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The Daily News Jul 9, 1910

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 hV       JUL 11 !!
White Rock
SEASIDE   PROPERTY
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Camping
"WHITE  ROCK," THE   PLACE
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
VOLUME 5, NUMBER 130.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 0, 1910.
EIGHT PACKS.
PH1CI
VE CENTS.
AUTO SPEEDS OVER
STICKS OE DYNAMITE
Party Has Narrow Escape
From Death While Driving on Johnson Road.
or
ey
ace.
rei-
I 111
G     '
01
iy. v*
What might have heen one of the
worst automobile accidents in Hritish
Columbia was narrowly averted yesterday when H. A. Eastman, In company with H. Witt, of North Vancouver, was driving through Surrey in
the car belonging to V. J. Hart &
company. J. Hunter was Hie chauffeur.
The party was driving along the
Johnson road, Jusi souih of the Yale
road. They rounded a sharp bend In
the road when a man who had apparently been standing on the side of
tbe road and not seen them coming,
rushed towards them, waving an axe
and shouting to them to keep hack.
Dynamite  in the Road.
Almost at the same time tlie chauffeur's attention was attracted by the
actions of the man, he saw, lying on
the road only a few yards In front
of the machine, seven sticks of dynamite.
He was right on top of them; the
road was narrow and the machine
was traveling fast. He thought that
the best and only chance he had was
to pass over the sticks fast and give
the dynamite the least weight possible.
Moment of Suspense.
He put on full power. For the fraction of a second there was a period
of horrible suspense as Hunter waited
for what he thought was certain destruction, but the mighty explosion
never came and the machine passed
in safety.
When the machine was stopped
some rods down tiie road, it was seen
that the wheels had passed directly
over three of the sticks of dyanmite
and had broken and crushed them.
Why they did not explode is a mystery.
Collapsed   Under   Strain.
The thing happened so quickly that
Mr.1 Eastman and Mr. wltt scarcely-
realized what had happened until lt
was all over. When they looked hack
at tbe man who had come too late
with his warning, they saw him sitting
on the Side of the road, his face buried
in his bands, utterly collapsed under
the great strain he had undergone.
Was Thawing   Explosive.
He had been conducting some road
mending operations there and some of
his dynamite had become congealed
over night. There was not a great
deal of travel over the road at the
time and he thought that il' he put
the sticks out in the warm road they
would soon thaw. He had become
absorbed in his work and did not
hear the motor coming around the
curve until it was almost upon him.
Then he had done his hest to warn
the chauffeur, hut he was too late.
The automobile party continued on
its way to Cloverdale.
pklna.
pkins.
clmum
; "sec
alf the
���ale.   2
SOCIOLOGIST FORESEES
DOOM  OF   BLACK   RACE
id-
notlu
titche
orkii.
Chicago, July ji.���W. L. Hamilton,
of tho University of California, lecturing before a class In sociology In
the summer school of the Northwestern university today, declared that
the JefTrles-Johnsou prizefight proved
to some extent that the negro no longer belongs to an inferior race.
"The negro lias made wonderful
progress ln the last fifty years." said
Prof. Hamilton, "and no longer can be
called the white man's inferior. In
art, music, literal ure. warfare, physical development and business he has
made phenomenal strides. Tlie recent
prizefight proves to some extent the
truthfulness of the theory that the
negro is not an inferior race.
"I believe that within 300 years the
negro will become extinct in America
through the effects of intermarriage
and climatic conditions."
C.N.R. PUNS EILED
AT REGISTRY OFEICE
Route of First Sixty Miles
of Transcontinental Will
Closely Follow River.
The preliminary profile plans of the
first Hritish Columbia section of tlie
Canadian Northern railway were registered at the land ollice here yesterday morning, T. II. White Chief engineer of the C, N, R., acting on he-
half of the railway company in this
mailer. The plan shows the route
of the line from the Westminster
bridge to Matsqui Prairie.
Hei ween Port Mann and Matsqui
there will he four stations, one half
way hetween Hon Accord and Langley,
another just beyond Langley townsite.
a third east of Cromarty slough and
the fourth between the slough and
Mission  bridge.
With two or three deflections, the
line follows the course of the river
from the Westminster bridge to a
Short distance from the Mission
bridge, where it swerves towards Matsqui, the station at that place being
located  on  the Sword  estate.
The Pacific headquarters of the C.
N. R. will be In Vancouver, but Westminster will be the base of supplies
for tlie Northern Construction company, which has the contract for the
building of the flrst sixty miles of
road.
WINNIPEGGERS VICTORY
IS PLEASING TO ENGLAND
Henley   Official   Thought   It   Was   All
Right  to   Style  Crew   as   From
Winnipeg, Toronto.
London, July 8. ��� Winnipeg's victory in the Steward trophy race is
regarded as a great event. The result was regarded as a fitting reward
for their good sportsmanship in coming all the way from Canada. All
experts agree that they have a singularly good, fast crew, although they
do not row in anything like the English style. The time of tbe race was
also fust. The Germans were most
optimistic of winning, but, as one
expert says, the difference between
the crews is aptly described by the
expressions "fat and fit," tlie Can.
dians beting decidedly the fitter i:
the  two.
lt is hoped this success will lead
to more frequent visits of Canadian
crews to Henley.
Steward's is not the only trophy to
leave England, and pleasure is felt
that It is kept in the Empire by the
plucky Canadian crew.
A pleasant geographical jog Is being given to the governing body of
Henley regatta because the Winnipeg
crew was heralded on the official
placard as "The Winnipeg crew, Toronto." One of the officials, when
chaffed about, replied: "Why what's
the matter? That's all right, Isn't
it?"
RECEPTION   TO   LAURIER.
MOSQUITO PLAGUE IS
SERIOUS   IN   GALVESTON
its
resses,
ni tat-
I flnisl
re can-
it this
Galveston, Ga., July S.���Mosquitoes
have Invaded Port Arthur and vicinity ln great swarms, and today between 60(1 and 700 persons are ill
fl<OU mosquito bites. Five persons
have been seriously injured by the
bites Of the insects, and it was noc-
^SSftrjr to amputate Hie leg of one
Woman to  save  her  life.
Ten thousand barrels of oil have
been donated by a local oil company
to be used ln covering tbe swamp
lands adjacent to Port Arthur for the
purpose of destroying mosquito larvae.
Nelson Board of Trade Joins Liberals
in Extending Welcome.
Nelson, July 8.���A joint meeting of
the Nelson board of trade and the Liberal association was beld for the pur-
| pose of considering plans for the en-
| tertainment   of   Sir   Wilfrid   Laurier
1 during  his  visit of August  27  to 29.
I It is  planned  than  the  morning and
' afternoon    of    Monday,    August    29,
j would be devoted to a civic entertaln-
I ment   to   be   followed   hy   a   political
meeting in  tlie evening.    The morning   and   afternoon   entertainment   is
in the hands of a general committee
appointed   by   the   Nelson   board   of
| trade and the Liberal association.
|     Nelson is the only city In the Kootenay district wllich the Laurier party
| will visit.    Premier Lain ier and party
| will reach Nelson from the coast Sat-
, iirday,   August   27.     The   Sunday   following  will  be a day  of rest.    Mon-
| day's  program  of entertainment  will
Include an excursion on tho lake during the morning.    In the afternoon a
I reception will be tendered at the city
park followed by a political gathering
in the evening.
PICTURE COMPANIES
WILL PUT UP FIGHT
MILLIONAIRE  CONVICT
IS KEEPING PLEDGE
New York. July 8.���"Tbe moving
picture companies have spent nearly
a Quarter of a million dollars to perfect pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson
fight and we will not yield without
testing th<> rights of states and cities
in barring out  the fight pictures."
ThUs Lubin, the millionaire motion
picture magnate, announced the decision Of the picture promoters to fight
the agitation against the exhibition
Of fight pictures that lias spread
tljrirtgflbout the country.
"We have spent too much' money,"
Stinned Lubin, "not to make o legaj
t'to display the pictures and we
are confident tbat the efforts to prevent the exhibition will not succeed."   )
San Rafael, Cal., July 8.���William P.
Bradbury, millionaire ex-convict, is
making good his promise to assist
released flrst. term convicts. He ls
planning to go to Santa Rose today
for the purpose of assisting an ex-
convict wbo is in jail here on a petty
charge.
Bradbury called at San Quenin penitentiary late yesterday and offered
Warden Hoyle $2,500 to lie used as a
fund for aiding released convicts. This
was the amount promised by the aged
millionaire when be was released from
the prison one week ago, after serving ten months for perjury.
Warden Hoyle declined to take the
money, saying he had no authority to
do so. He promised to lay the matter before the prison directors at the
next meeting.
RATEPAYERS HEAR ARGUMENTS
ON MERITS OF SCHOOL BYLAWS
Lengthy Debate Between School Trustees and City Fathers
at Public Meeting���Opposition to Board's Methods
��� Heat Manifested Between Supporters and
Opponents of Scheme.
The public meeting towards which
many of tlie citizens hive been looking anxiously forward and to which
about twenty-live made their way lust
night adjourned Iif peace, hut there
were moments dining the progress of
the meeting when the safe departure
of some of those present was matter
of conjecture.
All the trouble arose over the school
bylaw. There were many expressions
of opinion and some rather hard looks
over the matter, but at the end of
the meeting (piietness reigned and the
dove of peace did some good business
around the council chamber.
Alderman Johnston Introduced the
scliool bylaw with very little comment
thereon. He said that tlie council had
wished to submit two bylaws to the
people but had been advised that it
could not legally do so. He pointe I
out that there was no question that
additional scliool accommodation was
required, and that at once, but the
question arose as to where the schools
were to be placed. The school in
Sapperton was not objected to, but
there seemed to be some objection
to placing the High scliool in Tipperary park and some bad even ob-
jected to the building of the High
school anywhere at the present time.
When T. J. Trapp, chairman of the
school board, arose to speak, he deplored the fact that more citizens
were not present at the meeting, but
lie supposed that tlie attendance
showed that all the citizens were
satisfied with tbe way things were
going.
lie went on to explain what action
tlie board had taken in providing accommodation for the children on Lulu island and other matters of a like
nature. Referring to a remark made
by Alderman Johnston that the people
realized what the board had done the
light tiling in securing tlie Sapperton
site, he called attention to tlie fact
that when tlie board had flrst suggested buying the site they had been
opposed by the council then in power,
as they were now being opposed by
the present council.
Speaking of tlie attitude of the council, he remarked that they as individuals had tlie right to object to and
i pose any measure advanced by the
i.oard, but as a council they had no
light to object io anything done by
the board.
ln regard to t' e proposed site on
Tipperary, he tho ight that it was almost ideal. Objections had heen made
that there was not enough room for
lacrosse grounds and baseball grounds,
but he did not think those were necessary on the High school grounds.
The parks of the city provide:! ample
room for this sort of tiling If the
students were Inclined that way, but
the boys and girls who attended a
High school went there for study and
not to play lacrosse and baseball.
Education of Country  Pupils.
Mr. Trapp took occasion to refer
to a statement made in tbe council
some time ago by one of the aldermen
to the effect that he did not think
that the city should have to pay for
the education of the out-of-town students. Mr. Trapp states that this matter lias been considered on several
different occasions, but it had been
decided that it was In the best interests of the city to take all the children they could from the country and
educate them free of charge. The
proposition to make them pay had
been turned down at a meeting of
the teachers' convention. The attendance from the outside at the present
time was twenty-one, and if they all
stopped coming, the present staff of
the school would still have to be retained, and so the saving made would
be very small.
Alderman Gray admitted that it was
he who had made the statement In
the council about the outside pupils
and be still thought the government
ought to reimburse the city for the
education of pupils of this class.
Alderman Gray also stated that he
thought that the city council had been
negotiating for tlie grant of Tipperary
from the government before the
scliool thought of it. Mr. Trapp denied this.
Alderman Johnston gave his views
on the plebiscite wllich had been
asked   for by  the  school  board  and
which had been refused by the council. The hoard had asked that tlie
city ask the electors whether they
weie In favor of building the High
school on a place other than Tipperary
at 'an estimated cost for the site of
.2(J,<KiO or ,2y,0U0. He did not think
the plebiscite a proper one and had
vole 1 accordingly, lie was hi favor
of submitting a referendum on whether ,'the electors wanted to have 'liji-
perary forever set aside for school
punposes or not.
Sheriff Armstrong asked whether the
trustees had ever taken into consideration tlie possibility or advisability
of building ward schools, and Trustee
Peck replied that the board had considered all sorts of plans and suggestions.
States   Council's   Objections.
Alderman   Bryson   then   rose   and
slaied the council's objections to the.
| bylaw clearly.    The board had asked
the council to submit one bylaw eov-
jeiing the amounts to be expended on
I a   High   scliool   and   a  Public  school.
In order to give the electors a chance
j to say whether they wished to spend
j $GO,000 on a High school or not, the
I council   had   decided   to   submit   two
j bylaws: one covering Hie High scliool
.expenditure and one tlie expenditure
j on the Sapperton scliool and the Lulu
island  school.
, This started things going and the
' council bad found out that it could
| not refuse to grant the board's le-
I quest. Mr. Bryson stated that he did
not care whether they had the High
' scliool or not but they must have the
1 Public scliool and the way the board
j wished the bylaw put showed that it
I wished the High school bylaw to
i pass under the protection of the Public scliool bylaw.
This placed the objections of the
i council in a nutshell and so far as
last night's meeting went they were
practically unanswered. The council vas told repeatedly that It was
hone of its husiness how the bylaws
were submitted, but no new light was
thrown on the subject. In replying
to a statement of Alderman Gilley's
to the same effect as Alderman Bry-
son's, Mr. Trapp announced that to
submit two bylaws instead of one
would "knock the whole thing into a
cocked hat," but he did not explain
how.
"The whole thing is that tlie council wants to be the scliool board and
the council too, and they can't do
it," announced Mr. Trapp. "If we are
going to take the responsibility we
are going to have the say. and I
don't dictate to Mr. Gilley or to the
council about the way the business
of the council is conducted and I
don't want them to dictate to us,"
was one of the otber statements made.
Things waxeJ warm for a few minutes, with Mayor Lee, Alderman Gilley and Mr. Trapp all talking at once,
but things finally settled down only
to start again a few minutes later
when Mayor Lee started to explain
his position on the bylaw.
Dr. Green wished to know if anyone was to be allowed to reply to
what he was saying. Mayor Lee did
not hear or avoided the question and
the doctor persisted. Both kept on
talking and the entertainment was not
pleasant for a few moments.
Several remarks of a heated nature
passed between them. Mayor Lee
said that Ur. Green was acting very
discourteously, but Dr. Green denied
Hie charge and accused the mayor of
not conducting the meeting fairly. Tlie
excitement lasted for several minutes,
but his worship, on promising to let
oue of the school board speak after be
was finished, was allowed to proceed.
He merely outlined the history of
the affair and explained that he was
not in favor of expending so much
money at the present time on a High
school, as the city needed all the
money it could borrow for other purposes.
At the conclusion of the meeting
a motion declaring the meeting In
favor of having a plebiscite submitted to the ratepayers as to whether
they wished the High school placed
on Tipperary or not was carried and
the meeting broke up with all the
contestants of earlier In the evening
busy shaking hands with each other.
