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BC Historical Newspapers

The Daily News Jun 13, 1906

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1 [ iW'.
William Ellis Corey Deserts His   Wife and   Basks  in  the
Smiles of a Young Woman of the Stage    Divorce Suit Follows.
Nev., June 12.���Mrs. William   turn'.    The attorni   t   decline to dis-
���.   . wife of the pro si den: of   c'"s* "lis phase of the matter.
oiled  States Steel  Oorporatlon,      Mrs'   Core^   is   attended   while   in
Reno by the mother and sister of the
defendant.   She declines to see news
paper men and pays no social visits.
The   fad   thai   Mrs.   Corey   has   he-
gun   proceedings   will   cause no  Bur
ning filed a   petition   in the
district     Ol Nevada     at     this
[Ol   an   absolute   decree   of   di
. ���        The petition of Mrs. Con
Court House, New Westminster, B. C.
reciting  that  she was  married   prlse    Th(' Press- tor ����me months,
has bei a pu    shing thi   tacl thai she
.    on Dec. l. 1883, and th i
and her husband have separated and
ned her about May 1. 190S  She   that  jt  wag only a  qtiestion of time
i b decree upon the ground of  until divorce proc lings took place.
lon and also requests that the   T1"   reason for the separation is flue
of their minor son be given   "' the fac1 tha1 Mr- ('"'��-v has become
enamored   ol   a   pretty   actress   who
lives   between   New  York  and  Paris.
The petitioner has obtained  three   She  ls  sald  l0 have  th(, stee] mag.
.   -   at   Reno  to  prosecute  her nate completely    under ber   control.
and Corey  will  lie  represented What she says is law  with him. His
by Pittsburg and Nevada counsel. Sar friends have done everything in their
nerfield, representing    Corey, p�� wer to have him return to bis wife
thai he did not know whether and   abandon    the actress,    bul     he
enl  would oppose the petition hstands by the actress.
ur not.    It is currently reported that Mr. Corey's mother  and  his sister
negotiations    are in  progress    whicb
���Rill result   in  Corey  giving  his consent to the divorce and his settli
upon his wife of an Independent for-
arr- loyal to the wife and as told  in
the foregoing dispatch ihey are with
her in Reno while she is securing heT
Numerous     Buildings   on  Fire
Peebles and Communication Is
Cut Off.
Fire Does Eighteen Thousand Dollars
Worth  of Damage in British
Columbia Town.
Portsmouth, 0., June 12.���The town
ol Peebles, a place of ahout 1,000 people, in Adams county, was threatened
with destruction by fire this after
noon.   The railway station, one hotel,
Trail, B. C, .lime 12.���The Trail
electric light plant owned by the Consolidated Mining & Development company caught flre ai 2 o'clock this
morning    and     was   burned    to    the
and a number of business houses had . ground.   The flre is supposed to have
: caught fire and wen' burning
fierce!;, when communication by wire
was cut off.
Brothier  Arrested.
Seattle,  June   12.���Desire   Brothier
was arrested  here today,  on   receipt
of a telegram from Vancouver, where
originated from a shorl circuit. The
damage is estimated at $18,000, fully
covered by insurance. The plant furnished light for Trail and power for
the  Trail   smeller.
Logger Crushed to Death.
Burlington, Wash.. June 12.���Frank
he is wanted on five charges. Broth- rjoty was crushed to death between
ier lias announced his intetnion to itto gars of a logging train yesterday.
Eghl extradition, and a big legal hat- ge was sealing timber at a logging
tie is expected, as he has plenty of > ci.mp  of  the   Ballard   Lumber  corn-
money   with   which   to   engage  legal
talent.   He took his arrest   calmly.
near   the   llarpst   mill,   aboul
miles   from   Burlington.
Scavengers Find  Money.
-Montreal,  June  12.���Five  thousand
dollars in ,bank notes were found by
two scavengers of the Icineration department  among  the  ashes   in  their
dust carl when they dumped them out j sex  of  that  line  with   six  or  eight
barges    loaded   with   common    rosin
damage will  be
Fire Destroys Docks.
Baltimore, Md., June 12.���Flre at an I
early hour today destroyed the Savan- i
nah docks, of the Merchants & Trans-
portatlon company.    The steamer 10s- I
al the Fullem street receptable last
were damaged.    The
at   least  $500,000.
California   Legislation.
Sacramento,    Cal.,    June   12.���Tho
special session Of lbe California legis-
Baron   Murdered.
Riga,  Italy. June  12.���Baron Jam-
Penpausen  was murdered  today and
lil" Baroness slightly wounded by a |;l( ���,.,._ convened by proclamation of
Sl >vaiit. Thc murderer committed (he governor on Saturday, June 2, to
suicide when arrested. onact   laws   made   necessary   by   the
earthquake and lire of April  is. end-
���o��� (,1  a few moments after noon today.
As a result of eleven days devoted
to   legislation,   the  governor  has  re-
Roanoke,  Va., .lime 12.���Four men   ceived sixty-five hills passed by'both
v'l''e killed  and  seven  badly  injured j houses.    Fifty of these await his ap-
fay the explosion of dynamite on rail-! P���va] and others, Including a mea*
,..,,. , ���       ure   providing  for   a   $..oo,0(io  state
-instruction work west of Roa, L^    ln s,n Francisco, which was
A boosting campaign in connection with the
proposed merchants picnic is to be commenced today,
and all tlie merchants of the city are to be personally
called upon to ascertain their views on the subject.
A mass meeting is to be held in the board of trade
rooms next Tuesday, when it is expected that all the
arrangements in connection with the outing will be
finally decided upon. In the meantime, the board of
trade are to be requested to discuss the picnic at their
meeting tonight, and their decision will have considerable influence on the committee appointed to cany
out the final arrangements.
This the outcome of a meeting held last evening
in the board of trade rooms, J. R. Gilley being in the
chair. The attendance was not as large as had been
expected, and for this reason, the locality where the
picnic will be held was not decided upon.
J. H. Vidal, who had been appointed secretary
at the last meeting, reported that he had interviewed
the steamship companies, with the result that the C.
P. R. had offered to place the Charmer at their disposal for a guarantee of $300. and also ascertained
that refreshments would bo obtainable on board the
steamer. The price of the tickets had been placed at
75 cents for adults, and 50 cents for children, but
after further consideration, it was decided that tlie
price would not be fixed until the figure for which a
band could be secured had been ascertained.
Several places were named as desirable localities
for the holding of the picnic, including Mayne Island.
Chilliwack and Nanaimo. Dave Walker was strongly in favor of the latter, maintaining that it should
be given the preference, as the Nanaimo people always patronized the exhibitions in New Westminster,
and as a matter of courtesy, an excursion should be
run to that place once in a while.
J. R. Gilley suggested making the picnic an annual affair, and though this seemed to meet with the
approval of all present, the proposition was not
On the motion of Chief Watson, all present
agreed to form themselves into a committee, the object of which was to see all the merchants and get
them interested in the picnic.
Dave Walker proposed and G. McGowan. seconded that the secretary be instructed to draw up a
letter and forward it to the board of trade, asking
their co-operation in the matter, and req esting
them to discuss the picnic at their meeting tonight,
This was unanimously carried.
The meeting then adjourned to meet again next
Tuesday, when the full arrangements will be made.
J.E. Sayre of Tacoma Digs up Gruesome Evidence of Tragedy on Puget Sound    Crime Supposed to Have
Been Committed Long Ago.
Seatilo. June 12.���Gruesome evi- tion was made of the skeleton. Some
clence ol a tragedy, which was prob- , of the bones were found to be missing.
ably enacted years ago, has been , In fact, the lower pari of ihe frame-
found on Maury Island, in the south- work was not in the trunk. Clinging
ern part of Puget Sound. A trunk.'to the bones was a dark colored snb-
containing ihe skeleton of a murdered stance, which, it is thought, was
man. was unearthed Sunday by .1. K. clothing worn by the murdered man.
Sayre, a Tacoma druggist, while "I believe the man was murdered,"
working a; clearing off a tract of land said Mr. Sayre. "There was a small
recentlj acquired tor a summer home, bole in the skull and both of the
Thi discovery was made in King arms had been broken. The body was
county and Coroner Crfrroll will probably dismembered in order to
promptly Investigate it, although j place in the trunk,
there is slight hope held of ever se- j "It has probably heen buried there
curing a solution of the mystery. for years, although the wooden trunl
Mr. Sayre, accompanied  by Dr. L.  is in a good stale or preservation.
W.   Lemly,     was   walking   over    the   did   not  investigate   it   very   closely
;.n :.  where   Bre  had   been    clearing1 but  1   am  of fhe  opinion  that   som<
away the growth of timber and underbrush, when, as they neared an old
slump   whicb   had    i   burning   for
several days, Sayre fell the ground
giving away  beneath his feet.
Stepping out of the hole and scraping away the dirt, from what he had
immediately though! was a cache of
seme campers, Sayre disclosed a
tnink. The lid was removed and a
human skeleton was broughl  to light.
After the first shock of discovery
had passed  away a careful examina-
Four Men Killed.
slight, clues, such as buttons, shoes
small articles of jewelry or something
of the sort will be found on a closer
Mr. Sayre promptly noli tied Coroner Carroll and the latter will give
the ease his immediate attention.
The exact point of discovery was
about '?M feel from the Manzanita
beach landing at Quartermaster Harbor on Maury Island, the latter real-
lj being a peninsula tutting out from
Vashon Island.
Fires     Contents   of   Shot   Gun
Bed Where They Are
Bingham  City, Utah, June 12.-
ward   Sorenson,   aged   IS   years,
Uh Known   Men   Fire  from   Shore   on
the   Tug   Redondo   at
San   Pedro.
San    Francisco. Cal., June    12.���No
and   progress   was  made  today   inward   a
Henry Woodland are under arrest
here charged with attempted assassination of young Woodland's parents.
at Willard. a few miles south of here.
lt is charged that Sorenson entered
the room where Mr, and Mrs. Woodland were sleeping and fired the contents of a double barrelled shot gunt
Into the boil. Mrs. Woodland's arm
was blown off and she received other
terrible injuries. H is feared thai
she  cannot   recover.
Mr. Woodland, who is an invalid.
��� scaped serious injury.
Young Woodland bad quarreled
with his parents over a land transaction.
sell lenient of the marine strike, and
the lockout seems to be permanent.
Los Angeles, Cab, June 12.���A telegraphic message from Ban Pedro
states that lbe tug Uedondo was fired
upon hy unknown men on Shore
there early this morning as she drew
up alongside the steamer Coronado,
preparatory to lowing the latter to
the porl of Redondo.
Presbyterian Sunday Schools.
London, Out., June 12.���The report
of the committee on Sunday schools
was presented at last night's session of the Presbyterian assembly. It
was of a fairly encouraging nature.
A. O. U. W. Meeting.
Montreal,    June    12.���The    thirty-
third meeting of the supreme lodge of
the Anclenl   Order of  Workmen   was
held   this   afternoon   at   Stanley   hall.
Col. Dupont  Elected.
Dover, Del., June 12���The Delaware
legislature iu separate session today
elected Col, ll. a. Dupon! an United
Stales senator.
China  Needs Money.
Pekin, June 12.���China is iu bad
financial straits. The expenses of the
government, are multiplying wit boul
increased revenues. The pay of the
new arm yis considerably in arrears
and a great percentage of desertions
is resulting.
The dowager empress has issued a
long edict impressing- on all officials
the necessity of economy. The edict
is addressed to the people and attempts to justify the course of Hie
It says that no one appreciates bo
much as the throne the suffering of
the people from the taxation necessary lo meet the great foreign Indent-
nii.v and new government projects,
which have heen Increased by the disfavor of heaven in failing 1o send
today.    The men killed    were ! Blgned ,|lis morning, have already be-
French Cabinet Decides
on Important Reforms
Half   Holiday.
The oity merchants and their clerks
will enjoy tho second weekly half
holiday   Ihis   afiernoon.
London, Eng., June 12.-A paragraph in the
financial News says that an attempt is to be made
by Italian capitalists to found on Vancouver Island
an Italian agricultural colony for the purpose of vine
culture, fruit farming, 'mulberry growing, and silk
worm breeding.
*���-���,, ��������.��������
Roosevelt  May  Reappoint.
