearly ns promptly on tiiueus in Marel
.Inst.   We may  look  for weeks ol
Knitting, socks, by girl under MjJjlno weather vet, before " inter MH
1st. Miss McCallum. Iin
What rt iho world) my littlo onot
Our world boloiiRH tit Hint (.look, tho hud.
Hh-iui.v it aphis; whilo Him olook bouts truo
Diiyri uml ionaoiia for mo and yon.
Ami iirk, tlulc, took, anoa tho I'i'iility olook,
ffhllo timo swing., on bolowi
Now loft, now i'i::lit. UOW 'lay, now iiln.it,
With ii tick, took to nnd fro.
The pnray willow In oont nr rur,
A swoot iilnk roaa In tlio wind i.stlr,
A .impla loaf wiih ii crimson blush,
Thon Hilling BiiowllakOH nml winter's iui'<ii.
\vhii« i irk, tloki lock, boon tho mighty alook,
Ami thu world HWlnmon lioloifi
BuddlnBi blowing, --1 * * ■ 1111 ir, luowlog-
Wlih ii fclok, took t<> uml fro.
A littlo song when tliohonrt Ih k-iiiI,
A iii Mr -i-ii whon tho way IhwuI,
Wliuthvr th<> iliiulowa or lunboutns full,
Swool rant ami droninlng ut lost Por ull,
wini- ih'it, ink, took boob tho mluhty clock,
Ami Mm World RWlUBR Oil l»loW,
BmlltiiRi BlghliiB. NiiiKiuK, oryiugi
With ii tick, took u> uud fro.
Hfi In Mm way, my own little nun,
our world bolongi tn that oloolt, tin' sun,
And tho baud that eomowhoro koopitho key
Ih thn B011IO Hint boldutll you uml 1110,
Whilo ink, ink, took gooa tha mighty olook,
Ami tha world BWli.ga.on bolow,
Now loft, now rlghti now dav, now ninbt-,
Wlthntlok. took to nml rro.
-Harriot IT, Dlodgott lu at. Nicholas
IsMV'h Mux Inn   I'ltiniiniiut   I IIiimI rated   In *
New York Nlreol 8*36110.
A Living picture of Life's moving panorama wus presented at Broadway tuid
Twenty-third Btreetone day lost week.
It wan a procession. It was a procession
formed by chance, but the utmost deliberation oonld uot havo mode it toll n
plainer Btory of lifo.
First came a wagon piled high with
baby carriages—-frail littln vehicles to
carry frail "Inches of humanity" as
they began the uncertain journey over
the tortuous ways of this world.
Theu followed a pony cart carrying
two laughing boys advanced only far
enough in tho great highway of lifo to
realize that thorn woro roses in tho
path) but not to know of tlio thorns.
Behind the boys, in a dogcart drawn
by a high stoppiugaob, woro two youths
ou tho threshold of manhood. One
woro on tbo lapel of his coat h collogo
pin on it bit of blue ribbon, tho othor a
pin of difforent design ou a yellow knot
of silk. They woro engaged in earnest
conversation, apparently suggested by
ii highly colored theater poster representing 11 young woman who WOS advertised
to appear ou somo stago
A clanging K<mK was closo behind,
and a cable ear crowded with impatient
business men wus hurrying its load to
their posts to mako tho daily start in
tho wild race for money.
Next ii hundsomo pair of horses, u
stylish curriago, coachman and footman
on iho box, and iu the carriage tt rotund,
red faced man, past middle ago, and bo*
sido bim u richly arrayed woman trying
to appear to bo on tho sunny sido of that
middle lino. Pros-iority was written on
overy part of tho equipage.
Thou cumo an ash cart, and its dust,
borne on the wind, reached and annoyed
tho occupants of the carriage. Tho driver
walked at his horse's head, bowed, but
not with years, and his face bore the
marks of toil that had extended over his
life since early youth.
Closo behind tho ash cart, with black
horses, black plumes nud a solemn vis-
aged driver, camo a hearse.—Now York
A Look Koad*
Fanners down in Dixie, like thoso in
Now England, havo a very grim, but
none tho less indisputable, senso of humor on occasion, if this unocdoto from
Georgia is to bo credited:
A farmer returning from town with
au empty produce wagon overtook a
young mun plodding along with tho discouraged air of a city man unused to
dirt roads.
"Hullo, Jersey," cried tho stranger
briskly. "Cun a man get a lift to Vine-
"1 don't seo why lie can't," responded
tho farmer in a noncommittal way.
"Then I'll take a ride," said the
stronger, vaulting into tho wagon nnd
making himself comfortable.
After tlireo or four miles hud been
traversed, tho stronger paused in his inconsequential talk long enough to observe :
"It's quite a distance to Vineland."
"Yes, it is a distance," admitted the
Another mile was passed, and then
the stranger Inquired i
"About how far is it to Vineland?"
"Well," replied tho fanuor meditatively, "keepin straight ahead tho
way we're gotu now, it's about 25,000
miles, but if you'll net out mid hoof it
bnck, it ain't inoro'n about six or seven. "
Tho stranger got out and "hoofed" it
back.—Providence Journal
Singular IHneoverj.
An English author says tbat a man of
middle ago with whom ho is acquainted
found ono of his eyes affected, as lie
thought, by rending small print at night
aud applied to a famous oculist for advice. Tho doctor examined him very
curefnlly mid presently inquired whether ho had ovor suffered nny incouveu-
ienco from tho other oyo, the right one.
"None whatever," wus tho roply.
"Still," said tho oculist dryly, "it is
very important for you to preserve the
right of your loft oyo, inasmuch as you
havo novor scon with tho othor since
you wero born!"—Youth's Companion.
The Banana.
Nover cut a banana According to
Spanish superstition, it brings ill luck.
In preparing always slice or jag it with
a fork. Using tho knife cuts through
tho cross, nud in that land it is doomed
a sacrilege. Besides it gives tho fruit
what tho French call "taste ot the
W. W, Ant*..- Said to Do Tii Training ftor
thi' ItritIi-li Peerage.
England continues to spoak of William Waldorf Astor as an American,
aud America laughs at bim as uu imitation Englishman, but the truth is he
is so much au [^ukHhIidiuii that ho is actually slated for tho peerage, This may
seem incredible in America, ami yot it
is a fad.
You am probably aware that Mr.
Waldorf Astor has already become a
.British subject, anil since ho natural-
i/.eil himself hero ho has enjoyed preferential eleeliou to that select c'-eloof
England's territorial magnates, tnat political holiest of tho holies, tho Carlton
club. A further stop iu his upward
(light was his nominal ion for tho bench
nf the OOlUlty of Middlesex, anil ho will
bo forthwith gazetted justice of tho
pence. That is an honor conferred by the
lord high ohaucollor, noting for tho
crown, on llm nomination of tho lord
lieutenant of tho enmity. It entitles tho
holder to rank as justice of the quorum
and is au inevitable preparatory stop to
higher rank. So far so gootl, but tho
half has not yet been told. He has been
offered a baronetcy, but, not quite content wilh that, stipulates fur tho rank
nf a baron at least anil will undoubtedly
Let mo explain tho difference in rank
between u baronet aud a haron. Tho
former Is tho lowest order of hereditary
rank aud entitles the holder to bond-
ilressoil as sir and his spouse as lady, lt
is in point of procedure rank 00 aud permits thu holder to sit in tho houso of
commons, whereas that of baron entitles
tho bolder to the rank, title and dignity
of my lord ami a seat iu the houso of
lords. Tho stylo of address to tho spouse
of the holder of the title is still my
lady. Tho rank of boron is tho lowest
of the fivo orders of peers and entitles
the family of tho holders to bo known
uml addressed as honorable,
Lord lloaeonsflohl onco said that thero
was "a certain moral force in a name
and a dignity in a double barreled
name. " Air. Astor is of the same opinion. Ho writes and styles himself Waldorf Astor. So iu bonks of reference look
under W ond not under A. Mr. Waldorf Astor, however, is doing well aud
is appreciated here. He has always been
in good hands, having from tho first
boon chaperoned by that lino old English
gentleman, that sturdy old courtier,
Christopher Sykes.
Success in social lifo in England do-
ponds entirely on whose hands ono gets
in, and it is not always that tho most
Written nhont aro the most desirable.
In tho coho of Mr. Waldorf Astor, his
chaperon is not much known outside,
but Christopher is a man of raro judgment nud unsullied character, and, what
is moro, ono of H, li. H. 's set, high in
the favor of Queen Victoria und socially
a power behind tho throne. From tbe
standpoint of practical politics tho giving of social rank to Mr. Waldorf Astor
is brilliant. It will tend to attract other
multimillionaires, aud when wo got tho
Astor8,Vanderbilts,Havenicycrs, Rockefellers, Goulds nud others our London
season will blossom liko a rose, and
when tho fow remaining coronets of
British aristocrats uow in pawn bo redeemed thon tho plebeian government
of tho United States may devise some
means of social demarcation to keep her
mi 11 ion aires at home. Meanwhile n cordial welcome awaits them here.—Cor.
Philadelphia Times.
Surrounded by Truo Oriental Luiurles, the
licit j Will Itecelve Due Homage.
"ThoChincso citizens of Chicago will
soon havo tho most magnificent joss-
house in America," said Sum Moy to a
reporter. "Tho entire furnishings for
tho placo are now being designed and
mado in China, and wo expect to open
tho houso in about threo months. Our
peoplo aro habitually very quiet and not
given to display or parade, but tho dedication of tho now josshouso will bo attended with Chinese ceremonies nnd a
parade far moro elaborate than has ever
been seen iu Chicago and probably iu
tho United States.
"The placo will not bo used as a josshouso alone, but also as tho lodgo or
headquarters of tho Chinese Freemasons of this city. Thero are many of
theso here, and tho society is hundreds
of years old in China. In addition to
this it will servo us a place for tho temporary entertainment of tho peoplo of
our nation who mako a fow days' stop
in tho city. They will bo housed and
taken earo of there."
