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The Daily News Jul 16, 1906

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 VOLUME 1, NUMBER III
s
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NEW WESTMINSTER, B       MONDAY MORNING, JULY [fi, 1906.
10 CKNTS PER WEEK
RUSSIAN S0LDIEI4 !
ORGANIZE 1/sfION      \
TO ASSIST PEOPLE
DOVE OF PEACE FLIES
TO CENTRAL AMERICA
Movement Gets   Close   to  St.   Petersburg   and   Gains
Strength    "Red   Squadron"   Calls on Woik-
men   to  Speak   Language   of
Cartridge and Bomb.
in
Petersburg, attended   Peterhoff today.   The three shots fired
Bt, Petrsburg, Jul} 15.���Al a meet- thai General Koslov, o1 the beadquar-
Ing beld todaj at Oatchina, thirty ters, was murdered lu the park ol the
miles   from   Si.   '
by three of the guard regiments, an
officer addressed the men on the sub
ject of the soldiers' union which is
being organized. He pointed oul thai
the league was democratic, and was mysterious, as General Koslov was
organized   for  the   purpose  of  nol   connected   witb any  political  01
were all eftectivi.
The murderer was a well dressed
man. He ha.- been arrested, but nol
Identified.    The case is  regarded  as
anteeing the constitution and established Institutions, and to prepare
���   ai mj  to come over to the people
when ihey wen    i        and armed for
ance.
Boldier     ���   ���   red   the    i peecb
much applause and Bhowed eager-
to join the union, which already
ong in southern and Bouthwest-
tussia, Siberia, the Caucasus and
Turkestan.   To li i     ng was the
ep towards organization In this
Ity.
More   Terror.
:.   July
Btyling
ganlzatlon.
Ass-iss'n Confesses.
Sebastopol,    Julj    15.���A     t<
sailor named  hi- who waj
rested  todaj. coi .    -���
the murderer of Via -admii il Chouknin.
Decline to Participate.
i   onstadt,   Julj     15.- The    bi
here today declined to
b requiem for Vice-a 1ml
Shooting   Follows  Robbery.
Nikolayev,    i: The
15.-   \   new   terroristic represei      Ivi   of   a    sugar    fai
Itseli  the    !!��� i  Squad- while going  io ihe  b s ������ >.
ron," is spreadin   an anarchii ii  prop- day, was waylaid   ind
a la. 000.    ' ine of  the i       ������   -
The members of th aj  the tured and  the sold
���  ��� nt  is no time to  bandy  words. The remainder ol I escapi
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i
i
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Washington, D.C., July 15.--Both Guatemala
and Salvador have accepted the tender of the good
offices of the American government, looking to a settlement of their differences. This information is con-
j veyed in official despatches received at the state de-
f partment today from the American diplomatic representatives in Guatemala and Salvador, announcing
that the two belligerent countries have availed themselves of the tender of the good offices of the United
States, looking to their approaching each other in a
conference having in view an adjustment of their
differences, the cessation of hostilities, and the bringing abo..t of peace.
INVADING FORCES
ARE DRIVEN BACK
WITH HE A VY LOSS
SCHOLARS PASS
TO HIGH SCHOOL
Names   of   Boys   and   Girls   Who   Were    Successful   in
Entrance   Examination ��� New   Westminster
Girls Make Splendid Showing.
Guatemalans Make More Trouble for Themselves by Crossing the Frontier of a Neutral Country -Honduras
Lends Support to Salvador and the Revolutionists.
better to answi i the represi d
oi   the  - nl    with    the
d of officials,   The circ ilai s call
���   workmen to apeak the language
���   cartridge an
Gen.   Koslov  Murdered.
Ion, July  1
ns ������ - agency fron
Manager   iviuraeteu.
St.    Peti   Bburg,     July      15.
slril.e  in   the    Naptha     li lusl
- p1' b ling.     'J'1
jecte I   mosl   ol  the di th
workmen.       The the
,- a  dispatch to a   works al  Bibb iba   -, I   ed to
S    Petersburg sa      d
SMITH TALKS ABOUT
NEW TELEGRAPH LINES
lines; and  If  H   pYo
run wires across the ci   a be dl
iactors intend to do s
As   for   I'nited   Stab
the arrangements have w
ma.ie.     \\'e    maj    use the v,
Union, or I be Posti I,
i. little doubl thai  the Q
Pacific lines, when completed, ��
the greatsi ln Cana la.   ll
���v   11.   Smith,   general   manage]   ol   -,, ���,.,,;,,. them as universal as po
t   Grand   frank   Pacific  Telegraph   and to include ever;  hing thai comas
Company, was In Winnipeg last week
iw Is a �� ��� ol thi
ol  thi   high school entrance examina-
-    h   i igh ' ll  ihe province, with a
i -��� of success!
.   listricl schools,   it will be
New   \\��       inster   girls'   school
��� ilarly good   i     i I, Ben I-
lai ge a in    i idid its   .
every  one  ol   whom  was   \ i   ���
ighout the province thi    ercen
success!
I.
Examina
a ing '���' nl res:
'   ���    ���. ack���Numl
General  Manaqer of G. T. P. Company
Promises   Big   System   in
the  West.
on his way west.    He Is looking i vs
the ground  for the lines which  will
in a short time reach Winnipeg.   Mr.
Smith   discussed   the   future   of   the
company  which he represents.
"It  works under a  Dominion char-
our way.
"The telephone permit In the i
Is there because we may al any
time wish to operate a long distance
service, There is no present Intention of competing with the Bell people, bul  If a local opposition to the
" r, whicb gives it  the  rlghl  to use Bell company look- good, there is no
telegraph, telephone or wireless as it doubt thai it will he done.   We maj
chooses.    The companj   is capitalized also  install  rural  phones."
al $5,000,000, and Is entirely Independ-  o	
ent of the Grand Trunk Pacific railway, except in that it is under contract to use the new railroad's lines London, July 15.���The Daily Express
whenever possible. In addition to estimates thai the steamship fares
this, however, the company plans to paid by Americans landing in London
do  I ashless apart   trom  the  rallwaj   lasi week amounted to $5,000,1	
Spend  Millions Traveling.
Attorney Believes Jury
Will Not Convict Thaw
New  York. July 15.���Mrs.   William Hartrldge had explained that for years
Thaw was prohibited today by prison he has been a personal and oven an
niies from visiting her son Harry In intimate friend of "Harry," and it was
the Tombs, bul it was announced that1 as such that he was originally railed
she will see him some time tomorrow, into the case.   Regarding the reasons
li will be the first meeting of mother leading to the decision on the pari
and son since the tragic roof garden of Many That* to dispense with the
affair,  when   Harry   Thaw  shot   down services   of   Black,   Olcott,   ('.ruber  &
Stanford White    Mrs. Thaw returned Bonygne, Mr. Hartrldge said he could
Irom Europe yesterday, landing too
late to visit the prison. There was a
conference in the older Mrs. Thaw's
apartments this afternoon, at which
Clifford W. Hartrldge, who has become chief counsel for the prisoner
since the hitter's unexpected dismissal
of the law firm .of Black, Olcott,
timber & Bonynge, was present.
What transpired is not, known.
In speaking of the case today, Mr.
Hartrldge said that while he realized
young Thaw was in an awful hole, he
did not believe that any jury would
ever convict him of anything.
"1 feel just as sure of that." said
the attorney, "as I do of standing
here."
Mr.  Hartrldge  refused  to  give the
not sps-ak at this time. All the documents in the case will be turned over
to Mr. Hartrldge by Thaw's former
attorneys.
'v  passed, lo.
Cumberland���Num ��� ndidates,
lasse 1.7.
Grand    Fork      S ...   ��� .    ol
6;  passed, i>.
Kamloops    N iml er   oi
issi a, t.
Kaslo   Num er i :  I ites,   I i;
.   ssed, 3,
Ladysmlth���lJumbi i an 11 lats b,
14;   passed. 7.
Nanaimo���Number    ot    candidal! -.
26; passed, 16.
Nelson���Number of candidates, 26;
passed, 24.
New  Westminster���Number of candidates, 64:  passed, 44.
Revelstoke���Number  of  candl lates,
L'b;   passed,  16.
Rossland���Number    of    ca l 11 lati s,
13;   passed.   11.
Vancouver���Number  of  candidates,1
252;  passed, 162.
Vernon���'Number of candidates, 8;
passed.   I.
Victoria���Number     of     candidate-,
141; passed, s".
The fifteen bronze medals annually
ited by his excellen j   Ihe ���-
nor  geni ral  have  been   wen   by  tl��e
ill T\ Ing;
Cumberland Vera   L.  Ci 131ns.
Fernie   Viola white.
Gi and Forks- -Ida Hartlnger,
Kamloops���-Maude 11. Davies,
Kaslo���Clara M, Stephenson.
Ladysmlth���Margarel  F. Glenn.
Nanaimo���Perry Chadwick.
Nelson���Richard M. Ferguson.
New   Westminster���Doris   L.   Clute.
Revelstoke���Charles Cordon.
Rossland���Eva M. Doell.
Trail���Delbert C. Brown.
Vancouver���Merrill      Des
(Roberts school).
Vernon���Jessie M. Kennedy.
Victoria���Thomas G. Norris
Central school).
The following are the pass lists:
New Westminster Centre.
Total   number   of   candidates,   04
i    is'   Central���Number   of   candi-
.   Bsed,    28,      Don thy    E.
q, 769;  Mariana  E. Wilson, 76S;
K. Dockrill 755; Rhoda C. Coat-
ham. 707; Nora E. Dock:;.:. 681; Mona
F. Macdonald, 677;   Alice S. Corbett,
U74:   Chris;ine  E.   Budge,   673;   Mnr-
McNiven, 666;   Leila A. Winte-
mute,   664;   Hazel   E.   Boutilier,   660;
Marl        E :��� y,   661 .   Violi     E.   Page.
651;   Edna   M.  Butters, 046;  Elsee L.
644;  Norma B. Hoy, 627;  Min
ii -  ty,  621:   May  E   Rich-
��� : ��� :    \1:h i     E.     Lewis.     I ������
ii.  Pei bles,  603;   Annie G.
2;   Ida  M.  Bryson, 601;   Ber-
M    Ci   k,  587;   Reita   S,  Gflley,
584; Marian McNee. 581; Iola L. Fisher, 5S eth J. Du       ,564; Antl,   51.
\ esi side���Numbe Id     s, 8;
- ��� l. 2.    llice M. Day, I 79; Mildred
.1. O'Connor, 560.
Barnet���Number  of   candid  '���-'.   2;
assed, 0.
Steveston���Numbe. of can I! lates.
2; passed, 0.
St. Ann'- convnt (private) ��� Number of candidates, 5; passed, 3. Mary
McDonald, 635; Sophia Nelson, 594;
Annette Elchinko, 566.
reasons on which he based this belief, j John   Edwards,   wlio   was   one
Previous to making the statement Mr.' party of four on an excursion
Four   Drownings.
Schenectady, N. Y., July 15.���Four
drownings occurred in this county
during   the   forty-eight   hours  ending I passed, 44.
at 6 o'clock tlbnight.   The victims were      Boys'   Central���^Number   of   candi-
all young men. dates,    19;     passed,  16.    Charles P.
The first was John Hansen, a Nor-1 Creighton, 818: Douglas Wright, 745;
wegian, who was drowned in the Mo- Aurdy Holmes, 700; John Davidson,
hawk river near Scotia. 691;   Horace   McDonald,   672;   Victor
James Toll. 26 years of age, was \ DeBeck, 60S; Clifford Adams, 645; J.
drowned in the river at a point seven Lewis Sangster, 642; Ernest W. Bae-
miles from this city, where he had a chus, 636; Dean Maxwell, 632; Ralph
camp. Hood, 624: Harold Hoffard, 619; John
The  third   drowning   was   that    of  Disney.   617;   Clarence   Ackley,   611;
of   a  James Forrester, 573;  William Welz,
I 559.
Chilliwack Centre.
Total number of candidates, 28;
pi Bsed, 10.
Chilliwack���Number of candidates,
5;   | assed, 0.
Camp Slough���Number of candidates, 4; passed. 2. Sarah K. Munro,
582;   David  Chapman. 550.
Cheam���Number of candidates, 2;
: issed, 0.
Chilliwack (oast i���Number of candidates, '2: passed, 1. James B. Brett,
7ov.
Chilliwack (south)���Number of candidates, 2; passed, 2. Bertha Cairns,
623; Jeannie B. Forbes, 616.
Fairfield���Number of candidates, 3;
.i.l.   Frank W. Webb, ���" 50.
. ri    Number  of  i an lidates,
2; ; assed, I.   Garnet B. Willis, 55 I.
Rosedalc���Number of candidates, 3;
passed,  1.    Lais Tribe, atl".
Sumas���Number  of cai Mdates,    3;
, passed.  0.
Sumas   (south)--Number  of  candidates,    2;     passed,  2.    Catherine   B.
; MacLeod, 651; Hugh M. MacLeod, 606.
Rural   Schools.
Agassiz���Number of candidates,   1:
passed, 0.
(Boys' ]    Burnaby West���Number   of   candidates,  4:   passed, 2.    Margaret  Gray,
035; Ethel Smith, 625.
Howe Sound���Number of candidates, 1; passed 1. Robert Burns,
037.
Lulu���Number of candidates, 8;
passed, 0.
Sea Island���Number of candidates,
3;   passed,  1.    Bertie McDonald, 561.
San Salvador, July la.���Saturday
night'the Salvadorean army again attacked the Guatelaman forces at
Platanar and obtained a victory over
them, the Guatemalans suffering a loss
oi _',(i00 men in klMed, wounde 1 an I
��� i Lsonei -\
The Guatemalan arm;,, which invaded by way of Santa Fe, waa repulsed
hy the Honduras army,
Hondui - Ib making common cause
with Salvador.
Regalado Dies Gamely.
