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Surrey Times Sep 13, 1895

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 Surrey Times.
No. 24.
CLOVERDALE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, SEPTEMBER 13, 1895.
Vol. 1.
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
and in fnture will carry a stock of tbe Lates Styles of Machines, also
Needles, Oil, &c, ifcc.     Prices are so low and tonus so easy that
it will not pay you to be without one.
Every Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paints k Oils, Tinware, Grunitcwure, otc.
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B. G.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call  and see them, and  Save Money
when  in Town.
XjOOA-L ustews.
Suuiiky Council meets to-morrow
(Saturday) at 1 p. m.
Subbbv Times till the end of tlie
year for 25 cents cash in advance.
Mas. Mitciiki.i., of Ashcroft, is
visiting with her mother, Mrs. John
McMillan.
Potatoes arc quoted at $8 per
ton in Westminster, and it is said
they are selling at $11 in Nanaimo.
Tim annual harvest home in connection with Christ Church, Surrey Centre, is announced for Oct.
3rd. _____
Mas. Thompson' and Mrs. Hall,
of Mission City, uro spending a few
(lavs in Cloverdale, the guests of
Mrs. Campbell and Mrs. Milton.
It is said that up to date Mr. T.
MoNeeley, of Ladner, has sold this
season 120,000 grain sacks. This
is evidence of tho abuudanco of the
harvest.
On tho night of the ball a
week ago a pair of shoes were
wrongfully appropriated. If they
do not lit, the party may return
them.
Tak weather tbe past week has
been showery, with resulting benefit to the pasture land. In this
vicinity grain is all under cover,
but on the bottom lands there is
still some out.
§&* Opposite C. P. R. Station, 807 Columbia St., Westminster, B. C.
B.C. MILLS, TIMBER & TRADING CO.
ROYAL CITY PLANING MILLS BRANCH,
3S EW WESTMnSTSTEB;
MANUFACTURERS   OF   AND   DEALERS   IN
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
i.uli, Bhlnaloj. tfouldlu-h, Plnliinn4F*ac**FlekaU, Door-', VVIndowr, Jr*wmMj UUud*-, fumed
Work, etc, nnd altltlnd* of ttitortor FtuUln I'lnfn and Qarred Mmi.eln, 8r,oro nnd oillcc
KltttUKV, Fruit tp't Bullion BoXM* KeMlosU. 4c-. ImpoticrJ of I'tnlc, Fancy una Comuiou
Window OlflM.   uk. YiinliiiiiJ "iireliomcs, I'olumbiu Struct Welt,
R. JAR DINE. Local Manager.
The Starr Hotel,
MAIN  STREET.
CLOVERDALE, B. C
The (able is supplied with the best tlie nuirknt affords.   The rooms arc
pleasant, comfortably  furnished, and  the  beds clean:     A good home
Hotel for families while Waiting to locate.   Charge moderate.
'TELBFHOTSTEl   OFPIOB   I2T   HOUS-E.
Langley township.
(.'arrospomluiicu Suiihky Times.
Tbe municipal Council mot on
(Saturday and transacted tho usual
business, which at (his time of year
Consists Clliefly of dealing witb contracts nnd arranging for the linun-
tial claims accruing for work done.
A report domes from Aldergrove
that a young bear surprised Some
children at play, who mistaking il
lor a dog tried lo frighten it awayi
but it attacked one of them,a child
of Mr. MflKenr.ie B| who das not
far off, and tore Its clothing before
the brute was Scared from the
(ground.
Two Indian woman belonging to
(he reservation across tbo river.
Who were fishing in the Eraser op-
jmsitii Mr. Jason Allanl's residence,
hero capsized into the river by
•heir canoe coming into contact
kith a log, and would in all probability have been drowned but
for the promptitude of Mr. Allard-
Who witnessing (he occurrence gallantly swam out and rescued them
from their dangerous position.
Three of our young settlers who
left their places ni'nr l'orl (Cells'
nn Friday, tho 6th| at early morn'
Ing, for tbo purpose of having n
Hint at tho game, made a good bag
(>n their way from .lericho through
(lie woods, in this direction, scenting a line decr,(a buck with (I tines)
7.j brace of line fat mallards, and
Several othor smaller birds including some lino plover aud wild
blgeofts, Of the trio, Mr. Maddock
was Accorded first place in the
"port by his companions, Messrs.
Miisseyand Barker.
Tho copious showers, during the
illtst week have been gladly wfrl-
"well  b; inos, nl the farmers; alt
:the turnips and other root crops
i were beginning to show tbe want
I Of rain to swell the loots.
Langley) Oth Sept., 1805.
Tinehead.
i Ciirmspoti'loiu e suhbey TltUS.
| Tin) OrdpS In tliis district arc
nearly all secured. Tbo acreage
; (hough small has given good results.
Our reul estate nllice has been
Mining ii large business lately and
I (ho sales have now risen high
enough to more than cover postage expenditure.
The new bridge nn tho town line
road will bo finished inn couple of
days, thus securing through colli-
iniinication to Langley.
The Tinehead Ladies'Aid Society
is having a very checkered career,
what with intermit dissention and
i the ipieslioiinblo habit of tripping
! tbe light fantastic, toe, tho already
1 Im'agro ranks have been sadly
thinned and the Society will short-
! ly be a Ihing of (be nasi.
j Mr. Albert Ward has begun lo
build a new bouse on his line ranch.
Mr. It. S. Jiiglis' new residence
will be started shortly. It will be
lilted up in first class sly!".'. Having a linn supply of water, the
water work:' will ho very complete,
and (be electric light may be introduced.
It is rumored that We aro going
to have a dandy wedding shortly)
and the young folk are looking forward (h having a high old time of it.
According to the latest report of
the church manag«irs tho church
fundi) aro in a very backward condition, and nti Wonder tbo wuj'
things aro ruiv
Trout arc coming up tho creoU
nbtv and n f«w b«WMM nr* heinrf
pi!
The Oddfellows' Ball on Friday
evening last, passed off very successfully. The attendance was
scarcely as large as on former occasions, but there was a large company, and all enjoyed themselves
thoroughly.
Intending exhibitors of horses at
the Surrey Exhibition are requested to note that the provision calling for pedigrees has been cancelled. In the Division of horses, no
pedigree will be required in any
class.
The management of the Royal
City's Exhibition and Celebration
for 1895 are meeting with great
success, and the "show" promises
to be the best on record. See advertisement on back page for list
of entertaining events. .
On account of the busy season of
the year and other reusonsj tlie
choir for the occasion failed to have
the necessary meetings for practice,
hence the Song Service announced
to lie held ih the Presbyterian
Church next Sabbath evening will
be postponed.
Tiik Orangemen of B. C. will
celebrate the centennial anniversary of the organization of the first
Orange Lodge by a pic-nic at Fort
Langley on Friday, Sept. 2lst. All
Orangemen are expected to attend,
and a general invitation is extended lo non-members.
Wk are in receipt of a letter
complaining that the snag-bout
Samson is manned by Scandinavians, with a Chinese cook- -in
short, that there is not a British
subject in her crew, if true, this is
a serious matter. We would like
to hear moro on this subject.
It is stated that bn market days
in Wcslmiuslcr, Cbiniiiucn are permitted to peddle produce all morning while others are prohibited
doing so till after 11 o'clock. It is
likely thero is somo mistake* but
the matter should be looked into
by the market committee:
QUESTION—-May an article of
ladies' work that was exhibited on
a formor occasion, bo again entered at tho Surrey exhibition this
yCar ? Answkii—Yes; Under the
linlcndod rules the same article
may lie entered for competition a
dozen times, if (hi! owner wishes.
Rkaii the now advertisement this
week of Wm. Johnston, the popular
boot and shoe dealer of Westminster. The writer had business at
Mr, Johnston's establishment the
other day, and be found a clean,
fresh and' well-Selected stock, prices
very satisfactory, and tho most
courteous and gentlemanly of
wuitors. This house is seeking
Surrey trade, aiid our furiuers will
find it to thoir advantage to deal
thero when thoy go to Westminster.
WAITED.
A iflrl to do goiicral bnloowork. Wrltd ssyltin
w.iksi rtfiiuliu.l li,
MII8. K. ilUTI'IIKIISOX,
.Itiblln, I'linn,
Utlncr, H. c.
Anniversary Entertainment.
There was a very large attendance
at the Methodist entertainment on
Tuesday evening last, a number
from a distance being present. A
highly interesting and entertaining
programme was successfully curried
through, many of tho performers
receiving enthusiastic encores. Tlie
Quartette from New Westminster
wus tbo special feature of tlio evening, and as such, was well received
and much appreciated. At the
close of the programme, coffee and
cako wore handed around und ufter
a few moments' social tulk the
audience dispersed, well pleased
with the whole entertainment.
Tlie following ure the numbers:
Opening Hymn—Quartette.
Recitation—Miss Howison
Instrumental music—Mr.
mans and Miss Starr.
Heading—Mr. King.
Chorus —Quartette.
Song—Mr. Hill.
Piano—Miss Watson.
Recitation—Reuben Breen.
Song—Slisses Beatrice and
Bowell.
Recitation—Mr. King.
Song—Miss Richmond.
Rending—Mr. Hill.
Song—Miss Robinson.
Club swinging—Miss A. Richmond.
Song—Mr. Yeomans.
Reading—Mr. Drinkwater,
Hymn—Quartette.
Piano—Miss Watson.
Recitation—Mr. Hopkins,
Song—Mr. Rusliton.
Reading—Rev. Mr. Bowelh
Song—Miss Robinson.
Recitation—Miss Howison.
Instrumental music—Mr. Yeomans and Miss Starr.
The   Maple    Leaf    Forever—
Quartette.
Yeo-
Lily
if Cheese Factoryi
At the close of the Agricultural
Society's meeting on Monday afternoon, all of those present remained
over for a while to discuss dairy
mutters.
Mr. Daniel Johnson, of Mud
Bay, stated that a gentleman from
the Province of Quebec) named
Leblanc, had recently visited the
Hud Bay district and had submitted propositions in regard to
establishing a cheese factory that
seemed reasonable. Mr. Leblanc
wus already operating two cheese
factories in Quebec Province,
and was thoroughly acquainted with all the details of the bus
iness. His offer was to erect n
buildihgj provide the necessary
plant and labor, and manufacture
a first-class quality of cheese for
his patrons ut a fixed price of two
cents per pound. Patrons were to
deliver their milk ut the factory.
It would be manufactured into
cheese and tbe product returned to
them, which they could dispose oi
|as they thought fit. A supply of
about 3,000 pounds of milk a day
would do to start with.
All present joined in a free discussion of the proposition, which it
wus believed offered many ttdvan-
| (ages. The general sense wus that
a creamery could hot bo successfully coudiu'ted in Surrey, but that
a cheeso factory might be operated
profitably.
Mr. Chris. Brown forvored (lie
Idea of each patron owning bis
share of cheese und disposing of it
us he thought best, boculiso in this
way more satisfactory prices could
beobtuined for small jots, than if the
whole product was thrown upon
the market at once on a cash basis.
Mr. Johnson, being himself a
j practical cheese maker; was able to
give a good deal of Information on
tbe subject. He suid tbat in the
present state of the market, cheese
would bring a better price to Ibe
farmer than butter, Cheese at 10
cts. per pound wholesale, would be
equivalent to :!•'! cents per pound of
butter fat. Then, there would not
be the same urgency to sell, ns
|choose   ■iiii.tr>   this   season   would
a little give uud take from all
parties.
Mr. Johnson was requesled (o
try and arrange with Mr. Leblanc
for a public meeting at Cloverdnle,
and agreed to do so.
The renders of Si-hrhy Timks
will be kept posted on what further
transpires. We know of no question of more importance to farmers
at the present time than the method
of best disposing of their milk product, nnd there are mnny good
reasons for believing that a cheeso
factory will serve Surrey better
than any other scheme yet proposed.
Surrey Agricultural Association,
A meeting of the Directors of
Surrey Agricultural Society was
held nt the Sturr Hotel, Cloverdale, on Monday last.
Present Mr. D. Johnston, vice-
President, in the chair, and Messrs.
C. Brown, Thos. Shannon, H. T.
Thrift, A. Milton and J. F. Galbraith.
Minutes of last meeting were
read and approved.
A communication wus rend from
Mr. T. A. Sliarpe stating that he
would endeavor to arrange for the
travelling dairy to be at Cloverdale during (he exhibition.
Letters were read from Mr. Huteherson accepting the office of judge
of Fruit and Flowers, and from Sir.
Hossack consenting to net ns judge
of Farm and Garden Produce.
