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Westminster Daily News Aug 21, 1912

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WiU   Ask  City  Council   to
Grant Franchise to Competitive Company.
Majjda   Is Again   Repeated���Cplendld
Presentation���Nanaimo   Recoe-
tizea Trie Worth.
Pro��retsive  Aasocistion Joints    Ojt
State of Old  Cemetery���Move
fer  Further Publicity.
Th* lemi suffering thisens of New
Westminster, who liave been waiting for better service trom the pres-
*nt U-h-.o-hone company atne to tie 'cat-
<rcd io if the present plans cT the
I'lOkictslve Association .are carried
At Ww wet a I v narillament of tbe
eweutivo < i tl'st ibody last evening.
ti rcsotji't'ii was moved and seconded, .liy V.��..th. Vf. .J. Kerr ana 3. C.
Lilatr. r��.'SIK< 'ively, that a deputation
approach tpa city council asking that
bol'.y Ui give a franchise to any other
company- rliat wishes to enter flre
ri"l<l in r.uMl.lion with the B. C.
Tiiei-hoiie i"-,pany. Very little die
ci'.ysiwii ;��� ii'k riace on the matter,
jfmsThMMy ��������� ��� **y one of those present feeling imjt the present situation
dr'.ivaiidnj c.'ieal Ohanges.
tit .te-   Publicity.
Another Hi-;*ttafat matter was a
reeuii:iiien<ittti<��n from the .publicity
, cani|Kii;n crturalttee that fhe .merchants (if the e..y and all those who
have the littt-jeste of the otty at
heart, tlii-niii subscribe to a Tund
whicti wcnlii be a means of attract-
ii g ne\, i.e.ei. lies and settlers who
"have tit* tariff to take ;up bind in
thi* mtih'ii (������ the province which
is catered to I-/ Westminster tradesmen.
New industries, they pointed out.
wire the meant, of attracting workpeople who sj-i.q their money In the
���City ��o Xhti 1 et.tflt oal SBL As to the
eetllem it \\i*t felt that those who
tak' up umd aie worthy of support.
as ic would iin\ease the agricultural
production   in   this  vicinity.
Anei iniirli ti'jcusslou. the matter
-v.il** llimight ti be too Important to
be ,pr-s����d ipui at this stage, and
11 was laid oa the table for further
The ''otter's Field.
Mr. Oiwnv '.Viikie drew attention
to tbe dmivoct-lui condition of the
old tennu:.\ en Eight's street, w'hioh
lv. Tht iifiht. ��',.is nothing else than i
deseeriition t'. lhe dead. It was pointed ��'iit that i.itle, if anything, had
���b'on done to l jprovu the grounds in
tl.e piiM jeare. and, being an It is.
on one ol tiie most Important road
arteries cf t!:>' <Hy something should
tie  d.T e  to  imiiove conditions.
Mr Vt'.lkle, together with the
eeeretnr;- were instructed W) Ioi.k
taU **r.r c i.estion with au Mea of
birmmatuig some move whereby the
grounds could be brought inn�� at snore
Utting fottdlflcm.
In ttoe empty seats at the Westminster opera house last night might be
read a story equally as striking as
any, ol Hie powerful scenes ln the
wizardry of Sundermaua's master
p*eoe. For Magda was repeated
aga.n, again Mr. McKee Rankin and
his -talented supporters gave of their
best, again Westminster failed to
support a worthy cause.
But after the clouds, comes sunshine, and those half hundred or so
who lived again in an atmosphere
far removed from the ordinary taw-
driness of too many dramatic presentations in the west will be glad to
know that tonight Mr. McKee-Ran-
kin's company plays In Nanaimo.
And Nanaimo possesses some meed
of local spirit, is not overshadowed
by a lustier rival, and consequently
every Beat tn the house for the two
performances has long ago been sold.
As Col Schwartze Mr. McKee-Rankln lived up tc his world wide reputation. That he is Canadian-born
augurs much for the country which
has erven lilm. thus far, so cool a
reception. Miss Sally Drew Is an
artist of exceptional merit and ability, and ber striking delineation of
the girl who became a woman
through "need, need, need, three
times need" will be long remembered.
The pastor's self effacing character
ivas admirably brought out by Mr.
A. Francis Lenz, while Mr. Bryse
Mickaye was the most despicable
villain hiB role of Dr. von Keller demanded. Miss Rose Campbell, as
Marie���type of so many German
girls���her lover Max (Mr. Oeorge
Berliner,) and Mlss Nellie McCune
ins the maid servant,) all played
Their parts to perfection.
Morrison,  Ticket  of Leave  Man,    le
Again In Toils���Unusual
First Practice Tomorrow Evening aa
Moody   Park���Schedule te be
Interesting Programme Mapped Out
fcr Visitors to City Next Week
The Rov-.l City will have for its
guests, commencing Siinday next,
delegates of the Ancient Order of
Foresters of British Columbia, who
wilt bold a district rmeettng. in tha
Knights of' Pyitftas Kail. A reception committee has been appointed,
and its members wit) meet the visiting delegates at the train depots.
Tbe proceedings will be opened on
Monday morning at 9 o'clock, when
Mr. F. Mcintosh, P. D. C. R., will deliver an address of welcome on behalf or the members In the city and
vicinity, while Acting-Mayor Gray
will act in a like capacity representing  the city.
Monday evening fhe visitors will
be entertained by Court East Burna-
<by la Vicker's Halt, and the members
of the suburban lodge are making
special preparations to give their
brethren a royal good time In this
district which only lately has come
under the  Foresters fold.
An inspection of the Mount Co-
nultlam Colony fann is billed for
Tuesday, and In theeveninga session
wm be held in the K. of P. Hull.
The election of officers for the coming year, winding tip -wtth a banquet
nth end the yearly gathering. The
present officers or the district are as
W. P. Fullerton, D. C. E., Victoria;
J. J. Randolph. D. S. C. R., New
Westm Inster; J. Wooteoelt, D. S. Victoria;  3. Trace,  D. S., Victoria.
Representative   Citizens Wlll Accompany Visitors on Eteamer.
Mr   J.  A.  McDonald,   of    London.
England, and Mr. W. H. Greenwood,
of Toronto, wlll return to New West
At, a meetins of the executive of
the Westminster Rugby club, it was
decided thut the color of the club
would be green. The L.ooAe will arrive  at the  sporting goods store of
M. i. Knight & Co. sometime today i minster tomorrow morning from
and the players who Intend to make; their trip up the Northern coast, and
the team are requested to make their. jn company with Mr. K. J. Fader and
selection as soon as possible. Ia large party of influential    guests,
The first practice oif the season | wm make an Inspection of the lower
will be held on Moody Park on I reaches of the South Arm of the
Thursday evening.    No schedule has Fraaer.
yet been arranged by the union on
nccount of two of the teams not having organised. However, this wlll be
done tbls week and another meeting
of the union is called tor next Monday evening when thc dotes will be
Contract Awarded for Immediate Repair ef Damaged Cannery.
Immediate worn Is to be started
on the Scottish-Canadian cannery,
at Garry Point, to repair the damage
caused by the current of the Fraser
undermining the supports of the
plant. Yesterday the contract was
awarded to the Fraser river pile driving company' to start piling in order
to prevent further damage.
Thia, it ia thought, wlll be a ticklish job, sb the bed .of the river haa
beeu deepened to a depth of fifty
feet at this point. According to advices received yesterday from the
cannery, It ls probable that piling together with mattress work, such as
Ib being used on the Steveston Jetty,
ls the only preventative for further
lt ls understood that some of tha
longest piles used on river work, will
have to be obtained before the con-'
tractors can hope to secure a firm
hold on tbe brace work.
Mr. Fader, who ls the local representative of Ihe U. C. Tranaport company, haa chartered the Tranafer for
the day and the party wlll board the
stern wheeler at 10:30 o'clock tomorrow morning for tho trip down rlTer.
The two visiting gentlemen were
In the city on August 11 and 18. when
they looked over the possibilities of
the Westminster harbor proposition,
and also the holdings of the B. CF.
Transport company at Pitt Lake.
Members of the olty council, Board
of Trade, Progreealve Association
will form part of the large delegation
from thla olty Mho wlll make the
trip.      ��� _   _,	
Yesterday was pay dav at the city
ball and a hole to the extent of about
$20,000 was made in the coffers of
tbe city treasurer's department. Over
rive hundred people from all departments were the recelplents of their
bi-monthly remunerations.
The total was divided among the
various departments In the following
proportionate amounts; police officials, $1000; engineer's department,
$1,500; fire department. $1000; parka.
$400: olectrle light, f 1000 f-board of
health, $500; water department, $2,-
800; board of works, $10,000, and sundries, $1000.
Edmonds, Aug. 20.���The fates were
certainly against Charles Morrison
this morning, for on being liberated
from a month's stay in Ue provincial
goal, he was rearrested by Constable
Lyne, of the Burnaby police, and was
later sentenced to serve out a teru.
In the peniteniary.
Morrison was arrested ln Burnaby
about a month ago for vagrancy
and while serving a month In gaol it
was found that he was a ticket of
leave man from the penkentlary,
tnd was wanted by the authorities
for not showing any desire to earn
a  living as prescribed by them.
A special warrant was obtained
from Ottawa, and this morning Magistrate Walker committed him tc
serve out his unexpired term In thf
pen for an offense committed in Nelson.
The warrant issued from Ottawa
was signed by the secretary of state
by order of the Governor General,
and It is said to be a very rare oc-
currency in the west for such a document to be acted upon.
Some sensation was created by the
action of Morrison a little time ago.
He Is _the_man who attempted to
throw oif police surveillance by
leaving hie clothes on the bank of
the river.
Or. and Mrs.  Melklcjohn Were Here
Yesterday���Youthful  Cyclist
Has Narrow Escape.
Charles  Dean's  Counsel Will Protest
Renewed  Applications���Curious Crowd.
Changes   tn     Burnaby's    Engineering
Staff are  Looked for���Board
of   Works   Meetinn.
Edmonds, Aug. 20.���Much speculation haa boen made in the municipality aa to the outcome o( last night's
counc'l meeting which for the greater part, was betd behind Closed doors.
According ��� to inside- information,
however, it ls understood that several chunges are imminent in the
present engineering Btaff, and that
the meetiug was beld for the purpose
cf  considering  a  re-organizatiou.
A few months ago the whole of the
municipality was interested in the appointment of a construction engineer
to take charge of the outside work.
After practically appointing an American engineer, the council rescinded
its action, and gave the position to
one of tbe assistants on the Vancouver engineering staff. Now come the
rumors of another change.
About the only business transacted
in public last evening was the read-
ng of the engineer's report on the
Douglas Road contract which was
laid on the table.
