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Surrey Times Oct 25, 1895

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Array ()■ L, ,*t. 1.., e ,.tC    J^, ^j
TIMES:
<1
No. 30.
CLOVEHDALE, B1UTISH COLUMBIA, OCTOBER 25, 1895.
Vol. 1.
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
und in fnture will carry u stock of the Lutes Stylos of Machines, also
Needles, Oil, &c, iv-e.     I'ricos uro so low una terms so ousy that
it will not pity you to bo without one,
Every Machine Guaranteed.
1 still selling
Stoves at Cost.
II a id ware, Paints & Oils, Tinware, Ciranitewiire, etc.
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B, C.
Parnell & Gunn,
The Westminster Grocers
and Feed Merchants.
Call and see them, and Save Money
when in Town.
Opposite C. t>, R. Station, 807 Columbia. St., Westminster, b. C.
.1
I
B.C. MILLS,TIMBER & TRADING CO.
ROYAL CITY PLANING MILLS BRANCH,
3S BW WBSTMIETSTBE,.
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Rough & Dressed Lumber,
Kan, Kl.ln.-lea, Moulding!, 1'Uln and Ftuicy Picket*, Doom, Windowr, 1'nimei, minds, Turned
Work, etc., nud fttlltfndtol Interior Klnlih. l'lnln nud Curved Munteli, Blore mid Ulllci:
FlitltiuV Fruit tii-i Snliii'iii Boxer, Nut-flouts Ac. I m por ten o: PUte, Fancy uud Common
Wiudow Glim.   f*f^. Yurdi aud .Vnrehouivi, Columbia Street Wort,
R. JARDINE. Local Manager.
RICHMOND & CO.,
DEALERS IN
Choice Groceries,
Ahd General Merchandise.
MAIN STREET, CLOVERDALE, (Coram McLlellan Roiui)-.
Goods illl fresh anil bt thb choicest quality.   New stock CbhSttthtly
'irriving.   Prices down to lowest notch;, on ths bufirs of "small profits
and quick returns."   gMF Give us a trial.
FRUIT TREES FOR SALE.
APPLES---! \w 10 Bin,, 2 Years 20 cts., S Years
(MERRIES, PEARS, PLUMS AND PRUNES, SO cts, EACH,
Itv   all  tn*  lauMUi  Vskiiartlise.
NO     IMPORTED     TREES.
flluck Oufriiiitsj Rhubarb, Rnsps. American Blackberries, etc, etc. etc.
Finbst English Strawberries.
APPLE  AND  PEAR STOCKS FOR GRAFTING, $1 per hunttred
I'srm Prtxhlco takea lo oxchang. tor Nursery Stock.
D.M>K0BERTSq&
SURRE r NURSERIES) llHenead:
Clayton Postdrnce.
The Starr Hotel,
UlAIN  STREET.
CLOVERDALE; B; C
TJiS tnblb is supplied with the best the mafket nfftmlfl.   The rooms are
I'lbasant; comfortably furnished, and the beds clean.    A good home
Hotel for families while waiting tb locate.   Charges moderate.
LOOAL  3STBWS.
Owinu to the pressure of other
business wo huve not boon able to
givo our usuul attention to thiB
issuo of SURREY Timks. Important
changes aro in contemplation, of
which particulars will bo given
next week.     	
Miss Fi.oiiKNiiH I/W'itoY bus gone
on a visit to friends in Vernon.
Mu. M. K, llAitniNiiTON has been
seriously 111 the past few days, hut we
are glml to Buy is now recovering.
Mu. .Iab. Mi.-I)onai,I), of Chilli-
wuck, arrived at Clnvordiilo yesterday with his household effects. He
intends to open out in tho Mnok-
sniithing business here, und hopes
to obtain u fair share of putrtiiiiigt.-.
Tim weather bus tiikon on u mure
wintry appearance tho last dny or
two, anil the indications are fur u
wet spell. There is uo room In
grumble, howover, fur tho soiison
hus been nn unusually line one all
through.       	
Mu. T. 0. Atkinson is making it
lively fur whiskey sellers at Stovos-
tun, where  he presides as  Police
Magistrate, A couple of days ago,
tleorgo Williams, charged with
supplying liquor to Indians, pleaded guilty und was lined $1(1(1 ahd
costs. William Miller, on tho siiine
charge, pleaded not guilty, but tlie
evidence wus overwhelmingly
against him, and the court imposed
a tine of $150 and costs.
Wk havo been requested to announce that a meeting of persons
interested In dairy matters will he
held at the house of Messrs. Lyte
& Whittaker, Cloverdnle, on Tuesday next, 2'Jth insl., at 2 o'clock
p. m. It is expected that a repre-
sentntive from the firm of Major &
Eldridge, Vancouver, will be present and submit a proposition for
Consideration. On the evening of
the same day a similar meeting
will be held at Mud Bay.
We were shown last Friday tho
silver cup presented by Messrs.
Oppenheihier, of Vancouver)' to the
Langley Agricultural Society to be
awarded to the best exhibitor of
farm arid garden produce for two
consecutive years: - the cup is a
beauty, of most graceful design,
and exquisitely chased. It has
passed from Langley forever; and
Is now a trophy of the wonderful
fertility of the landB of Surrey.
Mr. Wm. Collishaw, of Kensington,
was the successful competitor) and
his friends and neighbors feel justly
proud of him. Mr. Collishaw has
long been known as a grower of
superior agricultural produce, and
for yeurs past hus been a leading
prize wihirtr at neighboring exhi-
bitiohs) so that his latest sncceBS is
really not out of the regular. Surrey is young yet, but will soon have
to be recognized as the banner municipality of the Province. The
success of Mr. Thos. Shannon with
his Swine and of Mr. Collishaw
with his produce is a pretty good
rficord for ohb year.
 .    a   .
Langley Prairie;
Correspondence 8UBR.V Times.
MiBs*Hampton and Miss Laityg
of Port Hammond, are Visiting
with Mrs-. Jolly) Langley Prairie.
Mrs. R. A-. Braden picked somb
ripe raspberries to-day.
A meeting is to be held jn Hidden tic Davidson's hall on November 2nd-, tor the division bf the
prize money in Connection with the
late exhibition:
The weather Continues fine. The
fall ha* been delightful.
Mr. While) of Langley Prairie-
lost Ins house by fire on Friday
last.   There wits some Insurance.
Mr: Geo. Rawlinson, municipal
clerk, made a sale of his property
last Saturday.
Mr. Cameron was married last
week tb a young lady from the American side.
Game is not very plentiful in
this neighborhood this season:
Rex.
October 21st, 1895.
Mr: John Hendry, who is one of
the principal stockholders in thb
Kaslo & Slocan railway; now under construction, has returned
from Kooteriay, where he went to
inspect the work on the road; ac;
companied by Mr. D. J. Munn,
who remains in Kootenay, for a
short time longer. Mr. Hendry
reports that the work of construction on the Kasfo & Slocan railway
will be completed by the end of the
month, and that the regular service
will be inaugurated shortly. The
road hue been hauling orb for some
time, and as the line passes through
one of Ihe richest mineral belts in
Kootenay) its prospects as a profitable enterprise are very bright:
Surrey Council,
Council met on Saturday, Oct.
Kith, nt 1 p. m. Membors all present.   Minutes roud and adopted.
Communications were rond and
dealt with us follows:
From John Gemmoll, complaining of his tux receipt,—Referred to
the collector,
H. P. P. Crouso, ro. right of wny
to Brownsville from Forry binding.
J. R. Ford, ro. tbo nbove.
W, N. Hole, re. tax sale of 1892,
—Referred to the clork and collector to look tho mutter up.
H. T. Thrift, asking settlement
of account re. magistrate court.—
Reforretl to Coun. Moggridge to
enquire and report.
A potitinn from Wm. Boll and
eleven others protesting against
the aliiiiiilniiiiiiiut of work on Boso
rond, west of the river, was rocoivod.
Tentlers were now opened and
the following contracts awarded :
0.11. clow, repairing Elgin bridge
wurd il, $14.50 ; Joshua ltico, work
on Liverpool road, ward 2, 60 cts.
per chain.
The following appropriations
wero mude: Johnstone roud north
of the Yule road, $80 ; Township
lino, east of Scott road, $30; Hunt
road, $25 ; Kensington and Mutl
Bay road, ward 4, ISO, to he let by
nuction ; Hull's I'rairie road, and
Clover Valley roads in ward 6, ♦75
to be let by auction : Hall's Prairie
road, ward one north of the railway
crossing $40 ; Serpentine road $25.
Ordors issued on the council by
J, C. Wilson contractor for bridge
on Kensington and Mud Bay road,
were held over pending the report
of the Superintendent of the work.
Purties wishing their orders returned can have them by applying
to the Clerk.
It was decided to have the Hall
lined up with seasoned lumber.
Tenders to he in at next meeting
of Council.
The Clerk was instructed to request the city to use their influence
to arrange that the Ferry meet the
O. N. trains at Brownsville instead of South Westminster as the
half mile walk in wet weather
which iB no longer necessary, is an
almost unbearable infliction.
On motion the collector was instructed to sue for arrears of taxes
prior to 1895.
The collector's report for September Showed collections to the
amount of $1120.17
The foiling cheques were issued
On recommendation of the finance
committee: John Loney; Elgin
bridge; $4 ; M. K: Harrington; on
contract) $41.10; Alfred Hinze,
work on Yale and Coast Meridian
roads) $37.50; John Connolley,
brldgeon Hall Prairie road, $41.50;
John Bond, work on Clover Valley
road) $6 ; Ben Eyles Work on Newton road $46.20; W. Johnston,
gravelling Johnston road; $50;
G. Wi Sterling; work; Yale road 7 ;
Silas Card) work on Hunt road,
$7.50 ; G: B. Trequennei work on
Hunt road 7:50; D. D. Burnett expenses register office $2; C. C.
Cameron indemity $25; E; M.
CarncroSs; commission, $35; J, Ap-
pelle $4.
Council adjourned to meet Saturday Nov. 2nd; at 1 p. m.
Tried And Sentenced:
Wednoudy's Columbian.
W-. W: Folding) committed for
trial some weeks ago on the charge
of stealing certain sums of money;
the property bf the Government of
British Columbia) while acting in
the capacity of Registrar of thb
Supreme Court in this city; came
before Mr. Justice Crease this!
morning; in the Speedy Trials
Court) for election,
Mr, Leamy appeared for the
CrOwn; and Mr. A. Hbndersoh for
the prisoner.
There were three separate barges
of stealing against the accused,
numbly; on 7th Mny and 30th
June, 1895, $409.93 ; on 20th June,
$75 ; on 2nd August; $5(13.27.
His Lordship; after the reading
of the charges, asked the prisoner
if he desired to be tried speedily
before HiB Lordship; or if he preferred to await trial by jury at the
assizes:
Mr. Hcndersoh, for the prisoner;
stated that speedy trial would be
taken, but his Lordship preferred
to have the prisoner's own words;
and Falding Bttid: ''I elect for
speedy trial before Your Lordship."
The charges were then rbad and
to all three the prisoner pleaded
gUility.
Mr. Henderson asked permission
to call Hon. Mr. Justice McCrbight
and Judge Bolb to give evidence on
behalf of the previous good char-
actor of the prisoner.
Judge Bole said that since he
had been appointed to the bench,
In 1889) until the summer ol the
present year, he had always found
Kidding all that could he asked of
a public officer, hard working,
trustworthy, diligent, and painstaking in his duties. He attributed tho prisoner's present position
solely to an over-indulgence in
drink,
Hon. Mr. Justice MoCreight testified thnt (luring the seven yoarB
Fnlding occupied tho office of registrar, ho had always found him
porfectly trustworthy, and otherwise gave him a vory high character, also stating that indulgence
in intoxicants was his only failing.
Mr. Henderson mude u very
brief speech, leaving tho mutter
with tho court, confident that justice would he tempered with mercy.
His Lordship thon proceeded to
puss sentence, and on each chargo
sentenced the prisoner to a term of
eighteen months in the Provincial
gaol, tlio terms to run concurrently.
 .   «v  .	
The Nelson Miner, which is
friondly to the provincial government, says : Wo wero considerably
surprised to soo tho name of Hon.
Forbes (I, Vernon among the
directors of the Lillooet, Frnser
River & Cnrllino Gold Fields Corn-
puny, Mr. Vernon is tho agent-
general for British Columbia and
as such occupies a very delicate
position in regard to companies
raised in England to operate in
this province. On the one hand
it is his duly to encourage the investment of money here uh
much as lays In his power, while
on the other hund it Is most distinctly not his business to boom
nny pnrticulnr company, nor even
nny pnrticulnr plnce. In allowing
his name to thus figure oh the
prospects of a mining Company
Which Is most Suspiciously regarded oil this side and which is at the
best a pure speculation, wo venture
to say that he is abusing his position in a way which will-render a
change very desirable. We are
unfortunately not in pnssossion of
a copy of a Directory of Directors,
but we think we are correct in saying that the name of no agent-general Will he found oh the list of
any public company, it this As
the way British Columbia Is going
to enter the London market the
sooner it is stopped the' belter.
