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The Daily News Jul 4, 1906

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 < I
VOLUME 1, NUMBER 1(11.
NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C., WEDNESDAY MOENING, JULY 4, 1906.
10 CENTS PER WEEK
PARK COMMITTEE
SENDS AN AP( LOGY
TO LACRO SE CLUB
��"-?
PREPARE FOR PICNIC
Sorry for What Occured on Dom'? m Day, But Fail to Ex-
plain Position of FullerK   -Complaint to
be Made to the Vancouver Club.
The proprietors of the Recreation,
Park, Vancouver, have lost no time
in apologizing to the New Westminster Lacrosse Club for the manner in
which the president and executive of
the club were treated on Monday,
and the following letter was received
yesterday by Secretary Kyall. it will
be noticed that the poor caretaker is
made to bear the blame, not a word
is said aboul Mr. Fullerton, who was
really the cause of all the trouble.
H. Ryall, Esq., Secretary Xew Westminster Lacrosse Club:
Dear Sir���Will you kindly convey
to your president and the executive
of the New Westminster Lacrosse
Cub our sincere regrets at the unfortunate incident which occurred at
Recreation Park yesterday afternoon.
In the interests of tlie Vancouver
Lacrosse Club we have been trying
to keep the dressing rooms entirely
private, and also the stand allotted
to the press and timekeepers, and
our caretaker was instructed accordingly. You can readily understand
that It was not the intention to apply the rule to your president or to
to your executive officers and we are
sorry in the extreme for the annoyance caused  Mr. Nelson.
We  trust  that  you   will    find    on
your next visit to our grounds that
arrangements will have been made
which will prevent any possibility of
a recurrence.
Yours truly,
Recreation Park Committee,
Per ('. If. Marpole, See.-Treas.
Vancouver, July 3, ram;.
The letter was read at a special
meeting of the executive of the New-
West minster Lacrosse Club, held in
the secretary's office yesterday evening, for the purpose iff deciding what
steps should be taken In connection
with the expulsion of the president
from the reserved enclosure at the
game on Monday. As the insult had
come from Mr. Fullerton. and not
from the caretaker of the grounds,
no action was taken with /egard to
the letter, it being merely received
and filed, and no reply will be sent.
It was decided that the secretary
would draft a letter to the Vancouver
Lacrosse Cluh, calling attention io
Mr. Fullerton's conduct. The letter
will be sent to the Vancouver club
today.
Sandy   Gray   Plays   Again.
It was announced that Sandy Gray
had decided to return to the game,
and he will lie out to practice this
evening with the rest of the boys.
He will likely be seen between the
flags at the next matches.
The general meeting of the promoters of the
Citizen's picnic called for last evening in the board of
trade rooms was not very well patronized, and on
this account it was decided that a committee meeting
would be held, as nearly all the members of the several committees appointed at the last meeting were
present. Routine business was transacted, and the
plans for the future were discussed. It was reported
that over three hundred tickets : had been reserved,
and these will be distributed in the course of a day
or so.
The meeting lasted a little over an hour, all
reports from the committees being of an encouraging
nature, and everything now points to a complete success of the picnic. The choice of Nanaimo as the
camping ground has proved to be a very popular one,
and there is no doubt that the Charmer will carry a
capacity load when it leaves port on July 18.
SHIP DISAPPEARS
FROM FACE OF SEA
WITH 150 PEOPLE
Relatives and Friends of Passengers [Seek in jVain  for In*
formation���Other Vessels Arrive in Port
and Bring no News of the Overdue America.
��� -��-��
CIGARETTES WORSE SEATTLE POLICE FIND
THAN CANNED MEAT      BOMB MAKER'S PLANT
Committee of British House of Lords
Hears   Evidence  on  Juvenile
Smoking.
August   Rosenberg   Goes  to  Germany
tc  End the  Life of  Emperor
William.
WHITES A TTA CKED
IN JOHANNESBURG
Desperadoes in Sympathy With Rebel Zulu  Chief Terrorizes Southern Suburbs Using Knives Freely
and Robbing the Residents.
Johannesburg, Transvaal, July :!.���������
A series of native outrages culminated -Monday night when a band of
desperadoes shouting the rebel Zulu
Chief Bambak's name, and terrorizing the southern suburbans of Johannesburg, attacked a number of white.-;,
stabbing ami robbing them. The
whites included Mr, Maddison. a Wesleyan minister, who with some other--,,
are ln a precarious condition.
350 Zulus Killed.
Durban.    Natal,   July   3.���Further
fighting    between   the    native  rebels
and the British columns occurred
today. The latter came in contact
with the enemy's vanguard killing
350 men, but the main Zulu force,
numbering 8,000, is still at large.
 o	
Sensational Suicide.
Chicago, July .'!.���An unidentified
man today committed suicide by
jumping from the thirteenth floor of
the Stewart building into an air way
in the centre of the building. Nothing
was found on his clothing to indicate
who he was, or where he came from.
A watch and railroad; ticket were
found on the body.
Earthquake Shatters
Buildings of a Town
Albuquerque, x. M., July 3.���Beginning al 3:16 o'clock this morning
Zorro, T.i miles south of this city,
experienced a succession of severe
earthquake shocks. There were two
or  three     preinonilory  quivers,    then
came a subterranean rumble, followed
by rocking and swaying that awakened every Inhabitant and sent themi
scurrying into Uie streets. Willis
were cracked, plaster shaken from
the ceilngs, doors, windows and
dishes  rallied  and   were  broken,  The
disturbance continued at Intervals of
a tew minutes for half an hour and
gradually died away. Ihe last of not
less than twenty distinct shocks being
fell   aboul   eight   hours  later.
Wimbledon. July 3.���In the final of
the ladies' singles in the all-England
lawn tennis championship tournament
here today, Miss Douglass beat Miss
Terry C-2, G-2. Miss Douglass will now
meet Miss May Sutton of California
I'or tlie title of champion.
London, July 3.���Edward Page Gaston of Chicago, testified today before
the select committee of the House
of Lords on juvenile smoking ihat
the worst article America sent to
Great Britain was the American cigarette.
"It is worse," he said, "than Chicago tinned meat."
Mr. Gaston also, warned British
legislators against attempts at bribery on the part of the American
tobacco trust in order to balk unfriendly .legislation.
Earl Buchamp, chairman of the
committee, closely questioned Mr.
Gaston regarding the effect of the
American laws against the sale of
tobacco to minors, and he stated that
nearly one-fourth of the population
of the United States were now bene
fited through living under anti-cigarette legislation.
The proposed British bill, wdiich
will probably receive tlie endorse
ment of the House of Lords committee, provides for a fine of $5 for the
first offense in supplying tobacco to
minors, $10 for a second offense and
the revocation of the offender's
license on a third  conviction.
Hotel   Porter   Kills   Himself.
Binsenrth,    Man.,  Juty    J.���Ernest
Argner, who had been portering in a
hotel here, shot himself this evening.
Seattle, Wash., July 3.���In a building occupied until May 1 by August
Rosenberg, a German bricklayer, the
Seattle police have found a plant
equipped for making bombs and infernal machines. Rosenberg, who was
mysterious in all of his doings, and
was known as a man of anarchistic
tendencies, left Seattle May 1 for
Hamburg, Germany.
At about that time the German government received advices from a man
in Seattle, who was an acquaintance
of Rosenberg, that an attempt would
be made to assassinate the German
emperor.
Herr Geissler, German consul at
Seattle, subsequently received a cable
from Hamburg instructing him to investigate Rosenberg's record here.
The Seattle police were called upon
to assist and the finding of the plant
in ihe basement of Rosenberg's house
followed. The articles seized included
more than 20 bottles of acids and explosives, crucibles, mortars, moulds, a
furnace and a large quantity of scrap
iron. Rosenberg had lived in Seattle
nearly  fifteen years.
 o	
Drowning  Accident.
Breslau,    Ont.,    July    3.���Hermon
Bregger, aged 22 years, was drowued
Sunday   night   while   bathing  in   the
Grand  river.
New York, July 3.���No news of any
kind has yet been received of the
Fabre line steamer America, which
sailed from Marseilles June 3rd for
this city, carrying 150 people, 110 of
whom were passengers, and 40 comprising the crew.
Apprehension for the safety of the
steamer was expressed in shipping
circles today.
Relatives and friends of those
aboard the belated steamship have
for days been making inquries at the
offices of the agents of the ship, but
not information concerning the vessel has been given them.
All hope has not been abandoned
by the steamer's agent who explains
that she likely has become disabled
by a breakdown of her machinery or
by the loss of her propellor.
It was June 11 that the steamer left
Azores and she should have come
into port here in nine days wdth good
weather.
Twenty-two days have passed and
vessels arriving from Mediterranean
ports have not sighted the America.
The Germania of the same line,
sailing from Marseilles and Palermo
over the same track, reported upon
her arrival here last Friday that she
had  seen  nothing of the America.
Today the Madonna, also of the
same  line  came  into  port  from  the
Mediterranean,    bul    nothing    of th<j
America was seen on the trip.
The anxiety as to the fate of the
steamship was increased today when
it was learned from the hydographi-
cal bureau that a derelict for some
time had been directly in the path
which the America would take after
���leaving the Azores. It is the dismantled schooner Lizzie Chadwick,
which was reported in lat. 38, long.
38, on June 7, a point about 400 mile;
due west from the Azores. The maid
time register, in reporting her, sab
that she was "in a position dangerou;
to navigation."
' o	
Baby Killed.
Toronto, Ont., July 3.���The eight-
een-months-old child of W. Billets, a
secondhand dealer on York street,
was instantly killed this morning by
a coal car. The baby was playing on
the curb and was struck by the hoof
of the horse and rolled under the
wheels, which passed over it, killing
it instantly.
Telephone Men Strike.
Philadelphia, Pa��� July 3.���One
hfndred splicers and linemen comprising the entire force of the Bell
Telehpone company, in this section
and Delaware are on a strike to secure more pay and shorter hours.
RECORD WHEAT CROP
FOR CANADIAN WEST
Yield for the Present Year Promises to Eclipse Anything
Heretofore Reaped���Weather Proves Perfect
for the Growing Grain.
CITY OE SALISBURY
BURIES REV. E. L. KING
DISLOYALTY SPREADS
IN TOE RUSSIAN ARMY
f>   ��A��fJHS>^��p��J
ST. MICHAELS DESTROYED
Hamburg, July 3.-The great church of St. Michael, with its tower and spire 426 feet high, was
totally destroyed by fire to-day. The tower in falling
crushed several neighboring houses and they "caught
fire. Four workmen who were repairing the church
were killed.
�����--j
Many   Bodies  of  Victims  of  Railway
Wreck   Will   Be   Shipped   to
New   York.
Salisbury,    England, July    3.���The
City today gave a public funeral to
Rev, E, I.. King, of Toronto, one of
the victims of Sunday's disaster. All
the ships put up their shutters and
citizens lined the route lo the ancient
Cathedral of Salisbury, where the
firsl portion of the burial service was
read.
The mayor aud corporation marched in the cortege as well as representatives of the American line and
the  Southwestern  railway.
The bodies of all the other victims
of the wreck were removed in the
course of the day from the waiting
rooni of the railway station whicli
has been used as a temporary mortuary and some of them were sent by
train to Southampton where they will
remain until July 14, when the steamer New York, on which they came
over on their fateful voyage, will re-
convey the bodies to America. Others
have been taken to London preparatory to ultimate transhipment to New
York.
W. H. Thompson, who was butler
for one of the Vanderbilts, was a,
native of Newcastle. His body has
been sent there for burial. Louis
Goepinger's widow has been found.
She resides in London.
Men  Resent  Restrictions and Officers
Feel   That  Their   Lives  Are
Endangered.
Winnipeg, July 3.���From 150 points
in the great Canadian West conic I
specially ��� prepared reports of co--
respondents to the effect that never \
in the history of the country has the ;
crop prospect been so good at this1
date  as  it is today.
Crops are two weeks earlier than '
last year and of the four and a half I
million acres in wheat, over two and
a half millions are headed out. Plentiful moisture in June is being followed ;
by hot sun, tempered by cool breezes |
from     the   north.    The     weather   is
made to order for wheat.
