The Times from London,  on January 11, 1890 · Page 12
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The Times from London, · Page 12

London, England
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 11, 1890
Page 12
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12 THE lMESr SATURDAY, 1890.. XdE BOARD Of TRADE AND RAILWAY RATES. Tha Board ri Trade teaalry hi Velng toodctd by tord Bftlfow of Bwlelgb, IWIUbUit oeerolary tt the Board, and Mr. CViwrtd Boyle, Aiiaat SOOfwttr BUB DpSUt8t, rfCtlag tha MMdN ( nlMitd for tt cUlicUc o( good rre pared by. the) carrying eoaapeaiee ia eotcpUioce wfta tea TUiott m the Railway and Canal TraflU Act of loM, wa toaliaaed yesterday U tea West - Low t Bvuxioaw Bfcr oBtiaBla( 'Mr. Oakley's examination I with to ur that Mr. Ctarteuay Bojla aad myself hav carefully considered whai passed yetteraay. Ma uti coma to the conclusion that, e wt decided si the cosimeaeecneat of tha iaoulry that, tho railway eorapaale were to be the first to opon their cm. we cannot, without the consent of 11 the partiee, which apparently wa Un not jot, go toe; from uh aecuion, wo do not, therefore, propose at tha present time to force on a discussion at to tba - riaeiple ol terminal charge, jit tha tamo ttrno, till adhere to tho Ulief that. If we could Un doee . tho tBoulry might probably U shortened, but, after ,or former MDoaaecBMst, wo do not tee our wty to iaUtiug upon bow departure. We shall ask tito railway companies to put in fall detail is regard to the I tali out which they thick Mnturj for proving their cam for terminals, tod at tho conclusion of thoir ,eaee air. Hallour Urowna will, of eoerae, opea tho com I tho trader. When wo bar had that cat opened It mar bo aecdwsary for the Court to consider Um matter of otcdsio end tho order in which wo oaght to tako tho aaeatioB which Mr. Callow Browne mar raise. It l obvious that, if bo opens hit.ease and lead all hit evidence, and tho other traden odo after the other opea their ease ia detail, it will bo long before wo eaa bo ia a position to decide those cjues - tioa which Dat bo decided before aay approach to a determination upon tho qaettioe. of terminal can bo rHred at. Bat wo thiak that whea Mr. Balfour Browao a caao ha been opened wo but be able to get from other aa oniaioa apoa rertaia pointt which will enable at to aeo bow far wo caa clear the way. It ia qaite clear that several matter will have to bo - cleared awy before wo eater into aa examination of tho detail ia regard totatioa. It i clear that if Mr. Balfoor Browao ottabliahe hi c Detection that im atatioo caa be regarded a tvpical, and the Act of rarliaaeat requires tbat a separate terminal shall bo fixed for ever? station, a tott different coarse of pro - cetan will hoTe to bo adopted. We think it andesir - able that tboo qaestion should remain opea and tnueUled all tho time tho traders' case in all iu detail is going on. We shall postpone aar ditcoation npoatheqnestioaefprincipleantiltho cooclmica of the case of too railway companies, which we thiak, frcm tho progress made yesterday and on prenooa days, cannot bow bo long delayed. Mr. Balfoor Browne, W.C, on behalf of tho traders cenerally. assented to tho 'View express J by Lord Balfoor of Borleigh. Mr. Henry Oakley, general manager of tho Great 1 order Railway , - was then croas - ozamined by Mr, Holden for the cattlo tradan. Be rUteJ that the Great JCorlhern had practically apoa their system no medium cattle track, and very few small eoe. A the smaller das of track died oet they bad not been replaced, Tho company pref erred to ate large one. The email track were about throe - fourths the use of tho large one. Mr. lloldea pointed oat that apoa the Korth - Eastera be could send from 30 to 40 sheep "in a track, whereas the Groat Northern ia their present proposal would only carry 25. Ho asked if it waa not aa injustice to him, a one of tho company' easterners, to confine him to 3& sheep in n small wagon. Mr. Oakley said that would bo so if it applied generally, tut the company had carefully considered the point, and they found that tho average number of sheep carried in a wagon was about JO, and not 40. If a wagon could take 40 of Mr. lloldea sheep, the sheep themselves most bo of a very small type. The North - Eastern schedule extended the number to 30, and ho would consult with his colleagues ia order to see whether the Midland schedule could bo altered ia this respect by increasing tho number ot sheep conveyed in a amatt wagon mo 20 so v. Mr. Holden remarked that tho North - Ess tem had gone ap from 30 to 40. Mr. Oakley said that no medium wagon would take 40 Lincolnshire sheep, unless they were very young and had all the wool oft. Mr. Holden asked whether, a a fact, sheep were not nowadays slaughtered foe consumption much younger and much smaller than SO years ago ? Mr. Oakley was not aware of the fact, but ho would accept it if it wa the result of Mr. Holden's experience. He did not propose to increase the capacity of a medium wagon. The small wagons in use on the .Midland appeared to bo smaller than those of other companies, bat the capacity wa fixed in the Com - concerned, be did not see the way to increase their sise. Ho would, however, confer with his colleagues opoa im snasier. Mr. lloldea thoueht It was an inrastiee for the Mid land to confine him to 35 sheep in a medium wagon, when a North - Eastern medium wacon allowed from 40 to 43. Ho wished to know whetner any concession would 00 mad to the catuo dealers in the case of calves. Mr. Oakler said be had often seen calves which presented tho appearance of full - grown exea, although ,lhey were only tendered 'a calve. He could not 'admit that three calves should be dealt with' a one full - pro na animal ; it would bo much fairer to all parties eoneemed to treat two as one ox. The company endeavoured to accommodate their charges to the traffia they were required to deal with, and as some of the cattle raising districts were far awayfrom tho markets it had been found expedient to' charge very low rates. The actual working expenses of the Great Northern were much heavier now than they were in '1872, owing to tho Board of Trade requirement in reference to tho block system and continuous brake. He beiiered that the special rate offered to the cattle 'trade were all of them encouraging, but ha had very .little doubt that tho trade would bo glad to have them jtUl lower. The cattle rate from Peterborough to (Manchester, 127 miles, was higher by more than 2d. per track than the rate from Wakefield to London, 176 'miles. There waa cuki petition for the traffic both at rVTakefleld and Peterborough, bat there wa a large j sheep market at Wakefield, and the sheep, owing to the distance, would not be taken to London unless the rates for conveyance were very low. Ia point ot fact the Great Northern