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The Daily News Jun 22, 1906

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Tremendous  Popular  Majority  for  Murray   Government
Shows What the People Think of the " Campaign
Two Ministers Among
the Slain.
of Slander'
Halifax, N. S., June 21.���The general provincial elections wen? held in
Nova Scotia yesterday. The Murray
i Liberal) government was sustained
by an overwhelming majority. The
latest returns give the Liberals 33
seats out of 38. The Conservatives
4 and the Independents one. Among
the defeated are Messrs. Patterson
and YYickwire, members of the Murray cabinet. Those elected were:
Annapolis���.1. A. Bancroft, 0. T.
Aniigonish���Hon. C. P. Chlsholm
F. K. Trotter (by acclamation).
Colchester���B. F. Pearson, \v.
Davidson Hill.
Cumberland���Hon. w. t. pipes, b,
II. Paul.
Cape Breton���T. S. Kendall. M. I)
Digby���Hon. A. ll. Comeau, J, F.
Ellis,  M.  I).
Halifax���Hon. David MacPherBon,
George E. Faulkner. Robert Emmet!
Hants���Hon. Arthur Drysdale, E, P.
Inverness���James MacDonald, M. I
Doucette, D. MacLachlan, H. C. Hache.
M. I).
Kings���Brenton H. Dodge.
Lunenburg���C. 1". Mader, H. A.
March, M. D.
I'ictou���Robert H. MacGregor, Rob-
en 11. MacKay.
M.  Farrell,  C. F.
]    Queens���Hon.
I Cooper.
Richmond���Simon Joyce.
Shelburne���Robert Irwin.
Victoria���Hon.    Gchi.     H.     Murray,
John (i. Morrison (by acclamation I.
'ape Breton���R. H.  Butts.
Kings���Charles Campbell.
Plctou���George Munro.
Shelburne���Dr. T. c. Lockwood.
���Eklward Doyle.
San    Francisco, June    21.���Adolph
Weber musi hang for the murder of
his mother in ihe spring of 1904. The
supreme court of the state today rendered a decision confirming tbe judg-
menl of the superior court. Weber
Killed his mother, father, sister and
 o 1���
Chatham, Out.. June 21.���The body
of Win. Thompson, a young Scotchman, who came lo Canada from Scotland two weeks ago, has been found
hanging to a tree in tbe woods.
Thompson disappeared hist Thursday.
I From the Victoria Times.)
The New Westminster Daily News says: "The Victoria Times
has a front page article which it makes prominent, and the point of
which is that things are booming in the capital city. Very glad to
hear it. In this growing time there is plenty for every place, and
New Westminster does not want it all. Besides, she is too busy to
be jealous." May we be permitted to felicitate the people of New
Westminster on the fact that they now have a newspaper imbued with
the larger and broader spirit which is characteristic of this growing
Dominion? The day of small things and petty jealousies has passed
away forever. A new feeling has entered into the hearts of Canadians���a conviction that the prosperity of one section of the country
reacts upon all other portions not only of the province but of the
whole country. There is plenty of room in British Columbia for many
more cities of many times ths size of the present centres of population and sufficient business to keep us all engaged. We are merely
at the beginning of things material in this province. Ere another
decade has passed over our heads, with three new transcontinental
railways seeking an outlet on our shores and preparing to handle
the rapidly growing trade of the Northwest, the internal trade of
British Columbia and the trade of the practically undeveloped Orient,
we shall begin to realize what is in store for us and those who shall
succeed to our magnificent estate. Situated as New Westminster is.
she is bound to share largely in the expanding commerce of this
twentieth century of promise. We congratulate her people on their
prospects, believing that the faith they have displayed in their'city
through  many  years  of  depression   is on  the  eve of justification.
Seniors Lack That Confidence Which  is   Inspired  By   Experience and Which is so Necessary for Victory
��� Gifford and Gray Should be Kept
in the Game.
The   lacrosse   match,  last   evening, , is bound to tell aginst them as they
between     the     "veterans"   and     the \ bump, through the 1906 series, against
"youngsters,"   who   have  been   slated 1 the    heavier  and   more    experienced
to represent the Royal City in senior, players of the .Vancouver teams,
class this    season, failed    to demon-'_ jhe Like of Sand Gray
si rate to the hundreds of disinterested ��� nas not  Been   Seen,
spectators in which rank the greater I New WeBtmlMter has developed, ,n
part of the mosi reliable material is remarkaWv qulck time> out of her
to he found. Neither was the resu't y<mthg gome wonderfu] lacroase ta,.
accepted by the most ardent enthu- ^ ;m(, maay ^ ^^ ag mere
Blasts of either side as a satisfactory   ,|(iys  ^ ^^ U) ^ ^ placefl
verdlct- of Bome of the old  invincibles,  but
There  is  one  conclusion,  however,   there hM no|   w>(  ^^ ^ ,Q ,ake
there Is no getting away from, and that j the ])hlce of Sandy ,.,..���. between the
votes rat
is that there are at least two play
: ers among the twelve who wore the
"veteran" colors who should not be
permitted to go on the retired list
this season if kind persuasion can
overrule their premature decision.
I Two   Mighty   Men   of
Cunning  and  Valor.
These two players, Sandy Gray and
Billy Gifford, who were conspicuous
features of the decidedly interesting
The local senior team bas a large
surplus of good home players to draw
on, but any surplus in sight can better be left untouched so long as it !s
possible to persuade Billy Clifford
to stay tn the game.
Must   Keep   "Billy"   Gifford
In   the   Game   This   Year.
Ii   is   on   the   home   end   that   the
wani  of weigh!  is most, felt and Billy
contest of last evening, are needed in i Gifford can contribute the required
the combination that has cut out for i amount. He is right there also with
ii the hard and responsible work of the speed, the skill, the daring and
perpetuating New Westminster's dls- the never failing judgment that
tinctlon in the great national game, j counts for so much in the most
The younger men are undoubtedly i critical times.
Sudden  Descent of Toronto Force on; United  States  Senate  Finally  Settles; a   most     remarkable  lot     of  skillful,       In last  evening's test there was a
Gambling   Places  Causes
Important  Question  of
Stretch   Man  Who Won Their  Money
Over   Rails  on  the  C.  P.   R.
London, Ont., June 21.���Whal may
op into a sensational case of attempted murder is reported from London Junction. A young farmer named
Yartlck was successful at a game of
cards in a gambling den on Asylum
t I,    There was a dispute about the
game and Yarlick obtained possession
'   the money knd left   the  building,
ll   is  alleged  that   three of the men
who bad  heen playing with  Yarlick
waylaid bim on his way home, club-,
bed and kicked him until he was Insensible,    and     then    dragged    him
through the fields until they came toi
the  C.   P.   R.   tracks  where  they  laid |
him on the rails so that he would be j
killed by the first train.   The prompi
action of Olie Gilderson, station agent,'_
saved Yarllck'a life.
* Sheepshead Bay, N. Y., June 21. *
* ���In a terriffic drive, which lasted *
* all through  the  final  furlong, Go *
* Between, at 6 to 1, won the Sub- *
* urban Handicap in the presence of *
* 30,000 people at    Sheepshead Bay *
* today,     beating   Dandaline     by   a *
* head.    The time was 2:05 1-5.       *
***********      *
Found  Amongst Those  Present. They    Shonts Can  Now go Ahead With  His
Are Summoned to Appear as Work  on the  Big   Panama
Witnesses. Ditch.
swift and accurate lacrosse players.: good le*won for all who understand
but they lack considerable in weight i the game of lacrosse and who slnoere-
and   also   thai   confidence   which   is   ly desire to boo the local seniors finish
monopolized  by experience, and  this ' the season of 1906 in victory.
 ���-������ :���!__���_ . : > : ���-    - -"-.��.   	
Premier     Bond     Says     it     Has     No
Desire to Enter Canadian
St. Petersburg, June 21.���Owing *0
flie repeated  demonstrations of the'
more   radical   of the   constitutional
Democrats in the lower house of par-
ainetii   ihis afternoon, the president
was compelled to dose the session1
'";   an   hour.
Toronto, Ont., June 21.���Right Hon.
Sir Robert Bond, K. C, Premier of
New Foundland, is in the city. He
says the question of Xew Foundland
entering the confederation is never
mentioned now, as Ihere is absolutely
no sentiment in regard to It. Annexation to the United States Is an equally
dead issue and is even less beard of,
a strong Imperialistic sentiment pervading the people.
Toronto, June 21.���The police today Washington, D, C, June 21.���The
made a sensational descent upon P. United Stales senate today took a
dozen of Toronto's leading bucket position in accord with President
shops and places where books on dlf- | Roosevelt and the house, by declaring
ferent sporting events are made.' for a lock canal across the Isthmus
They gave no warning of Iheir com- Of Panama, There was only one re-
ing, the raids being made upon al! 1 corded vote in connection with the
ilie places at the same time. The '_ disposition of the question, and that
patrons found therein included many . was negative in character, coming on
well known citizens and these were 1 a motion to lay on the table the lock
compelled to give their names as wit- type substitute for the sea-level bill,
nesses to the police, while the pro- This motion was voted down 31 to
prietors were held for trial. 36.     The   vote  was   accepted   as   le-
-��� o ������  : cisive, and no one asked for a division
Hamilton, Ont., June 21.���Fire at in on the vote on the acceptance of the
early hour this morning did damage j substitute. The vote ends a long
to the extent of $50,000 to the interior i contest, and definitely settles the type
of the new Central Presbyterian ' of the great waterway by which the
church. two oceans are to be united.
* New  Orleans,  June  21.���Cable- *
* grams  reporting  the    destruction *
* of Sangua  La  Grande, a town  of * ;
* about   1,500   inhabitants  in   Santa *
* Clara,  a  province  of  Cuba,  were * I
* received    here  last    night.    The * I
* messages  came  from  a   business *
* firm's   representative   at   Havana. * j
* No     additional   information     has *
* been received today. *
+     **.:<******* *
Three   Hundred   Nuns   Escape   From
Burning   Building   Without
Will  Face a  Court on the Charge
Conspiring to Restrain
Moscow, June 21.���The Viodmosli
today primed a special despatch from
Sebastopol describing the mutiny
there, according to whicb a company
Of the  Fortress artillery, sent   to dls-
thy with Iheir comrades, look possession of the north side' batteries,
broke open the magazine, loaded thc
guns and trained ihem upon the city.
Last night the Brest regiment, rein
forced   by   a   regiment   of   engineers.
si. Petersburg, June 21.���The Impression produced by the Bialystok
lassacre hal 'ne eft'ecl of cutting
shorl debate in the lower bouse today on tho question of abrogating
Privileges and placing all Russian
subjects on an equality before the
���aw, Whatever hostility existed
aginst the granting of equal rights to
the Jews disappeared after a strong
speech made by St. Chepkin, chairman
"' the parliamentary commission
Which went to Bialystok. He spoke
;,|aid breathless silence, but did not
mention Bialystok by name, although
""'ry one within sound of his voice
knew he was referring to tbe scenes
vv'iich he had just left. He declared
"'at ihe massacres were due directly
1,1 the Inequality of (he Jews before
'he law, whicb parliament  was  seek
ing to correct, adding: "It bas been
charged that the Jews are becomi.ig
anarchists. That is partially true,
The government, by oppression, is
driving the persecuted members of
this race to anarchy."
In conclusion, M. St. Chepkin appealed for instant action. The entire subject, was then by unanimous
vote referred to a committee. After
consultation today, the party leaders
decided that the St. Chepkin com-
mision's report shall be presentqW
Monday. M. St. Chepkin, in conversation today, said tbe report will absolve the St. Petersburg government
of direct responsibility in the Bialystok massacre, but it finds that the
uprising was cganized by the lower
police officials of Bialystok as a resull
of systematic igltatlon there extending over a considerable peiod.
perse a meel ing on the Boulevard surrounded the mutineers, who su'n-
Tuesday night, refused to do so and mitted withoul a tight. Tbe popula-
were later disarmed by the Brest
regiment. Yes'erday a battalion of
the  same  artillery,  acting in  sympa-
tion of Sebastopol was terror stricken,
fearing that the mutineers would open
fire on the eilv.
Man Who Killed  His Employer Must
Die  on  the  Sixth of
Oxbow, Saskatchewan, June 21 ���
The trial of the Hungarian named V.