A special meeting of tbe Board or
Works ls called for Wednesday to
take up  tbe unfinished business.
Dr. Meiklejohn, general manager
of the Sovereign Life Insurance company of Winnipeg, accompanied by
Mrs. Meiklejohn, was ln the city yea
terday looking over the business
fleld with a view to establishing an
agency of his firm in Westminster.
While in the city the visitors were
entertained by Mr. Kenneth Myers,
secretary of the Progressive Asiocia
tion, who- explained the business ad
vantages of the -city and took the
travellers on an auto tour of the district.
The business section was Inspected
first, after which the residential
quarter, Queen's Park. South Westminster and other places were visited. The mill of the British-Canadian
Lumber company was examined with
Interest, and Dr. Meiklejohn stated
that it was the largest mill he had
ever visited. An excellent view of
the city was given from Lulu Island,
and the visitors declared themselves
charmed with tbe entire locality.
Mrs. Meiklejohn was very much delighted with the beautiful homes and
gardens of. the residential section,
while Dr. Meiklejohn was so favorably Impressed with the business opportunities ofered by the city that he
stated that hc was sorry that he had
not a little more time available to
further inspect the city.
While crossing the Fraser bridge
on their way to South Westminster,
the motor car in which the visitors
and Mr. Myers were riding was unfortunate enough to knock down a
small boy who was riding on a bicycle on the wrong side of the road.
Despite tbe fact that the front wheel
passed over one of the lad's legs, he'
only received a few slight bruises.
He was taken to his home in tbe
city in the automobile. The bicycle
was  uninjured.
Dr.  and   Mrs. Meiklejohn  returned I
to   Vancouver at four o'clock    from
whence they left for Seattle at midnight.      Before   going,  both visitors'
volunteered   to   speak well of Westminster.
His Son BramwcJI Booth. It
Is Expected, WU1 Succeed
Famoua Engllahman, Founder of Salvation Army, Was Eighty-Three
Years Old;
Mr.   Carter  Cotton   Leads Votinr ���
..His Election Practically Assutred.
Victoria, August 20.���Judging from
the very substantial lead now held by
Mr. F. L. Carter Cotton, M. P. P., In
the voting, his elect on to tbe cham
cellorship of the B. C. University appears to be practically assured. Sir
Charles Hibbert Tupper is the alternate nominee.
Prominent Catholics to . Address
Meeting on Sunday.
Westminster was visited yesterday
by two members of the Grand Councll of the Catholic Mutual Benefit
Association. Dr. Ryan, of Kingston,
Out., and Dr.' Brown, chief organizer
ot the maritime provinces.
They tre at present in Vancouver,
but will return to the Royal Olty
on Sunday. In the eve nlng they will
both address a gathering in St. Patrick's hall, to which' all members and
othera who are Interested In the society are Invited.:
Dr. Ryan is the chief medical advisor of tbe association, and Is a
graduate of Queen's university. He
is acompanied by his wife. They
wlll visit all the important centres
on the lower mainland and on the Island and will then make their war
eastward ^topping off at all Important towns and cities In the pralrle
Cadet Scorea El"ht. Consecutive
Bulla at 800 V��rd<
Toronto. Aug. 20.���Something sen-
sftlonal was aoomnl'iHpd h��re this
afternoon, when Cadet D'sber of D��n
aiannon. Ont.. vide eight consecutive
bulls eyes a* eight hundred y*-**-* tr
%n extra aerie* natch. Young Disher
Is fourteen  years old-
Llntrs Oelaved.
LondT'. Ms. 20.���Two C. P, R.
liners, the Mount Royal and the Montreal are heW wn here on account of
the strike affecting the matters and
The case against Charles Dean, the
alleged suspect in connection wltt.
the now famous Bank of Montreal
robbery wbich took place iu this citj
last September, was again broughi
up before Magistrate Edmonds ves
terday morning, and, upon reques
of Mr. Douglas Armour, who Is repre
senting the Crown for an adjourn
ment of another eight days, the mai
was again taken back to the provin
cial jail.
This Is the second time a remand
has been successfully aaked fur, ���:.
Adam S. Johnson, who is Icokinr,
after the interesU of Dean, whflt
agreeing to another remand, stated
that further application would be
protested. He thought that it wag
only fair to bis client that he (Dean)
should be tried at once.
In reply Mr. Armour stated that
when once the case was started there
would be no delay whatever on his
The Crown was not quite ready to
starLtbe case against the accused.
Dean was brought to the police
court in an automobile accompanied
by Chief Bradshaw and one other
officer. A throng of interested onlookers crowded the "railing on
Clarkson street when he was taken
into court, and these waited for his
reappearance after a considerable
length cf time, during part of which
he regaled himself to a hearty meal,
provided by hia friends in town.
Following the disappearance of "The Christian Mission" in July,
Sergeant Stanton from the local pol- 1865. To this mission,1 When it had'
ice force the police commissioners become a large organisation, formed
have appointed Constable E. J. Pent- uP��n military lines, he gave in 187S
land as day sergeant and Constable the name of "The Salvation Army."
Peter  Bruce as  night sergeant. I under which  it soon   became  widely
The former came on the staff two.' known, and grew rapidly until It had
years and four months ago. Sergeant iat the beginning of 1906, 7210 posts,
Bruce not having seen so long a ser- under the charge of 16,800 officers
vice hero. and  employees,  with 45,339 local of-
The appointments went Into effect lftcer8-  18.000   brass   band   men,  and
yesterday and the More stripes  pnV��e\*l>out  50,000  musicians.      The   army
arms ot tba mon Indicate the promo-lwas organized tn tor(����ttv��.countries
ilcns and colonies, anffJtrfiBB?��FT*te��tta-
1 tional headquarters In Victoria
street, Ixjudon, General Booth directed its affairs.
General Booth established the
"War Cry as a weekly gazette of the
organization   in   1880.    The paper is-
London, Aug. 20.���General WilUan*
Booth, head of the Salvation Army,
Is dead. Before he died the general
placed in an envelope the name of
his successor. This bas not been
opened yet but ls expected to contain the name of his son, Bramwell
The Rev. William Booth, founder
and head of tbe Salvation Army, was
born at Nottingham, April 10, 1829,
and educated at a private school ln
tbat town. He studied theology with
the Rev. William Cooke. D. D., became a minister of the Methodist
New Connexion in 1850, and was appointed mostly to hold special evangelistic services, to which he felt so-
strongly drawn tbat when the Conference of 1861 required him to settle in the ordinary circuit work, he
resigned, and began his labors aa an
evangelist among the churches,
wherever he had an opportunity..
Coming In this capacity to the East
End of London he observed that the-
vast majority of the people attended
no place of worship, and he started'
"The    Christian    Mission"
Property  Owners on   Second Avenue
Ask for Definite Statement From
Edmonds, Aug. 20j���The | legal
tangle between the municipality of
Burnaby and the B. C. E. R. over the
Highland Park cut-off waa further aggravated last evening when a letter
was read from Mr. J. P. Hampton
Bole, solicitor of New Westminster,
unking wbat had been done in regard
to certain crossings which the line
will run by.
The letter stated that hts clients
were anxious to get a definite statement rrom the council regarding Second Avenue, where they owned considerable property. It was pointed
out that two plans bad been flled ln
the land office at New Westminster,
one being for roads and lanes and
the other tbat of the proposed cut-off
of the B. C. Electric.
Unless some provision was made
by the council to compel the B. C. E.
R. to provide grade crossings at this
point/ it wonld. be stated, decrease
the worth of the property to a considerable extent.
The matter was left in the bands
of the solicitors to take up wltb the
Church  People  Make Ready
Edmonds. Aug. 20.���Great preparations are being made by the members of the East Burnaby Anglicau
church to make their annual garden
party one huge success. The event
will take place on Saturday, August
31. on the large and spacious grounds
of Mr. and Mrs. Mavvhinney. Douglas
Road- It is expected that given fine
weather, a considerable sum will be
placed  towards  the rectory fund.
Beoins Today at Mission ��� Father
O'Boyle Represents Westminster
The annual "retreat" of the Oblate
Fathers of the lower mainland commences ln Mission today and wl])
continue;one week. Tbe gathering
will be in charge of Oblate Father
Ortalan, a native of the iale of Corsica, who la touring the Dominion. He
is well known among members of the
Roman Catholic church as a brilliant
speaker, and tbe author of several
works cn science, notably "Plurality
cf Inhabited Worlds." .
Oblate Father O'Boyle wlll repres
ent New .Weatminater at the retreat
and will return to the ctty Sundaj
to take charge of the services bare
snd also to attend the meeting o'
the C. M. fi. A. in 8t Patrick's hall
on. that evening.
The Toronto Arrests.
Tororto.   AVfr ,2��.���Walter Davis
nl'is   Wal��h. end Alice   Davis,   hlf
wife, arrested ten days ago  in cop
pAct'on with t��>e robbery of the Ban!-
of Montreal    branch at   New Vfeel
master. apr*��r��d In tbe pollce cour'
again yesterday morning. Tbe charge
"f��!nst   the-n    bere   waa "bringinr
stolen money Into the. olty. They wer*
harded over to the officers who ar
rived yesterday from New Westminster, and will leave for the west on
3;30 p. m.
Mlss D. Wilson v. MlsS
4:30  p. in.
A. C.    Eddy   and j. A.
v.  A.  R. Sellery hnd R.
The following is the reault-of-yesterday's  tournament games:
A. ll. iiarcon beat A. H.WylJe, Cl.
C-2. D. Shildrick and A. B. Lloyd
beat K. M. Pitcairn and E. Rand, 4-6,
6-3, 6-2. J. Scott and E. R. Pelly beat
Canon d'Easum and E. N. Sutherland
6-4. 6-2. E. Rand beat E. W. Hadlngham, 3-6, 6-3. 6-4. A. R. Sellery beat
W. H. G. Phipps 6-3, 7-6. Miss
J. Peele and J. A. Motherwell beat
Mlss Corbould and A. C. Eddy6-2, 6-4.
Miss J. Peele beat Miss A. Corbould
6-2, 6-2. Mrs. E.N.Sutherland and Miss
M. Shildrick beat Mrs. W. M. Russell
and Mlss H. Rand 6-4, 5-7, tf-0.
The draw for Wednesday is aa follows:
8:00  p. m.
Court 2. Miss H. Rand v. Mlsa J.
Court 3. Mrs. Elson v. Mlss E.
Court 1.
E. Homer.
Court 1.
Court 2. Miss N. Armstrong and
R. S. Hutcheon v. Miss D. Wilson
and K. M. Pttcalrn.
Court 3. E. N. Sutherland v. A. P.
Pratt. '" i
5:30 p. m.
