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Surrey Times Aug 2, 1895

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 IT
'%Y. A A aa
7
,
**
.
13
No. 18.
CLOVEHDALE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, AUGUST 2,  1895.
Vol. 1,
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
and in future will carry a stock of tho Laics Styles of Machines, also
Noodles, 0)1, ivc, &Q,      Prices nro so  low and tonus so easy that
it will not pay you to be without one.
Every  Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paints (St Oils, Tinware, llraniloware, otc.
K GODFREY, New Westminster. B.C.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants,
Call  and see them, and  Save Money
when  in Town.
gsff Opposite C. P. R. Station, 807 Columbia St., Westminster, B. C.
Wm. Johnston,
THE LEADING DEALER
in all prudes of
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Sole agent for the celebrated
English "K" Boot.
(lay OOH    PRICKS   LEAVE    COMPETITION
OUT   Of   SIGUT.
PUBLIC   I.IIIltAllV   JH 1LDIXG,
Net. Westminster, 11. C.
B.C. MILLS,TIMBER & TRADING CO.
ROYAL CITY PLANING MILLS BRANCH
N Ej-W WBSTMI1TSTBE,.
MANUFACTURERS   OF    AND    DEALERS   IN
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
Lntb. ShlnoVw, Mnuldfiin, l'lnln nn<l Putter Plokotr. Door*. Window*, .''rumen-, Blinda, Turnctl
Wi.Tk, i'ti'.,iin.i nil kliuliol Iiitortur J-Itilihj rialu «•<■> Git-red Mimtcln, Storo nml oilier
Fiitiiiste. fruit n'il Srllmon BoXOf, Nut-llimti, Ac, Importers <-i I'litte, Fancy uud Comiuuu
Wiiiili'W QtiUl.   \t^. Viirdu ui.d n'tirelioiisos, Columbia Struct West.
R. JARDINE, Local Manager.
RICHMOND & CO.,
DEALERS IN
Choice  Groceries,
And General Merchandise,
MAIN STREET, CLOVERDALE, (Corner McLlellan Road),
Goods all fresh and of the choicest quality.   New slock constantly
Arriving,   I'rices down to lowest notch, on the basis of "small profits
and quick returns."   ggf Hive us a trial.
Get the "Best Foot-wear You  Can I
J. I. BREEN,
The Cloverdale Shoemaker,
Makes Hoots ami Shoes to order, and guarantees all work turned out
NONE  BUT FIRST-CLASS STOCK USED,
get" Repairing promptly attended to on short notice,
111 It T It H.
HOPKINS—At K.'llBliiRtmi I'rnlrlu, on llio :10th
July, Iho ivlw ol N. II. ll..- klus, nl u un.
LOOAL  3STH-WS.
Suiuiey Qounoji, meets to-morrow
(Saturday) at .1 p, in.
Tiik grftin Holds hero aro emn-
menoing to show harvest colors.
New potatoes nro now quoted In
Westminster at «M-l to $is per ton,
Mn. II. E, Coiinori.il, M. P. for
this District, roturned bonio Irom
Ottawa on Wednesday.
TKNOBilsare askod by Mr. )>uniel
Johnston, tor the construction of o
now  school   house at  Mud  May.
Sou advorlisoinont,
Tiik dry weal her has shortoned
up tho pasturage, but the town
entile nro still able to rustic a liv-
Ing along tbo highways and byways, 	
For all kinds of Seotjs, Grain, Chopped Feed, Flour, Meals, &c„ go to the
Brackman & Ker Milling Company,
543 Front Street, Hew Westminster.
Miss Maiiki, S'rARliand hor brother
l'orry went up tho river on Wednesday, to spend tbo lialaiico of tbo
holidays, with relatives at Chilliwack,
In another week or ton days the
trout will commence making their
way into tho streams here, though
it is usually 1st September before
an ordinary angler is likely to appreciate his luck.
At the meeting of Westminster
Council on Monday evening, the
Fraser bridge by-law was read a
first time, it is not stated that
the $10,000 deposit has yet been
put up by Mr. Hand, which, according to the understanding, was
to be a condition of introducing
the by-li}w.	
It is expected that Bishop Dart,
the newly consecrated Bishop for
the Diocese of New Westminster,
will arrive in Westminster on Ihe
16th or 17 of August, He will be
met and welcomed, informally, at
the junction, by the executive committee of the Diocesan Synod. His
Lordship's convenience will be consulted regarding the public reception which is to be tendered him
in St. Leonard's Hall as soon as
possible after his arrival.
AstONO the successful candidates
at the late teachers' examinations
the following from Surrey are
named: First B—A. II. P. Matthew, latp teacher here, H. W. H,
Laffero, teacher at Surrey Centre,
and M. J, Ravey, formerly teacher
at Serpentine. Second A—N. R.
Hopkins, teacher at Kensington.
Second B—Caroline McMillan,
Cloverdale. Third B—Chas. S.
Richmond, Cloverdale, and I). Mc-
Lellan, Clayton.
Jin. C. C. Cameron, of Clayton,
showed his genial countenance in
our sanctum yesterday. The question of fruit came up for discussion
and Mr. Cameron said he had a
couple of very fair specimens with
him. He rolled the samples out on
the editor's table, and they certainly were extra hue of their kind,
One measured 84 and the other "4
inches, longest circumference, which
is hard to beat in hen fruit, and
indicates thrifty cultivation, The
quality, upon being tested at break.
fast this morning, proved excellent.
The Columbian says the first
lot of butter from the new Delta
creamery was received in tlie city
on Tuesday, being consigned to T.
S. Annandale. It is ot superior
quality, ant) will rank with Ihe
best imported creamery article.
The butter is neatly packed in
pound blocks, the Wrapper on each
bearing tlie Delta creamery stamp.
The price is 25 cents per lb. All
shipments are made from tho
creamery in ice chests, consequent,
ly, Ihe butter is always firm and
in fine condition. The creamery
is now turning out 200 lbs. of butter daily.
A noon many people here are
somewhat acquainted with Locks-
ley Lucas, of Ladner, who was arrested a short time ago for obtaining money on false pretences. He
has within tho last few days been
sent up for trial on a more serious
offence, that of betraying bis young
sister-in-law whilo residing' with
him, This is a class of news tbat
we do not readily lend onr columns
to, and those who want details will
need to go to the city papers. Of
the merits of this particular case
we havo nothing to say ; but we
hold the opinion strongly that a
man who dishonors his own roof-
tree and uses his position of protector to debauch his relatives
should be flogged.
Prof. Saunders, of Ottawa, Superintendent of Dominion Experimental Farms, and Mr. Thos. A.
Sharpe, manager of the experimental farm at Agasslz, visited Delta
this week. Eight yoars ngo, Prof,
Saunders, drove over tho same road,
nnd the. develnpoincnl since then
astonished him greatly1. Fine
farms, highly cultivated, now lake
the placo of what wns thon n   long
sirctch of uninhabited and unimproved   country,    Tho   professor
says ho saw along the rond Ihe lines! liohls of outs he hnd over scon,
and ho ..'stimuli's the crop in 80
bushels lo Ihnacroa. All Ihoorops,
he says, are looking superb. Tho
Delia creamery wns visited by Prof.
Saunders, nnd 1)0 pronounces il n
thoroughly well lillcd cstablish-
iriotjt nnd woll managed. lie found
the buttor of high quality, and ascertained Ihnl nboiil 200 lbs. are
being manufactured daily. lie
sees no reason why the industry
should not ho a great success.
Tiik weather during the past
week has been very warm, and
Ihcro has been no rain to worry
tbo haymakers. The bay crop of
the district is now under cover or
in stuck, the conditions all being
particularly favorable. A day's
rain now would do a lot of good.
The indications, however, point to
continued dry weather.
Two vclocipedists, a lady and
gentleman, passed through Cloverdale on Tuesday, on tbe way to
Blaine. Tbey made verv good progress over the rough corduroy of
the Clover Valley road, though the
iron stepd of the lady seemed best
under control.
One poach tree in the orchard
of tho writer carried fruit this year.
The poaches are now ripe, and are
of delicious quality—different entirely from the picked-green California article that city dealers
handle.
If you want to li.iy Flonr, Grain,
Cho»|H.<t Feed,, lira,,, Bjiiorfa, llollr.l
Oa.ts.dtc.. rife, either svhol.si.1. or ..tall
try Youilall cV Hlnclnlr, Front BJtr.'.*,
New Westminster.
The atmosphere has become
smoky during the last few days,
as usual at this season when clearing operations are in progress,,
 e     .    , —	
Langley township.
Correspoaileiicii subbky Timbs,
The farmers all busy, taking advantage of the fine weather, are cutting down the heavy hay crop, and
some removing the luxurious
growth of weeds from the turnips
and vegetables roots which
flourish so abundantly in a country
of such fertility of soil as this is,
with its well watered plains ami
hillsides sheltered by woods and
underbrush.
We have had amongst other business visitors during the week, a
look-in from Mr. J. W. Thompson,
of Vancouver, chief officer of the
Hudson's Bay Co., who mode an
inspection of their post, whioh has
been established here for many
years.
Capt, McLellan has closed his
store and removed to New Westminister, and Long Chong, late
Wo Long and Co., of Port Hammond, has opened an establishment for the sale of rice anil other
commodities chiefly use! by his
Chinese countrymen, in addition
to which he has a nice stock of
Japanese and other oriental goods,
useful and ornamental which he
is disposing of at very moderate
prices, anil which are being purchased encouragingly. He also
deals in farm stock, and being for
a long time favorably known as
an enterprising and straightforward man, is likely to prove an
acquisition to tho neighborhood.
The water is disappearing front
the low binds gradually and the
outline of the river banks is coming
into view. There is now a promise
of good pasturage for some months
to come on the prairie for the wandering cattle.
The Kev. McElmon, conducted
the services in the Presdyterinn
Church here last Sabboth, taking
for the subject of his sermon, Luke
Lie. 2-lv., "strive to enter In at the
straight gate." There was a full
congregation. Afterwards, Sunday
school wns held in Iho sacreil
building.
 a—a,—.
A boating accident occurred on
Union Lake near Couiox, Sunday
evening, which cost Richard Mac-
Lean, a married man with a large
; family, his life. MnoLean and a
j companion, Walter Wilson, wont
'out fishing early Sunday morning
I on the lake, Returning home, the
j boat capsized. MacLean at once
j sank to the bottom. Wilson managed to climb on to the overturned
I bout, to which he clung for several
I hours before he wus rescued.
The Holmes' Murders.
Little Rook, Ark., July 27.- It
was discovered at Fort Worth, Tex.,
It fow days ngo Ihnl Ibe Arkansas
penitentiary holds a formal pal of
II. II. Holmes, the alleged murderer of Pietzel it.ul olhors, nnd that
he is in possession of valuable Information. II., is John C. Allen,
ulins John Caldwell, nnd is serving
n liftoen year's sentence for horse
stealing, ll was learned Unit he
knew Holmes. Last nighl W. M.
Ken, of Eorl Wnrlh, arrived in the
city and this morning had a long
conversation with Allen. The hitter, BO the sheriff says, declines to
givo any Information except to say
thai one of the Williams girls is
.lead, but thai the other is alive.
Which one is, alive and which one
is dead bo declines to say.
Philadelphia, Pa., July 26,—
Lawyer Wm. A. Shoemaker, who
represents II. II. Holmes, made a
suggestion yestorday; "Did it over
occur to you/' he asked an Associated Press reporter, "That Minnie
Williams, who was liiuulercd by
Theodore Durrant in San Franeis-
eo last April, was about, the same
age as Minnie Williams of this
case, that sbe was not known in
that city arid had no relatives?
Who knows but that trju 'Frisco
girl might be tho missing girl ?
It is true that tbo Wifliams girl
left Holmes and said she was going
to Europe, but there is no positive
knowledge oven to him that she
did go."
Chicago, July 27.—The police believe the chain of evidence against
Pat Quinlin is now complete und
Holmes' ex-janitor will be tried
for murder here. "I won't allow
Quinlan to become a state witness
to escape the rope," said Chief of
PoliceBadenpoh to-day, "I beliovo
in hanging murderers and I believe
Quinlan is a murderer. I shall
make overy effort to have Holmes
brought here for (rial, for Chicago
was his centre of operations, aud
most of his killing was dono bore.
