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The Daily News Jul 29, 1910

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 White Rock
SEASIDE   PROPERTY
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
.   b    Ui Sl] 1010
i
Campin
"WHITE   ROCK," THE  F
WHITE, SHILES 8
NEW   WESTMINSTE    g
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 29, 1910.
EIGHT PAGES.
PRICE FIV.  5   !NTS.
b ESTATE FIRM
ABSORBED BY TRUST
Wilson, Cook & Co. Merge
'ith People's Trust Co. -
p. c. Cook is Manager.
urchaBlDg   $15,000    worth    of
K'k in the Peoples TrU8t company,
LgoB c i ���'���  Co., who have been
, : in the Norlhrn Hank
r Hi" past few months,
Le practically sold out io the trust
Lpany, all their land and agree-
0is being taken over by that Insti-
don. Tbo Wilson-Cook business
l���erKpg with the Peoples Trust com-
liny, anil F. C, Cook has been appoint-
Eoanaging director of the trust com-
pany.
The Peoples Trust company has se-
Le offices In the Dean block, recently S. Fader's offlce, and will open up
tor business there In a day or two.
The business of Wilson, Cook & Co.
till be continued for a short time at
be old Btand, but only in order to
Lrai. Iitcn oul some business that is
L present in abeyance and then the
(rm will reuse business.
Mr. Wilson, it ls understood, will
Uibark In some commercial enterprise in tiiis city. He is financially,
Eltliou.li not actively, connected with
(he Peoples Trust company.
Tbe Peoples Trust company was
Organized just about a year ago, with
hffices here and it) Kamloops, and
tnce then ll lias made rapid progress,
pe Kamloops branch making an especially pood showing. Cnder the present directors the Kamloops offlce will
retained and  lt  Is  probable  that
any more will be opened up iu different parts of the province and in
pe prairie provinces.
Up to the present, although organized here, the company has not made
any greal pretensions nt carrying on
Ibe business of a trust company, but
bow it is the intention to embark at
knee into all the branches of the trust
ptuiness. Real estate, insurance, savings department, and all the otber
^ranches of the business will be under
i supervision of experts In tbe par-
kiilar lines, while K. C. Cook, who
established an enviable record
lere in llie reul estate business, will
! the general manager.
The company is capitalized at $500,*
ft), of which $60,000 Is already sub-
KTlbed and it is expected tbat when
It Is seen that the company Is prose-
lutinp a vigorous commercial campaign it is surmised that considerably
Bore nf the stock will be subscribed.
Seen by a News reporter yesterday.
���tr. Cook said that be thought the
PMt company had a great future be-
lore it as the time offered great opportunities in thai line. He stated that
pe real estate business was In a
Jo wishing condition, but that he
Fought there were greater possibilities in the trust business, and so he
pad consented to disuse of his bus-
pets,
The directors of the company aro
mostly local men of good standing
t-*) it Is probable that others will
on be added to the board. The
Pirectcrs at present are A. W. Mead, F. C. Cook, Or. G- H. Manchester ,eK Kalos- J K- Burden, R. L.
Emui. N' llri,wn- T- N- Ueld. Ashael
ff Ladner), a. O. Houghen (Mat-
C���'> W. II. Dandy manager of the
Fmpanys branch at Kamloops, and
'������' Uwson iSouth Westminster).
ENTS DEFEAT
WARS NEAR ACOYAPA
*'"'*  T"r��   Hours   Desperate   Fight-
'"9. General   Lara   Rai.es  White
F,a9   and   Surrenders.
FIHE REGULATIONS TO Bt
PRINTED IN CHINESE
Crown     Timber    Agent    Leamy    Will
Take   Steps   to   Acquaint   Celestia!s
With  Rules Governing Bush  Fires.
Believing thai many of the flres In
the district have been started bj Chi
namen wfio are Ignorant of the regulations and cannot, read the notices
posted in all parts of the bush, Crown
Timber Agent Leamy will endeavor
to bave the notices primed j��� the
Chinese language so tbal the Orientals may not be able to plead ignorance of the law,
It is not an entirely new idea to
bave notices of this kind printed in
Chinese, as ai the presenl time the
provincial government bave some In
use. Mr. Leamy Intends to procure
ono of these and send it to Ottawa,
asking to have some printed, It is
probable thai the department \*\i\[
give Mr. Leamy instructions to have
the notices printed on the coast.
HIRE MS ARE
CLEVER MUSICIANS
SPEED DECIDES
AMOUNT Of FINE
MAKING STRONG EFFORT
TO BRING LAURSER HERE
Inmates of Children's Industrial Home Gave Concerts
in City Last Night.
COLONEL SEELEV RULES
ON IMMIGRATION QUESTION
London, July 28.���Answering a question by sir Klnloch Cooke, conservative member for Devonport, as to
whether an order admitting railroad
laborers Into Canada affected tbe regulation prohibiting assisted emigrants
other than agriculturists, Colonel Seeley, under secretary of state for the
colonies, thought the order did not
apply to assisted emigrants.
HALIBUT BOAT CONES IN
WITH RECORD LOAD OF FISH
Roman   Brings   in   235,000   Pounds   of
Fish,  Beating  Celestial   Empire's
Best by  25,000  Pounds.
The Roman came in yesterday with
the largest load of halibut that was
ever brought Into New Westminster.
Sbo had 2)6,000 pounds of flsh on
board. The former record was held
by the Celestial Empire, which
brought in 210,00 pounds at one time.
The halibut fishing this year will
probably create a record for itself
on the Pacific coast. The boats running Into Seattle carry enormous loads
every trip and there Is difficulty in
finding a market for the flsh. Here,
the Columbia Cold Storage planl has
no difficulty in disposing of all the
lish  the Roman  brings In.
George Cassady, son of the manager
of the plant, took tbe trip on tbe Roman, lie says it Is the finest trip lie
ever made in bis life. The boat was
driven to take shelter at Goose island
one day and the crew had a ramble
on tbe shore.
Twenty musical youngsters ranging
In age from Beven to seventeen year:;
paid an unexpected visit to this city
yesterday evening, and gave a couple
of open air conceits, one on Columbia
street, and the other at Queens park,
where they assisted the City bund ln
entertaining a large crowd'.
During the evening the children
matched up to Tbe Dally News office
and serenaded the staff, after 11. M.
Draper, who is in charge of the youthful musicians, had given the history
of the band. The children are inmates of the Children's Industrial
Homes of Des Moines, Washington, a
majority of them being orphans, while
others are studying music at tbe Institution.
The home costs $400 a month to
maintain and is self-supporting, the
proceeds from concerts by the children being sufficient to meet all ex-%
penses.
This is the first time tbe band has
crossed the boundary line. The aggregation was scheduled to play in Abbotsford yesterday, but the train connections not being made, Westminster
people had the privilege of listening
to difficult pieces rendered by the
youngest band of musicians in Western America. Tonight the children
fill  a date  in  Vancouver.
The youngsters are well trained and
capable musicians and the mastery of
the little tots over their Instruments
brought forth considerable applause
from those who heard them last night.
Burnaby Magistrates Tax
Autoists According to
Power of Machines.
Liberal    Club    Names    Committee    to
Wait Upon Sir Wilfrid and Request
Him to Visit New Westminster.
BITTERNESS PAST.
Saskatoon, July 28.���Sir Wilfrid
Laurier and party arrived at Prince
Albert tonight from Melfort, passing
through the country famous as the
center of tbe Rlel rebellion. The premier delivered short addresses at several towns, expressing gratification
that all traces of bitterness in connection with the rebellion had disappeared. At Melford tbe Hon. G. P. Graham remarked that before anothet
five years had passed wheat will be
shipped to Liverpool via Hudson bay:
bay.
The premier delivers an address in
Saskatoon tomorrow night, remaining
here  until   Monday  morning.
Ahout twenty motorists from Van-
couver ran into the most businesslike legal proposition yet invented
when they appeared in tlie Burnaby
Municipal ball yesterday before Magistrates Bryne and Walker to answer
charges of exceeding the speed limit
last Saturday.
The higher the speed the higher
tbe fine, was the motto adopted by
the magistrates early in the proceedings and before they were tjuite
through an Interesting schedule of
prices for fast driving developed. Con-
stable Hornby timed all tbe speeders
on tbe same half-mile stretch and!
according to the time made was the
fine fixed.
The following is the shcedule, the
distances all being the same, one-half
mile:
A. E. Blackburn���3.r> seconds���$15
and costs. Mr. Blackburn was assessed an additional live for not having his number visible. T. W. Tait���
���JO seconds���.10 and costs. Dr. Baker���t',o seconds���$10 and costs. A. G.
Sullivan���60 seconds���$10 and costs.
B. Sleele���fiO seconds���$10 and costs.
J. S. B. O'Brien���G5 seconds���$7.50
and costs. H. F. Bennett���65 seconds
���$7.50 and costs. F. Blizzard���70
seconds���$5 and costs. C. A. Godson
���75 seconds���$5 and costs. A. W.
Patterson���75 seconds���$5 and costs.
A. T. Sutherland���75 seconds���$5 and
costs. D. Kirkpatriek���80 seconds���
$5 and costs. N. C. Neeler Cleland���
85  seconds���$5  and  costs.
From this it will be seen that any.
thing slower than seventy seconds for
the half-mile can be obtained at the
minimum rate, but faster than that
the price increases rapidly. The costs
amounted  to $4.70 in every case.
Two other cases came up but were
adjourned until more evidence is procured. There are still ten men to
appear besides these two and the
court will hold another ession on
I Monday morning.
i    In explaining matters to the motor-
lists    Magistrate    Byrne    stated   that
since the month of May  $1,500 dam-
Throughout the electoral district of
New Westminster the strongest efforts are being made to induce Sir
Wilfrid Laurier, Canada's first citizen,
to visit tbis city on liis return from
Prince Rupert. If fliese efforts are
successful, it means that the premier
will speak here on Wednesday, August
24, lie being due to return from the
northern city on that day and scheduled to leave Vancouver the following
morning for the interior.
At an enthusiastic meeting of the
Liberal club yesterday evening a committee was formed, comprising delegates from the various ridings in tlie
district, to wait upon Sir Wilfrid when
he reaches Vancouver on August 16,
on wliich day he is to address a mass
meeting in the Horse Show building.
Private advices received in tbis
city from the premier state that he
is quite willing, even anxious, to have
an opportunity of addressing a meeting here, but he cannot consent to
an extension of the program originally
arranged. The inclusion of Westminster in the schedule will therefore
mean that' Sir Wilfrid will spend a
few hours less ln Prince Rupert. As
the party plans to put ln nearly three
days at the baby city, a few hours
more or less there will not make any
material difference.
FINDING OF BOY'S BODY
ENDS PRAIRIE MYSTERY
MILL RESUMES ���0RK
WHEN TRAINS MOVE
Strikers Volunteer to Assist
Booth's Sawmill to Resume
Operations.
Ottawa. July 28.���Booth's Sawmill,
which was closed down when the
big strike was declared on the Grand
Trunk, resumed operations this morning, when eighteen hundred of the
two thousand men thrown out of employment started work. The furnishing of a crew by strikers enabled the
Booth company's yards to be cleared
of the congestion of green lumber
and as a result sawing again started.
Local officials of the Grand Trunk
are exceedingly pleased with the way
the strikers acted in the matter and
hope that it will tend towards the
settlement of the strike, now that the
parties have come together.
Superintendent Donaldson said today that they, way freight service east
and west would be resumed ln a day
or so, and that all passenger trains,
with the exception of locals, are now
running.
IN   TROUBLE   OVER
EVADED   POSTAL
RULES
BUSH FIRES BREAK OUT
AT SCATTERED POINTS
Hazelmere Has a  Blaze That Threatens Timber  Limits���Swamp  Fire
Across River.
toSffe'd8- Nicaragua. July 28.-Ac
liiBuritBntV _lces "IU(i0 ',ul)ll<- at the
���Mont-i,i, "^���""���ters today, General
Vm y,<sl<''day defeated a govern-
l*as ���, '''' ",?(l"r Qeneral Lara, which
Pith th..!"lUng t0 fol'<�� a Junction
lc��tllla n mPs "f Qeneral Chamorra
Moil? r,h ��f Acoyapa.
Ws   nr"  ',P,wt8   ""at   after   three
���his menV, flag' though most ot
K" PrtsoSre et��re U>ey could be
|?ted w, "w government men cap
r0rt>' DripL 8on (,f 0<>neral Lara.
��*���*��� camn ��   .and K,,nB- ammunition
I11* ln��M����? Pment w,'re I1*��� by
���Port.        "'"��� according to their re-
IS STILL  UNCONSCIOUS
npifilRj .     ~~������
>��� *ho was  ~STRev- J- McCaugh-
I  n-   Who   �� ���**,..,.   wn an.  II-
i Un,t%' from badly   Injured    hy
      jlchV window in the Kelvin
��� "���"lni
��� hotel.
*-��� whirh ��� ",ml"w in the Kelvin
I"e8(1<iy Is .Tm destroy��d by lire on
!?8e ^ Imnr . "Uconsclous, but his
���*le to take T,\,K Qn(1 lle bM bpen
irw-   Ueom���      n'"��unt of nourish-
hheb��P5 today'"16 d��UbtfUl'  ,8
fc6^2��?B��.f'^8. McCaughan.
I.    a spinal���  s,lfrRrB  much   pain
hopeful on the whole.
NELSON PROSPECTORS
ARE TREED BY BEAR
Nelson. July 28.���A bear adventure
stirred the town of Crow's Nest a
few days ago. Dan J. Kirk, of Walla
Walla, and O. B. Wayland, of Spokane,
were examining the property of the
Empire Coal company, near that town,
and were the heroes.
On their return to the camp they
came face to face with a big "Oliver
tip" with two cubs. The mother
chased them, forcing them to climb
trees, where she kept them all night.
Their not putting in an appearance
In camp that night caused a search
party to be organized.
Before they had gone far the rescuers hoard cries for help from a
p.iint on tho mountain. On reaching
the scene they found that Mr. Kirk
had killed the mother and eap?ur��l
the two cutis. iu�� calls for neip
were occasioned by Mr. Wayland. bis
partner, whom be could not persuade
to come down out of the tree, even
the sight of the dead bear not being
sufficient to convince blm that the
danger was over. The mother bear
weighed in excess of 1,000 pounds.
SHIP   HOGS   BY   DIVINE   WILL.
Eccentric Farmer Loads Three to Car,
Expecting It to Be Filled.
Kansas City, July 28.���In a few days
A. D. Coleman, of Abilene, will have
another peculiar shipment of hogs at
the Kansas City stock yards. In a let-
ter to his commission man bere Mr.
Coleman says that divine will has ordered him to make a consignment of
hogs to market In two eighty-foe
double i decked cars. He does not
specifv how many there will be in
each car. hut says that as soon as
the hogs have heen unloaded in Kansas City the cars will suddenly disappear. ,    .        .
Mr. Coleman consigned six hogs to
this market some time ago ln two ror-
ty-foot stock cars, three hogs to each
car. The shipment, he said, was made
In accordance with divine wi 1. and
he expected, on arriving in Kansas
City, to find the cars filled to ordinary capacity or sixty-five to seventy
hogs In each car. ills first test of Is
"revelation," though expensive has
not discouraged him In the least-
Mr. Coleman owns a 320-acre farm,
which is well stocked and cared for
by a tenant. Mc works for^a neigh-
bor at fifty cents a day, and hough
repeatedly offered more for his ser
vices, refuses to accept it.
There still continues to be reports
of bush fires from several points ln
the district. From Hazelmere yesterday came a message to the crown timber offlce that there was a bush fire
there that threatened the lumber mill
at that point. J. W. Walmsley went
out to Investigate and instructed some
tire rangers to look after lt. The
fire ranger was only removed from
this district about a week ago as the
department was short of hands and
a man was needed where the C. N. R.
is clearing its right-of-way on the
south  side of the river.
Another fire which caused Alderman
Gilley and Fire Chief Watson to take
a trip across the river broke out ln
the low lands near the end of the
bridge. The residents over there telephoned for the city firo department,
but Chief Watson could not procure
water for the engine there and decided there was no use for him to
take It over. The fire Is burning over
tbo swamp now. There ls no valuable timber anywhere near and the
blaze ls not dangerous.
There is another fire burning on
Dominion government land near Silver creek on Harrison lake, but no
reports as to its extent have heen received.
age  had   been   done  to  the  Burnaby
road   by   speeding  autoists.
BLACK BURGLARS SCARE
OCTOGENARIAN 1 tl DEATH
Thief Thrusts Dark Lantern Into Woman's Face, Causing Nasal Hemorrhage Which Will Cause Death.
Asbury, Park, N. J., July 28.���As the
result of a visit of negro burglars,
who operated ln this vicinity last
night and secured considerable plunder, Mrs. M. E. Allerdorf, eighty-three
years old, is dying at her cottage in
Ocean Grove.
One of the burglars thrust a dark
lantern in her face as she was lying
ln bed and so shocked the aged woman that she was seized with a nasal
hemorrhage, which her physicians
have been unable to check. The burglars became alarmed and fled when
a woman visitor In the house ,whom
the burglars also encountered and
ordered back to her room, opened a
window and screamed for help.
The burglars also entered the residence of Mrs. Emma Fullward, of
Baltimore, on Atlantic avenue. Ocean
Grove, and got away with .300 worth
of jewelry.
Colonel   Denison   Honored.
London, July 28,���Colonel G. T. Den-
Ison,   of   Toronto,   has   been   elected
vice president of the  Royal  Colonial
institute.
C. P. R. Earnings for June.
Montreal,  July  28.���C.  P.   R.  earnings   for   June  were   $8,807,817;   expenses,  $0,0811,901:   net profit,   .2,717,-
!I15;  increase, $829,490.