The present outlook is bright for
an average yield of twenty-three
bushels to the acre. Oats, barley and
flax are doing equally well.
 o  ,    .
Steamer Goes Ashore.
Chatham, Mass., July 3.���The
freight steamer Kanawha, Capt. Johnson, from Norfolk for Boston with
coal, went ashore today, during a fog,
on Pollock's rip shoal. The accident
was not known here until the fog
lifted during the latter part of the
afternoon. The Kanawha is a lake
steamer built,.at Port Huron in 1902.
St, Petersburg, July z.���An Incipient riol is reported t i have occurred
among the guard at Tsarskoe-Selo
because they had been ordered nol
to read ilie newspapers. Officers of
the guard, who were questioned on
the subject, declared that ibe severity
of the measures taken to prevent the
spread of the revolt among the troops
is arousing such intense resentment
among the men that the lives of the
officers themselves are endangered.
They speak most pessimistically of
the spread of disloyalty in the army.
Interior Minister Stolypin has sent
a circular secretly to the governors
of the provinces warning them that
they will be held responsible should
anti-Jewish  outbreaks occur.
The commander of the Vladimir
dragoons at Bialystok, in his report
to the emperor printed in the Russky
today, charges the Jews with throwing bombs and firing revolvers during
the recent disturbances there. He
claims that the troops did not flre except in response to such provocation.
Arrived at Hong Konrj.
Montreal,    July    3.���The    steamer
Mont-Eagle arrived at  Hong-Kong at
6:30 a. m. Sunday, July 1.
Petition for Improved
Atlantic Mail Service
Montreal, July 3.���Not satisfied
with the Thursday mail from Mont-
I real tor England, members of the
Wholesale Produce Association of
Montreal, wil! petition the governmenl for a supplementary mail via
the Dominion line steamships which
leave Montreal Saturday morning of
each week.
Large shippers be;ween Canada and
Great Britain claim that they are bad-
1., inconvenienced by mail proceeding  from   this  side  on  Thursday  or
even Friday as the heavy portion of
i eir shipments go out on vessels sail-
i ig from ihis pnrt on Saturday and
invoices and ether documents whicJi
i ust arrive on the other side before
cheese, butter and other commodities
c in be handled, cannot be mailed until the goods are on board the ship.
. o	
Bryan in London.
London, July 3.���William J. Bryan
arrived  in London unexpectedly this
evening from Norway.
ANOTHER MUTINY
St. Petersburg, July 3.���The minister of war
has received telegrams that a serious mutiny has
broken out in the second and third batteries of Tir-
alleurs and the first railway batallion at Askabad.
Infantry, Cossacks and artillery have been despatched
to Askabad from Mervy.
���-4 THE DAILY NEWS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1903.
MAN COOK TURNS OUT
TO BE YOUNG WOMAN
Miss  Patricia   Storey  Masquerades  in
Male Attire for Months Among
Sailors.
Seattle. Wn., July 3.���Masquerading
about the country in men's attire,
living on board three tugs of the
Blekum Tug Boat company, during a
period of one year and a half without her identity being discovered,
love, romance and at last marriage
is the experience of Patricia Storey,
aged 26 years, alleged to be the cast-
off daughter of a wealthy eastern
family and heir to $75,000. '
For the past several years Miss
Storey has been traveling about the
country, serving in the capacity of
cook in the different logging camps
about the Sound. She claims that
ne.er, until a few weeks ago did anyone ever become aware of the fact
that she was a woman instead Of tiie
man she represented herself to be.
The discovery ol ihe woman was
nought about alter she had served as
tools on board the vessels of lhe
Stevenson-Blekum Tug Boat company,
now the Blekum Tug Boat company.
The woman came to Captain Blekum,
manager of thc company, about one
year and a half ago. She told him
she wanted a job as cook and satisfied the manager thai she knew her
business.
Meets Her Fate.
At that time the girl was dressed
in an ordinary wool suit. Never
suspecting that she was a woman,
Captain Blekum placed her aboard
the tug Oscar B. For several months
she worked on that vessel, and was
also shifted for a period to the Harry
that she was connected with a pronii-
ient  Eastern family.
Wedded  and   Leave fcr  East.
When Capt. Tonneson discovered
the identity of the girl the matter
was reported to the officials of tb.:
company. At that time the dissolving of the company was under way
and it was not until the tug Mystic
was taken over by another firm that
the  two left the  vessel.
On leaving the Mystic, Justafson
and Miss Storey went camping in the
vicinity of Mukilteo. There they lived
for a short period, and on June 22
came to Seattle and were married.
The girl told members of the tug's
crew that she was to fall heir to
$75,000 when she married. According to the terms of the bequest she
could not secure the money any other
way than by securing a husband. The
coujile are now en route east, supposedly to secure the fortune. The
men say Miss Storey was a religious
woman in spite of the rough environment in which she was placed, and
nevei- failed to read her Bible at
night.
CANADIAN OARSMEN
WIN ANOTHER RACE
Argonauts    Promise    Fair    to    Bring
Back  the  Grand  Challenge
Cup.
.	
Henley,    England, July 3.���In    the |
second heat for the Grand Challenge
Cup today the Argonauts (Canada) '
beat he Thames Rowing club. Time
seven minutes 4 seconds. The Canadians led throughout and won eas
lly, Not a man of the Argonauts
showed the slightest sign of distress.
They all sat. up straight as poplar
trees at tlie finish and were accorded
a fine reception.
The Argonauts are improving with
racing and many experts consider
that the fate of the Grand Challenge
Cup is sealed and that it will leave
England for the first time in its his-
i tory.
Value of Tea as Food.
The real value of tea a.s a food is
just now ai trading considerable attention, li is pointed out that though
modern science has not laid bare all
of nature's secrets, and cannoi ye!
declare the causes of all the body's
demands or cravings, it now knows
thai not all of the values of food are
comprised in those ingredients thai
build or repair, heat or furnish power. For example, the socalled extractives do neither of these things, but
simply act as stimulants and appetizers. Among other things, they contain nitrogen, deprived of which an
imal and plant life would cease to exist. Until recently this w
known  to be among the components
I
It
Irish  Railways,
is said  that one of the
one of tne first  im
portani   Irish questions which will re
ceive the consideration of the lmper
id government will be the state pur
chase of lhe railways.    There can be
no question that the state ownership
of the railways in a country like Ireland,   wiili   Its   rich   agricultural     re
sources,    would    result    in    bringing
about a complete and most beneficial
revolution.    Mr.   Price-Williams    has
recently  completed  a  detailed  analy
sis of the different classes of capital
Invested    in    the   railways   obtained
from the Board of Trade returns, and
having prepared an estimate of    the
cost of acquiring the  Irish  railways
he thinks that the companies would
not I accept a. 3 per cent,   or    thirty-three
and    one-third    years'    purchase    of
of the Asiatic leaf���all discussions of
which have been confined to the values, theine and tannin���but the ciiem
their net annual traffic receipts.
XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXltXXXXXXlt
ists say tea contains three per cent. ! 5#J
S.. of the same company.    Later the
girl  was    again  transferred    to the   But, passing over any further discu
company's tug  Mystic. sion as to the nutritive, fuel, or the- j '�����
On the Mystic she became friendly   rapeutic value of    tea,    its    greatest ;���{
wiih   E. 'Justafson,  aged 29.    Justaf-   virtues   yet   remain;  its use repajrs  [���;
son is a fine looking young man and ; the   body's   waste,   and   i:   is.   unlike \ $
his good looks at once attracted the   alchol,  a  stimulant   without  reaction
girl.   Owing to the facl thai she was! Dr. John Coakley Lettsom, described
masquerading as a man the girl could   by  a  recognized    authority    as    "tlie
not disclose her ideitity. imt kept her   first medical writer to give ihe public
secret  locked iii her heart. a reasonable and scientific account of
During the period when the girl the plant," particularly remarked
wori.e.l on ihe vessel she performed these peculiar properties and, in ev'-
her duties faithfully, joked, laughed deuce, quotes the experience o'i vari
and talked io the men freely. Quarter- ous noted travelle. s���among of.ers j
ed in the same sleeping apartments j that of Brydone: "We have travi lied
the sailors gradually began  io notice   all  nighl  on mules, and arrived here
NEMO
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CALL ON
that tlie supposed masculine cook acted rather strangely for one who foi
lows the sea. In appearance the girl
was very much the masculine.  Seek-
about ten o'clock, overcome with
sleep and fatigue. We have just had
an excellent dish of tea, which never
failes to cure me of both.     I am as
to better her deception, she had j fresh as wdien we set out."     It would
ini:     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
acquired   the   habit   of   shaving,   and
when   finally   discovered   possessed   a
beard    which    required    semi-weekly
shaving  lo  keep   her   face   smooth.
Many   Masculine  Traits.
For all that the traits of the gentler   sex   were   noticeable.     At   limes
when, lost in thought, the gild would
forget   her   environments,    the    girl
would   reach   up  as   if  to   replace  a
stray lock���a gesture so familiar wiih
women���or,  placing  her  hands  upon
each    hiii,   take   in   a   big     breath���
another characteristic feminine trait.
Again,  the   appearance   of  the  girl's
bands excited  the  men's  suspicions;
her voice, too, was not  like that of ai
man.
There was also an aloofness atl
times, and her habits were noticeably
different from thai of the average
sailor. As lime wore on the sailors'
suspicions Mere Increased until Jus-
i ifson, sol>ing ihe mystery, nearly
Beared the llfe oui of Capt. Tonm son
by Informing bim thai be was going
io marry ihe cook.
"Whal th' h��� are you talking
about?" shouted Capt, Tonneson, and,
thinking the man bud gone crazy,
went below to inquire Into the mailer, inquiries convinced Capt. TonJ|
neson thai the supposed man was a
woman.
Miss Storey, during her escapade
on the nigs of the company, was!
known as "Harry" by the men. In
the office of the company there is a
letter addresed to Mr. H. )'. Morrison, care of the Stevenson-Blekum
Tug con,pany, Seattle, Wash.
Tlie letter is postmarked Nome
and evidently written by a man. The
girl, however, never said she was ac-1
quainted with anyone in this vicinity
other than the men on the boat. She
admit ted she had worked as a cook
In logging camps in the mountains
of this slate and also dropped a hint
f.A.Muir&Co.
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Specialty.
be easy to multiply examples of tea's
staying powers, as exhibited by 't.-
users���the little Japs on the march to
Peking gave their Western allies one
object lesson in that direction, a les
son, however, that has been taught
for centuries by coolie labor under
burning suns, in dank, moist climates
such as would speedily kill off th,
users of alcholic  beverages.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. - ��� - B. C. i
EMERSON'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, B. C.
An Irishman was  charged   with   a ;
petty offense.
"Have you anyone in court wdio
will vouch for your good character?"
queried the judge.
"Yes, sorr; there is the chief constable yonder," answered Pat.
The chief constable was amazed.
"Why, your honor, I don't even know
ihe man," protested he.
"Now. sorr," broke In Pat, "1 have
lived In the borough for nearly
twenty years, and If the chief constable doesn't know me yet, isn't
that ti character for yez?"
All kinds
wrork.       ^^^^
Ship) and Scow
a specialty. 	
Estimates   promptly fur
nished.
of Ship repair
Building
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New^b.stminster, B.C.
ROYAL YtAfSQ
BOVRIL
Every ounce of BOVRIL is prepared under the most hygienic conditions
as required by the laws of Great Britain.
In the preparation of BOVRIL absolutely nothing but the choicest lean
beef is used, our main source of supply being the Argentine Republic, where
cattle are so plentiful and the consuming population so small that the best parts
of the beef can be obtained by us at a very reasonable cost.
BOVRIL is a specialty, not merely a bye-product
of a packing house like many meat extracts.
BOVRIL  LIMITED
LONDON, England,  and MONTREAL,  Canada
2Ui
Maple Leaf
Outing
Shoes
There are running shoes,
and running shoes, but
none to equal those with
the Maple Leaf Brand
on the sole. They come
in both Tennis and Oxford styles for Ladies or
Gentlemen, Girls or Boys,
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
Maple Leaf
Lacrosse, Tennis
or Running Shoes
Look well, fit well, wear
well and are stylish, neat
and durable.
