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The Daily News Jul 3, 1906

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 f
\&*l.
^\^5ative Ass^
f  N/
JUL 4   1906
VOLUME.**&��   rfifiER 100
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1906.
M^HtmfA- ?t
10 CEN
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ded,
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to be
dis-
ity,
now
���etired in-
lsort,
like
and
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nv;iy,
the
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Awful Wreck on
Royal  City Lacrosse Team Easily Defeat Vancouver Twelve
PASSENGER ENGINE
JUMPS THE TRACK,
23 PEOPLE KILLED
Horrible Accident Occurs on Railway in England    Bodies
of Three Well Known Men of Toronto, Ont. are
Found Among the Victims.
London, July 1. The American line
special from Plymouth, carrying
forty-seven passengers, who had de-
harked last night from the steamer
New York, from N-iw fork, dune 23,
was wrecked at Sdisbury, 83 miles
from London at 2 /clock this morning. Twenty-three passengers were
killed. Following s a list of the
lirst cabin  passengers  dead:
Barwick, Walter, Toronto, Ont.
Cassior,  IjjuIs,  Trumbull,  Conn.
Cossitta, Frederick Henry, New
York.
Elphicke, Mrs. C. W.. Chicago, Ills.
Harding, Dudley, P., 316 West 95th
street, New York.
Hitchcock, Mrs. I. N��� 261 Central
Park,  west,  New  York.
Howieson, Miss .Miry P., 31 West
Thirty-first    street,   New    York.
King, Rev. E. L., Toronto, Ont.
Kocti Frank \\'��� Allentown, Pa.
McDonald, John B., New York city.
McMeekln, C. F., New York city.
Pipon, C. A., Toronto, Out.
Sentell, Mrf. K. W., .New  York.
Sentell, Mpj Gertrude M., New
York city.
Sniteil, ch.  is 1-:, New York city.
Smith, Mrs   Walter  W.,  Dayton, O.
Smith,  Mis-i  Eleanor, Dayton, O.
Smith, Qei
Waits, Mn
avenue,  New
The    toll >i
, Dayton, o.
Lillisa nurd, ti'i Fifth
York city.
ng second cabin    pass
engers  arc  i ad:
Lewis,    address    on-
Goepplngoi
.IIOAI1.
Keeler, Jn s,  address  unknown
Thompson, V. 11., address unobtainable.
The  follm ig are  the  lirsi   cabin
nred:
V.,   New   York  city
uert S., Chicago.
ss I. s.. address uno'i
Miss    SL,  New     York
Allentown,
Anna    F..
Pa.
Allentown
passengers i
Allan,  Q,
Critchell, l
Qriswold,
tainable.
Hitchcock
city.
Koch,  Mrs
Koch,  .Mis
Pa.
The follow - second cabin passengers were in 'ed:
Kask, Mis M., address unobtainable.
The train ill passed the Salisbury
Station   plati'JBi   al   very  high  speel
A:   a   sliail'Ul've,   jusl   outside   of
the station Ib locomotive jumped
the I rack ;J ploughing the rails,
crashed int li westbound freight
train.
The oiiLinimotin'od the girders of
the railway Bridge over the river
Avon and  tu|d tuille.
There \\'�� three passenge1'
reaches iii 8 train. The first of
i lice sluil Si lhe locomotive an 1
��� r,ished   inlohe   railway  bridge  an 1
was smashed Into splinters. Portions
of the wreck were hurled completely
over  the  bridge.
The second and third passenger
cars were toppled over on the line
and completely destroyed.
The conductor's van containing a
cook's kitchen was saved by the cor-
ductor who promptly applied the
brakes.
Rescue parties set lo work instant-1
ly  but to little purpose and the in-
jured  were  forced  to  remain   buried J
in the debris a long time.
As the bodies of the dead were ex-1
tricated they were placed in rows ol j
the station platform awaiting identification.
All the physicians in Salisbury
wer-? summoned and devoted then:-1
selves to attending upon the wounded. The body of the engineer was
found on top of the tire box, charred
beyond recognition.
It was necessary to saw away parts
of the compartments of the railway
coaches in order to release the survivors and to secure the bodies of the
dead.
ln one comparlment all of the passengers except two were killed an 1
tlie rescue of the survivors was exceedingly difficult.
The injured were later removed to
the Salisbury infirmary, where th"
entire staff, assisted by the local
volunteer surgeons, attended them.
Mayor McClellan, of New York
who was a passenger on the New
York, did not debark at Plymouth,
but went on to Southampton, and
reached London this afiernoon.
News Shocks Toronto.
Toronto, July .1.��� News, receive'
here this morning, of the death in ;
railway accident at Salisbury, Eng
of Waller Harwick, K.C., Rev. K. L
King, Toronto University, Chas. L.
Pipon, Toronto, agenl for the International Navigation company's lines.
came as a greal shock to hundreds of
Torontonlans, Barwick was one of
the leaders of Toronto bar and had
been connected with many of the
great legal fights of recent years. He
was on his way to London to appear
before the privy council. King w:is
an Englishman who hatrrfeeen connected wiih Trinity college for nine
years. Pipon was one of the nio-t
popular  of  Toronto's  transportation
''rank.
Miner Killed'.
Alta., July 2.���Peter .Murray,
a miner, was killed in the Canadian-
American Coal mine here on Friday
by a falling rock. Au Inquesl will be
held on lhe 5th Inst.
SUMMER SCHOOL
OPENING TO-DAY
The second annual Summer School in connection
with the Young People's department of the British
Columbia Methodist Conference for a study of the
Bible and Missions will be opened at 2 o'clock this
afternoon on the grounds of Columbian college when
an informal reception will be held. The reception
committee will be composed of Mrs. (Rev. Dr.) Sipprell, Mrs. (Dr.) White and Mrs. (Rev.) A. J. Brace.
In conjunction with the Summer School the annual gathering of the Epworth League, and the
Methodist Sunday School convention will be held.
The entire gathering will include about three
hundred visitors and most of them will be billeted at
the college.
After the informal reception a registration of
delegates will take place, and the rest of the afternoon will be spent in friendly greetings and such
games as tennis and croquet. The ladies of the reception committee will serve ice cream and other refreshments.
At 8 p.m. Rev. Dr. Sipprell, .chairman of the
Summer School committee, will formally open the
school with an address of welcome.
At 8.30 Rev. W. H. Barraclough will give the
address of the evening, his subject being " Forward
Movement in Missions. "
On Wednesday morning school will open at 9:30
with devotional exercises followed by a study of the
Bible, Missions, Epworth League Methods and Problems. There will be recreation on the lawn from 4
to 6 o'clock in the afternoon. The committee in
charge of this portion of the Programme will be Rev.
W. H. Barraclough, Prof. Kerr, Rev. A. J. Brace
and Frank Canfield.
An evangelistic rally will be held in the evening
when Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor of St. Andrews
Presbyterian church, will preach.
The school exercises thoughout the week will be
held on the college lawn provided the weather is
suitable, and if not, the large new Science hall will
be used.
The Torrey-Alexander revival hymns will be used
throughout the sessions.
The closing of the school will take place Sunday
when Rev. Fletcher L. Wharton D. D., pastor of the
First M. E. church of Seattle, will preach in Queen's
Avenue Methodist Church both morning and evening.
An excursion to the Bridal Veil falls, Pitt Lake,
will be held on Saturday afternoon, the steamer Beaver having been chartered for the occasion, The
steamer will leave the city at 2 p. m.
HOLIDAY ENJOYED
IN VARIOUS WAYS
Many Go to Vancouver to Sse the Lacrosse  Match���Large
Excursion to Langley���Cricket Match at
Queens Park���Other Events.
her left
as mud
That is tc
unt, plaj
I with hei
easily as
ho caused
ed to am-
o hy the
yed by Sir
, visit to
well with
ght.
dren have
trained in
-���e her dc-
ready, or
lue course
>pe, it will
whole of
ambidex-
|eciate the
iving had
aji.icitnted
e been reuse of the
CANJDIAN OARSMEN
WIN THE FIRST HEAT
Henley, KB July 2.���The Argo-
uauts, (Caiifin) beat the First
Trinity Camldge crew today in the
firsl henl foije grand challenge cup.
The Ai'no^Js won, after a insignificant racifp by a bare length.
Time 7 minus* 2(1 seconds.
The Ciiii:ii#, who had the Buck
station, wcnjtt with a lively stroke
"f 11 lo tlnqjnute and drew away
imnediatrly.First Trinity hung on
doggedly, biwere a length and a
1 If behind t'.Fawley Cotii'l which
"sis   reacheiiB    three   minutes,   2*
'econds,    i Mil he Cambridge orew
spurted and recovered some of the
Intervening distance, but although
they spurted again and again they
were unable to get the boat's nose beyond the stern or the visitors' shell.
In the preliminary heat for the diamond sculls today, Roy Adam, of
Australia, heal W. B. West, of Philadelphia, by 2% lengths.
West  went,  off  wilh  SE  strokes  to
the minute and led for a quarter of
a mile, but Adam then rushed down
and won easily In  the slew time of
ii minutes and 21 seconds,
VELLORE GETS AWAY
ON VOYAGE TO CHILI
After lying sit anchor in front of
the C P. R. wharf for three weeks,
the Vellore has at last started on Its
journey to Callas, Chili. The big vessel departed yesterday afternoon
about 1 o'clock, Capt. Rogers being
in charge as far as Ihe lightship. The
Vellore made Steveston In about two
hours, but was somewlial delayed
after thai on account of the breeze.
No difficulty was experienced  In jetting the  vessel  down  the river, and
in spite of the fact, that it was heavily loaded, it sailed easily.
The great difficulty with the ship
had been the securing of a crew\ but
with t,he aid of Barney Martin, a sufficient number of men were secured
to navigate the vessel. It is true
that there were many desertions,
while one at least had to be kept in
the lockup until the ship was ready
to isail, when ne wns escorted to
the boat by Officer Mclnnes, who saw
li 1111 safely on board.
On the occasion of the Dominion |
holiday yesterday, the weather wa*
perfect, and as a result, the many excursions, picnics, races, matches, and
attractions of divers kinds were well
patronized.
Early in the morning, preparations
were being made, baskets were being
carefully packed with dainties to be
devoured later by a hungry crowd of
jolly picnickers, while others were
making their way down to the
wharves to embark on the boats that
were to convey them to the spot
where they had decided to spend the
holiday.
The Sons of Scotland picnic tn
Langley was so largely patronized
that another boat had to be requisitioned in order to accommodate the
crowds that desired to enjoy themselves under the auspices of the
brawny Scot. After the order had
been issued that no more could be
taken aboard the intending picnicker?
still pressed on, and many were disappointed.
The cricket match al Queen's park
proved a great draw for all lovers of
the game, and a fine game was wit-'
nessed, the visitors winning out by:
52    runs.    Some very    good  batting
averages were made.
The great attraction, however, was
the lacrosse match at Recreation
park, Vancouver, where nearly five j
thousand people turned out to watch
the contest between the New Wes4.-
minster team and the Vancouvers.
As usual the New Westminster players returned victorious, having trim-
med their opponents to the tune ol
nine goals to thre��. The play was not
exactly up to the highest standard,
the players scattering all over the
field, and leaving their checks ua-
covered in many cases. Both teams
were offenders in this respect, but
there was an excuse for the New i
Westminsters, as after the first quar-
ter there was no longer any necessity j
for the players exercising themselves,
as the result was by then a foregone
conclusion,
Play started at 3 o'clock, and in tat*
hot sun, the players did not seem to
take  kindly  to  the  idea of rushing
around at first, but soon got down to |
business.    Three    minutes after    the!
game    started, Godfrey secured    the!
ball, and  with a swift  throw, placed I
It   in  the  net.    A  mighty  roar  went
up   from   ;ill   around   the  field   when
Vancouver scored  the first goal,  but
the   Mew   Westminster   players   soon
evened n ��� matters, as half a minute
later, Wintemute equalized the score.
Bryson  added another three minutes
later,  and    after  ten    minutes  hard
play    Henry scored   the    third  goal
for New Westminster,
With the score at three to one, Vancouver tried hard to equalise during
the second quarter, but only succeed
ed in adding one to their total, New
Westminster doing likewise. Gibbons
did some fine work between the flags
during this quarter, Garvey was ruled
S
WfiA
off for three minutes for tripping one
of his    opponents.    Bryson    had    a
chance of scoring, but shot wide, and
a minute    later, Wintemute    tried a
long shrot, but this was neatly st-c/f-.,_
ped by Gibbons. The play then sh'.f v.eA. \
to the other end of the field ' pf]ir   ��, ^V      lain
little    while,  and  Spring    wsiwc,   'tj/o". N of
busy   stopping   shots,   but   was   w*i-
supported   by the   defence   players.
Just before the gong sounded, Wintemute easily placed one in Vancouver's
net,   maki ig  the  score  five   to  two,
with Feeney  and  Garvey decorating
the fence.
