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The Daily News Jun 27, 1911

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LIFE INSURANCE
Ife Represent Reliable Companies.
MITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER
" ifr -iujiiiiw
IZSut
���  ������
immct
���Mi
Prompt Settlement ef Loes^V*
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
��L-��* *"T7.";. -.���.i'iaM
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NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.. TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENT8.
PROBLEM
STIRS CITY COUNCIL
1PUN UNITED COLLECTION
FOR WHITE PLAGUE FIGHT
HLL ADHERE TO PROPOSAL FOR
ADVERTISING POSITION ��� ALDERMEN WISH TO KNOW WHY
HE STILL ACTS.
It an auditor employed by the city
of Westminster, and If so, who holds
the position ? This question was
asked by a number of members of the
city council at the weekly meeting
beld yesterday  evening.
The query cropped up after the following motion   by    Alderman    Fred j The> mayor, the clergy of the city, with
Local Society Joins in Movement for
Provincial Effort on Behalf of
Consumptives.
Tbe Anti-Tuberculosis society proposes to co-operate with other socle-
ties having similar objects ln this
province to secure an uniform collection on some day In September next
on behalf of Tranquille sanatorium,
and other' agencies which seek to
check tuberculosis in British Columbia.
Wltb this end in view a committee
was apooif ted at the meeting yesterday over which Mayor Lee presided.
Lynch had been duly moved and seconded: "Applications for the appolnt-
G. D. Brymner and D. S. Curtis were
appointed to complete the details, and
ment of wS^Or. thl. ol^l| JB/iJ.,*��effi��^ " a"an6
be advertised and must be ln by July      The meetlng wag wel, attended, and
1B" , .the prOposal^or a general collection,
Alderman Bryson, ln the course of: which the mayor strongly supported,
a lengthy statement, maintained Mr. < reCeived hearty support. The society
Moses B. Cotsworth was appointed by j intends to educate the public to the
the provincial government   to   audit ,need of unlted actl(m on the gubJect
the city's books for the year 1909 and
for that year only. What the aldermen wanted to know was who appointed that man auditor for 1910 ?
Mayor Lee answering the question,
said that Mr. Cotsworth had been appointed in the right and legal manner, and his appointment had only
lapsed on the ninth of the present
month.
Alderman   Bryson  contended
Dr. Fagan, provincial health officer,
gave an address on tbe work of the
Tranqulllp sanatorium.
JUDGE HOWAY AND POLICE.
Criticizes    Manner    of    Investigation
Into Attault Cate.
His Honor Judge Howay, sitting in
j the county court yesterday scored the
__________________^_^_^_^^_      ,that: local police officials for failing to have
the provincial government appointee. m&ie furtber Inquiry into the assault
had been more than an auditor. He caBe jn which a half breed, Harry
had occupied the role of investigator, | Campbell, stood charged with having
with full powers to put witnesses on done grievous bodily harm to another
oath, and to cross-examine them. Indian in this city on March 25    The
Alderman Johnston was strongly ln case wnlch had been po8tponed four
favor of declaring the position vacant, tlme8 0wing t0 ti,e Berious injuries
and advertising for an auditor. He BUBtalned by the assaulted man, who
had no doubt that If Mr. Cotsworth, wag ln the hoBpItal wlth broken armg
applied for the position he would be and other fractures, was the cause ot
elected by those who had appreciated these 8tr0ng words from the bench
his work for this city. One thing j From the mass of evidence adduced
which would of course have to be lt wa��� plain that an aB8aU|t had beeu
made plain in the event of Mr. Cots-1 committed by someone, but his honor
worth being reappointed, that, he ] wag convinced after listening atten-
would simply audit the corporation's t|veiy to each wItne8g tbat the
books, and not suggest as he had | prisoner In the dock was not the man
done In the past, what alterations the! who had inflated thoge injuries, and
civic authorities should make, or ln ] discharged him from custody
any wny take upon himself the duties j "The police ought to have carried
of director. | their"   Investigations    to    a    greater
Alderman Bryson said that if he length than thev appear to me to
was any Judge of the auditor, he did, have done ln the case. That the
not think Mr. Cotsworth would ap-: prosecutor was badly done up bv
ply for the position. Personally he some 0ne who has not been found 'l
would not  vote that he be re-elected j am positive." said Judge Howay, "and
RACIAL OUTBREAK
IN AllEGHANIES
8ERIOU8 DISTURBANCES IN WE8T
VIRGINIA ��� CAMP QUARRELS
DEVELOP INTO VENDETTA-
MILITARY ARC  8UMMONED.
Eikins, W.V., June 27.���A serious
racial war has commenced at Weaver,
a few miles south of this clty. Reports brought here last night are to
the effect tbat the rising is perhaps
to be a long drawn out one. Bad blood
has been seething for some time past
between thc Italians and tne Amerl.
cans in the various camps at Weaver,
and this came to a bead yesterday
when a dastardly attack was made by
some of the foreigners on a party, of
Virginians. Four are reported dead,
and a large number mortally Injured.
The sheriff froa. Eikins and posses
of armed Tutu ?I_���e gone out, and this
Is thought by to be tbe beginning of
a series of hand to hand battles.
Military officials bave been notified
and Washington has likewise been apprised of the rising. New developments are awaited every moment and]
this city is in a ferment.
AUSTRALIAN PREMIER
NOT SEEKING HONORS
Declines to Appear at Universities for
Degrees  Given  to   Visiting
Statesmen.
when the,time came.
Alderman Dodd moved as an amendment  that   Mr.   Cotaworth   ��hotdd   be
���*"��J3kSiMg*i.,'����w. tteeMMMtjJ 1 of imprisonmeet
had the guilty man been arrested and
brought before me I assuredly would
have tent him down for a long period
wm <MiM.|     ,*   V mypr mm VIKW>,0^brefcktn, up i,ra<, ���t*te��
��� Mrtrtatnc to that o*lce at |
vote tke oHetnal notion     _
Alderman Gray asked what aalary
Mr. Cotsworth was receiving at this
time ? He asked this as he understood that the assistant auditor was
In receipt of more than the sum
stipulated for tbe new, appointment.
The Mayor: "Mr. Cotsworth Is ut
the present time doing clerical work
which the city treasurer cannot possibly find time to accomplish. The
treasurer should do this, but time Is
Insufficient to permit of him attending to it."
It  was   understood  that   Mr.  Cots-
London, June 2G.���Andrew Fisher,
who left Scotland, where he woi ked
as pit boss, to seek employment in
the mines of Australia and who is
now back as prime minister of that
commonwealth, has been shocking
the English by his outspokenness and
his support of ideas which are considered here almost anarchistic.
Mr. Fisher is no respecter of persons. His speech in wllich he attacked James Keir Hardie for that gentleman's opposition to armaments showed that the ideus of the Australian
and English labor leaders differ radically.
Xow he has been speaking to London financiers who have interests in
Australia in even plained terms. A
deputation from companies owning
large tracts ot land ln Australia waited on him to protest against the new
Australian  land  tax  which  alms   at
LORD LANSDOWNE
I HAS NEGATIVE MOTION
DMENT TO THE VETO BILL
THREATENS ANOTHER DEADLOCK ��� GOVERNMENT MAY
CREATE EXTRA PEERS.
COMMISSIONERS NAME
CAPT. CARTER AS PILOT
Successor   to   Captain   Wootter   Appointed���Has Good Record en
Fraser River.
COUNCIL DECIDES
MANY MINOR MATTERS
LICENSE- AMENDMENT WILL BE
ADDED TO CIVIC STATUTES���
APPLICATIONS FOR SIDEWALK
EXTENSIONS.
London, June 27.���-Parliament re-
astembled yesterday after the coronation adjournment, and proceeded to
deal with the veto bill.
In tbe bouse of lords the leader of
the opposition, Lord Lansdowne, gave
notice of a motion proposing to exclude from tbe operation of that measure bills relating to the Irish government, and for a referendum ln cases
where the houses were at a deadlock.
It ls certain that the government
will not accept the, amen 'ment, and
tbat another deadlock will occur,' board,
forcing the creation of five hundred
additional peers as already promised
unless the Conservative majority ln
the Lords gives way at last, and
passes the bill ln order to save Its
privileges as a small body, though
politically curtailed.
Last evening the motion to adjourn
was made after tbe city council had
The harbor commissioners, J. C.
Armstrong, J. B. Kennedy and Captain Mayers, appointed a successor
to Captain Wooster as Fraser river
pilot at their meeting yesterday.
The new pilot is   Captain    F.    S. ��� t���.��� in -���_. . ...-,.-r*rs   .     rr���
Carter, of the Great Northern boat!been���n ""lon just two hours, this
Earl, a well known river man, who j "mashing all records for the past
bas had experience on tbe Fraser for three months. ,
the past sixteen or seventeen years. Mayor Lee, returned from the cor-
Hc has held, his present position for onatlon celebrations at Victoria nre-
two years, having been previously with    ld d . .. ""*""* Prfr
Mayers and Preston as captain of thej
Fearless, and is known to them as an men-
over a full attendance of aider-
efficient and able officer.
The change takes effect on Saturday.   Captain Carter Is tbe third pilot
License Amendment.
Tbe city clerk as the official in that
FIRE CHIEF KILLED
IN DISCHARGE OF DUTT
Explosion   At   Plant   of
Company   Seriously
Firemen.
I
Union
Hurts
Oil
army.       vayi.ni   v/m ioj    is   luo   IUIIU   V***>* ' ratl.ral*        a aa. ~~
since the establishment of the harbor tBpac"y to the board    of   licensing
commissioners reported that the
board had forwarded the following
recommendation to the council:
That the liquor licenses by-law be
strictly enforced in respect to the
f^^J��� .'��r ������*'�� ^"els ol
FALSE FRIEND8.
Judge Condemns Friends of Prisoner
for Allowing Him to Break Law.
" 'Preserve me from my friends' is
the city, and also tbat an amendment
The  McL*ughltn-Bulck
 ��� m     i i��������*��.���       .ui��OB��u�� I  �� U��tr��ll��
which the Dally News ls giving away   "y'udon't
ln the contest may be seen at   the  inK .,b0Uf��
drug store of T.  A.  Muir  &  Co..  441 '
Columbia street.    Don't  fall  to enter
the competition  for    this    handsome
car.     All   details   will   be  found   on
page six.
Root Amendment Falls.
Washington,  June  27.-���The  senate
has rejected the Root amendment to
��� the wood pulp and paper schedule of
worth would continue to fill the posi-  the Canadian reciprocity bill   without
tlon until the date fixed for the ap-, a roll call
polntment   of
Other official.
either  himself or  an-
STRIKE SITUATION
TAKES OMINOUS  ASPECT
automobile. .....^.��-     Mr   ��,��,���..   JJ^.  wm��.
know what yoa are talk
ng about," and then he proceeded to
show bow, In his opinion, the large
land owner retarded the progress of
a country by tying up his lanl and
holding it for speculation.
Mr. Fisher has thus far declined all
titles and degrees offered offered him.
lie did not appear at Oxford, which
was to confer a degree on him, in
common with other premiers, and he
declined a degree offered by Cambridge.
Portland, June 2G.���The violent explosion of a large tank containing
thousands of gallons of distillate at
the plant of the Union Oil company,
located in the centre of a large man-
ufactuiing and warehouse district in
East Side, today resulted in a f.re
which did damage to the plant of the
Union Oil company estimated at
$100,000, and the flames threaten the
Immediate buildings. After a terrific
fight the fire department succeeded
in confining the flames to the plant
bt the Unlcn Oil company and have
the fire under control. The danger
to surrounding property will not exceed $2000,
David Campbell, chief of the flre
department, lost his life In the per-
  lormance   ot   his    duty.       Campbell,
m��n "ot~ the   deputation \wltb  AssUtaut Chief Young and Pat-
an adage which wlll never outlive Its be made to"th"*"nrI���-."t """moment
truthfulness, and in this case It is effect that th* rtfn.��� by"'aw to the
most apt and well might this young m the Sty U**m2s��2*i ��f hotela
prisoner   before   me  bave  made   use  the l.cens'e IffftHl?!
These words were used by Judge ly accZed^nf'.r ��" """tooii-
Howay yesterday afternoon before atodto^Sfb^* "* lnCOrp0r
the adjournment of the court, and had | Alderman inhn=.��� .,
reference to the disgraceful conduct 'by^HKUwfL*^ thls mov��
of men who termed themselves direction and U �� ,tes n the Tle*
friends of William Barbour, a young | those who were mm?***, fa'f to
Greek, who was before the court for class of hoJh? f�� ,n ,? the better
burglary at Hope two weeks ago. I shou,dbfSSLtd^ ���*r ^ the*
Accused had broken into a Chinese u was ti.rthll ���. . ,
store with the intention of, procuring' to a Zta A 0Ut in reply
! eatables for tbe borrow. Witnesses; with retard to �����i ?! , ""P^ion
m the defence on the stand said least thfrtv ro���^ k ,h��tel havin8 "
I they were with prisoner o? the ��B|B5J21tf2^^ "��"*-.*
: of the occurrence and confessed that
whereas they were sober, prisoner
I was practically helpless, yet they did
not Interfere or make any endeavor
to sto:> him in his wild pranks when
he was alleged to have broken down
a door at the store, and then wandered through the premises.
"You call yourself a friend of this
man ' "^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
you stand idly by and watch him doing something which you must have
known was a violation of the law. I
have no use for a man of your stamp.
Stand  down at once."
The court found that prisoner was
guilty of breaking into the premises
license would come into effect iu
1914. The mayor said that there
were a number of hotels In Westmln
ster which had no accommodation for
outside guests, and these were nothing more or less than boarding
houses.
Miscellaneous.
Residents of Essex and Cumberland
streets   asked
said  Judge   Howay,  "an 1  yet I 8hoUTi  hi" ��rl���f 15" . ".���. street   "ght
���h mi. v,,. ������* ....;/���,, wi��� h��� I oT " erected at the corner    of
Sixth avenue and Cumberland street.
R a Jm SigDed the Petition wero
B. A. Mullins, W. C. Bournes. David
McLellan^ Andrew Clarke. JamSa McLellan Tom Corrigan,- William Scla-
: ter   John Hess and W. Starks.    The
but as the youth was but seventeen UahttM^^ 'Vbe hands of the
years of age, and one removed from I   8The^ conZw %   �� T?T back
the class of common thief, the atten-l---     ����tract-for **&&** the   de
tlon of the attorney general will   be
directed to the whole case 'with    a
'�� BJd��^lkt on 'Edinbur'gh and
mreciea to  me wnoie case wun    tiPo.'S��� ��*"  aWarde(1 to    the
.��� ,. . view to   suspended   sentence   being1 i^!������ontractlnB comPany for lH^i
London, June 2fi.���The seamen's
strike today grew more alarming
when several thousand employees of
firms which have not met the demands
of the men for increased wages
struck. More men are now out than
at any time  since the strike  began.
Except at Southampton, where the
companies have virtually yielded to
the demands of the men, shipping
throughout all England ls at a standstill. Hundreds of dockhands are also
quitting work ln sympathy with the
sailors.
STRIKE BULLETIN
ISSUED BY WORKERS
FIRST NUMBER OF PAPER PUBLISHED BY UNIONISTS OUT IN
BUILDING TRADES DISPUTE-
LACKS  NOTHING   IN  VIGOR.
AMATEUR   PERFORMANCE
OF "TWELFTH NIGHT" HERE
 The United Brotherhood of Carpen
Fruit and provision dealers who are  ters held a well attended meeting last j make  comparisons  not  so  odious  as
The audience at tbe opera house,
this evening is' assured a pleasant
performance when the pupils of Mis3
Amy Witter give a rendering of
"Twelfth Night." Since last December Miss Witter's students of Shakespeare have been in preparation for
the production.
