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The Daily News Jul 5, 1906

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 Ea      ''':       .-X
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jHL 6.1906
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UEv; rom A, *
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VOLUME 1, NUMBER 102,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1906.
10 CENTS PER WEEK
v'n
POLICE TAKE HAND
IN BASEBALL GAME
IN TOWN OF BLAINE
Save Members of New Westmirster Team From Violence
of Mob- Umpire and Hoodlums Conspire to
. Steal Victory   Several Arrests Made
on Ball Ground.
The    New    Westminster    baseball
nine left yesi erday morning tor
Blaine, under the impression that
they were going to play a ball game,
and they mean! to enjoy themselves.
That all of them returned home safe
and sound in wind and limb was only
due to the strenuous exertion of
a dozen police officers, who had all
their work cut out 10 preserve some
semblance of order on the Beld where
the so-called game was baking place.
Whether the facl thai the Americans wire celebrating the Glorious
Fourth had anything to do with It
is a matter of dispute, bul II is cer !
tain thai the visitors were received
in a most disgraceful manner bj a
crowd of hoodlums, who not content
with hurling all the vile epitephs,
with whicli the American western
language Is enriched, al the men who
had travelled there to play a friendly
game of ball, attempted to mob them i
because they refused to submil to
the decisions of a man who evidently
believed be had been elected umpire
on the understanding ihai he would
decide the game In favor of the
Blaine bunch.
Although decleons were constantly
being given against them by this
craven apology for an umpire, and
ever) ball ibrown bj the Blaine pitcher was called a strike, the Xew Westminster players stuck to the game
until the sixth innings, when he gave
a decision so glaringly wrong that
even the Blaine players protested
against It, and askei] him to retire
from the field, The New Westminster
boys refused to continue the game
unless another umpire was appointed,'
and when lhis was made known to
the gang of toughs thai surrounded
the diamond, they made an attempt to
break into the game with the intention of making trouble tor the men
they had Invited to visit them on the
occasion of their national holiday,
and were anxious to manifest their
independence    by  mobbing  the    ba'l
players, li took the combined efforts
of  twelve  policemen  to protecl   the
players     from   the    violence     of   the
mob,
Another umpire waa placed In the
field, and liis declsons, while by no
means fair, were not quite so bad as
those of the man be succeeded, and
things went on until the lirst of the
eighth innings, when the score stood
9 to 7 in favor of Blaine. New Westminster was batting with the bases
full, and a good chance of equalizing
the score on the nexl hit, Smith
tried to advance towards third base,
when the pitcher threw the ball to
the Becond baseman. Smith gol back-
to the base long before the ball
reached the baseman, and was Btanding there when it was caught, bul
the umpire, seeing the game about
to be lost to Blaine, would take no
chances,   and   called   Smith   out.
This was such a glaring injustice
that the visitors refused to finish ihe
game, and retired from the field. Umpire No. 1. who had been calling foul
names to all the players during the
whole of the game now again butted
in, and was spoiling tor ti fight, but
before he could be obliged, a policeman interfered, and he was taken
off to tin- police station. Several
other arrests were made during the
progress of the game, but this had
no effect on the rest of the onlookers
who persisted in insulting the play,
ers.
The N'ew Westminster players w< e
very much surprised as well as dis-
gusted at the treatment ihey received Ob the occasion of their visit,
and now hold a very different idea
of the real character of the followers
of America's national game.
The New Westminster team was
composed or the following: Catcher,
Mal col ni son; pitcher. Peele: first
base, Sinclair: second base, Smith:
third base, Addison; short stop. I.ew-
is; centre field, Ryall; left field.
Price: right field, Sylvester.
BABIES OF ONTARIO
FARE WORSE THAN
CAL VES AND CHICKS \
Secretary of Provincial Board of Health Talks Plainly   ,
on Questions Relating to Birth Rate and
Urges Education of Parents.
BULLETS AND HE A T
CAUSE LOSS OF LIFE
ON FOURTH OF JULY
Toronto, July 4.���Plain language was used by
Dr. C. A. Hodgems, Secretary of the Provincial Board
of Health at a meeting held yesterday in respect to
certain conditions relative to the birth rate of Ontraio.
He first pointed out the necessity for greater attention being given by the board to drawing public attention to the growing need of more general education as to nursing and the care of infants. The same
attention given by parents in the bringing up of a
baby as is given by them to the rearing of young
chickens or thorough-bred calves or other barnyard
products, particularly as regards feeding, would be
followed by equally good results.
The marked increase in number of still births
was commented on and ,'Dr. Hodgems said: "If it
were possible to give in statistical form the number
of abortions that have occurred in the same period of
time, we would have figures which [[would be somewhat astounding to the general public. Knowing
something of what I call the social degeneracy of the
present day, it is my opinion that it is time this board
directed public attention to facts and suggested some
means whereby the growing evils surrounding martial relations were brought more prominently before
the public and our men and women taught their duties each to the other and both to the state in respect
to their offspring.
Death Plays Its Usual Part  in the  Celebration   of   United
States Independence Day    Boys Play With Dynamite and Explosion Kills Five
of Them.
New Yoi-h, Juiy 4,���Morris Shapiro, |
a manufacturer, was today shot j
through the head by a stray bullet as J
he was driving in Harlem, and died i
soon afterwards.
At Sheepshead Bay, John Fowli-.s
of 551 Hickory street, Buffalo, was!
wounded in the head by a stray bullet. Mr. I'owles was rendered unconscious, but he is not believed to
be   seriously   hurt.
There were several hundred minor
accidents attributable to tbe Fourth
Of .July.
There are ten deaths in Greater
New Voi ii from the heat and humidity.
four    deaths    here  today   from    the
heat.
Thaw Treats.
New York, July 4.���Harry K. Thaw,
under indictment for murder, today
treated his fellow male prisoner at
the Tombs to ice cream and cake,
buying forty-islx quartrb of ice cream
and thirty dozen cakes. Thaw's wife
was not permitted to visit him today
as the rules exclude visitors on holidays,
Stray Bullet Fatal.
Catskill, N. Y., July 4.���Lucius R.
Tuttle, aged 55 years, was shot and
killed on the street here tonight,
while watching a fireworks display
near his home. His wife, standing
by his side, was also shot, fjut will
recover. The shots were fired by
some unknown persons who were
celebrating.
Policeman Loses Hand.
Buffalo, N.Y., July 4.���Charles R
Fuller, a policeman, had his right
hand blown off by a giant firecracker tonight. Fuller placed a five inch
cracker under a table where several
officers were sitting . It failed to go
off at once and Fuller picked it up.
Just as he did so the explosion occurred. His hand from the wrist
down was torn to shreds.
SCHOOL TRUSTEES
DECIDE TO PUT UP
STRENUOUS FIGHT
Explosion Kills Five Boys.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 4.���Five
boys were killed aud nine injured by
a dynamite explosion at Wanlmie,
near here tonight. They had placed
powder in a pipe and it failed to go
off. They then forced a stick of
dynamite in the pipe and began
pounding it. A terrific explosion followed. Four of the boys were badly
mangled and a fifth died on the way
to the hospital. Some of the injured
may die.
Fall   River   Fatalities.
Fail    River,    Mass..    duly  4.���Two
fatalities due to the holiday celebration  in  Fall   River  occurred   tonight.
LIBERALS PREPARE
FOR EARL Y ELECTION
Local Association Responds to Call of Provincial  Leader
Joint Meeting Will be Held in the City
of Vancouver.
There was a well-attended meeting
I
of the Liberal Association last even- j
ing at the club rooms, President Howay In the chair. It had been expected that  Mr. Oliver, M.P.P., would
be present, bul be did not attend,
probably owing to a misunderstanding
about the date.
The    business before the    meeting
was  consideration  of  tlie   request  of |
the Liberal    lender,   Mr.    Macdonald, i
that    organization     work   should     be
taken up at once.   It was pointed out
that    a   general   election,     while   iti
might  be delayed tor a year, might \
come at any time.   The actions of the
ministers and  the utterances of their I
Indignation Against Mayor and Council Prevails at Special
Meeting of the Board ��� Committee Will Urge
That By-Law Be Snbmitted to the
Rate Payers.
Heat   Kills   Four.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 4.���There were
Celebrate in London.
London, July 4.���Three thousand
persons, mostly Americans attended
the Fourth of July reception at the
American embassy, Dorchester house,
which was beautifully decorated with
flowers. The lawns were covered
with awnings and tents flying tne
American colors. Ambassador Reid
and Mrs. Reid, assisted by Congressman Nicholas Longworth and Mrs.
Longworth received the guests.
Among the ladies present were many
Americans who inter-married with
the British aristocracy. Refreshments were served in a large marque
in the North garden.
 o '���
Heavy  Blow on  Head.
Fort    Williams.  Out.,   July     4.��� V
laborer    while  assisting  in    tearing
: down    the wrecked Ogilvie    elevator
was   seriously   if  not   fatally   injure 1
j today by a 350 pound weight  falling
| and striking him on the head.
organs seemed to indicate that the
government was trying to make up
its mind whether to bang on for the
full term or risk an election now,
and it wa. therefore well that the
Liberals should not delay the worx j
of organization. If lbe election did
nol come off until next year, nothing!
would lie lost, as organization work
was always In order.
A special committee was appointed, j
with power to send a delegate to a
joint meeting which it is propose I
to hold at Vancouver, and after sonv
general discussion of matters pertaining to the business and interests of
the association, the meeting adjourned.
ABE ATTELL BATTERS
FRANKIE NEIL'S FACE
Gets    the Decision  at    the  End    of
Twenty  Rounds  of  Hard
Fighting.
t.	
Los Angeles, Cal., July 4.���Abe
Attell, champion featherweight, pugilist of America, got the decision in
the 20th round over Franltle Nell,
bantamweight champion here today.
Attell showed to great advantage,
landing six blows to Neil's one.
Neil's eye was closed early in the
contesl   and  his  face  battered  black
and  blue.    Neil's blows  when    they
landed had force.
Attell's side stepping of his oppon-1
ent's   vicious   swings   saved   him   re-
peatedly.    The last two rounds were
fought by each man fiercely and Neil |
received   more blows  in  these    two!
rounds than in the previous eighteen.
The men  fought head  to head, playing to each other's  face.    The  decision of Referee Kyton was popular.
 o	
Vancouver's New Chief.
Vancouver, B.C., July 4.���Chief of
Police North was formally dismissed today and Charles Cliisholm,
late of the London Metropolitan police force, was appointed in his
stead.
The school trustees do not intend
to tamely submit to the decison of
Joseph Martin with reference to the ���
illegality of the agreement entered1
into between the city council and the
trustees, by which the former verbally agreed to furnish a certain sum
of money to be used for the erection
of a new building, and at a special
melding held lasi evening, it was decided that the council would again
be waited on by a committee, which
would urge upon the mayor and aldermen the advlaabllty of submitting
the by-law- to the rate-payers as
originally intended when the question
of the new building was first mooted.
Strong Against  Mayor.
The   meeting   was   as   usual,   of   a
private   nature,   and   the   represent*-1
tives of the press were not admitted,
but  the secretary  was authorized  to
prepare a statement  for publication.
It was learned Ihat  the general opin- ,
ion of the members present was ver.) :
strong against  the mayor, and soim!
of the speeches made at the meeting j
were  very  bitter.    The  opinion  prevails  among  the  trustees  that  they
have been bamboozled by the council,
and   they   intend   to  hand   out  some
very straight talk  to the mayor on
the occasion of their next, meeting. If
they can  possibly  see  their way  to
commence  the  erection   of  the  new
building this year, they will certainlv
do so.
Mystifying   Point.
One point which seems to great]
mystify the school trustees is the
claim that no copy of the letter to |
which Mr. Martin replied can be
found, and they cannot understand ty
what questions he is answering. Thev
state that they have applied at  the
city hall for a copy, but that they
have been unable to obtain one. When
this was made known at the meeting, the indignation of the trustees
was expressed in very strong language.
Other Business.
Routine business was also transacted at the meeting, and a number
of communications were road, including one from Miss Armstrong, thank
ing the board for having appointed
her on the permanent skiff. A letter
from the principal was also received,
suggesting some repairs and supplies
necessary   during   the   holidays,
ROJESTVENSKY ASKS
FOR DEA TH SENTENCE
Takes Blame All on His Own Shoulders and Pleads That
He Alone be Punished for Surrender
of Ships.
Moosejaw's Growth.
Moosejaw, Sask., July 4.���It is estimated by Census Commissioner
Rutherford that Moosejaw's population totals C500, but as yet only about
half of the city has been canvassed,
so this figure is but an estimate.
Cronstadt, July 4.���In a manly ef-
Sort to save the surviving members
of his staff, and other officers, who
lie believed surrendered the gunboat
Bedorat on account of their affection
for btejh- wounded commander, and
tlKto' desire to save his life. Admiral
Rojestvensky today pleaded guilty before >a courtflnartiaJ. In a short
speech to the court, the admiral do-
sfHred bhat he toejk iii Hhe blame on
life  own   sboulders,   and   asked   that
 5
he alone be punished to the fullest
extent of the law, virtually an appeal
for condemnation, and death, which
is the penalty for hauling down the
St. Andrew cross to a hostile vessel.
All the other defendants ptfeaded act
guilty.
 -o	
G. H. Robinson Dead.
Vancouver,     B. C,    July    4.���The
death occurred at New York today of
(!.  H. Robinson, manager of the Britannia mines.
EMPRESS BE IRELANB
MAKES SPLENBIB RUN
APPEAL DISMISSED
BY PRIVY COUNCIL
Mrs. Sloat Kills Boarder.
Cleveland, O., July 4.���Mrs. Fred
Sloat, keeper of a boarding house on
Lake street, today shot and instant
ly killed George Clark, aged 35, one
of her boarders, in the yard back of
her house. The woman admits firing
the fatal shot, and maintains that she
aimed at a target, which she and
Clark and others were shooting at
-. o	
Aged Professor Killed.
