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The Daily News Jul 26, 1906

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 j Turn Over a Page
and read about-^-i     J
Johnston's   Bip,^\>N>.��e.     ��
W UU^'^'VC *SS&~*r;
JUL 27 1906!
��� *our Opportunity
i    Read about it on the
/o^ ft fe*^   Next Page- \
Revolutionary Elements  in Russia  Find   Themselves Outclassed  in Strength   and  Organization,   and
Authorities Have It  All Their Own
Way  at Present.
St   Petersburg, July 25.���All indica-   b<   sent as the Dardanelles is closed
��� , ,,-,   poinl   to   the   postponement   of   �����>  treaty to warships Of foreign pOW-
Uie threatened general strike until the
���.eminent shall lie less and the coun-
more preparea toi such an event,
Medicine Hat, Alta., July 25.���The Canadian
Pacific Railway company is starting at this point one
of the greatest undertakings in Western Canada.
The company will make a test to ascertain
whether or not there is oil underlying our natural
gas fields.
Where there is gas there is oil, appears to be the
assumption, and Medicine Hat people hope that the
railway company will be able to prove the truth of
this maxim.
Lfest week nine car loads of drilling machinery,
consisting of a modern cable rigged outfit and drill
pipes of various diameters, arrived at Medicine Hat.
The greatest depth yet reached in this field is
1010 feet, where there is a tremendous flow of natural gas, and we can go, if necessary, 2500 feet
"Black   Hundred"  Active.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      Moscow, July 2.".-Ten thousand cop-
util the harvest is finished and the It    of the Vleche, a "Black Hundred"
ctionary movement develops spon- paper, containing most provocative ar-
neously among the idle  peasantry, tides  against   the  Jews   and   revolu-
N'cws from the provinces today indi- tionists, are   ielng dlst ibuted free in
���  thai conditions in the famine dis- the streets.   An editorial article glor-
tricU   scarcely   are   ripe   for  such   a Ifles the dispersal ol the   'Revolutlon-
ovement. ary assembly   ol Jews    and    Je\   -
\   lefinite decision will be reachi I      mpathizers," adding:    "Th   i  ayera
ithin a day or two in the reorganized ol  Uie people havi ist   ti ind an
nm ii of workmen. ���   io  In  the   heai - 	
Premier Stolypin announced to the Arise orthodox Russians, can
iiicil of the empire today that   be that   the  next   parliament   le   aot   an
"''aine.l  :'i'i,:,i   l-:inperor Nichoia- ;���--��� nr.ly  I Jews  ��� !   : ��� -. t , -1 ���: ���.: i i - ��� -,  ^	
��� eclal   powers   for   Admiral   Skryd-     tl a state Institution, willing ������  wi  ,	
tf. in restoring and maintaining or- in harmony with the autocratic em-
t- and dicipllne in  the Black  S<      eror and the fundamental law.   S ne put8 Injunction   Document in  His Pocket   and   Proceeds
eet,   The admiral who departed to- ol the Eatherl ad, rejoice in .    ir vic-
lay for Sevastopol today said thai i.i tcry,  bul   remember  thai   the Jewish
���  sl   duty  would  be  to  arrest   those hydra has a hundred heads and that
who    ere guilty of raising the many heads yet remain t<   be cut off."
. sturbance, and to liberate those un- 	
Imprisoned. Quiet  in Odessa.
The admiral took with him a  new      Odessa. July 25.���Al! is quiet here
naval   procurator.    Admiral Skrydlofl today.     During   the    listurbances   of
��aid thai  he had    learned that    Ad- yesterday, two Jews were killed, sev-
mlral Rojestvensky and Captain Clado enteen  were  wounded  and   -
obablj   would   be   restored   to   the were wrecked.   General Grigorieff    id
 t the 11 'i' neral    Karafoff,   ci mmandlng    thi
Strike Han^s Fire. troops, soon put a stop to the ��� \ - --��� -
St,   Petersburg,  July  25.���The   pro- and used  Btrlngent  measures  to proposed general strike, which is backed tea   the   'ives   and   property   ol   all
?"a mass or oratory, sti!   hangs Bre ciassea,   ������
.! encourages the belief ji the pari 	
:   the   bureaucracy   that   the   govern- Colcnel  Assassinated.
ment's coup d' etat has been success-      Warsaw,  July   25.���Col,   Salamatoff  ti)e street.
Gets Over Five Million Dollars Worth of Panama Canal
Bonds   on    His   Nerve   and   Stands   to
Make Good Margin on
the Deal.
With Forbidden Work of Tearing up Tracks
in City of Cleveland.
Clev< land, Ohio, Julj 25.���Five h tn-
i >��� 1 men. undei the supervision of
the Board of Puhlic service, today he-
shops gan to tear up the tracks in Fulton
Btreet, of the Cleveland Electric Railroad company.
Mayor Johnson, who was personal-
I   oversceini;  the  work,  said the al	
tion was taken because the company and operate a number of street car
refused, or neglected to comply with lines here on a three cent fare basis,
a council resolution requiring it t" re- MaYor Sohnson is said to be largely
move  its  tracks  to  the east  side  of   interested   in  the  new  company.
The injunction was served upon
Mayer Johnson personally as he was
overseeing the work of tearing up the
ttacks. He acknowledged the service
and put the document in liis pocket,
but told the men to proceed with their
work and ignore the court's order.
The Municipal Traction company
was  recently   organized   to  construct
Xew York, July 25.���The identity
of Samuel Byerley, the successful bid-
on for |5,800,000 of the new Pana-!
ma Canal 2 per cent bonds, was learned yesterday. Byerley turns out to
be a cleri; in the accounting department of the American Express company.
Ever since the bids tor the bonds
were announced last Saturda., Wall
Street bas ieen trying to learn Bome-
tfc ng about Mr. Byerley, and has been
speculating as to the intention behind
bis i.l. Byerley was not inclined to
answer aa} questions yesterday after
ho had been located. The i reas urer
'/ the American Express company
"This Is entirely a personal matter
with Mr. Byerley, who is one of out-
clerks. There is absolutely nothing
in the rumor that he represents interests in the company."
Byerley has almost taken the breath
away from some of his fellow clerks.
He had a host of callers yesterday,
who wanted to know how he could;
afford to bid $5,800,000| on government bonds, but he had nothing to
Taking a Little Flyer.
The general opinion among those In
the American Express company Is that
Byerley is taking a little flyer, whieh
lias not cost him anything more tangible so far than nerve. Under the
terms ot sale no money need be put
ii]i until August 1. Byerley made four
bids.    For $l,oo0,000 bonds he offered
104.125, for the second million he offered 103.990, for the third million he
offered 103.975, and for ��2,819,580 he
offered 103.867.
The New York syndicate that got
one-half of the $300,000,000 bonds put
a price on them yesterday of 104.40,
It was ciphered out by the bond experts yesterday thai Bhould Byerley
sell his option ai 104 he would clear
$2,85 ; without putting Up a cent save
lo. ihe postage Stamp which carried
hli   bid to Washington.
No End of Talk.
llis bid has aroused no end of talk
i.-i Wall Street, and there are some
bankers who have expressed the opinion thai hereafter a certain amount
of the pa; ment should be made when
bids are m tde, as in the case of city
There was a report in Wall Street
yi sterday that Byerley was endeav-
oiing to sell his option. It was said
that some of the big bond houses were
holding back in the belief that they
would get some of his bonds eventually through his inability to put up
thc cash on August 1. Nevertheless,
Wall Street operators are of the opinion that the clerk will make good.
In 1806 Abraham White, clerk in a
broker's office, on his own hook, bid
!'u- a big block ol bonds and made
a profit Ol $100,000. As a result of
his bid a rule was made by the treasury department that a cash payment
must accompany all bids. This rule
obtained until this last bond issue,
when it was overlooked or suspended.
The officials of the com- Judge Ford late this afternoon is-
ii. The Indecision of the proletariat 0| the gendarmerie was stabbed to pany obtained from Judge Ford in the sued a citation againsl Mayor John-
ganizations proves that, In spite of   death here  today.    The  assassin es-   , ,mmon pleas   >our1 an injunction re-      n, requiring the latter to appear In
.',: sts they were taken off theli   c.,ped. straining the   ilty and the Municipal j court    tomorrow    morning  to    show
.,,    Even tne boldest ol the mem-      Sal.imatoff, who w��s assistant to the   Traction company, In whose Interests   ,,.;-    whj  he should not be punished
ers of parliament, who united in the   chief of  gendarmes  of  the   province   the wo'k was being done, from further   , tl    violating the restrain-
peal to the people not to pay taxes     : \V ,   a���   had been activi  In the re-  interferenci    ��ith  their  tracks. ag order of the court,
furnish recruits to the army, real- sures.    He was walking  , _ . . ��� ���
. thai unless it la affected bj an 0��� Mokotowskn ptreet at about noon,
,heavel the government can snap Its ... .:���:, ue vae attacked by two men,
gers for the presenl .it their proc- , ., , _���,,,... i him several times nd
:nations. Though the popular pas- then, as the clonel sank down dy-
ns have aoi eo.Jed, the long ner- lng| waiked quickly away In different
is Btraln lias produced a sort of ex-, directions, without -l- spectators try-
.austion which makes it more dilli-
iii to Induce the people to rush for-
ard and embark on the privations
el  sacrifices  Involved  In  a  general
Paris, July 25.���Tha correspondent
Odessa - I   Marine reports thai
'  governor has ordered the popula-
i ni  to give  up  Iheir  arms.
Armed   Rebels   Hold   Swaj.
.Mil.hi. Russia. .1 il) 25. -Ri mpten
<'. stle, situated ni ar Tuium, oni it
tbe finest and most ancient In Cour-
land, is in flames,
Armed revolutionists are again in
possession of the surrounding country.
Makes Announcement at Annual Meeting of the  Hosoital  Directors-
Business Transacted.
The correspondent adds that  panic   r(,gpective from the east  and west,
mus In the city owing to the threats |  __o	
The aim ial meet Ing of t he board ol
directors of the Royal Columbian hospital was belli yesterday afternoon in
       the mayor's otli:e, < ir,  hull, when \___________\_\
Two colums of troops are advancing   oers tor the em ilng term were eli
ed,    and  the    lady    superintendent's
't Cossacks to recommence massacres
nd that train loads   of people    i re
saving,    Twenty-five    batalllons  are
i oiling   the  streets,     ["here   '< ive
���I 600 arre te I.
Ask  for   French   Warships.
Paris, July  2."..   The    International
....   .      ice, whose headquat I    -;
.. here,  I I ��� e sed a  letter to
 Ign Mlnlstei   Bourgo, asking thai
���  - nch  warships be sent  to Odi saa
the pui pose of protecting lhe Jews
ualnsl anothei' Tlir sipid^^^^^^^^^^
ts of the letter include a number of bas finished his work tor the l inese
members of the French institute and customs and be proposes to flevot*
,, ^e Pre���ch ncademy. M. Bourgo a few months to arranging his affairs
lis nol vet replied, bul no ships can  and then re-urn to Rnglanfl.
Strikers Win the Day.
San Francisco, July 25.���The Btrik-
Ing treighl handlers i �� the Southern
Pacific   railway   In  Oaklan 1  resti ie i
work  this    afternoon,  ti."    coi      n
��� ��� lng   to    grant  the    lm  e -������  In
wages from 2: i 2 cents to 2'.
; "','   ho 11
Sir   Robert's   Plans.
Pekin, July  25.���Sir  Roherl    'I irt,
who is stopping at  the seaside, bas
wiitten to a friend In Pekin that be
monthly statement received. There
were present a! the meeting James
Cunningham  In the chair, Mrs,  Hill,
Mi '. l.i v.i;, Me-- - Jamea Johns! in,
Marshall Sln< lair and W, !l. Kear; .
The arc unt b for I be financial y< n-
were present' d, and pi j mi nl ot dei ed,
For the flrsl  time in Its history, the
Resignations   Are   Accepted   and   Vacancies Are Filled���Business
of   Regular   Session.
The reg ai:,;- monthly meeting of the
board of school trustees was held last
evening, Several resignations worn
received iron! teachers and a number
ol tew appointments made. Miss
Whelen's resignation was received
and accepted, Mi.~s Robson being ap-
pi nti i In hi i place, Miss Fraser's
��� Ign tlon ���: ������ before the board and
wus accepted. Miss McBrlde was ap-
[.ol ited to till the vacancy al the Sap-
; I Men   - :ho< I,     TWO   positions   ill   the
C'cps  Look   Like the  Best  Ever,  and    Man,   Two   Women   and   a   Baby   Are
Business Booms in Drcvned   in  the   Yamaska
Alberta. River.