Miss Witter's portrayal of the
dainty Viola on Friday afternoon ln
Vancouver is described as "necessarily an undertaking of proportions,
in view of the very recent characterization by Marlowe. But her natural
grace and charm, aided by well
grounded technique, enabled   her   to
losing thousands of pounds as the
result of the seamen's strike, today
decided to ask the government to Intervene. Thousands of packages of
perishable foodstuffs are piled on the
docks lb British ports
subtleties   ot
evening, Organizer Grnnt being in at-. the famous playwright has declared
tendance. Five new members were j them oft times to be. Her work was
admitted, and R was reported that all; characterized by an Intelligent con-
tlic union men in the city were work- ception of tbe role, as well as the
lng. emotional   ability   to' play It.    Her
The members had before thera the | enunciation was beautifully clear, and
London, June 26.���Another shipping [ flrst Issue of the Vancouver Strike the climaxes were remarkable for
strike Was launched today. The union j Bulletin, which was published for the their lack of the overplay which too
workers on the docks at Liverpool j first time yesterday. It expresses tbe ofteQ, mars an amateur's Interpreta-
generally obeyed the order to strike case for thb building trades council
against the forty-six firms ln the ship-', at length.
The terms of settlement are set out
to be:
An agreement between the Vancouver Building Trades council and the
contractors providing for the union
shop; agreement to be made for a
period of one, two or three years.
All pending disputes regarding
hours or wages to be settled by arbitration under the terms of the Industrial Disputes and Conciliation
act 1907.
The objects of this paper are    "to
bourn  to	
of fighting the nre
They  had hardly got  Inside when
both  Young-and Evans Insisted that
Campbell  should  not  go  further owing to the great danger'of the explosion of the gasoline tanks.    Campbell
insisted, whereupon Young and Evans
struggled   with   him,   but
away from them.    They started after
him and had not gone ten feet whea
a  terrific  explosion occurred.   Young
and Evans were lifted bodily and sho:
through the warehouse door.    Campbell was not seen again alive.
After the flre was got under control the chief's body was found and
removed to a point some distance
from the burning plant.
Young was bally injured and taken
to the hospital. Evans also was
given medical aid, but was not seriously hurt.
 ^" sidewalks, and   thla    �����.ia   \!1
pio"on^rTKfSre5ST8Bg8^
the harbor here    today    caused    the' th* aum ��r ami* ""~TTU ���~���.
death of one man and the destruction  ,"! n"^��I ,60��. WOuW be re(luired for
erecting   additional
of
by flre of property valued    at   about  lhfh��" p0 e    oi    erec��ng    additional
 ,$200,000.    The explosion  was felt flw/SSJSf   *c��>inmodatJon   at   the   city
he    broke I ml'es.    Three barges, ��� tug and three   Sff^L.55  there  warn no money In
***-* ortmr I warehouses  filled    with     nil    *,t    the'���  - ^- tn??e-   *o   asked   that   ai-
warehouses filled with oil at
Texas company'* terminus were
stroyed.
ALDRICH PLAN FAVORED
^H   BY FORMER GOVERNOR
PROPRIETORS HAVE
BECOME ANXIOUS
STEAMBOAT MINES COMPANY DECIDES TO TAKE PROCEEDINGS
ping federation
The shipping interests at Hull,
Goole, Grangemouth and Clyde found
themselves ln a similar plight, the
union men refusing to handle goods
from ships.
CYCLONE  CAUSES  MUCH
DAMAGE TO  PROPERTY
Valparaiso, June 26.���The great
cyclone which devastated the coast of
Chile, a few days ago, extended from
tlon of a role   of tbi	
Viola.!'
Tickets are on sale at MacKenzle's
drug store.
ADMIRAL  TOGO   WILL
PAS8 THROUGH VANCOUVEP
Toronto, June 27.���Admiral Togo,
the hero of the Russo-Japanese war,
will arrive on Canadian soli ln the
first week of August from the celebrations in England.
The famous general will arrive ln
New York on July 29, and will, make
PIsagua, on the north, to Antofoga*a j issue as necessity demands In defence | a~tour* through" the DomfnlonV Ua"v"ins
on the south Torrential rains ac- of he membership_ of the twenty-four vcouver, B. C., on his long voyage
companied    the    hurricane,   causing building trades unions now on strike  norae
j against the 'open shop' edict of   tho'
great damage.
It Is estimated that more than 200
persons were killed or Injured. Immense damage was done to property
of all kinds. Reports here ray that
Iquique has been Inundated. Many
vessels, In addition to the launches
and lighters, have foundered. . incoming steamers report having pass
��� j     . j  t-     i .   .       . .i        .      He will travel by the C. P. R. in a
Federated Employers' Association of  .���.���,.* ...������
the Pacific Coast." | Bpeclal traln'
The paper sets out that any one I  "
working on buildings Is acting aa   a B1B Navigation Merger,
strike-breaker, and assisting thel Montreal, June 27.���A big ten mil-
bosses to make Vancouver a cheap Hon dollar navigation merger was
non-union town." I completed here last night.   The com-
__ ���   .-,.,.  ��� ,__. .    The whole Issue lacks nothing in  panles in the new combine are   the
ed  through   much  drift   cargo   and i the courage with which Its Attitude is 1 Richelieu, Ontario,   Northern and In-
many derelicts. set out. land navigation concerns.
Walla Walla. June 26.���That the
United States has the worst banking
system in the world, and that the Aldrich central banking plan ts the only
sure cure, ls the belief of former Gov
ernor Miles C. Moore, of this city,
who addressed the members of the
Commercial club at their weekly
luncheon yesterday.
Governor Moore also took occasion to state that President Andrew
Jackson had one virtue, that ot a
backbone and tbe courage of bis convictions.
"Presidents In, modern times lack
that virtue," said he, "and keep their
ears too close to tbe ground."
"The Aldrich plan Is the flrst upon
which all tbe bankers have agreed,"
said the speaker, "except those of
Wall street. This Is because speculative stocks and bonds will not be
good security for money loaned from
the central bank.
"There are to be fifteen divisions
under the system, each with a branch
bank, and In turn these districts will
be divided into local concerns wltb at
least ten banks and $5,000,000 capital.
There will be $300,000,000 available to
aid any district at any time there ls
a stringency, and the elasticity will
be the greatest part of the" entire
plan.
"There would be no more panics.
These panics are but the result of a
bad banking system, one scientifically
unscientific. England and France
have had no panics In flfty years.
There is no reason why the United
States should have them. Some say
there must be another panic before
the realization of the state of affairs
Is brought forcibly home to the people."
/Jowance should  be made    from    the
L?��ftt*WWWy fund.   It was pointed oat
by    the mayor    that    there    was    a
possibility  of a  by-law going  before
the ratepayers for permission to sell
the present city hall site, and move
the civic headquarters over the position now occupied    by    the    auction
market.    That being so, it would bo
a waste of money, in his opinion, to
build a  number  of stables    at   this
time when in all likelihood they would
be pulled down to make way for the
new  city  hall   before long.    It    was
finally agreed that the market com-
 I mittee be given more time to con-
AGAINST      LOCATORS���PROSE-, sider the question.
G. P. Love, M. Barr, H. A. Eastman,,
owners of land on the north side of
Edinburgh street, petitioned the coun-
        c"  to lay a wooden sidewalk  from
Vancouver, June 27.���Last night at'Fourteenth to Warwick streets. It
a meeting of directors and share-1 ^af Pointed out that several lots were
holders of the Steamboat Gold Mines, I Deln* cleared for the purpose of
Limited, It was decided to institute' erecting houses. The board of works;
civil proceedings against Dan Green- "'"report after inspection,
wait and W. A. Stevens, the locators! Provided that Miss Colton signed
originally of Steamboat mountain,' statutory declarations, the sum of
who are alleged to be missing from *5��- whlch represented the value of
camp. | belongings lost by her in the Arte at
Several of the shareholders favored  *�������� PMt house, would be paid  her.
criminal proceedings, but tbe motion, J"" on the recommendation of   the
CUTION SUGGESTED.
was not endorsed.
FRENCH-CANADIAN BANK
IS NOW ORGANIZED
finance committee.   	
R. A. A I. 8ociety.
With Alderman Bryson voting "no,"
  the motion put forward by the finance
  ! committee that $1000 due by the R.
Montreal, June 27.���The organlza- A- & }��� aociety was ordered to be re^
tlon of the new French-Canadian mltted to that organization. This was
bank was completed yesterday. It an old outstanding account dating:
will be known as the Banque Interna . back *lnce 1906.
tlonale de Canada, and the president The Plumbers and Plumbing by-law
is Rodolphe Forget. 119u- wa" re*d a first and second time,
Of the capital   of   $10,000,000   the  and 'eft on the table untll the   next
sum of $7,676,000 bas been subsclttfc!  meeting,
by a group of French financiers, the
remainder by Canadians.
Alderman Dodd gave notice of motion that on Monday he would move
the flrst reading of a new by-law having reference to the selling of bread
by weight in this city.
Chief Operator George  Rennle   of
Burglary at Nelson.
Nelson,   fe. C,   June 27.���Burglars I
last night entered the Jewelry stora | _	
of J. J. Walker, the biggest merchant ���_L^',U If'and bridge, reported that
of this city, and cieareTafter making | ��t a late hour on Saturday night the
-   tug Maagen, owned and operated by
a haul of valuable
about $500.
watches    worth
Quebec Centenarian.
Quebec, June 27.���Ambrose    Guey,
the oldest citizen of this city, celebrated his   one   hundredth   birthday
yesterday.    There were 300
present at the function.
the Dewdney Sand and Gravel company, collided with the draw protector
of the bridge, nnd smashed the timbers and plankings Inflicting damage
to the extent of $500.
An enquiry will be held bv the full
relatives board of works committee, to consultation with the city solicitor PAGE TWO
���"Trrfflwni'n
.THE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1911.
REID. CURTIS & DORGAN im tMPHUVt NAVIGATION
706 Columbia Street
PHILIPPINE NEWS
WANTED���A BOY ABOUT FOUR-
teen; chance to learn good trade.
Apply M., Daily Xews.	
WANTED ��� HIGH-CLASS. SALES-
woman; salary and commission.
India Medicine Co. Call at Ually
News at three o'clock Wednesday.
SMALL new house
66x113 foot lot.
cash.
at Edmonds,    on
$800;    one-third
OF CILUMBU RIVER
WANTED TO RENT���FIVE OR SIX ,
roomed house; west end preferred.;
Aprly Walsh Sash & Door Factory, j
Phone 413.	
WANTED���TENDERS FOR CLEAR-
ing and grading school site, Sixtli
avenue, to be in hand by noon of
July 5. Specifications can be seen
at the secretary's office. Lowest
tender not necessarily accepted. R.
Lennie, secretary.
WANTED ��� BY YOUNG LADY,
board and room ln central location.
Apply to Box X., Daily News.
LOT on Tenth avenue, just east of
Tenth street, 50x132; light clearing.
$525 cash.
TWELFTH street corner, 158 and 132
feet fronting on the two streets,
and lane alongside. $4000; one-third
cash.
Department   cf    Public  Works
cates  Willingness  of Federal
thorities   to   Co-Operate.
Indi-
Au-
THIRD avenue, house near Tenth
street, two or three rooms, 55x132
[ foot lot, well developed to fruit.
$2100;  easy terms.
RIGIDLY CENSORED
ARMY MAN DECLARES CONDI-
TIONS IN SOUTHERN ISLANDS
MORE SERIOUS THAN GEN-
ERAL  PUBLIC   HAS  ANY  IDEA.
LOT on Dublin street, upper side, between Eighth and Tenth street
$750.
GOOD acreage in Surrey and Langley,
$50 an acre up.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
pioyment office, No. 8 Begbie
atreet, supplies men for all large
jobs in this vicinity.   Phone 624.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706 Columbia Street
OUR SHINGLES ARE A LITTLE
better than is necessary. You can
lay them cheaper. They make a
better roof. Westminster Mill Co.,
Ltd. Call 860. Box 1003. If yoj
prefer, order them with your lumber through Small & Bucklin.
FOR  8ALE.
FOR SALE ��� SIDEBOARD AND
couch in good condition, price for
both $20; a bargain also in some,
pictures. 204 Agnes street, corner
of Elliott.
FOR SALE���I AM AUTHORIZED
to offer a large block of shares in
Imperial Car, Shipbuilding and Dry
Dock corporation, at one-tenth of
par value, viz: Ten dollar a share
will accept for quick deal half cash
income real estate, first mortgages,
bonds or other good security; am
retiring from active business, hence
this sacrifice. Address . Box T,
Daily News office.
FOR SALE���GOOD SOUND TEAM
of horses, 3200 lbs., 9 and 10 years
old, working every day, wagon and
harness; will sell for $650. Box
26, Dally News.
The frmsle house fly lays (rem 120 to 150 eggs
at ��� time, and these mature in two weekt. Under
favorable condition* the descendants of a tingle
pair will number millions in three months. There-
lore all housekeepers should commence u:ing
WILSON'S
Pads
Fly
early in the season, and thus cut off a large pro
portion of the summer crop.
2
FOR SALE���FIVE AND TEN ACRE
blocks ln Langley on B. C. electric;
excellent soil. Price $150 per acre.
Terms easy. Owner, %1301 Naniamo
Btreet, Westminster.
FOR SALE���BRAND NEW ENG-
lish kit bag, at Vldal's warehouses;
cost price.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Teleohone R  113. Office:   Princess 81
San Francisco, June 26.���Because
death has no terrors for the religious
fanatics, known as Juramentados, in
the Moro country of the Philippine
islands, the army officers in charge
of the posts have been forced to re-'
sort to most unusual methods to prevent murderous outbreaks among the
natives, according to those recently
returning to this country.
"Although no remedy has been conceived to prevent the natives from
murdering Christians, the punishment which seems to carry with it
the most fear is to have the Moro
guilty of the crime buried at sea with
a hog tied to his body," said one of
the officers at the Presidio. He continued:
"In the mind of a Moro a hog is the
lowest animal on earth, and even the
touching of one ls considered a 'religious' crime that is almost beyond
reparation. When the dead body of
one of these men is found with a hog,
according to their belief, they are ln
such vile company that their chances
l'anadian boundary ip a very few
years. On the Canadian side of the
river is navigable to Robson. 32 miles,'
whenever the level is four feet above
dead low water, and from Robson to
Arrowhead, a distance of 128 mi'.es, it
is broadened into the Arrow lake.
From that point to the Windermere is
700 miles, traversing a country ofi
great native wealth. A mere tithe of
what the American government ls
spending will give a great rortion of
tho Kootenay access to the sea. !
TO RENT.
TO     RENT���FURNISHED     ROOMS,
$2.00 per week.   Apply Trapp block.
TO RENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with board. Apply 55 Royal
avenue.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
>ffiee 'Pnone 18��.     Barn 'Phone IS?
Begbie Street.
Baggage   ubUveteu    promptly    _���
any part of tte city.
i light and Heavy Hauling
TO RENT ���FURNISHED ROOMS!
for light housekeeping. Apply to A.l
H. Ferguson, Pythian Hall Building. I      "   OFFICE���*r**s\M OSPOT
VOR .   RUNT-GOOD      BOARD      AND    C,TV  OF  "^  */eBTM��N8TER. B.C.
room;   convenient location.    47  Co 1' ************��������� .       ���
lumbia street. j
1
New
Wellington
JOSEPH   MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
P
for Up-to-date
RINTING
GO TO
lartson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind of Job
printing.
Thompson Block. Phone 388.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
zy. to 25 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone
Tenth   St.,   New
53.
Westminster,
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up   |(i,200,000
Reserve         6,900,000
The Bank has 175 brandies,
extending lu Canada fro'�� Mie
Atlantic to the Pacific; ln Cuba,
throughout the 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,
|     .'//FORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
IT PAYS TU ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
���HP  DAILY  NEWS
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ::
Business (Accounts opened
on favorable terms. ::
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
B. C
I
Nelson, B. C, June 26.���W. B. Far-
ris.the proposer on the Nelson Board
of Trade of the Columbia river navigation scheme, has received a letter
'rom Hon. William Pugsley, minister of public works, stating that the
proposal for Canadian co-operation
with the United States government
(n the matter of making the Columbia navigable in its upper course, is
receiving the government's consideration, and that he hopes to have provision made for an early survey of the
Columbia from the Windemere to the
international boundary. This con-
nrms the intimation made by Sir Wil-
'rid Laurier when here last fall, that
:he government would make an estimate of the cost involved.