Mexico   City,   July   15.���11    is   now
i lene   I Regalado lost his
-    ��� cpeditlon.    He was
lng ivithl i ���   Guati
b :  out, accompanied
! escort, when he came   i
expe   ��� :       upon    a    large   body   ol
Guati regula -     ho overwhelmed
bis for es,    Regalado and his escort
sold    their    lives    dearly,  making a
-   I  and killing many of their
fees, '  ������ exterminated.  No
Bleed.    This account   is
in con m to the Guatemala of
flci.;i   repi    .  which   represented that
Ri -.    d killed in a pitche I bat
tle.
Invasion of Honduras.
The consul general of Mexico in
Teguciagalpza, capital of Honduras,
��� ports officially that in spite of the
strict neutralitj hitherto maintained
bj the Hon I iras government, tiie ter-
rib ry of that country was invaded by
��� malan troops when a conflict occurred. This invasion was an act of
war.
Honduras has more than 50,000 mili-
.  mostly all of them well armed,
and   will   prove   a   valuable   ally   of
Salvador  and  of  the  revolutionists.
Whs a Guati m ilan troops cross-
��� I over into Honduras that country
had 2 1,000  troops   engaged  in
- ig thi   frontier to preserve ne't-
trality. Honduras asserts that it ca'
mi ilize within two weeks a power
fnl army. Both Honduras and Salvador have long been on good terms.
1! is believed in Central America
that the United States will not attempt, except by moral suasion, to
bring al oul  peace.
The Guatemalan revolutionists say
they will accept any president for
that country who may be jointly
agreed upon by President Diaz and
President  Roosevelt.
Chief Is Confident.
The Mexican government is endeavoring lo protect its southern border.
Genera] Barillas, who is admitted to
be chief of ihe revolutionists, is still
ia this city.    He says he has the ut
most confidence in the success of the
revolution. A large number of eminent Guatemalans are in pr son. The
country is denuded of laborers.
Salvador has received an important
war loan and is in a position to make
a long campaign.
Support   Revolutionists.
City of Mexico, July 15.���Salvador
advices of yesterday declare that
Honduras has sent troops into Guate-
t ala. thu ; giving the revolutionists
Tii.ng support. Gsneral Toledo of
the insurgents is now counting on aid
frs ai Nicaragua.
The   Mexican  >;j-s nment is  main-'
tainlng an attitude of neutrality and
ia    closely    watching    the    southern
bordi event   it   being   made  a
basis of operations against Guatemala.
Another  Cunboat.
City of Mexico, July 15.���It is reported hen be City of the Empire, being used by the Guatemalan
revolutionists in filibustering expeditions, has been turned over to the
Salvadorean government and will be
used by Salvador as a gunboat in
operations against Guatemala on the
west coast.
Bonilla   Explains.
New York, July 15.���The following
ilisjpatch has been received by the
Associated Press from Presl lent Bonilla of Honduras:
"Honddras   has   not    declared   war.
Guatemala   invaded   territory   wiahout
iza declaration.    I Bigned I
"BONILLA."
Nicaragua Neutral.
Managua, Nicaragna, July 15.���In
reply to a request tor a statement
as to the truth or  falsity oi  reports
that Nicaragua had assisted in the
��� ar against Guatemala, the Associated Pits today received the following
tatement  from President  Zelaya:
Nicaragua  has  been   and   will   remain neutral.    (Signed)
"ZELAYA."
Cruiser   Hard   Aground.
Kingston,  Jamaica,   July     15.���The
Italian cruiser Umbria which gn mi
ed  while coming up the channel hep
last  Friday, is still hard aground en
the  mud   bank.    Her  guns  and   coal
have been removed in order to lighten   the   vessel,  and  hopes of  saving
bei   are entertained.     The    weather
C( ti lltiona are good.
Brisay
United States Renews
Demands on Venezuela
Battleships for Brazil.
Newcastle-on-Tyne, July 15.���Armstrong, Whltworth & Co., Lmiited,
have contracted to build for Brazil
three sister battleships, each to cost
over $5,000,000.
Washington, July 15.���In view of th
ds terml n tl in   ol   tb i  Unite IS   tea
state  ib : it.to    renew     it i    di
mands upon the Venezuelan government for its claims . gainst thai country, it is a matter oi interest to know
the precise status of those troublesome issues when negotiations were
suspended In March, j,s(06.
For the first time the red book disclosed   the   terms   of   the   ultimatum
I laid   down   by   the   late   secretary   of
j state, John Hay, in an instruction to
! Mr.  Bowen, dated  March   10  of that
year.
"The   attitude   of   the   Venezuelan
i government   toward  the    government
of the United States, and toward the
interests   of   its   citizens   who   have
suffered so grave and frequent wrongs
arbitrarily  committed by the government of Venezuela, require  that jus-
i tlce should  now be fully  done once
and   for   all.     If   lhe   government  of
Venezuela finally declines to consent
to  an   impartial  arbitration   insuring
! the  rendition  of complete  justice to
those injured parties, the government
\ of the United  States may be regret-
j fully compelled to take such measures
as it may find necessary to effect com-
Iresa without resort to arhi-
- .eminent of the United States stands committed to the
,. Inciple of Impa lal abrit ration,
which can do injustice to nobody,
and if its moderate request is peremptorily refused, it will be at liberty to consider, if it is compelled
to resort to more vigorous measures,
whether those measures shall include
complete indemnification, not only for
the citizens aggrieved, but for any
expenses of the government of the
I'nited States which may attend their
execution.
"The Venezuelan government's answer rendered March 23 amounted to
a rejection of the ultimatum, for it
denied that Venezuela had any questions pending with the United States,
and propounded the following interrogation: 'Before giving further consideration to Mr. Hay's note, the
Venezuelan government states that it
must know whether the United States
respects the methods and nobility of
the Venezuelan courts.'"
Mr. Bowen adds that the answer is
unyielding and requires no further
ultimatum.
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zsxz THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY",  JULY   (fi
1906.
NINE GOALS TO ONE
AND EASY AT THAT
New Westminster Lacrosse Team Has
a  Snap With the Vancouver
Twelve.
Saturday's lacrosse match between
the Vancouver and New Westminster
teams resulted In an easy yictorj lor
the home team after an indifferent exhibition of the naiional game. The
New Westminster team played a good
game and easily outclassed the visiting team. From the commencement
of the game it was easily seen that
the Vancouvers had no chance of winning, and it merely resolved itself
into a question of how many goals
would be scored by the New Westminster players. The Vancouver supporters were present in small numbers, and were not enthusiastic even
at the few critical moments when
their learn seemed to have a chance
of making an attempt to score.
Tho score of nine goals to one Indicates pretty well tho respec Ive
meii - of the teams, though i: Is safe
to sa;, ihat if the Vancouvei.-��� ha I
not had a star goalkeeper between
lhe flags 'he score would have tallied
at least three times a- lit-li a- .1 did.
Gibbons was a wonder in goal, a.i.l
i'or everj goal that tallie I again il him
he Btopped several dangerous -
At one stage of the game the shots
a*, the goal averaged about one per
minute, very tew of them going wide
of the poles.
Play started at 3:15 before a good
sized crowd, considering that the result was a foregone conclusion. For
lhe first few minutes passing was
poor, several members of both teams
being offenders in this respect. Three
minutes after the faceoff W. Turnbull
made the first try of the match, but
shot wide. The ball then got to the
other end of the field, and Wilson
made a brave attempt to score, but
Sandy Gray was ready and the ball
went over the net.
The first goal was scored by Wintemute after some quick passing.
Hardly was the ball in play before
Len Turnbull tried to score, but Gibbons saved. Feeney had better luck
a minute later, and goal number two
was tallied against Vancouver. The
game progressed easily, and when
quarter time was called New
Westminster had four goals to their
credit, while Vancouver was still
waiting for the first one to be scored
in their favor.
During the second quarter two more
goals were scored by New Westminster, while Vancouver looked on helplessly. When time was called the
Vancouvers were clos.'ly attacking
home goal. Not one man was sent to
the fence until the third quarter, when
Henry was given three minutes for
rough checking. Wilson joined him
ihere a couple of minutes later. The
Vancouvers forced the game for a
while in ihis quarter, and Godfrey
manage'd to secure a goal after having made severa Ineffectual shots.
���Dodd was slightly hurt in a mixtip,
and the game was stopped; just as
the ball was again in play the gong
sounded.   Score, 7 to 1.
Two more goals were added to New
Westminster's score during the last
quarter, Wintemute and Ronnie each
scoring one. Wintemute anil Springer
started a little scrap behind the Vancouver goal, but were separted before
either had sustained any damage.
Both were retired for the balance of
thi- game by the referee, who also
sent Godfrey and McConaghy to the
fence for using their sticks too freely
on their opponents.
The :.eams lined up in the following
order:
Vancouver. ..New Westminster.
1; .a,
Gibbons       Gray
Point
Garvey    C.  Galbraith
Cover Point
McConaghy    C. Gifford
First Defence
T. Clarkson 1. Gifford
Second Defence
Springer    Rennie
Third Defence
Cameron      Latham
Centre
Matheson    Feeney
Third Home
Wilson    W. Turnbull
Second Home
Douglas       Wintemute
First Home
Took  L. Turnbull
Outside Home
Dodd    Henry
Inside Home
Godfrey       Bryson
 o���������
Bryan Leaves London.
London. July lo.���William J. Bryan left London today. He will visit
Oxford, Stratford - on-Avon, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin and
Cork. He will return to London July
28, when he will go to Hawarden.
ANATOMY OF AN  OYSTER.
l'lie    Bivalve'*    Orcrnnn    nnd    Wliere
They  Are  Located.
Every oyster has a month, a heart, a
liver, a stomach and other necessary
Internal organs, including a set of cun-
Ding'y devised intestines.    Th" mouth
is at the small end ot" t! yster's body,
near the hinge of the shell. It is oval
In shape, anil, though not readily discovered hy un unpracticed eye. it may
he  easily  loeated  by  gently pushing B
blunt bodkin or similar Instrument
along the folds of the surface of the
body at the place mentioned. Connected with the mouth is the canal which
tbe oyster uses in conveying food to
tbe stomach, from whence it passes into the curious little set of netted and
twisted intestines referred to in the
opening.
To discover the heart of an oyster
the fold of tiesh which oysternien call
the "mantle" must lie removed. This
Is fatal to the oyster, of course, hut iu
the interest of science and for Ihe benefit of the "curious" il is occasionally
done. When the mantle bas been removed tlie heart, shaped like a crescent
or horned moon, is laid to the view.
rhe oyster's heart is made up of two
parts, just like that of a human being,
ni, ��� of which receives ihc blood from
tb" .:ills and the Other drives it out
thr" : h the arteries. The liver is
found In the immediate vicinity of the
heart anil stomach ami is a queer
shaped little otyau. which is supposed
to perform all the functions of a Mood
lilter.
JAVA'S  ISLAND OF  FIRE.
It Ih Really a Lake of lloilinur.  ilub-
i.lieu   Mad  ami   Slime.
The greatest natural wonder in Java,
if not in tbe entire world, Is the ,;.: I I
celebrated  "Gheko Kamdka Guink
or "Home of the Hot Devils."  know.:
to  the  world  as   the   Island  of   i'i:   .
This geological singularity is  really  a
hike of boiling mini situated at aboul
the center of the plains of Grobogana
and  ls called tin  island   because   tbe
great emerald sea of vegetation which
surrounds it gives it that appearance.
The "island" i.s about two miles in circumference, and is situated at a ili<-
tance   of   almost  exactly   fifty   miles
from   Solo.    Near  the  center  of   this
geological  freak imnmn.se columns of
soft, hot mud may be seen continually
rising and  falling like great timbers
thrust through the boiling substratum
by giant hands and the again quickly
j withdrawn.    Besides  the  phenomenon
: of the boiling mud columns there are
scores of gigantic bubbles of hot slime
' that fill up like huge balloons aud keep
��� up a series of eonstant explosions, tbe
! Intensity   of  the  detonations   varying
with tbe size of the bubble,   In time
i past, so the Javanese autborities say,
i there was a tall  spirelike column  of
baked mud on the west edge of the
lake which constantly belched a pure
stream of cold water, but this has long
! been   obliterated,   and   everything   is
now a seething mass of bubbling mud
and slime.
EYEGLASSES.
1 How to Put Them on nnd Take Them
Off   Properly.
There is nothing which more completely changes the effect of a pair of
eyeglasses than the habit of crowding
them on the nose witb oue baud. Tbe
best efforts at fitting and adjusting are
all brought to naught by a person who
has acquired that habit.
The proper way to take off glasses
is to take hold of the bridge and lift
off gently without dragging or pulling
out of shape. To take off spectacles
take bold of the right temple witb the
right hand uud lift it off the ear. Then
turn the bead to the right ami the left
temple will fall off easily.
Tbe average wearer of glasses when
be is cleaning them takes bold of the
bridge. The consequence ls that he
gradually works the bridge out of
shape, and every rub be gives tbe leus
gives a twist to the bridge, and In
course of time the bridge or the leus
breaks when he least experts it. There
are probably more glass, s broken iu
this way than any other.
The correct way to clean them is to
take hold of one of the eye pieces
where the glass Is screwed on the outer
edge and clean the lens, and then reverse the glasses, take it by the other
end piece and repeat tbe process on
that leus.
She  Didn't   Sleep   Well.
A woman who lives in an Inland
town, while going to a convention in a
distant city, spent one night of the
journey on hoard a steamboat. It was
the lirst time she had ever traveled hy
water. She reached her journey's end
extremely fatigued. To a friend who
remarked it she replied:
"Yes, I'm tired to death. I don't
know that I care to travel by water
again. I read tbe card in my stateroom about how to put the life preserver on, and I thought I understood
it, but I guess I didn't. Somehow I
couldn't go to sleep with the thing on."
���Ladles' Home Journal.
