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The Daily News Jul 8, 1910

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 '   V.
J(jl 9  mo
ds
White Rock
SEASIDE   PROPERTY
WHITE. SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
J
Camping
"WHITE  ROCK," THE  PLACE
WHITE. SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
VOLUME 5, NUMBER  11
NEW WESTMINSTER, B, C. FRIDAY  MORNING, JULY 8,  1910.
EIGHT PAGES.
CONVICT HEEDS
CALL OF FREEDOM
Trusty at Penitentiary Escapes When Two Make
Bold Break For Liberty.
Two prisoners at the penitentiary
yesterday made a wild dash for liberty and one of them Is still at large,
His name Is William Ellis; his number is .3; his crime was jobbery; bis
sentence was three years, of whim
a year had been served, and of wliich
six months had been deducted for
good conduct. Ellis is comparatively
young, thirty-three years ol age. has
close-cropped dark-brown hair and is
of medium Weight When he escape!
he was wearing the striped pants of
the convict, a blue shin ami prison
boots. He wore neither coat nor hat.
One Escapes;  Other  Returns.
Ellis and another short-term robber,
Shaw, were working witli some other
trusties ln the big potato patch In
front of the penitentiary walls. Suddenly they ms.de a dash for freedom,
Shaw running towards the city and
Ellis towards Sapperton. The guard
pursued Shaw and shot at him. Tlie
bullets caused the running prisoner
to stop and come back. In the meantime Ellis had disappeared.
Believe   Convict   Cordoned.
He was afterwards seen on tlie
C. P. R. tracks near the Brunette mills
and after that, different parties saw
him going east. The whole available
force of guards was sent in pursuit
and by midnight last night it was
thought that a cordon had been drawn
around the fugitive, wbo is supposed
to be ln the woods somewhere near
Fraser Mills. Men were out all night
looking for him.
Tbe police all over the Fraser valley have been notified and the penitentiary authorities are confident of
capturing him, although it is admitted
that it is a hard proposition.
MUST WAIT.
JU.   S.
MORMON APOSTLES
SEEKING CONVERTS
Missionaries From Utah
Scatter Seeds of Faith
From Door to Door.
There are two or three Mormon missionaries in tlie city conducting an
active campaign trying to convert the
local Christians to Mormonlsm. As
far as can be learned they are meeting
wiili  but  little success.
Throughout tbe district alBo it  has
been   reporteJ   that   Mormon   missionaries are conducting operations.
Work   for   Love.
The .Mormons in the main follow
the Biblical Injunctions regaruing
proselytizing. They carry neltuer
stall nor script, and when night fails
they seek the nearest shelter and ask
for rest. If unsuccessful ln this they
sometimes sleep out of doors, in barns
or under haystacks. If they have money they provide themselves with better accommodation. When leaving
Salt Lake city they are not supplied
with funds, and the Church does not
supply any of its missionaries with
money to carry on its work. All the
time they are away the missionaries
work when they run out of cash and
tli us work tlieir way from place to
place and keep on laboring for their
iaith.
Systematic   Campaign.
Their campaign here has been very
systematic. From house to house they
go, urging and arguing where they
are allowed, and where they are not,
leaving tracts explaining tlie principles of their religion.
To the invariable question asked of
them as to whether the Mormon
Church still continues the practice of
.polygyny, they give an Invariable
answer that the cutsom was stopped
some time ago. The missionaries for
the most part are fairly well educateJ
and seem to believe what they attempt to teach.
The Mormon missionary movement
never ceases and they are constantly
trying to add numbers to their adherents, but the present onslaught on
the Canadian populace is probably the
most   determined   ever   made.    They
Postal Savings Banks Not to
Start Until 1911.
Chicago, July 7.���Postmaster General Hitchcock,- who was in this city
today, expressed the opinion that no are generally content to hold a few
postal savings banks can be estab- meetings and if anyone evinces inter-
lished before January 1, 15*11. He I est in the subject they are supplied
made this statement during a conver- with all available information, but on
eatlon with Postmaster Campbell, who j this occasion the missionaries have
rWJttfcsted that one of the first banks j gone  about  their   work   very   quietly
j and few people beyond those actually
approached know that there is such
a thing as a Mormon within miles.
Meet With Poor Success.
The persistency shown by the men
is a characteristic of the church. The.,
now meet and have always met wil.i
but poor success in the prospei ....
communities of Engliesh-speaking , c-o-
ple, their converts being mostly
drawn from tlie poorer classes of European countries, although in the
manufacturing towns of England large
numbers have adopted the faith.
The number of Mormons in Canada
lias never been correctly estimated but
almost all who are here are emigrants
from tlie States. There are some
thousands in Southern Alberta and
they provide constant food for argument ln the Dominion house of parliament, where it is charged every
now and then that they still practice
be placed In operation here.
NOTABLES ARE LEAVING
ENGLAND FOR CANAOA
Canadian   Cabinet   Minister,   Catholic
Archbishop, Bishop of London and
Nobleman   Are   Coming   Here.
London, July 7���Sydney Arthur
Fisher, Canadian minister of agriculture, and Archbishop Langevln sailed
for home today on the steamer Royal
Edward.     Right   Rev.   Arthur   Foley
Wlnnington Ingrain, bishop of London, 	
Will   sail   for   Canada   in   August   to j polygamy and  where lt is  vigorously
inspect the mission there.
Lord Brassey will sail Saturday for
Quebec  in  his  yacht  Sunbeam.    He
denied. ^^^^^^^^^
In Alberta some of the most prosperous  towns  and   villages  are  coin-
goes to Canada to study the question I posed almost entirely of Mormons.
of emigration of children nnd a'The town of Raymond, where there
scheme for tho colonization of fam-j Is the largest beet sugar factory in
Hies. He will spend a "month in | Canada, Is of this class and all the
Northern  Canada and   -will   go  west  capital used around that part of the
to tbe Pacltlc coast.
QUAKER CITY PEOPLE
DECLAIM AGAINST PICTURES
Philadelphia, July
men and women, educators, clergymen, club members and representatives of various organizations voiced
a vigorous protest today at a meeting
at tbe Civic club against permitting
moving pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson fight to be publicly exhibited in
Philadelphia
Resolutions condemning the proposed exhibition were unanimously
adopted and a delegation appointed to
Uy these before Mayor Reyburn, who
Will be asked to prohibit the display
Of the pictures.
country Is in the hands of the Mormons.
Few  in  Fraser Valley.
The few who are in British Colum-
| bia are almost all in the Fraser vai-
Prominent | ley.    Around   the   Pitt   Meadows  and
Matsqui Prairie, there are numbers of
them, but they live at peace with their
neighbors and are no longer regarded
with   more  curiosity   than   tlie   a.llier-
ents of any  other faith.
MM! PACIFIC KILL WILL
DEPEND ON ELECTRICITY
Every   Precaution   Taken   to   Prevent
Repetition   of   Disastrous   Fire���
Work Starts Today.
Electricity will be used throughout
In the North Pacific Lumber company's mill at, Barnet, which is to
start cutting lumber this morning for
the (list, time since the plant was
rebuilt, the entire mill having been
practically destroyed by tire in May
of last year.
Not only will thc mill he lighted
throughout by electricity, but all the
machinery will be driven by the same
power, dynamos being installed at
convenient places. Some time ago
the company secured a water tecord,
and with this force the necessary supply of electricity is generated. This
is the first, big mill on the coast to
so depend  wholly  on  electricity,
The new building is as near fireproof as a lumber mill can he, all
ihe walls being of concrete. Fireproof materials were used everywhere
practicable   In   construction.
Tlie reconstructed mill has a capa-
city of lUa.OUO feet of lumber per
day.
PRINCE   RUPERT   GETS
ITS  WATER   RECORD
Victoria. July 7.���A decision was
yesterday rendered by the Provincial
Executive confirming the record of 300
inches of water made recently by the
citizens of Prince Rupert for future
civic purposes, it being established
that diversion of the water at the
point indicated constituted the only
course open to the citizens in order to
avoid the expensive construction of
pumping plant and adhere to gravitation delivery of the water in the interested city. A favorable decision
was also handed down upon the application of the Victoria & Sidney
Railway Terminal company (endorsed
by the city of Victoria I for tlie deeding to tlie company of certain lots on
Blanchard street, between Herald and
Fishguard, for terminal purposes.
These lots, it. is explained, are recreated by the closing of a portion of
Blanchard street.
��� According to the technicalities of
the law, the city having closed the
street in question (as it already has
by a bylaw in this behalf) the land
therein contained reverts by automatic
process to tlie crown. Hence the necessity of the present application.
In granting tlie necessary order-in-
councll, the government takes care to
protect the natural rights of tlie city
as to water mains, sewers, etc.. traversing the property in question.
THREE WOMEN FALL FROM
TENEMENTS IN NEW VOIIK
Peculiar      Sameness      in      Accidents
Whereby   Two   Meet   Death   and   a
Third   Is   Fatally   Injured.
MISSION BOAT IS
SAEEIY LAUNCHED
New York, July 7.���Two women met
death by sheer drops from tenement
houses  hi  New   Yoik  today.    A  third
as fatally  injured in a similar inan-
'i'.
In the Bronx, Mrs. Sophie Williams,
ul woman of thirty-three, was found
dead In the court-yard In the rear of
her home. She bad either fallen or I
was pushed from a window four
stories above, 'l'he police aie invi ungating.
(in tlie East Side, an unidentified
young woman was found lying In a
tenement aii shaft, her neck being
broken. Whether she fell or was
hurled from a window has not been
determined.
Mrs. Lena Weinert. twenty-six years
old, was fatally Injured by falling
from a window of the fourth floor of
the apartment house on West Thirteenth street. That she was not killed
outright was due to tlie fact that she
struck a clothesline.
Big Crowd Sees Columbia II
Take the Water Gracefully
at Dawe's Ways.
WOMAN'S LEG IN SACK.
Gruesome Find by Hamilton Boys
Puzzles Police.
Hamilton, July 7.���The local police
have been put on the qui vlve by a
find made by a number of boys on the
slope lea ling down to the Grand
Trunk station at Dundurn Park this
afternoon. These lads, while playing
discovered a curious looking sack, and
opening it, found that it contained a
human limb. The limb is evidently
that of a woman, and Its condition
and a number of cuts on it, suggest
that it was recently in the hands of
surgeons. The sack bears no name.
The lower portion of the limb was
wrapped in some red flannel and a
copy of The Buffalo Courier, the date
of wllich is obliterated. On the thigh
bone the initial "M" had been carved,
while the instep has been cut out as
if to show the bones of the foot. The
separating process has evidently been
done by a skilled hand. A careful
search of the neighborhood failed to
reveal any other human parts. The
police scout the Idea that a murder
had been committed and think a medical student has been disposing of dissecting material. It is evident from
ty_> unsoiled condition of tlie sack
which contained the limb that it was
placed where it was found since yesterday, which was a rainy day.
OPPOSED TO TAG DAYS.
RIOTS AGAIN   BREAK  OUT
IN CHINESE PROVINCE
London, July ',.���Despatches from
Shantung province, China, tell of incipient riots today at Liacliow and predictions are made that the disorders
may develop into an anti-foreign demonstration. The officials of the war
office here express little fear of a serious outbreak against the foreigners
In the Shantung province because of
the proximity of British and German
garrisons at Wel-hai-wel and Kiau-
chau.
Both Britain and Germany have
naval stations in Shantung province
and could protect foreigners. The
cause of the minor riots could not be
ascertained at the Chinese embassy
here.
I New     York     Mayor     Questions   Pro-
|       priety  of Getting   Money Thus.
;    New  York, July  7.-���Mayor Gaynor
I is opposed to tag days and there will
be no more of them In New York City
unless   he    changes     his   views.    In
vetoing   a   resolution   passed   by   the
Board of Aldermen giving permission
for  a  tag  day  in  the    Borough    of
Richmond, the mayor said:
"This resolution would authorize
tne women of the Day Nursery ln
Richmond to accost people in that
borough for the purpose of extracting
coin und other moneys from every
possible citizen on the occasion of the
tag day.
"Such nn authorization Is of doubtful legality and more than doubtful
propriety. The collection of money
on tag days Is made a success usually
by the aid of small children��� a practice which should not be permitted."
HUSBAND LICKED SPOTTER.
SYRIAN  SWINDLERS
MADE   RICH   HAUL
Montreal. July 7.���The enquiry Into
the alleged conspiracy to defraud
merchants of this city and Toronto on
the part of a number of Syrian merchants was begun before Judge Lane-
tot today. The caso apparently concerns widely separated parts of the
Dominion, with a total loss to the concerns, alleging the conspiracy of many
thousands of dollars, the estimates
ranging as high ns $50,0(10. One ar-
rOit has  been  made,  A.  Ghiz.
In   the   examination   today     repre
TO REST IN COFFIN HEWED
FROM OAK WATCHED GROW
Farmer's   Request   to   Be   Buried   i
Rough  Box  Fashioned Out of Favorite Tree  Is Observed.
Muncle, Ind., July 7.���A giant oak
tree that he had watched from a sapling seventy-live years ago to Its present size will encase the body of Cary
Fen wick, aged seventy-seven. Ills sons
today cut down the great tree that
grew In the farmyard of the family
homestead and they are fashioning It
Man Hired to Practice Espoinage en
Hubby Comes to Grief.
Winnipeg, July 7.���A scandal in
Winnipeg's social circles will come
before the provincial court tomorrow
morning, when the case of H. A. N.
Chalmers vs. R. C. Birkett. an assault
and threatening to kill action, will
come up.
It is alleged to have arisen from
Mrs. Birkett engaging a man named
J. A. Qlason to follow her husband. In
some way he dropped some of the reports to be presented to Mrs. Birkett,
und these got into tlie hands of the
husband late one night, when he was
not thought to be in the city. However, directly on getting possession of
the reports he rushed back home, an.l
the thrashing Birkett admits ho gave
Chalmers was the result. Birkett advertised in tlie Winnipeg papers today that he would not longer be responsible for debts made by bis wife.
Incidentally Chalmers claims an English title wllich dates hack to the
times of the Normans, and that upon
the death of the present lord he will
succeed to it.
MINISTER   OF   MILITIA
MAKES $101,000  PROFIT
Ottawa, July 7.���The Minister of
Militia has just made the tidy profit
of $101,000 on a real estate deal on
behalf of the department.
Some two or three years since the
militia department purchased a tract
o^ 140 ncres in West Toronto, known
as tlie Baby Farm, for a site for the
new barracks. Since then that section
of Toronto has developed so rapidly
that lt was found advisable
the Baby property and secure
site for the barracks.
Tenders were called for by
advertisement, Only one tender was
received. It was by w. L. Scott, K.C,
of Ottawa, on behalf of a Toronto syndicate, and that has been accepted.
The tender price is $121,000 and as
tlie government only paid $20,000 for
the property originally there is a
clear profit of $101,000.
*The new barracks will now be located near the Long Branch rifle
ranges an 1 steps will be taken at once
to expropriate tlie property required,
hy action before the Exchequer court.
At the close of an Impressive religious ceremony last evening, the new
Anglic-aii mission boat Columbia slid
into the water from the ways of the
Westminster Marine Railway company, the cheers of hundreds of sightseers echoing from bank to bank of
ihe Eraser as tne water touched hei
keel for the first time.
The launching was carried through
most successfully, not a bitch of any
kind occurring. She took the water
with more ease thau any craft ever
launched at the same place, not swaying an inch to either side as siie started io move, and then gathering momentum, slipped into midstream.
Broke Bottle of Champagne.
Mrs. John An tie, wife of the missionary who will be in charge of tlie
boat, did tlie christening, breaking a
pint bottle of champagne on the prow
of the boat, according to the custom.
Ven. Archdeacon Pentreath conducted tlie service pre\ious to tlie launching. The hymns, prayers and lesson
all had a marine significance befitting
the occasion. After singing a hymn
tiie following verses were read, the
clergyman reading the first and the
congregation tlie next:
"The Lord on High is mightier than
tlie noise of many waters, yea the
waves of the sea.
"He hath compassed the waters
with bounds until tne day and night
come to and end.
"They that go down to the sea in
ships and occupy their business in
great waters.
"These men see the works of the
Lord and His wonders in tlie deep.
"For lie tnaketh the storm to cease,
so that the waves thereof are still.
"Then are they glad because mey
are at' rest, and so He brlngeth them
unto the haven where they would he."
���Ps. 107.
Combined  Choirs  Sing.
The lesson, taken from the Sixth
Chapter of Mark, was then read, after
which the grand oh: hymn, "For Those
in Peril on the Sea," was sung by
the entire assemblage, the combined
choirs of Holy Trinity cathedral and
St.   Barnabas  leading.
Then the following appropriate
prayers for tlie success of the boat
and the welfare of tlie missionaries
were read:
"O Lord of Heaven and earth and
sea. bless what we now do in dedicating this mission boat in Thy Name.
We offer and present it to Thee and
Thy Service as a means whereby there
may be carried to those ln need both
the glorious Gospel of the Grace of
God, and also the remedies of healing. Prosper our undertaking, aud
he Thou, we beseech Thee, the beginning, tlie increase and the consummation of this our work, which is
for the Glory of Thy Name. Who with
the Father and the Holy Spirit, llvest
and reignest one God, world without
end.   Amen."
"O Eternal God, we commend to
thy almighty protection Thy servants
engaged in the coast mission, for
whom we offer our prayers. Guard
them, we beeseech Thee, from dangers hy sea and land, and from evil
to which they may be exposed. Be
with Thy servant now in charge;
strengthen him In difficulties; support
him in disappointments. Give him
wisdom in conducting the work, and
influence to interest the Church in
it, and grant Thy Word spoken by
his mouth may not be spoken in vain.
Grant also to those whom Thou has
called to be sharer with Thee in Thy
Work of healing, that they may exercise their art In dependence on Thee.
and may receive Thy Heavenly Aid
ln all their ministrations, through
Jesus Christ our Lord.   Amen."
Then  followed another  hymn, af'er
to  sell
another
public
(Continued   on   Page  Four).
aentatives of the firm of F. X. Kir-1 into a coffin. Upholsterers will smooth
ouach, of Warwl.'.k, Que., appeared nnd
stated that firm was the loser to the
extent of $2,r><m. Alfred Lambert,
manufacturer of boots and shoes, told
of transactions with several of the
parties by which his firm lost, $8.31)5.
