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The Daily News Jun 30, 1906

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 tl
VOLUME 1, NUMBEP
ML 3   1906
���tr'    ���
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1906,
Tsar RiEidy To Grant
0 (H^jj^ftK
I"
Responsible Ministry
Striking Italians Rage
and Riot at Kingston
Disaffection in the Army and Repeated Signs of Revolution
Break the Back of the Reactionary Forces -
Regiments Refuse to Fire on Strikers
Repetition of French Sanscul-
loiic Struggle.
Win-saw, dune 29.- A bomb was
thrown at 5 o'clock this evening al
the chief of the gendarmes, Col, Mu-
radoff, while driving through the
treets. The cabman and a gendarme,
who accompanied Col. Muradoff,
were severly wounded. The col m
was slightly Injured and the horse
attached to the cub wns kille I. The
iiiini who threw the bomb esca n
Guns   Are    Mute.
Moscow,    June    29    Special    des
I itches   to  the   Russkay   Slavo     i
thai   two  regiments  al   Yellzabethpol
have refused to Bre on the strikers.
troubles In the army have routed the
reactionary couri camarilla and have
precipitated a definite decision noi
only nol to dissolve par Ian ent, but
to dismiss the Goremykin cabinet,
and replace ii with a responsible
ministry, and thai In the meantime
the emperor has dlrecte I the mini i-
tors to reply to all interpellation In
parliament.
| JOSEPH MARTIN'S
LEGAL BOMBSHELL
Tsar Gets Sarcastic.
St. Petersburg, June 30. Emperor
Nicholas,, according, to reliable information, which has reached the Associated Press, Bummoned the Preob-
.ijeiisky regiment before the imperial
palace at Peterhof yesterday and in a
sarcastic address expressed his re-
grel at their disloyalty in declaring
sympathy with the radical programme
ol parliament. The emperor concluded by sayins that he never again
would wear the uniform of the regiment
Whole  Regiment Is Punished.
In addition, the soldiers and officers
ui ihe battalions have been deprived
'lever of tlie special  rights enjoyed
guardsmen and hereafter the battalion will be designated the "special
infantry battalion."
The general staff no longer conceals its fear that the morale of the
entire army is profoundly shaken and
'hat wiih parllamenl championing the
cause id' the mutineers in each Ince as it arises the first big test
may find the troops lined up, as the
French troops two days before the
Bastlle fell, on the side of the people
and against monarchy,
The     Slovo     today     says   lha:   ihe
NEW      YORK      MURDERER      SURPRISES  COURT  WITH   ENERGY OF HIS REPLY.
STANFORD WHITE IS
HEAVILY IN DEBT
Owes   More   Than   $600,000   and    Has
Greatly Overdrawn His Account
With His Firm.
FLOURISHES KNIFE
INJONGRESS HALL
Two   U.   S.   Representatives   Get   Into
a Quarrel, and One Threatens
to  Stab.
Washington, I), t'.. dune 29.���What
promised to be a serious personal en-
counter between Representatives Geo.
N. Southwlck of Xew York, and ('has.
'������ Barl let t of Georgia, was prevented
early this morning in the house by
the intercession of friends, Mr,
Hartlett, holding a knife, told Mr.
Southwlck  the  bitter dare not  say  he
ed" or he i liiirtletl l  would cut him.
Mr, Southwlck sought to puss a reso-:
Ition  that   had  been  passed  upon  hy
! committee or the house.
Mr, Southwlck pleaded with Mr.
Bartlett to let the resolution through,
uni the Georgian was determined that
11 shoulil not pass. Backing away.
Wr, Siiutbwlck made a remark that
'here had been a good deal of lying
in Hie committee on the resolution
'"'d made a movement towards Mr. (
Bartlett. Thinking, lie says, that a
Personal assault was intended, Mr.
Bartlett, who had u silver penknife
1,1 'lis hand, remarked Ihat Mr. South-
^ick dare not say he had lied or he
w��Uld cut him. Friends interfere.1
''""l  lhe  incldetn   closed.
Xew York, dune 29.���Harry K.
Thaw entered a formal plea of no;
guilty when arraigned on a charge
of murder iu the coun of general sessions   today,     'I'he   plea   was   entered
with a  reservation thai  it    may    be
withdrawn  on  Tuesday  next.
When iiis case was called, Thaw
stepped briskly to the barrier, inside
rn' which his counsel, ex-Judge Ol-
cott and T. .1. McManus, wei'e sitting at a table.
Thaw's Quick Rosoonse.
When Clerk Tenney read the
charge of murder in ihe first degree
fur ihe killing nf Stanford White, he
asked Thaw what he had to say in
regard to ihe indictment and the
prisoner answered distinctly, "Nol
guilty."
llis counsel Immediately interposed an amendment to tlie plea, asking
nf the court leave to withdraw the
plea any time up to next Tuesday.
This was granted and a moment later
the prisoner was away from the bar
and  reentered the prison,
At the conclusion of the court proceedings Assistant District Attorney
Xott was approached by a friend,
who asked: "What is there in this
case?"
"It Is simply a question," said
Mr. Xott, "of whether Xew York bus
got down to the level of a mining
camp, or whether a man has got
some chance for his life here."
An Interesting Development.
One of the most Interesting developments today was the statement
published in an afternoon paper thai
White, instead of being, as was generally supposed, a mun of great
wealtl was in fact a bankrupt, owing $;luO,000 lo one young member of
a prominent family and as much
aiore to other persons, and having
so greatly overdrawn his personal account witli the firm of which he was
a member that he was notified that
lie could draw no more and must be
content with a certain fixed weekly
allowance.
Knocked on the head by a legal opinion submitted to th. City Council by Mr. Joseph Martin, the
proposition to build a new schoolhouse this year is
down and out. The recent negotiations between the
council an<l the school board are declared illegal.
This interesting information was given out at last
night's special meeting of the council, at which the
| following letter from Mr. Martin, in reply to one sent
to him by trie mayor, was read:
" Dear Sir: Your's of the 22nd, at hand. In my
opinion the council have no jurisdiction whatever
either to agree or refuse to agree to the course suggested. Under section 42 of Chapter 44 of 1905,
being the 'Public Schools Act' the council have nothing to do with the estimate made by the school trustees for the ordinary expense of maintaining the
schools. The statement which you transmitted to us
is, it seems to me, clearly intended for such an estimate.
" So far as the school trustees are concerned, I
think that they a^e bound to devote the money received from the council to the purpose mentioned in
the estimate. I would consider that the proposed
scheme is illegal from beginning to end, and that any
contract entered into by the council, either with the
school trustees or with the contractors, for the proposed building would be entirely illegal and that any
contract entered into between the school trustees and
any contractor for constructing such a building would
also be illegal. Yours truly,
"Joseph Martin."'
Take Possession of Grand Trunk Station  and   Use Knives
on Policemen and Detectives-  Royal Artillery
is Called Out to Subdue the Mob-
Many Heads Broken
With Clubs.
Kingston, om., June 29.���About
two hundred Italians at work on the
Grand Trunk at Kingston Junction
struck yesterday fur an increase of
wages. They were getting $1.50 and
wanted $2,00 per day. The strikers
were in possession of the railroad
yards and were a menace to the traffic. They were ordered off the premises by Montreal detectives, but re
fused  to leave.    Then  the city  police
i REVIEW OF
THE MURDER
PROSECUTION   STATES   ITS   CASE
AGAINST     MITCHELL     IN
SEATTLE COURT.
SIGNIFICANT WIRE
SENT BT PRISONER
..-----4
summoned them, but  the latter were
equally powerless.
The Italians were well armed wdth
revolvers and knives. Police Sergeant Xesbitt attempted to arrest the
ringleader of the strikers, but was
stabbed in the arm, the left breast
and the leg. Chief Detective McRae
was also stabbed in the abdomen.
The strikers then rushed the police
and detectives off the station platform.
.Mayor Miiwatt called out the Royal
Canadian Horse Artillery, and thc
men, mounted and armed, soon sub-
: due.l the strikers. Twenty of the
I strikers were placed under arrest.
Probably a dozen of the Italians received injuries on the head from the
policemen's cluhs. The injuries to
Sergeant Xesbitt are serious. Mc-
Riie's injuries, it is hoped, are not.
Twenty-one of the Italians were
before Police Magistrate Farrell this
morning, charged with rioting. They
were remanded for a week. The
wounded men are resting nicely and
if complications do not arise wil'l be
around soon.
've   Got   my   Man,"   He   TelegraphLi
Hurt���Jury  Unexpectedly
Accepted.
Seattle, June 29.���- The real trial of
GET   EARLY   IN   THE   FIELD.
Uxbridge, Ont., June 29.���Xorth Ontario Liberal-Conservatives met in
convention here yesterday and nominated Capt. Sam Sharpe to contest
the Mitchell case began this morn- \ the riding in their interest at the
ing. The jury was unexpectedly ac- next general elections fur House of.
cepted   at   4:25   yesterday   afternoon, | Commons.
and after the  witnesses for the pro-1 1	
sedition had been sworn and ordered
to leave the room this morning, Mr.
Miller opened the case for the state
He said: t
"About 7 o'clock on the morning of
May 7 this defendant, George Mitchell, shot and instantly Milled Edmund Creffleld on the streets of this
city. Mr. Creffield and liis wife were
walking south on First Avenue.
MAV MEET TO TALK
OE HALF HOLIDAY
Some     Dissatisfaction     Exists     Over
Plan  of Closing  Stores on
Wednesdays.
STARTLING STORY I
MA Y BE DISCLOSED
Scores of Detectives Are  Delving for Information  About
Mrs. Thaw and Stanford White in the Socalled
"Bohemian" Underworld of
New York.
Xew    York,   June   29.���Mrs.   Thaw,, her husband in the Tombs today. The
wife of Harry Thaw, wo lies in the j investigation of Thaw's counsel into
, 'the career of S. White and the pro-
Tombs  awaiting  trial  on  the charge ,,,;,,,,     .u     ,��� , , ,
; ceedings instituted by the district at-
Of   murdering   Stanford    White,   had    u���.ney.s     o��fioe     .,���,,      clf,slgued     to
a long conference with her husband's ! probe every possible avenue that may
throw  any  light   upon  the motive  of
the tragedy promise to result in some
attorneys today, during which she is
said to have related al length her
whole life history, especially thai portion pertaining to her acquaintance
With While prior to her marriage. As
a result of this conference it was decided that former Governor Frank S
Black will take a leading part in the
defence.     Mrs.   Thaw   did   not    .isi;
Startling disclosures of the so-called
Bohemian under world of the metropolis. Scores of detectives are now
delving in this subject in behalf of
the prosecution and defense, and
fresh developments are of almost
hourly  occurrence.
Fired  Pistol  Shot.
"When they came to the Quick
Drug Store, this defendant was
standing there and after they had
passed fired a shot from his pistol,
which entered the base of Cref field's
jrain, the ball lodging in the right
point of the jaw. His wife looked
around and saw George Mitchell
with a smoking revolver in his hand.
"She rushed to him and asked:
What did you kill my husband for?
He never did you any harm.' He
never answered, but continued coolly smoking his cigar.
Arrested by Police.
"Officer Le Count came up and
found the defendant walking up and
down, while Mrs. Creffield scuffled
with him, pushing him away from her
husband. Someone pointed him out
as the man who had fired the shot,
but in answer to the policeman's
question he said: 'Wait till I get to
the police station and I'll make a
statement'
The Wednesday hail' holiday arrangement is not working to the
satisfaction of all the merchants in
the city, and several of them have
been complaining lately that their
j. customers from the country have
been severely incommoded on account of finding all the stores closed
when they have come in to buy gouds.
A number of merchants were interviewed yesterday afternoon with regard to rumors to the effect tli.it
several of them had decided to keep,
one man in their store on Wednesdays in future. They were asked
whether they Intended to stick to the
agreement signed  by   them.
