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Surrey Times Jul 26, 1895

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CLOVERDALi; BRITISH COLUMBIA, JUI,Y 2(5, 1895,
Vol. 1.
»
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
pgent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
,iml in future will carry a stock o| the Lutes Styles of Machines, also
Needles, Oil, Ac, .fee.    'Prices are so low and terms so oasy/that
it will not pay you to bo without one.
Every  Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paints & Oils, Tinware, tlrunitpwarp. etc.
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B. C.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchant*.
Call  and pee them, and Save Money
when in Tpwn-
per* Opposite C. P. R, Station, 807 Columbia St., Westminster, B. C.
/ f.Bj's'C.T
Wm. Johnston,
THE LEADING DEALER
in all grades ol
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Sole agent for the celebrated
English "K" Boot,
fSW- OUU    PRICKS   LEAVE    COMPETITION
out or bioht.
PUBLIC   L1UIUHV   BUILDING,
N.i. >VeatfnlnBter, B. 0.
B.C. MILLS,TIMBER A TRADING CO.
ROYAL CITY PLANING MILLS BRANCH,
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
J.'itli, shlm-l'-, Mni.tdtiijtM, l'lnln n:i<! Funey l'lrki-t-. poor*, Wtndnwn, Frnnioii, IHlndi, Turned
Wnrl;, rii'., nil nil Kin, 1- ol Iiiffinr liiiMi, l'lnln Ntirl Gurttfl MriniH*, 8ior© nnd Offlce
I'ii luik't. Prui: hm.i Siiiimi't i)oxt!», Nut-Monti, Ac. Importari «f I'Ute, Pnucy aud Common
Window Glm.   VNu Vard* mid WureaoiiKi, Columbia Street Watt
R. JARDINE, Local Manager.
RICHMOND & CO.,
DEALERS IN
Choice Groceries,
And General Merchandise,
MAIN STREET, CLOVEBDALE, (Corner MoLlellan Road).
Good* all  fresh anil of tlie choicest quality,   New dock conntantly
arriving,   Prices down to lowest notch, on the bull of "small profits
and quick returns."   gmT" (live us a trial.
Get the Best Foot-wear You  Can!
J. I. BREEN,
The Cloverdale Shoemaker,
Makes Bools and Shoes to order, and guarantees all work turned out
NONE  BUT FIBST-CLASS STOCK USED.
ggf Repairing promptly attended to on short notice.
LOOAL  IsTB-WS.
Ni-:w potatoes are still quoted at
$20 por tort iii Westminster'.
Miss C. Fuaskh, of Vanoouvflr, it
visiurlg with her aunt, Mrs. li. K.
McElmon;        	
For all kinds of Seeds, Grain, Chopped Feed, Flour, Meals, 44., go to the
Brackman t Kerr Milling Company,
543 Front Street, New Westminster.
The friends of Mr. A. IT. B, Matthew, late teacher of the public
school here, will bo pleased to learn
that'bo has been appointed lo the
Fort Langley school.
Tiik weathor of the wook lias
boon again very favorable "for tho
farmers, and though rain threatens
it holds off astonishingly. A good
rain now would do'good ii) this
locajity.  '
Up to date between forty and
fifty applications hiivo boon ro-
oelved for the touchprship of the
Cloverdale school. The'trustees
meet' to.iiiorrow evening tp make a
eboiee.     '
IIavinii in this vicinity is, well
forward, and a fino crop hap been
suvcd'in first-class condition, the
acreage tinder grass and clover is
larger liere this year than ever before, and tlie,yield' rather over the
average,.     '	
Messrs. Youuai.i, fy Sinclair, of
Westminster, have about cornpjeted
their fine new warphouse, on the
site of the one recently destroyed
by fire. 'This firm suffered a Considerable loss hpt evidently org not
at all discouraged.
As will bg observed jn report of
Surrey Council proceedings, a «m-
siderablg number of people cpn-
cerned are petitioning against the
continuance of thp Kensington
cattle pound. As at present com
stitufpd tjiis pounjj js a'publip
scandal,       	
The first butter was made at the
Delta crpamery on Tuesday, and
the establishment will be running
regularly from this date forward.
The creamery at present has the
milk of 300 cows, but jt is expectpd
the number will be increased to
500 shortly. 	
Tiik pear tree slug has been
damaging the foliage pf pear, plum
and cherry trees in this neighborhood duripg the past wpek or two.
The best remedy is spraying with a
solution of white helebpre, It has
been noticed that the insects do not
affect Clapp's Favorite pear.
It may be gravely doubted whether the' annual cutting Pf thistle
tops is apy check to the spread of
that troublesome weed, but bpjng
required by municipal by-law, all
should fare alike. There is a place
a few miles this side of Port Kells
where every thistle is cut along the
railway land, while jpst beyond is
a magnificent crop of flourishing
thistles, sufficient to seed the whole
municipality.
The berry crop iB practioally
gathered. A few raspberries are
still to be had, but the dry weather
is rapidly ripening the bushes, and
the same is true of the wild blackberries, though they stand drouth
better. The wild cranberries are
not yet ripe, The high bush variety grows abundantly on the
bottom lands nf the Serpentine, and
is a healthful fruit that one never
wearies nf, In the marshes nearer
the Fraser low bush cranberries
mny usually be gathered in considerable quantity,
At Hall's Prairie on Tuesday,
William McCallum was arrested by
Constable Julien, charged with the
theft of a cow from Mrs. Webster,
of Blaine, The case was brought
before Police Magistrate Atkinson,
Westminster, on Wednesday, and
tho information was withdrawn, it
being shown that McCallum had
purchased the cow from Indians.
He afterwards sold the animal to
J. J. McDonald, of Port Kells, and
he agreed to repay the money he
obtained from McDonald and to
{irosecute the Indians from whom
le bought the cow.
Tiik Manitoba dairy instructor
who was recently investigating the
butter market of this Province, has
been lecturing at Brandon, Man.
Amongst other things, he stated
that what the Manitoba creameries
had to figure on was to lay down in
B. C. a uniformly first-class article
of butter at a price Dint would permit of its being retailed at 25 cents
per pound. He thinks this can bo
done with a satisfactory profit to
the producers. As regards cheese,
he considers the market limited,
and mentions six car-loads a year
as about the extent of it.
In (lie matter of Mr. J. N. Draper's appeal to the County Court
against tlio decision of tho Surrey
Court of Itcvision, wherein certain
lands coming under the operation
of thp "Surrey Dyking Act, 1803,"
hnd been lisspssud as wild land,
His Honor Judge Holo has given
judgement as follows i "1 am of
opinion that tho notice of appeal is
sufficient, I find that 40 acres of
the land assessed as wild land
should not bo assessed as wild land,
coming, us I think it doe;', within
the provision of section 21! of the
'Municipal Act Amendment Act,
lsii-j.l I direct the nsscssement to
be alterod accordingly. I allow
the appellant $,'15, in, and for costs
of the appeal.1!   '
Cowichan Jimmy, who (dashed
Boston' Tom with an axe a few
weeks ago, during a drunken row
at 'bougies, camp up for examination on Saturday, and was committed for trial. The cutting wiis unprovoked and Jjmniy. appears tq be
a bad Indian.
The B. C. Commercial Journal
says 'thp genpral store business at
Westminster formerly carried on
by Chas. McDonough, has been acquired by Simon Leiser and will
in future be conducted under the
style pf the Frasgr River Trading
Co.	
Ci,Bi!)v Lewis, of the Westminster
Market, thinks apples promise a
fair price this seaspn. He says he
has 2 cents per pound in sight, and
li to }j for windfalls and in'grior
fruit in fair condition.
If yoo. want to Ifuy Flour, Qraln.
Chopped Fecda, Bran, shorts, ll.ill.-tl
Ob>ib, die,, cVc. .Ittier wh.oi.sal.or.atfl.il
try Yondall * sUnplallr, Front Sir..,,
New WBBltnlnater,
Mil.'Jas. Punch, of Brownsville,
visHgd CloverdalO on Wednesday,
on business.
A stray horse is
this issue—a roan
saddlp, 	
advertised in
unjmaj   with
Langley Township.
Corrospomleiicu Kuuhky Timks.
There was a nioetinir of the
Municipal Council at the' Town
Hall on Saturday the l.'Jth inst.,
when sundry applications for
necessary workB were considered,
but few could be granted Owing to
the limited funds at the disposal
of the 'board. Sovcral' contracts
of a pressing nature, however, were
lot, and others arranged for bo fur
as could bp undertaken.
The water on the flat's has abated but littlo during the last ten
days, arid the Salmon river road
being still submerged ' iii several
places, is'unavailable' 'tp travellers
on foot, btit teams arid horsemen
are able to get across without difficulty.
Haymaking has commenced
and a few settlers have" rain able
to'save and barn their crqp, but in
many cases the grass is riot fully
ripe yet for cutting ; the extremely
warm weather, however, is fast
bringing il to maturity, and if the
rain, which has been falling at intervals during the "week, clears off,
a general harvesting o'f the meadows will commence next" week.
The produce will bp hpavy and
good throughout tlje district.
The furipral of James Hamilton,
who was accidently drowned last
week, topk place here on Monday.
He was interred in the cpmetery
near the town- The Rev, Mr. Mc-
Elpiop officiated on the sad occasion. Deceased was well known as
a skilled performer on" the violin,
and his Joss is felt nqt qnly by his
berpaved family but by many
friends.
Langlgy, July 20th 1895.
The Fraser Bridge,
T)ie following extracts from the
Columbian's rpport of the last
meeting of Westminster Council
show flip pfpgrpss that is being
madp in bridge matters :
Alderman Johnson rosp to a
question of privilege. Thp action
hp had takeq last wepk, in deciding
to withdraw from further attendance at the Cpuncil, had been reconsidered by him. He had not at
that time consulted his friends, but
on doing so hp found that they did
not favor the action hp had taken,
bq t desired him to hold his seat
and continue his duties as a member nf the board. In deference to
their wishes hp had decided to resume his seat.
A communication was read from
the secretary of the Joint Bridge
Cemmittee reporting the following
resolution passed at a meeting of
thp committee, July 22nd: That
Mr. Rand having requested the
joint committee to furnish him
with full information as tp the
exact location of the right-of-way
through the city which the Council
is prepared to give him, the joint
committee respectfully requests the
Council to have a map or plan of
the said right-of-way furnished to
the committee for the information
of the B, I, & F. V, Railway Co.;
the joint committee further requests
the Council to furnish it with a
memo, of the numbers or description of the water lots to be leased
to the Baid railway company,
Aldermen Keary and Jagger
moved : That a committee consisting of the Mayor and Aldermen
Keary and Fales, be appointed to
obtain the information asked for
by the resolution presented from
the Joint Bridge Committee, now
read, and report to the Council as
soon as possible.—Carried,
Aid. Johnson moved, seconded
by Aid. Bain, That this Council,
finding great difficulty in fully
comprehending what is referred to
or known as the Band scheme,
hereby refers the whole matter to
the City Solicitor for written report
und advice regarding the same,
said report and advice to be couched
in the plainest possible language
and presented to the Council at the
earliest possible date.
Aid. Keary asked for information.
Aid. Johnson  replied  that  he
Mhs. Pbatt, of Mount Vernon,
Wash., is a guest at the Starr Hotel,
—— >   e>   .	
Surrey Cpuncil.
Thp Council met on Saturday
the 20th at 1 p, m.
Thp following communications
were read:
From John Sprott, re. completion of work tp the extent of the
government grant,.—Clerk to reply.
D. C. Esson, complaining nf
a certain bridge, near section 7,
boing broken down. —Referred to
Coun. Cameron.
H. T. Thrift, re. certain animals
running at large contrary to the
by-law of the municipality.
A petition from D. H. Miller and
27 others, re. the abolishment of
the Found in ward 4 was laid over
until next meeting.
The Clerk was authorized to notify certain parties to have the
thistles and noxious weeds cut on
their ranchers, or the council will
have them cut at the owners expense,
The Stephen Bros., of Elgin,
were notified to remove their fence
from the Blackie Spit road,
J. G. Bent was appointed path-
master instead of A, Anderson resigned.
C. H, Clow was appointed to
oversee the work of constructing
the bridge over the Nicomekl river
nn the Kensington and Mud Bay
road.
Tenders were opened and the
following contracts awarded:
A. Appel, hauling lumber and
covering bridges on Hall's Prairie
road, 420.
W. McMenemy, work on the
Cambell river road, $65.
J. Barton, gravelling Clover Valley road, 85 centB per rod.
H. Neil, cutting out the Serpentine road 133.
On motion, the Clerk to instruct
Mr. T. S. Annandnle, of New Westminster, to furnish groceries to the
amount of $10 to Jus, Wilson.
Tho petition of reB.dentBof Hall's
Prairie and surrounding district
addressed lo the Hon. the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and work
was endorsed by the Council.
The Revenue by-law passed its
3rd reading.
|    Cheques were issued for the fol-
- lowing accounts ;
| John Mclsnae, Davis road, $57.35
j J. Drinkwater, Coast Meridian
road, $11; Blaine Saw MillC.,., lumber for Hull's Prairie road, $36.40;  ,,,.........  :
George M. Thrift, balance of con- resolution passed it would conflict i terday, ut  tit, caused   by   litili
i tract, $57; A. G.Boothroyd, con-! with the previous resolution. .movement of  winter  wheat   and
The motion being put, Aldermen ! higher foreign markets.
Johnson, Bain, Kales, and Forres-
it rescinded the previous motion.
Hit. Worship, after long consideration, and looking up authorities!
declured tbe motion in order, and
carried.
Aid.' Johnson said ho did nol
know what hud ruised the suspicion
In bis mind but he did suspect that
thp Hamilton Bridge Co., bad not
been treated fuirly by this or lust
yeur's Council in connection with
thp'bridge plan's'. He hud written
tlio company and received a reply,
a portion of which he would read.
In this! letter, Mr. Hpndrio, of the
Bridge Co., says: .'/Thp reason we
have n,ot written tp the New Westminster City Council of late is because our former communications
huve remained unanswered." Aid.