Hip Lung, probably tho wealthiest
Celestial In Chicago and a relative of
Sain Moy, explained that overy piece of
furnishings for tho josshouso is being
designed and mado iu China, aud that
tho furniture will cost not less than |2,-
000. It will bo made of ebony and
other raro and costly oriental woods aud
will bo elaborntely carved and heavily
decorated with gold.
Tho entire cost of tho house will not
be less than ^T.iiOO or 18,000, and thoro
will be nothing liko it in America. It
will havo two largo jossrooins, with tho
tiuest Chinese hangings, decorations nnd
furnishings. Then there will lie a large
general parlor or reception room for en-1
tertainiug tho general guests and two
privnto parlors for special use.
Tho location of tho josshouso is not
yot known.—Chicago Post.
It is a pity that tho Americans aro
not allowed to buy Stratford-upon-Avon
and transport it to tho States. Thoy
would at least treat it with the respect
it deserves, which is moro than we da
A short timo ago tho carved oak doors,
which wore placed at the north end of
the church a century boforo Shakespeare
was born, wero temporarily removed,
whereupon a utilitarian churchwarden
sold them as lumber. Tho purchaser intends to build a pigsty with them.
Those of tho inhabitants who have hoard
of Shakespeare aro indignant And so
what the purchaser bought at tho price
of a pigsty he is willing to resell at the
price of historic relics.—Pall Mali Budget
Intimating   Fat-tn-  Not flenorally  Known
Oauoernlng nn Ariiolo of utility— AuUt*
unee Rendered the. Itidunlry liy the Uo?.
urmnent'H 1'itii t'oimuirmiou.
Ever since Ihe sponge fisheries of tho
lliihuiuns alld tlio gulf coast of Florida
plmweil signs of becoming exhausted efforts have been made to cultivate sponges
on farms or artificial beds, and moro re
rent ly science has tried to imitate tho
genuine article hy converting tho soft
tlber of tlio QOOOOUUt leaves anil shells
Into sponges of commercial value.
Sponge farming is now ft successful industry, and hundreds nf acres in tho gulf
of Mexico along Iho Florida coast aro
planted wilh "sponge cuttings" and
seeds. Tho work is uot dissimilar in
many rospecls to oysler culture. Tho
young sponges aro planted in water
along tho const varying from one to live
fathoms in depth.
A few years ago the llsh commissioners had their attention called lo the
sponge fisheries Off tllO Florida coast,
and after (hiding that the beds woro being rapidly depleted of (he best Stock,
an exam innl ion of the Usher ies was made
to ascertain some way of preserving
them. Tho specimens of sponge taken to
Washington in Ihe nutumn of Iho year
wero found to bo reproductive if the
proper conditions wero supplied, The
sponges in tho autumn were found to develop masses of protoplasm or spores,
which in tho spring of tho year were liberated. Those spores contained thesmiill
reproductive particles from which the
sponges davolopod. Somo of tho sponges
experimented with did not reproduce
their kind at all, and it was found that
iu order to cultivate (ho sponges it was
necessary to plant sponges that produced certain cells that contained the
ova or egg anil others that represented
A small sponge farm was established
at Washington, and then others along
the Florida coast as experiments. Theso
proved successful, so that private individuals went into the business, Thoro
aro many acres of Bpongo farms near
Koy West, and others ut Ancloto, Flu.,
aud noar Tampa These farms wero first-
supplied wilh thoir seeds from tho fish
commissioners, but now they aro obtained direct from tho sponge fisheries.
In tho autumn of tho year tho various
kinds of sponges aro purchased by tho
sponge culturist, who generally takes on
assortment that is sure to supply him
with both tho malo and female cells.
Tho beds, or farms, aro usually located at somo woll protected placo along
tho coast and fenced in with natural formations and artificial dams. Tho sponge
seeds aro kept in small "pounds"
through the winter, whero tho masses of
protoplasm develop and grow. Early in
tho spring theso spores nro 1 Unrated in
tho larger body of water, whero they
soon swim around. Tho eggs continue to
grow rupidly, and in a short timo attach
themselves to tho rocks or coral formation at tho bottom of tho water.
It is very difficult to get tho right
location for uu ideal sponge bed An
arm of the sen whero tho salt water
flows in freoly thnt has a natural hard
bottom is tho best Rocks, stones and
other substances can be dropped at the
bottom for the sponges to fasten themselves ta The lagoon is then dammed
up, so that when tho seed is put in fresh
it cannot float out to sea again. Somo
simply throw their sponges in such a
lagoon in tho fall of tho year and let the
protoplasm develop there. Under proper
cultivation tho sponges thus raised aro
superior to those found in the sex Only
tho liest variotics are propagated. The
"sheopswool" is the choicest, with a texture fine, soft aud strong. Theso sponges
sell for from $1.00 to $.! n pound. The
"yellow" Bpongo is next iu quality, aud
its price is much less than tho "sheeps-
wooL" The "grass" spongo raised is
very limited, for its value is too small
to pay ono for tho trouble.
After the Bpongo farm is once started
thero is littlo more to do with it except
at harvesting time. Tho sponges grow
slowly and usually throo years elapse beforo any are pulled up Theu only the
choicest, full grown oucs are gathered.
The others aro left to produce uow seeds
und to reach a burger size. Tlie picking
of sponges in a farm of this nature is
much simpler than to raise them from
the deep waters of the gulf. Armed with
a loug leaded polo a boatman can easily
haul up tho sponges that ho needs, and
iu tho courso of a dny ho could gather
threo times tho qnautity pulled up by
the regular spougo fishermen off the
coast. The water is comparatively shallow over tlio artificial boils, and uot disturbed by tides, floating debris or winds.
It is also very clear and pellucid, so that
ouo can see tho bottom for a long dis-
toneo down. Occasionally une finds a
spong- farm whore deep sea sponges are
cultivated, and it is necessary, then, to
havo a diver to gather them Hero again
the work is mado easier. Tho diver runs
no risk from sharks, tides or other inconveniences that daily beset thoso off
tho coast
The value of tho spongo farm increases
every year despite tho annual harvest
that is taken therefrom. Tho now
sponges are spreading until every square
inch of tho bottom and sides of tho poud
are covered with young and old spougos.
If no diseases or enemies got into the
bed, the spouges will thon yield euor-
inous crops year after year. Tho annual
income from n good sized bed rouges
from $1,000 to $10,000, according to its
size, location and ago.—Philadelphia
An Kncll-h View of It,
Mrs. Smith—1 think it dreadful that
your divorce laws iu America should
be so much moro lenient than thoy aro
iu England.
Mr Van Rensselaer—Well, you see,
my dear madam, in England divorce is
a luxury, whilo with us it
necessity.*—London Punch.
Archbishop Sntn'i Early Krpertonoet Th
tbe Mountain* of West Virginia.
Arohbishop Kuin, the coadjutor of
tho vonernble
Archbishop Ken*
rick of tho arch-
diuccsu of St.
Louis, has had
an interesting
uud varied career. He is 00m-
parati voly 11
young oeolosios-
„tlo, having attained tho archbishopric at tho
ago of fii! yoars.
AROnBIUIOP kain. In oarly life
Archbishop Kuin was a missionary priest
iu West Virginia, and traversed on foot
or horseback tho mountain fastnesses
anil valleys of that sparsely settled
country, su Her ing many aud severe privations and hardships lu his efforts to
spread the gospel of his church. Ho
never hesitated in thoso pioneer days to
swim his horso across swollen torrents
iu his round of duty. Indeed his oarly
experiences wero such us to admirably
fit him for fhe larger duties which iu
later years Im has been culled upon to
A well known Virginian says of him:
"I grow up in tho mountains of tho
mother of presidents without having
heard that there was such a church as
the Cathollo until Iho beginning of (ho
war, and my first intelligence ou that
point wasnf Archbishop KcunnunilArchbishop Kain, huth of whom penetrated
tho fastnesses of the hill country and
brought tho news of the exigence nf the
Catholic church. Uplo that time everybody 1 know or hoard of was a Protestant, but it was not long boforo little
whilo church buildings, wilh a cross on
top, began tn appear among the mountains, and thu.*: when I left the old state
of Virginia tho names of Kain uml Keauo
woro equally well known aud revered. "
Archbishop Kuin is perhaps not so
scholarly a man as was Archbishop Ken-
rick in his prime, but his experiences
have given him wider knowledge of human nature, its trials, sufferings and
•druggies. Hit is regarded as a man of
unusual diplomacy and courage, firmness and strength, and withal of mild
anil gentle temperament.
A Th I rtean-year-old Evangel lit Who Con*
duet* Sui'i't'Mful Kevlval Service*.
A boy preacher, in knee breeches, who
is said to possess quito phenomenal power as au evangelist, is attracting mueh
attention and interest in tho southwest
He is but 13 yonrs of age, and his name
is Roy Earl York. He is tho bou of Mr.
nnd Mrs. Z. A. York of Warreusburg,
Roy was born at Abileuo, Kan.,
March 15, 1882. From curly childhood
his mind developed a strong religious
trend. His favorite childish pastime was
to "play meeting" with his little companions, and he would not only tulk and
pray himself, but encourage playmates
to do likewise.
In 1898 tho York family moved to
Warreusburg, Mo., and in November of
that year the lad, who showed himself
to be a boy of much rioro than ordinary
intelligence, aside from his religious
precocity, was baptized and became a
member of the Baptist church under the
ministry of Rev. H. A. Ktaughler, who
seems to have been tho first minister to
discover Roy'a Strong inclination toward
evangelistic work uud gave him overy
opportunity for labor along religious
Roy preached his first sermon on Fob.
ft, 18114, during a revival meeting which
was being conducted hy tho Rev. Mr.
