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The Daily News Jul 18, 1910

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 /.:'iU'^4
White Rock
SEASIDE   PROPERTY
WHITE. SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTEfl.
niltj JXfcwii
Camping
"WHITE ROCK," TH"       -ACE
WHITE, SHILES       CO.
NEW  WE6TMINS
lU'ME ���>.
NUMBER 143.
N'EW WESTMINSTER, B. C, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1910.
EIGHT PAGES.
PRICh
E CENTS.
fP EFFECTIVELY
SURROUNDED BY SCORE
OF HALF DOZEN GOALS
lengers For Championship Left Far Behind In Scoring At Saturday's Match, Getting
But Four Tallies to Westminster's Ten���Montreals Vaunted Bag of Tricks
Was Time Worn System of Attack, Useless Here���Visitors
Outgeneralled, Outclassed, Outplayed.
scoring   ten   goals   yesterday
the   Montreals,   champions   of
].   f.. scored  four,  New  West-
f,  practically  stamped  Its  name
Minto Cup once more.
|i , :��� game must be played next
lV before it can be officially an-
id that the cup will stay in the
City for another year, but the
jof the game leaves it almost a
e   conclusion   that   the   cham-
p   of   tlie   world    will    remain
ire.
Montreal    Outclassed.
\ Bcore tells the tale.   New West-
|r's last home had the Montreal
completely bamfoozled at  till
, i   the   game   an I   the   chai-
home,   though   lt   did   some
:>rk In places, could not keep
good work and were not there
Iwanted In the last quarter.
Enormous   Crowd.
;ame was played before a large
11,567 being the official count
lout  by Secretary Ryall on Satin.lit      The   receipts   were   ia
felghborhood   of   $7,000.    Every
Scores After Whistle.
���Montreal still kept going. Roddy
Finlayson came up from the defence
aud tried to score, but Tommie Gifford hit him. Just a few seconds
alter tiie referee blew the whistle to
celebrate Tommie's departure for the
fence, llogan scored and the Mon-
treal supporters had a brief jubilation before it was discovered that the
ball had not been in play.
More Penalties.
In checking Feeney. Captain Roddy
Finlayson hit him a bad swipe over
the eye and Pat reclined on tlie sward
for a few minutes, Finlayson seeking
the fence. Jim Gifford tripped Hogan
and joined the two captains on the
sinners' bench, l'at Feeney took a
bard one at Tierney, but the eastern
sentinel was right on the job. Roberts hud a great chance to score on
the champions, but he did not take
his time and missed what was practically an open goal, Sandy Gray having run out to intercept the pass.
Montreal Bombarded.
With the two star defence men ofT
le inch within seeing distance the Westminster team, the home divi-
oval was occupied by an inter- i sion took tl)lngg in(0 ,tg own hHm]i.
human being. On carry-alls. | iind F,alit,.d U) ,..lln ,hp sl|0ts in on
biles, carriages and wagons, Tierney in an alarming manner. Len
ere idled up. and on the steps.Turnbull hit him on the pad, and a
different agricultural buildings, |second later on a pass from Wintemute he duplicated the trick. Grumpy
Spring took a hand in it and made
Tierney work, and before the ball
went north again Leu Turnbull took
another shot.
Montreal   Shoots.
The ball went to New Westminster's
goal, but  both  the Giffords  were on
! again, and  there was but little open-
bul generally because some op-inp    Seot, took a ch.mcc, but lhe hall
laj  bleeding on the grass be- wenl lll;,lr   ijoherts got  it  bat could
Im.    In some cases there were not nmke it BUck_ and Oeorge uennie
es for tripping and  holding the  st0|e ,,���, ba||  jllKt  before the quarter
bul  tbe majority were handed  ended,   with   the  score,  Montreal,  1;
. iod healthy slugging of the Nt>w Westminster 1.
takable variety.
Montreal   Gets   Most.
itteal managed to take ln more
���twice aa many time checks as
allium Bellies.
Too   Many   Delays.
e   was   constantly   Intercom one cause or another and
almost  six  o'clock   when   the
epers rung the final bell.   Men
llaul out by cuts and heavy body
|f and sometimes they just sort
a t v, rally   fell   down   and   stayed
Andy Hamilton  was the worst
.lack   O'Kane   went   on   in
in a place for the rest of tbe
oof of the dressing room and
of the press stand there was a
tass of perspiring humanity. For
,  wus hot and tlie air heavy.
Game   Rough.
game   was  hard   all   the   way
h and at times the play became
lavage.    Men   were  ruled  off
luallv.   anl   for   no   trifling   of-
FARMERS GREET
CANADIAN PREMIER
Sir Wilfrid Gets Enthusiastic
Reception by French and
English at Dominion.
Second  Quarter.
Doughey Spring again got tlie ball
at the face off.    All through tlie game
j he  seemed  to  have  far  less  trouble
with   Kane   than   he   has   when   Billj
' West, of Vancouver, opposes him. The
home  tried  to  rush  hut   they  did  ��� . t
get well started before Montreal stole
the hall tind with Fred Scott In possession started a  determined rush at
the New Westminster net.
Scott Hurt.
Scott carried the ball far in but In
front   of  the   goal   he   was  struck   by
���lames Gifford, who took a tive-niinute
rest.   Scott's injury delayed tbe game
for several  minutes and at  half time
he  had  to have  a  stitcli  put  ln  the
McBride   Faces   Ball.
rp   at   S:30   Ri chard    McBride
I   ol   Hritish   Columbia,   faced.cut.
jail in the presence of  Manageri Another Score.
Presldenl Findlay, P. J. Lynch     Wth ��ne man short New Westmln-
vera! other prominent lacrosset*ter started in to travel.    Wintemute
This distinguished party quickly tried a shot but it was blocked.   Then
led  the  Beld  and   the  big gajiie Grumpy   Spring  came  in  and   scored
|a Ion a pass from Bill Turnbull.
First  Quarter. Still Another.
irt of the game was nuspl-1 With Jimmy Gifford still off, New
[for New Westminster. Doughey : Westminster did not seem to be in-
\y. grabbed the ball at tbe facejcllned to let Montreal have the ball
pd inside len seconds toot a shot |aad so they took It to the easterners
brought the crowd to Its (eet, jgoal. Punk Wintemute shot after one
hlch Tierney stopped with ease. I of the prettiest combinations of the
���ver, Montreal did not get the1 game but Tierney made a great save.
^1 iider a fast exhibition of pass-1 The rush was effectual, however, for
fh around the Montreal goal, Pat Grumpy Spring got lt on the rebound
py managed to find the bullseye and soared before Tierney could re-
nlnute and nineteen seconds, j cover from the last excitement.
Montreal    Moves. ] Spring's shot  was low and underhand
"nl startled the Montreal play- and Tierney did not see it at all.
' doing some  work  and  ln  a Champions   Play   Rag.
mils Hogan tried the flrst shot | j^ier this the Salmon Bellies eased
IN- visitors, but he could not get UJ) a liult, an | started to play rag.
I- andj Gray, 0n ,,u, ,.���,���,.��� down ��� t,y t() ,,le di8gU8t ,,r the crowd.
I ic il I mik Wintemute and Ix;n Jlm,n; Gilford came ou again and on
l'"i I got In some nice work. l��ut',hp l_v___ea of the crowd New West-
stolen before they got aim(nB(<>r moved up the field with the
(evident intention of scoring:. Jimmy
I Gifford passed to Wintemute and
"���in was passed to Fred Scott. P���nk _ i^j* Turnbull, who was ther*
md. od two New Westminster wlt|j the necPSsary accuracy, and the
f's ami look a shot. Gray made , wa8 BCOrc.\. New Westminster,
save, hut i);lle was there when
chance to shoot
Dade   Scores.
4; Mont teal. 1
Montreal Wakes.
The next ten minutes belonged distinctly to Montreal. New Westminster
had   one  or   two   shots,   but  on   the
[mil rebounded, and before Sandy
gel set again, the rubber passed
score 1 to 1,
Interesting    Quarter.
''"'  was  no  more   scoring  done  relief the ball went to Fred Scott aud
PS] the quarter, but the play was things started moving right away. He
"  tue time and  the spectators  ran right past Tom Rennle and BCOrea
'"ought to their feet repeatedly   before   Jimmy   Gifford   could   get   to
him.
George Rennle Off.
In  another  mlxup  in  front of  the
goal   a   second   later   Scott   was   cut
* s which looked almost certain
11 " a score until Sandy Gray at
una, or Tierney at the other, set-
''" noubta by stopping the ball.      .���.   ..	
he i.-.n'        -R?  a  K00('  cl,ancP-  down   by  George   Rennie,   who  went
off   for   the   second   time   this   year.
Scott evidently  thought there was  a
Bill  Turnbull took   rest   needed   for  him  too  and  so  he
took a smash at Galbralth when the
was not far enough in Ills
\Mioti he shot and It went wild
'��' after thai
1    shot and then i ent off for five
, . . ,  ��    ���"**    ��>.'i     *���*���������-      iiiun     __.    mini.'i i     **v    �����*..��--	
��� "if "1st penalty of the game,  referee was looking and Joined George
1 "'���'' was not npparent.
Montreal   Dangerous.
'������ few miniit
es the visitors were
on the fence.
Roberts Collapses.
In n mlxup on one side of the field
' ?��WW��. Scott again succeeded , QWTfe Roberts collapsed, but If the te
*'   ��  '>nnghey  Spring and  Gal-  was   wjrthlng  doing   the   referee  did
';.  m <*" down just as he had a not get   wise  to  It  and  no one  was
_ .   i,nc* <�� "core.    Montreal held  penalized.    Robert's effectiveness   vas
'' ' "nd circled around the New  not  Impaired  for he came through a
minster goa|, but could not get  moment later and scored a nice goal
i     n mlxup, Hogan had his nose from the side.   New Westminster, 4,
1 no 0D�� went oft. , Montreal, 3.
Spring Again.
The Royal City hud all that was
left of the quarter. Wintemute carried the ball up but liis shot went
high. Before the ball went down the
field again Grumpy Spring managed
to get hold of it and the usuai
thing happened���lie scored about
three minutes befoie time. The quarter ended with tlie bail off to one
side. New Westminster, 5; Montreal, 2.
Half Time.
The play had been even enough up
to the present to warrant the Montreal men still retaining hopes of success; and tlie crowd in tne stands
spent the interval on their feet, too
excited to sit down.
Oad Turnbull Gives Advice.
During  tlie  wait  Dad  Turnbull  invaded the New Westminster dressing
room and handed around some cheery-
words of advice to the players, who
listened witn deep attention.
Third Quarter.
The third quarter started auspiciously for the cup holders.    Ten seconds
after the ball was faced off Len Turn-
bull bumped the goal post with a shot
that looked like a home run an.l for
a few minutes Tierney was kept busy,
Doughey Spi ing and Tom Rennie taking a few throws at the nets.
Montreal  Shoots.
Montreal managed to take the ball
to the New  Westminster end but at-
temps to shoot were futile, the defence
closing up like a clam-shell shovel.
Tom   Rennie   Hurt.
When the ball came down the field
j again   Tom   Rennie   started   to   rush,
] but he was met by F. Scott with the
1 hardest smash handed out witli a stick
! during  tlie  game.    He   was   knocked
cold,   but   revived   sufficiently   to   go
Ion with the game.   On Saturday night
j it   wits  found   necessary   to   put   five
! stitches  in   his  head.    Scott  captured
a ten-minute penalty for the offeree.
j wbicli looked pretty bad, although the
Montrealer   protested   to   the   press
[- stand   and   the   officials   that   he   did
..... mean to hit him.
Referee Errs.
On tlie resumption of play someone
: hit    Pat    Feene..     and    tlie    referee
' thought that Kane was a likely look-
j ing man to send off so he gave him
| live minutes-,  but as a matter of fact
jit was Captain Finlayson who put the
| mark on Pat. ,
Montreal  Scores.
With two men decorating the boun-
idary,   Monti eai   played   a   cautious
i game.    Hogan  got the  ball  and  ma-
��� noeuvred all around the field with It,
j afraid to pass and afraid to rush with
Ithe odds so heavily against him.    He
I was   finally   forced   to   throw   it   and
it happened luckily for the easterners,
for Dade  had  managed  to elude his
check  and   scored.     It  was  the  last
score  the   cup  chasers   made   dining
the game, but it made the score five
to four and the excitement around the
! field reached  high water mark.
Hamilton Injured.
A   few   minutes   later,   when   Andy
I Hamilton   was  chasing  Len  Turnbull
! around the Montreal goal, he slipped
and fell.   His shoulder was dislocated
and he was forced to retire from the
i game, Jack  O'Kane  going on  in  his
place.   Dr. Jones set the injure I man's
shoulder and when the plucky defence
man appeared from the dressing room
with his arm in a sling he was given
a round of applause.
New Westminster Strong.
The rest of the quarter was all to
New Westminster. George Rennie
'scored the longest shot of the game.
He was sixty feet away, directly in
front of the goal. Montreal managed
to hold the ball for five minutes by
playing deliberate rag, but Roberts
finally took a shot and lost the ball.
Montreal Bombarded.
I Doughey Spring took the rubber
, from George Roberts and then passed
to Len Turnhjill. Len passed it back
to Doughey, who shot, and in the next
few seconds Tierney justified his selection as goal tender by stopping Len
Turnbull. Bill Turnbull, Pat Feeney
and George Rennie. Kvery shot was
a good one hut the eastern goal tender
never let them get past.
i With a lead of two goals New Westminster seemed to gain confidence,
and the Montreal goal was subjected
to a fierce attack. Everybody would
take a shot and then the ball would
go down the field an 1 Montreal would
i have one lonely shot or perhaps none
i at all. The easterners seemed to know
they were beaten and the snap departed from the playing. Len Turn-
bull took a pass from Punk Wintemute and scored with ease.
George Rennie Hurt.
A few seconds later from a dangerous mlxup In front of the cup holders' goal George Rennle picked the
ball, but someone gave him the knee
ln the stomach and Fred Scott took
n smash at him with his stick. Kenna
went off for five minutes for the flrst
Winnipeg, July 17.���Sir Wilfrid
Laurier and party yesterday visited
Somerset, a beautiful town on the
heights of Pembina mountain. He was
met at the station by a band and
about five hundred enthusiastic people
from the town and sui roun.ling country.
The district is populated by French
and English farmers and the town
was gaily decorated for the occasion.
William Staples, conservative member for the county in the Doniinio.i
iio'use, met Sir Wilfrid and party at
the station and made a short speech
of welcome.
An address was delivered by tlie
premier in both French and English.
Hon. George P. Graham, F. F. Pardee, M. P., and T. C. Norris. M. P.. also
spoke. The party stopped at Carman
on' their return journey to Winnipeg.
A meeting at Carman was attended
by  several  hundred  people.
G.T.P. MEN PAYOR
GOING ON STRIKE
Less Than Fifty Out of 3350
Conductors and Trainmen
Vote to Remain At Work
RUSKIN Mill  '
DESTROku BY EIRE
Damage Roughly Estimated
at $50,000-Dry Kilns and
Hotel Saved.
EATEN   BY  A   WOLF.
Body of an Infant Tied to a Stake
Disappears.
Ottawa, July 17.���The body of a
new-born Infant was found lying by
the band of a stream at Notre Dame
de la Salette, near Buckingham, on
Tuesday last by Mr. Smith, a resident
of the village. Pending the arrival of
Coroner Lyster from Hull, he tied
the body to a stake and (Severed it
with brushwood. On Thursday afternoon when the coroner and Constable
Grouix arrived to investigate, all that
could be found were a few bones of
tlie child's skull, with the footmarks
of some four-footed animal, probably
a wolf, surrounding the spot.
Montreal, July IT.���The counting of
the strike vote taken by the Grand
Trunk and Central Vermont conductors and trainmen was concluded today, and according to Vice President
Murdock, of the trainmen, it shows
that of the 3,000 votes cast on tlie
Grand Trunk and 350 on the Central
Vermont, less than fifty voted against
a strike  to  enforce  the  demands  of
the men.
An appointment lias been made by
the committee with President Hays,
of the Grand Trunk, for noon tomorrow, when the result of the vote will
be communicated to him and he will
be askel to say whether, he wants
peace or war. j
In  case of a  strike public opinion |
will  undoubtedly  be largely In favor
of  the  company,  for  the  representa-
tlves of the men voted in favor of a i
scale which  the company's representatives on the conciliation  board de
Fire which started about two o'clock
Sunday morning in the boiler room
of the E. 11. Heaps mill at Ruskin,
and which blazed steadily for over
five hours, reduced to ashes tbe plant
and buildings of the company and a
large quantity of dressed lumber
which was being held for shipment
this week. i�� |
The hotel and store operated by the
company were saved after heroic work
by the employees of the mill.
The dry kilns escaped destruction,
but only by a narrow margin.
As soon as the outbreak was discovered every available man was
called out to fight the fire, about one
hundred employees of the mill responding to the call.
A request for assistance was telephoned to the Westminster fire department shortly after two o'clock, but
as this city has no flreboat, the brigade was not in a position to assist.
An effort was made to call up the
clined    to   accept.     President   Havs | Fraser River mills, the intention be-
agreed,   however,  to  meet   what   the , lnS to ask for the use of the Senator
representative of the men thought was
a  fair  scale,  but the  committee  dis
owned tlie award and decided to stand , DiS mills.
Jensen, the Fraser river fireboat.   No
response could be obtained lrom the-
out    for    the     Eastern     association
standard.
The   committee   of   Grand   Trunk
Speaking to The News yesterday
afternoon, one of the mill company's
representatives said that even if the
telegraphers today also finished count-1 flreboat  had  been  sent  up, it  could
ing the strike vote ordered last week  not have arrived at Ruskin in tir.e to
BADEN-POWELL TO REVIEW
BOY SCOUTS AT OCEAN PARK
and tonight it Is stated that it shows
a vote of eighty per cent of the men
in favor of going out unless the com
pany    grants    the    demands
upon it.
A  conciliation  board  sat  upon  the
demands of the telegraphers last Feb
be of much use.