Johnson was continuing to speak
when
Aid. Keary rosp and said Aid,
Johnson was out of order, and the
matter dropped.
Aid. Kpury gave notice of a bylaw to enable the Council to provide for thp construction of a railway and traffic bridge over thp
Fraser river, and to issue debentures for a sum not exceeding
$3'00,000 for that purpose.
 .   »   s	
Presley, the Chflliwack store
keeper who endeavored to hire two
men to bum his establishment for
the insurance money, came up for
preliminary trial on -Friday las t
and was ' committed. He was
brought to Westminster on Saturday and lodged jn the Provincial
jail. Thp evidence went to show
that he bad offered $50 to $10) for
the burning, and bad afterward-,
recommended the cremating of one
of the men, whom he was afraid,
might inform. Presley is un old
mun and is badly broken up by
the pxpoBurc,
 . » ,	
Snnta Cruz, Cal., July 24.-W.
F. Burrntt surrendered himself to
the Sheriff to-day us the murderer
of Blanch Ljunnnt and Minnie
Williams, for which murders Dur-
rant is under arrest. He tell- a
straight story. Barrett resembles
Durrunt in personal appearance.
He worked as a waiter, but ia
periodically dissipated. He persists in nis statements despite
croBH-pxnminati<w. He will lie examined ns to his sanity. He ray-;
it was through hypnotic Influence
that he wub induced to make 'he
confession,
Toronto, July 21- The adjourn.
ed inquest on the body of Alice
Pietzel wns concluded to-nijjht.
The jury brought in a verdict
against Holmes of murdering Alice
Pietzel in the city of Toronto, on
or about the 25th day of October,
1894, After the return of the verdict, the coroner made out a war.
rant for the arrest of Holmes. The
warrant will lie placed in the hand •
of the attomey-Ooneral, and the
necessary papers will be made oat,
demanding Holmes extradition.
 .  »  ,	
London, July 25.—At four o'clock
this afternoon, the various political
parties had elected the following
numbers : Conservatives, 330 ;
Unionists, 62 ; Government total,
392. Liberals, 153: McCarthy!!*,
62; Pamellites, 10; Labor, 3 ;
Opposition total, 227, Net Unionist gain, 82.
 a   a   .	
The discovery of wood pulp as a
substitute for raps in the manufacture of paper will, it would seem,
soon have to 1h3 followed up by the
discovery of a substitute for wood
pulp. It is estimated that 800,000,'
000 feet of spruce logs will be needed to fill the requirements of the
mills this year.
 . » ■<	
A temporary loan was made by the
British Government recently at 11-
16th of 1 per cent, per annum, and
there were offers at slightly increased rates for ten limes the amount required. There i* evidently more
cheap money in the vaulti of old
London lyinir idle than the world
dreams of.
St. John's, .lulv  22. - -Warrants
could not comprehend the Rand for jj,. 8rrert of lhe director, ol tha
scheme, and thnt was why he want-!(|e(un(.t (-ninn i,.,„k „„ ,.|,.ir(:il,
ed the City Solicitor to give a W- pMferM(l by the official liquidator.
port in plain English upon it.        |have ,„,„„ f.,ued by j,,,^,. Ctiroy,
Aid. Bain, also, did not under- Uj,. „,,,,. were deferred in order
stand the Rand scheme.    Some- |thnt thc nccU8ed may secure bonds-
thing new was always cropping up, j men
and he would like to get the City i      , -—r—
Solicitor's report on the scheme.     |    ( Hioupo, Ills., July 24.- U heat
Alter further discussion, Alder- wcnt "I1 with a wild n«h to-day,
man Keary pointed out that if this felling live cents higher than yes-
tract Coast Meridian road, $177.60 ;
J. Crutchley, Campbell river road,
$30 j Fred Jackson, stationery ace,
$25.50 ; Royal City Planing Co.,
lumber for Yale road, $28.
The Council adjourned to meet
on Saturday Aug. 3rd at 1 p. m.
ter voted "aye," and Aldermen
Keary, Jagger, and Buckland,
"nay:"
Aid. Keary held that the motion
required a two-thirds majority, as |
FOUND.
(ID IMi'-l i- nlKlit, -'"'I' t:.-t .i;..nr MttTiM.*..
I'traoniiK*. C.nvrpUlc. n rami ln.r.v With •* i i *
.u. i:ni) nro nt the in:-".in,-.., or f Oiv nnJcf,
WILLIAM ,\. ii.) -kisU
UgvirJiilt, Jn'y .t, IVti. SURREY TIMES
OLOVEftDALE,
B. C.
A  HAROWOrtkEO  DIPLOMAT.
Minister (iiiKiiisin of Nicaragua, IIIh Cnrr-nr
nml in,. Auiorlcan Wlfo.
One of Uiu hnrdust, workatl diplomats in
WlWlllllglOll Is 111'. Iltii'itlii) liil/.m;ui, Nicaragua's nittilstor
lu llm United
Statu, wlia was
hi) aousnlouoUB In
I Im rooant vexu-
Hour ooustrovorsy
between (i mut
llrliiiin nml his
nou n try. lie
OOliios  of  ono Of
till] forOMOHt flltll'
llltHotNlonniHiin,
Nlllll his I'm her ling
lii-oil   president of
tlm republic i wire,
ouoo minister to
int. ut /.man. BnffllUltl anil gov-
mil times ii mumboraf tlio Nicaragua boh*
0ln mnl llottHO.   Dr. Guzinuu seems lo huvo
liiliri'iti'il his fnttior's ability nnd la ono of
Nloiirnguiv's moat conspicuous man ut Mm
present tiliio, Wtn'ii ti young niun, In1
Bttidlod mod let no in Purls and PliUatlot-
piiin, nml whilo n resident m* tlioQmtltor
City mot Miss Mny Kwing, iv oliarming
American girl, 1'lioy woro married lit
yonrs ngo mid went lo Nlmragun to llvo,
Aftor four years of lifo in tlio Uttlo ro'
STOHY OF A WILL.
"I do wish tbo post mnn would come,"
said Minion Cross Ilui'fluld, namesake of n
maiden iiiiut who bad died nearly nine
rears ngo, worth nbout $100,000, nnd who In
her will innl (dven directions time n certain
Bum of tliis money wns to bn used by Mr.
Hurllold for Hi*' bonoflt of bis fiuuily until
hor godchild, Morion, was 18 years of ngo,
On the unnlversnry of tbnt eighteenth
birthday Mnrlou wns to receive tt letter
from hor mint's lawyer, which would stiitu
bow tho money wus to bo disposed of after
tlliiL time.
The morning bad arrived, and Marlon's
DXOttetnuilt UUOllt tbe letter was Intense,
The postman cumo at lost, mid Mr. Ilnrlleld   ..
handed to liis duugbtor the longed for mis- | e
THREE KINDS OF COURTSHIP.
, tivo
"Ob, deiir, it's the queerest letter," said
, Minion, bunding it to ber father,   "I'Icumi
i lend it, pnpn.   l can't understand tt yet,"
j   Mr. iimiii'id commenced)
"Yonrsngo I was to have been married lo
j n mnn whom I thought all truth uud honor.
(need not toll you tbo whole story, It Is
sufficient m> toll you tbut ho did nol marry
inc. lleruiiii'd my fill III in mankind, nud
Mini's tbo reason I die UllinUITlod,   1 would
gnvo you, my ohlld, from a fate like mine,
Therefore 1 bequeath to you tbo Interest uf
, my monoy bo long ns you rotnulu unmurrlcd.
"If nt thongoaf in you nre roslgned to
BpitiBtorhaod, the whole, principle nud interest, is nt your disposal,"
"Whoever would got married at 40? And
what's I he list- of all that money at tbut
age?" exclaimed Marion.
"Should you. however, meet ono for
whom you OUU give Up this money, on tbe
wedding day read the other letter which
A Long Unmet. Chaperon nn thn Antlqon,
Ephemeral and Progressive.
"You BQ9, Sttld tbe chaperon of u quartet of lively girls at Look Branch, "there
nre now three kinds of courting—tlie antique, the progressiva and tbo ephemeral,
Odd, isn't it, where the heart is concernedi*
Both tlie untiquo and tbe ephemeral kind
aro found among tlie old girls and boys and
the debutantes, whilo the progressiva sort
in eonflncd mostly to those who havo
been in society n half dozen seasons or
less. The antique is the kind which bus
forlta password one life, one love. Tbo
ephetm-ral lends Itself to the fancy of thu
hour without furl lier reflection, The pro-
wit b which   we   have  to
THE HUMOR OF IT.
CHLCKED IN HIS MAD CAREER.
Lieutenant Itarden.  soldier of Fortune,
Bring* Up In a Prison Cell.
One of tho bright nnd shining lights of
San Francisco Is nt present illuminating
tbo interior of n cell tn the prison of thnt
olty, says tho Now York Sun.   Ills namo
She was dressing very carefully and exquisitely for tbe Hnvertons' dunce, and yot
with u certain nervous abstraction, Now
and then sho would stand still, lost In Imaginings; theu she would set hor teeth and
dress fronzlcdly for a spell, Clearly it was ls Francis LooG. Harden, bis station Is
not easy to rehearse a scene of reproach and soldier of fortune, formerly a lieutenant
scorn and to put In judicious hairpins al- I '" her majesty Qucon Victoria's colonial
mnlturieously. But sho realized thut a per- "aval reserve, and bis fortune Is bis good
feet confidence In her own appearance ( sword, n supply of gorgeous uniform and
might materially Influence ber courage enough moans to llvo on, Ho bunt upon
when tbe moment for the scene camo, nnd , H,U1 JTntmotaoo about a year ago and limn
that the moment should como tonight aud , ,1,ltt'11 thnt olty with suoh ft flood of tali
HE WAS MISERABLE,
public Dr, Guzman's talents and Influence *uy lawyer will forward you, which will
led to bis securing tlm appointment of Ml you how 1 wish my money disposed of,"
minister to tho United stales, and for nine I "But, pupa, nnd ull of you, no outsiders
years bo has ably represented Ills country - need bo told about tlio conditions on which
at. Washington, Whon iho revolution of i 1 receive my money, Wo are going to em
1800 occurred in Nicaragua, Dr. Guzmnn I l°y life with It."
resigned and returned borne, but BO highly I And "enjoy life" she did, and pretty Mar-
was bo esteemed h.v NTearaguans, regard- ; '0I1 Hurfleld wns one of the most sought
less of party, that bu bad hardly been In \ aftc'r young ladies in tbe place,
tho country 84 hours boforo tho now gov- It soon began to be noticed tbat where-
ornmont commissioned libra to return to i evor Marion Harflold was there, or very
bis post, in Washington. j near, was Ccoll Lynes, the sou of a uulgh-
Dr. Guzman holds high placo among tho I boring bnrouet, to be found.
learned mon of bis country and is a bard
student as well as a brainy diplomatist.
Ouo of tlie great ambitions of hisjife. Is lo
secure tho Inauguration of unhesitating
effort toward the completion of tlio great
canal across tho Isthmus through Nicaragua^ territory whilo bo is minister to tho
United States. Ho believes tho canal will
bo of inealeulablo benefit to Nicaragua
and tho United States, and ho lias boon
untiring In bis labors to further tbo project.
Mine. Guzman Is as dovotod to Nicaragua
as sho is to ber native country nud declares
tbnt as n native of one American republic
and tho adopted daughter of mint her she
may truly cull herself a "double American." Shu is a large, flno looking woman
wit li blond hair, blue eyes and a fair complex inn, the exact opposite of her dark,
strikingly handsome husband, who Is an
excellent exanqilo of tbo Spanish type of
manly comeliness. Philadelphia's daughters seem to bo particularly fascinating to
the diplomats of our sister republics, for
Mnn-. Bomoroi wlfo of the Mexican minister, is also n Quaker Olty lady.
HE SAVED ANDY JOHNSON.
lions Left tlio Printer'*. Cun For the Sen-
Ate nud Then KihuiiiciI Typesetting.
A great many men have gone from tbo
printer's OOSO to the United States senate,
but very few leave the United States isen-
ato and go hack to tho cose. Major Edmund G. Boss U ono of tbo fow.   Ho Is an
The <lay came when Cecil could no longer ! riugenhle women, those who can pr
refrain from telling his love, And Marlon!1
Weil, who could blame ber?
"Oil, t'ecill I said I'd live and diean old
maid; but, my dear, 1 love you—uud—
can't."
"And how soon can I have my wife!"1
quest ionid Cecil some half hour afterward.
"Oh, Cecil, I forgot. Perhaps you won't
marry wben I tell you about my money."
"My darling! What do I care for youi
money!*   But what will your father say?"
"Oil, papa will sanction anything that Is
for my happiness," shyly answered Marion.
And so ihe engagement was agreed to.
Tbo wedding was arranged to take place
early in January, and Mr. Miss, the lawyer,
was written to, He graciously accepted
tbe invjtatlon sent bim to be present at ibe
ceremony and promised to bring the fateful
letter with bim.
Tlio wedding and breakfast were over.
Tbe last guest bad departed,
"Goodhy, money!" cried excited Marion
as tbe family gathered in tbe drawing
room.   "Now, Mr. Uliss, for the letter!"
Mr. IJli-s calmly uud deliberately adjusted his glasses, untied a package and iinally
passed a sealed envelope to Marlon,
She tore it open, tried to rend it nnd ended by passing it over lo her husband witb a
ileal iu answering I lie query, "Where are
tho Old favorites, and why am the young- |
IT set so populttrl"1
"It Is most natural that the matured
bachelor und t ho rosebud should enjoy each
other's society, Tliis is ephemeral, nore*
Bponslbility, uoonre, hut the rosebud hitsn
decided udvuntugoover lier courtly gallant,
for, while she is hec ing skillful hi I he use
of Cupid's weapons, he Is losing time and
ground, and some day "ill awaken to the
truthUmtholsgrowliigo.il. bald and ridiculous, What dues ihe young girl see in ber
old escort? Mostly attention, which Is very
fluttering to her in horflrsbseiiBonout, And
Iho bachelor— what does be see In lier? He
is lonely. The women of bisset have disappeared somewhere, uud he is willing to buy
candy, kiss hip dogs,do anything tobuentertained mid entertaining. In thlsoopaob
ty thu bachelor is a most useful member of
society. He has even been known to walk
about with gniudimimmaaud to carry tlie
married sister's baby and luggage to the
train.
