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The Daily News Jun 26, 1906

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 YOI j. iK 1, NUMBER 96
  �� _	
v
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING,JUNE 2(>, 1906.
10 ('ENTS PER WEEK
NE vV LAID CABLE
MUST BE RAISED
AT HEAVY COST
Line   Stretched   Across   the   Fraser   Last   Week   is
Working   Properly   and   Will   Have   to   be
Repaired --- Expense    Close   to
Five   Thousand
Dollars.
Not
Something has gone wrong with the f the damage to careless work.    The
trouble   with  the  cable  was  causing
the company some Inconvenience, and
it    would   take   several   days   before
the damage could be repaired. He was
,,,.   ever  four  tons,  will  have  to  bei not   prepared  to state  the  necessar
Qi w cable that was run across the
river less than a week ago, ami i.
npw seems as if all the work bas
been in vain, and the big cable, weigh-
taken up again, as it is not working
jciorily.
The fault is somewhere in the con-
ion of the cable, and ii will cost
y
expense to which the company would
be pul in gelling the cable repaired,
bul he did not think it would reach
as high as $.".,000. He admitted, how-
bing  between   $1,000  and   $5, ver,  ihat  it would  run well  into the
to have it put  in working order. thousands, but he could not give th"
I-   is   noi   thought   that   the   cable   exacl   figures,  as  they   were  handled
been damaged in the river, as it   from ihe Vancouver ofiice.
is  heavily   armor   plated,  and  there- i     The men will be put to work todiy
��� ire the trouble must be in the core   testing the cable, and it is expected
itself.    The   cable   will   be  tested   ai    that the faulty spot will be located in
various distances, until the faulty spot   a day or sn.   The damage was on.y
is    discovered,  when   it   will    be  re-   discovered yesterday, and Mr. Roach
paired. thinks that  by the end of the week.
Speaking of the matter last evening,   all   ought   to    be  in   working    order
Manager Roach  said  that  he  was ol'   again.   The cable will have to be dug
the opinion  that  tlie cable had  been   up at the approaches of the river, and
properly   laid,   and   did   nm   attribute   this will delay the work considerably.
\ WILD SCENE IN
RUSSIAN DUIIMA!
Radical Wing of House Calls Minister
"Liar,   Assassin,  Jew
Baiter."
DO NOT WAIT
FOR KAISER
  BECAUSE   EMPEROR   WILLIAM   IS
St,   Petersburg,  dune  25.���The  ap-l        late HIS YACHT IS LEFT
ace of  Interior  Minister Stjoly-I OUT OF race
pin in the lower house of parliament
to   answer   an    Interpellation
he governmental measures for
e   relief,   was   the   occasion   for
another  exciting  scene.    The  storm
broke when M. Stolypin, turned tn M
'i. who bad made one of his
violent  speeches, and  declare!
'hat   "as an  executive  officer of  the
iiuenl   he  refused   lo  notice  the
culmnles of ihe left."    The radicals
ereupon   made   a   noisy   demonstration ef disapproval, hissing and shout-
DALLIES TOD LONG
OVER STATE PAPERS
He Rushes to the Meteor in a Torpedo Boat. Only to Find Competitors Already Started.
Kiel. Germany, .lime 25.���On invitation of Emperor William, Congressman and .Mrs. Nicholas Longworth
took tea with him on hoard his Amer-
Ing    assassin,  liar,   dew  baiter"  and   it,.in  Duilt yacht   Meteor today.    Tha
resign." emperor received Mr. and Mrs. Long-
During the debate the leaders cl worth as they came alongside, and
the Group of Toil agreed on this reso- showed them over the yacht. Mr.
lutlon, which was adopted: Longworth was a guest at  the Kiel
Tlie lower louse of parliament, yacht club dinner tonight, at whic'i
finding ihat relief of the famine there were 300 persons present, i.v
Btrlcken population has been prevent- eluding high naval officers. Mr. Longed in lbe past by the intervention of worth had a seat at the emperor's
'be ministry on political grounds and table with other American guests, in-
will so long as the present Irresponsi- eluding A. V. and Ogden Armour.
Ide ministry is in power, finds it Tbe emperor has been uncommonly
necessary    to    organize      assistance   busy with state business and the real
reason he withdrew from the race
yesterday, as it now appears, was because he was ten minutes late rn
Starting, The judges did not wail for
bim bul gave the signal precisely ���.'
in o'clock. The emperor, who bid
been busy wilh papers on board the
Hamburg, bad   nm allowed    himself
lime In reach Ihe Meteor, though he
came on a swil'i torpedo boat.
through public establishment"
 o ���
*********
NO "AMERICAN" BEEF *
FOR BRITISH TROOPS ���
*   ���
London, June 25.���Mr. Buohan- *
an announced in the House today ���
that all issue to the army of ���
American brands of preserved *
nieat would be withheld until *
'  Lieut. Col. Hobbs, the officer des- *
* patched to the United    States   to *
investigate, has reported. *
*********
CHAMPIONS  DEFEATED.
Smiris. Man.,    June 25.���The champion   Souria  lacrosse   team   was  defeated by Regina here today. 6-5,
CANNER DENIES THE
STORY OF TROUBLE
Yesterday morning the Daily News, on the authority of a number of reputable men, published a
story stating that the fishermen on the Fraser engaged in catching spring salmon were excited by a
rumor to the effect that the canners who are handling this species of fish would refuse, in spite of statements to the contrary, to pay the five cent rate wdiich
the union men had demanded. Later in the day at
least one of the canners took exception to the item
that had appeared in the News, asserting tha' he
was buying spring salmon from the men right along
and paying them their five cent rate. He also said
that the story in the News implied that there was
trouble between the canners and the men over the
price to be paid for sockeyes. It is possible that
such an idea may have been inadvertently conveyed
by the published report, but it certainly was not intended. All the information the News has is that
certain fishermen even yet persist in saying that the t
canners are not paying the full rate for spring sal- J
mon, while some of the canners deny the statement j
made by the men and others simply remain silent.
TELEPHONE CO.
GETS REPRIMAND
FROM COUNCIL
Civic Fathers Object   to   Method   in   Which   Street   Was
Opened   for   Cable   Laying���Proposition to
Clean   Out   the  Old  Reservoir
Sets Aldermanic Tongues
On the Go.
The supply of water again occupied
the attention of the city council last
evening for a considerable time, and
while the discussion was going on,
much interesting Information was
gleaned.     Aid.   Howay   set   the   ball
they now had, it would take about.
sixty-four hours to empty, clean out
and   refill  the  reservoir.
Aid. Shiles said that it would ba
better to wait until later in the year,
when the water used was not so great.
rolling by inquiring whether the old It could he emptied with safety in
reservoir had been cleaned in his ab-j September or October.
since. He also suggested thai il was! A]d_ Henley was of lhe opinion that
high time thai it should be done, asi if the old reservoir had been in us3
it had now been in use for the last i for the last sixteen years, it could
Sixteen years, and had never been j be safely used for the next three >r
cleaned. | four months..   It would  be better 11
Mayor    Keary,  in  answer to    Aid. j lei  it, lie as it was for the next few
Howay's inquiry, replied thai  on the I months.   The work could wait awhile,
recommendation  of the chief of the'     In   reply   to   certain   questions   by
;     fire department and the chairman of, Al(,   Garratt,  the mayor  stated   that
���     the fire and water committee, it had ! the superintendent was now inspection   decided   thai   it   would  not   be I lng all  over the city  foi.  leaks     A
REVOLVER SHOTS
STOP COMIC SONG
wise to take chances during the dry j large tank would be shortly p]aced
season, as too much water is being; at the distiiiery, and when this would
used i'or irrigation purposes. He cer- j De flUedi it would ,.educe the volume
tainly would not like to take the re- taken (laily from tne reservoir. A.
spflnsibility of ordering! the work i large quantity of water is used daily
done, as he did not  wish to have a \ at  this  place  for cooiing    purposes.
  j repetition    of the fire of 1898,    and; Ald.  Henley  made a  re^ark to the
j while    the  old   reservoir    would  be ' effect that the cold st0rage establish-
Immense Crowd in Madison Square Roof   Garden,   New< emi'Tv- ,here was grave (lanser that1 ments were also using up a jot ot
' if a big fire started, there would not [ water .,( present
be enough water available to fight it. ~���������^���^,
With   the    centrifugal   pump     which (Continued  on  Page  4.)
York, Startled by Sensational Murder���Son of
Railroad Vice-president Shoots Man
Who Took Away His Wife.
New      York,   dune     25.���Stanford   table iii front.    Stepping in front of
HRE RAGES
White, a member of the firm of Mc-
Kim, Mead and White, architects, was
shot and killed during the performance ai   Madison  Square roof garden
his seared victim, tlie man exclaimed'
"You've deserved this; you've ruined
my home." Drawing an automatic
pistol, be fired three shots.    Tbe first
EXPERT REPORTS ON
ALBERTA WHEAT CROP
tonight.    The    murderer was    Harry   two took effect.
Thaw, a    member of a well
Pittsburg family.
known      The  woman who  had  been  sitting
with   Mr.  While sprang to her  feet,
FIFTEEN       HOUSES,      INCLUDING
Says Yield Will  Be  Heavy and Grain
Will   Be   Plump   and
Firm.
SLAYER OF "HOLY
ROLLER" ON TRIAL
The Madison Square roof garden, and rushing up to his assailant, who
which has been closed for several was struggling with a fireman, threw
years, was crowded with a fashionable her arms about bis neck, exclaiming:
audience. While Harry Short, who "I'll stand by you." The woman was
fills the principal comedy roll In Evlyn Nesbitt Thaw, whose marriage
the piece, was singing "1 Could Love with Thaw estranged the latter from
a Million Girls," a series of shots his family. Thaw handed the police-
rattled in the rear of the auditorium man $100 after being arrested and ask-
and a man in evening dress was seen ed him to notify Andrew Carnegie
io fall cross a table at which he was   that  he was in trouble.
sitting with a party of friends.    The ; 	
man    who had fired the   shots fled, j    Pittsburg, Pa., June 25.���Harry Ken-
HOME OF M.P.P., ARE NOW
IN ASHES
BLAZE STARTED BY
BOY WITH MATCHES
Calgary, Alta., June 25.���"With no
exception the winter wheat, seeding
in proper time between July 20 and
August 20 and well and deeply drilled
on land properly prepared, Is now
looking well and is good for a heavy
Son of Archie Macdonald Responsible   yield."
fcr Flames That Wipe Out
Cody Road Section.
pisnd in hand, toward the nearest dal Thaw is about 36 years of age, and
exit, where he was seized and dis- is the son of the late willlam TnaWi
armed by a policeman. Instantly the who w&8 vice president of :he Penn.
great audience was thrown into a ! 8yivanla linei. west. He was a
panic.
"You've   Ruined   My   Home."
Sandon, B. C, June 25.���Fire start-
ed about 10:45 this morning at Arch'.e
MacDonald's house through his son
graduate of the Western University of j playing with matches in a bedroom.
Pennsylvania.   Since   his   graduation ' Tbe flre got  a  good  start before  if j of last year.   The greater area under
This is the verdict of the expert
sent out to investigate crop conditions in Alberta for the Western Grain
Growers & Millers' Association. He
deals exhaustively with actual conditions and predicts that the tot tl
yield in Alberta will not surpass that
Persons in the front of the auditorium where the tragedy occurred, say
thai they saw a man, sitting with a
fashionable dressed woman In the
rear, suddenly walk down towards a
from  college  much  of his  time  has   was discovered, spreading to adjoin-1 icllitiVatfon   will   be   counterbalanced
been  spent  abroad  and  it  was while
ing houses.   Before the firemen could
an actress, with whom he afterwards
married.
FALLS IN FIT FROM
PITT RIVER BRIDGE
Young- Man Working on Construction
Gang   Loses  His  Live  in
the  Stream.
*���   ���    i
Thomas Marshall, a young man of
about   20,  employed   on   the  construction gang ai the Pitt River bridge, Was
n Paris that he met Evelyn Nesbitt,, get to work it had got such a sta;t j
that they were unable to stop It on j
the Cody Road and It nearly baffled j *
them down towards the city. All the i *
dwelling houses on the Cody Road j *
from H. F. Pound's two houses to j *
Wllliani Davidson's (M. P. P.) are *
completely wiped out, fifteen In all
with the loss of all furniture and con
leiils.    The  fire   was  checked  at   Mc
by  loss through  winter killing.
FINDS A WOODTICK
EMBEDDED IN BACK
*   .i.   *********   *
DRYFUS CASE AGAIN        *
BEFORE PARIS COURTS *
Grand     Forks     Man's   Paralysis
Traced to a  Novel
Cause.
Is
* Paris, June 25.���In the supreme *
* court today    procurator    general *
* Baudoin began his argument in the *
* Dreyfus case.      He    declared    he *
Leml's cottage from going further np   * was convinced that Dreyfus   was *
accidentally drowned yesterday morning abOUl 8 O'clock. Marshall was
subject   to   epileptic   fits,   and   us   1
the gulch by the bucket brigade. Th-
lire is now confined  to hill sides and
  Is going up i" the summit,   Very ii1
I
, _  ,     ,.  ,,   ,       ���.    ,   ���,��� ��� tie insurance was carried on the prop-
Grand Porks, B. C, June 26.���Louis   ,   ,     '
erty   destroyed.      lh"   estimated   loss
Johnson, a veteran  prospector of this    (s   about   $12,000.        ��
* innocent and that    Major    Count *
* Esterhazy was guilty.      He'there- *
* fore urged the quashing    of    the  s
* entire    proceedings   without a re-  :
* tri',al. ��
*************
section,  is now experiencing the recovery from a most, novel illness.  It
isooms that  a  few  days ago he waa
was  riveting on   the bridge,  he  was   taken with a utroke ef paralysis.
