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The Daily News Jul 12, 1911

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 WHITE   ROCK
Extra Train This Week.
9 a.m. Out, 9 p.m. Back.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
dig Mows
WHITE   ROCK
Extra  Train  This  Week
9 a.m. Out, 9 p.m. Back.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NBW  WESTMINSTER.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 108.
j-nu.J.i *fu*%
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.C..  WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENT!.
���  I'l '  '  ' *	
The Double Vote Offer Closes Saturday Next At Nine p* m.
BUSH FIRES CREATE
TERRIBLE HAVOC
TOWN OF COCHRANE WIPED OFF
MAP���CONFLAGRATION LICK8
UP EVERYTHING IN SIGHT FOR
THREE HUNDRED MILES.
Cobalt, Ont., July 12.���Despatches
to this city tell last night of the terrible havoc wrought by tbe gigantic
flre wbicb ls raging In South. Porcupine   and   Cottsvllle.     Every   mining
EMERSON LUMBER PLANT    SOCKEYES DELAY
IS DAMAGED BY FIRE        ARR1VAl |N R|y[R
Port Moody Business    Suffers    from
Outbreak���Townspeople Help
as Flre Fighters.
MICHIGAN TOWN
WIPED OUT IN EIRE
TWO PROSPECTORS strike LACROSSE MAGNATES
GOLD AT BIDDEN CREEK
Precious    Metal    Found    in    Ledge
FAVOR COMMISSION
LICENSES   ISSUED   BY  DOMINION  ONE   CITY     BURNED     AND     AN-]       Assays Well���Returns Will Be      | DISINTERESTED JUDGES TO OEAC
OFFICIALS NUMBER 850���ALLEGATIONS OF DYNAMITING
GAME  FISH  GROUNDLESS.
OTHER THREATENED���MANY
HUNDRED8 RENDERED HOMELESS���SEVERAL    LIVES    L08T.
Excellent
Considerable damage, the extent of
wbicb haa not yet been estimated, bas
been done to tbe plant of tbe Emerson Lumber comDanv at Port Moodv Although the moon became full last      ��*? City, Mich., July 12.���Oscada,
son uumDer company at Fort Moodv, there ^         ^                     | Beventy-��lx miles north of bere, bas
T5    SJz!        ?    broke out y.es- of ^^ Balm{m ,n y,   ^^  been completely gutted by flre.   and
Twn h/  l^mLZl*     \f   i m   whlch n��hermen expected. There wlll  Au Sable, across the river, ls now on
Two dry kilns filled with cedar lum- pr0Dably ^ a deiay of ^^ d       b     ft,,.    Eighteen  hundred  person, are
ber, were destroyed   as well as   the  fore Ule run    becomeg.   sati.factory.  homeless, and it Is    feared    several
camp from  Dome to Whitney three  gangway   but tbe planing machinery, Prlceg Btlu rule about 35 oentg     flB��   Uveg are iogt>    a8    tne    inhabitants
miles ln length Is a mass of ruins.      | and sheds were saved.   There was a  or flve cent   a d t   th   boatmen*  have not all been accounted for   as
Up to date  three  miner."  charred   fair supply of    water,    and    the lire  Meanwhlle complaints are coming In   &
bodies bave been found ln tbe debris,  fighters   were   greatly   aided   by   a' ot obitructlon8 to the   net.   hv   the	
while  four  foreigners  have  suffered  chemical extinguisher from the li. C.  bO0m"of   oKs   narticulartv oflr Dou.l\ important subjectb
death by drowning.    Northwards for ,011 Refining company's works, half a STZ ��&^SSTZELXESXSi ' ����0*TANT SUBJECTS
three hundred  miles,  every  place  Is   mile away.    Hose  was  brought  Into ��i��^bS&wi�� far" achw  u
in flames, which aro rapidly spread-! play   from   McLean's mill   near thi g"���"���  thoL��aLs where much J*i    n���
Ing and as a result the settlers and  Emerson plant.    At flrst    lt was    a[w,u!A tri^aufiuS^^^'^ '        ?
prospectors are  ln  a  terrible  plight.! seething, roaring mass of flames, and
Robert A. Manzer writes from Yale
to the Daily News as follows: "Once
more excitement ls rife among gold!
seekers ln Yale and vicinity since tho'
rich nature of tbe find lately mado
by Messrs. W. Foulk and James Neill
has become a certainty. These two
men. while prospecting the divide between    the    Praser    and    An.'.erson
IN FUTURE WITH CONTROVERSIAL POINTS���B. C. L. A. MEETING ENDS IN  DEADLOCK.
FOR  LABOR  CONVENTION
Yesterday evening an important
meeting of the B. C. Lacrosse association was held in the board of trade
room. Columbia street, under tbe
presidency of Nels Nelson, and at tbe
conclusion of the long drawn ont
rivers, opposite Spuzzum, on June 1*. ��MBlon extending nearly four hours
found a ledge of porphory and ",e business decided can be summed
quartzlte with shale on one side and UP ,n the on�� word���nothing.
slate on the other. This ledge they The delegates were: From Vancoo-
liave uncovered ln three places and ver- Con J��nes, Lionel Yorke, Arthur
anywhere lt pans out from thirty to  p  Oarvle. Harry Cowan and William
Ellis;   from   Westminster,   Nels   Nel-
The country around Is all heavily
timbered, and flre flghting appliances
are meagre.
The  town of Cochrane was wiped
out-, according to messages received
blowing towards the planing mill.        SraJLd undoubtedly    ob-
However    the    employees,    whites,
""~ ! forty large colors.    In    addition    to
11. ��� The   twentj-   gol<l It bus proved rich  In sllvenlte.  Bon- c-    A- Welsh,    J. R. Agar,    A.
as the  mill-  Mventli annual session of the Trades   Assays  of  their  sample  rock   which  Wells Gray and Pat Feeney.
will
Japanese, Chinese and Hindus work-1
About 850 Dominion licenses have
so far been taken out    by fishermen
here at a late hour last night.    Not; ed splendidly, aided by men from the  thls'se-iKon
a shack  was left Standing after the   Canadian Paciflc Lumber Co., the Me-j     The   d^artment  haB>  through  the
acting chief inspector    of    fisheries,
flames passed over.
THE MOROCCAN CRISIS
AS8UMES NEW PHASE
Lean mill and t he oil refinery.    AI
"most every one in the place assisted I
convene in Calgary on Monday1 morn
ing. September 11. 1911, and will
oon tin ue ln session from day to day
until the business of tbe convention
has been completed.
This metetlng promises to be one of
exceptional Interest to tbe organized
labor  bodies of  Canada because of
are reported as made by Sullivan,
Vancouver, run Its value per ton up
Into the thousands, but Just how
many Is not yet divulged.
"Neither Foulk nor Neill can be
classed as novices in the line of prospecting, both of them having had
years of experience, the former lu
Montana and Wyoming and the latter
London, July 11.���That the U. S.
has formally lined up with Great
Britain and France In opposition to
German aggression In Morocco is
extiltingly declared here this afternoon by moBt of the newspapers in
the city.
They assert that Washington has
formally notified Germany that the
establishment of a Herman naval baSe
on the Moroccan coast would Ive considered a menace to American interests and the Panama canal.
The  newspapers   declare  that    the
pumping from tbe Burrard inlet botli
to Westminster and Vancouver, but
nothing could be done in that direction owing to the tide being out.
Sparks from the mill fell everywhere, the McLean mill being fired a
'dozen times, but the helpers managed
to save this mill, as well as several
houses upon which sparks fell.
Alderman Johnston, his brother W.'
B. Johnston, and W. S. Collister, who
were at their summer home at Allce-
vllle, went up In a launch, und helped the amateur firemen. One Chinese
U.  S.  has promised  to support firea*   shack waB burned from flying sparks.
Britain's   protest  at   the  presence  of      Great credit is clue to the splendid
German  warships at Agadir. j efforts  of    the    Oriental    employees.
 ��� 1  j Hindus  even   removed   tlieir   turbans
Lightning Strikes Gas Well. ] and made of tbem a rope to haul hose
Independence,   Kan.,  July  11.���The  where it was needed.
Wichita Natural Gas company's pump-      Over one    hundred    hands,    white,
Japanese, Chinese and Hindus, are
employed at the mill. The owners
were away at the time of the outbreak, Messrs. Emerson and P. D.
Roe In Vancouver, and R. Abernethy
(superintendent) at Harrison Hot
Springs. '
On a warm day like yesterday, and
without an adequate Sljjjply of water,
the flre might easily have become a
serious matter for tbe 5(H) inhabitants
of this busy Industrial town.
iuubu  cveij   uue iu  iue  piace aeuneu   ���.j.   inr,���tmimm  i..*,.    .v.m    -ti_     .��� T ���   .��� 7 ... <*****"****���**'* ******   njuuims aim iue unci
In the bucket brigade, as there is no  I"8?�� 'nqulr,ef ,nt0 , th��   ^legations the many Important matters that Wlll m the Kootenay country.   They were
town  brigade,  and  a  summons  was' ���a������ ll sP��rtBman in North Vancou- come   before   it   for   consideration. far too shrewd to   let   any    person
despatched  for  fire boats capable of  J ^concerning dynamiting of trout in Kach year has witnessed a wonderful know their designs, but    many    sus-
Lynn and Seymour creeks, and effec-  growth ln the intricacy and difficulty pected  that  they  had   something  ex
tually disposed of the story that such  of the problems to be dealt with by tenslvely substantial ln sight around
cnarges  are  true.    Investigations ln-  the   congress,  and  the  Calgary   con- Anderson  river     Even    when    their P^yed    at   Vancouver
to similar charges at Oyster river are, verntion wlll  be easily first in    this qUest culminated so fortunately very  Day (July x>' ml
respect.    Among  the subjects to  L "*""'    '"*"   '
In the absence of Alderman F. J.
Lynch, secretary, R.- A. Wilson, of the
Dally News, was elected acting secretary.
The acting secretary read the following letters from Messrs. Cusack
and Ditchburn with reference to the
actlqn of certain players on the 'field
at Vancouver two weeks ago:
Referees Report Gifford.
To the Officers and Members of   the-
B. C. L. A.
Gentlemen,���We    herewith    submit
you our report ot the lacrosse match
on Dominion
ln progress by the local Inspector.
TERRIBLE WRECK   IN OREGON
THROUGH  RAILS SPREADING
lng station, south of this city, was
���truck by lightning and completely
destroyed early today, causing a loss
of $25,000. Wichita, Hutchinson nj)'l
other cities west of here deperrJed
largely upon this station for their
supply of natural gas.
The Dalles, Ore., July 11.���A gur-
kink on the Oregon Trunk railroad
yesterday afternoon caused the
wreck of a southbound passenger
train. One man was killed and about
twenty persons were Injured, two
perhaps fatally. Louis Rising, storekeeper at Warmsprings. was killed
nnd his wife was perhaps fatally injured.
When tbe train struck the kink the
engine left the track and rolled down
a forty foot embankment. A day
coach followed nnd fell on top of the
engine. S. T. Arthur, of Seattle, one
or those badly scalded, rushed to the
Deschutes river, 200 feet away, and
Jumped in
be
discussed are the following:
Dominion and provincial legislation; the Immigration laws; the eight-
bdur bill; payment of wages on railways, fortnightly; the Winnipeg
stfeet rallwav stride; the Weste-n
1 miners' difficulty, as well as the
Ikes In Nova Scotia; the work of
provincial   Federations,    notably
t of British Columbia: abolition of
Inese tux and substitution of agreement or understanding, as with,
Jajjian; "Imperial" labor exchanges;
nap-observance of municipal fair
wSlge clause; the attempt upon the
p4rt of Russia to secure the surren-
few knew of their success until re- The matc*�� resulted in three goals
port of the assays leaked out within bein|T obta,'I, d,^f Vancouver to one
tbe last few days
bad begun to feel that something was
"ln the wind" and three of them who
got a "hunch" sooner than their fellows have struck out towards Anderson creek, bearing well economised
packs. Others are preparing to hasten
in the same direction and thorough
prospecting of the entire district is
expected  to  follow.
"The exact location of the big discovery is on a little stream wfrn
the two fortunates bave named Hidden Creek, not .far above a lakelet
called  Independence.    Owing to    tho
Local prospectors  for  New   Westminster,  and   through
out was keenly contested and a very
clean game up to within five minutes
of its termination. Had it not been
for the regrettable ending the match
would have been one of the best witnessed between these two teani3 for
a long time.
It is with respect to the latter parr
of the match that we particularly
wish to draw your attention to the
conduct of Thomas Gifford, of the
New  Westminster  team.
Gifford had been ruled off fer   tho-
Soldier Immigrants.
London. July 11.���The Manchester
Guardian's London correspondent
learns that arrangements are being
male by the war office to send out
time-expired soldiers of the regular
forces. The Naval and Military Emigration league is co-oneratlng in the
work.
balance of the match, and wa* trader of Federenko; the Judgment of ca~bTe bridge across the Fraserabout ceeding to the New Westminster
the United States supreme court ln two miles above Yale and the well dressing room (which he was entitled
the Gompers' ca.e. .tocked .tore at the Fork, the    tem-  to do- Jt beln6 a rainy day), and had
. In addition to these, there are porary route tor prospectors to the 1got to the other end ot the Beld from
many other matter, of vital and new field will probably be by way of which he had been ruled oil, when,
i every-day Interest to the workers. It   the North Fork of Siwash creek."        he again entered the game and went
  after the ball. Not obtaining possession ot It, he again deliberately fouled one of the Vancouver players
Gifford's conduct was inexcusable aud
Tbe Dalles. Ore.. July 12.���Latest iB of the utmost importance, there-
reports bring the number of dpatbs to fore, that everv aTiliated body should
six. including those fatally Injured.      I be well represented;
THUNDERSTORM  DRIVES
BALLOONISTS TO  EARTH
ST LOUIS COLLEGE ORATORY EXCHEQUER COURT HOLDS !
REMOVED OWING TO AGE!      FIRST SITTING IN CITY
STATISTICS  OF  REVENUE
SHOW  INCREASE  IN  DRINKING
Ottawa.    Julv    11.���Statistics    pre- i8 without precedent in the annals of
pared   by  the  department of    inland lacrosse.    His action so enraged both
Salmon Bellies Out Today.
Manager C. A. Welsh lias sent a
three lino whip to the members of the
team to attend at Queens park this
afternoon at four o'clock for a full
dress practice, in view of the important engagement qf Saturday when
the second half of the season will be
started. Ernie Murray, who ls the
latest addition to the champions'
team, has been out regularly, and his
speed compares most favorably with
tlie home brews.
-Forced    to'
where they
ROBBERY OF FISH TRAPS
REPORTED BY TUG BOAT
Victoria, July 12.���The tug Phoenix
arrived this afternoon from the salmon trips at Finlay, Durham and
Brodie, bringing news of the raids of
flsh by pirates from across the straits,
who lifted a large number of ilslj
from the Gordon river traps.
Man Dies at Picnic.
Toronto, July 12.���William McRae,
the electrician at the city hall who
was prostrated in the last heat wave,
entered the married man's race at a
picnic yesterday. After running a
few yards he dropped dead.
i     Kansas City,    July 11.
I descend  from  8000 feet
| encountered a terrific thunderstorm
and cyclonic conditions, Clifford B.
Harmon, pilot, and Augustus Post,
aide, in the balloon New Vork, were
compelled to land nt Fremont, io-.va,
and give up their place ln the national balloon contest to select air bags
to represent the United States In' the
Gordon Bennett cup contest.
I Both men landed safely and after
packing the balloon, which was uninjured, started with  it at noon    for
I New York.
j The balloon Kansas City, Captain
H. E. Honeywell, pilot. John Walsh,
aide, was forced to land early this,
morning at Libby, Iowa. The Kansas
City, like the New York, encountered
a severe electrical Btorm. All aboard
are safe. Shortly before noon, as far
as can be learned, all of thp other
five contestants were still in the air.
making good progress and travelling
ln  a    northeasterly    direction    o\e.-
j Iowa and Illinois.
Historic   Adjunct  of Catholic   Institution   Outlive.   Usefulness���Extensions   Contimplated.
Terrific Storm.
Hamilton. July 12.���A terrific wind
and  electric  storm   yesterday    after-
King In Dublin.
Duhlin, July 11.���An inspection of
the Royal Irish constabulary, the
presentation ot colors to several Irish
regiments and attendance at a great
enrden party at the lodge of Lord
Aberdeen, lord lieutenant of Ireland,
were the features of King George's
visit today. Tomorrow he leaves for
Holyhead, whence he will progress to-
The historic old oratory nt St
Louis college, where so many distinguished Catholics who have shaped
the course of the old Faith in British
Columbia liave worshipped, has to
give way for extensions. Its condition had become dangerous, and
other rooms have been fitted up for
the accommodation of the residents.