Magyar, who shot and killed his employer, Donald Cameron, at Frobish-
er some months ago in a slight altercation, was concluded today. Tlie
prisoner was found guilty and sentenced to be hanged at Regina on
September 6th. He pleaded self da-
Montreal, June 21.���Damage to the
extent of $100,000 was caused by a lire
which broke out tonight in Nicolet,
a town on the south shore of tho
St. Lawrence, about sixty miles from
here. The fire was discovered shortly after 6 o'clock in the old Parish
church. Inside of fifteen minutes the
efforts of the fiiemen were seen to
be useless, aud a call for assistant
was sent to St. Hyacinthe. Meanwhile the new cathedral, a stono-
edifice, recently constructed and
valued at $100,000 caught fire. The
flames spread to St. Joseph's Rest, a
home for priests and from there to the
Nicolet convent. All tour edifices
were completely destroyed. The convent   was  a  new   structure  of  stone
Hamilton, Ont., June 21.���Eight officers of the Dominion Wholesale
Grocers' Guild were committed for
trial at noon today by Magistrate
Jelfs, on the charge of conspiracy to with a large main building and two
restrain trade and enhance prices, wings and at the time of the fire,
B. F. B. Johnston, Toronto, appeared there ware in residences over three
for the defendants and spoke for over hundred nuns. The building cost
an hour, urging that the magistral" $130,000, and the furnishings $50,000.
should dismiss the case as it affected So far as is now known, no lives were
about  two hundred grocers. lost.
-With a cere-
Hamilton     Men     Show   up    Well   in
Target   Contest   at   Indianapolis.
Indianpolis, June 21.���F. E. Rogers,
of St. Louis, today won first prize In
the grand handicap, with a score of |
04 targets out of a possible 100, shooting from the 17-yard line. D. A. Upson, Hamilton, Ont., scored 91, and
Robert  Miller,  also of Hamilton, 90.
Trondhjem, June
monial modified from the old Norse
forms to meet the modern democratic
spirit of the country. King Haakon
VII. and Queen Maud, at noon tomorrow, in the old Tromllijem cathedra1,
wdll be annotated, blessed and given
crowns. When nearly forty years ago.
King Oscar of Sweden received the
crown, he bared his breast and ecclesiastics crossed it with sacred oils,
according to the custom of older days.
King Haakon will be anointed only on
the forehead and wrists, and the entire rite will be simpler.
Coronation Programme.
Trondhjem, June 21.���According t)
the programme for the coronation
ceremonies, the king and queen will
leave the "Stiftsguard," the residence
of the provincial governor, for the
Cathedral at 11 o'clock today.   Their
majesties will be accompanied bv
members of the court and the staff in
attendance. All the church bells will
begin ringing and continue until their
majesties have arrived at the Cathedral. The Bishop of Trondhjem will
meet heir majesties with the words:
"God bless your coming and going
out from now to all eternity."
The Bishop of Trondhjem will then
recite the first line after which the
congregation and choir and orchestra
will sing the first verse of a hymn.
The Bishop of Bergen will recite the
first two lines of the Te Deum, the
first six verses of which will be sung
by the congregation and choir accompanied by organ and orchestra. The
king will proceed to the throne, standing  on  a  platform  before the  altar.
(Continued on Page Four.)
kerchief and  something  i
he corner of the handkerchief.    He
came up quietly and said  io me did
j ou  pi( k up    a    pocket    handkerchief
and  1  said  "no" 1  have  nol.  Then
walked past me as far as 6th avenue.
I .    ��� haved all right and talked a
the pocket handkerchief.     He   ihen
lefl   me  saying "you  are   Lining  down
thai   way,"    1     said    "yes."      I    was
frightened.    I  took  the  handkerchief
home and burnt It.   l am positive the
accused   is   the   man.     He   was   q
Miss . Bworn said:     1 live
in   New   Westminster.    On   the   L9th ,
C.     W.     Houghton       Reviews
Thornton  Case  and  Claims
Injustice   Was   Done.'
To th of the Dail) N'ews:
cover the blunders of the The al   i
case  there  Is an  unpb
in the minds of many of our citizens
that the How did not receive
fair play.
Wnili i asi   was su - judice his
friends fell that it was better to refrain from airing iheir feelings In
prim, but now that the learned judgment  of His Honor
Judge  Bole    has
April, at about half past ten o'clock
p. m. I was coining heme from a missionary meeting whh my mother and
MrSi _  when a man passed us
three times. 1 afterwards picked up a
handkerchief, ihere was something
tied up in tin.' corner of it.     1 pul the
been  made  public it   is  in  order  for   h.ln(lk(.1.(.hi,,f on tne fenCe and lefl it
something to be said on    the   other
Briefly     the    rase     for    Thornton
Is as follows:     He says:    "I hal
returned from surveying at  Pitt
M,    lows on Wednesday,   May   23rd,
and was in the office of Mr. Ni
. aployei aboul 8 p. m.
when Chief o:' Police Mcintosh with
p, ectlve Bradshaw came in and
asks a me if 1 would go over to the
station as they require ! to se,. me
aboul s imethlng. Thinking thai ll
wa> to give i . Idence of some kind I
,.. ��� ���      i i and  'iiil  not  d i
of bi ig i ler arrest until just rs
we passe I the postoffice, l said
l would call In for my mall, when
Bradshaw blocked my way and they
me between them until we arrived at the lock-up. The;, then
locked both doors of the chief's office
and charged me with being the man
who had been dropping the handkerchiefs on the hill and annoying    the
there, he called out to us and followed us down and asked us if we had
picked up a pocket handkerchief. I
said yes, I put it on the fence, and on j
or ahout the lath May instant I was
wiih my sister on 6th street and 3rd |
avenue a man passe.1 us in front, ani
after he bad ."one, we found a handkerchief, and there was something In
���I,,, corner, bul different from the one
before. He came back and came up
behln ! us and I pul the handkerchief
down. He followed us and afterward-;
he niiiied and ran towards us. II i
did nol speak to as al all. I fell
frightened. He had on a light cap.
1 could not swear to it or to his cnaf.
He was a short man, much shorter;
than my sister. I cannot swear the
accused is the man.
Mrs.  , sworn  said:    I live
in Xew Westminster. I could not say,
that 1 have seen the accused before. ,
I was spoken to by a man four weeks
ago last Friday about 10 o'clock p.m.
ladies for some time.   I denied doing   Thlg was near 4th avenue    an(,    6th
anything of the kind and said I had
street, the man came up  and asked
only beei   n    the hill,   near   Moody   me if I had picked up a handkerchief,
three times during the   j gaid nflj and he S.M ,T havc ,lropped
or lost one.'   That was   all.   and   he
pasl  tew weeks and these were when
I    had    heen    on    business    for Mr.
Houghton.    The chief    then    said    it
was no use denying the    charge   because he had several ladies who were
eadj   to  -wear that  I was tbe man
etc.      He then asked me    if   I    was
crazy and ha I been in an asylum.     I
was at a loss to understand such questions and thought it  was    a    ghastly
joke on his part.    I was kept locked
up until  Friday morning when I was
I efore   Magistrate     Pittendrigh."
Following is the charge    thai    was
against the accused:
1   - ida, Province of British Columbia,
i" i    ���     if West minster,   City   of
New West minster.
The Information of J. W. Mcintosh
e Citj  of New  Westminster, in
of   New    Westminster
el n ���   me,   the   under-
slgne I 11   E, Corbould, Esquire,     Po-
lie.   Magistrate and one of   His   Ma-
esty's  3  stlces of the Peace in and
ie said Citj of New Westminster,
at the said city this 25th day of May
mr Lord, one thousan \
nine and  six who salth that
he hath just cause to s ispecl  and believe and does suspecl    and    believe
that Ernest  H. Thornton of the City
ol  N.-w  Westminster aforesaid, with-
���   t ace of one month last past
m the 18th day of May instant.
livers    ' i r times both before
���   that   I te  was a disorderly
or vagrant, loitering   on    the
publi : streets, 'ructing pas.-' a-
-" i on and impeding    and    In-
con le     i issengers,
rm   of   statute   ta
ad  provide 1 in Sec.
.1   W. McINTOSH.
sworn before   me,   the
day ai      i t the place above
, htiom I.
M    Istrat   in and for
i:ity of New Westminster.
Th<   following '������ : i the evidi nee;
���!.   \.  Wilson, sworn,  said:    I  am
. i   I  mai of the C.  P.  It. tele-
walked away. He had on dark clothes
and a hard hat, like the one now
shown to me. He had a pale face.
I would not swear to the accused, the
accused has colour, but the man I saw
was of pale complexion.
.Mrs.  , sworn, salth:  I live
in New Westminster. A week ago last i
Wednesday night I was    down    at    a j
prayer-meeting  and  on  returning wo ;
met  a  short man who had on a long
coat.     He had  an umbrella.    I could j
not  see bis hat.    After he had  gone
pasl   I  picked up a handkerchief and
noticed that there was something ta j
it.      1 threw it down again.      I look-1
ed around and saw a short man com-!
ina up behind me.   He never spoke.
Mrs.  , sworn    salth:      Two
weeks    ago    last    Wednesday    Miss'.
  and my little girl were going
up past Mrs. 's.    My little girl
picked up a handkerchief and we
went up towards Mr.   when
a  short man came up and asked if I
had picked up a handkerchief.   I said
yes   and   gave   the   handkerchief   to;
him,    He walked away.    I could not
tell  the  man.      I  do  not know how i
he was dressed.
Miss sworn salth:     1 was
coming from church about four weeks
ago, about 9 or 10 o'clock p. m. I
picked up a pocket handkerchief and
threw il down again. It was right 0p-
i osite ih,- Brothers' School. A shorl
man with a cap on came- up ami asked me if I had picked up a handker-
i hief,   I cannot swear to ihc man.
.Miss  sworn  salth:     I  was
with my sister when a handkerchief
was picked up on the sidewalk. I do
nol know (be date. I cannol say if
;'ais is lli,. man or not.
Chief of Police Mcintosh sworn,
Baith: Prom information I received,
I asked Ihe accused on the evening
' E the 23r I May lo come to the Po-
lice Station as I wanted to speak to
him. Mr. Bradshaw was in the office
with us. I held out no inducement
or threat and whal lie said was quite
voluntary. ||(. Was not arrested at
the  lime  he  told  me  he had   been  up
graph.    I  know the accused, I  havo on the hill. I asked him if he had lost
seen him on the street four   or   five a handkerchief or a pin.   He said no,
years.    I   have see,,  him  up on  the I  said  you are the man    who    has i
hill between    4th    Avenue    and    6th heen  scaring the women on  the hill
eel   oi,   the  17th  and  21st  of May for some time hack.      He replied ho
Inst    I saw him on each night.   The had no object in doing it except hav-
Hrst night a lady came along and tho ing a little tun.    Ile said he had gone
accused cam,, out  of a shadow and up two or three times and might have
followed  her across    the    road    and been going for the past two or three
when I came out he stopped.   He did weeks.   I said I can't see vour object.
the same under some trees between I  asked  him  if he  had  heen  in the
5th and 6th avenue on 6th Street on asylum.    He said  no,    he    was    no!
the side that has trees and no side- crazy hut might be a little off as he
walk, and no lights, and, when I camo bad  been in  South  Africa,    and    all
along he went away.   He had   on   a those who had been there was a little
long over-coat and a cap like the one off.
,,rort,H''''1- George T. Bradshaw  sworn, salth:
The prisoner was on one side of the   I  am a  detective officer on the City
street and the ladies on the other.       Police of New Westminster.     I   was
And the low prices will keep them moving till all the stock on our bargain list is gone
The Small Sum of 50 Cents will Purchase One of Our Fine Negligee Shirts
Men's Balbriggan double thread Underwear, regular
50c for 25 Cents.
Men's Cotton Socks, 4 pairs for 25 Cents.
Special Line of Men's Shoes, regular $1.75 to $2.50
for $1.25.
Boys' light Summer Shoes, regular $1.75 for $1.25.
Men's Suspenders, light and heavy, regular 25c and
35c, for 15 Cents.
Men's Flannelette Shirts, regular 40, for 25 Cents.
White and red handkerchiefs, regular 15c and 20c for
5 Cents.
Neckties regular 25c and 35c, for 15 Cents.
Boys' Knickers 25 Cents.
Men's and Boys' Clothing, right up to date in styles
and patterns and wide range of sizes and materials to select from, One Third Off Regular Prices.
Westminster Clothing
Columbia Street INext Door to Royal Bank of Canada.
Mrs.  sworn,  said:     I live
in New Westminster.    I know the ac-
present on the occasion mentioned by I
Chief of Police.        ""--
There were no
threats at all made to the accused
and   I   corroborate  all   the   Chief    (,f
cused, I was going home a week ago
last   Friday  night  ou   the   1Mb  Inst,
ai   about   10  o'clock  from  Gth  street! Police swore to ii   ib
to 3rd avenue arid St. Andrews street.       N. Smith
1 saw the accused.   He passed me on
the sidewalk and I saw a pocket hand-
im a surveyor.   I
(Continued on Page Seven.)
i. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,   Turned Work,   Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
Telephone 12.
New Westminster.
We Cater to the Family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Prim est, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
^Columbia[Street, New Westminster.
uuy Limns L-inc
-OBl Vit:r>  IKIIM
nours   tne   ���*���������� FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1906.
Report on  British Columbia Fisheries
Will   Net   Be   Rendy  Till
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
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.
