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The Daily News Jul 27, 1906

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 i   This Is the Morning  the  j
! Sigh Shoe Sale Opens at  j
: Johnston's Big Shoe House
'^   iCi^vVI) <*-^/<^
I %ai\ains Await You Here   J
�� !   Conn Early This Morning   J
J icon's Big Shoe House
Premier   Stolypin   States   Position   of   Gove
Speaks  Scornfully   of the Enemies <.j
Majesty    Puts His Foot on ^
Revolutionary Press.
Si    Petersburg,   July   26.���"Strong-
banded   reform"   is   laid   down   hy   M.
Stolypin as the keynote of his admin-
��� ion    in    an  Interview  today,  in
:h tin- new premier expressed his
fl lence   tha'   this   policy   wiih   the
��� f tlie "innate  patriotism of the
��� " and the army, which "in spite
al! reports Is still loyal and re-
t,"   will   tide   the   country   over
- be con vocation of the n< sl pat
He   emphaslzi I the bi I i
thi   outlawe I pai liament  neither
��� i  enl  tive nor c ipa ile ol ���
n  work,    H       ioke  �� Ith  -. ���
icorn ol E the i
li     ���     .    :	
.   iis Impression   that    the
.. ,
  i trin
T ie     i; I   ti      bo 11
either in a
or   in    	
. ���:, ���
��� - I; was ,i < impaign cry.   1 be
tat< 'I thai the me i -
��� were nol arret ted for signing
��� ii    Viborg   manifesto,   beca t e
���   would  ba re ci uferred a mild
much    desire I    martyrdom    on
'    -���       ���'    be;     -
onslble for" the slightesl  at-
��� i iireach tjii tie lr constituents
tlous doctrines, b ii h as rel ti a
ecruit    ��� ��� the
No  Coup  a'   Etat.
St.   Peten    n g,   Jul.   26.    Pren
i-i". In an Intel view today at the
net   r<   Id nee of the minister of
Intel ���   ��� -land,  in
near 8t. Peti leak-
i   n   n i  co ip  d'  .
���   .i    done    ivhieh
nol in ace.''  iance with the pre-
I i tliona   met isods.
ie e -.; eror   was  en powered  by
adamen      . w to d   m      pa
���: i - ien   was  no otl
en to his majestj.
The douma as a whn:.- wi    a
and the mosl mercif il - real nn nl
Its prompl despati h, terminating
II   existence."
Bubble   Burst.
M. Stolypin said  the emperor's   re-
'���'   winds  bad   showed  thai   parlla-
' '-m's agrarian manifesto was the last
iraw    which    caused    "the   cadets'
bubble to hurst  (Constitutional Demo-1
crats), bul  the whole proceedings of
tmenl .1 iring the lasi few weeks
'���-���! rendered its closing Inevitable If
I ��� emperor's mthority waa still t.i be
raized In Russia
He differentiate I between the reallj
i   pati I 'ih- meml < rs of the p
hose whose sole aim was to ousl
ivern   ent and 1 hi  emperor and
whose wea   n   ��������� wa      i    atent  even
- mi elvt ' hi     ;   idi   greet
i".;   ���      ii    ������..     loni       iotl
l" nml outside of parllamt nt,   He
nsldered   thi:   the   tendencies   dis-
I layed by the "cadets' , - .i body were
highly dangerous, to use   tt i   strong
Must Ce3t  Revolutionists.
Asked as to the extent  the counter
; action was likely to go, M   Stolypin
I replied:
"At the presenl moment three pol-
Icies are open to th.- emperor and
his advisers���a policy of reaction is
the furthest removi 1 irom his majesty's wishes, inn tie. revolutionists
musi be thwarted before there .-nn be
anj possibility of deci,iiu- on a deflin-
���    asis for a sta il   I .     e.
rsonally place I ; mce
���"  ' '���   Inn ���-������ patriotism    an i
if  the   nation.     i     ���
appi ,        ...i
on    ���..   evidi nee of
i ndi    ���������
-   resi
ive n en-
Bad   Nev.'
,., . -       ....
td i ...
.   Ions
admin       tl :������;:,
sible under i sent eln im-
e .
The  :������ ���   paper    - i    ressed   were
an !   simply   revolution
gans, whosi   ippi nam e wo il I nol be
lanced  In  anj   co rati     in     ���������
M. Stolypin gave the i     ���.    ... lenl
��� i undi ��� -'���.ii 1 that until i     th hi
1   i nsidei   i j com] romlse, regard-
ilnet, possible,      n -
al e      Tii"    members
.. -,i  given  ������      I .
;,;i tiie pai I    exigi
del -" could "��� t fi    a nn    en
���     i  dtted,
M. Stolj pin decline I in ...
opinion on  parliament'i   .'.-
i iriation.
Editor Higglns of the World  Expects
Scotch Verdict.
London, July 27.��� The Star..Iard this morning
! publishes a stirring poem by Rudyard Kipling entitled, "South Africa", which the Standard calls "An
eloquent, yet condensed, statement of the British
case" in that country. It is a satire on the government's haste to frame new constitutions for the South
African colonies under which some persons fear that
Boer ascension will again be established in the Transvaal. Mr. Kipling reminds Englishmen of the price
paid to "lose the yoke 'neath which our brethren
lay," and condemns the treachery by whicli the colonists again will be betrayed into the hands of the
Boers, saying "our rulers juggingly devise, to sell
them back again."
In this connection it is said the government's
plan contemplates securing a majority of British representatives in the proposed Transvaal legislative assembly. Nevertheless the opposition in the House
of Commons will fight vigorously the pn posed constitution.
Captains of Foreign Steamers Report Active Preparations
for   Armed   Uprising   in   Russia    Discontented Elements Keep the
Police Busy.
m\ ui
Three Men Drink the Stuff,  One Dies   Ci
and the Other Two
Wheeler and the Local Cr.ptnin
Arrange to  Play  Ball
I'-      t   ...   Out..,   July   26.���Josi ph
M      leu I      ���    !.  ;.     .  SI mgi   Iii
��� ::  ' heie in        i ic il
con'.'.-    i,        tii    Stephen   Doi li n   i
;,;i bi   ie as a  resull  ol
I      lohol given in     1st
It ii     liege    tl   I    n Satu    ay Mrs.
Ji   emi      Stonge, oi  the townshi i ���
\ h e,     lied al (he drug store of Dr.
I   .)���.)  and  oske I for a    ottle of
. :      ohci in n ne -      good o    lis
Englif h.      rhe     ���    . wh i waited on '..��� .   nidi . ��� ... i tier to sny wood
und sold   in bottle.    This
ed on Sundt        id given
Mi ��� hit i, Sti ng(     id D   lon    -   .
the i
',' - ria, .1 ily 26, The Inqul ' il ���
thi   Lauri    Poinl ' it I tut iction  :1 ise I
lornlng, w hen the evi i- n ���
i- w. Higgins was completed and
brief testimony given by Messrs. Core
and Murray, the latter returning to
the stand to enter a denial of Mr.
Higgins' statemenl that he (Murray)
hnd informed the World's editor ili.it
he had known the amount of Pen-
dray's hid in time to put in a slightly
higher tender.
Mr. lluuins Intimated that ill his
view the only finding ef the commissioner oris: be a Scotch -.��� i II :1 ol
mu provi n.
Co ini "l rested -he ci se i n the ��� vi-
dence, neither Mt Taylor    noi     Mr
iddressing tlie commisi
Mr. Higgins was imt obliged
i ,.  ,. ii���. nam,  of his. informant,
Sir WllfrtU in Montreal.
Montreal, July 26.���Sir Wl
Laurler is in town today. He arrived
I'miu Ottawa at ll :46 and proceeded
ai once i-> the Windsor hotel, where
1-,. was ini"-. viewed by several persons, among whom were IV 1>. Mann,
of Mackenzie and   Mann.
Engineer.      Fireman      and      Fcr.vsrd
Bra'.eman   Are   Killed   in
the Wreck.
N< w v..- k, Jul; 26.��� Thr< e men
were kilb 1 in the yar is of the Erie
railwaj companj in Jersey City tonight, when ,i spreading rail sent a
reighl train plunging down nn
���  .   ankment,
Those  killed    were  : te    ��� ngim
I. ...    in,  thi    firi   .. n,    I
man Mi Loski and tlie foi v ,rd 1
isha i'" ci ck.
The   return   baseball   match   with
���   In     rill be playe 1 al Qu ������ n's park
���   '  M m lay evening, commencing at
��� I This   was   the  official   an-
i . t4 al :i.a le lasi evening after
a meeting between the local captain
an 1 Captain Wheeler ot the Blaine
.:.. -i am. Ir had been hoped that
I -i..." could be j.layed on Saturday, but 1 hi  local men found that they
iii I    .     to   get    their   team    to-
; ite, and Munday has
. h     upon as the mosl ��� in-
... :.    . -..
....    j   s pres u' at tlie Inter-
medit      . ���  ossi  mai .1 !.:st nighl an 1
wati ted .   with Interest, but it is sig-
t th     ie- talked baseball tnos
I ���   time  ' ie  - -..,������  was in prog-
He   was   accom] anie.,1   by   Si 1
Malcomson,  who  tonic   him  over  the
park .    -    h him whal kind of a fie I
,: .    ���   . xpei ted to play ball
in. Ml. Wheeler was delighted with
tbi gi - in 1, and expects that Id- ti .tu
���a iii do great things there next Monday, On ihis point several of the
local players differ with him, and
there is no doubt that an Interesting
game Will be put up. Fred Lynch
bas ..greed to referee the match, and
that is a sure sign that there will be
on favoritism shown.
London, duly 26.���The correspondent ai Copenhagen of the Daily Telegraph states on information received
from captairib of Danish and foreign,
.steamers that the Russian revolutionists still continue to smuggle arms
ami ammunition into Kus,-:,.. Many
cargoes of ammunition, the correspondent says, have been discharged
en the Finnish coast.
Parliament  in   net.
Pai Is, J-; ,   26.���According    io    the
Pe  ��� sburg coi ret pondenl
:. 1 authorities discot are 1 in
i coti ecen     earches the ��� \
of a gi antic organization for
.: geni ral    evol tUonary  stril e in Oc-
, the ] lans  Ei - whicb had
���    1   Eectly.
Ei     1    ;,-   Paris   states  that   it
ce .:>.������ rvention 1  .it. ��� 1
:,     ..        ������   offices   of  tin-  now ;-
1   ���     Misl .   which  was attende I   bj
eputies  ''���.'.���  led to the
discover} of ,1 ; ba by organized labor
and Jewis  groups or the lower house;
..-   ���.  liament.
Tlie government demanded the expulsion of the leader of the movet a- it,
fjeputy  Somtka.    He   refused  to   be
n   ... .1 and consequent^   parlianai it
was dissolved, the govern-,,a- : b< li- .'-]
i;,u il was cognizant of the plot.
Peasants Fear Starvation.
St. Petersburg, .July 20.���The decision on tiie question of a general strl   -
;- Bun hanging Are.    Word has been
received  from the revolutionary leaders, who were again in  se irel  session
tonight.    In addition to other reasons.
the conditions in the famine distracts
are advanced as an argument against
a strike, as the peasantry would resent the tying up of the railroads,
uj on which they are dependent for
grain to keep them from starving.
Forcing the  Issue.
'i'be  ministry of railroads received
v. ir . today of several attempts to de-
���   ,1    railn -id  I ridges, and  it. is be-
lii ,' 1 that the radicals are resorting
to   his means to force the issue,
'he  polite  are  becoming more  ac-
In  breaking up meetings in the
1        als     Today  thi y  invaded  a  con-
St,   Petersburg  aldermen,
whic 1   was  held  in a  private-  house,
and , laced all of those ln attendance
under arresl   i'or live hours wiiile the
b  use   w: -      larched   and   papers  examined.
X. s has been ..reived here that.
- li. al I rou ' s b re bri li -:i oat at.
Krasnoyarsk between Russians and
natives of Siberia. One person was
iiile.l and six were wounded i-i the
ib Bt encounter.
Police on Strike.
Helsingfors, July 21',.���This city is
rithoul police in consequence of a
strike on al! bets. The residents
will further the preservation of order
-mil a new fore.- is appointed.
Dr.-inc Plunder.