Accounts were presented from
Mr. McClinton, $2.25 for statute
labor, nnd from J. F. Gnlbruith,
$;!.50 for postage und stationery.
The secretnry wns instructed to
issue orders on the Treusurcr for
both amounts.
Mr. C. Brown culled attention to
the provision requiring certain
classes of horses to be pedigreed,
and thought that the pedigrees
should be dispensed with. On
motion it wns decided that no pedigree would be required for the entry of horses in any class.
Mr. H. T. Thrift -submitted an
explanation of $7.-10 charged in
the auditor's report against him,
und the explanation was accepted.
Mr. Thrift suggested that -Mr. D.
M. Robertson, of Tinehead, should
be appointed associate jud\c on
fruit. It was decided to adhere to
the arrangement made with the
secretary of the Horticultural Association.
A disctission occurred on the desirability of requiring that fruit
should be correctly named, it being
represented thnt ninny people hud
fine fruit to exhibit, but which
they could not correctly name. It
wus agreed thut (his mutter co
be snfely left With the judge, part
of whose duty was to correctly
name frilit wrojigly labeled.
The following Committees were
appointed:
Yard Committee—Messrs. Johnson, Milton; and J. C Murphy.
Iii.11 Committee— Messrs. Shannon; Thrift, Brown.
Reception Committee- .Messrs.
Moggridge, Churchland; Jones,
Hornby, Breen, und Richmond.
.Meeting (hen adjourned.
(o learn that he still remains in
the service of tbo G. N, R., and is
at present agent at one of their
stations on the main lineup among
(he perpetual snow capped peaks
of (ho Cascades. Rumor hud it
that Peter held the key of more
than one young lady's heart
during his sojourn in Surrey!"
Invitations have reached us from
the Oddfellows' fraternity, Cloverdnle, announcing a grand ball at
their Hall on Sept. litb, whioh
bring fresli to our memory many
reminiscences of Hie past, and we
grently regret that we oannot join
their Circassian Circle on the evening of the litb.
Salutations.
Novice.
Bear River, Aug. 28th, 1895.
COMMUNICATIONS.
Tho ooIUMiib Ol Oil- |,ncr ore fro tu nil for
Iho dhcu-sltm uf jmb .<; inuitors, OI cn;.r.u wu
'irj Lot ro-.i oiisioio lor tho upialotu ot oorros*
ponuontr.
Tinehead.
To the Elltorol Surrey Tikes.
Sin,—From your last week's
issr -1 observe u paragraph headed Items from Tinehead " which
I have no doubt your correspond-
end thought very funny, und us I
am the obstreperous and factious
party evidently referred to I claim
*'"- v'bt .o reply.
., in ine„Jirst place your cor-
respondenVTius been a little too
previous, and hud the writer waited just one week longer the letter
never would  have   been   written.
Referring to school mutters, the
paragraph says that Mr. Fraser
could not be re-engaged because
he hud accepted a larger salary iu
Vnncoilvcr. I Wonder where your
correspondent got his information
The sulury for (he position Fn. -er
now holds wns $76 per month lust,
yenr, this yenr it w:if reduced to
$(10 por month, und is it not u fact
that Fraser took $50 per month ta
secure the berth, nnd thus get o tl
of this district where he knew he
wus not wanted, and whnt is more
he was pitch-forked into Hie vacancy by wire-pulling over the
bends of higher grade nnd loniier
experienced teachers. So m. .-
for Fruser; nud I am sure he ni'.l
not thank his friends (?) for exposing this little game,
The bear notice Is very funny,
I am, however) pleased to huve rid
the settlement of bruin. My near
honest friend nnd neighbor "Dyn>
nniile Bob " cun only shoot cuts
and "Lanky Logan " is only known
in the sporting line ns a pot hunter.
The weil story is nlso very moiling, not so, however, to those who
,'Jjnre in the swim, nml for the hene-
* i lit of outsiders it should be explained (hut R. S. lnglis wns plainly
told to bis face that in consequence
of the dirty nnd unninuly way in
which he bad gone nbout this mats'
(cr the well would be filled in, thus
showing open contemp for such con^
|duct, und us to the school children
now haying an abundant supply of
splendid water) Oh, lor! just come
and taste it. Mnny a rancher
would not offer it to hi' cuttle
The wny the well bus been lixed i.-
n disghice to u SiwaBh; und it will
huve to be altered before it can be
any use to tbe children.
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, allow
mo to Slate that 1 am lighting thi-
school question single-handed
against odds, but 1 have no fear of
(he ultimate result, ami your correspondent Is sadly mistaken in
thinking I have rCtlrtd irmn the
struggle ; on the other hand, (he
real light is only beginning. No
later tllnn Saturday last the At'
(orney-Geiieruli through I'r. Pope.
Intimated   to   Messrs.   lnglis and
to
Bear River Camp-.
CorrOBpoa.lotioo Surrey TlXar.
There is nothing startling
chronicle from here. Everything
continues in much the same routine.
The average output of logs is ubout
80)000 feet per day. Three million
feet have already been hauled to
the water, which is considered a
phenomenally large amount con-
sideling the difficulties experienced
in opening the Claim,
Mr.   DcsUrisay   Hns    returned
again looking niiich refreshed after i; ;:■;—, ,       ,     -      „«
u five weeks, vacation. Ho report* Ptty1" hV •?'•»' tHftt thi) cowardH
having visited different localities »,lul unprincipled way in which
in Surrey including Cloverdnle and "'">' ,"«> attempting I" run (his
       •        -        -    ■     .       'school  must cense,  until  Imegimj
thut letter will cull a ball. At
any rut*, "hover a blink; " as wC
say back in Scotland, we shall see.
I shell always be pleased to cor'
rod   your   racy     correspondent''
vicinity, whero he says business
continues about the same, with the
exception of a few changes among
prospective mothers-in-law.
A. W. Graves and R, H.Mitchell
payed Vancouver a business visit
D. M. Rodkiitson.
Tinehead) Sept. Oth] 1805.
this season   ,,-„--         	
keep  ovor till next year  and lose ! last week.   They give glowing re-|M"n' notes.
i none  of Us   value,  and while a ' ports of (lift trip down, it being the
temperature of 7(1 degrees would I boats week to go to Bute Inlet, where _
'ruin  butter,  a  like  temperature I a piano was landed for one of the I    ,.     "  ."" * * "*,,,""...
would not injuriously affect cheese, settlers,    who   gavo   a   dunce   In.  Montreal, SCpt.   II I.-   Warrant;
Mr. Thos. Shannon manifested a ! honor of Iho event und a cordial: !'1™ be«" }*m'd "ir th« ""» ,.°!
invitation wus extended to all the! hf,«un   Ummfs  men "f lm" ".W
Prairie was suggested as a tiesir- j reaching shore indicated that they
able  location   for   a factory, but | had been considerably tossed about
:this was bbjeoted to as entirely unsuitable for a large number of
; farmers Wlio own good dairy herds.
by old ocean's restless waves,
John West leaves on Oct. 1st for
Fort  Mucleod, where he will join
A locution bn the McClelland roud his brother-in-law in Btoc'k raising,
near a lino spring on the farm of It is  intimated that  ho will take
and claim to huve Straight fuses'
against every one of the accused]
The Toronto authorities have1
been notified (hat II. II. Holmesi
the multi-murderer, will be placed
on  (rial al Philadelphia   shortly
Cit%a—am U|a nttarl        I Mr. Boxsll wa's suggested" lis moro I one of Surrey's fair daughters with I for (lie murder of Penj. Pietzel uml
VOW» VTHniVHl        I,,,,,,,...,  „...,  „„.,... i.„  »...„. !i.i„, „o,i lit,, ,.nrlns, Dn   lbs nvool   of fniliirn to ennvlel
1 Tlio llll'lcr-lvni.,1 wi.iilil Ilko loobtBlll Iwnor
I ttitoo ooWB to Itoop ou slisr.-s, or will tnko n
number It, wltitor ovuf. Has i.knt. ol sr.Mttl
loort nllil will .unfBlito. DBBI "I BltoilUotl,
central, and appeared to be favor-1 him us a life partner,
ably received. The only thing i The many friends of Mr, P. A.
agreed upon, was that whatever is j Morrison, formerly operator at tho
done ninst. V* done unitedlyi with : Royal City Spurl will be pleased
in (he event of failure to convict
Holmes ut Philadelphia, he wil'
be handed over to the [ndinniipnll*
nnthnritir-B' V
SURREY TIMES
CLOVERDALE....
...B. C.
THE  STORY  OF  A   PORTRAIT,
Bow the Pahitlnu Wiih   Ro ed From an
Ignominious Fiitn.
Probably Chicago's first painting with
a history waa an excellent portrnitof one
of her fairosb oitiRQUs—a belle of 1837.
Finn work iut it was, however, at une
timo thore was imminent danger of its
becoming a decorative signboard of a
promiUQUt local livery stable..
Long before tbo dnys of tbo iron horse
& wandering artist strayed along what
in now the comer of Luke and Clark
streoffl, and thoro opened a studio,
Anion;,- the early patrons of his brush
was a dazzling creature who yearned to
havo her heanty perpetuated upon enn-
viih. She was a leader in tlio swelldom
of tlio to wu, tlie adored object of both
secret nud outspoken admiration of all
tho bachelors of her net. Her family had
not come over in the Mayflower, but her
blued was tho most cerulean in the faraway down cast whence it camo. Hence
it was with propriety that she proposed
to gratify her ambition, mid posed, bedecked with a wonderful "ninazone"
and waving numberless plumes, disporting herself with equanimity on the back
of n rearing, plunging steed.
Tho artist had u fine subject Needless to say ho rendered it full justice
When tho canvas was finished, the im-
pressive ensemble was placed upon ex-
hibitiou in the artist's studio, and everybody who was anybody dropped in and
lavished his admiration upou it Aftor
a time the novelty of the display wore
off. Peoplo had seen all they wanted of
it, but tho fair equestrieuuo's portrait
still hnug upou its creator's walls, unclaimed, und, alas, unpaid for. The
landlord of tho embryonio Sir Joshua
Reynolds grew uuploasant to him. He
became addicted to the abominable
habit of "dropping iu" npon tho young
artist aud making unnecessary remarks
about "tho rent" at all kinds of inopportune moments, until at lost life became a burden to the child of art, aud
iu despair ho decided to return to his
nativo cast and abandon all his dreams
of fitmo in tho wild prairie town of tho
west. i
Among the inartistic and unpreten
tious citizens of tho town was a certain
highly prosperous stable keoperwhowns
awaro of tho circumstances connected
with tlio unpaid for picture and tho
painter's impecuniosity. The night preceding tho former's proposed departure
for tho city of his birth it was given
out umong tho good people roundabout
that tho stable keeper bad purchased the
famons portrait for $500, and that
henceforth it should be the attraction of
his signboard ovor his new livery stable.
Tho rumor spread like wildfire within a
few Injurs, and nt nightfall artist and
stableman hnd the satisfaction of receiving a visit from the haughty relatives of tho picture's original Tho required sum was gladly paid by thom.
Two hundred fell to the lot of the
shrewd liveryman, tho painter received
his first price, $1)00, and every one was
serene over the historic transaction.—
Chicago Tribune.
A SIMPLE   REMEDY.
If you'd bo bappy all tlie day,
Kcvur liuvo wrlukli s, never Brow Brny,
Fed like your work wiia nothing but play.
Bo suro that comfort bad come to stay,
Just let llm women havo their way,
Just let thu women liavu their Bay.
—Detroit Free Press.
CATCHING A TARTAR
SMALL BOY AND BIO VOICE.
They Create a Commotion on m Chlrago
"L" Train.
The boy and his voice were not
mates. That was evident the moment
tho former uttempted to use the latter.
The ono was not quito a "5 foot boy,"
whilo the other would easily pass as a
*'7 foot voice." They both got on an
Alloy L train at Congress street, and
tho boy undertook to flay something
abont having 5 o'clock papers to sell,
whereupon the windows Tattled and the
car begun to rock. The old man who
had jumped so high that his head nearly
struck tho roof looked at the boy reproachfully for a moment and then attempted to bo humorous.
"A littlo louder, please," he said.
"Hnh?" returned tho boy inquiringly.
"Speak a little louder. Have yon lost
your voico?"
Tho other passengers laughed, and the
boy seemed somewhat discomfited.
"Paper?" he asked, going closo to the
man.
"No," replied tho man, gratified at
tho success of his littlo joke. "I was
merely wondering why you didn't speak
out instead of whispering."
The boy waa closo to tho man's ear
by this timo, aud ho lot out a cry of
• 'Evening papers I" that fairly jarred tho
engineer.