A representative of the McCall Millinery Co. told of transactions hy which
h�� claims to have lost $100. Representatives of cfther firms who sold
goods to the suspected parties will be
off the roughness of the Interior, but
the outside and the lid will he of the
unfinished wood.
A special hearse will be required to
convey the coffin and Its contents to
the cemetery, where the coffin will
he burled in a grave of cement.
Fenwick, who was a (prosperous
farmer, had always loved the giant
oak. and when relatives yesterday
opened   his  will   they   found   therein
examined at the' next session of the  the strange request that he he buried
court. ���ln a coffin made from the tree.
Railway Company Intends to
Tunnel Beneath Vancouver
Plans are at the present time under
consideration for the building of a
tunnel under part of the city of Vancouver hy the C. P. R. company, the
object being to facilitate tlie handling
of trains between the depot and the
railway yards, and the elimination of
the level crossing at Carroll street
wliich has long been a source of danger to the public and an annoyance
to all concerned.
As at present projected, the scheme
is to tunnel from a point a short distance west of the C. P. R. passenger
depot to the yards near Recreation
park, the distance from entrance to
exit being a little less than one mile.
The cost of the undertaking Is esi-
mated at $1,500,000, which, compared
with the cost of similar works in other
cities, is considered reasonable. The
formation beneath Vancouver at the
depth where If is proposed to tunnel
Is mostly sandston", which offers no
great difficulties to engineers.
PROVINCIAL FAIR IN
ALHERTA A DIO SUCCESS
Average  Attendance  Greater Than at
Dominion  Exhibition in  1903���Total
Attendance   76,813.
BRiT.
ICE  FIVE  CENTS.
STATESMEN ~~
rs VOTES
Poli.' .1 Leaders are Devis-
ing Means to Smother
Suffragist Measure.
London, July 7.���British parliament
eary leaders today aie planning and
devising ways to "smother" a suftra-
glst inn pending in parliament, designed io permit women who own or
lent property to vote lor members ot
parliament, l'he bill restricts tne voting power to tnose women only wheal e now entitle.l to vote in election*.
similar io ine city elections In Cuna-
���ji.-.n cities.
The best substitute offered by the.
leaders, who admit their tear of th��.
effect of the bhl upon the governing,
class Should tne measure become, &.
law, is the introduction of an ameiuv-
ment or substitute measure limiting,
suffrage to those women who actually
own property. This latter measure Uk
practically assured of passage.
Members of parliament are tlie most.
independent candidates for whom anyone in Britain can vote. The proposed
till, if passed, would place British
women on the same footing politlcally
as Englishmen iu tlie parliamentary
elections, and the next step would be:
tlie granting to women of all electoral
rights possessed by men. And as tlie.
women greatly outnumber the men.
it would mean that England would
be governed by women.
Heretofore Englishmen have looked
upon woman suiirage as a thing to
come at some time in the indefinite
future. Now it appears very near and
Englishmen are growing uneasy.
"It would be absurd to disguise.'"
says The Globe, "that the bill no*'
before the house of commons is the-:
first step toward a gigantic change.
We are not concerned to argue at
this moment whether the change be
good or bad. We only ask that the
logical outcome of this measure be
appreciated.
"If the bill passes it means inevitably the enfranchisement of all adult
women. Since women compose the majority of the adults of the population,
it follows that they will determine the
results of elections, will make and
unmake governments and will guide
the policy of the nation at home and
abroad. It may be a very good thin,
that they should do so. On the other
hand, it may not."
FAMOUS SINOER IS KEEN
TO START CANADIAN TOI!
Madame   Melba   Will   Commence   Circuit of Dominion on September 1
at Halifax���Success Is Assured.
London, July 7.���Madame Melba iff
looking forward wdth keen pleasure
to her Canadian tour, wllich opens at
Halifax on September 1. Albert Quesnel, the French-Canadian tenor, who
has won distinction in Europe, goes
with her. Maurice Lafarge, the eminent French artist, will be her accompanist.
The increasing supremacy of the
great Australian singer is causing,
scenes of great enthusiasm at Convent
Garden, where on days of her appear
ances great crowds stand in queue-
from noon.
KELLY OBJECTS TO "KELLY."
Calgary, July 7.���The most successful Provincial fair ln the history of
Alberta closed today. The attendance
this year was 76,813, or over thirty-
eight per cent greater than last year.
The daily attendance averaged between ten and eleven thousand, or
more than the average of the Dominion fair held here in 1H08. The municipal street railway was taxed to tne
utmost to handle the crowd, the average receipts being $1,100 per day.
A report issued by Superintendent
McAuley shows that the street car
system has, since being adopted, given
the city a net profit or $32,000, after
making allowances for sinking fund,
depreciation, etc.
Appeals to  Court to  Restrain  Neighbors   From   Singing   It.
New York, July 7.���Driven frantic
by the vocal enquiries of neighbors,
as to the whereabouts of his namesake, Thomas Kelly, of Dunton, L.L.
yesterday asked the magistrate to restrain his chief interrogator, who happened to he sixteen-year-old Clarence
Wllkson, who lives next door, and i��
practising on tlie piano and counts
among liis favorite selections the al>-
sence of "K-E double L-Y." Six month*
ago Clarence started to play and warble "Has Anyone Here Seen Kelly?"
and now the relations between the
two families are somewhat stralnei.
Kelly lodged his complaint against
the boy, hut the magistrate couldn't
see where tlie trouble came in, as the:
song had made a hit with everybody
else. Kelly said he heard it. from.
every angle twenty-four hours in the
day and besides it gave the ImpiesBloii
that the Kellys were liable to get lost
in Broadway.
"Judge Kelly, of the Supreme court...
likes the song," said Magistrate Connolly, "and if he doesn't object to it
I don't see why you should. You are
not the only Kelly In the country."
"I'm the only one in Dunton." said
| the complainant, "and If Judge KclJy
had  to  put   up  with  what  I've gone-
through he'd call for help, tow."
"You  shouldn't  get excited over a
song.    Case dismlssei?."
Exchanges Salutes With Arscnnl.
Cherbourg, July 7.���The schoolship
Itasca arrived here today nnd exchanged salutes with the arsenal.
He's Back!
Berlin, July 7.���Baron . Munitn Von
Schwartzenstenn, the German ambassador to Japan, has returned from a
tour of investigation la. Kore.t aneff-
South Manchuria. uronuar
PAGE TWO.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 8, 191Q
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Classified Advertisements REAL   ESTATE
WILSON, COOK & CO.
Office:    Northern   Crown    Bank    Bldg.
Phone 646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
WANTED.
WANTED-A BUYER FOR CHER
ries on trees in Westminster. Ad
dress C. F., this otlice. H	
WANTED���YOUNG    WOMAN     FOR   Two large lots close to store and tram
general    housework.      No   children. I    $300 each;  one-fourth cash,  balance
Apply 549 Columbia St. e,is:.
WANTED���BOY    ABOUT    FIFTEEN
years old to assist delivering milk.
Apply Milkman, this office.
STREET     IMPROVEMENT     DEBENTURE  OR   REGISTERED  STOCK
BYLAW, 1910.
	
A Bylaw to enable the Council of the
City of New Westminster to raise
by loan the sum of One Hundred
and Fifty Thousand (.150.000.00)
dollars  for  Street   Improvements.
WANTED���BOYS     TO     WORK
the  Beaver cigar factory.
AT
WANTED���SMART
for   general   store.
Port Hammond.
YOUNG     MAN
Apply    Allison,
WANTED���10 GIRLS OR WOMEN
to work in laundry. Wages 16 to
20 cents per hour. Royal City
Laundry, Royal avenue, west of
Eighth street   15. Abrains, Mgr.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework and plain cooking. Apply  125 Third avenue.
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE���FIVE AND A HALF
acres. South New Westminster.
Splendid view of New Westminster.
$4'J5 per acre. Apply P. O. Box
25(1,  City.
same shall  have first been  approved
by a resolution of tlie Council.
7. This Bylaw sliall take effort ou
the day of 1910, and
may be cited as the "Street Improvement Debenture or Registered Stock
Bylaw.  1910."
8. This Bylaw In fore the final pass-
in;; thereof, shall receive the assent
, of the electors of the said city in the
manner required by law.
Whereas, certain  sums  of    money      Received the assent of the electors
have tnis  year  been  expended  out   of on the day  of 1910.
the  genera)  revenue of  the city  fori    Reconsidered and  Anally passer
the construction, improvement and re- open council the day of
pair of  streets and  sidewalks,  and   ii   nqo.
is expedieni  thai  additional sums be 	
spent   in  like  manner, amounting  in NOTICE
$90 per acre  secures you  10 acres ot   .(���   (with  ,||L, Bum> already  Bpent)   U)!     Tak(_   notice   tha,    ,"
good fruit land two and a half miles;the sum  of one  Hundred  and
.���flu  per  montli.
Fine large cleared
stieet in l lie city
tage.    Price $'.1110.
lot  on  the  widest
with a small cot- ;
Terms.
10 acres of
ln
i,
nam line all  cleared and ready for
the plow;   $300 cash. 181-A
m
Fruit farm in Delta. Ten acres of good
land: all cleared, with good house
and barns; 2b0 bearing fruit trees;
on good road. Price $-t,u00. Good
onus. lTL'-A
 ^^^^^^^    ���   and  Fifty
Thousand   ($150,000.00)   dollars;
And Whereas, it appears that if the
said sum of One Hundred and Fifty
Thousand ($150,000.00) dollars, be appropriated   from  the  general   revenue
Take notice thai tlie above is a
true copy of the proposed Bylaw which
will be lakl 11 Into consideration by
the Municipal Council of the City of
New Westminster one month from
the day of the lirst publication there
of  ill   the   "Dally   News"    newspaper,
Fort George Lands���20,000 acres���
being some of the best land in Central British Columbia, which is being sold rapidly in large and small
tracts. On very attractive terms.
Call and get particulars.
of the city for the current year the which lirst publication took place on
rate of taxation will be excessive, and, the 13th day of June, 1910, and that
tt is expedient that such excessive a vote of tlie electors of the city will
taxation should be avoided, and thej be taken on the said proposed Bylaw
said  sum   should   be   raised    on     the Ion the 14th day of July, 1910, between
FOR SALE���TEN LOTS IN SAPPER,
ton; cleared and fenced; close to
car line. Only for sale within thb
next thirty days. Address A. II.
Tupper, Cunningham Hall, Sixth St.
ROOMS  TO   RENT.
TO RENT ���NICELY FURNISHED
room suitable for two. Handy to
business section. Apply 12!) Tenth
Btreet.
TO  RENT���FURNISHED ROOM.
Agnes streeL
!04
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. AP-
ply 818. Milton street.
FURNISHED ROOMS FOR LIGHT
housekeeping to rent. Apply to A. H.
Ferguson, Pythian Hall  building.
TO RENT.
TO LET���THE BASEMENT AND
store in the K. P. block; suitab'o
for store rooms, skating rink, or
moving pictures, etc., etc. For particulars apply to John Forrester.
Sec. K. P. Trustees, 517 St. George
street, City.
DOUBLE CORNER���On Sixth avenue
and Eleventh stieet; 132x132 feet,
with small cottage. Price $3,5(10;
$51111 cash; balance on very easy
terms. 170-C
CITY���Third Avenue���Small house on
lot, size 54 x 120 feet. Price $1,500;
$300 cash, balance on easy terms.
(86-C)
City���An 8-roomed    modern    house;
size   of lot,    132x132    feet;    price,
$5,250; $1,250    cash;    balance    arranged.
N. W. ] 4 section 8, Tp. 10���160 acres
of good land with 2,000,000 feet of
timber. No timher lease. $35 per
acre.    $2,000 cash.
BURNABY���Two lots close to store
and tramline. Price $300 each;
terms J. cash and $10 per month.
Office:    Northern   Crown   Bank   Bldg.
Phone  646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
TO RENT���AN 8-ROOMED HOCSE
on Seventh street. Apply Wilson,
Cook & Co., Northern Crown Bank
building.
KELLINGTON BROS.
Corner Columbia and Begbie  Streets.
Phone 680.
Port Kells Townsite. .Lot 21, containing live acres. Price only $100.
A snap.
10 full sized lots near Eighth avenue
at $300 each.    Easy terms.
Sapperton���We have a few choice
view lots on Blair avenue very
cheap; $25 down, balance monthly.
Worth investigating.
credit of Hie corporation, and that debentures or registered stock certificates should be issued for that
amount;
And Whereas, for the payment of
interest on the debentures or registered stock certificates, proposed to be
issued under this Bylaw, and for creating a sinking fund for ihe payment
of the said debentures or registered
stock certificates when due. it will
be necessary to raise by special rate,
in addition to all other rates, each
year during the currency of the said
debentures or registered otcck ccitl
ficates, the sum of Seven Thousand.
Five Hundred and Ninety and 32-100
($7,590.32) dollars;
And Whereas, in order to raise
the said yearly sum of Seven Thousand, Five Hundred nnd Ninety and
32-100 I$7.5(10.32) dollars, an equal
rate on the dollar will be required to be levied on the whole rateable property of the City of New Westminster.
And Whereas, the whole rateable
property of the said city, according to
the last revised Assessment Roll
thereof, is Seren Million, Two Hundred and Forty-nine Thousand and
Ten  ($7,249,010.00) dollars;
the hours of nine o'clock a.m. and tive
p.m. at the following places, namely:
The Council Chamber, Civic Building;
the Fire Hall, Sapperton; and the
Waterworks Storehouse, Eleventh
street.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City  Hall, June  11, 1910.
SCHOOLS   DEBENTURE   OR   REGIS-
ISTERED   STOCK   BYLAW,   1910.
By'sw tr frflt i-'t Council of the
Corporation of the City of New
Westminster to raise by loan the
sum of Ninety-seven Thousand, Five
Hundred ($97,500.00) dollars for
School   Purposes.
Whereas the Board of School Trus
tees of the City of New Westminster have caused to be prepared and
laid befoie the Council a detailed estimate of the sums required by the
Board for the current year's ordinary
expenses of maintaining the schools
of the said City of New Westminster;
and hare also prepared a like detail
ed estimate of the sums required to
meet any special or extraordinary ex
And' Whereas, the total'amount of | I'enses legally lncurrable by the Hoard,
the existing debenture debt of the
said city is One Million, Six Hundred
and Serenteen Thousand, One Hundred 1 $1.HIT,100.00) dollars, Irrespec-
tire of the sum. of One Hundred and
SeTenty-four Thousand. Fire Hundred
($174,500.00)   dollars   proposed   to  be
rhlch last mentioned estimate is subject to consideration, alteration and
final approval by the Council, and the
same has heen finally approted by
the Council.
And Whereas, the amouat required
under  tbe   said   last   mentioned   ettti-
ralsed under the "Lulu Island Bridge ma,e �����* "-hools amounts to Ninety
Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw, "JI" Thousand. Fife Hundred ($97.
1910";  the "Fire Debenture or Regis-1 ��0"/0n) .dollars'  m��<"  nP ��s  foll����ws
A.  GUNN
CAB1NETMAKING.
Furniture Made to Any Design.
Furniture Repaired.
Woodwork of All Kinds.
39 Alexander St.
TENDERS WANTED.
Painting.
South Westminster���Y* acre view
lots on car line at Brownsivlle.
Price $250 per lot; Vicash, balance
easy. If you want a home, secure
one at once, as they are the cheapest and nearest lots on the market.
Luiu Island���Lot 26; near the bridge;
containing    vie   acre.     Price   only
$2.0110.
^KELnNGTOrTBROsT
Corner  Columbia  and  Begbie   Streets,
Phone 680.
Westminster Board of School Trustees require sealed tenders on or before Friday tho 8th Inst., for repainting the Central School.
Specifications and particulars at rhe
Secretary's office, 10 to 12 or 3 to 4.
Two thoroughly cleared lots on Fourth
street near Seventh avenue. Close
to car line. $750 each; terms very-
easy.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, Norman Caswell,
of Abbotsford, B.C., miner, intend to
apply to the Chief Commissioner of
l^ands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and in the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post marked N. C,
N.   B.   corner,   planted   at   the   N.   E.
corner of Section li), in Township 10, 	
Municipality   of   Sumas,     New   West- j Good six-room house on Third avenue
W.  J. KERR, LIMITED.
Two sightly lots on Nanaimo street
fa '.ng south and with surpassing
view. Partially cleared; close to
cut-off. $!Kio each; terms to arrange.
New six-room house one block from
car line, on corner 50x120 feet;
house all double construction; chicken house, chicken run, and other improvements. $1,650; 14 cash; balance very easy.
minster District; thence south 80
chains; thence west SO chains; thence
north SO chains; thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement and con-
taininu  640 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford. B.C., this Oth
day  of June,  A.D.,  1910.
NORMAN  CASWKLL.
near Ninth;  $2,000;  $500 cash.
W. J. KERR, LIMITED.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
Dist-ict of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, T, Walters, of
Abbotsford, B.C., engineer, intend to
apply to the Chief Commissioner of I
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum on
and in  the following described binds;
Commencing at a pnBt marked T. W.,
S. W. corner, planted al the S. VV.
���corner of Section 32, in Township 19,
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence north 80
��� chains: thence east 80 chains; thence
south 80 chains; thence west, 80
A-hains to point of commencement and
containing  640  acres.
Lojal Improvement Notice.
Pursuant to Section 20 of the "Local
Imporvement General Bylaw, 1909,"
notice is hereby given that the Assessment Roll for Local Improvements on
the following streets, viz.. Tenth
stieet on both sides from Sixth ave-
I nue to Tenth avenue, except on the
east side of said street between Sixtli
and Eighth avenues; also on both
sides of London, Edinhurg. Dublin and
Hamilton streets, Eight, and Seventh
avenues between Tenth and Twelfth
streets, is open for inspection at the
ofiice of the Assessment Commissioner in the city hall, New Westminster,
British Columbia, and in case the owner or any person Interested in any of
tlie properties included therein desires to appeal from such assessment.
Dated  at Abbotsford,  B.C.. this 9th I he sl,.lH    witl|in  the perifll,  ()f olevpn
day of June. A.D., 1010. _ j(Ul   (laVH  from  the  flrst   publication
T.   WALTERS.     , ()f tl)is nn,|(,0   g<ve notlce to the un-
����� : derslgned  In  writing of his intention
I
THE
RoyalJBank of Canada
Capital  Paid  Up   $5,000,000
Reserves    $5,900,000
Drafts issued without any
(U'lay direct on all the principal
cities in the world.
M.  RICHARDSON, Manager.
New Westminster Branch.