For sale by all good shoe
dealers.    Ask for   hem.
J. LECKIE CO., Ltd.
Selling Agents,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Shingle and Saw Mil)
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
BSEP3II
SITES FOR
INDUSTRIES
Fresh Water Port
i
The City of New
\\ estminster
OFFERS THE
Best Facilities on
the Pacific Coast
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A tourist who was Bailing Uj oi,
Loche Erne once wished to tesl the
alleged character of irishment tor
politeness, Now there was a regular
squall on, and at a moment when Mo-
old boat man, had all his energies benl
to keep the little craft before Unwind, the inquisitive one, leaning
over to the old boatman, shouted In
his ear, "Very little wind today. '
"Very little, indeed," was the reply,
"but what there i.s of it Is mighty
strong!"
, o	
A man, noted' for his "nearness;'
went Into a meat, shop and enquired
the price of a certain soup-bone.
The proprietor of the shop, is a generous fellow, anu ni answer to the
old  man's question, he Said:
"Oh, I'll give you that."
The customer put his hand to his
ear. He is hard of hearing, and ban
missed the reply.
"Can't you take something off of
that?" he asked.
The dealer took pity on him.
"Yes," he said, "call it ten cents."
And the old man went home with a
comfortable sense of having driven a
good trade.
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
Limited
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
WclCater to lhe 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.
i F   ?
REICHENBACH CO. Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
All Kinds of Manufacturing Enterprises
Information can be obtained from
A. E. WHITE,
Secretary Board of Trade,
OR
W. H. KEARY,
[Mayor City New Westminster
I WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
3
r
Things Happen
The Night
And the only way to keep posted is read the
News
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
L
HINT TO
MERCHANTS
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is. a medium
through which yon can talk business to almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the Advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
abandoned and another obtained on
the same v-eek, gulch or river, by
giving notice and  paying a fee.
Work  must   be   done   on   a   claim
each year to the value of ->t least $200.
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal      A   certificate   that   work   has   been
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in  abandoned,  anad open  to occupation
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and entry by a free miner.
and the Yukon Territory. Berths on their sleepers are longer,
COAL���Coal lands may    be    pur-! hiSher and uider than in similar cars
chased at $10 per acre for soft coal: on   any   other   line-      They   protect
and   $20  for   anthracite.     Not   more jthe,r trains by the Block System.
than 320 acres can be acquired by one!    The boundaries of a claim may be
individual  or  companv.     Royalty  at \ defined absolutely by having a survey
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000|���ade   and   publishing  notices  in   the
pounds shall be collected on the gross ' *
output.
QUARTZ���Persons     of     eighteen
years and over and joint stock cora-
paniec holding free miners' certificates i oetrVleiim
may obtain  entry for a mining loca-   C(.rV(1   jor
CHINAMEN DENOUNCE
lOTTEKV PROMOTER
Methrds    of     Von     Ah   Cause   Sor.-e
Dissatis'i-iicn   Amen;;   H13
Country <v,en.
tion.
made   and
Yukon
Petroleum���All   unappropiated   Dominion Lands in Manitoba, tht Northwest Territories and within the Yukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
and  the minister may re-
r  an   individual   or  company
be  specified
by 0
rder
in
Council.
W.
w.
CORY.
Deputy oi
the
Mini
ster
of the
In-
tenor.
Dept. Interior.
having machinery  on  the  land  to  be
A free miners certmcate is granted ; prospected, an area of 1920 acres for
for one or more years, not exceeding   such   period   as   he   may  decide,   the
five, upon payment in advance of $750 j length of which shall not exceed three
per annum for an individual, and from times the breadth.     Should the pros-
$50 to $100 per annum for a company, ������ pector   discover 'oil   in   paying   quan-
according to capital. titles, and satisfactorily establish such
A   free   miner,   bavin*   discovered   discovery, an area not exceeding 640
mineral in place, may locate  a claim   acreSj including the oil well,  will be
1500x1500   feet   by   marking   out   the ! sold to the prospector at the rate of
same   with   two  legal   posts,   bearing  ji an acre, and the remainder of the
location notices,  oue  at  each   end  of   tract    reserved,   namely,   1280   acres,
the line of the lode, or vein. u-j]| be sold at the rate of $3 an acre,
The claim shall be recorded within   subject to royalty at such rate as may
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles
of a mining recorder'- office, one additional day allowed for every additional  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 acres.
The  patent  for  a  mining  location,'
shall   provide   for  the  payment   of  ai
Royalty of 2]/i per cent, of the sales
of the products of the location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and
lhe  N. W. T., excepting the  Yukon;
Territory: Placer mining claims generally are 100 feet square, entry fee
$5, renewable yearly.     On the North,
Saskatchewan River claims are either
bar  or bench,  the  former being   100
feet long and extending between high I
and low water mark.    The latter in-,
eludes bar diggings, but extends back'
to the base of the hill or bank, not;
exceeding   iooo  feet.     Where   steam
power  is  used  claims  200 feet  wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
and the N. W. T., excepting the Yu-*
kon Territory���A free miner may ob-
ftain only two leases of five miles each
1 for  a  term of  twenty years,  renew-
able in the discretion of the Minister
of  the  Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged beds or bars of the river
below any low water mark, and sub-
for first year and $10 per mile for each
subsequent   year.     Royalty   same   as
placer mining.
Placer mining in the Yukon Ter-
' ritory���Creek,   gulch,   river   and   hill
claims   shall  not  exceed  250  feet  in
length, measured on the base line or
general   direction  of  the    creek     or
gulch, the width being from  iooo to
2000   feet.     All   other   placer   claims
shall be 250 feet square.
Claims   are   marked   by  two   legal
posts,  one  at  each  end, bearing no-
tices'.    Entry must be obtained within
ten  days  if the  claim  is  within  ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The  person or company  staking a
claim  must hold a free miner's certificate.
The  discoverer  of  a  new  mine  is
entitled  to  a   claim  of  iooo  feet  in
length, aand if the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on  which no royalty    shall    be
charged the rest of the party ordinary claims onlv.
Entry fee $10.    Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half   per cent, on the
value  of  the  gold  shipped  from  the,
ject to the rights of all persons who
have, or who may receive entries for I
! bar diggings or bench claims, except
j on   the   Saskatchewan   River,   where
the  lessee  can  dredge  to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
The lessee shall have a dredge in
! operation within one season from the
date of the lease for each five miles
: but where a person or company has
obtained   more   than   one   lease   one
dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction thereof is sufficient.    Rental, $10
1 per annum  for    each    mile    of river
leased.      Royalty  at  the  rate  of two
and a half per cent, collected on  the
output after it exceeds $10,000.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory���
Six leases of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for a term of
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged  bar or  bars  in  the  river
below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the
1st day of August in the year of the
date of the lease.
The   lessee  shall  have  one  dredge
in  operation  within two  years  from
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for  each  five miles  within six years
from such date.    Rental $100 per mile
Yukon  Territory  to  be  paid   to   the
comptroller.
No free mirfer shall receive a grant
of more  than   one  mining  claim   on
each   separate  river,  creek or  gulch,
but  the   same  miner  may  hold   any
number  of claims  by  purchase,  and
free  miners   may   work  their  claims
A New Isthmian  Railway
Mexico is about to take a 1,200-miie
"kink" out of the line of international
commerce which has been using the
Panama route.    At  the same time it
will  give tne American trans-contln-
ental railways a tremendous shock by
opening a new short route from the
Atlantic 10 the Pacific,    which    they
cannot control.      By the end of the
year the new railway across the Istn-
mus of Tehuantepec is to be opened
to interoceanic traffic    on    a    large
scale.    The railway has    been    completed for some time and is in operation for local    traffic.      It    is    only
awaiting the completion of its terminal ports   to    begin    handling   ocean
freight.    These ports, although    they
will not be fully completed    in    less
!ha,n, two or three years, wdll soon be
sufficiently advanced to be   used    by
vessels of any size.       The    railway,
being GOO miles north of the Panama
railway, is that distance   nearer   the
I natural line of tiie world's East and
i West commerce.      It will bring New
. York and Xorth Atlantic ports    1,200
1 miles and New Orleans and Gulf ports
j 1,400 miles nearer to San Francisco,
j Japan and China.    The   sailing   time
from New  York  to Coatzacoalcos, the
Atlantic terminal port, will be six or
seven days, two days    less   than    to
Colon, the Atlantic port of the Pana-
i ma railway.    Cargo    from    a    vessel
t landing at Coatzacoalcos, say, of 10,-
J 000 tons, can be aboard another ves-
! sel in the horbor of Salinas Cruz in
four or five days.   In an emergetney
the  trans-shipment  could  be  accomplished in ;!ti hours. The same freight
1
could  not  be  transferre 1  across  the
Isthmus of Panama in less than three
weeks, possibly longer. At Salinas
Cruz, the Pacific port, the vessel is
two days nearer San Francisco than
it w.ould be at Panama. This serves
to illustrate what the new route
means in saving time.
. o	
"Judge." said Mrs. Starvem to the
magistrate who had recently come to
board with her. "I'm particularly
anxious to have you try this chicken
soup."
"1 have tried it," replied the magistrate, "and my decision is that the
chicken has proved an alibi."
Fifty Chinamen assi led in the
Chinese fteform Society's hall on Sun
day evening to discuss a mat tor ol
grave Importance, and pass judgment on the conduct of one Mon Ah,
who from information obtained .seems
to be a very crooked person Indeed,
bul now that his true character has
heen made knows, his brother celestials promise to keep clear of him.
The sound of many \uices rained i.i
discordant sound was the at:ruction
that impelled the scribe to look into
the hall and investigate. Several
Chinamen were questioned as to the
nature of the proceedings, but their
ignorance was Intense. Xot one savvied. One admitted that it ,vas a
church, bul it looked mon like a de-
bating society, as one mu: whom it.
turned out later was I notorious
Mon All, would get u ind make a
wonderful oration, ln th middle of
which he would be interrupted by a
stylishly dressed Chinaman who handles delicacies in Kwong On Mons
store. Then a third man would chip
in from the back of the hall, and in
a few minutes the debate would b<
general. After a particularly vivi<
description of something interestin;
by the leading orator, the audfenei
became deeply disgusted with him,
and rising to their feet, swore fluent-
j ly in bad English.
When all hope of understanding the
motive for all the excitement had
been abandoned, an intelligent native
of the Flowery Kingdom arrived on
the scene, and both his dress and
close cropped hair, disclosed the fact
that he was a wise Chinaman who
could possibly impart some information. He proved his familiarity with
the English language by introducing
several new swear words, which he
directed specially at Mon Ah, whom
he roundly cursed as a blackguard
and a thief.
Being approached in a cautious
manner he volunteered the interesting
information that the meeting had
been called to discuss the conduct of
the aforesaid Mon Ah, who, it appeared, had been the promoter of a
lottery which he successfully engineered. Tickets had been sold at $1
apiece, and the first prize was to be
$200. This was won by Kwong On
Mon's clerk, but the wicked Mon Ah
refused to part with the coin for some
reason not made at all clear. Neither
would he refund the money paid for
tickets, or make any settlement. It
was impossible to obtain a translation
of the reasons he was giving for his
action, the only reply given being
"He's crazy."
It was learned that it is no unusual
thi'ig for a Chinaman to draw up a
lottery, and when the prize has been
won,   to   raise  a   kick   about   paying
: the   winner.     Mon   Ah   seems   to  do
, this as a regular thing, and as he
finds it easy to rake in the coin, lie
would sooner start another lottery
than settle up. It was impossible
to ascertain the  decision arrived  at
; at the meeting, as the only Chinaman
who knew any thing left before it
was over, and the rest simply did not
' know what it was about.
 o	
1
Scott���We suffer in this world for
; deeds not our own.