The roof particularly was in a bad
wav and beyond repair. A balcony
will probably be added to t " - front
of the college on Blackwood street
in the near future, giving an improved
appearance  to  the  facade.
The improvements of this, the boys'
college, nnd of St. Anns convent, t he
girls' centre, show that Catholic educational institutions in the city are
alive to the development of the neigh-
hood, nnd anxious to keep pace with
the necessities of modern life.
Customs  Seizure  Forms    Subject
Inquiry Before Mr. Justice
Martin.
of
THE NAPOLITANO CASE;
DECISION   800N   ISSUED
For the first time   in    the judicial
history of Westminster, tlie admiralty
and   exchequer  court   was   held   her4  completed,
yesterday,   under   the   presidency   of
Mr.  Justice  Martin, of Vancouver.  I
is   a   source   of gratification   to th
members  of  the  local  bar  that    his
lordship  saw  fit  temporarily  to    remove   his   court   from   the   Terminal
City, thereby saving the litigants    a
great deal of expense and trouble.
The   claimant,    Nichol.    bought   a
revenue for    the    flscal year   ended
March 31, show that Canadians    per
head  of   population  are    each    year
I j drinking more spirits, wine and beer.
I and smoking more tobacco.
In the twelve months the consumption of spirits per head, was 859 gallons, of beer 5434 gallons, of wine 104
gullons and of tobacco 3011 pounds.
In 1909 the figures per head were,
spirits 815 gallons, beer 5276 gallons,
wine 97 gallons, tobacco all kinds
2490 pounds.    The detailed  statistics
players and spectators that inside ot
a minute pandemonium ensued on the
field, and had It not been for the intervention of the police lt is difficult
to say what the result might have
been. We presume you were all present at the match and saw for yourselves.
As the jurisdiction of referees
ceases at the expiration of a match,
Gifford's condun is referred to your
body to deal with as you think most
conducive to the    best    interests    of
as to relative consumption of cigars,  lacrosse in the future.    One thing lm
cigarettes  and  tobacco  are  not    yet
DRUGGIST SCORES
VICTORY OVER TRUST
certain. If offences such as the above:
described are to be condoned by the
British Columbia Lacrosse association, it will be difficult indeed to retain the support of the fair-min.ieuV
sport-loving public, and it will not btj
long before our national game will be
on the down-hill grade in British Columbia, as it is becoming in other
provinces of the Dominion.
It is now up to the association    ter
show the public whether it has    any
Cleveland. O., July 11.���By appealing to the United States department
of justice, Clifton M. Rawlins, druggist, today hns scored the first victory
through the recent decision of the U.
S. supreme court. A trust cigar store
was   being   fitted   up   near   Rawlins'  control of the players, or whether the
team  of  horses   from  a  man named   8(0le when  be appealed to Attorney  players control the association.
Mercer, a sub-contractor of the B. C.   g^g^^ to^hls ; Yours respec��g��y
E. R.. in March, 1909, and received a   states Cisar store8 company was    a. , _..     THOMAS  R. CUSACK.
bill of sale in return.    In the follow-  subsidiary  of the American Tobacco  * Referees.
Ing month Mercer and a friend took  company,  and  the  action  was  tbere-
a  midnight  excursion  to  Clearbrook,  fore a violation of the decision of the
on  the    American    side of the line,  supreme court forbidding the enlarge-
Whlle there  Mercer,    it    is alleged,   ment of any subsidiary of the trust.
made   overtures   to   a   number   of	
Italians, and in the result took a party i Discredits Election Report.
Iof  those  undesirables  with  tljelr re-'    Ottawa. July 11.���Partv workers  ln
spect Ive baggage and revolvers back   charge of the practical task   of   pre-
to acknowledge
Ottawa,    July    11.���Whether    Mrs
Ongela Napolitano, who slew her hua-  over  the  boundary  and  so to Cana-   paring for a general election do   not
dlan   soil   without  reportins  to    the   take much stock in the report    that
band at Sault Ste. Marie, rather than
Victoria, July 4.
Ditchburn  on  Penalties.
Nels Nelson, Esq.
Dear Sir,���I beg
the receipt of your letter of the 3rd
Inst., with reference to making a
statement ln writing regarding the
conduct of certain players ln the
match at Vancouver on Doniinioiii
Day,  between  Vancouver    and    New-
Investiture of the Prince of Wales.
noon unroofed the hospital, blew ward Carnarvon castle for the coming. }>e forced^ into a life of shame, shall custom house authorities, and with-'voting will take place ln August. One Westminster, and wiU take them up-
down the Athletic club stand, destroyed a wing of the boys' home,
broke many panes of glass in store
windows, and killed H. Garfield
through the fall of an electric wire.
Machinists' Strike  Settled.
Winnipeg,  July  12.���The    railways
be hanged, go to prison or be set free
I probably will  be settled here Thurs-
TWENTY PERSONS KILLED day, when the Dominion cabinet wlll
IN  CONNECTICUT WRECK   consider her case.
  I    The pressure brought to bear   on
out the knowledge or consent of the of the practical difficulties in the way in  the ordcr mentioned  in  your let-
immigration officials.                             | of such an early appeal to the coun- ter-
When the attention of the proper try, they say, is that no matter what     Ions- changing his penalty check.���
officers was drawn to the affair, the happens  when  the  house  meets,  the Ions was given two five-minute check.i
horses  and  wagon  were  seized, and government would not   ask the farm- f��r a ten minute  penalty, and    only
Bridgeport,    Conn.,   Julv 11.���Thlr-  the government to at least save Mrs.  confiscated.    Nichol, at a court held ers of Canada to vote in the middle turned one five-minute check into the
Napolitano from the gallows has beea   afterwards,   pleaded   that   what   had of the harvest season.   October is an penalty timekeepers.    At the end of
teen  persons  were  killed  and  forty-
two    injured    in the    wreck    of the
announce a settlement of the wat#3  Colonial Express, eastbound, on    the
:prlevance with the machinists. Tho
men have been granted a fifty-hour
week, and a wage increase from 421>4
cents to 45 cents an hour. Twelve
hundred men benefit \ y the new
scale.
Veteran Drops Dead.
Seattle, July 12.���George Wllkln-
Ison. veteran of the British army,
Idronped dead on the street here yes-
; terday.
BASEBALL.
At Vancouver���Vancouver   12,   Tacoma 11 (13 Innings).
At    Spokane���Spokane     10,
land 1.
At Seattle���Victoria 7, Seattle 4.
New York, New Haven and Hartford
railroad near here at four o'clock
this morning. Twelve corpses were
counted immediately after the crash.
The wrecked express ran onto
a siding and tumbled over a bridge
into the street at Fairfield avenue.
All the dead so far found were in the
forward coaches.
The St. Louis Baseball club, the
Cardinals, were in the last two
conches. None of the players were
hurt.
Twenty of those injured in the
wreck probably will die. When the
cars  crashed  down  Into    the    street
terrific,   hundreds   of   thousands     of occurred was without his permission, ideal month for an e'ection   because the quarter I noticed   he   was    only
names  having  been  signed  to    peti- approval or  authority.    He paid  the the   rush   of   work is over and   the
tions from all over Canada and   the price of the horse and wagon so that evenings are long, making It ensv to
United   States  praying  for  clemency they  were  released  to  him.    Nichol attend political meetings.   If   the o"-
for her,
The Impression ls general that Mrs.
Napolitano will never be hanged.
A Remarkable Cheese.
Appleton, Wis., July 11.���W. Simon^,
of this city, has Just been granted the
contract by the National Dairy Show
association to build a cheese weighing 12.000 pounds. It will require all
the milk from (1500 cows for one day
and it is estimated It will take sixty-
five  tons  or  100,000  pounds  of milk
appealed to the minister, but the judg- position refuses to vote supply, thus
ment in the courts was confirmed. | making an appeal to the country
, Yesterday through his counsel, J. necessary, the government will nroh-
I H. Bowes, of Chilliwack, the claim- ably not find it convenient to watt, till
ant appealed to the admiralty and October, hut workers sny that there ia
exchequer court to have the seizure little likelihood of a vote being taken
K��t  nsl^e and  the  flne remitted.    A.   before September 10, at the earliest.
Whealler.    of    Wade, Whealler,    Mc-! 	
Quarrie & Martin, appearing for   the! Wappenstein TriaL
crown, quoted decisions    which    had      Seattle.    July  11.���C.   W.  Wnnr-en-
heen handed down in the law courts   stein, former chief of .nolice. will  be
down for five minutes, and told tho
timekeepers he had been given two
five-minute checks. He was aske*
why he had not turned the other
check in, and said he had only received one, but that If he had re-,
ceived two the other one must have"
been dropped on the fleld. He remained off for the full ten minutes--
West, parleying and refusing penalty check.���Mr. Cusack, who had
penalized West twice already, gave;
him a twenty-minute check for trfo-
ping (third offence) a New Westminster player ln front of the goal whilu
Port-
and cream to make the cheese.   Thp
they at once took Arc. and only quick   wol'k will be done by eighteen expert   which could not be overruled.
of England as far back as 1837, these   pentence-i  hv .TudW Ronald  on  Mon
bearing out  that  the action  of    the  day morning following his cony'cMon  in the act of shooting, which saav c
eourts here  was    the    correct    one,  for receiving $1000 bribe from Gideon  tSKf n��t haye resulted In scoring    it
Tupper  and   Clarence  Gerald   for  al- Kcal.    West kicked at receiving such
nnd efficient action bv the city    flre  cheese makers   and    twenty-five   ex-      The iudge took tb^ cfi=e in*n con-  lowing the Paris and Midwnv houses  a heavy penalty, but  finally took bis
department -V-'evenled     manv     from  peiienced helpers on a Specially con- cp.erHti0n. and  the decision will    be   to be operated In the tenderloin dls-  ~~^
roasting tp death. etructei flat car. published in the course of a few days,   trlct. (Continued on Pace Ftve.>-
1
****** "W**<
PAGE TWO
-   <r��
r'"n
THE DAILY NEW*.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12. 1*11.
WE HAVE A CLIENT WHO WANTS
to buy a five room bungalow, $500,
balance as rent. What have you to
offer T Reply to Kellington &
Hendry, Vancpuver bank block.
WANTED���YOUNG LADY ROOMER,
204 Agnes street. Phone In tbo
house.
i i
WANTED TO BUY���A MODERN SIX
or seven roomed cottage on full
sized lot, cleared. State price and
terms to X. Y. Z��� Daily New. office.
WANTED���YOUNG MAN AGED 2G
desires position, expert stenographer and typist, bookkeeper,
flrst class commercial training; reasonable salary accepted. Address
Box Y. M., News office. j
WANTED���YOUNG    MAN     WANTS'"
room and board    near   Columbian
college.   L., Daily News.
WANTED���BY YOUTH WITH SOME1
practical experience, position lni
store or office. Address "8," this'
office.	
WANTED ��� BY YOUNG LADY,|
board and room ln central location. |
Apply to Box X., Dally News. j
REID, CURTIS & DORGON
706 Columbia St
HOUSE on Tenth avenue, Burnabv
side, five rooms, 50x150 foot lot to
lane; perfectly cleared, high, view
property; building new. $1700,
$500 cash.
MERIDAS TREASURE
WILL BE RECOVERED
DIAMOND FEVER SEIZES
WYOMING PROSPECTORS
SAPPERTON home, short block from
Vancouver and city cars, size of lot
45x120; has six rooms, all brand
new.   $1600, $500 cash.
CAPT.       CHARLES       WILLIAMSON
CONTRACTS      WITH       UNDERWRITERS    TO    RESCUE    HALF
\      MILLION    DOLLAR    HOARD.
TENTH  avenue home    near    Second
street,  on   large  piece    of  ground, i .. .
106x132 feet;   house has Just been |     Ncw York> July IL���An effort is to
rebuilt    and    Is very    comfortable' be made to wrest from   the sea   the
shape;   ground    all ln    crop.    $2600,j $500,000   worth   of   silver    bars   and
$1000 cash
per and lower rims of eacb oassfon
are about six inches deep. Between
the two rims there Is a surface of
steel, or rather two surfaces. These
meet ln a variation of the dove-tall
process. The long teeth of each surface meet perfectly. Water pressure
Is always downward. Thus, lt is thut
In a varying sea, with consequently
varying pressure, the upper rTm of a
caisson will be fo-eed agaU-st tbe
lower, the sides will give way Inwardly until lf necessary the two
rims meet.
But simultaneously  the other endsj^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
of the rims separate and the   entire  ernment   bureau   of  mines   has   aa
upper end lower surfaces of the cals-  nounce(i that the formation of the Big
Report That Land Formation
Kimberley   Mines  Stirs  up  State
- To Investigate.
preys the rage of the season.
Besides making the costliest bat in
tbe world, M. lx'wls has produced the
largest bat ever created, for the Ascot meeting. This is also a black ta-
gal lined with delicate shell-pink chiffon and trimmed with black paradise
Is Like .t*i imes. Its circumference is 87
luchi.., and the paradise plumes
tower more than half a yard above
the brim.
Sheridan, Wyo., July 11���The gov-
' State in Insurance Line.
MadlBon, Wis., July 10.���Governor
McGovern has signed a bill authorlz-
ingtbe state to engage in tbe annuity
and life insurance business after next
REID, CURTIS & DORGON
706 Columbia St.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
��� RAILWAY CO.
of    tbe
aaaa..^   .*m*a.m~am.   ~~......... nd   IS   tO
be conducted on the same lines as n
mutual Insurance corporation but at
expense not to exceed $2 per $1000
Insurance. Premiums are to be calculated according to the American
mortality   table.      Annuities   are to
ACCU8ED OF  MURDER
DONE 50 YEAR8 AGO
Eastern
Excursions
TiCKETS ON SALE
���$5S."HrSfTUSI i* <��� '��� '��� ��* �������'-���- 2��
street,  supplies men  for  HI- WHI AufBlt 8i 4, S> M 15, 16, 17, 21, 22, 23,
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.      1
OCR SHINGLES ARE 'A LITTLE
better than ls necessary. You can
lay them cheaper. They make al
better roof. Westminster Mill Co.,'
Ltd. Call 860. Box 1003. If yoj|
prefer, order them with your lum-1
ber through Small & Bucklin
FOR SALE���FIVE ACRE BLOCK ON
B. C. tram; excellent soil; $150 per
acre. Terms. Owner, 1301 Nanaimo
street, city.
WILL EXCHANGE ACREAGE ON
B. C. tram for good building lot tu
city.   1301 Nanaimo street, city.
FOR SALE���140. ACRJg IN LANG-
ley   on   good    road,   small    house,
"tarn, orchard; 35 acres cleared;
balance easy cleared. Price and
terms reasonable. Owner, 1301
Nanlamo sTreet, city.
28, 29, 30. ���
September 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7.
Going Limit, Fifteen Days.
Final Return Limit, October 31, 1911.
For rates and full Information apply to
upper end lower surfaces of the cals-  nounCed that the formation of the Big   7"'"" .,17,,,,,        ,    ,    , .,   ,
sons rock up and down according to  Horn mountains, lying west of Sheri-  ���'   und^   th��   mnn���t^ ���^ S"If
the pressure.    Each caisson is a seg-   dan, ,��� 8UCll that diamonds ln  large  ��tate in/urlnL 11   1 .nd ..
,- ���   ��� -    - roineVtfoXraethUeeareTSe?erd  iu-��"les may be discovered in that  ffilB*SKJSSSSL%t
, specie   which   went  down   with   the J^^J ��& %��?��   ^SSUt  SSSFA   SZ  ~ " " -  "
steamship   Merida   when   the   Ward   erts itself on each they move slmul-  mJnd fe*er
, liner sank on May 12 off the Capes of  taneously up and down..    The entire      Diamonds ln the rough aie not nu-
I Chesapeake    Bay.      The    immensely j tube may   best  be described  as   ac-  merous In the Big Horn towns   and
valuable  cargo of clgarg  and  tobac-; cordlon in its formation. | the    would-be   diamond   prospectors   S^Vrom'Vi'oft tnT-Ton'^"* u'tl i��
co ls,  of   course,   lost   forever,   but      The  upper end  of the   submarine  are notTsure what they are searching   �����-���-! ^iim!, from iRontn Mnnn
through a unique and   hitherto   un- j tube it attached, to the wrecking ship  for-many  of them having the idea  BUr8Pce P��"cle�� rrom $500 to $3000.