I have ennqgh evidence to indict
both Holmes and Ijuinlan and tho
case will be submitted to the grand
jury soon,.
Chicago, July 31.—Arrangements
were completed to-day for taking
the testimony of John Allen, whose
testimony is expected by the police
to convict H. II. Holmes of murder. State Attorney Kern gave
Lawyer Copp, of Knit North, an
agreement to-day which promises
freedom from prosecution here for
Allen provided his story will convict Holmes.
Halifax, N. S., July 81. When
tho tixly-sixlb annual session of
the Most Worshipful Grand Orange Lodge of Britisb America
was called to order yesterday, in
)ho Masonic Hall, there were
between 800 and 400 delegates in
attendance, the largest in the history of Ihe association, Every
Province of the Dominion, from iho
Atlantic to tllfl Pacific, was represented, tile innst Westerly delegate
being Mr. Sparling, of British Col;
inuliin. Reports of officers showed
tbe order to be in a nourishing
condilioii, numerically and financially. The formal proceedings of
the day wero followed by a mass
meeting at night, at which speeches
were made by many prominent
members.
Halifax, N. S., July III,-Tbo
committee on the Qrand Master's
address ut the Orange convention
to-day, presented its report, which
was unanimously adopted. It approved of the utterances on Home
Rule's defeat ; declared against
separate schools, and approved of
Manitoba's stand; expressed utmost confidence in Grand Master
Wallace, and expressed further
opinion that, whatever tbe effect
would be on his political fortunes,
be would stand firm against rem*.
dial legislation. The sohool system in Manitoba prior to 184)0 was
characterised as ''wretched," and it
was declared that Orangemen would
extend all aid possible to Manitoba,
Winnipeg, July 2'J.—To-day's
weather reports show that shower-
were general throughout Manitoba
this morning. Farmers say they
havo now enough moisture to ensure a successful crop and are
hopeful that the damp weather
will not continue, The next crop
bulletin of the Provincial Department of Agriculture will be issued
during the first week in August,
It is understood thai the estimated
yield of the wheat crop will be be.
tween 25,000,000 and 30,000,000
bushels. This, judging by reports
so far received by the Department,
will be a conservative estimate,
Winnipeg, July 30.—The Northwest exhibition at Regina was formally opened this afternoon by
Lord Aberdeen. The Gov.-Gener-
al's party arrived shortly before
noon and were given a hearty welcome at the station, At the exhibition grounds, in the afternoon,
addresses wpro presented to (lis
Excellency by the exhibition association anil the Northwest oxeeu-
tive. Premier Bowell and Mr.
Daly were also tendered addresses
of welcome and thanks for the assistance given by the Dominion
Government to the exhibition. His
Excellency in replying to the address of \\ eleome, made an extended speech congratulating tlie promoters on the Inauguration of the
fair. Ho made special reference to
the advantage of furiuers not depending on wheat only, and paid a
tribute to tbe Mounted Police and
to Lieut.-Governor Mackintosh
for their work in oonnection with
the enterprise.
Toronto, Aug. 1.—A deputation
nf farmers from Grey county waited
on the Ontario Government yesterday to lay beforo it the distressed
condition of the farmers of that
county as the result of a plague of
grasshoppers dining the summer
and the continued drought. The
deputation dwelt at length on tlie
condilioii of the different townships,
and asked either a cash grant from
the Government or leave for the
county to pass u by-law granting
financial aid. Hon. Mr. Dryden,
who represented the Government,
promised tbe matter should be
carefully considered.
i Winnipeg, July 30. -The latest
communication  from  the Federal
Government to the Manitoba Government on the school question,
which reached here yesterday, is
understood to he substantially the
same as wired from Ottawa a few-
days ago, thnt is, u request to the
Manitoba Government to stale
what it is prepared to offer  in  the
way of n compromise,   It is not
expected the reply of Manitoba   to
this sommunlcation will aid the
Federal Government in finding u
way out of its difficulty.
Port Hope, Out., July 31.-Tbo
largest petition ever seen in this
port of Ontario i- the one tn
circulated by Joseph Hooper, ol
this town, the object being to obtain
a now trial for hjs son, who is nn
der sentence of 2", years fur un attempt to drown his wife, This
petition Is 05 feet long und the
names ure written in double eof-
timns. Il contains 23,000 -ign.i-
tures. Hooper is confined in SI
Vincent de Paul | enittmtiary l^y
treason of the sentence imposed upon him in the court oi the district
of Three Rivers, after he had been
acquitted of the chargeof poisoning
bis wife in the district of Joliet.
Columbian : Mr. Wm. Moresby,
the newly appointed warden of the
B. C. penitentiary, entered upon
bis new duties to-day, but will not
assume the active command of the
institution until the arrival of Inspector Stewart, next week, whose
presence is required whenever a
transferjof this kind is taking place.
In the moan time. Mr. Foster is in
charge. Deputy Warden Burke i-
expected from Stony Mountain,
Man., early next week, to succeed
Deputy Warden FlUBimmona. Mr.
Hurke will bring several  memliers
|of his family with him and the re.
Imalnder will follow in the fall.
I ....   «—« .».	
] New York, July 31.— For several
I weeks past, officers and passengers
ou hoard bouts plying on the Sound
huve reported seeing n sea serpent.
Last night a dead snake, 25 feet
long, Hunted down the Sound
through Hell (lute and went
ashore al Blackwell's Island, und
wus hauled out of the water. It i-
snid to greatly resemble a Lou constrictor, nnd Is covered with scales,
The snakes buck Is badly torn,
and had evidently  been killed by
the paddle wheel of a steamer.
News has reached Victoria, of
| Ihe death by drowning ut Hute Inlet, on the fth July, of Harry Mc-
i Dougall, n well-known young logger, The accident occurred while
I MoHoiigall and a companion wero
I making up n boom, and the body
of the unfortunate young man will
1 probably never be recovered, nS
the current would quickly carry it
put. MoDoUgall was a native of
[Milton, Helton county, lint., and
| was In his 28th year. He has rela-
[lives living in Victoria.
Charlottetown. P. E. I., July 80.
I—On gaturday last, Mrs. Campbell, wife of Alexander Campbell)
n well known tailor of this place,
gave hirth to fivo children, all of
'them girls. Mr. Campbell, tbe
i happy husband, is 84 yoars uld, SURREY TIMES
CLOVERDALE B. C.
litisT.i-t Boeohor Btowo lit mttlity>tliroe.
Mrs. Harriot Baoohor Btowo wns reported to in' H'i yonrs of ago on Juno i-i;
bnt, according to Mid Hartford Times,
hIio was rmilly B8. li explains tho mat*
tor thus: "Tim Times bus oiioo stated
thut thn biographies and oyolopodiOB
am all in error as to tho your ot Iut
birth aud also ooi.cQru.iig tho uatal year
of Houry Ward Booohtw. Both aro published as having boon burn nun year later than thoy actually wore, Aoonsulta-
linn uf 'tho old family Bilbo' Bottles it.
Mrs. Btowo was burn in 1811 und 11 miry
Ward iti 1818."
Tlm world famous authoress of "Unolo Tom's Onblu" keeps hor physical
vigor tti u rotharkablo dogroa nml is
stronger aud in tint in- hoaltli thau sho
wus six mouths ago. Tins may bn duo
tn tlm fuet thut during thn summer
woathor sim is almost aoustantly out
doors, wandoriugabout among the trees
uml (lowers of Forost Btrootj Hartford,
whero hor protty homo is shunted. Hor
bent figure, with Itsorowuof whlto hnir,
is a familiar sight to her neighbors, its
siin walks along with n step thnt belies
lier yoars, accompanied by her faithful
attendant Tho copyright on "Unole
Tom's Oablu" expired a yuur ago, so
thai, Mrs, BtOWO has now no claim nn
tho roooiptS from Iut most fumnuHund
popular bonk. Through tho courtesy and
kindness of llOTpublishers, hOWOVOT, she
still reoolvos a bonus from tho sales, although of courso not au equivalent of
tho royalties that woro hers lawfully
boforo expiration of tbo copyright
Fcmlniuo I lit mon and Pythias.
Tulk nf tho days of Damon und Pythias having passed. Not at all 1 Tho story
of tlio winning of the Fredurio Coudort
prize of a gold watch for proflolonoy in
French at tlie recent Normal collego examination is almost as good and contains mora than ono lesson.
Tliis prize was secured by Miss Amy
H. Koezly, and tho winning was made
possy.lo by ouo of thoso friendships that
aro rend of, but seldom mot.
President Hunter announced that
Miss Koezly desired it known sho has
tbo uuhuppincss to havo lost hor hoar-
ing, but she hns plenty of pluck. So
Murtliu Ad let- of her class studied and
read with her until sho was able to
claim tho prize. Of courso tho audience
applauded and wanted to seo Miss Ad-
lcr and felt that snch unselfishness do-
served some reward
Then President Hunter announced
that Miss Adler was to reap fruit for
hor unselfishness, for tho second prize,
(-to iu gold, tho Joseph Thoron prize,
wus hers. Then everybody craned their
necks to seo tho girl who hud been so
successful with her first attempt at
teaching that not only her pupil, but
herself, captured a prize. Thero was
nothing half hearted about the applause
that followed her to and from tho platform. Thoso are both academic graduates, and tho little story mado many a
woman iu tho audience wish that such
friendships were moro numerous lu life,
—New York .Journal.
8HE RUNS A CANALBOAT.
Women Students at Cambridge.
The eutries from Girtou and Nown-
bam colleges for tho various tripos examinations at Cambridge this year show
a steady increase. Over 80 students
httVO Within tho last threo weeks submitted thomsolves to tho test which secures for a man his dogreo in honors,
whereas all that a woman has to bIiow
for tho samo work is a "parchment fair
of grucious seeming"—a document
which, however, docs not imply any
university st aiding. With tho results
of tho lost few yonrs beforo us, does it
not seem stnmgo that women should
still bo debarred from receiving that
recognition of their work which would
bo fair ta them, and which would also
bo moro cosily understood by those less
closely connected with tho university?
So far tho results nre known In two
cases only, aud thoy point to tho same
story of good work with which thoso
acquainted with tho colleges and with
tho class lists aro now bo familiar.—
London Queen.
Will Tlili Discourage Them?
A New York paper, commenting on
tho suffrage tight now going on in that
state, says: "See what women will loso
if tbo word 'malo' is stricken out from
tbe state constitution. Thoy can bring
no broach of promise suits, all husbands
mny abandon their wives, and no support will Im awarded by the courts. AH
right of dower will fade away, thero
will bo no difference in thn causes of
divorce of women and men, ns now provided in tho code of civil procedure, nud
no civil or criminal consequence shall
OOCrua This is tho progrnmmo of a
lending member of tbo constitutional
convention. It is a sequence of woman
suffrage, nfflcoholding and participation iu politics. She must enjoy no exemption or privilege not held ly man.
lit the new century, if she votes, she
wilt bo compelled to perforin tbe same
public duties ns mnn."
What Made Th. in Mad.
The women of Louisiana aro mad—nt
least some of thom are. A committee
of them went to Baton Kongo to "petition tho legislature," quito a now departure for southern women. And they
told tlio governor whnt they wanted
very pluckily and very explicitly, only
to in- told by tbo governor in response
that "womon,wero too good to bo drag-
god into polities." Aud that is what
mado them mad. Small blnmo to thom,
for whether one is in touch with their
demands or not oue can recognizo that
when a woman asks for brend—politically leavened—sho doos not enro to bo
supplied with sugar plums and metaphorically told sho is a pretty child,
The governor of Louisiana was gallant,
but not up to date,—New Orleans
Times-Democrat
Minn Little Campbell ITiu Dcraonitrntod
Her Ability ai a Captain,
Woman is gaining in tho industrial
pursuits and lias invaded nearly overy
branch of industry in tho cities, but it
remained for Miss Lizzie o. Campbell to
demonstrate tho ability of woman to
enpo with thn various and varied difficulties of canal navigation.