Washington. June 12.���The bill giving President Roosevelt authority to
ri appoint such of the liiidshipnUMi at
Iho naval academy, recently discharged ior hazing, as may be reappointed
without prejudice to the naval service was passed by the senate today.
Paris, June 12.-���The cabinet's declaration of policy was read in the
senate chamber of deputies today. It
elaborates numerous social and economic reforms, Including an income
lax, working men's pensions, and a
reduction in the hours of labor, and
declares that the government pro
poses to carry out with firmness, but
without reprisals, the law providing
for the separation of church nnd
state, and    to Introduce    a    general
amnesty measure covering strike and
religious offenders. Concerning the
movement to be undertaken at The
fiague peace conference to reduce the
navies of the powers, the declaration
of the cabinet says: "While continuing its entire confidence in the army
and navy, France hopes that lhe nations will gradually reorganize a basis
| of the solution of international disputes until universal opinion permits
1 nations to decrease tbe weight, of
their   military   expenses."
Canton, Ohio, June 12.-Justice Day, of the
United States supreme court this afternoon granted
a right of appeal and consequently a stay of execution to Attorney Lindsay on behalf of Albert Patrick
of New York. It will be heard by the supreme court
in October. It- ���-*/-%������-
Antonius of Klondike Fame Attempts
to Escape Service of Divorce
Suit  Papers.
Seattle, June 12.���Antonius Slander,
Klondike millionaire and otherwise
famous, added another chapter to the
story of his varied experiences since
be became a man of wealth, yesterday
evening, and now he knows how it
feels to be a target. Stander attempted to evade service of summons in
tbe divorce proceedings brought by his
Wife by running away from the process server, and was halted in his
flight, by a bullet from a revolver in
the hands of Constable Sam Klein.
The story of the commencement of
the divorce proceedings by Mrs. Stander was told yesterday and shortly before 5 o'clock in the evening Stander
and his business agent. F. M. Jordan,
were standing in the barroom of-the
Stander Hotel perusing the account of
the affair. There Constable Klein
: -hem. Klein did not know
Stander. but he had had thai gentleman out to him by the bar-
-    Mr. S ander,"    pleasantly
"No my name Is uot stander, it is
-    be reply.
-  . le Kiel nthen turned to Mr.
��� ssii . him. but again the
.   was deceive.!.    He Btarted to
In  what  he knew, but a glance
ed him that Stander was making
bis  exit, and   passing  Mr. Jordan  up
for the time being Klein started for
his man.
Stander started down an alley foi-
Klein nourishing his papers.
Coming to a fence Stander started
climbing over the obstruction to his
Bight, but was seized by the constable. Stander finally landed on the
other side, however, leaving a section
of bis shirt in lhe grasp of the const ible and continued his run.
Constable Klein decided that he had
bad all the exercise he needed on an
empty stomach and drew his revolver,
sending a bullet into the ground behind the fleeing milionalre. Puffing
somewhat himself, Stander came to a
standstill and when the constable
came up he consented to close his
fingers around the documents thrust
at him.
His duty accomplished Constable
Klein bade Mr. Stander good evening
and went his way.
Upon the showing made by Mrs.
Stander to the effect that she feared
Antonius and his business agent were
conspiring to dispose of the property
and defraud her of her rights, Superior Judge Griffin issued a temporary restraining order preventing a
transfer of the property until Friday.
at which lime the court will decide
whether or not 1be order shall be
made permanent.
 o ���
Port Hammond, June 11.���The
strawberry crop which is the smallest
for several years, will soon be over
foi this year, and tlie merry laugh
and cheerful smile of the frull grower is conspicuous by its absence. Tbe
clerk of the weather, too, has for
some reason turned his hand against
the berry growers and is dispensing
moisture in large and undesired quantities.
Tho dry kiln at the Ohmstead Shin-
i Mills. Porl Haney, was totally
destroyed hy lire on Friday of last
week. The niiil was saved by almost,
a miracle; had tho wind heen in any
o her direction than it was, nothing
could have saved the whole works
from destruction.
Mr. Ohmstead has commenced rebuilding iho dry kiln and expects to
Iw i Me1 mill running again in a few
da:.s.   The loss Ib i    [mated al Jl.noo.
The Ainslee an 1 Selkirk mill on
the Lillooet river is progressing favorably, a few hoards have been CUl as
a Btarter; work on the Hume and
water wheel begins this week. The
promoters are rather hampered in
their operations by the lack of labor,
men being very scarce at  present.
Entrance examination to the high
school is -being held in the Maple
Hidge schol today. Those striving for
honors here are Evelyn Laity, Pearl
Chat win, Fred Miller, Walter Redde-
eliff. Alice Murgatroyd, Stella Sharpe,
Violet Ray and John A. Pape.
-������ o	
No Longer the "North" West.
In the Saskatchewan Assembly, the
other day, Premier Scott made what.
is considered in the West an excellent
suggestion. He urged the people of
his province to cease referring to
their province as being the north
west of Canada. The Winnipeg
papers have taken the suggestion and
are insisting that their readers should
remember that they live In western
Canada and not in "north" western
There is some reason In this madness, even if most people do think
that where the thermometer drops to
forty  below, it is  north  enough  for
any one.    As  a matter of  fact,    the j
western  provinces are no longer    In
r.orth western Canada, for the same
reason that London is no longer    in
Western  Canada.    It  is not  a  great
many years since letters to points in i
western    Ontario    were    directed    to
Western Canada. The time has again |
come when the people of this country
must  revise  their  conception  of  the
West.      The people themselves seem
to be proud of being called "Western- j
ers," but let no man call them "North j
Westerners."    It  is  doubtful  if    the
Peace River country is in the north j
west although it  is 500 to 600 miles j
north of the international boundary. A
writer  a few years ago persisted in j
sailing Southern Alberta "South West
Canada," and the   only   North   West J
acknowledged is the Yukon Territory. |
Winnipeg is only a few miles north >_
of   Victoria   where   the   roses   bloom
all  winter, and the    Maritime    prov- j
inces are nearly as far north as   the
capital of Manitoba, but you go down j
east, over to Victoria, and up to Win-
nipeg.   To be sure it is colder in Winnipeg than it is in Toronto, but in the ;
West there is this   great   advantage
that "you don't feel    it,"    which    is
quite an advantage for as a busy man I
once said "you are no busier than you
think you are," so you are no colder
than you think you are. And there are
narts  of  Ontario   further  north   than
Winnipeg, and no one thinks    of   associating  the  name  of  Ontario   with
disagreeable winter weather.
To the people of Manitoba, at least,
that province is neither north nor
west. If anything it is east. lt
is significant that many of the new-
settlers of the new western provinces
are young Manitobans, just as twenty
>ears ago Manitoba was settled by
young men from Ontario. A minister
in southern Manitoba said the other
day that his young people were moving west. It is true of many parts of
Manitoba just as it is of many parts
of eastern Canada, that her young
men are feeling the lure of the West.
Shingle Mill Burned.
Tacoma. June 12.���The mill of the
Alpena Shingle company at Kapow-
sin. twenty-five miles south of here,
burned last night. Loss $5,000, insured.   The dry kilns were saved.
Royal Bank
of Canada
Capital $3,000,000.    Reserve $3,437,162
Total  Assets $3(3,3/3,^0.
Branches and correspondents tn
all the principal cities ot the world.
General  banking business transacted.
\   opens an account.   Interest added
talf yearly.
Collections made at lowest rates.
)pen   Saturday   nights   Trom  a to 9
F.  B.  Lyle,  Manager.
Bank of
Incorporated   by   act   ot   parliament |
CAPITAL (All paid up).. .$i4,outj,000
RESERVE  FUND $10,000,000
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount
Royal, G.C.M.G,...Hon  President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drummond, President
E.   S.   Clouston,   Vice  President  and
General Manager.
General banking business transacted.
Branches In all the principal cities
in Canada, in London, Eng., New
York, Chicago, and St.. jonn, Nfld.,
and correspondents in all parts of the
Savings Bank Dept.
G.  D.   Brymner,   Manager.
8tl 11 Doing Business at the Uld Stand.
| W. McRAE,
Merchant Tailor I
Columbia Street.
Full line of English, soot.cn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always in stock
Spring  stock  now in.    Make vour
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. 16th  Street
New Westminster, B. C.
All kinds of Ship  repair
Ship and Scowr   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
!24 Eighth St., New Westminster, P.C.
And the low prices will keep them moving till all the stock on our bargain list is gone
The Small Sum of 50 Cents will Purchase One of Our Fine Negligee Shirts.
Men's Balbriggan double thread Underwear, regular
50c for 25 Cents.
Men's Cotton Socks, 4 pairs for 25 Cents.
Special Line of Men's Shoes, regular $1.75 to $2.50
for $1.25.
Boys' light Summer Shoes, regular $1.75 for $1.25.
Men's Suspenders, light and heavy, regular 25c and
35c, for 15 Cents.
Men's Flannelette Shirts, regular 40, for 25 Cents.
White and red handkerchiefs, regular 15c and 20c for
5 Cents.
Neckties regular 25c and 35c, for 15 Cents.
Boys' Knickers 25 Cents.
Men's and Boys' Clothing, right up to elate in styles
and patterns and wide range of sizes and materials to select from, One Third Off Regular Prices.
Westminster Clothing
Columbia Street Next Door to Royal Bank of Canada.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royal City Branch, Columbia St.,
Telephone 12.
New Westminster
'Phone 101
Reichenbach Company
Wholesale and Retai
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
Columbia Street, New Westminster
l.SHI  |   12.8  |    a.iJl  |  o.D I
City Limits Line���sonAre Trom
ttie    n<��rvi<'e  \*'��u wEONESDAY. JUNE 13, 1906.
vrrnarjjf.i i ujpntjvwj "WW- "*
And the only way to keep posted is read the
Delivered at your door in time for breakfast. Complete service of the World's
news as furnished by the Associated Press,
and all the local happenings of interest.
10 Cents
Per Week
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which yon can talk business to almost every resident of New Westminster
and many residents of the surrounding district. Listen to the advertising man when
he calls to talk to you.
Provincial Fair
Formal  Opening by Hon. G. H. V. BULYEA,
Lieutenant-Governor of Alberta
MAN W!T!' W. M
'       Work as Chimney Sweep Failc to
Pas:  Inspection of Chief
Bl   Hi--.u>
On July 2, 3, 4 and 5, 1906
Under the auspices of The Edmonton Industrial Exhibition Assn.
$6,000 in Harness and Running Races
$15,000 to be Expended During the Fair
Special Railway Rates From All Parts.
PRIZE   LISTS  furnished   free  on  application  to the   Association.
Should Read the
:     Spring Fishing Number
(May Issnei ol
And Motor Spoils in Canada
Sent  postpaid  on   receipt of 15 cents  in stamps.
Ith the    ;    I      ��� with
'      i himn     Bwee irom-
inentl       iint< I  in  whil i tnt
crown, will be seen on the stn I    tti
Quit th     h    last evening from Chief
Watson,  who he en    exan
some of his work, and    had    I
fault wil    H    [1   teems thai thie
In the an  of cleaning chimn       I   b
whirlwind       hi   trade     ! :
'"'   worl   ��� Ithoui dirl or flu n of any
kind,  and   charges  a    high
Hian  the ordinary sweep.    The only
drawback  seems bo be thai  he   ' ���
nol   reri thi     obi  from  the chlm-
'iteys, and there I a grave danger of
[flre occurring al hbuses where he
ha operated. After a short Interview with the chief of the flre brigade, Tin flat decidede thai a change
would be good for him, and h
eordingrj   left  on    the    nexl
' : '"'   ti"  would  nm   return    to
N< ���    Westminster.
This Individual is strongly Buspect-
ed bj the police of having been Implicated in a roi I la i Week,
where a wel known young man was
relieved of $20, aTtei having freely
Indulged in liijttdr In companj with
the sweep nnd a few others. At no
proof could be obtained againsl him
the case was not brought into court
bul Tin Hat wns reminded of this
When requested to hit. thr. trail for
' i    adjoining  domain.