In the majority of cases, the merchants said that they were perfectly satisfied, and that hey had no intention of reverting to the six days
a week system. Some few remarked
that undoubtedly it was rather hard
when a man arrived from upriver
with the intention of purchasing supplies to have to go away empty handed, but the country people would soon
STREET DUEL OVER
SALE OF NEWSPAPER
ONLY ONE HOLIDAY
IN FIFTEEN YEARS
telegraph blank and
sage to C. V. Hurt, Corvallis, Oregon:
'I've got my man. I'm in jail here,'
Thai   telegram,   gentlemen,''   will   be i
Tender on  Lulu  Island  Bridge  Has t
Long  Record  of Faithful
feervice.
Columbus, S. C, June 29.���W. 0.
''''"in, dispensary commissioner, lias
���lllKt received information from
0rangeburg, that J. T. Parks, auditing
' "'li of the slate dispensary and
"'"''ai'.v of the state Democratic
'xecutlve committee, and R. H- Covar,
business manager of the Orangeburg
Patriot, were mortally wounded
there today in a street duel. Both
men were shot through the body.
Parks formerly owned the Patriot
and  sold
was   ihe   result   of  trouble   over   th
settlement.
Furness' record of long and faithful ! introduced in evidence
service before the council, and suggested that, as there was now a large
increase in the traffic passing through
the bridge, entailing much extra work
for Mr. Furness, he should be entitled to an increase of salary- After
listening to the pros and cons of the
case, it was decided that commencing
July 1, Mr. Furness should have an increase of $5 a month in wages, thus
bringing his monthly stipend up to
$55.    In  addition  to  this,  he  has  a
For the last fifteen years, Mr. Furness, bridge tender on the Lulu island bridge, has been on duty nighl
and day, and during the whole of that I house and garden, where he spends
time, he has only applied for one j hls spare time when nol engaged on
half  holiday,  wdiich   was  granted   to i the bridge.
hlm.    This  was  at   the  time  of  thi ��� ' ���
Provincial exhibition last year
get  accustomed to the new order of
When he got there he^sked for a   tilings, and they would not expect to
sent   this   mes-; flncj tne stores open on  Wednesdays
in future.
The   trouble  is   not   with   the  city
people, but rather wdth the settlers
from   the  surrounding  districts,   who
see no reason for having the stores
Winnipeg,    Man., June    29.���Lewis i closed   any   day   except   Sunday.     It
Piggott,   ii   tailor,   committed   suicide , is   probable  that   a   meeting  will   be
in ' his   apartments   by   drinking  car-! called with a view to discussing this
bolic   acid. | question   in   the   near   future.
I
ANGLICANS FA VOR
A CHURCH UNION
when
he evinced a desire to pay a visit to
the   grounds,   and   another   man   wan
pui  in charge of the bridge for the
it   to Covar,    The shooting f few  hours that  he was absent.
At   last  night's meeting of the city
council,    Ahl.   Henley   brought     Mr.
*************
* Monday  next  being  a statutory *
* holiday, The Daily News will  not *
* be   issued     again   untl
* morning.
********
Winnipeg, Man., June 29.���The
diocesan synod of Rupertsland, at Its
concluding session this evening, passed a resolution warmly endorsing
church union and expressing a hope
that a bas is of creed will be found
Colllngwood,   Ont.,  June  29.���At  a
convention      of    Northern      Ontario
churches yesterday a resolution  was
adopted     endorsing   any    attempted
move   looking  toward   an  amalgiima-
character  as   will   permit I tlon   of  the   followers  of  Christ,   no
to join    with   lhe    other   matter  of  what  Christian  denoniiiin-
^^^^^^^rlstlnn brethren.
Tuesday * j of  such   ;
* ! Anglicans
v
I '<*. i rid lj/aii-i   i^i_TT^��
CHILUWACK'S CAMF
A S
Rev.     A.   J.   Brace     Says     Gathering
Was   Best   in   Histcry   cf
the West.
������The greatest camp meeting in
Chilliwack's forty years' of camp
meeting history" is what Rev. A. .1.
Brace, pastor of the West End Methodist church, terms the successful
summer gathering Ju8t closed at the
pretty Fraser river town. Mr. Brace
returned yesterday from the camp;
meeting and will be followed today |
by Dr. Sipprell, principal of Columbian college, who has been one of the |
most active leaders in the educational
work of the session. In all some four
hundred persons took part in the
meetings, which were conducted
systematically according to the programme. Commencing at 7 o'clock in
the morning with a sun rise prayer
meel ing. work was kept up with brief
intermission until nighl. when the
auditorium was Invariably crowded to
overflowing witb those anxious to
. take part In the devotional exercises.
Chi!.lien's services were held daily al
l o'clock, and on Sunday lasi a big
rail} ol the young people was a feature of the day. The weather through-
out was , leasanl until ��� ��� r lay,
when a he ivy rain fall iccurred.
 o	
Socialism Burlesqued.
Jn his recent novel, "The Scarlet
Empire," David M, Parry carries out
to the very hist term the leveling
tendencies of socialism. His characters live on the island of Atlantis under the sea, where a thoroughgoing
social democracy is In active operation. The state regulates everything'
���just how much it regulates will be
indicated by the following summary
of the laws:
A citizen shall he given a state
number instead of a name.
He shall receive from the state
kitchen three-quarters of a pound of
food per day.
Xo citizen shall weigh over one
hundred and ten pounds, or exceed
five feet in height.
Male and female citizens shall wear
as raiment tiie common scarlet garment provided hy the state.
All citizens shall rise each morning
at the ringing of tlio state bell.
All citizens shall pray for sixty seconds each morning at the ringnig of
the state prayer bell.
The speech of each citizen is limited to one thousand words per day.
The step of each citizen is limitel
to ten inches.
Bach citizen shall laugh aloud once
���   ��� ry half-hour.
Xo person shall snore in the public
dormitories.
All fond eaten '..;��� citizens in the
public dining rooms shall be chewe 1
nine limes on the right side of the
jaw and nine times on the left, that
perfect equality in mastication shall
be preserved.
The finger nails of citizens shall be ,
cut ;i uniform length.
All children of citizens shall be
placed in the state public nurseries
until the age of 7 years.
Ali children of seven years shall be
placed in the disciplinary asylums,
and taught the state code of rules, until the age of 11.
Al] citizens over ihe age nf l! shall
be placed in ihe state public dormitories, and made to contribute their
share nf labor in suite factories.
A citizen shall he officially notified
by an inspector of marriage when the
state lias appointed either a wife or a
husband.
State inspectors shall he present at
the first  meeting nf contracting parties, and si e that  ihe law is obeye l.
Ole' kiss shall be e:   h inged by contracting partii
Al the end of ihree ; , ars ihe state
will grant a divorce ai the request of
either nne or both (.allies, and new
persons shail lie appointed in marriage in each one,
Any social citizen who is unsocial-
istic shall be thrown to the kraken.
���Toronto Globe,
Hrsl  in award the series tn the club
wiili the best percentage.
'ile   reserve rule   was   adopted   In
ls\-
The Players' League formed in 1890
and disbanded in 1892.
Largest crowd at a game���Philadelphia. Oct. 1, 1886, attendance, 40,-
000.
First glove used for left hand���
Douglas Allison, Cincinnati Reds, 1885
Catcher's mask invented by F. W.
Thayer, of Harvard, 1870.
First 1 to 0 score, Chicago and St.
Louis, 1875.
Ivongest throw known, Ed. Crane,
1884, 135 yards, 1 foot and tf inch.
Larry Twitchell, now of Columbus,
beat it by 2 feet, but no official claim
was made.
Greatest number of innings, Fargo
vs. Devil's Lake, July 18, 1891; score
0 to 0, 2", innings.
Largest number of games credited
to one player in one season, S. L.
Thompson, Detroit, 1887.
Record of running bases, Y.>, 1-5
seconds, Marty Hogan, Indianapolis,
1896.
First series for world's championship. Providence vs. Metropolitans,
1894,; Providence won three straight.
The American League (originally
the Western League) was formed in
1894 with Ban Johnson as president.
The second longest baseball game
on record was played at Boston May
11. 1S77, between the Manchester. X.
II., professional nine and the Harvard
College team, the score being 0 to o
in 21 innings.
The third longest game on record
was played at Tacoma, Wash., May
15, 1891, between Tacoma and Seattle,
Tacoma won in the 22nd inning by a
score of 6 to 5.
The greatest record of long distance
hitting was made by Ted Sullivan's
Waco team, in the Texas League, during 1903. On one game on the Corsi-
cana grounds, the Waco team made
nine home runs, Bateman getting four
Wolfe three, Walsh one and Weltc
one.
BANK CLEARINGS OE
CANADIAN CITIES
Vancouver    Still    Continues   to    Rank
Fourth.  With Greatest  Increase
Percentage.
XX.tXXXXX.*XX.XX.tXXXXXXXXXXXX
it Q
I NEMOl
;���; 6
;���: *
xxtxxx.x*xx.x*xxxi��.....*x.i>........*.*..*.*
Toronto, June, 29.���The bank clearings for the week ending June 28,
compiled by Bradstreets, shows tha
following percentage of increases and
decreases as compared with the corresponding  week  last  year:
Montreal, $27,637,170; increase, 14.4
per cent.
Toronto, $20,344,155; increase, 112
per cent.
Winnipeg, $1S,770,S77.
Vancouver, $2,147,400; increase, i6.1
per cent.
Ottawa, $2,128,688; increase 5.3 per
cent.
Halifax, $1,507,771; decrease, 17.1
per cent.
Quebec, 11,786,258; decrease 4.6 per
cent.
Hamilton, $1,288,290; increase, 7.S
per cent.
St. John. $1,032,181; increase. 10.5
per cent.
London, $805,277; increase, 47.5 per
cent.
Victoria
per cent.
Calgary,
and sugar. It seems the general opinion that coffee should come in contact
with metal as little as possible.
Brillat-Savarin, prince of epicures,
would prefer a mortar to a mill for
reducing coffee to a powder. The
Viennese people prefer a glass bottle
to a canister for storing.
 o	
THE GOLF CHAMPION.
Lake Forest, 111., June 29.���At the
end of the first day's play, Alex Smith,
a Xassau professional, had a lead of
two strokes in the seventy-hole play
for the national open golf championship, which he won today with a
score  of 295.
The wonderful progress of Canada is illustrated by the tact that the
finest Cocoa in the world is made there.
COWAN'S
PERFECTION
COCOA
Is the purest and the best and is fast becoming the beverage
for old and young.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd.. TORONTO
$746,166;   decrease,     13.5
$941,861.
Coffee���Tea,
It was told of one of the pioneers
that he used to put a spoonful of tea
or coffee, as the fancy took him, on
top of the old grounds or leaves, using but one vessel and allowing the
accumulation to remain in it undisturbed until there was no longer room
for the boiling water. The "coffee-
tea" of natives of Java is a different
beverage. When required for Infusion
the coffee leaves are gathered fresh
from the trees and are dried in a pan
over a slow fire until they are light
brown. They are then put into a teapot, boiling water is poured over them
and the infusion is drunk with milk
E
'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, B. C.
Shingle and Saw Mill
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
All kinds of Ship repair
work.
Ship and Scow "Building
a specialty.
Estimates promptly furnished.
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C.
....CALL ON....
T.A.Muir&Co.
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Specialty:
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. -   - B. C.
'Phone 101
ReichenbachCompany
Limited
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to tiie family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
REICHENBACH CO.Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
Fresh Water Port
Temptation for the Appetite
The City of New
Westminster
OFFERS THE
HIGH TEA
Best Facilities on
the Pacific Coast
ON
SATURDAY
From 5 to 8 O'Clock P. M.
FOR
History of Baseball.
Baseball wns played as far back as
1840, and the first baseball club wis,
organized in 1845, in New York.      It
was known as Knickerbockers.
The first rules governing   baseball
were drawn in New York in 1857.
The   first  championship   team  was \
New York in 1858. ��
The New York Clipper was the first
baseball trophy in 1861,
The first salaried team    was   Cincinnati in 1868.
The Professional  National   Association was formed in 1871.
The National League v.as formed in
1876.
The old American Association    was
formed in 1XS1 and disbanded in L891.