had offered aa indnciv rata in rder to coax tho traffic to London. Mr. Holden remarked that the effect of the high rate from Peterborough' to Manchester had been to drive him from tho Sleaford and Peterborough (market. Ia re - examination by Sir H. James, Qjp., Mr. - Oakley said tho difference between the company and Mr. Holden waa that the company desired to limit the number of cattlo carried ia eacn truck, whereas Mr. Holden and the traders wished to have cattle trucks supplied which' they might be all6wed to fill as they chose. Even a a question of humanity he did not think li was advisable to allow the dealers to overcrowd the trucks. The charge proposed to be made for eertap waa not fixed as at present by aa arbitrary clearing housecharre, but waa based upon the experience acquired - by the company of the actual cost. The Great Northern had always adopted the principle of lowering their rate for long distance. It encouraged the trader to send to distant markets, and in addition the ompaay derived a larger amount of profit from loeg distance traffic. A fall train from a considerable distance possessed far greater earning powers than' a stopping train, which dealt with the local traffic at each station. In addition tho stopping was three timet longer oa reaching London from Peterborough than a fall through train, and there was necessarily a larjrer expenditure in wages, coal, and every element of running expense. Advertm; to the fish traffic, Mr. Oakley said that it was a traffic which required great care and attention. The supply constantly fluctuated, but it was necessary to preserve a full staff ready for every emergency. Then, again, the article was of a perishable nature, and it was necessary to get it into the market by .4 or 6 o'clock in the morning. Sometimes it went by passenger traia, but it was also found necessary to despstch specisl fish trains with very light leads, because if ta - y were to put all the fish they had into a passenger train they would overload the train and render it un - fiunctual. There was a Terr "considerable fish trade root Grimsby. The Great Northern provided specisl tracks for it. Each truck waa capable of containing two tons, and was divided into four water - tight com - lartajents, lined with lead. On the arrival of the train - ia London each tank was lifted bodily by a crane out of the wagon, put upon a street trolly, and taken direct to the market without the fish having been bandied at all. la the absence of Mr. Noble, general manager of the Midland Railway, from illness, Mr. Beale, solicitor to the company, was examined by Mr. Bidder, Q.C. He stated that the Midland adopted generally the evidence of Mr. Tindlay, Mr. Lambert, and. Mr. Oakley, bus there were some special feature connected with the Midland which did not apply to the London and North - Western, Great Western, and Great Northern. Tho mileage ot the Midland proper owned uu "wsw exclusively oj toe company waa i,zo mile, and ia addition there were 476 miles of joint trame traffio mineral traffle 31 per cent., leaving iper cent, for cattle. Aa unusually large portion of the Midland traffic - was competitive traffic No separata district wa exclusively served by the Midland. They were large carriers of coal. Great iaeoavenieaeo had arisen from the multiplicity of owners' tracks, which occasionally broke down owlac to Insufficient supervision, and In addition the constant shunting occasioned great delay. Representations 1 were made to the .company npoa tho subject by the Board of Trade, and la 1881 the com - paiy paaaed a Bill through Parliameat which authorised them to acquire these tracks and make charge for tho in of tracks similar to those contained la the schedule sow under consideration. Slace that data the company had bcea constantly engaged In buying tra private tracks aad had expended more than l,SO0.0W oa tho faith of tho power givea to thorn by rarl lament to Bake. charge forth aeo of trucks. They were in nerotiatioo at this momeat with many trader for the sale of their tracks. The traders found ahat it wa swora to - their, adraatat to be saxmUad roues, and in addition there were 476 mile of j line. The ftroportlon of good to passenger tr was exceptionally largo. In 1888 the coaching tr was 31 per eent. ; good traffia 37 per cent.. Z,'JT " oapaay taaa to eoaUaaa to pro - TJtL1' . . K. Baal described the prevUioea fjtta 'Original Midland Act of 144 and of the varicsss Acta for aasalgamaUoa and otherwise which bit swva naw in the latarocta of the ncsoaay ainee.. He also axwlalsaJ ix .s . k. , - ri. I 1 which the company have a statutory power to charge tad eeld that the proposed rate aosT elassUf alien I nVOora so to trader. ' Beale stated that tho Midland woto oao - third owners of the Cheshire Lines Railway. A separate aehadalo had bcea prepared on behalf of that railway. He doubted whether what was known as the Norman tou scale, apoa which tho railway companies generally acted, allowed eufiSeieat for cartage ia connexion with traffle under the lower classification. Mr. Charlee Beottor, general manager of tho London nad Eouth'Tresten Railway, wa examined by Mr. remlor, Q.C. IT explained the nature of the classifi cation aad tho schedule of rates prepared by the com pony, Tho charging powers were fixed by the Act of 1841. It had been found practically impossible to giro a autxt'swu for track loads, owing to the varying lie of the tracks. The difficulties were even greater o regard to traia loads. - The railway companies south of the Thsmes were not nearly such extensive earners of merchandise at the railway companies north of the Thsmes. The traffic upon the South - Westera was practically a retail trade, and he doubted "whether there was a tingle trader who would ever require, to tend a traia load. The rates which the 8outh. Western bow asked for were slightly higher than toee aaked for by tho northern companies, but there were good reason why the rates should be higher. In the grit place, the existing powers of the company were 'hither than thoie of the northern companies. Then, scsin, their basinet was of a retail character, end there were rxeesive gradients upon many parte of the line. They ran from London to 1 uracomoe ia one direction and to riymf utn ta another urougn a sparse ry - popuitiea country purely agrtcai tural. and with hardly a larre town in it. It cost the South - Wet tern Company 61. per ton more for coal for locomotive purposes man toe northern companiet, and being a long way from the manufacturing districts they had to pay considerably more for iron aed ether materials. They were very small carriers of coal ; indeed, they were merely a distributing company in rtani to sruai u - ri riocipii7 lor norocsuc consumption, la one week the company tent away 1,031 tracks of coal, and it comprised &08 