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The Daily News Jul 6, 1906

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 VOLU>    1, NUMBER in:
Declares That Attacks on British Officers   in   Egypt Were
Not Accidental ard Warns Country of Grave
;Danger That May Have to
be Faced.
London,  duly
-Parliament     and, pany, but rather reactionaries or re-
the country were given a surprise to-j volutionists.    As a  liritish  Meet   was
night   by   an   unexpected   and   sensa-i in  the  Baltic  lasi   year  and   had   not
Won a] speech by Sir Edward Grey,
the foreign secretary, on the situation in  Egypt
An 'liters; tug debate on foreign
affairs had been anticipated when
the House of Commons took up the
foreign estimates, bul on account of
Russia and the Congo affairs rather
than  Egypt.
All   other   subjects,   however,   were
temporarily forgotten when the
House realized ibe momentous character of Sir Edward Grey's dellver-
e with regard to Egypt
Speaking In a solemn tone and
amid a tense silence the minister de-
clared thai tlie recent attacks on
British officers at Tantali were not
accidental, bul a deliberate manifestation _of the fanatical spirit which
has necessitated the strengthening
of the ga.'risoi m Egypt, and he ad
ded that uil.ess the authority of Lord
CronisM' and the Egyptian government were strongly upheld it might
lead to a situation requiring the
adoption of such constitutional measures to meet the emergency as would
be especially distasteful to tlie Liberal  government.
visited Russian ports, it would be
remarkable it' a Seel should do so
this year. He hoped the usual civilities  would    be observed.    The    tl	
would go entirely without reference
to Russian international affairs. It
would be Impossible to make a
change now withoul giving color to
the suspicion thai Oreal Britain was
taking sides.
The Only Safe  Rule.
The visit would be In a friendlj
spirit to pay compliments to Emperor Nicholas and the Russian nation. Sir Edward said he could nol
Imagine '."he Russian parliament interpreting the visit as taking sides. The
only safe rule in the present Russian trouble, he added, was to avoid
comment and interference. Through
all that was happening, there was
signs that the vitality, energy and
character of a great people were
working to a great end.
School   of   Music.
'lhe Dominion Music Company will
open   a   school   of   music   for   violin,
mandolin,    guitar and banjo    In ihe.
Holmes block, room 2, Monday, July
the i 9. For particulars call at Dyke, Evans
Chicago, July 5. ���The Tribune publishes its ninth
annual summary of the deaths and injuries caused by
yesterday's celebration of Independence. Day. The
figures, up to an early hour today, were thirty-eight
dead and 2,789 injured.    The causes of death were:
By fireworks, 9.
By cannon, 1.
By firearms, 11.
By explosives, 7.
By toy pistols, 4.
By runaways, 1.
By drowning, 5.
The injuries were caused as follows:
By fireworks, 1,099.
By cannon, 261.
By firearms, 393.
By explosives, 697.
By toy pistols, 304.
By runaways, 35.
In this city there were two killed and 157 injured
by reason of the Fourth of July.
Last year forty-two persons were killed outright
throughout the country. Before lockjaw and other diseases induced by injuries had completed their ravages,
more than 400 lives had been sacrificed.
The number injured this year 2,789, is in excess
of last year's figures by 358.
Address by Rev. A. E. Hetherington,[B. A. B. D. Is Followed
by General Discussion at Summer School Conference and Many Interesting Views
Are Expressed.
Ac Callaghaii's music store.
Criticisms   Offered.
During  the  consideration    of    t..~ |
foreign    estimates several    members
offered  criticisms, especially    urging
that  a  fleet lie not sent to Cronstad*. Children   Poisoned.
John Dillon, Nationalist, strongly Quebec, duly 5.���As a result of
denounced what he termed the brutal eating wild carrots, four children of
barbarism of Hogging and executions a family named Tallies, residing in
in Egypt, accusing Sir Edward G-rey the village of St. Robert, Sorel, were
of a desire to cloak  the affair. ! poisoned.    One girl aged 7 years, has
Sir   Edward    in   a  general    reply   succumbed, while the other children
staled that  all  foreign  relations were   are on a fair way to recovery,
friendly.     Willi   regard   to   the   Egyp- ���o���
lian affair, he accepted full respon
sibiiiiy and pointed oul the���danger
that  mighl  arise,  when dealing with
Young  Totnbly  Drowned.
Ashland,  N.   tl.. July  5.���-n.
Tombly,  jr.,   IS   years   old   and
Will Have a Man-of-War in Every Harbor Where There  Is
a Customs House���Precautions Are Taken to
Prevent Loss in Case of Uprising.
Washington,    D. C, duly
-The | has been  ordered  to  Santo Domingo
eastern people, through discussions of   son   of   H.   -McK.   Tombly,   the   well
known     New   York     capitalist,     was
this kind.
Must   Subdue  Fanatics. drow i< d     while    swimming    in     Big
The  secretary   proceeded   to   refer   Squam  Lake,  rfolderness.  \'. H., to-
to the growth of fanatical feeling in   day.
Egypt   and   throughout   North   Africa * ��	
recently,    which    mlghl     necessitate Negro   Semer.cea   to   Death,
even fun her measures to protect Eu- Baltimore, Md., duly 5.���William
ropeans ln Egy it and speaking in a j l^ a colored youth, of 17 years,
.solemn manner said: "As the things I was tried in the circuit court here
are now, 1 say deliberately and with
a full sense of responsibility if pa -
liament desires at this moment to destroy the authority of the Egyptian
governmenl, you will come face to
face with a very serious situation,
for should fanaticism get the better
of constituted authority, there might
arise the necessity for extreme
Distrusts  Congo.
Dealing with the Congo question,
the foreign secretary said lie distrusted the proposed reforms, because
the system was wrong, He disliked
trading companies and believed the
root of the whole mischief was in the
system under which the state Itself
was a trading company and monopolist    companies  held    administrative
today, and sentenced to be hanged for
criminal assault on two white women
Six weeks ago. He confessed" his
I'nited States navy department today
cabled orders to the commander of
the cruiser Columbia to sail for Guan-
tananio, where she will take on coal,
and then proceed to Santo Domingo.
Tlie authorities here will take all
proper precautions to prevent an uprising in Santo Domingo that would
jeopardize American interests.
It  was  stated  at  the navy depart-
where she will be joined by the
Dixie, with marines aboard and later
on by the Tacoma. The result will
be that an American man-of-war will
be in every harbor of Santo Domingo,
where there is a custom house wiih
an American collector installed.
The Dixie was intended to relieve
the Yankee, which has had a long
stay in Domingo waters, but it has
been decided  to  utilize both  vessels
ment today that in order to carry in these services. The Celtic naval
out Secretary Hoofs plans, broached | supply and refrigerating ship has
last week for a complete system of j been ordered to proceed to Santo
protection,    the  gunboat    Mayflower j Domingo.
Daring     Crjoks    Get the     Money   in
Several  Cities of the  United
Thirteen   Lazy   Convicts   Learn   That
There Are Worse Things Than
Hard Work.
Harry Preston of Los Angeles Makes
Anxious  Enquiries  in   New
Detroit, Mich., July 5.���A gang of
wire tappers cut ln on the  Windsor
race track wire today and interrupted
and changed the result of the second
Confederates    in    Cincinnati,
power.    If  other  powers  would  join   race,
all over the country won large sums
Great Britain in insisting upon re- Chicam Lollisville, and other cities
forms, the government would welcome them. If the Congo state talked
of its right, Sir Edward said, Greal of ,,10nc>' on the ll0rse rep01'ted 0ver
Britain also had rights. The ques- the wires as the winner of the race,
tlon of the reservation of foremost; An attempt to make another haul
areas for private properties must be on (lle thll.(| ,..lce was frustrated by
dealt  with.    He believed it would be
Sydney X.'S. July o.���Wheu eighteen prisoners in the county jail
were ordered out yesterday to commence work on the country roads beyond the city limits, thirteen of them
refused duty . These were Strapped
by one arm to the jailyard gate and
Harry Preston, a young man from -
Los Angeles, arrived here yesterday
with the intention of commencing an
almost hopeless search for his father;
Thomas Charles Preston, who has
not been heard from by his family
for  the   last   seventeen   years.     The
young man called upon Chief Con-
a regime of >e d and water ordered j stable Spain in the afternoon, and
until   th'.'v   c'-ia:e   to     a     reasonable ; asked  his assistance  in  locating his
beneficial to resume British consular
jurisdiction, but it would be discouraging Belgium from taking over
the Congo government and therefore
he thought the government should
wait, but they could not wait for
The  Russian  Question.
With  regard  to the proposed visit,
of a Britten  fleet to Cronstadt, the
tho operator at the race track, who
discovered that some one had tampered with the wire.
������ o	
frame of mind. This had the required effect, all subsequently agreeing
to march out to their duties.
Union Secretary Arrested.
New York, July 5.���Samuel Piatt,
secretary of the Housesmiths and
Hridgesmen's union was held in $2,000
bail in police court today on a charge
foreign secretary said he felt, assured j of grand larceny. Louis Miller
thai the central government of Bus- swore to a warrant on which Piatt
sla neither was aware of or hud con-   was arrested, that he had paid $200
Farm   House Tragedy.
Lindsay,  Ont.,  July  5.���A horrible
tragedy   has  occurred   a   few     miles
from  the  village of iKirkfield,  Duncan McArthur, aged o5 years, a well
known   'srmer   and  his  wife,    some   h��s been    heard    of hlm.    Inquiries
were made yesterday  by  the chief,
The old man is supposed to be
about 70 years of age at present,
and is an engineer. In his younger
days he was a soldier in the old
country, and is a well built man.
standing over six feet in height.
When last heard from seventeen
years ago, he wrote to his family
that he was coming to New Westminster, but since that  time nothing i genius of our religion
The convention work of the Summer School was continued yesterday
at Columbian College, and some very
interesting addresses were given. In
the morning the Rev. Charles Ladner,
of Vancouver, spoke on the "Joy of
the Early Church." The Rev. S. J.
Thompson, of Victoria, also gave ".
very inspiring missionary address,
which must have taken him considerable time to prepare, and which
was particularly instructive on account of the many statistics included.
The Rev. A. E. Hetherington, B.A.,
B.D., spoke in the afternoon on Sunday School work, commencing his address  at  2  o'clock.    He  Bald:
"Sunday school work is certainly
the most important work of the
church. Last year 1 spoke of teachers
and teaching in the school. This I
afternoon I will speak on Sunday
school work, dividing it into three
"1. The great principal of Sunday
scllool work.
"2. The object of Sunday school
"3. What you ought to teach.
"As in speaking of a building, we
will take first, the foundation; secondly, the purpose of the building,
and thirdly, the material. The fir<t
essential of the foundation is a
genuine  living  vital   faith.