"Progressiva courtship is curious. When
a young woman begins to entertain serious
thoughts of her future, whether iu choosing
a profession, a business or a husband, she
rises above driftwood and murks a tree that
will shelter her, Her lime, also, is u consideration. She cannot waste years dallying
with an old beau, a perennial.
"These perennials me, many of them,
good sou's, nice escorts, but not up to date
enough for ideal husbands.   So the mar-
iido
wit h dignity over neat homes—the belles, in
short, of puMseasons—leave tbu ranks and
form new ties.
"When a young lady becomes indifferent,
to parties, like distant friends, protracted
visits, mid can't be located, keep a sharp
lookout among tho marriage notices, Tlie
out of town men secure most of tbe borne
prizes. The only chance for home bachelors
is togo out of town, too, where they arenot
known us everlastings.
'Suppose, however, thnt l bey cannot glvu
up tlie old favorites; suppose that then* Is u
great tugging at the heart when tbey think
of, losing them. In such cases, if the men
value their happiness and wish lo wager on
theircbauoes, tbey must become specialists
in love und ply their skill increasingly us
tbe summer season approaches.
'"Uoodby, sweetheart!' if said idly will
be detected by no one more quickly thai) tlio
young ludy herself, and thu chance will be
greatly iu favor of that London, Philadelphia or Baltimore man."—Philadelphia:
Times.
tit the Huvertons' dance she was fully aud
desperately determined,
Surely iI'ever u man deserved punishment
st tbe bauds of woman i bat man was Asbby
Kldon.   He had behaved unforgivably.
She hud met him for the first time ut
Nice in tho early purt of this winter.   She
Was thero with un enervated aunt,   He wus
' thereon mere pleasure aud bad given her
' to understand that he bad fled from n hot-
i hoUBO atmosphere of tiresome adulation In
j London to bathe his soul in pure sunshine.
| He hail talked culture and personalities in
perfect proportion. lie hud been charm ing,
i bad worn striped linen,u pointed beard und
a smile of fascinating fatigue; liu hud deluged her with expensive (lowers.   At first
these flowers hud come with a mere card,
A little later the card was often inclosed in
of bis own adventures h.v sea and bind that
he soon became known as K. L. Goshttl-
mlghly Hard'un.
According to his own account, or rather
the average of ids many accounts, he bad
herved as a cadet- in tho Hellish naval re-
nerve and bad heenmo a lieutenant in New
Zealand, While his ship waa cruising
along the South American coast, iu I sun
revolution broke out in the Argentine He-
public, and Lieutenant Harden, resigning
ids commission, accepted Q lieutenancy lu
tlie Insurgent army.
.lack the Giant Killer was a (Junker
compared to Lieutenant Harden as be conducted himself in tbat campaign. Wherever his bword (lashed thoro woro terror nnd
retreat on the part of tbo enemy, and when
at last t bn war was over the decrease in t bo
sealed envelope and covered with wuno ArgOUt.no population was largely duo to
suggestive Utile quotation from the French I tho bright blade of thn soldier of fortune,
or German poets, Hi September, l.s'.in, bu returned to Kng-
Still later tlie flowers had come without ' ',l,H'« Wlioro ho rocolvod a medal, not now
a word, bearing their own message, and OH exhibition, for saving seven persons
when he noted a spray or two iu ber dress , from drowning,    Various versions of thin
The First Pariah Priest.
It is to bo remembered thut, us in the
apostolic age the work of converting the ,
I world started from tbe great towns, so was
I .... -   ... .... ■    -    -    How j
request to read it aloud.   These were the : this emphatically the case In Guul,
words he reud: early or how lute the practice became geu-
"Aud so, my child, if you are reading era! of calling tbe country cure tbe parish
these lines you are married. Sumo ouo lu : and the episcopal see the diocese 1 have
the world has niude you cure enough for j never been able to discover. As early as
bim to give up your fortune, und he, know- * tbu fourth century wu Ibid ment Ion of conning thut you will have to do so, has proved ; try churches wiih lands belonging to them,
tbut it was for yourself alone that be j and in the next century the numbers of
wooed you, theso foundations so much iaureiised thnt
"You are thinking, I suppose, that Aunt | Sidonius (A D. 4SO-B8) mentions u visit* j ft"ma^f^
Marion wus not wise after all, and you , tion be made of the rural churches in his ■ WI11,.,M
havu told yourself tbut life wiib even a lit- [ diocese (Auvergne), and we notice that by
He, witb one you love and by whom you | thistime these settlements are sometimes
are beloved, is better than a solitary rich , called parlocbim and sometimes dioceses,
-life.   Weil, dear, perhaps you are right, j    Luter on Gregory of Tours (A. D.fi3u-303)
Nevertheless, my plan bos succeeded.   I .more often calls tho country cures dioceses
have saved you, my child, from thu misery   nnd the episcopal see the puroebiu.   Hut,
which I bad to endure. I ..nil ti..>m wi„,t «•/>« ..-in ...« ««. /..i.i-...~n
he would perhaps steady Ids eyes on hers
for a moment, hold her hand tho fraction
of a second too long for mere convention—
or tell her in a thousand wordless ways
tbat she was a charming woman lu Ids
e>es, and that he knew she knew It. And
never a bint or sign of his engagement to
that Miss Trevors! It was incomprehensible—unspeakable!
If lie bad not mentioned by chance that
Lady Huvcrton was bis aunt, if on her return from Nice she bad not taken enormous
trouble to cultivate Lady Haverton ami
lead ber talk on to Asbby Kldon, she might
bavedwaddb'd iu her fool's paradise to tbu
day of Ids wedding announcement.
well, the days of woman's "silent suffer*
lugs" wero over now, thank heaven 1 She
bud been rending a striking article on this
theme in some magazine only lust week. A
woman wus no longer a man's prey—she
wns bis equal, bis rival, and tonight she
would prove lt. She would speak ber mind
honestly, grandly, without flinching. She
foresaw every detail of the interview. He
would be standing In tbe doorway of the
ballroom when she arrived. She would puss
him by. He would speak to ber, aud she
would raise ber eyebrows in culm surprise,
unswering iu ley terms. But he should
write Ids name on her programme, and
wben bis dance came around she would ask
to sit it out. Silently she would lend the
way loan empty room—the little boudoir
at tbe back of the conservatory. Aud
then-
How she would tear him witb her weapons of scorn and disgust. She would make
bim feel like a cur.
The hottest words seemed insufficient
punishment wben sbe thought what suffering he might havu caused tier! It was the
merest chance tbat she bad not lost ber
heart to him—the merest chance. Why did
the face iu the glasstwitcb asshesald that?
She would say it again and say it out loud.
It was t he purest piece of luck that she had
not fallen in love with Asbby Kldon. He
had done his best. He was a brute. Yes,
lie was.   Sbe didn't care.   He was.
How hideous red eyelids could make one
lookl They took all the poetry out of white
cheeks. Why had she been tbe fool tocboose
ber pink silk for louigLt? Aud what would
wonderful feat am exlant In Han Franc Is*
co, but tlio most popular Is that tho lieu-
KDMIND O. ROSS.
odd political character and has seen more
ups and downs In life than most men. Ho
has repeatedly sunk Into obscurity and as
often Hashed Into prominence again, but
thu most notable Incident of bis checkered
career i rcurml In 1608, when boonsttho!
"not guilty" voto thut saved President
Andrew Johnson frum Impeachment by ,
congress,
endure. j call them what you will, we are fairly Well
It was for my money, not myself, that Instructed as to tbe manner in which tbe
Iwas wooed, and I was determined thut country parishes (as wo call them now) rose
you, my darling, should be spared this trial,   up iu Gaul, uud I huve a suspicion that
"Although when you read these words what was true of Gaul was true, mutatis lirtr(1 ulMJ(1
tbu hand that penned them will be cold in mutandis, of Uritaiu. I have a suspicion j tufi staircase
death, yet I say Hod bless you not hi Keep tfantlf wehad for British history anything
tbe money, if you are reuding this it bus approaching to thut wealth of original
served its purpose, aud maybe to whom sources whioh wo havo for early French bis*
you have intrusted yourself prove worthy tory during tho first Ave or six centuries of
of thu trust. My plot will have succeeded! | oUr era, wu should have evidence that some,
"Mauion Cltoss." i pcrhups many, of our English parishes ex*
"God helping me, I will!" answered Cecil Utodos ecclesiastical parishes, with pretty
fervently, and then, after a moment's much the sumo boundaries as tbey unvote
pause, he exclaimed ia quitcadisnppohited day, and aroBUrvlvals uf a condition of uf-
*««» "Vou are uot poor, then, after all, my fairs anterior to the Saxon conquest.—
"tM Nineteenth Century.
world!
It was packed nt the Huvertons'. Eleven
o'clock and be wus not there.
She danced a great deal.
Half past 11 nnd he was not there.
She sat out a great deal.
Half past 12 and he was not there.
She was getting too tired to smile.
Sbe must go home now.
"Good night. Lady Haverton—a delight*
ful evening " Yes, sbe was feeling a little
tired.   Good night once more and out on to
tone.
darling?1
"I could never be tbat," answered Marion
"with your love."—Porget Me Not.
| service of _ r.  ,...„   .„,,,,„
Ross was born In Ohio GO years ago and scrlbo  daily  for  tho  suffering   public,
learned tlio printer's trade.    He wus of u Here's bis "sure cure"  for cold in tbe
roving disposition and at tbe ago of 81) head: "The cold Is the result of an extra
joined tlm l-'ivi' Soil movement iu Kansas, pressure of blood In  tlio bend, which oh-
The p rosin very men had destroyed several structs the general circulation.    Tho DOS*
papers which exploited abolitionist doe- trlls are dlsiemled, thu mucous membrane
trlnes; but, not at all daunted, Ross and Is swollen, mnl the back part of tbo throat
his brother William started tlm  Kansas becomes 'cuppy'   nnd dry.     Nothing la
Tribune and later founded (he first paper better than ii hot footbath and a hot drink,
published lu Topokn.   In 1850 ho was a followed by a dovor's powder,   All of this
ineiulHT of the convention that framed Hie Is to stimulate perspiration.    Then one
state constitution, and whon tho war begun grain of quinine, with ono>ojuartor of a
he enlisted as u private In  tlie  Pederal grain of red pepper, should be taken every
army.   Ho was mustered out n major at two hours for 84 hours, By that time your
the close of tho strife and again took up       	
tbo primer's "stlelt." In 1800 Senator
Ijiiio of Kansas committed suicide, and
Governor Crawford promptly appointed
Boa his luooossortn tha United States
■OnAta, When LaUO'l torm expired a year
later, RoM was cleeled senator by Ihe legislature.
Holing tlm Impeachment proceedings
that followed I'rc-idclit Johnson's dls-
inlssnl from offloo of Kdwlu M. Sinntoji,
BOarOtOfy Of war, Moss was Ibe cynosure of
ull eyes for ihe reason that bo was the only
man whose vole wus In doubt. Hoss bated
BenatOr Hen Wnde and feared tbat Ibe Impeachment of Johnson WOUld place Wade
In Uie presidential chair. Kansas clan
orod for the conviction of
Hoss voted for ucqulttul
Swedish HatchmtUtlD|.
,    A description is given of tlio Swedish
Care For ■ Cotd. j metutMi 0f manufacturing matches, which
A New York newspaper has secured tha   bas at least the merit of  simplicity lu
prominent physician to pro*   tbu manipulation of the wood stock. The
timber is cut into blocks ubout 15 inches
long und placed Inuturning lathe.  With
Merciful powers! There he came—slowly,
possessed ly—In tbo old way. Quick! What
was she going to say at the very first—ob,
whnt?
"Miss Feardonl an unexpected pleasure!"
A wave seemed to wash over ber brain.
Sho took his proffered hand, and her eyes
fell for one second. Theu she looked up
with a brilliant society smile. Her old
resolutions luy about her lu ruins. A completely different set of emotions bad taken
possession of her—unconsciously, unquestioning! y.
"All, you are back in the vortex, Mr.
Kldon   the dear old vortex!"
"Yes!" A faint suspicion of awkwardness spoiled bis usually perfect manner.
''Yes, I am just de ret our.   How kind of
LIEUTENANT HARDEN.
tenant swam out to tbo place where a boat
hod sunk In a frightful storm, set two of
tho drowning persons on bis back, seized
ono in his teeth, clutched ono In each hand,
grappled two more, using bis tors to hold
them up, und swum ashore with them,
propelling himself by n dnnse du ventre
movement of tbo abdominal muscles.
After this littlo feat bo wont to Chile,
cast bis lot with tho insurgents, taking a
prominent part lu tbu battles of Iquique,
I'isagua, Huara, Antofogusla, Tultut nnd
Coplnpo, so prominent, in fuet, tbat tho
insurgent leaders became jealous of him,
and this, combined with the fact that tbo
wlfo of a prominent general bad fallen
madly In love with him, brought mutters
to a crisis. Harden was accused of treason
nnd bad to fly. Twlco ho returned to console tho heartbroken wlfo of the general,
and twice hu hardy escaped with his life.
His nextoottvo service was In Honolulu,
whero ho got together half a dozen natives
and batched up what was termed by courtesy a involution, for which bu was run out
of thu country. Fiji and Samoa were then
honored by visits from him, but tt seems
that rumors of Ids inflammatory character
had preceded him, for ho was Invited to
depart, and he departed, lirvnthing threats
of slaughter and revenge. Homo day ho ia
going back thoro with a shipload of dynamite to blow thoso islands into nothingness. Hock ho wont to Honolulu and staid
thoro threo days. Then tho government
sped tbo parting guest with many bints of
dungeons dark aud execution by military
code, whereupon tbo doughty lieutenant
took ship for San Francisco.
Miss Carlottn Kosa Cuhoosa Is an Indian
girl from Mexico, whoso parents, being
wealthy, brought her on to Sun Frauclsoo
to attend tho Midwinter fair. They came
early, nnd shortly after their arrival Miss
"But, Grace, you will forgive me, won't
your Tell me you didn't mean what you
Bald Just now."