CHINESE CYCLIST
BREAKS MAN'S ARM
Father of Aid. C. A. Welsh
Victim of Painful Accident
In Vancouver.
Knocked down by a Chinaman In
Vancouver yesterday evening, D.
Welsh, father of Alderman C. A.
Welsh, sustained a broken arm an I
other injuries the full nature of which
has not yet been ascertained. Mr.
Welsh was crossing the street when
the Celestial cyclist, who was traveling fast, collided with him and threw
blm forcibly to the ground. The Chinaman was not arrested.
Mr. Welsh was assisted to the H .('.
B. R. depot and brought over to this
city, where he was examined by a
medical man. After receiving the necessary attention, lie was taken to his
home on Eleventh street.
It is only a few days since Mr. and
Mrs. Welsh celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of tlieir wedding.
KING  EDWARD  DID   NOT
DIE A ROMAN CATHOLIC
London, July 8.���A letter published
from tlie archibshop of'Canterbury to
the Dean of Quebec on July 4, in
reference to a paragraph in a New
York paper, reporting that King Edward died a Roman Catholic, says the
report is preposterous and baseless.
WESTERN UNION WIRES
BACK IN BROKERS' OFFICES
No  Explanation Given for Suspension
or  Resumption  of  Service  to
Officers in East.
New York, July 8.���As suddenly as
the wire service to several brokerage
offices In New York state cities was
suspended yesterday, so suddenly was
it resumed again in many of tliein
today, and with no more explanation
by the Western Union Telegraph company for the second change than for
the first. President Robert C. Clowry
seemed to regret what little he had
said last night, and none of the officers of the companv would talk at
all.
Wall Street, although without official data to go on, considers tbe new
attiture of tlie Western Union towards its customers as highly important. The feeling in tlie state has
long been that the telegraph companies ought to exercise the same
supervision over their customers that
respectable newspapers and periodicals supervise over tlieir advertising
columns and that this could be done
without any dauger of any offensive
inquisition into affairs properly private. If it is now, as would seem,
the policy of the Western Union to
exercise such supervision, established
brokers and bankers believe it will
result in protection for the Investing
public and a greater volume of orders
for the bona fide stock exchanges of
the country.
No New York firms have lost their
wires. It is suppose I that in the
case of those firms whose service was
cut oif >esterday and restored today,
inquiries must have been established
to the satisfaction of the Western
Union that tbe business carried on
was such as the company was willing
to accept.
WHISKY SPI IER
EYNCi ) IN OHIO
Detective Who Killed Saloon
Keeper is Taken from Jail
and Publicly Executed.
Newark, Ohio, July 8.���In consequence of the death of William Howard, a saloon keeper, from a bullet,
wound inflicted today by one of the
detectives In the employ of the Ohio
Anti-Saloon league, dining attacks on
his saloon by del eel Ives, a mob of
noo intra tonight attacked the Licking
county jail with tlie intention Of lynching the detectives.
Manhandled   Reporters.
Several reporters leaving the jail
tonlghl after interviewing detectives;,
were attacked hy the mob and roughly
bandied until identified.
Howard died tonight. His wound!'
is said by the police to have been
inflicted by Charles Etherington, ot
Harrodsburg, Kentucky, one of the detectives now in jail.
Howard's death greatly Inflamed the
mob, which had been for hours banging about the jail.
Shot  in  the   Head.
When the detectives entered Howard's saloon, on tlie outskirts of Newark, he put his arms ahout Etherington as if to hold him, whereupon the
officer fired a bullet into Howard's
bead.
Striking Baltimore railroad employees say that Etherington recently"
came to Newark as a strikebreaker,
and the ill feeling growing out of the
strike was intensified owing to the
slaying today.
The detectives arrived this morning
With search and seizure warrants procured from the mayor of Granville, n.
nearby village.
Happened in "Dry" County.
Licking county, of which Newark
is tlie county seat, is "dry" under the
Rose local option law. Wayne B.
Wheeler, state superintendent of the
Anti-Saloon league, of Columbus, said
tonight, that today's situation was
brought about by Mayor Atherton, of
Newark, not upholding the law. Wheeler said that the detectives were from
Cleveland.
Troops   Sent   For.
Columbus, Ohio, July 8.���Adjutant
General Weybretch has received a
telephone call from Newark asking,
for troops. He is seeking to mobilize
a company of tlie Fourth regiment and
Troop B., which are stationed here.
LATER���Newark, Ohio, July 8 ���
Charles Etherington. tlie saloon detective who shot William Howaid, was
lynched on tbe public street tonight,
'l'he mob took him from the jail.
FIFTY THOUSAND ON
STRIKE  IN GOTHAM
New York, July 8.���Fifty thousand
members of the International Ladies*
Garment Workers' union, of New
York, will strike today, and the strike
may spread to Cleveland and Chicago.
Increased wages, shorter hours, recog-
ntion of the union by the employers
and improved conditions are demanded.
The strike was decided on at a conference in Boston several weeks ago.
The leaders predict succss.
G. T. P. MEN WILL
GET SALARY INCREASE
Montreal, July 8.���President Hays,
of the Grand Trunk Pacific railway,
this afternoon announced that the
company proposed giving an increase
of pay to employees In the train and
yard service equivalent to that recommended by a majority of the conciliation board, which has already been
accepted by the C.��P. R. The average,
increase is about eighteen per cent.
AUTO ACCIDENT ON
CARIBOO ROAD SERIOUS
Modern Apartment House to be
Built at Cost of Over $50,000
Dr. A. D. Buchanan, whose name is
connected with the development of
Sapperton, yesterday acquired over an
acre of land on the corner of Tenth
street and Queens avenue. The property was purchased mostly from 11.
Burr, but the doctor nlso secured n
piece of land adjoining. The pricr-
pnld was In tbe neighborhood of
$20,000.
There are several houses on the
property now, but it ls Dr. Buchanan'!
Intention to have some of these moved
back, thus making room for a modern apartment house on the corner.
No plans or specifications for the projected structure are out yet, but it
is understood that the new building
will be one of the finest of its kind
in New Westminster.
The total expenditure In buildings
on the property will go over the $50,-
000 mark.
It is the doctor's Intention to build
a court behind tbe apartment bouse.
This court wlll open on Tenth street
and will provide a sort of private
street for a row of houses which will
be erected on the back end of tbe
lot.
Ashcroft, July 8.���An auto belonging to Mr. Jones, of the Fort George
Lumber and Navigation company, and
driven by Miller, mei with a very
sefllis accident on Wednesday at
20-Mile House. The car ls a Siude-
baker, and left Ashcroft on the twenty-
ninth about 3:110 p. in., and had eight
people on boarh Just as tbey approached the 20-Mile House, the axle
broke and the front wheels came off;
the car can ahout twenty yards and
then plunged into the fence and the
front of the car stuck into the ground.
One man bad his shoulder blade
broken and one bis wrists broken and
the others were more or less injured.
It is reported tbat the car was going
too fast and was too heavily loaded.
SHIPBUILDING   SHOWS
INCREASE   IN  AMERICA
Washington, July 8.���Shipbuilding
in the United States during tbe fiscal year just ended shows a marked
increase over that of the pievioua.
year. This year there were built,
according to reports of the bureau of
navigation, 1,502 merchant vessels of
347.025 gross tons, as compared with
1,362 vessels of 232,S10 gross tons the
year before.
HUGE MAPS OF CANADA.
Minerals of Dominion and Railway
Lines  Are  Depicted.
Ottawa, July 8.���The geographic
branch of the department of the interior has just completed two huge
maps of Canada which will be used
for exhibition purposes. They are fifteen feet by nine feet six inches.
One is a mineral map showing the
locations of all minerals of economic
value throughout the Dominion, nnd
the working mines, differentiation being obtained by means of various colors. The scale is twenty miles to
the Inch.
The railway map shows the railway
systems In different colors nnd also
the propose 1 government routes to
Hudson bay.
J. Chamberlain Celebrates Birthday,
London, July 8.���Joseph Chamberlain has received thousands of messages, many of them from Canada.
On the anniversary of bis seventy-
fourth birthday. The press here, of
all parties, pays tribute to the veteran statesman.
CHINA TO CENTRALIZE
GOVERNMENT  POWER
Victoria, July 8.���A determined ef-
j fort to centralize government power
in China is now being made, according"
to advices brought hy tbe Kamnkura;
Maru.   Orders have been addressed to
all  viceroys and  governors  depriving'
them of much authority, and financial
j overseers have heen sent from Pekfir
Ito inaugurate direct payment of revenues.
,     The viceroy of the two   Kwnntrs, of
i South China, has taken the lead in op-
i posing the move seconded by the vice"
rov of Manchuria.
j    Meanwhile strong delegations    are
| assembling at Peking    from    various
parts of China to petition for a national assembl. ���    Delegates were present
from America, Singapore    and    Aus^
. tralla. .���tmMlvhUlMtiiriihi!'':
pAGE TWO.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY
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Classified Advertisements REAL   ESTATE
WANTED.
WaNT^0���AT ONCE, FOUR BXPBR-
ioiH''1'   "ten   to   run   timber  planer
and *-*���*> iiiatchcis at night    Apply
l;riiii( ii.' sawmills.
Voi'S'' Lady  wants position
as help  vrtth light housework and
coiiK"1^-    Apply M, this offlce.
STREET     IMPROVEMENT     DEBEN
TURE OR   REGISTERED  STOCK
BYLAW, 1910.
WILSON, COOK & CO.
Office:    Northern   Crown   Bank   Bldg.
Phone  646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
Two large lots close to store and tram
$300 each; one-foiu th cash; balance
Jio per  month.
VVaN'Kb���A BUYER POR CHER-
rlefl on trees in Westminster. Ad-
,jreBS C. \.\   i his ollice.
Wanted���young   woman   for
gen6ra'    housework.     No   children.
ApP>-v 549 Columbia St. east.
WA.\"I'KI)���_ nuV    ABOUT    FIFTEEN
yeai"8 ��ltl  to assist  delivering mill;.
Apply Mllktnan, this ollice.
\VasTKI>���noYS T0 WORK AT
tlie Beaver cigar factory.
WaNted���SMART     YOUNG     MAN
ff')V  general   store.     Apply   Allison,
Port Hammond.
SAUTED���io (URLS OR WOMEN
to *J0r-i in laundry. Wages Lr> to
20 cents [ier hour. Royal City
j. iitndry. Royal avenue, west of
j,;igh"i street.   H. Abrams, Mgr.
\VANri:,)-A  GIRL  FOR GENERAL
housework  i|,ul  Plain cooking.  Ap-1
ply 1-5  Third avenue
FOR   SALE.
F>ou   SALE���FIRST   CLASS   FRUIT
or dairy farm on B. C. Klectric. Only
Apply   P.   O.   box
Fine large cleared lot on the widest
streci in the city, with a small cottage.    Price .1100.   Terms.
$460  Per   acre.    A
330, Vancouver.
*'OK SALE���FIVE AND A HALF
acre*5- South New Westminster.
Splendid view of \cw Westminster.
54^5 Per acre. Apply P. O. Box
266. City. 	
^qR .ALE���TEN LOTS IN SAPPER-
ton', beared and fenced; close to
car line. only for sale within thb
ne. t thirty days. Address A. H.
TupPer> Cunningham Hall, Sixth St.
ROOMS   TO   RENT.
T0 RENT ��� NICELY FURNISHED
room suitable for two. Handy to
business section.    Apply 129 Tenth
Btreet-
To RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. 204
Agnes street.
To RENT���FURNISHED ROOM. AP-
piy SIS. initon street.
feXTRNlSHED ROOMS FOR LIGHT
housekeeping to rent. Apply to A. H.
perP"son, Pythian  Hall building.
TO  RENT.
Iq LET���-THE BASEMENT ANU
store in the K, P. block; suitable
for sl��ie rooms, skating rink, or
moving pictuies, etc., etc. For par
flcuhirs apply to John Forrester.
gee K. p Trustees, 517 St. George
street. City.
To RENT���AN 8-ROOMED HOUSE
on Seventh street. Apply Wilson,
Cook & Co., Northern Crown Bank
buil(,inS-
A-  G U N IN
CABINETMAKING.
Furniture Made to Any Design.
Furniture Repaired.
Woodwork of All Kinds.
39 Alexander St.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, Norman Caswell,
or Ab,)0tsford, B.C., miner, intend to
apply t0 the Chief Commissioner of
l^andS at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum
on and jn the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post marked N. C,
N. E corner, planted at the N. E.
���cornet" of Section 19, in Township If),
Municipality 0f Sumas, New Westminster District; thence south 80
chains: 'hence west 80 chains; thence
north K0 ''hains; thence east 80 chains
to point of commencement and containing  fi40   acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
day ot June,  AD.,  1. 10.
NORMAN   CASWELL.
District of New Westminster.
Mew Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, T. Walters, of
Abbotsford, B.C., engineer, intend to
apply ,n the Chief Commissioner of
l-ancis at Victoria, B.C., for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum nn
���and in tlle following described lands;
Coninlenein. at a post marked T. W.,
"S. \V. corner, planted at the S. VV.
��?ornef nf Seclion 32, in Township 10
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; tlience north 80
���chains; "'once east 80 chains; thence
south R0 chains: thence west 80
"chains *o point of commencement and
��ont. i"inK   640  acres.
Dated at Abbotsford. B.C., this Oth
day of June, A.D.,  1910.
T.   WALTERS.
$90 per acre secures you 10 acres of
.ood fruit land two and a half miles
tram line all cleared and ready for
the plow; $300 cash. 181-A
Fruit farm in Delta. Ten acres of good
land; all cleared, with Rood house
and bains; 250 bearing fruit trees;
on .ood road. Price $4,000. Good
onus. 172-A
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.
Fort George Lands���20,000 acres���
being some of the best land in Central British Columbia, wliich is being sold rapidly in large and small
tracts. On very attractive terms.
Call and get  particulars.
DOUBLE CORNER���On Sixth avenue
and Eleventh street; 132x132 feet,
with small cottage. Price $3,500;
$500 cash; balance on very easy
terms. 170-C
CITY���Third Avenue���Small house on
lot, size 54 x 120 feet. Price $1,600;
$;i00 cash, balance on easy terms.
(86-C)
City���An 8-roomed    modern    house;
size   of lot,    13:3x13.     feet;    price,
$5,250; $1,250    cash;    balance   arranged.
N. W. !/. section 8, Tp. 10���160 acres
of good land with 2.000.000 feet of
timber. No timber lease. $35 per
acre.    $2,000 cash.
BURNABY���Two lots close to store
and tramline. Price $300 each;
terms H cash and $10 per month.
Office:    Northern   Crown   Bank   Bldg.
Phone   646.
Open Evenings for Your Benefit.
KELLINGTON BROS.
Corner Columbia and  Begbie  Streets.
Phone 680.
Port Kells Townsite. .Lot 21, containing tive acres. Price only $(i00.
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.
he necessary  to raise by special
in   addition   to  all   other   rates,
South Westminster���'/. acre view
lots on car line at Brownsivlle.
Price $250 per lot; ^cash, balance
easy. If you want a home, secure
one at once, as they are the cheapest and nearest lots on the market.
Lulu Island���Lot 26;  near the bridge;
containing   one   acre.     Price   only
$2,000.
^TcixLiNGTor^^
Corner Columbia and  Begbie Streets.
Phone 680.