Hor fatbor, James ('. Campbell) wns
for many yeurs a canal captain ami ran
bis bouts from New York to llulTnlo
with SOmO degree Of profit. When ho
died three years ago, ho wus tbo owner
of two boats—tho SUvor Gloss and tho
James Campbell—both of about fioo
tons burden.
Tliis properly bo loft to his wife, an
ngod uml invalid woman, uud to his
daughter Lizzie, a young woman of 80,
Thero was neither brother, unolo nor
cousin who could l>o called upon to until'finite tho captaincy of tho boats when
Mr. Campboll died, nml for a timo tbu
two women wero in a quandary.
Alt old OOUalboat has very little
value intrinsically, hut furnishes a most
comfortable inoomowhou properly roan<
aged.
Miss Lizzie decided to keep Iho boats
and ran thom herself for three years.
Sim has attended to all tho details,
hired tho mon of tho (Tew, bought hor
own stock and made arrangements with
tlio shipping agents.
Besides all this, she lives aboard tbe
boats, cooks all tbo meals for her mother, herself and the crow, doos the family washing, uud withal Is cheerful and
contented.
Miss Cuinpboll is a large, pleasant
faced woman, who looks us though sho
thoroughly enjoyed her novel business.
In n short interview I hud with hor in
hor neat but small cabin, while sbe was
preparing the dinner for her crow of
four men, she said:
"Yes, I've boon in this business for
threo yeurs for myself, but am an old
cannier. 1 was brought up on a canal-
boat, nnd of course whon it became necessary for mo to tako bold of the management of our boats I know n good
deal about tho way of doing business.
Still I had lots to learn, but aftor a few
trips muuaged to pick up all that was
needful
"Of course when I first went to nu
agents1 offico things seemed a littlo
queer, aud the agents evidently thought
it queer also, but both they and myself
havo grown accustomed to tho conditions aud get along with as little friction as do tho men folks, though somo
of them, I believe, claim thoy do not
liko to do busiucss with a woman."
All along tho canal I found that all
tho boatmen and shippers were loud in
thoir praisos of Miss Campbell's abilities as a boat owner.
She has tho reputation of boing an
exacting captain, demanding full labor
from her help, but withal just She
keeps her men to the mark and knows
immediately what work has been loft
undone, or if hor mules and horses have
not been properly cared for, and if necessary can harness and attend to thoso
adjuncts of a caualbout herself.
The shippers recognizo hor business
capacity, and in appreciation of tho active supervision sho exercises over her
cargo givo her tho highest rates on
freight, both going west or coming cost
Thoro have been many chances for
Miss Campbell to change tho name in
which her property stands, but so far
none has been accepted, and the two
bouts and the snug bank account, from
all indications, will remain for some
timo to come in hor maiden name.—
New York Herald.
"Vindicating" American Womanhood.
I observe that in a recent letter to a
Chicago paper Major Moses P. Handy
refers to Mrs. Potter Palmer as "vindicating," by her success at the great
fuir, "American womanhood "
I esteem Major Handy as an accomplished journalist and viveux, but whon,
In tho name of Mary, tho mother of
Washington, did American womanhood
becoino in need of "vindication?" In
tho eyes of foreign flunkies, toadies and
decrepit aristocricics? Every ono will
joiu in tho finished eulogium pronounced
on thu estimable, president of the "ladies' " board of managers, but when
tho lounging and luxurious major talks
of Mrs. Potter Palmer or any ono else
"vindicating" onr peerless American
womanhood I think ho deserves to bo
called down. Don't you?—American
in New York Sun.
An Economical Creation.
For that light everyday piazza wear
that demands tho appearance of a wrap
to satisfy the scruples of anxious mamma, and yot must nut disarrange or destroy tho effect of tho dainty toilet on
ingenious young woman has devised an
economical creation. Sho buys the
cheap erep,iii tulle which comes iu whlto
and other delicate tints, has it accordion
plaited across the width and fitted into
a neckband of tho same. This fashioned
about the throat with either a Itow or
tying ribbons is the fleeciest and most
becoming sortie de soir that can be funned, aud two or throo of them givo n
harmonizing choice for mnny toilets.
If only two can bu hod, select a black
one nud a white one, and if but oue keep
to tho white,—New York Correspondent
Kilter Shirt Muttons.
Babies'   buttons,   as   every   mother
knows, come on cards—three in a set
Now thero aro cards of  buttons for
bachelor girls to wear in their shirt
waists,  but instead of three chained
| 1'tn ions thero nre six, seven or eight on a
! oard, There aro collar buttons, studs for
I tho front and studs aud buttons for the
; cuffs. Thoy nro mado in silver and gold,
plain, chased and enameled, nnd cost
anywhere from 00 cents to |20.   Somo
of the designs aro very neat, and some
nro very flashy and inelegant   It Is beginning to look ns though pins, ma*
chines, needles and thread and plain
NWtllg wero losing their  usefulness.
Now styles in ladies' furnishing goods
have buttonholes, but that's all.   For
| fastenings studs only an rocommonded.
WOMAN'S WOELD.
MISS TITUS, THE FIRST WOMAN ADMITTED TO THE NEW YORK BAR.
'I
SiH'ii-ty Women on Bloyolei—The  Case of
niiHM Hloki- Natural Pltllotoplty nnd tlio
I'lit'iiMil -£(]Utp|)0<liror Aci'lilrnl*    Flower (.hi-, in Uniform,
MissMolln Htanleyotta Titus of 101
Kast Eighty -second street, one of 80 applicants fm- admission in the bar of this
state, wus present yesterday morning in
tho general term of thn supremo court
when it was uuunitnecd that sho had
successfully passed llm examination
hold ou Saturday, Julio 10, uud tbat
after being sworn In on Tuesday she
would bn entitled to practice.
The list of successful candidates was
read oil', and when the name nf Miss
Titus wus reached a great cheer wns
sent out by the 70 young moll who were
candidates, li was thn Hist time tbat a
woman hud been admitted tn thn bar iu
this department. Miss Titus flushed
vividly und half roso, bowing. Thou
she wailed until (lie rest of thn names
bud been aiinnuuced, After thnt sho
was surrounded by her friends with congratulations, uud when sim left tho
Courtroom she was smiling happily.
Miss Titus is alioul ..'il years old, but
she appears older when she talks, because sho is so earnest. She is of medium height, has InrgQ dilrk blue eyes
and light brown buir, which she brushes
from hor forehead. When shn smiles,
who looks very jolly and shows white,
even teeth. When sho doesn't smile,
sho looks terribly serious, and thero is
a suggestion of a frown ovor her brows.
She has a firm mouth and a firm jaw,
mid shn also has au argumentative way
of poking her chin out when sho talks
earnestly,
That is her main superficial Indication of a legal habit of mind. Otherwise hor manner is marked by extreme
womanliness, almost dillldeuoo. It
strikes yon that she'll keep in Ihe background until tho opportune moment,
and that thon she'll get to thn very front
row without delay. Mho is rather quick
iu hor movements and decided, and her
speech does lint hesitate.
"What first put it into my mind to
become a lawyer, "Miss Titus said to
a Sun reporter, "was tho fact that onr
family hnd long been involved iu somo
legnl difficulties. Besides tbe bother
thoro wns the expense, und I determined to know somo law for myself. That
was my first idea. I bad a good chance
to carry it out then, too, because my father was ill and somebody had to sit up
with him. I thought it would be a great
thing to do my studying whilo I was
sitting by his bedside nt nights. So I
got somo lawbooks, and that's tho way
I began. I found law interesting, and I
soon began to liko it very much, Aftor
awhile I camo to tho conclusion that
as I hnd started tho thing I might as
well go through with it, so I determined
to tako a regular course. I entered tho
woman's class at tho University of
New York in October, 1891, and was
graduated in April at tho head of tho
class. In tho following October i entered tho junior class of the law department of tho university. Whilo iu that
class I won tho faculty prize of $100.
Tho next year, in tho senior class, I was
taken very ill with tho grip aud was
unablo to attend lectures for eight
weeks. However, at examination I stood
fourth in a class of 105 men aud 5 women, and I received my degree of LL. B.
"What do I intend to do now that
I'm admitted? Well, I'm going to do
the first thing thnt comes along. I'vo
studied real estate law a good deal, bnt
I'm not going to confine myself to that
by any means. I'vo the promise of a lectureship in a law school, but tho only
part of a promise I look nt is tho fulfillment, so that doesn't couut. My
mothor wouldn't liko mo to go into
criminal law. but I think I should liko
it very much. I think a woman could
have no better advocate or defender than
a woman.
"I'm a member of tho Socioty of
Friends, so of courso I'm strongly opposed to capital punishment. Instead of
tho death penalty I should liko to see
solitary confinement for life, with no
pardon. However, I'm neither judge
nor jury.
"I long to seo a jury of women. Of
courso I'm nn ardent woman suffragist
I've worked for tho cause for years aud
shall always work for it. I beliovo that
woman should voto and that sho should
be nctivo in politics."—New York Sun.
Society Women on Hlcyclen,
Women of fashion nro taking up bicycling in earnest, and tbo men who are
looking after monoy in this world are,
as usual, meeting thom half way, A
school has been started up town which
is patronized by women of unquestioned social standing and to which women who are not prominent socially find
it impossible to get tickets. It is in a
big hull, tho Instructors are quiet, and
respectt'ul, and the women nru uot linn-
j died familiarly, but by means of a belt
and a long strap and handle.
The handle is perhaps tbe most curious contrivance tho instructor uses. It
Is about :i feet long and is attached to
tho belt which the pupil straps around
her waist. The instructor, by means of
tho handle, which is nearly its long ns a
cane, and by a strap attached to the
handle of tho machine, can maintain
tho rider at an even balance and can
keep her moving around in a circle
without running rapidly himself. Very
low machines aro used by beginners,
and if tho pupil is unusually stout—
aud tho truth is a majority of tho society women who aro taking up wheeling nro fat beyond belief—two instructors nro detailed to teach tho preliminary rules. It does not mako nny difference how fat or awkward tho pupil may
be, it is impossible for her to fall with
a man ou cither side of her with the
now gear which has been invented for
tho purpose of steadying beginners.
A courso of 20 lessons is proscribed,
but the younger and moro athletic worn-
on usually venturo ont in the park after
eight or ten lessons, though soveral
cases aro reported of women bearing
famous names who aro still afraid to
venture forth, though thoy have taken
soveral courses of instruction. Tho costumes aro old gowns of no particular
beauty. Mon aro not admitted to the
sohool.—Now York Sun.
The Cnia of Minn A. M. Hicks.
Thn case of Miss A. M. Hicks is attracting considerable attention In western Kentucky. Fur 130 yoars sho had
been principal of Clinton collego and
had mudu a imputation second to none
in tbut section. Iu recent yours she has
beoomo wedded to thn faith euro idea,
which greatly displeased the trustees.
They notified her at tho conclusion of
tho term this year that she would either
have to give up 1 lie school or cease advocating her new fui th. Sho ohose to
quit the college, aud of ber retirement
and tbe reasons for it tho Ilickmau Courier says;
"During tlio commencement exorcises
of Clinton college n few wenks ago Miss
A. M, Hicks, who bus been principal of
that institution fur tho past U0 years,
tendered her resignation, and in doing
so mude tho following remarks: 'I believe in tho doctrine of divine healing,
by which I moan tbat tlm many promises such as "Whatsoever ye shall ask
in my nnine, tbat will I do," "If yo
shall ask anything in my iitttuo, I will
do it," menu just what they say; henco
wo may ask for the healing of tbo body
ou the samo ground that we ask for nny
other blessing. It was staled to mo
that, if I hold tlr'so duel fines, I must
either bo silent with reference to thom
ur tbey would be the destruction of
('linton college. I shall not willingly
1st tho cause of the destruction of the
school for which 1 hnvo for yo years labored to build up, und 1 certainly will
not bo silent in reference to a truth
which t believe to ho plainly taught in
tbo Scriptures. While I love Clinton
collego us a mot her loves her little child
1 hold still moro loyally to (bid and his
truth, I go out from Clinton collego
for the sake of liberty of cnnsoioiicn nud
freedom of speech.' She bus been succeeded by Dr, K. Chandler of Boston."