"I don't think anything you could say
would make the matter better," she said
coldly, und without another glanceor word
she went up thu stairs.
And the cause of all this was a little incident t hat had happened tlie night before
—a mere trifle, as it seemed to Hurry, but
something infinitely more to Grace Leslie.
Ever since tlie girl had been a timid
freshman nud Harry a sophomore lu tlie
great university of M the two had known
each other, und iu these lust months thero
bud crept into their friendship something
which wus making it a very different thing
from the boy und girl acquaintance of
former times.
Hut, the day before our story opens Harry
bad seen Grace on tbe campus and at parting said;
"Don't go out tonight. I'm coming up
to try thoso songs,"
And the girl had nodded assent, with the
laughing words:
"Well, don't forget. I'll never forgive
you If yon do."
Tlie evening came, but no Harry, Grace
hnd given up another engagement for tbe
soke of trying thu songs with him, but the
hours wore away, and be did not come.
Tbu next morning oue of tho small boys
at the house where Grace boarded, who rejoiced in the rare, sweet name of Tommy.
camo dowu to breakfast overflowing with
tbe news of the night before.
"You ought'er havu seen theboysdnwn
to Ipsi lust liight. Tore up all tlie fences lu
town. Tbat King fellow wns thero, too,"
with n grin ut Grace. "I snw bim, nnd my,
didn't lie huve a good time, though!"
"So lie cares more forsoino fun with a lot
of rowdies thai) for me," snid Grace, and
thu proud look iu tlie girl's face boded no
good for the unfortunate lover.
Harry had tried to explain that be had
been carried away by I hceni luisiasin of tbu
moment when the plan was llrst proposed,
but Grace would bear nothing.
Ho it happened that the young man went
home that night, with u little auger as well
as pain lu Ids heart. Hut though he tried
Ids best, to nourish thu former, though ho
called Grace bard, unforgiving aud unreasonable, yet In spite of himself n very humble
letter found its way to tlie girl some weeks
later, short ami to tbe point:
1)i:au (litAi-B-Won't you forgive met I'm
perfectly inlserublu. IUkut Kino.
There was a softened look in theglrl'sfaco
as she read, and tlio next morning Tommy
started off with a most important air and a
note lightly clasped In bis chubby fingers.
Hut owing to a chance of meeting with
some other small buys nnd tlie game of marbles which at once ensued Harry King never
received it, and so he knew nothing of tha
one line the note contained:
Como up tonight. GnAOB.
The weeks went on, and December had
come. The snow bad fallen heavily for several days, and Tommy rushed In one afternoon with eyes big and round.
"Been coasting. Had some bully fun
too."
So It happened that Grace found herself
tbat evening, together witb a crowd of merry students, at the top of a loug bill. The
night was cold and clear—a perfect one for
coasting—nnd it was a very joyous crowd
Hat started off on the great bob down the
icy track.
Grace Leslie's heart had given a great
bound as she saw Harry King's familiar
form among those lu front of ber. But she
was none thu less gay. nml no laugh rang
out more Joyous than hers, though deep
down in her heart t here was always tbe
thought, "How can 1 ever meet bim?"
Tbey were almost down when a careless
puil on the ropes turned the sted from tbe
track and inan instant itbadstruckagreat
stone covered by tbe snow.
There was a moment's panic, and Grace,
though sbe never knew bow it happened,
found herself In Harry King's arms, with
bis white, anxious face bending over her,
and beard his passionate words:
"My darling, are you hurt?"
Grace did not answer, but her face was
very near to Harry's, aud in the confusion
about them there wns none to heed the two
In the snowbank, nor did the shining stars
above tell any tales.
Every one, however, noticed the girl's
silence for tbe rest of the evening and wondered at it, but It was too dark to see the
happy look In tbe brown eyes.—Chicago
News.        ^	
MelMoulefs "180T.H
MclssonlerV'1807" Is in the Now York
Metropolitan museum,bnvlng been bought
by tho lata A. T. Stewart and presented
to tho museum by his business successor,
Judgo Hilton.
It is ono of tho artist's largest and most
labored works, and he appears to have
acquainted with John Kulml, a full blood*
ed Hawaiian, who sot himself to capture
pJoplVlo"il«"il,7»e' liuia w'tmTthU I ^'J'01."'? ■***!» »n? to ?'.' mmr
__ been at Infinite pains to secure historical
Cnhoosa, who Is 19 years old, very pretty oocuraoy In tho details. For Instance, he
MdofimtonulslWtem an officer who hod served
 '   „'.■-'"■-•••-"■--—""• "V';fc ~'/s" 7ri.^lV« ■ am*es   had   succeeded   when   Lieutenant
euc.i revolution a slice or veneer Is peeled I time of the year—when there is positively | M„wIim „.„,,„  .. *
„ff ll...  tl.l,,L....™  ~ t_...l  #.._...-  ■-'
off the thickness required for the match I no other way of getting warm!'
■ticks, Whilo at the same lime eight small "And I am ungrateful enough to be run-
knives cut thu slice into seven pieces, like nlngnway now.   There Is so much going
ribbons, aud of the length required for tbe ; on dews jours—isn't there!1"
sticks.   These ribbons ure i lien broken into "Hut you will give me a few wools be-   -^ h,    ta^ ^MhVi^»Tl^mMrnfi5.
lengths of six to seven feet, knotty and ! fore you go?   Come downstairs and let us   ™' ™ *J *|W "KK   lite
defective pieces nre removed and the rib- | drink to the memory of dear old  Nice! | ™ 2? Llm,.,u,V\nt "•™«ow U,UU"*
Harden made bis appearance on the scene.
Gold luce, thu clanking sword nud the tale
of hairbreadth 'seniles by flood and field
won thu heart of thu Indian maid away
from hor dusky admirer, and sho turned
under Ney that that general had boon In
tbo habit of wearing his capote with the
sleeves banging loose, aftor tho fashion of
a hussar's jackut, and Ney Is so painted in
the picture. Having adverted to his Idea
of giving merely a bint of war's destruction by tho trampling dowu of a flold of
unripe grain, he adds, ''How mnny difficulties might I not have avoided by replacing this green wheat with dust!"
Doubtless tbo trouble tbat the plcturo had
,   ,       ... ',.-  ' ""Ion dny, smoto him upon thu noso nnd j *Mi 'i1'" nindo it sooim to him more por
bona ure then   fed   through u machine   And-nnd I have news. |       ,(|       ,.nlll   havy ,„„.„ !n    ,wl upon j feet thon Iinally Is.    Yet ho alwaysre-
which cuts them into pieces like a straw |    "Yoor engagement and I was forgetting    .   m].,\l}..u H,/ur(1 u % furtllu illt4)rf0PO'no8  grctted not having begun lt earlier, whon
-' -mmmmm gratulnilous."   He took breath. !_*. . then won mom veterans of thn Napoleonic
nu«n.. imi>r niruiii'   shouted ihu wur-   wars sllvo to supply him with further do-
piece, the   many «' '>■>' TU-mls have taken the fatal   ^"^.Tita'BE!^  TKu out IX  Wis.
match' as there   step Just lately I'm getting quite confused.   g»  tatoTluSmoSr' I    A» »<*«°wlodged fcellngof dlssotl-fnc
This proflioct didn't appeal to Kalml. | fi^^|!„S8.KV5^?0.r!J^ °" tl,li' ?nrt
cutter, these then passing through an au-' my com,  -       ..-  »™»  „,„,„
nni.i   ...in   i "n"'  !?'j5 ii    a   ^   tomaiicullv arranged machine with cut-j "How unpardonable of IDS, bnt nallv so   MnfftondOfl,
aboveSLriStattffhinntof ha   B,fcwW* *£ °? M mM» #" ll">   BM* o( *» WeDdi UM" **" *•«* '  . "»•.»>« »f*«*»'»'
*      i.!!^^^!^!!?^^^*^^   thickness required for a mutch  u tl„.r-   ItfO just lately I'm mUlniioulti.mrnfii^    '«*■    "•■-"--
best known nose, throat andenr specialists   ,irt. cutters, Olio Ul neb I no turning out from   Is your fiancee hero!*1  _      w„ ™f „_ „„ suli pnr6.
Of the country, It should be about us good   MMUDOO W 10,000.000 mutch splints a day. |    "No, unfortunately." I sa^^^"^rtiB51^3!isssVrMu!Eoi1bs^^'VSS£ " °»l PUW,J nrtlHt,c «»unita. was perhaps
its tbo other sort which soinetlines comes   '"'heduia given of this muiiufucturushuws '      Ab, my misfortune, 1 nm sure. Well.it   j", "' ,,  ,,   , ?,.„. .___ _.         .    "I"1*   «V *■.., Y».»' • ■■>-"—.-*..-_ «   ™ ■ ■   -
high. i •"'-■ " ' ' "
To Cure drip.
When grip threatens, foot and throat
nro (he vulnerable) points that need most
cnroftll protection, with high buttoned
arctics and u broad silk uiultlcr. A nourishing nnd strengthening potion to lie
taken by thoso who aru convalescing from
the grip nnd find no tonic quite to their
taste Ih a drink of cream nud milk. Under certain conditions nml for weak dlges-
Johnson, but   tlons cream Is ordinarily too heavy when
I (bm Swuleii uud Norway have long been ,wm'M n,e wnietblng to look forward io,
i among ihe largest match producingemm- Good night, Mr. Kldon, nnd bleu des chose
tries of the world, their exports amounting 'or v,,ur future happiness.   There'
to about !X<in '.'■"■ i pounds of matches per chaperon.   I must fly."
milium, while in Germany (lie number of Khowuved a frivolous hand,
my
There wns
hut ho Insisted thnt no WMpOM should bo ilt tll(' hottoin of his painting tbu subject
used. Nothing but blood, Harden declared, nu WW again In water colors, quite ns
could  wipe out ihe Insult, hut hu was |niich ai tbu dusln to havo It engraved,
finally prevailed upon to consider  nosu l',lH water color was bought for U00,000
blood as satisfactory In tbo ornsor lino ai frwwi by a Al Slmond, Tho original pio-
Kansas went wild with rage.
 , ,„ •■■■    •«c,,; "*•" heart's blood and tbo two rivati nuVtlna tun cost Judge Hilton 86,ooo francs.  We
factories Is Stated at 900, with un annual   «»l™k (,t surprised disappointment on Ids .      wl|)| *Q  .       ^ M    .    |o M      oeod hardly add that It Is now considered
yield of ulH.ni TO.000,000,000 matches, nud   clmrmlng foe.   And J«hisn another ^ t|)(,m    ,„ „|(, |WJj       ^ Ku|ml        «„, 0f tho oblof treasures of tho Metropol-
iu Austria there nro some 150 factories,   deepslgh of relief ashutiirnedlnlotheball- m(|vwU trrrlflu kick In the stomach and   hail museum.—Art Amateur.
witb a corresponding largo output-New j ro°"1; ...   ... .       .  throw un tho spongo, to put It ml Idly, Then I 	
York Sun.                                   "Wonderful   luck I    »^   Mmajm   I ho „               JGappiwd  from  public                           V.ry Dry.
Tn/sk^Sn^^^              thought shod take It differently," Mld he ^ u ^ lta JES   H0 diortod '    In bll "Recollections," published  In
The Nke.i.. Bnolls, Glegg*              tol.lmself.                                 nnmlinant bll old haunts, and It wai long before bis  The Century, Aubrey do Von, tho Irish
Then are many examples of hu run met |    And sbe drove home.   Only wbenshegot   ,., __ ,.' .„.._.     ".. . -  amuBlng anocdoto of tho
regiment burned him in efllgy, tbu new
paper.* called lilui everything tbey dared
print, nud one constituent telegruphed,
"Probably tho rope with which .Indus Is-
carlo! bunged himself Is lust, but thu pistol wlih which Jim Lano committed mil
clde Is at your service."
Ron remained In thu senate until his
term expired and then started Koss' Paper
nt CofTuyvllle, Knn. Hu hns since edited
various papers and worked at the 0080 In
Kansas and Now Mexico. When Mr. Cleveland was first inaugurated, Itosswas earning $lo a week sticking typo on nn Albuquerque paper. Ho at onco loft for Washington  and  wns appointed governor of,
n.w..l.i ; SJi"11 '♦TV.1"'. t"l)rin« }% Plhteof   which denote physical or mental strength   toherownroomaudninemlicred Just what   M«nds found out I hat ho was living very   poet, tells an
i.  t...        'Mk ' ","'ht tl!,thW bolIln.". ,,oi"t' l!"M. ro*    " tl10 lKrmm "'•" «"t bun them. Strlk-   she had meant to nay and lust What sha had   ,lulu,,v ,lt »« Howard Itroot when Miss  learned head o
move Id from tha Am i.i»ri.n.m* .M. in * ln    . *,  i.t "'"■ Htrik*   »be had meant to say and Just what ahe bail   JES2™ "im1? rtroot' whOT0 U[m   wrnwl h««* o'M«o of tho Cambridge eol-
in ovoIt frum the lireand ImMlly stir inn ng Instances are:  SliCat, tbe old Kng-   said did she sua thu humor of It, and then- I <~~*** was nlso living very quietly, too  logcB. Scholars highly esteomed this
fonrtb of a pint of rich, sweot oronm, llsh shut, swift;  Snoll the old Kngllsl,   upon she crlud.-Ulack and White. ' --""'■,-'«'»-' '-'•  «•- •» *■'      •   -   ■
foriiiH a drink not only very pulntnblp, but snoll;  old Nnrsu Slilallr,  swift, strong; '
a little bnnd and at least threo times a   Norse  meglnn, strong.    A   remarkable
day to prove Its benefit to n system tbat Is   northern mime is Glegg. or Cb
slowly undergoing tho process of readjust- ' —*~ "    	
ment.—EBiohnnge.
onslly dlflostlblo and almost as eflloacloui  Morvoll, moaning prodigy- Hwlfi Sham.
ns cod liver nil.   It should bo taken with    Qlilok)  Mnglnn, probably from 'tho old
* ' '   '"", "'   ""***"" "   Norse  meglnn, strong.    A   remarkable
nortborn mimo liGlogg. or Clogg. which
nnnsonti thn ni.i vT.-.„     i     "'," nwiiiw; nmisu.   An ii. ii|>|»-jii-Mi unusuniiy
11 ■ ,Z\ li„ ,lck «?™.g»ffi " d' '»' '" l'"'!"1"1™ ">!« l*»Ktl. It w». 0UI
li tho nrS „, ',m.iI ,' ' Tn">n* oik,,,, li.sl.lo It waa fuun.1. yellow anako
sLS    '0.,'llnlct' "? ?'°M'   '»   almu.to.longMlt.olf. Inaldo Ihorollow
An Arrlran Boak. Hlnry.