consignments, or about two tons per conii2nmont. The traffie of the Boath - Wettera Company might be said to consist of two - tniras passengers ana one - third goons; whereas in the csre ot the northern eorrpsnits the traffie consisted of two - thirds goods snd one - third passengers. Bat, although the 8outh - Western schedule of rates was higher than those asked for by the northern companiet, it was considerably lower than the rates they were authorised by their statutory powers to charge. Practically no minerals were fnund on the Southwestern system, and the traffic was cenerally hauled a shorter distance than en the northern line and in smaller quantities. The character ot the gradients would be appreciated when he said that from Oodal - ming to liatlemere there wa aa almost continuous wwii vi vnv ib w, iw bcktjj eicDi Dun ; irom Haslemere to Havant there were severe gradient up and down of one in 90, ranrirg over a distance ot 23 miles on tho Alton and Winchester line there were tea miles, at one in 60 and one in 80 ; similar gradients 01 one in tx were round for four miles on the Ascot and Aldershot line ; from near Axminster Station to Uooitoa tunnel about seven miles) there wss an almost continuous rise of one ia 70 and 80, followed by a corretpondiog drop varying from one in 00 down to Sidmouth Junction about five miles. The gvadieata on the Ilfracombo Kailway were exceptionally severe. In one esse one in 36 for more than two miles, and in another one in 40 for'nearlv four mile. The company in their schedules proposed greatly reduced powers on classes A, B, C, and one practically vvutuNttiga vi v"cn wot Ntru lor iu too case Ol claaa 2; and slight increases werr sougtt for in regsrd to certain articles ia classes 3, 4. and 8. The proportion of traffic in class 3 was 8'8 per eent. ; class 4, 4 - 9 : and class 5, 1'2. The crates for live stock showed a reduction on existing powers in every case but two, and ia those it was simply proposed to maintain the existing powers. It had been asoe ruined that, taking one day's traffie to and from London, the proposed powers would give 3GS less for conveyance than the existinc powers. The company did not propose any speeine scale of charges for consignments not exceeding - 6601b.. in weight, but were willing to adopt the scale banded in by the associated eamnaniet. Terminal accommodation and services were rendered equally to long and abort distance traffic, and he thourht that a cower to charee for such arr!i separately from the rate for conveyance was in the interest of the trader. The existioc charging rates on the South - Westera had been largely baaed on the company' existing powers. The proposed powers barely met many rates now in existence, and any reduction in the proposed powers would mean a lots of revenue w hich could not potsioiy te compensated lor la other directions. Mr. 8 cotter explained at lecxth his reasons for" holdiae that terminal charge for station accommodation and services such as loadinr and unloedtcf were justifiable ana contemplated oy parliament in lis railway legislation. There were many services performed by the company which were not covered br terminals and for these power was asked to make a reasonable charge. He was la favour of a six - mile atiai'maia clause and to enarge lor enateitnit loada. In the ease of stone and timber it wa 1 reposed in future to eharn them by actual weight instead of by measurement. It was only fair, he thought, that the company should be allowed to make an exceptional charge for articles of unusual bulk, length, or weight, or of xeeptioaai bulk ia proportion to weirht : articles reonlrin an exceptional track, or more than one truck, or a special traia ; for locomotive engines and tenders and railway vehicles running 00' their own wheels ; for any wild beast or large animal; for specie - and bullion, precious stones, Quicksilver, platinum, and statuary ; goods of an explosive or dangerous nature, and for special accommndatioa or services rendered by the company by desire of a trader. The special articles recently conveyed by the South - Weatern included an elephant In a cattle truck, two locomotives, eight boilers, two citterns, 532 packages ot specie weighing about 22 toos, two cases of precious stones weighing 2ewt., 60 bottles of quicksilver, a ease ot sine statues, and two boxes coatainlae busts vsload at 300. The company had adopted the Clearlnc - bouse classification as the basis of the proposed classification. It waa uniform for all railways, was maxieiust, and had been so framed as to provide for all districts, whether manufacturing, mineral, producing, or distributive. Tho edition of the Railwsv Clearins - tmns classification used was that for the year 1888, ia which the classification was the lowest ever in force. Since 1873, 518 reductions had been made in the Clearinghouse classification, and the increases had only been 41. This classification wss in jreneral cie in England, oceumau, swi nam, oat aamercnt ciassineation was In use ia Ireland. He did not contend that the elatsi. flcatlon adopted in the proposals now submitted to the Board of Trade was perfect, but he maintained that no classification whieh brought the whole trade of the i country into eight classes could hope to be either theoretically or lopcally perfect. It most not be forgotten that the Clearmf - bose classification had been built up by the practical managers of the railway companies, in constant touch, either directly or through their district agents, with the whole trade of the country. Mr. Scotter added that a week of fog ia London would double the cost of terminal services at Nine Elms, beside involving enormous delay.NineElms Station did not at tresent meet tha winirn.nti nf the traffic, and a Bill would be introduced into Parliament ia the coming Session to enable the company to take land for the purpose of extend inr the accommo dation there. He estimated that the company would nave to cxpena at least aiw,wu in improving Nine Elms Station. Ia Croat - examination by Mr. Ball our Browne, Mr. Scotter said that it the traders desired ta h . truck rate for cattle tho company were prepared to mm vmvu uwu uo muv principle as toas ot other companies. It would be difficult ta ehr milesge rate without specifying the terminal charge. In the case of passenger traffia the company took a passenger to Surbiton or Exeter and charged a mlleago v "iwwui uj Nuiuiaui cuarKe i or station accommodation. In some instances the company carried traffie at a loss for instance, la toe case of agricultural implements conveyed to and from agricultural abowi, which were carried by all railway companies at one - half of the regular rates. Mr. Balfour Browne pointed out that that was giving a preference to one trader over another, which was expressly prohibited by Parliamentary