Brown Exonerated
in Connection
From Blame
With Wife's Death
"Suicide while temporarily Insane,"
was the verdict rendered yesterday
evening at the inquest ln Vancouver
on the body of Mrs. Arthur P. Brown,
formerly Alice M. Day, of this city,
who shot herself In the Strathcona
hotel  on  Wednesday  afternoon.
The inquiry into the causes which
induced the unfortunate young woman to end her unhappy days occupied
over three hours, commencing at four
o'clock and ending with the return
of he above verdict shortly after��� sev-
Tn 'clock. Coroner Captain Pltten-
drigh, Of this city, conducted the in-
""A*Viargc number of letters written
bv Mrs. Hrown, including several ad-
SreiMd to her husband, were read
ai the invest.   Upon hearing the let-
ters, and listening ot the evidence of
the husband of the deceased, the jury
decided upon a rider to the efTect that
no blame for the tragedy could be
attached to Mr. Brown.
Tho interment of the remains of the
unfortunate woman will take place in
this city, probably tomorrow. Whether
the husband will attend the funeral
ls not known.
In this city, where the parties directly connected with the tragedy are
better known than in Vancouver, sympathy is not expressed for the widowed husband, the general impression
being that Mrs. Brown's statement
that she had shot herself because of
his neglect was not foreign to the
truth. The tragedy was almost the
only topic of conversation ln the city
yesterday niorning.
Corpse   of   Baby   France,   Who   Wandered Away From Home Last May,
Found in a Slough.
Elkhorn, Man., July 28. ��� The climax of the sensation surrounding the
disappearance of Norman, the two-
year-old son of Thomas Fiance, occurred yesterday, when the little
corpse was discovered by Harold
Larmer in a slough two and a half
miles from the child's home and two
miles from where he was last seen
alive in May.
The body, when found, was in a
badly decomposed condition, but there
is no doubt that it is the remains of
the little fellow who wandered away
from home Sunday, .May 8. while his
parents were at church in the town.
The discovery at last clears up the
mystery, which has been a lively
topic of discussion in this town and
the surrounding district from the first
day that the little fellow disappeared.
CANADIAN   PEAT   SOCIETY.
Will Develop Industry In Dominion on
Vigorous Lines.
Ottawa,    July    28.���The    Canadian
Peat society was formed here yester.
day   afternoon.     All    the   Canadians
Victoria, July 28.���C. S. Baxter, returning offlcer for Victoria at the last
provincial election, and agent for the
Licensed Victuallers' association, appeared in the police court this morning charged upon an information
sworn by the postal authorities with
Infringements of the postofflce regulations, having evaded full postage on
a large amount of licensed victuallers' anti-local option election matter,
mailed prior to the last elections, the
penalty for which is a fine not exceeding $20 per letter. A remand was
granted until Wednesday.
The plan adopted was to send by express large bundles of addressed circulars, bearing one-cent stamps, to the
various cities of the province, where
an agent of the association received
and mailed them. To Vancouver a
very large number was freighted, and
it is estimated that over 25,000 circulars were issued altogether to different centers of tbe province. The
saving on tbe postage would amount
to one cent per letter, as the regulations only require a one-cent postage
for matter for delivery In the town in
which it is posted, while if all the letters had been mailed from Victoria
those outside the capital city would
have cost the association two cents
each.
It is understood that tbe defendant
has offered portions of the difference
required in postage in settlement, and
that it is not the intention of tbe authorities to enforce the law to the
limit, but to make it plain to those
who are ignorant of the statute that
the experssing of letters for mailing
in other cities ls illegal.
Alderman W. H. Langley appeared
for the postofflce department this
morning and Mr. Baxter was present
in his own behalf.
Embargo on Bananas Raised.
New Orleans, July 28.���Cable mes-
preaenTat*the Wual meeting"��?"the en^a fr��m Port Cortez received to-
American Peat society, joined the new iJ-*m said that the embargo on ba-
organization, and from now on ��� V|. - nanas had been raised, and that regu-
orous campaign will be carried on to'lar frvlce l,,f bfn res,ume? ton "">
Interest Canadians in the peat industry, and to join the new society.
Dr. J. McWHIiams, of London, ls
the president; L. B. Lincoln, of Montreal, vice president, and A. J. Forward, of Ottawa, secretary treasurer.
The headquarters ot the new organization will be at Ottawa, and its annual
meetings will be held here.
It will remain affiliated to the American society, and will work along
very similar lines to tbe American society, but will not do much experimenting. It will approach the railways with regard to securing rates
when necessary, and be advisory to
the government.
RECOVERING GOLD
FROM BLACK SAND
Honduras  railroad   running  Into  the
interior.
CITIZENS PROTEST WHEN
TROOPS ARE CALLED OUT
Ashcroft. July 28���The Barken-llie
correspondent of the Journal  writes:
J. C. S. Barker has the government
reduction works rented for flve years
for the purpose of using the buildings
for the recovery of gold from black
sand by a new process of extraction
by electricity. The dynamos a';e now
fn position and will be worked by
water power. A series of new bins
have been built and are holding a
few tons of black sand from the hydraulics in the district, which will be
treated during the next few months.
Among the hydraulics which have
started to clean up are the mines on
Stevens, Amador, West and Slough
creeks���the latter owned by Kwong
Sang Wing company, have recently
built a new flume on a trestle across
Devil's canyon to bring w-iter from
Heally creek. Rushton creek and the
Gold Run company's claim on Antler
wiy uot be operated at all this year,
the same remark applying to the
Devil's Canyon mine at the Catch,
Slough creek. Coulter creek is shut
down till fall on account of water.
The quartz claim located by Armstrong Is proving very rich. It is
Just below the Wlnthrop claim at the
mouth of Stout's gulch, which ls being closed this week for good, after
a very profitable career.
People of  Durand,  Mich.,  Dislike  Action of Governor in Taking Steps
to Prevent Strike Disturbances.
Durand, Mich., July 28.���Upon the
arrival here today of four companies
of the First regiment of the Michigan
National guard, called from Detroit
to prevent auy disturbance that might
happen iu connection with tlie strike
of Grand Trunk trainmen, a uiass
mooting of citizens assembled to reg-
lsier a protest against Governor Warner's action In ordering out tiie
troops.
Tne strikers, it is said, are offering
strikebreakers the regular strike allowance from the sti Ike fund, and
many of the new men are deserting
the company.
A brakeman on the train carrying
the troops into Durand was persuaded
to leave his position at Poatlac. There
has  been  no trouble  today.
Weekly Bank Clearings.
Montreal. July  28.���Bank  clearings
for   the   week   ending   today   totaled
$43,677,128, compared with $34,201,767
for the same week last year and $25.
784,308 in 1908.
���������������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� Conscription   An   Issue. ���
' ���       London, July 28.���It is free- ���
��� ly stated in military and politi- ���
��� cal   circles   that   conscription ���
��� will be one of the issues in the ���
��� next campaign. ���
��� ���
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PAGE TWO.
IHE DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JULY
Classified Advertisements  REAL   ESTATE CHINESE OIRL OCT OF       CHINESE P1HATES
FORMER OWNER'S REACH WIPE OCT FORCE
29. 1910.
WANTED.
WANTED���10   GIRLS   OR   WOMEN
to  work  in laundry.    Wages  15  I >
: ���   ents ier hour. Royal City Laundry.   Royal  avenue,  west of Eighth
eet.    B. Abrams, manager.
WANTED���GOOD DINING ROOM
gii i. also woman tor upstairs ��
...;; ly  King's hotel.
WANTED���TWO HOYS. FIFTEEN
years or older, to learn tiade.
Walsh Sash and Door Factory.
WANTED���MALE TEACHERS FOR
High and Common schools, this city.
Applications received till noon of
August 4.    R. Lennie, Secretary.
WANTED���10   tons   prunes.   10   tons!
I ears,  50  tons  apples,  for  canning.
J. Broder, Box 697, New Westminster.
WANTED ��� GENERAL SERVANT.
Best wages paid to right party.   Apply  201  Columbia street.
WANTED���BOYS    TO    WORK    AT
tbe Beaver cigar factory.
WANTED���A  GIRL  FOK  GENERAL
housework   and   plain   cooking.   Apply  125  Third  avenue.
HALE BROS. & KENNEDY, LTD.
Over  Merchants  Bank, Cor. Columbia i
and Begbie Sts.
New Westminster. B. C. Phone 335
PHONE QUICK IF YOU WANT THIS
���26t res in famous Whonnock
district���!���- acres waterfront, and
155 acres dyked land ail cleared an.l
ready tor the plow; balance bush.
Only $125 per acre, at regular snap
terms of one-quarter casli and balance over 5 years at ,; per cent.
NICE OUT OF TOV/N HOMESTEAD
���Only three miles from town, close
to B. C. Klectric railway: nine acres,
comfortable little house, and small
orchard. Prettily located; just right
��� iistance from road. Only ten minutes from city by car line. Price
$4,000; one-quarter down and easy
terms.
Was  Bought in China and Brought to   Portuguese  Troops   Meet   With   Disas-
B. C. ���Now Inmate of the Orient- ter   in   East   Indies���Many   Lives
HOSPITAL
Westminster Private Hospital.
223 Townsend St. Maternity
and non-contagious medical
cases accepted. Terms from
$15 weekly. For further particulars apply to Hospital. Telephone T55.
Pic-Nic
al Home.
Lost   in   Conflict.
of Hongkong, July 27.���A third of tbe
the supreme court today Chan Kieu, a j Portuguese force landed from tbe fleet
little Chinese girl, is finally placed be-Len1 ,,., ,-. , governor of Macao to wipe
>':i �������>   ': ]   '  f��rmer, 0���e%Jh�� out the Chines, outbreaks on th.
brought   her  as  a  slave  trom  China, oul Ule "-'"    oc
m  whom  she fled nearly two | land   of   Colowan   was   destroyed
yeara ago. Itlie pirates, according  I i
The story of Chan Kieu's youthful |ceived here today
misfortunes is briefly sketched in an
Mail Service
You'll   want   W -
Paper    Napkins.   Cl
den   p|
eaP   Km
ate.
and   Forks,   Baskets. A|J   "
Cups,   Fishing  Tack'
& V. "States" daily excepi Sunday
Leave, 23:00; Arrive at 21 ;00.
bv   Vancouver,     daily     except     Sunday,
���lvh,.s ,,',     Leave, 8:00, 11:00, 16:00, 23:00; Ar-
lt is estimated that  rive at 8:30, 13:00, 18:00.
landed from the Portu- Victoria, daily except Sunday, Leave
GOOD THING IN BURNABY���27
acres, corner North Arm and Boundary road idividing Iin" between
Burnaby and South Vancouver);
southern slope; easy clearing;
splendid fruit land. Price below
market at $525 per acre; $5,000 cash
and balance over three years at 1
per cent.
affidavit which was read by Thornton  guese    gunboats    and  that   100  men
Fell   in  chambers   today,   when   he  were killed in the attack on
���   from   Mr.  Justice  Clement  an   ber   stronghold
order placing the little wayfarer from | were ordered  suspended
the Flowery Kingdom under the guar
FOR   SALE.
= HALE BROS. & KENNEDY, LTD.
New  Westminster,  B. C.       Phone 335
I   OFFER   FOR   QUICK   SALK   100
shaies   of   American   Telegraphone
al $8 per share. Tiiis Is a SNAP.
Addn ss I'. O. Box 1048, Victoria,
15.   C.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
Local Improvement Notice.
FOU SALE���AT ONCE, TWO LOTS
on Westminster road; about. 180
feet to another road; for .Tut); quarter rash. Herbert Gay, Windsor
hotel,   after   6   o'clock.
FOR SALE���A NEARLY NEW FIVE
room furnished cottage; half minute to car. Price $1,800; cash $600.
Address Owner, Daily News office.
FOR   SALE���REFRIGERATOR.     AP-
ply II. Oliver, 233 Eleventh stieet.
city.
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
TO RENT - - FURNISHED BED-
rooms. Tu:; Third avenue. Apply
after ��i p. m. or between 0 a. m. and
5 p. m. at Room 14. 111!. Columbia
street.
PRIVATE      BOARDING      HOUSE���
First class board. Newly furnished
rooms. All home cooking. Terms
very reasonable, at 513 Agnes street.
TO    RENT ���NICELY    FURNISHED
room suitable for two. Handy to
business section. Apply 129 Tenth
street.
Pursuant, to Section 20 of thc "Local
Imporvement   General   Bylaw,     1909,"
notice is hereby given that the Assessment Roll for Local Improvements on
I the   following   streets,     viz..     Tenth
1 street on  both sides from  Sixth avenue to Tenth  avenue,  except on the
jcast side of said street between Sixth
(and   Eighth   avenues;   also   on    both
i sides of London, Edinburg, Dublin and
, Hamilton  streets, Eight and  Seventh
; avenues between Tenth and    Twelfth
streets, is open for Inspection at the
; office of the Assessment Commissioner in the city hall, New Westminster,
j British Columbia, and in case the own-
|er or any person interested in any of
the   properties   included   therein     desires to appeal from such assessment,
be shall, within the period of eleven
1111   days  from the  first  publication
i of this notice, give notice to the un-
'dersigned  in  writing of his intention
i to appeal.
Dated the  27th day of June, A.D.,
1910.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Date of first publication the 27th day
of June, 1910.
dianship of Ida Snyder, matron of tlie
local Oriental home. On November 5,
1 ���. Chan Kieu. then eleven years
old, came to the Oriental home and
asked for admission. She said thai
she had been a servant in the house
of Lim Sam and that she had 1 ������ n
badly whipped and ill-treated by Lim
Sam's third wife.
The trembling girl was taken into
the heme and Mrs. Snyder, In company with Mrs.  David Spencer, Inter-
Further operations
by the governor and a strict censorship lias been
established, it is reported that the
governor ordered a Chinese gunboat.
which was sent to cooperate with the
Portuguese to retire, alleging that its
presence ecouraged the pirates to be- I Fraser Mills, daily
Ueve  tbey   were   supported   by   the     Leave 8:30; 15:46
8:00, 11:00; Arrive at 8:30, 13:00.
Ii.   <*i   V.  "States."  daily  except   Sunday;  Leave, 8:00;  Arrive at 9:15,
C   &    V.   East,   daily:    Leave,   8:^0,
15:45;   Arrive   at   9:25.   22; 110.
Sapperton,    daily    except     Sunday;
Leave.  8:30,   15:45;   Arrive  ut   9;25
and 21:00.
except    Sunday;
Arrive at 9:25.
zme, etc., etc.
You   can   get   the
e. a M
aga-
m all
A T
MOREY'S
665���Columbia  Street���665
New Westminster, B. C.
IBBSR2---..
Pekin   government.    It   is   said   that Coquitlam,     daily     excepl     Sunday
the   Chinese
withdraw.
immander   refused   to
NOTICE.
viewed Mrs. Lim Sam, who informed
the  two  ladies  thai   she  had  bought IN THE MATTER of the Companies
Chan Kieu in China for $125 and had j    Act
brought her to British Columbia with j
her.    Chan   Kieu,   who   has  no   relatives in the province, has heen an inmate of tbe home since tbat time and.
in making application for the appointment of Mrs. Snyder as guardian. Mr.
Fell  threw out a  suggestion  that  an
attempt might be made to regain possession of her by the Chinese.
LORD KITCHENER MAY
BUILD UP CHINESE ARMY
Leave 8:30; Arrive at  13:00.
Central   Park,   daily   excepl    Sunday;
l.e.ue, 11:00; Arrive al ).3:00.
Edmonds,    daily    except     Sunday;
Leave,   11:00;   Arrive   al   1 1:00.
Fast   Barnaby.   daily   except   Sunday;
Leave.   1 1:00;   Arrive  at   14:00.
Burquitlam,     daily     except     Sunday;
Leave,  14:00;   Arrive at  10:00.
& Tlmberland,    Tuesday    and    Friday;
Leave. 14:00; Arrive at 10:00.
Strawberry Hill, Tuesday and Friday;
NOTICE  IS  HEREBY  GIVEN that      Leave, 14:00;   Arrive al   10:00.
the above-named   Hale Bros. &  Ken- south Westminster, Tuesday and Fri-
nedy,  Limited,  will  one  month  after!    gay; Leave. 14:00;  Arrive at  10:00.
the  7th  day  of  July,  1910,  apply  to Ladner, daily except  Sunday;   Leave,
the   Registrar   of   Companies   for   ap-      14:20;   Arrive at   10:00.
proval, changing its name to Kennedy  port   Guichon,   daily   except   Sunday;
AND
IN  THE   MATTER  of  Hale  Bros.
Kennedy, Limited:
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters!
Manufactured  I
J. HENLEY
NEW  WESTMINSTER, b. c
Telephone   R   113. Office:  p
'"incess St,I
Bros., Limited.
Dated New Westminster, B. C, July
1910.
B.   S.   KENNEDY,
Secy. Hale Bros. & Kennedy, Ltd.
London     Paper     Suggests     Name
Great Field Marshal in New
Connection.
of
TO  RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. 204
A. nes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. AP-
ply SIS. Milton street.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
TO   RENT.
TO LET���THE BASEMENT ANU
store in the K. P. block; suitable
for stoie 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���LADY'S BLUE ..'OAT. FIND-
er please return t-j Daily News office.
LOST���CHILD'S SILK COAT BE-
' een K. ol P. Hall and Third avenue and .Ninth street. Finder
please return to 235 Ninth street.
LOST���8ET OF DRAWING IN8TRU-
ments in green case. Finder please
communicate with Hope & Barker,
Trapp block.
LOST ���IN OR NEAR MARKET, A
pocketbook containing bank book
and sum of money. Reward if returned to Police station.