During the third quarter, Godfrey
added the third and last score for the
Vancouver team, while New Westminster added four.
Charlie Snell, one of the referees,
came in for some very scathing remarks from the supporters of the Vancouver players, but the real trouble
was that Vancouver was getting beat,
and they knew it. Snell was perhaps
a little too strict, but his decisions
were imparUal enough, and owing to
the way in which he handed out his
penalty checks, there was not a single
fight during the game.
Henry scored the first goal in the
third quarter after a good run up
the fleld, while Wintemute and Mc-
Conaghy were sent to keep each other
company alongside the timekeeper for
five minutes. Galbraith arrived soon
after, having struck a player with his
stick while the referee was looking
his way. A little later Bryson neatly
placed the rubber in the net, while
the crowds cheered agaiu and again.
Shortly after the game was stopped
for a few minutes on account of
Matheson collapsing and requiring
the trainer's assistance. While he
was being revived, all players secured
a well deserved rest. Bobby Knight
got away with the ball after the interval, and tried to make another
goal, but shot too high. Wintemute
placed another to the credit of New
Westminster shortly after, the bit!:
being chased all over the field in the
meantime.
Penalty checks began to come in
pretty freely about this time, and the
timekeeper was kept busy as a colored porter receiving hat checks at a
popular restaurant. Seven men passed up their time* to him in almost as
many minutes, and they were so dry
that the water bucket had to be refilled several times before they would
consent  to  return  to the  field.
During the last quarter, things were
humming around the New Westminster goid for some time, but the Vancouvers could not keep up the puce,
and failed to do any damage, while
another goal was added to the visitors' tally by Winieniule. Several
good shots were stopped by the Vancouver goalkeeper, who was kept busy
during this quarter. Penalties still
came around thick and fast, and the
fence was  decorated with husky  la-
Contlnued on Page Four.
barked fs
I    to    Ma.
placing   a
lainder    o
cost a
n Hampton
"Xt^ Stud house,
lat the nia-
frustrated
ie   at   the
to shoot
ig up the
tsassin and
li e throat.
\'ilson   was
the    Ladv
;   and    the
d.
he  seventh.
Sarah was
f Mafeking
the direc-
he sick s'tr!
jered town,
ked upon :i
trough tlie
3. She was,
ijhanged, re-
"Ore narrow
hile talking
;her man in
.ospitals, a
he wall and
n, without,
whole room
3 and there
unt  of Maj.
was    after-
e was htirl-
���oom by the
ith to full of
t be was de-
i 11 power of
t in gold"'
ter asserte 1.
irth approxi-
��� ounce, and
I one huh-
Count by a
arrived at
id four hua-
ning   young
hastily ga-
lane, "but 1
-aw, that is,
price,    you
���f
EMPRESS BREAKS RECORD
Montreal, July 1���A cable yesterday announced
the arrival of the C. P. R. steamship Empress of
Britain on ; he other side. The new boat established
an Eastern trans-Atlantic record for Rimouski and
Moville, doing the distance in 5 days, 20 hours and
50 minutes or 1 hour and 25 minutes better than the
previous record.
r
.���4 THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY,  JULY  3,   1935.
WITH NECK IN NOOSE      BURRARDS DEFEAT
HE JUMPS FROM BRIDGE NEW WESTMINSTER
Page  b.  Rhodes     J
Extras        S
Total
Ex-Engineer   of the   Canadian
Commits   Suicide   at
Dauphin, Man.
Pacific    Cricket     Team   from   Terminal
Wins by a Majority of
Fifty-two   Runs.
Dauphin, Man.,
Nicholson, up till
an engineer
July   2.���W.    B.
a  short time  ago
on the C. P. R., but re
cently resigned, committed suicide bv
attaching a rope around his neck
and jumping from a bridge into the
Vermillion  river last night.
Deceased leaves a wife and two
children. He came from Chapleau,
Ont., to Dauphin about two years
ago.
NIPPED   IN   THE   BUD.
The Winnipeg Free Press says:
"It would now appear that a widespread    conspiracy    was    being    fomented in the Egyptian army, during
the   recent     trouble   between     Gresit
Britain and Turkey, and over seventy
native  officers  have   been   cashiered.
A;  a  meeting of the council of Egyptian    ministers startling    revelations
were   brought   to   lighl.   which   would
lead   to   the   suppostion   that   British
residents in the land of the Pharaohs
had  been livng on  brink of a  slum
beting volcano.    The  success of the
Hi'.ivnernian  government's    ultimatum
,' to ike Sultan coupled with the military Hnd     naval   activities    of  Great
Britajnvand  the sweeping action  of
.ti)<vf>iincil of ministers in punishing
seditious    officers  have  had    a  most
salutary    effect    in      re-establishing
liritish prestige in Egypt.    The incident   serves  to  show,  however,   how
ceaselessly   vigilant   the   bearers   of
the "white man's burden" have to be;
and it has shown, too, that-the Liberal government in Great Britain knows
how to handle foreign affairs strongly and  decisively."
Libel   Charge   Dropped.
Moosejaw, Sask., July 2.���,1. Som-
merville, president of trades an 1
labor council against whom the mayor
laid a charge of criminal libel while
he was attending a meeting of the
machinists in St. Louis, returned
home from St. Louis on Wednesday
morning. Chief Johnston had a warrant for his arrest, tint strange to
say did no! execute II and il is understood the charge will  be withdrawn.
Destroyed   by   Fire.
Lethbridge, Alia.. July 2.���At ."1
o'clock this morning fire broke out in
Stafford village, two miles from here,
and destroyed four buildings.
William Scott lost two stores and a
barn with all their contents, valued
at $5,000, upon which lie had but
$2,000 insurance. Edward McKenzie
lost a small store,  value unknown.
The Lethbridge fire brigade rendered  valuable assistance.
Marsh   Wins   Road   Race.
Winnipeg, Man., July 1.���The first
road race ii> Western Canada was
run yesterday for a cup and medil
offered by the Winnipeg Telegram.
The course, supposed to be twenty
miles, was covered in one hour, forty-
nine-minutes and fifty-five seconds by
T. MarsTi or si. Norbert, who ran
splendidly.
"You adveritse a homelike air
about your place, do you not?" asked
the guest.
"1 do," replied the hotel man.
"You advertise that special effort is
made id giy ��� a home atmosphi re   to
the dining-room, don't you?"
'Yes, sir."
"Then h��w is it toat 1 have > aten
lour meals here and at none of them
lias anyone told me thai the coed; ls
going to quit, thai the milkman la
cheat iim us, thai the Browns just
must keep their dog out of our Qi ,
beds, and that I cau't expect my dinner to be satisfactory if I do not get
home in  time for il ?"
��� 0	
Manitoba Heifer Wins.
Winnipeg, Man., Jiilj L���-Word has
been rei 1 : -i bei e th il th( shorl
horn heifer Golden Garland purchased
by Sir William vanHorne for his
farm 1 Irk, Man., lias won
a medal and the championship of ber
class ai the Royal show al Derby,
Eng. ll was the first time she had
1 ver been exhibited.
The return match between the
cricket elevens of New Westminster
and the Burrards of Vancouver was
played yesterday at Queen's park
and resulted in a win for the B11--
rards   by  52  runs.
The game commenced at 10:30. F.
J. Peers, captain of New Westminster, winning the toss elected to take
first  knock.
A. Howard and A. Malins were the
first pair, but the second ball of the
first over easily disposed of Howard.
Thack Oddy filled the vacancy and
wsis contented to play careful cricket,
while Malins who from the first baited well, did most of the scoring
Oddy was eventually bowled for S,
the partnership yielding a useful 21.
I. Jones followed and perhaps the
best stand of the day was witnessed
Both Malins and Jones hit freely and
fairly mastered the bowling, necessitating a change at both ends.
Faulder replacing Davis, while
Dougherty bowled In place of B
Rhodes, runs still came apace till on
Davis resuming at the Pavilion end
Jones was bowled for lit. He had
played good free cricket, his hitting
all round the wicket being very good.
F. J. Peers, the captain then joined
Malins who thoroughly set, seemed
to be about to make a day of it wdth
seven more on the board. Peers
was caught and bowled for a useful
six.
The remaining seven batsmen made
only six between them and the innings closed for 80.
A. Malins who carried his bat to
the ninth wicket before being bowled
by Davis played beautiful cricket
and in his innings of 111 did not give
the semblance of a chance.
On Burrard going in Peers bowle 1
from tho Pavilion end, while Howard
trundled from the zoo.
Winearls and 13. Rhodes were the
first pair of batsmen, but with seven
on the board Rhodes was caught at
point by Salt off Peers. In his short
innings of seven he gave two chances
whicli should have been accepted.
On    Collinson joining    Winearls u
long  stand   was  made,  and  owing to
; some poor fielding, the score rapidly
! rose   till   Winearls   was   bowled   by
Peers for 11.
Walton joined Collinson who was
playing good cricket and fourteen
runs were added till Walton was
bowled by Annandale who was bowling in place of Howard.
11, Rhodes came in and almost directly he was badly missed at the
wicket, which proved most expensive.
With seventy-three up Collinson
was caught at mid on by Houghton
off Pears. Collinson had played well
for his 22 and with the exception of
a chance early in his innings playe 1
faultless cricket. H. Rhodes was soon
after bowled for a useful 13, but the
rest did not trouble wdth the score-.?
the innings closing for 90, or only ten
runs to the good.
In the second Innings of Westminster, with the exception of Oddy and
Malins the rest fell to pieces, Davis
proving irresistible, bul It was distinctly unfortunate that J. Jones was
unable to bat In Hie second innings.
Wiih thirty-one runs to win ihe
Burrards took their second innings.
Howard for New Westminster was unable to bowl so the trundling was entrusted to Peers and T. Oddy. The
flrsl wicket fell for seven, the sc i ond
for 16, bul all chances of a vlctorv
for New Westminster vanished on 3.
Rhodes joining Hepburn, when the
core was rapidly taken to 37 befor ���
Hepburn was bowled by Peers. In
playing cul time, Rhodes (18}, Collinson i2n), and Dougherty (14), batted well, while Annandale an I !'��� ei
bowled   well  for Westminster,
It  was an Interestln 1 and  plea    -
match,    several ladies    gracing    the
grand  stand  with their presence, and
while the Burrards won, the;   did noi
by any mea        ive ll  their ov, n wa;
In the firsl Innlrii -, and had the Wes
minster   fielding  been    rnu      ���   their
score  woul I  ha te  1 een  co       11   I
Bowling analysis; ���
City                                           O. M. R.
Davis    9 1 28
I B. Rhodes     4 1 8
Faulder    3 0 IS
Doughty  2 0 7
H. Rhodes  6 1 9
80
W.
5
1
0
0
5
^ ROYAL  VfAH���Afft
Davis bowded two no balls.
Westminster 2nd innings.
T.  Oddy  b. Davis  10
T.  Malins  b.   Davis  9
A. Howard b. Rhodes  1
T.   S.  Annandale  b.  Rhodes  4
F. J. Peers c. Doughty b. Rhodes 4
G. Gait c. Walton b. Davis  0
L.  A.  Lewis b.  Davis  0
H. A. Lacy b. Davis  2
E. A. Page c. Rhodes b. Davis... 2
Col.   Whyte   b.  Rhodes  2
C. W. Houghton run out  0
Prof. Judges not out  4
Extras    5
Total     4'i
Bowling analysis: ���
O.    M.   R. W.
Davis         12      2    19 0
II.  Rhodes     12      1    25 1
Burrard C. C. 1st inniugs.
Winearls   b.
15,
Collinson c. Houghton b. Peers... 22
Walton  1). Annandale  7
Davis  li.  Peers  9
H.  Rhodes  b.  Howard  13
Doughty c. and b. Peer-  S
Faulder b. Howard  1
Skitter  c.   Houghton   b.   Peers  2
F. Hepburn c. Peers b. Howard.. 4
Carnsew not out  0
H. Hepburn l.b.w.b. Howard  0
Extras     15
Peers  11
Rhodes  c.   Salt   b.   Peers	
V.'.
C
I
1
Total     00
Analysis: ���
O.    M.    R.
Peers       16     4    41
Howard        10      1    17
Annandale         5     1    16
Burrard C. C. 2nd innings.
Carnsew c. sub. b. Peers     5
H.  Hepburn  b.  Peers       II
Faulder  b.   Oddy     0
B. Rhodes b. Annandale...'  IS
Winearls c.  Lewis    b,  Annandale      1
Collinson   not   out   2��
H. Rhodes c. Malins b. Peers....    4
Doughty   b.   Peers  14
Davis not out :     1
W.  Wall on, Slatter,    H.    Hepburn
did not bat
Extras       2
BOVRIL
Every ounce of BOVRIL is prepared under the most hygienic conditions
as required by the laws of Great Britain.
