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Surrey Times 1895-10-11

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 'ipy-^t u^
■ ■
No. 28.
Vol, i
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
and in Inturo will carry a slock pf ibe Late,0 Styles of Machines, also
Needles, Oil, Ac, &o,    Prices are so low and terms bo easy tbnt
it will not pay you to ho wilbout one.
Every  Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Ibirilwiii'c, I'uiiiis at oils, Tinwarp, (Iran Hewn re, etc.
A, GODFREY, New Westminster, 6. G.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call  and see them, and  Save
when  in Town.
Miss Ti:na MaoKenkie rodo into
town on Wednesday to visit tlio
Mn. A. N. Anderson bus a gang
of four men at work on hiH ranch,
learlng bind for crop next spring.
Tiik Oloverddle school is having
a holiday to give toucher nml
pupils u chanco to visit Iho Bpyal
Tiik friends of Mrs. I). MucKcn-
zic, of Clover Valley, who has been
seriously ill for some days past,
will bo glad to loam (lint she is
ablo to bo ilbolll again,
Ma, Geo, Kn.nv, who purchased
Mr. Prank Boyes' farm on the Mo*
CloUan road some eighleen months
ago, lias wearied of country life
and last week removed bis family
back in Vancouver,
Parties having claims against
Surrey Agricultural Association
for prize monoy In connection with
the late exhibition mny bnvo their
claims settled by culling upon the
Socretary, at Surrey Timks office.
Miss Carney, of .Surrey Centre,
Mrs. Dr. Sulborerbtnil, of Cloverdale, nnd Dr. Kay and Mr. King,
nlso of Cloverilnle, wore passengers
by Wednesday's train for Westminster, to visit the Show.
So many Surrey people are
visiting the Westminster exhibition
this week, that things are unusually
quiet hore in the country. However, when the list of prize winners
is published, we have no doubt
Surrey will be heard from.
Mr, A. Mnii'iiY, of Clover Valley,
has been making daily shipments i house, made a trip out to look
of fresh milk to town this week', by
Great Northern train, consigned
to Mr; A. Ferguson, of Jersey l'nrk
Dairy Farm. The exhibition, of
course, caused an extra demand.
osite C. P. R. S(a(ion, SO" Columbia St., Westminster, B. C.
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
trfth.aiilnglu, Moulding*,, Plain nnd Pauor Picket*-, Doom, Window, Praam, Blind*, Turned
Work, etc., and nil Itliidi ol Interior ntilili, Plain ami Curved Miiiituic. s vitro miu oilicu
Pitting!, I'ntit nti-t Salmon Bozea, \ui-il mis, .^r. fmporleriof Plnte, Faueyund Commou
Window Qlan,   i%^ ■'■iri1- <■•;•* WaroIiouiM, Uoluiqbla Street West.
R. JARDiNE, Local Manager.
SLATER'S Kumfurt
au Styles and Widths
Surrey Agricultural Association.
A meeting of the Directors of the
above Association wns held at the
Oddfellows' Hall, Cloverdale, on
Saturday, to hour nnd decide complaints, etc., in conformity with
the constitution,
There were present Mr. C. 1).
Moggridge, President, and Messrs.
Thos. Shannon, Chris. Brown, A.
A. Richmond, J. Churchland, A,
Milton, nnd .1. F. Galbraith,
The meeting adjourned to the
office of the Secretary, where
business wns proceeded with.
Minnies of last meeting were
rend and approved.
The Secretary reported that no
complaints bad been received.
Accounts were presented as follows : Starr Hotel, judges' dinners,
•f.l.oO; John Bond, labor etc.,
ifll.lt) j Kent of Hall, $5| Fred
Jackson, for priming, $25.50 ; J.
F. Galbraith, Secretary's salary,
Tho above were passed and the
Scerotary instructed to issue orders
for same,
A synopsis of tho Hnancial
position of tbo Society was Submitted by the Secretary, showing
thnt the funds woro 'tlio short of
being ablo to pay prize money in
It wns resolved, thai owing to
the large and unexpected reduction
in tbe Government grant this yenr,
premiums be paid at the rate of
75 oonts on Iho dollar, in accordance with the provisions of clause
15 of Rules and Regulations,
There being no further business
to transact, the meeting adjourned,
and payment of prizes was at once
proceeded with.
  . . .	
Mil H. W.  Laffebe, of Surrey
Centre, took 2U lbs of trout in tbo
Nicomekl  on    Saturday.     Tbey
■ im   i ai      ■■   i .    ,.. ,verc "" ''ikon with fly, and gave
A First-Glass Meal (or 25 Cents.; sBftft, XKea
I returned it in the evening full to
OPEN DAY AND NIG.HT. the top of splendid trout.   On tbo
OYSTERS IN SEASON, sameoccasion the Doctor took 3 fine
ii>. i iioniiu br nny, wo., q, jiuiiti'.      I salmon with fly.
For Sale at
The Leading
Public Library Block
Agent   for  the
tt, II. AllVsTlloXO
The family of Mr. John Armstrong, Reeve of Surrey, have been
having a sick time lately wilh
throat affection. The oldest
daughter, Annie, about nine years
of age, was dangerously ill, and
medical aid had to be culled.
Happily nil are now  on tho mend.
Loi'Ksi.f.y Lucas, an erratic individual well known through Delta
Riding, died in the Provincial Jail
at Westminster on Friday last,
where he was a prisoner awaiting
trial at the approaching assizes.
An inquest was held on the body
on Monday, when it was shown
that death resulted from natural
Mn, W, S. Whiteside, who has
been operating a ranch on the
Serpentine for several years past,
decided that overflowed lands and
no roads were too much to struggle
against, and has leased an improved farm in Delta Municipality.
Last week he removed his family
to the new premises, much to the
regret of ninny old friends und
neighbors in Surrey.
Mn. (I, W. llollingsbend, a rosi-
dent of Cliilliwaok. and who is
well known through the district,
met wilh a scvoro accident near
hero on Monday morning. He had
boon over to tbo Victoria Exhibition, where be won first prize with
a fine brood mare he bus, and nlso
first prize fur a 4 year old slnllion
bred from the mare that made a
mile in 8 minutes, lie intends to
enter both animals at Westminster
(bis week, and was staying over
for somo days at Iho Starr Hotel
hero. On Monday morning bo
stnrled for Westminster riding the
mare, which is a gentle beast, with
a bailer to guide her with. An
hour or two later bo was found nl
the crossing of the Vale and Clover
Valley mails by Mr. Loin ml Hornby. ' Mr. llollingsboud was insensible, and seemed to bo badly
burl. Fortunately Mr. Wm.
Kninipion, foreman of thi railway
section, bad bis car in the vicinity,
and promptly wont to Ibe assistance
of tho wounded man, who was
brought back to the Starr Hotel,
where be shortley afterwards recovered consciousness and is ut
this writling pretty fairly recovered. Ilollingsboad bus no recollection of Ibe accident, but it is supposed that tho saddle slipped at
the turn of the road und tumbled
him off, Mr. John Starr went in
quest of tbo mare and found her
near Mr. Parks' place, with Iho
saddle under her belly and one
fool through the stirrup, which
of tho patent kind that opens in
case of a person being thrown off.
Mr. Hollingsbead mado a fresli
start for Westminster yesterday.
Mn, Oswald Johnston, who
travels for a Victoria wholsale
customers in tliis vicinity last week,
and! as usual, met with good sue
cess. Being an old friend of the
writer he of course dulled, and ufter
he was gone, one of the little Misses
being asked if she remembered Mr.
Johnston said, ''0, yes. Where does
he live now?" The reply was,
in Victoria. Don't you think he
loqks well ? " To which Aliss responded, promptly, "0, lie looks
Tiie Brunette Saw Mill Co.'smill
at Sapperton, which was burned
down some time ago, is to be re-
erected on the old site. The plans
for the new mill are now in the
hands of the millwright getting the
finishing touches. The old debris
remaining will be all cleared away
in about two weeks time, when the
new structure will be commenced.
A large force of men is to be employed to rush it to completion at
as early a date as possible.
Columbia St., New Westminster.
ltrluiviil,' 1 bu I r.clllted llirowtlioiit.
you go to  town  try  the
Occidental for
Mn. W. II. Laiixuii, of Delta,
was llm uiobI successful exhibitor
at Westminster in shorthorn Dur-
hanis. Mr, Henry Davis, of Langley, secured two first prizes for
dairy butter. Major Hornby, "f
Nicomekl, obtained second prize
for hops. II. T. Thrift, of Hazel-
inci'c, showed Mux In sheaf nnd the
.1, for which be received diplomas, there boing no prizes offered.
W. Collishaw, Kensington, had the
best chevalier hurley, nlso cabbage
ind pumpkins. Tbo prize list has
not yet boon published, and the
names of winners, generally., ure
not known hero ut lime of gojng to
Maiikct day last week in Westminster showed some improvement
in prices. No doubt tho nearness
f ibe Exhibition-celebration con-
iileriibly Increased the demand
temporarily, but il is nlso probable
that in some lines the stiffening is
permanent. This ia likely the case
with potatoes, which advanced to
$11) to Jf 12 por ton, l'olutoes ure
not nn abundant crop, and are certain to bring a fair  price later on.
Rev, Mn. Ham., ot Ladner, will
exchange pulpits with Itev. Mr.
Bowell next Sunday. Mr. Hall
will preach ut Elgin in the morning. Cloverdale in the afternoon,
and Kensington at night.
The Westminster Exhibition
The following
from the Columbian:
The opening day of U'estmim
annuul/'xliiliiliiiii-o'lclirntiiin In
fair, afler a wet night.   Tho
was still overcast, bul   now n
then  the sun shone through a rifl
in the olouds, uml as Iho mornii
advanced   the   Blgns   of   clearing
weather multiplied  until, by icu
o'clock, the prospects for tt line day
woro  assured.   The   Btreetl   «er<
thronged with peoplo from nn early
hour, und   (he host of visitors in
the   city   were   mil   taking In  th(
sights  while waiting tor the open, .
ing nf the programme.   Columbiq
street  presented n  very guy  ap«
poarance, with its multitude ol de>
corfttlons, which, with tlie material
ai the disposal of the committee,
wero made  exceedingly  effective
Flags   were   Hying  fro II   tin.
public buildings uml many
business blocks, the sidewalks wen
lined with evergreen.- und autumn
leaves, and across the streets were
suspended lines of \\:\\i* and bunting) und numerous streamers bearing words of welcome to the visitors.
The private decoratlonson busines
blocks wero strikingly handsi mi
in mnny cases, uml thore was
hardly a shop thai did nol wear
some kind of embellishment. Columbia street bus rarely looked so
attractive as it did this morning.
The inrush of visitor* commenced
at 7 o'clock, when the Seattle excursion over the 0, P, R. arrived.
Next came the 1 ">■ >i» Accord from
Langley, US heavily laden as the
A Protest. law allows, then the Edgar, in a
to iim Editor ntsuicnv Tiitts,                  similar coiidit inn, fi',>in the '!,,..
Sin-Although 1 have no desire '"'er purl-, I later the Transfer,
to be captious or fault finding yet \<"»" Chilliwack, nnd other
The columns "I 'liu pnpor ar. free la all far
tbo UlsouiBlon „l publio imitterB, Olootirso wa
ru not ro.paii.lola (or tlio optuloii, „i corros.
I regard it my duty to take ox
ception to certain communications
from Tinehead published in your
valuable paper, the subject matter
of whioh bus been chiefly of personal affairs which are not matters of
public interest. The one which
appeared in your hist issuo was
the most inexcusable and uncalled for. Suoh productions can be
productive of no good, but only of
evil, and that continually—stirring
up ill-feeling] and keeping the
community in a ferment,' it is
not my purpose to reply to any of
these loiters, but to enter my pro-
est against a publio newspaper
being made a medium through
which parties may carry on a personal quarrel. Is it not high time
to call a halt?
Respectfully vours,
Cloverdale, Oct. 7th, 1805.
[We rather agree with our correspondent above, that the contra
versy referred to has exhausted it
Oni table is indebted to Mr. R.
S. lnglis, of Tinehead, for some of
the finest specimens of Wealthy
apples we huve seen this year, not
excepting the prize winners at the
late exhibition. The Tinehead
district is particularly adapted for
the growing of superior fruit, and
the young orchards now coming
into bearing will no doubt be heard
from at future exhibitions, We
don't know whether Mr. lnglis
grows apples in quantity, but wo
can certainly vouch for the
Tiik muderous assault on Mr.
W. J. Moggridge, at Bellomoadc
Farm, Hall's I'rairie, about two
years ago, is still fresli in tho
minds of most people hero. A
curious thing in connection with
this crime transpired tbo othor dny.