LOST���I.A 1)1 KS' SILVKR WATCH
wi-h gold chain, between tram office and Third street. Suitable reward for returning same to Daily-
News ofiice.
Take notice that I, Norman Caswell,
j of Abbotsford, B.C., minor, intend to
j apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
j 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 1ft, in Township IP,
Municipality of Sumas, .New Westminster District; thence south 80
chains; tlience west 80 chains; thence
north SO chains; thence east 80 chains
j to point of commencement and con-
| taining  040  acres.
Dated at Abbotsford. B.C.. this Oth
day  of June,  A.D., 1010.
NORMAN   CASWELL.
FOUND.
FOUND���IN C.P.R. WAITING ROOM,
lady's coat. Owner may have same
by applying to ticket agent and
proving property.
STRAYED.
STRAYED���FROM   THE   PREMISES
of E. II. Sands, on Eleventh street,
bay mate with one white foot. Had
baiter and rope around neck. Was
seen yesterday afternoon on the
North Arm mad. Finder will please
inform K. 11. Sands, at White &
Shiles' offic, Columbia street.
GO   YEAR3*
EXPERIENCE
Trad. Marks
Demons
CopymcHTs Ac.
/.Tn-nno pending a sketch nn��l rti'scrlnlton may
Suleidr uncertain our oplukm free whether an
Invention is probaM-/p^teirti-b't'. Cpmrannloo.
tSonamrlctl. ���������mtKoi. I:d. HANDBOOK on I'uLimli
Sent free. OliloBt n. one* for a.jcurlnif P^tentR.
Patents UiSen tnfodBh Mmm A Co, receive
ti.tr.uil ruitle,:, without charge, In tho
Scientific ��erica��.
A Vmndsumeiy Illustrated weekly, t,nr_est ctr-
oniu'.luo ->f ar.. ���ofenttflo journal. 'i'brua tot
Canada, ti.To a ��uur, posing prepaid, um lit
eu neviacatera,
iii_...u oMoo, tX li' Bt . \Viuliui_t.. i. U. <���
Stop Paying
Rent!
Do you own a lot and would
like to build on it? If so, come
to us and we will arrange to
build your house for you. Call
and get full particulars of our
scheme for home building.
SURREY.
We have blocks for sale In
Surrey of 2 to 10 acres near
ear line. Some on main road
within :; to 5 miles of city. We
hold some exceptionally good
buys.
National Finance Co.
H. P. LATHAM, Local Manager.
New   Westminster,   B.  C.
GENERAL AGENTS���
The    Pacific    Const    Fire    Insurance Co.
The     Prudential     Investment
Co.
The   B.   C.   Permanent   Loan
and   Savings  Co.
London, July 27.���The Daily Mail,
which is exploiting. Field Marshal
Lord Kitchener's employment by the
government, publishes under date of
Pekin, July 8, the story that China
is inviting him to organize and develop tbe Chinese army on his own
terms.
The determination of build up the
army is now uppermost in tbe mind
of China's ruler and any emolument
that Lord Kitchener may name would
be thought cheap for his services.
COCKATOO LIVES FOR
OVER    HUNDRED   YEARS I
Cockatoos are well known to live to
patriarchal age, and probably the oldest bird in the world whose age can
be traced with certainty flourished in
a well known hostelry at Tom L'gly's
Point, near Sydney, New South Wales.
When he bad feathers enough to distinguish liis species he was recognizable as a lemon-crested cockatoo, but
as ho had been "under bare poles"
for half a century, few living people
can remember when he had more covering than he shows at present.
He was owned for eighty years by
a well known mariner of Sydney, who
died at the Solomon islands in 1887,
aged eighty-nine. The bird was presented'to the captain when the latter
was nine years of age, and lie was
then informed tbat Cocky was just
the same age.
The bird was left as a legacy to a
Mrs. Bennett, of Sydney, but she did
not get him until 1891. Since that
period the bird has lived at George's
River, within sight of where Captain
Cook landed, and where" the flrst
fleet" anchored about tho year of his
birth.
None of Ills faculties is weakened,
and he is as loquacious as youngsters
of his tribe who may be a hundred
years younger. In hilarious moments
he will flap his stumps���you could
not call tbem wings���and yell: "I'll
fly���I'll fly. By gee, I'll fly!" palpably  mendacious statements.
LATEST C. P. R. STEAMER
TO BE LAUNCHED SOON
SOCIETIES.
O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend. \v. ll. West, N.G.; W. C.
Coatham, IM!.. recording secretary;
T. \V. MacDonald, financial secretary.
Victoria.   July   28.���The   second   of
I the two new steamers being built In
! England   for the C. P.  R. is to   be
] named   the   Princess   Mary.     This  is
the news given  out  this  morning by
| Capt. Troup, superintendent of tlie B.
C. coast service of the C. P. lt.    The
I captain   has   recently   returned   from
| Winnipeg, wh^re be has been In conference with the officials of the com-
I pany ln regard to a number of matters  of policy.    He  states   that   the
: Princess Mary will be launched next
month, and it is expected she will be
bere before the end of the year.   This
boat   is   designed   especially   for   Ibe
run  up tbe  east coast  of  Vancouver
Island In plaoo of the City of Nanaimo
but nothing definite is stated in tills
regard. She will be a fine general purpose boat, capable of taking any run
that may be required of her.
The Princess Adelaide, wliich was
launched recently, is being pushed
ahead, and will be ready to leave for
this coast in October. This steamer
is to replace tbe Charmer on the Victoria-Vancouver run.
When these new steamers arrive
here tbe C, P. R. fleet wlll he a splendid one, callable of handling any
amount of business an 1 of giving a
service enual to ;my In any part of
the world. Before they arrive it Is
probable that the C. P. R. will have
the Belleville street wharf extended
so that It. will lie callable of handling
Ihe lumber of larger vessels which
will moor there.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  Paid  Up   $5,000,000
Reserves     $5,900,000
The Bank has Branches in
Canada extending from the Atlantic to the Pacific: in Cuba
throughout the island; also in
Porto Rico, Bahamas. New York
and   London,   England.
Correspondents in all parts
of the Globe, thus affording
every Banking facility.
L.  M.  RICHARDSON'. Manager.
New Westminster Branch.
Leave, 14:20;  Arrive at  10:00.
West ham    Island,   daily   except    Sunday; Leave, 14:20; Arrive at  10:00.
Sunbury, daily excepl Sunday; Leave,
14:20;  Arrive at  10:00.
Annacis   Island,   Monday,   Wednesday
and   Friday,   Leave,   14:20;   Arrive
ar  10:00.
Annieville,     daily     except     Sunday;
Leave, 14:20;  Arrive at 10:00.
Woodwards,   Tuesday,   Thursday   and
Saturday;   Leave,   14:20',   Arrive   at
8:30 and lfi: 30.
B.   &    V.   "Vancouver."   daily   except
Sunday;    Leave,   14:20;    Arrive   at
11:00.
Cloverdale,     daily     except     Sunday,
Leave, 14:50;  Arrive at 11:00.
Port    Kells.    daily    except     Sunday;
Leave,  14: r.o;   Arrive  at   11:50.
Clayton.   Tuesday,   Thursday,   Friday
and   Saturday;    Leave,   14:50;    Arrive at  11:00.
Tynehead.     Tuesday     and     Friday;
Leave. 14:50;  Arrive at 11:00.
B. & S. "States," daily ex lepl Sunday;
Leave, 16:46;  Arrive at  15:15.
Burnaby   Lake,  daily   except   Sunday;
Leave. 16:00; Arrive at 15:15.
Ready
Money
A   GOOD     FRIEND    ALWAYS
If you deposit your money for
safety in The Bank of Toronto
it wiil be safe while you leave
it, and ready when you need it,
and it will he
All The Time
earning for you three pt cent
Interest. Small or I,irge sumi
may be deposited at nny time.
BUILDING
SALE
As we are having a large addition built to our store we find it
necessary to reduce our stock to
make room for building operations
200 Men's Suits.    First Class Tweeds,    Worsteds   and    Serges,
duced One-quarter in Price.
40  Men's Two and  Three-Piece Suits  at  One-half Price.
100  Boys'  Three-Piece  Suits  at One-third Off.
One Dozen Men's Two-Piece Suits at  One-half Price.
Summer   Underwear,  35  per cent off.
Boys'  Wash  Suits at One-half Price.
ohildren's   Sailors,   Values   up  to $1.25, for 25c.
Re
We've simply got to unload to
get the space. It is such sales as
this that keep us pre-eminent in
the clothing business���keeps our
stock fresh and attractive, and our
styles up to fashion's latest edicts.
REID & CO
The Store of Satisfaction
Clothes Mats Furnishings
80   BRANCHES
In   Ontario,   Quebec   anj the
West.
CAPITAL
REST    ...
$4,000,000
. 4.750,000
BankofToronto
NEW    WESTMINSTER,   B.  C.
BRANCH
J.
'31
White Star--Dominioi|
Canadian Service
NEW STEAMERS
Montreal to Liverpool
;6.S. LAURENTIC���
Triple  screw,  14,900 torn.
S.S. MEGANTIC���
Twin    screw,    14,900   torn.
largest   and   most   modern.
ml
* *l
commodation equal to any cro��|
ing the Atlantic.
For Rates and Tickets Apply '��
E. G O U L E T,
C. P. R. Paiienger Station
NEW WESTMINSTER
A.   GUNN
CABINETMAKING.
Furniture Made te Any Pcslgo.
Furniture Repaired.
Woodwork of All Kinds.
39 Airxandei- St.
SANITARY    NOTICE.
All  rubbish  nnd  garbage JP"^^
rpmoved   to   the   foot   el   ��' fA
street and Fiftli avenue, where I
be burned by the corporation. m
Any person or  persons wim
garbage or rubbish of any ,' 8j/|
any other street or livt'".'".',"'ri,pprtfI
will   be   prosecuted   undei   > i
lane,   vacant   lot   or   I'"1'
visions of the Sanitary I'v1''..,,^,
Sanitary B-H
By Order,
City Hall, June 13, 1910.
For all kinds
JOB   PRINT
irH
Phone 695
or leave orders :���*
The   Arrow
Mrs. E. M. Domlny,
near The Dally News Co.
Street.
pro.
009 V10
tori* Y) JULY 29, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE.
tyTof Montreal
I^STADUSHED 1817.
$14,400,000.00
AP|TAL     11,000,000.00
ESEBVE    -.-^__;
hM throughout   Canada   and
Branch^ '���������   ��   [n  London,  Eng-
JfRfouiull^( ���   ch.cag0 and Spokane,
hand.
City,    a general
S:.-.8Dus��s   transacted,
parte of
Let
i'1''"*, ^"issued,   available    with
����S2*> ' "���"' "'"
iforl'l-      ��� ,. - 11 >ca it ment���Deposits
gavlnf.B<> ,,  ,j  illld upward,
���eceivc'i m ,,   , 3 |)Cr cent. per
nd intere ,,������
. nnum '   < er  $i8C,00O,0OO.OU
Total Agsel8
NEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
G. D-
BRYMNER, Manager.
Westminster
ransf er Co.
" Columbia Street.
Barn 'Plione 117
Rl.gige   delivered   promptly   to
iny part or the city.
ht and Heavy Hauling
PAYMENT  OF  ANNUAL  CITY
TAXES
Notice   to    Taxpayers:
NOTICE Io  HEREBY GIVEN that
to obtain the a.d\ antage ol the full re
bat<> allowable,
nato allowable, all CITY TAXES
SEWER RATES MIST be paid on or
before the Isi. HAY of AUGUST.
For the convenience of day wo : ���
the Collector's Offlce hours will be extended to recti e Taxi s bei ween V :00
and 9 p. ni., on Saturday, July 30th.;
and on Monday, August 1st.
All persons are earnestly desired
to pay their taxes before those days,
in inder id avoid undue pressure of
work upon the clerks whose dutlei are
Increasing.
TO SAVE TIME WHILST PAYING
TAMOS. PLEASE BRING OR SEND
THE TAX DEMAND TAXPAYERS
WHO KAIL TO BRING THEIR DEMAND NOTICES WILL BE SEPARATELY DEALT WITH AND NOT
ALLOWED TO DELAY PERSONS
WHO COMPLY WITH THIS RE-
QUEST.
Only the 10 per cent rebate will be
allowed from August 2nd., to September 1st.,  inclusive.
After September 1st., rebates for
this  vear cannot be  allowed.
J. A. RENNIE,
Collect or.
City Hall, July 20th., 1910.
Jg
OFFICE-TRAM  DEPOT.
Gardiner & Gardiner
(p  G. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
o���nm t  Westminster Trust Building
B       New Westminster, B. C.
Try   a   "WANT"   ad   in   The   News.
It will bring results.
phone 661
0. Box 395
Residence  Phone 133
Phone 730
phy & Craig
Heating and  Plumbing
Jobbing  l'romptly   Attended   To
Colonial   Block
FRANK H. D0DMAN
Coach and Automobile   Painter.
Lettering and  Top  Repairing.
1014  Sixth   Avenue.
ENGLISH WATCHMAKER
Gold Waters for LadK-s from |1Z/5
ip.
Silver Watches,   gents'    open face
too,
Silver Watches,  gents'  open    case,
7.50 up. .
tAgent   for    Waltham   and     Elgin,
itches.
Vatch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
ho Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
CITY  OF  NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Steel  Pipe.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to r> p. m. of August
1, 1910, for the supply of 1,000 feet
of 13-lnch diameter and 1.200 feet of
12-inch diameter lapwelded steel
pipe and for 13-inch diameter flexible
joints.
Specifications and full particulars
can be obtained from the City Engineer, J. W. B, Hlackman, City Hall.
The lowest or any tender not nec-
essarilv  acoepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, New Westminster, July
6, 1910.
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 end ln the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked G. B.,
N. W. corner, planted at the N. W.
corner of Section 28. in Township 19,
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence east 80 chains;
thence south SO chains; thence west
80 chains; thence north 80 chains to
point of commencement and containing 040 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C.. this 9th
dav ot June, A.D., 1910.
GEORGE BECKETT.
ESQUIMAU COMPANY WILL \
SELL FOR $2,000,000
Figure Given to Special Committee of
Water   Board  of  Victoria���Report
Ready for Thursday  Evening.
KAIN TO THE RESCUE OF    | SKEENA RIVER SALMON
MANITOBA WHEAT CROP
Fields   Around   Brandon   Are   Soaked
and  Farmers' Hopes Soar���C.P.R.
Report Favorable.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
:;. to 25 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
Tenth  St..   New   Westminster.
FOR CHILLIWACK
And Upriver  Landings
The New Sternwheeler
S. S. PAYSTREAK
avea Brackman-Ker Milling Com-
ny's wharf. New Westminster, wltfc
������senge��� and freight as follows:
LeavtB New Westminster Tuesday,
mrtday and Saturday at 8 a. m.
Lear*, Chilliwack Wednesday, Frl-
Im and Sunday at 7 a. m.
f"*t Class Passenger Accommodation
"OVAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Ltd.
Nsw Westminster.
VICTOR  A.  JOHNDRO
ARCHITECT
Room 6,  Gulchon Building.
Phone  681
A. CAMPBELL HOPE
Architect and Engineer.
HOPE &  BARKER,  Architects.
New Westminster-Trapp Block
Phone 655.
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates Given  on  Any  Kind
of Job   Printing
Thomson  Blk.
Phone  388
W. RICH
[Teaming and  Expressing.
DEALER IN
wood
7W FOURTH  ST. PHONE   R527
r
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
!!���������������������������.
a.���*.���*.���a. ________A_^___ __________________
r*WW*W ��������������������������������� *WWW**w*W
*
EPUfS FITTINGS |
SHOW CASES
ARTISTIC MANTELS���STAIR RAIL-
tNG8���ALL     KINDS     OF     WOODWORKING���DESIGNS     AND     ESTIMATES  SUPPLIED
Westminster Woodworking Co.
J. BROOKES, Proprietor
Works r phone 473
nr>t>--Corner Pi*u*n��k  ,~a /---ii��� rrl
|*hhh
********************* **********���'"���"****
Victoria July 28.-The Esquimau
waterworks company has named a
price nl approxlmati ly $2,000,000 as
"at which i. will be willing to accept
'��r transferring all lis holdings ai
���'"������' (ream to the city.
This Information was obtained this
m��rntng from the mns; authoritative
source. Mayor Morley has been notl-
|M I by the chairman of the meeting
01 the wat�� r hoard to interview the
company and ascertain the price al
which ii would be willing to sell, that
it is ready to submll iis report, and
the same will be ready tor presentation at a meeting of the board to be
held on Thursday evening of next
week,
Another special committee, consist-
in. of ex-Alderman Henderson, W. A.
Gleason and .lohn Meston, was appointed to colled further data regarding Sooke lake, and should this
committee nol be ready to report on
Thursday next it. is possible that the
"'i1"" of the committee on the purchase price of the Esquimau works
tuny be delayed.
When it is presented, however, it
win contain a strong recommendation that all the holdings of the Esquimau company he purchased outright
ai a figure in the neighborhood of $2,-
000,000. Some two years ago the company offered to sell for $1,300,000, but
Bince thai date it has expended over
half a million dollars in improvements.
It will be pointed out In the report
of the special committee that by November of the present year the Esquimau company will be in a position to
supply within the city limits���that is,
in Victoria West���15,000,000 gallons
per day, and that by adding another
reservoir at Coldstream the capacity
will be brought up to 22,000.000 gallons per day. The revenue which the
Esquimalt company ls now earning is
$5(1,(100 per annum���$30,000 from power, and $20,000 from water rates. The
contract with the B. C. Electric Kail-
way company holds for fifty years, and
that contract would of course, pass to
the city should the latter take over
the holdings of the company.