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. HMO.
tered Stock Bylaw, 1910"; the
"Schools Debenture or Registered
Stock Bylaw, 1910," and the
"Barks Debenture or Registered Stock
Bylaw, 1910," of which none of the
principal  or Interest is in  arrears;
Now Therefore, the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of
N'ew Westminster enacts as follows:
1. It sliall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way of
loan from any person or persons, body
or bodies corporate, who may be willing to advance tlie same on the credit
of the debentures or registered stock
certificates hereinafter mentioned, any
sum or sums of money, not exceeding
in the whole the sum of One Hundred
'and Fifty Thousand ($150,000.00) dollars, and to cause thr same to he paid
Into tlie treasury of the said city for
tho purposes mentioned herein.
2. lt sliall be lawful for tlie Mayor
to cause any number of debentures or
registered stock certificates to be
made, not exceeding in the whole the
sum of One Hundred and Fifty Thousand l$15oiioo.oo) dollars, for such
sums of money as may be required,
not less than $100.00 each, or an
equivalent expressed in pounds sterling of Ihe l'nited Kingdom of Great
Britain and Ireland, at a value of 4,866
tn the pound sterling; and all such
debentures or registered stock certificates shall he sealed with tlie seal
of the corporation, signed by the
Mayor and countersigned by the
treasurer thereof, or by such other
person or persons as may be thereunto lawfully authorized.
3. The said debentures or registered
stock certificates, shall be payable on
the first day of July, I960, at such
place or places as the Council of the
said corporation may from time to
time appoint with the approval of the
holders thereof, and shall bear inter-j
est at the rate of four and one-half per
centum per annum, payable half yearly on the first day of January and the
first day of July ln each and every
year, and the debentures sliall have
attached to them coupons for the payment of Interest, which said coupons
shall bo signed by the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar shal]
he levied and raised ln each year, In
addition to all oilier rates, on all the
rateable property of the city, sufficient
to pay the interest upon the debentures or registered stock certificates,
and to create a sinking fund for the
payment of the principal thereof when
due, subject to any act or enactment
respecting the same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there sliall
be raised annually by special rale as
aforesaid, during the currency of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates, the sum of Six Thousand,
Seven Hundred and Fifty I $6,750.00)
dollars for the payment of the Interest thereon, and tlie sum of Eight
Hundred and Forty and 22.loo ($840.-
32) dollars to provide for the payment of the principal.
6. Tlie proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates shall be applied as follows,    and    not   otherwise:    towards
CITY  OF   NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Painting.
Tenders will bn received by the
undersigned up to 5 p. m, of the 18th
July. 1910 for painting the handrails
of the Lulu Island Bridge. Specifications and forms of tender can be obtained   'rom   the   City   Engineer,
W.  A.  DUNCAN, City  Clerk.
City Hall, July 6, 1910.
rbirty-fiTe Thousand ($86,000.00) d
lars for the erection and equipment of
the new Sapperton school; Two Thousand, fire Hundred ($2,500.00) dollars
for the erection and equipment of a
school on Lulu Island, and Sixty Thousand ($60,000.00) dollars for the erection of a  High  school.
And Whereas, by Section 40 of the
the Public Schools Act 1005, as re-
enacted by Section 30 of the Public
Schools Act 1905, Amendment Act
1906, any statute to the contrary notwithstanding, the Council of any city,
town or rural municipality in the
Province including the City of Vancouver and City of New Westminster,
may in each and every year puss a
Bylaw or Bylaws for levying aspecial
rate of not more than Five (5) mills
on the dollar for scliool purposes, and
the Council may in addition to such
rate apply any portion of the ordinary
revenue to school purposes.
And Whereas, it appears that the
amount required to meet the current
year's ordinary expenses of maintaining the schools will exhaust the
amount authorized to be levied under
Section 40 of the Public Schools Act
1905. as re-enacted by said Section
30 of the Public Schools Act 1905,
Amendment Act 190G, and it will be
necessary also to apply a portion of
tlie ordinary revenue for such purposes.
And Whereas, it appears that if the
said sum of $97,500.00 be aprjoprlatod
from the general revenue of the city
for the current year, the rate of taxation will be excessive, and lt is expedient that such excessive taxation
should be avoided, and the said sum
should be raised on the credit of the
corporation, and that debentures or
registered stock certificates should be
issued for that amount.
And Whereas, for the payment of interest on the debentures or registered
stock  certificates  proposed   to  lie  issued under this  Bylaw, and  for creating a sinking fund for the paymenl
of the said  debentures or  registered
I stock   certificates,   when   due,   it   will
Ibe necessary to raise by special rate,
j in   addition   to   all   other   rates,   each
year during the currency of the said
I debentures   or   registered   stock   certificates  the   sum   of   rour     Thousand,
Nine   Hundred   and   Thirty-three   and
70-100   ($-1 !i:i:!.70)   dollars;
And Whereas, in order to raise the
snld yearly sum of $4,933,70, an equal
special rate on the dollar will be re
quired to be levied on the whole rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
And Whereas, the whole rateable
property of the said city, according to
the last revised Assessment Roll thereof, is Seven Million, Two Hundred and
Forty-nine Thousand and Ten ($7,-
249.010.00i   dollars;
And Whereas, the mlal amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city Is One Million, Six Hundred
and Seventeen Thousand, One Hundred t$1,617.100.oo) dollars, Irrespective of the sum of Two Hundred and
Twenty-seven Thousand ($227,000.00)
dollars   proposed   to   be   raised   under
lng to advance the same on the credit
of the debentures or registered stock
certificates hereinafter mentioned, any
sum or sums of money not exceeding i
in the whole the sum of $97,500.00, and
to cause the same to be paid Into the
treasury of the said city for the pur-
lioses mentioned  herein.
2.  II   shall   bu  lawful  for  the  Mayor
to cause any number of debentures
or registered stock certificates to be
made, not exceeding In the whole tho
sum of $07,500.00 for such sums of
money as may be required, not. less
than   $100.00   each,   or   an   equivalent
expressed In  pounds  sterling of the
l'nited Kingdom of (ileal Britain and
Ireland al a value of 4.866 to the
pound Bterllng; and all such debentures or registered stock certificates
shall be sealed with the Beal of lhe
corporation, signed by Hie Mayor and
countersigned by the treasurer there
of, or by such oilier person or persons
as may be thereunto lawfully authorized.
:;. The said debentures or registered
slock certificates shall be payable on
the first day of July I960, at such
place or places as the Council of the
said corporation may from time to
time appoint with the approval of the
holders thereof, and shall bear Interest at the rate of four and one-half
per centum per annum, payable ball
yearly on the first day of January
and the first day of July In each and
every year, and the debentures shall!
have attached to them coupons for the
payment of interest, which said eon
pons shall be signed bv the suld
.Mayor.
I. A special rate on the dollar sliall
be levied and  raised  in eacli  year, In
addition  to all other rates   on all the
rateable property of the city, sufficient
tu  pay   the   Interest   upon   the   debentures or registered stock certificates, Telephone R
and  to create  a  sinking  fund   for thei    ___^_
payment of the principal 1 hereof when!
due, subject to any act or enactment
respecting  the  same.
5. Subject  as  aforesaid,  there  shall   *
he raised annually  by special  rate as i ���
aforesaid, during  the currency of the   J
said   debeatures   or   registered   stock   *
certificates,   the   sum   of   $4,.'!. 7.50   foi
the  pnyment  of  Interest  theieon, and'
the sum of $546.20 to provide tor the j
repayment of the  principal,
c. The proceeds of the sale of the!
said debentures or registered stock I
certlflcates shall be applied as follows.
and not ���therwise; towards paying
the cost ��f tbe pasilig of this Bylaw
and the Issue and sal* of the said
deheitnres or registered stock certih
cates therela referred to, and all expenses roiaected with the Issuance
of the said loai, aad the balance shall
be paid orer from time to time as required upon the order of the trustees
by the city treasurer to the sereral
persons tn whom moneys are payable
7. This Rylaw shall take effect on
the day of 1910, and
may be cited as the "Schools Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw. 1910."
8. This Bylaw before tbe final passing thereof, shall receive the assent
of the electors of the said city in tbe
manner required by law.
Received the assent of the electors
on the day of 1910,
Reconsidered and finally passed in
open council the day of
1910.
You'll    want   Wooden
Paper   Napkins,   Cheap
and   Forks,   Baskets,   Alumlnui,
Cups,   Fishing   Tackle,  ,1  *.
zine, etc., etc.
Plat,lp
Knivts
You   can   get   them
.ill
A T
WES1
kind
leaf
MOREY'S J
665���Columbia  Street���663
New Westminster, B. C.
PIANi
repi
Mai
Pho
paying tlie cost of the passing of thisi,he "Street Improvement Debenture or
Bvlaw and the Issue and sale of the Registered Stock Bylaw, 1910;" the
debentures   or   registered   stock  certl-I "I'Tre  Debenture  or   Registered  Stock
Hylaw, 1910;" the "Lulu Island Bridgi
Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw.
1910,"  and   the  "Barks  Improvement
ficates  therein  referred  to,  recouping
the  treasury   of   the   clly   such   sums
as   have  been   this  year  expended   in ^^^^^^^
street works, or may be so expended |Debenture or Registered stock Bylaw,
until the proceeds of the sale of thei1910-" of which none of the principal
said debentures or registered slock or interest:1s In arrears.
certificates have become available, the! Now Therefore, the Municipal Conn-
making, improving and repairing ofi''n "f llie Corporation of tlie City of
such streets and sidewalks In the city New Westminster enacts as follows:
as may be deemed expedient by Mini 1- " ^l'11" be lawful for the Mayor
council, but no sidewalk or street shall [of the said city to raise by way of
bo made or repaired out of the moneys ' loan from any person or persons, body
borrowed under this Bylaw unless tho  or bodies corporate, wbo may be will-
Mineral Waters
Aerated Watei
Manufactured  by
J. HENLEY
NEW  WESTMINSTER, B. C.
 113.  Office:   Prmceit
*********************44*t
1       HORSE
SHOEING
WOOD   WORK,  AND
t REPAIRING  OF  ALL
KINDS
COAS
ger
Van
atte
mai
wrh
WAD
MA
We
Gul
Mel
flee
vill
A. '
Mai
Al
Done At
H. J.
Ace
We
R. T.
AN
Hal
Benson X McMeiw ��
At   Dick   Benson's   Old   Star;
8th St., Next to Fashion Li
NOTICE.
Take notice that the above is a truo
copy of the proposed Bylaw which will
be   taken   Into consideration   by   the
Municipal Council of the City of New
Westminster one month from the date
of the first publication thereof in the
"Dally News" newspaper, which first
publication took place on the 13th day
of Jum-. 1910, ,-md that a vote of the
electors of the city will he taken on
the said proposed Hylaw on the 14th
day nf .Inly 1910, between tin hours
of nine o'clock a.m. and live p.m.. at
the following places, namely: The
Council Chamber, Civic Building; the
Fire Hall, Sapperton; and the Waterworks Storehouse, Eleventh street.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, June 11, 1910.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take nolice that I, .T. F. Boyd, of
Abbotsford, B.C.. lumberman, Intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum on
and In the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked ,T.
F. B., S. W. corner, planted at the
S. W. corner of Section 2t. In Township 16, Municipality of Sumas, New
Westminster District; tlience north 80
chains; tlience east SO chains; tlience
south 80 chains; thence west 80
chains to point of commencement and
containing 040 acres.
Dated at Abbotsfoi il. !!.('.. this 9th
day   of  June,   AD,   1910.
.1.   F.   BOYD.
8TEIV
CUS1
Tyi
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Real
Ready
Money ~
A   GOOD     FRIEND     ALWA'I
If you deposit your money I"
safety In The Bank of Toronto
lt wiil be safe while you \esM"
It, and ready when you need it.
and  lt  wih be
Aim
eTime
earning for you three per cent.
Interest. Small or large sum!
may be deposited at any time
80   BRANCHES
In    Ontario,   vjupbec   and
Wwt.
the
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CAPITAL
REST   ...
. .$4,OO0,00C
,. ,   4,750,000
BEN
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BankofToronto
NEW    WESTMINSTER,   B.   6
BRANCH
J. Oracey, Mgr,
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ATLANTIC
ILBVi',n"UQ"I��iG_Pc��I��
The Beautiful St. Lawrence Route and
Canadian Pacific Empresses.
From Quebeo
From Liverpool. and  Montreal,
July 1.. Empress Ireland ..July IB
July 7... Lake Manitoba ...July .1
July IB.. Empress Britain ..July 20
July 21,, Lake Champlain ..Aug. 4
For ticket reservation and all Information apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.   P.   R.   Agent.
White Star-Dominio!
Canadian Service
m
sc
Pi
Sl
S.S.
NEW STEAMERS
Montreal to Liverpool
LAURENTIC���
Triple  screw,  14,900 tons.
S.S.  MEGANTIC���
Twin screw, 14,900 tons.
largest and most modern.
commodatlon equal to any
Ing the  Atlantic.
i
crod
For Rates and Tickets Apply"
E. GOULET,
C. P. R. Passenger Station
NEW WESTMINSTER
Westminster
Transfer Co.
tvfflce 'Phone IIS.     Barn 'Phone 137
Columbia 8treet.
Baggage   delivered   promptly   to
any part of tbe city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
For all kinds of
JOB   PRINTING
Phone 695
or leave orders
The   Arrow
WEl
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41
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.M* -J^-toS FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOK THKRHL     ���*��
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
JOARD OP THADE���NEW WEST-
minster Board of Trade meets In tn.
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of each montb;
quarterly meeting on th�� tuiru
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at n p.m. Annual
meetings on th�� third Thursday ol
February. New members mar b��
proposed and elected at anj monthly or quarterly meeting. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
PRINTERS.
WESTMINSTER PRESS FOR EVEKY
kind of Job printing. Midget loose
leaf ledgers; Cowle Carbon Papers.
Phone 65. P. O. Box 142. Oltt
Dally News Block, Sixth street.
PIANO TUNING.
PIANOS AND ORGAN. TUNED AND
repaired by your local tuner, W. E.
Martin, Mus. Mac., 811 Dublin St.,
Phone L6ir>.
LABOR AGENTS.
a*4*
COAST LABOR AGENTS! MANA-
ger G. J. Bykes), 02 Powell Btreet,
Vancouver. Phone 3575, Prompt
attention given to all orders for
male help. King ns up, wire or
write lf unable to visit us.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS, BAKMB
bers and solicitors. Westminster
Trust Block, Columbia street. New
Westminster. W. J. Whiteside, H.
L. Edmonds.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building. 41 Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E.
Martin.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Westminster Trust Block.
R. T. PRINCE, EXPERT ACCOUNTANT AND AUDITOR���Agent for the
Hall Safe Co. Offlce, Room 9, Westminster Trust   block,  city.
STENOGRAPHY    4,    TYPEWRITING
FREEMAN     BUNTING,     ROOM     22
'   Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
.CUSTOM STENOGRAPHY AND
Typewriting; copy work, business
letters, etc. Coumbla street. Telephone 62.
REAL   ESTATE.
WHITE,  SHILES  &  CO.
Real  Estate  and   Insurance  Agents-
City,  farm  nnd   sunurban  property,
628 and 74H Columbia St.
TAILORS.
CALVIN, LADIES' AND MEN'S TA1-
loring. A new line of Spring suiting Just in. Button making, pressing and repairing. Room 9. Smith
block. Entrances 023 Columbia St.
and 626 Clarkson St.    Phone R508.
DYERS  AND   CLEANERS.
ROYAl'^Ty'^C?^
ers and dyers, 345 Columbia street,
phone R278- The place where the
dirt and dust Is removed from the
fibre���not pressed In. Goods called
for and delivered.
LIVERY  STABLE.
RING UP 2F.9 FOR HACKS AND
���mart turnout The Fashion Stables.
FISH   AND   GAME.
Game, Vegetables, etc.  Dean Block,
next to Bank of  Montreal..
FURNITURE
\i. E. FALES, THE FURMlUKfc,
Dealer, Upholsterer nnd Undertaker,
corner Agnes and McKenzie streets.
Phone 176, night call 81.
CABINET   MAKING.
___________________________________________________________...^..............._____________ '^^,\���^.
D. V. LEWTHWAITE, CABINET-
maker and upholsterer, 425 Clarkson street (behind Burr block).
Furniture made and repaired. Mission furniture In lir and oak.
WOODWORKING.
WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING
Co., bank, otlice and store lutings,
cabinet, stair, showcases, manteie
and .e':'1) work. Designs and e��tl-
matea furnlshiMl. J. Brookes, pro-
prletor. Works: Corner Eleteatk
and car line. P. O. box 254, FUont
478.
PAPER   HANGING  &  DECORATING.
1. HUDSON. WALL PAPER. HUUM
Mouldings, Burlaps, and Sanltas;
house painting, kalsominlng, paper
hanging and decorating. Siztb
atreet. New Westminster.
ALFRED AMUNDSEN  IS
MAN  WITHOUT A COUNTRY
New York, July 7.���Alfred Amundsen, said to bo a relative of Roald
Amundsen, the Norwegian Arctic explorer, Is a man without a country. To
make matters worse, Amundsen, who
Is a sailor, ls suffering from berl berl
and the Immigration officers of Great
Britain and tho United States have
been shunting him back and forth between this port and the llarbadoes. A
special board of inquiry will now take
up his case.
Amundsen says he was horn in Boston in 1877, hut there is no record of
it, and his parents took him to Norway when he was two years old. llo
lived there until he was fourteen, when
he ran away to sea. He contracted
berl berl on shipboard and was taken
to a hospital In llarbadoes. There It,
was learned he was a citizen of this
country and he was sent to New York.
Ile reached this port on May 22, and
was taken to Ellis Island. Bul he
could not prove his liiith In Uoston,
so he was taken back to Harbadoes.
There he was told he must eii ber pa)
his way or go back to New York. So
he came back. lie Is willing to go
back to Norway, but perhaps Norway
also would not let. him land.
GOT COMMISSION FROM
THEFTS   OF   PUPILS
Paris, July 7.���Jean Staerk, a man
with a criminal past���he has already
been sentenced six times���connived
the Idea of keeping a school for
thieves. He gathered some ten young
pupils, all young men, round him, aud
gave his lessons at Komainvllle Fort
every day. The police noticed tlie com
I lngs and goings of these ten young
men. Their curiosity was aroused.
They kept a sharp lookout and surprised Professor Jean Staerk when he
was giving one of his led ures.