The murder wns attempted for
purpose of robbery, nnd afler the
young man was shot down, the
perpetrators quickly went through
his pockets, and were believed to
have secured l>18 besides watch
and chain. Mr. Moggridge has
never recovered the use of his arm,
which hangs by his side, and he
cannot put that hand in his pocket.
A few days ago, having on the
knickerbockers in use ut the time
of tlie shooting, he noticed the impress of something in the unused
pocket. Examination showed
that it was caused by a small wad
of paper money down In tlio corner of the pocket. The notes
amounted to .$11, so that the
would-be murderers could not have
secured more than $2. The
criminals no doubt overlooked the
small roll of bills in their hasty
search of the unconscious victim.
Mr. John Bond has about as fine
a lot of potatoes as we have seen
this year. They wero grown on
the farm of Mr. Alex Anderson,
near the old Brunette logging
camp. They are of tho Umpire
State variety, and while not tremendously large, nre of clean, even
growth and excellent appearance,
tsix selected specimens weighed a
little ovor nine pounds,
Capt. A. Hiimiltox, formerly
honorary secretury of tlie London
East End Emigration Society,
visited Surrey lust week and spent
a few days in the Hall's i'rairie
neighborhood. He was pleased
with the prospect, and may invest
in land and become a settler himself. He has returned to Victoria,
where he will remain for the pre
Mn.T. B. Godfrey,of Vancouver,
who was a pioneer with the writer
in the early days of Manitoba, wns
out to Shortreed last week disposing
of a bankrupt slock, and called at
Cloverdale on his way home. Mr.
Godfrey had sonic notion of going
into business here, but ho found
the available freight arrangement!
altogether unsatisfactory, andl
abnndoneil the idea.
self  and   hnd
better  be  discon-
Surrey Agricultural Association.
T„tlio Kattorol siiiumv l ixrb.
Sin,—To one who takes an interest
in the agricultural show of our district, tho article in your last
issue, which by the way, we might
fairly call a report from tlie secretary, wus highly gratifying, lt
became especially so after rending
the report of our show in the Columbian, where the writer evidently
tries to widen any difference of
opinion that may have existed as
to the removal of the show, by pre-j
sinning that there was a greivance
and that that grievance wus un-1
doutedly getting worse. Hut like
the masterly hand of genius (in i
this case of facts) the secretary of]
the Society with a few strokes nf;
his pen, throws a light on the
whole matter thnt proves Ihe
the supposed grievance nil. There
are always croakers und grumblers,
nnd some of these individuals are
always u( work finding fault with,
und belittling everything that they
nro not al the head of: but the
croakers are seldom good for anything but croaking.
Every person who has the wel-
ion Bteumers.   All ii mimj tni   ■
brought visitors to swell tbei r< wi,
and the tramway brought in ban-
Ireds from Vancouver. Hotel accommodation tn it- utmost •
ily, and the billeting I mil tee
was liesoiged with apple;. ( i
The second day ol thecelel
was marred   by the r.iin.  ■•■
necessitated the postponemei    ■ •;'
the fancy dress bicycle parade tffl
1(1 o'clock to day, if tl* m •   at •
is suitul.le.     The   trap   -; .
was also somewhat delayed  fi .',
the Btttne cause, but tlie  wet  did
not prevent the Bportsmen   t ira
attending   at   Moody   Park,  and
this afternoon the  shootii .
in full swing.   Tiie bicytis
miltce decided   t" carry  out their
programme of races, ram or  -
nnd  the event was called shortly
after 1 o'clock.
Thursday's Columbian: The
two men arrested yesterday, on
suspicion of robbing Mr. John
Wiggin's bouse, turn oat to be
notorious thieves, who have committed half u dozen robberies in
the pust two week-. Their names
ure given as Smith, nnd Turner,
alias Quick. These men Brat attracted attention by stealing a ritle
from a Matsqui farmer. A (en
days.later, they robbed a store in
Mission City, and again lost Friday, they curried away all the valuables from a farm house between
North Arm nnd Vancouver. Their
final robbery was at Mrs. Wiggins'
bouse in this city on Tuesday.
Constable Marquette, of Mission,
made tbe capture. On their persons wore found the jewelry stolen
from Mrs. Wiggins, and part of
their Mission City spoil-.
fare of the district at   licarl should
Tun weather for the week hasiaid all worthy enterprises by every
been  very good.     Thursday   was proper means in his power, seeking
build up, and  discourage those
cloudy and damp, but there wa
very little rain. To-day is bright,
with promise of more bright days.
On the whole the weather bus been
reaBonahly favorable for the Westminster Exhibition, in which all
the people of the district are
Mas. E. Shnehoff, of Wallace-
burg, und Mrs. R. Robertson, of
Vancouver, have been the guests
of Mrs. it. Mackenzie, Clover
Valley. Mrs. W, Kuniiige, who
also has been visiting Mrs. Mac-
Kenzie, returned home to Seattle
lust week.
who oppose nnd discourage progress, The holding of agricultural
exhibitions is onewayof promoting
ami encouraging advance nnd improvement in all the various lines
much I of industry. Products of the farm.
I mill, factory nnd home ure entered
| in competition nnd placed side by
side: Hocks nnd herds nre brought
together and compared; people
get new ideas and are stimulated
to greater exertions and endless
|good is done in many ways. The
'agricultural  show  bus a mission,
Port Townsend, Wn., Oct, B.
I Steamer Corona lias arrived lr, in
I Honolulu, She i- tbe first vessel
! arriving from that Port that has
not been sent lo quarantine since
the outbreak of cholera at Mono-
, lulu. The Corona bring- news
that cholera Is on tlie decrease,
and the scourge ropidlydyingout.
Provincial Constable McLean
arrived in Westminster on Wed-
nesday, irom Kami,,,],-, miii
I seven prisoners, who were turned
over to the gaol authorities. The
Kamloops gaol being overcrowded.
Ibis number had to be transferred
to Westminster.
Winnipeg, Oct, 8.- The Canadian Pacific Railway Company expect to move 12,000,000 bushels of
grain during the next six weeks.
Extra engine- for the rush are being -cured from the eastern divisions. Three hundred cars were
sent out to-day.
The Cowiehan-AHicrni election
for the Legislature resulted in tbe
return of Mr. Huff, a Government
supporter, over Mr. Ilalliead, who
carried the same banner. Mr.
Huff had 253 votes to 177 for his
and our people should loyally unite
in helping the director's to makeIopponent.
Mu. Jamks Bbewsteb, who has the Surrey Agricultural Society a      Toronto, Oct. 8.—Mr.  H.  A.
leased the Brownsville Hotel, pro- grand success,   By all means unite Massey, for many years the head
vides free ferryage across the river j and help tho Society. j of the' big agricultural implement
for all patrons of the house. | Vai.i;,    i works here, Is dying. SURREY TIMES
One Fcrroriunnco on the Stago, the Othei
In tlm AurilenuH.
I nttPiidfid a rccont performance f*iven
by tumm uiimlmir actors and uiitroKsois—
vory good thoy woro, too—nnd whilo I
enjoyed tho stnge oiitortalnmont I was
not unniiiiilftil of tho one that was in
progrosa directly behind mo.
It wan ftii'iiiulicd liy ati old liuly and
two young ones—whon I any "yonng
ones I dou't moan children—nud ito
bogiuuingnutedutod (ho ovorturo in this
stylo i
"Can you read tlm programme, mother?"
"Why( yosj bnt it mnfit bo wrong,
Iloro's Aiinin'H iiaiuo down, and it naya
sho'a a MTvaiit. 1 thought you suid nhe
wan nn notrosfl."
"duly iiNorvantin thnpliiy, mother."
" But thai ioenia u kind of menu thing
to play. Sho tloofltt't havo to do that,
gooducBfl IuiowhI"
"Sho has to play wlmtovor thoy givo
hor to play. SIiiVh u bogiuuor, you
"Woll, I wouldn't begin thnt wny."
"Annie" appeared proKontly.
Bbosaldi "Yon, my ludy," nnd "No,
your lordship," and "I will toll hor
ladyship thnt you aro hero," nnd a fow
moro stunnors of that sort very well, I
Hut whon tho French, count with the
pointed hoard oiincks her under tho chin
I could hear tho old ludy behind mo getting into a lino rage.
"Well, tho idea of onr Annie letting
a mun do 11 thing like thut I"
"But, mothor, that's in tho piny."
"I dou't caro if it in. I suppose he'll
kiss hor later on I Tho idcnl"
Well, ho did kiss her shortly nfter and
got a goad slap in tho face for his pains.
Tlio old ludy almost rose in hor seat
"Good, good I" she cried in a very
andihlo voico.
"1 thought Annie wouldn't stand anything of thnt sort I"
Sho objectod to tho young girl's little
lovo affairs with tho footmnn, howover,
and could hardly bo kept in her ehair
when the two plighted their troth.
"I don't cull that play acting," she
said. "They wore just like two servants, nnd I don't like it"
When tho curtain dropped, they all
went around to the stago door, and
somehow I felt sorry for Annie, coming
from the stugo full of hot enthusiasm,
only to receive—mentally at least—a
bucket of cold water.—Polly Pry in
New York Recorder.
Bow dear to my heart Is tho ehow of my cull*
The old country circus my boyhood ilivjvi
In thoso di.yti nt three rings, of hippodromes,
How fond .-.-collection proBontH tlico to vlewl
For weeks, wlillo tliu punters un fences uud
church ftlieds
Portrayed to my young eyes tlio scenes tlmt
should be,
No sod tlirlll nf love, no throb of ambition.
lias ilnco equaled the bliss 1 tfiiiuuU dreum-
Ing of ttieol
Tho old country circus, tlio shabby old circus,
Tbo wnnd'ring old circus my boyhood days
How faithful I worked lu tho ways that presented
To miln tlio fow ponii.cn my ticket sliouM
No toll wits nn sweetened—no rowunl so slu*
Nn miser e'er r he Hull oil his board ns did I.
llow Juir sliooo the sun ou tho ,;liid day appointed!
Ilnw rife whilstraugo hustle tho hlcvpy old
town I
And when o'er tlio hill camo tbo rumble of
The bound of my heart said, "Tho circus has
The old country circus, the faded old clrctip,
Timolol Imrsoold circuit my boyhood days
Wimt piij-ennt of nowcrtn that "grand ontry*'
Wliiit wit of today llku those Jukes of tbo
And  ilio-.ii divans of plnu boards—such vase
No reserved., cushioned chairs of tbo present
can brint*.
Ono elcpbutiL only, satisfylnp;, majestic,
Not Jumbo nor eacri-d, neither painted nor
Take tbcm all, and the whole dizzy, trlplo bill
For a sliif-lo i-oturn of tlmt old time delight,
Tho old countryclrcuti, tbo tawdry old circus,
The perfect old circus my boyhood days
-Philadelphia Call.
Her Duties, Her Authority and Hep Power. For I>ll or Good.
No person linn greater power for evil
or for good thnu has tho uurso in the
sickroom. Hor actual authority is seo-
ond to that of tho physician, bnt her opportunities for exercising it are almost
unlimited. If a physician in a conntry
town wishes to soenre a trained nurse,
ho Bhonld telegraph or write to the
nurses' directory, to some hospital or
physician whom he knows, in the nearest utljuceut city, stating for what sort
of a cuae lio will rcqniro a nurse, what
he will pay and when he will require
her Such a message should secure for
him almost immediately whatever Berv-
ico lie requirea
The traits of character which make
tho ideal unrse are patience, obedience,
tact aud good sense aud temper. Tbe
nurse's costume should consist of a cam-
brio or seersucker gown, with white
cap, cuffs and apron. Woolen gowns
shotild never be permitted iu a sickroom.
Her authority is absoluto after the physician's. She must obey his instructions
to the letter, even if they are against
her judgment Sho haa no discretion lo
the mutter.
Bnt the patient and the patient's fam-
. ily must obey her. Sho must never be
allowed to disobey the physician's orders, and tho first symptom of any such
behavior should be reported immediately to tlio physician. All his instruction,
with reference to treatment, diet and
care should be followed faithfully. The
fact thut her patient is a man should
make no difference in her behavior in
the sickroom. He is a patient, not a
man, aud she a nurse, not a woman.
Whenever a nnrso disobeys a physician'!
order, cr behaves in any manner which
reuders her dismissal advisablo, the
family or tlio patient shonld request the
doctor to discharge her at once and to
supply hor substitute A word from him
is Biiliii'ioiit to insure her departure.—
Ladies' Home Journal.
Private Electrle Motor*.
A well known electrical authority hai
pointed out that lt is now as easy and
cheap to huvo an electric elevator in a
privuto liousu as in a large ofllce building Stuira nro literally a barbarism, to
which women frequently owo ill health,
ami to which miuiy dollcato persons may
illinium, the deprivation of the full enjoyment of thoir homes. The co«t of
operuting nn electric elovator in, say, a'
flvo story house, making CO or 00 trips
evory day, will not oxcocd |3 or 14 per
month. The devices for operating these
elevators have been so improved that an
invalid or n child can manage them.