A. B. Mackenzie, secretary of the
Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern
British Columbia, has* just Issued
trom Rossland a circular to the chamber of commerce throughout the
states of Oregon and Washington, inciting information as to the com-
���norce to be developed, and the influence this great water route wouid
iave in the determination of railway
rates between the salt water and the
Interior.    The  American  government
ts constructing works at Kettle Palls! for  recognition  in  the  hereafter  are
and the Dalles, and   at the   present' dwindled to almost nothing.
rate of progress will have the great I Not  Being Civilized,
���iver   completely   navigable   to   thej    "The Moros are no nearer to chili-
" zation than they were when this country acquired the Islands. It is the
general opinion of the officers that
the only way to civilize them ls by
force, but fear of biased investigation by congressmen prevents any officer from undertaking serious measures.
"In the opinion of the army officers,
the civil government of the southern
islands ls a farce, and exists simply
through pull, lt offering innumerable
remunerative positions to civilians in
the country. Yet when any outbreak
occurs���and several have���which
have not been heard of ln this country, the military authorities are call'
ed upon to quell it.
"Feeling that their positions depend upon the islands being always
ln a tranquil state, these civil officials make it a point that no news of
a detrimental nature reaches this
country. An officer of the army dares
not talk except before before an Investigating board appointed by the
proper authorities at Washington.
An officer who ls quoted on conditions In the Far East Jeopardizes" his
commission."
Strict   Martial   Law.
In the opinion of the officers, the
only remedy is the strictest   martial
law,   enforced   to   the    letter.       The
Moros, according to officers, are  untrustworthy, and have to be watched
at all times, the general feeling being that an outbreak will happen at
any  time.    It  is  generally   admitted
that all information of the trouble is
hushed up, it being Intimated that the
more  peaceful  the  times  appear  the
better tlle outlook  for the promotion
for the commanding general of    that
department.   But all news cannot be
censored or prohibited, as witness the
return of the body of Lieutenant Rod
! ney on the last transport.
I    Theoretically    the    island    possessions  are    under    "home    rule,"   but
nevertheless after  an early hour   ln
the evening all of the Moros arc supposed  to be ln  their homes, and   if
found on the" streets are   polltelv escorted by a United States   soldier to
their  homes,  or  rather   the   guardhouse.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
VANCOUVER   TO   VICTORIA.
:00 p. m  Daily
TO SEATTLE.
11:30 p. m  Daily
10 a. m. Daily via Victoria
TO NANAIMO.
2:00 p. m Daily except Sunday
TO   UNION AND COMOX.
9:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
TO PRINCE RUPERT AND ALASKA
11 p. m. May 6, 16, 27, April 4, 18, 25
TO QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS.
11:00   p.   m	
WESTMINSTER TO CHILLIWACK.
SS. Beaver.
H a.m Monday. Wednesday, Friday
.CHILLIWACK TO WESTMINSTER.
7 a.m Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
For  Other  Sailings and  Rates  Apply
to ED. GOULET,
I Agent, New Westminster.
H.  W.  BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gflrdiner, Mercer & Gardiner,
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST
Phone  661.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B
BLOCK.
Box  772
SEE McELROY
for sewer connection s
'Phone R672
WILL PROSECUTE THOSE
WHO AIDED LYNCHING
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. II. Johnson, business axent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 50R, Residence phone 501.
Cameron. Tex., June 25.���Warrants
have been issued for four persons suspected of having participated ln the
lynching of a Mexican boy at Thorndale, near here, several days ago.
More warrants are probable. The
names of the suspects have not been
male public.
At a secret court of in'i'ilry, convened today, Edunrdo Velardo Mexican vice consul at San Antonio, was
In attendance.
Scores of residents of the lltt'e
town of Tohmdale wore in the city.
Numbers of these, it Ih expected, will
he subpoenaed to give testimony.
a���������������������������������������������������eeeeeeeee>���������������������������������������������������������������������������
*
t
���
Hand
The Latest Styles in Velvet
Hand Bags; Prices $4.00 and up
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R.
THC
JEWELER
and B.C.E. R'y
�������������������+������������������������������������������������������i
������������������������������������������������������������^
To ensure delivery in time for your
crops Order   Your   Fruit   Boxes
promptly.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
Sapperton, British Columbia
IT IS NOT TOO EARLY TO   FIGURE   YOUR   REQUIREMENTS.
WRITE FOR OUR LISTS.
EST'D.
1836
CEYLON
TEA
"Ridgwayt" is tbe great Quality Tea
House of the world, and this reputation for
quality is not accidental but the result of tbe
most painstaking effort and close study of all
the multitudinous details nnd conditions that
the tea trade has evolved during the past
seventy-five years.
The Tea itself is grown in the most scientific
manner, in the best soil of Ceylon and other
high grade tea growing countries and only the
cream of these crops is selected for packing by
" Ridf ways," who bring to this work an
expert knowledge in the art of blending, as
well as packing, not possessed by any other
tea merchants in the world.
Ask your grocer for " Rid t way a Teas"
and Uke no other. There are four grades-
each the best possible value for the price.
Jfaky.. .��&!������� vs&te
koM
$.100 per    lb. 60c. per   lb. 40c. per   lh.
50c per } lb.  30c peri lb. 20e.perJ.fc
Old Conatry
50c per lb.       25c. per J lb.
All packages art staled ami air-tight.
Donnelly.Watson & Bro wn, ua.
DUtritxitor.
May sow be Had in Town at Best Shops
RIDGWAYS
ST.CHARLES EVAPORATED CREAM
The Golden Cow is tbe trade mark of the St. Charles Condensing Company.
This sigh on a can of Evaporated Cream stands for purity and quality.
' There is no other cream just like St. Charles Cream. It combines at a
low pric*.the highest quality and the greatest purity, the finest flavor and
the greatest power "of Tiutniion. For infants and growing children, for
nursing mothers and invalids it is a necessity. For the strong and well it
is a luxury. It is eqwal to the best of ordinary cream for all purposes. For
many purposes it is infinitely supirior. In using St. Charles Cream, whether
for infants, for invalids, or in ordinary cookery, you tak* no chanat.
Handscne booklet of nluablt talorsutioo to mothers and none. ient/V���� upon application.
Sold by TStatt Croctrt &*>eryt*phtrs ���
ST. CHARLES CONDEMSING COMPANY      >'���      M     ImeeeoH, Oni.
HOW THIS POOR
WOMAN SUFFERED
Saved By A Friend
There is a lesson in this letter of Miss
Bnlcombe's that should be taken to heart by every
woman who is weak and nervous���who is tortured
with Headaches and Backaches���and especially if
she knows she has Kidney or Bladder Troubles.
Hundreds and hundreds of women are well
and strong today solely because Uicy did just
what Miss Balcombe did.
Port Dtf ferin, N.S.
"I was troubled with Kidney Disease for
several years. My back wns weak. I had terrible
headaches, and was so restless that I could not
sleep at night.. At last, a friend told me about
Gin Fill9. I. at once, got a box and after taking
them, I felt better���after taking three boxes, I
was cored. I would advise everyone suffering
from Kidney Trouble, to take Gin Pills".
ETHEL BALCOMBE.
^VmS-umtSf* Yon don't even have to buy Gin Pills to try
them. We have such faith in thdr wonderful curative properties that we will
send you a trial sample, absolutely free. Simply write ua that you liave Kidney
Trouble, Bladder Disease. Pain to the Back, Swollen Joints, Neuralgia or
Headaches, Rheumatism or Lumbago-and we will mail you a free samplei of Gin
Pills. You can thus see for yourself Just what they will do Then buy the
regulsr size boxes at your dealer's and continue the treatment until Gin Pi Is
cure you. 50c a box- 6 for Ja.50���and remember this���every box of Gin Pills
is *>ld on a positive guarantee of money back if they fail to cure. Buy six boxes
at your dealer's and take them according to the directions on enclosed wrapper.
If after taking the six boxes, you feel that Gin Pills have not helped you in any
way, take the empty boxes to your dealer, and your money will be returned
without question. We rely on youf aense of fair play and will take your word
let it   National Drug and Chemical Co. Dept. B.C.   Toronto. 60
MANGA. TONE BLOOD AND NERVE TABLETS make rich, red
blood ���sooths the nerves���and sharpen the appetite.   50c. a box. TUESDAY, JUNE 27,  1911.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
NEW    WE8TMIN8TER    MAIL
SERVICE
Time Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
20:00���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday).23:00
8:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).. 8:00
11:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally   except   Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. It.
(daily 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 G. N. K.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.45
15:15���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east  and  Europe   (dally)  8:30
22:30���All  points east and  Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills      (daily     except
Sunday)        8:30
10:00���Sapperton and Fraaer
mills      (daily     except
Sunday)      14:M
10:48���Coquitlam    (dally 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���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00���Ladner.     Port    Gulchon,
Westham Island  .......14:30
10:00��� Annievllle.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)   14:30
10:00���Woodwards . (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
10:50���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via    O.     N.     R.
(daily except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-
(dally except Sunday).14:00
11:30���Clayton  (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   and    Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday) 14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake taally except Sunday   16:00
��:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally except  Sunday)    23:00
16:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine     (daily     except
Sunday)   9:45
15:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:45
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Sliortreed, Uoper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Cojjhlan. via B.
C. E. R. (daily except
Sunday)      8:30
PAGE THRE8
DOGFISH Oil BASIS
OF GROWING TRADE
U6ED FOR MEDICINAL PURPOSES
LARGE AMOUNTS AVAILABLE
IN NORTHERN WATERS-
OTHER  SEA  INDUSTRIES.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
WARD     OP    TRADE���NEW   W fctt't
���"taster Board of Trade meet* In ta��
board  roofo.  CMur   Hall,  aa follows:
Third  Thumda,     of    ��Hb     moatb:
aaart.rly      n��iM(     an   ta*     la.ra
Thursday ot February. May, Adiom
and November, at a p.m.      annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February.     New   member*   may   bt
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or    quarterly    meati.'*.       C.   H
Htimrt-Wad.. secretary.
Skagway, June 26.���Canned salmon
first of all and then halibut are tbo
great commercial fish of Southern
Alaska at present, put already tbere
are several schemes under develop
ment which promise to make money
from more humble members of the
finny tribes.
The wealth of the waters of Southeastern Alaska has as yet scarcely
been touches. From year to year the
order of things is changing, new Industries are making money from the
<aea, and steamships are bringing
strange cargoes from the north. Dogfish oil, for instance, ls one of tho
newer commercial possibilities of this
great empire of mild climate. Then
there is the herring industry, which
is rapidly growing. Mild-cured sal-.
mon, also, is jlvulUiig the canned variety for fame and goes to distatft j
parts of the earth from Southeastern
'Alaskan waters.
Dogfish Oil Plant Running. I
To the stranger dogfish oil probably sounds the strangest of this trio
of new Industries. One plant has bee:i
established for the extraction of this
oil. Near Ketchikan the experiment
is being tried, and as the supply of
dogfish is plentiful large shipments
are expected.
Dogfish oil is used for medicinal
purposes. It forms the basis of the
so-called "cod liver" oils, which are
made from shark and dogfish livers.
The dogfish are numerous around the
salmon canning and curing plants,
where they feed from the fish offal.
Mild-cured salmon is shipped in
large quantities. Much of it goes to
Germany, where it is afterward sa'tsd.
The Steamship Northland, which handles the bulk of this business, brings
flfty one thousand pound tlerc-?s of
this treated salmon south on each of
Its semi-monthly voyages.
Herring Industry Thrives.
The curing and smoking of herring
is another of the newer flsh industries
which gives promise. A trial shipment of 300 barrels was recently sent
from  Southeastern Alaska and  more
I wlll follow.   Herring are abundont in
these waters.
"People do not begin to realize the
undeveloped resources of Southeastern Alaska unless they make frequent
trips to that territory," sail H. C.
Bradfard, manager of the >Northland
Steamship company. "Quite aside
from mining, which is, of course, the
richest wealth of set commerce to be
developed. The various fishing Industries will produce millions In
money and are producing millions, for
that matter.
Country Developing Fast.
"Development of this southeastern
country is so rapid that it ls difficult
to keep ln touch without frequent
visits. The establishment of good
schools, fine public buildings in t,ie
cities and towns, new packing plants,
cold storage plants, big mining outfits pnd the like is furnishing plenty
of labor, building up towns and keeping transportation companies busy
hauling freight to and fro. It is an
empire ln the making."
POLICE PATHOL SYSTEM
WANTED IN MONTREAL
Switchboard   at    Headquarters���Enables   Urg-rvt  Call   to All  Beats
. to Be Made.
many points about it that are   quite
novel.
If this system is adopted by the
committee it will be installed by tae
Northern Electric Company, ana
wculu ' j operated on the following
lines: A pollce switchboard ls fixed
at headquarters, and from lt radiate
sevetal lines of patrol boxes set up
men on the beat by means of flasn-
patrol box, or set of boxes, is wired
over one circuit to the switchboard
With each circuit there is associated
a key on the switchboard which,
when properly thrown, lights power-,
fui incandescent lamps in the boxes'
connected with this cl.'cul* The rayB \
are teen through rei lenses and are
strikingly visible at night when they ,
are most needed, and in the daytima
a gong can be constituted for ihe
light.
The practical effect would be seen
in case of a fire, or an accident in
one part of the ctty, when tbe headquarters would at once communicate
with all boxes and summon every
available man to the scene of action.
Once these boxes were established ain. The announcement ls qujifled
he members of the force weuld na. with the statement that "it is earnest
tu, ally keep a sharp lookout for Big- ly hoped that some one may came finals. Then on their side, if they ward and Bave the Crystal Palate
needed   special   help,  they   would  bj   for ttie pconle'
able to send ln a message.   This
pos-j     The  property   Includes   about   20*
on in.      ��� 7.,         .-.. jn,o-,     me  iuui.eiiy   inciuaes   snout   ZM
slbility of  rounding  up a numbe.- of  acres valued at $7,000,000  Uke Madi-
mOTl      n'lt-lQlA.      Il.ra      a. r.r...... I t ..      m.      _-,_ ~ ._ ��� " "      '
son Square, the palace has no. bean,
a financial succeEs ln recent years.
men o'lviates the necessity of main
taining a reserve force at headquarters simply ln case of emergency.
The system of registration for pat- j
rolmen ls quit* simple, consisting of Felr of Rattlesnakes,
the unlocking of a door and_the pul-! Newton, N. J., June M.���Women
ing down of a hook, and tne action ts residents of Sussex county axe great-
resistered on tape which can be dated tf worried about an invasion of rafc-
and timed. tlesnakes, wjhich be?ame known when
                  complaints began to pour ln from all
taaLmamm .._.��... rarar*., ,.,* I quarters.    Many women are  keeping
FAMOUS SHOW GROUND to their homea ,n fear Q, ^ Tep^
WILL BE IN MARKET and most of  the  men   are   walking
  warily.
New     York,     June     2").���London's!     Snake  clubs  are   being   organized
Crystal Palace, which for more thai rapidly  to  put  a speedy  end to ths
, half  a  century  has   been   England's pests.    Many reptiles have been kill-
j great show place is about to meet tho ed.   John Semore, of Cranberry Lake.
fate of  New York's Madi ion Sq tare reported he killed one with eight rat-
I Garden, /It ls advertised for sale in ties.   He chased it with a club.  Thia
announcements which are being senc is the first time ln several years rat-
to real estate firms and weathly men tlesnakes have been so plentiful.
Montreal, June 2C���The Gazette
says: How to find a police constable
is a problem ln Montreal tbat perplexes tbe minds both of the general
public and of the chief of police. If
the trouble is at one end of a policeman's beat he is more than likely to
be at the otber end, not from design
but by accident. To help solve this
problem and get the greatest good
out bf the men in the force, the West-
mount Police committee of which
Alderman Jones is chairman, has now
under consideration a scheme for Installing a plant which will bring the
chief-ln touch with his men by means
of signalling apparatus. The two
outstanding features of what is
known as the Patrol Flashlight system are that it allows the central of
flee to communicate an urgent call to
all on the beats ln the city. Each
lights from boxes, and also it affords a syst?m of reporting presence
on the beat at regular intervals.
