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The Daily News Jul 1, 1911

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 - _��_
J:
LIFE INSURANCE
We Represent Reliable Companies.
WHITE. SHILES & CO.
NKW  WESTMINSTER.
Sfje
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TIRE INSURANCE
Prompt Settlement, of Losses.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 99.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENTB.
CENTRAL SCHOOLS
CLOSE FOR VACATION
PROMOTION LISTS IN BOTH DEPARTMENTS ��� PRESENTATION
TO MI88 CLARK, PRINCIPAL OF
GIRLS' SCHOOL, BY PUPILS.
Yesterday was a red letter day at
the Girls' Central school when after
the lists of promotions had been read
over, and songs delivered and presentations made, the happy scholars
were given their freedom for the long
summer vacation.
Miss A. S. Clark, who has resigned
so that she may accept a position
under the North Vancouver board of
school trustees, was busily engaged
getting everything ready for the official visit of the trustees, who- with
Secretary Lennie arrived in time to
witness the grouping of the little
ones, who in many colored dresses
made a brilliant showing.
Miss Clark, wltt), the members of
her staff, Miss Noonan, Miss
Homer, Miss Morrow, Miss Leamy,
Miss Christopherson, Miss Godson
and Miss Wilson, were untiring ln
their attention to the parents and
friends of the pupils under their care.
Chairman T. J. Trapp, in the course
of a short address to the scholars,
complimented them on tbe past session's work, Trustee Peck also ad
dressing the pupils.
When the   customaj^   cheers   had
MONTHLY STATISTICS
SHOW GROWTH OF CITY
�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������
Land Registry Fees Prove Movement
of Real Estate���Immunity from
Serious Fires.
Nothing better shows the alvance
of a community than tbe statistics ls
���ued month by month of the various
departments. While the building
figures are not yet available they are
known to be well up to tbe normal
figure of past months, though, of
course, not as high as May, when the
permit for the Westminster Trust
block served to swell the total, while
the customs returns for the port aro
particularly good.
The revenue from dutiable merchandise is placed at $23,410.98 for
the chief port, and $19,280.70 for the
outports, or a total of $42,691.68 fo-
tbe whole customs district.
These figures show an increase of
$22,726.88 on the combined returns
posted for the month of June last
year. The land registry receipts for
this month are approximately
$7833.27. The figures for June, 1910,
are given as $4367.58. There have
been 1072 applications, as against
781 twelve months ago.
There is a falling off in crime, and
also in the number of flre calls, both
of them satisfactory features. The
police cases have fallen from 89 to
75, which includes 30 of drunkenness,
and one of murder. The other cases
cover many other offences laid down
in the criminal code, few of them
serious.
Only six times has the brigade' been
caTied out ln the past thirty days to
been given, Trustee Mrs. Cross moved I ^u"c
a    hearty    vote   of   thanks    to    the i "reR- a Posing feature when every
mothers.    Almost needless ' to    say
tbe applause which greeted thia novel
vote was loud and long. Before the
breaking up, the teaching staff presented Miss Clark with a beautiful
pearl spray brooch ln appreciation of
her work and as a token of regret
that Miss Clark was leaving the city.
te fuliita 6T promotions are   as ua-
jNUHJP. .SANG m
<*-/\WfcrdTfi4ifvni*i��wv<
thing Is especially inflammable with
the dry season. The total for the
six months of this year ls within the
half century, and corresponds with
the experience of paat years in a similar period.
*y DOMINION  DAY  ATTRACTIONS.
��� Chilliwack   Celebration���104th regiment attends.
4* Picnics.
��� Queen's Avenue Metho.llst Sunday schools at Blackie Spit.
��� United   Brotherhood  of Carpenters at White Rock.
��� Sons of Scotland at Westminster Junction.
��� Vancouver Foresters at White Rock.
��� Salvation Army at White Rock.
+ S portl.
��� Lacrosse���Westminster vs. Vancouver at Recreation park, 3 p.m.
��� Vancouver amateurs vs. Victoria at Recreation park, 1:30 p.m.
��� Cricket���Westminster vs.  Burrard at Queens park at 10:30 a.m.
��� Civilian Rifle association at Brownsville.
��� Gun club shoot at  Richmond range.
��� Races���Minoru park.
WILL IMPROVE QUALITY
OF CANADIAN HORSES
REPLACE HARVEST HANDS
BY WOMEN WORKERS
Department  of Agriculture  Will   Aid
Breeders   of   Thoroughbred   Stallions���Details of Assistance.
During recent yeara many appeals
have been made to the Hon. Sydney
Fisher, Minister of Agriculture, by
horsemen anxious to bring about an
improvement in the quality of light
horse stock, and are of opinion that
for this purpose an infusion of thoroughbred blood is essential. Recognizing the force of these appeals as
well as importance of the subject, Mr.
Fisher has decided to grant assistance under certain specified conditions to persons maintaining thoroughbred stallions for service in thc
various provinces.
In deciding upon this step tbe minister has been largely influence.) by
the fact that while stallions ot other
recognized breeds, when in capable
hands, are as a rule fairly profitable,
Go to Assistance of   Nebraska   Farm-
era Who Are Unable to Secure  Men.
-In   other
 ���
tard, Dorothy Gregory, M. Gray, M-
win Goraaaon. Eunice HalUdar, XJrace
Hamilton, Dodglas Hendersqa, .Walter
Hunter, Quay Levy, Bruce McCalUua,
Evelyn Purdy, James Smith, Clifford
Stokes, -May Trewaatha, Margaret
Vandervooast, M addles Wales, SbpJto
Walmsley. .   ,..
Roll of honors���Regularity and
punctuality, Sophie Ettinger; deportment, Clarence Furness; proficiency,
Emma Nelson.
From Division XI to Division X ���
Stanley Chong, Earl Dunbrock. Ed
inund Hudson, Odd Hansen, Edward
Lynch, Allison Maxwell, Marion
Mooney, Leslie McKenzie, Sadie McLeod, Tom Onn, Florence Pope, Winifred Rogers, May Robertson, Viola
Routley, Isabella Ross, Constance
Shaw, Davis Scott, Frances Thomp-
son,Clara  Wales.
Second Primer to First Reader.���
Mary Chapman, Robert d'Easum,
Mary Bryer, Alfred Bryer, Helen
Douglas, Elsie Smith, Ronald Brydges,
Gladys Brown, Queenie Knowdell,
Clayton Chalk, Roy Currle, Hazel
Goranson, John Pope, May ine Gilchrist, Lynette Lynch and Cecil Gilchrist.
Division VIII to Division VII.���
Ethel Peck, Margaret Disney, Irene
Gray, Alice Knudson, Kathleen Halll-
day, Florence Lister, W. Erickson,
Llby Spencer, George Corder, Blanche
ttv��
l**i# sub;	
.FHWARMS,   ONE   OFFICIAL   IS
PATAUttY INJURED.
Omaha,   Neb.,  June    30.
years  the  cry,  "send   us   men,"
been  heard   far and  wide   from   the
farmers, but this year the appeal has
been changed.    The farmers are exclaiming, "send us women."     During
the   harvest   stacking  and   threshing
Nebraska farm wages for years have
been $2.10 and $3 a day.   There was
an  advance  of 50  cents  a day   last
year.    Last  year's  prices   will   rule
this season also, and during the latter part of June, the whole of   Inly
and a portion of August   tue
wage will be from $3 to |3
ten-hour day.
jj^atiV,laat)year the nv;   la
thp
TRAINING OF TEACHERS
AT WORK POINT BARRACKS
First Military Camp Commences Next
Week���Idea Is to Inculcate
Lessons of Discipline.
Male teachers In the public schools
of this province are expected to report to the Work Point barracks at
Victoria on Tuesday for the course
of military training which will then
commence.
It Is supposed to last at least
month, and is the first of the   three
TWO VICTIMS Of
SPOKANE WRECK
PASSENGERS LANDED AT MIDNIGHT IN 8MALL BOATS-
THREE STEAMERS TO RE8CUE
���ON  PLEA8URE  EXCURSION.
Victoria,   July    1.���Heart   rending
scenes  were witnessed  here as    the
a  result of the terrible calamity which
befell  the Pacific    Coast    Steamship
years' course for which the Dominion  company's steamer    Spokane,    which
a  sum from   struck  the  Ripple  rock at midnight
government   wlll  allow
the  Strathcona fund  which    had    ln  on Tnursday.   The nippie rock ,, 185
view the dlscipling of school teachers      ��� 7     .   ��� ,    ,
ln   matters   military   so   as   to  train   mtt<}9 n��rth��� ��J Vancouver,    and    is
their pupils In turn along those lines.   8,tu��e Jn the dangerous pass known
This year the teachers will go un-  a8���the *f'mo"r Narrow...
der canvas at the Point, and receive1     U 1* difficult to state with any de-
$2 a   day   towards   expenses.   Next  *��* accuracy how the two deaths
year they are to receive $1 a day. and  on  b��a^  occurred.    The  first    mes-
b�� housed at the barracks building.      **** ,old ,of ��*��� deaths of Mrs. J   L.
A large attendance ls expected from Strauss, of Ph adelphla and Mrs.
all over British Columbia, and sever- ?*rdn*r.F' W"Uami. of Wash ngton,
al Westminster teachers wlll be In ��C���; b"t ��� lat,er despatch, while con-
attendance, although some indicate fl,ml"8 the sad end of these two east-
has I their determination not to put In the f ���, t0��rlBt8, who ha" tak��>�� ���� *���
' time as they are expected to do so by ^ ve ��fi J'0/***; "** ������ the
the official circulars issue J. I victim, died of fright in their re.pec-
The details of the actual training ��*��� cabins when the ship .truck,
have not yet been made very clear "bl'e a ���"�� later message asserts
to the teachers, but It is anticipated that th*y*ere d">*n��<l.
only a modest program will be at-' Mr��- W"lams was accompanied by
tempted on this occasion. The life her husband and her two daughters
under canvas has greater attractions Jbf Spokane going at a fast clip
than perhaps It will have next year 8^ck ��>�� rocks on her starboard
ln barracks.
RUMORS OF  SETTLEMENT
DENIED BY OFFICIALS
orses of this class being  being crowded out, and lo     ):.���'.
this is seldom the case with regardtW^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
the thoroughbred, tbe advantages ' of solute right-of-way, bui now
^reeding to horse, of this class being
unfortunately ��� * '"" ---������--��� ���-- ������-
present general
mer*.   "   ^^^
ta* net
!n- hei
the the
laU#
th*#he
lng ,'thoi
���
I side, the lagged ends tearing a large
> hole clean through the double bottom
] steel plate, so great was the concus-
; sion.
| Tbe watea came rushing through
[the openings thus made, and despite
Winnipeg, July L���It is stated there th* fact that the engine room with
h tm truth ln the rumor that the coal the ���tafl working was all but swamped
M*e la Alberta and Eastern British by tbe Inrush, tbe engineer turned
S ^Iria has b��#n settled. This mes- her head for Plumper's Bay. where
'*������� as sent out the previous day with the water rising to tlje hurrl-
tom.j< ���t-.oum A press correspondent cane pecks,she ws�� bsffhsd, ait^
v Ith jl* c< iftfliatlon board. wtofr to- P���S**S*f c*wdi��
I
The lack  Ja Ms
����rt.r**r,'
a bargain with the
���
^^^^^^^^_^_    .pay well	
-^-^-^-^-^-^-^-^-^-^-^.^-.-.-.-JS bred from slrae other thia tbor- young woman anl she quit ber Job at
Erie.  Penn., July  I.���A Ant mall' ougtbred, It ts of importance tbat on the restaurant and going out among
trjdn on the P. ft E. railroad was held
up last evening five mile, from bere.
Twelve masked men entered tbe train
and rifled tbe mall bag..
For a moment it looked as lf the
postal officials would drive back the
intruders, but the robbers pro lucing
flre arm., shot at random and getting
to closer quarters seriously Injured
two of the men, and the conductor
who had come through when the train
was pulled up. One of tbe men was
shot on the left side near the heart,
and taken to a hospital in a dying
condition. Tbe conductor was also
badly shot, but may recover. Although
the extent of the robbery is not yet
known, the officials of the company
state that the loss wlll be considerable.
tbe .Me of the dam tbere should, in ber girl friend, found five who were
order to prpduce the best results, he, willing to go with ber to the harvest
in such cases, a strong admixture of flelds. When Henderson reached his
thoroughbred blood. farm that night six young women
The conditions under which assist- jumped out of a spring wagon. They
ance will be given are as follow*: will continue to work until the seatl) AH horses on account of son's grain is threshei. When tbey
which aid is given by the department jjuit .each will get $120 for forty days'
must be registered   in the   thorough- work.
On Tuesday week will come to this
city the "Jolly Entertainers," a group
of boy musicians   who   are   not   un
bred stud book of the Canadian   National Live Stock Records.
(2) Horses shall be of good size,
qualityand conformation, and shall be
free from all hereditary unsoundness;
these conditions to be ensured by
submission annually to a thorough,
careful examination either at. the
hands of the veterinary director general or such other members of the
veterinary staff of the department, or
other persons as the minister may
from time to time appoint for this
purpose.
(3) Horses  so approved   shall   be
Although Deputy Labor Commission Gulce bad been unable to make
a computation, lt Is estimated that
this year not less than 1500 young
women of Nebraska will earn from
$50 to $150 each in the harvest fields.
*y>   /������--;.":���'* ���'(���^..���i-'it *-'���-���      umms m m   boaid.Roughly
ON FIRE IN LIVERPOOL DOCKS prepared coffins contained tbe mortal
remains ot tbe dead ladles. ^^^^^
���ATTACK   ON   CHINE8E   MERCHANTMEN IN DUBLIN.
BUSY AT HIGH SCHOOL.
at Des Moines. In the summer tour
enough ls made to keep them during
the winter, when they study their
future profession. The superintendent, H. M. Draper, has charge of the
band, and on this occasion they will
m_t _r w  perform n light    opera   called    'The
lnnls, Dorothy Sinclair, Evelyn Dawe,' Picnic," which contains a numher   of
Eva Burke, Eva Takely, Emma Haw-  catchy songs and band pieces suitable
Wise,    Irene    Magee, I for young voices
known here.   They number 2f! instru-1 uUiy an(j properly advertised to stand
ments, and  make  their headquarters | for" service of mares, under the ordinary and general conditions usual ln
kins,    Joseph
Harry  Linn, John A.  VVhltaker    and
Lily Dlgby.
Division IX��� Rolls of Honor.���
Proficiency, Alum Frances Johnstone;
regularity, Clara Margaret Mercer
und Vivian Evelyn Brown; deportment, Catherine Jean  MacA.klll.
Promoted to Second Primer.���Alma
Frances Johnstone, Clara Margaret
Mercer, Vivian Evelyn Brown, Grace
Arietta Hutchison, Henry Lindsay
Mann, Howard Theodore Goodwin,
Anna Ross Monteith, Catherine Jean
MacAsklll, Cameron S. Leroy, George
Seymour Reid, Muriel M. I. Harrison,
Edward Alex. Dawe, Constance M. II.
Gifford, Margaret Coulthard, Eva
Maud C. Gray, James Melrose Ettinger, Everett Firth Shiles, Howard
Webb, Marion Helen Grimstone, Elsie
M. Glbb, Chong Hing, Thomas Young,
Eva Leaf Biggs, Elva Gladys Walmsley, Grace Carter, Gudrum Oleson,
Minnie Cameron, Lawrence 'R. Harrison, Mabel C. Plummer, Gordon
Cummlng. and Myrtle SHngsby.
Promoted to Class A.���Gertrude
Norris, Denna MacKay, Kaye Lamb,
Helen Louise Bradshaw, Edward
Chapman,     Charles     Disney,
King Thanks Subjects.
London, July 1.���The king issued
a formal proclamation of thanks yesterday to the British people, expressing his gratitude for their loyal display on the occasion of tbe coronation
last week.
the districts in which they are to be
kept, at an annual service fee (except
In the case of thoroughbred maresl
of not more than $10 to insure, such
service fee to become due and payable only when mares prove to be ln
foal.
Any   person,   firm   or   corporation
PRINCE Of WALES
MAY VISIT CANADA
ANNOUNCEMENT MADE AT THE
DOMINION DAY DINNER���LORD
STRATHCONA WILL GIVE UP
HIGH COMMI88IONSHIP.
(Continued on Page Five.)
COLLISION OF FREIGHT
WITH DYNAMITE KEGS
Entrance Examinations Finished Yes-
I terday���Many Pupils Sit.
' The High school entrance examinations which concluded yesterday
showed thut no less than 102 pupils
sat for them. Beginning on Monday,
and extending until next Saturday,
the promotion examinations for the
High school students will be held by
Superintendent Argue, of Vancouver,
and A. Sullivan, Westminster and
district inspector. Those exams,
which are among the most difficult,
show clearly what the respective
I pupils have accomplished In the past
1 session. Upon their results depend
tbe posltton of the pupils at the next
i school term.
CRISIS APPROACHING
IN BRITISH POLITICS
Powder     Explodes     When
Strikes Push Car���Two
Fatally Injured.
Engine
Men
Los Angeles, July  1.���Three    men
London, July 1.���Two important an-
  nouncements  were  made tonight  at
uuuiiuwu,     v,u-..,~     ar.m~���,,   Laura the Dominion Day dinner here.    Six
Maud Imlah, Beatrice Matheson, Mel j hundred  Canadian, attended,
vln Kenny, Anna Weller, Edwin Sid-      Tbe Duke of Connaught .aid    the
back and Henry Weller. I Prince of Wnles probably would short
Promoted to Class B���Joseph May   ly visit Canada
ers, Grace  Ross, ' *"
In   concluding   his
Unless Lords Give Way  Mr. Asquith
Will Ask King for Additional
Peers.
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     London. July L���A political crisis Is
were Injured, two probably fatally, at feared, according to the government
the Tunnell station, thirty miles from organ, the Dally News. It says this
this city, on the Southern Pacific morning that unless Lord Lansdowne
railway yesterday when a freight and the opposition withdraw their
train crashed into a push car. The negative amendments to the Parlla-
latter was carrying twenty-flve kegs ment bill tbe premter, Mr. Asquith.
of dynamite which exploded when will seek an audience with the king
the collision occurred. The engine next week, and ask for the immedi-.
and five cars were derailed and it is ate creation of enough new peers to
nothing less than a miracle that tho overcome the opposition majority ln
death list was not a large one. , the House of Lords.