Mott���That's so. Whenever we are
pressed for money, it is owing to
others.
r������-
��m>
P/WiRpbL
'�����.���'��.;���
Plug
Chewing
To
bacco
lOc
per cut THE DAILY NEWS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1905
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Daily News Pub-
Ishing Company, Limited, at their
iffices corner of Sixth and Front
streets, New Westminster, B. C.
J.  C.
But    anything  like  serious    treatment   of  the   News-Advertiser's   Sin
day morning   sermon is out of pisia.
The prosperity which has come to nie
     country   partly  because  this  bap 'ens
MANAGING DiRECTORS.       I l�� ^/w 1 * T^" *" ""'' ^
world; but largely because of tin pro-
Brown R. J.  Burde   gressive iiolicy of the Ottawa govur:--
 ment, is pointed to as proof that the
McBride government has been a . ar-
10   ees!      A revival of foreign demand
ztxx?itxx?xz*z<<xxxwxxxxxxxxxx.
a v
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>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>;
ADVERTISING RATES.
Transient display advertising, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
cents per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to and a constantly growing Northwe.-*
tho inch.      Five  cents  per  line  for ^^^^^^^^^^^
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
rents 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., one cent per
Word. No advertisement taken fcr
leso than 25 cents.
TELEPHONES.
Business office  22
office  17
Editorial    ^^^^^
Manager's   residence
.277
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4.  1906.
A  POLITICAL  SERMON.
Last Sunday morning, the News-
Advertiser garbled a well-known
verse to read "Why does the Provincial Opposition rage and the Liberals
imagine a vain thing?" and with this
as a text it proceeds,    ln    that    ex- j actions like the
market have made the lumber in'us
try prosperous���what had the McBride government to do with creating
these conditions? Mining, and
through that a. number of subsidiary
industries, has been stimulated partly by better foreign demand for the
product; partly by remission of duties and bonuses from Ottawa���
where does the credit to the McBride
government come in there? A small
salmon pack for a year or two (no
tably in 1904) made a hungry market
so that when the sockeye came by
the million in 1905, the packers got
top prices and made stacks of mono1,
���did the McBride government arrange that? The growth of these in
dustries, and the growth of the population both here and in the Northwest, meant increased markets and
hotter prices for farm produce, and
so agriculture has shared in the general prosperity���but where does the
McBride government come in?
The organ should explain    how    a
policy  which, except as it has beeu
varied by certain questionable trans-
oan referred to and
should now explain that things are
becoming so bad that "even thj
Globe" cannot put up with them. Sen
; sible people, however, will congratulate themselves on the fact that the
, leading Liberal newspaper is not.
afraid to criticise its friends, and
recognizes that its first duty is to the
public.
Notice to     |
the Public
I am now open to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
W. R. Gilley, 'Phone l-z-2.
J. R. Gniey, 'Pnone 1-4-1
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers ln
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. O. Pottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Po rtland Cement Co.
j Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot !
^| 'Phone lb !
The Liberals have completed a decade of administration of the country's affairs. Have you observed the
ruin and desolation which we were
assured would follow their accession
to power?
QETS TWENTY YEARS
IN THE PENITENTIARY
ALEX. SPECK
Sign  Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
!    GIVE US AN   l
OPPOR TUNITY
Lapointe     Alias     Desautels   Is     Sentenced for the Murler of Mrs.
Gendreau.
cathedra style, and with thai air of
owlish wisdom, which it can assume j
on occasion, to preach a political sermon, the point of which���or rather its
object���is laudation of the McBride
government.
It might be well, before examining
the laudatory utterances, to remark
that the Provincial Opposition is not
"raging" to any noticeable extent; in
fact there Is complaint in some quarters that it is not as active as it
ought to be; while, on the other hand
the organs of the Kaien Island gang
are keeping up a continual din, and
the Ministers are running about the
country like the advance agents of a
circus. Liberal leaders and Liberal
papers poinl to these things, and utter a timely warning. That in so doing, they are simply fulfilling their
duty, no sensible person will deny.
That would be true in any case; it
is doubly trite when the government
in power has such a disreputable record for election tricks as the present
one established for Itself in 1903. It
is thus evident that the organ, in
talking about "raging," has been guilty of a violent���a "raging"���abuse of
language; and on Sunday morning,
too!
Coming now to the laudatory part
of the article, we are told In the first
place that  "the treatment; of   the financial  situation has pul   the Province's finances on a sound basis." Suppose we admit all that, Jusl  for the
sake of argument   It may be remarked in passing thai the "sound basis"
is something which remains    to    be
proved;   but  suppose we    admit    the
correctness of it  in the mean lime���
what follows?   If the government had
stolen a few    millions   and,    getting
away  with the boodle, had    put the
money  in  the treasury, the  finances
would  have been on a still  sounder
basis.    Bul  would that have excused
the theft?   The government borrowed a minion; it starved   the   public
works   for  a   couple  of  years,  and   n
taxed everything in sight.      By these
means il got money to go on with; il
increased the revenue,    and    ii    cul
down  the expenditure,      But it  does
not  follow that  the loan was negotiated  in  the besl   way, or even  in a decently businesslike way;  it  does nol
follow thai  the new taxation  was imposed in the rlghl places; i1 does nol
follow thai the economies Introduced
were wise.      To take the    last    first.
while  public   works  have  been  starved, civil   government    Sal at les   have
gone up to a much higher figure than
they   stood   al   six   year.s   ago.     More
pay for less work does no: seem to be
just the wisesl  possible economy. As
to the taxation, there was a notable
illustration of the way that was managed a little while ago.       Large   arrears were allowed to accumulate until  some of them  were lost   ($11,000
was the figure in one case if our recollection is correct), while collectors
scoured    the    country    counting   the
stock  in the barn yards, so that  the
youngest calf should not escape taxation.     In these ways the government
demonstrated its title to be considered something very swell "indeed    in
high   finance;   although   there  should
have been no need of   such    demonstration    after    the    loan  transaction
which      it      perpetrated     on     first
coming Into power.   That, disgraceful
transaction settled once and    for   all
tho reputation of the government In
financial matters;  and    should    hive
"settled" the government also     That
It did not do so is credftable iieiihe.
to the House nor the country.
the Kaien island  matter, and  by
an
increase of taxation that was largely
in the wrong direction, has been
simply a policy of "sit tight"���it
should explain how such a policy can
have conduced to the prosperity
the country. Looking over the history of the administration of provincial affairs for the past three years
wdth an impartial eye, the most
charitable verdict which can be pronounced is, that it has been a dis- 1
creditable farce, and that the sooner
those responsible for it are, politically, buried out of sight, the better it j
will be for the reputation of the
Province.
That many leading Conservatives
have arrived at the same conclusion,
there is abundant evidence to prove.
Had this administration happened in
a time of general depression of trade
and business, the Province would
have been set back twenty years.
That fact is pretty generally recognized. We have to thank circumstances, and the manner In which
the Ottawa government has taken
'occasion by the hand" for the fact
that the Province has made some progress despiie the McBride government.
St. Hyacintbe, Quebec, duly 3.���At
opening of the court of King's Bench
this morning, Hon. Justice St. Pierre
pronounced sentence upon Lapointe,
alias Desautels, found guilty of manslaughter for kimng Mrs. Gendreau,
St. Pie, Bagot county, on the night of
April 14 last. After a most caustic
0�� i reprimand from the judge, Lapointe
was sentenced to twenty years in the
penitentiary.
On the night of April 14 last, Lapointe met Mrs. Gendreau in the village of St. Pie, between !) and 10
o'clock at night and in an altercation
which followed, strangled her The
body was found in the morning lying
in the highway about half a mile
from  the  village.
 o ���
JUST IN
Mat
Patterns
IN 44 VARIETIES
ALL PRICES
RYALI/S
JJrug   Store
8
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To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements.
We have a full Line of
"STANDARD SANITARY"
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO.
LIMITED
XXXXX3fX9XS&XXi&^^
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United   States   First.
OFFERS A   REWARD.
The VlctorfcrColonist says:
"A paper, called the    Daily   News,
published  in  New   Westminster,  contains the statement that the Colonist
devoted  in a recent issue  a column
of editorial to prove that Sir Wilfrid
Laurier    is    an    annexationist.      We
feel strongly tempted to offer   a   reward for any person who can discover a Liberal paper that will tell   the
truth  when  writing about  a political
opponent.      The Colonist never tried
to   make  the  public   believe  that   Sir
Wilfrid    is    an    annexationist;      and
what is more it does not believe that
he i" oue.   His aim is   Canadian   in
dependence, after which    annexation
would come as a matter   of   course,
though probably Sir Wilfrid does not,
think so."
Xow is not thai exactly what one
mighl expeel from an organ of the
Kaien island gang'.' First we have a
roundabout denoimciation of this
paper as a teller of untruths, because
it  asserts that   the I lolonlsl   had  made
a certain accusation againsl the leader of the Dominion government, Ther.
we have   the acknowledgement   that
the Colonist did make the I :->ali,ll.
Last of all, we have the savins el'taso
thai Sir Wilfrid "does nol -.now it r<
loaded"  or  words   lo   that   fjff.jct,
Now, in the first place, sir Wilfrid
is not an advocate of independence;
and iii the second place, independence would not necessarily lead to annexation. Independence, if it came,
would be born of a sentiment of Canadian nationality���a desire to stand
alone���which would incline people to
turn away from, and not towards
London, July 3.���"There is no nation with which we would rather see
the fairlty of communication extended
than with the great republic on the
other side of the Atlantic." said
Chancellor of the Exchequer Asquith Arrive
today to a deputation of members of
parliament who called on him and on
Postmaster General Buxton, relative
to the proposition to establish au
Anglo-American two cent postage
rate.
Mr. Asquith added that he had no I Lv-
money to give for lhe purpose and'-^r-
that there was no evidence that the
United States government was desirous of making the proposed change.
Mr. Buxton remarked that it would
cost $500,000 yearly to make the
change.
 o ���
Trains & Steamers
Come in and see our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
C. P. R. MAIN LINE.
Leave New Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily.
New  Westminster  10."0  daily.
Arrive New Westminster  19.10 daily.
C. P. R. MISSION BRANCH.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle, 12.30;  Ar. N W. 20.20.
C. P. R. WESTR. JUNCTION
N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
N.  W.   9.15,   10.30,   19.10,   20.20.
C. P. R. MILLSIDE SPECIAL.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell.
J. J. MACKAY & CO.,
B00KSB1ERS AND STATIONERS
Fhone   157.
Cholera  Rages in Manila.
Manila, July 3.���Cholera of a viru-
! lent type has broken out among the
natives of Manila and surrounding
provinces. Four Americans in Manila
have been stricken up to date and
one American has died. His name Is
Charles Sheehan. Twenty-one cases
and sixteen deaths were reported today. The provinces report twenty-six
i cases and twenty-five deaths. The
disease is of the most deadly type.
..For Sale���100 good new cots for
sale, suitable for campers, $1.25 each.
Jno. Crean, Guichon Hotel.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m.
Lv. Seattle 8.30 a.m.; ar. N. W. 3 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
p.m.
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
VANCOU C.
V., W.  &  Y���VANCOUVER
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
G. N. R.���PORT GUICHON.
W.  9.20 a.m.;   ar. Guichon
2.40  p.m.;   ar.  N.  W.
Lv.  N.
2.20 p.m.
Lv.  Guichon
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
Wanted���Men Over 21���One of the
'largest financial institutions on the
continent desires a representative
in New Westminster. To a hustler
great opportunities are open. Address "Opportunity," this office.
Department of Public Works, Canada.
Tenders for Coal
Tenders will be received at the office of the undci signed up to noon of
Tuesday, 10th July, 1906, for the supply, during the fiscal year ending 31st
^_^^^_^^^_^^^^^__. in-i March, 1907, of about 2,000 tons of
nexation. When, therefore, the Col- hest lump coal for the use of the Do-
onist is found imputing to Sir Wilfrid monion Government dredge "King Ed-
a policy which he does not hold, and | ward" and Snag Boat "Sampson." The
declaring, in the face of reason and
logic, that the said policy must result
in annexation, intelligent people are
shut up to the conclusion that its desire was to brand Sir Wilfrid as an
annexationist.