Slaughter at Knob Nostor, Mo., his text
being taken from the fifty-third chapter
of Isaiah. Considering tho extreme
youth of the preacher, it is said to havo
been a good sermon and a groat surprise to all who heard it. He continued
preaching nt Knob Nostor for several
days, attracting largo congregations. A
short timo ago the Baptist church of
Warreusburg gavo him a license to
preach, though ho has not yot been regularly ordained as a minister, preferring
to wait for that rite until he has com*
ploted his education. He expects to attend the Southern Baptist seminary at
Louisville. Since he began preaching
he has spoken at various places in Missouri and Kansas.
Roy has just passed his thirteenth
birthday and still wears kneo breeches
and the broad boy's collar, which give
him a vory youthful appearance. His '
voico still retains its childish treble, but
is strong and clear.
In a series of evangelistic sermons
soon to bo inaugurated at Pertle Springs,
Ma, Roy York will be assisted by Rev.
Krwin F. Leake, aged 17, pastor of the
Baptist church of Mount Cnrmol, Ills.,
who is tho youngest pastor in the United
American Dentlntry, Mlscd With Diplomat---anil Intrigue—The Tart IMajed by
Ilr. Kvriih—llnw Lord Cromer Got Hold
of tha Khedlve'i Swrotrt.
European royalty is cursed with execrable tooth, tho result of consanguineous
marriages throughout countless generations, and oven tho princes of tho reigning houso of Sweden, who arc of plebeian
origin, tho grandfather of tho present
king having been born us a peasant at
Pan, on tho French slope of the Pyrenees,
Buffer from barred teeth, necessitating
much science uud skill in treat ment. It
Is only natural therefore that they should
havo frequent recourse to dentists, and
Inasmuch us denial surgery has attained
a greater degree of science nnd proficiency in the United Slates than iu Europo, it is American doclors, as a rule,
who havo been inlrnstcd with tho welfare of royalty's jaws.
Perhaps tho best known and most famous of all theso American court dentists iu Europe has been Dr. Thomas
Evans in Paris, who has luid the honor
of introducing his forceps Into almost
overy royal mouth in Christendom.
Hut perhaps the crowned heads wilh
whom ho was most intimate during his
professional career wero Napoleon 111
and Empress Eugenie. Many a lime ho
was consulted by both on mailers of importance which certainly had nothing to
do with teeth, while Iho emperor would
frequently avail himself of llm doctor's
professional trips lo foreign courts to intrust him with some communication
whioh could not well bo conveyed
through diplomat lo channels. And, as
everybody knows, when tho empire was
overthrown, after Iho battle of Sedan, it
was l>r. Thomas Evans, who, first of
all, concealed Ihefugilivnenipressin his
Parisian mansion, and afterward conveyed her ut personal risk from tho 1110
tropolis to tho seaside, whence she es-
oapod to England on tllO yacht of Sir
John llurgoyne.
There was nn American dentist who
was implicated In tho somewhat sensational incidents that led lo tho sudden
removal of tho seiuiilemonted queen of
Kouiuania from Venice a few yoars ago.
After tho Roumanian government had
exacted fnun the king, under threat of
depriving him of his throne, a promise to
put nn end to tho engagement, which
tlio queen had arranged between her
nephew, Crown Princo Ferdinand, and
her ambitious favorite aud maid of honor, Holen Vacarescu, her majesty had
withdrawn, a prey to tho most violent
excitement, to Venice, where her conduct became socxtravugunt as to attract
much attention nnd to necessitate the
journey post haste of King Charles all
the way from Bucharest to tho city of
tho lagoon.
His first step on arriving wus to dismiss her cut ire entourage, tho two most
prominent members of which, next to
the maid of honor, were hor Alsatian
secretary, M. Seheffer, and her American dentist, both of whom wero credited with exercising influence of a hypnotic nature upou tho half crazy queen.
She was subsequently removed to Germany and kept for threo years under
closo restraint in ouo uf the Rhino cos-
ties of her brother, the Princo of Wied.
It wns another American dentist, too,
who almost led to tho deposition of the
late king of Wurttemberg, over whom he
had acquired so great a power of persuasion that the king cut himself adrift
from almost all the associations of his
younger days, holding aloof from relatives aud nobles. The king was finally
compelled to choose between dismissing
his American favorite or abdicating.
Naturally he accepted tho former, but
he gilded up the pill for his frieud by
overwhelming bim with honors and
Finally there was tho American dentist of tho late Khedive Tewfik nt Cairo,
who, perhaps inadvertently, bccuino the
means of communicating mnny a useful
piece of information to tho English government The klicdivo hnd tho habit of
leaving all confidential documents in his
pockets, where thoy would be found by
his European servant at nighttime. This
man was afflicted not only with bad
teeth, but also with a loose tongue, and
ou his visits to the dentist wonld communicate to him bits of informal ion acquired through perusal of theso papers.
Although Lord Cromer, tho English
envoy, hod magnificent teeth, yet they
seemed to lie in almost duily need of
treatment, and as he is a miui of remarkable astuteness he hnd little difficulty in
worming out of the dentist the secrets
imparted by the khedivo's valet.—Chicago Record.
Hemarkahle llhymlng Epitaph*.
Tho village of Pownal, Vt., surely
onco hnd a poet who had missed his
calling nud become a mar bio cutter. Bolow nre somo specimens of his famous
"rhyming epitaphs," samples of which
aro still to bo seen in tho littlo cemetery
adjoining tho town moutionod:
Horo lien In itlcnt clay
MIm Arabella Youint.
Who on tho tw.tit.vtlr-.* of Mny
Began to hold bur tongue.
Hore lies tho wite of Binion Htokea,
Who lived and died Ilko otliur folk*
Hore I Do, nnd no wonder I'm dond,
for a wagon wheel passed over my head
Here hoe John Hill, a mnn of skill.
HU ago wim flvo times ten.
Ho novor did good, nor never would
Had he Bved as long agnln.
—St Louis Ropublic,
R<-*1 Wine Vinegar.
Red wine vinegar is mado just like
elder vinegar, n shade greater oaro being taken, perhaps, to keep it clean and
pure. The wfuonsod comes largely from
California and Ohio, which of Into years
has been making a good deal of it Tho
factory can easily turn out 80 barrels a
day, and whero oue considers that a tea-
spoonful at a meal is n very large average for the ordinary adult it will be
toen how far such a quantity will go,
The Complicated Time Keeping Oddity Invented liy a ItuHMlnii Pole.
The pristo wonder iu tho shape Of a
olook is the invent ion of u Russian Polo
uiuned Quldfadon. Tho inventor is a
olookmakor of Warsaw aud boasts that
ho worked over 8,000 days on this timo
keeping oddity. Tho clock represents a
railway station, with waiting rooms for
travelers, telegraph and liekcl offices
and a very pretty aud natural plalform,
woll lighted and having in iis confer a
flower garden nud u spouting fountain,
Thoro uro also signal boxos, lights,
Bwitohos, wnior fanlis—in fact, every*
ihing used iu conjunction with a woll
regulated railway Mat ion, Thero is a
dial iu the center tower, which shows
time ut New York, Poking, Warsaw mid
Loudon. Every quarter of an hour (ho
station begins to show signs of lifo.
First all of tllO littlo figures of telegraph
operators begin to work thoir machines,
tho head automaton gotug through dm
form of sending a dispatch lo tho effect
that "Iho lino is clear. " Then tho door
opens, and upon Iho plalform appear'-
tho stuiion master uml his assistants,
Next 11 long line of little figures (lie up
to tho miiiiulurc ticket oiltoo
After this Ihe purlers uppoar, carrying
- luggage, the bell rings, and instantly a
.miniature Iniiu dashes out of a tunnel
1 and halls before ihe plalform of the sta-
• lion house. While tho train is wail ing a
1 miniature figure tostH the wheels ami
j axles wilh a liny hammer, another
pumps water Into the tank of tlio on*
j glue, white a (bird basic;, himself slow-
| ing away small lumps of coal in Ihe sil-
| ver plated lender.   There  is one signal
I of (he hell, whereupon Iho door of Iho
! single enach opens, uud (he litllo figures
slide in ou nu  almost  Invisible wire,
ihe opening closing ufler (hem,   A second tap of   tllO bell is (he signal for Iho
wheel (ester, wnleruuiii and fuel earner
to retire into Ihe station house.
After Iho third signal I lie whistle
gives two toots, uud Iho train quickly
disappears in a tunnel opposite to tho
ouo from which il 0 rgod flvo niinulos
boforo, When the train is out of sight,
(he station master and his assistants
leave tho plalform, the doors closo tie-
hind them, und Ihey all retire to tlm
other sido of tho Million house, whero,
at (he expiration of \:> minutes, tho
train again appears, aud (ho passengers
file out aud seat themselves in tho building preparatory to taking another trip
around tho station house.—St. Louis
How a Cape  Kllsnlielli   Man  Produced a
llri'i'il of -NitiiM r;ttrliiTri.
Speaking of hens reminds me of a
worthy townsman of ours, .1. Fairfield
Tuttle, who had a small patch of strawberries so situated that only a fence,
aud a poor ouo at that, divided them
from a neighbor's benyard, and theso
same hens bothered our friend very
much by getting through the fence and
scratching up tlio strawberry plants.
Our friend tried many ways to rid
himself of them, but failed until ono
day ho saw his neighbor in tho act of
setting another hen.
Now. it's necessary for yon to know
that Iho hens above mentioned wero of
what is known nn the Shanghai breed
and had very long legs. It occurred to
onr friend Tuttle that ho saw a way out
of tho difficulty. So procuring half a
dozen bantam (short legs) eggs ho stolo
over during thi- night, took out six of
the eggs that were under the hen and
replaced them with tho six bantam.