—Louisville Courier-Journal,
Natural rhllonopliy and Iho 1'arasol.
A bright Washington woman has just
mado a discovery. For somo seasons sho
has been iu thu habit in summer of carrying a parasol to keep tho sunbeams
from her head, nnd sho hns been wondering of Into why it was that sho
seemed to bo just as warm when she
raised her shade as when sho forgot it
und allowed it to remain unopened.
The other day she was walking along
Pennsylvania avenue, and acting upon
tho impulse of her habit she raised hor
parasol as soon us she emerged from a
store. Theu sho noticed that ber breathing was difficult and that her face was
burning. Suddenly it dawned upon her
she hnd noticed this before, and she set
to work to reason out tho cause. For a
timo she pondered, growing warmer
with each step, until sho moved in the
shade of a treo and snapped her parasol
into its folded stato. In a moment her
face was bathed with fresh, cool air,
and she was immensely relieved. It
then flashed across her that she had been
unconsciously imprisoning all tho hot
air rising from tho sidewalks and asphalt pavements beneath the domelike
top of her shade, which, instead of acting ob a protector, as intended, was
real lyserv ing us n hood to surround her
faco with tho hottest atmosphere of tho
street. As loug as she held her parasol
up the uir hud no chance to circulate,
and this was tho moro unendurable because sho persisted in holding it quito
low. So she experimented, and as a result found thut sho wus really more
comfortablo when sho walked with her
parasol folded than when she opened it,
andnowshohasquitetabooedthatdainty
nrticlo except as a means of defense
against dogs aud cows and other wild
beasts.—Washington Star.
Equipped For Accidents.
Tho summer girl of this season sets
out ou hor travels with something entirely now. Her pot hammock, her tennis rackot, hor spoon oars mid all the
other pleasure paraphernalia may be
stowed into the baggage wagon, but
this "something now" will nover be let
pass from her keeping any moro than
her cardcoBe or hor pocket book. It is
tho new black tin case of tho New York
Society For First Aid to tho Injured,
which has its offices in the United
Charities building, at Fourth avenue
and Twenty-second street All the
young women who havo had lessons
during tho winter and on examination
havo won tho right to wear the red
cross budgo of tho society are hastening
to equip themselves with tho tin oase to
carry with them ou their travels.
It contains everything necessary to
afford relief aud avert danger until a
doctor can lie summoned, and when it
is remembered that all its possessors are
thoroughly posted iu tho matter of primary dealing with broken bones or arteries or tho distinction between a fainting fit, sunstroke or apoplexy, the sight of
that little black ease with tho rod cross on
faroff coast or camping ground will often be blessed this summer. Within are
lint, triangular and roller bandages,
splints, antiseptic tablets and absorbent
cotton, with boracic acid, ipecac and
ammonia, lu bottles fitted iu neat leather cases, and all in sufficient quantity
to cover moro accidents in a small colony than it is to bo hoped will happen."
—New York Herald.
Flower Girls In Uniform.
In room 28 of 7 Warren street 13
pretty girls stood at a long table at
about 8 o'clock yesterday morning up
to their ears and eyes in rosos, punsies
and sweet peas, whioh they swiftly sorted and formed into buttonhole bouquets. Thoso boutonnieres, when finished, woro placed in wicker baskets ready
to bo carried out nud sold.
A now idea wan put in practice yestorday in New York. Tho bouquet company, superintended by F. C. Clark and
managed by Mr. Hamilton, scored a tre
mendous success in San Francisco last I
yoar, and if things turn out as brightly I
here we will soon Bee uniformed flower
girls in all parts of tho city.
Tho young girls employed live at
homo nnd nre to bo puld regular salaries, according to their worth ns saleswomen. Tho entire company is run ou
strictly military principles. At presont
thore are two captains, Misses Wagner
and Hniuo, who will receive #7. fit) n
week; tho lieutenants' salaries will bo
$7, sergeants |1Ui0 aud tho privates $0
per week. Later will be added inspectors and superintendents, according to
tbo promotion of the young soldiers,
Whioh depends entirely on the itniouut
of sales mado, conduct and executive
ability.
After -fsJ./iO worth nf bnuqnnts aro
Bold tho successful ones receive 30 per
cent of tho amount taken, and this will
bo added to their regular salaries.—
Now York Herald.
Matthew Dale Sat Right*
Tho Boston Transcript fitly81 "Ono of
tho most excited of tho male 'remonstrants' in New York is the lawyer,
Mr. Matthew Hale. Iu the June Forum
ho attributes to women 'an irrepressible
tendency to ex I feme exaggeration.' As
a glaring illustration of the peculiarly
feminine tendency be mentions thnt a
Now York woman suffragist is reported
ns saying, 'We have but ouo slave nowadays, and that slave is woman.' Ho
seems not to bo aware that tho New
York woman wits merely quoting a famous saying of a distinguished man—
Victor Hugo. The use uf Ibe word slavery as synoymous with deprivation of
political rights iH somewhat rhetorical,
no doubt, but masculine llloraturo bristles with it from the day when tho
Scottish bard wrote:
"Niiw'h tlio day ntul nnw'n llm limit'.
Nmi ilm front of iiitttln lower.,
Soo aiinroaali proud Bd ward's power ■
Kihvi.nl! (')inliiri nml nlnvuryl
"But it is not necessary to go back lo
Bums. If Matthew Hale thinks thu use
of highly colored rhetoric is peculiar to
women, let him tako a course of modern
campaign speeches,"
When tho (irate In Cloned.
To destroy tho sooty snioll that ofton
fills a room after au open grate hus been
closed for tho summer I have used newspapers and coffee. Last week 1 found
tho library filled with n peculiar odor,
as I havo described, from thu grate. 1
had tho girl mako a firo wilh newspapers, mixing freely ground coffee with
kindling wood and paper. Thero was
at first a decided smell of paper, but the
coffee soon began to burn and acted as
a disinfectant. The whole atmosphere
of the room was seemingly purified, and
after a half hour's airing it was tho most
pleasant place in the house. I closed tho
doors and wiudows mid opened tho jar
containing tho rose potpourri, shook np
the leaves, and in another half hour the
library was ready for you to enter, and
I would havo been greatly disappointed
bad you not made somo exclamation of
pleasure as yon mot the delicate perfume. —Housekeeper.
The Monocle.
The monocle has appeared in tho
Bhops of Now York, and tho ultra fashionables are adopting these littlo fastidious affairs. It has a short handle and a
gold or silver rim. Many of the fashionable women who havo decided to
gaze at tho world through a inonocio
are displaying great originality in tho
frame which they select for tho little
round glass. A young woman iu bereavement screws into her left eye a
monoclo framed in a narrow rim of
black cuamel, and if she uses ono with
a handle this will also be in black. A
favorite monoclo has a silver handle and
rim, inlaid with turquoise.
Women Teeth Cleaners.
A firm of London fashionable dentists
has introduced tho occupation of "den-
ticuro," which, in plain English, "is
tho art of cleansing tho teeth." Young
women nre Bent out from tho offico to
visit customers daily, like manicures,
nnd proporly and personally, as it
would seom from tho reading of tho account, perform the office of brushing
the teeth. So sanguine are tho introducers of tho now scbemo thnt they assert that "many a gentlewoman who
hitherto has been unable to find congenial employment will, in denticure,
Bocure an occupation nt ouce interesting
and remunerative."
FOR LITTLE FOLKS.
IIiiIIiuiiI'bj (.hic.'ii at Fifteen.
Tho young quoon of tho Netherlands
Is vory rapidly passing out of childhood
and becoming a young lady. She will
be lfi on the .(1st of August, and it will
require only three years moro to mako
Imr so much of u Woman that, woro sho
un American, it would bo time for hor to
"coiiiu out," have a big tea and moot
ull her mother's friends, and thon start
on a round of assemblies aud patriarchs.
As it Is, she will prnably havo enough
to employ all her time.
Quoon Wilhelmina is a woll grown
girl, fair and rosy, with a democratic
enthusiasm for sport and romping
games. Hit regimen of life is as simple
as that of many young women whoso
worldly position is not nearly so high
aud far simpler than that of tho Amor-
A Queen In White.
Not long since Queen Margaret of Italy asked ber royal consort for his opinion as to whether she was still young
enough to wear her favorite costume
of white muslin. His majesty replied,
"This matter requires reflection. " Two
weeks later a box was carried to the
queen's apartments. When it was opened, tho box was found to bo filled with
white gowns, which King Humbert bad
ordered.—Rome Correspondent.
Dr. Amy Castella bus been appointed
resident medical officer to the St Vincent hospital, Melbourne. Mish Castella
is tho first Australian woman to become
a bouse doctor in a general hospital.
Sho is one of the three ladies who obtained tho M. B. degree at the Melbourne university last year.
Miss Marion Colgate of East Orange,
N. J., the index clerk in tho register's
office, Essox county, hns been duly com -
missioned by the governor ns a notary
public. Sho is tho third woman in Now
Jersey to qualify as such.
Mrs. Helen Bohrens of New Orleans
Introduced a bill into the Louisiana legislature empowering educational institutions to grant diplomas in law, medicine nnd pharmacy to women.
Mra Bina A. OtiB, wifo of ex-Congressman Otis of Kansas, rejoices in tho
fact that her son will oast hts first ballot to aid in enfranchising his mother.
Mrs. Alice Frooman Palmer has been
reappointed on tho Massachusetts state
board of education
jean children nf millionaire parents.
SllO will galll every promised virtue that
comes to thoso whoso habit is "early tu
bed uud curly to rise," for sho is nt hor
lessons by half past K ovory morning.
Alter throo hours of study comos piny
with her dugs or pigeons or a drive behind hor beloved white ponies. Two
mora hours of study como after luncheon, nud thon mnro play in the open
air when (he weather is good. Dinner
comes at half past ll, when Wilhelmina
diiios usually alone with her mother,
and bed is not loug after dinner.
Wilholmiua has grown up iu thu atmosphere of the bourgeois Dutch court
to feet thoroughly Dutch in spirit nud
sympathies, aud thu costume iu which
tho picture shows her is tbut of n peasant farmer's wife. Ono of hor favorite
costumes in which she has never boon
photographed, is her uniform as a colonel of tho Second regiment of Westpha-
lian cavalry, to which tho German emperor appointed her two yenrs ago.        i
Dorothy at the Wedding.
Little Miss Dorothy Drow, Mr. Gladstone's favorite granddaughter, has been
interviewed on her experiences as one
of the bridesmaids at Miss Murgot Ten-
nunt's wedding.
Dorothy, ur "Dossio," ns sho is
called, said:
"Yes, I went to Margot's wedding. I
was one of Margot's littlo maids, and I
woro a rosy bonnet nnd a white satin
frock, with loco on it."
"Miss Tennont was your godmother,
was sho not?"
"Was she? Well, sho doesn't look
liko it, docs she? Shu gave me this
beautiful brooch for tho wedding. You
may just look ut it, but I cannot have
yon tako it off, because it is my own.
After the wedding I went to Margot's
house and hud strawberries and sponge
cake aud a slice of peach."
"No," interrupted tho nurse; "I do
not think you had peach."
"Oh, yes, I am very suro I had.
Very likely it wns before you caiuo."
"And wero you vory good at tho wedding?"
"Yes, because I had on my pearl
cross, and that made mu bo good."
"Did tho church look beautiful, and
did yon liko thu singing?"
"Thoy did uot give mo a paper, bo I
couldn't sing, but tho big bridesmaids
hnd books. I wish they had had 'Onward, Christian Soldiers,' because I
know thut," and here Miss Dorothy
started to sing this hymn in tbe prettiest
treblo possible.
  I
Sunshino and Rain.
"All sunshine makes tho desert" is
an old Arab proverb. It would be well
to remember this when a downfall of
rain prevents boiiio picnic or other enjoyable excursion that you havo planned,
for tho very rain thnt you for the time
find so annoying may help to make
somo desert place to bloom und be fresh.