W. J. KERR, LIMITED.
Two sightly lots on Nanaimo street
facing south and with surpassing
view. Partially cleared; close to
cut-off. $000 each; terms to arrange.
Two thoroughly cleared lots on Fourth
street near Seventh avenue. Close
to car line. $750 each; terms very
easy.
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; Vicash; balance very easy.
Good six-room house on Third avenue
near Ninth;  $2,000;   $500 cash.
W. J. KERR, LIMITED.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
THE
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   Paid  Up    $5,000,000
Reserves     $5,900,000
Drafts Issued without any
delay direct on all the principal
cities in the world.
U M- RICHARDSON. Manager.
New Westminster Branch.
Local Improvement Notice.
Pursuant to Section 20 of the "Local
Imporveinent General Bylaw, 1000,"
notice is hereby given that the Assessment Roll for Local Improvements on
the following streets, viz., Tenth
street on both sides from Sixth avenue to Tenth avenue, except on the
east side of said street between Sixth
and Eighth avenues; also on both
sides of London, Edinburg. Dublin and
Hamilton streets, Light and Seventh
avenues between Tenth and Twelfth
sti eets, is open for inspection at the
office of the Assessment Commissioner in the city hall, New Westminster,
British Columbia, and in case the own-
or or any person interested in any of
the properties included therein desires to appeal from such assessment,
he shiill, within the period of eleven
111) days from the first publication
of this notice, give notice to the undersigned in writing of his intention
to appeal.
Dated the 27th day of June, A.D.,
1010.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Date of first publication the 27th day
of June, 1010.
CITY OF  NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Whereas, certain sums of money
bave this year been expended out of
the general  revenue of the city  for
the construction, Improvemenl and repair of si 1 eels and sidewalks, and il
is expedienl that additional sums be
spent in like manner, amounting in
all (With the sums already spent) to
the sum of one Hundred and Fifty
Thousand  ($150,000.00)  dollars;
And Whereas, it appears that If the
s;iid sum of One Hundred and Fifty
Thousand ($150,000.00) dollars, be appropriated from the general revenue
of the city for the current year the
rate of taxation will be excessive, and
it 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 011 tlie debentures or registered stuck certificates, proposed to be
issued under this Bylaw, and for creating a sinking fund for tbe paymenl
of the said debentures or registered
stock  certificates  when   due.  it   will!
rate,
____^^^^^^^^_^_^^^ each I
year during tho currency of the said j
dehentures  or  registcicd utcek cell
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 and Ninety and
32-100 ($7.590.32) dollars, an equal
rate on the dollar will be required to be levied on the whole rateable property of 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 I
Ten  ($7,249,010.00) dollars;
And Whereas, the total amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city is One Million, Six Hundred
and Seventeen Thousand, One Hundred ($1,617,100.00) dollars, irrespective of the sum of One Hundred and
Seventy-four Thousand, Five Hundred
($174,500.00) dollars proposed to be
raised under the "Lulu Island Bridge
Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw,
1010"; the "Fire Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw, 1910"; the
"Schools Debenture or Registered
Stock Bylaw, 1910," and the
"Parks 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 j
New Westminster euacts as follows:
1. It shall 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 be paid
into tlie treasury of the said city for
the purposes mentioned herein.
2. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
to cause any number of dehentures or
registered stock certificates to he-
made, not exceeding in the whole the
sum of One Hundred and Fifty Thousand ($150,000.00) dollars, 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 Great
Britain and Ireland, at a value of 4,866
to the pound sterling; and all such
debentures or registered stock certificates shall be sealed with the 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, 1960, at such
place or places as the Council of thei
said corporation may from time to
time appoint with the approval of the
holders thereof, and shall bear Inter-1
est at the rate of four and one-half per
centum per annum, payahle half yearly on the first day of January and the
first day of July in each and every
year, and the dehentures shall have
attached to them coupons for the payment of interest, which said coupons
shall be signed by the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar shall
be levied and raised in each year, In
addition to all other 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 (he
payment of the principal thereof when
due, subject to any act or enactment
respecting the same.
6. Subject as aforesaid, there sliall
be raised annually by special rate as
aforesaid, during the currency of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates, the sum of Six Thousand,
Seven Hundred and Fifty ($6,750.00)
dollars for the payment of the inter-1
est thereon, and the sum of Eight!
Hundred and Forty and 32.100 ($840.-
32) dollars to provide for the payment  of the  principal.
fi. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates shall be applied as fol
ows,   and   not   otherwise:    towards
\ same  shall  have first been approved
1 by a resolution of the Council.
7. This   Hylaw   shall   take  effect   on
.the day   of 1910,   and
'may be cited as the "Street Improvement  Debenture or Registered stock
i Bylaw,   l'.illi."
s. This Bylaw before the final pass-
ling  thereof,  sliall   receive  the  assent
I of the electors of the said city In the
manner required by law.
Received the assent of the electors
on the day of 1910.
Reconsidered and finally passed in
1 open council tlie day of
11910.
NOTICE.
Take notice thai the above is a
true copy of the proposed Bylaw which
will be taken into consideration by
the Municipal Council of the City of
Xew Westminster one month from
the day of the first publication there
of In the "Daily News" newspaper,
which lirst publication took place on
the 13th day of .lune, 1910, and that
a vote of I ho electors of the city will
be taken on the said proposed Bylaw
on the Mill day of July, 1910, between
the hours of nine o'clock a.m. and live
ip.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.
A Bylaw to enable the 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 Trustees of the City of New Westminster have caused to be prepared and
laid before 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 have also prepared a like detailed estimate of the sums required to
meet any special or extraordinary expenses legally incurrable by the Board,
which last mentioned estimate is subject to consideration, alteration and
final approval by the Council, and the
same has been finally approved by
the Council.
And Whereas, the amoust required
under the said last mentioned estimate for schools amounts to Nlnety-
seren Thousand, Five Hundred ($97.-
50(1.00) dollars, made up as follows:
Thirty-fiTe Thousand ($35,000.00) dollars for the erection and equipment of
the new Sapperton scliool; Two Thousand, five 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.
i And WheiPas, by Section 40 of the
the Public Schools Act 1905, as re-
enacted by Section 30 of the Public
Schools Act 1905, Amendment Act
1006, 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 e\ery year pass a
Bylaw or Bylaws for levying aspecial
rate of not more than Five 15) 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 Hie
amount authorized to he levied under
Section 40 of the Public Schools Act
1005. as re-enacted by said Section
30 of the Public Schools Act
Amendment Act 1906, and
necessary also to apply a
the ordinary revenue for
poses. ^^^^^^^^
And Whereas, it appears that If the
said sum of $07,500.00 be appropriated
from the general revenue of the city
for the current year, the rate of taxation will be excessive, and it Is expedient that such excessive taxation
should be avoided, and the said sum
should he raised on the credit of the
corporation, and that debentures or
registered stock certificates should he
issued for that amount.
And Whereas, for the payment of Interest on the debentures or registered
stock certificates pro|H>sed to be ls-
Isued under this Bylaw, and for creating a sinking fund for the 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
debentures or registered
ficates the
ing to advance the same on the credit
oi the debentures or registered stock
certificate* hereinafter mentioned, any
sum or sums of money not exceeding
in the whoie the sum of $97,500.00, and
to cause the same to be paid into the
treasury of the said city for the purposes mentioned herein.
2. It shall be lawful lor the Mayor
to cause auy number of debentures
,,r registered stock certificates to he
made, not exceeding in tlie whole the
sum of $97,600.00 lor such .sums of
money as may lie required, not less
than $100.00 each, or an equlvalenl
expressed in pounds sterling of the
United Kingdom oi Greal Britain and
Ireland at a value of 4.8G6 to the
pound sterling; and all such debentures or registered stock certificates
shall he sealed with the seal of the
corporation, signed by the Mayor and
countersigned by the treasurer there
of, or hy such other person or persons
as may be thereunto lawfully authorized.
'.',. The said debentures or registered
stock certificates sliall he payable on
tlie 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 hear interest at the rate of four and one-half
per centum per annum, payable hall
yearly on the lirst day of January I
and the lirst day of July in Bach and
every year, and the debentures shall J
have attached to them coupons lor the
paymenl of interest, which said coupons shall he signed hy the said
Mayor.
-1. A special rate on the dollar sliall 1
be levied and raised ln each year, in
addition to all other rales, on all the
rateable property of the city, sufficient!
t:> pay the interest upon the dehentures 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 shall
be raised annually by special rate as
aforesaid, dui ing the currency of the
said debentures or registered stock
certificates, the sum or $4,387.50 for
the payment of inteiest thereon, and
the sum of $546.20 to provide for the
repayment of Die principal,
1. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures or reRisWred stock
certiScates shall be applied as follows,
and not otherwise; towards paying
the cost ef the passing of thin Bylaw
and the issue and sals of the said
dehentures or registered stock certificates therein referred to, and all expenses connected with the issuance
of the snld loan, and the balance shall
be paid over from time to time as required upon the order of the trustees
by the city treasurer to the several
persons to whom moneys are payahle.
7. This Bylaw shall take effect on
the day of 1910, and
may he cited as the "Schools Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw, 1010."
8. This Bylaw before the final passing thereof, shall receive the assent
of the electors of the said city in the
manner required by law.
Received tbe assent of the electors
on the day of DUO.
Reconsidered and finally passed In
open council the dav of
1010.
You'll   want   Wooden   P|at
Paper   Napkins,   Che,,,   y- , ���
and   Forks,   Baskets.  Alumina
Cups,   Fishing   Tackle, a
zine, etc., etc.
Ma5a
You
can   get   thei
>   all
A T
MOREY'S
665���Columbia   Street���-Mi
New Westminster, B. C.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Watei
Manufactured  I
y
J. HENLEY
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Telephone  R  113.  Office:   Pr
B. C.
ncenl
****************** ***44lt
|       HORSE
SHOEING
WOOD   WORK, AND
REPAIRING   OF  ALL
KINDS
Done At
Benson & Mm
At   Dick   Benson's   Old   Stana
8th St., Next to Fashion Live,
**************
^^ 1!K)5,
it will be
portion of
such   pur-
NOTICE.
Take notice that the above Is a true
copy of the proposed Bylaw which will
he taken into consideration by the
Municipal Council of the City of New
Westminster one month from the data
.of the flrsl  publication thereof in the
'"Dally Xews" newspaper, which first
publication took place on Die i::th day
of June, 1910, and that a vote of the
electors of the city will he taken on
the said proposed Hylaw on the llth
day of July 1910, between the 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 Water-
'works Storehouse, Eleventh street.
VV. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk-
City Hall, June 11, 1910.
and
Tenders for Painting.
Tenders will be received hy tlie
undersigned up to f> p. m. of the 18th
July. DUO for painting the handrails
of the Lulu Island Bridge. Specifications and forms of tender can be obtained   from   the   Citv   Fngineer.
W.  A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, July fi, 1910.
__���.    _���
 stock eerti-
sum   of   rtuir     Thousand.
Nine   Hundred  and  Thirty-three
70-100  (14.933.70)  dollars;       H^^
And Whereas, In order to raise the
said yearly sum of $4,933.70, nn equal
Special 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 Seven Million, Two Hundred and
Forty-nine Thousand and Ten ($7,-
249,010.00)  dollars;
And Whereas, the total amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city Is One Million, Six Hundred
ancl Seventeen Thousand, One Hundred ($1,017,100.00) dollars, irrespective of the sum of Two Hundred and
j Twenty-seven Thousand ($227,000.00)
dollars proposed to be raised under
paying the cost of the passing of"this I \\ie ''SU'CC! ''"Pavement Debenture or
Bvlaw and tbe Issue and sale of the1*J.,gl8t$���d ?tock I,ylaw,' 1!"0; ,l10
debentures or registered stock certl-LFre P,en.?!,"!'. .!. R,eg'8*"*. S,,,rk
ficates therein referred to, recouping I Hylaw' 1nl0; ,tllp, I'ul" Is,aml Bridge
the treasury of the city such sums | Debenture or Registered Stock Bylaw,
as have been this vear expended in \V')U)'" a,ui "l0 Parks Imp'ovement
street works, or may be so expended ?���.b���e,.tu.�� ��u. Registered Stock Bylaw,
until the proceeds of the sale of the*"1?' of whi('h nonn of llle Prlnoipal
said   debentures   or   registered  stock |��r Interest Is In arrears.
certificates have become available, the
making. Improving and repairing of
such streets and sidewalks in the clty^
as may be deemed expedient hy the
council, but no sidewalk- or street shall
be made or repaired out of the moneys
Now Therefore, the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the City of
New  Westminster enacts as follows:
1. It shall he lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way of
oan from any person or persons, body
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, J. F. Boyd, of
Ahbotsford, B.C., lumberman, intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Lands at Victoria, 11.(V, for a license
to prospect for coal and petroleum on
and  In tho following described  lands:
Commencing at a post marked J.'
F. B., S. W. corner, planted at the'
S. W. corner of Section 24, In Town- j
ship lfi, Municipality of Sumas, New
Westminster District; thence north SO
chains; tlience east SO cliains; tlience!
south KO chains; thence west 801
chains to point of commencement and j
containing 840 acres.
Dated  at  Abbotsford,  B.C.,  this 9th 1
day of June,  A.I)., 1910.
J.   F.   BOYD.
Ready
Money
A   GOOD     FRIEND     ALWA't:
If you deposit your money fw
safety In The Bank nt Toronti
lt wiil be safe while uui leave
lt, and ready when yen need ft,
and  It "ill be
AUTheTime
earning for you three per cent
lntei��st. Small, or large BUtDI
may be deposited at any time
80
BRANCHES
ln   Ontario
,    Quebec
West.
and   the
CAPITAL
.$4,000,000
4,750,000
Bank of Toronto
NEW   WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
J. Oracey, Mgr,
B.  C.
ATLANTIC-STEAMSHIPS
UJ
The Beautiful St. Lawrence Route and
Canadian Pacific Empresses.
From Quebec
From Liverpool, and  Montreal.
July 1.. Empress Ireland ..July 15
July 7... Lake Manitoba ...July 21
July 15.. Empress Britain ..July 2!)
July 21.. Lake Champlain ..Aug. 4
For ticket reservation and all Information apply to
ED. GOULET,
C.   P.   R.   Agent.
borrowed under this Bylaw unless tho or bodies corporate, who may be Will-
Westminster
Transfer Co.
MIBce 'Phone 1Ba.      Barn  'Plione 137
Columbia  Btreet.
P-aRgage   delivered   promptly   to
any part ot the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
White Star-Dominioi
Canadian Service
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.
commodation equal to any
Ing the  Atlantic.
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For Rates and Tickets Apply "
E. GOULET,
C. P. R. Passenger Station
NEW WESTMINSTER
For all kinds of
JOB   PRINTlN(
Phone 695
or leave orders
The   Arrow
near The Dally News Co., 609 Vi��
Street.
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m\ 8ATURDAY, JULY 9, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE.     1
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Every housewife  who uses flour must be
interested   in   ROBIN   HOOD "the flour thac
is different"
You hear it makes a bigger loaf, that fhe loaf is
sweeter-flavored, more nutritious, more easily
assimilated than bread made with other flours.
We can tell you why ROBIN HOOD Flour
makes that kind of a loaf, but wh^t ougtit to interest you more than "why it does" is that "it does.
