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The Daily News Jul 7, 1911

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 -4)
LIFE INSURANCE
Wo Represent Reliable Companies.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NBW  WESTMINSTER.
��l)c Dmlg \
EIRE INSURANCE
Prompt SMjUamsnt of Losses.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
 "   "     **}
%    _
volume c, nu:����-�� Uvi^ ��*n��l��l��-'l
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C, FRIDAY  MORNING, JULY 7, 1911.
PRICK FIVE CENT!.
ENTERTAIN SPEAKERS
ON ARRIVAL IN CITY
HON. W. TEMPLEMAN ANO DR.
CLARKE VISIT FRASER MILLS,
AND ARE GREATLY IMPRESSED
���SEE HALIBUT IN 8TORAGE.
Hon. William Templeman and Dr.
Clarke arrived ln tbe city at 10;��
a.m. yesterday, and were received by
Georgo Kennedy, president, A. E.
Kellington, vice-president, and E.
Goulet on behalf of tbe Liberal association. . i-
After luncb at the Russell hotel the
party proceeded by automobiles for a
drive round the city, proceeding to
the Fraser Mills later. The cars were
lent by J. B. Kennedy, (J-M.P, 11.
Gilley and T. J. Trapp. Tbe minister,
John Held and George Kennedy accompanied Mr. Kennedy, A. E. Kellington, C. B. Deans and E. A. Paige
were with Mr. Gilley, and Mr. Trapp's
car, driven hy, T. Trapp, Jr., held
Qeorge Adams, Dr. Clarke, and E.
Goulet. The Liberal candidate, J. W.
Weart, was unable to accompany the
party.
Tbey were received at the Fraser
Mills by the manager, W. S. Rogers,
who acted as cicerone. Every part
of tbe plant was visited, Including
feed furnace, engine room, electric
generators and steam turbines. Some
:ii;,ooo,ooo feet of rough lumber, and
0,500,000 feet or finished lumber were
seen as a product of tbe mill's vast
energies. The housing arrangements
for the 500 employees struck tho
visitors with admiration. Extensions
contemplated wlll mean tbe addition
of another ZOO bands.
Later the party visited the Columbia Cold Storage plant, and as
the Roman was in, they had a splendid opportunity of seeing halibut prepared prior to going Into cold storage
for eastern shipment.
TRUSTEE8 LET CONTRACT
TO CLEAR QUEENS PARK
The lowest tenderer, B. Williams,
was awarded the contract at $1085
last evening at a meeting of tbe
school board for clearing the lots between First and Second streets near
avenue, for a school.
v& fm^ffttSOHl4PHtt!H&
^^^^^^^^^^^^ paper on
trustee* determining to clear the
whole lot Instead of preserving cer-
tain trees, and shrubs for ornamental
purposes, as the ground affords a
natural park, and she considers a
school could be' built without disturbing the beauty of the sits.
Proposed Reciprocity Agreement Receives Cordial
Endorsation From Enthusiastic Royal City Liberals
Masterly Exposition of Tariff Situation Expounded by Liberal Candidate for
New Westminster Riding���Minister of Mines Cbntrasts Position of
Canada In Its Golden Age With That of Conservative Regime���Member
for Red  Deer Riddles Protectionist Arguments.
The gathering at St. Patrick's hall
last evening of the electors under tlu
auspices of the New Westminster
Liberal association to discuss tbe
reciprocity Issue, was full of enthusiasm and interest. The attendance was very good for a gathering
in the summer season, when politics
do not appeal, and there ls not the
excitement generated by tbe proximity of a general election.
The president of. the Liberal association, George Kennedy, called the
meeting to order at 8:25 o'clock. On
tbe platform with bim were lion
William Templeman, minister of
mines and Inland revenue; Dr.
Michael Clarke,. M. P. for Red Deer;
Reeve John Oliver, leader of the Liberal party In B. C, and Reeve J. W
Weart, Liberal candidafe .for tbis
riding. {
The president of tbe association
was brief as a chairman should be
with a long list of speakers, and contented himself with briefly Introducing the speakers.
Mr. Weart's Warm Welcome.
The Liberal candidate had a good
reception on rising. For three quar-
ters ot an hour he lucidly discussed
the current political questions in
Dominion affairs, and explained his
personal position in the constituency.'
Having expressed his pleasure at
meeting bis future constituents, he
turned to answer tbe argument that
he did not live ln New Westminster,
and therefore was not an acceptable
candidate. The opposition bad industriously circulated the report that
he had no interests whatever in tho
riding. In answer to that statement
he would say be had resided for Df-
PERJURY CHARGE
ASSUMES NEW PHASE
into power.   Tbe present cry of   the  who bad stood behind him when he
opposition was merely a party cry, vas ln the ttlek of tbe parliamentary
got up with tbe hope ot bavlng -a light.   It bad been said by the oppon- ^_^^^^_^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
case at the next dissolution. Oham��.)  ents of reciprocity that If the measure proximity to the fishing grounds and j not guilty to one of   guilty   on   the
the law.   The agreement would allow
Canadian   fishermen   shipping   their *_________________.
halibut and cod from ports In close | Sophia-McWaters altered her plea ef
EXTRAORDINARY DEVELOPMENT
IN BURNABY THREATENING
LETTER CASE���COMPLAIN AN0*
IN CUSTODY.
The curtain on a drama of real life
will be lifted at Burnaby. police-court
on Saturday morning when what
gives promise of being one of the
most sensational ever enacted ln the'
whole Dominion will bf staged be.ore
Magistrate B. G. Walker.
At the recent spring assizes, Mrs.
Was it a crime to deal wltb their - carried the farmers would be ruined
nearest neighbors ?. Was lt a crime to beyond reparation, that the fruit
British Columbia, which was  import k lands would be worse than useless.
by reason of this advantage being in'charge of sending threatening letters
a position to ship to eastern markets j ^ ���*������
defying American competition.
Ing fifteen millions of dollars worth
of natural products a year, to seek a
change ? Another cause of condemnation was the fact that to enter in-
'��� to closer relations with the United
States was to alienate sympathy with
the old country. The Liberal government bad been the flrst to give preferential treatment to Great Britain.
At the present time the    lieutenant
' governor ln councll could reduce the
tariff on natural products If tbe United States did likewise, so that tho
change was not   sweeping.   In   1878
i Sir John Macdonald came ln with   a
Tbe apeaker characterized these remarks by those on the other side of
the fence aa childlike In the extreme,
and hardly worth wasting time over.
Dismal pictures had been painted, bu',
as a matter of fact what was the pres
to her husband, Donald Patrick John
McWaters. The case occupied the
best part of two hearings and  wit-
After briefly touching on the coal j
and fruit industries, he said   a   dls-   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
solution following redistribution was | nesses and hand writing experts were
inevitable, and  the  west would  get on th<, itand     d
fifteen or sixteen new members, but 1 . , " *""     '
    whether there would be a dissolution  lne* on th�� v����ous  exhibits which
eiit state of Things in the agricultural before redistribution depended on thej formed tbe ground work of the prose-
field ? Never in the history of this Conservatives holding up supplies.' cutlon by the crown authorities were
great dominion were things in a bet- Whenever lt came be could heartily al, ,��� mete opinion In the handwrlt-
ter shape, never were farmers more recommend them to return Mr. Weart , f . w,,.,. nr. n���
prosperous. Surely this was giving *s an able man Inspired-by a strong m* or A^'k MPand cL.
the lie direct to those who would have sense ot public duty, and devoted Coungel for ,�� " ��� ��� 0Y\*. _
us believe that everything was going single hearted to the public Interest. \Jgl��** *e 7���. f �������������
to the bad.   Speaking as a British Co-1 Dr. Clarke. | �����.�����1*    **��� J���li��� JS***
lumbia farmer, It was very true that'    At a late hour Dr. Clarke   rose   to  ^ar?ctertze?. the case as bearing a
"- *"�����������* '���*** 'fs^a&SSSg ���X8S&$3ez, ��ss ��S?^!!?-h=��
reciprocity. All the Conservative
party now offered through Mr. Borden was a tariff commission. In the
Conservative regime no commission
was appointed to revise tbe tariff.
(Hear, hear.) The tariff had been revised year after year by the Liberal
administration, and now it merely
meant that the duty would be removed on raw products as soon as tbe
United States did so. He believed
what was good for this province would
be good for tbem all. (Applause.)
Reverting to the flght over the Red
River railway In Manitoba, Mr. Weart
pointed out tbat when opposition was
finally overcome, the bond-holders pf
the C. P. R. did not suffer, rather Instead of shares being worth 30 cents
on the dollar, they rapidly rose, and
today   stood   at 2:30%.    (Applause.)
that as tbe case was of so serious a
nature, that prisoner should be put
but he would "not lose any sleep over during his thirty minutes talk.    Be-
the introductioni<tt the bill.    If be j^r "JJ* h��Jf ^VmJSt. ��e awa^ <����� ���� P��Wle gase tor a long
3*52*5^^J W  322 TtL&^lw*0 ��  ������� ��< imprisonment8
SivirTSdTrnTthSVn^ **?*��** m**> *?��� *����. -i hI^s szl^l sssrs
Ktes.   The respective delegate. haJ    U��k I am safe in saying that Lhave. f^^^.���^ J*e gSP?L*
i as neighbors might meet, and lf listened to the maiden speech of Mr.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Weart before the electors, and after
��any time that Canada did not thin:*
s was getting a square deal she
could stop further proceedings. That's
all there was to it; very simple and
very slain. He concluded by exposing the hypocrisy of reciprocity opponents in tbis province who set up a
serving some three years ln the
House of Commons, I think I am a
pretty fair judge of what is required
of a representative of the people in
that place." Mrs. Weart's speech
showed tbat he had gTi-en all his silli
ly Jiff rtot. UMriwt����et
�� the city, however, the
SM^&^S^tt' i
New British Agent.
London, July 7.���The resignation of
Sir John Kldon Gorst. BritlBh agent
in Egypt, has been accepted by the
government, and in his stead Lord
Kitchener of Khartoum has been appointed. . .._
Chief Inspector of Fisheries F. U.
Cunningham left at daybreak this
morning on tbe Restless for an inspection trip north, where he will bo
nway three weeks. He will visit
Rivers Inlet, the Skeena and Naas
rivers. Bella Coola, Smith Inlet and
other centres controlled by Mr. Williams in No. 2 district.
city did not compose the riding, Uut
rather one quarter. He was satisfied
that he had a majority of votes within tbat constituency, and would carry
It at tbe next election. (Applause.)
He had resided In the province for 21
years, and he honed jthat in his campaign he would come Into personal
contact with them ali as the campaign progressed. He wished them
to understand tbat be bad reserved
himself when he accepted the candidature, and would freely exercise liis
I Judgment on matters of public policy.
He would, If elected, deal with every
question on its merits. (Loud applause.) He was sure the elector**
would approve of hlm taking that
bold fearless stanJ. (Renewed applause.)
What Is Reciprocity.
Reciprocity, what was It ? Tt WKS
an agreement, a hargarining, of two
individuals or nations that each
should trade with the other unhandi-
capped by a tariff wall.   The sltua'ion
miserable wail fo Ottawa"oi the "bet- *���**���Jhe   We*t   study    and   had
weighed the pros and cons be ore giving utterance to them. He felt tolerably sure tbat tbe Liberals would
give a good account of themselves
when tbe time came for them to cast
ter terms question, mid now  wished
to prevent the Introduction of cheap
raw material.    (Applause.)
A Veteran Minister.
Hon. William Templeman. who had
TO  a   Judi
the marriage had been donfe away
with at birth and mentioned the
names of well known citizens of thia
city who could prove tbe truth of his
statement. He recounted how be bad
received numerous letters containing
markings of cross bones and skulls
and be apparently had no difficulty
in identifying tbe writing on the missives received as being in the band
writing of his wife( the prisoner),
who had In the previous summer
marked the tops of Jelly and Jam
dishes in the same hand and with a
pencil similar.    ,
PETREL AIDS COLLECTION
OE ORNITHOLOGIST
Rorrar> Returns to Pprt with Smaller
Catch���Curious  Egg   Deposited
on  Deck.
take north and south instead ot east
and west lines, becoming merely pro-  yearg 0, conservative administration
vlnclal instead ofnatlonal   and went  Wou,d ��� qU���8t,0n that the
on to quote Mr. George E. Cowan, M ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
(adjourned until the tolloWlng  morn-
examined the claim that trade would .^S by 'S^t'SSitarthTftftSn 7���� tB* t^l^^J^^^^ 6t
tn^ ������rt��� -���- ���.,h .����to-a ,** ��...   of  ��Srt.r  rul. w?th    the    eighteen' c^me Jnto^' own a^i�� .       ..    ���
.mm   ..     .    gl!ealC4,,g on the object ot reclpro-.ln*- '
City, he had recently been talking on'     .      .        p,e* An��r��d-
that matter from the Atlantic to the _ ��n the resumption of the court
The B. C. Packers' boat, the Roman,
on coming into port yesterday with
About Uo.000 pounds of halibut for
the Columbia Cold Storage plant, re-
��� ->r's severe weather. Captain Ror-
wik >ound the flsh scarce, hence the
smai. ret.rns. ^^^^^^^~
Tht vessel passed the wreck of the
Spokaii on the way south, lying on
ber ride with pilot house showing
out of water. It ts probably the in-
tention to equip the steamer with
wireless apparatus, which represents
$100 a month for installation and
operation.
During the voyage two fossil
branches of cedar were picked up-by
David Kay, a dory man, when ln the
vicinity of Graham island. He was
near shore when the branches floated
up with an Incoming tide. Two odd
halibuts, with their eyes ln a different part of the head to the ordinary
variety, were caught, put on ice, and
bave been brought here to be photographed.
A petrel from the far oft Unlack
islands did a curious thing by laying
an egg on deck. The petrel's habit Is
to collect round halibut boats when
the fish are being cleaned, peck at the
clotted blood as It ls thrown overboard, and lt was after one of these
P., as reported In the "Frederlcton
Gleaner." Ile contrasted Mr. Cowan's
opposition to reciprocity today with
his attitude on better terms for B.C..
stating that they were directly opposed, and fe't the audience would
agree with him tbat a policy which
was so good for the province would
be equally beneficial for the whole of
Canada. It meant so much to the
province because the consumption In
li. C. was increasing much more in
ratio than the production. The tendency of modern times was towards a
reduction of tariffs, as was shown by
the Insurgent Republicans in tlie
States pressing for a lower tariff,
recognizing at the present time the
tariff walls were prohibitive for business. While opposed to the principle
of bolstering Industries, he approved j
of giving a measure of protection to
men with capital invested.
Imperial Conference.
past
fifteen years had been the golden ase
of Canada ? (Applause.) To take a
few figures: The trade of Canada,
total exports and imports for the >ear
1896 was $230,000,000, while at the
close of tbe present financial year the
figure stood at $800,000,000, showing
that they had more than trebled the
business of the country during fifteen
years of office. (Applause.) Canada
had Increased with the world movement for prosperity, but increased in
a greater ratio than any other coun-i
try; ce.U .perhaps was tbat wonderful,
Oriental country, Japan.