The American Association was   the
All Kinds of Manufacturing Enterprises
Information can be obtained from
A. E. WHITE,
WOMEN'S AUXILIARY
OF THE ROYAL COLUMBIAN HOSPITAL
WILL BE AT HOME TO EVERYBODY IN
Collard's Old Stor
OR
Secretary Board of Trade,
W. H. KEARY,
Mayor City New Westminster
������IMIBEffl ��Ui ffl"!aEa:7Ji!:: .zr^^gCTgE3E8EBBBBBg!ag85Ig3B
I
Music for the Occasion
Ice Cream Festival in the Evening
Admission 25 Cts SATURDAY, JU^E 30,  1906.
_.  ���-
AILY NEWS
I iVEMOi
! I
.���: :���:
CRADLES  OF   MANY   LANDS.
Tide Table   Fraser River
FOR  THE WEEK   ENDING JULY   l
NEW WESTMINSTER,
posted is rea<
High
Low
Dat
e
Watei
Water
Time
rime
VIonday
Oo
21.55
1      2.::.'.
15.55
!
fuesday .
7.30
1      3.2.-,
22.30
|    10.35
Wednesda:
8.40
4.15
I
23.05
|    17.10
rhursday
 I
9.55
23,10
5.20
17.30
I
Friday
11.25
6.35
j    17.50
I
Sal urday
 I
0.16
12.55
7.40
is,In
Sinn I :i \   . .
 I
0.55
|     8.55
SAND HI
High
Time
14.30
19.40
IADS.
Date
Water
11 ���  i:t
l>u;
Low Water
Time Hght
2.01    9J3
Monday   .
....   6.00
21.13
13.0
13.25     2 0
Tuesday .
...     6.51
10.3
2.54 | 9.1
21.45
12.9 j
14.07    2:,
Wednesday  .     7.58
9.9
3.45 | 8.6
22.23
12.9
1 1.51 | 3.2
Thursday
...j   9.16
9.4 :
4.37 | 7.8
22.58
1 12-8
15.38 | 4.2
.   i 10.44
9.1  :
5.30 | 6.S
' 23,3 1
j  12.Si
16.31 j 5.2
Saturday
...| 12.16
| ......
9.2
1   ....
6.24 | 5.6
17.33 | 6 4
|    0.12
| 12.9
7.17 | 4.2
13.51
 0-
9.9
18.41 | 7.4
In Guiana Infants Are Buried in Sand
Up to the waist.
When a baby Is born ln Guinea all
sorts of funny things happen to It, Its
mother buries ii In the Band up to i>s
waist so that it can no* gel Into mischief and this is the only cradle 't
knows anything about.
The little Lapp infant is cradled 'n
|a shoe   his moter'sh.    This is a bis | city  and   vicinity  to  see  that   mom
PLAYS HERE TONIGHT
Popular American Actress Appear- in
"Mary,   Mary,  Qui
Contrary."
��
Then; will be an oppo
Westminster Upera   House this i
lng   for  amusement   patrons   In   this
affair covered wiih skin and Btuffed
with Bofl moss. This can be hung
on a tree and covered up with snow
while mamma gees to church or any
place where babies are not Invited.
brilliant of American acl e Be . Henrietta Crosman, In the verj   greates
of    her    New   York    successes,   the
modern comedy, "Mary,  Mary, Quite
Contrary."    It   is  fortunate  that   ihe
The baby of India rides in a basket manager of the local playhouse has
Which hangs from iis mother's head, Deen a|,i,. tll secure Miss Crosman for
or from her hips, or ln a hammock, this date. So greatly was she in de-
In Bome parts the baby's nose is luaU(l ,|liU muojj correspondence was
adorned with a nosering and In others required to bring about the engage-
its face is wraned In a veil like   its; ,���,,���,.    Hence the public will appre-
mother's,
The Chinese baby is tied to the
bach of an older child.
The Mongolian infants travel about
In bags slung on a camel's back.
In some countries Ibe mothers lay
their babies where a stream of water
falls on their heads. This is to make
ihem tough, which it does, unless the
babies die aa a result of this treatment. Another mother covers her
baby's head 'villi paste, while the Tartar baby is covered with butter.
The Turkish baby    is    salted--per-
ciate Its importance and doubtless ex-
lend to .Miss Crossma the welcome
her position on the American stage
merits, of the younger generation
of Btars Miss Crosman stands preeminently in the front rank. None
othor has scored tlie briMianl triumphs thai siami tor the record of
this talented young woman. Theatre
patrons and all who keep track of affairs of the stage are conversant with
her tremendous New York successes,
which    include phenomenal    runs in
The attention ot coal dealers is called to the advertisement of the Public
Works Dept, in another column.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Ilrli stress Xe.l," "As Vou Like It,"
haps to, keep it Bweet���while tho "Sweel Kitty Bellairs" and other o!
worsl fate of all falls to the lot of the her plays. Bul In nothing has she hi
newly-born children of Bulgaria. Their the popular fancy as she has done it
mothers pul a hoi omelette on the lit- "Mary, -Mary, Quite Contrary." Thli
tie ones' heads io make them solid modern comedy might have beei
and protect them from sunstroke. The especially made for her and she for
Bulgarian baby does not like It any p, S() perfectly is the one suited to
better than t0U would. He makes a the other. Miss Crosman's malfold
fereat  howl  about  it, but it is not   i   charms, her brightness, vivacity, dash
and   all   those   qualities   whicli   make
bit of use. Hi? mother thinks she
knows better about some things
than he does, so he has to submit,
which he does with a very bad grace
indeed.
.. ALBERTA'S FIRST ..        I
6
a
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.
Formal Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
TO   BE   HELD
A
her comedy so delight fill have free
play In this comedy. The character
she assumes is that of a modem, n;i-
to-dale young woman of wealth who
fancies she has hardened her heart
against any man who may come a
wooing. Of course she learns her
error, and the lesson is taught her
by a man who fancies he, too, is beyond the wiles of a woman. A train
of amusing complications following
swiftly one upon the other, a succession of merry situations, and sparkling bright dialogue throughout make
"Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary," one
of the cleverest and most entertaining
of modern comedies. Miss Crosman is
Irresistibly charming as .Mary. All
the characters In the play are intensely amusing, and every pari is ailed by
a player of wide reputation.
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1908     .
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.  1
ail
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Per Week
HINT TO
MERCHANTS
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which yon can talk business to almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the [advertising man when
he calls to talk to you. .     _
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LISTS  furnished  free  on  application  to the  Association.
�������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������^������������������������������������^���������������*��*��-t
EVERY SPORTSMAN!
Should Read the
Spring Fishing Number
(May Issue) of
AND
And Motor Sports in Canada
Sent  postpaid  on   receipt  of  15 cents  in stamps.
IN  THIS  ISSUE.
Frederic Percy Armstrong tells of his successful encounter with
lighting salmon in Quebec waters. Ashley D. Conger describes
realistic manner his thrtlllngaight experiences while watching a
ffrlick. T. P. Bresnan gives an account of a holiday at that ideal
g ground���Temagami. E. Connor portrays a typical angling
ih ln Paris. Miss A. R. Mcb'ee tells of two lady novices fishing
|ole afternoon on Rice Lake Ontario. L. D. Robertson descants on
unt all by himself without guide or companion, lu Quebec pro-
W. R. Gilbert writes enthusiastically of the true angler who
not flsh for fish alone. Algonquin Park as a fisherman's para-
'ls described by word picture and illustrations. E. C. Woolsey
of a fishing trip to Chats Rapids on the Ottawa River. Canad-
shing Territories from ocean to ocean are indicated. Rev. Dr.
|>ch relates a guide's panthet story. The formation of the Al-
lub of Canada is told, and its future success predicted. Quebec's
nd Game leases, and the Government compromise thereon is
Ontario's Game Commi sion report is summarised. Canada's
Into nnd motor boat show la described. Sports Afloat, received at-
Hi. All Canada's trap new is given and comments of interest to
���"trap shooter Is added.
jss-W. J. TAYLOR, Publisher, Box 1448, Woodstock, Ont.
����������������������������������������������������������� ���'��������'>������������*���*$���<�������������������������������������
Britain's Colonial  Cotton  Supply.
In  the course of a recent address
before the Liverpool Chamber of Commerce, Mr. Winston Churchill. M. P,
Under Secretary of Stale for the Colonies,   dwelt   at   considerable   length
upon the possibilities   of   developing
trade between Great Britain and the
Crown colonies, and especially   upon
the outlook for growing cotton on   a
commercial scale in the British tropical possessions.     As a result of the
work carried on by the British Cotton
Growing Association in   the    Central
African Protectorate, Lagos, northern
Nigeria and the    West    Indies,    Mr.
Churchill stated that in the course of
a very few years the value of cotton
so grown has risen from  ��29,000    to
��80,000 and then  to  ��190,000, while
the estimate for the year 1905-6    is
nearly    ��330,000.        Contiuing,    Mr.
Churchill said:
This progress is something between
arithmetical and gee netrical progress,
more than one and not quite the other.   If that rate of progress is maintained, we shall very soon see the entry of an entirely new factor into the
cotton world.     No one thinks the cotton grown  in  the  British dominions
will supply the needs of Lancashire. I
do not think that can be in our lifetime or in the lifetime of our greatgrandchildren.      I do not think    the
economic position of the world    will
ever be such that Lancashire can be
able to dispense with   her   right   ln
freedom to purchase her cotton In the
markets of the world at the world's
price.   Further, I do not think the association will be able to give cheaper
cotton.   1 sometimes wonder whether
we will see some such development
as this���groups of cotton mills getting
their cotton from wrell-defined areas,
the supply being regular and unaffected by market prices.     That may be
the course of development   In    Lancashire.���Dunn's Review. >  ���'
 O  ':"���".}
If the Sunday observance bill does
not become law; and It would appear
very probable from present Indlci-
tions that lt will be either talked to
death In the Commons or reach the
Senate too late to be passed this
session; we shall be told that, the government never Intended to pass It;
and many of those who have most
strongly opposed the bill, will call up |
on the people to condmn the government because the bill was not passed.
OOL
lents  An-
'hlteside, E
McNeil, Ida
. Mann, E.
Hey, K. Gou-
ibinson, R.
itton; solos,
I. Griffin, J.
gs, Eleanor
���ill.
nber of vis-
rrison, prin-
shool; Trus-
1 the secre-
promotions
names are
lere two or
s are brac-
,   Mrs.   Mc-
iterinediate
Isabel  May
Jessie  Isa-
cday, Ethel
is   Brown,
isie Aneita
Lily  Flor-
ce Oakley,
Kathleen
tuby Scla-
ade, Miss
he   senior
3d,   Edith
Starrett,
lis Dock-
in, Helen
Eleanor
in,  Fliza-
rembath,
Bath,
de, Miss
e senior
adys Os-
len Salt,
leen De-
lonnolly,
Ble May-
Mason,
hrisuiie
iunning-
chibald,
���ded   a s
y Bllza-
ty   and
emute;
try Iaa-
jgulaii-
depoia-
3.
Lily
id reg-
u;   de-
m.
i Cecil
Alice
lelson<
irothy
laiity,
ment,
.rinda
arity.
Margaret
I reg-
���   ; dearies
and
bull;
unn.
svere
nnie
and
t at
and
ath-
Ison
'   s of
ded
nee
ior,
ne;
Jog-
.
ay,
io r
ice
tai
lr:
3a-
lg.
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**.* TME DAILY NfiWS
SATURDAY.  JUNE 80.   1303.
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Daily News Pub-
Isblng Company, Limited, at their
ifflces corner of Sixtli and From
Streets, New Westminster, B. C.
the electors  probably  proceeded    on
the legal maxim that advice is worth  >J
no more than A costs. 5
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
J.  C.   Brown R.  J.   Burde
ADVERTISING RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
c-.mts per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
tho inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
coats 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.
TELEPHONES.
Business office     22
Editorial   office       17
Manager's  residence    277
A wish often expressed tor a change
in the time of public schpois holidays
has borne fruit at last; and the holidays hereafter are to run from the
first of July until the fourth Sunday
in August.
