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Surrey Times 1895-10-18

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 Surrey
Times.
&
No. 29.
CLOVERDALE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, OCTOBER 18, 1895.
Vol. I.
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
and in future will curry u stock of the Lalos Stylos nf Machines, also
Needles, Oil, iV'c, &0,     Prices aro no- low and tcrinu BO ouny that
it will not pay you to lie without ono.
Every  Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paints & oils, Tinware, Graniteware, etc
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B.C.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call and see them, and Save Money
When  in Town.
MW Opposite C. P. R. Station, 807 Columbia St.) Westminster; B. C,
i i        r —~—i———»-,       n ■v^a_a,.^___—
6.C. MILLS, TIMBER & TRADING CO.
ROYAL CITY PLANING MILLS BRANCH
3SI B'W -WBST^CIlSrSTEI?*.
MANUFACTURERS   OP   AND   DEALERS   IN
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
iith, Shinnies, Moulding!, l'lnln nnd Frnicy lMckctv, Doom, Window*, Krnmcn, lUlndu, Turned
Worlf, etc., Aiidall Kludnot Interior Fliilih, 1'IhIh una Curved IllUtlU, Sioro aud Office
Fltthiui. Fruit funi But mon Boxes, Net-flouts, Ac. Importer! ot flute, Fauci* uud Common
Window (Jlnsn.   t-«W V«rdi uud Warehouiei, Columbia Street Wert,
R. JAR DINE. Local Manager.
RICHMOND & CO.*
DEALERS IN
Choice Groceries,
And General Merchandise.
MAIN STREET; CLOVERDALE, (Cdrher McLlellan Rt)ad)i
Goods nil  fresh and of the choicest quality.   New stock constantly
Arriving.   Prices down to lowest notch, on thb basis ol "small profit*
and quick rbtUrne."   gW Give US a trial:
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop*
JOHN STARR,
Practical Blacksmith; dobs light arid heavy blucksnijthing of all kinds'
on short notice and at moderate rales.   Horseshoeing a specialty;
HOOD  STARLING  IN CONNECTION.
MAIN STREET,     -     CLOVERDALE.
The Starr Hotel,
&IAIN  STREET;
CLOVERDALE; B; C,
hiH tabic is supplied with tlie litist the market affords.   The room' are
tw'asant; comfortably furnished, and the beds Clfean.    A good home
Hotel for families while waiting to locate.   Charges moderate.
LOOAL 3STBWS.
Suiiitnv CouNuii. meet* to-morrow
(Saturday) al 1 p. m.
Hoiihu IliuB aro staying lalo this
season, and arc unusually
plentiful and very annoying just
now.
Mu. M. K, IIaiikiniitiin, has
mnvod his family Into Uie premises
lately nccupiod liy Mr. A, 11. P,
Matthew.	
Tin-: weather during llm week
lias been delightful. Nights a
shade frosty, and tlie most brilliant
of sunny days.
Mn. Jambs Duhwstuh, who lias
leased the llruwiisvillu Hotel, provides free fcrryagc across tlio river
for all patrons of the houso.
Tiik water iu tho wells horo is
again being affected by the dry
fall weathor. Several havo lost
thoir usefulness, temporarily.
Rkv. Mu. HauiiwicKi of Langley,
will occupy tho pulpit iu the
Methodist Church hore next Sunday evening. Sorvicos will commence at 7, p. tn.
Mil. TllOH. I'ATTHllSON, well-
ItnoWn here) has gone up tho coast
on a trapping expedition. He will
join "Billy" Murray, who is already nn the ground-.
The cream separator belonging
to the Government's Traveling
Dairy outfit, is of the same make
and size as that of our neighbors,
Messrs. Lyte & Whittaker.
Tiik Delta Exhibition at Ladner
on Wednesday Was a great success.
The weather was glorious, thb exhibit immense, and the attendance
of visitors most satisfactory.
Mn. S. H. Baannon was very successful with his poultry at Westminster last week. He took prizes
in every class he exhibited in, competing against the best funciers
in B. C.        _^	
Tuesday was the last day of the
open season for trout fishing. The
season is regulated by Dominion
statute, and is the same from the
Atlantic to the Pacific) which is an
absurdity; its conditions, vary
widely; .
Doctor Sutherland has just
had his. new office completed, and
his stock of drugs, etc., is now conveniently placed. The office fixtures are the work of Mr. John
Elliot, and are exceedingly tasty
in design and finish.
At the time of the agricultural
exhibition here, someone forgot to
take away a plate, two rolls of butter, and a towel. After remaining
in the hall till the butter was spoiled, Mr. J. 1. Breen took charge of
the parcel, and wants the owner to
call.
We mentioned last week having
received some fine specimens of
Wealthy apples from Tinehead.
This week, Mr. D: M. Robertson; of
Surrey Nurseries; Tlhbhbad, placed
bn our table a pair of magnificent
Uravensteins, equal tb anything
shown at Westminster exhibition.
The Tinehead district; as before
stated, is peculiarly adapted for
fruit culture, and Mr. Robertson
was Wise in th* loHatibn of his
nursery.       	
At the Westminster Exhibition;
Mr. Thos. Shannon, of Surrey, was
again successful in carrying off the
honors for Berkshire pigs. The
competition was keen, and Mr.
Shannon's success' is more than
creditable, and speaks well for his
skill a* a breeder. This is the
third time consecutively that Mr.
Shannon hits borne to the front
with his Berkshires and along with
other prizes; entitles him to the
silver cup; that ho so well deserved
to win.   'Rah for Surrey.
In a general way the heavily
timbered land of this coast is
usually of poor quality, and is
scarcely worth the clearing. Mr.
A. N. Anderson; however, has a
ranch oil the Nicomekl Hver about
a mile east of Hall's Prairie road
that is a decided exception to the
rule. It iB a portion of the old
Brunnette logging limits, and had
been formerly covered with hugb
timber, only the stumps of which
now remain. The land is a rich
sandy loam of wonderful fertility.
This year a little patcli of ground;
not much larger than dn..ordinary
city garden, produced four tons of
splendid potatoes; , ithd cabbagej
corn; etc., were of equally luxuriant
growth. No manure was used, ai-
though the old camp stables were
close at hand. Mr. Anderson considered the land rich enough, and
h* ess ritrtit:
Langley Township.
Ciin-osiioiitloiiou suuiiky Timkb.
Tho Council met at Riddell and
Davidson's Hall, Murray's Corners, Langley I'rairie, on Saturday tho 6th instant, the Reeve und
live out of six Councillors  being
present, The Municipal eleotion
by-law for 1898 was brought in,
Considered, and read ii llrst time.
The Collector was authorized to
take vigorous steps for the collection of tliu taxes in arrciir for past
years. It iH hoped that Iho
niensuros taken will result in tho
reduction of the large amount still
due, and that the abundant harvest
will enable tlio farmers to reduce
thu indehtenness, which no doubt
iH owing tothoslacknoHBof luiHineHs
which Iiiih prevailed generally during tliu past two or three yoars,
Having transacted othor business
relating to public works tho Council adjourned.
Our mail contractor; Mr. John
Taylor has been again appointed
tn carry the letters between this
and Port Hanoy. He has, during
the period of four years past| performed this service with regularity
and dispatch; and has given evory
satisfaction to the Department
and the public. During the
Winter and spring when the Eraser
is frozen, and the roads deep in
snow the task is difficult and oftentimes dangerous, but Mr. Taylor
has notwithstanding; got through
his arduous duty, and has hardly
evor been unsuccessful in getting
through with his work.
Messrs. Massey and Barker of
Jericho, near Port Kells; have been
successful during the week in
shooting five deer; and other sportsmen have made good bags of duck
and Wild fowl) ih the district.
Mr. P. Hickeyjflf the Prairie, has
just teamed 55 tons of fine hay to
the front fbr shipment to the Royrtl
City MillS CompaHy. He is about
to build a ten-roomed hobse on his
ranch. Business is getting brisk
and much fodder is beihg brought
to the wharf by the farmers; for
fullfilmCnt of sundry orders. The
outlook is more promising than
for some long time past.
Langley, Oct. 12th; 1803.
7>oirf Fishing on the Nicomekl.
On Moday morning a party of
five made an early start from Cloverdale to study nature and indulge
in philosophical meditation while
enjoying the peaceful recreation of
angling along the banks of the
smooth-flowing Nicomekl river.
The party comprised Messrs. T. C.
Atkinson, Alex. Godfrey llnd H.
Brooke, of Westminster; and Ur.
Kay and the Scribe, who belong
here. The DDfctbr, who has killed
many tine troth in the NicnmCkl
this Season, klhdly agreed to introduce the party to the most
promising podls, a service that added greatly to thb enjoyment; for ex:
cepting Mr. Brooke, none bf the
others were acquainted with the
stream in the locality of what is
known as Nicomekl lake. About
a iliile east of Clover Valley post -
office the river was crossed at the
township line Which IS being Opened up by the Municipality. Here
are three nice pools and rods and
tackle were got In order. The
Judge (Police Magistrate Atkinson)
thought thing* looked v'ery promising, and aS by this tiniS Mr.
Brooke had madfe a cast and hooked a big salrhbn which was contending desperately with the light
trout tackle; there was a gentle
breeze of excitement while the party
witched Mr. Brooke land his fish.
Dr. Kay, a little farther up' the
pool, just now hlSo hooked a salmon
end Mr. Godfrey suggested that
bn* of the party return for a wagon.
The Judge; who had rtull of the
Way Mr. Rbbertson bags tfoUt On
thb Serpentine river, said lib had
been thinking all morning that
their baskets were rather small.
Mr. 11 oil f rev said he had thought
bf bringing a bag, but he refrained
because bf a sentimental idea that
the trout might Object to a receptacle so unsportsmanlike TheScrilib
Baid he Was accustomed to Serpentine methods, and when he occasionally yanked but five or six
hundred pounds of trout he didn't
allow himself to be troubled with
sentimental ideas of sport; he
would have brought a bag; he said;
only he Didn't expect much from
the Nicomekl,
Just then Mr, Brooke hooked
another salmon at one end of.the
pool, Dr. Kay landed a two-pound
trout at the other, and in the centre the Jltdge wiis struggling with
something that was making great
splurges for liberty and finally did
break aWiiy.
"Gad; Frank," said Mr. Godfrey,
"I wish you had brought a bag."
"Kl«x.|" Mtttttied Ihe scribe; "do
you sue those plethoric pockets ?
Woll, jitHt observe what comes out
ol tliem."   (forthwith the modost
newspaper man reached down into
his coat and drew forth, one after
tlie othor, four capacious sackH.
It wuh quite apparent that the
party felt a pronounced soiihc of
relief.
Afler exhausting thoso preliminary pools, a break was niiulo for
tlie choicer waters above Mr.
Ilrooke, who wiih equipped with
wading boots, decided to follow the
bod of tlio stream, and tho scribe
Haw him no moro till night, whon
ho showed up at Cloverdnle witli
fifteen pounils of trout, The others
choHo the quicker and easier way of
following old logging roads and in
a littlo while struck the river again
about thrco-quarterH of a mile up,
From hore for another half-mile
is a series of pools delightful to the
eye of an angler, Along the left
bank the brush is cut back ton or
twelvo feet and the cleared space is
covered with a grassy sod growing
to tho very edge of the high bank —
delightful conditions) that made
one almost gasp with pure satisfaction. It was agreed that here was
an angler's ideal) and the scribe
only seemed unappreciative.
"What's the matter with you ?'-'
said Mr. Atkinson,
"Dcm it, Judge," he explained,
"I ought to have brought more
sacks."
The day was beautifully bright.
There had been a light frost the
night before, and the sun rose in a
clear sky. By about nine o'clock
the air was as warm and balmy us
in midsummer. As angling proceeded it became manifest that the
day was too bright for good lishing.
The trout wero sloW to rise, and
warily retired to the further bank,
requiring a skillful cast to reach.
Dr. Kay is very expert with the
rod, and in consequence the trout
rather favored his fly; but there
was no monopoly of success, and
all the baskets grew heavier as the
party proceeded up the stream.
About eleven o'clock; the lako was
reached. At the first cast Mr.
Godfrey hooked and successfully
landed two beautiful silver trout.
He was naturally elated, and while
preparing for another cast said to
the scribe i • »- •»
"Frank, it was very thoughtful
of you to bring those Batiks:"
The lake, as a "lake " isn't up to
much, It is no more than a pool,
considerably larger; but little if
Any wider, than many others on
the river. Any ordinary angler
could easily throw a fly acrosB it.
The only excuse for calling it a
lake is in thus distinguishing 'it
from other podls. Mr. Eric Anderson has a ranch here; and his
clearing extends down to. the
water's edge and about half-way
up the "lake." If one wishes to
go beyond the clearing he must
take a boat; for the water is much
too deep to wade; and the lining of
brush is too dense to force a way
through. It is a most likely place
for trout; but no great success was
met with notwithstanding. By the
way, the Scribe has great faith in
grasshopper as a bait for irout,
and used it on this excursion; Allowing for lack of art in casting it,
he thinks that kicking grasshopper
proved itself more enticing than
made-up flyi as it ought to be to any
trout of respectable discernment.
When competing with fly in the
same pool, he is Of the opinion
that grasshopper had the bpst of it.
For instance; he and Dr. Kay
had taken a position near each
other on the "lake;" and the Doctor didn't get a rise. The scribe;
however; cast his grasshopper upon
the water, arid it immediately attracted finny attention; and returned shortly increased by twb
pounds of trout.
"Hii|" snid the Dbctor; when he
saw the scribe exerting his muscle,
"you've got a good one there.