Seattle, June 25.���Believing that
she has had a visitation fnmi God
;"id that the Almighty Is angry with
M''s. Starr for coming to this city lr.
response to the appeal of her brother,
Esther Mitchell, the IS-year-old sister
of George Mitchell, today iuuler trial
f��r the murder of 'Joshua" Creffleld,
absolutely refuses to have any com-
"""lifatloi. with her married Bister,
Mrs' M. K. Starr, who has come to
s''dtlc lo he near her young brother
1,1 his hour of trouble.
11 was upon the charge of adultery
with Mrs. Starr that Creffleld was
convicted and served a sentence in
Ibe Oregon prison. It was also alleged that he had been intimate with
Esther Mitchell and it was mainly
for this reason that young Mitchell
committed the deed for which he is
now upon trial for his life,
Mitchell was brought in from .he
county jail', where he has been confined for seven weeks at 9:30 o'clock-
Ibis morning. The courtroom was
crowded, but contrary to general ex-
pedal ion, there wore few women presenl.
noticed by his fellow workmen to
slugger and tall into tiie waler be-
low.| As he did not rise to the surface, search parties were quickly organized, but it was over an hour before the body of the unfortunate
young  man   was   found.
Chief Spain, of the provincial police
went out yesterday morning, accompanied by Capt. Pittendrigh, who after
viewing the body, and lnqulrng into
the cause of the death, decided that
an inquest was not necessary. D. Mur-
chie has charge of the funeral arrangements.
 o	
A carload of pipes was received
yesterday afternoon from Victoria bv
Gilley Bros., for use in the new
sewer.
I
Medical add was procured, and on
examination ii was found the onl"
thing tho matter ���*���� tne embedding
in the- small of hfci back of an lm- [
mense wood tick, the removal of |
whicb was easily accomplished. The
victim of this peculiar experience ip
now in town completely recovered.
RUSSIA FACES A
MILITARY REVOLT
AMERICANS ARE SAFE.
London, June 25.���The Tribune this
morning states that it is Informed on
I high authority that the Henley regalia
St. Petersburg, .June 25.���Tho ap
prehension of the government with regard to the iiolitlcal agitation ln the
army Is' the direct cause of the efforts
now being put forth for the Buppro3-
ion of the peasant, organization.
From Dynska and Zolotomasha comes
the news of the circulation of the
Black Hundred propaganda. Deputy
Vinovar    today received  word    from
commit lee is unlikely to take anv ' Rishev saying that provocators had
steps to adopl the motion of Coach arrived there and were spreading the
Fletcher, of Oxford to exclude Amflrl-1 rumor thai Catholics had been bru-
.���:       from future regattas. ally  murdered   by dews.    The mes
sage stated that the town was fearfully excited and that the Jews we-e
fleeing from the probable danger.
There nre many rumors current tonight of disaffection. It is stated tha:'
several arrests were made at th.?
Krasnoye Selo camp after a meeting
of disaffected guards. It also Is asserted that a ringleader of the revolutionary movement among the
chasseurs of the guards, Sergeant
Silinsky, was captured after having
taken to flight. Sinister rumors are
current about the morale of the Uhlan
regiment of the Peterhof garrison.
1
<
:
mm
m/mmmt mmi
������; mm mm ��� ���
�����*tmp>* THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY. JUNE 26,
19C5.
Liberal Leader
Clarion
Soun
Call to Battle
' two  bills  Were   the   most   Important
that  bave come Up .-ince I weut into
politics.    They widened the franchise
the workers greatly."
, o	
VICTORIA REPORTS THE
FIRST 1906 SOCKEYES |
Warns Supporters Throughout the Province that a General
Election is at Hand and that the Date May
Be Sprung at any  Moment ��� Haw-
thornthwaite on Warpath.
The probability of an early general i them    to be  well organized    for an
provincial election is becoming more   election  the   date of  which   may  be
it       ���~������ ������ : sprung at any moment,
and more apparent as time goes on.
After the    troublous session   of last!       Hawthornthwaite at Vancouver.
spring-a   session  in  which  the  Mc-1     In   connection with this   announce-
Bride ministry on more than one oc-
cleavage between the revolutionary
socialist, as he described himself last
night, and the contsitutional or evolutionary reformer, of whatever complexion, place or degree. He said the
land question and questions of land
grants and bonuses, did not concern
the  laboring  classes:     "The   worker
is robbed at the point of production." at fi5.n0 per chain was accepted.
And again: "Land grants and bonuses The tender of W. Stevens for haul-
are but squabbles between rival capi- ing gravei from Barnet road to Hast-
talists." His bill for weekly pay- lugs road at $1.05 per yard was a?-
ment of wages passed the second cei)ted conditionally upon the con-
reading by a large majority, he said, factor agreeing to a reduction in the
ment it is interesting to note the in- j and then came his vote on the colum- ; quantity to be hauled at the present
i,,n���it   tereSt Uken in Vancouver in the ad' J bia & Western land grant.   When his   tlme      The specified    quantity    was
casion    taceu inieraa     up dregs delivered  on  Sundav  night  by j bfl]  ^    weeklj.  payment    of wages   ^ vardg whereag the ward appropria-
was    prophesied    that  the    premier | Mr  j  H   Hawthornthwaite, M. P.   In j reached  the conimittee  stage, a ma-   ti(m will only permit 0f the expense
would   never  again   meet  the  house ; anticipation of an early contest in the 1 jority of the Liberals voted against it
Capital   City   Canning   Company
up   Seventy-five   Cases   on
Saturday.
X.XXXXXXX*XXXXXX.XXXXX+"*-*'*"*v
$ |
PutJ   WLLMU 1
NEMO
-Mxxxxfxxxxxxxixxxxxxxx*:**.
BURNABY COUNCIL.
The Burnaby council met on Saturday last at the Municipal hall. Reev?
Byrne presided and the whole of the
members were pie.'tnt.
Tenders were opened for widening
the Vancouver-Westminster main road I ��c'1���"        ,T."     "    c    ltal city   ^ maintenance of equilibrium of our
from tbe Murchie road to the Roberts \ >'ear'    0n SatUrda>   the *?" ��  "    bodily temperature to that of the ur-
road. For sections 1 and 2 the tenders , Canning  Co.'s  cannery  at  the  outer   mosphere.
of Arth Attoe at $8.50 and $11.00 per ! dock put up 75 cases of sockeyes, the , Man, therefore, has to deal with
chain respectively were accepted. For j first pack of the season. The sockeyes j the problem in hot weather of the
section 3 the tender of Chas. Burchell
Victoria     June    23���The    sockeye   tures, as  through our lungs.     This,
season has opened much earlier this   at least, I* m,,-,   ������ r��� ;��� i:
On Saturday the Capital City,
cannery  at  the outer
without  first going to the people to   province, Mr.    Hawthornthwaite   has
started    on    a tour of    organization
see if he could not strengthen his
position. True, he has nominal coi-
trol of the house as it is at present
constituted, but even that nominal
control 1 which in the past was made
a ,,.,;] one by a compact with the
Socialisi members) is fast slipping
out of his grasp. Disaffection is rife
on the government side of the house
and the premier can never feel sure
that he will command a majority
should any difficult  situation arise.
Recently (without a thought of
politics, of course) the premier and
Hon. R, F. Green have been making
a tour of the province. They have
been penetrating to every conceivable
nook and cranny, carrying glad messages of appropriations for roads,
trails, bridges, steamers and court
houses. And now Mr. Hawthornthwaite. who has for three sessions
been the premier's main prep in the
house, has started out on a similar
tour: but, being more worldly wise
than the premier, candidly announces
through the interior.
It was an interesting speech which
Mr. Hawthornthwaite delivered���fight
fill, but comparatively free from verbal extravagances. There was no m:s-
taking the veiled irony with which
Mr. Hawthornthwaite spoke of the
McBride administration as "the firs'
conservative government British Columbia ever had," nor of the sincerity
of his opposition to stout John Oliver.
As a government, and as individuals,
the first conservative government
British Columbia ever had does not
command his respect; as an opponent,
John Oliver rouses every fighting
quality the leader of the Socialist
party possesses. The member for
Nanaimo does not make the mistake
of taking the member for Delta cheap.
On  Dangerous Ground.
It was the Columbia & Western
land grant that made the most exhaustive demands on the skill of Mr.
Hawthornthwaite as a tactician. Tu
dealing with his record on that ques
that he is out for politics and that he   tion he was skating on thin ice, and
intends to organize for a coming fight
at the polls.
Liberal leader J. A. Macdonald.
too. is keeping a sharp tab on current events and is well aware of ail
thai is going on. He has sent out letters of advice to liberal associations
in spite of his adroitness and the
typical Irishman's nlmblenes of wit,
he was plainly conscious of the unsafe
and slippery foothold which, at best,
it could afford him. He began his
reference to this affair with a clear-
cut statement which threw into bold
of 200 yards.
The tender of Thos. Haddon to
make both sections of the Bainbridge
~oad at $S.50 and $9.00 pw chain respectively was accepted.
The time for the receipt of tenders
for slashing Cliff road was extended
a week, an amendment being made
In the specification.
Mrs. Wolfe's offer to supply rock
for McKay road ai GOc per yard was
accepted.
The tender of F. E. Harmer for
making section 1 of Jubilee road to
Royal Oak road at $10 per chain,
and section 2 at $14 per chain was accepted.
The further consideration of the
Burnaby Revenue By-law (190G) was
taken up.
demands made for opening up roads
it was not thought politic to make
any reduction in the taxation but to
allow it to remain as in the past few
years, namely S mills on the dollar on
improved property and 20 mills on
wdld. The apportionment of the ra*e
between loans and general purposes
was considered and approved. The
third reading of the by-law was fixed
! for the 30th instant.
The request of Mr. Alex. Dow    for
throughout    the    province     warning   relief the    broad  and  deep    line  o
This action on the part of the Liberals he was careful to impute to the
fact that the vote in committee was
not recorded and so could not become
public immediately; he was equally
careful to conceal the probability that
the coolnes which the Liberals displayed towards his bill at this stage
might quite reasonably have arisen
from natural resentment at his unexpected stand in favor of the Columbia & Western land grant.
His "Pact" With McBride.
After he had finished his speech he
was brought to bay on this matter of
the land grant by a straight question from a friendly "heckler." "I
would like to ask the speaker of the
evening," said the questioner, "if he
was compelled to vote for this land
grant?" Said Mr. Hawthornthwaite in
reply: "We were practically compelled. Those two bills���one to enable a
man to register his vote anywhere
in the province on thirty days' notice,
and the other to make wages payable
weekly���depended on it. We were
pledged to pass those bills. The government was held tip by five of its
own   members,   who   had   decided   to
vote against it, not because they ob- j opening up of Hatch road was referr-
jected to land grants or bonuses, but
because it meant power. We might
have stood out���I honestly believe we
would have stood out���if that had not
been the  position  of  affairs.    Those
T,���,e from the Short trap at Clover', rapid evaporation    of ��� bodily    hear,
,.-_,,. -   which is aided, or retarded,   by   the
point    The Capital City cannery was, ' '     '    ���
f",uu    J . I kind of clothing that he wears.   He
run for the first time Saturday to put | hag to ^^^j. the question of tha
up the new salmon���the advance of j texture, and the color of the gar-
the salmon run���and the new ma-I ments that he wears. In general, the
chinery worked very well.    The shut j lighter colors, and    more    especially
in        < u.    a��,���,., *,.q���   white, are those which naturally ara
door of the spiller of the Short tiap ' '
��� suggested by the summer season,
was fouled after the recent lift and j ^_	
Diver McDonald went down to free
it. He reported the trap well filler]
with fish, and good results are expected from the next lift when tho
close season expires.
The arrival of the sockeyes at this
time is considered remarkable by the
fishermen, as the run does not usually
commence until about the middle of
next month. There are now- twenty-
eight traps In all in the vicinity of
Victoria, just twice as many as were
in use last year.
. 0	
Man in Hot Weather.
Man in hot    weather    enjoys    the
very  blessed  privilege of being able
hi view of the increasing | to perspire.      unilKe bis best frien 1
in the animal kingdom, the dog, which
does not perspire, he does not need
to depend on the forced draft of panting respiratory movements to relievo
himself of surplus heat.
We may breathe as effectually j
through our skins, in other words, I
during the period of   high   tempera-1
....CALL ON....
I\A.Muir&Co.
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions ajipecialty.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster, - ��� - B. C.
EMERSON'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, B. C.
xxxxxx.*xxxxxx*x#xxxxxxxxxx:
ed to the Councillor of the ward for
report by the next meeting.
The council adjourned till Saturday next, June 30th at 2.30 p. 111. being pay day.
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All kinds of Ship repair
work.
Ship and Scow Building
a specialty.
Estimates promptly furnished.
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C-
The Calgary Milling Company
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH
I
E
���
FLOUR
Hungarian   Patent,   Sonora
Graham, Strong Bakers,
Whole   Wheat.
We have several carloads of well known brands, house
hold names in the East and unanimously agreed by all
to be the pink of perfection in purity and excellence . .
FEEDS
Feed  Wheat, Barley, Oats,
Corn,   Shorts,   Bran
Chop
arian Patent
...Is a Winner
���       ���       ���
Used in baaing produces results that excel all others.    Light, puffy pastry.
THE HOUSEWIFE'S BEST FRIEND.
P. F. Ven
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1
vtiijr   haul"**   ��-���' TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
The Night
And the only way to keep posted is read the
Morning
News
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Asso ciated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
HINT TO
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which yon can talk business to almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the] surrounding district. Listen to the (advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
OHHKZS9 c��MHB��SOTfflfflB��aa�����B��
X*XXXXXXXXX.+XXXXXXX* XXXX*Xj
I NEMOl
XXXXXXS.XXX?X*XXXXX.X.*XXXXXX.:
Agricultural Conference in Jamaica.
Mr. Richard H. Frost, of Kingston,
Jamaica, speaking about agricultural
questions presently occupying the attention of his countrynient, stated
that endeavors were now being made
with the view of holding an intercolonial agricultural conference in the
island at the beginning of next year.