"First, a definite faith in God. a
faith that God loves children; that
His love and protection is all around
them; that God is round about the
teacher aud will give thought and
message that will help. Thjm, secondly, have faith in the child. Truly
'a lit tie child shall lead them,' has
been proved a true prophecy. Have
faith in the possibilities of the chihl,
in the potentialities that are wrapped
up in-it. Have faith in the scriptures,
and resting on the scriptures train
the  child in  faith  and prayer.
"Secondly, the object is to win a
child to Jesus Christ. What does that
mean'.' Some say conversion. Is
that so? Not in lhe ordinary sense,
ls the child an object of God's
wrath'.' Tile scriptures plainly teach:
'Their angels do always behold the
face of their father which is in
heaven' and 'of such is the Kingdom
of Heaven.' So then the children are
members of the Kingdom. So then
the object of the teacher is to awaken
newer life and start new currents of
thought. This is the object, to awaken' the child to a consciousness of
its own religious being. This cannot
be done by teaching catecism, good
as that may be. In teaching zoology
and botany the science professors
use objects and specimens and make
their subjects to live in the minds of
their students. The same applies to
teachers; not dry-rot such as a system of rules of long dry doctrines,
but a system of simple teaching that
will make Christ live in the hearts
and in the minds of the boys and
"Thirdly���Whai we ought to teach?
You say the Bible. Yes. Would you
take the whole Bijle? Try that and
you will smother the child's soul more
than awakening it. By all means the
gospels or the stories of the evangelists is the part of the Bible to teach
the boys and girls. In the study of
the gospels you learn to understand
Jesus Christ. Do no; ignore the other
parts of the Bible because the whole
Bible is true and necessary, but no*
for definite teaching to children. By
studying and teaching the gospels
you see Jesus and make Him real to
your boys and girls. Stories told by
the different gospels, taken together,
give you p. comprehensive idea larger
than any one gospel alone. You can
teach the lesson of individualitj, lesson of self-sacrificing which is the
You can teach
nived at the recent unfortunate occurrences. No interferences from the
outside    would  strengthen    a reform
for credentials certifying that he
(Miller) was a member o^the House-
smiths and Bridgenien's union.
years younger, being found dead outside their home, the indications being
that   McArthur   had   first   killed   lhe
but with no result.    The old man is
not known locally, and it is surmise,!
the vastness of it, how it applies
to the whole world. Children have
vivid imaginations and you can appeal   to   them   from   that   standpoint
that  lie  left   this   place   many  years   judiciously    and    effectively.    Above'
woman and  then  committed  suicide,   ago.
all, by way of any system you prefer, !
make   Christ   real   to   the   boys   and
The addrea of Mr. Hetherington
was most striking in its original setting and showed careful and thoughtful preparation, proving a refreshing
breeze to the Sunday school and Epworth League section of the Summer
Rev. B. H. Balderston, B.A., Of
Summerland, led in the round table
conference on the preceding address
and subject Discussion was very
free and helpful. Many of the old
creeds were hammered, severely
handled and waived in favor of a
simple and definite declaration of
Christ and His life and death to set
before the boys and girls.
Principal   Sipprell   Enlarges.
Dr. Sipprell said that he had no
criticism to make regarding the address, but would rather enlarge it,
especially the point, "Make Christ
Real." He said very few teachers
today were prepared or ready to
make Christ real to boys and girls,
and stood definitely for the training
of teachers for Sunday school work.
He urged that we should not drop
the teachers we have, but rather
make better teachers of them. He
thought the Sunday school system
was sadly deficient in not having a
Norm;.! school lor the training of
School for Teachers.
Mr.   Barraclough  heartily  endorsed
the remarks of the doctor, and pleaded for a practical  conclusion of the
matter  by  the  formation  of  Normal
classes  for  the  study of  methods.
The  Rev.  J.  S.  Henderson  said:
"This thing is not idealistic.    It is
in the realm of practical politics, as
statesmen   would   say.     I   would   say
that my ideal in teaching was:
"First���Bring the child to Christ;
in living contact wdth Him. Most
Important is the living of the life
before the child.
"Second���Train them up in Christ.
"Third���Send them out in Christ.
"In the Presbyterian Sunday school
we have a series of five text books
for training teachers, and this year
519 went up for examination. We could
have Queen's avenue, St. Andrew's.
West End Presbyterian and West End
Methodist organized in one great
Normal class for training teachers.
This would be a practical outcome of
the Summer School."
Dr. Taylor urged the development
of the church along young people's
lines.    He  said:
"Too long we have been developing along institutional lines in our
Sunday schools. This is not a system calculated to uplift. Our teach-
i ers are largely pop-fed antl consequently you cannot expect strong
. teachers. Even in our lesson helps
we have only a kaleidescopic view if
Christ rather than an educating one
along definite lines."
The  Rev.  A.  P.  Stillmay    thought
emphasis was being laid in the proper  place.    We  must  have    teachers
who  understand  the  child-mind,  and
1 will make it a study to be intelligible
and   attractive   to   the   child.     Then,
| too, while the gospel might be good
for the children, he felt that the Old
Testament stories were necessary and
would   appeal   to  the  children,  espe-
, dally     such    characters  as    Moses,
Joseph, Samuel and David.   The picturesque appealed to the children.
|     The  Rev. G.  W. Tanner  from the
I standpoint of a countiy pastor thought
1 a federation of Sunday schools might
I 'be   effected ,that   would   afford   the
i teacher training advantages that all
I could enjoy and profit themselves.
A   number   of   ladles   spoke,   Miss
| Snider, of Vancouver, and Mrs. Cun-
! ningham   who  has taught  for  forty-
four years    in the Queen's    Avenue
Sunday school.    At one time all the
' teachers in  the Sunday school  were
graduates of the Bible class.
The    Rev.    Thomas    Crossby,  tho
(Continued On Page Eight.)
��� 11
Kind  Things  About  the
H    Was  Received in
task to get the goat out of an enclosure in which some three-quarter
grown lions were at large. However,
the fertile brain of General Stuart.
Beatson thought of a lasso, and the
work of salvage was commenced.
The: had Just got the noose over
the goat, and were about to hoist hlm
up, when a lioness went for him in
earnest, and it looked to be all up
ving been absent aboul a with him. With the courage of
month on a visit to the eastern despair he charged her and sent her
cities,   Aid. George Adams   returned   flying, and before she could pick up
home ou Wednesday evening, and
consented to say u few word- about
his trip yesterday afternoon to a
Daily -News reporter. "1 left here on
June   9,   and   proceeded,  directly   to
and return to the attack the rope was
over him and he was hoisted up to
On examination he was    found    to
have escaped without injury, barring
Montreal as the delegate from the a slight cut on one leg, and he now
province of British Columbia to the roams about, a pensioner for life,
convention of the A. O. LT. W., which j adorned with a massive silver collar
opened in Montreal on June 12. The with an inscription explaining how
convention 1. Med for a fortnight, and   the Prince saved his life.
was   u   decided   success.     While   eu-  o	
gaged on the convention business, we
vere royally entertained, being taken
to Quebec and shown all  the  sights
Ol  the quaint old French city.    Here
we were welcomed by the city council, and the lieutenant-governor, and
driven all over the city,
"We also visited the famous shrine
of St. Anne De Beaupre, where thousands  of  piOUS  pilgrims   make  a   visit
everj year in the hope thai the - io I
saint   will   cure  them   of   various  diseases and afflictions.    As all ol our
party were in tolerably good heal !i.
we were not  culled  upon to make a
test  of   the  saint's   powers  In   that
direction, but we were very  much impressed with the sublime faith of the
people in  the powers of their saint.
"After the business of the convention was over, I decided  to make a
few  visits  to different cities on my
way  back,  and   mapped   out  a   tour
of the principal points.   Among other
places    I  visited Hamilton,    Guelph,
Toronto, Perth, and Winnipeg. I only
stopped off a few hours at Winnipeg,
on account of a washout ou the line
that had tied up the traffic for a few
hours,  but in that short  time I  was
very much impressed with the Prairie
capital.   The amount of building that
is goiug on there is something won-1 tenlng in 1he early fa���_
derful, and the confidence of the peo-' _______________
pie in the continued prosperity of |
the great wheat bell knows no
bounds. The new C. P. 11. hotel,
whicli was opened a short time ago,
is certainly one of the finest hotels J
in this country, and wed worthy of
the great city of Winnipeg,
"The wheat crop ia going to be a
bumper one this year, judging from
present appearances, and the farmers are already malting preparations
for the coming harvest. The season
has been very favorable, and there
are very few signs of rusl to be seen
anywhere. From Winnipeg for hundreds of miles west, it seems to be !
one vast field of waving wheat ripening in the sun. Everyone is Interested in the wheat growing in Manitoba,
and they certainly have reason to be
proud of their showing this year.
"Coming back to matters nearer
home," concluded Mr. Adams, "I am
glad that the mayor took steps to
have the condition of the water
service investigated while I was
away. It was time that something
was done, aud I understand that the
system has improved considerably
since tbe inquiry was held a couple
of weeks ago. I am pretty busy it
present with my own affairs, but
shall be buck in the council as usuil
at the next meeting."
To prove thai  he was really busy, ]     B- c- ELECTRIC���VANCOUVER.
Mr. Adams made a rush out of the ;    Lv. New Westminster 5.50,  6.50, 1
store  for the purpose of catching a ! and 8 a. m., and every half hour there-
car, just    stopping long    enough  to ' after till 11 p. m.
grali   :i   handful   of   cherries   on   the      Lv.  Vancouver for  Westminster  at
way, io assure himself that the flavor ! same hours,
was tlie same as ever.    He was ap-!
parently satisfied with them, for fin-ling that he had still  two minutes  to
wait, he  returned  for anothei   nan I-
Sowing  Rye for  Hogs.
Swine raisers who have fed hogs
on the pasture know its value for
this pu w se ; nd practice i: regardless cl I tte ��� omewnai , revalent Idea
thai rye is not. good food for swine.
True, ii mighl not be a good plan to
feed swine on the i Ipene i rj e, bul ll
never does barm as pasture,
A good plan is to prepare the fleld
In fall nnd sow the rye as soon as
the ground is ready. This gives the
soil a cover crop which is in itself
beneficial. The following spring, as
soon as the frost is out of the ground
so that it can be worked, grass seed
is sown over the field and harrowed
in and as soon as the young grass
gets a fair start the swine are turned
in every other day at first until they
get used to it. The way the animals
thrive on this pasture is sufficient to
prove its value. It is a better plan
to have this pasture of rye, another
of rape and a third of grass alone so
that the swine may have some variety; then if there is an apple orchard
into which they may be turned to eat
the fallen fruit the cost of feeding
them is reduced to a minimum and
they are in prime condition  for fat-
Trains & Steamers
Leave New Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily.
Arrive  New Westminster 10.30 daily.
Arrive  New Westminster 19.10 daily.
N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle, 12.30;  Ar. N W. 20.20.
N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.  N.   W.   9.15,   10.30,  19.10,   20.20.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 4."5 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m
Lv. Seattle S.30 a.m.: ar. N. W. 3 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m��� ar. N. W. 9.35.