SPECIAL SNAPS
rOR - MEN - AND - BOYS
$10 and $12 Suits Will Be Sold Today For
K95r
Men's Regular $15.00 Suits
Boy's Regular $2.50 and $3.50 Suits
Men's Balbriggan Underwear
Men's Light Overshirts
Men's Socks       -
For Only $10.00
-      For Only $1.50
25 Cents Per Garment
25 Cents Each
4 Pairs For 25 Cents
- SPECIAL BARGAINS IN SHOES -
Don't Miss This Big Opportunity !
Westminster
Clothing Co.
Columbia Street, Next Royal Bank of Canada, New Westminster
DAVsE GROSSMAN       - PROPRIETOR
A Jadffe'a   Advice.
Recently a retired English judge was
asked what was the most prominent
conviction that remains*! with him after his long Judicial experience, and he
is said to have replied, "That every
means should be tried for the settlement of a dispute before lt be taken
to the law courts."
 o	
Tent Meetings.
Held by the Churcli or Christ on
Moody Park. Meetings eacn night
during the week except Saturday, a*
8 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. *
Shingle and Saw Mill
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C
TAKE A
TRIP
On the Famous
r������
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
VANCOL
C. ,
"Oriental Limited"
LOW   EXCURSION    RATCS
TO ALL EASTERN   POINTS
Tickets on Sale luly 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept 8,10
For  particulars call   on   or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C. MONDAY,  JULY   16,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
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
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 you 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
have, or who may receive entries for
bar diggings or bench claims, except
on the Saskatchewan River, where
the !e = see can dredge to high-water
mark en each alternative leasehold.
Priest  Replies.
New Westminster, duly it, 1906.
Editor Daily News:
Dear Sir���First of all, I must con-
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal  lar ���������   may    be    pur-
���'������   Bed  at  $io per acre for soft coal
j and   $_t>   for   anthracite.     Not   more
than 320 acres can be acquired by one
individual   or  company.      Royalty   at
i 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 com-i
The lessee shall have a dredge in gratulate Rev. Bosworth for giving
operation within one season from the U8 Buch a ie,!nre of so-railed Catholic
date of the lease for each five mi ,n   n_     . . .,.,.     u
only  too bad  that these clippings
We
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in  but where a person  or company bask
obtained   more   than   one   lease   one
.   ���        h fifteen miles or frac
tion thereof i   sufficient.    Rental, $10 tag principles,  nol   details,  for I do
per annum  for    each    mile    of river  not think iper is the   ilace toi
leased.     Royalty at  the  rate of two   religious controversy.
and a halt  per  cent, collected on  tbe       Th idmitti 11  non-
:'oa and   Cath  I To  the
Dredging m the \ukon  lerntOiv���    ,      ...
-���     ��� - ,- -, , -,      church   the   things   ot   hi to   SO-
Six leases ot five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for a term the   thlngs   '��'  earth.    The   dis-
20 year-: also renewable. ,i,! ''";i between the temporal and the
The lessee's right is confined to the  spiritual realms was marked In
1 submerged  bar  or  bars  in  the  river  t^rms   by   Chrisi   Himself-      "Render
panes holding free miners   certificates   .   . , ,        .    ..   . .
,.   .     ���  ,_ __���_;__ i_!      below    low    water    mark, that boun
dary 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
may obtain  entry for  a miring loca
; tion.
A free miner s certmcate is granted
[ for one or more years, not exceeding
I five, upon payment in advance of $7.50
I per annum for an individual, and from
'$50 to $100 per annum for a company,
according  to capital.
A free miner, having discovered
; mineral, in  place, may locate  a  claim
1500x1500   fect   by   marking   out   the
to Ceasar the things that are Ceasar's
and to God the things that are Cod's."
The government of the temporal had
'een mmmitted to Ceasar.   When the
in operation within two years from time rame to establish on earth a
the date of the lease, and one dredge i spiritual society, God took nothing
for each five miles within six years back from Ceasar. He had kept to
from such date. Rental $100 per mile ! Himsp]f the things of the soul, the
\ uknn   1 erntorv   to   be   paid   to   the   .,,,. ,   _     ���     _.        ,
T    1, i    things   of   God. t     The   ohurch   re-
comptroller.
No free miner shall receive a grant   serves ,0  her  own  Jurisdiction  faith
I same with two legal posts, bearing I 0f more than one mining claim on , an<> morals; beyond these she does
1 location notices, one at each end of each separate river, creek or gulch, j not go. The state is sovereign in
: the line of the lode, or vein.
The claim shall be recorded within
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles
but   the   same   miner   may   hold   any
number   of   claims   by   purchase,   and
free  miners   may   work   their   claims
of a mining recorder's office, one ad- j jn   partnership   by   filing  notice   and
ditional   day   allowed   fnr   every   ad
ditional  ten  miles  or  fraction.     The
' fee for recording a claim is $5-
At least $100 must be expended on
' the   claim   each   year   or   paid   to   the
1 mining recorder in lieu thereof. When
S500 has  been  expended or paid,  the
j locator   may,   upon   having   a   survey
made and upon complying with other
. requirements,   purchase   the   land   at
$1.00 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 2]/2 per cent, of the sales
of  the  products   of  the  location.
FLACER MINING���Manitoba and
the N. W. T., excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims generally  are  100 feet square, entry fee
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
abandoned and another obtained on
the same c."eek, gulch or river, by
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,
the administration of temporal affairs
and in the practical methods of government. The limitations are well
defined and if each one confines itself
to Its own Bphere no conflict ran arise
1'tween them. These are the teachings of the Catholic church. Instead
0   quoting half sentence jome
texts which should be thoroughly
known, one should prove that the
C tholic church has departed from
these principles during the course of
higher and wider than in similar cars ''"  last twenty centuries,
on   any   other   line.      They   protect tl   n     rd to the second part, I sim
their train- by the Block System. . ,   ,.,.. ,v��� (.onsill(,r ,h(, BaJnta
The boundaries of a claim may be
$5, renewable yearly.     On the North, prospected, an area of 1920 acres for
Saskatchewan River claims are either j Sllch   period   as  he   may  decide,   the
bsolutely hv having a surv . B ",ls  who  have  led   "
mi "    and   publishing  notices  in   th laD   llte'  as  ">"   Wends
Yukon   Official   Gazette. i ot "'" ;;'"1  in  Heave:,  and our
Petroleum���All   unappropiated   Do- '��� ' " efore His throne.   The Vir-
minion Lands in Manitoba, the North-  gin Mai ��� ���     he mother of Christ
west Territories and within the Yukon   is   looked   upon   as   the   queen   of,  all
Territory, are open to prospecting for  saints.    God  alone   Is  adored  in  the
petroleum,  and  the  minister may  re-   p���,!.,_,.������    ,,,,, ,        ,,    ,      ,
i atnollc  church;   all   the  booklets  of
this world will not change that dogma. Kindly excuse me for using
again so much room in your columns.
serve   tor   an   individual   or  company
having machinery on the land to be
har  or  bench,  the  former being   too 1 length of which shall not exceed three i I
feet long and extending between high ; times the breadth.     Should the pros-!
and low water mark.     The latter in- j pector   discover  oil   in   paying   quan- i
eludes bar diggings, but extends back j tities, and satisfactorily establish such
to the base of the hill or bank, not j discovery, an area not exceeding 640
exceeding   iooo   feet.      Where   steam : acres,  inchuiing the  oil well, will  be
power   is  used  claims   200  feet  wide | 50]d to the prospector at the rate of
mav be obtained
im, dear sir, yours sincerely,
P.  I.ARnox, D. D.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba   tract   reserved,   namely.   1280   acres, '
and the N. W. T��� excepting the Yu-   will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre, I
kon Territory���A free miner may ob- ��� subject to royalty at such rate as may
tain only two leases of five miles each , be specified by Order in Council.
for   a   term  of   twenty  years,  renew- I W. W. CORY.
able in the discretion of the Minister !     Deputy of the  Minister  of the  In-
Reporte;-'s Mistake.
New Wei tminster, July J.4, 1906.
an acre, and the remainder ��f the 1 Editor Daily News;
of  the   Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
-ubmerged bed- or bars of the river
below  any low water mark, and  sub-
for first year and $10 per mile for each
nl   equenl   year.      Royalty   same   as
- mining.
Placer mining in the Yukon Territory���Creek, gulch, river and hill
claim- shall not exceed 230 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
shall be 250 feet square!
Claims are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end, bearing no-
tici -. Entry must be obtained within
ten days ii the claim is within ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten mile- 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
1 length, aand if the party con-ists of
I two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on which nO' royalty shall be
charged the rest of the party ordin-
irv claims onlv.
tenor.
Dept. Interior.
Vanderbilt's   Horse Wins.
P ris,   duly   15.���The   prize  of  the
-  lent of the republic at one mile
and  a  half furlongs, and valued
ai $20, , was won today at Maisons-
Laffltte by William    K.   Vandervilt's j
Mainteon, with  the American  jo    ������;
Ransch in- the saddle.
The weather was brilliant, and
ihere was a fashionable gathering al
the track, including President and
Mme. FaUeries, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas
Longworth, the Count of Countess de
Camburn, members of the diplomatic
corps aud persons prominent in society.
��� o���	
Fanny   Marries   Again.
New York, duly 15.���Mrs. Fanny
Burke-Roche, of New York and Newport, has become the Wife of .Vitrei
Batonyi. The riding master and whip,
and they    are    now in Europe.     \u
Dear Sir���Your reporter has made
some mistake in ascribing to me the
words use] an(] the resolution earned a1 the Baptist convention last
night. The words are not mine. I
did not even utter ;: single word
when the subject was up for discussion. Kindly make the correction in
justice to myself, and oblige, your*
sincei E. BOSWORTH.
To   Stop   Sealing.
S reporl Is currenl th il neg itiations
are in   progress  between  the  I'nited
States, Great Britain and Japan with
b  view   to an agreement for the fur-
restriction  or total  cessation of
ot"   pelagic   sealing.     It   is   said   that
itiations have gone so far that  a
tentative arrangement has been made
for the  purchase of the British  Co-
lumbia sealing fleet and the compen-
Ba lon of those engaged in the business   by   the   I'nited   States   govern-
| ment.
nouncement  of    the
made   last   night     by
Entry fee $10.     Royalty at tbe rate
of two and one-half   per cent, on theI father   of   Mrs.   Burke-Roche
value   of  the   gold   shipped   from   tlie   home in this city,
icct to the rights of ail persons who	
All   Three   Killed.
Xew York. July 15.���Samuel Mean-
It ..   52   ; e trs  old.  a  hotel kee per  of
Brooklyn, his son Samuel, aged 4, and
marriage     was   his   daughter  Anne,  aged  S,  were all
Frank    Work,  killed today In a  grade crossing ac-
11   his   cl lent  On  the  Manhattan Beach line
0! the Long Island railroad.
��������!
NOTES FROM  HAMMOND.
The Ladies' Aid oi the Lan
Presbyter! in church held a recei tion
In the church at Langley lasi even-
tog, to which they invited the congregation and Sunday school. They
served Ice cream and cake, A large
number turned oul and spent a pleasant evening.
Miss Caroline Baynes, of Vancouver, has been up visiting her old
friends in Langley since July 2.
A. w. Wilson, of Port Hammond,
has recently left for ��,.-ison, where
he will take a position on the railroad.
The gasoline launch belonging to
the Maple Ridge creamery had a little
accident the other day ln which the
manager, Mr. Thomas, was slightly
burned by some gasoline exploding.
The excessive heat of last week
caused the serious illness of one of
C. Mullford's little boys, but we are
pleased to say that he Is now recovering.
"...   --^-������\. ���
��� ;*..- .
fell  fty e-^- /������   <
Will t'llxL^tj&t&m. ���:������ ��� .   tE U  > -,
|i;/-'$JW.vt ;V,
!
m
k
f^fpjL
Plug  Chewing
T o b alec o
10c per cut
:V.i
-... i
i'.jj
ij'iji
:���!
V
*�����
>ia'T
py
j is
'Mi
'-fiE
>M*'
��� \
��* ���""���' i��   ���������' ���
->�������������� THE DAILY NlfWS
MONDAY,  JULY
16   153:
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Daily News Puis-
Ishing Company, Limited, at their
iffices corner of Sixth and Front
(Streets, New Westminster, B. C.
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
J.   C.   Brcwn R.   J-   Burde
ADVERTISING  RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
conts per line (nonpariel) 12 lilies to
tho inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cc its per line.
Foi time contracts, special positions, ap;.... to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, 50c. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc.. one cent, per
word. No advertisement taken Lr
lesj than 25 cents.
TELEPHONES.
Business office  	
Editorial   office   	
Manager's   residence   	
22
17
erate size; increasing to a serious sum
onlj when the amount of land held
is very iarge. As income from land,
and from mortgages on land, Is ex-
empl from income Lax, and as persona!
property and improvements are exempt, tlii' effect of this taxation i- I
make it very easy for the small land
owner. There is an Income tax which
begins at $1,500 al 2% per cent, and
lncre ises to 5 ; er c< t. ���' hi
come exceeds $7,500; but, In addition
to the exemptions already mentioned,
there is an exemption on all incomes
of $250 a year to provide for life
insurance. That this policy does not
prevent, but rather encourages, what
may be called the legitimate holding
of land, seems to lie proved by the
fact thai the number of those wh 1 pa;
land taxes has increase,: at the ra
of alum: 10 per cent, per annum iu
the lasi few years; and that the ,
'I have much pleasure in sending you,
by the first through express from the
Pacific to the Atlantic, the first? fruit
that has ever been shipped from British Coin la. These cherries are
from Dr. Trew's garden In New Westminster, and will give you some idea
of the n agnificent fruit we grow
here. 'I he day is nol far distant
when Manitoba will be supplied from
here With all the fruits that can be
grown in England, and al vpry reasonable prices.' "
LITTLE   WANTS
WANTED���Boys to work in the B. C.