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906;
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LISTS   furnished   free   on   application   to  the   Association.
wimmmmmmmBrvmmmmmrv^viiwmwi j*
������o ���*����������������� ���<������*���������**������������������ ��������<��*< **>���������������������������������������<>�����������
Should Read the
I    Spring Fishing Number
(May Issue) of
ROD and
I    And Motor Sports in Canada
Sent  postpaid  on  receipt  of  15  cents  In stamps.
Frederic Percy Armstrong tells of his successful encounter with
a fighting salmon in Quebec waters. Ashley D. Conger describes
in realistic manner his thrillingaight experiences while watching a
deer-lick. T. P. 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. McKee tells of two lady novices fishing
a whole afternoon on Rice Lake, Ontario. L. D. Robertson descants on
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 panthe-. story. The formation of the Alpine Flub of Canada is told, and its future success predicted. Quebec's
Fish and Game leases, and the Government compromise thereon is
given. Ontario's Game Commission report is summarised. Canada's
first auto and motor boat show la described. Sports Afloat received attention. All Canada's trap news ii given and comments of interest to
every trap shooter is added.
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Northern Pacific,
Europe via
St. Lawrence
Go to Europe via    Tran J^nentai
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
Electric-lighted train.   Low Rates.
I Quick Time. Excellent Service.
Seven   hundred  miles   of   magnificent i m YnrU-   Ch\r*an
river  trip.    Empress  of   Britain  sails , l>ew   x orK>  *-nicagO,
from Montreal for Liverpool June 23rd.
For other dates and rates apply to
C. P. K. Agent.
New  Westminster.
"The Milwaukee"
'The Pioneer Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicagc.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in the world that equal in
equipment that of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on alll their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
IT. S. ROWE. General Agent.
i.H Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
Toronto, St. Paul
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special    Reduced   Rates    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Southern   Calirornia.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C.
Portland. Ore A. G.       A
Two com-
on were held in Vancouver yesterday   morning  and   afternoon.     a
itherings were executive In nature, the discussions have nol been
ma le public; neverthelesi. the News
ha authority for saying that tor the
present the commissioners are ea-
gaged in digesting and arranging tin
evidence that has already been pre-
Ben i ! to them. According to the Instructions Issued the commission with
Its appointment, a visit is soon to be
made to the Ashing banks���in fact, as
a member of the I oard stated to the
News today, no Btone will be left
unturned to secure all available information concerning every phase of
British Columbia's fishery Interests.
Bome time later in the season, at i
date not yet determined upon, the
commissioners will meel a Bimilar
bo i rrom the state of Washington ai
Vancouver to discuss the problem of
bow to secure joint protection tor the
sockeye industry of this province and
Pugel Bound. The reporl of the commissioners will nol be prepared until
the fall, when ii will be submitted to
the  Ottawa   government.
Prof. Prince said yesti ' ij that if it
is found possible the commisioners
wil probably take a run north Bhortly
to inspect the sockeye fisheries on the
Skeena, Naas and other points, and
will also take a run out to the halibut
banks. If the northern trip is decided upon it. is likely that it will b3
taken on board the Canitdianigovernment fisheries cruiser Kestrel. The
Fraser river fisheries and the traps
will be Inspected later in the season.
��� ; O	
King  Edward as an  Art Critic.
A  writer in one of the Paris papers
was honored   with  an    invitation    to
accompany bis Majesty King Edward
on  his  receni   visil   to the iwo Paris
salons, the Beaux-Arts and the Artistes Francais.    He was much  struck,
lie  writes,  by   the  King's    very    real
knowledge of painting, and still more
struck by the absence of the banal in
bis remarks about  the pictures which
i were shown to htm.     'One can see in
a   minute,'  says  the  writer,  'whether
the King likes a picture or not.     If
j he does so, the mask of official urbanity drops Immediately.    He looks
Art  straight in tbe face, and seriously, withoul saying a word tor   a mo-
i ment or two.     Then he expresses his
admiration, and says what he admires
I in the picture, and his judgment is a
good deal belter than that   of   many
i members of the   hanging   committee.
But   if,  as  often   happens,  a   daub  is
d him, the official smile appears
and the King says "Charming!" Then
be passes on.      There was one goose-
berry-and-cream portrait to which his
attention was   particularly drawn by
ihe minister of fine arts.   "Charming!
Altogether charming!" said    his    Mn-
��� jesty. And we all noticed,' the writer
goes on to say, 'that, like the majority
of his compatriots, King Edward VTI
had a decided preference for picture
wilh  an  anecdotic  or a  moral  mean
inn.      He stood for quite a considi r-
able time in front of "Les Religieusesi
expulsees,"  by  .lean Beraud, and  we
all  drew nearer, thinking he was going to say something about it. But he
remembered that he was the King of
England, and  must   not  talk   politics,
just in time to disappoint us.'
 0  i
Tide Table
Fraser River
Poisonous   Wood.
So Btrange an effe< i has a rare
wood broughl trom the Philippines to
a Cambridge (Ma.ss.i furniture factory, had on ihc employees that 20
have been made ill. A special order
of 15,000 feet of the,wood was imported to be made inlo furniture for a
New York man. who was to use it in
his house in Buffalo.
Those poisoned .'rid inhaled the
dust or their hands had come into
contact with the wood. its effect
was asthmatic and a very irritating
rash broke out on the arms or where-
ever there was a perspiration.
The wood is known as tonquin, is
dark in color and resembles English
oak with nearly the same grain, and
is full of beautiful figures which
Sparkle in places like silver when
placed under    a    strong    light.    Em-
Thursday   .
.|      2.ab
|    17.30
.j     3.20
j   18.15
.|      3.50
|    IS.50
.j       1.20
.j      4.50
|    20.05
.       5.25
|    20.45
.|     6.00
I    21.20
Monday   ..
Tuesday ..
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
FAIRBANKS.    Daily  train.',  (except
Sunday)   carrying   passengers,   mail,
express    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse,   ployees were afflicted in every room
maintaining a through winter service, j except   the   finishing  room,   a.id   the j Saturday
For information apply to i wood cau8etl M nulch tm'b,e that the '
J.  H.  ROGERS,  Traffic   Manager
Vancouver, B. C.
firm has refused to have any more in
the factory,
| 18.50
Friday    j    4.12
| 20.03
Sunday |    5.20
High Water ILow Water
Il'ght TimeJHght
12.0 |
11.0 j
11.9 |
11.6 |
11.7 |
12.1 |
11.6 j
12.5 '
11.4 |
12.8 j
13.0 |
10.9 I
1.15 | 9.6
| 20.38 | 13.0 | 12.45 | l.C
sSSmmmmMK \
published by The Dailv  New, Pub-
tehlng   Company,   Limited,   at
Offices   corner   of   Sixth   and   Front
Streets. New Westminster,  B. <-���
J.   C
r, R    J.   Burde
Brown n-
Transient    display   advertising,    10
cents per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
the  inch.      Five  cents  per   line   for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
rents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
For time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, 50c. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc., one cent per
word. No advertisement taken for
les-i than 25 cents.
Business office      22
Editorial   office      17
Manager's   residence    277
FRIDAY, JUNE  22.  1906.
The latesl  ri turns from Nova Sco
tin. printed elsewhere, show that the
Liberal government of thai  province
has been sustained by a mosl  decided
popular verdict,    At  this distance it
is impossible tn say what local causes
may have led to the strikingly exceptional circumstance of the defeat of
two   members   of   a   government   so
widely  popular  and  approved  a.s  tho
election   has shown the  Murray government  to be.    The significant  fact
is that the change in public sentiment,
of which    our  Conservative    friends
have been telling t^s, has not  shown
itself,   In Nova Scotia the "Campaign
of Slander" has not  been a success.
The result is highly satisfactory from
a  Liberal  point of view, but it maybe doubted whether a stronger opposition would not be a benfi: not only to
the '    ratry, but io the Liberals them-
In the    Gordon Memorial College,"
"S .ii'I.t"  la Friday.    The
Mohammedans.      whose
F ad thai day is
by the order of the British
���   Chi. ��� Ian Sabbath
isinese goes on
day.    Against  this
.-��� General Board of
letho       Church has
bui II is doubt-
: ch a protest would have
wo il l ii bi    eg :ded
. i ge, which ei rtar in-
���ion.    They would  doubtless  an-
opt    to    make   tha
a    Friday   and
BI  their  sacred  day
woul I e   an   out-
atlcism.      The    thinn
whk     - ���     rote   i I  against is
e exclu of   Christian Mission-
I :.���   country.
wid'h  of span    in  the
draw ol   the    Pil Idg
news ind
Pitt lake,
vemei      of Coquitlam rivi
���  .
The  Wealthy   Lower  Classes.
' Ne*   i        Evei lng  I! ��� I i
recent   ai
ed,    II
I tused a right-abou
in    the    gi neral    attil ude     towai d ���
. ���    th.    For a matti i   ot fifty yea's
evi ..   Ami i lean boy ha    been ta ..   :
both thai he was the architeel of his
own tortimes and thai he musi  build
big.   The millionaire wa ��� held befon
the  barefoot   boy  as  a  shining  goal.
We were unhesitatingly  assured thai
the self-made man of gnat riches wai
the noblest wort;   of   the   American
commonwealth, if not of God. Among
the ultra-successful    there    was    no
doubt   of this doctrine.      To  be sure,
there were rift a in the lute of universal adultation.    The    Goulds,    Fisks,
and  Wards  had   occurred,  bin   it. was
believed   thai   Ihey  were  highly    exceptional.      There    was    nothing    to
shake the faith of the average    millionaire   in   the   exemplariness  of   his
own career.   In fact, the acquirement
of  colossal   wealth   passed   for  something like a self-sacrificing virtue. It
encouraged the conviction    thai    the
cap of every American boy covered a
I otential millionaire.
ica  coui I   -how   to  Prince   Henry  of
la.    Today  many  of these cap-
are   variously   under       rest  -
tion or suspected, universities are re-
i inked for receiving iheir money, warrant-servers seek their persons, their
hegemony has sunk to that of a world
of graft.     A 'social philosopher' de- ���_
clares in the North American Review
the inexpediency    of    any    American
citizen being permitted to earn more
than  the  salary  of the  President  of
the nation.    In short, great wealth is
now on the defensive, its possession
requires   explanation   if  not   apology.
'_ The virtuous scion of ten generations
i of  clergymen  or  bank    clerks    may
' now turn up    his    nose    and    thank
Heaven that  there never was a captain of industry in his family.
Certainly, the delights of the middling lot  have received  fresh  lllustra
; tion from the recent embarrassments
of the unco' rich.   The obscure citizen
may  put   his   Sunday  quarter  In  tho
plate without fearing the echo, "Tainted  money.'    He is not  subject to the j
Importunitj  of those who would force j
tree siock upon him, bul  may selei;
and buy such securities as his judg-
mi nl   approves;   he  is  nol   liable  tq
the    harassing    debate  whether    his
trusl  should  be  fined  or bis person
imprisoned;     even   his   passions    and
,'...   nesses   are safeguarded by   the
witholding of bis annual insurance dividends, while no such  fence against
temptation surrounds mere Insurance
presidents.    Finally the average prudent man may bargain for his services
without   being  enjoined   for   restraint i
of trade:   he may  accumulate "green
trading .-tamps" without falling under
the law against receiving rebates; he
may kill and even can his own chicken withoul   dread of theorists, chemists, or sociologists.   To contrast with
this care-free lot that of the millionaire, subject, as it is, to all manner of
suspicion and actual constraint, is superfluous.
A  further and rarer felicity awaits
the man who adroitly steers between
poverty and    riches.    He may    fairly
aspire io association with gentlefolk���
with the unheeded mass among which
good   manners   and   the   older   social
amenities    have taken refuge.   What
one may call the gentler pleasures of
life are largely forbidden to the energetic    persons   who   mange    colossal
deal-   of   mornings   and   symbolically
huge  motors  and  steam-yachts  afl
noons  and  Sundays.    Under  modern
conditions of business  success, it is
possible,  perhaps, but  most difficult,
to practise the finest of all arts���tha'
of living.    We opine that these con-
.tions shoulil turn wrath against
the    financial generation now in the j
pillory into something like    compassion.    What  a positive good  fortune ;
it  should seem to  work in a calling
where ruthlessness is not. the condition of success, and  where the over-
ion   of   moneys   is   not   the
Today    a   wise   father   mighl     w  11
"Son, from g< i    a lon   o  ;i nr i
tion this family has earned its living
and   paid    its  bills,  11   has had    thc
privilege of honest and gentle associ l-
���ion:-, no member has condescended to
irery rich, none has been indecently poor, it is for you to be worthy or
this   tradition���to   keep   your   family
in   reasonable   comfort   and   yourself
out   of ibe    committee: ,  c ,-.. :s,    and
newspapers." That this would be good
advice    cannot  readily    be gainsaid;
thai  it  wil: be universally given may!
be    doubled.      Sufficient    voluntei .
will  probably be found to undertake
Invidious   and    disadvantageous
on of  the  presenl   magnates.