R. S. Hutcheon and W. A. Gold
smith v, Napier Smith and W. H. G.
Court 2. Mlaa J. Martin and E. R.
Pelly v. Mlss M. Shildrick and A. R.
Court 3.   A. H. Ford v. A. B. Lloyd.
Tbe results ol Monday's games
were crowded out yesteiday, but are
��b follows:
Miss N. Armstrong beat Mrs. A. H.
Marcon, 6-4, 2-6, llMt.
Mlaa B. Homer and Mis* A Rick
, nan won    trom    Mlaa C. de Wolf
Smith and Mlss   Annandale by   de
'ault. '
J. A. Motherwell beat Canon d!Ea-
:um, 6-3. 6-3.
M'8��"J. Pee'* ��"d Mlss A. Corbould
leat Miss E. Martin and Mlss D. Wll-
Km. 5-7, t-3. 6 4.
A. C. Eddy and J. A. Motherwell
>eat 1- E. Haines and F. G, Gardl-
ier. 6-0, 6-i.
W. H. d.Wnps-and-Nattijr Smith
teat h. A. Lew's aad A. -H. Murcsn,
i-1. 6-3. .-'������--.
Mrs. Es'icn beat*Mrs. fi. N. Suther-
and, 4-6. 6��?. 7-5.
A. C. Eddy beat Napter Smith, 6-4,
1-8. 10-8.
now published in more than twenty
languages and has a total weekly circulation exceeding 1,200^00. The
Army maintains about 700 Social Relief institutions in various parts of
the world, under the charge of nearly 3,000 officers and employees.
In 1S90 General Booth published a
volume   entitled   "Darkest  Lcndoa."
containing a scheme for tbe enlightenment and industrial support of thp
lower   classes.     Tho work. attracted
wrr;.'���-������?���   attention and waa much
c:t>~ i   'pA   upon.    In  Its chief features   tiie   scheme  of General Booth
receivi 0   the   Indorsement of manj'"
high   churchmen.    During  the latter
years  of  her    life -Queen    Victoria.
made  an  annual  contribution to the
Salvation Army, wbere King George,
like his late father has also given the'
organization    substantial   encouragement.    In   1905  the city of London
corporation  conferred the. Xreedom of
the city on General Booth and also
voted  a considerable   aum   to   the
funds of the Salvation Army.
General Booth made several trips
around the world, visiting America.
Australia; and other parts, and every,
where he was well received.
Barred   From   Husband   in   Canada,
Young Austrian Woman Is Savsd
From  Drowning.
Seftttlo. Aug. 20.~TDesp��!ndent witfr
grief when stopped by the immigration officers from going to Canada to
Join her husband. Mrs. Rose Stanich.
an Austrian woman, 25 years old,
and the mother of four young children, attempted suicide by trying tb
jump from the second story window
of the Canadian Pacific dock Inst
Bight. Twice ahe waa discovered
ollmblng out of the window by John
Gray, a cook in the dock restaurant,
and stopped before she leaped into
the waters. She la beld in the matron's quarters at the city Jail.
Mrs.   Stanich   and   her family arrived In Seattle yeeterday from Roa-
lyn. Wash.   She waa on her way to
Vancouver to Join her husband, wbo
haa just secured work as a longshore-
i man,    Through   transportation   was
��� purchased in Aoslyu.   When she pre-
I sented the tickets   to Vaneouver   at
jthe gangway to the ahfp ahe had lea*
j than 32 left   In her   purse, and wai
stopped    bv    Immigration    offlcera.
I S'anlcb will be notified ot hla wlfe'at
[Plight. PAGE TWO
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for less than 25c.
Birth, death and marriage
notices 50c pet Insertion.
for fancy goods section. The T. H.
Smith   Co.,   Ltd.
work for family by young lady. Apply to Box 97.   Weatminater Daily
from London, wants work by fhe
day, or at home. Apply Miss Horton,  General  Delivery.
vate family; good wages. Apply 515
Fifth avenue.
quire two comfortable furnisheo
rooms: old country family preferred. Apply room 2, B. C. E. II.
depot.   Phone 401..
City steam laundry.
Apply A. McFee, Edmonds.
714 Agnes SL
toes. 100 lbs for 75c. The finest of
red beets, 100 lbs for $1.00. Good
carrots per sack, fl. Free delivery daily. Apply Hat Cook Potato
Merchants. 52? Front st., Phone
Rooms. 82S Royal Avenue.
house; Splendid view, good location,
one block  from  Twelfth  street car-
line; reasonable terms.   Apply 1030
Seventh avenue.   Phone L847.
housekeeping rooms, all full, for exchange for house and lot in Westminster or on tram, or rooming-
house; wiir assume difference. Canadian Employers' Clearing House,
522 Pendler street, west, Vancouver,
B. C.
cement blocks, chimneys, brick
laundry tubs, drain file and fireproof, germproof, waterproof, sanitary plastic flooring, see J. W. McCallum, Westminster Trust block.
Phones: Office 434; house L 885.
ers.   36 Hastings stieet.
Bohemian ��� Cafe,-   opposite C. P. R-
depot.        '  *'���
������ ������������.':   '���"    "  *   I	
%h ��� ;>   .**'���
��� ���
is   commanding  more attention today   than  any  of    its    rivals���and
that   is   Fort  Eraser,  B. C.    With
its   sawmill,   stores,    branch   bank
(this  fall.)  post    office,   telegraph
office   (this   fall,)   30-roomed bote!
being  built and  a real live   newa
paper   be   ing   issued���Fort Fraser
is awakening the world to the pos
sibilities of its future^ The newspaper���"The   Fort    Fraser Newa*"
is a good clean sheet.   Send today
to the secretary for a sample copy
and  for full  information about the
, opportunities     that    await      YOU.
Fort   Fraser Development Club, W.
A.   Matheson,   Sec.,  Vancouver ot-..
flee,  101. Winch  Bldg. 1
100 lbs. for $1.00; the finest of red
beets 100 lbs. for $1.50; good carrots per sack $1.25. Free delivery
daily. .Apply Hatt-Cook, potato merchant, 527 Front street.   Phone 550.
teen fruit trees full bearing, 75
chicks, coups; lot 50x138 to 20 foot
lane; water and light; $1450. Small
payment, balance monthly. Also one
lot with 20 trees and some chickens.
Apply Owner, on lot 28 Eighth
avenue, East Burnaby, between
Second and Fourth street, one and
one-half blocks from car.
coop and chickens, 21 fruit trees
full bearing; lot 5, 50x132 feet, garden and vegetables; Ninth avenue,
Burnaby, between Second and
Fourth streets. Prioe $1350; very
easy terms.    Apply on  premises.
ate sale, six roomed house, block
from city car.   A. L. N��� Xews office.
most new.    408 Fifth stieet.
Industrial School for Girls.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender for Industrial School for
Girls," will be received by the Hon.
the Minister of Public Works up to 12
o'clock noon of Monday, 9th day of
September, 1912, for the erection and
completion of an industrial school for
Plans, specifications, contract, and
forms of tender may be seen at the offices of the Government Agents, Vancouver and New Westminster, and the
Department of Public Works, Victoria.
Intending tenderers can, by applying to the undersigned, obtain a set of
the drawings and specifications for the
sum of twenty-flve (25) dollars.
Each proposal must be accompanied
by an accepted bank cheque or certificate of deposit on a chartered bank of
Canada, made payable to the Hon. the
Minister of Public Works, for a sum
equivalent to 10 per cent, of the
amount of the tender, which shall be
forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract when called upon to do so, or if he fail to complete the work contracted for. The
cheques or certificates of deposit of
unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon the execution of the
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied.
signed with the actual signature ofthe
tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
P'.tbl'C Works Engineer.
Department    of    Public   Works,   Victoria, B. C, 15lh August, 1912.
der, a four burner gas plate, wltb
oven complete. Apply 210 Agnet
street, city.
ranges on easy terms: Stl.nn down
$1.00 per w��ek. Canada Hanee Co.
MnrV����t  Sn'inre
English   Peop'a   and  Canada.
In  liis   rr-nr'.  on   iinmi'.'rutieii.   Mr.
Arthur  Hawkes  says  tliat  considers
tion of the question of obtaining nn
migrants   from    tlie    Iliiti.-li   islands
"mu.-t  he  governed   by  an   inflexible
adhesion   to  tho  jirinciple   tliat  only
persons acceptable in boily, minil and
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     (character   mu.it   lie   allowed   t.i   enter
His Honor the  Lieutenant-Governor | Canarf i.     Iliis,"   he   continue.-',   'in
has received a despatch from the Mii-
Suburb of Quebec Is One of Canada'*
Historic Spots.
Nine miles irom Quebec City, on
t' e line ol tlie Quebec & Lake St.
John Railway, is the village ol Indian
Lorette, near Lorette Fall?, which
some consider more beautiful than
even the Falls of Montmorenci. But
the tourist will postpone seeing the
Falls till lie ha.s seen at least one
thing that eives this Indian village a
curious distinction. That is tlie old
Indian dispel.
This old chapel is a perfect picture
gallery of interest.    It has the quaint
character of a museum combined with
the charm ol a simctusry where still
the  picturesque   descendants  *���(   the
once  famous   Hurons  tattler  to  worship, singing in two choirs as'related
by Charlevoix.. "Men pn one side, women on the other, prayers ami hymns
of the church in their own language."
Ths chapel is tho same model and dimensions  as   the   well-known   chapel
nf Santa Casa, from wliich a replies
of the statue oi the Vir,'in Mary was
sent to Lorette. Indeed Lorette chapel
is the repositary ill more historic ro*
lies from old  France than any ether
church of its size in America.    Awav
hack in 1621 the Court of France sent
ever to  the   Huron   Indians  a statue
nf St. Joseph; also two chandeliers,
two vases,  and  a crown, all  of  puru
hihI highly chased silver.    The sp'en-
diil  altar  cloth,  embroidered   by   tha
ladies of tlie court of Louis XIV.. was
sent to the Hurons of Lorette by tlie
great monarch  whose famous sayinu.
"L'etat e'est moi," has become a | ro-
verb.     The   brass   railins;   under   the
altar cloth  was presented  liy a  wealthy    Frenchman.    Nowhere    else    in
Canada,   perhaps,  oouhl   lie  bund  so
many  of  the   historical   relic*  which
long    before    the    conquest   I f    New
France   by   the   Nlfflish,   lii ked   up
French   Canada   with   the   ciuit  anil
the country of France.   Indian Lorette
:s a quaint epitome  ui  what  it  feels
like in tiiis swfrhng commercial na-*
to  forget commerce   and   fnlit.emplnte
ior a while the poetic significance    t
.'Id Canada.    Ami the scenery, always
tublime, is as beautiful now as it was
in   the   brflve   days   uf   the   llur-us
Settlement   has   m t   spoiled   i'.     Tlie
harm   stil!   lingers   for   the   bustling
tourist  who,  if he  visits  any   of  t   ���
etiv.Mhs of Quebec City,  nr:H surely
visit Indian  Lorette.���Canadian  Courier.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, t��12       .