In the Toronto Globe of June 27
there are three separate articles���a
news dispatch and two editorial paragraphs���which question or condemn
certain details of administration for
which the government at Ottawa is
responsible, Our Conservative friends
coal is to be delivered at the Domin
ion Government Wharf, New Wrest
minster, in lots of from 200 to 250 j
tons, as required, on scows provided
by the Department of Public Works.
Tenders to be sealed and marked
"Tender for Coal."
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
G. A. KEEFER,
Resident. Engineer.
Resident, Engineer's Office,
New Westminster, B. C,
28th June, 1906.
B. C. ELECTRIC���VANCOUVER.
Lv. New Westminster 5.50, 6.50, 1
and 8 a. m., and every half hour thereafter till 11 p. m.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
UP RIVER.
Beaver���
From N. W. Mon. Wed. Frid. 8 a.m
From  Chwk.  Tu., Th.,  Sat., 7 a.m
Ramona���
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. 8 n.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
DOWN RIVER
Transfer���
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p1. m.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
VICTORIA AND ISLANDS.
Rithet���
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
Mail Service
Close.     Received
Seattle, via Sumas. 10 pm.      8.20 p.m.
Sap'n & Millside..10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m,
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.   9.00 a.m
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc.. .. 8.45 a.m. 3.30 p.m
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.    2 p.m.
Victoria 10.80 a.m. 10.00 n.m
East Burnaby  1.15   1.20 p.m.
Steveston.  etc  1.80 p.m. 10.30 a.m
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm. 7.10 p.m.
East, via C. P. R. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
Sap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m. 7.10 p.m.
Van. & Burnaby..3.30 p.m. 6.00 p.m.
Timberland, Tues.,
Friday  12.00 m.   12.00 m.
You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
You  do  tho  v, ;:o "iiu: .
flavor will surely win your favor
ufaclured by-
Man-
WIL.BERG & WOLZ.
Factory nnd Office, Brine Block,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.l
| Northern Pacific
Three
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
"NORTH COAST LIMITED"
Electric-lighted train.    Low Rates.
Quick Time. Excellent Service.
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
AND ALL POINTS EAST
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Southern   Caluornla
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C.
A. D. CHARLTON,
Portland, Ore A. G.    A
Westminster Iron Works
GENERAL MACHINE AND ENGINE
WORK.
SHIP SMITHING, BRIDGE and
STRUCTURAL  IKON     WOKK.
Ornamental   Iron   Wont,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence in-
vited.
JOHN REID,
KKGBIE STREET.
New Westminster. P. U. 474.
Royal Bank
of Canada
a;iltal $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,152
Total  Assets $3b,a/J.a^t>.
Branches   and   correspondents   ln
I  the  principal  cities ot the world,
ereral  hanking  business transacted.
SAVINGS DfcPAH I MtiN i.
���  ."pens an account.   Interest added
lalf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen    Saturday    nights   trom  8  to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSTER   BRANCH
F. B. Lyle, Manager.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
Incorporated    by    aci   oi    parliament
CAPITAL  (All  paid up)���.��i4.itUO,C00
RESERVE  FUND *l u.UOO.OOO
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona ami Mount
Royal, G.C.M.G,...Hon   President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drumtnond, President
S. Clouston, Vice President and
General Manager.
K.
banking    business    trans-
General    ^^^^^^^^^^^^
acted.
Branches ln all the principal
ln   Canada,   in    London,   Ene.,
! York,   Chicago,   and   Bt   .mnn.
and correspondents in all parts
1 world
Savings Bank Dept
NEW  WESTMINSTER   BRANCH
G. D. Brymner, Manager.
cities
New
Nnd..
if the WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1906.
TI-IEtDAIL'Y  NEWS
THE CASH  STORE
* Local News Briefly Told
Anniversary
iC
- Sale -
Wide embroidery for Corset Covers.    Regular   40c;   today	
 30c Yard	
Fancy Laces and Insertions, white and cream, for trimming summer
wash dresses.    Regular  20c to 35c;  today  	
 5c Yard	
Fine Seaside Hose, black cotto n;   today   	
 10c Pair	
Boys' Holiday Hose, Iron clad  brand;  today 3 pairs	
50 cents
One tine lot Embroideries; ni^e  patterns and good qualities; today..
12 1-2 cents
Man o' War Hats, with bound  edges; regular 75c; today	
50 cents
Ladies' smart Shirt Waist Suits of  Lustre,  in  various styles,  with
stylish trimmings;   regular U p   to   $0.50;   today   	
$5.75 a Suit	
Ladies' High Grade Lustre Shirtwaist  Suits  in  good  popular colors,
nearly all sizes; regular 112.50;   today   	
$7.25 a Suit
Ladies' Corsets, in odd sizes,    mostly IS and 19, $1.50 values; today
25 cents	
Ladles' White Lawn Waists���On > entire, table devoted to the display
oi' these goods;   pretty goods, all sizes, worth up to $1.50;  today
$1.00 each
New
267 C'lumliaSL Westminster.
\XXBM'XISKta!illSZ2SnZ&"r��
��
ions
IN
Ladies Ready-to-Wear Ha
AT	
The White House
A. J. BIRTCH.
275 Columbia St.
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
Largest  Stock   in  the  City.
Mounted     in   any  Style    you   Desire.
Lime juice makes a most refreshing drink in tbe summer weather. C!
A, Welsh has the best brand of it.
The steamer R. P. Rithel arrived
from Victoria yesterday afternoon
with a general cargo of merchandise
tor this city.
J, Bodger spent a few hours in the
city yesterday, and returned in the
afternoon on the steamer Favorite
to his home at Langley. j
Mrs. J.  P. Hampton Bole will hold
her post-nuptial  reception, at Pelhain
lodge, corner    of Second street    and
Third    avenue    ou   Wednesday    and :
Thursday of this week.
The Dawson Butimer cannery has
recently purchased a new tug from
Bellingham, called the Chinook. The
boat was brought up the river to New
Westminster today for the purpose of i
being registered. I
Tit" dredge King Edward returned ;
down  river yesterday morning to re-
Bume    dredging  operations   on    the
small sand bar near the Sand Heads!
which bas been a menace to I he ship-'
ping for some time pa it.
A record of five inches of water
was granted yesterday to G. B.
Huntley by Water Commissloi er
Fisher. The water is to be taken from
the applicant's grounds at Elgin, B.
C.
A special meeting of the school
hoard has been called for this evening, the business being, it is understood, discussion of the situation j
created by the legal tangle which developed a few days ago.
The    marriage    of Miss    Gertrude
Smith and .1. Phillips of Matsqui, was
celebrated at that place on Tuesday.
A large number of friends were present at the wedding which took place
in   ���' e  M ' ir-.ul   churi h.    Rev.  Hicks
performed the marriage service, while!
-Miss  G.   Alexander   acted   as   brides-j
maid   and   Oliver   Sornson   supported j
the groom.
The fawn presented to the firemen
by S. B. Buchanan on Monday was'
found ilea 1 yesterday morning, when
the firemen descended into the hole
al the side of the hall, where the
fawn had been placed in com") anj
with the chiefs Belgian hares. It is
suposed that the sudden change from
liberty to confinement, and the conse-
* MEETING     TONIGHT. *
* A   meeting    of   public   interest *
* will be held tonight in the Liberal *
* club    rooms.    Addresses    on  the *
* political   issues   of   the   day   will *
* be     delivered   by   John     Oliver, *
* M.P.P., for  Delta, C. W.  Munroe, *
* M.P.P.  for  Chilliwack,  and   other *
* well-known  speakers.
*************
third base, Silver; center field, Ryall;
left fleld, J. Price; right field, J. Ao-
dison.
The material to make three gallons
of lemonade can be had at C. A.
Welsh's grocery store for the sum of
25 cents.
The maximum temperature in
New Westminster yesterday was 86
above zero. At Kamloops, B. C. and
Portland,   Ore.,   it.   was  102   above.
The weekly lacrosse match between
the Junior Reginas and the West End
Tecurnsehs which was to have been
played last evening was postponed
owing to the non-appearance of the
members of the  Tecumseh  team.
A miniature B. C. E. R. freight
train was hard at work all day yesterday carrying ballast to be spread
along and between the street car lines
on Leopold place and Fourth avenue,
where the rails were becoming a
danger to drivers. The levelling of
the roads will be a great convenience
to all who have occasion to travel
through those streets.
A contingent of the naval police
paid the Royal City a visit yesterday
afternoon in search of five men who
hail taken a notion that they wouA
like a change from the everlasting
monotony of sea life. One of them,
.1.  Ellis, a stoker on board H. M. S.
��� arwater, was found busily engaged
in quenching his thirst in one of the
city hotels. He was taken in custody, and the search for the othe--
four deserters is being prosecuted,
but up to an early hour this morning,
they had not been found.
��� o	
ELEVEN MEN KILLED'
BY A RUNAWAY CAR
quenl   pini
death.
the   cause   of   its
Come and  Inspect Them.
, C. Chamberlin
DIAMONDS 1  The Jeweler,     -     Columbia St.
Take Your Choice
A (ive roomed cottage in first class condition; electric light, bath,
etc., for $550 cash and balance on easy terms.
West End-7 roomed cottage with good basemant and cellar. Lot
is 150x240; good chicken run and two houses; all conveniences and nice
let of fruit trees. This is yours for $1000 with $700 cash and balance
arranged.
A very nice home in West End with six rooms, bath, electric light,
etc.    Some good fruit trees and full sized lot.   $1000���Half cash.
Five cases wire lealt with by ihe
police magistrate yesterday morning,
and fines or good advice imposed upon the culprits, according to tlie
merits of the case. M. Grantholme
was convicted of supplying liquor to
Harry Mansell, a Chilliwack Indian,
and fined $50 and costs, with an alternative of two months Ui jail. The
Indian was assessed $5 for drinking
the liquor. Wilkinson, a negro charged by Hilly Irish with assault jumped
his hail to the amount of $20 by failing to answer to his name. Thirty
dollars and costs were contributed by
two women from the red light district.
Yesterday morning R, Mason, a
new deck hand on the Royal mai!
Steamer Transfer furnished the crew
and passengers with some excitement
by falling overboard into the river
vs ihe boal was making a landing
,i. Woodwards. Mason does nol - i tn
to be acquainted wiili the Transfer's
hi ''iv- .:: l when i: struck the landing he was standing on the edge of
the deck on the starboard side with
the :������ ull  thaj  the jar Benl him into
ie w : er. Pones were thrown to him
hy two of liis companions, and a.s he
is a very good swimmer it was with
little difficulty thai h.e was hauled
aboard  without even  tlie  loss of his
The Westminster baseball team will
travel to Blaine today to play a game
against a team representing the border town.   The players will leave the
i Great Northern depot this morning at
j 9:20, and will return again this even-
! ing on    the  regular    train.    Special
j rates  for  the  baseball   players  have
been   made,  and  all   persons  accompanying    them   will     be  entitled   to
travel at the reduced rate of $1 for a
return ticket.    The New Westminster
team is a strong aggregation, and the
Blaine   ball   enthusiasts   are   looking
forward  to  seeing a  good  game between the teams.    New Westminster
will be represented  by  the following
players:   Catcher, Malcolmson:  pitcher, Peele; first, base, Sinclair:  second
base,    Smith;     shortstop,    J. Lewis;
Prank   of   Unknown   Persons   Results
in   Death   of   Party   of
Miners.
Altoona,  Pa.,  July 3.���Eleven  men I
who were returning from Portage to
Puritan,    hoth   mining  towns,    were i
killed shortly before midnight on the '
Marlin  branch,  a short line running
from Portage  to  Puritan,  a distance
of four miles, by a runaway car, whicli
had   been    started   down   the    steep
mountain    grade by some    unknown
persons.     The   miners   had   beeu   to
Portage and were returning to  their
homes.
 o	
Takes Revenge on Chum.
Brampton, Out., July 3.���Because
he thought the evidence of his chum
wus directed more to conviction than
to clear him for having struck William Johnston, a barber of this place
on the head with a whiskey bottle,
for which ho had to serve a sentence
of thirty day.- in jail, Scotty McDonald early yesterday morning attacked
John McDonald (his chum) with a
hammer and pocket knife and then
gave himself up to the police. The
latter is in a senous condition, the
knife having penetrated the abodmen
and lungs.