Buffalo, N.Y., July 4.���Henry A.
Ward, the naturalist, whose home ls
in ChicagOr was struck by an automobile and received injuries from
which he died two hours later. The
professor was 72 years old.
Second   New  Canadian   Pacific  Liner   Heirs of the Late E. R. Whitney Get
on Maiden Voyage Is Reported Nothing for Their
by Wireless. Trouble.
Montreal, July 5.���The    steamship
Empress of Ireland, the second of the
new Canadian  Pacific  liners was re-1
ported    by   wireless    as   being    200
miles east of Cape Race at 9 o'clock
this morning. The .steamer left Mo-
vllle at 1:30 o'clock on Saturday
afternoon, and is making a fine run
across, considering that it ls her
maiden voyage. She has on board
155 saloon, 344 second cabin and 777
steerage passengers.
Montreal, July 4.���A cablegram was
received today by J. N. Greenshields,
K.C., from Donald MacMaster, announcing that the privy council today
dismissed the appeal of the heirs of
the late K. R. Whitney, of Boston, in
the case of the suit brought by Whitney against J. N. Greenshields and
John Joyce for $2,000,000, which was
one-third of the capital stock of the
Shawnlgan Water & Power company,
and a third of $100,000 in cash, in
virtue of a partnership which he alleged he entered into with Greenshields and Joyce.
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,��''*. THURSDAY,   JULY  5,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
Things Happe
The Night
And the only way to keep posted is read the
Daily News
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
L.
HINT TO
MERCHANTS
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which yon can talk business to, almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the Advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
! abandoned and another obtained on
the same i*eek, gulch or river, by
giving notice and paying a fee.
Work   must   be   done   on   a   claim
 _^_���       I each year to the value of at least $joo.
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal!     A   certificate  that ���work  has   been
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in! abandoned,  anad open  to occupation \
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories ��� and e"try by a free miner.
101 SHOTS ANNOUNCE
RIRTH OF A PRINCE
Crown
Princess   of  Germany     Gives
Birth  to  an   Heir to the
 ^^^_^^^^_ Throne.
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal lands may be purchased at $io per acre for soft coal
I and $20 for anthracite. Not more
than 320 acres can be acquired by one
individual or company. Royalty at
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
pounds shall be collected on the gross
0utp"t'    r . ...u,i.,n Darius in Manitoba, the North-   PMite the palace at about  noon, a
QUARTZ���Persons     of     eighteen , west Territories and within the Yukon ' tens of thousands  within  hearing
years and over and joint  stock com- j Territorv. art. nn*n tr. ���,��c������.:-- t���     ���     ���^^^
paniev holding free miner--' certificate
may obtain  entry for a mining loca-
A free miner ��� certificate is granted I prospected," an ar"ea" of 'lucres' for j **��' 8eventytw�� sho^ W(""'> lie Bred
for one or more years, not exceeding 1 such period as he may decide, the ''"' a K'rl aml a hundred and one for
five, upon payment in advance of $7.50 length of which shall not exceed three il ll0V- Seventy-one, seventy-two, sev-
per annum for an individual, and from times the breadth. Should the pros- eniy-three. then they knew that an
$50 to $100 per annum for a company, j pector discover oil in paying quan- heir presumptive Mad been born,
according to  capital. I tities, and satisfactorily establish such       .vn  hour later half B million copies
A   free   miner,   having   discovered , discovery   an area not exceeding 640   0f the Official Gazette, containing the
acres, including the oil well,  will be ��� . ..
Berths on their sleepers are longer,
higher and wider than in similar cars
on any other line. They protect
their trains by the Block System.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely by having a survey
made and publishing notices in the
Yukon   Official   Gazette.
Petroleum���All unappropiated Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the North-
Berlin, July 4.���The Crown Princess
Frederick William gave birth to a son
at 9:15 this morning. The boy 's
well formed and strong.
The guns of a battery Of artillery
began to lire slowly in the square Opposite the palace at about  noon, an I
Of
    ,,,,   ,,,:,.,.,, ..quo 01   uiuusanas  within  hearing of
)m- j Territory, are open to prospecting for, the salute stopped  in  the streets or
lteS: petroleum, and the minister may re-   paused   In   their   work,  counting   the
'"-   serve  for  an   individual   or company   ,r,1|1M   ,.,���. it lm(, ]ong been announceil
having machinery on  the  land  to be, |ll!lt m������(���, ,._��.. ...
' mineral  in  place, may locate  a  claim
1500x1500   feet   by   marking   out   the
sold to the prospector
at the rate of   toU��wing
away:
same with two legal posts, bearing j $1 an acre, and the remainder ef the
location notices, one at each end of tract reserved, namely, 1280 acres,
the line of the lode, or vein. j will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre!
j The claim shall be recorded within I subject to royalty at such rate as
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles i be specified by Order in Council
of a mining recorder', office, one ad- VV. VV. CORY.
J ditional   day   allowed   for   every   ad-       Deputy of the  Minister  of the  In-
ditional   ten   miles   or  fraction.     The   terior.
fee for recording a claim is $5. Dept. Interior.
At least $100 must be expended on
the claim each year fir paid to the
mining recorder in lieu thereof. When
$500 has been expended or paid, the
locator may, upon having a survey
made and upon complying with other I
requirements, purchase the land at
?i.oo an acre.
Permission may be granted by the
Minister   of   the   Interior   to   locate .
claims containing iron and mica, also
copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an
area not exceeding  160 acres.
The patent for a mining location
shall provide for the payment of a
Royalty of 2l/2 per cent, of the sales
of the  products of  the  location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and
lhe N. W. T., excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims generally are  100 feet square
proclamation were
grtien
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ entry fee
$5, renewable yearly. On the North
Saskatchewan River claims are either
bar or bench, the former being 100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark. The latter includes bar diggings, but extends back
to the base of the hill or bank, not
exceeding 1000 feet. Where steam
power is used claims 200 feet wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
and the N, W. T., excepting the Yukon Territory���A free miner may obtain only two leases of five miles each
for a term of twenty years, renew ,
able in the discretion of the Minister
of the  Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged beds or bars of the river
below any low water mark, and sub-
ior first year and $10 per mile for each
subsequent year. Royalty same as
; placer mining.
Placer  mining in  the   Yukon  Territory���Creek,   gulch,   river   and   hill
claims   shall  not  exceed  250  feet  in
length, measured on the  base line or j
; general   direction   of  the    creek    or
gulch, the width being from iooo to
! 2000   feet.      All   other   placer   claims
j shall be 250 feet square.
Claims   are   marked   by   two   legal
; posts,  one  at  each  end, bearing no-
i tices.    Entry must be obtained within
j ten  days  if the  claim   is  within  ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for cch additional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner's certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine is
entitled to a claim of iooo feet in
length, aand if the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on which no royalty shall be
charged the rest of the party ordinary claims only.
Entry fee $10. ^^^^^^^^^^^
of two and one-half per cent, on the
value of the gold shipped from the
ject to the rights of all persons who
have, or who may receive entries for
bar diggings or bench claims, except
on the Saskatchewan River, where
the lessee can dredge to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
The lessee shall have a dredge in
operation within one season from the
date of the lease for each five miles
but where a person or company has
obtained more than one lease one
dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction thereof is sufficient. Rental, $10
per annum for each mile of river
leased. Royalty at the rate of two
and a half per cent, collected on the
output after it exceeds $10,000.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory-
Six leases of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for a term of
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged bar or bars in the river
below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the
1st day of August in the year of the
date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge
in operation within two years from
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for each five miles within six years
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
comptroller.
No free miner shall receive a grant
of more than one mining claim on
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but the same miner may hold any
number of claims by purchase, and
free  miners   may   work  their  claims
There are running shoes,
and running shoes, but
none to equal those with
the Maple Leaf Brand
on the sole. They come
in both Tennis and Oxford styles for Ladies or
Gentlemen, Girls or Boys,
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
[Maple Leaf
Lacrosse, Tennis
or Running Shoes
Look well, fit well, wear
well and are stylish, neat
and durable.
For sale by all good shoe
dealers.    Ask for   hem.
J. LECKIE CO., Ltd.
Selling Agents,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
"Her Imperial and Royal Highness
the Crown Princess of the German
may I empire and Prussia was happily delivered of a Prince at 9:15 a. m., in
1 the marble palace at Potsdam, to the
joy of His Majesty the Emperor, Her
.Majesty the Empress and the entire
royal household. This pleasing event
will be made known to the Inhabitants of Berlin through tin1 usua'
cannon shots. The Crown Princes:
and the Prince are in lhe bes; eondi
tion.
"VOX   WEDEL."
"Minister of the Royal House."
All the public and many private
buildings are decorated  with  flags.
The news of the birth of a grandson was communicated to Emperor
William by means of a wireless dispatch from Kiel to the steamer Hamburg, on which His Majesty is proceeding to Trondhjem. Norway. She
was last reported in the Great Belt.
There was great rejoicing at Potsdam when it became known that the
Crown Princess had given birth to a
son. A salute was fired, and the town
was decorated.
" 23 "
The Mail and Empire has the lo!
lowdng special:
Cleveland, June 25.���The mnn wh)
invented 23, the founder of "skidoo,"
captured by the local sleuths Sundav,
met his deserts in Police Court tod' y,
when Judge Whelan gave him $??,
costs, and three times 2.1 days In the
workhouse.
Patsy Morrison, one-time jockey at
Sheepshead Bay race-track, IrnMbP-i
too much, and was arrested 'n front
of the Colonial Hotel, on Prospect
Avenue, Patsy's number on the d )0lr
et happened to be 2.'!.
"No. 23," called the judge.
"That's nie," said Patsy. "It soun ..
familiar. I started that express'on,
"Ha, ha!" cried Whelan. "Ve bave
been looking for you. How did it happen?"
"You see, there is room fnr just ��.
horses on the Sheepshead fra.?k.
Whes one more is entered it ha; to
go behind all the others, and get" ;:
handicap that way. They generally
figure to put the horse behind that
hasn't any chance, anyway. ! star'
ed things by yelling out '23 for yours'
every time an old skin and bones
got out on the track. The other
jockeys took it up, and it wasn't long
till   everybody   was  on."
-'Smallpox.
^^^^^^^^ Moncton, N. B., July 4.���Seventeen
Royalty at the rate! caseg 0f smallpox are reported from
If      npr   rpnt     rxn   tV,a I "
Breaus  Creek,  Parish  of  Dorchester.
Elegant  New  Hotel.
Fort   William,    Ont.,    July 4.���A
maginificent new hotel, costing $250,-
000, will  be erected  here.
Plug  Chewing
Tobacco
1Qc per cut
i*......
SH THE DAILY NEWS
THURSDAv
.   JULV
VOTE GOES AGAINST
PACIFIC 11 EASTERN
Bill   for   Incorporation   Is  Defeated
Railway Committee by
27 to 24.
Ottawa, duly 4.���After a warm
contest before :he Commons Railway
Committee today the bill for the in-;
corpo-ation ot the Pacific & Eastern
Railway was defeated, the vote standing 27 :o 21. A compan> is asking
power to bni'id from Victoria to the
northerl> end of Vancouver Island.1
thence across the British Columbia
mainland through Yellowhead Pass : i
Edmonton and Prince Albert, with a
branch to the Peace River. The promoters are Sir Henrj Pellatt. Toron-;
to: P. F Pearson, Halifax: John T.
Reihune.    Ottawa;   Hugh
tennis championship toda\ He defeated F. L. Risley BJ Bets to L
Th���� scores are M, 4-6. 6-t, til
II B ton and G W. Hil.iard were
ti in lhe semi-finals ol the mixed doubles in the international lawn
tennis championship games today bj
���Das Thompson and A. \V. Gore. The
scores were 6-.". "-H. B-4,
In ihe semi-final of the ladies' doubles Mrs. Hilliard and May Sutton
beat Miss Longhurst and Miss Thompson by ;:-fi. 6-8, 6-4.
 o  ���
AT   THE   HOTELS.
Guichen���H Elliott and wife, Chatham. Ont.: P. Guichon. Port Guichon
\V. .1. Bank. Port Hammond; P Mc
N'ign. Eburne; M. \V. Harry, Seattle:
A M. Kohhorg. San Francisco: E. F.
Present:, Seattle: L. E. Lue'.l. P. M.
Lindsay,   E.   A.   Wilmot,   Vancouver.
Tne oin namer was pointed out. ann a
constable was ordered to arrest bim
but, there being no suspicious person
law then in existence, tbe officer shook
his head. The bridge was rutting up
all sorts of capers, swaying Iwck and
forth like a swing, until at last tbe superintendent ln desperation ran to the
fiddler and promised never to demand
toll from him. An agreement was en
tered into, tbe fiddler pledging to keer
secret to his dying day the keynote, sc
that no revengeful musician ever again
could place the structure in Jeopardy
without studying out tbe keynote hin
���elf���Pittsburg Gazette
Windso-���Mrs.   E.   Willis.    Vancouver; J.  A. Warmer. Aldergrove;  John
Plain. To-JBethune. Pit;  Meadows:  Ear: Killeen.
ron:o. and Emmanuel Tasse. Ottawa.;
The I'i'.: was opposed by Mr   \Y    V
Galliher,  M.F..  and   by   Mr   Pew .-
K.C., on behalf of ntackeni > a. H
Both   Bserted :ha: ihe project is not
rea!:> a serious one and the
'-.dlt.
Hon   Mr. Tei ...
���
built,  and  the chai -
1 -
li,.   , t ie railwa
Tlu
'
 o	
Mr.   Kenned}.   M.   P.  on   Sunday     Observance.