We beg to call the attention nf the
government to the very grave bar
which their London repreSentive
has placed on his own usefulness.
 > «, »	
It is said that one of the attractions of the Paris Exposition of
1900 will be a reversal of the plan
of the Eiffel tower—a hole a mile
deep, made by the sinking of eight
shafts will "he furnished with
elevators and electric lights; and
eight galleries will be constructed.
The first gallery will coritairt a representation of the north pole, the
Second will be 4n auditorium for
amusements of different sorts) the
third will be for smokers, the
fourth will contain restaurants;
the fifth will represent mines and
mining; the sixth; thb bottom of
the SCa, the seventh will will contain mineral springs, and in the
eighth; and deepest, which is to be
4,800 feet below the surface) will lie
exemplified life in the tropics. It
is said that the wotk will ribt only
be amusing; but Will be an aid in
the solution of some of the subterranean problems that arb botheri-.g
scientists; particularly the question
as to the change of temperature as
increased depths ih the earths ctust
are rb'achfed.
Fought a Lion with His Fistt.
An English missionary iri Africa
was Sitting In his tent door when
he Saw a party of riativeS approaching. They wbre bringing to him
a boy, whose head was covered
with a piece of calico, on removing
which the missionary saw two deep
furrows; one on bach sitlo of the
scalp: The wouhds had been made
by a lion a tew evening's before,
says the Youth's Compahlon. Thb
boy had been brought to the Englishman for treatment; and while
he did what he could for thb sufferer the mbn related what the
missionary calls "as curi'ous a
lion adventure as I bver heard."
Thb party were on their way to
the coast, and at night had made
fires and lain down to sleep. Suddenly thby were awakened by the
deep growls of a lion. It had
leap'cd among them; and had almost Seized a boy, whosb screams
mingled with the horrid growls ol
IiIb captor.
The mbn ran this way and that
in their terror, each thinking of
liis own 'safety. Not so the boy's
father. He was big and strong,
and besides, it was his child who
was screaming. He had no time
to snatch up so much as a spear,
but went straight at the Horr) ami
struck it again nnd again full in
the face with his clenched list, all
tho while uttering fierce cries nf
anger.
Tlio lion was cowed ; it rolin-
qiiiihed its hold of tho boy, and
sprang away into tlio darkness,
leaving the lather wiih his bleeding
son in bis urms,
The scattered company camo together ngain, replenished the fires,
and took care of the lad's wounds
us host thoy eould.   Now Ihey had .
brought bim to the missionary,
who washed his wounds witli carbolic acid ami water und bound
thom up, The patient was doing
well when the missionary Inst saw
him, more than a week Inter.
 .—♦—•	
Macdonald Monument Unseiled.
Kingston, Oct. 28. -The Sir John
Miicdoitiild memorial wus unveiled
this afternoon. The statute stands
at the entrance tu the park, The
peoplo began to assemble to witness
the ceromony at noon. Twelve
hundred school children occupied
seats on tho platform. With one
gentle tug at tho bunting. Sir Mackenzie Bowell uncovered the bronze.
Loud cheers and applause followed.
Immediately the "old flag" was run
up on the grand staff, in Mncdon-
uld Pnrk,one hundred yards distant,
on the lake shore, The first address was made by Sir Mackenzie
Bowell, whose remarks were most
appropriate and praiseworthy of
his old colleague. A chorus, "The
Maple Leaf Forever," was sung by
tho children, nnd then the lion.
Dr. Montague, the orator oi the
day, was introduced. He was
followed by the Hon. G. A. Kirk-
Patrick, Llciltcnant-tiovernor of
Ontario, the Hon. (). W. Ross,
Minister of Education in Ontario,
and the Hon. Dr. Sullivan, of
Kingston. Every address was
well received.
Ih accordance with the Act passed lust session bv the Provincial
Legislature, for tiie promotion of
the mining industry, the Govern"
ment have decided to appoint a
Provincial mineralogist, and the
position has been offered to Professor Ai H. Curlyle, lecturer on
mineralogy at McGill I'liiversity,
Montreal. Care has been taken to
select a thoroughly capable man,
and Hon. Col. Baker, Minister of
Mines, when on his lust visit east,
consulted Dr. Dawson upon thf
subject. Dr. Dawson suggested
Professor Carlyle as eminently tit-
ted for the position. Professor
Carlyle, who is a nephew of th*
great Carlyle, was born in Canada
some 38 years ago, and graduated
at Met 1 ill. He has had a long
and varied experience in practical
mining Iri different parts of th-'
continent-, and has been connected
with some of the most famous
mines in the United States. , IU.
Is very highly recommend^
Dr. Dawson.
r   .    .
One) hundred and fifty-mile
House, B: C.)Oct. 21.—The Cariboo clean-up, the result of 29 days'
run with 2)500 inches of water, is
a cone of gold weighing 2,435 ozs.
valued at $41)837. The sluices
only were cleaned up. The Horse
Fly clean up, the results of 40 days'
run with 2)700 inches of water, is
a gold bar weighing 1,151 1-2 o*n
valued at $25;150. Cleaning oi
thb cuts was not completed. Bedrock was not cleaned. A strike of
rich grave) in the west nf No. 1 pit
prospects $1 to $8 per pan, Both
mines will bb run till frost closes
the seasoil.
Y'.-.by
St: Paul, Oct. .2— Frederick H
Adams; of Whatcom, committed
suicide yesterday morning. He
was a newspaper man and had
libcn siayihg at thb Shermart
House for several days. He was
editor of the Whatcom Reveillei
being conspicuous and popular in
North Pacific Coast journalism:
Adams spent a restless night, and
after dressing shot himsell on the
street in front of the hotel, 'be ball
passing through his head.
It is reported thut gold \\,v:
been Struck at Ebume by Con;
tractor McLeod; who is boring for
water for the Richmond Municipal
Council. The gold was struck ai
a depth of 260 feet by the horet
and is said to yield 50 cents to thb
pan. Several claims have been
staked out, and there is some excitement ovbr the find.
London, Oct. 24.—A special dispatch received here from Constantinople says a plot has been dis-
covbrbd amohg the officials in the
Sultan's palace. In consequence)
i* is added, numerous arrests have
been made, nnd the residences of
the Minister are nbw gunrdwl bf
troty* SURREY TIMES
CLOVERDALE.
,.B. C.
LINLS ON A QREEK INN.
GBtllOr |lopp,PH, RIlttllT MlillliiX.
til ml nVrmtli inrr.nii.rui phyini.
Popples, for liu unvti hh Hlonp,
HiuihiN Ir. in In i Dulplilllll Nti-i'ii.
Mny hin wliii* WH UQUltl nut i|tii.lT,
Pmidii IiIh milml mid pilnr.
Whisper lm would butter plotua
Woit) Inn llQ'lfl i.uili' rr.ui t'niiii —
-llnuii W.inlM.
A  MAN'B LAUGH  NEVER CHANGES.
How tin* Furl Wuh   IliiiHtriitnil liy uu  In*
ulllUIlt In GIllaURlh
irilm RorCllllon Rysioiu of identified
tion hnd a phonographic record of tho
laughs of criminals it would probably
ho um near perfect us nu identification
iiystt'in onn bo. The fuel that niati oomofl
iuto iho wurlil walling has been regard-
od ur a sort ot prophooy of tho truth
tllllt UH   11   rillO tllO sorrows of   life out-
uumbor tlio Joys when till tho returns
nvo in. hut. nu optimist might see nu
opposite significance in tho fact thnt ii
iniiti's I tins h I'ouiniitB tho gamo through
nil tho oh tinging yours. Whou tho euros
of manhood succeed to tho happy go
lucky duys of boyhood, tliis laugh of hin
may bo called into use, uh it woro. vory
litiin, but whou it is put into operation
it is tho same niii laugh, uml ovory hoy-
hood friotid would know it, instantly.
An ulil BoUlior who fought through
tho war witli Prod Hiirtwiok, who drives
n mail collector's wagon on tho North
Sido. hnppoucd to bo in Ohiaago for a
wook not loug bIiioo. Ho hoard thnt Mr.
Hartwlck wub ou its postmaster's staff
unit went to tho fcdorul building to find
him. Ho took hiH station ut, u point past
which ull tlio curriorB filed to report for
duty, and us Hartwiokcumo alongBOU10
one pointod liim out.
Without disoloaiug his own Identity
tho voteruu approached und begun ask-
inn Hurt wick if lio remembered various
iuoideuta in tho history of thoir rogi-
moot during tho wur. Of courso ho did
uml very soon fell into conversation, or-
ganiz'ng u kind of onmpfiro meetiug
between themselves. Ouo member of
tho rogiinont was iu business in Now
Orleans, uuother wuh in u bunk dowu
in tha stato, sovural woro furmiiiH. ouo
wus tlio local manager for ouo of tho
In;,* commercial agencies iu ono of the
largo cities, nnt\ so on.
bflvoruJ times Hiirtwiok asked his old
oouipituiou ut iirniH ins name, but the
lilt rc-r only smiled uud wont on with tho
oou versa tion, Finally, whon it became
uccessmy for them to separate. as Hart*
wick waa obliged to go out on hia run,
tho imiu laughed outright uh ho suid:
"Well, rVod, 1 never thought you'd
forget mo after what wo wont through
together "
"Tlio minute ho laughed," said Mr.
Hurt wick, lu rotating the incident,"!
know just who he was nud ull about
bim, but I hadn't Keen him for ::o years,
uml ho hud changed ho 1 couldn't have
told linn from Adiitn. Hin laugh hud
grown qldor, too, of course, but it was
tlio tiumc old laugh. "—Chicago Tribune.
Tlir Tyranny of i:tl.|iiettr.
It is impossible to rend even the letut
dogmatic books ou etiquette without be-
lug oppressed with tho conviction thnt
n hoavy nml binding addition hns been
mode to the code of moriilH in tho bylaws which huvo to do with visiting
curds, invitations, conventional phrases
uml other minor but vigoroiiH formulas.
It has beeu reiterated by writers on these
subjects thut not a Kiuglc rulo of etiquette is arbitrary, but that ull prove
thoir reason in Iho very nature of things,
nud thnt thoso who disregard them simply show thoir own luck of Insight nnd
incapacity to appreciate, gcuuiuo refine-
ment
While this is nil very well for Bociety
people pure nnd simple or thoso who
havo other definite uml absorbing work
iu lifoeompliunco with nil tho thousand
nud ono trifling points i f eti(]uotto is an
Otter impossibility. Tho question then
becomes, Shall such persons bo excluded
from Booiotyor bo allowed to enter it on
their own terms? Society might bo so
conducted us to mako of it a charming
nnd delightful rccreution instead of ti
tyrannical business, and those who Me
this clearly can do much toward making
it so.—Philadelphia Press.
. Tha Electric Candle.
Tlm electric caudlo is in great request
in England for Iho lighting and decora*
tion of dining and oilier tables. An ingenious dovice for lighting llioenndlea is
provided by placing small puds under
tho tablecloth) and taking the current
from them by moans of two pin points
in the base of tho candlestick. Tho candles of course are extinguished on being
taken from (ho tablo and aro relighted
■when they ure replaced in tho proper position. They uro so nrrnuged thut tho
bulb und tho glass imitation of a wax
candle can bo removed, when tho cm*
dlest ic!i can Iw used for nn ordinary candle. When used with shades of colored
silk, the electric candle makes ono of
tho prettiest additions to n dinner tablo
thnt Is possiblo to imagine.—Machinist.
Kind OOTer.
Impoliteness may sometimes jwrhnps
be answered properly with import ineuce.
A struggling author weut to nn editor
with a manuscript.
"Oh," exclaimed the editor, "don't
bother mo now.   I'vo other fish to fry."
"Woll, I'll fry your fish for you,"
said tho author, "whilo you read my
manuscript."
So tho editor had to read it— Youth's
Companion.
Ai Usual.
Mr. Epsom Downes (seated besides
Btrnhgcr in n street oar)—What time is
it by your watch, please?
Stranger—I dou't know.
Mr. Epsom—Hut you just looked at it
Stranger—Yes. I only wanted to see
if it was still there.—London Tit-Bits,
WHpTIEFVS BOYHOOft.
The Quaker Poet Mad but  Saint I nit too
tlon In UU Vuuth.
Ill his boyhood Whittier hud scant instruction, for tho district school wns
open only u few weeks in winter. Ho
hud but few hooks; (horo wero scarcely
110 in tho house. Tho one hook ho rend
and roud ngain until ho had it by heart
almost wns tho Biblo, nud tho Bible was
Always tllO book which exerted tho
Strongest, literary iulluonco upon him.
But when bo wuh ll u teiiehor cumo
who lent him hooks of travel and opened
u uow world to him. It was tliis toucher who brought to the Whilliors ouo
evening a volumo of Blll'llfl mid read
aloud Home of tho poems, al'ler explaining tho Boot ti sh din lout,
Whit tier begged to burrow tho bonk,
Which wns almost tho flrst pnetry ho
hnd ever rend. It was thiH volumo of
BurilH which sot Whittier to mnking
verses himself, serving both ns tho inspiration aud  tho model of his earlier
nootio efforts.   Tho Boottiah pout, with
Ills homely pictures of a life ns bare und
OR hardy us (but of New r.nglniid I lien,
first revealed lo tho American poet what
poetry really wan uud how it might ho
mado out of the actual facts of hiH own
life.