The idea of establishing communication between patrolmen an:l police
headquarters is npt in itself n?w, but
the scheme  under consideration  has
For Business or Pleasure Runs
To any point on the Fraser River lt ls a cheap, quick, comfortable
and pleasant ride on the
w
��
rast bpeed Launch    vite
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Phones   L117,   IU17.
A.   BUTTERF1KLD,   ENGINEER IN CHARGE.    Phone 623.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE, NO. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Odd Fellows' Hall, cor
ner Carnarvon and Eighth streets
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend. George Adams. N.G.; W.
C. Coatham, P.O., recording secretary; J. W. MacDonald, financial
secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, bsrrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc: corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tel��
phone 710.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & JOHN
ston, barristers and solicitors,
Westminster Trust Block, Columbia
street, New Westminster. W. J
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds, Adam S
Johnston.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE S
MARTIN���Barristers snd Solicitors
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building. 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C Wade. K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, O. ���
Martla.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
atreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FREEMAN    BUNTING,    ROOM    M
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
FIIHAND j��j**l
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Deaa Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
���"���BBBWWWSW-
-fRUN*.
Including Meals and Berth.
SCENERY  UNSURPASSED.
ACCOMMODATION PERFECT.
��S. Prince George
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at        12    MIDNIGHT
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT   AND STEWART     Thursdays
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE    Tuesdays
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 points East via the  Grand  Trunk   8ystem,  double
track route.   Ask for Illustrated Booklets.
CITY TICKET OFFICE:  527 Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
Phone  Seymour 7100.
Tickets to and from Europe
A New Stock of Bathing Caps
and Water Wings
���  ***a*t*a*^^AA***\aaa**,aa*a\^**%aaa***%**\*to*M%*a\A*l
fffWfffffff www^t www
AT
|| Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 57 WESTMIN8TER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATE8T   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
H J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. TeL R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's office, Columbia 8L
Screen Doors,
Refrigerators,
Garden Hose,
Lawn Mowers.
The season is now open for these goods and we have
got a full stock.   Give us a call.
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
PHOTO BY W. T. COOKSLEY.
The McLaughlin automobile to be given away by the Dally News ls to be seen in the window of T. A. Muir"s
drug store, 441  Columbia street.
<M.-XL\   JMCTPU ���*-^^*-y-r-v-a-**m.^{ -j,.,.;; :*.*, �� c:J.v/w
fr
IMJflSTElb
HECTOR McCAIG, Manager.
JUNE 28
Twenty-Fifth Season
Der man Thompson's Celebrated Play
The Original
I
e
Homestead
The Famous Double Quartette. The Palms. The Great Church Choir
A Perfect Cast. Complete Scenic Production. All the Favorites.
Just as Played in New York over 3 years.
Direction of Mr. Franklin Thompson.
Prices,   50   cts.   to   $1.50
Seat Sale, McKenzle's Pharmacy
...    it      ���-    -.'���- I, ' *���*..    .   , ,    ������     ��� IK I. ��� _���.-     ,��� '-��..-
L H
****tr^Xfttjfi^r^
���age four
THE DAILY NEW.��
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1911.
r '���
���
ie Daily News
W. S. DREWRY WILL BE
INSPECTOR OF SURVEYS
Victoria, June 25.���Wi- S. Drewry,
who since October, 1909, has admin-
Published by The Daily News Publish- istered the complicated and highly
tee Company, Limited, at their offlces, i technical    business    of    the    water
important branch of the public service. The routine work of the water
office will for the time being be take.i
charge of by J. F. Armstrong, government agent at Cranbrook, who has al
ready arrived in Victoria and is now' taken up before the coming fall
familiarizing himself with the special
duties of the position. The reorganization and augmentation of the water
board in accordance' with the legislation of last session is expected to be
eorner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets,
branch of the lands department as
chief water commissioner for British ]
Columbia, has tendered to the minis-
, ter his resignation of that office, and!
E. A. Paige Managing Director it ls understood will shortly be appointed as inspector of surveys, to
take in hand the organization and administration of this new and equally
VOTE COUPON
Good for Face Value in the
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1911.
SUNDAY OBSERVANCE.
'������* 9
The old question of Sunday observance, and as to why people do noc
go to church haB again been brought
(forward, and has been discussed at
several diocesan and otheyr church
> conferences in the old country. Many,
reasons have been furnished for the
falling oft in church attendance,
which seems to be pretty general
among all denominations, but, as
might be expected, no really satisfactory solution of the difficulty has
been discovered. ���>.
There would appear toJ�� te Some
tendency to break away altogether
from what may be termed the traditional observance of the Sabbath.
There are not wanting signs that the
movement is in an entlrery*r'5^osite
direction, that is, to use Sunday in
what is generally understood to be
the continental fashion. Whilst it is
no doubt true that the oldlRfiritanical
Ideas of a close Sabbath were rather
tyrannous and harmful than pleasing and conducive to a true religious feeling, the modern tendency
to treat Sunday as a day of pleasure
and material enjoyment is much to
be regretted. Even in this country
such a tendency ls apparent.
In this connection    Lord    Darnley
has come forward with   a    proposal
that church men should be required
to attend divine service in the morning,  but that after noon the church
should countenance legitlifiate recreation and   games.     The ;J>Wposal   is
rather a bold one, even fay's uch times
as ours, and it is not altogether surprising that it has called forth some
strong opposition.   Many good people
regard this as but the thin end of the
wedge and expect that the entire surrender of the day for amusement and
pleasure will speedily follow.   Others
'while not opposing the general principle  strongly  object  to  this    being
, officially recognized, as it were, and
going  forth   with   the  stamp  of  tha
church's approval.
After all, perhaps it is necessary to
consider the question of Sunday observance from the individual point ot
view; to all circumstances to decide
lor each person the duty that he owes
to   %\��   ��tkn    Mill   toll.    rfs\tt[��""        Tor
ttve person wbo ls necessarily Inept at
the task which turnlshes him with his
means oi Hying for six days of the
���week, may be justly excused If h> devotes hi.i Sunday to rest and some
form of physical re lef. A due respect
for the sanctity of the day und a
recognition cf the ��� reatness aud glory
of the Supreme Being ia not incompatible with such a form or Sunday
observance.
The whole trouble is probably duo
in  B  great  measure  to  ihe pressure
and pace of modern life,   which    i.s
such as   to leave   the   ordinary    In-
dividual little opportunity for physical
refreshment and recuperation   during
the six working daya of the week, The
practice or habit of church going Is,]
nn doubt, considerably Influenced  l>y
this   circumstance.     A   considerable
Amount  of latitude in this matter Is
observable at the present day. While
many  people  do  go  to church,  some
yo to play Instead;  others seek    Mio
temple   made   without  hands,   reared
wIhiever lovo to God and man meet;
yel others are repelled by the weart-
:*pm8"" repetitions   and    the   method
vhi roof incident to some services.   As
to ihe last,'there can be very little
doubt that the character of Its ser
vices has a good deal to Jo with   the
filling or otherwise of a church. Education   having   become   so generally
diffuM I people have come ta expect I
,   a chun li service of a character which
���  is nolile, <'nlightenlng and beautiful.
A cynic has said upon this question
that the main factors ln church going,
'fcre:    "We no to give a good example
TO others; we no to meet our friends
and enemies and to   observe    their
hats and clothes; am
Joy of ciiticizing."
DAILY NEWS $3,000.00
I
Now qn the
market
MEADS'
Subdivision
District lot 171, corner Sixth avenue and Twentieth street.
New cutoff runs through property
and the Eburne carline Just below.
Cheap   taxes,   cheap   carfare, pure
spring water, beautiful view.
Just 22 lots on the subdivision and
Prices range from
$700 up
the terms are very easy, viz; one-
quarter cash, balance 0, 12, 18 and 24
months.
If you wish to secufe a lot in this
choice subdivision you will have to
hurry! hurry!  hurry!
THU   Coupon  Count!
10 VOTES  I
AUTOMOBILE CONTEST   Icood ucii June 30, mij
���'i't'.lM,-*,
FOR MISS OR MRS ,      	
Address    	
DISTRICT NO	
Coupons must be in ballot box before  expiration   date  and  trimmed
or they will not be counted.
Daily News Schedule of Votes
Dally News by Carrier���
Three months, $1.00 BOO 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
Daily News by mail���
Six months, $1.50  1,500 votes
Twelve months, $3.00 4,000 votes
Two years, $G.00  10,000 votes
Three years, $9.00   20L000 votes
Four years, $12,00   40,000 votes
Five years, $15.00    80,000 votes
A WEEK OF
ECREATION
AND^QLLITY
INCLUSIVE kjt/Ci'l'l'I'C   a}
Golden Potlatch
An Absolutely Unique Celebration of the Arrival of the
First Golden Treasure
from the Golden North
Some of tbe doings of Potlatch Week
Aerial Flights Dally, by Curtiss, Elyand others
The Wonderful Hydroplane Traveling by Air.
Land and Sea.
Water Petes and Sports.
Review ofthe U. 8. BatUeships.
Dally Historical and Artistic Pageants.
Coronatloa oi Kins and Queen ol tha Potlatch.
Parade* of All Nations.
Japanese Feast of Lanterns.
Chinese Monster Dragon Parade.
Indian Dance* and Ceremonies.
Floral Paradea of Women and Chlldraa.
Music by Bllery'a and Other Great Bands.
Nightly Dance* and Masquerade*.
YOU MUST NOT MISS IT
REDUCED RATES ON ALL LINES-ASK ANY AOENT
For ten years subscription to the Daily News by carrier at $40.00, we
will allow 250,000 votes.
For ten years subscription to the   Daily News by mail, at $30.00, we
wlll allow 200,000 votes.
WEEKLY  NEWS SCHEDULE OF VOTES.
s
One years, $1.00   500 votes
Two years, $2.00 1.500 votes
Three years, $3.00  3,000 votes
Four years, $4.00    ,.. 4,000 votes
Five years, $5.00   | 5,000 vote3
For ten years subscriptions to th e Weekly News at $10.00 we will give
15,000 votes.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street.
***a************mm*mm^********m^m^^*w**********.
Model Bakery
H. C. Mark & Sons
Corner  Fourth  Ave.  and   Second  St.
BREAD SPECIALISTS.
Phone 435.
Nomination Ballot
j
This ballot, when properly filled  out and  brought er mailed to
the office of the Daily News will count for
ONE THOUSAND VOTE8.
Name of Candidate	
Street   No V	
i
City	
piftrlct  No.  ....r.......,r...Tjmpli....y  ,...,....
Only one of these ballots will be placed to the credit of any one
candidate.
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealers ln All Kinds ot
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, 6A8H,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINI8H,
TURNED WORK, FISH  BOXES     LARGE    8TOCK    ��LAIN    ANO
FANCV GLA88.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 12 New Westminster Box 13/
=*=
Sixth Street
Sixth Street
Special  Sale
Beds, Bedding and Bedroom
FURNITURE
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for lt Is the stuff that tha foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to   spend   for   what   la
needed now and to invest for what shall be needed ln the future.   Money cannot be invested until it ls first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 82,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
J*-   -    '.��.     \ -
����������������������������������������������������������������������������
���������������������������������������������������������������������������I
l      For   Delicious
Cooked   Ham
GO TO
FOR ONE WEEK ONLY
$4.60  ISeds for $3.25
$7.50   Brass  Rail   Beds  for     5.90
$0.oo   Beds   fo r     6.90
. $9.00   Chflld's Cribs          7.75
$3.(10   Springs for       	
$4,25  Springs for      	
$10.00   Sanitary Coil  Springs
. .$2.50
.. 3.65
..  8.25
we go tor the
'��� f* ���
Loan  Issue Easy. :>
��7 "Washington,  June  2(1.���The  lowest
tild   ae:i"-i.i.-i|   for    ti���.    government's
-1l60 00u.oi.il ::  ,.,.,   , ent  |)0n(j lsB���e )s
102.2107.     I mal   lalmlatlnn  of all   thel
fc|fls  produced   ti.ai   result.    The  flrst]
estimate    ol     injury    officials    was'
102.21::'.'       \i,y   prron   who   I)ld   102.-
2167 or iiu-i  i- H;Ml. ol receiving some
JftUt of tli" h.sue
REVERSIBLE BEDROOM  RUGS.
Good   Quality, Heavy and Durable.
8%x3  yards  $<5.6Q   for     K50
.   3x3   yards$7.25 for   5-9��
8x3%   yards   $U5   for    6-90
3x4   yards  $!>.25   for     7-90
8%x4   yards  $10.50  for     8,90
$3.25    Mattresses tor    $2.50
$4.50   Mattresses tor    3.75
$6.60    Matties ies   for     4.75
Felt   Matresseses at each   5.00
DON'T   MISS TIIIS CHANCE.
I
DRESSER      AND    STANDS.
$9.60    for     $ 7.75
$10.50   for    8.90
$16.76   for    13.90
Solid Oak Dre3ser with large mirror 19-75
All  better   Oak  and  Mahogany.    Bedroom  furnl-
.ture   reduced 15 per cent.
BAMBOO VERANDAH SHADES.
4x8 feet Special   price    55c
0x8 feet Spec'nl  Price    85c
7x8  feet  Spec'al   Price    1.00
8x8 feet Special   Price    1.10
10x8 feet Special   Price    1.25
LACE   CURTAIN    SPECIALS.
75c
for
55c
$1.00
for
80c
$1.25
for
. $1.00
81.50
for
$1.20
$1.75
for
$1.25
$2.00
for
$1.50
$2.50
for
$2.00
$3.00
for
$2.35
$4.00
for
$3.25
4.50
for
$3.50
5.00
for
$3.90
Denny & Ross
Wc  Treat You  Right
Sixth Street
if" ��� ������*��������
Sixth Street
P. BURNS & CO.
'Phone 101
645 Columbia St.
������������������������* ��*�������������*�������< *<��������<
E. II. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE. W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr. Vice-President. Sec. and Treae.
SMALL-BUCKUN
==   LUMBER  CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers   and   Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce Lumber
Phones Ho. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash,  Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. OM..LEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 16,
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
CALL AND SEE ME IF YOU WANT
Marine   Insurance
I  have arranged    to   handle this business and represent   English
Companies.
W. F. Edmonds
INSURANCE  SPECIALIST
613 Columbia Street. Over Bank of Toronto.      Phone 927. TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1911.
THE DAfLY NEWS.
paoe rtvn.
SPORTS^
TEMPTING OffER
TO GRUMPY SPRING
TORONTO BADLY WANT IN8IDE
HOME MAN���THOMPSON REQUESTS GORDON TO NAME
HIS   PRICE   BY   SATURDAY.
FIND ANCIENT LOG
IN SPOKANE VALLEY
Great   Discovery   May  Aid  Geologists
to Determine Age of
the  Continent.
!
Gordon Spring, well known to the
lacrosse funs of this province, and
for that matter all through the
Dominion where the national sport Is
mentioned, last night received a
tempting offer from the east to travel
over the northern continent and Join
the Toronto twelve.
The telegram from Secretary
Thompson, of the Torontos, asked tbe
champion inside man to name his
own terms for the rest of the season,
and to switch back the reply by Saturday.
Rumors were flying broadcast over
the Royal City when the news somehow leaked out as news of this nature
will, and all kinds of stories were in
the atmosphere that Grumpy had
wired back to the effect that he would
accept Thompson's offer, and stipulated the monetary consideration of
15000 as bis price.
Talking to the representative of
the Daily News tbe swift inside home
of the Salmon Bellies denied strenuously yiat h�� bad wired to Thompson.
He contended that he had not had
time to turn lt over ln his head yet,
ibid that before taking any definite
steps he would desire to talk the
whole question over with the execu- j
five of the world's champions as well;
as with his relatives.
At this time Grumpy Spring's services are badly wanted right here. If
there is any truth in that $6000 story,
while the sum ls a big one, the services of the Westminster player are
easily worth It, especially 'when the
Toronto aggregation ls making a desperate attempt to move up ln the \.