Ho For The Camps!
You will require some necessaries.
We have wire cots, well sup ported    $2.25
Canvas Cots, good quality    1.50
Military   Folding   Cots    3.50
Do up in a small parcel.
Camp stools with black, hard wood finished and strong 50
Mattresses   and   pillows.
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
Dupont Block. Telephone 73.
Confers With Thaw.
New York, July ;!,���Former Judge
Olcott, Thaw's chief counsel had a
conference with his client late this
afternoon. He was accompanied by
Mr. Koch, who is the attorney for
the Thaw family at Pittsburg. Assistant District Attorney Gorman today
secured possession of reports of three
detectives who were employed by
Thaw to watch the movements of
Stanford White.
'*XXXXX*.XXX*7XXMXX*YXVXXitXXXW
\i ��� ;���;
I
Hit   I 1     nil       10/"* Real Estate, Fire <& Life Insurance
McLeod, Mark & to.,   T,i. 273.   aw nam omce
NEMO
'XX*XXXXXX^XXXXXXXXXXXX*XXX:
Count Boni Counted Out.
Paris, July 3.���By a vote of 253 to
221, the Chamber of Deputies toda..'
annulled the election of Count Boni
De Castellalne to the chamber on the
grounds of corruption and bribery.
Count Boni, who denied the accusations against him, made a charge of a
similar nature. It Is stated that a
press campaign had been started today.
���T6W
Here is Something
to Cool You Off!
Good Stuff���Finest Summer Drink
on the Market.
British
wn
Lemonade
One Bottle Makes Three Gallons of
the Finest Lemonade
25c Per
Lime Juice,       Lemons
Oranges, Pineapples,
Bananas, Berries,
And all Fruits in Season
��� ���fiiniiM       l   i     ���    iiiiii��� mi "   '   '
C. A. Welih^
The People's Grocer,
.. ALBERTA'S FIRST ..
Provincial Fair
Formal Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
TO  BE  HELD
Wanted���Good   smart   boy,   about   14
D. Grossman.
AT EDMONTON
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906;
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LISTS furnished  free on  application to the Association, THE DAILY NEWS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1906.
- 20th Century -
Brand of Clothing
$1.59 to $3.50
The Vest
Is the Sole
Agent
In This City
for the
Celebrated
Of Clothing
9.     W
X f
i^'.'iV-
Wi'/i'T .- -
*>*       i        ���--  \W- V*\*..,
-... m -. f-:>.���} Hm
,, ���.-,-������..? >j*ri m.-..?*$,'&���''&, ��� ��� -trti-'f   S-*P
E
80ANJK
Mi&&
Of This  Brand
to Wear
on These
Hot Summer
Days
Prices From
To
/ z  Tweeds and
Worsteds
$3.50 to $5.50
The Pair
PHILLIPS - The Cash Clothier
RAIN MAKER FAILS
TO DELIVER GOODS
Yukcners Cancel  Contract  With   Hatfield���Interesting   News  of
Dawson City.
Dawson, duly 3.���Hatfield's rain-
making contract is canceled. Subscribers to the Hatfield fund will call
a meeting and will disclaim further
connection with the transaction. All
subscribers have decided that he has
not delivered ilie goods and it is foolish to temporize further. All hydraulic
works are closed for want of water.
Peter Smith, a well-known saloon
man, is held without bai! on a perjury charge. Smith was a witness in
a theft case against Violet Barnett,
who was alleged to have stolen $S0
from a miner but was discharged for
lack of evidence.
On Dominion Day, the first passenger train of the Klondike Mines
Railway left here on an excursion
to Grand Forks.
Information has been laid against
Detective Welsh of the Mounted Police by Joseph Clark, a barrister. He
is charged with reciving money from
gaml lers in 1902. Welsh was repre
sente I bj George Black. He urges a
���;���' ''d;. trial. Judge Dugas flxed bis
bonds at  $2.1)00.
The Dewey Cigar store was raided
early yesterday morning by the po-
II i'. The proprietor and thirty players were warned to appear In court
and were fined $20. The proprietor
was fined $30.
Hospital for the  Insane.
The Daily News is indebted to the
kindness of Dr. Doherty, Medical
Superintendent, for the following return showing the number of patients
in the hospital during the month of
June:
In hospital at beginning of month,
males 270, females 10-1, total 374.
Admitted during the month, males
10, females 2, total 12.
Ret nmod from probation, males 2,
females 1, total 8.
Discharged withoul probation,
males 1, females 1, total 2.
Discharged on probation, males 2,
females 1, total 3.
Discharged at expiry of probation,
males 2, females -1, total C.
Died, males .4, females 1, totuj 5.      [
Escaped, none.
In  hospital  at  the    close    of    the
month, males 275, females lod, total j
379.
On  probation   at   the  close  of the
month, males 10, females 6, total 16 !
Total under treatment at the close I
of the month, males 285, females 110,
total 395.
Sir Wilfred Lawson Dead.
London, July  3.���Sir  Wilfrid   Law-
son,   Liberal   member   of   parliament I
I
for  the  Camborne division  of  Corn-1
wall, died in London on Sunday, aged
77 years.   He had been ill for some j
time.
Sir Wilfrid   Lawson  was born  September 4, 1829, and succeeded to the '
title and estates on his father's death j
in ISO".    From an early age he was I
an enthusiastic advocate of the tem-!
perance   movement  and   was   leader
and president of the United Kingdom
alliance, and   its spokesman in  parliament, Sir Wilfrid was an advanced ;
radical, and  was in  favor of the di;   :
establishment  of the church,  of  the
abolition   of  th<    house  of  lords   and
of Btanding armies.
 O '
Woman Murders Husband.
Charleston, W. Va.. duly 3.���William ./avis of Cooper Creek, aged 35,
wa.s shot last night by his wife in
the yard al their home and his body
lefl out all night. Before he died
he called their little children to hla
si Le and told them thai the Ir mother
had murdered him. They .had frequently quarreled.
 o	
Eva   Booth   Improving.
New   York,    duly    3.���Commando
.Miss Evangeline Booth, of the Salva-;
lion   Army,   who  has  recently    been!
suffering from an attack of pleurisy, i
is reported to be gaining rapidly and '
it  i.s said she will he strong enough i
in a few.weeks  to undertake a  trip
to England to consult with her fath-1
er.    She had intended    to    sail  last I
week,  hut   the  trip  was  deferred  on
account of her illness.
 .         j
"Auntie" wa.s showing off her little,
nephew, , aged    four,  to an admirer,
who was calling upon her for the se-'
cond  time.    He  wa.s    a    very  bright I
youngster and during a pause in his
performances specially requested by
"auntie," he suddenly remembered |
the way she had been teasing him before the caller arrived and decided to :
turn the tables on her. So he point- I
ed a chubby finger at tlie door and |
said, "My rug!"
Auntie at once caught the spirit of
the thing and cried emphatically,
"No, my rug!"
"My dress," said the little nephew,
pointing to auntie's gown.
"No, my dress," replied auntie, delighted to have an opportunity to
show how cute he was.
Then the little boy sidled over to
the caller and pointing at him. cried,
"My man!"
Silence on the part of auntie.
Lawyer���I say, doctor, why are you
always running us lawyers down?
Doctor (dryly)���Well, your profession doesn't make angels of men,
does it?
Lawyer���Why, no: yon certainly
have the advantage of us there, doctor.���Illustrated Bits.
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased) of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father or mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention
to apply for patent.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
fcr.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
1
THE COMFORTABLE WAY      j
V. W. & Y. RY
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pione-r Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in the world that equal in
equipment that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on alll their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of j
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE, General Agent. |
134 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or. I
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Passengers arriving on
last Empress of Britain
had a most pleasant and
comfortable trip across
the ocean. Next Empress
sails July 6th. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.  P.  R. AGENT.
Daily
Leavel
NEW ||   Daily
WESTMINSTER! Arrive
9:20am|Blafne, Belllng-[3:00 pm
4:35 pmjham       B��rling-[9:5.ripm
Jton,   Mt,    Ver-I
|non,     Everett,
Seattle and
IPortland.
4:35 pmlSpokane,      St,
|Paul    and    ali
points East.
9.20 am|Anacortes,
IWoolley,
(Rockport.
3:00 pmi Vancouver
9:55 pml
and|
:00pm
|3:0o 1 ia
'4
20 am
35 pm
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL    LIMITED"
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.
Louis and all  points East.
For complete Information,
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building,
New Westminster, B. C
S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A.,
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Canadian
Pacific
Railway Company
Two fast transcontinental trains
with dining cars and through tourist
and  first-class  sleepers daily,
Atlantic Express leaves at 7:25.
Imperial  Limited, leaves at 17:20.
90 DAYS
Excursion rate tickets sold to all
Eastern points on June 23, 25, July
2. :,'. Aug.  7, 8 and 9.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
' C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
or
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passenger  Agent,
Vancouver.
Synopsis' of   Canadian ^Home-
stead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt in British Columbia, may be homesteaded by any per-1
son who ls the sole head of a family,
or any male over 18 years of age, toi
the  extent of one-quarter  section ofj
160 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office for the district in
which the land is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected there-1
with tinder one of the following plans, i
d) At least six months'  residence1
upon  and  cultivation  of the land  in I
WHEN GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
BETWEEN
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
THE TRAIN OF FAME
THE NORTH-WESTERN, LTD.
Embodies the newest and best ideas
for COMFORT, CONVENIENCE,
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas; the most
brilliantly illuminated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining chair cars (seats free),
modern day coaches and buffet, library and smoking cars.
For Time Tables, Folders, or any
further information call  on or write
F. W. PARKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
Spokane falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between al!--
points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at Meyers Falls with
stage ('lily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane and Nelson.
Effective    Sunday,    November    10,
IOOI.
TAKE
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD. CARCROSS, ATLIN,
WHITE HORSE, DAWSON and
FAIRBANKS. Daily trains (except
Sunday) carrying passengers, mail,
express and freight connect wdth
stages at Carcross and While Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
For information apply to
J. H. ROGERS, Traffic Manager,
Vancouver. B. C.
Leave
9.20 a.m.
12.25 P-m.
9.40 a.m.
Day Train
.. Spokane
.. .Rossland
.. .Nelson .,
Arrive
.���7-15 P.m.
. .4.10 p.m.
. 6.45 p.m.
H. A. JACKSON.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers of
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA, via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO. W. VAUX.
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, l.'IS Adams St., Chicago, 111. WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1905.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
WHITESIDE  &   EDMONDS,  lini,
ters and solicitors, Blackle Blk.
Columbia   street,
W. J. Whiteside.
New   Westminster,
H. L. Edmonds,
M1
|R. J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, solicitor of the supreme sourt. Otbces
Canadian Bank of Commerce build
ing, Columbia street, opposite post-
office, New Westminster. Mouey to
loan.
HAMMOCKS i ..... 7
Croquet Sets     K- *" Mllls>  limber and
Sporting Goods |    Trading Company
 AT���-
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
MARTIN, WEART & McQUARRIE,
barristers, solicitors, etc. Of
flees: New Westminster, Trapp Blk..
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Granville street. Joseph Martin, K. C, j.
W. Weait, W. ii. McQuarrie, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin wljl be In tha
Westminster offices every Friday afternoon
MOREY'S c��l"mti' st-
REFORM RESTAURANT,
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
HOWAY,  REID &  BOWES,  Barristers,   solicitors,   etc.,   42   Lorne
��,treet, opposite
Westminster. J.
241.
Court   House,   New
H. Bowes, P. O. Box
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister and
Solicitor, Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzie streets, New Westmlnstei, B. C.
SECRET   SOCIETIES
First Class Meals at all Hours,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
PROPRIETRESS.
Special Summer Courses
UNION LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. &. A. M
���The regular meeting of this
ls held on the First Wednesday in
each month, at 8 o'clock p. m., In
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
Secretary.