V., W. &  Y.���VANCOUVER
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guichoi,
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.10 p.m.; ar. N. W
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
ful before finally making his way towards the car,
Rescued the  Goat.
A characteristic story is to
the Prince of Wales during his stay
in  India,    Il  happened    during    his
second   visit    to   Gwalior,   says The
London World.   The   Maharajah   of
Gwalior had   established    some   lion
cubs in an enclosure with the idea of
perpetuating   the   breed,   and     one.
morning the Prince strolled out with'Rlthet���
Fraser River and Gulf
From N. W. Mon. Wed. Frid. 8 a.m
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.m
From N. W. Tn., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. ni.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
some members of his   staff   to   see
them fed.     He found ihem baiting an '
unfortuntae live   goat,    which   thev;
were playing with as   ruts   with   a
mouse and it was nol at all a pleas-;
ant sight. u,v an English sportsman's
eyes.     By the way, live animals are
given to them   with   the   object   of
teaching them to fend for themselves
in their destined future lives of freedom.
After watching the performance for
a while the Prince suddenly exclaim
ed:  "I can't stand    this
^Senium ������ i
$10 and $12 Suits Will Be Sold Today
Saturday For
Men's Regular $15.00 Suits
Boy's Regular $2.50 and $3.50 Suits
Men's Balbriggan Underwear
Men's Light Overshirts
Men's Socks       -
For Only $10.00
-      -      For Only $1.50
25 Cents Per Garment
25 Cents Each
4 Pairs For 25 Cents
Don't Miss This Big Opportunity I
Columbia Street, Next Royal Bank of Canada, New Westminster
DAVE GROSSMAN       -      -      -       PROPRIETOR
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.       S.20 p.m.
Sap'n & Millside..10.00 p.m, 10.30 a.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m. 9.00 a.m
Cloverdale, Blaiue,
Seattle, etc..   .. 8.45a.m. 3.30 p.m
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.   2 p.m
Victoria 10.3d a.m. 10.00 a.m
Bast 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.
���My longer.   East, via C. P. R.. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
He s a Jolly plucky    goat    and    we   Sap., Mill, Coq'm. .4.45 p.m. 7.10 p.m.
must get  him out    somehow."      The   Van. & Burnaby. .3.30 p.m. 6.00 p.m.
question was how to manage the res-   Timberland, Tues.,
cue, for it was not at   all   an   easy,    Friday  12.00 m. 12.00 m.
Shingle and Saw Mill
Machinery |
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
i Stow Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
I ___	
} The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
Tickets on Sale July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept. 8,10
For  particulars  call   on   or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, E. C.
HMNMkm mm
-.    ��� ��������� m ��� swm
,fd * FRIDAY, JULY 6,  1906.
Things H
E% ^JS_&- >?����.
��� r-siSs^i^_^_^_^_r^
And the only way to keep posted is read the
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
Per Week
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which you can talk business to almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal lands may be pur-
i d at $10 per acre for soft
and $20 for anthracite. Not more
than 3-0 acres can be acquired by one
individual or company. Royalty at
the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
pound?, shall be collected on the gross
QUARTZ���Persons of eighteen
years and over and joint stock companies holding free miner:-.' certificates
may obtain entry for a mining location.
A free miner s 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 [dace, may locate a claim
1500x1500 feet by marking out the
same wiih 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'., office, one ad-
litional day allowed for every ad-
nal ten miles or fraction. The
fee for recording a claim is $5.
At least Moo must be expended on
the claim each year or paid to the
mining recorder in lieu there.f. When
$500 lias been expended or paid, the
tor may, upon having a survey
made and upon complying with other
requirements, purchase the land at
Si.60 an acre.
Permission may bc granted by the
Minister of the Interior to locate
claims containing iron and mica, also
copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an
area not exceeding 160 acres.
The patent for a mining location
shall provide for the payment of a
Royalty of 2l/2 per cent, of the sales
of the products of  the location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and
the N. W, T., excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims generally are 100 feet square, entry fee
$5, renewable yearly. On the North
Saskatchewan River claims are either
bar or bench, the former being 100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark. The latter includes bar digging?, but extends back
to the base of the hill or ban's, not
exceeding iooo fect. Where steam
pi wer is used claims 200 feet wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
and the X. W. T., excepting the Yukon Territory���A free miner may obtain only two leases of five miles each
for a term of twenty years, renewable in the discretion of the Minister
if  the   Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged beds or bars of the river
-.   any low water mark, and sub-
-   irst yi 'io per mile for each
iquent   year.      Royalty   same   as
placer mining.
Placer mining in the Yukon Ter-
ritory���Creek, gulch, river and hill
���'aims shall not exceed 250 feet in
length, measured on the base line or
general direction of the creek or
gulch, the width being from 1000 to
2000 feet. All other placer claims
shall be 250 feet square.
Claims are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end, bearing notices. Entry must be obtained within
ten days if the claim is within ten
' miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each addi-
j tional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner's certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine is
entitled to a claim of iooo feet -in
length, aand if the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on which no royalty shall be
charged the rest of the party ordinary claims only.
Entry fee $10. Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half per cent, on the
value of the gold shipped from the
ject to the rights of all persons who
have, or who may receive entries for
bar diggings or bench claims, except
on the Saskatchewan River, where
the lessee can dredge to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
The  lessee  shall  have  a  diedge   in
operation within one season from the
date of the  lease  for  each  five  miles
I but  where a  person  or  company has
I obtained   more   than   one   lea = e   one
dredge for each fifteen miles or frac-
| tion thereof is sufficient,    Rental, $10
j per annum for    each    mile    cf river
leased.     Royalty at the  rate  of two
and a half per cent, collected cm the
output after it exceeds $10,000,
Dredging in the Yukon Territory-
Six leases of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for 1 term of
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged bar or bars in the river
below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the
1st day of August in the year of the
date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge
in operation within two years from
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for each five miles within six year;
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
No free miner shall receive a grant
of more than one mining claim on
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but the same miner may hold any
number of claims by purchase, and
free  miners   may   work  their   claims
in   ; irtnership   by   filing   notice   and;
g  fee  of $2.     A claim  may   be
mother  obtained   on
.   gulch   or   river,   by
I-aying  a  fee.
Work   must   be   done   on   a   claim
��� ear to t! if a; least '
A   certificate   that   v,   rk   has
I,  anad  open
and entry by a fr- -
���bs on thi
higher and widi r than in ��� imilar
line.      They   pro
I : 1 ains by the  " tem.
The bou , ,.    in   ���
! absolutely by having a s
made   .and   publishing   notices   in   the
Yukon   Official' Gazette.
Petroleum���All   unappropiated    Do-
| minion Lands in Manitoba, the North-
west Territories and within the Y'ukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
I 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 '
j length of which shall not exceed three
times the breadth.     Should the prospector   discover  oil   in   paying   quantities, and satisfactorily establish such
discovery, an  area  not  exceeding 640
. including the oil well, will be
sold to the prospector at the rate of
$1 an acre, and the  remainder ��f the
I tract   reserved,   namely,   1280   acres,
j will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre, j
subject to royalty at such rate as may
be spec Red by Order in Council.
Deputy of the  Minister  of  the   In-
! terior.
Dept. Interior.
There are running shoes,
and running shoes, but
none to equal those with
the Maple Leaf Brand
on the sole. They come
in both Tennis and Oxford styles for Ladies or
Gentlemen, Girls or Boys,
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
IMk Leaf
lacrosse, lentils
\ or Running Shoes
f. Look well, fit well, wear
1 well and are stylish, neat
and durable.
I For sale by all good shoe
dealers.    Ask for   hem.
Selling Agents,
Strike at Magog.
Montreal.   July   5.���The   employees
of the Dominion Textile company at
Magog have struck.
Intermediate   Match   Is   -
and   Referee  Rests  pn  the
dan    lacrosse
'a j: 11
the  R
evening. The winners had thi 1
.so   much     their  ou a :. 0111     ::.'���
. ,
contest, scoring onl;.' whe] tie trick
cost but ;i small amoun - jerl ion.
The total score wa.s 7 to 1 in favor
of the Reginas, .md might have been
a great deal worse but for tlie indif-
ference of the team thai had it ni
own way.
C. i>. Peele was referee, but the
mu ure of the play was not. such iis
10 require him to be very much on
the alert, and som.. of his official
time was spenl in resting position
on the ni-ass whili ��� me progressed.
The Reginas ami We ,   will
play an exhibition match 1 exl Thurs-
la    e   1 ng.
��� o- ��� ���
London, July 5.���A lai if
Ign iture - 01' mem ��� 1
ive bei i atl ache 1 to tge to
iho    Russian iin.-
��� lie  congratulations  oi    he  oldi it   o
he youngest parlian
ing i;.. '���   ... tha   some ol   he 1
1 the latter wdll attend the iu
term ii nal arbitration confi 1 1 -
here in July.
Snakes on the Farm.
,' 1 a a... coynfield on the farm of
Josiah Sack, near Oakland, Cal., are
two tame pine snakes, one measuring
seven feet in length and four inches
through the thickest part, and the
other si:; and one hi i:' feet long and
nearly as thick as ihe former. Sack
handles the reptiles as he would a
pet cat. and even children are able to
fondle '.hem.
The reptiles live on toads, mice and
tnols -'. 1 mi thereby rid the farm of its
greatest pests. During the day and
evening the Bnakes may be seen burrowing leneath iiu- ground searching
lor moles. They show no fear when
they are touched. At night or at.
noonday the reptiles coil close together under a brush pile beneath the
and ep until they become
Parmer Sack cautions every-
ody who goes to see the Bnakes to
d 1 them no ham: whatever, and de-
��� 3 he would not part with them
for :i large sum, as they are not only
harmless, bul of greal benefit in killing mice and moles.
A',   i-e  Loft to t!"e  Provinces.
s-Advertiser h      Lhe   i'ol-
Ing   from   Its   own   borrespondent
at Ottawa;
Ottawa. July 1.���The Sunday Observance bill may not be taken up
until Frida;. Hon. Mr. Aylesworth
will, it is understood, move an amend-
ment, providing thai he Mil will not
come into force until it is adopted
by the different provincial legislatures, with tho exception of the section re transportation. In respe ; to
transportation, the Dominion legislation will have to stand. On all other
matters upon which the provinces
can legislate, they can have such a
Sunday law as the people desire
This, it is said, will be legislating in
accordance with provincial rights. Ontario can have the kind of Sunday
observance ii desires, and Quebec
what it wants.
' %/J'lm,.
Plug  Chewing
1J>c per cut 4	
THF  DAILY  NEWS k"n '"  Nvhirl1' :ir,cordinS to a rumor
which appears to be    well    founded,
Pul,;.shed by The Daily News Pub- Qumber of valu tble miner-
Ishing   Company,   Limited,   at   tneii
ifflces   corner   of   Sixth   and   Front als have been discovered.
Streets, New Wesiniin.sier. B. C. ��� 	
. ______  Canadians   in   the   United   States.