L. U. table.
Spokane, Wash., June 26.���Believing that the discovery of a lava-
charred log, imbedded 80 feet from
the face of a cut Into the basalt rock
formation ln the eastern part of Spokane, will aid . science to deduce
much impohant data regarding the
geological status of tbe Spokane vai-'
ley, experts connected with Smithsonian institute at Washington, D. C.,|
will be requested by the Spokane j
chamber of commerce to make thorough analyses of the mass.
Father J. J. Adams, J. S., instructor
of physics at Gonzaga college, Spokane, has made a series   of   experl-
country a thorough examination for
the mineral resources that may be
there. Among the most Important
equipment that will go with us will be
a full blow pipe assay outfit."
Mr. Hughes wlll make a* thorough
examination of the sands in the
upper Peace River country, and If,
after the investigation, conditions
point to large .mineral resources in
the Peace River Development company, composed of prominent business men of Winnipeg and represented by Mr. Hughes ^111 take the necessary steps to install dredges in the
river, which will he at an enormous
cost. Mr. Hughes will come out of
the Peace River country in about two
months and will at that time be able
to give a full detailed report of his
findings. He expects, to traveUoxer
the Edson traif  "**"
SENIOR  AMATEUR  LEAGUE
Schedule of Games.
July  1���Victoria at Vancouver.
July 8���Vancouver at Victoria.
July 22���Victoria at New Westminster.
July 29���New Westminster at Vanr
couver.
August 6���Vancouver at Victoria.
August 12���Vancouver at New
Westminster.
August 19���New Westminster at
Victoria-
September 2 or 4���Victoria at New
Westminster.
MonevtoLoan
HETERODOX VIEW OF
MATRIMONIAL  DUTIES!
Cambridge,   Mass.,  June   2fi.���"One
child is enough for the twentieth century family," says Olive Schreiner in'
her new book, "Women an.l   Labor."
"The woman who does not earn her
ments to determine the character of own living Is therefore a parasite, ex-
the tree, but beyond establishing the | cept  for  that small  portion   of   her
' time when she is engaged in propag-
fact it is a hardwood, tbe log bo far
has withstood all attempts ut chemical analysis, probably owing to the
numerous changes it has undergone.
"After consulting every reliable authority at my command," Father
Adams said, "I bave reached the
conclusion that the Spokane" valley is
of comparatively recent formation, a
product of the Cainozolc period. Of
course, the surrounding mountains,
such as the Cascades and the'
Rockies, are of much older formation,' PANAMA
dating back no doubt, to the Mesozoi:
period.
atlng the species, but for that time
she should be paid.
"Whenever in the history of a nation great numbers of Its women have
become parasitic that nation is on the
road to downfall and decay. America, is therefore, on the road to degeneration unless Its women of leisure
can be allowed���or induced���to exchange their vanities for hard labor."
CANAL
WILL BE
FORTIFIED
DRAMATIC   PRESENTATION  OF
SHAKESPEARE'S
"Twelfth Night"
By Pupils of Amy Glen Witter, Van
couver, at the
Westminster
Opera House
TUESDAY EVENING,
June 27,1911
At 8:15 p.m.
Tickets $1.00, 75c and 50c.
ON MORTGAGES
Agreements?* Sale
PURCHASED
AT REASONABLE
RATES and TERMS
The Westminster Trust
and Safe Deposit Co., Ltd.
TWO OFFICIALS PROBABLE
r FOR SATURDAY'S GAME
1 Secretary Fred Lynch of the B. C.
L. A., has convened a meeting of the
governing body of the prqyince for
this evening ln the board of trade
room, of this city, when the matter
of referees for the important match
of Saturday at Vancouver wlll be
brought up.
C, A. Welsh, manager of the champions, who was in Victoria last week,
brings back word which he will pre-j
sent to tonight's meeting of the association, which will be to the effect
that two officials from the provincial
capital will be on hand for Saturday,
and provided these men show their
���^mty and gain the confidence of the
����� C. L,. A. authorities, th��y wlll ba
��Jven a contract tor tha ramalndar ot
tha mum.       .   -���    * r   a   ', fit
The  ��es.loa  of ��hlfc 4v*ntaa:   prot*.1
ises to be a lengthy one, as matters
of Importance wlll be brought up for
discussion.
"The more recent crustal movements ln all probability took place
ufter the glacial period, although the
volcanic eruptions ln the vicinity of
Spokane date back 150,000 to 200,000
years. This peculiar volcanic belt
tuUUtuying Spokane would seem to
date back at least 100,000 years. This
formation ln Division street, in tbe
locality of the stump, indicates that
the tree was embedded during the re
cent crustal changes.
TO SEARCH FOR GOLD
IN   NORTH  COUNTRY
Edmonton, June 2fi.���Ab an Indication of the active interest that ls being manifested in the Peace .River,
prospectors from all over the northwest and east are flocking to tbe
country north of Kdson these days. J.
P. Hughes, of Winnipeg, who Is in the
city for a few days is heading a party
that will leave tomorrow for the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, north
of tbe Peace River.
"Mining   men    have   proven
Washington, June 25.���Actual work
of fortifying the Panama canal, according to the plans adoptPd by the
special board appointed by President
Taft, is to be rushed.
Ab the force of men now employed
in construction of the canal is gradually being reduced, as the construction work is completed, Col. Goethals,
chief engineer, wants to utilize these
men in building fortifications. Concrete mixers, which are being discarded at several points along the
canal, wlll be utilized in 'the work ot
laying emplacements for    the fortifl-
i cations and ln the erection  of garrl-
! sons.
The city council proposes to meet
the complaints of the Queensborough
Ratepayers' association by installing
a pump, under the local Improvement
plan, on Lulu island with motor attached at a cost of $3800. The idea
ls to pump out water from the ditch
into the river in the wet season, and
vice versa ln the dry season, and so
that Prevent flooding.
tliere Is gold In the Peace River country," said Mr. Hughes. "We will take
twelve head of pack horses with us,
and an outfit fully equipped wth all
the  necessary  material   to give  the
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY  NEWS
Phone 699. P. O. Box SSI,
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL    S1MOO.000.00
RESERVE     12JJOO.000.00
Branches throughout Canada rod
Newfoundland, and In Umddn, Eng
land, Naw York, Chfcago and Spokane,
D.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
balking business transacted. Let
tare-of Credit leaned, available with
correspondents In all parte of tke
world.
Savings Bank Dipartment���Deposits
received In sums of $1 and upward
and Interest allowed at S par cent, pai
annum (present rate).
Total  Assets over S186.000.000.00
NEW WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
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' Wash Skirts in white and colors from $1.65 up
A. J. Birtch,
617 Columbia Street
THE   SALMON   BELLIES
CAPTURE  ERNIE MURRAY
Manager C. A. Welsh yesterday In-
foimed the Daily NewB that he had
signed up Ernie Murray, who as an
ex-Vancouver player ls well known In
this cltv. Ernie, who is an expert
home man. will be unable to play with
tbe champions until two weeks from
Saturday.
He arrived In the city yesterday
.-ind after reporting to the-manager of
the Salmons proceeded to Queens
park, where he witnessed his new
team mates at a faBt practice game.
Murray has the reputation of being
a fast stlckhandler, and although it
is not proposed to drop any of thc
present twelve In order to make room
for this additional member of the
champions' family, the presence of
this new comer will be a tower of
fltrength to the locals In case of an
accident, or inability to play on tho
part of any of the regulars.
REGINAS WIN EASILY     niioKtKOV
FROM EA8T BURNABY
***** terday evening there was a fair
attendance at Queens park when tho
postponed Intermediate lacrosse
match between the Reginas and East
Burnaby was played. In Ihe result
the Reginas emerged winners by ten
goals to four. The city team early
showed their superiority over their
opponents, their combination being n
big asset: The goalkeeplng dlsplaye-l
by Custodian Bill Keary was nn excellent one, and the home played well
together. , ,
The Burnaby representatives at
times showed up well in individualism, but the work put u? by tho winners was too strong.
BOYS' SUIT SALE
At Phillips' Big Qcttimg Store
We are placing on sale Tuesday
morning, one hundred and seventy- ,
five Boys' two and three-piece
Suits. Some of there are made
from the FAMOUS HEWS0N TWEED,
and are excellent value at regular
price, formerly sold for $5.50 to
$7.00.   Cn sale at
Hindoo Corn Cure, Mm 25c. No Core, No Pay
������ ��� i
tllndoo Rheumatism Oil
Cures all aches and pains in a few seconds; cannot be beat for rheumatic troubles.   No core, no pay.
From all Druggists.
INDIA MEDICINE VL FRASEB MILLS. D.C.
_ 111*>
To Builders or Investors
Gtood****, ��m& TVwrd street $!����;
1-3 cash; balance 6 and 12 months.
IVfcBRlOE & OLArtKI?
Phone M��. Room 1$, Colli fr Block.
$3.45
���Ths -Premier"
UON BRAND
m
nv
���
BA8EBALL.
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE
Monday, June 26.
At Vancouver���Vancouver 9,    Spo
kftM Vlctorla-Tacoma 3. Victoria 2
Portland-Seattle   game   postponed;
rain. .	
Excursionist Steamer Lost.
vtPlsinirfors, June 2�����The Finnish-
SweSmnll'steamer Bor I. with 500
Stockholm excursionists on board,
wrecked off Korpe Island, in the outer
Taerries today. It Is not known here
whether there was any loss of life.
Also a few Sailor and Buster
Style Suits for the smaller
boys; regular $3.50 to $6.00,
on sale at
$3.00
THESE SUITS WILL NOT BE CHARGED TO ANYONE
M. J. Phillips
The Wardrobe Clothier
������'*
671  Columbia St.
New Westminster, B. C
Pacific Coast
Roof Paint Co.
 t	
Painters and repairers   ,
of all kinds of roofs.
Fire  and Moss Proof
���msssm^mmmsmam^ssmmmssm^^^^^mm^^^mmmmmm^^^'^^^^^^m^^m^^^a^mssmmmm^^mmmsmmssssaB
Manufacturers of
P. Pe Damp Resister
for brick and cement walls
Factory, 375 Simpson Street
Office, 41 Sixth Street. Phone, 511
? I
ADVERTISE in the NEWS \
SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS,
TUE8DAY, JUNE 27, T91t.
OO m WIN IHE M��UN AUTOMOBILE    I The Auto that will be given
IN W MH (HR $3,000.00 Wm\\m&y by the Daily News, Aug.
A New Nomination Received Today May Bear the Name;5,     WaS     purchased    from    the
of Owner-Plenty of Time for Candidates to Begin-    1 nm   w I I ���     p ���      p pn     If J
No Time Like the Present to Make a Start--A '      \McLaUghm_l,G mag ��? V��. ,i_<ia.
Little Energy Will Be Amply Rewarded.
The J1750 Auto is on Display stT. A. Muir & Co's. Drug Store.   The $500 Piano Can be Seen fct   the
Columbia Piano House.   The Furniture Sets Can be Seen at Galloway & Lewi$.   The Watches
Can Be  Seen At T. Gifford's Jew elry Store.  The Scholarships Were Purchased
From The Westminster Modern Business School.
B. C. BRANCH: 1285 PENDER STREET WEST, CORNER JERVIS, VANCOUVER.
Machine on display at T. A. Muir & Co's Drug Store
���W" ��� W r - 441   COLUMBIA   STREET.
The heavy vote pol'ed Monday   in-
This  registers the name   of   your
dicates the  widespread interest that Wend on  the  Daly  News  S'bs-.lp-
7\     '    _ .,    ..       i tion list and they get their paper at
bas been aroused Dy the Daily News        .   ,
voting contest.
This interest is growing**aily and
every day of this contest will'see tlje
good natured competition wax
warmer.
Votes issued in large numbers upon
the payment of subscriptions are easy
to get once a candidate has demonstrated that she is in earnest.
And the ease which on,e comes in
as the leader of her district proves
conclusively that those at the bottom
each issue.
Unpaid Subscription: Count.
All subscribers to the Daily News
who are in arrears on their subscription aoeounu and who settle same,
are entitled to votes according to the
schedule. When you pay your subscription be sure you receive the
votes to which you are entitled.
Contest Closes August 5.
Not quite seven weeks remain to
secure the votes necessary to win the
big prizes.   Just think of   it, e.even
District No. 2���All territory east of
west side of Sixth street, including
Sapperton.
Mis  Sinclair     1290
Miss Hosana Beverldge  1620
Miss Florence McLeod    1430
Miss Bell Hood    1650
Miss M.  Elley     1340
Miss Helen C. Day   8240
Mrs.  Poigndestre      2700
Miss Genevieve Driscojl    6250
Ufa* Katie Muir  2870
.........  121
���Miss Hazel Kenny
Id
ot the Us, have Jus, as gopd a chance | P^' WJ ^^S'cS'-Miss Vera Gilley  '^
these magnificent prizes ave wo:th :i
stpenuous effort. y
Ol.d Subscriptions Count.
All subscribers to the Daily News
may participate in this contest,
whether old subscribers or new.
Votes are issued on all subscription
payments of one dollar or more.
Securing Subscriptions.
Candidates  in  any  certain districc
as those higher up, if they will just
make a real effort to get subscriptions
and votes.
Stop and think:    One yearly subscription gives you 4000 votes.   That
means that even the candidates lowest on the list have a most excellent
opportunity  to overtake  the   leaders
in a few days.
Now is the time to start.
Pitch right in, with a firm  determination to win, and give no thought
to   your    competitors.     Look    after are in no way restricted from secur-
YOUR votes; dont' waste time or en- ing subscribers  in  any  locality  that
thusiasm  thinking ct  what  someone they may wish.    For instance, a can-
else  is doing.    That's  the  way���the didate in District 1 may'secure sub-
only way���to win. scriptions in Distiict No. 1 and Dis-
What will August 5 mean to you ? trlct No. 2 may secure subscriptions
If you are the ordinary person with  in District No. 1;  in fact, candidates
nothing in particular, the dawning of may    secure    subscribers    wherever
that day will contain no significance they can get them,
or   importance   to   you..    It   will    be Future Subscriptions,
simply another day of work or Just      Contestants may find in some cases
another day  so much  like  yesterday  friends who wish to help them in the
and the other yesterdays, that It will'contest by subscribing for the Dally
not he worth noticing.                            I.News, but are already taking a local
But���anl here's something to think  paper, which is paid in advance and
over���if you are a hard-working, earn; do not desire to receive more than
est contestant for one of the  Dally  cne local dally ih their home at the
News prizes, and  lf you have made same time.    The contest department
any kind of an effort, what will that  has arranged to accept and issue votes
-���-August 5���mean to you?                   j on all such subscriptions, the paper
Yourse|f it's  Easy.     ��� t0  start  at any f,lture date that  the
ants In the three districts.    Any  of \ Miss Winne Keary    1100
Miss Marie Morrow     1200
Miss Lillian Jenkins    4420
Miss Ruby Fletcher   3200
Miss Ruth Robinson     34*0
Miss   Rogers     1680
Miss Jennie  Bryson    1000
Miss Daisy  Dawe      1870
Miss Kathleen We sh   1850
Miss  Naomi  Rolph      5450
MIbs Adele Bilodeau     5490
Mips  G.  Corrigan      1490
Mrs.  Winnie  Tait 15400
Miss Evelyn Cunningham   17270
Miss  C.   Boule      1640
Mrs.  E.  Thompson     3900
Mrs. C. S. Davies    5300
"Model 27" Price Complete, $1 750
Specifications of the McLaughlin-Buick Five Passenger Fore Door Touring Car Which Will be Given
Away as First Grand Prize by The  Daily  News:
Body���Very carefully designed for
comfort and beauty of outline.
Extralarge doors easy of access.
Seat���Five passengers.
Upholstering ��� Hand-buffed leather;
easy spring backs and spring cushions.
Wheel Base���10K Inches.
Gauge���56 inches
District No. 3���All territory covered
by tbe Daily and Weekly News out-
side the city limits of New Westmin- Tires���3^x32 quick detachab.e
ter I Brakes���Two on  rear   hu'i,   internal
Miss Pearl  Brlce, Ladner    1160 i     expanding;   also  external   contract-
Mrs. H. Cooper, Langley,    134u
Mrs.  G.  W. Sterling, Le  Roche
Distinguish
It will mean that you will find yourself raised above others of your class
as a girl or woman who has won signal distinction.