Professor and pupils were arrested.
It seems that the pupils had profited
by their teaching. When they were
taught how to du n thing they did 1;.
The professor was not paid in fees,
He levied toll on his pupil's booty,
deeming this a better way of earning
a living than by thieving himself for
he dreaded another conviction, which
might mean his being sent to a penal
settlement,
Seven of the pupils have been remitted to I heir parents on account
of their youth; the remaining three
have accompanied their professor to
the lockup. The police have also
caught the receiver of lhe stolen
goods.
GIRL IN DISGUISE       FAMOUS MIDGET
ASKS PICKAXE JOB!     AMASSED FORTUNE
Soft Hands Betray Her- Says I Admiral Dot Retiring From
That She Is At Work On!    Business With $271,000-
A Book.
With Barnum For Years.
MACHINE   WORKS.
THE SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
Limited. Front street. New West
minster. Manufacturers of modern
���aw and shingle mill macninery.
Mill plants and speclfications prepared
MONUMENTAL WORKS.
B. C. MONUMENTAL WORKS. .IAS.
McKay, manufacturer and Importer
Of monumental tombstones, huMdlng
���tone, etc.    Satisfaction guaranteed.
[ Columbia street, New Westminster.
WHEN TOU SPEND A DOLLAR GET A DOLLAR'S WORTH
COWAN'S
PERFECTION
COCOA
(Maplt Loaf Labol)
Is (ha best value, because It ls pure, nutritious and very economical.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO '
Butter Crocks
PACK YOUR  BUTTER   NOW
We have the finest lot of Butter
Crocks that ever came into the
City.     We  have them from  1
gallon to 8 gallon.
KIRK'S HARDWARE
HOT WEATHER
OUTFITTING
We've all sorts of Cool Wearables
for the boiling days, when a man looks
for Garden of Eden freedom from
"Tacky" Clothes.
Jaunty, free-and-easy garments, cut
for style and comfort from fabrics as
cool as a moonlight evening.
You'll not know all the pleasure
that the "Gold Old Summer Time"
brings until you've seen our lines of
Summer Wear.
Suits in Two-Piece and
Three-Piece Models
$6.00, $8.00, $10.00 to $20.00
Outing Trousers
White   Duck   Trousers,   $1.25
White   Flannels,   $3.00   and   $4.00  the
Pair
Handsome Negligee Shirts, Cool Hosiery,
Underwear, and all other things in Men's
Wear priced at cooling figures.
REID & CO
The Store of Satisfaction
Clothes Mats Purnishings
Seattle, July 7.���She gave her name
as Marie Klett, alter she was detect-
ed, and said she is a New York Btory
Writer, but she was die.ssed in male
attire when Bhe applied to J. A. Ma-
gill, labor agenl for Contractor M, J.
Heney, yesterday morning, and asked'
for a job with pick and shovel in the
interior of Alaska. When .Mr. Magill
detected her disguise ami threatened
to hand her over to the police fur masquerading in a man's clothes, the
young woman became hysterical, beg-!
ged him not to disgrace her and final- |
ly prevailed upon him to allow her hi
go, on her promise not io masquerade
| any more. A few hours later Miss
Klett. fashionably dressed, returned to
the labor ollice on pier two and told
about the booh she said she was engaged in willing on the laboring men
ol lhe United Slati s ami (old how Pile
had heard that the most Interesting
camps were In Alaska. Later in uie
day she left  Seattle fur the Easi.
.Mr. Magill ha I jusi opened his office yesterday morning when the girl
presented herself at the high desk,
plunked down $15, the passage money
to Cordova, and said she wanted a job
with a construction gang on the Copper River At Northwestern railroad.
"She was an actress all right," said :
.Mr. MaGill In speaking of the incident,
"The ten thousand men I have turned
down this season and the three thousand I have shipped have made ine a
pretty quick observer, but I never noticed anything out of tlie ordinary this
time. I asked her what her name was
and she told me George Appleton. 1
said: 'Vou look pretty slight. Have'
you ever done common labor before?'
Knew Water Front Slang.
"Then mis nervy woman���and even
though she broke down aflerwa-'N |
must take oft my hat to her as being
the nerviest 1 naie ever -ue. _,.,.....,
oil a line of water front slang and
polly that took me right in. As I remember it what she said was, 'Say'
whot d' ye want for yer three bits an
hour���the strong man In a circus?' 1 j
laughed and told him, or rather her, to
put up her hands. That's our test of
whether a man is really an experienced laborer or not. There's no way of
faking callous.
"Here was where her nerve deserted
her. She didn't want to show her
hands, and held them under the counter. Then 1 became suspicious that
everything wasn't as it appealed. 1
had sized her up as a young kid who
had started 'hoboing' to see the world.
"Tlie only trouble with her makeup
was mat sue was too dirty. That's the
trouble witli all the students and highbrows who makeup as laborers; they
think they have to have a smudge of
dirt across tlieir faces to look real,
while the average white laborer washes his hands and face as much as the
next man, and never applies for a job
with a dirty fact any more than a clerk
would. This woman had a dirty face,
dirty junipers and a filthy ragged old
coat.
"Finally I got her to put up her
hands. 1 saw right away that she had
never done any outdoor work. 1 told
her so. Then 1 reached over the counter, grabbed one of her hands and
pulled hack the sleeve to see what
kind of a forearm tiiis little laborer
had. She jumped back and screamed
'Don't.
"Then I was on, but the surprise
nearly took my breath away.
" 'You're a girl,' I said.
"Even then she tried to bluff me,
but I was sure and told her I was
going to turn her over to the police.
She leaned up against tlie wall and
! sobbed as if she would break to pieces.
I've had many queer scenes in this
office, but tills one bothered me more
than all the rest. Loafers started to
collect at the door, hearing the woman's sobs. I didn't know what to do.
Finally 1 got her to sit down in the
hack part of the ofllce. 1 asked her
why she wanted to ship up to Alaska.
Writing  a  Book.
"She told me that she was writing a
book of some sort on the American
laborers and wanted to get lirst hand
experience of the life ln the camps.
She didn't seem crazy, and from what
1 gather she must have gotten the
fool notion at some girl's college. She
said she had been studying sociology
I leal problems for four years in tlie
east.
"I'm not so old myself, but 1 gave
her a half hour's lecture that did her
more good than four years of college.
I made her promise to change ner
clothes and go back to her folks.
"A little while later she came back
, to  the  office dressed in  a  way  that
| made uie know that 1 had sized her up
' right.    I should judge she was ahout
twenty-five, and all I can say Is that
! the   men   back   east   must   be  mighty
slow to allow a girl like that to waste
four years over sociological questions.
"She told me her name was Marie
Klett, and that is all 1 know about
I her. She showed me a return ticket
to New York when she came back the
second time an.l said she was going
to leave this afternoon."
Customs Revenue Increasing.
Ottawa, July 7.���The Customs revenue of the Dominion continues to expand in a satisfactory manner. Th*-
receipts for the month of June, closed
today, readied a total of $6,062,998.7*.
as compared with .4,KHLfir>X.KN in Jane
last year, an Increase of %l,'22l,:v.','J.Sti.
For the two months the Increase \inf
been $3,797,089.79. the figures being:
1910, $16,887,096.10; 1909. $i:5,0SV
OTT.IH.
New   Y'ork,  July   7.���Admiral     Dot,
whose   baptismal    name   is      Leopold
Kami,   has   disposed   ol   the   hotel   he
has conducted in White l'lains for the
last   sixteen   years,   retiring    with   a
comfortable  fortune,     lt   is  estimated
that   the   "dry   land     admiral."     who.
was  a   fame I   midget   in   Ills  younger j
days,  has  accumulated  a trifle  more j
than  a  quarter  of  a   million   dollars I
in  the  hotel  business  and  in   real  es- J
tate   transactions,   the     trifle     heing'
around $271,001).
Kahn was lifted out. of obscurity
in San Francisco in 1871 by 1'. T,
Itanium, the showman, and as a midget under tlie name of Admiral Hot,
lie divided honors with Tom Thumb
whey they were ill this country and'
on lhe continent. He was wilh Mr.1
Barnum lor llfteen years and alter-
wards had lhe prnicipnl pail iu the
production oi Gulliver's Travels.
in   his   day   he   was  considered   tlie
foremost, ami about  the first,  llllpu-
tlon actor,   liis intelligence appealed
to  Mr.  Barnum, with  whom in- was
always a  prime  favorite.    On   numer- j
ous occasions me veteran showman to i
display   his   fatherly   feeling   for   tlie |
little fellow, whom he took away from
his   home   when   lie   was   nut     sewn
years   old,   would   pick   him   up   and
carry him for blocks.
big  ivi an  at   wnite  Plains.
The little man of White l'lains has
heen a mighty factor in the town
where he settled down, grew a foot
and amassed a fortune. lie Is a member of eighteen organizations and
bears tlie distinction of being the
smallest Elk In the world. He has
been an officer In the White Plains
Elk lodge for the last flve years. But
the most picturesque position lie occupies, and witlial his proudest boast,
is that of a fireman of lhe White
l'lains Independent Engine company.
He lias a regulation fireman's uniform
and more than once lias distinguished
himself fighting the flames. He has
several times squeezed through a
tight place where a man of larger
size could  not have gone.
About twenty years ago Mr. Kahn
married Lottie Swartwood, a professional midget, of Van Etten, N.Y. She
was four feet one inch lu height, or
just one inch taller than Admiral Dot.
When lie went on the platform with
Mr. Barnum lie was but two feet in
height, llis parents were of normal
size und Mrs. Kahu's father was more
than six feet in height. The Kahns
have two children���Hazel, seventeen
years old, and Gabriel, mil teen years
old. Both of the children are a head
and shoulder taller than their parents.
A Profit Producer in
SURREY
160 Acfres in Section 23
T. S. 2. Price only $80
per acre. $3000 cash,
balance to suit purchaser
Adjoining properties are
held at more than double this figure.
This is on the market
for a limited time only.
GAYNOR   MAKES  SERIOUS
CHARGES  OF  GRAFT
N'ew Y'ork, July 6.���That politicians
are   making   a   practice   of   extorting
money from persons seeking permits
and  licenses of various kinds is the
.substance of a communication  from
| Mayor Gaynor before the board of al-
. dermen  today.    Gaynor charges that
, the politicians demand sums of from
: $5   to   $500   for   securing   aldermanic
I favors.
National
Finance
Co., Ltd.
H. P. LATHAM, Local Manager.
New   Westminster,  B.  C.
GENERALS   AGENTS���
The   Pacific   Coast   Fire   Insurance Co.
The    Prudential     Investment
Co.
The   B.   C.   Permanent   Loan
and Savings Co.
I
a
$
ALASKAN MINEF: SAYS
DR. COOK  MADE CLIMB
Colorado Springs. Colo., July 7.���P.
J. Carrigan, an able-bodied, seasoned
placer miner, who an Ived ln Colorado
Springs a few days ago, made the assertion today that he himself had
climbed Mount McKinley, and found
there the copper tube nnd records left
by Dr. Cook, and confirmed the tatter's claim of having first ascended
the mountain.
Mr. Carrlgan's story ls regarded by
John   M.  Bradley,  Dr.  Cook's former
[backer,   as   sufficiently   plausible     to,
warrant investigation. '
LOWEST
POSSIBLE
PRICES
ON FURNITURE
ALL THE TIME
ag)s
| Denny & Galloway
HOME FURNISHERS
New Westminster
:
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7:
PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY S, '<*���
The Daily News
Published by The Dally .News Publish-
frig Company, Limited, at their offices
Corner   of     McKenzie   and     Victoria
Streets.
C  A.  Paige Manacling   Director
<UNJ0N"|^lA^t> 4
FRIDAY,   IULY 3, 1910.
LEES LIMITED
12 S   PER
���
���
*
���
JMITED | III '      0
CENT OFF      jE/I^.SPll
laalitv BABY CABS   X \ ^[EZMH
Any of our High Quality BABY CABS
During Our Great July Boom-Making Sale I
UNTIDY   STREETS.
Our attention has In cn called to
the very untidy condition of the
Btreeta in the residential section of
the city and to the nuisance which la
���caused by the presence of great
masses Of weeds which flourish luxuriantly along the margins of the thoroughfares. The presence of these
weed patches gives our roadways a
most  neglected appearance and serves
to detract materially from their otherwise beautiful appearance, Tbey are
.-also a source of trouble and annoyance to every citizen who desires to
maintain an attractive garden plot, for
the seeds blow hither and thither from
the dandelions, plantains, camomile,
shepherds purse, red weed and many
.another, and soon bedeck the best of
gardens with their vigorous seedlings.
On more than one occasion we have
known visitors to the city to express
Their dismay and astonishment at the
untidy appearance of the streets
���raused by the lank grass and weeds.
Our fine broad thoroughfares would
wear a much more beautiful and attractive aspect if they were only kept
K'lean and neat. It behooves us to
maintain New Westminster's good
name for health, beauty, cleanliness
and good order, and to this end our
weedy avenues and highways should
l>e at once cleaned up and kept clear
of the noxious intruders in the future.
We are aware that to do this the
constant labor of several men will be
required, hut is is surely worth while
to incur a modest annual expenditure
upon such a necessary and useful
work. We suggest that the Council
should employ a staff of four or half
a dozen men, whose duty it would be
to keep the residential streets and
avenues in a clean and decent state.
Elderly men, who are no longer capable of performing the severest manual labor, might well be employed at i
a scale of wages commensurate with
their ability. I
I
a
X
A   GOOD   TIME   TO   FURNISH   YOUR   HOME   IS  NOW
���
���
���
���	
*,   Phone 73
LEES LIMITED
Successors to  Lee's Furniture Emporium ���
_______________ 716 7 18   Columbia   St.,   Ne.s    Westminster    +
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
REC
REMEMBER,   WE   CLOSE   AT   5   P.   M.    SATURDAYS, 10 P.  M
$25 and $27.50 SUITS FOR $10
After one of the mosl successful  seasons  we  have  ever  had  In  Ladies'   Ready-to-Wear,   we   lmve  p;
Suits thai we intend tu clear In double quick time.   New and up to   date   well   cut,  smartly   i
and in good quality all wool materials. These suits are soi it the choices! snaps in ibis Greal i
sion .Sale.    Black, Brown, Navy. Green,  I'm pie and Grey,  In plain and sniped effects are Included in
this offer.    Short, three-quarter and seven-eighth  length coals and  smart   pleated   skirls.     Come  ���
only   Blxteen  altogether.     Regular   values  to   J27.50.    Clearing  at    '.....    $10.00
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
65c and 75c Dress Goods
for 45c
,-Self Btripes, plain materials and
novelty effects among this showing,
in a range of color that cannot be
equalled at any price in the city. See
tiiis lot; they are all wool and range
from 4u to 44 Inches wide.
StrikiiiQ Wash Suits Going
for $5.00
Fancy Striped Suits in Tan, Pale
Blue and Grey; also a sprinkling ol
summery White Suits In almost all
sizes.    Twelve only, and  every  one a
bargain.    We mean to clear these also.
Regular values to .8.60 for $5.00
Stunning Values in Dress Skirts
r
VALUES   TO   $12.50   FOR   $3.95
****************************
\ STORE, BANK I7ITT_MfS S
l AND    OFFICE Til  1 LlVW t
|AND   OFFICE
SHOW CASES
We are moving Sklrt^j too. Here In every shade that Is likely to be required. Included in this
special ls a manufacturer's stock of samples embracing the newest styles, and the most popular fabrics. Tlain Venetians, Panamas, Tweed, Serge and Self Striped materials, in a charming collection
of   pretty   styles.    The  regular values run up as high as $12.50    Now  for    $3.95
Silk Values You Cannot Afford To Miss
We have to  reduce our   large stock of silks this week-
per yard 	
-this ls your opportunity. Washing Po
 '..... 35c
Sap]
cr
B
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feat
hand
was
down
end i
could
It
the v
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They
was :
there
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name
the f
was
then
the
utes
keep
Pa
enoti
playt
Sapr
of 1
their
a pa
Th
Re
son,
gera
Smit
Sa
W. 1
Ken:
zie,
Regi
Wes
Sapi
m
A limited quantity, a line that  Is  going out   with  a  rush.    Fancy   Spot
with  Pale Blue. Navy  Blue and Hrown Spots in Striped Effect. Regular '
Poulard   In
Sale Price.
AERIAL  PASSENGER  SERVICE.
I
ARTISTIC MANTELS���STAIR  RAILINGS���ALL      KINDS      OF      WOODWORKING���DESIGNS     AND     ESTIMATES   SUPPLIED
Westminster Woodworking Co.
J.  BROOKES,  Proprietor
-Corner  Eleventh  and Carline.
PHONE 473
Safely Launched
(Continued From Page One.)
which Mrs. Antle christened the boat.
Then the benediction was pronuonced
by  Ven.  Archdeacon  Pentreath:
"The Blessing of God Almighty, the
Father, the Son and the Holy Ghost,
rest upon this vessel and all who shall
embark upon it. Amen."
immediately after this the ropes
were cut, the supports knocked out
an I the vessel commenced to move.
Big  Crowd   Present.
FIVE HUNDRED CARMEN
ON STRIKE IN WINNIPEG!
The entire world is just now interested in sundry ambitious schemes to j *    WORKS-
Instltute passenger services by ;������'   \+*************++*t,<���***>****+ *************************
cars.    The pioneers of settlement  in \ __���_____������-__��������� . ���������-���  j
the northern part of this province are.   ..,     , U      .   ,
it was lately reported, in negotiation  MlSSlCD   uOfli  IS
with   an   European   engineer   to   pro-1
vide   them   with   a  craft   wllich   shall ',
facilitate   travel   to   and   from   Fortj
George   and   other   distant   points   at j
presenl   difficult  of approach;   an  en-1
thusiasiic German engineer is working
>iuder  British capitalists to complete
ta machine that shall convey passe.i-
i,rers between London and Berlin; and
now it is announced that another engineer,   J.   J.   Rekar,   is   putting   tlie
finishing touches on a huge dirigible
jit Seattle which it is proposed lo use
for  the   conveyance  of  travelers   between that city and distant places.