Cigai  Fa tory, Columbia street.
WANTED���Boy, over 15 years of age,
who can milk, and take care of
horses; good wages. Apply J. M.
Wise, Brownsville.
WANTED���Situation by young lady
for housework.    Apply Box 77, city.
W. R. Gilley, 'Khone t-2'i.
J. R. Gflley, 'Phone 1 4 j>   ���
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers in
peril 5
of the average- man is prom ite I
It is to be hoped that the meeting
tonighl v. Ul di vise means to save the
half  holiday  without  infllctil -   injury
on   business.     Two   ideas   have   been
suggested���the   "open   (back)   door"
and   the   shifting  of   the   half  holiday
to   Saturday,   employers   having   first
arranged  to shift payday to Monday.
The latter would be a very acceptable
plan to a large number of those concerned; 1 ".it whether it could be work-
ffcii during tlie sockeye season���which
2771 payers has been fully as large, while I comes j:iM  when the holiday is most
receipts   from   lm ime     >���     ivi    wanted    Is   another   question,    lt  is
risen to almost three times what they   understood   thai    tlie   Inconveitence
were ten .'ears ago. caused 10    le coming ln trom the
��� Thei was published the oth da; surrounding country is the chief ob
in   these   columns   some   Information   jection to the presenl  plan, and Sat-
��� as to the method.-, of the New Zealand rda al ernoon Is the daj on which
government in dealing with trusts and we have the fewesl business visitors
monopolies.     The government ���..��� .: governmenl offices are
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ business the close.1.
brought New Zealand promiiiea ij  be   earning   revenue;   bul   it   never besi- 	
fore   the  public,  and   parti;    because   tates  to  protect  the  consumer  from      The change announced in the man-
WANTED���Young girl to take care of
baby. Apply Mrs. A. M. Malins,
corner Second street and Fifth
avenue.
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. U. lottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
{ Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co.
}   Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
I     s, ,.-'��� 'Phone lb
NOTICE OF   MEETING
we find evidenced bj the tact that the
ite tease in the number of income   IX-
A joint meeting of the merchants
and clerks will be held at the Board
Of Trade rooms Monday, the 16th
inst., at S p. m., for the purpose ���
discussing tiie Wednesdaj half-holiday situation.
M.   PHILLIPS,  Sim tela:,.
'���' :���"���" >;:���:>:;���;:���: >:>::���: :���::���:
I
xx*xxxxxx.*xx:.*: 't^xxxxxxexxxxxx*:**:*:*:*.** ,;���
��� . -  i.",>.n;
	
MONDAY,   JULY   16.   1906.
THE EXAMPLE OF NEW ZEALAND.
Partlj   : ecause  recenl  even;.- have
To Builders and  Contractors
the fatuous talk in whicli certain of
our provincial papers have from time
to time indulged about the "financial
reform" achieved by lhe McBride
government, needs the corrective of
contrast with a positive policy, we
give spate to a brief account of what
the government of the little "daughter nation" down in the South Pacific has accomplished during the past
fifteen years or so.
extortion.    Thinking  s  per cent,  too .....    of the Victoria Colonist  ap-
high, it turned money lender, and the pears to be of a nature affecting only
rate  came  down  two  and  three  per the internal management of tho paper,
cent.    It is calculated that this saved ind not its policy or its relations to
the   borroweis   $40,000,000,   i   l��/Ette he  public.    We gather from the an-
part of which would have gone out ot" noun ement, however, that Mr. R. E.
the country. When the coal dealer;
put tlie price too high, the government, which has mines of its own,
opened agencies for the sale of coal,
and  the price came down,    hi  these
When the Liberal government came j ways jt protects the people and earns
into power about fifteen years ago,
the colony was in a bad condition
financially    and    industrially.      Big
the curses of the money grabbers, all
along the line.
The writer of the article from which
landed estates with absentee owners j our details are taken (an American)
were draining the money out of the; says that the success which has at-
cotintry, and there was very general
complaint of lack of work. Industry
languished; shelter sheds and soup
kitchens were among the things the
government of the day had to provide,
and shiploads of people were leaving
the country.
Evidently the government was impressed with the idea that if the country was to become wealthy, people
must be given a chance to create
wealth; and that the people to whom
tended the New Zealand policy appears to be due quite as much to the
character of the public officials as to
"whatever of human righteousness
may dwell in the legislation itself."
The purity of the public service both
among high ,and low officials is "to
an American a constant matter of
amazement. It is my conviction, induced by my study of conditions in
the islands, that the formative effect
upon the general character of the leg-
Gosnel! is to take a more responsible
position than formerly, and if this is
correct, we beg to congratulate him
upon the promotion. Mr. Gostiell is
a ai' "off" on politics, of course, but
he is a good British Columbian, and
an able and well-informed writer.
Ten lei s wil e re sived by
Fraser River Sawmills, Limited, Mill-
side, for the erection and comple I in
of six one-storj .���..' tages an I six one
and one-half story cottages; same to
'a bulll complete, according to plans
to he seen at their office, Mills! le,
B. C.
Lowes-  tenders nol   necessarily accepted.     All   bids  to   be  in  on  or   be
fore July 20th.
FRASER    RIVER    SAWMILLS,   LTD.
I
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GIVE US AN
OPPOR TUNITY
To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements.
We have a full Line of
"STANDARD SANITARY"
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO. j
LIMITED
5feeee3S(*S3BK^
it was wise to give the opportunity jsiation of recent years, aiming as it
were people who would remain in | does to prevent the accumulation of
the country.    It proceeded at once to
Their  Annoyances.
Neighbor���I called to say that you
must keep your dog from burking. Ile
won't let our baby sleep. Householder
���I'm glad you called. I wanted to say
that if you don't keep your baby from
crying I shall have to enter a complaint.   It annoys my dog awfully.
Works  Like  Magic.
Caller���Have you ever known any
cures effected by what they call suggestion? Mrs. Hewjams���Oh, yes: I
once cured Willie of a violent toothache by suggesting that he go to the
dentist's and have the tooth extracted,
���Chicago Tribune.
attack the big estates. Some of our
readers may remember the howl that
was raised at the time. The world
was admonished to prepare to weep
over the impending ruin of New Zealand, which was "driving capital out
of the country." But the government
had the courage of its convictions and
kepi going ahead with its policy.
Here in British Columbia, the result
if its land operations will seem petty
enough in one way, as the total
amount repurchased fi'om estate holders is put at 700,000 acres. Our provincial government gave away SOO,000
acres the other day I for the good of
the country!); but siiue that policy
was begun the created wealth of New
Soldier? Knicker��� No;dyspeptic,
sou's Magazine.
-Wat
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Naturally.
big fortunes and therefore discourag- j Knicker ��� There   goes   a   man   who
ing that mad pursuit of wealth  with j would rather fight than eat.    Bocker���
which   we   are   so   familiar,   has   had
much to do with this result."           B
We  need  not  remind  those of our I ���
readers  who have studied  such  mat-1 r^he boy Is taught at school that the
Notice to
the Public
I am now op 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.
sr���
Come in and ss�� our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell.
1.1. MACKAY & CO.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Fhone   157.
ters, that the man who was the foremost apostle in modem days of such
policy as that, pursued In New Zealand, pointed out that it must, logically, have just the result in its influence
upon the general character that the
writer quoted affirms It has had in
New Zealand.
In old crown colony days in British Columbia, as eloquent member of
the legislative assembly asked if it
was the intention of the government
to assimilate the grazing laws of some
Zealand has increased about. $000,000,- Australian colony to the grazing laws
000. This capital is not in the hands 01 British Columbia, and the leader
of 11 few; there are nut many people I 0f the House, suppressing his laugh-
in the country worth a million; the
wealth is pretty widely distributed.
The land as it was acquired wus cut
up Into small holdings and leased to
actual settlers, who were given a 01)9
years' lease at a rental of I per cent.
on the unimproved value. Tlie lease-
hold plan was adopted, of course, 10
ter, answered "No." It is not the
intention of this article to argue that
the land and taxation laws of New
Zealand should be adopted in British
Columbia (although something in that
direction might be done with decided
advantage to tlie province), but to
point  out the difference ln  result   be-
preveni monopoly; while it had the tween a positive policy Inspired by
added recommendation that the set- true patriotism and a negative policy
tier had not to provide the purchase flavored with the Tory fondness for
price, and therefore needed the les3 privilege and monopoly. Canada as
money to make 11 start. Nor was the a w'hole Is prosperous, and British
policy left to run Itself, There was Columbia shares ln thai prosperity,
a labor department whicli made ll its dragged along, as it were, in spite of
business to put men on the laud as itself by Ihe onward rush of the Do-
workers, and in this way at least ten minion;  but in nearly all matters af-
thousand men who would otherwise
have hung to the skirts of the city
labor market have been turned into
prosperous settlers. Now we maintain thai British Columbia offers at
the very least as good a chance for
this sort of thing as New Zealand
does or ever did; but our governments have been dominated by the
idea that the proper use of land was
to give it away, and by preference
to someone who would monopolize it.
In taxation, too, there is a very wide
difference in method. There is no
personal property tax and there is
no tax on improvements. There are
two land taxes. Both are levied on
the value of the land, irrespective of
improvements. Holders of small
places get an exemption under the
ordinary hind tax, so that many of
them have practically no tax beyond
the rental of 4 per cent, on the value
of their holdings. The extra land tax
touches no one whose holding is under
f26,000 in value, and is comparatively
tiifling in amount on holdings of mod-
fected   by   provincial   administration I fi
the brakes are hard down. What ||
care has lhe government for the
ordinary man, be he land seeker
or not, excepi, to tax him?
where is the machinery for put-
putting settlers on the land���where
is the land on which to put them?
And when settlers find their own land
and pay for it, how are they encourag
ed? Taxes are piled on; necessarj
public works are withheld; and we
are enjoined to be content and listen
to some fatuous babblement aboul
"surplus*'!
earth is not square. By and by bw
finds out for himself that the same
thing is  true of a good many of tlie
people.
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
I Gentlemen, Girls or Boys,
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
ALEX. SPECK
Sign' Man on  Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
Westminster Iron Works Royal Bank
of Canada
Lime
Juice,
Bathing
etc.
2
The Winnipeg Free Press prints the
following paragraph from its own issue of July 10, 18S6. The prophecy
of Mr. Hanson's letter has been at
least partially fulfilled: "The arrival
0' the first through train from Vancouver was signalized in the Free
Press offlce by tho receipt, from Mr.
C. L. Hanson, of a box from New
Westminster containing cherries. In
a note to the editor Mr. Hanson says:
ii
Vs*
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.
AT
RYALL'S
Drug   Store
Grand Trunk Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
GENERAL MACHINE A.\u UJNGINE
WOKK.
SHIP SMITHING, BKUHiMl and
STRUCTURAL IRON    wuilK.
Ornamental   Iron   v\,orn,  including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence ln
vited.
JOHN REID,
BEQ3IE BTKEET.
New Westminster. v. ij. 474.
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, CONVENIENl I
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas;, 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
Oa:/ltal $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total   Assets jjb,3,J,:>/t>.
Branches    and    corroapondi
all  the  principal   cities  of tne world.
Cere-al  banking  business transacts*
SA\. INGS   DtHAHl MtlN I.
"��   .ipens an account.    Interest added
talf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates
)pen    Saturday    nignts   Trom a to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSIfcK   arsANCH
F.  B.  Lyle,  Manager.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
Incorporated   hv   act   or   parliament
CAPITAL  (All  paid  ii|il...*l'>."""';111
RESERVE  FUND *l", <m
Rl.  Hon. Lord Stratlicona ami M""nt
Royal, G.C.M.O,...Hon Presides
Hon. Sir G. A. Driitiimond. President
S.   ClOUBtOn,   Vice    I'n -a1' at   Md
General Manager.
!���;.
banking
all tne princip
BUBini n   'rans'
. itiea
General
ted.
Ml' 1 li< lies  In   .���_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________
Canada, in London, Eng New
irk, Chicago, and hi. Jonn, sU^'
id correspondents In all parte ol t"6
oil.I
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW  WESTMINSTER  BRANCH
G.  D.  Brymner,  Manager.
"The Milwaukee"
I'S DRY
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. L6th  Street
New Westminster, li. C.
All kinds of Ship
work.
Portland, Boston, "The pion��?-r Limited- st. Paul to i a specialty
repair
Hiding
���rttnu;��,,����***��..��.��.*v,; > mh.ii.
And all the principal business centers of
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and the MARI-
TIME PROVINCES.
; Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA, via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO.  W. VA'JX,
j Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 1"5 Adams St., Chicago, 111,
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 etjual 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.
1.34 Third St., ror Alder, Portland, Or.
promt
tlv fur'
Estimates
nished.      M
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New Westminster. Bi
W. N. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor
...   B��'
Ellard Block.   New Wettirm ,NOAV, JULY  16, 1906.
THE DAIL>  NEWS
THE CASH  STORE
Local News Briefly Told
__  J]
The Greatest
Chance
You've   had  in   SUMMER |
GOODS this year
Most women around here know our usual values. Well, these are
better than usual, and those who need to replenish their hot weather
,.,.ar at this -t  maj consider themselves hu
The bargain lisi  lm   ide    nol     ������.:.    Muslins    Prints   and   Wash
bul   Dres    M il   Lais, Silk .   Bell ���   Nei llou es,   Waah
and   I I. lei ���'. I   ���
10c Lot
II  you'\ ��� isu        i iwd around
! . rgal raw
i there. Ya print
few col u  12'- j. 15c and 20c; al   10
12k and 15c Lot
Include       i      I Intj   muslins, crepes, lawns,%ingl i flowered
Sw Iss Muslin tha     ild   ii 20c a nd 25      ird
25c Lot
This includes waat might he termed the (lower of the stock.