On Prid        - -
the
Sundaj   Observanci the   whole
Bection,  ' ���    he v       ts is eventually
iposed to make
ay one    who    did    not
work on any other one   day   in    'he
in  Sundi      M:   .1. B.
Kennedy, whose seat :> tl in a
corne- of the House, said:
"I   labor under the  dls
no: being able   I ���    heat    i vei
that is said in thi
a good di -
and a gn not as
_ wl       ' he
bon.    .   :.   a'
Smith) has si
I
���
Act.       Wl St
uni:
Vancouver;     W.   Hanson,     Lewis   a
M il Tom   Roo'.     W    C      Block.
B    ne;   J   Beaton,  Vancouver;   Miss
I,   Cloverdale.   F.     Mi
Vancouver.
V  D.;    William  Lem m,    Hen
w    McCli
Uatsqu net   . i       S
m
Depo 1
\     i:    ��� Shi
son.  Pitt    Lal ge a.    y\
Marcus :'      ..
Cen ral���.     S  n
Mu!:    "     Mud Bio :  W. C. Johns
Vancouver: H. Miller, :-.���    nghan
C. Best   . i ���.'   ; ���
i o	
Matsout  Notes.
Prom Our Own  Con       in    i
William  Ha. ���
stjui  Prairie, died  very suddenly    on
:���   " eing   tne
cause.    The body was takei I
Imgham  rox interment    The Uecjus
ed leavi -      wid ��v   an      :."���������   e i
mourn his
Miss E Ina Broe, s student
N't\\  Wes      - -       bigl     a who
I ome here .
weel. ago, on ace i     .      ness     Is
ng
Plumbers Strike,
���O
and |        |
I   ' ���
hon
men: iei     ir Nortl
'   ���   ���
quite *
am c n sure a j
many Christians w sange
oui   ' - ������  ���
Jews anj
make a erence
to as-.      i.e'  .   J( v   star Sui
around tin    w ir
sevei - ������  ���  i
be ge - wh n
he does - will
'
��� i - ands, inch
i   ���:.-   ��� ���  ��� - ght-houi
; wage ii :
hour.
The    Mai  I obfl    Gypsui
nounces -��� i
sumville    at   the   bean    o:   .
Manitoba    n   'lon lay.    The mil]  was
fully    covered    by    Insurance     The
com '        i mce.
 o	
Building  in  Montreal.
Montreal, Julj  4.���Accord::.|
���     ��� .      [f he goes one way   monthly report of :he baflding Ins ��
h   9      ���-.    ������ ilng our Sui li    and   t   - ir, ths   mon :. of June was a re
he goes    ' '. bs    breaks wine  nearly    $-.  	
keeping Frida;   bj   the time he gets
back here.     I do no: know how you
can get over thai o It  is
ths  same ���.   a us
i    i,
junij .      .     ��� ���   waj
-...: going   thi
So, :   '
Bhould    be any  difficult]     wbati   ���
Then   an
Out when
.. ���
:      ���
I
-
3
���
'
-
but        do l
to  ct.' :
Pies .     ;.. D   nil-
countr;       o-.
scruples as we      i
Wl
-
country. Thi  bon. i
���m OA ., ��� latbet
e man whi       i
more  bash    than the same mon
ear.
POUND THE  KEYNOTE.
bis    111   ���    gan to vibrate   bIowij -a first
the
famll;     v.    ���������..... ,,.v _
-   much   In  fiv-
������
do no
���    ' "..
thoroag li
this
THE COOKBOOK.
When soaking beans a tiny pinch of
soda in the water will be an improve
ment.
It is hotter to steam green cabbag-
cauliflower and tbe like.    A sprinkling
of salt should be applied to tbe vegc
tables   before   they   are   put   Into  the
steamer.
To keep soup let lt remain covered
with a coating of fat, as this exclude*
the air and helps to preserve the stock.
If tbe soup has no fat u.ie clnrified
dripping for this purpos,
Bread which bap been cut in slice*
tad then allowed to liecome stale may
:������ rreehesed bj folding tbe sUeaa b
a uni k;t. putting tin-in in the napkin
. paper bag and placing tbe bag
ln a hot oven for a quarter ol ai  boor
ake falls in the center tbe
ng   ������  tbe oven door and tbe i
,;iiei.: rush of cold iur nuiy account foi
It   ��� ��� - much baking powi ��� i     .���..������  havt
bee:   used or tbe mixing may  bt   i
fault.    Never slam or bang tbe ovei
door when a cake is tnsii
BOVRIL
Every ounce of BOVRIL is prepared under the most hygienic conditions
as required by the laws of Great Britain.
In the preparation of BOVRIL absolutely nothing but the choicest lear.
beef is used, our main source of supply being the Argentine Republic, where
cattle are so plentiful and the consuming population so small that the best party
of the beef can be obtained by us at a very reasonable cost.
BOVRIL is a specialty,  not merely a bye-product
of a packing house like many meat extract!.
BOVRIL  LIMITED
LONDON, England,  and MONTREAL,  Canada
T
'
SnftWHhur*   For   MaYaavSaa.
The larges; extent ol marsh land in
the world is to bt found in tbe tow-
lands which form part of the steppi oi
Bart ha, between tbe rivers Intish and
I lb! .a Asiatic Kusmi; Tin region Is
flat aud covered with forests, salt lal es
and quivering marshes, (Standing over
an area -wbicb is unt less than li* 00
square miles. I��urtng the summer
dense clouds of mosquitoes flo.it over
tin- treacherou- ground. Immense areas
of these  dreaded   urn;;.:;-   .. nevei
been   visited   by  mar.     Thi
treacherously concealed under n swaying layer of grassy vegetal
be crossed by means of a kit
shoe in winter except al :. e ;��� rii of
one's life.
.... CALL ON....
f. A. Muir & Co.
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Shingle and Saw Mill
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C
Tb*  Drniiknrd'n   Clnnk.
In the time "
England tbe maglstri
Tyne    pi.'  -  ��� ���   -     by
making  them  carry  a   tub  culled   the
drunkard's clonk.   This tul   was worn
b ittom upward tin-re being a bo
the bottom for tbe bend and twoi
er holes in tlu   sides foi
.-- through snd thus ridiculously attired the ��, was 1 ��� s�� att
through the streets rwn for as
long a tone as the glstratei I ���,:^.1.'
props: to ordsa ��� ������ ..us: to tbe g--os>
ness of tiie offensis
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. -    - B. C.
EMERSON'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
\m lestmtoster, B. C.
ZZZ, 3EL1
Soft   Snap.
"Yes. dear." said  tbe petted young
wife, examining her birthdaj gift
"tliest dlam aid earrings are pretty
but tbe stones'nre awfully sn;: ..
"Of course., my dear." replied tbe diplomatic husband, "but if tbey were
any larger they'd l>e all out of proportion te tbe size of your sssus."��� Washington Star
All kinds of Ship repair
work.
Ship and Scow Building
a si >ecialty.
Estimates promptly furnished. ..
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St.. Fie* Westminster, B.C.
Tb��- Story of an   *iiktv Ficldlrr and a
Ilanc-inK   Hi-iUtr**.
The oiu Sixth street bridge was a
Bospenslon bridgi. and In connection
therewith a storj used to bs told   Ei
erybody knows thai soldiers In crossing
j. snspensunn bridge must break stej
r.n.i  bands  are n i ad  to plaj
mar bes   because   of   the   cumula
��� ���     ""' tbe vibrations!   which are
to either destroy tin  brl  .
���>r  crystallise   the es     Nov
sound fat this tarn
���   y sclentil ere. ls
the b:�� ���      storj     " ���"
��� ��� ���
keynote, t
���
-
Tbe s-a-  go ���   : .
an old mai
once - bridge wltho
paying toll. He was       i    I        by tbs
���   ���"!   bis   Inability   t
' : '      bul    wa-   not    sli IS ���
atening vi ��� .-��� tbs  old ���
. ' tiiself on tbe wharf undra
Allegheny emi of thi       ic and :
���    ��� ���    " away on tus fiddle for hours
apparently  trying all sorts of n
half note* nnd combinations of note*
and   chorrls.    Suddenly   be   Beenn��d   I
find  what bc sought  for.  for bis  file-
Merited  up. and  he  began  to scraps
steadily on n certain chord    A  :
went through the bridge.   Faster play
ed the old man, nnd thp wire c
fairly 'snnc   In   response   ro   the   wIW
notes of the fiiidii.   PnrlonsUy the olr
fiddle scraped away, and the cables bs
A Good Thing is Sure to be Appreciated
COWAN'S
PERFECTION
COCOA
CMaple Leaf
Label)
I? gamine in favor every day.    Our output last year was double the
preceding one.    The most healthful and nutritious of beverages.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd.. TORONTO
Tennis Championships.
Wimbledon,    Ei -
his growing stronger and strong-
ns the keynote sounded on the violin
Thi bridge began to tremble, then tu
sway.
By this time tha tollkeepan sa^
something was m for the pedestritin*
on the bridge began to run. drivers
whipped op theli hones and men and
women with blancbi es dixillned :���
i lithe- ,,���,i ,,f fh,, structure
A messenger itb"re were no tele
phone- then   was dispel      ' for the*
'Phone lOI
RerchenbachCompany
e___el Limited ^^r
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the Family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
REICHENBACH CO. Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
... -  ��� ������-'-. ��� niient. and he   tame mania*
SITES FOR
INDUSTRIES
Fresh Water Port
The City of Neu
W est minster
OFFERS THE
Best Facilities on
the Pacific Coast
Ft
All Kinds of Manufacturing Enterprises
Information can be obtained from
A. E. WHITE,
OR
Secretary Board cf 7-
adc,
W. H. KEARY,
Mayor City New Westminster
Had 1FW&T" 5   " 1906.
THURSDAY,   JULY  5,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
r
I Things Happen
The Night
And the only way to keep posted is read the
News
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
fi
HINT TO
MERCHANTS
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which yon can talk business to, almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the Advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal lands may be purchased at $io per acre for soft coal
and $->o for anthracite. Not more
than 320 acre? can be acquired by one
individual or company. Royalty at
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
pounds shall be collected on the gross
output.
QUARTZ���Persons of eighteen
years and over and joint stock companies holding free miners' certificates
may obtain entry for a mining location.
in   partnership   by   filing   notice   and
paying fee of $2.     A claim  may be
abandoned  and  another obtained  on
the   same   e'eek,  gulch   or  river,  byl
giving notice and  paying a fee.
Work must be done on a claim
each year to the value of at least $200.
A certificate that ..work has been
abandoned, anad open to occupation
and entry by a free miner.
Berths on their sleepers are longer,
higher and wider than in similar cars
on any other line. They protect
their trains by the Block System.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely by having a survey
made and publishing notices in the
Yukon   Official  Gazette.
Petroleum���All unappropiated Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and within the Yukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
petroleum, and the minister may reserve  for  an   individual  or company
101 SHOTS ANNOUNCE
BIRTH OF it PRINCE
Crown     Princess   of  Germany     Gives
Eirth   to   an   Heir to   the
Throne.
having machinery on the land to be,
A free miners certiticate is granted I prospected, an area of 1920 acres Tor
for one or more years, not exceeding < such period as he may decide, the
five, upon payment in advance of $7.50 length of which shall not exceed three
per annum for an individual, and from times the breadth. Should the pros-
$50 to $100 per annum for a company,! pector discover oil in paying quan-
according to capital. I tities, and satisfactorily establish such
A free miner, having discovered 1 discovery, an area not exceeding 640
mineral in place, may locate a claim acres, including the oil well, will be
1500x1500 feet by marking out the : sold to the prospector at the rate of
same with two legal posts, bearing $1 an acre, and the remainder ef the
location notices, one at each end of tract reserved, namely, 1280 acres,
the line of the lode, or vein. j will be sold at the rate of $.3 an acre,
The claim shall be recorded within ! subject to royalty at such rate as may
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles  be specified by Order in Council.
of ti mining recorder', ofiice, one ad-1 \V, VV. CORY,
ditional   day   allowed   for   every   ad- !     Deputy of the  Minister  of the  In-
ditional  ten  miles  or fraction.     The   terior.
fee for recording a claim is $5, Dept, Interior.
At least $ir>0 must be expended on .
I
the claim each year or paid to tlie
mining recorder in lieu thereof. When
$500 has been expended or paid, the
locator may, upon having a survey
made and upon complying with other
requirements, purchase the land at
, ?i.oo an acre.
Permission may be granted by the
Minister   of   the   Interior   to   locate
claims containing iron and mica, also,
j copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an ,
: area not exceeding  160 acres.
The  patent  for  a  mining  location
shall  provide  for  the  payment   of a
' Royalty of 2V2 per cent, of the sales
i of the products of the  location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and
lhe  N. W.  T., excepting the  Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims gen-;
erally are  100 feet square, entry fee I
$5, renewable yearly.     On the North
'Saskatchewan River claims are either
j bar  or bench,  the former being  100
feet long and extending between high
I and low water mark.    The latter in-1
eludes bar diggings, but extends back;
j to the base of the hill or bank, not
exceeding   iooo   feet.     Where   steam
power is  used' claims  200  feet  wide
i may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
; and the N. W. T., excepting the Yukon Territory���A free miner may ob-
, tain only two leases of five miles each
for a term of twenty years, renew-
able in the discretion of the Minister;
of  the  Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the1
; submerged beds or bars of the river
below any low water mark, and sub-
tor first year and $10 per mile for each
. subsequent   year.      Royalty   same   as
1 placer mining.
Placer   mining in the   Yukon Territory���Creek,   gulch,   river   and   hill
claims  shall not  exceed  250  feet  in
: length, measured on the base line or
; general   direction   of  the    creek    or
gulch, the width being from iooo to
! 2000   feet.     All   other   placer   claims
j shall be 250 feet square.