Possibly this method of travel will
in time become general, but at present, to some of us at, least who have
not  forgotten  tho disaster  wliich  be-
whlte  gn ind
         per yd.      35c
Colored   Pongee,   50c   Yd.���Rose. Tan.  Brown, Copenhagen,  Navy  and  Black  are the only  shade
this silk.    We are clearing the odd ends now���get busy.    Values   up to 75c yd.  for, per yr 50c
Black  Louiscienne  Silk, 65c  Yd.���Regular   .1   and   $1.1".  qualities;    2   pieces   only;    21    Inches   wld
Clearing at, per yd    65:
$1.25 Black Peau-de Soie. 85c yd.���60 yards of Bonnets Guaranteed   Peau-de-Sole.    Extra  good qua
ity;  splendid wearing.    Regular |1 25 for, i er yd     85c
27-Inch  Jap  Silks for 40c Yd.���In  all   shades;   also  ('ream  and  Black;   27  inches  wide.
where at fiiic per yd.   Fill all  your  silk   needs here  this   week��� you'll save money.
Yd.���5 pieces extra flne quality natural   Pongee   Silk;
 ________________\
Sells
$1   Natural   Pongee,  75c
bright silk finish.    Regular
;i
lnchei
nI le,
. .75c
StTSBECS
Additional Locals [:
C.    N.    R.   Workers   Follow   Lead   of
Steamfitters and  Walk  Out With      _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
_ , ___ .     Bishop A. U. de Pencier was in the
Tools and Overalls. !d|y  ye8terday.
In Vancouver's police games Jack
Hoult, of this city, won the mile-open
race in live minutes three seconds.
The Vancouver Province, in commenting on   Iloult's  running,  says  that   he
todav.   While a few minutes previous-1 was   PWbaMy   the   prettiest   distance
1 runner on the track.
Winnipeg, July 7.���Five hundred
carmen employed In the C. N. R. shops
followed the action of the steamfitters by going out on strike at noon
There were few clergymen  present
at the ceremony, but a crowd of two
r ,, ,, ..  , _ .   .or three hundred people from the city
fell Count Zeppelin's monster Deutsch- wltne88ed the launching.   Rev. C. W.
land  a  short  while since,  regard the   Houghton   was   the  only   local   cleric!
experience as a little too thrilling to; present,   Rev.   Canon   d'Easum   being
tic altogether comfortable.    These im-! unable to attend.
,, ... The new  boat Is one of the  finest.
rnonse   machines   are   doubtless   now j ever launched here UB& ls one of the
fairly  safe and  possibly  not unpleas-1largest craft propelled by gasoline en-
ant to travel In so long as the weather I ginea on the coast.   She has a length
is fair and the fates are kind, but in '(,f ",le hundred feet, beam seventeen
., ...   , ,      ,   .. I feet   and   a   depth   of   nine   feet  eight
ji storm    hev  are  Likely  to   be   both,. ���.     , '        ,,��� ,���_. __,_���,.
inches.    She has a six-toot draft.
uncomfortable and unsafe, owing to The gasoline engine installed Is the
the great surface presented to the best procurable, being a six-cylinder
iury of the elements by their huge '"i-borse power Standard.
gaa bags,    li may be that some modi-, Will   Cruise   in   North.
Tied form, an airship-aeroplane hybrid, j
will be evolved in the course of time
which  will  be more stable and  more
easily   managed   under   storm   condi-
ly the noise of hammers and running
machinery had reverbrated through
the shops, the people in tlie vicinity
had no Idea that the workmen had
thrown down the gauntlet, declining
open fight.
A  few  moments later
The stern wheel steamer Hamlin,
which all season has been tied up
near the Lulu island bridge, has been
sold by her owner, W. Finch Page, to
a Vancouver firm.   The boat has been
engine
^^^^^^^    here  she  will
Itowing logs up the river.
on
used  In
a procession j taken on Vancouver, where she Is hav.
of   men   carrying   tools   and   overalls! ing   a   new   engine   installed,   and
came through the exits, and it was un-j her return here she will be
mistakeably recognized that tho strug
gle had commenced. Two men were ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
appointed to see S. J. Hungford, the] According to information given The
superintendent of rolling stock, and ' News yesterday by a representative
he waR formally notified of the stand of tho striking machinists, tbey are
the men  were taking.' j��vell  supplied  with funds and  aide tu
'carry on the struggle for some time.
���
:
\x
i*
:
Weekday Schedule
Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver  at  6:60,   6:20, 6:50,
8.00 and every half hour thereafter until 11  p, m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at ">:50, fi;50, 7:20,
and every half hour thereafter until 11:30 p. m.
Return  Fare:   Adults,  60c;   children   under  12,  ll.'c.
Sunday  Schedule���Cars  leave   Westminster   for   Vancouver
a.  m. and every  half  hour thereafter until  11  p. m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster   at   8   a.   in.,   9   a.   in.
every half hour thereafter until 11:30  p.  in.
Sunday  Excursion  Rates;   Return  fare, fiOc;  children, 2'tc.
Freight Schedule���Freight cars leave Westminster for Vanci
at 7: I'll a. m,, 11:20 a. bi. and 3;L'0 p. m. Freight cars leave
couver for Westminster at 9:2#, 1:21 and 6:20.
uvei
Van-
lions. But until this comes about we
fear aerial transport will be a tiling
very much in the air.
Oklahoma  Drought  Broken.
Ardmore.    Okla.,    July     7.���Heavy
rains in  Southern Oklahoma early today   broke   a   drought   that   has   prevailed for several weeks.
COLONFl.   DFNNISON   IS
PLEASED   WITH   BIG   WEST
The vessel  will be under
.maud of Captain Gusliue, who has recently come here from Newfoundland.
I She will be used on trips up the nortli
coast and will probably make her lirst
trip as far as Prince Rupert in a few
weeks.
When   fitted   up   according   to   the
i plans of the owners, the Columbia will
probably be the finest, mission boat In
.existence. She will have a modern
hospital  operating room on board;   a
Completely furnished chapel; accommodation for eleven passangers; the
most modern heating and cooking appliances, iind  will  he  luxuriously  up-
j bolstered In red velvet. When complete, $25,000 is ii conservative estimate of her cost. She was built by
Samuel Dawe at his Lulu Island shipyards.
OFFICIAL GRAFTING
FINE ART IN POLAND
Warsaw, July 7.���Graft has been car-
ried to a fine art here by an official
name 1 Zielenskij, "referee" of the pos-
the com-l^al department. As a result of the
senatorial revision carried out at the
instance of the Czar, further disclosures of wholesale corruption among
Russian officials in Poland have come
to  light.    Zielenskij   carried  on    his
ind scientific thor-  In the outcome.
None of the men are anxious to go
back to work, having wi Iked out with
the  full   Intention  of  remaining  out
until tbey win their point.
Albert I). Severs, of Burnaby, formerly champion tennis player of British Columbia, and F. J. Coulthard, of
New Westminster, have arranged for
a tennis match to be played here
some day nexl week. There his been
talk of the match for some time and
a   great   deal   of   interest   is   evinced
SEIZE  NINETY-FIVE
UNCLEAN
MILK   CANS
Suggest Another Change in Oath.
London,   July   7.���It   has   been   decided to present  a memorial  to Pre-
Calgarv, July 7.���Colonel  Deinlson,
sfldreBBlns the Canadian olub here on
"Unity of Empire" in a stirrine an''e"li
today, paid ;i great tribute to tlie west, ______________________________i___________^_________________________________���_
raying;     "I   am   Immensely   pleased mler Asquith asking him to reject the
with the spirit of progress animating oath    declaration.     The    petitioners
the   west,   wilh   the   spirit   of   oonfl- think It sufficient thai the king should
Ocnct; dominating the people, and with declare   his  adherence  to   Protestant-
the natural resources upon the extent Ism. and  not   to the Church  of  Eng-
fit whlth I have informed myself." land particularly.
Jl
;A^V����f*������17^tf5^
graft with cynical ^^^^^^^^^^^
o ugliness.
He elaborated n perfect system of
bribery and organized a sehelul" of
charges  for  keeping  clerks    in  their
places and appointing new ones to va- ^_^^^_,__^_^__^^_.	
cancics.    Tlie candidates paid len per' Montreal. July 7.���City milic insper
cent on their first yar's salaries. Those tors today seized no fewer than nine-
who   already    were    installed     were ty-ftve  four and eight, gallon  unclean
"taxed." Men who refused to pay were ��� milk  cans,   which   were  about   to    be
threatened with  dismissal. shipped   from   Bniiaventiire  station  to
Even the prisons have been reached different points in the province for
hy the revision. Most of the prisons ' milk. Dr. McCarry, the chief food Inure in a terrible condition, and In this spector, informed the Star that the
respect people are afraid that Poland tins had been merely rinsed out, and
will Bhare the fate of Turkestan. When that they were certainly not in a fit
the government in St. Petersburg saw condition to receive milk. The profile reports of a similar revision there, vtneial health hylaw provides that
It. got a shock. The disclosures were "empty cans shall he washed hy tho
so appalling lhat the chamber decide! Shipper before leaving them al rail-
it would be better to pul them in the way stations to be returned to thc
archives "for fear of compromising country." In view of the breach of
Russian bureaucracy." The reports the law, the city will Institute proceed-
have been hidden accordingly and Hie lngs in the recorder's court against
official bood'ers of Turkestan are the eleven owners of the ninety-five
flourishing unmolested. ,<=ans In question,
itfvV*
CITY   AND   SAPPERTON   LINE.
City Limits Line���liO minute service from t!:15 a. m. to 11 p. m.
Sunday   Service���Half   hourly  between  i a.  m.  and 11  p.  in.
Sapperton Line���110 minute service, from 6:26 a. m. to 11:10 Pm
Sunday   Service���Half   hourly between 8:110 a. tn. and 11 p. ui.
| B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
******************* **************<******aaaaa******t
***********
>***********************'*,
SI
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49;
tain
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522;
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491
EA:
TE
Eve
Ihe WESSELTON DIAMOND!
We carry In stock an assortment of BLUE WHITE WESSELTONS.
Prices  In Rings  $40  to  $400.
Those goods are the  BEST procurable in Canada, and Is a pl8aB"
ure to show same.
HOWARD AND LONGINE   WATCHES.
Chamberlin's
THE
JEWELER
****************************************************
>*************+*******************************444*<>
*
*     ^^ ^^
I Ryall Foot Powder!
25c per box.   Try It.
j Ryall's Drug Store
*
*
*****
EYES TESTED  BY OPTICIANS.
***********aa******************4,*>0"*>
8
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firs
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Sir
1
Co FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1910.
��� r r* t
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE FIVE.
SPORTING NEWS IfSTK:
REGINAS BADLY        -WINNIPEG OARSMEN
BEATEN AT LAST     WIN STEWARD CUP
ill
3.00
Sapperton Takes Rough Lacrosse Game From Leaders
By Large Score.
this
r fa-
���Hon
V3.95
The Reginas suffered their flrsl defeat of the season yesterday al the
hands of the Sappertons. Though it
was their first come-down, I bey came
down far enough, and hii the bottom
end of a 9-4 score with a crash that
could be heard seven leagues.
It was nothing but Sapperton all
the way through and the Reginas were
busy figuring out how it came about
They had a good team; the weather
was fine; the referee was Pat Feeney;
there was a respectable crowd and all
that sort of thing, but something went
wrong at the start and they never
got it fixed again until time was
called.
The game was not without its Interesting points. In the third quarter
there was a little argument between
Fitzgerald and one of the McKenzie
boys. The other man with tlie C.N.R.
name joined in and for a few minutes
the field took on a Keno setting. There
was no one seriously injured /but
there was some loss of blood an I
the offenders went off for ten minutes each and were bound over to
keep the peace.
Pat Feeney was hardly strict
enough for the amount of energy displayed by the players. Although the
Sapperton men have not much chance
of landing the penant themselves
their win places tlie West Enders on
a par with the Reginas.
The following are the teams:
Reginas���Keary, Pearson, Robert-
son, Wright. Turnbull, Fletcher, Fitzgerald, Smith, Gilford, Kenny, C.
Smith,  Morrison.
Sappertons���Coutts, Stott, Patchell,
W. Patchell, Atkinson, Carroll, K. McKenzie, Sclater, Archibald, lt. McKenzie, Coutts. II. Sclater.
Standing of the  League.
Won Lost Draw
Reginas     2 1 2
West Ends    2 1 1
Sappertons      1 '���'> 1
Great Reception Promised
Manitobans on Their Return Home With Trophy.
Henley, England, July 1,���In the
final four-oared race for the Steward
cup this afternoon, the Winnipeg crew
won easily In seven minutes and forty-
six  seconds.
Captain Riley said that he had al- j
ways expected that they would win j
the cup. After a short rest in Kng-
land the crew will take the cup home
to Winnipeg. They have received the
congratulations of all the best oarsmen   ln  Great   Britain.,
Port Mann,  Surrey,   Coquitlam,   Burnaby,   Langi
City Property and   Houses   and   Lots,
say SNAPS we MEAN it.
ey,
When   v. e
$150,000 TO LOAN
Fire Insurance, Life Insurance, Accident Insurance,
Motor Boat Insurance, Automobile Insurance and
Employers' Liability.
S. FADER
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
:
���
���
���
Camp Sites
-AT-
451 Columbia St.
New   Westminster.
**********************************aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*** X
*
X
!
35c
��� .
.  35c
.  5flc
v.
.   65:
qu i
85c
11 le,
75c
CANADA IS LEADING IN
SHOOT FOR MACKINNON CUP
Dominion's  Representatives  at   Bisley
Make Good   Scores at  Eight  and
Nine  Hundred Yards.
Winnipeg, July 7.���There Is very
great rejoicing amongst Winnipeg
oarsmen, pasl and present, at tlie Winnipeg crew winning one of the greatest English classic sweep oar races.
They have secured a victory that will
be welcomed throughout the length
and breadth of the Dominion,
That the crew will have a big reception when it reaches home Is beyond a doubt, as Winnipeg oarsmen
are already suggesting plana for a
suitable welcome.
The Rowing club flag was Immediately hoisted on receipt of the news
and a scene of general jubilation is
to be witnessed at the headquarters
of the crew.
While the city has not had time to
arrive at a decision, a public reception of the crew is general talk on
the streets today, and when they arrive home the public wlll likely take
tbem In hand and demonstrate its
appreciation of their masterly victory
over the chosen crews of Europe,
The news was received at the Grain
exchange with tremendous rejoicing.
George Carruthers made the announcement In the pit, which was followed  by  prolonged cheering.
The boat used by the Winnipeg
crew was specially constructed for
tbem by Sims, of Putney, one of the
best English builders. It was somewhat lighter than the boat they have
been accustomed to and, following
English practice, was stiffer In build.
Tbe oars were also of the latest Kngllsh pattern. The boat will be brought
back to Winnipeg by the crew for
exhibition on the Ued river.
A Thousand Acres
of the best farming lands in British Columbia _ the FERTILE
LANGLEY DISTRICT, witli a three-quarter mile frontage on the
Kraser and nearly five hundred acres Improved.
Three hundred and fifty-five acres of rich lowlands Included in a
splendid dyke.
Many thousands of dollars In  fine buildings and out-buildlngs.
Trunk roads run through and near this property, and THE CAN-
ADIAN NORTHERN RAILWAY through the center of the main portion, and there is a DOMINION GOVERNMENT WHARF on the
riverfront.
Though the whole thing would be a splendid buy, four or five
separate sales, ranging from $55 to i'200 an acre may be made.
APPLY   TO
Hale Bros. & Kennedy
LIMITED.
REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE   AND    TIMBER.
Merchants   Bank   Building,   corner of Columbia  and  Begbie  Streets.
White Rock
Can be had at Lowest Prices and
the Easiest of Terms.
���
���
:
:
���
���
���
���
White, Shiles & Co. \
X Columbia St.   -    New Westminster I
i
***********************************4
!
Telephone  No. 335.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
BASEBALL
Contractors and
House Builders
We have a full   line   of   tke   Best
Builders  Hard-ware in tkis City.
Before Building See Us, as we   believe   we   can   save   you
money.    Also Complete   Stock   oi   PAINTS   and   OILS
T. J. Trapp & Co., Ltd.
****,**
I,  ' 20,
0,  8:0!
r  at 8
ni. and
ncouvei
Bisley, July 1.���The Mackinnon
cup, which was won by the Canadian
team last year, was shot for today.
At the Sun-yards range the Canadian
scores were: Sergeant Crowe. Guelph.
49; Private Clifford, Toronto, 12: Captain Forrest, Vancouver, 4
Freeborn. Hamilton, 411; Corporal Mclnnes, Alberta. 4H; Captain Mel hug.
Vancouver. 1!'; Captain McKle,
Guelph, 40; Sergeant Morris, Bowman-
ville, 50; Sergeant Mitchell. Hamilton, 44; Sergeant Russel, Ottawa, 43;
Private Steel, Guelph, 4S; Sergeant
Steick. Truro, N. S., 4i). Total, 663.
Individual possible. 50.
The totals for the other teams at
this range were: Australia, 5l'i>; England, 536; Scotland, 557; Ireland. 5L'4;
Guernsey, 510; Malay Straits Guides,
522; India, 523.
At the 900-yards  range  tlie  scores I
���were: Crowe, 4fi; Clifford, 45; Forest,
48;   Freeborn,   4S;   Mclnnes,   42;   Mc-
Thursday, July 7.
American League.
At   Washington��� It.
Wnshlntrton     4
Philadelphia       1
At   New   York��� It-
Sergeant | Boston     13
New York     4
3
II.
in
10
National  League.
At   Philadelphia���
First   Game���                      R. H. E
Brooklyn       2 G 0
Philadelphia     0 4 2
Second  Game���                    It. H. E,
Brooklyn      7 10 3
Philadelphia      4 11 2
At   Boston���
First  Game���                        K. H. E.
New York     4 7 3
Boston      5 9 2
Second Game���                   Et. H. E.
New York    2 7 0
Boston      5 10 0
Game called by agreement to allow
H.   E.
Harg,  45;   McKie,   4t>;   Morrison,  42; |
Mitchell,  38;   Russel.   44;   Steel,  40; , teams to catch train.
Steick, 44.    Total,  52S. I     At  Chicago���
The scores  of  other  teams  at  the Chicago
same range were: Australia, 521: Fng
land, 496; Scotland, 511; Ireland. 520; j Eastern  League
Guernsey. 493;   Malay Straits Guides,1     ,    n,lffalo_
491;   India, 519.
R.
..  0
Cincinnati       1
EASY WINS THE RULE IN
TENNIS TOURNAMENT GAMES \,;. ���r*
First   Game���
'Montreal   	
; Buffalo    	
j     Second  Game-
Montreal    	
Buffalo
ster���
llochestt
I At Jers"
3.