The old lever arrangemont can be dispensed with, nnd tho elevator ascends or
descends on the pressnre of a button. It
will slop only at each floor and will
start ouly when the elevator door is
closed. —New Vork Times.
He (just introduced)—What a vory
tigly man that gentleman near the piano
Is, Mrs. Hobson.
Mrs. Hobson—Why, that is Mr. Hob-
Ho (equal to the occasion)—Oh, in-
Oowll How truo it Is, Mrs. Hobson, that
Ihe ugly men always got the prettiest
(vivos,—/.anvton Answeri.
John Port held a fiubordinntn post on
the Eastern Bongal fttnto railway, and
tho post curried with it, besides a certain number of rupees per mouth, a littlo pink houso that sat very flat upon
tho ground nonr the railway lino. It
was also nenr n tank nnd had dn conso-
quenco a green, dank garden, whoro
marigolds and poppies sprawled together
and big bushes, starred with the. scarlet
shoe flower, grew in inharmonious fellowship with the magenta masses'of the
bougaiuvillea, A decaying treo trunk
was glorified by the tangled wreaths and
orange trumpets of tho, Bignonia vcr-
nesta, and there wero mnny foliago
plants, dumps of brightly colored leaves
blasting loug Latin names, but John
Port called them, one and all, "bnrning
" 'Tisn'twhat you'd call 'omelike,"
said John Port to his pipe as ho paced
among those flowering splendors, "bat
Ellen'll mako a difference, trust 'er."
And Ellen was on her wny out, and
every throb of tho steamer's screw
brought her nearer to the pink house
and tho green garden and the expectant
man, to whom her coming was to mnke
such a difference. It was fonr years
since Ellen Geo had promised to marry
John Port, four years sinoe ho had gone
to seek his fortune in India Ho was a
steady, hardworking man, and tho fortune had not been long of coming, the
monthly salary, with good prospects,
and the pink house and.tho green garden.
In the pride of his heart John Port.sent
home money, a cruel sacrifice at a.time
when 10 rupees barely equaled 20'sbil-
lings, for Ellen's passago ont.
"The ideal" said Ellen when she
received tbo money, and she promptly
put it into the savings bank against a
rainy day. Ellon had made ber arrangements for the voyage, Sbo came out in
attendance on a delicate lady and two
small children, and a second class fare
was gladly paid in ezchango for hor
"I only wish you could stay with
me," said tho lady, and sho gavo hor
£5 at parting.
The marriage took placo in Calcutta.
John Port was nervous and excited, and
tho best coat of four years ago was al
ready a little tight far him. Ellen was
very quiet and composed and wore a
gray woolen gown.
They wont straight from the church
to the train, and as Ellen traveled with
out a ticket she felt that sho was indeed
entering into her kingdom. Six hours
of slow progress brought thom to the
little pink house, which Port hod furnished as a man in his ignorance fur
nislics. Ellen was impressed by tho four
rooms and tho veranda, but her quick
eyes took Instant note of tho scaliness
of the color washed walls, tho inferior
woodwork and tho clumsy doors that
would not shot But the servants astonished her beyond all things.
"Whatever 'ave got all these people
for?" sho asked, as a row of four stood
salaaming to her.
"Most men's wives 'as more, "said
"The more shame to them.    If
couldn't manago to do the work of my
own 'ouso, after all the time I've been
a 'general,' it would bo a pity."
"Sumo of 'em you must 'avo, and
you won't fool much like working when
tho 'ot weather comes, you'll see," said
Port, Bcoretly filled with tender admiration.
"Wo 'ad lt 'ot onough in the Red
■eas, I'm sure," said Ellen, "and as
long as I was looking after Mrs. Nugent
or doing anything for the children 1
didn't mind it, but whon I sat down
with my 'ends in front of mo it was
awfnl. Keep bnsy, and you'll be all
right, that's what I say."
Sho had already changed her wed'
ding dress for a serviceable blue cotton
gown, and sbe was on her knees as eh.
spoke dusting tho long neglected legs ol
tbe big square table. Her sleeves wok
turned up, and she woro a large apron.
John watched her In approving silence.
Sho was certainly making a difference
already. She went into the veranda to
■bako her duster, and Mrs. Gaspare!, the
wife of a ticket collector, w itched hor
from across tho road.
"(id], thoo bride isvercogrand," she
said to her husband that evening. "She
has brought ont ut English maid with
hor.   Onloo fancy, and makos her work
so hard nlroudonl"
It never eutcrod Into tho mind of
Mrs. Gaspare* thnt any woman could
possibly uso a duster on her wedding
John nnd Ellen walked into thoir
garden when tho sun was low, nnd Ellen spied its flowory tangles with a
practical oyo. "It's n waslo of land,"
sim said. "Couldn't we manago some
greens instead of all that 'ighbisous?"
And John marveled nt her erudition,
I'.lio hull once nlleiideiliiseries of botanical lectures at Mow, organised by hor
Sunday sohool toucher.
"Things will look more 'oiuoliko
prcsonily," suiil Ellen us sho fastened
strings outside thu veranda for scarlet,
runners to he truiiicil upon.
Shu was bonding over tho strings ns
.lie spoke, ami John stooped and kissed
her smooth hair a lililo awkwardly. "1
know you'd mako it Boom different
when yon cniiio. old girl," ho suid
"Oh, Itlsnloiiio bo 'ero," snid Ellon.
Three days later Mrs. Gaspares emtio
to call, picking her way through the rod
dust of the road wilh littlo mliielng
Stops, She wus quite young mid vory
stout, uud her fat, brown l'aeo was
iiiiivelyiind Ihicklyeonledwilh powder.
81)0 hud abundant shiny Muck hair nnd
Binall, good niiturcd eyes. Sho woro a
bright hluo merino dress trimmed with
thin satin that crackled like paper. A
capo on her shoulders jangled with
beau's, and then, were red and yellow
(lowers iu her lionuet. A littlo observa
tion hnd corrected her mistake ns to
"(lice bride's English maid," nnd, although she considered Ellen n person of
low ideas, thero wns no ono else to talk
to, mid sho wns prepared to bo kind to
her. There wns no servant to bo seen in
tho veranda, nnd Mrs. Uosparoz raised
her shrill voico in vnin.
"Uoh, I hope this is not a verco great
lihorteo," said Mrs. Gaspare/ as, tired
of waiting, she stopped into tho littlo
sitting room. But tho room was empty.
Sho examined it critically. "Veroo
mint, "sho snid, "but not nt all sniartl
My, onloo two illltitnacassl"
Sho sat down, very genteelly, on the
edgo of a chair. Her flounces crackled
stiffly. Fivo minutes later tho brido appeared. Sho woro a big apron, and she
was turning down her sleeves.
"Ooh, I am sorroo to havo disturbed
you. I soo you havo been unpacking,"
Bald Mrs. Gaspare/, politely.
"I'm very glad to see yon, aud I 'ope
I 'aven't kept yon waiting long," said
Ellen, "bnt I didn't seo yon come, and
I couldn't mako ont what that boy Ab-
thiol was trying to tell mo at flrst I
was oat in tho kitchen. Don't you find
it vory tiresome 'nving your kitchen so
far from tho 'ouse?"
"Ooh, yes, but you will grow used
to it presontieo. I am verco particular.
I go into theo bawnchi khana overce
morning to boo what my bawachi, the
cook, yon kuow, is doing, and sometimes in the afternoon also "
Mrs, Gaspurcz's voice shrilled into unexpected cadences, aud she emphasized
small words and laid great stress on terminations with that Eurasian accent
which is ns indescribable as it is unmistakable. Ellen's voioo seemed very fnll
and deep as she replied
"I 'uven't got a cook. I don't mean
to 'avoone."
"My, how will you eat?" screamed
Mrs. Gasparez.
"Can't you cook?"
"My, nol I can mako lovelee metal,
sweets, you know, but to cook thee
meats, and thee soups, and thee curries,
ooh, nol"
"I don't liko curries," said Ellen.
"They're too spicy and all odds and
ends. You never know what you may
bo eating. John says ho likes my cooking tho best of any ho ever ate."
"Ooh, bnt your hands!"
Ellen glanced from her own capable
fingers to tho tightly stuffed yellow
gloves that lay on Mrs. Gasparoz's blue
lap. Oue of tho soems had burst, and a
ring with a vast red atone gleamed
"Uso comes beforo looks," Bald Ellen.
"Ooh, yes!" said Mrs. Gasparoz
" 'Avo you been 'ere long? Do yon
liko it?" asked Ellen.
' 'Onlce six months. It is verco dull.
Thoro is no societee. I often say to my
husband, 'I think I shall run away.'
Yon see, we camo from up couutreo, and
thoro it wus verco jollee, so manee people. Hero there ore onlee fonr houses. 1
do not know what to do with myself ahl
"I should think your children would
keep you pretty busy," said Ellon.
"Ooh, yes, there are four, but they
are verco small. The babee is only 8
months old, nnd thoy have their ayah.
You sue, they are so noisoe, and I am
not strong."
"I don't fancy these natives," said
Ellen. "I shouldn't liko to seo their
black 'amis touching auy child I was
fond of." And then she remembered the
dark skin which so clearly proclaimed
Mrs. Gaspurcz's connection with the
country and felt very uncomfortable,
but fortunatoly Mrs. Gasparez considered herself purely European and always
spoko of tho England that she had never
Been ns "homo"
"My, yes, they are fearful, you will
ice. Your servants will always klkh
you, worree you, you know."
"I shall 'avo just as fow a. ever I can
do with. Wouldn't you liko to seo my
kitchen? You see," she continued, leading tho way into tho next room, "I
keep all the plates in 'ore aud shall do
the pastry making and so on 'ere, and
I wnuted John to let mo 'ave a stove,
bnt 'o says it won't do for tho 'ot
They went out to tho mud bnt in the
garden, which served as a kitchen. It
had been nowly whitewashed within
and without, and at tho freshly pinned
table Btood a depressed looking scullion
peeling potatoes. Ilo had scrambled
from his seat on tho floor at tho sound
of his mistress' voico.
"That's the ouly servant I'vo got In
tho 'ouso," snid Ellen proudly.
"Ooh, theo hot weather will soon
make yon lnzee," laughed Mrs. Gas-
"Well, I mndo broad enough for three
days yesterday and baked lt in that
queer iron drum thing. John doesn't
liko tho baker's brond 'era. There was a
boetlo iu tho last wo 'ad."
"Ooh, you will soon grow lazoo, wo
shall see."
In tho courso of tho next few months
something very liko a friendship grew
np between these two dissimilar women. John Port was often away, up and
down tho lino, and Ellen beouuio a frequent visitor at thu house opposite. It
wns a larger houso than her own, but it
always uppoarcd hopelessly crowded.
The smell of savory moats lingered in
that houso, nnd odors of garlic, kerosene oil aud bad tobacco,strangely blended, never loft it Tlio dogs and tho children loft bones about, to bo tumbled
over nnd kicked into corners. Tho
clothes of the household seemed to hnvo
the habit of straying and wero to bo
mot in unexpected places. Tho boots
and i.lilrtsof Mr. Gasparez, tho brilliant
rulment nf his wife and tho tattored little garments nf tho children hnd nlikn
no abiding oity. Nothing, Indeed, was
in its right placo. Tho baby was lulled
to fitful slumber ill all armchair, while
a tailor, hired for tho day, squatted
Bowing ou a child's cot. Mrs. Gaspare/.',
abundant hair was generally brushed
nnd oiled ull tho front veranda, and thu
threo oldor children nto strange meals
at odd hours sitting on the floor nf any
room thoy happened to bo In, surrounded by servants, puppies nnd tamo birds.
Presently Ellen tried, both by preoopt
and practice, to instill a littlo order Into
tho eliiios, bnt Mrs. Gasparoz, stout iu
a whito dressing gown, ouly laughod at
her efforts:
"Ooh, you nro verco sillotil Whiltdoos
it matter? Walt till tho babies como to
your house, nnd then yon will not bo so
partleulurloo neat."
Although Ellen was ton courageous to
mako nny confessions, tho cruel heat of
a Bengal summer was n revolution of
terror to hor. Sho fought tho heat with
her favorite prescription of hard work
Indeed hor husband, who wna a great
deal away, hardly realized how mnoh
sho did. Sho cooked and oloaned, sho
mended aud mado clothes, sho oven
washed clothes sometimes, earning
thereby bitter headaches and tho scorn
of her neighbor, bnt a Arm sense of
right sustained her.
"Just think of what I'd bo doing at
'ome, John," she pleaded when her
husband notioed that her fresh face had
grown white and her light step heavy.
