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The Daily News Jul 23, 1906

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 VOLUME 1, NUMBEE 117
^^^ s��m9
NKW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, JULY 2:;, 1906.
iu CKN'is L'EK WEEK
tv   a   ���'!&.
athers His Soldiers and Challenges People to Start Revolution
\TYRANNY HO/ DS
RUTHLESS SWAY
IN ST. PETERSBURG
CLOUDS GROW DARKER
lundreds of Arrests Are     .ade   on   Command   of   Dictators and Prisoners Are  at  the   Mercy   of
Military Courts���General Uprising
is Now Excected.
'��� ei iburg,   Julj    22.���Emper r    :��� t-la mi s,  prefei ���     .        i    .;
i.i    ordered  Lhe dissolution   2in i. leff, govet not
mi it, th ��� ttioi   of a  '
lament In -;.���      mlh- .md 1ms
' ��� .  St,   Petersburi
Se . 'i ,i' -
��� ���'   :��� .  news-
irced     '     i tbli     ion
iw. persons deported
oomei ;ven        '       ler wil hout   trial,    i' i i ;        :
iread at Peterhof this mo      tter a ' "
ed n     , if it is desire I, be tried
.. er a
.:���  i nee which lasted all i     .        |
by mill     . nd summarily ex
.  .   iis still in session, .   ,    .,.,,     ���, ,   ,.,.
ited.    i .!���.  i nl;   :���
The ukase    dissolving    parli aientj tween "extraordinary    security"      .:
as  promulgated  first.    H   fixes the  full ma I      :, ������   In I ver is ex-
.  the convocation of the new  :' d8ed  by ;1"' s IC ';  :'������ ' ' I
,.        ,       ,,     ,_,���__ military authorit..
I, lenl as   March ... 1907, and saj a
���,. , , .   , News  Travcis   Fast.
e conditions  under .which   it   is to
Although the news of the dissolution
later.
elected will I e   l< fine
ikase was followe I  in  a few
p   liament  spn td    like wil I    fire
among the members of th.   rariou j
.dug Bt Pet-  litical org nizations, the masses here   *���
trg and the surrounding province   generally   are   hardly   awake   to   the =
momentous event. The news trav-]
elled 1 isi in the country, and the general expectation is that the peasantry
accepting tiie dispersal of parliament
a" the final blow to their hopes, will
i ise in a hod.\.
The proletariat  organizations  b  te
The attention of the world probably will now
be centered on the political situation in St. Petersburg, which appears to have reached a crisis. The
dissolution of parliament by imperial ukase resulting
in Goremykin surrendering the premiership, and the
succession of Stolypin as minister of the interior, to
the post, the mass of troops in the capitol city, arid
general belief that the dictatorship is inevitable, all
make it appear that an armed conflict is impending.
The effect of the address to the country to be
issued by the Socialists and the Group of Toil, will be
awaited with interest. I
The temper in which the masses of the Russian {
; people will take the summary dismissal of the na- ���
{ tion's elected representatives will be one of the most j
important developments of the week. j
The views of those who support the autocracy j
are shown in an interview given to the Associated I
Press correspondent on Saturday by a cabinet minis- }
| ter who said : " The government must hold on until j
| a stable regime is assured, or anarchy will super-
\ vene."
EX-MAYOR TOWNSEND
KILLED IN ACCIDENT
With Other Passengers  en  Spokane  Falls and Northern
Railway, He Meets Death in Wreck of
Buffo t Car In Canyon.
t
I
t
:  Kief under military rule.
Surrounded by his troops, the Czar
i new rev dt, fe'ioo Ished ts fear-
. . today.
Half an hour after the  report  had
��� ���   circul ited   last   night   that   the
- "i the Douma were   numbered,!
���   was posted on the walls of the
RUSSEL SAGE DEAD
VV. B. Towns.'ml, right-of-way agenl
for the G. X. R. and formerly mayor
of Xew Westminster, was instantly
killed in a railway accident on the
Spokane Ft lis nnd Northern toad Saturday evening. The G, X. It. express
was running from Northporl in Nelson aboul G p. m, Saturday, when owing to ;��� defective sic. per, the buffel
cai left the track while crossing ti'
Bi tver bri ge, aboul six miles north
of Waneta, al the International boundary. Others killed by the wreck include W. 1!. Smith, bar proprietor on
ihe steamer Kaslo; M. D. McKinnon,
purser on tin- Kalso, and another man
who has not been Identified, but who
is supposed to belong to Erie. Mrs.
W. D. Poole and child, of Spokane,
who were in the buffet car, were both
seriously injured, and it. is feared thai
Mis. Poole has sustained interna' Injuries. Two colored men, Summers
and Jones, also seriously hurt.
The   late   Mr.  Townsend   was   well
known  here,    where    he  had    many
friends and acquaintances.   For many
years he conducted  a  butcher's shop J
on   Columbia  street,  and   in   1889  he
w.'.s elected mayor In succession to
Mr. Hendry, who resigned about the
n 1 Ile of tbe year on account of some
fiiction in the council. Ile completed
Mi. Hendry's term, and was an
ut to essful candidate at the next
m, and again in 1891. He was,
however, elected in 1892, and his portrait hangs in the Carnegie library
among the portraits of the mayors of
New Westminster. Ten Years ago he
wenl to Rossland, but he has lately
i residing al Nelson with his wife
and son-in-law.
At the time of his death, Mr. Town-
send was right-of-way agenl tor the
Ci X. R, In thai capacity he was a
frequent visitor to Xew West minster,
recently. While in the city he stayed
at the Colonial Hotel, where he was
a general favorite. He left Xew Westminster last Wednesday for Nelson,
travelling via Seattle, and was on his
way home when he mei his death. He
had many old fri mds in Xew 'Westminster who will regret to learn of
hi:-- death, and whose sympathies will
go out to his family on this sad occasion.
such prov 'cation to  ieclare  ipen war.
Ii is impossible to describe the con-
city the actual order of the Czar dis- sternatiou with which the Constitu
��� ag the body, Oertainlj the nexl tlonal Democrats learned the news.
���   lays will be marked  with much  Although it had   bruited for the
���, i        , ,, , ' past   three  da rs, Uu    .    se   was  r -
  and the end is by no means
.��� '    v them in blank amazement.
Bven Saturday night's, caucus did not
' zar  means tu  rul ce.   believe Uie governmenl would dare to
i .
Xew   York,   July   22.- RusSell  Sage      ': ������>��� e tvere*presen1 at ihe en,l. Mrs.
died   suddenly   at   his  country   home Sage, her brother, Col. .1. .1. Slocum,
larcroft, at  Lawrence, L. I., today, the Rev. Dr. Robert   Leech, Theodore
The immediate cause of deatli was S   Janeway,  of  Xew   York;   Dr.  Carl
been  preparing  ior  months   for   lust   , , ., ,..       . ��� ,        .        .     ,    .     . . , _
ii   rt   tailure   resulting   from   a   com- Scnmuck,  a  local  physician, and  Dr.
plication  of  dis   I   ��� -   incident   to  6.1d John   P.   Munn,   for   many   years   Mr.
ge. The veteran financier would have Sage's family physician, who was sum-
��� li   rated his 90th birthday on Aug- moned from Xew York when the first
isi 4. alarming symptoms  were manifest.
Mr. Sage had been in exceptionally       The funeral services will be held on
g od  he.ilth   since  his  arrival  at   his Wednesday at tlie West Presbyterian
summer home about six months ago. church in West 42nd street, of which
At  noon today he was seized with a Mr- Sage had been a member for many
years.    The interment will take place
UNION MEN ENTER
FIELD OF POLITICS
Executive Council of American Federation of Labor Issues
Campaign   Programme - Appeal   to   All
Organized Labor and Friends.
���Mir. interest Is. centered in what   take the threatened step, bul serious-   falling into convulsions themem lthw
ly discussed ihe attitude to be taken   tailing into unconsciousness about two
in Troy on Thursday.
" outcome will I e, bul no one can   ��� """"*> "*-�� ������wvu����� ���...���> ������*,,    Mrg gage and he_ brotherj Col slo.
���, ut towards Minister of the Interior Stoly- hours before his ue.,lh| wMch occurred ��� cum   are named as the execntor8 of
-..i'i   when   lie   annaared   in   aarliailieilt .  .
The   Last   Act.
St. Petersburg, July  22.���With the
perial    Ukase    dissolving    parlia-
'"'     which   was   promulgated   earl)
lhis morning,  the curtain  rose upon
possibly   the   last  act   in     the    great
ma of the Russian  revolution,
rhe  people  and    the    government
HOW stand  face to face and upon ihc
��� "'>   of the army depends the lm-
ite issue.    Even should the gov-
ient,   however,   succeed    In    reining a popular outbreak, the vie-
will only    be    temporarj    and
Ij   confine the stream    for
��� a'! exploi lon.
one     -I       T.        verity of the
at 1:30 o'ch
Mr. Sage's will.
pin when he appeared in parliament
tomorrow to answer interpellations. ;	
Government Trick Falls. : strike B���, tlu, plans al ms Ume cmbass.es> legations and consulates
The governmenl undoubtedly cal- have been perfected with much more shortly after midnight, but this morn-
culated on catching the opposition off deliberation, and involve, not only the ing immediately after the guards had
it- guard, but if i: expected to strike paralysis of cities, telegraphs, rail- i een stationed, notes were sent ex-
terror into the hearts of the members reads and all means of communication plaining the measures taken to pro-
el parliament it has tailed signally, throughout the empire, but a com- tect the foreign representatives.
Seme time ago when dissolution seem- plete stri..e of peasants in tlie coun- Tonight the trains are filled with
ed Imminent, the various groups of the .....    s well    T,:i(,.. confidently believe foreigners  departing  for abroad.
opposition  virtually agreed  to follow Uu. ;t,va].v <������ the troops has been so	
the example of Uie French compatriots snaj_en that the military supports   if
of  the  states  g ral,  and   meet,  li t].,,   _, ....   ,. ,...    .^   _V(.   wayi  ana-
driven  out  of  the    Tauride    Palace, when  pu1        ,.���, testi ;.,v .,..���,   , y.
wherever and wh      ������      Ircumstances |ivided   igainsl itself,
dictated, until a constitution was firm-
,       ,.,,,     This    morning    the Engineering Uprising.
mged that In view of the a council of w . ;me t's d<    ities a
-: li ���!  will arise   n  the < oun                    ,   .      ,    ,            , ,    .       ,               ,            ,,
. iee Ings b< lng  I roki n up hi re    . ��� . read      las     ���    i  elecl id   al   '������<���     n
��� in ri     mse to the emperors dis                             .     ,   f    ... .        , .                  .
would  go immediately  to  Finland  to and with a similai counci   herein   o -
GIRL IS MURDERED
AFTER k STRUGGLE
nen whom he w< loom
i i   months  ago  in   the Wintei
lace  as   the  'best   men   in Kussia."
'i'he die is cast.
Troops Gather.
j he government lias elected to
fight and the capitol today bore
' loquent testimony of the preparations made to repress the masses by
force, The city was packed with soldiers and resembled an armed camp.
During Saturday night additional
troops were brought in and disposed
I according to plans previously adopt-
' 'k These reinforcements included
four infantry regiments of the Chev-
idier Guard, Hussars, mounted Grenadiers, and a battery of machine guns.
Tlie troops occupied railroad stations
"i'd bridges across the rivers and canals, and the patrols of both police
and gendarmes were everywhere doubled.
The   work   of  gathering   in   revolutionary  agitators  begun  Immediately
Shooting  Tragedy   Occ.i-s at  Wellington���Drunken Man Arrested
on   Suspicion.
Nanaimo,  July
-With  a  bullet
on   wh      course  to   be   (iui |unc lon  with  the Group oi   Toll
sued.   Some groups lefl bj  afternoon parliament, a rising of the people will
end evening trains. | ,   i   dneered.    The leaderB have ls-
Withcut Weapons. sued instru    ons ti   branch organiza-
Whether thev are to meet al Viberg '   - earning them againsl B prem, ���   hole In her forehead, the body of Mary
ci   Helsingfors is nol   known, bul  it ture divided action and specincallj In-. Jane Dalton of Wellington, was
seems thai Finland in Russian history
Washington. I). C, July 22.���The executive council of the American Federation of labor today made good its
decision of several months ago to enter the field of politics in the interest
of the trades union movement and to
exhorl   all   members   and   friends   of
organized labor lo work for the elec-'
tion to political office of men known
to be favorable to labor's cause.
From the headquarters of the federation the council today issued Its
"campaign programme" addressed "to
all organized labor and friends in the
United States." It sets oul thai the
mion movemenl h is kepi and
proposes to keep puce with the rapid
changes in Industrial affairs and thai
the working people cannol hope i
. in their rights or a ; rogressi e
position  in  the    varying  ; hases    of
;    5 T      "   !(   ������;    I . ill   ".
.... !     . x'"    se        I     th .:...���
which,  a ���   �� qi  mi ..   ind  cii Izi as,  it
ii their   uIvilege and their duty to ex-
er ise."    1     Ie  de it   ed    that
makes no demand uj on government or
E iciety which is not equally accorded
to all the people of this country and
that "it can and will be satisfied with
nothing les.-." The proposed campaign is based upon the allegation
that little attention has been paid to
the enactment of laws prepared by
organized'labor and presented to congress for the relief of those wrongs
and the attainment of those rights to
which labor and the common people
are justly entitled and whicli are es-
seiit:.", necessary for their welfare."
The council issues a word of caution that the movement musi not de-
gi ...-ate Into a scramble for offlce,
but it should be "a determine 1 effort,
free absolutely from partisanship of
every name and character, to secure
ll glslation we deem necessarj' ami
essential  to  the   welfare  and  happi-
in ���.   of all our people."
,   .    .    -;.    stated   thai   -'where
,:      .  ���,   . state legislator lm*
iven   hi I.' , friend   to   the
rights of labor, he should be supported, and no ci n It ��� named against
him."
will become synonymous with the ten-
structiag them when the signal is giv-     isterday  afternoon In her bom"  bj
en to extend the strike gradually and
nis court of the French republic. Even   ��*< {':1>' voiding colli-.ons at the be-
Counl  Heyden, the leader, and other  -toning.
members of the High, are understood'     M. CharnofE, who    escaped    Friday
to have departed.   It is quite improb-1 trom the offices of the Misla, when a
. ,    ni.it   ,,,,ii,���,p���i   os  B   raid was made upon a sitting of the
able,  however,  that   paiiiumem   as  a
.,,    .,       ,  ,    ,������,.���,,.iu, ��ot ��n   central  committee of the  social  rev-
body will attempt  lo ioinially  set up
.... i    , .1,.,.  , i' ti,<. B-nv.   oluuonary party which was being held
its authority agaiust. that ot the gin- . , .v . ,
, there, is regarded as one ot their most
eminent
The  Constitutional   Democrats  and   sklllnl   'eaders.
intellectuals generally recognize thai
they have no weapon with which to
light the government's bayonets. The
Initiative, therefore, will naturally fall
to the proletariat,
General  Strike First Move.
This the Social Democrats and the
Surprised   Foreign  Consuls.
Perhaps the most remarkable feature of the events connected with the
dissolution  of parliament is that  the
bei father, .lohn Dalton, after his return from Nanaimo. a man named
Featherstone is under arrest on suspicion of having committed the niur-
i der.
Marks around the woodwork of the
rrom showed that more shots had
been fired, and the condition of the
Vbdy indicated a struggle. Her wrists
showed marks of violence.
Featheratone was found in his room
lying on a bed in a drunken stupor.
GATHER AT VIBORG
government carefully avoided notify-  He vehemntly protested his innocence.
lng the representatives of the foreign
powers of what was coming.   No word
id'terthe Ukase placing St. Petersburg  Group of Toil in parliament all along! of official warning was received even
i!! "a state of extinordinary security"
was promulgated, and hundreds of arrests were made before daylight.