Frederic Percy Armstrong tells of his suticessfnl encounter with
a fighting salmon in Quebec waters, Ashlej D. Conger describes
in realistic manner hip thrillingaighl experiences while watching a
deer-lick. T. P. Bresnan gives an accounl 61 n holiday at ihat ideal
fishing ground -Teifiagami. b. Connor portrays 6 typical angling
b in Paris.   Miss A, K. Me; ������ o   two lady novices fishing
a whole afternoon on Rice Lake, Ontario. 1.. D. Robertson descants on
his hunt all by himself without guide  or companion,  in  Quebec pro-
��� ace    W. R. Gilbert writes enthusii -   ���   01  the true angler who
does not fish for fish alone. Algonquin Park ns a fisherman's paradise is described by word picture and illustrations, E. C. Woolsey
t 11? Of a fishing trip to Chats Rapids on the Ottawa River. Canadian Fishing Territories from ocean to oci an are indicated. Rev. Or.
Murdoch relates a guide's pantoe: story. The formation of the Alpine Club of Canada, is told, and its future success predicted. Quebt c'B
Flsh ani Game leases, and the Gi verhment   compromise   thereon   is
��� t , Ontario's Game Commission reporl is summarised. Canada's
first auto and motor boat show is described, Sports Afloat received attention. Ail Canada's trap news i given and comments of interest to
every trap shooter is added.
yddress-W. J.'TAYLOR, Publisher, Box 1448, Woodstock, Ont.
���������������������������������������������������������������������am ���������*����������������������''����� *��*��**�����**��*
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mall Steamship
Go to Europe via
St. Lawrence
Railway Company
Double Through Fast Train Ser-
Vice Daily with Dining Cars, i
Sleeners and Tourist.
Atlantic Express leaves at!
7:25, connects with trains for
Seattle and Eastern Canada,i &��* JfS^Sjfor H2J2*" V1""2:!n!'
, ...        , .     t-,     ;   hot- n(her dates nnd rates apply to
also with steamers at l'ort
William. Imperial Limited
leaves at 17:20.
For rales and other particulars apply to
fit). (U)ULET,
C. P. R. Agent,
New Westminster
Henrietta   Crosman.
i fenrii       I!  i iman who Is i biriing
���    I im   ' 0  Will dis-
i' ros-
M try,
Quil     Contr     ,"  a   modern   < om
��� : aand nie dressing. Not alofie Miss Crosman but all
i ���' 61 I tic company will
Wear strikini nd bi autifo toilettes.
All   of  Mi      ��� i
a Parii      Th irance ol
CrO man   in   rriodern    coinedy
holds    ran I e ot dell  bt.    This
eminent actress, delightful in evi ",
thing :hi i es IS more titan
charming in the role of an up-to-date,
!���: le] endeni young woman v.ho after
having received one hundred offers in
marriage believes her heart is Invulnerable.    She meets a  mnn who fan-
i   too   fs   pasl   feeling  affection
but   both   learn  their  mistake.
���ich In   humor  and"' com   Ij
i The dialogue sparkles with  wit, the
��� it nations are deliriously amusing and
j the merriment and gayety are swift
! and    incessant,    ln  this   play    Miss
Crosman has made the biggest hit of
'her career. Her comedy gifts are
seen al i - ry best. All the
in the comedy are amns-
lng, The;- call for excellent acting
and that they will tech,, their full
due is assured by the hanies of the
players to whom they are entrusted.
Miss Crosman, always supported by
OU excellent company, never had as
taleht'ed a one as the organization
that will appear with her in "Maty.
Mary, Quate Contrary." It ls the
company that Supported her ai the
Garrick theatre,
Aged  Man  Suicides.
Miami.    Man.,    ,lune    12.���Richard
1 �����   1   miles   of   magnificent! Put.  nn   aged   market,   gardener,   sui-
E. J.
Assistant   Genera
Passenger   Agent,
trip.   Empress of Britain sails
(J. t*. K. Agent.
New  Westminster.
"The Milwaukee"
elded  this morning by  shooting himself through  the head.
Tide Table   Fraser River
For Weels  finding Jtine  IT.
| Northern Pacific j
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
Electric-lighted train.    Low Rates.
Quick Time. Excellent Service.
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special   Reduced   Rates   Round   Trip
Rates   to   Southern   California.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General Agent,
430 Hastings St., Vancouver, B. C.
Portland, Ore. i. G.
'!    " '
I). Hi
"The Pion���- Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No   trains   ;ti   the   service   on   any
railroad   in   tbe   ��� ��� rid   thai   equal   in
equipment  that  of  the  Chicago,  rctll-i
waukee   &   St.   Paul   Railway.     They
own  and  operate   their  own  sleeping  Thui    I
and dining cars oh :il!! their trains and
give   their   patron*   an   excellence   of  Frid
service  not Obtainable elsewhere.
Connection   made   with   all   transcontinental lines in   Tnion Depots.
H. S. ROWE. General Agent.  Sttndaj
Satin I
r.14 Third St., cor Aider. Portland, Or.
I 1.15
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
MonHay   77
Tuesday .\
High Water Low Water
FAIRBANKS.    Daily trains   (except  Thursday
Sunday)    carrying   passengers,   mail/ |  	
express    and    freight    connect    with | Friday I   0.20
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter service.
For information appiy to
I    J.   H.   ROGERS,  Traffic   Manager.
Vancouver, B. C.
I 13.34
Saturday   ...j    1.03
| 14.56
Sunday    |   1.37
| 10.2 |
|  11.0 I
1:;.7 |
I    8.8 |
I ".2 |
I    s-6 I
I ������������ I
I 12-8 |
I    8-9 I
I 12.5 |
I    9-6 I
| 12.2 |
man, and if the president   sticks    to
hi;-   announced   determination   not  to
rSISC?mpIn?heiTmftedNT S��   accept   renomination. the republicans
>ffices' corner   of   Sixth   and ^Front   wm fi]u] it har(1 to pllt up a man who
can    face    Bryan    with    a    "flghing
chance" of being elected.    The latter
has certain   limitations   which    have
told against him in the past; but this
| appears  to be less  true of him  now
than  it  was  when  he  first  emerged
display   advertising,   iu j fierce of a presidential
tonts per line (nonpariel) 12 lmes^to , _      _  ^
s5treeu, Xew Westminster, B. C.
J.   C.   Brown R.   J.   Burde
Transient   display   advertising,    10
^^^^^^     ne (uonparie., -^^^
tbe  inch.      Five  cents  per   line  for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, 20
rents per line, brevier or nonpariel, 10
cents per line.
For time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, 50c. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc* oue cent per
word. No advertisement taken for
leso than 25 cents.
contest. As a New York paper puts I
it "he has an intellect which often
goes astray after shallow remedies."
That is perhaps a little too sweeping,
but it expresses the popular view of
Bryan as he was some years ago,
which deprived him of that completeness of command of the confidence
of the people which, had he possessed
it, would have carried him into ihe
���  . white house in spite of all the barrels
Business office   22, of  dollars  which  were  used   against!
Editorial   office      17 I
Manager's   residence    277
Stearn s
25  Cents
a Bottle
Drug   Store
WEDNESDAY.  JUNE   13.   1906.
For a number of years New  West
minster has been more and more dis- i
popular cause.
j him.    He  has   overcome  that    to  a
j large extent, and the recent succesful
I challenging of certain strongholds of
plutocracy,   coupled   with  the  feeling
that the president   is    not   pressing
| home the fight against the big corpor-
' ations   as   it  should   be   pressed,    is
marking out Bryan as the man who
has the will, the courage,    and    the
ability to fill the post of leader in the
tlnctly marked oul  by circumstances
as the natural site for the provincial
university,    when   the    time   should
come  for  its    establishment.      With
few, if any, exceptions, the pupils going from its high schools to Eastern
universities    have   acpuitted     themselves with credit; and in many cases
with distinction.     The same thing is
true, of course, of pupils from other
provincial high schools, but the percentage from New Westminster has
been larger    far.       Years    ago,   the
Methodist Church established here its
college, denominational in name it is
true;     but    outside    the    theological
course, a public, nonsectarian college
to all intents and purposes; and that
college, fully affiliated with the great
university of Toronto,   has   had   the
honor of  carrying through  to  graduation by its own teaching and within
:.ts own class rooms, the first British
Columbians  who  have  attained  such
standing without leaving their native
province.    In other ways also;  by its
preeminence in clean, non-professional  athletics,  by  its central situation,
b>  its equal climate, by its healthful
conditions, by its high moral tone, by
its steady avoidance    of    the
"Comrade" Hawthornethwaite, leader of the Socialist party, opened the
campaign of the party in preparation
for the coming provincial election, in
a  speech  delivered   at  Nanaimo  last
Saturday.    Red  flags  and  the  motto
"Arouse    ye   Slaves"   decorated    the
platform.    From  the brief report  in
the  Free  Press  it  appears  that  the
Socialists expect to elect ten or twelve
represetnatives at the next election;
and it, would also appear that they
intend   to  work   in  conjunction  with
the  McBride   government.    At  least,
as Mr. Hawthornethwaite went out of
his  way   to  defend   that  government
and to misrepresent the Liberal party,
it  is a fair inference that his understanding with the government is satisfactory to both parties.
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.
Sign  Man on Wheel.
Columbia St. New Westminster.
To whatever criticism army systems
may be open, it. would appear that
those whose business it is to see that
Britannia shall continue to rule the
waves have their heads screwed on
the right way. The naval officer is
to know his business from the bottom
up. When he joins the service, at
'wide | about 13 years of age, he is allowed
open" policy   In   civic   matters, New
Westminster has   earned   and   established its claim to be considered    the
natural    educational    centre   of    the
province.     That this was fully recognized by certain people who had the
ear   of   the   government was clearly
shown by the act   of   last    session,
which was simply a sneaking attempt
to capture the headship in educational
matters for Vancouver, the danger of
killing the  provincial   university    altogether not being   a   matter   which
"cut any ice" in the estimation of the
powers at. James Bay.
"We    are    reminded  of this matter
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 ... .
Wall   Paper  Store
Sixth Street.
Spokane Falls & Northern Ry. Co.
to have what most boys delight in,
a chance to handle tools and machinery.   As "Midshipman Easy" and
his contemporaries grew into a thor- j   " .  .        . -    ., J n    r
ough familiarity with the whole (to a      NPlSOfl & tt. Sl16PP3rd Ity. 10.
landsman)    complicated     system   of \ n#nl Uni.nialn Dn   fn
sails and ropes, so the middy of to- ^ *^M *)' ���>
day grows into familiarity with cylin-|The  only all   rail  route  between
ders, pistons, turbines, and all the
rest of it, until he is master of the
whole business.
The city of Nanaimo is uji against
a problem in finance. The court of revision made a general, all round cut
of 20 per cent, in the assessment of
by news which has reached us from | city property, whieh will mean, unless
Toronto of the progress of three of the rate is raised, a reduction of some
our high school students who have | $2,000 in the year's revenue, and as
been at the university there this season���Messrs. T. Larson, L. J. I
and S. Dyke. While all have acquitted themselves with credit, Mr. Larson bas done more than that. "He led
the whole class, .Men from 21 to 2S
years of ago, who have been studying hard from October to .May, wenl
down before him���-a men; lad of 18."
Nor has he been
Outside   hi
funds were already inadequate to
meet the expenses of civic government, the council'has a knotty prob-
li III   tO   solve.
^_^_^_^_^_^ all
points east, west and south to Rossland, Nelson and intermediate points
connecting at Spokane with the Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and O. P..
& N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the Canadian Pacific Railway for Boundary
Creek points.
Connects at Meyers Falls ��� with
stage (Hily for Republic.
Buffet service on trains between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
Effective    Sunday,    November    io,
9.20 a.m.
12.25 P-m.
9.40 a.m.
1 man of one idea.
academic work "he has
ined an enviable reputation as a
both of prose and poetry." Our
informant adds that an article on the
death of Ibsen," from Larson's pen,
will appear in an early number of the
Canadian Magazine���a recognition of
which a young fellow may well be
proud. "The solid foundation" of his
education received at the New Westminster high school, acounts, in the
opinion of our correspondent, for such
part of his success as, without such
training, no natural ability could secure.       *
When our Conservative friends are
discussing the "Arctic scandal" they
ought  to slick to the cold  facts.
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
��� -7-15 P-m.
. .4.10 p.m.
^^^^^^,. 6.45 P-m-
General Passenger Agent
Day Train
... Spokane
.. .Rossland
 Nelson .