Don't try Serpentine on him or
you'll lose your tackle."
The advice was sound. After a
little Cautious play, Mr. Two-pounder Was guided into shallow water;
and then a serpentine yank landed him well over in the grass ; but
the tackle was broken.
As Messrs. Atkinson and Godfrey
had to return to Westminster that
evening, 1 o'clock was their limit
of time for fishing, so after it brief
stay at the lake; all started oil the
return trip; having an hour to dally
in reaching the Townline bridge.
About half-way down thb Judge
and the scribe were lolling on thb
grass, lazily "thrashing" A pool.
The trout didn't like grasshopper
and they didn't like fly either; The
baskets would still hold a few
pounds more.
"Judge," said the scribe, "this
has been pretty slow."
"Ohi" rtttirned his Worship! "1
feel well satisfied. If wo caught
many more thoy would be a burden to curry."
"Don't you fool yourself, Judge ;
if I bad caught a thousand pound!
you'd be surprised at my packing
capacity."
"Oh, come, conic—"
.ItiHt then there was a commotion around the next bend, where
Mr. Godfrey was getting some work
in. "Whir-r-r," went the reel, then
a splash and a winding up, uml a
"wliir-r" again. The others Jumped
up and crossed over, and the Judge
said,
"Hnvo  you   hooked   a salmon,
Mr. Godfrey ?"
Not much. Judge—a silver trout
—a ten-pounder—-you can't do it,
you cun t do it—1 hnvo you—ob,
well, run if yoli Want to—there
now I Judge, how is this for big
game—nearly equal tn boar."
Well, the llsh was landed safely
und proved to bo u soven-pound
ciihoo salmon fresh from tlie se.i
und us bright as a new dollur.
Nothing further occurred worthy
of note, and in a little while tlie
scribo und the two Westminsterite.-.
worn ut the bridge and regretfully
untuckling. Dr. Kay hud struck
down tho river farther buck to join
Mr. Brooke and muke a dny of it.
The trio soon reached Hall'.-:
Prairie road, nnd then took through
Mr. Murphy's fields as a short cut
to Cloverdale. It was a fatiguing
tramp. Mr. Godfrey said he never
saw a farm cut up with so many
fences, and theJudge was of opinion
thut a farmer who constructed such
high fences lacked discretion in the
application of energy. Coming
along the homo stretch, it wa.
agreed that the puck was a tritie
wearying. The Judge thought about
fifteen pounds of trout wus load
enoUgh for him, and Mr. Godfrey
Baid ten or twelve pound* was up
to his measure nnd be wus glad he
had left the salmon behind,
" Well, gentlemen," quoth the
scribe, "I don't suppose I have
more than twenty poiinds here, and
blamed if I'd pack more than that
lor all the trout in the Nicomekl.
Judge; I weaken on that thousand
pounds."
Well| the home of the scribe wu
soon reached, the city horse was
attended to and given his feed sj
oatS| and then scales were produced
and this trout catch was rounded
up in exact figures, The Judge
had 18J pounds) Mr. Godfrey's basket tipped the beam at 11 pounds.
and the scribe showed Up with (
pdUnds, light.
No remarks;
At night Mr. Brooke was able to
produce 15 pounds., and Dr. Kily
was at the top with is pounds.
After dinnbr, the horse was hitch:
ed up, the pharaphernalia of the
expedition carefully packed away
in the bUggy; and Messrs. Atkinson and Godfrey were ready to
make a start for town. Said thy
latter:
"Say; Frank; libre's a good oat
sack, if it's any use to you."
"Look here; Alex." returned the
scribe, "you're too slv. Sack be
dashed- You gdt for Westminster
or you'll mil's the ferry.'
And they got.
P; S.—The Judge arid Mr. Ood=
frey may dbnv the truthfulness of
the above, and if thby do thb appeal
must be to the well-known veracity
of the scribe.   He wouldn't lie.
Langley Prairie.
CorrcsiiouU-nco SU.B.Y TlVBB.
The steamer Transfer went
ashore near Langley last Saturday
and had to gbt unloaded with the'
help of several sinnll boats; and
then back down tba river:
Mr. Mufford; of Langley, had rt
valuable thrbb yoar old colt badly
kicked; and is liable to lose it.
Mr. R. K. Mclnnes expects td
tuke a partner for life tq-morrow
evening. The ludy is Miss Harding
Potatoes nre being lifted around
here quite lively just now. We
arh having favorable weuthbr.
Harvest Thanksgiving Service
is to be held at Langley Prairie
Methodist Church on Sunday Oct.
the 27th. On the 28th) a Harvest-
Home Festival will be held; commencing at half-past seven o'clock'
Rev. Mr. Bowell; of Cloverdale!
is to prbach at Langley Prairie
Methodist Church next Sunday)
that is; the 20th.
.. Rex.
Langley Prairie, Oct; 15tH.
 a-a-.	
School Inspector Wilson held
ari Inquiry at Tinehead last Satur
day into the scool matters of that
district. A good deal of evidence"
was taken, und it is probable thfj
result will be known shortly. M
we understand it, the question at
issue is one of school manatettiilrlii SURREY TIMES
CLOVERDALE B. C.
PROMPTLY ANSWERED.
General II>imi'h Oonuiiilniiu lH.lu'1  Untlier
llm ■■ Ulmi.ni  I'm- 14 Moment.
Ouo of General Ryan'a peculiarities,
\h llml In- never tolls Lag hiiitin story tu
Mm mime liniii ii Miu-nuil limn. Nut lung
iif'o lm wuh talking nbout hiH travels in
llm United   Kingdom.    "I hud ulwuys
thought," snid lm, "thnt tlio famous
Irish wit and  repartee worn only to bo
fniimi im tlio stago or iu Lovor's novels,
Imi I I'litim uwuy from Ireland will) n
very different idi>ii.
"I wuh stopping ut ii littlo country
inn, nnd a gamo of onrd8 was iu prog*
row. 1 wiih invilnl tn take n hutid, nnd
iin un Americanized Irishman I thought
I ought t<> Icoop up tlm reputation of tho
country for Roolubllity, I Mkodwhat
(hoy woro playing, nnd they ropliod
'Forty 'flvo,1 uu old timo Irish game. I
t dd thom thnt I barely know tho raloa,
but that, 1 could pluy seven Qp, ouehro
or nearly auy othor Au1or.oat.0ard gamo.
llul ihey insisted on my Inking u huml,
und Iditl mi. One of (ho pages, who wiih
(Handing ut tlm buck of my chair,
watched my liund pretty closely, nnd
tlm lli'ht t:mo 1 mude a bad piny ho said,
sot to voce: 'Holy Moses, I nivor BOO
mich n piny in 1110 loifu, I wonder
phworo llio divil Iho mon cum from.'
I paid UO attention to him, of oourflO,
OUd went, on with tlm gftUIO.    Tlm next
timo I undo u bad play, aud it wasn't
vory long, ho again Hiiid, miking to him-
golf, Mlcdnd, niver did 1 see a mon pluy
tbo loikos of that'   I began to bo nu-
UOyod, but Kti 11 I Bold nothing, although
II mini  novor  likes to hour it said thut
lm playa a game badly, bnt tho mun was
talking to himself und mount no hurm.
Howover, when lm broke out tho third
time I eould contain myself no longer.
I turned around uml suid, "Look hero,
my friend, urn you plnyiug theso ourdn,
or am I?' The Irishman looked nt mo
for 11 moment, uud then said, 'Nnytlior
uv US, your honor, SttVlu your prisinco,
Bor,'
"I joined tho rest of them in tlio
laugh, and mi id, 'Well, buys, order up;
thut puin 'om on mo.' "—-Cincinnati
Tribune.
HE KNEW JERSEY EGGS.
Tlio WIm Printer Could Toll  by Their
filzt. anil hliHpo.
Two printers lunobod ut a Park row
restaurant tbo other day.   Ono ordered
"beef und" nnd tho other two boiled
eggs. When tho eggs wero placed before
tin ono who ordered them, lie said to bin
companion, "Why, thoiro are Jersey
eggs."
"How do you know they nro Jersey
eggs? They might huvo been laid in
Pennsylvania or Kentucky for oil you
know."
"Woll, I guess not Thoso eggs came
from Jersey, und I know it."
To provo it tho proprietor wuh called
Into tho discussion, und when asked ho
suid tho eggs wero Jorsey eggs.
Then tlio egg outer oxpluined: "Over
in Jersey tho farmers, or somo of them
nt least, uso ;i board with holes, largo
nnd Minll, bored in it. All eggs thnt
will go through tho small holes nro sent
to market, nud those which will only go
through tho largo holes aru reserved for
homo consumption."
Another printer dovised a scheme for
procuring good batter nt hiH boarding
houiic table. The landlady had two tables for her guests rouged ono each Ride
of a large room. At ono tho women
hoarders and married couples sat, while
nt tho other tablo tho bachelors wero
placed. At tho women's tablo there wus
always good butter, but nt tho other the
bntter was emphatically inferior. A
printer boarder suffered loug and patiently, but nt Inst ho rebelled. Ho went
to tho dining room just beforo dinner
ouo evening nnd changed the bntter
from ono tablo to the other. A howl
from tho women's table shortly after
had the desired effect.
Tho butter was of equally good quality r.t both tables -thereafter.—New
York Journal.
Incalli on UU Defeat.
Ex-Scmitor Ingalls, spooking of his
defeat nt Tupcka in 1890 when ho was
acaudiduto for re-election, snid: "Wheu
tho returns camo iu and I snw bow overwhelming my defeat was aud what it
meant to mc—tho end of 18 years' serv*
ico iu tho American senate, possibly tho
end of my public life—I confess tbnt
ngouy wns in my souL It was a beautiful day. Everybody was watching mo
to i ee how I wus going to take it—all
my U nik. It was a tragic hour. I
went over to my pasture and walked
through tlio withered wood. Thero iu a
littlo grassy glade, sheltered from tho
autumnal breeze, tho sun shining coldly down, I opened the windows of my
spirit uud let that whole thing iu on
mo, nud commanded my fortitude I
sat thero in that littlo dell until tho
1 ■truggln was over, until I was master
of myself."
Sunday .Recreation.
Mrs. Ednuh Cheney remarks: "It has
always been my tost for spending Sunday to see how ono gets up on Monday
morning. If on that morning work
Booms sweet nnd you aro ready to
do it heartily nud happily, then yon
bnvo spent your Sunday to somo purpose^ I don't care whether it is in
1 lunch or out, in tho fields or in your
quiet homo with a book in your hand,
or playing and frolicking with tho,,children. Bnt howover you have spent Sunday tlio test of it is that Iho dawn of
Monday seems blessed and good and
hopofuL "—Philadelphia Ledger.
Similar.
Cynicns—My wifo would liko you to
send around a quart of pauperized milk.
Milk Dealer—I guess yon mean pas-
tonrized milk.
Cynicos—Very well, but I presume
thero itu't much difference.
A SILENCE BROKEN.
The Mtinmor fields lipRfnrrM with flower*—
Tin* lilumvd BrMiea rirrmilitul wiih tlow—
Horvu Imi In oalonunr 1 i.f hour*,
TliuUiiui'tJ mo from my punt-and you,
Liivc, luist thou ilrcatnod, in 1t"--»yiny calms
Of quiet nulionnd loadon iwaco,
Tluil liiiio lui'l lirouglll llli lu'iiMiiir bill ma
Ami unnluiit sorrow fiiunil nurei-anu'/
Tliimi.'ii I lm ilumli, <lnb( (hon not know
wiiut miiicu and illsncs mqau/or mo—
I'tiiii 'Mini, u-tims 'nvixi, blhrmiTil w,c,
Ctll'MIll Willi llmil.IWIT.lf 1-mlMlllK'l,
WIm Imlli (Hin lilultil   mnl iiiiH 1m> mule;
WIm Imlli ono hiiiiu-1111(1 may mil Hluiji
pciii', ynii wmiM wintry ot n lulu
Whioh uitiy owns a alnglo string,
-Now Vork Trllmno,
TV
HE TRUMPETER.
"Mnrgiirital"
"Hei'ol" camo a child's voico from
boneuth a linden heavy with bloom.
Finn/, Iloniilg unloved thn Hhndu
whoro Margarita, with unlock yellow
OAt for companion, sat knitting,
"Whnt is that?" thn hid asked.
"A stocking, stupid,   Hast thou not
eyes'.'" tho child unswercd, nlTooiingim*
patience.
"Fur mo, then?" Fran/- ruptured tho
needles nnd scrutinized the work wilh
cover'.* nniusomcnt,
"Tiny worn to bo thine, but they
grow SO small I'm afrnid thoy will bo
only largo enough for tho oat," Margarita sighed.
"Sol Well, littlo ono, thou ulialt knit
mo stooklngj nnothi r time. " liu looked
droamily across thogordou to tlm quaint
uld houso wbloh for throo yonrs hod
been his homo.
Throo yours of preparation for the
university, ilireo years of unremitting
kindness from the busy housewife, nnd
lier aged mothor, who hud opened their
doors to tho lonely student, three yeurs
brightened by tho enthusiastic devotion
of u littlo child. Now this chapter must
close,
From down tho village street cumo
tho ruttlo of drums, a buglo noto nnd
tho BOUUd of cheers.
"It isnbnndl" shouted Mnrgnritn,
seizing pussy aud preparing to lenvo
the shade.
"Wait," Franz said, with n thrill in
his tones, "I havo something to say to
thee, liobchen. Dost thou know what
tho drum is crying? It is war I"
"War?" sho responded, with childish
indifference. "Tho mother snid tliis
morning thnt tho soldiers wore going to
France. But why dost thou care, dear
Franz?"