It will mean that you will face the
triumph of victory by winning the reward of effort.
It will mean that you will be s'.amy.
subscriber may designate.
Standing of Candidates
Landing         1150
Mrs. Rawilnson, Langley     1000
Mrs. F. E. Herring. Fords Land
Springs���Easy scroll Elliptic on rear;
semi-Elliptic, on  front.
Frame���Pressed   steel.     '&V*>    inches
drop.
Horse  Power���28,
Cylinders���Four with valves in head.
4x4 inches.
Motor Suspension���Sub-frame.
Cooling���Water,     centrifugal     pump
and fan.
Ignition���Jump stark.
Current   Supply���"Splitdorf"   Magneto
and dry cells.
Carburetor���"Schebler"   automatic.
Lubrication���Splash system, gear
pump forcing oil to all engine bearings automatically.
Motor  Control���On   top   of  ileering
wheel.
Clutch���multiple     Disc���Bronze    and
hardened  steel  plates.
Drive���Shaft.
Color���Dark   blue   with
or all cherry red.
gray   wheels,,
ing. I
Price���$1750  f.  o.   b.   factroy.  including oil tail and side lamps, two gas head lamps, horn, wheel   Jack,   pump
ancl tool equipment, robe rail rail In tonneau, half length io;,t rail In front.   Top and glass front
Nominations tor the big untomobMe
contest    are    published    below,    and
ed  as something dltlerent from your' show   the   growing    Interest
ing     IBM
Miss Stewart, Fraser Mills      1540
Miss Florence Lord, Ladner  1000
Miss Ruby Kirkland, Ladner... 1200
Mias   Kathleen    McBride,   Port     ,
Gulchon  1*0<>
Miss Katie Neilson, South Vancouver    1��00
Miss    Annie    Harobrook,    Soutli
In   the I vtneouver
WHEN CANADA CALLS, McLAUGHLINS RESPOND
Canada's Call
Mission
friends by being a victor and a prize \ ;ompeUUon.    Look them through, ���V\Mls�� .^Li?"���*'. ladner   ..
:r;rm^^llP^ewr^\lrX>-��Voucaunot    add    that    ot    a��^a��rt1 fli!ichrist, Ladner
District No. 1���A.H territory west ot
50   automobile   within   your J Westminster city limits,
0������r vunaUa \>i V/.em run bol�� een too \ ... .   .  ���
lowest ot  the  prizes  until   vou  have I eaBt slde ot blx,h stl'��et, wi.hin New
the  $1
��rasp.
What It Means to You.
Think what that would mean. Just
drop everything for a moment, and
consider how it wi.l feel to wake u,>
after a few weeks' brisk work, an J
find somebody calling to you with the
glad tidings: "Congratulations, you!
win."
Now, that    chance is before
young lady
that chanc
It la JiiBt about three years since tho
\ Canadian public BTW showed a leal
1200 1 inclination to use Motor Cars���Just
lfi&ul about three years since It began to he
15001 evident that there was a need for
12701 for gome responsible Canadian fl;m
1000 to produce a line of cars suitable for
1300 Canadian conditions. "The ca:'," said
1000 those most capaMe of Judging the
, | Miss .luanltaMcCIusky, Ladner.  1400 (needs  of Canalian   motorists,   "must
be simple, durable, economical, powerful���and, alove all, reasonable as
to :>ike."
Iss  ML.
-\m\m Lily Burr, I-.adner
Miss Vera .(inlanders, Ladner
Miss Emma ChiddeH, Ladner
Votes. I Miss Olive Alexander, Sunbury.  1300
Miss   Ethel   Buckland   1150   Miss Lillian Coggins, Sunbury..  1380
Miss Brooks     37501 Miss Martha Pybus, Ladner    1420
Miss   Fiances  Cunningham  1140  Miss Edith Falk, Westham Island loOo
Miss May Kltson     1070
Miss Laura Lavery    4560
Miss Annie Tidy      1340
Miss   Irene   Eickhoff  1200
Miss  Mary   Eastman      4460
Miss Johnson  1220
H is just as easy to make j MisB  Sangster     1000
as it is to get anything! M,ss Anna Russell    1280
you,
in the world that you want badly and
try to get with earnestness.
Read over the rules of, this, the
finest and squarest contest ever
placed in this territory, and see for
yourself lf it isn't really the easiest
and fairest proposition that you ever
had put up to you.
It Is not a guessing contest. You
do not have Jo   count   beans   in   a
Mrs.   W.  E.  Fales 15050
Miss Ethel Ennls  3800
Miss Helen Shaw     4360
Mrs.   E.   Sterling      1400
Mrs.   Thompson      1300
Miss Violet McGuffen    3640
Miss   Elizabeth   Orr  1240
Mrs. J. E. insley   12760
MIbs Olive Archibald   6350
Mrs. It. Collier    2780
bottle, or take a chance in a lottery! i M|B-   ''���   MacLean  3100
It  is a  straight offer  of  reward  for  Mi,B   M(Adara      -QW
your own work, and if you care toi Mls   WaU<?1- Thompson    13*0
exert an effort you can win.
No, Not Too Late Now.
No, lt ls not too late to start    In.
Nearly  all  of the  big contests  have j ��#��������+������*������**��****��***��*��**��*0*��*������������������������������������������������
among their winners mme contestant j +
I Clarice  Osborne     1200
Miss Mabel Purvis     1360
Miss G. Dove, North Vancouver 1070
Miss M. Peterson, 1510 Charles
8t., Vancouver    1000
Mrs. Kennedy, Fraser Mills  1000
Miss Helga Johnson, 1761 Fifth
Ave. East, Vancouver  1000
Mrs. K. W. Money, Burquitlam.. IO0OI
Miss Grace Morrison, Edmonds. 8630
Mrs. W. T. McGUoray.   Chilliwack 1580
Miss Huff, Chilliwack     1050
Miss Ethel McCabe, Chilliwack . 1320
Miss K.. Smith, Abbotsford .... 1220
Miss Effle Wooler, Abbotsford .. 1020
Miss May Musgrave, Earl's Road 1050
Miss Gertrude Voigt, East Colllngwood   �� 1100
Miss Murray, Central Park  .... 1070
Miss White, Port Kells     1500
Miss    Mary    Peterman,    Eraser
Mills           1170
Miss Martha Nelson. Coquitlam. 1000
Miss Georgia McLean, Coiuitlam 1000
Miss   Fltzgeral I,   Huntingdon...  1340
McLaughlins  Responded.
It ls well within the mark   to say,
that the McLaughlln-BuIck has prov-  antee we have ever seen.
any   other.     Everywhere   you   go   you
I see      Mi-Laughlln-Hulcks���and     Hiving
COMPLETE  SATISFACTION  to  i heir
owners.
Why  This Bia  Success?
Here's the answer���under the four
important heads that govern motor
car value:
The   Plant.
We have the largest and most complete automobile factory in the Dominion���few even In the L'nited States
excel lt in size or completeness. Only
in a plant like ours can cars of real
value and real merit be produced. A
plant like this behind a car Is a better guarantee of satisfaction to the
motorist than any mere printed guar-
who entered  late in the game    and j ���
worked so hard and found so much
Interest in  the work    that    success
came before it was realized that the
effort had ever been made.
There ls no reason   In   the   world
why you should not wl nif you have
ordinary   intelligence   and   pei sever- j
ence. i
And you ladles who are ahead, you!
have   made  a  fine,  effective    e.lort. I
Keen it up, and see what It means.
Plenty of Chances and Prizes.
It  is not like a race for only one
lone prize.   There are eleven of them.
If you cannot get the flrst there is)
���till the next best to go after. j
Don't Hold Back Subscriptions.
There is a tendency noticed by the
manager of the contest   for contestants to hold hack Huhsciptions after
receiving   them   from   their   friends.
These friends want their paper after
they subscribe for two reason:  One,
ihey wishfo clip the coupon for their
favorite, and the other that they wish
���to read the flews contained In the col-
, turns of the Dally News.   The manager of the contest suggests that the'
contestants   turn    In   their   subscriptions each day and receive a ballot
tzr thehm.   If they wish to hold back
tbla ballot It is possible totto so.
The Prizes. **��� ���
Eleven ln all. Two grand prizes and nine district prizes wil he
divided into the three districts as follows:
The Candidate receiving the greatest number of votes in ths
three districts combined will be awarded the $1750 McLaughlin
Buick touring car, to be seen ai T. A. Mulr's drug store, Columbia St.
The candidate receiving the most votes tn the remaining thiee
districts will be awarded the $500 piano. This piano was purchased
from the Columbia piano house and is on display at their store, the
Walker block, 425 Columbia st eet.
The candidates getting thf gieatcst number of votes after tho
winners of the grand prizes wlll be given their choice of the district prizes.
The  Nine  District  Prizes.
Three scholarships purchased trom the Westminster Modern
Business college. They ure good for eight months tuition and worth
$96 each.
Three handsome furniture Bets worth $75 each purchased fro-n
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. Glffordl Jewelry store on Columbia street.
The District.
In order to give every candidate an equal chance to hecome
the possessor of one of these valuable prizes the territory, has been
divided into three districts as follows:
District No. 1���All territory west of east Bide of. Sixth street,
within New Westminster city limits. *
District  No.   2���All territory east of west side of Sixth  street,
including Sapperton.
t District No 3���All  territory covered by the Daily  and Weekly
a    News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
�������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
ed the car that fully answers tlie
above re iniremcn'.B. We aie 1 io-
neers In eliminating for Canadians,
the largest overhead expenses entailed In EXPERIMENTING���for we
adopted a tested and proved product.
We selected the "Buick" as our pat
The Car.
By adhering to the time-honored
McLauhlin motto���"One grade and
that the best," we have so maintained the standard that every car we
turn out���every representative of
every  one   of our   twenty   or   more
tern, because it, more than any other   models���is  a  credit  to   us,  and   the
car male, seemed to astlsfy the needs
of this country.
We Were Right In Selecting Buick.
Three years of success has proven
the orrectness of our choice. Today
the aggregate value of McLaughlin-
Bulck cars in use In Canada exceeds
land that made our enterprise possi
ble. Freakless, powerful, reliable,
record-winning, economical���the Mc-
Laiighlln-Buick Is recognized from
coast to coast as the car that best exemplifies the ideals of Canadian motorists.
The   Price.
Elimination ot all unnecessary ornamentation and Ratitfy frlpnery���careful buying ot materials���large plant
and production���these are the features thut enable us to produce the
cars we do at the prices we ask���
prices that are enabling Canadian motorists to own cars at a minimum expenditure , and, equally lraoprtant.
cars that are economical of operation.
The Firm.
The name McLaughlin has become
significant of, "A square deal to all."
It is known wherever carriages or
motor cars are known, that we spare
neither pains nor rational expense to-
attain our high Ideals of a worthy
Canadian product. By establishing
branches in the most Important centers we are ln a position to quickly
supply all necessary parts.
In brief, it is no exaggeration to-
state that
This Firm Has Met the Call.
We're   Ailing   the   needs  of  Canadian  mortordom  as  no  other  manufacturer Is attempting to do���
and���
We want you, if you are an Intending
purchaser, to go to the nearest McLaughlin garage���anu MAKE US
PROVE   IT.
THE 2nd GRAND PRIZE tWJW&SiffSSi
WORMWITM PIANO
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 overstrung scale. Elastic repeating action. Ivory kevs. IV* octaves. Patent 'noiseless pedal
action. DIMENSIONS.
Height, 4 feet 6 Inches. Width, 5 feet \y* Inches. Depth, 2 feet 3 in.
%��ff& ^ Columbia Piano &.,��������
See   the   Three  Beautiful
Furniture   Sets
That the Daily News is giv
ing away August 5th.  They
were purchased from
Galloway & Lewis
4th and Columbia Streets
j Address all communications to the Contest Manager, care
of The Daily News, 'Phone L 22 ��� ������*-**-*���*
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE 8EVFN.
;-y-.- ������;
iA8T LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���'lake notice that I, C. John-
JjB, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan,
Occupation carpenter, Intends to apply
'_Wt permission to purchase the fol-
wing described lands: Commencing
a poet planted at the southeast side
tbe south end of Read Island and
%t tbe northeast corner of T. L. 37502
tbence west 80 chains, thence north
40 chains, tlience east 80 chains,
tbence south 40 chains, containing
920 acres more or less.
CHARLES JOHNSON,
: Bert Warren, Agent
Dated April 10th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, James
Walker, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
occupation broker, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted 20 chains west of
tbe southeast corner of lot 117 Cortez
Island, thence north 80 chains, thenco
east 80 cbalns, thence south 60
chains to salt water, thence following
shore line in southwesterly direction
to northeast corner of Squlrell Cove
Indian reserve, thence west 20 cbalns
to point of commencement, containing 480 acres more or less.
JAMES WALKER,
Bert Warren, Agent.
!   Dated April Gth, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take  notice that 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 the southeast corner
of  W.  P.  S.  142,    tbence    east    80
chains, thence north 40 chains, thence
west    80    chains, thence    south    40
chains to point   of   commencement,
���containing 320 acres more or less.
EMMA DICK,
Bert Warren, Agent.
Dated April 12th, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster, B. C.���Take notice that Harry
Tlnn, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation
Broker, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following described  lands:
Commencing at a post planted at a
point on the westerly shore of Green
lake, wliich point is situate about
sixty (60) chains south-westerly from
the northerly end of the aald Oreen
The cheque of the successful tenderer will be beld an security, or part
security, for the due fulfilment of thc
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  adver-
lake,  thence  west  40  chains, thence tisement  without authority from the
south 40 chains, thence east 40 cbalns  Department will.not be paid for it.)
more or less to the shore of Green; 	
lake, thence northerly following the
tfhore of Gren lake to the point of
commencement, containing one hundred and sixty (160) acres more or
less.
HARRY TINN
Thomas Greer, Agent.
Dated April  22,  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. 3z454, 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 acres more
or less.
II. M. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District 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   -�����
post planted 10 chains north of the
southeast corner of lot   111,   tbence
���east 60 chains, thence south 60 chains,
thence west 60 chains, thence nortb
HO chains, containing 360 acres.
GEORGE OSBORN,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 13th, 1911.	
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District ef New Westminster,���Take notice that I, A. L. Dwar,
of Vancouver, occupation banker, intend to apply for permission to pur-
case tbe following described lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east of T. L. 32464,
and  two  miles  from   Haslam   Lake,
WATER NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
licence in the Burnaby Division ot
New Westminster district.
(a). The 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 description Ib)���Unnamed, running through
northwest and southwest portions of
block 8, Burnaby.
(c). The point of division���About
100 feet 'from Hamilton road on southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(d). The quantity of water applied
for (in cnblc feet per second)���1-10
cubic foot per second.
(e).The character of the proposed
works���Hydraulic ram and pipe.
(f). The premises on which the
water is to be used (describe same)
���Southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(g). Tbe purposes for which the
water is to be used���Domestic and
agricultural.'
(k). This.notice was posted on the
12th day of June, 1911, and application will he made to the commissioner on the 14th day of July, 1911,
at 2:30 p. m.
(I). Give the names and addresses
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ of any riparian proprietors or 11-
thence north 80 chains, thence west. censees who or whose lands are
80 chains, thence   south   80   chains,  likely to be affected by the proposed
AVIATOR'S LIFE   18
8AVEO BY BOY SCOUT
KITCHENER ENGAGED
IN IMPORTANT TASK
Medicine Hat,    June    25.���Norman
Rosslter, a boy scout, saved the life
of Cokley, an aeronaut, last evening. ..^^^------j-^b^b^i^i^B^b^b^p���
Cokley, who with a carnival company,; *
was showing here,    made   a balloon |
ascension this evening.   From a cause i GREAT   SOLDIER   HAS   BEEN
unknown   he  dropped  into  the    Sas-y^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H
katchewan river half a mile above the [
bridge.    The ascension waa his first
since he. broke a couple of ribs at
Macleod a few daya ago.