What was the result? When tho chicks
were hatched, each one had 0110 short
and ouo long leg, und whon they would
stand on tho short leg and try to scratch
with tho long one they would ouly succeed in throwing themselves over.
When they would stand on tho long leg,
the short one would not reach the
ground by several inches, aud so in tho
matter of scratching thoy wore not in it,
so to speak.—Cape Elizabeth Sentinel
Nanien nf tho Cuntiped.
"Tho word contlpod in the month of
the old sailor, as of tho negro, becomes
'BOUtlpOdo' or 'sanlifee.'but I think Joo
Galbraith, a Hibernian ranchman of
New Mexico, should bo credited with
giving it tho mast romarkablo twist
from its dictionarypronunciution/'said
tho topographer in a surveying party.
"Joo cani'K-d alongside us ouo night on
our way to (.'amp Grant As two of our
incu iu tho morning wero shaking a
blanket which had boon spread next
the ground a ccutiped six inches loug
ran out from tho under side of the
blanket up the sleeve aud faco of ono of
tho two men. The man's whiskers savod
his faco from the needleliko feet, nnd ho
brushed the reptile off to tho ground
without sustaining injury. Tho ccutiped was killed, aud tho party gathered
round to look at it, among them Joe,
enger to air his knowledge.
" 'Don't you know what that iB?' he
said wisely. 'It's n Santa Fo. They say
they're pizenor'n boll,'"—Now York
Tide* and storm*.
When a tempest is approaching or
passing out on tho cx-cim, the tides aro
noticeably higher than usual, as if tho
water had boon driven in a vast wave
iH'foro tho sturui. Tho infiuenco extends
to a great distance from tho cyclonic
storm center, so that tho possibility exists of foretelling thoapproach of a dangerous hurricane hy means of indications
furnished by tido gauges situated far
away from tho placo thon occupied by
tho whirling winds.
Tho fact that tho tidal wave outstrips
tho advancing storm shows how extremely scusitivo thu surfaeo of tho sea is to
the Qhattges of pressure brought to bear
Upon it by tho never resting atmosphere.
—Youth's Companion.
The Engagement llroken.
A Frankfort! bard wroto u poem tohiB
inamorata which was published in a suburban paper. Ho said her mouth was
liko a cowslip. Tho printer spared it aud
it road "cow's lip.H Unhappy bard!—
Philadelphia Record.
C\ Baking
Absolutely Pure
liii|iiirtitiii!i. nf llm Hxi-tiiitiiro Iti'iulvr.
Tl mn who rrails tho oxohiuigo* in
a ury luipoi'tii'lt mini, uml, lot mo say,
too, Im i« u i'ii-ii.v highly paid iniui. Ho
Iiiih lin-i-iiil, WO will uny, .'1,0(10 Hanoi's
roguliirly, All llm uowspapora in tlie
country oomo Into llioofllco, uml ho duos
mil, doiuiytlilugolso, Hu Kiisut IiIh dosk
nil ilu.v, and u nlloof iiowmmpora, or,
Kay, iiciiril ot IJOWBpanorSi in iuiil boforo
],iin ovoi'y morning. Ho starts to work
nnd tiii-iiH ilii'iu nvi'i- uiul ovor to Boo
what Is lu thom. ll" hns to kuow what
it Ih Hint Bhould bo tnkon from thom
nml put Into hla |mpor. Whnt Ik Hi" lu-
torostlng Kiurvy H i-oqnlroa Jiulgmout to
know this. H roqulroH kuowlodgo nud
oxporiouco ns woll u* tuloiit. lt also ro-
quiri-B n si-iiMi of humor, hoounso thoro
nro a gi-ont luuuy things Hint aroronlly
Important thut may uot sootu so nt tho
lli-iit glauooi mnl Hi" uowspivpor roatlor
Iiiih got i" Judgo about tliat Ho must
always bo mi luiud uml Bpoud a groat
many honrsnt hla ilosk, nml Im i« pretty
tlrod whon Im win through with IiIh
day's tusk. It laa hard duty, but Im bus
lots of nmusomouti uml, as I Bald, lm ia
vory wnll paid. N» Im is happy.—Charles
A. Dunn in MoOlnro'B Mngiuslno.
A  Winning HIiilT.
Fogg—What do you mean by saying
that tho thing ean't 1h> done? Gouger
says it can lm done, and (longer is tho
best Authority in tho whole world I
Suppose yon will admit that?
Feuderson—Oh, of course I If Gou^er
says it can Ikj done, I have nothing more i tho hottest woathor.
to miy. took possession of me, my breuts were
Figg (after Fenderson's departure)—'soro to tho slightest touch, and my
Who is this (longer and is he such an , limbs woro liko Cold clay. The hard'
authority upon tho matter? est rubbing with the coarsest towel
Fogg—Never heard of him in my life. I would not creato the slightest flush,
Don't know thore is suoh a  person. | and tho least exertion would so exhaust
Tlir K|iUro|itil   IIiim|.MiiI   Huh)   Him   llml
OulimiinptllMI ami flavo Hor I'rnofn
In HiihHliitilliitlon.
Ptom tiu> Itoconl, I'liiimii'iphiK. i'« 1
Last July the Kpiseopal hospital ad-
niitted a womilU Whose pale and oiuaoi*
atoil faoe and raoklug oough proclaim*
o<l her tho victim of oousumptiou. She
gavo her mono as Mrs. Hallio (J.
BoWOU, wife of Win. G, Uowon, rosi*
donee 1HII) Moigluin Htroet, Philadelphia. Tho ease was diagnosed and
she was told plainly that sho wus in
an advanced stago of consumption, Tho
examining physician even showed her
the sunken phuio in hor breast whore
the cavity iu hor lung was supposed to
exist. Hho went homo to her family a
broken, disheartened woman with
death staring her iu tho face. That
was tho beginning of thu story. The
ond was told hy Mrs. tiowen, who no
longer expects to die, to a reporter who
visited hor homo.
"Tbu first symptoms of consumption
cumo iu tho form uf terrible sweats,
both night and day. From April until
September 1 was constantly cold and
kept wrapped up iu blankets through
A terrible cough
Probably thero isn't. If thero is, don't
know whether ho is au authority on thin
or any other question.—Boston Transcript        	
Jn«t a. Marriafffl.
An old negro named Mammy who hod
token a "day olT" in order to attend that
most important function among Afro-
Americans—a wedding—wus asked how
sho had enjoyed herself,
"Enj'y meself I I dldnt' enj'y meself
no how," was her reply. " 'Twau't no
weddin. dat or, 'Twos jest a murryiu.
Doro wasn't uo cake nor ico cream nor
uuflln cl.-c to eat wuff talkin about
'Twau't no weddin. 'Twos jest a mar-
ryin. "—Kcw York Sun
The St at emu an'* Wife.
"Pfwat," asked Mrs, Grognn severely, "kep* yez bo late th' night?"
"Oi wuz down nt Hnrrigun's barroom
discoosin questions av tho coinage. Iu*
therehangin oldens, Oi may say, Mis*
thross GrogttU, OU free silver."
"And fwiu ye/, got ('rough yez had
tho oidcus suid Hurrigaii hail th' silver.
It is a foiuo statesman yo nro, Oi doiu't
think I"—Indianapolis Journal
Jonathan Edwards bud sharp, strident
tones that grated unpleasantly on the
ears of all who heard him.
Walter BaKer & Go. Limited,
Tb. UflJMt Bt.nufMtur.rt or
On Ihli Vontlntnt, hit- rtctltad
from the frtat
, Industrial and Food
Caution: ByflUMB
flhfj label! sikI wrirpert «n our
mill, -oniumiri ihnulil mil* 'ur*
'   '   our    pl.rr   of  m-niif-rlurt,
nimtlj. narrkvRlcr. Mats.
J.,n tBK-ti jitckap-
Kvm.ill.lilri.i.h.'i".™- Ill rm.iiJllllii4B»»J-
which «ts dlnetlf on p.rt. «*m->i-<I. «bwtj«inmo™.si.
bn IK-hio.. .ir«9tu>> » K-mi.iiiiil pii   Put. km.
Bnijtsuof diuI.  Oi. Iloaukg, l-lill.il... !>•.
•   •
• •
Palmer & Rev Branch
Merchants   In   Gordon   and   Peerless
Presses. Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cutters, Motors of all kinds,
Polders, Printing Material.
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type
me that I could barely gasp for water.
"I went to the hospital in July and
they dingnoscd my cane as above stated.
It was when the olouds were the darkest that the first glint of sunshine came.
Mr. Shelmerdiue, a friend who lives
around at 18*14 Clementine street, said
to me oue day, 'Mrs. Bowen, did you
ever try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale Peoplo?' I had never heard of
the niodioiue. but iii my condition
eould not turn a deaf ear to anything
that offered relief. It was after considerable thought and investigation
that I conoluded to discontinue all the
medicine I wus taking, including cod
liver oil, ami depend entirely upou
Pink Pills. I began to take the pills,
at first witli but little encouragement
The first sign of improvement was a
warmth and a tingling sensation in my
limbs. Finally the oough disappeared,
my chest lost its soreness and I began
to gain flesh until I was fifteen pounds
heavier. All this I owe to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I cannot praise
them too highly."
Mrs. Bowen is a kindly faced lady
of middle age, a church member well
known nud highly esteemed. She
looks today well nnd strong, and it
seems almost impossible that sho was
ever given up by eminent physicians as
an incuruble consumptive. Yet suoh
is the onso beyond all dispute.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all
tho elements necessary to give new life
nud richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are for sale by
nil druggists, or mny be had by mail
from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Sohouectndy, N. Y., for 50o per
box, or six boxes for $2.50.
Wonder*, at Minute Animal Lire.