A bloody handkerchief and an i mpty
revolver were found on him.
The Inhabitants of Wellington are
demonstration    was
have recognized, and  the  most elab-   by the representatives of Russia's al
orate preparations have been made to  ly, France,    The only Intimation that j aroused,  and   a
repeat  the tactics of last  fall and par-   something was  ahout   to  happen,  was ��� made  against   the    prisoner.      Cooler
The powers conferred upon M.  Von   alyze the    country    with a   general   th   appearance of the guards ai the I heads, however, prevented violence.
St. Petersburg. July 23, 3:20 a. m.���
The following despatch has been received from a representative of the
Associated Press who accompanied the
members of parliament io Viborg. It
is dated Viborg, midnight, and says:
"Two hundred members of Russia's
outlaw parliament are gathered here
at the Hotel Belvedere awaiting the
ai rival of prominent members of the
Uigkt before opening the session at
which will be adopted a manifesto that
the people be summoned and that they
stand by the dispersed assembly.
Pn inent among the members here
are  M. Momromtzoff, president of the
House, Prince Peter Dolgoroukoff, and
Prof.  Grodeskul,  vice   presidents  and
' other officers.
i     "There is a strong possibility that
| all parties will come to an agreement
' on   the  appeal,   as  the   Radicals  are
not disposed to insist on an over-violent manifesto demanding the immediate  summoning of a, constituent  assembly  by    revolutionary    means to
which   the   Constitutional   Democrats
, object.
"The Constitutional Democrats appear to be downcast over the dissolution of parliament, but the members
of the Group of Toil and the Socialists are in an exceedingly combative
mood."
��� i
q
/ THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, _.T..V   .,_
The Greatest Bargain Sale on Record
���������AMt-IM'O'W
aiwwwwi
_e____.-.'.: araiK.
m
It is not what we have done, but what we shall do, that counts. Clothing to be sacrificed ; Furnishings,
Boots and Shoes to be slaughtered regardless of cost. Absolutely no reserve. Here is the greatest chance of
all to save money.
Gent s Furnishings Dept.
Dress Shirts;   regular $1.00, sale price   45c
Working Shirts;   regular 75c, sale price 45c
Wool  Undershirts;   regular $1-00, sale price  45c
Ties;   regular  ::.r,c  and  BOc, side  price,  .  [or   25c
Dark aud Light Flannelette Shirts; regular 86c, sale price  25c
Took's  Collars,  sale   price.  3  for   25c
Men's   Fancy   Hose;   regular 25c, sale price, 2 pairs   25c
ited  and  White Handkerchiefs, sale price   5c
.Men's   Cotton   Sox.  sale   price, 3 pair-   25c
Men s   Shoes
Men's Shoes; regular $i.T.">, sale price  $1.00
Men's Shoes; regular $2.00; sale price  $1-25
Men's Shoes; regular $3.25, sale price  $2.25
Men's Shoe-; regular  $'1.00, sale price  $1.50
Boys    Shoes
Hoys'   Strong  Shoes;   regular $1.7.1, sale price  $1.25
Boys' Shoes;   regular  $2.2."., sale price  $1.50
Hoys'  Leckie Boots;   regular $250, sale price   $1.75
Black-O-Shoe Polish   > 5c
SPECIALS
Children's Sailor Mats;  regular 50c, sale price  15c
Men's white Shirts; regular 75i  and $1.00, Bale price   25c
Men's, Balbrlggau Underwear; regular 50c, Bale price  2Zc
CauVas Gloves;   regular 2 pairs for 25c, sale price, 4 ^alrs 25c
Boys' Knicker.-, sale price,  pair  25c
Hard Hats, sale price  25c
Men's Tweed Vests; regular $150, sale price   75c
Toweling; regu'ar lr.c yard, sale price, 3 yards  25c
Braces;   regular 25c aud 35c, sale price   15c
Men's  Black  Cotton  Hose,;   regular 15c, .sale price,  1  pairs 25c
Men's  Clothing Dept.
Men's $1(1 and $12 Suits;  sale price
Men's $15 and $is suits, sale price
Men's $20 and $22,60 Suit.-, -v.
 $4.50
 $10.50
 % I
Boys   Clothing Dept.
Boys' $2.50 and $2 75 Suits,   ale [irlce    $1.      i
Hoys' $3.00 and $3.50 Sue-. Bale price   $1.7:,
Boys' $6.00  and $7.on Suits, sate   price    $4.25
Pants Dept.
Men's  Pant-;   regular  price  $1.50,   sale   price    90c
Men's $2.50 and $3.00 Hants, sale   price    $1.75
Men's $1.50 and $5.00 Pants, Bale price   $3.50
��
Westminster Clothing Comply
Dave Grossman, Prop.
Next Royal Bank of Canada, Columbia St., New Westminster
PRINCESS VICTORIA
SINKS THE CHEHAL1S
Marine  Disaster   Happens  in  Vancouver   Narrows  and
Eight Out  of Sixteen People on Board
a Tug are Drowned.
Bight lives were lost in a marine
accident that occurred in the Vancouver Narrows on Saturday afternoon.
The C. P. It. Steamer Princess Victoria, outward hound, going at full
speed against the Inrushing tide ran
down and cut 111 two the Union Steamship company's tug Chehall3 also outward bound.
Including the crew there were fourteen people on board the Chehalis,
and the six whose lives were saved
are unable to give much account of
the disaster, it all happened so suddenly, ln the awful scramble for life
they knew nothing of what was happening around them.
The accident occurred about a quarter of a mile off Brockton Point, and
was seen by people both on the wharf
and in Stanley Hark. The Princess I
Victoria struck the Chehalis on the
pert, stern and literally split her in
two. Those on the deck of the ill-
fated lug were seen to be hurled,
through tlie air as the vessel teli into
fragments and disappeared beneath
the surface of the water.
The Princess Victoria at once re-i
versed her engines and let down her
lifeboats. Lighthouse keeper Jones, of
Brockton Point saw the accident and
also put out with a boat immediately,
and other boats round joined in the
work of rescue. By this means six of
the fourteen passengers were saved,
but It was evident that the rest had
gone down beneath the deck of the:
sunken tug.
The list of the drowned and saved
ia as folows:
Drowned.
DR. W. A. B. HUTTON,
P. J. CHICK.
CHAS. BARNET BENWELL.
MRS. H. R. BRYCE.
W. H. CRAWFORD (deckhand.)
Two Japanese firemen (names unknown.)
Saved.
CAPTAIN HAUSE.
P. G. SHALLCROSS.
R.   N.  RICH.
J.  O.   BENWELL.
R.  H. BRYCE.
CHIEF ENGINEER C. A. DEAN.
The Princess Victoria put back to
the wharf with her boats, and having
made her report proceeded on her
way.
Captain Hause of the Chehalis, who
was among the rescued, was In an
unconscious state, and was taken at
once to the City hospital, where he
still lies in a half dozed condition.
Last night he was unable to stand
the  strain of an interview.
C. A. Dean, Ihe engineer of the
Chehalis, was picked up out of the
boiling tide race by light keeper Jones
of Brockton Point. The engineer was
suffering greatly from exposure and
nervous shock. When the tug went
down he was carried completely under, and for one sickening moment the
whirling propellor blades scraped his
body. He struck for the surface, however, and Mr. Jones sighted him in
the nick of time. Mr. Jones carried
him to the lighthouse and gave him
every attention, and a few hours afterwards he was sufficiently recovered
to return to his home.
One of the most thrilling escapes
of all was that of J. O. Benwell. Mr.
Benwell, P. J. Chick and Mrs. R, H.
Bryce were having luncheon together
in the cabin when the collision occurred. Both Mr. Benwell and Mr.
Chick rushed together to the door, and
with hand clasped over hand vainly
tried to open it. The tug by this time
was sinking below the surface of the
Inlet, and the water was rushing into
the cabin. By singular good fortune,
Mr. Benwell got his head through a
window, and passing through thus
struck out and came to the surface.!
After struggling about In the water
for some time he was picked up by
S Goldman, who had joiaed in the
rescue work with a gasoline launch.
All had happened so suddenly that Mr.
Benwell could hardly realize his po-:
sltlon until he came ashore. He found
then that his little ten-year-old son
was among the missing. Mr. Benwell
was heart broken by the discovery,
and could only speak in a broken and I
agitated manner of the dreadful occurrence.
The Chehalis had been chartered fori
the purpose of taking a party north
to investigate the oyster beds at Blun-
<ln Harbor. Mr. Shallcross was negotiating a sale of the oyster beds to
a syndicate of English capitalists, and
he wus taking with him Dr. Hntton,
of the Rock Bay hospital, who was
an expert on oyster culture, and was
to examine the beds and report. R,
il. Bryce, purser of the Cassiar, is
vice-president of the British Columbia
Native Oyster Company, and P. J.
Chick, former purser of the Cassiar,
was secretary-treasurer for the same
company. Mr. Rich was travelling for
pleasure as a friend of Mr. Shallcross,
und Mr. Benwell and his son were also'
on a pleasure trip. Mrs. Bryce was
going as far as Lund and was to wait
there until the boat returned. Before
leaving, Mr. and Mrs. Bryce had dined
with some friends at North Vancouver,
and semed very happy over the prospect of the pleasure they would derive
from the trip before them. Indeed, it
seemed evident that all went out in
high spirits.
Neither of the boats in the collision went out exactly on stated time.
The Princess Victoria was an hour
behind her schedule, and the Chehalis
1 ad gone over to North Vancouver to
pick up Mr. and Mrs. Bryce, so that
before the accident occurred, she was
really traveling along the north shore
of the Inlet. When tho boats collided
they were about in mid-channel in the
narrows, and  were in the  full  force
of the tide rip, which may account, ln
some degree for the accident.
Captain Griffin's Story .
Seattle, July 22.���Captain T. O.
Griffin, master of the steamer Princess Victoria, stated upon the arlval
of the boat in port last, night from
Vancouver that the collision between
his vessel and the Chehalis was due
to negligence on the part of the mas-
tei of the sunken steamer.
"We were outbound at the time ot
the collision." said , Captain Griffin.
"There was a gasoline launch on the
port bow and the Chehalis was on
the starboard side. If I had gone to
port I would have run down the launch
and had I steered the ship to starboard I would have struck the Chehalis. Seeing the position I was in,
and as the vessel was bucking a
strong tide, I steered steadily ahead
and blew two whistles. The captain
of the Chehalis did not answer, and
when we got close to him his vessel
seemed to be carried against the bow
of the Princess Victoria, either by
steering or by the tide. I gave the I
signal for full speed astern, but the!
Chehalis struck us near the bow aud
with the tide and waves from our vessel rolled completely over.
"The order to lower a boat was
given and we picked up five men
floating in the water. Another person
was seen floating near the vessel and
a life belt was thrown to him. With
the six survivors on board the steamer returned to the dock and reported
tbe accident. I did not learn the]
names of the men we picked up or
those drowned. I understand eight
���lersons went down on the Chehalis.'
The collision occurred off Brockton
Point, in Vancouver Narrows. The
Chehalis was out of sight within 30
seconds after she hit us."
Shingle an'l Saw Mill
Machinery
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.,
New Westminster, B. C.
"'��� _-._________-_-������__������_���������_______���_*
How nicety ani easily a Cake can be iced with
Cowan's
Cake Icing
Chocolate, Pink. White, Lemon, Orange,
Almond,  Maple  and Coconut Cream.
ABSOLUTELY PURE ICINGS
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO
Advertise   in   The   News
Carruthers Manufacturing Corny.
Manufacturers of
Show Cases, Store Fittings and Bar Fixtures
The Carruthers Manufacturing Co.
VANCOU
C. MONDAY, JULY 23.  1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
1 he JNigh
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
HINT TO
MERCHANTS
The morning is the time to tell the purchasing public what you have to offer them for
the day, and the NEWS is a medium
through which you 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.
aiBllittlMMCf^^
Cl
m
synopsis of  Hcgulations lor  Disposal
of Minerals on Dominion Lands in
Manitoba, the Northwest Territories
arid the Yukon Territory.
COAL���Coal i :    y    be   pur-
��� d at (io pei acre I r soft coal
-" for anthra ite. Not more
thi n 320 acn can be acquired by one
ind \ .dual or company. Royalty at
tlu rate of ti n ci nts per ton of 2000
pi tnds shall bi ted on the gross
output.
QUARTZ���Pers ���       ol     eighteen
years and over and j int Stock companies holding free miner-' certificates
may obtain entry ior a mining location.
A free miner s certiticate is granted
for one or more year-, not exceeding
live, 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 free miner, having discovered
mineral in place, may locate a claim
1500x1500 feet by marking out lhe
same with two legal posts, bearing
location n<uicc-, cue at each end of
the line of the lode, < r vein.
The claim shall be recorded within
fifteen (Jays if ocated v ithin ten miles
of a mining recorder's ofl :e, one additional day allowed for every additional ten miles or fracti m, The
[ee For recording a claim is $j
At least ��100 must be expi ndi I 1 m
the claim each year or p d to the
mining recorder in lieu there i. When
$500 has been expi ded or paid, the
��� r may, up in ha\ ing .1 survey
n    Ie and upi in ci imp] .. ith other
requiremi nts, ; ui chase the land at
S1.00 an acre.
Permission may be gr nted by the
Minister   1 if   the   tnteri ir   I
���' dms ci ntaining iron    nd 1      .
topper, in the Yukon Territi ry, of an
irea not excei ding 1' 0 a 1
11 e  patent   for a 1 cation
il II provide f c th ��� paj mi 1 I of a
R -. ilty ni -' j \ 1 I of thi sales
,f  the pr 'ducts  of  the  loci ti m.
PL \CER MINING Maniti ba and
the N. W. T��� excepting the Yukon
Territory: Placer mining claims generally are 100 feet square, entry fee
$5, renewable yearly. On the North
Saskatchewan River claims are either
bar or bench, the fornlcr being 100
feet long and extending between high
and low water mark. The latter include' bar diggings, but extend- back
to the ba-e of the hill or bank, not
exceeding iooo feet. Where steam
pi wer is used claims 200 feet wide
may be obtained.
Dredging in the Rivers of Manitoba
,-, I the N. W. T.. excepting the Yukon Territory���4 free miner may ob-
tain only two least s of live miles each
for a term of twenty year-, renewable in the discretion of the Minister
of  the   Interior.
The lessee's right is confined to the
uibn ei gi : beds or bars of the river
below any low water mirk, and sub-
for first year and Sio 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
length, ir.ea = ured on the base line or
general direction of the creek or
gulch, rile width being from iooo to
2000 feet. All other p'acer claims
shall be 250 feet square.
Claims are marked by two legal
po-;s, one at each end, bearing notice.-. 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 perse n or company staking a
claim must hold a free miner's certiticate.
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 out-
| put on which no royalty shall be
charged the rest of the party ordinary claim- onlv.
Entry fee Sio. Royalty at the rate
of two and one-half per cent, on the
value  of  the  gold   shipped  from  the
ject t 1 the right- of all persons who
Ot who may receive entries for
bar d ggings or bench claims, except
on the Saskati hewan River, where
the b--ee can dredge to high-water
mark on each alternative h isehold.
'Ihe lessee -hall have a dredge in
"i" r - ..n within one season from the
'lat.- f r e le e i ir each toe miles
but where a person or company has
obt   ned 1  one  lea
i r each     n mile ��� or fraction thereof i- sufficient,    Rental, $10
per annum  for    each    mile    of  river
li       I,     Royi Ity    ���  the rate of two
pi ! "ii the
���   if ter      ���    ��� - l- 'i'i 0.000.
I"' Iging in the Yukon Territorj
es of five miles each may be
granted to a free miner for 1 term oi
.0 \ ��� ar-; also renewable.