������] isci .v July 26.���Illustrative of the
local conditions is the fact that ten
armed men entered a jeweler's store
in one of the pri:: Spa] business
streets; seized several thousand dollars worth of gems and escaped.
Express   Clerk   Manages   to   Get   Rid
cf  the   Bonds   He
Bid On.
.-med   Men   Board  Train   in   Suburbs
cf   Warsaw  and   Commit
He.iry   Scaddii-g   Kdled.
ito, .lab.   :'', ���Henry Si
of tbe  Domlnii 1    bank    at
Orillia. died this morning    I    be n
deuce of llis sou, Dr. Crawford S     I
ding,  as  a  resull   of an accident  re-
ci Ived lasi nlghl whlh  stepping ;
a  moving car.
. .o	
Winnipeg, Jul}   26.���A    marvellous
,    11 cupants of i.ii  auto
.   ,,  i, ! beri   tonighl
dne coni      Ing        -     - ;
gent - men,  Iriven by W.
erson      -;   I   I   ���������    t a tra
row while running al  a high ra ���   of
��� ; 1 i n the rai ������ cou -,.-.    All were
;: rown net rly thirty feel and although
two were -' mned noni  were seriously
. u	
X,.w York, July 26.���It was ri 1 orti i
yesterday that Samuel Byerley, the
American Kxpress Company clerk
who obtained an award of Panama
bonds of the face value of $6,800,000
rrom the treasury department, succeeded in disposing of his award at
a good, profit, and that therefore his
option will not be forfeited on August 1.
lt was said that Byerley had no
difficulty iu arranging 'he sale of his
bonds to a house which is Interested
in the disposing of Panama bonds,
, but what tlie terms were is not known
generally. Byerley's profit, it is said.
may be as high as $20,000 or $2i
No deposit was required of bidders,
and !������ ��� -.-!��� y I 10k sharp a lavntagi
. ct.
Foreman   Killed.
G tu, Man., July 26.���M. Y.
Angdison, foreman of a tie gang on
the Midland railway, was killed by a
. Ighl train last night.
Warsaw, July 26.���A daring robbery
was perpetrated mi the Vistula railway in the suburbs 01 Warsaw. Armed
revolutionists stopped a passenger
train by pulling the emergency brake.
After assuring the passengers thi :
in- barm would be done them, the
robbers uncoupled the locomotive an i
van containing several strong boxes
filled with the receipts of various
The gendarme in charge was killed
and the engine driver forced to pro-
,". I ;,i a spot where the line passed
through tlie woods. At a given signal
thirty armed men broke open the
boxes, abstract,-,! $7,500 aa,I escaped.
Modern  in Calgary.
1  ilgary, July 26.���The   Pell   Tele-
me Company made public tonight
'   Ir intention of erecting a, new ex-
.   . -���    I iiilding in   this  city,  which
will be fully equipped before Decem-
'.-(���; ti  Mur year with a new, modem
and up-to-date   central   switchboard.
Tbe cost of the exchange will be at
;, isi $100,000.
Dietz Family Hold Dam
Against Sheriff's Party
Negro   Is   Blown   From   Wagon   and   Ogilvie Manager Says Increased Acre-
Killed   Under   Engine���House age Will Not Mean Increased
Duclos Effects Escape
Through Insanity Dodge
Ladysmlth, Wis,., duly 20.���James
Hedrington, who cares for the dams
Of the Mississippi River Logging
('��mpany on the Thornapple river, aril veil here today and reports thai an
'���"counter In which many shots were
Bred took place yesterday between
���'"'ui f\ Dietz and family and six
militiamen who were accompanied by
Sheriff Qiland of Sawyer county.
The shooting is the culmination of
: n attempt to serve legal papers on
D1etz. One militiaman was shot three
l,n)es and Clarence Dietz, a son of
���'' lm Dietz, was shot In the head.
The recovery of the militiaman is
doubtful. Hedrington says the women
I of Dietz s household took pari in the
i shoo. nig. Dietz for a long time has
held possession of Thornapple dam,
preventing the driving of several mil-
lien feet of logs belonging to the Chippewa Lumber and Boom Company.
Tragedies in Dublin.
Dublin, July 26.���Two rural guardsmen were shot  an 1 killed iu a crowded   street   here   this   afternoon.     The
pei petrators of the outrage escaped.
St. Louis, July 26.���A terrific wind       Winnipeg,   July   26.���W.   A.   Black,
and  rain storm struck  St.  Louis and j western manager of the Ogilvie Flour
,, .        r, , ���, >,,���,������ ' Mills  Company,  is  the  authority   for,
vicinitv    this    afternoon.      Lightning '
, the   statement   that     notwithstanding
started  seven  fires  in  different   parts   ^   ^.^^   ;K,reas(,   Me   year   the
of the city. W6S( wj]] not likely produce any more1
A negro, name unknown, was blown wheat     than     last     year,  the  reason
from his wagon  under a  passing fir-- ascribed  being the general and large
engine and was killed. amount of red rust   prevalent, lack of
Electric   wires   were   blown   down, pain at a critical period in the growth i
Shedfl   and   new-   frame   houses   were ol  the plant and extreme heat during:
demolished and a number of persons the same period, together with mate-j
were hli by debris. ' nal damage by hall and lightning.
Montreal, July HO.���Alexander Duclos, who some months ago shot and
dangerously wounded a man named
Desroslers, last night escaped from
the St. Vincent de Paul asylum for
the insane, where he was undergoing
confinement. Duclos' family are prominent people. Wnen tiie case came
to trial tbe defence was that Duclos
was insane. There was a disagreement among medical experts, but the1
court decide,1 that he was insane. He
was sent to the asylum, where he was
Under the observation of Or. Ville-
nottve, who the other day reported toj
the attorney general that Duclos was
not insane. This meant that he
would have to stand trial for the
Last night an automobile drew up
in front of the asylum, ln it were
three men. Duclos was outside in
care of a guard, but as soon as he
saw the machine stop he ran for It,
jumped on board and was speedily
Whisked out of sight in the gathering
gloom. The police were immediately
notified and they are now endeavoring to locate the owner of the machine.
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���-.'.-���:   ,.- r��,-;>;; ���,.- THE DAILY NEWS
Shoe Hous
TWICE EACH YEAR, JANUARY AND JULY, we hold these Clearance Sales, for the purpose of closing
out the season's stock, as, under no circumstances do we carry over shoes from one season to anothei'.
We have, in former sales, surprised this community by the magnitude of our great Footwear Bargains. In this
sale there will be nothing short of
A Complete Collapse of Prices
The ruthless knife of reduction has been plied with equal severity
and precision on every line of shoes for men, women and children.
WeVe Scattered Our Profits Among Our Patrons
wearers of high grade shoes will appreciate this splendid
Honest Reductions on the Best of Shoes
All prices plainly marked on large tags
Don't Overlook This Great Shoe Event
Johnston's   Big   Shoe
New Westminster, B. C.
New Westminster   B. G FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1906.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in Alt Kinds of
umber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,     I urned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12.
New Westminster.
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit'of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our,trade.
Columbia Street, Xew Westminster.
������ ��� v;|
We guarantee them to tit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long- experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
Gold Crowns .... $5.00
Bridge Work (&���) $5.00
Set of Teeth   .   . . $5.00
Consultation andlExamination Free of^Charge.
All Our Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, i
Hou a 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,   Vancouver
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal  lands  may    be    purchased  at $io  per acre for soft coal
and  $-'o   tor   anthracite.     Not   more
thi n i-'O acre? can be acquired by one
individual  or   company.      Royalty   at
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
pounds shall be collected on the gross
QUARTZ���Persons of eighteen
years and over and joint stock companies holding free miners' certificates
may obtain entry for a mining location.
A free miners certincate is granted
for one or more years, not exceeding
: five, upon payment in advance of $7.50
per annum for an individual, and from
$50 to $100 per annum for a company,
| according to capital.
A   free   miner,   having   discovered
.mineral in place, may locate �� claim
' 1500x1=00   feet   by   marking   out   the
' same   with   two  legal  posts,   bearing
location notices, one at each end of
the line of the lode, or vein.
The claim shall be recorded within
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles
of a mining recorder's office, one additional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fraction. The
fee for recording a claim is $S.
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, tlie
locator may, upon having :: survey
made and upon complying with other
uirements, purchase the land at
$1.00 an acre.
Permission may be granted by th'1
Minister   of   the   Interior   to   locate
claims  c mtaining iron and mica, al
copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an
ni it excei 'ling 100 acres.
The   patent   for  a   mining   I      tion
shall   pi ivide   ;'<-r  the  payment     (  i
Royalty of j',_, per cent, of th."  - li
of the  products  of  the  location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and
the X. W. T., excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims generally are 100 feet square, entry fee
?;. renewable yearly. On tlie North
S; skatchewan River claims are either
bar or bench, the former being 100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark. The latter includes bar diggings, but extends back
to tlu- ba-e nf the hill or bank, not
exceeding ioco feet. Where steam
power is used claims 200 feet wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the River? of Manitoba
and t! e X. W. T.. excepting the Yukon Territorj ���A free miner may
��� ���; ly : -. leases of five miles each
for a term of twenty year-, renewable in the discretion of the Minister
if  tlie   Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
sul ' ergi 1 beds or bars of tlie rivcr
bel iw any low water mark, and sub-
f ir first year and Jio per mile for each
-til-,- ��� ��� ��� y< ar, R -;> alty - ime as
pi    er mining.
P mining  in the   Yukon  Ter
ritory���Creek, gulch, river and hill
claims shall not exceed 250 feet in
lenf th, n c sun 1 ��� n tl ������ base 1 ne or
gi ni ral direction of the creek or
_ ilch, the width being from iooo to
[1 et. All other placer claims
; be 250 feet square.
Claim- are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end. bearing no-
tici -. Entry must be obtained within
ten days if the claim i? within ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each addi-
tti na! ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner's certificate.
The discoverer oi a new mine is
entitled to a claim of iooo feet in
length, aand it the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the out-
put on which 110 royally shall be
charged ilie rest of the party ordinary claims only,
Entry fee $10. Royalty at thi r I
of two and one-half per een:. on thi
value of the gold shipped from thc
;. ;{ to the rights of all per- ons -a ho
have, or who may receive entries foi
bar  diggings  or bench claim-, ex
the Saskatchewan River, where
thi lessee can dredge to high-water
mark on 'ach alternative leasehold.
The lessee shall have a dredge in
operation within one season from tlie
date "f 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, Sio
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
fur each five miles within six years
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
Xo free miner shall receive a grant
nf more than one mining claim on
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but the -ime miner may hold any
number of claims by purchase, an
free   miners   may   wcrk   their   claims
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
abandoned and another obtained on
the same i.reek, gulch or river, by
giving notice and  paying a fee.
Work   must   be   done   on   a   claim
each year to the value of at least $200.
A   certificate   that   wnrk   has   been
abandoned,  anad open  to  occupation
and entry by a free miner.
Berths on their sleepers are longer,
higher and wider than in similar cars
on any other line. They protect
their trains by the Block System.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely by having a survey
made and publishing notices in the
Yukon   Official   Gazette.
Petroleum���All   unappropiated   Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and within the Yukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
petroleum, and the  minister may reserve   for   an   individual   or  company
having machinery on the land to be
prospected, an area of 1920 acres for
such   period   as   he   may   decide,   the
length of which shall not exceed three
times the breadth.     Should the pros-
I pector  discover  oil   in   paying   quantities, and satisfactorily establish such
] discovery, an area not exceeding 640
: acres,  inckiding the  oil well, will  be
;sold to the prospector at the rate of
$1 an acre, and the remainder of the
��� tract   reserved,   namely,   1280   acres,
I will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre,
subject to royalty at such rate as may
I be specified by Order in Council.
j    Deputy of the  Minister  of the  In-
: terior.
Pert. Interior.
Eight Trains Every Dav in the Year
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
El   bodies tl'.e newest    and best ideas
and   LUXURY.      It   is   lighted   with
th   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  cal!  on  or  write
''20 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
People   Injured,  Crops  Destroyed   and
Houses  Wrecked  in  Prairie
Assure    the    Department    at    Ottawa
That   Everything   Is   Clean
and Nice.
Winnipeg, July 26.���North wesl Canada 1ms been visited during the past
forty-eight hours by one of the worst
Storms for many years, and serious
damage has been done to crops over
n wiib- area. In some cas>-< Ind! battered the growing grain into 1 In-
ground, causing total destruction.