I tried method it is thought that   the  permanently,    each    segment   belns  that when  taken  from   the   ground
wreck can be found and the treasure  lowered  in order as demanded.    At diamonds are ready  for the setting.
^gotten ouL I this submarine end a large chamber.      The    information    that   diamonds
The National Board of Underwrit-1 in jt the workmen stand ready for tho may be found in the Big Horn came nonham Julv 10���Daniel w Rv
ers has been considering plans to work. In the sides of this chamber to Sheridan in a letter from E. Gil- erg a fumer of' Greenville w.j
salvage the silver ever since the are port holes and an electric search- lette, formerly state treasurer of brought here under arrest hv Hharifr
Tlerlda went down. It has Just made tight of great strength is Installed. Wyoming, who��> authority for the w # 1 eeman eharaed with iS
a tentative contract, confirmatory in Fine Place for Observation. statement  ls  H.   N.  Darton, of   the   i���a  l T Harris   at   Bonham   ��f.J
a lew days, with Capt. Charles Will-1    By this very process alone Captain  government bureau of mines.     This   years ago
lamson, of Norfolk, Va., whereby he   Williamson   hopes  to  do  away  with   bureau, under Mr. Darton's supervis-      fivers Is 79 vears old       T>,Ar�� 1
will  undertake the stupendous   task,  the    ancient    method    of    locating Ions, has been engaged In a study of  onfv one witness llvln*    n�����:V?
The position of the wreck is purely ] wreckg by  soundings.    The tube  in  the Bis Horns, especially as regards. nonohoe  of Fort Smith   Ark    sLa-
speculative, but the general location  the case of the Merida will be lower-  the   "black   dykes," In   those   moun-' _ZT kllll'nK   which was the reB.nt ��
is known.   There Is the double prob-  ed to a depth of about 100 feet, the  tains. *' ult ol
lem of finding the sunken ship and Benrch lights will be turned on in all It has been determined that the
then raising lt. Submarine divers directions, and the salvage ship will composition of these dykes is exact-
bave uot worked successfully under gteam si0wly about the accepted lo- ly the same as that of the black
106 feet, owing to the heavy pressure,' callty wlth the men ln the 0hscrva- dykes of South Africa, ln which tho
and it is accepted thut the Merida tion chamber scanning the depths fo- great diamond mines of that coun-
lies even deeper than this. This take.-) the lo8t 8hip. The 0ider soundin3 trv are located. in South Africa
into consideration the fact that she gystem might take months and it these dvkos come from far down In
measures over sixty feet from her mtght never ))e successful. By this the earth and are like chimneys fill-
keel  to her deck.      Then again^ she  method Captain Williamson has guar-  ed jivith clay.    Similar formations are
aryiuaraaaj*.,    *.-     - ���- -     ��� .     ������        ��� -���������
the killing, which was the result of
an impromptu duel ln the courthouse
square here, Byers has been at large.
HIb whereabouts were only recently
discovered by the sheriff. He was for
many years a resident of South
Texas. He has reared a family since
tbe killing and became one of the
leading men of his community.
may have turned over on her side.
Invention May End  Problem.
On   Their   Honor.
N.  C, July   it.���Twenty-flve
H. W. BRODIE,
A. G. P. A.
Vancouver.
E. GOULET,
Local Agent.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
FOR SALE���THIS IS A SNAP FOR
a few days. A bungalow close to
city (new) on cleared lot. Price
$1350. Terms, $225.00 cash; balance 0, 12, 18 months at 7 per cent, i 9:00 a.m. .
Hatt-Cook,  527  Front  street. '���   	
VANCOUVER   TO   VICTORIA.
1:00 p. m  Dally
TO SEATTLE.
11:30 p. m  Dally
10 a. m. Dally via Victoria
TO NANAIMO.
2:00 p. m Daily except Sunday
TO   UNION AND COMOX.
Thursday and Saturday
TO PRINCE  RUPERT AND ALASKA
rest at a great depth.
The great difficulty which has to
be met is the water pressure. There
liave been inventions before which
involved a " descent to the wreck
through a tunnel. One of British design, included the general principles
of the Williamson submarine tube
caisson; that Is, a submarine tube
with an observation and work chamber at the bottom, but it failed to
fully resist the pressure so that a
heavy changing sea would not pull
the chamber away from the wreck.
An  "Accordion" Caisson.
mpTiinn   1 amain   tt [inaiuoun  ....a .......     . .. ^. >>���>  .-.���...       ��� .
nnteed  that  he  will  tie   up   to   the   found In the Big Horn mountains  but I     Eiklni   ���, ���.,   ... ������.,-���.��
week  of  the  Merida   In  sixty  days   It remained for the mine experts to   iong-term convicts employed on  rail-
.._... hi. a..i ^nt-ant rnniio pvhaustlve analyses of the con-  road construction four miles north of
here, after giving their word that
they would not attempt to escape,
kept faith with Guard Lewis, who
rode the distance to obtain medical
assistance for two fellow guards who
had been struck by lightning. Guard
C. R. McGrady was Instantly killed
by a bolt and Guard Walter Simmons
probably fatally injured.
make exhaustive analyses of the contents of the dykes. The announcement that diamonds may be found
ln the mountains followed the work
of the bureau.
Immediately   after  the  Information
It  required  many  weeks   of nego- after he gets his final contract,
tiation  for  the  underwriters   to   ac- j    Outside  the  observation   chamber,
cept   the   proposition   made   by   Cap-'wl,|ch is attached  to  the  bottom ol
tain Williamson.    He had on exhibl-  the tube, there   Is   a   hollow   hem Iation here in New York at the office   phere  0f  steel  much   larger   in   eir-  	
1 .h�� nmrri fnr anme time a model  ���..mfprence than the chamber, whlcn      immeuiaieiy   ����m   *���*.*>  ��������   n����n>iau�� ������� *.**�� ,*=������*���** RU��.U= ******
c! SSSSlS Til Spfed as a  SfflPtaS?  This Is bottom-  was made  public every_ old  prospec-  hadden struck by ���Ightnlng.   Guard
ular in snape.     two ��n uv**.***^*** ������  ����������~  *. -   -      .       .   -_
probable solution of the many   dlffi-  iess:'"As soon as the chamber Itself tor in the district prepared to go dla-
culties   of   emptying   wrecks   which  hltg the pr0per place 6n the deck o' mond hunting.	
 .   j tk I  1.    a*.m    mr.mr*a*aaaf*rl    nlr    metll- ~
the wreck the compressed air method ls used. By powerful engines the
air is driven through openings in the
Inner chamber and the water is by
this process kept from the outer
chamber. The men step Into it and
can work as on the surface.
By this remarkable accordion tube,
wliich undulates with the varying
pressure without pulling at the moorings of the end chamber. Captain
Williamson is able to keep the chamber fastened to the wreck. It does
not move a particle, and with the
steadiness  of  the  outer   shield   thus
HEARST WILL START
NEWSPAPER IN SEATTLE
Canadian Shipping.
Ottawa.    July    9���Canadian    shlp-
���   ,    , ,    .���    ...  .,   nearHt'a   V*f*U   returns    show   a   gradual    but
New rork, July W.���W. R. *""���*���  Bteady increase as regards the num-
new  Seattle  mornlrfg pap��"Will Jm and      ,       , gh| At
launched not later than March Land   ^ '   _,  2 .,__    LU K
possibly as early as January 1.1912.
lt  will be called The Seattle   Exam-        -. -
iner   and   will   be   conducted    along  ,n& 750-9-9 tons
precisely    the    same   lines   as   the
Hearst morning papers of San Francisco   and   Los   Angeles���Kat/.enjam
mers.  Mutt  and
tbe end of the year the number of
vessels registered was 7904, measur-
Thls ls an increase
of 136 vessels and 32,376 tons as
compared with the previous year. It
is  estimated   that   40,070   men   and
TSfKn *9tt.*2L*��12��Z* on,hlp8 ^8"
FOR SALE���SURREY, 27 ACRES OF
splendid land, seven acres all cleared and under cultivation, balance
easy to clear; close to Port Mann
townsite, facing Pike road, only
one-quarter mlle trom Yale road.
Price $195  per  acre.    $1500    cash,
balance to arrange.    This Is really I.
a bargain,     *���'" *** n,w a   rmiivi'
News.
11 p. m. May 6, 16, 27, April 4, 16, 25
TO QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS.
11:00  p.   m	
WESTMINSTER TO CHILLIWACK.
SS. Beaver,
a.m Monday, Wednesday, Friday
,,    , .    ,..,.,. . ,     . .,,   1 steaamess  01   mc  uuv..    ��,...���..
Captain VMUIamson has solved this guai.anteed the possibility of water
one great problem of submarine sal- ^^g a,iowed |n by the sudden lurch
-.---  ....-.,   ....,..���.,.,_,���   tA Mo frlends    _ _ lm Hnno nwav w|th
to
tered ln Canada.
monkey cartoons and all.
Mr.* Hearst   originally   planned   .. ,.,  	
begin publication ln Seattle August 11 A Serious Charge.
of the present year, but delays In fhe      Bathgate,   N.   D..  July   10.���Ernest
production of the necessary  printing   A   stewart, the Winnipeg real estato
slons. Each has at top and bottom a
steel tire or rim. This ls eight inches
in thickness, the inner surface making the Inside ot the tube as the cas-
...   ._  1 sions  are   Joined   together.    The   up-
.  Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday \ g
For Other Sailings and Rates Apply'
OIlc    giettl.    ytuinaiiia    v..    auaa^.m......        Ut:iU&   nii*rr,**a.    ...    .-r -
vage work, according to his friends,  or strain Is done away with
bv an ingenious use of a   collapsible      Th|g wm be the first practical try 	
oy   an   uigmuvuD   *""��  �������   <* J sum   *****      ,       ���.,iii.mor,n,��    Invon.    prouuciion   oi    iue   uei-nsm;    v,***..,...   A    jjiewan,  ine   ssuuuyoi  .*������	
caisson,   ".s^ubels a serious of_ cas-  *����n^n���^���\*^.   ^achlnery .owing Jo tropes  In_ t.ie  man and former UnitedState^ 1mm.
tie exposition and it attracted   widespread   attention  among   men   of  tho
CHILLIWACK TO WESTM1N8TER
Apply to Box S., Dally *' am'
I F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Hoe factories, combined  with his Inability  to  secure the Bite he  wanted
TO RENT.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM, 610
Agnes stieet.
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS,
suitable for light housekeeping. Apply Alex. Speck, 741 Front street.
TO RENT���FIVE ROOMED COT-
tage at White Kock. Apply to Telegraph Office, White Hock.
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
rooms, beautiful location, furnace
heated; furniture all new; tele-
phone ln i.ouse. Apply 37- Agues
street.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Gardiner, Mercer & Gardiner,
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK. I
Phone   661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
d   attention   among   men   01    ���� -             ,        f     b ,M,      ln Seat
sea.   Their interest brought �� to the ���                  postponement,
km "edge of the underwriters of the Robert,  publisher of The
country.    The ears of these men are pranclsco   Examiner,   wlll  have
always   open   for   any   method  which tne        ductlon of the new   left
will save their companies  from    the ���           wl]1 return t0  gan  Fran.  am
tremendous losses in   cargoes which v��i�� ^ ^ as imbI[catIon beKing to
they often have to stand. I         gm0othly.    A complete executive
The Meri la is supposed to He   In .     both  buslnegg and editorial
over one hundred and twenty feet or d       tmentB  hag  been  selected,  but
water   about   fifty   miles   off   Cape ^ ���om������  nt  ortitnr   nnd   nubllsher
Henry.    She was sunk in  a collision
with   the  Admiral   Farragut   of   the
gratlon official at Neche, N. I)., was
this morning committed for trial on
the charge of murdering a Canadian
named Philip Worrall, whose remains were found in a rude grave
near Neche, after Worrall had been
ln   Stewart's   care   for   deporta-
the names of editor   and   publisher
are being kept secret.
TO LET���SIX ROOMED HOUSE ON
the corner ot Seventh avenue and
Howler street. Apply 1314 Cariboo
street.
TO KENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
furnished for two gentlemen, bath
room aud modern conveniences,
Copeland, 511 y2  Eighth street.
Meet every Monday in Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. II. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence phone 501.
SEE McELROY
for sewer connection i
'Phone R672
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
American Mail Steamship line. The
accident happened in a thick mist.
One hundred and ninety-seven pas-
sengers and one hundred and thirty
members of the crew were landed
safely in Norfolk a few hours later.
The Merida foundered after the people were transshipped. She had a
great hole in her side from the steel
prow of thc Farrago
THOUSAND
IS   PAID  FOR
ELABORATE HAT
Objects to Sunday Observance.
Tqjgnto, July 11.���The question of
the local enforcement of the extremes of the Lord's Day Act by the
board j}t police commissioners Is
causing much comment at the city
hall, and Controller Church will bring
it to the attention of the board of
control today.
The Dominion act Is interpreted by
TO RENT���ONE SUITE OF HOUSE-
keeping room, furnished or unfurn-
/ ..ished; also room for two gentlemen.   Apply 224 Seventh street.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms in Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, .third floor.
TO KENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with boats. Apply 55 lioya!
avenue.
TO    RENT ���FURNISHED    ROOMS;
for light housekeeping. Apply to A.
H. Ferguson, Pythian Hall Building.
POR RENT���GOOD BOARD AND
room; convenient location. 47 Columbia street.
LOST���A FOX TERRIER DOG, FIVE
nionlhs ol-!, from 823 Holbrook,
street on Tuesday afternoon. Undershot and with a growry on the
throat. Should anyone be found
harborin-; the dog after this notice
a warrant/will be caused to be issued, by the owner, J. Jackson, 823
Holbrook street. New Westminster,
B. C.
3LOST ��� A     LOCKET,     BETWEEN;
Eighth Btreet and Leopold place on'
Columbia    street,    containing    engravings    of Masonic    Koyal  Arch
Chapter and Knight Templars sisn.
Finder please return to News office.
.I.OST���A SORREL HORSE, WHITE
'face. Any information should be
-.sent to Koyal City DyC Wor'/.s.
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ::
Business Accounts opened
on favorable terms.    ::    ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,900,000
Central Meat Market
BOWELL S* ODDY
Corner   Eighth  St. and  Fifth Avenue
PHONE  370.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capita! paid up  $6,^00,000
Reserve        6,900,000
Tlie Bank has 175 branches,
extending in Canada from tlie
Atlantic to the Pacific; in Cuba,
throughout the Isiand, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities in tlie World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New  Westminster  Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
LOCATION OF FIRE ALARM BOXES
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
B. G
6*���Asylum.
G���Royal City Mills.
7���Carnarvon and Tenth.
8���Opera House, Lorne street.
0���Fifth avenue and Twelfth.
12���St. Mary's Hospital.
13���Second  and  Park  Row.
14���Columbia and Dufferin.
15���Burnett Mills, Sapperton.
iti���Royal Columbian Hospital.
L'l���Queen's avenue and Third.
21!���Queen's avenue and Sixth.
2\���Third avenue and Second.
25���Fifth avenue and Fourth.
26���Fifth avenue and Eighth.
27���Third avenue and Tenth.
32���Agnes and Sixth.
M4���Schaake Machine Works.
35���Columbia and McKenzie.
36���C. P. R. Station.
42���Small and Bucklin Mills.
43���B. C. K. R. Railway Car Shops.
45���Eighth avenue and Twelfth.
46���Sixth avenue and Tenth.
London, July 10.���The most expen .     luo ���������,.���.������ _ _���, -
Bive hat in the world on view yester-' the province and the enforcement is
day at the Annual exhibition of As- jn the hands of Mr. Foy's department
cot and Grand Prix hats, held by, "i am strongly in favor of a strict
the Mason Lewis at their salons ln Sabbath," said Controller Church.
| Regent stieet. It has heen especially "but the way the act is being en-
Uesigned by M. Lewis for Princess ' forced ls absurd, and is a hardship
Miahesco de Bukharest, one of the on all the public except a very small
wealthiest and most fashionable worn-   privileged class.
en   in   Koumania,   and  its   price   is j     "Hon. Dr. Reaume will not have it
$1000. I in his riding, and the law as enforced
It ls a large   black hat   lined with   here is a dead  letter In   the   other
ered with a wealth   parts of  the   province.    We   should
of  white  ospreys.  which  tower  high  confer with Hon. Mr. Foy and have a
...���   .      - ..   crept  lBt0 the alr    A ciu9ter of gilver roses' reasonable, sensible rendering of the
out through a hole in the roof after  in front completes the trimming. act made.   Conference should also be
dark and stated upon re-arrest at the      '��� """��� ������"���-* **������* ,h���� "���- ���'
rancherie   that  he   had   only  broken
out  to obtain  a drink of water and   ory   whk.h  haa  c..u,8ed  g0  many  ln
would have gone back there had they   nant protests against, cruelty to birds,
left him alone to finish his sleep. The :hns become so scarce that the small
Jail is In such a shocking state of de-  ^^J^rl*^ S? Ul? marUpi
' has   risen   enormously   in   price,  and
ln   accordance   with   fashion's   usual
foibles this  fact suffices lo make os
Lockup Wants Care.