The   extent   of   the   damage   couM
not be ascertained  yesterday, but it
made i wl" Probably be in the neighborhood
1 of $50,000.   The mill and lumber was
insured.
It is probable the mill will be re-
Father   of   Young   Soldier   Movement
Will Inspect Vancouver Contingent
at Seaside Resort Next Month.
Five hundred Vancouver Boy
Scouts, or perhaps a score or so less,
will be reviewed next month at Ocean
Park by Major General Baden-Powell,
the father of the movement for training the youth of Great and Greater
Britain as soldiers. The Terminal
city lads are at present camping at
this popular seaside resort, tlie first
detachment, 200 strong, reaching there
on Satur lay afternoon. By the middle
of August, when the inspection is to
take place, the Ocean Park strength
of the Scouts will total practically all
of Vancouver's growing army.
The lads are looking forward eagerly to the arrival of the famous founder
of the Boy Scouts, and are training
hard in order to be In the best of
shape when the hero of Mafeking reviews them next month. The hoys
who are now camping at Ocean Park
will not remain there more than a
couple of weeks, their places being
taken by other companies at the beginning of next month. Arrangements
will be made for all the boys to get
together and spend a couple of nights
under canvas when Baden-Powell
conies to the const.
ruary and reported.   The telegraphers  built, although no authoritative state-
accepted the report but the company   ment to this effect llas >'et been Biven
did not. ,out- 	
The man have been waiting for the
trainmen   to   make   a   move   before; ft, n  nromrtlT  PlirniUDP
taking action.    It  is  therefore  likely   |jL|j   KtbllltNl   oUlLllDO
that if the trainmen go out they will
be followed by the telegraphers.
Ottawa, July 17.���The minister of
labor ls In close touch with the dispute ot the trainmen on the Grand
Trunk railway. He was told on Saturday that only fifty had voted against
a strike and awaits the result of the
conference at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow between the men and President Hays
with interest.
It is said a new proposal of arbitration may be* made by the company,
but it is felt tbe men will not accept
that.
The department is. of course, now
unable to do anything, but would be
ready to assist in any opening for a
compromise.
TO PARALYTIC STROKE
William Innes McMurphy, Stricken at
Lacrosse  Match,   Dies  S-'ven
Hours  Later.
MANUFACTURERS ALLEGE
B. G. ACT IS ULTRA VIRES
Federal   Government   Approached   by
Representatives of Big Industries.
Provincial Measure Objected to.
WILL RETAIN TALLYBOS
FOR THE CITIZENS' PICNIC
Ottawa, July 17.���British Columbia
companies act is the subject of a communication from the Canadian Manufacturers' association through its legal
counsel addressed to the department
of justice.
A memo or synopsis of objections is
enclosed and It Is alleged that ��� the
act is ultra vires of the provincial legislature inasmuch as it trammels companies chartered by the Dominion
parliament and also British companies
The death occurred on Satunlay of
William Innes McMurphy. He was
I seized with a paralytic stroke at the
I lacrosse match on Saturday afternoon,
j but revived sufficiently to walk home
and it was thought at first tbat there
was nothing seriously wrong with him.
When he reached his home, however,
he was seized with another stroke,
from which he never recovered. He
passed away shortly after eleven
o'clock on Saturday night.
The late Mr. McMurphy was the
fourth son of the late Sergeant McMurphy, of the Royal Engineers, and
he had lived here all the forty-five
years of his life. He is survived by
a wife and five children and also
leaves four brothers and four sisters,
all resident in British Columbia. He
had not been well for some time.
The funeral will take place today
from the undertaking parlors of Murchie &  Sons at  2:30 p.m.
Chairman    of    Excursion    Committee
Going to Victoria to Make Arrangements���Plenty  of  Music.
(Continued on Pa*�� ~**-)
George Adams, chairman of the Citizens Picnic committee, leaves for Victoria today, where he will make arrangements for the hiring of tal ly hos,
four-in-hands, automobiles and other
conveyances for the use of the Westminster folk taking in the big excursion of Wednesday of next week, in
the past some annoyance has been occasioned by the trippers being "held
up" for exorbitant prices for the hire
of a vehicle for an afternoon, and it
is in order to avoid a repetion of this
that Mr. Adams ls going over to the
island to make advance arrangements.
In uddltlon to a ten-piece orchestra
which wlll discourse music on the trip
out and in, two well known Scottish
pipers. A. Wright and W. Robertson,
will accompany the excursionists and
add their mite of sound to the general   hullahalloo.
 ���
Dynamite Disaster in France.
Perplgnan, France, July 17.���A dynamite explosion today killed three,
and fatally wounded five other workmen employed In the construction ot
the transpyrennees tunneL
All-American Team Walloped.
Wellington,   N.   Z.,   July   17.���The
, Wellington  eleven   defeated  the  A11-
xuthorized_ to do business throughout |Amerlcan    footban    tcam,   whteh   ls
the Dominion.
The federal government, which has
the power of disallowance, will probably not deal with the matter until
about October. The question will
raise an Important constitutional issue.
composed of western collegians, by a
score of 22 to 0.
a******************
Train Kills Once Slave.
London, Ont., July 17.���Mrs. Margaret Henderson, aged eighty-five, was
struck by a Pere Marquette train at
Victoria avenue crossing on Saturday
night and Instantly killed. Mrs. Henderson was born a slave. Her husband was killed in the Civil war.
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Powers Withdraw Warships.
Paris, July 17.���The protecting powers, Great Britain.
France, Russia and Italy, have
decided to withdraw the
guardships from Crete, which
were sent to Suda Bay to Insure respect for their decisions.
���
Not Going to Rupert,
Halifax. N. S., July 17.���Rev. J. S.
Sutherland, of Halifax, announced to
his congregation today that he had
declined the call to him from the
Presbyterian church ln Prince Rupert,
B. C.i and that he (ha 1 telegraphed
this fact to Prince Rupert.
Men Have Miraculous Escape
When Automobile Turns Over
Ottawa, July 17.���Hurled from an
automobile moving at the rate of fifty.
flve miles an hour, Percy Harris and
Fred Morrison had a miraculous
escape with their lives at the speed
tests of the Ottawa Valley Motor Car
association held at Rockcliffe park
Saturday afternoon.
The accident occurred ln the final
heat of the five-mile open. Mr. Harris,
ln his G0-75-horse power Oldsmoblle,
got away to a bai start, his competitor. F. Dunning, ln Earl McCalg's
car, obtaining a half-mile lead. Mr.
Harris   let   out   his   big   machine   to
almost full speed, and rapidly overhauled the fleeing car.
Just as he was about to iimss hla
opponent, the wheels on the McCaig
car skidded on the turn and ta avoid!
running  it down   Mr.   Harris turned
' his machine to the side of the track.
j With terrific force it crashei lnu>'
the embankment, turning over twice
I and throwing Its ocenpants same distance.    Mori ison went up in the air
i for fifteen feet  alighting on his back,
j and but for a badly bruised Cite and
a shaking up was unhurt
I Mr. Harris remained with the car
and in some wonderful manser fcaidlfr
received a scratch.
���
. PAGE TWO.
IHE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY 18|
w
I
fa
sr;,i
%
Pi
f, \
wv
fcfc
Classified Advertisements
WANTED.
WANTED TO 13UY-
the tree. Apply by
News ollice.
-CHERRIES ON
letter, Box CO.,
WANTED ��� GOOD RESIDENTIAL
lots. Centrally located with favorable surroundings. Close to car
line. Good outlook. State best cash
price and terms.  Alfred W. McLeod,
The   Insurance   Man.
WANTKD ��� GENERAL SERVANT
Best wages paid to right party. Apply 201 Columbia street.
WANTED���COM PETENT STENOG-
rapher for the month of August.
Dominion Trust Co., Ltd.
WANTED���AT ONCE, FOUR EXPER-
ienccd men to run timber planer
and the matchers at night. Apply
Brunei ie Sawmills.
YOUNG LADY WANTS POSITION
as help with light housework and
cooking.   Apply M, this offlce.
REAL   ESTATE race BRINGS SNUB
WILSON, COOK & CO.
Office:    Northern   Crown   Bank   Bldg.
Phone 646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
ONLY IN SPOKANE
20  acres   on   Scott   road,
.llu per acre.
close   in,  at
Two large lots close to store and tram
$300 each; one-fourth cash; balance
$10 per month,
$90 per acre secures you 10 acres of
good fruit lancl two and a half miles
tram line all cleared and ready for
the plow; $300 cash. 181-A
Fruit farm in Delta. Ten acres cf good
land; till cleared, with good house
and barns; ^50 bearing fruit trees;
on good road. Price $4,000, Good
erms. 172-A
D. C. Lew, Cultured Chinese
Tell of His Tour Through
The United States.
WANTED���YOUNG WOMAN FOK
general housework. No children.
Apply 549 Columbia St. east.
WANTKD���BOY ABOUT FIFTEEN
years old to assist delivering milk.
Apply Milkman, this office.
WANTED���BOYS    TO    WORK
the Beaver cigar factory.
AT
WANTKD���SMART
.for   general   store.
Port   Hammond.
YOUNG     MAN
Apply   Allison,
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. Abrams, Mgr.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework and plain cooking. Apply  125  Third avenue.
FOR  SALE.
FOR SALE���REFRIGERATOR. AP-
ply If. Oliver, 233 Eleventh street,
city.  __
FOR SALE���FRESH COW. SECOND
calf. Splendid milker. Patterson,
fi57 Columbia or Edmonds P. O.
FOR   SALE���FIRST   CLASS   FRUIT
or dairy farm on B. C. Electric. Only
$460   per   acre.    Apply   P.  O.  box
330, Vancouver.
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
TO RENT ���NICELY FURNISHED
room suitable for two. Handy to
business section. Apply 129 Tenth
street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. 204
Agnes street.
Fort George Lands���20,000 acres���
being some of the hest land in Central British Columbia, wliich is being sold rapidly in large and small
tracts. On very attractive terms.
Call and get particulars.
DOUBLE CORNER���On Sixth avenue
and Eleventh street; 132x132 feet,
wiili small cottage. Price $3,500;
$500 cash; balance on very easy
terms. 170-C
CITY���Third Avenue���Small house on
lot. size 54 x 120 feet. Price $1,500;
$300 cash, balance on easy terms.
(86-C)
N. W. [4 section 8, Tp. 10���160 acres
of good land with 2,000,000 feet of
timber. No timher lease. $35 per
acre.    $2,000 cash.
^4*7ils61Tco^SiZ&^6^
Office:   Northern   Crswn   Bank   Bldg.
Phone   646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
KELLINGTON BROS.
Corner Columbia and Begbie Streets.
Phone 680.
CLOVERDALE���Great bargain. Must
be sold by flrst of August. 10 acres,
all in Oats, Potatoes and Garden.
Water at the door. Nice Cottage
and Stable. All the Stock and Machinery go with this place; and the
Furniture of the house. Right In
town, where you have both the tram
and Great Northern service daily.
Here is the opportunity of a lifetime to secure a home at a small
price, and easy terms. Call and see
us about this.
^^CEiXfisiGTorrBROsr^
Corner Columbia and Begbie Streets.
Phone 680.
Seattle. July IT.���Refused accommo
dations by lour of Spokane's leading
hotels and a meal in a first-class cafe
in that city because he was an Oriental, David C. Lew, of Vancouver, a
highly educated and cultured Chin -so
turned with gratification to the coast |
again, where lie said lie was certain
of courtesy. He arrived in Seattle this
week and registered at the Butler.
Mr. Lew says that for three terms'
he has been translator for the prov-
incial government of British Columbia,
is correspondent of two daily newspapers in China, and tlie founder of a
Chinese newspaper in  Vancouver.
"For several years I studied law in
the province, where I received most
of my education," said Mr. Lew, whose
command of English is beyond ciiti-i
cism, "and I am now winding up the
first real holiday I have allowed myself in six years.
"I thoroughly enjoyed my trip until
I arrived in Spokane. I met with only
gentleness and fair treatment in Chicago, Denver and Salt Lake.
"I  was much amused by the Idaho
Indians, they are so totally different I
from   those   of   the   province.     Their
stolidity and dignitv struck me forcibly.
"I have heard that the Chinese gov-'
ernment has Issued an imperial edict
to  the  effect  that   English   must  be;
used in all government tests and ex-;
animations, and the fact ls most pleasing,"   continued   Mr.   Lew.     "It   will
prove, I thoroughly believe, to be tho
longest   step   toward   modernity   that
the empire could have taken. The na-'
tive language ls too cumbersome for
commerce."
POSTMASTER WAS  RIGHT.
Dismissed
tion-
Toronto
given   by
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. AP-
ply 818, Milton street.
TO  RENT.
TO LET���THE BASEMENT AND
store In the K. P. block; suitable
for stote rooms, skating rink, or
moving pictures, etc., etc. For particulars apply to John Forrester,
Sec. K. P. Trustees, 517 St. George
street, City.
LOST.
LOST���TWO 'SHETLAND PONIES.
Finder will be rewarded on returning san.e to A. E, Rand, corner
Queens avenue and Third street.
LOST���SET OF DRAWING INSTRU-
ments in green case. Finder please
communicate with Hope & Barker,
Trapp block.
HALE BROS. & KENNEDY, LTD.
Over Merchants  Bank, Cor. Columbia
and Begbie Sts.
New Westminster, B. C.        Phone 335
LOST ���IN OR NEAR MARKET, A
pocketbook containing bank book
and sum of money. Reward if returned to Police station.
LOST���AN EAGLE WATCH CHARM.
W. Walsh, jr., care of Walsh Sash
and  Door factory.    Reward.
LOST���LADIES' SILVER WATCH
with gold chain, between tram office and Third street. Suitable reward for returning same to Daily
News office.
Two country residences���veritable
bowers of beauty. Fruit, flowers
and delightful shade. Cool waters
of Fraser, through shimmering
green leaves, (Rowing and plashing
by. Ideal locations; convenient to
station for city, business or professional men; or retired genl lmen
with families. For price, terms tind
inspection or properties, apply or
phone as above.
Choice acreage propositions, from 7
to 10 acres, in splendid fruit growing and dairying section, only two
hours from town. Small fruit farms
with bouses, orchards in bearing,
and small fruits. Acreage cleared
and ready for planting. Town property as part payment on one of
these deals. 40-acre dairy farm, with
good house, fine barn, etc., and
small orchard. For particulars and
inspection apply or phone as above.
District of New Westminster.
���New Westminster Land District.
Take notice tbat I, Norman Caswell,
of Abbotsford, B.C., miner, intend to
apply to the" Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and In the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post marked N. C,
N. E. corner, planted at the N. E.
corner of Section 19, in Township 19,
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence south 80
chains; thence west 80 chains; thence
north SO chains; thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement and containing  040  acres.
Dated at Abbotsford. B.C., this 9th
day of June,  A.IX,  1910.
NORMAN  CASWELL.
74 acres, all but 7 cleared and under
crop, hay or pasture. Large house,
etc., orchard and small fruits. Suitable for dairy and fruit farm, or to
sub-divide Into ten-acre lots. Ten
acres adjoining sold last summer
at profit of $125 an acre over price
asked for this 74 acres. Apply or
plione
ffiuTBROsTT^
New Westminster, B. C,      Phone 335
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District,
Take notice thnt  I, T.  Walters, of
Abbotsford,  B.C., engineer,  intend to
apply to the Chief Commissioner of, .
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license | derslgned  in  writing of his Intention
to prospect for coal and petroleum on I     appeal.
Local Improvement Notice.
Pursuant to Section 20 of the "Local
Imporvement General Bylaw, 1909,"
notice is hereby given that the Assessment Roll for Local Improvements on
the following streets, viz., Tentli
street on both sides from Sixth avenue to Tenth avenue, except on the
oast side of snld street between Sixth
and Eighth avenues; also on both
sides of London, Edlnburg. Dublin and
Hamilton streets, Eight and Seventh
avenues between Tenth and Twelfth
streets, is open for Inspection at. the
ofllce of the Assessment Commissioner in the city hall, New Westminster,
Britisli Columbia, and ln case the owner or any person interested ln any of
the properties included therein desires to appeal from such assessment,
he shall, within the period of eleven
(11) days from the first publication
of this notice, give notice to the nn-
Volunteer  from   His   Posi-
-Sustained   In  Action,
July   17.���In   a  Judgment
Magistrate   Kingsford  the
charge   preferred   by   William   Mcintosh against W. B. Rogers, postmaster
at  the  Toronto  postofflce,  under  the
Militia   act,   for   wrongful   dismissal
because the complainant attended the
Niagara  camp,   was  dismissed.
The judgment In part is as follows:
"In this case there was a voluntary
enlistment.    While  lt   Is   unquestionably in  the Interest of public policy
to encourage volunteering ln the militia,  lt  is  not  In  the  public  interest
that  other  parts  of  the  government
service   should   be   hampered   by   unnecessary volunteering.
"The complainant in this case volunteered without permission, and -In
spite of the fact that he had been
expressly engaged to fill a gap caused
by other vacancies. If lie had been
summoned for not doing his militia
duty under section 120 of the Militia
act tie would have been able to plead
a lawful excuse. Having been sworn
in under section 23 of tbe act, his
engagement had the effect of a written contract on which lie was liable,
but this section must he read subject
to the words 'lawful excuse' as mentioned in section 120. In my opinion,
if summoned for non-attendance, he
would have had a 'lawful excuse.'
"On the whole, apart from any question as to the personal liability of the
defendant for carrying out tlie
instructions of the department as
proved by the correspondence filed, I
am of the opinion that the complainant has disentitled himself to consideration by his own conduct in the
matter. He acted with full knowledge
of the consequences and made his
choice, and that he has been dismissed
is entirely the result of his action, for
which the defendant Is in no way
responsible."
Mcintosh enlisted in the 12th York
Rangers in May last, and subsequently applied for leave of absence for
twelvo days to attend the Niagara
camp. He was refused permission,
the reason for the refusal being that
the work of the postofflce could not
be efficiently carried on on account
of the absence of so many of the
employees on holidays and at camp.
