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Surrey Times 1895-06-21

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 11/ • /l
''C,lr .
No. 12.
Vol. 1.
Must roallze mi our stock.     Want money, and must havo it.     If you
want tins goods give us 11 call and you will lint! it will'pay you.
stoves jit ACTUAL COST stoves
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call  and see them, and  Save
when  in Town.
Opposite 0. P, 11. Station, 807 Columbia St.,
Westminster. B. C.
W. S, Collister & Co.
Succsssors to R. I'. Freeman it Co.,—
I'uk routls generally are in
SujiBEY Coi'nui. nieetfc to-morrow
(Saturday) at 1 p. m.
The weather during the past
week lias been warm and showery
—good seasonable weather.
Miss A. Eiimunhs, of Vancouver
is visiting with Mrs. I). McMenziej
Clover Valley.
It will soon be timo for new potatoes. Thoy usually come Into
genera! use about 1st of July.
Miss Ci.aiik, of Vancouver, and
Mrs. Arthur Milton, are visiting
with Mrs. A. Murphy, Clover Valley.  '
Wi-: liiive received an excellent
news letter from Ottawa on current topics, but cannot mako room
for it in our limited space.
For all kinds of Seeds, Grain, Chopped Feed, Flour, Meals, &c, go to the
Brackman & Kerr Milling Company,
543 Front Street, New Westminster.
Miss Win.nieMcMii.lan, who has
been teaching school at Ferndule,
Wash., for the past two years, has
returned home to Cloverdale for
the summer holidays.
Messks. Walmsley & Bryant arc
making progress with their contract of gravelling the Clover Valley road. They expect to finish in
about three weeks.
Crows arc vory numerous on ibis
coiist, and if not molested they become very Bold, as in the cilics,
where shooting is not permitted.
They are very destructive to young
chickens and delight in stealing
eggs. In this locality they frequently enter tho hen-houses on
foraging expeditions, and occasionally they have been caught il) tlie
midst of their iniquity and sum-
' I niarily punished. They know
the promises where there is a gun
and where not, and govern themselves accordingly. There are supposed to lie two varieties, the larger
called ravens, and it is said that it
is tlio bitter fellows that dine on
tender chicken and suck eggs.
Annul hero they appear to be all
tarred with tlio same stick, and it
is a vory black stick. Whoever
has a gun should shoot the rascals
at every opportunity. In the cities
poison might lie set on the houso
tops, available to the crows while
decorating the roofs in their peculiar stylp.
Millinery & Mantles.
Agents for Butterick's Patterns.
Send for Monthly Fashion Sheets.
Wm. Johnston,
in all grades of
Sole agent f
Sole agent for Ihe celclirali'il
"K" Boot.
Stiiawiieiiiiies are commanding
a much better price this year than
last, and there is now some margin
of profit in growing them. Last
year the price was too low to pay
The recent rains have been of
great benefit to the crops in this
locality. Grain and roots are now
well advanced, and looking fine.
There is every promise of a bountiful harvest.   	
Mn. R. L. Rum, barrister of
Westminster, and Mr. J. L. Galbraith, brother in-law of the late
Dr. Cooper, have applied to the
Supreme Court to be appointed
guardians of the infant children of
the deceased Doctor.
Stiiawukiiky festival, and concert in the Tinehead school house
on Wednesday evening next.
Don't forget it. The ladies have
the entertainment in hand, and the
proceeds will be applied to thp
building fundof a new Presbyterian
Church at Tinehead.
Tlie Cloverdale statute labor has
been satisfactorily performed for
the year 18115. Main and King
streets have both been much improved, though belli aro still ir
much need pf gravelling on the
south portions, especially the new
corduroy south of the Starr  Hotel
Tim; public meeting In consider
creamery matters is called for tomorrow at 11 a. in. sharp in the
town hall, Surrey Centre. Thp
hour is untimely, but could hardly
bo arranged differently without interfering with, the Council meeting.
Mr. Philip, of Westminster, will be
tbe chief speaker. We do not know
whether he is a man of practical
Clovekdai.e has lost two of her
old citizens within the last ten
daj'H, Last week Mr. John McMillan left for Kamloojis and will
probably tako a run up towards
Lillooet, and on Tuesday Mr. W.
,1. Robinson left for tho Kootenay
country where he expects to do
contract work on some of the works
in progress there.
ONE hales to refuso a hungry
tramp a bit of something to MI,
but oftenest that is Ihe best policy.
A few days ago a tramp called nl
tbe Starr Hotel  anil  offered to cut
Tin-: concert last night by the
Christian Endeavor Society Of the
Presbyterian Church was a highly
successful entertainment. It was
intended to begin with a lawn
party on the church grounds, but
the weather was damp and this
had to be dispensed with. The
concert wns held in tbe Oddfellow's
building and there was a large attendance. The programme was a
good one, and was well carried
through, some of the numbers creating greut amusement, and receiving roimds of applause. There
was a good demand for ice-cream,
strawberries, etc., and everybody
appeared delighted with the entertainment.
bulk of the Surrey statute
will he completed for this
season before the end of next week.
Mr. K. A. IJiiaiiikn, of Langley
Prairie, whose presence about Cloverdale was ipiite familiar about
three years ago, when he was engaged in painting several new
buildings, was around again to-day.
He has been keeping pretty close
to the ranch in the interim.
A QUANTITY of long-delayed scats
and other finishings fui-the Lung-
ley Prairie school, was put off the
train here on Thursday. Mr. John
Elliott, the contractor, was much
put out by tbe nun arrival of this
material sooner, which preventpd
tho completion of the school bouse
long ago.       	
NoTwiTiisTANimui the assertion
that B. C. pays out annually some
$30,000 for fore|gn butter, it is a
fact that farmprs of the country
can find no fair market for the
home product. As a consequence
most of the leading butter makers
in this neighborhood have procured
barrels and are packing for winter
.sales. There is something radically
wrong about the city markets of
this Province, and tlie tendency is
to discourage the home producers.
A PKm.ioit lias been making the
rounds nf Surrey during the last
few weeks, exchanging groceries
and such like for eggs, etc. He was j
trading without a
Treasurer Carncross is
Langley Township.
porroBpondoudo bubhby Tiksb,
With (be advance of the summer indications of renewed activity
in building operations arc manifest throughout the district, and
teams laden with lumber are being
daily drawn from the wharf inland,
by the farmers, for sundry [imposes. New barns arc in course of
construction, and dwelling house :
are being put up and enlarged or
repaired, and fences erected around
reclaimed additions to the ranches.
Amongst those thus engaged tin-
names of Robert (lakes, W, Wark,
John Maxwell,.). P., Symonds, G.
Simpson and some others may be
mentioned. The timber, which
looks superior in quality, has been
procured from the Westminster
Mills, whilst our local lumber yard
belonging lo J. Shearer come-' in
convenient to supply local wants
The weather which has been for
sometime dry and sultry, has
changed during the last few days,
the temperature falling and a
general rain now coming down refreshing the early vegetation, and
proving of timely benefit t" the
recently sown turnip seed and culinary plants. The fruit trees look
well and promise a good yield,
whilst the meadows are well forward and give earnest of a luxurious hay crop.
Tlie water in  the  Fraser   has
license   and Ik?P''° .a bwer level in  the mid-
nbw' after Slimmer  freshet   than   for   -"me
I'lllCKB leave   cc
ol'T   OK  HIOIIT.
Nrt,» tv«flliiiln«l<«-,
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
Litlij wiiimii'B, Mould Inn, l'lnln nml Pmhw PlokoU, Poor* window*, primal. UllmJi, Timioil
Wnrk, vH'., nml nil klmlo nl Itik'Niir lliti-li.    l'lnln ntul Cnrvuil Minuet*, H nr I umcc
PUtliiBj.  I'ruii mil BiUmoii Unxoi. Not -Hunts,..'. importon of Pinto. Pnuoy nud Common
Window Quill   Ife. Ynnliiui.l Wnrolitniv., t'oluiiilmi BtfOOl Welt
R. JARDINE. Local Manager.
The Presbyterian Sunday School
pic-nic to Blackie's Spit on Saturday was much enjoyed by those
who took part. Tlie morning was
showery but the afternoon was fine.
The pic-njc arranged for the children of Christ Church Sunday
School was to have come off on
Wednesday, but the weather proved
unfavorable and the holiday was
adjourned till Thursday, when
there was a large turn out and a
happy time.
Mn. p. Booriiitovi) of Sorrey
Centre, lost a valuable horse on
Wednesday. He had lately i
changed horses, and obtained
handsome driving mare, not yet
broken to drive single. Upon being
put in tlie buggy, the animal
kicked furiously, ran away, and
broke an ankle, so that it was
necessary to shoot hor. The buggy
was badly damaged.
The school elections in the rural
districts throughout the Province
will be held on Saturday, June 'ill.
In the Cloverdale district, Mr. J. P,
Galbraith, who has been secretary
of the trustee board during the
past two year, will he the retiring
trustee. He will not be a candidate for another term.
I'f is said that a member of the
rovincial police has been investigating at Hall's Prairie regarding
the mutilation of animals mentioned a couple of weeks ago. No
result has yet been imiile known,
but it is hoped the guilty parlies
will lie discovered and punished.
Teacher Matthew will hold tlie
public examinations in the Cloverdale school on Friday next, when
also the numerous prizes will lie
presented to the successful pupils,
A good attendance of parents und
all others interested is hoped for
him. We doubt the
wisdom of putting a special t
upon established business! men, unless it be the tlesire to curtail them
as in the liquor traffic, but certainly
thp transient ncdler should be made
to pay a license for tbe privilege of
doing business over the public
roads.   He pays no other way.
Cloverdale School.
The following prizes are to be
awarded to the pupils of the Cloverdale school making the most marks
in the respective subjects at tlie
examinations now in progress:
Arithmetic—1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th
and 6th classes, given by Trustees.
Anatomy—4th and 5th classes,
given by Rev. Mr, Howell.
Grammar — 3rd, <lth and 5th
classes, given by Mr. Richmond.
Geography—2nd class, given by
Dr. Sutherland ; 3rd class, given
by Rev. Mr. McElmon.
Writing—1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th and
5th classps.
Composition—3rd, 4th and 6th
Spelling—1st and 2nd classes.
English History---/ith class, given by Rev. Mr. McElmon.
Canadian History — 4th class,
given by Rev. Mr. McElmon,
N'TK.—I'llU  l.l.r.VO  .tlllOllUIlt  IVHB lllllldod  III
by tilli Uaolior, r.Mr. .Miitttluiv.   On I-quiry
municipal y,ear« EftStj llml
'risen a littlo  for
although it bos
the second time
this season, the change in the
temperature from slimmer heat to
temperate, is likely to arre-t any
further increase of any injurious
nature during the present year.
Generally all things rural look well,
and tile farmers are a- busy US
can be on their holdings.
Newfoundland Affairs.
St. John's, Nlbl., June I! ,\
speech made in the Legislature today, on tbe presentation of the
budget, shows the following lnan=
oial statement! For the year ending December 81st, 1894, revenues,
$1,040,000 j expenditure, $2,23	
deficit, $ol)ii,(HHl: public debt.
$9,116,000, In iunire, the fiscal
year will terminate at the end ,,f
June. There was presented, therefore, to-day, special statements
showing tlie transactions for :1m
half year to tlie end of this month,
as follows: Revenue, $ 130,1« " . ••;<;
penditure, $888,000; leaving a short.
age of $456,000, or a deficit of over
$1,000,000 for eighteen months.
For the ensuing year, ;i:'- estimates are as follows: Revenues,
$1,617,000 ;espendlture, 11,331,000
but this estimate Is speculative,
being based on statistical averages
for years past, and is not likely to
he  realized.   The  duties   are   in-
,,,.,,, „ .   . croased 6 per cent., except  ,,n  the
Practical Lectures on Dairying.      ord|rwr„ ,!rti,.|t, 0{ (ootI' :ll„, „.;,,
It has bcon arranged that Prof, brjng about $180,000, Reductions
Robertson, Dominion Dairy Com* of the oival lists and in grant- fni
missloner, will visit British Colum-j public services amount tn $480,000.
bia during the month of July, and All the services reduced or abolished
deliver a series of lectures on entail a great hardship mi the
dairying, having with him for the I laboring and fishing classes. The
purpose of illustration a oom- Governor's salary Is reduced $5,000,
plete working dairy,   Tho follow- .-■» -
ing letter from Mr. Corbould, M, Winnipeg, June 19,—The debate
1'., to the secretary of the Royal | was concluded at this evening"!
