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Surrey Times 1895-05-24

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No. 8.
ceovkkdam:, British coeumeia, may >u, 1895.
Vol. 1.
Musi ronllzo t
hi niir stook.
want tho
goqt|s give III
Want   iniiiicv, anil iniisl have it.     If you
1 call am! you will lititl il will pay you.
stoves fly ACTUAL COST stoves
to   (NTKNIHNU MUM lumens.
Thu rognliir mbiorlotion prtoo ol HiIh imnor N
0110 rjnllnr por your in nitvnucci but liuisinuoh
us limqy pooplu in this purl in thu I'mvincJ
havo buljorod losa hi pnytnii lu adyancq lor
papers that shortly oouiod loi xlst. we will loud
BUIIUfSY TtMKH In any bOttlor 111  H din Hlilliu,'
mid tithoour pay at ttrooiid <>i tlio your, Qfi wo
will solid It to any tifldrwi In tin' ProyitlCO from
now till lit Januiiry, l&Dfl, forfiOoU, in advatioo,
Parnell & Gunn,
St 17
Granulated Sugar pes 100 pounds.  (4 50
Vellnw Sugar per 1(11) pounds,....'......  4 00
Hungarian  Flour per barrel,   4 CO
American Flour per barrel, .  4 00
Ceylon Tea par pound  30
Five-pound boxes of English  Breakfast Tea for...... 1 00
Pivfi-pouijd boxes      do.            do,               ...... 1 25
Five-pound boxes Best: Tea for  1 SO
Fifty-pound sacks of China Rice ,,.,,,, 1 75
Ninety-pound sank." of Rolled Oats ....,.....,.,,.. 3 40
Forty-five pound sacks      ditto,      ...,,,  1 SO
Colli Oil per ease ,.,,. 3 DO
Coal Oil per tin  1 50
Pickles per keg     ,              75
(Ireen Tea, best,.'! pounds for  J 00
Five-pound boxes (Ireen Tea  J 50
Beans, 21 pounds for..     1 00
Wheat, Shorts,-Bran and Chops and all other Feed and Groceries at
W. S. Collister & Co.
SuccBSSors to R. P. Freeman & Co.,—
Millinery & Mantles.
    SAMPLES    SENT   ON   APIM.H il'lOX. '-„,
Agents for Butterick's Patterns.
Send for Monthly Fashion Sheets.
Wm. Johnston,
in all grades of
Sole agent for the celebrated
English "K" Boot.
prill,ic i.iniiAiiv iirii.mxo,
N«iv We.lniln.lt>i-, II C.
Rough & Dressed  Lumber,
Lit hi Wilnnli*!. MonMinj,", l'lnln ntt'l Knncy L'lokot*. Doors, windows rnniF,
Wnrk, I'U-., >ind all Ithldl of 1'1'Tinr Flu' -Ii. l'lnln 'ind Cnrvcd Mniilu -,
rittitius. Prnlt n-vi Bftlninil Boko*. Not-lliatt. itc, Irnpnrtor* ol l'i»it . Vex.
rV'Jtidtiw fJlaan.   IjjW ViiruM and .Vuwtioteot, Coltimlin Struct Wait,
liiiinis, Tnrnci)
I or.; mid Olll0c
'J* nml Common
R. JARDINE. Local Manager.
tion Save the Qi'kkn.
Puriusy OqUNcil, meets to-morrow
(Saturday) at  1 p, m.
Mu. .1. II. lliriviiEsiix has opened
a general store at LiulnerB.
Mil, VV. .1. FitANfis, formerly in
business here, is now located at
QwNEllS t.f bees report tin unusually favorable season for honey,
ami |arge supplies already stored.
Rememiieji the concert at Surrey
Centrp next Thursday eveningj An
admirable programing has been
NEiiiiinoit John McMillan, having disposed of his properly iu
Cloverdnle, is eonteipplnting n trjp
through the upper country,
The weather thp past week has
been cloudy and cool, with rain
the last couple of nights, (iood
conditions for tlie growing crops.
Fort all kinds of Seeds, Grain, Chopped Feed, Flour, Meals, &c, go to the
Brackman & Kern Milling Company,
543 Front Street, Hew Westminster.
A iiaitv meadow lark; perches on
a board every morning tit our office
door and serenades SuniiEV Times
with a merry roundelay. The
bright little fellow appreacjfttes a
good thing,
An entertainment consisting of
a strawberry festival and promenade concert is bpitjg arranged by
the ladips of the Presbyterian
Church, Cloverdale, The dpte is
fixed for June 20th,
Rev. Mr. Bowell returned from
the Victoria Conference last Saturday. Hjs many friends and admirers in Surrey will be glad to
know that he continues on (his circuit for ajjother year.
Mn. Wm. Shannon, of Vancouver,
was visiting Cloverdnle on business
Wednesday. Mr. Shannon was
one of the very early settlers of
Surrey, and spent a good many
years on the farm now owned by
Mr. A. Murphy in Clover Valley.
The Ladies' Aid nf the Tinehend
Presbyterian Church have decided
to hold a strawberry festival at
Tinehgad some time in Juno, the
proceeds to be applied in aid of a
new Church edifice. Particulars
will be given in this paper later.
Ont Hear River correspondent
writes a very good hand, but we
observe by the back of one his
sheets of manuscript that he can
sling a really stylish pen when addressing a certain Miss Cora—never
mind, slip lives fur away in the
A xi'MiiEii of people here will
take in the Queen's Birthday celebration at Langley to-day. Some
will take their holiday at Ladners.
The Westminster celebration will
not draw many from this part of
Surrey on this occasion. The Royal
City's big holiday is Exhibition
The Directors of Surrey Agricultural Society are rpt|UPstcd to take
notice that a meeting of the Board
is called for Thursday next, at the
Starr Hotel, Cloverdale. nt I p. m.
The revision of the prize list is to
be completed, judges appointed,
and other business of importance
The growing crops look more
promising this season than for
three or four years past. The line
weather of seeding time enabled
the farmers to get in the grain
while the land was in prime condition, nnd ns a result the seed
sprouted evenly nnd the shoots
came up strong and healthy. Tbe
rain of this week gives everything
increased vigor and all indications
point to a bounteous harvest.
The Delta Creamery Co., have
organized and elected tlie following
officers: H. I). Benson, President;
E. Huteherson, vice-President; and
II. N. Rich, Sec-treasurer. A site
has been selected two and a half
miles from Ltulner's Landing. J.
King, formerly butter-maker at the
Ontario Agricultural College, has
been engaged ns superintendent. A
complete plant for iiOO cows is now
in the way from the east. The
Company expect to be able to fill
orders for choice creamery butter
by the 1st of July.
Dear River.  Camp.
OorraBPOtitlauaa buiuihy Timkb.
Yoiireslininble paper is muolj appreciated here. Most of the young
men comprising tlie crew belong to
your town and vicinity, and cqnse-
!|tiently Suhiiey Times is read with
interpst. No dtuilit many friends
nnd relatives of parties here are
anxious regarding their whereabouts since leaving the "old claim"
nml nitty appreciate n few lines
from   the  scene  of present labors.
On our part, I can assure you the
mail boat is always eagerly looked
Wp had n spipntlitl though uneventful trip coming up, leaving
Vancouver at 10 o'eloi.k on the
niglil of April 7lh nnd arriving at
Bear River on the morning of the
Uth. when opprations wgro at once
commenced clearing away for camp
grounds. A spacious warehouse
lias since bepn erected, and is at
prcspnt used as a dining ipill, where,
Mr. James Tcnsdnlo presides as
"chef," Preparations nro now
being made for the laying of two
miles of railway track, where the
locomotive, which is expected in
the near future, will be used for
hauling logs to tbe water,
Most of the "boys'1 have reconciled themselves to the change, and
havp settled down to business for
the summer. Some of tbe young
N'imrods being well equipped with
guns and ifshing-tapklp, have been
devoting their spare time to hunting and fishing, always returning,
however, with a sadtler and wiser
countpnance. They will have many
stories to tell when they return to
Surrey about desperate encounters
with monsters of the forest, mingled
no doubt with an occasional "fish
story." Others, of a sentimental
nature, may be heard singing some
old familiar |ine, such ns, "I'll remember you, love, in my prayer,"
or, ''Some di(y I'll wander bnck
ngnin." Sunday nights they nil
join in singing hymns of praise,
Mr. A. McLennan actjng as precentor.
Thp invincible "Sandie" is at
present superintending the construction of a large railroad bridge,
whioh he expects to have finished
this present wpek. Thp spun will
be about one. hundred and thirty
The weather has been everything
that could be desired.
The children of the woods have
paid us several visits, cnrious, no
doubt, to know what is being done
In this neighborhood the scenpry
is decidedly picturesque and quite
worthy of comment. Bear Hivpr is
on Vancouver Island, one hundred
and fifty miles above Vancouver,
fronting on Johnstone Strait, and
getting its source from the Prince
of Wales Range, which is in the
immediate background. Tlie snowcapped penks of this range rise
some two thousand feet into the
viewless air. The river is rough
nnd unnnvigable, the wnter fulling
some seventy feet in its short course
to the bosom of the Pacific,
Directly opposite us is Thurlow
Island, nnd farther on the Mainland gives us a fine view of tbe
Coast Range.
Bear River, May 1st, 1895.
[The above letter appears to have
been an unduly long time in reaching us. We trust others will come
to hnnd more promptly.—Eo.]
News-Advertiser: The British
Columbia Oil nnd Guano Company
limited, which is erecting and equipping a factory on the Fraser River
for the manufacture of oil and
guano from the fish offal of the
canneries, is well advanced in its
enterprise, so that Mr. T. Watts,
the manager of the company, states
that there is no doubt it" will bet
ready for business at tlie opening,
of the canning season, As bus already been staled, the Department
of fisheries has, in consequence of
this company entering on (lie industry referred to. suspended for
this season the enforcement of the
regulations regarding tbe disposal
of the offal, and it is to lie hoped
Unit tbe Britisb Columbia Oil nml
Guano Company will be aide to
handle the business so well as to
put an end to any difficulty in regard tn the matter.
London, Mny 20.—The Admiralty has received news of the
death of Capt. Fredrick de la Poer
Trench, of the British flagship
Royal Arthur, recently at Corinto,
Nicaragua, where the captain acted
ns governor of the port during the
occupation of that place by the
British forces. Capt. Trench died
while on his way to Victoria.
Subscribe for Surrey Times.
Langky Township.
Cotroflpoudouoo buiuiky Timkb.
I?pr some time pnst there litis
been increasing dissatisfaction with
the progress made by the children
attending the, public school
in the section of tliis district
near the town, and application
from tlie parents of tbe pupils
and from those Interested In
tlie education of tlie young bus
been mtiile to the school Trustees
that a teacher holding a high certificate sliniiltl bo placed In charge
..,    .     ...     • „„       . Tlie rain wns general lr
of the Institution.   Ihe signatures t0 the bpundary al (isoy.,.,.,,
to the petit on nre numerous and in K„ lopB „.„.,,. ,„„;, nJeded
representative, and cannot bp""''1 (  ....
Good Times in Okanogan.
Polumbian : Mr. D, Rabbit, of
fjpallumohoon. arrived in the city
yesterday afternoon, with five car:
loads of 'line  beef cattle  lr    tbo
Okanagan disrricl. Mr. Rabbit
speaks very encouragingly of the
prospects in Okanagan ibis season.
Crops never looked lieltpr tint ii
Ihey do at present, and a great
yield is anticipated, Beginning
mi Sunday, rain fell steadily for
lays, lining Inoalqulablo good.
irv at Qsoyoos, and
net from nny  motive  of ollque
ill-feeling   ngniiist    (be     present j i,emj "„'f 7.,,','il,,'
toucher, who personally is goner- up |,v Sealetn
ally   respected,    but   with   greatIVulli
roliictniicc,   impelled   by  n   sense
of     public     and    private     duty,
sec  no   other   course   open   than
In     tliis     way   to    ask     for   a
change   in  the method of communicating  school   knowledge   to
their children.   There are several
of the  scholars,   both   nnilp   ami
"(lie fall wns parli'-uhirly heavy.
''-    'During the past fpw wpeks..l,80Q
'   •      '    hi
been brought
in the Okanagan
leaving between $110,1100
nml iptOjfJOO iii cash among tbe
ranchers, in consequpnee, business
in nil linpa is picking up rapidly,
and, with the promised rise in
wheat, n general and permanent
revival is anticipated. The heaviest cattle buyers were J. Ii. Craves,
,       ,      ,        ,r         ,    of tin:  Douglas   l.nke   Cattle   Co.,
li™„!:;,?!l??.,!.ia.fl"'..'?",".'e7iyI"•|i"iW' l>80° ,|t-,,i<|.,iml Ji)m'
Wilson, of Ashcroft, whose  pur-
elementary knowledge can be im
parted, arid it is for them that the
services of n certificated teacher of
the higher clnss is required,   Per
chases numbered ^70 bead.