MANAGINC DIRECTORS. .^  Toronto Qlobe  haS   begun  lllc
J.  C.  Brcwn R. J- Burde publication of a series of articles by
���   Douglas Hall upon "Canadians in the
ADVERTISING RATES. United States."    In the first of these
Transient   display   advertising,   10 papers, Mr. Hall says in part:
cents per line (nonpariel)  12 lines to The Canadian  contingent   has boon
tbe  inch.      Five  cents  per  line  for exceeded oniy by tlie Irish    and   the
subsequent lusertiona. German contributions to Uncle Sam's
,Wfi?^2ffl 8   etlin gical mixing pot-althoughthe
cents per line. next censuc will probably reveal the
Poi    time   contracts,   special   posl- Italian and  Slavic elements    in    ex-
L'uns, apply to advertising manager. ^^    The prOp0rtion 0f Canadians to
Notices   of   births     marriages   or foreign-born    population    of   the
deaths  5'ic.   Wants, for sales, lost or "         6         .                       ,    , , ,
found!'roonis to let, etc., one cent, per United  Slates has    remained    fairly
word.      No advertisement taken fcr constant for thirty years;   in 1SS0 it
lesj than 25 cents. was iq.75 per cent, in lsyo 10.71 per
 ~-~~~~     -~-~                   ~~ cen,^ ,|11(1 in jyuQ it )ia(1 increased to
TELEPHONES. HAS.    In the latter year there were
Business office    22 approximately    1,200,000    native-born
Editorial  office      17 Canadians in the republic, of   whom
Manager's  residence    277 about 400,000 were French-Canadians.
,   Qf lne second   generation    counting
m*;-.-., only those born in the United State3
���u.��-o>:fra >..... o�� twQ Canadlan.born 1)arents, there
.__  ���  were    2GU.OO0    of   English-Canadian*
FRIDAY   JULY  6   1906. :"1(1  265,000 of French-Canadian    dc-
  BCent.    Thus it would seem that'the
~~~~ latter though only half as numerous
municipal reform   in  WIN- ;|S ,|l(.j,. English-speaking compatriots
mipeg. bad presented an even greater num-
.... ber of children to their adopted cotin-
A week ago, the ratepayers ol win- .   ,
try.    Bul a reference to   the   third-
nipeg sanctioned by a very large ma- clagg of American-Canadians,    those
jority a bylaw providing for the ele- born in  the  United    States    of   one
ction of a board of control.   The fact American parent,    corrects    this    In-
is all the more    significenl    because ference; of this class there are nearlj
.    , 600,000 of English and onlv 170,000 of
Winnipeg has  not.    heen     vexed    by
!��� rench descent,
municipal    scandals   such    as   hav.- All(���hoi. dive lnto   the    ponderous
troubled  Toronto:   and  the  action of volumes    of    the    lasi  United States'
the ratepayers has been prompted by census returns  shows  a  rathe:-  curi-
a feeling thai the old-fashioned style OUK fact-   The Canadian is one of 1 he
...                                          ,, . most  reluctant   of   all    incomers to
of civic government was not satlsfac-      ,   	
change lus allegiance.    The percent-
tory.    The board of control is to be age  of  Engiish-speaklng  male    Can-
elected by the whole body of the rate-
This will be the greatest of all seasons for the ever popular Canvas Shoe    they
are certainly the pink of perfection in cool, neat looking footwear for hot days
Men's white Canvas Oxfords, leather or rubber soles
$1 to $2,50 a Pair
Men's Cool Everyday Canvas Boots
$1.25 a Pair
Men's Canvas Oxfords with Solid Leather Soles
$1.00 a Pair
Lost���Field   spaniel    pup.     An
to name of Toby.   Finder plea
turn io J. P. Hampton Bole, 'J
avenue and Second Btreet
Wanted���Good  smarl   hoy, aboul
11. Grossman.
For Sale���100 good new   col
sale, suitable for campers, $1.25 e
Jno. Croan, Guichon  Hotel.
Wanted���Men   Over   21���O ,f
largest financial institutions on
continent desires   a representath
in Now Westminster.   To a hui
great opportunities are open.    Address "Opportunity," this office.
VV. N. Draper
B. C. Land
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
For good, solid summer foot comfort, try a pair of our  CANVAS SHOES
payers, as the council is elected here,
and it is more than likely that the
feeling which has led to the adoption
of the plan has been created by the
evils inseparable from the ward system. Details as to the Bystem under
which the hoard is to work are nol I i
hand and it is therefore impossi lie
to say just what its functions and
powers are; but the basic i lea, of
course, is the separation of legislative
and executive functions. For that
separation our municipal legislation
should provide. .Most members of
ciiy council.- have their private business to attend to, and it is not to be
expected that they can find time to
keep in close and constant touch
with the affairs of even one department of civic work. Everyone who
has kept informed on civic matters
here in New Westminster knows that
there has not been a council for
years in which some at least of the
members have not given to civic business more time and work than any
man ought to be expected to give.
The fact is that, in the modern city,
:i paid __executive, having members
enough to allow of a controller for
each important depart men', is necessary; and the larger the city, the
more imperative the need. Our laws
endeavor to get around the difficulty
by subdividing municipal work; but
the success which has attended the
plan is not very flattering, Municipal affairs in \ew Westminster havo
been conducted for the most pari in
a very satisfactory manner, and of
late years especially there has be.-n a
marked al <ei)ee of complaint; still
the macb'ne does nor run withoul
friction and if the friction is kepi
down to the minimum, i: is largely
due to the facl thai the ward system
was abolished .some years ago, an I
that the council has, since '98, - :
weekly executive session-.
The "Glorious   Fourth"     ,-, n
have produced the usual crop of serious and fatal accidents,   The cam
cracker and  the  toy  pistol   w re active agents |n the annual    massacre,
and the man who won! | ���,.
trouble to remove the    ,  . imnj
Pls<��I car ridges had his lis of ,
tims. If the great republic wishi , i ,
preserve its reputation as ,, civilized
country, it Sho���;d adopt some means
to prevent its national celebration
rom inflicting an annua] shock on
the humane sentiment of the world
adians of voting age who have not become naturalized is 21.1 per cent.,
and of French-Canadians 38.5 per
cent., while the corresponding figure ,
for Germans is 8.3 per cent., for the
Irish 10.9 per com . Swedes 11.9 per
coin.. Scots 12.5 per cent., B ihemians
12.6 per cent.. English 12.9 per < en .
and French 19.1 per cent. To find
percentages of alien residents in excess of the Canadian proportion we
must go ��� i the newly-come hor li 3
of Italians and Slavs, of whom 53 per
cent, are unnaturalize 1. Or, to
bring in another c ...; a b ... if tb i
total Canadian-born population I
the United States In 1900, I2.S per
cent, had become citizens of the republic, while of the 120,000 Americ
born residents of Canada in the n - |
year 68.06 per ceni. ha.; sworn alleg-'
iance to the Dominion. I
:    BIG SHOE HOUSE    :
Notice to
the Public
I am now open to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
Injured   Man   Suicides.
Chicago, July 5.���Frank D. C'allan.
a real estate dealer, formerly or
Binghamton, N. Y., committed suicide
today. He was run over by a heavy
truck several weeks ago and one of
his hips wa.s broken. He was today
found in bed unconscious from inhaling gas.
 o  _
Tent Meetings.
Held by the Church of Christ ������ A _ ___ _ /,__/sl,
-Moody Park. Meetings each night A| FY SPFlK
during the week except Saturday, at r^X-'*-" ����� ��-'* J-iV*AV
8 p. m. and Sunday at 11 a. m. and
1 p. m. A cordial invitation Is given
to all to come and investigate ths
scriptures with us. Preaching by L.
J. Keffer. *
W. R. Gilley, 'Phone t-z-'��.
J. R. Gniey, 'Knone 1-+��
Dealers ln
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. O. Pottery Co. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-ts
Sign Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
| Northern Pacific
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
Electeic-lighted tram.   Low Rates.
Quick Tine. Excellent Service,
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St Paul
Steamshir Tickets on sale to ali European points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Tn.
Rites   to   Southern   California
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C,
Porlland.jjOre. a. G.    A
An investigation into certain civic
contracts is going on in Toronto and
the papers say thai    there   is   dailyUt^l .... , ,,
revelation of graft and perjury,   To-        J flC    MlIWaUKPP
ronto has had a good deal   of   thai miWrtUHCC
son of thing, and the time seems ripe
for a new departure !��� ,',, municipal
]Jru$   Store
give us AN
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 ?
^>;*^>:^*>;**>;^>>;>;>;^>;>;*^*>i^^**! >:>:>;>:��; >:^:>:>:>:*>:^>:>;>:>:>;>;>: ;<xx.x.
Foot of ,ih Ave.   Cor. Idth  Stn -
New Westminster, c. c.
All kinds of Ship  repair
Ship and Scow   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C.
.... CALL ON....
Prescriptions a Specially.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. - ��� - B. C.
Royal Bank
j     of Canada
bajjltal $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total  Assets  $3b,a/J.b^b.
Branches   and   correspondents   in
all  the  principal   cities  ol tne world.
General  banking business transacted.
J 'r  opens an account.   Intorest added
mlf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
Dpen   Saturday   nights   Trom  U  to 9
F. B. Lyle, Manager.
Bank of
Incorporated   by   act   or   parliament
CAPITAL  (All  paid UPJ...*14,UUU,UOO
RESERVE  FUND jiu,uuu,000
Itt. Ilon. Lord Strathcona and Mounl
Royal, O.C.M.O... .Hon President
Hon. Sir C. A. Drummond, President
E. S. Clouston,  Vice Presldenl  an I
General Manager.
General banking business transacted.
Branches In all the principal cities
n Canada, in London, Eng., New
fork, Chicago, and bt, Jonn, Nfld.,
���ml correspondents in all parts ol the
Savings Bank Dept.
G.  D.  Brymner.   Manager.
Come In and see our assortment of the famous
"Silver al Cobalt, diamonds atl
lainy id ve--, ;������| amber in the beds of |
lanltoba lakes.' Looks as if Canada
did possess some mineral wealth."
So says nn Eastern paper, tt might
have added thai there are in Canada
a couple of little spots of earth
known as British Columbia   and Tu-
'The Pion?;r Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in the world that equal in
equipment that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on all! their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE, General Agent.
134 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
Westminster Iron Works
Ornamental   Iron   Worn,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence Invited.
New Westminster. f. V. 474.
which arrived a short time ago. KMf
It is swell. <EVE            ,
J. J. MACKAY & CO., ^Spl^-C
Phone  157.
You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
��� Vou do the wise i 'm��
��� flavor will surely win your favor. Manufactured by���
I Factory and Office, Brine  Block,
Local News Briefly Told
nee o
h's Stock
ie due not to any single circumstance: bu; to a combmntior or
many. Every successful strol-. e of merchandising it -hu store, is
the result of harmonized fore nt, actinc. imtisi Ihs d Insertion o'
cent-al  authority.