Wooa Reports Victory
Over Rebel Pulajanes
udler General Jos. M. Lee, commanding the departmenl of the Vlsayas, to
rush troops to the scene of the trouble to smother the outbreak  prompt
A telegram from the departmenl of
Vlsayas this morning  reports  an  en-
Washlngton. I). C, July 25.���The following dispatch was received at the
war department today irom General
Wood at Manila dated today: A sudden outbreak of Pulajanes occurred on
the island of L-eyte a few days since.
Two constabulary detachments defeat-  gngemenl   between a  dettotaeat  oi
ed the,,, with a loss of#n one in-   the 24th regi nt  United States in
stance and 16 in the other.   On I the   tantry, and constabulary   and I 00      -
constabulary was killed,   ..n applica-  lajanes.   The Enemy's loss waa 150
HOD  Of  the' governor  general   for   the    Our   loss   was   one   eons.abul aryMT
use or troops under the President's  geant wounded,   Th Is no occasion
order of July 3, I have directed Brig-   foi anxiety.
hospital is now ont of debt, and there be s' I   w�� re also arranged  tor
,; .,    iiance i I $103 to tbe Instil i     i Fourteen Ions were recelvi I
credll who b Is I    be used ln the i    i- ,,,   ,;,,, position ol janitor, Ceo ge it
atructlon ot  ti.'- new  building,    rii s        .,   , ,ng .���,.   ,,.,������,���.
" '"' the   ' :^   -"  lnten ' .         ported  that   .,e
ac  follows: ,      ,,
To the President and Board ol Man ���       is  I      a of repair ...  the Cen
agers ol  ti:--    Royal    Columbian tral   and   Wesl   schools   wen-   about
Hospital: omplete I.   The matter of appointing
Ladles and  Gentlemen,   Since  the ,v Boeond assistant at the High School
|B8t meeting of the board of managers   ^ ^   j(   ^
.,   oral Important improvements nav<
been ,���.������, The plaster in the ope.- expected that this will be done In a
Hting room has been repaired, screens Ti(,,., time. After the passing Of SC-
have been put OU all the doors and , nuts ami the Ordering Of certain
windows, and are a greal comfort to ,,,,iai|.s Ul |���, ,1,,,,,., the meeting ad-
the patients. Two of the wards in the
mnternlty cottage hnve been kalso-
n.ine.l and painted, ami the ball upstairs repapereil. The Ladies' Auxiliary refurnished one of the wards In
Ihi maternity cottage, and gave new
curtains and rugs for another ward.
During the month of June six  ma-       ^^^^^^^^^
i,,,.���,.,1 In the cot-   1.1  the woods near  Hoiisatonic-  about
ternlty cases were treated in uw on
MacLeod, Alta., July 25.���Th
trict nevei looke' i etter. Crops il
kinds are making marvelous
growth, Spring wheal is almost as
far advance,I as fall wheat, Crops
it- the south are looking tar better
than those in the northern half of the
piOVince, so disinterested parties
claim. Many new people are coming
iii. land is changing hands rapidly, and
the priee of land, both improved and
unimproved, is advancing rapidly.
 o .
Trap   Shots   at   Winnipeg.
Winnipeg, July   25. -In the  provincial   trap tournament   in    connei tlon
with   the   industrial   fair   there   waa
i xi ellent shooting toda; .   The Am .
i nn team of twelve men captured the
i iatli nal flat      The International
Individual championship was won by
! . Ll btcap, Winnipeg, ��bo broke it
;: ��� . Dad" Spr gui.
Oral   n, N. D., won the aggregi te -������   I
' 125
President   cf   Chili.
Santiago, Chill, J il    2'..   The ��� lec-
; ii ral  delegates    to laj    > lecti i   Hon
'. Pedro Monte, president of the republic   Of   Chili.
Sorel, Que., July 25.���J. Perron, Mrs.
iii rail--. Mrs. Bourget, and the baby
of the former, aged one year, were
drowned ln the river Yamaska lust
i venlng,
Three adults with the child we.
in a * y crossing the river al Si
Louis de lionsecours, 21 miles south
if here, In Richelieu county, when the
horse backed out of the ferry boat and
precipitated them into the river. The
e'ii enl being swift, all were carried
away   anil  drowned,     The  four  bodies
wei e  to in I  an  hour after the accl-
h nt,
Palma   Pardons   Prisoners.
Havan i,   lul ���   25,    Pt esldenl   Palma
hi  p ir Jo-.... i Miss Millie Brown,
i.  i    Giltne     -i i v. Illlani  Augustine,
kinerli ��� siding   on   the   Isle   of
were   convicted
Ivate   telegraph   line
military order,
. again violate
���'.- '... .
The ���        i followed representations
:. ������ ���        i harge d' affairs,
Sleeper, at Havana.
journed for another month.
i o	
Father Accused of Murder.
Greal   Harrington,  Mass., July 25.���
Finll   Stretih,   lather  of John   Stretib,
tired 20 years, whose body was found
Widow of Russel Sage
Gets All His Millions
Yours respectfully,
l ,uiy Superintendent,
The statemenl  of patients tor
month of June.,  1908,  Is:
(Continued on Page Bight.)
two weeks ago, was arrested today
harged with having killed the boy.
Mter an Inquest of two days il was
lei hied by the authorities thai testimony Sufficient to warrant Ihe action
bail been secured. Streub's attitude
toward the boy is alleged to have
i-een of the friendliest.
New York. July 25.���The World wlU
s.-.y tomorrow! Every dollar of litis-
pel Sage's great fortune is left to Mrs.
Sane by a will made in 1801, excepi
an Insignificant bequest made to Mrs.
Fannie Chapin, of Oneida, New York.
|an  only  sister  who died  two  years
The will Is to be read today ami will
be offered for probate Immediately,
The will will undoubtedly be contest-
e.l  by  the Troy  relatives of Mr,  Sage
;  .;    sill     arge thai the 1901 will was
made after a mental breakdown on
the part of Mr. Sage and that Mrs.
Sage exerted undue influence over him
In the distribution of his wealth.
The fortune of Mr,  Sago amounts
to only about  $00,000,000.
Opinions Differ.
London. July 25.���The House of
Commons early lhis morning completed the report Btage of tlie Educational
bill ami I ministerial cheers ami opposition cries of "gag."
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*'*St-, ��..
EVERYBOrjygi' ^s
The Greatest Shoe
Sale ever held in
New Westminster
Tomorrow, Friday Morning, Uie 27th Inst.
���we open up what will be without doubt one of the greatest
shoe clearance sales of Summer Shoes that has ever been
heard of in New Westminster. Our stock of Summer Footwear must be closed out at once.   Our Fall and Winter Shoes
will soon be here.   W^e never winter summer shoes when they can be sold at any price.   We
don't care anything about profits now, or even the cost.
This Shoe is Brown
and Tan
$3.50 a pair
Every Shoe IVl us t Go
There is plenty of time yet to wear Summer Footwear, but only a
short time for us to sell it.
This Boot in Patent
Leather, reduced
from $5.50 to
$4.00 a pair
Just note a few of these very low prices and stay  away from this
great Shoe Sale if you can.
This Shoe in Brown Kid
reduced from .$:'.. 50 to
$1.95 a pair
Men's Shoes
Packard's American Tan ussla Calf Boots; regular $6.00 values
for $3.50 a pair.
The famous Hartt Shoes, a tan Blucher Boot, on stylish last,
regular $5 seller, for $3.50 a pair.
Geo. A. Slater's $5 and $6 Tan Boots, all sizes and shapes; going for $3.50 a 1>air.
The Twentieth Century "Keen Shoe," a $4.50 kid, lined vicl boot;
sale price, $3 a pair.
The Twentieth Century "Keen Shoe," with duck lining; $3 a pair.
The Twentieth Century "Keen Shoe," chocolate kid blucher bals;
a $5 boot for $3.25 a pair.
Boucher  glove-fitting   boots. $4.50 goods, now $3 a pair.
Boucher glove-fitting boots, $3.50 goods, now $2.50 a pair.
Men's Tan Blucher  Boots, regular  $3.50  goods,  now  $2.50.
Men's   Canvas   Boots,   regular $1.50 value, for $1 a pair.
Ladies9 Shoes
Geo. A. Slater's best $4 Goodyear welt Oxfords In black and tan;
sale  price $2.50 a pair,
Women's Empress Brown Gibson Ties and Oxfords, regular $3.50
shoes, for $2.50 a uair.
Mei'lierson's Chocolate Kbl, two sole Oxfords; a $3.60 line for
$2.25 a pair.
Johnston Bros.' American $3 GO Tan and Black Oxfords, tho
most stylish slmes in tbe store;  $2.60 a pair.
Johnston Bros,' lighl sole Brown Shoes; regular $3 values, for
$1,96   a  pair.
Ladles' Dongola Lace Boots, regular $2.5o line, tor $1.75
Ladies'    Fine   chocolate    Kid  Boots;   regular $3 line, for  $1.95,
Ladles'   regular   $2.25   good;-;,  for $1.50 a  pair.
Ladies9 Shoes
Ladies'  $2  Black  Low  Shoes,  $1.25 a pair.
Ladies'  $1.50 and $1.75  Low Shoes. $1 a pair.
Misses9 Shoes
Sizes 1 1  to 2
Misses'   Chocolate   Strap   Bow  Slippers  regular  $1.50  lines,  now
Misses' Strap Slippers ia black and tan regular $1.50 and $1.75
shoes, for 95c a pair.
Misses' Tan Boots, heavy sewed  soles regular  $2  and  $2.25   values, now  $1.50  a  pair.
Misses'  Black  Low Shoes, heavy   soles   regular   $1.75   lines,   for
$1.15 a pair.
Misses'  Box Calf School  Boots   regular   $1.75   line-,,   for   $1.35   a
Children's   Chocolate   Bow Slippers, size., s to 10 1-2 regular $1.35
aud $1.50 lines, for $1 a pair.
Children's   Black  Slippers;  $1.26 and $1.50 lines nu- 85c a pair.
Children's    Lace   School    Boots,   vicl   kbl   ami   box   calf.   ,.,,.,U|.
$1.50  liues   I'or  95c   per   pair.
Infants'   Strap  Slippers;   Bizea 3 to 5; regular 75,- and 90c line,.
for 50c a pair.
Infants' Sofl  Sole Boots ani   Moccasins;   regutar 50c  ami  B0c
lines,  now   26c  a  pair.
li i.v;-' ii 50 Hoots iii :.iu and black, now $1.95 ,, ;,,.
Boys'   $"..35   Hoots   for   $1.7 5.
Youths' Boots fl ,i pair,
Women's Black
$1.00 a pair
We wish it were possible to give better values always.   Remember, the sale starts Friday r. >rning and will
be of short duration, so that you cannot afford to miss this great shoe bargain opportunity.
Our prices are for CASH ONLY during the sale.   The more you buy, the more you'll save.
New Westminster,
F>.tM-V|^    ,
WT&WK'W THURSDAY, JULV  26,  1906.    '
B. C. Mills, Timber and j
Trading Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
..umber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,    j
Interior Finish,    turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12. New Westminster.    {
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit'of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
SP����Dnir;'*"':'.%     ' '..���
,'������������ ' '' /    5
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the besl known to the Dental
Other prices worth com int1; miles to profit by
Gold Filling . ... $1.00
Platina Filling . . . $1.00
Silver Filling ....    50c
Gold Crowns .... $5.00
Bridge Work (��fc) $5.00
Set of Teeth   .   . . $5.00
Consultation andlExamination Free of'Charge.
All Our Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, i
Hou t 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,  Vancouver
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal  lands  may    be    pur-,
chased at $io per acre for soft coal
and   J.-o   lor   anthracite.     Not   more
than 320 acres can be acquired by one
individual  or   company.      Royalty   at
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
pounds shall be collected on the gross
QUARTZ���Persons of eighteen
years and over and joint stock companies holding free miners' certificates
may obtain entry for a mining location.
A free miner s certificate is granted
for one or more years, not exceeding '
five, upon payment in advance of $7.50
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 feet by marking out the;
same with two legal posts, bearing
location notices, one at each end of
the line of the lode, or vein.
The claim shall be recorded within
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles
of a mining recorder's office, one additional day allowed for 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
mining recorder in lieu thereof. When
$500 has been expended or paid, the
locator may, upon having a survey
made and upon complying with other
requirements, purchase the land at
$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 acre-.
The   patent   for   a   mining  location
I   provide   for   the  payment   of  a!
!���:   yalty of 2'/> per cent, of the  sales j
af  the  products   of   the  location.