Agricultural and Industrial Society session of the House on the -el,-™,]
gives   the   particulars   of    Prof, question, and the flghl is over as
:, Hint thu prise, v
u.iaro i»iiit
i douor. ur,' r, -i inun
by tlm uncli.r lilni o 11
Robertson's visit:
Ottawa, June lOtli, 1896,
A, li, Mackenzie, Esq.,
New Westminster.
Dear Sir—In reply to yours of
the 1st June, I am glad to say the
far as Ihe present session of thn
Legislature  is   concerned.     There
were three divisions, amendments
to Premier Oreonwav's motion
having been made by Messrs,
Prendergast and O'Malley,    The
Mn. AitTHiMt MlLTON, of   Vancouver, arrived at Cloverdnle by
Thursday's train and will  remain
a few days.   He is tho  owner  of I next,
the fine quarter Motion directly I   Prof. Robertson wl
Department  of   Agriculture "have [final vole on  Premier (Ireeiiway's
promised to have a "working dairy" resolution, respectfully refusing to
on (he ground at our fall show on I act on Ottawa's request (hat lepar-
the 8th, (Ith Kith and   lllh   Qot. ate schools be re-established,  resulted 26 for to 10 against,
visit  M. ('.
west of Mr. Albert Milton's farm.
Ulai.ne, our neighbor town uern
Ihe boundary, is preparing for
wood for a lunch,   This was ngr 11 Oddfellows'celebration on 4th July,
lo, and Ihe man then asked to have There will  probably be a consider-
Ihe lunch tied up instead of eating!able attendance from  this neigh-
it on the promises, which was iilsoihorliood.
consented to,    The tramp then   „ .". ~    ...      „  ,
,   ,     , , .      , ,     i, i It   >-„..   ivmit   lo   Inly   n»,ir,   Oral,,,
walchetl bis chance and slipped oll](. ,„,,, „ ,,_ lm,„t  „„„,.„_ ,,„,„„,
without  culling   the wood.     Mr. I om...«,....(«•, either wholeMle or retail
Slarr observed (he Irick, followed ni'Voutiuii * Sinclair, Kroni etra.i,
(he man and made him return tlio
lunch,   'ibis was bard, lull   it was
about the middle of July ami deliver some leoturos throughout the
district, and will also leave COIn-
pelenl men in charge uf a Working
dairy, who will I ravel through (he
dislr'icl until the fall show commences,       Your- truly,
Goiwon E. I'oiinoii.ii.
Mr. Sam Hughs, ihe prominent
Orange member of die House of
Commons, gave notice on Monday
of ii  resolution  calling  upon  Ihe
Ihe proper thing to do. Shortly
before that a rather respectable
looking knight of tlie road who
claimed to be hungry was taken in
by neighbor Lyte, and left alone
in (lie bouse a few minutes while
Mr. Lyte wenl lo the barn. When
he returned the hungry tramp was
gone, and so was a valuable watch
and chain. It is a regular thing
for these rond "gentry" lo ask
for food nl every likely house, and
be always hungry, though treated
lo n substantial meal but a few
minutes before,
M.W WB.Imlruler.
—«—_ "I    il     I r.-uiiii mil    ii.niii.;     ,,|>">>     .
Whilst the teams were al  work Imperial Government to grant  an I
at (he gravel pit opposite Captain amendment to the British North
l.efroy's house on Monday,  a  fine \ American Act, which is the  I'ana-
deer crossed the road a couple ol dlan constitution, giving tho pro
hundred yards away.
The Eraser bridge business remains at a standstill. This would
he a gootl item to keep in type
permanently to nil odd spaces.
Miss Eiiith Williams, who has
been attending school in Westminster, is home for the holidays.
Last year's potatoes have ceased
lo have any market value.
vinccs tlie rigiit to control their
school systems. At present, by
the terms of this Act, Ontario bus
iii maintain RomanCathollo separate schools, while Quebec has to
provide Protestant sepa rale schools,
.Mr. Hughes' resolution arises mil
of Ihe Manitoba  school  difficulty,
li will he opposed by both Conservatives and Liberals.
iiiiiE for SuiutLY Times.
John Montgomery and Thomas
Morrison drove down Irom Langley
on Tuesday, wilh the former's team.
On ranching ihe city, Mr. Mont,
gomery gave the leani in charge of
his friend, while he transacted
some luisinc-'. Later, when the
Langleylte started oui lo find Morrison, man, horses nnd wagon had
disappeared-      After    a     fruitless
search Mr. Montg iry reported
lo Ihe polico. Above is an extract
from to-day's Columbian,
Commenting on (he recent con-
vietions of certain people in Toronto fur having played gulf on Sun-
day, Prof, Goldwln Smith warns
(he clergy against uvcrhending (he
law and connecting Christianity in
iis hour of trial with a restraint
on Innocent engagements ami with
a gloom of which (here i- no appearance in Ihe Gospel,
St.Tli is,.hme is.   John Hon-
dershotl anil William David Welter
were banged in the jail yard at St.
Thomas at 8.10 this morning. SURREY TIMES
...B. C.
A story of Geovjjo Sund.
A discussion ii rose ono tiny about the 1 *it-
eat work nf a singularly vuptd nud dull
writer, who hnd, 1 know not bow, gniued
tbu privilege nf being Introduced to tbo attentive nudloiico gathered together "uu-
"Thero is no doubt," remarked Mine.
Slllld, "ItltlLlllI nf   il  is  lint  good  tn  tlio
same degree, but il contains ut least a description nf Venice which pleases mo greatly,'1 Several of us agretid with her, nl-
bolt wa woro uudcrtbo Impression tbut wo
bud already mot with this descriptive piece
"Kgnd, l know wborol" suddenly ox
rlai I hor son, mnl nil' be riubetl to tbo
bookshelves to get "Lit Dernloro Aldlnl"
—Mm.'. Sand's book- whero, with a feeling of Indignation at tbo plagiarist, we
r -I tbo very description, which hud boon
copied almost word for word.
"What, Is this by mor" Mine. Sund repeated, astounded and startled. "1 bad
o<i idea nf it,. After all, it is really not hu
Never wai any modesty more sincere
than hers, Nohumun being wus over loss
self conscious.—Century Magazine.
After the battle—peaeel   But for some men
The battle laatB till death) all efforts lead
In these, iu irrlef and bitterness) und when
Unconquered, though they full ami fuiut and
Their soula are mettled for some blacker strife.
They Btrugulo bravely for an inch of life.
These aro tlio hapless ones—or so we doom
Oar brothers who must cither fight or die.
Yet lio flint over swam an anury stream
Ami roaeliod Arm shore knows more than you
or I—
If we uro joyous in unruffled days—
That hope ^v iii«^ii grows from grief and strugglo
Thoy aro nol hapless. In their heart of hearts
Thoy know tin' doopoBt fuitli that llfocanglve.
Their llvliiit in no playing of old parts.
In Die wlilf wisdom nf the puis Ihey live.
For thoy havo conquered where tin; millions
Thoir Bhlpof life Is stronger for tho gale.
—lii'oiL'o K. Montgomery in New York Timet.
A iiainiy Vapor Batlt.
Sot u redbofc brick nu end in u can, small
bath or suitable vessel; place tbo latter
under a chair, ou tbo sent of which a piece
of flannel Is spread. Tbe patient, undressed, sits ou this flannel, nud bo und
tbo cbnir uro woll wrapped in blankets to
exclude the air. His bead is to bo uncovered. Open the blankets a littlo at tbe
bottom und carefully pour about a pint of
boiling water over the brick und keep up
tbe steam by occasionally repeating this.
Tbe patient remains in tho bat li until relieved by perspiration. To make a vapor
bath in bed with lint water bottles fill
about six oval shaped huh' gallon stone
bottles with boiling water, cork well and
fold each In hot, wet flannel. Layover
tbo bod a waterproof sheet ntul blanket,
Place the patient on those, envoi- him wilh
a blanket and distribute the hot bottles
about him, one to each side, to tbo calf of
each leg nnd In the solo of each foot. Wrap
up well with extra blankets and tuck in
to retain tho boat.—Hall's Journal of
Mothers Stunt Not He Too I ii~clN,b.
Teach the sons to bo careful of mother.
Why should u hoy bo allowed to sleep over
tlio breakfast hour juBt because he docs
nut wish lo got up!* His mother has to
put up his breakfast, making a vuin effort
to keep it hot, and servo il when he chooses
to come down, when often, instead of
thanking her, bo grumbles because tbe
meal is not so palatable as when first
nerved. Tbo boy should bo taught that
mother's timo and strength are valuable,
and that he will not bo allowed to tux
them unnecessarily.
It Is a fact worthy of note that the children of unselfish mothers aro generally
very selfish. If a mother would teach ber
children to be unselfish, she must give
them the opportunity nnd the encouragement nt the risk of appearing somewhat
selfish herself. Her unselfish example is
rarely sufficient,—Now York Press.
"No, I never wear cougrcss boots," one
young lady was overheard to say to an
oi hor, "but, I do lace my Newport ties with
narrow, flat black elastic mid fasten the
ends—sew tlio ends  securely.    1 can slip
tba shoes on easily and take them off tbe
same way, and I am never in danger of
their coming untied."   "Audi," replied
lier friend iu COUfldcnco, but loud enough
to glvo Hie .secret away, "buy my shoos fl
sisto too long—my foot looks tnoro slender
that way—and  you  eun't gUCBB what   I
stuff the too nf the shoo with!  Not cotton
—every ouo lines that—but tho softest aud
finest of velvet sponges) Cotton hardens,
but tlio sponges bava a littlo 'give,' or
spring, in t bein, und if thoy ever lose their
pliability it may be quickly restored with
ii little warm water and left to dry over
night."—New York Tribune.
A sen inj; screen.
A novelty for the sewing mom, and it
may follow the sewer indeed to any room
of the houso whero she elects to pursue
Iut occupation, Is u sewing somen. It Is,
iu fact, a model and comprehensive work-
basket. The sereon frame is ilrst covered
with chintz or cretonne of some cheerful
pattern. One side of tho Hereon is left
plain, und to Ihe other ure attached pockets, a latticework of braid to hold paper
patterns, a pincushion, nccdlebook, wigging bands caught down ut Intervals to
bold scissors and, in fact, everything necessary to supplement the work of the
seamstress, be soothe busy housemother
or soma one separately employed for the
duty.—Her Point of View in New York
riiiciii' loii/ioi.
Pliosbe Out/ins is really n remarkable
woman — companionable, siucoro uud
Straightforward, a Hue conversationist, a
magnetic sneaker and a splendid friend,
lint when lier antagonisms tiro aroused
■ho stands like a rock In midstream. Kho
nnsut a reception recently, and people who
bad never seen her were dumfouuded to
lea ni that the Blonder, modest littlo women clnd in tbo deepest mourning wm the
much talked nf claimant for the secretary-
■hip <>r tin- board of lady m&nngon, Now
that the contest has passed Into history
It Is whispered that, tbe ineti didn't want
ber because sho was too honest, and the
Women wouldn't have borbooaUlO she wns
too clover. —Chicago Cor. New York
Iiifornml a»tli«rlnKN,
If you are inviting au Informal company, do not neglect to inform every guest
of i lie exitci proportions of the nlTnlr and
do not change your plans afterward and
make moro of an affair of it.  This is urged
in the interests nf those wllO gO,  believing
initio assurance that It is a "small and
early," in simpla dress, and Hud to their
confusion that those better Informed bnvo
thronged iho rooms wlih elegant attire,
This is not an agreeable oxnorlenco, nnd
it is thoughtless to subject friends to suoh
needless annoyance.—Detroit Free Press.
llm Cause "I Woman.
Miss Deaeon (endeavoring to proselyte
in the cause of women)—Come, now, .Mrs.
0'Donovan, don't you really believe in
woman suffrage]1
Mrs. O'Donovnn—Belnve in woman suf
frogo, is itf Well, it wud bo a strange
tliiuu If 01 didn't holavo in It, mo thnt has
lived all those yours wid Dlnnls O'Dono-
vuul Suffrage. Is IU You'd holavo it.
yerself, miss, If yo'd suffered nil that'01
bnvo I— [Exchange,
Martha, tlio old servant, awakened
mo,   Sho said, "Your unolo in dying!"
I wont down stairs and ngnin found
myself beforo the half open door, whero
for tbe past two days 1 hnd been watching tho agony of my uncle. Ho bad
brought me up und bad been the kindest of gimrdiung. He bad banished mo
from his presence, Ho had commanded
that I should not bo admitted to the
chateau. Ho bad done ull this without
motive, without ony offense on my part,
but simply because bo had disinherited
mo for her!