Thnt book of Hums' poems hud un
even stronger influencoon Whittier than
the odd volume of The Spectator which
fell into the hands of Franklin had on
tho American nulhor whose boyhood is
most like Whit tier's. Franklin nlsowns
born iu n humble nud hardworking family, doing early bin share of the labor
uud having but a meager education, although always longing for learning. It
is trim that Irving uud Cooper and Bryant did not graduate from college, but
they could have done so had they persevered, nud Kmorson nnd Longfellow
and Hawthorne did got us much of tho
higher education us was then possible
in America. But neither Franklin nor
Whittier ovor hud the chnnee; it wuh uh
mueh uh they could do to pick up the
merest- elements of nu education.—Professor Ihaiider Matthews iu St. Nicholas.
JULIUS ON THE .JURY.
UNUSUAL, BUT A GOOD JOKE ON AN
OMAHA LAWYER.
OUTNIMRODS OLD NUM.
The IVIalinim Tot Hunter THU u Story o(
it Wondroun dilute.
Frank Tiiuhis, tho Hotulumn pnt
hunter, had tho floor, nml the crowd
breathlessly awaited a thrilling story of
tho chase.
"Yon want a story of tho ehnso, eh?"
repeated Timins, "Well, I'll tell yon
nbout the greatest bit of chnsin I ever
did iu my life. I wuz out huntin one
day ferquuil with my olo muzzle loudin
shotgun, when threo quail jumped up
out of a bush right ahead of me. One
flow to tbo right, one to the left and
tho other si might ahead, but I gut 'em
all three."
"Killed threo quail going in different
directions with a muzzlo loading shotgun?" repeated one of his listeners incredulously.
"Yep; Unit's whnt I dono."
"Your gnu must hnvo hud threo bur-
rcls then."
"Nop; only two."
"How did you do it?"
"Well, I killed tho ono thnt went to
tho right with tho right barrel; then,
quick uh a flush, I killed llio one Hint
went to tho loft with tho other barrel;
then I took ufter Iho ono that went
straight ahead nud knocked the stuflin
out of it with tho rammd. "
"I wouldn't believe that if I told it
myself," declared ouo of tho nsscm-
blage.
"HuhI Thut. ain't unthin. I killed
six quail witb one barrel onco, nnd they
WUS all fly in in different directions. "
"Rnn 'cm all down?"
"Nop; never moved out o'my tracks.
When they nil started out o* the sumo
hunch of grass, I held the gnu away over
to tho right, aud ns it went off I swop'
it armiu to tho left. The result wai thut
I slung shot in overy direction, sumo as
yon can sling water oaten a pan, nud a
littlo of tho shot kotehed ov'ry oue. "«—
fcsuu Francisco Post.
Tides In the Atmosphere.
Distinct tides in the atmosphere, corresponding to thoso of tho sea and produced twice daily by lunar attraction,
havo been traced by JI. Bouquet do la
Qryo iu tho barometric records of stations removed from powerful local disturbances. Tho recorded observnl ious of
Brest, St. Helena, Cnpo Horn, Butuvia
aud Singapore givo positive cvidrnco of
a regular ebb uud flow according to tho
moon's piif-ition. The effect is slight,
but measurable, tho greatest atmospheric tido ut Brest being nIiowii by a
movement of one quarter of nn inch in
a water barometer, which is equivalent
to nbout one-fiftieth of uu inch in tho
mercury barometer. Tho tido socntl to
bear about the same ratio to Iho weight
of the atmosphere that tho sen tide bears
to tho depth of tho ocean.
Three Book.-.
A leading literary light in one of the
best known woman's colleges says that
thero nro just three books that everybody
should know by heart—"The Arabian
Nights," "Alice Iu Wonderland" und
"Mother Goose."   "A thorough knowledge of thoso masterpieces," sho says,
i "will do moro toward cultivating the
imagination than auy other process thut
! I know of. And I regard imiiginutiou ns
{tho most important of all mental facul-
j ties."   This is in direct und significant
1 opposition to tho ideas held by many
1 parents and teachers thnt fairy tales nro
injurious reading for the yonug.— New
I York Sun.	
Repartee From a 8tn.tc-.ni.Hi.
! For ouce iu his career tho incorruptible alderman from tho S'tecuth ward
lost his temper.
"lean lick yon," ho roared, "with
ojo iiand tied behind me!"
"Yon can fight better with one hnnd
behind yon," vociferated tho high minded alderman from tho Umpty-sccond
•yard, "than yon cau any other way-
It's your customary position, b'gosbr—
Chicago Tribune.
An i:iin|iiini   O'l.'iiiiit; Tbut Wax Wniitud
iii'i'iuii.e ni' Juryman No. 11—A imvm.i-
Ullt WIm "Known Morn About Hot Cuau
ut Anybody," und lt Proved to He No.
"It happened tenor a dozen years
Hgn," Haiti ho. "One, Julius (ioldfurb,
tin cast side merchant, hud sought tho
protection of Insolvency proceedings several times, but with praiseworthy pur-
Bovorailco hud followed tho motto, 'If at
first you don't succeed, fall, tail again.'
lu his last undertaking, however, his
creditors alleged t nut ho had been entirely too BUUOOBlful uud charged him with
tho BCrjUffl (ration of properly of vaiious
Iri mis to tho amount of 1(110,000. To recover this unit was brought lu tlm court
of common pleas, I was retained us
counsel for the defendant,
"When the day and hour set for thi'
trial of tho cause arrived, tW0B busy, so
[ I sent my clerk over to roprosout lliode-
I fonso, wiili Instructions to watch tho
opening prooi I'dings and waive all dial
lenges of the jiiri rs, intending to reach
Ihe 81)0110 lu tlino to try tho ease. After
disposing ol the mutter lu huml I went
over lo the common pleas court room, entering just ns tho opening statomont wns
being mude by the counsel for (he creditors, tho nttornoy boing Iho Into It. II.
Neweomb, coin mon ly known ns Diok,
"As 1 took my seat I glanced around
the bur and then about the courtroom in
search of my client, but liOWUfl not visible, I hnd on my 'near' glasses, so 1
'winked' them oh', put on my 'far'
glasses and repeated thosearch, wtty the
same result. Then I put on both pairs
of glasses without being iiblolotiiseovor
my missing client, Wondering nt the
absence of (loldfarb at such n time, I
'winked'oil' both glasses ami turned toward Ibe jury box just ns Pick New-
comb was completing his statement of
thu creditors' sido of tbo case.
"Nowcuinbi ns you may remember,
wnu a man possessed of nn oratorical
'gift' nnd inordinately fond of display*
ing his lingual ability, no matter how
small a provocation was offered by the
nature or merits of tho case. On tbo
present occasion Disraeli's characterization of Gladstone, 'intoxicated with the
exuberance of his own verbosity,' would
fitly apply to Dick Neweomb ua ho disclaimed against the 'moral obliquity'
nml 'ingrained turpitude' of tho defendant.
"As ho took his sent be leaned ovor to
mo and whispered:
" 'How is thnt for an opening statement:'
" 'That's nil right for nu opening
statement,' said 1, 'but I don't think 1
shall try this ease with you today.'
" 'Whnt do yon mean by that?' usked
Neweomb in astonishment.
" 'Look at juror No. 11,' I suid.
" 'Well, what nbout him?'
" "Do yon know him?'
«' 'No. Who is ho?'
" 'Julius Goldfarb.1
" 'You don't menu the defendant in
this suit?'
" 'Precisely.'
"Quivering with indignation and disgust, Neweomb sprung to his feet and
addressed tho court.
'*'May it please yonrhonor.it has
ju: t como to my knowledge that jnror
No. 11 iu that box is no other than the
defendant in this action.'
"The sitting judge wns tho lato ex-
Chief Justice Larremore, who was n
great stickler for tho observance of all
prescribed forms nnd jealous for the
dignity and respect due the bench. Turning toward the jury box, ho snid sternly:
" 'Juror No. 11, stand up.'
"Ho obeyed.
" 'What is your mime:' demanded the
judge.
" 'Julius Goldfnrb, shudgo.'
" 'Arc you tho defendant in this suit?'
" 'Jn wohl, shudgo. So I vos.*
" 'Whnt do you mean by getting yourself sworn in ns n juror to try your own
CASO?' thundered Judge Larremore.
"'Vy, shudgo,1 answered Goldfnrb
coolly, 'dey VOS call my name, undt yon
dole me to shtood up dere, nndt I vos
answer all der questions, nndt dot man'
(indicating Dick Neweomb) 'said I vos
all right. Undt den I sits mo down
hero vcr I vos tluld.   Dot's all, shudgo.'
"Judge Larrcmoro'fl face had grown
redder and  redder during Goldfnrb's
story, nnd when tho latter finished tho
judge treated him to ns severe n lecture
j as over was heard iu n courtroom. < told-
j farb listened with  a meek and lowly
| mien, but tho twinkle of his eye showed
j that fear of tho judge's reproof could
j uot spoil his enjoyment of the joke,
"When Judge Lurremoro had ended
i his lecture, ho  declared a nontrlol.
Goldfarb wns discharged from the jury
j box, other talesmen wero summoned, n
new juror   selected,  and thu  trial uf
tho case was proceeded with.
"After court WuS adjourned for the
day Neweomb walked over to Goldfarb
1 ami said:
j " 'Sio hore, (ioldfurb, do yonmenu to
say you would have gone ou and Iriod
! your own ense?'
" Ma wohl, vy not?'
'"And I suppose you would novo
brought in a verdict for yourself if you
! could?'
" 'Now, Misdcr Noweomb, you vos a
lawyer. Vot vos I dero for anyhow?'
" 'But Suppose the evidence had boon
all against you? Suppose we had proved
that yon hnd mado away with tho prop*
| crty?'
" 'Ach, heiligo Moses 1 I knows moro
about dot caso ns anybody. Vot's do
uso of braving nuydiugssovhoul knows
it vos'a lio already?'
"Neweomb walked away in cuiinent
disgust. Tho result of tho caso proved
tho wily Julius to havo mado a successful failure Hisnamohnd chanced to be
nmong those drawn for trial jurors for
thnt term of court, and by mere accident
it had beeu drawn from thn box for bis
own caw. Tlio cnrelessness of iho court
officers and Dick Neweomb hnd done
tho rest "—Omaha World-Herald.
CONSERVATIVE.
fhe FlMt Vat. ot tbe Word m an JCii-tll'i-
rolltli'iil Turm.
Canning, and not Qrokor, was the
first to uso in English polities tho word
conservative iu its present soueo, nud
too loug hus Tnnekorny's "Mr. Won*
bnm"(Disnieli,H"Mr. Higby") had tho
credit which belongs to a far mure brilliant man, Tho general assumption hus
been thut tljO term wus earliest employed in Tho Quarterly Rovlow for January,
1800 (No, Hit, pugo 870), in uu article
which has boon commonly Bald, but upon
no spceilied authority, to huve been
written by Crokor, but its truo first uso
wus live years uud a half previously,
Ou Juno 8, 1H.M, n dinner wus given
to George Hibbert, tho chuinuiin of the
West India Merchants of London, by the
members of that body, and several of the
leading ministers then sorving under
Lord Liverpool, tho Tory premier, were
present. In tho course of tho proceedings, suys a contemporary account, "an
Observation which fell from Mr. Cunning wns that Iho spirit of tho present
government, us that of all governments
ought to bo, wus essentially conservative."  ,
This appeared in John Hull of Juno
18,180*1 (page 108),nud the apt word wan
so obviously remurked thut it was itnli-
oisod. Years pushed, and (.aiming hud
died before the word is ngain to hi* met
in Knglisli politics, but OU March II,
IS'.'!), Charles Grovlllo noted in hts diary lhat "Herries told Hydo Villlcrs that
their (tho Tories') policy was conservative, that of tho Whigs subversive, ami
that thoy novor could act together."--
"ThoGrovilleMemoirs," volume I, part
I, page IDS,
Tho word, employed by both Canning
nml Horrlos, was thus "in thp air" before it was given in The IJjuiirtorly, nud
this a rils with it statement made in
tho course tif a correspondence oil the
"Etymologyof the Word Conservative"
which appeared in The Standard at tho
ond of October, 1880, wherein it wus
said to have been tlrst used iu IS'JU,
during Iho closing controversies upon
Roman Catholic emancipation.— Notes
and l-Jueries,
INCAPABLE OF IMPERSONALITY.
An   Allrgnl   1'alllnfl- That  Haa   Drfnrretl
Woiiiaii'ii llinaiii'lpatloii.
The bond of fellowship which exists
between man nnd man simply by virtue
nf a common SOX is entirely absent between woman and woman. It is, in
foot, replaced by iv fundamental antagonism, a vague enmity which renders
the general attitude of a feminine creature toward her kind essentially different from thut of the male creature in
identical relations. In individual eases
this feeling is counteracted by alTectiou
or by sympathy, but apart from personal sentiment it remains, severing every
living woman from tho rest of lier sex.