The complainant Insisted, however, on
going to camp, and upon his return
to duty at the postofflce he was dismissed for insubordination. In his
judgment his worship pointed out that
section 11 of tlie Militia act specifies
the exemptions from service in the
militia.
Dated  the  27th  day of June, A.D.,
1910.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Date of flrst publication the 27th day
of June, 1910.
and in the following described lands
Commencing at a post marked T. W.,
S. VV. corner, planted at the S. W.
corner of Section 32, ln Township 19.
Municipality of Sumas, New West-
ininster   District;   thence   north    80
<*hains; thence east 80 chains; thence ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
south   80  chains;     thence    west    80 j --
chains to point of commencement and <
containing  640  acres FRANK H       RODMAN
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this 9th * IVrtlllV II.     V\JUmi*\i~*.
day of June, A.D., 1910.
T   WALTERS.            Coach and Automobile  Painter.
Trv a "Want" ad In Tho News   ft
���will bring results.
Lettering  and   Top   Repairing.
1014   Sixth  Avenue.
MINSTRELS   COMING.
Manager Harry Tidy, of the Opera
house, takes pleasure In announcing
that he lias secured Richard & Prin-
gle's Famous Georgia Minstrels for
Tuesday, July 19,
This famous band of funsters, like
wine, appear to improve witli age. For
thirty years they have kept the whole
world laughing, and, like Tennyson's
"Brook," bid fair to "go on forever."
The beautiful new first part, "The
Palace of Revelry," Is a dream of
splendor and a feast for the eye. Extravagant adjectives do but slight justice to the scene painter's art. This,
together with tiie lighting effects and
beautiful and expensive satin tind silk
costumes and settings, form a picture
not soon to be forgotten, and represents an outlay of money that would
stagger a minor attraction. Tlie singing portion of the program ls under
a competent Instructor, and you will
hear the songs of the Southland sung
with a spirit and fidelity true to the
ante-bellum days.
But tlie good things do not end here.
There were seven big vaudeville acts,
two of which have never appeared
with a minstrel company before.
The parade will take place promptly
at noon. There will be a free hand
concert by the hest minstrel band In
the world at 7:.'!() o'clock In the evening ln front of the theatre.
SALE
Has been a Grand Success, in
fact we were unable to attend to the immense crowds
that visited our store last
Saturday evening, but with
extra help we hope to serve
everyone who attends our
sale from now on.
Why has our sale been such
a success ? It is because we
have sold the goods exactly
as advertised, no fake reductions here.
When we advertise a $6.00
Shoe reduced to $4.35, it is a
$6.00 shoe, not a $5.00 or a
$5.50 one.
Ladies, now is the time for
Canvas Shoes. We have
them in all colors, and at
prices that defy competition.
Just think,' a pair of white
Canvas Shoes for 95c.
Our entire stock of Tan and
Suede Pumps and Oxfords
at your mercy, as every pair
must go before this sale
closes.
Gentlemen, this $6.00 shoe
we advertise selling at $4.35
is the best manufactured in
the United States, and is a
stamped price shoe. Come
and let us fit y��>u.
W. ��. Sinclair
THE SHOE MAN
629 Columbia Street New Westminster
You'll   want   Woo
Paper   Napkins,   Ch
den pi,
eaP Kni-.
and Forks, Baskets. Alu7'i
Cups, Fishing Tackle, 7^
zine, etc., etc. '-1
You   can   get  th
er|i all
A T
MOktYl
I 665���Columbia Street���6
I     New Westminster, B.C
	
Mineral Waters
Aerated Wate
Manufactured by
J. HENLEYl
NEW  WESTMINSTER, B.C
Telephone  R   113. Office:  Prin .Bi|
Ready
Monei
A   GOOD     FRIEND    ALWAVjl
If you deposit your money loj
safety la The Hunk of Torootil
It wiil be safe while you lei.|
It, and ready when you ne
and lt will bt
A UThe TimA
earning for you threi
Interest.    Small  or !.
may be deposited tit
[wr Mt
irge sua
any tilt
IS
anj til
$ .000,001
4,;50,(tt
80
In   Ontario
BRANCH
,   Quehec
West.
CAPITAL
REST
Bank of Toroni
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.    _
BRANCH
J. Oracey, Mgr,
White Star-Dominii
Canadian Service
NEW STEAMERS
Montreal to Liverpool
S.S. LAURENTIC���
Triple  screw,  14,900 tons.
S.8. MEGANTIC���
Twin   screw,    14,900   tons.
largest   and   most   modern.
commodatlon equal to any cr
lng the Atlantic.
For Rates and Tickets Apply �� I
E. GOULET,
C. P. R. Passenger Station
NEW WESTMINSTER
A.  GUINNI
CABINETMAKING.
Furniture Made to Any DesW
Furniture Repaired.
Woodwork of All Kinds.
39 Alexander St.
8ANITARY   NOTICE.
All  rubbish nnd garbage "]f[���._\
Blxt*l
>itl
removed to the foot of
Btreet and Fifth avenue, when
be burned by the corporation. .
Any person or persons wlin ,m
garbage or rubbish of any k"'"^
any otlter street or avenue or <>"|
lane, vacant lot or public Propjr
wlll be prosecuted undei' tlie
visions of the Sanitary Bylaw. t
By Order, B. J- ?**��%
Sanitary m��PeW
City Hall, June 18, 1910.
For nil kinds of
JOB   PRINTING
Phone 695
or leave orders at
The  Arrow  P^\
Mrs. E. M. Dominy, P'0'
,MCton>|
near The Dally News Co., Wi ���'
Street.
���.; I
}
* .
} ���
i{*w
..���^..iriiiw*'X ��� .iiU^att^^W-*.*^'^''
.V.ftf^fcWWflH AON
DAY, JULY 18, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
,,, ,5 6 7 and 8, Block 3 of part
outh-ekst quarter of Section 7
B   ;\ Map 028, in the District
Westminster, Cloverdale.
��reaB proof of the loss of Certlfl-
lf Title Number 12454 F, issued
"name of R. T. Wilson Herald
p,.���  filed In this ofiice.
la hereby given that I shall,
...piration of one month from
ste of f'10 flrst Pu,)11('ation here"
daily newspaper published in
of New Westminster, issue a
,. of tlie said Certificate, unless
meantime valid  objection  be
me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
teelstry  Office,
,'.tminster, B. C, July fi, 1010.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, George Beckett,
of Abbotsford, B.C., teamster, intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands at Victoria, B. C, for a. license to prospect for coal and petroleum on and In the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked G. B.,
N. W. corner, planted at the N. W.
corner of Section 28. ln Township 19,
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence east 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; thence west
80 chains; thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement and containing G40 acres.
Dated at. Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
day of June, A.D.,  1910.
GEO RGB BECKETT.
.LISH WATCHMAKER
Watc'aes Tor LadldS from .12/5
��� Watches, gents' open face
. watches, gents' open case,
Waltbam   and
up.
hit
eS,
ltcl>  rei
for
Elgin
VICTOR  A.  JOHNDRO
ARCHITECT
Room  6,  Guichon  Building.
Phone  681
BIDDEN DY GOD TO MARRY
YOUNG GIRL HE NEVER MEI
Hungarian   Baker   Has    Hallucination
That   Lady   Is  Reserved   Specially
for   Him���Now   in   Asylum.
PRODUCTION OF PDRX
SHOWS DIG DECREASE
Nation's   Output   of    Eggs,    However, I
Grows   Constantly,   According   to
Statistics   From   the   Markets.
Seattle, July 17.���Claiming that Almighty God had ordained him to marry Miss Gwendolyn Carkeek, daughter
of Morgan J. Carkeek, 918 Boren avenue, also that Mr. Carkeek bad attempted  his  life  and  that  he  would
airing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
mis from Geo. Adams' Grocery
PALMER
Kasoline ENGINES
to
and
15 H.  P.
4 Cycle.
Local Agents
[estminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
th   St.,   New   Westminster.
A. CMV1PBELL HOPE
Architect and  Engineer.
HOPE & BARKER. Architects.
New Westminster - Trapp  Block
Phone 055.
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates   Given   on   Any   Kind
of  Job   Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phone   388
JESDAY
ILY 19
HARRY  TIDY,  Manager.
TUESDAY
JULY 19
In the United States in 1880 there
were 49,000,000 hogs and 50,000,000
humans.. Twenty years later theie
were 70,000,000 humans, but only 07,-
000,000 hogs, says the Indianapolis
Sun.
ln the same lapse of a score of years
marry the girl, whom he never me t.|"le Production of eggs rose from nine
. .      ... ! dozen  to seventeen  dozen  per capita,
whom he did not know existed until; The market receipts of leading cities
two months ago, Joseph Bjosnak, a j show that this increase of eggs aud
Hungarian baker, employed at 2427 decrease of hogs still continues.
First avenue, who Is undoubtedly suf-1 As, tho 'ien has Outgrown the hogs,
tering from a peculiar form of lunacy, 8�� Vie ?a"?. c?w ms .? >., V
was taken in custo.lv by Detective Eu-1 shadow her big brother, the beef steer,
gene Staler in the editorial rooms of jIn 1:ic'- wo are becoming a nation ol
The        	
to the city jail.
No doubt exists In tlie minds of
those who bave talked with Bjosnak,
or In the opinion of the police force,
but that lie would have removed every j
obstacle from his way in his attempt
to many tlie girl, and another tragedy . ,
such   as  the  Chester  Thompson  case I agriculture,      when
VANCOUVER
EXHIBITION
August 15 to 20
NOTICE
CONTRACTORS.
limes  this  morning  and  carried i ",ilk and c'Kg eaters.
This passage of the cattle range, the
wheat lield and the hog lot, and tlie
phenomenal growth of the dairy and
orchard and poultry yard and garden
is tlie most noteworthy development
jof modern agriculture.
n   the   pioneer   days   of   unfencej
  the      boundless
would have been enacted but for the|pralrle was >'leldi"K tlie stores of fer-
tlmely interference of the police. Itillty   that   luid   been   accumulating
Believing   that   he   had   the   aid   0f! since the world began, humanity coui J
the Almighty and that Mr. and Mrs.
Carkeek were opposing that Deity
when they prevented him from seeing
tlieir daughter, Bjosnak, the police
think, would undoubtedly have committed some rash act.
Bjosnak seems to be afflicted with
an hallucination such as led Walter
Bussell to commit murder. He handed to a Times reporter yesterday afternoon two letters, one to Dr. W. H.
W. Uees and one to Kev. Dr. M. A.
Matthews,   which   clearly   reveal   his
afford to slaughter animals for food.
But the day of limitless land is fast
passing in tlie L'nited States and in
the world at large, and wasteful forms
of production must give place to the
more economical.
A hen can lay five times her own
weight of eggs in a year. The prize
cow at tlie University of Missouii produced sufficient milk in one year to
equal the food value in the carcasses
I of four three-year-old steers.
1910.
$30,000  IN  PRIZES AND  PREMIUMS.
Specially low rates from all points,
on railways and boats.
Exhibits sent as freight on Canadian
lines will be returned free.
Superb and unique attractions in
Speeding Events and Dog Show.
Spectacular "Fighting the Flames."
Broncho Busting Competition, Wood
Chopping Contest, Trotting and Pacing Events and Hunt Club Races.
Entries close August 1. Write for
prize list and information to
JAS.   ROY, H	
Manager    and    Secretary    Vancouver | Engineer at St. Boniface
Exhibition   Association.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1811
CAPITAL       $14,400,000.00
RESERVE         11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anu ln London, England, N'ew York, Chicago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City, A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit issu.M.   available    with
the
There   are   other   forces,   however
insanity.    In  these  letters  he  offers Ithan tl,at of the growing scarcity of J correspondents in    all    parts of
his assistance  toward  removing  vice land that are aiding In bringing about wor,d<
from tlie city and country.    He has an ^crease in the use of animal prod-     Savlngs Bank Djpartment���Deposits
been attending meetings and conduct- ucl?, ln lhe ')lace of a��,mal carcasses-1 received  in  sums of $1  and upward,
OH YOU LAUGH HUNGRY !
RICHARDS & PRINGLE'S
Famous Georgia
INSTRELS
Are Coming to Town
Headed By
Clarence Powell and Billy King
The Beau Brummels of Comedy, and 40 others.
A Revelation in Minstrelsy
Oh You're Bound to Laugh!
[ts On Sale At Tidy's Florist Store Thursday, July 14
ing a private investigation of his own.
ancl it would appear that religion and
over-enthusiasm have overturned his
mental balance.
Thc form of lunacy which he undoubtedly possesses took a most unfortunate turn when it directed his
eyes towards Miss Carkeek. Although
be had never met her, and she herself is in utter ignorance of liis suit,
since liis arrival in tlie city two
months ago he lias been watching
her, and has convinced himself that
she has been divinely reserved for
him. Dining the past two weeks he
has endeavored to reach her
called at the Carkeek residence, and
has been sending flowers and candy
to the home
Almost daily he has heen sitting in
liis room overlooking tlie grounds at
the Carkeek home and has feasted
his eyes on tlie young woman, who unaware of his presence, has been accustomed to play witli her companion!
on the tennis court. Often he has
coughed to attract her attention, and
twice, he told Detective Sis'er this
morning, he had said "good morning"
to her.
lie litis heen sending flowers and
immunlcatlons during tlie past week,
when his suit began to grow more
violent, almost dally by special messenger. The led rs have been turned
over to Chief C. W. Wappenstein.
They indicate the ravings of a crazed
mind. One bunch of flowers, costing
he claims. $1, was sent to the home
Sunday with a card, "To his own
grandest mother and her sweet little
daughter."
Bjosnak called at the Carkeek residence last Sunday when the family
was at dinner. Suspecting that It
might he the fellow who had been annoying them, Mr. Carkeek went to the
Tl1AJ,r?_TO5J*51��fi^d_i���1^?��^?,H.��"I��nd"intoreat aflowelXtB per"cent."per
of llesh is an ancient art, but before
the days of the private car line the
only method of taking eggs to market
was for the farmer's wife to hold the
i basket in her lap.    Now the famous
! yellow  special, sidetracking even the
, oil     tank    express,    thunders    along I
the darkness of  the  prairie with  its
15,000,000 eggs,  each resting securely
lin   its   chilly   little   pasteboard   statt,.
room.
| The flesh of the hog is the natural
food of the woodsman, the pioneer, tlie
prospector or the farmer, whose work
, "g j begins with Aurora's harbinger and
ends with the smoky lantern-, but
there is something about fat pork that
fails to appeal to the man who labors
with check book and fountain pen.
Perhaps another cause for tlie tendency to use more animal products
and less animal carcasses is the dis
annum   (present  rate).
Total   Assets   over  J1SG,000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER, Manager.
FOR CHILLIWACK
And   Upriver  Landings
The   New  Sternwhee'er
S. S.  PAYSTREAK
Leaves Brackman-Ker Milling Company's wharf, New Westminster, with
passengers and freight as follows:
Leaves New Westminster Tuesday
Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. in.
Leaves Chilliwack Wednesday, Frl
_      __    day and Sunday at 7 a. m.
that the full dinner pail of the | First Class Passenger Accommodation
SEALED TENDERS addressed to>
the undersigned, and marked on the
envelope "Tender for Piping System,"
Tender for Water System," and "Tender for Pipe Tunnels and Wiring,
, Ducts," as the case may be, will be-
received at the otlice of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway, at Ottawa, Ontario, until twelve
o'clock noon of the liGih day of July.
1910. for:
(11 Air, steam, water and oil piping system;
(2) Yard  water  system;
(3) Pipe tunnels and wiring ducts,
required in connection with tli ! Transcontinental    Railway   shops   east   ot
Winnipeg.
Plans and specifications may be
seen in tlie office of Mr. Gordon Grant,.
Chief Engineer of tlie Commissioners,,
at Ottawa, Ontario, and in the ofiice
of Mr. S. R. Poulin, District Engineer,
St.   Roniface,   Manitoba.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless-,
made on the printed form supplied!
by the Commissioners, which may be
had on application to the Chief Engineer at Ottawa, or to tlie District
 ^^^^^     Manitoba.
Each tender must be signed and!
sealed by all the parties to tlie tender, and witnessed, and be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered Bank of the Dominion of Canada, payable to the order of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental
Railway, for a sum equal to ten percent (10 p. c.) of the amount of the
tender.
Any person whose tender is accepted shall .within ten days after the
signing thereof, sign tlie contract, spe>-
cifications, and other documents required to be signed, and in tiny case
of refusal or failure on the part of
the party whose tender Is accepted?
to complete and execute the contract
with the Commissioners, tlie said
cheque shall be forfeited to the Commissioners as liquidated damages for
such refusal or failure, and till contract rights acquired by the acceptance of the tender shall be forfeited-
The  cheques  deposited   by   parties
whose tenders  are  accepted  will  be
deposited to the credit of the Receiver
General of Canada, as security for the
j due and faithful  performance of the
II contract according to its terms.
The  cheques   deposited   by   parties
whose   tenders  are  rejected   will   be
returned   within   ten   days   after   the
signing of the contract.
The right is reserved to reject any
or all tenders.
Bv order,
P.  E.  RYAN.
Secretary   to   the   Commissioners   of
the Transcontinental   Railway.
Dated at Ottawa, 30th June, 1910.   ���
!������������������������������������������������<
SSftigS FITTINGS
SHOW CASES
ARTISTIC  MANTELS���STAIR RAILINGS���ALL      KINDS      OF     WOODWORKING���DESIGNS     AND     ESTIMATES   SUPPLIED
Westminster Woodworking Co.
J. BROOKES, Proprietor
|WORKS-Corner  Eleventh  and Carline. PHONE 473     ���
*********a**a*******aa**** *************************
covery ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
meat-eating American Is the result,
not tlie cause, of his efficiency as a
worker and that, to a certain extent,
liis efficiency increases as tlie dinner
pail is lightened.
Now, the vegetarians are vegetarians in name only���the vegetarian
partakes freely of the product of the
cow and the fruit of the hen. There
seems to be a reason why meat produces more fatigue than milk or eggs
or vegetables. Science cannot explain
just why, but the answer lies deep in
tlie mystery of the proteid molecule
close to the secrets of life itself.