Engineering Department ��� Amended
Notice to Contractora.
Sealed tendera endorsed "Timber
Bridge Over Still Creek" will be received by tbe undersigned not later
than 12 Noon, on Monday, 26th Aug-
 ,... .__ ----.-      , - ,U8t, 1912, for   erection of a    timber
Co., says The Engineering News  Hav-, br,d      50 feet i���ciuding ml
ing sailed to Antwerp to complete her, and aDutmentB, * v   ""
cargo, the steamship left that port Particular8 and specifications mav
on Aug. 6. 1897, for Japan. On the be ha(J a{ the Englneer8. office Ed-
following  Sunday  she  passed  into  ��' monda  B  c - ""��� e,��
heavy fog, and at about 9 o'clock, Tenders will not be considered un-
that night the I earner collided  vio-ilegs made out on form8 ���       un
lently  witn  another vessel.    At  first, accom      ,ed by markeQ ch ,   ���
it was supposed that no serious dam- cent of amount of ieQg     ���r ��
age had been done, but in half an ���^ t ft Corporatlon ^jg���
hour five  feet of water was reported  �� ' *~ "l nurna-
in the forehold.   The water gained at,    ^he Councl, w,��� not be
the rate of about two feet per hour.  ,        t the ,owegt or ten(,
and the ship gradually settled by the { WILLIAM GRIFFITHS,
The Scene at the Tal  Hoku Plunged
Into the Depths.
The Tai Hoku was a steamship of
3,100 tons, built at Middleboro. Eng-   ^__ ^_ j	
land, for the OsakaiSteam JNavigalion \ H^vjJjjC for' erection of' a" timber
block   from   Central  School.      Require 224 7th  St.
furnished house keeping rooma.   37
-  Agnes street.   Phone L638.
Seventh street. Enquire Allenbongh.
224 Seventh street.
$30.00 (thirty) to $100 (one hundred) depending on siye of town will
���start you in the Mail Order Clothing
business, full and complete line
of ladies', gentlemen's girl's
boy's, and children's clothing:
i backed up by an old established firm; absolutely no risk,
) write at ''nee for particulars, as we
are only going to appoint a few more
representatives this fall and winter.
Splendid opportunity for right party,
mtthcr ladles or gentlemen. Address
Mial Order Dept., The Metropolitan
Manufacturing company, Ltd., Toron
to. Ont.
lighted room, 30x30 foot ia Hard-
rnan block, suitable for office or
workroom or may easily be divided
to make a two or three room apartment suite. For terms apply Weatmlnster Dally Newa.
keeping rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street aad
bedroom, furnished.   Terms
able.    720 Agnes stroet.
��� i
house.   Address Box 765 City.
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
acres, all under cultivation. Between
Calgary and Edmonton, near sta
tlon. Ninety-six acres in Timothy
hay; barn and stable on the property. Price $45 an acre, will
trade for Burnaby acreage.
119.75 for $2600; third cash; terms
6. 12 and IS months. Thia la a
ACREAGE SNAP���200 acrea choice
toad, on Chilliwack car line, not far
from Sardis. Small house, large
barn. High and dry, no dyking
tax. Price $175 per acre. Terms
to arrange.
all planted and under Irrigation at
$500 an acre. Choice district. Will
consider good proposition to trade.
Fully equipped. Excellent turnover.    Snap price $500.
partly cleared; $750; one-half cash,
balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
tary Secretary to His Roval Highness
'he Duke of Connaught, Governor-
Teneral of Canada, setting forth the
.irogram of the tour of His Royal
"lighness in British Columbia during
September and October next. The
tollowing places will be vlBited
Kamloops���3 p. m. to 6:15 p. m. on
the 17th September.
Vancouver��� 3 p.   m.   on   the   ISth
September to evening of 20th.
New Westminster���On 21st September. ^^^^^^^^^^
Prince   Rupert���11   a.   m.   on   23rd
September to evening of 25th linclud-
ng a possible visit to Hazelton).
Nanaimo���11 a. m. to 1 p. m., on the
ITth September.
Victoria���Evening of 27th  September to 3rd October.
Vernon���Mornim; of 4th October to
11 a. m. on same day.
Penticton���4 p. in. on   4th  October
:o 5 p. m. on 5th.
Robson via Arrowhead���7 p. m. to
9 p. m. on 6th October.
Nelson���Morning of 7th October till
noon on same day.
Kootenay Landing���6 p. m. on 7th,
leaving early next day.
Provincial Secretary's Office, Victoria,
Sth July, 1912.
Creditors Trust Deeds Act
Notice is hereby  given that Leslie
Edwin Hawkins, carrying on business
as painter at    418    Columbia   street.
New Westminster, B.C., has by dead
dated Sth day of August. 1912. assigned  all  his  real  and   personal estate,
���credits and effects    which    may    he
seized or sold under execution to John
Graham, of the city of New Westminsters,  B.C.,  accountant,  for tho purpose  of  satisfying   rateably  and proportionately and    without   preference
��or priority all his creditors;
And notice Is also hereby given that
a meeting of the creditors of the maid
Leslie E. Hawkins will be held at hia
place of business at 413 Columbia
Btreet. New Westminster, H.C.. on
Monday, the 26th Day of August. 1918.
at 4 o'clock ln the afternoon;
And notice is also bereby given that
all persons having claims against the
said Leslie E. Hawkins aro required
to forward particulars of the same,
duly verified, to John Graham, P. O.
Box 784, New Westminster. HC, on
or before the 9th day of .September.
1912; after which date the assets of
tho said Leslie E. Hawkins will bo
distributed by tho said assignee
among the creditors of whose claims
he shall then have notice.
Assignee.    L . ^^^^^^^^
Dated   at   New Weatmlnster,   12th' P,led frfte "f charge, Apply Secretary,
.day of August, 1912. l&U Columbia St Phone 251.
HERE'S ANOTHER Sapperton Bargain-Lot size 84x120; near school;
$575; one-third cash.
HOUSE BARGAIN at Sapperton���Five
rooms, lot 99x70; for $2750; one-
third caBh, balance 6, 12 and 18
choice buiiaing lot on Sixth avenue,
facing on two strcets,60xl40. Fine
proposition for two houses. Can be
bought at snap price. Call and aee
8e�� Us About Highland Home.
Real  Estate and Insurance.
Notary Publlc.
Certis Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
Male help skilled or otherwise sup-
Local Improvement Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City
of New Westminster having by Resolution determined and specified that it
Is desirable to' qarry out tbe following work, that ls to say:
To construct a lane twenty (20)
feet wide between Mowat street and
Eleventh stroet and hetween Queen's
avenue and Third avenue, and for that
purpose to purchase portions of Subdivision 3 of Lot 45, Subdivision 12 of
l/ot 46. and Lot 26, all ln Suburban
Block fi, City of New Westminster.
And that the said works be carried
out in accordance with the provisions
of  the "Local   Improvement   Genera!
i Rylaw 1912."
And the City Engineer and City As
sessor having reported to the Council
in accordance with the provisions of
the said bylaw upon the said works
giving statements showing the
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against the various portions of real
property to be benefited by the said
works and other particulars and the
said reports of the City Engineer and
City Assessor having been adopted by
the Council.
Notice is hereby given that the aald
reports are open for inspection at the
office of the City Assessor, City Hall,
Columbia sireet, New Westminster,
B. C, and that unless a petition
against the proposed works above
mentioned signed by a majority of the
owners of tho land or real property to
be assessed as charged In respect of
such works representing at least one-
half in value thereof Is presented to
the Council within fifteen days from
the date of the llrst publication of this
notice the Council will proceed with
the proposed improvements under
Bitch terms and conditions as to payment of the cost of such improvements as the Council may by bylaw in
that behalf regulate and determine
and also to make the said assessment.
Dated this -Sixth day of August,
A. D��� 1912.
City Clerk,
rhte of first publication   August  7,
volves Irink recognition of tba fa I
that, speaking very broadly anil in t
at all invidiously, the Ifitisljsh pei p'.e
liave the most to learn and iiiilea-n
in the way of adapting themselves tn
Canadian   condition*.
"The presumed unpopularity of Ihe
Kngiish in Canada need Dot have existed, it the Kngiish could, by instinct, have acquired essentia! knowl-
��di��e about  Canada,  in   Kngland,"
diving sidelights on the knowledge
if Hritish school children concerning
Canada, he says that * seventh stand
ard   boy   was   asked   these   question*
and gave the answers as follow*:
"Vou have learned a good deal . I
/pography"   "Yes. sir."
"What do you know about India?"
'It's a very hot country, sir."
"And the Ufctiges?" "A big river,
"Anything ahout it?" "It has many
mouths,  called  a delta."
"Have you ever heard of the Saskatchewan?"   "A   little, sir."
"Where is it-1" "In  India, sir."
"Dn you know the difference !#���
tween British Columbia and New
Brunswick?" "Yes, sir."
"What is it?" "British Columbia
s a very large place wilh a few hoU��os
in it, sir. New Brunswick is a plscr
vith a lot of houses."
"And where Is New Brunswick'"
'Close to London, sir."���Canadian
At 4 a.m. on Monday there was sixteen feet of water in tlie forehold,
and all the i limping power available
made no impression upon the inflow.
At 5 a.m. all hands took to the boaU
and pushed off a few hundred yards
from the sinking steamship, and at
3.30 a.m. the party was rescued by
the steamship Milliield. Hy this time
the fng had Cleared away, and the
stem of the Tai Huku could be seen
gradually rising in the air. Shortly
neiore 1 p.m. sbe began to roll heavily, and then she plunged and sank.
In tlie fifteen minutes previous to her
firal disappearance four photographs
were  taken.
When   the   Tai   Hnku   went   down
there   was,   of  course,   considerable
steam   pressure   in   her   boi'ers,   possibly     sixty     or     seventy     pounds. ,
Wheil the bridge collapsed, the siren
and foghorn  cords  being  attached  to
;t, bot.i tiie siren and foghorn sound-
id   Just   as   th?   vessel   disappeared,
The  t.iird  ar.d final  view show.-,  ap- ]
,iHreiit!y, an explosion.   Hut a- a mat- ,
ter of tact, said an engineer who wit- I
nessed   the   accident   and   took   the
photographs, there i.s little doubt that j
when   t ie   water   reache-l   the   boiler ���
I: res  ti.ere   wns  a  sudden  generation '
i! steatp ar.d iras, which rushed with '���
rutnoet an explosive ef'ect up the flues i
and   smokestack,   carrying   wltii   it
quantities   ui  soot,   which   remained
suspended   in  ti,,,  ajr  for gome  min-
utes alter tiie ship disappeared. Thero
was ii. I t.ie least si-.'ii of the pri.ver- |
li nl   whirlpool   when   the   ship   went
town, t loui^h thera was nbuiiila: t sjr  ]
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B. C, Aug
15th, 1912.