.Many houses have been struck by
lightning, and several persons badly
From Broadview, Sask., comes the
report of heavy losses by hail in the
Spring Lake district. Some farmers
who lost their entire crop are without insurance.
Regina reports state that the storm
was particularly severe in that dis-'
trict, and hail has done serious damage at Sintaluta, Indian Head, Francis
and Grand Coulee. At Wolseley windows in farmhouses were shattered]
and much injury done ;o crops. |
Throughout .Manitoba the elements I
have played universal havoc.
John Mason, a farm laborer at
Holmfield, was taken to Morden hospital as a ��� sill of injuries from being
struck by lightning while .-ining in
his house At Macgregor the farm
buildings VVal er Smith were de-
-���: oyed ��� lightning and sev-
ho   es llled.    Damaj ������ by hail
������1 crops ". - very heavy, many farm-
,���: s bei 1 ��� lj  cleaned out.
A-   i'-      .    la   Prairie the hom<
Mrs. Cro        was struck '>> lightn ng
ami   the    ��� oman   paralyzed   by   the
Thi   P        terian church at Pluma
: .   mt'v iye b
 0 _
Girl's  Body  Found.
Belchertown,   Mass.,   July   26.  -The
��� i   of Wins il 1 M. Goodell, the 11  ss-
iim  daughter  of  Wesley   M.  Good '11.
was found in "Upper Pond" lat: this j
afternoon,    The  girl  dis pj 1 a;   1  on j
July 6.
,.W.  E.  Sinclair talks boot and  shoe
bargains on ps^e seven  of this  issue.
Ottawa, July 26.���In connection
with tlie anounceinent of the Chicago
ined meat revelations and their
possible effect upon the market for
canned goods, the minister of marine
and fisheries ordered the British Columbia fisheries commission, then sitting, to investigate and inspect salmon
canning operations and salmon canneries from hygenic and saitary standpoints.
Mr. Brodeur has received the report. It says the commission has
made a thorough inspection of the
neries from hygenic and sanitary stander district.
"We were accompanied by Dr.
Fagan, of the provincial board of
health. Without exception we found
conditions satisfactory. The salmon
being packed were fresh from the
cold waters of the Pacific and were
placed in the can in an absolutely
fresh condition and in the most cleanly manner. We found no cause for
c >mplaints. The provincial govern-
:. ent board of health maintained a
< mtlnuous and systematic inspection
I the canneries last year.    Prom
r inspection we have to assure you
the salmon canned in this province is fresh and wholesome."
, e reporl is signed by Commis-
Sw< qj . Babcock and Brown.
��� 0	
Mann   Is Optimistic.
..1 . .      d,   : ilj   26.���D.  D.  Mann is
in   ..        -ai   in   connection   with   the
ts  involved  in the Mac-
:: le- ilann indertakln'gs. He con-
:.i mi I ; ii'- - '��� :;.- :. - oi' ihe purchase
of the Qu'A) - le, ... ng Lake & Sas-
chewan road trom Regina to Prince
Albert. The Canadian Northern will
thus be in a position to handle the
large quantity o; grain from that district, be:ween five and six million
Mr. M^nn is as optimistic as ever,
and declares his unbounded faith in
every proposition which tends to the
opening of the great Northwest. He
leaves town this evening anil wil! proceed to the Northwest shortly.
The Store  That Saves  You Money
rj^ss.iis:^**'fl��9E^i'K!E^ vsmzsmmnsmgsrzmitesmm
5 Only Suits    Lined <
coats, dark striped, grey
striped and light cheek;
homespun. Usual good
$15 values; to clear, the
price     -       -     $10.00
11 Only Suits���Unlin- II    The remainder of our
ed coats, dark checked
flannels; good serviceable goods. Usual good
.$12 values; to clear, the
suit       -       -       $8.00
:-���' - . nits, also coats and
pants, I'* clear t r $7.00.
Our $8 suits are yours
for $5.45; and our $6.00
suits are going for $4.35.
The remainder of Straw and Imitation Panama Hats,
to clear at      - HALF PRICE
Five dozen Men's Straw Hats (boater shape); prices
from 75c to $1.25; to clear, the price 25c the hat
l '.*
'%������ i
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j' ������*��� h i
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-"-Y 27
Published by The Daily News Puli-
Isbing Company, Limited, at their
tffices corner of Sixth and Front
otreets, New Westminster,  B. C.
J.   C.   Brown R.   J.   Burde
Transient display advertising, 10
Cents per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
tbe inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
For time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, maniages or
deaths, rJOc. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc., oue cent per
word. No advertisement taken for
leso than 25 cents.
������  17
The question of the reconstruction
of the Senate is never without Interest
for Canadians,   That the idea! system
has not yet been discovered in any
country does not detracl from the
interesl of the problem. During the
pasl session th< members of the Senate themselves furnished many suggestion^ foi the reform of that chamber, some reallj suggestive and some
otherwise. That the country did not
give them more earnest consideration
was probably due to a deeply rooted
conviction that the Senate as at pres-!
em constituted is incapable of reform-1
ing itself.
Iu the I'nited States also the Senate
has been under discussion. A num- ]
ber of articles upon "The Treason of
the Senate," "The Senate of Vested
Interests," etc., appeared, but all fell
flat. According to the Boston Herald
this was because, during the past session, the American Senate has done
its duty in a conspicuous manner.
The Herald maintains that a second
chamber is as necessary to good government today as at any period in
history, and many of the points it
makes are worth reading hy Canadians at the present moment.
The House produced a good deal of
half-baked legislation Which the Senate had to remake. The Senate had
to put "teeth" into the laws. The
great measures���the railroad rate bill,
the pure food bill, the meat inspection bill���would have amounted to
little had they been left solely to the
jurisdiction of the House. The free
alcohol bill, which must have a widely
beneficial effect upon industries, went
more easily through the Senate than
through tbe House. The statehood
bill, so ridiculously shaped and pressed by the representatives, was dealt!
with in a spirit of reason aud justice
by the senators. Throughout the;
-seven months it was shown conclu-!
sively that the Senate's custom of
freedom of debate let in the light ���
uiioii dark places, while the practice
of the house to "railroad" legislation i
according to the behests of the engi-j
neers of that body, is but too often j
a derision and a snare. The apologists for the house always insist that
the transaction of their business
would be Impossible if it were conducted on the lines of Senate procedure. There Is much to be said in
support of that opinion, but It does
not leave the customs of the house
any wiser, any more logical, any more
helpful to the country. Whatever the
terms of apology or explanation may
be, and whatever lhe difficulties, there
remains the fad thai the house debates important measures, when it
debates them al all, after Ita action
has been agreed upon by its masters.
If the answer is that its masters are
chosen  by   itself, and   are,  therefore,
not been fixed upon them, but upon'
the legislative body which they were
covering wiih intemperate abuse, and
the result is that the public thinks
belter of the Senate than it has
thought for a considerable period.
The most conspicuous fact is, though,
the falsifying of the prophets. Where
corporate greed and the abuse of
privilege and "the money power" had
to be curbed, it was the Senate, not
the House, that did the really effec-,
live work. 'I'he Senate even went
farther than tbe House would follow.
On some details proposed by the Sen-
ate for public protection the House
refused to act. The actual record is
a comment on tlie "popular" assembly;
which will not please gentlemen of;
the agitating kind. So far as sincerity
goes, if ihat is to be discussed, the
evidence is heaviest in favor of the
In all this there is a lesson whicli
ihe public will not be slow to learn.
V is not he who makes the loudest
prayers that is the holies'. The
"holier than thou" pretensions of
many so-called "friends of the people" :
have been liberally discounted eince
lasi November. Virtue, it is seen,!
dwells not in the lungs. Campaigns
of slander do not illuminate the truth.
The Senate will be vastly Improved
when certain persons are no longer
in it, provided that their successors
come up to the standard which the
public is now sai i to demand. For
the personnel of its legislative assemblies the public is alone res] in
sible, although it has been too of en
Inclined to forget this wnen it has
complaints to make. If the public
was as careful in the selection of
the representatives as it now declares
She legislatures should be in the selection of senators, the record of congressional action would be more satisfactory than it has been for some
time past. The truth is that the public has been too lax about the House..
The House did not make the best use
of its opportunities this year, but the
Senate did, on the whole. Opportunities still greater are to come.
"The   Philippines   need   the  stabil-'
ity which home rule imparts."
But the only home rule which would
work is anarchy, home rule for every''
tribe and village. The American people having embarked on an undertak-;
ing opposed to all their traditions
should make up llieir minds to see it
through on the old and crude lines
of European states. When their "subjects" find that they are indeed subjects and not citizens they may submit quietly.
European governments do not talk
largely about their "mission." Tax
payers may lament about "the white
man's burden," hut the subject races
are given clearly to understand
that the burden is not undertaken as
a mere matter of philantrophy. It has
a powerful influence in dissipating
vague hopes and aspirations. Having
tried the rifle and philantrophy, the
Fnited States should now try the
quieting effect of a frank admission
of the facts. No ingenuity will ever
reconcile the present situation in the
Philippines with the eclaration of Independence.
The other day despatches announced the final pacifying of the Philippines, but the optimistic report is
contradicted by the account of the
latest ambuscade. The islands have
always been the abiding place of disorder, and misrule, and the American
occupation raised hopes which have
not been realized. That the hopes
were impracticable did not lessen their
vitality. Indeed the unrest has been
perpetual by the lack of any clear
and definite policy for the future of
the islands.
"Unless the people at home can
make up their minds definitely regarding this archipelago," says the Manila
Times, "we can never expect any large
result in our mission here. Better
would it lie to withdraw altogether
than submit the islands to the continual shifting of every mind of new
doctrine, blowing them now here and
now there with no prospect of their
getting their feet on the solid ground
necessary to reconstruction and progress."
The  Seattle  News  suggests:
Premier Stolypin is evidently a humorist. Only a court jester could
telegraph a command of Cossacks.
"The measures you take must be
carefully considered. The struggle begun is against, the enemies of the
society and uot against society itself.
Consequently wholesale repression
cannot be approved of."
And ihen add:
"You must: act on your own initiative, as you are invested with re-
S] onsibiliiy."
To appeal to the discretion of a;
Cossack running amuck is a merry'
Junk and Second-hand
Highest prices paid for second-hand
goods,   junk,   bottles,   rubbers,   brass,
copper, old shoes and all metals; also
old clothes, etc.   write or call.
Front Stret, New Westminster.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf.
Phone 212.
Drug   Store
W. R. Gi'ley, 'Khone t-t-'i.
J. R. Gilley, 'Phone 1-41
Dealera ln
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B, C. fottery Co. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver fo rtland Cement Co.
j Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-S
not   usurpers of power, then a question is, why not  permit  the masters
to  perfor   mall   the  labors  of  debate]
and voting withoul going through the
superfluous form or Inviting 380 other:
men   to   assist?    The   common   coin-,
plaint that tlie house is too large for
intelligent or  effective    debate,    too
large for reasonable management un- ]
der   reasonable   conditions,     remains S
where it was.    Nobody has yet come ;
forward  with the courage to propose
and plan a reduction of the member-!
The Senate has, hy absence of pretence, and by calmly discharging its j
duly,, restored the public confidence
which had wavered not a little in iis
regard for the Upper Chamber during
recent years. Senators themselves
were responsible for some of the diminution of regard; the demagogue,!
profes lonal and amateur, were responsible for the rest. But the past
spring and winter the Senate disarmed
Its rii j, who have been meanwhile
Having Uie air.    Public attention has
V ;���;
To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements.
We have a full Line of
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
Will (lose Saturday, July 28
OUR success with this sale has been far beyond our
most sanguine expectations. Our prices have
surprised our customers, and all are satisfied that they
have secured genuine bargains.
Below Are a Few
Big Specials
75 Men's Suits in tweeds and fancy worsteds; the very
best tailored garments in Canada.
$18 and $20 Suits, clean-up sale price,      -     $12.50
$12 and $15 Suits, clean-up sale price,        -        9.00
Boys' Two and Three-piece Suits in tweeds and fancy
worsteds; well tailored and nice patterns.