Many more, we tnis . and confident1}'
1 ���",  will  sh ...   off -lie ram  and
cult of   mammonlsm, readjust    their
��� lards,   and   come   to  a    state   of
mind equally    remove I  :. im    sullen
envy oi the wealths
from discontent  al iheir own humble
but   highly  favored  lot.
,,   in In ied  from  Page One.)
After the king, the general in command will carry the banner of the
kingdom and hold it at the right behind the throne. The Bishop of Troni- :
hjem will take the anointment horn
and anoint the king on the for- ' I
and wrists, saying:
"May  the  Almighty  God  anoint
you with His spirit and grant and
give unto you to reign with wisdom.,  power   and   glory  that  the
name   of   God   may   be   hallowed,
right  and  truth   may   be  confined
to   the   benefit   and   happiness   of
the  people  and  land."
The king having arisen, and placed
i himself  on    the   throne,  the    Prime
Minister,  Michelsen.  will   proceed  to
; the altar  and  take the  royal  crown
which he, conjointly with the Bishop
of Trondhjem, will place on the head
1 of   the   king   while   the   bishop   will
"Lord of Lords, and Kings of Kings,
who has given you  the crown of tho
kingdom, may He uphold and strength-1
en   you  in    all   royal   and    Christian |
virtues to the glory of Ills name, mid
blessing of the Norwegian people. Mav
Iii.- grace in this corruptible life pre-'
pare  you  for  the inheritanc  of    the
righteous    incorruptible      crown    in
The Minister of Foreign Affairs.
Leevland, then will proceed to the
altar and take the sceptre, which h��>,
conjointly with the Bishop of Trondhjem, will hand to the king, the bishop
"May the Almighty God, who placed
the sceptre in thy hand, give thee
grace to bear it wdth wisdom, power
and mercy to defend truth and maintain righteousness."
FRIDAY,  JUNE 22,  1905.
Gflley, 'Phone 1-41
Uealers in
25  Cents  per bottle
$1.50  per  gallon
Drug   Store
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents b\ C. Pottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
���Phone 1-6
Notice to
I    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.
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.
Sign  Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
paeisix^saB^sesm^^^J^^   SPECK
Maple Leaf
Come in and see our assort
ment of the famous
Guichon���A, E. .Moore, Ottawa; 11.
A. Keper, city; John MunnB, Vancouver; Dr. and Mrs. .1. Gillespie,
Cumberland; Mrs. A. B. Crandell,
( randell,
Windsor���A. Fontaine and wife,
Surrey Prairie; G. B, Campbell, Arrowhead; Mrs. A. West, East Liang-
ley; F. Colhourne, Vancouver; A.
Moody, Calgary; P. E. Ballenger, Belllngham; .1. .1. Young, Belllngham.
There are running shoes,
and running shoes, but
none to equal those with
the Maple Leaf Brand
on the sole. They come
in both Tennis and Oxford styles for Ladies or
and the soles of all are
made from pure para
gum rubber.
Maple Leaf
Lacrosse, Tennis
or Running Shoes
Look well, fit well, wear
well and are stylish, neat
and durable.
For sale by all  good shoe
dealers.    Ask for   hem.
Selling Agents,
Trains & Steamers
Leave New Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily.
Arrive New Westminster  10.30  daily.
Arrive  New Westminster 19.10 daily.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle, 12.30;   Ar. N W. 20.20.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.   N.  W.   9.15,  10.30,  19.10,   20.20.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
Lv. X. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m
Lv. X. W. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m
Lv. Seattle 8.30 a.m.; ar. V W. 3 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. in., ar. N. W. 9.35.
V., W.  & Y.���VANCOUVER
which arrived
It is swell.
short time ago.
Phone   157.
Carruthers Manufacturing Com'y. j
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures j
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.3
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m.
G. X. R.~PORT Ct
W.  9.20  a.m.;
2.40  p.m.
��� p.m.
aud 4 p.m.
ar.  N. W
Lv.  X
2.20 p.m.
Lv.  Guichon.	
9.35 p.m. ^m
Mondays only.
Lv. Xew Westminster 5.50, 6.50, 1
and 8 a. m., and every half hour thereafter till 11 p. m.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
Westminster Iron Works
Ornamental   Iron   WorK,   including
Fences. Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence invited.
BEGB1B BTKii.it; i'-
New Westminster. yl-
O. *74.
Depot���P. Del. Ray, Pari.-; John
McCain. Blaine; Thomas Isbistor, Surrey Center; N. I). McLean, Langley;
J. Thomas, London; .1. Mclsaac, Tynehead; .1. Klrkup, Summerland; Mrs.
.1. Wade, Elgin.
Central���A. .1. Silverson, Cannes
Harbor; w. Murray, F. Pervin, .1.
Hoss, Vancouver; .1. YV. Kerr, Central
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^iPark; W. \Y. Swank, Everett.
How quickly lhe revolution has
come^bout may be gathered from the Cosmopolitan Walter Smith, Seat-
fact thai it is only four years since tie; O. McDonald. Ral Portage; D.
the feast given by our 'captains of JohnBon, Elgin; R Lawson, Van-
Industry' was widely said lo be thc j couver; W. McAuley, Millside; lt.
most impressive spectacle that Amer ' Dunn, Chilliwack.
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The onlv all rail route between all
! points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
cm.meeting at Spokane with the Great
, Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.
& N. Co.
I     Connects at Rossland with thc Canadian   Pacific   Railway   for   Boundary
' Creek points.
Connects  at    Meyers     Falls    with
stage ''-lily for Republic.
Buffet   service   on   trains   between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
Effective    Sunday,    November     to
From X. YV. Mon. Wed. Frid. 8 a.m
From  Chwk.  Tu., Tb.,  Sat., 7 a.m
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
You do the wise thing, its tempting
flavor will surely win your favor. Manufactured by���
' Factory and Offlce, Brine Block,
Royal Bank
Mail Service
o.20 a.m.
12.25 P-m-
9.40 a.m.
. .7.15 p.m.
. .4.10 p.m.
. fi.45; p.m.
General Passenger  Agent
Day Train
.. Spokane
. .Rossland
...Nelson .
Close. Received.
Seattle, via Sumas. 10 pm. 8.20 p.m.
Sap'n & Millside. .10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.   9.00 a.m
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc..   .. 8.45 a.m.    3.30 p.m
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.    2 p.m,
Victoria 10.30 a.m. 10.00 a.m.
East Burnaby  1.15   1.20 p.m.
! Steveston.  etc  1.30 p.m. 10.30 a.m
: East, via C. P. R.. .4.45 pm. 7.10 p.m.
! East, via C. P. R.. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
jSap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m. 7.10 p.m.
I Van. & Burnaby..3.30 p.m.   6.00 p.m.
Timberland, Tues.,
Railway Company
Two fast transcontinental trains
with dining cars and through tourist
and first-class sleepers daily.
Atlantic Express leaves at 7:25.
Imperial Limited, leaves at 17:20.
Excursion rate tickets sold to all
Eastern points on June 23, 25, July
2, 3, Aug. 7, S and 9.
For full particulars apply to
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
Capital $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,16,
Total   Assets $3tW3,t>/o.
Branches   and    correspondents.   w
,||  the  principal  citi-s ot tn.wortJ
General  banking  business  tran,aci>.
\   opens an account.    Interest, added
talf yearly. . _
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen   Saturday   nights   trom a to
��'clPck ,irn
F. B.  Lvle.  Manager.
Bank of
Incorporated   by   act   or   parliament
CAR''1' '-I' I Al1  |,,'ll(1 upl
si 1.000,000
Hon. Lord Strathcona anil1*0
Royal, G.C.M.G....HO, e
[on. Sir G. A. Urummoi 1   n    >
C   S.   Clouston,  Vice   Piesweni
General  Manager.
Friday   12.00 m.   12.00 m.      Vancouver
Assistant   General    Passenger
'^Branches in all the pr"i��l'nl
In    Canada,    In    Rondo".   En*., ^
York,   Chicago,   and   �������   ' ,,f tDG
nnd correspondents in ''ii paru
Savings Bank Dept.
Q. Dl Brymner,  Manager.
City  Limns i_itm���wi tint Minn
tne   ��*��������> JUNE 22,  1900.
il I IL.   L>niL.
The Anniversary
��� ��� ��� 9916 ��� ��� ���
,s the theme of conversation in many homes���in this city. People
are buying five cents' worth of hooks and eyes for one cent. Twenty,
five cents worth of brush bind ing for five cents, a dozen yards of
six.inch pillow'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:
Local News Briefly Told
i    regular
large  boxes    of  assorted
.,(��� box
2 Boxes
5 Cents
-ix  and   Beven    Inches
w.;,lo, worth i:'-..c and 15c yard,
.lo-ii  glass towelling  ..
Per Yard
5 Cents
ns, in three sizes, hooks and
tbri e   Btzes,   black    an l
lim-h Binding In brown, fawn, Cardi
n;il ,,11,1 green, regular Bc	
Per Card
1 Cent
Per Yard
1 Cent
Bunches ol CortlcelU Braid, In sum,'
ever ready dress stays and
ng tongs 	
Sl    rl   Wash   Suits,  of  fancy  muslin,
;/. phj r, Gingham and brown linen
made and neatly trimmed���this
on's styles, regular $4.50, $4.75,
and $6.50   	
Man 0' War Hats of line braided
t with bound >��� Iges, our regu-
75c   line   	
smart    sum. ���      hats
���s   and popular   : hadei
were $3.00 to $4.50 lasi month,
5 Cents
The Suit
SO Cents
Wear Hats
Our Entire Stock of Ladies'
Hats to clear at COST and
275 Columbia St.
Watson Miller waa among the
TranslWs passengers to Ladner yesterday afternoon, whero he has gone
ou a short vis t to friends.
The scales of the C. P. N. wharf
have grown somewhat rusty during
the past years and a gang of men
were put on yesterday to overhaul and
repaint thorn.
Two hundred and fifty pounds of
red siuing salmoa was brought down
by the steamer Favourite from the up-
river fishermen yesterday for M.
Monk & Co., fish dealers,
Tho Indies of the West End (Presbyterian I church will bold a lawn- social this evening at the residence of
Mrs, .lohn Mackenzie on St. Patrick
Btreet. Ice cream, strawberries and
other dainties will be for sale on the
Th summer cottage al Porl Moody
of Messrs, J. Johnson and W. S. Col-1
lister, of this city, was broken into!
mi Thursday and a large quantity of
goods and tools removed by the
thieves, A boat and sail were taken.
Tbe owners of the stolen property Intend to put [orth every effort in their
power to recovei ods, and tho
provincial police are now working on
the case.
Chief of Police Mcintosh received a
lei ter yesterday morning from N.
Lynch, of South Parks, Wash., wTio
wrote inquiring about his father who
was known to be in this city about a
year ago. The chief sent back worl
to the young man that his father became insane about three mom lis ago
through drink, and is now in the
asylum undergoing treatment.
An application for 100 inches ot
water was posted in the water commissioner's office Wednesday by lt.
P. McLennan, of North Vancouver.
The water asked for is wanted for
Industrial purposes, and will be taken
from Caldwell creek.
This morning Rev. Dr. Sipprell, of
Columbian College, und Rev. A. .1.
Brace, pastor of ihe west end Metho- \
disi church, will leave for Chlllwack
where for a week they will play an active pari in ibe programme of the annual camp meeting. Dr. Sipprell is to
Conduct ibe course of Bible study,
while Mr. Brace will fill the role of
musical director.
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
We close Wednesday   at  1   o'clock  as  agreed.
Largest Stock  in the City.
Mounted    in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and  Inspect Them.
W. C. Chamberlin
The Jeweler,      -     Columbia St.
We have listed with us
thai we can let you have in
wards, This land lays to th
^vestment Call al our office
Per acre wilh one    fifth    cash
0  acres of Burnaby  property
arcela of two acres   and   up-
nid will prove good
Price   only   $100
small  p
south of car line
ami Inspect plans.
and balance over term of years.
M,        ,    ��i     i     n   r       te��lEstate' FiT��� & Life tnsarean"
CLeod,   Mark   a   tO.,       Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
Dr.   Fagan     Addresses     Organization
Meeting Which Adjourns For
a Week.
The lirsi slops inwards forming a
junior society as an adjunct to work
in connection with the local anti-
Tuberculosis Society was taken at a
meeting of the young people Interested in the matter Iuld yesterday afternoon In Uie Board of Trade rooms.
Tbe meeting was addressed bj l��".
V. .1. Pagan, medical health Inspector
of the province. In pari he said: "It
is 10 you, young people, that tho
medical profession is looking for a
dissemination <>;' the truths about
consumption. The older people are
too apathetic in many cases, and In
others are so firmly rooted in the
belief that consumption is hertdltary
hat there is almost no hope thai thi v
will ever change their views.
"Two million peo] le die every year
from consumption. Think of It! Such
a large number of people dying of I
disease of which they could be cured.
Two hundred are dying annually Sn
ibis province alone, and in lhis
sparsely populated country, we have
no room for 200 deaths a year from
consumption!    If you  are willing to
ake action in this matter, in ten or
twenty years [rom now. you will have
practically exterminated he dread dis-
��� are  from this province.