.ace   .-ilmis
tnj air in
of  the  gradual  e.-caio
i'iv.ne-.t in the liuil.
Hrjsjhsld  Hints.
If cockroaches  reappear  after  ynu
bave onoe exterminated tliem send a
package   of   insect   powder ' to   your
i.e'it door  neighbor.
In case of lire in your house retain
y ur  i rs98nce  of  mind  and  .et y  ur
be tlie first t.
tire jr.-urai'.ie T'QJ
yon carry out.
There are preparation that will kill
the odor of tobBcco smoke in your
parlors, but us a rule tliey riiiell wots-
���ban tlie tobacco snmke.
N ver give a hous ��� party w'.ien
paii.ters und decorators are at Work
in the house.
Ti.e only sure way to keep the children from hearing you swear is to cut
out  the swear.ng entirely.
Never build a spite fenc\ lt d'>��s'i |
deaden the sound of your i e:g!iu.jr l
riauo in the .lightest dtgree.
Pursuant    to    the    Creditors    Truet
Deeda   Act  and   Amending   Acts.
NOTICE ls hereby given that
STARK3 LIMITED, carrying on business as Dealers In Boots, Shoes, etc.,
at No. 823 Granville Street and No.
156 Cordova Street West, Vancouver,
B. C, and at No. 445 Columbia Street,
New Westminster. B. C, has by deed
dated 20th July, 1912, assigned all tts
estate, real and personal credits and
effects to RALPH CLARK, of Vancouver, B. C, Salesman for the purpose
of satisfying rateably and proportionately and without preference or priority all Its creditors.
that a meeting of the creditors of the
said Starks Limited will be held at
the office of Ames Holden McCready
Limited, at No. 403 Cordova Street
West, Vancouver, B, C, on the 3rd
day of August, 1912, at the hour of 10
o'clock in the forenon.
that  all  persons,  firms and  corpora-
' tions liaving claims against the   said
Starks   Limited  are   required  to for-
. ward particulars of the same duly ver-
; (fled  b.v statutory declaration   to the
said Ralph Clark addressed to him at
' No. 4011 Cordova Street West. Vancou-
, ver. B. CH on or before the 3rd day ef
1 September, 1912, and that all persons
indebted to the said Starks Limited,
are required to pay the amount  due��
i by  them   to  the    said    Ralph  Clark
that after the Baid 3rd day of September, 1912, the assignee will proceed to
distribute   the   assets   of   the   estate
among   the   parties   entitled   thereto
having -egurd only to the claims duly
' verifed of which he shall  then have
i received notice, and will not  be re-
I sponsible for the assets  or  any p.-.rt
thereof so distributed  to any person
or persons of whose debt or claim he
shall not then have received notice by
duly verified claim.
DATED this 22nd July. 1912.
Sollctitors for the assignee.
Applet From Tasmania.
No more will the price uf spples fill
>f season be beyond tlie means 11 the
���rdinary citizen. This will be h roil/III
ibout by the shipment to Canada dur
ng the early spring and summer of
ipples from Tasmania.
Although a few small odd sliipuiei.t-
lave lieen sent to Canada lrom Ta*
nania the lack of refrigerator accom
nodiitioii on tho ships has prevented
his iieing done to any great extent.
\'ow however, with the ships gb|a t.
itd'i* lar.'H consignments, the ship
uui I "I Hp.u'es tr. iu tliere to llOrt"
ill develop n tn >i bi.: timi::. Ship-
rnperlv e tj | pul for the purpose nl
en cmi-> H- many as a hundred and
wei.tv iii ii-iuiil bushels nf apple* n.
ne shipment lrom Australia tu Una-
'lhe average apple crop if Ta-niariii
h nn.re than two -Million bushels, and
.vitli tbe addition tn thu business
which will he brought bv lbe new
��� rude to be opened up with Canada.
:he crop yield will within a lew years
lie dniibleil. The crop is ripe at tin-
very time that apples bere aro scarce
and dear ill  price.
Ill Vaneouver the apple shipper-
nrn enthusiastic > ver the project, and
think it can work both ways. Tas
mania shipping apples over here when
tliey were i ut of season, and Canada
shipping apples to the Australian
commotiwealt.il when they were plentiful here.
The  Value of  Responsibility.
Greater  than  the value  of contact
wi. i facts is the value of responsib.l- .
itv.    In a man's l.'e it is the arrival I
of some responsibility which aroui's-
tne   powers   and  makes   durable   tue
The effect iif' ^i^i^i^i^i^i^i^i^i^i^H
responsibility is instantaneous,   lt is   _
like s magnet in its power .to charge   Rising  Sun    Realty  Wy
Phone 868. Room 4 Trap) Block.
Lulu Island
the individual with tiie faculties ue
ed for tlie matter in hand. A liglit is
generated among tne fragments oi information. Even after a systematic
education these fragments seem to lie
in tne mind in a chance order until
this light appears and shows them
ready for use; then abilities develop
which never would develop, even with
practice, without responsibility.
No Plumber Needed.
"Hello, hello!" sail the lady at
th. telephone, "Are you Mr. Swipe- :
e!y, the plumber? Well, the man you
sent to fix the leak here has gone
away, and the pipe is leaking ss badly as ever.   What's that? What?" ;
"What did he say?" asked her hus- .
band when she had hung up the receiver and turned toward him w.th a <
hopeless look.
"He said the plumber had just re- '
turned to the shop and reported that '
he thought I could stop it if I talked >
to it."
Meat Market
Where Romance  Failed.
"I saw a curious item about that
famous author uf fairy tales who uie J
a few duy a ago."
"Ves; I saw that he was dead���a
man of extraordinary powers of invention."
"What was the item?"
"V. hy, it stated that when he hap
;ie/:o.i to be out late with the buys
io would go home and stammer and
.alter and get confused and mixed
jp and end by telling his wife tno
ivnolif story just as it h- ppeucd!"
Bounty lor Triplet*.
As "Ihe King's bounty for triplets."
Hie sum nl three pounds sterling have
been received nt the mayor's ofiice,
in Toronto, to he oonveyed to Mrs.
Adolph Vonzubeti of 167 Winchester
sireet. The three little Vonzuliens
in question were born on April 8, and
lhe proud father, Adolph Vonzuhen,
is an employe of the Street Railway
Compnny. The letter notifying the
mayor of fho uward was signed liy
Thc in as Mulvey, Under Secretary of I
State for Canada.
Transient���You  are  getting  to  be
quite a city here, aren't ynu.
Native���You   bet.    We've  had  the
militia  down  here  three   times this
year and the state board of health 1
twice.   Not bad, eh?
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, English
and Swlsa
All Work Guaranteed.
641 Front Street.     N'-- City Market
Kelvin Cafe
where PLACE, PLATE ahd
Torrer Lone and Columbia Streeta.
Surprising, But Not Sudden.
Hlobbs���-Did she seem surprised
when you proposed?
Slobbs���Yes, indeed. She said she
never thought I had the nerve aud
had about given up hope.
Ths Chilly Boston Maid.
Knicker���Can she make two blados
of grass grow where only one grew
Booker���No, but she can make two
flakes of snow fall where only one foil,   	
"Every   girl   has "the   right  to be (X. D. COLDICUTT
happy," sho deebir ���,!. W^^^^^^ ^^^^^
"Yes," her experienced friend replied, "but so many girls gJt left in
their eagerness to exercise that right."
For quick aale, two roomed house
on large lot 60x138, twenty bearing
fruit trees, with sheds and chicken
coops and flfty chickens. Klectric
light and city water on premises.
Price $1350; $700 cash.
Coldioutt Block, Fourth Avenue
Phone 719. Kast Burnaby, B.C,
���nd Sixth Stieet. 'WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1912
I sociation in recognizing the fact that
I Mr.  Wilby  i.i a British subject   and
that  hc is  entering upon this nerve-
rackii0 Journey  largely with a view
' to adding to the efficiency of the All-
1 Ued  route,    lie intends to use a Canadian-built  car on his journey, this
j car   having   been   placed   at his dis-
j poaal  by the makers.     Whatever ad-
��� vertising  follows���and   it is improba-
J ble that any manufacturing flrm wlll
i expend  several   hundreds   of  dollars
! without asking to be. recompensed In-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   directly  for the outlay���will be look-
  j ed after directly by the  manufactur-
I ing concern and not by Mr. Wilby.
On the last stroke of noon on Sit- j The feasibility of the Canadian
urday, Aug. 24, Mr. Thomas W. Wll- ] Highway is the one important point
by will Btart from the city hall, Hali-1 to be borne In mind by Mr. Wilby
fax, on a trip which he plans to end | and those associated with him in his
on the western coast of Vancouver j trip. It Ib his intention to keep the
island about six weeks hence. j personal  equation  out of lt as much
In making this cross-Canada trip, I as possible, and for this reason he
Mr. Wilby alms to demonstrate the I does not wish to be feted in the dif
feasibility  of   a   Canadian   Highway. ! ferent    towns     through    which     he
Starting    From    Halifax   Thomas
Wilby   Will   Teat   Route of Canadian   Highway.
He is traveling under the auspices
of the Canadian Highway Association
and flying the pennant of that organization on his ���automobile. ThiB, and
tbe flag of the^ National Automobile
Club of Canada, are the only decorations which he sports.
Unlike many another transcontinental tourist, Mr. Wilby's attempt to
cress Canada ia not made in the interest/ of any autpmob.le firm, or
manufacturer of tires or other motor
supplies, neither ts it the alleged
outcome ot a fictitious freak wager,
lt ls purely and simply an attempt to
prove the practicability of the route
which has been tentatively marked
out as the Canadian Highway. Should
Mr. Wilby be successful ' In his attempt there will be no attempt to
change the proposed route, except
perhaps in a few localities where
changes are rendered advisable or
For several months past prepara
tlons have been going on for thir
first cross-Canada journey. Co-oper
atlng with the energetic path-finder
the officers of the Canadian Highway
Association have prepared maps
plans, charts, etc.. which will be Invaluable to Mr. Wilby. A chain of
pilots has also been provided across
the continent. Those In Eastern
Canada, as far as the Great Lakes,
have been selected by different auto- i
mobile clubs in these districts, while
west of this point the men have been
appointed by the Canadian Highwav
Association. In most of these cases
the pilot is a member, frequently an
officer ot the association, and It is
his intention to accompany Mr. Wilby for at least one hundred miles on
the journey, resigning his services as
guido whyn the district served by another officer Is reached. By this
means lt is expected Mr. Wilby will
save considerable time In his western journey and that he can complete his trip In six weeks.