SOFT-HEARTED JAILER
REMOVED BY SHERIFF
La Crosse, Wis., July 17.���Because
he is overflowing with human kindness. S. F. Brown, turnkey of the
county jail, Is allege I by the county
door   and   intercepted   him.    Bjosnak j board and the district attorney to be
asked  to  be  admitted,  but  this  was       -���-������-
denied  him,  ad  he was  asked to go
away and cease his attentions.  Bjosnak left and has not called again.
To a  reporter  yesterday  afternoon
1 unfit for his position and he was yes
terday   removed  by   the  sheriff,   who
acted  under a  resolution adopted  by
the county board.
Brown Is said to have been respon-
he confided his troubles, claiming that! Bible for the escape of nine prisoners
Mr. Carkeek several weeks ago eu- j within the last few months. It Is
tered his room late at night and hnd|satd  he was  too easy  with the prls-
tried to kill him. At that time Mr.
Carkeek says he did not know the
fellow existed. Bjosnak, however,
claims to be a "hypnotizer," and because of that fact knew of the attempt,
Which he says was frustrated by Almighty God.
At bis lodging house, 1115 Madison
oners and they took advantage of
him. He is said to have felt sorr>
for prisoners who came into his keeping and to have done his utmost to
make their lot easier, going so far
at times as to suggest defence and
call in attorneys.
Brown is weathly and took the position, he says, because of his sympathy
ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Ltd.
New   Westminster.
Gardiner & Gardiner
(F. G. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
Room 6. Westminster Trust Building
New Westminster, B. C.
Phone 661 Residence  Phone 133
P. O. Box 395
Phone 730
All
McMurphy & Craig
Heating and Plumbing
Jobbing   Promptly   Attended
To
Colonial  Block
W. RICH
Teaming and  Expressing.
DEALER IN
COAL
New
ellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     p. o. Box 345.
*'��, Front St., Foot of 8lxth.
GIRL, NOT MAN  IN  MOON,
SAYS ESKIMO LEGEND
Westminster
ransfcr Co.
}<���* "Phone us.      Barn .Pfc0ne 117
Columbia Street.
f*Sr\ir-e   delivered    promptly   to
��ny pan ot the city.
|gnt and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE-TRAM DEPOT.
!     New York, July 17.���Prof. Wilhelm
Verbeck,  nn  ethnologist of Indianapolis, who has been studying tho folk
lore and traditions of the Kskimo of
i Northern Labrador, has returned from
1st. Johns, N. F., with a notebook full
i of observations taken in the year ho
'spent   In   the   north.     Prof.   Verbeck
says he found the Kskimo intelligent
1 and little affected by contact with the
whites.
!     Most of their myths have been preserved In primitive fastnesses. Instead
lOl  having a  man  in  the moon,  they
have a girl.    One of their young warriors, according to the legend, became
ctater. ran at
Finally
angry with his sister, ran at hereto
box  her ears
ind  she  fled.
she got to the edge of a precipice and
he thought be had her then. But her
momentum was so groat tha instead
of stumbling off, she shot right Into
spnee. The brother gazed at her and
ftnallv saw her land right in the middle of the moon. .
Prof    Verbeck   hns   brought   bncK
other  Interesting  traditions  of  In     Ih   1
street,  his  acquaintances  sal.l  today
that he was very orderly but had done | for men ln trouble
several strange things which had led
them to feel he was unbalanced.   He
has  been  very jealous  of his prayer IqoLD STORAGE EVIL
book,   and   keeps   it   carefully   hidden ; WILL BE  REGULATED
away witli a dictionary.    Ile has been, _____
employed  hy the New  Model  Bakery.       Chlcag0i   Julv   17._A   B,,eclal   frolll
2027  First avenue, since lie came to  Washington sa'vs:
Seattle two months ago. Previous to I EmdeIlt regulation or the cold storage business is to be urged during the
next session of congress. The first
step will be a bill prescribing that no
food products shall be kept In cold
storage warehouses In any territory
for more than six months. Such a
measure will serve as a model for the
Ham- (states.     The   fe.teral   authorities   are
WOOD
730 FOURTH   ST.
PHONE  R527
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
that time he lived in Tacoma. He
came to America about four years
ago.
HAMMERSTEIN WON'T
DROP GRAND OPERA
. ��� Oscar
N'ew  York,  July  1
merstetn Is going l�� J��� ���*��   "J I method  which  will  allow  federal  su-jg, 1910.
the operatic field.   Yesterday, alter ��|pcrvlg,on of ���|e BtornKe business, re-
r,n,���a iv.ck" in  searching also for some constitutional 1
come  ucica     in            ...v.,.,.    1,1   ���n���   rnA~r..i   a,*.
Tenders for Steel  Pipe.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to !i p. m. of August
I, 1!>10, for the supply of 1.000 feet
of 13-lncb diameior and 1 200 feet of
I- Inch diameter lapwekled steel
pipe und for 13-lnch diameter flexible
joints.
Specifications and full particulars
can be obtained from the City Engineer, J. W. B. Blackman, City Hall.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City   Hall,   New   Westminster,  July
Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from tlie
Commissioners will not he paid for it.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, John Beckett, of
Abbotsford,   B.C.,   lumberman,  intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum oa
and in the following described lauds:
Commencing at a post marked J. B.r
S. E. corner, planted at the S. E. corner  of  Section   31,  in   Townsliip  19.
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence north 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains;  thence south
80  chains;   thence east  80  chains  to
point of commencement and containing 640 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this 9tb>
day of June, A.D., 1910.
JOHN BECKETT.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the North East quarter of Section 5, Township 19, in tlie District of
New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer-
tificae of Title Number 5059F, issued
ln the name of Allan A. Curtis, haa.
been  filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall", -
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof,
In a dally newspaper published In the'
City   of   New   Westminster,   issue   a��
duplicate of the said  Certificate,  unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C.  S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, July 8, 1910.
trip abroad   the Impress*lo.Issued a, ag necc f0
statement telling what he proposed to ^ ^^ ^^
do.    Here ls part of It:
"I am out of grand opera in New
York, Philadelphia, Boston and Chicago, and within a radius of twenty
miles of these cltlles. But I have not
given up the field. My future labors
will be confined to circuits outside
these cities. 1 have already taken
steps to organize a grand opera company to tour tho country the season
after next."
The Manhattan opera house In this
city, wliich he still owns, will, he says,
become a home of comic opera.
Cowboy Breakfast for Col.  Roosevelt.
Denver.   July   17.���Col.   Rooseveli
wlll be the guest of the Denver Press
club at a cowboy breakfast to bo given
Tbe legislation will be supplementary to the pure food law. It is possible for the agricultural department,
under the provisions of this law, to
condemn any food In cold storage
which Is injurious to health, but Dr.
Wiley, chief chemist, says the government has not sufficient power to protect the
evils.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take noMce that I, J. F. Boyd, of
Abbotsford, B.C., lumberman. Intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
v        ,���,  v_    ._   Lands at Victoria. B.C.. for a license
people  from  cold  storage!to prospect (or eoal and petroleum on
land In the following described lands;
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
Estimates Given. Phone 567
214  Sixth  Avenue
NEW WESTMINSTER
b. a
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    Commencing  at  a  post   marked   J
|F.  B.,  S.  W.  corner,  planted  at   the
Chicago Jail   Flooded. j S. W. corner of Section 24. In Town-
Chicago, July 17.���Prisoners in thei ship 10, Municipality of Sumas, New
Englewood  police  station  had  a  nar- I Westminster District; thence north 80
many
the little brown folk.
August 20
row escape from drowning yesterday
following a heavy rainstorm which
Hooded the cell room. The Jailer finally  unlocked  the door and  had   the
 ^^^^^^^^      prisoners transferred to a hospital aft-   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
honor  at  Overland   park   on | er the water had risen to three feet in day of June, A.D., 1910.
the cells. ' J. F
chains; thence east 80 chains; thence
south   80  chains;     thence    west    80
chains to point of commencement and
containing 640 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C.. this Oth
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make^
Your  Chickens   Lay..
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and  Fifth Avenue.
PHONE  370.
DOYD.
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTISE
���IN���
HE       OAIIT       tE VIM' m
1
K1
I
i
fc& ;
(
U:
r    PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, JULY 18,
The Daily News!
Published 1>J The Dally .News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offices,
���Corner   ol    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
ROOM MAKING
AT
E. A.  Paige.
.Managing  Director
vHjoglgjglffipD 4
MONDAY,   JULY   18,   1910.
THE   PEACE   OF   THE   WORLD.
The avowal of Count Komura, Japan's minister of foreign affairs, at Tokio, on the occasion of a banquet to
the United States Secretary of State,
that flic relations hetween the young
power in the far east and America are
.firmly established upon an amicable
basis, will be reassuring to the great
nations of the world. Count Komura
.aaid the relations of the two countries
"are firmly established and tlieir interests too distinct to admit of the possibility of any question arising between Japan and the United States,
which will not yield readily to the
ordinary process of diplomacy." Such
an avowal as this should set at rest
once and for all the enmity engendered between these two nations by
the sensational reports disseminated
hy the yellow press of late.
The spirit of this statement may
also, we think, be regarded as an indication that there is little truth about
the sensational announcement emanating from one of the pan-Germanic
enthusiasts that Japan will not renew
the entente with Great Britain, but
will enter Into a quintuple alliance
���with Germany, Austria and other
powers. Doubtless such an alliance
would be welcomed by a certain section of Germans, but, despite the ambitious ideas of Japan, we decline to
believe that she would exchange the
friendship of Great Britain for an offensive and defensive alliance with a
.group 0f Kuropean powers. It is apparent that the policy of Japan is not
of an aggressive character, but is directed rather towards securing by
peaceful methods that power and importance which will facilitate the expansion of her commerce in the markets of the world.
LEES LIMITED
Every odd Rug, every piece of Carpet, odd Buffets, odd Sideboards,
odd Tables, odd Chairs, odd Desks, odd Curtains, odd Portieres, odd
Draperies���all being cleared during July to make room for the
carloads of merchandise now on the way for this immense establishment
*
Further Reductions on All Baby Cabs.
Big   Reduction   in   Tfable   Linens,  Towels and  Napkins.
mn.sn
*^   l is 11___TJL
iEMEMBER,   WE   CLOSE   AT   5   P.   M.    SATURDAYS, 10 P.  M.
ongee Silk
ALL GOODS   MARKED   IN   PLAIN   FIGURES
Walk through this big store at your  pleasure.    Vou   may   find   some
article marked to suit you.
We Furnish Your Home Complete
LEES LIMITED
Successors to    Lee's Furniture Emporium
Phone 73 716 718   Columbia   St.,   New   Westminster.
c a
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
��� Li I
!
Did you ever buy Pongee Silk at such a low price ? It sounds almost too
good to be true, but be here early if you want some or you may be disappointed. A snap such as this is will not stay here long, and the quantity is not
large,, being only about 150 yards altogether. We are crowded into small
space now-one of the inconveniences of improvements���and we are making a
special effort to clear all stock,    Don't miss this snap.
26 inch Natural Pongee Silk 25c per yard
The movement to celebrate the cen-
tennary of the existence of peace
among English-speaking people, by the
erection of a suitahle memorial at
Niagara, is a most worthy one. It
may, perhaps, without undue optimism
be regarded also as an Influence which
will tend to strengthen and enlarge
the appreciation of the importance of
securing the peace of the world. Gradually the peoples of tlie globe are beginning to comprehend that the vast
sums spent upon tlie provision and
upkeep of heavy armaments is becoming an Intolerable burden, and there
are not wanting signs that before
very long a demand for the cessation
of this great expenditure will be made
by the citizens of some of the nations
most heavily involved.
Such a desirable end can only be attained by unity of action, by international agreement to substitute judicial
arbitration for the arbitrament of the
sword. But every movement mado to
demonstrate the importance and happiness of peace will tend to hasten the
day when such a happy condition of
���circumstances will come into being.
Thn Niagara celebration may prove to
be the first step towards an interna-
tion conference on this most Important of modern mundane affairs.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Other Specials in Natural Pongee
NATURAL   PONGEE   SILK.
34 inch; soft, even weave.
Only a limited quantity of this
line. Regular 75c quality. Sale
Price,   per   yr 50c
COATING  PONGEE, $1   YARD.
Extra heavy weight coating
silk; natural shade only; 34
Inches wide. Extra special at
$1.25.    Sale Price    $1.00
$1 PONGEE FOR 65c.
Five pieces extra fine quality
pongee, natural Bhade, 34 inches
wide. A really splendid 8jlk,
Regular $1 for, per yard      65c
Soap only,cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
��� Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving- you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro-       \ I /
portions to cleanse    \^\'///J//
easily, vigorously, J^ n ^"
and without harm to
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE   N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
PRINTS  GALORE   AT   l2*/2c
The real thing ln English print;
almost every Imaginable pattern tn
this showing and ln light or dark
colorings. You can rely on these to
wash well.    Regular 15c for  .... 12'/2
LADIES' DRAWERS AT 25c.
A few of this special line still on
hand. Splendid value, made from soft
white cambric, with three or four
small tucks, worth up to 50c, for.  25c
MUSLIN    DIMITIES,   10c   YARD.
Out they go. Theso are goods v.,>
do not intend to have a yard of by
this week-end. AU our stock of fancy
muslins and dimities, regular values
from 15c to 45c per yard, clearing at.
per  yard    10c
CHILDREN'S VESTS, 12(/2c
Children's summer vests ln all sizes,
ribbed and plain. Kill tlie family needs
from this special offer. Any quantity
you require at. each  12' 2c
Drastic Reductions on All Sunshades
We are rushing them out in double quick time now, we need the money
and intend to have it.   Note these specials:
Regular values to to $5.00. going at 90c
Regular Values to $8.50 going at $3.25
Children's Sunshades regular 75c for 40c
gga������������
e? ca
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
SUPPOSED TO BE DEAD,
MAN  RETURNS  HOME
An obvious misprint occurred in our
article on Canada's Grain Crop, on
Saturday. The reference to the estimated yield of wheat as ninety to
ninety-five thousand bushels should
tiave read to ninety-five million
bushels.
Royal Commission   Sits  Today.
Halifax.  N. S.. July  17.���Tho royal
.commission on Industrial t mining and
technical  education   begins   its   work
tomorrow   morning   with   sittings   In
Halifax.
Or.  King's   Son   Dead.
Ottawa.  July   17.���The  eleven-year-
old son of Or. W. F. King, director and
.chief astronomer  of  the  government
.service, died on Saturday.
Bellingham, July 17.���Abraham Ka-
mie, the man thought to have been
murdered and for whom a warrant
was sworn out by his wife charging
desertion, has returned to Belllngham,
denying lie was dead or had been
murdered.
According to a story told the police,
Kamie sold his property several .yveeks
ago and went to Seattle to prepare a
home there for his family. When he
did not show up, the police thought
some harm had befallen him, as he
wns known to have a large sum of
money in his possession.
Miss Anne Kamie, daughter of the
man, stated he came back, admitted
he had done wrong, and insisted in
turning over all properties to his wife.
The family will now carry out their
original intention of going to Seattle.
Salmon Report
CANADIAN
.PACIFIC/
**w
Leave New Westminster:
5:45���Connects with train to Sumas
and Transcontinental No. 97; arriving
New Westminster 7:43.
9:10���with No. 2 going east; also
connection for Nicola and train from
Agassiz, Kootenay, Okanagan and
Sumas; arriving New Westminster
10:18.
16:25���With train for Agassiz, Koo
tenay points, Sumas and St. Paul; returning arrive Westminster 18:12.
19:35���With No. 00 Transcontinental easthound and trains from Mission,
Nicola and Okanagon jiolnts, nnd No.
1 from east; arrive New Westminster 22:02.
ED GOULET, Agent C P. R.
H. C. B. FOSTER, A. G. P. A., Vancouver.
WOMAN
PROPHESIES
MANNER  OF   DEATH
July  16.
Bellingham���Not doing very well.
Got only 4,700 flsh altogether, of
wllich 1,500 came from Salmon hanks.
1,200 from Lummi and balance from
the Gulf. Seiners reported having
made very poor catches. Traps are
being closed from 6 p m. Friday to
tl a.m. Sunday. Slate law in this respect is going to be strictly enforced.
Fidalgo, Aanacortes���Only lifted
two traps yesterday; too rough. Got
4,300 flsh altogether, of which 3,600
were from Lopez, 400 from White
Horn and 200 from the seiners, West
Beach and Strait traps were not lifted
as it was too stormy.
Vancouver Cannery ��� Got 3110 flsh
from twenty-nine tioats yesterday,
Brunswick Cannery���Did very little
yesterday.    Got only  300   flsh.
St. Mungo Cannery���Men still fishing spring nets and got hardly any
Springs were running very
Centra'ia. July 17.���Mrs. Nora Farmer, of Meskill, took her sewing and
started   to  a   neighbor  to  spend  the
afternoon,    To n;et to the neighbor it
was necessary for her to cross a river  sockeyes
on a footlog.    The husband returned  good  yesterday,
in  the  evening and  found  his  wife     British Columbia Cannery���Got only
missing.   On the footlog he found the  100 flsh  yesterday,
sewing   his   wife   had   started   away |    Phoenix Cannery���Got no fish yes-
witli.   The river was searched and the.terday.
body found. Imperial   Cannery���Boats   averaged
Mrs.   Farmer   has  often   mentioned | eight  yesterday,
the fact that In crossing the log she'     Gulf   of   Georgia   Cannery ��� Boats
was seize,  with dizziness and that she  averaged eight yesterday.    Forty-four
was afraid that some time she would  boats  reported.
fall into  the  water.    It was  decided I    Scottish Canadian Cannery���Got no
tnat an Inquest was unnecessary. I flsh yesterday.
* CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. CoastSS. Sailings
STEAMSHIPS   FROM   VANCOUVER
to   Victoria.
10:00 a. m    Daily
1:00 p.m   Daily
TO   SEATTLE.