Nearly all our 35c organdies ani   dimities, all our 35c vestings with
ercerized suiting, and some iOc and 50c grades as well; dimities
with clusters of violets, large roses, etc., go at 25c yard.
S dts of Fancy Percale, in blue, fawn, etc., having skirt nicely finished In pleatei effect;  blouse tucked   $'-'-"'(|
Suits of Cambric, Muslin. Cotton   Panama,   Duck,   Gingham, ;iicely
trimmed with Insertion and fagoting;   some embroidered;   12.75,
$3.75   and    $4.25
Snts of Voile, Drill, Duck, Canvas   Cloth,   Lawn   and   Organdie,  in
various styles, nieel;   made and well trimmed; ..5.00, $6.25, $7.50
and    $9-50
lies' Cool Summer Blouses of percale an I tine whi .. wn, made
with numerous rows I ind ane tucks, clearing this
weel-, al   ?5c
���p ���������������������^���^������^���       ���������������^���^���������
Win;..  Lawn  Blouses,  with two   i   .vs   of   embroidery   insertion,
t le tucks in back and trom and tucks in sleeves; sevoral
pretts styles al  $1.25
)
New    f
267 C'lumkiaSt. Westminster.
CUSHION TOPS
With Girdle and Silks
for Working
50c.
Thj;-*  Week
Only   .    .   .
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
D14MQND5i   The Jeweler,      -      Columbia St.
GOOD   FARM   LANDS
BURNABY���20 acres, about one acre fully cleared and eight
acres slashed; first class bottom land; good water; 6-room dwelling;
chicken house, and  25 fruit trees;   $1,000  cash,  balance  arrange.
RICHMOND���80 acres of first class land; fi acres broken; partly
ditched; fronts on good road; adjoining land producing 4 tons of hay
to  the  acre;   will  make  a  good farm.    Price $t!0 per acre.
MAPLE RIDGE���2'.ir> acres, 50 cleared; splendid location for
either dairy or fruit farm; 0-roomed plastered house, ham, root-
house, dairy and hen-house.    Price $12,750.
McLeod, Mark & Co.,
Real Estate,  Fire & Life Insurance
Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
T
I itlzens' picnic to Nanaimo tomorrow.   Boat lea\. - al B a. m.
The    Queen's    Avenue    Meth
church Epworth League wlll
Ice cream social on the lawn of I
h this evening.
Tin- Sapperioi, Methodlsl and Ki. i\
.churches will  hold  their annual Sunday   school   picnic   al   Stanley   park
nexl We in.--da,. the -1st.
The Woman's Auxiliar; of thi
Columbian hospital will hold their regular monthl) meeting it.   hi    oard ol
trade   room-,   this  afternoon   al   3:30
o'clock.
The nexl lacrosse match In
lor championship series wlll be played
In  Vancouver on 8a  i  I tj   next, the
Mapl.-    Leafs   and Vancouvers being
'In   con     ting teams,
. ' diver, M   P, P.,
.el entered a he I lolum-
. .u new spa] er of this i
.
His."
A   j ilnt   ...ee   ng   ol   the
nts and thel vill bi I
���   . nl       In   the   board   ��� I
ill, fo ise ol
issing  ;.     \ ���     esda      ialf h
Ion.
The     io edito    ol   the   Nev -���
A Ivertlser of Vancouver, who Is
one of the Vancouver lacrosse team,
has at lasi abandoned the task ol explaining how the besl team didn't
win. He has no other excuse for
Saturday's result than thai tlie best
team did win.
The Millside baseball team has offered to play ,, game on Friday at
Q . n's pai &, an .here is no doubl
that this time the postponed game
will really come off. Their captain.
Snap Stewart, telephoned to H. Ryall
yesterday, saying that they were coming "for sure" this time
While alterations are being male
in the Depot bar a temporary refresh-
men stand has been erected in the
sitting room of the hotel. The cell ir
bing dug under the bar Is almosl
completed, and Mr Wise expects that
business will he resumed at the o\d
stand by tomorrow afternoon.
Adam Clark, of Rock Bay, was in
the city on Saturday, a guest of Fred
Lynch Mr. Clark is personally acquainted with a number of the pioneer
lacross. players of the Royal City,
and was particularly interested In Saturday's game i s well as being highly
delighted over the victory scored by
the home team.
A letter has been received from the
manager of the Blaine baseball team
asking whether the local team could
meel them on a Saturday afternoon
in the near future. The New Westminster team Is anxious to wipe off
the defeat of the Fourth, and the date
for the return match will probabl; i
announced In a day or so.
Owing to the steamers Heaver and ,
Rithel siling from the C. P. N. wharf
Wednesday morning, July IS, and toj
avoid confusion, it has ben arranged
tor all  passengers going on the cit-
i." n.-'   excursion   to   Nanaimo   to  embark at   the C,  P.  N.  wharf, near the
station,    from    which    the    steamer
Charmer   will   sail   at   S   a.   m.    Thej
('.   P.   R.  agent   will   have  a  Staff on
hand to exchange till tickets, which
will enable holders to get r- board.
Passengers nu    first buy tickets from
the committee and exchange same at
the wharf.
Beveral complaints have been made
recently   by   the   members   of   the   la-;
.������rosse teams thai  the baseball players are damaging the oval at  Queen's
park  by  making holes in the ground.;
The   blame   is. placet   on   schoolboys
who go out there and practice, and not. I
ou the baseball club.   These holes are
dangerous   to   lacrosse   players,  three
of them having already sprained their |
ankles  there this season.    Last year
several of the  players  injured theiu-
salves by stepping Into similar holes.
A man was engaged on Saturday to
fill in all these holes before the lacrosse match was called.
The music supplied by the City
band on Saturday afternoon at the
lacrosse match was much appreciated
by those present. Certain of the players had objected to the presence of
the band, saying that the lacrosse
match would be of sufficient interest
to draw the crowd, but with such a
one-sided game as Saturday's exhibition the intermission would have
seemed tediously long without music.
Some wag in the grandstand suggested that the hand should play the
"Dead   March  in  Saul"  as a  parting
���: Ibute to the Vancou i er pi ij ers, but '
���   {suggestion  was  not carried Into
��� .
Thirty lessons on violin mandolin,
- or banjo, only $15; instrument
given free. Only a few left If you
want one call at once, as onl ya limited number will be given out with
scholarships. Dominion Music Company School of Music, room 2 Holmes j
block, Xew Westmin. Km.
SPECIALS
We have a few odd Chairs, reg. 60c, 65c and 75c.,
we are going to sell for 50c each, while they last.
High class Oak Rockers, cobble seat, for $3.00 each.
Camp Chairs, without back, - - - 40c.
Camp Chairs, with back, .... 50c.
Reclining Chairs, canvas seat and back,   -    $1.50
  "" ���������NN"^��� .���IIIMHIII1.MI       I .||�� M.��� !���!    11 .^���^^���������
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
Duponl Block. Telephone 73.
TRIP TO A FIXED STAR.
WotiIii Hv ii Tnim Journey rven witb
i r.in~ii..ri:iiii,..  Facilities.
There is a perpetual fascination about
the stars aad the Immense distances at
whieh they lie from one another and
from us. To demonstrate the vast distance of Centaur! from this planet a
popular scientist gives the following
illustration in London Answers: "We
���shall suppose that some wealthy directors, for want of outlet for their en-
>rgj and capital, construct a railway to
Ceutauri, We shall neglect for the
pn--.-at the engineering difficulties, a
mer ��� detail, and suppose th tm overcome and the railway open for traffic.
We shall go further and suppose that
the directors have found the construction of such a railway to bave been peculiarly easy and that the proprietors
af Interstellar space had not been exorbitant In their terms for right of
way.
"Therefore, with a view to encourage
traffic, the directors have made the fare
exceedingly moderate���viz, first class
it 1 penny per hundred miles. Desiring to take advantage of these facilities, a gentleman, by way of providing
himself with small change for tbe journey, buys up the national debt of .Britain and a few other countries and, presenting himself at the office, demands
a first class single fare to Centauri.
"For this he tenders in payment the
price of the ticket, ��1,100,000,000.
"Having taken his seat, it occurs to
bim to ask:
" 'At -what rate do you travel?'
"'Sixty miles an hour, sir, including
stoppages,' is the answer.
" 'Then when shall we reach Centauri?'
" 'In 48.0u.'3.000 ys?ars, sir!' "
Hot Again, Isn't it ?
Have You Ever Tried It ?
Welch':
Grape Juice
The  "If"   Ia   Rather   Important.
Here's   something   that   may   save
your life when a bull gets after you:
When a bull charges, just before the i
final  lurch  he shuts his eyes,  and If
you   have   the   presence   of   mind   to;
stand stock still until he is about two
or three feet from you all you have to
do Is to step aside, and he misses you.
Any  child  with  sufficient  presence  of '
mind to do this can let a bull charge |
all  day   with   pertect safety.    This  is ,
not a new thing, as it is one of tbe se-1
erets  of  the  bullfighter  in  the  coun- j
tries where the sport is practiced.   The
bullfighters say that a cow does not
do this, and they would never try any
siieh tricks with a mad cow.
Her "Dilemma.
Young    Matron���Why    so   pensive, |
dear?   Angelina���I'm desperate:   Will
adores me in pale pink, while Mux says j
I'm an angel in blue.   I can't have but I
one gown, so you see my whole future
depends  on   the  c dor   I   select.    It  is
sending me crazy���Loudon Tit-Hits.
Courage is resistance to fear, mastery
of fear���not absence of fear.
CIVIC HOLIDAY
In accordance with the request of
the Citizens' picnic committee, l here-
bj   declare
WEDNESDAY, JULY  18th,
a  civic  holiday  and  respect-fd^'   .ts*.
thai the citizens generally wodn duly
observe the same,
VV. H. KEARY, Mayor.
Mayor's office, city hall, July 13th,
1906.
S   Made  from   Choice   Concord   Grapes
Weather.     Price   35c   per   bottle.
Here are a few other Summer
Drinks we have:
Eiffel Tower Lemonade, 25c per tin
Lime Juice. 25c, 40c and 75c per bottle
Raspberry Vinegar, 25c & 35c per bottle
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
i
N.B.���Lemons have jumped from  $4.00 to
$8.50 a case and are sold retail at 40c a dozen.
First Class Fruit Land
Mountain
View
Suburb
BURNABY
Adjourning
New
Westminster
City Limits
Strawberries grown on this land unexcelled; Good Water;
Convenient to tram and City Market; Pleasant surroundings; Magnificent Outlook; Easily Cleared.
$90, $100 and $110 per acre, Easy Terms
For Sale in One and Five Acre Blocks.
WHITE & SHILES
260 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B. C.   Phone 85.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm+mmmm+mm*++m+mmm***+**4 <
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<m THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY 16
1��0i
VIBRATION.
1
feiamrln   of   Itn    Wonil.-rfnl    Pnw��*
anil  Penetration.
The wonderful force of vibration is
recognised In all its power by few
architects and builders. It would
amusf them if they were told that the
most solidly built nf their walls would
be injured ly the continuous scraping
of a bow across a violin, cf course it
would take years ef playing to loosen
masonry nnd render iron brittle, but
then, are facts on record which show
that such a result has occurred. On a
first class battleship a man may feel
the vibrations ef a violin though he
may not be able t<. hear lhe music. It
is tlie regularity nf tho vibrations
which tells. The player is not affected
by ihem. for he is a flexible object and
can give way to motion.
Every one knows that n squad of
soldiers or any body of marching men
break step In crossing a bridge, no
matter what Its size and strength may
be. for none could withstand the vibrations of this concerted action. Even
tlie tread of a dog may make a bridge
shake because of the regularity of the
vibration, so that on many of the big
Suspension bridges dogs are not allowed unless carried In the arms of
their owners
A good illustration of the power of
vibration can be foil ad In the Sireen-
wich observatory. It stands on the top
of a hill on whose slopes hundriils of
children play on fine evenings. Their
favorite play is to join hands nt the
top nnd slash headlong to the bottom,
where they fall in a heap. This starts
the vibration of the hill to such.an extent that Uie scientists of the observatory are unable to carry on their observations, whieh depend upon the motionless Btate nf 11 tray ef mercury.
The solid hill is in such n stntejof tremor that tlie vibrations continue till
long past midnight, when the tfhildren
who have caused it have been] asleep
for hours.
A slill more wonderful illustration of
vibration is in the human throat. Sixty vibrations per second is the least
number by means of which a sound
can be produced. This Is a sound never used in speaking, but ls found In
men's voices in an extremely low register. Tlie highest sound produced by
tlie human voice���that ls, E in altissimo
���is caused by 1,024 vibrations per ssx;-
ond. This, too. is exceptional, being
only obtainable in the highly cultivated
female or boy voices.
It is simply the vocal chords which
vibrate, not the throat. In the lower
notes the whole length and thickness
of the vocal chords are used, the thin
edges being employed for the highest
ones. Thus in speaking for a minute
or two there is sufficient vibration en-
gs'iidered in the throat, were its walls
of a solid nature instead of soft and
flexible, to shatter and destroy it. Every minute we speak the vocal chords
vibrate from 20.000 to 40.000 times.���
New York Herald.
Ships Strike in Fog.
St. John's, Nfld., July 15.���The
steamer Neptune, employed as a government fishery cruiser, enforcing the
bait act against American vessels,
went ashore at Cape Zay Friday and
hung on the rocks twenty-four hours
until pulled off by ihe steamer Bruce.
The Neptune Is now on her way here.
The coastwise mail steamer Pros-
pero also struck a rock yesterday and
will require docking. Dense togs
caused both mishaps.
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 26th. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.  P.   R.  AGENT.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British  Columbia Ccast  Line
Service.
TIME TABLE
iHuliject to change witnout    notlce.l
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 1st.