For example, the fortunate purchase In ; horns oi furuiyn mai
ket. which brings to our customers an enxi-i:'��� ne* pplos (uint;>
t'on. is not a mere piece tfi ii ;;i H Ij tte nutcomi of careful plaining.
One thing  that  p.eases   us,   highly   it to  p:     ;       u   cf  goods that
peophl   ���/���;.'���.���mtU   vc:    I   Bl   :,' ��� at   tl,;.    v/e  car,  tun    afouns   ;hk!   sell
It  tc   Our   cuF.tr.-:'���;   ������::   ;    ������;.;,     r.ubstan-,:i       Sawing      "'In.'      v/i      hBVI
fortunately   accomr-   shssfi���rase ntly���in   rfljjars      i    Bevera     .nun    t
us     5.   ;   i   skirts   i  ..
1.1 ni
bs    -     i   s imi
��� . -���  -         ���. -        -.                . ��� ���    i :
.           .     T                                                               .....
*                                                                  i.
��� -     p-  evei              -    -
.                  L   :
TIm   -        --
. :  ahoni    one
vi      : ;.
- -                           '
-'---���  Brass mus   .
V.      I
--��� .:  green ami   ��
...         -    -       r            IS .
stripsM     <f   ��� '    v.;t. ���
: .                        '-2- .-.-
-  -                ���                      wn���and
'    -
red.    blue,
'    '   "    .
-     fir. ':
S..: K
-      T       -                                                            ���;';.-
Ivory Japanese Silk
. ;������ sOc Yard
Ivci'w  Shantung Silk
��� ��� ��� - -.��� ���
. For ?5c Y��rd
With Girdle and Silks
for Working.
This   Week
Only    .    .    .
The White House
275 Columbia St.
Largest   Stock   in  the  City.
Mounted     in   any   Style     you   Desire.
Come and  Inspect Them.
W. C. Chamberlin
DIAMONDS I   The Jeweler,      -      Columbia St.
WW* ���*. i*^|*i
Take Your Choice
A five roamed cottage in first class condition; electric light, hath,
etc., for $560 cash and balance on easy terms.
West End-7 roomed cottage with good basement and cellar. Lot
is 160jtfi40: good chicken run and two houses; all conveniences and  nice
lot of fruit tree.;,    i'liis Is yours for $1000 with  .$701) cash  and  balance
arranged. ... >  .,     ,   . .    , ��� ,��
A very nice home in West End with Bix rooms, bath, electric light,
etc.   Some good fruit trees and full sized lot.   $1600   Hull'rash.
McLeod, Mark & Co.,
Real Estate,  Fire & Life Insurance
Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
v..    Clark    o
h     in   C'.uluiiiii   hotel
oi     hi
left    io
. inui.:-     o    Sei I
it   '.     am   il '������   !-;   vv. Kolnm
������  i    .
T     "���   'IT-    V  -,,    .IT.I,.      1'     ''   on
:     ��� M age
in.ii  islam  yesterda
((mi     ( all      ii-   vhnii'si.if   :������ nee
I.    ��� hucoi   d     \ ai        <tdi oi   o     hs
Mei i     Rio to--   wil   i"   Hi'i'!ii'.
.   Bl ii sul' io   in   " es mlnflte   Old b
iii�� companj '> store thi* mornlni
fi. , lougUts   ,i    ' ancouvei   spsJi
" V    Iim, 1    ,i      lu    ol ts :��� -ii:.-     mu
lefi   ii     h        B ���n.'iiui  toi   Latins    w
b : li- ���    ' ' :.i,-;'(ir.
'.i.i.   .i   - - it hi ii   Island   'r''
n.-iini   yesterda;   afternosji   oi
Bfte       ien   ti|      ths
imoo i    ward o    I '"""'
to     aoa    ani   o lie      ������>        in "'���
Quasi :>   pa ���'���    in   Idea   pienh    spdt
; ,;-.,-.     bai    v-:,- -ii     wo Bi     "
. atioi
hen hs   ���   ���'���    ange .
[Tames   0 ��� an   o   be    poi
li i   ui...   :    little I   ���	
nu.iii:   strsje   yeslterda    afternoon   b
lloplnf  at   ''ui   speed   hi iw   been
eJ   b     hs    Irefl   Northern Ureilh
aei      the brtdgi     s. -.-��� ..     i   .-n.-. ���
\ -,-��� i  n.i.iir  ��� i stop   hem  bu   wtthoi
:     ll    wiifiti near tin  WlnSeo   boo.,,
in     ��� werved  nml  Ba��lvln(   ��� >��� i i     W
���on;  -. 'ee     ni'iiei: ii. .-   Prow Btree
Where tbe'  were Btoppsjd ti*   '   ���'���'������'
-..-��� o ���:    i".    ."out   ���:���-. he    up  speed
oiiej- more.   The tWive   arrived soon
:   ' 6        mn       nol      p088688l01       Ol    Hit
ei n   mm   waggon
ilo For The Camps!
You will require some  n*Os BBSrlSs.
We have wire cots, well sup ported    ....  $2.2'5
Canvas Cots, good quality  1.50
Military   Folding   Cots    3.50
Oo up In a small parcel.
Camp stools with black, hard wood finished and st-ong. . .50
Mattresses   and   pillows.
Duponl  Rlo< k. Telephone 7 3.
I    I.l    .1     I III
won ���
n ,.,;     ��� vei
:    . ,:
bi   bolidi        hi    iveel      meeting
.   . hi   c        i i      ���������       bi   hi
Alec    Adams    o     Barola    ��
ms,   is   foiifiin- -    -
.1     Cns     " ��� ���>������    B5l .     v   . !.   ;.i    :,i.:..' I     ...
Oik   hiiiifO'c-   ..,���.     m   oobh ������
cooling  canned  salmoii wen*  sl
to I bs     ";���:,   ���-��� bdi   Packing con p
ai      Sievesion      yet ti rslaj     :,'       the
Scnaake Madbtne Wortcs
PatrVissw, Vauooaver, vill hold s
:       l"'iii!l,    k     >������'--        ���  ;,-        t
srr .     -   ���      <-    .,-���:;      , ,-, r tog  in
;   .  ...   .;.���.   .-.,
Anoitii':   uoe*   tesasS  o:   lnunDer was
from     fl����   Prase-   River
iho  iuc   I
t i art.   whioh   is   toadlng
S .>.-.;,'     n Her
h;.virtc      . ��� i
.,   ��here   il   Tvijl  he
i s    fe*   week��
\A'h . ��� -
.-, The
,    a:    vi h.. .. - , ..
...   .    '    - l-.i.c   Shoi -. ��� i ��
- a  i-hance to own  a  paftv.
Wo;r ., >,i -..        ���   ��s>     v       -
rrees above aen      ���   i ���      tent-
... ire     In   the
- -  . .,    f�� *xro ww*
-t ... '..      \.    Sps    ���������   -      Wash .   it
���>���..>      , above,
A iar.ee ;-imo::n; of lire r-ia\ and
iron was brougbl in yesterdas
by the Lapwing, from Vancouver, for
(...> Bros and tne Scha&kQ Ma
chine Woi-'ns. Oa tho down rlvej
trip a '.oad of CO��J was taken from
Ollley ltros.. for iho salmon oansertea
at Steveston,
Mav or   Keaix    and   Chief Watson
paid a \isit to tae reservoir yeatei
day morning, and found that the ovei
iiiiw was   vorv    satisfactory.   There
was thirteen (Ml ot water in the old
reservoir; llr.s is six inches over the
overflow pipe, which runs Into the
new reservoir. rhe water is'getting
tO be  more  sul isfaotorj   e\er\   d.u
The follow ins passengers arrived
yesterday afternoon on the steamer
Beaver from Chllllwack and wai
points: -I. Qlbbons, ll. Harrison, and
Rev, SiUlni'iii. from Chilli wack; W
Jasper, fr-uu Deroohs'a landing; w.
B, Craig, "iu' T, riiiui|>s from Mounl
Lehman, an-i Mrs, Black, trom Mis
rhe annual picnic ot the si Bar
n.ibiis's Sundaj school was bold yes
terday al English Baj*, the partj
leaving New Westminster on special
oars pinceii ai ihoir disposal by the
B. c. ii. u. Co, An enjoyable daj
was gpenl bj all who took pari In
the picnic, the children especially
being delighted with the good things
provided  tor them,
The weoklj   shool  or lbe New  W'ojil.
; minster Oun Club was bald on Wed<
nssda]    evening al  Moody    Square,
j when ihe   silver   spoon pul   up tor
: competition was won by  Mr, Trapp.
wiib    a   percentage'   of 77.88,    The
Other BOOreS  were art  follows:     Vidal,
70,88;   Ounninghanti   88;     Qarlandi
, 87.48;    Mayers, (iti.aii; Smith,   81.44;
Turnbull, 46,
A merry crowd of picnickers from
St, John's Sunday school, Vanoouver,
made Queen's parti a lively place
yesterday. They were favored by
perfect weather, nnd thoroughly enjoyed the ilny. The opinion seemed
| tp be unanimous that the comblna-
i tion of shady grove with ample nc-
I to.iiinodatloii    close nt hand    on the
TS.r    nxintl'i    (till.'X ul-'.    <>:    I),,,. ���'���     ...
mul   Hjit.    fi   !���.   ���>!.���,,..nr.'il
���    ,',,    i]    .. . . -.-/n,.    - - ;
bOll      fl      l.i-n  I-     ll     ��� T .
0 ������.������it'ti
:..   ... .-....,   i.  in  -���.���.....    ,  ���   ,, ��� ....���.-nn
hi   li ' -���     ������-,,. :���
. . ,      Ion   0     hi   wero -
I - - . !��� v,-nrr)i. Th: ,-. ��� - ���. .a,-.-..-
Sill  liiviiuid   tlie cireh-   I m.:   - bei,   ;:   I  ���
-��� pes i-i :!���: originator he notes ',-'' ���
man; Beconds sveTe required tot iln
gtvsjB niiinbet- Of persons  li  successldl
to rceeh'e nn i.-   ��� ��� ��� ��� -.   mi ke ui
tbetr  rniiidn  to net   I . ���-.      Tlii
total ttmt u ftien a  '.; the -
her of persons     T!.
trillion of the rec--   ��� loh 'V^r
nieiisnre -n-itb gi-ei.i  ���-. ^.-rijrlc
As the rricntsil ponio;  of rhe rehctloi
time  beowmes   more  eetaptlented 'tl��
tirec    liecorries    leHtget.      To-   ivurnrde
ibe {trocesses ��������� i.^-i.o
Jin.'l etioice ro.aiiire times of their ov.-n.
Tbe -way we gel Ojese   -hipher" n.."