10:00 a. m    Dally
11:00 p.m  Dally except. Saturday
11:30 p.m  Saturday
TO   NANAIMO.
2:00 p.m    Dally
TO   UNION   AND  COMOX.
2:00 p. m    Mondays
8:00 a. in.. .Thursdays and Saturdays
TO   ALASKA.
11:00 p.m   Kvery Saturday
TO  PRINCE   RUPERT.
11:00 p.m. Every Thursday and Sat.
TO STEWART  (Portland Canal).
11:00 p.m    Every Thursday
S. S.  Beaver  leaves Now  Westminster 8 a. m. Monday, Wednesdays and
Fridays;    leaves    Chilliwack    8    a.m.
Tuesday,    Thursday    and    Saturdays.
For particulars, apply to
ED GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
C.   B.  FOSTKft,
A. G. P. A., Vancouver.
Try  a  "WANT"  ad
lt will bring results.
In   Thp   News.
Weekday Schedule
Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 5:60, 0:20, 6:50, ":H|
8:00 and every half hour thereafter until 11 p. m.'
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at f>:5o, 6:50, 7:20, S:tt|
and every half hour thereafter until 11:30 p. m.
Return  Fare:   Adults, GOc;   children  under 12,  3.c.
Sunday Schedule���Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at !'
a.  m. and every  half hour thereafter until  11  p. ni.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 8 a. m., 0 a, m. anl
every half hour thereafter until 11:30  p.  m.
Sunday Excursion  Rates:   Return fare, 50c;  children, 25c,
Freight Schedule���Freight cars leave Westminster for Vancotlfjj
at 7:20 a. m., 11:20 a. m. and 3:20 p. m. Freight cars leave Vtf
couver for  Westminster at 'J:20, 1:20 and 5:20.
CITY   AND   SAPPERTON   LINE.
City Limits Line���20 minute service from 6:15 a. m. to 11 p. **-
Sunday   Service���Half   hourly hetween 8 a. m. and 11 p. O.
Sapperton Line���20 minute service, from 6:25 a. m. to 11:10 P nL|
Sunday  Service���Half  hourly between 8:30 a. in. and II p. O.
B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY C0|
*******************************
Ihe WESSELTON DIAMOND!
We carry In stock an assortment of BLUE WHITE WESSELT0NS
Prices  In  Kings $40  to  $400.
These goods are the  BEST procurable in Canada, and is a PleaS'
ure to show same.
I
HOWARD  AND LONGINE   WATCHES.
Chamherlin's
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
THE
JEWELER
^******************************************a******
a
I Ryall Foot Powder|
I [25c per box.   Try It.
Ryall's Drug Store\
EYES TESTED  BY OPTICIANS.
*************4>*************rr*a********************
nm ���- ~-^-~ 1*1* *^v^.^
_*?*. MONDAY, JULY 18, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE FIVB.
SPORTING NEWS
iSSslfiiiif
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VERY CHEERY LOSERS
'eeved Easterners Fail to
Patronize River Excursion
Given For Them.
NISTLEB WILL PHOTEST
SATURDAYS JUNIOR OME \
SNAPS IN���
Port Mann, Surrey, Coquitlam, Burnaby, Langley,
City Property and Houses and Lots. When v,e
say SNAPS we MEAN it.
Defeated     Boys     Say     Sappertonians
Played Two Lads Over Age Limit
of Fourteen Years.
li
lOI'i'
��� mi-i  be liatide 1 down as a Ills- i
facl  that  tli��'  Montreal lacrosse
iyera  are  not  good  losers.    They
bere to have come here yesterday to
k.   ad an excursion, given by the local
l,;i,. ki Pitt lake on the Transfer.  Un
.���jil.i    President Findlay, of the Mon-
,1  club,  stated   that  his  men  and
Imself would be glad to avail
,     of the hospitality of the
HOE
Benl I
thing
them-
eham-
Imt the events of Saturday evl-
changed    the   complexion   of
Phoned   Three   Times.
,   excursion was to start at one
ck  In  the  afternoon.    At  !i  a.m.
Lynch telephoned to Mr. Flnilay,
assured  him  that the  Montreal
would   he   over.     At   noon   Mr.
ni h telephoned a. ain to make sure
at   they   would   not   miss   the   boat
id   Mr.   Findlay   said   that   he   and
tome of the team would be over, but
thers were too tired and sore to
h    .     At 1:30 p.m., or half an hour
ifter  tlie  hoat   had   been   advertised
start, Mr. Lynch telephone 1 again
anil   Mr.   Findlay   said   that   none  of
fhem were coming.
The excursion left without them and
very enjoyable  time was spent  hy
���    ut    sixty    of    the    members    and
rietids of the club.    All the  players,
vitli  the  exception   of  Len  and   11111
("urnbull, Tom Hennle and Sandy Gray
pen   there, some of them limping a
little,    but    all     felling    remarkably
cheerful.
Tbe management was yirprlsed nt
the action of the Montreal men in
oming over. They had never
ed of such discourtesy on the
|i. of the men who are considered
lack east as being the pink of the
[acrosse aristocracy.
F J. Lynch made the following
Statement on hoard the steamer:
"Yes, we are disappointed and sorry
that the Montreal management aud
team could not see their way clear
I     ttend our excursion to Pitt lake.
It does not seem to me in keeping
(Pll the traditions of the M. A. A..
. have always treated our team in
the very hest manner possible, especially so on our last visit to Monica I. and we were very desirous of
fe       eating,
"Yes, the management Is thorough-
satisfied  with   the  showing  of  our
j'loys   yesterday,   though  we suffered
e  extent   by   the  rough   work,
d as a  result  Tommy Qlfford, Pat
Feenej   and Wintemute will be under
the doctor's care for some days.
��� were all anxiously waiting to
the new hag of tricks opened up
Montreal, but  evidently  they are
that for next Saturday.
��� spite  the   fact   that   there   was
iticism  before-hand  regarding
��� itlng  accommodation,  we  feel
now   that,   with   one   single   ex-]
the great  crowd was seated
r entire satisfaction and we are!
-lail  to  say  that  every  ticket   bolder
��� i a seat.
Next   Saturday   wc  will   be   In   a
|l     ���      position    to    handle    the    big I
I      d that is sure to lie present.   We :
|iea   e  that   this   Montreal   team  is
j beaten   until   the hist   whistlv
jiiinl for that reason we are going to
pel In the present lead if we can."
Manager C.   A.   Welsh   was  disappointed and displeased about the action of the visitors.
'We asked them If they would pre-
a banquet or an excursion up tlie
and they  told  us that   the ex-
don was much preferable to them,"
[said   Mr,   Welsh.    "1  can  understand
!   they  are disappointed  at   losing
game,   hut   there   was   certainly
The Sappertonians are in the lead
for the possession bf the  It. J. llurde
watches   for   teams   of   I' 'teen   and
under if the game on Saturday hetween the Hustlers and the Sapper,
tonians Is declare I good by the trustees of the cup. Tlie Sapperton boys
won the game all right, nine to seven,!
���
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$150,000 TO LOAN
Fire Insurance, Life Insurance, Accident Insurance,
Motor Boat Insurance, Automobile Insurance and
Employers' Liability.
S. PADER
451 Columbia St.
New   Westminster.
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Second   Home.
Wintemute       Dade
First    Home.
but it is understood that the Hustlers I Feeney      H. Scott
have a protest coming.    Tlie defeated ��� Outside   Home.
candidates for the watches claim that | L-  Turnbul1    G-   Roberts
Sapperton played two men, Johnston L   spring   ["'!".. HT.*'.   f.   Hogan
and  McDonald, fifteen years of arge, Officials.
or a  whole year in  advance of the     Referees,  W.  B.  Ditchburn, Lionel
age   authorized   hy   the  giver  of  the' Yoi'ke'>   K(m'   umpires,   Dave   Smith,
Chubb
cup.
The game was fast all the way
through and was witnessed by about
bix thousand people, who were gathering to see the Minto cup game. Tim
Mahoney refereed to the satisfaction
of both teams.
Qulgley;    timekeepers,    J.    .1.
| Johnston,  Frank  Armstrong
W.
Tecumsehs Out of It Now.
Toronto, July 17.���Toronto defeated
tlie Tecumsehs, eight to five, at lacrosse on Saturday. This practically
killed the Tecumseh chances for the
championship. The play was \ery
rough.
Saturday's
Eastern    Lacrosse.
At Ottawa���
4.
At   Montreal
Nationals, 11;
Capitals,
���Shamrocks,
4;   Corn-
wall. 2.
Stand
ng   of   Teams
Goals
Won. Lost. F.    A.
Nationals
  6     0
54     16
Montreal
     4      1
42      23
Toronto
   4     2
42      26
Tecumsehs
   3     3
37      28
   2     4
20      30
Shamrocks
    1      4
14      52
Capitals
   0      6
27      63
penalty
M. Gow.
Cup Effectively Surrounded
By Score of Six Goals
timekeepers, H. C. Major
Goals.
First  quarter:
1. Pat Feeney���1:19.
2. A. Dade���2:24.
Second quarter:
3. Grumpy Spring���3:45.
4. Grumpy Spring���1:52.
5. L.  Turnbull���5:12.
6. F. Scott���1:49.
7. George Roberts���5 minutes.
S.   Grumpy Spring���1:33.
Third quarter:
9.    A. Dade���3:56.
10. George  Rennie���2:33.
11. L. Turnbull���8:32.
12. Punk Wintemute���3:30.
Fourth quarter:
13. Grumpy Spring���16:55.
14. U Turnbull���1:54.
Penalties.
First quarter���W. Turnbull, flve
minutes; T. GlfTord, five minutes; R.
Finlayson, five minutes; J. Gifford,
five minutes.
Second quarter���J. Gifford, flve
minutes; George Rennle, flve minutes;
F. Scott, flve minutes.
Third quarter���F. Scott, ten minutes; A. Kane, ten minutes; J. Kenn'a,
flve minutes; F. Scott, flve minutes.
George Finlayson, flve minutes.
Fourth quarter���R. Finlayson, flve
minutes; F. Hogan. ten minutes; W-
Turnbull, five minutes.
Total penalties���New Westminster,
30 minutes; Montreal, 60 minutes.
The Public
Supply Stores
BBst__
APRICOTS
For
Preserving
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v
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t
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Camp Sites
--AT--
White Rock
Can be had at Lowest Prices and
the Easiest of Terms.
White, Shiles & Co.
Columbia St.
New Westminster
***************************
A Carload
on Monday.
in
MINTOISMS.
(Continued From Page One.)
__ 1���( ���	
[Ier
I'i vi
i  i
[nothing in our treatment of them that
Reserved a slight like this.
We will play them again next Saturday ;md beat them worse than they
!Vi -  beaten on Saturday.   The score
;   them   was   larger   than   1   ex-
I" '"I. but  I do not think that they
will have a chance against our men
���   next game."
was the general opinion of the
Players on  board  the Transfer  that
Montreal   might   have   nt   least   said
i;' v were not coming In the morning,
"i   a  representative  over.     Hut
to
��� cepl an invitation and then turn
" down cold  without
i i
wi]
1
even  notifying
��sts was a little too much nnd
not  lend  to tho development of
1 sentiments of affection between
the players.
THREE-LEGGED   DUCK
HATCHED   IN   COWICHE
.^'"'th     Yakima,     July     17.��� John
'���Nl'il, of the north fork of the Cow-
'"'���'��� has a living,  breathing  demonstration of the  fact  that alrendv the
��h   *        country    Is    beginning    to
''"''l'1 Itself to the changed conditions
wrought  about  by  the advent  of the
ueton construction work.    Mr. O'Neil
Ms n  three-legged  duck.    This fact
��� vouched for by a. S. Hightniire, of
ineit nwiciie, who was a North Yakima
"last week.    Mr. Riglitmlre has
;.'" <h" bird.    Tho conditions in the
T��Tohe   Will   be   changed   when   the
'" "��   water Is  turned  on  and  the
tl'Ks  will  be  kept  busy  because of
..' ' SWater water surface.   The O'Neil
" ';: ,"i Its efforts to meet  the new
. , '' "'"is, |1MR developed a third foot.
 '   '   ls  '"  be   used  as  a   steering
,l;i,ils. so that the other two feet
6 ,|s<'d all the time for pUfposea
'I"""""', that is, when the duck
the water.    Two le. a wore suf-
" c��r an arid country.
III;
Of   '..,.
Is   jl.
offence and Scott accompanied him to
I the fence. With two men off the Montreal team and New Westminster play-
| ing strong there was only one thing
to it.
Feeney   Too   Late.
Feeney took the ball in and bulged
the   nets,  but   the  whistle  had  blown
in  order  to   have  Finlayson   properly
| put   ofl   and   the   goal   did   not   count.
' Montreal had three men on the fence,
and tlie next goal wns easy for New
Westminster. Wintemute doubling the
seme hy a neat shot on a pass from
Doughey Spring. New Westminster,
8;  Montreal, 4.
There was only a few minutes left
to play and Montreal had a hard job
saving their goal from complete demolition. The quarter ended as the visitors' defence relieved a hot attack.
Last Quarter.
Tlie final spasm of the game was
the most uninteresting of tlie four.
There was nothing spectacular pulled
off by either team, both showing the
effects of the bard struggle. Tom
Gifford and Punk Wintemute were
limping and some of the Montreal
men were a little the worse for wear.
Men began to drop from no apparent
cause. George Roberts reclined oil
the grass but tlie referee could not
tind anything the matter with him and
lie was ordered to play or go off.   He
played.
Montreal  Penalized.
Roddy Finlayson went ofl for slugging and a second afterwards Hogan
attracted a ten-minure penalty for
wrestling wilh Galbralth. With two
Of the Montreal stalwarts ofl, New
Westminster could not score, and the
game dragged on for more than lift ecu
i minutes before there was anything no-
ing. Hill Turnbull went off for tripping and while he was rusticating on
the fence Grumpy Spring scored.
Last Goal Easy.
Tlie last goal scored was ahout the
easiest that has gone into any net on
the grounds this season. Grumpy
Spring passed to Len Turnbull. who
was about flve feet from the goal, and
yards away from liis check. All he
had to do was to roll the ball past
Tierney and he accomplished that
Without any trouble. New Westminster, 10; Montreal, I. With two minutes more to play the New Westminster men worked hard to put another
one In. They were dangerous all the
time and Montreal did not have a
chance, but the bell saved the easterners from further humiliation.
The    Team.
New   Westminster. Montreal.
Goal.
Gray    F- Tierney
Point.
Galbralth   G. Finlayson
Coverpoint.
T. Gifford C. D. Mackerrow
First    Defence.
J.  Gifford    R-  Finlayson
Second    Defence.
George  Rennle    A. Hamilton
Third   Defence.
Tom   Rennie    J-  Kenna
Center.
C. Spring
W.
... .A. Kane
Third   Home.
Turnbull    A- Scott
Captain Tom Gifford was kneed by
Captain Finlayson, of the Montreal
team, and may not be able to play
the next game. j (J
Punk Wintemute was kneed by Captain Finlayson, of the Montreal team,
and appeared on crutches on Sunday
morning. He will be In shape for
Saturday's game.
George  Rennie was kneed  by Captain Finlayson, of the Montreal team,
but  he  was  caught  too  high  up the!
body to cause much damage.
The crowd at the park on Saturday,
was the  most  orderly  and   fair  that
has seen a lacrosse match tliis seaon.
Grumpy Spring had George Finlay-I
son doing a Cakewalk around tlie net'
half the time.
There was no room for all the autd-
mobiles near the fence and  some of j
them could not get within a hundred!
yards of the scenery.
There was a good supply and a
strong demand for peanuts.
The grounds were well policed and
the crowd was kept In perfect order.
A uniformed man every hundred yards
around the field looked like husiness.
The crowd thought Hamilton was
stalling when his shoulder went out.
The way Roberts went to sleep on
the field and expected tlie referee to
stop the game was the funniest thing
that lias happened In these parts for
some time.
There was a bad mlxup in front of
the press stand once but if tlie referee had penalized all the offenders
there would not have been anyone left
to  play.
The ball went to New Westminster
on tlie face off nine times out of ten.
There were men present who came
from as far away as Revelstoke to
see the game.
The Montreal home men have a
pocket in the end of tlieir sticks. The
successful dodging of the players Is
accounted for by the fact that it was
a physical impossibility to knock the
ball out once it was in. Tlie same
trick, however, interfered With successful passing.
Tlie homeless way In which Hogan
wandered around tlie outside of New
Westminster's home territory did not
get him anything. He could not draw
the defence.
Scott was the most dangerous man
on the Montreal home, but frequent
penalties spoiled his usefulness.
Tierney in goal for Montreal saved
the team  from  disgrace.
Sandy Gray did not have to work
hard but lie saved some good shots.
A man who kept tab on tlie shots
states that Montreal had eighteen at
New Westminster's goal while tlie Sal
mon Heilies took forty-seven chances.
Doughey Spring and George Rennle
did some fielding thai startled the cup
chasers.
When Feeney. Wintemute, Len
Turnbull and Grumpy Spring started
to go In together tlie defence men
might Just as well not been there
at all.
Quick, accurate passing surely did
demonstrate its superority over dodging as a means of scoring.
Captain Flnlayson's unexpected excursions up the field were surprising
but Inefficient.
The Montreal defence did not Impress tlie spectators tis being any better than Vancouver's anti-scoring division.
Place your order Now.
r��3
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Contractors and
House Builders
Vve have a full
Builders  Hardware in
line   of
tkis
tke   Best
City.
Before Building See Us, as we   believe   we   can   save   you
Also Complete   Stock   ot   PAINTS   and   OILS
money.
V
T. J.Trapp & Co., Ltd.
I
HOPE TO AVERT STRIKE
ON PENNSYLVANIA ROAD
Conference Today Between
Officials and Trainmen to
Solve Difficulties.
Philadelphia, July 17. ��� Hope that
the conference tomorrow between the
members of their committee and General Manager Myers, of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, would result
in a clearer understanding of tlieir
demands by the railroad officials, and
that the necessity for a strike would
be averted, was expressed today by
President A. B. Garretson, of the
Order of Railway Conductors, and VV.