To a great extent this arises from worn*
tin's incapacity for impersonal feeling ot
abstract emotion. Iu life's fray she
lights either for her own hand or, more
often, for somo ono man or woman
whom she loves, but randy for tho wcl-
faro of her sex ut large.
Were it not for this strungo lack of humanity in her nature, tho emancipation
of woman would uot hnvo been so grievously retarded. If tho few women who
suffered aforetime under the restrictions
which hedged in their liberty had boon
ablo to count on the sympathy und cooperation of all women, the timo of
their subjugation would huve been enormously abbreviated. As it was, tho first
seekers ufter freedom met with moro
opposition from their own sex than they
did from the other; nor, indeed, do they
furo belter today. Enormous changes
in thoir social status wore effected by
an inconsiderable minority uf womeu
brave enough and logical enough to impress the male powers that lie with the
justice of their demands. But for their
courage they received no sympathy aud
for their success not ono word of thanks
—nnthing, in fact, bnt execration from
tho huge inert feminine mass in whose
service their strength was spout.—Saturday Rovicw.
Mrs. Elisabeth E. Hatter.
Mrs. Elizabeth E. Hotter, wHb recently died in Philadelphia, wus widely
known us tho pioneer iu many philanthropic movements iu Pennsylvania,
Sho wus tiie widow of tho Rev. Dr. E.
W. Hut ter, ouce editor of tho Lancaster
Intelligencer and afterward private secretary of President Hnehamui and as*
sistant secretary of state. During the
wnr Mrs. Hutter frequently went to tho
front, rendering valuable service to the
wounded nnd suffering. She took a conspicuous part in tho great sanitary fair
held iu Philadelphia in I Mil, acting ns
president of iho committee of latter, iu-
como and revenue. She is credited with
having raise .1 $250,000 for the fnir. She
wus tlio first woman to cross the line
after tho desperate threo days' battle of
Gettysburg. Sho went in a ear provided
by President Scott of tho Pennsylvania
railroad and by special permission of
President Lincoln.—Now York Tribuue.
Wonderful Strriif Ih ot the Beetle.
A noted entomologist who has been
writing on tho wonderful feats ot
fitrcugth as exhibited in tho beetle family tells tho following: "I selected a
common black water beetle weighing 4.2
grains nud found that ho was able to
curry a load of shot in a small bag, tho
whole weighing s'.,' ounces, or exactly
838 times tho weight of tho bug. If a
man weighing ISO could carry as much
accordingly ho could shoulder a 45 ton
locomotive nnd then chain a train of
cars together and take the whole lot
across the country ut a five milo an hour
gait."	
Whon a man marries he fully intends
to bo No. 1 in tho family, but often the
full point drops out and he lapses iuto
"no one," 	
Spain, Italy. Sweden, Hnnovor, Russia, Austria and Turkey receive dniiy
weather reports from Paris aud London.
Arabia was so called from its inhabitants, the Arabs.
HARVESTS OF HAIR.
GIRLS   PART   WITH   THEIR   CROWNING GLORY FOR A FEW CENTS.
Jewelry ami Wis* Are Mnite of the Queer*
cut or Crops—InformntImi, Some or It of
An   Oild  Clmriit'ter,   l-'rimi   a Mnn   WIm
nuke* Tl.liiir;* of Hair,      I
It wus quito byeliuneothat tho writer
of this urticlo happened on u mun who
hns spent his lifetime iu tlio manipulation of human hair, transforming it into wigs, crowns, frizottos and all tho
other kinds of "false" hair nnd weaving
it into wuteh chains, eyeglass guards,
bracelets, as woll as mount ing it in lockets, rings, pins, earrings and brooches
and working it up iuto ull kinds of
florftl designs und emblems,
"A ohurming head of hair on n woman," ho suid, "is u thing of bounty and
indeed a crowning glory, but to a hair
worker it is of littlo value, Kven thn
longest hair, before,it bus passed through
the blinds of the muiiufucturcrs, is well
nigh worthless. The hair of a woman's
head which is ilo Inches in length, for
c-Mimplo, would not bo worth more limn
110 cents.
"I remember a woman coming into
my shop nuo night, ami ottering to sell
her hair. She said she was a seaman's
wife, and not having hoard from him
for ninny moat lis was in desperate
straits for money. Sho wanted to know-
how much I would give her for her hair,
which was of considerable length. I refused to cut it off, I wouldn't cut uny
Woman's hair off, It is such a detnoral-
i/.ing, degrading thing to do, uml tiie
fact is emphasized whom!ire need is tbo
cause nf the sale. However, I was in a
position to obtain her assistance until
her husband camo back.
"We get our finest descriptions of
hair," continued the suhjoct of this interview, "from FrancoUUd Italy,whence
como ull shades of block and brown.
Prance, again, Germany and Spain supply tllO market with brown, light flaxen
and red hair. Gray hair, boing found lu
every parcel, is described as universal.
"On tho continent thore aro regular
hair harvests, Dutillg tho summer timo
you can see ut overy fair peddlers surrounded by girls wiih their beautiful
hair nicely combed out standing in tlio
waiting their turn. The peddler has in
his hands a pair of shears, each girl
beuds her neck, a few snips, and tho
hair is off, tied into a whfsp anil tbrowu
into a basket standing ut tho shearer's
side. And how much do ynn think that
the girls got for this? A fow cents, a
gundy triukot or a bright silk handkerchief.
"Somo peddlers truvr.l from cnttago
to cottage plying their trade, und tho
samo performance is guu-o through. An
average head of hair weighs four ounces.
When sufficient hair is accumulated, it
is sold to tho hair manufacturers, who
submit it to a process of cleansing uud
sorting into various lengths und shades.
It is then ready for tho wigmakers,
who buy it ns they require it, paying ut
tho rate of 20 cents or so per ounce for
lengths of 10 inches to 19 inches to as
many shillings as there ure inches for
lengths of !)0 inches and upward. Tho
greatest demand is fur hair from 14 to
24 inches in length. Tito longest female
hair ou record is 72 inches."
The tyeoou of Japan once confiscated
tho hair of a whole province and had it
woven into a ship's hawser over a quia**
ter of a mile long. Thou ho discovered
that steel ropes wero iu existence, and
uow tho cable, composed of tbe pigtails
of the unfortunate Jups, reposes beforo
tho eyes of tho curious in Bclhual Green
museum.
The gentleman interviewed possesses
a magnificent trophy of hair, in size
some II feet loug by 2 feet high, in tho
form of a basket of flowers, every leaf,
evory petal and overy stem of which is
composed of cunningly wrought hairs
from tho human head. How long it
took to create it, it is iuipossiblo to say,
but yeurs nuqnestiounbly. He has other
similar displays, mostly tho work of
himself or his son, though they pale into insignificance Inside tho monument
of patience in question.
Tbo working of hair into ornaments
has gone tint of vogue considerably of
late years, but seafaring men even now
are great lovers of this form of memento. Naturally their favorito designs assume the forms of anchors, compasses
and other things nautical.
One day a gentleman came to the
subject of this article and desired him
in a most mysterious manner to weave
somo hair, which ho gavo him, into the
form of a serpent. Tho head and tail
went to bo of gold, nud the tail was to
be fixed iuto the mouth. Tho serpent
was to be iu two coils nnd to encircle a
golden heart pierced by a dagger. Iu
order to thoroughly enmprchoud tho design he hnd to bo let iuto the secret, aud
this was the explanation which was offered:
Tho serpent was to represent the nature of n certain young ludy to whom
tho hair belonged and who bad jilted
tho gent Ionian in question. The golden
heart was symbolic of his pure and
worthy affect imi, aud the tlngger showed
how deeply ho hud beeu wounded. The
tail of tho sen-cut being in its mouth indicated thut in injuring her quondam
lover sho had also bitten herself. The
jilted swnin was most particular about
the execution of tho work, sent it back
twice for alterations and Anally refused
to havo it at all, perhaps discovering tlie
bathos of his scheme.—Boston Post.
PLANET COLLISIONS.
ShoalA sum Knock Tt>ff*ther the Fir*
Would On ladcaorlbftble.
Professor Ledger qf Loudon, whose
series of Greshoni astronomy lectures on
"Knocks Iu Their Relation to Astronomy" hns been completed, in his lust discourse pointed out that tho universe
instoud of being fixed, is alive with motion, each star wilh its ut ten dm it planets hurrying through space. If star wero
to knock against star tho intense heat
nud llorco flro generated by the enormous velocity and vust momentum of
the two musses would bo such as to puss
human concept inn.
It may bo that tho sun wus formed by
tho collision of two stars. Thocfieot of
two such bodies attracting each other
and meeting would bo to reduce thom
to a violently agitated gaseous muss,
which would nscilluto. first inward, producing ilioouooivabla heat, and then outward again, ultimately tummiing the
condition of the sun, TllO general n*
suit would be thut tho two bodies would
revolve nrouiid their common center of
glltvlty—thal is to say, around each other—creating a double star. Lord Kelvin bus calculated lhat If i.Ml,l.l.n,00ir\ .
solid globes, each of the mass of the I
moon, should be scattered over u spherical surfaco MM) times the radius of the ;i
earth's orbit, they would come together *
and be raised to a temperature nl
1011,01111 degrees. They would oscillate
outward and inward, reaching to a less
distance each lime, ami ulliinutely settling down into a sphere.
The nehulie wo 800 around us may,
Professor Ledger suggests, have been
produced by tho knocking logelher of
two groat bndlOB rather than by tho aggregation of lllllliy smaller ones. The
collision of two lingo suns would thus '
lead to rejuvenescence aud the format ion
of new systems. l*hutiumoiia Indicating
that something very mueh iu tlie mil lire
of a collision had occurred are the outbursts of temporary slats such us those
observed by Tyeho Hrabe in I fit 8, by
Kepler iu 1(104 nud those of 1848, IKtttt,
1870, 1880 nml 180S, the last being the
new star Auriga, which declined through
ten magnitudes, or became 100,000
times less bright ill two mouths. The
great increase in the light of a comet lis
it approaches tho sun may be duo ton
tidal disturbance in the bodies forming
it, causing them to knock against each
other, and thus generate heat ami light.
lu tlm same way the twinkling of thu
stars may bo caused liy the knocks of
the molecules of Ihe atiuospliero on the
other, whoso undulations carry their
light to nn. The excessively great and
thi* exceedingly small are all interdependent, and the past, present and probable future of nebulous bodies all hinge
OU the rolntioUB they hear to the knocks
of the molecules of their gases, while
tho knocks of hnmouso bodies depend .
ultimately ou tho knocks of thoir cons tifr
ucut utoms.
ll'iol'   I'.iioiil In (lidil uml silver.
Thu only gold and silver bound, diamond incrustcd book in the world wns
lately enshrined iu tho holy Mohauiine-
diui city uf Isuau-Ruza, Persia. The
book is of course n copy of the Alkorun '
and is a gift from Abd-ur-Rahman,
ameer of A fghanlstau. The covers of this
unique volumo, the sides of which lira
U.1;, by 4 inches, ure of solid gold plates
one-eighth of an inch in thickness, lined
with silver sheets of the same thickness.
The centerpiece, as well as the corners, is a symbolic design wrought in
diamonds, rubies uml pearls. The center
figure is a crescent with a star botweOtt
Its points, tho whole design being com- '
posed of 100 small diamonds, 10? pearls
ami li], rubies. The diamonds on ench
comer, which ure almost bidden iu their
golden setting, nud the orange colored
lacquer with which they aro fastened,
are each worth about $5,000. The btxik
itself is on parchment, entirely written
by hand It is valued nt 1125,000. Thore
nro said to have been over 100,000 visitors present in Isnaii-Ruza the day the
holy relio wus enshrined.—St. Louis
Republic.
Soup Hubble*..
Al. I/nni has communicated to the
Academy of Sciences a new method for
obtaining soap bubbles lusting a much
longer timo than thoso obtained from *
tho soap water generally used. Ho has
recourse to a resinous soup made by tho
following formula: Pulverize together
10 grams of pure rosin aud 10 parts
of carbonate of potash; add 100 parts of
water aud boil until complete solution.
We obtain iu this way a thick solution
which maybe kept iu stock to Iri diluted
for use with from four to five times its
volume of water. It can be kept indefinitely oven when exposed to the air. The
bubbles produced aro very persistent and
consequently can be made useful iu the
study of phenomena relating to thin
lamina? and iu making photographs in
which soap bubbles pluy a part.
Caught Their Kara.
The new canon of Westminster was
onco terribly interrupted by the incessant coughing of his congregation.
Whereon ho suddenly paused iu his sermon and interjected tho remark, "Last
night I was dining with the Prince of
Wales." The effect was miraculous, aud
a deathly silence reigned as tlm preacher continued: "As ii matter of fact, I
waa not dining with tho Prince of Wales
last night, but with my own family. I
am glad, however, to find that I bars
at but secured your attention."
The lUrrrtor'a Fee.
Nearly nil the great financial concerns
horo l»ay the directors who attend board
meetingsflOfov each sitting, nut counting lunch und cigars. Somo men iu this
wny pick up all the way from $5,000 to
$10,000 a year, they being..f the directory of several institutions or corporations. A bank president whoso services
are in demand as a director js authority
for tho statement that tho fee is paid iii
gold and is given to tbe director the moment he enters the boardroom. Aud directors don't always direct at that-
New York Letter. •
The I'tiblle'i Own Fault*
Ja/.kins—Bicyclists aro so common
nowadays. I suppose, thnt nobody pays
any attention to thom.