Thore ave. of course, great dlfficul
passes, neither does he desire any
personal  recognition for his work.
That Mr. Wilby is not an amateur
ln his undertaking Of this kind if
proved by his remarkable achievement in 1911 When he covered what
Is now known as the Wilby Circular
Automobile Tour. Leaving New York
on Aug. 31, he traveled along the
northern states as far as San Fran-
cljco, then went south to San Diego
and back east to New York, his return Journey for hundreds of miles
being along what Is known as the
Old Trails Highway, this being the
route followed by the prairie schooners of the Argonauts and early settlers during the stirring days of '49.
In addition to being a motorist and
engineer of no mean abllltv, Mr. Wll-
bv has some claim to literary distinction, and It Is his Intention to
contribute a number of arctlles to
magazines and periodicals, the adventures and incidents on his journey
forming the theme. He has already*
contracted with one English magazine and a syndicate of English newspapers for stories to be supplied by
hlm, these covering a period of three
Humpback- Salmcn Jostle Each Other!
in Queen's Reach���Floods Des'.roy'
Vancouver, Aug. 20.���The prgfjpnt
season has been a remarkable one
for humpback salmon In Jervis Inlet, according to Captain Nye, or the j
government launch Kiora, who re-1
turned to the city yesterday from a
trip north. The headwaters of
Queen's Reach he -described as being
a black. Jostling mass of fish, ot,
thick are the salmon there. A band
of Indian fishermen pursued the
shoals up Queen's Reach, and with
purse seines gol a haul reputed to br
170,000 flsh, in a few hours. Al
though the haul was a great one, and
the boats were loaded down with the
flsh, Capt. Nye says that the water
afterwards seemed to be as thick with
the humpbacks aa before. There it
no cannery oh Queen's Reach so tht
fishermen had lo take their catch
Describing the rains of last week
as the heaviest tbat he had known in
Jervis Inlet district for the past 2'i
year.i, Capt. Nye said tbat uppei
Clowhan Lake raised its level 24
inches In as many hour3, between
last Thursday. and Friday evening
there being a large drainage from
the adjacent mountains, and only ;���
una 11 river as an outlet to Lower
Clowhan Lake. At Squawker River.
Queen's Reach, at the head of the in
let, the water rose so rapidly that it
carried away a new bridge that had
been completed this summer. The
bridge was not a government bridge
but had been built by some Japanese I
in the vicinity for tbeir own conveni
"We Furnish. Y.our <��ome Complete."
Provincial    Treasury   and   Municipal
Affaire Are New Portfolios���Rearrangement  in Cabinet.
Regina. Bank., Aug. 2').���Two additional members of the Saskatchewan
Oovernnient were sworn in yesterday,   brining   the  number of minis-
distribution     of
arc   now   disposed
of as   tal-
ties to be met with on the Journev. ',."";'' ," ,. ��� .,
For many weeks it seemed as if the \ ����� ta ��" S(cott Kovcrument uri to
trip would have to be abandoned as i ������ ,ri'e ,two m n s ers fe "?���)���
there aeemed no possibility of setting 2Sn*?��Sff��fe "V"istf,r of nn,"!<;\
beyond the Great l.��kea short of ship- ���' a"a rs/ an<1 Mo"' "^ Be"'
ping the car over the railroad or on I FhT "tU^ r'T "k, '"fT" '"
one of the boats plyinfi on the inland j ^'Tt ^ Cabfnf' fl PeF'
sea,   but a  few  dav- ago   Mr. Wilby I ��*"*d  of a  rearrangement   gfvln* a
was advised  that a party which had j ,..1.1.1.
been  sent out  to thoroughly   Invest!-|,    ' .       >-,,.-,
gate  conditions  in   that locality, had:'   .,"     %iiLiiL   ���    ,. ,,    .    . ..
reported that a ioute which appeareo |    "onM ���aJtp.LST' "Ies'(,en,..,or tho
to be passable had at length been dis-   co""U  andT���l    fnlS&SlSL^
Covered.    This I.  along the route   of   , "0n'  h ���      *      ',aUortlfi>-^neral
the    Grand   Trunk   Taclfic    Railroad HfcTW %S25^Ut*a*, ���* ��n
where the car will  travel ot. and off      "��n- ,'T.  &%&& minister of ran"
the   ������nf.nlahed   roadbed  to  the   Su- I"    �� *��* *taSS&SL.n      Lw,       ,
perior Junction.-and probably to the '    ' " ...^ U' ������thcrwell. minister of
Lake of the  Woods.    Permission has j   B' c      1    ,,   ,. .. .       ,  . ,
been e>en  by  Major Leonard, chair- j .J'���'*' '' McNab. minister of pub-
man  rf  the  trauscontinental road, to I  '   . ' ,       , ... ,
Mr. Wilby. to uae the rlgktotW ��t L P��ftJg��w*e:^Wt,ey'  mlnlster of
any Ume ho sees flt  .The balance ot i "ES&Sj*^
the  road is comparatively easy, that
provincial   trea-
is, compared with some of the other
portions cf Mr. .Wllby's Journey.
Before leaving Halifax for his western destination, Mr. Wilby Is to be
presented with a number of letters Jo
b"- delivered ��iu route, these being
greetings of the city of Hallfa? to
u-presentatlve men further west.
Valuable assistance ls being given
by Victor Parhfer, editor of the Modern Power Magazine of Winnipeg,
who has volunteered to pilot Mr. Wilby for 103 miles outside of Winnipeg.
Mayor Fleming, of Brandon,' has arranged for �� pilot trom his town for
a considerable distance westward,
where he will relinquish his task to
the Regina pilot. Members of the
Medicine Hat Automobile Club are
to take charge of Mr. Wilby In Alberta and convey him to tho British
Columbia boundary, where he wlll be
met by Mr. Guy Lowenberg, who will
have charge of him as far as Castle- .
gar, where Mr. John D. Anderaon.'another, vice-president, wlll undertake
to pilot the car aa far as Grand
Forks from which point Mr. Wilby
wll) have tbe assistance of Jeff
Davis.. \
At Princeton au experienced packet; wlll be waiting with horse3 whlc^
It la expected wlll be necessary In
crossing thfl two divides on this
chain of mountains. This part of the
trln. lt Is believed, will be the mos*
difficult of thn whole undertaking,
and, ln the opinion ot many men who
know th�� district, there Is absolutely
no hope that the car can over reach
thc summit, -much leas come across
the bogs and swamp land that are to
be found in the. flrst divide.
In the event of Mr. Wilby negotiating this obstacle, he will bn met a��
the town of Hope by the president of
the Canadian Highway Association.
W. J. Kerr, who wlll escort him to
Chilliwack and across the Fraser
Valley tq Weatminater and Vancouver, stopping at Westminster long
enough to entertain the path-finder
at a luncheon to be given In hla
From Vancouver to the western
coast of Vancouver Ialand no great
difficulty Is to be encountered, the
roads as far aa Sprout Lake being In
excellent condition. An attempt may
be made to reach the coast at Long
Beach, but It thla la not feasible, the
journey wlll come to an oflclal end at
Strathcona Park, the Immense government reserve that ls now being
transformed from a forest wilderness
Into a garden ot beauty under the
able direction of Mr. R. H. Thompson, formerly engineer of the Ctty of
Seattle, '
Much satisfaction ls felt by the officers of the' Canadian Highway  As-
Hon. George Bell
Thp  biirenn  r-f  public   health, now
upri"r th�� denartment  of floriculture. ,^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
will,  In  the  future,   be  administered   fishing the vessel had become lost in
hv  Hon, George Langley, In the  mu-1 the fog, and so the nets   and  other
William  Jolliffe   Gets Visitor's Aban
doned   Gear and Fish.
Victoria, Aug. 20.���lt was a ca3e ol
drop and run wilh an American fi3h
ing boat off the west coast of Van
couver Island a few days ago accord
ing to word which has just been re
ceived here. One of the fleet of
Yankee schooners operating
outside took a notion to see what thc
lish were running like inside th(
three-mile limit, as fishing wa3 very
poor on tin; hi^li seas. Despite the
vigilant putrcl being maintained the
schooner crept well Inside the line
and put or.t her dories.
The men manning tho dor>3 pro
Cceded to cast their nets and for z
time everything went along smooth
ly. Just as the nets were to be haul
ed In the lookout on the schooner
spied a wreath of smoke 0Y1 the hori
zon. A hurried call was sent out foi
the dories to leave their nets and rn
turn to the schooner. The master
of the vessel hoped that tliose on the
.!( lliffe might not have sighted him
and after the fishery protection ves
sel had passed by lie intended to return and gather in the catch. The
schconer made for the high seas at
once and fell in  with a bank  of fog
When those on the Jolliffe saw the
schooner with, her dories out she was
worked up tojher full speed limit and
rafildly bore��� down towards thf
schooner. When Bhe reached the
place  wero  the    schooner had   been
Is a Good Time to Buy that
INew "Range?'You HaVe
Planned For
** "'������.(
Our August Furniture Sale Prices Will Save You From
$5.00 to $10.00 on Each.     '
The   Famous  St. Claire   Malie-
ab'e..   It satisfies the most exacting.    Sizes  14,  16,   18  20.
$65.00 to $85.00.
Belleville Heaters are an Orna-
���ant amd a delight in any
Hwae.    Prices $10, $12.50, $15
Send Us Your Telephone and Mafl Orders
nleinal 'department
| fishing    gear   were   hauled   aboard.
Th e elevation    of Messrs, Tingley, There was a great deal of flab in the
nets and the men aboard the Jolliffe
had fresh halibut, cod and salmon
for a couple of days. Most of the
flsh were thrpwn overboard.
and Rell to ofTice will necessitate bv-
elections in Itedberry and Estevan.
Nomination day has been fired for
Sept 5, with polling on Sept. 12.
Tarqnii"'* p----- <*��i-�� Fishermen
Lost Monev Thla Year.
Tn-rnn', Amt. 20.���Uetumlng fishermen of the nurse se'ne fleet trn**i
,v,Is port nnd G'? Htrbor to the
'"rnlt ef Join fle* Fuca. nre unvote"
h"t enthualisHc over the result ef
.*.,. (-pqgau's verk. So ���"lccessfnl
���.-oi tiio anflson la��if veai- thit many
of the flshenmen_ whose work netted 1
'-1������� K��-j. ,"'"��8ted I" *"���**' flsHnu
��"ft, i"d their ciinSro'iyelv poor
luck this season bas hit sone of
them  hard.