London, July 1.���Yesterday saw
the shipping strike take a serious
form, and all efforts to bring about a
compromise seem to be futile. Almost every port in the United Kingdom Is tied up, and transportation
and otber work is at a complete standstill.
Tbe Spokane 1. a steel built vessel
i specially designed for the Alaskan
{service and i. equipped wltb watertight bottom and bulkheads. She is
about ten years old. The Spokane
called at Vancouver on Tuesday on
her southbound passage from the
Initial summer cruise, with 120 passengers, and later proceeded to Seattle. Captain Gallup Was tn command
of the steamer, which ls a three-
decker, equipped with accommodations for 235 passengers.
ALLEGED ASSAULT.
Dublin, July 1.���The    Cardiff    sea-1
men who are here made matters hum   Negro
in  this city,    They  attacked  a  num-1
ber of Chinese seamen, and a large
squad of police had to be Bent to the
in   Custody on the Charge of
Attacking Housewife.
After a thorough    search    for   the
p^p^p^p^,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ greater  part  of  three   hours,  during
docks to quiet the disturbance. There   which the members of the local police
were similar occurrences in Limerick,   force were on the hunt, Officer John-
j ston yesterday afternoon arrested    a
negro who gave the name of Charles
McLellan, forty-nine years of age, on
Begbie and Clarkson streets, and later
In the day he was charged with having committed an assault npon a lady
householder on Agnes street. It is
alleged McLellan went to the house
on Agnes street, and aske.l for assist-
P^P^P^P^P^P^P^P^-^^^^^^^^^^^^ance. When this was refused he Is.
~ ! said to have assaulted the woman and
11 it...... ; rifled her pockets.
Liverpool. July 1.���A  bold attempt,     Pri80ner>     while    being   searched,
to flre the Arabic was made yester-  6tated that he was eraployed in   the
?uy,u ^, eB. ?ulng been ,gnlted ln billiard room of the Rainier hotel,
the bedding of the cabins of that Carrall Street, Vancouver, and that
liner. Exciting scenes were witnessed,   ne had only been ,��� thls clty a few
Liege. France, July 1.���The seamen
who aro-sticking to their work at
the docks here were assailed yesterday by a picket of 150 men, who assumed a threatening attitude, but
were eventually driven off by gend-
armeB.
and were continued even ufter the
notice had been summoned. So serious did the outlook become tbat reinforcements were telephoned for, and
ultimately peace was restored.
SEIZED SCHOONER
WILL NOW BE SOLD
hours. He further stated tbat he had
been sick for some time, und had
come here to And a medical man. He
will appear before Magistrate Edmonds on Monday morning.
Senator's Brave Act.
Washington, T>.  C, June 30.-
EDRIE TO BE PUT UP FOR AUCTION���WAS CAUGHT FISHING
WITHIN TERRITORIAL WATER8
EARLY IN tHE YEAR.
Arrangements are being made by
tbe department of marine and fisheries through Macdonell. Killam & Far-
 K    Two  New Congressmen.    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
\wiMiiusiuu, v. v., u���c ��v. -Sen-' Washington, D. C, June 30.���Wash-'rls, solicitors, of yancouver, for offer-
ator Lea, of Tennessee, weak from the ington state will gain two congress- ing by public auction of the American
blood given by - him in an   effort to men by the passage of the congres- schooner Edrie,   which    was   seized
MarearetePNelson   speech\he7ov"ernor-general"eiec"t was I save his wife's life, has returned to sional    reapportionment    bill    which within the territorial limit while hall
sabel  so heartily cheered that he rose a""'" ' ����������� ����������*��*���< ����� rBm��in �� fnw davs and was ordered renorted fav
Zella and expressed    his    admiration
4
m
Sinclair' Lane, Roy Dunbrack, Isabel  so heartily cheered that he
MacKenzie, Walter   Bergland,    Zella and expressed    his    adml
Walker,    Melville    Hutchison,    Isla  Canada, and pledged himself to
Brat row, Wilfred Wrltt. i his best for the Dominion.       I ..,.;*
DlvlBlon V, Intermediate Class A.��� I The second announcement was
Laura Stanhope, Alice Melss, Irene made by Sir Wilfrid Laurier, who said
mm that Lord Strathcona. the high com-
(Contlnued on Page Three).       missloner, was about to resign.
I   CICl   L       WOO1     DM , ,.        ...a. ..  ...     w        . ,        ..   ^  -   -_-��_ ,r^p^p^_^__
rose again,' the hospital to remain a few days and was ordered reported favorable to the but Ashing in February   last.   After
for I recuperate, senate today.    The number of repre- the court of inquiry which upheld the
4��  ""
1 Stimtng    niS    UUlieB    Willi    tue    i,uniuo' uuugicso   Will   uo   uw  iuoit.au  gi   am. ,       _    ,        ., 	
Investigating   committee   and   physl- The extra men will   be   elected   at ton government wharf, where .be bas  Muir.
SUCCESSFUL STUDENTS
AT  MUSICAL   EXAMINATION
Tbe following pupils of Mrs. Reginald Dodd. A.R.A.M., and Miss Laura
Lavery, L A.B., have been successful
in the recent examinations held by
the Associated Boards of Royal
Academy of Music and thc Royal College of Music:
Licentiate (pianoforte) ��� Laura
Lavery.
Advanced Grade���Gertrude Banton.
Intermediate���Josephine     Michaud.
Intermediate Harmony���Laura Lavery (honors), Frances Gulchon, Vera
Coulter.
Higher Division Harmony ��� Gertrude Banton.
Rudiments of Music ��� Elizabeth
McAllister, Josephine Michaud, Mrs.
Sam Reid.
Lower School (practical)���Edythe
Fader, Elsie Kirk, Dora Kirk, Gertrude Mackay. Walter Rennle.
Elementary ��� Helen Agar, Nellie
Pittendrlgh, Wilfred    Lavery,    Alica
clans ordered him to bed. Mrs. Lea larre unless Lieut.-Gov. M. E. Hay lain, while the necessary time limit Primary���GwendoUn Bunting, Mar-
also ls said to have suffered a set- calls an extra session of the leeisla- has elapsed before putting her up for garet Seymour. Blanche proult, Helen
back. ' ture to pass a reapportionment bill.    ssle.
Nizalski,' Kathleen Payne.
.V:
(tfl*:
'���   ���
���tfv r      PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
8ATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.    �����
Wants
WANTED���AT ONCE, BLACKSMITH
and   man   to   run  a  drill   at   stone
quarry.    Apply   Gilley   Bros.
Partnership!
Well known Vancouver architect is
about to open an office in New Westminster and is desirous of taking in
a first class man as partner.
Reply stating qualifications, etc., to
Hox S. M., Daily News.
WANTKD���A MAN TO .TAKE
charge of real estate office. Experience not essential, but must be
bonest and reliable, and able to invest $500. Apply in flrst instance
to bojc Y., Daily News.	
THE
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
WANTED���A  WAITRESS  AT
Colonial hotel.
Applications will be received by the
undersigned up to 1 p.m. on Saturday,
July the 15th, 1911. for the position of
City Auditor.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
New  Westminster,  B.  C, City  Hall,
June 28, 1911.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
WANTED���BY YOUTH WITH SOME
practical experience, position In
store or office. Address "S," this
office.          __
WANTED���A      BOY      ABOUT      14 ] 	
years old, would like a position in a!     Meet every  Monday in Labor hall,
store or office.     Apply   J.  A.  H .! 8, p.m.
Daily News office. F. H. Johnson,   business   azent of-
 - [ flee. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
WANTED���TENDER^  FOB   CLEAR-  L 508, Residence phone 501.
ing and grading school site, Sixth | ���
avenue, to be In hand by noon of
Julv 5.    Specifications can be seen
at   the   secretary t.   office.     Lowest
tender not necessarily accepted.   R.
Lennie, secretary.	
WANTED ��� HY YOUNG LADY,
board and room in central location.
Apply to Box X., Dally News.
SCHOOL OF  MINES
FOR THE KOOTENAY8
Nelson, B. C, June 2����� With the
object in view of the establishment
of a school of mining for the Kootenay, the Nelson board of trade is in
correspondence with various institutions of learning and scientific institutions in Canada and the United
States, respecting modes of organizing a Bchool of this character, and the
probable cost of creation and maintenance. The model favored Is that
of the school of mines at Sudbury,
Ont., which Is conducted as a special
department of the Sudbury high
school, and is tbe child jointly of the
Sudbury school board, the mining
men of the district, and the Ontario
government. This city has reached
the point where a new high school
building   is   required,   and   after   the
summer term there will be four instructors on the staff. For years
fourth-year work has been done by
tbe Nelson high school, admitting Its
matriculates to the Becond year of
McGill and Toronto universities, and
a department of mining under a mining instructor, is therefore in line.
The new building would cost about
JL'0,000 more than if for high school
purposes alone.
There has already been considerable correspondence with the Sudbury,
the Ontario government and the British Columbia government authorities,
and now the project Is heing worked
out by a joint committee of the Nel-
j son board of trade and the Nelson
school board. Once in operation, the
mining school would be pretty nearly
self-supporting, for the money spent
by the Kootenay annually in cones
pondence courses In mining is  enor
mous Environed with lode mines of
all klndB, stamp mills, concentrators
and amelters, and the seat of zinc ore
reduction experimentation, and being
the central point of the Kootenay,
the fruit city offers peculiar 'advantages for this work. Application wlll
be made to the legislature for a grant
at the coming session.
BLUE   ROSE  FOUND
ON RAMBLER BUSH
Vancouver, Wash., June 30.���A
vlolet blue rose, from the crimson
rambler, and the only one of Its kind
in the state of Washington, Is an interesting oddity blooming ln the rose
garden of Dr. S. S. Sulliger, president emeritus of the Rosarlans, of
Bellingham, and a delegate from the
Portland Rose society to the National
Rose Show held ln England last year.
This   rose   Is   from   bushes   brought
from  England   by  Dr.  Sulliger   last
year.
The unique flower, Dr. Sulliger believes, is as near a blue rose as will
ever be attained. In catalogues it is
called "Veilchenblau," a German word
meaning "blue rose." It is similar to
the crimson rambler, and ls a climber
bearing semi-double flowers In large
bunches. When the flower flrst opens
It Is a color called rosy lilac. This
gradually darkens untll it attains a
i beautiful violet blue, and gives off a
fragant, soft perfume.
End of Recluse.
Snohomish, June 30. ���His body
burned to a crisp, Jacob Bird, a recluse, 73 years old, was found ln the
ruins of his cabin yesterday afternoon. The man ls thought to have
burned a. he slept, since his body
was found underneath an old bed. He
was a pioneer of this section.	
THE WESTMINSTER TRUST AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, Umited
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM-
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs in this vicinity.   Phonfe 624.
OCR 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 ft Bucklin.
TOR SALE���FURNITURE ALMOST
new; also Oliver typewriter. Phone
875.    347 Columbia street.	
LARGE LOT IN BUINABY, CLOSE
to car line, with sidewalk, can be
bought with a small cash payment
and the balance over four years.
See T. H. McCormick, 613 Columbia street.    Phone 927.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Special Rates
Dominion Day
July lst, 1911
Fare and one-third
for the round trip.
Outward dates June 20th and 30th,
July lst.   Return up to July 4th.
For rates and full information ap-
ply to
Proceedings of the Seventh Annual General Meeting of the Shareholders
Held in the Board Room in the Company's Building, Lorne Street, New Wettmintter, Friday,  the 23rd June 1911
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
ing lota ln New Westminster and
Burnaby. We will make special
.terms and conditions to anyone
wishing to select lots for building
purpose., and arrange for grading
H. W. BRODIE,
A. G   P. A.
Vancouver.
E. GOULET,
Local Agent.
Sheriffs Sale
Province of British Columbia, County
of Westminster.
To Wit:
Under nnd  by virtue of a  wjrlt of
S fa tp me directed   and   deliverttfp*
The President, Mr. T. J. Trapp wa. in thd chair and Mr. V. Heber
Hrown acted as Secretary of the meeting.
The following shareholders were present: A. J. Holmes, D. D. S.,
J. B. Kennedy, W. J. Mathers, F. Boutiller, Capt. R. Fenton, Capt. L. A.
Dauphlnee, Hugh MacDonald, D. Murchie, Wm. Roxburgh, George Mead,
John Hopkins, Oliver Grimmer, Peter Birrell, H. A. Eastman, H. Ryall,
L.  A.  Lewis and J. J. Jones.
The Secretary read the following Financial Report for the year ending  April   30th,   1911,  together   with the Trustees and Auditors Reports.
THE WESTMINSTER TRUST AND SAFE
DEPOSIT CO., LTD.
PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT FOR YEAR ENDING APRIL 30, 1911.
1911.
Balance  at  credit   April  30,  1910 $2,485.5')
Less sundry adjustments     1,391.72
1193.87
Add net profit for year ended April 30, 1911 45,631/lo
I 46.875.3J
Deduct Appropriations:
Dividend at 5 per cent, paid Nov. 15,   1910    $ 9,003.03
Dividend at 5 per cent, declared May 18, 1911     12,077.87
Transfer to Reserve     8,675.00���$29,755.92
Balance   carried   forward.
$17,119.41
\
BALANCE SHEET AS AT APRIL 30, 1911.
streets, etc.    See our Westminster against the goods and chattels of VV.
Height, addition, corner Eight! Beadle'bt tbe suit o f Montellu. Piano
avenue and Cumberland, wltb open /House, Limited, I have seized and
street., water, electric light service,/well sell at Vidal'. warehouse. Thorap-
��tc. As soon as construction on son block, Columbia street. New West-
the new  car  line begins this pro-  minster, on Wednesday, the 5th -day
perty will double ln value lmmedl-\0f Jul.y 1911, at eleven o'clock In the
ately.   The Wright Investment Co.,\ torenoon, the  following, or  sufficient
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust bulldln*. Whereof to satisfy the  Judgment debtl
Vancouver,   613   Columbia   street, \ and costs herein
New Westminster.
LIABILITIES.
Capital:
Authorised 10,000 Share, of $100 each    $1,000,000.00
Subscribed:
2,694 Shares, fully paid....: $269,400.00
628 Shares, paid thereon      17,646.23
.'.
$287,046.23
Reserve:
���
Balance April 3O\N!910  .'". * '.'.W.?^!M����; ...;    60,000.00
Premium on Shares Subscribed     41,326.00
Appropriated from Profit and Los.       8,675.00
FOK 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.
TO  RENT.
TO RENT���ONE SUITE OF ROOMS
also one room for two gentlemen.
Api ly 224 Seventh street.
ONE BELL PIANO
Terms of Sale���$50.00 cash, balance
$15.00 per month, with interest payable quarterly at 7 per cent., secured
by lien note on piano.
T. ]. ARMSTRONG,
Sheriff.
New Westminster,
I.
June 28th, 1911.
TO RENT���KURNiSHED ROOM,
ply 713 Trew stieet.
AP-
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooma ln Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
TO RENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms, with board. Apply 55 Royal
���avenue.
TO RENT ���FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping. Apply to A.
H. Ferguson, Pythian Hail Building.
FOR    RENT���GOOD    BOARD    AND
.room;   convenient location.    47  Co-
t   llumbia street.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and  Fifth Avenue
PHONE 370.
j PALMER
I GASOLINE ENGINES
"\
3V4   to  26  H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agent.
Westminster Iron Works
Phon.  53.
Tenth   St.,   New  Westminster.
Th.
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up .
Reserve
...$6,200,000
6,900,000
Tlie Bank ba. 175 branches,
extending in Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; in Cuba,
throughout tbe 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   connection.
afford every banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
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
Dividend Declared May 18, 1911 '	
Mortgages Assumed and Inteiest Accrued  	
Deposits and Interest Accrued  j	
Sundry Creditors:
On Agreements of Sale and Interest Accrued       61 859.44
$100,000.00
12,077.87
27,530.40
89,246.81
Open Accounts   f..          4,739.11
Bank of Montreal:
Overdraft on Current Account/	
Accrued  Liabilities   	
Balance Carried Forward to Profit and Los. Account.
Trust Funds
66,598.55
23,053.86
695.00
17,119.41
$623,368.13
2,467.76
$625 835.89
J. J. JONES,
Managing Director.
A88ET8.
Real Estate	
Less Balance Accruing on Agreement,
and Interest	
of    Sale
.$ 84,891.65
53,897.76
Furniture, Fixtures snd Savings Bank., leas Depreciation  ,.
Investments at Cost and Interest Accrued      .... *
Loans: j|
-t 30,998.8*
4,008.76
18,617.53
Secured    ��. ��� .  221.131.26
Unsecured   a  ,. ..     1,405.00
Interest Accrued         5,239.68
Sundry Debtors:
Agreements of Sale, Instalments in
Interest Accrued ,,
Open Accounts   ".*"
mils Receivable     __
-$229,775.94
Arrear    and
7,156.56
63,328.62
8,525.00
Balance. Accruing on Agreements or Sale and Interest
Cash on Hand 	
Accounts Paid ln Advance	
��� �� m �����     ��� ��� ��� ���
Trust Funds as per Contra:
Deposited In Banks  	
On Deposit with Company
Cash in Company'. Hands
-$ 79,010.17
255,116.98
6,811.56
33.32
$623,368.13
.
921.79
1,384.44
161.58
-$   2,467.76
$625,835.89
T. J. trapp)
President.
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
615 Columbia 8treet.
B. C
TRUSTEE'S REPORT.
I have carefully examined the securities   of   The    Westminster    Trust
&   Safe   Deposit   Co..   Ltd.,  aud   find'them in order.
ISigned)   A.  J.   HOLMES,  Trustee.
AIDITORS' REPORT.
We have audited the Hooks an d Accounts of The Westminster
Trust & Safe Deposit Co., Ltd., for the year ended April 80, 1911, and
we report to the shareholders that we have obtained all the information and explanations we have required, and that, in our opinion, the
above Balance Sheet Is properly drawn up so as to exhibit a true and
correct view of the state ot the Company's affairs, according to the
best of our information and the explanations given us, aud as shown
by the Hooks of the Company at the date thereof.
ISigned)    HELLIWELL,   MOORE & MACLACHLAN.
,   ,_,. Chartered  Accountants.
Vancouver, May :;oth, 1911.