Turning to immigration he Bhowe.I
' that 300,000 persons a year had been
introduced into the Northwest, and
thus, afforded the best market for th<5
raw materials-of British Columbia,
whose progress had in no small meas-
! ure been due to this policy of vigor-
I ous immigration introduced by Hon.
Clifford Sifton, and supported by his
| successor, Hon.    Frank    Oliver.    Mr.
PaTific, "6ut even then helelTthat ho D-,.K<;nne.dv f��r Mrs- McWaters, con
had not exhausted the subject which
had been engaging the attention of
the leading statesmen.
Tbe speaker dealt with the history
of Liberalism in Britain, its flght for
the uplifting of the masses, which was
still being carried on by Premier Asquith and Mr. Lloyd George and
others of that stamp.
A Brilliant Orator.
On reciprocity Dr. Clarke sai.l; "I
am going to make what I conceive
to be an Intelligent appeal; I am not
going to discuss questions which relate particularly to British Columbia.
This question ls a national one, a
Canadian one, and I am going to assume that you are big enough to be j
not only British Columbians, but!
I Canadians. In making that assump-j
tion, I may sav that Providence has i
so formed us that if you go to the
suited with the crown officials r**id
at its conclusion asked leave to alter
prisoner's plea to one of guilty.
In binding her over in her own
recognizances to be of good behavior
in $500, Mr. Justice Clement laughingly remarked that in his opinion
he thought tbe prJfeoner had a pench-
: ant for writing letters such as had
I been mentioned in the charge, but at
the same time with intent to do hanir
to the recipient. Prisoner .then left
the dock.
Since the conclusion of the case,
there have been rumors that a recurrence of the offence had taken place
and the Burnaby police, assisted bv
Provincial Officer Ot.vay Wilkie have
(Continued on Page Five.)
^^_^^^^_ , . , ��� . ,     heart of it, you will find what is good
Turning to the Imperial conference  Templeman went on to show how t'ie, for th,s prov)nce Will in the enl be
..       at*....      .....,!..     nil.,,,!..*,      tm     tUm ranra        mra ,* m *:. a.a ra.a I        I. n A       Ammm      ��...��!.       tmm      .Um **
considered good enough for   the Dominion.'  It   is   ono   of   the mistaken
lines of thought that    what   is    ono
I    ��  T ' :ZXI",^-"T<V'''iI*""i^'*H " .7  i man's good  is  another    man's    evi!
Mr. Weart made allusion to the   one   government  had done much  for tho
sided reports of Sir Wilfrid Laurler's  country by opening up Iand, building!
act ious at that conference, aud    de-. railways, and constructing canals.      \
dared a different falo would be told .  The Tariff Issue. I
when they came to read the official j i��� refehlng to the reciprocity' When we nronerlv anorectal? the
reports. The speaker took strong ob- agreement, the speaker remarked the'principles of life, humanity will be
pec. ion to outsiders laying down the argunumt first used by the Conserva- seen to be one whole, and I believe
law, such as a Mr. White, who had tlves was that it would injure Can-
given an Interview to the Vancouver ada commercially, but now when the
News-Advertiser, .claiming the Domin- opposition found ��� this ' argument
ion government wus disloyal in nego-1 would not stick, they    had    changed
HOSTILE DEMONSTRATION
AGAINST NON UNION MEN
had been similar between Canada and
United States since 1896, in fact the
question had been open since 1854,
and the time had gone by for pilgrimages from Ottawa to Washington. The agreement Itself was a very
restricted agreement, it affected the
revenue of the country very little.
There had been revisions of the tariff ority.
before, as in 1897, and then Hon. G. J""**'
E. Foster had taunted the government that they were afraid to carry
out the pollcy which they had advocated in opposition, forgetting that
the proposal was taking thousands
from the pockets of the people,'   ~
operations that on swabbing decks at  compared with the millions taken un
daylight the egg was found. The bird
had evidently remained all night behind Its mates. The egg measures
1.25 Inches long, and 0.98 Inches in
circumference, is white with reddish
spots at the larger end. The bird, _���_,
must have been 500 miles from home question had been before the house in
when she laid the egg on the Roman's one way or another every session
deck to help Mr. Kelly's collection.       since  the  Liberal  government came
der   the   operation   of the   national
pollcy.    (Applause.)
A False Issue.
They were told the   question   had
been sprung upon them.   What were
the facts ?   The facts were that the
Qatlng the treaty. Canada w;^s a free.
nation within the empire, and the Imperial government dared not disallow
any treaty. Such persons he styled
"Exceeding their prerogative alto
gether." He quoted Sir Frederick
Pollock, the eminent Jurist, In support of the constitutional position of
tbe Dominion. |
In conclusion Mr. Weart said he
placed himself at the disposal of the
electors, and would do his duty If returned. He believed he could, and assured them he would, wltb the confidence of the majority of the electors, and therefore asked for the assistance of hts friends to secure his
return. Organization was required,
and must be forthcoming. (Applause.)
He recognized he was opposed to a
prominent man in that city, with a
large majority at the last election, but
with their help he would i'.un Mr.
Taylor's majority Into as large a raln-
(Applause.) But let them understand he would make no promise*.
If elected the constituency woul:!
have his undivided interest. (Applause.) He would work for them, as
he had worked in the past for him-
' self.
Honest John.
! John Oliver, who had a warm re-
cept/sn, prefaced his remarks by saying humorously that he had been so
i long on the farm that when he was
asked  by  those  responsible  for  the
their tactics to a cry of disloyalty,
making the absurd charge that the
Liberal party was disloyal to the Empire ln seeking to arrange a trade
agreement with the United States.
The reciprocity agreement waB not
a treaty declared the speaker, but
simply an agreement that could be ab
rogated at ady time the Canadian
parliament saw fit.   (Applause.)
He believed he was mistaken if the
inhabitants of B. C. did not endorse
it. Tbe lumbermen of Canada and
especially those of British Columbia
were in favor of the agreement whic.i
abolished the duty of $1.50 a thousand on Canadian lumber, going into
the United States. They were particularly interested in that town in
lumber, and he had been pleased that
day to go over the- Fraser mills.
("Where they employ Japs and
Chinks," said a voice'. "Yes," said
the speaker, "and Mr. McRae told me
about a year ago he was gradually replacing tbem with good French Canadian lumbermen." (Applause.) In
the proposed reduction ln the duty on
shingles tbe shingle manufacturers of
British Columbia had the prospects ot
' a greater market for their product
I with the prospects of a big increase
in the output of the shingle mills of
the province.
The Fisheries.
Next taking the fisheries,    he    referred to the halibut    fishing    here.
that I will support lt���that reciprocity
not only between Canada and the
United States* but between all . the]
nations of the world-Is a policy that
makes for tho higher interests of|
mankind at large. It hurts the legitimate interest of no man. and no class,
and in so far as lt does hurt the
Illegitimate interest of any class,
then lt ls again a splendid thing
whether that latter interest takes the
form of protection, capitalism, or
war."
Protection a Snare.
In his opinion, protection had neve.-j
benefitted the worker, but had meant
more money in the pockets of tho employer. Friends of protection were always comparing the high wages of
the United States and its high tariff,
with free trade England, which comparison he did not consider fair.
There were a dozen reasons why,
wages were higher ln the States than
obtained In the motherland, but after
all, he was not so sure that wages
were higher when the purchasing
powers of them were taken into con-
sidatlon.
"Protection," he said, "ls the origin
of high prices, and the bulging
pockets of a handful of millionaires.
These are the men who on both sides
of t he line are subscribing money by
the million to defeat the reciprocity
prosposals of the government, men
who nevertheless I expect to disappoint. When a merger is formed, and
two million of actual cash are put
Into It, and bonds are Issued for five
millions, what happens ?   Three mli
Disgraceful Scene at Vancouver
hibltion  Ground's  Requires
Police Intervention.
Ex-
li
long
the
Vancouver, July 7.���-That the
drawn out strike is not yet on
road to a termination was made manifest yesterday evening when a hosrile
demonstration was held at tbo exhibition grounds here by swarms of
strikers, wbo to the number of over
one thousand went to the park, and
Jeered the men who were working
there.
Tools which were lying around the
Job were scattered and thrown at
many of the men employed, while
effigies were brought out and pub-'
llclty burned.
Police and citizens prevented further demonstrations of a hostile character.
WINNINPEG EXHIBITION
HAS GRAND STAND BURNED
Winnipeg, July 7.-���On what is practically the eve of the yearly fair-
which is attended from all over the
northwest, the grandstand of the exhibition grounds was yesterday destroyed by Are, which broke out in a.
mysterious manner.
The loss is estimated at $70,000..
Wharf Collapses.
Ottawa, July 7.���While a party of
two hundred picnickers were awaiting the arrival of the steamer Alymer
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^         this paornlng. the    wharf   collapsed'.
meeting'of that evening If he would  mentioning that no flsh could be sent  jjon" dollars are created on ���.paper, but' and fifty, of the holiday makers were
speak    for   fifteen minutes,   he   felt  to the United States owing    to    the | the   moment   the   five  million  dollar  thrown Into the water.    Mrs. Dftvte.
gratified that he had Hot been forgot- prohibitive duty of a cent a pound,
ten by the members of his old con- and detailel the expedients of Amerl
stltuency, or at least many of them' can fishing companies to circumvent
bonds are issued,
the peculinr thing  of  T��ri>oHon.  was    drowne-i.    wliile
1  .       ������-1 many of the others were badly bruised
(Continued on P|ge Five.) and shaken. PAGE TWO
f THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 7,  1911.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
WANTED���SALES LADIES TO
work on salary and commission,
good position for right parties. Apply room 7. Thompson block, 520
Columbia street.
���
WANTED���YOUNG MAN AGED 26
desires position, expert stenographer    and    typist,    bookkeeper,
- first class commercial training; reasonable salary accepted. Address
Box Y. M��� News office.
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence phone 601.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
WANTED���YOUNG MAN WANTS
room and board near Columbian
college.    L., Daily News.
WANTED���BY YOUTH WITH SOME
practical experience, position ln
store or office. Address "S," this
office.
WANTED ��� BY YOUNG LADY,
board and room ln central location.
Apply to Box X., Dally News.
Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to 1 p.m. on Saturday,
July the 16th, 1911, for the position of
City Auditor.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
New Westminster,  B. C, City Hall,
June 28, 1911.
SEE McELROY
for sewer connections
'Phone R672
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie (
stieet, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
OUR SHINGLES ARE A LITTLE
better than ls necessary. You can
lay them cheaper. They make a
better roof. Westminster Mill Co.
Ltd. Call 860. Box 1003, If yo.i
prefer, order them with your lum
ber through Small ft Bucklin.
FOR  SALE.
FOR SALE���THIS IS A SNAP FOR
a few days. A bungalow close to
city i new) on cleared lot. Price
$1350. Terms, $225.00 cash; balance <>, 12, 18 months at 7 per cent
Hatt-Cook, 527  Front  stieet.
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 mile from Yale road.
Price $195 per acre. $1500 cash,
balance to arrange. This is really
a bargain. Apply to Box S, Dally
News.
FOR SALE���FURNITURE ALMOST
new; also Oliver typewriter. Phone
675.    347 Columbia street.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
V RAILWAY CO.
Eastern
Excursions
TICKET8 ON 8ALE:
July 4, 5, 6, 19, 20, 26, 27, 28.
August 3, 4, 5, 14, 15, 16, 17, 21, 22, 23,
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
H. W. BRODIE, E. GOULET,
A. G. P. A. Local Agent.
Vancouver.
I. O. O. F.
���_*
Memorial Services
The members of Royal City lodge
Na 3 and Amity lodge No. 27 and all
visiting brethren are cordially requested to be present at 1:30 p.m. on
Sunday, July 9th, ln the I. O. O. F.
hall for the purpose of conducting the
annual memorial and decoration services.
The former will be held In the hall
and the latter at the cemetery.
Regalia and badges will he worn.
By order of Committee.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Tslsohone R 113. Office:  Prlncsss St
CANADA PLANS NEW
TREATY WITH JAPAN
EXISTING CONVENTION WILL EXPIRE JULY 17���FAVORED NATION CLAUSE WILL BE INCLUDED   IN   NEXT  PACT.
F. Q. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner, Mercer & Gardiner,
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B. C.
TO RENT.
TO  RENT���LARGE FRONT    ROOM
furnished for two gentlemen,  bath I
room  and    modern    conveniences,
Copeland, 511 & Eighth street.
TO RENT���ONE SUITE OF UOUSE-
keeplng room, furnished or Unfurnished; also room for two gentle
men.    Apply 224 Seventh street.
m
i CANADIAN PAH
B. C Coast Service
Ottawa, July 6.���The Dominion
government is about to negotiate a
new treaty with Japan. The existing
treaty expires on July 17 next, and
a temporary arrangement has been
made to cover the Interval during
the negotiation of the new convention.
The present treaty is very wide ln
its scope. It deals with conditions of
travel and residence, protection of
dwellings, rights before the courts,
consular privileges and a number ot
subjects that wouid not be dealt with
by treaty with a European country.
It deals, also, with trade and commerce. There Is a limited conventional list on which Canada and Japan give one another special rates of
duty; and there ls Anally a general
clause under which each has "favored national treatment ln the markets of the other. It Is ln respect to
this last provision alone tbat the
temporary arrangement Is made. All
the rest of the existing treaty ls allowed to lapse.
Hints  From  Debate.
What the new convention wlll contain It Is yet early to attempt to forecast. Some hints, however, were
given In the debate which took place
In the house just before parliament
adjourned last month. In the first
place, lt Is probable that lt wlll con-
! tain a favored nation clause. That
means that Japan will give to the
produce of Canada as low rates of
duty as she gives to the produce of
any other foreign country; and Canada will reciprocate on Japanese
products. In the second place, an attempt will be made to arrange for a
new conventional list to replace the
list now existing. This will not follow at all closely the list in the
I treaty that has already been negotiated  with  Japan  by  Great  Britain
tbe problem by the terms of the
treaty made between the United
States and Japan, Tbis treaty, it ls
pointed out, contains a clause which
gives the Japanese liberty to enter,
travel and reside ln tbe United States
upon the same terms as native citizens, submitting themselves to the
laws and regulations there established. But lt ls also epeciflcally provided that the American immigration
law ls not affected. It Is quite probable that similar provisions will be
made ln the new treaty between
Canada and Japan.
Golden Argosies Lacking.
The object that tbe Canadian government has ln mind, in   negotiating
for a new treaty, ls the protection of
i Canadian trade Interests in that country.   This is admitted, on all sides, to
be desirable, but no one now expects
to see golden argosies   passing   be-
! tween the Dominion and the empire
of Japan.   At the time tbe last treaty
was negotiated, there were some rosy
hopes entertained ln that regard, but
the course of trade, since that time,
has so disillusioned   the   authorities
here that the minister of finance, Mr.
I Fielding,  did  not hesitate   to admit
' that the treaty had not fulfilled the
'expectations of the ' government.