There are three propositions wliich
the ratepayers may consider in connection with the proposal to get water
from Coldstream. They may under the
act institute expropriation proceedings; they may give the company one
year and three months notice to deliver water at the rate of six cents per
thousand gallons; they may purchase
outright. It is understood that the
Special committee will strongly advocate the latter course.
It Is admitted on all sides that even
were it determined to proceed with
the Sooke lake enterprise It would
take flve years In which to complete
the undertaking. In tlie interim the
city would of sheer necessity be com
pelled to purchase water by the gal
Ion from the Esquimalt company at
six cents per thousand gallons. For
the first two years this would mean an
annual expenditure of about $20,000;
for the next three years about $25,000.
And ut the end of the period the city
would have nothing.
It Is urged by the supporters of tlie
idea to purchase outright the holdings
of the Esquimalt company that there
would be a saving of $12,000 per annum ln doing away with the North
Dairy pumping plant and another $5.-
000 in the maintenance of the filter
beds.
It is likely that at an early date the
ratepayers will be asked to vote on a
bylaw for the acquirement of the holdings of the Esquimalt Waterworks
company. Everyone has agreed that
a gi ave crisis has arisen ln connection with the city's water supply. Notwithstanding Uie fact that meters are
placed on all "residences, it has been
found necessary to curtail the hours
when householders may sprinkle their
lawns or gardens, and it has also been
found necessary to reduce the quantity of water used for street sprinkling purposes. The city is expanding
so rapidly that the limit of Victoria's
water supply hns about been reached.
CAPITAL   CITY    PLANS
GIRL   GUIDES   CORPS
Victoria, July 28.���Victoria is to
have a Girl Guides corps, definite
steps to this end having been taken
at a meeting held in the schoolroom
of  the   First   Congregational   church
last evening.
Tho aim und objects of the organizations known as Girl Guides are similar to those of the Hoy Scouts. The
movement to organize a female branch
to these Juvenile military organizations followed the remarkable success
which attended Gen. linden-Powell's
efforts to institute the Hoy Scouts.
Less than a year ago the first Girl
Guides corps was established in London. Other brandies followed rapidly
in Great Britain and now the movement ls spreading all over the empire.
COAL   FROM   PITTSBURG.
Immense Tonnage of Fuel Was Mined
During  Year  1909.
Pittsburg, July 28.-The Pittsburg
district, which claims the largest tonnage of any port or district in the
world, moved 168,066,502 tons during
the year 1909, according to tables compiled by the chamber of commerce
and made public today.
The figures show a gain of iZ.Obi,-
138 tons over the rather depressed
business year of 1908, and are within 2 000,000 tons of the record year,
1907 The tonnage is nearly four
times the amount moved thirteen
years ago. Of the total named 146..
R80 388 tons were moved by railroads
and 12,426,154 were moved by river
boats.
Brandon, Man., July 27.���One of the
best rainfalls of the year occurred
here ihis morning, lasting a couple of
hours, and giving the land a thorough
soaking. The storm was accompanied
bj very violent thunder and lightning
bui no damage was done. This rain.
the farmers say, will greatly benefit
the root crops and green feed for
stock. It will also help to fill out
the growing grain to a considerable
extent, and is a general all-around
benefit to this district, through which
the rainfall appears to have been general.
According to advices receive 1 at
tlie C. P. It. Offices, the past week has
seen much improvement in the crops,
tho heavy downfall of rain in some
districts having arrived at a time
when most needed. The company will
issue a special report of the conditions
prevailing within the coining week.
ESTABLISH NEW RECORD
Fish in North Are Large and Plentiful,
States  Government   Fisheries
Official.
NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS.
FREAK   CUCUMBERS   ON
CHEHALIS   MAN'S   FARM
Chehalis, July 28. ���The vegetable
patch of Samuel Givens, of this place,
is yielding up a remarkable form of
cucumber. From some of the vegetables has sprouted a long, slender
leaf with no stalk or indication of its
origin, growing (tfrectly from the
middle of the cucumber.
The cucumbers are of unusual siz.e
and normal shape, and no reason can
be adduced for the freakish growth.
Ashcropt, H. c, July 27.���.Mr. Bab-
cock, the deputy commissioner of fisheries for the province, who has just
returned from a trip up north, speaks
with enthusiasm of the great salmon
'run In tho north this season, "lt is
i something phenomenal," he declares.
I "The run on the Skeena is greater
'than any of the old managers can remember. I heard only one experienced
manager venture a comparison, and
he remarked that this year's run was
the heaviest since 1892. The pack of
all the canneries on the Skeena is
more than double that of last year's
at this time. In fact, it is satisfactory
at all points throughout the north,
though along the Skeena there Is a
shortage of fishermen, and some can-
nerymen find it dtfflcut to secure sufficient indoor help. In other parts,
the labor supply appears to be adequate.
The commissioner added that the
flsh caught in the north were larger
and in better condition than usual.
This year a case average less than
twelve flsh, whereas in former years
fourteen was considered a fair average."
Stocks Listed on 'Change.
London. July 28.���Application lias
been made to the Stock Exchange to
list $2,0(10,000 Grand Trunk Pacific
i three shilling. The North Coast Land
company's issue of $15,000 has been
listed.
Wilson, Cook & Co.
Beg to announce that they have disposed of their business to the People's
Trust Co., Ltd. and have purchased
a large amount of stock in same.
Wilson. Cook fc Co. beg to thank
the numerous clients for past favors,
and respectfully solicit a continuance
of their business for the People's
Trust  Co.,  Ltd.
The  Offies  of  the  Trust   Company
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and marked on the
envelope "Tender for Piping System,"
Tender for Water System," and "Tender for i'ipe Tunnels and Wiring;
I^Uucts," as the case may be, will be
received at the ollice of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental Hail-
way, at Ottawa. Ontario, until twelve
o'clock noon of the 26th day of July,
1910, for:
in Air, steam, water and oil piping system;
(2) Yard   water   system;
(3) Pipe tunnels and wiring ducts;
required in connection with the Transcontinental Railway shops east of
Winnipeg.
Plans and specifications may be
s.een in the ofiice of Mr. Gordon Grant,
Chief Engineer Of the Commissioners,
at Ottawa, Ontario, and in the office
of Mr. S. R. Poulin, District Engineer,
St.   Boniface,  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 l-'.ngl-
neer at Ottawa, or to the District
Engineer at St. Boniface, Manitoba.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to the tender, and witnessed, and be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a chartered Baqk of the Dominion of Canada, payable to the order of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental
Railway, for a sum equal to ten per
cent (10 p. c.) of the amount of the
tender.
Any person whose tender ls accepted shall .within ten days after the
signing thereof, sign the contract, specifications, and other documents required to be signed, and in any case
of refusal or failure on the part of
the party whose tender is accepted
to complete and execute the contract
with the Commissioners, the said
cheque shall be forfeited to the Commissioners as liquidated damages for
such refusal or failure, and all 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
due and faithful performance of the
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.
are at
451 Columbia Street
Corner of Church Street
Your
Opportunity
We are placing on the market tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock, a
limited amount of 50 per cent paying stock of a conservative firm,
doing business fn the City of New Westminster and Vancouver. The
firm wishing to extend their business to Prince Rupert, require more
capital, and consequently this opportunity is given to the public to
share in the profits of a safe and going concern, guaranteeing large
profits to those who are fortunate enough to invest some of their
surplus money. We feel that we are well within the mark ln stating
that the profits ln the next three months will be 20 per cent of the
investment. It i 111 pay you to call at our offices, at the corner of
Columbia and Begbie streets, and investigate tills proposition, as an
opportunity of this kind has seldom, if ever, been offered to the
citizens of New Westminster.
Automobile Insurance
Fire Insurance
Accident Insurance
Accident Insurance
Kellington Bros.
Newspapers inserting this advertisement without authority from the
Commissioners will not be paid for it.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 5, 6, 7 and 8, Block 3 of part
of the south-east quarter of Section 7,
Township 8, Map t>28, In the District
of New Westminster, Cloverdale.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 12454 F, issued
in the name of R. T. Wilson Herald
has 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 daily newspaper published ln
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless
in tbe meantime valid objection be
made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Offlce,
New Westminster, B. O, July 6, 1910.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
REAL ESTATE
Corner Columbia Streets
Phone 690
Re th* North East quarter of Section 6, Township 19, in the District of
New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer-
tiflcae of Title Number B059F, issued
ln the name of Allan A. Curtis, has
been filed in this offlce.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at tlie expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof,
in a daily newspaper published in the
City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. O, July 8, 1910.
Contractors and
House Builders
We nave a full   line   of   tke   Best
Builders  Hardware in tkis City.
Before Building See Us, as we   believe   we   can   save   you
money.    Also Complete   Stock  ot   PAINTS   and   OILS
T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
Estimates Given. Phone 567
214  Sixth  Avenue
NEW WESTMINSTER
B. C.
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens  Lay.
Centra! Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and  Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
5
I r     PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY  NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 29
I0f
T?k i
1%
w
\i*
���B
���"���I
1
li
if ���
: t   ���
1 I
The Daily News
Published by The Dally .News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offices
Corner   of     McKenzie   and     Victoria
Streets.
E. A.  Paige Managing   Director
CUHION^tb-j LA BJL> 4
TWO MORE  DAYS
I      HI     III I l    I  i   II 11 Ml I II   lll��lil 111 HI
stks'. . w���*am ms**sa -~ *
FRIDAY, J|Ay 29, 1910.
NEW       WESTMINSTER       DIOCESE.
To the large body of church people
in New Westminster the consecration
of Hishop De Pencier has been a matin- ot great interest. The high reputation which the new prelate enjoys,
encourages a general feeling that he
will prove in every way a worthy successor to Bishops Sillitoe and Dart,
and that lie will give to the diocese of
New Westminster, strength, dignity
and usefulness commensurate with
the consequence of its position. The
growth and development of British Columbia during recent years has materially increased the Importance of
(his diocese, and the responsibilities
devolving upon the diocesan are considerable; but it is confidently felt
l hat these will be well and adequately
sustained by Bishop De Pencier. His
removal to New Westminster is being looked forward to with the keenest interest, and he will lie assured of
a hearty welcome upon his arrival in
our midst next montli.
It ls a matter for general regret, and
the circumstance has caused astonishment in some quarters, that the ceremony of consecration did not take
place at Holy Trinity, the cathedra]
church, in this city. We understand,
however, that it wus at the express
wish of the Bishop himself and in deference to the strong desires of tlie
church people of Vancouver, among
whom he has ministered for so many
years, that this was permitted to take
place at St. Paul's church in that city.
We cannot help feeling that this step
was altogether a mistaken one and
that those responsible for the arrangements in connection with the ceremony should have insisted upon this
taking place in the cathedral church
of the diocese. The circumstance has
caused some soreness among church
people of N'ew Westminster, who regard it as a slight to this city as the
head of the see. This feeling is partly induced by a knowledge of the fact
that a movement is on foot to remove
the s?e from tiiis city to Vancouver.
To any siu-ii translation we are sure
the most vigorous opposition will be
made, and rightly so.
By every circumstance that affects
this question of the headship of the
sec N'ew Westminster is entitled to
the premier claim and consideration.
It Is ti.e ol lest city in the province,
and the original capital thereof; it is
as ne::!ly cent tal as possible for episcopal purposes; a very few years
hence it will be of the greatest importance as a port and a commercial
and indue tt lai centre: tbe original endowment of the see was specifically
assigned to New Westminster, and all
the associations in connection with
the work of the diocese since its creation are centred in this city. Because
Vancouver happens for tbe nonce to
have become of greater commercial
impoi tance than New Westminster is
no reason whatever for the removal
of the see thither. This plea of
greatness is the only plea that can
be put fordward as a reason for the
proposal just set on foot. It is of
no merit upon such a question. We
hope prompt measures will be
adopted to nip the whole scheme in
the bud.
Towards the noble purpose of
strengthening the claim of N'ew Westminster to retain its old time privilege
church people of the diocese would
do well "i unite In Improving both the
status of the see and the fabric of
the cathedral church. Let them set
themselves to .secure the erection of
a cathedral of a size and character
worthy tills city and the whole diocese, and to cieate all the machinery
of a great central church, an edifice
that by its beauty and grandeur shall
be a source of strength and a seat of
religious activity. That Is to say,
there should be established a Dean
and Chapter to control the cathedral
fabric, its revenues and its interests,
fabric, its revenues and Us interests.
Wc are aware that to effect this
purpose considerable financial support
will be required, but the population
is now a Large one and rapidly increasing nnd we feel sure that If so noble
a task were undertaken in the proper
spirit success would promptly result.
OF JXJR  GREAT  JULY
Room-Making Sale
The addition of the Pearson Electric Business to ours this week
has created a positive demand for More Room at Once.
EVERY  ODD   PIECE   MUST  GO ������   ^
The last week will be the hest week for bargains in Odd Beds,
Odd Dressers, Odd Stands, Odd Buffets, Odd Chairs, Rugs, Curtains
and  Sundries. f^yg&g5&3ftiHES��fflBHHit
EVERY ARTICLE  MARKED  IN   PLAIN  FIGURES
Walk through this big store at your leisure and note the splendid
values offered.
We are ready to fill all orders for Electric Fixtures and Supplies.
Mr, Frank Pearson Is in charge of this department and is ready to
give   prompt   attention   to  all   orders.
We Furnish Your Home Complete
LEES LIMITED
Successors to   Lee's Furniture Emporium
Phone 73 716718   Columbia   St.,   New   Westminster.
Some Attractive Specials in
HOUSE   FURNISHINGS
A timely money-saving opportunity in House Furnishings that wiil be
welcomed by thrifty housekeepers. Here are snaps that you should not miss,
every item a genuine bargain, all good, sound values that are just as advertised, and are well worth investigation.
Colored Art Muslins
8c  per  Yard.
In a nice range of small designs, various colorings, about
27 inches wide. Special, per
yard     8c
36in. Art Muslins
10c per Yard.
Fine quality art muslins and
silkoline, suitable for curtains
or coverings. Regular l-'i and
15c for, por yard    10c
Reversible Damask
50c Yard.
Two colorings onlj
ning design  in  revi i lb e mercerized   damask.     Bplend
portiere curtains, i tc    Rt   . r
tiSc for, per yard    soc
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
Salmon Report
July   28,    1910.
Bellingham Cannery���Cot 17,000
fish altogether yesterday, of which
9,000 from Salmon banks, 28-1 from
Seiners and balance from Lummi and
Gulf.
Anacortes Cannery���Got 12.000 fish
from the traps and 4,000 fish from
Seiners.
Vancouver Cannery ��� Boats averaged forty-one yesterday.
St.  Mungo Cannery���Got
yesterday.
Brunswick  Cannery���Got
000 lish yesterday.
British Columbia Cannery
fish yesterday.
Kwens Cannery���Cot 300 fish yesterday.
Phoenix Cannery���Got about 4,000
flsh yesterday.
Imperial Cannery���Got 2,200 fish
yesterday.
Scottish Canadian Cannery ��� Got
about 1,500 fish yesterday.
The Public
Supply Stores
KT
1,000 fish
about 1,-
-Got 230
DANGER    TO    BIG    BRIDGES.
Electric  Current   Might  at   Any Time
Sever  Steel  Strands.
N'ew York, July 28.���A serious menace   to   the   safety   of    the   Brooklyn
bridge and  the other  big  East  river
bridges here has been  called to the
attention  of tlie city engineers by a]
fire which started in Brooklyn bridge
last  night  from  an  exposed   electric
feci   wire.     The   high   power  current I
carried by the wire ate its way in a '
few moments through a fourteen-lnch
steel girder,  melting portions of the
metal for ten feet of its length. |
According to the engineers, a similar occurrence might at any time
sever or weaken thc giant strands
which sustain the spans of the structure, causing the disaster of hugh proportions. There were no serious con-1
sequences from last night's blaze, ]
which was promptly extinguished.
MEN
CLING    FOR    HOURS
TO   OVERTURNED   BOAT
ArrerlMn Champion Lr^s.
X .,...,.,!*,-, July 28. ��� In the tenth
round of the International Chess Masters tournament todav, the American
ch. t��� !-ii FVir������ t. M >*eh*.11, played
ajrti'.'-.s;. Chotiminski and lost.
Prince Rupert, July 28��� To cling to
n ca; sized boat for almost three hours j
was the experience of two young men,!
Jefferson and Angus McLeod, sons of:
Malcolm McLeod, of Second avenue.    '
The accident occurred in the harbor, and well toward the opposite side.
Tho boys had gone boating, and all
went well until an unlooked for shift
in the wind caused the craft to keel
over, and next moment thev were In
the water.
The hour was about four o'clock.
From that time until seven tbey clung
to the boat, 'i'hey had about given
themselves up for lost, for numb with
cold, it was becoming a physical impossibility to bold out much longer,'
when Harry Morton came along. He
succeeded in getting them ashore,
where a fire was built and the drenched clothing of the lads dried. Subsequently the young men were rowed I
over to the Da\is boat house. By this
tiTe they arrived, Je'Terson McLeod
was suffering from tlie reaction of
t;." shock came-l by bis long Struggle to leep alloat, and be was little
Ice:- i'.ii.n unconscious.
*���jm
APRICOTS
for
Preserving
A Carload
Just Received
Place your order Now.
*��?.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Ecru and White Madras, Scrim and Muslins
Clearing at 25c per yard
Now is the time to refurnish all your windows, etc; a varied selection to choose from; scrims with
lace edges, madras muslins with floral designs, and plain muslin with lace and insertion bordering;
in ecru, cream and white.    Regular 35 and 40c per yard, for per yard      25c
All Better Qualities in Madras Curtainings Specially Reduced
Unequalled Values in White Sheeting
Compare our prices with any other;   we challenge you  to find  better value  than  we offer today:
8x4 Bleached Sheeting, regular 30c for, per yard     25c
8x4  Bleached Sheeting, regular 35c for, per yard     30c
Dx4 Bleached Sheeting, regular 45c for, per yard     37' 2c
Clean-Up in Door Panels
Lace door panels, sash curtains, etc., in floral and set designs, with and without frills.