Mr,   L.  A.  Lewis  moved  the adoption    of    the    reports,    which    was
seconded   by   Mi.   George   Mead   and carried unanimously.
Tlie  Chairman  then   read  the
DIRECTORS' REPORT.
The Directors have pleasure in presenting to you their report of
the business of your Company for the year ending :ihth April, 1911,
und fee) confident th^t yon will agree with tliem that, the affairs of
the Company, as shown by the Auditors' report, are in a very satisfactory  condition.
The total assets of the Company on the 30th April, lung, were
,$177,000, last year these increased to $328,000, and thia year the figures show tlie total assets to be $626,835. These figures are particu
larly mentioned to show that the work of the Directors is increasing
rapidly from year to year, as the profitable investment of such large
assets requires very careful and constant supervision.
Tbe Auditors' Report shows that the Reserve Fund has bven doubled during the past year, and now stanun at the healthy figure of
$100,000, besides which lhe amount of $17,119 bas been carried forward io Profit, and Loss.
In this connection the Directors would say that on account of the
increased volume of the Company's business they deemed it advisable
to engage the firm of Helliwell. Moore & Maclachlan, one of the foremost firms of Chartered Accountants in the Dominion, to make the annual
audit, and thetr report is now before you, and the Directors feel as-
surred  that the shareholders will approve of their action in so doing.
You will have become aware ofthe fact that Mr. Hart, our late
manager, resigned his position on 30th April last, on account of the
heavy demands that Die growing business of the Company waa making on his time, and so preventing him from giving the attention to his
own business tbat he felt ii should receive.
The Directors made a temporary appointment to this position in
the person of Mr. J. .1. Jones, who i s a large shareholder, and "wbo
has always taken the keenest Interest in the business of the Companv-.
Tbe Directors feel quite sure that the company's interests will be well
looked after by Mr. .lones.
Dividends have been paid half yearly at the rate of 10 per cent
per annum, and this high rate, it is to be hoped, will be maintained.
The shareholders can assist to this end by using every effort in their
power   among   their   friends   and   the  public  generally   by   pointing   out
the many excellent features this Company affords for tbe Investment of
funds, service account and In many other ways.
The Directors also beg to report that the Trust Company's blocks
in New Westminster and Chilliwack have both been sold, and that a
new block entirely up to date ln appearance and accommodation is
"now under construction on the adj oinlng property ln New Westminster. This site is the finest in the City for a business block, and
it is proposed to locate the office of the Trust Company ln the Columbia and liegble corner of tbe new block, so affording the Company the
prominence it deserves aa one of th e strongest and most successful
financial Institutions of Its kind In the Province.
The manager, MT. J. J. Jones, being called upon by the chairman,
addressed the meeting, thanking the shareholders for their confidence
In him, anr? stated that while he had only filled the position of
mapaglng director for the past sl x weeks, he felt confidence In the
bright prospects for tho coming year, and was sure that the earnings
of the Company would be consldei ably Increused, especially from
Service Account. He called attention to the fact that a large portion
of the capital of the Company would be non-productive until the completion of the Company's- new block, an d requested all the shareholders to assist by appointing the Company their agent to buy and
sell veal estate, to insure their life and property, to act as trustees
for any syndicate they might be Interested In, and as Executor and
Trustee under their will. He stated that It was to the Interest of
the shareholders to do this, and to .ecommend the Company whenever
possible to their friends. He greatly appreciated the efficient Ber-
ivice of the staff and the keenness shown by them at all times to
advance the interests of the Company. He also said that the hearty
thanks of the shareholers were due to Dr. A. J. Holmes, who as
trustee had been most thorough in his exatoinatlon of the Company's
securities, and had been of the greatest assistance to the Directors in
connection with the plans of the new block, and in fact in all the business of the Company. Mr. Jones regretted that owing to being in England, the Hon Richard McBride had been unable to make his examination
as trustee for the past year.
The following shareholders were duly elected to act as Directors
of the Company for the ensuing year: T. J. Trapp, T. S. Annandale,
Dr. A. J. Holmes. T. H. Smith, Dr. R- Eden Walker, H. Ryall, L. A.
Lewis, W. J.  Mathers, and J. J. Jor.es.
The Hon. Richard McBride, Mr.G. Alers Hankey and Mr. Hugh
MacDonald were duly elected to act aa Trustee, of the Company for the
ensuing year. .     ���'' "    . ...
On motion Messrs. Helliwell, Moore & Maclachlan of Vancouver,
and Mr. S. Malcomson were respectively elected to make the yearly
and monthly audits of the Company's affairs. ���
A hearty vote of thanks to the Directors and Trustees and the staff
of the Company wns passed.
Dr. A J Hdlmee. Mr. H. A. Eastman, Mr. George Mead, Capt. R.
Fenton and Mr Peter Birrell, all spoke of the satisfactory results of
the year's work, and of the good prospects   for  future  development .and
success. .   _, ,..     . ���    .
At a subsequent meeting of the Board   of   Directors,   the   following
officers were duly elected: . l t
President���T.   J.   Trapp. U>,
First  Vice-President���T.   S.   Annandale.
Second   Vice-President���A.   J.   Holmes, D. D. S. (
Managing Director���J. J. Jones. .     ,    - '.
Secretary   Treasurer���J.   A.   Rennle.        , _ ���,.,...., :
ru
Jm .�� >.
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
KURD OF TRADE���NEW WES1
minster Board of Trade meet, ln tn*
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of eaco montn
quarterly meeting on the mire
Thursday of February, May, August
end November, at a p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday of
February. NeV member, may b��
proposed and elected at any month
ly.or quarterly meeti.i.. c. H
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
1. 0. O. F AMITY LODGE, NO. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held ln 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.G., recording secretary; J. W. MacDonald, financial
secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Went
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS ft JOHN
ston, barristers and solicitors,
Westminster Trust Block, Columbia
street, New Westminster. W. J
Whiteside, II. L. Edmonds, Adam S
Johnston.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ft
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie street.; Vancouver ot
fioe., WIlMam. building, 41 Granville street. F. C Wade, K. C,
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie. G. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
FREEMAN     BUNTING,    ROOM
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
St
FISH   AND   GAME.
AYLING ft SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
I'i app block.
ST E N OG R APHYATYPPWRITI^
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's ofllce, Columbia St.
CHURCH
SERVICES
******
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this ofllce by
9 p.m. on Fridays. The omission of
any church notice from this column
Indicates that no details have been
supplied.)
Sunday, July 2.
CATHEDRAL OF THE HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easum,
M. A., rector; Rev. George A. Ray, M.
A., assistant curate. 8 a. in., holy communion; 11 a.m., matins, holy communion and sermon; 2:30, Sunday
school; 7 p.m., evensong and sermon.
CHURCH OP ST. MARY THE VIR-
SOUTHERN ALASKA
OUGHT TO BE SECURED
FUTURE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
WOULD BE GREATLY BENEFITTED BY TERRITORIAL EXCHANGE.
Toronto, June 29.���Making a most
strenuous appeal to the United States
government to offer to exchange the
Alaskan   "panhandle"   for   some   portion of British empire of equal value,
Robert Stein, at the. recent National
Peace congress at Baltimore, said:
World-wide peace cannot by assur-
GIN.   Sapperton���2:30   p.m.,   Sunday I ed without an international police to
school; 7 p.m., evensong and sermon, j enforce  it,  and  such  a  force cannot
' come into existence  until  the   great
ST. PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCOPAL. Service at 11 a. m. and 7. p. m.
Sunday school at 2:30 p. in, prayer
meeting    on    Wednesday.
nations enter into mutual agreements
RAILWAY DIRECT
TO MEXICAN GULF
ONE EFFECT OF RECIPROCITY
DISCUSSION ALREADY 8EEN
IN MIDLAND TRANSCONTINENTAL PF.OPOSAL.
Omaha, June 29.���Reciprocity between Canada and the United States
may, or may not, be desirable as viewed from a Canadian standpoint, and
yet the very talk of an agreement of
that nature may result ln giving Western Canada a new railroad direct to
th? Gulf of Mexico, regardless of
whether or not the reciprocity treaty
is ever signed.
The railroad which has been given
CATHOLIC PRIEST HAS
OBJECTION TO DANCING
Father   Lewis   Advises
Religionists   That
Is  Wrong.
Ca'gary
Dancing
Co-
i Senior I Reader Class.)���Tom Beadle,
Charles-   Diamond.    Charles     Gilley,
i Charles    Gillespie,     Gordon     Gosse,
1 Lloyd   Holden,   Myrtle   Hudson,   Mar-
< garet Hudson, George Hepburn, Tom
I Jlng, Doris Lindsay, Andrew Lee, Valentine Lewis, Frank McQuarrie, Eleanor McAllister, Dorothy Smith, Violet
Stead, Camilla Sands, Margaret Stoddart,  Douglas  Turnbull, George  Harvey and Edith Parsons.
Promoted from Second Primer u>
First Reader Class���Hemming Insley,
Percy Lever, Gordon Lewis, Winnie
Salt, Frank Furness, Marion Rowan,
Stanley Knudsen, Blake Innes, Quong
Yip, Grace Eddy, Tom You, Maud
Cunningham,     Earle     Noble,   innes
Calgary,   June    29.���Bishop    Legal,
the Roman Catholic bishop of St. Al-  ���,     _ _;...
,    . *., , ,     ��� , i Y1P- Grace Eddy
bert,  made his annual pastoral  vlsi- Cunningham.     E��r.���     mm.e,   innes
tatlon to St. Mary's church last week,  Adams, Albert  Witt,  Eva  Robertaon,
when  he  also  admlnlstreed  the  rite  Margaret Dennis and Tom Ling.
of confirmation to upwards of eighty!     Promoted    from    In Division    VIII
. | from First Reader to Second Reader
people- I Class.���Frank Gaudin, George Nobles,
At the high mass his lordship was  Margaret Currle, D. Lee, Tom Brown,
received   at  the  main   doors   of  the, Viola Berger,    Blythe    Eagles,    Ella
church by Father Lewis and the rest Burglund. Walter Brown, Arthur Tet-
of  the  clergy  of  the  parish.      Pre-  ley. Louls MacDonald, Ihea Myazokl,
ceded by the crucifix and the candle-  Marshall    Benson,    Robert     Rennle,
a great Impetus by reciprocity Is the | bearers the bishop made his way to  Jfabel,e **_cAsklll, M. Duncan, Victor
Midland Transcontinental, which will his episcopal throne.    After the gos-
when completed, extend from Wlnnl- pel Father Lewis addressed his lord-
peg to the Gulf of Mexico.   En route, sblp  briefly and assured  bim of  the
with one another.   The only way In the line passes through Nebraska and unswerving  allegiance,  affection  and
ST. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 436
Tenth street���Rev. E. R. Bartlett,
M. A., rector. Holy Communion, 8
a.m., Matins and sermon, 11 a.m.:
evensong and sermon at 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.; Friday,
Litany and sermon at 7:30 p.m.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. Bak-
er, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7
p.m. Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.
Midweek prayer meeting on Wednesday at eight o'clock. Rev. Mr. Per-
cival, of Los Angeles, will preach ln
the morning and also sing a duet with
Mr. Brown. Mr. Calhoun, of Vancouver, will conduct the evening service.
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH,
Hospital street���Andrew Grieve, pastor. Morning service 11 a.m.; Sunday
school and Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
evening service 7 p.m.; people's meeting Thursday at 8.   p.m
SAPPERTON METHODIST ��� Rev.
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Class meeting nt
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.; Epworth League
on Monday    at   8 p.m.
SIXTH AVENUE METHODIST���
Services to be held ln old hall adjacent.
Hev. F. S. Okell, B.A., pastor. Ser-!
vices at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Class
meeting at 10 a.m. Sunday school at
2:30 p. m. Epworth league, Monday,
at 8 p. m. Prayer meeting. Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. Morning subject, "The
Curse of Covetousness." At night the
Rev. E. D. Braden, of Sapperton, wlll
preach, and the services will be patriotic in character.
NEW    WESTMINSTER
SERVICE
MAIL
QUEEN'S AVENUE METHODIST���
Rev. C.  W. Brown. B.D.. pastor
vice at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;
Iday school at 2:30 p.m. Morning sub-:
Ject. "The First Duty ot Citizenship"; I
evening   subject,   "National    Perils."
Mrs. Cameron will alng at the evening aervlce.
EAST BURNABT METHODIST
CHURCH���Corner Eighth street and
Third avenue, Burnaby.    Rev. W. C.
which this can be achieved ls through
the making of mutual concessions.
Leader in Movement.
The United States Is universally re
garded as the natural leader
peace movement, and lt must not
shirk thp responsibilities of leadership. It ls Its duty to set the example in mutual concessions. There ls
the "panhandle" of Alaska���a mere
ribbon, 53(1 miles long and from eight
to thirty-five miles wide, which is
shutting off tbe northern half of British Columbia and the entire Yukon
territory from free access to the Pacific.
The territory has an area of 600,-
000 square miles. It has the same
climate as Europe in the same latitude, and that cart of Europe contains twenty-flve million Inhabitants.
Immense  Resources.
This Canadian country has immense resources ln timber, agricultural and mineral lands. Its wealth
wlll necessarily be concentrated in
its portB���on American territory. This
entire slope ls drenched with rain
and possesses waterpower. The factories to be driven by that power will
necessarily be in American territory;
but the reservoirs supplying that
power will be on Canadian ground.
The twenty-flve million Canadians
who will eventually live behind this
panhandle will constantly be forced
to contribute to the enrichment of
half a dozen American cities, while
these cities will not contribute a rent
toward Canadian taxes. What a permanent and growing source of irritation!
A Fair Exchange.
The only manly course open to us
Is to say to the Canadians:    "We are
Ser-   willing  to  let   you   have   this   coast
gun.  strip;  what will you give us for It?"
Kansas, and a great deal of enthusl-  reverence with which he was regard-
asm Is being developed ln these two ed by the congregations of the city of
...... .... ....   - ���- -    Calgary.    Bishop Legal made a short
speech ln reply ln the course of which
he said that he had known for a long
time of the loyalty and affection of
the  people  of  Calgary  towards  hlm-
states by the promoters of the road
Several stretches of the line bave already been graded and further work
in the ! Is expected to be done before the summer passes.    The promoters declare 	
' if reciprocity becomes a fact, a great  self as the supreme authority ln the
, forward Impetus will' be given the
line, and construction work will be
rushed.
The Midland Transcontinental will
cross Nebraska about 15JJ- miles west
of Omaha, and its right of way
through Kansas Is about the same distance west of Kansas City. I5 traversing the states   lt  will   cross, and
I connect  with  railroads,  as   well   as
numerous small lines.    According to
the  promoters,  the   project   is   alto-
gether Independent of any of the big  ated from the picnic,
east and west roads of Canada or the!    "You know, my people," said Father
, United States, and its owner, intend   Lewis, "that I disapprove of dancing.
'. keeping it ln that condition. In this not only as an official bf tbe church,
manner the officials expect to secure but also personally. There is much
the  working of every railroad cross-  about dancing which is not benefit
Burnett, Effie Howes, Alvin Sterling,
Charles Beadle, Iva Damaske, Warren
Hargle. Alfred Fenton. Alice Robinson, Daniel Wong und Stanley Clea-
chan.
Promoted from Division VII to
Division V. from Second Reader to
Third Deader Class.���Marjorie Douglas, David Burn. Elliott Cunningham,
Fred Hutchison, Tom Buchanan, Beatrice Bowden, Garth Calbtck. Seward
   Purdy, Albert Davis, Howard Warne,
diocese. "It ls now thirty years since Helmer Erickson, Mattle Mack, Laura
I flrst knew the people of Calgary," Trewartha, Chong Chow, Warren
said his lordship, "anl during all Richardson, Roy Calbick and John
that  time  I   have   experienced   the Kline.
greatest devotion from the people Promoted from Junior IV to Senior
here." ^^^^^^^^.WWl^^^^^^miv.,   in    Division    III���Sing    Tuong.
Samuel Reid, John Mcintosh, Miner
annual picnic of the St. Mary's church Harkness, S. Doukessley, Cecil Mayes,
congregation will be held on July 10  Allen Peebles. Albert Nelscn, Harold
Hudson, Roland Hood, Henry Schwan,
Ida Chalk. Winnie Goss, George Gilchrist, John Worsfold, Raymond
Turnbull, Edward Shaw, Daphne-
Doyle, Alex. McDonald, Walter Parsons, James Reid, Percy II. Grant,.
L. C. Hacking. Charles Seymour,
Emily Kennedy, Reginald Hudson.
Mary Roy, Cecil Malcolm, F. R. Gil-
Father  Lewis  announced  that  the
:hur
_^^^_^^^^_^^^^^^^^_    nly
j at   Banff.    In  the  course of  his   remarks   Father   Lewis  said   that   he
hoped that dancing would be elimln-
ed by their line, and not to enter into   The tight embrace which it Involves  1^ Arthur Gray  Robert Saver  Viol*
comnetit on  w th nnv nf th��m ronHor- w ��������� ���^.,i=���m���     .1.. 1 w    _y.' ��riuur uray, nonert Bayer. Violet
KNOX
Time Tlase
of el
Arrival: Closing:
20:00��� United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday). 23:M
1:00���Vancouver via B. C. E, R.
(dally except Sunday).. t;#0
J3:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally   except   Sunday). .11:15
18:00���Vancouver via b. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday 1.16:00
8:00���Victoria  via  B. C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).. 8:00
13:00���Victoria   via   B.  C.  E.   R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). . 9.46
15:15���United States via O. N. R.
idaily  except Sunday I..16:00
10:18���All   points  east  and   Europe   (dally)  8:30
22:30���All points enst and Europe   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills      idaily      except
Sunday)        8:3d
20:00���Sapperton     and      Fraser
mills      (dally     except .
Sunday)       14:M,G-   Thompson.  A
10:48���Coquitlam    (dally   except worship:     Morn
Sunday)        8:30
13:00���Central Park aud Edmonds     (dally    except
Sunday)       11.18
1400���East Burnaby (dally ex-
Sunday)   13:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00���Ladner.     Port    Gulchon,
Westham Island   14:30
110:00���Annievllle.   Sunbury (dally
except Sunday)    14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via     O.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-     ���	
(dally except Sunday). 14:00'    *%*?��"* ,J""
11:30���Clayton  (Tuesday. Thurs- I CHURCH���Service
day.   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:30��� Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby  Lake (daily except Sunday  16:00
SO:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally ex*
cept Sunday)    23:00
15:15���Crescent, While Rock and
Blaine    (daily    except
Sunday)  a; 46
15:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9:48
11:30���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
. Sumas, Sufrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllle,
8trawberry Hill, Soutb
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday)    8:30
And If I had time I could show you
that In exchange tor It we could very
likely get aomethlng tar more useful.
to us than this absurd panhandle,'
while the panhandle Itself, ln Canadian hands,, would be more usciul to
as than It now is.