Barkerville, July 11.���The local jail
was the  Bcene  of  an amusing   incident this week.   A Siwash form Kam- .    "��� '�� �� iaifie    maun u��    **!**>** m..~ .���clc  ��� .*  ^-..   ._���,-.   -
i���������o  ���.i.��� ian,i lammm tmr*ir��* ���m r���r ik.  silver lace, and covered with a. wealth parts of  the   province,
loops, who nau been locked up for the     .... ., .    . ,,,  u i>-. = ���       ,,    v
of  white   osnrevs.   which  tower  high confer with Hon. Mr. ro
night  In   a   state of   inebriety,
in trout completes the trimming. act made.    Conference snouiu aiso ue
It was pointed out that the unusual- held with the   pollce   commissioners.
ly high price of the model was due to "I am In favor   of calling   off   our
the ospreys.    This  particular  mlllin own local police department and let-
lapldation that no  prisoner likes being locked up there.
own local pollce department and letting Mr. Foy's department enforce
the act. We want Sabbath observance, but not Sabbath persecution.
Toronto is known as a summer resort place, and such absurd interpretations of tlie act cause injury to
the city."
I .a ,      , m
The Kins and Queen Passing St. James Palace on Thoir  Return  from the Abbey.   Their Majesties Wearing the
Crowns After the Coronation Ceremony, Are Here Shown in the Famous State   Coach   with   Its   Eight   Cream
Horses. Wednesday, july 12, 1911.
IHE DAILY NEWb.
/
PAGE THREW
<
Wanted!
Tenders for clearing and ditching
222 acres of land. Plans can be seen
at Diamond & Corbould's office,
rooms 1 and 2 Lavery block, Columbia
Btreet.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
UBoe 'Pftone 185.   ' Barn 'Peon. !���/
Begbie Street
Salvage   dellverM   promptly   *���
any part of tSa etty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OPPICB���TPAM DBPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SH to If H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  53.
Tenth  8t.,  New  Westminster.
HIGH SCHOOL BOY WEDS
TEACHER TWICE HIS AGE
Charles   W.  Tuthill,  Eighteen,  Wedo
Miss   Edith   Kin?,   Age*
Thirty-five.
SON OF SPANISH KING
IN JAIL FOR PILFERING
Model Bakery
H. C. Mark & Sons
Corner  Fourth  Ave.  and  8econd   St.
CHOICE HOME-MADE BREAD,
CAKES  AND  COOKIES.
Phone 435.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers <
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        8H.400.000.00
RESERVE       .12.000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, anu ln I/>hdon, Eng-
Ised, New York, Cheapo and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A ft nerai
banking business transscted. Letters or Credit issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dspariment���Deposits
received ln sums "f 11 and upward,
aud Interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
annum  (present rate).
Total   Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Telephone  R  113. Offlce:  Princess St
Bay Shore, L. I., July 10.���That
Charles Wilson Tuthill, eighteen
years old, a member of the graduating class of the Bay Shore high
school, had been married secretly for
six months to his teacher, Miss Edith
King, who Ih almost twice his age,
became known today. The wedding
took place In Hoboken. N. J., on new
year's day, but was kept secret because teacher and scholar were
afraid the other pupils would make
fun of tbem.
Instead of the usual commencement exercises, the eighteen young
men and women ot graduating class
of the high school went for a trip'
to Washington, D. C, ln charge of
Professor James W. Alexander. Miss
King asked permission to loin the
party. Instead of returning with the
others, tbe couple remainder over in
'Washington and returned here. Mr.
Tuthill took hls bride to the home of
his mother, Mrs. Anna M. Edwards,
ln First avenue. I
Mrs.   Tuthill   has   been   ber   husband's   teucher  for  five  years.    She
| came to Bay Shore after being graduated from the State Normal school,!
at Cortland, In 189<J.    She Is a hand-1
some woman 35 years   of age, with \
hlack hair and black eyes.   Her bus-'
bund   Is   tall   und    thin,   a   decided
blonde, with big blue eyes. |
From tbe time be entered the high'
school, a lad ln knickerbockers, the
attachment between him and Miss
Kln.e was pronounced. Soon after his
marriage he was taken down with
tnflmps, and the mystery of the spe-1
cial delivery letters which were sent
to him e\'ery day during his illness,
is now revealed. |
Mrs. Edwards was aware of her
son's infatuation for his teacher, and
Is said to have offered him $1000 a'
year for four years If he would break
off the attachment and go to Union
college. i
Mr. and Mra. Tuthill left last night
for   Morrlsville,   N.   Y..   where   the
bride's  father is  pastoc of the  First
Methodist    Episcopal   church.      Mrs.
j Edwards closed her house today and
i hurried away  to Thousand  Islands.
Baron De Lord,  Italian Nobleman, in
Hands of ��aris Police
for 1i.4ft
Paris, July 10.���It Is not often that
the Paris police are called upon to arrest the son of a king, but   lt happened   yesterday    when   the   Italian
Baron de Lord was given into custody j
on a charge of petty pilfering from '
one ot the big shops.   Baron de Lord
Is the natural son of the late Duke of
Aosta, wbo under the title of Amedo !
I, at tbe beginning of the seventies,
reigned over Spain for a few years.
Driven from the kingdom the prince
of the house of Savoy returned to his
native country.
Baron de Lord was born at Turin
ln 1880, his mother being a very
beautiful Frenchwoman wbo bad attracted tbe attention of the ex-king.
The baron haa had an adventurous
career.   At an early age he developed
8 proclivity   for   sports, travel   and'
regal living. When his father died, he
charged his brother, the   late   King
Humbert, to hand to the baron, his j
son, $20,000 and a dozen shirts bear- i
lng the father's royal monogram. His
mother    afterwards    contracted     a
wealthy marriage,  but her wayward i
son   continued   td   cause   her    much'
anxiety.   At last in despair she shipped him as a cabin boy on board an
Italian tramp steamer.
After four years nothing more was
heard of him. Then one day he re-
turned to Italy and made the acquaintance of a daughter of �� wealthy
Italian nobleman and married her.
His wife brought him a considerable fortune, but within -eighteen
months he had dissipated it all. The
Italian courts pronounced a decree of
separation, granting the baron an allowance of $30 y*SL. month.
For six months he has lived ln
Paris putting up at the best hotels.
Overburdened with debt and in desperate straits for money, the baron
resorted to petty thieving and was
caught red-handed. When fiuesttohe i
hy the Judge d'lnstruction. he admit-
ie<l his piillt an.l pleaded that he had
been driven to st^al because he was
penniless. Tbe baron is now In Jail
awaiting his appearance before the
correctional court. Meanwhile, hosts
of tailors, jewelers, hatters, mercers
and bootmakers are bombarding the
police with fresh complaints against
the accused scion of royalty.
AMERICAN   INVASION
OF WESTERN CANADA'
Omaha,   Neb.,   July   10.���Something
of   tho   magnitude   of   the   movement
of   farmers   from   tlie   transmissoui!
country Into western Canada may be
gathered from tlie figures, just made
public in  this city,  whicli  show  that
ln ten years 25,000 people went from
Nebraska    and    western    Iowa    into
western  Canada,  and   that  they  carried with them cash and property to
Ithe  value  of  $21.2fi3.ooo.    These  fig-
tues  are  positively  authentic,  as  far
j as they go. having been taken from
the hooks   of the   Canadian   govern-
ment land agent in Omaha.   The real
number  of  emigrants   is  far   larger
than  tliese  figures  indicate, as   only
those  settlers are listed  who apnlled
to this agent for certificates.      Many
thousands    undoubtedly   went     from
this   section   tn   Canada   without   applying al Omaha   for certificates.   Of
these,  the  Canadian  government has
no records.
FRAU^ULFNT SALF OP
OF CONSCRIPT EXEMPTIONS
KAISER   WANTS   A   ZOO.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
THE^^LJNE
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO  BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest  Route to  London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next   Sailings   from   Montreal:
ROYAL EDWARD  JULY 12
ROYAL GEORGE  JULY 26
ROYAL EDWARD  AUG. 9
Rates of Passage:
1st Class,  $90.00 and  upwards
2nd Class, $51.25 and upwards
3rd Class,  Bristol or London, $31.25
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Emperor  Take:   Steps   to  Get   Open
Zoo   for   Berlin.
Rerlin. July 10��� The emperor's in-
j  dtvlduallty   has   again   heen   shown
i In   an   emphatic  statement  made   by
him   to    Herr    Karl    Hagenbeck,    at
! Hamburg.    Herr    Hngenfieck   ls   the
| founder and  proprietor of the open
air zoo near that city, in wliich wild
animals   live   under    conditions   approximating as nearly  as possible to
their natural surrounding.    The wild
animals are kept within their respec-
tice  area   by   wide,   deep   moats,  so
cleverly   constructed   that   they    remain  for  the  most   part   concealed
from   visiters,   who   thus   have   the
Impression   of   seeing    the   animals
moving apparently  without restraint.
The  emperor  wants   Herr   Hagenbeck to fount a similar park In Berlin, and preparations to thia end are
already   proceeding   "n   the   Iiinefe'n
Heath, just beyond the northwestern
suburbs.
The wild beast park which Herr
Hagenback wlll construct on the
Jungfern Heath will cover 225 acres,
an.l the price of admission wih be
verv low. ln order to make it accessible to the poorest.
^��ew  Vork, July  10.���Through  the
efforts of the Italian consul, a scheme
by  which  thousands of  Italians have
heen   swindled   out  of  sums   ranging
from   $50   to   $100,   which   were  paid
for    certificates    purporting    to    exempt  the  bearer  from  military   duty
on his return to Italy has been   unearthed.       Salvatore     Marjorana,     a
prominent factor In Little Italy, and'
said to be the chief promoter ln tbe
game,   was   arraigned    before    Judge
Humphrey,   in   the    Queens    County
court, in  Long Island City, on  three
indictments charging grand   larceny.
The  complainant  against   him  are
thVee  young  Italians living  in  Long
Island   City.     According   to   Antonia
Cavallo. on November IB of last year,
he paid Marjorana $t;0 for certificate
wliich,  it was  alleged, would   be  issued   from  the  office of  the  Italian
consul  in   Manhattan  and  would  exempt him from military duty on his
return to Italy, and would also allow
him to come back to this country.
Giuseppe Dattome swore he paid to
Marjorana $70 for a like certificate,
nnd Battista Defini sahd he paid $��)���>.
Not receiving their certificates, the
three men made visits to the consul's j
office. They were Informed th;it not
only had tliey been swindled, but that,
tliey had a^?o committed a serious j
breach of the Italian law in endeav-1
orinc to purchase exemption from I
military duty.
Louis C.  Silletti. representing  the
Italian consul.then laid the matter be-j
fore  District   Attorney   Frederick  O.
De Witt, of Queens country.
Mario^ana's arrest had heen so un-1
evpected that when bail was fixed at
$1600 on each indictment he was com- j
relied to go to jail to wait until his I
friends could come to his rescue. I
He en'ere 1 a plea of not guilty. He |
gave his age ns 30 years. He said he
was a saloonkeeper and lived in 249 !
Fast One Hundred and Fifth street, |
Manhattan.
St. Louis College and St. Peters  Rectory, where Historic Oratory is Being Remove!
ments.
to  Make  Way  for  Improve
HECTOR McCAIG, Manager.
Duke of Roxburghe.
London, July 10.���The kins has ao-
proved the appointment of the Duke
of Roxburghe as brigadier of the
Roynl Comnanv of Archers, the king's
body guard of Scotland, In place of
the Inte-Slr Robert Dundas.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYER8
Phone 105.     P. O. Bom 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
Advertise in
The Daily News
Field-Marshals Lord Roberts, Lori Grenfell and Sir H. Evelyn Wood Riding Before the King's Coach, on the Way to Westminster Abbey.
One Night, Tuesday,
July 18
"They've Made the Whole World Laugh"
The Oldest and Best.
NOTABLE TOUR OF
Richards & Pringle's
i
FAMOUS GEORGIA
MINSTRELS
Thousands of  dollars invested in its equipment.
A veritable dream of the Arabian Nights.
Everybody goes to the Minstrels, they can't help it.
They are catching.
Prices $1.0Q 75c. and 50c.
Seats on sale at MacKenzie's Pharmacy.
; PAGE FOUR
"TREfirJ
THE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1911.
Ttie Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offices,
��orner    of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
C A. Paige Managing Director
WEDNESDAY, JULY   12, 1911.
MATTERS  OF  MOMENT.
The sitting of the Exchequer Court
���sOat Canada at the courthouse yesterday is noteworthy as being the first
occasion  on   which   this   important,
bnt little known branch of the  judiciary has assembled ln this city.   The
usual place of sitting of the court in
this province is Vancouver, but there
were    circumstances   in    yesterday's
Jfcrlal which induced Mr. Justice Martin, who ls the   judge   specially   ap-
j��inted  to this court ln  British Columbia,  to  hold  his Bitting   at   New
Westminster.   A new honor- has thus
been  conferred on  this   city.      The
cause tried yesterday, that of NIcol
versus the king, was, as will be seen
from  the report   of the   proceedings I
printed  elsewhere, of  an  interesting
character.    The question   was, shortly,   whether an   admittedly   innocent
party is liable to the penalty of confiscation of his property (in'this case
* wagon and team of horses) by the
Customs  officials,  in  consequence of
it being liaving been usetf by a third
.party   for   illegal   purposes,   namely
smuggling,     without     the     owner's
knowledge or consent.
The Exchequer Court ls one of the
most ancient courts of record in
Great Britain. In it all actions were
formerly brought involving the revenue or rights of the '.crown, and
though the court no longer exists as
nn entirely separate" department, being merged, with the Court of Common Pleas, into the High Court of
Justice at the passing of the Judica
ture Act, 1872, its powers and procedure are still involved when necessary.
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and  healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of thc
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET,  MONTREAL	
Registered
Tradc-Mark
SWITCH ON EXHIBITION
WHICH IS AUTOMATIC
Invention Enables Engineer to Throw
Points Without  Leaving Cab-
On View Here.
An exhibition is Opened today of
the Call Automatic railway switch ac
the Trapp block, and will continue
for some days. This is a switch
which can be operated by the engineer from his cab without the delay
inevitable to taking a Biding even
when the train is running thirty-five
miles an hour.
He can throw, enter, or leave the
switch on the fly, but the switch cannot be left open nor clogged by snow,
ice, sand, or gravel. It is claimed tht3
switch would save 40 per cent, of tbe j
wrecks now occurring.    Its introduction would    cut    fourteen   or fifteen
hours off the time    necessary    'rom |
ocean to ocean, ln    transcontinental j
traffic.
Although* only in use three years.;
it  has been  adopted  by  twelve  rail-,
roads in the United States.    A company to control the Dominion rights |
has Just been organized ln B. C, to
manufacture this switch, and so far
aa  this province- is  concerned  they !    =^^_
are looking for a location here or in j     ' _'^
Vancouver for their  business,  acces-1   kr^���=
slbllity to a number of railway systems   being  Inevitable   to   their  success.
A model is on exhibition, to which
the public Is welcomed between the
hours of tena.m.- and nine p.m., in
room two aTlfre Trapp block, showing a railroad track and car taking
th" switch at a rapid rate. It is a
most fascinating sight, doing ifs work
with perfect smoothness.
kS     Q    a
~ 7-A ---T--X
."3"��- ?��� ��'$'' (rt$ ���
"TIOINO"
Tlie~announcement that the Prince
of Wales Is to visit Canada   in   the
near future and make a tour of tho
Dominion    is    intensely    interesting.
We may infer that the idea of the
tour   originated   with    King   George, ,
who is personally so well acquainted
with   his   dominions   overseas.       But.
tiie uncle of Ills Royal Highnuss, the
Duke of Connaught, who will shortly
arrive here to take up his duties as
Governor  General,   in  succession    to
Harl Grey, Is also displaying great Inteiest in the project.
It has been suggested officially j
that the prince should defer liis visit
until the Grand Trunk Pacific railway is completed, but as it is desired
that His Hoyal Highness should rfiake
the \isit next year, liis-will not be
possihle. Whenever the heir to the
���throne rr.:iy visit us, he will certainly
Acceive a hearty and loyal welcome.