He got to tho door first, and tho book
that tlie old man throw after him merely raised a bump on tho sido of the conductor's howl. — Chicago Tiroes-Herald.
The Clilneea Court.
Tlio ceremonial of tho Chlnosoconrt is
somewhat exacting. It used to include,
If it does not now, complete prostration
before tho throne. Last century a Per-
shin envoy refused to go through tlie degrading ordeal Directions wore given to
tho nlllcials to compol him by stratagem
to do so. On arriving one day at tho entrance to tho hall of audience, the envoy
found no means of going In except by a
wicket, which would compel him to
stoop vory low. With great presence nf
mind and considerable audacity tho embassador turned round aud entered backward, thus saving the honor of his coun
try.-—London Btaudard.
Till) I'l run i im Part
Faddy—Bow did you liko Hammer-
ton in "Julius Ciosar" lost night?
Duddy—Well, I can't say that ho was j
altogether  satisfactory in   thn earlier j
scones, but it was a real pleasure to see
him din.—Boston Transcript
How charming is divine philosophy!
Not harsh and crabbed, as dull fools
mpposo, but musical, as is Apollo's lute,
ind a perpetual foast of noctared
iwcots, whero no crudo surfeit reigns.—-
Milton. .   _	
A sunny morning in June.   Tho plat-
I form crowded—cheap trippers for South-
i son,  heavy swells  and swelles for tho
[ links at Iluyling island, with bags of
] golf slicks. The yachting man, strongly
1 in evidence, sunburnt and pulling ac-ig-
j aretto vigorously,   if ho is a uew hand
—a   Diokey   Sam—he wears  a cloth
peaked cap with tho club burgoo, a well
1 cut ooat of sorgo or pilot, cloth bristling
with bronze buttons, loose tlanuel continuations and white shoes.   No man
was ever so much a seadog as tho yachting tyro looks.
Thu older sailing men, thoso to the
manner born — "swagger squadron
men," who can fly tho white ensign,
ore dressed iu long, loan, frock coats,
loose trousers turned up, pointed boots,
immaculate collars and glossy hats—tho
aim of tho man who lias lived is to look
oa much liko a stockbroker as possible
Of course, dowu at the Castlo or on ftydo
pier thoy will blossom into a seasonable
crop of buttons and burgees and display
romarkablo activity in dodging that tyrant of tho deep—tho sailing master—if
tho water looks a bit choppy.
Two peoplo attracted a lot of attention by their palpable efforts at concealment, fie. although the day was so hot,
was onveloped in a loug cloak, with a
collar reaching past his ears, and his
cotton white hair and mustache showed
up occasionally in strong contrast to tho
deep brown of his faco as ho turned to
watch the porters attacking a hugo
mound of his bolongings.
Each box and bag was blazoned with
an imperial coronet over a monogram,
and then told ono another guardedly and
undor promises of profound secrocy
"that was Prince Paul Demtoff, the
owner of the now 100 rater now lying
off Southampton."
She, tho lady, was tall and gracefully
girllike. A neat, natty blue serge Red-
fern frock; a sunburnt straw nat, with
a dark blue ribbon; tiny tanned boots; a
whito shirt, with a turndown collar,
and flowing tie completed her costume,
saving a thick gossamer veil that completely hid her faco, and but for the
whiteness and purity of her neck it
would have seemed she Buffered from
somo facial disfigurement. It was evidently a desire not to bo recognized that
led to the adoption of the yashmak.
She was evidently expecting or avoiding some friends. Her head moved with
a birdlike quickness as she scanned each
new arrival on the platform, and her
slender hand, white and jewelless,
twitched nervously round tho handle of
the morocco monograinmed case she carried. Catching her eye from a distance,
ho walked toward her with tho easy,
firm self assurance that women like.
She saw ho was coming to her and waited calmly—perhaps she breathed more
quickly.
Ho raised his soft hat, and with a
courtly bow said in perfect English,
with tho mere scent of an accent: "Par*
don mo, you are distressed. Have you
missed your maid? Can I bo of any service to you?"
Now his hat was off ho appeared a
prematurely white haired mau of 45 or
50, with a Arm face aud voice—a man
evidently used to command.
"Thank you very much." came In a
soft sibilant voice from beneath the
thick gossamer, "I have not only lost
niyVmaid, but my portmanteau. I am
af Hull it is under that pilo of luggage,
and*' — with a little shrug —"I am
afraid that pile of luggage is yours."
"Thut is mino, madanie. I will get
your bag at onco. Mny I ask where you
aro going? To Southampton, and it is
of tho highest importance you should
not miss this train? Pardon, do not trouble I will sou that all is arranged."
A fow words to the guard, a rapid
passage of backsheesh, and tho missing
bag with a dainty monogram and small
crest was placed carefully on the rack
of tho first class carriage by which the
veiled lady was standing. With the
coolness that seemed part of his nature,
tho Russian iudicated to a porter a
small hamper and had it placed in the
same compartment Thore must have
boon some collusion and a lavish tip,
for, though the train was crowded, the
guard, aftor tha imperceptible manner
of his kind, kept that carriage empty
until tho train started, and they found
themselves alono, securely locked in.
A sudden start run through her slender frame, Sho paused and asked quick*
ly, "Do you know whon thu next train
leaves Waterloo for Southampton?"
Ilo wus desolated. Of course sho
missed hor maid, but he was afraid not
for some hours.
"Madame is glad? Modarao Is afraid
of boing followed?"
"Yes, inadamu is glad. Sho docs not
wish to be taken back and forced into
a hateful marriage," blushing prettily.
Thn old, old story—stern father, elderly lover, titled, rich, but horrid. No
mother, no sister, no brother. Sho was
flying from bondage to her aunt, Lady
Aznrogoro, in Guernsey.
Yes, she was Lady Constance Az-
urogora Had ho really mot her at the
Ducliess of Arlington's dance? Sho
thought she knew his face. That was
why sho trusted him so implicitly on
the platform, of course. But if sho was
veiled, why was he so shrouded In a big
cloak? "Come, now," anxiously, "a
lady?  An elopement?"
No, no, nud again not Nothing sc
joyous Ho was Princo Paul Demtoff
and hnd fallen between two stools—
had incurred tho enmity of tho imperial
court through coquetting with tho nihilists. That meant tho Aloxlefsky Ravelin or tho fortress of Peter and Paul
iu St. Petersburg, and, on the other
hand, flndlng the ''party of progross'' go*
ing too far, ho was threatened with
death for deserting the rod flag.
"You must pardon me, prince, but,
wo scorn in trouble together," and she
laughed merrily. "Do yon know I half
thought you woro a detective?"
By this time he had returned to his
hamper and produced deftly a table
cloth, plfttes, knives, forks and sorvi*
ettoa, ft small bottlo of Chateau Mouton
Rothschild and a dainty cold chicken.
Their mutual confessions had lessoned
embarrassment, and tho lady, aftor
making a little tuouc, said that she was
so hungry and so glad to eat, etc.
They chatted and laughed as tho train
■sped through the beautiful country, and
liy tho time Southampton wns thought
of she had smoked half a mild cigarette
and ho had kissed her hand.
Sho readjusted her veil, and he as*
Binned his big cloak with a sigh as tho
whistle of Iho train signaled the station.
"Tho Guernsey boat does not leave
till midnight What; aro you going to
do? Whore will you put up?"
"I don't know. I will never bo taken
back alive. And you, you aro hunted.
What will you do?"
"Go on board my yacht Sho is lying
off hero, and tlie gig waits for tliis train
at tho lauding steps. I must hail thom,
as none of them know ma My agent
lias engaged au entirely new crow, skipper included, all English. I want no
nihilists on board." And ho looked
moodily out of tho window.
Sho mado a sudden movement, as if
about to speak, but drew back. Again
sho leaned forward, and the repctiton
roused him from his thoughts. Ho
looked up and saw her oyes glistening
even through tho thick veil She was
crying!
"What is tho matter? You are frightened. Can I help you?"
"I hardly daro ask you. Yon mny
think badly of mo, but I will not Iw
forced into this detostablo marriage.
Can you—may I"	
Ho divined her thoughts. "Stay on
board my yacht nnd board tho boat at
midnight? Yes, your ladyship, yos—in
all honor, yes." And ho held out both
his hands, and with a sob almost hysterical sho placed her tiny gloves in
them as tho train stopped.
Tliey left the station by a sido door
unnoticed, nnd walking down the broad
graveled road with the soft sward and
the old timo cannon pnssed tho crumbling walls aud found tho boat manned
by six bronzed typical yachtsmen, tho
skipper, a fine looking old man, sitting
motionless in the stern sheets holding
the yoke linos.
"Do you kuow a respectable woman
who can look after this lady until the
mail boat starts?" asked the prince as
he handed her carefully on board and
passed her portmanteau. Sho carried
tho morocco case herself.
"Well, surr, I've took tho libbaty of
invitin my old woman ou board today.
She's been a stewardess, surr."
"Capital, captain. Now, lads, give
way I"
The boat soon shot alongside a beautiful schooner yacht The crow manned
the gangway as the prince and Lady
Constance came on board, and a motherly, sunburned woman courtesied her
through an exquisitely furnished saloon
cabin into a bijou boudoir with a lace
curtained bunk and a host of feminino
fripperies.
"I mny sail tonight Is all ready?
Right Take the boat and go ashore,
bring off my luggage and anything we
may want from the ship's stores. And,
Johnson, keep tho men afloat, bnt you
just find out if thero is any huo and cry
abont a lady eloping."
Captain Johnson, an old merchant
captain, slowly winked and looked vory
knowing. "H'nil" hosaid to himself,
"1 half s'spected as much, That's the
sort of owner I likes to sail with. Lots
o' yellow boys kickin about this voyage,
Hay."
In about an hour ho returned, and
doffing his peaked cap said mysteriously, "I spoke to my cousin, the pleeco*
man, au ho says there's a lot o' cockney
detectives down a-watchin the station
on the Guomsoy packet for some young
'ooman."
Hor ladyship had washed all travel
stains away and changed her frock. Sho
looked like a fresh rosebud, but her face
grew deathly palo, her eyes dilated, aud
the nerve Hues deepened into marks of
agony when he told hor the captain's
story. Ho thought she was going to
faint and mado as though to catch her.
With a suprome effort sho regained her
self possession and said in a hoarse
whisper:
"Oh, save mu! Take me to Guernsey
in your yacht, or I will jump over*
board!"
Ho turned on his heel without replying nud wont up tho com pan ion way on
deck.
"Johnson, your wife doesn't mind a
trip to sea?"
"Lor bless yor royal 'ighuess, she's
dying for a sniff of the ocean!"
"Get undor weigh at mice."
"Aye, aye, sir! All hands on deck I
Tumble up, my hearties!"
Her faco flushed deeply whon sho
heard tho clank of tho chain pump and
tho flapping of thu foresail, ami sho
thanked him with both hands aud a
sweet smile.
Under a good southwesterly breeze
tho yacht spun along merrily, throwing
the foam iu long, beautiful, foatherliko
turves from her clipper stern.
Tho lady stood leaning dreamily
against tho side ropes, and tho prince,
nn experienced sailor evidently, took
tho tiller aud threaded tho way careful*
ly through tho crowd of craft For a
time neither spoko; thon, abruptly giv
lug the management to tho appreciatively critical skipper, ho beokoned her into
tho cabin,
"I will land you at Guernsey tomorrow morning," ho snid, "but I have
been deceiving you, I am uot Prince
Paul Demtoff, I am his valet I havo
robbed him of 1,000,000 rubles and
am now going to the Argentine in his
yacht," and ho stood up rigidly and
faced hor.
Sho smiled and snid calmly: "Voty
good! Take mo with you. I am not
Lndy Constance Azurcgoro. I am her
maid, but I'vo got her jewel case,"—
Million,
THE DIME BANK MAN.
SINGULAR   ROMANCE   OF  THE   NOW
CRAZY INVENTOR.
A. Child Originated tho Idea— Mado n Fortune and Iti'cumo Iniiane—Ills Luck In a
Lottery Ticket Which Drought the Needed Capital nt the night Time.
"If you want romance, if yon want
Itories of gold, blood, luck, everything
1 that goes to make up tho gamut of hu-
; man passion, como with mo to tho pat-
out ofllce, find behind those- oases filled
] with dry as dust specifications and legal
i phraseology I will show you skeletons
j that onco had red blood in their veins."