*XX.XXXtXXX..XXXXXXX.X.KtXXXXX
>'
I NEMOl
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Heavy rain b>s been causing slides
to come from Turtle mountain, at
Frank, Alta. Hundreds of tons of
rock have tumbled down the mountain
side lately, but so far no damage has |
been done.
Bryan has already evolved a good
campaign crv: "Shall America swallow the trusts, or the trusts swallow
America?"
TSAR CONFISCATES
SOCIALIST PAPER
U^ONjit''*"!'   '
SATURDAY,  JUNE  20.   1906.
Organ   of   Extreme   Wing   of   Parliamentary Party Is
Suppressed.
The con-
radicals
DOMINION DAY.
Tbe firs; of July is the day chosen
to celebrate the anniversary of the
birth of the Dominion of Canada,
whicli came Into being by royal proclamation pursuant to the British
North Ameri-an Act, thirty-nine years
ago. The Dominion then consisted
of ilie four older province.-,; Manitoba
wfis added in 1STD; British Columbia
joined in 1871; Prince Edward Island
came in in 1S73; Alberta and Saskatchewan were added last year. This
province and Prince Edward were additions to the territory of the Dominion, which will embrace the whole . f
British .North America if and when
the Ancient Colony comes in. The
growth of population was not satisfactory for a number of years, but is
advanceing rapidly now, and is likely
to show great gains in the near future. Much more now than formerly
Canada is attracting the attention -if
the world as a field both for investment and settlement; and every new
.set i ler, every new investor, is an advertising agency.
Si. Petersburg, June 29.-
stiiuiional democrats and
locked horns during today's session
of lbe lower house over tbe law of
assembly drafted by tbe constitutional democrats. This retains a number
of Uie features of the provisonai law
promulgated last, winter, such as the
prohibition of meetings within a mile
of the residence of the emperor and
of the parliament building, and was
strongly  attacked  by  the  radicals
A  heal
going
HIT HIM AGAIN!
by and. beneficent "scrap"
on I el ween the Allans ani
the C. I'. jfiSabout tbe speed of their
crack Atlantic boats. The Empress
liners which thc C. P. Et. have recently placed on the trans-Atlantic rui
and the turbinors Virginian and Victorian are all magnificent boats, ani
the more wide'\ the fact thai our railways connect al our own ports with
such sp'lenojd steamers, is advertised,
lhe lienor for Canada, 'therefore, lei,
tlie fight go on. Xo one will be liurf,
and both sides and the country generally, will be the better advertised.
The immediate caufee of the row h
tlie claim of a "record" trip by the
Empress of Britain from Moville to
Rimouski.t\This the Allans dispute,
claiming the honor for their new tur-
biner Virginian. Questions of standard and local time are imported into
the controversy; starting points are
discussed; the ships' logs are compared. The main fact established seems
to an outsider to be that both the ri-
val ships are magnificent vessels, and
their speed is about the same. There
is no longer any reason why Canadians or old country people should
travel via Now York.
Socialist   Paper   Confiscated.
The first number of the organ of
the newly formed socialist group in
parliament, entitled "Tbe Precipice"
and containing the parly's programme, has been confiscated. The
programme includes supporting parliament if ii assumes the powers denied it by the fundamental law, establishes an eight-hour day for workmen and provides for Uie confiscation of all privately owned land and
its distribution gratis to the peasantry.
Mutiny of a Garrison.
St. Petersburg, June 29.���Details of
lhe reported mutiny of troops at tbe
fortress of Ozowico, one of the great
fortresses defending tlie Polish frontier against German invasion, are' not
yet obtainable.
ment of the Lord's Supper will be administered at the close of the evening service. The mid-week services
will be withdrawn on account of tiie
summer school which commences oh
Tuesday and is held in Columbian college.
��� o ������
HAWTHORNTHWAITE  BUSY.
Nelson, B. C, June 29.���J. H. Hawthornthwaite, M. P.P.P., for Nanaimo,
commenced his campaign in Kootenay at the opera house this evening,
where he addressed a fair sized
audience for a couple of hours on
socialistic   topics.
 o 1
SUCIDE AT  NELSON.
Nelson, B. C, June 28.���An Italian
employee of the West Kootenay
Power & Lighl company, committed,
suicide ibis morning aboul ll o'clock
by jumping into ilie Kootenay river
jusl below lhe company's buukhouse.
llis name is said lo be. Giuseppe
Sbiracacln. The body was probably
Bwepi  down  lbe river.
 0 ��a
Over on Vancouver island an ope 'a
party is just as liable as not to be a
hand-car party also. When Olivia
Dahl, the great Norwegian nightingale, sang at Dui.cans a few evenings
ago, one party ct twelve "worked
their passage," and in evening dress, ,
on a hand-car, ail the way from
Shawnigan, fourteen miles up the line.
And the next evening the same party
pumped their car over twenty miles
to Ladysmith and home through the
moonlit night. after enjoying the same
programme by the same singer the
second time. And such is the charm
of Miss DahTs singing that they:
would have gladly "carred" another
twenty or twenty-five miles the next
evening, if by so doing they could j
have enjoyed ths treat again.
Notice to
the Public
I am now open to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also ���
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
W. R. Gilley, 'Khone I-*-*.
J. R. Gniey, 'Fnone 14|
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers in
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. C. Pottery Co. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-8 !
-���*
ALEX. SPECK
Sign  Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
xxitx:xxxx���xxx*.xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx.tx.'x..x.'xx.*xx^xx.xxxxxx^x:^^
1   GIVE US AN
OPPOR TUNITY
JUST IN
Patterns
IN 44 VARIETIES
ALL PRICES
RYALI/S
Drug   Store
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To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements.
We have a full Line of
"STANDARD SANITARY"
Lavatories, Sinks, Baths, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our one piece enamelled sink ?
THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO.
LIMITED
'���'
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. For Sale���100 good new cots for
sale, suitable for campers, $1.25 each.
Jno. Crean, Guichon Hotel.
Wanted���Men Over 21���One of the
largest financial institutions on the
continent desires a representative |
in Xew Westminster. To a hustler
great opportunities are open. Address ''Opportunity," this office.
Trains & Steamers
C. P. R. MAIN LINE.
Leave Xew Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 dally.
Arrive New Westminster 10.30 daily.
Arrive Xew  Westminster 19.10 daily.
Come in and see our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
which arrived
It is swell.
a short time ago.
J. J. MACKAY & CO.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Phone  157.
Nicholas Keenly Cut.
St. Petersburg, June 29.���The
crushing blow inflicted on the emperor by the discovery of disaffection
in liis favorite regiment, the Preobra-
jensky Regiment of Life Guards, as
shown by its adoption of resolutions
recently upholding all the actions of
parliament and announcing that the
soldiers wanted no more police duty
entailing the slaying of brothers or
fathers, has so affected his majesty
that he has ordered the names of
the disloyal first battalion to be
stricken from the roll of imperial
guards.
NOTICE
Take Xotice:
I bave disposed of my interest ii
the Royal City Hotel and all parties
dealing with the same hotel are
hereby notified to look to Edward
Palch for payment.
ROBERT SEELEY.
C. P. R. MISSION BRANCH.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
jLv. Seattle, 12.30;  Ar. N W. 20.20.
I        C. J'. R. WESTR. JUNCTION.
|Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   '.1.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.  N.  YV.   9.15,  10.30,  19.10,  20.20.
C. P. R. MILi.SIDE SPECIAL.
Lv. New Westminster G.30 a. m.
Memorial Service
INDEPENDENT ORDER Of ODD EELLOWS
r���
The "slow, dignified" waltz is to be
the correct caper now. Xo more
must tlie young man hug his partner
as lie whirls her around the ball
room, hut holding bei- lightly with a
sort nf pro forma clasp, move grace,
fully and gon'.h, as if be was liis own
grandfather performing a minuet. So
say the 1'niied Professional Teachers
of Dancing of America.
The Royal Victualling Yard at Dept-
ford. is flre place where Ihey look after the feeding of "Jack afloat." lt is
a big establishment and deals with all
sorts of edibles and potables, from
rum to choclate from salt "junk" to
raspberry jam, .hick appears to be
very well'fed, all things considered,
and in thipse days lie is given a fair
amount of choice as to what he shall
have for dinner.
If you want to shoot mountain
sheep in southern British Columbia, or
moose in the county of Kootenay, you
must get lmsy al once. Close season
for these animals begins on tho tenth
of July next, and lasts for three years-
So say proclamations in Thursday's
Gazette.
Conservative papers continue to
suck consolation from the fact that
two members of the Nova Scotia government were defeated at the general
election. Both the defeated ones
were Ministers without   salary;    and
CHURCH
SERVICES
Sunday, July 1
St. Paul's Reformed Episcopal���Divine worship at 11 a. ni. and 7 p. m.
Sunday School at 2.30 p. in. All aro
welcome.   Rector, Rev. A. deB. Owen.
West End Methodist���Pastor, Rev.
A. J. Brace. Morning subject, "God's
Estimate of the Child." Evening, ibe
first of a summer series of twenty
minute addresses on "Tbe Kingdom
of God and What It Is."
West Presbyterian Church���Rev. T.
Wardlaw Taylor M.A., Ph.D., minister-
Services at 1 a. iu. and 7 p. m. Sunday
school and Bible class tit 2:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at S p.
m. The sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be dispensed at the morning
service. Morning subject; "The
Christian's Confidence." Evening subject,  "The Joyful Life."
Olivet Baptist Church���Rev. M. L.
Rugg, D.D., pastor. Preaching Sunday at 11 a. m. tind 7 p. in. Tlie
young people's meeting Monday evening will be omitted on account of it
being a holiday. Wednesday evening
prayer meeting at s p. m, Subject of
sermons, morning: "The Guest Chamber." Evening, "How the Building Becomes a Temple." Communion at the
close of the morning sermon.
Queen's Avenue Methodist Church���
Rev. W. H. Barraclough, B.A., pastor.
Regular services at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m. Sunday school and Bible class at
i 2:30 p. m. The pastor will preach at
both services. Evening topic: "Loy-
i alty," a patriotic sermon.    The sacra-
The members of Royal City Lodge,
Xo. 3, and Amity Lodge, No. 27, I. O.
0. V., are requested to meet in the
1. O. O. F. Hall at 2:30 p. m. on
Sunday, July 1st. The members of
the Order will then proceed in a
body to the cemetery, Sapperton,
where the annual ceremony of decorating the graves of deceased brothers
will take place.
All visiting brothers are requested
to attend.
The brothers are request eil to bring
as many flowers as possible.
R. C. McKAY.
H.  WELSH,
A. J. BRACE,
W. C. COATHAM,
Commit te >.,
GRKAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
Lv. N. \V. 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. N. W. 3 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
P-m.
V., W. & Y.���VANCOUVER
Lv. X. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver S.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
G. N. R.���PORT GUICHON.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guichon
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.40 p.m.; ar. N. W.
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
B. C. ELECTRIC���VANCOUVER.
Lv. New Westminster 5.50, 6.50, 1
and 8 a. m., and every half hour thereafter till 11 p. m.
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
VANCOU   '    ,        C.
Westminster Iron Works
GENERAL MACHINE AINU U.NU1NE
WORK.
SHIP SMITHLNO, BKlDliE and
STRUCTURAL IRON     WORK.
Ornamental   Iron   WorK,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence Invited.
JOHN REBD,
STKEET.
f. U. 474.
Lv. Vancouver
same hours.
for Westminster  at
Department of Public Works, Canada.
Tenders for Coal
Tenders will be received at the office of the undet signed up to noon of
Tuesday, 10th July, 1906, for the supply, during the fiscal year ending 31st
March, 1907, of about 2,000 tons of
best lump coal for the use of the Do-
nionion Government dredge "King Edward" and Snag Boat "Sampson." Tin:
coal is to be delivered at the Dominion Government Wharf, New Wes1-
niinster, in lots of from 200 to 25U
tons, as required, on scows provided
by the Department of Public Works.
Tenders to be sealed and marked
"Tender for Coal."