^osos lflT"i Tr��i��iir�� Seeker May
fill   A^al" Todsv.
^}ar,**^pf*n. A"T. ?�����T'.e hirnneu-
���'ne Fe��ier miv r��'1 tod*v to brl'"r
har*\ hidden t'-r-iqure on Cores Island, b brew tlipt m"v stick havins;
been obtained. The Meaner has been
'1 the lower hirbnr for ten davs. but
her master. Captain Fred Hackett.
hai b��en urnble to hold- a orew,
Ss'lor nfter sailor 1��aB"b"en secured, but Immediately deserted. The
ii��t crew stole the yawl of the Hes-
ner and came ashore while Captain
Hackett was asleep. Tbe Hesner haa
���* lumber cargo for Antofagaata,
Vancouver Driver Escapes With Few
W-iil��et���Horses Knocked Down.
Vancouver. Aug.' 80.���An eaat-
bennd New Wcstmlmter tram -collided with a wagon belonging to the
Mainland Transfer Company at the
corn er of Hastlmra atreet end Colum
bia avenue at 8:45 o'clock this tnorn-
'-<:, damae nn the wagojv throwing
the team of horses attached to It and
hurling the driver to the pavement.
Thomas Murray, of 123 Keefer street,
was driving the wagon. He escarill
with a few bruises.
Ef art Woman
l U Infcroiled ud * bonin kaow
> about tb* woodvtal
Marvel ��w*"H *s*m
Mipvel Douche
It If h�� cannot inpply
th* MABVKL. accept no
other, bot aend stamp fbr
traud book-Mattd. It gtaa*     __
particular* and direction* tnvalnaM*
G*n*t��l Akuu to* a^*maB.
m*,        ���������.��*       ,'���
Re a part'^100 feet b/100 feet) of e
portion (six'acres more or leaa) ot tbe
fractional southwest quarter of Sec
tlon 29, Township 20 In the d'strlct.
Whereas proof of the loss of certlfl
cate of Title Number 15442A, Issued
in the name of John Barker, has beer,
filed in this office.
Title Number 1S442A, Issued In tht
name of John Barker, has been flled in
thla office.        ���    ���    I,
Notice is hereby given that I shall
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication here
of, in a dally newapaper published In
the City ot New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of tbe said certlflcate. unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. 8. KKITH,
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry Office, New Weatmlnster, B, C, Aug. IS, 1912.
They, Turn Un Again. <
The good Bank of Montreal bills
stolen from the New Westminister
branch c' the bank seem to be like
bad penn.es In one very gratifying
reaped.- -Toronto Mall and Empire.
Here's a Chance!
Wttji eveiy modern convenience,
aucb as cement basement and floor,
separate taflet and bath, flre place,
electric lights, etc., Situated near
Fifty, avenue and Sixth streets. The
most desirable aectton ot the .city.
Will be sold cheap ind 09 easy terms
as owner la luavlng the olty.
I Apply to OWNER 527 Sixth
street or Vhone L841.
The City Schools wil open again
on Monday, Aug. 26, at 9 a. m. All
old pupils will attend at the schools
at which they were last term and
will be transferred from there lf necessary.
All new pupils must present themselves at the Secretary's office on
Sixth street on the opening day for
medical examination and will proceed from there to the school in the
district to which they belong. The
school districts are as follows:
part of the city  situated   north  and
west of a line hinulng east from the!
city limits along   Fourth  avenue   tn'
Tenth street, thence north to Sti-Andrews   street,  east  to  Ninth   street,
north to Fifth avenue, east to Eighth
street and thence north to the   city
limits. 1
tbat part of the city situated north
and east of a line running west
along Fourth avenue to Fifth Btreet,
thence north to Fifth avnue., west to
Eighth street aud theuce north to the
ctty limits.
part of the city not included in the
above districts or In the Sapperton
and Queensborough districts.
��� These districts must be strictly adhered to in order to prevent any
overcrowding of any of the schools.
'Any. further Information can be * obtained at the secretary's office.
Secretary, Board of School Trustees.
New Westminster, B, C,
BOILERS  Riveted Steel F��ipe��
P. O. BOX 442
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked op with all kinds and grades of
���-A *p :ially large tfteek of I r ">s. Shingles and
N j. 2 ComT"oi Boerjg via Dimension.
Now ia the time to build for sak errant whileprices are low
Hassam Paving Co., of B. G, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compwed Concrete (patented)
With the 'Pafrmr ?��^>��* at Moody
Pick Torffv,
The f.a.Toe Tron��>e ot 'th'ot'c CvCl-
Ms stni'd nr��-��"^'nent In their Vt>��
*h- act h ta*tfnllV ct>��ti<��Yii��d end th*
IttAv nnd Kentlemnn artist* **p *^m
ert*b"nA,rnen* nf cra<��* and sV'll.'. Th*
nress throughout th* country hare
been unstinted <n prtfs* of *ta* ole��-*r-
ness and anility displayed' by this
quintet of performers.
Large Fropt Room in Hard-
.- >.- ,.���..'������"'��� a
man Block, 30x30 feet; is
well lighted.
Suitable for office, workroom
or living rooms. Available
August 1st
Westminster Daily News
/   V
**t      <..  ,,.���,,a*m*mmmma*n'������-���! -     ������-�����'���---'
'".��      i      'I IIWIIIK WfWl ferSi��V��*.
Published   every   morning   except
Snnday by The National Printing and
Publishing  Co.,  Ltd:, at tbeir office,
S3  McKenzie Street,  New  Westmln-
��� ��ter, B. C.
ROBERT H. BEST, Manager.
.Business Office  999
.Kditorlal. Office   991
By carrier $4 per year, $1 for three
months, or 40c per month.
By mall $3 per year, or 25c per
month. (-', : j  ,'
A week ago at Halifax the Duke of
���Connaught accompanied by" the Duchess and Pj-hmesr Patricia, dedicated
the meiJ#i2MiA*er which has been
greeted"ori"a~pr6montory overlooking
' the h'drbtii-'1 tliere. If Is the gift of Sir
Sandford Fleming, and commemorates the firaL.legislative assembly of
Nova Scotia, ,the,pioneer of the many
parllaments"nilw' domiciled in this
wide DomlHiow
From Halifax to Westminster is a
far cry: from-a memorial to respon
:sible government to an institution in
which the rising generation shall sh
at the feet ' of its teachers is an
equally far dry. Yet even as the twin
lines of steel join the former, so is
there a connection between the latter.
The school and its place in the
life of a people cannot be over-estimated. Iti? a trite saying that, the
boys of today are the men of tomorrow. Westminster has already given
to the service of the state men whose
narr.es will go down through all tim'
with the sltory o�� British Columbia
and it Is finite possible that amonp,
her preseijt youthful citizens ther.
may be some whose naine3 will b>
similarly;.linked with tbe steering o.
the provincial ship of state.
It is stated- that the Westminste;
school bca'rd ls anxious that the gov
ernoi-general should lay the found.i
tlon stone of the new high school o:
Tlpperary ��� park,' ar.d tbere ls llttl
doubt that II. R. H. will accede t
this  request.
The   Halifax   tower   ls   completed
and stands as a reminder of the pol
icy  of the   Imperial   government   ii
KrantltiK   ��� representative gove.rmaen'
to  tbe i'uVohU'h... Tbe high Bchool li
scarcity   begun,   yet  In the   time   tr
come It may, well be that the lessons
learned   within   its   class  room3 and
the  memory  of  the days spent there
shall  stand  as "to  reminder   to those
who shall go out ln the world to take
their part   manfully   In  the  efficient
tidmlnlstttifidii .of  that policy, which
in  the  words of  the   Duke  of  Connaught   "lias   always  stood for    justice and freedom to everyone."
German navy laws and shipbuilding
programs have also had very strong
Influence. The very language ot the
German organic naval law of 1900 ls
of threatening Import to Britain, and
the Reichstag debates on that measure and on the four subsequent Naval Acts have bristled with references
to Britain" as the country to be
matched. Still more outspoken of animosity to Britain has been tbe semiofficial press of Germany. All this
bas, of course, had Its effect to stir
the Britisn people to measures for
strengthening the navy. And the effect upon the Canadian people has
been Bimilar in kind a-i degree. It
was under the impulse of the German
menace that our Prime Minister went
to London with offers of Canada's
oAA in the task of maintaining supremacy on the sea. Thus the Con-
tinentalist policy at Washington and
the Big Navy policy at Berlin have
operated to bring Canada forward as
an agency in the unifying and
strengthening of the Emipre.��� Toronto Mail and Empire.
Preserving Peaches
at 90c per Crate
Advices from  thc peach growing    district    state  that owing  to
.heavy rains the bulk of the crop will not be ready for shipment for
ten days yet.    For tbe convenience of those who wish peaches now
we bave secured a few hundred choice crates at 90 cents per crate.
City���605 Columbia street. Sapperton���317 Columbia atreet.
West End���Corner Twelfth street and Sixth avenue.
Foreign nations    are   doing   their
part to make  the   British   Empire a
more perWcf'tenion, and to bring into
co-ordination ., the    mighty    energies
of its various countries.   The nations
of the  Empire1   itself should do  the
rest.    The reaction  upon the  British
Kmpire of United States continental
pollcy 'stod^'of.'German  naval policy
has hc?nit strongly unifying. The reciprocity campaign of last  year tested
���the bonds ol,Canada's attachment to
the  Empire ' and    found   them    not
wanting.  At .WS.s more than a teat.   It
was  a  /e-elu*telng    of the wires of
British connection.    It gave stimulus
to the sense cf.union and to the desire ror'closer union.   The great enthusiasm* -wltb .which  the  Canadian
people's decision on the 21st of September .was  reoelved in the Mother
Country,aJiowe(J, how warmly the sentiment' of the vote was  reciprocated
thefe.    Tlie United States politicians
��vp.re vary cognizant of the tendency
���nay,    certain    effect���their   policy
would have to    prevent the   further
knitting cf the Dritish Empire.   Very-
early in the course of his efforts to
..get the Reciprocity Bill tbrough Con-
jpvss, President Taft declared that lf
the  opportunity   then   presented   to
come to a trade agreement with Canada were not taken advantage  of it
would  never come  again.    The   process or forming    a   British  Imperial
band . c�� .. preference   encircling   the
globe  would  continue   if   the   Knox-
FleliJlffg jnact were not    established.