G. Lee, the head of the Brotherhood
of  Railway  Trainmen.
While Mr. Lee refused to add any.
thing to the statements ti" has tilreadv
made public regarding the controversy, he declared his belief tnat tne
ten-hour standard the men ask for
could be put Into effect by the company without making any sacrifices.
He explained that there would have
to be numerous exceptions, as Is now
the case, where there are regular runs
of greater length than the standard.
"In those cases," he said, "the company seems to be under the miscon-
conceptlon that we are asking for
more money for the men. That Is
not the case. All we demand Is that
the pay of these men he not decreased
In the standardization of the run."
CENTS A BAR
The best Laundry loap
Sunlight Soap
**********************************
0 GIFTS 0
Selected at Gray's please the recipient.
They have distinction, are appropriate and exhibit refined caste.
CUT GLASS in Celery Dishes, Spoon Trays, Bon lions, Fern and
Flower Pats, Vases and Fruit Bowls at prices from $2.50 to $25.00. .
SILVERWARE  in  great  variety   from   Pickle   Jars   at   $3.00   to
Tea Sets at $25.00.
x
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John B. Gray
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.
Dominion   Trust   Block.
Columbia   St.
1
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INSURANCE
THAT INSURES
The days of "Shall I Insure?" are now calendared ln "Unbusinesslike Methods of the Past." Today the consideration is: "How Strong
Is the Company?"���"Who Guards Its Welfare?"���"What Are Its Records With Conflagrations?"
I not only offer you insurance in companies whose records are
foremost in these respects, but your choice in the best of them.
Many people spend their Money and Energy In building a splendid house and then gamble with Providence on Its safety until
sold. Are you one of them? Or are you one of the Safe, Sane, and
Progressive Business Men that Insure lt?
ALL    KINDS    OF    INSURANCE   WRITTEN   AT   LOWEST   RATES.
Rain   Helps.
Winnipeg.   July   IT.���Ruins   of   the
past  few  days  have  heen  of  incacu-
lable value to crops in many districts
in Manitoba and Saskatchewan.
ALFRED  W.  McLEOD
"The Insurance Man"
Suits 1, Ciirtis-Ar.nstrong Blk.      Phone 62 t** tidii ii
j
f*f
hi
y~A
W.
!
THE DAILY NE^VS.
MONDAY, JULY 1ft
JIU-JITSU BECOMES
SUFFRAGISTS' DEFENSE
WELL MEANING PREACHER
PARDONED BY PRESIDENT
Japanese   Style   of    Manhandling   to
Be Employed on Males Who
Are   Nuisance.
psr  ���
London, July 17.���No longer is the
annoying male interjector to disturb
the tranquility of tlie peaceful suffragette at her meetings. A woman athletes' society, tlie latest adjunct of the
Women's Freedom League, has been
organized by Mrs. Garrud, Jul-jltsu expert, and Miss Kelly, one Df the hunger strikers, who entered n Dundee
meeting by way of tlie fanlights.
Mrs. Garrud is not tin inch taller
than tive feet, but she has already ��n-
joyed the pleasure of throwing a Six-
foot policeman over her shoulder. "He
was a very nice man and he didn't
mind it a bit," she said yesterday.
"Bul there sine otber iikiti who aire not
a bit nice, men who are merely silly
und a nuisance to others besides themselves.
"1 have already had the pleasure of
ejecting one youth from a woman's
franchise meeting, und after we have
had our new society in full swing for
some mont lis vra hope to bave a regular hand of jiu-jitsu ollicers. who will
be able to deal with all the male rowdies who dare to hot Iter us. Only today I received a letter from tlie mistress of a North London girls' school
saying that she desires to enroll all
her pupils in our society."
Deacon Who Trifed to Copy Coins for
Sunday School Medals, Gets
Citizenship  Restored.
Washington, July 17.���President W.
H. Taft today granted a pardon, effective July 17, the date his term wlll
I expire,  to   Row  J.   A.  Kaye,  who  is
! serving a term of six months in the
j IVrorla house of detention for making.
sold medals in the similitude of coin.
I Kaye had occupied the pulpits In Pres-
jbytorian   churches   in   Lincoln,   Neb.,
and  Wheaton, 111., and while  at the
I former place, to  increase his  Sunday
school  attendance,   he  conceived  tlie
idea  of   offering   medals   to   children.
In experimenting how to make medals
he made plaster of paris molds.   The
experiment failed and tlie molds were
thrown away.
Subsequently they were found and
Mr. Kaye was arrested. Ile was twice
tried and sentenced to two years. This
was reduced to six months at the second trial. It was claimed in Kayo's
behalf that there was no fraudulental
intent involved .and the president, in
order to reestablish his citizenship,
granted him a pardon.
ZION CITY PLACED
IN VOLIVA'S HAN'0S
Chicago, July 17.��� Wilbur Glenn
Vollva, overseer of Zlon Cit-^ jjj��� protege and later opponent of the late
John Alexander Dowle ( religious leader, was placed in position eventually
to secure absolute control of Zion City
and Its Industries by a federal court
order yesterday.
This revolted when J. J. Landis accepted t'.ie bid of a Chicago real estate
Arm f'jr the assets ot the Dowle estate.
Ctty D. Thomas, receiver of the estate, was ordered to dispose of it to
the realty firm and will transfer the
estate to Vollva for $900,000. Of this
sum Vollva will be allowed eight years
in which to pay the balance of $250,-
000.
FAMINE  IS SEVERE.
Aviator   Falls   to    Death.
Winnipeg. July 17.���Eugene Ely, an
aviator, in his third attempt to fly
between \Vinni|>eg and Portage La
Prairie last night fell several hundred feet and was picked up in a
dying condition on the prairie.
Chinese Government Proposes to Send
Starving   People   to   Work.
Victoria.     July     17.��� News     was
! brought    by   tlie   Empress   of   China
from Shangai of the arrival of large
numbers  of refugees  there  from  tlie
famine-striken districts of Hunan and
llupoli  provinces,    The Chinese government   has   a  project   to   send   the
starving people to Manchuria for rail-
toad work.
WAR WITH AMERICA IS
DECLARED INEVITABLE
NO SALOON LICENSES
FOR  PRINCE RUPERT
Prince Rupert, July 17.���No liquor
licenses will lie granted in Prince Rupert until the second week in September, the next regular meeting of
tlie board. This decision was arrived
at on Saturday afternoon. Legal advice was received on the point of
whether the board could grant licenses at this time, as their appointment took place on June 9, and the
date for the last regular meeting was
June 8.
GREAT SHARK     SCHOOL
DISPORTS AT WILLAPA
South  Bend  Depot, July  17.���Word
Writer in Japanese Press Says Americans   Are   Not   Deceived   by  Talk
of    Peace.
Victoria, July 17. ���That war between America and Japan cannot be
avoided ls tlie theme of a special article in the Osaka Mainlchi received
today by the Empress of China.
The Japanese writer says: "lt is
now being anticipated in diplomatic
circles in general that in future when
the relations between Japan and America become more strained (which
wlll certainly result from a continued
collision of interest I what minister
will have to accomplish the painful
duty of informing the other country's
government that the result of such
collision will be the outbreak of war?
lt will be pitiful, Indeed, If even on
that occasion Japanese adhere to diplomatic compliments and state that no
collision  will  take  place.
"Why do not Japanese not boldly
nnd openly say that there will be a
collision? If they think that Americans will believe Japanese assertions
that a collision will never take place
they will only deceive themselves���
certainly not the Americans."
Tlie    writer    contributes    a     very
engthy   article   in   wliich   lie   credits
SPOKANE   ENGINEER
BACKS HIS JUDGMENT
Spokane, July 17.���To show his confidence that the long span of the
bridge over the Spokane river would
not fall when cut ut its top point, City
Engineer Morton McCartney stood
yesterday afternoon on the structure
watching tlie workmen sever the connections that took away the cantilever pressure aud left the weight entirely on tlie false work.
The span is said to be the longest
In the world���2S1 feet. The bridge
which wns built ln lSHO, Is being torn
down to make way for a concrete
structure.
Iron workers employed in tearing
out the old bridge quit yesterday, do
elating that Uie false work was lnsuf-
lleient and that the big central span
would drop into tlie Spokane falls, 100
feet  below.
NOTICE TO CONT
Sealed Tenders addressed ., .,
derslgned. and marked od \V'"":**
lope "Tenders for Bewer '��� w... ^
ceived at the ollice ���f 'th '"��.
sioners of the TransrunllI'J>l��
way. at Ottawa, Ontario S "5
o'clock noon of the 26th _,v , elv��
1910, for the excavation ,,'��� f" J��.
and completion of a main _*rS
tor the Winnipeg shops B|���!?'>
Section 5. Tp. 11, Range 4"JUa^jl
dentil
south Bend Depot, juiy 17.���wora i -���=--���
has just been brought to this citv thatI American sympathy with Japan dur-
I tnp- thn  u-nr with   KIlRRin  to fl  desire to
more than 100 sharks have followed a
big run of sardines into tliis harbor
and are now disporting themselves in
tlie waters of the bay. In the memory
of the oldest inhabitants no more than
half a dozen sharks were ever before
known to enter this hay at one time.
Many are going down from here to
view this remarkable sight. One big
fellow, shot yesterday, made fiercely
for the boat, but a second shot finished him.
lng the war with Russia to a desire to
curry favor with the Jewish element
of America, and after detailing American naval progress he urges rapid
development of the Japanese navy.
Beet   Sugar   Man   Dies.
Alvarado, Cal., July 17.���B. II. Dyer,
"the  father of the beet  sugar industry,'' died at his home here today. He
was eighty-eight years old.
WE
-BYE
OFITS
j
s
4CXOOO Stock
*>
To   Be   Sacrificed at Factory   Prices
BOB
BARRELS OF BARGAINS
B
p5*r"~
A
Barrels of Shoes
| Our Big July Sale started
upon the 15th and will
continue all month. This
is positively the Greatest
Shoe Sale ever pulled off
in British Columbia.
Coronation
Date   Fixed.
London, Julv 17.
���The coronation of
King George has
been Bxed foi June
22, 1911,
MAIL   SERVICE.
Following are the hours of despatch
and arrival of mails at the New Westminster postolllce and hour given in
eacli ease being the hour of closing,
which is half an hour, as a rule, he-
for the actual despatch. All mails,
unless otherwise stated tire despatched and received daily except
Sunday. Tlie only mails despatched
and received Sunday are the O. N. U.
6011th and C. P. It. east mails, not Including way mails, Sapperton, Fraser
Mills and Coquitlam.
Mails  Despatched.
8 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria via
B. C.  Klectric  railway.
First C.P.R. east taking all points
east Including Langley and district.
The mail for Abbotsford und district, Clayburn and district. Huntingdon and district, and Matsqui are despatched by way of Vancouver,
8 a.m.���Hlaine and Seattle, including all l". S. points east and south,
and Hall's Prairie, Fernridge and Hazelmere, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays.
All Surrey mails are received from
Cloverdale. except Hull's Prairie, Hazelmere and Fernridge, which arrive
on the Port Gulchon train on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays.
11:00-a.m.���Vancouver, Victoria and
Central  Park, via  D. C. Electric rail-
NO MORE HIGH
PRICES ON SHOES
Johnston's boast of having
lowered the Shoe Prices in  I
B.C*   This is an absolute
fact.     We ' 11    guarantee  |
cheaper prices   than  any
Shoe House in Canada.
Mails   Received.
8:.10 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria
including V. S. matter, and nlso
(except Tuesday) via 11. C. Klectric
railway.
I    9:00 to 10:00 a.m.���Strawberry Hill,
I by courier (Tuesday and Friday).
!):15 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria,
via (J.  N.  K.
S::;u a.m.���C. P. it. cast (first train)
Sapperton, Praser Mills and Coquib-
lam.
12:00 p.m.���C. P. R   cast.
1:00 p.m.���Vancouver, Central Park
and Fraser Arm.
1:30 p.m.���Fast Burnaby by courier.
2:30 p.m.���Burquitlam, by courier.
.1:15 p.m.���Blaine and Seattle, Including all  C. S. points.
7:00 p.m.���Revelstoke  local  and C.
P. it. intermediate points.
way.
1:30 p.m.���Strawberry Hill. Tlmberland and South Westminster, hy
courier (Tuesday and Friday).
1:30 p.m.���Ladner and down river
points, Bast Burnaby, Queensboro and
Burquitlam, by courier.
2:30 p.m.���Vancouver and Piper
Siding, via O.  N.  R. north.
3 p.m.���Cloverdale, Nlcomekl, and
Port Kells, daily, Clayton on Tuesday,
Thursday, Friday and Sat unlay; Tynehead on Tuesday and Friday; Hun Accord, Tuesday and Friday.
4:00 p.m.���Vancouver and Dm naby
Lake, via II. C. Klectric railway. Saturday an extra mail ls despatched to
Victoria via Vancouver at  this hour.
Hlaine and Seattle, Including all
U. S. points, east and south, via the
G. N. R. "Flyer."
line of the National Transcontf,
Hallway, about six miles 1 ast nf ,,,-
nlpeg, extending from the ,���'������.'>
and terminal yard to th,     ,      S
Plans   and   speclflcal ona L���_<
seen in the offlce of Ml   Gordnne *
Chief Fngineer of the Comm
at  Ottawa,  Ont, and  |���  ,,..".     '
Mr.   S.   H.   Poulin,   District E       :
St.   Boniface,   Man. U"^
Persons tendering are notified tu
tenders will not he considered Iii
made  on   tho   form   supplied i,v J
Commissioners,   which   may 1. {
on application to the Chief ���
at Ottawa, or to the District]    5
at  St.  Boniface,  .Man. 8"*f
Bach tender must be ,;,. (
sealed by all the pan;,- to iii.- teno*.
and witnessed, ami be ccompanledB
an accepted cheque 1 - chatteiS
Bank of the Dominion [ 1 ��� ':
I able tu the order of tin
sioners of the Transcontini:
j way, for the sir.n equal to ten percent
(10 p. c.i of the amount of the 1--^
Any   person   whose   tei lei |3 ���'
cepted shall, within ten d tya after Oi
feigning   thereof,   sign   the
specifications,  and  othi 1   d
required to be signed, and In      2
of refusal or failure on thi
party whose tender Is ai  epti
cute and complete tl ntraci   .������
the   Commissioners,   thi . '_
shall   be   forfeited   to   the  Comnifc.
sioners as liquidated dan a. ea     .' I
refusal   or   failure,   and   all  cmnri.
rights acquired by the acceptances
the tender shall be forfeited
The cheque deposited by partli
whose tenders is accepted win befc
posited to the credit ef the
General of Canada, as Bei rlty fur tii
due and faithful performance ot tit
contract according to Ue terma.
The cheques deposited 1 ���..,
whose tenders are rejected .<... . ;���
turned within ten days after tl.t sijv
ing of the contract.
The right is reserved to reji it
or all tenders.
By order,
P. E. RYAX,
Si 1 rei irj
The Commissioners of the 1
nental Railway.
Dated at Ottawa. July v. 1910.
Newspapers Inserting this adverttj
ment without authority trot g
missioners will not be paid for it. M
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Take notice that an appli itloaM
boen made to register Duncan n
Hall as the owner in fee si: [di ilia
a Tax Stile Heed from E. A. Wlimo.
Inspector of dykts, to Duncan _
Hall, bearing date the 13th day jf
June, A.L)., 1907, of all and singai
that certain parcel or tr;. 1 of larf
and premises situate, lying and beiif!
In  the  District  of  New   W< '
In the Pr.i/.ie 01 British t'oltimbU'
more partlcul irly known and iettm
ed as part 3.00 ri tea of the - \lh*ti
quarter of Section 18, Township 1
Uange 20, west of fith Meridian.
You and those claiming through*
under you and all persons claimlt|
any Interest ln tlu said land by virtu
of any unre 'ftoiert Instrument, ail
all persons cliiTJng any interestH
the said hnd by dec ent, w
Is not reiisUjrftd ".1 'er the provision
of the "Land Regtftrr Act." are m_
ed to contest fie ���: a:n of the tax pu-
chaser within forty flv* days fromtte
date of the flr>tt pub! cation of tits
notice upon yju and ln default oil
caveat or certlfi.'a'e o( .is pendeu
being filed w't) In sue 1 feriod, or il
default of redimptlon nrfora rcglsw
Hon, you anl each of you wiU be I-*-
ever estopped and debarred rrom ��'���
ting up any <hlm to o- la respects
the said land, und I Hha . regMJ
Duncan Hell Hall as owner therea
In fee. Aud I herery o"l��. that p*
llcatlon of this nr.ti-n for thirty tlajj
In a dally newsptp��i ri blished In Nw
Westminster wll le (.ood and suffif
lent service tlllrr .1
Dated at the 1. nd Reglstr. Off��
New Westminster, r-<. -ince or BritW
Columbia, this {.0th aay of April, *j
D., 1910.
C. S. KEITH,
1 (strict Rd Wrtj
To Canada Permanent Loan & Sw
lngs Co.; Oppenhelmer Bros., Wj
Liability; Q, W. Lelshman; J. tt'. H***,
ton.
PRICES!
Men's $0.00 Tan Oxblood and Calf Bluchers for  $3.95
Men's $1.50 to J5.50 Box Kip Bluchers,
our Broadway Shoes  $3.25
Men's Heavy $3.50 Buff Boots for $2.25
PRICES!
Ladies' Patent Leather Boots, our
$1.50 kind, for   $3.00
Our $4Q0 Patents for  $2.50
Special Barrel Prices, our Ladles'
Chocolate $4.00 Pumps now ..$2.50
Ladies' $2.50 American made White
Canvas Shoes in Pumps or Oxfords, per pair  .  .��� $1.50
PRICES!
Children's $1.50 Tan Lace Boots ..90c
Children's   $1.50   Oxfords,   all   sizes,
for    95c
Children's Black $1.25 Shoes for . .85c
Children's  $1.50 and  $1.25  Boots for,
per pair   55c
These Prices give you but an inkling of what's going on at the Big Shoe House.   Shoe  up  your  family   rt w
It will pay you to attend this Sale even if you have to borrow the money.