"It is not so much the loss of the
20 ' lives that we deplore, but it is
the Eai ��� thai these -"n Invalids ai i
spreading the disease abroad every
day of their lives, and doing lt
through ignorance. If scientific
methods  were  pursued,  consumptl >n
would be eradicated In the next twetl-
ty-flve years, In the same way that
the bubonic plague, small pox, and
yellow fever have been rendered
harmless  by   proper  treatment.
"In the course of my trip through
the upper country, I have formed flf
teen societies, trom all of which I
have greal hopes. The junior societies are mainly to be devoted to the
task of educating and instructing the
people, while the paren.1 society will
look after the malntalnence of the
sanatorium. 1 would suggest that yon
meet every three months, and that
' one of your number be selected to re id
i a paper on some subject dealing wilh
some phase of consumption. Anj
local doctor will gladly enlighten yon
on any point you may not under-:
Ktand, and I will come over at any
time you wish to see rae In eonn"c-
tion with your work.
"The great cause of the spread of
consumption is the filthy habit of expectorating on the public streets. You
should   use   all   your   influence   with
your friends to induce them to aban-i)
don  this  practice.    When  you  thinl;
that 98 per cent of the people have;]
consumption  at  some  time or othe,.
you  will undertsand how dangerous
the  practice is.    Promiscuous expec-1
torating is the resull of ignorance, ai';
no   man   would   willingly   spread   tho .
. seeds of disease in this manner."
After inquiring whether there were j
any teachers present among his
audience, and being answered in the ,
' negative, Dr. Fagan made some very j
scathing remarks ahout. teachers lu |
general, characterizing them as igno-1
rant and not anxious to be Instructed
In the most important branches of j
public, health. He said that they were j
too busy shoving down knowledge to
be  Interested  In   the   physical   well
being of their scholars.
The meeting adjourned uutil next
Thursday, when the officers of the
���society will be elected, tho meeting
to be held in the Board of Trad"
i��� o	
em. who all agreed to do what they
could to keep the patients supplied
with magazines and books. All interested persons having periodicals
and old magazines in their possession
which they would like to donate to
the hospital may leave Ihem at
Welsh's grocery store from when1
they will be forwarded to the hospital.
An adjourned meeting of the mix
iliary will be held at the same place
on   Monday   next   at   :'��   o'clock.     The
members   present    al    last    night's
meeting were Mrs. C. A. Welsh, in
the chair, Miss Armstrong, Mesdames
W. Johnston, Qoulet, Walker, Both-
well,  fierce.    Brown,  Dockerlll    and
Convention     Closes   With     a   Varied
Programme Under Auspices of
Young   People.
Wants   to   Raise   Funds   for   Furnishing   Maternity   Ward���Books
are   Needed.
The ladies of the Women's Auxiliary of the Royal Columbian Hospital are undertaking bo raise $100 for
the purpose of refurnishing the maternity ward at the hospital, and for
this purpose, a high tea will shortly
be held in one of the vacant stores
on Columbia street, |f suitable arrangements can be made. There are
at present sul'lirieni funds \in Stho
bank to pay for the furnishings, but
it was deemed prnrtic.fible to reserve
these tar the new maternity ward
thai Is to be established at the proposed new hospital.
The last session of the Women's
Christian Temperance union was held
lasi evening in the Queen's Avenue
Methodist church, under the auspices
of the Y. w. 0. T. V. Th& edifice
was filled with people who were interested in the work of the women.
The chair was occupied by Mrs.
Spoffard, in place of Mrs. (',. Crant,
of Victoria, who was Indisposed and
unable to be present. The meeting
was opened by the choir, which was
specially selected for the occasion.
The secretary then read the nineteenth Psalm, and after a short prayer by the Rev. Dr. Rugg, a letter of
regrel Irom Mayor Keary was read,
in which he -staled that owing to business arranged before band, he would
be unable lo be ivresent at the meet-
Thls was decided  at   a  meet inn  ot   lng,  but lliat  he Wished  them every
the auxiliary held last evening in the
Board of Trade rooms. Mrs. C. A.
Welsh in the chair. The meeting
lasted for over two hours, and much
roiuine work was transacted. Miss
Armstrong aud Mesdames Harl and
Price were appointed a purchasing
committee for the furnishings.
The need of light reading matter
for the patients at the hospital was
10  brought   before  the  ladies   pros-
success in their work.
The first selection on the evening's
programme was a recitation by Miss
Bowell, entitled a "A Little Child."
A pianoforte solo then followed, bv
Miss McRae, and a recitation "On
Which Side'.'" by Miss Marshall. An
offering was taken up on behalf of
the work in Canada. A musical drill,
in charge of Miss Rowe. which coa-
I   of   ten   young   ladies   in   dif
ferent colored costumes followed.
This part of the programme was
highly successful and was received by
the audience with applause. One of
the most important features of the
evening was the presentation made
to Mrs. J. Cunningham, the corresponding secretary of the local union.
by Mrs. Nicholson, who Informs I
those present of the good and faith
ful work done by Mrs. Cunningham,
who has been a member of the uni*
for the pasl twenty-five years. a
short Bpech by Mrs 11. Cillospie, -f
Cumberland followed. She spoke of
her greal faith In lhe Young Woman's
Christian Temperance unions, ani
said thai she was thankful that one
had already been formed in this province.
The coveted silver medal was
awarded to Miss .1. Marshall, for the
recitation "On Which Side?" the
other competitors each receiving a
valuable book. The meeting was then
closed by Rev. Dr. Whyte who pronounced the benediction. The following are those who took part in the
programme: Mrs. Nicholson, Mr?.
Spoffe.nl. Miss Rowe, MIsb Marshall/
Mb* Howell, Miss Cunningham. MlBB
Bntson, MTs*�� McRae, Mrs. GlUeeple,
Miss ForosU>r, Mlas Crake, Mise Card,
Miss Kelly, Miss Burr, Miss Mark and
Miss Harrison.
To Rent���Large furnished bedroom,
with use of bath, Apply at this office.
Found���If the little girl who called
yesterday will now call she will receive lhe bracelet lost. Daily News,
Wanted���House to rent, six rooms,
furnished or unfurnished; modern
conveniences.    Apply News' office.
Found���On Sixth street, at the top of
the public school grounds, a gold
bracelet. Owner may have same by
applying at  this office.
Lost���Charm off watch chain; solid
gold, marked "Yukon," and set with
diamond. Finder will be rewarded
on returning to Daily News' office.
For Sale���Strong revolver, double
action, ejector, six-inch barrel, six
chambers, for 44 caliber Smith and
Wesson cartridges; fine condition.
Price $10.   Apply Daily News.
Balbriggan $1
the Suit
Natural Wool
the Garment
Merino Too the
Stanfield's Unshrinkable $1.25
the Garment
Elastic Ribbed
the Garment
Sole Agents for
Dr. DeimeFs
Linen Mesh
Plumbers and Plumbing Regulation By-law, 1906.
���v By-law to license and regulate
plumbers and to provide for the
up; .,:. plumbing Inspect
ors an M ��� ��� le for the plumb-
of build
Whereas it Is di -    in
sary to license an l reg date pi. -bers
in the City of New Westminster, and
te provide for the appointment, of
oblng Inspector, and ��� to provide
lor the effective plumbing and drain-
.   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
euch Inspector shall be under the
supervision of the Board of Health
and he given re.aumeration for his
services as the Council shall determine.
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 Hoard.
at such times as the Council may find
names of the members  of  the  firm,   outside   of   the   building,   hard   sal',   platforms if connected  with the sew-
co-partnership   or  directors    of    the glazed, vitrified pipe may   be   usi '.:
company and the date the license was each length shall be wetted before be-
granted,  and  no  license  bo  granted Ing laid and the space completely fill-
- transferable except with the ed  with cement mortar, made in the
; c rmission of the Plumbing Inspector, proportion   of   two   of   good, clean,
10.    All licensed   master   plumbers sharp sand and one of the best Port-
shall be held responsible for all acts
of their employees iu connection with
ilieir business for which such boni
and license is issue,!.
11. Every such bond and license
shall be for the year current a1, the
time of the granting thereof, and shall
expire on the 15th 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 ihe 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
plumbing, drainage, sanitary matters,
or water works, his license shall be,
ipso facto, forfeited and returned to
the Inspector.
13. Any master plumber whose
bonds and license may become forfeited shall not again be entitled to a
license until the said declaration of
forfeiture shall be revoked by the
Plumbing Inspector and if such master  plumber is  carrying  on   his  busi-
laud    cement,    except in wet ground.
ers must also be properly trapped.
vented and automaticallj flushed with
water from a supply tank.
38. Tanks shall be placed as near
the fixtures as practicable, and in no
case shall a trap be more than two
feet from the fixture.   All traps must
when a gasket shall be placed around   have a cleaning out screw on the un
tile Spigot and forced down to the
bottom of the socket and finished
with mortar cement, as described
above. Each pipe must be cleaned
out with a mop after being laid. The
der side.
39. All waste pipes from fixtures
other than water closets shall be provided at the outlet with strong metal
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
must   be   through   "Y'
25. Any soil pipe passing through
a building, or beneath the floor of a
cellar or basement, shall be of cast-
iron or brass as in section 2:1, and
shall extend to at least five feet outside the building, and no wall sha
be built leaning solidly upon
20. Every vertical soil pipe shall
be cast-iron or brass, and shall extend
a sufficient height above tbe highest
window, roof, or coping, or light
shaft, to the satisfaction of the
Plumbing Inspector.
27. No rain water down pipe, or
chimney flue shall be used as a veii-
In case any dispute arises under ^ss '" co-operation, or as a member
this By-law as to whether any person
or persons employed by any licensed
master plumber is a regularly educat-
i i 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 Boa:! of Examiners, whose decision as to the competency of such workman shall be
final and conclusive.
4.    Certificates of comiietency may
be gr ated        the Board of Examin-
sueh cancellation
14. Before proceeding to construct
le-construct. alter or change any
; ortion of the plumbing, drainage or
tentilatlon of any building, the
owner, his agent, or the master
Plumber constructing the same shall
Lie in the office of the Plumbing Inspector   an   application   for   a   permit
for other than household purposes.
40. The waste pipes from no other
fixtures shall be connected with a
water closet trap.
41. All traps shall be protected
from syphonage by a ventilating pipe
leading from the highest and outer
portion  of the  trap,  either  separate   SUpp]ies: ���
tne or joining the main ventilating pipe,
above the highest fixture, or by a
sealed syphon preventer, which will
only be allowed if in the opinion of
the inspector it is impracticable to
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 building of three stories or more in height.
Where a bath or basin, or both, are
in the same room with a water closet,
the vents for the same may join the
In no
case shall more than three water
closets   communicate   with  the   same
PEN 11 fcN I i��n*   sufr'LitS.
Sealed Tenders addressed to "Inspectors of Penltentaries, Ottawa,"
and endorsed "Tenders lor 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
tilator for any sewer trap, soil or
of a company, the co-partnership or waste pipe, or as a soil or waste pipe.
company shall not carry on the busi- 28. Each building in which a water
ness of plumbing from   the  date    of   closet is placed shall be provided witli   c]oset vent above the fixture.
a main ventilai ing pipe of cast iron or
wrought iron pipe, galvanized, of not
less diameter than four inchds, which
shall   be  carried  at least    two    feet
above the highest window, opening or
light shaft.
20.    Soil or main  ventilating pipes   on the end to keep out draught
in an extension must   be   carried   to      44,
and above the roof of the main build-   bath,
lng, when otherwise they would open urinal, water-closet or other other
within 40 feet of any openings of the fixtures, shall be drained by a special
main or adjoining house. pipe unconnected with a sewer, waste
30.    No soil pipe shall be less than   or soil pipe, discharging into the open
four inches in diameter.      A    waste ' air.
pipe  receiving the  discharge of five
or more sinks shall not be less than
three inches in diameter    and    shall
1. Milk, pure  fresh.
2. Beef  and  mutton   (fresh).
3. Forage.
4. Coal   (anthracite     and     bituminous).
5. Cordwood.
6. Groceries, Pork, Bacon.
7. Coal Oil  (in barrels).
S. Dry Goods.
It Drugs and Medicines.
10. Leather and Findings.
11. Hardware, Tinware, Paints, Oils
12. Fish,   fresh.
Details of information as to form of
contract, together with forms of tend
er, will be furnished on application to
ventilating pipe unless it is over two the Wardens of the various institu-
inches in diameter. I tions
43.   Overflow pipes must discharge
into the open air and may have a flap
All  supplies are subject to the
proval of the Warden.
therefor, and such application shal'.