In the preparation of BOVRIL absolutely nothing but the choicest lean
beef is used, our main source of supply being the Argentine Republic, where
cattle are so plentiful and the consuming population so small that the best parts
of the beef can be obtained by us at a very reasonable cost.
BOVRIL is a specialty, not merely a bye-product
of a packing house like many meat extracts.
BOVRIL
LONDON,  England,   and  MONTREAL,
.CALL ON..
r.A.Muir& Co. Shingle and baw Mill
Machinery
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Specialty.
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster. - ��� ��� B. C.
EMERSON'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, B. C.
Total for seven wickets...
Analysis: ���
O.   M.
     15      3
        5      0
        3      0
6      0
S". i
Peers  	
Oddy   	
J.  Malins  ,
Annandale
R.
34
15
11
W
.!    All kinds of Ship  repair
, work.
ij    Ship and Scow   Building
0 j a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
Advertise in the News
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C.
How nicely and easily a Cake can be iced with
Cowan's
Cake Icing
Chocolate, Pink, White, Lemon, Orange,
Almond,   Maple   and  Coconut Cream.
ABSOLUTELY PORE ICINGS
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO
SITES FOR
INDUSTRIES
Fresh Water Port
The City of Neb
Westminster
OFFERS THE
Best Facilities en
the Pacific Cocst
'XXXX.tXXXXXXXXX xtxxxxxxxxxx
B
NEMO
less.
The score wns as follov -;
Westminster First    Innings.
A,   Howard  b.  Davia  	
T.  Malins  I,.  Davis	
T. Oddy :,. Rhodes	
".i.   Jones''    b.    Davis	
l'\ J. Peers c. and b. ll. Rhodes.
U  A.   Lewis   b.   Davis	
(i. Salt  b. Davis	
I'J
Go
w
ivte
Doughty b. Rhodes   t
*
Rev. C. w. Houghton b. Rhodes.
0
T. S. Ann;
ie b. Rhodes      )
.^>>>>.>.>>:>>>:>::o>..o;>;:o;>:;>>.
II.  A.  Lacy nol   oui
'Phone 101
ReichenbachCompany
Limited ^
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
FOR
All Kinds of Mori'
ufacturing Em
orises
We. Cater to the family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tcnderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stati fed for our trade.
Information can be obtained
fern
J. "S. ���     A���j <
REICHENBACH CO. Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
OR
WHITE,
Secretary Board of 'ffidc,
W. H. KEARY
Mayor City New Wesirikster
i
'   JUxX*   -!���.**.*...... -
"  -**J- ' ���'** ���*.*: I   1. TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
r
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i\
i
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;!
A
S
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Things Happen In
The Night
And the only way to keep posted is read the
News
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast, Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
L.
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.
| value  of the  gold  shipped  from the
< ject to the rights of all persons who
j have, or who may receive entries for
bar diggings or  bench claims, except
on   the   Saskatchewan   River,   where
the  lessee can dredge  to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal i    The lessee shall  have a dredge in
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in j operation wdthin one season from the
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories | date of the lease for each five miles
and the Yukon Territory. j but where a person or company has
COAL-Coal   lands  may    be    pur- j obtained   more   that)   one_ lease   one
chased at $io per acre for soft coal
! and $20 for anthracite. Not more
than 320 acres can be acquired by one
individual or company. Royalty at
'_ the rate of ten cents per ton of 2000
i pounds shall be collected on the gross
i output.
QUARTZ���Persons      of     eighteen
dredge for each fifteen miles or fraction thereof is sufficient. Rental, $10
per annum for each mile of river
leased. Royalty at the rate of two
and a half per cent, collected on the
output after it exceeds $10,000.
Dredging in the Yukon Territory���
Six leases of five miles each may be
, -   .  .  .    .������, granted to a free miner for a term of
years and over  and  joint stock com-   �� , ,,
' ,   ,,���       , ���        ,       ,-c    ,     ; 20 years   also renewable,
names holding free miners  certificates 1     T,     , ,     ... . ~     , .    .,
.. . ���       , lhe lessees right is confined to the
may obtain  entry lor a mining loca-   bubmerged  bar  or  bars  m  the  river
I0n" below    low    water    mark, that boun-
A free miners certmcate is granted<dary to be fixed by its position on the
for one or m<>re years, not exceeding 1st day of August in the year of the
five, upon payment in advance of $7.50 [ date of the lease.
per annum for an individual, and from j The lessee shall have one dredge
$50 to $100 per annum for a company, j in operation within two years from
according to capital. : the date of the lease, and one dredge
A    free   miner,   having   discovered ( for  each   five  miles  within  six  years
mineral  in  place, may locate  a  claim   from such date.    Rental $100 per mile
1500x1500   feet   by   marking   out   the   Yukon  Territory  to  be  paid  to  the,
same   with   two   legal   posts,   bearing j comptroller.
location notices, one at each  end of      No free miner shall receive a grant
the line of the lode, or vein. of   more   than   one   mining  claim   on
The claim shall be recorded within  each  separate  river,  creek  or  gulch,
fifteen days if ocated within ten miles [ but   the   same   miner   may   hold   any
of a mining recorder':, office, one additional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fraction. The
fee for recording a claim is $5.
At least $100 must be expended on
! the  claim   each   year  or  paid   to   the
number of claims by purchase, and
free miners may work their claims
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may be
abandoned and another obtained on
the   same   v_reek,  gulch   or   river,  by |
mining recorder in lieu thereof. When ! giving notice and paying a fee.
$500 has been expended or paid, the | Work must be done on a claim
locator may, upon having a survey 1 each year to the value of at least $200.
made and upon complying with other | A certificate that work has been
requirements,   purchase   the   land   at ; abandoned, anad open  to occupation
I $1.00 an acre. j and entry by a free miner.
Permission may be granted by the j     Berths on their sleepers are longer,
! Minister   of   the   Interior   to   locate j higher and wider than in similar cars
claims containing iron and mica, also \ on   any   other   line.      They   protect
\ copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an | their trains by the Block System.
area not exceeding 1C0 acres.
The patent for a mining location
shall provide for the payment of a
Royalty of 2y> per cent, of the sales
of the  products  of  the  location.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely by having a survey
made and publishing notices in the
Yukon   Official  Gazette.
Petroleum���All   unappropiated   Dn
.     PLACER MINING���Manitoba and j minion Lands in Manitoba/the North-
i the   N.   W.   T���  excepting  the   Yukon : West Territories and within the Yukon
I Territory:  Placer mining claims  gen-, Territory, are open to prospecting for
erally  arc   100  feet  square,  entry  fee j petroleum,  and  the minister may  re-
$5, renewable yearly.     On the North j serve   for  an   individual   or company
Saskatchewan River claims are either j having machinery on the land to be
bar   or  bench,  the   former  being   100! prospected, an area of  1920 acres for
, feet long and extending between high   sucb   period   as   he   may  decide,  the
j and low water mark.     The latter in-; length of which shall not exceed three
eludes bar diggings, but extends back : times the breadth.    Should the pros-
to the base  of  tbe  hill  or bank,  not j pector   discover  oil   in   paying   quan-
; exceeding  iooo   feet.     Where   Steam tities, and satisfactorily establish such
: power  is   used  claims   200  feet   wide   discovery, an area not  exceeding 640
: may be obtained. ! acres,  including the oil well,  will  be
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba j sold to the prospector at the rate of
j and the N. W. T.. excepting the Yu- ��� $1 an acre, and the remainder af tbe
; kon Territory���A free miner may ob-   tract   reserved,   namely,   12S0   acres,
I tain only two leases of fiye miles each _ will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre,
for   a  term  of  twenty  years,  renew- ' subject to royalty at such rate as may
able in the discretion of the Minister  be specified by Order in Council.
' of the  Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
! submerged beds  or bars  of the  river
below any low water mark, and sub-
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior.
Dept. Interior.
for first year and $10 per mile for each I B
subsequent   year.      Royalty   same   as
placer mining.
Placer mining in the Yukon Territory���Creek, gulch, river and hill
claims shall not exceed 250 feet in
length, measured on the base line or
general   direction   of  the    creek    or       "We had a waiter who was a genius
gulch, the width being from 1000 to   at our hotel last summer,"   said   the
funny man.   "He understood the Eng-
comfortably with wife and child for
$75 a month, as servants can be hired for $2.50 a month."
2000   feet.      All   other   placer   claims
shall be 250 feet square.
Claims   are   marked   by   two   legal
posts,  one  at  each   end, bearing  no- :
tices.    Entry must be obtained within
ten   days   if  the   claim   is   within   ten j
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The  person  or  company  staking a
claim  must hold  a  free  miner's cer-
! tificate.
The   discoverer  of  a  new  mine  is
: entitled   to  a   claim   of   iooo   feet   in
length, aand if the party consists of] mean gooseberries.'
I two, 1500 feet altogether, on the out-      .. .Xo, sai(1 he ,
put on  which  no  royalty    shall    be
charged the  rest  of the  party ordinary claims onlv.
Entry fee $10.     Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half   per cent, on the
lish. We asked him one morning
what sort of berries he had for
breakfast."
" 'I have strawberries,' he answered, and 'raspberries'���it was worth
the price of admission to hear him
pronounce raspberries���'and huckleberries and geeseberrles.'
" Geeseberries?' we repeated, 'Youj
RM
Life  in  the  Azores.
"Tbe pleasantest place in the
world to 'live is in ilie island of St.
Michaels, in the Azores," said George
H. Pickerell. For more than eight
years Mr. Pickerel] has been stationed on the island as United States
Consul.
"The island is forty miles long.
ten miles wide, and has 100,000 inhabitants," he went on. "It has a
salubrious semi-tropical climate and
the only disturbances of nature are
hailstorms. It is a beautiful land, aal
over It are spread little villas, thatched with vines and moss, where the
doors need not be locked, because of
the peacefulness of the population,
and where the windows may always
remain open to let in air, which never becomes too cold.
"Six days' sail from New York, wa
have all the metropolitan papers ani
keep in close touch with the world's
ibdngs. Twice a year a Portuguese
opera troupe and now and then a circus comes to the island. At other
times we hnve bands in the public
squares.
"Fruits, vegetables and fish are
eaten mainly and the cost of living lb
low. One can live plainly,   but   very
I mean geese
berries. I understood the English, r
sit up nights studying it. Gooseberries, it ees singular, but geeseberries
ees the plural of it."
With   Both  Hands.
King Alfonso is left handed, the
only ruler in Christendom to be distinguished by this peculiarity, now
that President Loubet has retired into private life. But his consort, li te
her uncle, King Edward, and her
cousin, Queen Maud of Norway, the
czarine and the duke of Colburg, is
ambidextrous and can use her left
arm and hand with just as much
facility as the right hand. That is tt
say she can write draw, paint, plaj
tennis, embroider, and fence with hei
left arm and hand just as easily as
with her right.
It was Queen Victoria who caused
all her children to be trained to ambidexterity; impelled thereto by the
extraordinary facility displayed by Sir
Edwin Landseer during his visit to
Balmoral, In sketching as well with
his left hand as with his right.
AM Queen Victoria's children have
had their children, in turn. 1 rained In
the same fashion, and since her descendants either occupy already, or
are destined to ascend, In due course
eight of the thrones of Europe, it will
be seen that, ere long, the whole of
old world royalty will be aiubidex-
trous. Only those can appreciate the
advantage of this who, having had
tieir right arm or hand incapacitated
through some accident, have been restricted for a time to the use of the
left hand.
 o	
For Good Service.
The explanation of the marked fs
vor shown by King Edward    to   Ma.
and Lady Sarah Wilson in placing   a
their disposal for the    remainder   0
their respective lives free of cost a
charming royal residence in Hampton
Court Park, known as tbe Stud house,
is to be found in the fact that the major as an  Eton  schoolboy  frustrated
a memorable attempt   made   at   the
Windsor  railway    station    10    shoot
Queen   Victoria  by  throwing  Up    the
arm   of   the    would-be assassin and
then clutching   him   by   the   throat.
Then,   too,   Lady   Sarah   Wilson  was
the    favorite    sister    of    the    Lady
Howe, to whom   the   king   and   the
queen were both so devoted.
Youngest daughter of the seventh
duke of Marlborough, Lady Sarah was
the heroine of the siege of Mafeking
during the Boer war, had the direction of the nursing of all tlie sick ani
wounded in the beleaguered town,
and with her maid embarked upon :i
daring attempt to ride through the
Boer lines with dispatches. She was,
however, captured and exchanged, returning to have a still more narrow
escape from death. For while talking
with her husband and another man in
a room in one of the hospitals, a
Boer shell came through the wall and
passed right between them, without,
however, exploding. The whole room
was thrown into darkness and there
was some alarm on account of Maj.
Wilson's silence. But it was afterwards found that when he was hurled into a corner of the room by the
concussion he got his mouth to full of
plaster, dirt, and dust that he was deprived for the nonce of all power of
speech.