Mr.   Rabbit  also   reports   lively
, •■,,,•,!   itimes *l c»mP McKinney.     The,
haps the difficulty might best bp Caribop olaim lias been bonded for
settled by the appointment of a hmm% The bonders will sink a
second teacher  with  the  dcsirpd!sh]|[t' ,m f,.et   t„ tB,t tne i^
qualification, but the great point
will be to secure the services of a
prpepptor under whom the children
will advance, satisfactorily in tho
knowledge of tlie subjects which
arp taught in thp school. This
step demonstrates tho anxigty felt
by thp parents for their children
in tliis locality, nnd that they are
nlivpto the importance o{ bringing
them up with nn education such
ns will lit litem to carry on intelligently the business of life when
they conic lo mature years. They
feel that thp increase in knowledge
in all classes of the community
will be a feature '" thp coining
genprntion, and that their young
peoplp as they grow Up mny  hnvp
which it-
very rich so  fur as dev«
■ ■' <.,"., ■.,•',",",'" t io oe niiiu'o. mere was a neav
to compete WW others ih the battle }rM{il, \|im„.„,t., |Mt lllL,|,r, ,
of life iu the matter of learning,\mM\y severs in the northwester
and that to carry ou  business of]*„„n(i„„    i, , ,, i.„  i.„ _.
St, Paul, Minn., Mny 20.-Di--
patebes from Dickinson, (irtmd
Forks, Jamestown. St John's, and
Ngcho. N. I)., indicate trust during
thp night, the severest in many
years at this season, At some
places, ice formed more than en
inch thick. Young wheat is frozen
off the groi|nd in many localities,
nml one report pieces the damages
as high as 70 pgr cent. This however, is believed to be an error, .i-
wbenl frozen down bo early in the
season generally grows up again
from the roots. Corn is. believed
to be ruined, There was a heavy
II can't bp known until
later bow serious the injury will
cll"|bo. The frost last week U Known
''lejto havp 'lone but slight i|:it,
any kind they must lie ablp  to do
so intelligently, and that  i
trance to professional life
civil sprvicp of thp country, or to _ ,__^^^^^^_
be engaaed in intellectual pursuits, j „,, „ ., ..TT"*, ,
it is of all things necersary to com- „„'lle ?• .< < *''""»-' -'""f^1 «**'
plete their school education in a Th,e mlnin8 company drwgeni*
fitting manner. It is a noticeable « fns've «'"* in th« *'!"',""/ J"
feature that a greater interest is -''>»'*•. <»»> represented by Mr
- 'Hughes,are au  bngljsh mmrany
i-itli a capital of £50,	
ppnrent from the many accounts I ■■""■ "•« f,lct ,h;,t Ktenriw pre*
in the newspapers of the' efforts P^1"?*■&«& "",-i"k>ntr snttfta
made ip the cities and elsewhere to,!'".'1 thoroughly testing the ground,
make trie teaching staff of the public'" lsth.e. Beneral opinion that the
institutions both elemental and 8"""10 » B°°d, or at leastTs giving
advanced, as effective as possible. KTO ' encouragement to its owners
The salaries to teachers generally I 'l,thcw,".',k, ,'" fet'i,,,- w.rer ,.n
are reasonable   nnd  sufficient  .;s;tbe claim will be undertaken helora
ieaturp  wiai a greater  interest is | :y   , ■>-.■
now being taken in school matters      ? If) i1"'.'
than heretofore, as ii, our Province XhmlkaW
is apparent from the iniiny accounts! "_?,m__ ,"    c!
paid by tbe Government Depart
ment of Education, nnd as supplies
for   instructional    purposes,    and
long. It will bean expensive thing
to bring in water from Cayotaa
creek, for the  banks  are of enn
rules and regulations, are provided, j mous depth and area 1 he -cheme
which if duly odserved would goI iB » WW-nnoone, and i loccewful.
fnr towards turningout an gnlight- ft 8 ei"-"^,1>' hoped, the tuture o,
ened and cultured population, it is I M1Jooet •" 'iiimt™ i,s :l t?r«:lt min-
ing centre.
French and English capitalists
of some prominence and resources
arc reported to be looking after the
but fair that the ratepayers should
require that the teaching in the
public schools be so efficient that
their boys and girls should be well
educated therein, and lltled to take,    ,,-,., 	
their place iu due time successfully ' *-'")cl;""' ^v" """<"* interests ol
amongst their fellow workers   (n | wis Province, with which, If satjs.
the world.
Langley, Mny 20, 1805,
Heel with the prospect, they will Income interested on n  large scale,
It Is anticipated the result will be
SntiiEY Times till the end ot 18051 that Australia and South Africa
for 50 cents cash in advance. j will have to  take second  place to
, the mining interests of British Co-
COMMUNICATIONS.       jlumbia.-B. C. Commercial Jour-
llmot hal, Victoria,
Tho columns ol till, i.aior nru Irno to all lor
the i!i.c.-u-bI»ii ol i.nlitlo miittL'iN. of cour.u wu
■irunot re.j.oUBlbto lor tin cpluloit, u( vurru,.
The B, C. Nurseries,
To tho Editor o( Sl'UHBY TIMKB.
In your issue of the .'Srd instant,
your Langley correspondent says,
"Mr. G. A. Forrest, of the Vancouver Nurseries," etc. Now, Mr. Editor, as you aro aware I have been
in and around Ibis city for the past
eight years, and while I have beard
of tbe B, C, Nurseries, I have so far
failed to find them,and so,ooti trees
and shrubs are not grown and kept , „.,   ,    ; ,,      aaaaanaH
on the bnck of .. lot.   I am forced  «r wheat.   Whole fields are down
to the conclusion that the people of   n some places in the West, and
Langley are being gulled by Mr. !,l!e slillk„- J1™, ,l>\"^ '" the sun.
Forrest', as well as by the "travel- rhe smell is likehay being cured.
lers from tbe  other side."    Not '  '  '
being in tbe business myself or in-' Tin: Northern Pacific Railway is
terestcd in it with any one,and not about to pass under the control of
having the pleasure of Mr. Forrest's the tirent Northern management,
acquaintance, I cannot be accused j with "Jim" Hill as "boss." The
of either  professional jealousy  or combination  will   be a  huge
Montreal, May 20.-Hon. G. E.
Foster will deliver the oration at
the unveiling of the Mncdonald
statue here on June 6th, The Gov-
ernor-Generiil will unveil it. All
the Lieutenant-Governors sime
confederation and members of Parliament will be invited, and a grand
display has been arranged for.
Toronto, .May 18. Reports from
Ontario points received to-day indicate serious damage to tlie win-
personal animosity, my sole object
being to warn your readers not to
be misled by statements which
have no foundation in fact, and a
desire to be of service to my fellow
fruit growers.
Yours truly,
W. .1. itllSNHUITIt.
Vancouver, May :!H, lS'Jo.
and there is  no  telling  what may
he the outcome of it.
The following  prominent   Canadians nre mentioned for knlghth I
to-day,  the   Queen's   Birthday i
I'liief Justice Meredith, Lieutenant-
Governor Chnnleau, nnd Mr. Sand-
ford Fleming, C. M. G. SURREY TIMES
.11. e.
I tit) Art
now Did Uurbai n Trib
World of Clvlllxuil Poojilo?
There is a quustton which constantly
liiiunu tbo antiquarian mint) liko u ghost
in mi old house. Thai, question is. How did
trifling matters—a song, it story, II game, ft
toy—oomo to hu scattered widely among
thu tiKisL remote ami Iguoronfi pooplos? In
tbo case of customs nud of my tha wo may
ofton doom thai the mind of man reacts
alike io the samo impulses from nature or
from hiininii needs.
An ancestor of Gibbon, who was a herald
ami had boon bluomautlo, retired tuAmcr
ten hi tho seventeenth ceutitry, and there
bo found heraldic bearings among tbo ml
men or Virginia, Tho Bavagodauocra "wore
painted, somo 'party por pale,' 'gul' nml
'khIi,' soma 'parly per foBBO1 of thu same
colore." whence [toward Gibbon Inforrsd
that "heraldry was engrafted naturally Into
the Bonaaof ihe hiiinnii race," That is,
herahlrv is mi "inmile iilca." Ah Mr. Max
Mnlier romnrka in his "Leet.ures on Tbcoa
opby," we can no longer accept this tboory
Of innate ideas anil (if "party per I'cssc," or
crests, ns ready mado parts of thu butnilti
Intellect. Cortntn nrrangomonts of colors,
certain Indicatloufl of llnoagc hy orcats, nro
attractive uud convenient, so they have boon
adopted everywhere.
II. is mure pUZHlIng wlien we llml what is
called in India the "svnslika," a cross with
logant right nngleB to tbo main limbs, not
oulyoxiating ns it Boorcd emblem in India.
but carved ou stones in South America.
This docs not scum to have :::i obvious original meaning as a symbol. Is it merely an
ornamental design tu which thu Indian
mind Inter attached a sacred sensor It is
found ou pottery from Hlssarlik, Dr. Scbllo-
matin's Troy, nml on old Mexican pottery.
If it is only a piece of decoration like thu
Greek key pattern and wave pattern, also
found in old Peru, wu may perhaps decide
that the burauti mind naturally hits on somo
simple patterns, like thu spirals of Myce-
ncan art, found also in the ruined palace of
Kuonaten, in F.gypt, and In New Zealand
und Celtic art. We can conceive that the
pattern spread from Egypt to Grecca and
thence to thu Norsemen and tliu Celts, hut
we can scarcely Imagine that it was carried
in prehistoric times toNew Zealand. Again,
Mr. Tylor has traced an oriental form ol
backgammon to Mexico, nud wu cannot he
certain whether a rather complicated game
reached America from Asia or wan Independently invented hy thu Aztecs.
A very curious example of this class of
problem has been discovered by Mr. E. S.
Morsu and is published In The Bulletin of
the Essex institute, Salem,Mass. In the
Ashmoleun museum at Oxford may bo seen
an old Egyptian toy found by Mr. Flinders
Petrle in tbe-cemetery of Hawara. It is
engraved in his work ou Hawara, Beabmu
and Arsinoc, cities of tlio Fuyotim. The
cemetery of Hawara is only about as old as
our era, whioh is modern for Egypt. The
toy is uf wood und represents a bird on
wheels. In the neck is a hole, through
which a siring was tied, and some child of
Hawara led his toy about hy thu string.
This is not a very obvious kind of toy, for
the movement of the wheels is not like the
hop of a bird, lu modern toy shops dogs
set on wheeled hoards are common. Iu the
Egyptian example there is no board, but
the wheels are under the wings and level
with the body. The Egyptians of course
as a civilized people hud for thousands of
years been familiar with wheels, and the
toy though rare iu kind him nothing to
arouse curiosity.
lint it is another matter when Mr. Morse
discovers a precisely similar Ainotoy, probably somu SIX) years old. The Ailiosaroa
peculiarly hairy race, who bine a fable Unit
they are descended from hears, which they
Ignornntly worship. They are, or very lately were, savages in a low grade, and with
wheels they have no acquaintance any
more I ban Liddesdale had before Scott
drove the first dogcart through tbe region.
Mr. Morse decides that the bird, which be
engraves, is not of Japanese work—the
wheels have thu peculiarity of being "irregularly ovate, rather than circular." Tho
hole for the string Is, in the tail, and the
irregular wheel makes the bird bop when
ft is dragged. Here, then, we find a rare
form of Egyptian toy, about 50 A. D., and
at tlie ends of the earth, among the hairy
Ainos, a similar toy, rumarkablu Tor possessing wheels, otherwise unused by the
Ainos. Tlie problem is. Has the pattern Altered far east in some unknown manner, or
has it been independently Invented, wheels
and all, hy some Aino genius, who never
carried his valuable invent imi any further?
—London News,
Slowly dies tlio lonu June iluy,
Softly rolls the earth away,
Lovelier Light ut ii-n.jtii divining.
All ft dream of misty bloom,
Trembling itara mid uoldou iduum,
turgor hoaveua and sweeter shining—
Whiuti is dearer, dusk or dny?