������ plumber producing proof be accompanied with a specification
ory to them that the applic- or abstract thereof, in a blank form
ant has undergone satisfactory train- piescribed and supplied for that purine and due examination, and in ah- pose by the Plumbing Inspector, stat-
sence of such proof to any applicant Ing the nature of work to be done,
who shall after an examination before and giving the size, kinds and weights
the said Board be considered by them of all pipes, traps and fittings, to-
to be competent, and such certificate gether with a description of all clos- have two-inch branches,
shall be recorded in the office of the ets and other fixtures, and a plan with      31.    When lead pipe is used to con
plumbing    Inspector, the person    re-
tg the same paying a fee of $1.00
���    refor, and such plumber shall be a
:��� gtstered plumber of the city.
Provided that the Chairman of the
Board may grant, on being satisfied
a description of the locality sufficient  nect fixtures with    vertical    soil    or
for identification, and    showing    the   waste pipe, or to connect traps with   shall be an opening to the outer air.
drainage    system    complete.      Plans   main ventilators, it shall not be light-   All    water-closets  shall  be    supplied
All  tenders submitted  must specifv
Every safe under a wash basin, j c]e.u.,y )])c lnstltutloilj or institutions,
u:m  '���   "������'      ''' ���"    :i':'   which   i;   is  proposed   to  supply,  and
must, bear the endorsation of at least.
two responsible sureties.
Papers inserting this notice without
authority from the King's Printer wil!
not be paid therefor.
Inspectors of Penitentiaries.
Department  of  Justice,
Ottawa, May 25, 1006.
45. No drain pi lies from refrigerators shall be directly connected with
any soil pipe, waste or sewer.
40. Water-closets shall not be
placed in an unventilated room or
compartment.    In every    case    there
must be legibly drawn in ink on a
scale of 1-8 in. to the foot; provided,
however, that this clause shall not ap-
er than: with  water  from   special  tanks,  and j ~*>
1*4 inches in diameter, 5% pounds   the  water  from  these  shall   not  be  Synopsis "of    Canadian    Home-
with the competency of any journey- ply to small repairs which do not al-
1 um plumber applying for the same, ter the plan of the plumbing.
a temporary permit to such plumber 15.    A  permit shall  be granted or
for & period not exceeding thirty days, refused   within  seven  days  from the
which permit shall confer    on    such time of filing of the application,   and
plumber the same privilege for tha: the permit of the Plumbing Inspector
period  only  as  if  he held  a  certifi- (if granted)  shall be valid    for    six
t   from the Board of Examiners.
5.   Under   and   immediately   after
I assage of this By-law,    and    in
���   -ty ensuing year on or before the
���  day of July, any persons deslr-
months from the date of issue.
10. If the Plumbing Inspector shall
find that the said plans and specifications do not conform with the rules
and requirements laid    down   in   re-
per yard.
iy2   inches  in   diameter,   7   pounds
per  yard.
2 inches in diameter, 8 pounds per
2y2 inches in diameter, 10V& pounds
per yard.
3 inches in diameter, 13%  pounds
per yard.
4 inches in  diameter,    24    pounds
per yard.
used for any other purposes. No water-
closets shall be directly supplied from ;
the  water    mains or service    pipes.
Water closet cisterns shall  be fitted
with ball taps, etc., to prevent waste.
47. Where the trap of a closet is
above the floor, the connection with
the soil pipe shall be made with brass
and  rubber approved  floor flanges.
48. Overflow or discharge pipes
from tanks for drinking water shall
Trap vent pipes shall be of brass,   never be directly connected with any
lng to carry on business or trade as   spect to plumbing and drainage in the
lead, cast or galvanized wrought iron.
All traps and fitdngs shall  be equal
a master plumber within the City of   By-laws of the City of New Westmln-  in quality and thickness to the pipes
soil, vent, waste pipe or sewer.
49.   No closet or any other couveni-
stead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt in British Colum-
I bla, may be homesteaded by any person who is the sole head of a family,
! or any male over 18 years of age, to
; the extent of one-quarter section of
1100 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
' the local land offlce for the district in
which the land Is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected there
to which they are attached.
32.   All cast-iron pipes must be of
New  Westminster  shall  take out    a ster,  he  shall  not  issue  any  permit
license, which license shall be posted for the plumbing and drainage, and it
up in the office or shop of the master shall be unlawful to    proceed    there-
plumber at  all   times,  for  which  he with.
shall pay at the time of the  issuing .17.    After   a   plan   or   specification
��� lereof a  sum of $20.00.    Except as has once been approved no alteration  0f the    grade known as    "Standard"
hereinafter provided, any person may or deviation  from  the same  will  be Which may be used below all fixtures,
take out  a license under the provis- allowed, except with the written con-  and  for ventilating pipes the    grade
ions of this By-law  on  behalf of    a sent of the Plumbing Inspector.            known  as  "Standard"  of the    heavy
partnership,    firm    or    company    of 18.   From and after the passing of  quality.      In    buildings    over
which he may be a member. this By-law every owner, or agent of  stories    in height    the lower
, .   ,     ,,          , with under one of the following plans
en ce which allows the escape Into the ,.s  .. ,                       ,  ��*"*!"���������
.             .    ,                    ., .   .       . (1) At  least six  months'  residence
house of air or gas which has been
confined  in  any  part of it,  or  from
the best clean grey metal, free from .the drain or soil pipe, or which allows
sand     cracks,     honeycomb,     porous
places, air holes, or other defects, and
upon  and  cultivation  of  the land  in
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if fhe
the accumulation of filth in or about 1 father is deceased) of the homesteader
if.  shall   be  fitted   up  or used. 1 resides  upon  a  farm  in  the  vicinity
50.   All  water  pipes  must be  pro- , of the land  entered for the  require-
li. .No person shall receive such a
license unless he has a place of business within the City of    New    West-
an owner, of any building, doing or
causing to be done, any plumbing in
such  building shall, on tlie same be-
tected from injury or settling.
51.   The plumbing inspector    shall
have the power to enter upon any
three premises and examine the plumbing,
three   ventilation and drains, and should the
minster, and furnishes a bond binding   ing passed by the Plumbing Inspector
himself to the amount of $500.00 with
at least two sureties in the sum of
$250.00 each to the satisfaction of the
Finance Committee, or a bond to the
same amount from a guarantee com
be granted a certificate that such
plumbing has been done in accordance wdth the City By-laws, and on
being requested to do so shall  dellv-
stories must be fitted with the grade same, in his opinion, be in an unsani-
1-nown as "medium." The following tary condition, may notify the owner,
will be accepted:
Standards    2, 3,
Below fixtures 3,
20 pounds per foot
Above fixtures  3
ments as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father or mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence   upon   farming   land   owned
by him in  the vicinity  of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may  be   satisfied   by   residence   upon
or his agents, to have the same put I the said land.
4, 5, 6 inches   in   in a sanitary condition, and any per-!    Six months' notice in writing should
son neglecting to do so forthwith, to ��� be given to the Commissioner of Do-
4%, G%, *Vz, 10,   the  satisfaction  of  the  pumbing  in-,minion Lands at Ottawa of intention
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 the
-IVk,  6%,  pounds
9]/2, 13, 1
20 pounds
er such certificate    to    any    person per foot.
pany, that he wlll employ only regis- proposing to purchase or occupy such Medium
tered plumbers    who   have   received building. per foot.
nd  bold  a  certificate of competency 10.    No  part of any plumbing    or All fittings used in connection with ' plumbing   and   drainage  of  buildings
from the Hoard of Examiners to do drainage  work  shall  be  covered    or such pipes shall correspond in weight   executed  in the City of New West-
such plumbing work as lie mav en- concealed in  any  way until    it    has and quality.    All  such  pipes and fit-   minster, prior to the passage of this
prac- been examined and approved of by the tings to be coated inside and out with   by-law, and examine and give a cer-
to apply for patent.
Deputy Minister of the  Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
������ to do. and whether he is a
���cal plumber himself or not, will not Plumbing Inspector,  to whom notice
pi unit or allow any such  work to be must be sent   when the work is stiffi-
done in connection with Uie business clently advanced to be inspected, un-
oxcepl     .   such  registered  plumbers, less In the case of drainage below the
nd   thai   lie   will   not   violate   any   id' surface of the  ground,  which  the In-
the terms  and  conditions, rules and spector has  failed to inspect within
regulations contained  in  this  By-law, the  five working hours next ensuing
tar and asphaltum.
33. Before being accepted, all
plumbing work shall be tested by
water or other test approved by and
01 in any other By-law which shall
come Into force from time to time
in the city of Xew Westminster respecting plumbing, drainage, sanitary
ers an i  water works wit
said  City.
7. Every person desiring such license shall file with the Inspector of
Plumbing, a petition iu writing giving ii a nn- of applicant, and in the case
of a partnership, tlie name of each
member thereof, together wilh Hie
place of business, and asking to become a licensed master plumber, and
said petition shall be accompanied by
the bond and fee hereinbefore mentioned.
8. Any change in firm or location
of the business shall be promptly re-
tificate, if in accordance with the pro- !
visions of this by-law, upon request I
by   owners  of said  buildings.
53. Any person guilty of an infraction of any tl.a provisions of this
by-law shall be liable, on conviction,
to be fined in any sum not xeceedi'ng
$100, inclusive of costs, and in case
of non-payment, of the fine and costs
the same may be levied by distress
made in the presence of the plumbing
inspector. All defective material shall
be removed and replaced, ani,l bad
alter being notified, then the ground I workmanship made good, at the ex-
may be filled in, in case of an emer- pense of ihe master plumber doing
gency affecting the public safety. the work.
20. All materials must be of good      34.   All joints    in iron    or    brass   and sale of goods and chattels of the
in the   quality and free from defects and the  sewer pipe, soil pipe, waste pipe and offender, and in case of non-payment
work must be executed in a thorough   ventilators shall be made with a gas-
and workmanlike manner. ket of oakum, and lead, hand caulked,
21. The arrangement of    soil    and   anfi be perfectly gas tight.
waste pipe must be as direct as pos-      35.    All  connections of lead    with
Bible, iron or brass pipe shall be made with
22. The soil, waste and ventilating a brass ferrule of the same diameter
pipes and traps must, where practlc- of the lead pipe, put in a hub of the
able, be exposed to view for ready in- iron pipe and caulked with lead. The
spectlon at all times   and    for    con- | ferrule shall  be  connected  with  the
lead pipe with a wiped joint. Vent
and flush pipes of water closets shall
be connected with brass couplings.
36.   All connections of lead, waste
and  vent  pipes  shall  be  made  with
venience in repairing. When necessarily placed within partitions or in
recesses of walls, soil, waste and ventilating pipes must be covered with
woodwork so fastened as to be read-
ported to the Plumbing Inspector, and   lly removed.   In no case shall they be j wiped joint.
the license shall be kept in a conspicuous place at the location of the
9.   When any member of a partnership or company is licensed Individ-
so placed as to be absolutely inaccessible unless under written permission
from the Plumbing Inspector.
37. All water closets, urinals, sinks,
basins, wash-trays, baths, and all tubs
or  sets  of tubs,  adn  hydrant  waste
23.   When  the ground is  made or   pipes shall be separated nnd effective-
of the fine, and there being no distress found out 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 he cited as
the "Plumbers and Plumbing Regulation  By-law,  1000."
Done and passed in open council
the  lib day of June, 1006.
(L. S.)       W, A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
V. W. & Y. RY
Daily | NEW l|    Dailv
Leave| WESTMINSTER| Arrive
9:20 am Blaine, Belling-|3:00 pm
4:35 pm ham       Burling-|9:55pm
ton,   Mt.   Vernon,     Everett,
Seattle and
4:35 pmlSpokane,      St. 3:00 pm
|Paul    and    all
points East.
9.20 am|Anacortes, 3:00 pm
Wool ley,     and
3:00 pm
9:55 pm
9:20 am
4:35 pm
unsound the house sewer shall lie of   1
ually for the partnership or company, medium or standard cast-iron or brass
the license may be Issued ln the name pipe, with   joints   properly   caulked
of  the  firm,   co-partnership  or  com- with lead.
pany, the said license setting out the 21.    In sound grout, 1, providing it is
trapped, except when a sink and
washtubs immediately adjoin each
other, in which case the waste pipe
from the tubs may be connected with
Ihe inlet side of the sink traps. Urinal
W. INI. Draper
B. C. Land
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
Route of the Famous
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.
Louis and all  points East.
For complete information,
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster, B. C
S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A.,
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Canadian Pacific Railway
British  Columbia  Coast  L:ne
(3ubjeet to change wo hum    I1C|I1[
Princess    May,   leave.-    y  .
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leave- v.
July 1st.
Princess    May,    Paves    V
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves V
July 13th.
Princess    May,   leaves   Van
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Van
July 25th.
Princess    May,    leaves    Van,,.
July  31st.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves  Vancouver daily at 1
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at J
on Wednesday and  Mondays.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sa
urday and Sunday at 1:30 p, in. Sa
urday at 2:80 p. m.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. ��� [
7th, 19th and 20th of each month fa
Ashousit and way points; leave: y:(j
toria on the 7, and 20, for Quatslno ani
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20t|
of each month for Cape Scott and wa]
points including Quatsino.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves New Westminster on .Mon
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, ThursdaJ
and Friday at 3 p. m. and Saturda?