Claims are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end, bearing notices. Entry must be obtained within
ten days if the claim is within ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner's certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine is
entitled to a claim of iooo feet in
length, aand if the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on which no royalty shall be
charged the rest of the party ordinary claims only.
Entry fee $10. Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half
value of the gold shipped from the,
ject to the rights of ail persons who ss
have, or who may receive entries for | �����
bar diggings or bench claims, except
on the Saskatchewan River, where
the lessee can dredge to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
The lessee shall have a dredge in
operation within one season from the
date of the lease for each live miles
but where a person or company has
obtained more than one lease one
dredge for each fifteen miles or traction thereof is sufficient. Rental, $10
per annum for each mile of river
leased. Royalty at the rate of two
and a half per cent, collected on the
output after it exceeds $10,000.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory���
Six leases of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for a term of
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged bar or bars in the river
below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the
1st day of August in the year of the
date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge
in operation wdthin two years from
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for each five miles within six years
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
comptroller.
No free miner shall receive a grant
of more than one mining claim on
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but the same miner may hold any
number of claims by purchase, and
free miners   may  work  their  claims
Maple Leaf
Outing
Shoes
There are running shoes,
and running shoes, but
none to equal those with
the Maple Leaf Brand
on the sole. They come
in both Tennis and Oxford styles for Ladies or
Gentlemen, Girls or Boys,
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
I Maple Leaf
lacrosse, Tennis
or Running Shoes
Look well, fit well, wear
well and are stylish, neat
and durable.
For sale by all good shoe
dealers.   Ask for  hem.
J. LECKIE CO., Ltd.
Seliing Agents,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Berlin, duly t.���The Crown Princi
Frederick William gave birth to a son
nt   9:15   this   morning.     Tbe   boy   :S
well formed and strong.
The guns of a battery of artillery
began to fire slowly in the square opposite the palace at about noon, and
tens of thousands within hearing of
the salute stopped in the streets or
paused in their work, counting the
guns, for it had long been announced
that seventy-two shots would be fired
for a girl and a hundred and one for
a boy. Seventy-one, seventy-two, seventy-throe, then they knew that an
heir presumptive had been born.
An hour later half a million copies
of the Official Gazette, containing the
following proclamation wore given
away:
"Her tm] ''rial and Royal Highness
the Crown Princess of the Qerman
empire and Prussia wa.s happily delivered of a Prince at 9:15 a. ni., in
the marble palace al Potsdam, to the
joy of His Majesty the Emperor, Hoi-
Majesty the Empress and the entire
royal household. This pleasing event
will be made known to tbe inhabitants of Berlin through the usua
cannon shots. The Crown Princes;
and the Prince are in the bes; condi
tlon.
'TON   WBDBL."
".Minister of the Royal House."
All the public and many private
buildings are decorated  with  Hags.
The news of the birth of a grandson was communicated to Emperor
William by means of a wireless dispatch from Kiel to the steamer Hamburg, on which His Majesty is proceeding to Trondhjem, Norway. She
was last reported in the Great Belt.
There was great rejoicing at Potsdam when it became known that the
Crown Princess had given birth to a
son. A salute was fired, and the town
was decorated.
" 23 "
The Mail and  Empire has the 1 >'
lowing special:
Cleveland, June 25.���The min wh)
invented 23, the founder of "skidoo,"
captured by the local sleuths Sundav,
met his deserts in Police Court tod'y,
when Judge Whelan gave him ??2,
costs, and three times 23 days in the
workhouse.
Patsy Morrison, one-time jockey at
Sheepshead Bay race-track, 'nihihe]
too much, and was arrested <n front,
of the Colonial Hotel, on Prospect
Avenue, Patsy's number on the d >clr
et happened to be 23.
"No, 23," called the judge.
"That's me," said Patsy, "it soun ..
familiar. I started that express-'on.
"Ha. ha!" cried Whelan. "We fcave
been looking for you. How did it happen?"
"You see, there is room for hist ��i
horses on the Sheepshead *r.i.-!>.
\Vlie�� one more is entered it ha; '.<���
go behind all the others, and get" ��
handicap that way. They generally
figure to put the horse behind j lint
1 hasn't any chance, anyway. I star'
ed things by yelling out '23 for yours'
every time an old skin and bones
got out on the track. The other
jockeys took it up, and it wasn't long
till   everybody  was  on."
���Smallpox.
Moncton, N. B., July 4.���Seventeen
cases of smallpox are reported  from
per cent, on the 1 Brealis Creek,  Parish of Dorchester.
Elegant  New  Hotel.
Fort   William,    Ont.,    July    4.���A
maginificent new hotel, costing $250,-
000,  wdll   be erected  here.
\r
1
��
1
>;",
pAYROLfL
Plug  Chewing
Tobacco
1Qc per cut
Mi THE DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY,   JULY   5,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company. Limited, at their
mires   corner   ol   Sixth   and   Front
Streets,  New  Westminster,  B.  C.
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
J.   C.   Brown R.   J.   Burde
ADVERTISING  RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
cents per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
tbe Inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent Insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cenis per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
Foi time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, 50c. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, eic, one cent per
word. No advertisement taken fcr
lesj than 2.r> cents.
TELEPHONES.
Business office     22
Editorial   office       17
Manager's   residence    277
.   . .,
THURSDAY.   JULY   5,   1906.
A   LOCAL   SCHOOL   QUESTION.
The News was asked the othei
why it made no < ommenl on the l ical
school question. Commeni did nol
soi'iii to be necessary, as the case
was a very plain one apparently. In
view of such school questions as that
which occupied so much attention
last year In Ottawa; or thai which is
now dividing people in England (it is
an English, not a British, question),
New Westminster is to be congratulated that its school question is merely a matter of dolla.s and cents, and
touches no educational principle, The
law says that the school trustees
shall, not later than the first of February, submit to the council an esti-',
male of the sum required to carry on '
the schools under their charge during
the year. This is for the information
of the council; that body has no power io object. The trustees may, at
the same time, submit an estimate of
sums required for special or extraordinary expenses, such as the erection
of new buildings, and this estimate
the council may, if it sees fit, reject,
in that event, the trustees have a
right to demand that a by-law authorizing a loan for the amount be submitted to the rate payers, and the
council must, within thirty days after
receipt of such request, submit the
by-law accordingly.
Whal happened in the case under
discussion was this. The ordinary
estimate, whicli the council had no
power to criticise, contained in addition to what was required for
teachers' salaries, $5,600 in round figures for current expenses, which
were very fully detailed. There was
also a special or extraordinary estimate of $10,000 for the completion of
the high school building by the construction of the western wing. Probably there are few people in New
Westminster who would not be glad
to see that wing constructed; and it
is reasonable to assume that the aldermen share the general sentimeni.
But the council had undertaken tlie
construction of sewerage works, already too long delayed, and this
means an appreciable addition to the
burden which the ratepayers are called upon to carry; and we confess to
strong sympathy with the view that
any furl her addition at, present would
have been highly Impolitic. New
Westminster has e right to boast
herself first in several important respects. By no means the leas: important is the fact that one can live
here more cheaply than in any other
place on tho roast which lias anything like the same advantages to
offer. A material addition to thr tax
rale, followed of course by a rise in
rout charges, would have lessened
that advantage very considerably;
and such a rise, in this growing time,
when new people are looking ovi r
the Province tor a place In whicli to
settle, was certainly a thing to be
avoided if possible.
Apparently the council decided that
il was possible, li was believed that,
by making certain adjustments of
available accommodation, anything in
the nature of serious inconvenience
would be avoided; while a year's
time would put the city in a better
position to face the expense of erecting the new buildings required. Such
it is understood, were the considerations which led to the rejection of
the special estimate. The trustees,
however, taking a different view, insisted, and the bylaw, as provided in
the School Act, was prepared.
tn the meantime, negotiations had
been going on between the two bod
iee, and as a result, a modus vivendi
was suggested. This was that the
ordinary estimate of $5,600 for current expenses should be allowed to
stand as if the money was to be ex-1
ponded as voted;   but that the trust-
ees Bhould cut out it-ems, which they
though! they could gel along without,
aggregating something over ?2,000,
and apply tbe money on the new
building, arranging with the contractors to carry over the paymenl of tin
additional amounl required till next
year, 'l'lie only criticism we care ; ���
make at present is, thai both parties
doubtless acted in good faith. Tb ���
i rui tees wore shouldering a i ertain
amounl of Inconvenience and trouble
in order to accomplish something
which ihey thought to be in the in-
trest of the public schools; and the
council was consenting to an irregular arrangement in order to avoid action which they thought would lie de-!
trlinental to the interests of tlie city,
lt is easy io say now ihat they should
havo made sure in ihe lirst place of
the legality of the arrangement; but
the tart appears to bo that nobody
thought of thai. Il was simply lake i
for granted that the matter was one,
between the trustees and the council,
and If they were satlsfie I. that sol-
ileil the question. So things went
iiii until a few days ago, and then
trouble began, Intimation was
made to iln- council from more than
i.in- quarter that an Injunction would
be taken om if the; attempted to carry out tlie arrangemenl with the trus-
ii'i's. This led to : ho applii al ion to
the citj solii i'or uI.,- declared tho ai
rangemenl  Illegal.
It dors no: appear thai    any    very
serious harm to any  Interest can re-,
suit.      In   facl,  so  far  as  the schools
are concerned, the information whicli
the Daily News lias Obtained leads it
to  believe   that   the   most   important,
or  at   least   tlie  most   urgent,  betterment called for by   existing   circum
stances���improved accomodation    for,
the  West Side  school���was not  con- i
tetnplated  in the    arrangement    pro-i
posed.    Apart from    this,   ways    and
means ran  doubtless    be    found    to
avoid   any   serious   inconvenience.   If
the muddle should have the effect���'
although such a result can hardly bei
hoped    for    at    present���of bringing
about some betterment of our stupid
nnd antiquated school  and municipal
legislation, it  would be a blessing in j
disguise.
WANTS    TELEGRAPH     LINES     INCLUDED.
The Winnipeg Telegram heartily
approves of the action of Parliament
in placing express companies under
the control of tbe railway commission, and urges that telegraph companies should be similarly treated. It
says:
"Parliament's next step should be
to place telegraph companies under
the control of the railway commission, hike the express companies,
the greaer part of the telegraph system of Canada is controlled by the
railways. Like the express companies, the telegraph companies charge
what they like. They are a great private monopoly whereas they shoul.'
be a great public utility. There is
only one monopoly in Canada worse
than the Bell Telephone monopoly i
and that is the telegraph monopoly.
The tyranny is felt in the west as in
no other part of Canada, and the
west may well take the initatlve in
demanding the same kind of control
over the telegraph companies that
parliament has just asserted over the
express companies."
den, acting for Mr. Sproule. The
questions, with the answers ot the
Minister Of the Interior, are prime'
below, tl will be Been that the
whole transaction was a routine matter, affording no shadow of justification tor the slanders primed about
Mr. Oliver:
1. Who was the original purch .-���
it of legal subdivision 1 of ser; ion
hi, township 10, east coast meridian,
.New Westminster district, province
of British (   I il i i
2. How many acres are included
in the subdivision?
3. What were the terms ol pur
chase, as to price and time, for payments?
���I. How much had been paid m
account thereof before the 16th May,
1906?
5. Was the department of the Interior made aware of the terms of
the 'chain of assignments' referred
to In the order in council of 16th
May.  1906, respecting  this hind"
6, Have any applications been
made tor ti reduction of the purcha >e
price of this land. Other than thai on
behalf of Mr, John Oliver?
T. I; SO. bj whom, and with what
resull'.'
s. Are then any other lands In
the same district as to whicli a reduction of the purchase price maj bs
obtained on application?
9, Was the timber reserve lifted
in whole or In part, in the cases of
Donald McLean, .lohn Morrison, It. G.
Mounce, and the Corporation of Vancouver, referred to in order in coun
ell of ltith May, or in any of these
cases?
Hon. Frank Oliver (Minister of the
Interior):
1. Hector McRae.
2. 9.3  acres.
3. $5 an acre; one-quarter down
and balance in three equal annual instalments.
4. $50.
5. Yes.
6. Yes.
7. By J. W. McRae on behalf of
his brother, Hector McRae; but before the application was disposed of
Mr. McRae assigned nts interest in
the land.
8. The department is not aware of
any. but reductions were previously
made in lands in the same township
patented to John Mounce, John Morrison, Donald McLean, the corporation of Vancouver and F. W. Sharpe.
9. No.
Notice to     '
the Public
I am now open to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
r������
W. R. Gilley, 'Phone l-Z-Z.
J. R. Gniey, 'Phone 14 ���    J
I
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers m
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. C. Pottery Co. sewer pipe, etc.
i Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co. M^^
J  Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
! 'Phone l-b j
A   .      _
ALEX. SPECK
Sign   Man  on  Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
x.xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.txxxxxx#.xxxx.tx.t.xxx^^
I    GIVE US AN   I
I OPPOR TUNITYI
JUST IN
Mat
Patterns
IN 44 VARIETIES
ALL PRICES
RYALLS
Drug   Store
President Roosevelt is going to
personally inspect the big ditch at
Panama, in order that he may bj in
a position to say whether Uncle Sam
is getting value for his money or not.
Ii is well that the government hat-
decided formally to declare Hudson's
Bay a part of Canada, and to make
good its title by regular patrol. \o
loose ends should be left, out of
which questions for arbitration nrght
by any possibility be manufactured in
years to come.
THE   ENGLISH    EDUCATION    BILL.
Thc Toronto -Mail and Empire says
that Edward Blake, who years ago
left public life in Canada, to go to the
old country as an advocate of home
rule for Ireland, and has ever since
represented an Irish constituency in
the Imperial House, has come forward as an advocate of denominational teaching in the public schools of
England; and In the course of its
comment says:
"The varieties of opinion In England on this question are more numerous than on any other topic, and
the views of individuals cross one another in a very peculiar manner.