TOR PROPORTIONAL
REPRESENTATION
IN SIR RICHARD CARTWRIGHT'8
VIEW IT WOULD BE SALVATION OF PARTY GOVERNMENT
THROUGHOUT WORLD.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       ���1S.400.000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana In London, Eng-
tod, New York, Chkago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico Clty. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dspartment���Deposits
received In sums of |1 and upward,  \["'^s '0'pen "to' Canada to "adhere To
and interest allowel at 3 per cent, per  thl8 treaty, but the government   de-
I the Conservatives being only 35,000,
; have but two; I do not believe that
I this, either, ls good for the Liberal
j party, and lt should not exist.
"I am prepared at tbe  proper time
to  suggest   a   means   for   bringing
' about a solution of the problem, and
the remedy lies ln the method which
| ls applied In choosing committees in
j all houses of parliament, where each
party la enabled to vote in proportion
to the number of its members.   I aay
that   proportionate   representation  if
! carried  out would be   of   enormous
value to the Liberal party and to the
cause   of   good   government   everywhere, and I wuld proceed to effect
lt by grouping the constituencies.
Salvation of Parties.
"This would bave the effect ot placing many more seats at tbe disposal
of  both   parties,  and   would   bring
about a great reduction In the turmoil of election with all the attendant electioneering which, an unprofitable occupation at best, now takes
up so much of the time of our statesmen.   There never was a time when
there was greater need of raising the
standard  ot politics,  and   there   ls
grave danger of lowering our Ideals
la  tbla  respect  under   the   present
'election system.   1 am perfectly certain   that   proportionate   representation In the country at large would he
i of greater value In the securing for
I p<41tles ot a class of men of the highest qualifications to act as representatives under the system.
{    "It would be tbe salvation of party
government throughout the whole Sf
| the civilized world, and I should like
to see Canada in the forefront in the
matter.   If you see your way to support  such  a  movement.  I  hope the
Liberal party will come forward with
a proposition;   lt would add   to the
party's reputation;  and the example
would be followed   by other governments everywhere."
TO KENT���FURNISHED ROOMS, %>
per week. Trapp block, corner cf
Lorne and Columbia streets.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms in Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Colum
bia street. Apply the MisBes Chapman, room 2, third floor.
TO Kl-.NT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with boar*. Apply 55 Royal
avenue.
TO RENT ���FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping. Apply to A.
H. Ferguson, Pythian Hall Building.
FOR RENT���GOOD BOARD AND
room; conrenient location. 47 Co
lumbia  street.
t OS-
LOST���INVENTORY     SHEETS     OE
stock  list.    Please return to Davis
& Wilkinson, 655 Front street.
LOST ��� LADY'S GOLD WATCH
with gold fob attached, in New
Westminster between noon and two
���o'clock Wednesday, July 5. Finder
will be rewarded on leaving same
at Daily News office.
VANCOUVER   TO   VICTORIA.
1:00 p. m  Da|iy
TO SEATTLE.
11:30 p. m  DftUy
10 a. m. Dally via Victoria
TO NANAIMO.
2:00 p. m Dally except Sunday
TO  UNION   ANO  COMOX.
9:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
TO PRINCE RUPERT AND ALASKA
11 p. m. May 6, 16, 27, Aprll 4, 15, 25
TO QUEEN CHARLOTTE  ISLANDS.
11:00  p.  m	
WE8TMIN8TER TO CHILLIWACK.
88. Beaver.
8 a.m Monday, Wednesday, Friday
CHILLIWACK TO WE8TMIN8TER.
7 a.m.... Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
For Other Sailings and Rates Apply
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. 1RODIE,
G. P. A., Vancouver
tiium  (present rate)
Total  Assets  over  1186,000,000 00
NEW WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
G. D. BRTMNER. Manager.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL Sl ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth  Avenue
PHONE 370.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3ft  to 26 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  53.
Tenth   St.,   New   Westminster.
ssm*aa*amssss**tss*****a****t m.** *sts*aa*a*a**staW
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up  $6,200,000
Reserve        6,900,000
The Bank haa 175 branches,
extending ln Canada from \he
Atlantic to the Pacific; ln Cuba,
throughout tlie Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities in the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,   ..
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
IT PAYS Tu ADVERTISE
, ��� IN ���
|   ~\       "THE DAILY NEW8.
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
Bala ices half-yearly. R-_::
Business [Accounts opened
on favorable terms. ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
Westminster
Transfer
���floe 'Pbone 1M.
cided that its terms were not suitable to this country.
New   Immigration  Clause,
The chief provision of the existing
treaty,   which   the   new   convention
j will not contain, is that relating   to
I immigration.   Under the present convention, Japanese subjects have the
| right to travel and reside in Canada
'��� on  the  same terms as  British   su"j-
Barn 'Phono 187   Jects.     It   was  tbis    provision   that
i brought  on   the  enormous   Influx   of
Begbie Street. \ Japanese   Into   British   Columbia    ln
Seicsga   aeitrerea   promptly   2e    , 1907 and  caused the   riots that fol-
anv  n��rt of t>�� nit* lowed.       This   serious  situation   was
3   v ���*     lJ" | overcome   by  an   understanding   be-
| tween   the   two  countries,   by  which
Japan agreed to limit the number of
I immigrants  of the  laboring  class  to
i Canada.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.      Further   light  ls  now   thrown   on
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DKPOT.
A Five-Days' Cruise to the Northland, $44.00,
Including  Meals and Berth.
SCENERY UNSURPASSED.
ACCOMMODATION PERFECT.
SS. PRINCE RUPERT
and PRINCE GEORGE
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at        12    MIONIGMT
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT   AND STEWART Mondays and Thuradays
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE    Tuesdays snd Saturdays
Connecting at Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson, Kincolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands; also with the Grand Trunk
Pacific Railway trains east 100 miles.
Tickets to all pointa East via the Grand Trunk System, double
track route.   Ask for Illustrated Booklets.
CITY TICKET OFFICE:  527   Granville   Street,  Vancouver.
Phone  Seymour 7100.
Tickets to and from Europe
Sir Richard Cartwright, in hi3
speech at the Toronto Liberal club,
on June 30. speaking of proportionate representation, said:
"I bave long been of the opinion
that our present system of representative government is exposed to certain dangers, due to tbe existence of
defects whicb might be remedied. We
bave have a sort of fetish of tbe system of dividing up the country Into
sections, with tiie idea that we have
devised a machine that will work automatically and grind out good government. I hold that this Ib a mistake.
"I doubt if there ls one man in a
thousand  who understands   bow  unfairly   the   Liberal   party   has   been
dealt with in Ontario.   In the general
elections of 1882 and 1887 the popular
! vote was  practically  divided ln this
| province,  yet  on  each  occasion  Sir
John Macdonald" obtained a majority
of seats ln the house.    In 1891 there
was   an   absolute   majority   of   7000
| votes in Ontario against Sir John, yet
{ he had  a  majority of four seats   ln
I parliament.    There was not, in  fact,
one parliament from  1882 to 1806 in
'. whicb. had the Ontario Liberals been
properly  represented,   Sir  John's  ad-
I ministration woul* not have been in
imminent peril.
Thirty Thousand  Liberals.
"There are 56,000 rersons in To
ronto entitled to a vote, and I believe
30,000 of these are ranked on the Lib
eral side. I freely admit the Conservatives have a right to a majority of
the seats In the city, but no man who
understands the true principles of
representation but will agree that lt
ls a grievous wrong that the 30,000
have no representation in the house,
while the 35,000 Conservatives have
flve; lt is contrary to true principles
of government. The Liberals have
only held a seat in the house during
one session during the last 35 years [
so that the rest of the time theMiave
been practically disfranchised. I
hold that the Conservative?"��� should |
have the benefit of their majority, but
that you should have a reasonable
proportion of the seats. I am also
aware that the same thing exists on
the other side In New Brunswick.
There the 40,000 Liberals, being a
majority, control eleven  seats, while
EDITORIAL ARTICLE8
MUST   BE   SIGNED
Albany, N. Y., July 5.���The senate
has passed the Grady bill, which requires that every editorial published
In a newspaper shall bear the name
of the writer. It also provides that
every newspaper shall have one page
set forth for editorial purposes. Thera
were 27 votes for it and only two
against lt. The two ln opposition
were cast by Republicans, Senators
Edgar Truman Brackett, of Saratoga,
and Henry M. Sage, of Albany.
It is expected that the bill will
meet with vigorous-opposition in the
lower house.
t "If we bave the name ot tbe writer
of an editorial attached thereto,"
said Senator Grady, "we will be perfectly willing to permit the public to
Judge between the critic and the
crittized. The editorial page has become degraded because of what ia
called Impersonal criticism ot Journalism.
I    "We are not disturbed with criticism of those editorial writers known
to have as much truth and veracity
' Ss  ourselves.  t>*it  we should  be protected from the editorial writer actuated from bias or otherwise than In
' the public interest or tbe truth.   This
I bill would   be   a   protection   against
I fraud as well as unjust criticism."
.  .	
I "IN    WYOMING."
Love, pathos, treachery and retribution, with a final happy outcome,
aer the main elements of "In Wyoming," a breezy, Ideallc comely drama
of the northwest, which wlll appear
at the Opera house tomorrow. The
story ls one of absorbing Interest, interpreted by a large first-class company, and mounted with realistic
stage settings and elaborate costumes. The play Is in four acts, and
comprises a bright sunny summer on
a ranch near Casper, Wyoming. The
play Is free from exaggerated and Impossible nonsense, such as abounds
only too often in western plays.
There Is so much good In "In Wyoming" that no one wonders at the extraordinary success which the piece
has enjoyed. It Is all clean and
wholesome. Its atmosphere is refreshing, and there Is nothing suggestive ln the story It unfolds.
Q>
NEW WESTMINSTER,    B. C
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
HECTOR McCAIG. Manager.
One Night, Saturday,
JULYS
G. E. Pierce's Company Presents
"In Wyoming"
A Camedy of Ranch Lifs
Prices $1.00, 75c. 50c.
c
m
Mrs.  Yally  in  "In  Wyoming" at the   Opera House Tomorrow Evening. ^^P"~-1^1
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1911.
.   a HE DAILY NEWS./
PAGE THREE
TWO MONEY KINGS
IN UND Or CZAR
ONE MADE HIS FORTUNE DEALING IN NAPHTHA IN THE
HOME MARKET���A MISERLY
MILLIONAIRE.
St. Petersburg, July 6.���Two notable figures In tbe great business
world bave Just died, Nicholas Bouk-
hoff. the "grain king," who died at
Nijni-Novgorod, and Alexander Mant-
ashoff, who made his fortune ln the
home market for naphtha and died in
SL Petersburg. Each left an estate
of more than 40,00,000 rubles, says a
St. Petersburg letter to tbe New York
Sun.
Mantashoff's personality is connected ln a curious way with a recent
phrase of the Internal history of Russia. In 1906 he paid a large sum to
be escorted by Russian cavalry, reen-
forced by Maxim guns, frm Tiflla to
the Austrian frontier on his way to
Paris, where he lived until two years
ago. His reason tor leaving Russia
waa that during the revolution ln the
Caucasus he was too good a prize to
��8 left alone.
Blackmail.
Terrorists and brigands offered
blm their protection at a price conveyed in blackmailing letters. For a
month or two hc paid; but when
within ten days be found that he had
banded out nearly 00,000 rubles to
nearly a score or organizations he decided tbat he could live cheaper and
calmer abroad, provided he could get
there.
He owed the making of his fortune
to luck and daring. His father was
an Armenian storekeeper at ��*.ku.
Young Alexander bought an unprom-
ToTng naphtha claim and by pluck and
persistence turned tt into a probable
producer. Then be grew rich, not in
days, but ln hours, as they say. Until his death he was on the council of
the most prosperous of the Russian
commercial and industrial banks, the
j Azoff-Don bank.
I He was very generous to Armenian
institutions. Over flfty bursaries, oc
scholarships, were founded by him to
enable young Armenians to go
through the university course. When
ln Paris he furnished the money for
building the beautiful Armenian
church there, and the chief Armenian theatre ln Russia, at Tiflla, la a
7.7
i
RID6WAYS
LONDON
siNCK    isae |
When the physical forces are st an ebb,:
I tired folks give tribute to the refreshing qualu
[ties of ���
Ridgways 5 O'dock Tea.
S o'clock is the official English Tea Time���'
when most everyone stops work and play to
take a cup of tea.
This is not a national fad In England���
but a time proven method of recuperation.
Ridfways 5 O'dock Tee���takes away
fatigue ; there is no beverage that so invigorates.
Don't take tea from a dust box���Insist on
"Ridgwsya" air-proof and dust-proof packets
Uns or cartons. ���
RIDGWAYS
(CEYLON)
5  O'CLOCK  TEA
r* 60c per Pound
DONNELLY.WATSON &BRUWN.LU,
Dhtribatan
May be Had ia Town at Best Shops
GWAY,'
present from him.     He waa a keen
admirer of the drama, and until hls
final Illness used to see all the  new
plays ln St. Petersburg.
���  ...        A Miser.
Of entirely different stamp waa the
other man of millions, Nicholas Bouk-
hroff. In his externals be was a
mujlk merchant. He wore the top
boots, the trader's kaftancoat and
overcoat ln one, fitting cloae up to
the neck and reaching the knees���
and the embroidered cotton shirt
without starched collar, which are
the hlatoric garb of the Volga traders, men who carry as much as 60,-
000 robles ln notes stuck in the leg
of a boot and who dlstruct the documentary machinery of credit. Bouk-
hroff's great fortune compelled him
to handle Investments and bank paper, but he waa ln sympathy wltb tbe
old simple ways. He waa ln fact an
old believer and a devout churchgoer who lived hla religion.
In his housekeeping, he lived on
much the same scale as an ordinary
land worker (n comfortable employment. He gave away millions of rubles ln charity, but was close-fisted ln
personal outlays. The porters at Nl-
Jnl-Novgerod and elsewhere avoided
him when tbey aaw him step from a
train. He would never pay tbem
more than ten centa for carrying his
baggage. When he met great personages he "thoued" them, aa he did
verybody else, keeping to the old believer, Quaker-like form of address.
POLICEMAN IS SAVED
BY WUHAN'S COURAGE
Miss Irving Rushes to His Aid, While
i
ths Crowd  Laughs at Hla
Plight.
The Auto that will be given
away by the Daily News, Aug.
5, was purchased from the
McLaughlin Carriage Co., Ltd.
B. C. BRANCH:   1285 PENDER STREET WEST, CORNER JERVI8, VANCOUVER.
Machine on display at T. A. Muir & Co's Drug Store
441  COLUMBIA STREET.
"Model 27" Price Complete, $1 750
New York, July 6.���But for the
presence of mind of Miss Mabel Irving, who seized his whistle and summoned the reserve police force of the
West 125th street station, Policeman
Charles Veccbio might have been
beaten' severely yesterday evening
when ten men, wearing slouch hats
pulled down to conceal their faces,
leaped from an automobile in Seventh avenue near 118th street and attacked them, demanding that he release two prisoners be bad in custody.
As it was the policeman had great
difficulty In escaping the men, who
struck at him from behind and burled missiles at his head. A crowd of
-nearly two thousan.l women, children and men was laughing at Vec-
chio's predicament when Miss Irving elbowed her way through the
spectators and demended:
"Why don't some of you jeering
idlers go to the rescue of this poor
policeman?"