The lessee'- right is confined to the
-ubmerged 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
(late 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
fri m -uch date. Rental $100 per mile
Yukon Territory to be paid to the
comptroller,
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
in e miners may work their claims
in ��� trtnership by filing notice and
paying fee of $2. A claim mav be
abandon) I and another obtaim 1 1 n
Tie -anv _.'eek, gulch or river, by
giving 1   ' :e and paying a fee.
Work 1 ust lie done on a claim
��� . :h year t.i the value of at least $200.
���\ cert ite that work 1 as been
aband ned, 1 nad 1 pen to occupation
"i 1 entry by a free miner.
lerths on their sleepers are longer,
. ������ ���      r th a in similar c ir
on    any     ithi r    line.      They   prote "
their trains b>  the ill cl: System.
The b I ries of a claim may be
defined ibt lutely by having a Burvey
made  and   pu  lishing  notices  in   the
il   n : 1]  Gazette,
!' -   ileum���All  unappropiated  Do
���1 i -'i Manitoba, the North-
vest Ti rri'o ries and within thc Yukon
t rritory, re open to prospecting for
petroleum, and the minister may fe-
serve for an individual or company
having machinery on the land to he
prospected, an area of n/20 acres 'or
such period as he may decid< . '.he
length of which shall not exceed tlree
times the breadth. Should the pros-
I eet r discover oil in paying quantities, and satisfactorily establish such
discovery, an area not exceeding 040
acres, including the oil well, will be
sold to the prospector at the rate of
Si an acre, and the remainder of the
tract reserved, namely, 1280 acres.
will be sold at the rate of S3 an acre,
subject to royalty at Jttch-r.'rte as maybe specified by Order in Council.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy of the Minister of the interior.
Dept. Interior.
FISH COMMISSIONERS
LEAVE THIS MORNING
Will   Inspect  and  Report on  the  Condition  of  Canneries  on  the
Fraser.
v   1 o'cl k     thli   morning, Messrs.
ick, and  Brown, of thi:
!     eries  c immisslon,   leave  on   iho
11   G gia  to Inspect   the 1 m
aeries in accordance with iln- request
wired from Ottawa by Hon. Mr. Bro-
��� 'i m: .
None 01 'hi' other commissioners are
a: present available, Messrs. Prince
.md Taylor being on the northern tish
Ing grounds, and Mr. 11,ill being de
tained in Victoria by private business.
Tin' committee appointed to'examine U10 fishing grounds on lhe west
coast uf Vancouver Island will leave
Victoria on Wednesday or Thursday
on the Bteamer Quadra, and win devote about ton days to tho work, Fur-
ly in August. the whole commission
will meet in Vancouver und proceed
t'i un examination of iho Praaer and
Sound Baheriea.
Ankle E^dly Sprained.
R ly Peai - n,   on of Thorn is Pi 1
a.  ni"t   ..iill  ..  Bllghl  accident   last
S  '    da;,  by being thrown from a hay-
1. ik on his father's farm near Port
1   nimond,   Mr. Pearson was standing
on the rack when the horse. ;i rather
animal,   started   forward  and
Iriver to the ground,   He
Uj    sprained    ankle,
  sitate a resl of two
���'  e��   ivi   Its' duration,    Dr.  Drew
��� ������   le     0   he injury.
 0	
Arm   Broken   at   Millside.
One of the Hindoos employed at the
Frasei Rl >t Mi - ew Ived injuries
tt Saturday afternoon whieh resulted
in a severe fracture of the arm above
the elbow. The man was working on
.1 pile of lumber when he slipped and
,���. 11. a [uantity of lumber tell on top
of him, and when he was removed
from the muss, he wa.s sent out on
the train to tlus city, where he was
attended by Dr. Jones, who ordered
bim ti gi to the Royal Columbian hospital. The Hindoo is an old man who
has been in this country about six
months, during which time he has
bei ii working al Millside, He wlll be
un.iM" to do anything for a couple.*if
months as a  resull of the accident.
"The Milwaukee"
"The Pion*"' Limited" St. Paul to
Chicago, "Short Line" Omaha to
Chicago, "South West Limited"
Kansas City to Chicago.
No   trains   in   the   service   on   any
railroad   in   the   world  that   equal   111
equipment that of the Chicago,  Milwaukee   &   St.   Paul  Railway.     They
! own  and  operate  their own  sleeping
j and dining cars on alll their trains and
j give   their   patrons   an   excellence   of
, service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. S. ROWE. General Agent.
\*4 Third St.. cor Alder, Portland, Or.
head and spine, besides a general
Shaking up of the system. Dr. Walker was called out to attend to the injured man, and after examining hi'.u,
decided that he would be laid up for
a couple of weeks as a result of the
fall. While the accident was painful, no serious results are anticipated.
AT THE  HOTELS.
Guichon���O. P. Matthews. Bellingham; W. u Hkie and wife, Blaine; J.
F Chlshol \. K. Chisholm, Vancouver; !'. Walker, Victoria; N. H. Kerr,
V ..��� ouvi a.
'1 ion.al���Miss Joy McDonald,
Bl Ine; Miss Hanna, Vancouver; Miss
Shlrkle, Ladner; .lames Charbonneau,
Blaine;   Miss A. Street, Nanaimo.
Windsor���0. P. Matthews, Bellingham; D. A. McMillan, Vancouver; N.
Nelson, Everett; John Lynch, Vancouver; F. Watt, Cloverdale: A. R. Webster, Eburne; X. Qentzman, Eburn
Harry Baker, Tacoma; F. Mil"-an.
Vancouver; J. U. Sullivan, Cloverd
C   K. Dunstan, C. Y. Fugles. Vn
Vol'.
Depot���H. L>. Nordlng, Steveston; F.
Lenause, Steveston; W. Cook, Port
Moody; D. J. McBwing, Vancouver; ,1.
F McCormlck, .Millside; .1. M. McRae,
Glengarry.
 0	
Ice cream sodas und cool soda
drinks of any flavor at Kenny's restaurant. *
gsbP
G. N. W. New Local Service.
\s announce 1 by 1 he Daily Ni ws
or. Fridaj ia-'. a new local service
begins on the Croat Northern railway
today. For the present tho service
will be triweekly, trains running
from New Westminster to Vancouver
and also to tluiehun and Intermediate points on the Delta  line.
'I'he trains, which handle both
freight and passengers, will arrive
here in the morning and leave in the
afternoon, so that people from the
district will have a chance to get into town early, transact their business, and get back home again in the
early evening.
This will be particularly handy on
market days, as farmers will be able
to get into town tiy OioTJ a.m. ��t the
latest.
The official time table will be published  tomorrow.
 0	
J. Johnston.  Injured.
J. Johnstone, superintendent of the
Hon Accord hatchery, met with a
painful accident Saturday morning
while engaged in dotg some work
around the hatchery. The scaffolding upon which he was standing
gave way and he was thrown to the
ground,   sustaining  Injuries    to    the
r-
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sSStfSi
*>'l',jMi3l*___��________S::,>>��^^
L'llilT^   . ..
flAYlpi
Plug  Chewing
Tobacco
10c per cut
,
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���' THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, jmly ,3
1908.
THE DAILY NEWS
Publl : ed by The Dailj News Pub
(thing i ompany, Limited, at their
ifflcet i rner of Sixth and Front
Streets, Now Westminster, B. C.
MANAGING DIRECTORS.
C.   Brown P..   J.   burde
ADVERTISING  RATES.
Transient display advertising, 10
cults per line (nonparlel) i- linos to
tbe inch. Five eeuls per line for
subsequent insertions.
Reading notices, bold face type, L'O
���-ents per line, brevier or nonpariel, HI
cents tier line.
K'oi time contracts, special positions, apply to advertising manager.
Notices of births, marriages or
deaths, aflc. Wants, for sales, lost or
found, rooms to let, etc., one cent per
word. No advertisement taken for
l��8j than 25 cents.
TELEPHONES.
Business office     22
Editorial   office       17
Manager's  residence    277
tuffigjclnjp
MONDAY, JULY 23, 1906.
the government, finding the mass o!
eople unmistaka dj   opposed  t i
;���.-  . ctl m,  reverse I that        ��� in, and
did  it   in    a    lm  '  .
��ay.      That     ti rei at en!
I   And   It  expedli       to  revei
Its action, although an unu   ial expi
lence    for   a    Liberal    govei i n
should _ be  a' t hlng  quit ���   familiar  to
i       ui.-o  and  learned   contemporary.
w i  confess, however, that it may well
ri gard ii  (drawing upon ll - mo i   In
t'.mate experience)  as a  strange and
unfamiliar thing,  that  a  governmenl
should, finding it necessary to retire
from a posRton which it had assume I,
do so in a simple and dignified way.
also given indication of an approaching break up in the federal cabinet,
The wise ami learned Journal in question trusts that its natural alarm foi
the safety of the    constitution    may
found the emigrants! with whom, be
It remembered, he was associating as
one of themselves) to be good ma-
U rial as a rule out of which to make
.settlers,     lie  had   heard  stories  about
prove to be ill founded; its patriotic criminals and degenerates being ship-
soul would be wrung with anguish did ' pod out to Canada; he got among them
anything happen to thai sacred thing; and studied them, and he declares the
but it would evidently have no tears statement a libel. Nor was he con-
to spare did the second prognostica- tent to stop with his experience on
tion turn out to be correct. It gives the emigrant ship, He went west and
us   very great, pleasure to be able to i got a bit  of land and  worked on It,
assure it that the constitution is In
n.i Immediate danger; and we fear we
must add that the federal cabinet Is
'ii precisely the same position. As
a matter of personal feeling, we are
glad to be able to give the latter assurance; but we use the expression
"we fear" out of consideration for our
contemporary. To it a vision (though
but a pipe dream)  of the discomfor-
aud generally made himself one of
the people; and he came out whan
the experiment was over, a believer
in the average emigrant and a believer in Canada as a mighty good place
ta settle in.
The conclusion he arrives at is that
Canada i.s unquestionably the place for
the overcrowded population of the
liritish Isles, who desire an opportun-
ture  of the  wicked  grits  must,  have i ity to make an honest and profitable
opened such a charming prospect, that
ii would be an act of barbarism too
rudely to dispel  the glowing  fancy.
And by what act or utterance did
Mr. Fielding inspire this fear, this
hope? Let us put the matter In the
words of the  wise  and learned  one:
"In the discussion on the bill repealing the act granting pensions to
ex-ministers, which occurred just pre-
living.
Congresman Smith of Michigan pro
poses to have cheaper telegrams or
know the reason why. He says there
are modern inventions which the companies do not use, but which would
enable them to handle their business
much   more   cheaply   and   also   more
rapidly than it is handled at present,
v'ous to the prorogation of the recent1 and he is promoting a bill to make
session of the Dominion Parliament, a them do it, or at least to force them
distinct difference of opinion was de- to reduce their rates. He says that
vtloped between two members of the as long ago as 1888, D. M. Dickinson,
government. Mr. Aylesworth eon- then postmaster-general, recommend-
detuned thc principle of pensions to ed the appointment of a committee of
ex-ministers, and argued thai the experts to look into this matter. Mr.
act granting them should be repealed. Smith has chosen a rather propitious
Mr. Fielding did not agree with Mr. time for this movement, as it is the
Aylesworth's view of the matter. He fashion nowadays to get after the big
upheld the principle of giving a man corporations and make them show
who had been a minister of the Crown cruise. We shall all wish him success;
half pay for the remainder of his life."! |lls reform, if lie can uring it about,
The first thing which will strike the would soon find its way across the
ordinary man is ihat the wise and ! i;ne
learned one is "barking up ihe wrong
tree" (if he will excuse the vulgarity
of th'''expression i, since it wus Mi'.
Aylesworth and not Mr. Fielding who
disagreed with the opinion of the cabinet. In this case, the opinion of the
cabinel ami its action are two different things. The cabinet committed
itsell last session to the principle of
pension for ex-ministers,' and it is
gi nerally understood 'ha' it is of the
same opinion still. lint as Mr. Fielding put it. it was ahead of iis times
--the people were not ready for such
a  policy���and therefore the acl   was
ri j a ale i.     Now   Mr.   Aj 1' SWOl' h   was
noi a member of the cabinet when
that act was passed, and bad no re-
s] onslbility for  It.    Mure  than   that.
when ho was elected he .-aid  thut   the
nol would bo repealed, Mr. Field-
lug, "a th ��� other hand, w is largi ly re-
S] onsible  and   bo   made  tb.'   simpls,
i :an!y Statement that ho still believe 1
bo was right, tn liis capacity as i
minister, however, a servant of tiie
1 ou ile, ai- duly i.- i ot to exploit his
personal opinions on matters of ex-
i " liencj. but to do what th< people
wish t'i I e done. Thai T.i.- is i'..' i'i:
o: i'.. ..' o.v to our wi-- and learned
contei iporary, we can easily understand. The governments with which
it is more Intimately acquainted are
not in the habit of bothering their
heads aboul what the people want, except in leed when an election looms
on ihe near horizon, and then they
practice the art of assuming a virtue
which is no part id' their real nature.
Yel ihe whole thing is perfectly
plain and simple, nor dues it contain
any hint or shadow of Impending danger either to the constitution or the
cabinet     The  only  thing   which   can
has t n disco' ered, It depth find p -
sitae:   mu-t    I. ���   pr ��� '      H 5C '"l I
I-Mslo  men,     i o,   help n      i   known
tl ���      nucha ru? I rocks, i'ds belug
I t  i ; ne ���   ��� i dl ice '���:��� id
England            Inlt ites   Spain,
Hal        I '              rltinie nations have ||
ild' P   t .'   p    i   f T
ye       ' subject Its
n     ! i     u1 ���. tru ' uud mi   I   '
tut -in            It- I the English
, row led eh -"ts rather
than   the   ai utlon   of   the
French.���New Vorl; me.
};\ ^��"RfiTr*^J-^.A��.JM��UI
mSBmWBWm
KOWr?.\M
���**��
OF
THE   MAN   AND   THE   COUNTRY.
Mr.   11.   It.   Whales,   of  the   Lon,lon
Daily Telegraph, came out  to Canada
some   lime ago    to  learn  the    truth
about  the emigrant  and the countrj
he   was   sent   to.      Ho   travelled   .-leer
age, just us if he had been an emigrant himself, and ho choose an unfavorable time of il-.e year lor landing
in Eastern Canada with the idea of
finding work���the month of January.
Having landed, as we gather from
whal be says abOUl his experience, he
looked tor work anu found It; but it
Is io- imony as to the general char-
" ai ior of ihe emmigrants that  is the
"HE constitution in DANGER!   point of Interest ii. view of whal we
A    wise   and   learned ���eiuiilempornry   have   had   rrconth   dished   Up  on  lhal
has discovered that the conduct of Mr, subject by the i pie who are hunt-
Fielding, Minister of Finance of the ing for rocks to heavi al ihe govern-
Dominion, has put the constitution in ment of the Dominion. Briefly, then.
danger of serious  fracture, and  has lbs testimony is most gratifying.   He
i-i     :������  .
In t'.:.' ">���"���"��� .'! 1 ol   W   'Is."  1720,
"toilet" Is define. - "a 1. I of Tablecloth or .- irp ; n of '���'������ ��� Llnnen,
satin. Velvet 'r Tis ���, spr I upon a
Table iu a Bed Cham nr where Persons* of Quality dress themselves; a
Dressing-cloth." A similar definition
is given In Bailey's dictionary. The
origin of the word Is curious, fur Cot-
gravo   bus;   "See   'Toilette,'   'A   toylet.
the stuff which drapers lay about their
cloths; al-.i u bag to imt nightgowns
in.'" In lb' "Rape of tlie Lock," 1,
121,  "toilet"  seems used  for the table
and its contents:
An.l   now,   unvetfd,   the toilet  stands dls-
l.'ay'd.