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted,
G. A. KKEFF.U,
Resident Engineer.
Resident Engineer's Office,
Xew Westminster, B. C,
2Sth June, 190G.
Fraser River and Gulf
UP RIVER.
Heaver���
From X. W. Mon. Wed. Frid. 8 a.m,
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.m.
Ramoua-
From X. W. Tu., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
DOWN RIVER.
Transfer���
From X. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
;; p. m.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. nip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
VICTORIA AND ISLANDS.
Rithet-
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
Mail Service
Close. Received.
Seattle, via Sumas. 10 pm. 8.20 p.m.
Sap'n & Millside.. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.   9.00 a.m.
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc..  .. 8.45a.m.   3.30p.m.
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.30 a.m.   2 p.m.
Victoria 10.30 a.m.
East Burnaby  1.15
Steveston,  etc 1.30 p.m.
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm.
East, via C. P. It.. 10.00 p.m.
Sap,, Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m.
Van. & Burnaby..3.30 p.m.
Tiniberland, Tues.,
Friday  12.00 m.   12.00 m.
You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
You do the wise tiling. Its templing
flavor will surely wdn your favor. Manufactured by���
WILBERG & WOLZ.
i factory and Offlce, Brine Block,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
BEG31K
Xew Westminster
������t
10.00 a.m.
1.20 p.m.
10.30 a.m.
7.10 p.m.
10.30 a.m
7.10 p.m.
6.00 p.m.
j Northern Pacific j
Three
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
"NORTH COAST LIMITED"
Electric-lighted train.   Low Rates.
Quick Time. Excellent Service.
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
AND ALL POINTS EAST '
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special   Reduced   Rates   Round   Trip
Rates  to   Southern   California.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C.
A. I). CHARLTON,
Portland, Ore A. G.    A
Royal Bank
of Canada
Capital $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total   Assets $3b,.S/.3,t>/t>.
Branches   and   correspondents   in
all  the   principal   cities  ot the  world.
General  banking business transacted.
SAVINGS  DhKAK I WlfclM I.
V   opens an account.    Interest  added
lalf vearlv.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen   Saturday   nights   trom a to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSTEK   BKANCH
F. B.  Lyle, Manager.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 181i.
Incorpormed    ny   act    ot    parliament
CAPITAL (All paid up).. .*i*.llUO,000
RESERVE  FUND II".000,000
Rt.
Hon. Lord Strathcona ano   Mount
Roval, G.C.M.G,...Hon   President
Hon. Sir O. A. Drummond.  I'resident
E.   S.   Clouston,  Vice  President   and
General Manager.
General banking business transacted.
Branches In ail the principal cities
in Canada, In London. Ens:., New
York, Chicago, and Ht. .lohn. Nfld.,
and correspondents in all parts ot the
world
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW  WESTMINSTER   BRANCH
G. D. Brymner, Manager.
ww* ?*����������     M SATURDAY,  JUNE  30,  1906.
THE DAILN   NEWS
I
THE CASH  STORE
Anniversary
Sale -
Wide embroidery for Corset Covers.    Regular  40c;   today	
 30c Yard
Fancy Laces and Insertions, white and cream, for trimming summer
wash dresses.    Regular  20 c to 35c;  today  	
5c Yard
Fine Seaside Hose, black cotton:   today   	
 10c Pair	
Boys' Holiday Hose, Iron clad  brand;  today 3 pairs	
50 cents
One line lot Embroideries; nine patterns and good qualities; today..
12 1-2 cents
Man o' War Hats, with bound edges; regular 75c; today	
50 cents
Ladies' smart Shirt Waist Suits of  Lustre,  in  various styles,  with
stylish trimmings;   regular up   to   $9.50;   today   	
$5.75 a Suit
Ladies' High Grade Lustre Shirtwaist  Suits in good  popular color-3,
nearly all sizes; regular $1 2.50;   today   	
$7.25 a Suit
Ladies' Corsets, in odd sizes,    mostly 18 and 19, $1.50 values;  today
 25 cents	
Ladies' White Lawn Waists���On ��� entire table devoted to the display
of  these  goods;   pretty good 3, all size-, worth up to $1.50;  today
; | $1.00 each
ifi New
267CcLmUaSL Westminster.
Big Reductions
��� IN
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Hats
AT
The White House
A. J. BIRTCH.
275 Columbia St.
LocallNews Briefly Told
mg. [
block, Phi
John oiiver H]
, crowd
[>hy  and  typewrit-
office,  Armstrong
��   I
>., was among the
It today.
[passenger on the
yesterday   after-
-���in.j
F. Buns,
Transfei
noon.
T. Ladner,oil,
in the city i
day.
Miss  Ge
wack,   who in,
teachers' conrentii
the    city, the
Brace.
Mrs.  J. i.mt(1Il( (
spend in,!,'
the guest   of J|rs
Eighth Btreet,
her journey to tht
A  scow load o| ,
taken    down  lr, th,
Ui' '.iimnd .
The rock will I*,,.
municlpalit;
The   I'1'ii i
teen;   of sai    .
time   ago   Ol. ��� .,
from Vancouvi   .(���,,
steamer Transfei  e��
shall   Smith,   .���
The    shipnu tn   . :.
twenty ions i
The house!]
a   Chilliwack
lown from Chilliwack
aoon on the steamei
the  intention
ceed   wdth his famil;
where he intends to tab
The steamer R
ciiy    yesterday front
way  points, with a >m
freight and the
R.  Greem )d,  r. :;;-,
from   Chilliwack:  V,
Sumas; R. Grier, from i
R. Reid and wife, froa fffcey.
The governmenl dredgH King Edward, arrived in port ������slrday afternoon from the S :. ::a|ds, where
considerable work in-.. An ,ione jn
removing a sand bat T.tfd between
buoys No. 2 and y
will remain in p
minion Day, wne
tions will be resume       the  bar.
���'s landing, was
>rt while yester-
rtmell,   of   Chilli-
attending   the
it Victoria, is iu
of    Mrs.   A.   J.
Cureka, CaL, is
in the city as
R.    Gilley  of
|he proceeds on I
istern  cities,
shed  rock was [
ninicipality   of
lhe tug Five.-.
��o Improve the
large  ship-
rrived :i shorl
per  Charmer,
lipped on ihe
Jrdny   to   Mar-1
at   Ladner. (
1    of about
|of C. Nelson,
pere brought
5t erday after-
linona. It is
|lson to pro-
Dallas, Or.,
jp ranching.
frlved in the
iliwack and
al  cargo of
>assengers:
and   wife,
lson,  from
llsbury and
lhe dredge
after Do-
i Ig    opera-
Wolfenden, Misses Henderson, Miss
Ethel Homer, Mis. Graham, Mrs.
Ross,  Miss  Ross.  Mrs. Chamberlain,
Mrs. L. Tower.--. Vancouvei', Mrs.
Jennes, Vancouvei',  and  others..
Late cars will be in operation up
the hill and to Sapperton this evening by the British Columbia Electric
Railway for the convenience of those
who attend the opera.
An open air band concert will be
given this evening on Columbia street
by the members of the City band. The
band has also been engaged for the .
Dominion day's sports at North Vancouver, by the North Vancouver celebration committee.
A memorial service will be held
by tlie members of the Oddfellows'
lodges of this city tomorrow afternoon, for the purpose of decorating
the graves of iheir dead brethren.
The members will meet at 2:30 In
ilie I. O. O, It hall ami from Ihere
will parade lo the cemetery ai Sap
perton.
.lohn Murray was broughl down tn
the hospital for the insane yesterday
by Constable Lane of Mission. Murray
was found a few days ago in the vicinity of Dewdney, and as he wa-
acting in a rather Btrange manner
and was coatless and hut less, Mi'.
Lane was sent for and took him in
charge.
On Sunday afternoon the Knights of
Pythias will hold their memorial service   in   Castle   hall,   Columbia  street,
where  a  union  service  will  be  held
for the Royal and Granite lodges of!
this city. The gathering will probably j
be  addressed  by the  Rev.  J.  Alfred i
Seymour and after the service is over j
the Knights will proceed to the ceme-1
tery at Sapperton and there decorate j
the graves of the departed brethren
with flowers.
One of the employees of the Fraser
River Mills was unable to retain liis
balance on a boom of logs yesterday
morning, and as a result, he executed
a sensational diving act into the
Fraser. When he rose to the surface, he manged to hold on to a log
until the foreman went out to his
assistance.   He was pulled out of the
Ho For The Camps!
You will  require some necessaries.
We have wire cots, well sup ported     $2.25
Canvas Cots, good quality    1.D0
Military   Folding   Cots    3.50
Do up in a small parcel.
Camp stools with black, hard wood finished and strong 50
Mattresses   and   pillows.
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
Dupont Block. Telephone 73.
���������"��
Strawberries
Won't Last Long
Will never be cheaper this season than
at the present time.
Luscious Berries from Burnaby
Reach Us Every Day
Bananas,   Oranges,   Cherries  and   all
Fruits of the Season.
The People's Grocer,
C. A. WELSH
water   without  much  difficulty,   none
the worse for his involuntary bath.
SENATE FAVORS PURE FOOD.
Washington, D.  C, June    29.���The
senate   has   adopted   the   conference!
report  on the  pure food bill  and it'.
now goes to the house.
 o	
KILLED   IN   AUTOMOBILE.
Helena,      Mont.,    June      29.���Mrs.
James    Canner,    wife  of the    com-,
mander-in-chief   of   the   Grand   Army
of   the   Republic,   was   lolled   in   an
automobile accident today.
NOTICE.
The funeral of Cecil W. S. Gunn,
infant son of Donald Gunn, will take
place from Wm. Medley's residence
12T, Sixth street, Saturday, June 30th,
at. 2 o'clock. Service wild be held at
the house.
W. IN. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
Burnaby
cnic, held
ri. Van-
crowded
d to the
nder the
k forest
healthy
he park,
a game
.-Hidings of
w'.ich     was
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
Largest  Stock  in  the City.
Mounted     in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and  Inspect Them.
DIAMONDS!
C. Chamberlin
The Jeweler,      -      Columbia St.
A Comfortable Home
We have a very nicely furnished two story house of eight
rooms, well located on two full sized lots. Electric light, bath,
pantries, etc., and entirely new. If you are looking for something really good in the line of a home, call at our office and
get thc price and terms, etc., of above.
McLeod, Mark & Co.,
Real Estate, Fire & Life Insurance
Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
The  joint   West  En    d
Methodlsl  Sunday sell I
yesterday    at    Stanle
couver. was a succ<  -
cars of holidaymakeis
Terminal  City and
shade of ihe magnificent
enjoyed several solid hours
fun.     Lunch  was  eaten in
the afternoon was devoted
of baseball, and a pleas.-::' hour was
spent bathing in the water! of En
lish bay.   At 9 o'clock in die] evenin
the crowd rturned  to this c|ty, tired
but  happy.
The snag boat Sampson returned
yesterday from Langley, where the
crew, and Foreman Turner ol the department of public works, hare been
engaged during the pasl feSv days
in surveying and takim
the Langley slough,
dredged out by the Kins Edward a
few years ago. Tomorrow thi boat's
crew will be engaged in painting spat-
buoys, a large number of which arrived at the governmenl wharf during the past week.
A few samples of early Bovel potatoes were brought into the city yesterday by R, Grier, of the Sphlbury
ranch. The potatoes are pronounced
to be of first class quality by several
business men of this city, who examined them yesterday, and expressed great surprise at their largi size
and fine appearance. Mr. Griar expects to have a supply read; for shipment to the local dealers In al few
days.
Mrs. J. W. Harvey, of The Glen, entertained a few  friends Friday afternoon    in honor of the    visit of her
daughter, Mrs. Harold Winterbourne,
of Seattle.   Miss Alma Corbould, .Miss
| Clara    Corbould,   Miss    Tilton, Miss
Frances  Harvey  and  Miss Lewis a3-
i sisted the hostess.   Among those present were noticed:    Miss Lewi?, Miss
j Peele,  Miss Corbould,  Miss Fletcher,
| Mrs.      Lynch,      Miss      Alma
j bouid,    Miss    Clare    Corbould.