Here ts Mr. Blake, a public school
advocate, standing out for denominational teaching On the other hand,
the Bishop of Ripon is against such
teaching. He wants undenominatfon-
alism in the schools. According to
his Lordship, it is quite possible to
have the catechism and the books of
instruction in two parts���Part L dealing with truths upon which all are
agreed, and Part II. covering the denominational principles. Let Part I.
be taught in the schools, says the
Bishop, and let each denomination
teach its own Part II. This is the
ideal situation, and the only difficulty with it is the fact that it ls difficult  to  make everybody accept  it."
The winning horse in a well-contested trotting match at Victoria on
Dominion Day, was driven by a man
76 years old, and the Times is anxious to know what the -believers in
Dr. Osier's theory have to say about
it.
A correspondent of the Colonist, a
paper published in Victoria, B. C.
writes that, although living in a low-
lying district, there is "no wiler
whatever" in the house for half tbe
day, as a rule. The water which
does occasionally flow from the tap
"is discolored and smells badv1"
Ten or more years ago the situation
as it is today, was foreseen and the
Liberals in the Legislature pul up .���
stiff fight against the monopoHzailon
of Coldstream. The government r?i
the day, however, sided with the monopolists (as is the habit, of govern-
menta which Tories control) and the
Interests of the citizens went to the
wall. The council wdll doubtless get
busy at the work of Improving rfv
supply; and in the meantime, the
best thing the people can do it fo
come up and spend the summer In
New Westminster. Though they encamp on the highest point in the
townsite, we can give them plenty of
the purest  water under fair pressure.
QUESTIONED   IN   THE   HOUSE.
That purchase of a fag end of land
at Pitt river by Mr. Oliver, M. P. P.,
as to which the local organ of the
scandal-mongers made such a spectacle of itself, came up in tlie Commons last Friday in the shape of a
string of questions asked by Mr Bor
Wanted���Good   smart   boy,   about   14
D. Grossman.
For Sale���100 good new cots for
sale, suitable for campers, $1.25 each.
Jno. Crean, Guichon Hotel.
Wanted���Men Over 21���One of the
largest financial institutions on the
continent desires a representative
in New Westminster. To a hustler
great opportunities are open. Address "Opportunity," this office.
Received.
8.20 p.m.
10.30 a.m.
9.00 a.m
Mail Service
Close.
Seattle, via Sumas. 10 pm.
Sap'n & Millside. .10.00 p.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.
Cloverdale, Blaine, ^^^^^^^
Seattle, etc..  .. 8.45a.m.   3.30p.m.
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.   2 p.m.
Victoria 10.30 a.m. 10.00 a.m.
East Burnaby 1.15   1.20 p.m.
Steveston,  etc  1.30 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm. 7.10 p.m.
East, via C. P. R.. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
Sap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m. 7.10 p.m.
Van. &���. Burnaby..3.30 p.m. 6.00 p.m.
Tlmberland, Tues.,
Friday  12.00 m.   12.00 m.
ft
v
v
*
V
To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements.
Wc have a full Line of
"STANDARD SANITARY"
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
>
:���
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
1 THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO. I
i LIMITED ��
Trains & Steamers
C. P. R. MAIN LINE.
Leave Xew Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily.
Arrive  New  Westminster  10.30 daily.
Arrive  New  Westminster  19.10 daily.
C. P. R. MISSION BRANCH.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar.  Seattle 15.50.
,Lv. Seattle, 12.30;   Ar. N W. 20.20.
1        C. P. R. WESTR. JUNCTION.
|Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.  N.  W.  9.15,  10.30,  19.10,  20.20.
C. P. R. MILLSIDE SPECIAL.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m
Lv. N. W. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m.
Lv. Seattle 8.30 a.m.; ar. N. W. 3 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
p.m.
Come in and see our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell.
J. J. MACKAY & CO.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Fhone   157.
i
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny, j
Manufacturers of |
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures j
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co. j
VANCOU
C.
V.,  W.  &  Y���VANCOUVER
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
G. N. R.���PORT GUICHON.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guichon
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.40 p.m.; ar. N. W,
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only,
B. C. ELECTRIC���VANCOUVER.
Lv. New Westminster 5.50, 6.50, 1
and 8 a. m., and every half hour thereafter till 11 p. m.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
UP RIVER.
Beaver���
From N. W. Mon. Wed. "rid. 8 a.m
From Chwk. Tu��� Th., Sat., 7 a.m
Ramona���
From N. W. Tn., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
DOWN RIVER.
Transfer���
From N. W. dally, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
VICTORIA AND ISLANDS.
Rithet���
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
!    You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
You do the wise iliiug. :'.z '	
flavor will surely win j mi favor. Man
tifactured by���
WILBERG & WOLZ.
Factory and Office, Brine Block,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
j Northern Pacific
Three
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
"NORTH COAST LIMITED"
Electric-lighted train.   Low Rates.
Quick Time. Excellent Service.
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
AND ALL POINTS EAST
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special   Reduced   Rates   Round   Trip
Rates  to   Southern   California.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C.
A. D. CHARLTON,
Portland,^���. A. G.    A   1
Westminster Iron Works
GENERAL MACHINE A.MJ ENGINE
WOKK.
SHIP SMITHING, BKIUGUI and
STRUCTURAL IRON     WOKK.
Ornamental   Iron   Wortt,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mall orders and correspondence invited.
JOHN REID,
BEG31E BTKJJJJJiT,
New Westminster, f. o. 474.
Royal Bank
of Canada
���.���.dtal $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total   Assets $3b,3/J,o/,o.
Branches   and   correspondents   In
II  the  principal   citl-s of  the world.
jerf-al  banking  business transacted.
S/AINGS   DbHAKIMtNI.
\   .tpens an account.    Interest  added
Blf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen    Saturday    nights   trom tl  to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSTER   UKANCH
F. B. Lyle, Manager.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
Incorporated   by   act   or   parliament
CAPITAL (All paid Qp). ..#14.1100,000
RESERVE FUND * in.000,000
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona aim   vlount
Royal,  G.C.M.G,...Hon   President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drumnionn, President
E.   S.   Clouston,  Vice   President   and
General Manager.
General banking business transacted.
Branches In all the principal cities
in Canada, in London, Em:.. New
York, Chicago, and Ht. .mnn. Nfld.,
and correspondents tn all parts or thr,
world
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH
G. D. Brymner, Manager. THURSDAY,  JULY   5,   1906.
THE DAIL\   NEWS
The Excellence of
Smith's Stock
Local News Briefly Told
is due not to any single circu
many. Every successful stro'-t
the result of harmonized fore
central   authority.
For example, the fortunat
ket, which brings to our cus
tion, is not a mere piece of lu
ning.
One thing that pleases us
people want���and get it so cite
it to our customers���it a  real
fortunately    accomplished���rece
muslins,  silk   skirts   etc.
mstance; but to a combination of
e of merchandising, in this store, is
es,   acting      under   the   direction      of
e purchase in a home or foreign mat-
tomers an entirely new price quota-
ck; it is the outcome of careful plan-
highly is to get a line of goods that
ap that we can turn around and sell
substantial saviny. This we have
ntly���in   regard   to   several    lines   of
Silk
Petticoats
As b  price making evenl  as
well aa an introduction of the
newesl stj Ism and color effect -
this sale is by far tlie most Interesting  evenl   of  the   Bpring
season in this section.
The savings are largely realized through unusual purchases.
Ladies' stylish petticoats of One
shot    taffeta���in    effects    of
green, blue and brown���and
smart acrordeon pleated ruffle���the kind you'd export to
pay $10.00 for, you may buy
for  $5.95
Colored
Muslins
i ine third off i i.i' | ; ice in son!.'
cases. These were picked up
hy aii enterprising buyer
over in the old country���A
manufacturer had made too
many of a kind and was glad
to turn them over at a dis"
count of about, one-third���
hence we can offer you
pretty sheer dress muslin in
fawn���with pale blue, with
red, with green and with self
color stripes, worth easily
20c yard, for   12i/2c
Also a tine lot of organdy muslin with pretty red, blue,
green and black dots and
sprays    12' 2c
50c Yard
Ivory Japanese Silk
Soft pure finish, full yar i wide       	
Ivory Shantung Silk
Similar in iinish to tin.' brown pongee-but bleached-a good ivory shade,
our regular $1.00 line for ! 75c Yard
New
267 (VlumtiaSL Westminster.
Big Reductions
IN
Ladies' Ready-to-Wcar Hats
AT
The White House
A. J. BIRTCH.
275 Columbia St.
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
Largest   Stock  in the  City.
Mounted     in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and  Inspect Them.
W. C. Chamberlin
DIAMONDS I  The Jeweler,     -     Columbia St.
Take Your Choice
A five roomed cottage in first class condition; electric light, bath,
etc., for $550 cash and balance on easy terms.
West End-7 roomed cottage with good basemsnt and cellar. Lot
is 150x240; good chicken run and two houses; all conveniences and nice
lot of fruit trees.   This is yours for $1000 with  $700  cash  and  balance
arranged. . ,    . .   ..     .    ..    ,. . .
A very nice home in West End witi. six rooms, bath, electric light,
etc.    Some good fruit trees and full sized lot.   $1600���Half cash.
McLeod, Mark & Co.,
Real Estate, Fire A Life Insurance
Tel. 273.      Near Tram Office
S. .Morris lefl toi W'esibtuii Island
yesterdaj afternoon on the Bteamer
Transfer.
P, 0. Pellage wtis among the puss
engers on the steamer Transfer to
Ladner yesterday afternoon.
A large shipment, of heavy wagons
was received yesterday by T. J. Trapp
& Co., from the Adams Wagon Company of Brantford, Ont.
The maximum temperature in New I
Westminster   yesterday   was   76   degrees above zero,    it   wns  100 a
at  Kamloops.
The tug Flyer left the ciiy lasi
night with a scow load of lumber
from the Fraser River Mills, consigned to Ihe ship Elerick which is
loading ai  Ladysmlth for Nome.
The  crew   of   the   snag   boat  Sampson   wns  engaged  down  river  yestei
day ren iving snags, a large numbei
���'    h   were   blasted   om,   in   the
ot   the    Lome   est; litch.
Twelve crates ol  i berries  was  n
e i  from Chill ���    erdaj   hv
the  Xeu   Westmi     ���     I'riiii   Packing
company,
f\   x.   Kellj.   ��h      t -     	
clerk       he G  ichon ior the pasl
. let:  yesterdaj   afternoon i
visit  io his mother In Chicago.    Mr.
Kellj   has   been   a   resident  of   New
Westminster   tor   the   lasi   five   years,
and     he  decide,!   that   it   was    about !
time  for him  lo  pay  a  surprise  vlsll
to the old folks back east.
The annual picnic of the St. Barna- j
bas' Sunday School will be held today l
at Central Beach, Stanley park, Vancouver.    Two special cars have been j
chartered for the occasion, and these
will  leave Sixth avenue at 9:30 tkls
morning,   while   a   large   number   of
people are expected  to join the picnickers later in the day at the Beach.
Queen's Park has heen placed at
the disposal of the Presbyterian
church of Vancouver for today when
they hold their annual picnic. Four
special cars have been provided for
them by the 13. C. E. R. Co., and il is
expected that a large number of people from the Terminal City will avail
themselves of the opportunity to visit
New Westminster.
The steamer Ramona arrived yesterday from Chilliwack and other up-
river points with the following pass-
engers: From Chilliwack, Misses
Campbells, Miss McSwaln, Rev.
Crossby. A. C. Wells, and .1. F.
Sooter: from Sumas, R. Armstrong
and wife; from Murphy's landing. F.
Batt: from Mission, S. Corn: from
Mount Lehman, J. Israel, and I. Ink-
sier;   from Ruskin, C. Pelsher.
Dr. DeWolf Smith was called upon
yesterday to examine a man who was
held at the police station on suspicion of being demented. After an ex
animation the doctor decided that the
man was certainly a little weak In
the upper story, but not sufficiently
to warrant detaining him in the asylum. The man, who thinks liis name
is Sam Davis, was found wandering
aimlessly around the Crescent on
Tuesday evening, and taken into custody.
A little hoy aboul three years old
was brought into Ihe police Station
yesterday afternoon by Officer Mclnnes, who had found the child sitting down in the middle of Blackle
Btreet The little fellow was not able
to give his name, but admitted having
come down witli liis mamma. lie
was claimed later by Mr, Epplnger,
one of the city teamsters, Who said
that the youngster had wandered
alone from Auckland street, while
the mother was absent for a few
minutes,
Funeral  of Cecil  Gunn.
The funeral of Ihe late Cecil W. S.
Gunn, only child of Donald and the
late Margaret E. (lunn took place last
Saturday afternoon, from the res'-
dence of ills grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Medley, Sixth street,
and was largely attended by sympathizing friends. Rev. Arthur de B.
Owen, rector of St. Paul's Reformed
Episcopal church, conducted the service, assisted by the Rev. J. A. Sey
mour. The remains were laid at rest
in the Oddfellows cemetery, by the
side of his mother, who had preceded
him two years ago. The- pall bearers
were Earl Murphy, Portland, Or., Alfred Oakley, Roland Ollley, and Rov-
den Gilley.
Beautiful floral tributes were sent
by the following: Mr. and Mrs. S. J.
Pearce, spray; Miss McPherson,
spray; Mrs. William Johnstone.
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Collister, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Brown, spray;
Miss L. B. Wilson, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Oakley, spray; Mr. and Mrs. W
H. Clarke, wreath; Mr. and Mr 3.
George Dowd, Custer, Wash., wreath;
Mr.  and    Mrs.  Chamberlain,    spray;
Mr. and  Mrs.  Sprit. Miss  li
Mr/and Mrs. .1.  \. Mountain, wreath;
Mr.      .1.      A.       Mot:   ��� . ' ���
Burr,   spraj;  "Rose Bud -; rrom    the
: ��� forme .
opal church ���
Miss M. Lester, spray; Myrtle ai I
Earl Murphy, Portland, Or., spraj;
Mr. and Mrs. William Medley, spray;
Mr. D. Gunn, heart; Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Welsh, spray: Mr. and Mrs. Bell,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Will Kerr,
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. Murphy,
Portland, Or., wreath.