Bi/mog—That's just it. Pooplo pay
Uo attention to them, aud theu they denounce the bicyclists for miming thou*
down.—-Roxhuiy (Mass.) tiazette.
l-'lrnt Clitircli Building In Chleago.
Erected In 1838. Dcdicntcd Jan. 4,
1884. Location, a block and a half from
South Water street, on the alloy ou Clark
street, iu the rear nf tho present Slier*
man House. Denomination, Presbyterian.
■MM tf
IJighcst of all In Leavsaing Bowel.—Latest V. S. Got*. Report
Baking
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
Tiny Oull ll„r tin, Hliirui Hnlrll. An Army Mini., uf Mimy limes.
"Tlinro is n hUhto Kpirlt in Ken- Writing iilnmr tlm "natlvoa" of bov-
tuolty," Kiii<l rt. C. Babbiugton of Unit "">• ltll"'» "'"' tum i"lrt of "'" Ft»"on
state.   "It in not n spirit in reality, anny iu Madagiisoiir, tlio iiorteiuondont
but n woman who in known UinmKi> °', * '" ,'"11 Mw  ",,zl1!1" H"-VB""" 'I'"
wit Unit sootton by tho udttie of •Uia Sn mlava battullou, rolsod aiuong tlio
■torn spirit.' WIm stands whon .. "i" ?'" "'""V *' "'"" 1""'l1"1' ',""
,"'...,,,    11.                i of Oonoros,   ins ho   vod onloildly.
itorm la iwrtoiidoil upon n promt  T,„,H„, riIOW0d uw arwttwt ptnok In
Iionco overlooking thu Ken lucky river in Morgan COUtlty, und her ftp-
petiraiico U rotfnnlod nn no infallible
sign thul rough wouthov mny bo ex*
poctod,   I flaw her OUCQ und will nov*
4-r I'oi'got howbIiq looked assuoBtood
i upon it coaky loilgo, hor fnoo tuvuotl
• toward thoBkyufl if buBooohitigBotno
iiiisrcii power, her long hair llontlng
Jn lh<! bt'Ct'f.O, hor face pule uud QVCHV
eiuii'd, but hor cxprotwlon ilvmand
I'osoluto,
"My guldo, who wim oouduotiug
mo through thu inouuhtlnB, wtiil sou-
tOUlloUHlyi *I reckon wo'll hov i.
Bturm. Tliuratr thoBporot.' LYotn
Bovornl HouroGB 1 learned her history,
Onco tho hollo of tbo mountain sido,
Bho had plighted hor troth to the
younj; man *»f horohoicu, Uo loftfoi
I'Yi.nkfort,on u raft nnd wub novel
hoard from nltrnvunl. For ninny
weary moutliBBboawaitcd hiaroturn,
uml thon thoy told her tho truth-
that he had been drowned in tin
troacborouB rivor. Then reason do
BOrted her, and ever since, when i
Btorm is por tend oil, Bho goes upon Uu
rooks and appears to plead witli tin
elements to May their fury that he.
lover mny return."—St. Louis Globo
Democrat.
Niinill Opportunities.
Opportunity was well pictured nsi
mnn running, his hair ns woll oh hit
garment streaming in the wind
Whoever would seize him mus
clutoh his hair nnd hold fust, lost Op
portunity should Blip out of his grasp
Our opportunities for littlo pleas
notion uud have proved thoroughly ro1
liable. On (he oilier hand, Ihe [lourbon
volunteer** ear a very poor flftntO. Tbey
are MldON)!god molt, nearly ull half
euHlos, and not hi Ihe loan! ROldiorllko.
The mouutod butteries aro drawn by
inuleH, Hjileudid II III Milt It*, most of (hem,
undone Ih union IhIioil to find thnt they
are . i easily handled and go no wall In-
Mel her, The nioiiiiluin bftttOl'loH out IllflO
a very good litfitiu
Neatly ii.ooi) uoollofl ueeoiupitiiy the
expedilioii. TbeKO COtlBlSt of fDouillll,
Kabyles, from Algeria, HtiUOgdli, and u
few from Dahomey. The fi inner have
been found the inimt lUfoflll on ueeoiiul
of their bltolllgoiioo, The Kubyles me
ohlofly old floldiopOi but, ahhou^li good
finlitinn men, are ln/.y, obstinate and
most stupid IU) coolies or mule drivers
Tbo SoilCguli are splendid men will)
grimd physique. The Houssafrom Dahomey arrived in u miserable Mute. At)
epidemic broke mi! nn the VOyngO, and
on thoir arrival they had to be mint
away on quarantine. The mules arrived
in good condition. Tbey como from
Pranee, Algeria and AliVHsiuia. They
have kept tbeir condition remarkably
well, although mueh nvererowded on
some transports, but they are fed OU imported food, tho grnssovoncoming from
Franco. Bruno 4,000 mules nro now at
work. Tbo horses stand the olimate
well.
On. 2AHM ON EVOLUTION.
ttr.v, im. zaimi.
Inns    advanced,
Kt-rljr Sh-niii Knfftnrn.
First n InrgO drawing board was prepared, larfje eiiMiii"h to make a plan and
side eleVfltiou, full size. Kiufiues all
boing made very long stroke, the drawing hounts were quite large, un engine
of M inches diameter, 4H inches stroke,
ui^'thownail delights of Tiifo, comi   ,uki."K n ta"Jl ilhT, ° * J.0 fL,,!t; ?*_
constantly to every one. Yet so fleet
Ing nre thoy that they disappear at
swiftly us WO percoivo them. There
foro we cannot wait a day or nn horn
to grasp whatever pleasure life offer,
us. Stop and enjoy quickly tho sun
shine, the sweetness of fulling rail
on tho thirsty earth, the colors of tin
ftunset, the solemn light of the stars.
engine was plotted down, lines chalked
und leaded. Patterns were then made
to enrresjiund to the drawings, eastings
were made and fitted, but connecting
rod, piston rod, valve rods, etc.. wero
left, till the cylinder guides nnd pillow
blook were fitted en the bed plate.
Measurements were then taken for the
different mrls and tho rods made the
pro-icr  length to tit.   No two engines
the heartiness of tbe evening gather j were exactly alike. Variations in shrink
ing, the brightuosfl of the warm, weli
ordered home, tbocordlpl greeting o.
friends, the exchange of sympathy
from heart to heart, the uucouscioti*
grace of little children— the hnppi
ness that comes from perceiving thesi
things and possessing the ability tt
make the most of them.
Do not watt to enjoy these until
tomorrow or next week, or eveu un
til your present employment is fin
ished. The auspicious time is now.
Tho leisuro of the busy man or worn
an la as great today oc tomorrow.—
New York Advertiser.
Sil*]iii imiil* Hoi, tones*.
"I desire to InBcrt this small advertisement iu your paper tomorrow
morning,*'sho raid.
"Tbis.'siiid tho advertising clerk,
looking it over, "will go amougthe
'wants.'"
"Have you no 'wish* column?*'
"No, mum."
"Then, sir." said tbu young lady
ugo and lilting wero udjiisted in the
length of the rods.
(ionorully after the first engine won
made the drawings woro planed out, so
that the drawing hoard eould be used
for another sfzo.   This destroyed tho ree-
ord of sixes, but ns nil rods woro measured for each particular eugino this did
not interrupt tho work of construction.
[ need not refer to the present methods
In this line, us you are all familiar with
them.   Today almost overy purt of au
engine or other machine eould lie made
| In different shops, widely separated, nnd
j then assembled intoacomplete machine
without a hitch. ThiH would have been
I imp.,...*..hie under tho old plan.   Taking
I all thedisadvaiitflges intoconslderation,
■ the wonder is thut tho ir.rchunic* of 50
; years ngo could tnrn ont  as good maoh: lies as they did.—Robert Allison iu
('atier's Magazine.
Mm**, Itejane Considers (*■ Qtirt*r.
According to the Paris correspondent
uf tho Londou Truth, Kojano cannot
make thn Americans out.   They show,
haughiiiyr-vou umi not insert it "\   •*■ says, no feeling as spectators. "One
simply wish u situation as governess j f" m™ of 9f* fix0(1 °" ouo- bnt mc
-that is all.   It is not a ease of want. | Sff""1*1 *2*? *"** l2 tUo,bniU\*
•Is there any newspaper printed in   J*1* jfe K,h%wJ«M J*fple^'
t*. ..u a.;.. A... . i......»*' i heniw of flowers aro loft next day at her
UU tlbi-rnl Vlon-i tlnva Crentcd A *ou*ar»
tlun In thu Itounii Cathollo Church.
Rev. Dr, J. A, Zahtn, professor of
pbysloal wlenco at Notre Dame univer*
sity, Indiana, bus
long been noted
for bin extreme
llbornlism on thu
relntlDiiH of Ht:l-
oneototho teiieh-
iugs of tho Ro-
niiiu Oath olio
church, but hit)
recent lectures mi
evolution ut thu
('atlxilie summer
sohool in Platts-
bui'g erented a
decided sciisiitloti
by reason by the
novel ami unorthodox opln-
Conservutives aro
breathing hints of hotosy, nud rumors
of a possible ehureh (rial are freely elr-
eulaieil, ICho doctor und his friends,
however, profess lo fear UO BUOl) result,
Tho following portion of the doctor's
loot uro Is one to which exception has
beeu taken:
"The evolution of Iho body of mini
from some inferior atiimul uud Iho sub-
Keijuetit endowment ill Ibis body by (-lod
of ii rational HOUl IN antagonistic tone
dogma of faith uud may be shown to
lio iii harmony Willi the teachings of Bt,
Thomas. Tho theory may eneiainter
certain grave dilllfullicH in the domains
of metupbysies and llililieal OXOgOsIs,
but 1 do nut. think lhat flitch ditlloullics
are insupernble. At ull events, whatever
one may be disposed to think of tho
theory, it is well always to bear in mind
that, it lias never been condemned by the
church, nit hough it bus been publicly
discussed and defended for full llvo and
twenty years."
Valuer Zahm's degree of doctor was
lately conferred upou him by tho pope,
pruprlo niotu, nud it is un interesting
fact that the only other scientist upon
whom this honor has beeu conferred
from tho Vatican is St George Mivart,
whose excursion into forbidden fields of
belief and its sequel of reprimand and
reeuntation are well remembered. It is
asked by not a few whether snob a fato
Is not iu store for Pr. Zahm,
Dr. Etill M wns born of German nnd
Irish parentage ut New Lexington, O.,
ill 1*11. In 1871 be wus graduated at
the Notre Dame university und soon
nftorward entered thn Congregation of
the TJoly Cross, which was founded ut
Notre Dame fii) years ago by tho celebrated Father Sorin. For a quarter of a
century Dr. Zahm bus beeu professor of
physics iu tho faculty of his alma mntcr.
During lhat time he bus traveled widely ami has contributed largely to scientific uud religious periodicals. Ho was
Ihe first American to bo elected a member of iho Sooiete Fruueaiso do Physique.
SOLDIER STATESMEN.
Ot-mnrrntli*  CamM(ist4'->  For Ouvcrnnr  In
Mliulnttlptil mnl Iiuti*.
Two lawyers und ex-soldiers are Iho
Democratic standard bearers In Mississippi und Iowa this year. Mr. Ausehim
.1. MeLanrin, tho candidate for governor in Mississippi, wns born in RMikin
county, tbat state, in thespringof 1H-18.
He is of Scotch lineage. In IHO-I ho
went to tho Sommorvllle institute, a
private training school for boys, but remained there only a few mouths, when
ho eulisted iu t he Confederate army. At
tho close of the war he resumed his
studies at tho Somniervillo school, graduating iu 18(17 nt tbo age nf 10. Ho returned lo his humble log cabin homo,
his father being a farmer then living in
Smith county, und assisted iu ropairing
tho loses entailed by tho war. Foro
year ho worked by day on tho farm aud
read law ut night by a pine knot fire.
Iu iho following spring ho went to the
county seat ut Raleigh, whero court was
in session, took tho required examination and was admitted to tho bar. In
1871 be was elected stato attorney for
tho Fifth judicial district, serving tbe
full term of four years. .Seeking a broad*
•7apr.ii'it Multltmls ot God*.
Shirftoism is tho old, voguo, Japanese religion—a pretty, childish folic*
love, which was long overshadowed
by Buddhism. At tho time of the
revolution of 1RUH it came to its own
again und is now widespread through'
Out tboOtnpire, "Shinto" means "ibe
way of the gods," and those gods are
innumerable. Tlio worshiper chooses
those who suit bis purpose from
among them nnd leaves the others,
as far us ho is concerned, almost neglected, Its sects do not worship an
identical god in different ways, but
rather udnro different gods in an
identical fashion. Some pmotioopoB'
session—that is, tbey call down the
divinity by throwing ono another
into tinners, in which the god is sup
pust'd to visit the body of the person
possessed,  others buvo ibe custody
of tbe great shrine, yearly visited by
hundreds of thousands of pilgrims. -
Pereival Lowoll,
Uvery MtitlW Knona It.