Bach silver vase ie. mystic order laid.
Notes ami Queries.
OrlKln  of  Alt-ohol.
A scientist says that when people
were cave dwellers their diet consisted
entirely of roots nnd fruits und that It
ls not unnatural to suppose that the
food was often stored siw.iy.   In course
of time the fruit fermented, the gugat
In it was turned into pure alcohol and
tlie cave dwellers drank it an.l gol to
like it. This was tbe beginning of the
use of alcohol.
Tan Footwea
r
Every pair of Tan Shoes in our store will be sold at
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Below are some of the startling Figures:
160 pairs Men's Tan Shoes
86    "
46    "   Women's Tan Shoes
WHY   COOK   WHEN
NEMO
IS COOKED  READY TO  EAT?
Lime
Juice,
Bathing
C9pS) etc.
AT
RYALL'S
Drug   Store
140
48
Si
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
ii
Oxfords
it
n
RfGULAR PRICE
$4.50
5.50
5.00
3.50
5.00
4.50
3.50
SWIIRDM I'HHt
$2.90
>. {���)
���>. Id
2.75
2.50
All Remaining Lines at the Same Reduction
W. E. SINCLAIR
THE LEADING SHOE STORE
Junk and Second-hand
Store
Highest prices paid for second-hand
goods, junk, bottles, rubbers, brass,
copper, old shoes and al! metals; also
obi clothes, etc.    write or call.
S.  BROWN,       ^
Front.  Stret,  Xew Westminster.
Opposite Brackman-tCer Wharf.
Phone 212.
W. R. Gilley, 'fhone l-.i
J.  R. Gflley,  'KMone 1-4��
GILLEY BROS.
Dealers in
JTEEa
SUBMARINE REEFS.
Himv They Are Located  by  the \:s-. al
E:iw i .ii-i'i'N.
Prior to the nineteenth century navigation,  except  on   ilie  high   seas,  was
mainly that of the Irish pilot who
claimed to know all the rocks in the
harbor, "An' there's wan of thini!"
said lie us he struck,
on approaching land one needs, to
know how far lie is fro:.: the lighthouse
or headland in si' ht. Trlangulatlon
tells bim. Two points on laud being
taken for the base of tho triangle, lines
from these points, representing the
other two sides oi iii" triangle, are
drawn until they Intersect Thai apex
of the triangle h 111 be the point where
the observer Is. Then the distance
from bis point to the land cau be easily
calculated.
The maritime wars under N'apoleon
disclosed the duugerous Ignorance of
French mnrlt ers about th sir ov
coast, l'l'.'ii'l, vessels cere unable to
break or I'un their et nli s' blockade,
After pea"" was est..! sd Beau-
temps-Beaup.a wns appointed as the
organizer aud chief of corps of engineers to chari the whole coasl of
France. His woi I; w ��������� io > ell Ion i
thai the other on' al powers hastened
to chart their o va coasts according to
his methods.
The b.-ad of .i rock may easily escape
ordinary soundings, or lie between
soundings. When cove "1 by ton or
more feel of water au I una ir te I by
ripples or breakers, it is Unr 1 to And.
Even when known it Is bar! to get
soundings. The lead may glide over
It, so that even in well surveyed waters
some unlucky ship out1 of hundreds
passing there may "find tl'." rock with
Its keel."
Groups of buoys with grappling irons
are lashed together In long sweeping
lines and sunk behind the small sounding boat until Ihey touch bottom, aud
are   then   towed   until   they   strike  a
DeBECK'S
Clean-up Sale
Coal, Lime, Brick, Sand, Cement,
Fire Brick, Fire Clay and
Crushed Rock.
Also agents B. U. Pottery Co. sewer pipe, ere.
Local agents Vancouver Po rtland Cement Co.
Office, Front Street, New Westminster, B.C., Near C.P.R. Depot
'Phone 1-ti
^i****:*;**:*;****:*:*****^**;*:^^^; >:*:���:>:*:���::*:���:>;:��:>>::*:*:���:>>**;���:-.;��*>.**
GIVE US AN
I OPPOR TUNIT
To Figure on Your Plumbing Requirements
r
No need to tell you that  this   is   a   genuine   sale,   as   everybody
nows  when "DeBeck"  advertises a thing it ls always "g :i tine."
This sale is to clean ont our surplus stock, regardless of the price
g     we get.
Below  Are a Few
*
���:
We have a full Line cf
"STANDARI SANITAR Y"
Lavatories, Sinks, Ba    t, etc., to select from.
Have you seen our on   oiece enamelled si, k ?
75 Men's Suits in tweeds and fancy worsteds; tl." verj  best 1 ill ired
���-��� irments in Canada.
$18.00 and $20.00 Suits, Cleanup Sale price   $12.30
$12.00 and $16.00 Suits, Cleanup Sale  price    $ 9.00
Boys' Two and Three-Piece Suits in tweeds and fan y worsteds; well
tailored and nice patterns.
$5.75  to  $7.00 Three-Piece Suits, Cleanup Sale price  $3.25
$8.50 to $-1.01) Two Piece Suits, Cleanup Sale price  $2.00
Men's $2.50 and $3.00 Fedora Hats, Cleanup Sale prtl 6 $1.50
Men's $1.00 Working Shirts  (black satin), to clear   70c
| THE VANSTONE HEATING AND PLUMBING CO. j
;���: limited ;���;
Come  in anrt see our assortment of the famous
Come   Early   and   Secure   First   Choice
Terms Strictly   Cash
H. L DeBECK, the Cash Clothier
Eaton-Hurlbut
Stationery
which arrived a short time ago.
It is swell. W
pi   -   '.   be described  as unusual or. rock.   In calm weather rocks and /Jeefs
��� inary about it 1- the fact that' ma* ho sfie" nt great 2epths f-E" ^
hei-thts In balloons.   Even acre, a roc'*
c 5-3B BBG-BEUB
NEW WESTMINSTER
'��������wrg' a. IfirT.'yi' ���;
J. J.
HO.,
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS
Phone  157. MONDAY, JULY 23.  1906.
THE DAIU\   NEWS
THE CASH  STORP
Tl Local iNews Briefly Told
! he More is Brui
Full of Bargains
THESE DAYS
i
Bargains in the kind of goods you want right
now. Muslins, Ginghams, Wash Belts, Neckwear,
(Blouses, Wash Suits, Towels, etc. So much so that
'it will pay you to come down to do your shopping
now, even though the weather is hot.    By the way,
have you noticed how cool our store is these warm
days ?
Twenty-inch Japanese Wash Bilks, ������ irded, ln pink, pale blue and old
e, Btrlpes; formerly 35c
Now 20c vard
. wentj Ini b  Fawn   lap ine ������ l -    te an
���
forme-'    -."..
Now 35c
Forty two-l       Shot Lustre blue and effi      . fine
���r bathing suits;   formerly BOi
Now ZUi
Thirty-eight-inch Serges and Satin   Cloths,  In   green   and   brown;
also Lustre In blue and red with white BpotB;  to   ,.������        ���<��� and 50
Now 25c
Pretty  Blouses of white lawn, with neat Insertion trimming; male
with tucks
Clearance Price 75c
Dainty Wash Suits of white lawn,  with Insertion In front of waist
and sides of skirt-
Clearance Price $2.75
Hundreds of yards of very pretty   French,  liritish   and   Domestic
Dress Muslim  and  Zephyrs;   formerly 35c and oOc���
Now 25c
Twenty-seven-inch Crossbar Muslins,   dotted   Swiss,   with   colored
flowers, black lawn and light co   . ���] duck���
Clearance Price 12k
New
267(*lumti��SL Westminster.
��-C-
CUSHION TOPS
With Girdle and Silks
for Working
50c
This Week
��    O.iiy    .    .   .
The White Hous
iiO
A. J. BIRTCH.
275 Columbia Si.  j
iBWJ.tWrXJB.gvtH.t---.
,    DIAMONDS!
DIAMONDS!
J��#     ,:^ DIAMONDS!
&     J v    ��� - ".   .,.    '.'/' Largest   Stock   in  the  City.
ffia ���   * '   ' .���  ������ " f\ <'
jflL ��� .', Mounted     in   any   Style     you   Desire.
.  |     ������' ' ���-���'' Come and Inspect Them,
Choice Offerings
About 12 acres, all cleared, bul   one  acre with  good  house,  barn, |
Chicken  hous,.;   within  two miles of town;   have  taken over 30 tons j
Of   hay  off   property;   $1,000  cash,  and balance easy terms tales this. |
We have exclusive sale of 20 acres in Coquitlam;    small    piece I
Slashed;   small    Iwelllng  and   bon:    good   soring,   never   fails,   with I
creek running by house; $600; cash, $200, balance a1 rate of $100 per
annum.' *
Ml 1     Hli       1       O    f Red Estate,  Eire & Life Insurance
CLeOU,   MarK   &   CO.,       Tel. 273.      Near Tram Office
.1..   .
The     :
.    ��� .
0.0 1 ol      . le   0 1
Ah Fun, a 1 ihln a an, ��111 be
ed befon police  magist i i e
morning ��Ith iu iplylng llquot to i no
In li in    .     S it 1: lai   nighl
...        la, wil
> ��� ��� ���.   \ .
. .   ,'. :
ilimenta     i incheon
reception,
The   Bremen   al   No,   l   hal
',. 1 oui yea afternoon a iou
dock  to extinguish  a  couple  ol
-a i'i
Ifl
ga�� lust fires thai  had broken
Thirteenth  Btreet, one   ..���:. ���
The la Ilea ol the Wesl  En 1 Meih- neat   Tift
odlst church will hold an Ice cream close by t
social un bu- th" t: tes in Mood] Square extinguish*
tomorrow  afternoon and  evening,
��� I avenue   ami the   secon I
Both   were
fourth  avenue,
i   without   much   difficulty,
SPECIALS
We have a few odd Chairs, reg. 60c, (>-">c and 75c.,
we are going to sell for 50c each, while they last.
High class Oak Rockers, cobble seat, for $3.00 each.
Cam)) Chairs, without back, - - - 40c.
Camp Chairs, with back, ... - 50c.
Reclining Chairs, canvas seat and back,   -    $1.50
LEE'S FURNITURE EMPORIUM,
Duponl Block.
Telephone 73.
. ��� 11
\i
���     i-
were  soon back  at  lhe    fc��~
,-.-,..��4
James Le .a and  Arthur Cam - ell,
two half breed  Indians, were arrested
Baturdaj evening for iglitlng ou the
street, ,.u 1 will be charged with thai
offence In the police coun this morning
!
.1   M   Bowell, collector ol customs
In Van    ivi  , J   S   lb ir and Dr. Bai
or ;.       I through the ell i  la il all  I
In ��� ,oi    their
ii in ������     oi i Si   " le,  ��here  t   ���
I    attet
i ...   ' .      [land   lid not pe    u        ti
Columbi et ai
the Sa     ���  ���:.
din |    .    [ars
, I..,,, i ippostti
Winds it   hotel, ipe ;
ln.rvest
Thi Ire : :.- King Ed r I, �� hi< was
m iged on Frld 13 aftei noon, . i al
. senl docked near the Fisheries
\\ hart, and will be oul of commissi in
for :i short time, as the necessary
parts for repairs will have to e secured from the Dolson Iron Works, of
Toronto.
and   the- ru*>a
hall.
this    morning    the
A'    In   o'clock' ,,,     ,     ,    ,.        ,,.,,
will   start   tor   Pitt
steamer  K..u,ona .    ,
m trip, organized
Lake on an excurst, ,.  ,
rjurposi ot show-
by K. .1. Hurt, for the , , ...   ...
1        'es  ot   Ihat   diS-
lng  the natural  resoUA       ^ ^  w_,
:  lei    o,he Vancouver,,.      (lkely  i(>  bfl
minster people wi��n are
Interested,   The trip is a ft
ary  one.  and  will   be   bj
only.
impllment-
i ii vi i in in
Held
.; I
.lust the thi
tain al  .-....:.,
- h it new sod i fpun-
tstaurant. *
The Pennsylvania State Editorial,
association, which le.'t New York yesterday evening at  6:30,    for  a    two
While  vleldlng    n axe at   Ui
.  te   i     ifternoon,  Mr, Theaolk
Ile .mod man  who recently   i.
Blalm to wor* In the mills,
.     ... ber se\ ere ga ih In i b
i [e was removi il to the It. ��� i     V
.   . ��� ir    ..      Ital,   who:.'  thi    injur}
tei Ii i The wound Is noi
nsl lere I serious, and II Is expei ted
thai   Mr, Theachope    wlll be   aboul
again In  a I tuple of days.
One of the young sea lions which
had been captured by the halibut
schooner Squid last week, and which
had   escaped   while   the   boal    was   al
the C. P. N. wharf, was recaptured
on Saturday morning by some fishermen, who found i: entangled In their
nels. The sea lion was lulled and the
skin brought ashore by the fishermen,
who were under the impression that
they had captured B fur seal. Joseph
I'.eichenbach secured the skin, and had
it on exhibition In his store last Saturday.
A  lint tie  In  the Srn.
Did you ever see bluefish charge a
school of menhaden at sea? That is
something worth seeing. The bluetts!)
throw their lines forward until they almost surround the menhaden, and they
attack them think aud rear. Tbe men-
b idea fairly make the water boil in
their efforts to escape, while all around
the enemy is at them tearing relentlessly, mtu all" this Commotion comes
a great shark. It's a picnic for the
shark, a school of menhaden all herded
up for its hem-tit. It swims leisurely
Into the midst of them, opens Its mouth
and takes in half a dozen menhaden at
a gulie lt swims around and bites out
half a dozen more from the school. It
gorges   itself   without   effort.     But   the
menhaden are not nearly as much disturbed by the presence of the monster
swimming about among them as they
are by the charging bluefish. Theshnrk
takes half a dozen fish or more at a
bite, while the bluefish only biles a
piece out of a single fish, but there is
only one shark, while there may be
thousands of bluefish plunging and
tearing incessantly and killing and
maiming at every stroke. The shark's
a brute, but under such circumstances
the menhaden have less of fear tuau
they have of contempt for him.
">o,"   sue   answered.
London Spectator.
"And   you'/"
George  Eliot and  "Romola."
George Eliot's first arrangement witli
tba publisher of "Koruola" was for no
less a sum than 10,000 guineas. "As
that Is so very large a figure," he said,
"I must run It through fifteen niuiiU-rs
of the Cornhlll." "So," she answered;
"lt must finish In twelve numbers or
the artistic effect of the story will be
lost. 1 quite understand the necessity
for its prolongation from u commercial
point of view, so we'll say 7,000
guineas instead of tlie 10,000." Aud
7,000 guineas was accordingly paid for
the copyright. Three thousand guineas
seem a large sum to give up for un
artistic scruple, but she did it.
Three  ...  .t  ..iiui   it. ,1  a  IViir.
H iwitt i lur actor friend claimed
:'������" lie ; laye 1 lo a full house Jast
:.'-'. and it turned out there were
inly five people In the audience. Jew-
ort���Well, i: s I .,- regulation full
Ii ai ��� There ire three men In the
gallery and -i ran and his wife down-
stairs.- New V - .:  1 : ��� 3.
DA11Y NEWS PUBLISHING COMPANY, LTD-
A Photogrraphlo  Warning.
The followiug story of a young lady
living In the country who came to
Loudon to be photographed Is told by
M. A. P. and vouched for by a well
known London photographer. After
some days the lady. Miss i'.., was
informed the photograph was not a
success, and an ith r sitting was suggested. This she agreed to, but again
was informed that tlie photograph was
a fail:.re. There was a third sluing.