Synopsis of Regulations for Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
and the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal  lands  may    be    purchased  at $10 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
pounds shall be collected on the gross"
QUARTZ���Persons     of     eighteen
years and over and joint stock com
it looks as if the democratic party
of the United Stales bail made up
their mind, or were making it up very
rapidly, to choose Bryan as their
standard bearer at the next presidential  election.      He  is   their  strongest
THE     NORTH-WESTERN.    LTD. j pnnie<= holding free miners' certificates
Embodies the newest    and best ideas ! may obtain  entry for a mining loca
for    COMFORT,   CONVENIENCE. I tic,n-
and LUXURY. It is lighted with
both electricity and gas;, the most
brilliantly illuminated train in the
world. The equipment consists of
private compartment cars, standard
16 section sleepers, luxurious dining
car. reclining chair cars (seats free),
modern day coaches and buffet, li-
brarv and  smoking cars
A free miner's certificate is granted
for one or more years, not exceeding
five, upon payment in advance of $7-50
per annum for an individual, and from
$50 to $100 per annum for a company,
according to capital.
A   frce   mincr,   having   discovered
mineral in  place, may locate  a claim
i 1500x1500   feet   by   marking   out   the
For Time  Tables,  Folders,  or  anv! same   with   two   legal   posts,   bearing
further information  call  on  or  write ! location notices, one  at  each  end  of
V    XXT    DADLTD ' tlle ]ine of the  lode' 0f VClt1'
r.  W.  t-AKNfcK, The daim ghal| be ,-ccorded within        _   .
GENERAL AGENT,     j fifteen days if ocated within ten miles   terior
720 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash   of a mining recorder's office, one ad-       Dept. Interior
ditional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fraction. The
fee for recording a claim is $5-
At least ?foo must be expended on
the claim each year or paid to the
mining recorder in lieu thereof. When
$500 has been expended or paid, the
locator may, upon having a survey
made and upon complying with other
requirements, purchase the land at
$1.00 an acre.
Permission may be granted by the
Minister of the Interior to locate
claims containing iron and mica, also
copper, in the Yukon Territory, of an
area not exceeding 160 acres.
The patent for a mining location ;
shall provide for the payment of a j
Royalty of 2l/2 per cent, of the sales)
of the  products  of  the  location.
PLACER MINING���Manitoba and';
the  N.  W.  T., excepting the  Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims gen-
erally are  100 feet  square, entry fee I
$5, renewable yearly.     On the North
Saskatchewan River claims are either
bar or bench,  the  former being  100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark.     The latter includes bar diggings, but extends back
to the base of the hill or bank, not
exceeding   iooo   feet.      Where   steam
power  is  used  claims   200  feet  wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
and the N. W. T., excepting the Yukon Territory���A free miner may obtain only two leases of five miles each
for a term of twenty years, renewable in the discretion of the Minister
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-
for first year and $10 per mile for each
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
I length, measured on the base line or
general direction of the creek or
gulch, the width being from iooo to
2000 feet. All other placer claims
shall be 250 feet square.
Claims are marked by two legal
posts, one at each end, bearing notices. Entry must be obtained within
ten days if the claim is within ten
miles of the mining recorder's office.
One extra day allowed for each additional ten miles or fraction.
The person or company staking a
claim must hold a frce miner's certificate.
The discoverer of a new mine is
entitled to a claim of IOOO feet in
length, aand if the party consists of
two, 1500 feet altogether, on the output on which no royalty shall bc
charged the rest of the party ordinary claims only.
Entry fee $10. Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half per cent, on the
value of the gold shipped from the
ject to the rights of all persons who
have, or who may receive entries for
bar diggings or bench clwns, except
on the Saskatchewan River, where
the lessee can dredge to high-water
mark on each alternative leasehold.
The lessee shall have a dredge in
operation within one season from the
date of the lease for each five miles
but where a person or company has
obtained more than one lease one
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
20 years; also renewable.
The lessee's right is confined to the
submerged bar or bars in the river
below low water mark, that boundary to be fixed by its position on the
1st day of August in the year of the
date of the lease.
The lessee shall have one dredge
in operation within two years from
the date of the lease, and one dredge
for each five miles within six years
from such date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
No free miner shall receive a grant
of more than one mining claim on
each separate river, creek or gulch,
but the same miner may hold any
number of claims by purchase, and
free miners may work their claims
in partnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim may bc
abandoned and another obtained on
the same \.:eek, gulch or river, by
giving notice and  paying a  fee.
Work must be done on a claim
each year to the value of at least $200.
A certificate that work has been
not, the claim shall be deemed to be
abandoned, anad open to occupation
and entry by a free miner.
The boundaries of a claim may be
defined absolutely by having a survey
made and publishing notices in thc
Yukon   Official   Gazette.
Petroleum���All   unappropiated   Dominion Lands in Manitoba, the Northwest Territories and within the Yukon
Territory, are open to prospecting for
petroleum, and  the minister may reserve   for  an   individual   or company
having machinery on the land to be
prospected, an area of 1920 acres for
such   period   as   he  may  decide,   the
length of which shall not exceed three
times the breadth.    Should the prospector   discover  oil   in   paying   quantities, and satisfactorily establish such
discovery, an area not exceeding 640
acres,  including the oil well, will  be
sold to the prospector at the rate of
$1 an acre, and the remainder ��f the
tract   reserved,   namely,   1280   acres,
will be sold at the rate of $3 an acre,
subject to royalty at such rate as may
be specified by Order in Council.
Deputy of the Minister  of thc  In-
W. R. Gilley, 'Knone i-iMJ.
J. R. Gniey, 'Hnone 144
Dealers in
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. C. fottery C o. sewer pipe, etc.
Local agents Vancouver Portland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-8
Now Its
Plumbing Time
For first-class Hot Water, Steam and
Hot Air Heating Installations and
Plumbing, call on or write us for prices.
Jobbing Work a Specialty
Pipe cut and threaded to Demensions
by Machinery	
Gold Crown and
Bridge Work
Of The Highest Oder
Our system of Gold Crown and Bridge
work is the best known to dentistry. We
defy contradiction. The bridge work
made by our system has never been surpassed. Our bridge and crown expert is
the highest salaried dentist in the west:
We have hundreds of testimonials to
prove these statements. Our prices are
about one half what you are accustomed
to pay.    They never change,    ....
Bridge Work, per tooth
Gold Crowns
A Full Set of Teeth      -
Gold Fillings
AHOur Work Guaranteed for 10 Years With a
Protective Guarantee.
The Boston Dentists, 1
Hou s 9 a. m. to 8 p. m.    Remember the Place
407   Hastings  St. W.,  Vancouver
From first of June until school opening ��
August, Wednesday afternoons will be   o l-
days for all our staff except one, who W
keep the store open for  transient   trace-
tourists, visitors, school children, etc.
MACKAYS mo$*t&0"'
L.Z8   I   lZ.fi
City Limits Line���nervine rrom
tnc    gwvice   *">   h�� The Cash Store
We would do even more business if more people
were "clothes-wise."
The more we get found out, the bigger our business grows.
The fact that our business is increasing so rapidly is one proof that the clothes we sell are dependable. We are getting found out���and very glad we
are. However, we want more people to find us out,
and as our skirt stock is too large, by a couple of
hundred, are going to put the prices down to a very
low notch, and see if they won't come and examine
the ��oo(\s for themselves.
Local News Briefly Told
Eight only, light grey,  and novelty,  tweed,  navy;
cheviot and serge skirts, were $2.50 and $3.00 each,
= $1.05=
Women's Skirts $1.95 & $2.45
Nice lot of pretty light and dark tweeds and cheviots
-smart cuts���good fitting.
Worth $3 and $3.50. Worth up to $4:50.
$1.95      $2.45
Ladies' Skirts $3.65
A very fine range of smart new stock, in popular
colors, of popular goods. Many of these Skirts were
made to our order from selected ;^oods���goods built
for wear and at the regular prices were worth upto $6,
���   <fi
Ahout two hunArod skirts will be cleared during this sale. The
bei' -naps are often picked up first, so if you want a skirt or two, this
b a lino chance to secure them be) iw value.
Mail Orders Filled and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Send Length of Waist Ba:<d and Length of Shirt.
Cannot Fill Telephone Orders for These Goods
Nor Send Goods on Approval.
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring.
House Cleaning Time
V And vou mav possibly need a carpet.    We hav
y ii ��� i .- r     ."..-. i.. . .,,.....������ .in
e  the greatest range  of
give  you  better satis
[���; them and can guarantee to save you money anc
ft faction than vou can get in any other place, tor instance, a good body
v Brussels, paper for underneath, sewed and laid for one dollar a yard up.
;���: Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed for ten cents a yard. We
ft have the largest stock and the finest show rooms and the finest prices.
;���; *'ome and see us. It will pay you to see our stock before placing your
,���; order'elsewhere.
���I 716 and
_ (18 Columbia St.    Four Floors.     Rear Extension, Front Street.
Largest Stock  in the City.
Mounted     in   any   Style    you   Desire.
Come and Inspect Them.
W. C. Chamberlin
V^ DIAMONDS! The Jeweler,     -     Columbia S,.
12 acres of first class bottom land, partly cleared and all in grass;
soil, black loam; all ditched and fenced; has about 4 chains
frontage. This is a valuable piece of property. Call and see us
for price and terms.
84 acres overlooking Deer Lake; soil, clay loam; considerable
timber on the property. Plenty of water. This would make a very
desirable site for summer residence.   Price $100 per acre,  lerms.
Real Estate, Fire <fi Life Insurance
Tel. 273.       Near Tram Office
McLeod, Mark & Co.,
D. Grossman left last evening for
Harrison Hot Springs, where he will
enjoy a few days rest from business.
William Gay returned on the Trans-
fei to Sunbury yesterday afternoon
after spending the morning iu the
The Carnarvon street bridge was
opened for traffic last evening, the
workmen having finished the new
There wil be a meeting of the executive of the Westminster Lacrosse
Club at Ryall's office Thursday (tomorrow) night at 8 o'clock.
The    steamship    Charmer    arrived
from Victoria yesterday with a large
cargo of freight, some of which was
consigned to this city,  and some to j
Chilliwack and other up river ports,
A fi- e of $10 and costs was imposed .
\< sterday morning in the police court j
or. James Watts, who was charged j
with kicking a woman of the red
light dlstricl on .Monday night. The I
fine was paid. I
Sydney Smith posted a water application in tin' governmenl agent's
offlce yesterday for five Inches of water from a small stream on his property in Surrey municipality. The water is to be used far agricultural and
domestic purposes.
A little difference of opinion at the '
Schaake    Machine Works    yesterday
morning resulted in a charge of as-
Bault being laid  against one of the i
workmen,    who had emphasized   liis
argument with his fists.   The affair is
not  considered  as  serious,  and  will i
likely   be   settled   out   of   court.
The    Women's  Auxiliary of    Holy
Trinity  church  held  a  very  success-
lul sale of work and ice cream festival
last evening in the St. George's hall.
The object of the ladies was to raise j
funds for the purpose of clearing the j
balance of the debt, that remains on |
the hall, and a considerable sum was !
realized for this purpose.
Capt. .1. W. Troup of the C. P. X.
service, left for Steveston yesterday
afternoon for the purpose of inspect- ;
ing the steamer Transfer on the
t'.own river journey. He was accompanied by J. McGregor, assistant su- ,
perintendent of the C. P. R. steamships, who also intended to take observations during tbe trip.
A Japanes patient at the asylum,
Yashuchiro Odan, died on Monday
morning at that institution, the cause
being given as general debility. The
deceased was about 40 years of age,
���and had been a patient for some time.
W. E. Fales was in charge of the
funeral, 'lie bndv loins hurled ves-
terday afternoon in the Douglas Road
The upriver steamer Beaver arrived yesterday afternoon from Chilliwack and the upriver districts with
the usual load of farm produce and
the following passengers: E. Lancet,
R. McKenzie and Mrs. Chadsy, from
Chilliwack; Mrs. Hawkins. from
Mount Lehman, R. Hutton and wife
from Whonnock: P. Mention, J. Rus-
sel, Mrs. Elliot, Mrs. Waldock, from
Langley; Mrs. Pigeon, T. Marshall,
and D. O'Brvne, from Port Hammond.
Arthur McEvoy, city clerk of Vancouver, was granted a record of 250
' inches of water yesterday, from Shone
j Creek, which empties into the North
Ann of Burrard Inlet, opposite the
B. C. E3. It. power house. The water
is to be used for agricultural, domestic and industrial purposes, but Mr.