Mr. Dinwuldiu 1 see that Mra,
(jladstoue has written un article ou
children, in which she says thoy need
change.
Mrs. Dinwiddle- Don't I know that J
Don't thoy como to me two or threo
times a day and ask for a nickel or a
dime i—Pitt sbu rj.; Chronicle.
SWKl'T   UY   A   CYCLONIC
ot spprnbntlnii to tho nlitnnoie m ropuUrity,
iliimuttut'M SiniiiiU'ti Illtt'TN lulu nr.|iilie.| it
eoiioiiainlliitf position, whioh Iirh micHMmiHlljr
nxtiti*. li n lull-lit uml clilnhiK murk for ttimvo*,
who Mm k to fulft ii|imi Hit) I'miiininijiy ft'imliiiii*
com l mil a 'In hi Mn) biiIm* iikiu li> i Imi ur ihu rent
nrlli'le. 'I'lii-iie urn iiii'dtl)' liu-ul lilitern or lotiltm
offjroitt hii|nirlty, Hinloh-oiir.« ituvuhl o( mn
llli'lll-l eflteftliy.    Ilo.viire ol Ilium  hiuI Rtlt  tho
Kunnlne lllttorx, a toil ft-mi'ily fur innlnrl-i,
r.i! iiiiiimiii, kidney tmnlilit ilriropilS, in-iv
oiiiut'Ki.. (uiimi|i«llim mid liIlfuieiieiH. I'lt.'l-
■•1h.hi* * I uiilllit'iicu evt-rvwlicri' eumnieiid (ho
Srtut fnvUttTHtit, Imlli (er Hi H'iiii'ili.,1 (irii|iiT-
tlMRlld IU |nir|ty, A wliu■((]twit tlirlro k nny
will >oon bring vliinr ntul n^ularlty lo Rillmir
ilen il mnl t'lifcfhlt'd nyntt'in.
ToflRber—-II your f.iili* p wna to ht?nr of ynir
bull euiiiliiei, it would iimku bin hulr turn Kttty,
U ilihy—J li.'K your |inrilon,nlr, my fttlicrhtiMi'f
Hiiy Imlr loft.
Thore ia more Catarrh In this section ol
tbe uountry than all other diteeeet. put together, and until the last few yearn was
Happened to be incurable, Fur a ureal
many years duntors pronounced it a local
dibesHt-, and prescribed local remedies, and
by liuiiHtantly tailing to cure with local
trtaiiiHMit, pronounced it Incurable
Science has proven catarrh to be a con-
Hiituiional dae-ate, and then hire requires
const.uuioiial treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure,manufactured by K. J.t'lieneyACo..
Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional
cure on tlie market. It in taken internally
in doges from 10 drops to a tea*-pooiifuI.
It acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of tlie system. They otter une
hundred dollars for miy ease it falls io
cure. Hi ml for circulars and testimonials.
Address
F. J. CHKNKY A CO., Toledo, O.
r-Suhl by Druggists, 75c.
English in this idneoT1
GREAT BOOK FREE.
Wben Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. V.,
published the first edition of bis work, The
People's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
he announced that afler 680,000 copies bad
been sold at the regular ptice, 91.50 per
copy, tbe profit on which would repay him
for the Rrcat amount of lab ir and money
eipcmleu in producing it, be would distribute the next half million free. As this
number of copies has already been sold, he
Is now distributing, absolutely free, 500,000
copies of this • • most complete, interest- [ COUPON Ing nnd val*
liable common J No. 114 I sense medical work ever* * published—
tbe recipient only being required to mail
to bim, at tbe above address, this little
coupon with twenty-one (ai) cents in one*
hotel—by Indies. Tho American man is
too devoted, to business ' to run around
oomplimciitifig actresses, liko the
French.' Ladies' admiration only
counts when the actress is a person of
honorable life. If the ladies stood aloof,
the star would ccuse to attract. Tlio
ladies get np mbwripf inns to present
souvenirs. Thoy give theatrical mat*
luces and imirees, theatricnl readings,
receptions and talk lectures, only attended by themselves. Tho American
man is specialized in bnsiuoss, aud tho
lady is tlio ar hi tress of t.e-ie, the sonl of
rolhiomont, tho mainspring of all sort-
of movements." Mme. Rejnuo fancied
herself in uu Klonsininn country in the
west. Men found lim.itogn in tho oven
Artificial ryes
Writ, br Pilm...
E'litioStoBki-js
WIM, CLIME i CO,
TntMi. ..
ouu sun
Cratohis . . .
P.fiisa.. OrafM
cent .lamps to pay for poslnR. anil pack.   . .
lniioiiO-.«nilihclK»k*lllbcMMbym«ll. il'"" loll"1 play, bos woro tin llnd t..
It ia . veritable meilicnl library, complete i find plotururc in wiiut coat onrh uiuniont
in one volume.  It coniaiin over iiwo pa>rcB   , n„utol effort to nndcrBtiiiid.
•ml moic than .100 lllmlraliona.   The fijr :  T':7~r'rT'.
Billion is precisely Ihe same ns those sold A Carious Aerlilen. .1 **l.rno.
•t $i.so eicept only lhat the book, are ^ rarinus iutIiIhiI liniwiiotl tho nth-
bnunil In slronit manilla paper covers In- ,,._„, tub—. In tlm ,,rl»in .if Hint
•lend of cloth. Scud Now before all are I OT "".v ,l •""'"nia II I in priwin 111 un
liven .way.  They arc going off rapidly. I town is knpt the old D-mrlwu onillo-
lini'. wlioBO last victim wits l.ni^i de
Mm I in. one of tlio IioiuIb of the rt'vulu-
tion of 1848, who was dn-npitiitod iu
IH,",*. Thn wime mnrhine wns innde
rvaily for N'irntorn nnd Ilia companion.,
and, exporting hi. sentenro, Kicuti-ra
guvo lliooxocutionorofrnni'(ito ilispati-h
him qnickly. Forlnnntoly tin-so sen-
tQDQH wore not nirrii'il out.
Tho nthor day, (hen, a gentlninnn,
wluve nnrao waa not found out, wont to
tl-i- prlann aud insisted nn bocIiik the
old Kiiillotiuo, no donbt ngui-ding it ub
a hlatorlo curiosity. His wish wa. nit-
islicd by the director, after which tho
stranger went uwuy. Untajailcr unnied
Couto, who hnd nccouipnnied him,
wanted tn seo how tho machine worked
und unfortunately put hia hand uiulei
the knife just ca it descended. Hla linger* wero all cnt oil, aud ho wa. seized
with lockjaw. At Iho hnapllal to which
riMasnsar
UlUMU
•smi t^."dim"ii. m e«rt.".»^*t iMtu-Bii *%.
.  tUwrUMyieldiiimu
UfJ WI
«f mtIuu hit life.—London New*.
A. J. M'l.Al'UIN. W. I. IIAIID.
er Hold, he moved lo Brandon, where ho
formed a law partnership wilh General
Robert Lowry. Uo has gainod distinction as II criminal lawyer, having been
pugiiKt'd In nearly a hundred murder
cases, ilo wits elected to tho stato legislature in 1870, aud in 1888 was chosen
elector at large ou tho Democratic ticket. Ho was a prominent iiyuro in the
stato constitutioiiul convention in 1892,
IirlS'il ho wus idecled United States
senator to fill Senator Walthall's unexpired term.
Jadgo \V. I. Ilubh, the Iowa gaberna*
leriul candidate, was bora in Des
Moines county Oct. 2. 13*1*1. In I SOO ho
went lo Mount Pleasant, which linn since
boon hi8 homo. Ho served two years in
Ihe Union army an a private in the
Eighth Iowa cavalry dnring the war of
tho rebellion. He wiih educated at tho
Iowa Wetdeynu university, receiving hia
dogrco iu the clastdcal eouive iu 1800.
Ho iuiuiedialelybogau tho study of law
nnd was admitted to tho liar in 1807,
CMnbltailing himself in Mount Pleasant,
whero ho has since practiced bin pro-
fes-doii. In 1881) ho wns elected to the
legislature from Henry county and haf
since served two terms as circuit judge.
Judge Babb is a member of tho board of
•truseesof Iho Wesleyan university, hie
alma mater, nud in well known in Iowa
through his labors In behalf of that Institution aud in connection with the
Methodist church. He wa« | Republican
until 1868, iiuce whioh tine he hu
been ■ Democrat
• 70,000 OKIIKIt   FOK  TYI'MVIUTKUN
%?Zm$$:
Comes
For Colic, Cramps, .Cholera Morbus and {
Summer Complaints, there is no cure equal to
Pain-Killer. Get a bottle to-day. Keep it constantly on hand, for there is uo kind of pain or
ache—internal or external—that
Pain-Killer
will not relieve.    Accept no imitation or substitute.
Genuine has Perrv Davis & So.v on bottle.   The
i quantity has been doubled, but the price is still 25c.
1 11 t=g*--c--K-«att3--r---rm-a-B=p*
K\ ft. Cuicncsnss tooiisit, Rto Cross     "■"% oiauoho Bsaso ,
&!lSDI     THC OSIOINAL ANttOtNUINf.    Thi •■If ■•Ah dirt,uu)rtltaM*fill tot »1*   \
^* *3QI Udln, mi tlruirlit hr OMSetter * 9*§Utk Item*,* ir*md In H.A »»■! 0.14 -wtalit-    >
tot nit
art»l,n
•JM MllatWnjA
THC ORIOINAL ANOOtNUINI.    Th.««1f Haflr, HMrt-.ttinf nlluMt Pill ta
. JtdlM, Mk Uruirllt hr CSMrttor, MtttUeS Uia,m>n<X *„J It, U.d M <MS m
bni-i **«liil witli hint rlfah-k.   Tlb*R*Mk«Plllli. *•/•*" If-hsHtulfM .mi , 	
*i|illl*lot>4awt>>»r4b-t*t r>»l •'•([>«■*.•>• dknMPfIt ••••UrtVII*.   11 bra||i.u •> v*1 •*
4*>.U iiamiM ht p«nioiUr*.tHtl-mUli.«M t'liflltr flip Utll**," M biitr, k; nlira MkU.
Ml.Onil TimIIhi*',!.-!.*.   Mam* l'„p,r.    Said kt till IaHO* llra-tfl.t*.
lilt HKHIKB CUKMH^L t'«„ ll/tl Hmdl— ^"llil I. UK 1JHIA. PA.
SHEEP-DIP
LITTLE'S POWDER DIP—THE BE8T MADE 1
MUm with cold wutor.   kellsblo ■ml *atv.
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(IN KKU8 UR HUTI'I.EH)	
Hornnd 10 none— TltV IT...
Nomait.rwn.rtIrom.       i-.ihtlami. or.
MALARIA I
Tliro.i ,ln fs only.   Try II.
DO YOU FKKI. BAUV DOKS YoUK BACK
(die? Do*. »v«r.vBl»|i wem > liurdan? Yon ne. a
MOORE'S   REVEALED    REMEDY.
NOW
BUY
=GRA8S8EEDS
BUEJULLIMBERSON
206 Third St., PortU-.l
"DON'T BORROW TROUBLE."    BUY
SAPOLIO
'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END.
The Wettorn Union Telegraph Company have placed iu onler lor 2 000 Itlick-
etiRilerfer'it Typewrlterit, for une in their
otltccH tbruutfiiout the United Htoten. Thin
is perhaps the largest order ever placed lor
typewritprH and Ih certainly a strong lestl-
mWnial for the superior merits of the
Blickensderftir Machine. We understand
thli maohiiir* embodies the latest patented
Improvements (and weighing but K pounds
It is easily carried), and equals any high
priced machine in quality of work, and excels them all In convenience. The llliok-
enuderfer ie ready for sale in Oregon,
Washington and Idaho. Agents are
wanted In every county. Good lively ones
can make handsome (-alary.
KITH.-All Flumoiipcdr.co hy l>r Kline'*
Oi-t-nt Nnivt* KfAtnrrr. No F'unUfr ibptlntl
dny's une. Uaivcluui- riirm. Tretttlte snd f.'oo
trial bottle flM to Fit fim-n.   Hfiitl lo Of.  K hie.
mi Area Ht., rii 11 ad it (ih i», Pa.
Pico's Cure is the Medioine to break up
children's Coughs and Colds —Mat. M. Q.
Blunt, Sprague. Wash., March 8, Wftl.
Tbt Gbimia for breakfut.
Tired Women
Nervous, weak and all worn out—will
find In purilled blood, made rich and
healthy by Hood's Barsaparilla, permanent
relief and strength.  Get Hood's because
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the public eye todav. It Is
told by ull druggifts.   II; six for ?5.
Hnnri'Q Pille ■ratantolew, mlld.eObfr
noou SrillStive. Alldrnggiits. 23e
y's
Clnnu. tho N.aal
I'ltsanflFS, Allnya l'nln
anil Infliimniiilloii,
It.BtorOB thf! SlTlBOB of
Toate mnl Smell.
Heal, tlio Sores.
Ap.lt H.lm Into .sell noatrll.
lu.rllaos..MW.ri.aSl,».V
At Ust
A PRACTICAL
Type-Writing
Machine...