 0 ���
"She's worth her weight in gold'"
the proud American mother asserted.
Assuming pure gold worth approximately twenty dollars per ounce, and
knowing her weight to be one hundred and ten pounds, the Count by a
rapid mental calculation arrived at
the figure fifteen thousand four hundred dollars.
"Oh. ah, a most charming young
lady, of course!" he said, hastily gathering up his hat and cane, "but I
had been led to believe���aw, that is,
I couldn't think of that price, you
know!"
r���-
m
}?**���"
U'i
p/tYflOIib
Plug  Chewing
Tobacco
10c per cut THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY,  JULY   3,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
Published by The Daily News Pub-
Isbing Company, Limited, at their
ifSces corner of Sixth and Front
Streets, New Westminster. B. C.
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
J.  C.   Brown R.  J-   Burde
ADVERTISING RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
tents per line (nonpariel) 12 lines to
the inch. Five cents per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
cents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
10,193 acres; they paid the government $1,077.20; they were allowed
rebates for settlers, $2,080; they were
allowed on expenses, $1,977.43; a total credit of $8,134.63; on account of
13 settlers. They got titles to 1,007
acres of land."
On the subject of timber limits, after referring to the proved fact that
the brother-in-law of the late Minister, whose acquisition of timber limits had been cited as a "scandal" had
been in the milling business in the
west long before the Liberals came
into power, and had got his limits in
open  competition and    because    his
the
'���::cccc^>"o>xcoxo:ccccc��>x��:
NEMO
>>>>>>"���>>>>>>>>>>>>>>"���>>>>-
cents per line.
For   time   contracts,   special   posi-   tenders  were the  best sent-in,
thms, apply to advertising manager.
Notices   of   births,    marriages    or
deaths, 50c.   Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc., oue cent per
word.       No advertisement taken
lesj than 25 cents.
fcr
TELEPHONES.
Business office    22
Editorial   office      17
Manager's   residence   	
.277
��'5N&"'*"i
TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1906.
BRITANNIA RULES THE WAVES.
Such details as are to hand of the
British naval manoeuvers are highly
satisfactory. They appear to have
been ca: .ded out in a way to make
them a thorough test of the condition
of the ships and also of the dockyards, supply depots, and so forth,
Victualling yards were required at a
moment's notice to supply to ships
having large crews provisions for a
long cruise, "wounded" men (they
had labels around their necks which
told what v.ms supposed to have happened tc them) were sent to the hospitals in batches of two hundred; in
fact everything was done as it would
have to be done in actual war; aud in
no case was there a failure to meet
the occasion. Correspondents with
the fleet are emphatic in their expressions of approval.
member  referred  to  gave  a  comparison:
From duly 1, 1S96 to July 1, 1905,
there were 600 timber berths sold for
a bonus of $860,195.59. Contrast
that with what occurred between
1873 and 1S96 under the Conservative
government when 515 berths were
disposed of and the bonuses amounted only to $126,824. Of 550 limits
granted by order in council by the
Conservatives, twenty-six were made
to members of parliament on their
own application and seventy-nine
granls were made to friends of
Conservative members upon application of members, covering 25,300
square miles; and 23,860 square
miles were gram ed without competition ev ''onus. There was one limit
purchased for $250 by a Conservative
member of parllamenl and sold for
$150,000 soon afterwards. The limits
sold by the Liberal government wen'
at the rate of $89 per square mile,
whereas the limits sold by the Conservative government net ted only $1
per square mile.
Then, by way of capping   the   climax, take the information telegraph-
j ed  from  Quebec  a   week  ago.    thai
immigrants have  been  arriving  there
since the opening of navigation al the
��� rate of about a thousand a day. and
that 90 per cent, of them are British
As lo their fitness for the work of
building up the Dominion, the telegram says:
The  superiority  of  this  year's  arrivals in age, physical fitness, education    and   character is very marked.
' The   new   citizens   also   seem   to   be
j well supplied with funds.
The Scotch immigrants which have
ani veil  this season  are perhaps the
��� most interesting. They are without
exception the finest class of immigrants that lias ever come from that
section of the British Empire, and a
Veritable mass of living gold pouring
in;o the country, who no doubl will
do greal  things in the west.
Immigration from  Ireland lias    fallen off to a very large extent, bul the
few  who are coming across the sea
to seek homes in Canada are splendid
'                                      I representatives of the Celtic race.
STATESMANSHIP  VS.  SCANDAL.         These  being the  respective results
Certain Conservative papers    have   of   "scandal"    and    ''statesmanship,"
had so much to say about immlgra-   most people will be inclined to agree
tion and laud settlement   "scandals"   with Premier Scott that "scandal" is
that is bare justice to set forth a lit-   the article for this country,
tie of the other   side     of   the story.
Speaking at Montreal, the other night
Premier Scott, of Saskatchewan,   referred to this "scandal" cry and said
that,  speaking for his own province,
he would   say,   "let   us   have   more
scandal and less statesmanship." He
had just been   explaining   Conservative "statesmanship" as it had come
under his own   observation    in    the
Northwest,   He noted the case   of   a
railway  which had  sold bonds  for    a
million  more than the    cost   of    construction and had received    from the
Conservative    government    $1,600,000       The      "McBride-Green-Socialist-An-
and 1,600,000 acres   of   land.     After   derson combination" Is the way the
twelve years   operation   there   was   Vernon Okanagon puis it.   The same
along the greater pari of ihat railway: paper points out thai there are a con
not   one   single   village.     Then thc   slderable    number of    Conservatives
"scandal" policy began and now there   Throughout  the country  who have  no
are thriving settlements all along the   use for the said combination.
road and a dozen Uuv\  town-  where  ���������
RIFLE ASSOCIATION.
The Daily News has recveived
from Mr. Hugh Wilson, statistical officer of the B. C. R. A., a neatly
printed pamphlet of 47 pages, being
the. prize list for the 33rd annual
meeting of the association, to be held
at the Richmond range, July 26 aud
following days.
There area individual competitions
and four for teams, besides tlie extra
series and the aggregate pidzes. The
rules and regulations are numerous
and technical, and should be carefully
studied bj intending competitors.
persons who were privileged to take
up positions in the officials' quarters, j
to leave the same immediately. "Not
a man will stay here except the i
timekeepers"' he exclaimed, and with
this he called a policeman to clear
the place. He ordered the spare man,
Bert Galbraith to get out, requested
the president of the New Westminster lacrosse club, Nels Nelson, to
take up another point of vantage on
the grand stand, refused to allow the
trainer, Tim Mahoney, to remain outside in the field, reduced the water
carriers to one man, and decided that
only one spare stick man should be
on the field. All these parties who
were thus bullyragged by Ftillerton
wese interested in the game, and were
iu the position which they always
take up, with the exceptiou of Nels
Nelson, who was present by special
invitation of the management. The
players were not at all in sympathy
with Hie action of Fullerton, and it is
likely that an apology will be received
by the association before many days.
After such conduct, it is the least
that can be done.
The lineup was as follows:
Vancouver ��� Goal, D. Gibbons;
point, A. Allen; coverpoint, J. McCo-
naghy; first defence, B. Springer;
second defence, A. Garvey; third defence, G. A. Wilson; centre, R. Cameron; third home, R. Knight; second!
home, H. Godfrey; first home, G
Matheson; outside, D. Douglas; inside, Dodds.
New Westminster���Goal, C. Spring;
point,    C. Galbraith;    coverpoint, D.
Digby;   first defence, T. Gifford;  sec-;
ond    defence,  J.  Gifford;     third  de- i
fence, G. Rennle;  centre, P. Feeney;
third    home,    W.  Turnbull;     second
i
home,  J,  Wintemute;   first  home,   I.
Turnbull;   outside,  B.  Henry;   inside
J.  Bryson.
Excursion   to   Agassiz.
The excursion to Agassiz was well
patronized,    and quite a   number of
people   enjoyed   the   holiday   at   that
charming spot.    The early train from
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.
ALEX. SPECK
Sign Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
JUST IN
Mat
Patterns
IN 44 VARIETIES
ALL PRICES
RYALL'S
Drug   Store
Trains & Steamers
C. P. R. MAIN LINE.
here  took  the  passengers  as  far as ��� Le;ive Xew Westminster 7.25 daily,
the Junction, where  they waited for \ Leave NeW Westminster 17-20 dajl-v-
the Vancouver holiday special to take
them the rest of the journey. On arriving there, the party broke up into
groups, some visiting the charming-
grounds of the experimental farm,' Lv. N. W. 7.25
others picnicking in the neighbor- Lv. Seattle, 12.30; Ar. N W. 20.20,
hood,    while  several   drove    to   Hoi I        C. P. R. WESTR. JUNCTION.
Springs.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,   19.25.
Ar.  N.  Wr.  9.15,  10.30,  19.10,  20.20.
C. P. R. MILLSIDE SPECIAL.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
GRFAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
The Commons had a session oa
Saturday and made good progress in
committee of supply. Among the
votes passed was one of $16,don for
the Indian and fisheries building
here.
Congress adjourned on Saturday,
closing the first session of the fifty-
ninth congress. Tlie railroad rate
and Panama canal bills, and other
important measures were passed.
.1   Keefer.
. For Sale���100 good new cots for
sale, suitable for campers, $1.25 each.
Jno. Crean, Guichon Hotel.
V.,  W.  &  Y.���VANCOUVER
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
Wanted���Men Over 21���One of the
largest financial institutions on the
continent desires a representative
in New Westminster. To a hustler
great opportunities are open. Address "Opportunity," this office.
Lv. N
2.20 p.m.
Lv.  Guichon 2.40
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
p.m.
W. R. Gilley, 'Hhone t-tL-'i.
J. R. Gniey, 'Phone 1-4-t
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers in
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. O. lottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Po rtland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-b
���4
1   GIVE US AN   !
OPPOR TUNITY
V
$
i
i
>:
I
:���:
v
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 ?
I
g
t
1
I
��
:���:
I THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO. |
$ LIMITED J
>! !���!
Come in and see our assortment of the famous
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
v rift   ; e- >$
'j If
Arrive  New  Westminster  10.30  daily.
Arrive  Nqw  Westminster  19.10 daily.
C. P. R. MISSION BRANCH.
Ar. Seattle 15.50.
j     which arrived a short time ago.        '*       , -\
J     It is swell. j  V V- ''*-<*
j J. J. MACKAY & CO., %  H^7:;
BOOKSELLERS ANO STATIONERS
Fhone   157.
Tent Meetings.
Held by the Church of   Christ    on !
Moody Park.    Meetings   each   night'
during the week except Saturday, at
8 p. m. and Sunday at 11 a. m.    and i TLv' JJ- W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m
_��-.-,, Lv. N. \\. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m
i  p. in.   A cordial invitation is given | Lv. Seattle 8.30 a.m.; ar. N. W. 3 p.m
to all to come   and   investigate   the i Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
scriptures with us.    Preaching by L. \ p.m.
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny, j
Manufacturers of |
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures j
 I
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co. j
I
VANCOU
G. N. R.���PORT GUICHON.
W.  9.20 a.m.;   ar.  Guichoii
ar.  N. W.
under Conserva ' '; "statesmanship,"
desolution reigned. "Thie Is the kind
of scandal," said Mr. Scott "which
has doubled Canada's trade and revenue in the lasi ten years;" and then
be declared his longing for
"scandal" of the same kind.
Speaking in the House of Commons
on the same subject, one of the Manitoba members, who has been 'living
out West for a long time, gave a lot
Of facts and figures whicli showed
that the "scafldal" policy had done
much more for the country than the
���"statesmanshipp." For instance In
1879 there were 4,068 homestead ��n-
Iries, covering 666jfl80 acres. in
1890, the last year of the regime of
our friends opposite, the homestead
entries had  dwindled  to  1,857, cover-
Brothier is hack in Vancouver; but
Vanci uver does nol seem to know
jusl whal is to be done wrlth him. He
was broughl ashore againsl the orders of the Immigration officers, and
mere 'here may be some Interesting devel
opments aboul the clash In Jurisdic
tion between'Province and Dominion.
NOTICE
Take Notice:
I have disposed of my interest i l
the Royal City Ho,el and all parties
dealing with the same hotel are
hereby notified to look to Edward
t'    i for payment.
ROBERT SEELEY,
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.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
UP RIVER.
Beaver���
Prom N. W. Mon.
From Chwk. Tu.,
Ramona���
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Pri., 7 a.m
Westminster Iron Worts
GENERAL MACHINE A.MJ B1NG1NE
WORK.
SHIP SMITHING, UK1UOJU ami
STRUCTURAL  [RON     WOKK
Ornamental   Iron    Wont,   including
! Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence in-
| rfted.
JOHN REID,
BEGB1E BTKUiJUT.
New Westminster. r. U, 474
You Buy "B. C."
or "Old Sport" Cigars
Wed. Frld. 8 a.m.