"I don't como out 'ero to spend all your
monoy on living like a fine lady, and
yot 'ere I don't need to wash my own
dishes, and that Abdool is learning to
cook quite nice. 'E can do lots of things
already. And, as for washing, wouldn't
your sister think 'erself in clover at
'ome with a sun like this to dry and
bleach the clothes? Yon let me 'ave my
own way, John. I can't sit idle and
shall 'ave to be a do nothing for a bit
when the Now Year comes." And at
the thought her needle sped more swift,
ly through tho little white garment she
was making.
John thought her looking ill, but he
supposed it was natural and inevitable,
and she never complained.
Then the rains came—at flrst a respite from torment presently torment
in thomsolves. A clinging, penetrating
damp Infected everything. The tank
overflowed, and the green garden became a dismal swamp, tenanted by
many frogs, whose barking kept Ellen
from sleeping. A broad dado of damp
showed itself on the walls of the little
pink house, and a thin film of bine mold
spread over their most cherished treasures. Ellen tried stoves in vain; nothing
could get rid of what she called "mushroom smell." John Port had several attacks of fever—sharp, short attacks euoh
as be had grown accustomed to and
thought very little of, bnt lt was terrible to Ellen to hear him raving in delirium. She attached no importance to
her own sufferings from neuralgia,
thongh a spike of pain seemed to be
piercing through her loft temple and
was her constant attendant all day long.
"I don't believe lu giving in," said
Ellen when the autumn fever smote her
In turn, and the ground seemed to glide
bom her tired feet and object! were
threo times their right sizo to weary
eyes, whose very lids felt hot "Just
think of the colds I should 'ave been
getting at 'ome," she repeated, with
persistent cheerfulness "Tbo influenza
again most likely, and don't yon talk
nonsense about this climato being so bad
for me," laid Ellen to her husband
After the first few months, after
health and high spirit! had flagged,
came a terrible nostalgia, and that too,
was hidden from John Port He never
guessed the passion of longing for her
own people that filled bis wife's heart
and it wai very rarely expressed in her
letters home; but none the less, it was
an ever present pain.
"My, yon are looking soodoel" said
Mrs. Gaspares.
"I 'ave a little fever at night sometimes, "said Ellen, "bnt it's nothing,
and I suppose it will get cooler every
day now."
"Ooh, yes, it will Boon be ahlrlgbt
and I have some news to tell you. My
(later ii coming to itay with me—my
roungost sister, Miss de Cruz."
"That will be pleasant for you," said
Ellen heartily.    "Is she a nice girl?"
"My, yeal She Is a beauteo! Eyes
tbat big, hair so long, and her figure,
ooh, so lovelee I Sho will have monce,
too, some day, for my old grandmother
is very fond of her and says she will
I leave her ahl .he has, ever so manee
Miss de Cru waa brought to call a
few days later—a big girl, plump and
: inanely, with magnificent eyes. Sho
1 fawned openly through Ellen's attempts
to talk and brightened to coquettish
livollness when John Port camo into
the room.
1    "That's a fine, handsome girl, a fine,
i'trapping girl," aald John Port later,
tken, with n clumsy laugh, "You aren't
I tnuoh to look at now, old woman."
;    "True enough,'' laid Ellen, laughing
back, and thon she went away and
looked at horsolf In the glass with new
"I do wish lt didn't make ono so
plain for so long," she said to the worn
faco and unguin figure sho saw reflected thoro.
And nil this wh lo Ellen took no heed
of tho new world round her. Sho hoard
tho wedding musio from the surging
ways of tlio native town, and sho said,
"Well, they uro milking n nolso." She
.aw tho dead slowly borne past the littlo pink house to tho funeral pyre, and
sho snid: "They're going to burn 'lm.
Isn't it 'orrid?" She lived iu India, savo
for the wide difference of beat, dlacnm-
fort und loneliness, exactly us sho would
hnvo lived In England. Tlio only native
with whom Bho held anything approaching to speech was Abdool. a craven representative indeed, and the conclusion
she drew from hor Bludy of his character wub that they wero "a dirty lot."
Sho took no Interest In her surroundings. The littlo pink house in its wealth
of strange flowers was only pleasing to
her because It had been allotted to her
husband, and sho trusted the garden
would look more lioiiielikowhonn child
played there. Shn watched the long lino
of rails down which John's train would
come without n thought of whnt the
land hud boon before tlie wonderful iron
road traversud It There was no romance
for her in the widely varying tracts that
trniu enine through, nml she had no desire to Bee more nf the country lu which
her lot was east. "Tliu gorgeous east"
held fur her neither glamour nor glory.
Her days wero passed in an endless succession of small duties and iu secretly
hoping that sho would feel better tomorrow.
Toward the end of Novemlier Abdool
ran over to Mrs. Gasparez's house one
morning with nn urgent, message.
"My," said Mrs. Gaspare! as she
caught up a solah topoe, "onlee seven
month I"
That was at breakfast time, nnd John
Port was away up the Hue and would
not return till tlio morning of the next
"I am Borry to Imtlier yon," snid Ellon through her agony, "hut 1 was that
bail all night, and 1 did want some ono
to speak ta"
"Ooh, 1 will stay gladleo," said
Mrs. Gaspare/., "and I will send for tho
doetor, and you will soon bo ubl right"
Tho doctor came presently and wont
and camo again Mrs. Gasparez wept
fluent tears ovor tbe sufferings that
conld uot lie ntlayed, oven as sho said,
"Ooh, yon will be ahl right vereo
boou!" Ellon lay with clinched teeth,
trying not to writbo or cry ont "I do
'ate to give you all this trouble,'' she said
"Bnt she was strong," said Mrs.
Gasparez to the doctor iu tho next room.
"She worked so hard, she did, ooh, everything I 1 am not strong, but I was
never like this, never."
"Shn has worn herself ont," said the
doctor. "The climate counts for something, and she has nover considered it"
Somo time aftor midnight tho child
was born—a dend child—and tbo doctor
went tn Mrs. Gasparez's houso for a little rest Mrs. Gaspares sat nodding and
blinking and drinking strong tea, and
Ellen seemed to be sleeping.
Just before dawn Ellen roused herself
and talked for a few minutes to Mrs.
Gasparez She had a message to leave
with her.
"Ooh, no; yon are not going to die!"
sobbed Mrs. Gasparez. "Go to Bleep
again aud do not bo so silica Tho next
babee will live, and it will ahl be jollee."
Ellen smiled faintly. "Don't you forget," Bho whispered and turned her
head on the pillow, bnt instead of going
to sleep her faoe changed aud worked
strangely, and Mrs. Gasparez ran ont
calling wildly for tbe doctor. Ellen's
last doleful sceno waa acted alone, bnt
it must have boon a abort one, for when
Mra Gasparez and the doctor camo
back they found her dead
John Port's train camo in at 7 o'clock
The doctor met bim and told him of his
wife's death, bnt ho did not realize or
understand what had happened till ho
came to tho littlo pink house. Abdool
was In the veranda lamenting ostentatiously, bnt Port pnt him aside and
went into the bedroom. It smelt stuffy
and sickly after the fresh morning air,
and it waa exceedingly nntidy. A white
sheet waa thrown over tho bed, and
Mra. Gasparez, her eyelids puffy with
crying and want of Bleep, came to meet
"I have a message for you," she said
"I was to give you her love, and she
was veree sorroo not to see you again,
and she hoped yon would not mind that
the babee waa dead, for it waa reallee
much better and wonld leave yon quite
freo to niarree again. Ooh, she did love
John Btood by the bed and laid hla
hand on the brown hair, pushing aside
the scarlet flowers with which Mra
Gasparez had surrounded the still face.
"Never another wife for me," he said,
"never another woman in your place,
old girl, all my life long."
Aud through tho window camo the
Bound of the high pitched voice of Miss
.o Cruz, Sho was taking a morning
.troll with a devoted admirer.
"Ooh, yes, Mr. Woods, that is ahl
veree fino,veree pretty, I daresay, onlee
you do not moan it"
It was in the spring, five months later, that John Port married Miss de
Cruz, and Mrs. Gasparez explained to
hor friends that "it was not such a
veree bad match for Eulaleo, for that
nice wife of Mr. Port's who died, poor
thing, was very thrifteo, and sho had
saved, ooh, quite a great manee rupees!"—Beatrice Kipling in Pall Mull
A DomMtlo Dlacusslnn.
Wife—William, I do think onr boys
ire the worst I ever saw. I'm sure they
don't get it from mo.
Husband (snappishly)—Well, they
don't got it from ma
Wlfo(roHeotivoly)—No, William;you
teem to have all youn yet—Detroit
01.1m That lis Uso In Seine Respects Itna
Heel, Abolished—Til. Use ol tlio Cruel
Instrument D0.orib.ll by a Polltlcul
Exile Who Hie. Suffered III Sllu-rlu.
One never knows for eortnin how
much of thu knout Is left iu modern
Hussiu. The telegraph wire Still ut times
carries the horrid whiz of it from remain Siberia, nnd only tho other duy I
saw mention in news from St. Petersburg nf 11 now imperial ukase, "abolishing tho use nf (he kilnut for the punish-
ment of offenses committed by the pous-
intry, which has hitherto boou completely ul, the mercy of the local jndgoH in
tills respect. " I was under the Impression Hint Ihe "local judges" had been
doprlvodof their knout for 90 years or
moro, hut the sender of this  ssago
adds that "statistics wero submitted In
the czar, showing thai in len years 8,000
persons, mostly guilty of thefts nf produce, had died after punishment wilh tho
Granted Iho Infliction of the knnilt,
the 0,000 deaths are easily helioveiL
The instrument itself, supposing tills report, to ho (rue, evidently dies harder
Ihan its victims. Hut even III Russia,
whero the rod and iis equivalents have,
hud a moro extended and Id ly existence than iii any oilier European stato,
the In mor spirit ol the ago has 1)000
felt, and ono is disposed lo regard as exaggerated tho statements just, quoted,
Qortnlnly wo had I u given to boliovo
thnt the knout, was abolished for all but
tho gravest, offense as long ago as 1800,
Hut Hussiu has never boon governed
wholly by iis written laws, and thoro
ore legions of (hut empire where a ultimo
may he slow to roaoh tlio "local judges."
The merciful edict of 1800, however,
Btopisvl short at tlio confines nf Siberia,
and it was with the object of learning
tn what extent Hie knout Is used in Iho
Siberia of today that 1 sought nn interview with 11 distinguished and very interesting exile, M. Alexander Boolino-
zowski, on a visit, tn England M. So-
ehoezowski, a Polo by birth, an urlist
by profession, and in England to ur-
raiigo for the exhibition of a picture
which will innvo the sympathies of every friend of the victims of tho czar,
was 11 politk'iil exile iu .Siberia at the
ago of 31 and suffered t'i yours in the
mines, during 2'-,, of which he carried,
night and day, chains of which marks
are permanently graven un his ankles.
Twenty yoars in ull wero tho days of
bis exile, and ho counts himself happy
that ho did not like so many of his
comrades in oppression, perish under
thnt cmel yoke. Indeed ho speaks without bitterness nud says that even iu Siberia one may often forget oneself.
M. Sochnczcwfiki could say mnch nbout
the knout. Ho had beeu many times a
witness of its infliction. The knout, in
foot, wns in nse In the mines during the
whole of M. Soohaozewskl's oxilo, and
thoso who were condemned to it suffered
in public.
At the present day M. Sochaozowski
believed that it was practically abolished in 1893, but tho governor retains a
certain discretionary power, which mny
mean much in Siberia, Would M. 80-
cbaczewBki describe tho punishment?
He took a half sheet of note paper nud a
pen and made a rapid sketch. "That is
tho knout," ho said. A band of leather,
as is weil known, serves tho executioner for a handle, aud the knont itself is a single thong of leather, rongh
and very hard, tapering toward tho extremity, where it is weighted with a
ball of lead. With this the executioner
—who is generally a reprieved murderer—can inflict as great or as little suffering as ho pleases.
"Thus," said M. Sochaczowski, "the
prisoners wonld sometimes give him a
ruble to prove his skill, when ho wonld
strike one of them, apparently with fnll
force, across tho palm of tho bund, bnt
tho blow wonld scarcely be felt and
wonld not leave a scratch. With the
same instrnmont he could kill at asingle
stroke, and was occasionally bribed by
a condemned prisoner to do so, breaking
the ribs and almost tearing ont the
What number of strokes, I asked 31
Scchaczewski, were ordinarily inflicted?
He replied that it was of uo groat consequence, inasmnchas punishment with
the knont waa generally regarded aa a
sentence of death. A uiau nnder sentence ot 100 lashes might die at the
third lash, iu which case the remaining
0? wonld be given to the corpse. It waa
possible, if the executioner did not employ his whole art or strength, for the
viotim to escape death, bnt he wonld
thon inevitably be a cripple for tho rest
of his life Thore wore mon in the hospital iu his time whom the knont had
maimed forever.