KING SOLOMON LODGE, NO. 17, A
F. & A. M.���Regular communica
tions of this lodge are held on the
second Tuesdaj in each month in
Masonic Temple, at 8 p. in. Visiting brethren are cordially Invited
^,0 attend.    D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
For Teachers  in the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
Limited.
336 Hastings Street WM Vancouver
R.  J.  SROTT,   B..A.,   Principal.
H. A. SCRIVEN.  B. A��� Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
Manufacturers and Dealers in AU Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    Turned Work,    Etc
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Handy Coop  Arrangement For  Ilea*
��� nd Their Brooda.
The following is the care given a
he would resort to something less en-1 ben and her chicks by a successful
tirely "elegant" and more useful. But poultry keeper: "My little 'sitting'
that aside, what Is this "career" thai house has nests for sixteen hens, and
he fancies he has "cut out" for hlml: I try to set as many at a time as I can
j To take care of his property���that ls, to When the chicks are hatched I tak��
spend his life at an occupation similai them out of the nests and put them In a
to that of a watchman or a policeman,
FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12. New Westminster.
A Melancholy  Career.
A young man who will some day la-
herJt an enormous fortune and who It
being brought up as a "gentleman" was
interviewed the other day. Among other things he saki, "If I did not have mj
career cut out for me, if I were to lose
my fortune, I should turn to the law1
and study some phases of lt that interest me greatly."
Probably   if  the   young   man   were
actually thrown on his own resources
^fiSSSSft
CARE OF BABY CHICKS.
:'vE- -.::������ ~'E?m%
ROYAL CITY PRECEPTORY. No. 459
R. B. K. of I., meets second and
fourth Friday of eaop month, at 8
p. ni., in Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and John Btreet, So
journing Sir Knights cordially In
vited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W
P.;   E. E. Matthias, Reg.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE, NO. 1,150
���Meeis In Orange hall first and
third Friday ln each montb at 8 p.
m. Visiting brethren ar�� rnrdiallj
invited to attend. B. !���' via'tlt
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rei ..-���,,
0. O.  F.���AMITY  LODGE.  No. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodgi
are held In Oddfellows' '
bla si ri i-i. every   Mond.i     ..��� ��� ui
at 8 o'clock.   Visiting bro   ������  ���
dially invited to attend.   S. J. Ma:
N. G.;    W. C. Coal ham, Rec.-Sec.
A. O. U. W��� FRASER LOCGE No. 3
��� Meetings the first and third Tues
day in each month, Visiting
brethren cordially invited to intend
Lodge room, A. 0. D. W. hall, Odd
fellows' block, Clarkson Btreet, C.
S. Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
muster workman.
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No
115, SONS OF ENGLAND. B. S.���
Ro I Rose Degree meets Second and
Foerth Wednesday of each month,
In K. of I'. Hall, Columbia SL, ai
8 p. in., Wblta Rise 1) gree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. Stinch-
combe, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
COURT BRUNETTE. No. -1099, I.O.F.
���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, in the 'small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially invited to at j
tend. .1. li. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. s.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA, No. 8808
A. O. F.���The regular meetings o(
this. Lodge are held on the Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
at 8 p. m. in the Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren nre cordials invited to attend. E. C. Firth, C. R-;
F. P. Maxwell, Sec.
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEM
PERANCE meet every Wednesday
at s o'clock p. m., In Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. ViBlttng
Brethren are cordially invited to attend. J. S. Bryson, S. C; J. McD.
Campbell, Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
Ne>.-.   Westminster,  B.  C.
STOP
and look at the fresh
stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
I C. PURDY,
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
S. G. TIDY,
 FLORIST
PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS, BOQUETS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone A184 or address 4th Ave-
nue and 10th Street.
J. I-I EN LEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel.  113. Office, Eighth Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,
B.   C.
Still Doing Business at the Old Stand.
W. McRAE,
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT AS
SOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meets on the First and
Third Tuesday of evory month <n
K. of P. Hall. John McNlven,
Chief;  J. .1. Forrester, Rec. Sec.
Merchant Tailor
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, Bcotcn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always in stock
Spring stock now  ln.    Make vour
fller.tinn.
F. CRAKE,
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years  ex-
| perience.    Later was 7 years  manager j
j of the watch repairing department of
Savage,   Lyman    &    Co.,    Montreal,,
| Henry Birk's business manager part of j
i the time.
!
English, Swiss, American and all!
i complicated watches cleaned, repaired, i
: made like new and adjusted.
Light aild Heavy I fouling j       Charges Reasonable.
Offico 'Phone 185.      Jiurr   t'jone 137 ! Two Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery i
BOARD OF TRADE.���Xew Westminster Board of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month
Quarte.ly meetings on tlie seconil
Wednesday of February, May
August and  November, at 8  p.  ni
i Annual meetings on the secon.i
Wednesday of February. Ne��>
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterh
meeting.   A. E. White, Sec.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
Baggage delivered    promptly  to.au.i
part of tlie city.
TAKE A
TRIP
On the Famous
W
"Oriental Limited"
LOW    EXCURSION    RATES
TO ALL EASTERN   POINTS
Tickets on Saie July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept. 8,10
For  particulars  call   on   or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
A PERFECT SET
OF TEETH FOR
rS 'v*i'itrf -iW?* -iti -        jVv-ft ' ^   ^��*'.
���^V-ii^i.
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Profession.
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
$1.00
$1.00
50c
Gold Crowns. . . . $5. 00
Bridge Work (,-',) $5.00
Set of Teeth  .  . . $5.00
but far more mechanical and less exciting. What a miserable, what ���
melancholy conception of a career! To
spend one's life at Just making money
^ poor enough use of the one chanct
to live; to spend it at watching a heap
of money���what dullness, what dreariness: And In a world teeming with opportunities to live Intensely, vividly, interestingly, usefully!-Saturday Evening Post.
The  Firm   Maffn.
The early muffs were small and
made of satin or velvet, lined with
fur. The leopard skin came ln witl
Queen A nue. There ls a print of an
Elizabethan lady with a small mufl
hanging from her girdle. Before this
date it was probably looked upon as j
an eccentric novelty, at least ln England. A full century before a Venetian
grand dame had carried her lapdog ln'
her muff, a fashion that continued foi:
a long season and found its way Into
France. In Paris muffs for this ex
press purpose, ehiens manchons, as
tbey were styled, could be bought iD
1682 at the establishment of the Demoiselles Guerln, rue de Bac. French
sumptuary laws condescended to notice such minor details as the color
of a muff. The bourgeois was obliged
to restrict himself to somber black
Tbe noble might please himself. Under  Louis  XIV.,   therefore,   the  man
big market basket with a warm woolen
cloth to cover them. Then selecting th��
hens that seem the most anxious about
their chicks I put the hens ln little 'A'
coops, made with the slats perpendicular, the back boarded up, the upper
half of back hinged to lower half and
held In place by button at top. Mad��
ln this way the hen can be got at easily or a dead chick taken out of thi
coop without difficulty, and on a cold,
*/G. 1
m>
rid   2
HANDY rTENCOOP.
[Fig. 1, unfinished coop; Fi��. 2, coop completed.!
windy day the wind does not sweep
through the coop, chilling the chickens,
as It does when both ends of tlie coop
are slatted.
"I place two of these coops about ten
feet apart and connect them by two
frames, oue covered with Inch mesh
wire netting for front and back frame
covered with half inch matched boards,
witb a door at each eud, so as to get at
the front of the coops with feed and
water.    As the top part of the front
frame is made of a board a foot wide,
chou of the courtier was brilliant with   thus more than half of the runaway ia
gold lace and embroidered ribbons.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British Columbia Coast  Line
Service.
<
Consultation and Examination Free of Charge.
AHOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, 1
Hou s 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember'the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,   Vancouver
TIME TABLE
(Subject to change witnout    notice.
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver..
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver.
July 1st.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 13th,
Princess May, leaves Vancouver.
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 31st.
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   SEATTLE
ROUTE.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p. ru.
VICTORIA     NEW     WESTMINSTER
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at 7 a. m
on Wednesday and Mondays.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat
urday aud Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. ni.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
i 7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi
: Ashousit and way points; leaves Vic-
! toria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
I way points. Leaves Victoria on 20tb
! of each month for Cape Scott and way
points including Quatsino.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTfc.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves  New  Westminster  on  Mon
I day,   Tuesday,   Wednesday,   Thursday
i and  Friday at  3  p. in. and  Saturday
jat 2 p. in. with additional trip ou Monday at 5 a. in.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday al
7 a. in.; Friday at 6 a. in. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
UPPER FRASER RIVER  ROUTE
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, 8 a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. in. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays, calling at
landings between New Westminstei
and Chilliwack.
NORTHERN B. C. ROUTE.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and 16th of each month, calling a'
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Cool;
on second trip. Time on arrival anc
departure  are  approximate.
For reservations and Information
call or address
ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
E. J. COYLE,
\sst. Oen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
.7. W. TROUP.
General Sui.er'ntendent, Victoria.
W   H. GARDINER,
'?en. Agent, Freight De>t.,
New Westminster,
kept dry, and the chicks can run
around on a rainy day without getting wet aud are safe from hawks and
'varmints.' As these frames are only
fastened to the coops by a nail oi
screw, they can be taken off and stored
away in a shed in tlie fall. When
chicks are hatched in cold weather I
put only fifteen with each hen. In
May or the last of April I put twenty
to twenty-five with each hen.
"As the cbieks are all tlie same color
and age, the hens do not know their
swn chicks and wdll take any of them.
The chicks remain with tbe hen as long
as she will mother them."���Business
Hen.
AERATION OF MILK.
Pretty   Bad   to   Perform   Thla   Operation In the Barnyard.
By aeration of milkjvu understand
the exposing of milk to air, of thc forcing of air into milk. Tbe theory of
the practice is that the oxygen of the
air purifies or improves the milk, and
at the same time gasc< or volatile
oils whieh are in tbe milk are enabled
to pass away. It is true that if the air
to which the milk is exposed or which
is forced into the milk is perfectly
pure the result undoubtedly is an improvement iu the flavor and physical
quality of the milk, but in many cases
the air is not pure, and very often as
much harm as good is done, says Professor H. H. Dean of Canada in American Agriculturist.
The Benefit of Aeration.
Now, to my mind for a man to areata
milk In a barnyard is one of the worst
things he could possibly do. I speak
from experience. We have milked our
rows in the yard, wfcich, I think, la
kept a good deal cleaner than the average barnyard. We have put the
aerator  over   the   fence,   milked the
! cows and have let the milk run down
over the aerator. The result was that
we got some of the worst milk  we
! could possibly have.
Unless the air is pure I think it
would be best to cool tbe milk with
as little aeration as possible. The chief
benefit from aeration, to my mind, is
I tbe opportunity that is given for any
bad flavors arising from undesirable
feed or indigestion on the part of the
j cow to pass away. There Is also a
certain amount of cooling which is advantageous.
Open Lot Steer Feeding.
The Pennsylvania experiment station reports another experiment ln
feeding cattle iu barn and in lot with
access to open shed, with the same
general results as heretofore. It "shows
I that tbe gains made by fattening steers
! are not increased by warm quarters.
1 It is not possible to have stables too
cold for fattening steers in this climate,
provided they are kept dry and well
bedded," which is the experience of
commercial cattle feeders. Nor in this
instance were gains made cheaper Indoors than in the lot, the outdoor steers
eating less per pound of grain than the
others. The table of gains does not
suggest that the steers were on full
feed, the dally gain being 1.4 pounds
per day for a period of 125 days. It
seems safe to assert that steers on full
feed require no stabling and that steers
being fed so that they are putting on
flesh are not in need of heat either.���
National Stockman.
XXitX.XXXXXX^.XitXitXXXXX.'itX.XXX^
V V
V V
NEMO
v
9
V
I
V
V
9
I
,<<c���<:0xo>>xo>>>>>>>xo.k TME DAILY NEWS
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,
1906.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
STRAWBERRIES
We have made our arrangements for supply.    As usual you  will  be
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
i SUMMER SCHOOL OPENS
WITH FINE PROSPECTS
Some extra value in New Zealand Jam in self-opening tins at 50c���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage-splendid stock, only 5c per lb.