Tlie following, which might very appropriately bear Iho heading of "A Wonder of Woudors," is from tho pen of Sir
Robert S. Ball, F. R. S., astronomer
royal of Ireland: "Tho microscopo
teaches us that there lire animals so wonderfully minute that if a thousand of
them wero ranked abreast thoy could
easily swim, without being thrown out
of order, through the eye of tho finest
eamhrie noodlo ever made. Yet each of
tho minute creatures is n highly organize.! number of part ieles, OftpoblO of moving about, of limling und devouring food
and of behaving in all PHpeoM as becomes an animal as distinguished frum
a fragment of unorganized matter. " The
human mind is utterly incapable of real
izing the structure uf theso littlo creatures and of fully upprocinting their
marvelous adapt at imi to the life they uro
destined to lead
The Secret ot Preach Cooking.
Tho gentle bent Is said mho the secret
of tho superior delicacy and richness of
French cooking. With a gentle heat and
tight covers wo may hnvo just tho
amount of juice wo liko iu our vegetables. A glaueo will decide this, or per*
haps the ear, if tho hand nt tho same
timo rests on tlio cover. Many kinds of
meat may bo cooked in this way to the
best advantage. A rump steak, threo or
four inches thick, kept closoly covered
and cooked iu its own juices alone, will
bu far moro tender than when put into
thu oven, and this without boating and
without fat, tho latter having been trimmed off closely.—New York World.
Tho Duke of Marlborough had a voice
that, it wim said, could be heard above
the roar of artillery.
A DKldod  Skirt WhlOh  Finds l'opulnritv
Among Cliluauu Horsewomen.
Emancipation from skirts is one of
tho privileges which thu advanced woman has long been
contending for,
and tho prevailing popularity of
bicycling and
other outdoor 0X-
oroiNOH for worn*
(eu gives a sudden
and consilium bio
impetus to that
long delayed ro-
fonn. Bloomors
nml dividod
skirts no longer
oxeito wonder
when seen on tho
highways, and
tho dav when the
miss woods' DrviDBPhorsowoinon
RKiiiT. mny ride astride
man fashion without four of criticism is
at hand. ThoshloNiiddlo has always boon
a serious handicap, ami Miss Worn Is, an
enterprising Chicago woman, has invented a costume which enables her to
discard it without derogation of hor
womanly modesty nnd dignity.
The lower garment, of this costumo
may bo culled a divided skirt, but practically it resembles a pair of vory wido
trousers, The two skirts, each a third
of a yard in width, aro fastened in a
belt ut tho waiflt, uud gathered in with
a row of plaits at fhe middle of tho
front and hack. Theso plaits givo tho
divided garment tho appearance of a
single skirl, and Iho fullness of each
skirt ut tho bottom completes the illusion, A panel almost uh wido ns tho apparent width of tho skirt falls on euch
side, from tho bolt almost to tho foot,
whioh adds to the effectiveness and conventional appearance of the costume
when the wearer is astride a horse, Tho
improvement claimed- for this costume
ovor the ordinary divided skirt is that
there Is uo clumsy fullness ut tho bottom.
Tho skirt luiugs straight, nnd is no wider than uu ordinary riding habit. It dis
plays less of tho contour of tho figure
than tho regular costumo used with the
Miss Woods introduced tho innovation
as n result of her experience in Palestine. Aftor much discomfort and several mishaps iu riding in a dilapidated
sidesaddle sho ono day boldly threw her
leg across the horse's bnck and rode thut
wny all dny before any ono discovered
her. Thon sho refused to ride any other
way. All tho Arabian women ride
astride, and she followed tho custom of
tho country during tho rest of hor stay
thero. With the remembrance of the
comfort experienced on thut trip sho
decided to adopt man's fashion iu Chicago, and did so, with tho result that
her example is being followed by a
largo and increasing number of women
in tlio Windy City.
Louh N. Mej-mrgea In President of the Is-
it-rant li nml League of I'reaa Clubs,
The members of tho International
League uf Press Chilis, who huvo recently been enjoying tho profuse hospitality
of Philadelphia, did a graceful act in
electing to tho highest offico in their
gift Mr. Louis N. Megurgee, who as
president of the Pen and Pencil clnb is
largely responsible for their entertainment in the Quaker City. Mr. Megar-
gee, who succeeds Clark Howell of Atlanta as president of tho league, is one
of tho most widely known und popular
newspnper men in the conutry. He is
08 years old and has been engnged in
newspnper work ever si nee he was graduated from the Philadelphia high school
about 20 years ugo.
After an apprenticeship as a reporter on
Tho Times he went to the Philadelphia
Press in 1881 as eity editor, aud in that
position was distinguished for enterprise
aud thoroughness. In 1884 ho wont to
Tlie News, then midcr tho management
of Major Moses P. Handy, as managing
Ctwdhml IX llumle.
Speculation on hlfl aneecflsor by the
pope iiniiM'ir is humorous nud interesting. Leo XIII smilingly told somo cardinals recently that Cardinal Dl Reude,
urchhishop of BoUOVOIltO, would ho tho
next wearer of llm linrn. Oil boing askod why ho thought so, .Joachim Peool
looked round slyly at tho cardinals and
said: "Because lie is the youngest. The
mortality among aged members of the
sacred collego is so great. " Cardinal Di
Rondo is OUO of the pope's favorites. Ho
speaks English perl'ectly and was for
some timo attached to (V church in the
MoryloboUQ road, London, and a professor at tlio Westminster diocesan seminary of st, Edmund's, Wuro. Ho wus
afterward nuncio in Paris. Ho belong!
to tho Odesoolehi family. The moution
of his mime by Loo XIII makes him topical.—Now York Advertiser.
We SCO AU i>r tin- Sim.
The inhabitants of this earth novor
got a glimpse of but ono sido of tho
moon, but in the course of a year overy
portion of the sun's surface is turned toward us. This is hi'eausotho sun'scquu-
tor is almost coincident with tho plane
of the ecliptic, the inclination being only
about seven degrees.-—St. Lutiis Republic. 	
(IiIiiii'm Ituy lanpi'iiir In U»itgi>r.
A letter dated Peking spenlcH of tho
disquiet felt among the Chinese on account of tho reported change to bo made
in tho ruler of tho empire. Tho letter
says: "Tlio approaching celebration of
tho sixtieth birthday of tho empress
dowager promises to bo n great event.
Millions aro being spent in preparation,
but thu country can ill afford tho money.
Thoro is so much fooling thut tho air is
full of rumors that thero is to be a
change of emperors. Tho present yonng
fellow was not tho rightful heir, but
was put on the throne by intrigue.
Many high ufncials, it is said, propose,
hh hu has no son yot, to displace him
and substitute ouo from another branch
of tho same family,"
Vis1 tor to Inane Anyhim—Wha^'i Mils mnn
lii-rc fur'."   Aiteiul.int   lit- tool il tlbHOOfl 10 nIiil;
mi uu )il i> mnl ilnin't.
THK    KBYHTONK     OP     THB      AIU-II
Xuwhnre are boys better eared for nnd
more thoroiiKlily tai-pln than at Jleitt's
Ssuiml, BurllUKumu, San .Mateo county,
(Jul. Thu irthoul In In ctmr^e uf Irs G.
1 Iniit. 1'h. Ih, and will reopen August Uth.
—B. •',. Chronicle.
In Ht i>il ti'-enf Ih-hI Ii   I-• H'nr, w'-lch mean*
not inert- \ mitidii'srenftniy,biitin a the ill -
■'us We nf tie vHrlmiN fain iW * of tlm hoih,
• eh hh iik-oil-ii, wit 'In o he i'l i'. Hi-' <*•
Mini nt the b we I. the cl • iilmln of ih<- '<ionil.
No hiiii* iii"ii' in t vis r I'lO'nuulily i*On r l<-
teif* tlio unit' il <Tfo in in''- •<( ih -i> fmi
linn- limn t o ioTiu'ti-ii [moc hiiiI regain nr,
Hun etter'i -tee Hrh ititiiTK   t o reMitl or w
IM'1n» fin-ill- uhIu Iii    H'liKih, ten Out ull
ho «j*iee-'■■ i'' e' lOlflilllieiH Hint lie- t- our   <'f
Ift! i- I't' iifi Mi' i'fii'ii il   lli»i    tie i" i-v mi
Mm   lure  nf   -.itHHn 'ik'-i'-t   'he  ntlriwi  In   If
IrmiL'hf   whii'li ulil  mi!     ck—il|.  tit     m  -lein
To* fortify lit inttiini ce of III* D iter  « n-n-
lite   I   a rcliihl • mifn    h <l nunlii-       nlnr n,
rhi;iij.i''tlMiiii!'it   1'ln ) trouble.   Ape tlio soil
■t.'e|i Imp'ove through It   UM.MUil tt P'Oteot
'tie ny-teiil agHiimt   the i-ffui't*   of Cnld-   Ht)
a mustard pluto ti not n wry i-nctfc iub
jei't:  bat. Kill   hn.v  uurmly lt   Hp|i<j«lii   Ui  h
mmi's (<.oilijjfii.
Try Gkrmka for hreakfaM..
We offer Ono Hundred Dollars reward
for any Oqbg ol Catarrh thut uaunol be
cured uv Hull's Catarrh Cure,
P. J. OHKNXY A CO.i Props., Toledo, 0.
\Ve the undersigned, have known F. J.
OheilOy for the last li yonrs, ami believe
him perfectly honorable in all busjueHH
traiiHiiutloiiH and financially »l>le to carry
out any niiiii'Hiinn made bv their firm.
W kut «t Trdax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
WALDIN0. Kinnan A Marvin, Wholesale
DrugtftNtN, Tiileilo. (.),
IUII'm CiittiiTl] Cure Is taken internally,
noting directly upon the hlood ami mucous HUrt'aoi'H of the RVltetU. Price, 7,1c per
bottle. Hultlhyall DriiKKiHts. Tetttiiuon*
fala Free.