$5.75 to $7 Three-piece Suits, clean-up sale price, $3.25
$3.50 to $4 Two-piece Suits, clean-up sale price, 2.00
Men's $2.50 and $3 Fedora Hats, cle m-up price, 1.50
Men's $1 Working Shirts (black satin), to clear,    .70
Terms Strictly Cash
The   Cash   Clothier
���! A FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1����.
|   THE CASH STO^Tl1L0Cal   NeWS   &*fy  T��W
The Store is Brim j
Full of Bargains
Bargains in the kind of goods you want right
now. Muslins, Ginghams, Wash Belts, Neckwear,
Blouses, Wash Suits, Towels, etc. So much so that
it will pay you to come down to do your shopping
now, even though the weather is hot. By the way,
have you noticed how cool our store is these warm
days 1
Twenty-inch Japanese Wash Si'ks. corded, in pink, pale blue and old
rose, stripes; formerly 35c���
Now 20c yard
iese Silk, with v
Now 35c
Port;. ::. .   Shot Lustres,  i::    irown, blue ani gi -:  fine
tthin [Suit's;     u merly 50<
Twenty-inch Fawn Japanese Silk, with white and roidered
.-���; ots;  former'.;.- 65c���
Now 37i<
Thirty-eight-inch Serges and Satin  I '.���-.-.-   '.-.. .'.    irown;
i.-i Lustre ::: ' .   i and red with  whi      pots;        ae 5c .:. 1 50
Now 25c
Pretty  Blouses  of  -,\lii:e lawn, with neal insertion trimming; made
Ith tucks���
Clearance Price 75c
Dainty Wash Suits of white lawn, with InserUon In front of waist
und sides of skirt-
Clearance Price $2.75
Hundreds ot' yards of very pretty   French,   British   ani   Domestic
Diess Muslins  ani  Zephyrs;   formerly ",5c and 00c���
Now 25c
Twenty-seven-inch Crossbar Muslins,   dotted   Swiss,   with   colored
flowers, black lawn .aid light colored duck���
Clearance Price 12k
267 ColumtiaSL Westminster.
Come In and see our assortment of the famous
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell.
]. J. MACKAY & CO.,  *
Fhone 157.
Largest Stock  in the City.
Mounted    in   any   Style    you  Desire.
Come and Inspect Them.
W. C. Chamberlin
^ DIAMONDS\   The Jeweler,     -      Columbia St
Fifth avenue, house of seven  rooms   with   bath,  electric   light,  el:-.;
two  full   lots,   beautifully   laid out; $2,100,
Sixth street;  7-room cottage w I tl    modern    conveniences,    chic-ken
house ami Bome trull trees; onl; buin about three years; $800 cash
handles this.
Queen's avenue; two-story house; V rooms and storeroom, ab modem
conveniences and splendid location; $800 oash, balan is;  terms.
Rflf    | I      nff       \       O     C too/ Estate,  Fire &  lift Iniirance
lTiCLeOd,   Mark   &  LO.,       Tel. 273.      Near Tram Office
The Firefly arrived here lav
ing, :..,-. lng a boom of . >-., In : iw tor
thi   Fr ser River mills.
William Chatsey, postmaster of
Bil.ajuba Hill, ana an old pioneer of
the province, is iu the city on a visit.
He is registered at the Lytton hotel.
The marriage of Morton Carter, of
Vancouver, and Miss Mary West, of
Mount Lehman, took place here on
Wednesday, Rev. A. L\ Vert officiating.
Things happened in W. E. Sinclair's
shoe store last night. Get in early
this morning and get your share of
the spoils. It is the early bird's opportunity.
Those delicious ;;each plums that
have made' British Columbia famous
as a fruit producing country can now
be had at (,'. A. Welsh's grocery store.
Other fruits in abundance.
William    McAdams,    a    newspaper
man  well known in British Columbia,
is at present managing editor of
��� ��� Edmonton Bulletin, was in the
city yesterday calling on old friends.
The   following   passengers    arrived
. esti   laj   on   the   1.  i. ��� r:     H.
Pitzg ral iwack; J. Willis, Chil-
Dai .  Mission;   A. .J.
:;���-. . 11 ine
The judg  -'   - ind al  Qui ens' pa
v hich   wa -   \'.v:..\: u   'i---'
ag i '������;. soi e* mi        vious       sons, has
again   be in pi      I li        sitlon, : Eter
being re laire i.
Rev.  Rob   -   Lennie, who has been
ting    chaplain    al    the    provincial
-., lum  for some   ime, 1   -      en in-
[i : me!  bj   the provincial government
tl he tta - ieen appointed permanent
chaplain of that institution.
A few lathers employed at the
Fraser River mills refused to continue
their work yesterday afternoon unless
their pay was increase i. No advance
was  made and they  walked out   on
E. Warwick, one of the West End
Intermediate lacrosse players who was
to have taken pari In the game last
nighl, met with a misfortune when he
was going on the field to play. In
jumping the rail his foot caught in
a rusty nail and the flesh was badly
lacerated as a result. His injury was
attended to by Dr. Smith, but he was
unable to play during the evening.
Owing to the scarcity of salmon this
year it was reported yesterday among
the fishermen that Waterman's cannery, at the mouth of the river, was
now offering 28 cents a fish, having
increased the price by 3 cents this
week. Waterman's cannery is said to
be doing a rushing trade since the
price went up.
Thomas O'Connell, of the Indian
agency department, came up trom
Steveston yesterday on business. Mr.
O'Connell says there is a larger number of Indians at Steveston this year
than tor many years past and ihat
on account of the poor run of fish
they are not all able to find employment.
The ciiy ban,', g.;-.-.' an enjoyable
concert last evening on ihe Albert
Crescent, lasting about two hours.
The music supplied was of the bes:
and was much appreciated by the
uindreds who took advantage of the
line evening 'ii enjoy the trea:. The
cnncer's will be' a regular feature at
the Crescent on Thursday evenings
from now on.
The loading of a traction engine on
���he steamer Beaver last evening was
the    attraction    that    caused a good
.al crowd to gather round the C.
P R. wharf. The big engine had to
be lowered gradually down an incline
on !���) the stem of the boat, and it
took the combined efforts of twenty
men to successfully complete the 'ask.
The engine came from Hamilton, Ont.,
and was consigned to ll. L, Edmond-
son, nf Chilliwack.
A freight car w.i- ' acked into the
:ivi>:- yesterday alter.icon at tne Fraser River mills, ami some difficulty
will be experience,! before it call be
brought back to dry soil. The car
was being shunted, when i! was sen:
with too much force down the siding
which ends close by the water's edge,
aud before anything could be done to
stop it lhe car ha 1 fallen into the
river. No damage was done to the
car. which happened to lie aa empty
City Treasurer McQuarrie Btated
yesterday that all contributions to the
San Francisco relief fund had been received with the except ion of lhe proceeds or ihe entertainment given by
ihe Ladies' Aid of St. Barnabas'
church. The Brunette Sawmill C<im-
pany has forwarded a cheque for
$100, while the Small and Bucklin
mills have senl $25, The St. Barnabas contribution will amounl to
ind this will jusl aboul balan e
11 icounts. Al ; resent the act ounta
thus; T il il rei elpts, $1,656;
total     ��� ccounl M 766.62;     d. 3 It,
: $110.62. Thirty-* Ighl cents to the good
will have to be entered in the treasurer's books when the last amount is
re< eived.
A record erf 150 inches of wa er
-:.niled to E. W. Maclean yesier-
d ty morning by .Water Commissioner
Fl her. The water is to be taken
from a small stream running In a
southerly direction from Burrard inlet,
one aud a half miles east of Seymour
creek. The water will be used tor
domestic, agricultural and manufacturing purposes. The application wu
made by H. A. Youdell, agent for Mr.
Hay Crop Safely Handled.
.1. W. Sexsmith, of Eburne, who was
in Vancouver yesterday, stated in an
interview with a World reporter that
the hay crop in Richmond and Delta
has for the most part been properly
and safely handled. The crop is nm
much above the average as to quantity, but it is ol' excellent quality. Mr.
Sexsmith say- that from observation
an i Inquiry lie is satisfied that the
bay crop of these two great hay-grow-
i:.- districts will this year be fully
one-third less than the iverage of the
,���:���-��� few years, nm because of failure
of ihe hay crop but-because a third
. ind hi- ibis year been cultivat-
ind pul under other crops. Consumers ami dealers In hay are iio
doubl already 'akin-; :��� deep interest
ii. this condition of affairs.
| We have a few odd Chairs, reg. 60c, G5c and 75c,
J     we are going to sell for 50c each, while they last.
High class Oak Rockers, cobble seat, for $3.00 each.
Camp Chairs, without backf      -      -      -      40c.
Camp Chairs, with back,       ....   50c. \
Reclining Chairs, canvas seat and back,   -    $1.50
Duponl Block.
Telephone 73.
"Tin- real Bimou pflre-' IS" one ot'uios*
phrases which every oue understands
and not one iu a hundred could account
for. Simon Pure was a Pennsylvania
Quaker in Mrs. Centllvre's "A Hold
Stroke For a Wife," produced at Drnry
Lane theater, London, in February,
1718. One Colonel Feignwell passes
himself off as Simon and wins tbe heart
of a Bristol heiress, Miss Lovely, after
which tbe real Simon Pure turns uu.
Pitt Lake
The steamer Ramona will
leave Brackman-Ker wharf at
10 a. m. on Monday next for
Pitt Lake, returning will reach
New Westminster at 6 p. m.
Don't fail to see the noted
Bridal Veil Falls and Echo
Basket picnic, although limited lumber of meals can be
Tickets, 75c.
On Sale at Office of
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
Western Steamboat Co., Ltd.
Ladies Preferred
To take orders for the Calgary Milling Company's
flour that i.s the favorite in
every household where it
has been used.
Salary   and  Commission.
Calgary Milling Co.,
Front   Street.
Have you ordered yet ?
We had a shipment ox nice
ones in yesterday : they
were beauties and went like
hot cakes.
Anotner shipment coming
which may be the last% so
order at once	
1.25 per crate
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
P.S.���We are taking orders for Preserve
Peaches, which will be here very soon.
Leave your order with us and you will not
be disappointed.
CONSULT  Madam  Noyes on all mat-
. .ters pertaining to business and marriages, past, present and future foretold.    One week only.    Corner 8th
and Carnarvon street.
WANTED���Agent  ?">  per  day.    John
Sipprell, 140 Third street.
FOR RENT���Large, well lighted room,
suitable for an office. Apply to
Chas. Q. Major.
SEALED   TENDERS   addressed   to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Post Office, Fernie, B, C," will
������ received al tlii-, office until Saturday. August   I,  1906, Inclusive, lor the
-     ������:;��� tlon   Of   . I      Offll ".     &C,
building at Fernie, B. C.
Plans and specifications can be seen
.md forms of tender obtained at this
Department and on application to Robert   A.   Kerr,   Esq.,   Clerk   of  Works, ;
Fernie, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed form supplied,
and signed with their actual slgna-
��� ires.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, made payable to the order of
the Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent. (10 p.c.)
of the amount of the tender, which
will he forfeited if the party tendering
decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or if he fail to
ci mplete the work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned.
The Department does not bind Itself
to accent the lowest or any tender.
By order,
Departmenl of Public Works,
Ottawa, July 12, 1908.
Newspapers inserting this advertisement  wlthoul authority from the De-
��� partment will not be paid for it.
Notice to
the Public
I am now op to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
Sign Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
Whnt's yours? An ice cream .soda'.'
The choicest put. up at ttle bran-new
up-to-date fountain just installed In
Kenny's restaurant. *
:. :���'.
���;l   ��i
iffl ���
A }
JULY ��; im.
Names of Winners and Their Scores
st the Richmond Rifle
i i annual prize shoot of the British Colum la Rifle Association at the
Richmond  range  was opened yester-
.:... morning by His Honor Lieutenant
Qovernor Dunsm dr, who arrived on
the grounds at 10:30, accompanied by
Col. Holmes, D. 0, C, and Lieutenant
Colonel While. The lieutenant governor scored the first bull's-eye of the
day at one of the center butts, after
which the shooting proper began. In
.-pite of a tricky wind and bad light
some very good scores were made.
The principal event of the day, the
shooting for the New Westminster
cup, was won by Lieutenant H, C.
Chambers, of the Guides, New Westminster, and the cup will therefore
n turn here.