PLACER MIXING���Manitoba and
the N. W. T., excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims gen-
erally are too feet square, entry fee
$5, renewable yearly. On the Xorth
St skatchewan River claims are either
liar or bench, the former being 100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark. The latter includes bar diggings, but extends back-
to the ba = e of the hill or bank, not
exceeding 1000 feet. Where steam
power is used claims 200 feet wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
j and tlie  X. W. T.. excepting the  Yukon Territory���A free miner may ob-
tain 1 nly two leases of five miles each
for   a  term   of   twenty  years,   renewable in the discretion of the Minister
: of  the   Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
I submerged beds  or bars of  the  river
below any low  water mark, and  sub-
for first year and $10 per mile for each
subsequent  year.     Royalty   same   as
I placer mining.
I    Placer mining in  the  Yukon  Ter-
! ritory���Creek,   gulch,   river   and   hill
I claims   shall   not   exceed   250   feet   in
length, measured on the base line or
general   direction   of   the    creek     or
gulch, the width being from 1000 ti
j 2000  feet.     All   other  placer   claims
shall be 250 feet square,
Claims are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end, bearing notices, Entry must bc obtained within
ten days if the claim is within ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner'.- certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine i<
entitled to a claim of iooo feet in
length, aand if 'fie pyty consists of
two, i=oo feet altogether, on the output 1 n which no royalty shall be
chargi d the rest of the party 1 rdin-
-in- claims only.
'1 : try fee $to, Royalty at the rate
1 f ��� ,vo and one-half pt r cent ��� in the
value of tin- gold shipped from the
ject to the righl s of a!   :   1 �� ho
have, or who may ri ������  -. ���	
bar diggings or bem h claims, t
the   ���    kati hewan   River,   ������������'
the  li ssee can  dredge to high watt r
m   1, on each   iltei n trve least hold,
rhe h ssee shall have a dredge   n
1 ��� ration within one season from the
date of the lease for each five m les
but win re a person or company has
I obtained more than one lease one
dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction thereof i- sufficient. Rental, $10
per annum for each mile Of river
leased. Royalty at the rate of two
and a half per cent, collected on the
output after it exceeds $10,000.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory-
Six leases of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for 1 term of
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged bar or bars in the river
J below low water mark, that boun-
1 dary to be fixed by its position on the
I tst day of August in the year of the
] date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge
I in operation within two years front
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for each live miles within six years
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
1 Yukon Territory to be paid to the
No free miner shall receive a grant
of more than one mining claim rm
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but   the   same   miner   may   hold   any
I number of claims by purchase, and
fre   miners   may   work   their   claims
;���; ;���;
:���!          GIVK  YOI'U CHILDREN J
s ;���;
J                 THEY   LIKE  IT. J
5 S
V. :���:
����! '���"���;>;>::*:��:>;>:>j��-;>:>:>:>;;��;>.^o;>"*>^
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
abandoned and another obtained on
the same >_-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,
higher and wider than in similar cars
on any other line. They protect
their trains by the Block System.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely hy having a survey
made and publishing notices in the
Yukon   Official  Gazette.
Petroleum���Al! unappropiated Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and within the Yukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
petroleum, and the minister may reserve for an individual or company
having machinery on the land to be
prospected, an area of 1920 acres for
such period as he may decide, the
length of which shall not exceed three
times the breadth. Should the prospector discover oil in paying quantities, and satisfactorily establish such
discovery, an area not exceeding 640
acres, including the oil well, will be
sold to the prospector at the rate 0:
?t an acre, and the remainder of the
tract reserved, namely, 1280 acres,
will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre,
subject to royalty at such rate as maybe specified by Order in Council.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
Dept. Interior.
Fatally Injured.
Beausejour, Man., .Inly i'i.���James
Barton, while painting iln- hot1! here
yesterday fell 35 feet to the ground,
his back wns broke a and his recov-
erj  is considered improbable,
T.   G.   Blackstock  Dead.
Toronto,    July   25.���Thomas    Glbb
1.       stock,   well   known   lawyer  and
1 financier, died yesterday after a long
Illness, which dates back to Ave years
] a-", when he contracted typhiod fev-
| er in British Columbia, whiter in- wenl
J i-i  connection  with his many mining
enterprises.   After the fever he went
on  working  very  hard  nn ler  severe
strains of business and afterwards fell
��� 1 victim i-i Bright's  II ������   e which In-
] ired his health parmanently.   }!������ ���
55 years of ;>->���.
. o	
Hobbs   in   Montreal.
Montreal, -Inly 25.���David "Mustard"
Hobbs, former customs entry clerk for
the Canadian Pacific railway, reached
.Montreal last night after interesting
experience abroad for about nine
months, There are fifteen charges
against him of having stolen from the
department of customs, sums aggregating about $40,(1011. 11,. was arrest-
1 ������'. in New  York about six weeks ago.
Mayor   Keary   Puts   Case   of  G.   N.   R.
Neglect  Before the  Provincial  Government.
Storms on Prairies.
Winnipeg, .Inly 25.���According to re-
ports, storms of unusual severity were
general throughout Maniti ba an 1 eastern Saskatchewan last night and this
: morning The damagei to ci 0 >s. If
any, Is not vet known
Knocks   Out   Edmunds.
Win! ieg,-     July    25.���W.    Lauder,
Scotland,   kn< ��� ke i   out
'..��� ���  '.: In tnds of Toronto in the tenth
roun I    ���      bout  for the middleweight
Ip ol M -i-i'" ia.
>; 1
:���! GIVE  YOUR CHILDREN        !��S
;���: !���;
! 1V1LMU I
'i THEY   LIKE  IT.               !���!
��� ���
COWan'S Perfection COCOSt:
(Maple Leaf Label)
Milk Chocolate
Croquettes, Wafers, Medallions, Etc.
Cowan's Cafee Icings
Shingle and Saw a/a:
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
Mayor Kearj is determined to leave
no stone unturned in liis endeavor
to have i suitable depol erected here
'���' i;i" Greal Northern railway com.
pany instead of the rashacklebuilding
that now disgraces the approach to
I the Fraser River bridge. When "It
was announced some time ago that
the company intended tinkering the
..tincture instead of erecting a real
building, Mayor Keary wrote to Louis
Hill, the Vice-president of the Great
Northern railway and asked him to
give his reasons for uot erecting a
depot suitable for a -ity of tbe size
and Importance ot New Westminster.
The following letter, which was received at th- citj hall yesterday, ex-
Plains Mr. Hills reasons. He is ac-
taall> ���;i���'���' thai li- would not get
fi" *alue oi the outlay necessary to
'"" "i' -l decern station, and pleads
' al the company cannot build a depot
Ll'al  would be j    .. lit ,,, ,]���. clt, M
13 '' -��� 'an I dues nor belong to
Mr. W. 11. Keary Mayor, \ew Westminster,  b.  C.
De.n- Sir.���Referring to you,' letter
��� of  June   29th   in   regard   to   the   sta-
;  ion on  the governmenl   bridge over
lhe Fraser river.
1   ;m    i.-t  returning from ihe coast
���'"   ������   I   ha I   hoped   to  have   taken   a
trip hi Xew Westminster and had the
ieasuri    if     tiling on you and going
over this matter with you; as our Hme
was cut short, 1 was not aide to make
the trip.     My    recollection    is Unit,
j when   we  prepared  plans  for  a   per-
I manent station, we found we did not
own   and   could   not  acquire   land   or
property on  which to put   it;   1 instructed  that   an  effort  fie  made  to
secure    some   of the   shore property
i near  the   bridge,  hut,  as  1   recall   it,
I we  found  'hit   this  was dedicated as
street and we could not build on it.
Nol  being atle to acquire a permanent location,   we,   naturally,   did not
'���������> ! justified in putting up a permanent   building.     At   any  time   we  are
able to get a permanent location, we
shall he verj  glad to consider erect"
it ^   '.  station  more in  keeping  with
ih<.    '. Ige,     it   1   think you can ap-
I   e     ������ sl  1. 1 .on.   You. as mayor
of ihe city, would nol   wish (o erect
.-  cltj      likling  .a  railroad  property
not   knowing  how  long  the  building
n ighl In   there;   ..a   the   other
hand, we view i' the ��� im ��� way as re-
1 irds th ��� station,
j (Jn line. July 20th, 1906.
On receipt of this letter, Mr. Keary
wrote the following letter to tin- Ilon.
; It.  E. Green, and  it  is his intention
ic press the matter until he obtains
satisfaction. ,
Hon. R. K. Green, Chief Commissi
of Lands and Works, Victoria, B.C.;
Dear  Sir,���-While  you   were  al
il:   Cariboo   I   wrote   tu   the   Hon.   .M.-.
Mi TiiT .   premier   of   this   province,
di i-i Ing his attention to the fact that
the temporary apology I'm- a station
at tin- etui ef iiu- Fraser river bridge
bad been covered with galvanized iron
i>: the Cieai Northern railway people,
us 1 'in;-.stand i'. making i- a per-
t ure, -ahich is a disgrace
city. I a    ��� i   \l ���   McBride it'
anj .1: rangemi id bee:  ma le with
the k'lce-pn   1 lent of the O, \. it.   His
", 1..  " is that iie �� '   11 11 conversant
viih any arrangement you find made.
1'iit   thai   ia. ue 1 ate!.   upon  your  re-
���!.  he       ild    ��� ���   '.]<   !i"  matter
���'1        ' :
U .the '    '���'��� 1'ile   tn   ilie   p|r
I  also  ��������� Louis  Hill, the
-. ll ���' ia 1- Ident ���   11. N. it., and to
rn .-.   re ��� Ived   a   '��� from   him,   a
cop;. I hit h 1 ��� til lose. 1 lake it
that his excuse in saying thai they
p. .ni own tiie ; roperty is not a.
good 1  For tho reason that l understand, yell were willing to give
tlu m tor station purposes at tlie end
of tin- bridge a 89-year tenure, corresponding with the title that you have
today for tlie water lots, 99 years, and
lor ihe pleasure   grounds,     if they
would put up 11 permanent structure
I   have   not   the   slightest   doubt   but
that the city of New Westminster
would be only too pleased to give you
a quit claim deed or live water lots
Hint vim are using fur the bridge, and
a quit claim deed I'or Ihe pleasure
grounds, anil if these were secured to
yon, and J'OU would give them some,
serl  nl  .1 deed, ii   would cover up the
objection thai  Mr. nm makes.
I should be very pleased to see you
take up tbe subject, and believe unto be,
Yours faithfully.
' Vs.
��� -j -i;;.
��� -,��*���
������ E
;��� :\-
'- ,'Vv
'���''���' 'i'E
���(KM' "
��� m
' ft
���T  :���   I
1 4
Published by The Daily News Punishing Company, Limited, at their
���rfices corner of Sixth and Front
-treets. New Westminster,  B. C.
J.   C.   Brown P..  J.   2jrde
transient   displaj    advertising,   10
cents | er iine [nonpariel) l'l hues io
tbe inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
-ents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
For time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, 50c. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc.. oue cent per
word. No advertisement taken fcr
lesj than 25 cents.
Business office    22
Editorial   office      17
Manager's   residence    277
THURSDAY,  JULY  26,   1906.
Those who view with alarm the decline of population in Ontario and the
Maritime Provinces may lind some
ccnsolation in the fact that tlie same
phenomenon is occurring in the rural
districts of .New England and notably
ii the state of Xew York. The westward migratory movement and the
concentration of population in big cities seem to be in obedience to natural
laws, a peculiarity of the situation
is that the places vacated by
natives are being to some extent Ailed by foreigners. This feature, largely evident in the eastern
stales, is only beginning to show itself in our eastern provinces, our system of handling immigration being designed to carry the newcomers to the
west. The foreign influx affects the
cities more than the country. They
are eddies which steal from the passing stream the less assimilable elements form the slums and ghettos of
the old world. The next census will
hhow that this city is, only to a less
extent, following the example of the
city of New York, and that the time
will come when tlie foreign element
will form a large and important part
of our city population. Assimilation,
which is a supreme national duty,
finds itself opposed here b ygigantic
forces, but every impulse of patriotism leads to effort in that direction.
The displacement in the east of native by foreign stock is the subject
dealt with by a writer in a current
number of ihe "American Review of
Reviews." To liis view it may prove
thai tin- decline of the rural population in ihe eastern states will be a
matter Of no consequence in tlie future
economic  adjustment.    He  conceives
it possible that Xew York State would
be even more prosperous than at present if tlie rural Inhabitants should all
concentrate in the cities or emigrate
to tlie wheat fields and. dairy [arms
of the west. He admits that, while
his strange view may be correal in
theory, it will be long before tin- average American wil regard with equanimity ;i change which will plant on the
soil, heretofore held by Hie self-reliant Anglo-Saxon race, a composite
population of Oermans, Italians, Hungarians, Scandinavians and Russian
jews. \\'e Bhould, perhaps, be broad-
minde I enough to nope that this coming i.ne will ee an Improvement on
that whli b seems to be vanishing, But,
 Ing   tie-   lii.-i" .>   and   idle   i li
osj ,e ��� i ���   ��� uewi Diners' Amer-
i, mi - . British stock ui.'. be extn i
i    . ���.'.   o admit Buch a p i islbilltj.