City���Providence
Events at Tipperary Courts Are  Not  City, j!.  .^^  ^
Closely Contested���Defaulted
Games Cancelled.
lt.
1
4
R.
1
tl
R.
10
0
, 1;
R.
.1
1
H.
12
11
II.
.
4
li.
n
a plea*
Newark   	
i Baltimore   	
Coast   League.
At  Portland��� R
Vernon      ��
l Portland       3
I    At  Oakland��� R-
Sacramento        2
Oakland       ;!
At   Bos Angeles  (13 In.)��� R.
iSan Francisco    7
. Los Angeles   ';
H.
8
12
H.
0
E.
0
0
E.
1
0
E,
1
E.
Northwestern   League.
At Spokane��� R.
4
H.
6
5
H.
16
L.i
H.
8
F
Ier
ire
*���
*****
Some good tennis marked the play
in the Second round of the tournament
at the local courts yesterday. In
most cases the games were not very
evlenly contested, the winner having
a wide margin over Ills opponent. The
flrst set played, that between Eddy
and Beatty, was the only one that
went over the six game, and *!ddy
finally won out with a score or nine j
to seven. I Tacoma   	
!fh., following are the results: JBpokane  	
Men's Singles���Eddy won from j Batteries���Butler
Beatty, 9-7. (i-2. Lewis won from | Q^er and Shea.
Kydtl, 6-4, H-3. Gibson won from Cornwall, 6-3, 6-1. White won from Pratt.
6-3, 6-2. Sperry and Annandale failed
to appear for their game and it has
been cancelled.
Ladles' Singles���Miss Ricktnan won
from  Miss   Rand,  (i-4,  0-3.     This  win
puts Miss  Hickman  In  the  finals  for,
the ladles' singles Paris. July 7.���William Vanderbilt a
The draw for tomorrow Is as fol- Missadore III. won the Prix de Man-
j0WB. - Idanet for three-year-olds, purse .1.1.un,
Men's Singles���Eddv vs. Lewis: ' distance nine and a half furlongs,
Motherwell vs. Dean; White vs. which was run at Maison Latitte to-
Smith. day.    His Gibelln  won
Ladies' Singles���Miss Peele vs. Miss  Brest  for
Cotton. distance
The Public
Supply Stores
We are now
Prepared For
The Campers.
We carry an
Especial Line
of Goods for a
Summer Outing. Prompt
Delivery or
Shipment.
We Solicit
Your Trade.
At   Vancouver���
'Seattle   	
j Vancouver    	
I     Batteries���Joss
���and Lewis.
E.
4
   5      5      1
and  Blankenship;
R.   II.   B.
    3    10      0
    2    10      1
and   Akin;   Jensen
Vanderbilt's  Horses Win.
the   Prix   de
two-year-olds, purse  $1 000,
five furlongs.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
Phone 714.
115 Acres First
class farm land
30 acres in Crop
House and Outbuildings.
$5,000
$2,000 CASH, Balance arranged
I This is a Revenue Producer.
P. 0. on property, giving an
income of $300
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
Phone 714.
****************************************************
0 GIFTS 0
���
Selected at Gray's please the recipient.
They have distinction, are appropriate and exhibit refined caste.
CUT GLASS in Celery Dishes,. Spoon Trays, Bon 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   $3.00   to
Tea Sets at $25.00.
John B. Gray
WATCHMAKER  AND JEWELLER
��      Dominion   Trust   Block.
********************
Columbia   St.
aaaaaaa****X
IT PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
���IN���
THE        DAILY        NEW
INSURANCE
THAT INSURES
The days of "Shall I Insure?" are now calendared in "Unbusinesslike Methods of the Past." Today the consideration is: "How Strong
Is the Company?"���"Who Guards Its Welfare?"���"What Are Its Records With Conflagrations?"
I not only offer you insurance in companies whose records are
foremost in these respects, but your choice in the best of them.
Many people spend their Money and Energy in building a splendid house and then gamble with Providence on its safety until
sold. Are you one of them? Or are you one of the Safe, Sane, and
Progressive Business Men that Insure It?
ALU    KINDS   OF    INSURANCE   WRITTEN   AT   LOWEST   RATES.
ALFRED  W.  McLEOD
"The Insurance Man"
Suite 1, Curtis-Armstrong Blk.      Phone 62
am
SECOND GAME   FOR
BURDE WATCHES TOMORROW
Try-
It will
a  "WANT"  ad
bring results.
in  The  News.
The second game for the Burde
watches will be played on Saturday
afternoon between teams representing
the Lord Kelvin school and Sapperton. The game will take place at
1:30 p. m. sharp. It has to be finished to allow a baseball game to be
played later in the afternoon and
so the players are requested to be
present on time. It is probable W.
Gifford will referee.
The teams will be selected from the
following players:
Lord Kelvin School���Victor Jones.
Lorrie Main, Clyde Swasson, Roy Kelly, Elmer Standish, Lewis Erie, W.
Brooks, F. Lindsay, Peter Campbell.
Don Wilson, John Topping, S. French,
W. Wilson, D. Cassleman, Alfred Day,
S. Mercer, Herb Hawkins.
Sapperton���W. Chambers, J. Garrett, A. McKenzie, A. Brown, L. N'el-
son, H. Jotinson, J. Sclater, C. Rennie, J. Chambers, B. Johnson, E. Cameron, W. Mitchell, D. Huff, L. Berry. pAan six.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 8, 19
10.
i
Vi..
;<*
:t
Vi
it
n
$
]���**'
u
B��
���>:;.i
_i':'"
I
VANCOUVER
EXHIBITION
August 15 to 20
m
1910.
J30.000 IN  PRIZES AND PREMIUMS.
Specially low rates from all points,
on railways and boats.
Exhibits sent as freight on Canadian
lines will be returned free.
Superb and unique attractions in
Speeding Events and Dog Show.
Spectacular "Fighting tlie Flames."
Broncho Busting Competition, Wood
Chopping Contest, Trotting and Pacing Events and Hunt Club Races.
Entries close August 1. Write for
prize list and Information to
JAS.   ROY,
Manager    and     Secretary    Vancouver
Exhibition   Association.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Leave New Westminster:
5:45���Connects with train to Sumas
and Transcontinental No. 97; arriving
New Westminster 7:43.
9:10���With No. 2 going east; also
connection for Nicola and train from
Agassiz, Kootenay, Okanagan and
Sumas; arriving New Westminster
10:18.
16:25���With train for Agassiz, Koo
tenay points, Sumas and St. Paul; returning arrive Westminster 18:12.
19:35���With No. 90 Transcontinental eastbound and trains from Mission,
Nicola and Okanagon points, and No.
1 from east; arrive New Westminster 22:02.
ED GOULET, Agent C. P.  R.
H. C.   B.   FOSTER,  A.  G.  P. A., Vancouver.
SECURING SAMPLES
OF CANADIAN CLAY
Government Sends Out Ex-
pert to Ascertain Value of
Deposits of Dominion.
CANADIAN
"inc.
District of  New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, J. A. McGowan,
of Abbotsford, B.C., accountant, intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands at Victoria, B.C., for
a license to prospect for coal and petroleum on and in the following described  lands:
Commencing at a post marked J.
A. McO., S. W. corner, planted at the
S. W. corner of Section 33, In TownBhlp 19, Municipality of Sumas, New
Westminster District; tlience north
80 cliains; thence east 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; tlience west
80 cliains to point of commencement
and containing 040 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
day of June,  A.D., 1910.
J. A. McGOWAX.
WATER   NOTICE.
���'' CANADIAN PACIFIC
"���""'B.C. CoastSS. Sailings
STEAMSHIPS   PROM   VANCOUVER
to  Victoria.
10:00 a. 111    Daily
1:00 p.m  Daily
TO   SEATTLE.
10:0(1 a. 111    Daily
11:00 p. 111     Daily except Saturday
11:30 p. in  Saturday
TO   NANAIMO.
2:00 p. ni    Daily
TO   UNION   AND   COMOX.
2:00 p. in    Mondays
8:00 a. in.. .Thursdays and Saturdays
TO  ALASKA.
11:00 p.m    Every Saturday
TO   PRINCE   RUPERT.
11:00 p.m.  Every Thursday and Sat.
TO  STEWART   (Portland  Canal).
11:00 p.m    Every  Thursday
S. S.  Beaver leaves  N'ew  Westminster 8 a. m. Monday. Wednesday and
Fridays;    leaves    Chilliwack    8    a. m.
Tuesday.    Thursday    and    Saturdays.
For particulars, apply to
ED GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
C.   B.   FOSTER,
A. G. P. A.. Vancouver.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I. John Beckett, of
Abbotsford, B.C., lumberman. Intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum on
and in tlie following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked J. B.,
S. E. corner, planted at the S. E. corner of Section 31, in Township 19.
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence north 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence south
SO chains; thence east SO chains to
point  of  commencement  and  contain-
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
license in the New Westminster Division of N'ew Westminster District,
(a) Tlie name of Company, Vaucouver Power Company, Limited. Tlie
head office at the City of Vancouver,
British Columbia. Tlie capital, $2,500,-
000, divided into 2,500,000 shares of 1 jng (-,40 acres
11.00 each, all fully paid up;   (b)  The'
name of the lake, stream or source, j (]ay of June, A.D.,  1910
unnamed stream running through sec- JOHN' BECKETT
tion 29, block 5, north range 2, west,) 	
thence in a northwesterly direction
flowing into the Fraser river; (c)
The point of diversion, 2.300 feet in
a southeasterly diiection from the
southeast corner of section 19, block
5, north range 2, west; (d) The quan
tity of water applied for, .166 cubic
feet per second; ie) Tlie character
of the proposed works, a small dam
and pipe line; (f) The premises on
which the water is to be used,
two (2), three ("I and four (4), group
two (2), New Westminster District;
(g) The purpose for which the water
MAIL   SERVICE.
Following are the hours of despatch
and arrival of mails at the New Westminster postofflce and hour given in
each case being the hour of closing,
which is half an hour, as a rule, be-
for tiie actual despatch. All mails,
unless     otherwise     stated     are     de-
I spatched and received daily except
Sunday.    Tlie only  mails  despatched
i and received Sunday are the G. N. K.
is to be used, domestic; ,h'f H"for i s��u'h and C- p- j1- ���st ���dls' ���l ln"
Irrigation describe the land intended| _i?��n!_!vaZ-^l,!,_Sapperton' tiaser
to be irrigated, giving acreage, no; (i) If the water is to
be used for power or mining
purposes describe the place where the
water is to be returned to some natural channel, and the difference in
altitude between point of diversion
and point of return, no; (J) Area of
Crown land Intended to be occupied
by the proposed works, none; (k)
This notice was posted on the 2nd
day of June, 1910, and application
will be made to the commissioner on
Mills and Coquitlam.
Mails  Despatched.
8 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria via
B. C.  Electric railway.
First  C.P.R. east  taking all  points
east including Langley and district.
The mail for Abbotsford and district, Clayburn and district, Huntingdon and district, and Matsqui are despatched by way of Vancouver.
8 a.m.���Blaine and Seattle, in-
the 13th day of July 1910; (1) Give eluding all U. S. points east and south,
the names and addresses of any ri- and Hall's Prairie, Fernridge and Haz-
parian proprietors or licensees who'elmere, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
or  whose  lands  are  likely  to be  af- [ Saturdays.
fected by the proposed works, either All Surrey malls are received from
above or below the outlet, none; (m) j Cloverdale, except Hall's Prairie, Ha-
The part of the Memorandum of As-1 zelmere and Fernridge, which arrive
sociation of tlie company which au-|on the Port Guichon train on Tues-
thorizes the proposed application andj days, Thursdays, and Saturdays,
works reads as follows:  "(3) The ob-1    11:00 a.m.���Vancouver. Victoria and
Edmonton, July 7.���The fact that
nearly sixty per cent of llie clay products utilized in Canada are Imported
from the L'nited States, while Canadian clay deposits lie undeveloped is
tlie cause of action on the part of the
bureau of mines, whereby two clay exports, 11. Keis and J. Keele, have been
delegated to make a tour of the Dominion, collecting as tbey proceed,
samples of the clay deposits in the districts accessable by railroad, to be
sent to Ottawa to be tested to ascertain their value as material for brick
or  tile  manufacture.
These two gentlemen arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon and are
guests of tlie Alberta hotel, While
here they will take samples of the
clay in tlie beds that are known to
exist in tlie district, but thai as yet
have not been developed. A sack of
clay from each deposit will be shipped
10 uttawa ami win he pm through exhaustive tests there during the com-
uig winter. The results ol the tests
will eventually be published in tlie
form of a bulletin, wbicb will lie of
great value to business men who may
desire to invest capital in a clay development enterprise.
To a Journal reporter last evening
the two government men spoke of th��
rapidly increasing demand for building
materials manufactured from clay deposits, which is tlie result of the
enormous building activity ruling
throughout the Dominion.
"Of $5,000,000 worth of sewer tile
and other utilities manufactured from
clay deposits, $3,000,000 worth aie Imported from lhe United Stales." said
Mr. Keele. "To a city situated as Edmonton is." lie continued, "this means
that fully as much is paid out iu
freight and duty as the materials
themselves are worth. The development of the clay resources that are
known to exist here will be the moans
of putting a stop to this enormous expense, and the information that we are
gathering will be for the guidance of
those who may undertake to develop
these deposits."
After spending a few days in the
Edmonton district, during wliich samples of clay will be obtained for testing purposes from all the known deposits in the district, Mr. Beis and Mr.
Keele will go south to Calgary and
from there, along the Crow's Nest
branch to Vancouver, collecting samples of clay as they go. Last summer was spent in collecting samples of deposits in Ontario and the
Maritime provinces and from eaxia
spring up to tlie present the two ex*
perts have been occupied in the territory between Winnipeg an I Edmonton,
They have covered all the territory
tributary to the Canadian Northern
railway, and as far west on Hie Canadian Pacific as Moose Jaw, and south
from Moose Jaw as far as Estavan.
On their return trip they will lake in
i Medicine Hal. where a Ule industry is
now  being established.
lu ihe Edmonton district samples
will be taken of the shade that is to
lie found above and beneath the coal
seams in several of the mines. In
many cases this is valuable material
for purpose of brick and tile manufacture and could be quite easily taken
out with the coal and utilized. From
the samples obtained, tlie actual value of this material will be ascertained.
Promising samples of shale were obtained in Manitoba and the result of
the tests yet to be made on these may
be the development of the deposits
there on an extensive scale. The experts state that these deposits aie
easily accessable at some points, while
at others the seams extend to a great
distance below  the surface.
Owing to the fact that the district
north of Edmonton is not yet tributary to a railway the clay deposits
that exist about Athabasca Landing
and other northern points will not be
examined, the primary object of the
expedition being to facilitate the development of the areas from which it
will be possible to ship tho products
to the points of consumption.
SCOTLAND WILL BUILD LDNG
CANAL TOpST. 120,000,000
Firth of Forth to Be Connected With
the   Clyde   by   Fifty-Mile
Waterway.
Jects for which tlie company is established and to which objects the Company are restricted are the acquisition
of water and water power by records
of unrecorded water or hy the pur-
Chase of water records or water privileges lor, (g)  Rendering water
and water power available for use,
application  and  distribution  by erect-
Central  Park, via B. C. Electric rail-
Mails Received.
8:30 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria
including U. S. matter, and also
(except Tuesday) via B. C. Electric
railway.
9: no to 10:00 a.m.���Strawberry Hill,
ing dams, increasing the head of wa-,b>' courier (Tuesday and Friday).
ter   in   any   existing  body   of   water, j    fl: lr��  a.m.���Vancouver  and Victoria,
or extending the area thereof, divert-1 vla **.  "���  -^-
ing the waters of anv stream, pond or;    8:30 a.m.���C. P. U. east (first train)
lake into any other channel or chan- ��� Sapperton,   Fraser   Mills  and   Coquit-
nets,  laying or erecting  any  line  ori'a,ri;
flume, pipe or wire, constructing any      12:00 p.m.    C. P. R. east.
race-way,    reservoir,   aqueduct    weir,!    l:0u p.m.���Vancouver, Central Park
wheel, building, or other erection or *-������*��� Fraser Arm.
work which  may be required in con-      1::'" p.m.���East Burnaby by courier.
nection   with   the   Improvement  and      2;-Q'0 p.m.���Burquitlam, hy courier.
use of the said water and water pow-'    3:15 p.m.���Blaine  and  Seattle,    ln-
er  or  by  altering,  renewing,  extend- J eluding all U. S. points.
ing,   Improving,   repairing,   or   main-      7:00 p.m.���Revelstoke local and C.
taining  any  such  works or any  part  P- R- intermediate points.
thereof."   (n)   The   Company   applies  way-
for a license to store water. The place 1:30 p.m.���Strawberry Hill, Timet the proposed reservoir for storing herland and South Westminster, by
the said water is section twenty-n.ine  courier (Tuesday and Friday).
'29). block flve (5), north range two      1:30  p.m.���Ladner  and  down  river
(2)   west;   (o)   The  means by  which  points. East Burnaby, Queensboro and
it is proposed to store the water, by  Burquitlam, hy courier.
dam;   (p)   The area of the reservoir      2:30   p.m.���Vancouver    and    Piper
site  or   sites   at  each   foot  in  depth  Siding, via G. N. II. north,
above the outlet, the depth above the      3 p.m.���Cloverdale, Nicomekl,    and
outlet    will    approximately    average  Port Kells. dally, Clayton on Tuesday, j
about  six or seven  feet:   (q)  How it Thursday. Friday and Saturday; Tyne-;
is proposed to acquire the land neces-  head on Tuesday and Friday; Bon Ac-!
eary for the purpose, by purchase, or cord, Tuesday and Friday.
If necessary hy expropriation;   (r) Ap-      4:00 p.m.���Vancouver and  Bin naby
proximately  the number of acre feet  Lake, via B. C. Electric railway. Sat-,
intended    to   he   impounded,    20,000 urday an extra mail Is despatched to ]
square feet. .Victoria  via  Vancouver  at   this  hour.;
VANCOUVER POWER CO., LTD.     I     Hlaine   and   Seattle,   including   all
R.  II.  Sperling, General  Manager.   0, S. points, east and south, via the
Vancouver, B. C. G. N. It. "Flyer."