Wini" tho glory tlyed the dark,
Lusl in light the ruh)' s|iurk,
VIolel gloom uud saffron splendor,
Mi it mnl iniiirii' int" one,
When (lie long June dny In done,
All the deptllB throb clou uud tender—
lit I day, or u itdurkv
Lovol tho Ionic June day Innl lll'n,
Bib ir ihowers und sunny atrlfo—
Now its rosy wraith fades o'er usl
BlU'S VttSt twilight llll.i our eyuB,
Vet what frtiedoiu of tho skies
I',up. lIn- star hi.wii wuy before U8-
Is It death, fir Is It life?
—Harriot l\ Spoflord In Harper's Iluzar,
"Willie" nml the Duke.
There are men in this town who might
write an essay on "The Inconvenience of
Being Named by Some One Else." Zhnri
Dwlggins i« one of these. His name Is
enough to give one cold chills, and without
question it has worked injury to him and
Ins business. Who could grasp thu hand
ofZimri Dwlggins in fellowship and who
receive his curd without misgivings us to
tlie cut of Ids coat and his whiskers* Then
there Is Miitachi Ilogun, and finally there is
Hon. Willie Augustus Hatchings, the election commissioner. Mr. Hu tellings is fro
nuentlycallcd Qua and never Will or Billy.
Inn. nearly every one supposes his first nnmo
is William.    This is an error.    He is called
afteifn relative whoso surname wns Willie.
Mr. Hutehings got the name at an age
when it lifted him, hut at the present time,
when he weighs 800 pounds, wears din
moods OS big OS ink bottles and is as dig
tiilk-d ns a judge, the name bus become irk
Soma lie tries to conceal it by signing
himself "W. A. Hutehings" or "W. Augustus," hut his official cards are Inscribed
"Willie."   Ho was deeply mortified when
he sent up his card to the Duke of Verngtia
uud word came down, "Tell Master Willie
that the duke will not receive the chi dren
till tomorrow."—Chicago Post.
Thn Host Singular Will or All.
Two   British   soldiers, comrades,  while
talking over the chances of war on the eve
of a battlo agreed that whichever of them I
survived the other should inherit all his
possessions. To insure the carrying out of j
their agreement they made their wills. As
paper and pens were not at hand, (hey1
scratched their "lost will and testament'' j
on a horn lantern with a rusty nail.
Thu battle was fought, aud one of the
comrades WM killed. The other man in
course of time returned to England, carry
Ing with him the singular document, tie
took it to Doctors' commons, where it was
proved and allowed.
Then It appeared that the poor fellow
wlio had died in battle had, without hear
lug of it, inherited property yielding £800
a year, ami the legatee under the horn Ian- I
tern will received the inheritance.—"Gos- |
sip of the Century." •
M. Theodore, ohef do surety, sat in bis
cabinet deeply perplexed, bis two elbows un his desk, bis head on his bauds,
Jin was musing.
"And was it going to last, this, which
hud been going ou for so long awhile?
Aud thoso nsHiissinB, were they going to
end by healing him? Wero they going
to compel him hy adverse public opinion to send iu his resignation?
"Parhleu! It looked bo, and as if they
did it ou purpose, passing tho word from
ono to another to force him to get out of
their way. Eight assassinations, one
after another! Crimes of tho worst caliber, with startling details, which peopled
alike with horrifying visions the sleep
of tho bureaucrat and tho concierge,
And not an assassin, for all their skillful
work, had thoy been able- to lay their
hands upon. They had fled, every man
of them, They had disappeared, vanished—piff, liko a puff of air. Celerity,
dispatch, tlieir motto, and to go without
leaving au address behind them I Frankly, it had begun to pass tbo hounds of
all reason.
"And now to top off thoso eight other
crimes thero was still another, a ninth
one—a murder like tho others, accomplished tbe evening beforo under similar
Tho chef do sureto pulled himself together, threw hack his head liko a war-
horse sniffing battle, and—the door
It was his secretary who presented
himself, bearing a card iu his Augers.
"A gentleman, monsieur, who insists
upon seeing you. Ho declares," and tbo
secretary smiled a littlo at tho absurdity
of tho idea—"ho declares himself in a
poaition to furnish you with definite particulars regarding the crime of yesterday."
"Ah, tho crime of yesterday!" Tbe
chief turned quickly. "Then hid him
enter," said he, and while tho secretary
regained tlio anteroom to do his bidding
M, Thcodoro cast bis eye upon the card
beforo him.
"Frederick Bouscal,"ho read in a half
voice. "Bouscal, Bouscal, It seems to
me that I know that name—that I've
heard it somewhere."
He scrawled a line upon a scrap of poller aud handed it to the secretary, who
returned it, at the moment ushering iu
tho visitor who had asked to seo him,
dismissed him with a word and was
ready for the matter in hand.
M. Theodore raised his eyes. Beforo
him wns a man simply but neatly clothed, and with n frank and honest countenance, though veiled as by a cloud with
"You have particulars to give me, have
you not?" questioned tho chef de surete.
"Particulars of tho crimo of yesterday?"
"I hope so, monsieur," simply responded the visitor.
"Ah, hope sol You are not sure, then?"
"It rests with you, M. le Chef, whether
I am or not. All depends, in fact, upon
an operation, the means of which you
alone aro able to furnish me."
"Explain, if you please."
"Certainly, and at once, though doubtless you have heard it spoken of, M. le
Chef—a certain scientific procedure
which permits, under certain conditions
better even than description can do it, a
reproduction of the portrait of an assassin. Briefly, behold my meaning. Yon
know, of course," he continued, "that
in the phenomenon called vision the object which we see throws, or forms, upon
a screen in the eyeball itself—in plain
words, upon the retina of the eye—an
imago which remains there until displayed by another. It bus been proved
also that this image continues even after
The door of the cabinet opened anew,
and tho secretary of M. Theodore re-entered, holding in his hand a roll of papers, which he laid before his chief, then
turned and was gono again as quickly aa
he had come. M. Theodore lifted it up
and ran his eye over the contents.
You nro named Frederick Bouscal,
are you not, monsieur?*' ho demanded
presently, addressing his visitor.
Yes, M. le Chef, Frederick Bouscal"—
"Your age?"
"Fifty-eight years, M. le Chof."
"Hum-m-m!" M. Theodore rapidly
twirled the sheets besidehim. "Twenty-
Buven years," he murmured, as if thinking aloud. "So it wub you then who
wus imprisoned two years ago and condemned for contumacy aud the theft of
1,000 florinsT
A sudden flush empurpled tho countenance of the visitor.
"No, monsieur," he responded, with an
effort, in a dull voice. "No, it was not I
—it was—my son!"
"An employee of tho Credit Agricole,
was he uot? And—you aro ignorant of
what has become of him,"
"Absolutely. It is 1.1 months that his
mother and I have been without newB of
"Pardon me, monsieur," said tho chef
do surete. "I havu reopened tt painful
wound, but I listen to you—you were
Tho man passed his hand across his
brow nnd eyes to clear his vision, then
"I was saying, M. lo Chef, that in the
ciibu which occupies ns now the repro
duction of the assassin's portrait should
bo entirely possible. It is probable, if
not sure, that tho eye of tlie eorpso now
lying upon the slab of thu morgue con-
tuiiiB the exact reproduction of Iho features of the one you seek, With your
permission I will draw it from them,"
"Draw it, but how?"
"By photography—it is my business,
M. lo Chef. And this mutter, this subject I speak of, I have studied it long
and almost with passion, for 1 hold it to
ho, in case of success, ono of the most
useful and beautiful applications of
modern science. I know it can he done.
I havo myself experimented, and in ono
instance have reproduced tlie lineaments
of tlm physician wh$ had loaned above
the bed of the dying."
The man spoke with animation, and
while speaking his voice vibrated, his
eyes burned, his whole countenance was
Illuminated, irradiated witli tlio light of
a legitimate pride.
"Then so bo it, monsieur," agreed tho
chef do surete. "Take your instruments
to tho morgue tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock, I will see (hat the clerk ia instructed. Later un I shall myself be
there. I have the honor, monsieur, to
wish you good morning,"
In the obscure nook ut tlio morgue
whero he had inclosed himself, in ao
OOrdanOQ With the arrangements uiu.lu
nt thu office of the surete, Frederick
Bouscal, his body bent, his faco drawn,
watched anxiously tlio result of his last
washing. The plate waa there before
him in its bath of quicksilver, into which
hu had dropped it awhile ago with such
fear and infinite precaution,
Sensitized? Vitalized? At least it
should be, and if the conditions of tho
crime were such as ho supposed them,
and tbo victim before dying had really
seen ber murderer's face, the portrait of
the assassin would he I here under that
bed of gelatin en tralno to melt away.
His throat closed as by a grip of iron,
tho operaior held himself immovable,
hearing only, with painful distinctness,
tho gurgle of the water as it dripped
upon the faces of tho dead in tho adjoining chamber, the plunge of his blood as
it throbbed and hammered through the
arteries of his heart.
Aud at hist the moment came—tho
moment that was to reveal to him all or
nothing. Ho rose—that poor, trembling
photographer rose, I say, took it carefully by its dripping edges, that plate
upon which his futu wus hanging, half
closed his eyes, held it to tho single ray
of light that filtered through tbe yellow
pane, to stagger back with a groan of
anguish, to let it crush into u thousand
pieces. His son! Good heavens! The
face of the murderer, tho faco of the soul
Five minutes later when Frederick
Bouscal, tho photographer, came from
his nook, and the chief de surete, awaiting him with impatience, hurried to
meet him, ho saw immediately by tbo
pallor of his face, by his somber eyes
that he had nothing good to announce to
"Well," said he, "nothing?"
"No," responded Bouscal, "nothing."
"Allons! no matter. Try it a second
time.   Do it again."
'impossible! Tho transparency of the
cornea is destroyed. I wished to wash
it, aud I burned it through mistake in
the vials. I salute you, M. lo Chef!"
And Frederick Bouscal turned away.
Tho next morning the commissairo of
tho quarter of Ternes, forwarding to the
prefecture his regular report, headed it
with the following item:
Today at 10 o'clock a summons to 109
Rue Laugiere. A call from the concierge, suspicious of charcoal fumes
from the room of the Bouscals, man and
wife, his locatuires. The door by my order was forced. Too late—they wero
dead, both of them, side by side upon
the bed, a brazier of lighted charcoal
plainly indicating the manner of their
dentil. A double suicide—poverty the
cause."—Tit-Bit Prize Story From the
The People Who Enjoy Fun,
Peoplo so fond of humor that tbe ridiculous is of more importance to them
than their welfare will be highly gratified
by the proposition of tho railroad lines
east and west to run excursions to the
World's fair at one fare for the round
trip. Tho joke ia as rich in quality as it
is large in quantity. Thirty hours is tho
length of time mentioned as making the
trip from New York to Chicago. No
stop over checks will be allowed. No
sleeping cars will be provided, no parlor
cars, no chair cars. Tho jolly excursionist, it is supposed, will sit bolt upright
in the redolent atmosphere which hangs
about the day coach as the result of a
long contact with tobacco, cold lunches,
decayed fruit and perspiration, and for
hours, with no opportunity to stop off
for sickness, will watch the changing
landscape with open and bloodshot eyes.
When he arrives at the World's fair, he
will ho permitted to stay one week if he
is alive.
No provision is made for extending the
time tn persons for whom the joys of the '
excursion have been too poignant and
who may bo required to spend two or
three weeks in tho hospitals recovering
from the delirium of iiiBomnia or the ty- j
phoid fever which they have picked up
iu the holiday coach.—Chicago Heruld.   |
I Mm. Pratt   Married   Her   Husband   Foot
I   Timed -The llimleyitSi'Veii Times Married.
The amended complaint, in thu cuso of
I nover started to pay a visit with keener
anticipation ofpleasure to^ 1I1Bt  s ChnrIflg
ceptod tho invitation of my former pupil, | ,,rnU flir Wipanulon on thu ground of
May Gordon, to pass a few of tho summer , abandonment revealed a statu of affairs
thnt created a decided sensation In a Now
York courtroom the oilier day. Tho
phiintltt in thu ease, although only ID
years old, has boon married to tho dufuud-
ant four times, has begun act ion for divorce as many times, and then discontinued thu nullum* before they came to trial,
lias begun an action to havu her marriage
with Pratt declared null and void, has
hiied thu young niiin forhreneh of promise
nud bus also llgurud as corespondent, in u
suit begun hy thu first Mrs. Pratt for dl-
vorcn. Ah a climax to It all thu lawyur
who brought thu first of thu milts against
Pratt mi hnhalf of thu alleged Mrs. Pratt
appeared as counsel for thu young man hu
bad onco prosecuted and protested must
tirenuously against permission being given to lllu thu amended complaint.
