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The Daily News Jun 20, 1910

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 White Rock
SEASIDE   PROPERTY
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Camping
"WHITE   ROCK,'' THE  PLACE
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
_   en
���   o
PRICE FIVE CE1
MIBIHON GAME
OOP IN BURLESQUE
(estminster Med Ten Goals
on   Aspirants   Saturday,
t Play Was Not Classy
MUCH ACTIVITY IN
MATSQUI DISTRICT
Roads   Are   Being   Improved���Abbots
Is Live Railway Town Just Now
���Much Construction Work.
G. N. R. AGENT HAS
SUDDENLY LEfT TOWN
mme
ot alleged lacrosse, dis-
|l��*6,uure unbaked variety, on Bai
F"-v v      Westminster won a  ten
\W>   '.,���. from Vancouver.     The
One
througl
is the
i ai ried
if the mosl noticeable features
lout th��- whole Matsqui districi
act that road making is being
on energetically  by both the
. C. Meyers Not Seen Since
Saturday Evening���Everything in Order.
THREE KILLED IN
EARLY TRAIN WRECK
CM VILL RAISE pay of   GIGANTIC POWER   ?
RAILWAY TELEORAPliERS pROJKT PLA\|>
(Second Section of Chicago
Limited Meets With Disaster at 2:15 a.m.
Brass Thumpers Will Get Five Dollars
More  a   Month   in   Future���Other
Increases  Pending.
I,.' ���
tt.lrt
only  an exhibition  event
l"C��uhlkiBschool on the waj  over
1 ,,   over a tew  kids  who
B^Se^ie.lf hlsown men
...     rest.
.", i of tact, the small crowd
d with its good money
' , \;t,\ West minster practice and
Rgerw Bl"    Moresby   Juggle   time
V
nthe fsiee off.   Bprlng would
and  .ive  It  to  Some  out;
would   be   tin n   quietly
^^^lono thing
.me In"
^ilnhelieidU,tl:e;;a;;.n,ver
w
Provincial governmenl ant the local
authorities and "good mads" seems to
be the cry all round and most certainly good mads are now being made bj
,ve stopped off at th(. gaDg8 ol I,,,.,, who are ,,, |���. Been
working for the government and ihe
municipality.
Everyone Is looking forward to tlie
time when the B.C.E.R. will be operating their cars through and it might be
Btated in passing that they haw their
pob i-iected now as far as Abbotsford and ballasting crews are following up fast, and It is expected that
the company will be in a position to
move the fall crop from Uns
farming district.
i    AmongBt tbe Industries around Mt.
^^^^^^^^^ Lehman might be mentioned the Ab-
rten Bun Clark would obliging- botsford Shingle Mill company, which
..��� side in caso it  might   js running overtime  ri. hi  along and
bit him.    Bun Is a good   turning oul flrsl class work.   A Hindu
t. her  was, hit   he lias to   named   Nuto   had   Ins   thumb   shaved
twice  as  far  us  Jeffries ofl by a. knife whilst the "News" re-
i       .  wants to hold down  Dave   porter  was  there  and  through  ener-
_   ��t���  ������������     u���|ge^c  worjj  i,(.  was  pushed  to Sumas
hospll il and is there still.
Crops    are   looking    well   especially
as regards grain and hay, whilst tlie
trull hy careful attention partially es-
caped tlie cateplllar and will give a
very   fair   return.
Coming   to   Abbotsford   itself    one
finds a typical  western railroad town
I-'. C. Meyers, tlie Gnat Northern
agent, has disappeared, and mere Is
no indication as to where he is. So
far as is known his accounts are in
perfect order and the only way in
which liis Btrange action can he accounted for is that the hard work he
has been doing lately has temporarily
affected Ids mind in some way.
'l'he  flrst   intimation  that   anything
was   wrong  came   test    night   about
eight   o'clock,  when   W.  (J.   Butcher,
sub-agent   of   the    Great    Northern,
opened up the ollice on  Front  Btreet,
hi the letter box lie found two letters
_        and  a  telegram.    One of  the  letters
"largelwas   addressed   to   Mrs.   Meyers,  the
"| other to Butcher and the telegram to
the superintendent of tlie railway at
Seattle.
Mr. Meyers is supposed to have had
about. $L'50 on him at the time of his
disappearance.
The   police   have  not  had   time
Norwich. N. Y., June 19.'���A passenger train loade l with emigrants en
route to the west, running as the second section of No. 5, the Chicago Limited, on the Ontario & Western railway, was wrecked at Parker, a small
station sixteen miles southeast of this
village at 2:15 o'clock this morning.
Three passengers wa re killed and
twenty-five injured.
Doctors and nurses were immediately rushed to tiie scene and everything
;      fde  dene to  succor  the  victims.
Tlie cause of the wreck has not
been ascertained.
Montreal, June BL���The Canadian !
Pacific Hallway company has arrived j
at an agreement with its railway
te'egrapheis In regard to wages. The
men are to get an increase of $5
per month all lound, which will average up as a seven-percent increase.
The men have accepted the increase.
lt is stated that there is a likelihood of the conductors and trainmen
accepting a settlement on tlie same
lines.
TIMBER FIRE DESTROYS
TELEGRAPH STATION
Vancouver   Company
Spend $10,000,0C0 to Develop Electricity.
WAF.'NS   NEW   ZEALAND.
the  nets
He
fact,
President     of     Representative     Bank
Against  Injudicious  Legislation.
Wellington, N. '/.., June 19.���At the
annual  meeting of tlie  Bank of  New
i Zealand,   the   chairman   stated   that
to'j though the financial situation was in-
finds a tvpical  western railroad town'     "���- ���������	
just  now owing to the fact  that  the  "berate.   In the letter to Mr. Butcher
I lie savs that he cannot  stand it any
tliUMDS' J"l> between
01   LWO good  steps,  in
three  in  about  thirty  seconds
luce in th''  third  quarter,   but   that
lUgll.
Westminster Fast.
j Ti.c game   played   by   the   Salmon
1        ��aa flne considering thai they
���id net have to exert themselves at
_ ���      ��� .        :   i'      At   tits!   the  passing	
ind the Vancouver defence  B.C.E.R,   construction   gangs  aie    iu
timid intercept  with  too much ease,   much   evidence  and   that   the  G.N.R.
isl half and especially in  have  ballasting   si;,n:s  at   work   and
Mir. the boys played a3   the  C.P.R.  are  putting  in  new  steel.
If thejj liked  it.  making   tew   errors      Abbotsford  town  seems  to be  run-l
i ���      with   mathematical   ae-   ning lu a very  fair shape for the city
luracy. price.    New residences  are golhg up
Defence Played Up. all   round,  amongst   which   might   bi
Om        ��� teal ires of the game was  mentioned a $5,000 place tor A, Trew-
II ��� Westminster defence threy,  a  $3,1   house for  Mr,  Boyd
parried the game Into the Vancouver and   another   $3,000   house  for  Alec;
t ent  to which  tiiis .lohnston.   There are numerous other
v 'heicd  from  the   smaller   houses   going   up   as   well   as
fact   11      Oeorgi    Rennle,   although several new stores.
| third   defei   e,   scored   three'    The  Abbotsford   Creamery  is    run-
y i ���   Marshall,   and   even   Gal-  ning in a very fair shape for the 'ity
l li ik bo oi asional shot at Bun. I electric  power and  plenty  of    water
Hujh  Gifford   Good. power   available  there   is   an   opening
ol iiughie Qlfford in goal   foi unite a number of other Industries
\ be  desired.     Hi-   was   ^^^^^^^^^^^
investigate thoroughly yet, hut it
seems that he was last seen on Saturday night, liis wife saw him then.
On Saturday afternoon lie was seen
walking down tlie railway track on
tlie Eburne line ti"ar the foot of Twentieth street, which is a rather unusual place for him to he seen at
that time.
Left   Minute    Instructions.
His action In leaving was very de-
c Bays that he cannot stand it any
longer here and is desperate. Then
follows minute instructions regarding some of tlie work in tlie office;
one or two returns that had not been
despatched: where to knd his keys,
etc, and instructions to send the telegram found with the letter.
The telegram was to Superintendent
Lesser Slave Lake, June 19.���During the high winds last Saturday, tiie
swept the little Slave River district,
doing much damage to timber, hay anu
buildings.
The government telegraph station
was destroyed and Miss McLeod, the
agent with her mother aud sisters,
barely had time to escape to an open
space from the flames, for safety.
The first intimation 'of the trouble
they had was the falling of a burning
j tree on their house.    There was not
I an instant to save anything, only get-
��� ting out  with  the  clothes  on    their
backs, the house with everything they
had   was  destroyed   with  the    office,
stable and out buildings. j
Their loss is keenly felt as they are
a long way from where necessary bedding and clothing can be secured
quickly,
The Northern Navigation company
have a warm house there, which escaped the flames, in which they took
temporary shelter.
  Mr.   McLeod   was   absent,   having
_.                 ,                 _                ..    | charge of the construction gang on the
Edmonton, June 19.-Because    the  souUl side of Ule Lcsser Sliive rl
Canadian   Pacific   railway,   through   a | who ure extending  the  line l0  Peace
blunder on tlie part of some of their i j^iver
trainmen, failed to deliver the body of! ' 	
finitely better than it was a year ago,
there was a feeling of want of confidence prevalent in the community.
Money was not flowing in the channels of industrial and other enterprises and he hinted that Injudicious
legislation might be the cause. He
quoted the warning of the chairman
of tlie Bank of Montreal on December
C, l'JOR, against injudicious legislation
or doubtful enterprises that would
stop the inflow of capital.
SUING   RAILWAY   FOR
DELAYING SON'S FUNERAL
Vancouver, June 19.���Plans have
heen announced by the Vancouver
Power company, a subsidiary -organization of the British Columbia Klectric Railway company, which contemplates tlie development of 100,000
horsepower of electrical energy.
The source of the power Is Located,
in Chilliwack lake and Jones lake,
both lying In tlie Chilliwack district
some distance east of Chilliwack, andE
connected by the Vedder river and.
other streams flowing from these--
storage reservoirs with rapid descents
to the Fraser river.
To fully develop the two sources ot.
power the British Columbia Electric
Railway company will expend $10,-
000,000. Taken in connection with its-
present generating plant on the norths
arm of tlie inlet, the officials of the-
company believe that they have solved-
the problem of securing the electrical
power necessary for tlie development
of Vancouver and its suburbs loi
many years to come.
The company has several engineering parties now- in the field near the;
new sources of water power, and state-
that it is possible operations on the-
new plants will be started during the;
' present season. Once inaugurated,
they will be rushed to completion.
The full plant will probably not be
installed at once, but a start made and
additions to the equipment will be
installed as necessities demand.
THREE THOUSAND LABORERS
NEEDED IN EDMONTON!
J. H. Miner, from Revelstoke to Bawlf.
Alta.. in  time  for  the funeral to be
: held at the hour set, thereby causing
painful inconvenience to the bereaved
' parents, and because, when the body
j was delivered twenty-four hours late,
_____���__������ . ,     it was in a badly decomposed state,
tele-i.Mrs.  V.   Miner  is  suing  the  railway
(flit there when the Shots began  to
, .,.���  be ventured out   in
. .,.,��� railed to come back
Hth thi  b        He stopped Bome hot
goals Bcored were more
t  ol   his   being   crowded   by
.      an bv error on his own
At the last meeting of the Matsqui-
8urrey Associated Hoard of Trade the
question of the G.N.R, and general
railway crossings was taken up, as
the various companies concerned do
not seem to take the matter very seriously it will be taken to the Railway
Commissioners as soon as possible
owing to the fact that the"crossitr"
iimsiion Is becoming a serious prob
lem in the
neighborhood.
OVEH TRADES DISPUTES1,
i
Clean Game.
some roughness that de-
,.  last   quarter  the  pa,ne ^^^^^^^^^
nsi ��� cleanest of the season.   Tlie ' .,|ir.i flllC  IC  UIAQTPR
not ln evidence and there MIO   ||M�� IJ  nAtJlLU
arkably  little  slashing  done.!
T e refi ri ���   has a nasty habit of look-
��� ,-. man when he is doing some-
ll i    ������ ai -causes   him  to  be   more
Icarefu) n< xl time.   He does not look
lovi grandstand   when   he  si es
:  ��� i I i : ule a man off.
Something   Doing   in   Final.
Fer those   who  do   not   take   their
Iscrossi  too seriously, the last quarter was the period of the game. There
"as son etl lng doing all the time.   It
IS! not  have been lacrosse, but  that
foes nol  matter to the man anxious
[to enjoy himself.    What if the Kauf-
Ipian-Langford tight was called off in
McNeil, of the Great Northern at Se-
attle, informing him that he was leaving and telling him to send relief.
Both letters ancl the telegram were
found in the letter box outside of the
ollice.    Tlie one to  Mr.  Butcher w-as
dated  June  19	
i gram, but   the letter to  Mrs.  Meyers
1 was dated on Saturday.
The police endeavored last night to
find out if be had left on any of the
i trains  leaving  tlie  city  on   Saturday,
but   without   success.
Missing   Man   Well   Liked.
F.  C.  Meyers succeeded   F.  C.  Grif-
! fin   as  agent   on   the  Great  Northern
i here   in   1907,  and   during   the  three I
years he has been here has won thel
���.���sped and esteem of a'll the business'
nn in the clt       He Is an exceptionally hard work r.   He is man of about
six  feet, with  dark  hair  turning grey
and  a  dark  mui niche, close cropped.
He is a heavy rlsar smoker.    Besides
liis   wife   there   is   one   son.   Paul,   a
boy of ahout twelve, left. Mrs. Meyers
only   recently   returned   from   a   trip
o relatives in the south.
Mme developments are expected in
the case today.
LONG   OVERLAND   ROUTE.
Time   of
London   to   Yokohama   Cut
Down One Day.
New  York,  June  19.���According to!
reports just received here. China and
Japan are brought one day nearer for
______ ___________JUV,  ~, ,   , .those who journev thither bv way of
comiany   In   the   Wetasklwin   courts,  Lomlnni Paris und the  Siberian rail-
for $p,000, in one of the most unique l roa(j
actions  ever  brought  to  a  Canadian!     'The   twenty-four   hours   have   heen
court' , .   , clipped  from  the railroad schedule be-
George B. O Conner of the Ldmon-   ,wepn    Moscow   and   Vladivostok    in
:,.:,:.: ;������     Greisbach and O Conner, is j Russia- by doing away wiu, the tedl.
Three     Hundred     and    Twenty-Eight
Firms Affected  by  Disputes  Dur-
jng   Past   Month.
(Continued
on
Page Five.)
Lady   Archibald   Dead.
Halifax. N. S., June 10.���Lady Archi
bald, widow of Sir George Adams G
Archibald,    lieutenant    governor    of
Nova   Scotia,   died   at   New   Glasgow
acting   for   Mrs.   Miner   in   the   case,
which  was tried at   Wetasklwin last
week, and in which judgment has been
reserved.    Mrs. Miner had contracted
with the C.P.R. to ship the body of her
son from Revelstoke to Bawlf in time
for the funeral at that place- on July
16 last.   The son had died on July 13
and the body was shipped on tlie 15,
and should have arrive! at Bawlf on
the evening of July  16,    Mrs.  Miner
accompanied  the   body,  but   through
some  mistake  tbe   remains,  together
with   Mrs.   Miner's   baggage   was  put
off at Banff.    Mrs. Miner did not discover this until she reached Calgary,
where  she was  delayed    twenty-four
hours until the body of her son could
be forwarded.
ln the meantime, her husband had
come to Wetasklwin to meet her, and
the friends gathered at Bawlf for the
funeral.    All arrangements were com-
���    -    -    J S)m*m.
ous  waits   at   several  principal   junction points.
Under the new schedule a tourist
who leaves London on Monday may
reach vokohama on the second Monday following, or Shanghai on the
second Wednesday, fourteen and sixteen days.
TEMPERANCE SUPPORTERS
HEAR STRONG ARGUMENTS
HIVES
m GROUND EOR HOPE
Ottawa, June 19.���The total number
of   trade   disputes   reported   to   have
been   in   existence   In   Canada  during
May   was  21,   live  more  than   ln  the!
previous month,  an 1  live  more than
in   May,   1909.     About   328  firms  and
4,J^u    employees    were    affected    by
these  disputes.    Tlie  loss  of  lime  to
employees through trade disputes during   May   was   approximately   Tl.sau
working  days,  compared  with  a loss
of about 40,110 days in April and 00,-
350 In  May, 1010.
industrial accidents occurring to
376 individual work-people in Canada
during the month of May, 1010, were
reported to the department of labor.
Of these 133 were fatal and 243 resulted In serious injuries.
The preceding month there
Haijr.,.  v !''1  latal alul "'"'  non-fatal accidents
Rliaairhn-' S" June 1!1~sir ThonmB I reported, a total of 340. ln May. 1000.
thews I' iU,d M('S8,'B- 0sll>''' Mn' there were 93 fatal and 186 non-fatal
treal nTa     Ku8 retu��'ned  to  Mpn- acoWentB   making a total of 278.
finish I     ;l,,lrday   afternoon,  having) 	
ku -rttll0il inspection of the N.A.n.'0NTAR|0 MAY YET
""JIM was in Halifax for three ,0NTAR,�� ?JJVE GOLD PROVINCE
na��  hours,  and  at  that  time i 	
Ottawa, June 19.���It. Brock, director
of the geological survey, has Just returned from a visit to the gold camp
at Porcupine, New
Brock,   while
yesterday.   Before her marriage Lady!piete   the"niiiiister"present. ready for
Archibald was Miss Elizabeth Lavinia  tlu, serviCC| but no corpse showed up.
Burnett, a daughter of the late Rev.1���-        *���--   v���j..   aia   arrive,    tt   wai
John  Burneat, once rector of Truro,
N.   S.     Two  daughters   survive,   one,
Mrs.  Gaonne Laurie,  widow of F. D.
Laurie, of  New Glasgow.    The other
j daughter Is the wife of Rev. Reginald
Heypate, vicar of Boston. England.  A
daughter tind a sou predeceased her.
Rev.   C.   S.   McKinley   Delivers   Inter
esting Address on Behalf of Cause
in Opera  House.
MM0i   .i*t '   ' '
Edmonton,    June 10.���Three    thousand  laborers will be needed in  Ed-
: monton within the next month or twe?,.
and it may be necessary for local em-
j ployment  offices to send  representa-
| tlves east to Ontario, and possibly as,
fur east as Montreal, to secure them.
At least that is what is now contemplated by tbe employment agencies in
the city, as the result of the extreme
scarcity of labor all throueh the west.
Never in the history of the west has
labor been so scarce for all purposes.
| bnt particularly fo- railway construction.   Do what they can, the employment offices have heen unable, thus far
, to secure sufficient labor to fill their
i demand.    At   present  tbey  are some
: 1.000  men  short  of  their  orders  far-
railway construction labor.
The scarcity of labor now threatens;
to prove a serious menace to the progress of the railway construction that
is proceeding west of Edmonton.   The-
employment  offices  have  never bee��
in  a position  to fill  all  demands  for
labor from the construction camps or
the G.T.P.  west  of the  McLeod.  but
the  work  has  not  been  retarded  as
I yet.    Now that construction Is open-
! ing  on   the  C.N.R.   main   line    west,
however, the shortage of labor threatens to be really serious, for the first
i time.   Within the next month or twoy
j orders for at least 2.000 men are ex-
i pectel to come in and the employment
! agents are at a loss to know how thes'
j are going to fill them.
|R��w.to Believe Garrison Town Will
Socn  Be  Linked   Up   With
C.   P.   R.   System. >
were
6EIND CUPID WOVE
THIS TANGEED WEB
When the body did arrive. It was
twenty-four hours late for the funeral.
There is no precedent for the case
tn English law. but there are three
other Similar cases iu American law.
and it is probable that the judge will
be guided hy these in reaching a judgment.
PLAN NEW LINE TO TAP
RICH TIMBER DISTRICT
A largely attended meeting of
perance   workers   was   held   iu
TROOPS AT PETEWAWA.
One
and
Halted
called
forma]
making
���hud
h
Marital    Knot   Brings   Chaos   in
Relationship   of   Whole
Family.