A varied assortment to choose
from���and we intend to clear
the lot. Regular .1, $1.25 and
.1.50 for, each    75c
Here's a Special in
Pillow Cotton
Circular pillow cotton in 40,
12, 14 and 40 inch widths. Good
fine round thread, thoroughly
bleached. This is what you pay
25c a yard for at ordinary times.
Now, to induce you to invest,
6 yards for $1 or, per yard   20c
50c Casement Cloth
35c   Yard.
To  Introduce this  net
casement cloth, we offer a
cial     Inducement;     46    ln< lies
wide  in   cream  and  ecru  i I j
Sells  at   50c   regular.    Special,
per   yard    35c
A Large Selection of Steamer and Motor Rugs on Hand at Moderate Prices
BULLDOG   "CAME BACK."
Pugnastic Canine With Record Scraps
and Smiles With Golden Tusk.
Spokane, July 28.���"Duke" a prize
bulldog, owned by R. W, Lewellyn, of
Spokane, has "come back" after a
brief retirement from the pit, winning a long-drawn battle with a gold-
crowned tooth that bad been broken
on the collar-bone Of an earlier opponent. The lower incisor, which had
snapped off close to the gum, was successfully crowned by Ned Cheeley, an
ex-star of the football team of the
State College of Washington; but before the cement had hardened "Duke"
was turned loose and engaged in a
fight with a big mongrel. "Duke," an
undefeated champion, added another
leaf to his laurels, and an examination disclosed the fact that the golden crown was firm and in its place.
The dog appears to be proud of the
yellow tooth and when he smiles in a
doggy way the grin is even more golden than the one that made Jack Johnson famous in Ills battle at Keno. Mr.
Llewellyn has received numerous offers for tlie animal, but will not sell
at any price.
*****************
IT PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
���IN���
HE        OAILV        NEW
BOARD   CONSIDERS   PLAN
TO   GUARD   CONVICTS
Olympia, July 28.���The state board
of control is considering some plan
that will result in tbe escape of fewer convicts from tbe state road camps
in the stale. During the past week
three prisoners have taken French
leave from the camps in the western
part of the state and during tlie summer, while the convicts have been employed on the state roads instead of
being confined in the state penitentiary, a number have managed to
elude the guards and make successful
getaways.
Tlie board was notified today by
the superintendent in charge of the
road camp at Blanchard that a convict named John McLaren had escaped, but no further particulars were
given. McLaren was sent to tho penitentiary from Mukllteo, Snohomish
county, after being convicted of the
charge of burglary In April, 1909, His
sentence was from one to fourteen
years, and he had sorved longer than
the minimum when he escaped. He is
twenty-seven years old and was sent
to Blanchard on July 8.
Two other convicts escaped during
the last week, ono from the quarry
camp at Meskill and the other from
the state road stockade at Lyle.
Weekday Schedule
Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 5:5#, 6:20, 6;50. 7:20,
8:00 and every half hour thereafter until 11 p. ui.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 5:50, 6:50, 7:20, 8:00
and every half hour thereafter until 11:30 p. m.
Return  Fare:   Adults,  60c;   children  under 12,  35c.
Sunday Schedule���Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 8
a. m. and every half hour thereafter until  11  p. m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 8 a m , 9 a. ra. and
every half hour thereafter until 11:30  p.  m.
Sunday Excursion  Rates:   Return fare, 50c;  children, 25c.
Freight Schedule���Freight cars leave Westminster for Vancouver
at 7:20 a. m., 11:20 a. m. and 3:20 p. m. Freight cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 9:20, 1:20 and 5:20.
CITY   AND   SAPPERTON   LINE.
City  Limits  Line���20-mlnute service from 5:40 a.m. to 11:20 p.m.
Sunday Service���20-mlnute service from 8 a.m. to 11:20 p.m. !
T Sapperton   Line���20-minute  service from 6:10 a.m. to 11:30 p.m.     !
* Sunday   Service���20-minute  service from 8:10 a.m. to 11:30 p tn.    ���
f B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.;
********************************^4j***************^***
{���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I
i    Tho U/rcUITON HIAMOMn ! i
The WKSCLTON DIAMOND!
��� We carry in stock an assortment of BLUE WHITE WESSELTONS. f
I Prices ln Rings $40 to $400. ���
��� These goods are the BEST procurable ln Canada, and Is a plea* !
J ure to show same. *
HOWARD AND LONGINE   WATCHES.
THE
eweler
| Chamberlin's ,
*****************************************************
*********+*******************a******************
****!
I
I Ryall Foot Powder
���
I 25c per box.   Try It.
\
} Ryall's Drug Store \
* EYES TESTED  BY OPTICIANS. *
U*******a************a**a******************��********
<i.il
:ir
A. FR
DAY, JUL* 29, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
*T*1
PAGE F1VB.  ~~\
SPORTING
a
\w
HAKA CUP
NEWS
PREPARED TO PLAY
STAYS IN THE STATES |     CON'S
Lder Massachusetts De-
feats Canadian Challenger
gt. Lawrence.
Mass.,   July   28.-The
for   -1-rator   yachts
i ,| Slates, for its Ue
Seniors Make Heady
Vancouver-Captain
ford Will Not Play.
For
Gif
Hanchester
BfS Unitt
|^?Xc""Hutsallea
P1'1'1 , ,',. Canadian challenger
Mrl"eJ 1 of the Royal St. Law-
**""*&*   in   the   third   and
i'l1;RT ffie effort  to follow Die
^LLtts a third time around tho
chuse"  triangle,  the  St.  Law-
,;,,l   sailing   back   to
^      vie-
i linislt
Issac
four-mile
* WH'��H to celebrate the
^-gySSu    Pulled    ahead
Jbe M    a       , ;i|u���.     til, llHhlIlg
1 ,i oi a mile ��������'* rn,,,ent     ,
���    fail and then tor
time th��   race became exclt,
;       m   then a question whet h-
WOlUd   be   able
'flnish In the time Umll
",;,'��� yachl   ��ped along and,
1        pufl here and a puff there,
the linish line with
I ��� I __
II r0|led over
,���l flve seconds to spare.
on the rounds [ol-
es a
.   in(]   Massachusetts
47.07.    Second  round ���
. . ..   st.   Law/ence
Third   round���Massachusetts
ence did not linish.
Lawrence,
ijacbusetts
I ;
BASEBALL.
m Will Try to   	
Leafs This Evening.
who  have  been
Preparations are all complete for
the big game with Vancouver tomorrow. The local men cannot afford to
of the Man-1 l08e ono game at this stage of the
and .proceedings and every effort will be
made to smother Vancouver. Speculation is rife as to the result. There
are some fans In town wbo figure that
the Royals, after the hard games they
have played and won dining the past
month, are due for a reversal of form;
but tho players themselves do nol
think so.
One thing is certain and that is that
Con Jones will have in the field one
of the strongest teams that New
Westminster ever tackled. With all
until!due respect to the defeated Montrealers, the Vancouver men will nol be
beaten by any thirteen to flve or even
a ten t" lour score. True, at the last
game In Vancouver New Westminster
Slowly j walked away with the globe trotters
by a score of nine to nothing, but at
that time Hun Clark had not got his
wind, and since then Mr. Jones has
added one or two real players to bis
outfit.
Tommy Qlfford will noi be on tlie
field, but Len Turnbull will probably
be in good enough shape to have a
try at it.
Last night most of the seniors were
in uniform and had a short workout j
before the intermediate game commenced. They all seem to be in good |
shape after the games which the east-
en) press seemed to think so ter
lible.
43.31;
SPEND    YOUR  HOLIDAYS   AT  THE SEASIDE
SECURE A LOT AT
WHITE  ROCK
New
Defeat  the   Maple
going
r'Sff,e�� INTERMEDIATE TEAMS ARE
D niaki       effort to rise towards m
���Eanffas tied in lacrosse league
i ��� .,.��� bi en chosen.
Iae Alerts team will be picked from
following players:    Glass, Hrown,
ivin   McPhall, Jamieson,  Peele,
Pom   e,   Fitzgerald,  Sinclair,
Irr and Kenny.
Japle Leafs���Smith, Storm, Buther-
liver, Jamieson, Roach, Dignan,
IHandforcl. \V. Owens.
.....  ��-lll be railed at fi:30 p. m.
Sapperton,   by   Defeating   Regina   Last
Night,  Places Three Teams on
Same   Basis.
The Coming Summer Resort   of
Westminster by the Sea
First class train service, 40 minutes from town,
splendid Drinking water, beautiful scenery, with
Mt. Baker, the Olympians and Gulf Islands in the
distance. Bathing on sandy bottom the best on
coast.
A few Lots   left   facing   the   Sea,   $350, Terms $50
Cash,  Balance in  four   half   yearly  payments of $75
Other Lots  $250,  $50 Cash, Balance as above.
White Rock
Time
Table
nster���
a.   m.,
t.
��� 2:50
,   9:27
Leave    New    Westmi
8:15  a.   m.,   10:30
4:30 p m., midnigh
Leave    White    Rock ���
p.   m.,   6:25   p.   m
p. m., 4:25 a. m.
I
I '    1
Thursday,  July
American League.
| I     delpbla��� H.
;:        6
Ikdi   -i
t Boston ��� K.
\ urk     T>
'on   4
��� Detr R.
cago   ii
  2
.1 Clevi a K.
ml     2
II.
11
11.
LO
11
ii.
5
s
li.
E.
1
The Sapperton intermediate yesterday tied the city league In three
places by defeating the Reginas in a
fast game of lacrosse. By four to
three the men from the east end suburb took the champions Into camp by
scoring just a minute or two before
time   was   called.
The   game   was   good   but   the   last
quarter   was   played   In   a   collection
of  gathering  gloom  and  hand   music
which made the players confused aud I
the  game  difficult   to  watch.
The   Sapperton   men   won   by   good
hard playing at all stages of the game. .
At   the   beginning  of the  first  quarter   the   score   was   three   to   two   in |
favor of  Sapperton.  but  the   Reginas
scored about tivo minutes before time.:
A few  minutes later Sapperton again
worked the ball in, winning the game.
The following are the teams in the |
On arriving at White Rock, enquire for our Mr. Sands, who will
show you over the property.
WHITE,   SHILES &   CO.
Columbia  Street, New Westminster, B. C.
" SNAPS IN---     *****     *"""""""**
Port Mann, Surrey, Coquitlam, Burnaby, Langley,
City Property and Houses and Lots. When we
say SNAPS we MEAN it.
National  League.
St. Lo .
1 Louis  
capo    	
N'ew York���
fadelphla   	
York 	
Brooklyn���
I Hon   	
cklyn
it Pittsburg��� '" I
clnnatl . ������
isburg    ' 4
Coast   League.
San Francisco��� R
|Uand      o
Francisco   l
t Sacramento��� r
1 Angeles  0
Ifainentf)    .....], \  .
t Los Angeles��� " R
land c
non   .            .
U.
0
3
R.
1
R.
0
1
R.
II.
5
8
H.
4
3
II.
H.
10
10
H.   E
! order they played:
,1    Sapperton���Goal,   Coutts;    Patchell,
|\V.  Patchell,    Carroll,    Atkinson,    II.
MacKenzie, Archibald, Kenneth   Mao-
i Ken/.ie.    11.   Coutts.    W.   Sclater,   H.
Sclater and Hume.
Reginas���Goal, \V. Keary;  Pearson,
| Robertson, Cotton, Fletcher, Turnbull,
���   Fitzgerald, Wright. Gifford,  Morrison,
C, Smith, Kenny.
Galbralth   referred  in   uniform  and
handed out a few penalties during the
.nine.
Standing  of  League.
Won. Lost. Draw.
West   End        2       2       \
Reginas       "       ��       ���
Sappertons     	
$150,000 TO LOAN
Eastern   League.
* Montreal (isl game)���R.
fp> City  ,,
Y***\ ...        "
Y Montreal
'��� City ..
real
liiiltuln   (l's'tg
mi game)���R.
imore
ilo
. Buftai
I more
do
riJRochea (isl
��oence
liester
Rochest
vldenee
he ste,-
���R.
���nd game)-
R.
tor
game)-
12nd game)-
-it.
ii
8
-R.
fi Ti
fark
onto
I
V:
"f .i
North
'ancouver-
.roiive,.
Ule
Western
ptterles-
trdlner
it.
    !)
   4
League.
R.
  3
   0
and Lew
H.
5
r>
H.
11
11.
13
13
11.
10
li
II.
���1
7
11.
11
10
II.
���I
15
II.
���1
8
11.
12
lt)
11.
13
8
��l
2 I
E.I
2
(1
B.
6
3
3
Fire Insurance, Life Insurance, Accident Insurance,
Motor Boat Insurance, Automobile Insurance and
Employers' Liability.
S. r ADER
I
I
t
:
m
0 GIFTS 0
Selected at Gray's please the recipient.
They have distinction, are appropriate and exhibit refined taste.
CUT GLASS in Celery Dishes, Spoon Trays, Bon Bons, Fern and
Flower Pots, Vases and Fruit Bowls at prices from $2.50 to $25.00. .
SILVERWARE  in  great  variety   from   Pickle  Jars   at   $3.0p   to
Tea Sets at $25.00.
451 Columbia St.
New  Westminster.
���
AMATEURS LEAVE FOR
VICTORIA THIS
PIGEONS CARRIED
PICTURES OF FIGHT
I
Westminster Team Expects to Defeat I
Capital  City  Stickhandlers in
League  Event Tomorrow.
San  Francisco  Paper  Employs Novel
Plan to  "Scoop" Other Journals
on Reno Photographs.
to the leg, the pigeons were pitched
high in the air, and after circling to a
height of 200 or 250 feet, set their
faces toward the west and began the
long flight over the mountains.
NOTED   ATHLETES   LOSE
EASY    POLICE    POSITIONS
team! that
The  amateur  senior lacrosse
leaves   for   Victoria  today   to  engage
the   Capital   team    in    an    Important
match.     The   local   men
n !tiR
��� | been
li
E.I
1'
E.
���>
0
Bel-
dent
tals.
t wo
nano
fnm
���it'oniii���
Blankenship,
and
R.
..  1
.. s
Shea;
H.   E.
fi      2
13     1
Hall
eague maicu.    ��� u�� ""���������  ������������ - hn\"
won no games nt all so lar, hut every
match  they   have  lost   has been by
the  narrowest   margin  and  tomorrow
their turn to win.   The men have
practicing   hard   and   are   con 11-
thal   they can defeat the Capl-
At  the lasl  game bei ween  the
teams  the   Westminster   players
were ahead  until almost  the last  mo-
_,ment   of   the   game;   bul   they   weakened In the last quarter and lost out
bv a small score. .
'    The following players will represent
New Westminster in Victoria
Munn; Dlghy, Pearson,
ertson,   Gregory,   Fitzgerald,   Kennj
Mills.     Gifford,     Smith.     Swanson
spares,.MacKen/.le and  Patche
Keary will go over with the
manager.     The   party
Vancouver on tlie
San Francisco. July 27.���One of the
most novel systems of securing pictures ever employed by a paper was
made use of by one in San Francisco to get quick returns from the
Jeffries-Johnson light. The scheme
was worked by earlier pigeons released from the ringside at Reno
while the fight was in progress.
The tllms were carried over the
Sierra mountains, the pigeons soaring
to a height of 5,400 feet, developed
and photo engraved in the ofllce at
San Francisco and printed
paper the next mornin
New York, July 28.���Martin Sheridan, world's champion all-around athlete, und John Flanagan and Matthew
McGrath, both champions in hammer,
shot and discus throwing, all of whom
are police patrolmen, assigned to duty
in the marshal's ollice. lost their easy
berths today when they were transferred to patrol duty. The only reason give for the transfer was "the
good of tho service."
The three policemen, who were
members of the famous Olympic team
wliich won the world's championship
in London in 1!H>8, will later be assigned to precincts.
Dominion
John B. Gray
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.
Trust   Block.
Columbia   St.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������t
n thel
^���m^____m^_^_^_ T1,e height j
to which the pigeons flew set a record I
Additional Locals
For   carnations,   sweet   peas   and
Oak-
st
andin
g of
sane
couver '
Game
Clubs.
Won. Lost.
41
47
47
58
55
tv>
30
Pet.
.55(1
.525
.510
.402
Goa
Galbralth. Rob-
enn;
nson
11.    J. I.
team as
will   leave  for
eleven o'clock car.
Bowling Tournament.
The  bowlers  who have  not
their games ln the first
five-pin  tournament
have the games
land
were
time
The
 played
round of the
re requested to
r0ued by tonight, so
reded
for homing pigeons.
The   distance   from   Reno   to
is 190 miles. Twenty-two birds
released, but only six arrived in
for the pictures to he published.
high  altitude and  the heat  was
unfavorable    to    the
pigeons.     Tlie   birds
finest   strains   of   carrier
California,     and     were
strength and former fast time already
marie in  long-distance  flights
The pictures of tho  fight
size of postage stamps.
would be taken from the film placed
uminum   capsule ^^^^
dahlias.
It 208.
phone    Davies
greenhouse,
flight    of   the
wore   from   the
pigeons   in
picked    for
were the
Four or five
,n,,niivor";:''es[,"rot)ay-
���:.,~      s   Seattle,
!'nd G' K .,
meat T,       p' m-
'ai'onui.
V ���
that the tournament may be proce
who  have   to   MM   >(l
v.     Murchie;   Mills  vs.