AT A LOW PRICE
The Blickensderfer Ro. 5
PRICE...S3S.00
M lptten and cJinrnt-ttT*.   UVIrIiI only 6 lb*.
Kqnalanny hlghprlodmirliliie In capacity
Udqwultf ol work and excel* them all tu
convenience.
We Guarantee Every Machine.
Twelve l'alnti-1/.w price, Fnll key-board,
Wrilintalwayjl ID MmIU, I'ortal.lliiy. Excellent
maiiililder, Tyre-wheel, Direct < rjiitlu* and
Inkiiiir, tnierch*ii|t]«ble type, Mmt tin able
mn bine made. l>>*sr number of purii, Welfbt
6 lb*., No rlliboii used.
AfcniB wauttd tn every county In Oregon,
Wailiinifton and Idabn.
THE BLICKENSDERFER MEG. CO.
ro.TLAND ome. W1T1I
P.lmcr & Rev, Second ind Stark St..
MRS. WINSLOW'S 8%%Wa
•    FO* CHILDRIN THTHINQ
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CHICKEN Raisih§MYS
if v.iu une tlie I'ciiiiutn"
In.-utiatera ■ Brooder*.
Make money while
other* are winning
time liyoldproct'HNt-s.
CatulogteliHfillalKiut
It.itiidilcKribcs every
article needed fur the
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The "ERIE"
iiieclii.nic.illy the best
,-vliecl. Prettiest model.
'We are Faclfic Coast
Af-entl. Blcvcle cnln-
logue, mailed mtdpvcl
fiitldewrlntlon. nrlces. etc., aoents WAKTKO,
PETALUMAIHCUBATOR CO.,Fetalora*1C«li
B a A.tcH HofSB, jji 8 Main St., Los Angeles.
•   •
AMERICAN
Palmer & Rev Branch
Electrotypers
Stereotypers...
Merchants  In  Gordon  and  Pecrlcu
Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cutters, Motors of all kinds,
Folders, Printing Material.
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sol. Makers of Copper-Alloy Type
FRAZER C"A|
•NT IN THI WOULD.   \atl*LEn«E
II. wearing qiialllle. are aiiBurpaaMd.Mluall,
ouilulln. two boiea ol .ur other brand.  Fit.
Irom Animal (Ills.   OKT THK UKKDIMat.
•UK BAKU BV OKKIION AMU
faF-WAHHINIITIIN  HKRCHANTS-Sn
and Dealers .euermllj.
NEW
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EAST
Portland, Walla Walla,
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Northern Hallway to
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Paul. Minneapolis,
Omaha, Ht. Uuii, Chi-
ragoanill'Ut. Adilress
|iirare*t s-rfiil. C. C.
Dunsran, tien. Agt.,
Portland, Or. ;K.(..HU>
     _         _   venMiiin. Ant,-wattle,
Wash.; 0.0. Dixon, Uvu. Agt., Hpokane, Wuh.
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N. P. N. U. No. 613-8. F. K. U. No. 690
it  ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR *
• The BEST*
POR
u
*    JOHN CARLS at SONS, Ik. Vark.    *
INVALIDS
SIMPLICITY,
STRENGTH,
ECONOMY
-AMD-
SUPERIOR
WORKMANSHIP
In Every Detail.
KTfctM entInes are acknowledged bv eipert n-
neers lo bt worthy of highest i-nminen<lKilon
r slaplirli v, biah-gra>ie msierlal and superior
workmanship. Thejr develop the fall srtinii
hone power, and run without *n Klarirlc Spark
Bartary; thesrsieraof Igntiloii li simple, lots-
ptuilve and reliable.
For pumping outfit* for Irrigating purpose*
-o batter engine can be found on.tbePaddc
Coast.
For hoisting outfits for mlnaa tbey hare met
wlih blgheal approval.
For Intermittent power their eoouomr isoo-
ANb
-MASCFACTCKKD IT-
F1LHEII RET nPE FOUNORV.
PORTLAND,   ;.     ORKCON
(V-Bcndloic.Ui.na.
■  I  .1
DR. GUNN'S
DtraOTXD
UVER PILLS
A MILD PHYSIC. ir? *^<
t!r.'^;'^.^iiiian^M^"ayw ■•■■■.--.■it-
SUK.RKY TIMKS
Is •iutili..li.»l ovor),' Frltluy uvo.iini.*, nl Uf <'•*•<"
,   KlmrHirooi, Llovorilule, by
a ALU 11A ITH   &   00', '
buii.-oi.irTioN Puioh—ono dollar pot Your| nix
Moutliki 'iiiy oeiiM.
AI-VKUTlHlNtt    RATJifl :
TriniHl.Mit AlviTilHt'iiiunlH, tun ootlll pOf lino
uiitth Innortloii,   Noilpnioil iiioiisiiti-ni'Jiit
ui|iiui iii twolvo llnoa to tho iiicii,
tilinri nottOOIOl lOlti (OUUtli OtO., onu ilnlliii truth rui* I mor t loin.
DoiltlUi lilrtlll, ami iniirriiiK.'H. lllty cunl-t for
ouu itiH. rilmi.   Kti't' tiiHiilihrribcm.
Coiiiuiimiini ii ivortliomouti ni nrontly rodiiooil
prliitM, wii ii'ti will Uo in ml c known i>ini|i|ill
rtuiuii. Quitrtorly oontrtiott.
Aildrom nil oomuuiiilootloui to
CLOVERDALE, OCT. 25,1895.
TROUT,
Kin- somo yoars past a good deal
nf ilicsalisliu'liiiii lias lieijii oxproSS-
oil liy Britisli Columbians regarding thn stututo regulating tbe dose
BOasoil tor Irniil. tn (buvxptirium-i!
of tho writer, almost all tlm trout
to lio fiiuml in tlie Coast waters are
nf varieties   that oome up the
Htreanis periodically from the sen.
Certainly there is a small dark
trout tn lm found in most streams
at all seasons, and tliis variety
usually goes hy the mime of brook
trout, but the probability Is that
these are none other than the
young of the larger lish that pass
Up from the sea in spring and fall,
and especially in the fall, The
migrating habits of the trout appear to be very similar to thoso of
the salmon, and like the latter the
different varieties onter the fresh
water in regular sequence.
Here in .Surrey are two small
tidal rivers, the Nicomekl and the
Serpentine, and in the months of
.September and October these
streams usually offer as good trout-
lishing as can probably be found
anywhere else on the continent.
Ordiuarily there is a run of trout
in the spring also, but this run is
not.txtensive arid the angler is in
luck who gets a day's sport. This
year there was no spring run in
the Serpentine) and although a few
big hauls were taken in that stream
Ubout the end of September) still
it is a fact that the usually bountiful fall run bus not yet come to
hand. The reason no doubt is the
absence of the usual heavy ruins
\vhloh flood the Serpentine basin
and appear to time the period of
the annual trout migration-. The
Same holds good of the Nicomekl,
but not to a like extent, as the
Stream is larger and less liable to
Hood, and in consequence the movement of the fish is more regular.
Now, the point of what we want
lo get at is this : that sea trout can
only he taken when they are in the
streams, and if the taking of them
is burred at such times, then this
important food supply is absolutely
lost. Something of this Sort happens every year, for Dominion
Statute prohibits the taking of
trout anywhere in Canada after
October 15th) which indeed is the
very time the lish are in abundance and most available for food
purposes. This ytmr> for reasons
staled, Ihli trout have not yet
rightly entered the streams) and
the close Season is already with us.
Surely this is a blunder.
We note that the Province of
Ontario refuses to accept Dominion
trout legislation) uud has an act of
her own on the subject; British
Columbia might follow suit to advantage, for under the existing arrangements not only are our peo-
file needlessly curtailed in u good
food supply, but it voracious natural enemy of (he salmon is needlessly protected.
Eleanor Garcia, a yoitng girl appeared before Judge Siiinks lusl
week at Nicola Luke, on a charge
tif forgbry: A cheque drawn by
Blair & Co, of Cotitlce's, for $11,
payable to U. E. Smith, of Kamloops, hud come into her possession,
una by her was forwarded in payment for un account: This had,
however, previously been paid and
the cheque was returned to her.
-Mic then asked A. R. Carrington,
•if Nicola Lake, to cash it, but the
figures were changed to iflll). Mr.
Carrington told her it would require Mr. Smith's signature on tho
back. She went away and in an
•'our or two returned witli what
Jmrported to be R. E. Smith's sig-
jlatUrtj though Mr Smith at that
Mmc was in Kamloops. It is
thoHght that others hud something
♦'i do with the change and the sig-
Bfrtnrti   She wit. ...nt up for trial.
_." '..MwtolQffJllMML'. —
Vancouver   News-Advortiser:
The statement of the Dominion
linaiu-us for tlie last fiscal year,
which we published on Friday last
will have boon received as a proof
bulb ol' the caution displayed by
the Finance Minister in his last
lludgi't speech, and also of the  im-
proveinent which is already manifesting itself iii the trade of the
country.    Five months ago Mr.
Foster anlicipaleil that the deficit
for llm fiscal yenr, which ended on
Juno 80th, lusl, would approximate
M.500,000. The ucliiiil dclicit wus
only ijt'1,070,000 or noarly $5(10,11110
h-ss than thoosllmatojshowing that
trade hus considerably revived and
Hint tbe revenue bus mice moro begun to shmv lis oriilinary elasticity
with  Ihe   growth of the country.
sir llichiinl Cartwright) in tho
budget,  debute, demonstrated to
his own satisfaction and in his own
peculiar way, Ilia! Ihe delicit could
not be less (him 110.000,000, and he
will, therefore, doubtless rejoice at
the  fuet that Ihe actual result  is
one-third less.   Let us hope that
ho wiil not fail to give Mr.  Foster
duo credit for his management of
the national finances iu such a way
that even Sir Richard's pessimistic
anticipations have not been realized. Witb his usual penchant for
working out a delicit or surplus, so
as to show how much each family
in tho country contributes to the
former or benefits by the latter, ho
will doubtless huve somo most interesting statistics wilh which to
entertain und •.•boor his audiences
in the political tour upon which he
has already entered. For Sir Itich-
ard, we are sure, is too patriotic not
to admit Hint once again he hns
beon "terribly out "in his Hnancial
forecast.
The causes which have brought
about the delicit are too well known
to require any lengthy reference.
While Canada has not suffered as
severely ns her neighbor on the
southern border from the general
commercial depression, it was impossible that the (rude of the Dominion should not to some extent
retted the unfavorable commercial
conditions which have prevailed
throughout the world. The restricted Consumption of many commodities) espeolally luxuries- caused
by the general movement to economise) materially affected both the
Customs and Inland Kcvenue receipts) while decreased commercial
activity was also evidenced by
smaller receipts in the Post Office
Department, Still) notwithstanding ull these adverse circumstances,
the comparative buoyancy of Canadian commerce would have resulted in a much less diminution in
the national receipts than has
occurred, but for the reductions
which were made in 11S94 in the
tnriff and which were felt in their
full effect in the last fiscal year.
The statement for the first quarter of the present fiscal year, which
ended on the 80th ultimo, is however decidedly fuvoruble. Again
the tendency is to an increase in
the receipts from all sources of
revenue) and the results of the
abundant harvest which has been
gathered this year, will soon be felt
Ince the increased consumptive
power which the musses of the
people will have, will augment the
Customs and excise receipts. The
statements Of Canadian export and
import trade for the past month,
show that activity is increasing in
most branches of business.
But there is another and a very
important factor which is operating
to bring about once more an equil-
ibrum between the two sides of the
public ledger. Thnt is the rigid
economy which has been exercised
by the Government in every department of the public service.
Retrenchment has been the order
of the day in every detail and the
result of this action is already seen
in the figures for the first quarter
of the present fiscal year) a reduction having been made of $228,000
from the amount of expenditure in
the corresponding period 18IM, or
at the rate of upwards of $1)000,-
000 annually. Besides the economy
excrcisod in the ordinary current
expenditures. Where possible
items have been eiit out altogether ;
railway subsidies refused ami reductions made in other expenditures, where it wns possible to do
o without impairing the efficiency
of the works for which the money
wus appropriated. So skilfully
bus 51 r. Foster managed our fln-
uncesj that il will not bt long; notwithstanding ul! Ihe untoward circumstances which have confronted
him, before he is again able to announce the attainment of that nor:
mnl condition of Conservative financial manaeement—a surplus.
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 21—Lake
St. Clair is nearly two fedt lower
than usual on account of thb heavy
southwest wind prevailing for two
days. In consequence (if this;
several.large steamers are grounded on Grosso Poiiit shoals, which
caused a long blockade of the
down bound rfet. The blockade
was finally raised with the as-
WMHtif* «f ttiS*'
Cromwell's Head Unearthed.