I asked whother the knout exhausted
the resources of penal discipline in Siberia, "By no means," said ML Sochaczowski.
He took up his pen again, and scratched me a picture of a whip culled the
plet, which has three tails of twisted
leather, with bits of metal at tho tips.
It iB a little less deadly than tho kuont,
but an export (logger can kill his victim
at the fifth stroke. There Is n difference
in Hogging with the knout nnd with the
plet The knont, like the English' 'cat,"
Is laid across the back. Tho three tails
of the plet score tho book downward,
from the nape of tho nock to tho loins,
aud evory stroke, proporly givon, carries
away three strips of skin ond bites well
into the flesh. Yes. M Sochaczowski
had seen many comrades suffer uuder
the plet "Protest? To what end?" To
protest was to bo tied np oneself. The
very dogger ran the risk of being out to
pieces with knont or plet if he fnilcd to
kill or maim his victim.—St Paul's.
Fashion Ohonffos.
Mrs. Style—I want a hat, bnt it mnsi
be in the latest style.
Shopman—Kindly take a chair, madam, and wait a few minutes. The fashion li jut changing.—London Tit-Bits.
I     I. si
Highest of all in Leavening Powov— Latest U. S. GoVt Report
Ilo In mi AIiiluinm Ulioliolor mnl th* L-rrltt
ni tho Nil nny BUUtllt
Nearly ovory magatUue roadorls fii-
miiiui' with Iho (luinty, oxquiulto verse
uf Samuel Minturn Pock, but
fow of thi-ii.
know nuytlilug
ooocoruiug tho
Iii'mumlityof tlio
yniiiiK pixit who
jtwnugfl li ih l,vn-
; jfirSO tunof ul ly.
v\*-L'riiiH Isdne largely to tlio faob that
Pock Iiiih marie
IiiMitli'lilpt toox-
plolt liimwilf by
tuliiiiK to tliu
BAitUI.L M. Hvk. looturo platform
or byoiicourngtug powsiinpor interview*
ere. Jin t'osltloa in ii vouornbJo boo thorn
mauriou in tlio outskirts <>f Tnsonloositi
Ah... Bpoutls it groat donl of )Hh tiuio
oomiiimiliig wiih unturoi nud iiuhhIiIh
hhh^h un thn U1U808 luflplro llintii. Hu Ih
n bnuholor, nn>l his books, IiIh iiiunju and
his bolovod rosos 1111 IiIh lifnwith plouu-
nt't' mnl |)OilQOi
Thu poot's fntlior wuh u riiM iiiKuirthnl
ini-inliiT nr tlm Miiitbci'ii bur, uud wiih ut
ono t inut chief just loo of Altilinnui. Ho
wns n UfltlVO nf Nnw York und WM of
Wolshnud Fioncli oxtraotiou. Tbo poot's
mother wns n Couuootiont woman of
Euglish descent Ho began writing verso
ut, ii very i';irly ago und wuh winn ouo of
tlio woll known ooutrlbntors of society
Vorsofl to tho lending lungu/inoH, His
first; book of pooms, "Onp and Balls,"
linn passed ihi'iniyh llvo editions, aud Is
particularly popular iu tho south. A
Inter book, "Kings und Lovo Kuotfl."
hns ul.su been SUCOOSSfnl nnd is nonring
a tliird edition. Mnny of the poot's
poems huvo been sot to music and
achieved wide popularity,
Oue of Iho best known is "A Little
Knot of Blue," written for Yale students, net to music by tho Yolo Glee
club und frequently sung by a chorus of
.Truth About ilif Aotilclent tu the Orund
Dm'Ilium Xi'iilit ol' IUihnIa.
Thero is groat excitement in imperial
elroleB nt Bt. Petersburg, aooordiug to
trustworthy informiition, bociiuso of tho
ftaoldent to tlio Qraud Duko Miuhuolo*
vitob and tho Grand Duohess Xeuia, the
daughter of tlm oznr, on tho ovouiug of
their uiarrlago » fow woola ago,  Tho
(olographic dlBpatoboa Which wero sent
frum Hussiu ut tho tluiu declared thnt
ou tho way from Potorhof palace, whero
tho wedding wus oolobratodt to tho cob-
tloof Pi'iishn, whore Ihohoiioyiuooti w.m
to im pasflodi tho ooaajunau'e eyes hud
been   bliudod  by  tho   bright oalolttm
MkIhs, tlm oorriago hud boonovortnrued
ami thu occupants Bovoroly bruised.
But I his report, it now appoan, wuh
liit-hiy uolorot! by order of ttio Imperial
iniisnr, who wloldl Hueb autocratic jiow-
ir ovor tlio press uud tolegrnph olHeus lu
Hussiu. Tho truth appear* to lm thut
tho ncoldont wtw tho result of a uillllU*
tic ooiuiplraoy to murder tho young
On tho wny to tlm OftfltlO tho now ly
wedded OOUplo hnd to cross n bridge
spanning a dungoroim cut. Tho liririgo
bud boon tampered with by tho conspirators, so thnt when tho imperial oar*
ringo rushed ovor it tho timbers gavo
wny, uud tbo ourrlngo ond OOOUpautfl
foil to tho bottom. Tho eouohuiun was
bo badly wounded that ho diod beforo
ho could bo removed to a hospital. Tho
grand duchesH wus badly bruised about
tlio bond and body uud hud her right
nrm broken. It is also fenced thut sho
wns injured intomnlly. Her young husband had ulso severe outs about tbo
Tbooxcitcmont, of course, wob intense
iu tho city wlicu   tho truth   became
j known, despite tbo efforts to suppress it
and to spread tho news tbat it was an
Mnny reasons are assigned as the mo*
I tivo for tho iittompt to kill tho fuvorito
I daughter of his majesty. It bad been
that the czar, in
expected, somo say,
■    ,  ■ ,i i i  ; honor of tho wedding, would pardon a
800 students,   Another popular song is  "    .      .    ....   , rs  „„M   wi,.,.. .*•
,.,., ,,    ,,. ,       '.'   . ~       number of lyditical prisoners.   Wlicu H
■•MigUOU," winch has often been sang . r_*."*,.„*"...   TA S-L u~u- -™«»
EVbicb has often been sung .
nml still another is the negro
"Swinging on  a  Grapevine
became known that theso hopes wero
not to bu realized, tho nihilists determined to revengo themselves ia a way
by Calve,
Swing."   Everything Peek writes is so I ™™» c hsrdMt-the
musical „„,» so perfect in rhyme and   g^Ki, They almost no
rhytlm. that it quite nataraUy snggest. | ^'jiVd ,Lr parposo. The czar and
n *' ""' I other members of tlio family fear that
Harvnnl Hriu1>nt Itcsima) • Child troo
liculli by mi Ulbctiiu CA. In Ounlif lilpi.
A bIkuhI liistmioo of eanrnge am,
quickness uf thoBgllt, whioh undoubted-
ly snvoil tho life of a little ohlld, ooour.
red in Cambridge "" ftitMjr svoulng.
Shortly before 7 p, m, n Truroou*.
House elect rio eiir wus passlug along
Main Btroot at ii'vnry rapid rato. Neiur
Windsor Btroot a littlo uirl, apparently
about ll yoars of uk", rim from the Bide-
trail liiwiinl tlio truck. The motoriiiau
Ijllloltly shut oir tlm oiUTOQt and put on
tho liviilto. Thon tho child paused, uud
ill,' motor-man rolonsed tlm cur.
Juki un tlm cur had regained its mo.
iiicntiiiii tho chilli, through some Btrnngo
Impulse, ilurtuil forward to cross the
truck. Tliu iniitiiriiiaii was iilinoBl
broatbloBs with horror, There wai no
timo to stop tho oar, and thu toddling
infant Boomed doomed.
Suddenly a lull. othloUo yonng man
sprung from IiIh scut ut tho end of the
front row, nnd grasping the curved bundle nu the ilimliiir nr tho cur with his
right hand swung himself out ou the
fender. Jimt us tliu cur was nliuut tn
crush the little girl under its wheels ho
.clued her firmly by the waist,
It wiih ii trying moment to tho nerves
of llm piiKiicugcrii uud motormuu. It
Boomed for an luslnnt uh If both man
and eliild would lull in front nf tho
fender. l)ut by an nlinost convulsive
cll'nrt the rcHoiicr lifted tho littlo girl
from tho Iruok nnd luid her on hor back
at ono Bide out of tho reach of tho
Hi, grout was tin) strain upon him that
us sunn uh the child wasrorunHodhoIiiin-
self fell forward on tho fonder, and
only uu unusual degree of agility on-
allied him to HiiruuiMo up ou his knees
and buck to IiIh seat in tho car.
Tho whole thing was ilium in an instant. The inotormuii, pnlo with fright,
wuh ouly iilile to look IiIh I hunks.
The hero of tlio nltulr wus tho most
composed person ou tho cnr. Ho at onco
sought a rear scat to avoid attention,
merely remarking to tho motorman ns
bo passed! "Uud! Why don't you get
out of this?"
A passenger said that tho yonng man
wns n Harvard student who resides on
Saeruiuouto Btroot, Cambridgo.—Boston
America Uu. IU "Uncommon People, Bind
They Aro Our "iloyHl Families.
In discussing tho family squabbles of
ono of tho reigning families of Now
York, Mr. Wnrd McAllister, as tho recognized nuthority ou ovorythiug whioh
coucorns tho uncommon peoplo, says
thut tho troubloisdonbtlessover aud the
family "probably entertaining somo for-
oign princo at their house on tho
A t'llHIIIU 1,1'IUtH.
, Tho latest addition to tho fnshlonnblo
Wardrobe Is nu old garment mado without sleeves, It'B n olilc nffulr, howover,
ftfid bids fnlr tn be very populnr. Tho
first bodice ut't .iis description wns born
In Franco. It wits mude uf liluek ohllfon
over black laeo. Flimsy bowfl of the
chiffon graeud euch shoulder. These
bows were the only semblance of bIoovoh
which (ho bodice possessed. But, odd us
tho idea may seem, HotH of sleovos woro
Bold with it. Thoy wero all of somo
Bhoer material liko chiffon or cropo'do
chine, but lnudo according to a variety
Of lloHigUH.
Ono pair of sleeves wero of whlto
clilffnii nifties nnd hud n soft, billowy
appearance vory effective. Another pair
were very bontTimt scarlet puffs. Tho
bodioo is to bo worn with different
skirts, mnl Ike Idea is to have tho sloovcs
match tho shirt in color. Tho Parisian
modiste   Is   certainly   unique. - '"—'
Peek is a mnn of prepossessing appear-
anco, with a sturdy physique, fair com- I
plosion, gray eyes und u well formed j
lieud poised upon broad, powerful shoul-1
ders. When he sings of nature ho seems
to get very near to nature's heart, and
bis "Elf Song" is a rare bit of poetio
tho wretches, maddened by tho partial
failure of their plans, may try 6omo
other way of seeking revenge. The po-
lioo for this reason hnvo orders to be
unusually vigilant.—New York Trib-
Tlio Future Kins of England 1. Belnf
Urouclit Up on u llolth, and by Servants.
A loyr.l writer has been lamenting
tho undeserved slight cast npon the
E.iko of York's baby, who has been-loft
for a lull fortnight in solo charge of
Mrs. lireen, his uurso, in gross disro-j ^"ih"/daughter was"surprised to "find
gurd of tradition uud precodont, Evon! buw mlM lm 8avillgB Wero, although
Queen Victoria, Ins great-grandmother, i Bbo ,m(1 ]Km ( turifty W0IU0U. ft
who made snch a fuss nbout htm when j WM boltavedi howevor, tbat slio hod civile was born, although within a oonplo; m hop moriey to a frolicking spendthrift
of hours'journey, has not been to seo | mi tbo „,„„„ WM forgothai.
Oner SB.000 Discovered In an Old German
Family Bible.
James Patcman is a wholesale dealer
Un potatoes who lives on Federal street,
•Camden. His wife's maiden namo waB
Oberstal, and her mother sold fruit aud
vegetables fur 60 years muter tho old
Market struct sheds. Sho died in 1870,
Mflku   ureal etnlliiRH  hiiiicIIuios.    Ailment.