Deadman's   Island   Dispute.
London, July 4.���Argument  was begun   today   before   the   privy   conned
in the ease of the ownership of Dead-
man's   Island,  Vancouver.
��� o	
Soldiers at  Woodstock.
Woodstock,    Om..    July    5.���St
t.   ' eing taken heri    ���> form a eil j
regiment and mounted corps rrom the
rifle regiments throughout  tie
���i' inding country.
Queen's College Burned.
Kingston, Ont., July 4.���Fire this
morning completely gutted the
Queen's Medical college building on
the University grounds. The building and contents are valued at $470,-
000 upon which there was insurance
of $22,000.
Injured in Winnipeg.
Winnipeg, July 4.���Gotlieb Janke,
fell off a street car tonight and sustained probable fatal injuries. One
leg was cut off and he was hurt internally .
Baptists  Need   Men.
Winnipeg. Man., July 4.���The Bap-
tlsts of Northwestern Canada, in annual   convention   today,   decided     on
radical     and     vigorous      missionary I
methods to  cope   with  the  situation,)
but a shortage of acceptable men to
man the fields was deeply regretted.
W.    T.    Underwood.    Calgary,    was 1
elected president.
 o	
Le   Roi   Dividend  Declared.
Rossland, B.C., July 4.���A despatch
from London says the Le Roi  No. 2
Mining  company  bas  declared   a   dividend  of  a   shilling  a  share.    It   is
understood   that   this   is   the   first   of
regular  quarterly  dividends  that  thej
company  intends   paying.     The   mine
is reported to be in first class con-j
dition,  witli larger reserves of ore in!
sight of a high grade, which insures j
dividends   for  a   period  of    at     least
two  years,  provided  no  new   iUscov-|
eries are made.
Watt   W'Mlir:i!i.
Of the days when Walt Whitman
was a nurse In the hospitals of the civil
war a biographer of tbe poet says: "He
would often come into tlie wards carrying wild flowers newly pLked and
strewing tbeni over the beds like a
herald of the summer. Well did be
know that they were messengers of lifa
to the sick, words to them from the
earth-mother of men. And then as he
left of a night after going bis last
round nnd kissing many a young, pale,
bearded face in fulfillment of bis own
written Injunctions he would hear the
boys calling: 'Walt, Walt, Walt! Come
ngain, come again 1' "
tllntlou   I'li.h.
Several weeks ago I was In an Indian village nnd peeped Inside the chief
Hindoo temple. To my great surprise
I saw tbe portrait of a famous London
beauty, nicely framed, calmly looking
down at the idol beneath it. The lady,
I am sure, never dreamed that she
would be worshiped In this way.���
loicknow Letter to London Mail.
The  Snrlnl  IHaif,
ne���Don't you find this going out so
much rather fatiguing? She -Yes, nnd
so confusing, By the way, is the
Plunketts' dunce tomorrow night or is
this lt that we're at now?���Woman's
Home Companion.
Those who attain nny excellence commonly spend life iu one common pur
suit, for excellence is not gained upon
easier term*���Johnson.
I nrlnK an   Early Fonndatlon.
I    "Was it necessary for you to kiss my
daughter tlie very  first time you met
i her?"
''No,  madam,  not  absolutely neces-
1 sary, but I wanted to get on a friendly
basis with her as soon as possible."���
Woman's Home Companion.
 o	
Card of Thanks.
Mr.  Donald Gunn  desires to thank
his  many   friends   for  the  numerous
expressions of sympathy at the loss
of his little son.
D. GUNN,
New Westminster, B. C, July 4, 1!)0G
Lost���Field spaniel pup. Answers
to name of Toby. Finder please return to J. P. Hampton Bole, Third
avenue "and Second street.
Ho For The Camps!     {
You will require some necessaries.
We have wire cots, well sup ported     $2.25    t
Canvas Cots, good quality    1.00    j
Military   Folding   Cots    3.50    ]
Do up in a small parcel.
Camp stools with black, hard wood finished and strong 50
Mattresses   and   pillows.
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
Dupont Block.
Telephone 73.
Here is Something
to Cool You Off!
Good Stuff    Finest Summer Drink
on the Market.
British
wn
Lemonade
One Bottle Makes Three Gallons of
the Finest Lemonade
25c Per Bottle
Lime Juice,       Lemons
Oranges, Pineapples,
Bananas, Berries,
And all Fruits in Season
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
.. ALBERTA'S FIRST ..
Provincial Fair
Formal  Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
TO  BE HELD
AT EDMONTON
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906|
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates Prom All Parts.
PRIZE  LISTS furnished free on application to the Association. THE DAILY NEWS
- 20th Century -
Brand of Clothing
Is the Sole
Agent
In This City
for the
Celebrated
t^-^n
THURSDAY,  JULY   5,   1��
$1.50 to $3.50
The  Vest
Of Clothing
m
h
������-��� ����fe.-y.:-.      -    ��� ^mu
Of This  Brand
to Wear
on These
Hot Summer
Days
Prices from
To
In  Tweeds and
Worsteds
$3.50 to $5.50
The Pair
PHILLIPS ��� The Cash Clothier
TORONTO ARGONAUTS
LOSE BT HALF LENGTH
Canadian  Oarsmen Are Out of Race
for the  Grand  Challenge
Cup.
Henley, Eng., July 4.���In the .semifinal for the grand challenge cup today Trinity Hal) Cambridge, beat tho
Argonauts (Canada i by half a leng'h.
Time, 7 minutes 9 seconds.
The Club Xautique de Grand (Belgian) beat Third Trinity, Cambridge,
by two lengths; time, V minutes 3
seronds. The Belgians anil Trinitv
Hall will thus contest for the grand
challenge cup tomorrow.
The Argos-Trinity Hall race was -.
magnificent one. For the first quarter of a mile the boats' noses were
level. Trinity Hall then slowly
forged to the front. Half the distance
was reached in 3 minutes 25 seconds.
The Canadians then were hardly a
quarter of a length in the rear and .
making desperate efforts to overhaul
their opponents, but the repeated
spurts of the visitors proved unavailing. The Trinity Hall crew always
responded with a slight quickening
of their stroke and held the lead to
the end, after one of the best races
ever witnessed al Henley.
������     ���o���
their point of view, they have again
resorted to the mud-throwing tactics
They bombard the administration
with a torrent of dirt. It is a p i
icy cheap and nasty, but what caie
they, so long as they think that there
by they can gain a point.
'I his report of the minority of
those who have followed the proceedings of the committee would be in
tensely amusing if it did not plav
ducks and drakes unwarrantably,
wdth the reputations of hones' men.;
It is so full of inaccuracies that one
would need another eighteen page, of
loolscap  to correst  them.
continental Railway for a sum equal
to ten per cent. (10 per cent.) of the
amount of the tender, as security for
the due and faithful performance of
the contract.
No tender for less than five    thousand ties will be considered.
The right is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
By Order,
P.  E.   RYAX,
Secretary.
The Commissioners of the
Transcontinental Railway,
Dated at Ottawa, June 2fith, 1006
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
TENDERS FOR  RAILWAY TIES
Sealed tenders    addressed    >o   the
undersigned, marked on the envelope
Cheao and Nasty.
(Ottawa  Free Press.)
In    eightes n     typewritten     p 'g<?9
.Messrs. Bennett and Northrup   hive
summarized   all the   vague   charges
that   were made in connection    wiih
the supplies for the Arctic, and   presented  them  as  the minority  reporl
of the coiinniit.ee promptly appointed
by the Prime Minister to Investigate
the whole case.      It  mailers    not    to
them thai  after weeks of labor they
were  unable  to obtain  anv  evidence
to support   their charges;   ii   mat'ers
not to them that experts of undoubted reputation have sworn to t lie .  'a-'
ion thai  the supplies ordered for th ���
three-years'  expedition   were  not   ��x
cessive;  it  matters not to them thnt
1hey failed to prove any instances o'
what they are pleased to call "graft."
The    Opposition     want     campaign
material.    They had  not  counted on
their bluff  being called so promptly
by Sir   Wilfrid  and  were disappointed when an investigation was or^sr-
ed.    That enquiry having failed tiaw. ,
''lender for Ties, 1906," will be re
ceived ai the office of the Commis-
| sioners of the Transcontinental Ra '
way at Ottawa, until twelve o'clock
noon, of the 12th day of July. 1906
for five hundred and thirty-five thou
sand (535,000) Railway Ties, in accordance with tbe specifications of
the Commisslone i
s.-ale i Tendei - addressed to the
undersigned, marked on the envelope
Tender for Ties, 1907," will also be
received i above until ; welve o'clock
noon, of tbe ith day of September
1906, for one million and ten thousand 11,010,000) Railway Ties, In ac-|
cordance with the specifications of
the Commissioners.
Tenders must be made nn the
' forms supplied by the Commissione'i
which, as well as the specification-,
may be obtained on application to
Hugh li. Lumsden, Chief Engineer,
Ottawa, Ont., to A. E. Doucet, Dls-
' trict Engineer, Quebec, P. Q., or t'i
A. E. Hodgins, District Engineer,
Kenora, Ont.
Full information in regard to deliv.
writ's required is given on form of
tender.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to the tender
and witnessed.
The successful tenderers will be
required to sign a contract in form
satisfactory to i lie Commissioners,
and to furnish an accepted cheque on
a chartered bank of Canada, payable
to    the   Commissioners of the Trans-
Department of Public Works, Canada.
Tenders for Coal
Tenders will be received at the office of the unde: signed up to noon of
Tuesday, 10th July, 1906, for the tup-
ply, during the fiscal year ending 31st j
March, 1907, of about   2,000   tone   of
best lump coal for the use of the Do-1
monion Government dredge "King Edward" and Snag Boat "Sampson." The
coal is to be delivered at the Dominion Government Wharf,    .New    Westminster, In lots of from   200   to   250
tons, as required, on scows provided
by the Department of Public Works.
Tenders   to   be    sealed and marked
"Tender for Coal."
The lowest or any lender not necessarily accepted.
O   A. KEEFER,
Resident Engineer.
Resident Engineer's Office,
New Westminster, B, C,
2Pth June, 1906.
I each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased) of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satisfied
j by such person residing with the father or mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention
to apply for patent.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the  Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
fcr.
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Passengers arriving on
last Empress of Britain
had a most pleasant and
comfortable trip across
the ocean. Next Empress
sails July 6th. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.  P.   R.  AGENT.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. W. & Y. RY
Daily I NEW II    Daily
Leave| WESTMINSTER! Arrive
9:20am[Blaine, Belling-!:?: 00 pm
4:35 pm ham       Bur!ing-;9:5.";.iii
Iton,   Mt.   Ver-I
|non,     Everett,
Seattle and!
[Portland.
4:35 pm Spokane,       Si. 3:00 pm
|Paul    and    all'
 points  East. \
9.20 am|Anacortes, 13:00 1 111
IWoolley,     andf
] Rock port.
3:00 pm Vancouver        |9:20am
9:55 pm| |4:35 pm
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL    LIMITED"
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.   j
Louis and all  points East. i
For complete Information,
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster, B. C
S. G. YERKES, A. O. P. A.,
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Canadian
j Pacific
Railway Company
Two fast transcontinental trains
with dining cars and through tourist
and   first-class  sleepers daily.
Atlantic   Express   leaves  at  7:25.
Imperial  Limited, leaves at 17:20.
90 DAYS
Excursion   rate  tickets  sold to all
Eastern  points on June 23, 25, July
1 2, 3, Aug. 7, )S and 9.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
OT
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passenger   Agent,
Vancouver.
Synopsis   of   Canadian  "Homestead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt In British Columbia, may be homesteaded by any person who Is the sole head of a family,
or any male over 18 years of age, to
the extent of one-quarter section of
160 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office for the district in
which the land ls situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected there-1
with under one of the following plans.
Cl) At least six months' residence
upon  and cultivation  of the land  ini
WHEN GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
BETWEEN
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
THE TRAIN OF FAME
THE NORTH-WESTERN. LTD.
Embodies the newest and best ideas
for COMFORT, CONVENIENCE,
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gasp the most
brilliantly illuminated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining chair cars (seats free),
modern day coaches and buffet, library and smoking cars.
For Time Tables,  Folders, or any
further information  call  on  or write
F. W. PARKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between all
j points east, west and south to Ross-
j land, Nelson and intermediate points
, connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R. j
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at Meyers Falls with
stage (Sily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane and Nelson.
TAKE
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD. CARCROSS, ATLIN,
I WHITE   HORSE,   DAWSON   and
! FAIRBANKS.     Daily  trains   (except
Sunday)    carrying    passengers,    mail,
cypress    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
For information appiy to
J.   H.   ROGERS,  Traffic   Manager,
Vancouver.  B.  C.
Effective    Sunday,    November    10,
1001.
Leave
9.20 a.m.
12.25 P-m.
9.40 a.m.
Day Train
.. Spokane
.. .Rossland
.. .Nelson ..
Arrive
��� ������7-IS p.m.
. .410 p.m.
��� ��� 6.45 p.m.
H. A. JACKSON.
Grand Trunk Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
! And all the principal business centers of
1 ONTARIO, QUEBEC and  the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA,  via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO. W. VAUX,
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
1    Agent, 135 Adams St., Chicago, ill.
I THURSDAY,   JULY   5,   1903.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS, Harris
tors and solicitors, Blackie Blk.
