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26.
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A well to do farmer. The Supposed motive for the deed.

(St. John News).

Joseph N. Tebo, (name so pronounced and in his case generally spelled according to its English pronunciation,) is the son of the late Nicholas Tebo, or according to...

27.
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“A Witness,” who describes in the Moniteur Acadien the recent meeting between Mr. Anglin and M. Turgeon, at Tracadie, says:

“M. Turgeon refuted the arguments of Mr. Anglin with reference to the taxes on salt, sugar, etc; etc; spoke in favor of...

28.
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The Modern Grand Pre-Picturesque Scenery – Hospitable people – Myriads of the Sea Fowl.

(Charlottetown New Era)

A few days ago our city was visited by Mr. Gisborne, the Superintendents...

29.
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A SECOND LETTER ON THE SUBJECT.
_______________
To the Editor of the Times:

DEAR EDITOR, - In your issue of the 25th inst. is noticeable a communication from this place relative to school matters here. The communication...

30.
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Mr. Solomon Lawson, wood worker, of St. John, has on exhibition a handsome table or desk, in the construction of which over 4,000 separate pieces of wood were required.

On a stand in the gallery of the main building is a chair, with a label on...

31.
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No less than three couples were married yesterday morning in the Catholic Church. Elsewhere, we have a notice of one couple; another was of Acadian decent, and the other belonged to Chatham. We believed it was Dean Swift who used to say that so many...

32.
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A meeting of the French electors of the Parish was held at the mouth of the Painsec road, on Saturday evening, to consider the propriety of bringing forward a candidate for the office of Councillor. The result was the selection of Mr. Dennis A....

33.
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Le Canadien, a well-written but execrably printed paper, ventilates a new grievance in a lively and vigorous article signed by its editor. He claims that the conducting of business in the public departments, exclusively in the English language, is a...

34.
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In the course of Autumn Rambles, we had seen Moncton the “railway hub,” a rising town of importance, passed through the city, rebuilt, whose foundations were laid by the Loyalists, caught glimpses of picturesque landscapes, quaint villages and...

35.
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There seems to be something attractive about centennial anniversaries. Few people have the privilege of celebrating their centennial birthdays, but cities are more favored in this respect, being blessed with a longevity to which the individual may not...

36.
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E.S.W. P., Moncton, writes a letter to the St. John Telegraph favoring the erection of a Loyalist Memorial building in St. John. His points are well put.

37.
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A few days ago, Samuel Betts., Sr., one of the oldest residents in Blissfield, dropped from his chair dead while in the act of whittling shavings to kindle a fire. He was very highly respected. His father was a Loyalist, who is said to have taken up...

38.
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Memramcook, June 22.

Commencement day is virtually over. While we write, the students are making preparations to take the train, which in an hour or two will be bearing a large portion of them to

“That spot on earth supremely blest,...

39.
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The train for the North took a large contingent of the French delegates to represent the Maritime Provinces at the National Fete at Quebec to-morrow. Hon. J. O. Arsenault, Egmont Bay, Hon. Stanisiaus [sic] F. Poirier, Tignish, and U. C. Trudelle,...

40.
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The Westmorland and Kent delegates to represent the different parishes at the French celebration at Quebec on Thursday will leave Moncton in tomorrow morning’s express for the North. The French people are largely indebted to the Hon. P. A. Landry for...

41.
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Montreal, June 21. Four hundred tourists registered at the hotels here on Saturday.

Five hundred excursionists from new England States have passed through the city to Quebec to be present at the French celebration.

Ottawa, June 21....

42.
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The Maritime Delegates. – A Large Representation

Quebec, June 23.

The train, bearing the Acadian delegates, arrived here at 9 p. m. Like St. Martin of Tours, we were “weary outright, we had travelled all day and most of the night.”

...
43.
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The Odd Fellows of Acadian Mines had some good times recently. On Saturday afternoon last they formed in procession and marched from the Orange Hall to the Church, where they listened to an address delivered by the Rev. J.A. Logan. From thence they...

44.
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Quebec City has long been notorious for its labor troubles, which of late have culminated in riots. Last year, these riots assumed a very serious aspect, and the presence of a large force of the military was necessary to restore quiet. It would...

45.
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Quebec, May 13

A number of members of the Union Canadienne, who have been loading the “Scotland” at Point Platoon, returned to town last evening. Landing from barges at Cape Blanc they ascended the Champlain steps to go to St. Roche, but while...

46.
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BY TELEGRAPH. Montreal, May 21st.

The stevedores employed by the Allan Line refused to go to work this morning unless the minimum pay was raised from 15 to...

47.
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The Student’s Welcome to their beloved superior, - The Grand Reception. – Fine illumination . – Holiday Sports. – Excellent Entertainment.

...

48.
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Those Montrealers, for the want of better and more sensible employment, are expending all their powers of argument in favor of Commercial Union – between the United States and Canada, still manage to get their names in the papers occasionally. An open...

49.
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The following is made up from a book entitled “the Scot in British North America;”

Of the New Brunswick pioneers, Archibald McLean was captain in the New York Volunteers, and fought bravely at Eutaw Springs. In 1783, he went to St. John, N., B...

50.
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A man named Michaud, living above Grand Falls, built a railroad car. It consisted of four wheels, two large and two small, round which went a square linked chain. The car is moved by a crank, and goes at incredible speed. Michaud lives at St. Basil and...

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