Roy.    As  soon
^^^^^ with. Those
'are: Burden
Recreation  McGill;   Peterson  vs.  d
as these games are played the second
round   will  be  started.
^  three-quarters
of an Inch in diameter. Thc camera
was the size of a watch and the pho-
used his sleeve for a dark
The capsules containing the
films were attached to the right legs
of the pigeons by a metal clip. Whe.-i
the receptacle was securely " "*���J
an
tographer
room.
The city police made two easy captives yesterday. One man walked Into
the police station, utterly intoxicated,
and asked to be placed on the blue
roll of honor. He was so bad that
the police decided that he would be
none the worse off for a sleep before
he asked to be interdicted and he
was given a quiet berth in the cell.
The other man approached a policeman on the street and said that lie
felt, queer and thought this his head
���might be going. He wns also given
a place to quiet down before his case
is dealt with.
Three hundred and fifty dollars will
buy a lot and build a cottage at White
Rock.    White, SI1II03 & Oo. will tell
fastened you how. **
Accident
Insurance
I represent the Railway Passengers Assurance Co. of London,
England, which is the oldest and strongest Accident Assurance Company in the world. Founded in 1849 for the benefit of passengers
by railroad, the principle was soon found to be of wider application,
and   the  system   was  extended In 1855 to
Accidents of All Kinds
This  Company   has   paid  claims  amounting  to  over  $30,000,000.
EMPLOYERS' LIABILITY.
PUBLIC  LIABILITY.
CONTRACTORS'   EMPLOYERS    LIABILITY.
PERSONAL   ACCIDENT   AND   SICKNESS. L
ELEVATOR   LIABILITY.
FIDELITY BONDS.
Enquire for rates in this reliable company.
ALFRED  W.  McLEOD
"The Insurance Man"*	
Suite 1. Curtis-Armstrong Blk.      Phone 62
Hundreds of people turned out last
night at Queens park to hear the first
band concert of the season. The evening was perfect and ln the bleachers
and all around the field were crowds
of people busy appreciating tlie musical treat. Under the leadership of
Bandmaster Rushton, the band gave a
very enjoyable concert, starting about
8:30 p. m. and keeping up the music
until It was quite dark. The music
provided was of a high order and
shows the result of the continual practice the band has been Indulging ln
recently. The next concert will probably be given on Tlpperary,        i_ku��^ TAGE  SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY M
Upi:
w
m* -
Pfi
I*--
I1
m
**���
H
I
i
���
AUSTRALIAN SYSTEM     |�� STATISTICIANS BUSY
OT LAND TAXATION 0N WESnFN CANADA YIELD
Sixty   Million   Bushels   in   Saskatche-
New Departures Noticeable    wan- $*���**> Hon- w- R- Motherwell
In Administrative Program Huge Acrea9e'
- Interesting Problems.
Sydney, x. s. \V., July 28.���Labor
ministers have, from their first appearance in Australian politics, cultivated one excellent habit���they have
said exactly what they meant, in unmistakably precise terms, so far as
they wanted to say anything, and have
indicated quite definitely, when necessary, that they weie going to say
nothing more on such and such a subject. Consequently, when a minister 1 ~������*��� ,',,.
says, -.No declaration of our policy ! &*&** output
will he made except to parliament It- ������<���" ���� ���
self."  and  politely  refers you  to  the
party's   lighting   platform,   you   take
Winnipeg, July 27.���The Free Pri bs
yesterday telegraphed to the Hon. \V.
Ft. .Motherwell, minister of agriculture
for Saskatchewan, for an estimate of
the crop yield for the province. The
following is his reply: "Disconcerting
and somewhat alarming reports regarding the Saskatchewan wheat crop
having been circulated, it would seem
to be an opportune time, now that the
crop is sufficiently advanced, to warrant a fairly safe estimate of the ag-
Assumlng that the remaining portion of the growing season is normal,
Saskatchewan   promises   to   reap   60.-
your answer and know that no more Is | 000 , |llls]ie|s 0{ wliear.    This estt-
to he go;  from that source
A labor ministry, for one thing, Is]
not altogether the autocratic ho ly i
that other ministries pretend to be.
No labor premier would say as the I
premier Of New South Wales said the
other day: "The rule In liberalism is
that the party follows the leader." The
statement is, of course, inaccurate.
In so far as it embodies truth, it accounts for the recent federal elections and condition. All Australian
parties���in so far as tlieir members
take active interest in any matter of
politics���tell their leaders what must
be done and only leave them tbe
choice of methods. The members of
the labor party are more actively Interested in politics than other citizens: they will discuss the whole
round of their or of any platform,
while a liberal as a rule worries himself only about such planks as are
going to affect his own particular
business. Mr. McGowen and Mr. Fisher make no pretences. Their aims
have been decided for them, with their
own collaboration, by tbe party as a
whole, which at the same time entrusts them with full liberty as regards methods and general administration.
Parliament  a   Business.
Obviously the first business of tlie
new parliament which meets this
month must be financial���to authorize
retrospectively whatever measures
ministers have taken to cover up this
year's deficit and to deal with next
year's budget, in the latter there is
not likely to be anything startling.
The session's only novel financial bills
mate is based upon the fullest information obtainable from crop correspondents and personal Inspection by
nn mbeis of the departmental staff
and upon the assumption that 500,000
acres  of   wheat   in   the  newer   settle-
I ments,   where   the   necessary   tillage
methods were not  observed, will not
be cut and that the remaining 4,000,-
000 acres will average fifteen bushels.
"There was rain Friday and Satur.
| day last generally In the greater portion of the wheat belt and this has
been followed by cooler and more fa-
! vorable conditions for maturing and
filling, all of which has tended to relieve the natural anxiety occassioned
by the protracted "and unusual drought
of the past four weeks. Careful inquiry points to the necessity of securing from outside points 0,000 harvest
laborers to care for Saskatchewan's
rapidly maturing crops and that the
first harvest excursions will be required not later than August 15, although many of the lighter and earlier
fields will be ready for the sickle before that date.
lands it will certainly press too heavily on the cities.
The labor leaders know this well.
Among them, of course, there are sure
to be one or two who will willingly accept that effect. Let the rich man
pay, say they���making the tax a sort
of punishment. But most of the leaders are not concerned with either tlie
financial or the penal side of the tax.
It is the unlocking qualities that they
prize, and where the tax cannot un-
w'il! probably be' "the" land "tax "bill and!lock land tlie-v have no ereat use for
a measure for establishing a federal I ���*��� The>" therefore, are devising a
bank note issue.   This must affect the I method of taxation which will do what
banks to some extent, though by no
means so much as the financial press
here tries to make out���the history
of the Queensland state note issue is
strong evidence on that point. The
states, on the other hand will lose an
appreciable   amount  of  revenue   they
they want and no more.
Taxing Bill.
When the taxing bill comes up it
may be found advisable to impose
two taxes instead of one. One will be
the already foreseen, oh unimproved
values, with a maximum of 4d.    The
collect at present from the banks tax I other niay take tlle form   of   a   tax
of two per cent on  the average   annual amount of notes   in   circulation,
which they certainly will not be able
to levy on  federal notes.    Four hundred thousand dollars a year is the estimate of this loss.    But the immense
convenience  to  the  public of having
a  paper currencv that does not  lose
in   value  as  vou  pass  from  state  to  improvements are five per cent of the !
state will appeal to the bulk of Aus- total  value-    That estate, Jindec the
tralians far more effectively than the  Prosposal hinted at, would pay proba-,
outcries   of   bank   directors   or   state  bly double tax���the equivalent of 8d
based on the proportion between the
unimproved value and the value of improvements. This sounds complicated,
but on practice works out simply. Sun-
pose, for instance, an estate as lt
stands is worth ��900,000, its unimproved value being ��95,000���there
are such estates in Australia.      The
treasurers.
As for tills year's deficit, there is
little doubt but that it will be met
exactly as the late ministry intended
to meet it���by a contribution of $3,-
000.000 from the states towards the
cost of old age pensions. Seeing that
from January 1, 1911, Premier Fisher
has full control of the whole federal
revenue and need not return a penny
to the states thenceforth, the majority
of the state treasurers are unlikely to
be stubborn about the .3.000,000.
When finance is out of the way, the
land tax comes on. First the machinery bill closely copying���lf not identical with last year's bill.
In his Gympie speech last year Mr.
Fisher prognosticated a series of rates
ranging from Id. to 4d in the pound.
At the time there was an outcry from
several of his most influential supporters that a maximum of 4d. would
not prove effective, and a demand was
made for further progress up to fid. on
ostates worth ��500,000 or more. Now
effectiveness, not revenue, is labor's
first object in levying this tax. Just
as the Protectionist's first demand for
his tariff Is that lt shall seriously limit
the Importation of goods from oversea, while he accepts the derived revenue as an Important, hut quite secondary, consequence, so tlie Laborlte's
demand of his land tax is that it shall
force Into full usefulness the hulk of
the commonwealth's fertile lands. The
incidental revenue will no doubt be
useful, but is not to be considered in
comparison with the other object.    If
in the pound. An estate of the same
total value, whose unimproved value
was only ��60,000. would be exempt
altogether from the second tax. The
idea is to exempt lands on which the
improvements are worth at least half
the unimproved value. Intermediate
conditions would be provided for proportionally.
Given the certainty of a progressive
tax���and the elections have settled
that���there seems a good deal to be
said for this proposal. It favors the
enterprising Snd hardworking owner,
however large his estate may be. Take
two men, neighbors, each owning
equal areas of similar land of the
(unimproved) value of ��30,000. One
has cut his land up into small farms,
which he rents on the "shares" system. He has improved it considerable, tind has a number of farmers
and laborers settled on It. He has
probably made it worth ��50,000 in
the open market today. The other,
content to take out of his land what
profits will bring him, lias put on it.
not more than ��5,000 worth of Improvements. Under tlie proposals outlined the first will pay about ��200 per
annum: the second may pay ahout
��400, out of a much smaller income,
if he will take the trouble to manage
his estate as sensibly as his neighbor
he will save ��200 a year, increase
his income considerably, and do his
country home some good" by helping
to populate lt with healthy workers.
The pressure would be almost irresistible,  and  yet���except  on  the  as-
 ;~;���r~  "7"oj~I..r.rijr" .T.^I"1��.J.' I sumption that a man owes no duty to
a maximum of 2d. would prove effec-IVil[i  ������������t  .   tu...   _�� ..,__
tive the labor ministry would willingly
make that the maximum. As a matter
of fact it seems Improbable that 4d.
will put much strain on the few rich
men in whose hands are tbe areas
most needing population.
Affect Town Lands.
On the other hand, a federal land
tax must affect town lands as well as
country lands. Whatever load is laid
on ��500,000 wortli of Victoria's western plains, wlll (under the Gympie
proposals) also lay on ��500,000 worth
of city land in Sydney or Melbourne.
And this city land ls being used, probably, as fully now as it can be; at
any rate no amount of taxation will
put more people on it, if they are to
live healthy lives. All that will happen, as the press is already pointing
out, will be an increase of offlce rents.
and a big handicap against the rich
owner who can afford to put up well-
equipped offlce buildings and in favor
of the small owner who can only afford to put up ramshackle tenements.
If the tax is made effective on country tion.
his country except that of paying
taxes���there could be no cry of "confiscation."
No doubt it seems an interference
with British liberty that any man
should be compelled either to part
with bis land or to use it in a way lie
does not like. But national liberty is
a greater thing than individual liberty; and national liberty is at stake
here. No one now doubts that the
progressive land tax was a potent factor in the recent labor victory, or that
it attracted to the conquering side
very many voters who had never before supported a labor candidate. The
attitude of the ministry towards immigration Is that there wlll be plenty
of immigration once tlie lands are
opened up. When once the commonwealth can tell the world���as it will
at. the earliest opportunity���what rich
territories Australia can offer, no further inducement wlll be needed to
promote immigration. The work of
distribution can then be left to ihe
states.   Everything points to modera-
Still Hammering Away ! \
JOHNSTONS'  Offer   Some Unprecedented Oppor-
tunities For  You To Save.
SATURDAY is to be a bumper day at this Bi�� Sale. Not since the
opening have we been in a better position to offer you such astounding
low prices as we will tomorrow. We're slaughtering/the prices without
mercy. Profits have been forgotten. Our one desire is to clear out our
present stock completely before any fall goods arrive. At the opening
of this sale we promised you real bargains. We have kept every prom-
ise to the letter. More shoes have been sold and at lower prices than at
any other sale in the history of British Columbia. If you have tailed to
take advantage of these prices up to date, you'd better come m tomorrow.   Prices like these won't last long.   Read the few prices quoted here
Empress and Other Makes of Good
Shoes Cut to a Pair
$2.50
An assortment of Ideal Shoes, Black or Tan; some stamped as high
as $4.0<i on soles. The most wanted styles ancl shapes to suit most
any foot.   Big Barrel Shoe Sale Price, per pair   $2.50
J. Cross $5.00 and $5.50 Shoes for
Ladies Now Cut to Only
$3.45
$5.00 and $5.50 Black Kid, Patent Colt and Ounmetal Calf Oxfords
for Ladies.    America's  best shoe.   All styles cut to, per pair ...$3.45
$5.00 and $5.50 Tan Calf and Kid Blucher Cut Oxfords and Pumps;
turn or welted soles. Every new shape. Mostly all sizes. Cut
to       $3.15
Bargains in White Shoes
Children's White Canvas Ankle Strap Slippers. Regular $1.50. Now
for        75c
.Misses' and Children's White Canvas Gibson Ties. All sizes from 6
to 2.    Regular $1.50.    Sale  Price    95c
Children's Shoes
Values unprecedented in all kinds of Children's Shoes. Too many
lines to enumerate here.    Prices from 55c up.   See our bargains.
$3.45
Buys a pair of our Men's $5.50 Black or
Tan Oxfords; made on the new American shapes; welted soles.   All sizes.
$3.50
Buys a pair of Men's t5.00 Box Calf
Blucher Cut Lace Boots; welted soles.
All  sizes.
$3.00
Buys a pair of the famous "Broadway"
Oxfords for men; the new shapes.
Regular $6.00.    All leathers.
$1.95
Buys a pair of $3.00 "White Canvas
Boots or Oxfords for men; welted
soles;  American made.
ABSOLUTELY
The greatest values every offered In
Men's Prospecting, Cruising and
Working Boots of ail kinds. The largest stock;   the lowest prices.
$2.35
Buys a pair of Men's Vici Kid or Box
Calf Lace Boots; sewn soles; Blucher
cut.
MISSES and BOYS
BARGAINS
Misses Brown and Black Kid Ankle
Strap Slippers. Regular $2.25. Cut
down  to    $1.25
$3.00 Canvas and
Poplin Goods Now
$1.45
200 Pairs Browns, Green or White
Poplin and Canvas Oxfords for ladies;
neat and very comfortable. Sale
Price      $1.45
Ladies   $4   Patent
Oxfords, $2.35
100 Pairs; made on neat last with
sewn soles, military heels, patent facings; a neat, cool shoe. Sale
Price       $2.35
Ladies  $3.00  Vici
Kid Oxfords Cut to
$1.95
Made with hand-turned soles; Blucher
front, patent tips, military heels. All
sizes.    Now    $1.95
$3.00
Buys a pair of Ladles' $5.00 Blue or
Grey Top Patent Leather Lace or Button Boots; sewn soles.   All sizes.
$2.50
Buys a pair of Ladies' New American
Patent Colt Ankle Strap Pumps. Regular $4.50.
Do Your Feet Hurt?
Here's a snap that will interest every
lady with sore feet���100 Palis Nurses'
Flexible Sole Oxfords. Made on Nature's last, of fine kid stock; very
cool and comfy. Try a pair and your
troubles will end. Regular $1 .no. Sale
Price    $265
Big Barrel Bargains
in Ladies Lace
Boots, $1.95
Ladies' $3.00 Vlel Kid, Blucher Cut
Lace Boots; patent tips, sewn soles,
dull tops.    Now    *1,95
Ladies Lace Boots
$2.50
Ladles' Tan Kid Blucher Cut hare
Boots; the "Broadway" Shoes, exce.
lent wearers and fitters. Regular
$5.00.    Rig Barrel Sale Price - ��� $2.50
90c
Buys your choice of Children's Neat
Lace Boots; good, fine kid stock;
heavy or light soles.
"SMALL   PROFITS."
"Quick Returns."
THE  SECRET OF OUR  SUCCESS.
The Greatest Oxford Selling Event of the Season
Over 1.000 pairs of this season's new styles in Ladles' Low Cuts In every style���Gibson Ties, Pumps, three-eyelet Oxfords, etc. Leathers of Patent Colt, Vlel Kid. Tan Kid, Gunmetal Calf or Tan Russia Calf. All made with
sewn soles; any shape of heels. Mostly all are well known American makes. The lot includes our new Suede
Top Goods;  any color;  mostly all sizes.    Values run up to $5.00.    Your choice of the lot for, tomorrow
$2.50
BIG SHOE HOUSE, LIMITED.
\ n��y
'-.A. THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
OF
DiREcioRYjtfNsus TAKING IN     I
ALASKA IS WORK
rnADE-NEW  WK.ST-
il)  <-"    , ���f Trade meets in the
:,.���������|::,;   ..',. Hall, as follows:
f   eacb   mouth;
-.'-I ���.������v ' -'..  '     oa   the    third
;r..r,y    ���",:������,, May, August
.,-!<��� '.        ,   , p.m.     Annua
od No^8,;e third Thursday or
lngs on embers may  be
, rua�� .   , at any month-
m��   uarterly    meeting.     0. H.
"ad
etary.
pR|NTER5.
.....,,,, PRESS FOR EVERY
fcsTMlNS BR Mjdget loose
NoMobp��nX carbon Papers.
ill^'pO Box 142- OUI
fW%eff8 Block. Sixth street.