Weak from bis last fall, after making a valiant effort to reach the shore,
Cokley about gave up when Roasiter
went to the rescue. The youth secured a rope when he saw the aero-
LAND OF PHAROAH3 STUDYING CONDITIONS ��� COUNTRY
NOW KEY OF EAST.
While  the  political critics of   the
British government are crying loudly
naut  fall Into the  water and swam j that  Lord  Kitchener is  unemployed,
into the swift running stream a dia-j ���
tance of 100 yards from the shore.
He fastened the rope around Cokley
and willing hands on the bank dragged
the almost unconscious man aabore.
that famous soldier is, ln tact engaged on a task of tremendous importance. He has been in Egypt studying
the near eastern situation, prior to
sending a report to the British war
office. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
"While I possess Egypt I hold in my
_'     .. *     7    "H_.    _     .    I bsnd  the  destinies  of   the   world,
St.  Petersburg, June   25.���Russian,	
WOMEN SECURE ^t
EXTENDED RIGHT8
women have just secured two victories. Qualified' women under the
new elementary education act are
placed on the same footing as man
as far as rank and salary are- ten
cerned and are also eligible to be
come bead mistresses of boys'
schools.
An order of the ministry of tbe In-*
terior Just issued gives them the second victory. It allows a married
woman a passport separate from her
husband's if she satisfies a Justice ot
the .peace that her husband > is cruel
or does not.support her. '.*
Petropavlosk, the capital of Kamchatka, has been brought into communication with the rest oi Russia by
wireless telegraphy.
thence east 80 chains to the point ot, works, either above or below tbe out-
commencement   and   containing    640  let���Mr.   Rowe,  Johnson,   road.   Bur-
acres more or less.
A. L. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���pifctrict o
Coast���Take notice that 1, Christopher Rowland, ot Vancouver, B. C, oc
cupation broker, intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at m-t
post planted at tbe southwest corner
1 T. L. 40884, thence west 40 chains,
lence north 20 chains, thence west
chains, tbence nortb ��0 chains,
ance east CO chains, thence soutli
chains, thence east 20 chains,
ace Mouth 40 chains, containing
&crcs.
CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND.
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Ited   April   16th,  1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, R. B. Francis, of Vancouver, occupation merchant, Intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile eaat of T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence south
80 chaina. thence west 8 0 chains,
thence nortb 80 chains to point of
commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
R.  B.  FRANCIS,
Duncan   O'Hara,   Agent
May 2, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, W. E. Fry.
of Seattle, Wash., occupation broker,
intend to apply for permission to
the   following     described
jAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take   notice  that   1,   Agnes | purchase
Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation. lands:
���ferried woman, Intend to apply tor Commencing at a post planted about
permission to purchase tbe following one mile east of Theodosia lake, at T.
described landa: Commencing at �� j L,. 31562, tbence 8* chains west, thence
poet planted at the northeast corner to chains north, thence 80 chains eas;,
of Itft S80. thence weat (0 chalas, thenco SO chains south to point oi
thence north 80 chains, thenee eastI commencement, and containing 640
40' chains,   thence   south   40   chains, I scree more or leas.
WILL   ORDER   LIBEL
ACTION
DISMISSED
qultlani, B. C;  Mr. White, Hamilton.!
road;   Mr. Freeman    Bunting,
road. H	
C. E. COTCHING,
Burquitlam, B.C.
NOTICE TO CREDITOR8.
thence  east  40  chains,  thence  south
40 chains, containing 480 acres more
���or less.
AGNES DICK,
| Bert Warren, Agent.
fDated April 16th, 1911.
^^^^^^^^^       W. E. FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May  19,  1911.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    LAND    DISTRICT��� Dlst let of  New  Westmln-
    ster.-Take    notice    that    I, Dorothy
Tar*aaT I AND DISTRICT���Distiict j Fry. of Seattle, Wash., occupation
C.��^ \, tVup notice that I, George, married woman, Intend to apply for
*., mast-lake nonce t a     , 'permission to purchase tbe following
S.S5 WA of Calgary. Alberta, oc-
i'upluon real 'estate, Intend, to apgy
So? permission to, purchase the     o
described lands: _
Commencing at a post planted aboJt
d^"drscribe<l"land8:  Commencing! ���ne mile east of Theodosia lake, at
���lowing fiescnue er 0,,T   L   315(,,   thent.e    ef
*t �� ''^^ heDce north 80 chains,   thence north 80 chains
T. L. 317J-._ uieui��i_ .,,����������� ��������th 101 g0 chains, thenco south 80 chains to
Notice ii hereby given that Letters
of Administration to the estate of
Elizabeth Ann Scott deceased intestate, late of Westminster Junction,
were granted by the Supreme Court
of British Columbia ln probate to
John Reece Scott and Loftus Robertt
Scott, the 30th May. 1911, and all persons having any claims or demands
against the said Elizabeth Ann Scott
who died at the City of New Westminster on the 2nd March, 1911, are
required on or before the lst day of
July, 1911, to send by post prepaid
or to deliver to the undersigned solicitors of the said John Reece Scott and
Loftus Robert Scott, administrators,
tbeir names and addresses, and full
particulars in writing of their claims,
and statement of their accounts verified by statutory declaration, and the
nature of the securities, lf any, held
by them.
And take notice tbat after the lst
day of July, 1911, the aaid John Reece
\ Bcott and Loftus Robert Scott will
1 proceed to distribute the assets ot'
|the said deceased among the persons!
entitled thereto, having regard only
to the claims ot which they shall
then have had notice, and the aald
John Reece Scott and Loftus Robert
Scott, administrators, will not be
liable for any debts or liabilities of
the said Elizabeth Aan Scott of which
they shall not have then received
notice.
Dated this 5th day of June. 1911.
WADE,    WHEALLER.    McQUARRlE
& MARTIN,
Solicitors  for John  Reece Scott and
Loftus Robert Scott.
Seattle, June 25.���Judge Wilson R.
Gay ln the criminal department of the
Superior court yesterday announced
Gunn that he would Instruct tie prosecuting attorney to dismiss the criminal
libel prosecutions begun against the
Seattle Post-Intelligencer at the instance of the Times and against the
Times at the Instance of the Post-Intelligencer. The judge said be would
not sanction waste of the county's
money t for the purpose of revenging
pri vate| grievances.
day, he and bis wife say, that was
six and one-quarter inches around the
middle. The giant strawberry was
grown on an ordinary vine, and no
other berries on that or other vines
ln the garden showed indications of
abnormal growth. Place ate the
berry, half at luncheon, and the remainder after dinner. He says the
fruit was sweet and had an excellent
flavor.
gg����NADIAN PACIFIC
.-nt a post planted so
T. L. 31792, thence 	
theme east 80 chains, thence south 10
chains to lake shore, thence following lake shore ln southwesterly direction to point of commencement, containing 320 acres more or less.
GEORGE HOWARD DICK.
Bert  Warren,  Agent.
Dated Aprll 16th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, Hannah
.Buehler, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation splnBter, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase thc tollowlng
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the southeast corner
of T. L. 31792, thence west 80 chains,
thence south K0 cliains, thence east
SO chains, thence nortli 80 chains to
point of commencement, containing
4140 acres more or less.
HANNA BUEHLER,
> Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April lfith, 1911
east  80  chains,
thence we3t
point of commence,    and    containing
640 acres more or less.
DOROTHY FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May  19, 1911.
DEPARTMENT OF RAILWAYS AND
CANALS, CANADA.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
COAST
Coast
A. V
HUDSON  BAY  RAILWAY.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tendor
for construction ot Hudson Bay Rail
way," will be received at this ollice.
until 16 o'clock on Tuesday, the lst
of August, for a section of about 185
miles from Pas Mission to Thicket
Portage.
Plans,   specifications   und   form   of
contract to be enteroi  into can    bo
May
neer
ays
office
���TTTiTrmisTRICT���District of'seen  on  and  after   Wednesday,   t.
VST LAND DwTBlOT    ut Qf ^ ^ B    ,���
'oneB. ?.:.,��-    voUer     lrttends    to  nnd Canals, Ottawa, and at the ofl
^ RMIMYCO.
Special Hates
Something Like a Berry.
Lynbrook, L. I., June 26.���William
S. Place, of Hempstead avenue, plc.k- ....    ... ,   ���    , . .      ,..,.,      ", j
ed a strawberry in his garden yester-^ ���S?***? *M* " ^^
wrote Napoleon after tbe battle of tbe
Pyramids. Today both Germany "and
England realize tbat Egypt is tbe
keylink la tbe long chain connecting
London to her colonies in East, Af-
tIou, India, tbe Far East and Australia, besides serving aa a dominating point in tbe near eaat. What this
means just now can be realized when
tt Is recalled bow Turkey still throbs
ln the throes of change, bow Russia
is piercing ber claws into Persia, and
above all, how Germany is pushing
forward with the idea of establishing
herself ln Asia Minor anl as far
southward aa she can get. Gibraltar
and Malta no longer form tbe strategical _e*ntre of the Mediterranean; it
ls to'be found in Cyprus- and Egypt.
Proof of the march of events ls
seen in the decision heavily to' increase the British garrison in Cyprus.
Tbat is not undertaken lightly, for
all tbe troops have to be moved to
tbe bills every May, thereby calling
for double accommodations. Jt means
that England is determined to be on
tbe flank of any movement aimed at
Egypt through Palestine, and,to keep
a close eye on the outlet of the German Branch line from Bagdad to
Alexandretta, where Syria joins Asia
Minor. Moref than that. It will be
seen very shortly that Lord Kitchener's tour wlll result in tbe strengthening of tbe forces at Cairo and Khartoum.
When Roosevelt councelled England to rule Egypt or get out, there
was a good deal of outcry against his
interference, as some called it.   But
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned and endorsed "Teo-
! der for Public Building, Cranbrook,
B. C," will be received until 4 p. m,
on Monday. June 12, 1911. for tbe construction of a PubUc Building, Cranbrook, B. C.
Plans, specification and form of contract can be seen.and forms of tender obtained at the offices of Mr. Wm.
Henderson, Resident Architect, Victoria, B. C. at tbe post office, Cranbrook, and at tbla Department
Persons tendering are notified tbat
tenders will not be considered unless
made on tbe printed forms supplied,
and signed wltb tbeir actual signatures, stating tbeir occupations and
places of residence. In the caae of
Arms, tbe actual signature, the nature of tbe occupation and place of
residence of eacb member of tbe flrm
must be given.
Each tender moat be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on sr chartered
bank, payable to the order of the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Works, equal to Um per cent (10 p c.)
of. the amount of'the tender; .which
will be forfeited if tbe person tendering decline to enter .into a contract
when called upon to op so,.or fall to
complete tbe work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned. ,
The Department does apt bind   itself to accept tbe lowest or any tender. v
By order,
,    R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department-of Public  Works, Ottawa. May 13, 1911.
(Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement If tbey insert it
without authority from the, Department).
DEPARTMENT   OF   MILITIA
DEFENCE.
Nelson, B. C, Rifle Range.
ANO
Notice to Contractors,
SEALED TENDERS, marked oa envelope "Tender for construction of
Nelson, B. C. Rifle Range" and addressed to the Director of Contracta.
Department of Militia & Defence, Ottawa, will be received until noon, the
15th June, for tbe construction of a
Rifle Range at Nelson, B. C.
Plana and specifications may be
seen and full information obtained at
the office of the District Officer Commanding Military District No. 11, Victoria, B. C, the Director of Engineer
Services, Headquarters, Ottawa and
the Officer Commanding 102nd Regt.
Nelson. B. C.
Tenders must be made on tbe form
supplied by tbe Department aad accompanied by an accepted cheque on
a Canadian chartered bank, for 10 per
cent of the amount of tbe tender, payable to tbe order of the Honourablo
Ibe Minister of Militia and Defence,
which amount will be forfeited if tbe
party tendering decline to enter into
a contract or fall to complete It ln ac
tor some time to declare a protectorate over Egypt. It very nearly
came about during the disturbances
last year, and It is not out cf tbe
sphere of politics now. for many public men urge that the longer it is delayed the more opposition will develop when tbe belated decision is come
to.
Kitchener's aim is understood to be
to persuade the government to
strengthen this Egyptian link to
solidify the imperial chain, but to allow it to remain vulnerable Is to run
the risk of some shattering blow being delivered that would shake the
British prestige through all  the Mo-,       . _.,fc ,.��� ,_,������.
��*����: Hk��ertdab^chener knows c ��srsjRii iSr-��t ** *
*&S3T��&.SUr be basl^ to accept tb. loweat or any ten-
[studied every part of lt.~*He has noil-\i"t*
EDOBNE F18ET,
w Colonel.
south  the great transafrlcan  railway
Is   beln>r   pushed   upward   "trom   the
Cape to Cairo," and  will brlna added
Importance to thi* heart ol tbe Sou
dan.
-������-t'l
tneftnsei
out authority from the Department)
W*S' ffiSSsJlm to Purchase th'e'oTthe"Chief Engineer of the Hudson
apply for potmiBSion io,p   f)nmmfi]cl Hftv    Ra���way    Winnipeg,   at   which
may be ob-
g��cH��& S^��n.>Vno^' to^ceK ^^A-tfSS
rZlns. thence    south  80   ,chn,n,| par^r to %g^ *&
containing 320 acres more or less.
JAMES ADAM FORRESTER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent
Dated April 19th, 1911.
will form part of the contract.
Contractors are requested to bear
In mind, that tenders wlll not be considered unless made strictly ln    ac-
Re lots 1 to 11 Inclusive, 13 to 16 in
elusive, 18 to 27 Inclusive, and 30
to 60 inclusive, being subdivisions
of the south half of section 18,
township 2, New Westminster district.
A certificate of Indefeasible title to
the above property will bs Issued to
Benjamin Stevenson on the 3t)tb day
of June, 1911, unless in the meantime
a valid objection thereto be made to
me In writing by a person or persons
claiming an estate or interest therein, or in any part thereof.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Lund Registry    Office,    New Westminster, B, C., May 16, 1911.
The person or persons having ln
their custody or possession the following title dcedp relating to the said
property are requested to deliver the
Bame to the undersigned.
(a) 13th March, 1895. Grant from
thc crown to Farquhar McRae. {
(b) Conveyance in fee from Farquhar Mcllae to Benjamin Stevenson.
(c) 15th AugiiBt, 1901, Benjamin
Stevenson to J. D. Buchanan. Conveyance In fee under power of sale
contained In mortgage.
(d) 21st March, 1902. Conveyance
In fee from J. D. Buchanan to Benjamin Stevenson.
WHITESIDE,   EDMONDS   &   JOHNSTON,
Solicitors for Applicant. .,
Vuatoni as to tbe crucial Importance
i"<* th* Egyptian gate to Asia and At-, ,_���   .a._ _.   _.*....   .-*  ��-.
|\ ���      ��� * ��^ \rlca.    Backed   by Khartoum, always!De��utT "ta4**,01 *nm*   *��d "���"
liOminiOn        1 JaV > mowing in strength as a military een-      IeM*
I at Port Soudan, tt affords  ��� quicker
TlllV'   1 Qf"    1 QI 1 'route to tbe Oriental seas.   From the
Fare and one-third
for the round trip.
Going dates June 20th    and    30tb,
July lst.   Returrn up to July <th.
For rates and full Information ap-
?ly to
*
H. W. BRODIE,
A. O. P. A.
Vancouver.
E. QOULET,
Local Agent.
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens Lay.
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue
PHONE 370.
"THE OLD HOME8TEID."
J. NEWSftME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WE8TMIN8TER B.C.
Denmnn Thompson's perennial
drama of New England country lite,
is a coming attraction here. The
play Is now in the twenty-fifth year
of its existence. "The Old Homestead" is a play that pleases all
classes. When, ministers of the gospel urge their congregations to attend a theatrical performance an'd
preach Its moral from the pulpit, it
follows necessarily that the play Itself ls far above the average in point
of merit, wholesomeness, purity and
truth. Yet, we are told, that is precisely what the ministers of the gospel have been doing and are doing ln
the caBe of "The Old Homestead.'