You can prove what we say as true at no risk of
loss to yourself.
It is largely a matter of making up your mind to
use "Robin Hood."
The Saskatchewan Flour Mills
Co., Ltd. T
Moose Jaw   -   ���   Sask.
P. S.���Ask your grocer about our guarantee, and when you use
Robin Hood add more water than usual.
CURIOUS LAUNDRY
IN WASHINGTON
Bank Notes Are Washed,
Starched and Ironed ���
Come Out Good as New.
VICTORIA TAKES STEPS TO j |
SECURE MOUNT DOUGLAS
The most curious laundry in    the
world is that installed recently in lhe
Bureau  of   Engraving    mi-.l     1'iiiiting
Park Held in Trust by Corporation for
Twenty Years Has Been Sadly
Neglected.
Victoria, July 8.���Twenty years ago'
the British Columbia government con-!
veyed to the city of Victoria, iu trust,'
a tract of aboul 250 acies. more or;
less, known as .Mount Don. las park,'
with a mile of watei front on Cordova
hay, to he held and maintained for the:
benefit   of   the   public.     For     twenty1
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
wliich is connected witli the l'nited
States Treasury at Washington. Nothing is washed there hut greenbacks.
Kirty, crumpled,    germ-laden    green-,,        ,, ,       ,   .
hacks are brought in there in piles,    ear8theclty bas ne��leoted the trust'
are scrubbed and Ironed and sent out jlnlt now a(  lasl there is a movement!
to  the  world again  clean an.l crisp on  foot  to have the  park surveyed,
and almost good as new.    Laundering  fenced  and  put  in  such shape thai  It
greenbacks,    like    laundering   every-  will be possible to get  to the top of
thing else, is a matter of economy. It  the hill without great difficulty.
costs a tenth of a  cent to rejuvenate;     Mount  Douglas Is a little    over TOU
a hill, while lo make a new one costs  feet  high, and  from  the  summit   ma> !
a  cent  and   three-tenths.    One  every: be obtained one of the finest views of
note   washed,   honed     anl     reissued I the woi Id.    With a view to having this |
then   the  saving  is  one  and  one-fifth   natural park  put  in better shape, the t
cents. Natural   History  society   recently     or-:
A  New  Vork Times correspondent ganlzed an excursion to the top of the!
describes   tlie    process:     The    soiled   hill and  Invited  the mayor and aider-
money goes first into tho "washer," a   men, the city engineer an.I the ine.n-
meiallic   tank.
Along one edge of thc rim a row of
water jots  throws  a  rapid  stream  of
ber for the district to go with them,
The excursion was an eye-opener to
many who had not been there befoie.
hot  soapsuds down along the side of and a discussion   was    held as to til.
the tank, whose curved bottom causes '. best means of bringing the park  Into
ihe   liquid   to   circulate   around     and ! more general  use.
around.       . j     Following tliis up a number of nieni-
The washer stands on a zinc-topped   hers   of   tlie   Natural   History   society^
table beneath wliich is a motor belted ' and  other  citizens.  Including     Mayor '���
o a pump which lakes the hot suds j Morley, City  Engineer Smith and  I).
from   the   overflow   and   forces  them  M.  Eberts,  M.I'.I'.,    met  at.  the  invi-
back into the descending jets. I tation of A. VV. McCurdy af his resi-
A stack of soiled greenbacks is laid   dence, Esquimau road, last night, and
before the operator of the washer, who   further discussed  the matter.  It  was
rapidly  feeds  them  to  the  revolving  shown that the park was a most valu-!
current of the tank. | ahle property, a good deal of it beln;?!
He distributes them  as equally  as   worth as much as $500 an acre.    The '
possible, and they swim up and over  general opinion  was that this would
and  down  in  rapid  procession  while  be a most opportune time to get tbe j
the strong washing solution is doing park in order so that it might be used
its work. by the public both of Victoria and the i
The washing machine takes a thou-1 surrounding neighborhood.
;
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 Slimmer 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
sand notes at each bath, and they remain in the tank until the motor-driven pump has circulated Hie solution
for five minutes, all of which time tlie
bath is maintained at a temperature of
130 degrees. Then they are similarly circulated for five minutes more in
plain cold water, which thoroughly
washes out the suds. After this iliey
are spread to dry upon wire trays.
Hut they are yet to be starched,
sterilized and ironed, so to speak. The
money laundry, however, does not employ starch, but another Btiffener
which works better. This is aided by
the "sizing machine," which works
with a solution of glue, alum and water treated to 130 degrees.
Sterilization is the third process.
From tlie sizing bath another combination of felt ribbons carries the
notes Into a tank filled with a volatile antiseptic of the nature of tlie
formaldehyde.
A wringing machine is tlie next
Diece of apparatus to catch the moving procession of bills. Another gridiron of straps carries them out of the
���ntiseptic bath and feeds them to a
iir of big rubber rollers held tightly
ogether by weight pressure. And
ifter passing through these they are
dropped into a conveyor, wliich carries tbem through a chamber about
ten feet long, heated by colls. By tbe
time they have reached the end of
this they are thoroughly dry.
And finally comes the   ironing pro-
Botb Mr. Eberts and Mr. Morley ex-!
pressed themselves as in full sympathy '
with the move, but tbey thought the
initiative should be taken by the Natural History society.
The opinion was   freely   expressed
that the surveys of the park  should
be made this year and a fence erected
anl a road cut through it at as early a
date as possible.   If this were done it
would  become a  favorite resort    for
tourists.    Following tiiis it would be
necessary to have a caretaker to protect the trees, flowers and birds, and
to keep cattle from roaming through
it  at  will, as at  present, As the park
was left tn the citv in trust  tn jtiMti.
tain  for the use of the people they
could  hardly  have been sail to  bave
fulfilled that trust so far.
cess. Forty notes are piled ono upon
the other and placed between top and
bottom layers of "press board," the
leatherlike glazed cardboard wbicli is
used in making the flexible covers of
blank hooks.
Thus put up in packs, the newly
washed, sized and sterilized notes are
passed between heavy steel rollers,
which subject tbem to a pressure of
thirty tons and squeeze each stack as
it passes through to the thinness of
pasteboard. This process irons out
all wrinkles, closes up all creases, and
imparts a finish hardly distinguishable from that of brand newness.
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 Furnishings
p^ ADVERTISE  IN THE   NEWS
LOWEST
POSSIBLE    !
PRICES
ON FURNITURE
ALL THE TIME
Denny & Galloway
HOME FURNISHERS
43-45 6th St. New Westminster
HOES
Now is the time for Canvas
Shoes during this hot weather.
Today we intend making Special Reductions on all our remaining
stock of Canvas Shoes at our Big
Sale. What does this mean ? It
means a SAVING of from 75c to
$2.00 on every pair of Canvas Shoes
you buy.
Tan Footwear
IS ALSO 10 BE SLAUGHTERED
Just think'ofcit, $5.00 shoes selling
today for $3.25, $4.50 shoes for
$2.95, $3.50 shoes for $2.10.
GENTLEMEN,-
We are closing out all remaining lines of "All America" footwear, $6.00 stamped price shoes
Selling Today for $4.35
LADIES,---
Edwin C. Burt's Shoes are acknowledged the finest footwear
manufactured in America, sold all
over for $6.00 a pair,
Selling Today for $4.35
Shoe Polish, regular 10c, Sale Price 5c
White  "     "   25c, Sale Price 15c
Our Bargain Tables have been
Re-loaded with extra good values
for today's buying. If you have
not had your share of these bargain feasts. COME TODAY.
W. E. Sinclair
The Shoe Man PAGF FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1910
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The Daily News
Published hy Tile Dally .News Publish.
Jug Company, Limited, at their offices
Coiner   of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
C  A.  Paige Managing  Director
***************************aaaaaaaaaaaa*************
I | LEES LIMITED 1 j
J2S   PER  CENT  OFFJ
Any of cur High Quality BABY CABS
During Our Great My Room-Making Sale
SATURDAY,  JULY 9, 1910.
A DELTA GFtlEVANCE.
We have heard a good deal about
"tha unsatisfactory character of the
local train service on the Great Northern railway during the past few
months, and it would seem that wo
are likely to hear much more, unless
some more convenient ararngements
<can be promptly made for the accommodation of the large farming community of the Delta. Strong protests
are being uttered by these in regard
to the way they have been and are
being treated, both In the shape of
passenger and freight service. Unfortunately, the present trouble appears
to be the outcome of an arrangement
entered into between Mr. K. J. Burns
and the secretary of the New West-
mlnster Board of Trade last month.
Quito bow and why the latter official,
���who is supposed to be looking after
the publicity interests of the city,
should take upon himself to make arrangements for the people of the
Delta, who are capable of doing this
themselves and have their own Board
of Trade and other organizations, we
fail to comprehend. But that he dil i
so is certain, as appears from thel
report of an interview between Mr. |
Burns and Mr. Wade printed in The]
News of June 21 last.    This states:     j
"Mr.   Burns   expressed   himself   as |
being in sympathy with the demands I
of the  residents along the line.    He
thought   that   most   of   the   requests
made   were   reasonable.      Mr.   Wade i
asked that the trains be so arranged,
that  people  coining  here from coun-1
try  districts  would  be  landed in the'
city not later than 9:30 a. m. and Mr.
Burns promised consideration of this ,
request.    Mr.  Burns pointed out that j
If the company were to give a better
service on the local trains some of the
stops would have to be cut out.    At
present there are seventeen stops between here and Port  Gulchon and it
is impossible to  make  good time on
that   account.     Mr.   Wade   sail   that
that might be arranged, so that the
company  would not have to stop its
train at every crossing.   If there were
a stop every three or  four miles arranged   so   that   the   residents  along
the line would not be more than two
miles fram a station he did not think
there   could   be  cause   for  complaint,
and it is probable that some such system will be adopted."
In consequence of this arangement,
���which we are informed was entered
Into without consultation witli the people of the Delta, material alterations
have been made In the time table on
the Port Guichon branch of the Great
Northern railway. Trains no longer
stop at the stations wllich have long
served the district of Surrey center,:
nor at Alluvia, which serves
the extensive and prosperous district
of Elgin and Mu.l Bay; nor at Olivers road, the station for a very important dairying district, some twenty
thousand dollars being invested in
the industry hereabouts, at which the
trains have Stopped ever since the
line was opened; nor at Embree road,
the importance of which as a point
of connection is not much less than
Olivers.
The only stops now are at Colebrook
and Matthews road, neither of which
are convenient to the Delta com>
munity. The former lies at a goodly
elevation and to reach the station a
long and trying ascent, must be negotiated Matthews road becomes the
nearest convenient station for quite
a considerable tract of populous and
busy farming country, but to reach
this station means a long haul for
many. Altogether apart from the
time, labor anl wear and tear Involved
in the long Journey, there is no accommodation at tiiis station for the
milk traffic. There being no milk rest
or platform, the train hands consequently find it impossible to handle
the large number of milk cans which
are now, of necessity, deposited at
Matthews road. These rests are not
provided by the railway company, and
if one is erected at Matthews road
the expense must be borne by the
farmers themselves. But at Olivers,
where the produce of some 1G0 cows
lias hitherto been shipped daily, there
is a flrst class milk rest. Now of
course this is rendered quite useless.
The alterations in the train service
became effective on Monday last, and
as notice thereof was only posted in
the vicinity of the railway track on
Saturday afternoon the most serious
inconvenience was caused to a large
^number of farmers who have for a
Jong   time   been   accustomed   to   ship
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REMEMBER,   WE   CLOSE   AT   5   P.   M.    SATURDAYS,  10  P.  M.
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l A  GOOD   TIME  TO   FURNISH  YOUR  HOME  IS  NOW X
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LEES LIMITED
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Successors to  Lee's Furniture Emporium ���
716 718   Columbia   St.,   New   Westminster.   J
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27.50 SUITS
After one of the most successful seasons we have ever had in Ladies' Ueady-to-Wear, we have lfi
Suits that we intend to clear in double quick time. New and up to date���well cut, smartly tailored,
and in good quality all wool materials. These suits are some of the choicest snaps in this Great Expan-
sion Sale. Black, Brown, Navy, Green, Purple and Grey, in plain and striped effects are Included In
this offer. Short, three-quarter and seven-eighth length coats ami smart pleated skirts. Come early
only sixteen altogether.    Regular values  to $27.50.    Clearing at       $10.00
2   Phone 73
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 Stripes, plain materials and
novelty effects among this showing,
in a range of color that cannot be
equalled at any price in the city. See
this lot; they are all wool and range
from 40 to 44 inches wide.
Striking Wash Suits Going
for $5.00
Fancy Striped Suits in Tan. Pale
lllue and Grey; also a sprinkling of
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
\
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.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
their milk, cream, etc., from the sta-
tlons now suddenly cut out. Many
ignorant of the impending change
tound their perishable products un-1
called for on Monday, whilst their cus-
tomers in the cities were without their
contract supply on that day.
Naturally the Delta farmers are
greatly incensed at the treatment :
which has been meted out to them,
and in the city yesterday one heard !
many complaints and some threats of
vengeance. This latter spirit was
mainly directed against N'ew Westminster, for the Delta people regard
the Interference of the secretary of
tlie Xew Westminster Hoard of Trade
as altogether unwarranted, whilst
some are inclined to regard this action
as an intentional discourtesy towards
the Delta. One large farmer, who
has spent some three thousand dollars
annually in this city, expressed his
determination of entirely discontinuing his business connection here.
Others also declared emphatically
that they would boycott Xew Westminster.
Tho position is certainly a serious
one, both for the agricultural interests
of the Delta and for this city. Some
of the farmers declare that they will
be obliged to sell off their stock owing to tlie difficulty of getting their
produce to market. There has evidently been some sad bungling in
the business and steps should be
taken at once to remove the Impression that this city is responsible for
the trouble, and to secure the restoration of a convenient train service.
Stunning Values in Dress Skirts
r"   " I      VALUES  TO  $12.50   FOR   $3.95
We arc moving Skirts too. Here in every shade that Is likely to be required. Included In this
special is 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���this Is your opportunity. Washing Foulard
per yard  35c
A limited quantity, a line that Is going out with a rush. Fancy Spotted Foulard In white ground
with Pale Blue, Navy  Blue and Brown Spots In Striped Effect. Regular 65c.    Sale Price, per yd.  ..35c
Colored Pongee, 50c Yd.���Rose, Tan, Brown, Copenhagen, Navy and Black are the only shades in
this silk.    We are clearing the odd ends now���get busy.    Values up to 75c yd. for, per yr 50c
Black  Loulscienne  Silk, 65c
Clearing at, per yd	
Yd.���Regular $1  and  $1.16 qualities;   2   pieces   oni
;i
Inches   wide,
    65c
$1.25 Black Peau-de Soie. 85c yd.���00 yards of Bonnet's Guaranteed   I'eau-de-Soie.     Extra   good   qua!
ity;   splendid  wearing.    Regular $1.25 for, per yd     85c
27-Inch  Jap  Silks for 40c Yd.���In  all  shades;   also Cream  and  Black;   21  Inches  wide.    Sel
where at 50c per yd.    Fill all  your silk  needs  here  this   week���you'll save money.