"Arrangements had been nea.-,y
completed about the middle of last
year for holding a conference of this
kind, but owing to a change in the
Royal Mail Company's service, the
project was abandoned.
"Representatives are going to Eng-j
land to further the scheme,   and   ne- j
gotiations will be opened up with the
Bister colonies requesting    them    to j
take part in the conference.
"A gathering of this kind should do j
an immense amount of good, and tlie
bringing of the agriculturists of the >
Empire together should help on to a j
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship;
Go to Europe via
St. Lawrence
Route
Seven hundred miles of magnificent
river trip. Empress of Britain sails
from Montreal for Liverpool June 23rd.
For other dates and rates apply to
ED.  GOULET,
C. F. K. Agent.
New Westminster.
great extent the much-discussed preferential trade.
"Another important feature of the
conference would be the question of
minor products. The great drawback in the West Indies during the
past has been that too much attention
has been paid to one or two industries
while others, which could be developed into equal Importance, have been
overlooked or entirely ignored.
"A few years ago it was thoug'it
that the sugar industry was the only
one to which any importance should
be attached, while today people are
depending too much on the fruit in
dustry.
"The proposed conference will give
our people an idea of the art of cotton-growing, the proper methods of
growing rubber, and on various other
subjects.
"Our great fruit trade will vey
shortly meet with a most decided and
determined opposition from the fruit
growing districts of Central ani Souih
America, and if Jamaica is to make
any progress in the future, she must
lead out in new directions and develop new industries.
"Tbe intercolonial agricultural conference is the first step In this direction."
"We have some fine sausage," ventured the waiter.
"Keep it."
"How about a taste of ham?"
"Cut it out."
"Corned beef, potted chicken, canned tongue?"
"Thunder and Mars! You must take
me for an investigating committee. I
came here to get something to eat.
Bring nie a glass of distilled water
and a fumigated banana."
��� o	
"Weather reports are so untruthful!"
"I don't know. They often speak
about the mean temperature."
TEXT OF JUDGMENT
IN BRAMWELL CASE
Judge    Boles'  Reasons for    Awardinj
the   Plaintiff   Only   Five
Dollars' Damages.
i ^^merm^^Tw^ i
. ALBERTA'S FIRST ..
Formal  Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
TO  BE  HELD
I
!
- Ji
ONTON
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906|    1
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.  i
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races     I
 I
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LISTS  furnished  free  on  application  to the  Association.
a5��3��MiSZ?aBa^^
���������������������������������������������������������*������������������ ������*���*��������������������������������������������������������������
SEVERY SPORTSMAN!
Should Read the
Spring Fishing Number    I
Judgment in the case of Kearsley
vs.  Bramwell  has  been  delivered  by
the Hon.  W.  Norman    Bole    in    the
County  court  of Westminster as  foi
lows:
Plaintiff seeks to recover   possess-
I ion of a house and six acres of Ian 1
| situate in Burnaby let defendant for
! 5 years by lease   from    18th    March,
I 1905, by reason   of   certain    allege!
. breaches   of   covenants to pay rent,
i taxes, repair and not cut down timber
I and   alleges   waste   by   cutting  down
| trees,    fences    and    destroying    the
; premises  and  claims  $09.00  for  rent
and $200 damages and an injunction.
The defendant traverses the plaint
save admitting that $9.00 is due  for
i rent and counterclaims for $9.So   fiu-
certain  work  done by him  at Plaintiff's request.
The lease, which is the work of m
amateur, provides in the event of io
improvements being made by the said
lessee, the lessee agrees to pay the
lessor $60.00 yearly instead of $36.0C
after the first year. There are no ini
provements specified in lease.
The evidence was voluminous an
very contradictory. From the plaintiff's tale one might be justified ii
supposing that the premises in question were a recently discovered section of the garden of Eden located in
Burnaby, while the defendant described it as a howling wilderness.
Some idea of the real value of the
premises  may  be gathered  from th-3
fact    that    immediately    before    the
lease in question was executed, plaintiff offered to lease the premises to
a Mr. Hopkins for $1.00 a month, for
5 years and which offer was declined.
I Mr. Hopkins who appears to be an In-
, dependent and ii liable withness, well
! acquainted with the    premises,    says
the place is in better order than whon
Bramwell leased it, and that defend
ant has made improvements and   es
timates the total amount  of damage
at $5.00.
As to the increased rent there
might be considerable difficulty in
determining, owing to the vague vny
in which the covenant is expressed
bow to give effect to plaintiff's contention if no improvements were
made. Vide Kemble v. Farren. (!
Bing 141; Thompson v. Hudson, L,
Ft. 4 II. L. 1-30; Wallls v. Smith. 21
C. n. 201; Elphlnstone v. Monkla.id
Co., II appeal case.-; .. 18; Law v. L,
B. Redditch (1892) 1 Q. B. 133 (A);
Taylor v. Portington, 7 DeG. M. & G.
at 330, but as 1 am of opinion that
defendant has made some improvements on the premises. Plaintiff on
the facts alone fails to sustain his
claim to increased rent. There is no
evidence that defendant got anv
notice from plaintiff to repair. 1 think
(herefore plaintiff is only entitled t>>
judgment for $14, I. e. $9. for ivh.
$���") for damages, and that he is not.
entitled to either forfeiture or an injunction. 1 give judgment on the
counterclaim for $9.00. Costs in both
instances will follow the event.
W.  NORMAN  BOLE, J.
New Westminster, B. O,
22nd dune, 1906.
 o	
(May Issue) of
And Motor Sports in Canada
Bent  postpaid  en   receipt of  1D cents  in stamps.
iflURP
IN  1 HIS  ISSUE.
Frederic Percy Armstrong (ells of his successful encounter with
B lighting salmon in Quebec v aters. Ashley D. Conger describes
in realistic manner bis thrillingalght experiences while watching a
deer-lick. T. 1'. Bresnan gives an account of a holiday at that ideal
fishing ground���Temagami. E. Connor portrays a typical angling
match in Paris. Miss A. R. Mc^ee tells of two lady novices fishing
a whole afternoon on Rice Lake, Ontario. L. D. Robertson descants ou
his hunt all by himself without guide or companion, in Quebec province. W. R. Gilbert writes enthusiastically of the true angler who
does not fish for fish alone. Algonquin Park as a fisherman's paradise is described by word picture and Illustrations. E. C. Woolsey
tells of a fishing trip to Chats Rapids on the Ottawa River. Canadian Fishing Territories from ocean to ocean are Indicated. Rev. Dr.
Murdoch relates a guide's panthev story. The formation of the Alpine Club of Canada is told, and its future success predicted. Quebec's
Fish and Game leases, and the Government compromise thereon ls
given. Ontario's Game Commission report is summarised. Canada's
first auto and motor boat show ls described. Sports Afloat received attention. All Canada's trap news Is given and comments of interest to
every trap shooter is added.
yddress-W. J. TAYLOR, Publisher, Box 1448, Woodstock, Ont
^������������������^���������������������������������������������������*��������������������������������*������������������<>*������������*��
Japan's Hegemony in Asia.
The military-prestige of Japan ha :
enormously Increased her general tn
fluence with all eastern countries.
China is not the only country ii.
which military reorganisation is gi-
ng on under Japanese suggestion.
The Slamene army is now being pri-
vided with rifles made in Japan, and
there arc rumors o( an approaching
betrothal of the Crown Prince of
Siam to a Japanese princess. Th"
Fast looks to Japan as a race champion, and this sentiment in favor will
be a commercial asset of decided va1-
ue in the band.-; of such shrewd ani
enterprising traders as Japanese merchants. The victory of Japan over
Russia will have Immense consequences in world politics, and th?y
are already beginning to manifest
themselves in the quiet and unobtrusive way which is apt to mark the
operations of true power.
o ������
���
mrntm
'. :"vj,i Wsm
"A mischievous country girl wrote
T
on an egg, along with her name an 1
fi
address, 'Please correspond,' and sent.
it bo market with the others."
"Did the man who got It write?"
"Sure."
"And an engagement followed?"
"Nothing of the sort. When the egg
was taken out of cold storage and sold
���
for 'strictly fresh' the girl had bo*i
marrlefl thirteen years."
���
-
'W' mi,:. ��
THE DAILY PMEiWS
TUESDAY. JUNE 26, 1
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Daily News Punishing   Com any,   Limited,  at   their
uiices   corner   of   Sixth   and   Front
Streets, New Westminster, B. C.
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
J.  C.   Brown R.  J-   Burde
ADVERTISING RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
cuts per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
the inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
For   time   contracts,   special   positions, apply to advertising manager,
of   births,   marriages   or
increased by the fact that thete has
been no general legislation dealing
with the matter In modern times, so
thai people have tccome accustomed
to a sort of "go ai vou please" style,
and are, there' .��-��$, inclined to regard
legislation of a last ctive kind, how-
ever sound In piinci:��ie, as an attempt
to interfere W '.') tVi ' personal liberty
which our Anglo-?.'.; on people prize
so highly and guard so jealously.
Vyy'XXXXXXX.*XX.'XKXXXXXXXX*'
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MUST  HAVE  BEEN  AROUND.
There came to our table the   other
day a paper which had not previously   pared
sewer, and all intersecting streets,
the proposed improvement has been
referred   to   the   city   engineer,   with
a  request that  plans should be  pre-1 tjie   board   of  works   with   power   to
at    once.    The    report    was   act
asked for a new sidewalk for Douglas Lane, as the present one was in
a dangerous condition. Referred to
the board of works to report.
11. C. Mark and nine others petitioned for an extension of the sewerage system from Third street to First
street and Fourth avenue. Referred
to the water committee to report.
George Kelly asked the council to
have the broom at the rear of his
residence cut. as it would soon be
running into his garden.    Referred to
W. R. Gilley, 'Khone l-iMi.
GILLEY BROS.
J. R. Gniey, 'Hnone 1-4 ��    J
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Dealers in
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
been on our exchange list, and was
therefore examined wdth some care.
It is published away off on the other
side of the continent, but as we read
Notices
it the conviction was forced upon Ut
death-    iOc.   Wants, for sales, lost or   that the editor must have had an op
found,'rooms to let, etc., one cent per
word.      No advertisement taken  for
adopted.
Aid. Jardine, for the finance committee, reported favorably on the
grants that have been applied for bV
the different bands. The City Band
grant, amounting to $200, it was de-
I
L
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-8
lesj than 25 cents.
TELEPHONES.
Business office 	
Editorial   office   	
Manager's  residence
. 22
. 17
.277
portunlty of studying the ways and, cided to pay in monthly installments,
manners of some of our provincial , while in the case of the Fife and
contemporaries. For instance, he Drum band, the grant asked for being
says: only $50, and as this was wanted for
"When an editor has printed an un- uniforms, it was decided that this
true story he should be willing to re- would be handed to them in one sum.
tract it. Some editors, though will . A number of free concerts are to be
print  no denials unless the untruths i given by each band.
TUESDAY, JUNE  26, 1906.
SUNDAY OBSERVANCE  BILL.
li would be a hard matter to say
which would be more amusing, or
amazing, a selection from the parliamentary debates on the Sunday Observance Bill, or one from the editorial articles written about the said debates and the bill itself. One esteemed contemporary quotes the fourth
commandment, and discusses the
question whether humanity has outgrown it; and this, remember, as a
contribution to the debate on the
bill, which (except in an indirect
way I. has nothing whatever to do
with the fourth commandment.
To Sunday, or more properly, Sab-
they have uttered have been libelous.
They pretend to believe that their
stories have been true, after all.
"They are as pigheaded as the Arkansas editor who issued an obituary
of the leading citizen of the town.
When the leading citizen called at the
office the next morning and requested
ihat the report of his death be denied
the editor refused to accommodate
bim.
" 'We are never wrong here.' he said
in a lordly way. 'We never print denials or retractions in our sheet."
"But the leading citizen protested
and protested, and finally the editor
said:
" 'No use talking, sir. we can't deny
your death. The best we can do fo,*
you is to put you in tomorrow's list of
births.'"
A LITTLE SHOP TALK.
An Eastern editor lias this to sa
bath, observance there is a religious about newspapers in general. H
or spiritual side; but no government
has any right to meddle with that, nor
did the bill as introduced attempt to
meddle with it.      It is admitted thnt
the toiler, and a vast majority are in
that class, has a right, a natural,   ln-
laments the exceptions, bul maintains
that his words are of fair application
to the majority of periodical publications:
Do you know of any greal industrial
enterprise which has not been assist-
The chairman of the water committee had prepared a rate tariff, oy
which persons paying a certain water
rate would be exempt from the usual
fire rate.    The report  was adopted.
Aid. Shiles verbally reported QxK
ihe fender piles had been driven in
position at the market wharf. The
report was received.
Hay on  the  Park.
The  grass in  the  park  and at  the
crescent is fasting becoming hay. and
Mayor Keary suggested that it should
be cut.    Much talk followed tbe proposal, but it  was finally decided that
it should be done in the near future.
Aid.   Henley  said   that  he  had  no-
! ticed that the crushed rock recently
put down on the walks of the public
library had not vet been spread, and
suggested that the parties responsible   or left  in the ground at the pleasure
should  attend  to it.    It was decided   of  the    council.    The    request    wns
that this should be done. granted,   the  work  to  lie  under  the
i     After this momentous question had   supervision of the board of works,
been settled. Aid. Garratt inquired of       A. H. Cole applied for the position
tbe chairman of the  board or works   of poundkeeper.    His application will
j whether the crushed rock ordered for   come up with the others now before
had reached its destination., the police committee.
Also agents B. C. Pottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co
Henry T. Thrift sent a complaint
that persons were depositing refuse
and other matters in a ravine at the
rear of his residence and asked tint
it be attended to.    He also suggested      '���-   -          '
that   the   Victoria   ravine   should   be   s^e<*��:��i��:o:<*^^ '&&&&^J&ll&!!Bm^jmBmB^
filled in. pf
Aid. Henley informed the council >���<
that it had been decided to fill up >���<
the Victoria street ravine some time A
ago. The other matter was referred 5
to the health committee with pow.-r *J
to act.