Th.,  Sat., 7  a.m
ing 297,370 acres-
a decrease of over |
HOLIDAY ENJOYED   -
in various mn
(Continued  from  Page One.)
crosse players almost the whole time,
'i'he   game   on   the   field   was   very
clean,   bui   the   over-officiousness   of
several  petty individuals, whose sole
ambition  was to show  the little  authority they possessed, and incidentally attempt to make it unpleasant as
liossible   for   the   New   Westminster
supporters, was greatly to he regretted.    Instead  of taking   their  defeat
like sportsmen, they acted like pampered  schoolkids.    One  in  particular
J. E. Fullerton, was foremost in venting his petty spite on  the Westmln
"The  Armstrong & Cook Co. near! ster men, when after butting in on a
Yorklon   had   20,386   acres  set  apart' little altercation, whicli  did  not con-
for them and there were sold to them j cern him, be proceeded  to order all
50 per cent, in the fifteen years. For
the year ending June 30, L905, the
homestead entries numbered 30,819
covering 4,931,110 acres. And to
show how "the other fellows" did
things when they were in power, here
is the record of one of their deals���
only one; there were dozens of the
same brand:
Department of Public Works. Canada.
Tenders for Coal
Tenders will be received at the office of the undo: signed up to noon of
Tuesday, 10th July, 1906, for the sup-
lily, during the fiscal year ending 31st
March, 1907, of about 2,000 tons of
best lump coal for the use of the Do-
monion Government dredge "King Edward" and Snag Boat "Sampson." The
coal is to be delivered at the Dominion Government Wharf, New Westminster, In lots of from 200 to 250
tons, as required, on scows provided
by the Department of Public Works.
Tenders to be sealed and mark-id
"Tender for Coal."
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
G  A. KEEFER,
DOWN RIVER.
Transfer���
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.j
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..   .. 8.45 a.m.    3.30 p.m
Van. & Cent. Park...l0.80 a.m.   2 p.m
Victoria 10,30 a.m. 10.00 a.m
East Burnaby  1.15   120 p.m.
Steveston.   etc   1.30p.m. 10.30 a.m
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pm.   7.10 p.m.
You do the w!?e "i!'1 '   !'
flavor will surely win your favor. Man
ufactured by���
WILBERG & WOLZ.
Factory and Offlce, Brine Block,
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Northern Pacific
Royel Bank
of Canada
,a';/ltal $3,000,000.    Reserve (3,437,162
Total   Assets $3b,a/a,o/o.
Branches   and    correspondents   in
4\ the principal citi?s ot tne world.
Jereral  banking business transacted.
SAVINGS  DtPAKI IWfcN I.
\ opens an account   Interesl added
ftlf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
Jpen   Saturday   nights   trom a  to 9
o'clock
NEW  WESTMiNSItK   BKANCH
F. B. Lyle, Manaaer.
East, via C. P. R.. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
Resident Engineer,  gap., Mill> Coq'm..4.45 p.m.   7.10 p.m.
Resident Engineer's Office, .        ! Van. & Burnaby. .3.30 p.m.   6.00 p.m
New Westminster. B. C, tTimberland, Tues,
28th June, 1906.
Friday  12.00 m.   12.00 m.
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 Euro-;
pean points.
Special    Reduced    Rates    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Southern   Cali.'ornia
I
For full inforrrtion call on or write
C. F. LANG, General Agent,
400 Hastings St., Vancouver, B, C.
A. D. CHARLTON,
Portland, Ore, A. G.    A   !
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 181'.
Incorporated nv acl ol parliament
CAPI'I m. (All paid upi.. -Ki.u'iu.c o
RESEHVE  FUND ��I".000.000
Rt.  Hon. Lord Strathcona ami   Uount
Royal, O.C.M.O,...Hoii   l'r--��d"iit.
Hon. Sir O. A. Drumrooml. ijrc:.idnnt
ri.  S.  Clouston, Vice  Presldenl   and
General Manager.
General bunking nusinoss trans-
noted.
Branches In all the prlWUial cities
in Canada, in London, Fin'.. New
York, Chicago, and hi. .ioiip Nfld.,
anii correspondents in "'i partf nf i-"6
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW  WESTMINSTER   BRANCH
G. D.  Brymner,  Manager. TUESDAY, JULY 3.  1906.
THE~PAIL>   NEWS
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  20c to 35c;  todaj   	
5c Yard
Fine Seaside Hose, black cotton:   today
10c Pair
Boys' Holiday Hose, Iron clad  brand;  today 3 pairs.
50 cents
One fine lot Embroideries; ni"e  patterns and ffood qualities   today..
 12 1-2 cents	
Man o' War Hats, with bound edges; reguiai 75c; today	
50 cents
Ladies' smart Shirt Waist Suits  of  Lustre,  ia  various  styles,   with
stylish trimmings;   regular up   to   (9.50;   today   	
$5.75 a Suit
Ladies'High Grade Lustre Shirtwaist   Suits  In  good  popular colore,
nearly all sizes; regular ?1 2.50;   today   	
$7.25 a Suit
Ladies' Corsets, in odd sizes,    mostly Is ani 19, $1.50 values:  today
25 cents
Ladies' White Lawn Waists���one entire tabl<   devoted to the display
of these goods;   pretty goods. all Bizes,  ,.or:h up to $1.50;  today
$1.00 each
Big Reductions
IN
Ladles' Ready-to-Wcar Hats
AT
The White House
A. J. BIRTCH.
275 Columbia St.
Local News Briefly Told
M
,.   Xi,i
���\.. : ���
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
Largest  Stock  in  the City.
Mounted     in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and  Inspect Them.
11/
r^j -'��� C- Chamberlin
���V<^DWM0ND3jj  The Jeweler,     -     Columbia St.
Take Your Choice
A five roomed cottage in first class condition; electric light, bath,
etc., for 1660 cash and balance on easy terms.
West End -7 roomed cottage with good basement ana cellar. Lot
is 150x240; good chicken run and two houses; all conveniences and nice
lot of fruit trees.    This is yours for $1000 wdth  $700  cash  and   balance
arranged. .   .. ���   ����� ��_t-i
A very nice home in West End with six rooms, bat.i, electric light,
etc.   Some good fruit trees and full sized lot.   $1600��� Half cash.
MI J     AM       I       9     C R'al Estate, Fire <fi Life Insurance
CLeOCl,   IWarK   &   LO.,        Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
N. Williamson, of Winnipeg, has
spent the past few days in this city
visiting friends.
System stenography and typewriting. The Province office, Armstrong
block, 'Phone 62. *  j
Owing to the incompletion of their
residence,   129   Sixth  street,   Mrs.   F.
L   Hacking  will   not  hold  her  post-1
nuptial reception until duly 17th.
Mrs.  R.   Mack  and   family  left   on j
the steamer Rithet yesterday morning
for   Mayne   island,   where   they   will
spend a few weeks camping out.
The freight steamer Lapwing came
into porl yesterday from Vancouver
with about 279 cases of glass for the
local ji'inss dealers and glazing shops.
The   family   of   Mr.   Fitzgerald,  the
newly appointed conductor of the C. \
P. R. line to the Junction, will reside ,
in  this  city in  the future  instead of'
Vance  ier, where they have been liv-
.  the pasl tew years.
��� iir Cleeve cold storage is in run-
111    fishing   sea
son  a   number oi   men  having   been
iged  during  I be  past    aw   wet   ���
in   refitting   thin -   al   .   the  winter
T    Til).
The bar tenders' pit nie, which was
bi ; on Sundaj last to Howe sound,
was well atten led by the local bartenders. B< yond a little glad wati
which flowed rather freely, not!
else of a harmful nature was Indulged
in.
The car barge Sidnej arrived ii.
port yeslcnday from Union where .
delivered a shipment of pipe for l.
G. Trior & Co. On the downward
30urnoj a car lod of bricks was taken
"n and brought to New Westminster
for shlpmenl to the Bast,
P. Han. of Sapperton, has been
appointed poundkeeper in succession
���<> Mr, m ,,,;.. . , bo resigned al the
end of last month. Mr. Batt was
poundkeeper for a number of years in
the pasi until he resigned about three
years ago to lake up ranching near
Mount Lehman.
A large number of pleasure seeki ���
went down the river on the steamer
Transfer yesterday afternoon to
Steveston, toi I e purpose of making
the round trip bei ween this < It) and
the Ashing town and taking In Vancouver al the same time.
Cap!. Rogers was informed lasi
evening thai the Beacon Rock would
arrive in New Westminster In the
course of a day or so. No Information as to the tonnage of the vessel
' ould be obtained yesterday, bul it is
understood to be another big vessel.
The ateamer Rithel arrived fi ii i
Victoria on Sunday in place of the
Chartue" which bas resumed its usual
run l i Victoria, The City of Nanaimo, which was undergoing re
pairs while the Rithel bad its run to
Nanaimo is around once more, hone 3
the change.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Koyal
Columbian Hospital hold a high tea
on Saturday in Collard's old store,
and BO successful were their efforts
thai the sum of $100 was realized.
Furniture,   flowers   ami   decorations
were kindly loaned for the occasion,
and the only expense in connection
was the Ice cream, which was served
by a hand of willing workers who
volunteered their services.
Yesterday Harry Marshall was cole
braling Dominion Day in a rollicking
style. Harry Is a full blooded Chilliwack Indian, ami to asslsl hlm in ills
patriotic display he deemed ll nei es
sary to procure two large flasks of
firewater,  which  be  had  partly  dis
posed   of   before   he   was   taken   to   the
police b tat lon, Harry will come up
for a bearing before the police magistrate this morning, ��hen the name oi
his kind friend who isnpplied* him
Willi   Whiskey   Will   he   maib'   public.
The scholars of the Olivet Baptisl
Sunday  school  will hold  their annual
picnic this morning  lo  Stanley  park.
Vancouver.    Two    large       interurbau
cars  have  been chartered  for lhe occasion, and  will  leave the  ll. (',  Blec-
triC  railway station a!  9:20 a.  m. On
| the return journey a I 8:30 one of the
| cars   will   come   straight   through   to
, the business part, of the city, the other
one going over  the old  route  for the
benefit of those who live on the hill.
Camp chairs on wheels promise to
be the latest invention if the example
set by Victoria theatre patrons is at
; all generally adopted.     It was at the
opening of the  seat sale  for the re
turn concert by Olivia Dahl. the Norwegian nightingale, at the Victoria
theatre. The people stood in a line
extending a hundred yards or more
from the theatre half an hour before
the sale was to open. That is most
of them stood in a line. One lady
did not stand. She had brought a
camp chair, and as the 'line advanced
as the sale progressed, she simply
hitched herself along until her turn
came at the window. Her camp chair
was a great comfort to her, and she
has not applied for copyright on the
idea.
A forged cheque was passed on .T.
A l.ee, the furniture dealer, on Saturday afternoon, by a stranger who followed up the old do,ige of making a
small purchase and cashing a cheque
in payment.. The man. whose description as given lo the police is rather
vague, entered the store in the after
noon, and purchased a chair and some
oilcloth, tendering in payment a che
que for $26. This was cashed, and $20
in change given to the purchaser, He
left -an addrr*>s to which the poods
��c:i' to be sen' on Monday, bul in
the meantime tha forgery had been
discovered, and t-he police notified.
��� o	
GUARDS POOR LEAD
INTO MINERS' CAMP
Ho For The Camps!
You will require some necessaries.
We have wire cots, well sup ported     $2.25
Canvas Cots, good quality    1.50
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.
������*
Drunken   Pranks   Cause   False   Alarm
at   Bradley   and   Bloody   Riot
Follows.
Dillonvale, O.. July 2.���Investigation by tiie authorities of the miners'
riot at Bradley, yesterday shows that
one man is dead, two are fatally in-
jured, and seven others are seriousry
wounded.
At yes e; day   twenty  guards
mployed at Plum Run marched into
Bradley and engaged in drinking at
one of the company's houses. Subsequently five of them came out and
fired their guns in the air. The
guards stationed across the rax ine
imagined ihat miners were attacking
the guar.ls and fire,] up m the strik
ers. whereupon the strikers retaliated,
The guards then crossed the ravine
and attacked the strlkei ��� witb fearful   results.
Those  sho!   were:
dames Bertram, wounded in the
leg.
���lame;- Fiske, a paralytic, shot
through the head ami eve shut out.
William Ryan, siioi [n the shoulder.
Mike Smith, -hot through the
Btomach, ami will die,
Frank Otsreskl, Bhol through the
stomach, ami died this 11 irning,
Farmers in the vioinitj of the
Bradley mine ippealed to sheriff
Voorhee- today fnr protection againsl
lhe guards, claiming that their stock
is shot down in ihe Melds and oilier
depredation- committed by Hie nonresidents. The situation here is worse
"'tin at any lime since Hie strike
was inaugurated.
Accidental   Shooting.