Reverse the situation and see how
wo should like lt.    Imagine tbat our
competition with any of them.
In Nebraska the Midland Transcontinental has secured control of the
old railroad gaide extending from
Norfolk, Nebraska, northward to the
Missouri river and over Into the state
of South Dakota at Yankton. This
grading has been ready for rails for
more than twenty years, but tt.ey
have never been put In the place prepared for them. The grade was i>e
property of a numi^r of business men
of Norfolk, Nebraska, who were willing to part with their Interests tliere
In to any railroad that would a tual y
lay rails and operate trains. Tbe old
grade is about 100 miles long and a
pulte a lap in the Winnipeg-Gulf '* s-
tance. ,
In    North    Dakota,    between    the] Agar,
towns of Edgely and Jamestown, the   ��it'i
Midland   Transcontinental   ijai.  bcfll
renders It not advisable. Also I hope
that there will be no drilling. Although there are not quite the same
objections to drilling as there are to
dancing, nevertheless we are better
without It. Therefore I hope there
will be no dancing and no drilling,
and no disorder."
Central Schools
Close For Vacation
1 Continued from Page One.)
Hope,
Flore it'
ot steel.
Frank, pastor. Publlc worship, 11 a.m. | northeastern states were cut off from
-va MacDonald, Jessie Wilson,
e Hart, Daisy Sehofield, Helen
Edythe Fader, Lillian Jagger,
Netherby,    Dorothy    Cassady,
aradedan* 1. aU re.4, to, tfc, .��� -ffljjfc    *  ��?%��*__ *^^    C��t8W0rth-
" '    \ * ,*s*3\\  ol ��� **jamsa*****&*m0
\ mm**: ��*vorttaent,   snot
I regularity and punctuality, Kitty    C
I Netherby.
1    ClasB    B.���Mary      Mallns.      Helen
Pearce, Jean MacPhall, Ethel    Loug-
II heed, Barbara McWatera, Isabel McQuarrie, Willie    Cameron,    Kathleen
Solomon,  George  D.  Fales,    Duncan
McLean, A. Bunting, W. G. Sinclair.
Promoted ln Division II from Senior
IV to Junior   V.���Leonard   d'Easum.
Gordon    Rowley,    Gilbert    Runacres,
Evan   Lewis.   Hugh   Stoddart,   John
Linn,  Laurrel   Curtis,   Sylvester   Day
j &nd Arthur Peck.
j    Promoted from Division II to Dlvl-
*, sion I, Junior V to entrance class.���
1 Robert B.  Douglas, Daniel J. Suther-
i land, Melville Shortt, Frederick Bowden. Wallace Smith, Norman B.  Forrester,  Howard J.  Meredith, Lorimer
Baker,  William  S. Gamon.  C.    Davis
Taylor,  Ernest A. C.  Welsh, Char'es
S.   Dawe,   Charles   C.   Major,   Robert
Reid, Howard A. McDonald, Rufus Gilley and Norman Caldwell.
TO SEtK UNKNOWN
IAND IN FAR NORTH1
McELROY
tor tfswttr ooniMclittx.*
'Phone R672
and 7:30 p.m. Sunday school, 2:30
p.m. Special anniversary services.
Tbe pastor preaches In the morning
and   Rev.   Dr.  White In  the  evening.
COLLLNGWOOD METHODIST ���
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday scliool at 10 a.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonald school
bouse; Service nt 2 p.m. and Sunday
school at 3 p.m. Rev,
pastor.
ST. .STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
Rev. M. G. Melvln, B. A., minister.
Services at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Prayer
meeting on Wednesday at 8 p.m.
In the morning Rev. R. W. Collins
wlll preach. In the evening the pastor will preach on "Sabbath Observance."
PRESBYTERIAN���Rer. E
M.A., pastor. Public
worship: Morning service and communion. 11 a.m.; evening, 7 p.m.;
Bible class and Sabbath school, 2:30
p.m.; Y. P. S. C. E., Monday at 8
p.m.; prayer meeting, Wednesday, 8
p.m.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor. Services 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sabbath
school snd Bible class at 2:30 p.m.
Rev. Alex. Dunn wlll preach morning
and  evening.
the Atlantic by a similar panhandle,
a Canadian rilewalk running from
eastern Maine down nearly to Philadelphia; that all the great cities on
that seaboard, Uoston, Providence,
Newport, New York, Jersey City,
were Canadian cities, deriving their
wealth from the American country
behind  them,  yet contributing not  a
W  Ewart Jones I cent   tc*ar(1   American    taxes:    that
vv. ��.wari jones, 1 not ft pound of fre|Rht cou|d be 8ent
; from Pittsburg or Buffalo to New
York or Boston for export, except in
hond! We should long ago have
found   the  situation   unendurable.
We should In that ^ase have been
greatly vexed If the Canadians had
waltei till the situation did become
unendurable, till we were forced to
complain, before consenting to an exchange of territory. Now, you remember what the model gentleman
said nearly 1900 years ago: "Do unto others as you would they should do
unto you." Shall we wait till the situation becomes unendurable to the
Canadians? Shall we force them to
complain?
A Generous Deed.
If we make the offer of exchange
HURLBURT FOOTNER, HAMILTON
NOVELIST, AND C. A. EAGER
OFF ON NOVEL TRIP���WILL
WINTER IN HAY RIVER.
Edmonton, June 29.���A tramp Into
the wilds of the unexplore.l, almost
impenetrable fastnesses of northeast-
em British Columbia, northwestern
Alberta and southwestern Mackenzie,
at which many a hardy fur trader,
trapper or adventurous spirit might
hesitate was planned yesterday, and
Its execution began this morning by |
two young men wbo look on the en
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth   Avenue.
terprise   from   the   same   perspective
an ordinary  mortal   would^ consider ^fl^^Beatrice knpwddi
prior to a departure on a short sum
mer vacation. Hurlbert Footner, the
young Canadian novelist and C. A.
Eager, bis intrepid companion of
many voyages Into unknown lands,
were enthusiastic to a degree over
the   prospects   ot   their   forthcoming
Doer	
From Division VI to Division IV.���
Jack  H.  Pentland,    Eric    B.  Lusby,
Vera    McMurphy,    Stella    Granville,
Eileen  Callanan, James Monk, Edith
d'Easum,    Lena Leroy,    Ivy Hddson.
Margaret  Johnstone,   Evelyn    Logan.
Jessie  Chalk,  Alice  Bradshaw,  Edith
Sidback,  Maude Hughes. B
From Division VII to Division VI.���   NEW WESTMINSTER
Jennie Georglne Calderln, Alice Fran-1
I ees Kathleen Payne, Lula Edna Granville, Percy Hacking,    Stanley    Reid,
Marjorie  Mayer,  Lily    Johnson,   William   Forrester,   Wllma   Magee,   Dorothy   Marston,  Maxwell   Shiles  Willie
Lewis,   Marlon   Buckland,   Verlle   Mc-
Guffen, John Walker, Charlotte Dean.
Katie     Lindsay,    Lancelot     Webber,!
Percy Smith, George Brine.
Division  III  to Division I.���In  this I
there were seventeen passed and two
recommended, the roll of honor being:
punc-;
Phone 5eT
:        B.C.
now, of our own tree choice, Its bene- journey of exploration.    Footner. who
flcent effects will be at a maximum. j8 a native of Hamilton, Ont., Is but
The heart of Canada would be linked 31 vears of age, and already has dls-
to us with  hooks of steel;   a noble, tlnguished  himself as  the  author of
generous national deed, more glorious tnat great Canadian story of the fron-
than all  our  victories,  would  be In- t\er< .Two on the Trail," which came
scribed  in otir annals;   our example rrom  tj,e  publishers  hands on  Feb-
WEST END PRESBYTERIAN, cor- woul(l ���><> most effective ln commend- nwrV( ml     Eager   who   lg   a   few
ner Fourteenth   street   and   Seventh lnK th�� policy of mutual concessions yearg the jun[or 0f the novelist, ls a
avenue���Rev. R. Wallace Collins, B.A., to our parent nations.     If we delay natlve ot Baltimore,
pastor.   Seryice at 11 a'.m. and 7 p.m. the    concession    till   the   Canadians 	
Sunday .chool and Bible class at 2:30 complain, the memory of the conces-
---    - - mama*   will   fnrovar   Lia  artllTOtl   hv   tht*  rt*.
p.m.
8 p.m.
BETHEL
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8,on wln forever be soured by the re-
1 flection that we forced them to com-
^^^B ' plain;  the effect of our example wlll
UNITED     LUTHERAN  be almost nullified.
ln St. Paul's j At present the Canadians are not
church, Royal avenue and Seventh complaining, because the lnconveni-
street, 3 p.m. Rev. B. A. Sand, B.A., ence is not serious so long as the
will preach. The service will be ln country behind the panhani'.'e is prac-
the Norwegian language. t tlcally uninhabited.   But ln a year or
.....mam.*     . ..mar.amra..,  two the Grand Trunk Pacific railway
TRINITY     UNITED     LUTHERAN   ���,��� ���e fln,Bhed   and lmmlgrant8 ^j",
CHURCH���Rev. O. Skattebol. pastor.  arrive by  the thousands     By   1914 "" **���*" ��� "- * ���   	
Service Sunday forenoon, July 2, at  when we gnaj1 ceiei,rate the 100th an- cal cberrles made their appearance, rice Smith, Ma^y Wales, Cameron Mc-
11 o'clock.   Boats leave the dock at n(ver8ary 0( peace with Great Britain fetching 10 cents a box.   Strawberries Kennle, John    McLeod,   Tom    Linn,
10:30. |the Inconvenience wlll have become Rre more Plentiful, and ruled at $2.25 Ernest Peters, Jessie Sutherland, Mar
tuallty, Annie Archibald;  deportment,
Clementine  Garrlck.    Special  prizes:
Literature, Minnie Graham;  neatness, 1
Lily Duncan.
Division   II   to    Division     I���Nine
passed with    four    recommendations. I
Roll of honor, Frances Prowse, Maryj
Dean and Fannie Mercer.
Boys' Central School.
Junior Grade.
Promoted from Division X  (kindergarten)      to     Division      IX.���Colma
Adams,  Vivian  Brown,  Dorothy   Bur-
ney, Violet    Brown,    Velda    Butcher,
May  Bell,  John  Biggs,  Blanche  Cor-
bin,  Harold Cameron,  Robert    Dean,
Victoria Day,   Mabel   Dowd,   Norma
Dougherty,  William  Duncan,  Francis
Davis,  Amy Glenvllle,    Bessie    Hepburn, Muriel Hanna, John Harkness,
Maurice  Hudson,    Anna    McMurphy,
Ruth McSwean, William Magee, Rex
Mackie, Rowland Purdy, Edwin Paulson, Karl Rolph, Carl Sampher, Harvey Sayce,   Beverley    Smith,    Clyde
] Smith,     Kenneth    Smith,    Clarence
There were good supplies of fruit, Stead, Bertha Woods, Clara Williams,
flsh and vegetables at the weekly mar Barbara Walker, and John Whiteside,
ket yesterday, but prices did not hold'    Promoted'from Class B to Class A,
Md.
MARKET
REPORT
I Westminster
Transfer Co*
���Ace 'Phone IS*.      tr.ru   PSono  IU
Begbie Street.
Kaigsgs    ubuvereu    promptly     .���
any part ot tke elty
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICK���-TPAU DBPOT-
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Por Up-to-date-
RIINTING
P
GO TO
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates given on any kind of Jot*
printing.
Thompson Block. Phone 3ML
so firm as on previous occasions. Lo- ih Division IX.���Merrill Agar, Frede-
appearance, rice Smith, Maty Wales, Cameron Mc-
Strawberries Kennle, John    McLeod,   Tom    Linn,
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
FIRST     SWEDISH     LUTHERAN' fcute,
CHURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL HAL1 .���Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street. A special
evangelistic meeting will be conducted
by J. J. Rouse, of Vancouver, at 7 p.m
FREE METHODIST CHAPEL���
Eighth street, between Third and
Fourth avenues,
VANCOUVER  TO  VICTORIA.
1:00 p. m  Dail*
TO SEATTLE.
11:30 p. m  Daily
10 a. m. Daily via Victoria
TO NANAIMO.
If we leave this unnatural
boundary unchanged, lt will hang Uke
a. pall over the festivities.
a crate.   For flsh as the season   ad- garet Gurney and George Jackson.      . 8:00 p. m Daily except Sunday
vanceB, the demand    Increases,    and |    Promoted from Division IX to Divi- TO UNION AND COMOX.
plenty of halibut and   early   salmon  sion  VIII���Chong Wo, Elmer Gllles- 9:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
are available. Prices held firm on pie, Helen Bacon, Willie Kennedy. TO PRINCE RUPERT AND ALASKA
prior quotations. Vegetables were Shlgu Nishlyiama, Wong Po Tuoh, 11 p. m. May 6, 16, 27, Aprll 4, 16, 25
not so numerous, there being a sliort- Florence Hood, Tee Lam Jou, Eunice xo QUEEN CHARLOTTE ISLANDS.
age on several lines.   Flowers are of Archibald,   Edna   Stoddart,   Charles 11:0q p   m #	
" ""'",     WE8TMIN8TER TO CHILLIWACK^
Seal  Killing Denied.
-Washington,  June  30.���George   M. ��*<: *,*. =��.���.�� ^..       ,   	
Bowers, United   States   flsh   commis- course an important feature   at   this Mark, Joan Fenton, Herman    Knud-
sloner, today denounced as false a re- time of the year,    especially    roses, sen, Ethel Trewartha, Havelock Dar- g_ BMV-r
cent charge made by Prof. Henry W.  Wild flowers   also    figured   largely, rah, Laura Corbln, Lucy Relchenbach, - M    .'    ��,_���_". j._ v*m___
Elliott,   before  the  house  committee  In the meat classes there was but a Harold  Lever,  Ruth  Johnson,    Allen    CHii,i.iWACK TO WESTMINSTER^
  on expedltures In the department  of small offering of beef,    with    better Fulton, John Riddle, George Thorberg,I -^      Thnr��ii�� <a tm-it.*
Rev. C. 8. McKinley,! commerce  and labor, that agents of  supplies of veal.    Poultry receved    a Ethel    Woods,    Gelaha    Nishlyiama.'' a.m.... 1 uesaay, inursaay, saturna*
pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m.; ser- the government on the PrlbllofT Is-
vlce 11 a.m.; class meeting, 12 a.m.; lands were aiding ln the extermtna-
prayer service, 7 p.m.: sermon. 7:30 tion of the seal herd by permitting
p.m.; mid-week prayer meeting, the killing of yearling seals ln viola-
Thursday 8 p.m. tion of the law.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Ethel    Woods,    Geisha
large Bhare_pf attention,   with   good   Mabel   Chllson,   Helen   Gregg,   John
birds selling at $10 a dozen, but ducks Brown,     Lily     Kundsen,     Primrose
have little demand at this period of Eagles and Laura Corbin.
the year.   Business was moderate ln     Promoted   from   Division   VIII   to
the auctjon department. , Division   VII.���(Junior  I  Reader    to
For Otber Sailings and Rates Appiy
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver *
r
/ PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEWS.
8ATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
The Daily News
Published by Tbe Dally Newa Publishing Company, Limited, at their offices,
corner    of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
and
secure
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
BORDEN AND THE TARIFF.
Mr Borden's views upon the reciprocity question as expressed upon
his western tour, may be acceptable
to a certain portion of his followers
admirers, but will certainly not
the approval of the general
body of Canadians. He condemns the
reciprocity agreement of course, und
demands the creation of a "permanent tariff commission of able, Independent and representative men, for
the purpose of investigating and reporting upon .11 matters connected
with the tariff." Tlie latter, be assert*, should be "based upon business
principles which would appeul to
fommonsense, reason and fairness
It is difficult to sec what advantage
such a commission could have,
could not discover anything
than the government already
and what in fact    every
This    is   the
rela-
in
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of thc
Canadian trade we liave established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
Daily News Schedule of Votes
Rek'istcrcl
TraiicMark
The New Mills
WALTER BAKER & CO. JMMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mill, at 1000  ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
it
more
knows,
intelligent
Canadian knows also,
fact that with reciprocal trade
tions with the l'nited States
natural products the trafle of both
countries will be placed boon fair and
natural conditions, and freed from
the present artificial barriers created
by the existing imposts upon foodstuffs. It is apparent that whilst one
part of the country may benelit in
one particular reaped by the new
trade conditions which tbe Laurier
government proposes, and another
part participate in another respect,
the whole will enjoy a benefit which
is mutually advantageous.
Judging from the position which Mr.
Borden and his party have always occupied,  the  only    conclusion    which
can be reached in regard" to his tariff i
commission proposals la that there io
a desire to see a stronger enforcement f
ol a policy of protection, and an    increase rather than a decrease of tbe
JVJW BECOMES FOURTH
DREADNOUGHT POWER
Five
New  Ships  Laid   Down   in
Year���Huge   Battleships
Building.
One
London, June 1).���Orders have recently been placed ln Japan by the
government for four new armore.l
ships of tlie super-dreadnought type.
Wiih the battle cruiser laid clown at
Barrow last January this makes live
super-dreadnaughts in one year.
The new battleship ls to built in
the imperial dockyard at Kure, where
the 20,800-ton dreadnought Settsu
was launched last month. This vessel is stated to have a displacement
of over 25,000 tons, and to armed
with twelve 13.5-inch guns I
In  the imperial  dockyard at Yoko-1
suka,   where  the  Kawachi,  a   sister I
ship  to the   Seftsu, is   now nearing j
completion, is to be built an armored
/ cruiser  ot 28,000  tons,  to   be  armed j
1 with ten 13.Zilncli guns.    A vessel ofi
similar  type la  to. te. built at Kobe
and at Nagaakl by the Kawasaki and /
Mitsubishi     companies     respectively.