Park Wanted for Picnic.
0. (1. Gibson, on behalf of the congregation of St. John's church, Vancouver, asked permission to have use >J;
of Queen's park ou the occasion of
iheir picnic on duly 5. Permission
io have use of thc restaurant, range,
benches, tables, etc.. was also asked.
The use of the park was granted, and
ibe mayor and the chairman of ihe
parks committee appointed to arrange
other details.
O. E Patterson asked permission
to lay a small pipe across Front
street from the boiler works to Gilley Bros." wharf, the pipe to be used
for compressed air used in pneumatic
machines at the works. The pipe
would be 1 or 1% inches in diameter,
and  could  be  taken   up  again  later,
In the Summer Time
our thoughts naturally   turn  to   bathing.
The line of enamelled and other baths
we carry is splendid and extensive.
At our reasonable prices you cannot afford to be without one in your bath room.
We do no other than first class plumbing- the Vanstone Quality.
$
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THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO. I
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nate right, to one day's rest in each ed by tbe newspapers of the country?
period of aboul seven days. This, as i do not. Do you know of any ureal
the premier said the other day, is a   question affecting the   material    wel-
chrlstian country and the first day of
the week has been set apart as the
day of rest. The government, then,
in legisltaion designed to protect people in their right to the enjoyment of
the day of rest, takes advantage of
this practically universal recognition
of the first day of the week: and because that recognition has a religious
origin we have all this talk about the
fare of the country which has not
been thoroughly discussed and the
best and wisest solution of which has
not been advanced by the press? 1 d i
not. Do ynu know of any danger
which has threatened the industrial
life of the country which the public
has not been warned by lbe press? 1
do nol. Oo you know oi' any vice thai
has been fostered by the press,   any
religious aspect of a matter which has sedition, any corruption in high places
im  religious aspect at all, as far as or low, any Immorality in living? I do
Uie government is concerned:  except; not.     1 would noi have it believed for
ihat  every person may be said to be a moment that all lhe oracles of wis-
acting  religiously   when  he   is  doing doiii have   been    committed    to    the
his duty, as the governmenl  is     en- newspapers, ihat they   are   the   only
deavoring to do its duty in protecting righteous and unimpeachable   Institu-
people in the enjoyment of this natur- tion  in the land, bul   they have per-
al right to a rest. day.   The principle formed good service to the state and
the par
The ma>or smiled at the question, but
when Aid. Henley innocently informed ihem that he rock would reach
there in due course, his smile broadened a trifle. The mystery of that
smile was explained a moment later,
when the mayor informed the seeker
after information that the crushed
rock had been there for some time,
and that the park ranger had heen
exercising his muscles in spreading it
for  the  last  three  days.
Hit at B..C. Telephone Co.
The B. C. Telephone company bad
asked permission at a recent meeting
of the council lo open up Columbia
street, for the purpose of laying a
cable across. Permission had been
granted, with the usual stipulation
that the city should be informed of the
date when they intended to dig the
trench. Aid. Jardine reported that
this had not been done, and that they
had  also dug the entire  width  nf the
The B. C. Manufacturing Co., forwarded a cheque for $2a in payment
of certain rent due by them, and
made a request that they be allowed
to renew their lease for a term of
ten years from October 15, 1906, date
on which their present lease expires.
This was referred to the finance committee tn report.
w. t;. Walker, clerk of the municipality of Sxtth Vancouver wrote
thanking the cc.mci'i for the kind offer they hal made to assist them in
getting a line built along the norrh
side of the North Arm of the Fraser
river to New Westminster. The communication  was leceived find  filed.
The   Plumbing  Question.
.1. II. Leltch, of Vancouver, offered
his services as plumbing Inspector.
This was referred to the special committee   on   the   plumbing   question.
1-'.. C. Parry, also of Vancouver,
wrote endorsing the suggestion made
Come in and see our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell.
J. J. MACKAY & CO.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Fhone   157.
I
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 4
Carruthers Manufacturing Com y.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures j
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
VANCOU
C.
of the thing ought to be apparent at a
glance;  it is when one conies to applying   the   principle���translating   it
into practice���that the trouble begins.
\ Chicago paper, some years ago, put
the mailer in a nutshell when it sail
"If the people who went  on the excursion to (naming the   place)    last
Sunday, find by and bye    that    they
have to do seven days' work  for six
days'   wages,   it   is   In  he  hoped   thai
they will know they have themselves
'"   'hank    fir    it."      Capital,  always
���   i "i- for dividends, and recking little
nf any othei  i mi ilderation, continually   tides i-ogaie ihe day of rest;
and it is the duty nf the governmenl
tep in v. iib protective legislation;
but there Its duly in the matter ends,
wiih what  we have called iln- spiritual Bide, nr aspi ct/of the matter, it
has nn concern.
Discussion   nf   iha-    aspect nf the
mallei- is hardly in place in the columns of a secular paper; but as germane io ii),. matter ii may he well to
point om  thai   it  is the spirit  and not
ihe letter nf the fourth commandmeni
which applies in these days; and also
ihai   the   fourth   iniiMiiandiuent   does
not exhaust the Sabbath legislation of
the bible. Through all of it. of course,
there is the embodiment of principle
in  mu ward  observance;   and  there is
Ihe side, or aspect, of it  which is directed to the affairs of Ibis   life,    as
well as thai  which concerns the next.
The former has as its underlying principle   the   protection nf those whom
ibe greed of their fellow men would
oppress; ami the hin   Introduced   by
the government is an attempt to carry
out this same principle���this secular
side, as it may    be    called,    of    the
Mosaic    Sabbath    legislation;    which
secular  side  of Mosaic legislation in
other  matters  is  in   many   instances
the basis of our laws.
As has already more than once been
said in these columns, working out
Ibe details of such a measure is a difficult matter in our highly developed
societies and this difficulty is greatly
to society and are to be counted
among the great constructive and preservative forces of those advanced
limes in the progress nf ibe world.
By its newspapers communities are
judged, a newspaper seldom rising
higher or falling lower than ihe level
of its constituency. In the first
place the newspaper musi give the
news, bin iis mission is something
higher and better than being the mere
channel fnr ihe dissemination of
i neral Intelligence," as ii is called,
if il would lead iis public Into the
right way its course musi. be at bottom dictated by an hones: and fearless exercise of i lie facully nf clear
judgment buttressed by honest conviction.
road at the same time, thereby great- to the council last week by the sec-
ly incommoding traffic. In case of retary of the plumbers' union, that an
fire, such a proceeding would be very   examination of all  candidates should
dangerous. He thought that the council should take the matter up. Aid.
Henley said that it was after 5 o'clock
when the street was opened up. and
the whole of it bad In be dune at
mice, on account of the size of the
cable. The clerk was finally instructed tn write a letter to the company
on the matter, and to call their at-
li lilimi tn ihe breach nf faith nf which
they had been guilty in not following
'he Instructions they had been given.
The  mayor    spoke    in    cm-.necCnn
be held.   The letter was received and
filed.
C. Henderson, on behalf nf the Sf..
Andrew's church, asked permission to
use Moody Square for their annual
picnic on June 27. The request was
granted, under the supervision of tb"
chairman of the  parks committfee.
D. E. McKenzie, market clerk,
submitted liis monthly report as follows:
May  31,  commission   sales....$ 57.20
May 31, stalls account     64."0
Westminster Iron Works
GENERAL MACHINE A.MJ UJNUINE
WOKK.
SHIP SMITHING, liUliKiK and
STRUCTURAL HIU.N    WORK
Ornamental   Iron   won;,   including
Fences, dates, Fire Escapes, etc
Mail orders and correspondent 9 Invited.
JOHN REID,
BEG31K Siki i��� i.
New Westminster. |J- "��� '''
"< J?
May  31
Ma,   31,
water  account.
merchandise. .. .
With the recenl deputation which hal May 31, Telephone account.,
waited upon them from the Antl-
Tuberculosls society. Or. Fagan had
e .. | that ibe ciiy should con-
tribute $30 per thousand head of the
population, which would amounl in
aboul i*.lfi in all.   The money was to
be   used   I'm'   the   maintenance   of   the
.P0
30.00
"We bave heard nothing for severil
days abOUl the dismissal of Hon, Et.
!-'. Qreen from the cabinet. Even
Liberals are becoming tired of the
campaign of lying aboul political op- sanatorium when built, and as the In-
laments."   Colonist,    iii thai  partlcu-   Btltutlon was nol yel commenced, tho
Total    �� " '.T'i
dune 25, Check to city  172.00
Profit   and   loss       7.75
Total
,|179.'
lar respect, tbey were burn tired; and
have never therefore, attempted to
compete with Conservatives,
TELEPHONE EO. GETS
REPRIMAND FROM COUNCIL
(Continued from
age i.i
After hearing the opinion of the
various aldermen on Ibe mailer. Aid.
Howay decided thai it would not be
worth while making a motion to have
the reservoir cleaned at the present
time, as he seemed to be in a minority
Of one, bill he slill staled thai lew-mild like to see the work done at
the earliest possible convenience,
The chairman of the board of works
reported thai a sidewalk would be
laid on Alice Btreet, in answer lo the
petition received recently [rom several of the ratepayers of thai  district,
The   sidewalk   would   COSl   ah ml   $6��,
in  the    mallei- of the Sixth    street
money would nol bave to be paid over
for .-nine lime. Oilier cities were
contributing al the same rate, and h ���
suggested thai Xew Westminster
should do likewise. Aid. Jardine made
a mm ion bo that effect, and this was
carried unanimously, Aid. Shiles remarking that. It would be binding on
I'ulure councils, in case the sanatorium was not built during the term
of   the   present   members.
Communications Numerous.
A large number of communications
were received, and dealt with, the
first one being a complaint from
Charles A. Gilbert, secretary of the
Mainland Fire Underwriters' Association, asking that the tax recently increased from $50 to $100 for doing
business in the city should be reconsidered, as it amounted to nearly fi
per ceni. of the total net premiums
written by companies members or
the association, The matter was referred to the finance committee i >
.-��� iort.
D.   W.    Turnbull   and   five    Others
LIME
JUICE
25  Cents  per bottle
$1.50  per  gallon
ryall; s
Drug   Store
EYES TESTED FREE
You Buy "B. C:
or "Old Sport" Cigars
You di the wise thing. Its tempting
flavor will surely win your favor. Man
ufactured by���
WILBERG & WOLZ.
Factory and Ofiice, Urine Block,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Canadian
Pacific
Railway Company
i
Two fast transcontinental trains
with dining cars and through tourist
and first-class sleepers dally.
Atlantic Express leaves at 7:25.
Imperial Limited, leaves at 17:20.
90 DAYS
Excursion rate tickets sold to all
Eastern points on June 23, 25, July
2, 3, Aug. 7, 8 and 9.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
or
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passenger   A^ent.
Royai Bank
of Canada
Capital $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total  Assets $3b,3/,3,t>/b.
Branches   and   correspondents
all  the  principal   citl-s ot tne world.
General  banking business transacted.
SAVINGS  DtPAKI MfciN I.
'\   opens an account.    Interesl added
fcilf yearly.
Collections made at. lowest rale-.
Dpen    Saturday   nights   Trom a to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSTLK   UKANCH
F. B.  Lyle. ManaQer.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1811.
Incorporated   by   act   or   "',rll:""'!!ll
CAPITAL (All  paid up).. ���*'����!
RESERVE  FUND iih.U00,0W
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona ami  Yloun
Roval,  G.C.M.G,...Hon   l'r'i-'d' '
Hon. Sir G. A. Druminoml.  cr'^"'"
10.   S.   Clouston,  Vice  Presldenl   ana
General Manager.
banking   business
trans-
mmbm      Vancouver.
General
n c ted, .,,���.,
llranches in all the principal cuie
In   Canada,   in   London,  Knc,   ���
York,   Chicago,   and   Si.    "">"    ""Z
and correspondents In all partf Ml
world
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW   WESTMINSTER  BRANCH
G. D. Brymner, Manager. TU'
THE CASH  STORE
. _JJ
The Anniversary
��� ��� ��� 9916 ��� ��� ���
. the theme of conversation in many homes���in this city. People
buying five cents' worth of hooks and eyes for one cent. Twenty-
fve cents worth of brush binding for five cents, a dozen yards of
'inch pj||ow lace for sixty cents, and such bargains make people
talk Here's a further list of snaps���many of those in yesterday
morning's paper have been sold���Read the following:
I
Local News Briefly Told
Hair pins, large boxes of assorted
sizes, regular 5c box 	
pillow lace, six and seven inches
wide, worth 12V2c and 15c yard, also
chock  linen  glass towelling  	
Safety Pins, in three sizes, hooks and
,.,,'s in three sizes, black and
white	
2 Boxes
5 Cents
Per Yard
5 Cents
Per Card
1 Cent
Brush Binding in brown, fawn, Cardinal and green, regular 5c	
Bunches of Corticelli Braid, in some
shades, ever ready dress stays and
curling tongs 	
Smart Wash Suits, of fancy muslin,
Zephyr, Gingham and brown linen-
well made and neatly trimmed���this
season's styles, regular $4.50, $4.75,
and   $6.50   	
Man 0' War Hats of fine braided
straw, wdth bound edges, our regular  75c  line   	
Ladies' smart summer hats���good
styles   and popular   shades���those
thai   were  $3.00 to $4.5u  las    :..
tor  ::	
Per Yard
1 Cent
Each
5 Cents
The Suit
$3.95
Each
50 Cents
Each
$1.95
I/. Robertson lefl the city yesterday
ifternoon on  the Transfer for West-'
ham island.
.). Flint was among the Transfer's
passengers to Stevestown yesterday
afternoon.
T. L. Hughes and C. L. Bugg went
down to Ladner yesterday on the
steamer Transfer.