<)o I'.iiHl from Portland, Pendleton, Walla
Walla via 0. It. A N. to Hpoknne and Ureat
Northern Hallway to Montana, Dakota**, Ht,
leapolli     "
I.niiin, Mint and Mouth. Hock-ballast track
Paul,  Minneapolis, Chicago, Omaha, Ut.
tlneMteaery; newequfpmeut Oreat Nurih-
ern I'alaee Hleepern aud Diners; Family
Tourist Cars; Biitl'ei-Ubrnry Oars. Write
(I. (J. Donovan, Oeneral Agent, Portland,
Oregon, or F. I. Whitney, 0. P.&T. A„
Ht. Paul, Minn., for printed matter ami information aho >t raten, routes, etc.
Semi for clrmilKTH of KinUm'H Microbe Killer,
.'nil. MoniMiii St., I'ortlaml, Or. •
OOUPiiN :io-'ihfi two new and popular
hOugH''Oiiodbytr ana "I'artfld," romilur price
■lii!.'iii'ii,(iiii lm prooured Ht the Introductory
i-r CO, IDi' eaeh, hy Hundhm this .-> ii|hiji—htamp*
tanea    Wiluy II. Alien Co., I'ortlaiiil, Oiegon.
After physicians had given me up, I was
caved by PWiOure.—Ra< I'liEatau, Will*
laniHp'irt. Pa.,N- v. 22,1898.
Brings comfort and ImprOVomont and
tends to norsonitl enjoyment whon
rightly UNO. The many, who live l«'t-
tor than others and enjoy life more, with
'ens expenditu"o, by more promptly
ailnptitur tho wo, Id's best products to
iho needs of physical being, will attest
tlie value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in tho
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable und pleas*
unt to the taste, the refreshing uml truly
beneficial pro|>etties of n perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches nnd levers
una permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it Is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale hy all druggists in GOc and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept nny substitute if offered.
Old Rip Van Winkle went up into the
Cat skill mountains to take a little nap of
twenty years or so, and when he wakened,
he found that the "cruel war was over,'*
the monthly magazines had "fought it
over" the second time and "blown up"
all the officers that had participated in it.
This much is history, and it is also an historical fuel thnt, it took the same length of
time, for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery to become the most celebrated, aa
It is the most effective, Liver, Blood and
Lung Remedy of the age. In purifying the
blood aud in all manner of pimples,
blotches, eruptions, and other skin and
scalp diseases, scrofulous sores and swellings, and kindred ailments, tbe "Golden
Medical Discovery" manifests the most
positive curative properties. (
If y> m use the Pctalum*
Incubitira ft Hroodcra.
Muke money while
others are wanting
time by old promisea.
U.ntid describes e*ery
artk-leneedrdfor tbe,
poultry busineat
i8 page    I I
MliiMrnted I   I
Cninlugue l>|
flttlrt«-«-Tlt'M   i* V'r**  -le    -i
•U. UIUI IlOI'hlt, j|i S Mm 61
Is Your
Blood Pure
If not, it Es important tbnt you mnkeit
pure at onco with the great blood purifier.
Because with Impure blood  you are in
cmiftrnt dnnger of serious illness.
Un^H'c Dillc etiru hsb'tm-t erm-'lrn
nOOQ S rlllg ti,,!,, i-r.iirJ.y [H-rbox
♦   ♦
la the remit of tbe usual treatment of blood
diaorders. Tbe system la filled with Mercury and
Potash ramedlea—more to be dreaded than tbe
dlsease-and In a abort while la in ■ ter worse
condition than before. Tbe common result Is
for which 8£JB. Is tlio most reliable cure. A few
bottles will afford relief where all else baa failed.
I suffered from a serere attack of Mercurial
Rheumatism, my arms and legs being swollen
to twice their natural sl«*. causing the most
eicruclsting pains. I spent hundreds ot dollors
without relief,but after taking a few bottlesof
I Improved rapidly and anr
now a well man-completely cured. I can heartily
recommend It to any one
BufTrrinKfrom this painful
disenw. W. F.DaVKY.
Brooklyn Elevated It. K.
•ditor, nnd two yours Inter removed to
New York. There ho soon K'duod a
reputation ns u writer of extrmirdiunry
facility und felicity, and iut u corro-
spondunt for out of town impcrs wns
vory successful. Three or four yeurs ngo
he returned to Philndelphia to tnko tho
position of city editor of Tho Times.
Mr. Megurgea is happily married nnd
hus fivo children.
Tho International League of Press
Clubs was organized fivo years ngo,
largely through tho efforts of T. J. Kco*
nnu, Jr., of Pittsburg. It has prospered
exceedingly, uud at its annual meetings
all tho principal local press clubs of tho
United States nud Canada uro represented. Tlio objects of tho lcaguo aro to
stimulate tho spirit of fraternity and to
promote tho interests of uowspnpor workers everywhere. Ono of its iunuodiiito
objects is to establish a homo for aged
and indigent journalists on Ramapo
mountain, New York. Tlio league expects ultimately to extend its influence
across tho sons and hopes some day to
hold a conventiou iu Europe,
Radam's Microbe Killer
la the only known remedv thnt will destroy
the Microbe tn the Hlood without 1- Jim to thi)
system. Millions t.f people testify to its wonderful cures.        	
Advice free. Try a bottle,  loo Doses SI.00.
Write fur circulars uud testimonials tree.
Radam's Microbe Killer Company
300 Morrison Street     PORTLAND, OR.
MRS. WINSLOWS sos0ytr1Vno
Fop »nlt> br all !>rnnl«t«.  UA teat* a battle.
.•'Nursing Hothers.Infants,**
*   JOHN CARLB A SONS, Nr. Yort.     *
FRAZER c*xl|
Its wearliiRi|Ualiik'N are unsurpassed,actually
outlawing two boxes of any other brand, fret
from Animal oils   okt thk okni'Imb.
and Dealers generally.
H. P. N. n. No. f
-K. K. N. IT. No 08.3
/ suffered terribly from
mating in m.v head during]
nn attack of catarrh, and\
htca me tert/ deaf, usedl
Ely's Qntm halm and in
three weeks eould hear as\
well as erer.-~ A. E. AVic
mini, tlrating, itieh.
Ot ItnlUtton
trade mvlu
and libela.
Insist on
in packages.
Costs no more than inferior package soda—
never spoils the flour, keeps soft, and is uni-
[ versally acknowledged purest in tbe world.
Male only by CHURCH It CO., Hew York.
•oi. »j frocer. ntrjuatn.
■     WriU lor BiandHUBii Book .f nlubl. lUtlpM-rRIK
Thfjre aro ten "fralt whooh" in
Franco whore pnpllaore lnrtrnccod practically how to onltlvato and hntbind
tin Nn*i.i1 1'h^-iikc , Allnv-. f'uin ami Inlliiiniiiii
lion, Heals tin- Horca, Protects tbe Membram
Irotu eoMs, He-lore" tbo *Viim>*. of Taste a d
Smell. The Raltn U ijuickly abaorbfld and ru ii-
relief at once.
A particle In applied Inloearh nostril, and I*
•wreesble. Price, 60 cenU at DruicgM'Tor bt
mall. ELY RHiiTHKRH,
M Warren Htrwt, New York
A •ntHMnpntol
hr«lib, Thaaap
in*k.! It mular,   1
lli->T *n*H bar siina
*■>!! msil>-**m'1nirT*
■•lii-i*..     LO.SANK'
iKini'la each A*r •■ m-i
 ipU Hon bal tar than nwnrt tea
nor •irk*>n. To contlnrn ton, wa
•Virnfiill bnt for ■.?■<■. Hntd et-nj-
:t> UED. OU.,l'hil«l«1plils.t1sk
Mixes will) cold water,  Keilaba d»si
JAMES KIM i CO,, Puilwl, Ot, ffi ,iSJ ■?;!',:;.""" S '*z
hu  1 ('n'anViK* • It, S\8S ft- lliuil Btldl j pet Oeiit»SSh u •''  i lit.
All lir-l el  -   dosli llsllOUM kfl.-p Hi tn.
i orreh|>oudeiiee *n ielted   Sample* Bent on h i-Jl< m un.
— (I.N Kh   H nit KO Tl.l   )
|      * eon-   to                         1     I   |l..
'     Ki«     -i   r.-   * .  f ■l.ll       i       |i
Preserves all kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
natural flavor.
u pubUstiO'i ovory Friday evonlnjt, nt tho oflloo,
[ Kiiij; .-uniit, clove rituli), by
ptJBSomniOH PnioK—oiio dollar porYoart six
■■'• MoiitliB, fifty otllits,
1'riiiinlcut AiivorilsomoutB, ten i'oiiIh pur lino
eiiiili iiiMirtinii. Naiipu'oll nioHBiiromoiLt—
on mil totivolvolliiofltotlio Itioh.
phori nollooB or lost, fouutl, oto,, ono dollar for
cunl1 Id
throo iuiortl
Doatlis, blrthi
t    ouo itiNcril
Coiiiiiiurciiii (ulvortiaoiiiQiitant ijroiitly roiluood
>     prloos, win eh win ho miulo known otiiippll
rutiiiii.  Quarterly oontrnoti.
;.ilitroKHitll ('(iiiiiiiuniciitioiiH in
GlOVHtdltlO, 11. tt
CLOVERDi&LE. SEPT. 11, 1895.
THE   lilllUCI-:.
in iiiinllii-i' column will In- found
,i letter from n Woslmlnsli r correspondent in reference to tho Fraser
bridge ub criticised in mi article
jn our last Issue, In undertaking
In dlsouss bridge matters, I h is
jiiurnul hns u siii(do purpose ill
view, namely. In further iho construction of llio bridge, nnd it is l>e-
pauso »f this single purpose, no
dntihi, Uml our correspondent appreciates the lone of our comments.