"Hurr Steinert returns to tho nrmy
today," lio said gravely,
"Thou thero will bo no moro lessons
on tho beautiful trumpet for tinsel I
nm sorry. But don't mind. Thou wilt
havo mo."
"Margarita," hosaidsorrowfully, "I
shall not huvo theo, for I go too."
"Thou!" Sho stared witli wide, incredulous eyes.  "Surely, not thon I"
"Liebclieu," ho whispered huskily.
"Liebchou, wonldst thon havo mo idlo
at homo when tho rest nro going?
Wouldst thou hnvo mo n coward? I have
no fnthcr or mother, 110 sister to mourn
for me, whilo mnny go from dear ones
who can ill spuro them."
"Thou bust tho mother nnd grand*
mothor—and thou hast mot" she sobbed.
"Truo, I havo thee, nnd thou wilt bo
a bravo littlo Gcrmnu maid und mnke
my going happy."
"When wilt thon go?" sho asked,
bravely trying to suppress tho sobs.
"ThlB afternoon."
"Aud who will rido thy horse, Prinz,
when tlion art gone?' *
"Prinz will go with me, for I shall
try for tho cavalry, ns my father did boforo ma Hark to tho trumpet I If I
might go as trumpeter I To sound tho
charge—that wonld bo glorious I But it
Ib uot possible, of coarse, I hopo I shall
bo near Steinert. But come; it is timo I
was mnking ready."
The hours croptnwaywith rapid preparations and tearfnl partings. Through
the littlo town sounded hurrying feet
enger voices, snatches of worsongs,
rolling drum or bugle's blare. Iu tho
midst of tho turmoil Margarita was
missing.
"Whoro con she be?" queried Frau
Krunimcr anxiously. "Margarita* Margarita, Franziigoingl" But no childish
voico responded.
"Wo must go," cautioned grandmother, tying her bonnet strings with
trembling fingers.   "Como, Lotto."
"Margarita!" shouted Franz, but
only a mocking echo gavo answer With
Bad cycB ho gazed onco more about tho
dear home* then turned away.
At tbo littlo Btation all waa confusion. Tearful women clung to tbo fathers, brothers, sweethearts, who laughed and joked with heavy hearts. Tbo
long train was laden with troops from
farther south, all pressing forward to
join tbo crown prince's nrmy ut Landau. Tbo moment for departure was at
band.
*' Anf Wicdersehon. then, dear
friends," said Franz, pressing a hoarty
kiss upon tho cheeks of tho two women
who hud taken htm into thoir heart*.
"Margarita, you will givo her my door
love, I wish"	
"Franz, wait!" cried a small voico,
and Margarita clutched his arm.
"From thy mother's grave," she
cried, thrusting a bunch of blue cornflowers Into his hands.
For an instant ho caught bor np in
his arms.
"Thanks, liobchen," ho whispered,
then, setting her dowu hastily, ran
through the crowd and jumped upou
the slowly moviug train.
"Auf Wiodersohenl" ho cried, waving the blue flowers abovo bis blond
head.
"Auf Wiedersehenl" echoed Margarita, trying to smilo through her
tears.
Under tho sholter of a friendly hill a
detachment of Bavarian cavalry awaited
the n*7nal to charge. To tho left sounded tho continuous roar of musketry,
punctuated by tho detonations of artillery. From his post as right guido of
the platoon Frana gazed along the linos
of hia oomrndos in dusty sky bluo uniforms.
Only n month hnd ho passed with tho
regiment, but tho lutolllguiioo of tho
young student hud ulroudy inado him
conspicuous, nnd llm timo had been long
UOUgh to knit his ties of friendship
with tho mon. Ouly a mouth, but lu
thut tllltO tlm hoy hud bncomu a mun,
dripping his saber hilt, bo settled
himself (Irmly in the middle. Tho lire of
Gorman artillery, whioh hud untinon-
ndod tlm French infantry to prcpuro tlm
way for tho charge, wuh Hhiokening.
From ovor tlm hill Fran/, hoard the
fierce crack of (ho enemy's rifles.
Oil Franz's right waited tho two
trumpeters of llm s(|tindron, The tinnrer
one, BUger faood und alert, Hemmed tho
honveiiH. where shells shrinked nhovo
their heads.
"This will ho n hot place if wo dou't
move soon," lm growled.
"Thero is n bolter placo ovor tho hill,
Rtelnert," mild Franz,
Kfeluert nodded, .lust then the order
came. Clear and ringing it wnssounded
by tho chief trumpeter. Clear nnd ringing sounded tllO trumpets in response.
With a great clutUr I lio cavalry swept
up tllO hill to plunge Into tho fiery ruin
below.
There eamn 11 shrill singing tlm.uK.i
tho sulphurous uir, a denlVnnij* crush,
anil n shell hud exploded lo tho right.
Qoforo it fell Holt/., tho farther trumpeter,
Steinert's bono recoiled, thou plunged
heavily forward, throwing his rider
over his hi nil. In au instant Kteinert
was on his foot and running by Frun/.'s
lido. Behind hiiiieuiue thundering line
upon line of galloping BquitdroilS.
"Can you tako mo up?" gasped Btalu-
crr, unmindful of tlm red stain which
widened on his side.
"I'pt" cried Franz. Ilo cheeked
I'rinz's pttCU nn instant, and the trUttt*
peter was ununited behind him. Tho
sight of battle had entered the cavalry
horse, ntld down the hill ho clattered
under tho double load, soon fully abreast
of tlm squadron,
"You ure hurt!" cried Frum*. "Put
your aims around me.  Mo,"
A dimness spread beforo the keen eyes
of Hteinort. There was a humming iu
bin oara Tho heavens woro growing
blnekl
Again came the tnuiipetcall. Willin
wavering olTort Biciuortt raised his instrument, but found no strength to
blow.   •
"Fran/," ho groaned, "sound tho
charge I"
Thero was no timo fo?quostion. Seizing tho Irumpet, Fwua raised it to his
lips. Clour and strong bis repetition of
tho call rung out nbovo tho turmoil.
"Bravo!" groaned Steinert. "Now
let mo drop."
Btelnort's hands loosened their grnsp.
Hin strength ebbed fust. But Franz
caught the flaccid hands firmly in his
left fist and drew tho limp form closer
to his broad shoulders. Ilo dropped the
bridle rein upon his pommel, thrust his
right arm through tlm cord of his irumpet, grasped his saber with that hand,
nnd so met the shock of battle*.
Nightfall found tho army of tho crown
prince gathered in and around a Frencl
village, far from the ground on which
Franz, after tlie first charge, hud delivered Steinert to tho ambulance, tho
nurses nnd the doctors. Through the
successive actions of the day tho young
student had served as trumpeter.
Sboutlug, foraging for provisions,
cheering, singing nud laughing as
though on a holdiuy, the Bavarian
trooperB surged through the littlo captured town. After darkness bud como
on Franz, pushing his way through the
crowded thoroughfares, found himself
beforo nu inn whero mnny of his comrades were eating. They shouted to him
to enter.
Winking nnd blinking as bo came
from tlm darkness into tho strong light,
Franz failed to seo tho signal slyly
given by a burly dragoon. Thero wns a
hasty scraping of chairs on tlio bare
floor, n clatter of feet, and tho survivors
of Franz's squadron sprang to their feet.
With nu npliftcd sausage tlm signal
was given. Tlicu"Hoeh! Hocbl" rolled
through tho room nml reverberated in
tho corners. Smiling faces turned to
greet Franz; eager hands drew him to
a cent. Dnzcd, uncomprehending, ho
slipped iuto his chair, and only upon ro
pouted explanations did lio understand
tho ennso of tho demonstration.
"Why, rutin," growled tho burly
dragoon, "dou't yon know it was n bravo
thing to cripplo yoursolf with Steinert
in tbo midst of a charge? Ach, but it
was fine I"
"Ho is my friend," answered Franz
simply, "ray comrade."
Thero was a stir nt tho door and the
clatter of a Eaber upou tho floor. In an
instant overy hand was raised in salute.
It wns the captain.
"1 find that both trumpeters of this
squadron were disabled early in tho
action today, yot a trumpet has Bounded
tho orders as thoy wero given. How
wus thut?" In oager words tho story
was told, nud Franz found himself hus*
tied nud shouldered until ho Btood beforo tho captain. With somo uneasiness
ho raised his eyes to his superior's face.
Hud ho transgressed in taking upou
himself another's office. But thero was
no severity in tho answering glance.
"How cumo yon to know tho calls?"
tho captain nsked kindly.
Franz told briefly of tho Icfsoub ho
hnd received from Steinert back In the
fatherland.
"Then keep tho place you hnvo taken
today, as Holtz is dead nnd Steinert too
badly wounded for service. It pleases
you, I sec. It pleases mo nlso. Good
night!"
And again Iho room resounded to
shouts,   deep  nnd  Eonorous,   "Hock,
Hocb, Hochl"
tt        *        t        •        •        •
A year 1   Joy and sorrow, hopo and
despair, laughter nnd tears, victory and
defeat—'these aro its harvest .But nbovo
tho sobs of thoso who will not bo comforted rolls a tide of rejoicing.   The
troops aro returning!
"Mother I"
Au eager face woe thrust iu at the
half opened door, followed after an In*
tervnl of serious inspection by a small
body, Margarita was unusually exoitetL
Her round cheeks burned cherry rod,
ber bluo eyes shone. Sho held tho yellow eat tightly under ouo arm.
"Well, child, wiiut Is it?" asked her
mothor,
"Thou knowest godmother gave me
money for u gold chain?" Margarita
ventured, emphasizing hor remark with
a plaintivu yowl from tbe comprosBud
puss.
"Surely. It Is high time it was
bought. Tomorrow"——
"Mother," cried Margaritadosporate-
ly, "I want tho money for something
elso."
"What thon?" asked Fran Krummor.
Margarita burst into tears, cast away
tho oftt and clung to tier arm,
"Uo let mn—do let mo!" she sobbed.
"Dear mother, lot nm go to Berlin with
Frau Sucher uud Frnu Biedurmnuti to
meet tho soldiers. I am a big girl now—
1) years old, almost—nud Frnu Sucher
will tnko euro of mo!"
Hlio opened ber previously hidden
huml nnd revealed a littlo hoard of
money,
"It will bo enough, nnd Franz will
ho so glad to seo me!" she said,
With round urnm choking her into
acquiescence and fresh lips pressed
against her cheek, Fran Krummor con*
sidored tho question.
Well, the good mother had a warm
placo in lier heart for thu hid who had
nn Uu to rejoice over his homecoming.
Mo when Finn Sucher wont up to Berlin a small girl, beaming with joy, at
hoi side gazed from 11 hove a hugohuneh
of cornflowers nt llm Mruugo sights slip
ping past tho ear window.
For Margarita the journey wus far
from tedious. At every station, laugh
ing, light hearted people crowded upon
tho train, ull hound upon one errand—
tho welcome of < ieruuiny's wnrrlor sons.
When other nmuseiiieuts palled, tho
cornflowers were woven into a largo
wreath by Margarita's doft little lingers,
nud her heart swelled with joy ut the
thought (hut she would greet dour
Frauz ou tlie morrow uud mako him forget that neither father nor mother nor
sister nor sweetheart nwaitcd his coming.
Tint morning dawned fair, nud Frau
Sucher  nnd   lier   chargo woro   early
abroad,  They found iho streets already
thronged und gay with flowers und bun*
ners uud lined with benches nud platforms.
Frau Sucher established herself, witli
Margarita, us near iho statue of Fred-
crick tlm Groat ns possible, proceeding
to mako herself comfortable with her
luuchbaskct.
Fur away sounded strains of martini
music. Tho troops wero passing around
the old town wall. There wns nn eager
movement in tho throng. All lures
turned by a common impulse toward the
Brandenburg Thor. Yes, thoy wero
comingl
Carefully holding the blno wreath of
cornflowers, Margarita craned her small
neck, but, nlnsl could seo nothing bo-
yond a sen of heads. Tears of disappointment roso to her eyes.
Altir nil, Franz would think himself
forgotten in Iho general rejoicing! Tim
journey would bo iu vain! It was not to
bo homo.
Slipping unnoticed from Fran Sadler's side, Margarita wormed her woy
through tho crowd until sho stumi behind thu polico who mounted guard
along tho way.
Thrusting her head ont as fur ns possible, she paid scant heed to tbo passing
troops until tho sky bluo uniforms of
tho Bavarians filed by. Catching her
breath with anxiety, sho scrutinized tho
brave array. Among bo many could she
find her Franz?
Suddenly her heart gnvo a quick
bound, for, with thu sunlight dnzzling
bis sad bluo eyes aud glinting from his
shining trumpet,enmo Frauz—browned,
thinner ami witli a strange yellow down
npon hiH lip. But Margarita know him.
With a joyful cry sho darted between
two astonished policemen into tho open
space beyond. At this sudden apparition
in whito Prinz swerved sharply, theu
stretched out his hend in recognition.
"Franz!" cried a childish voice,
"Dear Franz!"
It wns not a finished speech, but it
served its purpose, fur a lovingwolcomo
shone iu tho child's face, and high
abovo her head sho hold the cornflower
wreath.
All sadness faded from Franz's oyes.
"Margarita, liebchen!" ho cried,
and with a quick movement bent and
caught tho wreath beforo tho laughing
policemen led Mnrgnritn back to her
distracted guardian.