PrineeEc may, leaves Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 13th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
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
urday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month for
Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20th
of each month for Cape Scott and way
points including Quatsino.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTE.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves New Westminster on Mon
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday at 3 p. m. and Saturday
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on Monday at 5 a. m.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 a. m.; Friday at G a. m. additional
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,
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 10th of each month, calling at
Skiilegate on first trip and Bella Coola
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,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
J. W. TROUP,
General Superintendent, Victoria.
W. H. GARDINER,
Gen. Agent, Freight De?t.,
New Westminster.
Trains & Steamers
C. P. R. MAIN LINK.
Leave New 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.
C. P. R. WESTR. JUNCTION.
Lv.   N.   W7.   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.
I 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, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
p.m.
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. Frid. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.m.
Ramona���
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
DOWN RIVER.
Transfer���
From N. W. daily, 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.
Rithtt���
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
Berth No. 494," will be received at
this Department until noon on Wednesday, the 8th day of August, 1900,
for a license to cut timber on Berth
No. 494, comprising the West half of
Section 20, Township 5, Range 7.
West of the 7th Meridian, containing
an area of 303 acres  mn:.- <.   less.
The survey of this berth is to be
made within one year ef receipt of
tenders.
The regulations under which a license will be issued, also printed
forms of tender and envelope, maj l��'
obtained at tins Department or at the
offlce of the Crown Timber Agent at
New Westminster, B. C.
Each tender must he accompanied
bj an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank in favor of the Deputy of the
Minister of the Interior, for the
amount of the bonus which ihe applicant is prepared to pay for the license.
No tender by telegraph will he entertained.
PERLEY G.   KEYES,
Secretary.
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
June 23. 1906.
Canadian
Pacific
Railway Company
Two   fast,   transcontini i |   trai
with dining cars and ihr... . ���,,"r'^
and  first-class  sleeper-
Atlantic  Express  leave        - ������-
Imperial   Limited,  leave -.-   ]-,���(
90 DAYS
Excursion   rate  tickets  sold    , oii
Eastern points on  June  23,     ;   t,,i
2, 3, Aug. 7, 8 and 9.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
or
E. J. COYLE,
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..   ..  S.45 a.m.    3.30p.m.
! Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.    2 p.m.
Victoria 10.30a.m. 10.00a.rn
East Burnaby  1.15   l.JO p.m.
| Steveston,  etc....  1.30 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
I East, via C. P. R.. .4.45 pm.    7.10 p.m.
East, via C. P. R.. 10.00 p.m
Sap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m.
jVan. & Burnaby. .3.30 p.m.
I Timberland, Tues.,
Friday   12.00 m.
10.30 a.m
7.10 p.m.
6.00 p.m.
12.00 m.
Tenders for a License to Cut Timber
on Dominion Lands in the Province
of  British Columbia.
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Timber and Mines Branch, Department of the Interior, and marked
on the envelope "Tender for Timber
Women'*   Love   of   I'srly   Men.
The illustrious men In history who
were distinguished as much for the
fascination which tbey exercised over
the fair sex as for their talents and
ability were, as a rule, plain and Insignificant in appearance. Julius Caesar was a very ill favored man, and
yet when n mere stripling, before his
fume in Home, girls of his own age
sighed for him and mature women
longed for his love. Among tlie men of
later times who were renowned in like
manner were Sir Philip Sidney, plain
almost to ugliness; Paul Scarron, the
comic poet, a cripple: Voltaire, unmistakably ugly, and Rousseau, whose
manners were awkward as his face
was plain, while John Wilkes, who had
the power in subjugate any woman
who spoke to him for even five minutes, was admitted by liis own showing to be the ugliest man in England
in his time.
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 lie made personally ni
the local land office for the distrir! In
which the land is situate.
The homesteader is required to p.
form the conditions connected therewith under one of the following plans,
(i) At  least  six  month.-'  resid
upon   .md   cultivation   of  the   land   in
each year for three years.
C." If the father (or mother, if tin
father'is deceased) of the homesteadei
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be sa;
by such person residing with the father  or  mr-ther.
(3) If the settler has hi? 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. 11.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
fcr.
Assistant   General   Passenger  Ace���t
Vancouver.
Great Northern Ry,
Time Table
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. VV. & Y. RY
Daily | NEW ||   Daily
Leave' WESTMINSTER! Arrive
9:20am|Blaine, Ceiling.jj ..���. |llu
4:3Ti pm ham       Burling '.
[ton,   Mt.   Ver-I
'non,     Everett,!
Beattle        an.!
[Portland,
4:35 pm Spokane,       St.j3;i
|Paul    and    all!
points   East.
9.20 am Anaeortes, |3:00 : m
Woolley,     and
I Rock port
3:00 pm Vancouver
!���:".". pm
I
Itn
t
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL     LIMITED''
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapi
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicagi . St.
Louis and all  points  H
For complete Information
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRli'FIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New  Westminster, ii, C
S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A.,
Corner Secotid Avenue ami Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
I Northern Pacific
Slcnni I' nu i 11ft.
The steam engine g..es back to Hero
of Alexandria, in the third century
IV C. Branca, nn Italian, in 1620, made
an engine which blew steam against
vanes and thus made a wheel spin.
The first actual steam engine was
made by Captain Savey, 1111 Englishman, to whom, in 1698, a patent was
grantiil for a steam engine to raise
water. In 1705 Thomas Newcomer
made a vacuum steam engine. Bul the
steam engine nf today, which has
wrought such a tremendous evolution
in industry and society, was the in
ventinu of ihe Englishman James
Willi, and lhe lirst patent bears date
of June ."1, 1769.    Srrapl k.
Her   l-'lnnce,
A West Philadelphia family was at
Slipper one night, talking aboul the engagement of one of the daughters,
whose wedding was soon to be. The
negro servant, who acted ns waitress,
laundress, etc.. had Just brought into
tho dining room Ihe dessert, when one
of the girls asked, "Virginia, have you
seen Edith's fiance?" "Laws! I d van
know, honey," she replied. "Hit ain't
been In de wash vit."
Citizens'
PICNIC
TO NANAIMO
WEDNESDAY, JULY 18
The steamer Charmer will leave the C.P.N.
wharf at 8 a.m., arriving at Nanaimo at 11:30.
Returning, the Charmer will leave Nanaimo at
6:30 p.m., reaching New Westminster at 10.
^.'1*^.
��������������������������������������*���*-������������������i
Hi*   Trump.
"I have been Buffering much of late."
he said, "with writer's cramp." And.
smiling wanly, he lightened his belt
two holes.
"Here is where it usually takes me,"
be explained, putting his concave stomach.- si. Louis Globe-Democrat
On   She   Sufe   Side.
Student���Then how much does tlie
suit come to for cash? Tailor-Fifty
marks. Student And If paid for by
Installments? Tailor���A hundred murks
���only  in  that  ease  you  will hnve to
pay half down.   From the German.
Programme of Sports and
Music   :-:
Where necessity ends curiosity begins, and do sooner are we supplied
with everything that nature can demand than we sit down to contrive artificial appetites.���Johnson,
Return Fare
$1.00
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS
TENDERS FOR  RAILWAY TIES
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, marked ou the envelope
"render for Ties, 1906," will be re
celved at tho office of the Commis
Bioners of the Transcontinental ita
way a; Ottawa, until : elve o'clocl
noon, of the 12th day of .inly. 1906,
for five hundred and tshirty-flve thou
sand (535,1  Railway Tii s    In    ie-
cordance  wiih  the speclfl ati n      of
the Commissioners.
Sealed Tenders addressed I > the
undersigned, marked mi the envelope
"Tender for Ties, 1907," will also be
received us nhove until twelve 0 c n li
mum, of tlie 4th day of September
1906, for one million and ten thousand 11.niu.iiiii)) Railway Ties, in accordance with ihe specifications of
the Commissioners.
Tenders must    he   made   on   the
forms tip;.lie,1 by the Commissioi ���
which, as well as the specification!-,
may ; e obtained vm application tn
Hugh lh Lumsden, chief Engineer,
Ottawa, out., tn A. 1;. Doucet, Dlstricl Engineer, Quebec, P. Q-, nr to
A. E. lioilgins, District Englneei
Kenora, Out.
Full Information in regard to dully
eries required is given on form 0!
tender.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all thc parties to the tender
mul witnessed.
The successful tenderers will he
required to sign a contract in form
satisfactory to the Commissioners,
and to furnish an accepted cheque on
a chartered bank of Canada, payable
to the Commissioners of the Transcontinental 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 performauce of
the contract.
No tender for less than five thousand ties will be considered.
The right Is reserved to reject any
or nil tenders.
By Order,
P- E. RYAN,
Secretary
The Commissioners cW lhe
Transcontinental Hail way,
Bated at Ottawa, June 2Gth. 1908
Three
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Travel nn the Famous
"NORTH COAST LIMITED"
Electric-lighted train.    Low Rati
Quick Time. Excellent Service.
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
AND ALL POINTS EAST
Steamshir Tickets on sale tn all Euro-
pean points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Scythem   California.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
���130 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C,
A. D. CHARLTON,
Portland, Ore.
A. G.
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between all
points cast, west and south to R' 5S"
land, Nelson and intermediate r
connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and >' l-<-
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the C ''
adian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek  points.
Connects  at    Meyers    Falls    with
stage ('aily for Republic.
liuffet   service   on   trains   between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
Effective    Sunday,    November    10.
1901.
Leave
Day Train             Arrive
9.20 a.m.
... Spokane  ...7-IS l"11'
12.25 p.m.
....Rossland  ....41�� I n1'
9.40 a.m. .
H. A. JACKSON.
TAKE
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD, CARCROSS, ATLlN.
WHITE   HORSE,   DAWSON   and
FAIRBANKS.    Daily  trains  (except
Sunday)    carrying   passengers,   IHSiji
express    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse.
maintaining a through winter service.
For information apply to
J. H. ROGERS, Traffic Manager,
Vancouver. R- C. MONDAY.  JULY   16,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
SIDE & EDMONDS, Barrls
and solicitors, Blackle Blk.,
street,   Nevi   vVi jtmiuster.
,te :���!", H. It. Edmon
W
MP. HAMPTON BOLE, solid-
,,i the Bupren ��� court   I iffices
Hani:   of  Commerce  build-
.,,!.: -    tre      opposite  po I
New Westminster.    Money to
MARTIN, WEART &  McQUARBIB,
barristers, solicitors, etc,       Of-
Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
Clarkson  and   Lorne  s'reets.
yancoi .    . rooms 21 to 24, 445 Gran-
treet   Jjseph Martin, K. C, j.
vl     We.nl.   W.   G.    Mei.iil ii'i'ie,    11.   A
Mr.  Martin  wltH   be   iu thi
wesl minster offices every Friday af
ternoon
HAMMOCKS
Croquet Sets
Sporting Goods
MOREY'S Columbia St-
REFORM RESTAURANT
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
!
!
HOWAY,  REIO &  HOWES,  Barristers,   solicitors,   etc.,   4.:   Lorne
opposite   Court   House,   New
minster.    J. H. Bowes, IJ. O. Box
GIF) IE K.  MARTIN   I. and
Solicitor, Guichon bios k, Colum-
: McKenzle streets, New v\ e
i'��� c
SECRET   SOCIETIES
UNION  LODGE. NO. 9. A. F. & A. M.
.. j       regulai    i ���'    this
].. held on the Fl day ln
,. ci month, at  8 o'i lock p. m.. In
Masonic   Temple,    Sojourning
: |,.-. ; re cordlall   Invited to at-
Dr.  W.   A.   DeWolf  Smith,
���
Fir.-i Cla     Meals at all Hours,
English, Japanese and Chinese Styles.!
From 1 5c. up.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
PROPRIETRESS.
KING SOLOMON LODGE. NO. 17, A.
!������. k. A. M.���Rei:iil.ir cotliniunn .
tions of this lodge are hei 1 on the
second Tuesday In each month in
M , ionic Temple al B p. m. Visiting brethren are cordially invited
.'tend.   D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
ROYAL  CITY   PRECEPTORY.No. 4o9
It.   B,   K.   of   1���   meets   second   and
fourth Friday of each  month, at 8
p,   m���   in   Orange   hall,   corner   of!
Royal avenue and .lohn street.    So-1
'   Journmg Sir Knights   cordially   in-1
vited to attend.    W. E. Dunlop, W.
P.;   E. E.  Matthias. Reg.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE. NO. 1150
���Meets in Orange hall first and
third Friday ln each month at 8 p.
m. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend. E. E Matthias.
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
Special Summer Courses
For  Teachers in  the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
Limited.
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.  J.   SROTT.   B.A.,   Principal.
H.  A.  SCRIVEN,  B. A���  Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM. Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES   McKAY,   Proprietor.
Importer  and  manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Re.
Write for prices.
New  Westminster,, B. C.
I, o. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The regnilar meetings of this lodge
are held in Oddfellows' hall, Colum
bla street, every Monda- evening.
at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren ror
dialh invited to attend. S. 1, May.
N. G.;   W. C. Coatham, Rec.-Sec.
A. O. U. W.���FRASER LODGE No. 3
- Meetings the first and third Tues
dav in each month. Visiting
brethren cordially invited to attend
Lodge room, A. O. V. W. hall, Odd
fellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
S Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
in .ster workman.
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND. B. S.���
Re1 Rose Degree meets Second and
F  h Wednesday of each month.
ii K or P, Hall, Columbia St., ffi
8 p, m��� White Rose Di gree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordiallv invited. E. B. Stinch-
comlic. Pros., H. Disnev, Secretary.
ARROW PRESS
Open tor Business
I
{    July 4.  1906.
I. .���    ......
COURT BRUNETTE, No. 4099. I.O.F,
��� Meets the Fourih Friday in tlio
month at 8 o'clock, in the small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visil ing
brethren are cordially invited to attend. J. R. Rushton, C. R'. F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA. No. 8808.
A. o. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge are held on  the Second ',
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
at K p. m. in the Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren are eordialy in-
vited in attend,   E. C. Firth. C. R-;
V. P. Maxwell. Sec.
S. G. TIDY,
 FLORIST
PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS. BOQUETS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone A.184 or address 4th Avenue and 10th Street.