The people of Surrey, it is eufc to
say, will accept ivith thankfulness
any bridge that the oily of Westminister may decide to be the most
advantageous to build, und so long
ns they could believe that tho city
management wus acting in good
faith, no onp on this side the river
hud any inclination to orlticise
methods, even though the matter
wns one of almost vital interest to
the district. Unfortunately, within the last few months, bridge affairs have taken sitcli shape that
it is no longer possible to credit
the good faith of certain leading
citizens of Westminster or of the
city council. The business appears
to lie in the hands of factions, who
care less for a bridge than for the
obtaining of it upon their own
lines, and while these interested
individuals are able to keep their
views before the public, the great
majority of the people seeking only
the public welfare in tho construction of a bridge on the most
approved plans, pan scarcely obtain
n hearing. In this position of affairs, SjJltBEV Timks would have
been recreant to iis constituency
of Surrey had it failed to be beard
from at this stage of the business,
and the more especially as it is
favored with the confidence of
earnest advocates of bridge construction in Westminster, who
seem to feci Hint their views ure
not otherwise voiced.
At the very start three mutters
suggest themselves us evidence of
the bad faith of those parties who
are attempting to manipulate the
the bridge enterprise. First is the
senseless dallying with the Rand
Scheme, when the projectors of it
have utterly failed in all their
undertakings. Second, is the wilful withholding of important information in regard to the Hamilton Bridge Company'softer, Third
is thai while engineers were employed bi make outlines of the different plans for the information of
the public, only loo of such plans
lire on exhibition, while for some
Langley Township.
The following is a more detailed
statement of the valuable observations made by Messrs. Buddiclt
and Murker in the course of lectures delivered by them in the
Town Mull here, on the 11th and
12th instant, under Ihe auspioies of
Profossor Robertson of Ottawa,
wbilsl in charge of the travelling
dairy now going through this Province, The pratlcal part of butter
making wus shown by Mr. Murker
and concise addresses on I lie science
nnd art of I lie manufacture and
the managpmonl of tha milk woro
given by Sir. Ituddjpk embracing
i-reini raising by tho oontrlfugal
and gravitation systems, respectively, ripening of cream, churning,
sailing uml working butter, ami
tho "essentials lo BU200SS."
His roinarks were illustrated by
various chuils showing tho results
of experiments curried on nt tho
Central Dniry si.-uion, Ottawa,
Due of thom showing the relative
qierits of tliq creamery systems, indicated that Ibe skim milk from
the centrifugal (.renin separator
contained 0.08 per cent or butter
fat, that from the deep setting cans
(Bammed after -j:> hours setting
in Ice-water, 0.62 per cent, and
ihnl from shallow pans sotting also
22 hours, contained 0,48 per cent.
These Bgures were the average of
a whole year's results, lie said
thai where no cream separator wns
used Ihe deep setting would give
Ihe best returns, all things considered. In order tp obtain the
best results it is necessary that the
milk should be set Immediately
ufter it is milked in ns cold water
us   possible, und   skimmed   while
still sweet. Headvisedthe farmers
to huve some cows come in in the
fall SO ns to keep up the supply of
butter during the winter, when
prices nre the highest, und besides,
by mixing Ihe milk from fresh
cows with that from cows nt nn advanced period of milk-giving, would
insure greater effiolenoy in the
creaming. In illustration, Mr.
Buddick exhibited a chart showing
thnt the skim milk from eight
cows more than (ij months milking, contained 1.48 per cent of butter fat, or moro than one-third of
the fat in tlie new milk, whilst by
adding to it the in ilk of one cow-
newly calved, before setting into
ice-water, the percentage of fat in
the skim milk was reduced to 0..r,"i.
In other words, ,1.'!;fl pounds of milk
from the Scows was required to
make ono pound of butter, whilst
by the addition of one fresh cow's
milk only 2~ pounds were required,
and the butter wns considerably
improved in quality. With regard to the ripening of cream the
lecturer suid thut this wus the
purt of butter making where most
skill wns reijtiired. A grout deul
of the dairy butter grows old before
it is churned. Hint is, in the ripening processor the cream, Ripening
of cream is merely a fermentation
which takes place, nnd it is the
task of the butter-maker to see
that the fermentation is the right
one, nnd to keep it within proper
hounds. Well ripened cream hns
a pleasant acid taste, and is of nn
even thick consistency. Sixteen
to twenty hours is sufficient for tho
process, Churning should be done us
soon ns practicable. It is impossible
to lay down nny set rules as to
temperature, as this varies a good
deal according to local conditions.
Tlie temperature, however, which
will cause the butter to come in 80
to -Id minutes may successfully be
adopted. When the butter comes
into granules as large us shot, the
churning should be discontinued,
und the butler-niillt drawn off. A
quantity of odd pure water, equal
in bulk to that of tbe butter-milk,
, ,    land a few quick  turns will wash
best  known lo thoso wh»,(m, |]l(, ,|Ul((,r_   mm   (>ie  W1)(er
pull   the   strings,   the   Dominion I |9   ,',..,,,.„ „ff, the butter may be
Bridge Company's  plans are kept | suited at the rntc of i1 to 1 ounce of
out of sight.   There be those, too, I salt per pound of butter, accord-
who say thai the Mullen Company I!"'? "' '!,e requirements,.; the, -
had access to all the details of the
supplied the milk for tho cream
separator, nnd many others, farm-
ors nnd ladies, who look a lively
interest In the proceedings throughout. The cream for 'churning was
supplied by Mrs. Harding of Lang*
ley Prairie.
■At the closo of the lecture a cordial vote of thanks to Messrs. Roddick and Marker wns moved by
Mr. Walter McKwen, seconded by
Mr. .1. At. Johnstone, and curried
by warm ncolaination, expressive
of the ability with which the
former explalnod Iho art and
science of buttor making and Ihe
latter Illustrated practically Iho
methods of manipulating Ihe milk
in the t-linin, and preparing the
butter for Hie market,
The Department of Agrloulturo
deserves cniiiinendulion for sending round Ibis Travelling Dniry to
advance Iho Interests of the
farmer?, It bus boon a praotioal
slop in the right direction, nnd
will no doubt be grealely appreciated throughout the Province, diffusing as it does milch valuable and
advanced information to those interested In the butter industry, n
product of world wide consumption,
nnd one which greatly adds to
the profits of the agriculturist,
'Langley, Sept. 21st, 1808,
Tut: Orange ptc-nioat l.unglcy
on Saturday was well attended,
nnd although the weather was
rather cobl, those present enjoyed
the outing very thoroughly. The
contingent from Surrey wus small,
und Mr. Arch. Murphy, of Clover
Vulley, hnd the honor of representing this immediate vicinity. The
feature of tlio day qf chief interest
wus the address of lion. Clark
Wallace, Comptroller of Customs,
who hns been for years a leading
member of the Orange order in
Canada. Mr. Wallace's address
wns listened to with great interest,
und lie wns frequently applauded.
The Fraser Bridge.
To [he BUttOr oi BtlllB.Y TlMl>.
Sin,—Your article on the Fraser
bridge situation bus the right ring
to it. Vou certainly cull a spade
n spade. But what is the matter
with tbe city press. Why is it we
have to rely on a oountry newspaper for a plain statement of the
case ? Our city fathers have so
arranged matters that it is a case
of the Hand scheme or the B-ullen
scheme. The Rand scheme being
apparently dead nnd the Bullen
scheme very distasteful tn the peoplo
in general it is about ns you stnto,
a case of no bridge.
We must have a bridge within
reasonable cost, One which will
give most employment to home
labor, nnd built by a reliuble corn-
puny who can and will pay their
workmen regulury. The plans
should provide ample room for
navigation so as to avoid nny delay or interruption to the work by
the navigation authorities. There
must be no possibility of nny extras creeping in; once open the
door for extras you cannot tell
what Hie ultimate cost of the work
will be. Let our city council take
this matter up nnd decide which of
the three plans most nearly complies wilh Hie conditions, and I
think the interests and wishes of
the people will be served by award*
the contract on the plan so chosen.
Yours truly,
New Westminster, Sept. 24,18!M.
rt'. iiAUiKAITH, Oonvoyntioor St Notary
»  l-iiij'tc. OlIloMonitKY I'whs, Otovordnlu
a t;lri to do aonornl hounwork.  Write Bityln;
wiikl'* roniiito'l to
JubllOQ Kiinit,
l/uliu'i', ll, 0,
H0GAN BROS.,  Proprietors
'lio llnr In aUppllod With   Mipm/lor   l.i>|ii.>r, mill
OtlDlOO ClIffUM, nml tliu wniiiTH nro uilcntlvo
mill    i.hlit-lii':.
I'ront Btroot, nppuHilo tho Furry I un ill ru.*.
Columbia St., New Westminster.
Itonoviil.il una Kuiittud throtiguoui,
When you go  lo  town   try  the
Occidental for
A First-Class Meal for 25 Gents.
(iood Rooitll liy Mny, Wuoh or Montli.
poranlo. ttfogood inlloti oowa nnd n rokool
K'Vun your "I'l    iioiUir:   OJtOHi  wull   iTiikon,
Uliuiip (or cii'.li.
iinii'h I'nilrlo,
'If**.-! Ten; 10 ed, 2 Years 20 fits,, Hears 30 els, eacl
In.   all  tlio   LoaAliiGT Vai lotlcs.
lihick Currants, Rhubarb, Rasps, American Blackberries, oto., eto. etc
Finest Knglisli Slruwlierrics.
I-'n/lll l'roiluco tnkpn hi .XOtlOllgO for Nitrsi'ry Block.
Clayton Ppstoffice,
Cows Wanted.
iindorilirnnd would ilko toobtnln (wo or
iiuinlinr tn wiiilvr
ii'ijiI nml win guiirni
ii. wii.I.iam.1*, Olovordr.lt-,
Choice  Groceries^
And General Merchandise.