The sun never goes a way for a very long
Vacation. Ho only slips behind the
clouds to rest, aud thero aro suro to be
plenty of bright days beforo school takes
up again. Think of this and smile in
spito of postponed picnics.—St Louia
Post-Dispatch.
Two Littlo Turtles.
Two IIItlu turtkH on a rock
Watching i Mr mm arise.
Snapping a meiigrr breakfast up
Of drowsy morning Men.
One By more luscious than the rest
(loci slowly tl) Iiik jwiHi:
Ono turtlo itnlchu out his neck
And gains the prlw at Iut.
But reaching over In his haste
Ho makes too hard a dash,
And falling head first In the lako
The turtle goes-keraphuhl
Not Quite Perfect.
Littlo Dot—I wish my doll didn'ti
have such red cheeks and snch a round)
face.
Mamma—Sho is vory pretty.
Littlo Dot—Yes, but whon I play she
It awful sick au ii.ob' dyin; she always!
looks so fat an healthy I can't feel wot-'
tied over her a bit—Good News. spssp
ftakirt£
Absolutely Pore
Wiitch Com pull lions,
Very few people know flint thoro are,
lit connection witb tbe QoUOVO wttlch
trade, oompolitlons involving very large
sums of money, a goodly proportion of
which llmls its way into Kuglniid.
A certain number of watchmakers at
GoilOVtl tuimiiuito certain dealers In
England who shall hold competition
watches made by thu formor, and the
names nf hik-Ii dealers nro agreed tn by
tho whole of the Bald makers. Prizes
ranging from fiBOO dnwnward aro given
to Ihe makers Whoso particular watches
shall kenji ihe best time and remain iu
tho finest condition during pj mouths.
Tlm Bllglish dealers who hold the
watches during tho IS mouths huve to
keep a daily record in regard to tbu loss
or gain of limn evidenced by their
charges, nnd they nre of courso in absolute honor bound to keep u correct oue
and not to tamper witb tbo watches beyond winding thom. No given maker's
watch lu tha competition boars any
Hume or distinctive mark Other thai) peculiarities nl i onMructiiiii by which tho
name nt the maker can he identified by
the bolder, Thu watches nro of tho
usual kind manufactured for trading
purposes nnd not mere "exhibition"
watches, and tbe holder of onoh prize
wiuiutr receives one-half of tho award.
—London Standard,
A Fine limit Squirrel Hunt.
"A pine knot squirrel hunt is about
tho most exciting sport I know," said
A. It. MoHvano, "In tho pine woods of
tho south there are a great many squirrels, aud the ground is covered with
knots These nro vory hard, and their
shape renders them much easier than
atones to throw straight. Frequently
parties of expert throwers arc formed to
kill squirrels without guns, and it is re-
markablo how successful they are.
When a squirrel is sighted, the man
who discovers bim has the first throw,
and if tbe squirrel is not hit it belongs
to whoever gets it. About one-half of
the throws bring the squirrels down,
and tho party will often return with 100
of the animals. As tho trees are high
and the squirrels ore generally on the
branches, tho difficulty of hitting them
AN  UNPRETENTIOUS PRINCE.
Fi*n«ls Joseph Will   Write  Ills  Impressions of America.
Francis Joseph of Bottonborg, n real
llvn prince, recently traversed tho United (States whilo on a tour of the world
and has loft America much impressed
with Yankee pluck and energy. Ho is a
godson of Emperor Francis Joseph of
Austria uud is u brother of Prince Henry
of llnttcnhcrg, who married Ojieen Victoria's favorite daughter, Princess Hen-
trice, in 1NNI). He is n stalwart young
gentleman, standing H feel iu his shoes,
is unmarried and confesses to only till
yonrs, Despite the fact that bo is not at
all well to dn, be apparently cherished
no designs upon the fortunes of American heiresses during his tour and impressed a groat many people with tho
belief that ho is a vory sensible, modest
aud well informed yonng scion of royalty.
Tho prince left homo eight months
ngo and lias since visited India, Australia, New Zealand, Hawaii aud tho
Uuited States. Ho travels in a modest,
unostentatious maimer and says that a
room costing $2 a day at a hotel 1b good
METHODICAL
HOITT'S   SCHOOL.
Nowhere are bny» better cared for and
mum thoroughly taught thin at Hoitt's
Sohool, Hinliniiiniie, Hun Mntao county,
Qui, The school in In charge of Irs u.
Iloltt, IMi. I)., and will reopen August Uth.
—8, V. Chronicle,
P1U..CI'. FRANCIS JOSEPH.
is very great, but  the skill of a great enough for bim. Ho is utterly devoid of
any affectation or royal airs and makes
numerous notes each day for uso in a
book on America. He has considerable
literary talent and has already brought
ont a book or two with flattering success. He dresses in ordinary block
clothes, looks liko a well bred Englishman uud speaks excellent English with
a Herman accent. He thinks Niagara
falls the grandest spectacle he has ever
seen aud suys that American beer is
better than any beer made in England,
Germany or Austria.
What impresses him most about
America and Americans is the rapidity
of the country's development and the
energy and perseverance of the people.
Ho will returu to tho United States next
"} year nud make a moro extended tour of
tho country.   Tho prince has a military
many with these knots is remarkable.
—Cincinnati Enquire*
Comparative Antiquity.
"Mrs. (.'ashman has ceased to notice
Mrs. Jones-Brown, Do you know why?"
"It is because hersou-in-law'sfamily
Is so very much older than tbo family of
Mrs. Jnucs-Drowu's son in-law."—Life.
TIIK    KKYSrON.K     OF     THE     AltCII
She Wm All Right In I'rlnclple, but Not
In Praetlee,
They had oomo down town on a shopping trip mid had dropped into a rostuu-
rant for a cup of ton. Whilo they drunk
jt they explained to each other their various scientific ways of doing tho thing.
"I go about it systematically,M Sold
tho methodical woman, "First I find
out just what I need and how much,
theu I mako an Accurate list and divide
my money, for I know just how much 1
menu to pny for each thing, and I nover
take along any more than I neod."
"But suppose you son Homo perfectly
lovely bargains?" put in tbo extravagant
woman, "but then you can tako tho
monoy you had intended for somothing
olso."
"I nover do such things, I buy just
whnt I havo originally decided upon."
"Audi suppose you go straight to tho
department whero tbey keep Ihnsn particular articles," observed tbo oareloss
woman.
"Of conrso I do."
"For my part, 1 think (hut's just liko
ti man, and I do hate anything nnfomi-
uiuo," put in tho widow.
"Stuff nnd noiiHousel Then I always
keep my tickets until my purchases arrive in order that I cun exchange thom
if necessary. As for Kato bore, sho nover
oven takes her tickets home."
"I don't," said tho careless womnn.
"I find that I can always got my things
exchanged if I ask prettily enough. Heft
words aro just as good as thoso rubbishy
tickets of yours."
"I never return anything," said the
extravagant woman. "If I don't like my
purchases when I got homo, I just givo
thom to some deserving object of charity. Wo aro entirely too selfish in this
world anyhow, as I always toll my husband when he objects to giving me more
monoy. I liko to do a littlo good."
"Yes; how delighted that poor invalid was with the walking hat you
sent her. She said sho wns really afraid
sho was losing all idea of tho prevailing
styles and becoming hopelessly old fashioned," remarked tho careless woman,
with a smile in hor voice.
The extravagant woman was busy
putting sugar in her tea, so the methodical woman took up tho conversation,
saying:
"Then I always carry a number of
cards with my name and address on
them. It saves the shop peoplo lots of
trouble to have it plainly written out
just where to send the goods."
"Yes, but it didn't tho time yon gave
them one of Mrs. Jonesinith's cards in
mistake for your own nnd had all your
winter flannels sent to her," observed
the careless woman. "If I remember
rightly, you almost had pneumonia before the mistake could be set right."
"ThatwaBamerenccidout,"8aid the
methodical woman severely; "tbe principle is ull right."
"Of course, of course," said tho widow soothingly. "1 think I must be going now.   I've lots to do."
"And I, too," said the methodical
woman. "Kato does all her matching
by eye, and it takes a long time. Just
wait a minute, Knto, while I get out
my list. After it is once made I dismiss
it entirely from my mind, and I don't
know where I must go first. Why,
where con my list bo?"
"At home on your dressing table,
dear,"said the careless woman blandly.
"I saw it as we were starting out, but
you were so busy lecturing me about
my lack of system that I really hadn't a
chance to mention it to yon,"—Chicago
Times-Herald.
In the ed fl po of i i * ii I*, vigor, which means
uot nor.1 v mason ur energy, hut nn a IttVO dls-
ohartt, of tb* rsrlom (unotlmsoi tha body,
* ieii ii.. ii:-ii.>!i. r -tin i «' ilio lilh*. the action nl t iq li wv a, tin' elrriilriiitiii of the blood.
No liiiiif in ire iri vev or tunroiiithly contribute*, t, Uie mitt'<! eer'orm ne'e ol llie-e func-
|i.m. ih ei l ii- leioivu-d tonic nut regulator,
1! is hi ■['-■ -i■> n.f'li Bitters. Tue result of lis
U.'li-t Speed] ifrtill In i>lrt'llgth, ti.n-ttiiT Willi
the iit't'e i  -<•>.<> i-.ni'-' Mat lie- tenure  of
fife h bo ti| stroii haned-thtt one is laying
:!jVa,:;^,;,l::!il\,vr,l;k!,!!in:u,v.o;ir.a" *»»*»»■ »■»>*»«°»°«■»<>■»•«*»»««
T w fortifying iniluenee ot the Bitter* twnitb   lieutenant of infantry on the staff of
!"«;,„', ,:.;;::::^i,1:!r»-trA!:li0!i,e"'"d ««> <*■»*• ™«°<?<**<>■ ,Ho h»» <>»*-
■leap Imp live ihraURh ■■• use,ami It protects  oed tho sword for the pen, however, and
- - iy.i«ut against tba effects ot colds and  |8 (iovotiiig himself to a literary career.
damp
Mother—H you wauled to k» Ashing, why
didn't yon UK uie Instead of running oft* and
K"'   ft-
Jo'iniile from exporlflDOS)—Beeaoie 1 wanted
tti i;n tihlllu',
You can carry tbe
little vial of Doctor
Pierce'a Pleasant Pellets right in the vest-
pocket of your dress
hiiit, and it will not
make even a little
lump. The "Pellets"
are so small that 42 to
11 of litem go in a vial
scarcely more than an
inch long, and as big
round as a lead pencil.
They turf constipation.
One "Pellet" is a
laxative; two a mild
cathartic. One taken
after dinner will stimulate digestive action
and palliate the effects
of overeating. They
act with gentle efficiency on stomach,
liver and bowels.
They don't do tbe
work themselves.
Tbey simply stimulate
the nntttrnl action of
tbe organs themselves.     	
A tlul(|iio Goat of Arms,
There was nnu Philadelphia!) who not
only invented arms for himself, but new
and republican arms, ufter discarding
the ancestral arms of his family. This
was Peter Brown, at uuo timo 1111 eminent; citizen uf Philadelphia,
lu 1704 William Priest, nn Kn^lish
musician, beoame attached to the theater in Philadelphia iu his professional
etipaoity, Iu 1809 Mr, Priest printed in
London a book untitled "Priest's Travels
in tbo United States," which is now
exceedingly rare. Tho frontlspinoo to
this book is a straugo and curious do-
sign, entitled "Pater Urowu's Arms."
In explanation of this I'roiitispiucc Mr.
Priest says: "Petur Hrown, a blacksmith uf this city, having mado his fortune, sot up his coach, but ho fur from
being uslutmod of the moans by which
he acquired bis riohes, ho caused 11 large
anvil in bu painted on ouch sido of his
carriage, with two pairs of nulcod urms
in tbu act of striking. Tho motto, 'by
this 1 gut ye,' "
Franklin's 'I'rlhiito to Paul Jones.
From thu beginning of hit) aoqunlnt*
uiicu with Franklin it mutual respect
and a deep affliction sprung up between
thom. Tho wisu Franklin saw at a
glatioo what manner of man Paul .limes
was, and in one iioblosoiitenonduHorlbud
him butter than many volumes could,
"Fur Captain Paul Jones ever loved
do-in lighting. "—Molly Elliot Seuwell
in Uautury.	