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on Mon|
day at 5 a. m.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesda
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturdays!
7 a. m.j Friday at 6 a. 111. additional]
trip Saturday 5 p. ni.
S. S. Beaver
Leaves   New  Westminster,  S  a. ni.l
Mondays, Wednesdays and Friday-.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,!
Thursday   and   Saturdays,   calling  at
landings   between   Xew   Westminster]
and Chilliwack.
S. S. Tees
Leaves  Vancouver at  2 p. m., 2nd
I and   IGth   of  each  month,  calling at
'Skidegate on first trip and Bella Cool a
ion second  trip. Time on arrival and
departure   are  approximate.
For   reservations   and   Information
call or address
Agent, New Westminster.
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
General Superintendent, Victoria.
Gen. Agent, Freight, Dept.,
New Westminster.
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
Embodies the newest    and best idea*
and   LUXURY.     It  is   lighted  with
: both   electricity   and   gas;,  the   most
j brilliantly   illuminated   train   in   tlie
j world.      The   equipment   consists   of
private   compartment   cars,   standard
j 16  section   sleepers,  luxurious  dining
Scar, reclining chair cars  (seats free),
modern   day   coaches   and   buffet,   library and  smoking cars.
For Time  Tables,  Folders, or any
further  information call  on cr write
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
PHILADELPHIA,  via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 135 Adams St., Chicago, ill.
dry Limns uine
-C1WI Vieo   IIOMI
tne    ihm-������ IfR1""
Don't i
�� DMONDB, Ranis
ft Itors, Blackie Blk.,
\ ���-.    Wesl minster.
ii   L. Edmonds.
j. \V< - 	
ecide about the present f
n thi
a ^jjPTON BOLE, Bolic!
reme court. Office!
I ommerce
et,  opposite   post-
Money  to
ym WEART  & McQUARlilF,
rtiRT1^., cltors, etc.       Of-
I li uter, Trapp Blk.,
jiei' ���;. and   Lorne  streets.
21 to 24, 445 C.raie
;,|,    larlin, K.
11. ���
Mr. -'
JJ    fflces every Friday af-
-       . ' \e   C    McQuarrie,  H.  A.
Ul .111 & BOWES, Barris-
:., 42 Lorne
House,   New
MOREY'S   Columbia SI.
Camarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
First Class Meals at all ikurs,
English, Japanese and I  unese Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
solicitors,   etc.,   42   Lorne   GIVE
,,      .   Court
,11. Bowes, P
b-*��  Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
affliOEE MARTIN, Barrister and  	
ciiiiiic   Qnlchon  block, Colum-
'"M sew wt Special Summer Courses
,)0NLODC   . NO. 9. A. F. & A. M.
"L   ,tt,ti-    meeting    of    this
Firsl  Wednesday In
it8 o'clock  p. m., in
';-,. rnple.    Sojourning
wh'ivii are cordially Invited to at,
S    "'������ w' A' DeWo!f S'"i"1'
ft \ M.���Regular eommunica-
L of this lodge are held on the
lay in each month in
SuobIc Temple, at 8 p. m. Visit-
, brethren are cordially invited
^attend.   D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
Lal city preceptory, N0.459
| f   l.,  meets   second  and
of each  month,
at 8
fcaf.li Friday
. m., in   mange   hall,   corner   of
: and John street.    So-
tanlng Sir  Knights   cordially   In-
rlted to attend.    W.  E. Dunlop,
p- E. E. Matthias, Reg.
���loyal ORANGE LODGE, NO. 1150
-Meets in Orange hall first and
third Friilay in each month at 8 p.
i Visiting brethren are cordially
.ad. E. K. Maithias,
IM.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
For Teichers  in the
Business Institute
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.   J.   SROTT,   B..A.,   Principal.
H. A.  SCRIVEN.  B.A., Vice-Prin.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES   McKAY,   Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
|f.0. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE. No. 27���
He reg etlngs of this lo I te
���,   ifello'w  ' b li, C ilum
..>ry  Moud   '  evening
It! Visiting bi    hren i
dial:. Invib d to attend.   S. .1. "Jaw
N.G.; W. ('. Coatham, Rec.-Sec.
-V. ���. the lirst and third Tuesday in cub month. Visiting
': :i cordially invited to attend.
Lodge room, \. 0. U. W. hall, Odd-
Mows' Meek. Clarkson street, C.
HCorrigan, recorder; Louis Witt,
master woi kman.
115, SONS OF   ENGLAND.   B.  S.���
|RftlRos>' Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month.
in K. of IV Hall, Columbia St., at
8p.m., While Rose Degree, Fourth
" : day in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
<"' ill) Invited. E. B. Stinch-
combe, Pres., II. Disney, Secretary.
ami look at the fresh
stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
cinds,  cut
|(0URT BRUNETTE, No. 4099, I.O.F.
1���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, In the small
H, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are i ordlally invited to at-
toil. .1. it Rushton, C. R.; P. P.
Maxwell, it. s.
*��� 0. F.���The regular meetings of
"iis Lodge e held on the Second
NPoui days of each month
��'! p. i       n   the  Oddfellows'  Hall.
��� hren   are  cordialy   in-
nd.    E. C. Firth, C. IM
F'1J- Maxwell, Bee.
?' "'' p.  m���  in  Oddfellows'
���' Co ila street. Visiting
Brethren cordially invited to at-
leni1- I S. i'.iyson, S. C; J. McD.
Carnj.ijt-l]. s
i! ,i,' Inued from Pat e Two.)
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by :
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
Gold Crowns .
Bridge Work (
Set of Teeth  .
per  \
Consultation and Examination Free of Charge.
AllOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With  a
Protective Guarantee.
Dentists, i
Hou s 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings   St. W.,   Vancouver
Shingle and Saw
Plants and Annuals  of [all
flowers and floral designs,
50c per dozen.
Telephone AlS-t or address 4th Avenue
and loth Street.
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
mTiiM ' <'^~t< '*r
Beginning February 15, '06
Tourist j   ���
��� i aw:
Family Trade a Specialty.
re|, 113, Office, Eighth Street,
Still Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
.   .   .   Every Day in the Year   -    -   -
Between Seattle and Chicago
practicing in Xew Westminster. I
know the accused. He works for me
as a draughtsman. He is of
good character, as tar as my won;
is concerned. He is always pun
in the morning and attentive to his
Kev. Mr. Houghton sworn, saith:  I
am  rector  of St  Barnabas.    I have
known   the  accused  since  he  was  7
years old.    His character   has   heen
very  good.-      I  know his parents In
e old country.   They are   very   re-
pectable.    The accused went to the
Boer  war.      He came to me to get
him   employment   as   a   surveyor  and
architect.    After  work  sometimes he
would come up to my place aboul a
dozen mas In the year.      I often see
him in town.
Found guilty.
Sentenced to 3 months Imprisonment in Provincial gaol with hard
Pittendrigh, Capn., Stipendiary Magistrate for County and City,
A.1 the close of the evidence the
learned magistrate delivered himself
as follows: "Well, as this is the
first charge againsl you, If you are
allowed to go this time; ll Bhould be
a warning to you " when the accused blurted out "But I am not
guilty, sir.''
At ihis the ma nisi rate replied
"Well, I must reserve judgment until
Monday morning.
Xow what happened Saturday and
Monday may be gathered from the
following conversation between Capt.
Pittendrigh and myself:
Capi. Pittendrigh���I find thai
Thornton is a regular bad character.
It was he who led young Beckett astray."
"How do you know?"
Capt. Pittendrigh���Oh, I was told
all about  him yesterday."
.lust imagine a justice listening to
gossip outside the court. And, moreover, it, is a well known fact that
Beckett was astray before Thornton
ever came to this city as he only arrived  about a  year ago.
On the opening of the court the accused was sentenced to three month's
Notice of appeal was given.
When a copy of the evidence was
obtained it was easily seen that an
alibi could be proved with the strongest of witnesses as against th�� only
evidence of any account which was
given by a single witness, and this
the counsel for the defence was prepared to do when it was decided
that on account of another blunder
the papers had not been served the
full five days before the day of trial
and the appeal could not be heard.
Thus the young man has actually
not had one chance of clearing himself of the charge against him, and
to my mind, at least, and to that of
many others, he is innocent, and the
guilty one is  still  at large.
Xow as to the bail bond of which
so much has ben said. As far as the
bondsmen were concerned they fulfilled all that was required of them.
and signed such papers as were offered and these were duly accepted
by the magistrate as sufficient. If
as the learned judge says these were
I not sufficient and proper the fault lies
between the lawyers and the magistrate and not with the accused or
his bondsmen. As far as they were
concerned they -would have been in
court when required whether bail hnd
been demanded or not.
Says He Will Tell  His    Story    Whe.-.
He Appears Before the
Next Court.
.lust before he was committed
trial yesterday on the charge of minder, Johnnj Tackum, the notorious
Indian now in custody in Vancouver,
i statement to Magistrate Alexander     which  shows   that  when    he
comes up for trial he will be ready lo
make at least a partial confession.
"Some true, some noi true; I will
speak in high court," said he.
Johnny's defence will be: "1 was
drunk, so drunk 1 didn't know what I
was doing." He made that statement
to his wife, Annie Hill, when al dawn
on Monday he returned to his shack,
and .she repeated it in couri,, being
called by Johnny to "Tell what you
know,  and   tell  the  truth."
Annie has a double role, being   h ���
wife of Hill and  the mother-in-law nf
Newell, the man shot.    They all livi i
together.   On Hill's    return   to   tl
ok she asked:
"When   are  my  children?    Where
have you i n?"
This, sh,> declared, was his reply:
"I an, Borry.   I guess I shot Newell.
I  don'l   know.    I  was  rerj   drunk."
Annie was the only witness Hill
called. Hill decline,| to take the
stand, merely stating in effect some
Of what the witnesses had testified
was true and some noi true. "I wilt
.-peak   ai   nexl   couri,"   he   added
The Crown witnesses were Dr. Alfred Poole, who made the post-mortem examination; Provincial Constable Jones, who arrested Hill; Lucy,
his stepdaughter, Xewell's wife, and
Charley Jimmy, her brother, Hill's
stepson. Their evidence was a repeti-
tio of that given at the inquest. Charlie, who with Xewell and his wife
was in the canoe, when asked if he
looked back at the shore after the
shorn ing, said:
"No; I was afraid I would be shot,
too. We paddled off at once, Newell's
wife taking one of the paddles."
Mr. W. B. Burns acted as Crown
prosecutor.    Hill had no counsel.
the   above   title   line,
W.McRAE, \ I Great Northern Railway
JW. 191.���Meets on the Firsl and
Ihlri1 Ti lay of every
P- Hall.     John
month  In
���'��� J. Forrester, Rec. Sec.
| BOARD rj
Ker Br
F TRADE.���New  Westmin-
of Trade meets in the
r,r'l Room, City Hall, as follows:
Qin'!1' Wednesday of each month.
��.','������'.'' meetings on tha second
rjjMMay    of     February,
of     February,    Mc.
, sust and  November, at 8 p.  m
*?.ual ffiee��nga    on    the
Jj'foesday    of
1   may   be   proposed
February.      Ne*
he   nronosed   and
: any monthly or quarterly
"�����   A. B. White. Sec.
ansf cr Co.
��� i
Merchant Tailor \
Columbia Street.
Full lino of English, scotcti and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always in stock
Spring stock now in.    MaKe vour
Watchmaker and
Manufacturing Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
u.,.�����aoa in F.mrland with 10  years  ex-
-The Comfortable Way" Route of the Famous Oriental Limited
For detailed information, rates, etc., call on or address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
Foot of 4th Ave.  Cor. 16th Street
New Westminster, D. C.
business in England with IU y
perience.   Later was 7 years manager
of the watch repairing  department ot
'Savage,   Lyman    &    Co.,    Montreal
I Henry Birk'S business manager part of
'; the time.    v , .
English,    Swiss,   American   and   all  nished.
AU kinds of Ship repair
Ship and Scow   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly fur-
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
*8giie(.   i ,. lMignsn,     owio.-i,   �����    -
tart of ii ',!' 7orort    I>roml>uy l0 any , complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
.,               >- made like new and adjusted.
JPt and Heavy Hauling        Charges Reasonable.        -���Tjj^��� WB8tmta8tBr BiC, I New Westminster, - ��� - B. C.
,0"1CO ^one 185.       tin -i-Doee 187 ! Two Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery    "^ "U"'" *���
....CALL ON....
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Ellard Block,
Under the above title line, the
Toronto Glohe shows up the tactics
of the opposition. The other day, M'-.
Cinq-.Mars, a member of the press
gallery, was brought to the bar of the
House and formally censured In consequence of something ho had written about the conduct and utterances
(political) of that pattern individual
the Hon. G. E. Foster. Scarcely had
the echo of the formal words of censure died away, when Mr. Foster's
right hand man, W. Bennett, rose In
his place and repeated a charge
against an official of the government,
wtiich he had made a short time he-
fore and which had, on that ocasion,
been shown to be without foundation.