Her? 1 see her moving about in tbe
dying man's room, a fow steps from me.
Thcio she reigns us a sovereign. She devotes herself to the patient. She obeys
each request of the doctor, who, with
her, watches by my uncle's bedside. 1
watcli her every movement, and a wild
hatred, mixed with agony and humiliation, burns in my veins.
Un my return from Germany I found
ber living at my uncle's, and bo said to
"Sho is my old friend Sennrt's daughter. Ho died ruined—poor old fellow I 1
hope that you will not object to my giving lier a small dowry. You will still bo
u millionaire!"
She was very beautiful, but proud and
haughty. Sho received mo coldly and
in a vory ungracious manner, but in
spite ot that 1 fell promptly in love with
hor. Her step mado me tremble, and ber
fine proiile charmed me. At the end of
a month 1 would have given heaven and
earth for her love. 1 dared to tell her so
—to ask lier to marry me—but she refused mo without hesitation.
"Never!" she declared positively.
Ail, that "never!" It broke my heart,
but I answered lier calmly:
"You might have told meso more gen-
"It would have been less efficacious,"
she returned calmly. Aud I admired the
barbaric frankness of her answer, like
the sentimental fool that I was.
Today I know what tlie girl with tbe
dark eyes was hidingl 1 now understand ber silence, her cold reception,
her insulting rejection, It wus becuuso
she was sure of her position. Already
she knew that she should rob mu of my
fortune, And to think that during the
past two days I have not told ber how 1
despise her! Tu think that I was satis-
tied to avoid her, not to talk to her!
How sin) must laugh ut my fully!
As this thought outers my mind I am
about to enter tho room. But tho words
of the doctor still sound in my ears:
"Do you wish to kill the patient? It
can bo done in a. minute. A sudden
emotion, a surprise, uud he goes!"
Thus even nature is in favor of the
spoiler! Again 1 look at her. She is
leaning over the bed with the expression
of a madonna!
Suddenly tho old man moves and
moans liko a littlo child. My heart is
filled with pity for him. Then he calls.
Thu doctor moves quickly. I hear a
confused whispering, theu a cry:
"1 am suffocating!   Ah—I"—
A dead silence—theu a rattling in tbe
throat—and again silence.
Then tho doctor leans over the bed,
listens, and finally says in a low voico:
"Ho is dead."
Laura bides hor face in lier hands. I
approach. I would liko tu accuse her,
but a puerile senso of respect keeps mu
silent, aud it is sho who speaks first. "I
would liko to say something to you."
Hor eyes aro filled with tears, but her
voico is resolute. It seems as if who wero
defying me.
However, I consent nnd lead her into
tho next room. Thero wo remain look-
lug at each other for a minute without
speaking.   It is sho who continues:
"You will excuse me for not having
sent for you sooner, but your uncle refused absolutely to sou you, and considering bis condition 1 had ouly to obey.
That was at least thu opinion of thu doctor.   Behove am, 1 am sorry,"
"I should think sol" I exclaim, withaa
insulting laugh,
Sho looked mo full in tho face, her
eye* Unshod, aud she stuped crying.
"You will rogrut that laugh," she said
haughtily. "It is cowardly, Your duty
as a gentleman is first to listen to mu."
1 was struck with ber attitude, although J believed it to bu only another
form of duplicity, aud 1 replied gravely:
"Do It so.   1 will listen to you."
Sbn continued then vehemently.
"1 know that you beliovo that I influenced your uncle. 1 know that you believe mo responsible for his change of
mind toward you und guilty of having
captured his estate. I know that you
believe mo avaricious, a liar, a plottert
Ibmover, I am none of these things."
"Ali! then you aro not his hoiress?" [
asked, with bitter irony.
"YesI I am bis heiress! But I did
nothing that tho most scrupulous delicacy could Object to! I ofton bogged
your unolo to send for you, and I ouly
ceased when the doctor assured me that
my constant demands worried the patient. Your unolo was my benefactor.
He saved mo from misery, aud 1 could
not do anything which would prove me
ungrateful. When ho was attacked wilh
tho htrango whim of preferring mo to
you, I was obliged to submit. As he wa
then too ill to be opposed"—
"But you inherit the estatel" I repeated, with tlie same melancholy irony.
"I inherit it—well?"
Sho gazed fixedly at me.
"If you were in my place, what would
you think?" I exclaimed.
"Just what you will think," and she
drew a small packet from lier pocket
and banded it to me, saying, "Forgive
tho old man and destroy tliis proof of his
I was too much astonished to speak.
My hands trembled. Confusedly I realized how wrong I bud been in blaming
"What do you mean?" 1 finally stammered.
"That is tho will. I give it to you, and
you remain tbo heir of your unhappy
I was so overcome by ber answer
that I was obliged in loan against the
wall for support—so ashamed that I
could not look her iu tho face—her
whom I had so basely accused.
After a few minutes I collected myself
and bogged in a supplicating voice:
"Forgive me! Take buck this packet!
I would rather die than accept the estate ou suoh conditions."
"And II" she exclaimed vehemently
and disdainfully. "Do you think that 1
will touch It? Do you think that I would
defile myself by stealing?"
"I have misunderstood you," I exclaimed. "1 have acted liko a bruto, 1
am a miserable tool,"
"It does not mutter now. Wo shall
probably never seo each other again."
She spoko gently iu au absent man tier.
Her beautiful eyes bad a faraway lo
aud now I knew that alio was really pu. ,
innocent, stainless.
"Ah!" 1 murmured. "Of what use is
tho money to mo! To receive it thus
from your hands is the hardest of punishments. I will not have it! To receive
it from yon who refused me so coldly,
from you who despise mo with such humiliating gentleness! 1 should consider
myself disgraced for life!"
"What do you say? Disgraced because I return to you what belongs to
you? Because 1 refuse to profit by the
unreasonable whim of an invalid?"
She retreated a few steps, and her admirable beauty filled my heart with
adoration. "Ah! why would you not
accept my lovo?" I cried. "Why would
you let mo have no part in your life!"
"I was a poor girl, treated with kindness aud trusted. 1 should have betrayed that kindness and trust in listening to you."
"Would you huvo listened to me then
if you had been rich?" I exclaimed.
She cast down her eyes and remained
a minute undecided. Then lifting ber
long eyelashes she said simply:
"I think sol"
My excitement increased, words failed
me, and I could only stammer:
"But now—you can"	
She motioned me to be silent. After a
few minutes of deep thought sho said:
"Today I think that I have the right
to listen to yon. My refusal or acceptance depends now only upon my own inclination."
I approached and implored her:
"Accept my life or refuse it!"
"I will not refuse," she answered gently. And suddenly smiling sweetly she
said, with subtle feminine irony:
"1 would never have refused it, for if
you fell quickly in love with me I. too,
was not slow in loving you."
I caught La tire's hands and kissed
them humbly, but she gently drew them
away uud begged me to remember the
presence of the dead, which, to tell the
truth, I had nlmost forgotten.
Thus I captured my inheritance.—Bo-
Au I''u,;llfil. Luncheon.
On ono such occasion 1 saw a company
of poets, philosophers and fanatics at table presided over by a young lady, the
daughter of the house. 1 sat there wiping
my forehead (they do tho eating, I the
perspiring) as I saw slices of beef disappearing with vegetables, mustard, etc.
The host then asked me what 1 thought of
tho food and the Diode of eating. I replied
instinctively, "It is horrible!" This reply
set tbegentlemeu roaring and my hostess
How can a little stomach hold such nn
enormous lunch? Even women and children tako large quantities. What vitality these people have, to be sure! The
wasto of vitality in thoir climate and
under their conditions of lifo must bo
enormous. It bus of course to lie replaced,
—"An Indian Eye on English Life," by
Bohramji Malabrai.
She Wm OytpPptlC
One of Portland"! dyspeptic women
—may thoir triho decrease—was taking
a dinner with friends, and whon after
picking ovor tbo good things tho last
courso bad been reached, and tbo hostess rather doubtfully ulfered hor guest
a piece of miucu pie, tbo visitor said:
"1 don't think I'd better tako any, 1
can't eat niinco pio unless It is vory
poor/' Tho hostess said, "Perhaps this
would suit you," and she finally do*
j rilled to try half a piece. This sho ato
i with evident relish, and passing her
plate said, "1 think you may givo mo
j tho rest of that pie: it just suit*, me."
Tho good housekeeper is trying hard to
convince herself that sho got a compliment.—Portland (Mo.) Express,
I'rllice «if Widen' 11 rut rlrt.
It is probably not generally known
that thu Prince of Wales wears a bracelet on his left wrist. On a recent occasion when he appeared in public tho
gleam of the golden bangle was noticed
hy a very few individuals, and among
those who noticed it thero was an interchange of wondering glances, Tbo wearing of thu bracelet is not, howevor, foppishness ou the part of his roynl highness, for tho bangle hus a history. It
belonged originally to Maximilian, tho
ill fated emperor of Mexico, and it is a
cherished possession of tho princo's.—
London Tit-Bits.
They Are un Stealthy ut the Uetuti They
Rule and Never Show Slightest Slgm nf
Fear—Smile Placidly anil Altvuyr. at Cool
iut n Cucumber.
When Macbeth, In tones of fiercest defiance, proclaimed his willingness to encounter a "rugged Hussion bear, an armed
rhinoceros or n llyrcan tiger," all that
was ever learned of tbo habits of these
harmless pets makes it safe to assume that
it was greatly to the advantage of that
murderous Scotchman that bis request was
not complied with,   Strong as he was and
fearless as bo is admitted to have been,
with bis armor on and a sword in bis good
right hand, common sense people will still
feel Inclined to doubt bis ability to stand
up successfully against stub tremendous
Odds. Was it a "bluff," or was it Unit be
had at his command other methods, until
then unknown, by which bo hoped to carry thu day in such a dreadful combat? Ibid
bo rod popper in bis mind? Pshaw! Tho
thought is unworthy of a moment's consideration. Had ho undertaken to tackle
the business end of a llyrcan tiger, all the
red pepper In Caledonia would not hnvo
kept tho life in bis body or the armor mi
his back. llyrcan tigers have inherited
the habit, gross and unreasonable though
it ho, of "getting on the out sido"" of any
man who tries to make fun of them nt
close quarters.
Compare then and now. In this clsy in
a comfortably appointed building known
BS Tattersalls' you find uot one mun, but
many men, performing more wonderful
feats with wild animals than over Macbeth even dreamed of performing when
the ghost was worrying the life out of him.
And they make no "bones about it" either, They handle Ilngetl beck's trained
animals as easily as you would handle a
kitten. Is il easy, thoughF Was tbo discovery of tbo law of gravitation, or of the
circulation uf tho  blood, or of any other
difficult problem which yon can recall,
ensyf Each tooknllfetimoofstudy. Sodld
the work which, for Instance, Professor
Darling, I he Hon tamer, does, or Miss Horg,
who was very nearto furnishing a luscious
mouthful for tbo big tiger when exhibiting in  Chicago.    Even In   tliis age, when
tho wonder at anything extraordinary lasts
nu moro Hum a day, the wonder at what
you onn see the animal tamers do nt Ha*
genbeck's will last at least for a year, if
indeed it does not cling to you for all lime
as a permanent memory.
No nn of these animal tamers has armor
on bis back, or a sword in bis baud, or
even red popper in bis pocket. Then bow
does be manage to control all these animals and play with them and caress them
and make them bowl with fear in a big
circular iron cage, not ono nt a time, but a
group of different species at a lime? Tho
tamer has nothing in bis baud but, n whip,
which be never uscssaveto the extent of
giving it nn occasional crack. Surrounding him are lions, tigers, boarhounds,
bears, leopards, panthers nnd a crowded
house. Between them and the bouse nre
big iron liars, but between them nnd him
there Is nothing. There is nothing that
you can seo nt least. But it is then1, for
all that. What, is it* What can it be!
Don't play the part of the senffiug surgeon, who justified his unbelief in immor-
| tality by saying that be had examined even
to tho minutest libers all nooks ami crannies of tho human system and never found
any trace of iinouI. Thcrourethiugswhicb
yon cannot see, and the power which enables Professor Darting to do what be likes
in this huge menagerie is one of these
things. Look at that unarmed man with
denth threatening him upon every side.
How placidly he smiles! To employ the
old time figure and say that he is us cool
ns a cucumber would not bo inapt.