Her   remarks   were   greeted   with
more laughter. Undaunted, the young
woman   approached   Veccbio, dodging
bottles  and  stones  betas thrown  at
I hlm,  and  seized  bl* whistle.    Blow
I ing on  lt lustily.  Miss   Irving   sue-
| ceedlng ln attracting the attention
other policemen in the neighborhood
and they ln turn telephoned the West
125th station.
The ten man, enraged, rushed toward tbe [cliceman and the woman
and made another attempt to liberate the prisoners. Vecchio, however,
encouraged by Miss Irving, yanked
hlB prisoners off their feet and hurled them Into a tailor shop. At the
approach of the reserves the men attacking hurried to. their automobile
and escaped ln the excitement.
At the West 125th street police station the prisoners said they were
Harry A. Marks of No. 1644 Forty-
first street, Brooklyn, and Frank Moran, of 16 East 113th street. Moran
was charged with attacking and robbing James Gust, a flower peddler,
in East 115th street, near Fifth avenue. Marks was charged with assault.
Specifications of the McLaughlin-Buick Five Pas.
senger Fore Door Touring Car Which Will be Given
Away as First Grand Prize by The  Daily  News:
Body���Very carefully    designed    for 8prlngs��� Easy scroll Elliptic on rear;  Carburetor���"Schebler" automatic.
comfort and beauty of outline.
Extralarge doors easy of access.
Seat���Five passengers.
seml-EUlptlc on front.
Frame���Pressed   steel,
drop.
3%    lnchea
Upholstering ��� Hand-buffed leather; Horae Power���26.
eaay spring backs and spring cush- Cylinders���Four with valves in head
Ions.       ^^^^^^^^^^^
Wheel Base���106 Inches.
Gauge���56 inches.
Tlrss���3%x32 quick detachab'e
Brakes���Two on rear   hub,   Internal Ignition���Jump spark,
expanding;   also external contract- Current Supply���"Splltdorf
lng. and dry cells.
4x4 Inches. ^^^^^^^^
Motor Suspension���gub-frame.
Cooling���Water,    centrifugal
and fan.
Lubrication���Splash      system,
pump forcing oil to all engine bearings automatically.
Motor Control���On top   of  steering
wheel.
Clutch���multiple    Disc���Bronze    and
hardened steel plates.
Drive���Shaft.
Magneto  Color���Dark  blue  with  gray  wheels,
or all cherry red.
pump
Price���$1750 f.  o.  b.  factroy, including oil tail and side lamps, two gas b ead lamps, horn, wheel   Jack,
and tool equipment, robe rail rail i    n tonneau, half length foot rail in front.   Top and glass front.
pump
THE 2nd GRAND PRIZE ^^LSd^0000
WORMWirtlPIANO
DESCRIPTION.
New Improved scale with heavy Iron plate. Double veneered ln
figured walnut or mahogany. Carved top panels. Full-length swinging music desk. Three pedals. Sustaining pedal. Rolling fall, continuous hinges throughout. Trichord over-strung scale. Elastic repeating action.    Ivory keys.    7%   octaves.    Patent  noiseless  pedal
action.
DIMENSIONS Height, 4 feet 6 Inches. Width,
5 feet l*i inches. Depth, 2 feet 3 in
See   the   Three  Beautiful   Furniture   Sets
CANON DENOUNCED
FOR SMUGGLING!
London, July 5.���The Morning
Leader's Rome correspondent telegraphs:
"Canon Casini, of the Church of St.
Francis, at Pontremoli, Tuscany, has
been denounced to the crown   prose- I
cutor on tbe charge of conniving at j
an attempt to  smuggle   out of   the!
country the bas-relief of the Madonna  and  child   attributed   to  Agestlnl
Duccle, a Florentine sculptor of the
fifteenth  century,  and  worth   ��6000.
"The canon confessed one night
that two gentlemen describing themselves as Prince von Buelow and
Plerpont Morgan called and offered
��2000 for the bas-relief.
"Tbe canon accepted and caused a
perfect imitation bas-relief to be
made is a substitute for the genuine
one, but when the moment came for
the substitution, the canon, who bud
received ��100 on account, refused
to consent. Frequent visits of a
stranger aroused tbe suspicions of
the police and led to the discovery of
an attempt."
That the^DaiJy News is giv
ing away August 5th. They
were purchased from
Galloway & Lewis
4th and Columbia Streets
Three $96.00 Scholarships in
the Westminster Modern
Business College
Will be given away by the Dally News
August Sth, 1911.
STREET PIANOS
ARE UNWELCOME
.Willie Settle in "In Wyoming" at the Opera House on Saturday Evening.
New York, July 5.���Merchants and
manufacturers in lower Broadway,
have deluged Mayor Gaynor with letters of anpeal during the last, week,
parylng him to direct that the organ
grlnderB turn out Just one more tune
for them���a swan song.
The protests are based on the loss
of labor among their employees. The
writers allege that the workers either
remain absolutely motionless while
enjoying the music, or else are moved to dancing and gallop all over the
premises.
A further objection is based on the
fact that the shrewd venders of machine made harmony, who know fertile territory with the Instincts of a
land aeent. having begun making
from three to flve rounds of the
wholesale district each day.
Our premises are large and airy,
occupying the upper floor ot the Cunningham building, which ls situated
ln the busiest business section of ths
city. This is no small advantage. It
is most central for business men who
wish to call on us to obtain office
help, and as all car lines   pass out
doors lt ls most conveniently located
for all students from the suburban
districts.
Attention is especially called to the
excellent teaching staff and to the
splendid facilities afforded students
to secure an extrance into business
life after graduation.
Three 14 k. Solid
Gold Watches
Also prizes in the Daily News Auto
Contest; one for each of the three
districts.   Thay are on display at
T. Gifford's   Jewelry Store/Columbia Str jet
��� frj* PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1911.
The Daily News
*****
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offices,
corner   ot    McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
BIG ADDITION W
MONTREAL WATER SUPPLY
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1911.
HONORING THE PREMIER.
Will   Serve  Hundred   Million  Gallons
Dally  and   Furnish   Ten  Thousand   Horsepower.
OTTAWA  WINS |
HEAT FOR CHALLENGE CUP
Montreal, July fi.���Acting under instruction? from the board of control,
Mr.   Lesage,  superintendent   of   thej ^^^S^t^^'^^S^W
water  department,  has  fcompleted  a | minutes   nine    seconds
London, July fi.���Ottawa today
won the third heat of the Grand
Challenge cup race over the Henley
course. ' The Canadian oarsmen defeated the Belgian crew after a hard J
flght.
The second day's racing opened In
brilliant weather with scarcely a
breeze blowing. Thousands of people were on the river to see Ottawa
und the Belgians race. For the
Grand Challenge Cup Magdalen beat
New  College   Oxford  by   one-quarter
'AT IT HERE SAME 1*0V
The desire of the people of Quebec   ���[���n*
and es-
renort lor the controllers as to a still
further enlargement of the aqueduct,
whicb runs from Point St. Charles to
Lachine Rapids, and which will involve an expenditure of over two
The   further  enlargement
Magdalen
cup   last
of tbe  tinest
were  the  winners  of  the
year.
ln heat two of the diamond sculls,
Charlton was beaten by Bruce, of Oxford, easily In eight minutes 55 seconds.
The race with the Belgians was
rowed    during- a   tremendous    heat
i��U!
'CO-lTo"'
to  expresB their  aumiruuou aim <">|W|n  gtvs the city one
��~m   for   Sir   Wilfrid   Laurier   has, water supplies in Canada and enable   ~       but   h    ottawas came through
crystallized into the happy form or a the corporation to do all the lighting ^ ordea] sunjrW    ,    flt
sreat   reception  upon  his arrU-al  at of Its streets and have much surplus,    Jn   h   three- Dlamond ���,,������
Montreal on return troiTSK'lft Iffiffi^tilflSS��tfiS ST ST*"-��* i~
Elaborate preparations have been jeLd by Si^ ^XgUg fifSftffa^*^*:
made for the occasion, and the pro- wil be brought before the attention Qa h f , '
gramme prepared shows that thl* Will of the city council at an early date
p uuui in*~i>     u _if' I    The   report   shows   that   contracts
be upon a scale and of a character | have 8lready been glv.e^ ^ by the
far surpassing anything of the kind controllers and the ctty cohncil   for
that  has  been  done  before.   To the  the enlargement of the aqueduct to a
thousands of residents on the .banks
width of 135 feet, and this at a cost
of about one million   dollars.     Tho
of  Ibe  historic  waterway  of the St.  J^STicSt* ff fte Roping bunks.
procession.    ���	
TWO HORSES  DROWNED;
SUICIDE  IS 8UGGE8TED
Seattle. July  (!.���The two delivery
. horses of Ger.   Erickson,   a   Botheil
Lawrence the passing of the premier  but from the new scheme for enlarge-1 business    man,    meditating   on    the
thereon will form un occasion for the  ment the banks will b�� vertical, wltl I great increase in the burden of busi-
exi^ssion  of  loyal   devotion   whilst  ho of concrete Instead ���pfc'earth; while' ness and the advent of warm weather
''" , , '.        ...   the new width will he 172 feet. yesterday    laid   down   all    business
the many thousands more who will ( Cont|nulng> the reporf bays that] cares, made a simultaneous rush for
be asembled ln Montreal city will tne present undertaking would give! the Sammamlsh river and were
find joy in the giving effect to their  the city about three thousand   horse-1 drowned   despite   all   human   assist
I power, while the new Improvement ance. Botheil people regard it as a
< will increase this to ten thousand . case of equine suicide,
horsepower. The Improvement will | Kotbell's niain business street
also mean that the city will have at leads direct to the wharf on the Sam-
its disposal about one hundred mii-.mamtsh river, and It was this street
lion gallons of water every twenty- that the horses followed when they
four hours, instead of forty million made their mad rush,
gallons by the present plan, I     Arrived at the dock there   was a
i The work on the present widening moment of hesitation, then horses
will be completed, according to con- and wagon tumbled in. Entangled In
tract, in October next; and then the the harness, both were drowne.l wlth-
work of the further enlargement will In a few moments,
he undertaken. The reason for this
drastic change In the plans ls be-
j cause of the rapid growth of the city,
I and the desire of the Board of Control to provide a water supply that
will be adequate for many decades to
come.
feelings of admiration.
To one who has done so JKWb to
make Canada what she Is today, *?ho
lias earned for himself and his coun-
try an honored place in tils-history of
the world, and who Is rettjnjing from
scenes of splendor and iMjoiWng in
which he has played a conspicuous
part, the welcome of the people of
Quebec is certainly a pleasing and
most laudable act.
GREAT  A8TER   SHOW
AT tCtESffAf ION
LORDS AND THE VETO.
Scarcely have the echoes' of the
coronation passed away than the
political turmoil and excitement In
Great Britain has been renewed. The
passing In the House of Lords by the
overwhelming majority of 253 tto 54, Sa]em 0re July j._o0vernor Os
of Lord Lansdowne's amendment to wald We8t- "the boy wonder'-of Ore-
the Veto Bill, to the intent that no gon, has turned to music, women and
constitutional change   shall    be   Im-   the spade.   Bursting fqr^n-song he
posed upoh the country without Bav if8 !*U"A,"*"! M��tl*r i&rtndys of
J "*""""��� UB* | Oregon to put on your old gray boning first bee^ submitted to a referen net, grab your little spade and plant
dum of the pedpjfc, means a return to asters" to properly cefebVfete "Astor
the old casus belli between the Com-1 D&y"    at    the    Astoria    Centennial,
mons and Lords.    The    amendmentj w^c\ open* Au8���UB���t �� .JSTjl mu*
Let ub have a new   Oregon Mist
was passed notwithstanding the warn   o( theBe flowers for tbie great day���
ing ot Lord Haldane that the govern-   August 28," pleadB the "Gov," as his
mettt would not accept   the   amend-   wife is wont to call -h-JKi.   Dig down
ent j tn your gardens, plant tbe tiny aster
' , ,     , , seeds and let nature and'the water-
Tins result   gravely   imperils   the . lng can do thc leBt,",Ji?r,wi;ltes ln a
special message to the women of the
state. "For," according to the state
executive, "we should have millions
6f asters to decorate Astoria on the
day set apart to entertain the Astor
family, of New York City, London
and Paris.
Governor West used;to. live In Astoria. He earned Wef -,j|jrBt money
there working as a clerk^tn a bank.
He has never forgotten A'itorla, even
though he is now governor of the
state. So, when the Astoria Centennial committee asked himto do something to create a big supply of asters for Astor Day he made a statewide appeal through the .door of the
executive mansion which has been
hoard already for more than 1.00,000
aster plants have bepn sold in Portland alone since he m^'le ,his appeal
a few days ago. x
Will Visit Norway.
Kiel,   Germany,   July   Gr���Emperor
William left for Norway yester-lay on
the imperial yacht Hohenzollern. The
I yacht was conveyed by the German
j cruiser Kolberg and the Norwegian
| despatch boat Sleipner. The emperor
J was  accompanied  only  by..civilians,
among whom were Prof. Paul Guess-
| feldt,  the Alpine explorer,  and   the
marine painter, Bohrdt.
Model Bakery
H. C. Mark & Sons
Corner Fourth  Ave. and  Second  St.
CHOICE HOME-MADE BREAD,
CAKES   AND   COOKIES.
Phone 435. ,
70U WORK,
MflKEMR MONEY
WORK TOO.
42 iMTCReirr which
WECRtprriiorrrnL> :'.
/IBLE ON DEMrtHP
AS QUICKLY A 3 THE WIL)
G1M ClWRY IT. '
PEOPLE JUST /IS CAREFUL
AWCAlfTtOLSiiS
you cfln be,
mWfr PLEASED.
m THOROUGHLY
5/1TI5FIED,
ww the vmy in men
our Business is
TRrtMMCTEP-dBWSinESV
MrtrMfcePByPEflPLEOf
IWUREDOTIM
MlfflESTIIYTCfiRITX
fl poyroLfiiviriG
your mine oppress
WIUrPROrtPTU BRIH6MH)
run- iMFDRPvrnow.
WRITE TW
MiouLpyoumvEArfy
PIISAMGIflL BUSINESS in
V/IhGOUVER ��-vi��rtfTy,
REMTSTOCOUECT,
/IGAEEMEMTC FOR SALE"
roRTGrtGESToeoKitfreii
/IND COU-eGT,
riflElf15URMGET0PM&
LET US/TNTO TO IT.
WE ARE PLEASING
OTHERS WWIIi-BE SURE
to please you.i
3timmtmtt
i^Vai\cc\iver B.C.qJ
(tThe Jolly   Entertainers"
IN THEIR NEW PLAY
"THE PICNIC'
New Songs, Everything New.
Fun is better than medicine. Come and
get rid of the "blues" at
ST. GEORGE'S HALL
Tuesday,   JULY  11,   1911 at8p.m.