eaacvaent.If the 8 oath - Western carried at a lossia one instance they most make it ap by charging more than wa necessary Mr. Pember said the lerislation ef Ps.rlisnt . directed against undue preference. Mr. Scotter said the Government did precisely tha same thing la the case of the Post Office. They charged Id. for a letter and only Jd. for a newspaper If letters were carried at the lower rate there would bo a leas, but the two together produced a profit. wm wm mruier crvrs - examinea By Mr. H.C Richards, oa behalf of the Coreoration of imAm. i referenea to tho fiah trade, and by Mr. Howell, on'be - nan ot new, umniey ana jr timer, wo biscuit maculae turert. He thourht Meatrs.Hnntlev ant Pslm.. k.j no ground to complain of the rate they were charged at Reading, seeing that they were taceptioaally low. owing to the fact that tha consignees did their own wore at taeir own sidings. ino uoun adjourned nntu Tuesday next. Tbi liououc McxDX,. At a ipecial sessions held at Harlestoa yetterdav Eliiah 8Balll w. brought np ia custody barred with tha wilful murder of Maria Brown, hit mother - in - law, near Tivstahall, tinder circumstances already reported. A witness named eapnemia neray aepoeea mat too saw prisoner near tha spot directly after the murder had been com. mitted. Hetvy Ehibley, landlord of tho Ram public - house, at which priaonee had been drinking oa tha morning ot tho murder, said that a faw minute after Baeuing left the bouse na heard a woman', voice cry " Oh ' 'two or three times, aad SaaUinc shouted about tho same time. Five minutes later be taw tha prisoner leave tse vicinity 01 tM spot wnere ue tody waa found. Whoa arrested by Sergeant Short, Norfolk I know what you waat : Constabularv. nisonar said. atva myseif an lor ut murder 01 my mouer - in - law.M,7 Priteata. wW Kt lk uMm rl lfr T.t. hi aolicltor. 1 1 hi. ifMM enmnltaaii tri UrtU at tha maxt SaxfaU Aiit,' , COUNTY tfLOtrPpiT 8EaaiON8t Ja.16, Btftrt Sir T. U. Eutur. Q.O., Cfatrattnt, tUUttf at vtTgasrq.j about 6 20 0.01. oa December 21 she went out, leaving her bewte empty. She lighted tho gas ia tho hall and Btoet of the rooms before the left, and saw that the front doer was eropexly fastened. She returned ta about half aa hoar with another lady, aad found that tho front door wa fastened oa tha inside, so that her. latch key would sot opea it. Bhe knocked loudly, aad . then beard some 00a descending tho stair. Tha gas ia the hail was turned out, tho - door wa opened, aad three men rushed out. She eaught hold of osa ef them, who rtmck bar, aad altera abort struggle succeeded in escaping with his companion. Tho prosecutrix ran after them for a considerable distance and never lost sight of them, aad finally one of them, - tha prisoner, waa caught by a police - constable. On the prisoner was found a skelctoa key, with which this front door of Mr. Farquharsoa's could eaaily be opened, and oa the stair were found tome Masonic jewelry, a revolver aod cartridres, and a quantity of clothing, which had. been taken from the bed - rooms, and some of which had been thrust into a pillow case to facilitate their removal. The value of tha articles was about 40. Tho prisoner was found. Ouiltf, but sentence wa pottpooed to give the police aa op port unity of inquiring into .hi past William GurriTm was ladicted for attempted housebreaking. Mr. W. J. Abram was for the prose - ration. The prisoner attempted to get - into 3, MansfieldMansfield - mews, yueen Anne - street, by means of a skylight; bet there was a woman sleeping in (he room into - which it led, who awoke and rave the alarms After a chase which lasted for two hoars, and in tho course ot which the prisoner scaled several walls.hewas caught by a constable in No. 34, Harleyttreet, bavins; rot i uto the bouse through a skylight. He was found Ouilti. and. previous convictions bavins? been Braved against him. wss sentenced to 18 months' Imprisonment, with hard labour. THE FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY OF PENNY POSTAGE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir, On January 10, 1S40, Rowland Hill's plan of penny postage was rut into rrsetiea, so that en the Oth Inst. 50 years will bo completed since tho introduction of one ot the most beneficial reforms that hare ever been carried out. It is aa anniversary well deserving ol celebration. I a 1874 or 1875 I realised the enormous difficulty attending the collecting ot coins, pictures, books. Ac, owing, in many eases,, to the uncertainty of information regardire the articles and often to the entire abserea of information coneerniar them. The dispersal of good collections adds .greatly to" the improbability or any collection of articles ever becoming complete owing to the silk of loss, Ac, and it renders the time spent in collecting so much time watted. Much time is also wasted la fruitless speeulatien, in consequence of this want of definite information, which is all owing to former individual! and nation not having kept proper records. heelog that similar difficulties from wsnt of definite information were already arisinr in connexion with the collecting of stamp and other festal matter, I thought it would be possible to save to future fenera tions a loss of time such as we have to endure from that ea use by making a collection of all stsmra and kindred articles that have been issued since penny postage was adopted, while there wa still the likelihood of being able to get all the necessary in - lormaticn and of making such a collection complete. and then by placing that collection beyond the proba - unity 01 oetng broken up. Ia spite of whatever may be said or thought to the contrary, the collecting of stamps and other postal matter" philately "is at much a science as the collecting of say other class of things ; it has grown with unprecedented rapidity, and stamp collecting Is now probably both the most widely diffused of any form ot amusement and that which has the greatest number of followers. Notwithstanding their newnees compared with coins, Ac, the monetary valne of many stamps is quite astonnding. while a complete collection would be worth probably more than 250,000. It would bo a rerr fittinr celebration ef Mi in.. ration of penny postage if sUmp collectors throughout vuo wurtu were to oomoine in sinirr to rnrm . .nm. plete collection ef stamps and sush - Uke, to bo deposited la the British Museum, to that England, . . . . " re" 01 penny ponage originated, should have a complete record nf whit th have done, following its example. Tho circumstances of my life have not enabled mo to do more than make a very minute beginning towards rvtinuii ni uupiso; even oi wnat stamps 1 cad collected, nearly half has been discarded on account of not being perfect, for it it in every respect of the rreatest importance that tha posed collection should not be