A WEEK OF
JECREATION
AND^OLLITY
Daily News by Carrier-
Three months, J1.00 500 votes
Six months. $2.00   1.500 votes
Twelve months, $4.00 4,000 votes
Two years, $8.<'0    10,000 votes
Three  vears,   $12.00    20,000  votes
Four years, $lt;.00   40,000 votes
Five  vears, $20.00    80,000  votes
Dally News by mail-
Six month's, $1.50  	
Twelve months, $.'1.00..
Two yearB, ffi.00 	
Three years. $0.00 ...
Four years. $12,00 ...
Five years, $15.00  ...
Dally News by carrier
 1,500 votes
 4,000 votes
...10,000 votes
. ..20t000 votes
..40,000 votes
..80,000  votes
at $40.00, wo
For ten years subscription to the
will allow 25O.0U0 votes.
For ten years subscription to the   Dally  XewB by mail, at $30.00,  we
will allow 200,000 votes.
WEEKLY NEWS SCHEDULE OF VOTES.
One years, $1.00  500 votes
Two years, $2.00 1,500 votes
Three years, $3.00  3,000 votes
Four  years,  $4.00    4,000 votes
Fl\e years, $5.00   5,000 votej
For ten years subscriptions to the Weekly News at $10.00 we will give
15,000 votes.
M
present Itnpoet*.    But it ie too  late
in  the  day   to  attempt    a retrogade
movement ot tta\�� kVn&. TUe tendency \ **elt������T ot theie concord* nas taultt an
nowadays is entirely In the oppositeTt����^&cU 1�� ** "^ h&'��
direction.     . ^ot    ltle    28,000-ton
YOU
HlBP Seattle's
Golden Potlatch
An Absolutely Unique Celebration of the Arrival of the
First Golden Treasure
from the Golden North
Some of'tbe doings of Potlatcb Week
Aerial Flights Dail-, by Curtiie. Ely and others
The Wonderful Hydroplane Traveling by Air,
Land and Sea.
Water Petee and Sports.
Review ol the U. 8. BatUcehipe.
Daily Historical and Artistic Pageants.
Coronation of Kins and Quean of tha Potlatch.
Parades ol All Nations.
Japanese Feast ol Lanterns.
Chinese Monster Drafon Parade.
Indian Dance* and Ceremonies.
Floral Parades of Women and Children.
Music by Sllery'a snd Other Great Bands.
Nifhtly Dancaa and Masquerades.
MUST NOT MISS IT
RSDUCID RATES ON i
. UNES-
: AMY AOBNT
Ab to the Independence of tbe commission which Mr. Borden advocates,
the position would be, as the Victoria
Times puts it:
"With   tlie   studied   and  inexorable
avowal  of Mr.  Borden that tariff re-
the   completion ]
dreadnoughts    ln
three years.
Japan  now  easily  holds the fourth
place   among  the   dreadnought    pow-i
ers, and is running the United States
closely for third position.
Russia occupies a low position���In
spite of the number��� because ber con- i
������������������������������������ee e����������<
duction Is a mistake, all that a com-' 8trurt,on ls 80 lel811rel>' ^at she can
m.m���.A  u    , 1    ' "ardly    possess   a   single   completed I
would  be to  make  dreadnought before 1913.
findings  in support  of this position. I    Only  four   of the   United   States
mission  could do
position.
Should it make other findings Mr.
Ilorden would have to change his position and reduce the tariff���the very
thing which lie says he will not do
and on which position he is appealing
to the country for election. No tariff
commis: ion can ever convince the
farmers of the Middle West that they
have made a mistake in their imperious demand for reciprocity. Why,
then, prolong their agqnjj and keep
them waiting till a commission can
find um that they arc tight ? No
tariff commission can convince the
consumers of foodstuffs iu. Canada
that they arc not paying a much
higher price than is righteous for
the necessaries of life. Why then
Ja-ep on bleeding them for several
years longer until a tariff commission can report to a preju/ced government, pledged to .sustain high
tariffs, antl take the long chance ui
relief ?
"Husides being a complete negation
of Ills Halifax platform of four years
ago, .Mr. Borden's present ultimatum
runs contra to the 'common sense' of
tVv* ililic. and that is tlie very thing
to which his proposed tariff commission must appeal."
I ships   have  guns  of  more  than    12-
inch calibre, whereas lt fs stated that
I of the  five new Japanese ships, the
battleship  will   have twelve and  the
cruisers ten 13.5 Inch gun each.
The   Japanese   total   Inciu'les    two
battleships    and    two    cruisers    with
mixed armaments, but  these are now
generally  reckoned   as   dreadnoughts
owing to their power.
Gold Rings
While we   nrry a complete stock or everything ln the watch and
Jewelry line, our specialty is
Solid 3old, stone set finger rings
Prlcea of rings ranging 76c and up to $400.00.
Chamberlin     ,*����**
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C R'y
���e������*����+��*#e+**��*��4
STOLE LOAF FROM
KING'S PRESENTATION
London, June 30.���Twenty thou-i
stand wheat growers of Saskatchewan,
"Canada's Bread-basket," sent to
King George as a girt a silver bread-
baskei weighing 12 pounds, and tilled'
witli bread made from Saskatchewan
wheat flour. It is supposed someone
ate the bread en route, as It was not
to be found when the basket reached
England.
MAY  TURN   STEAMSHIPS
AS PASSENGER CHANGE
Tacoma, June 29.���With a view to
Installing it in connection with the
big dock Tacoma plans to build at
th'e Eleventh street bridge, the municipal commission today decided to- investigate the merits of a floating
turntable for steamships, invented by
Dr. J. K. Denlson, of this city.
The present municipal wharf is on
the north side of the bridge. The
new structure will be on the south
Bide. Moats using the dock lose much
time in turning in the city waterway
on which the dock Is located. To
eliminate the loss in time li?nison
invented a floating turntable to be
operated by electricity.
Boats will enter a slip In the turntable. As the latter revolves, Incowf
ing passengers will leave the vessel
at one side, while--outgoing passengers enterjb/. the other side. The
boat will have completed the. turn it
is estimated, by the time all the outgoing j ussengers arc aboard.
Mass Meeting
Under Auspices  of  New  Westminster
Liberal   Association
A mass meeting of city and distiict
electors, to which all are invited, will
be hell in St. Patrick's hall. Blackwood street,
THURSDAY EVENING |
JULY 6
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 LI8T8.
at Eight O'clock.
The meeting will be addressed by
Hon. William Templeman, M.P.
Dr. Clark, M.P.
J. W. Weart, Esq., Liberal candidate
George Kennedy, Esq., President of
Liberal Association, in chair.
The chief national questions of the
day will be discussed. Admission free.
The American
Hair Dressing
Parlors
Hair   Dressing,   Face   Massage,  Scalp
Treatment,   Hair  Shampoo.
618 Seventh Avenue, off Sixth Street,
New Westminster,  B. C.
������������������������������������������������������ �����������������������������������������������������������������������������
For  Delicious
Cooked   Ham
GO TO
P. BURNS & CO.
VOTE COUPON
Good for Face Value In the
DULY   NEWS  $3,000.00   P**   Coupon  Count.
I   10 VOTES
AUTOMOBILE CONTEST   j Good un.ii july "11
FOR MISS OR MRS	
Address    	
DISTRICT NO	
Coupons must be in ballot box before  expiration   date  and   trimmed
or they will  not be counted.
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St.
��������������������*�����������������������������������������������������������������������������
���>-������ ���
-     / L-:~
Hindoo Corn Core, Price 25c. No Cure, No Pay
Hindoo  Rheumatism Oil
Cures all aches and pains in a few seconds; cannot bo beat for rheumatic troubles.   No cure, no pay.
i i I  From all Druggists.
���1MB MEDICINE CO., FRASER MILLS. B.C.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It la the stuff that the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be ueed In two ways; to   spend   for   what   la
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In the future.   Money cannot be Invested untll lt la first saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 92,000,000.     Colun   'a, corner Eighth atreet
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading   Co.
Manufacturers end Dealers In All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH   BOXES     LARGE    STOCK     PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLA8S.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 12 New Westminster
Box  137
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLBE,
Pres. and Oenl. Mgr.     Vice-President.
W. P. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and 877.   8hlngles,  Sash,  Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE8SED 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. P. Edmonds
INSURANCE SPECIALIST
613 Columbia 8treet. Over Bank of Toronto.     Phone 927.
Screen Doors, Garden Hose
Refrigerators, 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.
m /
r      SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
SALMON BELLIES DETERMINE TO
TAKE DOMINION DAY HONORS
THE DAILY NEWS.'*
the same feel certain that what West-   ,s JAPANE8E MONEY
minster  has  managed   to  do  in  the
lacrosse line she will be also able tu
carry out in the winter pastime.
ml... '���'     ���
PAGE OTVB.
FOR  ARMY OR  NAVY
Lessons of Majority In  Similar Games   During  I^B&SL V'SttiSffi.S SSlfftSAfta%g
Young Stick Handlers' Want Playing Field-Cricket
and Hockey.
notes.
w
I have been unkind to me.   The subject' ed illt0 one of the mo8t engrossing in
V       - D       sm tm. U/~mlJ>.  ***- * -   Witsnina   Tnrlav '��� oan- however, hold until  next Satur-  the Political history of Japan.
Years Points to World s Champions Winning toaay . day   fc the lnterval , w)��� be ln pogj   The army.g adherents have already
*��       s    r*        ��    wt  r    . a   -A      'J     *     D~.���l r;**i'e session of more detailed facts which   succeeded  In  including  in  the   esti-
���Sandy Gray s Unfortunate Accident��� Koyai *mrity s} wI|, lay before the re.lderg of these mates a 35,000,000 yen appropriation:
.*-���- I for new divisions for Korea.   Now the
'  1 navy men ask a supplementary 300,-1
"���"""' 000,000 yen to strengthen their coun-1
try afloat.
In case Marquis Katsura fails to
appease the conflicting parties it is
believed his cabinet will fall within
a short time.
BY ROBERT A. WILSON
HAT'S your fancy this after- has not that hold on the stick which
noon? I have been dream- he co greatly desires when In tight
ing;   yes,   actually   dreaming  corners.    Should he  turn  out  today,
_..,.       ...........i,     ara.aa.-m.rn.        OUUUIU    Ut)     IUII1    OUI    lOUay,
lacrosse for the past week, and on I he will wear a leather gauntlet and
Thursday night had a ten-cent packet thus guard ths hand. This accident
of Herb Hyall's popcorn and went ' has u;>set the calculations of the
home and dreamed that the Salmons . champion's committee In selecting the
won by three goals margin. That, twelve to do duty. Should Gray be
was (|tiite good enough for a hunch, I unable to go between the upnuhts,
so I put a piece of paper on tbe Minto Hughie Gifford will in all likelihood
Cup champs for today, and If we win take up tbe position. Hughie bas
see me at a certain cafe on Monday. I played there before and with his
HI I I say "If we win?" Nothing more strong defence In front of hlm, we
certain. I have been doing arlth-1 must hope that all wiil turn out In
luetic sums in tlie past few days and the manner of my hunching dream,
have also been telling tlie wise ones | ���
just where and when we will win, so  .    ,,a,��.,t>oD i    . j ��     .<..
it would hardly be tight if I were al-  T> l8IN,1'SS(w'' "eglectel for the
lowed to fall down at this time, would : JD    "jfl MrtAan��5��U' 2?" " \
it? in the past five years and in thes* , '"* week   by this writer   who
Dominion Hay matches, Westmin- w" '00^usy *lt����8Bl"f *? '���"����>
Stre has won on four occasions, scor- ����<*����ndlers of the city the Minto
ing Ihlrty-four goals against their op- ����2 <*amplons In the making. On
ponenfs total of eighteen. The wld- l*at al l0�� Btnal patch faci,ng ""*
est margin we won by in these con- Ca,rne&le > brary I was an interested
tests was nine goals, the least, was onlo��ke'- at �� series of plays which
one (8-7) and the occasion on which *'ould have fone credit t0 the No,th
we were on the losing end was In VjWOOOTer club really Youngsters
1H07 when the Maple Leafs represent- "ttle nlore tllan knee high t0 a gra8S-
ed tbe Terminal city and won by 8-4 h��PPer were banding out the goods,
If these figures do not speak more paBS ng' check'ng and altogether play-
than can be written, then what can' lng lacr088e ln 8Uch a brilliant man
_____ '   ner that I readily understood how It
I came about that In this Royal city,
DESPITE what has been said to they reared a team which is acknowl-
the contrary I look to the edged to lead the whole world. Had
world's champions to win this Alderman Fred Lynch been present
afternoon for many reasons. It has to his lacrosse heart would have been
be acknowledged on all sides and stirred at the sight and altogether
even by rabid fans of the Royalists the grass plot at thisplace is not be-
that this season the Salmons have ing improved by this play, it would I
not been seen at their best lacrosse think point out to him the advlsabil
form, one enthusiast going as far as ">" ef a vacant lot being secured
to assert that I have not yet Been lo- somewhere in the immediate vicinity
cals playing the real game. In other for try-outs such as I witnessed. La-
words this fan said that he had been crosse Is one of the biggest assets
following the fortunes of the West- wljich the city has; this is unques-
minster team for many years and had tloned and lf the proud boast is to be
to confess that up to the present they maintained surely It would be well
had signally failed to play the na- worth while that the expenditure of
tional "game in tbat manner with a little money so that some enclosure
which tlieir name was in the past as- might be secured so that westmin-
sociated. This set me thinking that ster may go holding the high title
perhaps he was right in his conten- until the Great Umpire calls time,
tion and his finishing remark, "Keep It is good to see tiny little fe'lows
your eyes on our boys on Saturday," after their lesson playing a game
.spoken In a manner which left no such as lacrosse, it is physically good j
doubts in my mind, was praktldally , for them and If provision ls made, it
an assurance that today we will see will result In being financially good
* such an exposition of"the^ Bftirt as 'or thla city.' Give this
has never been seen on this   coast i though, aldermen. . <
Wisely had Sandy Grey, Cliff Spuing, | ���	
and Len Turnbull been laid off for I w / ITH the formation of the Boy
the match of this afternoon promises. %!/ scoutg in Westminster, some-
to be one of the keenest ever con- ������ tnlng muat certalnly be done,
tested in the long years the Inter- j BO tnat these empire defenders of a
city meetings have been hell In a few yearg hence may carry out their
Vancouver paper we were told this exe,.cjgegj drills and also plays. The
week when one of the sporting scribes ladg who comprige the corps are flne
was summing up the various players, set up feliowg and jt wouid be a
that Spring, Grey and the Turnbulls gname permitting the soldiering or
were laid off from the previous gcouting |n8tincts to run to seed for
matches owing to a split in the camp | want of a drilling ground. We have
of the champions. Piffle! They were j t0 ,ook afler an(1 cttre for oTganiza-
given a rest simply because the ex-,tlon8 guch ag j,,^ and ^en ath-
ecutlve of  the home   team   believed
Minto champion
from the field was taken, and the
Coronation medals when all is said
and done were but a aeries of exhibition games which did not run one,
two, three with the league affairs.
"FOLLIE8 OF 1912."
8ANDY GRAY
w,Tnh!.T>"d'8 ,chamP'��n    goaltender.
SS tod'aTPaC,tated' aDd   may   not
BASEBALL.
Appearance of Miss Fletcher Proves
Great Success.
"The Follies of l'JIL'," a company of
pot pourrl players who appeared at
the opera house yesterday evening
presented a lively show, but owing to
the close approach of the national
holiday, the attendance of lovers of
mirth and pretty girls wus less than
expected. Those who came, to Judge
by the frequent encores and calls of
approval, were more than satisfied
with the tasty and varied menu served
up. The production was tlie means of
presenting to Westminster lovers of
sound wholesome musical numbers,
MIsb Jeanie Fletcher, who was a star
in herself. tVlth a commanding
presence and superbly garbed, Miss
Fletcher rendered many sweet songs,
and had the pleasure' of being recalled time and again. Tbis prima donna, who is the fortunate owner of a
rich soprano voice, was a treat to
hear. Her principal number, "My
Hero," an excerpt from tbe world
famous "Chocolate Soldier," was
given ln a masterly manner. The return of this talented Scottish singer
will always be welcomed here.
Will Improve Quality
Of Canadian Horses
(Continued from Page One.)
Northwestern League.
Friday, June 30. ^L
5 _   ,    At Vancouver���Vancovver 1-10, Bp*-
a   deep j kane 14-2. ^^
At Victoria���Tacoma   va.    Victoria
game protested.
At Portland���Portland 6, Seattle 4.
���cuiive   oi   iue   noine    learn    neiieveu i ,���,,���     Jt._ _   ...      ^.         .	
hat It would be to the interests of the    *.,C  ��<,UpngT,men  'ik�� ��g   scoutmas-
.llnto  champions  if a brief absence  *?, ������ ,R' * ?ay ,an* VV; M.   Chapman.
give up their private time to take the
scouts in hand, it surely behooves our
civic fathers to move in the matter of
providing open air spaces for them.
T
that
OVERS  of amateur  boxing ln
. *   ._ m. ��� ��� m       t,lis province will learn with
AKING    the   players   of   both  J-i       regret that B���ly Weekg>   the
teams   and  carefully  analyz- n,|ddie and heavvwe*'ht champion of
ing tliem it   is very   plain   B. c. has decided to enter the ranks
tlie    Vancouver    twelve    Is    a   of  the  paid  brigade.    By  this  time,
GORDON   BENNETT GIVE8
YACHT TO LIBERIA
owning or controlling  any  thoroughbred stallion in regard to which all
of  the  conditions   above   set   forth
shall have been duly and properly fulfilled, shall, on   production of satisfactory evidence thereof and   of tbe
fact  that   a   reasonable   number   of
mares, -   otber     than     thoroughbred
mares, have been served during the
season, be entitled to receive at the
e I close of each sucb season the aum of,
0 11250 from the funds ot the live stock If
I branch.    It, in the event of  a horse jl
j dying  or becoming incapacitated  for II
[aervlce during the season, an approv-ll
ed   substitute  ls  taasaeOlataly    placed \|
^8��   same   atett**- the   minister \|
may,, after due consideration ot the
circumstances, authorize the payment
of the subsidy above mentioned.
The necessary- forms will be furnish
ed on application to the veterinary
director general end live stock com-
miesloner, Department of Agriculture,
Ottawa.