���The projectors of the proposed railway front the coast to the Peace
river country evidently Uo not intend
to allow ihe grass to grow under
their feet. Another meeting of influential Vancouver business men was
held on Monday, al which it was resolved to launch a strong publicity
campaign, to secure the co-operation
of this city and other municipalities,
;ind to obtain the financial assistance
of the Provincial government. The
organization has now been permanently established under the title of
The Peace River Pacific League.
'The  main object   of  this   proposition is to enlarge thc area of commercial activity for the coast cities, and,
'intern liu, to counteract   the   expected
movement of the eastern merchants I
toward this fertile and    rapidly   expanding part of the province upon the !
opening of the western Bectlon of the .
Grand   Trunk   Paciflc   railway.     The
jproject Is of quite us niuch  import-'
ani e to Xew Westminster as to Van-
couver and Victoria, for the commercial interests of this city would bene-'
fit  immensely by the enlargement of;
territory  into whicli  they could ship'
their "goods, as well   as'by   the   increased facilities for tlie importation;
of coal and minerals, with which the !
Peace river district Is reported to be
richly endowed.    In the near future,
when   New   Westminster  becomes   a
'A>usy port, such an expansion will be
���of even greater importance than it is
.today. j :
To Business or Picnic Parties :
Patronize the "Tlono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort.   Apply to Alex Speck,  on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
New
Westminster
Realty is Good
Investment.
See Us For Snaps
Royal Avenue, near Leopold Place,
modern   cottage,   five    rooms.    Price
1 $2900.00.    Terms, one-third cash, bai-
I ance $25 per month.
�������*��������������������������������������������������������������  ���*����������������������*>������*���������������������������������
ii
11
i
��
tl
���>
���
ft
I
ft
ft
ft
For  Delicious
Cooked   Ham
Oak Street,    near    Fourth    Avenue
car line, new thoroughly modern, five
room cottage. Pull sized cement base-
���   ment with furnace.   See us at once.
GO TO
Fourth   Street,  between  Third   and
I Fourth Avenues,    fine    building    site,
ft : Only $1600.    One-half cash, balance to
arrange.
! P. BURNS & CO.
'fhone 101.
������������������������*
64o Columbia St. X
���
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone  696. 622  Columbia  street.
.H.I.O.
MEMTQRA.M DU JVf
A
OPEN     EVENINGS   UNTIL  3   O'CLOCK
**%?
a;
fc
iM
zs*+**
*Xi
M7
<#
'*��.-���
Girls  to   Use   Firearms.
Trenton. N. J, July    11���Girls   of
Ibe    itroad - Btreet -Park    Methodist '
Episcopal   church   here   are   to   be
taught the use of firearms.      Under
(!he   direction  of   their    relator,   Re.v..|i
William Stone, tlie girls  have organized the Hangers' club.      They pre* to j
trained in artillery, and will also de- j
vote   themselves  to  athletic   sport's.
The object is to get.them exercise, ln :
the open air. ( '
5 Per Cent Is All the Interest We Charged
for the money to build this house.
Let  Us Loan You the Money to Buy or Build
WRITE, PHONE OR CALL FOR OUR PLAN
Canadian   Home   Investment Company, Limited
ROOM   4  SMITH   BLOCK,   COLUMBI    A   ST.,   NEW   WESTMINSTER    B.  C.
it
The Jolly   Entertainers"
IN THEIR NEW PLAY
"THE PICNIC"
New Songs, Everything New.
Fun is better than jnedicine. Come tf.nd
get rid of the "blues" at
ST. GEORGE'S HALL
Tuesday,   JULY  11,   1911 at8p.m.
VOTE COUPON
Good for Face Value In th*
DAILY NEWS $3,000.00
AUTOMOBILE CONTEST
FOR MISS OR MRS	
Address	
DISTRICT NO	
Coupons must be In ballot box before  expiration   date  and  trimmed
or they will  not be counted.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for it Is the stuff tbat the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of
Money may be used In two ways; to   spend   for   what   Is
needed now and to lnrest for what shall be needed in the fu.
ture.   Money cannot be invested until it ls flrst saved
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers ami Healers In All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH  BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLA88.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New Westminster Box   13/
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.    Vice-President
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKUN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturer* and  Wholesale Oealera In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Ns. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. O. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 18.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
C'OLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE  BRICK.
Screen Doors,
Refrigerators,
Garden Hose
Lawn Mowers.
The season is now open for these goods and we have
got a full stock.   Give us a call.
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
To ensure delivery in time for your
crops  Order   Your   Fruit  Boxes
promptly.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
Sapperton, British Columbia
IT IS NOT TOO EARLY TO   FIGURE   YOUR   REQUIREMENTS.
WRITE FOR OUR LIST8.
rill WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1411.
(THE DAiLY NEWS."*
PAGE mns.
lacrosse Magnates
favor Commission
1 Continued from Page One.)
check and went to the penalty bench. I
Griffith  also  protested  and  also did
some  talking  at  this  time,  bui  Mr.
CusaTT: says no foul    language    was
used to hlm or within his hearing.
Thomas Gifford, in refusing penalty j
fcheck.���You  have    already,    through]
Mr.  Lynch,  secretary,  received a re-j
port   on Gifford's conduct.    With  re-'
spect tp his evading myself as referee
ha is entitled    to the    benefit   ot   a'
doubt  that   he  did  not  know  I  was
after hlm.    Upon Mr. Cusack forcing
a penalty check upon him, he said he J
would go to his dressing room, and!
consequently no whistle was blown.'
Instead of doing this he entered tha |
-game  at the other end of the Held,
and then the trouble started. ��
Griffith,    using     foul     language.���
'Griffith used po foul language to me
or within my he&Hng,   He a;ted bb,
captain   In   Godfrey's  absence,    and,
asked my    opinion    on Mr. Cusack's;
ruling in the West case, and lt waa
given, but no foul language was used.
What be said  when he and Jimmy
Gifford were sparring  at uach  other
at the time the crowd rushed on the
fleld I   am    unprepared   to say,   as
, everyone was   talking    at the same
time.
With respect to the general habit |
of players talking to the referee and
not   staying   In   their   places  on  tho j
flelj when the whistle is blown, I may'
say that tbe rules in this regard are j
very much    abused.    This    may    be |
tin ough ignorance of the laws; bui, i
In order that this plea may not be
put  forward  in the  future,  I  would
suggest that each player be furnished I
with a copy of the playing rules,   in
order  that   they   may   become   more'
conversant with the sam4. j
I would ask that   a   new   set   ot
penalty checks be  purchased, as the
present  supply  is    apparently    very I
low.
1 am pleased to know that the SS*\
sociation is determined to take a,
firm stand ln the matter of discipline
the players, as it will materially assist referees In carrying out their
arduous duties. If this ls done you
will find it much easier In the future
to get men, who have no other interest in matches than to see that good
lacrosse is played, to handle the
games for you.
Yours respectfully.
W.  E.   DITCHBURN,
Referee.
Alctorla, July 4.
Discussion on Letters.
At the conclusion of the recital of
the  above, lt looked  as  lf the dele-j
gates without exception desired to un-
hold  the officials appointed by    the
association, but lt was generally felt
that   while    Messrs.    Ditchburn    and:
Cusack had been chosen by the governing body they had not shown that
command   over    the    players   which
should rule with the whistle holders
they had been lax In many things,
. and it was clear to the delegates that
had   the   whistle   been   sounded   im-'
mediately Tommy Gifford refused    toi
'leave the  fleld that at least one of'
the    regrettable    Incidents    of    the I
Dominion  Day    match  'would    have \
lieen avoided..
The chairman Bald that it was up
to the officials of the association to
declare themselves, and to give
notice once and for all time that conduct of this nature would not be con-1
doned by the B. C. L. A.
Con Jones was at one with the ]
.previous speaker, and held that thej
referees must be upheld by the asso-
'���elation provided they (the referees) j
were competent men, but it was ap-
parent to any impartial spectator ofj
that Dominion Day engagement that j
���neither Ditchburn or Cusack was tha i
right men in the right place.    They I
may have been conscientious, but it
wa. clear that they were not fully
conversant with lacrosse, and the
rules under which the game was now
played.
After a discussion which lasted
over two hours, and during which
motion, were made, seconded and
either withdrawn or rejected by the
meeting, the following motion was
put and carried:
"That the reports of the referees
be received, and that if ln future any
report of a like nature be forwarded
to the R. C. L. A. lt would be dealt
with by a commission of three disinterested persons to be selected by the
president and vice-president of the
association." This was moved and
seconded by Wells Gray (Westminster) and Lionel Yorke (Vancouver)
respectively. .   ��� ���*
A motion that Tommy Gifford  be
fined In tbe sum of $50 was lost.
,   The Ragging Tactic.
The lengthy period of ragglhg
which was lndulged"~Tn during the
last match at Vancouver, which called forth loud protests from thousands
of spectators, occupied much valuable
time. Ruling, from tbe chair were
to the effect that the referee was empowered by the rules of the association to stop thi. after a display, were
questioned by some ot the delegate.,
who averred that there wa. no ruling
ln the constitution to permit of tbe
referee interferrlng, when teams ragged
Manager Welsh remarked tbat
since time Immemorial ragging bad
been permitted, and bis own team
would do the same thing, and employ
identical tactics pursued by Vancouver if they had happened to be ln
thp lead, Jt wa? f?lt that tbe public,
tho paymasters, bad to be considered
In the matter, and Lionel Yorke was
ot opinion that lt would be for the
good Of the #ame if all rutSfS* were
Informed ot the fact that ragging
must be stopped.
Harry Cowan moved, and Lionel
York�� seconded, a motion which was
carried as follows: "That in the
opinion of this meeting the playing
of what ls known as "rag" be dealt
with by this association, and that in
future referees be given the power to
deal with offenders at their own discretion."
The Referee, for Saturday.
Although it wa. suggested tbat the
manager, of the respective teams
decide  upon  the whistle holder* for
the Important engagement of Saturday, the majority of the delegate, desired tbe matter thrashed out tbere
and then, with the result tbat some
plain truths were exchanged and tbe
meeting after a heated session adjourned without any decision being
reached.
The Westminster delegates came
out flatfooted, and made lt plain that
under no circumstances would they
stand for the election of Matt Barr as
one of the referees. Vancouver on
the other hand were apparently as determined as their opponents to have
tbis Vancouver man on tbe field on
Saturday. Overtures were made to
Wells Gray to go back, and Ih conjunction with Barr take charge of the
future matches this season, but this
proposal Gray would not tolerate.
-     _ A Deadlock.
Con Jones' frankly admitted that
neither Ditchburn pt Cusack gave
Westminster a fair deal on the occasion of the last match, and he would
not play his team with these two Victoria men In charge. A/deadlock ensued, and the tension was only relieved by the motion to adjourn being
carried.
| Correspondence jj
i #���������������������������������������������������������������' >
' (The Daily News i. not responsible
i for the opinions expressed by its cor-
> respondents.)
CARRYING COAL TO NEWCASTLE.
1 Editor, Daily New.:
I    Sir���There 1. so much being said
in the present day as to reciprocity,
, its   advantages   and    disadvantages,
that one can scarcely withhold from
taking part in the discussion.    I am
I a worker, a laborer, and    view    the
, question  In  an  industrial  light���not
' merely from the point of an agriculturalist,  or one whose sole   connection is w?th tbe land.   In a contemporary Jt .p7>��M'�� from the brief perusal of an art.'cU that there iii not a
little misgiving o**tr fhe exportation
to the United State* Gt thtf raw material,  which  when received  Will  be
returned in the shape of fhe manufactured article.    Now one does not
usually carry coal to Newcastle. Per
sonally speaking, from tbe acquaintance I have' had with trade in all
parts of the world, India, Australia.
America, the continent of Europe
and the British Isles, I should think
that whatever may happen in tbe immediate present, in due course of
time it would not be difficult for the
manufacturer to establish himself
this side of the border where the raw.
material exists.
The   Importation   of   skilled    labor
from  Kngland or elsewhere being in
abundance,  he may  thence despatch '
the products of the loom or machinery,    wheresoever    and    whensoever
desired.    Freight is saved in a very |
essential degree.    What are the les-!
sons we have derived from the estab-!
Ushment  of  jute  mills   and   cotton'
mills in India.    The manufacturer of
slates in the States Fnjurlously affected tbe Welsh output, and last, but
not least, tbe establishment of themselves in the adjoining Dominion   of
Newfoundland  by   the  Amalgamated
Press,   where   they   can   obtain   the
raw material for newspaper, with the
least  trouble  and  expense   required.
for their business.
When tomorrow does come, as a
country, Canada will make full use
of the chance, meanwhile we can but
mark time, so to speak. The hare
was fast, but the tortoise in the story,
overtook it. and we would make haste
slowly. "Festlna lente" is our motto.
F. C. BOND.
New Westminster, July 10, 1911.
TO ARCIilTKfS!
E. Stanley Mitton,
of Vancouver, is desirous of securing a
partner for New
Westminster.
Reply stating qualifications to Mr.
Mitton at. 413 Granville Street, Vancouver.
Sixth Street
Sixth Street
Special Sale
or
Well, Good Bye
"We hope you bave a most enjoyable time while out camping. Should
you  require more
SOMERVILLE'S  DERMOL CREAM
(The skin cream without a peer)
TALCUM  POWDER
COOLING   DRINKS
I
THERMOS or SPARKLET BOTTLES
BATHING CAPS or WATER WINGS'
or CAMERA FILMS
Idrop us a line.
W'e  nive   mall  orders  our    careful I
Attention.
We give  prescriptions    our    most
careful attention.
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
���Phone 40. 32 Sixth Street.
New  Westminster.  B.C.
Extension Tables
 1 i	
We purchased a laarge consignment of Extension
fables at a very special' price, and we believe by giving you the benefit of owr bargain we shall clear this
big shipment in a very short time.
If you are needing a Dining Table you can save
from $3.00 to $10.00 om it now.
��� "'���'��� '���     ""|" ' '���    ' '��� ������     '���'������ ���"      '���'       ��� ��������� ��� ..  ���. i-  ������
Look Through This List and Better Still,
Look Through Our Stock.
Round Mission Dining Table, $4.50
Square Extension Table, 6 ft. $4.90'
Square Extension Table, 8 ft.   $6.50
Heavy  Quartered   Surfaced   0 a k,
Square Extension Table.   This is a
good solid Table with nice top and;
the price we ask is almost absurd for
such a table.
6 ft., $8.50
8 ft., $9.75
i
SEE THE
Mission Solid Oak Table, beautifully
marked top, with very heavy square
mission legs, hopestly worth $25.00.
SS|1 Our Special Price, $15.90
Same Table in Golden Oak and same price.
Call Automatic
Railway Switch
No open switches, thus
avoiding all wrecks.
Finest selected Quarter-cut Oak Pedestal Extension Table, mission or
golden finish, extends to 8 feet; regular value $39.00,
Our Special Price, $29.00
Extra Large Selected Quarter-cut
Golden Oak Square extension Table,
massive legs; a fine table for large
dining room; regular value $45.00.
Our Special Price, $37.50
We have made a reduction on ail our
Buffets, Sideboards and Dining Chairs
lo enable you to get a good bargain
on a complete Dining  Room  Outfit.
WE ACT A8 AGENTS FOR THE
Sale of Real Estate
LISTINGS  SOLICITED.
CGIDI
WE WRITE FIRE, LIFE ANO ACCIDENT
Insurance
IN   STANDARD  COMPANIES.
The WestminsterTrust and S^ife Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J.J.JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
For Business or Pleasure Runs
To any point on Uie Fraser River it ia a cheap, quick, comfortable
and pleasant ride on tbe
"Vite"
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.
New Weatminater, B. C. Phones  L117, RUT.
A.   BUTTERFIELD,   ENGINEER IN CHARGE.   Phon* 623.
SNAP!   Cheapest Lot in the bu��i-
rieS? P��rt?9n 9f the city; $15,000)
...a^iajl^. S^S^S^S^S^S^SH
$5000 cash; balance 1 ailu 2 y6"8-
McBRIDE & CLARKE
aa.    OOO ^*****************************************
Phone 929
Room 16, Celllater Block
********** _*
I
Gold Rings
While we carry a complete stock of everything ln the watch and
Jewelry line, our specialty Is
Solid gold, stone set finger rings
Prlcea of rings ranging 75c and up to $400.00.
Chamberlin
THC
  M    JEWELER
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
'*>*****
A WEEK OF
AND^oixmr
INCLUSIVE kjaf/CfaValalQ     *J
Golden Potlatch
An Absolutely Unique Celebration of the Arrival of the
First Golden Treasure
from the Golden North
Some of tbe doings of Potlatcb Week
Aerial Pllehta Dally, byCurtin, Elyand others
The Wonderful Hydroplane Traveling by Air,
Land and Sea.