$1   Natural   Pongee,  75c
bright silk  finish.    Regular
Yd.���5  pieces  extra  fine
$1.00 yd., now, per yd. .
quality natural   Pongee   Silk;
everv-
wi le,
...75c
VICTORIA 15 LLADER IN
WEEKLY BANK INCREASE
N'ew   York
July   8. ��� Bradstreet's
weekly band
clearings:
Inc.    Dec.
Montreal   . ..
. .$4::,loo,ono     5.8   	
Winnipeg    ..
..  17,333,000   21.6    	
Calgary
..    2,093,000   37.::    ....
Ottawa    	
..    4,051,1100     4.3    ....
Hamilton
..    2,093,000    ....    11.2
Victoria
3,514,000 IS. .7    	
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Weekday Schedule
SKIN   CURED   THROUGH   SKIN.
Suppose you scratch your ban 1���
do you dose the stomach to cure tho
wound? Don't you wash and cleanse
it instead, and thus let the skin euro
Itself?
It is the same with Fozema and
other skin diseases. The trouble is
ln the skin and no amount of blood
medicines will kill the disease germs.
To accomplish this cure the best modi,
cine Is oil of wintergreen compounded
'villi thymol, glycerine, etc., and this
must be used ln liquid form. The
liquid penetrates to the Inner skin
nni kills the germs while soothing
the  healthy  tissue.
If you want a quick relief . nd a permanent cure write the D. D. D. Laboratories, Department N. X., 23, Jordan
street, Toronto, for a free sample bottle. We don't ask you to buy till
you have proved positively that D.D.D.
relieves the itch. The free trial bottle will prove that, and to complete
the cure you can get. D. D. D. in regular size bottles. Frank McKenzie,
Druggist. **
Kdmonton   .... 1,307,000
Toronto     34,088,000
Vancouver    8.172,000
Quebec     2,940,000
Halifax      2,271,(100
St. John, N,  li. 1,758,000
London      1,625,000
Regina     1,048,000
12.3
1.7
6.0
REGULAR  AIR   LINE
WILL  BE   RESUMED
Frankfort, July 8.���The directorate
of thr> passenger airship company has
decided that the Zeppelin VI., now
at Frledrichshnfen, be transferred to
Baden-Baden to carry out the program
for passenger trips during the summer. A substitute for the destroyed
Deutschland* will be constructed as
quickly as possible.
DIED.
At his late residence, Braeside, Chilliwack, B. C, June 30, 1910, N. Nevlle-Smlth, aged seventy-six years.
Third son of the late James Ber-
rldge Smith, 4th Dragoon Guards.
Devonshire Place, Bath. Fng.. and
and grandson of the late Colonel
Nevile, of the Blues, Badsworth
Hall, Yorkshire, Fng.
EPSOM Subdivision
���>
1. 2
CORNER   OF   NEWTON   AND   BOGSTRON  ROADS, ON B. C. ELECTRIC.
CHEAPEST AND BEST LAND IN SURREY
and 5 Acre Blocks Cleared and  in grass���$450 per acre
L
M. C. MORRISON & CO.
PHONE 6730
356   HASTINGS   ST.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 5:50, 0:20, 6:50, 7:20,
8:00 and every half hour thereafter until 11 p. in.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 5:50, 0:50, 7:20, 8:00
and every half hour thereafter until 11:30 p. in.
Return  Fare:   Adults,  COc;   children   under  12, 35c.
Sunday Schedule���Cars leave Westminster for Vancouver at 8
a.  m. and every half hour thereafter until  11  p. m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 8 a. m., 0 a. in. and
every half hour thereafter until 11:30  p.  ni.
Sunday  Excursion  Rates:   Return fare, 50c;  children, 25c.
Freight Schedule���Freight cars leavo Westminster for Vancouvet
at 7:20 a. m., 11:20 a. m. and 3:20 p. m. Freight cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 9:21, 1:28 and 5:20.
CITY   AND  SAPPERTON   LINE.
City Limits Line���20 minute service from (1:15 a. m. to 11 p. m.
Sunday   Service���Half   hourly between ii a. in. and 11  p. m.
Sapperton Line���20 minute service, from 6:25 a. in. to 11:10 p.m.
Sunday   Service���Half  hourly between 8:30 a. m. and 11 p. in.
t B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
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The WESSELTON DIAMOND!
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We carry In stock an assortment of BLUE WHITE WESSELTONS. ���
Prices  in  Rings $40  to  $400. J
These goods are the  BEST procurable in Canada, and is a pleas ���
ure to show same. ���
HOWARD  AND LONGINE   WATCHES.
Chamberlin's
the
JEWELER
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j Ryall Foot Powder j
! 25c per box.   Try It. j
���   ���
j Ryall's Drug Store \
X EYES TESTED  BY  OPTICIANS. 4
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_l'm_WiEi��
te*v?iv -*^^k*Vtt!l?J&i^'.
J*R%. SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1910.
THE DAILY  NEWS.
PAGE KIVB.       '
SPORTING NEWS
tifilft
GOOD SCORES AT BISLEY
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Canadians Second in Shoot
For Kolapore Cup-Shoot
in Detail.
g ev, July fe.���Canada won the Col-
lonlal     <''' 'or the best Colonial team
j      .   toaay.    The   hest   team   score
,       e Cup was VTs, made by England
Today's  Kolapore  competition   wan
''.      ; exciting i" many years. The
(. ,       aI1   were   leading,   when,   untor-
el,    Mitchell,  for his  lust shot,
a'outer.    This raised the holies
.    ,   mother country, who bad two
,, g0 alter  the  Canucks  had
i   when Gray,  wltb  an  Inner,
I a victory for the mother coun-
|tr,     .   two points.
'it  the  three  hundred   yards   the
oul   of a  possible  280  were:
;       a,   267;   .Mother   Country,   264;
Malay Si.lies,    269;     Australia.    258;
G ,      ... 253; South Africa, 252;  In.
(l',' Singapore, 243.
jl.   standing of the teams at  the
lend i I lll(' second Btage follows:
Northwestern
Al   Spokane���
Tacoma   	
Spokane 	
At  Seattle-
Vancouver 	
Seattle  	
League.
It.
II.   E
It.   II.   E,
5     6     ii
2     6      1
MINTO  CUP  CHALLENGERS
NOW  ON  THEIR  WAY  WEST
No:t Wednesday will see the Mon-!
Itreal lacrosse team htfie according to
dispatches from the east. They left
on July il and after playing Winnipeg!
today they will come righl on through.
When the Montreal players step off
the train New Westminster will hold
within its limits, the two best lacrosse teams in the world today.
The   lirst   .Minto   cup   game   is   now
only eight days distant and  the New
Westminster team is in as good Bhape
as   it   ever   was.     Jim   Qlfford     came '
hack  to town  lasl   night  and  will   be
on the Held on Monday night to bave
a  little  work  out   and  get  bis  picture;
taken.    The   other   members   of   the
team have all  heen working hard and,
mile, s   some   unfon seen   accident   oc-1
curs,   the   team   that   goes   up   against;
the Montreals will he a world heating
aggregation.
SNAPS IN���
Port Mann, Surrey, Coquitlam, Burnaby, Langiey^
City Property and Houses and Lots. When ve
say SNAPS we MEAN it.
$150,000 TO LOAN
Fire Insurance, Life Insurance, Accident Insurance,
Motor Boat Insurance, Automobile Insurance and
Employers' Liability.
S. r ADER
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Camp Sites
AT--
451 Columbia St.
New   Westminster.
��� ****************************************************|
jCai   la  	
dlothi i Country
,\.    alia   	
Ouen     	
Sou      Vfrica
States   .
India     	
300
.267
.264
.258
. 253
.252
. 258
.249
.243
500
2i:\
270
271
265
265
���Jail
JIU
TU.
540
534
529 I
518
517
RACE AT MINORU '
FOR   $1,000   A   SIDE
Tl.e scores of the Canadians  up  to
i, .       | of the second stage were
Cn '���' ���
I'm:;.   '
Frei
1
M
Mil
:ioo
. 34
35
34
34
31
33
.00
���jr.
34
34
35
34
32
35
34
I nai  standings of  th
:
300 500 600
���    Country  . .2fi4 270 264
Canada     201 273 256
Austra la    258 271 248
Malay States   269 266 248
Guei             253 266 24S
South Africa 252 265 239
India     24H 260 236
    243 264 235
Ttl.
69
���!7
69
tin
68
63
��;s
67
teams
An interesting rare will he run at
half past five this afternoon between
Ban, owned by Edward Stack, of Van-
509 i couver, and ridden by Dr. Buchanan,
07|and Waterspout, owned by Mr. lilinn,
of Vancouver, and ridden by Hon.
George St. John Broderick, of England. Tlie race will he one mile flat.
There is a wager of .l.tmo a side on
the race and a great deal of interest
is being taken in it. The Hon. Mr.
Broderick is reported as being one
of the best riders in England, but
he will have a competitor worthy of
liis skill in Dr. Buchanan, who is well
known among the horsemen of the
province and is also a director of the
Royal Agriculture! and Industrial society.
Ttl.
71)8
7'.ifl
7 H3
77o
756
M5
GALICIAN  WOMEN
MADE LONG WALK
Edmonton,  July  ' ���Two    Gallclan
women, Mrs. John Harkman and Mrs.
Peter Qrouk, arrived at the Immigra-
742 ! tlon hall here, having walked in from
low
Ci   ���������
Fo ������  '
'reel
nun
. 24
. 23
.   25
The complete Canadian  scores fol-1 Sacred Heart, in the Saddle Lake dis- i
trict, being three clays on the road.
",oo 600 Ttl.!    The women are very hardy looking
35 ;_ inn  and   very  much  tanned  through expo-
34 32 99 sure.   Both of the women are married
34 33 102!il,,d have several children.    Their 1ms-
35 33 iijM   hands  and   the   children   remained   at
34 33 mi! Sacred   Heart   on   a   homestead   while
32 30 93  they came to the clly with the Inten-
35 32 loo tion of trying to obtain work in some
34 ���>,���> gg  hotel.   When they get together a little
 ,   ] money they  will return to their faiu-
273, 2Efi 796   Mes.
IJ   1  34
  34
  21
  33
  33
IMoms
(Mitchell
Russi I
Sti
I.AVIGATE WHIRLPOOL.
\i
*ctor  Boats   Building   For   Race
Through  Rapids.
i  ills,   Out.,   July   S.���With
I lis hit ween now and the
ling   thP   motor   boat   race
h the Whirlpool  Rapids. Inter-
��� idj   very keen all over ihe
1 States,    Already   half  a  score
11   iu course of construction
'   ���    'iip  on   September   17.     The
111 be for a trophy and  $1.1100
''' ���     ������:���   Motor  Boating,  a  Cleve-
as ui'1.
igh    the    trip    will   he  only
ree miles, it will be the most
'������ "lie  ever   attempted     in     a
l]]"u". boat.   Tho waters of the Whirl-
j lis are most perilous and tho
Ul"   I ool   Itself   will     be     navigated.
" ' ���  years ago tho little steain-
' ' W   of   the   Mist   made   Hit-   trip
1     ��� ���'   being   seized   for   debt.
I   Vim   Kaenel,   a   Mlnneapo-
"pek, Is one of the latest  to
inter Mie race, and Is now  having a
bcua built for ,,���, ,, (j,     The (,nift ha���
a
TELEGRAPHER   HELD  SAME
POSITION   HALF   CENTURY
1    Irondale, Mo.. July ,..���Almost half a
'century al the telegraph key. in the
employ of the same company, is the
remarkal le record of William Martin.
Btatlon agenl for the Iron Mountain
railroad, who was buried at De Soto,
Mu., yesterday.
I Mr. Martin was horn in Hallimore
sixty six years ago. He entered the
service of the Iron Mountain as telegraph  lineman,  under Col.  R.  C.  Clo-
I way, afterwards president of tlie Western Union Telegraph company, when
eighteen. He was made station agent
at Pevely, Mo., in 1866, and eight
years later was transferred to Iron-
dale, as agent, in which capacity he
remained until his death. He was
present at the battle of Pilot Knob in
September, 1864. lie was then a
member of the telegraph corps of the
federal forces.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^      .!OURNALIST ARRESTED.
fen designed  hy C." W.  Clemens.
naval  architect  of  Minneapolis.    She   Reuter's  Russian   Representative  Sus-
��'ill  h��' thirty-otic  feet,  with  extreme' pected of Plotting.
of eight feet six Inches and a      St.   Petersburg,   July
���The   Rub-
���I two feet.   Tho waterline beam   slan   police   yesterday   searched     th,
"' "ine Inches and the area of   lodgings   of   Quy   Beringer,    the     St,
__*************
nnd t
bout
tl;
Iship  section  at   normal   draft   Petersburg  corerspoiideut  of   Reuters
li
heeled   over   to   the   gunwale   were sealed, and  will  he subjected to
1 "f the midship section Is 9.66   examination   later.    The   British   con-
l,',!'   ;,"l      The  bottom  of  the  keel   sui was present dining the latter part
Bhod  with  3-4  by  8  3-4  inch   of the search.
.    Beringer, at    police    headauarters,
���ne lines are full and flnelv drawn  was examined at length regarding his
*"d tns boat has a full shag and trim-  relations   with     Huron     De     I'ngern
stern.   The deck will have a big  Sternburg.  correspondent  of an  Au��-
1 '" easily shed the water.    The  trian     agency,     who     recently    was
'''     '   Will  ho  place 1   amidships   un-  charged   with  communicating  to  AUS-
,'"'   ;i  watertight   hood.    Control  will   tri.111 authorities a report of a secret
,;        'tn  the   cockpit,   which   is   self-  sitting of the Duma, dealing with the
out n    ""' exl,i,,18t P'l,e ls carried  now distribution of the Russian army.
( ,tl,e Port  stem  quarter and  the He was released at six o'clock in the
* ne will  be of seventy-live  horse- evening.
: r'r Tlie  police  are  principally   interest.
"j1 Kaenel has before performed ed in knowing where Beringer, as has
.���,���"'" Uy'--��. particularly as an been alleged. furnished Sternburg
inn .'"''��� ln tllls capacity he made'with military materials submitted by
c ''���{'es in ninety-eight minutes at the war ministry to the Duma at
]���' ""!"s' S.C. He will pilot the eratt! closed sittings. Beringer denied the
|h(1;''1' 011 its journey In the Niagara1 allegation, lt Is understood thai
Tl I Sternburg In his statement to the po-
,.     ;''  boat   being  built   at  Minneapo- lice  mentioned   the  names of a  score
tlj '   '0 practically the same design as ] of  acquaintances  In   hope  of  compli-
U,
5   I
entered
Ba|s vs.  Alerts  Today.
'/ scheduled baseball match lo
cating  the ease.
The    Craser    river    llshermen    this
year are at   a  loss to know  where to
Aler
Will
S���
 -M   i/wcimll    liuuril    IO-|Veai"   .1 I'l-   111    il    IUDB    IU    ivii""     	
"W(>en  the   Halmorals  and  the  apply for their provincial licenses, no
t ���'��� Q'ieenB park the Balmorals announcement liming yet been made.
BHiith re|'i'ese"ted by the following: The provincial license ollice is niov-
MdBon '���' ""' '"' sin(,|i,il'. ���***'< Da- able, being sometimes in a fislunong-
r,,    ';,   '���'���   Howard  as;   Wright,  3b;   er's establishment, sometimes In a rec-
������.""' Price, cf; Ryall, If. The Ireation parlor, and sometimes else-
m  ,;   �� to start at  three o'clock, Im-, where.     It   Is   presumed   Hon.   W.   J.