HO WM    THIN!
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot he
cured hv H'ill's Catarrh Cure.
F.J. CHENEY A CO., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 yeurs, and believe
him perfectly honorable iu all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligation made hy their Arm.
Wkht it Trijax, WholesaleDruggihtB, Toledo, O.
Wamuno, Kisnan & Marvin, Wholesale
UrugtilstH, Toledo. O.
Hall's Catorrh Cure Is taken internally,
acting directly upon tbe blood and mucous surfaces uf tbe system. Price, 75c per
bottle. Hold by all Druggists. Testimonials Free.   	
AKK   YOU   HICK?
Send for circulars of Rnditm's Microbe Killer,
MO Morrison St., Portland, Ur.
Piso's Cure cured me of a Throat and
Lung trouble of three years' standing.—B,
Cady, Huntington, Ind., Nov. 12, 18U4,
MUSIC BTOKE-Wiley B. Allen Co., the
oldest, the Urgent, 211 First St., Portland.
Chfckerlng, llardman, Ffrcher Pianos, Kstey
Organs.  Low prices, eHHy terms.
10-CKNT MIMIC-Send for catalogues.
Try Gkrmka for breakfast.
DR. GUNN'S
mruovEo
LIVER PIUS
A MILD PHTSIC.
ONR Pll.t. FOB. A IsOSR.
Aia^nilol'l»!"I3'!BJKM,»
... iu>roes*rr fur
.. Jul tlio sjMoru Ist'ks lo
in. Ilen.l.i-lio, I.iislit.m tlie
UB.  -LUSASt
"iiLst-ir rostoffiMBw
Thero ia now a "Bisscll" postoflice in
nearly every stnto iu tho Union. When
Mr. BIsboII waa appointed postmaster
general, not a singlo postofflce iu the
country was honored by the naiuo of
"Bissell." Mr. Bisscll has since corrected this singular omission on tho part
of former postmaster generals, and whon
Tho Postal Guide was priutcd last Do-
Oember had already added an oven dozen
"Bissells'' to tho poatoftlco nomenclature
of tho country. Ho lias been steadily
progressing over sluco, nnd there aro
uow probably between 20 nud 35 post-
ntllces so designated. In somo eases tho
naming of n pottoffloe after tho postmaster general is pure sycophantry. Often-
or, however, the namo is suggested by
tho department in eases where thoro is
iny difficulty ovor tho selection of *
propor titlo for an offlcc. In Tho Postal
Guide printed last Decombor there aro
89 "Clevclnnds" and 10 "drovera."
Tho "Bisscll" offices will eventually
ontunmhor all others.—Indianapolis
Journal.
LanibB at th. nartain Counter.
The salo of llvo lambs at a department
storo in Lexington strcot Saturday wa.
a novolty to shoppers. Tho lamb, were
not ns gentle as the little oue that belonged to Mary, aud tome amusing
scenes wero caused by the animals struggling to roleaso themsolvo. from their
purchasers. Thoso who bought the lambs
woro required to tako thom away thomsolves. Ladies, who woro tlie prinoipal
buyers, managed to do this by grasping
tho littlo creatnres In both arms. Nearly every ono of the lambs, it is said,
waa bought to be kopt as a pot—Baltimore Sun,
A Colonial Episode.
"What I" exclaimed Pocahontas in
justifiable wrath, when she discovered
Captain John Smith making lovo to the
daughter of tho oldest settler. "I thought
you loved me alono'r"
"I lovo you both," said John dreamily, stepping behind n tree.
"Then I am not your ouly girl?"
"No, my dear. This is my original;
you are my aboriginal."—Now York
World.      	
A Treasure.
"There', a fine horse," said the owner of the animal proudly.
"Yes?"
"Most valuable animal on this track."
"Is ho fast?"
"Rathor. Bnt that isn't what makes
him worth bq much. It's his intelligence. All you havo to do is to whispor
'Whoa' to him, and ho comes to a dead
standstill. "—Washington Post
Likely to B.member.
Proud Mother—You haven't kissed
tho baby.
Bachelor Unolo—Uln—cr—I'll try to
remember uoxt timo. I'll kiss hor when
I—or—como back from Europo,
"When will that bo?"
1' Lot—me—seo. About 10 yeara.' '—
Now York Woekly.
Always Tired
Describes a dnngcrous condition, because
It means that tbe vitality is becoming exhausted, by reason of itupoveri.sl.ed blood.
(iive new life to tbe vital fluid and the
nerves and muscles will grow stronger,
flood's Sarsaparilla gives strength, be*
eaase ft makes poro, rich blood.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is tha only true blood purifier prominently
in tbe public eye today.    $1, 0 for $5.
Usf-trtrl'c Dillc the flftcr-dinn.T pill and
nOOQ 5 1*1118 fiimtly cathartic, sso.
if\ IIU*\"tll«.'l\'t,ilul.I»
IshllllflWM 1   lit ootid •.
Muke money while
others are wafting
time hy old processes.
Ciiluiogtelluall about
it.and describes every
an ii-le ueetlitl for the,
poultry business
The "ERIE"
media nit-ally the l-est
twheel. Prettiest model.
We are Pacific Cim-t
Agents. Bicycle cata-
lugue, mailed, free.givea.
ftillrtescrlntlon. prices, etc,, agents WANTRP,
P£TAttrMArifCtnATORC0.,Petalaina,Cal.
Ukancu House, 131 S Main St., I,us Angeles.
of Bees, Waspg, Hornets, Centipedes or
Scorpions—bites of animals, reptiles or
insects, are instantly soothed and quickly
cured with Pain-Killer.    It counteracts
the effect of the poison, allays the irritation, reduces the swelling and stops the
pain.   When you go fishing, on a picnic
or on any outing trip, be sure and take a bottle of
Pain-Killer
I'or all pain—internal or external—it has no equal, and
for Cholera Morbus, Diarrhrea and Dysentery, it is almost
a specific. Sold everywhere at 25c. a bottle. (Quantity
has been doubled.) Accept no imitation or substitute.
The genuine bears the name—PERRY Davis & Son.
SHEEP-DIP
LITTLE'S POWDEH DIP—THE BEST MADE I
Miles wilh mill wstir.   Kellsbluand safe,
KING OF ILL-THE "REX" 5-CENTCIG^R
(■'ii 1H (.'ahsileioBMte, •3ft iw thouiittid, a per cent cash due,tint.
All (Irst-el is» duuli'is should keep t». m.
8IC SICHEL * CO., PORTLAND, ORECON, SOLI ACENTS
I'orrospoudeuoe solicited.  Humpies sent ou a, plication.
WEINHARD'S I
ELL-KNOWN  BEER
(IN KKiiH UU HOITI.K.-)—
Second to uouo - T   V IT..
matter whan from,     iohilmi.iir.
Antifermentine
Preserves all kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
natural flavor.
E.tab. laea.   CORBITT & MACLEAY CO.   mo. ism
IMl'UKTKK»,KMII'l'IN(lniidCiiMMIHHIONMKliCIIANT8. Liberal adfaiit-e made on appruted
ciitiKlMtimeiitNof Wheat, Flour, Oats, Wool and Hops, flpeclal Imports from China, Japan .."«i India: Ten. Collee, Klce, Matting and Hugs Hntees, Ht|(i>. TtplocN, China Nut Ull, ere. from t..v
erjionl: Liverpool Klne, OoartHsnd Lump Kock Halt, Ch.-tnlcals of all kinds.Tlnplats. selei-led
No. 1 relumed Wheat Huffs. Hop Burlap, Hull Brimstone, Baa> Ale, llulnoess' Porter, .-<:..t.'h and
Irish Whisky, Brand? and Wine., for sale In quantities to suit the trade.   I'OKTI.AN i'. OK.
^%  CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH, RED CROSS        ^% DIAMOND BRAHO A
l    THCORlOINALANDaENUINC.   Tb<*alr htV, RaN,M>1r«ltotl*riii t.t .■!■   \W^
} VsMtm, Mk llrunitl br trkttkutf. Mufti.). CfMiw. Irtnd It U*4 M4 U.td mwJII*     \W
DatMMwMwithWtiWiMi. Tales*Mbarkla*. Mmrn tSmSsm mi mJAsm^r
in tin. la CMwbetri (Mi., [.lal •••[-!» ih^mmnm •••■U'Mltv t. I'miuu - m%d *•
««.!■ Mssipa br iH.rtWiUri.tmilMuUla. u| "BHif Js* U4l*a," IntMMr, *j rwtm— %UIL
10,1*00 TMtlnMilali.   Name p..-.    ttmli %w all L~ml PraMtrf
( HKHtNTKU VHK.M.UAL *:«.. llAl M«4U«a H^TPHI HDFIPHU. PA.
"A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BA
GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE US
SAPOLIO
TO THE SICK
Radam's Microbe Killer
Is thi'only known remedy that will destroy
the Microbe in the Blood without ("Jury lo 'he
system. Millions bf people testify to Ita won*
derful cures. __
BY REMOVING THE CAUSE-
IT CUltES ALL HUMAN 1UHKASKS.
Advlre free. Try a bottle,   100 Do*ea «1.0O.
Write f.ir circulars and testimonials free.
Radam's Microbe Killer Company
300 M.-rrliiin Street     I'OHTI.ANl), OK.
FRAZER *^|
■EST IN THI WOULD.    \rfsT%s.»rt*iT.S
ltswtarliiKt|iial(Uusare niisur|.as«eil,BC!liiaUj
outlasting two boxus of any other brand. Krel
Irom Animal Oils    IlKT THK IIKNUINK.
FUH SAI.K BY ORKtlON AND
nr-WASHIN(n(IN   .MKItlllANT»-s*l
and Dealer, geuerallr.
* ASK YOUR DRUOOIST FOR i,
• The BEST*
GAS and
0A8OLIN
. Engines
INVALIDS
*    JOHN CARLE * 40NS, Mn. Vwk.    *
Ely's Cream Balm
wn.i. i tin:
Catarrh
l'rliv 110 <fiits.
1
Aiiiily llsltn l.it.. ....■ll nostril.
KI.T linos..wi\Vurnnat..N.Y.
A Quick Keaponaa.
Old Cuslily (giving his .on a check;
—Now, be oarefnl, my boy. Remember,
« fool and hi. money are goon parted.
Spendall Caihly—Yea, air, and thank
yon for having obliged me ao promptly.
—Sorlbner'a Magazine.
Artificial Eyas
Elastic Stockings
Trusses . . .
Crutches . . .
Writs lor Pries...
WO00AHD. CLARKE ft CO.
ORUOCHTS
...Portland, 0»|en
.  -navilienwsri...    	
In. or Protruoio. Piles yield at stuoe to
DR. BO-SAN-KO'S   PILS REMEDY,
.hloh MB dlnctV on parts sffeeteu. »b.n-bs tumor, .1-
urs ttchinl. .ItoeUaa a permanent enro.   Pnc. frv.
DrnttisuormsU.  1... Ho.anko, rallads... Pn.
S. P. N. U. No. 806 -8. F. N. U. No. 882
'^^s^ss^^^^^#w.^^s^sys^s^^A^.>.v
MRS. WINSLOW'S •*»«*•
NEW
WAY
EAST'
Portland, Walla Walla.
Hpokane.TlMO. R. A N.
Kallwajr ,and Ureal
Northern Railway to
Montana points, Ht.
Paul, Slluneanoi Is
Omaha, Ht. Lotus. Chi
mnl Hunt. Aifdres»
ni'sri-hi ajrent. c. <
Donavan, dun. Act.
i'nrtlatid,Ur.;K.C Sit-
vetUiOiii, AituBMtua
Wash.; t'-'i.Hix<.ii,(ieii. AKi..niHik«iir,Waah. No
dust; rook'ballnst track; One sci'iierjr: palao
slecpliift and dlnltix cars; buffet library cars
family tourist sleepers; new equipment.
• • AMERICAN • •
TYPE FOUNDERS' 60.
Palmer &Rey Branch
Electrotypers
Stereotypers...