Lloydminster Bask., duly 2.���While
pushing a gnu int,, his rig, a land-
seeker    named   Potter  was    seriously
wounde I by an accidental discharge
Thi' charge entered bis hip. smashing
the bone,   lie will i 'cover,
Another young man, named Adams,
while Bhooting gophers with a rifle
accidentally Bhol himself through tha
ankle.
ECSTASIES OF MECCA.
'*'^.XXM'XXXXX*XVit.XXXitXXXXXXXXX
B
g
1
a
; g
I !���!
t :*��� ���
:<o::o::c��m��::ox��o>>��x��:<��
NEMO
Si ine    nl    (li >    Annllfll    YlnHnllnn    nl
.llollumilH-ilfiri   rilu'rlnm.
Mecca, at tho ���eason of the annual
visitation of Mohammedan pilgrims, is
tbUS described ia Everybody's lu "With
ibe   Pilgrims   11   Mecca,"   translated
from  lhe narrative of 11 m .lubayr All
of Bandar Adas:
"Like a gigantic catnfalipie. somber,
shrouded in mystery, the Kaiiba rises
mil of the seething sen of while garbed
humanity that crowds the great sacred
square of Mecca. Its door is covered
with plates of solid silver sluddcil wllh
silver nails. From the exterior of the
roof, above n stone marking the sep
ulcber of Ishmael, which lies at the
base of the northern wall, there projects a horizontal, semicircular rain
spout five yards long, twenty-four inches wide, made of massive gold. Within the roof Is supported by three columns of aloe wood; the wnlls nre hung
with red velvet alternating wdth white
squares In which are written in Arabic
the words, 'Allah-Jal-Jelalah' ('Praise
to Ood, the Almighty'). The building is
packed with pilgrims, praying, weeping, beside themselves In nn ecstasy
of passionate devotion. Mingled with
their voices there rises from outside the
chant of the Talblh, the song of the
winding sheet, which every pilgrim
must sing on entering Mecca, on donning tbe sacred lhram, on entering the
Harnm, and on starting for Minn, the
valley of desire, and Arafat, the mountain tit f>iu*im>u*iiu,.i."
Strawberries
Won't Last Long
Will never be cheaper this season than
at thc 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
.. ALBERTA'S FIRST ..
Provincial Fair
Formal  Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
TO UK iii:i,i>
AT EDMONTON
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906,
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LIGT3  furnished   free  on  application   to  the   Association.
y.gtt.^;aMKiiaa��^m^^
Advertise   in   The   News
�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
1 EVERY SPORTSMAN
Should Read the
Spring Fishing Number    j
iMay Issue) of
ROD ai GUN
And Motor Sports in Canada
Sent  postpaid  on   receipt of   15  cents  in stamps.
I
IN  THIS  ISSUE.
:
Frederic Percy Armstrong tells of his successful encounter with
,1 fighting salmon in Quebec waters. Ashley D. (longer describes
in realistic manner his thrlllingnight experiences while watching a
deer-lick. T. P. Ilresnan gives an account of a holiday at that ideal
fishing ground���Teraagaml. B. Connor portrays a typical angling
match in Paris. Miss A. R. MoKee tells of two lady novices fishing
a whole afternoon on Rice Lake Ontario. L. D. Robertson descants on
his hunt all by himself without guide or companion, in Quebec province. W. R. Gilbert writes enthusiastically of the true angler who
does not fish for flsh alone. Algonquin Park as a fisherman's paradise Is described by word picture and illustrations. E. C. Woolsey
tells of a fishing trip to Chats Rapids on the Ottawa River. Canadian Fishing Territories from ocean to ocean are indicated. Rev. Dr.
Murdoch relates a guide's panther story. The formation of the Alpine Club of Canada Is told, and its future success predicted. Quebec's
Fish and Game leases, and the Government compromise thereon Is
given. Ontario's Game Comml sion report is summarised. Canada's
first auto and motor boat show is described. Sports Afloat received attention. All Canada's trap new I3 given and comments of interest to
every trap shooter is added.
yddress-W. J. TAYLOR, PubMer, Box 1448, Woodstock, Ont.
������*���������������������������������*���<
a THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY,  JULY  3,  1908.
Wildcat on the  Line.
The Butte office of the Butte Kle?
trie and Power company receive,! i
telephone message yesterday morning
from some ranchman up on the Big
Hole River stating thai a pole supporting a line wa.s buring and endangered the line.
George K. Aitken, foreman of construction, and assistant were sent
out to investigate and put out the
fire. About fifteen miles from Butte
on the Big Hole up from Divide, thev
saw the pole, whicli had been nearly
consumed. The lire was smothered
and then upon looking for the cause
of the fire tlie linemen discovered at
the bottom of the pole the badly
torn fragments of a wildcat or mountain lion, and at the top of the pole,
where it had become mixed with the
wire, were the tail, the feel and a
few other shreds of the cat. blither
through curiosity or by being chased
and frightened the wildcat had climbed up the electric power pole during
the night and attempted to take refuge on the crossbar. The moment
it touched th�� wires ll created a
short circuil and not through its body
the full two thousand volts of elec-
tricity. Thai made a mess of the wildcat  and  set   fire tO    the    pole.      The
linemen broughl a few daws to Butte
as a souvenir of the cat's adventure
ex-
nol
tor
Eating and Digestion.
An English chemist has been
��� . I tnenting to prove thai ll is
the latem need 01 cne organism
food which is the Immediate cause of
appetite. Real appetite sets In wilh
< ating. It is in part due to an appreciation of the taste of food. By
sham feeding experiments on dog3,
where the food passed down the gullet but never reached the stomach, il
was .shown that the conscious desire
for food was awakened by the swallowing of tasty morsels. The conscious desire stimulates the digestive
glands, notably the stomach and pancreas, though no food reaches the
stomach, a physiological explanation
of the empirical fact that the first
few mouthfuls of a meal stimulate the
appetite for more food.
When a craving for food is aroused
in animals there follows the impulse
to seek It. But in man the impulse
gives tin- appetite necessary for the
enjoyment of food. Appetite I hus
aroused is the strongest exciter of
the several gastric glands, for even in
starving animals  food  Introduced   di
rect to the stomach, with out attracting the aimal's attention er awakening ilie desire for food hy sight or
smell, totally fails to stimulate the
gastric glands or to provoke any secretion of the digestive juices.
Tins explains why food eaten withoul appetite is a cause of g.istric disturbances.
The digestive glands are assisted
in their proper working by the extra
inducements which are offered by the
stimuli derived from the organs of
taste. Through lhis medium the gastric and pancreatic secretions are
started in their flow. Bitters, and
particularly alkaline bitters, have
heen held to promote digestion, but
want of any physiological proof of
their potency has led to tin unwa"-
ranted neglect of their use as a therapeutic measure. Pawdow claims that
they stimulate the digestion by the
unconscious comparison of their disagreeable laste with the more pleasanl taste of food; that they act by
awakening the appetite for food. He
therefore regards them as useful adjuncts in securing a proper flow of
Hie initial oi- "igniting" digestive
juice,
It is mosi important thai lire a
mount of food which is eaten al a
meal should be restricted, because i>
further appetite is awakened and con
seipienlly a  more copious flow of thn
digestive fluids.
 o	
Black Watch Memorial.
A delegation of fifty   men   of   the
."���lh Royal Scots, who are a'lied wiili
lhe Black WatCh, will go from .Mini
treal lo Ticonderoga to assist at the
unveiling of a  Black  Watch  memorial
there on July I.   Ou ihai date there
will be opened the Public Library an 1
Black Watch Memorial Historical
building, the gift of Andrew Carnegie
and on the same occasion the unvei1-
ing will take place of a memorial tablet, the gift of Ihe officers of lhe
Black Watch regiment, now station
ed at Fort George, Scotland, to lhe
Ticonderoga Historical Society, and
erected in lhe 'Black Watch Memorial' in honor of the officers and men
of the 'Black Watch' who fell before
the French lines at Fort Ticonderoga
in Ihe bai tie of .Inly S, 175S. In this
engagement tbe Black Watch lost S
���officers. !i sergeants and 297 men
killed, and 17 officers, 10 sergeants
and 300 men wounded. It was for
their splendid bravery and sacrifice
at this lime that King George II. con
ferred upon them the    title
'Royal Highland Regiment.'
of    the
During Lord Kitchener's recent
visit to the Indian frontier defences
he inspected a new fort. He was astonished to find that it had been so
placed as to be commaded by a nearby hill. The officer who had chosen
the site was present with the party,
and Kitchener called him forward.
Instead of the outburst that the staff
expected, Kitchener merely held out
his hand and   said,   "I   congratulate
yo1'., Colonel  .    What  a capital
place for a fort!    When do you begin
to remove the hill?"
"Yes," she said, "I've been going to
cooking school for nearly six months
now, and, really, you'd be surprised
if i were to tell you all I've learned.
I could, for instance, go Into the
chen and get up a good, wh ill
meal without using a bi: of meat u,
any kind, and "
"Darling," be wildly crie I, "wi".
you lie mine?"
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pion"-r Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No trains in the service on any
railroad in thc world that equal in
equipment that <>[ the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. They
own and operate their own sleeping
and dining cars on alll their trains and
give their patrons an excellence of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE. General Agent.
1.14 Third St., cor Alder, Portland, Or.
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if the
father is deceased) of tbe homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father or  mother.
(3) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his homestead, the requirements as to residence
may be satisfied by residence upon
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.
X. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
r���
!
Great Northern Ry.
Canadian
Pacific
S       Tillie Table       I       Railway Company
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 office for the district in
which the land is situate.
The homesteader is required to perform the conditions connected therewith under one of the following plans
(1) At least six months' residence
upon  and  cultivation  of the land  in
Canadian Pacrftc
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.
WHEN  GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Dav in the Yc.ir
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 illuminated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining chair cars (seats frce),
modern day coaches and buffet, library wnd  smoking cars.
For Time Tables,  Folders,  or any
further information  call  on  or write
F. W. PARKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. W. & Y. RY
Dailv I NEW fj    Daily
Leave| WESTMINSTER] Arriva
D:20am[Blaine, Belllng-|3:0Ti pm
4:35 pm ham       Burling-19:55pm
Iton,   Mt.   Ver-
|non,     Everett,
Seattle and
[Portland.
4:35 pinlSpokane,      81.3:00pm
jPaul    and    all!
points  East,
9.20 amjAnacortes, I3:i��n 1 in
IWoolley, and(
iRockport,
:i: 'in pm Vancouver |9: 20 am
0:55 pm! |4:35pm
Route of the Famous
"ORIENTAL    LIMITED"
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg,  Duluth,  Chicago,  sjt.
Louis and all  points Bast.
For complete Information
rates, berth reservation, etc.,
call on or address,
P. 0. GRIFFIN, Agenl,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster,  B. C
S. Q. YKRKKS, A. (i. P. A���
Corner Second Avenue nnd Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
J       Two   fast,   transcontinental   trains
II ' with dining cars and through tourist
and   lirst-class   sleepers  daily.
Atlantic   Express leaves  at 7:25.
imperial  Limited,  leaves at 17:20.
I     90 DAYS
j        Excursion   rate  tickets  sold  to all
Eastern points on dune 23, 25, July
2. 3, Aug. 7, 8 and 8.
For full particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
or
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passenger   Af,ent,
Vancouver.
Spokane Palls & Northern Ky. Co.
Nelson & Ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
I     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 f'lily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
Effective Sunday, November 10,
1901.
Leave             Day Train Arrive
9.20 a.m Spokane   7-15 P.m.
12.25 p.m Rossland  ....4-io p.m.
9.40 a.m Nelson 6.45 p.m.
H. A. JACKSON.
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for conk All, CARCROSS. ATLIN,
WHITE   HORSE,   DAWSON   and
I FAIRB VNKS,     Daily   trams   (except
Sunday)   carrying   passengers,   mail,
express    nnd     freight    connect     with
; stages at Carcross and  While  Horse,
maintaining a through  winter service.
For  information  apply  to
J.   II.   ROGERS,  Traffic   Manager,
Vancouver.   B.  C.
Grand Trunk Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers oi
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and  the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA,  via Niagara Falls.
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO. W. VAUX,
Assistant Cen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 135 Adams St., Chicago, III. TUESDAY, JULY  3,   1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
w
TlIiTESIDE & EDMONDS. Barris
lers and solicitor.-., Bl ickle Blk.
Columbia street. New Westminster
W. J. Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
MR. J. ^^^
tor of the supreme
P. HAMPTON BOLE, solid
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ :ourt. Offices
Canadian Bank of Commerce build
ing, Columbia street, opposite post
office, New Westminster. Money to
loan.
MARTIN, WEART & McQUARRIE,
barristers, solicitors, etc. Of
flees: New Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21 to 24, 445 Granville street. Joseph Martin, K. C, .;.
W'. Weait, W. 0. McQuarrie, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin wijl be in th-3
Westminster offices every Friday af
ternoon
Don't decide about the present for that
JUNE WEDDING
until vou have seen the
LOVELY
|   CHINA   !