Lieutenant Governor Dunsmuir presented the association with the sum
of $HKi, to he used at the discretion
of the executive in the purchase of a
trophy or for distribution among the
men as prize money. Movable sights
were allowed in all competitions yesterday, and this will l.e lhe case I'm'
the remainder of the shoot.
Visitors were present from Nelson,
Revelstoke, Kamloops, Asheroft, Cumberland, Nanaimo, Victoria, Creston
and New Westminster. The range officers yesterday were .Major A. W.
Currie, of the Fifth n giment, and J.
H Taylor, ol N( ������ Westminster.
The scores were:
Match  No.  1���Cadets.
Prize.       Name an I Rank. Score
$4.00    Corp.  W.  L.  Hum.  Van 25
2.50���Sergt.  (Jnderhtll, Van 25
2.00���Corp.  Manning,  Van 21
1,00��� Bugler  Hodspn,  Van 21
1.00���H. (1. Lockwood, Van -1
1.00-   ll..Harries. Van IT
I, hi���-Pie. Kilpatrick, Van 16
Match  No. 2���Green Shots.
$5.00���B. Watts, V. R. A., Van 32
3.00���Pte, Ik Emerson, Van 29
2.50���Col.  Sergt.  C.  Carrie,  R,   M.
K.,   Nelson    29
2.00���J. It. M-Ki n/.ie. Nanaimo...29
2.00���Sgt. T. Kelly. N. W 29
LOO - Sgt. J, Chapman. Van 28
1.00���R. W. Clarke. Vic 27
1.uu���Corp. A, C, Boyce, Vic 27
1.00���C. s. M, it. Lorimer, Vic...26
1.00���Col,   Sgt.   L.   H.   Lusby,  New
Westminster  26
Match   No.  3���Nursery.
$6.00���Lieut, ('has.  Milne. Van 32
5.00���Pte, F, E. Weir, Nelson 31
I.i 0    H, Burnes, V. R. A 30
0    Pte, ", Emer   m, Van 30
3.00���Gr. G. Sutherland, V. It. A. .30
3.00���Ete, n. ll.  Burden, Nelson. .29
3.00���F, Pallia. V. R. A 29
3.00���Bandsman Chandler, Van....2S
3.00��� Corp.  V C. Boyce, Vic 2S
2.50���Pte. W. Poi,ins. Van 28
2.50    W. He]    ���   i, V.  R. A 2S
2.50- - Pte, -'. G. !���: an-. Van 28
ll.riii���A. .McNeil. Nanaimo   Us
2.50���Col, Sgt. I., ii. Lusgy, N. W. .28
2.50    S. S|  .   :   S. Matthews, Van 27
i'.ad���Sgt. .1. Chapman, Van i~
2.50���Col,   Sl:.   A.   E.   Currie,   Nelson   27
2.00���D. A. Mcintosh, V. R. A 27
2.00���N. MacLeod, V. it. A 11
i  0   Gr. T. R, Crocker, Vic l'7
2.00   Capt. R.   Vng is, Victoria 26
J 00���Corp], it. P. Latta, Van 26
2.00���Gr. (1. Neil, Vic UH
2.00-   E,   R,   Ho lr-:. i n,   V.   li.  A. . .25
2.00���J, T. Christie, V   R, A ".:,
2.00    ii. Watts, ���'. p.  \ ������
:..   -   S rt,   ���;    D yle,  \ - toria ir,
Match  No. -1���Westminster.
C . i an i $li    Lie it. H. C  Chambi r-
I  i. N'i ��   .        ninster  in
S .'.'.   i'   Richardson,  Vic.. 16
7.00    t.  Milli .-.  v.  P.  A 46
t    i   ��� lo in, N. W io
���' '������ . Sgt. .!. Moscrop, Van... ll
t ��� i    Lt, T, Cunninghi m, N. W... ll
: ' i:. Sgl   v.'. H   Lettlce, Vic 11
4.00  -A. Lehm n, Vshcrofl  11
4.00���B, Watts, V. p. a., Van II
I 0'   A. R. Langley, Vie ;:\
3.00���F.  Pallen,  V.  R,   A 43
31 0   c. Blizard, Vic 13
:-..imi���Sut. G, Turnbull, N. w 13
3.00���Lieut, (1.  A.  Boult, Van 43
3.00���Capt. .1. Duff Stuart, Von. ...43
3.00���Sgt. s. c. Mortlmore, Van. ..42
2.50���11. ,|, Ferris, V. It. A 42
2.50���A  McNeil, Nanaimo   42
2.50���Lieut. Col. Whyte, N. w 42
2.50���Sgt. .1. II. Sharpe, N. W....42
2.60���Capt .1. D. Quine, V, R. A..42
2.50���Lieut, C. Milne. Van -n
2.50���Pte. O. H. Burden, R. M. R���
Nelson     41
L'.ad���Pie. W. 11.  Hunter; Van II
2.50���Capt. .1. It. Tite. Van 41
2."0���Corpl. R. P. Latta, Van 41
2.00���E  IC. Jondro,  N,  West 41
2,00���Capt, W. Hart-McHarg, Van. . II
2.0(1���Pie. VV. Robins. Van |1
2.00���Sgl. <;. S. Carr, Vieloria 41
2.00���Lt, .1. Slater, Van 11
2.00   Corpl, p. .1. Butler, Vic 41
2.00���Corpl, it. Parker, Vic 41
.. ,!i7
2.00���Corpl. A. C. Boyce, Vic 40
2.00���J. R.  McKenzie, Nanaimo...40
2.00���W.  Hepburn, V.  R.  A 40
2.00���Col. Sgt. L. B. Lusby, N. W. .40
2.110���B. C. Hawkins, Revelstoke..39
2.00���H. Burns, V. R. A 39
2.00���Sgt J. Chapman, Van 38
2.00���D. A. Mcintosh, V. R. A .'17
1.00���E. S. Wilband, V. R. A :;7
1.00���E. R. Hedgman, V. R. A :;:
1.00���Pte. E. Emerson, Van ;!7
1.00���Bands, W. R. Chandler, Van 36
1.00���J. F. Christie, V. R. A 36
LOO���S. Sgt. J. S. Matthews. Van..36
1.00���G. Sutherland. V. R. A 25
1.uu���Col.  Sgt. A. E.  Currie, Nelson    25
1.00���Sgt. J. McKenzie, Nelson 35
LOO���Capt. R. Angus, Victoria 2,:,
Match   No.  6���Helmcken.
$12.00���W.   Miller,  V.  R.  A	
10.00���Sgt. A. ,1. Barwick, Van
8.00���Capt. Hart-McHarg, Van
6.00���Lt H. C. Chamberlin. N.W. 96
."..im���Pie. W. B. Hunter, Van !)5
5.00���Sgt R. Wilson, N. W 94
.",.00���Lt. .1.  Slater, Van Ik!
4.00���Sgt. G. Turnbull, N. W....92
4.00���Col. Sgt. ,1. Moscrop, Van..92
4.00���I.t. T. Cunningham, N. W..K1
4.en��� Lt. (!. A. Boult, Van HI
4.00���S. Sgt. F. Richardson, Vic..90
3.00���Sgt. S. C. Mortlmore, Van. .90
2.011���A.   R.  Langley, Vic 90
2.00���Pte. F. E. Weir, Nelson 90
2.00���Sgt.  A.  McLean,  Van 89
2.00���Lt. A. Graham. Van S9
3.00���Gr. W. Duncan, Vic ns
2."'j���S. H. Newgreen, V. R. A...88
3.00���Corpl.  R. P. Lana, Van. ...88
3.00���E. R. Hedgman. V. R. A 88
2.00���E. Johndro, N. W s7
2.1-0���Sgt. W. .1. Sloan, N. W 87
2. '     Set. A. Brayshaw, Vic 86
2.00���Pte. C. P. Bliss. Van ^'1
2.00���Corpl.   F.   11.   Fisher,   Revel-
2.00���H. J. Ferris,  V.  P.  A 86
2.00���Capt. .1. D iff Stuart, Van.. .si;
2.00���R,  W. Clarke, Victoria no
2.00���Pte.  VV. .R. Lloyd. N. W no
2.00���Sgt. G. S. Carr, Vic 86
2.00���Sgt. .1. Chapman. Van 86
2.00��� Sgt. S. J. Perry (G.M.I. Van 86
2.i   ���N. Macleod, V. R. A 85
2.00���F.  Pallen, V. R.  A 85
2.00���D. A. Mcintosh, V.'R. A....83
J. -    -B. Watts, V. R. A N2
2 - 0���Capt. Vi. Angus, Vic	
2.00���R. Doherty, V. R. A	
2.00���Corpl. R. Parker, Vic. ..
2.00���E. S. Wilband, V. R. A..
1.ml���Bandsman Chandler, Van
1.'rn���Col. Sgt. Currie, Nelson.
1.0 -Pte. O .H. Burden, Nelson..79
1 Sgt.  J.  .McKenzie.  Nelson..79
1.00���J. F. Christie, V.-R. A 79
I.OO���Lt. C. Milne, Van 7n
1.00���G. G. Fraser, Vic 7n
l.e 1���A.  McNeil. Nanaimo 77
' 00    H,  Burnes, V.  P. A 77
G.   '   il. Vi ��� 77
N 1      res counte 1    it.
Match No. 11���B. C. Electric Ry. Cup.
No. 1���Sixth Regt, \'.':i, mver....723
No. 2 ���New  Westminster   698
S'o. 3��� Victi ri.i    077
-������ 1,  :    V inco ivei   Rifle   '.-- 1 671
W. IN. Draper
B. C.Land
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
Royal Bank
of Canada
Latitat $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total  Assets ^b.S/J.b/b.
Branches    and    correspondents    in
all  the  principal  citi?s  of trie  world.
General  banking business transacted,
',   ripens an account.    Interest added
talf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen    Saturday   nights   Trom a to 9
F. B. Lvle, Manager.
urday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Sat- Berth  No.  494,"  will  be received  at
urday at 2 30 p. m. ; this Department until noon on Wed-
WEST COAST ROUTE. I neBda>' the 8th '��* ,��f ��' i^
for a license to cut timber on Berth
S. S. Queen City Kn   AU1   r.f���������,.;siul. ,]ie West half of
No. 494, comp
Section 20, Township 5, Range 7,
West of the 7ih .Meridian, containing
an area of 202 acres more or less.
The survey  of this  berth is to be
made within one year of receipt of
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi
Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20tb
of each month for Cape Scott and way teiK]cl.s
points including Quatsino._ T1)e reguiati0ns  under which a 11-
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTE. cense   will   be  issued,    also    printed
Steamer Transfer forms of tender and envelope, may be
Leaves   New   Westminster   on   Mon obtained at this Department or at the
day,  Tuesday,   Wednesday,   Thursday offlce of the Crown Timber Agent at
and Friday  at  3  p.  m.  and  Saturday New Westminster, B. C.
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on Mon- Each tender must be accompanied
day at 5 a. m. uv an accepted cheque on a chartered
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,. bunk in  favor of the Deputy of the
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at Minister    of    the    Interior,    for   the
Bank of
Incorporated   by   act   ot   parliament
CAPITAL (All paid up)...*14,000,UOO
RESERVE FUND *10,000,000
7 a. m.;   Friday at 6 a. m. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, S a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays, calling at
landings between New Westminster
and Chilliwack.
amount of the bonus which the applicant is prepared to pay for the license.
No tender by telegraph will be entertained.
Department of the Interior, Ottawa,
June 23. 1906.
Railway ComPuny
Two   fast   transcontinental   lral
with dining cars and through loUr|at
and  first-class  sleepers ���:
Atlantic  Express  leav.-,       T.���.
Imperial  Limited,   leave    ,,-  17.0,,
Excursion  rate  tickets sold to all
Eastern points on June 23,    j  jui
2, 3, Aug. 7, 8 and 9.
For full particulars apply to
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
Assistant   General   Passenger
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount
Royal, G.C.M.G,...Hon  President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drummond, President
E.  S.  Clouston,  Vice President  and
General Manager.
Synopsis   of   Canadian    Homestead Regulations
General banking business transacted.
Branches in all the principal cities
in Canada, in Londcn, Eng., New
York, Chicago, and bt. Jotin, Mid.,
and correspondents in ail parts of the
Savings Bank Dept.