Near the OBtrlull form of Mr, Mi.llorliy,
111 Oapo Culuny, o lorKo Iilaok Bitoko wns
recently killed. A. It apnt'tmd unu.unlly
bo qulotly Iml.-.-il Hint hot poloot. didn't tor for his looming, hut tho undurgriidii-
knuw niiythli.g nlwiit It. .tea thought him "aa dry ob tho romolndot
Wlillo then. Miss Cohonso mode tho oo- biscuit ofler n vuynito."   Ono day two uu-
quolnloneo uf on ogroooblo young follow lergrnduntea, In tho oollcgo llhrory, wero
buonler nomed l'oturBiin, In whom alio In- dlnuailng tlio "dry n. diiBt" way. of tho
trudureil I.lniilehllht lli.nlon.    The two Nllorablo hood.    Thoir   Irreverent orltl-
liion hoeninonulto Inllmnte, and It la prob hIbiiib woro uvorheord by o pumpuuB follow
nblo thnt llonlen know bofuni tho |k.I1oo of tho college, who .old, In hi. Inflated
| South Yorkahlro thoy soy thnt
  .     .   n quick   snnko wns found n good.lud blockanaka    InS,_ "^L ■""""    «■«"» n w«w ngn  i«..«»inon, tno. tno vonoroulo person ^.
willed mon I. "«, Blpis ob 0 wiiiuhl,"-   K ^ST,„„"jomffflSrS I .^!"T..Wr,™^l!f.!.n.t!,r..':x,:rcl»°.'!f '"" flK?.?«! h".vo.bw"' !P"W«i «ith IU0h
Inside thgyolibw ' ''.'T,'!! "" " l,""'"«»'""ol bur-  ityloi "You nro probnbly Ignorant, young
SlMkS   gl«r .,an,«l Sulllvon    Aboul 0 wook ago  .outlcncn, thot tho vcnerohlo person of
och of which eon' ' 8ul lv"" "™ mttKM ln th° «™>l«0 »' hi"   whom you hnvo been apenklng with aueli
im. rnd Ta.ii.Ts 3 =th"^v^uz;^r »«,!sr= s.%^%t&»s&vt£
o.th.lmpoKhmontofPro.ldontJohMon.l"001,15''  | »»™»tor.-acntlemon'. MogoBlno. | „„,. I X know „"'""« »«">< "» "nS.dS.tli'"'     '   "tlM
\
Convinced.
Patron—Wun Lung, Is  It  truo  thnt D „„  „,, _
many of tho Japanese, hnvo become Chris- ; that Is, H|inrp an a gimlet.    Kvery ono ut   tH.nS
I thoso Bur'""""" ■ *■— -  H,I"OT'
thu same
Mans?
(Tiineho Laundry man—Mo sabo thoteo i**>eti
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
I'
I'
Baking
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
"TOOK THE WRONG MEDICINE."
Why This  llea.lll.io Ho often Appear. In
th. Dally Newspapers.
It Is on odd irr.it ill haman notoro
thnt n mnn who boa boon ordored by his
physician tu tako poi-oftorio will novor
toko it if thoro in nny cnrbollo ooitl or
prussio ooi.l in tlio houso tliot bo con
absorb in proforonco.
HtiiiisticinnH who have stndlnrl the
tblngiloilnrothot an invalid will sonroh
tho wholo houso fur o poisonous drug
•ud drink It rotlior thou the inodioiiio
orderod hy tho doctor. Tbo dootb no-
llous in tho ni'wspopi'n. In oaso. of tbat
kind nro K"m>rully boodod, "Took th,
WronK Moillolno."
A mnn nrrivod nt hi. homo tho otbor
ovoniiiK, and itlonoiuK uu the bureau
.aw a bottle of li'inid that liu had boon
ordorod hy tho duutnr to tako.
"Thut Ipoka I Ik" Iho Bluff," .old ho,
"but I'm nut Hiiro. Ah 1 woo looking up
tho collar I how boliiud on old aholf ■
bluo holllo that luukod oh If It hadn't
boon tuuuhoil fur yoarfl. It .aid on It,
'Sulphuric Acid.' Now that bottlo on
tho tal.lt. looks oxnclly liko tho ono 1
drank out of Inst liight, but .till I have
an Idea that tho muff iluwulu the collar
Is what tlio doctor iiioouh for mo. I
don't know how tho dickens lt got down
thoro whon it's tnonnt for mo to toko,
or how tliis bottlo thut isn't luonnt for
mo to tnko got nu this bureau. Hut I'm
not going to tnko any ohonoos. I'll just
go down Into tho collar and moke .ure,
and I'll throw this stuff out of the window. "
Then ho cautiously wont down .tain
and took tho sulphuric acid, and he
was buried iu duo form after an ambu-
lanco.urgoon hnd dnno his best and tbo
coroner's, physician had made a complete Investigation aud autopsy.
It isn't only children who make these
blunders. Doctors will toll yon that they
havo ouly to Inhol a bottlo "Lotion, For
External Application Only," to make
suro of its boing drunk. If a patient
gets a bottlo of corroslvo sublimate to
put ou n felon on his great toe and
doesn't uso It oil, ho will carefully save
it Ton years afterward a doctor give,
some cough mixturo to him, and then be
goes nud huuts up tho corrosive sublimate bottlo, plays three card monto with
it and the cough mixturo, gets them
thoroughly m ixed np so that he oan't tell
ono from tho other, and then when he
feels that tightness across the chest that
the doctor told him about he swallows
a part ot tho corrosive sublimate and
leaves his widuw tu collect the life
insurance. By no accident is tbe cough
mixture ever t.ikou—it is always the
corrosive sublimate.—Now Vork Herald. 	
Metal Railroad Ties,
A protest against tbo denudation of
forests in order to seouro material for
railroad ties is mode in a report issued
by tho agricultural department at Washington ou the'uso of metal railroad ties
and preservative processes and metal tie
plates for wooden ties. It shows that
about 30 per cent of tho railroad mile-
ago of tho world, outside of the United
States und Canada, is laid on metal. In
tho Uuito.1 States little practical progress in motnl ties is roported. The pro-
purtiun of track laid with metal ties to
tbo tutal length of railways throughout
Iho world hns increased from 7 per cout
lu 18U0 to 10 per cent ia 1894.—Railway Review.	
fliAMl'IOMtllll'.
Ill oil thp out door sports ol th. season
the weather ia ploying champion to knock
out and cIohb up gou es, A change will
come, of .nurse, and witb hot weather will
come the Kercer struggle to mako up lor
lost time. All this inealiBagreateromount
ol wear and tear to the body, to its niusole.,
nerves and holies. What Ilia damage in
oil will he from sprains, ornises, wounds,
hurts, inllaniiuatiotiB, oontuslona and tbe
like, no one can tell, nut there ia a championship to b« won, important to oil, tu
which lew give Bultleieut eouBideiution,
ond that Is tho tiiomph over oil these
pains and mishap, in ihe surest, promptest wt.v. St. .laooliB Oil is tha champion
remedy f .roll buoIi ailments; lt doe. not
dlBaopoint and never p istpon. s a cure for
any cause whatever.
Piso'B Core is o wonderful Cough medl-
oine— MR". VV. I',, bbot. Van Stolen anil
Blake Ave-., Brooklyn,«. V., Oct. »l, 1884.
BII'HK' DTmtK-WlleT II. Allen Co.. Ih.
utiles.. Ihe lar«c.|, 111 Flrel HI., I'.irllalid.
UtllOki 'Ins. HiiMinao, Kl.olier I'lal.os,Kstey
Onr    Low orlees, es.jr terms.
I0.OKNT MIlBJIC-Hoiiil for o«t.loeuoa.
A mnn win. im r«f had tha tonttiaoh. dues
im knew in. reel pleasure there Is In uot liav
le« It. ,
Tav (Irhmbs for hreakfaat.
ENGLISH STATE TELEGRAPHS.
Messages Cost 19 1-. Cents Eoeh, and AM
Must He Prepaid.
The tolegrnph sorvico of Groat Britain
is undoubtedly quicker, more reliable
aud cheaper than that of tbe United
States. I make tliis statement after
proper allowotioo of the differences in
distances. It costs 13), cents for 13
words and 1 cent for every additional
word. Tliis for Great Britain and Ireland—u uniform rate
It works'ndmirnbly, as nearly all tbe
poHtulllccs nro also tolegrnph offices. Ah
a rule, the people aro civil and obliging,
and the dolivory of messages moro
prompt than with us.
Thoso pustofllous, which Include, as a
rulo, nows stands and stationers' shops,
ora scattered all over thoolty, especially In Loudon, and ono has no such troa-
blo in getting postufllon ordors, postal
notes, stamps, etc., as 1. too ofton tho
ooso in Now Vork.
Another groat ndvnntnga of the British xyHtoin in thnt thoro is no suoh thing
as .eliding messages "collect" You can
propny ou answer to a tologrom, nnd the
buy brings np a blank with tho telegram
when on answer has boon paid for.
Again, if you writo to any ono and
want a tologrnphlo reply, merely IucIobo
a blank with sixpenny postage stamp,
affixed. This saves the trouble of transmitting monoy or Imposing on a friend
for reply.
At ono of the big olty dinners a few
weeks ago I sat opposite W. B. Preece,
C. B., the ongineor in ohlef and electrician of British Telegraphio Wonderland. He was greatly interested in the
fact that we oountod the population by
the means of electricity, and of course
know exactly how it was dona
The incrcaso In 25 years of message,
alone from 0,500,000, when three private companies controlled tho business,
to 70,000,000 messages in 1894, tells it,
own story. Tbat the number of offices
bos inoreosed threefold, now numbering
9,000, and the miles of wire have increased from 60,000 to 800,000—sorely
this indicates that the publio are well
and cheaply served.
Financially tbe telegraph department
Is today paying expenses, but not the interest on the money invested. It ia
olaimed, however, that Ihe division of
expenses between the postoffloe branch
and the telegraph branch was of suoh
an artificial character that the two services should be looked at together financially. This wonld show a net annual
surplus of frum (18,750,000 to$15,000,-
000—a very handsome addition to the
public revenues.
A uniform telegraph service, say, of
IS cent, per message, is no more, In thi.
advanced day of electrical appliances,
than a uniform 9 cent letter rate was
when adopted.—Chicago Inter Ocean
CURIOUS WEDDINQ CUSTOMS.
LUCK, PLUCK, BRAINS
THE COMBINATION THAT AC0OUNTS
FOR SETH LOW'S SUCCESS.
Katie Prealdeat of Columbia College When
but Forty Yearil of Age—Donate* •1,000,-
•OO For a Library— UU Career In Pot-
ttloa and Ilnalncia,
In mnny ruspotita tho Hon, Both Low,
president of Columbia college, Kt inula alono
imang (ulumtm'H. Ho Is undoubtedly tho
richest collogo president In tho world.
Whon ho wns chosen president of Columbia, ho wns tho youngest ehlof oxeoutlvo of
any great educational Institution, for liu
was thon handy 40. His ouroer throughout
has been remarkable.
Ho wns born tn 1H50. nnd his father wns
• Brooklyn merchant. In 1870, nt SO, ho
Was graduated from Columbia collogo. Ho
quickly mustered all tho details of his father's extonsivo business, and whon 84
took tho nianngoment thereof. A year Inter,
when ho was QQ, during tho hard times of
1875, ho originated a plan by whioh any
man In Brooklyn who wanted work could
get It. During the Oarfhilil campaign In
INNO, when Hi.th Low was U0 yearn old, ho
wns tho foremost Republican In Brooklyn,
and i» year later, at tbo ago of SI, ho was
elected mayor of bis native city, lu splto of
Uie political bosses.   Ho wus elected prosl-
Foul breath is a
discourager of affection. It is always an indication
of poor health —
had digestion. To
had digestion is
traceable almost alt
human ills. It is
the starting point
of many very serious maladies,
Upon tlie healthy
action of the diges-
_ tive organs,  the
blood depends for its richness and purity.
If digestion stops, poisonous matter accumulates and is forced into the blood
—there is no place else for it to go.
The bad breath is a danger signal.
Look out for it t If you have it, or
any other symptom of indigestion,
take a bottle or two of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. It will
atraighten out the trouble, make your
blooa pure and healthy and full of nu-
trimtftt for the titfuea.
Soma Odd Phases or Social tUst In Northern Michigan.
Many curious customs are in vogue
among the foreign population of northern Michigan, especially iu social matters. When a French conplo got mar*
ried, a carriage or a sleigh ride is inevitable, aecording to the season of tho
year. The couples are not packed together in one wagon or sleigh, bnt each
fellow and bis girl have an individual
rig, the bride and groom taking tbe lead
and the others following like a funeral
procession, bnt there is nothing funereal
about It, especially the pace set After
ihe procession has been riding for hoars,
* dance ends the festivities.
The Polanders have a curious wedding custom that is very ingenious as a
monoy getter, and takes the place of
wedding presents. After tbe wedding
feast follows a dance that sometimes
lasts 13 to 14 hours, and even longer.