Tho plaintiff's maiden name waa Maggie Finnerty, Tho defendant is ill years
old, nnd, according to Magglu, has nn Income nf $;j(i,nini a year, hut this, hu Hnys,
in untrue. They woro first married, Kays
the plaintiff, at Ituhwuy, N, J., on May
19, inns, both giving fictitious names,
She wub dissatisfied with this ceremony,
and they weru remarried on June 11,181)8,
this time under their proper names, and
the marriage was duty witnessed.
In November, INUtf, thutlefundant'slegal
Wife obtained an absolute dlvorun from
him, Maggie Klnnerty being named aa
Corespondent, In August, 1808, two
months boforo thn granting of tbo divorce,
tlm plaintlft says hIw learned for the first
time that thu man rIiu HUpposud was her
husband had another wife alive. Immediately after thu dooreoof divorce had been
granted to the real .Mrs. Pratt the plaintiff went to Philadelphia with thu defend'
ant, where they mutually agreed to live
together as man ami wife, or, In other
words, entered Into a common law marriage. On July 'I, 18(11), Mm plaintiff and
defendant onoe moro agreed to live togoth*
er as man and wife ami entered Into a
contract to that effect,
Now comes Chicago, ns usual, with a
oaso thnt far oxooIb Innovoltytho matrimonial experiences of the Nuw York couple, Witness thu following from the Chicago Tribune;
Mrs. Mary J. Dunley ami J. H. Dunley
six tlmos divorced ami seven times married, wero united for thu latest and they
say thu lust timo hy Justice Handall
While the other day. U wns rather a surprise to the groom, for hu did not expect
to bu one of the chief parties to a wedding
when hu came into court. Instead ho expected to answer to charges of assault and
battery and making threats to kill. Thn
charges had been brought by Mra. Dunley.
When thu justice peered uver his spectacles
nnd asked Mrs. Dunley to tull her talc of
woe, she replied hy pulling a marriage license from her shopping bag and asking
tho court to marry her to the defendant.
"Hut I thought you were here to prosecute him," said tho court.
"I would rather marry him," Bald Mrs.
Dunloy. "You see, we've been married
off and on for tho Inst 80 years, nnd I
don't aeo why wo shouldn't got married
"Humph! So you think marrlagu will
bo  sufficient  punishment  for  him,  do
weeks at Morton Hill,
May had been my muslo scholar In tho
days when she was May Beeves, before
John Gordon camo "a-woolng."
Aa the coachman opened tho door a little
figure ran down tho broad atone steps and
was in my arms in a moment, half laughing, half sobbing, caressing mu and kissing
me, with loving words of welcome.
Leading me to a beautifully appointed
room, May allowed mu there to gut my first
real look into her face,
Whon I had seen It last, It hnd lieen
round nnd blooming with the fresh young
beauty of 18, As I looked now I could
have believed the young wlfu had aged 10
years Instead of four.
While I was dressing the patter of littlo
feet across the hall ami a sweet truhlo calling "Mamma!" prepared me fur tho entrance nf tho sturdy little urchin of 'J'j
years, the heir of Morton hall, or, as May
proudly Introduced him, "Our boy Harvey."
But even the proud light of mother love
only lighted the pnlo face for a moment, as
taking her hoy by thu hand May led tho
way to the dining room, where thu bell bad
already announced ii*.
I [ere I met my host, court nous and dignified as ever, charming In conversation and
full of polite inquiry an to Wllloughhy and
its Inhabitants, and here, for thu first time,
I began to find somo of the cause of dear
May's pale cheeks and sad eyes,
It was evident to me, though May gave
mo no spoken confidence, that tlie four past
years had been passed la a vain attempt to
win tho loving praise that hnd been hor
daily portion in her own home.
John Gordon was liberal, affording the
wife ovory pleasure a well filled purse could
glvo. He was gentle aud courteous, anil It
was evident that he wan a model husband,
Mny wns self sacrificing and devoted, not
telling even her own heart thnt she bad
any ground for unluippincss, yet surely pining for open, cordial love and praise.
It was a fearfully hot night lu August
when John Gordon, rapping at my door,
"Will you come to Mayf She Is 111, and I
am going for the doctor."
Before morning a tiny girl was sleeping
in tho nursery cradle, but tho mother lay
in a dangerous stupor. Por three long weeks
wu watched the frail life hanging on a
thread, Kinking little hy little, with no
point of bopo for tho anxious hearts that
loved her.
The most dangerous symptom, the doctor
assured us, was the patient's own apathy.
"If you can rouse her," ho said to me, "to
try to live, she may yet recover. Hut a few
days moro of this dull apathy will surely
kill ber."
Then I resolved to make one great effort,
With my resolution taken, I went after
that interview with the doctor straight to
John (jurdou'H library. Be was sitting in
a weary, listless attitude, but rose to place
a chair for me.
"May is better?" be nsked, with touching
engerness, his faco fulling agnin as I shook
my head.
"John," I said, plunging at once into my
errand, "will you let me speak a few plain
words to you!' I have loved May since she
was a liny baby, ami I cannot seo her die
without au effort to savu ber. I believe
you lovo her?"
"I would give my life to see her well
again," he said passinnntely.
"And yet," I said sadly, " 'tis your want
of appreciation that is killing her."
"I do not understand you," he snid, and
he was perfectly sincere when he spoke.
Then very gently I pointed out to him
how faithfully May had filled all wifely
"Hut women like these things. My
mother always kept the house and table
bo," bo said.
"Women like them," I replied. "True,
loving women like t hem just iu proportion
ns they give pleasure to those they love."
"Hut surely they always give pleasure.
Do you imagine I do not knuw how lovely
my wife ia, bow patient nnd careful? A
mother to my boy, who will make bim a
noble, true man. Surely I know my wife
is almost perfect."
"Tell her you know it," 1 snid. "Irft ber
see it in your eyes, feel it in your kiss. Go
to her, take her In yoirr arms nnd tell her
how dreary life will be to you if she Is lost.
Hid her live for your sake, nud she will not
"But the excitement, tho agitation!" he
said. "I hnvo scarcely dared to speak to
her or even to kiss her for fear of agitating
"And she Is dying for want of those very
loving words and kisses."
I marched the nurse into the next room
with tho baby nnd then took John to May
you?" said tho jUBtlco. "If you'ro satis-
(led, I am. Hut how about you, Dunley?
Do you want to marry this woman?"
"Well, I don't know. Judge," said the
defendant, scratching Ids head In a doubtful manner. 'I've paid for six divorces
already, nnd I don't want to pny for any
"Von won't havo to pay for anymore
divorces," broke In tho woman. "You gut
married now, and we'll stick together."
Dunley stilt hesitated, nnd It took several queries from tho court to secure an
answer from him. At last ho said meditatively, "I gueaa It's just as cheap to got
married as it ia to pny a fine."
"You nro willing to Iwmnrriad again to
this woman?" nsked the judgo.
"Well, yes, I guess so."
Tho two then stood up before tho bench
of tho justice, and, Joining bands, wero in
quick sty u again mudo man and wifo.
Tho only   hitch   camo when   Justice
 „ — ,, _        1JUI OIJIy   mien   cuiuu wnen   .justice
side.   With a tenderness men  touching ( Whito nakod Mra. Dunloy If sho would
Tlie Motion of it Strlitinilnff FUli, !
Ono of the most recent applications of
j fhrono-photography—by which is meant
j photography applied by means of a series
: of short and rapid exposures to the representation of moving objects in successive positions—has been devised in Franco I
for tho study of the swimming motions
j of fish.  A rnyfiah was chosen as the sub- '
' ject of investigation, and tho successive
■ photographs wero taken nt intervals of
j one-tenth of a second.   They show completely the movement of the fins and
j present a similarity to tho photographs
| that have been obtained of tho motions
of tho wings of a flying bird.
1    Tho swimming action begins with a
, lifting of tho front part of the fin,   This
; lifting motion runs rapidly backward
along tho fin, tlie front part being in tbo
meantime depressed onco more, and just
beforo the motion ceases at the tail the
movement recommences at the front end
I of the fin.—Youth's Companion.
from his natural reserve he bent over the
pale face and spoke one word:
Sho looked Into his face and met eyes bo
full of deep, true lovo thnt involuntarily
she lifted her weak bands to draw her husband nearer.
"Darling," he repeated, and his lip quivered, "how pale you are, and ho weak! Oh,
May, my own sweet wife, it cannot be you
would die and leave me! When will you
come to me with baby Mny in your arms,
as you did with Harvey, to ask me if I am
not proud to be papa?"
"Do you remember?" she whispered.
"Remember! Why, May, there is no
word or look of yours I cannot remember."
I stole away. Heart meeting heart was
too sacred for any third party to witness.
An hour later I went In softly. May was
lying in her husband's arms looking into
his face with loving eyes. Upon her cheek
was a faint (lush, and the smile that greeted my entrance was like the smile of four
years ngo.
Baby May was 8 months old before 1
was allowed to leave Morton Hall, but 1
loft a smiling aud bright eyed matron and
"love, honor and obey" whon reunited.
"Will youoboyhlm?" asked tho justice.
Thero wns a delay for a few minutes.
Thon MrB. Dunloy snid slowly,"Woll, yes,
niebhe, sometimes."
It was not vory proolao, but tho court
and Dunley wero satisfied. As soon as
tho ceremony was over Mra. Dunloy had
tho charges against hor husband dismissed.
Mr. Dunley Is 419 yoars old. The brido
is 40 They woro first married in Pennsylvania nearly 30 years ago, Thoy got
along pretty woll for somo timo until
James, bo Mrs. Dunley snys, took to drink.
Thon sho left nnd secured a divorco.
Shortly after thoy mot, made up aud were
ngnin married. Aftor another family
quarrel Mra. Dunloy got divorco No. J aud
moved to Ohio. There they woro again
married and divorce No. 8 was obtained.
Another wedding was celebrated In Michigan, nnd then tho couple moved to Chicago. A divorco waa ono of tho first things
they got in tho Divorce City. Again thoy
decided to try married life James was
doing pretty woll In tho coal huslncaa, but
not so woll in wedlock, and divorce No. 6
Was In order. Then he repented, and again
a proud, happy husband and father, and K0BWg his first love succeeded in Indue-
in my heart I knew that never again the j ||1(. ,l(,r to forBlvo ,,,,.,,   pwWy 80on Uloy
cloud would fall upon May's Hie that rested thero when she thought herself unappreciated.—New York Kvening Post.
disagreed, nnd divorco No. (I was In order.
Mrs. Dunley was sure that sho would nover again be married, and as she hnd tho
coal business sho caused  her name to bo
Too Much and Too Little leading.      | Inserted In tho oity directory as "Mary J.
It was a saying of Ilobbes' that if he had   Dunloy, widow of James, coal, 1718 Donr-
read as much an other men ho would doubt- j born Btroot."
less have shared their Ignorance. An ufr| Both Mr. nnd Mrs, Dunloy say thoy
teranco bo bold could only afford to bemode will not got anothor divorco. ' Tbo lust
by n man endowed with great capucitlesfor ono ooBt frfi," anld Mrs. Dunloy, "nnd I
independent thought and possessed of the won't do It again. Tho lawyers h eve got
grand arrogance of geniuB. Most of us, un-' the last In monuy out of mo thnt they aro
less wo have fallen into tho lamentable er-1 going to,"
"That's so," chipped in tho husband.
GnerrlllM of the Sea.
ror of believing that we are geniuses ourselves, have to be content with thinking
over ngnin tho thoughts of other and greater minds than our own.   Happily the ex-|    Two "coranlr crulsorB" aro boing built
luting tendency toward shorter hours of in Franco with  tbo express object of har-
laborand the cheapening of books afford „8S|n|? an onotny'l merchant marine In
more opportunity and Increased facilities wnr tlnm>    Tno VC88cI„ im, to ho ot gtoo|(
for reading.   As to what ft Is we should Vory awlft and furniahed with oxtra quick
read, much must bo left to ago and taste firing guna to glvo them ovory advantage
andhnbltsofthought-Chambcra'Journal ,n pilMUifc
John Tihbett was an Englishman and
livedin Cornwall, says Tho I£nglish Visitor.