Freese,   Mrs.   W.   E.   Morrison
Gordon,    Mrs.  ,1.   Lewis,    Mrs.
strong,    Miss    Jackson.    Mrs.
White, Mrs. C. E. Lewis. Mrs. VL. Sinclair, Miss Philmore, Mrs., Clute, Mrs*
Beauchamptye,   Mrs.   Sey��nour,  Mrs.
Everybody wants to look nice for that day. You may have a nice Suit or
a nice Dress, but if you haven't a nice pair of Shoes on, it spoils it all.
Now W. E. SINCLAIR keeps the best selection of Dominion Day Footwear in this city, comprising all the latest and most stylish goods that are
manufactured (not only in Canada but the United States), including such high
grade shoes as Edwin C. Burt, Utz & Dun, and the Queen Quality for women.
The "Harlow Shoe", the "Hagar Shoe", and an immense stock of the most
popular shoe made in Canada (The "Slater" Shoe) for men.
pecial Prices for
Saturday
Reg. Price       Sale Price
126 pairs Men's Chocolate Boots, - $4.50 $2,00
86 " Women's Chocolate Oxfords, 5.00 3.75
68    "��� " " " 4.50J1   3.25
149    " ���'. " " 4.00 2;; 2.75
82    " " " " 2.75      1.90
Remember   that  the   above prices  are  for
Saturday Only.
'+xxxxx.txxxxtxx.xxxxA:xitxx��-*x\
I NEMO 1
4.- . (>.
:+X.'.*XXX.X.tXXXXXXXXXX*XXX fXXl'X
W. E. SINCLAIR
The Leading Shoe Store
COLUMBIA STREET NEW WESTMINSTER THE DAILY .NEWS
SATURDAY.  JUNE  30.   ft
BUMPER CROPS OF
OHAIN AND FIUIT
Eradstreet's       Review       Predicts      a
Prosperous Year for
Canada.
Xew York, dune 29 ���Bradstreets'
tomorrow will say: Canadian retail
trade has improved with seasonable
weal her: a bumper crop of grain and
frull is predicted and fall trade pros-
lects are of the brightest, Production of dairy products is larger than
a year ago and prices are better.
Montreal reports improvements in retail drygoods trade and good fall orders and heavier exports of dairy products at higher prices than a year
ago.    Collections are better, particu
irly In dairying districts. At Toronto summer drygoods are more
active. There will be a large fruil
crop, especially of peaches, and
country trade is active. In Manitoba
a record grain crop is predicted and
fall trade promises to be heavy. Business is brisk in British Columbia with
lumbering and mining relatively most
active, failures for the week number
twenty-two as against nineteen last
week and thirty-three In ihis week a
year ago.
A Royal "Zoo."
The steamship Tactician recently
landed in London the wild animals,
birds and snakes presented to the
Prince of Wales during his tour in
India. It is not, a large collection,
and most of the animals are quite
young. They were trapped by the
servants of the many Indian potentates who made obeisance to tlie Prince
of Wales during his tour. Besides a
tiger and a little elephant, there is a
choice collection of smaller animals
and birds. A mastiff from Tibet and
Soudaic ox are among the specimens.
In all sixty-two animals, birds and
reptiles were landed safely. Some of
the pheasants died on the voyage
from want of fresh food, probably,
and a barking deer and a musk deer
succumbed to the changes of climate.
But one musk deer .survived���a little,
cowering thing, with gentle, pathetic
eyes. Musk deer are very costly, they
are very difficult to transplant.
The wild beasts spent the voyage
on the open trading deck, secured in
strong wooden cages, iron-barred. The
baby elephant only stands about 4ft.
high, and is too young to have acquired the dignity of a name. But he
should be very popular at the Zoological Gardens, whence the Prince's collection has been taken, for the sailor-
men taught him to "salaam" for titbits by lifting his trunk high and
showing a little red gullet of mouth.
To Teach the Teachers.
The cable a few days ago told of
the offer made by Mr. Alfred Mosely,
C. M. Q��� to the school teachers of
Great Britain by which they can visit
Canada and the United States at a
very moderate cost. The mail brings
further details of the plans, Mr.
Mosely, in conjunction with Mr. Murray Butler, of the Columbia University, New York, succeeded in interesting Mr. Bruce Ismay, head of the
American Shipping Combine, in the
scheme, with the result that these
English teachers will be able to cross
the Atlantic practically free, only the
cost of their food, which is put at the
law figure of $25 return, being charged. The shipping companies which
have agreed to this arrangement are
Ilie White Star, American, Canard,
and the Canadian Pacific.
Throughout the United States anil
Canada committeoB are to lie formed
to receive lhe teachers, who may travel independently or in small groups.
Accommodation, at a moderate cost,
will be secured for them in each
centre they visil. and Ihey will be personally conducted over the universities or schools, and the methods employed by the authorities fully explained to them.
But the success of this scheme,
whicli affords an excellent opportunity for teachers of Croat Britain to
study at a minimum of cosl to themselves the workings of the American
and Canadian educational systems,
depends upon the support which the
local authorities and others controlling education are prepared to accord
generally to the project. They tire
now formally asked to grant leave of
absence and pay the salaries whilst
away of those of their teachers who
wish to travel under this scheme.
terprises ail over the country.
The trolley car was built in 1SS0.
Mr. Field had been planning it two
years previous to that time. He had
been connected with the California
works at San Francisco. He came east
in 187S with the plan for the trolley
partly outlined 'n his mind.
But in 1SS0 Mr. Field decided to put
his theory to practical test in his
small experiment station in Stock-
bridge and the test was wholly satisfactory. In August of that year he
invited a few of the prominent townspeople to examine the trolley car built
for two which spun around the shop
with complete ease and a good deal
of speed. Mr. Field declares ths; this
was the first electrical road ever constructed in the world.
He next equipped a trolley line for
the business exposition of railroad
men at Chicago in 1883, and there was
run the first public trolley. The
tracks were laid around the exposition building and a fare of 10 cents
was charged.
After wearisome delays and litigation over patent,-, Mr. Field final'.v
sold out to thp General Electric and
Vestinghouse companies in 1S86.
Since that time Mr. Field has heen
chief engineer er London capitalists
in building electric railways on the
continent.
The famous Cyitts W. Field was
Mr. Field's uncle, and his introduction
to the electrical business was in 1S5S
at the time o," the completion of the
Atlantic cable.
 o	
Sons of Scotland picnic to Langley
Monday, duly 2. Adults 50 cents;
children, 25c. Steamer Beaver. Highland dancing and games. *
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased) of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satislied
by such person residing with the lather or mother.
0) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
the said land.
Six months' notice in writing should
be given to the Commissioner of Dominion Lands at Ottawa of intention
to apply tor patent.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the   Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Passengers arriving on
last Empress of Britain
had a most pleasant and
comfortable trip across
the ocean. Next Empress
sails July 21st. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.  P.   R.  AGENT.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. W. & Y. RY
Dailv | XEW |l    Daily
Leave| WESTMIXSTFPJ Arrive
!i:20am|Blaine, Belllng-|3:00 pm
4:35 pmjham      Burling-|9:55pm
ton,   Mt.   Vernon,     Everett,
Seattle an!
[Portland.
4:35 pmjSpokane,       Si.'V i0 pm
| Paul    and    alij
points  East.
i
9.20 amjAnacortes,
IWoolley,
|Rockport.
3:00 pmj Vancou ver
9:55 pm!
and!
|9:20 am
|4:35 pm
The First Trolley.
In a little shed in Stockbridge He
the remains of the first trolley car
ever constructed in this country.
It was built there by Stephen Dudley Field, an electrical engineer, who
is slill living in the town, but who is
employed in Important electrical en
Synopsis   of   Canadian ^Homestead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Belt in British Columbia, 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
160 acres, more or less.
Entry must be made personally at
the local land offlce for the district in
which the land ls situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one of the following plans.
(r) At least six months' residence
upon  and  cultivation  of the land in
WHEN  GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
,        TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
BETWEEN
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
THE TRAIN OF FAME
THE NORTH-WESTERN. LTD.
Embodies the newest and best ideas
for COMFORT, CONVENIENCE,
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas;, the most
brilliantly illii|minated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private COmpj rtment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining . fhair cars (seats free),
modern day c oaches and buffet, library and smoking cars.
For Time Tables, Folders, or any
further information  call  on  or write
F. W. P
SiRKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL     LIMITED"
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.
Louis and all  points East.
For complete information
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster, B.  C
S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A.,
Corner Second Avenue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The only all rail route between all
points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. R.
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at Meyers Falls with
stage rSily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane and  Nelson.
Effective Sunday, November 10,
1001.
Canadian
Pacific
Kaiiway Company
Two fast transcontinental trains
with dining cars and through tour:.-
and   first-class  sleepers  daily.
Atlantic   Express leaves  at  7:--"'.
Imperial   Limited,   leaves  at  17:20
90 DAYS
Excursion   rate  tickets  sold  to all
Eastern  points  on  June  23,  25, July
2, .'!, Aug. 7, 8 and 9.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
or
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passenger   Agent,
Vancouver.
Leave
Day Train
Arrive
9.20 a.m.
... Spokane  .
...MS P-m.
T2.2S p.m.
....Rossland  .
. .4.10 p.m.
9.40 a.m. .
....Nelson ...
.. 6.45 p.m.
II. A. JACKSON.
TAKE
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD, CARCROSS. ATLIN,
WHITE    HORSE,   DAWSON   and
FAIRBANKS.    Daily   trains   (except
Sunday)    carrying   passengers,   mail,
express    and    freight    connect    with
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
I'or information apply to
J.   H.   ROGERS,  Traffic   Manager,
Vancouver. B. C.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers of
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and  the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK ar.d
PHILADELPHIA, via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO.  W. VAUX.
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 135 Adams St., Chicago, III.
i>i��h *i������t������ SATUMUM*,
I nt  DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
Don't decide about the present for that
������ f
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS, Barris
t rs and Bollcltoi i, Bl cl le Blk..
Columbia -; ��� iei. ti iw '.. I n luster,
W. J   Whiteside, II. L. Edmonds.
MR. J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, solicitor of tlie supreme court. Offices
Canadian Bank of Commerce building. Columbia street, opposite post-
office, New Westminster. Money to
loan.
MARTIN, WEART & McQUARRIE,
barristers, solicitors, etc. Offices'. New Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Granville street. Joseph Martin, K. C, ...
W. Weait, W. G. McQuarrie, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin wijl be in th?
Westminster offices every Friday af
ternoon.
JUNE WEDDING
until you have seen the
LOVELY
CHINA
 AT	
MOREY'S C"1--1'"St-
REFORM RESTAURANT I
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
HOWAY, REID & BOWES, Barristers, solicitors, etc., 42 Lorne
street, opposite Court House, New
Westminster. J. H. Bowes; P. O. Box
241.
First Class Meals at all Hcurs,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
PROPRIETRESS.
GEORGE E. MARTIX, Barrister and
Solicitor, Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzle streets, New West-
minstei, B. C.
SECRET   SOCIETIES
UNION  LODGE, NO. 9, A. F. & A. M.
���The regular meeting of thip
is held on the First Wednesday in
each month, at tl o'clock p. m., in
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren arc cordially Invited to attend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith
Secretary.
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers in the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
��. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,   Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Mrs. L^ie Chan,      FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12.
New Westminster.
CLOSING EXERCISES
IN GIRL'S SCHOOL
Prizes Are Awarded and  Lists of Successful Students  Announced���Rooms Prettily Decorated for
the Occasion.
Yesterday afternoon closing exercises were held in the girls' Central
school, interesting programmes of
music and recitations being given in
the different rooms. The school was
prettily decorated with flowers and
foliage, and many were the remarks
of commendation passed by the visitors upon the excellent taste displayed
in the blackboard drawings whicli had
been prepared for the occasion by the
joint efforts of teachers and scholars.