The obief honor li to dance with the
bride, and this Is decided in a curious
manner. The mother of tbe bride takes
ber place in one corner with a plate in
ber lap, which she takes very good core
shall be built after tbe plan of an eating house coffee cup. The gallant who
wants to dance with the bride, and all
are in honor bound to do so at least
once, must pull ont a piece of silver aud
endeavor to chip or break the plate by
throwing their money upon it, and only
those who snooeed in chipping or breaking the plate are allowed tho coveted
honor. Let those who think it easy to
break an ironstone plate try it Few
suceoed In doing lt for lets than 60
cents, and lt is not an unusual thing for
tbe bride's money to amount np to |7B
or $100, even where the crowd Is apparently as poor as a church mouse, and
lt may go oven higborwhen tho bride is
pretty and popular. All the money goes
to the bride, and in a backwoods country 160 to $75 will start a happy couple
nicely In housekeeping.—Detroit Free
Press.       	
A Japanee* Test For tha Aspiring Bride.
In Japan it appears that one factor
entering Into tho ebolco of a daughter-
in-law is her skill In raising silkworms.
There Is more to this than appears on
tbe surfoeoof the statement, for lt seems
that the thread spun by a silkworm Is
tegular and even in proportion as the
worm has been regularly and carefully
fed. The prospective mother-in-law
carefully and minutely examines the
garments of the aspiring bride, judging
of her qual ill cations by their condition.
This seems even more absurd than tbe
woman who said her son should never
marry a woman who could not keep her
top bureau drawer In order.—New Vork
Timet.
PT.E8IDENT SETH LOW,
dont of Columbia in 1800, and now, at 45,
ho hns given 91,000,000 to bo expended In
the erection of a library for his college.
Somo ono has said of Soth Low that his
success Is tho result of a combination of
luck, pluck and brains. Lucky ho certainly was in his blrtb, for his father
transmitted to tho son not only money, but
a sound mental, moral and physical constitution. Plucky ho has boon, for ho has
never hesitated in the slightest to battle
with oil his might against what he thinks
to be wrong and for what he thinks to be
right, and if ho were not a brainy man he
surely would not have been able, with all
his luck and pluok, to do what he has dono
in business, in politics and In the Held of
education.
The selection of Mr. Low as Columbia's
president five years ngo was somewhat of
a departure from the ordinary course In
making choice of the head of a great educational institution. He hod always been
understood to be a man of culture and of
wide Information, but he had nover been
regarded as a scholar or a student in the
strict accoptanco of these terms. Ho hod
rather been looked upon chiefly as a business man, a man of affairs, who, In addition to his exceptional executive ability,
possessed political genius of no ordinary
sort, and whon he wns elected mayor of
Brooklyn It was confidently predicted by
bis friends ond feared by his enemies that
ho would bo tho next governor of tho Empire Stato. Thoro Is reason to believe that
ho, too, thought that sequel a not unlikely
one, but In 1888, when, as Is claimed by
bis principal supporters, bo might bavo
secured tho Republican nomination for tho
office of Mew York's ohlef magistrate, he
declared, on tho ground that bo did not
agree with tho party's notional platform,
that he could accept no such nomination.
For a couplo of years aftor that ho was
comparatively lost sight of, but slnco his
election as president of Columbia be has
boon vory much In ovldonco, and his performance of tho duties bo then assumed
has more than satisfied the authorities of
tbo college that they chose wisely in calling a thorough man of affairs to tho place.
When President Low ossumod the chair,
be announced that In future ho should do-
vote himself heart and soul and without
reservation to the conduct of Columbia's
affairs. Ono does pot need to be woll informed to understand that perfect fulfillment of the duties Involved would require
most of the time and energy of any man,
no matter how liberally endowed with
mental ability or what is known as genius
for hard work. In tho main President Low
has carried out his expressed Intention,
Society has seen littlo of him. To the publio nt large ho has not ofton been visible,
and he kept out of politics until the opening of last fall's campaign for tho purification of New York's mun Iclpal government.
Thon be was made a member of tbe committee of seventy, and as suoh did excel lout
sen-ice. Thero was some talk about making htm thi* reform candidate for mayor,
but be frowned It down, although during
tbe campaign ho devoted much time to the
furtherance of the election of Mayor
Strong.
Personally Soth Low is a pleasant man
to moot. Ho Is of medium height, rather
stout, with sincere dark eyes and dark
thlok hair and mustache. His features
are not regular, but rather Inclined to
what may bo termed tho aggrosslve type,
tho contour of his faco boing such as at first
to suggest that ho might Iw somewhat un-
{ilcAsantly so. Ho Is, however, an excel-
ontly poised man, and whilo ho can undoubtedly mako himself extremely unpleasant to ono who deserves unpleasant
treatment his aggressiveness Is of tho sort
that men generally applaud. His address
Is winning. On the platform ho speaks In
a forcible, convincing and earnest manner.
He has not the torrentllko vocabulary of
Bourke Cookran, tho cold and classic eloquence that was Rosooe Conkllng's, the
fiery Intensity that was James O. Blaine's
or tho peculiar charm of Colonel Bob In-
gersoll, but he always knows what be
wishes to express whon he speaks, and he
always expresses tt tn a fashion that Is
simple, direct end extremely lucid without
In any sense being dull or common place.
As an educator ho Is an advocate of tho
methods of today. It Is not his notion that
a young man may properly be fitted for a
successful life by loading his mind up with
certain kinds of information without reference to any special bent tbe young man
may possess. His plan Is to discover, so
far as is possible for a teacher to do so,
what Is tho young man's bent, and then
furnish bim with the training and Information that will best onable bim to do
himself full justice in the battle of life
after leaving the praelnotaof thennllags
HOITT'S   SCHOOL   FOIt   HOYS.
IroG Holtt, Ph. D„ Master at Bnrllii-
K'uiuo, Snu Mateo county, Ortl.t is oue of
trio best uolmuls lor buys on the Pacille
Cuait.     _
Attorney- Ymnay, When   0U HlkSll lilm for
Hi •  iiUMii-y. lit-   iihijiI   bln>|>lie *   Im glim i'?
Ilfley—I illtl nol, Hi>r.  1 Huhl i u sworn ul mu iik
trisOptr,	
1,1 KK   A    SIKVK.
The ehlof (tin tlmi »f tliu k dnevi m lo nopiif.
Ull' (nilll  I III- ll IM.ll, In  H-Ji's   Hi;i. ihril'Mil: lllrni,
0 •i-iinhi mi|Hirltit-MliMl wilt- IV tiilrlk'l.'r. ,VlMi:l.
milk.- (hullnimiexil thrum-'h MiL> i.l (liler. Tti
iitluii of (here in (-ittixqni'iii■■■ ol I iii'liiin
m tin' kl nii-.KiN |,riKluCltVlMil l!rll{li( ml BUINt,
'lr->|.e.y(. liili.'lr., iilliii .■iiniriu innl o In r innl i-
itleH Willi a final luii'lcimv. Host(!tt<T'> H •> It
H.itiTN. HlilulilyanMCiioiit',1 iihi'i'tlc'iiiil liln d
'■■ piin-nl, Impi'h iIn- klilncyH Winn limotlVu lo
'■■ii. w ihi'ir Mfiluu fini.to", mnl !•■!■. ii mm
ih.* v.in nn n out liiipiiililet, Which nit.- in iim.i
Uiri'nti ii tliilr mi n i vh!  lire hh  iiDIiiiih  if  the
"n]y,  cmhiiIi otthul'lndrior. R rMOl I lOteil-
Mmi . f Die mine mi- nl n HI Hi ill) Q8 til re-lu'l Oi
nvcrled by this bonlgti nrnnwar and resolutive ol organic iii'ilmi    Mulirhi, rhui tHin,
i Mi|i-lli n,   biliousness    innl  'lv>|>etiNht h|n»
yield t» the iKii-ii.. »-i.i m in hIio KjuWiiy bmiu*
lii'inl to tbo wt'iik mnl iiuivoIih.
"Wu be wainily received HpiMi tbo ncesMnn
I lot, ihbui   In   tmgnhT"   ••Wnnnly?   Why
!lie> Innl In rlnit- iliMVIi lllQ HlbCSICl i iirialii?"
A   (JHKAT   HTAYKII.
* ei.n.|i'Milnii hieruiM'n h U'ltnmeii Imr.lcr
nml tinnier f,,i tbo b mucmiihm lomicoi'iii, ami
in lei okhIImim nl linn Im I, Ihe public Is nfti-n
iili-nifil Moil UiKor Hint thli.g 1MB ''CUIUS to
H»y." A -tning piir.flM) in (jtinilj l'itt lining ibe.
tiilmi In oven betitr 'me of ilie ureett'Ht "'">'
er-wu know of In I'liln-Killer. ibu iidverilho*
meiils   of wbleb  Wu ->r,i   piluth |{   ehewburo.
'ftllx iHIIHillMllll    iHllllly  ri'llleil.    llH"   CtHWl    hi
tlm linine-of tin- eo in try !"■:■ yen 'H. nml I* loilny
innrv pOpllUi t.mllO.L'r.     Huh one [,,el  proven
iii value, mid niak'N arumiient Uiiuvceikary.
It nnly loinnhii for tbo pro| neioni (hh thoy itro
tow i ning) tii rewind esch com inn iteiii'raiion
luil for nviT half a ivntiiry l'niii-K ill. r Iiiim
iten iei'iii.nlxeil K« tbe liiiinlie-t, unrein nnd
lii'iipi'>i euro fur tbo common ills of bmmniity,
Slid liiata bottlo on ilielr slielf will mioitcr or
Idler nave  tin in   troiihlu and  mitferhiK   anil
money,
HOWS   THIS?
We oiler One Hundred Dollars Reward
Tor any cose of Catarrh that cannot bt
cured hy Hall't Oaiarrh (.'ur.-!
F. J. CHKNKY & CO., Props.,
Toledo, Ohio.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J
Cheney for tbe rim 15 years, and believt
him perfectly honorable in all bUbinest-
transactions and financially able to earn
out any obligations made by th* ir firm.
West & Truax.
Wholesale PruKgi-ts Tuledu, O.
Wai,hind, Kiknan & Marvin,
Wholesale Diiiggists, Toledo, O.
Hall'n Catarrh Cure h taken internally
icting direoily upon ihe hlood and uiucuii
iirfttces uf the r-ynteni. Price, 73c. per Ik(I
'le. H.tld ny all Pniggism. Tentituouiai
ree.
If You are Tired
All Ihe time, without special exertion, n
tired in the morning as wben y u relln
at nigh*, vou mny depend upon it, ypin
hlood i.i impute mid is Itick-ng in vitality
Tbat Ih why it d'*-i not uippiy Mrtmgil-
10 nerves and muscles.   You need
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Topurlfvunrt enrich your blond. A few
bottled of this ereat medicine wftl (rive
you strength and Ti'nliiy b cause It will
mike pure blood.   Get Hood's.
f^######»####»#»###»##1»###»#»'
Hood's Pills ffiM^BSlr
Ely's Cream Balm.
Cleanses the Nasal   ;
Passage.., Allays l*uin
and Infltiminntloii,
HeRtores the Senses of
Tnste anil Smell.
Ile»!s the Sores.
liitn MPh niMlrll,
■si Wtanu St., N. V.
TAKE
prujJDER's.
^BEgONBLOODPURinER?
CURES
kKIDNCVaV LIVER DISCASCS. DYSPCP8IA,
-PIMPLERBIOTCHESANDSKB! DISHSES.^
HEeVOACHt'. EOSnVENCSS;.
AMERICAN
and nclies of an annoying nature, a torturous nature, a dangerous nature, can be quickly and surely cured with Pain-Killer.
As no one is proof against pain, no one sliould be without
Pain-Killer. This good old remedy kept at hand, will save
much suffering and many calls on the doctor. For all summer complaints of grown folks or children it has stood without an equal for over half a century. No time like the present
to get a bottle of
Pain-Killer
Sold evcrywhoro. The quantity han been doubled bnt the price remains
tho wi mo, 23o, Look out lor worthless ImiaiUuiii.. liuy ouly the genuine,
beiiriiiH tho name—Pkkhv DAVIS & BuN.
SEEDS
I have bought from the RECEIVER ol F. L. P0880N A
HON, the stock, fixtures and good will of the teed business
lately carried on by them and will continue the same at 205
Third Street. BUKLL LAMBERSON. Foiiti.and. Oh.
SHEEP-DIP
LITTLE'S-NON-POISOKOUS. SAFEST IND BEST
MIicn with cold water.   Improves the wool.
■ tun, Idaho, I'ttkotn Jt Mm.Hum.
WEINHARD'S
JO  WELL-KNOWN BEER
-(IN KKuBOIt HOITLK^)-
Broond to uoue- t y it..
No niMtl' r wi ere from.        I■ OKTL t .N D, OH.
Antifermentine
Preserves all kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
natural flavor.
E«at>. 1866.   CORBITT & MACLEAY CO.   "><=• »»3
II>ll'oltTKKs,sMII'I'IN(ln.idci.MMISHI.iN IIKHCUANTS.   Liberal artvaiif. mads on .ppnirs.1
ii.ii.i iinniiilsiif Win-in, Pl.iiir.0al8, Wool sml 1Iii|ih.   Siit'i-lal inipnrl. In.ni i In. s. I..|. i In.
ills: Tea, Collee, Klee. Bl.ttllig anil Kliff., Bn Iras, E)BRn,Taiilnos, China Kill IIIKeiu. Fmm l.v
erji'iol: l.lvi-rlinn] Biiii>,C.iHrs»ami l.nmn Itonk .-..li, I'll inion]- nf all kln.l.,Ti.ip1i.i« s.i.h-ih.1
So. 1 rollirnerl Wheat 11 <ks. Hun Bur],.,., Im] Hr.iiiMniif, Hss Alv lllllllnPBs1 i'lirii", Bculell slid
Irish Will.by, Br.n ily snd Wine , f r sale in qnnntlil.-s lo stilt the irade.   POltTLAnl ,OK.
.,   TskenuoiheeLIsi).   Krtvt.fi	
All pill. ,n puUlMvil bn..., pink .r.|.p.ri,.... d.n.ee... rn.nl.rr.il.
.Ms Hsmp. Sir |..niaul.r..ir.ilmonl.l. ."S "Hell.. f». l^aiN." I".*.-    „	
lO.OOn Tr.iln.nni.h.   M.SM Bntr,    ..Id by all I^H-al l,ras»l.,fc
<lilt,l.>..K l.t.MII Al. CO.. .a." »..n... SHl:r.'HII.AI,r.l.l'Hli. Pa.