.  ���-. ������ ���������-.  csin  be  ; I��� t       ������    'n  S  s!rn
���    ,-.--. ��� ���-1  in  n   ���
is  to tap  a  teiec"    ,.ti   tej   cvei-y
���mho be sees s red Bghi
��� ��� need   fit   1 rir-   -.-
. . ter in the iw.-.r,     -.   ��� . '['Vie in
tone  I-ie;-. -.-. a] ap
o.ce of the licht find it-.
key is tapped :- - -���
nred     To;' .'i^bilP I
licht  is useit. this to ol.inin the siinpl'
refidion  lime.     Then  r.vl   Mid   yellow
.   ,s sire turned  on in       . . S*C
ces�� ������n.   The persMxa has fttfw to dls
. inate i.r-iviv--,-, two colors asad t.-
eboese between s^tJem f.n.l nottactloa
The incrofise of irie ve,;nire(l o\'er thf
>   . ,-.���   .������������;.. ��� -vii   time   jrives   Ihc   ." %
.'���riiiiination 1 :ir.e for IWO colot*.   In an
other set of rxiicr,ments throe oo]o;-- t -.
.   then four colors.    V�� Hie disci-on
en ami choke becoisse i&ere con-,
prc.-ited more ttme is tequired.
The inipor1fir.ee of rapid and aeoni'iv
reaction and dis.-rinvinf.1ion is cvidH t
Aslronomei-s have dimenlty in recsMNi
bag the moment at -nhicli a slar p*S*ei i
a line in 1be lelesA>pe The sports
man must pull the tttggOt a1 just ths '
proper moment. The football player
the fencer and the hover are trained
in rapidity of discrimination and veac
lion. It is veiy evident that a playet
or a pnsrillst Whft lakes a long time
for disorinifnali.Mi. choice and volition
will give s  decided advantage to ���
flUicW opponent    l-'orum.
Here is Something
to Cool You Off!
Good Stuff    Finest Summer Drink
on the Market.
One  U.illip Makes   Three G&IlfMM of
the Finest Lemonade
25c Per Bottle
I Sn.-ol.i  ���   Imriill.
No man oror helir\e.l in his callins
more thoreughly than Lincoln, and he
had no patience with the much mouth
csl charge that honesty was not eom-
paiiMo with its practice.
"Let no young man choosing the law
for a calling yield t^ thnt popular holier.'' be wrote, "Uosclve (o be hnnetft.
at all events, if, in your Judgment, yOu
cannot be an honest lawyer, resolve (���<
be   honeSI    Without   being   a   law\<T
Choose some other occupation rather
than one In tlie choosing of whi. h yttti
do. in advance, consenl to be a knave.'1
- Frederick Trevor Hill Id Centurv.
Lime Juice,        Lemons
Oranges, Pineapples,
Bananas, Berries,
And all Fruits in Season
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
��� ���
ll First Class Fruit Land!
City Limits
���Strawberries grown on this land unexcelled; Good Water;
Convenient to tram and City Market; Pleasant surroundings; Magnificent Outlook; Easily Cleared. ���
$90, $100 and $110 per acre, Easy Terms |
" ���
For Sale in One and Five Acre Blocks.
260 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B. C.    Phone 85.
FR'DAY,   JULY  6.
General  Manager of the Fraser River
Sawmills  Has  a   Big
Deal On.
Nanaimo, July 5.���According to a
well authenticated report in this city,
the Fraser River Sawmills, Ltd., of
New Westminster, is negotiating with
the E. & X. Railway Co., for the securing of fifty thousand acres of timber lands in the railway belt. These
lands are said to be situated between
Nanaimo and Ladysmlth, and lie to
the north of the proposed extension
of the railway at Cumberland.
The negotiations  with  the  railway
authorities    are being conducted    by
Mr.  Lester   W.  David,  general   manager  of the   Fraser River  Sawmills
and from what information is obtainable it  appears that  the sawmilling
coznpanly plans to enter into a contract to supply from iis Fraser River
mills all the timber to be used by the '
E. & X. Railway, also to cul for the
use of the C.  1'.  K.  not   only on  its
Pacific divisoii. but for its carshops
in  Eastern Canada.
The C, P. K. annually uses millions
of feet of the host British Columbia
fir in the building of ears nnd for
purposes In connection with its maintenance of way departments on iis
various divisions from the Pacific to
the Atlantic. By the deal with the
Fraser River Sawmills all this timber
is to be hereafter secured from the
one source at Xew  Westminster,
Jt la reported Hun a source of possible power on the Nanaimo River is
being inspected with a view to gener-J
ating electric  current  to  be  used   In
connection with the extensive logging
operations to be conducted on the im-:
meuse acreage timber to be worked, i
Although it i.s not definitely known to
what use this power is to be put, it Is
surmised that it may be utilized for I
the operation ol electric logging ral
ways into the tin. >er limits.
C. A. -McConkey, Hall's Prairie; K.I
S. Stover. Xew Westminster .June-1
Windsor���W. Clark, Aldergrove; J.
Browning,   Vancouvei':   R,     Hartnell,
Clowburn;   J.  A. Mclnnes,  Nicomen;
C.   T.   Brown,    Millside;   R.    Black-
i l
: stock and wife, Port  Haney;  George
McRay,  L  Davey,  city.
Depot���.lohn Demetril, Brodie's
camp: T. A. Husteud, E. A. Knox.
Blaine; W. Delney, Everett; M. F.
Shaw,  Barnet;   F.  Divey,  Vancouver.
continentiil Railway for a sum equa
to ten per cent. (10 per cent.) of the
amount of the tender, as security for
the due and faithful performance of
the contract.
Xo tender for less than five   thousand   lies  will  be  considered.
The rlghl is reserved to rejeel any
or iill tenders.
By Order,
P.   E.   It VAX.
The Commissioners of the
Transcontinental Railway,
Dated al Ottawa, dune 26th, 1906
Guichon���G. A. Keefer, city; J. D.
Quinn. A. J, Ford, J. M. Rudd, Vancouver; M. M. Murry, Seattle; J,
Guichon, Port Guichon; .1. Bright,
Colonial���John   Teasdale,   Toronto;
Sealed tenders   addressed    to   the
j undersigned, marked on the envelope j
"Tender for Ties, 1906," 'will    be   re- ���
ceived al the offfee of   the   Coniniis-!
, sioners of the Transcontinental Ra '
way at Ottawa, until twelve o'clock
| noon, of the 12th day of July, 1906
for five hundred and thirty-five thou i
sand (535,000) Railway Ties, in accordance with the specifications of
the Commissioners.
Sealed Tenders addressed to the
undersigned, marked on the^envAIope
"Tender for Ties, 1907," will also be
received .is above until twelve o'clock
noon, of the lib day of September
I Hni;, for one million and ten thousand (1,010,000) Railway Ties, In ac-
I cordance with the specifications of
j the Commissioners.
Tender,-  must     be    made    on    the,
forms supplied by the Commissioner I
which, <is well as the   specification-,
; may be obtained    on   application    to
Hugh D. Lumsden,    Chief    Engineer,
j Ottawa, Ont., lo A. E.    Doucet,    Dis-
I trict  Engineer,  Quebec,  P.  Q., or  tD
A.    E.    llodgins,    District   Engineer,
Kenora, Out.
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.
required to sign a contract   in    form ,
Satisfactory to    the    Commissioners,
and to furnish an accepted cheque on
a chartered bank of Canada, payable
to   the   Commissioners of the Trans-
Department of Public Works, Canada.
Tenders for Coal
Tenders will bc received at the office of the undo: signed up to noon of
Tuesday, 10th July, 1006, for the supply, during the fiscal year ending 31st
March, 1007, of ahout   2,000   tons   of
i best lump coil for the use of the Do-
' nionion Government dredge "King Edward" and Snag Boat "Sampson." The
i coal is to be delivered at the Dominion Government Wharf,    Xew    Westminster, in lots of from   200   to   250
tons, as required, on scows provided
by the Department of Public Works, j
Tenders    to   be    sealed and marked l
"Tender for Coal." '-
The lowest or any tender not. neces
sarily accepted.
Resident Engineer.
Resident Engineer's Office,
XTew Westminster, B. C,
28th June, 1906.
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased) of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the lather  or  mother.
(3) Jf the settler has his permanent
residence   upon   farming  land   owned
by him  in  the vicinity of his  hon
stead, the requirements as to residence
I may  be   satisfied   by   residence   upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention
to apply tor patent.
Deputy  Minister of the  Interior,
X.  B.���Unauthorized  publication of
this  advertisement   will   not  be   paid
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Passengers arriving on
last Empress of Britain
had a most pleasant and
comfortable trip across
the ocean. Next Empress
sails July 6th. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
C.  P.   R. AGENT.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
V. W. & Y. RY
Daily ! XEW Da
9:20am|Blaine, Belling     I i   in
4:35 pm bam      Burling-|9:55pra
(ton,   Mt.   Vor-I
|non,     Everett,
Seattle        rnd
[Portlnn I,
4:;if> pm Spokane,       St.
|Paul    and   all
points  East,
9.20 amjAnacortes,
IWoolley,     an
8:00 pm Vancouver
'J:fi5 pm|
|3;0n 1 r,
|9: ->'��� nm
J4:X" ; 111
Route of the Famous
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St,
Louis and all  points East,
For complete information
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call ou or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Ba.uk of Commerce Building.
Xew Westminster, B. C
S. G. YGRKES, A. (J. P, A.,
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Railway Company
Two transi mtiaental   I
v'i!l: -       an i tin   . '1 ti
and   first-class  sleepers  daily.
tic Express leaves at  7:::..
Ited, li   .,- ���  a1   17:20.
Ex< ,|;':":'  rate tickets sold to all
'������   '"-;i  POii ts on June 23, 85, J . -
-'���   ;. Aug. 7, 8 and 8.
For lull particulars apply to
���   C. P. R. Agent,
Xew Westminster
Assistant   General   Passenger   Agent,
Synopsis" of   Canadian  "Homestead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt tn British Colum-
bla, may be homesteaded by any per-!
son who is the sole head of a family,
or any male over 18 years of age, to
the extent of one-quarter section of,
160 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land office for the district in
which the land Is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected there- j
with under one of the following plans.
(1) At  least six  months'  residence
upon  and  cultivation  of the  land  ini
Eight Trains Every Day in the Yejr
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
Embodies the newest and best ideas
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas;, the most
brilliantly illuminated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining chair cars (seats free),
modern day coaches and buffet, library and smoking cars.
For Time Tables,  Folders, or any
further information  call  on  or write
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash,
Spokane Tails & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson �� Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between all
points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
j connecting at Spokane with the Great
I Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at Meyers Falls with
stage s^iily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
9.20 a.m.  .
12.25 p.m. .
9.40 a.m. .
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
I )\    m ;  .ll,,ksl''   DAWSON   and
FAIRBANKS.    Daily  trains  (except
Sunday)   carrying   passengers,   mail,
express    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
1 '"" information apply to
/���   H.   ROGERS,  Traffic   -Manager,
Vancouver.  B. C.
Sunday,    November    10,
Day Train
.. Spokane
.. .Nelson ..
������MS p.m.