I Thus spoke a friend of mine, one of
Iho best known patent attorneys in
Washington, nud then ho walked across
Km room and picked up from his desk
ono of those little cylinder bauksto hold
$5 worth of 10 cent pieces which wero
all the rage a few years ago. Holding
the toy iu his hand, he said:
"When you como to writo the ro-
manooof the patent office, you can mako
a chapter of what I am going to tell
you. You remember tho craze for these
banks a few years ago, aud how it
turned everybody to saving dimes until
at last thero was an actual scarcity of
that coin created? Well, the history of
this patent is worth whilo tolling,
"I never advance a man money on his
patents or speculate in thom. That Is
not my business, which is simply to
represent him in a legal capacity beforo
tho office. Hut ono dny a man came into
my Now York ofllce with nn idoa which
ho wanted to patent and about whioh
ho wanted to consult mo. I told him
thnt the fees and expousos wonld amount
to $180.
" 'Mr. Connolly,'I said, 'I haven't
$13ft in the world, and I uever expect
to hnvo that much at ono timo.'
"I looked at tho man, and I looked nt
the model and said to him, 'I havo
novor yet taken au Interest in a patent,
but I will pity all the expenses in connection with this patent if yon will give
me a quarter interest in it'
" 'Why?' ho askod.
" 'Because you hnvo a fortune there,'
I told him.
"However, tho man said he would
see abont it A fow days lator be camo
back with his brother-in-Inw, who hod
advanced tbe money. I procured bis
patent for him.
"Now, to go bnck and tell yon how
this man conceived tho idea for the
bank. He was in the employ of the
Pennsylvania Railroad company at Jersey City, receiving a salary of $14 a
week. He was not an uncultivated man,
but had a little knack for mechanics.
He was in tho habit of spending his
Sundays with his sister, and one day
when he called there ho found his nephew, a child of nbout 3 years old, sitting
on tho floor shaking a toy bank and trying to get tbe money out His sister explained thnt whenever the youngster
dropped a cent into the bank he, liko
most children, was wild to get all the
money out to count, and she went on to
say to her brother, 'Why can't you invent a bonk which will show bow much
there is in it,' and the brother said ho
thought he could.
"That gave him the idea. After he
got his patent ho had a few banks made,
and on Saturday nights he usod to put
them in a basket carry them around to
the toyshops in the neighborhood and
dispose of them. Ho fonnd only one
drawback—he could not make them
fast enough to supply the demand. After be had been doing business in this
way a fow weeks he came to see me.
He told mo what he was doing and
then went on to say: 'Mr. Connolly, do
you think you could find some one who
wonld lend me $3,500? Thero is a factory in Newark which I can buy for that
amonut, and which is just the thing I
want for making my banks. If I can
get hold of that factory, I am suro I can
sell all the banks I can make.'
"I told him I thought I could get
him tho monoy and to come and see me
in tho courso of a few days, A few days
later he camo in and said he didn't
think I need bother about finding him
that monoy, as be expected to have it
next week. I asked bim whero he waa
going to get it from.
"Yon will think I am embellishing
this story, because it sounds so improbable, but I am simply relating the facts
without tho slightest exaggeration or
ornament. He said ho bad a lottery
ticket, and ho expected it would draw a
prize. But wait; lot me toll this story
of tbo lottery ticket Ho and some other
men working at Jersey City decided to
mako np a pool and buy a lottery ticket,
each man to put in $1. When the time
came, tho others backed ont, and only
himself aud ono other, a carpenter, put
in their dollars. Tho ticket drew $5,000.
"With his share ho bought ont the
Newark factory aud In a short time had
000 mon nt work turning out thoso
banks, and even thon ho could not koep
up with orders. Ho was soou making a
clear proAt of $1,000 a week, thon $3,*
000, then almost that much a day. Dor*
ing tho timo tho erase lasted, and you
know it was not of short duration, he
made a largo fortune."
"And what beoamo nf tho man?" I
asked.
"Oh, they pnt him In an Insane
asylum. Ho couldn't stand prosperity,
He lost a great deal of hia money about
as rapidly as he made It although fortunately ho put a couple of hundred
thousand or so In real estate, which his
wlfo now has."—A. Maurice Low In
Boston Ulobo.
To B.B Congratulate.!.
Castloton—In a sentimental mood I
proposed to Miss Grlggson last night,
and sho accepted mo.
Clubborly—Great Scott! I did the
samo thing night before last, and she
rojeoted mo.
Costleton—Congratulations, old man I
.-Now York Herald.
STOP THE TREMOLO.
4   Nuisance   In   Music   Whioh   Deetfo-fa
Good Singing.
Can any ono oxplain to mo tho secret
Df the popularity of tho detostablo mode
of flinging which is now practiced so extensively in our city? I uood scarcely
add that I refer to what is commonly
called tho tremolo. It came into fashion
about 40 years ago nnd is it uot time
that that fashion should die a natural
death? Mme. La Grange was tho first
ivho introduced it hero. Sho was much
heralded, and therefore was bolioved to
be a flue singer—to tho extent that sho
drew fair audiences for a short time,
But peoplo soon wearied of her peculiar
stylo and ceased going to hear her. She
was passoe when she came to this country, and it was said that it was to cover
% broken down voico that sho had recourse to tho now hackneyed vibrato.
However, numy deluded singers, considering that her stylo must bo ono of tho
good things which come to us from Europo, strovo, but too successfully, to Imitate it
When I was studying vocal music,
great caro was taken to impress upon
my mind the extreme importance und
beauty of n 11 nu, pure nnd steady tone,
with its gradual crescendo und diminuendo. Ah, with what infinite pains I
tried to produce my notes without a
shadow of wavering or change of quality I And now to think that tho bountiful sostennto is considered of but small
account by so many peoplo who, I maintain, ought to know hotter I I havo seen
a roomful of peoplo moved to tears by a
pathetic song rendered by a well sustained voice, aud wilh distinct enunciation of thu words. Yet who would ever
dream of wooping over tho most, touching ballad iu tho world when sung In
thn miserable, shaky style now iu vogue,
which leaves tho listener in doubt, as to
whether ho is hearing sung O sharp "r
D, P sharp nr (J?
Among the best of vocalists belonging
to our city and its vicinity this tremolo
is often adopted. For some reason so*
prauoH and baritones use it most frequently, aud I may add ad nauseam. It
Is uiore than disagreeable ou the stage
ond in the parlor. It is beyond endurance whon it obtrudes itself in the
church service. No place or occasion is
safe from its impertinent intrusion. I
havo heard a soprano of good standing
profane tlie lofty strains of "I Know
That My Redeemer Liveth" by her
tremulous renduring, obnoxious as it
was inappropriate.—Cor. New York
Tribune.
The Powder Making Family.
A strange heritage was that bequeathed to his children by Kleuthere Ircnee
Du Pont de Nemours, when, driven from
France by the revolution, he came to
the faraway state of Delaware, and
with skill in chemistry, acquired under
the great Lavoisier, set to work in 1803,
making gunpowder for America and the
civilized world, if a world can be called
civilized that uses so much of it Vast
wealth he prepared for his descendants,
the family fortnncs today uniting into
nonr]y $100,000,000. But aloug with the
riches lie left a dread responsibility thnt
presses down relentlessly upon every son
and grandson. "Thou shnlt not rest;
thou shnlt uot fear," is written on the
brow of every Du Pout child, and read
in tho life of every Du Pout man. If
ever a family was brave, it is tho Dn
Pouts; if ever a family had need of
bravery, it is they.
Tho Du Pouts monopolize the gunpowder business of America, controlling
28 of the 83 mills in this country. They
do this by confiding to no oue, not even
to tho archives of tho patent office, their
secret methods of composition, thoir specially devised machinery, and all the
lore of gunpowder making thut has come
to thom through generations. This inherited knowledge is tho family treasure, aud to guard it inviolate the Dn
Pouts must be their owu mechanics,
chemists, superintendents and engineers,
must spend hours every day in tho mills,
mnst live with tho menace of sudden
and frightful death always about them.
—McClure's Magazine.
ALASKA'S BIG BEAKS.
GOOD FISHERMEN, ROADMAKERS AND
FIERCE FIGHTERS.
The kangaroo readily leaps from 80
to 70 feet The highest recorded leap of
a horse la 87 feet
Chinese Cooking.
This knowledge of what we are pleased
to call artificial digestion runs largely
through all Chinese cooking. Whenever
meats, especially the heavy aud indigestible class, are to bo employed us food,
the cook increases their assimilative
character by the use of* pepsiniferous
trlpo aud vinegar. I huve often out of
curiosity examined the numerous mado
dishes of tho Mongolian cuisiue with a
view to ascertaining their constitution.
Whether it was soups or stews, ragouts
nr fricassees, pot roosts or boiled, I have
found tripe finely shredded or thinly
sliced in three dishes out of overy flvo.
The ratio wus largest In households of
wcnlth, whero well paid cooks wore thn
rule, aud smallest in those whero tho
conditions were otherwise. As they discovered the jieptlo virtue of tripo iu all
food animals, they likewise found tho
same quality In tho gizzard of tho bird
kingdom. They hnvo employed the giz
sard even more liberally in thoir cooking than they hnvo the tripe, and thoy
regard it, as Is tho scientific truth, as
tlie most valuable of all animal tissues,
—"An Ex-Consul to Anioy" in Dietetic
and Hygienic Gazette.
Interfering With Netnral Selection.
For countless ages hand to hand com
bat hns been tho means of selecting tho
most hardy and robust individuals to
perpetuate their race. Now, however,
tho magazine rifle aud smokeless powder
will probably exercise a potent influence
In tho reverse direction. Not only is tho
manliest nnd most inslgniflcunt individual now capable of inflicting as much
Injury npon tho foe as tho most robust,
but he oilers a much smaller target to
his adversary, and hns therefore n Iwttor
(•banco of escape.— Westminster Rovlow.
A Solomon.
Judge—Your age, miss?
Elderly Femnlo—Thirty-two,
Judge (to secretary)—Put down born
1883.—Fliogcndo Blatter,
What Hnnteri Who Dave Met the Griiilj
Have to Say of Ills Alaska Cousin—Tliej
Do Not Fear Man and Will Fight While"
Mortally Wounded.
A travolor who recently returned from
Alaska says: "The Alaskan brown beai
is a huge, shaggy animal, varying in
length from 0 to 13 feet and weighing
from 800 to 1,600 pounds, I found him
to be an expert fisher, and during the
salmon season he frequents all the rivers
emptying into tho Bering sea aud the
north Pacific and thoir tributaries as ful
as the flsh go. After the salmon mn ii
over the animal retreats into tho recesses
of the hills, where berries and small
game are plentiful. Among other things
ho does besides fishing aud occasionally
chewing up a hunter, ho is a great road-
maker for this part of Alaska. Nor only
aro the bunks of the streams trodden into
good trails hy theso huge lnmboHiifj
beasts, but the swampy plains are crossed In every direction bypaths leading to
tho hills. Tho traveler will do well to
follow them in journeyiug across tho
country, as they invariably load to the
host, feeding places along the stream nnd
form the best routes tu tho hills."
A hunter who has spent somo time
thero recently chasing brown bears
writes several of his experiences to the
Seat I le Telegraph.
"My first encounter," ho says, "with
one of thoso brown boars was a startling
experience for tue, uud I have always
thought equally so for tho bear. Wo had
beeu working up against a strong current of the Koownk river all day, and
toward nightfall pitched our tent at the
base of a high hind' forming the right
bank of the stream. Whilo supper was
being prepared I climbed the bluff to
get a took at tbo country aud was walking along with my gun carelessly hold
in my left hand. Thn top of the bluff
was densely covered almost, to tho edge
with Spruce and alders, and the undergrowth was so thick that it was impossible to see more than u fow feot through
it. Ahead of mo a cluster of rocks offered a temporary place to sit down and
enjoy the view, uud I made for it Just
as I reached tho nearest rock a tremendous shaggy animal arose apparently
from under my feet, uud I immediately
recognized in him the browu bear of
whose fierceness tho natives had beeu
telling me for weeks. My first instinct
was to shoot, and I probably would have
done so had my gun been in my right
hand, but the first motion I made the
bear reared on his haunches nnd was su
formidable looking that I concluded to
wait and see what he intended doing.
After a moment's hesitation, during
which he turned his head from side to
side and licked bis chops in a most suggestive fashion, he dropped on all fours,
aud with wonderful quickness turned
and sprang out of sight in the dense
undergrowth. When I returned to camp
and related my experience, Tah-tah-rok,
my native guide, assured mo that the
bear must recently have concluded a
heavy meal, or otherwise he would have
attacked me.
"Some officers from some of the vessels of the Bering sea fleet went ashore
at Herendeeu bay during the summer of
1891 on a deer hnut, and one of the
party saw a bear about 100 yards distant
eating berries. Without thought of the
consequences, he raised his gun and fired
at the luiimal.