But mark how stealthy ho is, and how
cautiously be moves around withal. Never
wns leopard more lynx eyed when preparing to spring upon ids prey.    To the ordinary observer these precautions may not
be visible.   Tbey are disguised under nn
air of the utmost, unconcern,  But there is
not one moment from tho time that Darling or Mehrman or any one of the other
trainers goes into that ring (bat be is not
on the nlert.    It Is this element of danger
] more perhaps than nnything else which Is
' inseparable from every performance in this
I unique show that draws spectators day
, ami night.  Xobndy can tell what any one
I of i hese mmiarcbs of t bo jungle may do iu
a given emit iugency.    You ran ouly guess
| nt it.   It may be a "muggy" day.   Some
j one of them may not have had enough to
eat.   Down below When) they sleep may
have been damp. All tliis tells. The white
bear in his playful moods mny scratch tho
boarlinuml a little too hunt; the horse,
frightened   beyond  endurance, may take
it into bis head some dny to kick hack at
tbo lion; tho panther, biting nt tbe tall
of the tiger, may not be aware that bo is
"monkeying with a biizzsaw."   All this
tolls too,    Vet the brave mnn In the ring
takes his chances, nml although tho consideration of pcr-otial profit |h behind most
of what people do In tills wnrkaday world
It must Imi a fart that boat least feels ■
certain quality of pride—even If he should
never get n penny—of being able to par*
form what one In millions of bis fellow
countrymen could never hope to accomplish.
While tbo trainer Is lu the ring showing
what tho bear can do tbo big tiger washes
his face like a cat und anon looks otT toward tin'east, ns If longing to spring ones
more Into the primeval forest. The boar
hound yawns listlessly, aud you know he
is merely a dog. Tho Hon, in au attitude
of disdainful re|sme, sits u*hju bis haunches awaiting iho summons of bis master.
The In into f Well, you MS a horseevory
day, but you don'tscc bim locked up with
wild animals as you do hen*. As near as
human Intelligence can form an estimate,
each one nf these animals resembles the
lunaiic lo this extent, thnt hols concerned
only with what Interests himself, lie will
mmc, though, when railed upon and never
attempts to ilo more than be Is asked.
Homelimes an overzealnus member of the
company, generally a Ihuiorn tiger, will
essay a role of thnt kind; but, promptly
brought to book by a crack of the whip,
ho growls nnd grows silent.—New York
How   the   Exquisitely Tantalising  PalM
May Be Promptly Allayed.
Toothache Is a little thing in tbe books,
but mnny physicians would rather meet a
burglar at tbe door on a dark night than
a call to cure a bad V >thache of several
days' continuance. A Hypodermic of morphine only post pones the evil day, and usually tho patient is respectfully referred to
the dentist. The tooth should not bo extracted while the jaw and gums aro Inflamed and the latter swollen, aud it is
tho physician's duty to treatthecnsountil
tbo above conditions aro removed. Always
keep a small vial containing the following mixture: Chloroform, gtt. x,; glycerin
gtt. x.; sat. sol. ac. carbol., gtt. x.; morphine, gr. j., with a small wad of absorbent cotton. If tho ottoiiding tooth hns a
cavity or decayed surface, saturate a small
pellet of cotton with the above mixture
and put Into tho cavity or against the decayed surface, as tho case may bo. Never
pack tho cotton In, or tbe moro is the trouble, but huvutho pellet small enough to
enter without crowding. In most cases
this will end the trouble. When tho gums
aro swollen nnd tender, paint two or three
times, two minutes apart, with a 4 per
cent solution of cocaine. The patient may
have been eating a good deal of fruit. The
tongue and mucous membrane of tbe
mouth aro pale —sour stomach—and next
day tbo toothache will return.
(livo 10 grains of Hubcarbonnte of bismuth nud IP grains of phenacetin at once
ami a similar dose before each of the three
following meals, with a laxative, if needed, aud stop all fruit for a few days, and
it will not return, Tho samo powder every two hours with cessation of fruit eating will stop the persistent, tormenting
neuralgias.--John R, Weaver, M, D., in
Jenness Miller Monthly.
Nt. AiiBtiMllne.
Tho city of St. Augustine, ou tho eastern coast of Florida, stands in one respect
pre-eminent among alt tho cities of tbe
United .States--it is truly an old city. It
has many other claims to consideration,
but these are shared wilh other cities.
Hut. in regard to ago it, Is thu ouo member
of its class.
Compared with the cities of the old
world, St. Augustine would he called
young, but in tho United Stales a city
whoso buildings and monuments connect
tho middle ages with tho present time may
be considered to have a good claim to bo
called ancient.
After visiting some of our great towns
where tho noise and bustle of traffic, tho
firo and din of manufactures, the long lines
of buildings stretching out iu every direction, with ull the other evidences of active
enterprise, proclaim these cities creations
of tho present day and hour, it is refreshing and restful  to go down to quiet St.
Augustine, where one may gaze into tbe
dry mont of a fort of medheval architecture, walk over its drawbridges, pass under its portcullis aud go down into its
duugcons, and where in soft semitroplcal
uir the visitor may wander through nar-
i row streets resembling those of Spain and
, Italy, where the bouses on each side lean
over toward oue another so that neighbors
• might almost shake hands from their upper
' windows aud are surrounded by orange
I groves and rose gardens which blossom nil
; the year.—Frank It. Stockton in St. Nicb-
' olas.
nock HI*integration.
Thnt the disintegration of rocks is accomplished by minute nnd animal organisms as well ns by atmospheric agencies is
by Professor Atwaterconsidered as admitting of no doubt. Tho fact is, of course,
well understood that plants of both tbe
higher nud lower orders, growing on the
surfaces or in the fissures of rocks, tend to
disintegrate them by the action of acid
or other secretions ns well as hy mechanical menus; hut, according to Professor
Atwater's observations microscopic organisms exert not only a similar but a
more subtle nud far more general Influence, for being of microscopic size they
nro able to penetrate the capillary interstices ot rock, and the nitric acid which
they produce, acting so constantly,
through long periods of time becomes an
effect iw means of disintegration. By putting portions of disintegrating rock into
sterilized tubes and making bacteria cultures with i hem the presence of nitrifying
organisms has been shown in tbe bare
rocks of tbe Alps, Pyrenees, Auvergneand
VosgeS. Hocks of the most widely varying mtnernlogical character- -granite, porphyry, gneiss, mica schist, volcanic rock,
limestone, sandstone, etc.—have been thus
shown to ho covered with nitro bacteria.
—Now York Hun.
l>l*.ri|>,ii Hi-iUiet- of Game In America.
It is really appalling to compare the
enormous amount of game on this continent at the beginning of the century with
the wretched remnant of today. At that
time thu American buffalo roamed the
prairies in countless thousands nud was
probably the most numerous large animal
in Ihe world, and now—but nil Americans
know tbe shameful story of Its extermination.
Utile more than a hundred years ago
great herds of elk swarmed in the Kentucky and Illinois bunting grounds, and
even us lute ns 1820 a few could be found
iu tbe district north of the Ohio river.
Today their fast diminishing bands are
confined to thu mountains of the northwest. Tbe same sad story nf fast approaching extinction Is true of the other
game animals, tho antelope, big born,
mountain goat nnd tho various kinds of
deer—lu fact, it Is true of all our larger
mammals. Many persons living today
will see their lln.il disappearance lu a wild
state,—Century Magazine.
Pious Russians do not cat pigeons lie-
cause nf thu sanctity conferrod on the
dove in the Scriptures.
A Clock Without Work*.
In the courtyard of the palace of Versailles Is a clock with one band, called
"l.'llorlnge de la Mort du Itol." It contains no works, hut consists merely of a
faco In the form of a sun, surrounded by
rays, tin the death of a king the hand Is
sot to tlie moment of bis demise nud remains unaltered till his successor has join
mi bim In the grave. This custom originated under I .mils XIII ami continued till
tho revolution. It was revived on the
death of I,onis XVIII, and thu band still
continues fixed nn tbe precise moment of
that monarch's death.—Yankee. Blade.
Hoclmfellcr'i "11."
John I). Rockefeller, ihe Standard oil
millionaire, got along in hurdties* very
well as plain John Rockefeller until he
began to yet rich. Then he appropriated
thu letter I) ns n middle initial. Nobody
knows whnt this letter 1) stands for, and
nobody ever will.
Thu millionaire thought he needed a
middle initial to round nut bis signature
on a hank check, and he took tbe fourth
letter of Die alphabet because It looked
well. His brother William, whose fortune
of Siin.iHHi.nmi wns made iu oil, ton, never
added to the name his parents gave him.
John I), has a son named after him, and
thu 1) In thu boy's name Is a myatery too.
These two are tho only ones In the Rockefeller family who have mora than one
Christian name. John I).'a threo daughters hnvo short, simple names—Howie,
Altn and Edith.—New York World.
A Cnnicte-ntloiM I'rofeMor.
Judge—Have you hypnotized tho pris-
Professor--1 have.
"Well, whnt are you waiting for?"
"I am walling for you to decide whether
I shall make bim confess that be did It or
make bim confess that he didn't,"—New
York Weekly.
Some of tlie Wouieii Who Have Achieved
Buecefl—The Legal Education Society of
New York; What It Has Accompliaheil
and How Ita Affair* Aro Conducted.
Thero Is no doubt but tbe path of tho
woman who places herself outside of the
pule of convention is rugged and bristling
with thorns, notwithstanding the advances
mado by the sex iu latter years. One needs
the courage of Joan of Arc, the patience of
(Jriselda aud the perseverance of Penelope
In order to make her mark In the world.
.Shakespeare seemed to possess a prophetic insight Into the future when ho
created the noble character of Portia to
embody the spirit of justice. However,
not until a few years ago were the women
of Kuropo or America afforded opportunity to appear in any court save that of love.
Women can scarcely bo said to have distinguished themselves in legal profession,
although statistics show that there aro
over 800 practicing low in the United
States. About .it) of these women lawyers
are associated with their husbands, tho
two forming a partnership for business as
well as for domesticity, lu tho west, wop-
en havo moreebauee of success than in the
conservative east. Women lawyers of Now
York havo but littlo active work ns yet.
They seem to bo patiently waiting for thai
lido iu the affairs of men or women which
"leads on to fortune."
Mrs. Belvil Lookwood of Washington
and Miss Pboabu Cousdns of St, Louis aro
both lawyers of no mean reputation. Mrs.
Myra Ilradwell, editor of tin; Chicago Lo*
«al News, is an authority upon nice points
of law. Mrs. Kempin or Ihe University
of Zurich now lectures on Inw beforo a
Class of men in one of the Swiss universities. Mile. Cliomln was the ilrst, graduate
of a French law school, and Mile. Itlleseo
nf Roilmituht Is ft bachelor of laws aud as
such entjtled to practice in the courts of
that country, Many embryo ronmlo lawyers throughout the United States have
accepted clerkship!, iu law olllces ill order
to gain experience and confidence.
Since IKIIO women have been enabled to
study jurisprudence In tbo state of Now
York through tho persistent efforts of their
own sex. Mrs. Leonard Weber and other
women of means and honovolont instincts
conceived tho idea of establishing a sort of
free clinic or legal dispensary, whero tho
poor might procure reliable advice free of
charge. Several ambitious young lawyers
offered their services, but soon wearied of
a clientele which brought neither fume nor
money. Iu this dilemma the directors conceived the Idea of paving the way for thoso
women who wished to study law, hoping
to enlist their services in ameliorating thu
wrongs of the poor. Thus the Woman's
Legal Education society was established,
with Mrs. Leonard Weber as president and
Ur. Mary Putman Jacobs as treasurer. A
chair was endowed by the society, and
Mrs. Emily Kempin was engaged to lecture. This class was, however, only designed as n preparatory school and did not
pretend to fit women for the practice of
law. No college in the city of New York
would at that time admit a woman. Chancellor McCracken of the University of the
City of New York, with characteristic generosity, upon tho representation of tbe
board of directors of the Legal Education
society, agreed to receive women desiring
to become professionals into tho lnw class
of tbe university, where they aro now accorded equal privileges with the male students. They are, however, noutniitrieu-
lates. The arrangement has proved eminently satisfactory to all parties, the women exercising a happy nnd orderly influence among the male students.
Mrs. Kempin remained but n year in
this country, and Professor Tiedmau took
ber place. The chair at tho present time
Is filled by Professor Isaac Hussell, a man
of rare attainments and grace of manner.
His lectures are delivered in such au easy
aud pleasing style that the study of the
dry technicalities of the law becomes an
agreeable task.