G.  D.  Brymner,  Manager.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and ICth of each month, calling at Any available Dominion Lands with-;
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Coola In the Railway Belt in British Colum-1
on second trip. Time on arrival and bla, may be homesteaded by any per-,
departure  are  approximate. son who is the sole head of a family,!
Foot of 4th Ave.  Cor. 16th  Street
\ew Westminster, B. C.
For   reservations   and   information
call or address
Agent,  New Westminster.
E. .1.  COYLE,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
General Superintendent, Victoria.
Gen. Agent, Freight Dej.t.,
New Westminst   \
Herbert   Sponeer.
A queer instance 1 ,' tb \ w irking cf
Herbert Spencer's mind is mentioned
by the two sisters in whose household
be lived.    He came to lbe table one d iy
absorbed in thinking about some photographs of tin- nebulae he bud just
"As he rose from his chair be stood
for a minute gazing with gleaming eyes
into the distance, and then muttered in
n disjointed fashion, as if half to himself, words to this effect: 'Thirty millions of suns, each probably having hs
own system, ami supposing them each
to lie the size of a pin's bead Ihey lire
fifty mill's apartl What does it all
mean'.'' Ami then, without a pause
anil only a change of voice, 'The fluff
still comes out of that cushion, you
know.' as wiib a wave of his small,
thin hand toward ii In- passed rapidly
out of ihe room, leaving ns both bewildered by lie qui km s with which
his mind worked."
All kinds of Ship repair
Ship and Scow   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
124 Fjghth St., New Westminster, B.C.
Westminster Iron Works
SHIP SMITHING, mnuun and
Ornamental   Iron   won;,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mai! orders and correspondence In
BEGUIE S'l'Kttl'.
New Westminster. r. u. 474.
Trains & Steamers
Leave New Westminster "i.i'i daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily.
Arrive New Westminster 10.;JU daily.
Arrive  New  Westminster  19.10  daily.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv.  Seattle,  12.M0;   Ar.  N W.  20.20.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.   N.  W.   9.15,   10.30,  19.10,   20.20.
Lv. New Westminster 0.130 a. m.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle I p.m
Lv. N. W. 4.36 p.m.; ar. Seattle in p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.:J4 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35,
Lv. N. W. " p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 3.35 a.m., and 4 p.m,
9.20 a.m.;   ar. Guichon
or any male over IS years of age, to
the   extent   of  one-quarter   section   of
100   aCl'l-S.   ll.eye   nr   ll
Entry mus; l.e m le pe onally at
He li c il land ofiice for the district in
whicli the land Is sit 1
Thc homesteader is required to perform thc conditions connected then
with u:o!ir one of the f dlowing plan
(1) At least six month:.' residence
upon and cultivation of the land in
each year for three years.
(2) II* the father (or mother, if the
fatl 1 r i- 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 fa-]
ther  or  mother.
(;-,) If the settler has hi? permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may bc satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa oi intention
to apply for patent.
Deputy  Minister  of  the  Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
Great Northern Ry,
Time Table
V. W. & Y. RY
Daily I NEW
9:20am|BlaIne, Belling- 3
4:35 pm ham       Hurling-'
jton,    Mt.    Ver-'
mon,     Eve ��� tl
Seattle        end
[Portlan 1.
4:35 pn- Spokane, SI
Paul ind nl!
points  East.
'-. ���:: -. ���
9.20 am Anacortes, 1
Woolley, ami             J
|Rocl : j
3:00 pm Van ouvei -     am '
9:55 pm 1:35pm
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
If yon are sending for your family
oi friends from the Old Coutnry you
will save money by buying tickets
Next sailing Empress Britain from
Quebec Aug. 23; the speediest and
most elegant steamer. For rales and
other particulars apply to
C.   P.   Ft.   AGENT.
I.v.   N.   W
2.20 p.m.
l.v.  Guichon   2.40  p.:.:.;   ar.   N.   W
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
Lv.   New   Westminster  5.50,  0.50,   1
und 8 a. ru., and every half hour there-   sIoners
after till 11 p. m
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British  Columbia Coart  Line
A   Heavy  Sample,
Sometimes the rlgon of patent office
procedure are not without their humorous side. A New ifork attorney filed
an application for Improvements In n
centrifugal pump. The patent office
declared the invention Inoperative and
demanded a working model. 'Ine patent o3Ice was requested to semi an examiner lo Trenton to Inspect the machine ln actual operation. This the'
patent office refused to do. The attorney, therefore, politely sent a seven
ton pump to the patent office���sent it,
moreover, from Trenton to satisfy n
skeptical examiner, Twenty-one men
were required to get it Into the examiner's office.   Scientific American.
Till.'K   In   (lerinnii)-,
Tho question of title Is ono of fhe
most delicate in Germany, n fact of
which the stranger Is constantly reminded ln Intercourse with the people,
particularly with tho women. Fran
Professor, Frnu Director, Frnu Doctor,
nro most particular about their husband's titles being attached to their
own names, Imt when it comes to military circles It Is different, and both
men and women protest vigorously
against this sharing of titles. Lieutenant von B. objects to bavin;,' his wife
addressed 11s Frail Lieutenant, which
title belongs as well to tho wife.of
Lieutenant Schmidt or iiaff of a less
ii rjstoCTO.1 ic retri'iionl
(Subject  to change witiiout    notice.!
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver,
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver.
July 1st.
Princsea   ��iay,   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.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p. m.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster nt 7 a, m.
on Wednesday and Mondays.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat-
Lv.  Vancouver   for  Westminster  at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
From N. W. Mon. Wed: Frid. S a.m.
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.m.
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat S a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. nnd Sun.,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. ni.
Add. nip, Monday, 5 a.in.
From Stevei ton, 7 a.m. (Fri. 0 a.m.)
Add. trio Saturday, f, p.m.
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,..10.:iO a.m.    2 p.m.
Victoria 10.30 a.m. 10.00 a.m.
East Burnaby  1.15   1.20 p.m.
Steveston, etc  1.30 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm. 7.10 p.m.
East, via C. P. P.. 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.
Tenders for a License to Cut Timber
on Dominion Lands in the Province
cf British Columbia.
SEALED  TFN'DERS,  addressed   to
the   Timber   and   Mines   Brunch,   De-
j partment of the Interior, and marked
on the envelope "Tender for Timber
Sealed tenders   addressed   tc   the
undersigned, marked on the envelope
"Tender for Ties, 1906," will    be    1
ceived ut tho office 0;'    the    I 0
Ra '
way at  Ottawa, un .-  o'clock
noon,  of the 12th    I ,     ol 1906
for five hundred and thirty-five thou
sand 1535,000) Railway Ti'       In   1
cordance  with  the  sp* cificatlons    ul
the Commissioners.
Sealed Tenders add es ied to tbe
undersigned, mm 1 -i on the envelope
"Tender for Ties, 1907," will also I e
receive.) a> above until twelve o'clo-:.
noon, of the 4th day of S< 1 ' m 11
1906, for one million and ti n tho i-
I sand (1,010,000) Railway Ties, in ac
cordance with the specifications 1 I
the 1 lommissloners,
Tenders must be made on the
forms supplied ' y the Ci mml lone-��
which, i a well a- the specification?,
may be obtalne 1 on application to
Hugh D, Lum ��� li 'i, Chief Engineer
Ottawa, '.'1'., to A. E. Do icet, Dis
nie- Enginei r, Quebec, P. Q, or to
a. E. Hodglns, District Engineer,
Kenora, Ont,
Full Information in regard to deliveries required is given on form of
Each  tender must be    signed    and
sealed by all the parties to the tender
! and witnessed.
The successful tenderers will be
j required to sign a contract in form
j satisfactory to the Commissioners,
and to furnish an accepted cheque on
a chartered hank of Canada, payable
to the Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway for a sum equal
to ten per cent. (10 per cent) of the
amount of the tender, as security for
the due and faithful performance of
the contract.
No tender for loss than five thousand ties will he consider*A
The right Is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
By Order,
P.  E. RYAN,
The Commissioners of the
Transcontinental Railway,
Date:! at Otiawa, June 26th, 1900
Route of the Famou
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Mil n
Winnipeg, I cirri;. Chic
Louis and  all   loin's  K
For    complete    Information,
rales,   berth    reservaiioii,   .
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agi 1
Bank of Commerce Bull
New Westminster, B. C
S. Q. YERKES, A. G. P. A..
Corner Second  Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wa   .
j Northern Pacific;
^...��������� *
Trains Daily
Tra\ el Oil thi   Kali 1   .
Eli ct re--lighted train.
Quick Tone.
Exci Hi
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
Steamshir Tickets on sali toi    I
pean points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Southern   California.
For full informtion call on or write
('. E. LANG, General Agei t,
430 Hastings St., Vancouvi r, B, C,
Portland, Ore. \. G,    A
Spokane falls & Northern Hy. Co.
Nelson & ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The  only all  rail  route   bi I ivei n
pointa east, west and son::: -
land, Nelson and intermed   I
connecting hi Spokane v. ith the G
Northern, Northern Pacini
& N. Co,
Connects at Rossland with
adian   Pacific   Railway   for   B
Creek points.
Connects at    Meyers    Falls   �� th
Stage (''lily for  Republic.
LiiiTet   service   on   trains   between
Spokane  and   Nelson.
Effective   Sunday,    November   10,
9.20 a.m.
12.25 p.m.
9.40 a.m.
Day Train Arrive
.. Spokane  .. ���-7-<S I1 "'���
..Rossland  ....4-10 I1 "'���
...Nelson 6.45 I"1'
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD, CARCROSS, ATI I '���'���
FAIRBANKS,    Daily  trains   (e>  epl
Sunday)    carrying   passengers,   ms ���
express    nnd    freight    connect    "��� '''
stages at Carcross and White  Hoi '���
maintaining a through winter service.
J'or information  apply to
J.  II.  ROGERS, Traffic  Manager,
Vancouver.  R. C. FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1906.
lers and solicitors, Blackie Blk.,
Columbia streel, New Westminster.
\Y.  I.  Whiteside, II. L. Edmonds.
MU. .i. P. HAMPTON BOLE, solid-
���oi-of the supreme court. Offices
Canadian Bank of Commerce build-
Iim. Columbia street, opposite post-
office, New Westminster. Money to
barristers, .solicitors, etc. Offices: New Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Gran-
vl'lle street. Joseph Martin, K. C, a.
W. Weait, W. ti. McQuarrle, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin will ha in th3
Westminster offices every Friday at
Croquet Sets
Sporting Goods
MOREY'S C��,���M* si-
Carnarvon SL, between 10th and Mclnnis.
HOWAY, REID & BOWES, Barristers, solicitors, etc., 42 Lorne
Ureet, opposite Court House, New
\Vestminster. J. H. Bowes, I'. O. Box
GLORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister and
' Solicitor, Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C.
First Class Meals at all Hcurs,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
UNION LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. & A. M.
���The regular meeting of this
is held on the First Wednesday in
each month, ai s o'clock p, tn.. in
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren are cordially Invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
See;.- ..ry.
-Special Summer Courses
For  Teachers  in  the
Business Institute
l-\ & A. M.���Regular communications of this lodge are held on the
second Tuesday in each month in
Mas-.nic Temple, at s p, rn. Visiting brethren are cordially Invited
to attend.   D, W. Gilchrist, Sec.
���Meets lbe Fourlh Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, In the small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially invited to attend. ,1. B. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R, S.
Visjting Brethren are cordialy
vited to attend. E. C. Firth, C.
I''. P. Maxwell, Sec.
al 8 o'clock p, in., in Oddfellows'
Hall. Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially Invited to attend.    .1. S.  Bryson, S. ('.:  .1.  Mcli.
Campbell, See.
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram Depot
Columbia St.
Haggage delivered    promptly to any
Dart of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Office 'Plume 188.       Mart?   t'aone 11!7
R. B. K. of L, meets second and
fourlh Friday of each month, at 8
p. m., In Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and .lohn street. Sojourning Sir Knights cordially invited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W.
P.;    E. E. Matthias, Reg.
���Meets in Orange hall first, and
third Friday in each month at 8 p.
in. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend. E. E. Matthias,
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
i. 0. O. F.���AMITY  LODGE, No. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Oddfellows' hall, Columbia street, every Monday evening,
at S o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially invited to attend. S. J. May,
N. G.;   W. C. Coatham, 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 attend.
Lodge room, A. O. U. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
S. Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
master workman.