/ i.-, prlmat llj conei ed
v. j ., ������ problem of e . tern cities,
tie a ..��� .��� ditorlal from the '���!������ treal
\\ ii of - real  Int the
'...'.        ���      itun    e. mi,.nine   ad|u
menl   may  find   the  depopulation  of
rural cts in the east   a  matter
of no    ���   Bquence, bul the character
of ll ��� : nti      '   :.: inul dure
and disti Ibution i- of lhe de tpesi  Importance to the whole country,   The
Anglo Saxon  has answered  the call of
in- ,.,.��� to liis ev,ii presenl advantage, but the heterogeneous mass nofl
occt bis vacated  place furnish
u,������ v .' .. obering glimpse of possible
dlfflt i ii"   and dangers In the future,
���LY 25.
Australia and Soutb Africa agreed ts
increase their military expenditure for
local purposes. Canada has since tak-
ei over the full burden of garrisoning
Halifax and Esquimau. These, however, are but small relief I > the British tax payer, who finds the existing
si tion Insufferable, and the necessities of the Imperial Exchequer will
compel the further discussion of the
question. Mr. Rae sympathises with
the position of the colon! 3.
"Let us," he says, "leave them for
a time to develop their defences in
their own way, in co-operation with,
but not by absorption into our home
If Canada is to assume, In proportion to population, her full share of
British military and naval expenditure she must needs contribute about
thirty-five million dollars annually.
Where is this huge sum to come
from? We would commend Mr. Rite's
answer to the consideration of Col.
G. T. Dennison and all his friends.
Canada could only attempt to raise
more money by taxes on British goods,
a "method which would not commend
Itself to us and would be ruinous to
Although their people are individually better off than the people "at
home," industrially the colonies are
not yet fully occupied and there is
no concentration and accumulation of
The conclusion at which Mi Rae
ai'.ives is thai the : est thing is for
the colonies to extend the preference
and thus give English producers a
greater chance to share in theil g ' -
ing prosperity.
He thinks that the preference which
lias been given the mother country in
some of the dependencies is of real
value, and lie deplores every effort
to minimize the value of that preference.
Difficulties, however, surround the
question of the preference itself. Xot
the least of these is one of which
Englishmen know little, lu England
the people who value the preference,
for tbe most part, seek also a military
contribution. In Canada, however,
these things seem to he antagonistic.
The people who are willing that the
Dominion should assume an increased
military burden, care but little for the
preference, whilst those who are willing to continue, or even extend, the
preference, are indifferent or opposed
to military expenditure out of the
country. If the imperial Government
hopes to accomplish anything by the
next conference they must choose between Imperial Defense and Commercial Preference. And of the two the
latter seems most within the range of
practical politics. Mr. Rae's advice
'$ good. All who are truly anxious
fir the unity of the Empire should
concentrate their efforts upon the Improvement of commercial relations,
and the imperial authorities, should
cease to worry the a lonles for financial contributions fo; ihe armj and
1 :
>; ���
:���: ���
I :
Junk and Seccnd-hand
Highest prices paid for second-hand
goods, junk, bottles, rubbers, brass,
copper, old shoes and all metals; also
old clothes, etc.   write or call.
Front  Stret, New Westminster.
Opposite Brackm.m-Ker Wharf.
Phone 212.
etc. !
Drug   Store
111*  Part.
''Look here," remarked the thrifty
man to his extravagant wife, "you're
carrying too much sail, my lady."
"I don't know why you should bother alicnit thut," she retorted.
"No?" said be, "I think I should,
since 1 fiiive tu raise tlie wind."
Eight Trains Every Day in the Yeir
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
Embodies the newest and best ideas
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 ears.
For  Time  Tables,   Folders, or  any
further  information  call   on  or  write
'20 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
W. R. Gilley, 'Phone \-ii..
J. R. Gntey, 'Khone 1-M    ��
ii .iters in
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
\i o agents li, t . lottery Co. sewer pip,,  etc.
Local a 'i.    Vancouver Portland Cemenl Co,
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot j
'Prtone 1 ft
;,^:^; ;������; ;^;;^ ;��."-*i .-���ii-*; r*;;-��Ki*; :���;;��. i^.;*; '���;'�����; i*. .-��� >���. ;*��. .*-. -��^ .->. i��^' !���" r*; .���; ;->! '���ii-*" z-��z ;^i-*; r-��^ .-*; j��^ ��������^������i .���-!-���- i-^i !������- i-^i-*. i^ ;*-i^ i*;l*-i*.
In "The Nineteenth Century and \r-
n r" M ii . ie! Rae, M P, tor Olou
cestet 'ii; has an Interesting paper
i atitli i ��� The Liberal Government and
tin Colonial Conference." The King
has announced another conference for
1907, an i according to Mr. Rae the
two great questions to be then diB-
i ussed vill be Imperial Defeni e an i
Commercial Relations, Both these
questloi were discu ;,-.i ni the i isi
coni'.ii ni.-, bul wlthoul fractional re-
Imperial Defence, Mr.
i In v "fi- large demands but
ecured  onlj   very  Un Ited   respon ie,
To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements. $
We have a full Line of !���!
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
Will Close Saturday, July 28
OUR success with this sale has been far beyond our
most sanguine expectations. Our prices have
surprised our customers, and all are satisfied that they
have secured genuine bargains.
Below Are a Few
Big Specials
75 Men's Suits in tweeds and fancy worsteds; the very
best tailored garments in Canada.
$18 and $20 Suits, clean-up sale price,      -     $12.50
$12 and $15 Suits, clean-up sale price,        -       9.00
Boys' Two and Three-piece Suits in tweeds and fancy
worsteds; well tailored and nice patterns,
$5.75 to $7 Three-piece Suits, clean-up sale price, $3.25
$3.50 to $4 Two-piece Suits, clean-up sale priee,   2 J ' D
Men's $2.50 and $:} Fedora Hats, ck n-up price, 1-50
Men's $1 Working Shirts (black sati   , to clear,     .70
Terms Strictly Cash
The   Cash   Clothier
$ !��i
wxxxx. xx.*xxx:.<xx. i��i>:*;>::-��.>*>i>i^^:^i��i>i'.Ki<v>:>:>:>:>:>:>:>i>::��;;��::*>;>.>i>:>;:^>: ;���;>��!;
MifBW&&^^^'' THURSDAY, JULY 26,  1906.
he Store is Brim
Full of Bargains
Bargains in the kind of goods you want right
now. Muslins, Ginghams, Wash Belts, Neckwear,
Blouses, Wash Suits, Towels, etc. So much so that
it will pay you to come down to do your shopping
now, even though the weather is hot. By the way,
have you noticed how cool our store is these warm
days ?
Twenty-inch Japanese Wash Silks,
>se. stripes; formerly 35c���
il lo !,
:i .  iale i! ie an i ol l
Now 20c yard
Twenty-inch Fa -     Jaj ine   ��� Sill , with white and h
��� ���; formei .   65c���
Now 35c
Local News Briefly Told
.   W.  E.  Sinclair talks boot and shoe
bargains on  page seven of this issue.
I ce   crea  I    sodas   and   cool   soda
ivor .it ECennj - res-
��� urant. *
Miss Jennie Shiles has gone to Van-
tuver for a few   lays, where she will
visit her aunt.
Mrs, Et. J. Burde returned hist
evening from a visit to her father,
John   McClelland',  Toronto.
Twenty-five boys and girls wanted
at Fruit Cannery at once. Apply at
Cannery, Fron'. street.
After spending a short Ume in the
city visiting friends, Mrs. Thomas
Draper returned to Xelson yesterday
An effort is being made to induce
the Blaine baseball team to pay ,i
visit to New- Westminster on Saturday, August 4.
A heavy hush fire was raging .. i������--
I.!. rl   ii last night, md ou!d be plain-
.���:: trom this -i i;-.   Tlie are w -
... :, Bhorl lista e from 'lie bans
ef the rive
!������! -. turn eft the supply wi':.   it
V water permit 1   un 'he city
11  then have t ���  be obtained
b< fore the water Is turned on again,
���i. I  ...   this  means the water super-
.   : lent  hopes to make it plain to
;i'l  il::r   the city  water must not   be
.     -tel.
Twenty-five boys and girls waated
>t Fruit Cannery at once. Apply at
Cannery, Front street.
Flnh For thr Brain.
Replying to a "Young Author." Mark
Twain wrote: "Yes, Agassiz does recommend j/ithors to eat tish, because
tbe phosphorus in It makes brains. Ho
far you are correct. Hut I cannot help
you to a decision about the amount you
need to eat���al least uot with certainty. If the specimen composition you
sent is about your fair usual average,
I should judge that a couple of whales
would be all you would want for the
present���not tlie largest kind, hut simply good, middle sized whales."
We have a few odd Chairs, reg. 6'Oc,  66c and 75c., i
we are going to sell for 50c each, while they last.
High class Oak Rockers, cobble seat, for $3.00 each,  j
Camp Chairs, without back,      -       -       -      40c. |
Camp Chairs, with back,       ....   50c.
Reclining Chairs, canvas seat and back,   -    $1.50
Dupont Block. Telephone 73.
Forty-two-l        -       Lust res, h    ,. .,..:,,
:        athlng  suits;   formerly 50c���
rriif Kitchen  Autocrat.
"Yes, ma'am, im' now that I'm goin'
to take hoi.I bere I'll settle th' permit
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     business lirst I all.    Yu;t _____________�� I carry
\ i    ��� has     t    me own fountain pen. There, take that
tiled ii       ������ -    - trant        ���    ac" ll"11'1 lose it."
,   ,, , "What is this?"
�� at the ct en      ..T|].u.s ��� ,���,.,,;,_ ma.am> fol. you t���
���'���������    Visit th'kitchen.   It entitles you to oue
^^^^H^| Visit a
 ttf you eome efteiier ���
permit will b   taken up, nu' don'l you
forget It."���Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Now 211
Thirty-elght-in b Serges and Satin  Cloths,  In   g n   and
also Lustre   i       ���- and red with  white  -   its;   forme-ly i.i.Jc and 5t
Now 25c
Pretty  Bl i
with tucks���
of white lawn, with neat insertion trimming; made
Clearance Price 75c
Dainty Wash -Suits of white lawn, with ins
and sides of skirt���
rtlon in front of waist
Clearance Price $2.75
Hundreds of yards of very pretty   French,   British   and   Domestic
Dress  Muslins  .ind  Zephyrs;   formerly 35     ind 30c���
Now 25c
Twenty-seven-inch Cr issbar Muslins,   .1 itted   Swiss,
Hewers, black lawn a.-. I light c ilored duck���
with   colore 1
Clearance Price 12k
267(*Jurol>.3>Sf. Westminster.
Come in and  seo our assortment of the famous
which arrived a short time ago.
It  is swell.
BOORSlUIRS and stationers
Fhone  157.
Largest  Stock   in  the  City.
Mounted     in   nny   Style    you   Desire.
Come  and  Inspect Them.
C. Chamberlin
he Jeweler,      -      Columbia St.
ti ���
Fifth avenue, house of seven roums  v til     ith,  electric  light, e
two full lots,  beautifully  lai . oul   12,100.
Sixth street;  7-roora cottage wIti     modern    conveniences,   chicken
house and    ime trull trees; onlj built about three years; ��S00 ...
handles this.
Queen's ;,venue; two-story hous ���   1 mon     nl   toreroon ,   11 model
convenlen tei   and    plen ll I lo     lon; ?800 cash, balance easy terms,
McLeod, Mark & Co./'r!,^
Fir* & Life Insurance
AVur Trum Offlet
yor Townsi ho was killed In
ihe ti.  N   K.  -    '.   v, Satur-
The  ladies      guild S
church,   Sa m,   .-.        ��� :   ...   I -���
cream social on Mrs, Armstrong's
lawn on the ���"��� n u and evening of
Friday,  27th   inst.
In ilie police ci in yesterday morning  Jessie   Hill,   a  woman   who  has   could   possibly    like." ��� Philadelphia
been at war with Hazel Mordaunt and   Press.       	
other residents of the red light district for some time, was fined $1 and
costs for rilling a bicycle on the side-
\vh��'r<' the Knh Comes.