The lectures are given at 11 a. in. and
8 p. m., the latter being designed for the
accommodation of business women who are
occupied durlug the day. No preliminary
examination is necessary in order to enter
this class. There are four courses of study,
$0 being tbo charges for euch, or $20 fur
the four. There are 10 free and 20 half
free scholarships, which may bu obtained
upon nppHcutlon to the president of tbo
society, Mrs. Leonard Weber, whose residence Is 25 West Forty-sixth street, A
prize scholarship of 1900, In tho form of
two years'tuition in tho University Law
school, is annually awarded to the student
passiug the best examination. Tbu methods of Instruction are strictly academic,
and nny legal question propounded by a
member of the class will bo discussed by
the lecturer. Many of tbu students art/)
verging on or are past middle age, al*
though somo of them are young girls. A
few of these women Intend entering the
arena of jurisprudence, others study for
•elf culture and legal knowledge lu case of
need. Tbe law library of the university la
open to both male nud female students.
There would be fewer frauds perpetrated
upon unprotected women by unscrupulous
executors, trustee*, and lawyers bad women understanding of tbu laws relating to
husbands and wives and knowledge of tbe
difference between bond and mortgage,
stocks, commercial securities, etc. Men
unlearned lu law acipilre practical information by busbies* contacts, which few
women have tbu opportunity of doing.
Not a day passes but tho newspapers give
harrowing details of the maladministration of some woman's affairs, by which
she loses her nil, ami study for rudimentary technicalities uf common law would
prove n great protection to women.
Woman's success luthedomalii of jurisprudence remains tn bo proved, but there
Is no reason why a woman of average intelligence should not succeed lu building
Up a remunerative practice, provided shu
Is given nn equal chance with ber male
Statistics of colleges hnv.i proved the
ability of women to cope with men iu alt
tbe departments uf study, her average outranking the male student's, and It is not
too much to predict that wo shall produce
women lawyers, peers of tbe best among
men.—Countess de Montalgn in Jennoss
Miller's Monthly.
A Pretty Ornament.
A woman who hns accumulated half a
dnxen plaster medallions of famous people,
all about tbo size of a silver dollar, hail
made them beautiful by treating the in till
they look Ilko antiques In old Ivory. They
are set in a long nud narrow oblong of
golden brown plush nnd bung beneath a
picture. Plush with n short nap should
bn used for all panels and framing of this
kind. Soft leather In dark green or maroon Is now frequently used for framing
flat casts, because it Is newer and will not
catch dust.—Good Housekeeping, ROYAL BAKING POWDER  CO., 108 WALL It., NEW-YORK.
SiPuftpUWrWro^W1 MWwlwWtMWWcM*rf FV
Ml*.*; Vlrcliilit 1'i'iiny.
Miss Virginia Penny led tbo way in
Opening the doors of general industry to
women workers half a century ago, devoting timo and money to the object for
yours, with no compensation except the
enjoyment of doing gisid. Every oue of
the many thousands of women in the offices, shops and other places of employment in our cities is indebted to Miss
Penny, yot she is living in New York in
old age without the usual comforts of
life! Tho writer suggests systematic relief through the women's clubs and similar bodies..—Minneapolis Spectator.
They Touch but to Adorn.
Women touch nothing they do not
adoru. Tho cigarette was an humble
littlo wad of tobacco wrapped in tissue
paper. Simplicity could go no further.
Since women have taken to smoking, tbe
cigarette hus become decorative, (esthetic
and frivolous. Ladies' cigarettes, as
they are called, are now sold tipped with
petals of violet and rose. They are of
thn finest Turkish tobacco and pnt up in
brown, silver edged, cardboard boxes.
Hand painted cigarettes have not yet
been introduced.—New York Sun,
liable* and Voting.
The working of woman suffrage ia
New Zealand is developing a new phase
of practical politics. At a recent election a feminine committee was appointed to look after babies while their mothers went to the polls to vote. The question us to who will take charge of the
children if tbe women take part in active
politics has been made maliciously prominent by tbe masculine foes of woman suffrage. Tlie women of New Zealand hare
solved tbe problem.—New York Press.
Worked Out Iter Tun,
Mrs. Mary Walker ot Atlantic City recently applied to the city council for permission to work ont the amount of her
taxes in doing city work 00 the streets
in company with her husband. The request was granted.—Cape May Correspondent. 	
A o it cut ion of Fair Play.
We do not believe there is any justice
in one-half of our people making laws
for tbe government of the other half.
So long us women uro subject to our
laws thoy should havo a voice in making
them.—Lincoln (Neb.) New Republic,
Tlie pniKpeel nf relief frotn drtutifi ruth rutin
forperafliii iruib'cil with coiiRil|)itlou li pour
iinli'i il. True thoy set npnn Ihe bowel*, but
thi". they 'lo with violence, ami tnclr np»railon
tenii- in weaken the inteiilnri, end u iinju.ii
Hit I lo the ■tflliUV'n. HoBtetter'n Hiomuch Hit-
tit* m nn VltUfllltil laxative, hut it li-1 her
(,"i(i-iiii i'ii( elil-rt. Furthermore it promot ■*
al".'-ilmi 11 uil a regular Hrtlunnf the ilvemud
tlie khllh'iM. It In HU ellleh'tli burner HfHttlfrt
Hinl leiiiO'ly for iii.iliirliil ctimiilitlnla anil rlieu-
niutiMti, mid [« of great benefit to tie weak. m<r
viiii-1111,1 unci!. Ah 11 nieillcln* I Mtliiuilaut It cannot he itirpnsaed. l'n\i rimm eonll'iliy ricom-
111. ml it, ntul Hm |irofe»Htotm1 Indorsement I.
fully hnr >ut hy nnptilar exnurlon e.   Anne
tlie Mini lloep urn Im h Imeroied hy thin iiijree
iible iin.Ki.niiii mil iilierstive.
Pool*-11 mm th* editor read the poem neither**
vi'Hter in".'   lillliv boy—I kumm mi, ilr; lie's airk
■boil lousy.
They   Am   fiuuriled   and   Countar
<imirileil in Huropean Courts.
To nhstraot a paper or stoat a dlspntoh
from ouo of tho embassies is not hy any
means an easy matter. To say that it
would hoan Impossible feat would savor
of exaggeration, fur in these days of scleu-
title burglary there is nothing impossible
uuiler the huii. Up to tho time of writing,
however, such nn instance is unknown.
In the entourage of every embassy there
aro oue ur more private detectives who
ere in variably gentlemen of ohlc.nl or military rank. Notwithstanding, papers of
comparatively infinitesimal importance aro
environed with tho same precautions as
others of untold value. The documents
are all Inclosed in an iron safe, the key of
which is held by the embassador or minister only, the latter taking all responsibility and nctiug as charge d'affaires In
the absence of the former.
I Dispatches do not remain long at the
embassies. At n given date, the length of
which varies according to the respective
distances of the countries represented, a
special inesjpnger is sent to fetch them.
A weekly call is made at the British embassy, but at tbe American and foreign
ones naturally a longer interval Is allowed
to ellipse.
The messenger from tbe foreign office
brings a bag which is fastened with a patent lock and cannot be opened except by
the key in possession of the embassador
or tbe charge d'affaires. When tbe bag Is
cleared of its contents, the return dispatches which the embassador sends to his government aro placed in it and carefully concealed. It Is then closed and returned to
tbe messenger, who conveys It to the minister for foreign affairs, who opens it with
a duplicate key.
It the documents are of special Importance, they are not intrusted to the ordinary messenger. Koine one in the immediate entourage of the embassy takes
charge of them Instead. No one Is allowed
access to the chancery office in which they
are placed, and visitors nre only received
in rooms dedicated to the purpose.
Precautions nre carried to such an extent at several embassies that if a secretary cannot personally ask for instructions
from bis hierarchical chief he is obliged
to inclose bis queries In a special locked
box, which can only be opened by the duplicate key at its destination, and the replies are returned In the same manner. It
is thu rule in each embassy tbat the dispatch box can only be banded to one of tbe
secretaries and must never by any chance
be given Into tbe custody of a stranger.
Sworn translators are now only employed in certain embassies when the diplomat ist s do not speak or understand French.
Even the Chinese legation has now dispensed with a sworn translator, as tbe first
secretary Invariably speaks and understands tbe language perfectly.
There are other precautions to be observed besides those concerned with the
possible confiscation of papers. There Is
the fear of indiscretion hi those intimately
connected with the legation to be guarded
against, and for this reason members of
thedlploniatlcHervicoaredeliarred in nearly every lnstnncu from marrying any one
not of their own nationality. Prince Bismarck made this tbe rule In Germany, and
there are very few exceptions to it. If a
diplomatist Is retained who Is married to
a foreigner, bu Is carefully transferred to
any country but that of his wife, the reason being tbat there nre still a few ladles
who fall to net up to tho old maxim that
"discretion Is thu better part of valor."—
London Tit-Hits.
A Stray Kitten.
A pretty littlo kitten.
With coat of downy white,
Out on the iloorstup lyliiu.
Was found tho other night,
And tender hearted Uly,
Who heard poor pussy mew.
Brought her right In und warmed b
As well as aim could dol
Ah, soon the tiny stranger
Its gray ayes opened wide
And started softly purring
At watchful Lily's side,
Who lllled a great big saucer
With bread and milk so sweet
That noon tho hungry puny
Began to sup and eatl
If pussy won't go straying
From Lily's welcome door.
She never will be hungry
Or homolesH any more,
And she can play with dolly.
For Lily says sho may,
And nt reteh on the piazza
Ev'ry sunshiny day.
-Annie M. Toohey in Christ Ian at Work.
Bvery good thing hat Its host of India*
torn; every genuine article Us counterfeits.
The Imitator* always cliooie the most
valuable and popular irtloletooounierfetti
ho 1 tint frh n they ulaim their sham to be
■ •I ml o- us good, or Ml*Mule an "Ho and-
Ho's.' the Mil.111 may depuul upon it that
*'d -iiiul-So's" artiole Is the best of the
A m-oik'i INiaoir-PiastmIs the stand'
Sr I    I excel enee t he world over, and   lull-
ta'o'H in iho" (try that theirs is''as gooil
n. A    i '**" n e only eiuphiisUtng this
f'.tei ii' d ad III till IW ' A U-0C1.V' to iw the
aOlllOUf |" iieelion. which ll is their high-
ill aiuliMiou to im tate. The difference
b t -e-it the g'liuiue and these tmitntlont-
is as wide Hi 1 mil hot ween e ipiter and gold
Tii' imiiv mi e nav lor purchasers is t
always Inswt iipo i having AhrouoR'n Pun
nu> I' Ai-iHi    It Is the only perfect plaster ever pro lUOra,
HitANiuiKTit's Pima stimulate the liver.
A  w-ininit never  uses  hi"  htllMntl'l m
M'niiiiiii pip 1 'or h liRiiitnur more thsu once.
(lo ICftst from Portland. Pendleton, Walla
Walla via 0. K. A N. to Spokane and Great
Northern Railway lo Montana, Dakotas.Ht,
Paul, Minneapolis, rhicago, Omaha, Ht.
Lolll*, Kast. a< d Month. Rook-ballast track;
Hue scenery ; now equipment Ureat Northern Palace Sleepers slid Diners; Family
Touil-t I'ars; Hull'et-Library Cars. Write
0. 0. Donovan, Genera) Agent, Portland,
Oregon, or K. 1. Whitney. U. P. AT. A.,
Ht, Paul, Minn., for printed matter and Information about rates, routes, etc.
A Cheap Pur.
A noted painter related to a circle of
friends tbu following amusing story of his
fur lined overcoat, a splendid Ncrx, with
immense collar and ruffs: " I wns onco en-
Siiged to paint the portrait of tho wealthy
ut stingy hunker. X , who hnd previously bought some nf my pictures at ridiculously low prices, I was not in tbe
best of humors, for all Iho time I waa
painting away at his stolid features he waa
trying to get me to take something off the
price agreed u|sm, and Im did it In such
a way hs to make tt difficult to refuse him.
Hesldcs, I hate elialTertng, This time,
however, 1 contrived to get tho best of tho
bargain. Of course bo wanted to tie painted In his fur. As I did tint require his
presence while painting tho tipper part of
this garment, I proposed thnt ho should
send It to me—my seivantwould put Iton
and sit In his stead. This was done. I
completed thn picture, and when he came
to pny ho Insisted nn having his discount.
Hut next day I wrote to him: 'I am sorry
I cannot return your fur coat just yet, as
unluckily my servant, who sat In it, has
had an attack of smallpox. Tha fur is being fumigated and will heat your disposal
tomorrow.' Hy return of post I received
tlio following unto from tho hunker: 'Very
nwkwardl Whatever you dn, don't bring
the fur to my house,' On the same day I
went nut with thn fur coat for tho first
time. It tit s mo admirably. Of courso my
pervimt never hud the smallpox,"—Gar*
An Oriental Story.