Water Fetes and Sports.
Review ofthe U. & Battleships.
Daily Historical and Artistic Pageants.
Coronation of King and Queen of tha Potlatch.
Parades of All Nations.
Japanese Feast of Lanterns.
Chinese Monster Dragon Parade.
Indian Dances and Ceremonies.
Floral Parades of Women and Children.
Music by BUery'a and Other Great Bands.
Nightly Dances and Masquerades.
YOU MUST NOT MISS IT,
REDUCED RATES ON ALL LINES-ASK ANV AQBNT
lhe WHITE HOUSE
P
I
Model demonstration daily in
Room 2, Trapp Bldg.
From 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Admission   Free.        All   Welcome.
We believe it is an impossibility to ever get a better
genuine bargain than is offered  on  these  tables.
A Deposit Will Hold Any One.
Denny & Ross
Ladies' Mull or Muslin Dresses, in i
white and colors, prices from $4.35 up '
Ladies' Repp, Shambray and Gingham Dresses, all in good colors
from $3.00 up.
Ladies' Wash Skirts in white and colors from $1.65 up
A. J. Birtch,
617 Columbia Street
SIXTH STREET
'We Treat You Right'
SIXTH STREET
E.  M. CURTIS. R. C. TUDOR.
Fresh Sanitary Milk
\ IN PINT AND QUART BOTTLES
Delivered to any part of the city.   Bottled on the Mountain Meadows
Sanitary   Farm,   Huntingdon, B.C.
FRASER VALLEY DAIRY
Phone 490. 628 Clarkson Street. t��AGE SUC
IHE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JULY  12, 1911.
JUST A UTTLE WELL DIRECTED EfFORT
WILL LAND ONE OF THE DAILY NEWS PRIZES
Three Candidates in Each District Will Receive Regular
Awards���The Grand Prizes Are Extra, Making
Four Prizes In Two Districts.
That |17S0 Auto it on Display at T. A. Muir & Co'*. Drug Store.   The $500 Piano Can be Seen at   the
Colnmbia Piano House.   The Furniture Sets Can be Seen at Galloway & Lewis.   The Watches
Can Be   Seen At] T. Gifford's Jewelry Store.   Th* Scholarships Were Purchased
From The Westminster Modern Business School
Only four days more between now
and next Saturday night, at which
time the big special vote offer closes.
The popular contestants have all
vigorously sought to increase their
reserve vote during this special offer,
and lt ls needless to say that they all
have Increased their votes substantially and now have a good Teserve
to draw upon when emergencies come
up, which always happens in contest voting.
The contestants have heen surprised more than once of 'ate by the
loyalty which has been shown them
by their friends and acquaintances,
and at the same time lt has made
many new friends for one and   all.
One of the candidates expressed
herself as being delighted with the
subscription getting and said she
really had a very enjoyable time
while out soliciting.
Making Friends.
All the young ladles who have gone
out among the public have made and
gained many friends by showing their
energetic   and   businesslike   manner.
Readers and friends should look
over the list of popular candidates
and see if there isn't a friend in the
race whom they would like to vote
for.
Subscribe today and you may help
your friend on to victory.
A  little help now is  worth  more
now  than at any  other time during, 	
the contest. I    District No. 1���All territory west of
Contestants   In   each   district   are   east side of Sixtli street, wiihin New
putting  forth  their  best, efforts  now   Westminster city limits.
to  reap as  much  benefit  as possible)                                                           Votes,
from tive special vote offer. j[|BS Laura Lavery   16900
EXTENSIONS :
Any one who gave you a three or six months' subscription during the lirst part of the contest can now extend this to a year or
more and give you the advantage of the extra votes. If you secured three months when such a subscription was worth $500 votes
and the subscriber now pays for the rest of the year, or nine months,
lt will count you 7600 votes.
An extension from six months to one year will count you 7500
votes.
An extension from six moT to two years will count you the
difference between the oi'ftlnal rate for one year and the rate .for
two years, or 1000 votes, onlv duiing the double vote period.
THIS PRESENT SPECIAL OFFER OF DOUBLE VOTES FOR SUBSCRIBERS CLOSES SATURDAY NIGHT, JULY 15, AT 9 O'CLOCK.
THE CONTEST CLOSES SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, AT 10 P. M.
DO NOT GET THESE DATES CONFUSED.
Standine of Candidates.  I Mi8S Clarlce Osborne  14270
otanamg   ui   i,unuiuui��.   .     gg Adgle Bllodeau   4?250
  Miss O.  Corrigan     1490
I Mrs.  Winnie Tait    193450
Nominations for the big automobile  Miss Evelyn Cunningham    35650
contest   are   published    below,    and   Miss  C.  Boule     1640
show  the  growing    interest    in  the  Mrs. E. Thompson     4660
competition.   Look them through, and | Mrs. C. S. Davies   13490
see if you cannot    add    that    of    a
District No. 3���All territory covered
by the Daily and Weekly News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
friend.
Now Is the time ladles, to collect
your many promises, as subscriptions
now are what will help you increase  Mlss  "roo'<s
your  vote  total for  the  final   count
August 5.
Make Every Day Add to Your Votes.
Make every hour of the dav yield
Its harvest of votes, don't overlook a
single    opportunity to   secure    votes,
and don't be backward about  asking
your friends tor  subscriptions.
You can be sure tbat before tho
contest is over your friends are goliv.;
to subscribe for some one. Us simply a question of WHOM tbey will
help, and In many cases the subscription will go to the one who gets there jjjaa
first. j '   '
Did    you   ever   know   a   politician
after he had been nominated to run  Mis8
Miss Ethel Buckland    2240
   3S40
Miss  Pearl  Brice, Ladner    1160
Mrs. H. Cooper, Langley,   1240
Mrs. G.  W.  Sterling,  Le  Roche
i Landing        1150
Miss May Kitson   1070  Mrs. F. E. Herring, Fords Land-
Miss Annie Tidy   2840 ing        3680
Miss Irene Eickhoff   137o!^''S8 Stewart, Fraser Mills  .... 1540
Miss    Kathleen    McBride,    Port
If s the Rusher
That Wins
How much that's of value did you ever get
without working for it ? Some are hard,
others are not. Notable of the easy ones are
The Daily News Prizes in
This Campaign for Votes
Miss Mary Eastman    26980 , GuU.hon   140o
Miss   Johnson       1460 1 Mias  Katie Neilson, South Van-
lira. \Y.  E. Fales    1877301 couver    1000
Mies Ethel Ennis  10950  Miss    Annie    Hambrook,    South
th,., it���i Cv,,���, ic;cof.' Vancouver    1200
Hiss Helen Snaw   ions!) m_n         at*    *             <n<or>
_ .   'Miss Rosy Phllcox, Mission  ....12480
Mrs.  E.   Sterling     94u0
Mrs.   Thompson      1300
Miss Violet McGuffen   18020
Elizaheth   Orr  1240
J. E. Insley  186150
Olive  Archibald    9450
for some office who has been elected  Mrs. R. Ctdlier   2780
Miss
Miss
Miss
without  working and  working hard?  jIrs
The winner in all cases is the one'
���who works. This is practically the
same thing in tlie long run, you are .Mrs.
going after your friends and acquaint-1 Miss
ances' support to win one of the most
spirited elections ever conducted in
this section. Are you securing votes
now for the big election which wTil
be pulled off Saturday night, August 5.
Remember.
That  the  double  vote offer  closes I jijgg
Saturday night, July 15th at 9 p. m., ] *
and after that time the regular votes
Will be given.
Just make up your mind tbat this I
week's work will moan a whole lot to
you  so  be sure  and  take  advantage
of it and you will not be sorry when
you y>in one of the splendid prizes.
Rules of the Contest.
In addition to the nomination rules
published below, the following regulations will govern the conduct of the
Westminster News three thousand
dollar voting contest:
1. The contest opens Monday,
June 12. Names and standing of
candidates will be published Thursday, June 15. for the first time, and
the contest will close at 9 p m. Saturday, August 5, Tbere will positively
be no extension of the time.
2. Votes may not be secured except on subscriptions to the Daily or
Weekly News or by clipping the ballots daily during tlie life o;' the contest.
3. No votes may lie transferred
from one candidate to another.
4. Candidates must enter frr>m
the district in which they live, if a
candidate remove.! from on�� district
to another during the life of the contest she will be a contestant from
the district she first entered.
5. If a candidate withdraws from
the contest her votes are lost.
6. Votes will be issued on a'l subscriptions, old and new, according to
schedule.
7. A subscriber who pays up his
arrears to tlie News will be allowed
votes according to the schedule.
8. No statement made by any
solicitor, canvasser or agent varying
from tiie rules set forth will be
recognized by the News.
9. Candidates by accepting their
nomination and filling votes certify
their agreement and these and nnv
other published conditions of the
contest.
10. The contest management ��f the
News reserves the right to settle any
controversies which arise during the
contest. '���
L.   MacLean  3100
McAdam     1060
Walter Thompson   53500
Mabel Purvis    6890
District No. 2���All territory east of
west side of Sixth street, including
Sapperton.
Mis  Sinclair     1290
Miss Hosana Beveridge   1020
Florence McLeod     21550
Miss Bell Hood     1650
Miss Christie McGregor, Ladner 1500
Miss Florence Lord. Ladner .... 1000
Miss Ruby Kirkland. Ladner ...11890
Miss Maggie Gilchrist, Ladner.. 1270
Miss Lily Burr, Ladner   1000
Miss Vera Gillanders, Ladner .. 1300
Miss Emma Chiddell. Ladner .. looo
Miss Juanita McClusky, Ladner. 1400
Miss Olive Alexander, Sunbury. 1300
Miss Lillian Coggins, Sunbury.. 1280
Miss Martha Pybus, Ladner ....16580
Miss Edith Falk, Vv'estbam Island 1000
Miss G. Dove, North Vancouver. 13690
I Miss  M.  Peterson, 1510 Charles
St., Vancouver     1000
| Mrs. Kennedy, Fraser Mills 1000
j Miss Helga Johnson, 1761 Fifth
I Ave. East, Vancouver ....'. 1000
I Mrs. E. W. Money, Burquitlam.. 1000
Miss Grace Morrison, Edmonds.86100
'Mrs. W.T. McGilvrav, Chilliwack 9450
I Miss Huff, Chilliwack ...'  7720
I Miss Ethel McCabe. Chilliwack .2500
Now that you have started, now
that you're in, its up to you to win.
Think Of The Stake
If you have worked hard you are
certainly in the winning class, but
others are in too. You'll have to huny some;
That Automobile Alone
Is Worth Every Energy
You Can Put In to Win
Then there are other prizes that should tempt you on.
You can get any one you want,, but you must work. Get
the subscriptions; do not miss by a few. AUGUST 5 IS THE LAST OF IT
You might miss by one subscription to the Daily News; Don't do it!
Miss  M.   Elley    '13401 Miss K. Smith, Abbotstord   .... 1220
Miss  Helen  C.  Day    1048701 Miss Effie Wooler, Abbotsford ..1560
l'oingdestre 13150 ^'ss ^a*' Musgrave, Earl's Road 1050
Mrs.
Miss Genevieve Driscoll    7050
Katie Muir     7420
Hazel Kenny     1210
Miss Vera Gilley      "060
Miss  Winnie  Keary    1260
Miss Marie  Morrow      1200
Miss Lillian Jenkins   138330
Miss Ruby Fletcher   11160
Miss Ruth Robinson   13350
Miss Gertrude Voigt, East   Co!
lingwood    2700
Miss Murray, Central Park    1070
Miss White, Port Kells    1800
Miss    Mary    Peterman,    Fraser
Mills  12080
Miss Martha Nelson, CoTtiitlam. 1560
Miss Georgia McLean, Coquitlam 1000
Miss   Fitzgerald,   Huntingdon... 1340
Miss White, Cloverdale    2500
Miss Hutchinson, Milner. 174740
Miss   Rogers       1680   Miss Gladys Slack. Hatzic   1000
Miss Daisy Dawe      1670 Miss Natalie   Reuleau,    Mission
Miss Kathleen We sh    1850 City  2700
Mis Naomi  Rolph    1S060 Miss Vera Coulter, Langley  40600
The Prizes. *
Eleven in all. Two grand prizes and nine district prizes wi:i be
divided  into the  three districts as follows:
The Candidate receiving the greatest number of votes ln the
three districts combined will be awarded the |1750 McLaughlin
Buick touring car, to be seen at T. A. Muir's drug store, Columbia St.
The candidate receiving the most votes in the remaining three
districts wlll be awarded the $500 piano. This piano was purchased
from the Columbia piano house and is on display at their store, the
Walker block. 425 Columbia street.
The candidates getting the greatest number of votes after the
winners of the grand prizes will be given their choice of the district prizes.
The   Nine   District   Prizes.
Three scholarships purchased from the Westminster Modern
Business college. They are good for eight months tuition and worth
$90 each.
Three handsome furniture sets worth $75 each purchased from
Calloway & Lewis and can De seen at their store, corner Fourth
and  Columbia streets.
Three beautiful solid 14k. gold watches worth $40 each, purchased from and on display at T. Gifford's Jewelry store on Columbia street.
JThe  District.
In order to give everyfeandidate an equal chance to become
the possessor of one of these valuable prizes the territory has been
divided in<o three districts as follows:
Distiict No. 1���All territory west of east side of Sixth street,
within New Westminster city limits. ",
District No. 2���All territory east of west side of Sixth street,
including Sapperton.
District No 3���All territory covered by the Dally and Weekly
News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
Daily News Schedule of Votes
Daily News by Carrier���       ,                Dally News by mail-
Three months, $1.00 500 votes Six months, $1.50   1,500 votes
Six months. $2.00  1,500 votes Twelve months, $3.00 4,000 votes
Twelve months, $4.00 4,000 votes Two years, $6.00  10,000 votes
Two years, $8.00  10,000 votes -,-��,..������ ..������ ���   ����� /,�� ,���.������    ���.
Three  years,  $12.00   ....20,000 votes Three yea,s' *9'00  ' 20^�� votes
Four years, $16.00   40.000 votes Four >'ears- *12-00   40'000 vote9
Five years, $20.00   80,000 votes Five years, $15.00    80,000 votes
For ten years subscription to the Daily News by carrier at $40.00, wo
will allow 250,000 votes.
For ten years subscription to the Daily News by mail, at $30.00, we
will allow 200,000 votes.
WEEKLY NEWS SCHEDULE OF VOTES.
One years, $1.00   500 votes
Two years, $2.00 1,500 votes
Three years, $3.00  3,000 votes
Four years,  $4.00   4,000 votes
Five years, $5.00  5,000 vote3
For ten years subscriptions to the Weekly News at $10.00 we will glvo
15,000 votes.
Only Four Days More of Double Votes
Prizes   Can Be Won In This Double Vote Period*
DONT GET THE DATES MIXED
The Contest Closes August 5, at 10 p.m.
The Double Vote Period Closes
Next Saturday, July 15, at 9 p.m.
Address all communications to the Contest
Manager, care of Daily News. I    WEDNE8DAY, JULY 12, Mil
THE DAILY NEWS.
tltiF. SeVeM.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���Diet, let of New W*atml��
���ter��� Ta'tn notice tbat I, Dorothy
Fry, of Seattle, Wash., occupation
married woman, Intend to apply to-
permission to purchase the following
described lands: -
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile east of Theodosia lake, at
T. L. 3i:,6" thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, tbence west
80 chains, tbence south 80 chains to
point of commence, and containing
���40 acres more or less.
DOROTHY FRY.
; Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 19, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DI8-
TRICT���District ef New Weetmi*-
ster.���Take notice that I, W. E. Fry,
of Seattle, Wash., occupation broker,
intend te apply for permission to
purchase tbe following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mlle east of Theodosia lake, at T.
L. 31562, thence 80 cbalns weBt, tbence
80 chains north, thence 80 chains eas;,
thence 80 chains south to point oi
commencement, and containing 640
acres more or less.
W. E. FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May 19, 1911.
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LAND   DI8- j COAST LAND DISTRICT���District ��f
TRICT���District of New Westminster���Take notice that 1, R. B. Francis, ot Vancouver, occupaUon merchant, Intend to apply for permission
to purchase tbe following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32464,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
tbence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chains, thence weet 8 0 chains,
tbence nortb 80 chaina te point ef
commencement and containing 649
acres more or lets.