Unit ivi, nr,. B|il I ii>Mit Irlvlsl n(t.u .row.
ttiriiii.li tiCKiei't, lulu sir. rtisiH innl",In-., ilnn-
HIT,.II. til I Hi III- tVl'SBIIll plllilllI'll.lMlt  lltlllT-
II iNlti'MllBri.Hril „l lliui'iiillir liii'ie.linns ol
III licilt'i ivhlcli Iu.iIh t„ ll Rllluhmolil nl
nil soils III tlllllllillCN nil n i llr.nilr MM... Mnf
iivit. iiht bib eurlnlii'llsmiliTs iii liliuil t» tlio
",11,1111,    SIICll     Hs     IIIBllltlB   HH I     I'll   lllllBtlsin,
biiiIii■ i allien Ii Is nhvsys ile. rsllls In 'mill)
in., ,1'su'in Htler e.ji   nm In il mull s
willed nroitllOO llietii ('ii'1. .-„ in i> ,unl i.iIh.iiiii
iir.'nir.lyciiiiit, riuit'il tty ttpBtutlor's Hiiimiili
lllileis. Htler you lisve liieurie.1 risk Irnm
llll'se tlllluelll'es, HM'li'i'Kl'ls lillnr two el Uo,
iiiiter's Hiiniifi'li   nut rs uireaiiy srerwsni
.liniill les'iiillmwa Pur iiihIiiiIi. ily,|i e-lii.
liver einiiiiliiliit. klilimy nml lil.ililur ir nine,
nerv U'h. hikI ilelilllly ll isllie Ill.iSt ili'Mirv-
ully ]>,|>lllnr ot rineillos Binl iirnvoiitlvi-s. A
win, h iHsnil bu ore ineuls |iromoies H|,|Hillte.
Win, wus ttio tlrsl man ti> make a moiinta'n
out ol . tiiiilo hlllT" "Oil, somo real estate
dealer, I siiju use."
By local appllct Ioub, ob they cannot reaoh
the diseased porlion of the ear. Thero Is
only one way to cure DealnrBB, and that Ib
ny constitutional remedies. Dealnesa Is
railB.il liy un inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Kuslaohluu Tube.
When tills tube gets inflamed you have a
rumbling Bound or imperfect hearing, and
when lt ib entirely oloaed Deafness i-i the
n suit, and unless the in (lamination can be
taken out and thla tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are oAused
by catarrh, which Is nothing but an in-
tl'uiti meil condition of the minimis surfaces.
We will idve One Hundred Ilill.irH for
any ca*-e of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot tie cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure.   Bend fnrotrru'nrs. free.
F. J. CHBNBY ii CO., Toledo, 0.
atVSuld by Druggists, i.'ui.
<%nme »»»•»•«>■>•»»»»«>*»«»»»•♦»♦»♦♦•
and nclies of nti annoying nature, a torturous nature, a dangerous nature, cun be quickly and surely cured with Pain-Killer.
As no one is proof against pain, no one should be without
Pain-Killer, This good old remedy kept nt hand, will save
much suffering mid many culls on the doctor. For all summer complaints of grown folks or children it hns stood without nu equal for over half a century. No time like the present
to get a bottle of
Pain-Killer i
Bold every,vlioro. The qnantlty hM been donbled hut the prlee rematni | \
tho winit', iic, l.imlc mil fur w or Hi leu* linlUilluun. Iluy ouly the Kt-mil ne, . t
heurlii|[ tlio tiitinu-l'Kititr Davis tit Hun. ,
Mill's wlili cold Writer,   .(•.liable nnd life.
Pi'o'H Cure i« the Mvilimi'e tn hr'Hk ii|i
ohtldrfii'- CO'if(bNHm. I'i'I-'c-Mh M. O
IJ. tiHT, tip'a6u.', Wwth., Mann 8,1801.
Weak and Weary
Preserves all kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
natural flavor.
Second to none— THY IT...
No miiterwDen tram.        I'OKTLAND, OR.
n]  Tllro^lntsiliily^Vyll^^^
arlio? Docs every hlep sfem » liiinlen ? Yon need
buell mmm
206 Third Bt., PortliiJ
Why not? An; uot our rcyal families Because of ft depleted condition of tlm
as good hh those of Europe, of Asia, ot blood.  The remedy is to be found in
him sluco tho cnrlsteniug, and now she
lius p'lii' i'l! ta Scotland. His mother,
his four grandparents, his anutsnud hia
nomorous cousiuaworo all ont of reauh,
nnd tliis baby, who will ono day bo
km;- nnd emperor, was entirely among
■touigon two whole weeks. His mother
came buck Inst night, bnt tho baby will
not seo much of hor, for sho starts almost Immediately with her husband o»
another long trip.
It is not suggested that Princo Edward  himself luts worried much nboot I
tliin Beamingly heartless neglect.   IMng
n royal baby, he has novor been allowed i
to seek nourishment nt tlio maternal
f.niiii, and, like .ill infants, whether born
to tho purplo or in n hovel, his tastes
Uro simple and his wants t-innll.    I re*
fuse positively to make known tho par* |
tieulor brand of infants' food upon
which   Princo Edward  is waxing fat,
bnt!"" able to ndd upon nuthority that <
ho enjoys robust health aud will bo vac-,
ciliated at tbe end of this month.—Now
York Sun's Loudon Lutter	
Making I'm,' uTTIii'lr Kspirlrnc*.
Small wort—I wonder what tho Chilli so govcrnim ut Ore calling homu tbeir \
men in America lui't They surely bava
Dnongh im o a: homu. j
.Mrs. Snialhvoit—1 gVOM tbey waut .
i' ■• l • lulrymon is soonta to scour thn '
i" mitiv. — t ii •      "tl 'fl'ihuilrt.
In Our Great Ornntlfnther'sTime,
bin bulky piUl wire in
gtnCTOl use.   Like the
"bhiiKlcrbuss"   of
that   dectda they
wen hiR nud cluiii-
fy,    hat     iucfTcc-
tivc.   In llil*i cent*
my of  enlighten*
1    ment, we  have
Dr.   Pierce's
Pleasinl  Pellets,   which
. cure nil liver,
- stouiach   and
bowel   derangements    1 n
the most   effective way.
If people
would pay more
attention (o prop*
■crly nttulntiwr the action of their bowels,
by the M« of these little "Pellets" the;
Two weeks ngo a relativo called ou
I  Mrs. Put email to ask what had become
i  of tin mother's German Bible, saying
I  that it contained tho family births and
j  deaths aud should be looked op.   Mrs.
;  Patcman, after some reflection, remem-
i bercil that an old trunk contained somo
'  of ber mother's clothing and at once
!   mado a search therein.    The Bible was
!  found—a lingo folio, 18 inches square
|  —and it contained much besides good
j  precepts, for between the louves nestled
a 0-30 United   States bond  for $.000,
with nil   tho coupons   attached, aud
$7so in legal tender notes.    Further
search brought to light a nest of gold
aud notes iu a battcrod old tin tea cady.
8omo uf tho eagles aro dated 1820, and
thore nro over $50 iu $1 pieces.
lu all the treasure trove is about $2,-
100. Mrs. Patcman already wishes she
bad uevcr seen tho money, as abont 20
nephews and nieces are going to law
for a sharo of it.—Philadelphia Times.
A Soft Tiling In th« tmli Line.
Just think of a soft shell crab weighing 24 ounces and measuring 21,4
inches from tip to tip of tho extended
claws. Huch » crab wns received by Mr.
a IL BooggfOI yestorday, with two
crates of other soft crabs, shipped from
Deal's island, Maryland, by Mr. W. J.
In a lettor which accompanied the
shipment Mr. Webster wroto that it
wan tho largest soft shell crab ho had
over seen or beard of. Mr. gcoggins,
who has been in tho flsh business over
CO years, snid ho had never seen ono
which oven approached in si/o this
giuui hiH crab. Uu sent tho crab by el*
press to (ho Smithsonian iustitnte at
WashingtOQfor permanent preservation.
ThaSott shell crab varies in sito from
two inches to tho size of tho gnint crab
.scut to Mr. Scoggius. Tho "count"
en.b, which is considered full size,
measnms 0 inches from tip to tip, is
&}_ inches long on tho shell and %%
inches acrusa tho buck.—Baltimore Sun.
purified, enriched and vitalized bio id,
which will be given by Hood*B Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier. It will
tone the stomach, createnn appetite and
give renewed strength,  Bern mber
Hood's Sarsaparilla
I. the only true blood pu'ltar prominently in the public eye toliy. »1; fix for (5.
□njl. D.IIq I'lirenshltiialronsllpa:
nOOQ S   rlllS tion.    Prli». J5 Mills.
Portland, Wall. Walla
Hptiksne.vlHO. R AN
Hallway ;allil Greal
North.ro ksllway U>
Montana points, Ht.
Paul, Minneapolis,
Omana, Ht. Ixin-s, Ohl-
pago and East. AdilreB,
liie.tri'M mrent.   C. C.
D.IIISVSII,    lien.     Apt.
,   _   Portland,Or.iR.O. B>
'   ■   vens.Ocn. Ast.ioattle
WaBll,! (l.ti.Dlxi,n,neii.ABt..Hook .Wash. Ht
dust; rook.bdlnst track; Bn. reentry: palac,
sleeping and dlnlnff CHra; buffet library cars
family tourist sleepers; new equipment.
AfriiM or niiywhcro olso wlinre royal
t'aiuilii':; nro tolurutca?
Mr. McAlliBtcr will nndonbtedly
ngrco with us thnt Uny certainly are.
It makca no grcnt dlfforence how power
over mnn is obtained—vvhother by the
forco nud brutality which mado prince.
In moro primitive times or by modern
methods. Tho result is tho same in any
It is jnst ns honorable and glorious a
thing to ncenmulato a hundred million
unearned dollara and thereby master tho
bodies aud subjugate tbo minds of 10,-
COO.nOO men as it is to do the same
thing by virtno of controlling a million
bayouots. Ou cither hand it is power
usurped from tho people to dwarf and
maim tbeir miuda aud souls for the
groater glory of their masters.
Our royal families need not Btand
back for thoso of Europo or of nny other
country. Their right to reign is aa good,
their blood Is ns good, and their manners, though somotiinea indecout when
measured by ordinary standards of decency, aro oveu better than thoso which
characterize the most courtly courts of
the world.
When our reigning families go to
Europe and bny tho palaces of tho effete
survivors of a decayed feudalism, it 1.
condescension to entertain tbo former
owners, nud it wonld bo condescension
atill if it wero dono in the servant.'
ball instead of tbo ealoa—New York
A Great Summer Snowalld..
Tho Rev. Roland D. Grant of th.
First Dnptist church reached homo lost
week, tbo first to arrivo f tbe iinrty
leaving hero a month ago to mako the
ascent of Mount Hood from Government camp. Tho descent wa. easy
enough, almost loo rapid for somo. (Jno
lady badly frightened the crowd when
alio mndo n misstep and started down
the mountain sido at a lively gait There
was n momeutary alirlok of horror, but
when tho woman struck her heel. ^\mmA_^^^i^S^^
ly in tliu snow nud so checked her Wild ,(; „„„„,„,, ranm.ad. Bid. (or tra* book teellmo
career every on,, felt better.   Just then $$_W«* ^jtuA'SiSR
Dr. Grant   suggested   ho   could   do tlio „,,,., nnsu... im.ll li«B.BS.»s,,ss.»llsnla.l.s
.iinio hluiBclf, nud he, hlnlunghter nnd »i>"-,ni.rtri.i
Mrs. W.  Gray wero n moment after
floundering In tho snow. Thoy slid down
1,000 feet, landing in safety below, to
the  great   merriment  of   thoso who
watched tho frolic—Portland Orcgo-
Ely's Cream Balm]
Apply Balm into eaeb nostril.
Dys peptic.Del icate.Inf ir m and
*    JOHN CARLE A SONS. IW Vork.    *
Mfis'al Eyes
Elastic Stockings
Trusses. . .
Ciutch's . . .
Writ, far Prim...
...Portland, Oraooa
Human Nature.
Samuel Gompore size, up human nature lu thi. way: "The moro tbo wngo-
tcor!;er gets tho moro ho will want. Wo
bv tlie wse of tliesc little "relicts" they .   FTr,      ., .„    Vm „,,.
would huve less frequent occ.sion to call   «™ jnat liko other people.    Yon will
for tlifir doctor*! serviced to Kiibdiic allack!*
oftbiiccrou* ditwases. The "Pellets"cure
nick nnu bilious headache, coiistipaiioti, In*
diRCstiuu, bilious attacks and kindred de*
laiigemcuts of liver, stonucb aud bowels.
And that tho man who rnniM.fi a dry
mpiroa to $1.10, tho man who Iim half
A million wants a million, and tho man
Who has $00,000,000 wants tho earth."