High  Price for Stamp.
London. June 16.���Sixteen    pounds
were given today for a T^d black un-
tem- used Canadian stamp of 1851 issue.
_    ________________________   the!        	
Opera  house   last  night.     Rev.  J.   S.   pritrnil   mrilPII   IllonrrTP
Henderson presided, hut did not ��d-, UtNtKAL rRtNLH INbFtMS
dress   the   meeting   tui ther   than   to
Introduce   the  speakers.     Rev.   O.   S.
McKinley,  the  lirst speaker dwelt  at
length on the reasons he bad for lighting the liquor traffic, and outlined his
experiences in Washington, where local option is in force ln a great many
towns and municipalities.   He Claimed
that the declaration of prohibition In
Wenatchee had resulted   in   nothing
but   good   and   that   any   statements
j made to the contrary were false.
'     He  said  that  tbe   main   burden   of
tbe  evils  caused  by  drink  fell  upon
in
Decanters  Will   Be   Draped
at Banquet Tonight, for the
Town Is Dry.
r.
Crepe~
'tinnier Murray at the hospital,
[|n the mayor, "attended un in-
"'cptlon at the hoard of trade,
ii te .-minute speech, and then
wo hours to spare, most of which
,��� sl',''h at the Halifax club transact-
mS !iiiBlni��ss
Wmpany'a
Sir Tl
board of
teret
.-.��..    Ontario.      Mr.
not  over  sanguine  re-
was not at all
with   R.  B.  Harris, the
solicitor here.
lotnas, in  his address at the
trade, gave the business In
uardlng the new camp,
i^pStory in hj remt ks
1   To   'l   5U_��SeI��S3 producing
iwould ever become a Ked
���,"" "' trade, gave the business in-1   rovlnCe, Mr. IH'ock '^" "       0n(urlo
fe��a here, who have long beet.hop- !.g0 f]ir _a gold   is ^f���^^
RSJ soon  be linked  up with   ^^^^^y^
������������
C
London
Ish
It'idav
ru'ser  Sinks  Steamer.
June  19.���The  Brit-
ernlser King  Edward  yea-
���������
***************
..     ���    (illlded with and Bank   ���
'"'   learner   Cheapslde,   off   ���
Guernsey, ���
.,,(>m'     '>f     the     crow      was
��'"\vno,i. but the others were
...  "e(l by the eraser, which
111 't damaged.
rtW,    believed    Ontario Qn
ver  producing province.
CANOEIST DROWNED  ^
RIVER
Wenatchee, June 10.���A tangled relationship suddenly sprung up on the
fifteenth or June when II. W. Van'
Slyke, a prominent banket of Chelan,
married Mary 11. Baker, of the same
place. Miss Baker Is a sister of the
wife of J. B. Van Slyke, the father of
11. W. Van Slyke. Therefore she ls
aunt to her own husband.
Mrs. H. W. Van Slyke's sister Is now
her niother-ln-lnw, and her father-in-
law is now her brother-in-law. .1. B.
Van Slyke Is now father-in-law to his
son. Mrs. J. B. Van Slyke is a stepmother to H. W. Van Slyke and also
his aunt-ln-law, and the father is now
his own  son's brother-in-law.
Should nny children he born to this
union their grandfather would I7e their
uncle and their aunt would become
their step-grandmother, Their father
would be their atep-cousln and their
mother would be tnelr grent aunt-in-
law.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   Petewawa. Ont., June 19.���At D:1S
C.  P.  R.  Surveyors  Busy  on   Laying j j�� ^'0^ "country and hence  ^ *��%ff ^^fljf JJj
he    ad ^t sympaUiy    or^ie^work ^r^T^f^
,       ., ., ,   ,, Henderson   and   General   fjir   1
atismces the meeting was beld. ' ���  ,,_ ���..i������tQ .n,
There were several other speakers,
and considerable enthusiasm was
shown during the course of the meeting.
Out  Road  Along  Columbia  River
to   Revelstoke.
wan
Jl    Winnipeg.   June   "^WgftS
J  Donald, aged ��    igt    . J,
*  H. Ashdown &. Co.. was u. ,,_,
^^^^^^^      I terday    while   canoeing  nn  the
������������������������������������������  rlver-
Ued
Comptroller of the Yukon.
Ottawa, June lf).���George Ian McLean has been appointed conniptroller
of the Yukon ln succession to J. T<
Llthgow, who has become Canadian
trade commission at Glasgow.
Revelstoke. June 10.���A party of
0. P. R. surveyors haa left Beaver-
mouth to follow the Columbia river
up north and round the Big Bend to
Revelstoke. lt is the intention of the
C. P. R. to secure a route round the
Columbia and so tap the vast areas
of valuable timber in that district.
The Importance of the movement
cannot be overestimated, as a railroad
from Beavennouth, which would be a
continuation of the /Kootenay Central
to Revelstoke via the Big Bend, would
open up the large tract of country
directly north of the city.
The C. P. R. would have a very-
easy water grade all round, and could
utilize the route for their heavy
freight traffic.
With the opening up of the Big
Bend Revelstoke would at once become a big commercial center.
Apart from the convenience to the
C. P. R., and the development of the
vast areas of timber lands up north,
mining would have a great Impetus
with transportation secured, and the listed,
likelihood ls that smelters would be' The
established here as well as other industries. The result of the survey
will be looked forward to with keon
1 Interest.
.
"I
11 ���
Henderson   and   General   fjir   Percy
Lake.    The general's private car wa*
placed   on   a  convenient   sidlug,  but.
General French preferred a tent which;
had been pitched nearby for him. The
1 Royal Canadian engineers immedlate-
I ly installed a telephone there. Colonel
GROCERS COMBINE  IS | Benson  and  Lieutenant Colonel  Bur-
SOED   FOR  $50,000   stall,   with   their   chief   staff   officers^
  I met the distinguished visitors at the
Seattle. June 19.���Lobst & Hlpler station and spent an evening witnv
and  R. J. Oliver, jobbers,, have filed  them.
suit against a so-called grocer's com-1    Sunday   morning   things   began   to��
bine in Seattle, for $50,000. ! happen,  when   Sir  John  Inspected a.
The defendants are the Pacific coast', massed parade of all the troops lit.
Condensed Milk company, National 1 camp and attended divine service-
Grocery company. Sylvester Brothers' The parade mustered nearly 2,200 gun-
company. West Coast Grocery com- ners and troopers, and the general
pany  and  Fischer   Brothers. expressed his pleasure in private oa
The suit charges ��that the defend--the fine appearance and physique of
ants have unlawfully combined to re-j the men.
fuse to sell a certain braiid of con-i At 1:15 p. m. all paraded for di-
densed milk to any merchants who vine service, General French, Colonel,
wlll not agree to maintain the mlui-1 Benson, Sir Percy Lake, and staff*..
mum  price  set  by  the  combine,    lt  attending.
further alleges an unlawful conspiracy I    A jinod deal  of  good-natured crltl--
to Intimidate other dealers to  main- clsm is being launched at the clotting.,
tain their schedule of prices by threats of the wet messes.   The Fifth P.LD.V.
that lf any dealer should fall to do so  Guards officers will hold a regimental"
he   would  be  boycotted   aud    black-: dinner   on    Monday night, when ar-
ited. I rangements will be made to have all
The Jobbers then complain that they j the  decanters  empty  and  draped  1��
refused to enter into such an agree- crepe.    Every corps has a regimentaE
ment and as a result have been un-' song of its own on the subject an<��
able to buy the milk on any terms, to yet all the while Petewawa remains;
the detriment of their business. t absolutely dry.
*
* 11'
PAGE TWO.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
M��NDAY,   JUNE  20,
Classified Advertisements REAL   ESTATE
STREET     IMPROVEMENT     DEBEN
TURE OR  REGISTERED STOCK
BYLAW, 1910.
WANTED.
HTANTED���COMFORTABLE ROOM,
wiih breakfast. Central location.
Add;(-s P, o. Box 795, City.
WANTED���YOUNG MAN AS OFFICE
Assistant, must be capable stenographer and have knowledge of
book-aeeplng. Apply by letter to
Box  20,  Daily  News  Otlice.
WILSON, COOK & CO.
Office:    Northern   Crown   Bank   Bldg.
Phone  646.
DOUBLE CORNER���On Sixth avenue
ami Eleventh street; 132x132 feet,
with small cottage. Price $3, 00;
$500 cash; balance on very easy
terms.
A Bylaw to enable the Council of the
City of New Westminster'to raise
by loan the sum of One Hundred
and Fifty Thousand ($150,000.00)
dollars  for   Street   improvements.
w'A.vn.
i)���A
NIGHT
w
ATCHM
AN
at the
Condensed  M
I.
Factory.
Iii
Front
street
Refer
jnces re.nai
ed.
WANTED ��� SEVERAL TEACHERS,
male and female, for the public
schools of this city, Applications
will be received until noon of the
22nd inst. Robert Lennle, Secretary.
LARGE   HOUSE  AND   LOT���On  Cor- ,
ner   of   Fifth   avenue    and    Tenth
street:   eight  rooms,  fully  modern,
with   full   sized   basement.     Price i
$5,250;   $1,750   cash;   balance  over!
two years.
HOUSE
AND
LOT
���On
Flf
th
avenue.
F
ve
���ooms
lot
66x13
2   t.
el
Price
%i
.-"'i
;  on t
;ood
terms
WANTKD���TO RENT FURNISHED
house oi five or six rooms with modern conveniences by July 1 for
three or four months.    Convenient
to  car line  preferred.      Apply    Z,
Daily   News ollice.
WANTED���SMART DINING KOOM
Ggirl. Apply King's hotel, Columbia
street.
WANTED���BOY TO LEARN PLUMB-
Ing and tinsniithing. Apply James
�� McClughan.
WANTED���POSITION BY JAPAN-
ese to work befoie S a. m. and after
7 p. in.   Apply S. S., P. O. Box VoD.
HARTCO STREET���5 roomed house.
Finished with burlap; gas and electric lights. Price $3,000; $1,000 cash;
balance one and two years.
City���An 8-roomed     modern    house;
size   of lot,   132x132   feet:    price.
$5,250; $1,250/cash;    balance   arranged.
N. W. i 4 section 8, Tp. 10���160 acres
of good land with 2,000,000 feet of
timher. No timber lease. $35 per
aero.    $2,000 cash.
same shall have first been approved
i,, a resolution of the Council.
7   This  Bvlaw shall take t ffeel  on
the' day  of 1910.  *-*���
may be cited as the -'Street Improvement Debenture or Registered Stock
Bylaw,  1910."
S. Tl is Bj law before the final
Ing then of,  shall receive the assent
of the electors i f the said city in the
  mainit r required by law.
Whereas,  certain   sums  of    money      Received the assent  of the electors
have this year been expended out of on the day of 1910.
the  general  revenue  oi   the city  for     Reconsidered and finally passed In
thi  construction, improvement and re-L . .    iuncil the daj of
pair  of Streets  and  sidewalks,  and   ll   :
is expedient   thai   additional  sums bi
spent  in  like  manner,  amounting   In
all   (with   the  sums already  spent)   lo
the  sum  of  One   Hundred   and  Fifty
Thousand  ($150,00 1.00)  dollars;
And Whereas, i; appears that If the
said  sum  of one   Hundred  and Fifty
Thousand ($150,000 00) dollars, be appropriated  from  the general  revenue
of  the city  for the current   .vear  the
CITY���Modern   house   and   large   barn
on Fourth  street.    Rented  for  $30
per   month.
11,01 -i cash.
Price   $3,700;    terms
WANTKD���YOUNG GIRL TO Assist in light housework. No cooking'. Apply Mrs. Baker, 100 Columbia stieet, Sapperton.
WANTED���10 GIRLS OR WOMEN
to work in laundry. Wages 15 to
20 cents per hour. Royal City
Laundry. Royal avenue, west of
Eighth street.   B. Ahrams, Mgr.
CITY���8-reomed house and fully modern on Fourth avenue. Size of lot
is 80x146 feet. Price $4,800; one-
fifth  cash,  balance easy.
BURNABY���Two lots close to store
and tramline. Price $300 each;
terms ���:.  cnsh and $10 per month.
LANGLEY���80   acres   N.
of   S. E.
WANTED���WAITER OR WAITRESS
Apply J, this offlce.
WANTKD ��� FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms. Apply Box B. News
office.
���WANTED���GIRL TO ASSIST WITH
house work Apply, Mrs. A. E. Kellington, 501 Queen's avenue.
WANTED���TO EXCHANGE 35 1-2
acres of good land at Lincoln station, Langley, for Westminster city
property. Value $3000. Apply B. C.
���Securities, Ltd., Dominion Trust
���Offices, Columbia street, New Westminster.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework and plain cooking. Apply  125 Third avenue.
', of Sec. in. Tp. 10; some clearing. Price $H5 per acre; terms
$1,300 cash, balance 1, 2 and 3
years.
Delta Fruit Farm���Ten acres on Scott
road, close in, good house and barn,
2n0 benring fruit trees. Price $4,000.
Good terms.
^WILSONTcOOiT^
Office:    Northern   Crown    Bank   Bldg.
Phone   646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
NOI ICE.
T,   e  no i ������   thai   the   above   is   a
true i ipy of the pro; ose'd Bylaw which
will   be   ia';i n   into  i oi     '������   ��� ��� ''-  by
unii I]   l count il of the City of
Westminsti r  one   mouth
,:  .  ,,;' the flrsl | ublii ation there
0f [n Daily   News"    newspaper,
. : first pul lication took place on
rate of taxation will be excessive, and ;... L3th day of June, 1910, and that
it is expedient that such excesslvi a ...i,. 0f tl e el i ors of the city will
taxation  should  be avoided, and  the iv taken on the snd proposed Bylaw
; ,      day of July, 1910, bei wee l
hours of nine o'clock a.m. and five
p.m. al  n -   I illowins piace'   nai    ..���
....       i        ber, Civic Building;
the   Fire   Hall,   Sapperton;   and   the
ei worl s    Storehouse,      Kh--,  ...
eet.
\V. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City  Hall, June  il, 1910.
said sum should lie raised on the
credit of the corporation, and thai debentures or registered stock certificates should he Issued for that
amount;
And Whereas, for the payment of
interest on the debentures i r reglsti r-
ed sinck certificates, prop sed to be
Issued under this Bylaw, and for creating a sinking fund for the payment
of the said debentures or registered
stock  certlflcates   when   due.   it   will] _- .
be necessary to raise by special rate, SCHOOLS  DEBENTURE OR  REGIS-
in   addition   to  all   other   rates,   each       ISTERED   STOCK  BYLAW,   1910.
year during the currency of the said
debentures  or  registered  slock  certl- A Bylaw to enable the Council of the
ficates, the sum of Seven Thousand,
Five  Hundred  and  Ninety and  32-100
($7,590.32) dollars:
And Whereas, In order to raise
the .-.iii yearly sum of Seven Thousand, Five Hundred nnd Ninety and
32-100 ($7,590.32) dollars, an equal
rate on the dollar will be required to be levied on the whole rateable property of tiie City of New Westminster
Corporation of the City of New
Westminster to raise by loan the
sum of Ninety-seven Thousand, Five
Hundred ($97,500.00) dollars for
School   Purposes.
Whereas the Board of School Trus
of   the   City   oi   New   Westmln-
���    have   caused   I"   be   |   6p   red   and
laid before the Council a detailed es i-
mate   of   the   sums  required   by   the
And Whereas, the whole rateable Board tor the current year's ordinary
property of the said city, according to expenses of maintaining the Bchools
the last revised Assessment Rol) ' : the s;liti City of New Westminster;
thereof, is Seven Million, Two Hun- and have also prepared a like detail-
died and Forty-nine Thousand and'eJ estimate of the sums required to
Ten   ($7.249.010.mi) dollars; meet any special or extraordinary ex-
And Whereas, the total'amount of penses legally incurrable by the Board,
the existing debenture debt of the which last mentioned estimate is sub-
said city is One Million, Six Hundred! Jfct t0 consideration, alteration and
and Seventeen Thousand, One Hun- i H��:it approval by the Council, and the
dred   ($1,617,100.00)   dollars,   irrespec-i ?an'*   has   been   finally   approved   by
tive of tbe sum of One Hundred and
Seventy-four Thousand. Fl��e Hundred
the Council.
And  Whereas, the amount required
FOR  SALE.
FOR. SALE���TWO. GOOD. TEAMS
with harness, logging chain aud
wagon.    Apply S. a., Box 150.
FOR SALK���FIVE AND A HALF
acres. South N'ew Westminster.
Splendid view of New Westminster.
$425 per acre. Apply P. O. Box
256,  City.
POR SALE���TEN LOTS IN SAPPER-
ton; cleared and fenced; close to
-car line. Only for sale within tht
next thirty days. Address A. 11.
Tupper, Cunningham Hall, Sixth St.
POR SAKE���GOOD WORK TEAM
(2,Sou lbs. i. Sound. Also wagon and
harness (new). Apply A. N. Mac-
kay, Burnaby Lake P. O., B. C.
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. 204
Agnes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. AP-
ply 818, Milton street.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR LIGHT
housekeeping to rent. Apply to A. H.
Ferguson, Pythian   Hall  building.
CRAIG REALTY CO.
Room 8, Thompson Block.
Phone 629.
We have a few good lots on Hospital j
street.   $25 cash will handle these;
balance $10 per month.
Watch Surrey Acreage, when the dirt,
dirt  starts  flying for the  C.  N.  R
We have the cream of buys.
Ten acres of the best fruit land; V_
acres cleared; 2 acres slashed, burned and legged eft; 3 retmed house,
barn, poultry runs; small fruits.
Fronting on Scett read and close
to car.    Only $^.000, on terms.
Five acres on Scott road: eood garden, house, well, etc.; three quarters of a mile from car. This is good
at $1300;  terms.
^CRAl^REAi^rrcor
Room   8,  Thompson   Block.
Phone 629.
KELLINGTON BROS.
Corner  Columbia   and   Begbie   Streets.
Phone 680.
Sapperton���We have a few choice
view lots on Blair avenue very
cheap; $25 down, balance monthly.
Worth investigating.
$174,600.00) dollars proposed to be' under the said last mentioned esti-
raised under tbe "Lulu Island Bridge mata for schools amounts to Ninety.
Deheature or Registered Stock Bylaw,1 **'*"-��� Thousand, Five Hundred ($97.-
1910"; the "Fire Debenture or Regis- i 5tl0.n0) dollars, made up aa follows:
tered Stock Bylaw, 1010"; the Thirty-five Thousand ($35,000.00) dol-
"Schools Debenture or Registered ''��" for th�� erection and equlpmeat of
Stock Bvlaw, 1910," and the!the n***~ Sapperton school; Two Thou-
"Parks Deheature er Registered Stock i ��n<i. five Hundred ($2,500.00) dollars
Bylaw, 1S10," of which none of the ifor the erection and equipment of a
principal or iiterest is in arrears; j school on Lulu Island, and Sixty Thou-
Now Therefore, the Municipal Coun-'sand ($60,000.00) dollars for the erec-
cil of the Corporation of tbe City of jtlon ot a High school.