"Tho shot went wide of the mark, but
at the report of tho gun the bear started
for the hunter on a dead run. His charge
was met with a shower of bullets from
the officer's repeater; bnt, although badly wouuded, tho Infuriated animal did
not hesitate an instant and rushed
straight at his euemy. When within
about 10 feet of the hunter, the bear
rose on his haunches aud prepared to
close. Blood waa pouring in streams
downhisbody. Ono bullet had shattered
bis upper jaw, but ho was bo full of fight
that the final outcome of the struggle
would havo been extremely donbtful ha d
not another of tho party arrived and
ended the fight by shooting tbo brute
through the brain. An examination of
the bear's body showed that he had been
struck six times. Three of the shots
were In parts of the body ordinarily considered vital and would doubtless have
caused death, but the vitality of these
animals is almost incredible. Instances
arecitedof thoir running over 100 yards
aftor being shot through tho heart
"Last summer, while I was at Sand
Point, two hunters cumo in, after an absence of over a mouth in tho vicinity of
Portage bay, and reported having killed
83 bears. One day they killed seven. In
order to show that they were not spoiling hunters' yarns they brought the
skins with them, and sold them at a
trading post nt Hand Point During the
summer of 1801 two prospectors were
looking for coal lauds near Port Moller,
and about a mile from tho shore they
come upou an immense browu boar on*
gaged In catching salmon in a small
stream. Ouo of tho prospectors immediately opened fire, and evidently wouuded the brute badly, but he got out ul
sight in the thick brush. Being unxiout
to secure tho skin the two men started
to follow the wounded animal. They
had not gone a dozen stops before the
enraged nud wounded brute turned on
them, and before either one could flnwi
shot ho seined ono mnn by the leg and
bit It nearly off, and then sprang npon
his companion and knocked him senseless with the blow of his terrible paw.
Having, as he thought, finished his enemies, the bear quietly ambled off, and
was subsequently fnund dead a fow hundred yards from tho scono of battle."
With Team In Her Kye».
She was thrown on the world.
"Merciful heaven I" sho gasped.
Considerable turf was knocked off the
world where she struck it
Before anybody could reach her nh<
had risen nnd was swiftly loading hci
bicycle away.—Town Topics. </C
Highest of all in Leavening Powers-Latest U.S. Gov't Report
Baking
Powder
Absolutely pure
THE   EMPTY   HOUSE.
Tlie nnoiiiiit applo troo thnt -i-uui*
Umltlij flu' liliinlt, ilciiivniH UUVM
Oni-i' mtirii law hntli liar cruolff*.! lunula
lliiir lull ol ftliiytiinu llim'ors nnd leaves.
But- the tiki itruy iiuusu wlture tho {joiii uiirod
children
Bloiwuined unt from window nnrt rtonr
At the ourly loss nt tho warm May sunnhlne—
Ttio old Bttiy iiuiiHii will bloom no more.
In thnt old itpplo treo tirtiiin
Tliulr loving nwft tlio biuobinls fill;
Tin y wm IU* in tlio mild .-in-niu ruin,
Witli num.! suit tlm lllonilngH thrill,
But tho Old Bl*l»y finu-.it with  hor vuonnt win
Wliuro uuvor » may ohooh ih pre-Modi
YVlii-ro nil m hIIoiioq inid vniil mid nhudow.
No InnN oomu luicit to hor empty ii*>»t.
—'initio I'utmim id Omul lloiui-kct'l'tng.
WHAT FIPEMEN FIND.
I'liey rink I'd Cur Inn* Articled Sometime*.
A Tniiohlng Inrldcnl.
"Well, nir," mini a stalwart looking
fireman (lie of lier (lay, "WGfOltoWfldoU t ' nil right,
WONDERFUL NERVE.
A Man Who Looked on Calmly Wlillo the
Burffeuu* Cut Oil Ilia Foot.
Thomas E. Byrnest, a nioliler, had a
portion of hia right foot crusliutl by being ruu over hy a Lake Roland car yesterday morning, which noeewsitatod tho
amputation of ubout one-half of tho foot.
During tho amputation Byrnes gnvo ono
of tho most stolid exhibition*! of nerve
aud impassivQUOBB to pain over witness*
cd. Drs. R, F. Blake and Uoer made
proparatioiw to put their pationt under
tbo tnflueuoeof chloroform for thin purpose, but when Byrnes was informed of
what they were about to do ho amazed
thom hy idling them to go ahead with
tbo cutting, but that ho didn't want a
narcotic. Tho physicians feared ho
couldn't Ktaiul it, robust uh hu is, and
plainly told him ho, but Byrnes was
firm and said ho would get through it
FLOOD OF THE NILE.
THE GREATEST EVENT OF ALL THE
YEAR AT CAIRO.
Impreaalve Ceremonies nt the Cutting of
tlie Hunk to Allow the Witter to Flow
Into the Canal--Tho Anoteut Ntlometer
on the Inland of ltoda.
have mueh time for looking about for
finds when a houso in burning and fier-
haps |>eu|)le'n liven are at stake, yet wo
do come across things occasionally
"A brother wearer of the brass helmet
itseil to toll how he was once at a Uro—
and a big one, too—and in making hia
way through the houso positively saw
bank uoies burning away liko ho many
pipe lights Me picked up as many aa he
possibly could, sltified them in his pockets and went ou with Ins work. Aftor
tho conflagration hud ceased the man
who was left in charge picked up among
tlio embers an old fashioned popper box
—black and charred—filled with silver
dollars, and a further search brought
him to a number of rare old silver
BpoonSi
"1 havo myself found two or threo
checkbooks, and oueo a set of fatso teeth,
which 1 popped iu my pocket aud soon
after was able to return to tho owner,
who proved his right to posR&w them
without a doubt. 1 onco brought out a
genuine Strudivnrlus—■» violin worth
several hundreds of dollars—while diamonds and other jewelry have been
■saved in plenty.
"Indeed there aro a thousand and one
things a fireman finds and saves, though
Then the surgeons proceeded as gently as possible, Tho pain must have been
terrible, .lust Imagine taking a kuifo
aud sinking it down Into thoficsh, Hovering bones and joints! "It's enough to
make ono shudder, " niild a bystander, a
surgeon, too, accustomed to tho horrors
of a surgical hospital, But Byrnes never
even winced, Ho sat in tho chair with
folded arms, braced himself against tho
back of tho scat nnd watched tho movements of the knife. Thero was no moan,
no rolling of tho eyes, no twitching—
absolutely no indication of tho terriblo
pain except tho pallor of his face. The
operation over, Byrnes thanked tho surgeons, who seemed to ho far more concerned aud anxious that the job come
to au end than tho heroic patient.—Baltimore American.
DUCKED IN SACKS.
But the Saltan** Affection Made the Open-
tion a Mild One.
Odd stories aro coming from Constantinople in connection with the recent
earthquakes. One has been told of Gjus-
suf Block, physician to tho sultan. The
earthquake damaged the part of the
palace in which he lives, aud suddenly
... two favorito wives of the sultan were
Cfe?*^ precipitated through the ceiling into
tho doctor's room.   All three fled from
satisfaction was an old rag doll, lt was
a touching little incident and quite true.
"It happened at a big firo, and iu the
midst of tho excitement—which I assure yon few people realize—the word
went forth that a little child was 'up
the building beforo it collapsed aud
found the sultan himself iu the courtyard.
The stern practice of Islam left the
sultau no choice but to tie up his- two
I*?!*'  w^l^T.^i^'j!?] W™!?  wives i^sacksaud'plunge them into the
I went. I found her on tho second floor,
asleep iu her littlo crib, with this old
doll by her side. 1 caught the child iu
my turns aud—sho awoke. She looked
up in mv face aud seemed to understand
that I was saving her from the flames.
•"Dolly I Dolly I' she cried.
"The next instant—ayo, quicker than
it takes to tell vou—I had the old rag
doll, and my pals told mo that if any
artist could only have painted nn as we
Bosporus, they having been gazed upou
by a profane giaour. Fortunately tbo
sultan cherished affection for both of
them, and having consulted the grand
mufti he saw his way to have them punished symbolically. They were put into
sacks which were properly sewed up
and duly token to sequestered spots ou
the bonks of the Bosporus, and in the
presence of a number of praying imams
gently dipped into tho soft, bluo waters,
appeared—mo with tho youugsterin my after whichtho women were deemed to
arms, mid sho cuddling up her treasure
—why, thero wouldn't have been anoth- j
er picture tu the laud to touch it I"— j
Boston Traveller
Didn't Undent-Mid Twine.
A festival in the family drew homeward tho scattered kindred The boys,
twins, had been loug parted, aud mean*
while ouo had married and in his wid-
owcrhood reared his littlo sou, uow 7
years old. To him, by uame Bobby,
newly arrived in tho house, enters the
undo whom ho had never seen, so perfect n corroboration of his father that
Bobby runs to him at once, clings to
him and hugs his knees. A momeut later, when his father really came and the
laughing company wero ou tho brink of
comment and explanation, the poor lit
tlo man, giving him ouo mortally
shocked glance, fell to tho floor, sobbing, "Don't want—two—papas!"
Tho resident puppy, familiar with the
bachelor brother, had almost as disturbing nu experience. Ho stared and stared
at Bobby's father, upon their introduction, suillVd at his garments, wavered
mid stared again. Thon ho leaped upon
bis own friend and next npon the image
and echo of him bewildered, and finally
backed into tho corner, aftor making a
bravo StIUld against tho supernatural,
his insulted eye upon both men, barking
and growling and indulging generally
in tho doggerol fur thunder.-—Chap
Book.        	
Tho children of foreigners, as a rule,
use ISllgllsh in preference to the Ian-
(fiiago of their pnienlH, especially after
thoy begin to go to school.
Tliowords"Kmerald InIo,"as applied
to Ireland, were first mod by Dr Una*
nan in a poem entitled "Krin "
Fair Sailing through life for the person
•who kcena hi health. With a torpid liver
and thi' impure blood that follows it, you
nre nn cany prey to nil sorts of ailments.
That "usi'il-np " fa-Hug is the first warning
tlmt your liver isn't doing Its work.
That In the time to tnke Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. As nn appetizing,
restorative tonic, to repel disease and bulla
up the needed flesh and strength, there's
tiothiuft to equal it. lt rouses every organ
Into healthful nction, purifies and enriches
the blooil, braces up the whole system, and
restores health and vigor.
be purified. They wero then removed to
a new homo and restored to their conjugal rights.—London Truth.
Wonderful Fecundity of Flowers.
A Binglo seed of the common sweet
pea of the Emily Henderson variety has
beeu known to produce a stalk yielding
3,000 flowers per month during tho
flowering season, which generally lasts
from Jnue 15 to Oct 1. A record of the
flowers cut from a row of theso peas 60
feet in length, plants or vines standing
at a distance of nine inches apart, shows
that the first flowers were plucked on
June 11 and the last on Oct 80. Evon
though badly matted—which mado closo
cutting almost impossible aud allowed
many thousand to go to seed—the 60
foot row exhibits the following remarkable record: Flowers removed during
Juno, 80,000; July, 17,600; August
20,000; September, 6,400; October (up
to the evouing of the 19th), 3,600;
total, 73,400. As noted, a large number went to seed, besides the buds that
were smothered ont on account of the
vines being so badly matted. There is
scarcely a doubt but that the row would
have yielded above 100,000 flowors during the season had conditions been more
favorable.—St Louis Republic.
Facklng loe In Snow.
When I first began to put np loe, we
wero told to pound it up to pack between tho cakes. That was very good.
Thon wo wero told to pour water over
it aud freeze It all solid. This I did
onco, but never shall again. It made
hard work in getting it out No shape
or slzo to it. When cut perfectly square,
all of ono size, it will pack so closely j
tbat it needs no chinking, but that is
seldom done. The last few yoars I havo
packed in snow. When a layer Is In,
throw on snow, take a broom and sweep
tho cracks full, leaving some ou the sur*
faco for tho next Inycr. When done,
cover tho whole with sawdust so thick
that it will not melt. Every block will
como out just ns It went in, with no
trouble to loosen it Some pack sawdust
between tho cakes. This I do uot like.
It freezes to tho ice and Is hard to get
off without cutting. Lay tho cakes ho
tho space Iwtwocn thom will bo largo at
tho top; then cram In snow, aud you
will bu more than pleased with tho re*
suit—Country Gentleman.
NI'Mttii'"i* end Health.
Cleanliness is the.lifeguard of health.