Sons of Scotland picnic to Langley
Monday, July 2. Adults 50 cents:
children, 25c. Steamer Beaver. Highland dancing and games. *
The Ladies' Guild of St. Mary'j,
Sapperton, will give a garden party a:-
the residence of Mrs. N. Nelson, Brunette street, Friday, June 29th. Ice
cream, strawberries, cake and coffee
will be served afternoon and evening.
Everybody invited. *
Ten inches of water were applied
for yesterday by F. A. Bole, the water
to be used for domestic and agricultural purposes. The stream from
which the water is to be taken is on
the southeast shore of Bidwell Bay on
the North Ann of Burrard Inlet.
On Monday the .News stated in error that the crew of the Georgia had
received their uniforms from Ottawa.
The trimmings only arrived from that
city, the making of the uniforms being done by Messrs. McRae and
Aiichison   of   lhis   city.
The following well known people
left Xew Westminster yesterday afternoon on the 5:20 C. P. R. train:
R. C. McDonald, for Aggasiz; Mrs.
Barraclough and family, for Hamilton, Ontario; D. Roth well and wife,
for Regina and Mrs. Ostrom for Toronto.
'**       New
267 Columbia SL Westminster.
Sam Olsen, of Squamlsh Valley,
yesterday posted an application for
100 inches of water to be taken from
Olsen Creek, and used for agricultural and domestic purposes. The application was filed by his agent,
Arthur P, Judge, of the Royal Bank
Chambers. Vancouver.
The merchants interested in the
proposed picnic are reminded that %
meeting will take place this evening
In the Board of Trade room, when
several committees apiwinted to interview the differen merchants will
make their report.
Aid. Howay returned to the city
yesterday after a trip to the upeoun-
try, and resumed his seat at tho
usual meeting of the council last evening. He is much better in health than
when  he left.
Owing tn the facl that next Monday
will be a holiday, there will be no
meeting of the city council, and the
usual meeting will lake place the following evening, if a quorum of the
aldermen can be found, as the majority of those present at last night's
meeting Intimated their intention of
paying a visit to Seattle on the
Fourth, there is little chance that the
council meeting will be held until the
following Friday.
William  Murray, the engineer who
died on Sunday as a result of a sun
.stroke  sustained   last   Saturday,   will
be buried this morning in the English
church     cemetery.      The     decased's
brother-in-law was in the city yester-1
day   making   arrangements   with   D.
Murchle about the funeral.
A well  known character left  New
1
Westminster yesterday afternoon,
when Skookumhouse Eliza was gently
requested by the authorities to remove herself and belongings to .Vancouver Island, where a place on the
West Coast Reserve has been prepared for her.
Detective Bradshaw yesterday escorted to the brick building behind
the city hall a Fort Douglas Indian,
who revelled in the name of Peter
James, with, a long string of Indian
jargon tacked on to the original cognomen. He will be charged in the
police court this morning with being
found in a state of intoxication in the
lower quarter of the city.
The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary
wdll give a high tea on Saturday af���'
ternoon and evening in the old Collard
store, corner of Columbia and Mc-
Kenzie streets. There will be ic3
cream and cake in the evening, and
music will be providel. A meeting ot
the ladies interested was held yesterday afternoon in the Board of Trade
rooms, when routine details were discussed and settled.
The steamer Robert Dunsmui'-,
which was bought by the Gilley Bros,
a short time ago, has been refitted
over again as a tug boat and is now
ready for service in the towing business. The Dunsmuir will be one of
the best tugs on the river now, in
nearly every respect. The boat will
leave tomorrow for Lad^smith where
a supply of coal will be taken on,
after which it will proceed to Howe
Sound after a boom of logs for the
Fraser  River Saw Mills company.
DINING ROOM
PURNITURE...
Now is the time. Large variety of Tables, Chairs, Buffets,
Sideboards, China Cabinets, etc.
Have you seen our $1 3.50 Sideboard, large and well finished, golden  elm.    It is a  winner.
Parlor  upholstered   goods  in  splendid  variety.    Come  see
us.
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
We close Wednesday  at 1  o'clock as agreed.
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
^limited =       =
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the Family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
REICHENBACH CO. Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
Sunday School Picnic.
The annual Sunday School picnic of
the Olivet Baptist Church of this city
will be held on July 3 In Stanley park
Vancouver.      Two large  cars of the
interurban type have been charterel
for the occasion, so as to enable the
picnickers to have sufficient room ani
to enjoy the ride over   to   Vancouver
and through that city   to   the   par'-:.
Lunch  will  be served  on the  picnic
grounds by ;he ladies of the church.
After  which  the  afternoon    will    be
spent by the children in bathing   and
other  sports a large programme    of
which  will be disposed of during th*
afternoon,     the      winners    receiving
prizes.
Shingle and Saw Mill
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
WHEN YOU SPEND A DOLLAR GET A DOLLAR'S WORTH
the   ab-
Teacher���What is "can't
breviation of, Harry-
Harry���Cannot.
Teacher���That's right.    Xow, Johnny, what is "don't"   the   abbreviation
of?
Johnny���Doughnut
COWAN
^^^^^ PE,KFEXTION 	
COCOA
(Maple Leaf Label)
Is the best value, because it is pure, nutritious and very economical.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO
Our Entire Stock of Ladies'
Hats to clear at COST and
below	
XXX.XXX#Xl^XXX4.'XVXXXXX$X7XX*Xi
*A Mj ������������������   sWmWmmss\mWss\mWksm\\\\Wsmm%ms\l\WssmWH0sWUk\W
l NEMO ll I AT THE BIG CLOTHING HOUSE
The
A. J. B1RTCH.
ite
douse
275 Columbia St.
XX*XXX.'*XXX.'.*XXX.*XXXX.+X.XX*.'.*X-
NOTICE
T ike Not ice:
1 have disposed of my Interest  ! i  jgg
the Royal City  Hotel and all parties
dealing    with    the    same hotel    are
here';,   notified   to  look   to   Edward
Falch for payment,
ROBERT SEELEY.
M
SUMMER
DER WEAR
DIAMONDS! I
DIAMONDS! 1
DIAMONDS!     '
Largest  Stock  in  the  City.
Mounted     in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and Inspect Them.
f%&^^~    sal W. C. Chamberlin
(Vr-41 DMMQNDSl  The Jeweler,     -     Columbia St
A ComfortableJJome
v bouse of eight
i���,,v furnished two story house o. ��6����
We have a very nloelJ furntawj mt/ bathi
,I11S, well located on tjoft*. ^ ^ for som*
^Vv^ooT n��thene of a home, call at our office and
lig really good in tne nu ...
rooms
pan
thing rer
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.
Balbriggan $1
the Suit
Natural Wool
$1.25
the Garment
Elastic Ribbed
$1.25
the Garment
'JxdGrWear Merino 75c the
a
n
Garment
Stanfield's Unshrinkable $1.25
the Garment
Sole Agents for
Dr. DeimeVs
Linen Mesh
*
got the price and terms, etc, of above.
" ���     �� Real Estate, Fire & Life Insurance
McLeod, Mark & Co.,   ***��.   *��*-.��*���
ALEX. SPECK
Sign Man on Wheel.
PHILLIPS
THE CASH
CLOTHIER
Columbia St.
New Westminster.
-
E
I
;.,:
������  ti  1 ..IT   T iMOTilWWWBMlini r'liv ���'
. -,
THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1906.
*   I
Plumbers and Plumbing Regulation By-low, 1906.
A By-law to license and regulate
plumbers and to provide for the
appointment of plumbing inspectors and to provide for the plumbing ..a i  drainagi   ol   I uildings.
Whereas it is desirable and n ��� -
sary to license and regulate pi. -^bers
in the City of Xew 'Westminster, and
te provide for the appointment of
plumbing inspector, and to provide
for the effective plumbing and drainage of buildings;
Therefore the Municipal Council of
the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster enacts as follows:
1. The Council may from time to
time, as occasion may require, appoint
an  Inspector  for  plumbing and  any
such  Inspector  shall   be   under    the    ^	
supervision of the Board of Health I plumbing, drainage, sanitary matters,
and be given renumeration for his or water works, his license shall be,
services as the Council  shall  deter-    """    "--���*���-   ������'-"���-*  --j  -... .,  ,.���
names of the members of the firm, outside of the building, hard salt,
co-partnership or directors of the glazed, vitrified pipe may be used:
company and the date the license was each length shall be wetted before be-
granted, and no license so granted . ing laid and the space completely rill-
shall be transferable except with the ed with cement mortar, made in the
permission of the Plumbing Inspector
platforms if connected with the sewers   must   also   be   properly   trapped,
vented and automatically flushed with
water from a supply tank.
3S.   Tanks shall be placed as near
10. All licensed master plumbers
shall be held responsible for all acts
of their employees in connection with
their business for which such bond
and license is issued.
11. Every such bond and license
shall be for the year current at the
time of the granting thereof, and shall
expire on the 15lh day of January
next succeeding the date of issue.
12. Upon satisfactory evidence furnished to the Plumbing Inspector that
any master plumber has been twice
convicted by the Police Magistrate, or
a Justice of the Peace, of any violation of the provisions of this By-law,
or any of    the    By-laws    respecting
mine.
2. A Board of Plumbing Examiners
shall be appointed annually by the
Council. The Board shall be called
together by the Plumbing Inspector,
who shall be Secretary of the Board,
proportion of two of good, clean, the fixtures as practicable, and in no
sharp sand and one of the best Port- case shall a trap be more than two
land cement, except in wet ground, feet from the fixture. All traps must
when a gasket shall be placed around have a cleaning out screw on the un-
tbe   spigot  and   forced   down   to  the   der side.
bottom of the socket and finished 39. All waste pipes from fixtures
with mortar cement, as described other than water closets shall be pro-
above. Each pipe must be cleaned vided at the outlet with strong metal
out with a mop after being laid. The I stringers, and all sinks shall be pro-
different lengths must be laid in per- vided with approved grease traps, ex-
fect line on the bottom and sides. All cept when such fixture is to be used
connections must be through "Y" for other than household purposes,
junctions. 40.   The waste pipes from no other
25. Any soil pipe passing through fixtures shall be connected with a
a building, or beneath the floor of a water closet trap,
cellar or basement, shall be of cast-, 41. All traps shall be protected
iron or brass as in section 23, and from syphonage by a ventilating pipe
shall extend to at least five feet out- \ leading from the highest and outer
side the building, and no wall shall portion of the trap, either separate
be  built leaning    solidly    upon    the ' or joining the main ventilating pipe,
I above  the  highest  fixture,  or  by  a
Every vertical soil pipe   shall ' sealed s���hon  Preventer, which will
vwtlm       Vi*-.       ..11/in-n.J       it      In       +"hs-\      s-.1 il r\A i \n       r\f
Canadian Pacific Railway Co
British  Columbia Coast Line
Service.
same.
26.
ipso facto, forfeited and returned to
he Inspector.
13.   Any    master    plumber    whose   ^^^^"^iT-h^^h^WI***  inspector  it  is  impracticable  to
may  become for-   a sufficient height above the highest,     ___.���.   _iU ,__
be"casWron'or brass'anTshaH extend ; only be allowed if ln the ��Pinion of
bonds  and  license
felted shall not again be entitled to a
license until the said declaration of
forfeiture shall be revoked    by    the
at such times as the Council may find   Plumbing Inspector and if such mast-
necessary, cr  plumber is carrying on  his busi-
3. In case any dispute arises under
this By-law as to whether any person
or persons employed by any licensed
master plumber is a regularly educated practical and experienced plumber.
as in this By-law is provided, the
Plumbing Inspector may notify the
said workman to appear and be examined before such Board of Examiners, whose decision as to the competency of 6'ich workman shall be
final and conclusive.
4. Certificates of competency may
be granted by the Board of Examiners to any plumber producing proof
window,    roof,    or    coping,
shaft,   to   the    satisfaction
Plumbing Inspector.
27.   No rain water  down  pipe,
of   the
(fresh).
and    bitumin-
le-construct, alter or change any
portion of the plumbing, drainage or
ventilation of any building, the
owner, bis agent, or the master
plumber constructing the same shall
file in the office of the Plumbing In-
or li,rht I Provide otherwise. ^^^^^^^^
42.   For traps in water closets the
branch  vetnilating pipe shall not be
less than two inches in diameter, and
^_, not less than three inches for a build-
chimney flue shall be used as a ven- -        Qf ^ stQrleg or ^ .q ^.^
ness in co-operation, or as a member tilator for any sewer trap, soil or ; ^^ & bath Qr ^^ ^ bo[h &re
of a company, the co-partnership or waste pipe, or as a soil or waste pipe. ^ ^ game ToQm ^ & ^^ ^^
company shall not carry on the busi- 2S. Each building in which a water [ the ventg for the same mav join the
ness of plumbing from the date of closet is placed shall be provided with : c]oset vent above the fixture_ In no
such cancellation. a main ventilating pipe of cast iron or , case  sha]]    more  than  three    water
14.    Before proceeding to construct | wrought iron pipe, galvanized, of not; C]oset;S   communicate   with  the  same
less diameter than four inches, which   ventilating pipe unless it is over two
shall  be  carried at least    two    feet   jncnes jn diameter.
above the highest window, opening or '    4,     overflow pipes must discharge
light shaft.