Not a night passes, we are assured,
when the company Is on tour, that
clergymen of all denominations, Protestants and Catholics, are not present, Interested nnd enthusiast lo spectators nnd auditors of this grand old
New England Idyl. Like thf play Itself the audiences are n study, an object lesson In the life of the community.- All classes are represented In
"Tho Old Homestead" audiences���'he
banker, tlie lawyer, the merchant, tho
plain mechanic nnd the plain farmer.
To the young ls it a delightful and
romantic Idyl, the youngest child In
NOTICE  TO CONTRACTORS.
Tenders for Car Shops at Transcona,
Near Winnipeg, Man.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and marked on the envelope "Tender for Shops" will be received at the office of the Commissioners of the Transcontinental Railway at Ottawa until 12 o'clock noon,
of the 11th day of July, 1911, for the
construction and erection complete,
in accordance with the plans and
specifications of the Commissioners,
of shops east of Winnipeg.
Hans, details and specifications
may be seen at the office of Mr. Gordon Grant, Chief Engineer, Ottawa,
Ont., and Mr. S. R. Poulin, District
Engineer, St. Boniface, Man.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unlesa
made on the printed forms supplied
by the Commissioners, which may be
had on application to Mr. VV. J. Press.
Mechanical Engineer, Ottawa, Ont.
Each tender must be signed and
sealed by all tbe parties to the tender,
and witnessed, and be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank of the Dominion of Canada, payable to the order ot the Commiasion-
the  audience  enjovlng  Its  humor.   If I ���        *, ^^_^
not Us pathos, quite as much as the ?r8 ��f the Transcontinental Railway
  ���    m~* -*** aa-���      ������    ������*   ���   *-.***      ���  ��  -       *** . * *m **% *a *m Jt      >UA.innn4
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
ster.    --~^^^^^^^^^^^���
Iof Vancouver, occupation    merchant.  been fl)ed ^ ^ ^
Intend to apply for    permission    to
hase   the    following     described
imk-W WESTMINSTER LAND DIS- cordunce with the printed forms, and
thist���District of New Westmln-'in the case of firms, unless there are
��.��� HC���Take notice that Charlesr attached the actual signature, the
FveiynFalkncr, of Vancouver, B. C, nature of the occupation and place
occupation clerk, Intends to apply for, of residence of each member of the
iwrmlsiion to purchase the following  flrm. I purcht
Kibed lands'.    Commencing at   a'    An accepted bank cheque tor   thn.tandB:
Zt PlantedI at  northeast  point    of  sum of *��� ��� ���*��� ~��"'"   t0'    <""
Unchartered  Island, thence  following  the on
*h�� nhore to point of commencement,  and Canals
Staining three acres more or less,  der, which  sum  will be forfeited        ,
^f.l Two   miles   south   of   Pender the party tendering declines entering 80'chains, thence   west ,     .
5��.w nt Point Francis, and about  into contract for the work, at    the thence 80Uth 80 chains to the point of
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LAND   DIS | V�����V��hJ nTS In^eVnlfl'
TRICT-Dlstrlct of New Westmln-1    Whe,re"?. proof ��f th,eJ?f ?f ��"M,ft"
��   V-b�� ������t���� ��t..t i   t  i  n����.   cate ot t,t,e number 7105A. Issued ln
er.-Take noticei.ttaM. JJ:_?���;. the name of John Herbert Turner has
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
older generation.    This plav  will  ba
at the Opera House on Wednesday.
_ j	
PORTUGUESE  WARSHIP
PURSUES 8TEAMER
for the sum of one hundred thousand
dollars (fi00,000).
The cheque deposited by tbe party
whose tender la accepted will be deposited tip the credit of the Receiver
General of Canada aa security for the
due and faithful performance of the
contract according to Its terma.
Cheques deposited by parties whose
tenders are rejected will be returned
150 feet southwest from lot 997, nnd
200 feet southeast from lot  2792
CHARLES EVELYN FALKNER.
May 29th, 1911.
rates stated In the offer submitted.,   | commencement, nnd   containing   640
The"cheques thus sent in will be' a���s"m'0re 0r ,'ess
returned to the respective contractors
Lisbon,    June    25.���A    mysterious
ship Is cruising off the northern coast
of Portugal.    The vessel, which flies    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
the German flag, appears to be the  within teb daya after tbe signing ot
steamer Potuto. loaded f/Ith arms, In-  the contract.
eluding artillery,   destined    for    the      The right Is reserved to reject any
Portuguese monarchists. or all tenders.
The   government   cruiser   Adamas- By order,
tor an.l the gun gunboat Sao Rafael P. E. RYAN,
���huncfi east 80 ehains   thence north ����<�����������"����- ��� .��������'���-'.-  ,���.., Interrupted   the  operations   ct    the Secretary.
K"^��i.��� "_:.""   ���"���"���.   less ln the meantime valid objection steamer while she was endeavoring t>  The Commissioners of the Transcon-
be made to me In wrltlne., j land the contraband on the coast of  tlnental Railway.
C. S. KEITH, ' Algarve,   the   southernmost   province      Dated at Ottawa, June 2.1911.
.District Registrar of Titles, of Portugal. I    Newspapers Inserting   this    adver-
80    chains,
whose tenders are not accepted.
i
J. I. DWAR.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
Land Registry   Office,   New Weatmlnster, B.C., June 19th, 1911.
The Potuto then put to sea at full  tisement without autbhrlty from the
speed with the warship In pursuit.       Commissioners will not be phld for it.
-'-rm
May 2,1911.
... *.*     ' l .        ������.,* -a
tSSSMBt J8S *""���;   ' PAGE OGHT
THE IXAILV NEWS.
TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 191T.
Do you
want to
^wing ?
We have
City News
!l
Store Closes
at 5 o'clock.
TOTH.SMI
I i^e 11*4 M 'TED
Saturdays
9.30
The Mother General of the Order
| of St. Ann. after her Inspection of the
I local house last week, has left for the
I nort If'to examine the wo;k done by
j the nuns In Alaska.
Don't forget the Important auction
sale of the household effects of Mrs j
J. M. Kenny's, 417 Second street, at:
ten o'clock this morning.   T. J. Trapp. I
auctioneer. *���
For spring plants and cut flowers
phone Davies aud Sen, flo.ists. Phone
897. I   " **
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
The   magnificent   McLaughlin-Buick I
automobile, to be given away by tijo |
Dally News, ls to be seen in the window at T. A. Muir's drug store, Co-1
lumbia street.    Full    particulars    on
page six. *���
A picnic at White Rock under the I
auspices of the l'nited Brotherhood j
of Carpenters will be held on Sat at* |
day next, July 1. Tickets 80 cents.
Everybody welcome. Good sports,
good bathing. *���
i
When the
Fire Bell
Your first thought "Is that my home
on flre." Why worry; take out a pol-
icy In one ot the quick settlement
companies which I represent.
A. W. McLeod
INSURANCE^
The Pacific Coast Root Paint com-1
pany has established a plant at Simp-
son street, Sapperton, for tbe manufacture of roof paint, and a damp resistor for brick and cement.walls. The
town office is at 41 Sixth, Btreet.
Mrs. C. S. Keith, since the conclusion of the I. O. Q. F. convention at
Cranbrook, has- been staying at the
Halycon Hot Springs. She will return from the interior at an early
date. .   .
James McMilliam, the shoemaker,
late of Carnarvon and McKenzie
streets, has removed to Sinclair's
shoe store, where be will be glad to
see all bis old. customers. **
This evening a strawberry social
organized by the Women's Association of St. Andrews church will be
held ln the lecture, room adjoining
the church, commencing at eight
o'clock.
Repairing neatly and promptly'
done by James McMilliam at Sinclair's'
shoe store. ���*
Mrs. J. F. Drescher, and Miss Drum
mond, of Seattle, who have
spending the past few days as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Tait,
Columbia street, returned bome yesterday.
Among the picnics for Dominion
Day one of the best Will be that of
the United 9rotherhdo4 of Carpenters to White Rock. An attractive
program has been arranged. The
mlllworkers are uniting In tbis picnic,
and a large party is expected.
The offices of the provincial.govern
m&nt assessor and collector' will oe
kept open on the evenings of Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of tho
present week for the convenience ol
taxpayers who may wish to take advantage of the ten per cent, rebate
ending Friday next.
The Public
Supply Stores
PICNIC SEASON
Has Arrived
Seasonable
WATER WINGS.
BATHING CAPS.
THERMOS BOTTLES.
,  i!
'.''::-
LIME JUICE.
FWU1T   ��*.\_��MC
KODAKS     (EA8TMAN).
SUN GLASSES.
CAMPING CREAMS.
CATTLE  WASH, ETC.
SPECTACLES.
Three Christian Chinamen were
sworn on the Bible yesterday as wit
nesses during the hearing of some
cases at the county court. The Celestials apparently had a strons aversion to burning paper, and while the
court did not give expression to the
view that there was anything wrong
in the principle, ft was clear from
the manner in whicli the Christian
oath was carefully administered that
the Chins Lungs, and Sam Sings and
Bum Chungs were duly impressed.
Cars leave Queens avenue Methodist church any  time after 7:30  p.m.,
tonight, calling at five different points.
I!. S.  (Mrs. J. It. Gilley), Ireland (D.
S. Curtis), Sweden  tC. Cliffe), Japan
Gordon, Burnaby), Canada  (Method-n
C.       Gordon.        Burnaby),       Canada
(Methodist parsonage).    Free refreshments en route.    Under the ausptoes
of  the  Young  Ladies'  Mission  Circle.
Elaborate     ccntume.     are     l��e}nK     ��v
rKnK.A   to   rt*i��r��iaeiit   tn��   countries   dt*-|
plcted.
Save yourself the
^trouble and worry
of cooking for them
by taking along
some of our cold
sliced meats.
Jellied Veal?
Ox Tongue /
Chipped Beef
Cold Boiled Ham
and  many  other
lines, all sliced by
our perfect
machine; clean,
Tasty aad Wholesome
Curtis Drug Store
Try us for Spectacles
Phone ��3:  L. D. 71:  Rea. 72.
New   Weatmlnster,   B   C.
E. J. Boughen
Architect and Builder
See me about your new house.
HOME8 FOR SALE.
Room 5 Trapp Block.
Phones 715 and 537.
You Auto
See our line of
Toilet Articles
Tooth, hair, nail, shaving and
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.
CWMfMfS
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
Women s Summer Dresses
To Clear TODAY
About Half Price
Twelve styles in big selection. You
want a Dress just like these for present wear; styles are all absolutely
new. Come in a wide range of
fashionable fabrics, Linens, Repps,
Mulls, Cotton Challies, etc., plain
white, blues and black, also striped in
pink, tan, brown, sky���almost every
likely shade; regular- to $8.50; entire
lot offered TODAY $4.75 each.
Children's   Reefer  Coats
Priced to Half
Coats of blue drill with white collar, white linen
piped with blue also Red emblem on Bleeve to
match trimmings. Values to J3.00. Ages 2 to 7
years.      Special  sale    $1.50 ea.
Skirts, Very Special
Bargains
Women's worsted skirts In light stripe effects, also
navy and black panel front and black pleated s'.yles.
Regular   values to $8.50.    Extra special offer $4.50
Waists At Clearing Fig ure
Fine lawn waist embroidered fronts with laundered collar and cuffs. Lawns, fine tucked and insertion
front with soft cuff and laundered collar, also vesting and Indian Head in Gibson styles with pocket
Sizes 32 to 40.   Values to $2.00. Big   ^election   at     $1.25   ea.
Wash Goods Bargains of Special Interest
Best Scotch Ginghams
12 1-2 cts. per yard
Have your choice of these beautiful ginghams at
this saving. AU the new patterns ancl shades t)
choose from In slripes, checks and self colors.
Don't delay as the choice patterns go first.
Exclusive Cotton Foulards
and Cotton Crepes
Values to 35c; Special Sale 25c.
Lovely   fabrics for a real dressy gown and at such a
saving.     Quite a   selection   of    pretty    designs    and
shades,   widths about 30 inches.
BOHEMIAN
CM!
Is now under now management. Meala
at all taourB, night and day.
Merchant's Dinner from 11.30
up to 8 o'clock; 25c.
The cafe is centrally located, being
opposite the C. P. R. station; also B.
C. E. R. station. Electric cars running
to Vancouver, Chilliwack and Steves-
Ion leaving opposite the cafe.
LEW  LUND, Proprietor.
Corner of Columbia and Eighth Sts.
EVERY SHIP LEAVING CELESTIAL EMPIRE PORTS THREATENED WITH DISEA6E���MEDICAL  PROTECTION   WANTED.
Chicago, June L'G.���China is a perpetual menace to the health of the entire world, according to Dr. M. II. Edwards, head of the brunch of the
medical school of Harvard university,
which U being established in Shanghai to combat disease. Ur. Edwards
arrived here today from a trip
through  China to  study  conditions.
"Every ship which sails from a C'lit-
nest port is a possible carrier of cholera, bubonic plague, and even leprosy, to the outside world/ China has
all the discuses of America and Europe and many others. Against them
It has no adequate medical protection,"   Dr.   Edwards  said.
Beginning to Waken Up.
"The country ls only beginning to
awaken to the necessity of modern
medicine. When I made my trip of
investigation I found scarcely more
than twenty-flve well trained native
physicians and there are more than
1000 foreign doctors in the empire.
The whole state of affairs ls a
world menace. Three years ago bubonic plague was brought to our Pacific coasts by shln8 of China. Last
winter cholera was carried to Hawaii and now a little understood Cli!-|
nese disease is epidemic on the west-;
ern coast.
"Little Is understood of medicine. 1
saw a Buddhist treat a case of ty-'
phold fever. Ile burned a pile of pa-,
per on which was written pravers to
placate the spirits of the disease,
while his son wandered throuyh tlio
house beating a tambourine to dispell  Hi > Bplrlts. i
The establishing of the Harvarl
school In Shanghai, Dr. Edwards sal-il,
is the beginning of a world i wldj
movement to combat the present conditions of disease.
Blackie Spit
The demand for lots at this high-class summer resort has exceeded our most sanguine expectations.
Many prominent Westminster peo-
j pie have secured lots and will erect
summer , houses there this year.
Only those who have visited Blackie Spit can appreciate Its
many advantages. The unobstructed view from every lot, jthe wide
sandy bathing beach, safe boating, large lots, pure spring water,
available for every lot, and the transportation marks Blackie Spit
aa an ideal seaside summer homeslte.
Prices Reasonable
Terms Moderate
For full particulars call or 'phone
F.J. HartS Co., Ltd.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
01
Visit the Exhibit and
Demonstration of the
Duntley
Pneumatic
Cleaner
Interurban Time Table
NEW  WESTMINSTER   BRANCH. ���
Trains leave  New Westminster for   Vancouver,   5,   5:45,   and   every
fifteen   minutes   thereafter   until 11 p. m.
SUNDAY SERVICE.
Train,  leave   New   We��tmln��ter for   Vancouver  at   6,   7,   8   and   ovory
fifteen  minutes  until   11   P.  m.
FREIGHT   EXPRESS   SCHEDULE.
Express cars leave New Westminster for Vancouver   at   7:20   am
11:20 a.m., nnd 3:20 p.m.
LULU ISLAND, EBURNE-WESTMINSTER BRANCH.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver 7 a.m. and every hour
thereafter up to 11 p.m., connecting at Eburne Junction for Steveston
8UNDAY SERVICE.
Trains leave    New Westminster for Vancouver at 8 a.m   and everv
hour thereafter up to 11 p. ra.
NEW    WESTMINSTER-CHILLIWACK BRANCH.
To Chilliwack and nil way points���Leave    New    Westminster    9 00
a.m., 1:06, 4:05 and f>:lo p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
ii
The Cleaner that cleans'' j \
������ ��� .��� ��� < ���
I: Commencing Tuesday, June 27,11 ji
| and continuing for several days. f
RUSSELL HOTEL
ii Room 3, ground floor, (just off the lobby) f
New Westminster
Ask for the "Duntley" Man
!!   We have a competent cleaner with   us   who   will
take your orders for cleaning.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������<

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