New Westminster e,,��cts as follows:   I    And Whereas, by Section 40 of the
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor the Public Schools Act 1905, ns re-
of the said city to raise by way of j enacted by Section 30 of the Public
loan from any person or persons,Ibody Schools Act 1905, Amendment Aci
or bodies corporate, who may be will-:]'���""''��� any statute tn the contrary noting to advance the same on the credit | withstanding, the Council of any city,
of the debentures or registered stock town or ruraJ municipality in the
certificates hereinafter mentioned, any Province  including  the City of Van \,>ti
sum or sums of money, noc exceeding  couve i City of New Westminster,      Take notice that the al ore Is a true
in the whole the sum of One Hundred l lna>'  in e;,rh  and every  year  pass a copy of the proposed Bylaw which will
and Fifty Thousand   i$150.mnu"in)  do]- i Bylaw or Bylaws for levying aspecial   |���,   ,,,|,,,n   |nt0  consideration   by   the'
lars, and to cause the same to be paid rate of not In"r'' than Five (6) mills  Municipal Council of the Citj ol New
Into the treasury of the sai ' city fori011 the dollar for school purposes, and Westminster one month from tbe data
the purposes mentioned heteli lUlp Council  may  in addition  to such!,,, the flrst  publication thereof in  I   i
2. It shall be lawful for 'he Mayor rate app'y any portion of the ordinary "Dally  News" newspaper,  which  I
to cause any number of debentures or revenue to school purposes. publication took place on the 13th da)
registered stock certificates to be And Whereas, it appears that the 0f June, 1910, and that a vote ol the
made, not exceeding in the whole the amount required to meet the current electors of tho citv will be taken on
sum of Une Hundred and Fifty Thou- year's ordinary expenses of maintain- the Bald proposed Bylaw on the 14th
sand ($150,000.00) dollars, for such | ing the schools will exhaust Hie, day of July 1910, between the hours
sums of money  as  may  be  required,  amount authorized to he levied aider j 0f nine o'clock a.m. and  five p.m.. at
[ng to advance the same on the credit,'
of the debentures or registered Btock'
certlflcates hereinafter mentioned, any !
sum or sums of money nol exci edlng
in the whole the sum of $97,500.00, and
to cause the Bame to be paid Into the
treasurj  ol  the said city tor ihe pur-
j    ,     mentii d herein.
2, ii shall be lawful for lhe Mayor
to  cause  any   numl er  ol   d< bentures
or  registered stock certiticati     to  b
made, not < xci edlng i.i me whole the
sum  of  $97,500.00  for such  sums  i r
money as maj   be n qui * d, n it   less
than $100.00  each,  or  an   equh
expressed  In   pound      ti    lng ol   lhe
United Kingdom ol Gre il   Brl ain
Ireland  al   a   value  of  4.86ti   to   the
I,, M ,|  . ti rllng;   and  all such  deben-
i ures or  rej Istered  Btock  certl fl   i
sliall  be s; aled with the seal of the
corporation, signe I by the an i
countersigned by the treasure!  I
of, or bj such oilier ; ei son or i ersona
as may be thereunto lawfullj  author
lzed.
:;. The said debentures or r< . i ten d
Bto :k certificates shall be i ayable i d
the flrst day of Jul) I960, al such
place or i laces as i he Council ol the
said corporation may from time to
tl ��� api olnt with the approval of the
eof, and Bhall hear Intel ���
est  al  the rate of four an l on
centum pe    annum, payal le  ball
yearly  on day  oi   J inuar>
B      ���   .   ���        lay of July In each and
every year, and the debeni
have attai lied I i for tin
payment of interest, v,
pons   shall  1        -1    lb;    thi     said
Mayor,
���I.  \   pedal rate    i the dollar sliall
be U vied and raised In t
addition to all other rates   on all the
rateable property of tin " ���    i
to  pay  the  intet esl   upon  I  e  di
t ui ea or i egistered  su ck i
and to cri ate a sinking fund for the
paymenl i : the pi Im I. al tl I when
due, Btibject to any act or enactment
respecting the Bame,
5. Subject  as aforesaid, llu
he raised annually by Bpeclal ral
aforesaid, during the currency ol the
Bald debentuies or registered
certificates, the sen ot $4 187.50 t ;
the payment of Interest thereon, and
the sum of $546 20 to 11 ovlde tor the
repayment of the principal.
6. The proceeds of the sab of the
said debentures or registered Bl
certificates shall be applied as follows,
and not othetwlse; towards paying
tho cost of the passlni of this Bylaw
and the issue and sale of the said
debentures or registered stock certlfl
cates therein referted to, and al! expenses connected with the Issuance
of the snld loan, and the balance aha!!
be paid over from lime to time aa re
quired upon the otder of the trustees
by thp city treasurer tn the Several
prrseas to whom moneys are payable.
7. This Bylaw shall take effect on
the day of 1910, and
may be cited as the "Schools Debenture or Resl.teretl Stock Bylaw, 19in."
8. Thla Bylaw before the final pass-
In* thereof, shall receive the assent
of the electors of the said city In the
manner required by law
Received the assent of the elector!
on the day of 191
Reconsidered and finally passed In
open council the day of
191 n
Hammocks
Croquet Sets
Pic Nic Baskets'
Pic Nic Plates
I Etc., Etc.
MOREY'S1
665���Columbia Street 665=|
New.Westminster, B. C,
KmegrrgaBB carrr c -w^
Mineral Waters
Aerated Water!
Manufactured  by
I,
' <dm
NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B. J,
elephone  13. Office. Eighth 5i|
��������������������������������������� �����* ��������++���. M��J
:     horse  j
SHOEING I
WOOD .WORK, ANL*
REPAIRING   OF ALL
KINDS
- Done At-
Benson &
!
:
*��.   Dick    Benson's   0 d Btand,   .
8th St.,  Next to F.ish;on limy, J
* aaaa***HH4H
TO LET ���UNFURNISHED THREE
rooms; electric light. Apply 2S3
Eleventh street or 746 Columbia St.
not less than $ino.00 each, or an
equivalent expressed in pounds sterl-
ing of tlie  l'nited  Kingdom of Great
South Westminster���'/i acre view
lots on car line at Browisivlle.
Price $211 per lot; .icash, balaace
easy. If y��u wait a hene, sesure
one at �����������, as they are the cheapest ant leerest lata ������ the Market.
Britain and Ireland, at a value ef 4,Ui I Amendment Act lb0��. und
to the pound sterling; and all such J n��e��ssary also ro apply a
debantureu or reslat'rad stock certl-: the ordinary re?MM for
ficates shall be saalad with the bhI I"""
of th* eorporatioa. aigaed by the
Uayar and couateratgaed by tha
treasurer   thereof,  or   by   auch   ether
Section  40  of the  Public  Schools  Act   thi   following   places,   namrdv:      Tho
1905.  aa   re-enaeted by  said   Bectlon Co��cll Chamber, CItIc Building; the
A��t   190S, i.*ir# Hall, Bapperton; and the Water-
SO   of   the   I'ubllc   Scfcooh
it will ba
I>ortt��a of
auch   par-
TO  RENT.
FUR RENT ��� SEVEN ROOMED
house, thoroughly modern, corner
Fourth street and Fifth avenue.
���-Good locality. Will lease for six
mouths or to suit; .23 per month.
Apply 427 Fourth street.
TO    LET���THE    BASEMENT     AND
,  .-&tore in the  K.  I',  block;   suitable
fot   store   rooms,   skating   rink,   or
���moving pictures, etc., etc.    For particulars   apply   to    John   Forrester,
���    Sec. K. P. Trustees, 517 St. George
'.  atreet, City.
TO RENT���AN 8-ROOMED HOUSE
./*b Seventh street. Apply Wilson,
>;Oook & Co., Northern Crown Bank
UlUildJBg.
For all kinds of
JOB   PRINTING
Phone 695
or leave orders at
The  Arrow  Press
near The Daily News Co., GOO Victoria
Street.
List your propnrty with us.    We hava
tlie btiyfrs if the price is ripht.
We have a buyar for a 6-room house;
modern; not abore Sixth avenue.
Terms, J500 cash, balance monthly.
Lulu Island���Lot 26; near the bridge;
containing one acre. Price only
$2,000.
KELLINGTON BROS.
Corner Columbia  and  Begbie  Streets.
Phone 680.
JOSEPH TRAVERS
REAL   ESTATE.
Columbia    St.,    Next    Todd's    Music
House���Phone   703.
For Sale���5-roomed cottage close in;
large lot. Price $2,500; $500 cash.
Balance on very easy terms.
For Sale ��� 5-room cottage close in.
Price $2300; $:!00 cash; balance to
suit purchaser.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
rtmttloe 'Phone 1B&.      Barn 'Phone 137
Columbia  Street-
"Baggage   dellveren    promptly    to
any part ot the city.
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM   DFPOT.
IT  PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
���IN���
_    M  B DAILY NEWS
We have some real good snaps in
house property. Call and see us
ahout them.
^^ToSEPiTTRAVERS
REAL   ESTATE.
Columbia    St.,    Next    Todd's    Music
House���Phone 703.
r ******* ^^
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3%  to  25  H.  P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
And Whereas, it appears that lf the
aald sum of $97,500.08 b�� appropriated
from tha saaeral re?e��ue of tha dty
parsoa  ar  p^raoaa  aa   may   ba  there-1 f��r tha curraat year, the rate of taxa-
uata lawfully authorize*. ! tloa   will   ba  axeesw?*.  aad   it   is ei-
3. The ial4 debaaturaa or rejistered ; P��*l����l that snch aires*!?* taxatloa
steak cartiBeatea, shall ba payable us should ba avoid**, .** tha aaia sum
tha trat day of Jaly, 196��, at auch j ahould be raised ea tha ar��41t of tha
p.stt* or place* aa tha Canaell of tha! corporation, and that dabaotu.es or
said aorporatioa may fraas tlane to! reglatered stock cartlfleatoa should b*
tlaie a.palat with tha aa��roral of the iaenwd for that amoant.
holdara thereof, and ahall beiar later-! And Whoroas, for tha paymaat of in-
eat at tho rata of four aad oae-half perjtWMt oa tbo dabeatarea or roistered
centa�� per aaatiM. pnynhl* half year-! "tock eartiteates proaosed to bo is-
ly oh the flret day of Jaaaary sad f���jie!��ued aader this Bylaw, tod for creat-
flrst day of July ln oaoh aad ereryj'ag a siaklag fund for tho payment
year, and the debentures ahall hire "f i'i* *aid debentures or regiatered
attached to them cou.oaa for the pay-1 stock certificates, when doe, It will
moat of interest, which said coupons
shall be- sl. ned by the aald Mayor.
i. A special rate oa tho dollar shall
be levied and raised in each year, In
addition to all other rates, on all tbe
rateable property of tbe city, sufficient
to pay tbe interest upon the debentures or registered stock certificate:',
and to create a sinking fund for the
payment, of the principal thereof when
due, subject to any act or enactment
respecting the same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there shall
be raised annually hy special rate aa
aforesaid, during the currency of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates, tho sum of Six Thousand,
Seven Hundred and Fifty ($6,750,601
dollars for the payment of the interest, thereon, and the sum of Eight
Hundred and Forty and 32.100 ($840.-
112) dollars to provide for the payment  of the principal.
fi. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates shall be npplled as follows,   and   not   otherwise:    towards
works Storehouse, FI��Tenth street.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, .Tuna 11. 1910.
LOCAL IMPROVEMENT NOTICE.
lie neceasary to ralso by special rate,
in addition to all other rates, each
year durlnp the currency of the aald
debentures or registered stock certificates the sum of ptjut Thousand,
Nine Hundred and Thirty-three and
70-100   ($4 933.70)  dollars;
And Whereas, in order to raise tho
said yearly sum of $4,'j;!'1.70. an equal
special rate on the dollar will be required to be levied on tbe whole rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
And Whereas, the whole rateable
property of the said city, according to
the last revised Assessment Roll thereof, Is Seven Million, Two Hundred and
Porty-nlne Thousand and Ten ($7,-
240,010.00)   dollars;
And Whereas, tho total amount nf
ihe existing debenture debt of the
said city ls One Million, Six Hundred
and Seventeen Thousand, One Hundred ($1,617,100.00) dollars, irrespective of the sum of Two Hundred and
Twenty-seven Thousand ($227,000.00)
dollars proposed to be raised under
paying the cost of the passing of this I the "Street Improvement Debenture or
Local  Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
Tenth   St.,   New   Westminster.
V J
Bylaw and  Hie issue and sale of the
debentures  or  registered  stock  certi
Registered   Stock   Bylaw,   1910;"   the
"Fire  Debenture or Registered  Btock
ficates therein  referred to,  recouping  Bylaw, 1910;' the "Lulu Island Brld.
the treasury  of  the  city   such   sums | Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw
as  have been  tills  year expended in  "	
street works, or may he so expended
until the proceeds of the sale of the
1910," and  the "Parks Improvement
Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw.
Tho Municipal Council of tbe Corporation of tbe City of New Westminster
harlag hy resolution determined aud
opacified that it Is desirable to carty
out tho following works, that ls to
aay:
To construct cement concrete sidewalks on both sides of Tenth street
from Sixth arenne to Tenth arenue,
oxcept on the east side or said street
between Sixth and Eighth arenues,
also on both sides of London, Kdln-
hurgh, Dublin and Hamilton streets,
Klghth and Sefenth urenues between
Te-nth and Twelfth streets.
And that tbe said works shall be
carried  out   In   accordance   with    thc
profisions of the Local Improvement
General  Bylaw,  HHiii.
And tbe City Fngineer nnd City Assessor having reported to thc Council
ln accordance with tbe provisions ol
the said bylaw upon the said
works, giving statements showing tin-
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against the various portions of real
property to be benefited by the said
works and other particulars and thc
said reports of the said City Engineer
and City Assessor having been adopted by the council.
Notice Is hereby given that the
said reports are open for inspect inn
al the Office of the city AB*e��sor, City
Hall, Columbia street, New Westmln-
ster, B.C., and that unless a petition
agalnsl the [imposed works above
mentioned, signed by a majority Ol
the owners of the land or real property   to   be   assessed   or  charged   In   re
Bpect of such works representing at
least one-half ln value thereof Is presented to the Council within fifteen
days from the date of the first publication of this notice the Council will
proceed with the proposed Improvements under such terms and conditions  as   to  the  paymenl   of  the  cost
of such Improvements as the ('nunc
Ready
Money
A   GOOD     FRIEND    ALWAYS
If vou deposit yo ir tm ' : ' "
Bafety In The Bank of ���
It   whi   be  safe  "I :
lt, and ready wh( a .ou need 1*.
and  it   Wlll be
A UTheTime
earning for you three ppr cent
lntei��st. Small or large *ml
may be deposited at iV time.
80   STANCHES
In   Ontario,   Quebec   and   'he
West.
CAPITAL
REST   ...
.$4,000,000
4,750,000
Bank of Toronto
NEW    WESTMINSTER,   B.  &
BRANCH
J. Gracey, Mgr.
.ON
DA^'
White Star-DominioB1
Canadian Service
new~steamers
Montreal to Liverpool
S.S. LAURENTIC���
Triple  screw,   14,900 tono.
S.S. MEGANTIC���
Twin    screw.    14,900   tons.
TM
As-
said   dehentures   or   registered   stock I or interest is In arrears.
1910," of which none of the principal may by by-law in that behalf regulate
certlflcates have become available, the
making, Improving and repairing of
such streets and sidewalks ln tho city
as may be deemed expedient by the
council, hut no sidewalk or street shall
he made or repaired out of the moneys
and  determine and also to make  tlie
Now Therefore, Ibe Municipal Coun-'said assessmen
ell of the Corporation of the City wf|     Dated this  0th  day  of .lune.  A.l)
New   Westminster  enacts  as  follows: l 1910.
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way' of
'nan from any person or persons, body
largest   and    ^ost, '^^cro..
commodation  equal  to .my
Ing the Atlantic.
For Rates and Tickets Apply ">
E. GOULET,
C. P. R. Passenger Station
NEW WESTMINSTER
NOTICE!
TO REAL ESTATE MEN
w,
borrowed under this Bylaw unless tho or bodies corporate, who may be will-  day of June, 1910
A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Dale of   flrst   publication,  the   10th
My property is taken off tm
until further notice.
JOHN JAMBS EFFORD.
Sapperton, U- L-
nni
���Kot ��� UNE  20,   '3;0-
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE.
lANp"b^strY ACT
T,no,,-i-ri,ers
IKade to "^ ,-ee simple, under
t W 0W'" om E3. A. Wllmot
J1'%do l,eed.;a to Duncan Bell
rf of djjs, *  i:;ih j
'Mm'"u' ,,f all and singular
A a.D. 1,'"'V��� or tract of land
(/certain i'.1 lying and being
foemlB9B S" , New Westminster,
if Distrlcl ��^NSUgh Columbia,
the l'r'' ;',',,. known and describ-
^.atti'.;;.:,;,, of the southeast
Sp��rt.Action 18, Tow'iship 3,
ket "l ' . ni 6th Meridian.
t>S9.';������;, calming through or
���llU and "';   . ���   persons  claiming
ier >"u ,:l'V, n, said land hy virtue
f interest n��        .  lnBlniin��ut,  and
DETAILS OF [BADE
TREATIES EXPLAINED
USE DF MIMIC
BK1NK DECREASES
Terms   of   Agreements   eBtween   Can-   Consumption     Falls   Off     $110,185,600
ada and Belgium, the Netherlands
and Italy.
unre
During Past Two Years, According to Trade Journal.
foryflv* days from the
"pu:i! cation   of   this
Ian;' uu,\,Ui,ring any Interest in
1 person- ' ; il(.f.ent, whose title
' '..I'. ; "   ' ,   'ner Hi" provisions
|tof;';';.;',,Miv Act," are requir-
|,lie ������I--11"'' ��� rfl of the tax pur-
]jrwitl.h' fo' 	
le Of ' '   y.,7 in default of a
i|ce UP" .���   0i   .is   pendens
ea< ":,\    la buci lerlod, or In
:��� |0n nrfora reglstra-
laul"1" , , 'i. cf >'��u w:11 be f'"-
i !     'I, ,.,,'d debarred from Bet-
J too   i.n.,- of
. |  i  shatl    reg    i
���8aldn!ii  Hall   as   owner   thei	
!,,,vo"-b. that pub-
. ,. f,,r thlrt)   days
, P, bllshed in New
^^'oodandsnflic
��� !     .."., i Registry Office,
wed t��t ;   ^ r.(, ,in(.e o' British
TM
A*
to
rkct
km     '
I'.'-
i.Oth   day of   April.  A
C. S. KEITH,
1 1. trlct Registrar,
i-      . t','-;: .nn nt Loan & Sav-
\_     Oppenhelmer   Bros .   Ltd.,
... Lelshman; J. VV. Hew.
RtYOF NEW  WESTMINSTER
L::e I    Contractors���Tenders   for
J Laying  W.iter   Main:
I; be received by the un-
}    ��� the laying and Jointing
teen (14) miles of 25-inch
eel Rivetted  pipe  and  aboul   8,000
tt eacl       I2-Ii   h and  13-lnch  Lap-
|.  ��� . -' e,    The   tender  in-
I. ��� the pipes, fixim; of all
I ���  Lais,  construction  of
t -... ��� etc.   Plane, profiles,
i n III Ions  of   conl i a ������
V iatlon   may   be  ob-
Ined Citj and Watei works
���   ��� ��� ��� . ,). \v. B. Blackman, on re-
ol eque, \ alue $50,
11 i.'-d  on   receipt   of
A marked cheque
I  tiie  amount   must
i        ��� ��� .       ������-: der.
Ti    ' ' '-elved   up   to   5
in. ol io,    The lowest
necessarily   ac-
W   A    DUNCAN,
City Clerk,
St .   Westminster, June
' [i
lank of Montreal
Ottawa, June 17.���The di tails of tl i
tradi' agreements concluded with Bel
gium, the Netherlands, and Italy have
been  announced  by  the Finance de-.
partment.     As   already   (orshadowed,
the Canadian Intermediate tariB .
.ranted   to   Prance  an   extended   toi
Belgium  and  the  Netherlands In  re-1
turn  for tbe friendly attitude  which'
these countries bave always maintained towards Canada, and In view ol the
tact tha'  they are now both low-tariff
���- untrles, and are entitled  to  equai
treatment   with  France.    In  the  few
��� i .es  while  the  latter's  tariff   was.
un Ier the Franco-Canadian agn ement,
lower than Intermediate rates, equally  low rates cannol   be given to tiie
Nettieilands ami   Belgium, sin:..- this
would   require   legislation   by   parliament.
The f- cjreement With Italy.
These countriee   are,  however, not
pai tlcularly inti n sted in the ai Hi U a
mentioned In the Bpeclal schedule <>i
tlie  French   treaty.    In  the  case  of
Italy,  which  is a dual-tariff country,
Canada  is  given  the  Italian conven
tlonal   or   minimum   tariff   rates   on
'���'. enti '-ii   ol   t he  pi Inclpal   Items  of
Canadian export to that country, viz..