Po.1,1. IrCnrad wub V.,.UI,le n.m.nl.i
U.t. earn. Uto BBU da of oajas. Cur. cues pro-
It J„u „nl.rtrial rauraUils *l»arils«liieiil K IU
•Ell IN THI WOULD.   \k«l\CW»i#a»
i.'.wi'ii"ii< quat 11 I«m a ro unan rr-4M0d • .aottfall
!i.<.iitik two b'ni'H nf uny ot
ti.m: A.iiM-i uu-.  i*i:r Tfir (ikniunu.
nher brritid.   t'tv
F'K HAKK UY tlit'iHN AM)
Ifyoti use the Pttnltim*:
Iflcubsteri • UroDil-r-  '
Muke  money while
others  are   wnstiiigL
it,aaducseribes evfry
article needed for the,
poultry busiuctii.
The "ERIE"
meclianfcally the text
.wheel. PretliMtmodel.
'We are 1'aciflc Coait
Afieiit-t. Dkvcle Cflln-
logucmailed free.givei
rnlldencrlntlon.Tii-li-ei. i*Ic., agents waittkd.
PETALDMAIHCUB AT0» CO., Pet aloraa.Cal.
Bbamch HQOga, 131 8 Mala 8t. Lo* Augelej.
C»a and
Palmer & Rey Branch
sml Ileal,.,, penersllr.
Mmleat Osear Willie.
A Btury Ib beinglolilthntonthotlrotb
recently of tho (rrcat ecbolar, Mr. Walter Pater, tho editor of n Lonilon oven-
Init paper tcleirraphcd to O.-car Wild,
to ask him to anpply somo pericnal ftav
Blp nbontthodeailninu, whowna known
tobenfrleuilnf tho ox-u'Sthete. Whore-      -■----,-  ... .......
npon Jlr. Wiltlo wlro.1 back, "Leay. ffnStLafSSjWt^A^a^
tho Rossip to tho JnckalB, uot tho Hon., «S*a*«iT. malTor. IlWali« I'.ila,'
of lltcratnrc. "—Now York Time..
ItfSla. WU*known lirrc,ri.l.,r.lik.twwrl„:    ... ,-,
in>«laTH«>UuwlNjn warn. #1 u.. Ipna ami lllma, l,lt«i
I ««ProUumn«PiUw.,rl.|Li,,.1,1.,1,
J)*. E,0-0*N-KO'S  PILE ntlMEDv,
lourWlt.C.nRunlt.  ItmulaOu or OotoU"
Palmer it Bey, 8. F., CI. .ad PonUad, or.
AbrBBloU'B New DlAoip.,
It I. iliffleult tonndentand tho object
to which tho king of AbyMinin intend!
to dovoto tho clnborato poBtago Btampt N. P. N. U. No. 811—S. F. N. O. No,
which ho Is now having engraved ami
printed at Paris. There lo no postofflin
and no postal service iu Abyssinia, and
tbe Ethiopians have not yet developed
UMotvilliod mania for stamp ""*
Inf.—New YorkTribun*
Merchants   In   Gmdon   mil
Presses, Cylinder Presses,
Cullers, Motors of oil kinds,
Folded, Prinlin" Material.
In Every Detail.
TkMC engine* ate Mkonwll -If n\ by *■• r-*n *n
tlnvtr* tn n« worthy of dtt-h. >t roMBtaaaUai
lor ■inpllelt*, lii.'hnr-.|- miiicrlai -.ml .i.r>n-r
wnrknmii*hl|..   They Aarelop th« (nil   „<i.P\
Boise poaar. aad ran wlihoai nu atwmoflaara
Ua'tery: ll(c-.}-'«in 0/ l^nlCon U .Imuiv. Iitfi.
,.*■'*.vo and leliabk'.
rorpampliit ooiflu tot IrrlnUflff porpoaai
no wur aoaiaa aau no (oond on iht i*acinc
FprlJOllHD|onlflUtOl mii.es ih»>y hat* asl
with *iirii-**tt ipproralt
forjnwait&nt po*er thoir aeoflOta* ii un
Pa tent ecu of Sclf-Spnclnjj Type.
Sole Uakcni of CopperMlloy Type.
a mo PHYSIO.
o-vBJPn<t. von a nose.
h->.-Jtti. Tnwi Mflainppij whkt tba imaW¥a
mu nmtntaa.Twrcuw **--'-•    ■ A-
(dwha, Bffgajg
11 ■ I % **•*.*■
\m nmmi
jPORTLAND,      •      ORECON
§SRf~ rVurt ffirr-tnlnffii^.
I Fee sale BTallDr«f!>«a,.
SVHUP      1
it jinbiuiioii ovory Friday ovenltig. nt thu uitiuo
KtUg Strootf llovurdiilu, hy
BUDIORtrTION I'ldCK-onoiinllur pot Your ;
Mouths, liny I'ontd.
Triiiiiiioni AdvorttieinoatSi ton oonta per Ituo
Oiiuh Intortlnu.   Noutmioll monsuromout—
i'ijiihI In Uvulvu linen tn Ihr inch
8)101". UOtlOOlnf l'itt, tiiiiinl, I'lc, niii'ilnlhir Inr
throo iiisuriiniiN.
jjoiitim, iiiiiiis nail marflnffoii lltty oonti for
OIIU lll.l'Tl I'HI,      I'VuU Ul rillllKITlllUrrt.
coiinnoniiiii advortlioutouUnt groatly roduopd
prlaoij wiiicii win bo mada knowu ou upnll-
OHtlOUi   ^iiMih'i'ly t'liiiU'iict-.
AUOroia all ooanauulflatloui in
Olovordnlo, u, *'.
CLOVERDALE, OCT. 11, 1895.
In   Uie  dorioH of iirticlcri  Unit
we  iinvi, boon publishing  upon
bridge   matters,   (lie   Intontlon
wns   im   tnoro   Uuiii   to   jiresont
i lio buBlnoss ns It stand*) according   in   reliable   private   Information mnl (liictiiiii'iilury evidence
freely Bllpplled to uh by u number
of parties in nn.1 nut of Westminster wbo profess in appreciate our
presentment of tlio case.   An Uie
criticism bus proceeded, views not
originally contemplated have been
forced upon us by the accumulation of fuels, until we lire obliged lo
conclude that in  thin bridge business the public interest Iiiih been
but u small factor.    The exposure,
it little lime ngo, of Uie methods of
the llullen company was n surprise
lo Itiany people, although rumors
more or less distinct hud been current for some timo previously, and
it must now be agreed on all hands
thut Ihe Bullen company did not
seek the contract on straight bus!
ncss merits, Ths only other proposition that has been actively before
the Westminster ratepayers is the
"Rand scheme," and there are very
few people in the Royal City to-day
who, if they  speak candidly, will
say that thnt scheme, after  two
years trial, has  proved itself  to
liitv* been based on business principles.   On Ihe contrary, the great
ttiusfi of people in the city and in
the district ure Utterly disgusted
with the Hand scheme, and the
very mention of  it makes them
weary.-      While   the delay  was
slowly ltecumuliiting,many persons
in und out of the city were able to
exercise u measure of faith in the
bona fide character of the proposition and contain their souls   in
pence, but the utter failure of Mr.
Itiiiul to  fulfil  his  undertakings
has gone on demonstrating to that
point Where any further exercise of
fuith   would  be  mere  weakness.
With  a  collapse  of  faith  there
usually comes ti period Of Inquiry,
ami men are' how asking themselves
the  meaning   of   the   persistent,
partisan clinging to » speculative
venture long since moribund, and
that cannot be revived by all the
Stimulating   efforts    of    Mr.    J.
(J.   Brown'    tfml    others.      Cer-
tiiiiVly', men have very much changed their ideas in regard to   Mr.
Rand's scheme to' hlri-rd a bridge
And short line of railway hr consideration  of certain  very  large
bonus>' from the cities of Vancouver and Westminster.   It is being
seen (hat the scheme hns not public utility for its first consideration, but private advantage.    No
One, of course, expects' Mr.- Rand,*
as ni'i iMventurer trndWg' ih lVrldge
and railway bonuses, to devote his
time und talents to the enterprise
without fair  prospect of generous
reward, and tbe right of others, if
there be any such, to share in the
professed. Unfortunately It gives
no such assurance, and as ii means
to un end we huve ventured to discuss the whole business. Return'
ing now to the cily, it is clour that
ratepayers begin to havo grave
doubt of the (iiiiincial advantages
of the Rand Boheme, along witb
the older conviction of its imbecility, Jt is argued that whereas
the city rejoices in Iho ownership
of light and water systems, and has
constantly rooomthendod thoso
possessions us evidence of wise
management, yd to obtain a needed brldgo over the Kniser it is willing to pay sonic 170,001) more than
tho cost of the bridge, nnd then
givo the bridge to Mr. Kami's company us an inducement In build n
railway Unit mnny citizens do not
want built, because it would likely
carry trade past the olty.   In tliis
connection, Statements hftVO reached us touching tlio advocacy of the
Rand scheme in tho city Council
that carry a plain repetition of
what was inferred from Mayor
Shilcs' rcfofonce to the llullon
If, then, there is no proposition
under discussion by the Council
for the const ruction of tho bridge
on business principles, what is to
be done ? To us, there appears no
course open but to drop tbe enterprise during the life of tho present
Council ; to make tlio bridge the
issue of the next civic election
and then to proceed us tbe ratepayers may, by their votes, have
ordered. We have before us Bngi
neer Cooper's report on tlio amend'
ed bridge plans, and we find thut
tbe Uullen tender for an approved
bridge was *330,058.50; that the
Dominion company's plans, as approved by Mr. Cooper, were tendered upon at k)828|600; and that the
Hamilton company's plan, defective in sidewalk load but otherwise
approved, was tendered upon at
$3(54,809.09. With the Bullen
plans thrown out, as they ought to
be> there should be ho difficulty in
a new Council reaching It prompt
decision as to the merits, on every
count, of the two Canadian companies, presuming it be the wish of
the ratepayers to proceed with the
work; and with the particular
plans decided itpon in this business
like vtayt the complaint of nn antiquated feri-y-hoat being the only
means of the large southern trade
reaching the city, would not long
The great northern,
A couple of weeks ago we critt"
clsed at some length the objectionable treatment that the people of
Surrey are receiving at the hands
of the American Managers of thb
Westminster Southern railway, tHe
whole of which line is located in
the Municipality of Surrey. We
showed that here are 25 miles of
ruilway on Cariadiun territory,
operated for four years by foreigners, and that nowhere along the
line was there any practical accomodation for freight or passengers, und we charged that the fault
was either With the foreign
Managers, who were neglecting
their charter duties, or with the
B. C. Legislature; which had
neglected to provide fttt these duties
when the charter was made law;
To this" 6harge, there has been no
response that we are aware of from
the local Ministers of the Crown
who are responsible for Legislative
action, and it is quite possible that
theso representatives of the public,
in the desire to accommodate private
reward,, if it cun be earned, may be I peculators, forgot br neglected to
Ugoodasirrtrwetueottheadren- BftUrd ,he Publi<; rights of whielt
turers    to    UtuHtW*    Bay.     It iUiev   wer0  ,r»8le'"'     'rhcr°   n»s
m     |ie * j been a sort of resjionse from the
Herein tlie counflyy where the tiralt Northern people, but whether
need of Ibe bridge is most wgently ln token of gwd-wlll or of ill-will
felt, people are not disposed to ' >s not >'<*'l"ite cloar' II ■*«"*"••■
Concern themselves about the 0,,IV *" <t ch.rfige of a few him.lred
Charge upon Uie ratepayers of New
Westminster,   provided  only   the
bridge lie bttlt, and would be little
troubled whether the city pleased
feet in the stopping-place of the
train at Cloverdnle, u change that
adds to th* public inconvenience
in the meantime,   The daily train
io pay *KX),O0O or n million. And nW "'"l'8 <" t,,ke <m P'^aengers,
while"we assuredly agree with tho!etc'» "" th* ]mn track <»PPMite the
Kews-Advertiser that any public Ke('tiori ,"",•-',' There is M l,lat'
business is fit subject for criticism "'on'''",,r W waiting room, bag-
i.ynnv public journal, still Sciii.kv IBW «**«» freight shed, nor do
Tmtsj sharing tho temper of it?!™ kni5W that an5' "™,'ge™nt
rjbnstltuehcy, could be quite content with Ihe Westminster bridge'
liolicy, if that policy gave any us-
••trime* of accomplishing whnt it
bus been made looking to (lie providing ol tJHclr, In it local fcierenee
in our last iss'te, w*j wore in error
in sityinji thrif *rV« room* in the:
section house, had boon sot apart
for freight und passenger service.