He was a stonemason hy trade, tall nud
dark, broad shouldered and lean, with a
dark, handsome face, hut in looking at him
you particularly noticed his great, lustrous
blue oyeB, and If you should speak of him
you would be sure to mention their wonderful brightness, About n quarter of a century ago Rev. Mr. Hazlenn was holding his
evangelistic meetings in Cornwall, aud the
description of tbo fervor and excitement of
them reads liken romance, but all night
prnyer meetings are n very usual thing
among tho most earnest and exoltnble people. John Tihbett, after his conversion,
was n wonderful hand to pray (as they
railed it there). His words came liko lire;
they blazed nnd burned Into the very soul;
they would simply electrify you, they compelled you to listen whether you would or
Ono October ho undertook some work nt
a distance from his home nud went to
board with a Mrs. Brown, who kept a fine
house nnd wan of distant kin to him. Knrly
In tho morning, shortly after Mr. Tihhett's
arrival, Mrs. Hrown was in her dining
room putting some finishing touches to her
pretty breakfast table—and a lovely clean,
bright mom it looked, with its targe hay
window ami Its flowers and birds, open lire,
and last, but not least, the breakfast table
with snowy damnsk und gleaming silver
nud beautiful nhl china,
Mrs. Brown took a pride in her homo
and had Inherited many things from her
mother, who kept, the liouso before her.
As she moved about her work the door
opened with n bang and in rushed Mr. Tihbett with a huge carving ktllfo in Ids baud
and his oyes gloaming oven brighter than
usual. "Mrs, Drown," he said, "Father (ho
always called (Jod Fat her) has vouchsafed
me a vision. Father tells mc thai, yon have
always boon a good servant of ills and that
he would have you with him, so he has
chosen me as thu Instrument of hlsdivinu
will, I am lo cut your throat with this
knife and let your pure spirit free logo to
Mrs. Hrown looked up at the towering
form of her kinsman nnd could see thu
blatMJ of Insanity in his eyes. Then shu
calmly smiled, as she quietly faced death,
and said: "If your heavenly Falher has
given you this work to do, you must do It,
and 1 must submit to my fate, but wu hnd
better think of the best way of doing lb,
You were always counted n neat workman.
Look around at this pretty, bright, clean
room. Would it not he u pity to spoil it
With my gore? I havu thought of a good
plan. Do you go up to your room and get
your basin tu catch the blond in, and I can
lay my head over it, and you can do your
work neatly, and nlso it will give me time
to prepare to meet my Heavenly Father."
"Why, Mrs. Hrown," said Mr. Tihbett.
"whata good plan! I never thought of
that, It would bu a pity to spoil this lovely room, now I think of it. Do you wait
here, and I will make all haste to do your
It is needless to say when Mr. Tihbett returned he did not find his most accommodating relative waiting for him, but several
Strong men who secured him. nnd afterward he wns sent to the lunatic asylum till
ho should think he had a dispensation from
"Father" to keep the peace.
Months passed away, and spring was onco
more gladdening the earth. John Tihbett
hail long recovered, but it wns feared if he
wns allowed to go at large he might have a
relapse and do some oue an injury. He
was always longing to see his dear friend
who hnd converted him, for Mr. Hozlom.
he was sure, would see how perfectly recovered be was and let him go free. Ono
day he was in tbe yard with some of tho
keepers; ho looked up at the high, roughly
built old wall which surrounded the institution and said: "Father can do all things.
He could free me now if ho would. Look at
the cobblestones in that, wall! If he willed,
Father could give me power to climb over
-I, S, 8, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, », and over." With
that he made a rush, counting as he ran,
Hew up the side of the wall and disappeared over tbe top.
Then there wns a great commotion In tho
Institution. They sent people near and far
to look for John Tihbett. He seemed simply to have disappeared. All round the
outside of the asylum wall there grew a
hedge, thin except near the big gates, where
it was very thick. As soon as John Tihbett found himself over the wall, he crept
quickly round to the thick part of the
hedge near the gates and lay down, perfectly covered by tho evergreens, nnd
though they searched carefully they never
thought of looking for him beside their
very portals.
Ho kept quiet till the pursuit was over
and the darkness of night had settled dowu
on the land. At last, when be thought all
was safe, he started out, making up his
mind to go to Mr. Ha/.lcm, who lived quite
a distance from there. ^_*
He walked on nnd on under the frlemAx
shelter of the night till became to a cot*
tuge where they were having an all night
prayer meeting. They were on their knees
when he entered, so no ono saw his convict's dress. There being a pause, ho lifted
up his voice and gave them one of his wonderful prayers till they were completely
carried away. So when they got off their
knees one of them took him home and gave
him food and shelter nnd a change of
clothes, and he went on his way after tho
darkness had fallen over the lund the next
night, And bo from house to house ho
walked, literally praying his way nlong.
There was an arm of the sea between Mr.
Ha/.lein's house und the mainland, and riding at anchor on the waters wns a Itritish
ship of war. When John Tihbett got to
this water, there was no way of getting
across, bo ho said, "Father can make mo
swim as he helped me to climb the high
wall." He walked Into the wntcr, and although he never swam before his faith was
so strong that he swam lo the ship aud
climbed up the Bides. The sailors wero
very much alarmed at first, hut afterward
crowded round him, and be gave them an
address and one of his wonderful prayers.
Then he quietly slipped over the other side
of the ship and swam to the shore and arrived nt Mr. Ha/.lein's house all dripping
wet. Mr. llazlcni kept him with him fur
several years, but he finally went permanently mad and had to he shut up, which
broke his heart, aud bo soou died.—Kx-
Philadelphia*! l-'lmt Hook,
The first book of any kind published In
this city was "Atkin's Almanack" for tho
year 10S0. It was an unpaged pamphlet of
10 leaves, only two copies of which nro now
known to be in existence. The first copy
•f the "Almanack" printed was sent to
Colonel Mark bam, Peon's deputy, who reported to the council thnt tho hook had erroneously declared Pennsylvania to have
been founded by "Lord Penn." The council disapproved such a high sounding titla
nnd directed the author and printer (William Bradford) to "forthwith and effectually blott out ye words 'Lord Penn,' " This
hud the effect of recalling the whole edition
and the abolition of tho obnoxious words.
-Philadelphia Press. w
Accept None of the
Pretended Substitutes for
lECAUSE inferior and cheaper made baking
preparations are bought at wholesale at a price
I so much lower than Royal, some grocers are
urging consumers to use them in place of the Royal at
tie same retail price.
If you desire to try any of the pretended substitutes
for Royal BAKING Powder bear in mind that they are
all made from cheaper and inferior ingredients, and arc
not so great in leavening strength nor of equal money
value. Pay the price of the Royal Hakinu Powder
for the Royal only.
It is still more important, however, that Royal Hakim;
POWDER is purer anil more wholesome, and makes better,
finer, and more healthful footl than any other baking
powder or preparation.
Charles ll. Htu-klcy, » rionenr I.umlier-
nuiit   of   U i-Hti-ni   Mlelilsnn.   Itelaten
hu Kxperlenae   n« Hub none Mueh
for lion Country.
Prom Grand iupi.1*, Mlon., Rftiilug Press.
The most heiiutifiil Bpot in all tliis city
is inseparably associated with the name
ol Hack ley. Charles ii. II nek ley has
been In the lumber business here continuously since I860, and in that time
bus amassed a fortune which gives him
a rating among the wealthy men of the
nation. Hut with wealth there did not
come that ti^hteuingof tbe purse strings
which is generally a marked characteristic of wealthy men.
It is no wonder theu that the name of
Charles 11. llackley is known at home
ami abroad. His muniiicence to Muskegon alone represents an outlay of nearly
half a million. For the poet twenty
years be has been a constant sufferer
from neuralgia and rheumatism, also
numbness of the lower limbs, so much
so that it lias seriously interfered with
liis pleasure in life. Fur some time
past his friends have noticed that he
seemed to grow young again and to
have recovered tbe health which lie bad
in youth.
To a reporter for the Press Mr. Hack-
ley explained the secret of his transformation. "1 have suffered for over 20
years," lie said, "with pains in. my
lower limbs so severely that the only
relief I could get at night was by putting cold water compresses on my
limbs. I was bothered more at night
than in tbe day time. The neuralgic
and rheumatic' pains in my limbs,
which bad been growing in intensity
for vears, finally became chronic. I
made three trip's to the Hot Springs
wnli only partial relief und then fell
back to my original state. I couldn't
sit still and my sullerings began to
make life look very blue. Two years
ngo last September I noticed an account
of Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills for Pale
People and what they bad done for
others, ami some cases so nearly resembled mine that 1 was interested, so
I wrote to one who had given a testimonial, an eminent professor of music
in Camnla. Tbe reply 1 received was
even stronger than the printed testimonial and it gave me faith in the
•' "I began taking the pills and found
them to be all that the professor had
told me they would be. It waa two or
three months before I experienced any
perceptible betterment of my condition.
Sly disease was of such long standing
that I did not expect speedy recovery
and was thankful even to be relieved. I
progressed rapidly, however, towards
recovery and for tlie lost six months
have felt myself a perfectly well man.
1 have recommended the pills to many
people and am only too glad to assist
Others to health through the medium of
this wonderful medicine. I cannot say
to > much for what it has done for me."
Dr. Williams'I'ink Pills contain all
tbe elements necessary to give new life
and richness to the blood and restore
shattered nerves. They are for sale bv
all druggists, or mny be had by mail
from Dr. Williams'Medicine Company,
Schenectady, N. Y., for GGY per box, or
six boxes for $2.50.
Tin- T»|t Floor tlie llmlthl«t.
Live ns near tbo ton of your bouse iw yon
can. It IB tlio most healthful part of Iho
Whole building. There Is more nir, a freer
Circulation and less of the unwholesome
dust from tho street.
People often wonder at the rugged health
of ser-ants In spite of their constant and
wearing duties. It Is to a great extent owing to the fact that they usually sleep in a
purer atmosphere than any other occupant
of tho house,
Tho attic, generally devoted lo storage
and servants' rooms, is far more valuable
than the second floor bedrooms pre-empted
by tlie heads of families. There are certain physicians who insist on their patients
being taken way up stairs nt tho beginning
of an illness.
Iu the average flat house the top floor is
always rented fur a smaller sum than any
of the others, and yet it is sure to ho light
and cool, while In thu stuffy down stairs
rooms one must burn gas all day. No one
pusses your door or tramps over your head,
and yon can hnvo the roof for a garden.
Some people object because their ceilings
got the benefit of every leak in tho roof.
But there is deep consolation in tliefuct
that no ono can be legally compelled to pay
rent when thoroof lcaks.-
Inttrt'Htlfiu;  Career  or "Thu  Th.1I   IMne ut
the Mrrriiime."
Mini Is n rational being and subject to
achiiugiMif mind. A jackass Is a stubborn animal and
novor ehangos. I
inn a man," is one
of the planks In
thu political platform of Cyrus A.
Sullowny, oon-
gressnmn elect
from New Hampshire.     Sullowuy
wns elected ns a
Republican, hutho
has flopped nrouiiil
c o n s 1 d or a h 1 y
among tho pulitl-
ernes a. sulloway, cul parties, and
tho only defense ho makes when confronted with his vaccinating oonrto Is tho state
Wont above given, He has been attracting considerable attention of lata owing
to tho fact that ho Is the only avowed
fico silver congressman in tho entire Now
England delegation. II" would make an
excellent running mate physically for tho
Populist and froo silver senator, William
Vlncont Allen of Nebraska, for tho reason
that hols il foot and tl Inches tall lu his
slocking feet. In another respect ho
would ma to woll with Senator Peffor, for
bis hnir Is ns luxuriant as tho Kansas senator's whlskoM.
Sullowny was horn in Grafton, N. II,
55 years ago. and when he was admitted
to tho bar early in the seventies was an
ardent Republican. For n time ho was
prominent In the local councils of tho party, but when the Greenback agitation began ho joined the ranks of tho Greunhack-
ers. ills next political somersault wns his
advocacy of tho election of Cleveland and
Hendricks iu 1884. Not lung thereafter
ho became, ambitious tu Boouroasoat in
congress and returned to the Republican
fold. One of his must powerful political
enemies in  the party was .Senator Chan
dhr, who twice succeeded Inturnlngdown
•'Tho Tall Pine nf the Merrlmnc," as
Sulloway's admircra term him, hut tho
third attempt ou the part of Sulloway resulted In ...» nomination and election.
Ho is said tu hnvo been very fund of
good whisky, handsome women and a
quiet game nf poker until he beenme converted, joined tlm Salvation Army nnd
married Miss Mottle II. Webster, a Salvation Army lassie well known throughout
Now Kugland. Sulloway Is nn able lawyer and enjoys an excellent practice. It Is
bis proud boast that he bus never yet contributed so much as a 5 cent cigar toward
securing n iioniimttluii or election to any
Tlie American Woman,
Tho American woman is nguiu the subject of au Interesting paper from tlie French
Iwlnt of view that has lately been done into
Onglish for The Popular Science Monthly
Oilier the writer says: "Of all the gifts
which it (nature) has lavished upon her,
ono of tho most characteristic is certainly
adaptability. Few women in Europe pus-
Bess in tbe same degree as tho American
woman the faculty of identifying themselves with their medium of changing
country, climate and surroundings with ho
wonderful suppleness.