Seattle, June 30.���In face of peace
conferences, Nobel prizes and the pacific donations of Mr. Carnegie,
flames Gordon Benett, of the New
York Herald, has come forth as a
patron of warlike philanthropy. Mr.
Bennett has given a whole navy to
Liberia, from flagship to commander's
barge, and the dusky little republic
tucked sungly in between the English
Sierra-Leone and the French ivory
coast now has its first taste of Dreadnought aspirations.
Liberia has long possessed all the
appurtenances of a nation, including a
large national debt, a tariff problem
and sufficient of a standing army to
welcome all foreign visitors of note,
Model Bakery
H. C. Mark & Sons
Corner  Fourth  Ave.  and  Second  St.
CHOICE HOME-MADE BREAD,
CAKES AND  COOKIES.
Phone 435.
stronger lot than we have bumped ,���   the ^  j^-^ ^ "--^ I gj {^SfiFSi notabTaJS
to since the game  was Instituted  in ��� ,��� that meccu of the    sllort    haired ' from  hieh   seas  and   there  was  not
this province   an    that". gbjlMk  baIld. California, and ere long we may ��� gfiJ&Sto excused any con
some.    We have in the   !<o>alists   a  awaken 80me_morning _ to_li.il    the | R,essional orations on the naval bud-
"         '   "   "'"'   '"  """    " '" " nged to be att
ain until James
the predicament of the navyless nation.
Mr.  Bennett  possessed a perfectly
TOod navy that he hail no Immediate
bunch  which for combination cannot   Van(.ollve,.  la(,  a 8tai. ,��� ,,,,,  profes   ^Ir M7nv Uberlans  o
be beaten, and this wiil.^ ^Mfg' siona. class    While Weeks will never | ^irals but longed In vain
suit  this afternoon.    One thing   o be. mftkfl a worfc tieater| ne m,ly alw;lyg ^^g )ieard of
remembered, ana I do not wish to be   nc depended upon to put up a battle   ment of the navyless nai
considered a knocker when 1 say this  for Bupremftcy every time.    Ile is a      M,   Bennett  possessed
is that  th.' long end of the score wll 1   d���BBed  pugilist  und  though  he  lacks   r00(lnavv that he ha.l n���  ..-
rest with the team havinj the> most the aoience-of a Corbett, he makes up 56ed of in the shape of  the  yacht
players on the field o   pl��   nil  the for thlg ,��� B m      r whl(.h nM cai-- Urki a pleasure craft tbat was once
time.     It   may   look   verj   nl. e-rrrmi ,.,,,,, hlm far ,��� the more ���,,,.,., ,,ull(a .    ,      Wv W(,n ,.nown ,n marltime clr-
some points of view���lo hu\e tepre-. lilllv B0Pg ,0 ,he Houthern state with LiM     Mr   Bennett   offered the Lark
-���ntatlves ou the timekeepers bench, R she.lf of ietters (rom i,is instructor '��, Liberia"'    Liberia    accepted    the
tt we cannot afford today to have .iml ni0Ilt0,. (.ll(1(.tei. MoIntyrei physl- preient wIth grateful alacrity, and im-
iy of our boys off.       Ihe  weakest oa] dIrector of the h   A. c,    The al- Mediately   appointed   an   admiral   to
an on any team who is send down waya Bn,lllng Ma(, who ls Hal Nelson's ; rollIld ���,,,  )ts  national completeness.
���,iis the whole combination   plays rlght hand miin theKC dayB ln ,ll(, Wg fla   y   lark |g free f|.om
setitatlvcs ou the timekeeper's bench,' a she���f of letter8 f,.()m  Ma Instructor l n.   r Iharla
but   we  cannot   afford  today  to  have   .     .    to   i.intna
an
man
and Is the means of the standing for-1 (.���,v ,��� reBp0nsibl6 to a very larue ; ���uch destructive luxuries as 18-lncn
matlon being switched round to Hiithjoxtent f0I. (he proficiency shown by LunB lult lt furnishes an easy means
an extent that   s the   mos.   nat mai  WeekB arid ag Ma0 ,B 1)CI.sona grata j    gocla] wlth an officla, d|
thing in the world that the stick hand-  ,n  gan Fl,in(.laro and Oakland, it Is Llty proportionate to the national lm-
lets   get   togged    and    the    brainiest   Kafo  ,    pamble  that  Weeks  will  not Lnrtiuneaiof Liberia
player cannot be expected to have his J ,,e ,ong ld,e , l-ot tance of Liberia.
thinking tank occupied with too rainy 	
problems at a critical stage, and to- ���.���,.��� ... , .   .'MAKING FORTUNE
day's Is such a one.    Still think   on  \V7 HAT 8 wrong wlthotir cricket | WHEN   ARRESTED
that hunch.
w
HAT'S wrong with our cricket.
team these days?    The composition shows thut    ln    the |
���dtJC) --
^mm.   (T. S^T
---.--���_���,
���rkVr'
New
Westminster
Realty is Good
Investment.
See Us For Snaps
Royal Avenue, near Leopold Place,
modern   cottage,   five    rooms.    Price
Terms, one-third cash, bai-
 ^^^^^_.L -.     , $2900.00,
i   . _ .    . .,i    Ottawa, June 29.���Augusta Iloeder,
.l?le,?1a:.e.ma^ W^ haIe ���re._,.ha,l  the man who was making coins into  ance $25 per month
,^Ya05IL?h^^^|���5?2?l.t,Wl,    CHd    Z    lnn[mrlT co;oratton"r'sou7enrrS"���o��n""Met^��
I    lng a mighty   paintui  nut,ei   ��M matches  on   the  other  side  of    tho ���   - ������       ~
his right hand and who was   at| streak.    Perhaps   they   nre   like   the
| street  Coronation   Day  was  arrested
�� h��� Vnrk  last Sa irday   with  f    B   , ilt * *   * next morning by Dominion police offl-
Keereation  park  last  haturaay   wuu  team of indjans at    present    touting r       ,
the member coated with iodine, discovered, or rather Dr. Jones did, that
a bone was broken. The flnger was
on Wednesday night put ln a splint
and thismay keep our k|ng of goalkeepers out of the match today. This
is unfortunate in view of the importance of the engagement. Sandy told
me that the concussion with Oot Phe-
lan's stick in the last in the first of
the old country. They may not have
become acclimatized to the new land.
Zowle.
cer Geroulx ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Boeder, who  is an American,   was
kept busy  from early  morning until I
  late last night making coppers into J ment with furnace
| medals.    It was  a simple   piece   of
PREPARATIONS      are      going  work  and  for the finished souvenirs
merrily     forward     regarding he charged flve cents.    At that rato
the  formation   of  the   B.   C.   he   would   soon    be   a   millionaire,
Hockey   association   nnd   this   winter   making  well over $100  a day.     He I Only $1600.   One-half cash, balance to
(may   see   that   organization   In   full   could    easily    turn    out    twenty-flve
Oak Street,   near   Fourth   Avenue
car line, new thoroughly modern, five
room cottage. Full alzed cement base-
See ua at once.
Fourth  Street,  between  Third
Fourth Avenues,    fine    building
nd'
site.
the   coronation   medal   matches   was, swing on this   const.    The    brothers every ten minutes,
the "undoing" of the bone, but he did : Patrick who arrived ln this province On hearing of the man, Col. Sher-
not conslierthat anything serious had  some months ago have been wnrldim wood.     Immediately      communicated
happened   until  the  pain "-became   so  hard getting their house in order as with the attorney-general in Toronto,
acute as to necessitate a visit to the j against the close of the lacrosse sea- and as a result the souvenir man was
club doctor and then the truth came  son.    A  suitable site  for a    hockey arrested.
out    Gray has not been ln the habit  palace has been located in the Term- For the flrst offence the  law. proof wearing a glove as he says that he inal City and enthusiasts who know vides a fine of $10.
arrange.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696.
622 Columbia street
Money to Loan
ON MORTGAGES
PURCHASED
AT REASONABLE
RATES and TERMS
The Westminster Trust
and Safe Deposit Co., Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne 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
��� ' WIN    ��� .1     ���I   ���       . ���   I ���11	
A. J. Birtch,
617 Colnmbia Street
For Business or Pleasure Runs
To ��*y t-sH-sX. on Uk*. Ttuw *l**r it la ��.-*���i.,inf itr,.''Hirrn'i
WttSlulimt rift* ms ��h* ^1^^^
Fast Speed Launch "Vite"
The Schaake Machine Works, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Phones L117, R117.
A.   BUTTERFIELD,   ENGINEER IN CHARGE.   Phone 623.
SNAP! Cheapest Lot in the business portion of the city; $15,000;
$5000 cash; balance 1 and 2 years.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone  929. Room 16, Collister Block.
Pacific Coast
Roof Paint Co.
Painters and repairers
of all kinds of roofs.
Fire  and Moss Proof
Manufacturers of
P. P. Damp Resister
for brick and cement walls
*******************************************************-_m^***a***********mm
Factory, 375 Simpson Street
Office, 41 Sixth Street. Phone, 511 Ill  ���
PAGE SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
Energy Counts When
Votes Are At Stake
A Candidate Who Entered the Contest to Win Can Do So If She Keeps the Word!
"Win" In Her Mind All the Time-The Daily News Contest Is Worth While-It Is
Not Possible For One Candidate to Secure Votes Easier Than Another.
The $17*0 Auto is oa Display atT. A. Muir & Co's. Drug Store.   The $500 Piano Can be Sejn at   the
Columbia Piano House.    The Furniture Sets Can be Seen at Galloway & Lewis.   The Watches
Can Be   Seen At T. Gifford's  Jew elry Store.   The Scholarships Were Purchased
From The Westminster Modern Business School.
���������������������������������������������������
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
CONTEST DEPARTMENT
Open   Every  Evening.
The contest department wlll
be open every evening until 8
o'clock from now on for the
benefit of those who cannot
call during the day. Also all
day Saturdays.
������������������������������������������������
In order to do anything above the
average In this world a man or woman mustput every bit of energy possible into their work.
It is said that genius is simply the
ability to work hard. You never
heard of a genius with the hookworm.
You can do whatever you set out to
do. The fact that you start to do anything means that you aie able to do
it.
Your conscious mind wouldn't let
you start If you couldn't.
If you don't succeed in what you at
Standing of Candidates.
Miss Naomi Rolph    9560
Miss Adelaide Bllodeau  15600
Miss  G.  Corrigan      1490
Mrs. Winnie Tait   23650
Miss Evelyn Cunningham   26670
Miss  C.   Boule     1640
Mrs.   E.  Thompson     4660
Mrs. C. S. Davies   5470
District No. 3���All territory covered
District No. 1���All territory west of   b^ tne Ually and  weekly News out-
east side of Sixth street, within New   Bide the clty ilmit8 0f New Westmin-
Westminster city limits. I Bter.
Miss Laura Lavery    'I'oV JJiss  Pearl  Brlce   Ladner    1160
Miss   Ethel   Buckland   1150  Mr8' ��' Cooper. Langley, 1240
���     .                                      ,,.,,,,   Mrs. G.  W. Sterling, Le Roche
Miss   Brooks     8240! Landlng        1150
Miss   Frances   Cunningham   1140
Nominations for the big automobile
contest are published below, and
show the growing Interest in the
competition. Look them through, ancl
see lf you cannot add that of a
friend.
THE 2nd.   GRAND PRIZE
In The Daily News
$3,000 Contest
*
IS AN UPRIGHT GRAND $500.00
STYLE A. COLONIAL DESIGN
WORMWITH PIANO
Miss May Kitson    1070
Miss Annie Tidy   2840
Mrs.  Rawilnson, Langley    1000
Mrs. F. E. Herring, Fords Landing      1530
Miss Irene Eickhoft  1370  Mls8 stewart, Fraser Mills   ..
Miss Mary Eastman    25180
Miss  Johnson      1220
Miss Anna Russell     1260
Mrs.  W.  E. Fales    24350
1540
Miss   Kathleen    McBride,   Port
Gulchon 1400
Miss Katie Neilson, South Vancouver    1000
Miss Ethel Ennls   8350  Miss   Annie   Hambrook,   South
Vtncouver      1200
1790
1600
1000
1200
1270
10(10
tempt, It's your own fault.   Y'ou have
the   talent,   but   dldnt   give    it   the Hiss Helen Shaw  12l80,���,      ���        ,��, ��� ...    ���
chance. | Mrs.  E.   Sterling     1400  Mlas Ro8y PhIlcox> Mls8ion  ��� ��� ���
You entered  this contest   and you Mrg   ThorapgOI1     13001 Christie McGregor. Ladner   ...
intended  to  win.      What's  happened violet McGuffen 13600 I MiB8 Florence Lord, Ladner ...
since you entered, have you given up Klivfth*.h   nrr    """"   ' 124o!Miss  Ruby  Kirkland, Ladner..
the idea of winning? Mlss   Lli/abeth   Orr  1240,
Ifhlnk  it  over  and  you   will    find Mrs. J.  E. Insley   23800
that you have doubts of your ability, M|gs 0]ive Archibald    7350
followed by discouragement  and then w      H   Collier 2780
a sort of mental giving upj '        '     ' 	
You can argue yourself out of sue- Mfs-   ^-   ,MJac^ean  Jj*
cess In anything.    If the negative im-
Miss Maggie Gilchrist, Ladner.
Miss Lily Burr, Ladner 	
Miss Vera Gillanders, Ladner .. 1300
Miss Emma Chiddell. Ladner  .. 1000
Miss Juanita McClusfcy, Ladner. 1400
Miss   McAdam      1060  Miss Olive Alexander, Sunbury. 1300
nT.TLl  nr��Hnmin��tfl in  vour  makeuD   Mrs. Walter Thompson   ,. 9520  Miss Lillian Coggins, Sunbury..  1*80
w��   PrHfom,nate ,n y0Ur makeUP'( Clarice Osborne  ..     5970  Miss Martha Pybus, LaJnr  1840
7 Once  in   awhile  the  positive  slide  Miss Mabel Purvis   5360 , Miss MlthFalk Westham Island 1U00
of your nature gets  the  upper  hand ,  | jg �� gyj^ygj^ 1250
St., Vancouver  10001
Nomination Ballot
This ballot, when  properly filled  out  and  brought ar mailed to
the office of the Daily News will count for
ONE THOUSAND VOTES.
Name of Candidate 	
Street   No	
City 	
District  No	
Only one of these ballots will be placed to the credit of any one
candidate.
and  you  wonder   why   you   doubted I    District No. 2���-All territory east of
yTv��,r!r|tv��tvouT'noaitlve-or''nitlo'WeSt  "lde  Ct BMb  ,tr6et'   ino,udln*j Mrs. Keoned^FWer Mills ...... 1000
It"side a chance Tou ctTkeep 'the ' S��PPerton. i Ml8S HeI*a *>��>n��on. "61 Fifth
it ���side a chance, >ou can Keep ine  t 12%| Ave  EaBt> Vancouver 10001 ���
~.*\a m LL,     Th�� ���n. vnu lovnr mnst' ...        c, ..   ���       j ,,������   MIbs  Graee  Munition, KdmondR .251100
wll?\eeo   ut^erm���!   fn   your   raVna  . M'8B   Florence   M<^����*    "30. m9   w   T   McOUoray. chilliwack  *6*0
und vou becomeT9ucceBr       "THm-  ��*��  Hood      WBOLl�� Huff, Chilliwack      J$\
n-,',���  n.���vvcr0'������Tran.  1B1��lM   M.   Elley      1340   Miss  Ethel  McCabe, Chilliwack   .2500
.   ���'.,^.AmtSot       ��VWTrl38T  IB 'Miss Helen C. Day    13760   Miss  K.  Smith,  Abbotsford   ....   1220
A REAL. l.ONiKfei. Ml.8   Poigndestre      4890 "Miss Effie Wooler, Abbotsford   ..1560
This   contest   resembles   the   battle', Miss Genevieve  Driseoll      8260   Miss May Musgrave, Earl's Road 1060
of life to a great extent.                        [Miss Katie Muir    6870  Miss Oertrude Voigt, East   Coin's  a   fight,   nnd  it   wlll  be    alon:;'Miss   Hazel   Kenny      1210 lingwood    2700
time   before   civilization    wiU    make MIbb Vera Qilley     6840 Miss Murray, Central Park  .... 1070
life  possible without  flghting. Miss   Winnie   Keary    H!60  Miss White, Port Kells      1800
All   this  has  been   written   with    a1 Miss  Marie  .Morrow      1200   Miss     Mary.    Peternian,    Fraser
"text"   in   mind,     lt   is:      "Get    thoJMIsa Lillian Jenkins    8900 Mills    2400
votes." 'Miss Ruby Fletcher     3200   Miss Martha Nelson, Co'|iiitlam.  1560
You  are  your  own   master  in  this j Miss   Ruth   Robinson     3450   Miss Georgia McLean, Coquitlam lnflO
respect.    No  matter  where  you  live, (Miss   Rouers      16S0   Miss   Fitzgerald,   Huntingdon...  1340
what  you do, what you are, you   can  Miss  Daisy  Dawe      1670   Miss White, Cloverdale    2500
get the votes. Mlsp Kuihleen We'sh     1850   Miss   Hutchins,   Milner     1240
You may tliink others can get ��hem j
easier   than   you.     Tint's   What    the:  ~  ~" 7
unsuccessful   man   or   wman   in   any
line of endeavor in tbis world,
Look into the history oi any niau
who ever did anything that cuts him
out of the bunch of humanity.
Vou may say he had the money, opportunity, frien Is at courts, bad goo.l
looks, born with brains, had a chanca,
etc.
No amount of money made any
man great, the finest opportunities
never made any man famous, the
most favorable environment never
produced genius or a master oi men.
If those things were true, tliere,!
would lie only two kinds of people in
this world���a class f mental aristocrats, with all the money aud brqjns,
and the rest of the world full of nonentities.
Break away from tbe fleld. pet the
votes, and get the most of them, and
you will win.
The first thing to do ls to tell yourself you can win, and you are alrea ly
B winner.    You can't lose if vou con-1-;
vlnce yourself that you can win.
How to Get Votes.
There are two methods of sei'uring
votes.    One is a slow    way    and the
other is fast.    But  neither should be
neglected by a candidate who wishes
and  expects  to win.
The slow way Is to clip the coupons
published every day ln the News.   At
first these coupons will be worth ten
votes  each.    Later  they   will   be  reduced to five votes and finally to one.