Condensed  milk,  carbide of  calcium,
timber  and   lumber,   furniture,  carriage   wheels  and   pai ts  of   cai riages,
I . Leboard, smallware <>f wood, wood
pulp,   paper,   fur   muffs,     boots     and
shoe . tools   and   Implements of cast
Iron   or   steed,  sewing   machines,  cement, horses, lish and cheese.
What  Canada  Gives.
In   return   Canada  gives   Italy  the;
[Intermediate rates on eighteen items,
viz.:  Macaroni and vermicelli, canned
vegetables, lime juice and other fruit |
syrups,  light   wines  ami  champagne,
castlle Boap, pomades, essential oils,!
ii. u. p., white and cream-ocolerd lace
and embroideries of cotton, women's'
and  children's  Italian    clothes,    etc.,
when   Imported    in    tlie    unfinished
state   church vestments, velvets, velveteens,  plush  and  silk  fabrics, rib-
h.'i.s of all kinds and materials, musical   Instruments   and   parts    thereof,
head ornaments, statues and Btatuet-
tes, and flne kid gloves.
New Commercial Agreements.
An explanatory statement by Hon.
\V s. Fielding relative to the new
commercial agreements is also handed oul by the Finance department. Mr.
Fielding notes that in the present ar-
rangements no new tariff rates are established, but the existing intermediate rates, as they appear in the
French treaty, are granted to Belgium
and the Netherlands, and. to a limited
extent, to Italy.
A Temporary Agreement.
In respect to tbe Italian agreement.
Mr. Fielding says: "We have no
treaty with Italy, but wo are asked by
the Italian government to enter Into
negotiations  for  the  making of one.
New York, .lune L9.���The consumption of alcoholic beverages has de-
ci ei '��� i during the last i wo years
1110,185,600, according to today's issue of the American Grocer. This,
publication says thai during 11)09 tlie'
consumption of liquors was:
Whiskey, .560,913,331; beer, $879,-
372,542; wines. $107,219,990; total, .1,-
554 005,863.
For 1907 the estlmati d total retail
cost of liquor was $1,064,191,463. According tu the bureau of Btat I : les the
;' , ulatlon Incre i ed 2,7 19,906 In tlie
Bame period.
The per capita use of spirits is tlie
smallest sin< e 1900, and oi beei    inei
1905.   Last year's consumption ol tea,
' i     e and co i..i was the largest since
1905.
ROOSEVELT RETURNS
AMID MUCH NOISE
Bvvana Tumbo Back From
Africa ��� Americans Are
Overjoyed���Big Reception
ANONYMOUS LETTER WRITER
TOLD WHERE HE BELONGS
Saturdsy   Sunset  Classifies   Man   Who
Strikes in the  Dark as Coyote,
Skunk, Slabbering Jackal, etc.
I
Population of Co'eman.
Ill    ���     . ���     Coleman,    Alta.,
i is si   king   Ine irporal lon  as  a |
town,  las  a  population  of  2.225,  ac-
i orbing  to a < ensus jusi   comph ted.
1 Mayor Cameron, In calling upon the
residents  to express their  views  on,
Incoi poi al lon, addi essi    tbem in thn e
::<.   I :    - En [li ih,   I Ll. !   Umb
el bill i   through   the   col unni    11   the
Coleman Miner.
L.ISH1
tAPITAL   	
Reserve
n  IM'
$14,400,000.00
11,000.000.00
Branches I  roughout    Canada    and
*, :   ana  In  London,  Eng-
... u, Chicago and sp >kane,
���;*������   md  Mexico City.    A  general
t Iness    transacted.    Le -
edit   issued,    available    with
j   . ndents In   all    parts of   the.
Forld. ,,
I- r, nk Dipartment���Deposits
- r    sums  of   $1   ant5  "Pwara,
���   illoweJ tit 3 per cent, per
.:��� id : e ent rate).
��� ���    et8  over   1186.000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
G  D. BRYMNER. Manager.
ARCHITECT
Room   6.  Guichon  Building.
Phone  681
A. CAMPBELL HOPE
Architect .mci Engineer.
HOPE   &   BARKER.   Architects.
New  Westminster ��� Trapp   Block
I'bone  ("
ppi_ta
Bur-,��v rt* **���'* a.* *t *M*\m*^-X_-_m^
13:.' '������������fo.VVKMTbTpT?
sails���
fmprei       Ireland  'l"no ll
"- ���'   ��� .ba  U"H;   i
impress ol Britain  ;;, ,'t
ED.  COI11.ET.
C.P.R. A. ent.
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
^^^    CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates  Given  on   Any   Kind
of   Job   Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phone   388
Italy has a general and a conventional tariff, and some oi the Italian rates
are much  hlghi r than those oi  Bel-
glum and the Netherlands.    Tlie formalities necessary for the making of
a   regular   treaty   between   the    two
countries,   through    plenipotentiaries,
would occupy some time,   lt has been
deemed desirable for the cultivation
ol  good  relations between Italy and
Canada that  a temporary  agreement
j be  made,  giving to  Italy  the  Intermediate tariff rates on a small list of
'articles  in  wbicli  Italy  is  interested,
Canada receiving In return the Italian!
conventional tariff rates on a list of
'��� Canadian   products.    Our   trade   with
' Italy is not extensive, but it is worth
cultivating, and tho present arrangement will probably lead to a broader
agi eement in the future.
United  States Negotiations.
In respect to tlie prospective tariff
negotiations  with  the   L'nited  States,
Mr. Fielding says that they were only
postponed for a short time, owing to
the engagements of Canadian Ministers in other affairs,   lie bad not failed to observe, he said, that there was
considerable manifestation in Canada
of  opposition  to reciprocity with  the
' l'nited   States.     Some   of   this   was
natural   and  inevitable.     Much  of  it.
however,  was.  be  thought, clue  to  al
misunderstanding of the situation, and
was at  least  premature.    The oppon-j
enis of reciprocity appeared to assume!
that no satisfactory concessions would
be made by the United States.   This i
feeling might perhaps be explained by
the experience of Canada in previous
negotiations with the States, but there
was   no  need  for  anybody  to  worry
'��� .n.   these lines.    He did not expect
; .,��� Americans '"be willing to make
.\  bargain entiiu.y  for the benefit of
, Canada.    Any    : ,-eaty    worth    while
Bhould be advan ngeous to both parities,   If tlie anticipations of Canadian
opponents of reciprocity proved correct; if the Americans would uot make
a   reasonable   agreement ,- then,     of1
course, there would ho no treaty. But i
it would he Quite unfair to the United |
States to assume that the attitude of
former years was to be continued. The
President   and   Secretary   Knox   have
given the  most cordial assurance of
the desire of the  l'nited States government   to bring about better trade
relations  between  the two countries.
The   position   of   the   Canadian   government, Mr. Fielding said, was that
they   were  bound  to  receive  tho  assurances of the American government
in the good spirit in which they ha-.l
been offered, and to hope for a satisfactory  arrangement,    It would certainly   be  a  foolish   and  indefensible
aci for the Canadian government to refuse   to   enter   into   negotiations     to
which they bud been invited ln such
A friendly manner.    Even If, as some
people on both sides of tbe boundary
Beemed to believe, it should be found
Impossible to bring about satisfactory
tariff  arrangements, tlie carrying out
Of   these   negotiations   next     autumn
would   undoubtedly     tend     to     more
friendly   relations   between   the   two
countries.
New York, June 18.���The steamship
Kalserln Auguste Victoria, bearing
C 1  Roosevelt, reached    Ambrose
Channel at 7:00  a.m. today and an-
c     ed olT quarantine at 7: -15.
As the huge liner passed Ambrose
Light the warships in the lower bay
began to lire tbe first presidential
salute of twenty-one guns ever acci:.' .1 a in ivate citizen of tlie United
SI   ���
When the South Carolina began saluting Ri ii .<..< It clapped his hands for
jo.- and cried:
"Look at them,    Aren't they wonderful and beautiful?    Can you blame
for wanting that kind of a navy1?
1 is   worth   coming   all   the   way
from Khartoum to see.   This is gieat
and worth while.
j    "Ah, I'm glad to be home'."
I    Roosevelt boarded a revenue cutter
at 8:20 o'clock nnd was taken ashore.
Roosevelt's trip from the steamship
to the battery was accompanied by a
coi    nuel uproar from river craft and (
factories.    When he stepped out into;
the open   in   Battery  Park  the  thou-1
sands who had massed in Lower Man- j
hattan to bid him welcome set up a
great   shout   and   continued   cheei ing
for many minutes.
The former president was   officially
j welcomed home by Mayor Gaynor. Replying to Gaynor's speech Roosevelt
said:
"I wisli to thank you and your committee, and through them the American people for their greetings.   I need \
not say that I am deeply moved.  N'o
man could receive such a greeting and j
not feel very proud and very humble, j
"I   have  been  away  a year  and  a j
1 quarter.    I  have  thoroughly  enjoyed
I myself, and now I am hack in my own
country, among the people I love  and
am ready and eager to do my part in
helping  to   solve  the  problems   that
must be solved if the greatest of democratic republics is to see Its destinies
rise to the highest level of hones and
opportunities.     This   is   the   fluty   of
every  citizen,  and    particularly    my
duty.
"Any man ever honored hy tho presidency is for ever rendered the people's debtor, and hound throughout
life to remember this as a prime obll-
, gation. so that the people may never
| regret that they once had placed him
1 at their head."
New York. June 19.���The Xew York',
World today in a 2,000 word editorial
says   that   the    possible    efforts    to
"delffy"  Roosevelt are not from political prejudice, but from reaction.
The writer adds;
"What every thougbful American
has reason to he concerned ahout nre
not the plans and purposes of Roose-
: velt, hut the average citizen's attitude
toward democratic institutions as revealed by his attitude toward   Roose
velt."
The New York American says:
"Coincidents will never cease.   This
day, June IS. is the date of Waterloo
Roosevelt gets back from Africa, Eur
ope and 'Klba.' "
The Tribune:
"It need not he feared that a man
equally at homo and efficient in the
Masai jungles, the German court and
in a great British university will lack
| congenial and profitable occupation in
his own country."
MOVEMENT TO FIGHT
UNITED CIGAR TRUST
"Bruce" in tbe Saturday Sunset has
a wordy rebuke to impress upon the
anonymous-letter writer.   Here is the
contribution:
ri".ie tricks and devices of the anonymous sneak who has not the courage
to meet his intended victim face to
| face and say tbe tilings which are in
his cowardly heart, are not confined to
writing unsigned letters with a type-
Writer on paper.
To the pee-wee minds of these slinking coyotes many smart Bchernes have
been suggested.    The most recent ox-
ample of these was forwarded to  me
last Saturday by a man whom I know-
well.    These   remarks  are   addressed
to   him   for   his   Bpeclal  benefit,  and
also for those othei back-stabhers who
follow his example.    His clumsy contribution took the form of a hook, and
it   furnished   so   many   clues  to    the
[identity of tlie sender that within five
minutes after its receipt I  knew  who
he  was. and  if  this  paragraph  falls
under  liis eye  he  will   know   that   1
know who he is, and if any one is curious to know his name 1 will be glad
to furnish it.
This man is a journalist, at least we
have liis word for it because he once
;rose unbidden and unwanted, on tlie
I occasion   of   the   entertainment   of   a
! world-wide celebrity at a public function in tills city, and in tbe course of
three minutes of Incoherent and polnt-
j less  remarks, informed  tlie  audience
four times that  be  was a journalist.
The announcement was  news to the
working   newspaper   men   ot   Vancouver.
This man also says he is a graduate
of an Old Country university, but he
I Is not a very creditable specimen of
ithe college bred man.   Also, he claims
I to be a lawyer, and he ls not unknown
j to fame as an ad.-writcr, although it
I appears he is unable to eke a living
J from either calling.
I    I have often wondered what can be
! the point of view of the skulking author of an anonymous communication.
These skunks of the social fabric take
rank  only   with  the  assassin  of  the
character of a woman, and the man
with a sandbag in a dark alley.    Tho
latter  at  least  take  some risks,  but
the anonymous writer ignobly cringes
in fancied security behind blank paper
land  a  postage  stamp to  deliver  bis
| shaft.   Such a man is a moral vulture,
.with the bravery of a slabbering jackal.    He may wear the clothes of respectability, but his morals and courage are not fit to be handled with a
1 self-respecting   stable   fork.     If     his
I principles  were  dropped   into  a   gar-
jhage  can  the  other  contents  of   the!
can would shrink  from them  in  disgust.   Yet I suppose these wraped nnd
mlsgotten  freaks  must derive    some
sort of satisfaction from their secret
vice.    No doubt they parade before a
looking glass, and, with swelling chest
and   flashing  eye  contemplate    their
valorous work as they fondly gloat on
the writhing agony of their intended
victims.   If they were not cursed with
a ham strung vision they would see
themselves  merely  as  ono  of    those
slimy, crawling things which infest the
edge of a summer cesspool.
I trust my anonymous contributor
will recognize the above us a true portrait, but if he doubts the completeness of the details I will bo glad to
supply the finishing touches if he will
have the courage to call at this sanctum and receive them.
CITY     OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER
SANITARY    NOTICE.
All   rubbish  and   garbage  must  be?
removed   to   the   foot   of   Sixteenth
: street and Fifth avenue, where it will
l be burned by the corporation.
Any person or  persons   who dump
garbage  or   rubbish   of  any   kind  ort
any other street or avenue or on any
j lane,   vacant   lot   or   public   property
! will   be   prosecuted   under   tlie   pro-
I visions of the Sanitary Bvlaw.
By Order, S. J. PEARCE,
Sanitary Inspector,
City Hall, June 13, 1910.
LAND   ACT.
New   Westminster   Land   District.
District of New Westminster.
Take notice that Simon Henry
Clowes of Vancouver, B. C, occupation, building Inspector, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at
tbe S. E. point of a small island lying:
in channel between Granite island andt
Nelson island; thence northerly, west-
, erly, southerly and easterly, along the?
I shore to the place of commencement;,
containing 10 acres more or less.
SIMON HENRY CLOWES,
Applicant.
Per JOHN F. BAGGS,
April 20, 1010. Agent.
i_AND ACTS.
New Westmister  Land  District.
District   of   New   Westminster.
Take notice that Alexander McLennan, of  Vancouver,  British  Columbia,
occupation  contractor, intends to ap~
ply   for  permission   to  purchase   tho
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted at.
the southeast point of the island situate about four (4) cliains from Timber limit No. 38733, thence northerly
and westerly and southerly and easterly around the shore at low tide-
to place of commencement, containing
four  acres,   more   or  less.
ALEXANDER   McLENNAN.
J. F. BAGGS, Agent.
March 17, 1910.
Gardiner & Gardiner
(F. G. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
Room 6. Westminster Trust Building
New Westminster, B. C.
Phone 661 Residence  Phone 135
P. O. Box 395
Phone 73C
McMurphy & Craig
Heating and  Plumbing
All   Jobbing   Promptly   Attended   To-
Colonial  Block
FOR CHILLIWACK
And   Upriver  Landings
The  New  Sternwheeler
S. S. PAYSTREAK j
Leaves Brackman-Ker Milling Company's wharf, New Westminster, witl>
passengers and freight as follows:
Leaves New Westminster Tuesday,.
Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. m.
Leaves Chilliwack  Wednesday, Friday and Sunday at 7 a. m.
First Class Passenger Accommodation
ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Lttf~
New  Westminster.
notice!
MASONS.
Until further notice this-
bank will be open
SATURDAY EVENINGS
from seven to nine o'clock.
New  York, June 10.���A movement
is on foot today to give opposition to
the United Cigar Stores company all
over   the   United  States.     About  300
New York cigar merchants have formed  an   organization  to  fight  the  so-
called cigar trust and they plan to establish a chain of stores throughout
: the United States.
I    Letters are being sent to independent  cigar  merchants  In   many   cities
asking tbem to Join the new organization.    It ts eventually planned by the
new  corporation to  manufacture    all
kinds of smoking and    chewing    tobacco.
Model Bakery
H C. Mark & Sons
Co," Fourth AV��,..nd Second 8L
Manufacturers of the w^
^ }*  'T   " .mo choice cakes,
Bter famous.   AW   < bllg.
cookies and 08   U * U;ul
l��dr]V_08cS"fton^B.
pleased to cau.      ^^^^mm
New Westminster tfl New estminster
" Steveston and Vancouver
Str. TRANSFER    ,
.   . ���! p   M   dally except.
'���"tivcs I'.iaclunan-Kcr wharf Bt a     ���
���� Saturday for Steveston and way pom   .
A Delightful Trip for $1.50
Tickets at  B. C. B. u. ticket.office and���� WJ*J Vancou.
Wc cars leave Stevoaton every hour  ton the
Ver.
See the  Famous  Fraser  River 0����^V|SJ|SII1 ��
Hound trip tickets to Steveston, BaturQay
BEQUEST   TO   	
*   ���
Pioneer    Leaves    Money    to    Found \
Home for Members of Order.
Spokane,      June      19.���Seventy-live
thousand dollars to establish a home!
for aged and needy members of the ]
Masonic   order   and   of   the   Eastern I
Star is bequeathed to Blue Lodge No. I
55, Oakesdale. Wash., by the will of
Frank Rider, a member of that order
and  one  of the  pioneers of  the  Pa-
louse country, who died in Portland.
Although be bad lived in Portland
for some time after retiring from ac- [
tive farming, his body was brought to 	
Oakesdale for burial and the funeral | XlCll/CAliJIC Q QfWMQ*
I was conducted by the local Masonic! J. INL WoUiYlL OE UV/Nd
order. Mr. Rider came to Whitman I
'' county ln 1881! and settled on a home-1
stead. He was Iif ty-one years old at I
ithe time of his death. His will has1
| been prbated at Colfax.
Royal Bank ol Canada
1        New Westminsters
iIF. Shute, Mgr.
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
Group
of Amer lean Beauties with
..Thc Alaskan," M onday, June 20.
S Estimates Given. Phone 567
214  Sixth  Avenue
NEW WESTMINSTER B. Cm*
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens Lay.
Central Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and  Fifth Avenue,
PHONE  370.
NOTICE  TO  CONTRACTORS.
TENDERS wlll be received on    or
before   Thursday,   June   211,   for   the.
erection  and completion  of proposed
New Masonic Temple to be erected oni
Agnes street. New Westminster. B.C-
Plans and specifications can be obtained  from  the  architects.    MeBsra.
Gardiner   &   Gardiner,   Westmlnater
Truat Building, New Westminster.
1    The lowest or any tender will no*
necessarily be accepted. I
h-\-   ���i'-:
PAGE  FOUR.
THE DAILY
NEWS
M0NDAY' ^NE 20, **,
The Daily News
between Con Jones and the rebellious  being written in all seriousness, that
; ��� tyers?
  Now   it  is quite probable that both
tie- Vancouv< r papers and people, may
Published by The Dally News Puhltsn-   resent mments emanating from
lng Company, Limited, at their offices,   the Koyal  City, and claim  that  it is
Corn'
of
McKenzie   and
Streets.
Victoria
none of our bush ���
fvONDAY,   JUNE   20,   1910.