29. Soil or main ventilating pipes
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ I in an extension must be carried to
spector an application for a permit: and above the roof of the main build-
therefor,   and   such  application  shall : iEg> when otherwdse they would open
be accompanied with a specification j within 40 feet of any openings of the ! fixtures, shall be drained by a special
satisfactory to them that the applic-   or abstract thereof, in a blank form   main or adjoining house. pipe unconnected with a sewer, waste
ant has undergone satisfactory train- pi escribed and supplied for that pur-, 30. No soil pipe shall be less than j 0r soil pipe, discharging into the open
ing and due examination, and in ab-   pose by the Plumbing Inspector, stat- j four inches in diameter.      A    waste j air.
sence of such proof to any applicant   ing the  nature of work  to be  done, 1 pipe  receiving the  discharge of five |     45.    x0 drain pipes from refrigera-
who shall after an examination before   and giving the size, kinds and weights . or more sinks shall not be less than j tors shall be directly connected with
the said Board be considered by them   of all   pipes,  traps  and  fittings,    to- j three inches in diameter    and    shall I any soil pipe, waste or sewer,
to be competent, and such certificate   gether with a description of all clos-   have two-inch branches. 46.   Water-closets    shall    not      be
shall be recorded in the office of the ets and other fixtures, and a plan with 31. When lead pipe is used to con-; placed in an unventilated room or
plumbing Inspector, the person re- a description of the locality sufficient! nect fixtures with vertical soil or | compartment. In every case there
ceivng the same- paying a fee of $1.00 for identification, and showing the j waste pipe, or to connect traps with 1 shall be an opening to the outer air.
therefor, and such plumber shall be a drainage system complete. Plans , main ventilators, it shall not be light- j All water-closets shall be supplied
registered plumber of the city. must be legibly drawn in  ink on a' er than: I with  water  from   special   tanks,  and
Provided that the Chairman of the   scale of 1-8 in. to the foot; provided,:     114 inches in diameter, 5% pounds | the   water   from   these   shall   not  be
Board may grant, on being satisfied   however, that this clause shall not ap-   per yard. ' used for any other purposes. No water-
with the competency of any journey-   ply to small repairs which do not al-,     1%   inches  in   diameter,   7   pounds   closets shall be directly supplied from
ter the plan of the plumbing. per yard. , the water    mains or service    pipes.
15.    A permit shall  be granted or j     2 inches in diameter, S pounds per ! Water closet cisterns shall be fitted
into the open air and may have a flap
on the end to keep out draught.
44. Every safe under a wash basin,
bath, urinal, water-closet or other
urinal,    water-closet or other    other
man plumber applying for the same,
a temporary permit to such plumber
for a period not exceeding thirty days,
which permit shall confer on such
plumber the same privilege for that   the permit of the Plumbing Inspector j per yard.
refused  within  seven  days  from the i yard.
time of filing of the application,   and j     2% inches in diameter, 10% pounds
1 eriod  only  as if he  held  a certificate from the Board of Examiners.
3.   Under   and   immediately   after
the passage of this By-law,   and    in
���,.  ensuing year on or before the
first day of July, any  persons desir-
(if granted)  shall be valid    for   six :    3 inches in diameter, 13%  pounds
months from the date of issue. | per yard.
16.   If the Plumbing Inspector shall !    4  inches in diameter,    24    pounds
find that the said plans and specifi-! per yard.
cations do not conform with the rules      Trap vent pipes shall be of brass,
and requirements laid   down    in   re-1 lend, cast or galvanized wrought iron.
with ball taps, etc., to prevent waste.
47. Where the trap of a closet is
above the floor, the connection wdth
the soil pipe shall be made with brass
and rubber approved  floor flanges.
48. Overflow or discharge pipes
; from tanks for drinking water shall
I never be directly connected with any
! soil, vent, waste pipe or sewer.
TIME TABLE
(Subject to change without   notice.)
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver,
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver
July 1st.
Princess   May,    leaves   Vancouver
July 7ch.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver
July 13th.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver,
July 17th.
Prineess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 31st.
VANCOUVER,  VICTORIA   SEATTLE
ROUTE.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p. m,
VICTORIA      NEW      WESTMINSTER
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at 7 a. m.
on Wednesday and Mondays.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver dally except Saturday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month for
I Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsinoand
way  points. Leaves Victoria on 20th
of each month for Cape Scott and way
points including Quatslno.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTE.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves   New  Westminster  on  .Mon
day,   Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thursday
authority from the King's Printer will   ;md Friday at 3  p.  m. and Saturday
not be paid therefor. at 2 p. m. with additional trip on Mon-
DOUGLAS  STEWART, day at 5 a. m.
GEO. W. DAWSON, Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
Inspectors of Penitentiaries.  Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
PEN! rtNl IMKY   auh-HLlES.
Sealed Tenders addressed to "Inspectors 01" Penitentaries, Ottawa,"
and endorsed 'Tenders for Supplies,"
will be received until Monday, 25th
June, inclusive, from parties desirous
of contracting for supplies, for the
fiscal year 1906-1907, for the following
institutions, namely: ���
Kingston  Penitentiary.
St. Vincent de Paul Penitentiary.
Dorchester Penitentiary.
Manitoba Penitentiary.
British Columbia Penitentiary.
Alberta  Penitentiary.
Separate tenders will be received
for each of the following classes of
supplies: ���
1. Milk, pure fresh.
2. Beef  and  mutton
3. Forage.
4. Coal   (anthracite
ous).
5. Cordwood.
6. Groceries, Pork, Bacon.
7. Coal Oil (in barrels).
8. Dry Goods.
9. Drugs and Medicines.
10. Leather and Findings.
11. Hardware, Tinware, Paints, Oils
&C.
12. Fish,  fresh.
Details of information as to form of
contract, together with forms of tender, will be furnished on application to
the Wardens of the various institutions.
All supplies are subject to the ap-
proval of the Warden.
All tenders submitted must specify
clearly the institution, or institutions.
whieh it is proposed to supply, and
must hear the endorsation of at least,
two responsible sureties.
Papers inserting this notice without
Department  of  Justice,
Ottawa, May 25, 1906.
ing to carry on business or trade as spect to plumbing and drainage in the I All traps and fittings shall be equal j    49.   No closet or any other conveni-
ster plumber within the City of By-laws of the City of New Westmln- j in quality and thickness to the pipes   ence which allows the escape Into the
New  Westminster  shall  take out    a ster,  he  shall  not  issue  any  permit  to which they are attached.                   house of air or gas which has been
license, which license shall be posted for the plumbing and drainage, and it      32.   All cast-iron pipes must be of   confined in  any  part of  it,  or  from
ap in the office or shop of the master shall be unlawful to   proceed    there- | the best clean grey metal, free from   the drain or soil pipe, or which allows
plumber  at  all   times,   for  which  he with.                                                          j sand     cracks,     honeycomb,     porous   the accumulation of filth in or about
shall pay at the time of the issuing 17.   After   a   plan   or   specification : places, air holes, or other defects, and   it.  shall  be  fitted  up or used,
thereof a sum of $20.00.    Except as has once been approved no alteration ; 0f the    grade known as    "Standard" j    50.   All  water  pipes must be  pro-1
Synopsis   of   Canadian" 'Home-
stead RegulatJonSaSSSS
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt ln British Columbia, may be homesteaded by any person who is the sole head of a family,
or any male over IS years of age, to
the extent of one-quarter section of
160 acres, more or less.
Entry must 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 therewith under one of the following plans.
(1) At least six months' residence
upon and cultivation of the land in
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  require-
��� . inafter provided, any person may
��� e out a license under the provis-
i' as of Ihis By-law on behalf of a
partnership, firm or company of
which he may be a member.
' Xo person shall receive such a
license unless he has a place of business within the City of   New   West
er deviation  from  the  same  will  be   which may be used below all fixtures, j tected from injury or settling.
allowed, except with the written con-   and for ventilating pipes the    grade j     51.   The plumbing inspector    shall
sent of the Plumbing Inspector. known as "Standard"  of the    heavy \ have   the   power  to  enter  upon   any
18.   From and after the passing of \ quality.      In    buildings    over    three 1 premises and examine the plumbing,
7 a. m.; Friday at 6 a. m. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
UPPER  FRASER  RIVER ROUTE
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, 8 a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays, calling at
landings between New Westminster
and Chilliwack.
NORTHERN   B. C.  ROUTE.
S.  S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and ICth of each month, calling at
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Coola
on second trip. Time on arrival and
departure  are  approximate.
For   reservations   and   Information
call or address
ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
E. J. COYLE.
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouvei-.
J. W. TROUP,
General Strperln ten dent, Victoria.
W. II. GARDINER,
Gen. Agent, Freight Dept.,
New Westminster.
6 inches    in
���GV
8%,
this By-law every owner, or agent of I stories    in  height    the  lower    three
an owner, of any building,  doing or j stories must be fitted with the grade
causing to be done, any plumbing in   known as "medium."    The  following
such building shall, on the same be-   will be accepted:
minster, and furnishes a bond binding   ing passed by the Plumbing Inspector      Standards    2, 3, 4, 5,
himself to the amount of $300.00 with   be granted a certificate    that    such diameter,
at least two sureties in the sum    of   plumbing has been done   in    accord- j    Below fixtures 3, 4%
$250.00 each to the satisfaction of the   ance  with  the City  By-laws,  and  on  20 pounds per foot
Finance Committee, or n bond to the   being requested to do so shall dellv-      Above fixtures 3,' v:., G��', pounds
same amount from a guarantee com-   er such certificate    to    any    person : per foot.
1. that he will employ only regis-   proposing to purchase or occupy such'
tered plumbers   who   have   received   building.
19. No part of any plumbing or
drainage work shall be covered or
concealed in  any way until    it    has
been examined and approved of by the , tings to be coated inside and out with
Plumbing Inspector, to whom notice  tar and asphaltum.
^^_ must be senl when the work is euffi-     33.   Before   being   accepted      all
���   ition with the business  ciently advanced to be Inspected, un-  plumbing work    shall  be tested    by
.cept by such registered  plumbers,  less in the case of drainage below the   water or other test approved by and
:;      wi  <<>��� wl"  nol   violate any of  surface of the ground, which the In-   made in the presence of the plumbing
" term, and conditions, rules and  spector has failed to inspect within   inspector. All defective material shall
regulations contained  in this By-law,   the five working l,���,���-H next, ensuing  be   removed   and   replaced,   nnd   bad
after being notified, then the ground | workmanship made good, at  the ex-
and hold a certificate of competency
from ihe Board of Examiners to do
all such plumbing work as he may on-
���-���  in do, and whethei he is a prac-
tical plumber himself or not, will not
permit or allow any such work to be
ventilation and drains, and should the
same, in his opinion, be in an unsanitary condition, may notify the owner,
or his agents, to have the same put
in a sanitary condition, and any per-
1 son neglecting to do so forthwith, to
10, ' the   satisfaction  of  the   pumbing  in-
' spector shall  be liable to the penalties of this by-law.
52. The plumbing inspector is also
authorized to receive and place on
file drawings and descriptions of tlie
plumbing and drainage of buildings
executed in the City of New West-
All  such  pipes and fit- ' minster, prior to the passage of this
ments as to residence may be satisfied I      _^^_^^^_^__^^^_^^_^
by such person residing with the fa- j
ther or mother WHEN    GOING   EAST
(.3) If the settler has his permanent j ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
\
BETWEEN
Medium 5%. 9J/2, 13, 17, 20 pounds
per foot.
All fittings used in connection with
such pipes shall correspond in weight
and quality.
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention
to apply for patent.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the  Interior.
N.  B.���Unauthorized  publication  of 'm���r     xmn-ru urrcTrDm
...       .     .. .���       .   , ,, THE    NORTH-WESTERN,
this  advertisement  will   not  be   paid
fcr.
Minneapolis, StJPaul
and'Chicago
01 in any other By-law which shall
come Into force trom time to time
In the City of New Westminster respecting plumbing, drainage, sanitary
erf and water works within the
said City,
7. Every person desiring such license shall file with the Inspector of
Plumbing,  a  petition  in   writing giv-
inay be filled in, in case of an emergency affecting the public safety.
20,   All materials must be of good
quality and free from defects and the
pense of the  master  plumber doing
the work.
84.    All  joints    in  iron    or    brass
sewer pipe, soil pipe, waste pipe and
ing name of applicant, and in the case ! sihle.
md workmanlike manner.
21.   The arrangement of   soil   and
waste pipe 11111st be as direct as pos-
of a partnership, the name of each
member thereof, together with Hie
place of business, and asking to he-
come a licensed master plumber, and
said pel ition shall be accompanied by
the bond and fee hereinbefore mentioned.
work must be executed in a thorough ventilators shall be made with a gasket of oakum, and lead, hand caulked,
and be perfectly gas tight.
35. All connections of lead with
iron or brass pipe shall be made with
a brass ferrule of the same diameter
or the lead pipe, put in a hub of the
iron pipe and caulked with lead. The
ferrule shall be connected with the
lead pipe with .1 wiped joint. Vent
and flush pipes of water closets shall
be connected wdth brass couplings.
36. All connections of lead, waste |
22. The soil, waste and ventilating
pipes and traps must, where practicable, be exposed to view for ready inspection at all times and for convenience In repairing. When necessarily placed within partitions or in
! recesses of walls, soil, waste and ven-
8. Any change in  firm or location   tilating  pipes  must  be  covered  with
Of the business shall be promptly re, ! woodwork so fastened as to be read-J and   vent  pipes  shall   bo  made   witb
ported in the Plumbing Inspector,and  ily removed.   In no case shall thev be 'wiped joint
the license shall    be    kept in ��� eon- ^ so placed as lo be absolutely lnacces- i     37.   All water closets, urinals, sinks,
���pleural place at the location of the  Bible unless under written permission  basins, wash-trays, hatha, nnd all tubs
0    ��n |from lbe Plumbing Inspector. or   sets  of  tubs,  adn  hydrant  waste
9. When any member of a partner-     23.   When the ground is made or | pipes shall be separated and effective-
by-law, and examine and give a certificate, if in accordance with the provisions of this by-law, upon request
by   owners  of said   buildings.
53. Any person guilty of an infraction of any the provisions of this
by-law shall be liable, on conviction,
to be fined In any sum not xeceeding
$100, inclusive of costs, and in case
of non-payment of the fine and costs
the same may be levied by distress
and sale of goods and chattels of the
offender, and in case of non-payment
of the fine, and there being no distress found oul of which the same
can be levied, such offender shall be
liable to be imprisoned for any period
not exceeding two months.
53A. This by-law shall come into
force from and after such date as
may be named by the council by resolution.
54. This by-law may be cited as
the "Plumbers and Plumbing Regulation   By-law,  1900."