incomplete, and I hope that of what remain, all that are postmarked or otherwise disfigured will ultimately be replaced by unused ones. Some three Ten aro Mr. Walter n Vv. whose Intention it was that his collection ot stamps, Ae., should ultimately be presented to tome museum, instead of being broken up, gave me his collection ta incorporate with mine, for presentation ta the British Mnseum. to form tha berinnint - ef this .national collection. With the help of stamp collectors throughout the world, it will be possible to mako for the British Museum a collection of which any nation might be proud, and which would crebablv ta tuimi.' V.i matter is the only class of objects in general use of whieh apparently ft it now possible to make a complete collection. It is on to which people of all nations ought to tako pleasure In contributing, ia gratitude to tho country in whish penny postage originated for the enormous benefits they have derived from it. HUBERT HAES 28, Basse tt - road, London, W., Jan. 8. tub tim aa mi mra tiT JfKtT BOOKS sad XXYr EDITIOS8. j fJUtX TlOiPLX BAB MAQASnre. Qpothmi - t;. AJl MAG A2I fr JXS VAJtJ Mt. rWeVfaki lu.;u - i.i.'Lr ifatlR VlCB - KstOAIs LUrSia INDIA. Se BOUTHEBJT PLAHTltR. By STJ&A3T DABSZT l KUDO. " rpHE PHTBIOIAkTs' of INDUSTRY: being aa X taitesst ef Cenate FaBeelse at MstlTwtwerlSHslail twasstf. By a - T. KCSMttl aad J. A. MOBaoy. : - Crm $wMu WH "distal fm . fpHB COLLECTS of the cHlRCH of E3f G.-a. uaan. issstaw wa eanaie FmIsm sad Hrstee stfoflsw JtT'XTi'' raaswtd saf Latla versa, is CaaiXU WOEM a okTM. Hisso at at. Aadrvwa HO ttoes tot wvJeeene 'HftPU TL1 BA.K r - Ja4a fTVEJfPLE BAR for JANUART ionimia Two "DuT.t t at awe 1 1 11 1 Km Ittile m nilin sad ttsa. Aail4araaeaaaabsais . la aWftt - aesa til nf Issn il HI ' ' I ' " sSm kaa ew set tswt liatttUtaever - aJrastC SsUeati tk Beia sfwawl Mse US rnsistrssliies. tW - Its . A NATURALIST In NOKTtl CELEBES : a Xar - TUit at TwU la Miwaasma. tW fstt s4 Tslaat Iriiaits. wttaXotiM ef is, Mm, Tn. aM Clhaeiecr at tee Diswtsts h. 14. THE FOUNDATIONS at the CREED 1 being a Dtavwire of ta pnaaas asew walsh Km Artieast s saw ApovUes Crtadsurb kxl hj ivm snd iaoo;ttral stiadila the rr. bf nstrtl Jh Marrmf. All HAKYBYOOODWIN. 1XD, lr &kOxs KToTTCE - A SW STOUT by UB0DA A. t ouiuouTUsT.itawlwAataeref Bed as a Bosa is Sa so4 " - ta7." eatttlsd Alas I aad a Kw Bury by Mn. Assli Umtm, Aatbor ef "Ooftit We te Visit Kit. eatllUd hsrl Pevlsr. are nasnM ia the Jsaaan awsaber ef the TKSIPLX nait stiiuui, rasusne se tatardar, thlilinc THE CORRESPOKDENL'fe f the PRINCESS ' LIKTXX aM EA RL r.KKY. Tr - .l.uJ sat Editni. with lMrWanie4eieeakrGUs'UBTBJ(GE. I I tola, imoj nisMiil Edition. A MEMOIR ef K. A. OTHERS' f" LORD Jt - 1UJI I 'I: EASY"), tr T. EDT.At rBMBaSTOS. UlreL aeaif r - . sua mrwai's am rsrsioill - e Its THE FIRST of the ttOURBOKS. By CAT II E - RIXB CHARLOTTE LADY JACKauX. Aothar ot "Old i sns, an. is 1 w. risrr erewa fo wta toctrslts, rta VOW Mit 'TRANUE GODS. By CONSTANCE COT - Tatv - u ia J toul. cnti hs tUeas Pt the A nOuw af " M ua IU.U', Pnnr. - 1 ATOROVE. flyff. fRAiSKH HAK. Author of A uoflrra KrinmL' la) j wota rrmwm im. M ESS ItS. MaCMILLAX and CU7s SW smxks : lillfrrEV5YS03r?i Vw tuvSt' rEMElEK: and other POEMS. Bv ALFRED LOBI TKtXTBOy. P.CL. Pet Lsena - e. res. 6a. Mevr - tyty, sndCbnt - r eilithta, i I vols, eitra amwa Sra, Jaa, rpHK AMEK1UAN COMMONWEALTH. By the DarmtftT M OHi.rrl. Aetaee M " Th Ht9 Uiimim ratM. fart L Tha halt - aalGo - raateat - laft IL Tba atts ttanraaseats ran in. iae rarer arneas - ari it. rnniw ifaatao ran V, lllaslrslioas tad kaaeniana Part VI. Hnd - l IiaailauaDa TiTl - rLlnUAkY"irEF ERENCE"ATL A8ofllie TfORLTt. A eosiuLtta aerWa of tt tf fklara sfsna. B JOIIV kAKTUQUiUEW. r.s.U.fc With ttastnpbKal . ladsa te JORCSfl piarea. nau ssoroero, sus iarK rouo. as its. aa. eets. Taw ware aas aan axisna wtsa tae abtsct ot aviielrin tae paali with a taoseuka:? ewipiru ad aeearaU Atlaa il at.atwa Cmitpkr ia a ano.Teeleat refercttae form aad at a Moderate ariea. A NNALS of SCOTTISH PRIN I INC. from the it tairofloeuon ef tae Art ia iter te tae Bectaala 1 ta ITth l.atarr, , Bt ROBERT VICKKUH. LK.CH X, aad JOHX rejal 41&. li Bo4lish Mil with aa asset Mbtinsrasejieal aenains mt CL liS for WkKKING GIRLS. By the Hon. ' MAUDK STAMjEY. AoUkx d - WhI abool the Jit. Dials." wswb ,to as. LD AbK. The Kcsult of Informatioa received reroetunt ererr iob vmoaa veo lal suin4 the see af SO ran, Inelatllas 74 ceateswiaae. Br UEUJtUE 1 Lit BAY bUtiPUKY. sl DF KJSrMor efaoriarr U the t'si.enity "ajROSnV LOCKWOOD and SON 3 NltW Llst Thir Edltloa. srafh ndtrred. eeaeru IraTTa taCelota, T7ILKCTRIO LIGHT t lit. Production anef Use. Em JlU hodrin rtaia Dirtctioas (or the Treatssaet e( Diaaase leo - rts Maraip JiaUarie, Aaromuialma. tad EWcvrto Lamps. By ww.... wkhhi, jaira aiiiiiaa , rsi lantj wi A HANDBOOK on MODERN EXPLOSIVES t ATV. a rractkal Tr - aaia en the Msaafaerare aad Apcliaatioa ef lraaastte.Uaa - eutifla, Mitn - Crroeiiae. aa4 ethar aptastv Cam - Aatbae ot - Th sUavJurrj o OoU." - Tb MUi - A. FREE BREAKFAST TABLE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE TIMES. Sir. Will vou allow' me. as AM wrm has iUim advocated a reduction or abolition f tha U. on tho wholeaomo and nalatabla ta - aa f Ti;. .a Ceylon, to direct public attention to tho disastrous return uas would inevitably ensue from sny ill - advised attempt to bolster up tha trade ia the doctored ana aeieterious poauct of tt heathen Chinee by any general abolition of the tea duties f It will be admitted by every one who is acquainted with the tea trade that anv such indisrriminsta arwOi,;. ;u simply as a heavy bounty, paid by tho British tax payers, to toe uuaese producers of those low - prioed teas which, even under tresent conditions An an to injure tha good name of tea as a wholesome article vi ima, mot we aooiitioa an round 01 a duty of 6d. a pound means a reduction of something like 33 per cent, on the aaerara coat of ra - adnstlm. rJ TnJ;. . - s Ceylon tea ; but it it a reduction of at least 100 per cent, oa vast ei ut iow - cias China tea. The course of trade of lata vaare has tettably that the British consumer, if left to himself, preisrs tue pure ana wooiesomo growth of hit: own fallow - countrrman In India anl iTa - alnn L ilutu r China. Moreover, for every pound of tea that we purchase from India and Ceylon, we are able to tell to loose countries a proportionate amount of our cotton and other manufactured roods, fae ml than our tale to China on the same inducement. An immense amount of British capital is now invested in the tea - gardens of Assam, Darjeeling, and Ceylon, and is bow. solely on the merit of tba ta nmlgnat beginning to yield a fair return, which return, if the traue do not cuecxea oy nscai cnaage. Is daily becoming larger. But this trade, I thiak, would