"v  after  the  Sapperton-Lor:l Bowser   will   designate   this   years
iBurdp Joa��0r��B8e motoh tor the U. J. headquarters  when  he  returns  from
I     ""  ^alclu's, '- ��� ....
iis summer holidays.
A Thousand Acres
of the best farming lands in British Columbia in tlie FERTILE
LANGLEY DISTRICT, with a three-quarter mile frontage on the
Fiaser 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  flne buildings and out-buildings.
Trunk roads run through and near this property, and THE CANADIAN NORTHERN RAILWAY through the center of the main portion, and there is a DOMINION GOVERNMENT WHARF on the
riverfront.
Though the whole thing would he a splendid buy, four or flve
separate sales, ranging from $55 to $200 an acre may be made.
*���*....'- ���
APPLY   TO
Hale Bros. & Kennedy
White Rock
v
Can be had at Lowest Prices and
the Easiest of Terms.
:
I White, Shiles & Co. j
Columbia St.
New Westminster
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LIMITED.
REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE   AND    TIMBER.
Merchants   Bank   Building,   corner of  Columbia  and   Begbie  Streets.
, h   Telephone  No. 335.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.   C.
Contractors and
House Builders
We have a full   line   or   tne   Best
Builders  Hardware in this City.
Before Building See Us. as we   telieve   we   can   save   you
money.    Also Complete   Stock   ot   PAINTS   and   OILS
T. J.Trapp & Co., Ltd.
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
Phone 714.
MARKET   |
REPORT   |
115 Acres First
class farm land
30 acres in Crop
House and Outbuildings.
$5,000
$2,000 CASH, Balance arranged
This is a Revenue Producer.
P. 0. on property,   giving    an
income of $300
Rae & McLellan
Trapp Block
H
I
Phone 714.
The   great   feature   of   yesterday's
market was the enormous number of
chickens  and  fowl of all  description
brought in by tlie farmers.   The Beaver came down the river the night be-
| fore witli crates of chickens piled on
I every available inch of space on tlie
j boat.       Tlie     hurricane     deck     was
I brought into play as a freight platform
and hundreds of fowl were accommo-
! dated there.   From other quarters also
the fowl came in in  large quantities
and when tiie market opened for business   this   morning   there   was   prob
ably more fowl on sale than has ever
been   the   case   since   the   institution
was   started.
The reason for the glut of chickens,
which generally is more gradual in
its development, is that the birds are
beginning to set now and the farmers Iind it more prolitable to dispose
of them than to bother with them.
The new stock is also ready for sale
at this timo. As a result of the influx of poultry the prices went down
iu all lines.
A quieter and cleaner feature of
the proceeding yesterday was the large
supply of small fruits brought in.
Raspberries were there in quantities
and red, white and black currants
were also brought in in sufficient
quantities to supply all demands. The
black currants were the favorites and
brought much better prices than the
othei s.
According to Market Clerk MacKenzie, yesterday's market was one of
the most successful ever held in the
Royal city, both in respect to tlie
number of people In attendance and
also in the amount and quality of
the produce offered for sale. There
was an unprecedented attendance of
vendors and the purchasers even at
that had to scramble for anything
they wanted to buy.
'I he price nf most of the meats
showed a slight tendency to decline,
owing to tlie slackness of demand due
to the wot weather, but the change i.i
price was so small as to be hardly
noticeable.
New potatoes were on sale in limited quantities at the price of $1.50
to $1.75 per sack, and the old ones
maintained a price of $10 per ton,
although the demand for them was
almost  stagnant.
Strawberries  are  almost  done  and
only  a  very  few  made tlieir appearance at the market yesterday.
Official Quotations.
Beef, hindquar*"*" \ per lb 10c
Reef, forequarte..    per lb 8c
Lamb, per lb 17 to 18c
Mutton, per lb 15 to lt!c
Veal,  large    9 ��� to  10c
���Veal, medium, per lb 12 to 12^
=) GIFTS 0
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\ *
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 ancl Fruit Bowl, at prices from $2.50 to $25.00. .
SILVERWARE   in  great  variety   from   Pickle   Jars   at   $3.00   to
Tea Sets at $25.00. :s-:<..Wl. Illtt.- - .~-������*���*-- ���*.\
X
I***********	
John B. Gray
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELLER.
Dominion   Trust   Block.
Columbia   St.
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 tlie 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?
ALL    KINDS   OF    INSURANCE   WRITTEN   AT   LOWEST   RATES.
ALFRED  W.  McLEOD
"The Insurance Man"
Suits 1, Curtis-Armstrong Blk.      Phone 62
IT PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
���IN���
HE        DAILY        NEW
Pork, medium, per lb 15c
Eggs, wholesale, per doz 33c
Eggs,   retail,  per doz 40c
Butter, wholesale, per lb ...25c
Butter,   retail,   per   lb 3(>c
Fowl, per doz., live   $7 to II
Chickens, per doz., live   $5 tb 7
Broilers, per doz $4 to G
Ducks      $7 to 8
Geese, each   $1.50
Potatoes, new, per sack . .$1.50 to 1.75
Potatoes, per ton    $10
Onions, per sack    $1.50
Turnips, per sack    50c
Carrots, per sack   75c
Beets, per sack  75c
, Parsnips, per sack  75c
I Strawberries, per crate ..$1.75 to 1.90
Gooseberries, per lb lie
Cherries; per lb (ic
Raspberries, crate  $2 to 2.25
Red  Currants, per  lb tic
Black Currants, per lb 10c
Try  a  "WANT"  iUl  In  The  News.
It will bring results.
BALFOUR  HAS A COLD;
WOMEN   DISAPPOINTED
London, July 8.���Mr. Balfour, who
ts suffering from a cold, wrote to tho
Women's Tariff Reform association regretting his inability to address them
on tariff reform, the Imperial side of
which, he says, ls becoming dally
more urgent. He ad Is that it is of
utmost importance that overseas
states. In framing their policy of commercial treaties, should be assured
that the Ideas and convictions of tlie
unionist party will remain unalterably
fixed. | PAGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY _, 1gi0
m
if!
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n
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i
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��;���
l!9
VANCOUVER
EXHIBITION
August 15 to 20
1910.
$30,000 IN  PRIZES AND PREMIUMS.
Specially low rates from all points,
on railways and boats.
Exhibits sent as freight on Canadian
lines will he returned tree.
Superb and unique attractions ln
Speeding Events and Dog Show.
Spectacular "Fighting the Flames."
Broncho Busting Competition, Wood
Chopping Contest, Trotting and Pacing Events and Hum Club Races.
Entries close August 1. Write for
prize list and information to
JAS.   ROY,
Manager    and    Secretary    Vancouver
Exhibition   Association.
District of New Westminster.
I
I
OUTING
GOODS
FOR CAMPING TIME
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that 1, 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 ln the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked J.
A. McG., S. VV. corner, planted at the
S. VV, corner of Section 33, in Townsliip Hi, Municipality of Sumas. New
Westminster District; thence north
80 chains; thence east 80 chains;
thence south 80 chains; tlience west
80 chains to point of commencement
and  containing 040 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C., this Oth
day of June, A.D., 1910.
J. A. McGOWAN.
WATER   NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
license in tho New Westminster Division of New Westmlnstei' District.
���(a) Tlie name of Company, Vancouver Power Company, Limited. The
head office at the City of Vancouver,
British Columbia. Tlie capital, $2,500,-
000. divided Into 2,500,000 shares of
$1.00 each, all fully paid up; lb) Tlie
name of the lake, stream or source,
unnamed stream running through section 29, block 5, north range 2, west,
thence in a northwesterly direction
flowing into the Praser river; tc)
Tlie point of diversion, 2,300 feet in
a southeasterly diiection from the
southeast corner of section 1!), block
5, north range 2, west; (tl) The quan
tity of water applied for, .166 cubic
feet per second; (el Tlie character
of the proposed works, a small dam
and pipe line; (I) The premises on
Wllich the water is to be used,
two (2), three (3) and four (4), group
two (2), New Westminster District;
(g) Tlie purpose for which the water
Is to be used, domestic; ih) If for
irrigation describe the land intended
to be irrigated, giving acre-
|pge, no; (i) if the water is to
be used for power or mining
purposes describe tlie place where the
water is to be returned to some natural channel, and tlie difference iu
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, 1010, and application
will be made to the commissioner on
the 13th day of July 1010; (1) Give
the names and addresses of any rl
parian proprietors or licensees who
or whose lands are likely to be affected by tne proposed works, either
above or below the outlet, none; (m)
Jhe part of tlie Memorandum of Association of die company which authorizes the proposed application and
works reads as follows: "(3) The objects for which the company Is established and to which objects tlie Company are restricted aro the acquisition
of water and water power by records
of unrecorded water or by the purchase of water records or water privileges for,  (g)  Rendering water
and water power available for use,
application and distribution by erecting dams, increasing tbe head of water in any existing body of water,
or extending the area thereof, diverting the waters of any stream, pond or
lake into any other channel or channels, laying or erecting any line or
flume, pipe or wire, constructing any
race-way, reservoir, aqueduct weir,
wheel, building, or other erection or
work which may be required in connection with the Improvement and
use of the said water and water power or by altering, renewing, extending, improving, repairing, or maintaining any such works or any part
thereof." (n) The Company applies
for a license to store water. The place
of tlie proposed reservoir for storing
the said water is section twenty-nine
'29). block five (5), north range two
(2) west; (o) The means by which
It. Is proposed to store the water, by
dam; (p) The area of the reservoir
site or sites at each foot in depth
above the outlet, the depth above the
outlet will approximately average
about six or seven feet; (q) How lt
is proposed to acquire the land necessary for the purpose, by purchase, or
if necessary by expropriation: (r) Approximately the number of acre feet
intended to be impounded, 2(1,000
square feet.
VANCOUVER POWER CO.. LTD.
It,  IT. Bpprlln?, General  Manager.
'   Vancouver, B. C.
White Duck Pants, $1.50 per pair
Flannel Pants, $4.00 per pair
I��� Canvas Shirts in white, blue, green ^
and fawn shades, $1.00 each |
Crush Hats
White, Blue and Mottled
50c to $1.00 Each
SOCIETY.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
8'  .���.I'.wge'ww
M. J. Phillips
The Wardrobe Clothier
Sole  Agents   for    20th    Century   Clothing   and
m Christy and Stetson Hats
A Columbia Street New Westminster, B.C.
I
NATURALIST RETURNS
A Profit Producer in I; ���M *m mmm
SURREY
160 Acres 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.
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.
E.   M.  Anderson   Secures  Many     Fine
Ornithological Specimens in Neighborhood   of   Masset.
London. July 7.���Lady Ashby, wbo
is an aviation enthusiast, today is planning to finance a scheme for the operation of an aerial line from London
to Paris. She will donate .250,000
with the provision that the profits
from the proposed line be given to
charity. She names Graham White as
manager of the line.
It is proposed to build an airship
which will carry twenty passengers,
and Lady Ashby insists that the construction contracts be given to Brit-
ish builders.
Graham White was defeated by
Louis Paulhan in the London-Manchester flight. He ls considered one
of the foremost aviators of the world.
It is believed he is willing to take up
Lady Ashby's proposition.
PORT ARTHUR   HARBOR
WILL BE IMPROVED
Victoria, July R.���In connection with
, the recent opening of Port Arthur the
Kamakura  Maru  brought  news today
! that the eastern  part of the harbor,
j where   the   largest   fortress   and   the
i docks and located, will remain closed
I for .commercial purposes,    only    the
western part of the harbor being opened.   It is proposed to improve the harbor and cut. a new entrance through
Tiger's Tall promontory.
DR. GORDON C. HEWITT,
Dominion Entomologist, uy��,
referring lo the infantile death rate from intestinal
diieases and diarrhoea spread by the house (ly, he
���believes that the so-called harmless fly is yearly
causing die death of thousands ol infants, as well as
spreading the germs of typhoid fever.
WILSON'S
Fly Pads
are the only thing that will rid your
house of these dangerous pests.
Miss Rowan  is spending the week
in Vancouver.
��� ���    ��
Mr. J. C. Shields, of Savonas, spent
Tuesday in the city.
��� ���    ��
Mr.   P,   R.   Glover  spent the ',week
in the Okanagan valley.
��   ���   *
Mrs. J. S. Clute, Sixth avenue, will
not receive until the autumn.
��    .    ���
Mrs. J. Travers, Fifth avenue, will
not   receive   until   the  autumn.
��� ���    ���
Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. Curtis, Third
avenue, are visiting in Ontario.
��� *    ���
Miss Kathleen Henderson went
down to Houndary Hay yesterday.
��� *    ��
Mr.  A.   W.   McLeod  has    returned
from a business trip to Kamloops.
���   .
Mrs. A. Morrow left on Tuesday to
visit her old home al Prescott, On!.
...
Mrs.   Alexander   Lamb.   Third   avenue  will not receive until the autumn.
...
The Venerable Archdeacon 1'ugli. of
Lytton, was in town during the week.
��� *    #
.Miss Marion Martin was a guesl
at the Vancouver club ball last Thursday.
...
Mr, J. Smith, of Delta, and Mr. 11.
Harris, of Langley, came into town on
Friday.
��� *    *
Miss Last man was a week ond
guest of Mrs. George Curtis at North
Vancouver.
a     a     a
Mrs. Frank Pearson and son. Hay,
have gone to their summer camp at
Boundary Bay.
...
The Uev. A. U. de Pencier and Mrs.
de Pencier. from Vancouver, spent
Thursday in town.
��� ���    ��
Mrs. Swinford, of Vancouver, is
staying at Boundary Hay, the guest of
the Misses Corbould.
��� *    *
Mrs. J. R, Grant and children and
Miss McColl are at their summer
home at Blackle Spit.
it     *     a
Mrs. Eastman and tlie Misses Bast-
man leave today for their summer
home at  White Rock.
��� *    ��
Miss Sophie Bllodeau and Miss
Fletcher are the guests of Miss Margaret  Watson  at   Matsqui,
��� *   .
Mrs. Clarence M. Mar pole was the
guest of here sister-in-law, Mrs. Henry
L. Edmonds, on Wednesday.
��    ��    ���
Dr. and Mrs. J. Harold Jones anl
Children bave returned from a trip to
Belleville.
��� *   ��
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Chilver are
visiting in Detroit and other eastern
cities for a month.
��� *    ��
Mrs. W. J. Whiteside left on Tuesday  for  a  visit  of several  months  to
her old home at Ottawa.
��� .
Mr. B, F. Stephenson, inspector of
crown timber offices, left on Friday
for his home in Winnipeg.
��    *    ���
Mrs. Allan  Mercer, of Coquitlam, is
the   guest   of     Mrs.   Otway     Wllkie.
Eighth street, for the week end.
a    a    m
Mrs. B. L. Webber has left for Halcyon Hot Springs. Upper Arrow lake,
where  she  will  enjoy a  few    weeks
holiday.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. W. C. Mchol and Mrs. J. O.
Benwell, of Vancouver, were the
guests of  Mrs.  David Cambie  during
the week.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Jones, of Aldergrove spent last week with Mrs.