 AT	
MOREY'S e��''"��l>��Sl-
REFORM RESTAURANT
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mclnnis.
������*
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
First Class Meals at all Hours,
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles.
From 1 5c. up.
HOWAY,  REID  &   BOWES,  Barristers,   solicitors,   etc.,   42   Lorne   GIVE US A TRIAL
��,treet, opposite Court House, New
Westminster. J. H. Bowes, P. O. Box
241.
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister and
Solicitor, GU|chon block, Columbia and McKenzie streets, New West-
minstei, B. 0,
SECRET   SOCIETIES
UNION LODGE, NO. 9. A. F. & A. M.
���The regular meeting of this
ls held on the First Wednesday in
each month, at 8 o'clock p. m.. in
the Masonic Temple. Sojourning
brethren are cordially Invite 1 to al
tend. Dr. W. A. DeWolf Smith,
Secretary.
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 X p. in. Visiting brethren are cordially invited
to attend.    D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
PROPRIETRESS.
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers  in the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
Limited.
336 Hastings Street W., Vancouver
R.   J.   SROTT,   B..A.,   Principal.
H. A.  SCRIVEN,  B. A., Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12. New Westminster.
t'"    .   "���t5*P
1 TAKE A
TRIP
On the Famous
ROYAL   CITY   PRECEPTORY, No.-459
R.   B.   K.   of   I���   m 8   second   and
"ourth Friday of each month, at 8
p. p., in Orange hall, corner of
Royal avenue and John street. Sojourning Sir Knights cordially invited to attend. W. E. Dunlop, W,
P.;    E.  E. Matthias.  Ree.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE, NO. 1150
���Meets In Orange hall flrsl and
third Friday in each month at 8 p.
m.    Visiting brethren ai  rdlally
Invited  to attend.    R.  E   Motthias,
W. M.; J. Humphries, Ree.-Sei.
JAMES   McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
1   "Till
Marble and Granite Monuments,1 P
Headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
I. O. O. F.���AMITY  LODGE. No, 27���
The regular nu el Ings of th'* lo
nre held in Oddfell r�� - Ooliin
bla  street, every   Mon l*i
at 8 o'clock.   Visiting I
dially Invited to attend,   S. J. Ma>
N. G.;   W. C. Coal ham, Rec-Sec
A. O. U. W.���FRASER LOCGE No. 3
��� Meetings lhe first and third Tues
day in each month. Visiting
brethren cordially invited to attend.
Lodge room, A. 0. U. W. hall, Odd
fellows' block, Clarkson street, 0.
S. Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
master workman.
��
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND. B. S ���
Red Rose Degree meets Becoud and
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
in K. of P. Hall, Columbia St. pi
8 p. m., White Rose Degree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time nnd place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. Slincb-
combt, Pros., II.  Disney, Secretary.
COURT BRUNETTE. No. 4099, I.O.F.
���Meets the Fourih Friday in the
month at S 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
tills Lodge are held on the Second
and Fourih Tuesdays of each month
at R p. m. in the Oddfellows' Hall.
Visiting Brethren are cordlaly invited to attend. E. C. Firth, C. EL;
F. P. Maxwell, See.
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meel every Wednesday
at s o'clock p. iu.. in Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to alien,I. ,i. s. Bryson, 8. C; J. McD.
Campbell, Sec.
TOP
and look at the fresh
. stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
R. C. PURDY,
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
S. G. TIDY,
 FLORIST
PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS, BOQUET5
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone AJ.84 or address 4th Avenue and 10th Street.
J. HENLEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
A?rated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
I>l.  113. Office,  Eighth  Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
Still Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
W. McRAE,
v'''-jdL
"Oriental Limited"
LOW    EXCURSION    RATES
TO ALI. EASTEi.N   POINTS
Tickets on Sale July 2,3, Aug. 7,8,9, Sept. 8,10
For  particulars  call   on  or  address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
A PERFECT SET
OF TEETH FOR
$5
**a3*X\^     _EiJ
We guarantee them to fit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Profession.
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT ASSOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
CAMP, 191.���Meets on the Fin I and
Third Tuesday of every month In
K, of P, Hall, .lohn McNlven,
Chief; ���'��� J< Forrester, Bee, Sec
BOARD  OF TRADE,���New   Westminster  Board of Trade  meets In  the
Board  Room, Ciiy  I lull, as follows:
Becond  Wodnesai.r.   ol each month,
Quarte. ly meetlnj    on  the soi
Wednesday    of     I '<   r u ry,
August and  November, al  8  p.  ni
Annual meetings   on    the   second
Wednesday    of     February,
members   may   be   proposed   and
elected al any monthly or quarter!)
meeting.   A. ]���:. White, Sec
erchanl Tailor
Columbia Street.
Full line or English, Hcotcn ami Irish
I Is and worsteds always in stock
Siring  stock  now  in.    Make  vour
'���'������cllon.
.CRAKE,
V/atchmahsr and
Manufacturing Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
   business in England with 10  I ars  ex-
Tfr. jr~% perience.    Later was 7 years  manager
B^C^nST^KST   *L-0�� of the watch repairing department of
Savage,   Lyman    &   Co.,    Montreal,
Oifice���Tram  Depot Ht'n,'y Birk's business manager part of
the time-
Columbia st.
E iglish,    Swiss,   American   and   all
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
Light ailld Heavy I laiding        Charges Reasonable.
Office 'Phone Itfn.       Hurt   1'Jone 137   Two Doors from Ceo. Adams Grocery
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by
Westminster
Gold  Filling .
P'aiina Filling
Silver Filling .
$1.00 I Gold Crowns .... $5.00 !
$1.C0  I Bridge Work (&&) $5.00
50c I Set of Teeth  .  . . $5.00
Baggage  delivered
part of the city.
prompuj  to ui:'
Consultation and Examination Free of Charge.
AHOur Work G-iaraiieed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
oston Dentists, i
Hou t 9 a. m. to 8 p< m.    Remember "the Place
407   Hastings   St. VV.,   Vancouver
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.
Lincoln'*   Orderly   Mind.
Lincoln's mind wa.s orderly, though
his methods were not. lie neglected
details because his thought which was
"as direct as flight," passed instantly
to the vital spot, and all else seemed
unimportant "If I can free this case,
from technicalities and get it properly
swung to the Jury I'll win it" he used
to say; and this wa.s his mental attitude toward all legal questions. He
bad no training In technicalities as long '
as the firm of Stuart & Lincoln lasted,
and it is doubtful If any teaching would
have qualified him for attorney work j
or made hlm a master of detail. Yet
as an office lawyer, such as rules the !
destinies of our modern corporate in-1
torcsts. be probably would have been
Invaluable. His mind comprehended
large subjects without the slightest ef-
Sort. Once concentrated on an Issue
he passed directly to the point, disregarded the thousand and one contingencies, all the academic pros and
cons and reduced the problem to Its
simplest possible form. ��� Frederick
Trevor Hill in Century.
the words tact and policy ror the Den*��-
fit of those who cannot see the bordering line.
"Oh. I have no tact!" they say with a
satisfied air. "Tact and policy are
things I know nothing about."
And yet tlie two qualities are as distinct as north and south. Tact comes
from the heart, and policy from the
bead. Policy ls fhspired by selfish Interests nnd is a treacherous quality that
one might well boast the lack of. Tart
springs within from an unwillingness
to hurt feelings, and it ls the mark of
Innate kindness that has no personal
motive. Tact ls no enemy to truth. It
offers truth on a salver Instead of
throwing it in the face, that's all.���Philadelphia Press.
Street   Crowd*   In   (araeaft.
One of the features of the eity of Caracas, Venezuela, that most strongly
impresses a foreigner is the rapidity
with which a crowd gathers In tlie
streets. This Is best exemplified when
some of the many wandering musicians, ln whom Caracas abounds, prepare to give an Impromptu open air
coneert. Their first notes no sooner
echo through the neighborhood than
there gathers to listen n vast throng
that almost blocks up the thoroughfare.
The cobblers and all the other tenants
of the entries, having no doors to opeu
or stairs to descend, are on the spot almost inatanter, Tbey eagerly drink In
the music, but at the same time bear n
wary eye upon the hats of the musicians, and no sooner do they observe
the slightest indication that one is
ibotit to be taken off for the purpose of
taking up a collection by passing it
around among the crowd than tbey disappear even more quickly than they
came.
l>ruit��l.<��   And   Hormnlm
New York druggist s are frequent borrowers. Only the most complete pharmacies are constantly supplied with all
the drugs required ln compounding
medicines. When a druggist ls asked to
fill n sliort notice prescription calling
for some drug that he does not happen
to have on hand, he does not take time
to telephone to a wholesale house for
the missing ingredient but sends
around to the nearest drug store and
tries to borrow it It is a peculiar feature of the situation that druggists seldom buy anything outright from each
other. Tbey merely borrow, then, nfter
having replenished their stock from the
wholesale bouses tbey pay back tha
loan.���New York Tost.
The  Sea  Otter.
The sea otter combines the habits of
a seal with the Intelligence and amusing character of the otter, when met
In herds far out at sea, which ls but
seldom now, tbey are commonly seen
swimming on their backs. They even
eai their food lying In this position on
the water, and nurse their young ones
on their chests between their paws, exactly as a south sea island mother
swims with her baby in the water.
When swimming in this attitude they
even shade llieir eyes with their paws
when the sun dazzles them.
Tnrt  nnd   roller.
A high fence should be built between
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British  Columbia Coast Line
Service.
TIME TABLE
tSubject  to change Without    notice.
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess    May,   leaves   Vancouver
June 25th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver
duly  1st.
Princess    May,   leaves    Vancouvei
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver
July 13th.
Princess    Ma)
July 17th.       M
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver
Julv 25th.
Polaon  In   War.
The use of poison In war was once
considered not only permissible, but
commendable, and was defended by
no less an authority than Wolff.
There are reported instances of wells,
springs, ponds and streams being poisoned as a military measure. Even In
our time Instances nre numerous of the
Intentional defilement of drinking water supplies by throwing the bodies' of
animals luto the stream or pond.
ill. i ii��i Love.
She���I suppose you would have tne
believe 1 am the first woman you ever
loved'.' He���Not at all. I've loved
scores of women, but you are lhe last
oue 1 bave fallen in love with. She-
Very well, then, I'll say "Yes." As
long ns I am the last one you have loved we'll get along all right.���Boston
leaves   Vancouver.   Transcript.
Dispelled  Hi* Fear..
Old Gentleman���It Is folly to talk of
^^^^^^^^^_ marriage for years yel.   My daughter
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver,   [s  a  mera child,   She  knows nothing
July  31st. about the world and could not manage
servants.     Mr.    Sllmpurse ��� Oh,   that
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   SEATTLE \nwta>t mftka tlle s,|gbtest difference!
ROUTE. | We, shan't bave any.
Princess Victoria. 	
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1  p.  m ��nr n<,",���
VICTORIA      NEW
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at
on Wednesday and Mondays.
We need not be discouraged because
WESTMINSTER   ���f tnp Kr(,���t things others accomplish
** and which are far beyond the range of
possibility for us.    It i.s only our own
best  that is  required of us, our own
nnd not another's.���Woman's Life.
The  earliest   known   cookbook   wns
printed In Venice In 1475.
Different.
"She told me in confidence tint tbe
way he ninkes love Is absurd."
"Yes, but the wny he makes money
Isn't'-Puck.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat
urday and  Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Sat
I urday at 2:30 p. m.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,      People whose reputation depsnd upon
, 7th, 19th and 20th of each month foi    their clothes have to keep dressed up
j Ashousit and way points; leaves Vic    tU tlie time.
' toria on the 7, aud 20, for Quatsino and
i way   points.  Leaves  Victoria  on   20th
iof each month for Cape Scott and waj
points including Quatslno,
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTt.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves  New  Westminster on  Mon
day,  Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thuredaj
and Friday at 3 p. in. an 1 Saturd,'i>
ii 2 p. in. with additional trip on Mon
day at 6 a.  in.
Leaves Steve ton Monday, Tuesday,
A Matter of Money.
"Would you marry a woman who had
sueil another man for breach of promise V"
"Well, It would depend largely on
how much the jury bad compelled hlm
to pay ber."���Chicago Record-Herald.
���iiu- Wm iieiidr.
"What a loud peal that is al the doorbell."
"Yes:  Mr.  Catchem  is  coming ihis
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_. _ .   evening.    I rather think that Is my en-
vyednesday, Thursday and Saturday al   gagement ring."   Baitb * American,
7 a. m.; Friday at i> a, m, additional
trip Saturday 5 p, m,
UPPER  FRASER RIVER  ROUTE
S. S. Beaver
Leaves  New  West minster, s a. m,
Mondays,  Wednesdays and Fridays.
liHi-.h   l-tnttnic.