Palmer & Rey Branch
Electrotypers
Stereotypers...
Merchants  In  Gordon  and   Peerless
Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cutters, Motors of all kinds,
Folders, Printing Material.
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type.
CHICKEN RiisiMMYS
If vou iik the Pt"Uiu»"
Inmbiurt « BrMdin.
Make money whltt
other* are wilting
tltnebyoldproMMM.
Caulofttlli M ■bout
■LandaeKrlbes every
•rt kit needed for tbr'
poultry buslneN.
The "ERIE"
mechiDlcally tlie l rut
iwlieel. WeltiMttnoiUI.
Iwe art Pacific timut
Agents,   Bicycle cnin-
lofue,Dialled free.givei
fttll rttwriptlm, nrleet, etc., aokhti wawtrp.
riTALOMA imOBAtOt £o.,rttalima,Cal*
BHANCM HOtiaa, 131 B Main St., to* Angeles.
'IT IS ignorance that wastes
EFFORT."  TRAINED SERVANTS USE
SAPOLIO
*  ASK YOUR DRUrjOJST FOR *
• The best*
POR
INVALIDS
*    JOHN CARLE * SONS, Mm Vork.     *
NEW
WAY
EAST
Portlant), Walla Walla,
Hpokalie.vlHO. R. AN.
Railway ,'and tireal
Northern Hallway to
Montana points, Bt
Paul, Mltineapolta,
Omaha, si. Louia, Gbl-
thro anil East. ArldreM
'iieurt-hl afeilt. C. C.
Donavan, Uen, Agt.
Portland, Or. ;K.O. 8te-
  ._      __   Tena, Gen. A|ct.,Keattle
hiibIi.: c.(; Dixon,(ifii. Agi..spiiicHiii-,WHih. No
dun!; rock'ballast truck, tine icticry; palace
•k'f-liiiiK ami dining cara; buffet library can
family tourtitslecpcri, new equipment.
Artificial Eyes
Elastic Stockings
Trusses . . .
Crutches . . .
W00DlflUUH.lt CO.
DSU00IITI
...Portland, On. fin
FRAZER c^l|
■III IN THI WOULD.    \*I»aaeiWaS
lis wearlnsi|ilslilli'sare imsiirj.sssi.it,sotuall,
ititia.iinic (wi, hoses <il an. other brand.   Krw
Iron. Animal Oils    IIKT TIIK IIKMIINK.
ruH HAI.K MY UKKUUN AND
nr-WAHIIINI.r.lN   SIKIK IIANT.-sajJ
.ltd Du.lers .enei.lly.
DR. GUM'S
IMPBOTED
UVER PILLS
woMAN
I VOU CAN UAKBItONItYBAl/
liil! lliiv Willi ......      -
I   Will e ll>fur I
j hiit lin'v witb m )  liny I'ri'W
*" *   inrormition.
lllt'VCI.KM-W- »eH all the
bait Ihh'HM. lilcyi'lex.   Wilte
  [or iiital -K«".
I. J. TRUMAN m CO.,
..10 lln.ll Htreat,        Nmii Francisco, Cal.
I'.eaBi' msntlnn this Paner when wrltln..
CAS and
GASOLINE
Engines
Ip
J
,*_
■il 7/Jr
;-NOTED FOB-
SIMPLICITY,
STRENGTH,
ECONOMY
-AND-
SUPERIOR
WORKMANSHIP
In Every Detail
^Ji4       1
lu%la.llle.kao»Bl»rioI«ur.lJl»t»rspWrm..s™
InunsS llelilnawajnwsmlhls form aad Mod, Bind.
' !«ProUaala/hl»lJield^••ue.JJ
DR. BO-fAN-KO'l.PILI REMIOV,
|chs.tsdlwllrentsirtssffected.Sl.-'.rb«tMmi)rB.
which sets dlmtlr en puts affected, sl.-.rb« wmiws. s|.
MRS. WINSLOW'S sos°vTnHuVNa
t"    FOR CHILDREN TEETHING     •
[ rarMlebraHUranVta. WConUotrtHU,
Utter t(i»
Tooonti:    „
nfnr'.fjo. Hnldmty
>.,l,iiiiuieli>hU.Via
V. P. If. TT. No. Ml -8. F. N. U. No. 6711
Theie etiatncn aro ieknnwledftd by expert en-
|[liner» tobe worthy td IiikIi,>i •oiiiiiifiiiia'lMii
or -Inii'lil')', lilirli-gra-le miiterlal ami *iiperlnr
wort>inn!^bl|>. They iti'Velun the lull ariual
li< rn.' power, nml run without an Klertrlc Hpark
Battery; ihe nynu-m of Ignition U *lmpie, Inei-
veiirilve ami tellable.
For pumping oOlfltl for Irrigating purpoiea
no tiettcr engine can be found ou tlie Pacific
Coaat.
ForhoiitingouifltK for minea they bare met
with hight-Ht approral.
F'-rliitcrmitutil power their economy la un-
quaatloueil.
-MANUFACTURED BT-
HUMERI REY TYPE FOUNDRY,
PORTLAND,     •      ORECON
gyky- head for oatalof ua. SURREY TIMES
in published ovory Friday ovoulug. nt tho otlloe
Klnnatrout, ilinvnliile, by
GALBRAITH   &   CO.
rimiHc-Kir'nuN Pihck—ono dollar porVoari Bix
Mun tlm, lllty cotita.
AI>YKUTIS1N<I    RATfiB !
TratiHicnt AdvorUiomfluti, ton oonla por ll no
0110)1 huortlon,   Noupu oil moiuiuromout—
QqUal tu IWolvo 11 nun tn tlio Ini'li.
BIlON llOtlOOB Of lOlti I'niiiiil, i.'li'., mil) itnllur [or
throo InnortiiiiiH.
Ponthii btrtht. nud mnrrlngoi, llfty goiiti lor
ODD illv I lion.     I'VCO tl> MliMITlliUM,
Uoninioroliil n Ivortlsomonti «t griintly roducad
prleoi, wliluii wm im undo knowu mi njipU'
uiitiun.   Qinirtorly OOntfUOta.
Aiiiin.' ..'■ all oomtnunlOatlotia to
SUUIIKY  TIMKS,
aiovordtilo, il, 0,
CLOVERDALE, JULY 26,1895.
In 11 former Issue of tills journal
attention was dirooled to tliu greedy
nnd unwise policy of tlie salmon
dinners in operating their canneries
almost entirely with Chinese labor.
II was shown that by the method
.1 large amount of deserving white
labor, tbe employment of whioh
Would be a general benefit, was
forced to idleness, while a horde of
Chinamen, obnoxious aliens, was
fostered, so as not only to practically monopolize the canning labor
but to be thereby assisted in com
peting with white labor in other
lines, more especially in the production of roots and vegetables,
Without the large annual earnings
from the canneries the Chinese
colony in this Province would soon
dwindle away ; with this regular
source of Supply, there is nothing
to binder it prospering and eventually driving white men off tbe produce market. Looking ahead,
there is reason to fear that the evil
will entrench itself, for if only
Chinamen arc to be trained to the
work of the canneries, a good part
of which is skilled, it follows that
white men will be barred permanently, and the greater the increase
in the canning industry of fish,
meats, fruits and vegetables, the
stronger will be the Chinese monopoly of cannery work. This is a
Very grave matter, when it is reJ
nienibered that the Chinese have
not, nor do not profess to have, the
smallest patriotic interest in the
Welfare of the nation. They are
aliens whose settled policy it is to
remain aliens, and whose prosperity is of a good deal more benefit
to China than it is tn Canada.
Tiik Dominion Parliament was
prorogued on .Monday last. The
session was an important one, not
So much in regard to tlie legislation
actually passed as in respect to the
Issues introduced. Not least of
these was the Manitoba school
question, and although that remains undecided, there is undoubtedly sound statesmanship in the
delay, for while it is certain that
any decision of the case within
reach during the late session would
have been resented in one quarter
Or the other, there is a prospect of
the matter being adjusted during
(lie recess in a way fairly acceptable tn all parties; and that by the
Province having greatest Interest
in the issue. In any eventj there
Will be a breathing spell to allow
bf the calm consideration of the
grave consequences that hedge the
question round.
Tiik three Vancouver aldermen
Who deliberately committed perjury
tor the purpose of taking their scuts
(it the Council lioard, appear to
have satisfied the indignant public
BentlrJient hy merely resigning
hllice. At Icilst no intimation of
prosecution bus appeared. Tills
Iniy way" of lotting down municipal
Offender! is the la'sl means possible
I.I ensuring a good crop of civic
dorruptlon. In real truth, perjury
is very common iii tliis Province,
lis the Court records show ; but il
Is not always easy to bring it home.
In the case of the Vancouver aldcr-
Inen Ibe offence was flagrant.
It is a fact that the people of
Westminster are by lio means
agreed as to the merits of the now
arrangements td build the Frasbr
bridge. A great many citizens
freely express their lack of confidence in the "Rand scheme" and
thole wlm are Urging it; while at
Hi* same time they say thby art.
Hilling to nwait a reasonable time"
JfJ see what devclopes. The ex;
•rrtcts from WljMminster Council
lirocccdings, published in another
tblumn, contain about all that is
»»»r In th» mntrW"
British Politics.
London, July 20.—Many American politicians hero are deeply interested and surprised at the Eng-
lisb elections and the way tbe public and papers take tbo news. Thoy
are astonished at seeing laborers
driven to the polls in elegant equip-
pages, with a coachman and footman in livery, and tbey have been
amazed at the brutality displayed
by English crowds at different
places. For instance, as Lord and
Lady Moiintnioi'ris were entering
their carriage at Mile End Road,
after tlie declaration of the.poll, a
man rushed forward, and calling
out, "She's the one that's done il,"
si ruck Lady Mounlniorris in tlie
face with his list, knocking her
down. So great was the force of
the blow that ber ladyship remained unconscious for some time.
The new Parliament will have a
clear Tory majority ovor all groups,
including tbe Liberal-Unionists.
Things voted down and out hero
aro sumptuary theories, trade union
politics, and socialistic experimentation. Things postponed from
present consideration are Home
llule, Disestablishment of the
Welsh Church, and abolition or
alteration of the House of Lords.
Alatters brought to the front are reform in poor lawB, a policy of large
rather than thin local liberty for
Ireland, vigorous colonial development, and oventually bi-mettalism.
The latter, however, favor the international use of silver on its value
in gold.
The leaders of both parties have
given assurance that no change
need be expected in the unaffected
friendship of Great Britain toward
the Government and people of the
United .States, especially as the latter, it is added, has ceased to bo a
recruiting ground for the political
parties of Great Britain.
The Times publishes a letter explaining the defeat of Mr. Richard
L. Everett, who has represented
South East Suffolk in the Liberal
interest for several years in Parliament. Mr. Everett introduced a
bill in February last to have Great
Britain appoint delegates to a
Monetary Conference, and it was
principally owing to this action
that Senator Walcott, Colorado,
passed a resolution by which the
States appointed delegates to the
conference According to the story
of the Tinies, Mr. Everett's bi-mettalism was not the cause of his defeat, but it was brought about by
the fact that he had advocated the
passage of a local veto measure.
 .—a—e	
Some time ago, Hon. Col. Baker
issued a pamphlet treating of the I
Kootenay mines. The New Denver
Ledger) evidently doesn't think
very highly of the talents of the
Hon. Minister of Mines in
that direction. It says: "Some
time ago, Colonel Baker, Minister of Mines, visited West Kootenay,
and, on his return to Victoria,
published an account of his trip in
the Government organ of that city.
Since then the interview has been
issued from the Colonist presses in
pamphlet form, and distributed
throughout the district. This in
itself is commendable on the Colonel's parti but the subject matter
of the pamphlet is so crude that it
is certain to bring ridicule upon
our esteemed warrior. As an interview it could pass, but when it
is inflicted upon the district as a
pamphlet) purporting to describe
otlr vast mineral resources, then it
stretches the point too far. Colonel
Baker hud his lesson well prepared,
and his technical terms looked
learned, and no doubt, deeply mystified his Interviewer. One would
judge from the rfiiort that the
mining resources bf the district
consisted of the I'oormanj Blue
Bell, Slocitn Starr, Eureka, Alaino,
Idaho, and War Eagle mine's. No
mention Is made of the camps at
Toad Mouhtain, Airieworthj North
Fork bf Carpenter) Slocart Lake,
Cariboo Creek, Lardeau, Dllncan,
Illecillcwaet, etc. Ptierile ih the
extreme, and devoid uf much Useful knowledge—beyond the fact
that Col. Baker had a nice holiday
jaunt through West Kootenay—
Ihe report will prove of mighty
little use in attracting capital to
develop our inexhaustible mineral
deposits.
 —*-_	
Quebec, July 2'2. -Four   young
men, named Francis Provost, Paul
Cote, J. Bcrthiaume, and J. Citron,
started tn descend Ihe ■-loop slope at
j Mohlinorcncy   Fitlls,   when  Cotb
I slipped and fell a distance of fifty
foot, nml sustained fatal injuries.
Caroii and Berthiauinc started  to
assist him, when Provost, who had
been drinking, threw off his coat
and hat and leaped over the precipice; landing on the rocks, 200 feet
! below.   His    bodi   was   terribly
■mangled, and  death  must have
! been instantancon};   Cote can't re-
i cover from his injuries.
 •—*—a —
, Winnipeg, July 22.—It is said to
i he probable that Premier Bowell
] Hill visit theTfcf ritorinl Exhibition;
i ill Rligina nbxl weeks in which
i event lie would fextend his trip to
i iha t>»rmf fifclHHi
The Holmes' Murders,
Chicago, J uly 22.—It is the intention of tho Chicago police to make
every effort to have II. II. Holmes,
the insurance swindler, brought
hero to answer to the chargo of
having murdered the Williams
sisters. The local officers are convinced that the murder of tlio Williams girls was first committed by
Holmes, and tbey argue, in consequence, that he should stand trial
for it first. They claim to he able
to produce evidence that he did
murder the sisters, It hasdevelop-
od that the substance upon which
the first report of the finding of the
bones of Minnie Williams was
hinged was in tlio hands of Detective
drier, of Philadelphia, it is said
be visited Chicago two weeks ago
and loft, taking with him positive
proof that the body had been burned in the stove in Holmes' ollice.