No, be was not forgotten 1 Turning in
tbe saddle, ho kissed his baud to the
child. Theu with trumpet wreathed
with the flowers tho monarch most
loved, with head erect aud happiness In
his heart, Franz Hcuulg, tho trumpeter,
rodo beforo the aged emperor.—Marion
Dickinson in Youth's Companion.
An lloneit Quaker*
A sheriff was once asked to execute a
writ against a Quaker. Ou arriving at
bis houso lio saw the Quaker's wife,
who, iu reply to tho inquiry whether
her husband was at home, said he was,
at tho HJimo timo requesting him to bo
seated, and her husband would speedily
seo him. Tho officer waited patiently
for some timo, when, tho fair Quakeress
coming into tho room, ho reminded her
of her promise that ho might seo her
husband. "Nay, friend, I promised that
ho would see thee. Ho has seen theo.
Ho did uot liko thy looks. Therefore ho
avoided theo nnd hath departed from tho
houso by another path."—St Louis
Post-Dispatch.
A Great RrcommcodAtlon*
Miss Dukune—I want to have some
photographs taken.   Whero would you
go?
Miss Humly—I'd go to Mr. Snapshot
if I wero yon. Ho mado somo perfectly
lovely pictures of ma
Miss Dukaue—Did ho really? Well,
If he is snch a clever artist as that, I'll
go thero too.—Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph,
NOW THE NEZ PERCES
THEIR RESERVATION 8H0RTLV TO BE
THROWN OPEN TO THE WHITES,
Not the Brunch of llio Trlbo Thnt Win
Onco So WnrUlui - They Have Lonff Ileen
Well Under ClvlllMtlon'i Bpell-Tlielr
Reierration nn Kurthly PftrailUo,
The next Indian reservation to bo
thrown open to the whites is that of tho
Nez Purees, though not tho one occupied
by the tribo of that unnio which was
onco ciiplureil in n body with their lender, Chief JoHoph, by United States troops
under General Nelson A. Miles. This
reservation is located iu tlio Clearwater
valley of Idaho, to tho northwost of tho
Fort Hall reservation occupied by tho
IliiunockH, who nro making tho tronblo
of which so much is now seen iu the
newspapers.  Lying botweou two of the
most noted wheat sect ions of tho northwest, tho I'nlotiso country of Wiu-iiing*
ton nud tho Camus prairie of Idaho,
there is every ituhdii to believn tho soil
of tho ClenrwuterreHorviition will prove
quite ns productive ns that of either of
those fertile tracts. For n time, Indeed,
it may perhaps outdo (hem in yield.
since ns nn Indian reservation its soil is
so far virgin, while thoy hnvo already
been cropped for noiiio years, producing
enormous quantities of wheat, outs uud
barley, which havo mado thom almost
i'lO.IXKI IIIISIIKLSOF WIIKAT A WA IM Nil Nil!)1
Ml. NT.
world famous. Now orchards aro being
set, und doubt less UliBWlU render them
equally famous us fruit growing regions.
According to Indian traditions, the
Clearwater valley was the earliest home
of tho red num. In this respect it Occupies tho same relation to Iho aborigines
of North America that llio garden of
Kden holds in the history of the white
nice, Away buck ut the beginning of
the century, when Lewis and (.'lark went
ou their famous trip of exploration
through the fur northwest, they heard
wonderful stories of this region, where,
tho Indians declined, snow wns never
seen uud the grass \v,is always grceu. It
wun nnd i.i the belief of the Indians that
thu gods part tho snowolouds so us to
let the sun shine into this reservation,
as nu especial lokeii of fuvor to tho Nez
I Vices, und these havo until recently
been vory loath to givo up tribal ownership of tho tract. Now, however, they
huvo consented to hold their binds in
severally and to let the whites neighbor
with them in their occidental Eden,
Tho Nez PorceSWho dwell in this do*
lcctablo region ure known ns "treaty
Indians" in distinction from tho "non-
treaty" tribo who were banded under
Chief Joseph in 1877. Tlfeso savages
wero then located in Wallowu county,
nnd tho war was brought about by their
refusal to remove to tbe reservation.
Tlio Indians now on tlie reservation
woro settled thero iu 1860, und hnvo
long been regarded by their whito acquaintances us among tlie most progressive of ull tho aborigines. They nro uot
"blanket Indians," uor do they live in
lodges or wig wains, but iu houses. Thoir
dress is tho same us that of tbo whites,
and they cut thoir hair. In a small way,
j too, they havo engaged in ngricnlture,
thoy raise many horses and cattle ami
possess much valuublu property, somo
of thoir loading mon being very rich ns
Indians go—thut is, worth from $75,000
to 9100,000 euch. Web Testa men, for
instance, n prosperous Nez Perco of the
Cleurwator valley, hus moro cattle than
any whito ranchman in thnt part of Idaho, and an Indian named Luko is noted
for possessing cattlo of finer breeding
than are to bo found elsewhere iu (ho
far west. Theso mou nud others like
them havo been nt tiio head of tho opposition to tbo opening of tho reservation. Under old conditions their cattle
enjoyed freo range, which will not bo
tho case under the coming regime
In tho beginning tho reservation was
of considerably greater extent tbau it
now is. At present it is about 70 miles
in length by 80 or 40 miles wido. It
contains 724,808 acres and supports
3,000 Indians. Under tho last treaty,
which has beeu ratified by congress,
each head of an Indian family has taken a quarter sect ion, or 100 acres, each
single person over J 8, 80 acres, each' or-
phau under 18,80 and all other children
40 acres each. Theso tracts huvo been
scleeted at will by tho Indians themselves, and they have generally taken
up plots ou tho rivers nnd streams whero
water for stock and irrigation cun Im
hod. Their allotments tnko np 182,284
acres, leaving 644,074 acres for tho
whites, and for which tho tribo is to receive $!) uu acre. Ah soon as tho llrst
installment of $030,222 is paid by tho
government the reservation will be
thrown open.
Somo notion of tho fertility of tho
tract upon which somo thousands of settlers aro to find homes may be hnd from
tho fact that tho Palouso region, similur,
but if anything inferior to tho reservation, is tho greatest wheat growing section of the west. For 100 mile* it is ono
great wheutlleld, aud tho yield runs
from 85 to 140 bushols nu aero, the average boing from 47 to 05. It is not uncommon to seo 250,000 bushels of Palouso wheat awaiting shipment. Wheat
Ib not its only product, however. Tlie
Palouso region is cnpnblo of raising any
product of the temperate zone, ns was
shown by a farmer at a recent agricultural fair who exhibited 101) varietios
of cereals, fruits and vegetables, all
grown by himself.
WHITTIER'S FIRST POETRY.
Odo   Iloylih  room Gained   Him WllllMB
I.loyrt Garrison'! Frl.-nrtililp.
After ho had mado tho acqualntonoo
of Burns' poems, Whittier began to
scribble rhymes of bis own on his slate
at sohool und in tho evening about the
family hearth. One of his boyish stan-
zuh lingered In tho memory of an older
sister:
Ami llilist I ul wny 11 hwIiii* thn (lull
And help to lilt tliu milking paUl
I wish to H" uwuy to hoIiouI,
1 do lint wIhIi to bn 11 fool.
With practice he begun to bo bolder,
nud ho WTOtO copies of verses on everyday ovoiits, uud also littlo balluds, Ono
of these, written when ho wus 17, his
eldest sister liked su well that sho sent
it to tbo weekly puper of Nowburyport,
Vhe Kree Press, then recently stni'tod by
William Uoyd Garrison, tiho did this
without telling her brother, nnd 110 ouo
wuh more surprised than ho when ho
opened tlie puper uud found Ids own
verses iu "The Poets' Corner," Ho wns
aiding his futhur lo mend a stone wall
hy tho roadside uh thn postmun passed
ou horschack uud tossed tho puper to
thn young man. "His heart Hlood still a
moment when ho BftW his own vci'hch,"
Bliys a biographer, "Such delight us his
comes only onco in llio lifelimiuif nny
aspirant to literary fume. I liu father at
lust culled io him to put up the paper
nud keep ut work." t
The editor of The b'tee IVchh was only
three yeurs older than the poet, although
far more tuuture. Ilo did moro for tho
young mnn Hum merely print these boyish versos, for lie went, lo Whiiiier's
father und urged Iho need of giving llm
youth 11 little belter education. To do
this was not possible then, but two
years later, when Whittier wiih 11), un
iieiuleuiy stalled ut Haverhill, uud hern
ho attended, even writing a few ulan/im
to bo snug nt Ihe opening exercises. Un
studied ut Haverhill for Iwo terniH, nnd
by milking slippers, by keeping hunks
and by leaching school he earned Iho
little money needed to pay bis way. At
Haverhill he was able In read Ihe works
of many authors hitherto unknown to
him, uud be nlso wrote for Ihe local papers mueh prose and verse.—Professor
Drnuder Matthows in si. Nicholas,
FURNISH  NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS.
Tlm I:ubi|in-ni HiiflGrimti to Great I'ropar*
tloim In Now York.
Thero is u peculiar industry in Goth"
am which has grown to astonishing proportions. This is the business of furnishing newspaper (dippings (o individuals,
linns and corporations. Tlierouro half a
dozen of these concerns tu Now York,
Which supply customers not only in the
United Stales, but in all parts of the
world. Onoof these newspaper clipping
bureaus received an order from tho Hawaiian government to send President
Dole ull tbo notices, editorials, cartoons
und oilier published mutter regarding
Hawaii, its government and its affairs.
Evory prominent author, actor, politician and professional man is now a
subscriber til ono or moro of tho clipping bureaus, nnd a busy man finds tho
system very convenient, for he is enabled, ns it were, (o rend his newspapers
by proxy.
Tiie manager of a New York clipping
bureau iu speaking of tho peculiarities
of his business snid yesterday: "Many
of our customers are folks with fads
uud hobbies. A mnn rent ns nu order
recently for nil items nbout two headed
calves, throo legged chickens uud other
monstrosities. A leading politician ordered 100 Memorial day addresses, from
which ho could compilo a Fourth of July Oration winch be had engaged to deliver. Society belles nro beginning to
j make sorapbooks of their newspaper
i notices, und tbo custom will doubtless
bee.mm a regular social fad iu timo.
Tho wives of public men aro among the
best patrons of the clipping bureaus.
About tho strangest order we huve is
that of a dealer in tombstones uud monuments. He takes ull tho doath notices."
—New York Commercial Advertiser.
Martyn Id Theater floxet.
Speaking of theater boxes and people
in them, thoro's notauight iu all tho
capital that I admire moro than tho ,'
hemi.innf tho society young man iu a
box putty. Now a box in a Washington
theater will hold four persons comfortably, uud < f theso fonr only two can seo
what's going ou ou tho stage well.
£0 far ns seeing the piny goes, a box
sent ia tho worst in tho house. Then tho 1
average box party is mudo up of six or
eight full grown men und women, and
tho women get tho front seats, of course,
nud tho men—woll, the men tako tho
background   and catch rare glimpses
of tho   leading  lady's  shoulder,   and
when   tho   chaperon Bays,  "Oh, Mr.
Brown, I'm so afraid you'ro not bco-   •
ing," ihey smile und say: "Oh, yes, I /
tun.   I can BOB perfectly."
It's sublime, I say; it's awe inspiring. They actually manage to look as if
they wero enjoying themselves. It'e
wonderful what an amount of broken
hoort and supt .ussod profanity a starched
shirt front can cover anyway.—Washington Post
Free Medicine.
A medical paper estimated that over
$350,000 worth of medicine is annually
distributed gratis at tho English dispensaries.
i:««l1-r Arranged.
"I'd like to go to Uie races," said
Willie Wishington, "but I don't know
anything nbout them. I'm afraid I'd
r-eem unsophisticated."
"That needn't bother you."
"Is thero uny particular stylo of costumo lhat's appropriate':"
"Yes; yon just wear a worried look
•;nd trousers that have fringe nt tho bottom, aud everybody will think that yoo
aro un old frequenter of tho place. "—■
Washington Star.
That Flnlihetl Hlm.
He—Why was Solomon tho wisest
man?
She—Because he had no many wives
to adviso him.—London Tit-Bits.
Tho East rivor, North river and South
river, nt Now York, wero uamed by the
Dutch.      	
Marocco has always been tho "loud
of tho Moors." 4 (le
Highest of all In Leavening Power.—Latest V. S. Gov't Report
W*k
Baking
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
THE TOYS.
My littlo nun, who lmiiiM from thoughtful eyo«
Am) iihivM mnl moku in nulot, grown up wlso.
lliivluu my law Ilium vi-iiili limn diaouoyuil,
I strut It liiui mid illwnirin'tl
Willi iiiml wurda mnl uniii'Vii,
tliu inul In r, wllO WnSpdilent, lii'lnR dftivl.
TlH'ii, fcmrlllB lost IiIh yrief Hlitililtl hiiulur sloop,
IvlsltodlilsliuU.
lint found lhtj.ii hlninlii rim: d00n(
Villi iliit-ld'iii'il i>yi llitn mnl their loahiia yot
Frum lii'i l.itu Hiilililiitf wiit,
Ami I, Willi imiiui,
KtuhiB away lit" ware, loft othow of my own,
For mi it tablo drawn liuelda 111* lieutl
111) luid fiut, v, tihtii IiIh micli,
A bun of oounturN innl»rod voin'd Nionu,
a pi i nf ni.i■■ < abraded i>y llm bodoh
Ami nix or buvpii iIioIIh,
A hotllo with bluobolln
Ami two Pn n«li i<i|i]iiir coIiih, runu'il llmro
wiih oaroful art
Toooiuforl lilmuid In-art.