"Well," said the good natured boarder, "there's oue thing about our boarding house���you can eat all you like
"Of course; same as ours," replied
tbe grouchy one. "You can eat all you
like,  but  there's  never  anything you
| $L25���$1.25
The ci'.> land wil! give a concert
this evening ou the Albert Crescent,
beginning at 8 o'clock, and continuing for two hours. It is expected that
B.I out twenty musicians will he present, and the concert should prove au  $��;
Depend* on the Man.
"What good is experience?" wailed
the man who was looking for a job.
"You can't cash It "
"Some people can," said his friend.
"I bought some experience once that
008t me $3,000."���Detroit Free Press.
' * ..^;
Pitt Lake
The steamer Itamona will
leave Brackman-Ker wharf at
lu a. ui. on Monday next for
Pitt Lake, returning will reach
New Westminster at ti p. m.
Dou't    fail    in    see    the    note.I
Bridal   Veil    Falls  and    Echo
Basket picnic, although limited aumber ot meals can be
Tickets, 75c.
On Sale at Office of
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
enjoyable one.
Twenty-five boys and girls wanted >��<
at Fruit Cannery at once. Apply at a
Cannery, Front s'reet. ��
Miss Mayme Griswold, of San l-"i*.:i- $
usco, has re-i!!-.i"i h ime via Seattle !���!
after spending   i  tew days with Mrs.  ;���; . >J
.1. la-l.y of the Colonial hotel. i**********;***:*^*******^*:^
Mrs. James Sharp and her son Lyall ^_^____________^__
are'at presenl spending a few days in
the city, the ,- lest - of Mrs, insley.
C iloni il b ''"I
The late foi he t irthcoming law a
tennis tourna n has been Axed for
Saturd ij. August I. The tournament
���- 111 be palled ifl a the tennis i url
ni. Royal aven te, and ll is ex ei I ��� I
that all nvembei - if th c! ib �� .ii I ike
part In It. The final arrangemet I -
v il! be in ide  it a committee meet lng
��� I be calle t In  . ten daj s.
Ice Cream   S   las  and   all   soi ts ol
: uil  ;'...-. ore 1   li Inks at  Kenny's Restaurant. *
H          i   ..              still   lingers   In
cell   al   the  police  station.    Lis
i. uditl hi   h i -  Imp  ivi d  eonsl lerably
. Ince T les laj, \     a he spenl all day
cl]    .   di     i '    Its and performing
ither antics th it generallj accompany
i i ad a tack of delerium tremens,   It
Is likely that be will be charged with
elng drunk and Incapable In the po-
i co ii i this morning.
T.\o -.-. :;---'  ippllcatto   . if,,   . grant-
I    esterda     i    uing b    Water i li a.
John   I..   Kerr  , i: |
I .      -'        ranted
for  agi tral        pose
tin   \ . ���:   Ai,. i. 'i tnle
ihur P. Judge, nl    >r Sam
in i   i
ches l 0  en en
��� . -i i Th ���    ���     ������
���     | :   : .  i      i    ���
i        new iv nun     I
1:      .. . i ��� '        .      wl
tited  in  ' he cltj.
w   it nil o an ut
; Itable i iy      r Han    Don Inj  lu future,    lu   the       : e terdnj
���'���:.-                     rlvei   om
which   ���. gi    out      tin   town, and II
[ am I here toil    . he ���-   o be sent
jail for a pei lod ot six months,   Dom-
luy's  trouble   was    the   result    of a
drinking   enrouse  that   he   had   been
Indulging   In  I      the      ������   tow  daj -
I It hough hi             'ii uu !i r the Liquor Regul Hi..!'. Ai i foi some time,
a     een under I: e Ind t liquor
most of i he time he has si enl ��� ;p il
.lust the th i,������ ��� h i new soda t mn-
'uiu at  Kenny's restaurant, '
< iwln ' i lie " " ivag ini use of
water [or Irrl ��� ition il purposes among
certain  residents of the city, It   h is
LWestern Steamboat Co., Ltd. m
consult Madam Noyes on all mat-
, .ters pi     lining to business and mat ���
... e . m -.   i'  "Hi  in I [uture tore-
i.    i ine  -.- ��� ���     onl .    Coi in     8th
Have you ordered yet ?
We had a shipment of nice
ones in yesterday : they
were beauties and went like
not cakes.
Another shipment coming
which may he the last, so
order at once	
1.25 per crate
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
P.S.���We are taking orders for Preserve
Peaches, which will bc here very soon.
Leave your order with us and you will not
be disappointed.
WANTED    Agent   $r.
Sipprell, lit) Third stre -
building at Ferule, Ii. C,
a   ai. i -..'���. iftcatloi i can e seen
. ider ol i line 1 at this
.ei appllcat sen i ' Rob-
e: 1    A.    Kei : .    K-'l .   Clei k   Of    Works,
I ��� ; uie.   II.  C.
Pi rson ��� tei li ring are notified that
LOST���Pun ��� containing $9.00, an I.
md re urn | ui e i n i        lei    w iii no   be considered unless
to News offlce. m ' la "ii  the printed  tonu sup i ��� I,
and  signed  with  their aclual  Btgna-
FOR RENT���Large, well llghti l room,      Each tender must, be accompanied
Itable   tor  an   office.    Apply   to >    an accepted cheque on a chartered
Ch it Q. Major. hank, made payable to tho order of
���lie Honor ible I he Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent, i io p.e.)
ol the amounl of the tender, which
will be forfeited if the party tendering
declhi' to en-'". Into a contract ��hen
, led upon to do so, or If he tell to
��� complete the work contracted tor. if
��� ... ti uder be nol accepl -.1 the cheque
v. Ill be rel arned,
The Department dees nol hind itself
i   aci ��� pi the lowest or anj tender,
.��*-��*/-'' By order.
"" _^^_���^".   ^ l-'ItKD. (IKI.IXAS.
SEALED   TENDERS   addressed   to Secretary,
the undersl  ned, and endorsed "Ten-   Depo i    Public Works.
WANTED    Two lady canvassers    to
\. ork In cltj.   Salary and commls-
Address  C   M  care of  Daily
Notice to
the Public
1 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.
3kjn  Man on  Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
H^IHBh' ' ""'"   sl,;l" \^tmtm\\msmsm90t' Post Office, Fcruid^H
Ottawa. July 12, 1906.
tl,. streets in the evening for some   )���< received at this Office until Sittir-     Newspapers Inserting this advertise-  The choiceBl pul up at the brftn-new
:;,,,,.   ,,,   ,    ,.     nd   when   ihev   see daj-, August  I, I 00, Ine u Ive, foi the   ment  wlthoul authorltj  from the De-  up-to-date   fountain  Just   installed  In
. on lawn   oi trurUot   ot . Offl e,    &c���  |   rtment will not be paid foi-lt. Kenny's restaurant,
i ^ ii
wmmmmmmmm THE DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, joly 26
H la Rapidly Brcamlni.' an A part neat
���if tin- Part.
Tbe American parlor Is a thing of tbe
past, according to architects, says lbe
Cleveland Plain Dealer. No mere will
there be a room reserved for state occasions, such as the re, elving of formal calls, ih,. visit of tlie minister antl
for weddings and for funerals.
'���We never take the parlor into consideration any more," said a Cleveland
architect recently. "The parlor is
merged into tlie living room.   The goo t
old  fashioned   parlor,   whicli   was   be! l
in so much  reverence in tile old  days,
bas ho place in modern architecture.
"The den.ami is for a large living
room iu a small house, together witb a
dining room and kitchen, in a larger
bouse there ls usually a large living
room, library, 'den,' dining room and
"I had a client yesterday who desired
to have a reception room or parlor not
connected witli tlie living room, lie
decided later to bave a sort of reception room in connection with tlie ball-
"When the parlor idea liegan to lose
ground we did not make a radical
change, but reduced the parlor to a
���mall reception room, Isolated from the
others, Vbere formal calls could be received. Now we make no provision
for the parlor.
"In these days the reception rooms
do not bnve to lie closed only to be
opened on the occasion of the visit of
the family minister or the physician."
There may be many who will regret
the passing of the old fashioned couu
try parlor, with all its memories of visitors, courtship and occasions whicli
left impressions which hnve nut been
eradicated by the strenuous age of today.
The Queer System 'lhal Exlrta In the
Sinr.i   Penlnanlu.
In tlie Sinai peninsula trial by ordeal
is still practiced. In all criminal eases
where nu witnesses are forthcoming
the judge, "el nialiasliaii." tests the
Suspected person by lire, by water or
by dream, in tlie first the judge places
an Iron pan in the lire until it is redhot
and gives it to tlie accused to touch
three limes with his tongue. If marks
of burning are shown on the tongue
the accused is pronounced guilty. The
theory apparently is Unit if he is not
guilty tlie moisture nu tlie tongue prevents it from being burnt; if guilty his
! iiigue would dry up from fear of being discovered.
The test by water is described as follows: "The 'mabashaa' sits witb the
accused and the spectators in a circle
with a copper jug full of water placed
in the center. This jug Is then made
to appear to move round tlie circle by
means of witchcraft or hypnotism. If
tbe jug returns back to the judge the
accused is pronounced not guilty, but
if   tlie  jug  stops   opposite  the   BCCtiSed
he Is pronounced guilty."
This description is rather wanting in
detail, and it is difficult to know bow
a jug which only appears to move can
be a trustworthy index, lu tin- test by j
dream the "mabashaa" sleeps ami sei
in a dream if tin- accused is guilty t
not.���Chicago News.
$ Wi
>; THEY   LIKE   IT. ft
% I
>. !���:
Cnlonii Thnt Remind One of the
I'arNees i,r Bombay.
Burial customs iu Cuba are almost
as strange as the l'arsce customs and
their towers of silence in Bombay. It
seems that tin. reopening of graves in
Cuba is the result of a long established
custom of burying as many bodies as
possible in a single grave. 'I'be cemetery routine is like this:
First some one, usually the head of
a family, buys a plot. He at once sets
to work digging his own grave aud
graves for al! the members of bis family. He digs several graves six feet
long for adults and one grave four feet
long to provide for the possible death
of a child. When the entire area of the
plot is thus in open graves tlie digger
turns mason and plasterer. He cements each grave, bottom and sides.
Then he tills in the cemented graves
witli soil and goes bome with the satisfactory thought that lie may look upon
bis own grave during his lifetime and
that it is ready for him at any time he
is ready I'or it.
But the weirdest part ef this custom
is yet to be told. In the middle of the
plot a square grave is dug. a hole
about six I'e.-t each way. This square
hole is cemented like the graves and
filled in with soil. It should be explained here that the bodies in the graves
are covered with quicklime. When the
flesh has disappeared and only the
bones aro left tlie bones are taken out
of the grave and thrown Into tlie
square hole in tin- center of the plot.
Thus the graves are used over and
over again until the square bole in the
center is filled with the bones of tbe
members of this or that family. Then
the hole is sealed over, and that particular family plot Is abandoned and :i
new one purchased.���London Tit-Bits.
W. N. Draper
B. C. Land
Ellard Block    New Westminster. B.C.
Royal Bank
of Canada
<.���:.ital $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total   Assets  $3b,3/ii.b/b.
Branches    and    correspondents    in
all  the principal   cities ot tne world.
General  banking  business transacted.
I   ..-pens an account.    Interest added
tilf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen   Saturday   nights   rrom tt to 9
F. B. Lyle, Manager.
Bank of
Incorporated   by   act   or   parliament
CAPITAL (All paid up)...SJ.4,OUU,000
RESERVE FUND S10,000,000
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount
Royal, G.C.M.G,...Hon  President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drummond, president
E.   S.   Clouston,   Vice  President   and
General .Manager.
General banking business transacted.
Branches In ali the principal cities
in Canada, in London, Eng., New
York, Chicago, and St. Jonn, Nfld.,
and correspondents In all parts of thc
Savings Bank Dept.
G. D. Brymner,  Manager.
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, D. C.
Do   .Not
l-'niiiiuiN Baths.
Marie  Antoinette's  bath,  which  was '
prescribed by ber doctor, was a compound of aromatic herbs mixed with a
handful of salt. She took it cold in
summer and tepid in winter.
Later on .Mine. Tallieu had brought
every m iralng to ber 1 ���: ��������� twenty
pounds of strawberries and two pounds
of raspberries, which were mashed iii
her bath of warm milk and water. Ai.
other preparation used by the eastern
women is composed of barley, rice.
borrage, thyme and marjoram boiled
together and then thrown into tlie wa
Ninon de 1'EnolOS took a bath every
night   in   whicb   there   were  salt,   soda
and three pounds of boney mixed with
milk, all well beaten in tepid rain wn  I
Came Por Liberality.