An eastern king was once in need of a
faithful servant and friend. He gave
notice that he wanted a man to do a
day's work, and two men came and asked
to be employed. He engaged them both
for certain fixed wages and set them to
work to 511 a basket with water from a
neighboring well, saying he would come
in the evening and see their work. He
then left them to themselves and went
After putting In one or two bucket*
fuls one of the men said:
"What is the good of doing this use*
less work? As soon as we put the water in on one side it runs out on the
The other man answered:
"But we have our day's wages, haven't
we? Tbe use of the work is the master's
business, not ours."
"1 am not going to do such fool's
work," replied the other, and throwing
down his bucket he went away.
The other man continued his work till,
about sunset, he exhausted the well.
Looking down into it he saw something
shining at the bottom. He let down his
bucket once more and drew up a precious
diamond ring.
"Now I Bee the nse of pouring water
into a basket," he exclaimed to himself.
"If tbe bucket had brought up the ring
before the well was dry, it would have
been found in the basket. The labor was
not useless, after all."
But he had yet to learn why the king
had ordered this apparently useless task.
It was to test their capacity for perfect
obedience, without which no servant is
At this moment the king came up to
him, and as he bade the man keep the
ring he said:
"Thou hast been faithful in a little
thing; now I see I can trust thee in great
things. Henceforward thou shalt stand
at my hand."—Sunday Hour.
Helen Keller.
A recent issue of The Youth's Companion contains a sketch of the life of Helen
Keller, written by herself. It is a peculiarly touching story and written with
allilm Krllijt,
tench ability that one could almost doubt
that it was the work of a girl only 13
years old—and she blind nnd deaf—if
The Companion did not givo assurance
that she did it entirely unassisted.
The picture here presented is a late
one and shows Helen Keller at work on
her tyiMjwriter, with which hor life story
was written. Her signature, which ts
also reproduced herewith, was the one
affixed to the article in Tho Companion,
and it U the first ehe ever wrote with a
Rose Mallien.
The rose maiden gamo is a pretty way
to entertain the guests ut a girl's birth-
•ay. To play tho game prettily there
i must be a quantity of paper roses—one
[for each little girl. The roses must be
California roses, which are as large as a
! little girl's head.
When the little guests are all assem*
j bled, each little girl gets a rose, while
, one of the older people present help her
take out the inside leaves and to fit it
over her head aa if it were a bonnet, ont
of which her face Is becomingly peeping.
Then all the little maidens stand in u
j row while somo one tells a story about
. the garden flowers. Whenever the red
roses are mentioned, the little girls wear-
I Ing the red rose bonnets bow their heads
deeply, and when the white roses are
mentioned tho white rotw maidens do the
same. And so on through all the colors.
If a little rose maiden makes a mistake
and bows at tbe wrong time, her bonnet
Is turned round so that it covers her face,
-Philadelphia Prea.
The simple reason why the harts of prize
lighters show no sign and disappear so
quickly is because in the treatment of
training the tlesh is hardened. They can
stand a blow like the kick of a burse and
not show a bruise. Other men's bruiHcs
lieul slowly, hilt If liny would use Ht
.1 uiTii.H Oil, they would tind there's nothing
iu the world like it to heal and restore. It
nets like magic, All athletes should use It.
It's the great renovator. The tame with
cuts ami wounds, it used according to directions, it will heal surely and make the
purls sound again.
An Intrepid Traveler.
Mine, le Ray, mother of the Duke
d'Abrantes of Puris, will soon go to
China, Every year Mine, le Ray takes
a long journey to some faraway country.
She iB considered one of the most intrepid travelers iu the world and has already visited the ruins of Palmyra, Bal-
bee, Babylon, Nineveh, tho place where
once stood the tower of Babel, and has
organized caravans to travel through
Persia.—Paris Journal.
State or Ohio, City or Toledo,!
Luoah Oouim I  B*
Frank J, Oil Kit BY makes oath that he is
the senior nartner ol the linn ot F. J.
Ohmney & Oo,, doing business in the City
of Toledo, County aud State aforesaid ii-ll
llm'-mill firm will pav the sum of ONB
HUNDItlOD DOLLARS fur I'sfih and every
case of Catarrh that cannot he cured by
the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me uud subsorihed In
nty presence, this nth day of December, A.
D. IHSfl.
JTemTI A. w.gleason,
l—i—l Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F, J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, 0.
Mr*>Sold by Druggists, 75o,
Drs. II. II. Green & Sons,of Atlanta, Ga.,
nre the greatest dropsy specialists In the
world. Cure more patient* than tlie entire
army of physicians scattered over this
beautiful laud of ours. A valuable discovery outside any medical hook or published opinion. A purely vegetable preparation. Removes all dropsical symp
toius rapidly. Ten days treatment mailed
io every sufferer. See advertisement in
other column.
I can recommend Pisu's Cure for (Jon-
sumption tn htifferers from Asthma.—E. D.
Tow-own. Ft. Howard, Wis., May 4, 1804.
Consumption kills
more people than rifle
balls. It is more deadly than any of the
much dreaded epidemics. It is a steal-
thy, gradual, slow
disease. It penetrates
the whole body. It
is in every drop of
blood. It seems to
work only at the
lungs, but the terrible drain and waste
po on all over the
body. To cure consumption, work on
the blood, make it
pure, rich and wholesome, build up the
wasting tissues, put
the body into condition for a fight with
the dread disease.
_ Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery fights in the right way.
It will cure 98 per cent, of all carves If taken
during the early Stages of the disease, Its
first action is to put the stomach, bowels,
liver and kidneys Into good working order.
That makes digestion good and assimilation
3nick and thorough. It makes sound, healthy
csh. That is half the battle. That makes
the "Discovery" good for those who have not
consumption, hut who are lighter and less
robust than they ought to be.	
Fruit Jars
50c per duz. for Pints
oue per (I02. fur Quarts
85c per duz. for Half-Gallons
Place your order with us
immediately. Get the benefit
ol these Unheard-of Prices....
We will not guarantee these
prices to hold long, so place
your order now.
Wolfe & Co.
.ini'iii'-i'- Kin< Mt t-LYut Cigars.
K.v<* turtles hi file tint Havana
ll Ml. If your dealer does not
Aaaiia ki'.'p 'h-'in, solid •fi.'ih nnd wo
CI GAR «in mutl/m .1 hoxoftOelMm.
I. p. HHtlEH I CO, 111 Third ll.rrUvMr.
■EST IN THE WtnUD.    \*l»fta?n^.S
I tn wearing qu«lltlCMRroiuisiirpiHsed,soinsU)
(iuilnstlng two tiuxi's u| hiiv other brand. Fret
from Animal oil-,   ukt i'liK ur Nl IM-;.
and lit'HitTN m-iicrnlly.
I* thi'lii"M \ rnlliiihlr i-r i-11 plntit«ii dry IhihI.
Yield* .'.'•001 -. uli-ili'-i <■» 11 mil iwHu- on*, nf
lo.liter, ('nil he |i »n<o till July mid Inn v.m.-.I
wlthordlu ty luni-hineo.   Heiul ll i>er a re for
."•'' ll lit kill' i  to
Nm'tniif nin Hlvr-r Nursery Co.,
IVHlmit llnivn   CMlifnrnU.
Putin*/ ir Cured with V«K*tebt«Rfmt<llM
lUtscured thinuundi of OUM, CiirectMiprti
domiceilhoiiolisi bf lientiilijulelnni. Knun iirntrli*
»npUBUQlMpHtrtltl t«n risyssllSruatwiMhlnlf
ul ■rmolomi removed Bend for free book ttMlmo
nln'e til mlrtrulmi* cures Ten dsys' irentmon
ln'» »T HM). If fou order trtBl.M,niUOt\ in pUMIC
■I'l-nv iii.-i'inc llH.lt IMiHlENrtSuVs.Ahnnta.Ori
Ifvouurilertrlal return this tvdvortlumetit b> 11*
$10 Reward for information as to the
present whereabouts, or tl?ath of Ansel
White, who left Hanta fruit, Cal., in lww.
Adiiress Win. Pt-rrepont White, Palaue
Hotel, San Franoisou, Cal.
MUMU BTOIIB—Wllev H. Alien Co., the
oldest, the bir«est, .11 First Ht., I'ortlund.
Ciiirkerlmc. Hardmaii, Fischer I'lauos, Kstey
O'Riius    l/iw iir|ce», easy terms.
10-tJKNT Mli-lC-H- ml for catalogues.
Intens^t china when weirm. 1 iii<i ii.rm wiUllliid. Ble«l*
ta-J IWimf, effMtuic m tHTtinnr.nl cum,   fttcili o.
Smtteu or nitiL llr. Hoeiuiko, I'lilhuU., vi.
1«. P. R. U. No. DM -8. ?. N. U. No. 671
la such a trial that men s>ay *' M
the house take cure of itself." But the
conscientious wifo feu Is bouiul to risk
health anoT strength In this annual Btrtui*
t'le with dust ami ilirl. Tho oonsequoiieo
of her fevoriali anxiety over extra work
Is depletion of the blood, the Bource of
ull life und strength, manifested in that
weak, tiieil, neiv 11.1 condition (no prevalent at this bca-iiu, and vety duntiurnus
if allowed to contl' uo. What every man
and woman needs in the spring is Hood's
and enriched, and thus imtuiiis the
nerves und all the bodily functions.
" I   take    Hood's    SarsaparllU   every
Spring,   and it Is the only niedieino I tf-o
tlirough the your, It eiiuhles me to do my
house cleaning and fani work all through
thu Minuner, It helped nio very much
fur palpitation of Ihe heart. I think
Howl's Sarsaparilla j.i tho medicine for
everyone, and ull who take it will nover
he without it. 1 havo also used Hood's
Pills, mid they are the best 1 ever trie.i.:i
Barsapanlla.   It keeus tho blood vitalized I Alius. F. II. Ahobbws, H.   Woodstook, Ct.
Hood's  Sarsaparilla
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Trt Oirmie*. for hreaufMl
MEN *!
Doctors fir Chronic, Private
and Wasting Diseases,
Diseases, Overcomes Premstureness and preparer.
nil Tur marriage Ufa'*. rtntleH, plPttKiiren an« r*>n,i(>n-
litiilltiea: SI trial b'lttle I'Van ur seni free to any
'>tit><tP*crlt>iiiK*i)nip(miiri: call '•raditrens'lOOilfKry
<H„ private entrance 4u.i Mkhiiii Ht,, Han KrHiiclm-n
Tlie Largest alanufacturera of
fin thb Cnnllnent, boTo rectiTtd
from tha treat
In Europe and America.
t'nltkr Ihe Dutch Proetta, no A Ika-
lln «r ullicr Chcniiroui or Dyra ara
._ !!■«■<[ In nny nf thrlr iirriiiir«ll«n».
Thrlrclellcl.il a BHEAKr'AST COCOA ft ahmilultly
puraaad soluble, naticoit$ len tkan ant cent a cup.
it'vu use tlie Pel ilium"
Incubatori A ltroodert-
Muke money while I
others are wastingll
time by old processes.
Catatoirtelisall ahout
It.nndaencrihes every
article needed for llie(
poultry buslueu,
cchnnlcally the best
.wheel. Prettiest model.
We are Pacific Coast
AKents. llkycle cutu
logue,mailed rrec.gives
fiill descrl nt Ion. prices. *'te..AQKNTBWA**TED.
Branch Horsu, >ji S Main St., I.us Angeles J
A tnoTBtnaDt of tba bnwcla itiu-h n.-.y is iicr wiv? fcr
hiisltb,   'l'tir-w pUla supply ntm tlm iyurm Inckn to
taka it it-miNr
.■aa, and (luo   "
,vy min ilcartulu-  Lriutitoi. ilio
1     ipl»si(iiiln>Urrthr.iic.i*:iui'Si.;r!.
...., ..  r,. .,■• ilcaien.   To con*lprn jmi. w>t
illniaUB"<miiinfr»vi!,crftfiilllKn("i-'. "sfi. ;-i,,],J ct,--*-y-
ten,    1. JoASKO M£D. tu.. PmliulolpLU.l't.
/ IMS affiicted with catarrh last autumn. During
the month of October I\
could neither taste nori
smell and could hear but]
little. Ely's Cream Bah
cured it. —Marcus (lea gel
Shaut:, Railway, .V.,/.