VOTE COUPON
Good for Face Value In tho
DAILY   NEWS  $3,800.00   J"���.   Coupon  Count. I
I   10 VOTES   1
AUTOMOBILE CONTEST   | Good nn.n july ^n |
FOR MISS OR MRS	
Address	
DISTRICT NO	
Coupons must be in ballot box before  expiration   date  and  trimmed
or they will  npt be counted.
passage ot the Veto bill, and under
such circumstances Premier Asquith
Will presumably be compelled to
adopt one of two courses. -He must
��ither advise the King to areata a
yosse of Peers, some two hundred in
number, ln order to displace the
amendment and to make., tho passing
of the bill secure, or he Wtist go to
the country again for a fresh mandate
lor the Veto bill. None <fl$l at present say v.-hlcb course he may adopt.
Nor can anyone determine in what
way King George would act If he
-were a;lvi��cl t3 create a swamping
measure of ; ee s. A resort to this
means of compulsion was once threat-
���ened, in the far off days of tlie Reform bill, but never carried into
effect, it is doubtful alfo whether
Mr. Asquith would jeopardise hia
reputation by initiating an' extreme
���step of this kind, by which he would
impair the dignity of an ancient and
TO    ADDRESS    FRUIT    GROWERS.
Superintendent of O. A. C. Experiment Station Coming to B. C.
Corvallis, Ore., July ii.���Superin-
^^^^^^^^^ tendent It. W. Allen, .of the O. A. C.
noble legislative chamber. Hut if he Experiment Station at Umatilla, will
desires to  see  the  veto  bill  through   address  Hritish Columbia fruit grow-
lie must do something to counteract
the determined opposition of the
Lords. That something will possibly
be another appeal to the country.
/ hate to
mention it
But you really should Include one
bottle of Mosquito Oil in the following camping outfit, you intend tq
procure at the Red Cross Pharmacy:
i. e.,
One Carbon roll-Him Camera, films,
papers and developers: one Thermos
Flask (pt. or qt.): one sparklet Bottle
and Bullets; Water Wings; Bathing
Caps.
A few first aid medicines and the
requisite toilet articles. V911 will find
what you require at
The Red Cross Pharmacy
C. S. Davies, Prop.
Phone 40.
New
32 Sixth Street.
Westminster.  B.C.
P.S.���We make a specialty of prescription dispensing.
Wanted!
Tenders for clearing and ditching
222 atyes of land. Plans can be seen
at Diamond & Corbould's office,
rooms 1 and 2 Lavery biock, Columbia
street.
Notice
Davis & Wilkinson, 655 Front Street.
Having disposed of their furniture
business to Herring �� Chandler,
wish to thank their numerous patrons for the kind support accorded
them, and would ask them to confer  their  favor  on  their  successors.
All accounts having been transferred with the business, those owing
���will be settled by Herring & Chand-
led. and we would ask all patrons to
kindly pay all bills due us to them.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE  DAILY NEWS.
U. S. Official Dismissed.
Washington, Jufy M.���Misappropriation of state depart ment funds is
Charged and a recommendation that
William ll. Michel, former chief clerk
of the department, now American
'consul-general at Calcutta, and Thom-
:tfs Morrison, disbursing clerk, be
dismissed, "for the good of the public service, and the integrity of public officials," is made in' a report
adopted by the house committee on
expenditures in. the state department.
CELLAR  TUMBLEo
INTO
COAL   MINE
Wilkesbarre, Pa., July C���The cellar at the residence of Mrs. Andrew
Weiskerger, of Hamtown, was carried into a coal mine during the
night while she slept and a hole 20
teet wide and 30 feet deep appeared
in the yard without awakening   her.
When she got up this morning and
���opened   the   kitchen   door   she   was
ers In a three weeks' series of lectures, beginning July 11. ' He will
start at Kamloops and travel south
through the famous Okanagan dii
trict, giving field demonstrations in
the afternoons und stereoptienn lectures in the evenings on orchard Irrigation.
Mr. Allen has been connected with
the college since his graduation there
in 1 HOT, and at Umatilla is devoting
himself to variety tests of different
fruit trees and some experiments In
huilding up tlie soil, which is ex-1 ���
tremely sandy. There are many prob- T
Ictus to meet there, including a maxi-1 J
mum rainfall of only nine incites fo*-1 ���
the year, together with heavy frosts. | J
Tlie temperature is mild and the al
titude low. On a forty-acre tract h<
is studying the most ecpnomie meth
ods of applying water and ronserv
ing moisture, as well as the use of j
commercial fertilizers suited to that
soli.
*���������������������������������*������������������������������<>������������������������������������������������������������<
A New Stock of Bathing Caps
and Water Wings
AT
RyalVs Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN  TORIC  BIFOCVLS.
NEW NOVA SCOTIAN
i MINISTERS  NAMED
������#����������������������*�����<
' Halifax, July 6.���The vacancies in
the Provincial government, consequent upon the changes caused by
the recent general -elections, have
been filled by the ..appointment of
Hon. David McPherson, f,I. L. A., re-
shocked to see the hole and at tbe-tired,. and who likely goes tb the leg-
bottom of it miners in the NO'S col-  islative   council;    R.   McGregor,   Pic-
liery of the Pennsylvania Coal Co.
��� digging coal../A fall of roof in the
mine hatt'Tfaused the subsidence. %f
the surface. ,.
The house of Mrs. William l-jHoff-
man and Ed Hoffman close b$,;were
���wrecked and so was the street in
Jiont -of them.
tou, in place of Hon. B. P. Pearson,
.Colchester, ancl J. W. Comeau, Dlgby, instead of Hon. Mr. Lehlanc, Yarmouth. These are all without portfolios.
The appointment of Mr. Faulkner
to the government means a new
speaker for the next house.
For   Delicious
Cooked   Ham
GOTO
P. BURNS & CO.!
'Phone 101.
*r***}S4*4>i
645 Columbia St. |
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It la the stuff that tho foundations ot wealth and happiness ara built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what ia
needed now and to invest for what shall be needed in the future.   Money cannot he Invested until It la first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager O. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
B.C. Mills
limber  and  Trading   Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera In All Kinds 61
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH  BOXES     LARGE    STOCK     PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLASS,
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 ' New Westminster Box  KV
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDBLBE,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
3MALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO., LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and   Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash,  Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 12Z
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
To ensure delivery in time for your
crops Order   Your   Fruit  Boxes
promptly.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
Sapperton, British Columbia
IT 18 NOT TOO EARLY TO   FIGURE  YOUR   REQUIREMENTS.
WRITE FOR OUR LI8T8.
Garden Hose
Lawn Mowers.
S creen Doors,
Refrigerators,     j
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. **\*9sssssswssmssmsmmmm
WHB
mammm
m
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1911.
THE DAILY NfcWS.
PAGE fffl
SPORTS
���
BASEBALL
Proposed Reciprocity
Agreement Discussed
(Continued from Page One)
ls that tbe merger begins to pay divi-
SPOKANE PASSENGER8
NOT THANKFUL FOR RESCUE
Northwestern League.
Thursday, July 6^
At Tacoma���Vancouver i, Tacoma 0
At Seattle���rwtland 6, Seattle 4
1 Hi Innings).
At Spokane���Spokane 29, Victoria
���8.
The latter score is a record in the
past eleven yearn of the league,
SAPPERTON  WIN8 ANOTHER
IN INTERMEDIATE 8ERIE8
Sapperton won from East Hnrnaby
by three goals to two last evening at
Queens park, and remains at tbe top
of tlie table ln the Intermediate
aeries. The winners had most of the
play, but East Burnaby woke up ln
the third, and Bcored twice. Tlm
Mahoney refereed, penalttles being
awarded against W. Mart tin I'D, aud
C. Kelley, Kast Burnaby, and Coulson, Sapperton. Goals were scored as
I dends upon not only the two millions
cash,   but   upon   the   three millions
which has never been in existence except   upon ��� paper.   W^ere   does the'
money come from ?    There ��� Is only i
one  possible   answer   to  that.    Tbe
money comes from the pockets of the ]
consumers In the overcharges on the'i
goods which the merger sells.   Tbey
are able to charge the extra, prlco to
the consumer once they have  got a|
tariff wall around tbe    country   ex-1
eluding external competition.   Having ,
used   their    influence   to get   tariff
against foreign competition, lt ls an
easy matter to rook the consumer to
their heart's content.
Many Against Few.
"If the people of Canada want these
conditions to continue, tbey will Join
the merger and vote against reciprocity agreement.   The question is how
ed was practically dally sending him
letters such aa she had done some
time previously for   which she   was'
before the  lower and higher  courts',
here.    McWaters even went so far as
to apply for a gun license as his life j
was ln danger.    Four times  he said
he bad been attacked when  he was
asleep, once someone entered hts bedroom and struck hlm over the head
with a picket, twice when    two per
sons  gained  admission  to  where  be
lept and openly threatened blm and
. Seattle, July 6.���"Survivors from
the wrecked steamship Spokane, particularly those from the east, after
they were safe on the beach, instead
of being overcome with a spirit? of
thanksgiving at their rescue from imminent death, acted very much as If
they expected the officers of the vessel to serve them with pink tea and
chocolate eclairs, and a number   of
tbem were loud In their objections to  Qnce when a quantity of carbolic acid
the   ship's   biscuits   and   condensed , was thrown over his face and body. -
milk provided, in the face of tbe fact' Magistrate Appointed,
they knew they would be taken away I A few days ago the man, approach
on board the Admiral Sampson ln a ed the local magistrate and after
few hours." '     . | stating that his life had been render-
Such was tbe statement made this i ed unbearable, produ��4. a letter
morning by T. J. Richardson, of Pa- [ which he told of having received that
clflc Grove, Cal., one of the rescued' morning, saying tbat he had only a
passengers of tbe ill-fated Spokane, j few days to live as means were then
before the federal board of steam-1 being taken to put an end to bis exlst-
sbip Inspectors, which  Ib making an lence.      So      firmly    did    Magistrate
investigation into the sinking  of the
ship.
FIRE   DESTROYS   PALACE
AND TWO CHILDREN
follows:    Klrst    quarter,    Sapperton, ] are tne people of Westminster going'
Hume;   Second    quarter,    Sapperton,
Nelson; third quarter, Sapperton,
Coutts, Eaat Burnaby, Macintosh;
Fourth quarter, East Burnaby, Cherry,
Sapperton, Johnstotn.
EA8TERN 8TAR CHAPTER.
to vote on this great question ? Are
you to be bought by a two million dol-!
lar campaign fund, for what a thing
It Is to let the millionaire go free
while the taxes are collected from tbe
shoes of the wee members of tbe
family.
"About   the   general   principle    ot
reciprocity there    can    be nn doubt.
You have an example In the increased
following   up   Sir
Viborg, Finland, July 6.���The palatial country house bere of Ludwig
Nobel, the multl-mll Hona ire oil magnate, of St. Petersburg, was destroyed by flre last nlpbt. A). Nobel's son
and daughter, aged 7 and 5 respectively, were burned to death. Tnelr
governess made heroic efforts to save
her charges and on failing went raving mad and attempted suicide. The
parents were at St. Petersburg at
tbe time of the disaster.
Will Be Organized by M. W. Grand
Patron This Month.
It Is tbe intention of the provisional
officers of the local chapter of the j trade of Canada
Order of the Eastern Star, an organ-. Wilfrid Laurler's reduction when he
izalion of a semi-social character, for flrBt came into office, after a long
which the wives, mothers, daughters term of Tory mismanagement,
and sisters of Masons are eligible for | "A merchant is never ruined by do
membership, to organize at a meeting ing a larger trade, and aa Canada
on Monday two weeks, July 24, as on j consists ln a large number of dif-
that occasion Rev. Willis G. Engls, ferent merchants lt will not be ruined
most worthy grand patron, Grand by knocking down the barrier, and
Rapids. Michigan, will be here en I allying freer trade with the United
route for Alaska.   The temporary offl-! States."
eers are Mis. Wf A. Gilley, matron: | The speaker felt sure that should
Mrs. John Laird, assistant matron; i the reciprocity agreements be con-
Mrs. C. Diamond, acting secretary, firmed tomorrow, Canada would not
with Mrs. G. T. Bradshaw, assistant  only do more trade with the United
Level of Rainy River.
Ottawa, July 6.���In the course of
the past few days, the public work
department has received numerous
telegrams from the town of Fort
Frances protesting that the level of
the Rainy kiver Is being lowered jy
the operations of the Minnesota Paper Co. Tbe department has decided
to send an engineer to Fort Frances
to look Into the matter.
aecYetary. '
On his way back the grand patron
will form a grand chapter for B. C.
from the local chapters ln this province.
So far as the Westminster chapter
Is concerned the prospects are most
hopeful, many charter members having promised support The one male
officer, the grand patron, Is S. J.
Ritchie.
States, but  with the motherland as
Chief of Police Bradshaw starts on
his annual vacation this morning for
a period of two weeks, during which
time the position will be filled by
Sergeant Stanton.
A special meeting ot tha Local
Council of Women aril! be held thla
afternoon at the residence of Mrs-
Hill, Fourth street, at 3:30, when the
Y. W. C. A. question will be undpr
discussion.
well.    He ridiculed    the   annexation
; cry of tbeir opponents, and tbe talk
of Liberal disloyalty to tbe Empire.
|    In conclusion    he    said:      "I    am
, heartily in sympathy with the reciprocity proposals, I support tbe govern-
! ment  which  brought thera In. I sup
port them because they are along the
Hues of the commercial evolution of
| this   country,   and    along the   lines
I which will help her to take her proper
I plate among tbe nations of mankind,
but atill more do I support tbem because tbey will nlake for tbat international communication that will lead
to the good will and mutual respect
ofi the nations for one another."
At the conclusion. Dr. Clarke, who
was cheered to the echo, called for
three hearty cheers for Mr. Weart,
ahd after these liad 'been given, the
member for Red Deer led off in sing-
McLeod-Sinclair.
An Interesting wedding took place
at Kltsllano Presbyterian church ou
Wednesday, when Rev. Dr. Mackay
united in marriage Mlfls May Sinclair,
daughter of Mr. P. 8. Sinclair, 1905
Quebec street. Vancouver, to Mr. Neil
McLeod, of this city. After the ceremony the wedding breakfast was partaken of at the Hotel Vancouver,
after which Mrs. Sinclair, the mother
of the bride, held a reception at her
home. The couple left for Victoria to
spend their honeymoon, and on their
return they will reside in Westmln
ster.
Walker believe the man, that after
hearing a full account of the history
and seeing the letters which were all
in the handwriting which had been
before experts at the trial here, he
(the maglatrate) had a warrant sworn
to and duly signed, and Instructions
were given to the pollce officials to
carry tbis into effect and secure tbe
arrest of Mrs. McWaters, whose residence at Vancouver was known at
headquarters.
The Denouncement.
Then it happened. Yesterday the
Burnaby chief of police, Frederick
Townsend, Constable Parkinson and
Provincial Officer Otway Wilkie, who
.have been working on certain clues,
Informed the magistrate that they
had concluded tbeir Investigations
ahd the upshot ot a lengthy session
in private was that early in the afternoon, a warrant for the arrest of McWaters himself was Issued and a few
minutes afterwards put into effect.
He was arrested and conveved to the
provincial lock-up and will stand a
preliminary hearing tomorrow morning; at half-past ten o'clock at the
Burnaby court, Edmonds.
McWaters has been arrest el on
three serious counts, viz.: Perjury,
sending threatening letters and forgery of one specific letter.