Columbia street, New Westmiusitei
W. J. Whiteside. H.  L. Edmonds.
MR. J. P. HAMPTON ROLE, solid
tor of the supreme court. Offices
Canadian Bank of Commerce build
ing, Columbia street, opposite post
offlce, New Westminster. Money to
loan.
MARTIN, WEART & McQUARRIE,
barristers, solicitors, etc. Of
flees: New Westminster, Trapp Blk..
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Granville street. JDseph Martin, K. C, o.
W. Weait, W. O. McQuarrie, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin wlfl be in tha
Westminster offices every Friday af
ternoon.
HAMMOCKSi
Croquet Sets
Sporting Goods
--AT	
MOREY'S M"M'Sl-
REFORM RESTAURANT
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
HOWAY, REID & BOWES, Barristers, solicitors, etc., 42 Lorne
<,treet, opposite Court House, New
Westminster. J. H. Bowes, P. O. Box
241.
First Class Meals at all Hours,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
GEORGE E. MARTIN", Rarrister nnd
Solicitor, Ouichon block, Columbia and McKenzie streets, New West-
niinstei, B. C.
SECRET   SOCIETIES
UNION LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. 4 A. M
-���The regular meeting of this
ig held on the First Wednesday In
each month, at S o'clock p. m., in
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
Secretary.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
PROPRIETRESS.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers and Dealers in AU Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12. New Westminster.
KING SOLOMON LODGE. NO. 17. A.
F. & A. M.���Regular comrriunif a
tions of this lodge are held on tlie
secuiid Tuesday in each month In
Masonic Tempie, at & p. in. Visit
ing brethren are cordially Invited
to attend.   D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
ROYAL CITY PRECEPTORY, No. J??
R. B. K. of I., meets second and
fourth Friday of each m.intli. at 8
p. m., in Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and John street. So
journing Sir Knights cordially in
vited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W.
P.;    E. E. Matthias. Reg.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE. NO. 1150
���Meets in Orange hall Brsl ind
third Friday in each month at 8 p
ni. Viaildng brethren ar* ord 11 j
invited to attend. R. B Miitblas
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Se .
!. 0. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The regular meetings of thi '... i
are held in Oddfellow-;' I dl Holnui
bia street, every Muudss evening
ijt S o'clock. Visil lng brotr. i
dially invited to attend. S. 3. Mav
N. G.;   W. C. Coalhain, Rec.-Sec.
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers  in the
SPR0TT-SHAW
Business Institute
Limited.
336 Hastings Street VV., Vancouver   $
R.   J.   SROTT.   B..A.,   Principal. ,|$
H.  A. SCRIVEN,  B. A., Vice-Prin. J��
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
MMU MoKAyT Proprietor.        .��    i<f|* -1      I*        ^J"
Importer and manufacturer of $jfj VJl lvOlcll       I jIIIIImHCI
Marble and Granite Monuments, l��
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
TAKE A
TRIP
On the Famous
���     LOW    EXCURSION    RATES
TO ALL EASTERN   POINTS
A. O. U. W.���FRASER LOCGE No. 3
���Meetings the first and third Tues
day in each month. Visiting
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Lodge room, A. O. F. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, 0.
S. Oorrig.ui. recorder; Louis Witt,
master workman.
t ,  _^___
���FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND. B. S.���
Red Rose Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of uacb month,
in K. of P, Hull. Columbia St., at
8 p. in,, White Rose Degree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. P>. Stinoh-
combe, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
COURT BRUNETTE, No. 4099, I.O.F.
���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, in the small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially Invited to attend. J. B, Rushton, C. II.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA, No. 8808,
A. O. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge aro held on the Second
and Fourlh Tuesdays of each month
at 8 p. m. in iho Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordialv invited to attend. E. C. Firth, 0. R.;
F. P. Maxwell. Sec.
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meet every Wednesday
at S o'clock p. in., in Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to attend. J. S. Bryson, S. C.j J. McD.
Campbell, Sec.
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT ASSOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meets on the Firsl and
Third TU68day of every month <n
K. of P. Hall. .lohn McN'iven,
Chief; J. J, Forrester, Rec. Sec.
BOARD OF TRADE.���N'ew Westminster Board of Trade meets In the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month.
Quarte.ly meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. May,
August and November, at 8 p. m.
Annual meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White, Sec.
Write for prices.
Neu.   Westminster.  B.  C.
STOP
and look at thc fresh
stock of homemade candies-fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
R. C. PURDY,
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
S. G. TIDY,
 FLORIST
PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS, BOQUETS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone  A1S4 or address 4th Avenue and 10th Street.
J.HENLEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
	
Family Trade a Specialty.
Fri.  113. Office,  Eighth,  Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C
Stili Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
W. McRAE,
I Merchant Tailor j
Columbia 8treet.
Full line of English, Scotcn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always tn stock
Spring stock now ln.    Make your
elPftlon.
Tickets on Sale July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept. 8,10
For   particulars  call   on   or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
A PERFECT SET
OF TEETH FOR
mmmm
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Profession.
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by :
r
. CRAKE,
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
Baggage delivered    promptly to any
part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Offico 'Phone 185.       Hurt   l'.Jone 137
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
I Acquired a through  knowledge of the j
business in England with 10 years  ex-1
perience.    Later was 7 years  manager
of the watch  repairing department of
Savage,   Lyman    &    Co.,    Montreal,
I Henry Birk's business manager part of ;
! the time.
|
English,    Swiss,   American   and   all |
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
Charges Reasonable.
Two Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
$1.00
$1.00
50c
Gold Crowns
Bridge Work (
Set of Teeth
per
tooth
$5.00
) $5.00
$5.00
Consultation and Examination Free of Charge.
AllOur Work Guaranteed for, 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, i
Hou 6 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember'the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,   Vancouver
Marriage In  Scotland.
Even for a man to address a woman
as his wife, either by writing or by
speech, and for her to respond ln thf
same terms constitutes marriage In
Scotland. Any one who has ever read
Wilkie Collins' novel, "Man and Wife,"
will remember there a case In point.
The heroine sends a note to the hero,
signing herself "Your Wife." He is
sufficiently careless and indifferent to
write bis reply on the back of her own
letter and signs himself "Your Husband." This note, crumpled up and
tossed aside as of no value, falls Intc
the hands of an unscrupulous person,
who, to levy blackmail on the hero,
keeps it and produces it as evidence
of marriage. No other form had been
gone through, and yet the couple wer��
married legally.���Chicago Record-Herald.
VICTORY  FROM  DEFEAT.
Always RaSalaa-.
There ls a group of Islands to the
sooth of New Zealand called the Sis
ters, or Seven Sisters, which are reput
ed to be subjected to a practically con
stent rainfall. The same may be sale?
of the islands and mainland of Tlerra
del Fuego, saving for the difference
that the rain often takes the form of
sleet and snow. On a line running
round the world from four to eight oi
nine degrees there are patches over
which rain seldom ceases to fall. This
is culled the "zone of constant precipitation," but at the same time there are
several localities along it with very
little rainfall.
Thf   Aehnean   I.ensrne.
The Achaean league wus formed b|
the twelve towns of Aehuea for mutual protection against foreign aggression. It was broken up by Alexander
tie Great, but reorganized B. 0. 2SG
and again dissolved B. 0. 147. Tlu
second of these leagues comprises! all
the leading cities of the Peloponnesus
and, Indeed, most of the cities and
states of Greece. It was this league
which contended with the Romans for
the indsmen nee of Greece; but, ita
troops being defeated by Metellus at
���carphaea and by Mummius near Corinth, the league was dissolved, and all
flreeee submitted to the Roman domination. 	
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British Columbia Coast Line
Service.
TIME TABLE
iSubject to change wimout    notice.!
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
June 23th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver.
July  1st.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 13th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver.
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 23th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July  31st.
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   SEATTLE
ROUTE.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p, m.
VICTORIA     NEW     WESTMINSTER
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at 7 a. m
on Wednesday and Mondays.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat
i urday aud Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Sat-
I urday at 2:30 p. m.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, Huh and 20th of each month foi
Ashousit and way points; leaves Vic-1
toria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20tb
of each month for Cape Scott and way '
points including Quatsino.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTfc.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves   Xew   Westminster  on  Mon
day,  Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thursday
and Friday at 3 p. tn. and Saturday
at 2 p. in. with additional trip on Monday at 6 a. in.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday.
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 a. m.;  Friday at 6 a. m. additional
i trip Saturday 5 p. m.
UPPER FRASER RIVER  ROUTE
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, 8  a. m.;
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
I Thursday   and   Saturdays,   calling  at
landings   between   New   Westminster
and Chilliwack.
NORTHERN B. C. ROUTE.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and   16th  of  each  month,   calling at I
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Coola I
on second trip. Time on arrival and
departure  are approximate.
For reservations and information
call or address
ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
E. J. COYLE,
���Inst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
.T. W. TROUP,
General Sui.cr'ntendent, Victoria.
W   H. GARDINER,
Gen. Agent, Freight De��t.,
New Westminster.
J>n.. Notable In.tanee* In the War
Record of Ureal Urllaln.
Only on one occasion has a British
force offered terms amounting to surrender before the commencement of an
action, but this ls what the Black
Prince felt himself obliged to do by the
overwhelming forces of the French be-
fore the battle of Poitiers. So certain
did be consider defeat to be that he
ictually offered to give up all the plunder tie had taken, disband the greater
part of his force and give an undertaking not to fight against the French
for seven years, and so confident were
the French that they refused these
terms. The result was one of the most
brilliant victories that adorn the British arms.
In modern times the victory of An-
buera, ln the peninsular war, is anothei
Instance of apparent defeat being turned Into victory. After the charge of the
French hussars and Polish lancers all
seemed lost. Ammunition was falling,
a deo;> gully prevented the use of tha
bayonet, and Boresford was preparing
for retreat when the valor of Colonel
Hardinge saved the day. The battle,
which lasted only four hours, was the
scene of terrible carnage, nnd when It
was over the so far victorious French
were driven headlong down the bill, on
the summit of which 1.300 un wounded
men, the remnant of 7,500 unconquerable British soldiers, stood triumphant
���London Spectator.
FEMININE   HEROISM.
Women    Have   Often    I-'oiikIiI   In    Defense    of   Their   .Vative   Towiin.
During tbe oppression of the Nether
lands by the Spaniards in the sixteenth
century it was no uncommon event foi
women to fight in defense of their native town. When in 1572 Don Frederic
at tlie head of fl large army besieged
Haarlem, among the garrison that defended the town were 300 women
Their chief was a widow of distin
guisbed family, about forty-seven years
of age. who, at the head of her amii
zons, participated In many of the mosi
fiercely contested actions of the siege.
Seven years later, at the siege oi
Maestricht, thp women were of greai
assistance in making mines, enrolling
themselves into companies under tht
direction of officers, or "mine mis
tresses," as they were called. The serv
Ice they rendered wns inestimable.
At the repulse of the Spaniards from
the walls of Alkniaar women and even
children showed a like courage, assisting their husbands and fathers in tb��
desperate defense. History, indeed
gives many examples of such heroism,
among which may be mentioned th��!
brave conduct of tbe women at the defense of Sarragossa in 180S, when they
took the place of their slain husbands
or brothers at the cannon side.���Blackwood's Magazine.
BEGGARS IN  ITALY.
Their  Game   Seems   to   Be   a   Pretty
Hard   One  to  Bens.
It is hard to beat the beggar game in
Italy. A fleet footed urchin and his
maiden fell into a fox trot by the sids
of the carriage.
"Look, noble gentleman," he began
"look, beautiful lady! See tbe little ra
gnzzn���the poor girl���have pity on her
See, noble slgnor���you cannot refu.it
to give her something���your heart i-
too good���you are too generous, too W
ble, too handsome, to refuse. Have pit;
on her dreadful state, for look���she bai
one gray eye and one black one!"
We stopped the carriage. It was true
The maiden hnd indeed particolored
eyes, in addition to which she rejoiced
in a most appalling squint. I guve hei
one copper. Hereupon her escort sel
up a howl at being Ignored.
"But why shoulil you have anything?"
I asked.
"You ought to give me two coppers,"
he replied, with a twinkle, "for I hav
two blacks eyes, nnd she has only one.'
I was vanquished. I gave him hii
two coppers. I don't believe in beg
gars, but I think be earned them.���"A
Levantine Log Book," by Jerome Hart
Hired   Mourner*.
"It pays to be a mourner in St. Petersburg, and there are agencies which
employ great numbers of vagrants and
tramps for the purpose," says a writer.
"These agencies supply suitable cloth
lug and pocket handkerchiefs���everything, in fact, except boots, which the
tramp must show on his feet, or he
will not be hired. When there is n
more or less important funcial Hit
trumps gather at the Nikolski market
and nre selected by nn employee of tht'
agency. The wage for the occasion,
wdth tips, generally equals nbout 3
shillings."���London Mail.
Their  QunrrelM.
Mrs. Edgertan Blunt���But why did
you leave your last place? Applicant���
I couldn't stand the way the mistress
and master used to quarrel, mum.
Mrs. Edgerton Blunt (shocked)���Deal
me! Did they quarrel much, then? Applicant���Yes, mum; when it wasn't
me an' Mm it was me an' 'er.
Warned In Time.
Kadley ��� Why didn't you Introduce
me to that stunning Miss Peches when
you were with her on the avenue yesterday? Didn't you see nie speak to
you as I passed? Kandor���Yes, bul
Miss Peches saw you and spoke to m��
first.���Philadelphia Press.
Very  Different.
Merchant���I thought you told me he
was a man of very good character i
Qulbbel���You must have misunderstood mc. I said be was a man ol
good reputation.���Exchange.
The attachments of mere mirth ar*
but the shadows of that true friendship
of which the sincere affections of th��
heart are the substance.���Burton. THE DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY,  JULY  5,   1906.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
STRAWBERRIES
We have made our arrangements for supply.   As usual you  will  be
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
Some extra value in New Zealand Jam in self-opening tins  at  50c���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage-splendid stock, only 5c per lb.