In Miss Rogers' room, Division I.,
recitations were given by Elsie Eni-
ett and Edith Wilson and songs by the
class.
ers, E. Eastman, M. Whiteside, E
Cherry, I. Patterson, J. McNeil, Ida
Martin, E. Matheson, E. Mann, E.
Furness, M. Griffin, F. Gilley, K. Gou-
let, L. Trembath, R. Robinson, R.
Green, P. Dockrill, J. Stratton; solos,
R. Green, E. Eastman; M. Griffin, J.
Stratton, J. Crouse; songs, Eleanor
Postill  and  Phyllis Dockrill.
There were quite a number of visitors including: J. F. Harrison, principal of the Chilliwack school; Trustee .1. C. Cunningham and the secretary of the board.
Following is the list of promotions
in the girls' school. The names are
in order of merit, and where two or
more are equal  the names are brac-
, -.i
| keted:
In  .Miss  Homer's room an interest-1     ,.,,.������,   ,,���,   j||ni()r   grad6|   M|,s    Me.
iim spelling match was won by Ellen   Donald, teacher,  to the intermediate
Limited.
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
KING SOLOMON LODGE, NO. 17, A.
F. & A. M.���Regular communications of this lodge are held on the
second Tuesday in each month in
Masonic Temple, at 8 p. m. Visiting brethren are cordially invited
to attend.   D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
R.  J.  SROTT,  B..A.,  Principal.
H. A. SCRIVEN, B.A., Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
ROYAL  CITY   PRECEPTORY, No.459
R.   II.   K.   of  L.   meets   second   and
fourih  Friday  of each   month,  at  8j
p.   m.,   in   Orange   hall,   corner   ol j
Royal avenue and John street.    Sojourning  Sir  Knights   cordially   invited to attend.    W. K. Dntilop, W
P.;   E. E. Matthias, Reg.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
j   . -...:-'     ' ������.I'I .:��� sSIbIv*1
| TAKE A
\*,'l
"H       On the Famous
SSfl
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE, NO. 1150
���Meets in Orange hall first and
third Friday in each month at 8 p
m. Visiting brethren jre cordiall;
Invited to attend. B. E. Maif.hlas.
W. M.; J. Humphries, Ree.-Sec.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
A'rite for prices.
N--.I  Westminster,  B.  C
m
m
m
I, o. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held In Oddfellows' n il, Colum
bla si reef, every Mono v evening.
;,t s o'clock. Visiting brethren cor
dial) invited to attend. S. J. May,
N. (',.;   W. C. Coat ham, Rec.-Sec.
TOP
Salt. The programme included class
songs, dialogues and recitations, Nellie Turnbull, Beryl Smith, dessie Roy,
Cinisse Ili'own, Gladys Osborne, Gertrude Rogers, Clara Maxwell, Helen
Day, Nellie Davis; ad songs, Gladys
Osborne and Xetie Turnbull.
In  Miss Leamy's room, Edith Cook
grade: Dorothy Postil, Isabel May
Macdonald, M. Pottinger, .Jessie Isabel Allen, .May Lillian Barclay, Ethel
Victoria Wintemute, Phyllis Brown,
Margaret Isabel Grieve, Bessie Aneita
Nelson, Lily May Perdue, Lily Florence Jenkins, (Muriel Bernice Oakley,
Hilda    Maud  Abra), Ellen    Kathleen
came out best in the spelling match., Dashwood-Jones, Margaret Ruby Scla
The programme included: Recitations,   ter> Caroline Bernice Eddy.
Alice Mercer, Nellie Ayling, Ellen Mel-
in, Agnes Turnbull, Janet Gilley and
"Oriental Limited"
LOW   EXCURSION    RATES
TO ALL EASTERN   POINTS
Tickets on Sale July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept 8,10
rcr  particulars call   on   or  address
F  C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C. J
Lillie    Duncan;  song,    Gretta Dolson
and songs by the school.
The    programme    in    Miss Gray's
room consisted of recitations, C. Pow-
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British  Columbia Coast Line
Service.
IJ.1V*"''>..,
^i^^^Si^^^fci^^rf
A. O. U. W.���FRASER LOCGE No. 3
���Meetings the first and third Tuesday in each montb. Visiting
brethren cordially invited to attend.
Ledge room, A. O. U. W. nail, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
3. Corrigan, recorder: Louis Witt.
master workman.
and look at the fresh
stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
,  Fresh Strawberries and
	
Pine Apple
D
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND, B. S.���
Red Rose Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
in K. of P. Hall, Columbia St., al
6 p. m., White Rose Degree, Fourih
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. Stinch-
conibc, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
C. PURDY,
N\ :-:t Tram Office, Columbia Ft.
'f~*
'{3 m
PLORBST
COURT BRUNETTE. No. 4099, I.O.F.
���Moots tbe Fourth Friday in the
month nt 8 o'clock, in the small
hall, Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially invited to attend. J. B. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA, No. 8808,
A. O. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge are hold on the Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
at 8 p. ni. in the Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordialy invited to attend. E. C. Firth, C. R.;
P. P. Maxwell, Sec.
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meet every Wednesday
at 8 o'clock p. m., in Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordlallj' invited to attend. .1. S. Bryson, S. C; J. McD.
Campbell, Sec.
PLANTS. CUT FLOWERS, BOQUETS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone A1S4  or address 4th Avenue and 10th Street.
J.HENLEY
Manufacturer of
mcral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
!>l.  113. Office,  Eighth  Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER.   B.   C.
IGold Crown and
Bridge Work
Of The Highest Order
Stll! Doing Business at the Old Stand.
W. McRAE,
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT ASSOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meels on the First and
Third Tuesday of every month *n
K. of P. Hall. John McNlven,
Chief;  J. .1. Forrest er, Rec. Sec.
Merchant Tailor
Our system of Gold Crown and Bridge
work is the best known to dentistry. We
defy contradiction. The bridge work
made by our system has never been surpassed. Our bridge and crown expert is
the highest salaried dentist in the west:
We have hundreds of testimonials to
prove these statements. Our prices are
about one half what you are accustomed
to pay.    They never change,    ....
TIME TABLE
(Subject  lo change witrmitt    notice.
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver.
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver.
July 1st.
Princess    May,   leaves   Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 13th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
Princess May, leaves Vancouver,
July  31st.
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   SEATTLE
ROUTE.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p. m.
VICTORIA      NEW      WESTMINSTER
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves Xew Westminster at 7 a. m.
on Wednesday and Mondays.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Saturday aud Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:30 p. m.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi
11 Ashofisit and way points; leaves Vic-
1 toria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsino and
i way  poiuts. Leaves Victoria on  20th
! of each month for Cape Scott and way
points including Quatsino.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTE.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves  Xew  Westminster  on  Mon
day,   Tuesday,   Wednesday,   Thursday
and  Friday  at 3 p.  m. and  Saturday
Mat 2 p. m. with additional trip on Monday at it a. m.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
From the intermediate grade, Miss
E. AI. Gray, teacher, to the senior
grade: Lily Hampton Hood, Edith
Gertrude Mann, Myrtle Jean Starrett,
Eleanor Garvin Postill, Phyllis Dockrill, .Madeline Florence Griffin, Helen
Frances Gilley, Rebecca Eleanor
Green, Josie Shirley Stratton, Elizabeth Dorothy Gray, Lena Frembath,
Ida  Martin, Beatrice Olive Bath.
Prom the intermediate grade, Aliss
Al. S. Homer, teacher, to the senior
grade: Helen Cecil Day, Gladys Osborne, .Nellie May Davis, (Ellen Salt,
Clara Eleanor .Maxwell), Kathleen Dehor, iii Mark, Florence Amy Connolly,
Gertrude Marian Rogers, Bessie May
Nelson, Beryl Smith, Mabel Alason,
Florence Ethel Ackley, Christine
Louise Brown, Evelyn Lee Cunningham, Elizabeth Charlotte Archibald,
Ida Christine Johnson.
Rolls of Honor were awarded as
follows:
Division II: Proficiency, Alary Elizabeth Alberta Kelly; punctuality and
regularity, Grace Isabel Wintemute;
deportment, Grace Emma Shaw.
Division III: Proficiency, Mary Isabella Kelly; punctuality and regularity, Olive Georgina Archibald; deportment, Florence Gertrude Curtis.
Division IV: Proficiency, Li.y
Hampton Hood; punctuality and regularity, Rebecca Eleanor Green; deportment,   Edith   Gertrude   Mann.
Division V: Proficiency, Helen Cecil
Day; punctuality and regularity, Alice
Pope; deportment, Bessie May Nelson-
Division VI: Proficiency, Dorothy
Posti'H; punctuality and regularity,
Fanny Gertrude Alercer; deportment,
Margaret Ruby Sclater.
Division VII: Proficiency, Clarinda
Martin; punctuality and regularity.
Eliu Alelin; deportment, Lenora Marguerite Dolson.
Division VIII: Proficiency, Margaret
Sttsau AlacAskill; punctuality and regularity, Alice Christina Buckland; deportment, Marjorie Hall.
Division IX: Proficiency, Charles
Edward Seymour; punctuality and
regularity, Grace Gifford Turnbull;
deportment, Nina Vivian Belle Munn.
In the principal's room prizes were
given to Marian Edith W7ilson, Annie
Gertrude Croll, Margaret McNlven and
Reita S. Gilley, who were present at
every session during the year and
were  never  tardy;   and   to  M.  Kath-
k~���~-.
>��....��<
^BSXBSSEa^SSSSSS.
BOARD OF TRADE.���Xew Westminster Board of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month.
Quarte.ly meetings ou the BeconO
Wednesday of February, May.
August and November, at 8 p. m.
Annual meetings on tbe second
Wednesday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White. Sec.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
Baggage  delivered    promptly  to any
part of the city.
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, bcotcn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always in stock
Spring stock now ln.    Make vour
elertlon.
F. CRAKE,   j
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years experience. Later was 7 years manager
��� of the watch repairing department of |
Savage, Lyman & Co., Montreal,
Henry Birk's business manager part of
the time.
English, Swiss, American and all
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
Light aild Heavy 1 killing       Charges Reasonable.
O'flco 'Phone 185.       Barr '1'Jone 137   Two Doors from Geo. Adams Grocery
Bridge Work, per tooth
Gold Crowns
A Full Set of Teeth      -
Gold Fillings
$5.00
$5.00
$5.00
$1.00
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at | leen Dockrill and Dorothv E. Wilson
17 a. in.;  Friday at 6 a. m. additional! for    weil.prepared   lessons.    Rolls of
trip Saturday 5 p. m. honor jn thla/room  will  be awarded
UPPER FRASER RIVER ROUTE       when  result of high school  entrance
S. S. Beaver
examination is known.
Leaves New Westminster, 8 a. m. i Division V., Aliss M. S. Homer,
.Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.    | teacher;  arithmetic, Gladys Osborne;
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,- composition, Nellie May Davis; geog-
Thursday   and   Saturdays,   calling   at I raphy,  Constance  M.  Chamberlain.
landings   between   New   Westminster
and Chilliwack.
AilOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
Division IV., Miss E. M. Gray,
teacher; neatness, Rebecca Eleanor
Green; recitations, Madeline Florence
Griffin, Edith Gertrude Mann; mental
arithmetic, E. G. Mann.
Division  III.:     Miss  E.    J.    Blair;
Hou 6 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings   St. W-,   Vancouver
NORTHERN  B. C. ROUTE.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and 16th of each month, calling at i
Skidegate on first trip and Bella Coola j arithmetic, Helen J. Sangster, M. Isa-
on second trip. Time on arrival and bella Ke]ly> grammar, Madge Ayling.
departure  are  approximate. I    _n .
For   reservations   and   Information
call or address ���
ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
E. J. COYLE,
.-Vast. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
J. W. TROUP,
General Sui,erJntendent, Victoria.
W   11. GARDINER,
'���en. Agc.it, Freight De.it.,
New Westminster.
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THE DAILY NEWS
SATURDAY,  JUNE 30,
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HEADQUARTERS FOR
STRAWBERRIES
We have made our arrangements for supply.   As usual you  will  be
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
Some extra value in New Zealand Jam in .self-opening tins  at   50c���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage-splendid stock, only 5c per lb.