BOTTLE   MESSAGE
IS WASHED ASHORE
Edinburgh, July 7.���It Is characteristic of the present period of the
world's history thai on all sides there
is a desire to shorten distances and
improve communications, expressed
in vast engineering works such as
tunnels burrowing through mountain
ranges and canals cutting a passage
from sea to sea. Germany has constructed the Kaiser Wilhelm canal so
as to avoid tlie tedious journey around
the Danish peninsula; the United
States is devoting its energies to the
completion of the Panama project,
which will render unnecessary the
long detour tbrough the straits of
Magellan; and now Scotland seems
to be approaching the task of connecting the Firth of Forth with tbe Clyde
and thus escaping the long round
through the Pentland firth,
The idea is b> no means a new one.
for as early as 1889 certain gentlemen
approached Messrs, Stevenson, the
well-known consulting engineers of
Edinburgh as to the feasibility of enlarging the existing barge canal, extending from Yonker on the Clyde io
Grangemouth on the Forth, so as to
accommodate ocean-going vessels. The
decision of these engineers was adverse to the project as it stood, but
the main idea, that of connecting the
Firth of Forth with the Clyde, appealed to them, and since thai time they
have used every effort to interest pub.
lie opinion in the scheme.
Needless to say, the first consideration thai confronted tlie promoters of
the project was that of expense. Would
the traffic be likely to insure the payment of a reasonable rate of Interest
on llie capital expenditure'.' Messrs.
Stevenson are of the opinion thai lt
would. They estimate, from tlie board
of trade returns for 1907 that in,724,-
805 tons of shipping would use the
canal In the course of a year, wliich,
at an average toll of 35c. a tun, would
yield $4,021,800. Deducting $300,000
for maintenance and working expenses
a net yield of . 3,721.Kim is left. This,
on an estimated capital expenditure
of $120.111111.(1(111 would yield interest ;it
the rate of three per cent.
To this would have to be added the
contribution from the admiralty for
tlie use of the canal for ships of war.
Tlie government, recognizing that the
waterway "would unquestionably possess some strategical value," have recorded a promise that If the canal
should conform to admiralty requirements, that is to say, a width of 1-18
feet and a minimum depth of thirty-
six feet, with locks 9no feet in length,
tne stale would be willing to assist the
enterprise financially.
lt is understood that the canal
would enable warships to pass from
the Clyde to the Forth Is some live
and a half hours, and the advantages
this would offer not only as a help
towards a concentration in the North
Sea, hut as an opportunity for vessels
to make use of western ports in case
ports on tlie east coasts should be denied them, if sufficiently obvious.
Moreover, the eastern end of the canal
would be covered by the new naval
base at Rosyth, on the Firth of Forth,
quite apart from any fortifications
that mlcht he constructed to protect
the actual outlet of the canal.
So far as the engineering features
of the project are concerned, lt cannot
be said that they offer much difficulty. The route would start from tlie
Firth of Forth above Grangemouth,
and run by way of the valley of the
Forth past Ben Lomond through the
Endrlck valley into Loch Lomond, li
would leave the lake at Tarhet, and
cross the narrow neck of land to Ar-
rochar, whence It would pass by Loch
Long Into the Clyde. The total length
would be fifty-one nautical miles, of
which twenty-one would lie through
the open waters of Loch I.nmond and
Loch Long. What the tourists will
think of the Invasion of Loch Lomond'
by ocean-going steamers It Is not dif-1
flcult to guess, hut that, as Hudyard'
Kipling says, is "another story." I
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Take notice that an application has
boon made to register Duncan Bell
Hall as the owner in fee simple, under
a Tax Sale I>e��d from E. A. Wilmot.
Inspector of dyk<s, to Duncan Bell
Hall, bearing date the 13th day of
June, A.D., 1907, of all aud singular
that certain parcel or tract of land
and premises situate, lying and being
In the District of New Westminster,
in the Pr.)/ .i,e 01 British Columbia,
more particularly known und described as part 3.00 noes of the southeast
quarter of Section 18, Township 3,
Range 29, west of Oth Meridian.
You and those claiming through or
under you and all persons claiming
any interest ln tin. said laud by virtue
of any unre -'"tried Instrument, nnd
all persons clliTJng any interest in
the said i*uid by dfrftent, whose title
ls not I'e.hL-'ed ".1 ">er thf provisions
of tlie "Land Re .1. trr Act," are required to contest t'l. ���: d :fl of the tax purchaser within for'.y live days from the
date of the first pub! cation of this
notice upon vju and In default of a
caveat or cei tin .-.ve of ,is pendens
being filed wifliri sue 1 period, or In
default of rei jmption if for.; registration, you an 1 e.eli of you wll' be forever estopped and debarit d from netting up any claim tn 0: In respeol of
the said land, and I Bha I register
Duncan Bell Hall as owner thereof
In fee. And I hei el y or .-. that publication of this ii'.li'e for thirty days
In a dally newsp-tpei pi bllshed in New
Westminster will te food and sufficient service I Mi e A
Dated at tliO Lend Registry Office,
New Westminster, P'0''nce ��r British
Columbia, this loth (lay of April, A
D��� 1910.
C. S. KEITH,
I istrlct  Registrar.
To Canada Permanent Loan & Savings Co.; Oppenhelmer Bros, Ltd..
Liability; G. W. Lelshman; J. W. Hew-
ton.
District  of  New  Westminster.
District of  New^Westmlns,
New Westminster Land Di..
Take notice that I, u  /���  T
of   Abbotsford,   BC,   lumber!?*
tend  to apply  to  the Chief
sloner of  lands at  Victoria   Pu?1
a license to prospect for coal
New Westminster Land District.
troleum  on  and  in  tho foil
scribed  lands:
Commencing  at   a  post mark
A.   T.,  N.   W.   corner,  planted.,
N. W. corner of Section ������<,    .
ship 19, Municipality ���f Sutnas
Westminster District;  thence .'���
cliains; thence south 80 1
west  80  chains;    then,,. ",   ,
chains to point of com	
containing (140 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C.
day of June,  AD.,  1910,
 K- A. TRETHEWai
'
District of  New  Westn
Ulster.
New Westminster Land District
Take notice that I, Alexander '
ston, of Abbotsford.  B.C.,
Intend  lo apply  to tl	
sloner of Lands at  Victoria  B.C
a  license to  prospect  for coal
troleum   on   and   in   the  |
scribed lands'.
Commencing at a post marked
N, K corner, planted at the .    :
ner  of   Section   30,   in   Towns]
Municipality of Sumas. X, v,
ster   District;   thence  soi;'
thence  west   Mi  chains,   thenci
811  chains;   thence   east   ���
point of commencement ai ;
lng 640 acres.
Dated   at   Abbotsford.   B.C    I
day  of  June.   A.I).,  1910.
ALEXANDER  JOHNST0'
(
I
VICTOR   A.   JOHNDRO
ARCHITECT
Room   6,  Guichon Building.
Phone   681
ri
T
Take notice that I, George Beckett,
of Abbotsford. B.C., teamster, intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands at Victoria, B. ('.. for a license to prospect for coal and petrol-
eum on and in the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked G. B.,
N*. W. corner, planted at the X. W.
corner of Section 28. In Township 19.
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; thence east K(i chains;
thence south 80 chains: thence west
80 chains; tlience north SO chains to
point of commencement and containing 640 acres.
Dated at Ahbotsford. B.C., this 9th
day  of June. AD.  1910.
GEORGE BECKETT.
A. CAMPBELL HOPE
Architect and  Engineer.
HOPE   &   BARKER,    \
New  Westminster - Trapp Blocl
Phone  055.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL         $14,400,000.00
RESERVE         11,000,000.00
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
P<
it
w
d
1
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates   Given   on   Any  K
of   Job    Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phone v
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anil in London, Eng
land, New York, Chicago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit Issued, available witli
I correspondents in all parts of the
I world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
1 received  in  sums of   .1   and upward,
and interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum   1 present  rate).
Total   Assets   over   $186,000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER, Manager.
CITY  OF   NEW  WESTMINS-
Tenders for Steel  Pipt.
Tenders   will   he  received  l
undersigned   up  to  .",  p.  m   ,,,   \ ..
1.   1910,   for   Ihe   supply  of 1,000 ll
of  13-lnch  diameter and  1,200 fee;
12-inch     diameter    lapweided    sr��-
pipe and for  13-lnch diameter
joints.
Specifications   and  full   pari
can be obtained from the Clt)   I ���'���
neer, J. w. 11. Bla< ������.������������ ai   City Ha
The lowest  or any tender nol :-
essarlly accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Ch rt
City   Hall,  New  Westmlnste
6, 1910.
SANITARY    NOTICE.
All rubbish and garbage must be
removed to the foot of Sixteenth
street snd Fifth avenue, where It will
be burned by the corporation.
Any person or persons who dump
garbage or rubbish of any kind on
any other street or avenue or on any
lane, vacant lot or public property
will be prosecuted under the provisions of the Sanitary Bylaw.
By Order, S. J.  PEARCE,
Sanitary  Inspector.
City Hall, June 13, 1010.
FINE  JAIL  FOR   WOMEN
IS  BUILT   IN  GLASGOW
Victoria, July 7.���"Faultless foundered; all bands lost. Blind bay. Please
send  help quick,
"JAMES McRAE."
This message on a scrap of note.
paper lorn from a small pocket notebook was picked up enclosed in a
bottle on Ihe beach at Mayne Island
on Saturday by ('.. Darcy.
The records of shipping do not disclose any vessel named the Faultless,
nor has there heen any report of any
mishap to a vessel of the name. The
bottle message Is probably another of
those senseless hoaxes which are becoming quite the fashion.
SIX   HUNDRED  CHINESE
COMING   TO   CANADA
Victoria, July 7.���On board tho
grpamer Bellerophon of the Blue Funnel line which Is expected to reach
port about Friday from Liverpool and
lhe Orient, are about 600 Chinese, including 14fi newcomers who will pay
$72,600 for the privilege of landing In
Canada. The number of Chinese arriving now is greatly In increase of
the number brought across the Pa'
clflc since the head tax of $.r>(l(l was
Imposed a few years ago. the Influx
being due in a measure, it is understood, lo the spreading of reports In
South China by Chinese ticket agents
that the Canadian government is shortly to increase the head tax to $1 000.
The Bellerophon has a large cargo on
iHiard. over 12.000 tons, Including 2.-
r>00 tons of general merchandise from
the l'nited Kingdom for local consignees. . _   ��� A4
Glasgow. July 1;.���A prison for wo-
men, when- there is a remarkable
amount, of freedom, whore every woman has a looking-glass, and where
tiie prisoners aie taughl by a calls-
theiilc instructor to walk gracefully
and to gain their self respect, is one
of Scotland's latest efforts at prison
reform.
The new jail for women In Glasgow ls a model prison. It is built
on one of the most startling styles by
nn architect who understands that
the most perfect discipline means Ihe
most perfect freedom.
Outside, the model prison looks like
a stone fortress; Inside, like a fairy
palace of white-painted balconies and
light, open Iron staircases and corridors, built In a series of radial lng
star-like wings, divided from eacli
other by lofty courts covered with
glass. One single warder seated at
tin- center can control the whole 300
or 400 inmates at a glance. It needs
no espionage, no watching, no degrading sense of suspecting and "keek
Ing" at each cell door. The cells are
not kept fast locked, like the English
prison cells; yet the discipline is
strict.
Fvery kind of Industry Is taught
that Is possible���llrst class laundry
work and the "getting up" of line
linen���contracts being taken from the
chief hotels; and the long lines of
the laundry hung with the beautifully
Ironed and starched lingerie. Professional cooks are hired to glvo lnstruu-
tlons In the making of dishes, and
special stoves nro brought Into the
prison chapel where the demonstration takes place.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
ENGLISH WATC1A1
Gold Watcj.es Tor Ladhs from |12
oP-
Silver Watches,    genta'   ojien ������>
$6.00.
Silver Watches, gents' opvii CH
17.50 up.
Agent for Walthum and --���
WatchvS.
Watch repairing a specialty
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Groe*
W. RICH
Teaming and B
pressing.
DEALER IN
WOOD
730  FOURTH   ST. PHONE �����
New Westminster to New Westminster
^JaaW^Stm Vla
Steveston and Vancouver
Str. TRANSFER
Leaves Brackman-Ker wharf at 3 P.  M. dally except Saturday,
on Saturday for Steveston and way points.
A Delightful Trip for $1.50
Tickets at B. C. E. R. ticket offlce and on hoard steamer,
trie cars leave Steveston every hour (on the half-hour) for V
ver.
See the Famous Fraser  River Canneries, Vancouver, Etc. .
Round trip tickets to Steveston. Saturday afternoons, %\.
Elec
mcoii'
TO? ^ssmi^W^smn.**^
*fm FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
Grow
Easterbrook Milling  Company,
,ag
EL
urne.
B. C.
WHALE HUNTING
AT ROSE
FLOUR!      FLOUR !
HUNGARIAN JEWEI $6.50 per bbl.
IMPERIAL       $6.75   per   bbl.
TERMINAL $5.25  per  Bbl.
HINDOO  FLOUR $4-50 per Bbl-
tkK   f\ 'OT      FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS
McQuarrie & to. ������
FRONT  STREET. New  Westminster. Telephone 333.
Two Vessels to Commence
Operating from Charlotte
Island Station.
^^iwwma.^t^ff^^^'TTIil'fTTT""'-'''*1"
The Golden
Opportunity of
Making Money
INVEST IN THESE
15 choice lots, overlooking the lovely valley of the Fraser River,
right in the city limits. Offered for a short time at $350 each.
Terms, V*  cash, balance ii, 12 and 18 months.
Choice residential lot, with well finished 6-roomed house. City
water and  light.    On  Second street.    Only $2,600.
Double corner in Sapperton. Off Columbia street; close to new proposed car line, school, etc.    2 lots for $1,000.
Extra large lot on Queens avenue, about 830x66. Price $3,000;
terms to suit.
1C0 acres ln Surrey. 4 acres cleared; small new house; $1,500
worth of timber; good stream; on westerly slope; offered for a few
days at $67.50 per acre.    Terms can. be arranged.
The British Canadian Securities
Company, Limited
T. R. PEARSON, Manager.
Office:     The Dominion Trust
Victoria,    July 7.���Hunting    operations at  Rose Harbor, Iroui the Station
established   by   the  Queen  Charlotte
; Whaling  company,    will    commence
! within a fortnight's time, two vessels,
I the William (.Irani and the Germania
being operated in the search for mammals.    Tbe   Germania   reached     San
Diego yesterday or her way to local
waters from Norway, and with her arrival here in ten days' time tbe local
whaling fleet will have been Increased
to five vessels.
The plant which Is now practically
complete at Hose Harbor, will be the
largest of. Its kind in British Columbia,
costing well over $100,uoi). The whaling company has acquired a property
at Hose Harbor comprising some 160
acres, situated at the extreme southerly point of the Queen Charlotte
group. As a site from which whalers
can operate the location possesses
unique advantages. Facing it, separated by a strait scarcely a mile in
width, is Prevost island, triangular
shaped, with the apex pointing seawards. The base of the triangular island is composed of bays in which the
whalers can find a lee shore no matter in which direction the wind is
blowing. The whale bolt is approximately some twenty miles off the
southern Queen Charlottes and the
topographical facilities for shelter will
enable the whalers to operate under
rough weather conditions such as often preva'I in the waters of Queen
Charlotte Sound.
Up to the end of the summer season
the two whalers will operate from
Rose Harbor. Investigation has proved that large schools of whales are
to be found In the vicinity and the
extension of the whaling industry in
the province seems likely to meet
with immediate and assured success.
CATTLE RUSTLER WILL
FIGHT FUR FREEDOM
Jack   Dubois, now  Incarcerated  in  Alberta   Penitentiary,   Appeals   to
the Supreme Court.
HOLIDAYED IN
OCEAN GRAVEYARD
MISSING TEN YEARS,
AGED WOMAN FOUND
BOTH   SAFE   AND   SANE.
____
___&_____
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading  Co.
' '    f   Manufacturers and Dealers ln  All  Kinds of
LUMEBR,  LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH.
TURNED  WORK, FISH   BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone   12 New Westminster Box  13/
New York Reformers Pleased With
Small Number of Accidents.
New York, July fi.���Five persons
were killed on July 4, 1909, and but
one death was due to fireworks in the
city Monday. Three hundred and sixteen were hurt by fireworks, cannon
and pistols last year, and only eighty-
nine Monday. There were 115 fires
a year ago; Monday there were thirty-
eight, all insignificant. This is a
showing over which advocates of a
"Safe and Sane Fourth" feel entitled
to boast.
Edmonton, July 7.���Jack Dubois, the
notorious cattle rustler, wbo is now
undergoing a term of Imprisonment
in the penitentiary for the theft of
a Bteer from the Hatley Ranch Co.,
ol Red Deer, and who lavished thousands of dollars to retain in llis defence some of Ibe besl criminal lawyers in the province, is determined to
fight his case to a finish, and If money
can secure bis release, he hopes to effect this by the close of the present
fall, He has appealed to the Supreme
court of Alberta against the decision
of Justice Scott, and the case, which
was set down for hearing at Calgary-
last week, lias now been postponed
until the Edmonton sittings of the
court en banc in September.
Dubois, it will be remembered, was
alleged to be the ringleader of a gang
of cattle thieves who terrorized a
largo portion of the province a couple
of years ago. Two of his associates
were sent down for long terms of
Imprisonment, but the crown wen- nol
at that time able to adduce sullicient
evidence to convict Dubois on the
graver charges, and ut the end of a
few months had served his term, and,
if another charge had not been preferred against him, would have been
at liberty. lie was a poor man when
he came to the province. But the
mounted police were not content to
allow Dubois to escape thus, and investigations conducted by them while
the rustler was living the simple life
at the Fort, led to the unearthing of
Incriminating facts In connection with
his career, and he was taken from the
guard room to the Red Deer court to
be tried on a number of charges. On
some of these a conviction was secured, while one or two were dismissed.
Dubois had three counsel, and the
crown was compelled to spend a very
large sum in the engagement of high
priced lawyers.
The particular conviction on which
the appeal is made, concerns the theft
of a steer from the Hatley ranch, and
bearing the Hatley brand. The animal was found running with Dubois'
herd. The question which the appeal
court is called upon to decide is
whether the evidence of possession ls
such as to throw upon the accused the
burden of proving that he came Into
possession of the animal by lawful
means.
Captain Millar Returns from
Canoe Trip Between Pa-
chena and Cape Beale.
Inherited     $100,000,   and   Niece     Will
Fight  to  Take   Her  From   Her
Present   Custodians.