Done   and   passed   in   open   council
the   Ith   day  of dune,   L906,
(L. S.)      w. A, DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
W. II. KEARY,
Mayor.
ship or company is licensed Individ-'
nally for the partnership or company,
the license may be issued in the name
of the firm, co-partnership or company, the Bald license setting out the'
unsound the house sewer shall be Of j ly  trapped,  except  when   a sink  and
washttlbS    immediately    adjoin    each
other, in  which  case the waste pipe
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^sfrom the tubs may be connerted wllh
In sound ground, providing it Is   the inlet side of the sink traps. Urinal
medium or standard cast-iron or brass
pipe, with Joints properly caulked
wdth lead.
W. IN. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor"
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
Great Northern [Ry.
Time Table
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. VV. & Y. RY
Daily | NEW ||    Daily
Leave| WESTMINSTER| Arrive
B:20am|BlaIne, Belling-|8:00 pm
4:35 pnidiam       Bnrling-|f):55pm
It.on,    Mt.    Ver-
|non,     Everett,
Seattle         aud
IPorlland.
4:35pmjSpokane,       St.
|Paul    and    all
points! East.
9.20 am|Anacort.es,
IWoolley,     nnd
|Rockport,
3
3
00 pm
00 pm
3:00 piniVancouver
9:55 pm|
!��
4
20 am
35 pm
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL     LIMITED"
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.
Louis and all  points East.
For complete information,
rales, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster, B. 0
S. G. YETIKES, A. G. P. A���
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle. Wash.
THE TRAIN  OF  FAME
  LTD.
Embodies the newest and best ideas
for COMFORT, CONVENIENCE,
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas;, tlie most
brilliantly illuminated train in tin-
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious (lining
car. reclining chair cars (seats free).
modern day coaches and buffet, li
brarv and  smoking cars.
Fur Time  'lal.les,   Folders, or nny
furthtr information call on or write
F. W. PARKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
Grand Trunk Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers of
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA,   via Niagara Falls.
For Tim<> Tables, etc., address
GEO. W. VA'JX,
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 135 Adams St., Chicago, 111. TUESDAY, JUIN
t    ��0,    I3UD.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
w
IIDB &  EDMONDS, Barris-
I : ilicitors, HI ickie Blk.,
Colli"1 11
street,   New   Westmiuster.
\V. J-
vVTuteside, H. L. Edmonds.
M
I, p. HAMPTON' BOLE, solid-
' 0j of the supreme court. Offices
nanadian Bank of Commerce build-
. . ' Columbia street, opposite post-
fflce   New Westminster.    Money to
loan.
WEART & McQUARRIE,
risters, solicitors, etc.       Of-
Xew Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
Don't decide about the present for that
JUNE WEDDING
until .,.,.n the
LOVELY
CHINA
 AT	
MOREY'S c��'��"''i�� st.
REFORM RESTAURANT
Carnarvon St., between lOtkind Mclnnis
fl��rner Clarkson and Lorne streets,
v/ncouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Gran-
line street.   Joseph Martin, K. C, j.,
S   Weait, W.  G.  McQuarrle, H. A. ;	
Bourne.    Mr. Martin wi*  be In tha ,       First class M   j
Westminster offices every Friday af-, Engligh( , and ^J"^
ternoon. J
OWAY, REID  &  BOWES,  Barris-
H
street,  opposite
Westminster.   J
241.
ters, solicitors, etc., 42 Lorne
Court House, New
H. Bowes, P. O. Box
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister and
Solicitor, Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzie streets, New Westmlnstei, B. C.
SECRET   SOCIETIES
UNION LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. & A. M.
���The regular meeting of this
Is held on the First Wednesday in
each month, at 8 o'clock p. m., In
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren are cordially invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
Secretary.
From 1 5c. up.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan.
PROPRIETRESS.
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers in the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,   Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch. Columbia St..
Telephone 12. New Westminster.
Limited.
I EzEmg
KING SOLOMON LODGE, NO. 17, A.
F & A. M.���Regular communications of this lodge are held ou the
second Tuesday in each month in
Masonic Temple, at 8 p. m. Visiting brethren are cordially invited
to attend.    D. W. Cilchrist, Sec.
ROYAL CITY   PRECEPTORY.No.459
H. II. K. of I., meets second and
fourth Friday of each month, at 8j
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.
LOYAL  ORANGE   LODGE,   NO.   1150
_M s   in   Orange   ball   lirst  and
third Friday in each month at S p.
ni. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend. E. E. Matthias,
W. M-; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.  J.  SROTT.   B..A.,  Principal.
H. A. SCRIVEN, B. A., Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
u
km
TAKE A
TRIP
On the Famous
��s
I, o. 0. F.���AMITY  LODGE.  No. 27���
The regular meetings of t] ;-. lodge
are     Id In Oddfellows'        . ( olum
bia street, every  Mon        evi oing
at v o'clock.   Visit iim bi    hren ci
diallj  Invited to attend.   S. .1.   ���    ���
N. i .-.   \V. C. Coaiham, Rec.-Sec.
STOP %S^^^:3m
"Oriental Limited"
LOW   EXCURSION    RATES
TO ALL   EASTERN   POINTS
Tickets on Sale July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept 8,10
For  particulars  call   on   or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
A, 0. U. W.���FRASER LOCGE No. 3
���Meetings tbe first and third Tues
flay in each month. ViBlting
brethren cordially invited to attend
Loi ��������� room, A. 0. U. W. hall, Odd-
ws' Mock. Clarkson street. C
S. Corrigan, recorder; Louis Witt,
i     er workman.
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND, B. S.���
Red Rose Degree meets Second nnd
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
ln K. of P. Hall, Columbia St., at
b p, in., White Rose Degree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. St inch-
combe, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
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. PURDY,
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
mm
S. G.
FLORIST
COURT BRUNETTE, No. 4099, I.O.F.
���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, in the small
ball, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren nre cordially Invited to attend. .1. ti. Rushton, C. it.; F. P.
Maxwell, it. S.
Gold Crown and
Work
J. HENLEY I   Of The Highest Order
kinds,   cut',
Dahlias
Plants and Annuals  of "ail
flowers and floral designs,
50c per dozen.
Telephone A1S-1 or address 4th Avenue
and 10th Street.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA, N0.S8O8.
A. 0. F.���The regular meetings of
thla Lodge are held on the Second
nnd Fourth Tuesdays of each month
nt ,; p. in. in the Oddfellows' Hall.
Vi Itlng Brethren are conlial.v invited to intend. E. C. Firth, C. R.;
P. P. Maxwell, Sec.
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
KM
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meet every Wednesday
al 8 o'clock p. in., in Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia Street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to attend, .1. s. Bryson, S. C; J. Mel).
��� 11, Sec.
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT ASSOCIATION. LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meels on the First and
Third Tuesday of every month fn
K- of p. Hall. John McNlven,
Chief; J. J. Forrester, Rec. Sec.
*���      ��� ���,
Board of TRADE.���New Westminster Board of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Becond Wednesday of each month
Quarterly meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. AI'-'1''
A��Kust arid November, at 8 p. tn,
Annual meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White. Sec.
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel. 113. Office,  Eighth Street.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,
B.   C.
Still Doing Business at the Old Stand.
W. McRAE,
Merchant Tailor
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, scot.cn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always in stock
Spring stock  now  in.    Make vour
���'election.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
Baggage delivered    promptly  to any
Pwt of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OftlCO 'Phono 1S5.        "���"'" '"-"""in W>
F. CRAKE,
Watchmaker and
Manufacturing Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years experience. Later was 7 years manager
of the watch repairing department of
Savage, Lyman & Co., Montreal,
Henry Birk's business manager part of
the time.
English, Swiss, American and all
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
Charges Reasonable.
,,, ;I    .. ,,,,. ,:;���/ I Two Doors from Ceo. Adams Grocery
Our system of Gold Crown and Bridge
work is the best known to dentistry. We
defy contradiction. The bridge work
made by our system has never been surpassed. Our bridge and crown expert is
the highest salaried dentist in the west:
We have hundreds of testimonials to
prove these statements. Our prices are
about one half what you are accustomed
to pay.    They never change,   ....
Bridge Work, per tooth  - $5.00
Gold Crowns      -       - $5.00
A Full Set of Teeth      - $5.00
Gold Fillings       -       - $1.00
AHOur Wcrk Guarantee* for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, 1
Hou a 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,  Vancouver
WELCOMES PASTOR
TO HIS NEW CHARGE
Congregation of St.   Paul's   Episcopal   Church   Extends a
Hearty Greeting to Rev. Mr. Owen    Official
Address is Presented.
The reception of the Rev. Mr.
Owen, the new minister of St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church, was held
iast evening in the basement of the
church, the Sunday school superintendent, Mr. Maxwell, occupying the
chair. An excellent programme was
presented during the meeting, which
was opened by the chairman's few
remarks of welcome. The orchestra
then favored those present with a
selection, after which the address if
welcome, appended below, was read
by Secretary-Treasurer Johnson.
Alfred Johnson sang a song entitled
"The Song of the Anvil," and Rev. uir,
Vert spoke a few words of welcome
was overjoyed to see men among the
congregation who had given their
hearts to the Lord as boys and were
still living in the light of His presence.
After the bishop's speech, Miss
Schaake played an instrumental selection which was creditably rendered and after refreshments, served by
the Indies of the church, the gathering broke up.
Address of Welcome.
"Rev. Arthur De. B. Owen,
"Rector     of   St.   Paul's    Reformed
Episcopal   Church,
"New Westminster, B. C.
"Rev. and Dear Sir:
"The circumstances under whicli  v -
to the new pastor. Miss A. Mnnn
favored the gathering with a Scotch ' gather tonight are exceptionally plea^j-
selection which was vigorously en- lng at this time. To extend to you
cored by the audience. Rev. J. S. i a right hearty welcome to the pul-
Henderson of St. Andrew's Presbyter-! pit of St. Paul's is the purjiose for
ian church was called on by the chair-1 which the congregation have assem-
man, and during his address gave | bled, and we ask you to accept this
some very sound advice to the congre j assurance as proceeding from the
gation. He also complimented the j heart of each member present as well
new rector on the excellent condition : as those of our number who are un-
in which the affairs of the church! avoidably prevented from attending
were and said that this was now the   this meeting
highwater mark in its history.
Rev.    Dr.    Taylor    spoke   of    the j
church's    increase    during the    past
years and  hoped that it would  con- j
tinue  to   do   so   in  the   future.     Dr.
Sullivan then gave a vocal selection i
"When some months ago the Rev. J.
Alfred Seymour, who so acceptably
filled our pulpit for two and a half
years, intimated to the Vestry that
circumstances compelled him to cease
serving us, we were, indeed, puzzled
which, like the other numbers on the j to know just what to do. After care-
programme, was well rendered. ful and    continued consultation    the
Mr. Owen, the newly installed pas-1 vestry's attention was drawn to the
tor, delivered a short address, in fact that there was one who was ren-
which he stated that although he had dering excellent service in a neighbor-
always been a pioneer working on tiie j ing settlement who might accept ��.
outskirts of civilization, he felt that j call to St. Paul's were It extended to
his succes was assured, in this case, j him. Negotiations were entered into
He felt deeply the kindness manifest- \ with the reverend gentleman with the
ed towards him by the church. i result   that   today   we   find   the  Rev.
The Venerable Bishop Cridge nlso Arthur De B. Owen in full charge of
addressed those who were present and ' our  little church.
remarked that he felt glad to see so;
many young people.    He also said he
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Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
"We wish to point out at this time
that never before in the history of
St. Paul's church were the conditions
in every department more prosperous
than they are at the present, time. We
rejoice in this for the reason that ijiis
state of affairs will tend to make
your labors less arduous than they
would otherwise have been. We believe that many additions can easily
be made to our numbers, and we feel
confident that you will use your very
best endeavors to promote the welfare
of the church of which you have sn
recently taken charge.
"We welcome you, Sir, not only in
your capacity as rector but also as a
citizen. We have heard before now
of your worth as a citizen in other
The only all rail route between all j "laces' and we believe that you will
points east, west and south to Ross-' always stand up for, and be loyal to
land, Nelson and intermediate points ! those things which tend to advance
connecting at Spokane with the Great' the interest of one of the prettiest
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.: cities on the Pacific coast.
"We are indeed grateful to a good
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian   Pacific   Railway  for   Boundary
Creek points.
Connects  at    Meyers    Falls    with   ,,,.,.
stage rSlly for Republic. | Paul s church may continue to grow
Buffet   service   on   trains   between : "ntl1 lts P��wer for S��0<1 wil1 be even
Spokane  and  Nelson. | more  effectively   felt   than   it  is   to-
Effective    Sunday,    November    io,! day.
iqoi. "We are very pleased to note the
Leave Day Train Arrive   continued good health of our reverend
,   ��-20 a.m Spokane  ....7-iS P-m.: friend, the Right Rev. Bishop Cridge,
,2-25 P-m Rossland  ....4.10 p.m.1 whom we are dellghted to haVe with
9.40 a.m Nelson  6.45 p.m.; . , . ..     , , .   .
v* �� j us  tonight,  and  we  are thankful  m-
H. A. JACKSON.        : dee,!  that    he has    been    spared  to
General Passenger Agent   again visit us for the purpose of in
stalling you into your new sphere of
labor.
1
"In conclusion, we wish to express
��� the hope that our relations as rector
: and  people may be as pleasant, and
', enjoyable as  has been  characteristic
j of that unity which has hitherto ex-
listed between the former rectors and
those who worshipped with them.
"We sincerely hope that Mrs. Owen
and kind Providence for the happy
circumstances in which we lind ourselves, and    our prayer is that    St.
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD, CARCROSS, ATLIN,
|i WHITE    HORSE,   DAWSON    and
FAIRBANKS.    Daily  trains   (except
Sunday)   carrying   passengers,   mail,   and the children, with yourself, will
express    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
For information apply to
J.  H.  ROGERS,  Traffic  Manager,
Vancouver. B. C.