KI.VH CltKAM HAI.H Opens and rlcauscs
the .NasHl Passage, Allays I'aiu ami InflnmniH'
tion, Heals thu sorea, Protects the Membrane
from colds, Itestnrei the H«nr>cs of Tiute n d
Hiiicl I. The Halm la quickly absorbed and gives
relief at once.
A paillcle Is applied Into eai'h nnatrll, and Is1
agreeable. Price, 5o cents at Druggists' or by
mall. KI.Y liKulllKKS,
U Warren Htrcut, New York.
srcsssoKs STAyER j WALKER
General Agents for Aiutman & Tayi.oe
THiiKHiiKiits, Tkaction Knoinks ami
— Have for sale —
And other Machinery nf Saver A Walker
Stock to close out cheap.
Write for Catalogue nnd Prlcea.
• The BEST*
/Nursing IIothers.Infants/
*   JOHN CARLS * SONS, New York.     *
r tary luper'irr «It>
Lsit >Mk we tuid of the i
WtiMbls (iinsrvsliTe ,|>i i  ' -■<
tlirj txynimtr nt tmiifir..-,
ifwl,,,,,, Im.  v.lil  f-   ,n
wrek folluwini *>a wnl qae
ili.iinl. wm,I imil iut imi.i., iawas nun m rtH ascara
drasmerlofi and Iha weak mWwtB| thai •>■ .hail talk ■ rmi
of itael (*lwiui-l laiian. Hith cMin, ,t Ih* <inlirapi ■•{ iinn.
of Jk eantipaf aaJlon, Thn la ■•-■i-r Hun •—i. r.i-y ta
Bui ihNiik, leak, ml. Tuit ur . •■■ Mil* in vuer
The Arrmotur Conipanjr ireatt Ih* p.iiil.c enw ':■> ■
While .lite tefieUluree ere itae-ru law< *jj ... -,<*, twi<*n> 'ur
turn muhmery at re>» ntMe |i™, IT IS t HCT rH.ir
THE alMNOTOa I'DSIUM IKS rill Till tl*H imis
ISUITIUt'tL PAKTS TO llkl I V lilHrtr-TI Stllll-.KH.
BI1CK   IS   TIUT   Wkl   Tilt I   < ii" LU   HIT   I    Sultl   ,t
ciutria tims at oBOkuso if t«»eiiiu».   .-■■■,..
"•natcomjulM ta bup — - ■■
pelled to  buf rrpairt.
mi in thi* rtipm am..
sold ia low that mi-
buy tha repair* and
chine st le*i than lite
chine would coil. But
Dot certain thai  the*
aisembled In »■■] >h*pa,
own  tepatation. tha Aei
the price at certain repein
In f uluie.    Hot onl* hat thi.
(llltltlS I* Ml IT tCICSSI.
lo ireallr   incraasa  this
a mailer of tha rrealeit
ectiuil uf   IS
ri'.iiiiinii'  in  raiwt
i    Aermutur ' -mmi-i    i, > ,.*
I  eat iirlea anil --'. i »i >n wil
It hu  i   ■*  ISriRLlSIIKII
i M TtRiors nuTt iiv
Ti» iu»r hit iisl» rn
\  RUL SI r TO  M.avtt IT4
BEtra.   it ■!(*■, m
[  Bamlier nf tuiiiiaie.   "■■ - a
ll!l|. r'i:.i»   lu   throe)
\f ft*  hail   at  mem
n .'inlirti rn ir.nl
aonneeted with water sui>pl* and po»r i r-,.i■].-■.. n b< >
tofeltvr wilh the acre»il)i|it*/ of a full line af ten 4,- -i.
twpain, will ba apprecutad.      Aarmotor Co.. •'*•«
S3 5HOea."T'°" »«'"b.
i. cordovan;
»3.a»P0UCE,3 SOLES.
' ■etoctrroKj^AajT^
Over One Million People wear the
W. La Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our ahoea are equally satisfactory
They give the beet value for the morwi
They equal cuitora ihoea la rrtyle and fl
They give the beet value for the money.
They equal cuitora ihoea In rrtyle and fit.
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed
The prices are u n If oral,— stamped on sot
From |i to $j lived over other aiakee.
if your dealer cannot supply you we can.
Cor. Het'timl anil Hiark Ma., Porilnnrl, Or.
Ladles' nnd Gents'
All SISS....AII Wdifhts
S4S ass 8oo, sas. sioo
■ tj ■a*^***aWaWaa*) r*e>**ia*VWMt»*^a»*.**a
TOIt «fiHILDItKN VktlTHINQ     ".
r*A,wt%JJ>l','r4f?.<;&.  1» OeYBtl A iMeil*.
837 Wa.lilnaloii Mt ,     ri.ltTI.ANI,, OR.
IVIALAnlA I   '-~^--"-y''""-.l:^f'" *':""''!!'_'.ifooneetl
T,ir,,',lr,,e. nnlr.   Irvlt.
1)0 YOU  FKEL BAD?   110ES  YOUK   BAlK I
ache?   Dow every titep aeem a boi ilen f   Yoo need
Is {.uLjliatiu'l ovory Friday
ut, i lovorilnlo,
t.tke OuXOOt
SunantirrioN Price
no ilollnr por Year; Bin
Transient Atlvorilsomouts, ton ootils pit lino
oiioli Itiaurilnn,    Noupa'oil inaiisuroinuut—
equal to twolvo lluoi totliolnoli,
Shori notlcoH nl lost, found, oto., one dollar f ir
ihii'L' hisortloim,
lionthn, blrtlis, mnl mafrlnjiaa, llfty  uonta lor
ouo Insi rtlmi,   I'njo i" Hubscriuora,
Obinmoroial ivlrortliomontsftt gtaatli rodnooti
nrtoea, whloli will \m mado Iniowu ounppu-
enlloli.   ijuurkTly ooutruots,
Addrois nil coinraunlofttloufl to
to it is certnin the Council coiilem-
plated no injustice, but yielded
rather tu a sense of liberality. It
is clear, however* that if team value
is to'he permanently raised, man
value must he also, to keep things
in line. Perhaps the best plan
would be to cancel tlie present bylaw and draft another better adapted to chungod conditions, and for
which there is abundauce of timo
for careful consideration before it
would be needed for next year.
CLOVERDALE, JUNE 21,1895.:;;;;;:;:,;;
While Ihcsubiei
is fresh ;
friendly criticism ul u resolution
passed :ii Iho Ittsl meeting "f Bur-
roy Council will doubtless hoot interest l" tho community. Tlio
statute labor by-law provide* thai
nil fosidenl males between tho
ages nf 'Jl and BO years shall bo
liable for two days' labor. This is
not tlio way the by-law reads, but
it is no doubt the Intention and is
the practice. Property then comes
in on a sort of sliding scale, and
the richer a man is the less his
relative share of statute labor,
a principle not easy to justify on
grounds of equity. However, that
is not the matter we wish  to dis
cuss to-day.    The point is   this,,,
...      ,   ',.     .    ,       ,, .to issue tho Order, in
that under tho by-law the service*
Tho Loidsloturo of Manitoba con-
Thursday of lasl ucck,
pursuant to adjournment, ami as
expected tho roplyof tbe Provincial
Executive l" Iho Remedial Order
of the Dominion Government was
III onco Mil,milled The substance
of the reply is given in the extracts
below, and as will bo seen the
Manitoba Government refuses to
obey I lie Order for reasons set forth.
This refusal, it may be slated, has
no significance whatever. No other
course was open to Premier Greenway and liis colleagues without
surrendering a popularity built entirely upon the abolition of sectarian schools, a measure now unfortunately declared by the Imperial
Privy Council to he unjust and
therefore requiring remedy. While
there was n constitutional obligation upon ihe Dominion Executive
uch obliga-
. .  igation rested upon the Manitoba
ni a man with team and wneon is „ '
.    .    . ,        ,    ,     ,    Government  to obey    it,   and   it
equivalent to two days of statute       ,,  , ",
i | .        , .   ,.  ' ,,     .: would  he  mere weakness on  the
labor, and no objection was offered      ,   ,,.   ,,
,   ,,  , . „    part ol JMr. Greenway to too readily
to tbat arrangement so long as the , ..■,,.,        /
.  .. ,      .    ,        . I surrender  11  position   deliberately
commutation price of a day s work      , ,     ' ,   , '
,.    ,    .j..,      .,,, . .,     taken  nnd  approved   by  n  ureal
was  hxed at %2.     tins year the!      .   ,.     ..,    ,,     .    .\       °,,
,,       .,    .   ,       ,      , ., i majority o1 the Provincial constltu-
Council wisely reduced the oommu- ",,„        ,.        .....
...      .     ,    ,,.,„_        ,     ,,,    ency.     I he  action   of  Manitoba
latum   fee   to   $1.25,   and   oddly;.    •'   ..
, , , ., I forces the settlement of tlie question
enough a good many of (hose pur- ,,     ....      ,,   ,.
, ,    , I upon the   Doniiniiin   Parliament,
ties who own   teams and who were t      . ,. '
,     . , ,. ,        ...  .land according to our view   that
heretofore   well   enough  satisfiedi,   ,     .... ,   .    , ,   , ,,
...        • ■      .,       u ,    i hody will lie constrained to follow
wilh receiving the allowance of a .,   ,.       ,,,,,.    ,,       ., .   ,
,     ,, , ,  the lines of the Privy Council iiidg-
m.-in   |,,r the use of a  team  and I „„       ,  ,,   '    . '   ...
, .    ,,  , menti   I hough there is much dif-
wogon, now complain tbat a team
ami wagon is Worth the hire of two
ference of opinion  on  this point,
. ,   .    ,,       ...    it  is  plain  from  the reference lo
men, ami petitioned the Council to .,    ...   .       ,.,,.,.        ,   ,
Her Majesty and the Parliament of
Great Britain in the Iii^t clause of
that effect, which petition was allowed. On this basis, if at any
lime the commutation fee should
be reduced to To cents a day, as in
the east, a team and wagon would
be worth the hire of three or four
men, which is a manifest absurdity.
By allowing three days for a man
and team, Ihe Council Without intending to is discriminating against
the pour man, who is not fortunate
enough to own a team, has no properly tn benefit by his labor, uses
Ihe roads comparatively little, and
yet is required lo devote two days
lo unremimeraiive labor while his
family may be in need. Tlie question is, whether a team and wagon
'leave the teamster out of consideration) is worth the hire of two
men '.' it cannot be shown to be,
"either by ordinary custom; or by
relative   values.     Three   hundred
Manitoba's reply, that the Ministers of that Province feel that they
are responsible fur (lie position they
have takeiij not ultimately to Ottawa, but to (he Imperial authorities: This journal hopes that Mr.
Greenway is rigid in assuming
that the Legislative grant for education is constitutionally entirely
within the control of the Legislature of the Provincei and that by
the ditKreet exercise of the power
of   granting money   prairie   land
feelings and convictions of different
classes of the people in Canada,
and tho educational interests ■ of a
Province which is expected to bo-
come ono of the most important in
the Dominion', no hasty action
should be taken, but that, on the
contrary, the greatest care and
deliberation should bo exercised,
and a full and thorough investigation i le.    As  lo  tho  legislative
grant, wo hold thai ii is entirely
wilbin the control of the Legislature o! the Province, and thai no
pari of the public funds of
of tbo Province, could be
made available for tho support of
separate Bohools without voluntary
action "ii tho pari of tbe Provincial Legislature.
If this bo tlio case, nothing could
he moro unfortunate, from the
standpoint of the Roman Cathollo
people themselves, than any hasty
or peremptory action on the part
of the Parliament of Canada, because such action would, probably,
produce strained relations, and
lend to prevent the possibility of
restoring harmony. We understand it bus lately been suggesled
dial private funds of the Roman
Catholic church buildings and
lands are now appropriated for
public school purposes, No evidence of such fact has ever been
laid before us, so far as we can ascertain, but we confess ourselves
willing, if any such injustice can
he established, lo make full and
fair compensation therefor.
"In conclusion, we beg respectfully (o place ou record our continued loyally to Her Gracious
Majestj*) and to the laws which the
Parliament of Great Britain has
in its wisdom seen lit to enact for
the good government of Canada."
The Victoria Times is about as
rabid a Grit newspaper as one is
likely to come across anywhere.