R. B. FRANCIS,
Duncan  O'Hara,   Agent
May 2, 1911.        ^B
COAST���Take notice that I, Qeorge
Osborn, of Vancouver, B. C. occupation carpenter, intend to apply for
permlaslon to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing st \
post planted 10 chains north of tbe
southeast corner of lot 111. thence
ea��t (0 chains, thence south 60 chains,
thence west 60 chalnB, tbence north
60 chains, containing 360 acres.
GEORQE OSBORN,
Boone Kerlin, Agent
Dated April 13th, 1911.
NEW WE8TMIN8TER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict af New Westm*
eter.���Take notice that I, A. L. Dwar,
ot Vancouver, occupation banker, intend to apply for permission to pur-
���case the following described landa:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32464,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,'
thence north 80 cbalns, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thence east 80 chains to the point ot
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
A. L. DWAR.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, H. M.
Dwar, of Vancouver, occupation merchant, intend to apply for permission
to  purchase  the  following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile east of T. L. 32454, and two
miles from Haslam Lake, tbence
���outh 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acres more
or less.
H. M. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���DkeUlct of
Coast���Take notice that I.  Emma
Dick, of Vancouver, B. O, occupation
married woman, Intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:    Commencing at a
poet planted at tbe southeast corner
ot W. P.  S. 142,    thence    east    80
chains, tbence' north 40 chains, thence
west   80   chains, tbence    south    40
chains to point   of   commencement,
containing 320 acres more or less,
EMMA DICK.
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April l*th, 1911.
Tbe cheque of the successful tenderer will be held as security, or pare
security, for the due fulfilment of tho
contract to be entered into.
Tbe lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
By order,
L.  K. JONES,
Secretary.
Department of Railways and Canals
Ottawa, May 26, 1911.
(Newspapers   Inserting   this  adver
tisement  without authority from the
Department will not be paid for lt.)
WATER NOTICE.
Notice Is'hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
licence in the Burnaby Division of
New Westminster distiict.
(a). The name, address and occupation ot the applicant���C. E.Cotch-
lng, Burquitlam, ll. C.   rancher.
(b). The name of the lake, stream
or source (it unnamed, the description is)���Unnamed, running through
northwest nnd southwest portions of
block 8, Buinaby.
(c). The point of division���About
100 feet from Hamilton road on southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(d). The quantity et water applied
for (in cubic feet per second)���1-10
cubic foot per second.
(e).Tbe character of the proposed
works���Hydraulic ram and pipe.
(th The premises on which the
water is to be used (describe same)
���Southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(g). The purposes for which the
water ls to be used���Domestic and
agricultural.
(k). This notice was posted on the
12th day of June, 1911, and application will be made to the commissioner on the 14th day of July, 1911,
at 2:30 p. m      ^^^^^^^^^^
(1). Givo the names and addresses
I of  any   riparian   proprietors   or   11
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict o
Coast���Take noticejbat 1, Christopher Rowland, of Vancouver, B. C, oc
cupation broker, intend to apply for ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
permission to purchase the followingjcensees   who   or "whose   lands   are
described lands:    Commencing at  a
OLD-TIME REMEDY
Gives Color, Lustre to Faded
and Gray Hair���Dandruff
Quickly Removed.   ���
From time Immemorial, sage and sulphur Ikivc i��vii seed for the hair anil
scalp. Almont everyone kuows of tin-
vnltie of Kin-li a combination for dnrkrn-
ir.;.' tin- hair, for curing dandruff nni
fulling bnir, and for making tbe pair
grow.
In olden times the only way to get n
hnir tonic of this sort was to brew it ii
the home fireplace, a method yliirli wax
troublesome and not always satisfactory.
Nowadays almost every up-to-date drug-
cist ran supply his patrons with a ready-
to-ime product, skillfully compounded i:i
perfectly eqnipped laboratories. The
Wyeth Chemical Company of New York
put up nn ideal remedy of this sort,
railed Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy, and authorize druggist* to sell
it under guarantee that the money will
be refunded If it fails to do exactly as
represented.
This preparation ls offered to the
public st fifty rents a bottle, and Is
recommended and sold by all druggists.
Special
H. RyslI .
Agents,   D. 8. Curtis and
^^_a9^^^T<ir*Tm
BUFFALO TRAP I
IN MONTANA WILDS
'n IT hexe smct un?
CHARLIE ALLARD, PREPARING
TO ROUND UP FOR CANADA
8EVERAL 8CORE BISON NOW
HIDING IN THE WOODS.
Edmonton, July 11.���Charles Allard, rancher and noted as tbe best
rider in the state of Montana, ls now
busily engaged in preparations for a
final round-up of the buffalo of the
Pablo herd, which still roam at large
in the Flathead Indian reserve. Word
of Allard's activities was brought to
Edmonton by Alexander Ayotte, ot
Missoula, Montana, who arrived in
the city yesterday. Mr. Ayotte is intimately acquainted with Michael
Pablo, and Allard, who lives near
Missoula, where Mr. Ayotte ls the immigration agent ot tbe Canadian government. He says that Allard will
undoubtedly secure a large number o*
bison tor shipment to Canada this fall
No  More  Bison  Expected.
When the shipment of seven head
of buffalo and seven elk waa made at
Wainwright in May last, Pablo an
nounced that he bad given up the
chase for good and all. He had fulfilled his contract with the Canadian
government and would ship no more
buffalo. Those that remained at large
be would have shot. Consequently lt
was taken for granted that the Wainwright herd would receive no further
additions from Montana.
Pablo Has Given up Chase.
Pablo  himself  was suffering  from
paralysis of the legs, brought on by
*******************_..   m
>3_*?SR
CO.
likely to he affected by the proposed
^Ti WAl^JSi BOUthwe"t c��rner I work's, either above or below the out-
of T. L. 40884, thence west 40 chains,'    ���    - -     - - ��� ���-*    ~���
theace north 20 cbalns, thence west
49 chains, thence nortb 60 chains,
thence east 60 chains, thence soutli
410 chains, tbence eaat 20 chains,
thence south 40 chains, containing
480 acres.
CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April  16th, 1911.
Re  the  fractional  northwest quarter
of  section    7, township    11    (121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,'
subdivision of lots 21 and 'i'l, group ���
2, New Westminster district. '
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7721F, issue!
ln the name of Colon McLeod, has
been flled in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I Shall.
at the expiration of one month from
.a-** .1 Immmm.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I. Agnes
Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation
married woman, Intend to apply for
permission to purchase the tollowlng
described lands: Commencing at a
pest planted at the northeast corner
of lot 380, thence west 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence east
49 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence south
40 chains, containing 480 acres more
or less. v>
AGNES DICK,
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April 16th, 1911.
let���Mr. Rowe, Johnson, road. Bur
qultlam, B. C; Mr. White, Hamilton
road; Mr. Freeman Bunting, Gunn
road.
C. E. COTCHING,
Burquitlam, B. C.
' ! ���
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, Mabel Lucy
Paige, of New Westminster, occupation, married woman, intends to apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about two miles nortb of T. L. 916 on
the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence west 80 chains, thencesouth
80 chains, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
MABEL LUCY PAIGE,
O'Gerle, Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Public Building, Revelstoke,
B.  C,"   will  be  received   until   4.00 __^^^^^^^^^^^^^
P. M., on Monday, July 24, 1911. for  excessive riding, and as a result
the construction of a Publlc Building 'which  he  will  probably  never take
at Revelstoke, B. C. I the  saddle again.    Then  Charlie  Al-
Plans, specification and form of lard who made the big drive of 1907 1
contract can be seen and forms of an(j rounded up 200 buftalo after they
tender obtained on application at tlie had escaped up the aide ot a cut
office of Mr. Wm. Henderson, resi- Ijank from an enclosure In which
dent architect, Victoria, B. C, at the jn which Pablo had penned them, fol-
Post Office, Revelstoke, B. C, and at lowing months of effort, offered tp
this Department. | capture remainder of the herd. Pabla
Persons tendering are notified that accepted his offer, agreeing to give
tenders will not be considered unless ym half tbe value of tbe animals he
made on the printed forms supplied, secured. This spring Allard set about
and signed with their actual slgna- his self-appointed task. Hts scheme
tures, stating their occupations and for the capture ot the 65 or 70 bison
places of residence. In the case ot 8tin at large and hls chances of sue-
firms, the actual signature, the na- cegs were recounted to the Bulletin
ture of the occupation and place of this morning by Mr. Ayotte.
residence of each member ot the firm Allard a Great Rider,
must be given. I'   "The buffalo which have so far de-
Each tender must be accompanied  _e&   capture, I  would, say   number
COAST    LAND    DISTRICT-Dlstrict
of Coast���Take notice that 1, George
Howard Dick, ot Calgary, Alberta, oc-
the'datTof "the first publlcatlpn bere-1 cupation real estate, Intends to apply  mW)  ooo��pa��on  u��r*u��.,.,  ,�����
of, In a daily newspaper published ln' Jor permlaslon to purchase the    toi- to appiy {or   permiMton ^ purcha8e
the city of New Westminster. Issue a l**lng 'escribed lands:  Commencing  tne fonowlng de8crib��d lands:
..   ���.������.���   ..���. at a pest plaated southeast corner of     Commenclng    at    a   post   planted
tbence north 80 ehains.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, James
Fergus O'Connor Wood, of Nortb Vancouver,  occupaUon  merchant,  intend
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, made payable to the order tit
the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, equal to ten per cent
(10 p. c.) of the amount of the tender, which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter Into a
trom sixty-five to seventy, by the es
timate made Judging from what was
seen of them during tbe spring hunt,'
said Mr. Ayotte, "and Allard hopes to
get all that's left of the herd. He
will get them, too, if any one evet
will for he is easily the best rider In
contract when called upon to do so, the state and has the greatest outfit
or fail to complete the work contract- #r horses and riders in the country
ed for.    If the tender be not accept-, He is a big rancher and spends most
WU WORK, .
M/lKEyOURMOriEY
WORK TOO.
with uj-row ww. win
AzwTinmwmot.
.WECttPfTFMfTTNL> '���
flip none? isRCTVMr
4BLE ON PENWP
��H GrfWtV IT. Ji
PEOPLE JUST/IS GMBU.
dwaumoM��
WOOIPlBfi,
m TMRDUGHLy
5/1TOPIED,
vdTHiNevmyinwwtti
our Business is
TfMMMCTMMBWWttV
rMmttpByPEOfLEOP
MrtTUREDCTPERM
AMGSTirrrEGRITX
fl rosmifiivirni
youR mrfe t annus
WllVPROrtfTUBRirKW
PUli- imfdriwiom.;
WRITE TW
SHOULPyOUMVBANy
PIMMGML BUSINESS 111
VAhG0UVfiR"Viaifl7,'
REMTSTOCOIWCT.
AGREEMENTS POR MLE*
nORTMGESTOeOKAfreR
/IMP COb-EGT.
fire iruumndB Tonace.
LETus/rrroiOToiT..
We ARE PLE/ISIflG
,  OTH ERS WE Wltt- BE MIRE;
' TO PLEASE YO U.i
321 Cambie Street;
UV&ncouvBr B.C.cJ
duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. 8. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land   Registry   Office,   New   Westminster, B.C., July 11, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take   notice   that   I,  James
A. Forrester, of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, occupation broker,    intends    to
apply for permission to purchase that
following described lands:  Commenc-'
ing at a  post  planted  at tbe northwest  corner  of  the Green  Point  Indian reserve, thence west 40 chains,
thencf  north  80  chains, thence east
40 chains, thence    south  80    chains,
containing 320 acres more or less.
JAMES ADAM FORRESTER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 19th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, C. Johnson, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan,
occupation carpenter, IntendB to apply
tor permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the southeast side
of the south end of Read Island anl
at the northeast corner of T, L. 37502
thence west 80 chains, thence north
40 chains, tlience east 80 chains,
thence soutli 40 chains, containing
820 acres more or less.
CHARLES JOHNSON,
Bert Warren, Agent
Dated April 10th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District of
Coast���Take notice that ' I, James
Walker, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
occupation   broker,  intends  to  apply
T.  L. 31792, ^^^^^^^
thence east 80 ehains, thence south 10
chains to lake shore, thence following lake shore In southwesterly direction to point of commencement, containing 320 acres mere or less.
GEORGE HOWARD DICK.
Bert  Warren,  Agent.
Dated April ISth, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, Hannab
Buehler, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation spinster, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the southeast corner
of T. L. 31792, thence* west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains, thence east
80 chains, thence north 80. chains to
point of commencement, containing
640 acres more or less.
HANNA BUEHLER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.*
Dated April 16th, 1911.
DEPARTMENT OF RAILWAYS AND
CANALS, CANADA.
HUDSON BAY  RAILWAY.
fol-
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for construction of Hudson Cay Railway," wlll be received at this office,
until 16 o'clock on Tuesday, the lst
of August, for a section or about 185
miles from Pas Mission to Thicket
Portage, ^^^^^^^_
Plans, specifications and form of
contract to be entered Into can be
Been  on  and  after  Wednesday,  May
for permission  to  purchase the    iU.-,    -~  ~
lowing described lands:  Commencing  81, at the office of the Chief Engineer
at a post planted 20 chains west   of   of    the    Department    "f    Rniiwave
���  a-a   a.m   r*m
about three miles north of T. L. 916
on the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains.
thence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
JAMES FERGUS O'CONNOR WOOD,
O'Gerle, Agent.
Date June 6, 1911.
ed  the cheque will  be returned
The Department does not bind itself to>jkccept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary
Department of Publlc Works,
Ottawa, June 29, 1911.
Newspapers  will not be paid   tor
this advertisement if they insert   It
without authority  from   the Department. ���
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT.���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, James
Charles Wood, of North Vancouver,
occupation merchant, intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing at
a post planted about three miles
north of T. L. 916 on the west shore
of Haslam lake, thence west 80
chains, thence south 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains, thence north 80 chains
to point of commencement, and containing 640 acres more or less.
JAMES CHARLES WOOD,
O'Gerle,  Agent.
Dated June 6th, 1911.
of    Railways
S,",o'���S���t corn,, ol lot 117 Una.  .nJ C..M...OU.... all �� th. ����lc.
^r^^^'M""!^-"^^"^
which
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Westmi*-
ster.���Take notice that I, J. I. Dwa-,
of Vancouver, occupation merchant,
intend te apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east or T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence nort'i
80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains to the point ot
commencement, and containing 640
acres more or less.
J. I. DWAR.
Duncan  O'Hara,  Agent.
Mny 2, 1911.
Sealed Tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Public Building, Chilliwack, B.C.,'
will be received at this office until 4
p.m. on Monday, July 24, 1911, for
the .construction of a Public Building.
Chilliwack, B.C.
Plans, specifications and form of
contract can be seen and forms of
tender obtained at the office of Mr.
William Henderson, resident architect, Victoria, B.C., at the Post Office,
Chilliwack, B.C., and at this Department.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence. In the case of
firms, the actual signature, the nature of the occupation, and place of
residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank,  payable  to  the  order of
of his time riding after wild  horses
Bison chasing ls right in his line.
Where the Buffalo Are.
The Pendorellle mountains, on the
ldabo border, will be tbe scene ot tbe
drive.    Part ot these mountains aie
in Montana and part in Idaho.   The
.country   there   Is   extremely   rough,
wooded and broken with deep gulcbes
and washouts  from   tho   mountains.
The buffalo have become so wise from
being harried and hunted that they
are hiding in the timber and are hard
to find.   They are mostly young stock
and dry cows with   a few   old bulls !
which  will have to be killed.      Tho
cows, though, are the wildest of the
bunch.
Building a Buffalo Trap.
"Allard is now building a buffalo
trap. He is putting up a large corral
at the Juncture of two gulches. The
sides of the gulcues will be fenced.
He will build twenty-five or thirty
miles of fence ln all. Into this trap
he will drive the buffalo. The entrance to it will be several miles in
width. When the buffalo have once
entered it their days of freedom are
over. The drive will not be commenced untll early in the fall, as the
weather during the summer is too
hot for such strenuous existence."
BUSINESS DlRLClXm
IOARD    OF   TRADE���NEW WbldT-
mlnster Board ot Trade meets in tn*
board room. City Hall, aa touows:
Third Thursday   ot   eacb   montn;
quarterly    meeting    on tbe    uura
Thursday ot February, May, August
and Novemher, at �� p.m.     annual
meetings on th* third Thursday ot
February.    New  member* may be
proposed and elected at any month
ly or    quarterly    meetiag.     C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
Freak   Pear  Tree.
Lynn, Mass., July 10.���James Burn-
ham, of 12 Jackson street, has a pear
tree which bears fruit and blossoms
at the same time.   Just now many of
the limbs are bent with the weight of
full grown, ripe, rosy and Juicy pears,
while   intermingled   with    these   are
hundreds of buds and blossoms.  Mr.