>   ������������  ^^^_^_______
115, SONS OF ENGLAND, B. S.���
Red Rose Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
in K. of p. Hal'. Columbia St., al
t> p. in.. White Rose !>��� gree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. R. B. Stineh-
combe, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.  J.   SROTT.   B..A.,   Principal.
H.  A.  SCRIVEN.  B. A.. Vice-Prin.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
A. o. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge nre held on lhe Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
t * p. m, in ihe Oddfellows' Hall.
CAMP, 191.���Meets on the Firsl and
Thin] Tuesday of every month In
K- of P. Hall. .lohn McNlven,
C'lii-i'; J. J. PorreBter, Rec. Sec.
BOARD OF TRADE.���New Westminster Board of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month.
Quarterly meetings on tin' second
Wednesday of February, May,
August and November, at 8 p, in
Annual meetings on iho second
Wednesday of February. New
members may be proposed ami
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White, Sec.
Merchant Tailor
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, i-ieotcn ami Irish
tweeds and worsteds always ln stock
Spring  stock  now   In.    Make  vour
i Get Busy This Morning
Get Here With Both Feet
I Things Happened Last Night I
An extra staff of salesmen worked late getting ���
our bargains systematically arranged so that you can
see at a glance the pair of boots or shoes you want.
I to stop you buying.   Its just a case of getting here  I
early and getting first choice.
Where ChrNtlnnltr ����g,^^
The bills of Bethleheartre full of
cares,    natural    <ctiTj&&tiS\.    aivl
��� or'them   I ive   historic   slgnid-
cane'e. There*" Is" fhe milk grotto, iu
which Joseph nii'.Vilfy are said to
have cofteealed themselves before their
Bight into Egypt i ' escape the evil designs of Herod. Thi' sn-nvy whiteness
of the soft chalk out of which it is
hewn Is ascribed to the spilling of a
few drops of the Virgin's milk when she
nursed the infant Jesus. Another grotto is pointed out us that hi which" St.
Jerome for more than thirty years led
the life of a hermit when bitter factional dissensions had forced bim to
leave Lome. On a western hill a rock
strewn plateau, around which stately
terebinths slaud guard, marks a place
where the ancient Hebrews brought
their snerlliccs unto the Lord. It is a
solemn place, well fitted to excite devout thoughts���a place where a man
might well keep communion witb his
Maker. In its broader features Bethlehem Is almost unchanged since tlie days
of David.���Four Track News.
Sale   Commences   This   Morning
Remember we said this would be the record-
breaker of Midsummer Clearance Sales, and it certainly will be.
Vegetable Hen net*.
Those who would like to make cheese
on a very small scale are often troubled to get proper rennet to produce
coagulation of the milk. A scientist
says that if tlie leaves of the common
butterwort are placed In a strainer and
��� the milk fresh from the cow is poured
over it the- mllkwill soon become thick
antl lias a most delicious Ilavor. Th"
yellow bedstraw also possesses the
properties of curdling milk, and the
natives of Cheshire prefer it as a reio,
net to nil other sorts. Tlie leaves and
flowers are put iu the strainer, and tne
milk Is slowly poured over them. The
flower heads of the garden artichoke
also possess the property of coagulating milk. In view of tbe carelessness
sometimes noted iu people who prepare
rennet In the ordinary fashion this
vegetable rennet is worthy of attention. The leaves, properly cleaned and
prepared, would be very much safer
and more hygienic than animal substances which may go through chemical changes that unfit them for food.
The Leading Shoe Store
Open for Business
July 4,  1906.
S- G�� TIDY,    |
Telephone A184 or address   Ith Avenue and 10th Street.
Advertise   in   The   News
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel. 113. Office, Eighth Street.
Still Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
(tlii Statue*.
Ilerodotus makes Solon tell Croesus
of several men happier than he. Two
brothers, Cleobis and Riton of Argos,
he said, when oxen were lacking to
draw their mother, the priestess of
Hera, to the temple several miles distant, harnessed themselves to the cart.
When the mother, proud of her sons
and moved by the plaudits of the
crowd, had prayed to Hem that her
sons might receive the best gifts the
gods bad to bestow, they lay down In
tbe shade of the temple and never
waked. Herodotus says that their
statues were sent to Delphi. Tlomolle
found at Delphi two statues practically
identical, of finest archaic work, made
early ln the sixth century B. C. Since
one of them bore tbe signature of an
Argive sculptor, Polymedes, In archaic
\ letters, we may believe that the story
of Herodotus is based on fact and that
we have before un today the Identical
Thank* For Food.
A pretty table observance ln Danish
families is for children, even little ones
who can scarcely toddle, to go gravely
after dinner to salute their parents and
say, "Tak for mad" ("Thanks for the
meal"). Even visitors shake hands with
their host and hostess and go through
the same formality. In German families tlmt bold to tradition the same custom prevails. When tbe evening meal
is ended the party stand up around tbe
table and each shakes bauds with the
neighbor, saying, "Gesegnete Mahlzelt"
���blessing the food.
Shingle and Saw Mill
WedtlliiK* In  Wale*.
Slany aud curious were the old cus-
I torns  In.Wales relating to marriage.
j The following Is an account of the bid-
' ding ceremony, au old custom which Is
said to be celebrated even to this day
: ln  rural  parts of  Wales;  The  bidder
j goes from house to bouse with a long
pole nud ribbons Hying at the end of it,
j and standing in the middle floor In each
] house  he  repeats  a   long lesson   witb
great formality,   lie mentions the day
of the wedding, the place, the preparations  made.  etc.    The  following   i.s  a
specimen: "The intention of the bidder
ls this: with kindness and amity, wiih
decency and liberality for and-	
he Invl tea you to come with your l- i "I
wlll on the plate, Bring current money���a shilling or two or three or four
or live with cheese and butter. We
Invite ilie husband nnd wife, children
and menscrvants, trom the greatest te
the least. Coma there early. You
shall have victuals freely and drlnli
cheap, stool? to sit on ami flsh if we
can catch them, but if not hold us excusable, uml they will attend mi you
when yon call "pen them in return,
Tbey set oiu from such a place and
such a place."
Hot  Pipe Bite* tht- Tongue.
Tou see smoking tobacco advertised
every now and again guaranteed not
to bite the tongue. Dealers sell lt, of
course, but Inwardly they smile at tho
idea." So spoke a tobacconist. "You
see, It's this way. Tlie flre in tbe pipe
will bite the tongue If the tobacco
burns too fast���ffamely, If it Is �� very
loose long cut tobacco or n very short
dry cut nnd not packed <���] ,-o!v en nigh
In the bowl. There is a point where
tobacco may be too closely packed to
draw and a point where it may lie so
loosely packed that it burns fast, and
minute sparks pass through the stem
and reach the smoker's mouth. These
are the causes of burnt tongues."���
Pittsburg Dispatch.
F. CRAKE,    The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
The  Elephant'* Trunk.
An  elephant's   trunk   answers   that
animal us  nose and  band.    He also
I uses it for drinking, drawing up the
, water through his trunk and then pouring It Into his mouth.   The elephant
' has a singular hnbit when  suffering
1 frnm tbe bent of poking bis nose down
bis throat Into his Stomach and withdrawing n quantity of water, which he
then squirts over his back and sides to
cool his body.   A.s during a warm day
this operation is repeated about once
In every  live minutes riding an elephant in the sun Is no pleasant undertaking.
Cpilde Down,
"So you don't believe in college education';"
"Xo, sir. After graduation I nearly
starved to death practicing law."
"But you look prosperous now."
"Yes. sir. l went into vaudeville aud
made ti fortune balancing a barrel on
my feet while standing on my head."���
Detroit Free Press,
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years experience. Later was 7 years manager
i of the watch repairing department of
| Savage, Lyman & Co., Montreal,
Henry Hirk's business manager part of
the time.
English,    Swiss,   American   and   all
; complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
I       Charges Reasonable.
'Two Doors from Geo. Adams, Grocei
New Westminster, B. C.
Carruthers Manufacturing Com y.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
A  Bride'*  nilfiiuiin.
A successful schoolteacher married .1
wealthy widower. The man had lived
alone with bis servants since the death
of his ilrst wife, On the morning after the bride's arrival iu her new home
tho cook appeared fnr orders. Now.
the little woman was far more familiar
with the classics than with roasts nml
stews, nnd she was not :i little dismayed when Mary innocently put the question:
"An' how Will ye have the beef cooked, mum?"
Tor tlu; merest Instant she hesitated.
Not for n fortune would she have the
old servant suspect her absolute Ignorance of cookery. But her years lu
the schoolroom had not been In valu.
Calmly and sweetly she answered:
"You may cook It your way today,
Mary, nud then another time you can
try my way."
And the cool; Went downstairs with
a high opinion of her uew mistress.���
New York Press,
Vomit; l.lnmiNiM.
"It's a queer thing about children-
babies." said the proud father. "If l
say 'cut' to my buy, the nearest be can
get to repeating it Is 'tat,' but if I
make up u word like 'ooliijooble' that
youngster can speak lt more fluently
than I can."���Pearson's Weekly.
Skin   Deep.
The llrsi known, If not the original
use of the phrase, "Beauty is only skin
deep," occurs In Ralph Vennlng's "Or-
thodose Paradoxes." "All the beauty
1 of the world Is but skin deep; a
sunne blast defaceth it."
Always   Aivnke.
Bacon -They say a person wlll din
for want of sleep in ten days. Egbert
���It's miraculous what keeps that baby
of mine alive.
When I find it great ileal nf gratltudo
In a poor man 1 take It for granted
there would be iw much generosity lt
he ni'i" rich    Pono
f*,l; --B
J     ���
;; -.
*��� j - f
''       I,"
1 * vf'
i -i i'i*
itf E
�� *'
-, '���'�����
T   'ft
T,        '}'.
'     f;
��� fe
���;; (,
' if-
' fi!
���fmi*m ii   i  MiltiimM 8
....CALL ON....
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. �� . - B. C.
One of the oldest established, safe, reliable
All classes of Risks
covered against loss  by
Parties leaving the city
consult us before dis-
posing of your household effects. We car.
arrange a Sale by Auction, or are prepared to
givethe best Cash Value
by private treaty.
' Fnoagh Finney.
Half a' dozen brokers were dj^1S9.
ing Bur sell Sage and his peculiarities
when /one of them told this/^tnry: The
flnar/ Mer was once asked, "When does
a Vtiva get enough mon*y, Mr. Bogs?"
"V.-Uen he gets Sin.onO more." said Cn-
c'.le Russell ns he stopped at an apple
stand for a moment.    Then he passed
on wlthouj buying	
Superstition* nf Fnrnier*.
Farmers "stick lo the moon" in regard to planting corn and other crops.
Some of them will not under any circumstances plani corn on moonlight
nights, claiming that com planted then
will produce a tall stalk with a short
ear. Others just as successfully plant
when tbey are ready, when nights arc
dark or moonlight, as the case may be.
Other notions are indulged in, such as
throwing the cobs ln running water tc
keep corn from firing. Some farmers
would under no consideration burn
pluder hulls, the seed of which is to be
used for planting. They must be scattered along a path or highway, to bo
|J trodden upon in order lo secure a good
crop. Green butter bean hulls must be
thrown in a road after being shelled
for table use from day to day to insure
a good crop the following season.���
! Charleston News and Courier.
Any   One  Can   Spell   Shalce*peare.
One is not in danger of misspelling
the word Shakespeare. Some one has
discovered 4,00(1 ways, of which the
following, as they actually appear in
old documents, nre examples; Shak-
spere, Shaxpere, Shaksplre, Schaxper,
Shakespere, Shagpere, 'Schakspeyr,
Shaxespere, Shaxpur, Shaxper, Shak-
sper. Sdbackspeare, Saxpere, Shacke-
spire, Shakespire, Shaekespeare, Shnkn-
spear, Shakspear, Shaxpeare, Shalt-
speere. Shnxpure, Shackspeyr, Shak-
spear. Bchakesper, etc. If the chirog-
rapby of Shakespeare himself is any
authority twenty-two of the e ways
aj-je i'io-""|
Mclnnes & Kerr,
Real Estate,  Insurance
and Auctioneers
278 Columbia   Street.
Telephone   170.