.. .4.10 p.m.
--- 6.45 P-m.
GraodJHr^ Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers of
PHILADELPHIA,  via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
j Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
1    Agent, 186 Adams St., Chicago, 111.
���man FRIDAY, JULY 6,  1906.
WHI 1'-
li rs und sol ���:     ....
Columbia   stn -
W. J. White   de   H. I    -  .   ���
MR. .1.  P.  1' CWPTON   BOL1
toi   Ol   ' I .i.lll.  '.     . ...
Canadian   Bank   of  I ���-. ni ��� im
lng,   C< lurabla    itreet, i
office,  Ni ���'���'   Wes min ler.    M me
Croquet Sels
Sporting Goods
MABTLN   Wl     R'l   &   :-i - [CARRIE
barristeri     ollci     -, ��� 01
flees: New Wes'tnilm Ti pp B k
corner Clin kson an I Lorne st.rei
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 115 Granville street. Joseph M uiu, K. C, ..
W. Weait, W. si. McQuarrle, 11. A
Bourne. Mr. Martin wilj! i,a in tho
Westminster offices every Friday af
HOWAY,  REID  &  BOWES,  Barristers,   solicitors,   etc..   42   Lorne
Ctreet, opposite Court House, New
Westminster. J. II. Lowes, P. O. Box
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister am"
Solicitor, Guichon bloi;.. C ilum-
l ia and McKenzie Btreets, New Westmlnstei. fl. C.
MOREY'S c��[���hi>Sl-
reform restaurant
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mtlnnis.
First Class Meals at all Hours,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
UNION LODGE. NO. S. A. F. &. fi.. M
���The    regular    n eei I if
Is held on i be Fii i Vi ' . day In
each month, at 8 o'clock p. m., in
the Masonic 'i i . pie. Sojourning
brethren are cordlallj Invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
F. & A. M.-���Regular cpinmuuica-
tions of this lodge are held on the
Becond Tuesday in each month in
Masonic Temple, al 8 p. m. Visit
iim brethren are cordlallj invited
to attend.    D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
R. B. K. of 1., meets second aud
fourth Friday of each month, at 8
p. m., in Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and John street. Sojourning Sir Knights cordially invited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W.
P.;    E.  E.  Matthias   Reg.
���Meeis in Orange hail first and
third Friday in each month at s p
in. Visiting brethren ai cordially
invited to attend. I". K Matthias
W. M.; J. Humphries, Re<..-
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers in the
Business Institute
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
H.  J.   SROTT,   B..A.,   Principal.
H. A. SCRIVEN,  B,A., Vice-Prin.
B. (. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
O. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The r"L'iilar meetings of this lodge
are held In Oddfellows' ! i lolum
bia street, every Mundj evening,
at 8 o'clock. Visil
dlally Invited to attend. S. .1. May.
N. G.;   W. C. Coaiham. Rec.-See.
A. O. U. W.���FRAGER LOCGE Nc. 3
��� Meetings the Brsl and third Tues
day In each month. Visiting
brethren cordially Invited to attend
Lodge room. A. 0. '���'. W, hall. Odd
fellows' block, Clarkson Btreet, C.
S. Coriigan, recorder; Louis Witt,
master workman.
115. SONS OF ENGLAND, B. 6.���
Re-' iiosi> Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wedn   ��� ���' f smell monih
In ������:. of P. Hall Colum ��� Sl... -r
8 ;,. in., Wbili I ��� ��� '.< ��� ��� -. Fourtl,
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially in\iied. E. B. Stinrh-
combe, Pies., II. Disney, Secretary.
Wi ite for prices.
New   Westminster,  3.  C.
and look at the fresh
stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
R. C. PURDlf
ram Ofiice, Columbia St.
S. Gs
���Meets the Fourih Friday in tho
month at 8 o'clock. In tlie small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially Invited to attend. J. n. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
Telephone A184 or address 4th Avenue and 10th Street.
A. o. F.���The regular meetings ol
this Lodge are held on the Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
at 8 p. m. in lhe Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordialy invited to attend. E. ('. Firth, C. R.;
F. P. Maxwell, Sec.
at 8 o'clock p. in., in Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to attend. .1. S. Iliyson, S. C.J .!. Mel).
Campbell, See.
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tei, 113. Office, Eighth Street,
CAMP, 191.���.Meets on the First and
Third Tuesday of every month In
K. of P. Hail, .lohn McNlven,
Chief;  ,1. .1. Forrester. Rec. Sec.
BOARD OF trade.���Xow Westminster Board'of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each tnontl'
Quarte.ly meetings on the seccm.
Wednesday of February, Mm.j
August and November, at 8 p. n,
Annual meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. N��.<
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White, See.
Still Dcing Business at the Uld Stand.
\ Merchant Tailor \
Columbia Street.
Full line of English., fcscotcn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always ln stock
Spring stock now  ln.    Make vour
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years ex-
, perience. Later was 7 years manager
. of the watch repairing department of
i Savage, Lyman & Co., Montreal,
Henry Birk's business manager part of
'< the time.
English,    Swiss,   American   and   all
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       made like new and adjusted.
Light aild Heavy I lailHng ;       Charges Reasonable.
Office 'Phone lot/.       Bnrr TJone 137 JTwo Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery
Transfer Co,
Office���Tram   Depot
Columbia St.
riaggage delivered    prompUj   to anj
part of the city.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12.
Easily     Defeat     Trinity   Hall,     Cam-   Arrival   of    Fine Specimen     Interests
bridge.   Crew   in   Final   Race People   of  the  Country
at  Henley. Round About.
New Westminster.
Henley, duly ."j.���The crew representing the Club Nautique De Gand
(Belgium), today defeated Trinity
Hall, Cambridge, by three lengths In
the final tor the Grand Challenge
Cup.    Time, 7 minutes 'J seconds.
The cup thus leaves England for
the first time in its history, and for
the next twelve months will adorn
the headquarters of the Belgium rowing club.
The ease with which the Belgians
beat the crack British crew was a
rather rough shock to the complacency of the home oarsmen, and their
belief in the hitherto iinshakeable invincibility of their methods of rowing. Apart from a momentarj advantage at. the start, Trinity Hall
was never in the :,.
'Phone 101
eschenbach Company
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the Family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
May Sutton Loses.
Wimbledon, July 5.���Miss .May Sutton of California, today lost, the tenuis championship of Great Britain,
which she won last year, being defeated by Miss Douglass the champion of the previous year, by 2-0.
The scores were 6-3, 9-7.
Boy Killed by Train.
Winnipeg, July 6.���The ten-year-
old son of a C. N. R. section foreman
named Johnston at Emerson was
run over by a train this afternoon
and both legs cut off. He died shortly afterwards.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British Columbia Coast Line
^ca^S '4.
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known tr/ the Dental
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
Gold Crowns
Bridge Work (,
Set of Teeth
) $5.00
Consultation and Examination Free of Charge.
AUOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, 1
Hou 6 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember'the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,  Vancouver
(Subject to change wimout    notice.)
Princess May, leaves Vancouver.
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver.
July 1st.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Eeatrice, 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 at 7 a. m.
on Wednesday and Mondays.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Saturday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi
Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20th
of each month for Cape Scott and way
points including Quatsino.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves  New  Westminster  on  Mon
day,   Tuesday,   Wednesday,   Thursday
I and  Friday at 3  p. m. and  Saturday
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on ^on-
day at 6 a. m.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 a. in.; Friday at 6 a. ni. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, 8 a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays, calling at
landings between New Westminster
and Chilliwack.
II S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and 16th of each month, calling at
Skldegate on first trip and Bella Coola
on second trip. Time on arrival and
departure  are approximate.
For reservations and Information
call or address
Agent, New Westminster.
'.sst. Gen. Pass. Agent. Vancouver.
General Suner'ntendent, Victoria.
Gen. Agent, Freight De>it.,
New Westminster.
The recent purchase by Reeve Lad
ner, of a ver; fine specimen of horned bull has been a matter for great
jubtliation for all his friends ever
since the animal arrived from the
East on Monday. The bull was purchased by Mr. Ladner from the Lister
Farm, Ont., and was brought West
by Mr. Teasdale, of Toronto, who
brought a carload of splendid cattle
for Chilliwack and other points "
the same time. Mr. Ladner had long
wished to obtain a horned bull, and
for this paiticular specimen he paid
in the neighborhood of $700, but
when his purchase arrived at his
place he was so amazed at the appearance of the i iture thai be had
to invite his friends to call in and see
the bull. Several uninvited guests
arrived also, and soon the news ot
his latest purchase spread throughout Ladner, and il has been the sole
tojdc of conversation there ever
since. Hoping to escape the congratulation of his friends for a little
while, Mr. Ladner travelled to New
Westminster, only to find that his
fame had preceded him, and he had
to be called to the bar to explain his
transaction over and over again.
Meanwhile the bull worship is as pronounced around Ladner at the present
time as it ever was in the days when
Moses was called up on the mountain
on special business and Aaron was
left in charge of the Israelites in the
desert and made unto them a golden
calf. As a horned animal, Mr. Ladner's latest acquisition beats everything  else  on   record.
Bagdad  Railway.
(Montreal  Witness.)
When  Willian  of    Germany    made
his coup for an international conference on Moroccan affairs, he did uot
anticipate that the same game might
be    played    against    him    that    he
played    against    France    and    Great
Britain.      The  dispute over the projected railway from the Bosphorns to
the Gulf of Persia  via Bagdad,    has
given France just    that   opportunity.
The scheme is o'e for which German
financiers obtained a concession from
the  Sultan  of Turkey.    It was  with
the hope of carrying it out aud thereby giving Germany a    hold    on   the
trade    and,    possibly,    the    territory
traversed    by    the    railway, that the
Emperor took so deep an interest in
it, and made so many demonstrations
of his friendship for the Sultan. Having been balked    by    Great    Britain
from reaching tide-water    under   the
German flag on the Arabian side oi
the Gulf, he hoped to reach a se.ipo-t
on the Persian side.   But Great Bn:
ain equally holds that shore as within her sphere of influence.    William
has chafed bitterly against the check
thus put upon his pet project, but has
only succeeded    in    making    himself
disagreeable to Great Britain without
advancing,    but  rather    retarding it.
Russia assumes to have interests    In
the same region not in harmony with
those of Germany.    France now proposes with characteristic naivete that
an  international   conference   be   held
on the Aigeciras plan to settle    the
Bagdad-Persian Gulf    Railway    question.   Great Britain, it should be stated, is not opposed to the road being
built, but insists that the section of
it which traverses Persian    territory
and the terminus on the Gulf shall be
entirely under   her    control.      When
it is borne in mind that Great Britain
and RusJi-i are In the process of arriving    at    a    mutually    satisfactory
agreement    concerning   their    differences,    it    may    easily    be imagined
how distasteful to the    Emperor    of
Germany is the proposition made by
France.    It is even a more disagreeable pill for him to take   than     that
whicli  he  forced  France to  swallow.