"More perfectly than others she accommodates herself to circumstances, while she
preserves her individuality in a strange surrounding. Whenever wo meet tho American woman—and we meet ber everywhere,
in the ranks of the Kngllsh peerage nnd of
the highest European aristocracy, oh woll
as In more modest condlt ions—wonro struck
with that marvelous adaptability in which
wise men see tho signs nf tho superiority of
a race or of n species."
Every Girl Simula lie Timvlit to Darn,
Every gbi should be taught to darn with
all tbe dainty stitches of the art. There
should be Instilled into her a sense of the
disgrace of wearing a stocking with even w
broken thread, while mhirti well put In has
a homelike, respectable look that lu no
way deteriorates from tho value ot a good
stocking. Darning is a lady's occupation
akin to ftnbroidery in deftness mid gentleness of touch, tt requires skill and judgment to select the thread, which should bu
but n trifle coarser that) the web of tho
stocking, or, In ease of cloth, than the
thread of the goods. Where a cloth may
be easily raveled It Is better to darn It with
Iho ravel ings, unless it Is In a place whero
more than ordinary strain come on the
geods. Thick cloth should be darned between the layers, aud when dune by a skillful hand and well pressed tho work becomes
practically Invisible.
Pr-ogrcM ot Electricity.
Twenty-four yenra ngo electricity ns a
mechanical power waa unknown.   Now
1000,000,000 Is Invested In various kinds
of electrical machinery.
Borne Thrilling and EioiwxllnL'ly Uncum-
fiiflublo Experiences Willi thu Peaky
Iiini'I'Ih    Milium Employed mi  Protection
Against iho saw iiuia.
Tlio mosquito Is a universal pest. It
thrives In lands both frigid aud tropical.
Frum one cud of tho earth to the other the
little tyrant persecutes mankind with his
vicious bite aud tantalizing singing.
In Alaska during tho summer time his
presence makes life almost Intolerable—
even the tough old moose and caribou and
shaggy coated hears aro driven from the
valleys nnd compelled to seek shelter on tho
hilltops, which aro swept clear of insects by
the constant breeze.
When the Indian is resting in the woods,
ho sets lire to tlie leaves and twigs around
him, making a smudge which protects him
against tho oloudflof insects till he Is ready
to shoulder his pack nnd take tho trail
again. Before leaving be never thinks of
extinguishing the lire ho has made, and big
forest 11 res often result from Ibis neglect,
A breeze will fan the smoldering embers
Into a flame, which will creep up into tho
dry spruce aud hemlock and rapidly spread
till miles and miles of timber lands uro
burned to blackened slumps.
When traveling lu Alaska, the white man
smears his bauds and face with bacon fat
aud pine pitch as a defense against mosquito bites, but even with this unsavory
precaution I have had my head so swollen
hy the poisonous stinging that 1 could not
wear my hat.
Sleep is simply Impossible without the
shelter of n good mosquito net, and this
must bo carefully tucked In, for ull night
long swarms of mosquitoes will ho creeping
all over It, persistently seeking an entrance,
and If thero is a weak spot iu your fortifications It will bo discovered. When by
somo accident a man finds himself at the
mercy of these pests, he will attempt an escape no matter what the risk.
I remember that one time in Alaska I
was hunting mountain sheep ou some
heights which could only bu reached by
dangerous climbing. Late In tho evening
I found the darkness closing around me,
nnd I wns at au elevation of .1,000 feet. At
all points steop stones reached down to the
valley below. After searching for a possible means of descent I finally discovered
the head of a small cascade, and I decided
to follow this.
At first the little stream tumbled over
huge bowlders, among which I carefully
made my way without accident, but theu
I reucbed a point where tbe waters flowed
over a smooth face of rock which slanted
down abruptly for 50 feet. As I waa hesitating about continuing my journey by
this dangerous route clouds of mosquitoes
were swarming around me and attacking
me most unmercifully, and I determined to
escape from them at all hazards.
Throwing my feet out fn front of me, 1
let myself slide down the steep rock. For
some distance 1 sped along merrily, but I
was unable to stop myself, and upon reaching nn uneven stretch of stone I was thrown
on* my course and tumbled head over heels,
In which undignified position I continued
for a few yards until I was flung broadside
onto a hemlock stump, which stopped my
further progress tn a nerve shattering manner.
Tbe tobogganing experiment bad been
unpleasant I was bruised and scratched
and stabbed all over with tbe spikes of the
devil's cub plant, but as I sat in tbe smoke
of tbe campfire that night 1 felt grateful
for having escaped the mosquitoes, even at
such a cost.
Tbe Alaskan Indians have a legend recording the origin of mosquitoes.
In the olden times there lived in the
snow burled mountains of Klecea an old
giant, hideous to behold nnd mighty in
strength. He lived with bis wife and three
big sons. All were cannibals, and they
subsisted entirely upon human beings. The
old father had snares and spiked pitfalls
on all the trails leading to the interior with
which he caught the unwary traveler. So
successful were tbe giant's inhuman efforts
that the powerful nations of Chilcat and
Qoonennnr dwindled down till only a few
families were left.
Eventually a medicine man ambitious
for glory decided that he would pit bis natural cunning and supernatural power
against the giant's strength and skill.
Armed with a keen bladed knife and an assortment of wonder working charms, the
doctor started off for the contest. He approached the traps very carefully and then
purposely and with but slight injury he
caught himself in one of the snares and lay
still as though dead. Soon the old giant,
making his rounds In tho morning, came
along, and seeing tbe sleek carcass of the
doctor chuckled to himself at bis unusual
success, and putting the body into a sock
which he always carried for the purpose he
started home to receive the congratulatory
remarks of his family upon his fat catch,
and upon his reaching his hut preparations
were at once mode to convert the doctor
into a dainty meat
The smoldering embers of the fire were
blown into flame, and big cooking pots bad
already been provided, when suddenly tbe
doctor sprang to bis feet and commenced to
cut and stab with his knife. So unexpected
was tbe attack and so dexterously was the
weapon handled that in a few minutes the
bloodthirsty old giant and his entire family wore lying dead. These cannibals bod
been very untidy and dirty, nud everywhere
tbe dust was lying inches thick. This
flew up in clouds when the scrimmage took
place with the medicine man, aud every
particle turned into a mosquito when the
?.hints dled.-E. J. Glave in Philadelphia
What to Read.
The difficulty of (hiding something to read
lu an ago when half the world is engaged
iu writing books for tbe other half to read
Is not one of quantity but quality, so the
question "What shall I reodf" inevitably
suggests the parallel query, "What shall 1
uot reodf" The wisdom of ^writing, uo-
cordiug to Mr. Lowell, consists of knowing
what to leave In the inkpot. Applying tbe
same truth to rending it mny bo said that
ho who reads most wisely is tbe reader
who kuows what books to leave uncut. If
the number of books extant in the time of
Solomon was so great as to call for comment, Curly le has far more reason to bewail
the prolific press of today, "Still undaunted, rushes on the great array of publications, unpausing to their final home, and
still oblivion, like tbe grave, cries 'Give.'"
—Chambers' Journal
We run wild over tho furnishings of a
house; its furniture, carpets, hanging,
p'ctures and music, and always forget or
neglect thu most important requisite.
Something there should be always on the
shelf io provide against sudden cusuallies
or at lacks of pain. Suoh come like it thief
in the night; a sprain, strain,sudden back*
ache, toothache or neuralgic attack. There
is nothing easier to get than a bottle of Bt.
Jacobs Oil, uud nothing surer to cure
quickly any form of pain. The house is incomplete without it. Complete it with a
goou supply.
A Hint I'oi Miitflu SlNtern.
Two sisters can help each other a great
deal by wearing gowns that suit each other
aud hy posing about harmoniously, making
plcturcHof themselves. It Is ornamental
to the rooms too. I know a pair of girls
who owe half their Invitations to the fact
that they make a point of posing in corners
and looking sweet and interesting. They
devote themselves so much to this that
they arc tiot at all particular about getting
the usual attention girls expect, nnd hostesses realize bow decorative they are and
useful, too, In n way. Of course girls who
go iu for lhis kind of thing should set each
other off. Oue might be, for Instance, a
vivid red blond and tbo other a dull ashes
blond. One ought to be either distinctly
prettier than the other, or one should be
quite another type from tbo other.—Boston
A Bnre Rule.
Guest—So you always want pay In advance now, baggage or no baggage?
Hotel Clerk—Yes. You see, a great deal
of money has been lost lately by hotels
burning down.—New York Weekly.
An Kttgur and a Nipping Wind,
A continuous down pour of rain, Indent*
ent weather, generally in winter and
spring, are unfavorable to all classes of invalids. Hut warmth and activity infused
into the circulation counteracts these influences aud interpose a defense against
them. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, most
(borough aud effective of stomachics and
tonics, not only enriches the blind, but
accelerates its circulation. For a chill, or
premonitory symptoms of rheumatism
and kidney complaint, particularly prevalent at these seasons, it is tbe best possible
remedy. It is also invaluable for dyspepsia, liver complaint, constipation and nervousness. Never set out on a winter or
spring journey without it. Klder.'y persons and tbe delicate and convalescent are
greatly aided by it.
"When I broached mnt'imnny, she dlsmlBxed
the subject with u word." "What did hIio any?"
At the close of tho war tho Japanese will be
fitted for no work outeldu of Ktookyurds.
The wise man runs no unnecessary risks.
There are few greater risks than allowing
a cold to fasteh itself upon tbe system.
Whether it attacks the throat, the lungs,the
stomach or the muscular system, if given
even a little time, it is sure to strengthen
Its bold anil can then be shaken off only
with great difficulty.
It is entirely unnecessary to run these
risks. iYllcock'b Porous Plasters applied
to the back, chest, pit of the stomach or to
the limbs will effectually prevent the
trouble from increasing. They are simple
in their ingredients, perfectly safe, and can
he applied by a child.
Bbandretu'b Pills tone up the system.
"Aud von any your fattier wns wounded In
thu wnr?" "Dad, sir." "Was he shot In the
ruukb?"  "No, sir; in the itummlck."
• IOO   KKWAItl)   SHOO.
The readers of this paper will be please I
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science has been able to cure
In all its stages, aud that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is tbe only positive cure
known to tbe medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of tbe
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution
and assisting nature in doing Its work.
The proprietors have so much faith in its
curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any.case that it fails to
cure.   Bend for list of testimonials.
Address, F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
nr-Sold by Druggists, 75c.
music STOHI-: -wilev l). Allen Co., the
oldeiu, the largest, ill Fint St., Portland.
Uliickerim*. Hardmiin, Fischer i'ituion, Hstey
Organs.   Low price*, easy terms.
10-OK NT MUsIC—Send for catalogues.
Rich Red Blood
In the body of nn adult person there are
about 18 pounds of blood.
Tho btoud lias us iis most Important elements, smull round corpuscles, red und
white, in proportion of ubout 300 red to 10
white ones.
If the number of red corpuscles becomes
diminished and the while onas increusuil
the blood is impure, thin, lucking in ihe
nutrition neceBsary to sustuin the health
and nerve strength of tho body.
Then Tint Tired Feeling, Nervousness,
Scrofula, Halt Rheum, or others of ihe long
train of ills, according to the temperament
and disposition, attack the victim.
The only permanent remedy is found in
i reliable blood medicine like Mood's Stir-
mipaiillu, which lie's upon tbo red eor
puseles, enriching them and increasing
their number. It thus restores the vital
iluid to healthy condition, expels all lm«
purity, euros Nervousness! That Tired Keeling, Scrofula nnd all other diseases arising
from or promoted by low state nf the blood.
Tbat these statements are true wo prove
not by our own statements, but In* whut
tlmu-aii'ls of perfectly reliable penpto say
about IIoud'.i Sarsaparilla Read iho testimonial in the next column from a beloved
clergyman.   Then take
" In view of the benefit 1 have hud from
ITood's Sarsaparilla, I wish to give the to -
lowing tea . luulul: I have several times
been badl;
Poisoned with Creeping Ivy.
As Iho old school of medicine simply tried
to remove tho symptoms instead of the
sources of them, much of tbo poison wus
left In my system to appear in an itching
humor on my holy with very violent exertion in warm weather. At ull times there
were more or less Indications ol poison In
my blood, Up to u year ago last winter, when
Large Sores Broke Out
en my body. 1 then purchased a bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparilla, und nfier using that
and a half of another bottle, the sores and
hum r disappeared. I attended the Christ*
Ian Endeavor Convention in Montreal and
iiK> visited the World's Fair in the hottest
wontberof tbfl summer. Was ou tlie go
all the time, but
Had No Recurrence
nf 1 ho burning and itching sensation which
hiul marred every previous Bummer's out
Ing. I have reason, therefore, to lie un-
Ihusiiistla in my praises of Hood's Kar-
Pitparilla"—Sahuki. d. BeiiNBi.t,, 1'uator of
Free Haptist Church, Apulauhln, N. V.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Tho Blond Purifier and True Nerve.Tonic.