Jones'    uncle,     Mr.     Henry     Morey,
Eighth street.
��� ���   ���
Miss A. J. McDougall, is In town
from Cloverdale, and will stay during
the   slimmer   with   her   sister,     Mrs.
Alexander Lamb, Third avenue.
��� ���    ���
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Hunting and
Mrs. Dalton Marpole, motore'.l over
from Vancouver early in Hie week to
spend the afternoon  with friends.
��� ���    ��
Miss Hernadette and Master Morgan Clifford, of Vancouver, aro spending the holidays with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Bourke, Cariboo street.
��� ���   .
Mr. J. W.  Martin, inspector of Dominion  lands Offices,  was  In   the city
during   the   week.     While   here     Mr.
j Martin greatly enjoyed a trip up tho
i river to I'itt .'ake.
��    ��   *
The bachelors residing at The
Saints' Hest, formerly tiie Kennedy
homestead, Columbia street, have sent
out invitations for a dance to be given
on Tuesday evening next. July the
twelfth.
��� ��   ��
Miss Jones accompanied by her little niece, Miss Beatrice Edmonds, who
will spend the holidays with relatives
ln town, returned from a three-
months' visit to Kamloops on Saturday.
��� ���   ���
Mr. Adam Johnston, who has passed
his final examination ln law, Mr. Angus McColl and Mr. George Cassady,
their second year Intermediate, are
receiving the hearty congratulations of
their friends.
...
Mr. II. M. Stramberg left on Thursday for Europe, via New York. Mr.
Stramberg will make his headquarters
in London, England, with Sir George
Parkin, secretary of the Hoard of
Trustees of the Rhodes scholarship.
��� *   ���
Miss Catherine MoNlven Is visiting
at Saskatoon at the home of Presl 'ent
Murray of the University of Saskatchewan. Professor Murray was one of
the teachers In Dalhousie university
Halifax, at tlie time of Miss MeNiv
en's graduation.
Take notice that an application has
boen made to register Duncan Hell
Hall as the owner in fee simple, under
a Tax Sale Deed from E. A. Wilmot,
Inspector of dyk<s, to Duncan Hell
Hall, bearing date the 13th day of
June, A.D., 1907, of all and singular
that certain parcel or tract of land
and premises situate, lying and being
in the District of New Westminster,
in the PrJ/fue ol British Columbia,
more particularly known and described as part 3.60 a<ies of the southeast
quarter of Section IS, Township 3,
Range 29, west of 6th Meridian.
You and those claiming through or
under you and all persons claiming
any interest in the said land by virtue
of any unre ''ftoied instrument, and
all persons cl i**r.ing any interest in
the said land by decent, whose title
is not re,'isi/:'ed ���.!'er the provisions
of the "Land Registry Act," are required to contest lie ca :n of the tax purchaser within forty !i\ ���-. days from the
date of the flrst pub! cation of this
notice upon yju aud In default of a
caveat or certlfl.'a'" ot ,:s pendens
being filed wifl in sue i | erlod, or in
default of redemption nefora registration, you anJ ci'.'li of you will be forever estopped and debarred from setting up any i inlin to o: in respect of
the said land, mik! 1 flha I register
Duncan Hell Hall as owner thereof
In fee. And I lierely O'l-. that publication of this notice for thirty days
In a daily newsp ipei I'i Wished in New
Westminster will le tood and suffic
ient service (iwrr
Dated at tho I
New Westminster,
nd  Registry Ollice,
F'O ''nee of Hritish
Columbia, this S-Oth any of April, A.
D., 1910.
C. S. KEITH,
1 iFtrlct, Registrar.
To Canada Permanent Loan & Savings   Co.;   Oppenhelmer   Bros.,   Ltd.,
Liability; G. W. Lelshman; J. W. Hew-
ton.
District of New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, George Beckett,
of Abbotsford, B.C., teamster, intend
to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands at Victoria, B. C, for a license to prospect for coal nnd petroleum on and in the following described lands:
Commencing at a post marked G. B.,
N. W. corner, planted at the N. W.
corner of Section 1!S. in Township 19,
Municipality of Sumas, New Westminster District; tile fire east SO chains;
thence south SO chains; thence west
80 chains; thence north SO chains to
point of commencement and containing 640 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford. H.C.. this 9th
day of June, AD.. 1910.
GEORGE  BECKETT.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
District of  New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District
Take notice that I, R. a  Tretli
of   Abbotsford,   B.C.,   lumberman $
tend  to apply  to  the  Chief ComJ.
sloner of  lands  at   Victoria,  B.C   ��
a license to prospect for con!      j '0r
troleum on and  '
scribed  lands:
con! ,,
..  the followlne 7'\
Commencing at a post  marked r
a. T., N. w. corner, plant.
N. W. corner of Section 20
CAPITAL         $14,400,000.00
RESERVE         11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anu 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 with
correspondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received in sums of $1 and upward,
and interest allowe" at 3 per cent, per
annum   (present  rate).
Total   Assets  over   $186,000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER, Manager.
SANITARY    NOTICE.
All rubbish and garbage must bf
removed to the foot of Sixteenth
street and 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
wlll be prosecuted under the provisions of tlie Sanitary Bylaw.
By Order, S. J. PEARCE,
Sanitary Inspector.
City Hall, June 13, 1910.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
ship 19,  Municipality of Sum;,
Westminster District;  thenci
chains; tlience south 80 chains
west  80   chains;     thence    ui
chains to point of commencem*
containing 640 acres.
Dated at  Abbotsford,  B.C., ���
day of June, A.D.,  1910.
R. A.  TRETIIH\YAY.
" '���' Hie
"1   Tr,
Nl-. I
'1
'hence
'���' :.'M
* 'th
District of New Westminster,
New Westminster Land District,
Take nol ice that I, Alexandei
ston, of Abbotsford,  B.C., lumbi
intend  to apply  tn  the chief c
Bloner of Lands ,-it Victoria, B.i
a license to prospect   for coal ai
troleum  mi   and   in   the  follow
scribed lands:
Commencing at a post marke
N. 1-:. corner, planted at the N. |
ner  of  Section   30,   in   Town
Municipality of Sumas. New \y,
ster District; thence south 8i
thence  west  SO  chains;   the-,
SO  chains;   tlietico  east   80
point of commencement and
lng 640 acres.
Dated  at  Abbotsford,  B.C.. I
day  of June.  A.D.,  1910.
ALEXANDER   JOHNS'!
"���*���*��� I
to: I
- 'le-l
\ J,
'���or. I
���".iln.|
til
toi
'"hi
VICTOR  A.   JOHNDRO
ARCHITECT
Room  6,  Gulchon  Building
Phone  681
A. CMV1PBELL HOPE
Architect and  Engineer.
HOPE   &   BARKER,   Archtti
New Westminster - Trapp  Block
Phone 655.
JACKSON
PRINTING
COMPANY
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Estimates   Given   on   Any   K>
of   Job   Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phone
CITY OF   NEW  WESTMINSTI
Tenders for Steel   Pipe.
Tenders will be received by
undersigned up (o 6 p. m. of A
1. 1910, for the supply of 1,000
of 13-inch diameter and 1,200 f-
12-lnch diameter hipwelded
pipe and for 13-lnch diameter lie
joints.
Specifications   and   full   panic
can  be obtained  from  the  City
neer, J. W. H. Blackman. City  11
The lowest or any tender no!
cssarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN. City Cli
City   Hall,   New   Westminster,
6, 1910.
S   'ti|
x:
i. :..;���!
ENGLISH WATCHMAKER
Cold Watcj.es tor Ladles from |12'S|
op. I
Silver Watches, gents' open fac*l
16.00. f
Silver Watches, gents' open <*a8��
17.50 up. I
Agent for Waltham and r'A&*\
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocer. I
W. RICH
Teaming and  Ex*|
pressing.
DEALER IN
WOOD!
730  FOURTH   ST.
PHONE
B527
New Westminster lo New Westminster
Via
Steveston and Vancouver
Str. TRANSFER
Leaves Rrackman-Ker wharf at 3 P. M. dally except Saturday, >-'���'���
on Saturday for Steveston and way points.
A Delightful Trip for $1.50
Tickets nt B. C. E. R. ticket offlce and on board steamer. Electric cars leave Steveston every hour (on the half-hour) for Vancouver.
See the Famous Fraser River Canneries, Vancouver, Etc	
Round trip tickets to Steveston, Saturday afternoons, $1.
ar/V*'
k,��ftJM SATURDAY, JULY 9, 1910.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
5t232___Ef2gj
Easterbrook Milling  Company,
Ebur
B.C.
PLAN AERIAL LINE FROM
LONDON TO GAY PARIS
FLOUR !       FLOUR !
HUNGARIAN JEWE' $6.50 per bbl.
IMPERIAL       $6.75   per  bbl.
TERMINAL $5.25 per Bbl.
HINDOO  FLOUR $4.50 per Bbl-
Airship to Carry Twenty Passengers���
Suggestion That All  Profits Be
Given to Charity.
fee
McQuarrie & Co.
FRONT  STREET.
it
FLOL'R AND FEED MERCHANTS
New  Wettmlmter.
in
Telephone S33.
IS SPOILED
BY CIVILIZATION
Dr. Emmons, Famous Anthropologist, Discusses the
Character of  Natives.
\%^m '   "
_i^J.im^^_^,A^Zl^___a^aW3
e Golden
Opportunity of
Making Money
INVEST IN THESE
15 choice  lots,  overlooking tbe lovely valley of the Fraser River,
.   .   in  the  city  limits.    Offered   tor   a   short   time   at   $360   each.
Victoria, July 8.���"The pig was not
dirty until it. was kept in a civilized
state, and the Indian was perfectly
clean morally until he felt ths influence of modern civilization." This wus
the way Dr. G. T. Emmons expressed
himself when seen by a newspaper
man yesterday. The doctor, who spent
twenty years in the United States
naval service on the coast of Alaska,
and has for years made an exhaustive
REVISED BIBLE WITHOUT
WORDS NOW OBSOLETE
Pastors and Editors Agree on Changes
for Edition of the Version of
King  James.
	
N'ew York, July 8.���The conference
Victoria, July 7.���The provincial mu-
Mum is the iicher by a large number
ol specimens lor the recent visit of
E. M. Anderson, assistant curator of
the provincial museum, to Graham
Island, Queen Chariot les. .Mr. Anderson is a specialist ou birds and inserts and this particular visit was
made lor the purpose of obtaining
specimens of the birds wliich frequent
the woods and waters of that neighborhood. I study of the Indians, lias just returned j out a new edition of tlie King James
Probably the most interesting spec!-1 from a trip up tlie Skeena and N'aas I version, correcting obsolete words, etc.
mens seemed were those of some an-  rivers,   lie meets too many white peo-1 The  chief changes to be  made    are
clent murrelets and tlieir eggs.   These  pie there now.    The country is being i summed up briefly as follows:
birds are very rare on this coast and  spoilt from the anthropologist's point'    First:    Where a text Is misleading
the ones taken  by   Mr. Anderson  are lot view.
I probably   ihe  only  ones  secured  any-]     Asked if ho did not find the Indian
TAFT  AND   ROOSEVELT
ON    SAME   PLATFORM
St.   Paul,   July   0.���President   Tuft
will   be   invited   to   Bpeak   from   the
same   platform   as   Former   President
Roosevelt   during   the   convention   of
the National Conservation association
here  in   September,  according to  an
I announcement   of  Secretary   Thomas
! R.   Shipp   today.     It   ls   believed   by
members of the association that the
| president will accept the invitation.
Roosevelt   is   expected   to  give   his
ideas   on   conservation    and    Former
Forester   Pinchot   will   speak   on   the
of clergymen and editors, for the pur-; sallR, subject
pose of arranging a tercentenary edi-1
tion of the English authorized versioi,
of the Bible, which conference has
been in session at Princeton, N.J., for
the past ten days, has adjourned, and
the remainder of the work will be
done by the sub-committee.
The object of the work is to bring
TENDERS WANTED.
Painting.
Westminster Board of School Trustees require sealed tenders on or before Friday the 8th inst., for repainting the Central School.
Specifications und particulars at the
Secretary's ofiice, 10 to 1- or 3 to 4.
:s,
i  cash, balance G,  12 und IS months.
Choice residential lot, with well   finished   6-roomed   house.    City
,,.,.;   and   light.    On   Second  street.    Only i'2.000.
Double corner in Sapperton. Off Columbia street; close to new pro-
p,   ed car line, school, etc.    2 lots for $1,000.
Extra  large lot on  Queens avenue,  about   330x66.    Price  $3,000;
���,   ���   :;  to  suit.
������ , acies  in  Surrey.    4  acres cleared;   small  new  house;   $1,500
u  rtli of timber;  good stream; on westerly slope; offered for a few
at  $67.50 per acre.    Terms can be arranged.
The British Canadian Securities
Company, Limited
T. R. PEARSON, Manager.
Office:     The Dominion Trust
where in tlie province. They breed on
the Queen Charlottes and from there
northward. The bird resembles somewhat the marbled murrelet, which
abounds on this coast. It burrows beneath the ground among the pine roots
lor a nesting site and from there the
young birds ure conveyed in some unknown manner to the sea.   The bird is
. known by the Indians as Shedahna.    It
! took a good deal
labor  to get the
I birds.   The birds were found on North
1 Island, a small islet to the northward
! of Giuliani Island.
On North Island Mr. Anderson also
J found u good many oyster catchers
and a number of Interesting sponges
and agates.
Among the new birds found, outside
always tring to bleed the white man
financially, the doctor said that everyone in that north country was looking
for money. That was what the white
people went there for. They ran hotels, stores, steamboats und everything else for the simple purpose of
making money, and be did not think
the Indians were to be blamed if tbey
caught some of the same spirit. lie
of digging und bard "always found the Indiuns honest. Dur-
eggs und the youngling the wenty yeurs he was on the
coast of Alaska in every difficulty
with the Indians it was found that a
white man was to blame.
"1 have travelled fifteen hundred
miles at a stretch with the Indians in
their canoes, and I have never had
any difficulty with them. I have never
carried a gun, and I have always felt
of the ancient  murrelets, were some  perfectly safe.    I have tried to treat
Queen Charlotte Island Jays and wood-1 them honestly and they have done the
same with me.   The Indian is ut heart
perfectly honest.   He is like a child."
Ur. Emmons has written a number
of hooks on anthropogieal subjects for
peckers, and also the white-bellied or
tree swallows. Two warblers, the Ten-
essee and the Townsends, were secured, und a great many eagles, ravens, hair seals, abalones and many
birds und mammals not well known.
Speaking of his visit,   Mr, Anderson
said tbat all the birds on the island 10f the most" notable of his works waa
were darker in  plumage than    those  one on the rock carvings of Northern
found here. This he thought was caus- British Columbia,
ed by the continuous and heavy rains j    On this trip he brought two Inter-
which prevailed. ,esting presents for the Provincial mu-
Mr.   Anderson   went  across   to   the  6eum.    One of these was a crown of
the Museum of Natural History and
j other scientific institutions. He has
I a book at present in the press. One
District of  New Westminster.
New Westminster Land District.
Take notice that I, John Beckett, of
Abbotsford,   B.C.,   lumberman,   intend
it will be changed.   As an instance in
point,   the   word     "damnation"   in   I.
Corinthians, xl. 2!), may be changed to !