JOHNSTONS BIG SHOE HOUSE, LIMITED
Sign of the Big Electric Boot, New Westminster, B. C.
NOTICE.
FACE INSURANCE
You insure your life, house,
business holdings, etc., etc. Why
not your face.
The policy of the "Gillette"
is to insure you against further
lhaving troubles, dull unboned
razors, cuts, time lost, money spent.
A Gillette Safely Razor
establishes a long term insurance
policy for your face,
Jlsk or write for our free booklet
explaining a hundred and one
things you ought to know about
shaving and the care of your face.
Gillette Safety Razor Set consists
of triple silver plated holder that will
last 11 lifetime, wtfh u double-edged
blades (J4 keen rd.es) In velvet lined
leather case,    1'rice $.s."P.
Coinliinntiou Sets���Hnisli, Soap, etc.
$6.50 to. $50.00
SoM By
KIRK'S HARDWARE
Notice Is hereby . Hen that
net-ship heretofore existing
tlie undersigned, carrying on
as printers at Vancouver 1
Westminster, B. C, under t
of Jackson & Morrison, wai
fourth day of October, 1009,
by mutual consent.
FREDERICK JA(
WM. G. MORUISI
tin'
be
llll
Ill ll
lie
dlsi
IKS
IN
art-
p. ten
alnetf
Se*
nan*
11 tuf
solved
1
i
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
1 Trade M****
Design',.
^^^_^_.       Copyrights a&
Anrnndstmiilng a nkotcb V*a_***SaSSi'**
)uie.itl* luieerUiJa <uir oi>lnton ���""'������ ,niil��
invoiitlon feprofc. btf *&">'*__!, ���_l'ittM<1
UonoutrlotlyotnadMitRU. HflMOfhWK,"    ;���,,.
aent freo. OWwt t*m*na* ftWSewrlpZP"' .em
1'at.oiKn tuhen tt.rouirb Miuin * <"'��� "���
Burial nottS, wHbout cbnrge, lu tho
A hairhKimelf UluKtmt<-.<l wounly.   ,'"rrr,.,, (ol
Oamulii, tb.% a year, pout .. o prepaid.   Sl"
86MI&������*��' tow
hrsneb Offloo. ~ V Bt_ Wa��bir.u
.P.O.
Try   a  "WANT" ad   In  Th
it will b?irg iesttlta,
Ne*1'
jaaVttiS*; 'i,*l&ViaA.*Aaa4*i��a*rlr:.
���'-in*W������.
���^______
m MONDAY, JULY 18, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
Page sevej*.
- it
)l ttl
artlu
bt n-
' sl.
N
out
erti.
��� Co*
	
Dtll
I) oil
- .i'l
I
i
[
'���'I
l.fjtl
Ne
li
|Con
T
\\
iti '
-i
lain
tin n
istrict of New Westminster.
w Westminster Land District.
e notice thai I, R. A. Trelheway,
inisford, B.C., lumberman, In-
10 appiy  to  the  Chief  Commis-
,,i  lands at Victoria, B.C., for
Qse to prospect for coal and pe-
'nl on aiul  in  the following de
I lands:    '
amenclng at a post  marked  R.
\   \\'.  corner,  planted  at the
c0'rner of Section 29, In Town-
0 Municipality of Sumas. New
[inster District;  tlience east. 80
thence south 80 chains; tlience
'-q Cliains;      tlience     north   Xo
to point of commencement and
aing 640 acres.
M| at Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
j June, A.D., 1910.
R. A. TRETHEWAY.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District,
rake notice that I, Alexander John-I
pn of Ahbotsford, B.C., lumberman, I
',,".':d to apply to the chief Commis-j
jjnpr of Lands at Victoria, B.C., for
license to prospect for coal and pe-1
3leum on and ln the following de-1
rlbed lands: I
mmencing at a post marked A. J.,
corner, planted at the N, E. cor-
of   Section   .10.   In   Township   1.3
��� ipallty of Sumas, New Westmln
District; thence south so chains;
,���   e west 80 chains;  thence north
chains;   thence  east 80 chains to
lni  of commencement and container 640 acres.
Dated at  Abbotsford. B.C., this Oth
y of June, A.D.. loio.
ALEXANDER  JOHNSTON.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice thai I, J. a. McGowan
of Abbotsford, B.C., accountant, intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner of Lands at Victoria. B.C., for
a license lo prospect for coal and petroleum on tind lu the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked J,
A. McG., S. VV. corner, planted at the
S. W. corner of Section 33, in Townsliip 19, Municipality of Sumas. New
w.-siminster District; thence north
80 chains; tlience east Su chains;
thence  SOUth   80  chains;   tlience  west
80 cliains to point of commencement!
and containing 640 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this 8th
day of June, A.I).,  1910.
J. A. McGOWAN.
EPSO
SUBDIVISION
Corner of Newton and Borgstrom roads, on B. C. Electric. Cheapest
and best land in Surrey. 1, 2 and 5 acre blocks, from $300 to $500 per
acre.   Cleared Blocks at $450 per acre.
M. G. MORRISON & CO.
Phone  6730.      536   Hastings St., Vancouver, and from   New Westminster, Agents.
"V
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   Paid   Up    $5,000,000
Reserves     $5,900,000
The Bank lias Branches in
Canada extending from the Atlantic to the Pacific: in Cuba
throughout tlie island; also in
Porto Rico, Bahamas, N'ew York
and London,  England.
Correspondents in all parts
of tlie Globe, thus affording
every Hanking facility.
L.  M. RICHARDSON, Manager.
New Westminster Branch.
CANADA Tfl JOIN IN
INTERNATIONAL BOARD
Something Unique Is
Cowans
Coconut Cream
Icing s
Ca&e
m
������-" ".^
thf LADIES AR2 CHARMED WITH IT.   MADB OBLY BT
THS COWAN CO.. Lt*.. TORONTO
Easterbrook Milling Company,
Eburne,   B. C.
FLOUR!       FLOUR !
HUNGARIAN JEWEI $6.50 per bbl.
IMPERIAL       $6.75   per  bbl.
TERMINAL $5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR $4.50 per Bbl-
McQuarrie & Co.
FRONT STREET.
FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS
B.C. Mills
Timber and  Trading   Co.
'"    [   Manufacturers and Dealers ln All Kinds of
LUMEBR,  LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED  WORK,  FISH   BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing"Mills Branch
Telephone   12 New Westminster Box  137
New Westminster to New Westminster
Via
Steveston and Vancouver
Str. TRANSFER
Leaves Brackman-Ker wharf at 3 P.  M. dally except Saturday, and
on Saturday for Steveston and way points.
A Delightful Trip for $1.50
Tickets at n. C. E. It. ticket offlce and on board steamer. Elec-
trlc cars leave Steveston every hour (on the half-hour) for Vancou-
vi r.
See the  Famous Fraser  River Canneries, Vancouver, Etc	
Hound trip tickets to Steveston, Saturday afternoons, $1.
Heads  of  Two   Commissions  to   Meet
Soon   In   Ottawa  to  Sumbit  Such
Recommendation.
Washington, July 17.���An international railroad commission with supervisory authority over the railways
of tlie United Slates and Canada probably will be the result of an action
taken yesterday by this government
in the appointment of Chairman Alar-
tin A. Knapp, of the interstate commerce commissions, as the representative of the L'nited States to confer
with Hon. W. J. Mabee, chief of the
railway commission of Canada. Announcement of Judge Knapp's appointment was made by the department today. The appointments of
Judge Knapp and of Mr. Mabee are
the results of correspondence between the United States and Canada.
More than a year ago the subject
was broached in a letter from Mr.
Mabee to Judge Knapp. It was pointed out that the Increasing traffic between the United States and Canada
would render full control over rates
In the future more difficult until joint
action was taken. It was realized that
the acquisition of Canadian terminals
by American roads and of American
roads and terminals by Canadian railways presented ever-Increasing difficulties. It Is not possible to compel
railway or express companies to establish joint and through rates to and
from points in the two countries.
The reasonableness of rates be-
between points ln this country and
points in Canada also Is a question of
great importance to shippers. To determine any question as to rates that
may arise it is necessary for the shipper to institute a proceeding before
the interstate commerce commission
and before the Canadian railway commission, and even then the result is
uncertain. The difficulty practically
precludes any Inquiry by existing tribunals into tlie reasonableness of
through rates, as applied to international traffic.
While no arrangemets have been
perfected for the conference, it is
likely Chairman Knapp and Mr. Mabee
will meet in Ottawa in August. It is
not improbable a subsequent conference may be held in Washington.
It will be the aim of the representatives of the two governments to make
it possible to submit a recommendation before the reconvening of congress.
SCOTCH AVIATOR BADLY
HURT AT BOURNEMOUTH
Bournemouth, July 17.���Alan Boyle,
son of the Karl of Glasgow, was seriously injured today when a monoplane in which he was making a flight
at the aviation meet, now on here, fell
to the ground. Boyle was picked up
unconscious and was found to be suffering from concussion of the brain.
This is the fourth accident that has
marred the present meeting.
For some time this afternoon much
anxiety was felt for Robert Loraine,
tlie actor, who started on a round trip
flight in a biplane to the Needles. For
several hours nothing was heard from
him, but later reports of his safety
were received.
UNUSUAL REPORT MADE
ON JAP EMIGRATION
State     Department    Furnished     With
Statement Showing Brightest and
Darkest Fields for Nippon's Labor.
Washington July 17.���The darkest
and brighest fields for Nippon labor
are shown in a report which the state
department has received, surveying
the condition of Japanese emigrants
abroad. Since the strict enforcement
of the Japanese-American agreement,
tlie Oriental emigration companies
have suffered considerably and several have been disorganized.
Of the Japanese who have gone to
the Philippines at tlieir own expense,
or were sent there by emigration companies, about 050 now remain, according to the Japanese statement.
As the Philippines constitute a part
of the United States, no contract laborers are admitted. In Hawaii the
trouble between the planters and laborers has been satisfactorily settled,
but only 1,026 Japanese went there
during 1909.
Peru is stamped as the most hopeful locality since the prohibition of
immigration Into America. New Caledonia also ls a hopeful French colony
in this connection, but anti-Japanese
agitations have made unfavorable slt-
unations in Canada. Mexico has no
fresh demand for laborers and there
are stated to be less than 250 Japanese there now. Thursday Island, once
famous for pearls, has now only fifty-six Japanese; there are 320 Japanese laborers in the Oceanic Island,
and the Toyo Emigration company
last year sent twenty-three laborers
to Tahiti.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Painting.
Tenders will ho received by lhe
undersigned up to 5 p. m. of the 18th
July, 1910, for painting tlie handrails
of tlie Lulu Island Bridge. Specifications and forms of tender can he obtained   from  the   City   Engineer.
W.  A.  DUNCAN,  City  Clerk.
City Hall, July 6, 1910.
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
iOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST-
minster Board of Trade meets in tne
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday ot each month;
quarterly meeting on tlie third
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at -a p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday of
February. New members may ba
proposed and elected at any monthly or quarterly meeting. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
PRINTERS.
WESTMINSTER PRESS FOR EVERY
kind of job printing. Midget loose
leaf ledgers; Cowle Carbon Papers.
Phone 55, P. O. Box 142- Old
Dally  News  Block,  Sixth Btreet.
PIANO TUNING.
PIANOS AND ORGANS TUNED AND
repaired by your local tuner, W. E.
Martin, Mus. Bac., 811 Dublin St.,
Phone L615.
LABOR AGENTS.
COAST LABOR AGENTS! MAN'A-
ger G. J. Sykes), 02 Powell street,
Vancouver. Plione 3575. Prompt
attention given to all orders for
male help. Ring us up, wire or
write if unable to visit us.
DATES   OF   EXHIBITIONS
THROUGHOUT    PROVINCE
CRAZE    FOR    AUTOMOBILES
CUTS   INTO   PIANO   TRADE
r
rOR SALE
Seven-room Modern House, close to car,
10th St., near Fifth Avenue. Furnace,
cement basement, stationary tubs, and all
modern improvements. Price, $4500,
$1500 cash, balance to arrange.
-EXCLUSIVELY BY-
McQuarrie Bros.
609  Columbia Street
The New Westminster City Specialists
New York, July 17.���Another count
has heen added to the Indictment
against the automobile. Benjamin Lesser, attorney for several creditors
who have filed a petition in bankruptcy against a local corporation
which manufactures pianos, says in
explanation of the case:
"The corporation could not realize
on its stock of pianos on hand. People
are not buyin gplanos any more; they
are buying automobiles."
First    Circuit.
Alberni       Sept. 14 and 15
Nanaimo      Sept. 16 and 17
Comox      Sept. 22 and 23
Cowichan        Sept. 23 and 24
The Islands   Sept. 21
Victoria       Sept. 27 to Oct. 1
N.  and  S.  Saanich Oct. 7 and 8
Second   Circuit.
Coquitlam      Sept. 20
Maple   Ridge Sept. 21 and 22
-Mission       Sept. 23
Agassiz        Sept. 27 and 28
Chilliwack      Sept. 20, 21 and 22
Third    Circuit.
Nicola       Sept. 13 and 14
Armstrong      Sept. 22 and 23
Vernon        Sept. 15 to 17
Kamloops       Sept. 28 to 30
Kelowna      Sept. 20 and 21
Salmon  Arm    Sept. 23 and 24
Summerland       Oct. 17 and 18
Fourth Circuit.
Surrey       Sept. 27
Langley      Sept. 28
Eburne     Sept. 29 and 30
Ladner     Sept. 23 and 24
Fifth   Circuit.
Nelson       Sept. 28 to 30
Cranbrook       Sept. 23 and 24
Kaslo      Oct. 20 and 21
Tenders   for   Royal    Columbian    Hos
pital,  New Westminster,  B. C.
Sealed tenders, addressed to the un- |
dersigned,   and   marked   on   the   en-
velope "Tenders for Royal Columbian
Hospital,"   will   be   received   at   the!
ofllce of tlie Secretary, Thomson block, j
New   Westminster,   B.   C,   until   12
o'clock noon, of Monday, the fifteenth j
day of August, 1910. |
Plans   and   specifications   may   be I
seen  at  the office  of  the  architects,'
Messrs.  Birds &  Blackmore, 306 Loo
block,   Vancouver,   B.   C.,   or   at   the
Secretary's    offlce,    Thomson    block,
New Westminster, B. C.
Each   tender  must   be   signed   and,
sealed by all the parties to the ten- ���
der,   and   witnessed,   and   be   accom-1
panled  by an  accepted  cheque on  a
chartered bank, payable to the order
of the Board of Managers of the Royal
Columbian Hospital, equal to five per
cent of the amount of the tender.
Any person whose tender is accepted, shall, within one week after the j
acceptance thereof, sign the contract. I
specifications and other documents re-
quired to be signed, and in any case
of  refusal or failure  on  the part of
the party whose tender ls accepted, to
complete   and   execute   the   contract I
with the Board of Managers, the said
cheque shall be forfeited to the Board
of Managers as liquidated damages for
such refusal or failure.
The person whose tender Is accepted, will be required to provide
a bond satisfactory to the Board of
Managers, equal to ten per cent of
the amount of the contract.
The cheque deposited by parties
whose tenders are rejected will be
returned within ten days after the
signing of tlie contract.
The lowest, or any tender, not necessarily accepted.
W. H. KEARY,
Secretary Royal  Columbian  Hospital.
P. O. Box 59.
New Westminster, B. C, July 14,
1910.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS, BARR1S-
tars and solicitors, Westminster
Trust Block, Columbia street. New
Westminster. W. J. Whiteside, H.
L. Edmonds.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Guichon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offices, WilMams building, 41 Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E.
Martin.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Westminster Trust Block.
NEW ISLAND ARISES
IN BOGOSLOFF GROUP
Valdez, Alaska, July 17���A volcanic
sand island has arisen In the lagoon
formed last year when the Aleutian
volcano Bogosloff threw up a reef, enclosing a portion of the sea, according to advices brought hy the steamship Dora, which arrived from I'na-
laska today. The United States gunboats Wheeling and Petrel, bound for
Japan, were at Unalaska coaling when
the Dora departed.
STRIKERS DO HOLDUPS.
New York Italians on Rampage Become Outlaws.
Schenectady, N. Y., July 17��� It Is
reported here that armed striking
Italians in the vicinity of Mechanics-
ville aro armed and are holding up
Boston ft Maine trains. Tlie Boston
ft Maine terminal at Rotterdam is
holding all trains under orders from
headquarters. A special train with
deputies has been ordered to the
scene.
CITY
HOMES
5-roomed house on Eighth avenue. All conveniences. Price
only $1,500. .3 cash. Balance
to arrange.
7-roomed house, Sapperton, for
quick sale. Price only $1,550.
Good  terms.    Enquire.
A select list of city residences
from $2,000 to $S,000.
National
Finance
Co., Ltd.
H. P. LATHAM, Local Manager.
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
Railway Time Tables
B- C. E. R. Westminster Branch.
Week Day Scneaule.
Cars leave Vancouver for New West,
minster at 5:50, 6:50, 7:20 and 8:00
a.m., and every half hour thereafter
until 11:80 p.m.
Can leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 5:50, 6:20, 6:50. 7:20 and
8:00 a.m., and every half hour thereafter until 11:00 vm.
8unday Schedule.
Cars leave Vancouver tor New Westminster at 8:00 and 9:00 a.m., and
every half hour thereafter until
11:30 p.m.
Oars leave New Westminster for Vaucouver at 5:00 a.m., and ��T��ry hair
hour thereafter until 11 p.m.
Eburne  Line.
Cars   leave   New   Westminster   at   8
a.m. and every hour until 11 p.m.
Cars  leave Vancouver at 7 a.m. and
every hour until 10 p.m.
On  Sundays cars leave Westminster
at 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.
On Sundays cars leave Vancouver at
8 a.m. to 10 p.m.
D.   J.   Stewart, Local   Manager,  New
Westminster.