Victoria, July 7.���Ten days spent
canoeing over tlie graveyard of many
ships was the unique holiday spent by
Capt. C. V. J. Millar and wife of this
city, who returned from the west, coast
of Vancouver island by the steamer
Tees yesterday. They went to Clo-ose
and from there went by canoe up and
down the island coast visiting the
scene of many wrecks. From the
cave, now known to tho coast Indians
as tiie Valencia cave, Capt. Millar
brought many relics of the lost Valencia, the Pacific coast liner, which
drove ashore with tho result that 140
lives were lost. Pieces of brass, panelling, doors, etc., were recovered by
Capt. Millar. He saw the relics of
many wrecks. The Iron hull of the old
Janet Cowan, bent, and broken, lies
below the valer not far from Pachena
and the broken engines of the Valencia, now toppled over and heaped In
debris over tlie boiler can still be seen
at low water on the reef, where the
liner met her fate. He saw the wreck
of the Skagit and anchors and chains
of tlie Vesta and I'ncle Sam, small
sailing vessels which stood on the
shore for some years. The hulls have
now broken up, and only the anchors
and chains remain to mark where they
ended their sea careers. The boiler of
the old Michigan, wliich was wrecked
close to where the Valencia met disaster nearly a score of years ago, was
seen, and also scant relics of other
wrecks.
"It Is not only a graveyard of ships.
this section of the Vancouver Island
coast," said Capt. Millar, talking of his
trip on the Tees; "but it has also
scattered along the shore betvween
Darling creek and the mouth of the
Klanewuh river some seventy or more
graves, nearly all shallow mounds,
where the bodies of victims of wrecks,
most of them from the Valencia, still
He Interred."
Capt. Millar and Mrs. Millar witnessed an interesting potlach of the
Nitlnats in the lllahees uear the
mouth of the Nltlnat river.
years old.
Sanderson.
Totowa, N.
New Vork, July 7.���Mrs. Jennie
Sloan dlsappearod from Flatbush ten
years ago, when she was sixty-six
She is now Mrs, Jennie
ivlng in Lincoln avenue,
J. She was found by .f.
A. Harmon, attorney for ber niece,
Mrs. Ellen Sloan. The latter woman
wants her aunt to return home, but
she will have trouble In achieving
that desire.
Mrs. Sloan Inherited $100,000 ln
property when her husband died a
decade ago. She owned a handsome
place In Glenwood road, Flatbush. Her
relatives could gel no trace of her
after she disappeared. What, she has
been doing all these years Is as much
of a mystery to her family as was
her disappearance, but they have
learned that she married John T. Sanderson, who died a few years ago.
When Harmon and Mrs. Ellen Sloan
called at, the Totowa home they were
met by Albert C. Cannon and bis
wife, who objected strongly to letting
Mrs. Sanderson get out, of their sight.
They said she had heen very good to
tbem, and even had deeded to them
the house In which they lived. Indeed,
she was very generous, and spent
money  freely  among  her  neighbors.
Mrs. Eleen Sloan has Instructed her
counsel to apply for a writ of habaes
corpus.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Winnipeg   Hotelman   Dead.
Winnipeg, July 6.���William J. O'Con-
ner,   a   pioneer   citizen   of   Winnineg,
and  proprietor  of  the   Corona  hotel,
died this morning, aged sixty-one.
Caesar Statue Found.
London, July 6.���Julius Caesar, in
the form of a magnificent statue, has
been dug up by excavators in the
Strada Labicana. Representing the
great Emperor In his robes as Ponti-
fex. the statue is in a perfect state of
preservation, and Is regarded as of
the greatest archaeological Importance.
Re Lots 6, fi, 7 and 8, Block 3 of part
of the south-east quarter of Section 7,
Townsliip 8, Map fi28, 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 ls hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless
in tlie meantime valid objection be
made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Offlce,
New Westminster, B. C, July fi, 1910.
^*ta���_ic. "err
I
"YOU NEEDN'T
COME AROUND'
to our offlce every time yon
need a ton of coal���any of our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
result���good coal ln your cellar at short notice. Also, our
phone Is In good order, and
their numbers are 15 and 16.
Coal procured here Is crackajack coal, however secured.
A Summer Home
or a Business Lot
WHICH ?
Gardiner & Gardiner
(F. G. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
Room fi. Westminster Trust Building
New Westminster, B. C.
Phone 661 Residence Phone 133
P. O. Box 395
Phone 730
McMurphy & Craig
Heating and  Plumbing
I
All   Jobbing   Promptly   Attended   To
GILLEY BROS., Ltd.
FOR SALE
Seven-room Modern House, close to car,
10th St., near Fifth Avenue. Furnace,
cement basement, stationing tube, and all
modern improvements. Price, $4500,
$1500 cash, balance to arrange.
-EXCLUSIVELY BY-
McQuarrie Bros.
609  Columbia Street
The New Westminster City Specialists
1
Here is a proposition which wants no thinking over.
Lots in the Main Thoroughfare of LANGLEY. Some have River
Frontage, others have Trackage. All have lovely locations, lying
on the gentle slope which falls to the Fraser.
You can make here now, a Summer Home with all the enjoyment
of river and mountain scenery. Your lot, in the near future, will
be sought after���ay, ran after for business purposes.
This Sub-division is right in the heart of the town. The New
Transcontinental  C. N. R. runs through the Sub-division.
ONLY $30 DOWN GETS YOU A LOT
Balance spread over two years.
FREE EXCURSION
On Saturday, July 9.
Colonial  Block
FOR CHILLIWACK
. And  Upriver  Landings
The New Sternwheeler
S. S. PAYSTREAK
Leaves Brackman-Ker Milling Company's wharf, New Westminster, with
passengers and freight as follows:
Leaves New Westminster Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at 8 a. m.
Leaves Chilliwack Wednesday, Friday and Sunday at 7 a. m.
First Class Passenger Accommodation
ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Ltd.
New  Westminster.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
Estimates Given. Phone 567
214  Sixth  Avenue
NEW WESTMINSTER        : B. C
We are running a special excursion per Automobile, leaving our
offices at 2 o'clock in the afternoon.
JOIN US.   See the property���we do not ask you to buy.   If you
purpose coming, look in and see us and book your seat.
Agents on the ground, W. S. BODLEY & CO., Langley.
" Keep Your Eye On Langley. "
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your  Chickens  Lay.
Central Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and  Fifth  Avenue.
PHONE 370.
WILSON, COOK & CO.
Phone No. 646
Northern Crown Bank Building
New Westminster, B. C
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3Vs  to 25 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
Tenth   St.,   New   Westminster.
1 ..itvutii.. ...uiiiitwr
PAOB KWHT.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 8, \t
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Warm Days
Are Coming
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S City News
* ���
J GET YOUR HAM- ���
| MOCK BEFORE THEY ���
| AREJALL.GONE. I
*******    - ******* X
*
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Anderson   ���
& :
Lusby
COLUMBIA STREET.
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
Crystal Theatre
KNIGHT   &   VERNER,   Proprietors.
"The   Fallen    Idol."���A   New   Importation.
"The   Freebooter's  Captor."
"Up-to-Date   Burglary."
"Elephants in India."
Illustrated  Song  by W. J. Sayce.
Seasonable
THERMOS  BOTTLES���Pts., Qts.
WATER  WINGS���50c.
BATHING  CAPS���25c  up.
LIME JUICE���25c;  $1.50 gal.
LEMON POWDER���25c.
SUNBURN LOTIONS���25c.
FOOT  POWDER���25c.
Curtis Drug Store
Kodaks and Supplies
Spectacles, from 50c.
Phones:    43;     Long    Distance,    7-1;
Residence,  72.
New    Westminster,    B.   C.
PUBLIC   MEETING.
A Public Meeting will be held
in the Council Chamber at the City
Hall on Friday, the 8th inst., at 8
p. in., to give tlie electors an opportunity of discussing the Loan Bylaws
on which a vote will be taken on
the 14th  Inst.
\V. A. DUNCAN, Citv Clerk.
City Hall, Julv ('., 1910.
The catch of sockeyes ln the Eraser
J river is Improving.
Tan footwear is being slaughtered
I at Sinclair's big sale. ��*
Mayor Lee went to Blackie Spit
|last evening. lie will return this
| morning.
Edison and Victor records now on
sale at .1. H. Todd's Music House.   *���
Mr. and .Mrs. .1. II. Diamond are
moving into their new house on
Queens avenue.
85c buys a pair of cool canvas shoes
I at Sinclair's. ���*
Mr. and Mrs. James Gifford returned
last evening from a trip to Vancouver
I Island and the coast cities.
For a pleasant cool drink, try tho
Ice Cream Sodas at The Royal Cafe. **
A. W. Mel.coil, the insurance man,
spent yesterday ill Vancouver writing
up insurance. On Wednesday he attended to business at Barnet.
The management of the Bohemian
Cafe sees to it that the hest only is
served there. **
11. M. Stramberg left yesterday for
Europe, where he will spend the next
three months visiting educational centres. He will stop off at New York
en route.
For Geraniums, Dahlias and all
kinds of Spring Bedding Plants plione
Davis' Greenhouse, R 208. **
Dr, Robert MacKenzie, chief surgeon
on   the   Canadian   Northern   railway,'
and a brother of William MacKenzie, I
president of the road, spent some time |
in tlie city yesterday.
Now Is the time for canvas shoes.
Sinclair is selling them at cost during his big sale. **   I
Work on the grading of the Port
Moody &. Indian River railroad was
commenced this week. The line is
intended to skirt Port Moody bay,
running up to Indian  river.
McQuarrie Bros, are now ready to
do business in the real estate and
insurance lines. Office, 609, Columbia
street. **
There will be a public meeting tonight in tlie city hall at eight, o'clock,
when tlie citizens will have a chance
to discuss the several money bylaws
to he submitted to the ratepayers on
July  14.
Lost, stolen or strayed, bay mare,
between two and three years old. right
hind foot, white, white scar on forehead, foretop clipped, shod all round.
Finder pleas ^ return to C. Spring, Si)5
Queens avenuV **
Twelve automobile drivers were
fined in the Burnaby municipal court
yesterday for speeding, tlie assessments ranging from $5 to $25. Five
other speed fiends are due to appear
tliis morning.
C.  E.  Salisbury,  advance agent  for \
"Are You Crazy?" or "Tom. Dick and
Harry," was in the city yesterday mak-!
ing arrangements for tlie presentation
or the comedy   here  within  the  next |
two or three weeks.
Carloads in and more on the way.
See our stock.    We defy competition.
For   Anything   in   the   Furniture  line!
come to W. E. Fales. ������
The Gulf of Georgia and the mouth!
of the Eraser will be patrolled this
season to prevent the sale of freshly |
caught salmon to American lirms for |
canning across the line, this being eon-1
trary to the regulations agreed updid
by both countries,
The Woman's Missionary Society of
Queens avenue Methodist church will
hold a garden party on the lawn at;
Mrs. .1. Carter Smith's, 601 St.George
street, Friday, 8th inst.. from 4 to
10 p. m. Refreshments for sale. Good
music and a good  time. **
Free excursion to Langley on Satur- .
day lirst. See Wilson, Cook <fc Co.'s 11
ad on Page 7. ���*
Mayor Lee has announced  that  he 11
will  make no effort   to interfere with i |
tlie   showing   of   the   Jeffries-Johnson !
fight   pictures  in   New   Westminster.
There  is  no  race  problem  here  and
his   worship  does   not   see   that   any
harm would be done by showing the
pictures.
McQuarrie  Bros,  are  specialists  in ,
New Westminster realty. Watch their
advertisements for bargains. **
Coroner Pittendrigh yesterday went
out  to  Uurnaby  to   view   tlie  remains!
of   All   Gon,   the   Chinaman   who   was |
killed  on  Wednesday  night.    He decided  that the  death   was the  result
of accident  and  tbat an  Inquest  was
unnecessary.    The body was taken to I
Vancouver, where It will be prepared
for shipment to China.
i
Tbat there will be active opposition
to the exhibition of the Jeffries-John-
son fight pictures became certain last i
night, when the Citizens Temperance i
and  Moral  Reform league, at a regu- j
lar  meeting held  at the residence of |
George Small, passed a resolution to
petition the mayor and the city coun-1
cil to prevent the showing of the pic- j
tures  here.    The   league  will  hold  a
public meeting a week from Tuesday,
when matters of general Interest will
be discussed.
Mayor Lee and the secretary of the
board of trade are in communication j
with the officials of the Great North- j
ern in regard to having the morning '
train from Guichon come down to the i
market siding.    The train was brought
down   for   some   time   but   owing   to ���
some objections  made  by  passengers j
to  Vancouver,  who   were  delayed  by
the practice, the service was discon-'.
tinned.    It is a great  inconvenience |
to the farmers not  to have the train
come   to   the   market   and   strenuous
efforts   are   being   made   to   have  tiie
service restored.
NOTICE.
IN THE MATTER of the Companies
Act, 1910,
AND
IN   THE   MATTER  of  Hale   Bros,   ic
Kennedy, Limited:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the above-named Hale Bros. & Kennedy, Limited, will one month after
the 7th day of July, 1910, apply to
the Registrar of Companies for an-
proval, changing its name to Kennedy
Bros.. Limited.
Dated New Westminster, B. C, Julv
7, 1910.
B.   S.   KENNEDY,
Secy. Hale Bros. ii. Kennedy.
STORAGE
HERBERT P. VIDAL
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   necessities���
COMPLEXION POWDERS,
TALCUM POWDERS, TOILET  SOAPS,  ETC.
.1.
I. A. MUIR & CO.
DISPENSING CHEMISTS
Deane  Block���Four  Doors  East
of Bank of Montreal.
Tiir
MERCHANTS' BANK Of
Head Office   -   Montreal, Que.
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
OPEM 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.
****************************************************
| Some Special Snaps j
'<���]-*,*   THESE WILL MAKE YOU MONEY  $
f> lots on Second street.    Excellent view.    Streets on three sides X
of  this  property,    $350  each.   Terms. ���
10   lots  extending  from  First  to   Second   street.     This  property 2
Is especially  well situated.    Streets on three sides, and lane at rear _
Price $350 each.    Terms.    INVESTIGATE. I
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.     i
ALTERATION
SALE
SPECIALS
AUT
For a Busy Week End
Snaps sure to appeal to the women or
man who desire to make the money
go as far as possible.
Bargains such  as these  arc nol to he had every day.   Circumstances force  us  to  make the
move regardless of profit.    In 10 or 12 days the workmen force us out of one-third our usual Bpace
Here is a new list of money savers for you  if you desire to take advantage of our offers.
Pure Linen Table Covers
$1.75 each.
Head ahout them and be sure you secure one or more. These :ire
known as "seconds."   Slight Imperfections in each cloth, yel the wear
will not he affected. In the ordinary way these cloths would easily sell for $2.75 to $4.00 each. Quality is extra tine and finish is certainly of tlie highest class. Cloths are unlieninied. 2'., to 2% yards
long: iI4 to 72 inches wide.; and horder runs all around each (lose.
On Sale, Each, $1.75.
40 Dozen Hemmed Table
Napkins, 10c each.
Customers will do well to secure a few do/.en of these Pure I.lnen
Table Napkins. Sizes are IK hy 18 and 20 by 20 inches or thereabouts, hemmed ready for use. Without hesitation we say this is the
best value in Table Napkins ever offered In this store or ln the city.
We bought this small lot at away below regular prices and pass the
bargain along to our customers. On Sale Today; each 10c; $1.20
per dozen.
All Linen
Crash Towel
mg,
7'/2c   Per   Yard.
Regular      IL'i.      and     ti
value,    heavy    16-inch    !' I
Linen    Roller   Crash.     G
firm finish. 330 yards oi
the   lol. On   Sale  Today. ::
yard,   7\ 2c.
Very Heavy
Table Napkins,
2  for  25c.
Pine All-Linen Napkins
Heavy and Strong Napkins
sure to giv. the maxima::
amount of wear. Being "sec
onds" they are about half tl i
regular price. On Sale,
for 25c.
118 Dozen Linen and Cotton Handkerchiefs, 50c per Dozen
A  lot  of  Handkerchiefs  sure of the quickest sale of any ever shown  In  N'ew  Westminster;  anothe
special  lot  picked  up  because we knew they were a snap.    They are  Plain  I.lnen,  Plain   Hemstii���
Cambric,  Fancy  Colored  Borders,   Plain   Colors  and   Handkerchiefs  with  stamped  designs  for  work::
Values   10  to  20c  each.     On    Sale  Today;   e.ich,  5c;   per  dozen,  50c.
Pari
in
Wh
worst
Colui
terda
pany
ver,
the <
comp
feur.
Th.
Johni
road,
the r
rentl;
the i
rush*
and i
Ah
feur'f
actio:
the i
of th
mite.
He
road
was
the t
tO  Pi
the
slble
He
tion
of hc
for t
struc
neve
in at
Wl
some
that
over
and
Why
tery.
Th
Mr.1
reali
was
at tl
with
on tl
, ln h
* the i
H��
men i
his
over
deal
. time
the i
woul
abso
hear
curv
Thei
the
Tt
its v
80C
Ct
of t
turli
tbe
ern
the
to w
er t
"1
prog
Prof
calli
art,
cal
mad
prizi
trut
negi
"I
negi
thro
and
MOI
CRESTS and
MONOGRAMS
A special attraction in the
way of
Hand Engraving
is offered this week ending
Saturday night. Various
kinds of Dutch Collar Plus���
the latest designs from New
York���are engraved free of
charge. Bring your Jewelry
and have your monogram
handsomely hand engraved.
Girls' and Boys' Buster Suits
and Dresses, $1.25 each.
Regular values up to $2.25, Girls' Duck and Galatea Dresse
Hoys' Two-Piece Suits, Girls' Buster Suits, etc., all made from *0"
terials with the mark of quality apparent. Workmanship and Aula
leave nothing to he desired. In this lot are many styles, so we MU
noi enter into descriptions here. All odd lines are on sale at this
special price, each, $1.25. RSK&fc**.**)"1, "-..
W. S. COLLISTER & CO.
THE STORE FOR WOMEN'S WEAR.
bavi
ity
tm*
trot
b*Wt
bits
���Mi
woi
T
beei
to
lan?
pur;
PIC
K
plcl
a ��
feci
flgti
teat
in 1
T
plcl
slot
the
of
Hiri
*v
COB
flgfe
are
yen
r*jF/%v*jfl&r
*��MWB!HHKHl
*i*M

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