Not content, with the repetition of what
he must have known to he a false and
scandalous insinuation against a man
whose position precluded him from
defending himself, he went on to declare that, if and when the Conservatives came into power, the official in
question would be dismissed from the
service. Which shows how little sincerity there is in the pretended anxiety of these people to maintain the
dignity of the House; and also shows
that, should any accident put the Conservatives into office, we may look for
an introduction of the "spoils" policy.
A new sawmill will shortly bo built
on the banks of the Fraser, close to
the Lulu Island bridge, and plans have
already been drawn up for the construction of the mill. The firm of
Galbraith and Sons are the parties interested in the new venture, and or,
Monday next they will make application to the city council for 1000 feet
of the foreshore near the bridge,
where they will at once proceed to
build their mill and install the necessary machinery. Mr. Galbraith says
that he will employ over fifty white
men  when his mill gets started.
-���. o	
Mr. Benjamin Broaubeut, Mayor of
Huddersfield, presiding at the meeting
in aid of the Infants' Hospital, Loudon, said that the visit, he had paid
to the hospital had taught him more
lessons than he hud yet. had the
power to assimilate. He bad started with a vague notion that a baby
was just a baby. His own theory
now was that each baby in its turn
as it was born was the last evolutionary product of nature. Each baby
was entirely different from all its
predecessors and was also followed
by others entirely different from itself. The individuality of a baby was
Dr. C. W. Saleeby said the infant
mortality varied in different, parts of
the country, and with two exceptions
was scandalously high, lt was often
asserted that changes produced in the
parents themselves as a result of city
life or giving way to alcoholism had a
great, effect upon the children, whj
were thus born handicapped. He
would not dogmatically deny this contention, but he did dogmatically maintain that, the Inheritance of acquired
parental defects did not account for
the morality. Environment was a
large word, and the three factors lie
would emphasize were air, light and
food. The supremely important factor for infants was the dietic factor.
No artificial methods of feeding could
rival or outclass those of nature. A
depot for supplying milk had been
started at Leith, and so great was the
ignorance of mothers as to what was
good for their children that when the
bottles were returned they showed
traces of tea, sugar, biscuits, pickles,
beer, and high cheese. Of the children
of those mothers who faithfully followed out the instructions only 10 per
1,000 died, while of those whose
mothers would not do so 120 per 1,000
had died. For thirty-six years we
had had a national system of education, and yet nothing whatever was
taught upon this vital and national
��� ff :
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 tlie best at the lowest prices.
Lose Game to the Seniors,  But  Show
They  Still   Keep Their
Old   Cunning.
Depression   in   San   Francisco   Necessitates Closing of Brechin
Nanaimo, June 21.���President Howard of tbe Western Fuel company arrived yesterday from San Francisco,
and after consultation wilh the local
management, the colliery company
has decided to close the Brechin mine
on Saturday for an Indefinite period.
Mr. Howard says that business in
San   Francisco   has   been   completely
aralyzed by the earthquake, and the
consumption of coal has been curtailed to tuch an exsent that, with the
San Francisco bunkers and yards of
the company running over with coal,
lis step has been found necessary. In
the meantime No. 1 mine will be kent
working full time as the sale of
enough coal has been obtained to
guarantee this. There are eight hundred men working in Xo. 1 now, and
in addition to this work will be found
almost immediately for about a hundred and fifty men from the Brechin,
eaving about two hundred men out
of  employment.
Is Tfoiir Bouse Insured ?
The Hartford Fire Insurance
Company lost in the San Francisco tire a larger amount than
any other single company, and
Is paying its policies dollar for
White & Shiles
Real   Estate and  Insurance.
260 Columbia  St.        Phone 85.
Manager  Says  Ambitious Young   Men
Will  Be of More Use to
the Firm.
Three of ihe finest residential
lots in the city���only now put
on the 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.
Chicago, .Ine 21.���The Barber Asphalt Paving Company, one of the biggest concerns of its kind in the
I'nited States, announced yesterday
that every woman in its employ must
leave by July 1, and from that day
forth no woman, young or old, shall
ever darken the doors of that concern
again. There are two thousand women employed by the company now, and
great was the buzzing in the offices
when this announcement was tacked
up on the wall.
"Women are all right knitting slin-
pers," stud the vice-president of the
firm today, "but none for me in a
business office. We want men. young
men, who can learn all about asphalt,
and then hustle out and get contracts
and fill them. I never knew a woman
yet that could boss a paving gang, an l
I don't want a. man in my office who
hasn't got a chance to work up."
Two thousand people yelled themselves hoarse last evening at the
great lacrosse match played at
Queen's Park between the Veterans
and the present day Seniors. Sad io
relate, the Veterans were beaten, but
by no means disgraced, by a score of
seven to six against them. In last
night's exhibition they plainly showed that their old time form was not
exactly a thing of the past, even if
they have made way for younger
blood. The sympathies of the onlookers were plainly with the old-
timers, and every time a goal was
scored they had to bow their acknowledgements.
Seniors  Started  Strong.
The play during the first quarter
was a dire disappointment to the
supporters of the has-beens, and
when the bell rang with the score a'
4 to 1 against them, the comments
were that nothing better than that
could be expected. Before the teams
had been more than five minutes on
the field C. Galbraith was sent to the
fence for tripping his check. Ryall
made a bold attempt to score, bin the
goal was too small, and missed it by
about five feet. The first goal of the
game was scored by Purdy, of the
Seniors, after several tries had been
made without result. Tbe rubber
then went to the other end of the
field, and Ryall again tried to place
It ln the net, but met with hard luck,
as the ball struck the bar of the goal,
and it was disallowed. Ryall was
very much disappointed at the result.
Veterans Fairly Wept.
A few minutes later Purdy scored
the second goal for the Seniors and
when within three minutes W. Turn-
bull added two more to the score, the
supporters of the Veterans felt like
weeping. Their spirits rose a little
later when W. Gifford sent in a shot
ihat even a brick wall would have
failed to stop, and scored the first
goal for the Veterans just before the
bell rang.
On resuming play, the Veterans
remained rather more on the defensive than in the previous quarter,
but even with their strong defence
combination, two more goals were added to the score against them by
Feeney and Purdy respectively, while
Alec Turnbull scored one for the Veterans. Sandy Gray replaced Bob
Cheney in goal during this quarter,
and worked hard to keep the net
clear of the ball for the rest of the
game. C. D. Peele was fenced two
minutes for falling over another player in his eagerness to get the rubber.
He was the only player penalized during this quarter.
During the third quarter the old
timers played a reserve game, only
allowing one goal to be scored against
them by Henry. Several shots by
Ryall    missed   the  net,   while    good
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling our apecailty.
Wood and Coal
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Teleuhona Juu.
in home decoration need not be expensive. Quiet, rich colorings,
making an admirable background
i'or furniture and pictures, can be
had at reasonable prices if you call
Wall   Paper   Store
Sixth Street.
;:.") acres on Vancouver Road, behind Power Substation al
$7r>.uu per acre on easy terms. This will be valuable property
shortly, and will subdivide well; have good frontage on Vancouver Road.
7-room house on lot iiiixl"2 feet on Seventh street, near
Queen's avenue. Most desirable properly 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  $2 200;   $:iliu cash.
Splendidly situated residence on Columbia street, good
view and modern; $500 cash deposit only required. Must be
sold.    Call  for particulars.
N. B.   We have exclusive sale nf the above properties.
F. J. Hart (d Co.
V    J
* tar
Get Ready For The
Fruit Season
By Having Your
Call and examine our stock.
Complete line of tin and granite-
Anderson & Lusby
X For Friday and Saturday
I Two Special lines in Whitewear
X Four dozen  Ladies' Cambric   Night   Dresses,   nicely   trimmed
insertion, and good full sizes. Our regular value $l.un and |1.15;  Fi
��� day  and  Saturday,  each  90c.
t        Three dozen   Ladies? Cambric   Skirts,  full  sizes,  with  lace aim en
��� broidery trimming.   Regular values $1.00 and $1.15; Friday and Satu-
X    day, each 90c. !��W$$'    "      '
X        See our small  show  win<l..w.ggggg^|gfgg^g^f^T'-
saves were made on both sides during this period of the game.
Let Loose in the Last.
The great surprise of the game was
during the last quarter, when the
Veterans forced the play for all they
were worth, and fairly bombarded the
goal for the rest of the game, scoring
three goals aginst their opponents nil.
It had been popularly supposed thai
the final stage of the game would find,
the old fellows being carried off the
field exhausted, but they had been reserving themselves all along for the
grand finale, and they came within
one goal of tying the score. W. Clifford was responsible for all three
goals scored, and was quite proud of
it. When the gong sounded for the
last time, the Veterans were still
playing strong.
Among the Veterans, the men who
shone to best advantage were W. Gifford, Turnbull, Latham and Sandy
Gray. The Seniors were somewhat
weaker than usual owing to the absence of Len Turnbull and Bryson
while the Veterans claim that if
Lynch had been present, the victory
would  have been  theirs.
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay flakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
rviOWERS���Our Giant Frame Mower  beats  them  ali  for strength
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
The mid-week shoot, of the Westminster Gun Club was well attended
on Wednesday afternoon, and some
good shooting was witnessed. J. A.
Mc.Martin carried away the Bllver
spoon for the highest average score,
previous winners excluded. Tho
score was as follows: F. P. Smith,
80 per cent.; J. H. Vidal, 77; J. A.
McMartin, 76; Ci. R. Johnston, 71:
Geo. Cunningham, jr., 73; L. A. Lewis.
72; W. J. Hacking, 62; John Eagles,
60; Capt. Meyers, 51; J. A. McLeod,
40;   C. Deans, 10.
Promise of a rare treat is held
forth at the Westminster Opera
House on June ISO when Henrietta
Crosman, most gifted and most popular of American actresses will appear in her latest and most marked
New York success, lhe modern comedy. "Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary." Iu
none of lhe plays which she has
formerly presen|ed did Miss Crosman I
make lhe hit she lias made in "Mary,
Mary, Quito Contrary." Hence the
delight   she   affords   in   this   play   can
be understood in view   of   the   facl
lhal   her   former   triumphs  included   2
years in Xew York in "M>dress Nell,'
a Iwo seasons' run in "Sweet    Kitty
Ilellairs."    "Mary, Mary,    Quite    Contrary" is a modern comedy, therefore'
it  presents Miss Crosman  in a. phaso
of her  ari   which  has not   been seen
tor several  years, as of late  she has1
been doing the classic and romantic I
' comedies.    All  who know of her per-
sonal charm, her grace, sprightliness,
j and spontaniety will understand how
delightful she musi   be as    a    young j
woman  of today.    The character she
plays is  thai   of an  up-to-date young
| woman of wealth and position who in
, trying to assist  a friend    and    avert
j possible jealousy  arising    from    the
sudden  appearance of a   former    admirer, loses her heart to the man she
has beeu   -striving    to    oul wit.      Tho
play abounds   in delightful   comedy,
merriemenl and gayety,
House Cleaning Time
8J And you may possibly need a carpet.    We have  the  greatest  range of
V them and can guarantee to save you money and give you better satis-
$ faction than you can get in any other place. For instance, a good body
��} Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
V 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.
>J Come and see us. It will pay you to see our stock before placing your
m order elsewhere.
��J 716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Strei
��� 3
Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union  Assurance Socie
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire  insurance busine
since 1714 A. D., and  which   has a capital and accumulated  funds
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 81st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   l'rem. $22,954,
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500. Premiums $ 62,605,
1901 " " 2,554,904. " 92,029.
1902 " " 3,425,897. "        126,695.
1903 " " 4,086,112. "        150,644,
1904 " " 4,509,754. "        166,384,
money M/.niTAPDII7  Jfr  Cd    Real Eslate Brokers
TO LOAN   WiCliU AlUUL    Ot     IA/., and Contra do
186 Columbia  Street, NEW  WESTMINSTER,  8. C.
Royal City Pish Co.
Wholesale'and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
Ciame In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.     Telephone 40.    P. O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News. New Westminster, B,
For 8ale���Electric light fittings, almost new, wire, switches, ceiling
connections, drops ���and linings complete for ten lights.   Price $9.00.
Electric Railway Service
,    ..I..,,    rp.
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 irom
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���No transfer.
Ret ween 12 and 2 and 6 and 7.
30 Minute Service during remainder or day. Transfer ai
Leopold Place.
Sunday   Service   half-hourly   be-j
tween 8 a.  m.  and  10 p- '"���
City and sapperton.
Sapperton Line-lh Minute service, except  between  U I ����
2, and 5 and 7, during WWW
hours    tlio    service   win
Sunday Service nnir-nonriy between 8 a. ni. and 11 p. �����
I; British Columbia Electric Ry- Co.M
* MM ���������������^
Ulty   Limits   |_mo���or*
I vm:*j   ll Mill
nours   tne    �����" ����*��>


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