Merchants  in   Gordon  and   Peerless
Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cullers, Motors of all kinds,
Folders, Printing Material,
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type
k"",r'i ■       . OE
SIMPLICITY,
STRENGTH,
ECONOMY
SUPERIOR
WORKMANSHIP
In Every Detail.
Tbtae entInes are acknnwledf ed by expert en-
tlneers to be worthy of highest commendation
for slmpllcliy, hlib-trade material and superior
workmanship. They develop the full actual
hnm- power, and run without an Electric Spark
Battery; the system of Ignition Is simple, Inei*
pensive and reliable.
For pumping ouiflu for Irrigating purposes
no batter engine can be found on the Pacific
Coast.
For hoistingontflu for mines they have met
with highest approval.
For Intermittent power their ecouoray is unquestioned.
-MANUFACTURE!) BT-
PILMER1REY TYPE FOUNORY.
PORTLAND,     .      ORECON
tsf Ind tn oauiojin. SUKUKY TIMES
Is iHiblltiliO'l uvury l'rluiiy oyuiiIhk, nt thu ullloo,
Kiiiw hiruut, fliivurditlu, hy
OAhBRAITU   it   CO.
8utl(OMPTiON I'lttn; - iiiinlDlliir pur Your; Six
MuiilliK, liny (Miits,
ADVERTISING   RAVX8 :
Trauitont AdvorUioinantii, ton coiiin nor lloo
u.n'ii Insorilou,   Noiipatoll nittiiiuroinout
Ui|iiul to tWOlVO HllOI tn HlO Ini'li
short iiotlooiol lost, found! «iu„ ouo dollar lor
ih mi' lusortloui,
UoittlKt lilrtlis, nnd mnrrlnsoi, lltty pant, for
OUU lUrHrlll'll,      KlL'tl tOrtlllr-X't'ltllirH,
yammorijliil »ivorUaamoittH nt grotilly roduootl
pillion, which will ho uitltla known niinj'iM
enuon. Qmirtorly oontraoti,
Addroisall ooinmunloatloui tn
BUUUIIY TIMMSi
l-lnv.nlule, ii, 0,
CLOVERDALE, AUGUST 2,1895.
HON.   Mil. KUKTKR'S SPEECH,
In llm i'i'itiiI ili'luiliiin llm Jlnuse
uf Commons upon Mr. Lanrlot's
Imlf imboollo mnl Imlf ounnlng
resolution dtwlaring llm Government's aollon mi ths sohool question not in llm best Interests nf the
country, the pusillanimous louder
of the Liberal pnrly received n
thorough and well-nmriieil oastiga-
tion from tbo tongue of Hon. Mr.
Foxier. The speech is pithy, it
doulb' so dourly und vigorously
With tbo grout question under do-
bate, while at the sumo time it is
ho pointed with wit und satire, tbat
it cun hardly fail of being lionised
with keen interest. We would liko
to publish tbo whole address, but
falling space for that) we give below a number of extracts, that will
no doubt lie duly appreciated :
Fault bus lieon found, und would
be found, I suppose, by my hon,
friend (Mr. Laurier), nnd perhaps:
by many others, as to the extent to
Which tbe remedial order went.
They say in so many words that it
went too fur. How fur did the re-
mediul tinier go ? Tbe reniediul
order went just so far, and only so
far, as tbo alleged and certified
grievance of Ibe minority went.
When i sity Ibe certilicd grievunee
of the minority) 1 mean (be grievunee which wus considered by tlie
Judicial Committee of the Privy
Council, und upon which und with
reference to which their decision
wus mude. I suy tbut it would
have been an assumption of power
Which I think would have been unwarrantable if the Government had
refused to upen that door by the
Width of itn remedial order jtist us
Wide us Ibe established grievance of
tbe minority, in order that if Parliament wished it should not be
shorn of one jot or tittle of its jurisdiction to powerfully and completely right that grievunee, if it
chose in its wisdom to do so. 1 believe thnt tbe verdict of.this House
and tlie verdict of this country
hereafter will be that in these actions, and su fur as we have gone,
the Government has done its simple duty, und only its duty in that
regard.
After the answer of the Legislature to the order was received, the
government hnd then but two
courses open to it. This Parliament, if that were considered ns a
refusal tn legislate) could proceed
at mice In remedy the grievance by
legislation, nr still another attempt
could be made nnd other negotiations entered into, and another
bpace of time left in which the
Manitoba Government and legislature could think over tire mutter,
and could muke uji its mind whether or not it still ought not to
Borne to a reasonable nnd satisfactory arrangement by virtue of its
own legislation; The government,
after thinking n,e matter very
carefully overi came to the conclusion that in a mutter of this moment it wns best that the local
government should be given every
possible opportunity to muke the
Mittleiiient within its own power
nnd of itself, before jurisdiction
bhould be taken by this parliament
hnd remedial legislation should be
Introduced Into this parliament,
Dues niv linn, friend object to Hint?
Now let me for ii moment contrast tlm policy and statement of
the government with the courso of
tny bun. friend uml the party thut
holds him ns it* louder uud the exponent of its policy. Fur live yeurs
this question bus'boon before the
bountrV) for these live yeurs my
lion, friend bus led that party nnd
been its exponent, und I defy anyone to find in Ibe record of' Han-
bard, the official record of this pnr-
liuincnt, or in the records of the
press, which chronicles the sayings
and doings of our public men, or in
tlie records of the Libera! party
I'onvention, over which he bus presided, nnd of which he has been
the lending spirit; I defy unyone
to point to one single sentiment
which will definitely show where
'•iv lion, friend (Mr. Laurier) ever
Has stood or to-day stands upon
Hint question. My hon. friend
naS made no announcement of his
Hicy "I all these yeurs.   My hon:
friend lias nut iiin.lt; even a valuable suggestion as to what ho thinks
should be done.
My hon. friend, the leader of Ihe
opposition for live years, is always
running for shelter nn this question. The first underbrush that he
got into wiih tbo oharnotor und
quality uf tlm Manitoba sohools,
and he kept under that lor two
years or mure, und I am not sure
but he Is under that yet.   He saysj
"Whnt Is tbe chuructcr nf those
sohools i Aro tbey Protestant
sohools?" " ll is a question of
fuel," lie Bays, Por five yeurs he
bus been asking tbut question, uml
[or five years he bus been taking
prooious guud cure not lu answer
il. is hu to-day misinformed ubout
them, or is he to-day still under
the shelter nf Ihnl cover, uml lighting from behind It 1 11» cither
knows or duos nut. know tbo question of facts. Nu mun nf average
Intelligence would take more Hum
live yeurs tu ennvinee himself as
to it, My lion, friend duos know
or dues lint know. If bu knows
why is be not using bis knowledge?
If be duos not know thorn arc only
threo reasons, One reason is tbnt
uf incapacity— and you should not
mention incitpiicity uud the lender
of the opposition in the sumo
breath. The other reason, utter
carelessness, und be is not going to
tnko tbe imputation of enrelessness
in this grout muttor. And the
third reuson, cowardice.
He bud another cover. When
be wus cbullengeil ngnin to give nn
opinion and tn muke a stntonient
of bis views, ho declared that he
could not do it because this question wns before the courts and that
he must not open bis mouth upon
it while it wits sub judiec. I beg
to inform my lion, friend that tbo
matter bus passed through the
courts, nnd bus been out of them
for the Inst your nearly, nnd yot
my hon friend bus not opened his
mouth. Hut, sir, he hud another
covet still. He entrenched himself
behind this idea which be put
forth ngnin und ngain : "Let the
government find its own policy ; it
is not my duty to find a policy for
tho government," Granted that it
is not) but I <lo hope that it i. bis
business to iillll a policy for bis
party. It is his duty to the country as the lender of bis party and
as a statesman to let his voice of
truth und information go forth to
the people of this country to lend
them in an agitalion which, he
says, is fraught with such danger,
to lead them in the right way. But
up to the present moment, sir, not
even a valuable suggestion, as I
have said, has conic from my hon.
friend.
To-day when lie (Mr. Laurier)
rose to his feet this house expected
something, and what did they heur
when it came down to the point of
where the hon. gentlemen came to
set forth his policy ? They listened
with attention and the three planks
of his policy were uttered. What
wns the first: "Two years ago I
snid Hint the government under the
constitution bud certain powers-
Hint was my policy." Will any
mun in the world make out the
meaning of a statement like that ?
Hut he thinks that is not quite sufficient to stand upon. A little misgiving takes hold of him, und he
resuscitates another two-year-old
statement. "Two years ago," he
says, "1 declared that this was u
question of fact, and not a question
of lnw. That is my policy." Again
olie is puzzled to know how such a
statement can lie tortured to mean
n definite policy. But, sir) my hon.
friend wants to have a trinity of
planks to stand upon. Feeling yet
a little insecure, he went a step
further and resuscitated another
old statement. He said, "Two
years ago I declared that if the
schools are Protestant, then th»re
is a grievance, and there ought to
be a remedy. That is my polibjf."
There you havt? it, gentlemen of
this house, the country has it.
Three isolated Mbts uttered two Or
three years ago, resuscitated to-day
in the face of a great crisis, when
the hon. gentleman says ConMder-
iition is shaking tti its foundation,
put together and applauded by his
followers as the policy ol tbe Liberal parly upon  ibis school ques-
[ tion. Then be went on to say) 1
speak not hastily, but when 1 have
| spoken 1 do nut take it back." The
linn, gentleman bus been su milch
in love with the first purt nf Hint
proposition of not speaking hastily
| thut he hns forgotten to speak, at
ull, und consequently bus nothing
I to take back.
j My bun. friend poses ns Ibe savior of bis country. He conies rilled up with the idea bf a crisis, nnd
declares that something must be
J dune, that Ibe country is being dis-
I integrated) dnd that Confederation
'is in danger. Against him stands
\ the pulley of the government. But
i this is not sufficient for him. The
situation) he cries, it' pressing him,
, thb crisis is great! Confederation is
In danger) nnd something must be
done ut once. What is that something be proposes to do ? This
time he is on hifther gronndi this
time ho hus u motion which is
going to bring light Into the dark-
uoss, hone Into t It in dospaiv, und
unity and stability out of this disintegration with 'which Confederation Is threatened. Ho asks this
houso solemnly but firmly to do-
elnre that they rogret the failure of
the government l(| doal with the
Manilubn school question, How?
In u milliner deiiinnileil by tho best
Interests of the oountry, and| furthermore, he is of opinion that the
ministerial declaration with regard
to this qtteslion is calculated to
promote u   dangerous   agitation
among the Canadian i pie. Why,
Mr. Spoakor,what aro the two lines
of the government's declaration ?
Give Manitoba six months In settle
tho  question   herself.     My   lion.
friend says that that Is dangerous?
Why he argued for it this afternoon. He Illumed us hecuusu we
had nut boon practicing conciliation all the time. But there is another branch to the question. The
Other is thut if nothing is done tn
settle this mutter satisfactorily,
legislation will bo introduced into
Ibis parliament, Ones my bun,
friend say that that is diingernus ?
[ask him Hint question now? In
this resolution my hon. friend declares thnt something Is dangerous,
I wnnt tn know what bo declares to
he dangerous. The delay of six
months fur Manitoba, or the reniediul legislation which, in (he event
of Manitoba doing nothing, is tn be
introduced hero when parliament
niecls again ? Which duos the
bun. gentleman say is dangerous ?
Or is it huth? My bun. friend did
nut deign tn explain il in bis
speech. My bun. friend) when
Im is asked the question
now, remains silent  in  bis  seat.
How ul «ilu(eily definite is the government's policy, The guvern-
ment'fl work fur fivo yours is all be-
fnro him, and yot, when ho comes
to regret that the government is
dealing with the .Manitoba question in n manner not demanded by
the best interests uf tbo country,
he bus no suggestion in his resolution or speech as to what Would be
the manner demanded by the best
interests of the country. Not the
least. 1 challenge my hon. friend
to put a motion before tbe bouse
laying down a definite, plain policy
in substitution for the policy of
this government, and ask this
house to support it. My hon.
friend says that something must
be done, and done at once. He is
in a position to do it. Jurisdiction is vested in this house. My
lion, friend can introduce his bill,
his measure, und submit the oase
to the house for its adoption, and
this house bus jurisdiction to
iiinkc law. If he and his party
have any plun, tbey cun put it into the rhape of legislation, and
Ibis parliament is in a position to
pass upon that legislation. Has
he done that ? Will he do it ?