But  ii   does  concern  us, it  is very
much our  business.    Tin'  citizens  .���:
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^feCew   Westminster   have   loyalh
A. Paige Managing Director   ��� .���,}   Lacrosse  lor  many    ���..;.-.  om
��� -   ��� en  have been taught to con-
, sider it a clean manly game, fit'
'tiie taint ol  gambling, and other corroding influences, and in addition, as
all will acknowledge, the New Westminster club has been a mi.    tj  '
_n lacrosse history, and in keeping the
.,. , ���_Lm1   -������tiLLP on  tlie  high  plane,  which  generally speaking it holds in Canada to-
JS BOER  ASCENDENCY COMING.'     day    and   we   do   not   pr0pose   to   sit
  | quietly by and see it made the vehicle
Those who predicted that the union for pertain so-called sport promotors,
of tne South African colonies and the whom there are many good reasons
grant of absolute self-governing pow- ��� for believing are in the game for the
era to the new dominion at the pres- money that there is In it, and for that
ent  moment   would  re.-ult  in  the   ie-  reason alone.
establishment of Boer ruie are finding To get to particulars: the position
in the events of today much that tends of manager of the Vancouver Lacrosse
towaids the confirmation of tlieir club is presumably stili an elective
views. Tbe choice of General Botha one, and tlie actual ownership of the
.sis premier is, of course, significant, franchise. I conclude is. as yet. vested
Here we have tho man who was but in the players and officers', but. to
recently in arms against the crown, the ordinary citizen���the man who
occupying the first position in the doesn't bother his head about such
new states, and directing its destinies, things���all appearances would Indi-
Generai Botha, however, if left to cate that Con Jones is the supreme
himself, would not be unacceptable power in every particular, financial
to tiie English-speaking people, foi he and otherwise, that he owns it body-
lias a snout element of fairness in and hones; in fact, the organization is
liis makeup. generally   referred   to   nowadays,   as
But tbe general has convinced the "Con Jones' team." not as the Van-
���world that he is not the master of couver Lacrosse club.
liis own actions. Before he accepted Surely tliis was not the agreement,
office be was urged to form a coalition or intention of the players last year,
government, including in it Dr. Jame- when, not being able to agree among
son, and other leaders of British or- themselves as to a leader, they ac-
igin. It was thought that if the union cpted his offer to assume the man-
started with a clean slate political di- agment? Have they not a voice at all
visions might be formed later on, with in domestic affairs, and can they not
the actual work of the administration legitimately demand an investigation
as the basis upon wliich to act. Gen- into the running ot the club? And
eral Botha was favorable to this idea how is this to be done? How is tlieir
until the opportunity to put it in force cause to be championed, if the columns
presented itself. Then he had to re- of the press are closed to them?
treat owing to the pressure that was In explanation of his actions, Mr.
placed upon him. His capitulation, Jones comes out with some statements
which resulted in the formation of an which would be comical if they were
essentially Boer government, a gov- not absurd. He gives no valid reasons
ernment so pro-Boer that Mr. MerrI- for the fact of his being the first to
man, an English leader who sympa- break faith with the boys in the mat-
thizes with Boer views, had actually ter of maintaining a second team, nnd
to be omitted from it, was a surprise winds up with the implied intimation
to tiie British element. Tlie surprise that he did not go Into lacrosse with
and indeed the disappointment be- any expectation of gain. This last is
came all the more emphatic when cer- the most ridiculous, and surely Mr.
tain features of tbe policy of the new Jones does not expect any sane per-
administration leaked out. One plank son lo give any credence to such a
that is giving great uneasiness is that   claim.
with reference to education. Under Several of the figurehead officials.
3Ir. Hertzog, the minister of education   and  Past   officials   of  the  club,  have
the Westminster team was behind all
tiiis trouble, that they had been pursuing a Machlavelian policy of fomenting discord among the Vancouver players with the intent to thus
break up the powerful team that Con
��� s had got together; the Implication being that they were fearful t :
tlie outcome oi ile seasons schedule.
Friends in the Terminal City, be
��� ���i. the day never dawned when
the Westminster lacrossi hoys were
afraid of any aggregation that evei
stepped on a field, they have proved
this year in and year out for nearly
two decades, and it is quite unnecessary for me to say any more on that
subject.
Tlie sporting editor of the News-
Advertiser, a player himseif. and a
gentleman whom I have always had
the highest respect for. has indited a
very plausible editorial comment on
i the   lacrosse  situation.
He maintains that the game is now
THE CLASSIEST COLLECTION
OF LADIES' NECKWEAR
(Continued on Page Five )
Ever shown in the city.   Exclusive designs-direct Importations- haNe just com,   to hand
~    enen8lve selection, and making our showing a most desirable om   to  choose   from     ,
.'.i V ce  effects  In  Collate, Jabots and Sets, white and ecru Guipure Lace Collars, sl
silk Scarves in self-stripes and fancy  floral  patterns,  m  light   shades ana  also  In   blacl
astonished at the charming variety, and  highly pleased  with  the low pricing. ' '"-���
From 25c to $3.25.    See Them.
rvations
Be Made
Seating
tbe i|,v
lacrosse
_:��� ���~'[lhr
for the Orange River Colony, an Ingenious public school scheme has
been planned. All tbe schools are
compelled  to  give all  tlie lessons to
been quite warm in their denunciations of tiie conduct of Matheson, Gibbons and Co.. characterizing it as a
rank case of hold up, and pointing out
all the pupils in both Dutch and Eng- that the saule thin" happened a few
lish.    This  does  not seem to be ob- years ago.
jectionable where the pupils are fairly *  have  reason  to  believe  that  the
well   divided   numerically.     But   tiie holdup   referred   to. by   these   gentle-
Specials in
Umbrellas
59   to   $10   Va'ues   for   $6.
$8.50  for  $5.00.
Va'ues   to
TO LET
SAFETY   DEPOSIT   BOXES.
Protect your valuable documents by securing a private
box in a fire-proof vault.
We pay 4 per cent on deposits, interest semi-annually.
We act as executors, trustees,
and agents. Consult us regarding insurance and loans.
DOMINION TRUST CO.
LIMITED
T.  R.  PEARSON, Local Mgr.
principle  is  not  elastic  in  its  opera-
Two extra good snaps in umbrellas. Fine quality silk Gloria covers,
rustless frames; in Directolre and
curved handles, with silver and gold
mountings, pearl and bone inset,
many are suitable for engraving.
Novelties in
Cushion Tops
A   New   Assvt'nen*.   of   Cushion   Topi
and  Slips Just  Arrived.
Plain  Linen Cushion 81Ipa   i   i
.   lor,     with     colore I     embro
flowers   in   various  Bha lings     I.
Bpeclal, 50c each.
All    Ready   for   Filling.
Fine  quality   Natural   Line;,  (' .
Slips.   Good si/e; colored embroidered
ns in centre.   At 90c .
Leather   Cushion   Tops   and    .
Covers in burnt designs.   Tl ���   ���   i
Bp'.endld    and    useful    gifts.      At$2.50,
$2.75 ami $4.50.
New Ideas for the Coiffure
Some   up-to-date   novelties  in   Hair  G ls  arrived   here   Saturday.    The  new  Queei
all the wanted shades, light and dark, at 75c per length
New Hair Rolls and Pads in numerous styles, all  shades, 3bc each.
New Turbans in the latest shapes, and all shades, made from  real   hair.     Rare  good
"GET  THE   HABIT'
men did actually occur, aDd it was a
tion. and  the  consequence is that  it most   dlsgracful   episode.     I   am   not
opi   ttes   as   a   preservative   of   the defending it in the least but, the pres-
Dutch language at tlie expense of the ent difficulty is altogether a different
time o' the  English  Bcholars.    Abso- matter    and    the    slurring  term  of
lately English public schools are pro- "hold"P   cannot rightfully be applied.
fail                       rEngllsl    ���   tlons the [be boys who resigned!rom the team,
ta .          to bi   Ingual �� , ools and the did  80  Purel>"  from ,the ureasoD   ��*��' .
peopi.                pelled to establish pri- l"c'>' ,we,e n"c receiving the same fin-
!    ���   Bngli.     -:      t In order to give anclal   remuneration   as   others,   and I
.  . .           ra a _,T education.    Mr. they did not propose to continue under
He:                                      . -  minister such conditions.
of*.             ���                       South Africa. And   why   were  H,ey  not?    I have
He   ;         ���     -      ��� -   this   is   a   good not lhe s-l^h*^- intention to dispar-                            	
.iculated to ''T  Griffiths,   Howard   or   Pickering;
lolidifv ,hfey are slerllDB Players, and an ac-  "THT %****_        E=   __* 2   **m
tends to extend Lis Bystem through- '-':iMtion l�� "/ **?*��� \>m l* what ::rc j   I    II C       8      O B  T
ontth,                              1     ewel i X:l\lll!l^l;ltlyi(>n   MaJ                646  Columbia  Street.
the              ���   a racial quarrel.    Tbat Were not Gibbons, Clarkson, Math-
tbe                                                    the ""n ��* Murra>" as vltal t0 tlie ��w��- We buy for cash and sel for the Bame.
forcing   of   I                                    He ?<** ��f the \e'dm " a whole- as the-v? i ���	
schools goes withoul saying. In lhe ��-jmif)n of competent judges i
FOR ONE WEEK
FANCY   CLOCKS
AT HALF  PRICE
REMEMBER THIS SPECIAL IS FOR
ONE WEEK ONLY, FROM TODAY.
New Turban Pins and Barrettes in shell and
Clearing $1.00
Belts at 25c
A clearance of Ladies' Leather
Belts; in Black only; all Blzes, numerous styles of buckles. About ?. dozen
only constitutes the lot. Regular 75c
and $1 for 25c.
amber from 10c to 75c each.
Buster Belts at 25c
In   Black,   White    Red,   Grej
Hrown, with double buckle and v.  |
trimming,    Bolts tbat  will please I
little ones.    Special value, 25c ��� i
Boys' American and Portsmouth Collars
Suitable tor Sailor and Busier suits;  a pleasing assortment of ei I      lered   and   tucl
White Drill.   Will launder perfectly.    Round and squan   patterns  At 25c, 35c, and 50c .
Handkerchiefs for
Fancy Work
v.'e have had many enquiries for
these goods recently. A new ,--o, ,.
arrived Saturday. Cad and Bee them.
Pretty floral designs; .ood size. Two
for 25c.
Cushion Girdles 25c
a broad vai lety i f ml ��� I
in Mei cerl    M Cushion Glrdli -   v
every  shade you  are  like to  n
is here,   25c each.
tn-**juaiwg���>, ���*>-y ����� 'n-srztyj-wgrg-", vwtT.1 ~���**-
Tbe power tbal      I �� the Ian-   G,ibboD8 is "�� e!'ual-,tosa-v, the 'east' if
���       is to rule in the new union   " *"> ,mfan -'U'^ tbe ��*�� P������Uon; j*
*-r.'.\-r> jumtmAn ,\. ,.,;���������.],. ,, ,1      as   a   defence   fielder,   Clarkson,   who J
can ate     e . ationalitv of the   , ,    . . . .        .J   ,      \*
���..,-,..-.r.r.      i,   u������   ,v,���   (������'(���,���(,��� has worked his wav up from the j un-  *
population.     It   has   the   immigration   . ,._ _. ., .    ...     .       .        .  -    -t"
policy in Its hands, and it can easily
���order that the coming of British colonists be discouraged. The educational policy will be an influential factOI
Jn a movement of that cv'���<������<���- u
���stand? to reason that the English are
*<r**a*a*******< *********** aaaaaaaaaaaaaa************
*
*
*
ior ranks of tlie city, is acknowledged '*
���  be one of the  best,  Archie Mac-It
Naughton,   to   the   contrary,   notwithstanding, and, en passant of Mr. Mac-'
Naughton'6 rather incoherent spiel.  I i
have only this to say, that his remarks
were   uncalled   for,   and   unjustifiable', ;
not i-'oinz to settle in a countrv that        ,  .,    .   ,.,.,. ,         ,    u ,   ' ���
require* their children to learn Dutch. fnl,h1^ ,je��"lln�� -ferences to hone;
The ruling idea, therefore, seems to br0* player8' Were Jn most e��crable j
he to lay  the  foundation  of a  Boer      n,' r, ., ., ,.   ,    u    ,,
dominion: That a situation such as 0f Gpor*,e MatheSflnn l is hardly !
this can  be   viewed  with  satisfaction   ���?���*   1��   "^ n*?*^   **��� '
it is impossible to say. It might have ^���ntawlt. (,ff, N %& tm\ "J,a"y l^B i
bo.n better if full power had hem, and is probably Uie hardes working, >
v. u u i. . ���.n n,��� .i.^.iv. ^�� a%.m. most onthtiBlastlc plaver the green X
lied  back   until  the strength  of  the    , . , .    .      ..   , ���,       , , ,   ,     ,   I*
,,..,, c    .,    ., ,      ,    .   sirs ever had, added to which he is
British (dectorate in South Africa had   , ,���    , ,u    ���, ,    ,    ���     .     r, ...
one of the cleanest players ir. British
Columbia. The other malnont.ent,
Einle Murray lg also a home brew, j
and his work In every game this year
has met with unstinted praise from
these selfsame people who are now
decrying him.
Why therefore should these boys be
rated in a lesser financial category
than the others? Is it not adding Insult   to  Injustice to so relegate them
LEES LIMITED
This Store Merits!]
Your Inspection
Of  its  Unrivalled Assortments of Choice Furniture, Carpets, Rugs,
Curtains, Draperies, Home Furnishings, and all  kindred lines.
Weekday Schedule f
Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 6:50, 6:20, i 7:20, ���
8:0D and every  half hour thereafter until 11 p. m. I
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster   at   5:60,   6:60,   7:20, y     ���
and every half hour thereafter until  11:30 p. in. ���
Return   Fare:   Adults,  fi(V;   children   under   1-'.  36c, ���
Sunday  Schedule���Cars leare   Westminster   for   Vancouver at \i
become greater.���Mail and Empire.
LACROSSE  SITUATION.
Editor Daily News:
Sir���The outstanding feature of the to Inferior positions? But the officials
lacrosse embroglio In Vancouver is the referred to seem to be of the opinion
BtrikJng unanimity among the sport- that it was shameful of the boys to
ing editors of the various papers of protest; apparently they would have
tbat city, in roasting the players who been pleased to have seen them bound
liaie seeded. Not one of them have down in a slavery contract where no
had a word to say in their defence, amount of kicking would have bene-
and this, notwithstanding the fact fited them, whereby they would not
lhat the players in question bave been have been able to call their souls
personal friends of the newspaper tlieir own. And unless something
men for many years. Is there not drastic is done to check lt, this slav-
Bomethlng remarkable about this? ery business is Just about what sen-
Can it be possible, that, as a certain lor lacrosse In British Columbia is
advertisement i-ays, "there's a rea- drifting into. And thon, lt will cease
son?" Several declarations have been to hear the name of sport, and be
published anent the trouble, bul they more properly classified as labor. Then
ba\e almost entirely been on tbe one we will be able to witness (If we care
side' What about the other'.' Have to do so) the pleasing spectacle of an
ihe boys nothing to say on their own outfit of hirelings, masquerading as
behalf, or ls it possible that there is the Vancouver Lacrosse club, engag-
eome truth in the rumors thai they ied at the work of attempting to wrest,
are unable to secure space In the dally what. Is supposed to be a sporting
papeis to express their version of trophy (the Minto Cup) from the
that trouble? I have heard it said present holders, the Westminster La-
��n  good  authority, that  several  com- i crosse club.
inspirations hnvp bepn submitted fori Shade of Charlie Beecher, what a
publication, but '.hese have either been retrogression from the glorious Broc-
altogether refused, or have been so ton Point clays, when rivalry was In-
���emasculated by the dictum of tbe tense, and enthusiasm loyal,
���rfiditois that their value to the cause When tills comes to pass I would
.of lhe said players bus been rend- just as soon go down to n foundry and
.ood almost null and vol !. I watch a gang of men pounding iron, it
lf this is true, ii is u sad reflection would   he   accomplishing   something
*in  the spirit, of fair play  which  the   useful.
people of the Terminal City claim, and      One amusing claim was made this
*rn supposed  to possess. week In one of the Vancouver papers
The Largest
"Open  Stock
in all B. C.
����
���
���
���
���
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Kecent "carload" arrivals
again makes our stock entirely complete. We Invite you
to walk through at your pleasure anil note the tremendous assortments. Four great
floors absolutely packed with *
the best qualities money can -
buy. "Quality," the best to
he had for the money, Is the
key note ln all our dealings.
New arrivals in Handsome
New Curtains and Draperies.
This department certainly
merits your attention if you
are thinking of refurnishing.
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE "
LEES LIMITED
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Phone 73
Successors to   Lee's Furniture Emporium '   '"
716 718   Columbia   St.,   New   Westminster
\c >fsards the merits of the dispute   Hough Ir was not Intended us levity,  ***************************************************���>
a.   rn.  and  every   half  hour  thereafter  until  11   p.  tu.
Cars leare Vancouver for Westminster   at   8   a.   m.,  9  a.  tn. Md
every half hour thereafter until 11:80   p.   in.
Sunday  Excursion  Kates;   Return  fare, GOc;   children, 25c,
Freight  Schedule���Freight  cara leafe Westminster for VancOtMl
at 7:^0 a. m.. 11:20 a. m. and 3:20 p.  m.    Freight  cars  leave \'in'
couver for  Westminster at 9:20, 1:20 and 5:20. t
CITY   AND   SAPPERTON    LINE. !
City Limits Line��� 20 minute service from 6:16 a. rn. to 11 I' ������������ T
Sunday Service���Half hourly between 8 a. in. and 11 p. I!1- *
Sapperton Line���^n minute service, from C:25 a. in. to 11:10 !'���m- ���
Sunday   Service���Half   hourly between H.'.M a. in. and 11 1'  ,;'        J
# B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.;
******************** *************4r-*************A****'
a
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! !
We carry In stock an assortment of BLUE WHITE WESSELTONS.  j
Prices  In  Kings  $40  to  $400. .       J
These  goods  are  thc  BEST procurable In Canada, and is B P��   '   t
ure to show same. J
The WESSftTON Dl
HOWARD  AND  LONGINE   WATCHES.
| Chamberlin's
THE
JEWELER
���
t*************************<*********************
| Ryall Foot Powder j
25c per box.   Try It.
| Ryall's Drug Store j
2 EYES  TESTED   BY  OPTICIANS. t
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*************""" MO
,ndaV.
JUNE 20,  1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
Tli
PAGE FIVE.
Porting news
*******aaaa*
GIVES CHANCE
HInTO CUP GAMES
for
Grandstand    Seats
|rvat��ons   i*"
lBe Made by Mail-Plan More
' seating Accommodation.
(he acCommodatlon  of  out-of
lacrosse fa"8
li games fo'-t nto Cup be-
Exhibition Genie
Ended In Burlesque
(Continued From l'age Oue.j
who will wish to
San Francisco'.' Who cares? Was not
the Pete Latham-Howard affali i
bll as good, und much nearer home l
at that, There bus been many a I ii
seen on tbo lacrosse fields of mis
coast, but. tbis was the flrst Instance
when the pugs went to it in approved
Marquis of QueenBbery rules.   It was I
,.,. Westm
bere
in
lusters and the Mon- a pretty scrap while it lasted. In fact,
july,   arrangements Uie other  players  coi  li   red  it  too
eby seats in the 1 Kood  to  Interrupt,  leaning  on  their
slicks and  watching tlie swings audi
made when
' be reserved by ma
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���������������������������������������������������������������W4
We  1;
ave for exclusive Bale, lot on H
*************** *
*9
^Second^ streets, only ?650. One-third cash; balance
months at i per cent.
egina street, between First
tn t;
.:,,
SURREY
One-quarter section on Hjorthe road al $200
i; balance on easy terms.
Fifteen acres in Section 16, B. 5, X. R.   .  w. at   .1,200 per acre.
One-third cash;  balance 6, 12 and 18 mont!    . ; ; per cent.
We also have large listings
ties in  city.
per acre    One-third
of business and residential proper-
alins, Coulthard & Co.
Limited.
REAL   ESTATE,    INSURANCE   AND   FINANCIAL AGENTS.
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veek of the flrsl game,
tS 9 al the latest   ll. Rya
;   . the club, will  ma
all
I, .     .
'���
reservations are '
accompany   the
0   11. business  will  be
;   . . [t is not likely there
any nione;
.,        ��� '. iyers not being on   ^'^ 8
uppercuts with evident relish.
By and bye Keferee Moresby happened  along  and  donated  checks  to j
tlie two principals entitling them to
a rest for the remainder of the period.
Both   mon   walked  ofl   the   held.
Howard   Was   Missed.
With Howard ofl the den-net. things
refunded       thel^egan l" happen around the Vancou-
the   bi;;   coverpolnt   being
Unto Cup affairs take ���s;"ll>' missed by the visitors,   Before
In the grandstand  the final gong Bounded the champions I
ent8  apiece,  Parnell   nad  slipped  flve tallies  beyond  Bun
..hlons extra. Clark, play being In the neighborhood
���   ,bablllty that a tem-  "!  his ",;!  nearly all tbe time.