J.HENLEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meei every Wednesday
at 8 o'clock p. m.. In OddfellowB'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to al
tend.    .1.  S.  Iltwson. S. ('.;   .1.  McD,
Campbell, Sec
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT AS
SOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meels on 'be Flrsl mul
Third Tuesday of every month In
K.    of    F.  Hall.      John    McNlven,
Chief;  J. J. Forrester, Rec. Sec.
BOARD OF TRADE.���New Westminster Board of Trade meets In the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each montb
Quartswly 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.
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel.  113. Office.  Eighth Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
Still Doina Business at the Uld Stand.
W. McRAE,
Merchant Tailor
���.��
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, Scotcn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always ln stock
Spring stock now in.    Hake your
���election.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram Depot
Columbia St.
P.nggnge delivered    promptly to any
part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
F. CRAKE,
..<S>S��SS1��SS������S��������HIS��SS>����S���*��
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the I
business in England with 10 years ex-,
perience. Later was 7 years manager
of the watch repairing department of
Savage, Lyman & Co., Montreal,
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.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers and Dealers in All 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.,
LAUNCHING A VESSEL.
BETTING SYSTEMS.
Telephone 12.
New Westminster.
'Phone 101
ReichenbachCompany
Limited
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the Family Trade.
We have on sal? 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.
A PERFECT SET
OF TEETH FOR
* *      /   ��a     'i
WW?
We guarantee them to tit 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
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Fining .
Gold Crowns
Bridge Work (
Set of Teeth
por
tooth
$5.00
) $5.00
$5.00
Consultation and Examination Frsse of Charge.
AHOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, 1
Hou a 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Rememberjhe Place
407   Hastings   St. W.,  Vancouver
Tin-   . rn, ini    Moment   Ia   Wli<-n   Ine
Taken  She  Water.
That a launch Is a matter of mathematics, as well a- of great skill and
labor, Is --hown by the tact that the
man of science who has tin- matter in
charge always mikes a set of emulations, Bhowing the strain of tin' ship
and its pri - idition at practically
every  foot  of  lh ���  journey  down  tbe
wavs. If a boat should net In tlie war
.-.���.- v.. _ * e"l""" f* ������ '
or if it shouhl taue an .iniSs"ual length
of time to knock out the keel blocks,
or If any one of half a dozen things
should cause serious delay, the scien-
title man knows just bow long be can
wait and Just how far the limit of
safety extends.
There is always one supreme moment in a launch, and it is at a time
that escapes the average spectator. It
is when lhe vessel gets fairly well into
tbe water. This is when au important
factor known as the "moment of buoyancy" comes Into play. If you can
imagine a vessel sliding down an Incline Without any waler into whicb to
drop, you can see that the vessel would
tip down Buddei . al the end which
has lefl the waj - ind would rise al the
end -iill on the i'i- hue. But really In
successful launches the stern ol
vessel is gradually lifted up by the
water, and this throws the weighl
. ..n that pai l of the ship still resl
lng  on   the  ways.    The   force ol
water ia c Ml"'1 the "momei i of buoy
aney." and ih ��� natural tendency of the
ship   to  drop   i..  the   bottom  of  the
stream    is   i   lied    the    "moment
weight."    Now. the moment of buoyancy must . Iv aj - I ��� greater than
moment ol ! t, bui 11 musi not be
very much greater, tor If it were it
would throw too much weight forward
ou the pari of tbe ship still on the
ways and mighl break them down or
injur., the plates or keel of the ship.
When tii" English battleship Ramillies
was launched, this did really happen,
aud so great was the strain near tbe
bow that parts of the cradle were actually pushed right into the hottom of
tbe vessel. It is this danger of disaster
that causes the scientific launcher to
make the most careful calculations as
to the conditions surrounding tbe ship
at every foot of her journey Into the
water.
Their Opponent  gaya He  Can't Fight
Human   .Nature.
No backer ls deterred by the knowledge that the odds offered are mathematically unfair. His faith In the correctness of bis judgment is a setoff
against tbe restriction of his winnings.
Argument never prevented a man
from risking a sovereign on a "good
thing." Some twenty years ago I
wrote in a journal Mow defunct an
elaborate refutation of the notion that
money can be made by systematic
gambling. I gave an analysis of every
knowu ".system" and proved to tbe
satisfaetion of every mathematically
trained intellect that systems were absurd. Tbe paper���rather a serious organ���was in consequence bought largely by betting people, and hundreds
tested the systems I had exposed. A
compositor in the offce of the paper
actunlly made some $350 or $400 by
following one of the systems and gave
uii bis "ease" for tbe course. lie was
back long before the season finished.
Tb onlj cure for gambling is a persistent run of ill luck, resulting In entire lo88 of capital. Even ihen the
doctrine of chances suggests that "the
turn must come." Thai is what hares
the man with the gambling instinct.
Some one must win. Why not I?" la
his iin.ui iwerabli objeel argu
n,ents.   It is curious, t io, bov the very
ments employed to prove the fu-
tl ity of betting have a knack of I
ing when put to the tesl  of oue or two
experimental trials, l once, by way ..;'
an object lesson, laid the mathematical
odds againsl heads turning up five
times consecutively. They ran nine
limes. It is true that I should have
won scores of times it my opponent
continued tossing, but he was satisfied
that my mathematical illustration had
tailed and argued if it failed once
why not twice? I have decided not to
publish tlie very elaborate manuscript
I prepared on "The Folly of Systems"
so long as human nature remaius as it
Is.���Douglas Blackburn tn London Review.
IN THE HOUSE OF  LORDS.
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
Good intentions rarely survive the
headache that actuates them.
"When you talk about people behind their backs, do you give them a
square deal?
Tou have probably met the bore who,
no matter what the attraction, always
recalls a better one.
There ls this much to be said about
the men: Some very fine flsh have
been caught by very Inferior halt.
They say a man's disposition is sure
to come out when he's drunk, and it
is sure to come out also when he is
buying���when he is spending his
money.
When you meet a man on the streets
and feel a desire to tell him a story,
shorten it. Don't string it out with long
and unimportant details. Get to the
point at once.���Atchison Globe.
Throwing  Mud.
Unless words without meaning are
used a person's vocabulary must be
bounded by his knowledge. Many
years ago I was teaching a class of
poor children in the school connected
with the Church of St. Paul's, Covent
Garden. One day I exhibited a picture
of a bayfleld with men carting hay.
I asked the children what tlie men
were throwing up into the cart. Tbey
answered, without a moment's hesitation, "Mud!" It then occurred to me
for the first time that these children
bad never seen a hayfleld or the carting of hay, but the scavenger's cart,
carting mud, they were quite familiar
with, aud hence they spoke within their
knowledge.���Loudon Notes and Queries.
The Word "Tar,"
Why is the word "tar" a synonym
for "sailor?" Some dictionaries say
that the allusion ls to the seaman's
tarry bauds and clothes -the "savour
of tar" of Stephano's song in "The
Tempest." liurus uses "tiirrylireeks"
as equivalent to "sailor." But it is regarded as much more probable that
"tar" is short for "tarpaulin," since
Clarendon and other writers colloquially use "tarpaulin" to signify a seaman.
Of course, this ultimately gets hack to
tar. a tarpaulin being u tarred "palling." or covering (the same word as
"pall").
What   Happena  When   Two   or More
Peera Want to Speak at Once.
There ia no rule against a dozen
I peers, or the entire peerage for that
matter, rising and addressing the lord
! chancellor at the same time. The lord
chancellor has no power to select the
peer who shall speak. A lord chancellor's leg may be pulled, we imagine,
but his eye can never be caught. For
all he can do two p��*srs wishing to address the house and rrfuslng to give
way one to the other could stay on
their feet until one of tu<>ui dropped
from exhaustion.
This is no exaggeration. Within living memory two peers engaged in an
', adveuture whieh at first threatened to
develop into a tiring down contest after the manner of Goldsmith's dancers.
It happened in 1884 ou a warm July
day and was very entertaining while
i it lasted.
The  two  were  Earl  Granville and
Lord   Cairns.     Both   rose   simultane-
! ously  to speak.   The two peers stood
: fucing  each  other  at  tbe table,   uud
I each tried to speak, while their partl-
I suns   kept  shouting   "Granville!"   and
I "Cairns!" in an aristocratic manner,   it
I must have sounded a little like a cup
tie.  Lorsl Selhorne sat on the woolsack
helpless.   The scene might have lasted
until   either   Enrl   Granville   cr   Lord
Cairns   had   fallen   fainting   had  not
Lord    Beauchamp    earned    immortal
fame hy  creating a  precedent  in the
house of lords.   He moved, in a tone of
auger, that Lord Cairns be heard, and
Lord Cork, in a similar tone,  moved
that Lord Granville be heard.
A vote was taken, and Lord Granville won by a majority of one in a
house of fifty-three excited peers. So
if lhe lord chancellor nt any time finds
himself confronted by two noble but
obstinate orators there is a precedent
to fall back upon which may he found
useful.���London News.
Sure of ilia Choir.
A peppery New England parson who
wus disturbed by bis choir during
prayer time got even with them when
he gave out his closing hymn by adding, "1 hope the entire congregation
will join In sluging their grand old
hymn, uud I know the choir wlll, for I
heard them humming lt during the
prnyer."
A Carlo.
Reggy Frapp* - Yes, I met tbe
chawmlng Miss Flasher when she wu
on her tour, and she asked me for my
picture, weally. Miss Tabasco���Tee, I
heard her say she was collecting pictures, of all tbe curious objects she ran
���cross ln thla country.���Chicago News.
Sine   Mrkel   For  Two  Fares.
"Women ure pretty magnanimous
wllh each other," concluded the man
who hud thought they were uot. "The
other day a girl got on the car. She
had a $5 bill. No change. She turned
to the woman who sat next to her and
suid: Tan you let me have change for
this? 1 am iu a hurry. I don't want
to be put off.'
" '1 haven't the change,' replied the
woman, 'but here is u nickel.'
"The girl demurred. 'Take It,' Insisted the woman, it is only just. I
have been ridiug for about u mile and
i a half and the conductor hasn't collected my fare yet. It is against nar
principles to force It upon bim.' "���New-
York Tress.
The Kxc*ptlona.
I Mrs. White���And do you mean to say
that you and your huaband always
agree about everything? Mrs. Black-
Always���except, of couwe, now and
then, when he's out of humor or pigheaded, or something of that sort���
London Answers.
Office 'Phono 188.       Hnn> 'faone 187   Two Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery
He Waa Good.
Miss Askhiim���And do you paint
nothing but animal pictures every day?
Mr. D'AUber���Well, ou Frlduys I paint
fish.���Cleveland Leader.
A Bad Recovery.
Scene: Registry offlce. Bridegroom
(to registrar)���The firat time I wns
married was in a church, the second
tlmst In a chapel, but I like this way
best. It's so plain and simple, and I
should come here If ever I got married
again��� (Catches sight of his bride
and sees he has said the wrong thing.)
That ls. my dear, If sjver I have the
���er���misfortune to get married again,
of course!���London Punch.
Tha  DasS.
Rich Aunt���Why do you bring me
this dust. Tommy? Tommy���Because
I want you to bite It. Rich Aunt-Why
do you want me to bite lt? Tommy���
Because I heard papa say that wheu
you bite stlie dust we shall get ��20,000.
-London Tlt-Blts.
' ES'.UL-SJ-XTL-i* ~.'
. *'.*���<;**- ������ -Ur as lax*. ������ *  I -���'-  ���
SHi'IKESIl
KraaatirlnK-
Tbe Lender���All right, I'll lend you
$5, but don't forget that you owe lt tu
me. The Borrower���My dear fellow, t
shall never forget It as long as I live.���
Brooklyn Life.
���j.i'4*
E$
���1:1 v, s n
B. THC DAILV NEWS
MONDAY,  JULY  16,
19��.
....CALL ON....
r.A.Mmr&Co.
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Spsicialty.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster,
B. C.
Here is a
Bargain
150 acres of good
land, 20 acres under
cultivation, balance
prairie; easily cleared;
fruit trees and fine
water ; one and one-
half storey house, barn,
chicken houses and
yards ; close to school,
church, store and post-
office ; nine miles from
New Westminster; R.
R. station adjoining
property.
Price $3500.00
Dead Easy Terms
Mclnnes & Kerr,
Real Estate,  Insurance
and Auctioneers
278  Columbia   Street.
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Telephone   170.
AT THE HOTELS.
Guichon���A. L. Downs and hoy, i
Victoria; P. Ryan, Toronto; Mrs. ,1.
P. Goodfellow, .1. Alexander; Hamilton; w. A. Ainslee, M A. Husiie, A. .
W. Beer, Vancouver; C. Buston MacKenzie, Surrey; A. McEachem,
Blaine; P. Cuichon, Port Guichon; W.
VV. Moore. Seattle.
Colonial���.1. !! McPhail, Vancouver; .1. P. Elliott, Ladner; J. Jordan,
Ladner; M. Grlswold, San Francisco.
Windsor���.1. L. Kirkland Surrey;
N. H. Howell, Port Guichon; E. H.
Hi :iz:.<>. Chilliwack; P. Lafrance,
Mnn-real; \V. \V. Nelson. Mission: H.
1!. Thomas'. Toronto: J. G. Johnson,
Victoria:   S.  M.  Smith. Vancouver.
Depot���P. Grandison, Blaine: G. H.
Jones, Sumas; Fred Lyons, SeatUe;
T. L. Lorenson, Sumas; S. Paul, Belllngham; P. .1. Kirkland, Abbotsford.
 o	
Sea Lion Escapes.
Four young sea lions will lie shipped
to Vancouver today, having been
i brought here cm Saturday by Capt.
Rorvick of the halibut steamer Squid,
who captured them off Three Angle
island, west of Vancouver island.