be greatly injured, and I am sure that the cause of temperance would be greatly discredited. If the cry ot " a free breakfast table' seductive a it sounds, were to inauco us to give protection to tba cheap and nasty growth of China. Of rmnraa. it will Via aV.1m. sv.s v - l - w J mora wholeaomo tea of China of which, equally, of course, there are many will suffer eaually with tho tea ot India and Ceylon from anv inch iU - iudred measure. Yours faithfullv. Carlton Club, Jan. 8. ROPER LXTHBBIDGE. A Satxty Oscsxbcx. An amnrement for nre - rentlng the - overturning of omnibuses aad other road reside in ease 01 the nreakaga of a wheel or aa axle, or of tha drawing of aa axle - box, wa put tae - ceaafully throush Its trials vesterdsv ottmatm. It la tha luveetion of Mr. D. Cremaen, omniVus bulldwr. di ao, mace 01 waiea - creeceat, Aeetish - tows, aad coasistu of four supports attached to tha axle, oae) be inr placed lust inside each of tha fane wheals. Eah rapport has at tha bottom a (mall solid wheel scroller. wuicB, normauy, u about an inch above the road surface. Upon .either ot tha wheels coming off tha support next to it coma Into play and the vehicle run apoa tha three remaining wheal and owe ot tha mall wheels. In th trials aa omnibus fitted with Um aafaty appliance aad having all four wheels loose v? 111 with paaaengert Inside aad out. It wt then drlvea abowt at good speed oa rough Blaeaa U the roadway and orec tram rails Ia tig - Bag faaUoB watU one or mora of the wheel came off, whoa it waidrlvN hack to tha start Infpoint without ! i?in'U1ko4 - A Bumber of runs war iLU...7hb lattaneo coming off aad tha omnibus returning on tha rollan only. No violent shock was experienced 00 a wheel comiag off. nor was ny. eaae serioos lerhlng,ven whea on a sldelonr si one. The 1 rn"?.! wn - a fEZSSkfltlZ rriaacolaSi linU eaitioa, rrriaad, lea. t - a.. Sa doth. mHE MEl'ALLURGY of IRN ; containing Out - a 01 aw man w sron jvanaiarsure. Mtvwom Of Asset aad Analyse M I roe Or - s. rraerasas of Maaaf setare of lroo aad Btest. a By P - BAKEBKAlf, TO IL, A. BAM. aacood'adltioa, irrUed tte9CTtrVlataaat raakat slat. 111 paiav Is GL, leather, TABLES and MEMORANDA for FARMERS. AORICCLTUBALSri'DEXTa, UstAZIZKK, SCBYEYOIts, LaKD ACETK. AUCTIOVEEIta. tt Br hlDXEY rS - sJicS A sslaiatars - atrWuirsI lopalla." slorelae rapar. rflHE NAVALARCHITECT'S and SHIP - JL BtTTLDERU roCKET - BOQK ef roBMCIwE. BULBS, and 1;jCUKHlLtiT ilAChllDoW. aLsJf.ATaM re. WSh aaarlr X0 Dloatratkase. CreshT Laetwoeit and Boa, T, Blatloir'.hJl - emirt. Laadon. C liATTO and WINDUrl'S KKW BOOKS: iyiK flaiUtrh LAST WVtL - lta At tlwarj. LlNU XOyE. Br WILKIE COLLINS. With ' JJ a r - refaoe sy WALTEB BE8AMT, aad M lllttstiaUaae ay A. . . 'ltAllfTwATWWBK: A YANKEE at the COURT of KINO ARTHUR. 4A. BratABK TWA1X. With W IDoat rations by Daa Beard. Uraas tra. riots ntu 7. ad - L T.i. - . . i w i. doubtadly aeeof the roanlrst, If act sbaoIaialT the f eneieet, that he has ever wrltua." Bcotsaiae. . . HEXKT afTJftaUYiririrsrffYE"C A GAME of BLUFF. By HENKV MURRAT. av vaaierees cattpae. - Fpst Ive., rloanra boaais, la: mitirDADMXNT Ire., eteta ettra, .ta. " Seldom has aanhloa store startlias beta sirred uaf or the Vtaefit oi Uest who dallf ht to sap aa horrors. - Olaarew persld. OOCXT Tim. Villi It snr snni1 OCIBTY in PARIS : The Upper Ten Thooaand. s ILLIAM PITT i a Biocraphy. By EDWARD WALI - OBD, JLA. Past Iva.. ctoth erfea. Sa. LaaSoa. Ctatte sad Wtadua, fit. PlacaaiBr, W. JilSSRS. BULL'S UEW BooKs - "1a a few dap, a Basead Edltioa ef a - - "ri epeeeaa SAiuoaet THINCIPLE in Ajt0e; BX COVEHTBT V.' .I,.,', ? i . .1 ' . - l'w tu"'t"i lor utm nr. t lima, mHR EARLY DIARY of FRANCIS BURNET, A 1TM.1T71 With a Salaotlo (row rar Oamapooeaes aad beat ViTW1?.i ? - .8u"."d Chartotu swracr. Baited by, " A e rt aaaarriox ttsrsal posaJsrio. - - atarda. BartT; aaaamo Keady aett week, at s9 librarlaa. Keauy aett week, at sa librarlaa. HB CROWN FKIMClJand the GERMAN IM - PBBJAL CROWX ; Paranaal Basollectioae of the late Estaeror JtwlarfctBrCUhTAY J.FJSYTAO. TraeaUted tiZTxL YrveaU vi mhiw hiimisus iimu, s.a moan tast, ta td. Ilia nj mssaul t It mHE GROWTH of OA FIT1 AT. Tt. - KntftroT X CirrUN, LLTX. AbUmv of Essars B riaaaoi, - - Steak caaan futurities," a la t veL eaaif Sra. Ia td. A Tan TAit in. A HANDBOOK to ROBKKT BROWNING'S WORK. Br sfra BUTHEstLAyDOBB. Foolsesttva. ta. A Tbird Hrtion - a . . ARTHnB TOUNO'S TRAVELS ia FRANCE . 22?Z?,i':?HXli IT' Wtttaalntredae. - Loadaa, Conrre BaO aad Boaa Yortttat.CoaaMaidea. gHAW and SON'S UiT .j miTWTMTdTfTATloN TABLE, showine the A vatae of Tlth bttdum for tha voar U Wtth other tahiae aassoaeiralisr the efftet of the yearly iuataeUoea la the aria tad ad. la o; waeat, ae suae isj ji use Tteies of laeeaie Us at td. i stssJriot laf OEOilQ 'lAl'LOB, format lj of the TUhe rPHE LUNACY ACTS AMFJTDMirNT - Arrv. X tm Oi aad U Vtet e. ll nh Iatroduotioe, Wotta, aad eppioee lades. By S. O. LVHHrjfdTON. H.A, sVOlZof thTLnnr Tessal. BataWat - Lt.w. Prtca 6s. ; lM mCvoZjZ Z.ld. ARCHBOLD'S COUNTY COUBTPltACTICs?. tacladiti( Ui JarbdlaUoo ia A4si!rallr ssd Baokrsplcx, ana - - a uw .aoTai as, m stales aoa rorsse. aa. wtta arrafwed. Br CI IKVOI.n WUtT "rrsiUfUw. rtiae 7U. : for oat, earners (sea, at. Id. ,ia'ia, aaaw aaq ooea setsar - ieae. K.U. Wife. eatlrelT rearttteB aad rt - 5. BJL. ef tha laaar Tttaala, tyAKU and DOWNEY'H NEW WORKS of qJJLpATlNtf PhliicB. to fraSK b. and aaiisktrul Isif Ulr, as roa moU A to rVa. . . . Vhesl ted real was aetmiled lass fiviasaaa - rTlaos aad TWa - Lin Tai jom wZ aaSsrusnd what eharsssaf " A aev rede Ton's Calls.' Lkenrv WorVL TCW.1 under bTm. : .1 . - ""'wi. siiaesratea Of ?j' - '. "Cartaialecraste a ttawsdarshle ttnsellea. - - r ta AMnaer of - utsr Oa?d tho tVORLD, tM. BETH AM - sM sauti f VAAAA, AJT Ml ialaSatkiarWA? - RRwtlIK?.5i? "bjuouas COBB., a JMiSTSiSJ! - - Am " F1TLACK and WffViSrErt&C1" UT3U - isLifa. aasuy Jiswa. A earrer and swhifhsas 0?iTiIiISaIl,D?S?Krr - B7 ' GROBGK MAN. YTLLE YYJTJff. . 1 vast, Hsi aralks aaa haa haat aaasa at a. ILYark Hum tiide TrPLOMATIO FLY - SHEET. January. 