160-acre Farm
near Port Haney
Seventy acres improved, -<;'i
bearing fruil trees, land well
watered by springs, stood roads,
good fences; 10 room house,
la ge -urn and outbuildings. Inquire about this as it is a bargain.    Terms easy.
26 1 Columbia St.    Phone 85
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling Uur speeailty.
Wood and Coal
.   Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Telephone iao.
"The Milwaukee"
"The   Pion**r  Limited"   St.   Paul  to
Chicago,   "Short   Line"   Ornaha   to
Chicago,   "South     West     Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
Xo   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,
II. S. ROWE, General Agent.
1.14 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
Indians   Make   Poor  Shewing  Against
the West  Enders  in  Lacrosse
Thi icrosse .natch last evening at
Queen'-- park between the Browns
Indians .ml thi West End Intermediate team finished up in the usual
manner, the Brownsville men getting
the small end of a score of 7 to -.
Tin- play was not brilliant at any lime,
bnt the Indians have certainly improved since the lirst game ihey
played earlier in the season. Several
new men figured in iheir lineup last
night, but did not add materially to
their strength.
The game started Shortly after 7
o'clock, and from the start the lew
spectators who had gathered around
the fence saw that it was going to be
a walkover for the West Enders. In
the first quarter two goals were scored
by the home team, while the red men
found the net once. Th'e omut seme
was repeated in the second quarter,
while invthe third the Wes; Enders
scored one solitary goal, Brownsville
failing to add anything to their score,
l,i the last quarter the Indian goalie eper was struck across the tac ���
during a scrimmage and had to retire
from the game for a time, Two morf
goals were added by the home team
during this quarti r, . a 1 ? ten the
gi ng soun led foi the finish th" Indians were jus; about pla; I 0 it and
h - simply been defending their -! al
:.������ last few minuti s. Tic last
scored ^ hile tl goalki
lng easily on the ".rass and
< hatting  wi li   - :������  umpire.    For  this
a -���-.: ion    ti business In- was very
erly hooted by iln- onl - il ���
i hi passing 0 the visitors was
��� or an 1 thej were al n a; s .: 1 ing
time making up their minds where
the 1 .0 sli 11] i be thrown, while -1 e
bome team were swifter and surer
in their passing and shooting. The
teams lined up in the following order:
Wes! Hud���Goal, Marshall; point,
Digby; cover point, Galbraith; first
defence, McCormick; second defence,
H. Johnston; third defence, Sangster;
center, Johnston; third home. Eastman; second homo, Turnbull; firs
fence, Stout; out-ide hlme, McFadden;
inside home. Spring.
Brownsvilb���Goal, A. Peter; point,
1-' Green; cover point, .1. Point: firs'
hi me, ll. Louis; second home, C,
Paul; third home, A. 1''-:::..; ci nter, .1.
Peti : third defence, W, Baker; second defence, F. Pierre; (i.a defen ���
C. Johnnj; tsidi bome, W. Campbell;   aside home-, I-'. Clark,
;.- fi    e, Wells Grey.
In selecting your hardware for your house, be
sure you get a good
lock. To stand the continuous wear and use
given it both the material and workmanship
must be good. Our line
comprises the best Canadian and American
makes. Call and examine our lines	
& Lusby
Wash Suits
Only  19  Ladies' Wash Suit-; left from thi.-- season'
but there is  still  a  complete ranee of sizes.   This u   ,
exceptional opportunities to those   who have  nm   yet   pure , , .
of these serviceable knock-aboul  costumes, you save lom 25
per cent by purchasing now.
White Linen Costumes
The good washing kind these suits, made from thorough]
linen and of the best wearing qualities.   Regular values $:i for $.,
J0 lor $4.5*5;  $7.75 for J6.25;  $7.50 for $5.1)5.
Cream Lustre Suits
Five only luster suits left Nothing more serviceable or i:,
some than these luster suits, good for summer or winter wear ]{���<
lar values $16.50 for $12.96; $11   for $9.25;  $S.5<) for $6.46;  $7;   -
��l4fti*S��si*?i'��%;'Hi,54 SB����V
��� ���������:  ��� ee 1 stirred up by anything that
has transpire ! as much as thi        ...
by the protest and charges that have
jus'   been ma ie.    Speculation is now
rife as to v. ...   proof will
to    --i stantiate ��� the    chai -��� a    an.l
1 - unti r chargi - al ':---
gation���for an Investigation wi
ly he hi Id.
The special     eetlnj Iritl
Columbia Amateur Lacrosse As
tlon called 10 -i--.il with   I
: . i  next   wei '...   The exai I   date
cannot I ���  anm 11   ed yet oi
absence  from  the  city  of  Secretary
Matt. .1.  Barr.    But  upon his  return
the dale will be made public.
|- is said I y those on the "inside"
���'.)...: ihe officials both of the Maple
Leaf ami Vancouver cluhs ar.- quietly
, : ��� iaring for the < oming Investigation, and that there will he Bome
revelations in lacrosse matters that
will bonier on the sensatii nal. in
any event it promises to be an interesting meeting.
Cream Silk Suits
Excellent  values shown in these this week our regular vai
$21 for $14.!ir.:  $15 for $12.!'.,.
White Lawn and Pique Suit:
i:- - liar   values  $3.75   '.<      i
$4.50 :
Colored Wash Suits
valui -��� $3.75 to $4.25 now *:,:f.. .     ellenl  washing mi
Pour onlj      lored  suits  i:i  Sei  our -how wind
. ���
: ���
- ���
'   ���
- ���
��:>:*::���:>::���:>:>:>::���;>;:���:>:*:���:>:>:>:>;:���:>:��:>;>; :���" '���; :^ :���: '���: :���::��: :���; �����������: ������; :���-; :���: :���; :���" :���; i��; ;���" :���; ���: :���; ;���; :���; :^ :���: "���: :���:
Here Is Your Chance!
.���. ��;
���J Eighty acres of first-class land, situated on a good gravel road, >���<
ij four miles from Westminster; 15 acres under cultivation; 7 acres cf [���]
;���; good hay, now almost ready for  harvest. '���'
;��; Dwelling, " rooms, barn and stable *nd three new houses.    This J
a is an extra good buy, S
J ��� ft
��� Riirnahv   Hnmoe J
Burnaby Homes
,���1 1 have a number of small acreages adjoining New Westminster  .���.
S    on easy terms.   This property .Js extra well situated,
;���; Nine acres of good soil near town. y
������' ti
interest in Protest.
The protes the Maple Li af 1 lul.
the sensational charges mad." by that
organization against the Vancouver
Lacrosse club and the probable results
of the Impending investigation are all
subjects of burning interest just now
in lacrosse circles, says the Vancouver I'm-.ince. Everywhere that lacrosse enthusiasts meet the discussion
of the action of the Maple Leaf executive invariably causes an animated
and in some cases an acriminious discussion.
It is doubtful if lacrosse circles have
Royal City Fish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
Ciame In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.     Telephone 40.    P.O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News.
New Westminster, B. C.
Electric Railway Service
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 "ilJO and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly ears will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limit* Line���Service from
C.'IO a. m. to 11 p. ra.
20 Minute Service���No lninsrer.
Met ween 12 and 2 nnd b and 7.
30 Minute Service during remainder of day. Trunsrer at
Leopold Place,
Sunday Service half-hourly between 8 a.  m. and 10  p.  m.
City and sapperton.
Sapperton Line���li> Minute Service, except between i'i and
2, nnd 6 nnd 7, (luring which
hours the service will be
Sunday Service half-hourly between 8 11. 111. and 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd
You Cannol Afford to Miss II
Our \m
It's tlie Talk
of tlie fertile
free on Applit ation
tt bristles with
[nteri 1 ting data on farming.
       ,,,,,,  ,       It's a  mine���a
���������-������������ great mine of
useful information for people who
are thinking of investing in B. C.
farm lands.
It contains 'il pages, likewise a
very comprehensive map of New
Westminster district, and 32 views
showing fruit growing, haying,
dairying and  mixed farming scenes.
It gives market prices of all
produce, weather statistics, amount
of crop raised to the acre, etc.
It will interest and entertain you.
f. J. HART & Co.
The Farm Land
Souris Troubles.
Winnipeg, July 26,���The se retai 5
of the W. C. L, A. has been notified
by the C, V A. CJ. thai the 3ouris
1 icrosse team has been professional-
Izi l for playing with the Montre -
Shamrocks, i1- games In the league
series here have been postponed until
the executive can discuss the situation. Tin- outcome will probably be
that the W. C, L. A. will refuse to
recognize the authority or the ruling
of the C. A. A. U.
Guichon���H, Henderson, Se, I He; W.
Ferguson, Vancouver; Guy Spring,
Seattle; P, Higglnson, Vancouver; lt.
T Stokes, Mission (.'Hy; 'I. V. Pike,
Colonial���.1.   .1.    McMillan,    Helling.
��� ham; VV, II. Benoit, Vancouver; p.
Ross ami wife, Detroit,    Mich.;    W.
j Handeock, Toronto; s. Carter ami
wile, Vancouver; Mrs. .1. it. Sharp,
l..,ail Sharp, W, a. Parratt, Vancouvei ; Leland Edwards, San Pranclsco;
1.. land Horn . Delta; T, \. Clegg,
Mis -ion.
Windsor���s, Goldman, Vancouver;
.Mi. and Mrs. Jones, Victoria; Henry
Wcsi, Langlej; M. CarrutherB, Belllngham; W, C, Black, Blaine; N. Ill Sil
ver, Vancouver; .Mr. ami Mrs, N, Ball,
1... nden, Wi Bh,
Hi pn' ii. Walden, Colllngwood; .1.
Squire, Cloverdale; E, tl. Hogg, Agas-
si/.: W. McMahon, Ladner; M. 1,.
Mann,Vancouver; ll. McCormlck, Ladner; Alex Anderson, Tynehead,
Cosmopolitan���W. C, Davis, Vancou
ver: E, ,1. Mend, Hammond; A. 11.
McLeod.  Hope;   Prank  Hazelton, W,
C   Davis,  Vancouvei-;   10.  ('.  .lohnslon,
j Hall's Prairie.
Deering and Frost & Wood Al! Steel
and Steel, Self Dumping
3- 1-2 io 6 feet.
MOWERS"Our Giant Frame Mower beats them ali  for sti
an ! ���, -���;.- cutting,
Auction Sate at Market Every Friday.
Not on Top, But Slill in the Ring
I House Cleaning Time |
'I* 1
y And you may possibly need a carpel.    We have   the  greatest   ran-       ' ..
J��j them and can guarantee to save you money and give you  better *
,���, faction than you can get in any other place,     For instance, a g I ','
>#< Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up. ;���;
!��| Old carpels taken up, cleaned and relayed   for   ten   cents  a   yard,    We*
ij have the largest stock and the lines! show rooms ami the   1'mesl   pri -J
y Come and see us.   It will pay you to Bee our stock before placing your w
��� order elsewhere. ,���,
V ;���
y .��^ ,     _       _  :���:
.; 716 and 718 Columbia St.   Four Fl
Rear Kxtension, Front Sir ��� '���  ,J
Lost Engineer Is Found.
Some excitement was caused along
the waterfront yesterday morning
when il was made known that Engineer Johnston, of the Roberi Dunsmuir, was missing, and It was feared
thai be had fallen overboard the previous night while attempting to get
on board the vessel,   a search waa
made locally and inquiries were also
made In Vancouver, where he resides,
bui nothing was beard of him until
the evening, when he returned to lhe
Dunsmuir, lie explained Hill! he ha I
merely heen having a good I line <m
Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assurance  Sociel
of London, England, which has been carrying on lire  Insurance business
since 1714 A. D., and  which  hns a capital and accumulated   funds ol
The Natinnnl Life Assurance Co. of Canada, nssurance record:
Dec. .list, 1899 (f> months l Anaiimnee in for..,, <cr.11 inn    I'mm. Sy'.b.M '"
iec. .list, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400,   Prem, 922,954
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,600. Premiums $ 62,605
1901 " <��� 2.664.904 " 92,029
"       1?02          "          ��            :i.42T,,Sit7.                  "         126,695
*""���'*         "         " 4,086,112. "        160,644
4   4,609,764, "        166,884
McQUARRIE & CO., *"" E"a" Brok"'
Jj      r�� i0^'  "��VXW����*��1H    W.    Wl) and Contra tt
l 186 Columbia  8trect, NEW   WESTMINSTER,  a. C.


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