Five sea lions were captured and
brought here by the Squid, but one
of them managed lo escape on Satin.lay night from the enclosure where
they had heen placed, nnd after flopping about on ihc deck for some time
it rolled overboard, wher i: remained
swimming around the vessel all day
yesterday. The Squid also DTOUghl
in a large wolf fish, which will be
senl east for exhibition purposes.
The Squid have-- again for ihe halibul
nks this morning.
 c��� ���
Death Rather Than Arrest.
Paterson. X. J., duly 15.���To avoid
the disgrace of arrest on the charge
of defalcation, Albert O'Brien, tax collector of the Borough of Toiowa, shot
himself last night while officers were
approaching his house to apprehend
him.
. 'HINDOOS AT TABLE.
The    Hlarher   Their   Carte   the    Mor��
Irkaoine  Heeome  She  llulea.
"In India,'' Writes Sidney Low, "religion, with what seems a malign ingenuity, has occupied itself in heaping
complications round the two essential
functions of eating and marrying. The
Hindoo cannot take his food without
elaborate precautions against pollution,
and the higher IN caste is the mere
burdensome these rules are. There are
some inferior eiistes in the south wh I
are  not   supposed   to   approach   even
within   speaking  distance  of   the  elect.
A regular table has been drawn up of
what may he called the degrees of pollution, so that, while some of these low
persons can pollute a man of a higher
caste only hy actually touching him,
it N held that blacksmiths, masons, j
Carpenters nnd leather workers can
pollute at a distance of twenty-four '_
feet, toddy drawers at thirty-six feet
and cultivators at forty-eight feet,
while the pariahs, who eat beef, have
a pollution range of no less than twenty-one yards and twelve inches.
"The more sacred a Hindoo is the
more he is worried by his code of tnhle
etiquette. The very high caste Brahman ought to strip off all his clothes
and, if possible, sit on the floor when
he consumes his footl. He should not
ent anything whicli has been touched
by an inferior or a non-Hindoo or
drink water out of any vessel similarly
defiled. As the scale sleseends the restrictions relax until at last we get
down to the man of no standing what-
ever, the sweeper, who is so wanting
lu retinement that he can openly stroke
a puppy dog. and Anally we reach lbe
outcast who can eat any kind of ins-at
whenever be can get it and will even
drink out of a cup whicb has touehsnl
other lips.
"Luckily for the modern Hindoo
these burdensome prohibitions and in-
junctions are subject to certain con-
venlent legal fictions. Sweet meats, it
appears, are not food and may be taken by anybody anywhere. Not long
ago the Brahman pundits nt Benares
decided thnt soda water is uot water
within the meaning of the act. so to
spealc. and thnt ice does not count."���
Chicago News.
i ���<XXHHX*����***<*XKXXH>4
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 ......
*^H��
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Warm Weather
Seasonable, Serviceable, Goods at
"Late in the season" prices
Anderson
& Lusby
HENRY  BELL'S COMET.
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling uur specailty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia S*., below Tram Office.
Telephone lau.
FixSnren.
One day four-year-old Fred climbed
upon a chair to reach something be
wanted.
"You must not get on that chair with
your feet, dear." said his mother.
Fred looked stowu nt liis feet, evidently puzzled. "Why. mamma," he
said, "I can't take 'em off!"
Hon  Not  To.
"Please rend our paper,"  annotated
the editor iu returning the manuscript.
"I  do."   wrote  bacit  the contributor,
"and my stuff is designed to show that
: I know what is the matter with your
old paper."���Philadelphia Ledger.
The trouble with people who lay
something by for a rainy day is thut
they seem to lake such delight in seeing oi her people out In the wet.���New
V<vk Times.
x
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XXXXXX*XXXXXX.*XXXXXXX.*XXX. X*XX.XX.*XXXXXXXXX.*XX.*.XXXX.,s:X
Here Is Your Chance!     f
>!
Eighty acres of first-class land, situated on a good gravel ro.iL A
four miles from Westminster; Iii acres under cultivation; 7 acres of A
good hay, now almost ready for   harvest. >;
Dwelling. 3 rooms, barn and stable 'ind three new houses. This J
is an extra good buy.
POINTS OF  ETIQUETTE.
Finger bowls are ii it put on the tnhle
until nftcr the dessert is removed.
It is the worst possible form for u
mnn to take a woman's arm, hy day or
Light.
When leaving a car a man should
pri-cede the woman, so as to assist ber
if necessary.
In addressing a newly married couple
at a weslding reception it is usual to
congratulate tbe groom and to wish
the bride great happiness.
It is not looked upon as good form
to announce a meal by tbe ringing of
a bell. That custom does very well for
a railroad station, but is now seldom
used in private houses.
When taking a lady in to dinner or at
any indoor entertainment a man offers
his left arm, but in the street he must
always take the outside, no matts>r
which arm he has to offer.
The expenses incident to a wedding
are, with few exceptions, borne by the
family of tlie bride. The groom's expenses, with the exception of flowers
and souvenirs for the bridesmaids and
ushers, begin wiih the fee to the clergyman.
Comparative Happiness.
If one only wished to be happy this
could be easily accomplished, but we
wish lo be happier than other people,
and this Is always difficult, for we believe others to be happier than they
are.���Montesquieu.
Burnaby Homes
The    KirM    Menmer   That   Plied    For
Hire  ln  Great  Britain,
Among tbe curiosities of advertising
may surely be placed the first advertisement of the tirst steamer that
plied for hire in Great Britain- namely,
Henry Bell's Comet. Thus ran the advertisement In the Glasgow Courier of
1812:
"Steam passage boat, t1'.' i lon i t, between Gla ;g iw, i ;:��������� ���: !. and 11 ' ns
burg. For passengers only, The ib-
Bcril er having at much expense C .M
up a handsome vessel to ply upon the
river Clyde between Glasgow and
(In enock���to sail by the power of
wind, air and steam���he intends that
the vessel shall leave the Broomielaw
on Tuesdays. Thursdays und Saturdays about midday or at such time
thereafter as may answer from the
state of the tide and to leave Greenock
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays
in tbe morning to suit the tide. The
elegance, comfort, safety und speed
of this vessel require only to be proved
to meet the approbation of the public,
and tbe proprietor is determined to do
everything in his power to merit public
encouragement The terms nre for the
present 4 shillings for tbe best cabin
and 3 shillings for the second, but beyond these rates nothing Is to be allowed to servants or nny other person
employed about tlie vessel."
What would poor neglected Henry
Bell have snid could he have seen his
humble little Comet, of whose elegance,
comfort nnd speed he was so proud,
alongside a modern ocean nicer or one
of the latest palatial river steamers of
the Clyde or Thames, nil so well advertised?���CIiamhiTs' Journal.
In France there i.s nn idea that If a
fisherman counts the fish he hns caught
he will catch no more during that day.
I have a number of small acreages adjoining New Westminster A
on easy terms.   This property is extra well situated. :���:
Nine acres of good soil near town. $
THOS. R. PEARSON 1
Tlie idle rumor is always busier than
Hny other kind. ���Houston Post.
'Xifxxxx fxxxisx >;>;*>:>;>:>;*>;>:>:*>;*s^x>;**>!!>!!*>:^>;>:*^^x>!>:>:*:>;>:^>:>:>;
Royal City Fisfi Co.
Wholesale nnd Retail Dealt-, in
Presh and Frozen Fish
Ciame 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.
8 Electric Railway Service
����������������������������
You Cannot Afford to Hiss It
Our far
it's the Talk
of the Fertile
fraser Valley
Interurnan Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every had-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to ll p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. rn. 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���."No transfer.
Between i? and t and 5 and 7.
.
30 Minute Service during remainder of day. rransrer at
Leopold Biace.
Sunday Service half-hourly between  S  a.  m. and  10 p.  m.
City and Sapperton.
Sapperton Line���lb Minute Service, except between VI and
2, and 5 and 7, during which
hours the service wi.l be
half-hourly.
Sunday Service hnir-nourly between 8 a. ni. aDd 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd
~-<-+��4*4��4Ha<H
t bristles with
interesting da-
free On filiation     v- ���n farming.
I,,,        It's a  mine���a
~~""~��� great  mine  of
useful information for people who
are thinking of investing in B, C.
farm lands.
It contains 64 pages, likewise a
very comprehensive map of New
Westmin.^ter district, and 32 views
showing fruit growing, haying,
dairying and mixed farming scenes.
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�� 0).
LIMITED.
The Farm Land
Specialists
Why Timothy Graaa   i-.  s<>  Called.
The forage grass known to the farm
ers of tbe United States ns timothy is
so called because first introduced and
extensively cultivated in this country
by one Timothy Hanson, a farmer of
Maryland. This species of grass is
well known lu England and all over
western continental Europe, where it
is grown extensively by most farmers
between the Mediterranean and tin-
North sens. The botanical name of this
grass is I'hleum pratense. Timothy is
known in tlie Britisli isles as cut's tall
grass nnd iii several of our eastern
states as herd, or herd's, grass, it was
grown in large quantities in Marylan '
and Pennsylvania long before a spear
of it had ever been seen in England,
the lirst seed of it ever seen in tlie Inst
named country being Imported froi::
America,
Servant*  in  Germany,
A girl engaged iu America is by no
means a girl secured, as regards either
domestic    service    ,������    iinilriinoiiy.     Ii
Oermany, on ihe other hand, the mis
tress of a prospective cook und the
fiance of a prospective bride may feel
reasonably secure when once an under
Btanding   bas   been   rea.lied.    "Well.   I
| will engage you, Hedwig," Bays the
bausfrau at the close of tlie Interview,
nnd ns a pledge of good faith three
marks (75 cents) are given and receiv
s.'d. liy acceptance of this sum, Ked
wig binds herself to appear nt the time
and place agresjd upon, nml if she falls
I In fulfillment of the contract, after allowing twenty-four hours to elapse
without having returned the money,
she renders herself liable to criminal
prosecution. Needless to sny, breach
of contract under such conditions is ,
rare.���Harper's Bazar.
:Snap   in Cotton Hosiery at:
25c per pair i
\\e have many broken lines of Ladies' and Children's Cotton lb,-. s>
iery.    This week we maki   a big   clearance.    In   the   lot   are *
Black  Cat   Bound   Ribbed   HOBfi,   Ladies'   Plain   Cotton   and   M., .
Plain  and  Ribbed.    The  legular   values   were   from   30c   to   pie  per ���
pair. ���
:
This week's Special Price. ;.��� r pail            ���
���
; Ladies Umbrellas, $2.45 ea. j
P '^WIsW^CTS
Just  about cue  dozen  in  tbe i"'  uud  suitable  tie   -i   Bhlne. I
Flue   storm   covers,   and   mostly   black   ban lies,   bul   all   the   :,.  ���..- ���
:*   qunlity for thut reason, as I lack  handles   cost   us  h-ss  than  those ���
fanfv bundles.     Reimlnr  values   of  this  he   $2.75  to  13.00. J
���
���
��� i
��� Big Sale of Shirtwaist Suits j
T ���     a m s
fancy handles.    Regular values of this be  $2.75 to $3.00.
This  week's Special  Price, each  	
���
���
this
w*
ek
See our show  windows  |
I..ilie.-'   Luster  Silk,  i'
j, ���--^       ""-       ���    """ ........��������� -        .,,        UHIUVB J-....-IVI OI.IN,       J     |l [*     ���
���   and .Muslin Costume-: colors, grey,   navy,   cream,   fancy {
��,   white.   All new goods; many o   I  shown    revl       :.. this  - J
! W. S. COLLISTER & CO. I
��� ��� + ������������������������������������������������������������������* ^���^���������������������������������������4. + ����<><t����,
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
MOWERS-i lur Giant  Frame Mower   beats   them   ali   for  Btrength
and easy cutting,
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA^AAAAAAvyVA^VVV'^'^VfAyAAX:**.
'5 :���
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring !���!
House Cleaning Time
I
V
s
>a And you may possibly need a carpet.   We have the greatest range ef <t>
j��| them and can guarantee to save you money and give you  better satis- |��j
,������ faction than you can get in any other place.     For Instance, a good body J
M Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up-  '.]
m Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed   for   ten   cents   a  yard.    We >!
A have tlie largest stock and the fines! show rooms and the   finest   prices.  J
A '���-����� --1         I.  ...:o     .       i..i.   ,     f .,..      '.     *   ,*i
Come an
order elsewhere.
d see us.    It will pay you to see our stock before  placing yoUI j.J
W. E. FALES,
nil and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Street. .*,
8 Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
Poafaare Stamp Tonarnr.
"A number of ailments, some of them [
extremely dangerous, are comprised
under the general hsjad of postage
Stamp tongue," snid a physlsrian.
"Postage stump tongue, in n word, is
any disorder contracted from the licking of postage stamps. Three or four
persons n week visit me witli pottage
stamp tongues. Tbey have a throat
trouble or a skin disease or a pulmonary complaint brought on by the reckless habit of stump licking. -Philadelphia Bulletin. |
B We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assurance  Society
A of London, England, which has been carrying on fire  insurance business
B since 1714 A. D., and  which  has  a  capital and accumulated  funds  oi
W $20;000,000.
>��.< The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:         3!
[���J Dec. 31st, 1899 (6 months) Assurance in force $00,400.   Prem. $22,;��M.<><��   |.J
������� "       1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500.           Premiums $ 62,605.96   f,
1 '      1901          "         "           2,654,904.                  "         92,(����.:��'   i
>; "       1902          "          "           3,425,897.                   "        126,696.21   i
B "       1903           "           <��             4,086,112.                     "         160,644.68   A
9. "       1904           "          "            4 609 7154.                    "         166.884.20   8
I  ...      .
I iSzz. McQuarrie & co., *ifsr,*r I
a 186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.  C. !���!
McQUARRIE & CO.,
Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMIN
>:co::*:<o:o:>x<oxoa^^^
���

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