Perjury Charge
Assumes New Phase
(Continued from Page One.)
MONEY TO LOAN
ON MORTGAGES
l
Agreements of Sale Purchased
At Reasonable Rates and Terms.
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
The WHITE HOUSE
Ladies' Mull or Muslin Dresses, in
white and colors, prices from $4.35 up
Ladies' Repp, Shambray and Gingham Dresses, all in good colors
from $3.00 up.
Ladies' Waih Skirt* in white and colors from $1.65 up
A. J. Birtch,
617 Columbia Street
For Up-to-date
RiNTING
P
OO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
'   Estimates given on any kind or job
printing.
Thompson Block. Phone 388.
POHEM1AN
'��� ���     ���        ., ';���
i-aea,    |l'nB the National Anthem.
rest of his wife, whom   he maintain-
Naval Architects Meet.
London, July fi.���The Jubilee meetings of the International congress of
Tsfaval Architects opened here yesterday. The Duke of Connaught welcomed the foreign delegates on behalf of King George, who he said,
charged him to convey his best
'wishes and assurance of his majesty's complete sympathy, as a sailor
with the objects of the delegates.
99
Ifeen ��n*aaift-��ttrtt Am enqatales
^McWaters .has,   ip Burnaby,   made
at all hours, night and day.
Merchant's Dinner fram 11-30
np to 8 o'clock; 25c.
The cafe ia centrally located, being
opposite the C. P. R. station; also B.
C. E. R. station. Electric cars running
to Vancouver, Chilliwack and Steveston leaving opposite the cafe.
LEW  LUND, Proprietor.
Corner of Columbia and Eighth Sts.
Claim to  Riverina.
Melbourne,  July  5.���When  fighting
Sonih Australia's claim to a strip of
territory on   the borders of the state,
the  law department of the state   of
Victoria   discovered   some   important
papers   which   caused    them    to   lay
claim  to the  great part of the rich
Riverina country.   Their claim is not.
however, to be allowed to pass   unchallenged,  and  the  whole   question j
wll   probably  be  fought   out  ln   thej
courts.
"Eat and Be Merry!
Stop starving yourself���stop suffering the pangs of Indigestions-stop
worrying about what you dare and dare not eat,
Eat hearty meals of wholesome food, take
HA-DRU-CO "IspepsiA J*?lETS
and you'll feel like a new person. Sour stomach���heartburn���
occasional Indigestion ��� chronic dyspepsia ��� all yield quickly to
NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets. The properly digested food
restores your strength, your stomach regains its tone, and soon
requires no further aid.
50c. a box.    If your druggist has not stocked them yet send
50c. and we will mail them. 3?
NATIONAL DHUQ ANO CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED. MONTREAL.
.HelaC^.
A
MEMORANDUM
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5 Per Ct. is All the Interest We Charged
For the money to build this house.   Let us loan
you the money to Buy or Build**,
WRITE,  PHONB OR CAM, FOR OUR PI,AN
Canadian Home Investment Company, Limited
KOOM 4, SMITH BLOCK, COLUMBIA  ST,  XEW  WESTMIXSTEIt, B.' C.
New
Westminster
Realty is Good
Investment.
See Us For Snaps
Royal Avenue, near Leopold Pllce,
modern cottage, five rooms. Price
$2900.00. Terms, one-third cash, balance $25 per month.
Oak Street, near Fourth Avenue
car line, new thoroughly modern, five
room cottage. Full sized cement basement with furnace.   See ua at once.
F '���������* ���
.. :     ,'������     i. ���'���
Fourth  Street,  between Third ahd
Fourth Avenues,   flne   building   site.
Only $1600.   One-half cash, balance to
arrange.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696.        622 Columbia street.
For Business or Pleasure Runs
To any tfotat' on the Fraser River lt is a cheap, quick, comfortable
and pleasant ride on the
tee
unci
ite"
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.
New Weatminater, B. C. Phone* L117, R117.  '
A.   BUTTERFIEUD,  ENGINEER IN CHARGE.   Phone 923.
'!���
SNAPf Cheapest Lot ih the business portion of the city; $15,000;
$5000 cash; balance 1 and 2 years.
p>)*m ���Jito" ��e>*'"��y*
McBRlDC & CLARKE
Room 16, Collister Block.
Phone 989.
A WEEK< OF
:ECREA?lON
AND^QLLITY
INCLUSIVE LjCCfffft/    J
Golden Potlatch
An Absolutely Unique Celebration of the Arrival of the
First Golden Treasure
from the Goldfcn North
Some of tbe doings df Potlatcb Week
Aeri.IFIi.rhts Daily, byCurtiss. Ely.nd other.
The Wonderful Hydroplane Traveling by Air.
Land and Sea.
Water Fetes and Sports.
Review ofthe U. S. Battleships.
Daily Historical and Artistic Pageants.
Coronation of King and Queen of the 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 Ellery's and Other Great Bands.
Nightly Dances and Masquerades.
YOU MUST NOT MISS IT
REDUCED RATES ON ALL LINB8--ASK ANY AQENT
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
Prices of rings ranging 75c and up to $400.00.
Chamberlin     ��&&*
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
;#����������������9f ������������ttttt��++*t+ttttt+ttttt+tttt*ttft+<>t
ADVERTISE in the NEWS PAGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1011.
BATTLE Or BALLOTS IN DAILY NEWS CONTEST
WAXING WARMER AS END DRAWS NEAR
The Double Vote Offer Which Closes July 15th at 9 p.m. Creates Much Interest Among
Candidates and Friends- Competitc ri Should Plan Their Work In Advance-No
Chance for the Workers to Lose-Four Dollars Will Get As Many
Votes as Eight Dollars If Turned in During This Period.
DONT OVERLOOK  THIS GOOD OPPORTUNITY
Tke $1750 Auto is on DUplay st T. A. Muir & Co'i. Drug Store.   The $SM PUko Cui be Sees st   tke
Colnmbia Piano Home.   Tke Furniture Set* Can be Seen at Galloway & Lewi��.   The Watches
Can Be  Seen At T. Gifford's Jewelry Store.   The Scholarships Were Purchased
From The Westminster Modern Business School.
Are you going to bo a (/Inner In
tbe Dally News' popularity contest?
You certainly can if you put tn a tew
spare hours each day.
The contestants from ail points
have taken a great interest ln the
special vote offer, and have been
vending In a great many subscriptions and we are assured by the effort that they put forth this week
tbat they will not let the grass grow
under their feet during the last days
of the special offer.
Quiet, steady perseverance wins, so
make up your mind to win and go at
It whole-heartedly, and your standing in the contes]. will increase rap-
Idly.
Get your friends to.help you. Do
not delay. Make every hour count.
Show your friends tbat you are ln
to win by getting out and hustling
They will gladly help you lf you will
a��u them.
ton may bave a number of friends
whom you are unable to see. It is a
splendid plan to write to tbem and
explain tbe contest, and tell them of
tlie special offer and the benefit it
will be to you to get their subscriptions during this double offer period
EXTENSIONS:
Any one who gave you a three or six months' subscription during the first part of tbe contest can now extend this to a year or
more and give you tbe advantage of the extra votes. If you secured three months when such a subscription was worth $500 votes
and tbe subscriber now pays for the rest of the year, or nine months,
it will count you 7500 votes.
An extension from six months to one year will count you 7500
votes.
An extension from six mor to two years will count you the
difference between the oi'&iiial rate for one year and the rate for
two years, or 1600 votes, only during the double vote period.
THIS PRESENT 8PECIAL OFFER OF DOUBLE VOTE8 FOR SUBSCRIBERS CLOSES SATURDAY NIGHT, JULY 15, AT 9 O'CLOCK.
THE CONTEST CLOSES SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, AT 10 P. M.
DO NOT GET THESE DATES CONFUSED.
Standing of Candidates.
Mis Naomi  Rolph    18060
Miss Adele Bllodeau noso
Miss Q. Corrigan     1490
Mrs. Winnie Tait  89900
Nominations for the big automobile Miss Evelyn Cunningham    30270
contest   are   published   below,   and  Miss C.  Boule    ;.,]] 1640
The friend you see today will get  show the growing    interest    in the Mrs. E. Thompson    ,, 4660
enthused, and his enthusiasm will get competition.   Look them through, and Mrs. C. 8. Davies   13490
comeone  interested  in  the race and  see if you cannot   add    that    of    a
you  will soon  have quite a number; friend.
of friends helping you  .secure votes.' ~ ��)v .1...  r����iiv ami  u'��n��  Nr*.-,    , '..'
District No. 3���Ail territory covered
THE ONE BEST OPPORTUNITY
During Daily News
$3,000 Auto Contest
Double Votes on AH Subscriptions
One Year or Over Until
July 15, at 9 p.m.
Of
lis Offer Will Not be Increase
or Repeated at Any Time
During the Contest
lar candidate, but  who have a deep! Westminster city limits.
Interest in tbe contest and will glad- Votes.
ly give their help to the first   candi- Miss Laura Lavery  15800
date asking them. j Miss Ethel  Buckland      2240
Now is the time to see these peo- j Mlgs  Brooks      3840
pie and get their assistance while the
extra vote offer is in vogue,     bom
wait.
Reed th*  Deity   Btory.
Miss Pearl Brlce, Ladner,      1160
Mrs. H. Cooper, Langley,   1240
Mrs. G.  W. Sterling, Le Roche
Landing         1150
......., Mrs. F. E. Herring, Fords Land-
Miss May  Kitsou   10701 lng      "  3gg0
MU* Annie TUr 2840'. Miss  Stewart,  Fraser  MUIb   ....   1540
I MV���� Irene KtckboK     1370i Miss    Kathleen
Do not tall to read the 4��Uy story, ( MIbb  Mary   Eastman    26230
Johnson      1460
as there is something ne* from day i Mlsa
to day that wlll be to your interest.   I ���,       ...   ,,   ,, , ���~o,*,*
Remember! ] Mrs- W. E. Fales  37860
That the double vote offer for sub-1 Miss Ethel Ennls 10610
Bcriptlons closes a week from Satur-j Miss Helen Shaw 14390
day night. | Mr8
During  the   contest   they  are   the!
biggest vote offer which Is going to J
McBride.   Port
No Increase of Votes on Subscriptions of Less Than
One Year
Gulchon    1400
Miss Katie Neilson, South Vancouver    1000
Miss    Annie    Hambrook,   South
Vancouver    1200
Misr Rosy Philcox. Mission   7800
p   Qioriincr <u* J Miss Christie McGregor, Ladner 1500
1 '"" ���������������������������-���  �������������'��, Mlgs Florence Lord, Laduer ....  1000
be given
That yearly subscriptions or more
count twice as much during this
special vote period than at any future
time.
Tell your friends and acquaintances.
If you have a subscription, turn it
in.
Subscriptions will never count for
more than they do right now.
Mrs.  Thompson      "^Miss Ruby  Kirkland, Ladner... 7540
Miss Violet  McGufTen    16980, Miss Maggie Gilchrist, Ladner.. 1270
Miss   Elizabeth   Orr   1240; Miss Lily Burr, Ladner   1000
Mrs. J. E. Insley   31,330  M*88 Vera Gillanders. Ladner .. 1300
i    '     ..                     ���,,.   Miss Emma Chiddeil. Ladner  .. 1000
Miss  Olive  Archibald      755��  Miss Juanlta McClusky, Ladner. 1400
Mrs. R. Collier   2780 Miss Olive Alexander, Sunbury. 1300
Mrs.   L.   MacLean  3100 j Miss Lillian Cogglns. Sunbury.. 1280
Miss   McAdam    1060  Miss Martha Pybus, Ladner 15580
Mrm   _ itr,. rm,'!''^ 1ikon' Ml8S Bdl th FaIk. Westham Island loOu
Mrs. Walter Thompson  ........13520, Mff Q   Doye   ^ Vancouv.erl2690
Miss M. Peterson, 1510 Charles
I Miss Clarice Osborne  14270
Don't fail (o write the name anl
address plainly on blanks sent Into
the office of the Dally News. It will
save delay ln the delivery of papers
..Uninterested Judges.
That      each     candidate      in     the
contest may feel assured of a square
deal, a committee of well-known business men will be selected to act   as i
judges to count the votes and award J
the  prizes  at  the  close of  the contest.
Rules of the Contest.
In addition to the nomination rules;
published  below,  the  following  regulations will govern tho 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 ut 9 p.m. Saturday, August 5. There will positively
be no extension of the time.
2. Votes may not be secured except on subscriptions to the Dally or
Weekly News or by clipping the ballots daily during tho life of the contest.
3. No votes may be transferred
from one candidate to another.
4. Candidates miiBt enter from
the district in which they live. If a
candidate removes from one 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 all subscriptions, old and new, according to
schedule.
7. A subscriber who pays up his
arrears to the News will be allowed
votes according to the s?hedule.
8. No statement made by any
uolicltor, canvasser or agent varying
from the rules set forth will be
recognized by the News.
9. Candidates by accepting tlieir
nomination and lilting votes certify
their agreement and these and an--
other published conditions of the
contest.
10. The contest management c-r the
News reserves the right to settle any
controversies which arlBe during the
Miss Mabel Purvis
6890
District No
west  side  of
Sapperton.
Mis   Sinclair      1290
2���All territory east of
Sixth  street,  including
St., Vancouver      1000
Mrs. Kennedy, Fraser Mills  1000
Miss Helga Johnson, 1761 Fifth
Ave. East, Vancouver 1000
Mrs. E. W. Money, Burquitlam.. 1000
Miss Grace Morrison, Edmonds.25600
Mrs. W.T. McGilvray, Chilliwack 9450
Miss Hosana Beveridge    1620! Miss Huff, Chilliwack   7720
Miss Florence McLeod       21550! Miss Ethel McCabe. Chilliwack  .2500
...      K^
Miss  Bell  Hood      1850! Miss K. Smith, Abbotsford      1220
.,,���   ,,    ,,,,,.       .���.. Miss EITie Wooler, Abbotsford  ..1560
MISS     HI.      Elley            1.140 '.., w ,, ���       ,,       ,, ,    ,nrm
Miss May Musgrave, Earls Road 1051
M.   Elley      1340
Miss Helen C. Day   28020
Mrs. Poingdestre    10000
Miss Genevieve Drlscoll   7050
Miss  Katie  Muir      7420
Miss  Hazel  Kenny      1210
MIsb Vera Gilley    7000
Miss  Winnie  Keary    1200
Miss  Marie  Morrow      1200
Miss Lillian Jenkins   91020
Miss  Ruby  Fletcher    11320
Miss Ruth Robinson   13050
Miss   Rogers     1680]MiS8 Natalie
Miss  Daisy  Dawo      1670! City ...