Those who have partaken Of peacock
declare that gorgeous bird to be decidedly  tOUgh eating,  while  It  Is  said  of
the swan thai the fact of its ever having heen a  familiar dish speaks highly
in   favor  of  anclenl   English  cutler;
Moreover,  it should nol  be forgotten
Stealing In Either (.'�������.
There Is not much difference In the
Leaves chilliwack 7 a, m. Tuesdav    Moreover,   it should nol   be forgotten
II Th,,.. i���,. i    c  , ... 1    that  when  bustards'  and  boars'  heads
I   I Inirsday   nnd   Sa urdavs.   ca 1 ne   at1 , ,  ��� ,       ,
. ����/������   v-ainug   m    M.ort, ag ,.,���,,,,������,   BS  sirloins  and  sad-
I landings   between   New   Westminster; d!es ,,������. ,���,. )lu,���, were 8Careely any
������"id Chilliwack. vegetables to eat with them.
NORTHERN  B. C.  ROUTE.
S. S. Tees
Louyes  Vancouver at  2  p.  in     "ml ��� amgiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^^^^^iBs
,.,,,,   ,,.���,   ���.   _    . ,, .    ' i guilt of the man who "kills time" when
and   loth  of  each  month,  calling  at    ^ ,     r ,    ���������,.���,  |Uul  ������,
Bktdegate on first trip and Bella Cools , wll0 sl���;���s, ,lo!1;���. ,-,.���,��� tlK, cash draw-
on second  trip. Time on arrival and] er.���Pittsburg Observer.
departure   are  approximate. j "
For   reservations   and   information I
call or address
ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
E. J. COYLE,
Asst Gen. Pass.  Agent, Vancouver.
J. W. TROUP,
General SuperMitendent, Victoria.
W. H. GARDINER,
(Jen. Agent, Freight De��t.,
New Westminster.
XXitXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXtXXXXXXXi
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NEMO I 8
THE DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY,  JULY  3,   IG
m.
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 60c���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage-splendid stock, only 5c per lb.
Everything the best at the lowest prices.
SONS OF SCOTLAND
PROVIDE GOOD TIME
Extra   Large   Number   cf   People   Accommodated on Outing to
Langley.
S. ANNANDALE
"OUR GROCER"
WEST END GROCER
D.   W. GILCHRIST
Auction
Sales
MclNNES X 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.
BUCHANAN CAPTURES
FAWN AT BELGRAVIA
Donates  Timid   Little  Animal   to  the
Firemen's Menagerie at
No.   1   Hall.
Another addition was made yesterday to the firemen's menagerie at
No. 1 hall, a young fawn being donated by S. 13. Buchanan, who had
captured ii on his property at Belgravia. The ii11 le creature Is about
two months old and quite tame. She
has been placed in the vacant lot
next   to   the   hall,   in   company   with
The outing to Langley yesterday,
under the auspices of Lord of the
Isles camp, Sons of Scotland, was participated in by about 500 people, al!
of whom enjoyed themselves to the
utmost. The Beaver had been chartered for the occasiou, and as its
carrying capacity is limited lo 300
passengers, the committee in charge
of tlie outing found itself up against
a problem that was hard to overcome, but it was overcome, and In
such a manner that none but members of the committee were permitted
to be inconvenienced. A private
party had chartered the Ramona, and
arrangements were made for accommodation on this steamer for the
overflow from the Beaver. It was
found, however, that the Ramona
could not accommodate the extra excursionists on the return trip, and the
committee was once more up against
it. The second difficulty was overcome by running the Beaver to Hammond where a number of the excursionists were provided with transportation to the city on lhe C. P. R.
train. This was done at the expense
of the committee, which made the
outing a losing affair financially, but
This perfect cherry seeder
does not crush the cherry or
cause any loss of juice; a
practical machine for large
or small cherries. The seed
extracting knife drives the
seed into one dish and actually throws the cherry into
another. Tire marks of the
knife can scarcely be seen
on the seeded fruit. It seeds
from 20 to :!0 quarts pet-
hour.
Anderson & Lusby
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^
j        Big Sale of        j
��� Summer Muslins !!
1000 Yards of Summer Muslins at 10c Per Yard
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
We do not expect this lot of muslins and ginghams to be long
going at this price. Splendid value, every piece in the regular way,
so if you want a nice summer dress at a small outlay, now is tha
time to buy it. Regular values up to 35c per yard. All one price
This week, 10c per yard.
:
���
:
���
���
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IW. S. COLLISTER & CO. I
+ ���
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������++++
Chief Watson's Belgian hares, and attracted considerable attention yester-1 &s  everybody  had  a  royal   time  the
day evening.    Many valuable sugges-   Sons of Scotland were just as happy
Auction and  Estate  Offices,
New  Westminster,  B.  C,
June, 1906.
2 Good ash u y s
80 acres of high land at Mission,
B. C.l 7% cleared, alder and maple
bottom; house and barn; 30 fruit
trees; farm implements thrown in;
creek runs through land; must be
sold by July 2nd.    $1,400 cash.
16 acres on Cumberland street on
sale for a few days only; $1,000 cash.
WHITE & SHILES
Real Estate and Insurance.
���$60 Columbia St. Phone SB.
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.
I  Financial, Insurance & Real Estate
Agents.        Tel. 106. Columbia St.
Belyea & Co.
Ceneral Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling Our Spccallty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St, below Tram Office.
Telenhona lfttt,
t.ions as to the proper method of feeding the fawn are being received by
the firemen, but as they have now a
St. Bernard puppy on their hands,
captured a swarm of bees a week
ago, and allowed a sick money to difo
while in their care a month ago, they
rather think they know something
about the way animals should be
handled.
. o ���
Drowning Accident
Lethbridge, Alta., July 2.���A sad
drowning accident marred the celebration of Dominion Day here. A
party of young people were picnicking in the river bottom near the
water works pumping station and the
day being warm a few of them went
bathing. Two girls, Ethel Fleetwood
and Annie Patterson ventured too
far astream and were carried off by a
swift current, the former being drowned and the latter after great efforts
being resusitated.
��� o ���-
Thaw's Vallet Dead.
New York, July 2.���William Bedford, Harry Kendal Thaw's vallet,
died in the Presbyterian hospital today from complications following an
operation for appendicitis. Bedford
was removed to the hospital Friday
night and was operated upon Saturday last. He was expected to be one
of the most important witnesses at
the trial of Thaw.
Floods in Nebraska.
Lincoln, Neb., July 2.���A cloudburst
flooded this vicinity last night and
caused property losses of many thousands of dollars in Lincoln alone.
Streets were covered with water
more than two feet deep. All of the
streams in southeastern Nebraska are
out of their banks and the damage
to crops is considerable.
as if they had made a mint of money
out of the day's pleasures. Such
consideration for the convenience of
the extra large number of people who  S
I
were attracted by the outing arranged
was highly commended on all sides,
and while the Sons of Scotland are
losers in a monetary sense they are
happy winners as competent entertainers.
At Langley a long programme of
interesting sports was pulled off, and
this with the refreshments and the
congenial time which all had together
wade up a most pleasant day.
The results of the different events
on the soprts programme were as follows:
Members' race���J. Henderson, first;
A. Matheson, second.
Fat Women's race���Mrs. Gilley,
first;   Mrs. Lynn, second.
One mile, open���J. Henderson, first;
H.   Atley,  second.
Married Women's race���Mrs. W.
Gray, first; Mrs. J. Adams, second.
Married Men's race���W. Gray, first:
F. J.  McKenzie,  second.
Highland Dance, amateurs ��� G.
Adams, first; J. Lynn, second; K.
Adams, third. *
Ladies' Schottische���Miss Simpson,
first;  Mrs. J. Henderson, second.
High Jump���W. J. Anderson, first;
W. Gray, second.
Hop-step-and-jump���W. Gray, first;
W. J. Henderson, second.
Hammer Throwing���A. Matheson,
first; D. E. Cormack, second.
Pole    Vaulting���W.    J.    Anderson,
XXXXXXXXXXXtXXXX.'tXXXXXfXXX
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NEMO
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Artistic
Effects
in home decoration need not be expensive. Quiet, rich colorings,
making an admirable background
for furniture and pictures, can be
had at reasonable prices if you call
.... at ... .
HUDSON'S
Wall  Paper  Store
Sixth Street.
GOOD
JBUYS
SE acres on Vancouver Road, behind Power Substation al.
$7.'.00 per acre on easy termB. This will be valuable property
shortly, and will subdivide well; have good frontage on Vancouver Road.
7-room house on lot 60x132 feet on Seventh sireet, 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 & Co.
LTD.
first;   W.  Gray,  second.
Putting the Shot���A. Matheson,
first; D. Cormack, second.
Best Dressed Boy in Highland Co3-
tuhe���J. Lynn.
Tiny Tots' Race, Boys���Robbie Es-
plin, first; P. Moran, second; T.
Gunn, third.
Tiny Tots' Race, Girls���Margaret
Vert, first; Margaret Simmons, second;   Itha Butterfleld, third.
Boys. Under Eight���Peter Spence,
first; James Adams, second.
Girls, Under Eight���M. Rolph, first;
Margaret Simons, second; Itha Butterfleld, third.
Boys, Under Ten���Francis Vert,
first; James Skeene, second.
Girls, Under Ten���M. Mclvor, first;
Jessie Roy, second.
Sack Race, Boys Under Twelve���
Francis Vert, first; Lewis Sangstcr,
second.
Runing Long Jump, Boys Under
Thirteen���D. Maxwell, first; H. Eck-
hart, second. The longest jump made
was 11  feet 5 inches.
A    tug-of-war between    representatives of Langley and  Xew Westminster wfes won by the Langley team.
��� o	
Faith in Canada.
London, July 2.���Replying to a
question on the subject of the spawch
made by Senator Ellis in the Canadian senate on June 27, during which
he said the Canadian movement was
leading to absolute indepedence, Premier Campbell-Bannerman today advised the questioner not to be frightened by the speeches of Mr. Ellis or
any one else. The feeling in Canada
as well as in the other colonies, the
premier added, was well known and
tended not toward disintegration, but
to closer union between the colonies
and Ihe mother country.
Deering and Frost & Wood Ail Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
Hay Rakes
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.
fir v
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re
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
I
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>J  And you may possibly need a carpet.    We have  the  greatest  range
V  them and can guarantee to save you money and give you  better satis-  ;���;
*J   - ���' '  ������������    ���* ��������� ������'       For instance, a good body  ;���,
faction than you can get in any other place.     For instance, e
Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar
>?<  Brussels, paper
ar a yard up.
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed for ten cents a yard. We ;���;
!����� have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the finest prices, >j
>}  Come and see us.    It will pay you to see our stock before  placing your
V  order elsewhere.
���
V
*
W. E. PALES,
V  716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Street.
I
:���;
WSS(%(i3B&ffi^
i
I
Fire Insurance.
Life Insurance.
We have been appointed agents for the Union Assurance Society
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire insurance business
since 1714 A. It, and which has a capital and accumulated funds of
$20;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
��2E* McQUARRIE & CO., ���?Z'j7?r
186  Columbia   Street, NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.  C.
���,
!
I
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:���:
$
9
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>%oxoxox>>xox��xc<xoxii :txxx<txxxx7x*xxxxxxxxxxx*xx
Slaughter of Police.
Warsaw, July 2. The recent rumors to the effeel thai the terrorists
were organizing a genera] slaughter
Of the police, were partially corrolio
rated today, when two policemen
were shot dead and three were mortally wounded simultaneously In various parts of the city, in consequence
of attacks made upon the police the
latter have been withdrawn from the
streets, which are now patrolled by
Infantry.
Royal City Eish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Fresh and Frozen Fish
Game In Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.    Telephone 40.    P. O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily Newt. New Westminster, B. C.
Too   Much   for   Souris.
Montreal, July 2.���The Souris lacrosse team, champions of Manitoba,
played the Shamrocks, holders of the
Minto cup, for that trophy today. The
westerners were distinctly outclassed,
the score against them being 10 to 2,
without, the Shamrocks being extended.
A.s a result of this match Ihe visitors asked that the second game of
the series lie called off.
W. N. Draper
--"". -    B. C. Land���IT
Surveyor
Ellard Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
�����������������������������������������������������������������������?
Electric Railway Service j
30 Minute   Service   dining re- *
malnder of day.   Transfer at �����
Leopold Place. ���
Sunday   Service   half-hourly  be- T
tween 8 a.  m.  and 10 p.
Inter-urban   Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half-
hour from 5:50 a. m. to 11 p.
m. excepting at 7:30 and 8:30
a. m. Half hourly cars will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���Service trom
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���No transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 5 and 7.
m.
City and Sapperton.
Sapperton Line--lb Minute Service, except between 12 and
2, and 6 nnd 7, during Which
hours the service will be
half-hourly.
8unday Service hair-nouriy between 8 a. m. and 11 p. m-
I; British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd \
���������������������*���������������������
**���#������������������������������������������������������������� it*

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