Go East from Portland, Pendleton, Walla
Walla via O. It. «fc N. to Spokane and Great
Northern Hallway to Montana, Dakotas, St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago, Omaha, St.
Louie, East ana South. Rock-ballast track;
fine scenery; new equipment Great Northern Palace Sleepers and Diners; Family
Tourist Cars; Buffet-Library Cars. Write
C. C. Donovan, General Agent, Portland,
Oregon, or F. I. Whitney, G. P. & T, A.,
St. Paul, Minn., for printed matter and Information about rates, routes, etc.
Try Qbrmea for breakfast
Ely's Cream Balm has
completely cured me of c«-
tarrh when everything elte\
failed. Many acquaint-
ances have used it with excellent results.—Alfred W.\
Stevens, Caldwell. Ohio.
ELY'S CHKAM IIAI.M Opens and cleaimcM
the Nusal Pahmhkoh, Alluys I'ttiu and Intlutiiinn-
Hon, Heiila the Borea, Protects the Membrane
from colds, Kentoreu the Huin.es of Tiutu w.d
Smell. The Halm In quickly absorbed and Riven
relief at onco. „      , ,
A particle Is applied Into each nostril, una 1b
agreeable. Price, 60 cents at Druggists' or by
60 Warren Street, Now York.
AfBoreniBDtoJthobowol8ew!h(1»y i» nucewry fnf
'    -■    ""    e pUli aupply whit the ejrat«a lacka to
  MttMr flip* noriickfin.   To con».nco to
Special Doctors for Chronic, Private
ind Wasting Diseases,
Dr. LleblK'a Iuvlgorator tho greateat remedy for
Seminal Weak Mean. Loan of Manhood And 1'nvate
Dlaeaaea, Overcomes J'renialurent-aaand preparea
ah fur marriage life's dullea, pleaaiirea and reapcm-
nlbililiea; %l trial buttle given or sent free to any
one describing symptoms: call ur address 400(ie»ry
Hi., private entrance 405 Maaon St.,Han Frauclaco.
Old Acquaintances.
Magistrate—Priaoner, 1 seem to know
your face. You have been here before, I
Prisoner—Oh, yea, your worship! I have
been here more than once. 1 knew you
again directly. You have grown a bit
stouter since I met you lost How is
modamef—London Tit-Hits.
Absolutely free ol cost, for a
LiniTED Tine only,
Tho People's Common Sense Medical Adviser. By k.v. Pierce, M. D., Chief Consulting
l'liysiciiin to tlie Invalids' Hotel nnd Surgical
Institute, llulTnlo, n IkwIc or over i.ooo forge
pages nnd .ioo colored and other lllustra-
lions. In strong paper covers to nny one
_   KcudlllK  at  rents  ill  one-cent   slumps   for
packing  nnd  postage only.    Over bfio.ooo
Z   copies of this complete I-'iirnily Doctor Hook
~   nlrendy mild  lu cloth  binding nt  regulnr
price of f i s"    Address: ( with slumps and
[his Coupon) Wori.ii'R Uihi'KNHAKY Medical  Association,  No.  66i Main  Street,
llulTnlo. N. V.
Ttio Largest Manufacturers uf
,On thli Cimtlntnt, hava maWel
from tha grtit
ndustrial and Food
, VtitlVrlliP Dutch I'mcm., no Alkn-
llltl or other ChemlciUor liyrmra
„ mnl In BTiv of thf?ir Prtptitillotii.
ThflTiieliclnu»BHEAKr'ABT COCOA Ii ibwluttlj
pun and tollable, and com hu than one cent a cup.
Dyspeptic,Delicate,Infirm and
the sick room for
j-3    ''""D CONVALESCENT *    ~:
.""Nursing IIothers.Infants,-'
John CARLElSoNs.tIi.^Y:sK.
W. L. Douclas
CS   CUAC   isTHCacar.
9(aV  OnULf'TFOa A KINS.
"""""■"   ' ~l.   CORDOVAN,
»3.W POLICE.3 soles.
Over Ons Million People wear tbe
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory
They live the beet value for the nonev.
They equal cuitom ehoea In etyle and fit.
Their wearing quailt lea are aneurpeaecd.
Tha prices are uniform,—atamped on tola.
Prom Si to f j saved over other makee.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can.
Cor. Second and Stark HU.. Portland. Or.
i'our Wife Can Bun It.   Hercules Gas or OosoHm
Palmer &, Bey, 8. F„ Cal. and Portland, Or.
Fill Your Own Tilth
paln and deem-. I,n*l»
a lifetime. MaJloi.1Mc
K.M. Gllhim.Gnlind.cn.
BEIT IN THE WORLD.    \^I*.Sm.a^«a?b
Ita wearing qualltieH erenniiirpaMed.BCtiifill}
(iiiiliislluit two tnni'H ill anv ntlier brmid. Free
from Animal (UK   OUT TIIK OKNUINK.
and liciikTH Ki'iiiTiilly.
KitfeaUllTallVrviiraUU. »e fluliiM^ -
C '•-. a\>»aa^e^#tMwav»if*a*jiw »wv ■■« ■.'t*.*it^^*ir<-*s^*j- •
1. P. N. 17. No. M0   S. F. N. TT. Nn HfJT j
Imnliatan a lli-owlcr*
Make money while
Olhcn nre   wasting
l.,!.i!'.|jii-: •;.:! til-out
It,anaaeacrlbei every
article needed for the,
poultry business.
The "ERIE"
in cell an ion! ly the t <-sl
wheel. Prat"ic«tmo.lcI
(Vi nre Pac.BC Coa«l
IgtntS, Tiicycle cnta'
lugue.tnailcd free.^ivei
fiilldrtcrlntion p'if« etc., lOtXTS WAIITK1)
FETALUMA ntCUBATOK C0..Petalema.Cal.
Bhancii Hovse. i.u ft Main St., I.ua An^c.cs
BBBBBBaaamBBBBBBBBBBBBBBanaHaaaaiavan'"' .■.. i.
UaUBg Flk. kaowa bf BMMEira Ilk. patapMloAjBUM
Inumaeitoliina.lienwarm. Ttil.f.irra udBlind.Blawl*
O*. »0-8*N-KO'8  PILI REMEDY,
Three rtn»e. only.  Trvtt.
ache? Does everv atep Beem abunlen? You nml
]s publUbo
King titroot, c| ivortlnio,
gtlllBClltrTIOTf 1'itiri:    iini .Iti'lar pur V.
Muullls, liny (■■in...
.icli tn.orttiii
 11 .'a .il  I
Mi', l.liili , mil miirrliitfOH, tllty  couti lor
/mo I'l.ir'l    Kfou loBiihscritjura.
i irolnl a . v .ill."ni"|ik ut grimily ri'ilupi'il
|l l.'U- , wlllllll Will  I.U IIIBlIU k|l"lVll ull llpl| I-
uniliiii.  Qtmrtorly ooiHrnutii,
raised by local assessment for saliool
purposes, in so fur ns it fell upon
Catholics, should ho used forCtytho-
lie Bchoolij only. These rights having been abrogated by the Manitoba School legislation nf 1890, tlie
Juulcinl Committee required [Jiata
remedy should lie provided by the
Gqyernor-Uonenil uf Canadi) in
Council reinvesting tlie aggrieved
minority with the rights of wluoh
they Innl been deprived,
Thjs Judicial Committee having
repotted  t" tho Queen in Council,
BUK1ra0'v.Su'3u c   I'hofollowing Imperial Order wns
 ■— ——i' .'_'i   Issued :   " Mor Majesty liavingtak-
CLOVERDALE M. 24, m,ll__*-"" Mi,;' ns *
At ,-i recent public meeting in
tho Orange Hall nt Surrey Cent re
an address wns doliverpd by the
Grand .Muster of tho Orarjge Order
in this Province treating of tin1
Manitoba school question in its relation to thu Dominion generally.
The position taken by (irnnd Master Sparling that the true eduoa-
tionnl interests of the Canadian
people would lie best served hy one
system, of purely non-religious
Schools  for  nil, is one with which
wns pleased by and with
" tbe advice "f Her Privy Council
" to approve thereof; nnd to order
" ns il is hereby ordered Hint the
" recommendations nnd directions
" therein contained bu punctually
" observed, obeyed, and carried into
"effect In each and every partiou-
" lar, Whereof the Governor-Gen-
" oral of the Dominion of Canada
" for the time being, nnd nil other
'■ persons whom it may concern are
" to take notice and govern them-
" selves accordingly."
The remedial order of  the Gov-
this journal agrees heartily, while emor in Counoil Proceeds precisely
not  forgetting  tho  constitutional ttlonS the lines submitted hy the
impossibility of the general application pf tbe principle, a fact not
overlooked by Mr, Sparling. In
the special ease of Manitoba, however, the Grand Master did not ad
Judicial Committee of the Privy
Council. Xo other course was open.
.Manitoba is required to so amend
the existing school law as to return
the Catholic minority th§ rights and
init any constitutional objection to privileges    squired  by   previoui
non-sectarian schools, and sought
to give the impression that tlie
Dominion Government was at fault
jn passing the remedial order, Here
we must differ with Mr. Sparling.
Holding very  earnest belief that
legislation and of the exercise of
which they had been deprived by
the Protestant majority,
However unfortunate the finding
of the Judicial Committee mny be
to a probably majority of thp people
sectarian public schools are a great! of Canada, the fact remains that
and almost unmitigated public evil, j it has been determined by the high-
it is with regret that we feel bound jest authority of the realm that see-
to admit, not only that the Govern-1 tnrinn schools belong of right to the
ment was obliged to jspue the re- i Provincial educational eystem of
medial order, but that Manitoba j .Manitoba, and nothing remains for
must submit to the inevitable aud (good citizen? hut to accept what
re-enact the baneful separate schools ' "my not be avoided. The Legisla-
r'ystem, This is a hard conclusion, [ ture of Manitoba may refuse to
much against the grain, hut none [provide the legislation called for by
other can be reached from our read- <*8 remedial order, but nothing
jug of the Imperial decision nn the ™lllJ be gained ultimately by s.qch
fusil submitted
We have before us n Parliamentary report containing the judgment
of the Judicial  Committee of the
aotion. The duty would then devolve upon the Dominion Parliament to take measures to ensure to
the Catholics of Manitoba the ex-
Privy Council, tha Imperial Order twoise of rights that have been de-
jn Council consequent upon that cided to exist. According to our
judgment, and tho Remedial Order : reading of the Judicial Committee's
of the Canadian Govornor-in-Coun- judgment thesameobligation would
eil based upon the imperial order, j rest upon the Dominion Parliament
A careful siiuly of these papers en- as upon the Governor in Council to
tirely changes one's preconceived reinstate the Catholics of Manitoba
notions as to the rights of the Man- in the full exercise of all their
(toba Catholics in regard to separ- rights and privileges. The question
nte schools. It is made clear that i is not one of policy or of party,
the right claimed by the Catholics 1 but of constitutional right, and
is a real one, actually existing un- Grand Master Sparling himself,
tier the constitution, and that what- J whatever may be his private senti-
■ever conclusions Her Majesty's ments, must submit as a loyal sub-
Canadian .Ministers might bold as j ject to the ruling of the highest auto the merits of the exercise of that | thority under the Crown.
right ns a public policy, it none the  ■    ~
less imperatively devolved upon THE FBASER BRIDGE.