'len8lon  to  the  grandstand      Moresby  gol   bitten  by  the  check
.  accommodate  the microbe during the last ten minutes
which  are  expected to and the way be bunded out bis little
ttend the Montreal-  bra88 tags was enough to make thel
\*,l. .���    .ment.    As th,'  Mon-   poundkeeper  jealous.    Jimmy  Gifford
.   fit   equally   with  the  '""ked crosswise at McLaughlin.   Mc-
recelpta  being  evenly  Laughlin made faces al .lames.   The
team   will   be  fence for both.   Then Springer swung j
I
ilting
jttjurhalf the cost of building
I ... ���  ���    the stand,    if the
I ne   to   do   this,   there
*f        .  doing in the extension
,;:; TO MEET
ON   OVAL   TONIGHT
I, Saj.eri in and West  Knd Jun-
| eel  tonight In what
.   . lalve game in the jun-
teams have beati n
-   and   the   Centrals
e    g ime  they  played
tii     Sapperton has the
hgest team 11  has  hud  In years
,.   ���    ��� lei a have showed up
the   last  couple  of
i.   are thi    ppo ilng teams:
fcpertoi     G      S ilnt; Chambers,
pi     Ca VV. Follls. <;<virge ' T
bson, Can   I   \V   Sclater, House,
I      Guj   Uklnson,   ll.   Sclati i .
\ Follls.
lest End��� eney; Moi tlson,
I ���    - .   Fee,   Salm
on.   Murray,
i Gilley.
referee
Standing of the League.
G.
\v
on
L
I8l   Dl
aw
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o
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.. .1
2
0
0
\Y
i if the Senior League.
Goals
Won Losl For Agal
1      20      IT
...1       3     IT      20
Intermediate  Lcique.
Got
W. L.   li   For Agst.
.2      ii      2      22      15
1      1      1      15     15
.0     2     1       T      11
"ding of the Baseball League.
Won. Lost.  Pet,
I
1
n
3
1000
.500
.250
IsASlE BALL"  BY  CHONG FAT.
Wad, Cal., Has a Chinese Fan���
His Opinions of Game.
'        Pat, ;i Chinese baseball
���    In  San   Rafael.  Cal,
enl that is meaty.   "Basle
saya Chong,  "Jes' like lottery.
; get   wellie  .ood  luck,
I'      "      idy go up ln the air,
" Firework.   Mellcan  girl  la
land   wellio     putty,   but   jes'
od for smart game,    Pit-
���   behind bai he look and
1   '   Bb ���  girl  laugh and  wink
t to I ateh ball.    He look
look  see  ball.    Some
1        he catch ball one band, be
a     He thoink he make
ilium big hit.   Next time
No
better
a   little   too   wildly   at   Bill   Turnbull:
and   Moresby  saw  it.    The  fence  fori
Springer,    Galbralth   was   next,  and
then to even up Paynter earned a ten-1
minute  tag  and  trailed  along  alter j
tlie others. Keeping up the .ood work, I
Moresby  next sent   Billy  Turnbull  to
the bench. Billy bringing up the total
of trusties to eight, one-third of the
strength of the teams.    Fortunately,
about tbis time tbe supply of cheeks
ran  out,  else  the  game  would   have
ended   with  only   the  referee on  the \
hold, for Moresby had Ids eye ou the'
goal   umpires   and   would   have   sent
them off too.   That would have made
the fare-' complete.
Westminster, Position.    Vancouver. I
Goal.
H. Qlfford   Clark
Point.
C. Galbralth     Clarke
Cover.
Gifford    Howard
First  Defence.
J. Gifford  Godfrey
Second Defence.
B. Marshall    Springer
Third Defence.
Rennle       West,
Center.
spring  Paynter I
Third Home.
Turnbull   Hennessey
Second  Home.
I. Wintemute   Sumner
FlrSI Home.
Feeney       Allen \
Outside   Home.
(Turnbull    McLachlan
Inside Home.
Latham     Adamson
Officials,
Referee���W,   Moresby.  Victoria.
c.oai Umpires���H. Pickering, H. P,
Keary. |
Timekeepers���T. B. Godfrey, J.
Keary,
Penalty���W. Ii. McDonald, 11. Ma- j
Jor.
Goal Summary
First Quarter���1, G,  Rennie, N. W.,1
2:30;  2, L. Turnbull, N. W.. 9:30; 3,
Adamson.  Van..  3:11;   4,  C.  Spring,
N. W., 12 1-2 sec.
Second Quarter���5, Len Turnbull.
N. W . 30;  6, Sunnier. Van., 19r30.
Third Quarter���Feeney, N. W..
1.6:04.
Fourth Quarter���8, G, Rennie, N.
W., 6:30; 9, C, Spring, N. W.. 11 sec, 10,
G. Rennle, N, W.. 32 sec; 11, L. Turn-
bull, N. W��� 3:41; 12, Wintemute, N.
W��� 6:23.
Penalties.
First Quarter���Hen Turnbull
G min.;  Howard, Van.. f> min.
Second Quarter���Latham. N
min.;  Springer. Van , 5 inln
Third Quarter���Springer, Van., run. I
Fourth Quarter���Howard. Van., nnd
Latham, N. W., off for game; McLachlan, Van., and .1. Qlfford, N. W.,
off  for  name;   Springer.  Van.,  off  for |
game; Qallbralth, N. W,
Paynter, Van, 10 min;
I N. w., 5 min.
jm��^*wmv^^&^^����
Take Your Pick!
Hero are a few sample propositions of the many good opportunities for profitable investment In City. District and Waterfrontage
property listed with HALE BROS.  & KENNEDY, LTD.
Some City Snaps
Two Lots���Coiner Richmond Street and Tenth Avenue, Sapperton, eloso to proposed Burnaby Lake car line. Substantial advance
certain.     Price $350  eacli;   caBh.
Two Lots���Corner Major and Kelly Streets. Sapperton. One
block from Columbia Street car line. Lane in rear. Good level lots,
easily cleared. Situation gives beautiful view. Price $1,400 for the
two. Terms, $500 cash; balance in 6, 12 and 18 months. For residential site, or as an investment, a good tiling.
Fraser River Frontage
40 Acres, 1,300 Feet���On Parsons Channel, near Port Kells, above
Port Mann. Price .27"> per acre, or only about $8.50 a front foot.
Terms, one-third cash;   balance in 1, 2 and 3 years at six per cent.
Two Choice Waterfrontage Propositions���At upper end of Lulu
Island, on main river, within city limits. Eleven hundred feet frontage ln one, and fourteen hundred feet in the other, at about $100
a front foot.    For particulars apply.
Desirable District Deals
Lots in Westminster View���A few of these rare bargains for the
homeseeker or small Investor left. It only takes $25 down to secure a $200 residential lot In a most delightful scenic location;
within ten minutes of the city by the New Westminster-Chilliwack
train line.
80 Acres in Surrey���Within half a mile of the New Westminster-
Chilliwack railway and the Great Northern railway. This is a snap
at only $80 an acre, with $2,400 cash, and balance spread over four
years.
Another Eighty Acre Pick Up���At $75 an acre, only $1,500 down,
balance in 0, 12 and 18 months, is located in Langley Municipality,
near Aldergrove, not far from tbe extensive Fraser Valley Nurseries,
lately removed from Burnaby. Less than a mile from the Great Northern railway and a little over a mile from the B, C. Electric railway.
Projected branch line to Nurseries will bring it closer. Would make
a tine fruit farm, or four of twenty acres. Sure thing investment to
turn over befoie second payment at good profit.
-FOR A-
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We have six acres good land, partly improved. 3 miles from city, 1 mile
from Chilliwack tram.
$200 Cash
Balance  1 and 2 years
Price $1,500
White, Shiles
& Company
Private  Money to  Loan on Good  Improved City and District Security.
r,28 Columbia St.
746 Columbia St.
���NEW    WESTMINSTER,  -  B.    C���
**************** *
Contractors and
House Builders
We kave a full   line   of   tlie   Best
Builders  Hardware in tkis City.
Before Building See Us, as we   telieve   we   can   save   you
money.    Also Complete   Stock   ot   PAINTS  and  OILS
T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd.
Hale Bros. & Kennedy! 0"* Settlement of Fire Loss
LIMITED.
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND TIMBER.
Merchants   Bank   Building,   corner of  Columbia  and   Begbie Streets.
Tcleohone   No. 335. NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
9     "**
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
Phone   714.
N.W.
W.
off for .nine;
W. Turnbull
i,; . ' : ball be no so smart.
M   and
lie play more
CROSS   CHECKS.
Eighteen���counl 'em���eighteen���bup-
5)80  talks     about     umpires.
' '"' all right some time, Jim
'' lilp .ood.   lie no   cheat-
over from
admittance
l
eye,
tnplre he can no see.    Ile
���
PINY
' | i
' porters of the team came
Vancouver and paid their
fee in real tour bll pieces.
As Noah Webster once remarked,
Con   was   disappointed   on   Saturday,
i but in no wise surprised.
Manager Welsh Is slowly Buceedlng
in   ridding  the  oval  of  unnecessary
Chinese ��0fli0iai8,"   The megaphone was only
j misused B collide of times during tlie
 ________ whole same.
Governor   Johnston   on   Saturday
Register for called off the fight between Latham
MANITOBA ELECTIONS  and Howard In the middle of the llrst
1 round,   There is Intense Indignation
" asleep. Crnnilstalid
he wak up quick, say
no   look   soo.     He    jes'
re Jes'
Hi'   fu||
of
same
wind,"
li ���,.; '"'���'' "f 24,600
...    ' wl'l Ukely
CT ���" 'li"v-
  tis    and
'une 19.���Registration in over the action of tlie governor and
constituencies! the
The provincial ] ing the fight to'Reno.
take place  about
conservatives
promoters are contemplating tak-
'   I'llO.
field,
����tuencydldatea ln Iu'lirl>' evt>r>' con'
c0AST
"Make a good sprint up the
Bob" said Con .loins' little boy to
nil.'Hob Springer after the Vancouver man hud finished doing time on
the   fence.     The   boy   wanted   to   see
something for his money,
petti
'lisl.ii
ROADS   UNAFFECTED.
r*'     dune
ral
notJ, BUlatton
'"mis on
10.���Retrench-
account  of ad-
I ��� in Washington will
!?.". m,,���,  vV'sl''ni ""ids, Bfttf m. 0.
V       ���  I' ���'"'���inl-iit   of   the   west,.in
", wi,,, .    .-'���"Hborn Expreft com-
?" made
offices lo
a visit to the fclleiis-
1   "����l   evpnittn.     "Kastern
' '"niKn r""   exWtlBOS   and   work
mil .,    ,'.m"s niiiv
c"t'.l .���
pollc
be
not
stopped hut
affect   coast
MANY   KILLED   IN TOA1_,c
WRECK OF TRAINS
Vllle 1'ieiix. France. June 19.- Tlie
Granville i spress yi storday crashed
Into the rear of a local train, standing at the station here.   Both trains
were     wrecked     and     the     wreckage
caught flro.
At i7 late hour tonight fourteen
bodies had been taken from the
wreckage and it is feared that maliy
others are under the lieaps of debHa.
THREE
SURREY
SNAPS
Block 5 North, Range 2
West.
(1)
Ten Acres, Section 32,
$500 per acre.
(2)
Eighty Acres in Section
21, $600 per acre.
(3)
1G.76 acres  in  Section
27, $500 per acre.
Terms: Third Cash, balance to be arranged.
BIG  FUN   MAKING  SHOW
AT OPERA   HOUSE TONIGHT
A brand new revised edition of
"The Alaskan" now made over Into a
genuine fun-making musical melange
wlll be the attraction at the Opera
bouse tonight.
"The Alaskan" has not been seen
here before in its present form. It
arrives bere from a phenomenal
run of five months in Chicago, where
the entire press of that city lauded it
:is "tbe bulliest musical show seen
there in years." Manager William P.
Cullen, who has presented many good
things, viz., "The Burgomaster" and
"The Tenderfoot" is the producer,
and he has been especially happy in
the formation of thc present company.
The complete Chicago production intact will be brought here. Richard F.
Carroll and Qua Weinberg are responsible for many of the new, novel
surprises and exclusive features with
which "The Alaskan" fairly bristles,
and in the part of Walsingham Watts,
a stranded theatrical manager, Carroll has a part exactly suited to his
peculiar talent. Ous Weinberg as
Professor Knlcklebein is prominent
amongst the fuiimakors, und is given
ample opportunity to extract many
laughs with the aid of his "laughing
powder," not saying any tiling about
bis natural spontaneous humor, liet-
mar Poppen will he welcomed as Totem   Pole   Pete,   while   Al     Raull    will
show his BplendW video to advantage
us Richard Attwater; Jessie Stonor
as Arlee Easton; Alice Keen as Mrs,
Good Bettor Best;  Etta Loekhnrt ut
Kuko, as
Eskimo child of nature; also
1
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
Phone   714.
Nellie Templeton as La Lu La; nol
forgetting Leo Kendall In the now
famouB character of "Snowball," the
polar bear, wlll all be welcomed. Tin
many new musical Interpolations, Including "Snowballing," In which the
entire audience takes part and the
same sell audience is allowed to pelt
back,   "Laughing   Powders,"   "111   Hi
HI rhe  Pace of the Girl  I liove."
and twenty other odd song hits of
last season, including "My Totem
Totem Pole." The large chorus of
Eskimo girls nnd miners la again a
strong factor ln this season's organization.
You can never fortell when your premises are going to be destroyed by fire, so protect yourself ln time hy insuring ln reliable
companies that pay their losses promptly, and whose rates are tbe
lowest.
Telephone or call at my offlce and I wlll be pleased to give you
rates aud any other Inforniatlon.f______jj^***M~taft..
ALFRED  W.  McLEOD
"The Insurance Man"
Suite 1, Curtis-Armstrong Blk.      Phone 62
Correspondence
I Con!Inued from Pago Four.)
East  Indians Deported.
j    Tacoma.    June    19.���Eleven    East
1 Indians, who arrived on the Chicago
j Main   Tuesday,   averred that a man
I was entitled to as many wives as he
could support.    They will be accordingly deported on tbe same steamer,
together with two others afflicted with
trachoma.
IT  PAYS TO ADVERTI8E
���IN���
IHE       DAILY
riH*
NEWS
8tratbcona  Donates $5,000.
Winnipeg,   .lune   Hi.���Lord   Strathcona has donated $5,000 to the prize
fund of the Winnipeg exhibition which
will be held lu July-
on an altogether professional basis.
and points out that on the Toronto or
Teeumseh lacrosse teams, very few
Toronto boys appear.
If he will tell me, or anybody conversant wilh the facts, how long since
it Is that any real Toronto boys did
figure In tho lineup of these teams, it
would be more to tho purpose. Toronto never was remarkable for producing home brews, depending almost
altogether ou the players from suburban and contingent towns, where practice fields were free and open to supply their recruits. He also omits the
vital fact that in the three Montreal
teams (tbe Nationals, the Montreuls.
and the Shamrocks) tho majority of
the players are homebred men, and
that the Shamrocks havo held the
Dominion championship Hvp times as
often as any other team in the association.
Does this indicate anything?
In conclusion, it Is not time for tho
officers of the RCA.L.A. to call u halt
on this Importing business? Is lt right
or just to nsk the Westminster team
to defend the cup against a combination oi.  Montreal, Ottawa,  National,
Shamrock,    Toronto,    Tecuiusoh  and
Winnipeg players?
Hero Is tlie chief roster of the so-
called Vancouver team I let the reader
puzzle out the Vancouver players if
lie can; hc will not need more than
two fingers to do so): "Hun" Clarke,
Ciiltllths, Howard, Pickering, Godfrey,
Springer, West. O'Reilly, Allan, Hennessy, llogan, Adamson.
But lt a wearisome business altogether, this Insane jealousy of tbo
Westminster team. The latter club
has done its best, and will continue to
do Its best, to maintain the game tis
a sport, not as a financial gamble. Let
Con Jones comb the east for thc best
that the N.L.II. and C.L.A. wlll supply. We're willing to meet them.
Let  'em  all  come.
RUSTS.
New Westminster, June IS, 1910.
MAN ACCUSED OF FRAUD
IS FOUND  NOT GUILTY
St. John, N, Bi, June 19.���In the
county court yesterday tbe case of
II. Leslie Coombs, In connection with
the Disraeli Asbestos company uffulrs,
was concluded and he was found not
guilty. The charges were conspiracy
with R. D. Isaacs, former manager,
nnd altering entries In the books.
Coombs was immediately discharged,
with a few words of advice from
Judge Forbes.
ll.   tf-i
��� if    '^ PAGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY,  june ,
0. 191,
mondAV'
*^��w;..-:
tn
li   i&*\   .<:   _i   ^   m  ^
______   4 M
"*TJ_' '*���"*
:
TO be successful in business,  to establish,
maintain, and keep it on a firm basis,
three things are essential to that end :
FIRST���Thorough knowledge of the business you about to undertake, and, of course,
the necessary capital.
SECOND���Good location, ample facilities to
receive fresh stock and a well-kept, clean
store, having nothing but the best in quality
of dry goods, drugs, groceries, hardware, or
whatever the nature of your enterprise may
be.
THIRD���Tell the people that you are doing
business by Advertising in The Daily News.
Talk to them; get them interested; gain their
confidence in your ability to supply their wants
as efficiently as any store in Vancouver. Back
up your statements by showing them the
goods. Don't exaggerate their quality or excellence; give plain straight talk, otherwise
you will lose the confidence and goodwill of
your patrons, both present and prospective,
and don't blame them if they do go to
Vancouver for their shopping.
*W735C?��!5B3
keszgs ' ������������'^������^rr.r:r^''^5jnjmaE^3E2sa
MAIL   SERVICE.
BRUAiN'S RuLE 	
AF   FfVDTIAKiC minster postofflce and  hour given  in
III     LU II   HAI" J each case  being the hour of closing,
Vl wliich is half ar  hour, as a rule, be-
Following are the hours of despatch j
and arrival of mails at the New West-
J>,
for  the actual   despatch.     All   mails,
i unless    otherwise    stated     are    despatched   and   received   dally   except
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      Sunduv.    The only  mails  despatched
i-i     it     uto/i/M-mt P.rnmer and received Sunday are the G. N, it.
hshed by \ iscount oromer goi.. and .. p K ea8( mallf. not,.
.eluding  way mails.  Sapperton, Fraser
Mills and Coquitlam.
What  Has Been   Accomp-
and Sir Eldon Gorst.
Interest In thi Britl b occupation of
Egypt is revived by Col. Roosevelt's
much-criticised remarks In London recently, and the following article in the
Daily Telegraph by Perceval 1..union
will prove readable:
is  almost   proverbial    that
Mails   Despatched.
DOMINION LANDS    .AllJT
BR1T'SHC0.S^BE|
Coast Division.
' iral
11 ,;;
disposed of or occupied
entry under the, J* ��NI
the
themselves  in
lt ^^^^^^^
English only interest
Oriental affairs when some unlooked-
for incident or sudden d< velopment -
j] generally of an unpleasant character���
compels them to abandon an attitude
of habitual unconcern. Now it must
be admitted   that  this  Gallio-llk<
���  o   ��� -t has Its advantages. So tar
ist  as   India   has  beta   affi   ti d
8 am.���Vancouver and Victoria via
B,   ('.   Electric   railway.
First C.P.R. east taking all points
east Including Langley and district,
The mall for Abbotsford and district. Clayburn ami district, Hunting-
Surveyed
dlway  n.i,""";i"I
served or withheld from eZ ***
"���'.' iitiij
aro
isli  Columbia liomin^"?':1;^
tions. " l-*"i !>.��,
'"  ,"'"   CoaSl    "       '  '���  'ii Ut
way   Melt  atiy , ,        " tlie
een years of ag,   _     .     /
Ible,   may   obi   n    .   .
homi . ��� ,      , _ ^atries
^^^^���9 er
it"1'   ; ___���
subdivision   of
Land.    R :<'
don and district, and Matsqui are de.|^lt.Znt 'V'-
spatched by way of \ancon\'er. *******
.... ling-
nore obviously elastic bodli !   1
k  of  meat   men  bus always I
 . ! I        1_���         '--- I-       I*      >
t'MlOftNlftW"
tm
by it .the IndoU nl a quiesc
; done I
were doing ll the
. the
.    The  benefit i :
ol this public lack
,   ,     i:, [ndlan matters, is recoj
nlzed in  the      . -;   Indla  1S
ever lost to the Empire, ll will bi
on the floor i : the  io ise ol ��� nni
. .   .,.   is   very   differe      with
:.    India  is our  own  affair.    In
iur  sleepy   way.  we  understand  and
��� pn ,-e the methods ot our men then
and   tl ���'   - ightest   mt, rfi rem i    trom
outside wo ild wake us widely indeed.