.London, Oct. 21,—Tbo Liverpool Post claims lo havu unearthed
(be head of Oliver Cromwell, which
Ih said to have been found in the
possession of Iho Wilkcsnn family,
of Seiiliclinrl, Kent, whiJi, it is
said, possesses a complete record of
the head's adventures.    According
to these documents, Oliver Oroh
well's embalmed  bond, after
his
death, with of some of his lieutenants, were disenlerrcd after the
accession of Charles second to the
throne, and placed on a pike, with
those of Il'Oton and llriulsbaw, over
Westminster Hall. During a
stiirm, it is related, Ihe pike staff
was broken ; the head fell lo (he
ground and was picked up by a
■entry, who concealed il, in his
cloak and look it home, where fearing discovery, ho hid il in a chimney. On his deathbed, ho confessed what he had done, to his attending doctor, who took possession
of tho head, It had many adventures, including being placed
ou exhibition in a public show.
Cromwell's head finally passed into
the Wilkinson family. The head
was kept in an oak box, and is
still impaled on tlie pikehead, and
has, evidently, suffered from exposure nnd smoke.
Ottawa, Oct. 10,—Prof, Prince,
Commissioner of Fisheries, was
asked for his opinion to-day on
the recent statement of the Fishmongers' Company lhat the frozen
salmon from British Columbia,
which recently reached Ihe Mother
Country, are hull trout. The Commissioner most emphatically declared Unit these salmon are genuine, and consist of two of the seven
kinds nf salmon found iu British
Columbia waters, viz., soi-keyc and
steel-head. There are live snecies
of trout recognized in British Columbia waters, and the salmon, the
sale of which has just been prohibited in London, are not identical
with any of these. They are
strictly migratory salmon, frequenting fresh water for spawning
purposes, and cannot be classed ns
hike trout, bull trout) or any kind
of fresh water trout.
It is reported that Lady Randolph Churchill, formerly .Miss
Jennie Jerome of New York, will
shortly marry a distinguished English army officer. Lady Randolph
Churchill wus of the social lenders
at Homlmrg during the past season. It was there that she met the
gentleman to whom she is now said
to be engaged. She is one of the
three daughters of the lute Leonard
Jerome, all of whom were famous
in the English aristocracy twenty
years ago for their wit and beauty.
All three sisters married prominent
Englishmen! Jennie, who became
Lady Randolph Churchill and consequently sister-in-law to the Duke
of Marlborough) was married in
1874. To her efforts In his behalf
is ascribed a great measure of her
husbands'* political success. Lord
Randolph Churchill died less than
a year ngOi Lady Randolph
Churchill was decorated by Queen
Victoria with the Imperial Order
of the Crown of India arid was one
of the lending spirits in the famous
Primrose League. Her elder sister
was married in 1870 to the Hon.
Moreton Frcwen) and her younger
sister was married in 1884 to Lieutenant John Leslie of the Grenadier Guards; who gained fume for
himself in the Egyptian campaign.
Grimsby, Oct. 16.—An Important shipment of apples is being
made from this point to Sydney.
N. S. W. The bonrd of control bf
the Ontario fruit experiment stu-
tionsj through the secretary here;
is making this experiment in the
hope thnt it may be the means of
opening up a good market for Ontario apples jnst at this season when
the markets of Australia are bare
of fruit; Ono hundred and fifteen
cases of beautiful apples; all wrapped in tissub papers and rowed
carefully in the fioxeS) compose the
lot. They go by wny of Vuiicouver
on the November stcumer, reaching
Sydney about Dee. 1, the October
bout unfortunately being disabled.
The varieties sent forward are spy,
cranberry, Baldwin) nnd greening.
J. S. Lnrke, agent for the Dominion
at Sydney, has kindly offered to
see after the shipment in the interest of Ontario fruit growers.
Quebec, Oct. 18.—Lieutenant-
Governor Chapleau met willin bud
accident to-day. Coming from his
official residence, Spenccrwood, the
horses of his carriage became
restive; the reins wcrb broken, and
tho coachman, whoso name was
Cahill, lost control of the horses
with the result that they dashed
along Grande Allee towards; tho St.
Louis Gate, and ran into a grocer's
van; Governor Chapleau was
thrown out and carried unconscious
into a neighboring house, and the
coachman was picked up with n
broken leg. Tho physeiiins state
that tho Lieutenant Governor is
not, dnnnctoUslB; IttiM!
Brownsville Hotel.
Tlio illitlurMffiiuil ln'j;. to mitljy tllO flit TO I Ul
m.mmuiilty woutli uf llm Vmnw tlint lm lim
Ioiinou Urn UrowuKviiio lu.i.-i iiraoilioi nud
Rtiiblou.  Cloud itiTniiiiiii.iiutii.il will Lu iiravidtid
llll'llllin  Hll.l llOIINt,   Hin   (lIllllKl-H  Will    III! llll.lll.l'.
ni-1, nml  nil who imtMiilHu thu ilOU-0 mny  tit)
ii-nuriKt ol prompt mill o ittrtoaun BorYloo,
JAM1C8 BUKWbTKRi
UmwiitYliiu, (Jot iii, 1805,
FOR SALE.
Throo m half-broil Jonay inlbr mIym by
"i.ivfi'i.ooi Uojr.11 out o( oowi Mint tiro now itiv*
INK  -I KIlllDII      III    l,|l||,   llllllV,   lllrt.l    (    I till-Ill..Ull
JuiHiiy hull niii out oi  "Unphii.'," ('i itniii-l-
ili.iiKhlorol Mr.  MnJur'H {H'li'bniin.i i-uiv), ulrr,
"Uvorpool liny," lolltl oolor.  A muni uuniioa
[or niiy ono to not Rood buttor itaofi -   I'rlao, *t:>
inr tliu Iut,   (iiulu, liny or ruoli in .mi ui uiiirkui
VlllllO,   Apply tn A.  KKlKH'i-ON,
.iiT.i.'j I'nrk D.iliy Km in,
Vtilo Itoml.
or to J, p, Qui bruit li. Burroy TIiqm oltloo.
CONVICYANCKH&NOTAIIY PVIILIO.
T   l'\ QALDRAITHt QonVOMiieor A Nnlmy
•J •  riihiic.  Oilloo.dtiitRHYTtMMiOlovordnl'
Cows Wanted.
Tho iniilorBli I would in... to obtain two m
tluuu iiuivs io Hoop nn .barm, nr nlll tnlu> n
imiiilBir to whit r ovor,    UA. iilunly ul h I
(ui-il ami will nil,,,,un,,,. I....I „| „|ionll,,ti.
w. ii. WILLIAMS, Olovonlnli
*e__      ..	
6LATER5.KUMFURrSHAPS
MADE IN
all Styles and Widths
For Sale at
WM. JOHNSTON'S,
The Leading
BOOT I SHOE DEALER,
Public Library Block
NEW WESTMINSTER.
Agent  for  the
"K" ROOTS.
M. J. HENRY,
Nurseryman
and Florist.
OBEEN irbOSK AND NU118ERY:
G01 Westminster Road, Vancouver.
r.O. Adilioss—Ml. 1'lcasaut,Vancouver 11 C
Fine Acclimatised stock of Trees
Plants, Vines, yhrttlis, Roses,
Bulbs, etc., etc.)
Growing on my own Grounds.
Importer nf CliliiPdo mnl Jttpnn Mlllus, A/nllim
('iiiiiollii', Fruit nud Utunuisolul Treci, Holliiud
Dill lis, .Vu.
Dcnlcr lu and Miiiiufiirttir.T ot Agricultural
liuplomputi*, Ilea lllvcs nml Suppltei, Upruy
1'iimpi, Whitlu Ull Soup, eta
NflW '•-<' pinto Cntnloguo mnllcd on receipt ol
par addras. (Jut It nt omo and keep It tor
future n-k-reiice.  It will pay you-.
Addrcio; II. .1. HKNltY,
UotJ-, Moiiii; l-l-MMi'-r,
Vnncouvor. II. C,
.lEOFlMK.
Choice young Bhars and Sows of
different ages,
ALL  HTOCtt  REGINTEHKDi
PAIRS NOT AKIN FOR SALE.
Writo tor wiiht* or come aud ico Mock,
THOMAS BHANNOKi   .
('lovcrO'ilc II.   (
Black Currants.
Tho tiodoMfncd Imi wtomI hmi.iradyounK
Iiinck Outrun! ott<hM woro Hmu ha h noir to
gel mil, Mid Will dupOM "f tbom nl very low
Mm lu qiwntiUei to mnt •mrcluii-er, will tuke
•iiitutnci in cxi'linnirc llliick ciirranti arc the
ii-ii i rctliihlool' h 11 fruit crop.,mid nt pieictit
iirlcoi will produce f<VH) per urn* If properly
cultivated. J. V. (lAI.HUAlTH.
Surrey Timci oilicc.
To Sunday Schools.
Anyone wtihloi lowohnoj* BnndjiySohool
I. bmrli'i, p.oni« nddrexH, Sui-crlnu>udout 1'rua*
iiyt'-riiui Mimliiy Ufitiool, Cloverdnle,
TELEGRAPH HOTEL,
MvlV \VK3TM.NSTKIt, Js, (',,
HOGAN BROS.,  Proprietor's.
The Hir Imiuppllod with aupcrlor Liquors niill
CiiolcoClRitrK, and tho wnltum nro attentive
and   (ihlklui*.
mat ■iw.i-t: n^m iKa vmv Unme,
FRUIT TREES FOR SALE.
APPLES---1 Year lObfsV, 2: Yoars 20 ets., 3 Years 30ets.oach.
CHERRIES, PEARS, PLUMS AND PRUNES, SO cts. EACH,
In.   all  tlio   IjeaAliic1  Varieties.
NO      IMPORTED     TREES.
liliiolt Currants, Rhubarb, Rasps, Amorloan BlaokberrloB, eta., eto. 6to,
FiniiBt Knulifli Strawborrles.
AI'I'LK AND PEAR STOCKS FOR GRAFTING, *l por hundred
Kami ProiliH'u tnkeii lu iixcIimikh l«r Niirinry Btook,
D. M. KOBERTSON
Clayton I'ostofflce.
SURREY HURSERIES, Tinehead.
RICHMOND & CO.,
DE A I, Kits IN J
Choice  Groceries,
And Ceneral Merchandise.
JIAlN BTA1CKT, OLOVKRDALM, (Cornor Jloljlollan Road),
IIiiihIk nil fi'osh nml nf llm ohnicost quality,   Now sto'oli oonslanlly
arriving,   Prlcosdown i» lowoul  notch, on llio basis of "small prolUs
mnl quick I'flturns."   tnr- Glvo uh ii tiiul,
\
Cloverdale Blacksmith Shop.
JOHN STARR,
Practical Blackshiith, doos lliilit and heavy blafjlcsmitliing of all Yn\Ai
on short notice and iii moderate rntt'°.   Horseshoeing a Bpocialtyi
GOOD  STABLING  IN CONNECTION.
MAIN STREET,     -     CLOVERDALE.
I   HAVE   BEEN   APPOINTED
agent for the celebrated
Raymond Sewing Machines
und in future will carry a  stock  of the Lutes Stvlcs of Machines, nlncl
Needles, Oil, Ac.-, i&Oi     Prices ure so low and terms so easy that
it will not pay you to be without one.
Every  Machine Guaranteed.
still selling
Stoves at Cost.
Hardware, Paints & Oils, Tinware, Graniteware, etc.
A. GODFREY, New Westminster, B. C.
MAIN  STliEETt
CLOVERbALE, B. I*
The table is Supplied with tiie best the market affords. The rooms art
pleasant, comfortably furnished; and the beds clean. A good homrl
Hotel for families while waiting to locate.   Charges mbtlerate.
TELBFliOTSrH   OFFICE    IN   HOUSE:
FOR 8ALE.
For snlc, tfre&ooil tnllob WW. hii>1 It yokoof
,-vcti yo„r oltl w„iBIiib OMQ, well brokuu.
rii.Mli 'ur L-nsli.
Miiiiiiitiiinr linos.
Il.ill'. I'tulrlc.
W. II. AltMSTRONU.
T. W BTRANOE
I.
Columbia St., Hew Westminster.
Renovatr.! mil Rcllttod llir,,ii.:li ,11!.
When you go  to  town  try   the
Occidental for
A First-Glass Meal for 25 Gents.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
OYSTERS IN SEASON.
(lofwl Roni'its hr t'*y; Wtsk or Mnutbt
B. C.
Monumental
WORKS.
Established    1886;
Office and Yard : Columbia street)
second door east of Queen's Hotel
New Westminster, 1). C.'
HOME INDUSTRY
Although.'our M.iriii.MMnii*, i.o'u othor (Willi,
•rli'- w.' tn. ti i'l It hi tho muf'ti nu'I nn onr nuui
i:fuf't>iriii|.;uii.l i...llnliiiiir on i!n- jinun R'H.   Tlth
Hiivt'H piiyiuit ii hlgii 'imy. whioh would ot couruj
tu liliiiuui"!■-■ jv-uil ry our t'uiiumcrA.   Koilr.-j
KOO't 111 clock  a Urf*<i >.» urtni'iil   ol  iinmllJ
Miiiiiimeiil'',  Mintcli, Swc-il*:i, l.iibnirtiJi, i-lf'
lima tin* liiu'st ik-B'Kiin.
Gull ur writo tor auilf*un nud prlooi.
ALEXi HAMir.tOKl pWftftrfft
(*. 0. Bo* 111*
".
The Starr Hotel,

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