McEvoy was not prepared to make
known his plans yesterday, merely
making indefinite remarks about a
proposed saw mill, and hinting that he
might turn over bis rights to Vancouver city.
The street; railway employees picnic, which is to be held next week is
looked forward to by a large number
Ot people this year as the event of
the holiday season, and from all indications, there will be a sufficient
variety of entertainments to suit the
most fastidious. Ganges' Harbor, the
place selected for this year's picnic,
is an ideal spot, with fine sea bathing
and boating. The roads are reported
In fine condition for cycling, and
wheels will be carried free on board
the steamer. R. C. Purdy, the well
known caterer will accompany the
picnickers, and supply lunches to all
who do not care to burden themselves
with  hastjrMs.
Six months in jail was the sentence imposed yesterday morning by
Capt. Pittendrigh upon a youth named
William Dark, who was hrought up
before him on a charge of stealing a
quantity of wearing apparel, miscellaneous goods and old coins from
Richard McClure, of Matsqui, with
whom he had been living for some
time.   Dark, who Is only 16 years of
age, did not seem at all upset to find
himself in the dock, and as he expressed it to Chief Constable Spain,
"If you hadn't got nie for this, you
would have nabbed mo for something
else later, so what's the use." With
the exception of the old coins, all the
stolen property was recovered.
Phair V. Sutherland.
The application herein is to change
the venue from Lillooet to New Westminster on the ground that Mr. Caspar Phair, the Registrar of the Court
at that place is the real Plaintiff. The
Plaintiff is a near relative of Mr.
Phair's. The 70th Section of the
County Court Act provides for a
change of venue when au officer of
the Court sues in his own right but
as the weight of positive evidence
seems to point to the conclusion that
Mr. Casper Phair is not the Plaintiff,
1 am confined to deciding whether the j
defendant is entitled under Section OS
tc a change of venue from Lillooet to
New Westminster. The Plaintiff has'
a right to select the place of trial, a
right not to be lightly interfered with
where the place has not been vexa-
tiously chosen, and the onus is upon i
the defendant to shew that the pre-1
ponderance of convenience is against
the place selected.
Standard Drain Pipe   Co.   v.   Fort
William, 16 P. R. 404; Wood v. Kay,
\Y.   N.   (1879)   206;   Madegan  v.  For-
land, 17 P. R. 124; Green v. Bennett 50
L   T. 706;  Noad v. Noad, 6 P. R. 48;
Bridcut v. Duncan, 7 Times 514; Dow- I
ie v. Partlo, 15 P. R. 314.   Now I can-!
not say that the defendant has satisfied   nie   that   the   venue   should   be !
changed   and   I   must   refuse  the  ap-
plication.    Costs to be costs    in   the
New Westminster, B. C,
llth June, 1906.
Mr. R. L. Reid for plaintiff, Mr. J.
B. Cherry for defendant.
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WEDWE8DAY- ^ 13, 190,
Plumbers and Plumbing Re-
guiation By-law, 1906.
4 By-law   tn   license   and    regulate
���   plumbers and to provide tor the
appointment of plumbing inspectors and in provide for tbe plumbing mi !  drainage of buildings.
Whereas ii is desirable and neces-
sary to license and regulate plr^nbers
in the City of New Westminster, ami
te  provide  for  the  appointment    of
plumbing inspector, and    to    provide
for the effective plumbing and drainage of buildings;
Therefore the Municipal Council of
the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster enacts as follows:
1. The Council may from time to
time, as occasion may require, appoint
an Inspector for plumbing and any
eitch Inspector shall he under the
supervision of the Board of Health
and be given remuneration for his
services as the Council shall determine.
2. A Board of Plumbing Examiners
shall be appointed annually by the
Council. The Board shall be called
together by the Plumbing Inspector,
���who shall be Secretary of the Board,
at such times as the Council may find
3. In case any dispute arises under
this By-law as to whether any person
or persons employed by any licensed
master plumber is a regularly educated practical and experienced plumber,
as in this By-law is provided, the
Plumbing Inspector may notify the
said workman to appear and be examined before such Board of Examiners, whose decision as to the competency of such workman shall be
final and conclusive.
4. Certificates of competency may
be granted by the Board of Examiners to any plumber producing proof
satisfactory to them thai the applicant has undergone satisfactory training and due examination, and in absence of such proof to any applicant
who shall after an examination before
the said Board be considered by them
to be competent, and such certificate
shall be recorded in the office of the
plumbing Inspector, the person re-
ceivng the same paying a fee of $1.00
therefor, and such plumber shall be a
registered plumber of the city.
Provided thai the Chairman of the
Board may grant, on being satisfied
with the competency of any journeyman plumber applying for the same,
a temporary permit to such plumber
for a period not exceeding thirty days.
which permit shall confer on such
plumber the same privilege for that
period only as if he held a certificate from the Board of Examiners.
5. Under and immediately after
the passage of this By-law, and in
every ensuing year on Or before the
firsl day of July, any persons desiring to carry on business or trade as
a master plumber within the City of
Xew Westminster shall take out a
license, which license shall be posted
up in the office or shop of the master
j.lumber at all times, for which he
shall pay at the time of the issuing
thereof a sum of $20.no. Except as
hereinafter provided, any person may
take out a license tinder the provisions of this By-law on behalf of a
partnership, firm or company of
which he may be a member.
i'i. Xo person shall receive such a
"license unless he has a place of business within the City of Xew Westminster, and furnishes a bond binding
himself to the amount of $500.00 with
least two sureties in the sum of
Sj'e.nii each to the satisfaction of the
Finance Committee, or a bond to the
- me amount from a guarantee com-
pany, thai he will employ only regis-
ed plumbers   who   have   received
:  '.old a certificate of competency
from the Board of Examiners to do
ich plumbing work as he may en-
- ��� ���  to do, and whether he is a prac-
���    himself or not, will not
to   al  ..v any such work to be
onnt ction with the business
ich  registered  plumbers,
le-   will   no-   violate  any   of
���  and  conditions,  rules and
ms contained  in this By-law,
<" i--i any other By-law   which   shall
come   into   force   from   time   to   time
ir. the city of Xew Westminster respecting plumbing, drainage, sanitary
tn tters and  water works within the
said City,
7. Every person desiring such license Bhall file wiih the Inspector of
Plumbing, a petition in writing giving name of applicant, and in the case
of a partnership, Uie name of each
member thereof, together with the
place of business, and asking to become a licensed master plumber, and
said petition shall he accompanied by
the bond and fee hereinbefore mentioned.
8. Any change in firm or location
of the business shall be promptly reported to tbe Plumbing Inspector, and
the license shall be kept in a conspicuous place at the location of the
9. ""When any member of a partnership or company is licensed individually for the partnership or company,
the license may be issued in tbe name
of tbe firm, co-partnership or company, the said license setting out the
names of the members of the firm,
co-partnership or directors of the
company and the date the license was
granted, and no license so granted
shall be transferable except with the
permission of the Plumbing Inspector.
10. All licensed master plumbers
shall be held responsible for all acts
of their employees in connection with
their business for which such bond
tind license is issued.
11. Every such bond and license
shall be for the year current nt the
time of the granting thereof, and shall
expire on the lath day of January
next succeeding the date of issue.
12. Upon satisfactory evidence furnished to the Plumbing Inspector that
any master plumber has been twice
convicted by the Police Magistrate, or
a Justice of the Peace, of any violation of the provisions of this By-law,
or any of the By-laws respecting
plumbing, drainage, sanitary matters,
or water works, his license shall be,
ipso facto, forfeited and returned to
the Inspector.
13. Any master plumber whose
bonds and license may become forfeited shall not again be entitled to a
license until the said declaration of
forfeiture shall be revoked hy the
Plumbing Inspector and if such master plumber is carrying on his business in co-operation, or as a member
of a company, the co-partnership or
company shall not carry on the business of plumbing from the date of
such cancellation.
ll. Before proceeding to construct
le-construct, alter or change any
portion of the plumbing, drainage or
ventilation of any building, ihe
owner, his agent, or the master
plumber constructing the same shall
file in the office of the Plumbing Inspector an application for a permit
therefor, and such application sbal'.
be accompanied with a specification
or abstract thereof, in a blank form
pi escribed and supplied for that purpose by the Plumbing Inspector, stating the nature of work to be done,
and giving the size, kinds and weights
of all pipes, traps and fittings, together with a description of all closets and other fixtures, and a plan with
a description of the locality sufficient
for identification, and showing the
drainage system complete. Plans
must be legibly drawn in ink on a
scale of 1-8 in. to the foot; provided,
however, that this-clause shall not apply to small repairs which do not alter the plan of the plumbing.
15. A permit shall be granted or
refused within seven ,days from the
time of filing of the application, and
the permit of the Plumbing Inspector
(if granted) shall be valid for six
months from the date of issue.
16. If the Plumbing Inspector shall
find that the said plans and specifications do not conform with the rules
and requirements laid down in respect to plumbing and drainage in the
By-laws of the City of Xew Westminster, he shall not issue any permit
for the plumbing and drainage, and it
shall be unlawful to proceed therewith.
17. After a plan or specification
has once been approved no alteration
or deviation from the same wdll be
allowed, except with the written consent of the Plumbing Inspector.
IS. From and after the passing of
this By-law every owner, or agent of
an owner, of any building, doing or
causing to be done, any plumbing in
such building shall, on the same being passed by the Plumbing Inspector
be granted a certificate that such
plumbing has been done in accordance with the City By-laws, and on
being requested to do so shall deliver such certificate to any person
proposing to purchase or occupy such
20. Xo pari of any plumbing or
drainage work shall be covered or
concealed in any way until it has
been examined and approved of by the
Plumbing Inspector, to whom notice
must be sent when the work is sufficiently advanced to be inspected, unless in the case of drainage below the
surface of the ground, which tlie Inspector has failed to inspect within
the five working hours next ensuing
after being notified, then the ground
may be filled in, in case of an emerge ticy affecting the public safety.
20. All 'materials must be of good
quality and free from defects and the
work must be executed in a thorough
and workmanlike manner.
21. The arrangement of soil and
waste pipe must be as direct as possible.
22. The soil, waste and ventilating
pipes and traps must, where practicable, be exposed to view for ready inspection at all times and for convenience in repairing. When necessarily placed within partitions or iu
recesses of walls, soil, waste and ventilating pipes must be covered with
woodwork so fastened as to be readily removed. In no case shall they be
so placed as to be absolutely inaccessible unless under written permission
from the Plumbing Inspector.
23. When tbe ground is made or
unsound the house sewer shall be of
medium or standard cast-iron or brass
; pipe, with    joints    properly    caulked
With  lead.
24. In sound ground, providing it Is
outside of the building, hard salt,
glazed, vitrified pipe may be used;
each length shall be wetted before being laid and the space completely filled with cement mortar, made in the
proportion of two of good, clean,
sharp sand and one of the best Portland cement, except in W"et ground,
when a gasket shall be placed around
the splgol and forced down to the
bottom of the socket and finished
with mortar cement, as described
above. Each pipe must be cleaned
out with a mop after being laid. The
different lengths must be laid in perfect line on the bottom and sides. All
connections must be through "Y"
25. Any soil pipe passing through
a building, or beneath the floor of a
cellar or basement, shall be of cast-
iron or brass as in section 23, and
shall extend to at least five feet outside the building, and no wall shall
be built leaning solidly upon the
20. Every vertical soil pipe shall
be cast-Iron or brass, and shall extend
a sufficient height above the highest
window, roof, or coping, or light
shaft, to the satisfaction of the
Plumbing Inspector.
27. Xo rain water down pipe, or
chimney flue shall be used as a ventilator for any sewer trap, soil or
waste pipe, or as a soil or waste pipe.
28. Each building in which a water
closet is placed shall be provided with
a main ventilating pipe of cast iron or
wrought iron pipe, galvanized, of not
less diameter than four inches, which
shall be carried at least two teel
above the highest window, opening or
light shaft.
29. Soil or main ventilating pipes
in an extension must be carried to
and above the roof of the main building, when otherwise they would open
within 40 feet of any openings of the
main or adjoining house.
30. Xo soil pipe shall be less than
four inches in diameter. A waste,
pi lie receiving the discharge of five
or more sinks shall not be less than
three inches in diameter and shall
have two-inch branches.