Miss Gertrude Voigt,  East    Colllngwood    2700
Miss Murray, Central Park    1070
Miss White, Port Kells    1800
Miss    Mary    Peierman,    Fraser
Mills   12080
Miss Martha Nelson, Coquitlam. 1560
Miss Georgia McLean, Coquitlam 1000
Miss   Fitzgerald,   Huntingdon...  1340
Miss White, Cloverdale    2500
Miss   Hutchlna.   Milner      1240
Miss Gladys Slack, Hatzic  1000
Reuleau,    Mission
 1200
Miss Kathleen We sh      1850   Vera Coulter, Langley
.32000
The Prizes. MlfWV    "   ��� ���
Eleven In all. Two grand prizes and nine district prizes will be
divided  into  the  three  districts as follows:
The Candidate receiving the greatest number of votes in the
three districts combined will be awarded the $1750 McLaughlin
Buick touring car, to be seen at T. A. Mulr's drug store, Columbia St.
The candidate receiving the most votes in the remaining three
districts will be awarded the $500 piano. This piano was purchased
from the Columbia piano house and is on display at their store, Uie
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
$96 each.
Three handsome furniture sets worth $75 each purchased from
Galloway & 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.
The District
In order to give every candidate an equal chance to become
the pessessor of one of these valuable prizes the territory has been
divided  Into three districts as follows:
District 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 tho Daily and Weekly
News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
Daily News Schedule of Votes
Daily News by Carrier-
Three months, $1.00 500 votes
Six months, $2.00   1,500 votes
Twelve months, $4.00 4,000 votes
Two years, $8.00   10,000 votes
Three  years, $12.00    20,000 votes
Four years, $16.00   40,000 votes
Five years, $20.00    80,000 votes
For ten years subscription to the
will allow 250,000 votes.
For ten years subscription to the
will allow 200,000 votes.
Dally News by mall���
Six months, $1.50  1,500 votes
Twelve months, $3.00 4,000 votes
Two years, $6.00  10,000 votes
Three years, $9.00   20,000 votes
Four years. $12,00   40,000 votes
Five years,  $15.00   80,000 votes
Daily News by carrier at $40.00, wo
Dally News by mall, at $30.00, we
WEEKLY  NEW8 8CHEDULE 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 votes
For ten years subscriptions to the Weekly News at $10.00 we will give
15,000 votes.
The Above Schedule
of Votes Doubled Until
JULY 15th, at 9 p.m.
Address all communications to the Contest
Manager, care of Daily News. FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1011.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PASS IBVMI.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westmln-
ster���Take notice that I, Dorothy
Fry, of Seattle, Wash., occupaUon
married woman, intend to apply for
permlaslon to purchase tbe following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted aboJt
one mlle east of Theodoala lake, at
T. L. 31502, thence east SO chains,
thence north 80 chalni. thence west
SO chains, thence south 80 chains to
point of commence, and containing
4i40 acres more or less.
DOROTHY FRY.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 10, 1911.
NEW W38TMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Weetmin-
ster.-Take notice that I, W. E. Fry,
of Seattle, Wash., occupation broker,
intend to apply for permission to
purchase tbe following described
lands:
Commencing at a pest planted about
one mlle east of Theodosia lake, at T.
L. 31582, thence 81 chains west, tbence
80 rh��ina narth. ihence 80 chains eas;,
theace 80 chains south to point of
commencement, and containing 640
acres more or less.
W. E. FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May 19, 1911.
The cheque of the succeasful tenderer will be beld as security, or part
security, for the due fulfilment of tbo
contract to be entered Into.
The 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 advertisement without authority from the
Department will not be filial t��r. it.)
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Weatminater.���Take notice that I, R. B. Francis, of Vancouver, occupation merchant. Intend to apply for permission
to purchase tbe following described
lands:
Commencing at a poat planted
about one mlle east of T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 cbalns. tbence west 8 0 chains,
thence north 80 chaina to point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or leas.
R. B. FRANCIS,
Dancan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
NEW WESTMIN8TER LAND DISTRICT���District o: New Weatminater���Take notice tbat I, A. L. Dwar,
ot Vancouver, occupation banker, Intend to apply for permission to pur-
case the following described lands:
Commencing at a poat planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32464,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
(tbence east 80 chains to the point of
commencement and containing 640
.acres more or less.
i. A. L. DWAR,
;' Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
Way 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���Dlatrict cf
COAST���Take notice that I, George
Osborn, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation carpenter, intend to apply    for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:    Commencing at   *
poat planted 10 chaina north of the
southeast corner of lot   111,   tbence
east 60 chains, thence south 60 chaina,
tbence west 60 chains, tbence nortb
60 chains, containing 360 acrea.
GEORGE OSBORN,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 13th, 1111.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict ot
Coast���Take notice tbat I,  Emma
Dick, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation
married woman, Intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described  lands:    Commencing at a
post planted at tbe southeast corner
of W. P.  S.  142,    thence   east   80
chains, thence north 40 chains, tbence
west   80   chains, tbence   south    40
chains to point   of   commencement,
containing 320 acres more or leas.
EMMA DICK,
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April 12th, 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, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to point of commencement and containing 640 acrea more
or less.
H. M. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict o
Coast���Take notice that 1, Christopher Rowland, of Vancouver, B. C, oc
cupation broker, Intend to apply for
permission to purchaae the following
described lands: Commencing at 3
poat planted at tbe southwest corner
of T. L. 40884, thence west 40 chains,
theace north 20 chains, thence weat
40 chains, tbence nortb 60 chains,
tbence east 60 cbalns, thence south
40 chaina, thence east 29 chains,
thence south 40 cbalns, containing
480 acres.
CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND,
Boone Kerlin, Agent
Dated  April  16th,  1911.
WESTMINSTER    LAND    DIS-'
PHICT���District of New  Westmln-
COAST LAND blSTRICT���District of
Coast���Take notice that I, Agneo
Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, occupaUon
married woman, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at ,->
post planted at tho northeast corner
ot lot  380,  tbence  west  80    chains,
  thence north 80 chains, thence east
B. C.-Take notice that Harry I �� chains, thence south 40 chains
, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation ��e����e. ea,t 40t ?hPmi.?t1u* B0Uth
er, IntendB to apply for permls- <��� ch��ln��. containing 480 acres more
to purchase the following   dea- ����� ���������� AQNEg mcK
JBommeacIn* at a port planted at a I iSTini"^ *'""*
point on the westerly ahora ot Qreen1    D>t<a Apr" wl>' ""'
lake, which point is    situate    about ���"
���Uty (60) chaina south-weatorly from COABT LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict
the northerly end of the aald Oreen Jf Coaat���Take notice that I, George
lake, thence west 40 chaina, thence Howard Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, eo-
south 40 chains, thence aaat 40 chains cupation real estate, intends to apply
more or less to the shore of Oreen for permission to purchase the fol-
take, thence northerly fallowing the ,*wln* d.MC1ribt,d. ****** Commencing
Mhon of Gren lake M tte point of " * ^W*r2^fS025J?
commencement, containing one him- .-Si^M^&^JliSftS
dred and sixty  (160)  acre, more or, &K! ^J^&i *%��M2&2
WATER NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
licence ln the Burnaby Division of
New Westminster district.
(a). Tbe name, address and occupation of the applicant���C. E.Cotch-
ing, Burquitlam, B. C.  rancher.
(b). The name of the lake, stream
or source (if unnamed, the descrrlp-
Uon ls)���Unnamed, running through
northwest and southwest portions of
block 8, Burnaby.
(c). Tbe point of division���About
100 feet from Hamilton road on southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(d). Tbe quantity of water applied
for (ln cubic feet per second)���1-10
cubic foot por second.
(e).The character ot the proposed
works���Hydraulic ram and pipe.
(f). Tbe premises on which the
water is to be used (describe same)
���Southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(g). Tho purposes for which the
water le to be used���Domestic and
agricultural.
(k). This notice waa posted on the
12th day ot June, 1911, and application will be made to the commissioner on the 14th day of July, 1911,
at 2:30 p. m.
(I). Glvo the names and addresses
of any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands are
likely to bo affected by the proposed
works, eitber above or below the outlet���Mr. Rowe, Johnson, road. Burquitlam. B. C; Mr. White, Hamilton
road; Mr. Freeman Bunting, Gunn
road.
C. E. COTCHINO,
Burquitlam, B. C.
TOWN OF NATAL ^-_
IN THI8 PROINCE
BUSINESS DIRECTOR
DR. C. GORDON HEWITT,
Dominion Entomologist, say*.
refanug to the infantile death tate from intestinal
iiscaat* sad diarrhoea tpread by the house fly, ha
Wieve�� that th* ao-callad harmleaa fly ia yearly
cauiiagthe death oi thousand* oi iofanU, u well ai
spreading lbs garni of typhoid fever.
WILSON'S
Fly Pads
ire the only thing that will rid your
house of these dangerous pests.
J. NEWS0ME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
WfcV-
less.
HARRY TINN
Thomas Greer, Agent.
"Dated April 22, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take  notice   that   I,  James
A. Forrester, of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, occupation broker,    Intends    to
JM��ply for permission to' purchase thai Coast���Take notice that I, Hannah
following described lands: Commenc-fBuehler, 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 chalnB,
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.
ing  at a  post planted at the northwest  corner  of  the Green  Point  In-
���dlan reserve, thence weat 40 chains,
thence north  80  chains, thence east
40 chains, thence    south 80    chains,
^containing 320 acres mora or less.
JAMES ADAM FORRESTER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent
Dated April 19th, 1911.
chains to lake shore, thence following lake shore in southwesterly direction to point of commencement, containing 320 acres more or less.
GEORGE HOWARD DICK.
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April 16th, 1*11.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, C. John-
���aon, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan,
occupation carpenter, Intends to apply
for permission to purchaae the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the southeast side
of the south end of Read Island an 1
at the northeast coiner of T. L. 37502
thence west 80 chains, tbence north
40 chains, thence east 80 chains,
theace south 40 chains, containing
320 acres mure or less.
CHARLES JOHNSON,
Bert Warren, Agent
Hated April 10th, 1911.
DEPARTMENT OF RAILWAYS AND
CANALS, CANADA.
HUDSON BAY RAILWAY.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for construction of Hudson Bay Railway," wlll be received at this office,
until IG o'clock on Tuesday, the lst
of August, for a section of about 185
COAST LAND DISTRICT���DlBtrict of  miles   from   Pas  Mission  to  Thicket
Coast���Take notice that I, James Portage.
Walker, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan Plans, specifications and form of
occupation broker, Intends to apply | contract to be entered Into can bo
for permission to purchase the fo'.- seen on and after Wednesday, May
lowing described lands: Commencing 31, at the office of the Chief Engineer
at a post planted 20 chains west of of the Department of Railways
the southeast corner of lot 117 Cortez and Canals, Ottawa, and at the office
Island, thence north 80 chains, thenco of the Chief Engineer of the Hudson
east 80 cliains, thence south 60 Bay Railway, Winnipeg, at which
chains to salt water, thence following places forms ot tender may be ob-
shore line in southwesterly direction  talned.
to northeast corner of Squirell Cove Parties tendering will be required
Indian reserve, thence west 20 chains to accept the fair wages schedule pre-
to  point of commencement, contain-, pared or to be prepared by the Do-
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice tbat 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 north of T. L. 916 on
the west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence west 80 cbalns, 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.
214 Sixth Avenue.
Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
SAGE TEA WILL
Restore Faded and Gray Hair
to Natural Color���Dandruff
'    Quickly Removed,
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict ot New Westminster.���Take notice that I, Jamea
Fergus O'Connor 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 tbe west shore of Haslam Lake,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains
thenee 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.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT.���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, James
Charles Wood, of Nortli 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 chaina
to point of commencement, and containing 640 actes more or less.
JAMES CHARLES WOOD,
O'Gerle,  Agent.
Dated June (ith, 1911.
There is nothing new about the Idea
nf nsi uk snge for restoring the color of
the hair. Our m-pst-grandmothers kept
their lock* soft dark nnd gloxHy by
lining a "sage tea." Whenever their
hair fell out or took on s dull, faded or
streaked appearance they made a brew
of sage leaves and applied it to their
hair, with wonderfully beneficial effect.
Nowadays we don't huve to resort to
old-time, tiresome methods of gathering
the herbs nnd making the tea. This is
done by skillful chemists better than we
could do it ourselves, and all we hare to
do Is to call for the rendy-mode product.
Wyeth's Snge snd Sulphur Hnir Remedy, containing snp<> in tbe proper
strength, with the addition of sulphur,
nnother old-time scalp remedy.
The manufacturers   of   this   remedy
authorize druggist* to sell It under guarantee that the money will be refunded if \
it falls to do exactly as represented.
This preparation Is offered to the
rublic st fifty cents a bottle, and is
recommended and sold by sit druggists
Special Agents, D. S. Curtis and
H. Ryall . i   ,  ,
New Michel. July >.���The meeting called by the board of trade to select a name for tbe town and to discuss Incorporation, was very largely
attended.
The chair was taken by President
McCool, G. G. Meikle. in a brief
speech, showed tbe disadvantages
owing to tbe numerous names used to
designate this locality. The C. P. R.
calls the place Natal, the postoffice
New Michel, while tbe G. N. R. uses
the name Michel. Thia causes a great
amount of confusion ln business circles, and it waa to remedy this and
agree on a name acceptable to a majority of the people tbat the meet-
ins had been callled.
A vote waa taken, and Natal having by far the largest number of supporters, was put to a show of hands
and unanimously declared to be tbe
future name of the town.
Tbe next proceeding was tbe opening of the discussion on the incorporation of Natal. Various details arising from the proposal were discussed
before the meeUng adjourned.
CONSIDINE TO HELP
DEVELOP IRELAND
JO ARD Of TRADE���NEW WBST-
minster Board of Trade meets ln tne
board room. City. Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of each montn;
fuarterly meeting on the intra
Thursday of February, May, August
1 and November, at ��� p.m. Annual
! meetings on the tbfrd Thursday of
February. New members may bo
proposed and elected nt any montn
Ip or quarterly mmUim. O. tL
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
Dublin, July 6.���"Big Tlm" Sullivan, like bis friend Richard Croker, ia
going to take a hand In the. Industrial r'evelnnrnent of Ireland.
Charles Dolan, the "Sinn Fein" ambassador who has just returned to
Ireland after a two year's tour In
North and South America, has the
big man's assurance of financial assistance towards any industrial
scheme tbat is calculated to benefit
tbe old country.
Dolan's idea inclines to the establishment of a big boot factory somewhere in the west of Ireland, where
the latest American machinery would
be installed and expert American
workmen Introduced to control lt.
Ninety-nine per cent of the boots
worn ln Ireland are Imported, and lt
is felt that a native factory, besides
giving considerable employment,
would prove a great financial success.
"Big Tlm" and his partner, J. W.
Considlne, have promised to look Into
tbe scheme during their forthcoming
trip through Ireland.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE, NO. 27���
The regular meetings of tbla lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth street*,
���very Monday evening ai t o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend. George Adams, NO.; W.
C. Coatham, P.O., recording secretary; J. W. MacDonald, financial
secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STICWELL CLUTE, barrlater-a*
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, Xew Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS A JOHN-
ston, barristers aad solicitors;
Westminster Trust Block, Columbia
street, New Westminster. W. 3
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds, Adam 8
Johnston.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE A
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitor*
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and S
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenile streets; Vancouver offlces, Wll/lams building, 41 Granville street P. C. Wade. K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, G. B.
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
atreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FREEMAN    BUNTING,    ROOM    St
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box ����4.
FISH   AND GAME.