In two days' time she received au
urgent letter from the photographer
a8klng her to come up to bis ��� tdl I
and to bring a friend with her. Miss
B. went, accompanied by ber mo
and was shown the amazing results ..."
the three sittings.   The pictures of the
girl herself were quite good, but iti
each plate there was to be seen st ind
ing behind lur the figure of a man
holding a dagger In his uplifted band,
The features, though faint, were clearly discernible, and Miss B. recognized
them as those of ber fin icee, an officer
in the Indian ai mj Tbe effect of ibis
experl em e wns . re it that after a
few da; ���   be ��� out to India, break-
lug off the en   .   '..ent.
Shareholders Meeting.
The extraordinary general meet-
in'-' of the shareholders of the above
company, which was called for Saturda;. i rening, has been postponed
till this i Mondavi evening, at 8
'i lock, at the registered offli e of
the company, corner Six'h and From
.- reets.
We had   a shipment of nice
ones    in   y esterday :    they
I   were beauties and went like   |
5  hot cakes. ��
Another shipment coming
MONDAY
which may he the last,  so
order at once	
1.25 per crate
C. A. Welsh,
The People's Grocer
���.
���; .
FOR SALE*-' room house. < inter of
Thi: I st! el nd Third avenue; best
location on car line; bath, hot and
cold,  price  $1700.    A.  O. Boxell.
P.S.���We are taking orders for Preserve
Peaches, which will be here very soon.
Leave your order with us and yo.; will not
be disappointed.
J
JANITOR   WANTED���-For   city    Cen-
ral school; applications received until   noon   of  the  25th ins'.    R,  l.eu-
nie,  secretary,
M^:.e..:..:       7. C. Cbamberkn
SlMD.-jMQND The Jeweler,      ���      Columbia St
Louis Staitoleon  Annworetl,
Lady   Blesslu jtou   dl I   t ol   always
meet with gratitude trom some whose
position at last enabled them to serve
her.   She sheltered lu ber Loudon h nne
Louis  Napoleon  alter he had esc |ied
from bis pri on  In  i la rn.    After .
Napoleon   became   president   uf   tun
French   republic   be   seems   to   have
turned   the   cold   sbp .'��� ler   ou   i.
Blessington and Count D'Orsay when
they approached him In Paris.   'l'l. it ���
was a st..;.,- goln; at the time, for (Lis
accuracy  of which  we certnlul.i   Will
not vouch, but which appeared lu sev
eral of thc Loudon papers.   Shortly ���>
fore Lady Blesslngton's death sh ��� m :
so the story foes, the president driving
lu the Champs  Elysees.    lie st py d
his carriage, she stopped hers, ;',:..; iii \.
conversed   for   a   few   min ites.    v..
manner -. ��� ai id   to  her  determl-
chilly.   "Do yi ���: stay lon t lu Pa
he asked as III   v. as I hi ul I > d; . ro
Fee:-;. -On Charmer, tt
coat Ow ner can find it In i hai ge
o    he steward of the Beavi
lost���: .  utalnlng $9.00, an I.
11. i'.. cluh tickets, etc, Finder may
. ee monej au I rei;: a pui se and
i.t:  articles to News offl   i
for RENT���Large, well lighted room,
suitable for an office. Apply to
Chas. tb Major.
WANTED���Furnished room, without
board; mist lie quiet and clo36 In,
Address Room, this office.
WANTED���Two lady canvassers to
work in city. Salary and commission. Address C M care ol Daily
News.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Post Office, Fernie, I). C ." will
i>> received at this offlce until Saturday, August 1. 1906, in luslve, for t! e
-   ���   '   .. tion of a Pet      Offl e,    &c,
building ai Fernie, B. ('.
Plans an I specifications can be seen
and forms of tender obtalne 1 at this
Department an I on application I i Robert A. Kerr, Esq., Clerk of Works,
Fi rnie, B. C.
Persons tendering :���.'���-��� notified that
ti nders will not be considered unless
made on the printed form supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures,
Eai b ten ler mast, be accompanied
; an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, ma le payable to the order of
he Honorable the Minister of Public
Works. . qual to ten per cent. (10 p.O.)
o." the amount of the tender, which
will be forfeited if the party tendering
decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or if he fall to
complete the work contracted (or. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returne I,
The Departmenl does not bind itself
io accept the lowest or any tender,
By order,
FRED. OEL1NAS,
Secretary.
Dej irtmenl  of Public Works,
Ottawa, July 12, 1906.
Newspapers inserting this advertisement wiihot: authority from the De-
���   ������' a.eat. will not bo paid for it.
Notice to
the Public
I am now op to buy
all kinds of Second Hand
Goods such as Furniture
Stoves, Ranges, Tools,
Bicycles, etc. We also
do all kinds of repairing.
All business promptly
attended to.
ALEX. SPECK
Sign   Man on Wheel.
Columbia St.
New Westminster.
What's yours? Au ice cream soda?
The choices! pul up at the bran-new
up-to-date fountain just installed In
Kenny's restaurant, ���
./'.i
If
���:
iff-
? I
'f-M
;
; -T ;.
w
1,
m
hi
.  '!' ���
1%
��� 1.1
'I
i��l|
I
m
r
ti":
it
111
1
te
i
fp*
I
I
i THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY 23,
1906.
A  HtCULIAK   FISH.
fjt*    TurlMit's    Hull    ijii.l    Sm-Ut-t    K-��
or 1 lack  nnU  Gold.
Lying i.i d -i.n.y ou a 1: ! mon-
per .- slab, < r dry and ��� andy In th ��� flsh-
wives'   I  ..-'.  ������  .  ,    . ; :.���: ot is, | | B,
the  leai ..1   1. u.    tt   en
iwiiuu 1 or l.vluj
ou the ...     . Is tht? u.i
tractli ���    . . of
1.1..,
mc        ' . lance, vlvnelt;
and   Ini .'        thai  ol
any of 1 '���.
is iu part 1 ' :
tO   th*   e
Tiiis, which .- s   ... .    1 . :,: ;: .
dead fl -:..      raised 0.1 a k
In the Hvl r       ���   1 ..i
there  in  u   Liu     . ������ ��� .    ratus,
working  all   - 1        . le itly  as
the "ball nn I soi 1; :'' ���. - of the ehn
nieleon. Ther - Is this dl er t e, however, in the eye o.' lbe li/nr.l and of tbe
flsh���the iris of tlie chumi li oil is 11 mere
pinhole ui the top :' the eyeball, which
is tbus absolute!] wlthoul expression.
The turiioi's, or "butt's," eyes ure
black and col 1 and intensely bright.
With  none of the  ti:. -.1.  Staring stupd
appearance of ordinary fishes' eyes,   It
lies upon the sand i.'.ul jerks its eyes
independently luto position to survey
any part of the grouud surface, the
water above, or thai on either side at
any angle.
If It Inui light rays to projeel iron
Its eyes instead Of ti receive. t'leelTe-t
would be precisely tint made by the
sudden shifting of the jointed apparatus whli h casts the t ��� ��� rlc II rfit
from a warship i I ��� 111 ��� on to ��<<a,
shy or borlsio 1. T,m) tui ol -. though
ready.  : It :  .     ... lug  In
wavelll ��� tit- lul'.'. .1. '��� - ilio wntnr
or das! lng off like n I o d;-
;...  ed.   USU ..   'K'"
the     "  . do      , like thc dabs
and   :' ���   Donu lers,   ���.   er   th ���   solve
witli sand, for they       .  e tho co!
the grou id with such lu     I'.U ill
that  exc 'pt   for the ���. ���  It
almost In po -  ile I   1 ulsh thei 1
It   woul I  npi lint  volU   11  plays
some part In this ibtle co iformlty to
environment, for one tur iot, \\hich Is
blind, has ehnuged to a tin! ti 0 light
nui\ no! at all In bnrtno ty with that of
the Baud.   Lon lon Speetati
Hank  %t~hltr  V.nve ��h- Tip.
Hank White, the minstrel, lived iu
Reading, Vl., for many years, lie was
very fond of horse races, and rarely
missed any of tbe meetings In Windsor
or Rutland county. Once he attended
a breeders' meeting at Rutland, The
breeder-' 1noei11.es wore lam..11s and
attracted people from New i'ork, Massachusetts, New Hampshire aud nil
over Vermont On this partlcul r day
Hank was seated In the grand stand
one of ."..oon people.
"Hod" fish li"'. a well known character, was driving bis horse Belvidere,
a very large bay horse, with nol ;.>
miieh speed, bul the owner had au Idei
Unit he was a wonder, It was in the
free for all race. .\,1 the horses except
Belvidere had passed the grand stand
almost neck and neck on the lirsi half.
It was 11 beautiful race. Trailing behind aboul twenty rods canie Belvidere, the driver urging hlm on to better efforts, and when he was in front
of the grand stand Hank stood up and
yelled at the top of his voice: "Take the
flrsl turn to the left, Hod; all the others have gone that way." Hod drove
Belvidere to the barn,���Boston Herald.
POIMTED  PARAGRAPHS
"The  <|n��'t-n   of  Sicily."
Syracuse calls it self the capital of the
south, but it has no cause to dispute
pride of [dace with Palermo. The metropolitan city is superior in population, wealth and much else, but it Is deficient In what Its ancient and glorious
rival bus in such abundance, For Syracuse has the supreme charm of Greece
in 11 way that no other city excepi Athena has, Not even in Corinth, nowhere
in Hellas from Messana or Sparta ln
tlie south to Thebes lu the north, is
there nny Hellenic town t 1 com] ire
with "the queen of Sicily." As a sanctuary, Delphi is far more Impressive
than anything in Sicily, as a natl mal
meeting place < llyrnj la has no rival,
but   uowhei xcept   at   Athens   Is'a
Creel; city to be Seen  I "'.iv  \. hie!:   has
the proud record of the marvelous metropolis of the Sicilian Greeks, a city
as great In power and wealth and
beauty as Athena herself, and victor
at lust In the long and fatal 1
���which Indirectly Involved the passing
of the Hellenistic dominl t nil thc
lauds washed by the Ionian and .Mediterranean seas,   t lentury.
W. N. Draper
B. C. Land
Surveyor
CMard Bloc>    New Wcr��r>iinster. BC,
Royal Bank
of Canada
_,�� dial $3,000,000.    Reserve $3.-137.162
Total   Assets $3tj,i/i.sfb.
Branches and correspondents in
all the principal cities ot tne world.
Cer.t-r.'  banking Dusiness  transacted.
SA'. INGS  DEHAKI MtlN I.
',   .'���1 ens an account.    Interest added
61 If 'early.
Collections made at lowest rates.
jpen    Saturday   merits   from a to 9
o'clock
NEW   WESTMINSTER   bKANCH
��. B.  Lvle, Manager.
Bank of
Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1S1<.
Incorporated   by   act   of   parliament
CAPITAL  (All paid up)... 1-4,1)1)0,000
RESERVE  FUND 110,000,000
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount
Royal.  G.C.M.G.. ..Hon  President
Hon. Sir G. A. Drummond, president
E,  S.  Clonston,  Vice  President and
General Manager.
General banking business transacted.
llranches In all the principal cities
In Canada, in London, Eng., Xew
York, Chicago, and St. Jonn, Nfld.,
and correspondents in ali parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dept.
NEW   WESTMINSTER   ERANCH
G.  D.   Brymner,  Manager.
EMERSON'S DRY DOCK
Foot of 4th Ave.   Cor. loth   Street
New Westminster, B. C.
No man is as dangerous us h's
threats.
When some men have nothing to do
they become reformers.
If ii man asks a candid opinion from
a friend and gets it, it makes bim mad.
Some people Invariably g. t the worst
of it, because they are always demanding the best of it.
As soon as a man gets a notion that
his employer can't got along without
him he is getting ready t 1 lose his job.
There Is always the danger thut every man wlll become the hired man
and every mother the hired girl to thou-
family.
When a young man begins to make
regular visits to a girl, how it would
knock out the romance if it were said
that he was calling on her to make arrangements for hiring a cook,���Atchison Globe,
Mnn-i'oix,-,! Waiting Maid* in Japan.
Unless there ar.- ladies among the
guests the wife and daughters of the
host do not appear at dinner iu Japan.
Before the meal begins it ls customary
! for them to bring small cups of tea
and dainty confectionery, when they
take their survey of the party. If gentlemen only ure present the Japanese
hostess disappears after the greeting
Is over and does not return until the
guests ure taking tbeir departure. At
a signal frum the host barefooted waiting maids, dressed in graceful an 1 prettily tinted kimonos, bring In lacquer
tray, bearing tiny covered bowls,   Be-
��� fore setting tlie trays ou the ta'Me tbe
maids sink gracefully to their knees
and bend forward till their foreheads
touch the floor. Then they serve dinner, whieh is ot several courses.���
Smith's Weekly.
Where .Kir EUnrlovre  Wn* Hurled.
St. Nicholas, Deptford, possesses
richer literary, artistic ami naval associations than most churches of lhe river side. It was the parish church of
John Evelyn and his tenant, Peter the
Great, who delighted to make the parson drunk, as well as of a long Hub
of naval heroes, one of the many historic n. . .' '..i.t 1..' 1..::.;.ienio-
rati 1 Peter . ett. "the .Noah of his age,"
who invented the frigate. A weird
wood carvln . representing the prophet Ezekiel iti tl;.' valley id' dry bones,
Is by Grinllng Gibbons, who was "discovered" here by Evelyn. The parish
register records the burial of Christopher Marlowe, "slaine by ffraneis
Archer" 011 June 1. 1093.���Westminster
Gazette.
A Lively Paper Cntter.
Here is a little story which the English papers tell and any on." is at liberty to believe if he will. Xo affidavits
go with it. When Lord Dufferin was
viceroy of India the maharajah of ln-
dor paid bun a visit and asked iis a
memento an Ivory paper cutter belonging to Lord Dufferin. He consented,
the Indian left, and the viceroy never
saw him until some months later when
the maharajah Introduced a line young
elephant into the room. A pile of newspapers lay at Lord Dufferln's side. The
animal weut up to them, cut them
neatly with his tusks, which had been
purposely sharpened, and laid them in
a ueat heap on tbe lloor, ready for perusal.
All kinds of Ship repair
work.
Ship^ and Scow   Building
a specialty.
Estimates   promptly furnished.
W. E. EMERSON
Residence:
124 Eighth St., New Westminster, B.C.
Westminster Iron Works
GENERAL MACHINE A.\U t.NUlNE
WOKK.
SHIP SM'THLNU, BKlUUtl and
STRUCTURAL IRON     WORK,
Ornamental   Iron   Worn,   including
Fences, Gates, Fire Escapes, etc.
Mail orders and correspondence in
vit��d.
JOHN REID,
BEGitlE S1KLL1.
Xew Westminster. f. O. 474.
Oddly Shaped   Spideri.
The most peculiar spiders in the
world, as well as the largest ones, inhabit the island of Sumatra. They are
of all conceivable forms and colors, ani
some of them spin threads almost ns
large and strong as lhe grocer's twine.
Some queerly shaped spiders have
square bodies poised on long red lego,
nnd others bave crooked green und yet-
low legs which support heart shaped
bodies. One of the very oddest of the
lot has a body that looks like that of
a young turtle, the "shell" having round
knobs and pear shaped projections all
over it.
Monument  to n Flih.
A "tombstone" which Is to be seen
in the garden of Fish cottage, Blockley,
n picturesque village In South Worcen
tershlre, is believed to be the only
fish's tombstone in existence. The Inscription is us follows:
in Memory of the 01,1 Fish.
Under thc soil the old Flsh, do. li...
Twenty .veins, he, lived an.l then, did, (Iiu.
lie was se tame you, understand
He  would,   come,   and   eat.   oul,  of,  ouv,
band.
Died April the 20th, 1883.
Aged 20 years.
���London Graphic.
Great   Britain*  Rainfall.