All old Georgia darky who had buried '
bis   money   forgot   to  blaze   the   tree
whicli stood near the spot. Getting
mixed us to the locality, be knelt down
and asked the Lord to guide bim to the
place. While be wiih praying a storm
came up and lightning strui:._ the near
by tree j id be f iui il bin en
"i iar, now," In muttered, "look bo\*
Pre1. . tiswers  do   rlgbte iu '    I
gol a cr '..I min' ter put   i ' .ii ii.  i
co n but  i' '��� ��� Sundaj."'   Atlanto
Con tltutlon.
luiit.re    the    Monej-    Side
Vonr   Yoention.
No matter what your vocation maybe, yon musi be a business man first
or you will always be placed at a great
disadvantage in the practical affairs of
life. We cannot entirely ignore the
money ni.de of existence any more than
we can the food side, and the very
foundation of a practical, successful
life is tlie ability to know bow to manage the money side effectively.
It is Infinitely harder to stive money
and to invest, it  wisely than to make |
lt, and if even ibe must practical ineu. |
men who have bad a long training in
scientific business methods,  find it a i
difficult thing te held 1111 tn money aft- I
er they make it. whal is likely ta bap- i
pen to people who have had practically
no training in business methods?
If every child in America had a
thorough business training tens of thousands of promoters, long beaded, cunning schemers, who bave thrived on
the people's ignorance, would be out of
an occupation.
I believe that the business colleges
nre among the greatest blessings in
American civilization today, because
they bave saved th ui and . :' !. itnes
from being wrecked and have made
happy and comfortable tens of thousands of people who might otherwise
be living in poverty and wretchedness.
���Success Magazine.
All kinds of Ship  repair
Ship and Scow   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C.
Westminster Iron Works
Ornamental   iron   wont,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire  Escapes, etc.
Mail orders find correspondence in
begSie kmuujuT.
New Westminster. r\ u. 474.
Why Byea Gel  Red..
eyeball contains a high percentage of bleed, and why. therefore, Is it
whiteV The answer Is thai the blood
vessels which supply Its surface are
so exceedingly minute thai usually
they do not admit tlie little red corpuscles to which the ordinary red appearance ot' the blood is due. Blood without
these corpuscles is colorless, or. lit
most,  <d' the  faintest yellow  tint.   But
occasionally when the eye is Irritated
or when there Is any slight nr considerable derangement ef the system certain   .if   Ilie   little   \essels   enlarge   Slllli
ciently to allow the .. rpusclca te en
ter   ll. tel y pro    "ing tl. ! well known
red streak i or . I imed appearance of
Uiu eyeball.
The .Man (who bad been sitting stol
Idly with his ey.s on his paper)���Take
my seat, madam,
Tin- Lady Then you are about to
leave tbe car?
The Man- oh, no, madam,
But  lie  was,  Just  the same,  and   it
took hlm fifteen minutes to walk back
from where he finally alighted.���Oleve- '
land Plain Dealer,
ill   1 '* ,-   Opener,
"How does your f.itlier seem b> regard my coming bore?" anxiously asked Adolphus ef little Bobby, while
Miss Maud \v:is upstairs getting ready
to present herself,
"Ile don't care liothin' nbotlt It," replied Bobby carelessly.
"So he lias no objections, eh? But
what did lie say, my little mnn?"
"He Niiid ir Maud bad a mind to
make a fool of herself, why let her."���
Pearson's Weekly.
It   SiiiiiMIi   Seem*  go.
Tommy- I'aw. what does tlie paper
mean by practical Christianity? Paw-
Practical Christianity Is the kind thai
does not Interfere with a mnu's business.
An   Amerlenn   Heaven.
When the average American nwnkes
In heaven be will be disappointed unless he finds an alarm clock and u cup
of coffee.   Saturday Evening Post,
The Hetiilt.
"My lirst husband," she sobbed, "was
a kind, gentle man, always considerate of me. He always let me have my
own way."
"Yes," growled the second, "and look
at tlie result."
"Resull?   What result?"
"Why, lie's dead!"-Clnclnnntl Post.
MniiMiin'a  the   lliihv'n   II,nt   Friend,
Baby  thinks a good deal of his dad.
but It takes mamma's kiss to cure ii
hurt Qnger    Indianapolis star.
Uot tlie W.irct of tlie llurirnln.
He (tauntingly) Your father was In
trade when I married yon, wasn't he?
She (bitterly) I suppose so, lie was
Sold,  In  any  event.
Look  not  at  thieves eating  llesh.  but
look ut them suffering punishment���
Chinese Proverb.
Whatsoever situation In life you ever
wish or propose for yourself, acquire a
clear nnd lucid idea of the Inconveniences attending It���Sheustone,
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
If you are .-ending for your family
ot friends from the Old Coutnry you
will save money by buying tickets
Next sailing Empress Britain (rom
Quebec Aug. i:\; ihe i peedh -t and
most elegant steamer, Por rates and
other particulars apply to
C.  P.   R.  AGENT.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British Columbia Coast  Line
'.Subject le cbange wltnout   notice.,
Princess    May,    leaves    Vain e iver
June 25th,
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July  1st.
I'rinc't-,., may, leaves Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July l'Jth.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 31st.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver dally at. 1 p. m.
8. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at 7 a. m
on Wednesday and Mondays.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat.
urday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. in.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi
Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
way  points.  Leaves Victoria  on  20th
i of each month for Cape Scott and way ;
' points including Quatsino.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves  Xew   Westminster   on   Mon
day,  Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thursday
and Friday at 3 p. ru. 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. ni.;  Friday at 6 a. m. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
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.
S.  S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and 16th of each month, calling at
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Coola
on second trip. Time on arrival and
departure  are  approximate.
For reservations and information
call or address
Agent, New Westminster.
E. ,1, COYLE,
Aflsr. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver,
General Superintendent, Victoria.
i.ien. Agent, Freight Dejt,
New Westminster.
Trains & Steamers
Leave New Westminster 7.-5 daily.
Leave NeW Westminster 17.10 daily.
Arrive New  Westminster 10.30 daily.
Arrive New Westminster 19.10 daily.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle, 12.30;  Ar. N W. 20.20.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.   N.  W.   9.15,   10.30,  19.10,  20.20.
Lv. New Westminster 0.30 a. ni.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m
Lv. N. W. 4.::,") p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m. J
Lv. Seattle, 4..'M p. tn., ar. N. W. 9.35,
1 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. nnd 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guichon
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.10 p.m.; ar. N. W.
9.36 p.m.
Mondays only.
Lv. New Westminster 5.50. C.50, 1
and is a. m��� and every half hour thereafter till 11 j). nt.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
From N. W. Mon. Wed. Frld. S a.m.
From Chwk.   Tu.,  T!i., Sat.,  7  a.m.
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. X a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
Prom N. \V. daily, eX. Sat and Sun..
3 p. m,; Saturday 2 p, m.
Add. trip, Monday, ."1 a.m.
From Sinest.,11, 7 a.m, (Pri, tl a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, .", p.m.
Prom N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Silt. 4 a.m.
Berth No. 494," will be received at
this Department until noon on Wednesday, the Sth day of August, 1906,
for a license to cut timber on Berth
No. 494, comprising the West half of
Section 26, Township .".. Range 7.
West of the 7th Meridian, containing
an area of 303 acres more or less.
The survey of this berth is to be
made within one year of receipt of
The regulations under which a license will he issued, also printed
forms of tender and envelope, may he
obtained at this Department or at the
office of the Crown Timber Agent at
New- Westminster, B. C.
Each tender must be accompanied I
by an accepted cheque on a chartered j
bank in favor of the Deputy  of the
Minister   of   the    Interior,    for   the !
amount of the bonus which the appli-
cant is prepared to pay for the license.
No tender by telegraph will he entertained.
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
June 23, 1906.
Railway Con1pany
Two   fast   transcontii .  .
with dining cars and throt ET
and  first-class  slee] 1 ��Uriit
Atlantic  Expre-    y  ,.
Imperial  Limited,   r .  '  '
Excursion   rate  tickets  sold to all
Eastern points on June ������
2, 3, Aug. 7, S and 'a. ?
For full particulars apply to
C. P. R. At��ei)t,
New Westminster
Assistant   General   Passenger  t,trl
Vancouver. y     **"*���
Synopsis   of   Canadian    Homestead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within tbe Railway Belt In British Colum-
bla, may he hoinesteaded by any person who Is the sole head of a family,
or any male over IS years of age, to.
the extent of one-quarter section of
160 acres, more or less.
Entry   must  lie  made  personalis    it
the local land ofiice for the dlstrii I
which the land Is sit lati
Tin- homesteader is required to pe-
form the conditions connected ti;
with under one of the following plan-
(1) At  least six  months'  reside]
upon   and  cultivation  of  the  land   in
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if tie
father is deceased) of the homesteadei
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements a.s to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father  or  mother.
(3) If thc settler has his permanent
residence Upon farming land owned,
by him in the vicinity of his home-
Stead, 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 ior patent.
Deputy  Minister  of the   Interior,
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this   advertisement   will   not   be   paid
Great Northern Ry,
Time Table
V. VV. & Y. RY
Daily I NEW
9:20am'Blalne, Bell
4:35 pm ham      Burling   1
Iton,   Mt,   Vet
inui.       lv
Si attle        : in1
IPorth'ii 1
4:.i". pm Si.oi ane,      St
I'.ml     ind
point 1 East
9.20 am Ant   orb   .
Woolley,     and
Unci   I
3:00 inn Viii. ei
:>: 55 pm 4:
11 in
"'"; 1 in
2    !
Route of the Pant
2���Daily Overland Trains-
Si. okane, St, Paul,  itli ���
Winnipeg, Duluth, Ch SI
Louis and iill  points  i
For    com] lete    Inf
rates,   bei tb   reservation   e 1 ,
call on or address,
I-'. C. GRIFFIN, .\.-\
Bank of (lommen e Bu
New- Westmln ter, B. C
S. G. YERKES, A. O. P   \ .
Corner Second Avenue
luuibla St., Seattle, Wa
Mail Service
Seattle, via Suuias.10 pm.
Sap'n <fc Millside. .10.00 p.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc..   .. 8,45 a.m.
Van. & Cent. Park.,.10.30 a
Victoria 10.30 a.m.
East Burnaby  1.15
Steveston, etc  1.30 p.m.
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm.
East, via C. P. P.. 10.00 p.m.
Sap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m.
Van. & Burnaby..3.30 p.m.
Timherland, Tues.,
Friday  12.00 m.
8.20 p.m.
10.30 a.m.
9.00 a.m
3.30 p.m.
.m.   2 p.m.
10.00 a.m.
1.20 p.m.
10.30 a.m.
7.10 p.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.
SKA LEI) TENDERS, addressed to
the Timber and Mines Branch, Department, of the Interior, and marked
on tin. envelope "Tender for Timber
Sealed tenders addressed ������ in.
undersigned, marked on the envelopi
"Tender for Ties, L906," will he re
celved at the office of the Ilommi-
Bioneib of the Ti   ��� tiental Ra
way a; 1 ittawa, unt ll tv .������ o'clock
noon, ef the  12th  da;,  ol ���' 1906
for five hundred and thirty-five 'hou
sand (535,000) Rt llway Tie. in . ������
cordance with tie- .-pi clfli ai Ions ol
the Commissioners,
Sealed Tender.- addressed I 1 the
undersigned, i.i.u ked OD the 'ii.. ope
"Tender for Ties, 1907," will ,1 0 bi
received as above until twelve o'cloclt
noon, of the ith day of September
19C6, for one million and tt n thousand 1 1,010,000) Railway Ties, In at
cordance with the specifications ol
th.. Commissioners,
Tenders must he m el1' on the
toi'. supplied hy the Comm lone
which, ,,s wi |] ., the ��� ��� Ificatlon ���.
ma., be obtained on application to
Hugh M. 1.ni., .. a, chle Em 1
Ottawa, nm., in \. ',:. Dou et, Dii
trlcl Englnei r Quebec, I'. Q, or to
A. I.'. Hodgins, District Engineer
Kenora, Ont,
Full Information in regard to flellv
eries required i-; given   on   form '"
Bach lender must he signed and
sealed hy all the parties to the tender
and witnessed.
The successful tenderers will lie
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, ns security for
the due and faithful performance of
the contract.
No tender for less than five thousand ties wlll he considered.
The right Is reserved to reject any
or all lenders.
By Order,
P. E.  RYAN,
Tho Commissioners of ihe
Transcontinental Railway,
Dated at Ottawa, June 26th, 1900
Northern Pacific;
1 1
Trains Dall)
Travel en the I    ���
Electric-lighted train.   .'
Quick Time. Exci
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
Steamshir Ticket   on Bali
pean points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Trip
Rates  to   Southern   California,
For full informtion call on or
('. B, LANG, General v ���
480 Hastings St., Vancouvi    B. C
Portland, Ore V. (;.   A
Spokane falls & Northern Hy. Ci.