(hem to issue a remedial order, the The aotion of the Westminster
terms of which, in the nature of council last week in deciding to
the case, could not materially differ abandon the "Hand Scheme" of
from those contained in the order; bridging the Kraser, will no doubt
that actually was issued. Public meet with the general approval of
policy could have no influence up- j settlers on this side the river,
on the action, which had to be de-;' Mr. Rand and his incapable fin-
termined solely upon the construe-lancing was dallied with too long,
tion of constitutional enactments, j and a good deal of time has been
A concise summary of the judg- lost in consequence, although, per-
ment of the Judicial Committee j haps no important interest has
may be put as follows : Xo rights j suffered to any serious extent by
ewrcih-ed by people of Manitoba! the delay. The city council having
prior to union with Canada are in [now taken it in hand to proceed
question, At the time of union the ■ with tbe construction of the bridge
population of Protestants and Ca- of. their own motion, there is a fair
(holies was about equal. It was! prospect that the wearisome delays
assumed thai Immediately upon of the past are ended, although it
the organisation of Ihe Provincial is manifest that there is in West-
Legislature sectarian rights ami minster a strong undercurrent of
privileges in school matters would hostility to tbe city proceeding
be granted, nnd clause 22 of tbe with the work. Thero is reason to
Manitoba Act (which is the const!- believe that it was this spirit of
I ul ion of the Province) was design- hostility, deliberately working on
ed with tbe intent of securing the the Hand scheme as a means of
continuance of those acquired sec-!delay, that has held matters in
larinn rights and privileges, whloll- check so far, and it is plain, too,
ever party should eventually be- J that objection to the actual work of
come the controlling majority. The!construction has not by any means
rights and privileges acquired by1 subsided. Although the prompt
the Catholic body,now in minority,;prosecution of the enterprise has
covered denominational schools un- almost certainly the support of a
der the control of Roman Catho- large majority of the ratepayers,
lies, who could choose the books it is none the less a fact, thnt the
nnd determine the religious teach- motion to drop the worn out scheme
ing ; the right of these schools to a of Mr. Rand passed the council by
proportionate share of the Provin- a majority of one only, and a
tiul school funds; and that money | couple of days later, at the quarter
ly meeting of (lie board of Trade,
a plain endeavor was made lo
oh'eqli the majority of tho council
in proceeding further, us witness
the following resolution :
'(.Moved by D. S. Curtis, seconded
by C. G, Major I Whereas, the City
Council bus, by a majority of one,
instructed the Finance Committee
to put tho FrriBor ftivor bridge
bonds satisfactorily on tho market
for gale; and whereas, in the opinion of this Hoard, such action is
culinary to sound public policy
and extremely detrimental to the
best interests of this city, inasmuch
ns tho financial condition of the
city docs not justify an iiditional
debt of $400,000: Resolved, that
this Board do hereby place its disapproval of suoh proposal to dispose, pf the bonds at this time on
record, and pledges itself to oppose
nny attempt to carry out the city
bridge scheme until such time ns
proper and business arrangements
aro made with some one or more
railways or other companies to
materially assist In maintaining
snid bridge, and that a copy of this
resolution be sent to tho City Council, as well ns being published, in
the local press.'1
A special general meeting of thp
Board is culled for Wednesday
next to take thp above resolution
into consideration, when it is likely
the whole bridge matter will be
discussed In all its details. As the
construction of the bridge as proposed will entail a considerable
debt upon till city property, wp are
among those who believe that the
chief owners of that property are
entitled to special consideration,
and thnt in a caup of this kind the
voice of that section of the doctorate who exercise (he voting privilege upon rented property, etc.,
should carry comparatively little
weight, The people who bear the
iharge. are in qquity entitled to
judge c,f the service. If, therefore,
those who represqnt the bulk of the
city property, hold that the obligation proposed to be placed upon
them, is greater than is warranted
by a fair consideration of the circumstances, it is not easy to see
where rcnsonable objection can be
taken should they use their best
endeavors to hold themselves free
of the burden.
On the other hand, so far as concerns the Provincial aid granted to
the bridge undertaking, the people
south of the river, rightly consider
themselves parties to the grant on
a par with the people of Westminster, for although the grant
stands in the name of the city, it
pute certain that it would not
have been made if there were not
people on this side the river to be
benefitted by it, and it is also certain that people here have equal
interest with their fellows in all
public funds of the Province. It
follows then, that while the ratepayers of Westminster are alone
entitled to decide whether the grant
should be accepted on the terms of
assuming large liabilities in connection with it, the people south of
the river have just claim to require
that a decision of some kind be arrived at without unreasonable delay. Manifestly, the people of
Westminster should not be permitted hy want of agreement
amongst themselves, to lock out
other people from benefits intended
to be conferred by the bridge subsidy
This is on the supposition that,
should the subsidy be released
from the control of the Westminster
authorities, means would be found
to utilize it to the benefit of all
concerned. Nothing, of course,
can be done in this direction during the Legislative recess, so that,
without remedy, the whole summer is available for the reaching
of a conclusion by tho city of
Westminster. Considering the
delays already incurred, thnt
should be abundance of time.
The British Columbia Commercial Journal says! We regret
to have to announce that the average of this season's catch of seals
is a very small one and is not expected to reach 2">0 skins per vessel, while numerous disasters including the total loss of the schooner
Walter A, Karlo with oil on hoard
and the Winnifrcd have to bo recorded, liven the celebrated
Triumph has only 860 skins, the
weather reported hy her enptnin,
having been tho roughest he hnd
ever experienced with a moro than
largo amount of wreckage on all
 . . ,
Subscribe for Suhiiey Tiaia.
Newfoundland Affairs.
St. John's, Nfhl., May 17r -ft is
Unanimously fell by all shades of
public opinion that confederation
with Canada is impossible on the
terms submitted yesterday to the
Legislature. Thp disposition is
general to blame BJngland foil refusing assistance tn complete the
union. Several members of the
Government still hope that ling-
land will give help yet. The
Government is to present the Budget on Tuesday, 11 is expected to
show deplorable condition of affairs.
Statements in the Ottawa confer-
once make (lie whole debt anil outstanding obligations for finishing
the railway $15,800,000. A drastic
retrenchment scheme is in preparation by which salaries of officials
will be reduced '20 and 10 per
cent. Many grants for public service will be abolished, It is feared
that this will increase the general
depression aud add to the tide of
St. John, Nfld., May 10.—The
question of union with Canada is
absolutely without vitality anil it
Is nqt likely to bp a political issqe
for some years to come. The marked and overwhelming hostility towards any'scheme of confederation
with the Dominion js almost universal throughout the island, aqd
it has been completely dropped by
the Legislature. The few politicians
who have been looking towards thp
Union as a means of gratifying
their ambition openly blame Enjj,
hind for not rendering assistance,
•--*- *
Cold Weather in Europe.
Lop(jOn, May 18, Thero was ;\
sudden change mi Thursday last,
The mercury hero, which has been
making people feel happy and contented for several weeks past, suddenly dropped, and within a few
hours had reached -10 degrees, making everybody here hunt for cast-
off winter garments of various descriptions. TJiis sudden drop in
the temppraturo was followed by
furious gales, which have sinco
been raging along the coast, while
hail and snow in many parts
of the country have greatly
damaged, the fruit buds.
Great Britain, however, is not
alone in this remarkably sudden
change from balmy spring to
shivering winter weather. Adviops
received from various parts (if
the continent of Europe show that
a similar state of things prevails.
In Switzerland, for instance, the
Jura district is blocked with snow,
and on the mountain roads near
Davos the stage coaches were imbedded in snow, and people who
were travelling in these vehicles
had to seek refuge in neighboring
houses, whore they were most hospitably entcrtainpd. Along the
south coast of France the gales
have been especially severe, and it
Is feared there has been loss of life
among the small craft, such as
fishing boats, which may have been
caught far from land and unprepared for the sudden change in the
Men's Suits from $5 upwards.
Men's Blue,pr Grey rivclled Overalls, !fl,
Men's Flannelette Top-Shirts, 25 cents.
Men's Wool Socks, 10 pairs for $1,
Men's I'nder-Shirts, 25 cents.
Hoys' Suits, $2, $2.25, iSjc,
Men's Braces, 16 cents aiu) upward.
gSf~ Columbia Stropt, New-Westminster.
Choice Groceries,
And General Merchandise,
MAIN STMKET, CLOVEl(DALE, (Corner McLIidhm Road).
Goods all  fresh  and of Hip choicest quality.   New  stock constantly
arriving.   Prices down  to  lowest   notch, on the basis of "small profits
and quick returns."   gaW Give us a trial.
Surrey Real Estate Agency.
Two tracts of timbered  bind  for s:\lp on  the Yale rorid for $10 per
acre, iu quantities to suit purchasers.
A tract of Kill acres adjoining Cloverdale on Ihe south,
Two quarter sections oast of Clovenbile, in parcels to suit purchasers
A good dwelling bouse anil acre of land under fruit trees in Cloverdale
Any of the above will be sold on  small  push  advances, and  lime to
un it the purchasgr,
For aiilu ur toi'iqtiatigj tor propariy In a. c—ttuhty nnvn cnatnf Portland, on tho Columbia
tlvor, lu IVaBhlukton.   lino.) Fruit nml ngrlouliural tanil, Willi titiililiuya una tiuiiiU orotlarq,
JOHN McMILLAN, Cloverdale, B.C.
The Starr Hotel,
The table is supplied with the best the market affords.   The rooms nre
pleasant, comfortably furnished, nnd the beds clean.    A good home
Hotel for families while waiting to locate.   Charges moderate.
Columbian: The quantity of
chopped feed, bran, shorts, oats,
and wheat being brought into
Westminster and district from Oregon and Washington, nt present, is
something enormous, On Wednesdny, close on (i() tons arrived by
the Great Northern Railway, and
every week for months past many
carloads have been imported,
There is little prospect of the demand for these lines being supplied
from Provincial sources until after
harvest, when, if nothing happens
the crops, these Imports will suddenly cense, for nil time, it is to be
Portland, Or.,May 111. -The Her-
rick cannery, at the Dalles, has already begun to pack horse meat.
Six horses have been slaughtered
and canned, and Mr. Herrick is
now feeding a fine three-year-old
filly on grain to see if the quality
of the meat will improve. Samples
of canned horse ment hnve been
distributed in the large cities, and,
if the demand warrants it, 100
orses will be slaughtered and
Tho hist issue of the ''British
Columbia Gazette" contains the
writ for bye-election in East Lllloost
in conformity with section .'I of the
East Lillooet Election Act of hist
session which declares "the seat
for the East Riding of Lillooet
electoral district shall after tho
close of the session of 1804-6 be
deemed vacant."
Get the Best Foot-wear You  Can \
The Cloverdale Shoemaker,
Mnkes Boots nnd Shoes to order, nnd  guarantees all  work turned out
gST" Repairing promptly attended to on short notice.
JY, (lAl.ltRAITIl, Oftnvorancor .t Notnty
,    I'UOliC.    (Mil .'. -tHIBICY TiaiKH.C.i.WHliilf
HOGAN BROS.,  Proprietors.
Tho ear Is supplied with auporlor Liquor, and
cliolco Cigar., and Iho wallor, aro aituutlvo
and   obllidiiK.
frost atn.1, oppoalU in. r.ny Lmdlug,
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
Practical Blacksmith, does light and heavy blacksinithing of all kinds
on short notice and at moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specialty,
FOK SAl.l.', tho Soilth-vvo-t quorlwr of Sccilm;
7, linvrmliiji til, emit lining iili Nitron. Till
cliolcu r'uriu Ik located In lliu |iriHllllllliiI ■uttk-
inmit of Aldcrjrr"Vi', In   tin   Mutile)KiiUtv ul
I.lllRloy.    Tlio S mill .\:ilt;ri;iM,-o  jnit,l:i! m:,hiu.
ISltUtAUt OUOlliiK illlli\
TtlGIM !■ IftftOPI '|..nrcl Mint innl.;r ( ulllv.itlnn,
lncludluit * thrifty
Young Orchard
of itiin.lntil ft 11 It tiro* Of ti limit Huvuti IWrtl,
I'l.iiiiiii'iH'liii: to l' ■ur, i.ikI nlintWOAlfeiof ninnil
irnit In full I'Uitrlmr, Tut.' H n HtMllI Inuiit*
limmo wilh KOnil rvllur, n ffonil'lhotl !A1j( n fc«l,
ami linrii ffitxM fnt Ainu iilmiit ciiu uml u-luill
mik'iuf ifond funcliif,',
1'rlco, ll,'J(rt-|'»M null : Im iincu In ill,, yearn,
wlili fiih u-Ht ut in ih/ |.uru(.'iit, For lull i.nrtlcu-
Un ...'ply (0
Burro? Centre.
Columbia Street, New Westminster
of every description in American
and Italian Miirl.le.
Bcotoh. BffOdllbi l/ilini't'ir nml Kuw   llrun-
wick ii run iti1,
llest of inntorlitl mid workfflaoibl|\
BlIgMVlllg of InidrlptlOOl » xjicolnlty.
I*. it. Boxim
AI.KX. HAMILTON, l'r.i|.rlvtor.
■ flHBM
Choice young Boars mnl Sows nf
different iigos.
Write far Wdlltl, or como uud rcc itonk,
Clovtirdulu, It. (',
Dono in the host order and with dlipatch.
JOHN McMILLAN, Cloverdale.


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