31. When lead pipe is used to connect fixtures w-ith vertical soil or
waste pipe, or to connect traps with
main ventilators, it shall not be lighter than:
\\i inches in diameter, 5% pounds
per yard.
iy2 inches in diameter, 7 pounds
per  yard.
2 inches in diameter, 8 pounds per
2y2 inches in diameter, IOV2 ]iounds
per yard.
3 Inches in diameter, 13% pounds
per yard.
4 inches in diameter, 24 pounds
per yard.
Trap vent pipes shall be of brass,
lead, cast or galvanized wrought iron.
All traps and fittings shall be equal
in quality "and thickness to the pipes
to which they are attached.
32. All cast-iron pipes must be of
the best clean grey metal, free from
sand cracks, honeycomb, porous
places, air holes, or other defects, and
of the grade known as "Standard"
which may be used below all fixtures,
and for ventilating pipes the grade
known as "Standard" of the heavy
quality. In buildings over three
stories in height the lower three
stories must be fitted with the grade
known as "medium." The following
will be accepted:
Standards 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 inches in
Below fixtures 3, 4V2, OV2, SV2, 10>
20 pounds per foot.
Above fixtures 3, V/>, 6%, pounds
per foot.
Medium 5i,A. 9%, 13, 17, 20 pounds
per foot.
All fittings used in connection with
such pipes shall correspond in weight
and quality. All such pipes and fillings to be coated inside and out wiih
tar and asphaltum,
33. Before being accepted, all
plumbing work shall be tested by
water or other test approved by and
made in the presence of the plumbing
inspector. All defective material shall
be removed and replaced, and bad
workmanship made good, at the expense of the master plumber doing
the work-.
34. All joints in iron or brass
sewer pipe, soil pipe, waste pipe and
ventilators shall be made with a gasket of oakum, and lead, hand caulked,
and be perfectly gas tight.
35. All connections of lead with
iron or brass pipe shall he made with
a brass ferrule of the same diameter
'��� of the lead pipe, put in a hub of lhe
iron pipe and caulked with lead.   The
i ferrule shall he connected with the
lead pipe with a wiped joint. Vent
and flush pipes of water closets shall
I he connected  with brass couplings.
36. All connections of lead, waste
I and  vent pipes  shall  be  made  with
wiped  joint.
37. All water closets, urinals, sinks,
basins, wash-trays, baths, and all tubs
or sets of tubs, adn hydrant waste
pipes shall be separated and effectively trapped, except when a sink and
washtubs immediately adjoin each
other, in which case the waste pipe
from the tubs may be connected with
the Inlet side of the sink traps. Urinal
platforms if connected with the sewers must also be properly trapped,
vented and automaticall) Bushed with
water from a supply tank.
38. Tanks shall be placed as near
tbe fixtures as practicable, and in no
case shall a trap be more than two
feet from the fixture. All traps must
bave a cleaning out screw on the under side.
39. All waste pipes from fixtures
other than water closets shall be provided at the outlet with strong metal
stringers, and all sinks shall be provided with approved grease traps, except when such fixture is to be used
for other than household purposes.
40. The waste pipes from no other
fixtures shall be connected with a
water closet trap.
41. All traps shall be protected
from syphonage by a ventilating pipe
leading from the highest and outer
portion of the trap, either separate
or joining the main ventilating pipe,
above the highest fixture, or by a
sealed syphon preventer, which will
only be allowed if in the opinion of
the inspector it is impracticable to
provide  otherwise.
42. For traps in water closets the
branch vetnilating pipe shall not be
less than two inches in diameter, and
not less than three inches for a building of three stories or more in height.
Where a bath or basin, or both, tire
in the same room with a water closet,
the vents for the same may join the
closet vent above the fixture. In no
case shall more than three water
closets communicate with the same
ventilating pipe unless it is over two
inches in diameter.
43. Overflow pipes must discharge
into the open nir and may have a (lap
on the end to keep out draught.
44. Every safe under a wash basin,
bath, urinal, water-closet or other
urinal, water-closet or other other
fixtures, shall be drained b\ a special
pipe unconnected with a sewer, waste
or soil pipe, discharging into the open
45. Xo drain pipes from refrigerators shall be directly connected with
any soil pipe, waste or sewer.
46. Water-closets shall not be
placed in an un ventilated room or
compartment. In every case there
shall be an opening to the outer air.
All water-closets shall be supplied
with water from special tanks, and
the water from these shall not be
used for any other purposes. Xo water-
closets shall be directly supplied from
the water mains or service pipes.
Water closet cisterns shall be fitted
with ball taps, etc., to prevent, waste.
47. Where the trap of a, closet is
above the floor, the connection with
the soil pipe shall be made with brass
and  rubber approved  floor  flanges.
48. Overflow or discharge pipes
from tanks for drinking water shall
never be directly connected with any
soil, vent, waste pipe or sewer.
49. Xo closet or any other conveni-
[ ence which allows the escape into the
house of air or gas which has been
confined  in  any  part  of it,   or  from
j the drain or soil pipe, or which allows
'the accumulation of filth in or about
it    shall   be   fitted   up  or  used.
50. All water pipes must, be protected from injury or settling.
51. The plumbing Inspector shall
have the power to enter upon any
premises and examine the plumbing,
ventilation and drains, and should the
same, in his opinion, lie in an unsanitary condition, may notify the owner,
or his agents, to have the same put
in a sanitary condition, and any person neglecting to do so forthwith, to
the satisfaction of the pumbing inspector shall be liable to the penalties of this by-law,
o2. The plumbing inspector is also
authorized to receive and place on
1 file drawings and descriptions of the
plumbing and drainage of buildings
executed in the City of Xew Westminster, prior to the passage of this
by-law, and examine and give a certificate, if in accordance with the provisions of this by-law, upon request
bj   owners   of  said   buildings.
53. Any person guilty of an infraction of any the provisions of this
by-law   shall   be  liable, on  conviction,
! to be fined in tiny sum not xeceeding
$100,  inclusive  of costs, and  in  case
i of non-payment of the line and costs
the same may be levied by distress
and sale of goods and chattels of the
offender, and in case of non-payment
j of the fine, and there being no distress found out of which the same
can be levied, such offender shall be
liable to be imprisoned for any period
j not exceeding two months.
This by-law sbal come into force
from and tiller such dale as may be
named   by   lbe   council   by   resolution.
54. This by-law may be cited as
the   "Plumbers   and   Plumbing   Regu-
! latlon   By-law,   1906."
Hone   and   passed   in   open   council
' lbe  4th   day   of June.  1906.
(L, s.)      w. a. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
t    "t
���A. AV ^Sfla.
Sealed Tenders addressed to "Inspectors of Penitentaries, Ottawa,"
and endorsed "Tenders tor Supplies,"
will be received until .Monday, 25th
June, inclusive, from parties desirous
of contracting for supplies, for the
fiscal year 1906-1907, for the following
institutions, namely: ���
Kingston   Penitentiary.
St. Vincent de Paul Penitentiary.
Dorchester Penitentiary.
Manitoba Penitentiary.
British Columbia Penitentiary.
Alberta  Penitentiary.
Separate tenders will be received
for each of the following classes of
supplies: ���
1. Milk, pure fresh.
2. Beef  and  mutton   (fresh).
3. Forage-
4. Coal (anthracite and bituminous).
5. Cordwood.
6. Groceries, Pork, Bacon.
7. Coal Oil  tin barrels).
8. Dry Goods.
9. Drugs and Medicines.
10. Leather and Findings.
11. Hardware, Tinware, Paints, Oils
12. Fish,   fresh.
Details of Information as to form of
contract, together with forms of tender, will be furnished on application to
the Wardens of the various institutions.
All supplies are subject to the approval of the Warden.
All tenders submitted must specify
clearly the institution, or institutions,
which it is proposed to supply, and
must bear the endorsation of at least
two responsible sureties.
Papers inserting tills notice without
1 authority from tho King's Printer will
! not be paid therefor.
Inspectors of Penitentiaries.
Department   of   Justice,
Ottawa, May 25, 1906.
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
each year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if thc
father is deceased) of the homesteader
resides upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requirements as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father or  mother.
(,3) If the settler lias 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 for patent.
Deputy Minister ot  the  Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
Canadian Pacific Railway Co
British Columbia Coast Line
(Subject to change wit man
S.   S.  Amur.
Leaves Vancouver Jum
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily ai  1 p
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves Xew Westminster at 7 a, m
on Wednesday and  Mondays.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Saturday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at. 2:30 p. m.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st
7th, 19th and 20th of each month for
Ashousit and way points; leaves Victoria on the 7, and 20, for Quatsinoand
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20th
of each month for Cape Scott aud way
points including Quat.sino,
Steamer Transfer
Leaves Xew Westminster on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thill ...
and Friday at 3 p. 111. and Saturday
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on .Monday at 5 a. in.
Leaves Steveston .Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 a. rn.; Friday at 6 a. m. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. m.
S. S. Beaver
Leaves Xew Westminster, S a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. 111. Tuesday,
Thursday and Sat unlays, calling at
landings between New Westminster
nnd Chilliwack.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p, m,, 2nd
and 16th of each month, calling at
Skldegate on first trip and Bella Coola
on Second trip, Time on arrival and
departure  are  approximate.
For reservations and information
call or address
Agent, Xew Westminster,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent, Vancouver.
General Superintendent, Victoria.
Gen. Agent, Freight Dept.,
New Westminster.
Great Northern Ry.'
Time Table
V. VV. & Y. RY
Dally,I NEW ||    Daily
Leave| WESTMINSTEr| Arrive
9:20ani|Blaine, Belling-|3:00 pm
4:35 pmjham       Bnrling-[9:55pni
Iton,   Mt.   Ver-
Inon,     Everett,
Seattle and
4:86pin|Spokane,      St.
|Paul    and    all
points  East.
9.20 amjAnacortos,
Woolley,     and
Rock port.
3:00 pm! Vancou ver
9:55 pm|
3:00 pm
3:00 pm
9:20 am
1:35 pm
W. IN* Draper
B. C. Land
ElUrd Block.   New Westminster, B.C.
Routo of the Famous
2���Daily Overland Trains���2
Spokane, St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chicago, St.
Louis and all  points East.
For     complete     Information,
rales,   berth   reservation,   etc.,
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Agent,
Bank of Commerce Building.
New Westminster, B. C
S. G. YERKES, A. G. P. A.,
Coiner Second Avetiue and Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
Trains & Steamers
I Leave Xew Westminster 7.25 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.20 daily,
'Arrive  New  Westminster 10.30 dally.
Arrive New Westminster 19.10 daily.
Lv. N. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle,  12.30;   Ar. N W. 20.20.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,   17.20,  19.25.
Ar.   N.   W.   9.15,   10.30,  19.10, 20.20,
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
Lv. N. W. !).20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m.
Lv. Seattle 8.80 a.m.; ar. N. W. 3 p.m.
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver 8.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guiclnn
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.40 p.m.; ar. N. W.
9.35 p.m.
Mondays onlv.
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
From N. W. Mon. Wed. Prid. 8 a.m,
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.O.
From N. W. Tu., Th., Sat. S a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun,,
3 p. m.; Saturday 2 p. 111.
Add. trip, Monday, 5 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturdav, 5 p.m.
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. L0.30 a.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.   8.00a.m.
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc.. .. 8.45 a.m. 3.80 pja
Van. & Cent. Park..,10.80 a.m.   - P-��'
Victoria 10.30 a.m. 10.00 n.m.
East Burnaby  LIS 1.M J��
Steveston, etc.... 1.30p.m. 1��;''''''"'
East, via C. P. R...4.45 pin. M0 ''���nL
Last, via C. P. R. 10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m
Sap., Mill, Coq'm..4.45 p.m. 7.10 p.m.
Van. & Burnahy..3.30 p.m. 6.00 p.m.
TImberland, Tues.,
inursaay   ..|    uw | im |   mi |mi;|   ctty Limits Unc-Servico trom
Friday  12.00 m.
tne   wftrvicfl  *'"
NO. S. A. F. & A. M.
[Ular    meeting    of    this
i* �����
ihe First Wednesday in
I   8 o'clock  p. m., in
to at-
Dr   W. A.  DeWolf Smith,
��� the present for
hav i
,;ie   Temple.     Sojou
8 cordially invited^
M.���Regular   communica-
is lodge are held on the
Puesday  in  each month  in
bJa lodge are held on the
i uesday in each month in
Temple, at 8 p. m. Visit,
;' _ l:;,,n are cordially invited
;:        ;:ll.   D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
MOREY'S Columbia st.