Will he give even a suggestion of
it ? My hon. friend taunted us
with being cowardly. Well Mr.
Speaker, we have put our position
plainly and cleurly before this
bouse, nnd huve taken our stand
upon it. Has the hon. gentleman
done the same ?
I ask my hon. friend to abandon
this pusillanimous statesmanship
of putting governments out on motions of adjournment and colorless
catch motions, and to rise to the
spirit of the occasion and the importance of the (piestion by giving
this house and the country the
benefit of a statesmanlike opinion,
the benefit of his declaration of
what his policy would lie, what he
thinks would remedy the difficulty,
what be thinks would make pence,
und would make lasting nnd durable unity throughout the country.
To none of these appeals does he
respond. All his hopes, all the
hopes of his pnrtyi are based upon
dissension in the ranks of tile government opposed to hint; Mr.
Speaker, I appeal tb my hon: friend
to-night, I appeal to him and to
his lieutenants) I challungti them
ngnin tn get up in this house nnd
give their opinions with reference
to this question. I challenge them
tn do it but tlley will not do it. I
said to my lion, friend who sat by
my sido when the Icndbr of the opposition rose to-day! "He will
talk around everything, and commit himself to nothing." And it
fell out exactly that Way. The
lion, gentleman talked around
everything) lib committed hiiuself
to nnthing. lie ended up by declaring:—" 1 inn not going to bom-
init any chivalrous blunder." No,
tbe blunders my bun. friend cdme-
mits will never lie chivalrous. He
hsu made many, and will
make many more, but he does
not run tunny risks of mnking
that chivalrous blunder which consists in simply rising find Plating
plainly nnd frankly iliid honestly
ids position upon the great question of Ihe dny. (Loud nnd prolonged cheering.)
Ottawa, July :10th.—Thirty officer? of the outside customs Ber:
vice ftcre superannuated on July
Itith:
Leather Is Very Scarce.
Leather is so scanty and high of
price jtiHl now iu Franco thai the
minister of wur is greatly preplexcd
over the question of how to secure
the footwear for the groat number
uf men which that nation keeps
continually in readiness for its defence. Not only this, but a sufficient supply uf leather for saddles,
harness and other furnishings of
the oalvalry and artillery Islaoking,
When tlm government invited
bids recently for the equipment of
tbo troops with shoos and horse
furniture, tbe only ennlruclors who
dared to muke nu offer demanded
so high a figure tbut their propositions wero rejected, und those who
have contracts to till for those
articles, are seeking every means
possible to break thorn, fearing
that ruin will he Ihe result if thoy
ure compelled to curry out their
agreements.
Hides, Hays the New Vurk World,
have doubled in price since Ihe bo-
gining of the present year. This
unusuul stale uf affairs in the
leather trade was thought at first
to be (he result of u corner in the
market) hut it hns since become
evident that the romarkablo soar-
city in that coiiiniodity conies
from u variely of simple ami nutu-
rul causes.
Threo of thoprlniolpal reasons
for the dearth of leather ure: The
recent wur between China nnd ,lu-
pun, the many revolutions and
blnnily conflict! in the South
American republics nnd the scarcity of fodder and pusturugii owing
lo the unfavorable weather last
year nnd the year before in the
countries of Iho world from which
the priniolpal supply of hides
conies.
As can readily be conceived, the
poverty of pasturage is a potent
factor in the decrease of the supply
of cuttle und of hides. The number of cuttle this yeur which will
furnish skins for the tanneries of
the world hns not reached anywhere neui' that nf former yeurs.
It is the war between China nnd
Japan which is more directly responsible for the dearth which now
prevailsi When wur wns declared,
Jnpnn placed large contracts iu
the United States fur the equipment of its infantry und cavalry
with footwear and other furnishings. To fill these promptly, the
contractors in Ibis country bought
up nertrly all tbe visible supply of
leather suitable for that purpose.
Slhce the war closed Japan has
sent new orders of equal importance to the merchants here for
fresh silpplies of shoes and military trappings, and the markets
have been swept bare to fill them.
The price of "green" hides has,
therefore, risen so high that the
tanners are buying as little as
they can, and a large percentage!
of tanneries throughout the World
are closed.
Horn's For Old Men.
The Provincial home far' old
men Is expected to be ready for
opening in two weeks. Following
are the rules drawn up by the provincial secretary's department:—
li Every inmate of the Provincial
Home shall sign these rules; and
the fact of his So signing shall subject him to any of the penalties
contained therein.
2. Inmates Shall conduct themselves with due respect to the superintendent and to one another,
and shall not use profane or obscene language.
3. Such work shall be performed
in and about the premises by the
inmates as may be directed by the
superintendent.
4. Any inmate returning lo the
home in a state of intoxication) ur
who frequents saloons or places
where luiqorft Are sold, of who
brings or causes to be brought! without the sanction bf the superintendent, any intoxicating liquors into
the bomb shall be liable to expulsion.
5. When ah inihate is discharged
from the homb for misconduct he
will, if unable to support hiniiblf,
bb subject to imprisonment tinder
the Vugraiicy AHt; Criminal Code,
Chap. 2D) 65 and 58 Victoria, 1802.
I). The inmates of the house nre
required to be clean In their persons
nnd habits and to do their utmost
td keep up the respectability rind
tone of tho establishment.
7. The hours for meals nnd for
putting out lights; for rising in the
morning and retiring at night,
shall bis prescribed by the superintendent; with the sanction of the
Provincial Secretary, and shall be
strictly observed.
8. No smoking shall he allowed
in the dormitory.
6. It shall be the duty of thb
superintendent to report to the
Provincial Secretary nny irreglilar
or imprdpbr conduct nf the inmates
of the home or of nny employe
about the home.
10. No inmate of the home "hall
leave the premises without the per-
misslbn of the superintendent;
11: An inmate of tho home Chilli,
on admission, duly pay, assign,
transfer or set over such money or
property as he may possess to Hsr
Men's Suits from $5 upwards.
Moil's Blue or Grey I'ivettod Overalls, $1.
Moil's Klaniiolultu Tup-Shirts, 2fi cents.
Men's Wool Sucks, 11) pairs for 11,
Men's Ilndor-Shirls, M cents.
Buys' Suits, $2, $2.25, &c.
Men's Braces, 15 oents and upward.
J. E. PHILLIPS,
LEADING   CLOTHIER   AND   HATTER
nW Columbia Street, Now Westminster.
SECOND STREET   GROCERY.
johnson & Mckenzie
DKALKKS IN ALL KINDS OF
7
Choice Family Groceries & Provisions.
TEAS,   COFFEES, ETC., ETC.
Best assorted dtook in tlio City at tho most roiutoiiablo prleos,
ilimit* iitfiivcrud to nil pnrli oftho t'ily, Wlmi-i* , nml TriilDi, wltli >j 11 lc-k tlqinutoti nud (ruv uf
olinr,;<'.   All unloni |>y mull nr lulep.ioiio |inniii>tly uml iijirufiil.y iiltondud 10,
CORNER OK ami STREET AND -l-in AVENUE;
lMor.li IBS,     I', u. Ilox tti NKW WIISTMINSKWti ii. ft
The Starr Hotel,
MAIN  STREET,
CLOVERDALE, ll. i',
The tabic is supplied with the best the market affords,   The rooms nre
pleasant, cdlnfortably furnished, nud tbo beds denn.    A good homo
Hotel for families' While waiting to locate.   Charges moderate.
TBLBPHOHfH   OFPIOB    IN   HOXTS-E.
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
JOHN STARR,
Practical Blacksmith, does light nnd heavy blaoksmitbltig of all kinds
on short notice nnd at moderate rates.   Horseshoeing a specialty.
GOOD  STABLING  IN CONNECTION,
main Street,   -   cloverdale.
Majesty for the use of the Provincial Home, by instrument in the
Form V, according to section 10,
chapter 85, 50 Victoria, lSllit, and
any inmate who acquires any property in any manner howsoever
will be required) as a condition of
bis further maintenance at the
home) to n!<sigit und transfer such
property, by the like instrument,
to Ifer Majesty for the use of the
institution.
18; No person admitted to the
Provincial Home shall, so long as
be is an inmate ol the same, be entitled to vote at any provincial
election.
18. Every inmate of the home
shall obpy the orders of the superintendent, and ill event of ahy inmate having cause uf complaint as
tn bis treatment be shall make the
same In writing to the Provincial
Secretary.
14. Any inmate of the Home who
disobeys any of tho foregoing rules
and regulations will be liable to
dismissal by the superintendent,
subject to the sanction of the Provincial Secretary.
15. A visitors' book shall be kept
in which shall be entered the mime
ol every person vifiting the Provincial Home. A register shall
also be kept of every inmate of the
Home, Sighed by each inmate, and
Showing his age, state of health Oh
entry; former occupation, number
of years residenci" in the province and date of entry to the
Home.
16. Friends of inmates of the
homis may be permitted interviews
between the hours of noon and fotir
p. m. hilt any unseemly conduct
on tbo part of ahy such visitor
shall debar him or her from further
visits at tlie discretion of the superintendent.
MU. HENRY,
Nurseryman
and Florist
DAREN  HOUSE AXP NOItSKRYl
601 Westminster Road, Vancouver!
r. O: .Addict—Ml Pleasant, Vancouver 11. C
Fine Acclimatised slock of Trees,
Plants, Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Bulbs, eto etc.,
on my own
Impirtcr or Chinme uml Japan '.iIllvs, Aniline
CnmollA*i I'm tt mnl Orimimintnl Trent, Hullum]
liu.b*, Ac       »
I    Donlcr ill alld MiitHidiCtiire.- nf  A.Ticullunil
; [n.p.onitfntf. He  iiivei una Hiippimi, t*i>tu$
| Pump*, Wtiiik'liiISo.i'.ulr.
Everything at Lowest Gash Prices
New :.fi pnire ('ntitloKtiQ uutllcd an rcaslpt of
?'nir ii.tiirusH. lift it »t onco nnd kOOpil (ur
uture roleruiic?.   It will imy you)
Add resi, M. J. ItUNJlY,
llm ;*>., Mount ri.'uvmt,
VkiicoiiYor, It. C.
Notice to contractors.
SKALKD TESDEUS will bt. received hy tbe
iiiniumlRtiiiii un to nmm of August lOtli,
ISM lor ttio c-JUitructioa ol a School Houie at
Mud liny. , .   .
Plrttll (im. ipcolflcatlotu cntt bo Ro;n nt tbu
rust dun Co ot
DANIEL JOHNSON, Mud Bay.
TELEGRAPH HOTEL
NEW WKSTMIN'STEH, II. C,
HOGAN BROS.,  Proprietors.
The liar laaunplicd vrtth suporlor Liquors aad
c lotm Cigars, and tlio wallow aro attoutlra
nod   obliging.
Kront slrcol, opposite th. Forry Landing.
CONVBvAxCIlllcVNO'i'ABV PUBLIC.
J  P. oALlMlAltll, crawWc." i Notary
1   1'ubllc   Olllo«:*i'»«.i TiaiaB,Cmv«rSalo
B. G. MONUMENTIL WORKS
ESTABLISHED  1886:
Columbia Street; New Westminster1
TB
of every,description in America!.-
and Jtnliiin Marble.
Scotch, Hwcdtsb, l.ibmdor nml Now lirutif'
wick (ininitc.
lljat ot unit (.Tin I rir.il workisi.iiislilf.
Engraving td Ituerlptlooi impccluliy.
AI.KX. HAMILTON, Proprietor.
0. Box V\\
HOME OF THE BEHKSHIilES,
Choice young Boars nnd Sows o(
different npe*:
ALL  STOCK  BKOliTKhKD.
t'AIRS NOT AKIN FOIt HALlS'
'Vrlt-i lor wuntn. or oomo nud ico itock.
*mAiimw«i

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