But Egypt is not our affair only. We
��� not  thei     engaged work
, om erns   i iirsi Ives  aloi a    ol
Iwes ������: i.  nations, and. Instead of tbe
..    ilnion wc enjoy in Hind
'il   would   be   beyond   the  powers   "'���
Bagi hot himself to put his Bnger upon
the  real  and  essential  sovereign  <>i
Egypt at tl.is moment. We are always
on our trail in Egypt; our critics are
unsleeping; ami. vastly to our distaste
thi igh it be. a certain definite Inten
on tbe part of the British public
must be expressed now ami then  in
order  to  Bupporl   our  work and  ouri
position  along  the Nile.    From time
to time,  therefore, it is as well  that!
we Bhould  recall  to our minds    the
anomalies of our occupation of Egypt,
: ami  review   the   work   that   is  being g.
done there under our direction.
Tl.is  is  the more necessary nowa-'
days   because  the    development    of
Egypt  i.-  mi longer  guided    by    the
strong   hand  of  Lord   Cromer,    There
is always an Inherent defect in these
commanding   personalities,    however
true it  is  that  they  are  our  greatest :
���. ; i ��� lai   assets,    They   leave  behind '
them  a  set  of  difficulties  wbicb  aie
due, not merely to the fact, ex hypothec, that  their successors are pn sum-
i ably weaker men. but  to the instinc-
| tive   reaction   after   long   repress!   n.
which is shared by human Instincts aa
well as in
The   work	
j been   characterized   by   repression   in
some form or another, and Ldrd Cro-I
mer's record affords no exception  to
the rule.    He  had  grim  work  before!
, liliti which compelled him to postpone \
any  Indulgence  in   those  theories  of
liberalism and constitutionalism with;
'which outsiders have both decorated
and impeded bis work���theories, too.
which bj his own admission must once
j have played some part in (���mmi liis
own  Imaginings,    Few of those who'
! attended the meetings of the Imperial
Press Conference ami he,ml Lord Cro-
. mer's confession of bis reluctant
change of faith as to the wisdom of
the unfettered freedom of the press in
| certain   countries,   could   have   failed
i to realize that Lord Cromer's brilliant
rule in Egypt was based upon a willingness throughout his lite to submit
even liis most cherished prejudices to
the touch-stone of hard experience an I
having done so, to abide by the result.
i Perhaps before dealing iii any manner
with the present condition of affairs
in   Egypt   it   will  be  best  to  remind
; readers ;is briefly and clearly as pos-1
j Bible   of   the   record   of   our  quarter-
'century of predominance in the coun-l.
try.    Before proceeding    to   discuss ie'ldms
matters  about   which   differences   of I
opinion   bave  been  made so sharply   ���
apparent   (lining   the   past  year,   it   is
;i good thing to have behind us a plain
Btau in. :.t   oi  la t.-   about   which    no
i|u<. Lion can arise.
Our Record in  Egypt.
Responsibility for suppressing Are
oia' revolt against Khedive Tewlik
'asha was tlimwu upon Englaii.l by
the refusal of France to act with us lu
lxsj. 'i ue complete success ol oui
armed Intervention in thai year Invested  us  with  tbe Influence  which
we have bIi exercised in Egypt���an
Influence, be it Baid, which al Its o ii
Bel   vas only  Bought   by  us In order to
guarantee tbe route to India by tho
; Suez Canal,    sir  Evelyn  Baring   or,
I to use the name by which he Is host
nown. Lord Cromer���was appointed
! Hritish  Agenl  in  1883.    (The phrase
agent   is  somewhat   misleading.    As
| plenipotentiary      representative      of
Greal  Britain, Lord Cromer exercised
something just  short  of absolute power   iluiing    his   twenty-four   years   of
work in Egypt.)   From Hk; outset his
i work was om; of extteme hardship ami
delicacy.     Besides  the  economic  dlfll-
cultli s <>f  Eg. i.t,    International    and
other complications had to be handled I
with the utmost judgment.   These latter arose partly from the natural re
grel  of the French  mil ion that  by ab-
sentlon   al   tlie   critical   moment   they
had   forfeited   a   joint   predominance
ti   a   country   which   had   already   become   largely   Galllcised,   anl   partly I
fiom  the existence of "capitulations"
which In some measure bad. ami sllll |
have,  the  effect   of  ex-terrltorlnllsing ]
European   foreigners   ami   their   pi op-;
erty.    To add  to  tin;  troubles of the'
agent   at   this   time,   the   conspicuous'
success  gained  by  the  Dervishes,  the
death of Gordon In Khartoum In ']x\r,,
and   the   subsequent   abandonment   ofl
the Soudan provinces of Egypt to Uie
S   a.m.���Hlaine     ami     Seattle,    In-
Cludlng all l'. S. points east ami south,'
ami Hall's Prairie, Fernridge ami I la/.-;
elmere, on  Tuesdays. Thursdays ami
Saturdays.
All  Surrey  mails are  received  from;
Cloverdale,  except   Hall's   Prairie,   Hazelmere ami  Fernridge, whicb arrive
on tlie  Porl  Gulchon  train  on  Tues
ont  for a ���
acres < le in I a
days. Thursdays, and Saturdays.
11:00 a.m.���Vancouver, Victoria and
Central  Hark,  via  B.  C.  Eli Ctrl
: to em,,
���   .    '
If the remaining lw'��,
empted bj  tl e
tional  '��� *
tlvated   eltbei ]
pn emptlon,,  i
for   the   pre-empt Pl    nm
���    ;
able in     .
Conditional purchase entriw
Mails   Received,
and
_____________________P
obl   Ined   tor  I
l.aml   by   a   i
������
Victoria
and     also
C.  Eli
8:30  a m ���Vancouver
Including   U.   S,   matter,
(except   Tuosda. i   via   H
railway.
9  to 1 ii a.m.���Strawberry Hill.
by courier (Tuesday and Friday).
5 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria,
via G. N. R,
8 30 a.m.-r. P. Ft. east (flrst train)
Sapperton, Fraser Mills and Coquitlam.
12:00 p.m.���C. P, R. east.
1:00 p.m.���Vancouver, Central Hark
and  Eraser  Arm.
1:30 p.m.���Easl Burnaby by courier.
!     I p.m.���Burquitlam, by courier,
3:15 pin���Hlaine and Seattle, Including all V. S. points.
7:00 p.m.���Revelstoke local  and C,
P, R. Intermediate points,
wav.
J
1
Of M
���I mMS**********************\'
otherwl o   i
'      estead i        e-i ��� j,,
n    ilred
i  i    fifth  year
Incn !'
flve Installments.
Bern h  Land      i        i ^
lai ���. . .
0) feet i
are landi    I
Bubjei i . nlj  to .]
sections   undi ;    :
grazing   li a e   I
-   may   I	
or  leased
subdh Islons.
Entree tee for
tion  ami cond
dollai s for eai
patent   iti i mm
:    t entered t
t . ������ .mot! .���;��� enl
for   more that; '
ain! sixty acn
Entries ui d< i  I
Dominion   I.ami  Ue. i       ���, e*h^a
1:30   p.m.���Strawberry     Hill.     Tlm-
berliiml   ami   Bouth   Westminster,  by Ion  the 2nd July.  1910, ma. ���
courier (Tuesday and Friday). after that date   ���
1:30  p.m.���Ladner and down  river open to entr;
points. Hast Burnaby, Queensboro and from timber ben i
Burquitlam, by courier. surveyed lands, -J
2:30 p.m.���Vancouver    and    Piper available for ei ..
ng. via G.  N.  R.  north. jment   for   thirty   ��� i'l
3 p.m.���Cloverdale, Nlcomekl, and
Port Kells. daily, Clayton on Tue lay
Thursday. Friday and Saturday: Tynehead on Tuesday and Friday; Hon Accord, Tuesday and Friday.
4:00 p.m���Vancouver and Buinabj
Lake    via   H.   C.   Elect tie   rail wav    Sa'
unlay an extra mail is despatched to
Victoria  via  Vancouver at  this  hour
Hlaine    and    Seattle     Including    all
U. S. points, east and south,  via the
G. N. H. '���Flyer."
Lands for thi   pur] : ������ -       -I
legal Bubdlvisl -I
veyed i -.1
quaiter   sectii i . sur-l
��� i line. H~_
For further Inl ol
Dominion Land i I
ster.  B. C.
P. G     '   ���
Wan    with    "The
Ttonight.
Alaskan,"
MONDAY
JUNE 20
MONDAY
JUNE 20
HARRY   TIDY,   Manager.
Wm. P. Cullen's  Sumptuous  Presentation
The  All  Laughter   Musical  Comedy
of
���,r ��*r
LAND ACT.
New   Westminster Land District
Take   not jr..   ��� BateDS
of Vancouver, B C ���   1
cutti r, intends I j
to   purchase   the   '
hinds:
Commencing    ' : <T:ti
the southeast point of a \
lying about  10 'A
island:   thence 'j
southerly   and    ���    terlj *_
shore to the placi  of coi met ���'������"'!
containing 6 a< res more or Imi
JAMES BATEMAS,
Appi
JOHN F. BAG
April  20, min.
W. RICH
Teaming and Exj
pressing.
DEALER IN'     I
WOODI
730   FOURTH   ST. PHONE "-
ONE   Merry-Musical   NIGHfl
Revised, Retuned, Fresh from 5 Months Chicago
Trium
��� WITH ���
RICHARD F. CARROLL
d   the  Prettiest,  Sauciest,  Daintiest  Chorus
"Girly  Girls"  ever  organized.
of
SNOW BALLING
Audience vs. Eskimo Gii Is.
A Positive Novelty.
(continued on page gmn..        Seats on Sale at Tidy's Florist Store. Friday,
June M0N3AV'
JUNE 20,  1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
��aStcrl)rook Milling Company,
Eburne,   15. C.
FLOUR!      FLOUR
HUNGARIAN JEWEI $6.50 per bbl.
IMPERIAL       $0.75   per  bbl.
TERMINAL .5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO  FLOUR .4.50 per Bbl-
Britain's Rule JO'A'N
Of Egyptians
\r.
RI'l'T
kJUkl
FOH PEACEFUL LIFE
1
(Continued from Page Six.)
McQuarrie
FRONT STREET
&Co,
FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS
New  Wettm inster.
mm
Telephone S'.l
tjMc~-n.~f-.--n-.--
A. .��.    *'-<...
���"IT"-"
!r r (
ICOAL    ..
9 <EES!?^';3E^S2KK SBtsarfBStKT!2SaKC^]
"YOU NEEDN'T
COME AROUND"
to our offlce every time you
need a ton of coal���any of our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
; et ill gi o l coal ln your cellar at Bhort notice. Also, our
plione is in good order, and
their imuil''-Ts are 15 and 18.
('",i procured here i.; crackajack coal, howi ver Becured.
G5LLEY  BROS,, L��d.
. ._SL23KXK3BB9E2?-acir^^
: -msessts _,__*l_%!S��_��_
���H*44<r******************************************
fbrncE FITTINGS I
show cases      i
. ���
 , X
ARTISTIC  MANTELS���STAIR  RAIL- J
INGS���ALL      KINDS     OF      WOOD- <��
V/ORKING���DESIGNS     AND     ESTI $
MATES   SUPPLIED ���
ffl WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING COMPANY \
J.  BROOKES,  Proprietor
|W0RKS���Corner  Eleventh  and Carline.
************************* **********
PHONE 473
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading   Co.
.Manufacturers and Dealers In  All Kinds of
Ll'MEBR, LATH,  SHINGLES,  SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
JURNED WORK,  FISH   BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills  Branch
Telephone  12
New Westminster
Box  13/'
lJust a Few Left ot
West End View
Lots
In Lot 10, Sub. Block 12, between 8th and
10th Avenues, to the east of 18th Street.
Price $350, one quarter cash, balance 6, 12
and 18 months. These lots are close to the
new cut off, and you will be wise if you step
in now and secure them.
Two Good Buys
1nice lots on Hamilton St.. all cleared,
50x150. Price $800 each cash, or $1000 on
terms.
I-ot7 on 11th St., Block 19, Sub. block 7.
Price $750 on terms.
Maple Ridge
20 acres of good land, close to Mission City
'Hee is $35 per acre.   $1000 cash handles
Mahdi, naturallj    weakened    Bri
ige in thi  country,
i ndeterred, however, Lord   Croi n r
��� Imself to the In ernal d
opmi . consld
1 it im d from England, and th
enl ln the econ-
itlon ol ���    . ; mg b< i n
practically      a    l i i   inti...
strengthened liis I Steadllj ap
plying lilmsi If to 11 i
������ ' lial i' i fronte I him, he sue ed id
not only in restoring lam md order
throughout the I hi li ��� . e tory, In
<. tricating Egypt from hi r i ashing
financial embarrassments, and in
mightily developing hei1 Industries, hue
with the Invaluable aid ol Lord Kitch-i
ener he wrested the Soudan one more
from the Dervishes, and established a
con-dominion of British and Egyptian
authority from Egypl proper to Uganda, on the south, and on the wesl to
the frontiers of French Central Afili a.
It was the work of a giant, and it. was
done withoul baste or deiay, and, so
far as ii went, withoul o I slons. Bul
Lord Cromer necessarily concerned
himself rather with the primary needs
of a newly-founded Btate than with the
political education of i- - pi ���, le. Clr-
cumst qi es had pul Into ins hands the
dut; ol ii -making a bi ;gared, prostrate, and defenceless country. He
knew thai a Btrongly centralized authority was the onlj one thai could ef-
fecl the needed reforms, and he wisely
refused to entrust any large meai ire
of authority to anyone except himself.
There Is an amusing little tale thai at'
the crowning moment of Lord Kitchener's all-important succi sses in Uie
Soudan, the victorious soldier remark-
led with ;i smile that it was time for.
him to re;mil to Lord Cromer's "kin-
dei s arten" in Cairo.
Nationalist Aspirations.
But long before the date of   Lord
Cromer's retirement, in 1907, tlie lirst
Blgns  of   Nationalist   discontent   had'
arisen.    A  cry  was raised���and if it1
did not originate with, it was quietly \
but strongly supported by the Khedive
himself���that the time was come fori
the extension to Egyptians of a larger1,
share in the administration of Bgyp-
tion affairs.   The demand found sup- ���
port in several quarters in England.
and arter 1907 the British government
determined  to inaugurate a new re-1
glme, in wliich a considerable part of
the  authority   hitherto   exercised  ex-1
cluslvely by Englishmen should be entrusted to Egyptian officials. It was,
perhaps, Impossible wholly to refuse J
to listen to this demand.   During this .
critical   time   other   Oriental   nations:
were  struggling   to  obtain    constitu- j
tlons   based   upon   western  ideas  of'
self-government, and both in Turkey;
and in Persia a largo amount of practical support    and    sympathy���more. I
perhaps, based upon the traditions of j
English  statesmanship  In  the    past |
than  upon  a careful  examination  of
the merits of each case���was accorded i
by the British ministry and public to
these  aspirations,    lt  was  therefore
difficult to turn a deaf ear to a similar
demand from a country like Egypt, for]
wliich we were ourselves immediately ,
responsible.    Sir  Kldon    Gorst    was]
therefore despatched to Egypt In 1907 I
r.s Lord Cromer's successor, charged
with the inauguration of a new and;
more liberal policy.
Sir Eldon Gorst's Regime.
This policy has been carried out.
Now it is to be remembered that no
man was better qualified than sir Eldon Gorst to have the management of j
the great experiment. No man living
has the Intimate knowledge of Egypt'
that Im possesses. Roth as adviser to
the ministry of tbe interior and as
financial adviser, his work bad been
brilliant. His subsequent years in the
foreign ofllee in London had given
him the fullest Insight into tho diplomatic delicacies nnd difficulties of the
situation he was called 0 nto fill. Per-'
sonally, he had won, not merely the
respect, but tho affection of everyone
with whom he had come into contact;
he was the personal friend and trusted
confidant of the Khedive. Above all,
he was the nmn specially chosen and,
trained by Lord Cromer to carry on
his work, and lt was with Lord Cromer's sanction and benediction that
the new agent prepared to open the
doors of Egyptian office to Egyptians.
Thus lt will be seen, on the face of lt,
New Settlements in Indiana to Be Run
Strictly   on   Socialistic
Lines.
i .  i id., June 17.���A blissful, peaci ml life is In store for the
li ats  of   the  nevs   town  that is
b built on  the  Kentucky  side of
the Ohio river, directlj opposite here,
if the plans of .). A .Brown, of New
Vork, the builder, and his backers,
Mrs. Kate liawley, a philanthropist, of
New York, and James Crawford, a
capitalist of Torre Haute, Ind., are
carried out.
The town lias been laid out and
work has staried on a large factory
building and tlie electric light plant.
The new town will he run on Socialistic lines, although "drown states
be . nol a Socialist. He Bays Mrs.
Hawley iind Crawford have furnished the money for the town iind that
the> want him to build a model town,
in fact the most ideal city in all the
world.
There will be no public officials in
the town and the people will rule
thi :: i Ives. There will be a public
meeting ome a week in the coliseum
in the town, where all the trials will
take place. People accused of any
crime will be brought before tbe people as a tribunal, and they will vote
on the guilt or Innocence of the ac-
cused. All home owners will have
an Interest in the public utilities of
tin  town and will share in the profits.
Brown says he proposes to lmve a
town where every resident will obey
the golden rule.   In a few days be ex-
the streets of the new city,
pects to have 200 or 300 teams grading
IS THE SCOTCH BAGPIPE
ONLY A DUDEL SACK 1
Jury at  Milwaukee,  Wis.,  So  Decides
Ancl  Highlanders Take  Decided
Exception.
House of Lords' Veto.
London, June 19.���Tbe conferences
representing tbe government and the
opposition on the subject of tbe house
of lords veto legislation held their
flrsl session yesterday, lt was agreed
that tlieir deliberations, the scope of
which is to be untrammelled, should
be confidential.
Scotch ire is rising. "The Cock o'
the North" resounds from the bagpipes, the beacon fires burn, and from
clansman to clansman files the blood-
besmeared talisman of strife. Onto
the Lowlands will pour the Scotch
hordes, but tt is not. hapless North
England this time, but the land of the
Teuton, perhaps the home of the Yankee, which two countries have been
responsible for an insult to the ancient war musical instrument of the
hardy race, says the Portland Telegram.
An American jury at Milwaukee,
Wis., has declared that the Scottish
bagpipe is not a musical instrument,
and that its proper name is the "Du-
del-Sack." The case arose in this way.
An enthusiastic Scot was favoring the
Milwaukee citizens,  with  a perform
WATER   NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Watei- Act, I'.u .i." to obtain :i
license In the New Westminster Division of New Westminster District,
(a) Tlie name of Company, Vancouver Power Company, Limited. The
head ofiice at the City of Vancouver,
1 hit ish Columbia. Tiie capital, $2,500,-
000, divided into 2,500,000 shares of
$1.00 each, all fully paid up; (b) The
name of the lake, stream or source,
unnamed stream running through section 29, block 5, north range 2, west,
thence is a northwesterly direction
flowing into the Fraser river; tc)
The point of diversion, 2,300 feet in
a southeasterly direction from the
southeast corner of section 19, block
ii, north range 2, west; Id) The quantity of water applied tor, .166 cubic
feet  per  second;   (e)  The  character
anee on tho national instrument, when  of tlle proposed works, a small dam
DUKE  OF   FIFE CANNOT
SUCCEED EARL GREY
London, June 19.���The Duke of
Fife, replying to the suggestion of a
Scotch-Canadian, tbat he should succeed Earl Grey, says that even lf the
position were offered him it would be
impossible to accept on account of the
health of his wife, Princess Louise.