AYLING A SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Deaa Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
a^uDiTORAMPACCOUI^^
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LAND   DIS I
TRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notise that I, J. I. Dwa-,'
of Vancouver, occupation    merchant, I
intend  te  apply  for    permission    to
purchase    the   following     described
lands: !
Commencing at a post planted
abottt one mile east of T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake.
thence east 80 chains, thence nort'i
80 chains, thence west RO chains, I
thence south 80 chains to the point ot
commencement, and containing G4U
acres more or less.
J. I. DWAR.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
lng 480 acres more or less.
JAMES WALKER,
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated Aprii Oth, 1911.
partment of Labor, which    schedule
will form part of the contract.
Contractors are requested to bear
in mind, that tenders will not be considered unless made strictly ln ac-
MEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS- j cordance with the printed forms, and
TRIST���District, of New Westmln-1 in the case of firms, unless there are
eter, B.C.���Take notice that Charles attached the actual signature, the
Evelyn Falkner, of Vancouver, B. C, nature of the occupation, and place
occupation clerk, intends to apply for | of residence of each member of the
permission to purchase the following  firm.
described lands: Commencing at a An accepted bank cheque for tho
post planted at northeast 'point of sum of $200,000.00 made payable to
unchartered island, tlience following the order of the Minister of Railway*
tbe shore to point of commencement,
containing three acres more or less,
and Canals must accompany each ten
der, which sum  wlll be  forfeited if
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lots 7 and 8, Block 11, Steveston. I
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, ln a dally newspaper published ln
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry   Office,   New Westminster, B.C.. June 19th, 1911.
Sealed Tenders addressed to tho
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Publlc 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 �� I tei
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 the
Honorable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to ten per cent. (10) of
the amount of the tender, which will
be forfeited if the person tendering
decline to enter into a contract when
called upon to do so, or fail to complete the work contracted for. if the
tender be not accepted the cheque
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 wlll not be paid for
this advertisement if they insert it
without authority from the Department.
about   two   miles   south   of   Pender the party tendering declines entering
Harbor at Point Francis, and about  into contract for the work, at    the
150 feet southwest from lot 997, and
:200 feet southeast from lot 2792.
CHARLES EVELYN FALKNER...
May 29th, 1911.
rates stated in the offer submitted.
The cheques thus sent ln will be
returned to the respective contractors
whose tenders are not accepted.
Phone 699. P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Weatmlnster Trust Building.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.    P. O. Box 345.
Office. Front St, Foot of Sixth.
Stop the teaks
inYourCoalBill
Us:e a Gurney-Oxford
range and cave 20 per cent.
cf your coal bill.
The "Chancellor" shown
here ij the finest steel range
made by thc well known
Gurney - Oxford Company.
There'S no better to be had
in the country. Made in
more styles and sizes than
any steel range on the market, with every late device
for economy and convenience.
Material is the best to be
had, inside and out. With
or without reservoir on
either end. Guard on ash
door. Braced oven bottom.
Drop door On warming closet. Divided oven flue, to
insure even baking. Broiler top. Thermometer on
oven door if desired. Made
for coal cr wood. Besides
these special features���
VThe OXFORD V
^ECONOMIZERS
will Lrcp j^ur Fire iolai st lowest possible
cul (or furl. Mill sue sl least 20 per ceil.
of ths cost ynii row ose snd wiil (she til
caking odor* up tbe chimney.
You'll a.ivi1 money every day you
uso a Gurney-Oxfdrd. And always get
more* satisfactory results frum your
cooking.
l^et i:s demonstrate to ycu tho
" Economiccr," n:id tho other Gurney-
Oxford points of superiority. Bee how
perfect a good range can he. Wo wiU
also show you other Gurney-Oxford
stoves and ranges for even* purpose and
for anv kind of fuel. On display on
our floor* nil the time.
Get acquainted with the best
known. bMt liked stoves and ranges in
4rft Canada. Am) do M sow���for tbe good
of your pocket book.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.|
681  Columbia Street.
ft
yrKWOgBPiAj*hv a_ J^y^wmj'wg
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's Offlce, Columbia St.
NEW   WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
Time Tims
of of
Arrival: Closing:
SO:00���United Statea Tla C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:00
8:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:09
13:00���Vancouver via B. C. 15. R.
(daily  except  Sunday).. 11: IS
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16.00
8:00���Victoria  via B.  C.  E. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:00
13:00���Victoria  via  B.  C.  E. R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.45
16:16���United States via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All points east and Europe   (daily)  8:30
22:30���All points east and Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills     (dally     except
Sunday)  8:30
20:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (dally     eicept
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coquitlam   (daily except
Sunday)       8:30
13:00���Central Park and Edmonds    (dally    except
Sunday)       11.15
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)  13:30
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00��� Ladner.     Port     Oulchon,
Westham Island   14:30
10:00���Annlevllle.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via     G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-
(daily except Sunday). 14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday. Thursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       ..14:0O
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake (daily except Sunday  16:00
10:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc, (dally except Sunday)    23:00
16:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine    (daily    except
Sunday)  9:46
16:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday 9:45
11:30���Chilliwack,    Milner,    Mt
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter,   Shortreed,   Upper
Sumas,   Surrey Centre.
'        Cloverdale.        Langley
Prairie,       Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster,       Clover
Valley, Coghlan, via B.
I   '        C. E. R.  (daily except
Sunday)    8:30
i*. >
PAGE EIGHT
I ^
THE DAILV NEWS.
FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1911.
ANDERSON
& LUSBY.
City News
The Painters' Local 4!��5 will hold
a picnic tomorrow aj White Rock.
For sprint plants and cut flowers
phone Davies and Son,, florists. Phone
897. **
St. Andrew's Presbjrtqrian Sunday
schools wlll picnic July 14 at Stanley
park.
Follow the crowd to Sapperton on
Saturday for the Baliqoral vs. Alerts
baseball championship match.       ������
Repairing neatly and promptly
done by James McMilliam at Sinclair's
ahoe store. **
The funeral will take place today
of Mrs. Annie Laura Campbell, widow
of the late James Campbell, who .lied
on Wedneaday night. Mrs. Campbell
was born at Maple Ridge 52 years
ago,, and leaves a family of five sons
and four daughters. The Interment at
the Roman Catholic cemetery will be
preceded by a requiem mass at St.
Peter's church. Death took place at
her residence, 1602 Fourth street.
Everybody's going to the baseball
contest on Saturday at Sapperton
when the Balmorals and Alerts face
each other ln the game of the season. ������
Six lots on Eighth avenue, all
cleared, no stumps. $750 each; terms,
one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
When the
Fire Bell
. Your flrst thought "Is th*t my home
on flre." Why worry; Jake out a policy In one of tho quick settlement
eompanlea which I represent.
Mr. and Wrs. A. If. Wastell ara
visitors ln the city. Mr. Wastell is
manager of the B. C. Packers' assoclat-
tion at Alert Bay.
i
New list of modern houses for sale;.
Terms    reasonable.     See    our   list.
White. Shiles ft Co, 628 and 746 Co.
lumbia street. *���
The magnificent McLaughlln-Bulck
automobile, to be given away by tht
Daily News, Is to be seen in the window at T. A. Mulr's drug store, Columbia street. Full particulars on
page alx. ���    ������
The Public
Supply Stores
PICNIC SEASON
Has Arrived
months nt 7 por cent    White. sh^e8|S&V6     VOlirSGlf     tllG
& Co., 628 and 746 Columbia St
James  McMilliam,
late    of    Carnarvon
streets,  has remov
shoe store, where.he
see all his old customers
the   shoemaker,
and    McKenzie i
A. W. McLeod
sttmEasmmt
urns
We are selling
our entireustock
of Daisy churns
At Cost
Now is the time
to make ������ u r
purchase '^ffijle
they are cheap.
JAMES & McCLfJGHAN
553 Front Street
trouble and worry
�����S hfiS of cooking for them
by taking along
This evening an important meeting �� ij
of the B. C. Lacrosse association will SOUlC      Ol     OUr     COlU
be held in the board of trade room,
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
Columbia street, at eight o'clock, under the presidency of Nels Nelson.
The report from Victoria Officials
who refereed' the league match last
Saturday will be considered, and arrangements completed for the ensuing engagement ln this city on July
15.
We have buyers for several good
building lots in west end and want a
few good listings to submit. Reid,
Curtis & Dorgan, 706 Columbia St. ��fc
Eight lots, including double corner,
situate on Nanaimo street. Price
|54f)(>. Will sell en bloc or singly.
White, Shiles & Co., 628 and 746 Columbia street. ������
Wood !     Wood !     Wood !   Call and
secure our special rices on  ten  load
orders  ot   kltn  dried   fire  wood.     The
beat wood ln tlie world.    Walsh Sash
& Door Factory.    Phone 413. '
Wood '. Wood I Wood '. Call and
secure our special prices on ten load
orders of kiln dried lire wood. The
best wood in the world. Walsh Sash
& Door Factory.    Phone 413. **
Order Eastern Star.���The Rev.
Willis G. Engls, most worthy grand
patron, Grand Rapids, Mich., will arrive in the city July 23, and will
organize this local chapter on Monday, July 24. All chapter members
please take notice. Mrs. W. A. Gilley.
W. M. elect. *��
Brotherliood of Owls meets first
and third Fridays in Eagles' Hall. Applicants and prospective members ate
requested to attend the meetings.
Executive, E. S. Law; secretary, Sam.
Donnley. *���*
E. J. Boughen
Architect and Builder
See me about your new house.
HOMES FOR SALE.
Room 5 Trapp Block.
Phones 715 and 537.
���+U-
You Auto
See our line of
Toilet Articles
Tooth, hair, nail, shaving anl
cloth brushes, face creams and
lotion sof all kinds. Shaving
requisites, etc., etc.
AT
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.. .441 Columbia St.
New Weatminater. B.C.
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
���q
Blackie Spit
The demand for lots at this high-class summer resort has exceeded our most sanguine expectations.
Many prominent Westminster people have secured lots and will erect
summer  houses the^e this year.
Only those who have visited Blackie Spit can appreciate its
many advantages. The unobstructed view from every lot, the wide
sandy bathing beach, safe boating, large lots, pure spring water,
available for ��very lot, and the transportation marks Blackie Spit'
as an Ideal seaside summer homesite.
Prices Reasonable
Terms Moderate
For full particulars call or 'phone
ESTAEU1HED
F.J. Hart& Co., Ltd-
Smith's
Friday Bargain List
*
First Friday during the Big Sale will
be one pf record Bargains* We cannot here give space to every item for
this record day of value giving. You
can feel assured that there are many
eye-openers awaiting you here, such
as are seen only at Smith's.
��� ��
SHOP EARLY AND AVOID THE RUSH
Dresses, Rush Prices for Friday
Women's one-piece Dresses', made with "V" shape!
yoke of pin t ucked contrasting; color, a deep
band of same at bottom of skirt; with belt, cuffs
and collar to match. In shades of tan and white,
blue and white, and mauve and white; regular to
$3.50.    Friday Bargain, each  I��&��
Waist Bargains for Friday
Women's Waists In Peter Pan Plain and Shirt-
.waist Styles; shades of black and white dot, blue
and white dot, and white and blue; regular 75c
Values   Friday Bargain, each    50c
Apron*, for Quick Selling
Women's Print Aprons; in blue and white and
black and white; fun style; very special values,
regular  35c   aad 40c.   Friday Bargains, each ...25c
Corset Cover Special
-Women's Corset Cover, of Fine Lawn All-over
Embroidery and Fine Nainsook; handsomely trimmed with vai. laoes, tucklngs and embroideries.
Regular   V .00 Friday   Bargain   each    75c
Women's Parasols at
Worth While Savings
(All   One-Third Off.
Plain and Fancy Silk Cotton and Silk Mixed; fine
English makes, handles assorted In many new
styles.    Buy   now at this saving.
doves Reduced
.Women's Fine Lisle Gloves; extra strong thread.
In shades of tan, champagne, grey, navy, white
and black; valuo regular to 50c. Friday Bargain,
per pair .. 25c
Hose Special Priced
Women's Plain. Lisle and Fancy Cotton Hose; fine
lisle finish. Full range of wanted shades; values to
oTiC. ~ Friday ' Bargain,   2   pair   for    45c
Muslins and Ginghams
(8 Yards for SOc.)
You will have to get here early If you world
share ln these wonderful values. The lot consists
of muslins, ginghams and prints; light and medium shades; widths about 28 Inches. These are
exceptional    values.
Staple List of Many
Big Inducements
Sheets; size 68x80, made of heavy Kngiish cotton,
hemmed ready for use; regular $1.75. Friday Bargain,   per   per $1.50
Pillow Slips, Special Values
Friday   Bargai n 35c Par Pair.
Made of Heavy Pillow Cotton; hemstitched ond
��� plain; sizes 4 0 and 42 Inches. Extra Special. Friday  Bargain,    per   pair    35c
Brown Turkish Towels
Size 10x35 inches; good weight. Friday Hargaln.
per pair 25e
Bed Spreads
..Heavy White Grecian; hemmed ends, full size;
regular   $1.25. Friday  Bargain, each    $1.00
Sheetings
Pure Full Bleached Cotton; 72 inches wide, good
weight and weave; value 35c. Friday Bargain,
per   yard    25c
Madras Muslin
(Extra   Special) ���
.41-48-inch Cream Madras; in many good patterns:
values  35c.  Friday  Bargain,  per yard    25c
Curtain Muslin, Big Bargains
Fancy Colored Curtain Muslins; light and dark
shades; values to 20c. To clear, Friday Bargain    10c
Store Closes
at 5 o'clock.
wmsmm co.<,
^i i^iixri'rEE*\^*a**���****^
Saturdays
9.30
The American
Hair Dressing
Parlors
Hair  Dressing,   Face   Massage,  Scalp
Treatment, Hair Shampoo.
618 Seventh Avenue, off 8lxth 8treet,
New Westminster, B. C.
LIBERAL CONVENTION
A convention representing the Liberals of Hritish Columbia will be held
ln the city of Vancouver commencing
Aug. 30, 1911.
Each provincial  constituency ls en-
i titled to send ten delegates for eacli
member  which  such   constituency  is
I entitled to elect to tho legislature.
New Westminster
C. J.  MclNTOSH,
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
JOHN OLIVER,
Secretary-
President.
Interurban Time Table
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH. ���
Trains leave New Westminster for  Vancouver,  6,  6:46,  and  every
fifteen minutes thereafter until 11 p. m.
SUNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 6, 7, 8 and every
fifteen minutes until 11 p. m.
FREIGHT   EXPRE88  8CHEDULE.
Express cars leave New Westminster for Vancouver   at   7:20   a.m.,
11:20 a.m., and 3:20 p.m.
LULU ISLAND, EBURNE-WESTMIN8TER 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.
SUNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave     New Westminster for Vancouver at 8 a.m. and everv
hour thereafter up to 11 p. m.
NEW   WESTMINSTER-CHILLIWACK BRANCH.
To Chilliwack and all way points���Leave    New    Westminster    9:00
a.m��� 1:05,  4:05  and 6:10 p.m. '
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
.% *
if
\
ADERVTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS

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