The fast way of getting votes is, of
course, the subscription method.   The
scale published below shows Just how
many votes are allowed on each subscription  to the News.    The  outside
of  the  back  cover of  your  subscription blank book also bears this scale.
If you are  an active candidate  you
will soon know It by heart.
Several of the rules of the contest j
published  on  this  page  have  a  dls-j
tinct bearing on the voting power ofi
subscriptions.    Read them carefully.    I
Remember that the final count for
the awarding of the big prizes will be|
made on a  basis of the number    ofi
votes   secured    and    not    upon    the |
amount of cash this or that candidate
has turned In.
Old  Subscriptions Count.
All  subscribers  to  the  Dally   News
may    participate    In    this     contest,
whether    old    subscribers    or    new.
Votes are  issued on all subscription ��
payments Of one dollar or more.
DESCRIPTION.
New Improved scale with heavy Iron plate. Double veneered In
figured walnut or mahogany. Carved top panels. Full-length swinging music desk. Three pedals. 'Sustaining pedal. Rolling fall, continuous hinges throughout. Trichord over-strung scale. Elastic repeating action.    Ivory keys.    7%   octaves.     Patent   noiseless   pedal
action. ��� DIMENSIONS.
Height, 4 feet 6 inches. Width, 5 feet 1% inches. Depth, 2 feet 3 in
This Piano was purchased from
The COLUMBIA PIANO Ca
e . ��� /
425 Columbia Street.
r ':A
A corner In the Commercial Room of the   Westminster   Modem   Business College.
!
I
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���
The Prizes. *y
Eleven ln all. Two grand prizes and nine district prizes wi.l bo
divided  into  the  three  districis as follows:
The Candidate receiving the greatest number of votes in the
three districts combined will be awarded the $1750 McLaughlin
Buick touring car, to be seen at T. A. Muir's drug store, Columbia St.
The candidate receiving the most votes ln the remaining three
districts will be awarded the $500 piano. This piano was purchased
from the Columbia piano house and Is on display at their store, the
Walker block,  425 Columbia street. *
The candidates getting the greatest number of votes after the
winners of the grand prizes will be given their choice of the district prizes.
The   Nine  District   Prizes.
Three scholarships purchased from the Westminster Modem
Business college. They are good for eight months tuition and worth
$96 each.
Three handsome furniture sets worth $75 each purchased from
Galloway & Lewis and can be 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. Glftordl Jewelry store on Columbia street.
The District.
In order to give every candidate an equal chance to become
the possessor of one of these valuable prizes the territory has been
divided into three districts as follows:
District No. 1���All territory weBt of east side of. Sixth street,
within New Westminster city limits. %
District No. 2���All territory east of west side of Sixth street,
including Sapperton. ��
District No 3���All territory covered by the Dally and Weekly
News outside the city limits of New Westminster.
>�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<
THE DAIL Y
NEWS will
GIVE AWAY
THREE
SCHOLARSHIPS
in tke Modern Business School as Prizes
in their $3,000 Contest on August 5.
Tke Departments:
iai
Vjommercia
In  our  Commercial   Department    most    thorough    and     complete
courses are given in the following subjects:
Bookkeeping  (Junior, intermediate  and  advanced),   Auditing  and
���" Accounting.
Commercial   Arithmetic.
Business Penmanship.
Commercial  Law  and  Business Forms.
Rapid  Calculation.
Plain  Practical  English   (spelling, capitalization, punctuation   etc
Business  Letter Writing.
Shorthand
Our Shorthand Department includes thorough courses in the follow
lng subjects:
Gregg Shorthand.
Penmanship. -v
Plain Practical English (see Com. Dept.).
Typewriting
Our Typewriting Department Includes   courses   In   the   following
subjects:
Touch Typewriting (on the three most Important styles of Typewriting Machines).
Penmanship
Plain Practical English  (see Com. Dept.).
Business  Letter Willing, Invoicing and  Billing,    Mimeographing,
Letter Press Copying.
|||g "-A SATISFIED STUDENT IS OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT. f      SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
THE, DAILY NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN.
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, C. John
���on, of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan,
occupation carpenter, intends to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted at the southeast slda
of the south end of Read Island and
at the northeast coiner of T. L. 37502
thence west 80 chains, tbence north
At) chains, thence east 8(J chains,
tbence south 40 chains, containing
320 acres more or less.
CHARLES JOHNSON,
Bert Warren, Agent
Dated Aprll 10th. 1911.	
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District cf
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
the southeast corner of lot 117 Cortez
Island, thence north 80 chains, thenoe
east *m> chains, thence south (0
chains to salt water, thence following
chore line ln 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 Cth, 1911.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT���District 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, which point ls situate about
sixty (60) chains south-westerly from
the northerly end of the aald Green
The cheque of the successful tenderer wlll be held as security, or part
security, for tbe due fulfilment of the
contract to be entered into.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
By order,
L.  K. JONES,
Secretary.
Department of Railways and Canal;
Ottawa, May 26, 1911.
(Newspapers   inserting   this   adver-
"AT IT HERE SfnCE 1900"     ��       O WLil ��/   1     J
lake,  thence  west  40  chains,  thence I tisement  without authority  from  the
south 40 chains, thence east 40 chains | Department will not be paid for it.)
more or less to the shore of Green> ��� .	
lake, thence northerly following the
shore 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.
COAST LAND DI8TRICT���District ot
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 aoutheast corner
of W. P. S. 142, thence east 10
chains, thence north 40 chains, thence
weet 80 chains, thence south 40
chains to point of commencement,
containing 320 acres more or less.
EMMA DICK,
I   Dated April 12th, 1911
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict ct
COAST���Take notice that I, George
Osborn, of Vancouver, B. C, occupation carpenter, intend to apply    tor
permission to purchase the following
described lands:    Commencing at   \
popt planted 10 chains north of the
southeast corner of lot   111,   thence
east 60 chains, thence south 60 chains,
thence west 60 chains, thence nortb
4i0 chains, containing 360 acres.
GEORGE OSBORN,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 13th, 1911.	
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District o
Coast���Take notice that 1, Christopher Rowland, of Vancouver, B. C, ec
cupation broker, Intend to apply ter
permission to purchaae the follewlng
described lands: Commencing at *
poet planted at tbe southwest corner
ot T. L. 40884, thence west 40 chalas,
thence north 20 chains, thence weat
40 chains, tbence nortb 40 chains,
thence east 60 chains, thence seuth
40 chains, thence east 20 chains,
thence south 40 cbalns, containing
480 acres.
. CHRISTOPHER ROWLAND,
f Boone Kerlin, Agent
Dated   April   16th,  1911.
WATER NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that an application will be made under Part V.
of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a
licence in the Burnaby Division of
New Westminster distiict.
(a). The name, address and occupation of the applicant���C. E.Cotch-
ing, Burquitlam, B. C.  rancher.
(b). The name of the lake, stream
or source (it unnamed, the description is)���Unnamed, running through
northwest and southwest portions of
block 8, Buinaby.
(c). The point of division���About
100 feet from Hamilton road on southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(d). The quantity of water applied
for (In cubic feet per second)���1-10
cubic foot per second.
(e).The character of tbe proposed
works���Hydraulic ram and pipe.
(fl. The premises on which the
water ls to be used (describe same)
���Southwest portion of block 8, Burnaby.
(g). The purposes for which the
water ls to be used���Domestic and
agricultural.
(k). This notice was posted on the
12th day ot June, 1911, and application will be made to the commissioner on the 14th day of July, 1911,
at 2:30 p. m.
(1). Give the names and addresses
thence north 80 chains, thence west jof any riparian proprietors or 11-
80 chains thence south 80 chains, I censees who or whose lands are
tbence east i*) chains to the point ot. Hkely to bo affected by th$ proposed
commencement  and   containing   640, worJts_. either a^ive Vt below the out-
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that I, H. M.
Dwar, of Vancouver, occupation merchant, Intend to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted about
one mile east of T. L. 32454, aad two
miles from Haslam Lake, thence
south 80 chains, thence west 80
chains, thence north 80 chains, thence
east 80 chains to -point ot commencement and containing 840 acres more
or less.
H. M. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
NBW   WESTMINSTER   LAND   DISTRICT-Dlstrict at New Westminster.���Take notice that. I, A. L. Dwar,
of Vancouver,   occupation banker, Intend to apply for permission to pur-
Bert wiron," Agent, j �������� the following described lands:
1    Commencing   at   a   post   planted
about one mlle east   of T. L. 32454,
and  two miles from  Haslam   Lake,
acres more or less,    ^^^^^^^^
A. L. DWAR,
Duncan O'Hara, Agent
May 2, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���District of
Coast���Take notice tbat I, Agnes
Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, occupatlea
married woman, Intend to apply fer
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post planted at the northeast corner
of lot 380, thence west SO chalas,
thence north 80 chains, thence east
40 chains, thence south 40 chains,
thence east 40 chains, thence south
40 cbalns, containing 480 acres mors
or less.
AGNES DICK,
Bert Warren, Agent
Dated April 16th, 1911.
COAST LAND DISTRICT���Dlstrtot
of Coast���Take notice that I, George
Howard Dick, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation real estate, lntenda to apply
for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commencing
at a post planted southeast corner of
T. L. 31792, thence north 80 chains,
thence 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 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 east of T. L. 32464,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence sooth
19 chains, thence west S 0 chains,
Uience nortb 80 chains to point of
commencement and containing 640
acres mere or less.
R.   B.   FRANCIS,
Duncan   O'Hara,  Agent.
May 2. 1911.
lei���Mr. Rowe, Johnson, ro&fl. Burquitlam. B. C; Mr. White. Hamilton
road; Mr. Freeman Bunting, Gunn
road.
C. E. COTCHINO,
Burqnit'am. B.C.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
NBW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict at New Westminster���Take notice that I, W. E. Fry.'
sf Seattle, Wash., occupation broker,
Intend ts apply far permission to
purchase the following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted abont
oas mile east of Theodosia laks, at T.
L 31662, thence 81 chains west, thence
89 ohalns north, thenco SO chains eas
thence S9 chains south to point oi
commencement, and containing (40
acres mors or less.
W. E. FRY.
Duncan O'Hara. Agent.
May 19. 1911.
���COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Coast���Take notice that I, Hannah
Buehler, of Calgary, Alberta, occupation spinster, Intends to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands: Commencing at a
poet planted at the southeast corner
���of T. L. B1708, thtnee west 80 chains,
tlience south SO cbalns, tbence east
80 chains, tlience north 8U chains to
point of commencement, containing
<>40 acies more or less.
HANNA BUEHLER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated  April  ICth, 1911.
NBW WESTMINSTBR LAND DISTRICT��� Dlst: I=t et New Westminster���Take notice that I, Dorothy
Fry. of Seattle, Wash., occupation
married woman, Intend to apply for
permission to purchase the following
described lands:
Commencing at a post planted abeut
one mile east of Theodosia lake, at
T. L. 31562, thence east 80 chains,
thence north 80 chains, thence west
80 chains, thence south 80 chains lo
point of commence, and containing
640 acres more or less.
DORO.THY FRY.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 19, 1911.
DEPARTMENT OF RAILWAYS AND
CANALS, CANADA.
HUDSON  BAY  RAILWAY.
Pas   Mission   to" Thicket
COAST LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of
Const���Take   notice   that   I,  James)
A. Forrester, of Saskatoon, Saskatche-1
wan, occupation broker,    Intends    to
apply for permission to purchase the
following described lands:  Commenc-j
lng  at  a  post  planted  at the north-1
west  corner  of  the  Green  Point  In-!
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for construction of Hudson Bay Railway," wlll be received at this office
until 16 o'clock on Tuesday, the lst
of August, for a section of about 185
miles from """ ������'-'��� --���
Portage.   1	
Plans, specifications nnd form ot
contract to be entered into can bo
seen on and after Wednesday, May
31. at the off-ice of tho Chief Engineer
of the Department of Railways
and Canals, Ottawa, and at the office
of the Chief Engineer of the Hudson
Bay Railway, Winnipeg, at which
places forms of tender may be obtained.
Parties  tendering  will  be  require!
Re lots 1 to 11 Inclusive, 13 to 16 in
elusive. IS to 27 Inclusive, and 80
to 60 inclusive, being subdivisions
of the south balf of section 18,
township 2, Nsw Westminster district.
A certlflcate of Indefeasible title to
the above property will be Issued to
Benjamin Stevenson on the 39th 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.
Land Registry    Office,    New Weatmlnster, B. C, May 16, 1911.
The person or persons having ln
their custody or possession the tollowlng title deeds relating to the aald
property are requested to deliver the
same to the undersigned.
(a) 13th March, 1896. Grant from
tbe crown to Farquhar McRae.
(b) Conveyance In fee trom Farquhar McRae to Benjamin Stevenson
(c) ISth August, 1901. Benjamin
Stevenson to J. D. Buchanan. Con
veyance ln fee under power of sale
contained In mortgage. M
(d) 21st March, 1902. Conveyance
iu fee from J. D. Buchanan to Benjamin Stevenson.
WHITESIDE,   EDMONDS   &   JOHNSTON,
Solicitors for Applicant.
70U WORK,
MflKEMfl MONEY
WORK TOO.
bi rawmnG yarn m/ii*}
4Z INTEREST WHICH
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Olfl <HRRY IT. *
PEOPLE JUST /IS GIRBU
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with the vwy in vwmii
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RENTS TO COI*eiT,
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fire msoiwride to puce
LBTUS/ITTEJ1DT0IT.
W, ARE PLErtSinG
OTHERS WWIMESUtt
to please you;;
mCmbilStntt,,
^Vancouver BX.cJ
*****
f
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS
TRICT���District of New Westmi*-
ster.���Take notloe that I, J. I. Dwa-,
of Vancouver, occupation merchant,
Intend to apply for permission to
purchase tbe following described
lands:
Commencing at a post planted
about one mile east ot T. L. 32454,
and two miles from Haslam Lake,
thence east 80 chains, thence norfi
80 chains, thence west 80 chains,
thence south 80 chains to the point ot
commencement, and containing 640
acres more or less.
J. I. DWAR.
Duncan O'Hara, Agent.
May 2, 1911.
���dlan  reserve, thence  west 40 chains
thence  north  80  chains,  thence east' to accept the fair wages schedule pre
-40 chains, tbence    south  80    chains,  pared  or to be prepared by the Do-
containing 320 acres more or less.
JAMES ADAM FORRESTER,
Boone Kerlin, Agent.
Dated April 19th, 1911.
NEW  WESTMINSTER    LAND    DIS-
TRIST���District  of  New  Westmln-!
ster,  B.C.���Take notice that Charles
Evelyn Falkner, of Vancouver, B. C,
occupation clerk, Intends to apply for i
permission to purchase the following  flrm,
described lands:    Commencing at   a I    An accepted bank cheque for   thn
post   planted   at  northeast   point    of  sum of $200,000.00 made payable    to
{���partment of Labor, which    schedule
will form part ot the contract.
Contractors are requested to bear
In mind, that tenders wilt not be considered unless made strictly ln accordance with the printed forms, and
In the case of Arms, unless there are
attached the actual signature, the
nature of the occupation, and place
ot residence of each member of   the*!
unchartered   island,   thence  following!
the shore to point of commencement,
containing three acres more or less,
about   two   miles   south' of   Pender
Harbor  ut  Point  Francis,  and  about
150 feet soutli west from lot 997, and
200  feet   southeast  from  lot  2792.
CHARLES EVELYN FALKNER...
May 29th, 1911.
the order of the Minister of Railways
nnd Canals must accompany each tender, which sum will be forfeited If
the party tendering declines entering
Into contract for the work, at the
rates stated In the offer submitted.
The cheques thus sent in will be
returned to the respective contractors
whose tenders are not accepted.
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Re Lots 7 and 8, Block 11, Steveston.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 7105A, Issued ln
tho name of Jobn Ilerbett Turner has
been Bled ln this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., June 19th, 1911.
Phono 699. P. O. Box 801.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westmlnstsr Tmst Building.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       f 14.400.000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada wd
Newfoundland, ana In London, Eng-
Md, New York, Chicago and Spokane. I
D.8.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking buslnsss transacted. Let- j
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents in all parts of tht
world.
Savings Bank Dspartment���Deposits
received ln sums of fl and upward, | Brydges will be sorry to hear of his
and interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
Mrs.  Leamy and family are spending the summer at  Blackie Spit.
a   0   a
Miss   Lawson,  of   Vancouver,   has
been  visiting Mrs. F. J. Coulthard at
; Lowland Ranch.
��� a      a
Mrs. J.  W. Crelghton and    famllv
have gone to Boundary Bay for the
' summer months.
earn
Dr. McKay and family have taken
Mr. G. E. Corbould's house at Boundary Bay for the summer.
��� ���   *
Mrs. George Cassady wlll not receive until tbe autumn.
��� ���
Miss Corbould, who has been visiting in Kamloops, is now the guest of
; her sister, Mrs.  Brinicond, at Enderby.
��� ���   ���
Miss Goulet ls home for the sum-
1 mer vacation from boarding school ln
1 Toronto.
��� ���   ���
Miss McBride spent the week-end
in Vancouver, ,the guest of Mrs. Stanley Johnston.
��� ���   ���
Mr. Frank Major was the host at an
enjoyable musical evening last Saturday. A number motored over from
Vancouver.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Diamond spent
the week-end at Blackie Spit.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Ardagh are receiving congratulations on the arrival of a son.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. Keary, Miss Keary, Mrs. J. H.
Jones and children, expect to visit ln
the upper country July and August.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Corbould are ln
Victoria for a short visit.
��� ���   ���
Masters James Walker, Edwin and
Carroll Rand, are home from Victoria
for the holidays.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Grant and family
leave today Ipt their summer home
at Creston.
��� ���   *
Mr. and Mrs. Swan, of Langley,
spent a few days with friends in the
city during this week.
��� ���   ���
The Misses Homer were hostesses
at a delightful evening on Monday.
Mr. Arthur Mallns returned on Sunday from Victoria, where he took
part in the cricket matches.
��� ���
Mr.  and Mrs.  R.  K.  Chapman and
family, and Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Vidal
I and family,  leave today for Blackie
| Spit to spend the summer months.
| ...
Mrs.  J.   H.   Diamond.   Mrs.   E.   N.
.'Sutherland, Mrs. F. Nigel Sinclair and
'.Miss  Freese,   are   enloyinc    a  short
1 visit In Beattie.