He ?dds that he has often dreamed of
the future when one or more of the
kin.'b five sons should represent the
Sovereign In different parts of the
Empire. .  * ��� w****ar
that any accusation brought against
Sir Eldon Gorst personally needs to
be carefully and even suspiciously examined. The hotheaded onslaughts
that have been made in some quarters
at home have not in the least affected
the situation, or Sir Kldon's reputation in Egypt, at home they seem
merely to have called forth an answering movement of sympathy with a
practically defenceless man. This is
no question of a single man's success
or want of success; it is a much more
difficult problem.
But In all seriousness it must be admitted���and 1 believe that Sir Kldon
Gorst would be the first to admit it���
that the great experiment of which he
was in charge has proved an almost
complete failure. In the most signal
manner tlie Egyptians have given
proof of their incapacity, as yet. to
govern themselves. That they are unequal after a quarter of a century to
a task for which western nations have
been traiaing themselves for many
hundreds of years, is, after all, no discredit to tbem. They will have learned
more from a failure, from the effects
of which we are willing and perfectly able to preserve them, than from
years of theoretical training, and in
the distant future the day will no
doubt come when responsible authority will be entrusted to them. But for
the moment there ls no sign of the
dawn of that day on the eastern horizon, and no more complete justification of our continued occupation of
Egypt could have presented to the
world than the fiasco which has attended the recent tentative step towards Egyptian autonomy. There are
two sides to every medal, and the visible alarm which seizes a representative of any interested European nation at the bare mention of a relaxation of our present occupation Is a witness to the need and to the soundness
of our Influence ln Egypt, for which,
under ordinary circumstances, we
might long have had to wait.
an American horse on hearing Ithe
sound of the pipes straightway reared
up, fell down iind died. Tho owner
sued the performer for the price of
the unmusical beast.
The defence was: "The horse was
guilty of contributory negligence in
permitting its nerves to go off at a
tangent at a musical sound." The
horse owner denied that the bagpipe
was capable of producing music, and
the jury actually sustained him. Put
worst of all, the jury, which contained
several Germans, insisted upon calling
the bagpipe a "Dudel-Sack."
Scotsmen have heard many opprobrious epithets hurled at the great
Highland bagpipe, but never before
was it called a "Dudel-Sack." This demanded a protest, and the protest
came. From all parts of the United
States indignant dissents from the
findings of the Milwaukee jury have
come from insulted Scots. Other nationalities have replied, and the controversy has waxed so warm that the
Monroe doctrine Is simply nowhere.
One authority declares that the
mere fact that Scotsmen uso the word
"music" in regard to the sounds emitted by the "Dudel-Sack" simply proves
that they have no intelligent conception of what music is. The sounds of
the "Dudel-Sack" are merely "stridul-
ous cacophony" and a mediaeval instrument of torture. Patriotic Highlanders point to the many glorious
victories achieved to the strains of
the pipes, and are met with the retort that the enemy had only two
courses open���either to flee or remain
and lose all desire for life. The "Dudel-Sack," they say, rouses barbarians
to frenzy, and fills them with a burning desire for universal murder. (
Then, again, when confronted with
Its capabilities for social enjoyment ,
and dancing purposes, tbe insulting;|
Yankee admits the bagpipe will make
a Highlander dance, but so will a red-
hot stove if he sits on it In his national costume. One good purpose is admitted to bave been served once���it
made the English run at Bannock-
burn; but as one gentleman says, that
is not to be wondered at, as it is "a
h���1 of a noise." Such are the insults
hurled at the Scotisb national music,
and though Venezuela and Cleveland's
threats may in time be forgotten, tbe
"Dudel-Sack" incident will rankle in
the brains of all patriotic Scots for
ages to come.
md pipe line; if) Tbe premises on
which the water is to be used,
two (2), three (3) and four (4), group
two 111), New Westminster District;
(gl Tlie purpose for which the water
is to be used, domestic; ih) If for
irrigation describe the land intended
to be irrigated. giving acreage, no; tii If the water is to
be used for power or mining
purposes describe the place where the
water is to be returned to some natural channel, and the difference in
altitude between point of diversion
and point of return, no; (j) Area of
Crown land intended to be occupied
by tbe proposed works, none; (k)
This notice was posted on the 2nd
day of June, 1910, and application
will be made to the commissioner on
the 13th day of July 1910; (1) Give
the names and addresses of any riparian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by the proposed works, either
I above or below the outlet, none; (m)
(The part of the Memorandum of Association of the company which authorizes the proposed application and
works reads as follows: "(3) The objects for which the company is established and to which objects the Company are restricted are the acquisition
of water and water power by records
of unrecorded water or by the purchase of water records or water privileges for,  (g) Rendering water
and water power available for use,
application and distribution by erecting dams, increasing the head of water in any existing body of water,
or extending the area thereof, diverting the waters of any stream, pond or
lake into any other channel or channels, laying or erecting any line or
flume, pipe or wdre, constructing any
race-way, reservoir, aqueduct weir,
wheel, building, or other erection or
work which may be required in connection with the Improvement and
use of the said water and water power or by altering, renewing, extending, improving, repairing, or maintaining any such works or any part
thereof." (n) Tbe Company applies
for a license to store water. The place
of the proposed reservoir for storing
the said water is section twenty-nine.
'29), block five (5), north range two
(2) west; (o) The means by which
it is proposed to store the water, by
dam; (p) The area of the reservoir
site or sites at each foot ln depth
above the outlet, the depth above the
outlet will approximately average
about six or seven feet; (q) How lt
Pope Pleased With Society. * is proposed to acquire the land neces-
Rome, June 19.���The pope has Bentislr. tor the purpose, by purchase, or
a brief note to Archbishop Quigley, of jif necessary by expropriation; (r) Ap-
Chlcago, highly praising the Catholic | proximately the number of acre feet
Church Extension society. The pope j intended to be impounded, 20.00Q
has decided to appoint a cardinal pro- square feet. }
tector of the society, and he will prob-     VANCOUVER POWER CO., LTD.
ably  name  Cardinal   Martlnello,  pre-        R. H. Sperling, General Manager,
feet of the Congregation of Rites. Vancouver, B. C.
- per
l"is.    Balance on very easy terms.
=   .
The British Canadian Securities
Company, Limited
T. R. PEARSON, Manager.
Office:    The Dominion Trust
Overuse in the news
lt will bring results
John   Phillips  in  "The   Alaskan," Tonight.
Attention!
If you have Real Estate for Sale
If you want to Purchase Real Estate
If you want any kind of Insurance written
If you want to Borrow Money
-Consult With-
cQuarrie Bros.
609 Columbia Street
The New Westminster City Specialists
Chocolate, Plnh. Whlto, Lemon, Orange,
Almond,   Maple  and  Coconut Cream.
ABSOLUTELY PURE IClKGS
THE COWAN CO., Ltd.. TOR.ONTO *���   Page eight.
THE-DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, jUNe 2q
i
'i   '
Something New in
Floor Was
The easiest way to
finish a floor is to
saturate a soft cloth
with Columbus Liquid Wax and apply
lightly to the floor,
let it dry fur about
fifteen minutes,
if and bring to a
/ polish by light
rubbing with a
soft cloth.
No brush to push ��� no work ��� no
backache. Resists heel-m arks,
scratching, and water will not turn it
white. Goes farther and lasts longer
than any paste wax. Try it! Be
sure to ask for the genuine
'-V-Ff-l*-;,.
The run of spring salmon is shoeing signs of a slight imaroveihi nt
nt.
For   spring   plants   or   cut   flowers,
phone Davies' Greenhouse. K:uS.      **
vy rain on Sunday -morning
was   appreciated
The heavy
as   appieci
the distiict.
ihe   farmers   in
Tett. Easiest Applied Floor Finish
Sold by /
Anderson & Lusby
COLUMBIA STREET.
The Westminster Modern
Business School
If every young man and young
woman fully realized the advantages
of pursuing a course at this institution and then the opportunities offered
for profitable and congenial employment, he or she would not hesitate in
selecting this School as an avenue
for advancement. We give the same
conscientious attention to placing our
students into positions as we do to
instruction. Satisfied students are
our  best advertisement.
A. L. BOUCK,
610    Columbia    St.
Principal.
ENGLISH WATCHMAKER
Gold Watcaes for Ladies from ��12./5
np.
Silver Watches, gents' open face
16.00.
Silver Watches, gents' open case.
17.50 up.
Agent for Waltham and Elgin
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
The Central Hotel Cafe
Opposite  B. C.  E.  R.  Depot
25c - Merchants Lunch ��� 25c
CHOICE COOKING
PROMPT  SERVICE
GIVE   U5     A     TRIAL
STORAGE
HERBERT P. VIDAL
Market Square
PHONE 475.
Prescriptions
The management of the Bohemian
Cafe sees to it that thc hect only is
served  there. **
R. H. Best, of tlie Columbian staff.
left on Saturday on a \-\>\-C to his ol:l
home In St. Thomas, Ont. :'
For Geraniums. Dahlias and all
kinds of Spring Bedding Plants phone
Davis' Greenhouse, it 208. **
Tlie B, C. E. H. is buifjtng a retaining wall along the line of the
a; proach to the bridge.
Publicity   Commissioner   Wade   last
night addressed a meeting of tlie So-
i ciety of Londoners in Vancouver.
The  provincial  government   has  installed  two  chemical  engines  on  the
Westminster    bridge    for    protection
I against fire.
McQuarrie   Bros,  are   specialists  in
Xew Westminster realty. Watch their
j advertisements for bargains. **
For a pleasant cool drink, try the
Ice Cream Sodas at The Royal Cafe. ** j
Carloads in and more on the way.
See our stock.    We defy competition.
i For   Anything   in   the   Furniture   line
f come to W. E. Fales. ** I
Spring   is   here���how   ahout   those
| plants   for   the   garden?     Tidy,   the
Florist, can suit you to a T in any- \
thing in that line. **
|
A   provincial   government   speeder
I was  taken   from  the  Great  Northern
I yards on Saturday night and no trace I
! has been found of it.
McQuarrie  Bros, are now ready to
i do   business   in   the   real   estate  and :
I insurance lines.    Office, 609, Columbia
| street. **
H.   Blake,  who for some time was
. the     Daily    Province    representative
here, has accepted a position as editor of the Penticton Press.
Rev. E. B. Smith, of Saskatoon,
| Sask., was a spectator of the lacrosse
; game on Saturday. Mr. Smith is a
' friend of Rev. C.  W.  Houghton.
The Women's Auxiliary of the Royal
; Columbian  hospital  will  meet in  the
board of trade room in the city hall
j this afternoon  at  three  o'clock.
F. R. Glover, assistant manager of
i the B. C. K. R., has reported that
Ithe propos&d carline up Eighth street
| is impracticable on account or" tlie
; grade.
A valuable dog owned by George
Turnbull. 115 Third avenue, was run
into and killed by a B. ('. E. R. car
near tlie Crescent yesterday afternoon.
|
The drawing for  the ticket to the'
I Johnson-Jeffries fight  will take place
I tonight   i'i   the   Steamboat   Exchange
! and all wno hold tickets are requested
j to be on hand.
The  annual   strawberry  festival  of
I St. Andrew's Presbyterian church will
be held tonight.    The ladies are preparing an  interesting program. There
will be an orchestra in attendance.
Mrs. W. Stewart left yesterday
evening for Toronto, where she will
spend some time visiting friends. B��
fore returning west Mrs. Stewart
plans taking a trip to her old home
in Michigan,
The seat sale for "The Alaskan,''
which occupies the stage at the Opera
house tonight, has been well patronized, although a number of desirable
chairs were still un retained, on Saturday evening. A big house is anticipated for this production, as its worth
is well known to many in this city
who have seen it here or elsewhere.
The game scheduled for the Burde
w.it, lies between the Sapperton Juveniles and tlie Kangaroos on Saturday
failed to come off on account of the
Kangaroos missing a train or something like that A scrub team went
up against the Sapperton aggregation .
hut were not in it. the hoys from the
East End winning by eleven goals to
two.
The death occurred yesterday of
George Hills, aged seven"ty-three
years. He has been living for some
time In apartments in the Vendonie
hlock. The late Mr. Hills came here
some time ago and has been living
for the past few months in the Vi I
dome hlock. He originally came here
from Port Hope. Ontario. The funeral takes place today at nine a.
to  the  Roman   Catholic  cemeterv.
LOST���REGISTERED   LETTER,   AD-
dressed   to   the   Royal   Bank.   City.
Will  finder please  return  same  I
the bank.
MILITANT SUFFRAtiETTES
MARCH TO MARTIAL MLS!
Ten Thousand  Women  Parade Streets
of   London���Big   Meeting   Held   in
Favor  of   Cause.
London. June 19.���Weary of inactivity, tue militant suffragettes reopened their campaign yesterday evening with a musical pageant. Ten
thousand women with banners flying
and forty bands marched in procession
for miles through the streets from
Charing Cross to Albert Hall.
There a great meeting was held in
support of the movement, and it was
opened with the singing of the Marseillaise. Mrs. Drummond was chlel
masbal of the procession. She was
constantly greeted with cheers as she :
cantered upon and down the line ol
march astride a huge charger followed
by two aides, the Hon. Mrs. Haver-
field and Miss Vera Holme, both of
whom also rode astride.
Tiie meeting at Albert Hall Wi
sided over by Mrs. Pankhurst, w ho
was most enthusiastic. Mrs. Pank-
hurst, Frederick Pethick Lawn m e
joint editor of "Votes for Women,"
and the Earl of Lytton, were among
the speakers. The leaders of the
movement promises the governmenl
a lively time unless it quickly concedes to their demands.
To Investigate Charges.
Washington. June 19.���A full investigation into the charges of bribery
made against Senator Lorimer, of Illinois, in connection with his election,
was decided upon yesterday by the
seriate committee on privileges and
elections. The Inquiry will he conducted during the recess. N'o report
��� will be made until next December.
Building   Permits Reach   Big   Mark.
Winnipeg,   June ll'.���Building   permits issued  up  to yesterday  show  a
total   of  nine  and a  quarter   million
dollars. .  , t.-" *
You   may  be  sure   you   will
vi t the best service if you bring
I
your   prescription   to   us.     No
matter what doctor gives the
prescription we can fill it and
give you exactly what is ordered, at fair pi ices. None but
competent dispensers employed.
Curtis Drug Store
Kodaks and Sup, 111 s
Spectacles, from 50c.
Phones:     43;     Long     Distance,    7-1;
Residence,  72.
N'ew    Westminster,    B.   C.
COME AND
SEE US
In Our New Quarters in the
DEANE BLOCK
Four  Doors   East   of   Pank   of
Montreal
We Hare Just Received a Fresh
Stock of Popham's Chocolates
I... MOIR X CO.
DISPENSING CHEMISTS
Columbia St.   New Westminster.
A team belonging to tlie Model . ro-| Drowned   in  Assiniboine.
J'ery ran away on Queens avenue Sat- Treherne, Man., June 1!'.���While
- urday afternoon, coming to a stop at she was crossing the Assiniboine riv-
j the corner of Tenth street, where 'hey ' er here today, Mrs. Morris was
| collided with a telegraph pole. The'drowned by her horse hacking off the
' wagon was badly damaged. ! ferry.
If you want something Choice for Sunday's
Dinner, ring up Phone 101 and order a nice roast of
Spring Lamb, Veal, Spring Chicken or anything else
that is good in the meat line.   You can sure get it at
P. BURNS' MARKET
COLUMBIA STREET
teration Sale
Commences Tuesday, June 21 sU
30 Days of Alteration Sal:  Prices - Prices that  aie down  lower than    any    before   off,   .
We are forced to reduce our Btock to the lowest possible limit inside
: ii
ill!
InK the past few weeks customers and ourselves have been Inconvenienced by the worl
terlng and enlarging oui store,   in a few weeks we must temporarily  vacate the  portloi   .��� ..
by the Housefurnlshing and Millinery Departments,    ro crowd our stuck Into two-tl Irdi ��� e
means a great hindrance to business.
So we enter this Alteration Sale witTT a determination to sell at   least   $15,000   worth
before we must crowd everything together.
We give here the first list  of prices.    Watch every advertisement.    Keep youi   i   ���
Cash    only.      Everything    reduced.
\  Bimple list of prices  without  many  words���figures speak  louder:
windows and, what Is better, view the piles and racks full of goods at   prices which li     .
the  expectation   Of  profit   on our sales.    Doors open at 8 a. m. Tuesday.        No   goods   on   approbrati"1!
500 Pairs of Hose
25c per pair
Regular 35 and 50c pei pair.
Ribbed Cashmere. Hoys' Cotton,
Girls' Cotton, Embroidered
Cashmere and Cotton: Natural
Wool Feet, etc. All .Izes. One
price,  per pair, 25c
500 Yards Colored Pongees and Foulard Jap
Silks 50c
Regular 60 to 75c. All colors
in Pongee. 34 inches wide, and
Fancy   Colored   Jap Silks.   2,
Inches.
ONE   LOT   MUSLINS,   GINGHAMS.   ETC.
9c  Per  Yard.
Regular values, 12V4 to 20c
GREAT SNAPS
SOILED BLANKETS, COMFORTERS, LACE CURTAINS, BEDSPREADS AND
TOWELS���
Nn room to mention in lees,
but long piles of thi se must he
sold before we must  move the
department.
ALL HATS AT HALF PRICE
Wc- simply have no place in
the store where the Millinery
Department can tind the n< ���
Barj loom. Come prepared foi
bargains in Trimmed Hats.
Ready-to-Wear Shapes, Children's Galateas Sailors, and
Trimmings of every descrlptl  ���
One Lot of Corsets
75c per pair
Cromptons, P. D., ami B. St I.
Corsets, odd lines winch we
have discontinue,! ordering
anew. Sizes 18 to 28 in., one
or more styles.
These Items are Wo.Ml
Seizing Quickly
LADIES'   CLOTH   SUIT: i-
EACH. :I
LADIES   AND   MISSES' ymu
SUITS,   $2.95   EACH.
WHITE   BLOUSES.   REGUUi
VALUES   $1.00  TO ��2=/j
EACH   '5c,
WHITE      EMBROIDERY   AND
INSERTION,   '   .   ���     '.   ...���,'.'
wide   for  Dc   PER   YARD.
SPECIAL     LOT     CHILDREN'S I
WASH   DRESSES AND AP.
RONS  AT 25c. 55c.  ..;
AND  $1.25.
1000 Yards of Lace
5c per yard
Regular   valui '��.   i
long list of old
White and Bli
5 inches wide.
We Have $50,000 to Loan
on City Improved Property
���Straight Loan.
We represent lhe B. C. Permanent
Loan & Investment Co., which
is prepared to advance any amount
of money on secured properties.
Monthly repayments   arranged. . .
hi. P. LATHAM, Local Manager
PHONE 515 . CURTIS BLOCK
********************************4
Some Special Snaps
 THESE WILL MAKE YOU MONEY	
5 lots oa Second street. Excellent view. Streets on three sides
of this  property.    $350 each.   Terms.
10 lots extending from First to Second street. This property
ls especially well situated. Streets on three sides, and lane at rear.
Price $350 "each.    Terms.    INVESTIGATE.
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.
* ********************************)**������**���*������***���***���*
*
*
I
I
Tempting Dishes
Of All Kinds
Seme Doctors advise folks to eat lots of Vegetables in the Summer time; others say, "Eat plenty of meat all the year around."
The splendid "Royal" menu provides for both classes. Every seasonable kind of Fish, Flesh and Fowl will be found hereon, as well
as all sorts of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. Drop in for "Lunch"
or "Dinner" today.
The Royal Cafe and Grill
Which Is at 604 Columbia Street.
PHONE 375     -   ;|D
omimon
Tru. t Block, Main Floor
The Public
Supply Stores
We Have Just Received a shipment
of OLIVES. They
are a New Brand;
large and well packed.     All Prices. ..
Our
Preserving
Strawberries
are Here ! Get a
crate before they
are all gone.   .   ���
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92

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