Pooplo who aro not el..m catch nil manner of unpleasant things. Tho history
of plagues is the history of unsanitary
conditions. When the cholera shows Its
hideous claws, tho authorities begin at
onco to clean up the foul neighborhoods,
Mortality Is frail, but Its preservation
Is neatness,—New York World,
Tho tourist who only comos to Egypt to
shun "winter und foul weather" knows
nothing of tho majestic glories of the
Nile flood. The ancient Kilometer at
the south end of the island of Roda. just
above Cairo, is ouo of tho most in ^resting sights of the placo.' Tho water enters from the rivor by a culvert into a
well about 18 feet square, with a graduated stone pillar in tho center. On each
sido of tho woll is a recess nbout 0 feet
wido and 3 feot dcop, surmounted by a
pointed arch, ovor which is carved in
rolief a Kufio inscription, and a similar
inscription is curried all around the
well, consisting of verses of tho Koran.
A staircase goes down tho woll, from
the steps of which tho initiated may
read tho height of tho water on tho pillar, but they aro fow In number, aud the
hereditary sheikh of tho Kilometer,
whoso dnty it is to keep tho record, is
a person of somo importance. Tlio Nil-
ometer dates from A. D. 801, and I beliovo In tho archives of Cairo may bo
found tho daily record for 1,000 yoars.
I need hardly toll you that when onr
English engineers took tho river in hand
we established a number of gauges at
Wadi-Halia, Assnau, Cairo aud many
other points on moro scientific, principles
than tue venerable Nilomoter of the
Roda island.
After tho rivor has begun to riso its
height is daily chanted through tho
Cairo streets until it reaches 10 cubits
ou tho gaugo. At this point the Khalig
el Masri, tho old canal that flows through
the heart of Cairo, is opened—up to this
point it is dry, nnd full or empty it is
little moro t him a sanitary abomination
at presont, but iu former days it occupied an important placo, and when the
Kilo water was high enough to flow
down its bed it was looked on that the
flood hnd fairly set in, and that tho kindly fruits of tlie earth might be duly ex*
pected.
Tho head of this canal is on the right
bank of tho river, just south of Cairo.
The water enters a channel some 80 feet
wido, with a high wall on its loft and a
sloping bank ou its right or southern
flank. The water then flows under the
pointed arch of an old stuuo bridge. Tlie
bed of the canal is cleared so that it
would flow iu nt a gaugo of about \\%
cubits, but au eartheu bank is thrown
across it about four feet higher.
There is uomore interesting ceremony
In Egypt than the annual ontting of the
khalig, as the opening ceremony is
called. It takes place between Aug. 6
and 15. Days before preparations are
made for the festival. Tents with innumerable lamps are placed along the woll
on the one side. Frames for oil manner
of fireworks ure erected on tho saud bank
on the other side. All tho notables are
there in full uniform or in canonicals.
The khedivo himself or his representative, tho Sheikh ul Islam, the highest
dignitary of the Mohammedan faith;
the Sheikh el Bckri, tho Sheikh ol Sadat,
all the learned scribes of the great university of the Azliur, tho cabinet ministers and under secretaries, the sirdcr of
the army and his staff, the judges ond
the financiers.
Tho Egyptian troops aro turned out,
salutes are fired, and about 8 o'clock in
the warm summer night the classes all
assemble under tho gayly lighted tents,
the masses crowd round the frames tor
tho fireworks, the streot is lined with
harem carriages full of closely veiled
figures, though it is not much that they
can see from thoir broughams. Out in
the river just opposite the canal's mouth
is moored an old hulk of a certain seagoing outline, whioh has been towed up
from Bulak during the day and is an
emblem of tlie time when tho great republic of Venice sent an envoy to witness the ceremony. This boat is full of
lamps, and fireworks too. Aa the night
deepens tho excitement increases. The
populace on the bridge and opposito
bank are shouting, yelling and dancing
wildly round tho fireworks.
On the other sido are tbo gay uniforms
and lighted tents, from which we can
look over the wall down on the dark water, where you seo brown figures plunging in and, waist doop, digging with
their hoes at the embankment thnt
blocks the canal's mouth. Long beforo
midnight tho fireworks have gone out
and left the splendid stars to themselves;
the grandees have all gone to bed, but
the peoplo keep up tho revelry, and in
the morning, by 7:30, every one hns
como buck. Then but littlo of tho bank
is loft uncut, and a fow more strokes of
the big hoos will do it, nnd tho brown
skins and brown water reflect the bright
sunlight from above. Then tho Sholk hul
Islam solemnly thanks tho Almighty,
Allah tho all powerful, tho all merciful.
Be implores his blessing on tho flood,
and nt a signal the bank Is cut, tho waters rush In, aud with them a crowd of
swimmers. A bag of silvor piasters Is
scattered among thom, and the ceremony
bat an end.—Nature.
l-mmuM-l nnd Byron.
Byron, whilo walking along Piccadilly ono bright summer morning, onooun-
tercd Bonu Drummol. who was returning from his tailor's.
"How oio you, Drumiuel?" tsuid the
poet
"Pretty woll, thank you," returned
the beau. "I'vo boon readiug 'Don
Juau.'"
"Yes?" said Byron, with a smile.
"Thore is some clovor rhyme iu it"
"So?" observed Byron, with affected
surprise.
"And somo pretty good versification."
"All?" returned tlie poet
"Why don't you try your hand at poetry, Byron?" asked BruumioL
The two novor spoko to each other
again.
Followed Orders.
"Confound it I" exclaimed Jackson.
"What astupid follow that joweler isl"
"How so?" inquired his friend.
"Why, I told him the other day that
I wanted engraved on the engagement
ring the letters'from A. to Z.'—'from
Arthur to Zeuobiu,' you kuow—and the
Idiot went to work and put in the whole
alphabet!"—Elmira Telegram.
HMAll.   IIKUINMNGB
Muke grout ondlngi sometimes. Ailments
Hint we urn apt lo i-outldf-r trivial nfteu grow,
through neglect. Into strnoloui inaMdiea, dim-
KcrotiH la tht-mNt-lvoti ami productive of other*:.
It in Ui- illsn-KHnl »f tho vHrliir iiuiioitloiiH of
III liimltn wlili'h lemti to thu ok I nidi,liint-iil ol
nil HinlHOf mnlii-lli'M nil n t hruiilc Ihihi-. Moreover, titer i B'O curltllli 'Urn ii dors lutilileilt to tlio
M'le-nn, siii-li ui nmlHt'JM and rJi- iiiiiiiiiMii,
miilii-t nlilcli li [b ulwMVH duofrablu to fortlty
tllll    "VM'l-lll    tilll'l"   eX))-H|-(!   10    lll<>    I'lllllfll  IIIIK
which product) them. O.Mif, ilnmp aud mlaMim
nre hit -ly counteracted hy If nstuttorV Stomncti
Hi-tern. After you tinv<> Incurred risk from
these liiflu>'iiee*i, n wliic(,'lni»-(iilor two of lloi-
tetter'n Htoimich Hit urn directly at'or ward
ibOUlil lie swallowed, Por malnrl'i. dt.**pi'psln,
liver i-ompUiint, kidney and bladder triable,
norvou-lieusantl debility it IB tlie mult rteserv
<dlv p'ljuiliir ot remfdfea and preventive*. J
wlueglauiul before meals promotes appetite.
ISSiiuyglieus
There is no pain that Pain-Killer will
not stop.   Colic, cramps, toothache, earache, sprains,  cuts, bums,  bites, and
stings, all yield to its magic.   A record
.._    of more than fifty years proves that
}) One Hiin£ is certain
Pain-killer
kills pain
Keep Pain-Killer constantly on hand—you
can never know when it will be needed.
Th. quantity bus been doubled, but the price is still 25 ccnta.
Imitations uud substitutes mav be offered you—look 1
The genuine bottle bears the uimc—Perry Birns & I
<iniJ(iliiiT^
SHEEP-DIP
LITTLE'S POWDER DIP—THE BEST MADE I
Mixes with cold water.   Reliable and sate.
' toil, Itlillw. Dakr-nT & sloniani.
Antifermentine
Preserves All kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
natural flavor.
Tom—Are ynu going to the seashore this summer, Dick? Dick—Well, I don't know; it will
bn I'lii'tip'T to sit 011 my porch and a<.-e tbe
bloomer glrli go bv.
DEAFNESS   CANNOT   UB    ClfKKP
By local applications, a* they cannot reach
tbe diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure Deatrntia, anil that Is
f»y constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused hy an inflamed condition uf the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tune.
When this tune gets Inflamed you have a
rumbling bound ur Imperfect hearing, ami
when it is entirely r.lcsi-' Deal'ne-s i- the
r. stilt, and unless the init.mnati>ni can h
taken out and tliii wlw riMme-i t-» it- mutual condition, hearing will be il<bt nyt-'i
lorevB-r; ninecasea unt of tun a-e catiHeit
'-V t-atarrii, wlno'i is iMthiu-r but a in-
flammed condition uf the mucttuH snrf-riiies
We willi/ive Our 11 uml eel D-Htm fur
any ca»e of Deafness (cau-d by catarrh)
that cannot be oil red ■ y Hitll's Caiarth
Cure.   Send f>T oinu'srs, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo. O.
f^SuId by Druggists, 7ou.
Doan' put In ynh time perduclu' advice,'
said Illicit* Eb 11. "D thket ( b it »in inig t<
i>()'.   Ef er 1, an tekaltb-h niifllu, hu aui l.'u;e
ter ack like be d.-n ■ yo' a favor.'
Piso's Cure for Consumption relieves the
most obstinate coughs.--Rev. D, H«ib
mi'eu.kb, Lexington, Mo., Feb 24,1891.
Try Ubr'it.a for bi»nV« .
WEIIARD'S"
WELL-KNOWN BEER
-{IN KEUH OR BOTTLE*)	
Second to uoue— try IT...
"omatterwDerefrom-       I'OI.tland, OR.
MALARIA I
'1 lire i .io .B only.   Tiyu.
UO YOU FEEL BAD? JJOES YiiUH BACK
ache? Due. every Mtep Beem it burden ? Yon iift-d
MOORE'8   REVEALED    REMEDY.
HB3X "-fak OHIOHUTtfS etteusn. Rio Csoss     W\ Diahohd Bsmo a\
$|rEHH>m<Mu * P\\i\iS 4
I 4fel B&l    YMBOftaiN*kANDQINUINC.   Tbt»ljBftlV. *}%.**.uSntHU.na ft«J«   \W
1 •*"*■■ "v>l " ~ 'lea, Mt Dratdil ht Ckidtttt** MttftUh fiSmsim MtmsU In IU4 •■■' QSU MUl.k    XT
i*MiH*libbU«nbbM.  Taka■*■Ckerfcla-L mhnfMlStmSsm mi tmH.mmu.V
. i'"i*rr*^r»"i,.'23r .*:; ixxrtt%&i£,°v!^'SZ
'WHER   DIRT GATHER
©REAT SAVING RESULTS
ILES."
PROM Tht j3E OF
SAPOl 10
il  ASK YOUR DRUdQIST FOR *   J | j-
Impure Blood
Manifest, itself in blvea, pimple., boil,
and other eruption, which disfigure the
face and cause pain and annoyance. By
purifying the blood Hood's Sarsaparilla
com plrlely cures these troubletandclrari
theskin. Hood's Sarsaparilla overcomes
that tired, drowsy feeling so general at
this reason and gives strength and vigor.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Il the only I rue blood purifier prominent-
lyinthepuhliceye today.  ■>!; ■liforffi.
Hood's Pills K-fflS^ri1"-
Artificial Eyes
Elastic Stockings
Tresses . . .
Crutehss . . .
Wrtt.br Prlcu...
W0OD1RD, CLMKUCO.
Mutomi
...f orlbB., On*..
AMERICAN
I
WTO1
• The BEST*
FOR
INVALIDS
*    JOHN CARLB * SONS, Nnr YaTfc.    *
Ely's Creamlal
QUICKLY CURES
COLWEAD
I   I'rlcn 0OCents7\
Apply lit Im into tiicli nootrJI
HERCULESjfr
Engines
QAS and
CASOLINE
Palmer & Rey Branch
Electrotypen
Stereotypers...
Merchants   la   Gordon  and   Peerless
Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cutters, Motors of alt kinds,
Folders, Printing Material.
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type.
CHICKEN MJsniQMYS
iryitutisethcPttalani
Incubatara a Brooder...
Make money while
other* are waiting
time byoldproct-sKa.
Cntn'oirteliaaM alwut
itiiiml ilcst-ribM every
article needed for thr
poultry buaincaa.
The "ERIE"
mechanically the best
,wlietl. Pretlie*t model.