Nelson & ft. Sheppard R>. Co.
Red Mountain \\). Co.
'I he only all  rail  r   iti
pointi eai t, wesl and   1
land, Nt Ison and int<
' onnecting at Spokt ��� ��� ���
Northern, Nettle rn Pi
& N. ( ...
< Connects .-it Rosiland w iti
adian   Pacific  Railway  foi
Creek points.
Connects at    Meyers    l
stage '''lily for Republic.
Buffet  service  on   trains
Spokane and  Nelson
9.20 a.m. ,
12.25 P-m.
9.40 a.m. .
Sunday,    Noveii
Day Train
..  Spokane  .���������/
... Rossland  	
.. .Nelson   '
et ween
ier   I*
15 I""'
10 p."1'
.15 P m-
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
WHITE    HORSE,   DAW'   ��N   ���'"
FAIRBANKS.    Daily train   WW
Sunday)    carrying    passenget .   '"''j
express    and    freight    connect   ��
Stages at  Carcross and  \YI. '    " '"'
maintaining a through winb
For information apply to
J. H. ROGERS, Traffic  "       ''
Vancouver.  B. C- XHURSOAY. JULY  26,   1906.
WESIDE  a:   EDMONDS.  Burris-
nd  Bolil ItOl i,   Biol Ide Blk.,
street,   New   Westminster.
... h. l. Edmonds.
M,.       p. ii UIPTON HOLE, solid-
ol the supreme court. Offices
Bank  of  Commerce  build-
mbia  Btreet, opposite  post
-.. ,v   Westminster.    Mmey  to
barristers, solicitors, etc.       Of-
' fi(.eS;    New Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
corner   Clarkson   and   Lorne   streets.
yancouver, rooms 21 I i H. 445 Gran-
:eet.    Jjseph Martin, K. C, a.
j-vV  Weait, W. O. McQuarrle, li. A
Bourne.    Mr. Martin wijl  be in thi
Westminster offices every Friday af
Croquet Sets   | Mf     f      Q|**f%|<a||-Je  i
Spornnp Goods S   �����  ^B   WlIllslCIII     9|
MOREY'S c��lui"l'ia st-1
Carnarvon SL, between 10th and Mtlnnis.
HOWAY,  REID  &  BOWES,  Barris-
ters,   solicitors,   etc.,   il   Lome
opposite   Court   House,   New
J. H. Howes, P. O. Box
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister nnd
Solicitor, Guichon block, Colum-
I,, and McKenzle streets, New West-
minster, fl- 0.
| UNION LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. & A. M.
regular    meeting    of    this
: on the First  Wednesday  in
- i 1,1 h, at  8 o'cloi k  p. m., in
.I...-i,nie   Tempi -.    Sojourning
en are cordially invited to at-
Mr.   W.   A.   DeWolf   Smith,
K. ,v;  A.  M.���Regular communica-
d this lodge are held on the
I  Tuesday   in   each   month  in
\ic Temple, at 8 p. m.    Visit-
rethren  are  cordially  Invited
h.      end.    D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
- Meets the Fourth Friday In the
month tit 8 o'clock, In the small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially Invited to attend. J. B. Rushtoii, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, n. S.
A. o. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge are held on the Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
i'1 ! p. in. In ihe Oddfellows' Hall.
VI ,- i '��� Brethren are cordlaly In-
��� ' I "> attend. E. ('. Firth, C. It.;
F I'.  Maxwell, See.
PERANCE meet every Wednesday
ii'  ���  o'clock  p. m., In Oddfellows'
Hall.    Columbia      street.       Visiting
Drethren are cordially Invited tn attend. .1. s. Bryson, s. ('.; J, Mel).
Campbell, See.
CAMP, 191.���MeetB on Hie First and
Tb.it i Tuesday of every month In
' of p, Hail. John McNlven,
( i'i-1: J. j. Forrester, Roc Sec.
I BOARD OF TRADE.���New Westminster I! iard of Trade meets In the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month
rti ly meetings on ihe second
Wednesday of February, May,
August ami November, al 8 p. m.
Annual meetings on Iho second
Wednesday of February. New
members may he proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting,   a. e. White, Sec.
First Class Meals at all Hcurs,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
R. B. K. of I., meets second and
foiuili Friday of each month, at X
p. m., in Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and John street. Sojourning Sir Knights cordially invited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W.
P.;   B. E. Matthias, Reg.
���Meets In Orange hall first and
third Friday in each month at 8 p.
ni. Visiting hrethren are cordially
invited to attend. E. E. Matthias,
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
|l. 0. O. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Oddfellows' hall, Columbia st reet. every Monday evening,
at S o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend. S. .1. May.
N. O.i   W. C. Coatham, Rec.-Sec.
| A. 0. U. W.���FRASER LODGE No. 3
��� Meetings the first and third Tues-
dav in each month. Visiting
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
D ge room, A. O. TJ. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
S Corrigan, recorder; Louis Witt,
mister workman.
11>.  SONS  OF  ENGLAND,   B.  S.���
Red Huso Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month.
In K. of P. Hall, Columbia St., at
S u, in., White Rose Degree, Fourth
Wednesday In each month, same
tune and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. Stineh-
combe, Pros., H. Disney, Secretary.
Open for Business
July 4,  1906.
Telephone  A1S|  or address   Ith  Avenue and 10th Street.
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel.  113. Office,  Eighth   Street.
Still Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
Merchant Tailor
ITransf er Co.
Office���Tram Depot
Columbia bt.
':''   'i'o delivered    promptly  to auy
Part of ihe Pltyi
I Light and Heavy Hauling
'���',f' o Tiioue ;\fi.      Marr faone 1H7
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, Hcotcn and irtsb
tweeds and  worsteds always in sleek
Spring  slock   now  In.    Make  voui
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years experience. Later was 7 years manager
of the watch repairing department ef
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.
Two Doors from Ceo. Adams, Grocei
Special Summer Courses
For  Teachers  in  the
Business Institute
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.  J.   SROTT.   B..A,,   Principal.
H.  A.-SCRIVEN.  B. A.. Vice-Prin.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES   McKAY,   Proprietor.
Importer and  manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.   I
Write for prices.
New  Westminster, B. C.
Clearance Sale I
Will be in full blast Tomorrow Morning at 9 o'clock
Extra clerks have been secured to wait on the
large crowds that are sure to visit this store after
hearing of the great bargains he is offering.
We intend making this a record-breaker among
all Midsummer Clearance Sales ever heard of in this
city. Our entire stock of Tan Footwear will be sold
BELOW COST and our stock of Summer Footwear
AT COST, as shown by the prices below.
Men's Shoes
Reg. Price
Harlow's best American manufacture, $6.00
J. and T. Bell Tan Blucher, - - 6.00
The "Hartt" Shoe, Goodyear Welt, 4.50
Men's Canvas Shoes,      -      -      -      2.25
" 1.50
Sale Price
Ladies' Shoes
Ladies' Goodyear welt Boots, latest shape $5.00 $3.25
J. D. King   "       "       "     new toe,       4.50    3.00
4.50    3.25
J. & T. Bell's "       " Boots, college cut,     5.00    3.50
Jas. McCreacly, dongola Oxfords,      -       2.50    1.25
1.75    1.00
Boys, Misses,  Infants and Children's Boots at the
same reductions.
Men's Carpet Slippers, 25c per pair.
Women's Carpet Slippers, 20c per pair.
Goods Sold  for Cash  Only |
No Goods on Approbation During Sale I
The Leading Shoe Store
:*���. :���:
"���: :���: :���: :���: :������: :���; ;�����; :���: :���: :���: :^ :���; :��>; ;���: "�����; :���: :���; :���;;��; ;���; ;������ j��;:*: !���; ;���; :���;
& G��03&��5) gBmiTYn ' 7 & C��^fitiA��U) Zi \
' r*y vSEClP
What   A mil ten rs  \\ lie.   Would   Ileiome
StaH  Mum   l.ciirn.
It Ls surprising to discover how very
differently   j pie   u!m   bave   played
parts all their lives deport themselves
before the footlights. I was acquainted  with  a  lady  tn   London   who  had
beeu the wife of a i r of the realm,
who had been ambassadress al foreign
courts, who at the time bad been a
reigning beauty anil who came to UM
long: . for a new experience and im-
plorii ,' me to give her an opportunity
to appear upon the stage.
In a weak moment I consented, and.
as I was producing a play, I east her
for a part whicli I thought she would
admirably suit���that of a society woman. What thai woman did and didn't
do on the stage passes all belief, Sh��
became entangled In her train, she
could neither sit down nor Btand up.
she shouted, she could not l.e persuaded to remain at a respectful distance,
but insisted upon shrieking Int i the
actor's ears, and she committed all the
gaucheries you w iuld expeel from an
untrained country  wench.
But because everybody Is acting iu
private life every one thinks be can
act upon the stage, and there is n i profession thai has so many critics. Every
Individual In the audience Is a critic
and knows all about the art of acting.
But acting is n gift. It cannol be
You can teach people how to act aci
lng. but ymi cannot teach them to act.
Aether is ns much an Inspiration as the
making of great poetry and great pictures, What is commonly called acting
ls acting acting.���Richard Mansfield in
Tfcey Held Theater*, Tempi,-*, Feaat-
iuir Hull* and Libraries.
The ancient Romans were extravagantly fond of bathing, They got their
��� notions about the bath as a luxury
from the Greeks, and at one time there
i were nearly 900 public bathing estab-
j Ushments in Rome, some of whicli were
I the most beautiful and elaborate struc-
. tures In the world.
The baths of the Emperor Diocletian
covered more than half a square mile
, and contained, besides Immense basins
and thousands of marble recesses, theaters, temples, halls for feasting, prom-
i enades  planted   with  trees,  libraries,
schools for youth and academies for
the  discussions of  the  learned.    The
bathers sat on marble benches below
the surface of the  water, around the
! edge  of  the  basins,   scraping   them
< selves with dull knives of metal and
: Ivory and taking occasional plunges Into the water.
Dissipated Romans would spend
whole days in the bath, seeking relief
from overindulgence In eating and
drinking the night before. Everyliody,
even tbe emperor, used these baths,
which were open to every one who
chose to pay tlie price of admission.
It was uot usual for the old Romans
to have baths in their houses, though
at a date 1,000 years before that, or
3,f>00 years ago, the noblemen of ancient Greece had their dwellings supplied with baths of terra cotta.
Blood Front a Stone.
The open terrace In front of the De-
Wan-1-Khas consists of two thrones,
the black one of wblch, facing the river, was cut out of a siugle slab of
stone in 1608. This black throne, whieh
ls about eleven feet long anil supported by octagonal pedestals, was built
by Akbar in recognition of his sou's
title to the empire. Here .Ichnnglr
u��ed to sli occasionally and see the
fight of wild animals arranged for bis
amusement The crack on the throne
ts believed to have been caused by
Lord Lake's bullet falling upon it during the attack of 1803. According to
tradition, however, It cracked when
the .bit king of Bbaratpur sat on the
throne, for it was meant to lie used by
none but the real descendants of the
pre.i mogul. Then, again, when Lord
Ellenborougb sui on il during tha Kabul war in 1842 Idood Is supposed to
have come OUI of It. - East Indian
Lnmliioua  Plants,
Iu   his   i k   entitled   "Luminous
Plants" Professor Mollsch explains the
light which is often seen radiating from
Stumps of old trees. It Is due lo mi
croscopic animals, fungolds, which on a
diminutive scale have the exacl form
of mushrooms. These parasites live
only so long as sup and strength remain in the wood. Similarly the "phos
phorotis" liLlit ou the surface of tho
sea conies irom the animals which live
Ou the seaweed.
A Railway Hull.
The recent Intimation of nn Irish rail-
way thai there would be "no lust train
to fork" lias apparently Induced the
Greal Eastern Railway company to
Issue n placard stating thai trains to
Walthamstow win run -all through
the night on week days."���St. James'
Before mul  After.
"I think that every young woman
should learn to play the piano before
she is married."
"That's rigid. And forget it afterward."���Cleveland Leader.
Tlie  secret   of  all   true  greatness  Uj
simplicity.���Jordan, j
��� i 11
V'i 4
��� w$\
,1; ,'i-
:'. .-'tt
* -4
���I .V
-���. <
4o5! '
I ! |   If
'���   !
T .!   i
t1Y   1
%���% T'
W 8
26, 1906.
....CALL ON....
Prescriptions a Specialty.
�� THEY   LIKE  IT. ...
�� :���;
> >:
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. ��� ��� - B. C
One of the oldest established, safe, reliable
All classes of Risks
covered aptinst loss  by
(Continued  from Page One.)