Everything the best at the lowest prices.
S. ANNANDALE
������OUR GROCER"
WEST END GROCER
D.   W. GILCHRIST
Cherry
Seeder
Auction
Sales
MclNNES & KERR
Real Estate Brokers
and Auctioneers
Beg to announce that after
July 15th next they will be
prepared to conduct Sales of
Property, Farm Stock and
Household effects by
AUCTION OR
VALUATION
and while taking this opportunity of thanking their numerous patrons past and
present, would, by strict attention to their wishes, solicit a continuance of that
support and confidence in
this new department.
RUSSIAN CABINET
DEGIBES TO RESIGN
Czar Bows to Demand of Parliament
.-nd   New   Ministry   Will   Be
Formed.
Auction and  Estate Offices,
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
June, 1906.
Sl. Petersburg, duly 3.���While it is
generally assumed that the emperor
communicated yesterday to Premier
: (ioreniykln his decision lo bow to the
i demand of parllamenl for the dismissal of the cabinet, and that the
premier expressed his willingness to
| retire, no official Announcement of
the subject has yet heen made. The
hitch, apparently, is over the resolution of the Constitutional Democrats
not to accept office in a coalition
ministry. While declining to admit
that the Constitutional Democrats
have ever been in direct communication with the emperor, President
Mulijoff, one of the leaders of the
party informed the Associated Press
today that he knew the retirement of
the Goremykin ministry had been decided upon and that he expected the
next three days would determine
whether the emperor would persist
in his effort to form a coalition ministry to surrender on the principle of
a responsible ministry in harmony
with  the  majority in  parliament.
A Dewdney
Bargain
177 acres, good land fronting on
river; 30 acres cleared; fruit trees.
Creek runs through property. Small
dwelling and outbuildings. Only $5,-
000, less than $10.50 per acre. Terms
given, For quick sale, .lifettiyour property with us.
WHITE & SHILES
Real Estate and Insurance.
260 Columbia St. Phone Pfi.
AT THE HOTELS.
Guichon���Mr. and Mrs. B. Sullivan
Vancouver; Mrs. Smith and child,
Port Kells; Mrs. Wilder and child
Custer; P. Barivell, wife and family.
Chilliwack; Mrs. Morel, Seattle; J. J.
McArthur, Ottawa; H. O. Lyall, Seattle; A. H. Lewing, Ottawa.
Colonial���J, Robertson, Montreal;
J. Browning, W. Sanderson, Seattle;
dohn   Hamond,   Hammond.
n
Principal   Sipprell  and   Rev.   Mr.   Ear- ,
raclough Give Addresses to the
Conference.
The   second   annual   conference   of |
the Coast Summer School opened yes- j
terday      under    auspicious      circiim-1
stances.    The bright sunny day was
in striking contrast to the wet open-1
ing day of last year's Summer School, j
While the crowd was not large dur-'
ing the afternoon a happy time was
spent  on   the   beautiful   lawn  of  the j
college while the reception committee
served    Ice-cream and    refreshments.
A large number of guests stayed for
tea and remained for the initial meeting  at    8  o'clock,  which    was  held
among  the  trees.    The  Torrey-Alex-
ander hymns sounded well with Mrs.
Bruce   presiding   at   the   organ,   and
precisely at  8  o'clock, the  Rev. Dr.
Sipprell, chairman of the committee,
gave the address of welcome In his
usual warm manner.    He at once dispelled    all Ideas of stiffness    by his
energetic    and   witty    welcome.     Me
emphasized the Importance of dealing
with the advertisers who had helped
to make the priming a financial success.
After a prayer had been offered by
the Rev. R. Lennie, the Rev. Mr. Barraclough gave the address of the
evening, dealing with forward move-1XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXJCK
Rollman
This perfect cherry seeder
does not crush the cherry or
cause any loss of juice; a
practical machine for large
or small cherries. The seed
extracting knife drives the
seed into one dish and actually throws the cherry into
another. The marks of the
knife can scarcely be seen
on the seeded fruit. It seeds
from 110 to 80 quarts per
hour.
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This warm weal her compels a person to cast oft i lie heavy underclothing and clolb themselves in cooler attire. Special values showing this warm season in our underwear department, Ladles' cotton Undervesis, 5c, 10c, 15c, 20 c, 25c and 30c.
Five dozen White Cambric Corset Covers, of special make  ex
tra value, 25c each.    The proper hose also.
Extra  values  in   Ladies  and Children's Cotton  Hose, at 15c, 20c
and  25c.
Ask for the natural wool Ballndggan sole stockings.    Easy on tin
feet, per pair 35c.
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W.S. COLLISTER & CO.!
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Anderson & Lusby
ment  in  missions.    He  said
ward    movement  means
and    practical    accomplishment
a
enthusiasm , 9
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n
;���;
"For-
of
ideas.    One  of  the earliest   forward [���:
the   for-   V
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Jot
Printing
ARROW PRESS
Open for Business
July 4,  1906.
Belyea & Co.
peueral Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling Our apecallty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Telenhone 160.
W, IN. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pion��r Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in the world that equal in
equipment that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on alll their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE, General Agent.
134 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
Windsor���V. .Martin. Granite Falls;
A. Dicks, Nanaimo; W. E. Craig, Victoria; Henry West, Langley; A. Taz-
zaman, Vancouver; J. Mclntyre, Delta; J. Hermans, Victoria; ,1. Wicks.
Vancouver.
Cosmopolitan���P. Jackman, Aldergrove; W. J. Beatok, Vancouver; W.
McCaskill, D. McDonald, G. McRoy,
Victoria.
movements in history was
ward movement led by Moses when i i
he conducted the children of Israel
towards the promised land. Then the
forward movement of the apostles,
inspired by Pentecost, made rapid
strides for the Kingdom of God. Jn
the early church wonderful forward
movements were made. The days of
the reformation was also a time of
forward movement, and another case
was that of the consecrated Oxford
students who accomplished great
things for the world. At the beginning of the last century the world
was awakened by the spirit that
prompted the sending of William
Carey, the Baptist missionary, to j
foreign fields. Other churches soon
fell into line, and the great forward I
movement for missions was insti- !
tuted, and has culminated in the enthusiastic campaign now being prosecuted with holy zeal. Only twenty
years ago the formation of the Christian Endeavor meant a great forward movement for missions among
our young people, and this has now
resulted in the formation of Young
Peoples'  Societies  in  all  churches.
"The modern forward movement
campaign began in Japan among the
Japanese students, the flame reached
the Northfield convention and the
young men banded themselves together to campaign ��� for foreign mis-
NEMO
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sions with the motto 'Make Jesus
King.' This thought thrilled the
Christian manhood of America, and
the colleges took up the matter i.i a
most enthusiastic manner until today
almost every college nas Its quota in
the foreign  field.
"One of the first Canadian young
men to catch the spirit fifteen years
ago was Dr. Fred Stephenson, then a
Y. M. CA. secretary. He soon saw
the opportunity for using the talent
of our young people and instituted
the great campaign of which the
three great principals were: 1. Pray.
2. Study. 3. Give to Missions. It
was marvellous how soon the consecrated individuality of the young people asserted itself unnil today all
our missionaries in the foreign field
and most of those in the home field
are supported by our young people,
year  $38,000  alone  was   raised
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet
MOWERS���Our Giant Frame Mower  beats  them  ali  for strength
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
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* Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
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House Cleaning Time
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Depot���Paul Stephens, Hazelmere;
G. H. Roscuff, Matsqui; E. Hampton,
Hatzlc; George Wilson, Vancouver;
R. Gray, Delta; B. Gaudy, Vancouver;
W. Doughty, Glen Valley; W. Johnston, Pitt Lake.
NEMO
I
I
I
XXitWXXXitXXXXXXXXXXXitXXXXX/t::
4
GOOD
BUYS
4
35 acres on Vancouver Road, behind Power Substation at
$75.00 per acre on easy terms. This will be valuable property
shortly, and will subdivide well; have good frontage on Vancouver Road.
7-room house on lot 60x132 feet on Seventh street, near
Queen's avenue. Most desirable property in splendid situation.   Price $1,600; $350 cash, balance easy.
Three lots and dwelling, corner Third avenue and Second
street. This is a valuable corner and will be a money maker
in single lots. Price $2,2 00;  $300 cash.
Splendidly situated residence on Columbia street, good
view and modern; $500 cash deposit only required. Must be
sold.    Call for particulars.
N. B.   We have exclusive sale of the above properties.
F. J. Hart &* Co.
LTD.
lanrssn
Last
for the missionaries by the Epworth
Leagues in Canada. The reflex influence told mightily on the spiritual
life of the church until today many
churches are inspired to send out
and   sustain   their  own   missionaries.
"The forward movement of British
Columbia is practically young. Only
six years ago the first league formed in British Columbia was the
Queen's Avenue Methodist League of
this city, osjSHnized hy Principal Sipprell. Many leagues have since been
organized and are now doing good
forward movement for local missions.
The Methodist young people of British
Columbia now support the Rev. Mr.
Pearce at Kishpiox. The growth has i
been gradual, and only this year has ,'
British Columbia risen to the com-1
plete support of ihe missionary.
"An astonishing fact is that today
actually one-tenth of the population I
of British Columbia are heathen, including Chinese, Japanese and Indian.
We need to pay special attention to
the heathen at our door, and at the
same time not minimize our efforts!
in the foreign fields."
Mr.    Burraclough's    splendid    and
masterful    address  was llstenod    to
most earnestly aud   with rapt attention.    Ttlie address made a splendid
beginning fnr tl*? missionary depart ���
ment of thp Pftmm��-'r setiool.   Mr. Bar-;
rhelough bid ��s7rjc!uTl emphBsia on the'
pmctlcn I ffjttttllty    of   Vancouver
and N��v  Wnttmliis-ler Iit-aguens BUG-1
porting a foreign missionary at on<w,
I
I
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8
I
And you may possibly need a carpet.    We have  the greatest  range  of a
them and can guarantee to save you money and  give you   better  satis-  V
S
I
V
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V
V
V
>:
faction than you can get in any other place.     For instance, a good body
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed  for  ten  cents  a  yard.    We
have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the  finest  prices.
Come and see us.   It wdll pay you to see our stock before  placing your
fi order elsewhere.
u
W. E. PALES,
V  716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Street.
fi *
t43iSf!&3S8Si)ii3^
Fire Insurance. Life Insurance.
We have been appointee' agents for the Union Assurance Society
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire insurance business
since 1714 A. D., and which has a capital and accumulated funds of
$20;000,000. \
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
1
I
!.J
i y*
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500.
1901 "           " 2,554,904.
1902 "           " 3,425,897.
1903 "           " 4,086,112.
1904 "          " 4,509,754.
Premiums $ 62,605.96
92,029.30
126,695.21
150,644.68
166,384.20
MONEY
TO LOAN.
Real Estate  Brokers
and Contra c to
McQUARRIE & CO.,
186  Columbia  Street, NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.  C.
Royal City Fish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
dame In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.    Telephone 40.    P.O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News. New Westminster, B. C.
Tent Meetings.
Held by the Church of Christ on
Moody Park. Meetings each nigh!
during the week except Saturday, at
8 p. m. and Sunday at 11 a. m. and [ $
7 p. m. A cordial invitation is given
to all to come and investigate the
scriptures with us. Preaching by L.
J, Keffer. *
II Electric Railway Service
Liberal  Association.
The New Westminster Liberal Association will meet this (Wednesday)
evening in the club rooms, Duponf
block, Columbia street, at S o'clock.
As the business to come up i.s important, a full attendance of members is
requested.
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Inter-urban  Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly cars will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���service from
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���tso transfer.
Between 12 and t and 6 and 7.
30 Minute Service during remainder of day. Transrer at
Leopold Place.
Sunday Service half-hourly between 8 a. m. and  10 p. m.
City and Sapperton.
8apperton Line���lb Minute Service, except between i'i and
2, and 5 and 7, (luring wfilch
hours tho service win be
half-hourly.
Sunday (Service hair-nourly between 8 a. m. and 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co.,Ltd !!
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