Rainfall is a condition which bas
much to do with our health. A wet district with a good deal of subsoil water,
making houses damp, is a locality ln
which rheumatism and consumption
are likely to prevail. Over England
aud Wales the average yearly rainfall
is about thirty-four Inches, in Scotland
it reaches forty-six inches und iu Ire-
laud about thirty-eight inches. Possibly the wettest parts of Britain are in
Cumberland, where the rainfall may
attain 100 inches per year. One inch of
rain on one acre of ground means a
hundred tons of water.���London Graphic.
Canadian Pacific
Royal Mail Steamship
Passengers arriving on
last Empress of Britain
had a most pleasant and
comfortable trip across
the ocean. Next Empress
sails July 26th. Luggage
checked through to Liverpool. For rates and other
data apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.  P.   R.  AGENT.
Canadian Pacific Railway Co.
British  Columbia Coast  Line
Service.
Heritages.
Leave children an accumulated fortune of memories ami inspirations and
examples und hopes, so thnt they are
rich in bruin and heart and Soul aud
service. Then if you happen to leave
them a fortune besides, if they have all
these, the fortune will be shorn of its
possibilities of evil and will become
an Instrument of higher uud nobler
good.���M. J, Savage.
Sari Story.
Kind Lady���Do you mean to tell m*
that reading Shakespeare brought you
to prison? What works did you read?
Xo. 411���"Romeo an' Juliet," mum.
Kind Lady-Bnt what evil influence
could that have on you? Xo. 411���Why,
it learned me to be a porch climber,
mum.���Puck.
Protection.
Mrs. Albee���Of course, you married
Mr. Bebee for love? Mrs. Bebee���
Well, yes, I suppose you would call It
that. I married him to protect him
from no less than three widows in our
street. If I hadn't snapped bim up one
of them would have been sure to get
him.
MlRtalcen  identity.
"I Just dropped in again today," said
the lady, "to see those lovely sideboards you had lust week"���
"Not me. ma'am,'' replied the callow
furniture salesman. "I ain't never been
able to raise even a mustache."���Philadelphia Press. .
The OoTcton. Man.
Go not to a covetous old man witb
any request too soon ln the morning,
before he hath taken in that day's
prey, for bis covetousness Is up before
him, and he is ln ill hnmor, but stay
till the afternoon, till he be satiated
upon seme borrower.���Fuller.
Misery   assails   riches   as   lightning
I does the highest towers; or, as a tree
I that ls heavy laden with fruit breaks
j Its own  boughs,  so do riches destroy
S\\m  ������_,,10  tit   ll.u'p   .u.v^ucu.ti- Tloj-tntl
TIME TABLE
(Subject to change witnout    notice.;
ALASKA   ROUTE.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver-
June 26th.
Princess ueatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 1st.
Princet.,    may,   leaves    Vancouver
July 7th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 13th.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver.
July 17th.
Princess Beatrice, leaves Vancouver,
July 25th.
Princess   May,   leaves   Vancouver,
July 31st.
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA   SEATTLE
ROUTE.
Princess Victoria.
Leaves Vancouver daily at 1 p. m.
VICTORIA      NEW     WESTMINSTER
ROUTE.
S. S. Charmer.
Leaves New Westminster at 7 a. m.
on Wednesday and Mondays.
VANCOUVER NANAIMO ROUTE.
S. S. Joan
Leaves Vancouver daily except Sat
urday and Sunday at 1:30 p. m. Saturday at 2:80 p. ni.
WEST COAST ROUTE.
S. S. Queen City
Leaves Victoria at 11 p. m. on 1st,
Tlh, Huh and 20th of each mouth foi
.shOUSlt and way points; leaves Victo: ia on the 7, and 20, for Quatslno and
way points. Leaves Victoria on 20th
of each month for rape Scott aud way
points including Quatsino.
LOWER FRASER RIVER ROUTE.
Steamer Transfer
Leaves Xew  Westminster on Mon
.lay,  Tuesday,  Wednesday,  Thursday
and Friday al S p. m. and Saturday
at 2 p. m. with additional trip on Monday at 6 a. 111.
Leaves Steveston Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday at
7 r.. m.; Friday at 0 a. m. additional
trip Saturday 5 p. ui.
UPPER FRASER RIVER ROUTE
S. S. Beaver
Leaves New Westminster, 8 a. m.
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturdays, calling at
landings between Xew Westminster
and Chllllwack.
NORTHERN B. C. ROUTE.
S. S. Tees
Leaves Vancouver at 2 p. m., 2nd
and It'.th of each month, culling at
Bkidegate on first trip and Bella Coola
on second trip. Time on arrival and
departure   are   approximate.
For reservations and Information
call or address
ED. GOULET,
Anent, New We tminster,
B. J. COYLE,
Asst, Gen. Piss   Agent, Vancouver.
.!. W. TROUP,
General Superintendent, Victoria.
W. ii. GARDINER,
Gen. Age.it, freight I>e>t.,
Xew Westminster,
Trains & Steamers
C. P. R. MAIN LINE.
Leave New Westminster 7.-0 daily.
Leave New Westminster 17.2U daily.
Arrive  New  Westminster  lO.u'U  daily.
Arrive  Xew  Westminster 19.10  daily.
C. P. R. MISSION BRANCH.
Lv. X. W. 7.25, Ar. Seattle 15.50.
Lv. Seattle, 12.30;  Ar. N W. 20.20.
C. P. R. WESTR. JUNCTION.
Lv.   N.   W.   7.25,   9.35,  17.20,   19.25.
Ar.   N.  WT.   9.15,   10.30,  19.10,   20.20.
C. P. R. MILLSIDE SFECIAL.
Lv. New Westminster 6.30 a. m.
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Seattle 4 p.m.
Lv. N. W. 4.35 p.m.; ar. Seattle 10 p.m
Lv. Seattle, 4.34 p. m., ar. N. W. 9.35.
p.m.
V., W. & Y.���VANCOUVER
Lv. N. W. 3 p.m. and 9.35 p.m.
Lv. Vancouver is.35 a.m., and 4 p.m.
G. N. R,���PORT GUICHON.
Lv. N. W. 9.20 a.m.; ar. Guichon
2.20 p.m.
Lv. Guichon 2.40 p.m.; ar. N. W,
9.35 p.m.
Mondays only.
B. C. ELECTRIC���VANCOUVER.
Lv. New Westminster 5.50, 6.50, 1
and 8 a. m., and every half hour thereafter till 11 p. m.
Lv. Vancouver for Westminster at
same hours.
Fraser River and Gulf
UP RIVER.
Beaver���
From N. W. Mon. Wed. Frld. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Tu., Th., Sat., 7 a.m
Ramona���
From X. W. Tn., Th., Sat. 8 a.m.
From Chwk. Sun., Wed., Fri., 7 a.m.
DOWN RIVER.
Transfer���
From N. W. daily, ex. Sat. and Sun.,
3 p. tn.; Saturday 2 p. m.
Add. trip, Monday, 6 a.m.
From Steveston, 7 a.m. (Fri. 6 a.m.)
Add. trip Saturday, 5 p.m.
VICTORIA AND ISLANDS.
Rithet���
From N.W., Wed. and Mon., 7 a.m.
From Victoria Tues. and Sat. 4 a.m.
Mail Service
Close.     Received.
Seattle, via Sumas. 10 pm.       8.20 p.m.
Sap'n & Millside. .10.00 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
Vancouver 10.00 p.m.    9.00 a.m
Cloverdale, Blaine,
Seattle, etc.. .. s.45a.m.   3.30p.m.
Van. & Cent. Park...10.30 a.m.    2 p.m.
Victoria 10.30a.m. 10.00a.m.
East Burnaby  1.16   1.20 p.m.
i Steveston, etc 1.30 p.m. 10.30 a.m.
East, via C. P. R.. .4.45 pm. 7.10 p.m.
I East, 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. & Burnaby..3.30 p.m.   6.00 p.m.
Timberland, Tues.,
Friday  12.00 m.   12.00 m.
Berth No, .94," will be received at
this Department until noon on Wednesday, the Mh day of August, 190C,
for a  license to cut  timber on   Berth
Xo. 494, comprising the Wesl half of
Section     26,     Township   5,   R inge   7.
Wesl  of the 7th  Meridian, containing
an are,',  of 303 .ores  more or  lets.
The   survey   of   this   berth   i I   to   be
made wIthln one year of roe. Ipt of
tend.-
The regulations under which a license will  be Issued,   also    printed.
forms of ton.lor an.l envelope, may be
obtalne 1 ai this Departmenl or at tba
Offlce of the Crown Timber Agent  at
Canadian
Pacific
Railway Company
Two   fast   transcontlnei
with  dining ears  and  thi
and first-class sleej 1
Atlantic   Express   b-ne
Imperial  Limited,  leaje
90 DAYS
Excursion  rate  tickets
Xew Westminster, B. C.
Hasten)   points  on   .Iir.,.
July
Each tender must be accompanied
b.. aii accepted cheque on a chartered^
bank  in  favor  of  the Deputy  of   the
.Minister    of    the    Interior,    for    the I
amount of the bonus which the appll
cant is prepared to pay for the license
Xo tender by telegraph will be en
tertalned.
PERLEY G.  K KYI IS.
Secretary.
Department of the Interior, Ottawa
June 23. 1906.
3, Aug. 7, S and 9.     M
For full particulars appl
ED. GOULET,
C. P. it.  \
New We
or
E. J. COYLE,
Assistant   General   Passeng-r   Ac ent
Vancouver.
���
Synopsis   of   Canadian    Homestead Regulations
Any available Dominion Lands within the Railway Bell In liritish Co! im-
bla, may be homesteaded by any person who Is the sob- head of a family,
or any male over 18 years of age, to
the extent of one-quarter Bectlon of
160 ai res, more or less,
Enl t musi   be made person iii ���
the li   il land offli e for the dii 1
which thi  ' md Is situate,
Tiie homesteader is required tn pe
torm ihe conditions conni ti ! tl n
with under one of the i illowing pi 1
(1) At   least six months'  resid 1
Upon   and   cultivation   of   the   land   11
, eacli year for three years.
(2) If the father (or mother, if tin
father is deceased) of the homesteader
n-; les upon a farm in the vicinity
of the land entered for the requiri
ments as to residence may be satisfied
by such person residing with the father or  mother.
(.1) If the settler has his permanent
residence upon farming land owned
by him in the vicinity of his home-,
stead, 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 Do- ���
minion  Lands at Ottawa of intention '
to apply ior patent.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy  Minister  of the  Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid
for.
Great Northern Ry.
Time Table
THE COMFORTABLE WAY
V. W. & Y. RY
Dully I NEW Dally
Leave  WESTMINSTER
B: 20 am [Blaine,  Belli ig
4:35 pm ham       Hurling- a
Iton,   Mt.   Vei
lion,       li'. ���
Seattle 1 '
Poi "and.
t: 3E pm Spokane,
Paul     md
points  East
B.20 am Anacortes,
Woolley,
|Rockpoi;.
3:00 pm Vancou ��� er
9:55 pm
Sl
all
and
I
'
Route of the r.m
"ORIENTAL     LIMITED'
2���Daily Overland Trains���
Spokane, St. Paul, Minm
Winnipeg, Duluth, Chii
Louis and all  points  E
For    complete    Inf
raios,   berth   reservation,   e
call on or address,
F. C. GRIFFIN, Ai" at,
Bank of Commerce Building
New Westminster, B.
S. Q. YERKE8, A. G. P   \
Corner Second Avenue and
lumbia St., Seattle, Wash,
Co
i Northern Pacific
*...
1
Tenders for a License to Cut Timber
on Dominion Lands in the Province
of British Columbia.
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Timber and Mines Branch, Department of the Interior, and marked
on the envelope "Tender for Timber
NOTICE  TO   CONTRACTORS
TENDERS FOR  RAILWAY TIES
Sealed tenders addressed ta the
undersigned, marked on the envelope
"Tender for Ties, 1906," will be received at the office of the Commis
sioners of the Transcontinental Ra'
way at Ottawa, until twelve o'clock
noon, of the 12th day of July. 1906,
for five hundred and thirty-five ihou
sand (535,000) Railway Ties in accordance with the specifications of
the Commissioners.
Sealed Tenders addressed to the
undersigned, marked on the envelope
"Tender for Ties, 1907," will also be
received as above until twelve o'clock
noon, of the 4th day of September
1906, for one million and ten thousand (1,010,000) Railway Ties, in accordance with the specifications of
the Commissioners.
Tenders must lie made on the
forms supplied by the Commissioner
which, as well as the specifications,
may be obtained on application to
Hugh D. Lumsden, Chief Engineer,
Ottawa, Ont., to A. E. Doucet, District Engineer, Quebec, P. Q., or ti
A. E, llodgins, District Engineer,
Kenora, Ont.
Full information in regard to deliv
eries required Is given on form of
tender.
Each tender must be    signed    and
j sealed by all the parties to the tender
and witnessed.
Tho successful tenderers will be
required to sign a contract in form
satisfactory to the Commissioners,
and to furnish an accepted cheque on
a chartered hank of Canada, payable
to the Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway for a sum equal
to ten per cent. (10 per cent) of the
amount of the tender, as security for
the due and faithful performance of
the contract. >
No tender for less than five thousand ties will be considered.
The right Is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
By Order,
P. E. RYAN,
Secretary
The Commissioners of the
Transcontinental Railway,
Dated at Ottawa, June 2Cth. 1900
Three
Transcontinental
Trains Daily
Travel on the Famous
"NORTH COAST LIMITED"
Electric-lighted train.    Low Rati
Quick Time. Excellent Sen
New York, Chicago,
Toronto, St. Paul
AND ALL POINTS EAST
Steamshir Tickets on sale to all European points.
Special    Reduced    Rstes    Round   Trip
Rates   to   Souther.-   California.
For full informtion call on or write
C. E. LANG, General A
���130 Hastings St.,  Vancouver, Ii. C.
A. D. CHARLTON.
Portland, Ore. a. G.    A
Spokane falls & Northern Ry. to.
Nelson & ft. Sheppard Ry. Co.
Red Mountain Ry. Co.
The  only  all  rail   route   betweei
points cast, west and south  :
I land, Nelson and intermediate ;
1 connecting at Spokane with tl
l Northern, Northern Pacific  ind 0  R-
j & N. Co.
Connects at Rossland with the I   '
adian   Pacific  Railway   for   B
- Creek points.
Connects  at    Meyers    Falls    w :
stage ("lily for Republic.
HulTet   service   on   trains   between
Spokane  and  Nelson.
Effective    Sunday,    November    10,
IOOI.
Leave             Day Train Arrive
Q-20 a.m Spokane   7'5 I"1'-
12.25 pm Rossland  ....410 l'm-
9.40 a.m Nelson  6.45 P,n1'
H. A. JACKSON.
The White Pass
and Yukon Route
for CONRAD, CARCROSS, ATLIN,
WHITE   HORSE,   DAWSON   and
FAIRBANKS.    Daily  trains  (except
Sunday)    currying   passengers,   man.
express    and    freight    connect    wit'1
stages at Carcross and White Horse,
maintaining a through winter serve'''-
For information  apply to
J.  H.  ROGERS, Traffic  Manager.
Vancouver. B. C. MONDAY, JULY 23,  1906.
THE DAILY NEWS
PROFESSIONAL
WlSIDE &   EDMONDS, B
and solicitors, Blackle Blk.,
Coll       |   street,   New   Westminster.
vv j      '.:,���:   io. ii. L. Edmonds.
HAMMOCKS
Croquet 3<
)Q;
Mu   i, p. HAMPTON  BOLE, Bollcl-
of the    ipreme lourt Offli es
.   Bank  of Commerce build-
ambia  Btreet, oppoi I e  poi t-
,;,���,,   New Westminster,   Money to
|    oi.
Sporting Goods
Columbia St.