"condemnation."
Second: Where the authorized ver-!1,0 aJP& to'llp Chief Commissioner of
sion has an obscure rendering of a<Lands at Victoria B.C for a license
passage   sufficiently   clear  in   the  He-  to Prospect for coal and petroleum on
Greek    text,    it
wil
be i
and in tlie following described lands:
brew  or         ,. ,    ,   ,   ,,
chanted Commencing at u post marked J. B.,
Third:' Also where the authorized S" E' 5��?!!/, pU^Bd,Et S" B<3 ��?o*
version is infelicitous in the choice of! n,er ,�� Section 31, in Township 10.
English  words, even if  not actually Municipality of Sumas, New Westmln.
Ister District; tlience north 80 chums;
thonce west 80 chains; thence south
80 chains;   thence  east  SO chains  to
i point of commencement and contain-
I ing G40 acres.
Dated at Abbotsford, B.C.,
day of June, A.D., 1910.
if  not
misleading.
Fourth: Words absolutely obsolete]
will be dropped for words now within
the usage of good writers. The point
was discussed that "halt" it still good
English and while not so common, is
more dignified than "limp." The word
"let" or "hinder" was considered obsolete.
It Is understood that the modern
usage will be followed thoroughly in
the use of pronouns, and, generally,
where an authorized version rendering
is wholly consistent with good present
day custom.
It is planned to have this new edition printed in England in May
this Oth
JOHN BECKETT.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
B.C. Mills
Timber and  Trading   Co.
|   Manufacturers and  Dealers ln  All Kinds of
LUMEBR.  LATH,  SHINGLES,  SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   F|N|SH.
TURNED  WORK,  FISH   BOXES.     LARGE     STOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone   12 New Westminster Bo*   13;
island on the Henriette and did his
shore work In Indian canoes and
launches. He wus piloted most of
the time by Henry Edenshaw. chief
and missionary among the Haldas of
the Masset district. He returned to
civilization on the Prince Albert.
Canadian Diocese Reviewed.
London. July  8.���The third  annual
review of the Central Board of  Missions  has  fifty  pages devoted   to  af-
lirs in Canadian dioceses.
grizzly bear's claws which was worn
by the Indian medicine men in there
ceremonials at Kitwinkool, near N'aas
river. It has a small queue at
back somewhat resembling the pigtail of a Chinaman. The other curio
was a native trap used ln their deadfalls. Both will be of great value from
an anthropological point of view. He
also promised to send from New York
several other trophies of his recent
trip. He Is now on his way east,
where he will continue his literary
work.
Re Lots 5, (J, 7 and 8, Block 3 of part
1011. i of the south-east quarter of Section 7,
three hundred years after the printing j Townsliip 8, Map 628, ln the District
of the first edition of the Bible. of New Westminster, Cloverdale.
While the committee proper has ad- Whereas proof of the loss of Certifl-
journed, two committees, each con- cate of Title Number 12454 F, issued
sistlng of three persons, one on the in the name of R. T. Wilson Herald
New and one on the Old Testament, | has been filed in this office,
will continue their sessions through- ] Notice is hereby given that I shall,
out the summer at Asbury Park. I at the expiration of one month from
It Ib learned that at tbe session of : the date of the first publication here-
the larger committee, there had been ] of, in a daily newspaper published ln
considerable agitation for a revision ' the City of New Westminster, issue a
the of the Bible. ! duplicate of the said Certificate, unless
Professor Robert Dick Wilson said j in the meantime valid objection be
that the committees would do no re- made to me in writing,
vising, as those who desired the Bible
revised had been defeated, but that
there would be an adberance to conservative lines, merely replacing old
English words whose meanings have
gradually changed, with modern words
more clearly expressing the intended
meaning.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office,
New Westminster, B. C, July fl, 1010.
Gardiner & Gardiner
"YOU NEEDN'T
COME AROUND'
to our office every time you
need a ton of coal���any or our
drivers will be glad to take
your order. Then, too, a postal will bring about the same
result���good coal In your cellar at short notice. Also, our
phone ls In good order, and
their numbers are 15 and 16.
Coul procured here ls crack-a-
Juck coal, however secured.
A Summer Home
or a Business Lot
WHICH ?
(F. G. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
Room fl. Westminster Trust Building
New Westminster, B. C.
Phone 661
Residence  Phone  133
.
P. O. Box 395
Phone 730
McMurphy & Craig
Heating and  Plumbing
All   Jobbing   Promptly   Attended   To
Colonial  Block
GILLEY  BROS., Ltd.
roR
L
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
Here is a proposition which wants no thinking over.
Lots in the Main Thoroughfare of LANGLEY. Some have Riyer
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.
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.
j First Class Passenger Accommodation
[ROYAL CITY NAVIGATION CO., Ltd.
New  Westminster.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
FREE EXCURSION
On Saturday, July 9.
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. B0DLEY & CO., Langley.
" Keep Your Eye On Langley. "
WILSON, COOK & CO.
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make '
Your Chickens  Lay.
Central Meat Market
BOWELL & ODDY
Corner Eighth  St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Phone No. 646
Northern Crown Bank Building
New Westminster, B. Ca
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3.2   to  25  H.  P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone   53.
Tenth   St.,   New   Westminster.     |
V. J PAGE EIGHT.
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THE DAILY NEWS.
���4 '
SATURDAY, JULY 9, 19m
���������������������������������������������������������������������������
j Warm Days
! Are Coming
***��� ���
I City News I
��� ���
*#**%**#**%*****%**# **#**# ********%*****%*****%*'
X GET YOUR HAM-
| MOCK BEFORE THEY
X ARE;ALL GONE.
Anderson
&
Lusby
COLUMBIA STREET.
, ���
���
���
���
���
���     .	
���
��� ! 	
��� |     The   Roman   leaves  today   for   tlie     White Rock lias the best beach, train
��� I fishing grounds of the north. service and water supply of any sum-
|mer  resort  or camp  spot  in   British
Tan   footwear  is   being  slaughtered   Columbia.     See   White,  Shiles   &   Co.
at Sinclair's big saie. **    j for   price8   Und   terms   for   lots   and
X      Miss J. A. Cann,  B.L., of Victoria, acrea��<5.
T j is spending the week-end in this city
4   with .Miss MeNiven.
��� j     See Fales for new style  beds and
J  bedroom furniture. **
X I    In the police court yesterday a man
a I     R.  Fletcher,  a real  estate man  of  by the  name of Gray,  who drives a
��� ; Whonnock, B. C, was in the city yes-  milk  wagon for Albert Brehaut, was
2 j terday on business. fined $!> and costs for refusing to give
a sample of milk to Sanitary Inspec-
Edison and Victor records now on  ������.   Pearce   when   that  official  asked I
sale at J. II. Todd's .Music House.    **
Now is the time for canvas shoes.;
Sinclair is selling them at cost during his big sale. **
���
**************************
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
Andrew Lumsden, of Coleman. Alberta, is the guest of his grandson.
C. A. Sutherland, of Agnes street.
For camp sites at White Rock, see
White, Shiles ic.  Co. **
H. W. Steele, representative of the
Dominion Securities corporation, of
Toronto, was in the city yesterday on
business.
95c buys a pair of cool canvas shoes
at Sinclair's. **
Mrs. A. T. Morrow and their little
son, "Buster," left for tne east last
night. Mrs. Morrow intends visiting
Montreal during the Eucharistic congress.
For a pleasant cool drink, try the
Ice Cream Sodas at The Royal Cafe. ���*
The police force  will  be added  to
in a-few days. J.  Derby, formerly a
member of the R. N. W. M. P., going
on the force in place of J. W. Walker, |
who  resigned  some  time  ago.
Come and look over our camp fur-
I niture.   Fales, Agnes street. **
The Misses Mackenzie, of Winnipeg, nieces of William Mackenzie,
president of the C. N. R., are spending
a short holiday in the city, guests
of Mrs. E. Goulet.
The management of the Bohemian
Cafe sees to it that the best only Is
served there. **
Mrs. Margaret Jobbitt. of Coleman,
Alberta, is visiting friends in the city.
She leaves for Seattle on Monday,
where she will spend a couple of
weeks with friends.
For Geraniums, Dahlias and all
kinds of Spring Bedding Plants phone
Davis' Greenhouse, R 208. **
Kodaks and Supplies
Spectacles, from 50c.
Tomorrow evening the members of
Phones:    43;     Long    Distance,    7-1; | tl)e local Orange lodges will parade to
Residence,  72. , Queen     avenue     Methodist     church,
New   Westminster,    B.   C. j where Rev. C. W. Brown will preach
an appropriate sermon, taking for his
text the words, "Loyalty to the Truth."
PUBLIC   MEETING.
A Public Meeting will be held
in the Council Chamber at the City
Hall on Friday, the Sth inst., at S
p. in., to give the electors an opportunity of discussing the Loan Bylaws
on which a vote will be taken on
the  14th  inst.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, July 6, 1910.
NOTICE.
IN THE MATTER of the Companies
Act, 1910,
AXD
IN THE MATTER of Hale Bros. &
; Kennedy, Limited:
' NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the above-named Hale Bros. &, Kennedy, Limited, wlll one month after
the "th day of July, 1910, apply to
the Registrar of Companies for approval, changing its name to Kennedy
Bros., Limited.
Dated New Westminster, B. ft, July
7, 1910,
B.   S.   KENNEDY.
: : Secv. Hale Bros. & Kennedy.
Dr. Kelrstead, formerly of Acadia
college, and now a professor at Mc-
Master university, will preach at Olivet Baptist church tomorrow morning. Dr. Kierstead, who is on the
coast attending the Baptist convention, is one of the most forceful speakers of  this country.
for it.
McQuarrie  Bros,  are specialists  In
New Westminster realty. Watch their !
advertisements tor bargains. **  i
A   postponement   of  one  week  has I
been   granted  in  connection  with  an
application  by the  Vancouver Power1
company for .166 cubic feet of water
from a small stream in Surrey.   The j |
application   was   set   for   hearing   on
Wednesday next.
McQuarrie Bros, are now ready to
do business in the real estate and
insurance lines. Office, 009, Columbia
street. **
George Butterfleld, who is an engineer attached to the California naval
militia, is visiting his father, J. T.
Butterfleld, of Fourteenth street, during a two-day furlough while bis |
ship, the Marblehead, is in port at |
Seattle after a protracted cruise.
Carloads in and more on the way.
See our stock.    We defy competition. !
For  Anything  in  the  Furniture   line j
come to W. E. Fales. **
Tbe   firemen  had  a   little  workout
yesterday  when  they received a call
from a house owned by H. A. Eastman I
on  the  corner of  Fourth  street  and |
Third avenue.    The roof of the shed j
was on fire.   It only took the firemen
a few  minutes to quench  the  blaze.
Halls 1 and 2 responded.
Try a "Want" ad in The News It
will bring results. **
William  Ellis, the convict  who escaped from the penitentiary on Thurs
day  morning, is still at  liberty.    Reports  of  the  deserter  from  the  gov- j
ernment   ranks   being   seen   In   half j
a   dozen   places   yesterday   were   re-1
ceived   by   the   authorities,   but   tbe !
clues furnished were so vague as to
be useless.
Nels Peterson and William A. Mc-
Adam,   miners,   have   applied   to   the |
gold commissioner here for a lease of,
five miles of the bed of Lillooet river
In   the   Harrison   lake  district.     Thej
purpose for which the lease is asked
for the term of twenty years is for j
dredging for gold.    The claim starts
at   a  post  planted  on  the  east  side
of   the   river,   opposite   Twent>>Flve
Mile creek, and extends down stream
for  five miles.
���THE-
STORAGE
HERBERT P. VIDAL
Market Square
MERCHANTS' BANK Of CANADA
Head Office   -   Montreal, Que.
PHONE 475.
Ihe Central Hotel Cafe
Opposite B. C. E. R. Depot
25c - Merchants Lunch - 25c
CHOICE COOKING
PROMPT SERVICE
GIVE   US   A   TRIAL
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
OPES SATURDAY  EVENINGS  FROM 7 TO 9.
This gives everybody, working men, merchants, etc.,
an opportunity of cashing cheques or making deposits
ALWAYS:
A  nice  line of
TOILET   WATERS,   VIOLET
AMMONIA,   PERFUMES,
Manicuring   necessities���
COMPLEXION POWDERS,
TALCUM POWDERS, TOILET  SOAPS,  ETC.
T. A. MUIR & CO.
DISPENSING CHEMISTS
Deane  Block���Four  Doors  East
of Bank of Montreal.
New Westminster Branch,
H. C. Adams, Mgr.
****************************************************
*
*
:
*
I
i
i
i
Some Special Snaps
**]X*W:   THESE WILL MAKE YOU MONEY	
5 lots on Second street.   Excellent view.    Streets on three sides
of  this  property.    $350  each.   Terms.
X
X
X
10 lots extending fiom First to Second street. This property ���
ls especially well situated. Streets on three sides, and lane at rear, t
Price $350 each.    Terms,    INVESTIGATE. I
F. J. HART & CO., Ltd.     j
- - - - - - ************
ALTERATION
SALE
SPECIALS
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.
i
Bargains such  as  these  are not to be had every day.    Circumstances  force  us  to  make  the goods
move regardless of profit.    In 10 or 12 days the workmen force us out of one-third our usual space.
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.
Read about them and be sure you secure one or more. These are
known as "seconds." Slight imperfections in each (hub. yet the wear
will not be affected. In the ordinary way these cloths would easily sell for $2.75 to $4.00 each. Quality is extra line and finish Is cer-
tainly of the highest class. Cloths are unhemmed, 2'4 to 2% yards
long; 0i to 72 Inches wide.; and border runs all around each close.
On Sale, Each, $1.75.
40 Dozen Hemmed Table
Napkins, 10c each.
Customers will do well to secure a few dozen of these Pure Linen
Table Napkins. Sizes are 18 by 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 In 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 Toweling,
7'/2c   Per   Yard.
Regular 12 >2 and 16
value, heavy 16-Inch Pure
Linen Roller Crash. Good
firm finish, 330 yards only in
the lot. On Sale Today, per
yard,   7l/2c.
Very Heavy
Table Napkins,
2  for  25c.
Fine All-Linen Napkins
Heavy and Strong Napkins,
sure to givy the maximum
amount of wear. Heing "seconds" they are about half the
regular price. On Sale, 2
for 25c.
118 Dozen Linen and Cotton Handkerchiefs, 50c per Dozen
A lot of Handkerchiefs sure of the quickest Bale of any ever shown In N'ew Westminster; another
special lot picked up because we knew they were a snap. They are Plain Linen, Plain Hemstitched
Cambric, Fancy Colored Holders, Plain Colors and Handkerchiefs with stamped designs for working.
Values  10 to 20c each.    On    Sale Today;   each, 5c;   per  dozen, 50c.
CRESTS and
MONOGRAMS
A special attraction in the
way of
Hand Engraving
is offered this week ending
Saturday night. Various
kinds of Dutch Collar Pins���
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 Dresses,
Hoys' Two-Piece Suits, Girls' Buster Suits, etc., all made from materials with the mark of quality apparent. Workmanship and llnis'i
leave nothing to be desired. In this lot nre many styles, so wc cannot enter into descriptions here. All odd lines are on sale at this
special price, each, $1.25.
Ui'A
9** ?WA>'

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