Wo contend that it is tlio clear
duly ol tho Company to build
suitable station buildings for tho
publio accomodation al convenient
distances along tho lino. Tho
choice of locution rests with tho
Company, und although us boforo
stated, tlie liiilc town of ciovordale
Iiiih Strong claimu upon the Company for station buildings—yet
that is only u sido issue of what
wo aro contending for as u public
right, namely, Blmllar accommodation for freight und passengers
lo Unit furnished liy all other mil-
ways in Canada, Tlio Groat
Northern's Ii. 0, branch is an
anomaly,   As regard) Oloverdale,
if the Ruilwiiy Management does
not intend In plucu buildings hero,
our people want to lie iniforniod of
tbo fact now; if it is ibe Intention
to   coiiHirtlct   buildings   here,   wo
want them constructed now. Four
years is long enough to wait for
what should havo been obligatory
with the commencement of the
operation of the road. Of courso,
if ibe Company should set apart
it room nr two of tho section house
for the public, build a platform,
nnd ho forth, the weight of what is
'oniplnined about as respects
Cloverdale would bf met in sort,
but it would only be in sort, us nn
evident temporizing measure, while
part of tlie anxiety of Ihe people
to Heo regulation buildings erected
along the line is in tbe confidence
these buildings would inspire of
the perlnancy of their locution, resulting in road construction tending towards these points, und tbe
consequent establishment of small
trade centres. The railway would
then be an encouragement to
settlement, while tinder present
conditions its influence is unsettling.
The business men and general
public of Surrey have been dealt
hardly with by the Great Northern
management in every way. The
writer has paid this Company if 4.00
per ton for carrying ordinary merchandise from South Westminster
to Cloverdnle, while the uliurge for
wagon freight from Westminster,
including ferrynge, isnnly W.OO.
The company makes n>) allowonce
for the odds a business man of
Surrey is at by reaBon of the river
crossing, and overreaches by seeking a rate that the few business
men who are here in spite of the
railway can improve upon by
ordinary wagon carriage. Neither
are railway passeilg>r rates much
admired in this district. Tho fare
from Cloverdale is precisely the
snme by railway as it was by stage
befOrb the railway was built.
From 'other points, the old stage
fare was lower than now obtains.
These matters present the railway
as a very useless institution in Surrey, which unfortunately is true.
Doubtless, the available traffic
is at best exceedingly limited. The
settlers of Surrey have felt this,
and they have realized that while
the tfrminus of the road soutli oj
the river is a bar to any considerable increase in traffics yet that
the Company mny be excused from
incttrrihg the lnrge expense of
crossing the river in the present depressed state of trade in Ihte Coast
cities. It is because of this appreciation of the difficulties the
road K contending with, that the
public generally have so patiently,
«ven complacently, accepted the
shortcomings of a railway four
years in operation. The demand,
howWver, for suitable station buildings along the line is so moderate,
the cost Would be so relatively
trifling, while the satisfaction to
the public would be so considerable, that a neglect on tlie part of
the Company to comply, should,
in our judgment-, be met by the
nuthority of those whose business
it is to guard the public welfare.
It is not contended that salaried
agents should be provided for these
several stations or Indeed for nny
bf them. The Sltiall traffic, it is
admitted, would hfot justify it at
the preset time: tout buildings
hre needed for public accommodation, to botoken the good faith of
the company; llnd to iiid in MN King
tho trnffic large:
Winnipeg, Oct. 7.—1'romiorGroon-
wuy estimates tlio Manitoba wheat
crop- for this your ut 20,000,000
bushols of good wheat, 10,1X10,000
bushels of lower grade, but still
miirkotablo, and 5,000,000 bushols
of food wheat, Ho thinks thore
will lie 20,000,000 bushels of outs,
and 11,000,000 bushols of barley for
oxport, or a total of at least 60,000,-
000 bushols of grain for 181)5.
Brownsville Hotel.
Tlio litxJorilgUOd '"'K1* lu notify tliu furmliiK
■ niliiuiilty rviiitli ol tlio   I'Vieur Hint liu   Ims
Msi.'il tlm HiDYViirivlllu Hutu! iiroiulnuB nml
iiiini'-.. fiontl iictHiiiiiiiiKliitldii will I u provided
)C inn i mnl burnt) tho ciiiiiK'M will if iitutliir-
„H'( mnl all wlio |nilMtiiHii tliu linn f may bu
lira il rod (il prompt Hilt) ■ ' mrU'iiii-M rviiv.
llmwuHvlllo, Uot. iut, i.v.i.i.
Throo (:i) luiIMiMil   Jornuy holfur ouIvon by
■■ j.iv..■ j-| liny,11 out ol L'owi thnt firo now itlv-
llilClgllllOil- in milk n'lay, ii'*. itnu iuii-l>l..»<l
.(uiiuy bull nil' mu oi "hniiliiiu," (a iiriilld-
ilmiK'ilur nl Mr. Miilor'H qalUDMtQil imw), »lro,
"l,iviT|.iini Ho-'," m'1 i>i color, A urunt clunii'o
lm Ull}' OUU to nut cniHl liilU'r hlni'li. I'rlot*. li,'
mr thu lot,   Urn I ii, liny at root* Ituuii nt iiinikul
viilno.  Apply tu A. NtUaUBON,
JuNty I'ink Unity Farm.
Viilo Iloml,
or to .'. I', (ialbrnltli, Surrey Tlmei ollluu.
JP, tiAUiitAiTUi Oonvoranur a Notary
,     I'llbllC.    Ullll'i'.riltllltKV TtMKlM llU'.T'hlli'
Cows Wanted.
Tliu uiidumlittiiMt would 11 Uo to obtuln two or
thruA now* to kuup on ■biirui, <r will tain1 n
niMiibiir to hIiiIlt over. Ilni plotlty of tfimd
iced uud will Hinmiiit"!' 1.,'M .( ntk'iillmi.
W. it. WILMAHH, Cluwtlnlui
Royal Agricultural and Industrial
Society of B. G.
Grand Celebration
On Tuesday) Wednesday, Thurs-
duy and Friday,
October ltd, 9th, 10th * lift.
This Exhibition-Celebration is the
Largest in the Dominion West of
Toronto) and th* liberality of the
Premium List and Prizes is Unequalled In Western Canada.
Tbo Premiutri Lilt ol tlto It. A. .1; I. Society con-
tulu. many uvw luatiirua „uJ d|Miol,il l'rlstis
bf inilcn Value.
Three Full Days' Sports I
Gymkhana, Aquatic Sports, Indian
Canoe Races, Rugby and Association Football Matches, Field
Sports, .Sailors' Sports, Promenade Concerts nnd Illumination*'.
Grand Bicycle Meet
In wlikh tin Futcit Wheelmen "ti thq I'arlilb
I -ilMr*. Will ptl tlolpnto.   two in 1'rUui
for thuid orutit*.
APPLES—1 Year 10 4, 2 Yoars 20 k, 3 Years BOcts. eacli.
Zn.   all   tli»   LQacLiiH'r   Vaiiotlcrj-
Ulack Currants, Rhubarb, Rasps, Ainorioiin llluckborrios, etc., olo. ok'.
Finest English Strawberries,
Farm PrOdUOQ tukou In ujtchuiu'o (or Numury Stock,
Clayton Pimtolliie. SURREY NURSERIES, Tinehead.
Choice  Groceries,
And General Merchandise.
MAIN STREET, CliOVKIUiAI.K, (Cornet1 HJoLlollan Road).
Clouds all treSh and of iho ollolcost quality,   Now sloott constantly
arriving.   Prices down to lowest noton, on tbo basis of "small |il'ollm
and iiuii'k returns."   fV Glvo us a trial,
The Starr Hotel,
Tbe tablo is supplied With tlio host Ibe market affords.   The ronnis art)
pleasant, Comfortably furnished, and the bods clean,    A good home
Hotel for families while waitin>> In hie/ate.   Charged motleratOi
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
Practical Blacksmith, does light ithd heiivy hlacksmithing of all kind?
on short notice and dt moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specially.
B. C.
Established    1886.
Office and Yard : Columbia .treet,
second door east of Queen's Hotel
New Westminster, B. C.
Althmij-li our Mnrtilo snmci from othor coun
trie*. Wo iiii**'i.-t It lu tho rough innl >■<• mir umn
iifucturliig mnl |i'ili«liint: 011 tliu prcmiiua. Tlitl I
«nvo* t'liHtH' " l-lffli ■•'iiy. wblch woul-1 ol coiino ■
lu lilllniitt- ly 'i.i.il ly mir cun.inner-. Wo niio {
lean In slock a lingo imtortmuTit or GrHtillo
Monumei.ti-', Scotch, iSwotllili, I^ibrailot, tlfc..
(mm UlAJJIlMt 'leiiifiifc
C'i!l it wrltu (or if»i(,*u« auil prloc.
ALEX. HAMILTON. rrdpFletor.
i'. O. Boft ISA.
HOGAN BROS.,  Proprietors.
and Florist
00-1 W'csttiiinstcr Roadj VHheouveri
I'. O. AilJr.,s—Ml. I'luasatit, Viiuconvi-r It f
Fine Actlinnitised stock of Trcet1
Plants-, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Bulbs, etc., etc.)
Growing on my own
Importer o( Chiimo nml .1 ipnr, I.illleR, A/nllat
Ciiiiioliaa, Fruit ami i irmiun.Titu! TlflOl, iiolliimj
Units, Ac.
Donlcr In nnd Mumifucttircr of Atrrlriilturtil
Itnploinptii*, [!>'>• Mlvi't tuid Snppllffi Mirny
I'liinpi, Whulu Ull 80ip| t'lf.
Everything at Lowest Cash Prices
New :w pn,'c CdtnlogOl mulled on receipt < /
y.'iir atlilrf-*. Uet A nt once, nnd knplt lor
fuliiic rcU-K-'iiU".   It will pnv you.
T(io ,.ir iHfliippUod with inntlorJUfltioM And
r.liolca Clgun, und the wnlton nu- flitfntlve
mid   obllflUfT
Iroiit itfcet, oppoillo tho Kerrv UudlUg,
Columbia St., Hew Westminster.
TRAP SHOOTING MATOHBS    B#ubwW m«B*Bttodthwuihonf.
Fur J lie CtiamploiiHhlp o[  IlritMi Colunjbitt
''iiluitilu Hold MaaiilN will liu iiuurdcu
io tha wltiiteri.
Tip 'VcRlmlnattr Cltv llnnd nnd othqr Ilnudi
wllljurni'ilt muiloiliroUKhoutthu KxiJiMtlun
si-citii Acoomniodatloti will bo provided (or
i'. -''iiToinn riito* hn.'e bcitl CTcnroi), nvernll
Hi li\vny nnd msiimlKftit Unci (or Vlslt-T* find
flu".11 (Mifflit riito* dn Kxtiililti*. ..
'J'tirro will bo no rimtco for Kxiillilti crontn^
3'j   r.-i«i*rut Ni'w Wu tlm 11 ib tor. ., (
F.M-fiifMi'T prtrtlculnr' aa to prIio>,|pvbi Hnd
neiojirAtion, ma Huciutr'-i priii lint nud ■mull
l>M|'*;iiiiine* of -olulTutioit. ,  ,
FlmborlnformntloDWiU bo furuUhcd on n]
filCfltl'lll tO
l.iifl    lll.iii, n,j,. .•inw»ui„i„,|    ■
;;«?. It. A. A L Sot'v. Sjcjt. A. A I. m'T
'f:*,pilI..K8,M*W AATll*/R;V4M«».    ,
Llm I ninth liol. Cuui: w OMvbntlOfl Com-
When you go to  town   try  the
Occidental for
Ctufid noomi br Dny, \\ev< or Month.
KoriflOi twotrooimtlobcttwi nnd n yoko q!
■ von yenr oU ffRWog oxen, woll broken.
Ciionp lor Ofiufi* ii,       _    ,
1 MOaCKlUaE 1}R03     ,
Mall'* Vmlrif
A thin
M. .1. 1IKXKV,
box is Mount t'loMRiit,
Vancouver) n. C.
Choice yiiiinu Ilonn llnd l-'nws »l
different ages.
ALL sTOik ithillstiiiiii,
Write tor w.ttti) ot coin, .ml seo Btocfa.
Ulovorriittu l:..':
Black Currants.
Tho iinilcr-ii,Mid him H'Vornl hundred VQUtiu
Illnok Currunt btlnllU motv Ih'ttl tic Im iiMh lu
Not out, nud will dUpnu of them nt rery low
rule* lu quHiilltlvx In en t pcrcluiBcr, Will tukc
potutoen hi i X'll'n'iie.    Illnok rnrriitit*. nro dtu
most roilnbloiif »n fruit ett (.-.iumi nt irwctu
prlro' will nrotltioo i.vo iwi Brr*j I' properly
ciilliviitcd. J. K. I.Al.llllAllll,
rfiirrey TlliU'M OltlCC,
To Sunday Schbolfe.'
Any one WfohltlR tnoxcbntivo Pnndny HOhooJ
I, liriirlci, i'li'i.*n nddroNH, Sin erliib'iidunl 1 :n»
bVUtlatt niiu.liiy ucbooi; niofttWlP


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