MAIN STREET, CLOVERDALE, (Corner MoLlollan Rond),
Goods all fresh und of Hie choicest quality.,   New stoolt constantly
irriving.   Pf (cos down lo lowest  nolch, on the (iitsls of "small profits
uud quick roturiiB,"   Sa*V Hive us a trial,
The Starr
The table Is supplied with thn host Hie markol affords,
pleasant, poinfortahly furnished, and the beds clean.
flip rooms are
A good home
Hotel for families while trailing to locate.   Charge
'. ket, und great cure should be token
i not to overwork it, also to see that
competing plan*,o privilege denied 11|„, sub is porfeetly pure us on this
in the Hamilton and  Dominion depends chiefly tlie preservation oi
Owing to the pressure of local :
HOWS this issue, a  reference  to cle- j
Mil- thut might lie of interest  to
<iur correspondent must be postponed. Neither cun wo discuss at
this (hue tlie features of the public
meeting held  in   Westminster last
Saturday evening to consider bridge
Platter*,     We may note, however,
(but Ihe cost nf the  llullen bridge
Is constantly  referred  to ns *?IO(),-
000, while wo ure informed   tl:
the lender of the  Dominion Bridge
Company wus for if;i.'JO,U0() complete, free of extras, etc.
Washington, D. C, Sept, 20.—
The project, originating in London,
of raising one billion dollars to be
placed at. the disposal of the Pope
us a fund with which he could
negotiate with Italy for the rcrtor-
ution of the temporal power is regarded by leading Cathollo
authorities hero as visionary and
absurd. The reported circular,
issued in London, bus not been
feen in this city, nor lias the subject como to the authorities in uny
form,   lt is regarded as emanation
from either some well  intcntioned,
misguided individual, or else some
ono desirous of raising a prejudice
against the church. It is said
Hint the restoration of temporal
]iower involves sentimental considerations which neither Italy nor
the Pope would reduce to a (piestion of barter.
the   butter.   The   butter may be
|.ilt U|i ill prints or  rolls wrapped
in parohmenl paper, and be placed
on the market whilst in Hie pink
of oondilion. A number of samples
of new milk, skim milk uml butter
milk were brought in by several
furiuers nnd tested, the results in
tho following samples being
Henry Davis, milk from 2 cows,
luitteil'ut, 8.0 per cent.
Henry Davis, whole milk, 2cows,|at 10,0(10,t,.i 12,000 bales and 8,00(1
bUtterfat,.'!.(! per cent. to 10,000 :-nsl of (he Cascades.   As
Henry Davis, skim milk from \,\le result of low prices growers are
11 creuin separator, luittorfnt, 0.1 per only paying 76c. per box.   As lice
Seattle,  Wash., Sept. 19.—It is
estimated by Giro Meeker, ii lead-
as i ing grower anil shipper of hops in
I Wellington, that the crop will not
nore than half those of former
years.    Estimates place the ero)
Tiik Langley agricultural ex-
hibltion will be held at .Murray's
Corner's on Tuesdn y next.
Tiik Brunette Saw Mills at Westminister are to ho rebuilt, so snys
I!. Balfour, whole milk, butter-
fat, 6.2 per cent.
J!. Balfour, whole milk, butter-
fut, 6.6 per cent.
James M. .Johnston, whole milk,
buUcrl'ut, o.l per cent.
During the meetings the chair
was ably occupied by Mr. R. Ral-
four,  and amongst  those present
Mr. John Wilson, President ol the j were Mr. and Mrs. H. Davis, Mr.
company, and  Mrs,  J. Al. Johnstone, who
huve destroyed n lnrge purt of the
crop and the pickers work bus in-
crensed proportionately, growers
nro having difficulty in securing
TuihIiTb will Uo rarelved by tlio ntnlor'-fgiieil
ni' t» noon >)l Sntiirdny, Dot (III), tot too lUp*
ply ol no veil rinks of wood to GlovoMtto lotiool.
I'm: ti- ',1-ir.- 0:111 h>' hill ml liptillcntloil to
J. I'. liALllltAlTH.Hfctotnry.
C.ovcrJalv, Sopt, ■:*'., ln'Jo.
Society of B. G.
Grand Celebration
On Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
October Kb, 9th, 10th * 11th.
This Exhibition-Celebration is the
Largest in the Dominion West of
Toronto, and the liberality of the
Premium List and Prizos is Unequalled in Western Canada.
Tlio Promt. -. List ot tho It. A. .V I. Society con-
liiii. ■ luiiuy new (oBtnrc. nn'l sjitclal Crises
of lunch r,ilu<-.
Three Full Days' Sports!
Gymkhana, Aquatic Sports, Indian
Canoe RaCOJ, Rugby and Association  football  Matches, Field
sports, Sailors' Sports, Promenade Concerts and Illuminations.
Grand Bicycle Meet
In wlilfti tliu Prist.*! Wlu'-jliin'ii on tlm I'tolflO
t ii ni will i-titirii-itto.   t ')> lu I'rlxo
fur llioi-o uvi'liK
For tin; Ohnmnlonihlj) of liriu-li cultiinbin.
Valuablv liolil MfjilnlH ulli ln.> himiiiIoiI
to thu wi:inar*.
Tho Wcstmlniter Oltf Hninl ntul oihor HiiuIb
will Inrnhli music tlinuiKliout (liu I \ini ituni
Sncclnl AceonimoJutiuu will bo pfOTldtd for
hxriii-sloti rntos hnvo bUO ircnrcl oiemll
li-iliwny nilil IttOinibOflt Linen (nr VIlltOHi Ilia
miiiictf! ItotghtMlwon Hxhlbltt,
Thoro trill bn no chuffta for BxblblU oioiilog
tho KfnucrBt New WtllmlnitOA
Pflf hirthor I»tHOIllBW no I" iirl^tvporti nml
0<l0brttlOnt IM BOOlttf'l ptlM lUt nu<l numll
proftrrnninu ol < alobfiilon.
Kitttiicr inforuatJoa will iw tarolihtd on •»•
ptlOAtlOtl to
l'n-ji. It. A. a I. 9opv.        S-1-. ll. A. .v I. Hoc')'
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
Practical Blacksmith, dues light und heavy blacksmithing of all kinds
on short notice nnd ut moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specialty,
6LATERSKumfurt Shape
au Stvlcs and Widths
and Florist.
tiill Westminster Rond, Vancouver,
P. o, Atldtcs-Mt. 1-luo.ntit, VaoooQror u c
Kino Acellmatised slock of Trees,
Plants, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Ilulbs, etc., etc.,
For Sale at
The Leading
Public Library BlOCk E«nfthing at Lowest Cash Prices
* I V.,11    :'(.   ll .   -i>     I'iiIiiI.i.,i..i      .. > .. ■ 1... I     MM    r,.l:   I,
Growing on my own Grounds.
iniportiT nf ■ !: :i- K'ntiil .1 Ipflll 1,111k'*. At-Ullll
tniiiulii-, 1 hi.; ,ir... O.liiiliiiJUtiil TrOffl. lion ili'l
Jlultjn, Av.
Doulcr In nit 1 MnnntttCtiircr of Auririilt'inil
Impltmeuif, it.c   nuvn ami Buppiitr. upraj'
Pfltnpfi Vvbalo Oil Botpiete.
Agent  for  the
Now .TO pMI GNtfllUgllS innllcil mi mttlpl »(
; yi'iirmlilroM.    net it nt OBO0 mnl tCMplt lor
tuiotitttenuo?.  it uin pii you,
AilJii-n. M. .1. RINRY.
Hoi in. Mount PJMHnt,
Vuaouuvor. II. C.
Cimiruiuu i ■.-:. tmn.
-.•a CM u brut loti Com.
B. C.
Established    1886.
Ofllce nnd Yard i Columbia street,
second door enst ofQllCCll's Hotel
New Westminster, It. (.'.
«.    Ill"
(con r
Mtii-'tntti "nr MnrMo conn r from o
trim \\v Import It III thu ronxli mnl di
'ii» -.iirnu: u!i I i imk'i'i- ' n'l iti'-prcn
■ live* iMfliiifnlilKli iliilf, which Weill
In nltliiiitt-'lv |ni,ij  ly niir oiihioiikt..   MoiiIi
nop in itork n in*B'j nt«orinoni or Qn*nlt>
Moniiincnt«, M'oich, BlfldUhi UihrnJor, utc.
It')')- tin1 Intelt ilvBlifna.
Cill or w'liv lor dnlffnl nml p.lcos,
Al.KX, HAMILTON, I'roprlclor.
Choice young Bonn and Bows of
dlnorenl ngos.
AM. NTOIK   Itll.lMI [£ll>.
Write lor fflUtlfOrcOfna tftd IN stock.
C.OVcni.iio  t). U-
Black Currants.
Tho undtnlfiifd bee eevetel hDadnd yimim
iiinok cnrranl ba*h«a mor* thnn lio \* nolo to
iri out, nml will ill-niMO US' tbOIB ut vi-rv low
rnlv> Hi (pimitltlo* toniilt *,nrc>inn«r,    mil l-.l.n
mu. i noliitiH-n in ■ .vim M-i'.     llliii'K nirrni:!" in-1 tl<0
mo*t roilnlitool nil fruit oMpi,Wid  nt iFOMinl
prico* will iiTodiico (.'ion por nete i' hropotif
oiiiiivKtcd. J. K. a A Llm A1 Til.
Burrty Tltnoi ontop.
To Sunday Schools.
|   Any oh wdhloff to uebinm Bnodnir Sohool
I/lirnrlcl, plolH iddrotti stn orl'tiii ignt rtU*
I b'torlon Du-jilu)* tiohoolt (ilomrdal*.


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