R. T. PRINCE, EXPERT ACCOUNTANT AND AUDITOR���Agent for the
Hall Safe Co. Office, Room 9, Westminster Trust block, city.
STENOGRAPHY    &   TYPEWRITING.
FREEMAN BUNTING, ROOM 22
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
[CUSTOM. STENOGRAPHY AND
Typewriting;   copy    work,  business
) letters, etc. Coumbla street. Telephone 62.
REAL ESTATE.
WHITE, SHILE8 ft CO.
Real Estate and  Insurance Agents���
I    City, farm  and  sunurban  property,
628 and 746 Columbia St.
TAILORS.
lOALVIN, LADIES' AND MEN'S TAI-
loring. A new line of Spring suiting just In.    Button making, press-
I    ing and repairing.    46 Lorne street.
j    Phone R508.
DYERS  AND   CLEANERS.
RCyfj_^CVTY~lw
ers and dyers, 345 Columbia street,
phone R278- The place where the
dirt and dust is removed from the
fibre���not pressed ln. Goods called
for and delivered.
LIVERY  STABLE.
RING UP 258 FOR HACKS AND
smart turnout The Fashion Stables.
FISH   AND  GAME.
BENSON ft AYLING. FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block.
next to Bank of Montreal
FURNITURE
W. E. FALES. THE FURNITURE
Dealer, Upholsterer and Umdertaker,
corner Agaes and McKenzie streets.
Phone 176, night call 81.
CABINET   MAKING.
D. V. LEWTHWAITE, CABINET-
maker and upholsterer, 425 Clarkson street (behind Burr block).
Furniture made and repaired. Mission furniture ln fir and oak.
Great Northern Hallway.
Lv.  N. W. 11 a.m.;  ar.  Seattle 3:66
.m.
Lv. N. W. 4:30 p.m.; ar. Seattle 9:40
p.m.
Lv. N. W. 12:27 a.m.; ar. Seattle 7:15
a.m.
Lv. Seattle 8:05 a.m.; ar. N. W. 2:55
p.m.
Lv. Seattle 4:35 p.m.; ar. N. W. 9:30
p.m,
Lv. Seattle 11:45 p.m.; ar. N.W. 6:20
a.m.
Lv. Seattle 12:25 p.m.; ar. N.W. 6:29
p.m.
G. N. R.���Port Gulchon.
Leaves New Westminster dally, ex-
cept Sunday, from water front freight
shed 3:30 p.m. and from bridge passenger station 3:50 p.m.; arrives at
Port Gulchon 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Port Guichon 7:00 a.m.
dally, except Sunday, arrives at New
Westminster bridge passenger station
9:20 a.m., water front freight shed
9:30 a.m.
G.   N.   R.���Sumas   Branch.
Leaves Sumas 6:00 a.m.. arrives
bridge passenger station 9:20 a.m.,
water front freight shed 9:30 a.m.,
dally except Sunday.
Leaves New Westminster water
front freight shed at 3:30 p.m., bridge
passenger station 3:50 p.m., arrives
Sumas 8:00 p.m. daily except Sunday.
WOODWORKING.
WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING
Co., bank, office and store fittings;
cabinet, stair, showcases, manteis-
and detail work. Designs and estimates furnished. J. Brookes, proprietor. Works: Corner Eleventh
and car line. P. O. box 254. Pnone
473.
PAPER   HANGING & DECORATING.
1. HUDSON, WALL PAPER, ROOM
Mouldings, Burlaps, and Sanltas;
house painting, kalsomlntng, paper
hanging and decorating. Sixth
street, New Westminster.
MACHINE   WORK8.
THE SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
Limited, Front street. New West,
minster. Manufacturers of modern
saw and shingle mill machinery.
Mill planta and specification, prepared.
MONUMENTAL WORK8.
B. C. MONUMENTAL WORKS, JAS.
McKay, manufacturer and Importer
of mounmental tombstones, bu'lrtlng
stone, etc. Satisfaction piiaranteea.
Columbia street, New Westminster.
* f PAGE ^|QHT.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, JULY 18
,**
*
���Ar-'
^**\
_a
I*.
Ifcl
j
s'
**************************
\ Refrigerators
*******
We have the "BEST"
Its all that it's name
implies. Hot weather
without a "Best" refrigerator means loss
of money to you.
��������������������     ���.
Anderson
} City News I
The steamer Forager, from Victoria,!    Between    thirty-five    hundred    and
&
Lusby
COLUMBIA STREET.
arrived in port yesterday
|     For a pleasant cool drink, try the
Ice Cream Sodas at The Royal Cafe. **
R. If. Best Is hack from a trip to
St. Thomas and other eastern cities.
See Fales for
niture.
Lawn and Camp Fur-
��*
Richards & Prlngle's minstrels will
show in tlie Opera house tomorrow
evening.
Have   you   heard   of  Epsom?     Ask
your agent in town ail about it.     **
Crystal Theatre
KNIGHT   ft   VERNER,   Proprietors.
1.���"The  Cowboy's  Race for a  Wife."
���Comedy Drama.
2.���"Concinving   Evidence."���Drama.
3.���"Musical Neighbors."���Comic.
4���"Moose Hunting in Canada."���Educational.
5.���"Quick Change."���Comic.
6.���"Good Evening."���Baritone Song.
A record number of fishing boats
for tills year cast nets into the Fraser
last evening.
For camp sites at White Rock, see
White,  Shiles  tc   Co. **
The hotels and restaurants were
busier on Saturday than they have
ever heen before.
Call on W. E. Fales for prompt
delivery on parlor, bedroom) kitchen
or any house furnishings. **
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Sands and family take up their summer residence
at White Rock  today.
four thousand people were brought to
this city on Saturday by the B.C.E.R.,
the Minto cup match being the magnet.
The steamer Restless, which has
been receiving a new coat of paint
at the ways of the Westminster Marine railway, was brought up to the
city on Saturday.
Hangman Radcliffe, who is to officiate at tlie execution of Ishlmaru,
condemned to die on Friday for the
murder of a fellow Japanese named
Nishiwaza, is expected to arrive in
this city on  Wednesday.
Mayor Lee has expressed himself
as being disappointed over the result
of the voting on tlie parks hylaw and
tonight there may be some proposition put before the council to relieve
tlie temporary need of money for
parks improvement.
| Tlie council meeting tonight may
1 be marked by tlie appearance of a
second installment -of Auditor Cotsworth's report, hut the documents
I which were missed tit the first of
: last week may necessitate a postpone-
' ment of the reading.
Edison and Victor records for July
now on  sale  at  J.   H.  Todd's  Music;
House. **     i
All
Seasonable
Reginald Cliatterson, an insane man,
last  week  tried  to  wreck a train  at
Spence's bridge by placing a barricade
[on  the  track, liis intention  being  to
j wreck  a  passenger  train.    A  freight
iw offices in this city are now] train   preceding  the   passenger  came
closing  at  four  o'clock  in  the  after-;up  t0  the obstruction  at  slow speed
noon,   instead  of   five   o'clock,   as   in  and    removed    it.      Chatterson    was
(the past. i taken In charge and sent to the pro-
The    prices    have    been    entirely vlnclal a8ylum'
I smashed on al! remaining line's on the < ���
J bargain tables at Sinclair's big sale. *\
THERMOS   BOTTLES���Pts..
WATER  WINGS���50c.
BATHING  CAPS���25c  up.
LIME JUICE���25c;  $1.50 gal.
LEMON POWDER���25c.
SUNBURN LOTIONS���25c.
FOOT  POWDER���25c.
Qts.
Curtis Drug Store
Kodaks and Supplies
Spectacles, from 50c.
Phones'.     43;     Long    Distance,    7-1;
Residence, 72.
New    Westminster,    B.   C.
Profitable Pitt Meadows ranch close
to C. P. R. and very close to river.
Improved, witli six-room house, barn,
fencing. All of land in crop, pasture
and orchard. For sale at $200 per
acre. Here is a chance to step right
into profit, w. j. Kerr, 614 Columbia
street. **
(   The management of tiie  Bohemian
Cs/e neea [fl u, ,l,at ^e best only is
served Xheia,, "' **
___^^   i
I NOTICE.
IN THE MATTER of the Companies
Act, 1910,
AND
IN  THE   MATTER of  Hale  Bros.   &
Kennedy, Limited:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the above-named Hale Bros. & Ken-1
nedy, Limited, will one month after
the 7th day of July, 1910, apply to |
the Registrar of Companies for approval, changing Its name to Kennedy
Bros., Limited.
Dated New Westminster, B. C, July
7, 1910.
B.   S.   KENNEDY,
i      Secy. Hale Bros. & Kennedy, Ltd.
.Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sharpe and chil-1
dren have returned to tlieir home ln '
Vancouver after spending some  time
in this city, the guests of Mrs. J. E.
Insley.
For   Geraniums,   Dahlias   and   all I
kinds of Spring Bedding Plants phone
Davis' Greenhouse, R 208. **     j
There is nothing new in the ma-j
chinisis' strike situation as far as I
Schaake's machine shops are con-1
cerned. One machinist is now work-'
ing at the full scale demanded by I
tlie union at the Vulcan Boiler works. I
I
Epsom   5-acre  blocks  In   Surrey  is
maybe just what you want.   See leading agents in the city. **
A bush fire which started last Tuesday tit Patterson's camp, near Lake
Buntzen, and did considerable damage, is now reported to be creeping
towards Sunnyside. As the fire is
making its way along a logged-over
area, not much damage is being done.
A force of fire rangers and helpers
are  at  work   fighting  the  blaze.
White Rock lias the best beach, train
service and water supply of any summer resort or enmp spot in British
Columbia. See White, Shiles & Co.
for prices and terms for lots and
acreage. **
  t
DIED.
McMURPHY���On Saturday, July 16,
at his residence, Albert Crescent,
William Innes McMurphy, aged
forty-five years.
The funeral will take place cn Monday, July 18, at 2:30 p.m., from Mur-
chie's undertaking parlors.
FORTY-FIVE   MILLION   EGGS.
That
Chicago    Warehouseman    Have
Number in Stock.
Chicago, July IT.���Hens of Illinois.
Indiana, Michigan tind Ohio have since
April laid 45,000,000 eggs for the cold
storage man, according to farmers
j who have sold their product to rep-
I resentatives of Chicago cold storage
(houses. Tlie eggs will not he put on
the market until there Is a scarcity.
The purchases were made at an average price of twenty-three and a half
\ to twenty-four cents a dozen. Two
; cents a dozen is added to cover in-
'surance, storage costs, etc.. wliich
j brings the total cost up to about twenty-six cents a dozen,
If eggs can be retailed in Chicago
'next winter at forty-five cents a dozen,
! at which t hey were sold last winter,
there will he a profit of nineteen cents
a   dozen,   or   a   total   of   more   than
$700,000.
STORAGE
HERBERT P. VIDAL
Market Square
PHONE 475.
Ihe Central Hotel Cafe
Opposite B. C. E. R. Depot
25c - Merchants Lunch - 25c
CHOICE COOKING
PROMPT SERVICE
GIVE   US   A   TRIAL
ti ir
MERCHANTS' BANK Of CANADA
Head Office   -   Montreal, Que.
Capital $6,000,000
Rest Funds  4,600,000
Total Assets (over)  66,000,000
ESTABLISHED 1864.
I
ALWAYS:
A  nice  line of
TOILET WATERS, VIOLET
AMMONIA,   PERFUMES.
Manicuring   necessities���
COMPLEXION POWDERS,
TALCUM POWDERS, TOILET SOAPS,  ETC.
T. A. MUIR o CO.
DISPENSING CHEMISTS
Deane  Block���Four  Doors  East
of Bank of Montreal.
This Bank has 145 Branches in Canada.
A General Banking Business
Transacted
SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT
We give Special Attention to Savings Bank Deposits
$1.00 Starts an Account
Best rates of Interest paid.   No delay in
Withdrawals
OPEN SATURDAY  EVENINGS  FROM 7 TO 9.
This gives everybody, working men, merchants, etc.,
an opportunity of cashing cheques or making deposits
New Westminster Branch,
H. C. Adams, Mgr.
The Big
Alteration
Sale
Conti
inues
Tod
ay
Today we find ourselves in a very crowded
condition. The contractors have turned us out of
the big section occupied by the housefurnishing and
millinery departments. Despite the fact that we
are handicapped through lack of space, we still continue our Alteration Sale with unabated energy, setting forth greater snaps than ever in our efforts to
reduce the piles of summer goods and make way
for the large shipmentc of fall goods Mr. Collister
advises are on the way. Watch for our new lists in
the daily papers.
HIGH PRICED WRITERS
ALL LOST IN TRANSIT
\aWs*Wnts\Mk*s*na*^^ '
*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
[ Some Special Snaps :
i
-THESE   WILL   MAKE   YOU   MONEY-
5 lots on Second street. Excellent view. Streets on three sides
of  tills  property.    $350 each.   Terms.
10 lots extending from First, to Second street. This property
Is especially well situated. Streets on three sides, and lane at rear.
Price $350 each.    Terms.    INVESTIGATE.
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.     j
', ***************************************************
News Unfortunate in Mislaying World
Famous Aggregation of Word Arrangers  Hired to Stagger Fans.
Unfortunately, the special train
bearing our staff of highly paid artists
to write on the Minto cup game did
not stait, and so none of the men
arrived. However, below are given
some of the remarks that the distinguished gentlemen might have made
had they come:
Alfred Austin-
He slashed him with an oaken stave
Whereon was gut of deer.
For each one got, one back he gave,
Which made them both feel queer.
Jack London���With a cry like that
of a stuck pig he cut him to the quick.
The blood gushed from the horrible
gash like spurts of torrid mist from
the gaping gob of the bottomless pit
and the hardened criminal went off
for five minutes.
Theodore Roosevelt (and Kermit) at
$2.01���Ruzefelt was fired becuz he insisted on ritlng "Nil Westminsti1" in-
sted of "Westminsti-." We could not
ifbrd the xtra $2.01.
John L. Sullivan���I was disgusted
with the exhibition. There was not tl
single scrap during the game. The
���day itself was alright. When Len
Tliinhull led with fast right swing
tliiit caught Tierney in the digestion
tajik, 1 thought that guy behind the
vt^l would hoist his semaphore but
Tijerney kept his "keep moving" sign
will displayed until the ball broke
away from the clinch.
Vhe Mad Mullah���We regret to re-
pdB. that thi^L'-Matl Mullah's story of
the game will never see the light of
print. He tiled to flaure out how
MAntieal  e$___ win aad  went  mad
He was hurled at our expense before
he had a chance to recover.
James J. Corbett���We are anxious
lo disclaim any knowledge of Pompadour Jim for the everlasting future.
He undertook to telegraph a story
from Moana Springs but somehow he
got mixed in his duties and Instead
of confining his attentions to lacrosse
he challenged the spoiling editor of
Tlie News t*> a three-round battle.
Our answer will be given at the end
of a three-year vaudeville tour, starting at the Crystal next week. Meanwhile, Corbett ls fired. Kaus mlt him,
qvick,
Walt Mason���I came from the east
to see the game and I'll tell my folks
I was glad I came for the play was
quick and the game was rough and
tlie referee called young Roberts'
bluff. I'd go again and I'd give a
plunk to see that fellow the boys call
Funk; the way he passed and the way
he played, jest made me forget that
bean I paid. But the filing that lightened by heavy soul was the dime 1
won on the fourteenth poal. 1 sat on
a bench with u man so fat that he
shifted the stand when he raised his
hat and he said to me when fhe
mighty score stood chalke 1 on the
boards as nine to four: "I'll bet you
a dime and a dollar too that the game
Is over, the scoring through"; and I
hollered hack "It is nearly time but
I'll leave your dollar and take your
dim," and I had no more than finished
the bet, when Turnbull wobbled the
fishing net, so I took the cash and
I'm glad I came, for lt was a wild
and wonderful game.
SPECTACULAR BLAZE
LICKS UP MILLION!
New York Fire Wipes Out
Piers and Destroys Water
Craft in An Hour.
Jockey Dies of Heart Disease.
Winnipeg, July 17.���Bob Simmons,
the best known jockey ln the west,
who was taking part In the races at
the Industrial exhibition here, died
suddenly yesterday of heart disease.
N'ew York, July 17.���The most instructive water front fire since tl>'
Hoboken piers were destroyed Mj
years ago last month wiped oul lliff
N'o. 14, at the foot of Fulton street
North river, practically destroyed *
freight steamer Henry S. Dimock, ��i
tlie Metropolitan oil-burning steafflS
Harvard and caused a total loss ��
$1,000,000. The life of the Are H'a"
little over an hour, and it was extremely spectacular.
Incidents   Numerous. .
In that, brief period were crowd?
thousands of thrilling incidents,'1'
eluding rescues from death hy BreB-
water. Thousands of spectators **,
the blaze from the broad stretches0.
West street, from the windows a?v
roofs of skyscrapers and from
piers of Jersey City and Hoboken.-
The great clouds of smoke were
ible   in   Brooklyn,   Williamsburg
Long Island City, and caused tn<T
******** -   ....]'tS
lit of
ind
dilation of a report in those pi��;ts
the city that the entire river
Manhattan wns on (ire.   Chief/1
-lit-
to
said  he would   not   be   surprise
learn of loss of life.
Loss of  Life   Probable.
that si>c"
The smoke was so thick
01"'
Mail Order House Fails.
Kansas City, July 17.���Receivers for
the Jones Brothers Mercantile company, a mall order house, were appointed by the federal court here today. The liabilities and the assets
are each placed at $ .00,000.
rescues as are on record were a , ^
plished with great dffloulty, ll,li'    e(|
not  unlikely   that   men   who  J"1 .' e
from   the   Henry   S.   DimocK
drowned. . , M
At tho time the fli1" started t<w ��|
burning passenger and freight B ti
Harvard, which arrived from tw.^
this morning, was being louden ,
freight. In her hold she had
gallons of crude oil.
.��lik
,^ ,;i\aai^.^-l-,'.y.'.'*'J; /.i>\\    ���
ftM&iHEtJ
'��HtA!

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