Ho win-ii Unit in-.ni I prnyod
ToQodauilwoptaiidRjIdl
"All, wlicu nt 1 nt wo Un wilh irwmi'il broatli,
Not vixIiik llioo In tli'uili,
Ami Hum roiumnhimut or wiiut toy*
\Vm mnlio our Jnyi,
How wonldy nudoritooil
Thy grout 0(1111 oiiilliliil |[uOil,
Then, fiillii't'ly out Ii-hi
TIiiui I whom then linst moldod fnmt tho olay*
Tlmii'lt lmv.1 thy wt'.illi ntul Miy,
'I will IrtiHorry For llirlr otilldliluiom-'"
—Covintry patntoro in Churoli Blaudardi
HE WAS Vi;nY. HUNGRY.
How • Texan Hot it nooil MurI at n (Inn-
oral'i icx|ii*inti>.
Mr. Gosh, in his "Booollootioua oi a
Privute," qnotOfl Ihe iviniirlin of u Oott*
fodorato auont, two tamona lenders under
whoni ho had fonghti This man sold of
Stonewall JnoJiflon, "If you uiw hnd
bouio good gouoral liko him, I rooltou
you iiiih eould lick WO uus." When risked whether ho had ever boou Gouoral
Lee, ho replied! "Yen; I wun a sort of
orderly for Undo Robert for uwhile.
He's u mighty oalmlilto mun wheu n
fight Ib going on."
This story iw told of General John B.
Magrudor:
"Om* GeneralMagrudcr thinkHa powerful heap of whnt ho oats nnd wears.
Ho oilers !ms u ri^ht smart of truck,
"There wus u Texas foiler one time
who hud Btraggled from his brigade.
nnd he were n pert one, ho wero, stranger. Ho wero hungry enough to out a
general, buttons und ull—that ToXOS
feller were. Ho saw Magruder's tablo
all spread, with a heap of goodflxln's
on it, nnd I'll bo hanged if ho didn't
walk in, pert ns yuu please, grabbed a
knife und fork und opened firo all along
tbo lino on them fixiu's.
"Magrudor heard something in his
tent und hurried in nnd asked thnt Texas chap whnt brought him thar, Tho
Texan lowed ho woro hungry. Then tho
general, stiff und grondltke, suid, 'Do
yon kuow, sir, nt whose tablo yon are
eatin?*
"Tho Texan chap, ho kept drivin iu
tho pickets on them ehick'us, nnd hu
said to the geu'ral, sold he, 'No, old
Loss, end 1 ain't nowayspurtio'lur, noi-
thor, since I'vo como wldorin.' "
"What did Mngrudor do?" asked a
Yankee lintcuor.
"Do? Why, ho saw them chicken fix-
in's woro spiled, and ho jest put his
ami under his couttnil, pulled hia bnt
over his eyes und walked out. And that
Toxas hoes didn't leavo anything on that
thar tablo 'ccpt tho plutes—not even his
compliments.
"Who wero ho? Well, no matter. Ho
hadn't uo manners, ho hadn't. Ho were
powerful hungry, struugor, that chap
wore,"
I RENEWAL OF YOUTH
A STRANGE STORY FROM  A NEBRASKA   VILLAGE.
A Fortunate- Accident.
"Innl lost!" thopriniu tlnmia sobbed.
"My yearn cf hard Study buvo gone for
nothing."
"Alas, what lo tbo matter!" asked
her tinid.
"My prospects aro mined, all through
a wretched accident. Just as I was approaching tbo end of my aria a horrid
ling flow ou tho stage and lit ou my
neck."
"And yon reroamed?"
"I d:d. What olso could 1 do? It war
my lost scono and I had no chauco tore-
deem mysolf."
Tbo bell eonnded and tho maid announced a man from tho theater.
"Show him iu," said tho prima donna. "I may as well meet my fate at
once. It is my dismissal from the company. "
"Souse mo, ma'am, fur disturbin
you," said tho visitor, "but de manager
wants to kuow did yon mn away from
your curtain recall 'cause you was took
tick."
"No.    I am perfectly wolL "
"All right. Thut'll ouso his mind.
Bo says that nci-cccli yon let out at the
wind up was Iho finest high 0 he's
beard iu years and you'vo got the town
crazy ovor you.''—Washington Star.
Tho Plymouth (England) broakwator
contains moro stono than docs tho great
pyramid.
It is likely that a macadamized road
100 feet wido, miming along tho lnko
from Chicago to Milwaukee, will be begun soon.
Tbo very poor of Berlin nro better
housed than thoso of nny other large
city in tho world. The Qorman capital
ia roally without "slums."
Tho flagstaff standing in Kow gardens, Loudon, measures In height 160
foet, tho weight being 4 tons 8 cwt. 3
qrs. The wood is tho Douglas pine of
Vancouver's island.
A liuiu nnd wifo who keep a small
■hop iu London have avoided paying
taxes for 14 yoars. The husband goes to
jail every year to serve out thn legal
term for unpaid tuxes, while tbe wife
take, charge ol the "hop.
Villagers   Klelletl  Over   the   Increased
Vigor lit Die Older liiliiililtiints -
Kx>terlcitc<< ,,f Two "Vets,"
from the Wmlil Herald, Omaha, Neb.]
A Wiiild-Hei'iild reporter was attracted by thu iivlduueu nf renewed activity nl Hume of thu older inhabitants
of tlie village uf IJiuiiii, u suburb ul
Omiiliii, Neb., and iiii>iiliiiil tbu uiiusii.
Mr. Andrew Finkeiikulur, who wus it
member ut (,'umpuny 11 of tho First
[OWII Viiliiiiteui-s during the war, mado
tho billowing oxphinatlun so fur us he
himself is uiiiicerned:
"lu July, iniiii, while my ooinpuo"
was un thu inaieli through to Austin,
Tonus, 1 was attacked with rlimiiiiii
Usui uf thu worst kind in nun lug, ul
Aluxiintlur, Louisiana, lining weak, I
was BiuiHtuuk uud ruiuulnuil unuuii-
sulniiB for suveral hours. Kvury sum-
iiiur since 1 buvo been nimble to stand
the heat uf thu sun, uud huvo been
oiiiunullutl tu glvo up my work. Thuru
was in iny bead u beiirlugduwn fooling, which increased until it sueiniiil
my head would burst, and It caused u
ringing iu my ours, uud pnlpitutlun ul
hu burnt sut In, su thut thu slightest
noise would set my heart thumping.
Several times it lllls reliileied mu uu-
coliseums fur frum suvon tu tun hours
at u time. In addition to this the
rheumatism extended up my entire
side until it drew my bend dowu on
my shoulder. I lust my strength nud
flush and wus totally unfit fur work.
"For twouty-olght yours I huvo consulted physiciuns und tukeu thoir proscriptions without deriving uny mutor-
iul benefit. My nllments increased in
intensity until 1 wus ussurud that there
was uo hope for mo. During lust your
1 weut into the butcher business, but
the dampness from tho ice used increased my rheumatic paius to such uu
extent thut I wus not only compelled
to quit the business, bnt wus confiued
tu my buuso and bed for nearly six
months.
"In November last I read in tho
World-Herald a cr.Bc of a man who had
been entirely cured from the ailments
from whioh I wus suffering, by the use
of Dr. Willinms' Pink Hills for Palo
People. On November 28 1 purchased
a box. In u week I was astonished to
know that I felt better than I hud for
six mouths past, and before I hud used
half a box the ringing in my ears began to lessen in volume and finally left
me. The puin from tbe rheumutism
gradually left me, so tbut within one
week from tho time I took my first pill
1 was able tu Bit up in bed. On January 1st I was able to go out and walk
around a little. The palpitations of
my heart eutiorly ceased. Ou February 0 I was so thoroughly eured that I
accepted a position as night watchman
iu tho Foreiit Lawn coraetery, remaining out of doors from 6 P. M. uutil 0
A. M. I huve gained in weight from
144 pounds, which I weighed in November lust, to 173 pounds, which I
weigh now.
For nerve building and for enriching
tho blood Pink Pills are unexcelled.
They may be had of druggists or direct
from tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.
Sohoueotady, N. Y., for 60 cents per
box, or six boxes for (2.60.
A NEGRO'S POPULAR BALLADS.
OuaK Batta anil Hla Jfot.bl. Work aa •
Writer of Songs.
Few of the ninny million, of people
Who huvo sling or otherwise enjoyed
Tbo Fatnl Wedding," "The Light-
hunse by Iho Sou," "Tho Mnple on tho
HIH" and numerous othor popular song,
aro luvuro thut Unrsio L. Duvls, tho
man who oonipusod thom, Is a negro.
D.ivir. who is still u vory yonng man,
spout ills boyhood lu Cincinnati, whore
ho bociimo acquainted with Junius li
Stewart, Iho author of "Jenny, tho
Fluwor of Klldure," nnd other woll
known snugs. Wuvis luid considerable
talent for sung writing, although bo
could not road or writo music, and
Stownrt, before be died ii drunkard ill
tho Cincinnati workhouse, gnvo him a
great uiauy points cniiccrulng the Imsl-
10HS,
Davis' flrst snug was "Tho Maple on
llm Hill." IlocouipuBcd the words and
Iho melody, but a friend, whoso music
The FlreB Will Mako Work Tor Many.
"What ia the probable loss from tho
lire ou pino stumpage throughout the
state':" v;:tn asked of a loading logger.
"TllO loss is in one sense nominal,"
replied he. "You understand, Are doe.
eot burn thu bndy of a pino treo. It only
hums off t'io bnrk nud foliage. The
trunk of tlie burned tree is as good as
ever it was, with this exception—the
tree, after it is burned, must be cut tbe
tnoosedlng winter, elso it will become
worm eatetl and worthless.
"This Are is a blessing in disguise to
labor. Every owner of burned pine
stumpage must go to work this comiug
winter and cut every foot of it. und
many of these owners are forced to cut
perhaps hundreds of millions of feet of
stumpage tbey would not otherwise bnvo
cut fur yeurs to como. Thuy nro, yon
soo, forced to employ immense crews of
men thoy would not otherwise have had
nso for. "—St. Paul Globe.
The llccord I'rlce For FIclercB.
Kloven thousand guineas (something
over $66,000) Is now the record price
paid in an auction room in Loudon for
a picture. This amount was realized at
Christie's for Sir Joshua Reynolds' portrait of Lady Betty Delmse, sister of tho
Earl of Carlisle, with her children, a
picture which is well known tbrongh
engravings. It was put up at 6,000
guineas and was secured by Charles
Wertheimer, a dealer, for 11,000 guineas.—London Standard.
The Crater Collapsed.
The groat lako in Kilauoa overflowed
Its hanks on July 8, and on tho 12th
tho lava fell 270 feot In 12 hours, causing the banks to fall in on all sides and
piigulling about eight coros of tbo floor
of tbo crater. The falling of the banks
wns going ou oil day and far iuto the
I night and produced a sight ludesoribe-
1 bly grand.—Honolulu Letter.
UUSSII! I.  DAVIS.
al education w-as more extciisivo, wrote
ont tho ficore for bim, Hy ndvanuing I2C
to a publisher DuviB had tlie sung published, and it was such a groat success
thut he decided to make song writing
bis lifo work. With ouiiiincndiihlo pluck
ho procured work as a choro boy lu a
Cbicugo musical college and worked his
way through the Institution, devoting
throo years to bard Btndy.
About this timo ho fell In love with
a pretty octoroon girl of Cinolnnati,
Miss Lottie 11. Stark, who gavo him the
inspiration fur ono of his most successful songs in o vory prosaio maimer. Sbe
sent him a pair of suspenders npon
which was embroidered n good likeness
of a lighthouse und a ship. Davis naturally admired tho suspenders and looked
at them so long aud earnestly that be
concluded to writo n sung about a lighthouse and a ship. Tho result was "The
Lighthouse by the Sea," a song that
won wido popularity a fow years age
aud was played by street bands aud
bnnd organs from oue end ot the country to the other.
DaviB married the pretty octoroon In
1886, and she has been of great assistance to him in his musical work. They
llvo in Now York, nud Davis has already
written about 500 songs, a number of
which hnvo been great successes. One
odd thing abont tho business is thai
when a sung bceuines popular it Is soon
of uo vuluc. A gieut mnny copies are
sold at first, but when tlio public tires
of it tho sale ceases abruptly. One of
Davis' best productions, "On Board the
Morning Star," won n prize in a competition cutcred by many of tho most
prominent sung writers in tlio country.
PLUCKY CUBAN PATRIOTS.
They Are Rapidly Procuring Arms Mid Ar.
ConOdeilt of Ultimate Victory.
The Cubau patriots huvo an army of
26,000 men iu the Held and aro making
such a formidable light for liberty that
tho first Spanish resorvo bus been called
out to re-enforce tho 125,000 troops General Martinez Campus is ineffectually
using to put dowu tlio rebellion in Cuba. Santa Clara aud Puerto Principe,
two of the six provinces, aro almost
wholly in tho possession of the insurgents, who are guiuing strength and
confidence ovory duy. Just uow tbe Cubans and thoir friends in the United
Stntes are particularly encouraged bo-
cause of tho fact that Mnjor Oenerul
Carlos Roloff and eight other bravo patriot officers recently luuded iu Santa
Clara, Cuba, with tho most poworful
expedition over dispatched by tho friend,
of tbo Insurgents.