MAIiTIN, WEART & McQITARHIlO,
bin listers, solicitors, etc. Of-
,-,,.,.s- N.-w Westminster. Trapp Blk.,
,,���,!,.- Clarkwn and Lorne streets.
Vancouver, rooms -1 lo 24, 445 Granville street. Jjseph Martin, K. C, .).
VV. Weait, W. G. Ml Qiurrlo, H. A.
Bourne. Mr. Martin will be ln ths
West minster offices every Friday afternoon
MOREY'S _
REFORM RESTAllhMT
Carnarvon St., between 10th and Mcln&V
,!
HOWAY, REID & BOWES, Barristers, solicitors, etc., 42 Lorne
. treel, oiiposlte Court House, New
W.-M minster. J. H. Bowes, P. O. Box
.11.
GEORGE E. MARTIN, Barrister and
Solicitor, Guichon block, Colum-
i.t and McKenzie Streets, Now West-
lalnstei. fl. C.
SECRET   SOCIETIES
First Class Meals at all Hcurs,        ' }
English, Japanese and Chinese  Styles
Prom 1 5c. up.
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    Turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
~����mmsss.m
GIVE US A TRIAL.
Mrs. Lizzie Chan,
PR     uIETRESS.
Special Summer Courses
For Teachers in the
SPROTT-SHAW
Business Institute
FARMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock fof Fencing ano1 Draining.
Royal City Branch. Columbia St.,
Telephone 12.
New Westminster.
ONION  LODGE. NO. 9. A. F. & A. M.
refill ii     ai ��������� ng   or   this
i on the Firsl Wedaeaaay In
month, ut - oi lock p, m., In
the Masonic Temple Sojourning
brethren are cordlallj ln\ Ited to attend,      Dr.  sv. A. DeW ill Bmlth, Limited.
��� 336 Hastings Street VV., Vancouver
KING SOLOMON LODGE. NO. 17, A.
F. Ai A. M.���Regular communications of tills lodge are held on the
Second Tuesday in each month in
Masonic Temple, at 8 p. m. Visiting brethren are cordially invited
to attend.    D. W. Gilchrist, Sec.
ROYAL  CITY   PRECEPTORY, No. 459
ll.   B.   K.   of   I.,   t 's   second   and
fourth Friday of each month, at 8
p. m., In Orange hall, comer of
Royal avenue and .lohn street. So
journing Sir Knights cordially in
vited to attend. W, E. Dunlop, \V.
P.;    B. E. Matthias. Reg.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE, NO. 1150
���Meets ln Orange hall best and
third Friday In each month at S p.
ni. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend. 2. E. Matthias,
W. M.; J. Humphries, Rec.-Sec.
R.  J.   SROTT.   B. A..  Principal.
H.  A.  SCRIVEN.  B. A., Vice-Prin.
J. R. CUNNINGHAM, Sec.
B. C. Monumental Works
JAMES  McKAY,  Proprietor.
Importer and manufacturer of
Marble and Granite Monuments,
headstones,
Tablets, Tombstones, Etc.
Write for prices.
N<"*  Westminster, B.  C.
0. 0. F.���AMITY LODGE, No. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held ln Oddfellows' hall, Columbia street, every Monday evening,
at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend. S. J. May,
N. G.;   W. C. Coatham, Rec.-Sec.
A. O. U. W.���FRASER LOCGE No. .1
' ���Meetings the first and third Tues
dm In each month. Visiting
brethren cordially Invited to attend.
I,- tee room, A. O. U. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street, C.
S Corrlgan, recorder; Louis Witt,
ni aster workman.
FOSE OF COLUMBIA LODGE No.
15, SONS OF ENGLAND, B. 8.���
R" ' Rose Degree meets Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each month,
li K. of P. Hall, Columbia St., at
S 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.
'Phone 101
ReichenbachCompany
Limited
Wholesale and Retail
Meat Dealers
We Cater to the family Trade.
We have on sale for the benefit of
our Customers the Primest, Tenderest
and Best Beef ever offered.
Especially stall fed for our trade.
REICHENBACH CO.Ltd
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
COURT BRUNETTE, No. 4099, I.O.F.
-���Meets the Fourth Friday in the
month at 8 o'clock, In the small
hall. Oddfellows' block. Visiting
brethren are cordially Invited to attend. J. B. Rushton, C. R.; F. P.
Maxwell, R. S.
COURT ROYAL COLUMBIA, No.8808,
A. O. F.���The regular meetings of
this Lodge are held on Ihe Second
and Fourth Tuesdays of each month
at 8 p. m. in Ihe Oddfellows' Hall.
Visit int; Brethren are cordialy invited to attend. E, C. Firth, C. R.;
F. P. Maxwell, Sec.
S. G- TIDY
 FLORIST
PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS. BOQUETS
AND FLORAL DESIGNS.
Telephone Aisi or address  1th Avenue and 10th Street.
J.HENLEY
Manufacturer of
Mineral Waters, Etc.
Aerated Waters,
We guarantee them to lit beautifully and to
be the equal of the best set of teeth you ever saw
costing twice as much. Our mechanical experts
are men of long experience (we employ no others)
and their work is the best known to the Dental
Profession.
THE ROYAL TEMPLARS OF TEMPERANCE meet every Wednesday
at 8 o'clock p. ni., In Oddfellows'
Hall, Columbia street. Visiting
Brethren are cordially invited to attend. J. S. Bryson, S. C; J. McD.
Campbell, Sec.
SONS OF SCOTLAND BENEFIT ASSOCIATION, LORD OF THE ISLES
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.���New Westminster Biiird of Trade meets in the
Board Room, City Hall, as follows:
Second Wednesday of each month.
Quarterly meetings on the second
Wednesday of February, May,
August and November, at 8 p. m.
Annual meetings on the second
Wednesday ot February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting.   A. E. White. Sec.
Family Trade a Specialty.
Tel. 113. Office, Eighth Street,
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.  C.
Still Doing Business at the Uld Stand
W. McRAE,
Merchant Tailor
fr-SP��� ��_������--��._�������
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office���Tram Depot
Columbia St.
Baggage delivered    promptly to any
Part of the cltv.
Columbia Street.
Full Hue of English, scot.cn and Irish
tweeds and worsteds always ln stock
Spring stock  now  ln.    Make  vour
��>l/>ctlon.
F. CRAKE,~
Watchmaker and
Manufactvring Jeweler.
Aoquired 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,
1 Henry Birk's business manager part of
the time.
English, Swiss, American and all
complicated watches cleaned, repaired,
made like new and adjusted.
Other prices worth coming miles to profit by
Gold Filling .
Platina Filling
Silver Filling .
$1.00
$1.00
SOc
Gold Crowns
Bridge Work (
Set of Teeth
P*r
tooth
$5.00
) $5.00
$5.00
Light and Heavy Hauling j      Charges Reasonable.
Office 'Phone 18B.      H.ui   I'aone 137   Two Doors from Geo.  Adams Grocei
Consultation and Examination Free o��Charge.
AllOur 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
ll*    I lu.uli. <l    l.IIM.
A certain lady who wished to have
Mme fun at the exj >use ot an agenl
wil, ly.ii bit-lines solicited her to injur., herself and family, asked bdm on
jn icasion 11 be * e the i
rhe agent, to the ast
small   amusement   of   so       frle
promptly offered to do   >, provided
paid   thr   flrsl   ].'> utluin   dow a    Tbe
lady, still  Qilnking to hoax  bim, es
pressed her willingness to do so, and
placed a shilling on the table.   Thi
agent  quickly   produced   a   proposal,
tilled it In aud obtained her signature
while those present wen- on tbe tiptoe
of expectancy as to what was to follow.
"Now-j madam, with (yottr permission,
may I see the cat?"
"Certainly." she replied, lit ihe same
ttoe pointing to �� glass case which
contained the n*.ufre<l remains of the
poor defunct ct'<t
A chorus of., derisive laughter burst
from all present, but to their dismay
the agenl -i.-ruei!, bowed politely, nt tbe
same time picking up the shilling, and
, KXclainied:
*ftoBn that oat dies, madam, kindly
*t our office and claim  the Insiir-
>>y. Good morning."���London
ance mo..  *���'
Telegraph. ^ ���	
"THE SONG OF THE SHIRT."
���* Stove.
"f lire were
the bum
���low In
Th.-   I
The most Important ..
taught by flre Itself.   As .*'": I"'1 n
man stood near the Barnes ul
lug tree aud fell their pleasanl -
lenr i  thai  Bre maj  add  to bo ���y
comfort, and when the Barnes swep.
brough a forest and overtook a deer
and baked it be learned that Bre might
be used to improve the quality of bis
food.    The hint was not lost,    11.- toolt
a burning torch to his .ave or but a . I
kindled bim a Bre on his Boor of earth
ills dwelling filled with smoke, bul be
could endure tbe discomfort  tor the
sake of the tire's warmth and for the
sake of the tootbsomeness of the cooked meats. After a time a hole was
made In the roof of the but. and
through this hole the smoke passed out.
Here was the first stove. The primitive stove was the entire bouse, tho
floor was the fireplace and the bole In
thc roof was the chimney. The word
"stove" originally meant "a heated
room." So that If we should say that
at first people lived In their stoves we
would nay that which Is literally true.
���St. Nicholas.
it I'ruvrd iiu- Hi.hi Popular rii Ink
n,hi.I Bvar Wrote.
During his last Illness Tom Hood in
an idle moment a i le an Imaginative
sketch of bis own t imbstona He drew
himself reclin ig i ��� full length on a
thick slab of at me, on the edge of
which In large capitals he wrote, "He
Bang tbe 'Song of the Shirt'" This
was the only Inscription, and. us be
hiinsi-if baa said, Tom lii>od needs no
Other. .-as
How much ha felt uud ^rli***, himself upon tbe song U# W^j, Qe became
known an��yo��*^by millions Is shown
by thbi-��;ud th(, foUowtog (ad: "If I
yfo ennobled these are the &_^ I,
should adopt," said 1\9 ftfto day. showing a rough vignette to a friend. Tbe
sketch contulnetl u very beautiful ami
pathetic Idea. It represented a heart
pierced by a needle threaded with silver tears, and beneath was tho motto
he bad Inscribed ou tho Imaginary
tombstone.
"The Song of tlie Shirt" appeared ln
the �� bristmas number of the ilfth volume of Punch. It was unsigned, but
every paper in the land quoted it, aijd
it speedily became Ujtj tajjj of the day*"
Hood hlmsjolf rtld not think it very remarkable, but^ Hr,s_.  Hood had said to
him BS she foWd li f"r nr***-    ��� "    ,��-.
�������� - _-    _r^*>��   iiiii>,   "'NOW,
mind. Hood, mark my words, this wlll
tell wonderfully     H Is one nf the best
things you ever did."
*,rs   " I was right   The souk was
translated  Into  French, German  and.
Italian,   it was printed on cheap cotton bandherchlefs and parodied tunes
_ <tliout number,
Prortlrul   Dlii-riiiiKlli-   fllirn   of  nefilli.
Dr. Ott of I.illebonne (through Journal des sciences medicales ie Lillet
suggests the following practical and
simple method of ascertaining whether
or not life Is present: The point selected ls the forearm, which Is quickly accessible, ls free from hair and ls easily
exposed. The arm ls extended horizontally from the body and the forearm
promt ted. 'if the tost Is made ln the
open air a cloak is held so as to shield
the part from all motion of the atmosphere. The flame of a candle ls now
directly applied to a spot on the forearm, which ls closely watched by the
observer. At the end of a few seconds
a swelling rapidly forms and bursts.
If lt contains air or gas tbe tissues are i
lifeless. If lt contains liquid or exudation life ls present.
"Mon  In the  Street."
Emerson was uot the Brat to use this
phrase in his "Conduct of Life," which
was published ln 18G0. In the first series of the "Orevllle Memoirs,'' under
date March 22, 1830, occurs the following passage:
"Then will come the question of a
dissolution, which one side affirms wlll
take place directly, and the other that
the king will not consent to It, knowing, ns 'the man in the street' (as we
call him at Newmarket) always does,
the greatest secrets of kings aud being
the confidant of their most hidden
thoughts."
It would appear from this that the
expression was iu common use among
racing men ln 1830.���Notes and Queries.
l"HE  FIRST MONEY.
It III (>�������,'Il>��l  to  lh<-  l.y.Hnn. of   \��|���
Minor.
It is diffloYllt to realize that prior to
B. C 700 thefts wef* no true coins, that
Ingots or buttons of gold ami silver
were weighed at every mercantile
transaction. The f.ydlans of Asia .Minor aro credited with having been the
first to oast and stamp wllh an Official
device small oval gold ingots of definite fixed weight, an invention strange-
ly delayed, but of Inestimable Importance to Industry and commerce. A
coin has been described as "a piece of
metal of fixed weight, stamped by authority of government and employed
as a medium of exchange." Medals,
though struck by authority, are only
historical records and have no currency
value.
The bright, far flashing Intellect of
Greece saw the Import of tbe Lydlan
Invention nnd adopted It quickly, and
every Greek state, nearly every city,
Island aud colony, established a mint,
generally at some one of tho groat temples, for nil early coin types aro religious tn character. They bear symbols
of some god as a pledge of good faith.
The offerings, tithes and rents of the
worshipers were coined and circulated
aa money. Temples thus became both
mints and banks. Our word "money"
tt said to bave been derived from tbe
Boman shrine of Juno, Moneta, tbe
earliest Latin mint
Tbe first shape of these early coins
was that of an enlarged coffee berry,
punched oa the rounded side with official letters or sinkings, as they are
called.
���arth Carratare and Vision.
One of the "seven wonders of the ancient world" was the Pharos, or light
tower at Alexandria. If you have a
popular account of that great structure
handy, read it carefully and note that
you are informed that the tower could
be seen at a distance of from 100 to
150 miles. Let us see if this could possibly be true. The curvature of the
globe Is (i.OO inches to tho mile. This
being true, we find that an object 100
feet high can only be seen at a fraction over thirteen miles. Figuring on
the basis of nn earth curvature of even
seven Inches to tlie mile, wo find that
the light tower In question must have
been over a mile ln height If visible
even ot a distance of 100 miles.
T.h<- Driinui  of the Sonnet.
We never tire of the drama of sunset. I go forth each afternoon and look
into the west a quarter of an hour be-.
fore sunset with fresh curiosity to see
what new picture wlll be painted there,
what new phenomenon exhibited, what
new dissolving views. Every day a
new picture is painted and framed,
held up for half an hour In such lights
as the great artist chooses nud then
withdrawn and the curtain falls. The
sun goes down,' long the afterglow
gives light, the damask curtains glow-
along the western window, the lirst
star Is lit, and I go home���From Tho-
reau's "Winter."
Powi-r of Words.
Words have not their Import from the
natural power of particular combinations of characters or from the real ef-
flency of certain sounds, but from the
consent of those who use them and arbitrarily annex certain Ideas to them,
which might have signified with equal
propriety by any otber.-Oliver Cromwell.
Pernlntence.
The way to reach or to attain to anything ls to bend oneself toward lt with
all one's might, and we approximate
! It just ln proportion to the Intensity
i and the persistency of our effort to
\ attain It���Success Magaatne.
A  Hard Cat.
Mrs. Newcast- I am thinking of taking a short holiday and visiting some
of the scenes associated with my ancestors. Mrs. De Bleu Blood-Cutting���Ob.
but slumming ls so horribly out of date
nowadays!
Where to  Hnve m Boll.
Thomas Bailey Aldrlch, commenting
once upon the trials of Job, remarked
that the only proper place to have a
boll was between "John" and "O'Reilly."
Old Workmen.