PIANO TUNING.
^TvDORGANS TUNED ANi:
^Sfb?you   local tuner, W. E
,n.i rpil ie   ��� ...    i ,..i.ii���    ct
wlretl
Martin, M"s
hone
L615.
LABOR
IENT8.
AGENTSI
T  LAB0R   AUBwroi    MANA-
, '" Sykes), 62 Powell street.
er     ,Lr ' Phone   3575.     Prompt
Wcorer,.lven   to   all   orders   tor
m*.MV>',"."���.   UD.   wire   or
to
t.io  help-     "in,;   ,m
ii-iie "",;���,,,,, to visa us
up,
Ite if M
PROFESSIONAL.
rr.siDK & EDMONDS, HARRIS-
il'-'"     B0lIcltors,    Westminster
if, hi,,,-,   i     imbia street.   New
frust  ""  ,:    w    I   Whiteside, H.
_<lm<��>'K	
,F WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
' ;TIN. Ba r| ters and Solicitors,
estminsh offl e , Rooms 7 and 8
block corner Columbia and
ts; Vancouver of-
building. U Gran-
!���-. c. Wade, K. C;
\V, C. McQuarrie, G. E.
I- :
IcKenzlf 
... Williams
ille street
-   ���
-tin.
Men Undergo Privations To
Count Population During
Winter's Endless Night.
Place. He losl three
������""I several times froze his face. That |
: " irvived the work and came back
all" e was the wonder of the old Inhabitants of tbe country. Half a
dozen men refused the Job before lie
was secured. Six men and two worn-
'"> were frozen on the in,iis in the
vicinity in wbicb be worked.
All tbe traveling was done on dog-
ii"i'i Beven to nine animals being used with ea,-b sled.   The agents
were paid  nine dollars a  day and extra for the us,   of their vehicles.
Especial bains were taken to Iind
everj resident, and it is stated
each cabin was visited unless to reach
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that the part-
Washlngton, July   28.���Temperature
from thirty to Bevent)  degrees below
'���er<>.    Snow lrn��� three I ���   lime.^^^^^^^^^^^
deep.    Wind  blowing  a  blizzard  most Habitations   Few.
of the time.   No human habitation In     Summing  up  bis  report  McKenzie
sight;   no covering at  nlghl  excepl a says:    "Tbis constitutes a resume
dogs  a   very  remarkable  condition  existing
within tho Arctic circle."
All tbe growth is attained between
May 20 and September 15. He attri- nership heretofore existing hetween
butes tbo fact that crops ripen not the undei signed, carrying on business
only to the fact that the sun shines as printers at Vancouver and New
from sixteen to twenty-four hours per Westminster, 1!. ('.. under the name
(lay, but to tho correlative fact that of Jackson & Morrison, was on the
the plants aro supplied with moisture fourth day of October. 1909, dissolved
from beneath, where the inciting ico by mutual consent.
affords a  regular  and   constant    sup-1 FREDERICK JACKSON,
ply. WM. 0. MORRISON.
Moisture    From    Frozen    Soil. ,
"Rain   is   practically   unknown,"  hei       NOTICE  TO  CONTRACTORS.
i says,   "bul    tbe    necessary    moisture 	
comes from   below.    Tbo  thaw  never j Tenders   for   Royal    Columbian    Hos
extends   deeper   than   three   feet   and        pital,  New Westminster,  B. C.
often
  not farther than fifteen inches,;    Sealed tenders, addressed to the un
��� would cost more than two days of |but the thaw Is regular and the water deigned, and marked on the en-
supply sufficient to force a rapid velope "Tenders for Royal Columbian
growth." I Hospital."   will   he   received   at   the
Celery,  lettuce,   radishes,  cabbages,' ollice of the Secretary, Thomson block.
,,,,,,   .,,,,, ���,,..,,���,,,���.,,   . ____��� ____���   ____��� ��� -   or turnips and potatoes thrive, and, Mc-  New   Westminster    H    C.   until    1-'
tout, am, no   grub   tbat was not many   he work performed du^g the period Kenzle  declares,   they  are  so  much o'clocknoon  of Monday, the fifteenth
rom  AuguBl   ll. In  which  I  crossed better than in "the states" thai  the day of August l'tio
the I nlted States and went up Into high price charged by the growers is!    Plans   and   specifications   mav-   be
Alaska,   experienced quite Justifiable.    Raspberries grow to j seen at the offlce of the architects.
^^ of j be as large around as twenty-five-cent' .Messrs. Birds & Blackmore, 30G Loo
wbicb was seventy-two degrees below   pieces,   and   blueberries   and   cranber-1 block    Vancouver    B    C     or   at   the
and during which  time in the rles grow wild in profusion.    Expert-1Secretary's   offlce,    Thomson    block,
course ol the work it  was necessary | ments haveJbeen made with strawber
THE ACME
Soda Water and Bottling Works
304 Columbia St. Phone 089.
Sapperton.
M. A. hodge, Proprietor.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
times frozen    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
These are some of the conditions
under  wbicb  the  recenl  census was
taken in the Interior ei Alaska. Tbe
report of Chief Special Agent McKenzie, covering the work in the fourth!zero
or inland district of the territory, has
just been received by Directoi Durand, and while the Btory is simply told
It Is ti thrilling nai rat ive of adventure
showing that when Uncle Sam starts
out to round up his children he spares
no expense  to  locale tbem and  sail, i.v
hlmsell as to their status.
Figures   Not   Yet   Public.
McKen/ie's  narrative,  made  public
last  night, comes In advance of liis
figures, so thai it is impossible to give merits
the population of the country covered  well as
by him and bis twenty assistants.  For ducted
reasons of its own, the census bureau
determined  to number the   Alaskans     The
during    midwinter,      Mr.    McKenzie I either
made hla headquarters al the mining
town of Fairbanks,    llis first special
agent was appointed nn November 10
last, and
April   11
the   interior   ofl	
weather   conditions   the   extreme
several times to camp In the open
where the conch consisted of the snow
and a few spruce boughs and tlie roof
a ten! or the sky. During the months
of December and January the sun
shone from one to two hours per day."
Churches ad schoolhouses in the
Interior of Alaska are tew and far between. Necessarily they are run- reliabale
fined to the towns and Indian settle-  reindeei
ries and grain and while no great success Is recorded, the outlook Is encouraging.
Reindeer   a   "Frost."
The  dog   is  the   favorite   carrier
throughout Alaska.   The horse can be
used only on  the government trails,
and  the  reindeer  has been  found  un-
"As a beast of burden thel
has   his    limitations,
Most of the Indian schools as
the church services are con-
by the missionaries.
Home Schooling Rule.
white people do not attend
the Indian schools or the Indian   churches,  so  that   those    of    the
the work was completed by matter of education McKenzie reports temperature   while   a   horse
ast, when McKenzie left lor 'hat the home system works very well,   work below fifty degrees."
^^   rry's       	
New Westminster, Ti. C.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to the tender, and witnessed, and be accompanied by an accepted cheque on a
chartered bank, payable to the order
of the Hoard of Managers of the Royal
Columbian Hospital, equal to five per
cent of the amount of the tender.
i Any person whose tender is accept-
says j ed, shall,  within  one week after the
cannot
UTOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
A. BURNETT
lecountant.     Tel
... |,  ���,:  Trust Hlock.
AUDITOR AND
R 128.     Room,
PKINCE, EXPERT ACCOUNT-
1st VXD A.1 DITOR���Agent for the
I Safe < ' 'ffl' ''��� Room 0, Westminster Trust hlock. city.
ENOGRAPHY    &    TYPEWRITING
"the states'" llis experience In gelling out of the country was by no
means as thrilling as some of his experiences while engaged In the work
but it was stilling enough to arouse
interest in a warm spell. Of it he
says:
"1 came oul on the main coach, arriving at Valdez on April 20, after a
varied experience consist ing of being
delayed two days by a blizzard, crossing rushing streams, even when the
horses had to swim with the loads
and traveling day and night with the
thermometer often as low as forty below zero." ^^^^
The bureau's principal reason for a their
the long nights of the winter causing
an enforced confinement of children
that is conductive to study. He says
many of them do even better than
students in the schools.
McKenzie also reports that there is
very little sickness among the white
inhabitants of Alaska, and ho says
that few of those who are sick will
acknowledge the fact. There is no
fever, but some pneumonia. Most of
the Indians are afflicted with tuberculosis and other diseases of civilization
The total product of the mines was
easily obtained from the banks, but it
was difficult to get Individual returns
because of the lack of method on the
part of the mine owners. Very few
keep books except to show the outline of production and the food purchased, being content if there is a
gain in their bank accounts at the
end of the year.
TENDERS WANTED.
McKenzie, "and so tar has not proven acceptance thereof, sign the contract
a substitute for the dog. If the rein- specifications and other documents re-
doer wants to work he will do so, but quired to he signed, and in any case
if not inclined he will quit wherever of refusal or failure on the part of
he may be and all the driving in the : the party whose tender is accepted, to
world will not get anything out. of ! complete and execute the contract
^^^^^^^^^^^ him.    Horses are good only on good [with tho Hoard of Managers, the said
outlying   districts   get,   their   religion   roads,  but   the   dog   will   travel   any-[cheque shall be forfeited to the Board
and their education at home.    In the  where.    The dog will  work   at   any |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 he
returned within ten days after the
signing of the contract.
The lowest, or any tender, not nec-
essarilv accepted.
W.  II.   KEARY.
Secretary Royal  Columbian  Hospital.
P. O. Box 59.
New Westminster, B. C, July 14.
1910.
are prevalent. ���
"Leatherstocking"   is   verified   and  Tenders for   Paving  Columbia  Street
Fennimore Cooper  is  vindicated, and
conies,    as    It
Take notice that an application has
boen made to register Duncan Bell
Hall as the owner in fee simple, under
a Tax Sale Deed from E. A. Wllmot,
inspector of dykes, to Duncan Hell
Hall, bearing date the 13th day of
June, A.D., 1907, of all and singular
that certain parcel or tract of land
and premises situate, lying and being
In the District of New Westminster,
ln the Pr.j.-.i.e cl British Columbia,
more partlcul rly known and described as part 3X0 a'les of the southeast
quarter of Section 18, Township 3,
Range 29, west of 6th Meridian.
You and those claiming through or
under you and all persons claiming
any interest in tin. said land by virtue
of any unre ���'��� toted instrument, and
all persons cltiTJng any interest in
tbe said '-ind by decent, whose title
Is not registered ���-.��� 'er the provisions
of the "Hand Registry Act," are required to contest tie cld.'.'fl of the tax purchaser within forty H\ij days from the
date of tbe flr��it pub! cation of this
notice upon yju and in default of a
caveat or certlfl.-a'e of ,'.S pendens
being filed w'tl in auc'i iciiod, or ln
default of reljtnptioti reform registration, you Ail each of you w*ll be forever estopped and debarred from setting up any flalm to o: in trspect of
the said land, and I ska:I register
Duncan Hell Hall as owner thereof
in fee. And 1 hereby 0'-d-.v that publication of this notice for thirty days
In a daily newspaper pi bllshed in New
Westminster wll be {.ood and sufficient service tiiitv-,*
Dated at ttto tmd Registry Offlce,
New Westminster, T'O ''nee of British
Columbia, this '.-Otti day of April, A.
D��� 1910.
C. S. KEITH,
Listrict Registrar.
To Canada Permanent Loan & Sav-
lngs Co.; Oppenhelmer Bros., Ltd.,
Liability; G. W. Leishman; J. W. Hew-
ton.
BEMAN    BUNTING,     ROOM
ortls Block.   P. O. Box 694.
22
I3T0M STENOGRAPH* AND
ypewrltlng; copy work, business
'tiers, etc. Coumbla street. Tele-
tone 62.
REAL  ESTATE.
WHITE, SHILES  &  CO.
Eltati   and   Insurance  Agents���
ty, farm  and   sunurban  property,
and TP' Columbia St.
and birth month as nearly as talk and Corporation can retain during the pe-
observation should seem correct. Time r|0d of  guarantee;   also  the  steepest
TAILORS.
.VIN, LAD11 S' AND MEN'S TAl-
iring. A n,\v line of Spring Bult-
ig just In. Button making, press-
|t: ind n pall lng.   46 Lorne street.
DYERS  AND   CLEANERS.
|YAL CITY   CHEMICAL   CLEAN-
and dyers, 346 Columbia street,
(bone IU'Tv   The  place  where  the
I rt and .lust is removed from the
bre��� not pressed In.   Goods called
an.i di llv red.
grade they calculate tlieir pavement
is  safe for  horse traffic.
Plans, profiles, specifications, and
further information can be obtained
from J. W. B. Blackman, City Engineer. City  Hall.
Tenders will be received up to 5
p. m. on August 8, 1910, by the under-
LIVERY   STABLE.
Ml UP   250    FOR    HACKS  ANU
(mart turnout    The  Fashion   Stales.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Extension.	
���  ���   -- -, , substantiation    comes,    as    it!    The    Corporation    invites    tenders
winter census is found in the fact that should, through the census bureau. It from street pav|ng companies for
getting about the country is much Is from far away Alaska, but it is of- grading, street paving laying of con-
easier at that than at any other sea- dcial. Tiiis substantiation is found in erete sidewalks, and construction of
eon.    There are   no  bridges   in   the McKenzle's report. storm   water   sewers   for    Columbia1
country and crossing the streams! "Only the very young children, who street from Fourth street to Leo-
when not frozen over, is a serious have been educated in the government poid place. Paving companies
problem, \ schools,"  he  says,  "have  any   knowl-  will    be    required ' to    state    term
Much hardship was necessarily in- edge of their ages or births, and the 0f years thev will guarantee their pav-
volved in the work. Only men inured agents were instructed to use the age jn��� iind tlle percentage of money the
io the rigors of the Arctic climate
wore employed, and while they suffered severely, none of them lost their
lives. Summing up the conditions,
Mr.  McKenzie sa> s .
Severe Experiences.
"The work was performed during
the severest winter known in this
part of Alaska by the oldest settlers
and the men kept constantly and con
BCientioualy ai it until completed."
The experience of the agent In
Chandlar district is a fair example.
Speaking of him the chief agent says:
"He was not a scholar, but a man who
bad lived there for years and well
fitted to undergo the privations necessary." That bis good qualities were
put   to   the   severest   test   the   report
shows. M	
"Severe weather was encountered no woman for twenty snows more
throughout all of his work." says McKenzie, ������and at no time after lie left
Fairbanks until be returned did the
thermometer get above thirty degrees
below zero."
Has   Lived   Off   Country.
"His   long  Journey   away   from   the
base  of  supplies   made  it   impossible
for him  to carry sufficient  grub and
dog feed, and he was obliged to live \
off   of   the   country,   killing   moose,' ��� -     ------   ~-     -
from the Great \\ hite bather at Wash- nipeg, extending from the pump house
with them ls computed on suns and
snows, and distances, by sleeps. Marriages, separations, births and deaths
are all based upon such calculations,
and we were obliged to base our information  in  the same  way."
Figure   Time   by   "Snows."
He then  gives this instance:       H	
"An   Indian   buck  claimed   to  have signed
lived   "200   snows.'    After   much   tfilk
and  use of the sign language it  was;
determined that  he was ahout eighty      ^j,..
years   old.     lie   was   found   to    have
been  ninety snows old  when  he 'got
his   first   women;'  to  have  kept   her
four snows when she got away;' that
he   got   more  woman   and   keep  her
five snows and she die;' that ti? 'got
FLOUR!
Hall,   New
W. A.  DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Westminster.  July
1910.
HUNGARIAN JEWEI $6.50 per bbl.
IMPERIAL       $6.75  per  bbl.
TERMINAL ��5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR $4.50 per Bbl-
McQuarrie & Co.
FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS
FRONT 8TREET.
New Westminster.
Telephone 333.
J
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.
Sealed Tenders addressed to the undersigned,  and   marked  on  the enve-
FISH   AND   GAME.
IN80N &"TYUMjf^lSH.  FitUIT,
Damp. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
P�� to Hank of Montreal.
FURNITURE
E. FALES, THE FURNITURE
pier, Upholsterer and Undertaker,
gjnttr Agnes and McKenzie streets.
Thone 176, night call 81.
and finally that he 'got young chicken lope "Tenders for Sewer," will be re-
and keep her all time ever since, now reived at the office of the Commis-
on, twenty-five or thirty snows.' sioners of the Transcontinental Rail-
"Many of the Indians know a suffi- way. at Ottawa, Ontario, until twelve
eieni number of English words to do' o'clock noon of the 2t;th day of July,
husiness with a white man, but when 1910. for the excavation, construction,
it was determined that they were to and completion of a main sewer line
be counted they had a faculty for clos- for the Winnipeg shops situated in
ing their mouths and knowing nothing Section 5, Tp. 11, Range 4 E., on the
until an interpreter impressed upon line of the National Transcontinental
them the fact that the agent came Railway, about six miles east of Win-
mountain sheep and other fresh meat.  ,���>���.���. >..~ ^                   ^^^ ^^^
During  the  work  be  lost two of his  ington, and terminal yard to the Seine River
dogs from freezing to death.   He him- - Indians   Low   Grade. Plans   and   specifications   may   be
self froze portions of liis face several!    "As a class the Indians are indolent, seen in the offlce of Mr. Gordon Grant,
times, iind at  one  time dropped into  lazy   and   dirty,   although   in    recent Chief Engineer of the Commissioners,
���    ������'years   the   teachers   have  taught   the at Ottawa, Ont., and in the offlce of
CABINET   MAKING.
V.   LEWTHWAITB,    CABINET.
ak(>r and upholsterer, 4115 Clark-
sheet    i behind    Burr Mock).