Hundreds of repeating rifles, two
small cannon for
mountain fighting, hundreds of
revolvers,
700,000 round,
of ammunition,
600 pounds of dynamite and many
other munitions
of war urgently
ueedod by the patriot, woro carried in safety
past watching
Spanish cruiser,
and placed iu tbe
dEXKatvi. BOIOFF.    hands of U nil
Zayas, who is in command of Ihe Santa
Clara troops. Nearly 600 men, many of
them votorans of tho Inst war for independence, wero landed ot tho some
time. The money to pay for ull these
supplies was raised by tho friends of
tbo insurgents iu New York, and it is
said that theso patriotic sympathisers
expended abont 180,000 in cash in fitting out tho expedition The arms and
ammunition wero purchased iu tbe
United Stntes, curried to tho Bnlinmiu
In small boats, loadod ou four schooners
flying tho Britisli flag aud then hurried
to the Cuban coast.
Since the lato wnr for indopondonce
began it is said 8,000 rifles, 2,000,000
rounds of ammunition and numerous
other supplies havo been sent to the patriots from tbo Uulted States. The Insurgents say Spain is out of money end
that as her troops will uot light unless
they are paid, victory seems certain for
the flag with the single .tu.
Hiinsrkeniilng nt Samoa.
Mrs. Robert Louis Stovonnoiisnysthnt
housekeeping In Siiinon wan not so Idyl-
lie as It might room. Her supplies camo
from New Zealand or Australia once n
month, so that if sho wanted a bottle of
bluing or u hag uf flour, for instance,
she bud tosoiul half ncrims thu Pucillc to
get it. Tliu iialivu diet was till well
enough fur a few weeks, hut lis It consisted almost solely of fruit and fish it
begun tu pull uu Ktirupcuu pnlales.
Housokcupliig In this Hunt ii Sea paradise
(of romances) bud utlmr drawbacks, particularly In thu matter uf expense.
whioh wns fully six or seven times ns
groat, Mrs. Stevenson says, us living on
a corresponding scnlo in Han Fruucisoo,
As for society, "there's mure of it to tbo
squiiro Inch In Samoa Hum in miy othor
placo 1 know," says Mrs. Stovonsuii, but
it appears to bo largely of the living
picture kind.
Uow Jones Proposed.
Jones—Miss Arabella, do yon like
cabbage?
Arabella— What a strange question,
|Ir. Jones I
"I know It Is u nt range question, but
plmisu answer it."
"Yes, Mr. Junes, I nm vory fund of
cabbage,"
"Ah, I am glad tu hour thut I"
"Why',"
"Yuur liking cahhago gues to show
thut wu were horn fur uach othor. I dote
on corned beef. Why should uut w.
uuiti) our fortunes?"
"Oh, Mr. Julius I"
Thuy will liu uiarrlod uoxt week.—
Boston Traveller.
In 460 there were a drought uud f amino ull over south Europo. In Italy parents ate tlieircliildreu. It wus computed
that 000,00" ueonlu licrished.
UKAFNBBM   CANNOT   UK    t'llllKIl
Hy local applications, as they cannot resell
llie diseased portion el tlie ear. There iB
uiily one way to cur. De.fiifBB. and that Ib
,<y coiutitutional remedies, neatness la
caused bv an inllani.d condition uf the
mucous lining of the Eustachian Tub..
When this tube gets liill.nied you have s
rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and
when It is entirely closed Deafness ia the
r'Biilt, and unless tti. inflammation can be
taken out and this tub. restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten ar. eauaeil
by catarrh, whio.li is nothing but an in-
Hummed condition of tbe mucous surfaces
We will give One Hundred Dollars fur
any oaae of Drafncfla (caused by catarrh l
that cannot be cured by Hall'. Catarrli
('lire,   Keiul for circulars, free.
V. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, O.
ataF-Sold by Druggists, "So.
SMALL   IIKOINMNUS
Mali, .rest fliiitluss romelheol. Ailments
ilixl we nr.- m|,t to .-itii-lili-r irlvtal uttell Brow,
UiMll.li uc. eot, iiiioBir-ebtus lunlsillos. ilau
i-.i-i.iii. tu la, in., Ives and |,r,nliielt.eol other.
It Is III,.tlisresard „( uiucailti-r Iih'IiniIuiib of
III hells which lend* In tits ciahll-liiaeet ,,i
„il sens ot mstsdiea en a, limine usai*. Mor,,
uvrr.lner .1. I'enalu ulaoulers luelileiii lollie
-la.uu,  Hiiol,   „.   iim'silt,  nii.l   rh iiiiibiIbiii,
Hllllll  I Mllll-ll ll IS Bl,VB>S   lie. IMllli-   t„   1,11111}
tn,, sys'eui slier cap ,uru u, llm t-uiiilli -one
wlllcll |,ro,ll 0.1 Ihelll I' il ' ilini'l' su.I nils.inn
iir-oilr.-ly eniuit, rael, it by ftesti-llur'- Hliitn.uli
III l.-ih. .if-ii inn Iibvk lu,-.hi.a risk Hum
lluseilllliKlilcs, ii wliu-gliis till ur III',, ,f Ilo.
latler's Huuinch lllli rs iliuciiy sftrwHul
.In,ul I l.i-s .itlliiHt' I For In.lai11. il.i-,|, p.la.
liver eetiiiiliilul. kidney unit blmlilur ir lilac,
liurvlia lies, alia'1,-hblly ll is tlie in Nt iI.-mtv-
• ill, ]' 'iiiilnr ut n in.il,--, iiiiiI prcvtnitlVt'B. A
win, slsh .mi bit lire ll sills premiers H|.|iullle.
S|    U Imi lioi'iuneet III i!
wotltiiiK,.,,—Ihu , III, th, t  Ml
I illinium I'I   Wuuh Hllgv— Tue I
ilnry ynn woro
I mill wolll-l li-
il.ll.-i Uil.il II.
Plto'S Cure la tbe Medicine tu break up
iiliiMi-eu's Cnuulis slid Colds -Mih. ,M. li.
Ili.i'sr, Hpriuiiu-, Waali.. Msruli a. Will.
T«t Os.a.A for breakfsat.
NKW   WAT   KAST-NO   DUST.
On Kaat from Portland. Pendleton, Wall.
Walla via O. It. & N. to Spokane anil (Ireat
Northern Railway to Montana, Dakota., Ht.
Paul, Minneapohfl, Chicago, Umalia, Ht
l/iiiis, East anil South. Rock ballast track;
tiliesoenery; new equipment; Ureal North
em Palace deepen, and Dinars; Family
Tourl.t Cars; Pullet-Library Cars. Write
O. C. Donovan, General Agent, Purtlaud
Oregon, or P. I. Whitney, O. P. A T. A.
Ht. Paul, Minn., for printed matter and In
formation about rates, route., eto.
i Can't Sleep
I« the complaint of many at till" season,
The reason Is found in the hot that the
nerves me weak and tbe body iu a lever-
Ish und unliciillliv condition. The nerves
mnv be restored, hy Hood's Sir«ii|iarills,
which feeds tlu'tii upon pure blood, nnd
lliisincilicinov. Ill illnicrentc an appetite,
uml tone up lb" svBt  and llius give
sweet rrfresliinsslecpunil vlgnrtnis hcillth
Hood's Sarsaparilla
|l iho only truo blood nr
111 tliti piiHlc >'\t\ Inriiiy.
Hood's Pills n':'Ji
il-lller p'ouilneiillv
iv. II; m for $5.
on eiely with
rmparllla. J.V)
The Onward March
of   CotiHiimpUmt    li
rtUlppt-'i  i.lioit   liy  Dr.
1'k'icc'n Ooldeil Medical Plttcovcry. If
vou   haven't waited
Itr yon il      reason,
Utcro's complete rc«
COVCry ami cure.
AHIioiikIi >>y many
believed id be Incurable, tli ere |i the
evidence of hundred,.
of liviiiR .viini'vu's to
the fact that, In all
"% itH earlier slaves, con-
J'jfy, lUtUpllon Ih a curable
jgggi disease. Not every
*'"™*caiO| but a large percentage of cases, and
we believe, fully OH
per iciil. are cured
by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery,
even after the disease ban progreiiAcd bo
far aa to induce repealed blecdiiiEs front
the lungs, severe iingerinK counti with
copious expectoration (Including tubercular matter), great loss of flesh aud extreme
emaciation and weakliest*.
CHICKEN KAISINQPAYS
irynii'iKclliel'-ral'im"
InmtiaU'i <% llruuilrra
Muka uiotiey while
dllit-ni   ore   wn-ulnu
yiue by old processes,
CiitiilutrtoliHiill ul
rt.andussmbei every
artii-leiieeiltil (<>r tlie,
poultry tjiifim-i.ii.
The"ERIE"
mechanically the I est
wheel. Prettiest utodel,
A't are Fac.fio toast
•.gents. Dteyclc eata<
locue,matl«l frccffivea
ni|Meserint(on,pHees.pte..AORirra wahtoo
PETAMMAIHCOBATOR C0.,Fctalams,Cil.
11KANUI   HolM!, $_{ S M.itll SI . l..uiAli,:<'''i
hercules ©>
Engines
GAS and
QA80LINI
One of my children hat
a vert, had discharge ftat
tbe none. Physicians ;> <
scribed without benefit
After using E\fs Oreuit
Halm a nhoittime t'iCtUr
cttue  wa*  eured. — A, O
Vary, Corning, N. V.
CATARRH
KMf'fl I'ltKAM I1A1.M OpeQi anil rlcmsei
lilt* Nn*ril I'li'MiHt'i", Alliiyn I'sui Uliit llilliililini*
turn, 1U'«U th't Hiin-N, I'roioeli the MYmhrmie
Irom eulili, KMnorua the HeiixtiM ol Tunis uml
dtnell. Tho Balm li quickly ui.Miri>Hl snd gives
n-lii l st onre.
A -milldlt' ■■HjM'lh'd into euch nostril, Slid U
HRroesble. Pi lee, Mounts Ht DnigirlRh' or hy
mill. KI,Y ItKiiTIIKKH,
H Wsrron rtlro't, Nuw York.
FRAZER
AXLE
S^gjg**
ONO BNJOYS
Both the method and rcsulte when
Syrup of Figa le taken; It is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, end acts
?roily yet promptly on the Kidneys,
>iver and Bowels, cleanses tho eys-
tern effectually, dispels col Js, headaches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the tasto and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable subttnnces, iti
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it tha most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale In 50c
and II bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try It, bo not accept any
substitute,
CALIFORNIA FI0 SYRUP CO.
SAN rSAIKISOO. Ol.
toutsviiu, it. uw toes. ».r.
SEII IN IMS W0SLD.    \*ICCAOC
llMWcarlnKQ.ii.lll!fj*.rt>uiisiirpBMae<l,actual!)
DulUsllttS two IhiiusiiI any nlher brand.   Fna
Iron, Animal lllls.   IIKT TIIK UKNUINK.
r.lK SAUK BV OKKI10N ANI1
WAHHINIITIIN   MKHUHANTS**U
anil iHutlera .ennrally.
-SOTKD roK-
• HIGHEST AWARD*
WORLD'S  FAIR.
iffite
• THE BEST*
PREPARED
SIMPLICITY.
STRENGTH.
ECONOMY
-AM>-
SUPERIOR
TORKMANSH1P
In Every Detail.
SOLD EVERYWHERE.
JOHN CARLB A SONS, N.W Vork.
wrltM thssus vile hid can-
ter wnick  bed «*tea  two
mm beam U her KiUM
Vturb  IktlM  ph-slrlsns
of Um sorroondtm eouotrr
treeuit, awl prasoaiNd tn
curshls. Bor jrrtMt—e—\t
and ftuat tad died oi
vCanair
Walter Baker & Co. Umltetf,
Tha Lufwt MiBn***tmrtri st
PURE, HIOH CHAD!
G0C0A8 and CH0C0UTE8
Ob ihli CfinilBffit. hin rnaUast
HI6HE8TAWARD8
ftmUwinst
Industrial and Food
EXPOSITIONS
IN EUROPE MO AMERICA.
Caution:
of II
tiwd
ilhal
pin* ImlialitiBi
flhe lalKliinil *»rerr*rs on our
•khIb, f[ifinini.ia»hi>ulJnieh#a-i-s)
■■ —   il»r*   Bf maitifbrtsrs.
Ihesi' enirliios sr«- Hkunwltdfed ''y e-rps-rt -n
Infer* io tie worih) til hti/ii. -■ ■ >.nint.-n « Imi
u -itru.l il y, hl«h-Krti-iB/ in,, ir" .tl *:i-i *■. !■,.*■•■•   -
W(irLiiiiin*lil|..   Tht<y  .l.-v.-!..p the*   full   m-itwl
h> rut- (mm-r, snd rim without -n Ktfrtrtd ■..•■irB
Bu lery: thct.vm.-in ol lunlrlao !•> •Iinpiu inu-t-
ptttlJTe Slid ■(■ Ishlu.
fur ■iiini|ilnit mi flu lor IrrlsTritins  puriwiMU
no IwitereiiKliia csu  be found ou  the I'scnic
Cosiii.
fat halitlttf ODIflts for mines they hsrs met
with blghesl apptonh
F'<r liiti-rtnituat power their MOOOmj is an-
qusstloaed.
STiflTBOP^iT
™ JVIRINC
EIH^iIlNlES
-MANDrAUTFRED BT-
P1LMER i KEY TYPE FOUNDRY,
PORTLAND,     •      ORECON
• BVnd lor ft.ulo.iir.
sold sy aaoccitt ivERrwHist.
MITUIUII 1 CO. LTD. MRM'STM, UMk
(iiiLCMIORflkiS
Izw.iHU.na.haa'vn,  \au,I^Z^mataTlSS
lu.or rtotrwflas riias y!rl.l t.l aura io
D». BO-SAN-KO'S   PILI RIMtOV,
•aMM.dlnrtlr<siput,.>~'M.al»n«>uia,«n,sl.