For   Sale���. -   al
mosl   new .    ������ lie i,    ceiling
com fittings;
comp   te foi ten lights.    Price, *.".
Address Dailj  News Co., Limited.
For Sale���.\ . register, jusl
good as new, and cheap for cash.
Dailj S "\s.
| Carruiliers Manufacturing Com y. |
( Manufacturers of j
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
����CE�� T"������Z��-Z     Business Institute
R" .-,���,.!,..,   nt   a.nri    month     ar    R
For Sale���Kir,I class job printing
plant,'known as ihe Arrow. Press.
Apply Mrs. Dominy, Front street.
��nrtn Friday of each month, at 8
in Orange hall, corner of
Roval avenue and John street. So-
L'rnins Sir Knights cordially in-
lit ed to "t,end" W" E" D,m,0I)' W"
p.   e. E. Matthias, Reg.
Wanted���Office boy ortgirl; age about
14.    Apply ".1." News.
L_MeetS in Orange hall first and
third Friday in each month at 8 p.
Visiting brethren are cordially
touted to attend. E. E. Matthias,
to M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
336 Hastings Street VV., Vancouver Lost-Ma;  2t iu or nwir New NV'-*t-
' ,am-wuvcr     minster     cemetery,   ladies"     hand
Commercial, Pitman and Gregg Short-      sacliel    containing   purse    with   To
vS?**.,     Telegraphy   and   Engineering      cents    change,   gold   brae, let,    and
small articles.   Finder please
at, this office. "it" It
!r' i .,le.,eBiaPny and Engineering cents
Tnr ,n^.Tn'rim'i Stationary) Courses. other
l��h. BEST of courses,  the   REST of     ,���.,..���
teachers   (eight)   and   the    BEST   of
LOST���Reddish brown pup, with white
R. J. SPROTT, B.A., Principal, Bpot   "u  chest-    Answers  to  name
II. A. SCRIVEN, B A., Vice-Principal      '���k"   X' M" Matl*80n- Customs,
0  0   F._AMITY  LODGE, No. 27���
r meetings of this lodge
I in Oddfellows' hall, Colum-
. every  Monday evi ning,
o ;,.   Visiting brethren cor-
avited to attend.   S. J. May,
W. C. Coatham, Rec-Sec.
Carnarvon SL, between 10th and Mclnnis.
r Sale���Modem 7-roomed hou i    in
ne corner In Wesl  Ei -I: two lots
tabli       i fi di trees, i lhe tp. Appl;
X. ibis offlce
A 0 Ll yv_-FRASER LOCGE No. 3
_jf( tings 'be flrsl ami third Tues.
,.;iv in each month. Visit in-
brethren cordially invited to attend.
Lod--,. room, A. O. U. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
S, Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
master workman.
115, SONS OF ENGLAND, B. S.���
Red Rose Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
in K. of P. Hall, Columbia St., at
8 p. in., White Rose Degree, Fourth
Wednesday in each month, same
time and place. Visiting Brethren
cordially invited. E. B. Stinch-
combe, Pres., H. Disney, Secretary.
J                          al ;dl Hours, Wanted��� v            n   havin       i    ������ of
English, Japan        u h hinese  Styles. -he Alpine Safe i
rrom 15c. up. *"?' ':"
���r* Limited.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
B. C. Monumental Works
To Let���De furnished      front
room.    Mrs.    Johns,    St.    George's
street, l etween Fourth and Sixth.
Wanted���Three or four unfurnished
rooms; good location; gas and bath
preferred.    M. 1!., Box 53.
Wanted���Old pigeons for breeding.
84S  Powell  street,  Vancouver.
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.	
Importer and manufacturer of The  Arrow   Pre...  business is now
Marble and Granite Monuments, lEii:i. "^..'ZE'EE"
Shingle and Saw Mill
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
v^'v^it. ....-TynwTtiT*��� .-flew*
V. ,���   Beginning February 15, '06
-   -   -   Every Day in the Year   "   -    -
Between Seattle and Chicago
Great Northern Railway
'The Comfortable Way" Route of the Famous Oriental Limited
COURT 1RUNETTE, No. 4099, I.O.F.
���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, in the small
hall. Oddfellows' block. Visiting
hrethren are cordially invited to attend. J, B. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
A. 0. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge are held on the Soc ind
,   urth Tuesdays ��������� ' ich mom
;u ��� ... m. in the Odu  dhows' Hall.
V ���   Hrethren  are  i      Iii '     in
vited ��� i attend.    E. C. Firth, C. P.;
P. P. Maxwell, Sec.
PERANCE meet every Wednesday
at 8 o'clock p. m., in Oddfellows
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
hren are cordially invited to attend. J. S. Bryson, S. C; J. McD
I     pbell, Sec.
CAMP, 191.���Meets on the First and
Third Tuesday of every month In
K. of P. Hall. John McNlven,
Chief; j. j. Forrester, Rec. Sec.
BOARD OF TRADE.���Xew Westminst. ir Board of Trade meets in the
Board Room. '. ity Hall, as follows:
S d Wednesda;. of each month.
Quarterly meetings on the second
Wednesday of February, May,
August and November, at 8 p. m.
Antuial meetings on the second
Wednesday of February. Ne*"
..rs may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White. Sec.
����*����������������.��+��������� ���������������������������������
CANDY      !
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc
Write for prices.
New Westminster,  B.  C.
and look at the fresh
stock of homemade candies���fresh daily. Fruit
of all kind, Ice Cream etc.
Fresh Strawberries and
Pine Apple	
Next Tram Office, Columbia St.
For detailed information, rates, etc., call on or address
F C. GRIFFIN, New Westminster, B. C.
Plants and Annuals of Jail  kinds,   cut
flowers and floral designs,    Dahlias
50c per dozen.
Telephone A184 or address 4th Avenue
and 10th Street.
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram  Depot
Columbia St.
You Buy "B. C."    |
or "Old Sport" Cigars
Vou do the wise thing. Its tempting
flavor will surely win your favor. Manufactured by���
Factory and Office, Urine Bloclc,
Fresh Water Port
f crake,   I  The City of New
nagr- ���������' delivered
part of the city.
or >tr  . I;   to anj
Light and Heavy Hauling
Office 'Phone 1S5.      Barn 'FDone 137
;es the purest of pure sweets ���
id invites the public to call      4
and see  the candy made 9
twelve years  experience
candy   trade. ;
ie proof of the pudding is in     5
Westminster Iron Works
Ornamental Iron Worii. including
Fences, Gates, Fire biscapes, etc.
Mall orders and correspondence In
New Westminster. f. U. 474.
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Acquired a through knowledge of the
business in England with 10 years experience. Later was 7 years manager
of the watch repairing department of
Savage, Lyman & . Co., Montreal,
Henry Birk's business manager part of
the time.
Eng!i.--h, Swiss, American and all
complicated watches .'lean.''!, 1 ep .','��� d,
made like new and adjusted.
Charges Reasonable.
Two Doors from Ceo. Adams Grocery
Best Facilities on
the Pacific Coast
Huge     Sea   Swamps   Craft  and     Ona
Passenger and One Sailor Are
Eureka, Cal., June 12.���While crossing Humboldt bar last evening and
attempting to navigate through the
south channel, the gasoline schooner
Corinthian, Walter Coggeshall, man- '
aging owner, Captain Atwater, master,
took aboard a huge sea, causing her
to  become a total  wreck.
Andrew M'Carrey, student at the
University of California and Ole Carlson,   sailor,   were   drowned.
The list of the rescued Is as follows: Captain Atwater, R. M. Boyle,
male; Edward Webb, chief engineer;
August Johnson, assistant engineer;
Oleo Simpson, sailor; Carl Edmund-
son, sailor; Fred Johnson, sailor:
Pete Adgate, cook; \V. D. I.inton, passenger.
The Corinthian is now upon the
beach between the shipyards and Xew
Era Park just beside the hull of the
Ill-fated steamer Newsboy, which was
wrecked two months ago
Before the eyes of the person
loard Ole Carlson, a sailor, was dragged down and out to sea by the strong
funqio  oavx    -aprr    qqa
Ihey   were  able 10  reach
Whiteside & edmonds, Barrls-
" ters and solicitors, Blackle Blk.,
Columbia Btreet, New West minster.
W. .1. Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
the eating.
I   Next Door DeGrey's Barber Shop.    %
��� ���.
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tfl" 113. office, Eighth Street,
....CALL ON....
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Mil. J, P. HAMPTON BOLE, solicitor of the supreme court. Offices
Canadian Bank of Commerce building, Columbia street, opposite post-
office, New Westminster. Money to
barristers, solicitors, etc. Offices: New Westminster, Trapp Blk.,
corner Clarkson and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms 21  to 24, 44!i (Iran
ville street.   Joseph Martin, K. 0	
W. Weatt. W. (J. McQuarrle, 11. A
Bourne. Mr. Martin wilfl bo in the
Westminster offices every Friday af
ters, solicitors, etc., 41! I^orne
street, opposite Court. House, New
Westminster. J. H. Bowes, P. O. Box
241. ,
Ellard Block,  G
new Westminster, b. c     I New Westminster,
EORGE R, MARTIN, Barrister nnd
Solicitor, Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzle streets, New West-
B. C.   minster, B. C.
All Kinds ot Manufacturing Enterprises
Information can be obtained from
Secretary Board of Trade,
Mayor City New Westminster
os    pemeq
Btoutly that
shore.     One   was   seized   and   landed
safely  by  Alexander   Mel.can.  of the
McLean   Launch   Company,   and   the
other who had left his clothing aboard
managed to crawl ashore himself, to
receive attention  and  clothing and a
good  place beside  a blazing bonfire.
The Diary of a Much Abused Man.
Monday���Have just been violently attacked in a magazine article entitled "Corporation Greed." All twaddle, just to make circulation. Fin-
islul organization of syndicate to
take over the Jerkwater Southern
railway for $(50,000,001). Will issue
$75,000,000 common and $75,000,000
preferred stock and work it off
gradually on public.
Tuesday���A fearful attack on me iu
morning papers. This craze of assailing the property interests of the
country is becoming epidemic, but
I suppose it appeals to the rabble
and makes circulation.
Put iu morning with Senator Shark,
who agrees to vote for railway rate
bill if 1 appoint bis son special
counsel al $25,00P a year. Made private agreement with two prominent
shippers to give rebates on certain
Wednesday���A public massmeeting
held last night to condemn my
methods of finance. The people are
going crazy about what they call
the greed of the coriiorations. The
newspapers are to blame for exciting the country to the state of
frenzied hostility to the solid institutions. If it hadn't been for them
we should have escaped this disastrous insurance muddle that bas
done so much to disturb the business of the country.
Cornered the supply of coal in the
middle west and am in a position
to make consumers come to my
own terms.
Thursday���Preachers have joined the
hue and cry about me; say my
money is tainted, etc. They're all
notoriety seekers, eager to get into
the papers. The country's gone
mad on the subject.
Had lunch with Judge Jones today
and casually gave him the straight
about the litigation against my railroad that comes up in his court before long. Have promised to support him with campaign contribution at the next election.
Friday���The Supreme Court has just
decided that my new bonding project is illegal. The president also
has come out in a severe arraignment of my coal corner. Pretty
soon tho whole country will be infected by this disease of indignation against the property interests,
but as long as they don't fool with
the tariff I'll not complain.
Was on witness stand today, but
said "I don't remember" to every
question they asked me. It was
none of the public's business, anyway.
Saturday���The grand jury is threatening to indict me. I don't know
what the country is coming to. (5ne
of my weak-kneed directors called
in this morning and says we've
got only ourselves to blame for
this violent clamor against us. He
says we're trying to work a good
thing to death and that we ought to
go slow. T told him that he could
go, and not be slow about, it, either.
Had my tax assessments reduced
from $250,000 to $8,500 today.
What's the use of paying taxes
when tbe money's sure to be stolen
by the grafters in the treasurer's
Sunday���Went to church and heard a
good old-fashioned sermon. Told the
parson he could put me down for a
liberal contribution whenever he
needed it, and he seemed greatly
We have made our arrangements for supply.    As usual you
able to secure the best the market affords right here.
will   be
Some extra value in New Zealand Jam in self-opening tins at  50c���
the best yet.