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pioneer 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   Mil- ��� .,���...
wnukee  &  St.   Paul   Railway.     They
find the Royal City an acceptable
place in which to reside, and thnt
your sojourn among us may be as
pleasant as it is possible to be.
"Again wishing you and yours a
hearty welcome to our church, we are.
Sir, yours very faithfully,
"J. J. JOHNSTON,
"Secretary-Treasurer.
"S. J. PEARCE,
"Rector's  Warden.
"L. THORNBER,
"People's Warden."
 o-	
TO   DIE   IN   ELECTRIC  CHAIR,
New York, June 25.���John Wenze'l,
[ own  and operate their own  sleeping
1 and dining cars on alll their trains and
give   their   patrons   an   excellence  of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H, S. ROWE. General Agent.
134 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
in the first degree in having shot and
killed George Spatz, a saloonkeeper,
was today sentenced by Judge Aspinal
of the county court, Brooklyn, to be
electrocuted ln Sing Sing the week
beginning August 6th.
,.���.
���i
'',
���BMmnHMMMMMMH TME DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY, JUNE 26,
1900.
HEADQUARTERS FOR
STRAWBERRIES
We have made our arrangements for supply.    As usual you  will  be
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
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.
T. S. ANNANDALE
"OUR GROCER"
WEST END QROCER
D.   VV.  GILCHRIST
IN SPORTING CIRCLES
.1
WILL AMERICANS
EE BARRED FROM
HENLEY REGATTA?
Proposition   of   Oxford   Coach   Raises
a     Storm     of    Controversy-
Canadians Hard at Work.
I
Auction
Sales
MclNNES & KERR
Real Estate Brokers
and Auctioneers
Beg to announce that after
July 15th next they will b��
prepared to conduct Sales of
Property, Farm Stock an 1
Household effects by
AUCTION OR
VALUATION
and while taking this opportunity of thanking their numerous patrons past and
present, would, by strict attention to their wishes, solicit a continuance of that
support and confidence in
this new  department.
WINNER WILL COME I
TO NEW WESTMINSTER
Prize for Girl Who Scores in Nelson's
Popularity Contest is Trip
to the Coast.
Nelson.  B. C, June
-Even    In
Auction  and   Estate   Offices.
New   Westminster,   B.   C
June.  1906.
2 Good Buys!
16    acres,    facing    on Cumberland
street and siding on Eighth and Tenth
venues; good situation.    Only $1,050
cash.
15 acres facing on Eighteenth street
: ad Biding on Eighth and Tenth ave-
li -. $1,250 cash.
The above  property  is  within the j
limits and easily cleared.
WHITE & SHILES
Real  Estate and  Insurance.
260 Columbia St. Phone P5.
Fine
Residence
Sites
Three of the finest residential
lots in the city���only now put
on ihe market���on Queen's avenue and Peele street. For a few
days these may be had cheap
and on easy terms.
Malins, Coulthard & Co.
Financial, Insurance & Real Estate
Agents.        Tel. 106.        Columbia St.
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling Our specallty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Teleuhone mo.
this age of voting contests it is seldom that a popularity contest is conducted under civic auspices. In this
city there is an association known as
the Twenty Thousand Cluf>, which
has for iis object the boosting of the
City of Nelson and the increasing of
the population to 20,000 in five years.
The association is semi-official in nature, but is recognized by the city
council as a regular body.
With the object of getting a large
membership in the shortest possible
time the Twenty Thousand Club started a popularity contest on the first
of this month and it closes on Saturn
day night next. Mayor Gillett is official referee and next Saturday night
he will make his decision.
Two  Popular Candidates.
Two popular young ladies are being
balloted upon for the honor of being
the most popular young lady in Nel-
i son and for a trip to the coast cities.
i The winner will visit   the   cities   of
j Vancouver. New Westminster, Victor-
la,    Seattle.   Tacoma.   Portland    and
Spokane at the expense of the city,
I and, needless to say, both contestants
i are working   hard    for   the    double
I honors.
The contest is fast becoming one
: of the live topics of the hour in this
bustling little city, and many a young
man foregoes his tobacco or some luxury for a week or so to purchase a
membership ticket in the club and
to win the gratitude of one or other
of the fair contestants.
Miss McCandlish Leads.
Miss Mabel McCandlish, daughter of
the proprietor of the Silver King hotel, has a slight lead over her opponent at present, but Miss Jean Cameron is fast gaining ground. She is
book-keeper in The Daily News office
nnd is very popular among the business men. who promise to roll up a
big vote in her favor next week. Miss
Cameron has a bad case of "newspaper fever" and is an enthusiastic
member of the "fourth estate."
 ii .
The Old Soldier���Yes, sir, and I eta
tell you Ihat I've had six horses kill-
ed under me in war.
The Motorist���Pooh, that's nothing'
I've had a dozen pedestrians killed
under me.
Henley, England. June 25.���The
residents of this riverside town who
reap a rich harvest yearly from the
regatta are anathematizing Coach
Fletcher oi Oxford. They realize
that their pockets will be touched if
the proposition to exclude Americans
from future regattas is carried, and
they do not like the prospects. There
are indications that considerable opposition will develop against Mr.
Fletcher's sweeping resolution. He
contends that the American National
Association of Amateur Oarsmen did
not properly investigate the amateur
standing of the vesper oarsmen.
Joseph Wright, stroke of the Argonaut
i Canadian i crew, denounces the
Fletcher resolution as being an 'insult to American colleges." He said:
"If the resolution is carried, it will
create a lot of bad feeling. It is
manifestly unfair to east a slur on
the amateurism of over forty big rowing clubs because of one or two black
sheep. Amateur rowing is the purest
of sports in America anel Canada."
Sir John Edwards-Moss (a high
Oxford-Eton authority on rowing) is
not especially hostile to American entries but he considers Henley is not
the proper course for international
racing, because under conditions of
wind, a second rate crew might win
through having a  sheltered position.
The Canadians bravely faced a
heavy wind this afternoon, rowing
over the entire course. They started
at 40 strokes per minute and finished
at 38 strokes. Time 23 minutes, 35
seconds.
II
u.
This perfect cherry seeder
dues not crush the cherry oi
cause any loss of juice: a
practical machine for large
or small cherries. The seed
extracting knife drives the
seed into one dish and actually throws the cherry in'o
another. The marks of the
knife can scarcely be seen
on the seeded fruit. It seeds
from 20 to 30 epiarts per
hour.
���������������� ����������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������� ,,��^
��� For Friday and Saturday ���
��� ���
j Iwo Special lines in Whitewear \
Four dozen Ladies' Cambric Night Dresses, nicely trimmed with
insertion, and good full sizes. Our regular value $1.00 and $1.1r,- Friday  and  Saturday,  each  90c.
Three dozen  Ladies' Cambric   Skirts, full sizes, with laee and i
broidery trimming.   Regular values $1.00 and $1.15; Friday and Saturday, each 90c. ^^^|
See our small show window.
.  *7."''
IW. S. COLLISTER & CO.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
MONDAYS' BIG LACROSSE MATCH.
The local senior lacrosse team will
on Monday next meet its old time
rival, the Vancouver twelve, for the
first match of the present season. The
game is to be played at Recreation
park, Vancouver, and promises to be
a "corker" from start to finish. Vancouver is not too confident that victory
will rest on her banners; but the
officials of the Terminal City club
have determined that everything that
can possibly be done to win the notice
of that coy bird will be done. As for
New Westminster���well, she has he1-
team of home growns and is satisfied.
If skill, speed and knowledge of the
game will suffice, success is assured.
"There will be a number of changes
in the Vancouver team for the coming match," says the Vancouver Province. "Gibbons, the boy with the
sure eye and ready stick, will be in
XX.'XX.*XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX
\ NEMOI
��� 8
;������ '��,
Anderson & Lusby
goal of course, to look after anything
happening around the territory of
point and cover point respectively. K.
Campbell and W. Payne will be on
the defence field, and for the coining
match Bob Springer will be seen In
the green and maroon uniform again.
He will play first defence, while
Campbell and Payne will attend to
things at second and third. General
regret is expressed in lacrosse circles
that Garvey will not be able to play
in this match. In his place, however;
will be Bob Cameron, the speedy
sprinter, who will be back at his ol 1
position of centre field feeling faster
and stronger than ever after the rest
which he has been forced to take
from the injuries which he received in
the match on Victoria day. These
players will in all probability constitute the team's lineup as far as centre field. For the home division there
are eight good candidates���all so good
in fact that it promises to be a delicate matter to choose the remaining
five to make up the team. Capt.
Matheson will of course be one of the
five, and the seven from whom the
selection will be made comprise Clarkson. Watson, Knight, Dodds. Douglas, Godfrey and Wilson, the former
Brantford player. An announcement
regarding the referees for the big
match will be made very shortly. It
is expected that local men will officiate on that occasion. Among
the arrivals from the East on Saturday's delayed expres was Mr. George
Tuck, a former Brantford player, who
Intends to make his home in this city
in the future and wdll sign on as a
member of the Vancouver club. He is
a crack home field player, and wil!
help to still further strengthen the
local club  in  that  department."
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
MOVVERS-.Our Giant Frame Mower  beats  them  ali  for  strength
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
lg!E!B!&f3^^
*
I
I
I
I
!
0
:���:
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
And you may possibly need a carpet.    We have  the greatest range ef
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 body
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed   for  ten  cents  a  yard.    We ;<
have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the   finest   prices.  >
Come and see us.    It will pay you to see our stock before  placing your >,
order elsewhere. [��
W. E. PALES,
716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Strei t.  ;<
-<*xz.>z.z<.z<<txxxxxrxx xxxxxxxxxxxxxztxxxxxxxxx*xt.
Artistic
Effects
in home decoration need not be expensive. Quiet, rich colorings,
making an admirable background
for furniture and pictures, can be
had at reasonable prices if you call
.... at ... .
HUDSON'S
Wall   Paper   Store
Sixth Street.
35 acres on Vancouver Road, behind Power Substation at
$75.00 per acre on easy terms. This will be valuable property
shortly, and wdll subdivide well; have good frontage on Vancouver Road.
7-room house on lot 60x132 feet on Seventh street, near
Queen's avenue. Most desirable property in splendid situation.   Price $1,600; $350  cash, balance easy.
Three lots and dwelling, corner Third avenue and Second
street. This is a valuable corner and will be a money maker
in  single lots. Price $2 2 00;  $300 cash.
Splendidly situated residence ou Columbia street, good
view and modern; $500 cash deposit only required. Must be
���sold.    Call for particulars.
N. B.   We have exclusive sale of the above properties.
F. J. Hart & Co.
LTD.
LOCAL HORSES AT LADNER:
The race horses belonging to R.
Marshall, P. Rlplinger, W. McDonald,
and J. Smith, were takon down river
yesterday on the steamer Transfer to
Ladner, where they wdll take part in
tlie races that will be held there today.
Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assur
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire  insur
irance Society
of London, England, wnicn nas Deen carrying on fire insurance business
since 1714 A. D., and which has a capital and accumulated funds oi
$20;000,000.
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $iZ,954.bU
"       1900 Assurance in force  $1,792,500. Premiums $ 62,bb.9
'       1901 " " 2,554,904. iSffio!
"       1902 " " 3,425,897. tJS'K
"       1903 " " 4,086,112. H&SJm
1904 " " 4,509,754. " 166,384.-0
MONEY
TO LOAN.	
186 Columbia
McQUARRIE & CO.,
Real  Estate   Brokers
and Contra c t o
Street, NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B. C.
:<ccco>>��>:>>>>x*ic<<^^
:���:���!
AT  THE   HOTELS.
Guichon���S. C.  Seeley, Cloverdale;
E.   E.   Ferris,  Chicago;   H.   O.   Lyall,
Seattle;     S.  Pengelly, Winnipeg;     .I.i
Gorman, Seattle;  F. J. Hall, Vieloria.
Colonial���Mrs. II. Lemur, Liverpool,
England; J. Schecker, Liverpool. England; W. Alter, Seattle; K. Cooper,
Seattle.
Windsor���It. Harding, C. Georg?,
Vancouver; J. J. Wilson, Seattle; L.
T. Chrlstenson, city; .I. Pallare, city,
Depot���P. 11. Stephens, C. E. Stephens, Hazelmere; .1. M. Collett,
Dewey, Wash.; A. French, Dewey,
Wash.; G. H. Clark, Pitt Lake; S. .1.
Kotula, Surrey; G. W. Sheeig, J.
C. Scott, Blaine; P. James, Vancouver.
Cosmopolitan���G. 11. Rostuff, Ma'.s-
qui; J. A. McCullam, Seattle; D. Me-
Astie, Hastings; Adam Alexander,
Toniintoue, Scotland; A. G. Berri't,
Millside; F. McCromen, Vancouver;
Thomas Dodds, Joe Hart, Seattle; W.
Ilestud, Blaine; W. McAubrey, J.
Smith, S. M. Sampson, J. A. Johnston, J. McLeod, K. McKenzie, Mill-
side.
 o	
"What I regard as most conspicuous about Georgie Gayson," said Mrs.
Oldcastle, 'is her naivette."
"Yes," replied lid- hostess, "I wonder what made her get^a red one."
Royal City Pish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
Game In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.     Telephone 40.    P.O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News. New Westminster, B. C.
��� ��������������������������������������� �������������������������������������������������������������������������������+*��
| Electric Railway Service \
Inter-urban   Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 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 nnd 2 and b and 7.
30  Minute   Service   during re- ���
Transfer at J
mainder or clay.
Leopold Place.
Sunday   Service   half-hourly   between 8  a.  m.  and  10 P- *���
City and sapperton.
Sapperton Line-lb Minute Ser ���
vice, except between \- ��? J
2, and 6 and 7, during which J
hours    tlie
half-hourly.
service   will   be ���
Sunday Service   hair-nouriy be- ���
tween 8 a. m. and 11 P- ���-    ���
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd j
A

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