It sees nothing but evil in Conservatism and nothing but good in
Liberalism. Of course an avowed
party paper is not expected to enlarge npon the demerits of its own
side or the virtues of the
other, but then it is possilde to
carry mere partyism lo the extreme
of absurdity, and it is unfortunately
very often carried to the point of
gross injustice. There never was
a political party devoid of merit,
and there never was a Government
devoid of error. The Grit conception of tilings is not all evil, and
the Conservative administration is
not perfection. Reasonable men
can but strike a balance, and cling
to that which promises the best
average. The Times, however, inspects the political horizon througli
spectacles which appear to have a
bad flaw in the Liberal glass, and
the consequence is a contorted view
For   instance,   in   its   Saturday':
may be saved the affliction of the iBSUe there appears a black  head
re-establishment of sectarian public schools. Manitoba's reply having been given, it is possible that
legislation on the subject may be
introduced at Ottawa during the
session now in progress, but it is
more probable that no action will
,. ,, ..   , ,    i betaken pending a full inquiry into
Uollars would   be a  fair price for,,      .  ,    ,'.    .. ,-, ,,    .
,, ,,.,'.     ,      I the whole situation.    Following is
any ordinary Warn outfit in Sur- .,   .   ,   ,., .. ,     ...      ,
, .,   .     ,     ,        ,    •     .       the text of the essential portion of
ivy, while in the days of American
Havery nn average "nigger" would
i Manitoba's reply
i    "The   reforms   effected  In  1H!)0
; It will ueobviousthal the establish-
i ment of a set of Roman Cathollo
bring three times that icy.   xne|havB ^<m  an impetus to edu-
lllustration sounds odd, but  ii Is cational work, but ihe difficulties
(lie best  thai  suggests Itself to ar- which are inherent in our oircum-
rive nl   relative  values,  which  is i stanees hayeconsimiUy to I,e  met.
Ihe real  matter under consideration,    TIlO cost of keep nf ii man
hnd of a team  of  horses would be
much the sumo.   Then the service
'.if a team uud wagon  is not worth
twice Iho hlrS 'if a man.
Take now Hie practical side of
Ihe mailer. The experience of Ihe
Jialbniasier tor the Clovordalo
limits does not  bear out the Coun- j apprehension
ing announcing that, "Protection
Causes an Enormous Adverse Balance of Trade in France." ThiSj
of course) is meant us a warning
against tlie protection policy of the
Conservative patty in Canada.
Looking down the Times' column
we get tlie details of the French
misfortune in a paragraph which
reads as follows :
''The director of customs lit Paris
reports that during the first live
months of the present year French
Imports decreased 240)000,000
francs as compared with the corresponding period bf 1894. On
tlie other hand exports increased
,100,000,000 francs (Hiring (he first
Bchools.foilowed bj a setof Anglican | tivo monH,8 „f 1893:"
school*:   and   by   Meunonite,  Ice-L     ,     ,,V(, _   prote(jl.ion|8t
limine ami other schools, would so ,       , ,       ,.,   ,  ;
impair our educational Bystem that iB rance fMuoed her ImI1 "f fbtsiBn
any approach to even our present! purchases to the extent of 240,000,-
general standard of etliciemy would 000 francsj and  during  the same
be quite impossible.   U'e contem' period increased her Bales, of home
plaletbe   inauguration   of  such   ai       ,.,„   .     ,,        ,, ,,  ,    .   ,.m
'. ,       ,    I, .        -,i produce   to   the  amount of  KHI,-
slale   of affairs  wilh   very  grave  ' '
'■il iu the recent change. II
bill Ills men before Ihe change was
inade ami had no difficulty iu arranging for teams on the bails of
bne day for loam and wagon, as
heretofore, The dlflhilty was the
"other way more leani''offered than
bould be utilized, and the chief
trouble eas to  obtain shovelers lo
keep the leans goiiig.   Even after
Hie change ono man earnestly ro-
(piowled that himself, team and
Ivagon should lie taken on for one
May in Hon of two day's statute
labor. The upshot of the business
Is that Cloverdale roads lose the
benefit of four days' team work, as
'omparrd with other years, that
'li>' mail with a team has had his
"I'd ol" labor reduced one-third, and
Jll6 poor man has to put in hifl two
•'ill duvs as heretofore
000,000 francs.   Just  think,  2-10
million? of frunrs Ica." going out
and  inn millions of  francs more
coming in, making a  difference of
840 millions of francs;   This Is
certainly an enormoiiB "balance,"
but it certainly seems to be on the
right side,    it requires the Times'
jeiicy in Council full and accurate B„eotaoles with a flaw, to account
information ns lo  Ihe  working  of!.      ,,     „   , „
 ,   ,   , ,.    ,    Bw. 'for the    adverse"  view-
,,  | j lion iu saying there cannot be sug-
Igosted any measure which)  to our
inimls. would  more seriously  imperil   Ihe    development   of    our
"We believe lluil, when the remedial order was made, there was
then not available lo Voiir   Kxeel-
iii- former system of schools. W
also beliovo' there was lacking the|"perverse
means of forming a correct judgment as to the effect Upon the
Province of the changes indicated
in the order. Being impressed
with this view, we respectfully submit that it iH not too late to niake
a full and deliberate Investigation
of the whole subject. Should such
lUrse   bo  adopted,   we
Engineer Parrj of Winnipeg) who
is charged with setting lire lo his
house, with the intention of ore-
mating his wife and children, in
order that he might marry another
woman wits captured at Vancouver
on Sunday morning at ail early
shall I hour, nn board the flteainship War-
oheerfully   assist   in  offering   the rlmooj bn which he had taker]  nn
most complete information avitil-
''It is urged mos', strrmgly tlbit,
upon  ro  Important a  matter). Ill
I. im ii 'i i     .'     iiiiiiuiiai'i,    (i      11111 11 v i .■ ■        ...-.,
n granting th* nctitinn rnffrr'H wkiiifi nn H rtwi«( th*>  rullnlofi* j tHitl'
sage for Australia. Parr at first
denied his Identity, but finally ail-
mitti'il he was the rii'ht mini'. He
will.be sent, back tn Winnipeg I'd'-
In the Canadian Methodist.Review for June, there is mi article of
two pages dealing wilh tlie Manitoba school question, which we have
been asked to republish by a gentleman who does not agree with tho
views of Surrey Timks on the subject. We have not room for Ihe
wholo article, but we give below
that part of it which sets forth the
entire responsibility of the Dominion Government for any action
taken, premising only that the assertions made by the Review writer
iu tliis regard do nol appear to us
to carry any particular weight, and
that we can find nothing in tho
judgment to justify the statement
contained in clause I below i
"The judgineiil of the Imperial
Privy Council clearly devolves upon his ExceUouoy-ln-Council the
responsibility  of the  policy   to be
adopted ; that Is, of the contents as
well as the form of tho order which
Ihey may adopt In Ihe case. Hence
under the judgment and the Imperial order transmitting it, il was
competent for tho Governor-Geno-
ral-in-Council, afler hearing the
appeal, to make an brder :
" 1. To restore the Separate
schools as they exisled prior lo
1890; or
"2. To restore them in modified
form ; or
".'I. To modify Ihe Public school
system in such a way as lo make it
more acceptable lo tlio lloman Catholic minority; or
"4. To declare that Ihe circumstances were such that the public
interest demanded that Ihe legal
'right or privilege' hitherto enjoyed
by tbe minority should be now
withdrawn, as is done by the Act
of 1890.
"Thai tliis last alternative is
within the competency of His Ex-
cellency-in-Coimcil, would appear
from the fact that the tribunal to
which appeal is granted is a political or legislative tribunal and not
a court of law. They are called on
to decide not tlie law in the ease,
but the public policy. Of course,
in the determination of that policy,
tlie rights of the minority must be
considered, as must also the rights
of the majority and of generations
yet unborn. All legislation infringes upon certain rights of individuals for the general good.
The peculiar right with which the
Manitoba Act endows the minority,
is not the right to hold on to Separate schools forever; that right
could have been secured by express
enactment at once for all time, and
to sustain that right appeal would
be necessary only to the legal tribunals of tbe country.   But their
right is TO BE GOVERNEB IX Tills
TiioiiiTV. Once they have legally
enjoyed Separate schools, and they
did so enjoy them from 1870 to
1890, they can, indeed, be deprived
of them by Provincial enactment,
but Ihey have the right of appeal
to another governing body, another
sovereignty by whose determination
of their ease they are finally bound.
On their appeal it becomes the
duty of the Dominion Government
to decide whether Separate Schools
are or are not the right policy for
the Province of Manitoba."
Rev. Geo. Ditchani, of New Westminster) received a letter, on Tuesday, from Bishop Perrin, In London, Eng.. officially notifying him
of the selection and confirmation
of Rev. John Dart) organizing scc-
fotary in the Diocese of Maiu'licrter,
Eng.j foil Ihe Society for tbe Props1
gation of the Gospel, to the See of
New Westminster. The consecration will take place on St. Peter's
Day, 29th inst., by the Archbishop
of Canterbury, assisted by three or
four other bishops,
and Florist.
(!0I Westminster.Road, Vancouver.
I'. O, AdllWll—Mt. I'ljiiHiint, Viiiicmivor 11.C.
Fine Acclimatised  stock of Trees,
Plants, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Bulbs, etc., etc.,
Growing on my own Grounds.
1 iiiporttT al <; til it ono und Jnpiiii t.llllu*,, .Uutlim
CuincH-i", ■■'nut mnl Oriiiunoutnl Truut, Holland
Bulb*i «Sta
Donler In nnd Mruuitncturor ol AitrtculUirnl
IiniilotmMilV, Hi'.' lllvi'fi nud buppliua. Spray
Pumps). Wliuto Oil Houp, otc,
Everything at Lowest Cash Prions
Xoirliopajio Calaloauo mnilml on rocolpt o[
ymlr aaarail, (Iut It at once ami kaonll lor
lut'iro ruloruiioo.   It will pay yon.
jtddriall        „.     M. .'..llliXllV,
Men's Suits from $5 upwards.
Men's Blue or Grey rivalled Overalls,'$1,
Men's Flannelette Top-Shirts, 2~> cents.
Men's Wool Socks, Kl pairs for $1.
Men's llnder-Shirts, 26 cents.
Boys' Suits, *2, $2,25, &o.
Men's braces, 16 cents and upward.
J. E. PHiLL™ ^
g1B~ Columbia Street, New Westminster.
Choice Family Groceries & Provisions.
Best assorted stock in tbo City nl tlio most roiiBonablo prices.
OooUi doUvcrod t<> nil pnrtiof UioCltyi H'hHrl ■ mnl Triiluii with rjulolc doipntoli nnd lroc ul
oliiTiio,  Ail ordoM by mull or ixk*,) iouo i-niiiiptly nud cnrtitul >■ ititoii'lud (ft
T.Ii,|,Ii„i,o ISO,     1'. 0. II".* JU NKW WK8T.MI.V8KHI1, II. c.
Choice  Groceries.
And General Merchandise,
MAIN STREET, CLOVERDALE, (Corner MoLlollan Road).
Hoods all fresb and of tlio choicest quality.   New stock constantly
arriving.   Prices down to lowest notch, on the basis of "small profits
and quick returns."   gSS~ Hive u< a trial.
The table is supplied with tbe best the market affords.   Tbe (coins are
pleasant, comfortably furnished, and tbe beds clean.    A good hpme
itoiel for families while waiting to locate.   Charges moderate.
Cet the Best Foot-wear You  Can !IS
J. I.
The Cloverdale Shoemaker,
Makes Uoois and SlloM lo order, and  guarantees  all  work turned out
gSV' Repairing pronipVly attended to on short notice.
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
Practical Blacksmith; does light arid heavy blaeksmithing of all kind''
on short notice and at moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specialty.
B. C. MOHyillEimL WORiS d. S. CURTIS & CO..
Columbia Slm-t; N'ew Wfc-tminster
of every dbsorlption in American
and Italian Marble,
.-rnfi', Bwodllbl l.ilirmlur nml New  llrnii<i-
ivlpk t;r uiltu.
I', 'st ol mntorldl nml wurkinauilili-.
Eugravlug ni iti>i'r.|.ii"!it» ii m-jtt.tri11>-.
AI.K.W HAMILTON, l'roprlotor.
I*. O. QoxlSft,
Choice young Hours and SovVS of
different ages.
ALL STOCK   liliblHTimBD,
Wrlto for ffftntl'i or como Mini 108 itock.
MllV H'BSTMINSTlin, 11 IV,
llOCiAN BROS.;   Proprietors.
Tho iiir lomiiiplloil witti Biinorlor I.lq,i6la ano
oboloo Clffun, And tho woliari nro JmonttYu
mnl   ubllk'lnK.
r'ront xlrcut, on|>o*lle tlio I'Vrry UlldlUB.
j. F. nA(,!iii,\iril, .emv/jymooi■ /i ■Joliiji


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