We ar* pacific Coaitj
vnenta. Blcvrl* eata-i
logue.malled hte.gi'ce |
full doacrfnt Ion. pHe-M. flft, aokkt* wahtrp.
f ETALCM A ntCOBATOR CO., fttilam i,Cal-
Bhahui How, 131 B Main St., l.os Angelci.
smmmmmmssMssmmmmemmnnmmnmnrmLt-aWkTnwt'
Ilka 9MptraMnii.ct.il,
.jMilLlouraio
DR. GUNNS
IMPROVED
LIVER PILLS
A MILD PHYSIC.
Bartol^lxswili^eijdy i. i
nac^i.iT to
Alwaj. on Tlra..
Wushlugton bad many admirable traits
worthy of Imitation, and one of them
wns rigid punctuality. This was well
illustrated by an incident doling IiIb
visit to Boston 100 years ago. Having
appointed 8 o'clock in tho morning as
tho hour nt which ho should set ont for
Sulem, ho mounted his horso just ns tlie
Old Soutli clock was striking thnt hour.
Tlio company of cavalry which wns to
escort him did not arrive till after his
depart uro und did not overtake him till
ho had reuched Charles rivor bridge.—
Exchango.
Cnneantment No Longer Naormr*.
Mrs. Oldun—Why, lny dour, yon look
ten years older since you were married.
Mrs. Ynuiigun—And I om. Von know
I have been only 39 for the put Un
rears.—Detroit Free Proas
MOTIVE P0WEB1
HERCULES GASOUNE
HITO-IN-HS.
MIL. I in, Su ftuelM, cal. ul Pi-tiar... Or
f\^eSethA0kA^a*0*0^iei0*sf*JV*^^0SA0*Af*ar*0^
WOH CHILDREN TtlTHINO
HlakrallUraffliU. MCVatoabanl*
*r*«*\MAr^rV«r>AB*««vi<rV^y^tyy
nn
I ivlth. 1'uoaa pU|« wipi'fr «JL«t ti.» wh-mh l«-:ki to
riiae It i*(*ui«. IW cur* Uaadutuk brifliten ibe
I:;**, and cloarthaOnnipWlon totm than t*oartMtloa
-NOTID TOE-
SIMPLICITY,
STRENGTH,
ECONOMY
SUPERIOR
WORKMANSH^
In Every Detail.
TbMf enni'i-a etc aciiinwlrt-fe-i. by Mperien
Jllnetra 10 be north? ot hi-rlu n rom men-la'Ion
or -lmi.1 :t'|ty, hlttli.«ra.!ematerial aii-l *tiperln-
workman»hl|>. They .1e»lm> ihe full artual
hi rn> power, and nm without nn Kleclric H,*tU
B*it*ry; the ijaivm of lieniHon Ii almpfv, Inei-
veiitlTc ami rclUblf.
For pumi'lnn outflta for Irrfjritliiaj purpoaei
no better •anna cu he round on ihe Pacific
Comi„
For faof*t<»i| ouifli* lor mine* :ln,y hare nav'
with hlan-rfttapproTal.
Fffnwmltfrnt i*<*er tbeti .■.« ..mt \en
qiieatlnned
NEW
WAY
EAST?
Cortland, Wall* Walla,
Hpokane.TlaO. KAN.
Hallway *ml ttreai
Northern Railway to
Molilalia point*, Ht.
Paul, Mlnneapoila,
Omaha, Ht. I.OUIP, Chi
•-niioaiiilEaht. A Idren
HO-trM *4Vi'iH. C. C.
Donaran. t.cn. Ajtt.
FortlaiHt,Ur.;K.O Bl»
  —    — Tena.oen. Apt.jHeattle
nriRh.:<Mi.Ulx<m,Ucu.Agt.,(if)ok'-n>,Waah. Na
■inii: rock*ballHit track; line t-Mit-ry: palaor
•.IffiiiiiB ami dltilna oarai buffet library can
(wittily tonrlatalecpen; new t-qiipmeot.
FRAZER
AXLE
CREASE
■III IN THI W0IL0.
It.wr.tlni. iiiiBMtlcsBrruiistiriBsseit.KotllBll,
outlssitn. two txiio. ol .or oth.r br.nd. Fm
Irom AiitmBl oils, out tun o«nuik«,
FOB 8**1 BY OBEOON AW>
/nr-WASHINIITOR   HEKUUANTIfa
ud Dwlan mmll,.
ANb
-MANt'FAOTtlBBD BY-
HILMER IIIH TYPE FOUNDRY,
PORTLAND,     •     ORECON
gaT" **ad lor ctalotaaj.
N. P. 17. V. No. 60B-S. F. N. U. No. 686 SURREY TIMES
Is published ovory Friday flvoulnffi Bt tho oilloe,
i Klt)8 Btroot, i loyordult!, by .
GALBRAITH   &   CO,
CufiscuirnoN PjucS—ono dollar pit Your; Six
I Uontbii lliiy oonta.
rVDVEUTtSTOG   RATES !
'(.'riviiBlotii AdVortlaoui
iftts, tan ■
Ml   II
I dollar lor
Notipa
cijiiai to lyvolvu Uuum to
Qtiorl notlooi'b! toil, (ottu'.l
thruu lusortloUH,
peiitl^, births', unci morrlasoi, fllty eonl< for
out' luaerilon,   (.'ran ui subscribers.
•jjiniiiorciiii ndvortlBomonta nt jrciitly roduood
■     iniues, whioh v ill t>o tinidi' known onnnplt*
eutioii.  Qgotwrly ooniraotu,
Addro-is nil ntiniii] un It'll lion.
bPllllKY
to
TIMES,
ord'ile, li. <
CLOVERDALE, SEPT. 13,1895.
THE BRIDGE "FIZZLE"
in regard lo Hit' Fraser bridge, il
.may now lie excepted as a woll
founded conclusion Unit tlio notorious "Rand sohetne,1' under its
now phase, is Iho same old lizzie
it always was, and that (lie Westminister people who made use of it
some months ago tp "choke off"
those earnest citzens who had determined to vigorously push tlie
Undertaking, did so with the full
knowledge that they were gulling
the public. In respect to bridge
^ind railway, Mr. Rand hus undeniably failed utterly in what was
;»o vauntingly pledged for him.
The momentpus ,$-10,000, that wus
so ready to be deposited ins a teken
pf good faith, has jnost sadly failed
to materialize, and yet those citizens
who are responsible for the "foolishness " that lias been put upon the
people, appear to lie, and no doubt
are, eminently satisfied, for they
have accomplished what they
sought—they have made delay.
No fair minded man can have
the smallest grain of censure for
any citizen of Westminster who
openly opposes flip construction of
Hie bridge by the city as an under-
faking not warranted by existing
circumstances. There are undoubtedly very serious difficulties
to be considered, and much to call
/or caution. But, if it be true, as
appears, that a small circle of intriguers have resolutely set themselves to baulk the majority, not
|>y the force of argument, b])t by
bold and designing wit, it is about
time tbe majority asserted itself.
It has been wonderfully meek under imposition.
We have before us a letter from
one of the leading citizens of Westminister, than whom no/me is better qualified to gauge tlie game
that is now in progress, from which
we tiike the following extract: "LTn-
" less a healthy and aggressive pub-
'' lie interest in this most jmport-
'' unt matter (the bridge) sets in
" soon, I fear two or three selfish
f individuals will succeed in 'side-
<" tracking' the whole thing, to the
" incalculable injury of the lower
" Fraser district, and the loss of
" the Provincial subsidy, together
•' with about six thousand dollars
'' which it lias already cost New-
" Westminster."
That is plain talk, and undoubtedly it is time for the display of a
degree of aggressive interest,   Surrey has 11 concern  in the bridge
ami   in  the   Provincial   subsidy
granted towards the construction of
jt.   If the people of Westminster
.Might in being made a cat's-paw
nf, the fanners of Langley, Surrey
and Deltu are under no obligations
to    approve    the   entertainment.
They have displayed astonishing
forbearance und long-sufferance. A
new session of tlie Legislation  is
Approaching.     Westminster    has
been false lo her trust.   Five thousand  peoplo  to be  served   in the
country huve as strong claims upon Iho Government as live Ihous-1
and   people  to  bo served in the
fity.   The subsidy in its present
("l-ipe serves no public interest, and
Ibe Government is open to censure
if it permits tilings to remain as
they are.   The representative   of
Delta should be, and no doubt will
be,   beard  from in Ihe interest of
his constituents.   A  faction, however influential and unscrupulously cunning, must not lie permitted
to bold in check indefinitely the
most populous agricultural district
in tlie Province.
The writer had occasion to go to
Westminster on Tuesday, and was
iufuruii'd, of course, of the action
taken by the Council the previous
evening, and-of which the substance
11 bo 'found in anothor column.
A little enquiry ariipngst townspeople indicated a condition of affairs
by no moans creditable to the city
ir its representatives and anything
but encouraging for the bridge
prospect. While Ibe supporters of
Ibe "Rand scheme" arc looked upon with .suspicion and In some
luarlers are the subject of much
ridicule, the advocates of the Bnllen
bridge ureal Ihe same time accused
of corrupt motive, and although
Alderman Johnson is oredited with
sincerity in supporting tliu Hamilton Bridge Company's offer, and
that offer is considered an advantageous one. it is not expected that
the Interested opponents of it will
be disposed to regard it wilh any
greater favor in tlie future than in
the past. Theso uro the views of
diverse residents of New Westminster city, and surely they indicate
a swoet mess.
The Fall Exhibitions,
Following nre tlio dates, etc., of
the various Provincial, Interior,
and District exhibitions, this fall,
arranged according to date.
Richmond Agricultural and Industrial Society—At Steveston,
Friduy, and Saturdiflr, Sept. 13th
and 14th.
Agricultural and Industrial Association of B, C.—At Victoria,
from Monday, jlith Sept., to Saturday, 21st, liotl; inclusive.
Surrey Agricultural Association
—At Cloverdale, Wednesday, Sept.
25.
Langley-Glenwood Agricultural
Association—At Murray's Corner's,
Tuesday, Oct. 1st.
Inland Agricultural Association
of li. C—At Ashcroft, Tuesday and
Wednesday, Oct. 1st and 2nd.
Chilliwack Agricultural Association—At Chilliwack. Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, Oct. 2iid
3rd and 4th.
Kamloops Agricultural Association—At Kamloops, Wpdnesday,
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday,
Oct. 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and  5th.
Royal Agricultural and Industrial Society of British Columbia
—At Westminster, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
Oct. 8th, i)th, 10th and 11th.
Okanagan Agricultural Association—At Vernon( , Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, Oct. Oth
10th and 11th,
Richmond A. & I. Society (the
second of this society )—At Eburn,
Tuesday, Oct, 15.
Delta, Agricultural Society—
At Ladner, Wednesday, Dot. 16th.
■—        .   a   .	
Victoria, Sept. 6.—Prevost arrived here on the str. Rosalie this
morning in charge of Sergeant
Langley and Constables McKennn
and ltoss, and was taken at once
to tbe city jail and locked up in a
cell iiikthe upper corridor. He
took Wi arrest very hard and seems
quite'^liroken down, He did not
have anything to say for publication. The arrest was effected very
quietly on Wednesday, by Mc-
Kenno, who found Prevost in a
hotel at Roche Harbor. Prevost
waived extradition formalities,
and was taken to Port Townsend,
arriving there last evening. He
was arraigned in the Police Court
this afternoon at 2.30 o'clock, on
two charges of embezzlement from
I'.'n.'
Fiaser Bridge Contract.
The' Westminster bity council
met on' Monday niglil, and thpre
was a'somewhat unexpected development in bridge matters. Three
aldermen wore absent, including
the special champion of the "Rand
scheme," and the advocates ol the
Bullen'bridge arc being accused of
taking an unfair advantage. ' The
following are extracts from the
Columbian's council report:
Moved by Aid. Fales, secondpd
by Aid. Rain : "That in thcopinion
of this Council Iho best interest of
the city ilcniundft that work begin
on the long delayed Fraser river
bridge without further delay, on
account of the present low price of
material, and the favorable condilioii of Ihe money market, besides being a means of employing
our idle ratepayers, and giving us
belter railway connection, increasing our trade with the district and
establishing our position. Everything considered, the present is a
very opportune time to proceed
with this work, und thereby secure
the Government grant of #18,000
per annum ; nnd whereas, when we
accepted office at the beginning of
this year, we found two sols of
plans to choose from, namely, the
Dominion and the liullen Bridge
Companies' plans, on which we hud
Theo. Cooper's report. Since that
time we have received the comparative analysis from competent local
engineers. Having gone through
the plans' very carefully, with report and comparisons beforo us,
und finding with respect to sub arm
superstructure, stability,durability
and maintenance, the Hullen Bridge
Company's offer is the best by
ubout. $14,000. Whereas, having
found from experience that we can-
liot hope to sell our bonds at a premium, unless we placo them on the
market iri a satisfactory condition
and having the best authority for
saying that the city is not committed to anything unless our bonds
do sell at a satisfactory price, we
still retain tho sole right to say in
any event whether tho price is satisfactory or not. Therefore be it
resolved, that the contract be
awarded to the Bullen Brjdge Company, subject to the satisfactory
sale of our city bonds."