Everything the best at tlie lowest prices.
T. S. ANNANDALE
"OUR GROCER"
WEST END GROCER
D.   W.  GILCHRIST
All HOWAY SEIS
LAW GONE CRAZY
This  Is What   He Characterizes  Martin's   Legal   Opinion   on  the
School   Plan.
I
Rollman
Auction
Sales
MclNNES & KERR
Real Estate Brokers
and Auctioneers
Beg to announce that .after
July 15th next they will be
prepared to conduct Sales cf
Property, Farm Stock and
Household effects by
AUCTION OR
VALUATION
and while taking this opportunity of thanking their numerous patrons past and
present, would, by strict attention to their wishes, solicit a continuance of that
support and confidence in
this new department.
IN SPORTING CIRCLES
The   New    Westminster
team which will travel to Vancouver j ciently   increased
At lasi evening's special meeting
of the city council, after Mr. .Martin's
legal opinion, knocking the prop
: new school building on the head, had
been read, Mr. Cunningham said that
I ii would be wrong to divert a sum of
money appropriated for a certain object lo other purposes, and thai the
proposal   certainly   was   illegal.     He
I was of the opinion that this lncldeni
! would teach the trustees to be more
I careful in the future. As regards the
building of an  additional  school  this
: year, he did nol think it was ai all
necessary,   as   the    present     schools
; were large enough. When tlie mini-
lacrosse j ber  of  children     would     have    sufft-
il   would   be   time
on Mondaj to play a match in the
Recreation park, will be composed of
the same players who met and defeated the Maple Leafs on the occasion id' their last visit here. The
players and all attendant friends will
put ti]) at the Empire Hotel while in
lithe Terminal City, and are prepared
|] to give a good account of themselves
on ihe held. The referees will be
Charlie Suell ami Murray. A full account of the game will be published
in   Tuesday's  Daily   News.
This perfect cherry seeder
does not crush the cherry or
cause any loss of juice; tt
practical machine for large
or small cherries. The seed
extracting knife drives the
seed into one dish and actually throws the cherry into
another. The marks of the
knife can scarcely be seen
on the seeded fruit. It seeds
from 20 to 30 quarts per
hour.
Auction  and   Estate  Offices,
New   Westminster,   B.   C.
June, 1906.
2 Goodashuys
SO acres of high land at Mission,
B. C; 7% cleared, alder and maple
bottom; house and barn; 30 fruit
frees; farm implements thrown in;
creek runs through land; must be
sold by  July 2nd.    $1,400 cash.
IG acres on Cumberland street on
sale i'or a few days only; $1,000 cash.
WHITE & SHILES
Real  Estate and Insurance.
2G0 Columbia St. Phone PR.
Fine
Residence
Sites
Three of the 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.
Belyea & Co.
General Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling our apecallty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Telephone lbO.
Artistic
Effects
in home decoration need not be expensive. Quiet, rich colorings,
making an admirable background
for furniture and pictures, can be
had at reasonable prices if you call
HUDSON'S
Wall   Paper   Store
Sixth Street.
PRESBYTERIANS WIN.
The fourth base bail game of the
church schedule was played last
evening at Moody Square between the
Olivet Baptist and St. Andrew's Presbyterians. The game was rather slow
and some wild playing was done by
the members of both teams. The
winners were the Presbyterians, who
fairly captured the game by sixteen
runs to fifteen. Prof. Judges acted as
umpire and gave general satisfaction
to all concerned.
to make provision tjr them. He hoped thai next year an appropriation
WBUld be made for a new school in
tlie west end, as the present building
wa.s  not   fit   for  New  Westminster.
Alt. Creighton was not disposed to
view the mat ter in this pacific light.
and asked whet ber the opinion of Mr.
.Martin was the final word on lhe
matter. Being assured l hit it was,
he remarked lhal it ended the whole
business this year as far as the building of a school was concerned, but
that   he   would   say     thai     though    it '
might  be law,  it  certainly  was  not  Z'tV'*xxx,t.xXitxxXXX.'Xitx.XXXXXX^*l
.���. 'it.
'it. 'it.
Anderson & Lusby
t^npx-T ��� ���-   - ... ...^
Big Sale of
Summer Muslim   ;'
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1000 Yards of Summer Muslins at 10c Per Yard
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
We do not expect this lot  of muslins and ginghams to
going at   this price.    Splendid   value, every piece in the reguli.
so if you want a nice summer  dress at  a small  outlay, now  is e.v
time to buy it.    Regular  values up to :15c per yard.   All one |
This week, 10c per yard.
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x W. S. COLLISTER & CO.
common sense.
Aid.  Garrett,  who arrived  after  the
letter had been rea'd, ashed a few   cities-   >:
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tions, and  was  iuld  thai   it 'had  been   ;��;
TEAM   SELECTED.
The local base ball team which is
to play a return game in Vancouver
this afternoon with the all-Vancouver
nine, has been selected. The men
who will uphold the honor of the
Royal City are: Catcher, Malcolm-
son; pitcher, Peele; first base, Sinclair; second base, Smith; third base,
Silver; shortstop, Lewis, right field,
Addison, centerfield, Ryall; leftfield,
Price. The game will commence on
the Cambie street grounds at 3:30.
STRUCK   BY CRICKET  BALL.
L. A. Lewis, manager of the Brunei ie Saw .Mills company, was struck
in the cheek last evening by a cricket
ball, while having a practice game
iu MOody Suqare, The injury was
not serious, but his cheek was slightly grazed. Eight players were present at the practice, and some good
play was witnessed. Next Monday's
match at Queen's Park should draw a
large number of lovers of England's
national game.
��� 0 _
CANAL BILL IS SIGNED.
Washington, D. C, June 2!).���The
president tonight at 11:13 signed the
railroad rate bill. He also signed
the naturalization bill and the bill
for the construction of a lock canal
across the  Isthmus of Panama.
the intention to build a portion of
the building this year and let the
remainder stand over until next year.
A bylaw to ihis effect was to be.submitted to the people, but this was
not done.
Aid. Howay was called upon to defend the spirit of the letter sent by
Mr. Martin, but declined to do so
until the school trustees had left the
room, when he gave it as his priva'e
opinion that the letter was a very
good specimen of law gone crazy.
He also said that the arrangement
was verbally altered on the occasion
of the last meeting of the council
and the trustees, but that the written one had not been altered,
that this was the cause of all
trtouble.
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FRIDAY'S MARKET REPORT
Peering and Frost & Wood All Steel
and Steel, Self Dumping
the
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'
* THE     WEATHER. *
* Victoria,   B.   C,   June   29.���The *
* weather   is    becoming     unsettled *
* throughout   the   province   and   a *
* southerly   galei has   occurred   on *
* the   Oregon   coast.     Showers   are *
* likely to  be  general  west  of the *
* Cascades  and   light  rains  are  al- *
* ready     reported   in   Cariboo     and *
* Kootenay. *
Forecasts,   Saturday,   commenc- "
* ing at 5 a.  m.��� Lower  mainland:   "
* Light or  moderate winds,  mostly *
* cloudy with occasional showers.      *
*************
XXXXXXitXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXfXXX
I
NEMO
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Yesterday's market was a little
slow compared with the previous
week's, although a fair amount of
goods changed hands. The fine weather in the morning brought the crowd
down early, and as a result the lines
most in demand were quickly sold
out, although certain products were
and   not, disposed of until later in the day.
Among the butchers, beef was none
too plentiful, with a fair demand.
Lamb and mutton were present ia
fair supply, with a good demand and
a quick eale. Pork was very scarce
and the demand was rather limited.
Veal was not plentiful, with a good
demand for good calves.
Eggs remained at the regular price
of 30c retail, but the greater number
���of those on the market were taken
by the wholesalers at 25(fi2Cc. Fowl
was in fair supply, and all sold at
quotations. Broilers were iu good
supply, with a fair demand for well-
grown birds. Ducks were up to the
average offering, with a good demand.
Among the 'live stock, there was a
good supply of young pigs, with a R
fair demand for fair sized young ones, V
the price ranging from $2.5003.00. $
The auction sale conducted by T. J. >*<
J< I Trapp was well patronized, and the $
following animals changed hands: i��!
Horse, $40; pony, $25; heifer, $37.50;
horse, $59.50; mare, $49; cow, $27;
horse, 30; buggy and harness, $120;
horse, $15;  horse, $70.
Market   Prices.
Hay Hakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
MOWERS���Our Giant Frame Mower  beats  them  ali  for strength
and easy cutting.
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
And you may possibly need a carpet. We have the greatest range of
them and can guarantee to save you money and give you better satisfaction than you can get in any other place. For instance, a good body
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed antl laid for one dollar a yard up.
01(1 carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed I'or ten cents a yard. We
have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the finest prices.
Come and see us. It will pay you to see our stock before placing your
order elsewhere.
W. E. FALES,
i
lb and 718 Columbia St..    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Strei'.
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Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
35 acres on Vancouver Road, behind Power Substation al
$75.00 per acre on easy terms. This will be valuable property
shortly, and will subdivide well; have good frontage on Vancouver Road.
7-room house on lot 60x132 feet ou Seventh street, near
Queen's avenue. Most desirable property in splendid situation.   Price $1,600; $350  cash, balance easy.
Three lots and dwelling, corner Third avenue and Second
street. This Is a valuable corner and will be a money maker
In single lots. Price $2,2 00;  $300 cash.
Splendidly situated residence on Columbia street, good
view and modern; $500 cash deposit only required. Must be
sold.    Call for particulars.
N. B.   We have exclusive sale of the above properties.
F. J. Hart fe? Co.
LTD.
(���nSEXCSBntSSSIflM
I5B5HRBW?
Beef, hind quarter, per pound, H<a>
9 c.
We have been appointed agents for the Union Assurance Society
of London, England, which has been carrying on lire insurance business
since 1714 A. D., and which has a capital and accumulated funds of
$2l;000,000.
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
1900 Assurance in force  $1,792,500. Premiums $ 62,605.96
1901 +  "    "    2,554,904.       "   92,029.30
1902 "    "    3,425,897.       "   126,695.21
1903 "    "    4,086,112.       "   150,644.68
1904 "    "    4,509,754.       "   166,384.20
smSSUMcQUARRIE & CO., "tsfSJT
186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.  C.
Beef, forequarters, per pound, 5@6c. |$
Lamb, per pound, 11�� 12^0.
Mutton, per pound, 10c.
Veal, per pound, 8@9c.
Pork, per pound, 9c.
Potatoes, per ton, $10@14.
Hay, per  ton, $10.
Eggs, per dozen, 30c.
Butter,  per pound, 25c.
Fowl, per dozen, $7@8.
Broilers, per dozen, $3@4.
Ducks,  per dozen,  $6@8.
Gooseberries, per pound, 5@6c.
Cherries, per pound, CCt8c.
S������������<��<������0:�������:��M XXK^'itXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXIXX.*:*.
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TONIGHT'S HIGH    TEA.
The ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary
who tonight will give a high tea iii
the vacanl store on the corner of
Columbia and Mackenzie street, deserve hearty and ' generous popul
support. They are working with a j !���!
worthy object in view, and have made j $
their arrangements so complete thai j $
he will be ft churl indeed, and hard ' -*���
to satisfy, who docs not contribute
his quota towards securing success
if he is at all in a position to do so.
A rare treat is assured those who attend, for tlie ladles of the auxiliary
have donated a lot of tempting homo
made dainties, fit to satisfy the most
fastidious. Supper will be served at
8 o'clock and Ihroughout the evening
ice cream and lighl refreshments will
be obtainable. Music wil be suppliei
by the City Band.
Royal City Fish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Fresh and Frozen Fish
(iame In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.     Telephone 40.    P. O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News. New Westminster, B. C.
50c Return to Van-
couver on Sunday
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Cars run Half Hourly From 8:00
a.m. to 11:00 p.m. Passengers
with 50c Tickets will be entitled
to a return transfer to park or bay
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I British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ld. t
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