1 ...
Mr. and Mra. H. R. Davidson are
spending a few days at Cowlchan
with Miss Davidson.
...
' Mrs. Black, of New Zealand, is the
guest of Mrs. William Wolfenden, and
will remain for tbe summer.
��� .   ���
Miss   Nan   Phillips   has   returned
from boarding school in Toronto.
...
Miss Naomi Briggs returned early
in tbe week from Victoria.
���   *   *
Mrs. Marshall Sinclair was the hos
tess at the tea hour on Wednesday,
when she entertained a large number of her friends.
��� ���   .
Tea days at the croquet courts
were in charge of Mrs. Gauvreau and
Mrs. R. H. Gordon on Tuesday, and
on  Friday   Mrs.   A.   H.   Gordon   and
Miss Hprner presided.
���   .   ���
The   many   friends   of   Mr.   John
> her daughter, Mrs. Ramsay, of Vancouver, and Miss Barker. In tbe tea
room, where the table was centered
I with a gorgeous bunch of pink roses,
Mrs. Cassady and Mrs. Curtis poured
tea and coffee the first hour, tbeir
places being taken later by Mrs. Lee
and Mrs. J. A. Allen. The ices wero
cut by Mrs. Annandale and Mrs.
Henry Edmonds. Others assisting
were Mrs. Mumford, Miss De Wolf
Smith. Miss Naomi Briggs, Miss Bart-
ley, Miss Annandale and Miss Cowdry. Mr. Frank Major rendered delightful music during the receiving
hours and Mrs. Harry Briggs also
charmed all present with her singing. A large number of Invited
guests called during the afternoon.
*   *   *
Miss Gertrude Banton Is receiving
congratulations from her friends on
her success in passing the advanced
grade pianoforte examinations of the
Royal Academy of Music recently
held in Victoria. Miss Banton was
prepared for this examination by Mr.
G. Jennings Burnett, the celebrated
organist of St. Johns church, Victoria.
...
Mrs. James Kennedy, 220 Second
street, will receive for the last time
this summer on Monday next, and
Mrs. Robert Kennedy wlll receive
with her.
STRANGE LOSS OF
RAILROAD BOX CAR
REFRIGERATOR ROLLED DOWN
EMBANKMENT AND WA8 NOT
MISSED FOR HOURS���MYSTERY  OF   DISAPPEARANCE,
Springfield; 111., June ,29.���In the
records of the Wabash division head-
quarters here, the story of the strange,
disappearance of a box car is now
down In black and white there to refute the doubts of those wbo refused
to believe it when it was told by
word of mouth a short time ago.
The car is of the refrigerator type,
was lost out of a freight train on
Barry Hill, in Pike county, Illinois,
and was never missed untll the conductor checked up his train at the
Missouri division headquarters which
he reached ten hours later.
And during the hours that the rest
of the train was speeding toward the
neighboring state tbe lost car was lying bottom side up ln a creek nearly
200 feet below the level of the track.
Story of Occurrence.
A  complete record   of   the   affair,
written    by    tbe   conductor   of   the
freight, is on file at the division offices.    Passenger   train   No.    4   east
bound,  was speeding: toward the bill
when the engineer noticed the track
ahead was in poor shape.   The rails
werk tana. j�� aad Ow. Vam vataAad.
Ha bro��*fct Ida trato to a atop aad
investigated.    Pterins *!��ottt tor tho
, cause ot the damage ratter he glanced
down Into the gully.   To Ms surprlae
an upturned refrigerator car, lying 200
feet below, appeared to account for
the accident.
At the neat station the crew of the
passenger train made a complete report of the occurence, including the
number of the car, which they could
distinguish, despite the distance below tbe rails.
As there were no reports of an accident at that  point, officials at the
division   headquarters   began    an   ln-
| vestlgation.   It developed that the extra freight,  west  bound,  bad  passed
the scene of the accident, some time
before the passenger train was due.
A message to the Missouri division
offices, had    registered    it    but    no
leport of such an occurence had been
made.    A few minutes later thp conductor of the freight discovered  he
was  one car  short.     X   refrigerator
car,   thirty  cars   behind  tbe   engine,
was  missing.     Comparison  of   numbers showed that this particular bit of
annum  (present rate).
Total  Assets  over  tl86.0O0.000.00
NEW WE8TMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner, Mercer & Gardiner,
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office: Prlncsss 8t
Tenders for Sewer Pipes.,
The Corporation Invites tenders for
"Vitrified Sewer Pipes" for the easterly portion of the west end sewer.
The following sizes will be required:
4, 6, 8, 10, 12, 15 and 18 inches with
the necessary bends, Y's, etc.
Specifications and particulars can
be obtained from the office of the
City Engineer. Tenders will be received by the undersigned up to 5
p.m. on the 10th day of July next,
tenders to be accompanied by a certified check, flve per cent. (5) of the
amount of tender.
W. A. DUNCAN. City Clerk.
New Westminster, B. C, City Hall,
June  28,  1911.
illness at Saint Mary's hospital. Mr. | roUlng-8^k WMTj^Ja"the cree"k
Brydges  underwent an  operation  for   De(j at gan-y.
Official   Report.
In the official report the following
explanation of the accident was
made:
"Going down hill, the engineer had
to apply the air several times to retard tbe momentum ot the train. It
was between application that the refrigerator car, which was not connected with the air hose, Jumped the
track and pulled away from the car
ahead.
"For some reason thi; -efrigerator
turned crosswise on the trat ks. There
is a heavy grade at this point and as
the car turned it swung up in the
air and toppled over the embankment.
"This caused the rear coupling of
the refrigerator to slide out of the
coupler of the following. As the rear
section remained on the rails on the
downhill Journey, it soon overtook the
front section and the gap left by the
missing rolling stock was made at
that instant and the train proceeded
on its Journey.
"While this was happening, the engineer suspected, from the working of
the 'air' that something was wrong.
He spoke to the head brakeman about
It. It was dark, however, and the
brakeman, after hasty inspection, reported all was well."
COAL
New
Wellington
J08EPH MAYERS
Phono 10S.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of 8ixth.
appendicitis on Tuesday, and is doing
as well as can be expected.
a     a     *
Among the large number attending
the performance of John Drew at the
Vancouver Opera house last Saturday evening were Mr. and Mrs. Charleson. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Corbould.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Grant, Mr. and
Mrs. G. B. Corbould, Mrs. Yuengling,
Miss Wright and Miss Freese.
*     a     -.
Mrs. W. G. MacQuarrle gave a
bright rose garden party on Thursday afternoon when she entertained
forty little friends of her small
daughter Mary. The children made
an unusually pretty sight when seat- j
ed around the tea table, which was
a mass of roses, from the center of
which bright ribbons were arranged
for each child and at the end a tiny
watering can filled with candies was
tied.    ��� I
*   *   *
Mrs.  J.  Gracey, Agnes street,  was
a most gracious hotess at a delightful  tea   ori   Wednesday,   complimentary to Miss Barnet, of Renfrew.    A
unique contest in anagrams afforded
the guests much amusement, the first
prize falling to Mrs. Gauvreau,    and
I the consolation to Mrs. C. C.   Wors-
' foil.   The guests were Mrs. W. Norman  Bole,  Mrs.  David  Cambie,  Mrs.
J.  S.   Clute,   Mrs.   Charleson,   Mr'5.
, Yuengling, Mrs. G. D. Brymner, Mrs.
George Beatty, Mrs. James Brymner,
Mrs.  Charles  Seymour,  Mrs.   C.   E.
Lewis, Mrs. Castle Moss, Mrs. Arthur
Malins,   Mrs.   Barclay   Martin,   Mrs.
Lawford Richardson. Mrs. R. H. Dav-
I idson.   Mrs.   C.    Balmer    McAllister,
I Mrs. T. J. Armstrong and Miss Armstrong.
i ...
I One of the largest functions of the
week was the tea given by Mrs. H. J.
A. Burnett at her home on Tuesday
afternoon. The hostess wore a very
handsome gown of black lace over
plum-colored silk and was assisted by
TOO OLD NOW AT
35 YEARS OF AGE
New York, June 30.���The maximum
age limit at which a man may obtain
employment in any department of the
Erie railroad is now 35 years. A
strict order to that effect has been issued. A tall, alert, well developed
man called yesterday at the freight
! claim department and asked for a
clerical position. He was informed
that there were several vacancies, but
when he gave his ag1? at 36, he wrfs
told that orders had been Issued notto
employ any one who was more than
35.
I '*    PACE EIGHT     r~    '"^P'
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY 1, 1911.
Do you
want to
swing
?
We have
Hammocks
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
City News
S. A. Cawley, M.P.P., was a visitor,     The steamer  Marmion came in to
3 the city yesterday. the   C. P. R. wharf   yesterday.   She
, brought 6000 sacks of cement  mostly
Strawberries fresh from the patch.   for Gilley Brothers, from Todd Inlet.
Plione up 876.
For spring plants and cut flowers
phone Davies and Son, floiists. Plione
8'J7. ������
The manager of the company, R. p
Butchart, came over, and called on
several clients.
1OT^J.SM
l i^/^f/ nr r^
shoe store.
���*
^^^^^^^^^^^^^ j    The  magnificent   McLaughlin-Bulck
In addition to the pub"c picnics an- f'lt��m��blle' to be Sl ven away by the,
nounced in another column there will Jj<u,-V ���****��� ,8 to be seen in the win
be a number of private parties going dow at T- A- Mulr'e drug store, Coup to Pitt lake today, and other ' ���"����>>'�� street. Full particulars on
points up river. page 8lx- ������
There are two stores at White' Repot'-'"* neatly ana promptly
Rock, so the public will be well pro- done hy Jamea McMilliam at Sinclair'!-
vided for on  Saturday. **
Today Is the opening of the legal
���almon   fishing  season,  and  although!
the canneries are prepared to get un-'
der way for   the   season   there will |
not bo much of a run for another two
weeks.
We  have  buyers  for several  good
building lots In west end and want a .
few  good listings    to submit.    Reid,
Curtis & Dorgan, 706 Columbia St. ������
Dr. J. Harold Jones, medical officer
of health for the city, has been an
Inmate of the Royal Columbian hos-1
pital for the past week as the result
of blood poisoning. He is making fair
progress towards recovery.-
White, Shiles &  Co. are Installing!
up-to-date water system at White
The Public
Supply Stores
When the
Fire Bell
Your first thought "Is that my home
on flre." Why worry; take out a pollcy in one of the quick settlement
companies which  I  represent.
A. VV. McLeod
Seasonable
WATER WINGS.
BATHING CAPS.
THERMOS BOTTLES.
LIME JUICE.
FRUIT SALINE.
KODAKS    (EASTMAN).
SUN GLASSES.
CAMPING CREAMS.
CATTLE  WASH, ETC. s^
SPECTACLES.
Curtis Drug Store
Try us for Spectacles
Phone 43: L. D. 71;  Res. 72.
New    Westminster,    B    C.
E. J* Bough en
Architect and Builder
See me about your new house.
HOMES FOR SALE.
Room 5 Trapp Block.
Phones 715 and 537.
Rock'for the convenience of the summer residents.
Wood ! Wood ! Wood ! Call and
secure our special rices on ten load
orders of kiln dried flre wood. The
best wood In the world. Walsh Sash
& Door Factory.   Phone 113.        **
Rev. A. F. Raker united in marriage
at liis residence on Thursday John
Alvia Smith, of Westminster, to Flora
Jean Poyrier, also of this city. After
the honeymoon Mr, and Mrs. Smith
will reside here.
James McMilliam, the shoemaker,
late of Carnarvon arid McKenzie
streets, has removed to Sinclair's
shoe store, where he will be glad to
see all his old customers. *���
On the Spokane, the Pacific Coast
Steamship company vessel which has
struck in the Seymour Narrows, are
two ladies who are expected to visit
nere later. They are Misses Harriett
Smith and Crane, of Santa Barbara,
California. Miss Smith visited in
Westminster some months since.
Wood !    Wood !    Wood !  Call and
(secure our special prices on ten load
orders of kiln dried fire Wood. The
best wood In the world. Walsh Sash.
& Door Factory.    Phone 413. _������
Three Dominion Day excursion parties, the Foresters trom Vancouver,
the Carpenters' union and the Salvation Army Sunday school, have arranged for special transportation to
White Rock tomorrow, the G. N. railway running special trains at reduced
fare both ways. **
Fisheries Inspector F. H. Cunningham leaves on Wednesday for the
north. In the course of his trip he
will visit thc Skeena and Naas rivers
districts, as well as the Rivers Inlet
grounds, going over the fisheries in
charge of Inspector Williams. He expects to be away for about three
weeks on tour.
Mr. and Mrs. L. McQuarrie have-
just returned from visiting friends
and relatives in the east. They called off on the way east at Portage la
Prairie, Winnipeg and Fort William,
anil there took boat to Owen Sound.
By way of Toronto and Montreal they
proceeded to New York, returning by
way of Buffalo, Hamilton and Niagara
Fulls.
The two Chinamen who were arrested on Friday evening in a house
on .Mclnnes street, charged with being
users of opium and habitues of an
opium den, came before Magistrate
Edmonds yesterday morning at the
police court. After evidence bad
been taken, the bench sentenced them
to one montli with hard labor. i
The Rev. W. K. and Mrs. Dunham,
late of Dawson, antl formerly of thia
city, are visiting at the home of Mrs.
Dunham's mother, Mrs. II. Pollard, on
Keary stieet. While Mrs. Dunham
will make a prolonged stay here, the
reverend gentleman wlll In a few
days proceed to Cranbrook, B, (',
where he will take charge of the'
Methodist work there.
PICNIC SEASON
Has Arrived
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   m^ny  other
lines, all sliced by
our perfect
machine; clean,
Tasty and Wholesome
Our Annual Midsummer
OPENS MONDAY MORNING, 8 0X10CK
THE BIGGEST AND BEST WE HAVE EVER HELD
Geo.
Adam:
Pbone 92
MEVER has there been held in New
1,1 Westminster a Sale offering more
genuine money savers than those we have
been making preparations, as never before,
during the past week for the greatest of
Bargain Events. Every special item advertised in our large circular, you will find
at this store as stated. We have erred
in not giving many of the special items
the praise such values deserve, but we
would rather have you pleasantly surprised than disappointed. Come early.
Tell your friends of the great bargains
awaiting them at this Big Sale
You're letting a whole lot of good dollars slip through
your fingers if you miss the record Sale of Sales*
ftOHEMlAN
'cm
Is now under new management. Meals
at all hours, night and day.
Merchant's Dinner from 11.30
up to 8 o'clock; 25c.
The cafe Is centrally located, being
opposite the C. P. It. station; also B. |
C. E. R. station. Electric cars running
to Vancouver, Chilliwack and Steves-j
ton leaving opposite the cafe.
LEW  LUND,  Proprietor.
Corner of Columbia and Eighth Sts
A   Five-Days" Cruise to the Northland, $44.00,
Including   Meals and  Berth.
SCENERY  UNSURPASSED.
ACCOMMODATION  PERFECT.
iSS. PRINCE RUPERT
'and PRINCE GEORGE
Sailing from Johnson's Wharf at       12   MIDNIGHT
FOR   PRINCE   RUPERT   AND STEWART Mondays and Thursdays
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE   Tuesdays
Connecting at Prince Rupert with steamer for Port Simpson, Kincolith and the Queen Charlotte Islands;
Pacific Railway trains east 100 miles.
also with the Grand Trunk
~K..,:,'jrtKTS
Tickets to all
Blackie Spit
track route.
points East via
Ask for Illustrated Booklets.
the  Grand  Trunk   System,  double
CITY TICKET OFFICE:  527   Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
Phone  Seymour 7100.
Tickets to and from Europe
V^
mi
11;
;;
I
JI *,'0'i
���
summer  resort  has   ex-
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
MI/lll'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster, B.C.
Rev,  A.  P.  Raker  preaches  tomor-1
row  evening  at  Port   Moody.     It  is'
the Intention of bis congregation    at!
Olivet Haptist church to try the    experiment  of  religious   services   in   a||
tent at the corner of Sixth and Carnarvon streets, in order to catch the I
young people who do not attend any
regular place of worship.    A start is I
proposed to be made next week.
At the ceremony of the laying of
the foundation stone of Sixth Avenue
Methodist church on .Wednesday by
George Cunningham, sr., a silver
trowel wlll be presented to hlm to
use. and will be given to the chief
actor in the function as a memento
of the occasion. Rev. A. E. Roberts,
president of the conference; Rev.
Dr. White and Rev. C. W. Brown wiil
be among the United guests.
Reduced    rate    on    Fraser    Valley
branch to Chilliwack and way points;
at regular single  and  one-third   ff��!r, j;
for round trip June 30 and July 1 goo I j
for return to July 2.    This will |!
the citizens of New  Westminster tin
opportunity to attend  tiie Chllliwac'
celebration.    Good  program of sports
also have been arranged,   ideal sr-ots
for picnic ) artics along the line. Coo 1
trout   fishing  Is  reported   in  the   dls- pi
trict���bring  your  rod  along.       **      j 0D
The demand for lots at this high-class 	
ceeded our most Bangulne expectations.
Many prominent Westminster people 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, the wide
sandy bathing; beach, safe boating, large lots, pure spring water,
available for every lot, and the transportation marks Blackie Spit
as an' ideal seaside summer homeslte.
Prices Reasonable
Terms Moderate
For full particulars call or 'phone
F. J. Hart & Co., Lid.
New Westminster
VANCOUVER,   VICTORIA, CHILLIWACK, ALDERGROVE.
Cheap Pares
On Friday and Saturday, June 30th
and July lst, special rates will be In
force to all points on the Fraser Valley branch. From Vancouver and New
Westminster���round trip for single
fare and one-third, good for return
passage until July 2nd.
On July lst special train will leave
Chilliwack at 12 o'clock midnight,
Huntingdon 12:40 a.m., Abbotsford
12:50 a.m., Milner 1:45 a.m., and
Cloverdale 2 a.m., arriving New Westminster 2:40 a.m., and Vancouver
3:30 a.m. Sunday.
Trains will leave New Westminster
for Chilliwack July lst, at 9 a.m., 1:05
p.m., 4:05 p.m., 6:10 p.m. and. 9 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
������������
A New Stock of Bathing Caps
and Water Wings
  AT 	
Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN  TORIC  BIFOCALS.
. ; m. ������elKIMHbi

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