, -j. Burnham    says    the    tree    produces
the | three crops yearly, the flrst of which
east    SO    chains,    uience    mi******    ***���,���.
chains to salt water, thence following   places  forms of  tender may be ob
shore line ln southwesterly direction tained.
to northeast corner of Squirell Cove1    Parties tendering  will  be required
Indian reserve, thence west 20 chains
to point of commencement, containing 480 acres more or less.
JAMES WALKER,
Bert Wfcrren, Agent.
Dated April Oth. 1911.	
NEW WESTMINSTER    LAND    DIS-
TRIST���District  of  New  Westminster, B.C.���Take notice that Charles
Evelyn Falkner, of Vancouver, B. C,      __
occupation clerk, intends to apply for. of residence of each member of the
permission to purchase the following flrm
described landB:    Commencing at   a I    Al	
post planted at northeast point of j sum of $200,000.00 made payahle to
unchartered Island, thence following. the order of the Minister of Railway*
the shore to point of commencement. I and Canals must accompany each ten-
  or less,: der, which  sum  will be forfeited lf
Pender, the party tendering declines entering
into  contract  for  the  work,  nt    the
i rates stated in the offer submitted,
in southwesterly direction  tained.
  corner of Squirell Cove ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Indian reserve, thence west 20 chains  to accept the fair wages schedule pre
 .   ���'"'"'pared or to be prepared by the Department of  Labor,  which    schedule
wlll form part of the contract.
Contractors are requested to bear
in mind, that tenders will not be considered unless made strictly in accordance with the printed forms, and
In the case of firms, unless there are
attached the actual signature, the
nature of the occupation, and place
dence of each member ot
described landB:    Commencing at   a I    An accepted bank cheque for   tho
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 7 and 8, Block 11, Steveston.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7105A. issued in
the name of John Herbert Turner has
been filed in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C.. June 19th, 1911.
lilt      bllUlC       IU      |,u...v      w	
containing three acres more or less, | der, which  sum
about   two   miles   south   of   Pender  "*-
Harbor  at Point  Francis, and  about
150 feet southwest from lot 997, and
200 feet southeast froth lot 2792.
CHARLES EVELYN FALKNER...
May 29th, 1911.
Honorable the Minister of Public I
Works, equal to ten per cent. (10) of,
the amount of the tender, which will |
be forfeited if the person tendering j
decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or fail to com-1
plete the work contracted for. If the j
tender be not accepted the cheque j
will be returned. ,
The Department does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS.
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa. June 29, 1911.
Newspapers will not be    paid    for
this advertisement if they insert    lt
without authority from the    Department.
For Up-to-date
RINTING
he will pick next week, and the third
ln  October.
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
Applications are invited for the
position of mounted constable at $75
per month. Applicants state ���>����.
height, weight, present occupation
and experience. None but men with
previous mounted experience need apply. Applications accompanied by
testimonials to be sent to the undersigned on or before noon of Monday,
July 17th Inst.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS.
Clerk.
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B.C.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE, NO. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are beld ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend. George Adams. N.G.; W.
C. Coatham, P.G., recording secre>
tary; J. W. MacDonald, financial
secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrliter-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets. New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & JOHN-
ston, barristers and solicitors,
Westminster Trust Block, Columbia
street, New Westminster. W. J
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds, Adam 3
Johnston.
WADE. WHEALLER. McQUARRlE *
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitor*
Westminster offices. Rooms 7 and 8
Guichon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets: Vancouver offlces, WilMams building, 41 Granville street. F. C Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. BL
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FREEMAN     BUNTING.     ROOM    88
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
Phone
P. O. Box 501.
The cheques thus sent ln will be
returned to the respective contractors
whose tenders are not accepted.
Snider & Bretbour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
P
GO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind of Job
minting.
Thompson Block. Phone 388.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Tenders for Construction of Sewers.
East Half West End Sewer.
The Corporation invite tenders for
the construction of about eleven mile3
of main sewers, laterals, manholes,
etc. Plans, profiles and specifications
to be obtained from the office of the
City Encineer, upon payment of $20.00
to the Treasurer as a deposit.
Tenders to be deposited with the
unriersianed bv flve o'clock on the
24th July, 1911.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
New Westminster, B.C., July 10, 1911
FISH   AND  GAME.
���
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT.
Game. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
A U D ITO R ���*N��J^CCO"N3^NTl^
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
RTFNOGRAPHY    A    TYPCWRITINC
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia St.
I
I
a.  . ,-v . rvrt:
-*������-;-.
-> PJaQm BIGHT
THE DAILV NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 12, 1��1f.
ess**
We sell
Simond
Hand Saws
Once used
Always used
They hang better, wear
better, run easier and
give better satisfaction
than any other hand saw
���
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
City News
are
Miss Myrtle and Lloyd Murray, of      The .up-to-date quick shoe repairer
vlglting     Miss  is now open for business.   Your shoes
I half soled while  you  wait.    Rubber
heels ln flve minutes, at 638 Clarkson
street. M
Elma,     Wash.
Schaake.
Mrs.
*��
When the
Fire Bell Rings
Your first thought "Is that my home
on flre." Why worry; take out a policy In one of the quick settlement
companies which  I  represent.
Big clearance sale of hats at
Moore's, opposite poBt office.
Repairing neatly and promptly
done by James McMilliam at Sinclair'*
shoe store.
Officers of the Trades and Labor
council will be elected this evening
at the Labor Temple, Seventh street,
at the monthly meeting.
Lingerie and dresa hats at $5.00 at
Mrs. Moore's, opposite post office. ���'
New list of modern houses for sale.
Terms reasonable. See our list.
White, Shiles & Co., 628 and 74G Columbia street. **
Hajara Singh, who was the alleged
ringleader ln the concerted attack
with violence on Alexander Brandt at
FraBer Mills on Sunday evening was
at the district court here yesterday
remanded for enquiries for eight day*.
Outing and sailor hats $1.00 at Mrs.
Moore's, opposite post office.       ������
Six lots on Eiehth avenue, all
cleared, no stumps, $760 each; terms
one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
months at 7 per cent. White, Shiles
& Co., 628 and 746 Columbia St. f*
Constable Parkinson, of the Burnaby    police,   yesterday    resigned    his
position In the municipality mounted
for
ser
stabnlary ln South Africa, is a popu
lar officer, and his decision to leave
this neighboring police has occasioned much regret.
West Burnaby���I will sell lots 3
nnd 4 in D. L. 157, for $1500; cash
$300, balance quarterly. Apply Owner.
Box B., Daily News. ������
Eight loU, Including double corner,
situate on Nanaimo street. Price
$5400. WMI sell en bloc or singly.
White, Shllea ft Co., 628 and 746 Columbia street **
The Public
Supply Stores
PICNIC SEASON
Has Arrived
Store Closes
at S o'clock.
y^   I  k ^ m WOT9
\_________
Saturdays
9.30
Great Whitewear Sale
MIDSUMMER CLEARING
A. W. McLeod
INSURANCE
HOr WEATHER
Make "life a
pleasure by
using our
Electric Irons
and
Water Power
Washing
Machines
JAMES & McCLUGHAN
553 Front Street
Save yourself the
^^r^d^p^.^itrouble and worry
of cooking for them
by taking along
Your choice of any hat in the store *     **.******���     s��s\l/l
at $5.00.   Mrs. Moore's, opposite post  SOftie      OI     OUl      LUIU
office. i ���        i i_
sliced meats.
Jellied Veal
Ox Tongue
Chipped Beef
Cold Boiled Ham
and   many  other
lines, all sliced by
our perfect
machine; clean,
Tasty and Wholesome
Prices Cut to Half and Less
' 	
Here's a chance you have to supply your whitewear
needs for the present and future at prices unheard of,
Such values are the result of our determination to
clear space. New goods will be here soon, and as we
must have room, prices have been mercilessly cut.
This affords you a rare buying chance, and one that
you cannot afford to miss.
E. J. Boughen
Architect and Builder
See me about your new house.
HOMES FOR  SALE.
Room 5 Trapp Block.
Phones 715 and 537.
A good six roomed house in the
SOO block on Pine street, on a lot
50x170 with two side entrances. Thi3
house is fully modern. There is a
good orchard and lawn, and flower
garden, and at the price is a splendid
buy. Price $6100. Good terms can
be arranged. Apply Owner, Box 4,
Daily News.
Badden  Singh was    hailed    before
Captain Pittendrigh at    the    district
court yesterday morning charged with
being drunk, and witli disorderly conduct at Fraser Mills last Sunday, and
remanded    until     this    morning    at
eleven o'clock.    Later In the day an
information was  laid against   Bad len
Singh    with    having    committed    a
previous assault  upon another Hindu
at    the    Mills,    and    this additional
charge will  be  brought against    the
man tbis morning.
James  McMilliam,   the   shoemaker,
i late    of    Carnarvon    antl    McKenzie
streets,  has  removed    to     Sinclair's
shoe store, where he wlll be glad to
see all his old customers. '
A :/ioonlight excursion lias been
arranged for Friday evening on the
steamer Paystreak to Ladner from
the Brarkmari-Ker wharf, leaving at
7:80. Fares 60 cents. The .excursion
is under the auspices of the Epworth
League of Queens avenue church.
Tickets may be obtained from members of tiie league, at Curtis' drug
store, and from the Co-Operative
Store. **
Twelve lodges will keep the anniversary of the Battle of the Boyne
at Agassis today, most of the Orangemen from the Fraser valley taking
part In the celebration. Special trains
will be run, and an interesting program lias been arrange!. Vancouver
Orangemen go to Victoria, where an
elaborate gathering haB been planned,
at which there will be representatives
from all over the Pucilic coast.
W'e have buyers for several pood
building lots in west end and want a
few good listings to submit. Reid,
Curtis &. Dorgan, 70G Columbia St. **
As alarm is already shown lest
the census lists for thc city ��iul district have been closed it may be
stated that Commissioner Douglas
has not completed his lists, several
which have yet to come in. All those
who have not been called upon by the
enumerators should notify him at 508
Royal avenue, as it is the interests of
the community that the figures should
be a true index of the population.
The "Jolly  Entertainers"    did    not'
receive  that   support   at  St.  George's
hall which was due to them last evening.   The   boys,   who   played   about
twenty-six    instruments,    showed      a
good    knowledge    of their  technical j
skill, an.l as the ;dece "The Picnic";
had been written for them, it proved
specially adopted for such a presen- j
tation.    Light songs and music form-;
ed the feature of the performance.
CORSET   COVER VALUES.
Women's Corset Cover of Bne Nainsook trimmed
with Maltese and Torchon Laces and Swiss embroidery, beading, trimmed back and front; regular  $1.25   values.    Sale Price, each    85c.
Women's Corset Cover of fine Lawn and longcloth,
trimmed with German vai. and Swiss embroi.lery:
deep yoke of lace, haa a beading ribbon; regular
$2.00.    Sale  Price,  each    $1.00
Women's Embroidery Corset Cover with wide ribbon, shadow and pyelet embroidery; regular 75c.
Sale Price, each   .' 45c
Women's Corset Cover of fine Cambric; embroidery
and lace trimmed; regular $1.00. Sale Price,
each 65c
GOWN8   ���   STARTLING VALUES.      .
.Fine Nainsook Gowns: square yoke of handsome
embroidery, edged with fine Maltese lace and "V"
shaped yoke of German vai.. slip-over style; regular  $4.00  and $5.00.     Sale   Price,   each    $2-25
Women's Gowns of Fine Cambric;
lace and embroidery, 3-4 sleeves;
Sale   Price,   each      	
round yoke of
regular $2,50.
 $1.25
UNDER8KIR TS���BIG BARGAIN8.
Women's Underskirts of Cambric; flve gore with
deep flounce of tucking and six rows of insertion
dust frill; regular $1.75 and $2.00. Sale Price'
each j1<00'
Underskirt of Fine Nainsook; handsomely trimmed
with 24-Inch flounce of embroidery, also styles
trimmed w'th fine lace, made In overskirt effec
nnd dust frill; regular $8.50.   Sale Price each, $4.50
Women's Underskirt of fine Cambric; deep lace frill
and dust frill; regular $5.00.    Sale price each $3.00
Underskirt of Fine Grade Cambric; frill of lace and
embroidery, neat; regular $3.00. Sale Price
each $1.75
DRAWERS;      WORTH  WHILE SAVINGS.
Women's Fine Cambric Drawers; umbrella styles,
fancy full frill, made of novelty lace and fine tuck-
ings; regular $2.00 and $1.75. Sale Price, Mr
pair $1.00
Drawers of Cambric; deep frill, 3 rows of Ince and
flne tucks; regular $1.00. Sale Price, per pair 65c
Drawers made of t'amhric: frills of embroidery and
lace;   values  to 85c.    Sale Price, per pair  50c
OUR LINE OF
Water  Wings
AND
Bathing Caps
is complete.   We also
carry a large stock of
Camping Necessities
BOHEMIAN
CAFE
Is now tinder now management. Meals
at all hours, night and day.
Merchant's Dinner from 11.30
up to 8 o'clock; 25c.
The cafe is centrally located, being
opposite tlie C. P. R, station; also B.
C. E. H. station. Electric cars running
to Vancouver, Chilliwack and Steveston leaving opposite the cafe.
LEW   LUND,  Proprietor.
Corner of Columbia and Eighth Sts.
J
10-ACRE
AT
Mll'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.    441 Columbia St.
New Westminster. B.C.
In   order  to   meet  the  demands  of
residents on the coast for week end
! trips,  the management of  the  B.  C.
I E. R, has decided to institute a series
j of  excursions   over  its   Fraser   river
valley line.   A special rate, of   a faro
and a quarter for the round trip will
prevail   for    these    excursions,     thu
operation of the    rates    covering    all
points on   the  lino.    Tlie tickets will
he on saie on Saturdays and Sunday*
of each week during the summer, an:!
wiil   be  fiood   for  return  passage   until   the   following   Monday.     The   first
| excursion of the series will take place
I on Saturday.    It is the expectation of
the management ol the line thai  the
i special   rates  offered  vyJUl   afford  tlie
j residents  of  the  coast cities  un   op-1
J portunity for an enjoyable week  end
trip  to  tbe country,  aa.well  as acquaint  them more fully, with the rich
resources of the  Fraser river  valley
district.
We have just placed on the market a few choice blocks of parti/
improved  land,
Very   Suitable  for  Market
Gardening and Fruit
Growing
The land has been well farmed for
years and is in first class shape for
producing profitable crops. Some
blocks have buildings and bearing
orchards, also small fruits.
Special Terms���One quarter cash;
balance spread over two and a half
years.
FJ.Hart&Co.,Ltd.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
A New Stock of Bathing Caps
and Water Wings
AT
|| Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WE8TMINSTER TRUST BLOCK
CALL AND 8EE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
Interurban Time Table
NEW  WESTMINSTER  BRANCH. ���
Trains leave New Westminster for   Vancouver,   5,  5:45,  and  every
fifteen  minutes  thereafter uniil 11 P- n>-
SUNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 6, 7, 8 and every
fifteen minutes until 11 p. m.
FREIGHT   EXPRESS  SCHEDULE.
Express cars leave New Westminster for Vancouver   at   7:20   a.m.,
11:80 a.m., and 3:20 p.m.
LULU  ISLAND, EBURNE-WESTMINSTER BRANCH.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver 7 a.m. and every hour
thereafter Up to 11 p.m., connecting at Eburne Junction for Steveston.
8UNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave     New Westmlnstor for Vancouver at 8 a.m.
hour thereafter up to 11 p. m.
NEW    WESTMINSTER-CHILLIWACK BRANCH.
To Chilliwack and all way points-Leave    New    Westmlnstei
a.m.,  1:05, 4:05  and 6:10 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
and everv
9:00
A Five-Days' Cruise to the Northland, $44.00,
Including  Meala and Berth.
MENMY "NSURPAMEObMT|()N ^^
SS. PRINCE RUPERT
and PRINCE GEORGE
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at       12   MIOINKjrl
FOR   PR.NCE   RUPERT   AND STEWART Monday, and Thursday.
SEATTLE    Tuesdays and Saturdays
Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson, Kin-
eolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands; also with the Grand Trunk
Paciflc Railway trains east 100 miles.
Grand  Trunk  System,  double
FOR VICTORIA AND
Connecting at
Tickets to all points East via the
Ask for Illustrated Booklet..
ICKET OFFICE:  527   Granville
track route.
CITY TIC
527
Phone Seymour 7100.
Street,  Vancouver.
Tickets to and from Europe

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