33 peei. Aftsadaaerarl.LapI MmtSSii l0haa. CDrSci - SSm rLHrHSSj J: ." rssha - Yskmaak Atit.ltlts aaa tba hedaaiar at aaotaev they ssWwttwstseHat.a twrts 'at seat, aad sarhlSattaaawhtl aad the rasa st Uas thatr wart has a taasatttraada eauef Slliinsse set 1 11 tf tae tatwilly. BhfsiidBawlIsi 4 latsSolTfattlStraflheewaWaltwStS wawaaawwama av aaa raaaa of serlalaaaaa. The eoadaatars af Tnssaoaf are, isawmsaw toaeeaacnsalatadeahavtms; tavswadedaack a theas carter aad aehswetisw tadiaw w barie a aew ataT kataajaaaav aawaer. leachaf tae awwe stassstai t a wettar at aa ttaea. - eeraraaUyai rausua mWMPT.W TtAT? rTii.f nf tile HirhfeT moflthlirt 1 Is aw. as rrr. Tg.wrtX NAB. wtaat kaslaa 1130 aA a '' af aew eeisn tee by Mast Shod Bewarhtaa, lb ether br Mse, Ed ardse. aad hash stasias a atosUaat'r. Thar start cleverly, aed shairaaaaors'snasasarae sweatee tha tear WU1 soatatws te se wetttTT of the attratioa of the awete ef Sctl - aa. " - Olobe. "0NE can never b)?cjrnjoyuig TEUIL BAR. rpESfPCETlAR has earned so distinct a pUco for A Sharif asset tie ajafisiaas af the day tha aew rW lines art not kl te agset it," laaetrated ipertias; sad Dvataad Mewe. "a"LA3 i a BHJLXBR50t3H - X TOX.jsta.iain I ta TEX TLX BAB fee Janearj. THE ever - welooma story - tellert of TEMPLE BAB. - Jeeish WarkL PEjCRITPOWnEUra New Serial Storv by Mra. AXls EOWABDEdhi tiiwiml s TEXTLS BAB. fee TEAlTlE BAR u unquestionably" one of the moat ablr edited, aad thaveatair tatsvteaa ssssaaaas af th dar. It Issposeihle i. peruse a liataf withoat weeivie lalilluteil haaeet aad rratltcalioq. The haworlcal papers ara seaasrtatta so the lilaeni auaaer ia which thr are wnxea. Yarateath Caartta. JiJS of the most entertaining sc'tcne we nire din af Gcthe.seciaraaeer holes XlCT lath unoi sartaf Vsiatt, l7BANCE3AirKEiIBL"E S ' InlaWTTZElt. 1' LASH, im te TKMPLC BAB far Jaaaary.Ha a tewtty. t'aslts 4C roeas. Observer. MUSIC audLITERATOrHnnTEMPCEBAR for Jusv;. diaeasaae lie Quhassy'e eieariloa that with aha erceptioa ef the dates sahatioa ta tt eneaiof af Twylrib sTiat, I teratara Km se ret said aeteief that s taCataate oa the tower tad resouro - e ef snoeia. Ob - rrvav. ' fpH E GREEN" DOSRTTtTTEMPLE BXlCTor JL. jeawiry. is a etarottu. taank tataer aatattu ateian. Leedoa risara, " rflHE CAT ASTRO P H E of 8KDA5. In TKMPtE . u a aor j soasrr, a saoil rtnry wril re - tad. oaaday tubs. ISUK HtrrEK, for WORSE! a Poem by JL1 IUX.V TUOfCt lYCaOIT rOWLXB. - 8eTEXrLE BAB, lor Jaaaarf. "TVOWN OUTSIDE the EIr'r'EL. is a sufficiently AIOET"a FRIEN U. " A generous accooat ef the ralstioa Joseph fera as a part Mend bees towards Keats. - KaeSHI Dadr Trlaeraoai. Baa T MPLE BAB foe Jaawary. TEMFLK BAB starts the new year with the open - ia shtms of twv ae - ete. Ale t br Khoda Breashtea. aad Faart i - eweer, ty Mrs. Aaaie Edeardea. aad efsarwaw tsfl ef r - anaita aiawer. uesiy reiatrson. qiiTlTHlStORV ot t'AAK6VA, th Venrtiaa A a4 - tmtarertnTita Tsictisth. IN TJtilPLE BAR for January Mr. Motley writes oa "TXe IleeUae of Seethe.' seeiw - far tha reae - ew of tale de - cane, aad streaoaaslr rtndiesuaf the cwass of the - neatest t ot oae of the irsatrtt writsn ef this er aav eoaatrr." AsndavTii fr the rnlscellaneoo cnttAa"cl"TKirPLEBAR V "a Jsauarr aoettsead as arieeiBaUr te the 9 - eU - e aoaelett called The Oreen Door, aad to the papers oa The DaaUae of Gootl aad A Forts frlead (J earth Stvera, U Mrad ef llsau). - Globe. AN imporunt paper in TEMPLE BAB for Jeaoarr le that deallnr with The Ce'eatrophe ef esdsa. Th wnwr W ot otiotoo that sisnalt Warsaahaa proasd tai taeepaeltr fee tt oasiaiaaa af staria to ea eeetroyea at tabs waeav aa base aSseted a rstr - at which aeold have tased a treat - art af his - rat. waiawB SJauy lew - Taps. A SCHOLAR, a ooet. and a wit. Caaanova waei XX., a reseat, a sslxtare af CU Bias and the Wauderiac Jew, aad - e im o a aoeor - a auTen - ares m tie tsosi ttcitiat aaa aitrtfSeata LiTCTEXl ' of the art a war will find The IN TEMPLE BAB for January a Paper poeaeealng atach litersry laterest ilisams.e tha decBaa af Goathe't taata. Konhera Chreascle., MUSIO and LlTlHUTnRR - Mal - othonrhtfoI raper oe a sah)eet af tsore tateeeat taaa the tactty af its dia - ANEWYOL03lB commences with tho January kaate of TEhtFLB BAB. rpEMPLE'BAR conUnues to be one orthe best of JL aim tines tot gsweral readlar. Pafly Chroaiele. PEMPLE BXB U the most readable" mags tine that a a waa with a purely Utsrerj tast saa tah ta. Clewew Wee SIT EMPLE BAR is as good aa ever. Graphic. T NEVER dull and always readable ia the character oi TEN TLB BAR. Oril KfTTlce Caastte. rfi EMPLE BAB keep its place as the best re - JL yartory irf histoelaal asessolrs. laaseaass Ceerier. ritEMPLE BAtt always manarea to provide soma I lelweetiBd scrao af Btevary hlstaty er taearaphf, - Olaasew ritEMPLE BAH it good, it always Is. St. James's X Oaastta. rrUHPLi BAB. " Good all round, this most pow - X U of tttetaeteat worthily wkw Us htarala Ufa ft EMPEEBAB U a amusinr. and iaUreatinir aa .Jt erer, east wsn we aav asia tH taare si nttla satv I a said. JtBS SHUL A More intercstine - . readable, fatcinating msgaxina these Jovraei, EMPLEbAB it full of delightal reading. rpi E N VERY oaE ahboli rei TEMPLE BAR. A ortaaaiptoa atareorr. UTTE" of i't eoninnperariet hare such a literary ie ay hat TEMPLE BAR. - htsooe.eUe EsaaHooe. " This aJwava etrtertaiainw mini riMPLE BAB present Its customary store of r A oUeeeaase Uterarr. historkeL arliatia. Haaaa Mawa. rTTEMPLE BAB Is universally acknowledred tobe Xoao of tha stoat poosiar af the stoath&aa. avd twrvtos PLK BAB is an excellent mixtnre tl usaonal aaml.hteliwtal mi mmmlml ' - - - - .1. . hwh - oiaa. tetiaa, aaah as eaa be loasd tvewhere alaa YaraBaU HnEan A eeatl IMaMPLB BAB maintains a bright yet soUdiiterary rrEMPLK BAB It par excellence the magasiae for AreerasUve tteosnht el the saoer - aJoded sad the Intalllx tat. fT EMPLE BAB has the same fine literary flavour fTlKMrLE BAR U readable from bt,rinninr to X ee - lnt. JmW, Casatta. r s ifiJirun oam u one of the very few msra - JL Maes of which la le aossfale te reed aseiy wmd wlah'aaaasyjsa; miOlPLirBAit always aflord us a literary repast tyEMP'J BAR. "Thw aUDdance of fiction does js. aaa nan xroes ana ooateass tae eeaaoaaary aad tatrtsleriithi rt Breaooal aad arttjcal. which hart so tpaatai a sham la this serial, Lewd ttersaey. rTTEAlPLE BAR cootinuee to keep units welT - Ai ieeraadlsiOm. - WsrrtntoaO Wa.ue.MBti reaot i KilrLE BAB read a serial s - t.tijj?.T?,teT8r0wj rpfiMTCrfBAR Tisfamous for entertaining historical rpEMPLKBAB tt to good that !t won!d"be im - ars UUrsp - ssad with the heat aettoa skiLfalir Thirl Ufa rir3irL.i, bar is rich with attractions, fiction, 1 ksosraaa. aad Jauhu Uaks mmmAtm - - LT - ZL ttaaaey. Bary Peet, TVJ rVctorl rp BO does not welcome, TEMPIJE EAR! ThiA te was aa onsiaas rassart. tat, u not aew. ft kt area Lad? fJVEMI MPLE BAB b always latererdng. Yorkiair PLR RATI Tt a. . na K ..... fpBMPLE BAB it ever welcome, and always read - , - r aai laiiiasa. weaaiy uaweiee. 'EMPLE BAR this month decidedly takes the cake aipiiam - ar1 iaeraass jsstaw. rnEMPLE BAR U distinguished by the variety of MPLE BAB more than holds H own for oxeel - mw - m iiiTawa roaa tse - e. peas tare at mas as. fPEMPLE BAB U always clever aad enjoyahle. 