An Englishman who Is a large employer of labor has been Investigating
the arguments of those who say that a
worklngmau under modern conditions
becomes at au early age valueless. He
has kept a record of all accidents that
have Incapacitated his men for three
days and upward. The people engaged
In his employment are from fifteen to
sixty-five years of age. and he asserts
that more accidents occur to men under thirty thau to those over fifty. He
snys. "I would much rather Intrust an
exceptionally dangerous job to a man
over fifty than to one of thirty years
of age."
Dri-w   IIU   Picture.
It Is told of Major General Sir William Gatacre of the British army that
during the Sudan campaign he was oue
day going the round of the sentries.
Stopping before one he asked bim what
his orders were. "To keep a sharp
lookout for the enemy and also for
General Gatacre," was the prompt reply. "Do you know him by sight?"
asked the general. "No, sir," answered
the man, "but I was told that If I saw
ab officer fussing and swearing and
rushing about that would be General
Gatacre."
Acataat a laap Jadf meat.
��� boy in a Chicago school refused to
sew, evidently considering It beneath
(bo dignity of a ten-year-old man.
"George Washington sewed," said the
principal, taking lt for granted that a
���Oldter must, "and do you consider
yourself better than George Washington?" "I don't know. Time will tell,"
said ho seriously���Popular Education.
Man never fastened one end of a
Chain around the neck of his brother
tint Cod did not fasten the other end
rounl tho neck of the oppressor���La-
martlne.
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THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY,
JULY II, 1906.
���  call on VICTORIA SCORES 01
r.A.Muir&Co.
! min' ^t|. Scor��il two more goals during
:l! tti  Quartet   after   some   clever  coin-
NEW WESTMINSTER TEN '*"
PHARMACEUTICAL
CHEMISTS for
PURE DRUGS and
CHEMICALS
Prescriptions a Specialty.
Ellard Block,
New Westminster, ���- ��� - B. C
Insurance
Intermediate   Lacrosse    Match   Ea
Won  by the  Home  Team���
Match   in  Vancouver.    /
*ty
The lacrosse match at i /,,,-,>a p u ,
t.��t>eea the Vic-
Saturday afternoon,
toria  aud   the  New    (Vesttninster  intermediate teams r, suli.r, in an   ivei
w helming victory^ foi  Uu       aa   eai
l 14 anal .-core being I in goals to one.
the game, I wo n ire g a - were a I
led to  '��������� estminster's total, bringing
the -     e up to 10.
���; be  io '.-��� 'I"'!.i playe^  .. verj ���;i""1
��� ,    ut   had things altogethei
much  their  own  way,  and  were not
. :    ip in   to  exerl   I      iselvet   .   .
Clute | la; ed  a  Bplen lid
: i   goal,   in :    ''���'��� ' l   'i dt��  a
.i.s. as well as fln II
Hardware
IHE GUARDIAN OFflCf
0"A- of the oldest established, safe, relialilc
ENGLISH OFFICES.
All classes of Risks
a-ered against loss  by
EIRE.
he ball b tlf way up
mally,    The d( tence Mela
���   ; , Ken Brown making some
. hes .1 iring the -��� me,   Ai i ing
Tlie match vrae too one sided to be   the hoi e players, Bmitfi's work was
interesting, -and thc Westminster team  ,;" "" !   ',ous' ahhough S;'ri:it;
also played a good game.
had  11  all   their own  way  right   trom       .,..     ,.
* Hie lineup was:
the start ol the game. New Westminster���Goal, (.'lute:
The 'attendance was very poor, and point, Digby; cover point, Galbraith;
only riboui one hundred people wej�� nrst defence, Ackley; second defence,
���seated in the grandstand. A number Robertson; third defence, Brown; een-.
of small hoys tool; up their positions ter, Keary; third home, Johnston; sec-
inside the fence, and managed to get ond home, Turnbull; first home, War-
in the way .of the players occasionally, wick;   outside  home,    Smith;    inside
Play started at 8:30, Keary getting home, Bpring,
awaj  with the ball from the faceoff. Victoria���Goal,    Campbell;     point,
i After sotae desultory passing on both Cleft; cover pblnt, Crocker; third de-
Bides,  during   which   the   team8   were   fencv,   MasofT;   second   defence,   Tom-
taking Btock of each other, an attack i'i''; Brsl defence,   .(-evens;   center,
was mode upon the Victoria goal, but Baker;  third home, Campbell; second
without   result.     Tb"   first   goal   was home,  Morris;     lirsi   home,    Kairfall:
sconed by Turnbull, who dropped ihe outside home, Cressitord; Inside home,
rubber  in  the net   live  minutes after Marion.
In selecting your hardware for your house, bo
sure you get a good
lock. To stand the con
tinuous wear and
given it both the material and workmanship
must be good. Our line
comprises the best Canadian and American
makes. Call and examine our lines	
������������������������������������������������*��������������������������
���
���
���
:
���
<���
������������������������������������������������������������
SPECIAL
IOPPORTUNITIE
���
���
���
���
���
For 'Thrifty Buyers to pick up Every-
d.a\' Necessities during our  SPECIAL
V/EEK END CLEARANCE OFFER-
INGS.     You will save  money  here  on
all your purchases.
���on-   I I
use     X
White Blouses, 50c.
AUCTIONS
Parties leavksg the city
consult us before disposing of your household effects. We can
arrange a Sale by Auction, or are prepared to
give the best Cash Value-
by private treaty.
Mclnnes & Kerr,
Real Estate,  Insurance
and Auctioneers
278 Colgmbia Street.
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Telephone   170.
play had started. Five minutes later
Spring added another to the score, and
One more was added by Johnston before time was ci'lled. The Victorian-
were unable to score during this quarter, and it was pretty evident that they
would make a very poor showing by
the time the game was over.
During the second quarter, the visiters made several attempts to score,
but owing to the fine work of Clute,
they only managed to score once.
Three goals were added to Xew Westminster's score before the gong sounded, and with the score at C to 1, half
time was called.
The Victorians went up in the air
during the third quarter,.their passing
getting to be very ragged. A couple
of. promising rushes were made on
the home goal, but the shooting was
wide, and there was no tally.   West-
Close   in Vancouver.
The two Vancouver senior lacrosse
teams had a tussle at Brockton Polni
on Saturday afternoon, and wiiile no
brilliant exhibition of the oationai
�� mi   '��� as given, there was i at at
e -h   to   please   I be   Eew   hundred
people who had gathered.
li was quite evident to the spec
tators
love for each other. The play
rough from the start, and many a
player left the field with sor/i spots
all over him. It was nip and luck
from thestart to the end of the lasi
quarter, and even ihen the dispute
was  not   settled.    The   score   was
Extra time was agreed upto to set-
Anderson
& Lusby
'tflt^lB!f^rm����'JI> -*t^-a����HfJL'��-HBW
All   Kje   I'or  an   Eye,
A young lady friend of our     |ualnt-
ance  has  recently   recel red   ..   i hoi k.
Among her extensive  male acquaint-
.,   the   riva]   teama i   .    ,-  atioos there is n Mue eyed yi ll"
goes mil.-h into >,,  ;,ty and is a hot f I-
vorlte among the ulcer sea bee use ol
his eyes.  Alack! One of them is gl  is.
But there Is ii" need, a be . . :' r
every one to know that, and, i ly, it
seems i i much the c imtor; art ' he
otle-r thai u*t nne In a hundred w Id
detect it. <>u this occasion be esco: d
the young I i y In qu istion I ��� ii
freshment room. As they were taking
tea and coffee be looked unutteral le
tlo the tie, and after six minutes of  things at her, when all of a sudden she
play   Cao  settled  it  in   favor  of  the   gave vent to  a   startled   exclamation.
Vancouvers.    The score  then  stood
Vancouvers 7, .Maple Leafs 6.
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Only two dozen of these Blouses    We] are our regular T.'ic Bl
For  the   balance  of  the  week, each   	
Turkish Towels, 25c each
Slight:..- ^ile.i white Turkish and Linen Towels; also Brown T
Regular   values   30c   and   3Bc;   this  week, each    2:
White and Colored Gloves, 25c.
Hig clearance of odd Urn .   of Plain   White   and   Black   Lace  Qlovi
Silk Mitts, Lisle Gloves, In White and colors;  all Sizes, ladle
children*.    Regular values 26c to 35c; this week, per pair..   2
Bathing Suit Lustres
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Special   values  In  Lustres���25c,  ' iree for 	
Coli    , Bl    '.,  Brown,  Na ��� ; lardinal.
New. Seasonable Goods
Just   irrived
5   '  een  Fine White an i  Cre
-;  a  large range of 'pri
eek of these cool ai
.  an i  gold -the propo   n i
���  ���  ������ new  goods,
.���  Ties,  in  narrow an I
to  select,    Special  displaj
twear.   Also Tinsel Holts In sil
i and li
|W.S. COLLI STER& CO
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Disastrous  Collision.
Belyea & Co. IWhite & Shiles
Her eyes fixed on his with a mysterious lntentnesa and horror. A fly had
settled in the center of bis glass eye
and remained there, he, of course, unconscious of its presence, The sight of
that eye looking at ber with a lly on It
Charlotte, X. ('., July -2.���Seaboard   and the owner making no attempt to
aii   line  passenger  train   Xo.  44,  col-   brush it off, was too much for his oom-
'jeneral Hauling and Delivery.
Heavy Hauling Our specailty.
Wood and Coal
Dealers
Columbia St., below Tram Office.
Teleohona 1!>0.
INSURANCE and
REAL F TATE
NEW WESTMINSTER, d. C.
lided wdth an extra freight train one
mile west of Hamlet, and from 16 to
20 persons are reported to have met
death. The dead and injured are being taken to Rockingham.
Details are as yet  lacking.
I
>/��:***>;j��:>;*>:*^^>;^>:**^^S!��;^;>:>iS Xfxx^y.xxxxxx*.xxxxit:xxxxx.x*x.
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Here Is Your Chance!
Eighty acres of first-class land, situated on a good gravel road,
four miles from Westminster; 15 acres under cultivation; 7 acres o!
good hay, now almost ready for  harvest.
Dwelling, 3 rooms, barn and stable snd three new houses. This
is an extra good buy.
Burnaby Homes
I have a number of small acreages adjoining Xew Westminster  ;���!
on easy terms.   This property is extra well situated.
Xine acres of good soil near town.
THOS. R. PEARSON
Father   Hangs   Himse'f.
fjtica, N. Y��� duly 22.���Curtis E.
Moore, :i! years old, c immltted suicide
last evening by hanging in the presence of his two daughters, aged 8
and tl years. The fact 'hat he was
unable to meet financial obligations
ls ascribed as the cause.
 o	
General Kodama Dead.
Tokio, July 23.���Gen. Baron Kodama
died here this morning. Gen. Kodama
was Field Marshal Oyama's chief of
staff during the Russo-Japanese war,
and later chief in the general staff of
the Japanese army. He was educate 1
in the I'nited States.
panion. It overpowered her, and she
shudders when she recalls the circumstance.���London Answers.
x*xxxxx*x#:if:*'Xii.:v#^^^^^
You Cannot Afford to Miss it
Royal City Fish Co.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers Jn
Fresh aracl Frozen Fish
Ciamc Jn Season
We deliver to all parts of the City.     Telephone 40.    P. O.Box 72.
Front Street,
Next Daily News.
New Westminster, B. C.
_asa_______aa^_____��r3_L____B
| Electric Railway Service;;
Inter-urban   Line.
Cars for Vancouver and1" 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 ��,-ars will
run from Central Park to
Vancouver only.
City Limits Line���service trom
6.30 a. m. to 11 p. m.
20 Minute Service���.\o transfer.
Between 12 and 2 and 5 and 7.
30 Minute Service during re- ,,
mainder of day. Transfer at < >
Leopold Flace. J |
Sunday Service half-hourly be- ][
tween 8 a. m.  and  10 p. m. <��
City and Sapperton.
Sapperton Line���lb Minute service, except between 12 and
2,. and 5 and 7, during wblch
hours tbe service will be
half-hourly.
Sunday Service bait-nourly between 8 a. m. and 11 p. m.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co.,Ltd \\
-^���������������������������������������������������������������������i>i ������������������������������������������������������*����������!
Our farm
Pamphlet
free en Application
It's tlie Talk
Cnriositv   Aronsed.
"Papa, what makes the cheese smell
so?"
"The process by which It was cured,
I presume."
After Bome moments of profound
cogitation, "Papa, what would it smell
like if it hadn't b ��� in cure 1'.-"
Grand Trunk Ry.
Excellent Train Service Between
Chicago, London
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
i And all the principal business centers of
j ONTARIO, QUEBEC and  the MARITIME PROVINCES.
Deering and Frost & Wood All Steel
Tedders
and Steel, Self Dumping
MOWERS-
Rakes
3 1-2 to 6 feet.
teats them all for Btret
��� Our Oiant Frame Mower
ar.d easy cutting,
Auction Sale at Market Every Friday.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and  %_
PHILADELPHIA,  via Niagara Falls.   	
It bristles with
interesting data on farming.
    _  ,     It's a  mine���a
~"""���������~"""���~"^ great mine of
useful information for people who
are thinking of investing in B. C.
farm Ian.!.'.
It contains 64 page:-;, likewise a
very comprehensive map of New
Westminster district, and 32 views
showing fruit growing, haying,
dairying and mixed farming scenes.
It gives market prices of all
produce, weather statistics, amount
of crop raised to the acre, etc.
YOU WANT
THIS
PAMPHLET
It will interest and entertain you.
f. J. HART & Co.
j��   LIMITED.
The Farm Land
Specialists
For Time Tables, etc., address
GEO. W. VAUX.
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 186 Adams St., Chicago, III.
'*'XXXX*X.XXX+X.XXli!.X*X.���.KVXXlKXW
tii .���,
WHEN  GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN LINE"
Eight Trains Every Day in the Year
BETWEEN
Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Chicago
Not on Top, But Still in the Ring
House Cleaning Time
And you may possibly need a carpet.   We have the greatest rani
them and can guarantee to save you money and give you better
('action than you can get in any other place,     For instance, a good bodj
Brussels, paper for underneath, Bowed and laid for one dollar a yard
Old carpets taken up, cleaned and relayed  for ten cents a yard.   w<
have the largest stock and tlie linest siiow rooms and the   finest   pt
Come ami see us.    lt will pay you to see our stock before  placing
order elsewhere.
W. E. FALES,
THE TRAIN OF FAME
THE    NORTH-WESTERN,    LTD.
Embodies the rtewest    and best ideas
for   COMFORT,   CONVENIENCE,
and   LUXURY.     It  is  lighted  with I ��
both   electricity   antl   gas;,  the   most  u
brilliantly   illuminated   train   in   the
world.     The   equipment   consists   of
private   compartment   cars,   standard : >J
16  section   sleepers,  luxurious  dining I 'ft
car. reclining chair cars (seats free),
modern  day  coaches   and  buffet,  library and  smoking cars.
For Time Tables, Folders, or any
further information call on or write
'���! 716 and 718 Columbia St.    Four Floors.    Rear Extension, Front Street. ,*,
��� Ja
| Fire Insurance. Life Insurance. |
We have heen appointed agents for the Union
of London, England, which has been carrying on fire
F. W. PARKER,
GENERAL AGENT,
7-:o Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash
Assurance Society
carrying on fire insurance busine
since 1714 A. D., and which  has a capital and accumulated  funds oi
$20;000,000.
The National Life Assurance Co. of Canada, assurance record:
Dec. 31st, 1899 (5 months) Assurance in force $60,400.   Prem. $22,954.60
1900 Assurance in force $1,792,500. Premiums $ 62,605.96
1901 " " 2,554,904. " 92,029.30
1902 " " 3,425,897. " 12B,0��>r.._l
"  1903 " " 4,086,112. " 150,644.68 8
"  1904 " " 4,509,754. " 166,884.20 jj
nVSm McQUARRIE & CO., *'!%?;EE I
186  Columbia  Street, NEW  WESTMINSTER, B. C. gj

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