Everything the best at the lowest prices.
T. S. ANNANDALE
������OUR GROCER''
WEST END GROCER
D.  W. GILCHRIST
young men to Christ. If we could
make the Christian Endeavor department the attractive part of the League work then the missionary, literary and social departments will be
necessarily of higher standard and
excellence because of earnest Christian endeavor.
"A number of our young people
overlook the deeply spiritual side of
League work. This is always a mistake. If we can make the evangelistic note ring clear in our League,
and that is our duly, our Leagues
must be a success.'
Questions and Discussion.
*���*���*����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������44
Auction
Sales
MclNNES X KERR
Real Estate Broilers
and Auctioneers
Beg to announce that after
July 13th next they will be
prepared to conduct Sales of
Property, Farm Slock and
Household effects by
AUCTION OR
VALUATION
and while taking this opportunity of thanking their ^numerous patrons past and
present, would, by strict attention to their wishes, solicit a continuance of that
support and confidence in
this new department.
ADDRESSES DELIVERED
AT THE SUMMER SCHOOL
Rev.  A.   M.  Sanford  and   Rev.  J
Henderson   Interest  Summer
School Delegates.
S.
Mr. Sanford was clear, logical and
very convincing. H. W. Baker, IS.A.,
of Vancouver followed as leader of
a round table conference, in which
some pertinent questions were asked
j and discussed much to tbe profit of
' the Summer School.
Rev.  Dr.    Sipprell,   S.  J.     Thomp-
I son, G. W. Tanner, B. H. Balderston,
A.   M.   Stanford   and   a   number   of
| others took part in the discussion tin- j
til   3:45,   when  the  school  adjourned]
for recreation; tennis and croquet be-1
.  ! ing    enthusiastically    enjoyed    until :
The session of the summer school   supper time,
convention was in  full swing yester-' rcv. j. s. Henderson.
day morning, when the Rev. Dr. Sip- At the evening session, which open-
prell gave the first of a series of four' ed al 7::10, the Rev. J. S. Henderson
addresses   on the    Sermon  on    the *P��ke-    ,i,kins as his    subject    the
,,       ,       ... ,; ,       ,   ,     ���.,,,,   words,    "The   Queen  of   the     South
Mount,   which   was   listened   to   with
shall  Rise  up in  Judgment   Against
laiit   attention  by  the  delegates.    An   ,,,,.    ,,.,,,. ,   ��� ,. ,,
' ��� Ihis Generation and Condemn  It.
eloquent   sermon   on   the   subject  of      "Many excuses are given today why,
"Missions" was given by the Rev. J.   men should not be Christians.    Many
S. Henderson, in which he emphasiz-   say:   'If I only lived in the time of I
Hardware
In selecting your hardware for your house, be
sure you get a good
lock. To stand the continuous wear and use
given it both the material and workmanship
must be good. Our line
comprises the best Canadian and American
makes. Call and examine our lines	
I LADIES' COTTON UNDERWEAR
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This warm weather compels a  person to cast orr the heavy underclothing and cloth themselves in cooler attire.   Sr/ei lal values show
Ing this warm season in our underwear   department.    Ladiles'   cotton  Undervests, 5c. 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c and 30c.
Five down  White Cambric Corsel  Covers, of special  make, ex
tra value, 25c each.    The proper hose also.
Extra  values In  Ladies and Children's Cotton Hose, at 15c, 20c
and   25c.
Ask for the natural wool Balbriggan sole stockings.   Easy on the
feci, per pair 35c.
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W. S. COLLISTER & CO. |
������������������������<>��������������������������������������������������
Anderson
&|Lusby
^������������������������������MHiHMBfa"
ed the great responsibility of the
church with regard to the missions.
both at  home and abroad.
During the afternoon session the
Rev. A. M. Sanford, B.A., B.D., of
Vancouver, spoke on "Epworth League Methods and Problems.' In the
course of his address, he said:
.'!<:: ., i could have been a Christian."fslx m0Eths' pa8sed the cruel Ishmae-
want  to  see  signs  and   lites  and tbe bold  robljCrS'    She pa"
wonders before thev believe.   As Col. j tiently made this journey to see ,he
-'itterlng  glory  she  had  heard   of at
Many  today
Bob Ingersoll used to say: Must one
little miracle today is better than
twenty years' of sermons.' But these
excuses are useless, because our op.
portunities are so great today and
greater than in the past. Among
those who wondered at the dazzling
Auction  and   Estate  Offices,
New   Westminster,   B.   C,
June, 1906.
A Dewdney
Bargain
���177 acres, good land fronting on
river; 30 acres cleared; fruit trees.
Creek runs through property. Small
dwelling and outbuildings. Only $5,-
000, less than $10.30 per acre. Terms
given, For quick sale, list your property with us.
WHITE & SHILES
Real Estate and Insurance.
260 Columbia St. Phone PB.
"The Epworth League has played wealth of the Jews in the olden days
an important part in the church life was the Queen of Sheba, and she
of our country,   It has laid upon the   decided    to  investigate  for    herself.
young    people a responsibility,    and   This shows woman'8 wisdom'   Truth
discovered   by   a   personal   investiga-
that   responsibility   has   meant   work   ...       ��� . .. ,
tion   means   new   convictions   and   a
for them,  and  work does everybody   larger life.
good.     It    has    developed     business       "A great truth is embedded here���
capabilities among our young   people   llu' safest  way to know the truth Is
-a very necessary development. The ��� t0 searoh for U and linow jt ��>' l11'1'-
,   . , ,   ,   ,     ,   ,     i 8onal experience as did this woman.
young people have been led, by being, ,���. .       ...
responsible   for   meetings,   trained   to
energetic    and effective
mean fearless independence
t Of action, a quality  much  needed  to-
service for J day   in   pulpit,   pews,  halls  of learn-
�����----��-t
Job
Printing
ARROW PRESS
Open for Business
July 4, 1906.
public Christian work. The training
now in vogue among our Young People's Societies is preparing our young
people for more effective work in
our future church courts.
"The formation of tne Epworth
League has broadened our church
life by one definite night per month
set apart for the study of missions. I
The league was the first organization that planned for systematic mis- j
sion study in the church.
"The literary department of the
league has been instrumental lu
training the young people in a splen-
did line of reading, a necessity in
these days of trash that comes constantly from the printing press.
The   social   side   of  the   question
lng and legislature. She came to
Solomon to know the truth, to seek
the largest light she had yet had.
She was surrounded by heathen darkness, but she struggled toward the
light, and thus in thunder tones To
day, as our text says, she condemns
those who reject Christ, for as He
said: 'A greater than Solomon Is
here.' This i.- a question of privilege
and responsibility. Her opportunities
were meagre, but she followed tbe
light she had. In these days of
added light that has come down
through the ages, and His love that
is revealed in Nature, especially in
this wonderful Pacific coast, count-v
of ours, well might we bo condemned
by this Queen of the South.
"Again she will condemn this gen-
Solomon's court. She brought four
millions of gold to lay at his feet.
What a princely gift to lay at Lie
feet of an earthly king. Supreme
lesson for we professing Christians of
today���how little we give to Him
who is greater than all earthly
princes, He who has given us best
gifts. It is because too few of us
have learned the luxury of giving;
we find home and foreign mission
work is lagging. Because of this, aji-
peal after appeal is going out for the
needy ones. Worse is it when we
realize that in a professedly Christian
country millions are being sacrificed
at the shrine of fashion and the
merry-go-round of pleasure. Most
truly will the Queen of the South
condemn us when we have done so
little for our Christ and His children.
"Again we shall be condemned by
this queen because of the appreciation she showed when she beheld the
glory of Solomon. When she saw all,
she said: 'it was a true reporl I
heard, but the half was never told
me.' She appreciated to the very
fullest all that she saw. What a lesson for us. We have never tested
Cod. We have never yet looked Into
His great store house of love. If we
did we, like her, would fall at bis
feet and cry: 'The report ls true, but
the half has never been told.' Then
she returned home and sent great
gifts to Solomon for his kindness and
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
MOWERS���Our Giant Frame Mower  beat
and easy cutting.
them   all   for   strength
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
|   "	
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Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
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And you may possibly need a carpet.    We have   the  greatest   range  of  >J
them and csa guarantee to save you money and give ynu  better satis- '
faction than you can get in any other place.     For instance, a good body
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed   for   ten   cents   a   yard.    We
have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the   finest   prices.
��}   Come and see us.    It will pay you to see our stock before   placing  your
V order elsewhere.
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9  716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors
W. E. PALES,
Rear Extension, Front Street.
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i Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
told her people of what she had seen,   jjj We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assurance  Society
Ob.'   for   this   brand   of  zeal   in   the  >J<   of London, England, wnich has been carrying on fire  insurance business
Christian    church   today,    where   we
has been well developed, and rightly I crat'on hy the sacrifice she made to
so. It is our desire to have our ��� obtaIn this added light. These are
young people find their    companion-1 the days of the flrst automobile, but | us sound  the Praises forth
desert plains she rode the camel for   of  His   wonderful   redeeming love.
Were the whole of nature mine
V
have such high exalted privileges. Let   v
Ive ��J
V
*
and
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling our specallty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Telenhone 160.
W. IN. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pion*?r Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in the world that equal in
equipment that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on alll their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE. General Agent.
134 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
You Cannot Afford to Miss It
Our Farm
Pamphlet
free on Application
It's the Talk
of the Fertile
Fraser Valley
It bristles with
interesting data on farming.
. It's a  mine���a
*���"���"���������g���,���~~��� jrreat mine of
useful information for people who
are investing in farm lands in B. C.
It contains 32 views showing
fruit growing, haying, dairying and
mixed farming. ��
It gives market prices of all
produce, weather statistics, amount
of crop raised to the acre, etc.
YOU WANT
THIS
PAMPHLET
It will interest and entertain you.
F. J. HART S Co.
LIMITED.
The Farm Land
Specialists
too   '}
I
my  .���;
ship among the best minds and most I in   those    (]a-vs  through    hot  sandy j the life that proves our appreciation  .���<
earnest souls of our congregations.
"Some criticisms are made against |
the League.    It is often  urged  that i
there is too much of a division made
between the younger and older peo-j
pie especially in the matter of prayer
meetings.   While there is some truth
in this criticism we cannot do without the special young people's meeting to develop their talent and spiritual   nature,  hut   it   is   very  necessary
that our young people should entertain high respeel for their elders and
show  it   in  every   way.
"Then, too, it is often urged that
the young people's societies eften
mitilate againsl the class meeting. In
some cases it does, but If young people's classes can be formed ihis difficulty is easily removed and the
League will be a training tor our
regular church meetings. The League members might be urged to at-
tend the regular prayer meetings at
least twice per month in addition to
their own.
"it would not be amiss to have an
Old folks' evening occasionally in the
league, and get the older ones to feel
at home in Young People's meetings
and take part in them. Oo anything
to bridge the chasm between young
and old people.
"Then, too, ordinarily In our meetings we have a preponderance of
young ladies in our Leagues. Where
are the young men, and how can we
get the young men to attend Lea
gue? When young men are brought
into relationship with Christ they will
all end League, and so our answer is
that spiritual work is the secret of
success. The ideal of our League is
to develop the spiritual life and  win
" That    were an  offering far
small;
"Love so amazing, so divine
" 'Demands   my   soul,   my   life,   my
all.'"
Rev. J. S. Henderson's address
was a master piece of impassioned
eloquence and powerful conviction.
The service was preceded by a half
hour singing Irom the Torey-Alex-
ander revival hymns. Towards the
close of the service the concluding
hymn was sung while the congregation wa.s engaged in the attitude of
prayer.
Today's  Programme.
8:30 a.   m.���Devotional half   hour,
led  by  the  Rev.  C.  Ladner.
10 a. m.���Bible study, Dr, Sipprell,
B.A.
11 a. in.���Missions, Rev. S. .1.
Thompson. '
2:00 p. m.���Sunday schools, Rev. A.
K. Hetherington, B.A.
2:30 p. m.���Discussion, led by the
Rev. B. H. Balderston. B.A.
4:00 to 6:00 p. m.���Recreation.
8:00 p. m.���Missionary rally, Mr. F. '
Canfield.
Chairman, Rev. W. E. Pescott, B.A., j
speaker.
��� o	
Tent Meetings.
Held by the Church of Christ on |
Moody Park. Meetings each night
during the week except Saturday, at j
S p. m. and Sunday at 11 a. m. and
7 p. m. A cordial invitation is given
to all to come and Investigate the
Scriptures with us. Preaching by L.
J. Keffer. *
since 1714 A. D., and  which  has  a  capital and accumulated  funds  of
$20;000,000.
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500. Premiums $ 62,605.96
1901 "    "    2,554,904.       "    92,029.30
1902 "    "    3,425,897.       "   126,695.21
1903 "    "     4,086,112.        "   150,644.68
1904 "    "    4,509,754.       "   166,384.20
MONEY   MffllTAPPIF    &     Cf\      Real E"ate Brok'n
TO LOAN. IflC^U/iAAlE    OE    \A/.y        and Contra c to
186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.  C.
V
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Royal City Pish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
dame In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.    Telephone 40.    P.O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News. New Westminster, B. C.
II Electric Railway Service;!
��� ��������������������������������������������������
Inter-urban   Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly cars will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���Service rrom
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���ino transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 5 and 7.
30 Minute Service during remainder of day. 'liransrer at
Leopold Place.
Sunday Service half-hourly between 8 a. m. nnd  10 p. m.
City and sapperton.
Sapperton Line���lb Minute Service, except between Vi and
2, and 6 and 7, during wnich
hours the service will be
half-hourly.
Sunday Service huir-nouriy between 8 a. m. and 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd

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