Aid. Johnson said there was one
thing wrong with the motion among
other inaccuracies. There were
more than two plans before the
Council. The Hamilton Bridge
Company's plans were still before
the Cpuncil, and had been since
they were submitted. They had
never been rejected.
Aid. Bain replied that the Hamilton bridge would cost too much.
Any move towards adopting the
Hamilton bridge meant no bridge
at all. The Bullen plan was the
cheapest and best, and there should
be no hesitation about giving the
contract to the Bullen Co. simply
on the ground that they are Americans.
Aid. Buckland wanted to know
what the movers were working on.
and he objected to the statement
that the Bullen bridge was the best
and cheapest,
Afler further discussion the motion was put and carried, on the
following vote : Ayes—Bain, Fales,
Forrester and Munday; nays—
Buckland, Jagger nnd Johnson.
Aid, Bain moved tbnt the City
Solicitor be Instructed to draw up
a provisional agreement with tlie
Bullen Co., thnt the plans be submitted to the two Governments for
approval, and that tho Bullen Co,
be notified of the motion.
Mayor Shiles—I think this  is
W. II, ARMSTUONU.
T, W STHANUK
I"
Columbia St., flow Westminster.
KonovutoJ ana Hollttod throughout,
When you go to  town  try  tho
Occidental for
A First-Glass Meal for 25 Gents.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
OYSTERS IN SEASON.
Good UooniB liy Day, Wook or Moatli.
 BE-
WAPB
SLATER8.KUMFURT
MADE IN
au Styles and Widths
For Sale at
WM. JOHNSTON'S,
The Leading
I SHOE DEALER,
Public Library Block
NEW WESTMINSTER.
MB ■MB
FRUIT TREES FOR SALE,
APPLES—1 Year 10 cts., ^ Years 20 ots., 3 Years 30 cts. each.
NO
CHERRIES, PEARS, PLUMS AND PRUNES, 51 cts. EACH,
Iii   all   tlie   Leadi-iic   "Vaxlotioa.
IMPORTED     TREES.
Black Currants, Rhulmrli, Rasps, American Blaokberriee, etc., etc. etc
Finest English Strawberries.
Al'I'LE  AND  PEAR STOCKS fOR GRAFTING, tfl por hundred
Kuan Produao tnki'ii in |xobatiga for Nuriory Btoolc,
1). M. ROBERTSON
Clayton Pputofflce,
the Government, the first of five
thousand dollars and tlie second of j pretty strong, for four men to let
one thousand  dollars.     The case contract for $400,000.    It is only a
was at once remanded until Tues-1 snap judgment, at best,
lay. It is believed now that his
defalcation will he very heavy, and
other charges will he laid at once,
 ma.   	
The application for hail on he-
half of W. II. Folding, which was
mado by Mr. Henderson, prisoner's
council, and teniporily refused by
Capt. I'itlendrigh, S. M., at the request of tho Crown, pending instructions from the Attornoy-Gen-
cral,   has been  disposed   of.   The
Attorney-General bos decided to
oppose the granting of bail, which
means that no hail will be
grunted, until, at least, the preliminary trial is over and all the
charge* whioh arc to be preferred
arc laid in due form. Then a motion for bail may bo made before a
Supremo Court judge.
—_—. . .	
Ottawa, Sept. 6,—A. P. Lowe, of
the geological department, has returned afler having travelled five
hundred miles in the interior of
Labrador. He has been absent
since tho 1st of Mny last. For
two months it rained all the time,
during which he lost ono of the
parly, an Indian, by the floods.
vegetation is stunted in the interior, nnd what timber there is, is
short. Thero is an abundance of
iron ore and copper.
 . . .      —
The Lulu Island artesian well is
over 800 feet deep but no water
has been found. The municipality
is still carrying on tbe work at $1
per foot.
Aid. Bain replied that there was
nothing wrong aliout it, because if
the bonds did not sell satisfactorily
there would be nothing come of the
matter. The City Solicitor had informed him that the Council was
taking no risk of a lawsuit in going
as far as this motion led.
Mayor Shiles said he wanted it
thoroughly understood that he
would sign no contract, unless
legally compelled to, that did not
fully satisfy him.
The motion curried on the same
vote as before.
Agent  for  the
K" BOOTS.
Society of B. G.
EXHIBITION!
-AXD-
Grand Celebration
new rail, 1. (.,
On Tuesdoy, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
October Kb, 9th, IBtti I11th.
Vancouver World : Hon. J. H
Turner leaves London for Victoria
on the 17th inst., and expects to
reach home in lime for the opening
of the New Westminster exhibition
The Premier, for some time after
his arrival in England, did not
enjoy good health, but a change
took place within the last few days,
and boing on the mend rapidly, he
has determined upon returning at
onco.
Montreal, Sept. 10.—E. Frank
Moselcy & Co., leather merchants
and tanners, Montreal and St.
Hyacinthe, Que., one of the largest
and oldest firms in Canada, are in
financial difficulties, and a demand
of assignment has been mado.
Liabilities are said to be in the
vicinity of $400,000, while it is understood the assets make a poor
showing.
SURREY NURSERIES, Tinehead
THE SEVENTH
ANNUAL - EXHIBITION!
OF   THK   DISTHKIT   OF
$15,000
IN PRIZES.
Tliis Exhibition-Celebration is the
Largest in the Dominion West of
Toronto, and the liberality of the
Premium List and Prizes is Unequalled in Western Canada.
Tlio I'rotnlum List of tho ll. A. A I. Soi-loty cod*
lultti miiuy now fontnrcs nnd 4j.ucl.il 1'rlze,
of miiuh v.ilii'..
DOG SHOW!
OPEN TO THE WORLD.
Three Full Days' Sports I
Gymkhana, Aquatic Sports, Indian
Canoe Races, Rugby and Association Football Matches, Field
Sports, Sailors' Sports, Promenade Concerts and Illuminations.
Grand Bicycle Meet
(ti -vl'l'-ii tlio ftutcit WbeMmen on tho I'nclflo
Comt will -•Aitlcl|int«.   |50i) In 1'rlMS
lor tlioeo OVDUU.
CHAMPIONSHIP LACROSSE MATCHES
TRAP SHOOTING MATCHES
For tho Championship of British Columbia.
Valuable 1101(1 Muu-iln will b<i awarded
to tho tvlunora.
Tho Went minster Citv Huml and othor Ilnnili
will furnish mualo throughout tbo lixbibitlou-
Gilobratlon.
ajipclfil AccomiHodutiofl will bo provided (or
Visitors.
T-.xiiut-Hlou rates havo beoo secured orcrttll
llnllwuy nnd btonmbont Utioi [or Visitors, ind
roduoo-l Iroight rniin on Exhibits,
Thore will bo no chargo (or Exhibits crowing
the Fruiter al Now tv en tin luster.
For further particular- as tn prlfoi, sports and
o-.lcbrat.ou, sot Society's prizo Hut and ainall
prottrnmmes of ■■■lobroiloii.
Further Information will bo furnished on ap*
plication to
T. J. TRAPP, A. B. MACKENZIE,
Prts. R. A. * t Bnc'v.      «eo. It, A. A I. Hoc'y
SURREY
Agricultural  Association
WILL   HE   JIELD
At Cloverdale,
OX    WEDNESDAY,
SEPTEMBER    25th,   1895.
It is confidently expected that ihe Exhibition will be the most
successful of recent years, and an unusually tine display of Btock, grain
roots, fruit, etc., is anticipated.   A cordial Invitation is extended to
visitors.
CD.
£
J.F.
PRESIDENT.
I
SECRETARY,
I. umrivs, |i i-n-f mill re:
b>tvTiiiu sunday bojool
■!l:>t'.-itit'."ll It-lH I'*-.'"- I
Oiurtrdnlo.
To Sunday Schools, m    ■   upiupY
itajrooo wlsblni t-joxch-mgo Sunday School | IWI ■    wa   I I *\m\\ M Wm W 1
I. iir.iFi.ia. >, >'iiai.  nililfioi*.  ,-ri-.,-.-i ii tin 1,-n! !';,>■- I '
Nurseryman
and Florist.
FOR SALE.
Forsitle, tvrojtOOA milch OOWI nud a yoko ol
•'.'viii your nld   working   uiuu,  well  broken.
t.'ll'Jdli .'"I CtlLtl,
Mn'.liltlli'i.'. HKiW.
lluli'. 1'mirie.
NOTICE.
I intend to apply for tho trnusfor of thi
l.itcii-.o nt Burro? fluti'l '"'.'Hii.-ii ui Ninth Won*
initiator to tbfl ttatni oi Kati-> Utt-onra ami mm
ndd by JOHN OKOKQK.
Aw. Mth IS0S.
Black Currants.
Tlio iinikT.-li-iK'l .i,!*i KtvoMt liuii-lrod yoiiiii*
Iflnck Currimt bu*hes moro Hum ho Is alilo to
sot out, aud will dl-t-o-o of them nt very low
mtos in qunniltle» to null mirelm-wr, w nl take
IHilntfK-a in i-X'-tiancc. Uliiu.; currant* nro (Im
most r-.-ilntjlu.if nil fruit crop., nnd nt i ru-ont
nrito.i will iirnditco f7>n \*t new if moiioriy
culttVAted. J. 9. UAMtltAITH,
Surmy Timuiollloe.
I.[JIIH11H
ESTABLISHED  1886.
Columbia Street, New Westminster
MONUMENT^^nd~HEADSTONES
of every description in American
and Italian Marble.
Soolnli. Swedish, LnbrBdor Bad No* Bruits*
n-lck ornnlltf.
ll-Bt of timterlal nml workmanship.
Engraving of IascrlptloriB a tpoclallr.
ALEX. HAMILTON, I'roprl.lor.
P. O. Box. 1SJ.
illlKKN  1IOCSE AND NDRSEHVl
OOt Westminster Road, Vancouver,
1*. O. Address-Ml. PlaUMt, Vnnciivvr 11. (:
Fine Acclimatised stock of Trees,
Plants, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
liulbs, etc., etc.,
Growing on my own Grounds.
■■ Importer of ('him so nud J-tpuu IJlllos, AztlUs
('..invlliv, i'nilt mnl Orunmeutnl Truo, lloliuml
llu.bi, Ac.
II.-..I.T lu nnd Miunfiicliirtr nf .Wrlriilfuritl
linplomi'iit', I!-., litres mid t-jupplios, Hpnty
r.iiiijH, WbutOilloapi etc.
New M Hit Cntnli-t-uc  IDltlfd 00 tfculpt 0(
v.nit inlilr.!.*,    Ont ii .a onr-) uml  ItHpll fur
Iiiluro f.-liTi-nc .   It will |i iv yODi
Addrni. M. .1. IIKNRY,
it-.i is, Unuttt i'l. ti.it it,
Vmioouvoti c. ft
TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
NEW WESTMINSTER, 11. C,
HOOAN BROS.,  Proprietors.
aw. SIIII.ES, MAVon,
Chairman t'.l* Cum,
AIITHUR MAL1N8,
cao. Cl.br.llou Com.
HOME OF THE BERKSHIRES.
Choice young Boars nnd Sows of
different ngep.
AM.  STOCK   HKUINTKKISD.
PAIRS NOT AKIN FOR SALE.
Write for w-tuts. or come nud too stoek,
THOMAS HllASNoN.
Clurerdslu li. c.
Tho Bu IllOpplltd with superior UqQOM nnd
choice Cinurn, ind tlio iviilttrs are Kttontive
j i.ml    oblttfttiK.
Front stroct, nppwlto ihe Kerry I^iidliiff.
CONVRYANCKH* NOTARY 1MHI.K
J
r. nAI.IIH.HTII, Cntiv.v.nrer A Nnlmy
I-lll.llc.   OMI'i.M'ltltKV TlMBB,Oluvgriliiti,
The Vancouver opera bouse bns
proved unprofltablo, and tho C. P.
It. authorities have decided to close
it up until tbey can make a satisfactory lease of the premises.

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