K££T& ZaTiV. STSI^ V-iSuiiCJi
DR. GUNN'S
DIFKOVED
UVER PILLS
A MILD PHYSIC.
OXB FILL POn AJMM&
at«-»fHSWlse^bawoU«MUlid4ui ■SSSMMfMi
itulih. Ib^pa^wjpt^whMltatp-^iav-kjjC*
i»»t It i««*ilw. TbaiT cure flMdsvita t.n»!it*n th*
i:»-^»nd«'l*«irlbsCoM*>^ironb«tawtUni-.
me. earn eW th* OteemeXm twur use*
m twihir spipm nor steksMi,   To otmvtDi** i<n. •*•
N. P. N. U. No. 012-6. F. N. U. No.i
^^^^S)V ,n.l .•..„ 1,-11 Uils.Oi.tn~.
,«*| *B^ .mlnont ats-ciallsu of Mr*
^■■1 Teira,   on.kr   »b-—   tn.1-
*S.^"SS^«» tlnK, ber raM was l»P.I»«}.
All Irnuinont btTlns WW.
|h. waa .iroo Bp to dip
B. 8. 8. WM rrcomnwinrt, ,1.
•ad Htonlahltis as It mar
arm. . fow bottle, cure,
brr sonnil and W.IL
Our IraUla. on thb dt»-
•M. will b> Knt froo to
aa* MtdreBB,
5WIFT SPECIFIC CO..
AtUIU.Cs
-l^^^iffl
SHEEP-DIP
LITTLE'S POWDER DIP-TIE DE8T MADE I
Mties with eld water.   Kellsble sud tale.
, Dftkoi* A Monlsns,
WELL-KNOWN BEER
 (IN KEUO UK BOTTLE*}	
NCOnd to none— TRY IT...
No mi;ti>rwnt*rv from. lOHTLANI), OR.
(MALARIA I
■J^wj^M^yMily^jjMl^^
IH) YOU KKEL UAU? DOES YoUK BACK
ache? Do*>b n.ery step seem a hordenl Yon nml
MOORE'S   REVEALED    REMEDY.
NOW
BUY.
:GRASSSEEDS
BUELL UMBERSON
206 Third St., Portland
•HE THAT   WORKS EASILY, WORKS
SUCCESSFULLY."  CLEAN HOUSE WITH
SAPOLIO SUKKEY TIMKS
lh publlsliod every Friday «■ vot-hip. at tliuoilluo
I Kini'hirci-i, i liivi'niiili1, hy
OALUHAITII   &   00,
UuiiHCittrriON PRIOR* oiioilolliir por Yenr; Sl\
p> MtiuLlis, (Illy coiitH,
ai>vi:utisinu  IIAT1C6;
'i'nuirilimt A'tlvortheiiioiitri, ton ooiiIh por lino
oiiiih liiHuriloii. NonpitfOll moumiii'iiit'iit—
i*i|iini to twolvo llnoa loiim lueli,
Hhtiii iiuiit'i'Hni toit- [oiiuti, oto.tonodollnrfor
tlliuo limurtloiiit.  '
poiitiui, hinh", mnl mnrrlnaeii miy ooutt tor
'     0110 Initiation.    I in- liiMiI'M'riti.'rH.
1,'iJiiinioniiiii nilyartliometiti ut (troittly roiluoofl
< inli'i" uh irli Will lioliiml'i I, l|ih, it "ii .■>!' |>tl
fill lull,    tjtinl'i l>  (HiiiliiicU.
iHlllllMllnilM in
BURHBV
TIMBS,
VItli.lt', ii. 0,
CLOVERDALE, OCT. 1), 1895.
Iti'XiMiniMi Dig lliuiiilliin Brldgp
Poinpatiy's ptQpoiifcloi) fur tlipopn?
etruotion ol thp Privsot bridge on
terms of piiynipnt jt) Wpaliuinslcr
pity bunds nl par, u wpong impression has gut abroad. Thp Com;
puny, it appear* never inntlp ijii
nilviititagogim at) offer, though they
avo willing to deal for thp bonds
at or belmv par according to the
actual valttp of thp ifstip. Thoro
does not itpppar fq he any particular advantage in this. nod especially as tho cost of that Company's
louder in sonic $.111,000 higher than
tho othor tenderers. The business
seems to lip shaping jtsolf sn Uml,
in effect, there is only imp proposition for thp cjty lo dpal with,
that of thp Dominion Bridge Company at »8il8.600. At thp last|quei
meeting of the city cpunpjl, a letter
from the Hamilton, llridgii tender-
era was read as follows : Ifjrj, refpr-
i' enco to your letter of Sppt. 251 h,
I' 181)5, we may say that wo did
I' write the Mayor of Npw West-
I' minster, sonip months ago, In-
V tlmatlng tl)at if thp contract for
I' the Kraspr River bridge was
i' awarded tn us iirri|ngpmcnls
I' could be made with us to take
l' bonds in payment, at a certain
'' price, but as to the priepwp could
I' accept the bonds at would depend
'' on the nature of thp bond.whpthor
!' it was gaurantccd by thp Pro-
I' vincc, lpngth of lime issued for,
" and amount nf interest they
I' would boar. Fur onp kjpd of
" bond we would givp par, and an-
•' other might hp much below par.
I' We might require from time to
•' time, as w»rk progressed, a cer-
'' tain numlipr of bonds in part
'' payment, or if suitable arrange-
•' monts wpre made, we might he
11 able to wait for payment until
'' the contract was completed.
•' These would he all matters of ar-
•' rangemenl when your city had
" fully made up their minds as to
•' the security Ihey would issue, and
'' the kind of bridge they required,
" and hiitl decided to let the con-
'' tract. If you aro ready for bus-
•' incss we would be glad to meet
' you.
in eai o of large dairies, it was easy
by testing the milk to arrive at thn
gain, and Ihen it wiih an oasy matter to decide how long il would
lake the separator lo pay for 'itself
and whothor the investment would
lm a wise one. ' Next to the separator, the deep setting puns were host
Under favorahlo conditions ol temperature, which should not ho less
than fill degross, This was hot
easily soourod. as well water was
some leu degrees warmor on this
coast than cast of I lie mountains.
On tho ulnile, for small dairies
here, Hie shallow pnnB would perhaps he foil ml most satisfactory as
iin tlogri on would 00 it suitable temper, u re, lull lite pans should have
a room lo themselves and everything liotild lie kept scrupulously
clean so as lo avoid unfavorable
odors, ihe cream should be skim-
nieil while the mill; was sweet, anil
allowed Li sour in Ihe ripening jar.
The' churning should lio dime at
leas), Iwiee a weak, aiid threo limes
would I ui I icl I or. Often the cream
was already spoiled before being
put In the churn, and it was sim-1
ply impossible to niiiltp'good btiller
with bad i.renin.
llutler should be worked as Utile
as' possible, and to lhat end tbo
salt should lie lidded while it was
still in tb" granules as taken from
the churn. Half an ounce of salt
to the pound was siillieipnt to pro-
servo butler, and for flavoring from
J In 1 \  ounces  according to taste,
buUnoi more than 1»/. for market,
The quality ol Ihe salt was Important, Tie-line liiblp salt wub pad
because il was impure, and if top
coarse some particles would not
dissolve and Ihe buttpr in ponsp-
lie seriously damaged., The
salt li'niii Ihe Ontario wells was Ihe
most satisfactory. Thp mottled
appear.nice sometimes noticed in
buttpr was caused by thp salt iifit
being propprly inixpd. Thp salt
a fleets the color, audit would be
brighter where tlipre was stilt than
where there was none.
The oroam in the ripening jar
should be kept stirred so as to bp
maintained in an even condition
from top to bottom. If it was not
Stirred occasionally, thpinjlk skimmed off with the cream, being heavier, would settle to thp bottom
and sour there, "Cream" was an
Indefinite term. It might be thick
or thin according to the umount of
milk taken off with it, and to avoid
confusion it was now the custom, to
employ the tprm ''butter-fat" as
being more exact. In respect to
style of churn therp was no material difference in results, but some
were easier to operate than others
and for this reason he preferred
thp barrel churn. It should not
take longer than, say, thirty minutes to churn butter. If a longer
time is required, it is because the
cream is too cool, a condition easily
rectified by the addition of a little
hot water. There was no definite
temperature for churning, as conditions would vary it, but it might
be placed at 50 to 70 degrees.
liy this time Mr. Marker had
finished churning, and as the butter was being worked Mr, Ruddick
continued his lecture. The butter
when finished was made into square
blocks of a pound each, was then
neatly wrapped in parchment paper
with printed label, and then placed
in a pile before the audience.
Mr. Ruddick said parchment paper was a much better wrapping
than cloth, because it protected the
butler. It was impervious, tasteless and odorless.    The B, C. mur-
Armenian Reforms,
nistaiiinoplo,   Oct.   1(1,
The Traveling Dairy,
Messrs. Huddick and Marker, in
charge of the traveling dairy, arrived in Cloverdale on Saturday
last, according lo announcement,
end arranged their outfit in the ket was a fancy market, and it
Oddfellows' Hull, so as tn com- i would pay to produce a superior
mence operations at 1 o'clock. As I article put up m an inviting way.
many Surrey people hail attended j Then this articlo should be labeled
Mr. Roddick's lectures at the cxhi-1 with the maker's name, and such a
bltlonin Westminster, the attend- brand could be depended upon to
nnee here wus not as largo as it j bring the top price. In every line
would otherwise have lieen. Nov- of manufacture, the maker of good
ertheless, some forty or fity persons goods branded them with his name
were present, many of whom were' and it was only the Jioorer grades
ladies, and all manifested keen in-! than went on the market nameless,
terest in what Ihey heard and wit- So it should be with butler makers,
nesscd. I There was somo talk of cheese mak-
Mr. Rtulilick conducted Ihe milk j ing in B, O., but in his judgment
tests und delivered the lecture,! butler making was preferable. The
while Mr. Marker manipulated the' distance from other markets was
churn and demonstrated the me- an advantage with butter, but not
thod of making butter. Cream K with cheese, which kept well
WM supplied by Mr. Thos. Shan-j and could be conveyed long dis-
non, who also furnished samples of lances. To him it seemed that for
milk for lest, as also did Mr. Albert: dairymen here the best thing was
Milton. Though our reporter took butter, put up in tunc) shape for
copious notes, there is really but fancy prices.
little to add to the excellent SKOtflhI In conclusion Mr. Ruddick rent |he proceeding* supplied by ourllerred lo the care of cattle, and
Langley correspondent a few weeks said it would pay to keep them
ago. In respect to milk teste,sain- comfortable. The day, he thought,
pics from six of Mr. Shannon's would come when cows would be as
cows, showed respectively the fob!carefully housed and handled as
lowing per centage of btiller fat I horses are now. It was so already
4.<j, 3.K, 8.0, 5.0, 3.8, 5.5; Mr. in the most successful dairies of
Milton's samples showed 5.0, 4.7, the east. Notwithstanding the
4:2, 4.0. A sample taken alxnit mildness of this coast climate, he
noon from a cow thai hud already lielieved that cattle here suffered
been milked in the morning, showed I moro from exposure than iri the
8.6, while a sample of stripping) mucin■ diler regions of the North-
yielded 8.(1. I west.   This was manifested by the
Mr. Ruddick explained the! long hair of cows here, a sure indi
working of the cream separator, cal ion thai Nature was providing
which he said was the best method needed covering. Cold stables
yet devised for extracting the but- meant waslo of food, for food that
ler-fat from Ihe milk, effecting, he should go to make milk would be
said, a gain of 8 to 30 per cent, used in the making of animal heat.
over any other process.    It was]      '  •  '
too costly for small dairies, bulj    Uet at your fall plowing.
Said
Pnshn has accepted the scheme for
the ri'fui'in of Armenia,"drawn up
by Ureat Britain, Prance, and
Russia, and now :- al stho'signa-
turo of the Sttltiiii. oo scheme
is almost identical ivllli' tho proposals of last Ma,', h in substance were that the to . ernors and
vioo-G ovor nor s of Vm I0n.eroum,
Sivas, llillis, Khai;i,., .ind'Trebi-
•ond sliiiuld'lio CIhv inn orMuS-
selnien accoriling In the inclination
of tlio population, but either''the
(Inventor or vico-linvcriuir is to lie
a Christian, and appointments are
to be confirmed by the' Powers,
l.ocal ami not Stale nllicials are to
collect taxes, and'enough money
is In be t'ofained, bnforp being forwarded In ('iiiist'iinll i.iplo, to pay
the expense of local inlniihistration.
Pomplptp changes will bn mude
in tho judicial system. Torture is
lo be abolished, prison.- lo be under
surveillance, tne police- to be com-
posoil of Christians and 'Turks
equally, and laws against eoiupul
sory conversions to Islam will bp
siiietly pnforcpd, The Ambassadors of Iho Powers expect the whole
will be Iinally settled in n week by
Ihe promulgation of Iho Imperial
ilccrce. Contrary tp the general
I'xpeclations, tlie High Commissioner, who will   be charged with the
execution of ibis scheme of reform,
will be Christian. This Was Ihe
hardest pill for llm Porte Io swallow, and for a longtime threatened
to bring iiboiil seriops ciiiiipjie.il-
tions.
 . . .	
leased Navy Island.
Buffalo, N. Y.. Oct. II.-A syndicate nf Philadelphia, Npw York
ami Buffalo capitalists has bought
from Daniel >'-• 'tyiley, of Ihjs city,
Ihe louse of Ihe Navy island, situated in tho Niagara river, bplow the
foot of (Iraml Island, overlooking
the rapids and falls, with lliu purpose ol cuiivprting it into a private
summer resort for their own use.