I Number of patients    in    hospital,
Jane   1st   "4
.Discharged    41
' Died     1
Admitted during June    34
Remaining June 30th   27
Number   of  patients   treated   during June   08
Number of hosjiital days   870
Received from paying patients $712.45
Number of patients in hospital today. July 25th     40
Parties leaving the city
consult us before disposing of your household effects. We car.
arrange a Sale by Auction, or are prepared to
give the best Cash Value
by private treaty.
Mclnnes & Kerr,
Real Estate,  Insurance
and Auctioneers
278 Columbia Street.
Telephone   170.
The secretary submitted the following:
The Board of Managers of the Royal
Columbian  Hospital:
Ladies and Gentlemen,���Since our
last regular meeting 1 have received
a reply to one of the numerous letters
thai I had mailed to philanthropists
outside of the province of British
Columbia. This gentleman, through
his secretary, lias been good enough
to promise to contribute towards the
construction of the proposed new hos-
I Ital, an amount equal to the grant
given by the Provincial Government,
viz $13,OHi) for the same purpose, conditional upon our submitting to his
secretary a rough plan of the new
building or buildings, and that when
he has contributed that he should be
permitted to nominate a member on
tht board, and it' th.s is approved by
thc management of the hospital, that
we could certainly depend on this
promised contribution.
In my opinion the conditions are
not   unreasonable,   and   I   would   cer-
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling uur specallty.
Wood and Coal
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Telephone loo.
160-acre Farm
near Port Haney
Seventy acres improved, 260
bearing fruit trees, land well
watered by springs, good roads,
good fences; 10 room house,
large baru and outbuildings. Inquire about this as it is a bargain.    Terms  easy.
260 Columbia St.    Phone 85
>;>;*>:i��:>:>i>;>;>;>;^*>:*>:>;*:*>;>i>:>;i��:*!��;>:>: x.*xx*:is:xx*xxx.*. 'isi'.*:.*;.^*^:'^:.*:x.*x
;���; �����:
I Here Is Your Chance!
i< 7:
J ���������
�����< Ei
ighty  acres of first-class  land, situated on a good gravel road, ��
|��2   four miles from Westminster; 15 acres under cultivation; 7 acres o! !���:
!���;   good hay, now almost ready for  harvest. V
:,; Dwelling, 3 rooms, barn and stable vnd three new houses.   This ��
J;   Is an extra good buy.
>., I have a number of small acreages adjoining New 'Westminster  $
>;   on easy terms.   This property is extra well situated. W
;���; Nine acres of good soil near town. J
|    THOS. R. PEARSON    |
Burnaby Homes
talnly  recommend   their  adoption   hy
this board.
I might be permitted to mention,
as representing the city, on the man-j
agement, that I would not be agree-
able to commence const ruction oi the
buildings until we had money in the
bank sufficient to cover the cost, but
I believe that we are warranted in
having the plans prepared, and th ���'
the building committ.ee should take
1 i.si'ive action at once, in this direction. They Bhould have a meeting
with the medical staff of the hospital.
which constits of all the doctors uf
tin city, so that we can be in a posi-
tion to have everything in line, so
that the construction of the ne wbuild-
ings can be commenced early in the
spring of 1907.
The gentleman who has promised
to contribute so liberally, prefers that
his name should not be mentioned until he hands the money over, at least,
so his secretary writes, to
Yours respectfully,
Secretary R. C. H.
It was decided to vote the sum of
$50 for the purpose of allowing the
nurses at the hospital to attend ihe
courses of instruction in domestic
science to be given here during exhibition week, and also during the
month of September. These classes |
and lectures will be highly instructive, and it was felt that it would
be advisable that the nurses should
attend them.
A hearty vote of thanks was pass* -l
t i tbe retiring member of the Worn-
an's Council. -Mrs. Levar. who had always been one of the most regular
attendants at all meetings, ..:ii who
will be much misse l on account of
the large amount of work which she
performed. In replying to the vote
oi' thanks, Mrs. Levar said that she
thanked the members for their kind-1
uess, and said that though she w I I
no longer be a member of the council,
she would nevertheless continue tn
take the liveliest interesl i:i the welfare of the institution.
A vote of thanks was also pas>. ! I
the members of the ladies' auxilar)
o:' the Royal Columbian hospital, for
the interest they had taken in furnishing, up a ward in the new maternity building, and for the gift of rugs
and  carpets for another room.
It is the intention of all members to
meet at the hospital next 'Wednesday afternoon for the purpose of selecting a site for the new hospital,
and also to decide upon the date upon which the proposed garden party
will be held. Iu connection with the
garden party, the committee have arranged with the tramway company to
issue coupon tickets for twenty-five
cents which will admit the bearers
to the grounds, and entitle ihem to
participate in the good things thai
will be provided for them by the la 1-
ies who are organizing the party.
The personel for the ensuing term
was electe 1 as follows: City rept
sentatives, two year term, James John-
ston, W. H. Keary; one year term,
Thomas Gifford, H. T. Thrift. Government representatives, two year
term, James Cunningham, Marshall
Sinclair; one year term, J. J. Cambridge, I.. A. I^ewis. 'Women's Coun-
ci. representatives, two year term,
Mesdames J. P. Kennedy, S. .1. Pea: ���-.
one year term, A. J. Hill, H. L. De-
heck. The officers elected were:
president, .lames Cunningham, re-elected;     vice-president,     M.   Sinclair;
Royal City Flsh Co.
Wholesale iind Retail Dealers in
Fresh 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.
Electric Railway Service
Interurban Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly ears will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���service from
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���.\o transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 6 and 7.
30 Minute Service during remainder or day. Transrer at
Leopold Place.
Sunday Service half-hourly between S a. m. and 10 p. m.
City and Sapperton.
Sapperton Line���lb Minute Service, except between 12 and
2, and ft and v, during wblch
hours the service will be
Sunday Service half-hourly between 8 a. m, and 11 p. m.
Builders   [SUMMER SALE
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	
& Lusby
B *
| Nb.Ml) I
>; >:
!���! THEY   LIKE   IT. ij
!���' >!>i>l>i>:>!>l>:��>:*>!lf '.*'.'.*.'.*.'.*.'.*: X*. XX.*.'.*.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd
You Cannot Afford fo Miss IS
Our Farir
[fs the M
of the Fertile
fraser Valley
[1 bristles with
,   .       interesting da-
free on Application   ta ���n farming-.
, ��� , it's a   mint   -a
"������������"���"""���"���,���~ great min>_ of
useful information for people who
are thinking of investing in Ii. C.
farm lands.
It contains (il pages, likewise a
very comprehensive map of New
Westminster district, and 32 views
showing fruit growing, haying,
dairying ami mixed farming scenes.
It gives market prices of all
produce, weather statistics, amount
of crop raised to the acre, etc.
It will interest and entertain you.
f. J. HART & Co.
The Farm Land
secre   .: :'.   - . ���,-.-.    ;;,     -,       ;
ling I  ��� -���  -i,
H. T. Kirk, Tht visiting mem ��� a
for the ensuing month are Mrs. Hill,
M.  Sinclair and  L.  A.  Lewi--.
��� o���	
Doukhoubors in Jail.
Regina, July 25.���Sixteen crazed
Doukhoubors who had been on a fanatical pilgrimage at Yorkton and
wiio have been committed to jail for
a year for disttubing the peace arrived here yesterday to enter on their
term of incarceration. The warranl
tor their arrest was made out tit the
request of their leader, Peter Verl-
Mullen..   Scot I   and   Ifnmrr.
"As Moiiere never had the heart to
draw a jealous woman among all his
pictures of men who knew, like himself, the torments of jealousy, so Scott
never had the heart to draw a young
and beautiful woman who is wi<-l;ed,"
writes Andrew Lang, "This ancient
familiar source of poignant interest he
passes by, out of his greal chivalry.
There was nothing to prevent him from
writing a romance on tlie passionate,
wretched tale of the once beautiful
Ulrica in 'Ivanhoe,' a fair traitress
driven on the winds of revenge, treachery and parricide. Hero wus a theme
for a 'realistic' novel of England after
Uie conquest, bul Scott sketi lies it
lightly as a Thyestean horror in the
background. Iu his work such a piece
of 'realism' stands alone, like the story
Of Phoenix in Homer's work tin the
ninth book of the 'Iliad'). Both artists,
Scott and Homer, lind a sense of reverence for human things. Tbey did not
lack the Imagination necessary for the
portrayal of the evil nml terrible, hut
they did not seek BUCCeSS ill that popular reL'iou."
ItroiiKlit   I),,tin   llip   Hoiiki-.
Critic   I bear that the new man's acting broughl down the hniis...   Manager
��� Yes. it did. In nue week it brought
down the house from 800 to 10 people
nnd the attendants.
In (In- Doetor'a  Waiting Hootn.
Doctor   (entering   suddenly)   Which
| of  you   has   waited   longest 1    Shears
(sulkily)���I,  I have waited six months,
and yon haven't paid ine for Unit last
suit yet:
Th��-   Flrat   Son.
Nodd���I can't make up my mind
what college io send that boy of mine
to. Todd-How old ls he? Nodfl���
Nearly three weeks.
A  Kitten anil a  IVeiMlle.
A short time ago a woman living In
England was* petting her kitten, when
she suddenly felt something scratch
her hand. On examining the spot
whence the scratch proceeded, she felt
tie point of a needle sticking out of
poor pussy's neck fur, The needle was
pulled out by ber husband, and another surprise was experienced when It
wns found that a length of thread was
attached to lhe needle, both having
passed down the kitten's throat and
out again from the fnr.
Wash Suits
Only  iti Ladles' Wash Suits left   irom this seasi
t> Only  tu l.ames-   w asn sins  leu  irom tins  season'    :., ���
���   but  there is still a  complete range of sizes.   This weel *
��� exceptional opportunities to thos.-  who have not   yel   purcha 1
��� of these serviceable  knock
��� per cent by purchasing now
���   of these serviceable  knockabout costumes, you save from '::, *'
White Linen Costumes
The good washing kind these suits, made from thoroughl
i., ��
y shrunk ���
linen and of the best  wearing qualities.    Regular values $0 for 16.95. 5
$C for $4.(15;  $7.75 fur $��.:
$7.50 for $5.i��5.
Cream Lustre Suits
Five only luster suits left    Nothing more serviceable   or  hand. *
T   some than these luster suits, good for summer or winter wear.  Re
���   lar values $1C50 for $12.95;  $11   for  $9.25;   $S.50  for  $0.45;   $7,
i    $5.1*5.
I Cream Silk Suits
m Excellent values shown in these this week our regular valt
���    $U1  for $14.96;  $15 for $12.95.
��� _^_
���     White Lawn and Pique Suiti
Regular values  $:',.75  foi   -
?l 50 for $3.25.
Colored V/ash Suits
��� vai 11 -  <'..'."��� -n $4.25 new $ 11'.. excellent  washing material
* Four  only  colored   suits  ;:i  i   ��������� our show windi
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1 2 to 6 feet.
MOWCRS���Our Gianl Frame Mower beats them ali  for strength
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
*XX*XXXXXXXX!*XXX.*XXXX'l*XXXX.XiS'.V.*XXXXXXX.*XXX.*XXX.* ��� ��������-'������*;.
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring
House Cleaning Ti
wi a
>J And you may possibly need a carpet,    behave (lie greatesl   rai       : .���;
j��J them and can guarantee to Bave you money and give you better ������
'���*,   faction than you can get in any other place.     For instance, a c ���.
J   Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar .1 .��
[���] Old carpets taken upf cleaned and relayed for ten cents a yard.   We j
,���. have the largest stock and the finest snow rooms and the finest  1:,c       ,;
V Come and see us.    It will pay you to see our stock before   placini        ir 'f,
V order elsewhere. i*<
S  716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front St net. J
��>i��>>r���<<<c<o::<��c��K<*xc��::c��>: >>r���<c�����co>ro>>>>>x*-^>:;*:*:
I Fire Insurance.
Impatience turns an ague Into a fever, a fever to tbe plague, fear into despair, an��er into rage, loss into madness and sorrow to amazement.���Jeremy Taylor.
The best education in Uie world Is
that got by struggling to make a ilv-
lng.-\Vended Phillip*
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union   Assurance  Socn
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire   insurance busim
since 1714 A. 1)., and   which  has  a  capital and accumulated   funds
$20;000,000. v
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. .'list, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force 860,4(1(1.   l'rem. $22,954
" 1900 AsBliranna in f���w.���   ��1 700 r.nn n-.,���;,,���.. * fii> filla
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500
15)01           "           " 2,554,904.
}��02          "          " ,'1,425,897.
1;,(i:;           "            " 4,080,112.
Premiums $ 62,81
��� ��� 92,029.
186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B. C.


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