But it is both diplomatic and poetic
justice on the principle of tit for tat.
Duke Climbs High.
Rome, July 5.���King Victor Emanuel today received a telegram from
the Duke of Abbrusi, a cousin of his
majesty, filed at Uganda, Central
Africa, announcing that on June IS
he had succeeded in reaching the
.summit of Mount Ruvenzori, which
had never been climbed. The mountain is situated between Albert Nyan-
za, and Albert Edward Nyanza, and
is about 18,000 feet above the hi ver
of the sea. The king sent the duke
a message warmly congratulating
him  upon his latest achievement. THE DAILY NEWS
We have made our arrangements for supply.   As usual you will be
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
Some extra value in New Zealand Jam in self-opening- tins   at  50c ���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage-splendid stock, only 5c per lb.
Everything the best at the lowest prices.
������OUR GROCER''
Real Estate Brokers
and Auctioneers
Beg to announce thai after
July 15th next they will be
prepared to conduct Sales of
Property, Farm Stock and
Household effects by
and while taking this opportunity of thanking their numerous patrons past and
present, would, by strict attention to their wishes, solicit a continuance of that
support and confidence in
this ��ew department.
(Continued from Page One.
Auction and   Estate  Offices,
New  Westminster,   B.   C,
June, 1906.
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling our specallty.
Wood and Coal
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
TeleDhone lbo.
veteran missionary held thai a very
important point was having faith in
the child. The little oues needed to
Know om- confidence In them. Keep
the little oues in the church. Oonse-
crated  kindness  will  win.
Rev. Mr, Hetherington closed the
discuss! ui by saying that he had a
point he would like to interject, "How
the Truth Ought to Ue Thought." [1
should be taughl in a natural prayerful spirit in a way that appeals to
reason. Then while Moses, Joseph,
Daniel and others were splendid
characters, they were not Saviors;
while they inspire and charm the
child, ii is Christ who saves.
The whole discussion was warm,
spirited, inspiring and healthy. At
4 o'clock the school adjourned for
the recreation, and Indulged in games,
music and ice cream.
Evening  Address.
The convention met at 8 o'clock,
o'clock, when Mr. Frank Canfield in a
few well chosen and witty remarks
from a layman's standpoint touched
on the subject of missions, and introduced the speaker of the evening,
the Rev. W. E. Pescott, B.A., of Vancouver.    Mr. Pescott said in  part:
"The missionary idea is the completion of Christian life. Without the
missionary spirit there is no real
Christian spirit at all. It concerns
all that is greatest in God, His grace,
His love towards a sinning world. It
concerns God in His greatest work,
greater than creation. It is this work
of redemption that lifts this ragged
life of ours to all that is sublime and
beautiful in God's plan. I thus get
into touch with God and llis plans
for man.
"Our duty then, in the face of
God's love to us, is to subjugate all
that is small and mean in our own
lives, and give God the best that we
have, and the missionary idea contained all this.
"Our's is a great task in evangaliz-
ing the world in this generation, for
we shall not be satisfied until earth's
remotest part has the story of the
cross. I do not wonder that men are
sceptical about these things, for its
consummation calls for sublime faith
and energetic action.
"We have a wealth of ancient literature   and   history,  great   lives   that
have done great things for the world,
but the spirit of Jesus Christ by far
transcends all else the world ever
knew. The power of the gospel alone
can redeem tho world, and this is our
missionary projecl in the world.
"Let us remember everything .that
ive have tonighl thai we appreciate
has come directly from fte foreign
missionary. Eleven men went out
from Jerusalsyn filled with the Holy
Spirit aniH filled the world with the
story of Christ. Significant thing it
was thai the first thing the missionary splrll did was to burst prison
doors when God opened the way for
the escape of His followers, and it
has  been  doing  that  ever  since.
"All that has come to the Anglo-
Saxon race has not come by its own
skill. The gospel of Jesus Christ if
responsible for it, and with such an
1 inheritance every nation under heaven
deserves the very best we can give,
and thus we try and thank God for
His unspeakable blessings to us.
"The gospel of Jesus Christ has not j
lost its power. Men tell me I am
too optimistic in my views of evangelizing the world, bul I have faith
that it shall be accomplished because
the power of the gospel is the same
as ever, and greater than In the
earlier days.
"Our facilities are greater today
than ever. You are conceited Indeed
If you think the telephone, telegraph,
railroads and steamships were given '���
to men just for commercial reasons.
Not at all, but to assist in the great
missionary plan of God lu reaching
the  ends  of  the  earth.
"Then, too the obstacles are fewer
today. We have not the keen philosophers and thinkers to meet today
that the apostles had around .Mais
"Then we have what the early
church never had.
Jar argument of the world. By that
1 mean the history of Christendom.
All nations of heathendom are coming to learn of us, and we can" give
them only our Christ, but that is the
solution that a.s it has been for us,
and makes the nation God-like and
gives the home that which is next to
"Then the missionary cause has unprecedented success. Doors are opening everywhere. There are very few
closed doors today. The greatest
| Christian curch today is not in England or in America, but in Fiji,
where forty years ago there
90,000 cannibals, but today they are
90,000 earnest Christians.
"In the last fifty years over .'Iuu
islands of the sea have become converted to God. But the unprecedented
success of the past is only prophetic
of whal is going to be done in the
I'm ure. The great climatic success is
coming. The Lord shall suddenly
come io His temple.' So much good
work is being done for missions that
���soon it is going to be realized. He
has moved in heathen Rome. He
moved in the Reformation. He moved
in the abolition of slavery. He is
moving today in noble souls and patient, as He moved in William Carey
and his apostolic successors, and He
will move mightily in tilt! near future days,
"And, (oo, we have the same great
spirit of God, as had the early church,
to work, to will and to do for Christ.
But in this commercial age Christ is
being   bid   against   and   He   is   being
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	
This v irm  weather compels a  person it easl ���   hea
clothing and cloth themsi  ���<-  in cooler attire,   Special values
ing this warm season in our underwear   ��� ent.     Lad
inn Undervests, 5c, 10c, 15c. 20c, 25c and 30c.
Five dozen White Cambric Corset  Covers, of special  make, e:
ira value, 25c each.   The proper hose ;>l
Extra  values iu Ladies and Children's Cotton lies.-, al 15c, 20c
and   25c.
Ask for ihe natural wool Balbriggan .-o'e stockings.   Bisy on
feet, per pair 35c.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������+���������������������������������������,*
& Lusby
sold for mere pieces of silver. Let
us cousecrale for Him, and offer ourselves to the great missionary cause."
Mr, Pescott's address was a masterpiece of inspired oratory, lie held
the large audience in a close grip for
forty minutes as he idled up argu-
We have the secu-1 ment after argument, and climax
aftei' climax wilh the purest rhetoric
clothing and the mosl lofty conceptions of thought The audience responded in bursts of applause as iiie
speaker in a manner that betokened
his thorough familiarity with his subject rose lo the occasion in his enthusiastic and masterly appeal for
Christian  missions.
School ���
To Bridal Veil Falls, Pitt Lake
Saturday, at 2 p.m. sharp
A Good Time is Promised'
The Excursion is open to the entire city.     It is not by
any means restricted to Summer School Delegates.
Tickets, 50c return. Children under
You Cannot Afford to Miss It
Our farm
It's the Talk
of the fertile
fraser Valley
free on Application
It bristles with
interesting 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 64 pages, likewise a
very comprehensive map of South
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.
Today's  Programme.
9:30  a.  m.���Devotional  hour,
T. Crossby.
10 a. m.���Bible study, Dr, Sipprell.
11 a. m.���Missions, Rev. R. F. Shill
were ! may,
2:00 p. ni.���Epworth League, II. W.
Baker, B.A.
3:00 p. m.���Children's rally, Mrs.
A. J. Brace.
I io ti ji, m.���Recreation.
8 p. m.���Woman's missionary evening, Mrs. Belts and Mrs. Pescott,
speakers;   Miss  Dauphinee  wil!  sing.
Summer School exreursion on Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. sharp, per
steamer Beaver to Bridal Veil Falls.
About the Jail.
Although The Daily News has made
several attempts to obtain an interview with some authoritative person
at the pronvincial jail with reference
to the sensational story published in
a local contemporary a few days ago,
to the effect that an investigation
was at present being held into the
condition of affairs at the jail, it has
so far found 4t impossible to secure
an interview with any one in authority, as the jailer is away in the east
at present, and no information can
be obtained. In referring to the alleged condition of affairs last evening, the Vancouver World prints aj
story embodying whal are supposed
to be the main facts in the case,
under the heading "A Voice from the
Penitentiary." The facl lhal the provincial jail and the penitentiary are
two different inst inn ions does not
seem to have been made at all clear
to the editor of the Vancouver p
Peering and Frost & Wood All Steel
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
beats  them  ali   for  strength
:RS���Our (iiant Frame Mower
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
And you may possibly need a carpet. We have the greatest range of
them and can guarantee to save you money and give you better satisfaction than you can get in any other place, For instance, a good oody
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed for ten cents a yard. We
have the largest stock anil the finest show rooms and the finest prices.
Come and see us. It will pay you to see our stock before placing your
order elsewhere.
716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four F
Rear Extension, Front Stn
>>:>>>rc<co"c<c*>>:>:>>:>:>>>:>:>:>>: xx*.xxxxwxx*xxxxx.*xxxxxx*x
Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assurance
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire
and  which   has  a capital and
insurance business
iccumulated   funds of
since 1714 A. D.
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
1900 Assurance in force  $1,792,500. Premiums $ 02.605.96
1901 " " 2,554,904. " 92,029.30
1902 "    '*    3,425,897.       "   120,095.21
1903 "    "    4,086,112.       "   150,644.68
1904 "    "     4,509,754.        "   166,381.20
186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.  C.
f. J. HART X Co.
The Farm Land
Spokane falls & Northern Ry. Co.
NelsonS ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between all
points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R
& N. Co.
Royal City Fish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
(iamc 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.
I! Electric Railway Service
Connects at Rossland with the Can- < A
adian   Pacific  Railway for   Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at    Meyers    Falls    with | $
stage f'-iily for Republic.
Buffet   service   on   trains   between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
0.20 a.m. .
12.25 P.m. .
9.40 a.m. .
Sunday,    November    10,
Day Train Arrive
..  Spokane   7.15 p.m. I
...Rossland   4.10 p.m.'
...Nelson  6.45 p.m.
Inter-urban   Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. sn. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly cars will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���Service trom
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���No transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 5 and 7.
30 Minute Service during re- +
matnder of day. transfer at ���
Leopold flace. 4
Service  half-hourly  be- f
tween 8 a.  m. and  10 p
'        City and Sapperton.
Sapperton Line���lb Minute Service, except between 12 and
2, and 5 and V, during wnich
hours the service win be
Sunday Service hair-nouriy between 8 a. m. and 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co.,Ltd
��� ��� 1 *mmmmm**mmmirm*m ������*����� ���������������


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