Unto each of thp 75 shareholders
will be alloted an acreii for a cottage, and a hotel ami bath houses,
etc., will be creclpd for Ihe qse of
thp club. Thp lease has been
takpn by Henry C. Terry, a prominent lawyer of Philadelphia, as
trustee for the syndicate. The
original lpase was and is practically perpetual, Canada rpsprving
only thp right of eminent domain
in the use of the island for military purposes in case war should
be dpclarpd betwepn the United
States and Ureat Britain, The
island contains 370 n.-res and is
high and heavily wooded. The
terms of the lease are $100 per annum for '20 years, $150 for the
second 20 years, and $200 thereafter. The lease has now run 23
years, Its validity has been passed upon by A. G. Hill, barrister of
Niagara Falls, Ont,
London, Oct". 14,—The Pall Mall
Gazette, this afternoon, publishes
an interview with Dr. Michaux,the
Belgian official who is said to have
been the only European witness of
the trial and execution by hanging
}f Stokes, the English trader who
was executed by order of Captain
Lothaire, Belgian commander at
Lindi, Congo Free State. Michaux
is quoted as saying that, on January 15th of the present year, Stokes
waa brought before the alleged
court martial, Capt. Lothaire composing tho entire court, and he and
the doctor being the only whites
present. The only witnesses were
a few Arabs, who stated they had
purchased rtllcs from Stokes. The
trial lasted between one and two
hours, after which Lothaire announced that Stokes was sentenced
to death, and that the sentence
would be executed the following
day. Continuing, Dr, Michaux is
quoted as saying : "All my intercessions were futile. Lothaire refused to grant even a few days' reprieve. At five o'clock next morning a servant called and informed
me that Stokes wus dead. I rose
hurriedly, thinking Stokes hud
been stricken by apoplexy or had
poisoned himself. I was startled
to find a galloWB and new made
grave. Stokes had been executed
and buried while I slept. As to
his guilt, or otherwise, 1 must be
silent."
Tueoma, Wn., Oct, 12.—Loiters
received from St, Paul men well
posted in railroad mattors, state
that President Hill is working
harder than ever to consummate
his consolidation plan. Thoy say
that the Doutseho Hank of Berlin,
representing u majority of bond'
holdoi'S, is ready to advance Iho
money necessary for the ro-orgiinin-
ation of theNorlhorn Pacific, about
$15,000,000, if convinced thlit tho
Hill sehemo is tho right ono.' Men
hore who havo been quietly Investigating, stato that tho senlimpn't of
the pooplo of \yiishingtoh and
Montana is practically unanimous
against tin) consolidation and thai
the Hill-Adams plan will encounter
a soriqus libstaclo in tho laws of
Molilalia. Railroad men hore
assert' that the Northern Pacific
will be soon earning enough to
nearly or quite piiy tho annual
lixed charges of $11.0(10,000 and
that this probability is fast putting
the Hill plan. In sloop!' The pre:
Bent earnings aro givp'n aa al the
rale iif #6,000,000 to $7,000,000
abovo ^hp operating oxppnsos,
New York. Oct, 15.- Thp World
prints, this niornjng, thp following
piileb : "t'oo Chow:, China, Oct.
15.—-Aa ii result of the British Consul's interview with him, thp Viceroy has iigrped to gxbouto eighteen
moro Ohinatiicn, accused of murdering thp missionaries, hnmpdluto-
ly. Thp Consuls and Tao Tui —
magistrates—-are empowered to
puss sentence liei-eaflcr without reference fo Ihp Viceroy. The concessions iirp duo to the presence
hereof live British iiieii-nf-wur."
rmtsm
Winnipeg, Oct., 11, -Twenty
yours ago to-day Iho first instul-
meiil of Icelanders arrived in Winnipeg, being in u|l 'JS5 souls, in
which numlipr werp included 216
adults, III! families and 80 men.
The Icelandic population In the
Province to-day is over 10,0110 and
it is estimated that about 8,600 are
living In Winnipeg alone. About
•1,110(1 arp now sottled in North
Dakota.
 . * .	
Honolulu, Oct. 7th, via sleatucr
China, Su.n Francisco, Oct. 14.—
The cholpra has about run in this
city. But one case has been reported since thp last mail, making
a total of 537 to datp. The board
of Health has lifted the local quarantine and freight of all descriptions can bp sent to thp neighboring islands. Passengpr travel is
still restricted.
Prairie fires have bpon very destructive south of Winnipeg lately.
Last Saturday night four persons
lost their ljvps, and a great many
farmers lost their grain stacks unci
their buildings.
FBfcf TREESJOR SALE
APftK Iki'llUls, ^J Yoars 20 cts,, 3 yoars30cts.eafili,,
!
WMi m M AND PRUNES, SO cts. EACH,
la   oil  tlits   Xjea3.li-i.rj  TTai'loUoo.
IMPORTED     TREES.
tO.i otc,
Bla
WO
Currants,
liuliarb, Hasps, American Blackberries, gt<
Finest JCnglish Striiwborrios.
Api'l-K  AND   MAR STOCKS FOB liKAFTlNCI, 11 por
Fiiiiii I'iiiiliii-i- tnkon ill oxoliiitiito tur Nursory Btuuk,
. Oil'.
hundred
Play) i
°'.ii
D, M. 1I01VM11TSON2
I'ostoffli SURREY NURSERIES, Tinehead,
HSCHMQNP &
J)KAI,UBS IN
cq,,
Chc'oe Groceries,
Apd General Merchandise.
*rIA|N STIIKKT, 8LOVBRPAJJ!, (Corner Mel.lpllnii \W
Goods i|| i
arriving.
ii-  b  and  of thp choicest  ipialily.    Spy  .slock prjnStUlltly
Price* down lo lowest notch, on tup uttsjiB of ''small profits
nml quick returns,"   SIBF Hive us a I rial,
- -"—•" I "■"""""■»**   I bbbb«ss.b«sbbbi
1 he Starr Hotel,
MAIN
I'lUClCT,
CUJVJCllDAI.K, 11- 0,
The table i-. supplied with the best thp market affords.  Thp r ns are
pleasant, comfortably furnished, and the beds clean.    A good home
11, Ipl - r families while walling to locate.   Charges inoileralc.
TELT^PJ TO TSTE!   OFFICE
IW
■>>*>>wa,a,,>
HOUS-E.
Brownsville Hotel.
Tno u n ilo mi-nud begi to notify the Inrmitii:
cuinmmiity ouutli of tho Fr**cr Hint tie hu*
leutd tho Urowmvilio Hotel premltiei nm<
ilablea. Good ttccommodatlon will bo tmiviili'it
for man and beait, tbo chuTf-i* will u> niudtT-
ate.aud all wno pntrniilne tlip liou o ntuy l>
atiuredof prompt and Q»urt'.-«i»iurvk't>.
JAM8B BRKWdTKH.
ltniwniv.lle, Oct lit, nm.
FOR SALE.
Three (8) hair-bred Jortey licit r calves by
"Liverpool liny," out of cowi that aro now ul**
ing 4 gallons ot milk it'liiy, nm ono fu.Mil- Od
Jetley bull call out Ol ''Diiiihue," (i sraod-
.l.nij*iiter of Mr. .Major's culubialud cow), lira.
"Liverpool Hoy," m\l I color. A ureal uiitiiiru
fur any one to get gooil butter mm-k. Trice, t«-'■
i*ir the lot, Urn.n, bay ormolu tnien at market
value.  Apply tu .4. KBK0080.V,
Jortcy J'tirk D >lry Farm,
Yale Uuud.
or to J. p. Galbraith, Surrey Timet office.
CONVEY4VCBK4NOTABY PUBLIC.
J.
'. GALBRAITH,  Conveyancer  A  Notary
1'ubllc.   UiIlc^eiTrtHKY Tiiikh, ClOV -rdal
Cows Wanted.
The undent*lied would like to obtain two or
threo cow■ to keup ou slmr ■», or will tnke n
number to wlntvr over. Hu* plenty of good
feed and will gnunm!■■>.■ h-.t of iitientloti.
VV. O, WILLIAMS, Cloverdnle.
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
	
5HN STARR,
J*,
Pracliniil Blai li.-mitli, does light and lipavy liliieksiiiiilijng of all kinds
on pliorl niiiii-e and at moderate rates.    Ilorsesliocing n epecialty,
GOOD  STABLING IN CONNECTION,
MAI,. STREET,     •
CLOVERDALE.
3. C.
Monumental
WORKS.
Established    1886.
Office nnd Yard : Columbia street,
second door east nf Queen's Hotel
New Westminster, B. 0.
HOME INDUSTRY
MtlunlK-h mir Mi"->
po:l It til
rlo
B cnin,-B tro-n nth>'t
.,>■ ntii.li ,i
ii .1 iii.-.i.;.- ii-i-l 'inilalllnir on Hi ■ pr,-iii .
-Bill.  	
■   T  I,
Washington, D. C, Oct.l.r).-Re-
ports oi the United States Supervising Surgcon-Ueneriil of Marine
oi the hospital survice indicate
that during the preM.nt epidemic
of cholera in Japan, there has
been -11,700 cases, and 28,513
deaths. These reports agree, saying that the disense was unusually
virulent this yenr in certain districts, almost all the cases proving
fatal, lt is believed tlie epidemic
has reached the climax, and is
now declining.
London, Oct. 15.- The revision
oi the Itilile has been completed,
including the Apnclirypha, upon
which the revisers have been engaged sinco 1881, and will shortly
bo issued, from Oxford press, in
various sizes, uniform with revised
old and new testament.
SHAPE
MADE IN
au Styles ano Warns
For Sale at
WM. JOHNSTON'S,
The Leading
BOOT ft SHOE DEALER,
Public Library Block
NEW WESTMINSTER.
Agent for the
"K" BOOTS.
ate* i' v:rii,' n tilnii dUtf. vrhlcti would ot rour*«
Im uluniBtcTy pttid ty onr euMonsn MoHi*r
Bttop in ■lock ii litrjfi i*orttnunt ot (frfinlti
'i.iiium'tiiK, Kooiott. BwoJiili, pabrndui| *t*>,
om (lit.- Inliml >li «.]• ■ infill I or writo (or dctlgna nud prtoui,
Mv.x, Hamilton, Proprietor.
TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
NEW WKBTMINi-TEII, 11. ('.
HOQAN BROS.,  Proprietors.
M. J. HENRY,
Nurseryman
and Florist.
QUEEN   IIOI'SE  AND NfllSEKV:
C04 Westminster Hoed, Vancouver,
K (i, Adilrcit—Ml. 1-leasaiit, Vancouvur II C
Fine Acclimatised sick nf Trees
Plants, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Rulbs, etc., etc.,
Growing on my own Grounds.
Imp'iMi'n.f t'li:],. ,-._■ mnl J ti-iiii I,llll.'. Aullnl
i'rtii!L'il>.-, Krult uud UiUHiiicnliil mu. Ilolltiud
Hull*-, Ac.
Denier lo nnd M-innfiictlire* ot Acrlrulltirnl
li-'P'tiiiii-Nt*, Bm Ulvei nud Mii'iiin.-, bpmy
I'll iu |m, Whrtlo Ull Soap, CtC,
Tho Har Ifti-tippiled with ■uporlor UnilON mid
cUolco'lg^w, nnd tlie wniti'M nre ntt out I to
Ifld    ObllflOR,
Jr'ron' rttmt, ■•ppojtlto tin' Fcrrv Liudloi;.
FOR SALE.
Forsalc,two.oo<l mllob anwB ami n yokonl
tves ypnr Dill worklnu ,m-ii, welt broken.
Cheap tor cash.
MOOOBtDQE BROi
llall's l-iatrle.
W. H. ARU8TRONO.
T. W STRANG!
IT,
Columbia St., Hew Westminster.
UcnoMtti'd Wi Itoflttod tlirougliout.
When
ynit go  to   town   try   the
Occidental for
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
OYSTERS IN SEASON.
Good Rooini by Uny, Weak or Monti*.
KtWMpMO CatalufUt mailed nn rticelpt o(
ymir nddrnr.    Get it Ht nneo nnd ktep It for
future rvloii-uo-.'.
AiMrcsi,
It will pi.y you.
M. J. HENItV.
DOI $<, .Mount I'leniRiit,
Vancouror. ft. C.
■ IIHBH.
Choice younp Roars and  Sows oi
different ages.
AM.   STOCK   KMII-.TI III |>.
PAIRS NOT AKIN FOR SALE.
Writo for wnnt;, or como aud iccitock.
THOMAS BRANKON,
CloTordiilo 11.0
Black Currants.
Theandorflfncd bM rovanil initi.ir.'ti ■.mny
Ulnok Curriinl lniihcn mow tlum lio Ik utno lo
■StOUt- mid will dlipON o( thom at Nil loir
tnton lu ii i:.iii it it", to suit in'it'iiiiMT. will tic
potfltoei hi oxchnmio. Hhn'i. runautn »rc tin*
moit NllUblOOl All frail irt>p-,ard nt iruicot
prii-oi will produce (fiffl Mf tun* If Itroptrtf
cultivated. J. v (lALIiKAlTII,
Surri'y llmoB OfllQt.
To Sunday Schools.
Any ono wl-ihlu-f tooxchantre Ptindny School
I. brarlct, p'onf>o fiddrcM. HuiorlTitc-udout 1'rti*
tiytvtUn tiundajr bi-l-ool, GluTcrdtlf.

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