1 ; yeaowaforwaw. TEMPLE BAB Is full of most readable matter, aad. takea aa raaad, adstsrehtr errvas Ba Berpoas aa a Tt alias rpHIMK of th serials that bar aoseared 1st JL TBXnJB BAB. EerehUse swasahtea taaa aa aar - n.,T e, t eethearl : - hfia ftraddoa her "AevoA eyd ; alra Ant IVrt - W sabsfeatt - Vafht W. ta That Bar 7 AhoVV Yintte - aadJAnhaadKatt - hla Barrie hat' A hfeeheiorT LmZ ear - .aad - The Bi : - aor avast we fasxet she verr ZwUtHS svyalasstorf ef "The Wsatir eX bp Mrs. Ahttaada?: thearewe. ra(OoraiehsBstr. "Adas aad Ere." br htea ulC Httle Oatch am5 Kevkho. - 7 Wawraarl' Th awlaeTlt far ttaadalssost mv wntsr ot aay swpaiieaiie hi ttsd to hare ' w p , a. aaaaa as seetBat Baa. 1 TEMPLE BAR. No on knows when - we Kara . seee the bast aasther ef Testat Bar.eaeB - BT' SBch iw fateraav - - Bwj latBorwiah rest. " rjTEMP SSaas. - f L.K BA Tt Th w4l a.u - a u. . ' "J y TJte Bar ssatse rt tas stat JZJLTLzI rjEMPXE BAR fajkrays Kadahlev - Iavrxwai rYMPLB BAB ttardly neadt word of art"1o - lZVitiS. mm' m taWwrtK wtsh twad fJBamj BAB. U Trrytrigitt Bad TtmdalhW - fpHJI TEMPLE BAB, MAGAafeTNX. ' BBSLXXSQ ItTOKTHLY MAflASNstC rpBMp; LB BAB can bo CAI2fJH At awl NEK YOLPMB COMMIWObTB wwha aha QNB can rarra, HC 111 MAM. j. wBra - Tna dat, f. 'l WBlTst - aavi JrlWTJW JM WHITE OH It At BJPUOHUIW J. WHITE IN ALLt D&XAIMMM9ST WH ITE - BJaMNANTB of MAlTwMf I TT J WHITECOURT DHflMBH. MANTLE. J WBOTs5 - MlLLINBBY, aad GNWAX , WHITE OTJTFITT1S O EOTABLWrTOuaWT, J WMITE - JSJaad M, RBGBTT - cYXBEsyT, WHITE , 23, aad 34, X&Q'TLLrBTItBWT. fTlBROAT IBR1TATION and COtTOH - ovrtewi JCJUKEA. Ia eeataas with the tiaavls at iaa ssoesews tlat are ... rrtwt ty lie set ef sastiat. tae gtreerla ha thaee ttreeshhi otafoa. uea. i 1 1 r in tyai - aly kaailaa. Bold la shsa, lav 1V1 ksaailad - Jasaat Est, sad Co, tlassninitlkt. Ckawsita, I tmUmT T7PPS3 GLYCXKI5E JUJUBES. Dr. Georre IjJ sfscee. lav hat work aw "yeas aed These Phi ns, says . - The Clsosrhse Jajahe. ansaead hf Jeesea Baps aad Co. an af aa - doaated attwtw a a ceratiae av aelllailss aeeas," while Bit taardwa Habeas. Baalav rssiataa hewhs sfesslpal Thread aetdte I aaiwstrZ write. : " ATtar aa aalsadst hrwj, I aaa faaad rear Olsasrsat Jejeeo, af reaaHre teeedila slesoes all foresaaf taraat ,, THROAT IRRITATION and COUGH. JAM Kfl BfTBaad Oae JTJJCtXH ere eald h. lahafie Ilea U Hfrt Q.BEGOBY aad Co.. Regwt - ttrset, W. GTREJOB7 and Co. - PAlNTlNLt andBCC BATTJO. naatar Oaaara, Prlsaat. ia, tO REGOR Y' and CttTPAPEBUANUUdB, Be. VT ii inlestlwi. of CM Silks. I.ssthatil. G" RKJUliY CSORIGINAL DBt510iI3 by r LgADIBQ AJtTIaTS. - GBEGOBYaad" Co. FURNITTJBE of OWN MA B PT ACTUEE. f REGORTnd Co. FEES CM aad ITILTaN STTst. RI.GORV and Co. - MARyUETiJiilt. CAT lR KOOKY and Co. CAKPETS. Iteprodactiona T - af PER.IAlv aad I3C DIA BPECUf Rta ef tha hast PERSIA aad llf DIA arecthtBta 1 REGOKY an l VI OBTXTTAL UAJtPBTA, Co., Bzt - treet, W. fTTilUKSTON'S. ""Your cuahions are simply per - Jk taca., rfoaa u mm ia, w. ssarva. lavs, Thevda l Ttskbev aad rasrv Beenjed for aaaay raara, sSyaafO SiiiiiS ealaiy whillasad .at. eeclalstistiedeeitaje Learnt piimHt lfl IS. Baealrs erwew oaahioa ta aaa tease. Bote srpoielatiet ta H - ht The uiia aseotBtateat ye H.B.H. tb Priaee ef Walaa UBSTOX'S BILLIARD TJ taewBoosse. li, Catherlai laint, Ittaaa. W.q e Tpn BEN HAM aad SONS, W. S3, aad M, Wlgmorw. seraet, Loedoo. W. QBLMNEY PIECES - MarbU aad Carved Wood aQBIMNEY PIECES la Cirsqu Cento, 1 QHiMNET PIECES - ia Louis XVL. , QBUMNEY PIECES la Italiaa. j fpHlMMEY PIECES - ln Queen Anne, Adam, and Vy atberstrlea. CHIMNEY PIECES. Store. Fenders, and Tile. Hearths, a3 af rsaBy soad eaaka sad treVrste aahtr. CHIMNEY PIECES. 8 tores. Ac The beat aad lartea ealartioa ht I sniiisa, THE Ute ALFRED STEYENet, Keq. BEKUAM aad WfS haae devoted oa ef their shew rasas tBttvesehB, sia. dteatey af MBATBd. restdece, Mrs Dots, and Chase Bhsha, dw slsned aad asodeiled ty Ufa) talealad arbt. They waU aterle the snaotlaa af sil wka aiy ha seekiad each araVes at the hicaaal ttrkt at Italiaa art. for ehlel htz. Staraa waa so )astlr siliktnliL E ENHAM and SONS. Wtgnxre - tTet, London, aad rpHE T Wow Beedy. I aeoad Edltlow ef ABGOSY for January. HE "AROOSY for January, gecood EiltIoa . sow ivadv. CWelelakt th Opealtsl Chasatf af mHE HOUSE of ' HALU W ELLl " J. ABarlal tterr. By ktn. ami WOOD, atwa - tf - atf THE ABGOSY for January. Second Sdrtioti L bow ready. Cnataats i L The Howsa of HsBlw - tt. A Berktl etary. By hda. Hairy ITeea, A steer of " Eaet Lraaa. Chip.1 raahlsr. vaaa. it. me stajors laiswwaa. Chap, UL TV. Bad ef tba Day. suawirtasm ay at. Btlaa I X Taird Claat. A Baa at. Br JaDa KaveaecB. A rairXersBsady. if Che. la W.Weod. TEfll. VBh Bavav Klehard Beatley aadTaT ea?asrllB. T HE INHALANT SPIBONE cure Tdr QURBS Bronchitis aad Asthma. TJRBS Congestion of tha Longt. tjbeB Hay Fever aad Whooping - oougii. QURXS Diseases of the Throat and Note. J3 the remedy, for all Lung Complaint. CURES Croup and Diphtheria - Send for pamphlet peat free ta the grtEtlXle OOhtrAXY. IlsttlttMTs. Pake Paso lipias.ryfethePeoe, H Tttir.? .ti et.TIIsi . alee is. W;' jpi IEBATlCA. The Ancient Writing Paper as tvt JJIEKATICA. Sow tha favourite) Note Paper. HIKRATICA - Hard aad Smooth. deUghtfoI ta - write .poet. HIERATIC A. For Private Use. S enires Bote, ltv. Oaavt PB'.e.too, te pee 130. T3 IERATICA. Thin for Foreign nmlmcti. JJIEBAT1CA - FcrjBeTmoo. ruled or H IERATICA. Each sheet watermarked " Hlara - ttoa, - Bleat hwil.slaaa HIEBATIOA. Of aU SutiotMr. If not pro. earahas froes year stsHaaar, HIEBATIOA. Send stamps to Hieratiea Works. O. OeparTkiMn . I ewilea. taaspias tree. TVfcBEAN aad SON'S CO - OP rTBATIVE PRICE 1TX LIST foe GXOCXKTsad ITAUAJf 0X)DS aaa W k eeat freaeaacajUoealee. This list edars sal sasdera advaataawstesawMf. tarat iitiiaiii with free aad stoats dilHsry. Depsasw efaatlle partatfereasey pianhna Ch - dsa rroat the seaaai I I j few ear rauwar states, ta ispm far as aad as eat as. aad a stlaad aad sraksed st far Bia - afeBaaa Zmt mmTTSS JA. ieooaieareet, rstlasrf - eteee. W. Tethaa, Cl2mi. DARJEELING TEA. The cboiceet of Indian Tea. ST" - aa the slope ef th Mia Isjsa, aad ilialinni the saaaf tbefatare: draws a sMlrdana7 aad V - f.w2 ? T - T; wswaws paaaarsa sa tear ejaadtiat aUBBAJI aad B09C. S.D Ml 1 11 litjwh NFLUENZA t 3FLUE.1ZA I ZNTLUENZA It JNFLUENZA! IN7LTJESZAI t INFLUE2TZA 1 1 1 JO YOU WISH TO BE CUBED f LISTEN to th advice of Physicians : listen to tha avhatBUtBM, - 'MdM jpUMILINE. PUMILETE. PUMILXSsT fTTHE Medical Prea strva Vadlifna. . t lwTt,!t.f,la4!?, l?iri aTMtXB aad hr hshehirssa. B. CARTER say r I have ntad H for the listiqw BMwbar af a fasafty ssstwla frees Bstwaaasa, mmA tLZ ewacapartiaalartysjaaataiiadid iVTi - SIB MOBBLIs MACKENZIE sayrj - Htea,. - n I lIl.TLsUL TUB PBINCE of WALES aay " Bowafaa? am, aty patssa aa saaaei reaaf BTZstaTB YtJlssa'aSsLr m, a. a tow drop. hvssT.B H - ZTL - - DO YOU WTSH to taxywaow to naa PUMILlNEf O hsrewahassaal aedash hsw fssT "" - J - " g - nrBa - s TOMirjaE jroatAor, q STEBK - S PTJMIIJKELIHIMEET. Jmr assHa.Hd.aWtd."it: IW rNMAXiATKMM, innr baths. M dWIstjlABOW w wasAT MsswsstV.

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