"nl1""' made and repaired. Mis-
iii nit uie in fi,- and oak.
f.,~
six feet of open  water, nearly losing  /����- ^"nlTthat"dirt has been the Mr.  S.   R.' Poulin,  District  Engineer
hi. life.    In crossing the Arctic nujge JJW    ^VoMhelr illness and the St.   Boniface,   Man.
md returning he traveled above tun-1���>>^     cenoratlon are keeping them- Persons tendering are notified that
am |��� J^^&'Btelj   bathing.    Their tenders will not be considered unless
where lire is | selves  mhuw                          con ^^ on  ^  form supplled by the
her line eighteen ho
tion. which, in a country
necessary, can be understood to ,>e1al]?��!?��![ t^he'diseases'with"which the j-���ommissionera,   which   may   be   had
He traveled In uuwve in tui  u,=c<io^ .   ____���
and   his  record   is
unusual    to   say    to   the
WOODWORKING.
F'MINSTER
*���*������ bank,
WOODWORKING
lablnst ' ��ffl0e aml 8l0re aumSB;
In i j s'alr' showcases, manteu
W detal] work. Designs and esti-
Batt�� furnished.     J.   Brookes,   pro-
ni      ,. Works:   Corner  Eleventh
g ��,r nne.     p
0. box 254, Phone
&  DECORATINU.
iu     -0N
railings
("list
Rglng
WALL   PAPER,   ROOM
Burlaps,    and Santtas;
Panting, kalsomlnlng, paper
tteet \ aiul    aecorattag.      Slxtn
Westminster.
MACHINE   WORKS.
considerable sacrifice
many places where no white man had
ever   before   been
considered ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
least."
Hardships in Koyukuk.
That the Koyukuk agent's work was
no Fourth of July picnic With sttaw-
berry lemonade on the sldo Is indicated by the following extract from
the official narrative;
"In tills district there is almost an
incessant snowstorm from October to
Mav, and trails are obliterated In
twenty-four hours. Few men, except
the mail carriers, will travel in this
district ln the winter, and even they
make but one trip a month. Twice he
neatly lost his life an.l had he not
been accompanied by an Indian guide
probably would have. At one time
and the guide and a mall carrier
two Indians were lost in the storm
for three davs and were found at the
ond of that time by a rescue party
which came to locate the mail.
Of the Tanana man we are
Sinks   From   Exhaustion.
"Not  less than four times was this
man  found  hy other  travelers  In  an
exhausted condition and assisted to a
Indians are most afrlcted.
"They spend their winters in hiint-
; ing   and   their   summers    in    fishing,
I Furs secured, hides of moose and carl-
I bou are brought to the traders and ex-
1 changed   for   food   and   clothing,   but
seldom for money,   Out of these hides
they   also   make   moccasins,   gloves,
mittens nnd other curios which they
The   fish
on application to the Chief Engineer
at Ottawa, or to the District Engineer
at  St.  Boniface,  Man.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all the parties to tlie tender,
and witnessed, and he accompanied by
an accepted cheque on a chartered
Bank of the Dominion of Canada, payahle to the order of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental  Rail
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading
Co.
:"r [W I" Manufacturers and Dealers ln All Kinds of
LUMEBR,  LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH.
TURNED  WORK, FISH  BOXES.    LARGE    STOCK     m *'"     ANm
FANCY GLASS.
PLAIN     AND
Telephone  12
Royal City Planing"Mills Branch
New Westminster Bo*
13?
S,   ___
.-m^*--..'-**-**.
New Westminster to New Westminster
Via
Steveston and Vancouver
Str. TRANSFER
Leaves Brackman-Ker wharf at 3 P. M. daily except Saturday, and
on Saturday for Steveston and way points.
A Delightful Trip for $1.50
Tickets at  B. C. E. R. ticket offlce and on board steamer.   Electric cars leave Steveston every hour  ton the half-hour)  for Vancou
ver.
caugh/'ln'the sumnuM-'are dried and  way. for the sum equal to ten per cent
used for food for themselves and their   (10 p. C.) of the amount of the tender.
iT,.in. thp winter Any   person   whose   tender   ls   ac-
dogs duns thea���{jnknowni ! cepted sllilll, wlthl��� ten days after the
"The Indians have no knowledge of; signing   thereof,   sign   the   contract,
��� heir tribal or clan names and are al-J specifications
lied by their villa
See the Famous Frase.r  River Canneries, Vancouver, Etc.
Round trip tickets to Steveston, Saturday afternoons, |1.
lie
and
al- j specifications, and other documents
ways catteu uy men >,,,o.e or locality j required to be signed, and in any case
name. The Indians in the vicinity of of refusal or failure on tbe part of the
Chandlar river are called 'Chandlar' party whose tender Is accepted to exe-
Indians. The same is true of the cute and complete the contract with
Mansfield and i the Commissioners, the said cheque
nd! shall   be   forfeited   to   the   Commls-
III S011A
Mmlted
Muster'
*,w��n.l   8hl   ,
planti
��KE MACHINE WORKS,
*ront street,    New  west-
Manufacturers of modern
mill machinery,
md specifications pre-
told;
M0NUM
Mon
ENTAL WORKS.
May7i^TAL WORKS. .IAS.
��>unCUtaCtUrfl
iflne,
'lURfol
etc.
d totnbst
r and  importer
ones, bu'l'lltig
FIRE
est
It.
FIRE  APPLIANCES
THE LAT
ratus
hlock
^^ ___       of   the
Chena, Salcha, Ttanana,
Circle  tribes.    The  missionaries
the  bureau  of education   have  deter
mined, however, that all   of
dians  In  the interior of
Athabascan-Ktiaiokohotana
exception  of  those  in  thc
district, wliich are Athabascan-Royal
onntuna."
Farming by subirrlgation and with
the moisture supplied hy melting ice
,.-. a novel agricultural method
od In the Interior of Alaska.
 ,���   Successful.
FOR
ai
e
the In-
\laska   are
with   the
the  Koyukuku
adopt-
BJXTINGUISHERS.
in     lire    fighting
Harris   &    Co.,   Lavery
Columbia street.    Rhone 666,
HOTEL   LY
HOTELS.
'TON���617   FRONT
Rhone
ion.   Comfortable a<
Vegetable   Farming
The system is proving surprisingly
.uccessful.    Many kinds of vegetables
,I1pa1,��us.!r being grown, thus rendering     v-
\_l conditions more tolerable In the
H not hern country. The future is
i most   promising  In   this  respect,   be- 	
Heces Mr. McKenzie. f A1.|Thp Commissioners of the Transconti
"Agriculture in ttus pui.uw >    _   ,    4_f r)_11	
Lata is yet In its infancy
Kenrie, "but it has arrived at
1 nroportions  as
sioners as liquidated damages for such
refusal or failure, and all contract
rights acquired by the acceptance of
the tender shall he forfeited.
The cheque deposited by parties
whose tenders is accepted will be deposited to the credit of the Receiver
General of Canada, as security for the
due and faithful performance of the
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.
By order,
P. E. RYAN,
Secretary.
ST.
la
st Btro
t����tlsfactlon guaranteed |    tlon.    Terms moderate.
"'*, New Westminster.    ..WUitlUns, proprietors.
McLeod Jk'most wonder!ii
tho returns are
said Mc-
nuch
to "be   considered   al-
1 in Us results.    If all
taken they will show
nental Railway.
Dated at Ottawa. July 8, 1910
Newspapers Inserting this advertise-'
ment without authority from the Com
missioners will not be paid for it. **
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
J
; ;
sa
s PAGE EIGHT.
THE DAlpf NfeWS.
m
���t ���
_>>
;��
Iii
.5
The Oven
Of a Range
FRIDAY, JULY 29
191a.
THAT a perfectly constructed,
air-tight oven will bake better with half the fuel than a
loosely constructed oven, is a fact
beyond question. The Majestic
oven is made of heavier material
than any other, and is riveted (not
bolted) to a malleable I, or angle
iron frame, making it absolutely
air-tight. The oven in an ordinary stove or range is bolted or
riveted to the range body, without
bracing and without frames, allowing a knife blade to pass
through corners and sides. It is
natural that with an oven con-
structed in this manner, It requires twice the fuel, and not near
as good results as can be obtained
in any oven of a Majestic Range.
Tbe Majestic oven stays that way,
too.
Note tkt illuttritioM.
ANDERSON & LUSBY
COLUMBIA   STREET.
A Hindu wis cremaTed yesterday at
the Fraser  River mills.
August number of Wes tminster
Courier wlll he issued on Saturday
with a colored cover. **
One drunk appeared in the police
court yesterday and was lined $5 and
costs.
Pot plants and fresh cut flowers
at Tidy's  store.    Phone  Hi'. **
Mr. and .Mrs. A. W. .McLeod are
spending a week at Forjidene, their
summer cottage on tlie inlet.
White Rock for cool sea breezes. **
Four government auditors from Ot-
, tawa are here making an inspection of
the books at  the penitentiary, which
have not been audited for  two years.
Swimming, boating, bathing and
cool breezes at White Rock. Have
you a summer cottage there?
Sergeant Buton, of the Winnipeg
police force, was a visitor in the city
; yesterday. He is on a holiday trip to
the coast and came to New Westmin-
. ster to call on J. Gill, of the Windsor
1 hotel.
August  issue Westminster  Courier.
| Saturday,  will  contain  illustration  of
Minto cup lacrosse. **
Where Do You
Breakfast ?
The "Royal Cafe, is
the only reasonable answer. Why ? First,
Everything there is neat
ana clean. Second, the
food is cooked to make
you hungry. Third, the
service is switt and our
waiters are obliging.
Fourth, prices are moderate. But -why enumerate all the advantages.
We could count to a
hundred and not he finished. Come tomorrow
morning.
The Royal Cafe
604 Columbia St., Phone 375
E. H. Hill, secretary of the Pitt
Kiver lumber company, is in St.
Mary's hospital suffering from appendicitis. An operation has heen performed on him and he Is making favorable progress towards  recovery.
Steamer Transfer will make Sunday afternoon trips to Steveston
during the Ashing season, fare fl.
Boat leaves Westminster at 3 p. m.,
returning leaves Steveston at 6:30
p. m. *��
The death occurred at the Royal
Columbian hospital y-esterday of
Thomas Love, an employee of the
B. C. Distillery. The deceased leaves
a wife and three children living in
Sapperton. The funeral will take
place on Saturday afternoon.
See Fales for Lawn and Camp Furniture. **
John Nlcol. a rancher of Glen Valley, near Aldergrove, died yesterday
afternoon. He was seventy-five years
of age and was a bachelor with no
near relatives in this part of the
country. Tlie funeral will take place
on Saturday morning to the Church
of England cemetery.
Look for Westminster Courier Saturday and read about the fall exhibitions. **
The police have been troubled lately with people giving false alarms
about suspicious characters seen and
small thefts committed. One small
hoy has heen found who played this
joke on the guardians of the peace
twice and Chief Bradshaw will take
steps to see that he does not do it
again.
The firemen from Halls 2 and. 3
were given a run yesterday to the
corner of Sixtli and Cunningham
streets, where a fire had been discovered in the house oi" Mrs. Herring.
The blaze was on the roof and did
not cause the fire fighters much trouble.   The damage wus slight.
Davies greenhouse is the place to
get bouquets, floral designs and all
kinds of cut flowers.   Phone II -08. **
Edison records for August now on
sale at J. 11. Todd's Music House. **
The death occurred on Wednesday
of Mrs. Wilbelmina Elizabeth Lindquist, wife of Carl A. Lindquist, of
Burquitlam. Mrs. Lindquist was thirty-live years of age and is survived by
her husband and several children.
She was at one time postmistress at
Burquitlam. The funeral will take
place this afternoon to the Masonic
cemetery.
The train service to White Hock is
most convenient for campers; the business man can he in town by breakfast time. Three trains leave there
for New Westminster in the afternoon
and evening, arriving at 2:60, ���'>:-��
and 0:27 p.m. Trains for White Bock
leave New Westminster at 8:15 and
10:30 a.m.; 4:30 p.m. and midnight.*
The management of the Bohemian
Cafe sees to it that the best only is
served there. ������
For a pleasant cool drink, try the
Ice Cream Sodas at The Royal Cafe. ������
Commencing on August 1. the B. C.
E. R. company will run a city service
to Edmonds station from 5:40 a.m.
and every twenty minutes until 11:20
p.m. Leaving Edmonds station at
6:10 a.m. and every twenty minutes
until 11:50 p.m. Sapperton car will
leave tram station at 6:10 a.m. and
every twenty minutes until 11:30 p.m.
Leaving Sapperton at 6:30 a.m. at
6:30 a.m. and every twenty minutes
until 11:50 p.m.
Alexander Jonas Gordon died yesterday at the Royal Columbian hospital. Tlie deceased was fifty-nine
years of age tind came here from
Nova Scotia many years ago. He is
survived by a wife and one child, who
are living on Fifth avenue, near Fourteenth street. The funeral will take
place on Saturday afternoon from 1031
Sixth avenue to the Odd Fellows cemetery.
Call on W. E. Fales for prompt
delivery on parlor, bedroom, kitchen
or any house furnishings. **
The Front street bowling alleys tire
being planed down mi. completely
smoothed. Two of the alleys are out
of commission now, the workmen hav.
Ing charge of them, while the other
two are being used. As soon as the
alleys at present under repair are
fixed they will be put to use, and the
two new alleys used. Messrs. Welsh
& Montieth, the proprietors of tlie
alleys, intend to have the whole establishment completely renovated.
SJSaf*    ,-       ���*JT-.-^*lV*< **K*-._fc
STORAGE
H. P. VIDAL & CO.
Market Square
PHONE 475.
The Central Hotel Cafe
Opposite B. C, E. R. Depot
25c - Merchants Lunch - 25c
CHOICE COOKING
PROMPT SERVICE
GIVE   US   A   TRIAL
ALWAYS:
A nice line of
TOILET   WATERS,   VIOLET
AMMONIA,   PERFUMES.
Manicuring  necessitie
COMPLEXION POWDERS,
TALCUM POWDER8, TOILET SOAPS, ETC.
T. A. MUIR & CO.
DISPENSING CHEMI8TS
Deane  Block���Four Doors East
of Bank of Montreal.
 THE     ��
MERCHANTS' BANK Of CANADA
Head Office   -   Montreal, Que.
*************m***S��**aWSS****************************a4***********
Capital $6,000,000
Rest Funds  4,600,000
Total Assets (over)  66,000,000
ESTABLISHED 1864.
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.
I
Some Special Snaps
-���><-i ffi  THESE  WILL   MAKE   YOU   MONEY	
6 lots on Becond street.   Excellent view.    Streets on three sides  <>
of this property.    $350 each.  Terms.
10 lots extending from First to Second street. This property
ls especially well situated. Streets on three sides, and lane at rear.
Price $350 each.   Terms.    INVESTIGATE.
t     F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.     ,
*****************���****���************���***+���������*���*������������������
ALTERATION SALE
Two More Busy
The Big Alteration Sale   prices are sure to make the lust two days of our Kale thi
been as busy at the name time of   the   year.    Low
i ���' ol
any
yet experienced.    We have never neon as ousy ui iuo ����uie u��� m   ���-*-   year,    low   pn
article  in   the  store  has  afforded our customers groat  opportunities   to   save.    We  give  here a fe
prices indicative of what may be expected Friday ami Saturday:
A Splendid Lot of Sample
Parasols
Just U attractive Summer Parasols in plain colors with contrasting borders, brown and natural pongee silk, spotted foulard. No two
alike. This special lot was secured at a big discount and customers
who buy one of these Parasols secure it tit a price away below
usual.    All  marked in  lied Figures.   Each, from  95c to $2.95
Odd White Blouses
!> 50c   Each. *.
Women's Plain White Lawn Waists, Embroidered Front Waists,
with long or short sleeves. Only 3 dozen In the lot. Regular values
75c to $2.50.   Sale Price Friday and  Saturday,  each    50c
A Fine Selection of White
Wash Fabrics
Another Clearance oi
Children's Dresses
95c  Each
In    this   Bpeclal   lot
Girls'
are
Overall Dress*
Aprons, Bustei i nd rU88| '
Dresses, Hoys' Hlouses
Suits, Buster Drei ses, etc!
White unci colored materlsls
made up attractively and
substantially. sizes here
suitable for children 4 to u
years of age. Regular values
in the lot $1.25 to .1.75, To
clear,  each    95c
Pure Linen Tuwelling
5c psr Yard,
An All-Linen Towelling,
lfi inches wide, a quality
not excelled In our regular
1-VzC lines. 250 yards tor
Friday and Saturday selling,
per  yard    5c
An Odd Lot of
5c per Yard.
Just to clear tbem out before Saturday. A price like
this ls away below cost, bat
we must sell them. Regular
values 12c to 15c. Your
choice of a dozen ends, per
yard      5c
Only a few Hats Left at $2.95 Each
People  wonder where our Millinery Department hns gone.    For  the  benefit  of (hose  who desire a
Xew Hat  we announce that the Millinery  Department  Is now to be found in  the rear portion of tbe
Ready-toWear Section.    All orders will receive our usual careful attention.    For  Friday and  Saturday,
the balance of our  Trimmed Hats are selling at a price away below cost.    They are occupying
able space and they must be sold.    Your  choice, eacli    ,   $2.95
The   Peopled   Trust
Company, Ltd.
Beg to announce that they have secured offices at
Columbia Street, corner of Church Street, and will
there conduct a general Trust Company business as
embraced in their extensive charter, including Red
Estate, Insurance, Loans, Savings Department*
Each Department will be in charge of experts in
their separate lines.
The public are invited to call and ascertain the
splendid prospects of the Company. Full particulars will be given by
FRANK C. COOK,
General Manager*
*���**.!> ^     ,.

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