It was learned yesterday that Detective Grior would como to Chicago after be completes his search for the ro-
mains of Howard Pietzel in Detroit,
and will co-operato with the Chicago officers in whatever iB done
hereafter,
Detroit, Mich., July 22.—Detective Grier, of Philadelphia! is in
the city looking for tbe body of
Howard Pietzel. Ho holds that
the boy was murdered in Detroit.
He has several clews,
Indianapolis, Ind., July 22.—
Mrs. Holmes, wife of the accused
murderer and insurance swindler,
left here for Philadelphia yesterday,
at the instance of the prosecuting
attorney of that city. Airs. Holmes
herself would not talk, but her
most intimate friend, to whom she
confided hor purposes, says Mrs.
Holmes has forsaken hor husband.
It is also told by Mrs. Holmes that
the assertion of Holmes that he
was not in Toronto, but absent with
bis wife when the Pietzel children
disappeared is not true ; that whenever Holmes was at the time, he
was not with Mrs. Holmes. Moreover, Mrs. Holmes says she was
with Holmes in Chicago at the
time Miss Williams disappeared.
This intimate of Mrs Holmes believes she will tell all she knows
about her husband) and be a Strong
witness in prosecuting him.
Chicago, July 23,—H. H. Holmes
has been charged with murder in
the city of Chicago, and to;day a
warrant for his arrest oh that
charge Was sworn out by A Minier,
nephew of Julia L. Conner, of Muscatine, Iowa. Holmes will be
charged with having murdered Mrs.
Conner Borne time between the first
of August and the first of November, 1.892; The warrant will be
placed in the hands of Inspector
Fitzpatrick by Mr. Minier, and
will be acted upon the instant that
Holmes is freed from the charges
pending against him in Philadelphia. That Mrs. J. L: Conner
is dead is certain. Holmes yesterday, admitted the woman was no
more, but, as usual, tried to shift
the blame on someone else. Almost equally certain is it that Mrs.
Conner's daughter Gertrude, is not
in the land Of the living: Holmes
says he does not know what has
become of her. The lact that
Holmes admits Mrs. Conner's death
is not known to the authorities in
Philadelphia. He made the admission yesterday to a man, who
with District Attorney Graham,
was closeted with him in Moyames-
ing penitentiary. This is his statement : "Mrs. Conner got into
trouble, and a Chicagb doctor performed an operation: The job was
a bundling one, and the woman
died." This is the first light shed
on the case since Mrs. Connor disappeared, in 1892.
Chicago, July 83.—Bones and
articles of clothing were turned up
in the basement Of Holmes' house
to-day. Some Of them werfe from
the butcher's shdp but others of thb
bones resembled those ol the human foot, in a Chest holdliig several belongings . to Holmes npon
which were dark stains tbsemhiing
blood. Ih a box wtrb fodnd a
linen shirt and Other articles Of underwear: The Shirts had the initials C. B: D. worked ih red letters.
Tile box Was found uitder the floor
and was covered with a layer of
lire brick. In the cellar near 40
bones were foulitl and a woman's
shoe turned up wilh evidence of
fire on the bottom of the solo. Ih
laying the foundations of the house;
where tlio articles were fotindj no
reason for their burial can be assigned except to bide murder.
Close by Is the bottom of thfe shaft,
whitli made a quick connection lie
tween the top of the houso and the
basement) While just over the Spot
is the blind stairway which lbn "
into the third floor by a trap door
placed und»r a stationary batlitub.
A meeting of the detfectlvcs engaged
in examination of the house was held
to-night and they announced that
in thfir opinion the House had.been
censtructod for the purpose of de:
liberate slaughter; More care
than liver will now ho exercised In
searching the premises,
, Wliat is homo without Suitnut
*KI|r«T
A-stabbing affray occurod on tho
str. City of Ntinimo, on Sunday.
One of the deck bands, George Forrest, ordered All Soon, the second
cook, during dinner time, to bring
in tlio dinner of another deckhand
who bad boon dotaiued by duty on
deck. Ah Soon roplied with a very
offensive epithet, but brought in
tlio food, when Forrest asked him
what bo said. Tlie Chinaman repeated the ugly words, and Forrest
rising from the table, told him not
to talk to him in that way. Ah
Soon mado a rush for Forrest, and
grabbed him, but tlio deckhand
easily shook off the Celestial, and
slapped bis faco. Thon Ah Soon
picked up a heavy iron bolt and
struck Forest over the arm wilh it,
inflicting a nasty bruise. Forrest
wrested the bolt away from him,
whereupon tbo Chinamen ran into
tbo pantry and returned with a
big butcher's knife, with which he
made a rush at the deckhand. The
latter evaded the first blow and
closed with his assailant, endeavoring to take tbo knife away from
him, In the struggle, Forrest was
cut in tbo hand, seriously across
the right knee cap, and in the
right thigh. Finally, Ah Soon
was disarmed and handed over to
tho police.
 ,  t .	
A serious riot occurred in the
Britannia cannery at Steveston,
Monday afternoon Tbo bathroom man found fault with the
solderers for putting too much
solder on the cans after testing.
One of the latter, a big Chinaman
named Lem Lock, told tho foreman, in no vory polite language,
that ho know his business without
instructions. The foreman called
to a whitenian named Baxter, and
the moment tbo latter entered the
room the soldorers turned on him
and began to beat him. Several
other wbite employes went to the
rescue, whereupon a Celestial war-
cry was sounded and all the Chinese from the fish house—about
50—rushed into tbe room wilh
their knifes, and made straight for
the whites. The hitter, being unarmed were forced to run for their
lives or be slaughtered. They escaped, and, returning with
assistance, the trouble was put
down. Six of the ringleaders were
promptly arrested.
 -.—a^a	
Johnson, in Up the Niger, describing cannibalism, says that
the King of Nuppe keeps a set of
cannibals in the town of Bidal, to
be used on special occasions as instruments of his vengeance. They
are not particular but devour with
relish any one their King chooses
to give them. Even lepers are
considered very good eating. Indeed the natives seem to stop at
nothing in these matters, for they
even dig up the dead for consumption in some parts. When war is
followed by famine it is thought
by certain tribes to be a great waste
of precious food to bury the dead.
What cannot be eaten is dried in
the sun and stored, even the bones
being used to make soup. If one
could get accustomed to the idea,
one could admire the thrft displayed. Apart from human flesh the
Africans do not seem te have any
good natural dish. Ants are eaten
a good deal, but they do not sound
very tempting, However, some
Europeans consider them good
when once you get accustomed to
the idea. They are supposed to
taste like "grains of rice fried in
delicious fresri oil." These ants
are served up in various ways;
they can be roasted plain or made
into paste, or oil can be made of
them ; they can also be eaten raw
like oysters.
 . ■>	
Winnipeg, July 23—The Lake
Dauphin correspondent of the Tribune writes that five children were
drowned in the lake there a week
ago: The name of the victims is
Beach. The family resided near
the shore of Lake Dauphin, where
they have a claim, which was taken
up a year or two ago. They were
in rather poor circumstances; and
were struggling for a livelihood.
On Sunday, the children, five in
number, ranging in age from 15 to
4 years, went down to the lake
shore to have a bath, as the day
was very warm. After playing
about tlie shore for a time, the
children entered nn old bont| which
hud been lying on tlie bank for
many days, and which was in a
very unseaworthy condition. They
pushed off from shore, and the
wind, which was blowing a stiff
breeze, swept the rickety craft out
into the lake. The boat was tossed
about, and, filling rapidly with
water, the children were soon struggling with the waves. It is said
that the eldest boy did his best to
savo his little sister, ond keep her
on the boat as long as he could,
but the waves Soon overpowered
the entire group and thoy sank out
of sight. There was but one girl;
thO other four being boys. The
neighbors, on hearing of the sad
event, collected, and havo been
Wbrking night and day to try and
recover the bodies. The water is
rfflttft deep where the accident oc-
Men's Suits from 35 upwards.
Mon-s Hine or Grey rivetted Overalls, $1.
Men's Flannelette Top-Shirts, 25 cents.
Men's Wool Socks, 10 pairs for $1.
Men's Undor-Shirts, 25 cents.
Boys' Suits, *2, $2.25, &c.
Men's Braces, 15 cents and upward.
J. E. PHILLIPS,
LEADING   CLOTHIER   AND   HATTER
g0F~ Columbia Street, Now Westminster.
7
SECOND STREET  GROCERY.
johnson & Mckenzie
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
Choice Family Groceries & Provisions.
TEAS,   COFFEES, ETC., ETC.
Beat itBsorted stock in tlio City at tho most reasonable prices.
liootlfl dulirnrui) lo all porta ot UioCliv, Wlmrf, nml Tmlim, with <-uiok <l«n|mtali nml  lieu ul
OhuTUft   All iinler* by mull or lulu]>.:mm |iri>tii|>tly mnl uiirufuliy iittotuluil in,
CORNER OK 2nd STREET AND Iin AVENUE,
IMonbono ma.    1', 0, ilox S7t Ni:w WKSTH1N8KKII, It ft
The Starr Hotel,
MAIN   STREET,
CLOVERDALE, ll. 0,
The table is supplied with tho best the market affords.   The rooms aro
pleasant, comfortably  furnished, and the  bods clean.     A good homo
Hotel for families while Waiting to locate,    Charges moderate.
TBILBFHOTSTB   OFFICE    IIN"   IKOTXS.E.
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop,
JOHN STARR,
Practical Blacksmith, does light and heavy blacksmithing of all kind?
on short notice and at moderate fates.   Horseshoeing a specialty.
GOOD  STABLING IN CONNECTION,
MAIN STREET,     -     CLOVERDALE.
curred, and, up to the present) but j
one body, that of a boy, lias been
recovered,
 . . .	
Quebec, July, 24.—The coroner's I
jury which investigated the cause J
of the Grand Trunk Railway disaster at Craig's Road returned a
verdict that the collision wn° due
to the carelessness and incompetency of employees of the company
then in charge of one of the Said
trains, namely the train driven by
Engineer McLeod. The jury recommends the application of the
block system to the Grand Trunk,
and examination of employees for
color blindness.
M.J.HENRY,
Nurseryman
and Florist
OREES  HOUSE AND rtOHSBttY I
(101 Westminster Road* Vancouver'
P. O: Allures—ML PUauatl Vancouver B. C,
Fine Acclimatised stock of Trees.
Plantsj Vines, Shrubs, Roses,
Bulbs, etc.) etc.,
on my own
'iiii-'Ttrrnl i;lnn< n-.'iiii-l .lnp.ui Millet. AMtfftl
I iiitndlii'. Fruit aud urumnootal Trout, HvlLnul
I Uu.I.-, At*.
Donler in nuil Mnnu'-ibttror of At.rirtiii-ir.il
Im plonk-utc; tt.-o  itivei nml but.piiei'j Bfirnjr
I'limp', WhnloOil So., p. etc.
ices
The British market being flooded
with German prison made goods is
causing great trouble in the old
land. These goods would not be
made at all Were the [Boris of England not frfee. But Germany uses
the market of Free Trade England
as a help to her prisons. The
situation is an interesting study
for all who favor free Imports, but
to men who have to compete
with such goods it is a very depressing experience.
The Moodyville Land & Saw
Mills Co.'s yafd in Vancouver, anil
timber nnd lumlier nt Moodyville;
are still under seizure by the Provincial. Government for non-payment of timber dues: I!. J. Skinner, Provincial Timber Inspector,
has notices posted warning all persons not to remove or assist in removing the timber and lumber under seiitirc. Tlie completion of the
barque  Btnidalccr's cargo at tlie ^^^^^^^^^^
i^il^^^A\imm ami BEMONES
ber injector. |0f ^..y ddwiblton („ AnrtricaH
and Italian MnHilc
New M potto Citnloguo tunllf I on receipt ot
v.iiirinllire*!'. Get lt nt ottt-o mid tajpli for
hituiarulorouoii.   tt will pnyyuu:
,, Ailtlresl, M. J. MKNKV.
11 Hot ■:-, Mount I'I-h.,,,,[.
Vtucouver, ii. C.
•I
B.C.
ESTABLISHED  1880.
Columbia Street, New WestliiinMei'
Teacher Wanted.
WAN IXD, h mull' lOMhir for the OloTtnUlf
boiiuoi.   siimy,».u |i.r inuiitii, a mufotq
iii iii   pr 'if ml.    Mint grnito nt   lenkt •.•com,
i'U-w.    .\pjilirnii- nt ull it.• r-Ti'lvoi up to T
iM'.ir'l;  p. m. ol Sutll" |iiv,.hitv -'m!i.
j. r, li.aim \i ui,
HOC rlnVLTilill.t Kirllil.il  ll.ninl.
r.ovordnlo, Jul? iu, h'A
TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
NKW ttKSTMINSTKH, B, ('.,
HOGAN BROS.,  Proprietor*.
T;i<> H-ir l.«Mipplleil with ■uporlor Liquor* nud
ctiolco Cigin, nml the wnli«r> nro nttentivo
nud   obliging,
lT.*iit Htroftti opposlto the Ferry l.-unllint.
tONVKYANCICH ANOT.VHY PUBLIC,
fiWWMBL-W>4MH
Srotnh, Hwadlilt, l.<brndor mid Sew   11 rum'
nick Clmnltv.
Il.'it uf mntorlnl ntul workmnntlil;'.
KugMVlitB ul liiBCtlptiouiKHpcclnlly.
ALES. HAMILTON, rroprle'for.
{'. O. II it M\
MEOfUBE
Choice youiig hoars and Sows of
different ages.
AM,   NTOCK   ItKl.lSTKtlKI,.
PAIRS NOT AKIN FOIt SALE''
Writ, for .vnnls. or come ami ,.o stork.
•"HflWSfriii

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