Ripe Tomatoes, 15c per lb.   Cabbage���splendid stock, only 5c per lb,
Everything the best at the lowest prices.
for New Westminster and
district is better today than
it has ever been at any time
within tho past ten years.
With deep water vessels
and steamers coming up the
Eraser river and giving New
Westminster her rightful
place in the shipping world.
The coast Kootenay railroad a long felt want is now
an assured thing and will
open a vast tract of country
for settlers in the near future. The opportunity for acquiring sites for homes as
evidenced by the result of
the sale of property held by
the city last week, is unsurpassed by any city on the
Coast, justly entitles New
Westminster to be called the
city of beautiful homes.
The country round is fast
settling up with from five to
twenty acre holdings, of
which class of property we
make a specialty and have a
large number for immediate
We have forty-two
acres fronting on the
Fraser river and Great
Northern Railroad
connection, deep water, price only
an acre.    Grand site
for an industry.
Real   Estate   Brokers,
278  Columbia  Street.
Telephone    170.
St.   Andrews's   Entertainment.
A very successful entertainment
was given last evening by the ladies
of St. Andrew's church, in the lecture hall, and over $00 was cleared
as a result. The hall was crowded to
the doors, standing room being at a
premium during the latter part of the
evening. The Rev. J. S. Henderson,
who had been appointed chairman,
introduced each performer with a
few appropriate  remarks.
Miss B. Laidlaw was the first to appear before the audience, contributing a piano solo, which was well received. A solo by Mrs. Vermilyea of
Vancouver was loudly encored. Mrs.
Alex. Cunningham and Miss Vass
next obliged with a piano duet. A
solo by Miss Munn was the next item
on the programme, and this was also
well received.
A one act comedy by thirteen
members of the bible class was staged and acted in a pleasing manner,
and the applause that followed the
skit showed clearly that it was
appreciated by the audience. The
comedy was entitled "A Village
Scare" and depicted the terrors of a
number of people over the supposed
outbreak of smallpox in the neighborhood.
The entertainment was brought to
a close by a contribution from the
orchestra, which consisted of Miss
Vass, piano: Fred Jackson, O. K.
Smith and Arthur Insley.
Ice cream and strawberries, cake
and other delicacies were served and
thoroughly enjoyed, after which the
gathering broke up about 10 o'clock,
apparently well pleased with the
evening  they  had   spent.
At St. Barnabas Tonight.
In tiddition to strawberries and
cuke, the following programme will
be rendered tonight at the St. Barnabas' parish hall;
Orchestral selection, under the
leadership of Prof. Judges.
Piano duett, Miss Doris Chute and
F.  Major.
Picolo solo, A. S. Leslie.
Reading, O. Wilkie.
Vocal duet, Mrs. Frith and Mrs.
Guitar solo, Frank  Lewis.
Piano solo, Mrs. Frith.
Song, A. Johnston.
Piano duet, Miss Muriel Cotton and
Miss Vera Corbould.
Concert flute solo, A. S. Leslie. *
Banjo solo, H. Lewis.
Leslie's  celebrated  Fife and  Drum
band will  be in attendance and will
play selections on the lawn.
 o ���
Freshly made candy every day at
the Star Candy Factory next to DeGrey's barber shop. *
To the Editor of the Daily News:
Sir���I was much Interested in' your
article on St. Barnabas' church, which
appeared in your issue of June bth,
e: pecially as for nearly five years I
was closely identified with the parish}
Some interesting facts were omitted,
while in one matter a misstatement
occurs which I hasten to correct. No
mention was made of the building of
the church fence, and the paying off
of the first debt of $1,000; two efforts
which, to my mind, far exceed anything hitherto accomplished, as in
those "hard times" it meant genuine
self-sacrifice. Well do I remember
building thai historic fence. The
movement was inaugurated by Mr. W,
T Cooksley, at that time a most act- -
ive worker, and the whole congregation turned out "61111111880," children
and all, to help build it. In less than
a week it was finished, all of us feel- \
ing proud of the work, and it still ;
stands today, after seven years' service, as a memorial of the energy and
enthusiasm so characteristic of St.
The paying off of the lirst debt
was another historic effort worthy of
mention. The congregation was not
actually responsible for it, except from
a moral standpoint. The Rev. A.
Silva White was the first rector who
assumed the debt, his predecessors
having repudiated it. He made the
paying off of the debt a "century
fund" effort, for I find this quotation
from the parish magazine of November. 1901: "Our century fund is now
a thing of the past, the object for
which the fund was opened having
ben attained, namely, the paying off
in full of our parish debt." This was
a supreme effort and marked well the
opening of the Twentieth century.
The misstatement I refer to is as
regards the rectory, where in your
interesting article you say: "A loan
on the rectory property of $1,800,
which was to be paid off hy yearly instalments," was secured. The fact is
that the actual cost of the rectory
was only $1,582.35, while the loan
secured was $1,200, which debt it
is pleasnt to note is now paid off. I
shall be glad if you will find space
for  this  letter.
��� o	
Lawn Party.
The ladies of West (Presbyterian)
church have spared no pains to render attractive their lawn party which
is to be held Thursday (tomorrow)
afternoon and evening at the residence
of Mrs. John McKenzie, St. Patrick
street. An attraction for housekeepers will be the many dainty and
useful articles to be found on the
sale tables, while candy and ice
cream booths will be well in evidence,
and at 0 o'clock a substantial tea will
be served. No addmission fee will
ho charged.
Held for Manslaughter.
San Francisco, Cal., June 12.���
National Guardsman Laurence N.
Bechtel was held to answer today,
after a preliminary hearing, for the
killing of Frank Riordan, a young
athlete who was shot down during the
progress of the fire last April. A
charge of manslaughter was placed
against Bechtel, and bonds were fixed
at $5,000.
��� F YOU  have a  house to rent,
��� sell   cr   insure,   list   it   with
us   and   get   good   results.
If   om are looking for a suit-
1 '���   hi me, at  a  reasonable Ag
'���' e,  call   on   as  and   wiib  our
large list of properties we will
1 a :��� avor to sail  you.
White & Shiles
I Real   Estate  and   Insurance.
i     200 Columbia St. Phone 85,
hree of the finest residential
lots iii the city���only now put
on the market���on Queen's avenue and Peele street. For a few
days these may be bad cheap
and on easy terms.
ins, Coulthard & Co.
Financial, Insurance & Real Estate
Agents.        Tel. 106. Columbia St.
If you are thinking of building a
home, we can assist you if you are
short of funds, or if you want to
buy a home and have not sufficient
money, we will furnish what you
need, repayable monthly	
We make a special feature of farm
loans, giving special terms on repayments   	
F. J. Hart & Co.
285 Columbia St., New Westminster.
New  Westminster
i.T '<    :        -'-     ,
wS��� i=i^.^rE'
I Musling Greatly Underpriced!
T   sale this week.
4 and G'nehamg ,,��� ���
12 * Cents Per Yard
Many odd lines from our large  stock, worth  from  15c to    ' ���
yard;  all to be cleared at this  low  price this week. :   *
See our small show window  for a few designs. ���
Keep Co��'     ! W. S. COLLISTER & CO 1
9 >s. ���
Ice Cream
Anderson & Lusby
��� Sporting News \
��� ���
t       and Comment.       X
Juniors  Play   Lacrosse.
The Junior Reginas failed to turn
out in force for tbe lacrosse match
scheduled to take place between that
team and the West End Tecurnsehs
last evening, and a scrub team had to
be formed for the purpose of having
some sort of a game. As might have
been expected, the exhibition put up
was pretty poor, but the proceedings
were enlivened by a couple of small
fights between the players. These
were not serious, and medical assistance was not summoned. The teams
lined up as  follows:
Tecurnsehs���Coal, .Munn: point, D.
Eastman; cover point, D. Marshall;
first defence, R. Cormack; second defence, H. Johnston; third defence, R.
Sangester; centre, H. Sangester;
third home, Hal Johnston; second
home, W. Sutherland; first home, Joe
Feeney; outside home, A. Spring; inside home, V. McPhadden.
Reginas���Coal, Julian; point, Fitzgerald; cover point, J. Iloule; first defence, R. Hamilton; second defence,
K. Archibald; third defence, John
Brown; centre, W. Betts; third home,
W. Miller; second home, W. Keary;
frst home, O. Swanson; outside home,
H. Allum;   inside home, J. Buckland,
Junior  Baseball.
The junior baseball team of the
Royal Columbia hospital and the junior nine of the Columbian college will
play the last game of their season's
schedule at the Queen's park this
evening if the weather conditions are
favorable. The following Is the standing of the three teams:
Columbian College���Played three,
lost two, won one, to play one.
High School���Played three, lost
one,  won   two,  to  play  one.
Public School���Played four, lost
two, won two, to play none.
Boosting Baseball.
Belllngham, June 12.���Manager A.
II. Clemens, of Slanwood is in the
(ity today arranging to form a baseball league to include Belllngham,
Everett, Vancouver and Victoria. He
was made an offer by Vancouver people to put liis team in al thai place,
��� o ���	
Guichon���James Goulay, Nlcomen;
I'. \v. Graham, Seattle; 'l'. F. Town-
ley, Toronto;   \Y. Murphy, Toronto;  .1.
.'-. McArthur, Ottawa; .1. J. Buchanan,
Moosomin; .1. Sheasgreen, Vancouver;
J. .1. MacKay, Vancouver.
Colonial���(i. W. Campbell, Victoria;
A. W. Lane, .Mission; .Mrs. Wilson,
Seattle; ('. ,|. Sexsmith, Alluvia, 1".
S.: L. Horner, Nicomen; 10. Hurnill,
Hornby;  Minnie Copeland, Seattle.
Windsor���John   Anderson,  Everett;
B. T. Moody, (i. 11. Walls, T. Frangen,
Everett; P. Kemp, San Francisco;
James Browne, Ladner; A. Wilson,
Vancouver; W. Young, Boston; E. B.
Turner, Vancouver.
Cosmopolitan���George Milne, Ladner; John R. Anderson, Nicomen:
Tom Keegon, Sumas; R. M. Eburn,
Mount Lehman; Wm. Read. Ladner;
J A. McCalluni, City; Johanii A.
Rosengren,  Vancouver.
Depot���J. Daly, It. F. Stroud, K.
Muti, Joe Wilson, Blaine; Marl in McKenzie, Belleville*; \\". .1. Lewis, Pitt
River; A. McGregor. Vancouver. Geo.
Milne, Ladner.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������ tttttttttt��M��MMMMu *
Which Kind For You?
The Tubular or Bucket Bowl.       Low Down or High Can.
Simple Bowl or Bowl full of Parts.
Enclosed Gears or Exposed|Gears.    Selfoiling or Oil Yourself
Just look into these facts and   you  can't   help  but  be convinced
that this is the only one to buy.
We believed in them by buying  a  carload.
The prices of these separators are also the lowest.
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. D., and which has a capital and accumulated funds of
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) A>surance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
to��loL. McQUARRIE & CO., *"!JZ'EE'
186   Columbia   Street,  NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B. C.
1900 Assurance in force
Premiums $ 62.CU5.96
ioo   L,oiumoia   aireei,  ��lw    wco i mino i crv,  u.  w.
>:���o:ox��c���<<��������������o:o;:���*>) xt>irxxxxxxx:��xxxxxxxxxxsxi
Royal City rish Co
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Fresh and Frozen Fish
(iame In Season
; We deliver to all parts of the City.    Telephone 40.    P. O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News.
New   Westminst
er, B. C.
�������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*+**    ���
Electric Railway Service
Interurban 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 from
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���wo transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 5 and 7.
30  Minute    Service
mainder of day.
Leopold Place.
Sunday   Service  half-hourlj
and   10  P-
fr *
tween 8  a.  ni
City and Sapperton. f
Sapperton ilne-ib Minuw ser-i
vice, except between ij��  J
2, and 6 und 7, ����* Jm ���
hours    the    service   WW       #
half-hourly. J
Sunday Service   Hait-nouriy    ' ,
....������..  com   and H !'��� I
tween S a. ni
 _ L!  I
British Columbia Electric Ry- Co'^J
*.      j~*        li
i iiu ran ay
. |    i.:> | 12.a |    iv.ti | ii.;i j
filty Limits Line���Service trom
r.q    tne   awvice


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