The  ��a��t,\W realized, would prevent
the formation of such a bund.    That
the reciprocity campaign had a very
-rousing effeJt upon the sentiment of
ttritlsh connection  in this country nc
���one wilt-deny, nor will anyone be inclined to deny that the Canadian peo-
ple'q decis'pB has   added   Immensely
ta\ the regajia! at the   British people
tot, Ulter-��$fonitry.      It has   therefore
wm"ked  powerfully as an Invigorator
���of  the    ties  that  bind the    Mother
Xknattry-rnA the   daughter  State together and to strengthen the sinews
of union throughout the Empire.     It
has raised Canada ln the  consideration   of foreign    countries, and   not
leant   in-   the    consideration   of  the
United  States  Itself.    Our   ministers
-are  treated in  London and In   Paris
-aa  the    representatives   of a   great
state, and what they propose In con-
Terences   with_ the    British   Government U.treate^df'as of importance to
the strength df the Empire and to the
peace ci the world.
For ...^bringing Canada's latent
-powei1 Into activity for the Integrating of the Empire and the strength-
jflrtttpMNii against hostile forces, tbe
There are few doctrines more open
lo attack than that implied in the
common notion, encouraged by some
newspapermen, that the daily newspaper is primarily not a business in
3titutlon, but. a sort of church, and
the editor a man with duties and responsibilities differing but little froir
those of a minister of the gospel.'
The prevalence of this belief is in |
dicated by a recently published edi i
torial in The Vancouver Sun, ir |
which exception is taken to the state
-rem, made ln an address on the mis
eon of the newspaper delivered ir
Nelson by W. C. Buchanan, raembei
of parliament, and editor, that news
papermen are in the business tc
make money. The Sun seems to be
under the impression that it has dis
posed cf this statement when it ha'
ieclared that "those who conduct tin
real business of journalism art
\mcng the least mercenary of mor
tills." For all that. vfe know a s!m'
':ar statement might be mad'3 witt
squal truth of booksellers, but h
vould remain no less Indlsputabb
.hat booksellers ar�� engaged in tha
business primarily' for the purpose o'
making money.
The    newspaper    exists,   like   tht
'xx-kstcre or, for tiiat mat:er, like thf
-orner grocery, rrimarfly fcr the pur
inge  rf makiri?  profit   by supplying
he   pubiic   with    wl.at    the    public
rants,    Like any ether business con
:ern it e:.i3ts only so long as it sup
lies the need cf the publ c; lt lives
ir d:es by the operation cf the law.
;Gvernlng thc relation cf supply  anc
lemand.   The c^si of Its "rodrct'o'
'3 paid, not by the mar who pays r
lickel  for a copy  on the street, bu!
jy the advertiser, who comprise the
ircprietor of the   department   store.
he grocery store, the hardware store
he  real  estate   busirei3, the travel
ing circus and even the patent med>
line.    They   will   pay  fcr its produc
lion by their advertise.mcn'3 only s
'ong  a3   it   is   read   by   the   people
iibotfl they desire to reash.   Th3 peo
lc   vV.cn   they   des're to j-each   cn
ct merely the refined and culture!3.
jeople who are interested only in re*
.igion, art, literature and thc higher
iclitics and abhor reports of murders
.nd prize fights, but also the great
r.ass of the people, who are more interested in the details of the world's
ihampionship prize fight than ln the
irogress of negotiations for an arbi-
ration treaty between two great na-
We refuse to believe that the  edi-
cr of The Sun gives prominence in
ts news columns to a big prize fight
because he personally believes it to
be the most Important Item of news
���hat has come over the wires, or that
ae prints a pulpit utterance on the
nobble skirt or the smoking habit be-
:ause he believes it to be more elevating than the good sermon for
vhich he could flnd no space. He
does these thing.* from precisely the
same motives that govern the cultured bookseller who displays ln his
window the rubbish written by the
latest writer of popular ephemeral
novels, namely, because he ls In business . and must supply' his customers,
not with what he likes'but with what
they want. '"' ���'
The newspaper ia not so much  an
ndex to the minds of the makers of
ewspanera as a mirror which reflects the tastes and opinions of the
nan on the Btreet.
With fhese facta made clear as il-
'ustrating the fundamental laws that
;overn the existence of the newspaper. It may be admitted that there remains a certain limited sphere within
.vhich the newspaperman may become active ln moulding and elevating public opinion. As the bookseller
may place a folder advertising clas
jic works between the leaves of a
tovel by Marie Corelll, so even in
he news columns of a daily papei
in effort may be made lo elevate the
aste of the public. While, however.
'f* public is good-natured lt Is also
-bslinate, and he who would lead 1"
uust be content to travel but a short
iistance ahead and go slowly, lest he
Ind himself traveling alone. Finallv
t must' be admitted that the newspa-
ierman who would teach has some
-.cope for his activities in the editor-
���il page���which will not be read by
he great majority of those who buy
���he newspaper. While there he may
>e said, in a annse, to occupy a pul-
.it, it Is not one ln which he enjoys
he security of the man who occupies
he church pulpit. It might be bet-
or likened to a street cortier ros-
'rum, where people can more readily
ollow their inclination to listen,
'eckle, throw over-iipe eggs at the
ipeaker, or leave him without ar
.udleacc.���Cnlgary  Albertan.
Commercial Departments
Columbia College
Will   Reopen for Fall Term September 3rd, 1912
All  important courses in Bcok-keeping    and    Stenography    carefully and systematically taught
A.  E.  HETHERINGTON,  Principal.
PHONE 160.
\uto   Smash   Narrowlv   Averted   by
Ditching   Car.
Loudon, Aug. 20.��� King George had
narrow escape from a serious acci-
l.ert   while   motoring   In    Lancashire
oday.    At a  sharp turn In the road,
he royal car came directly upon an-
'Iur  and   a  snuiBh   enemed   certain,!
' on    the driver    of tho other   car-,
urned   sharply   into   a  ditch.      For ,
M"' !y  iLi  cccjrants   were not In-1
lured. ,   ���
M.thod   by   Which   They   Are   Transmitted Through the Air.
Tbe means by wbicb wireless messages are transmitted are not generally understood, lt Is Impossible to go
Into details, but a few suggestions are
>ffered whicb mny satisfy tbose not In-
-���lined to deeper study.
As is known, light and beat move In
waves wbose lengtbs can be measured.
J'bus the sun gives out In every dlrec.
Jou light ln a series of undulating
wares, wbleh may not onl.v be measured, but deflected, polarized and soon.
Some idea of this may tie gained from
tbe well known fact that when n stone
'.* thrown Into u smooth pool of water
a serle* of elrculur wn ves'extends In
nil direction*. If uny fluatiim objects
come within these waves tbey ure os-
It was the lamented Professor tlerts
who discovered that elect richly. Ilk*
light und heat, ulso moves in waves
which may be measured, .lust precise
ly bow these waves puss through the
atmosphere Is not wholly understood,
bui it ls believed thut they bave some
relation to the ether of space, which ;.���.
omnipresent und which Is believed to
constitute all mutter under different
Negative electrical conditions. In wireless telegraphy a series of Hertzian'
waves ls set up by powerful electrical
dynamos or batteries, und these are
discharged from tbe top of a high mast
or pole. These waves extend In sli
directions, and-uuless tbeir force is
expended by distance-excite certain
effects in the receivers of wireless telegraphy Instruments within tbe Ame,
Just aa the waves disturb chips on a
pond. Messages are sent and received
somewhat on tbe plan of tbe ordinary
Morse code by wires, la that electrical
Impulses are regulated so aa te spell
words according to a code.
In recent years many kinds of rerelv.
en have been used, and the process
Is now simpler than formerly, but any
successful transmission of waves depends a good deal on the atate of the
atmosphere, electrical storms being
disadvantageous. Alao . when many
wireless outfits are working In the
same cone much confusion results and
often messages are transmitted with
great difficulty and aometimea not at
To Marconi belongs the credit of
making a practical success of the discoveries of others, bnt to Hertz belongs
tbe credit of making the system possible.���Philadelphia  Inquirer.
Sickener! of ths Scalpel.
An extraordinary event led Lassone,
physician to Louis XVI. ot France, to
abandon his anatomical studies. While
selecting from among some dead bodies a suitable subject for dissection
he imagined that one of them showed
doubtful signs of death and sought to
revive a life which was perhaps not
extinguished. His efforts were crowned with success. He cured the man
and as he was poor nourished and
supported him, but the idea of having
been on the point of committing a
crime so affected Lassone that he fe't
himself unable to pursue his accustomed labors, and from that time forward he studied natural history and
chemistry in place of anatomy.
Ths Storthing.
Norway's legislative body is known
as the storthing, which .means the
"great court" and should bs pro-
n^bneed to rima with "courting." The
second part of the word is identical
with the English word "thing." as
the Scandinavian languages, ir. common with Anglo-Saxon, have the same
word for "thing" and "council." In
modern English a trace of the second
sense survives in the word "Hustings," which came to mean the public
platform upon whicli a candidate ap-
jeared at election time, though originally the "busting" was the council
at whicli the candidate was elected,
tlie "house thing" or house Council.
San   Francisco's   PanAna-Pacific   Fair
Will Last Nearly a Year.
San Francisco's I'uminiu Pacific ex
position is to tn- the longest iu point of
duration us well un in stretch of terri
tory that the world hus yet known
Tbe opening und closing dales for the
1915 world's fair, as announced by the
board of directors will be Saturday,
Feb. 20, nnd Saturday. Dec. 4. providing a season of forty-one weeks.
President Charles O. Moore contend
ed for a season of twelve months,
wbich would bave marked tbe Puna
rna-Pncitic fair as the first to run a full
yesr, but It was finally decided that to
add nearly three months to the longest
previous duration of an exposition was
an advance enough at tbls time. There
are few places In tbe world where an
all year round exposition would be
possible, so San Frnuelsco seems likely
to hold tbe record for a long time.
The S*t. Louis exposition bas up to
date been tbe record bolder. Tbe monster sbow of 1904 opened April 30.
more tban two months inter than the
date set for the beginning of tbe San
Francisco display, and closed Dec. 4.
Tbe Paris exposition in 1000 began
Aprll 15 and closed Nov. 11. Tbe Pan
American fair at Buffalo in 1901 was
from May 1 to Nov. 2. and the World's
Columbian exposition at Chicago was
open May 1 to Oct. 30.��� Tacoma Led
One acre with seven roomed house
East Burnaby
Six lots on  Twelfth avenue,  near
Sixth street, $5400.
Room 6, Trapp Block Phone 702
Two Bargains
66 foot lot, cleared, on Kemp street
near corner of Mary avenue.
50 foot lot on Fifteenth avenue ad
joining car line.
PHONE 1024.
Coldxott Ek.   East Burnaby
Two full sized lots Just off ths 12th Street carline fronting on two
Streets. Orand view. Price $4,200���$1,000 cash, balance 6, 12
and 18 months.
Full sized lot between 14th and 16th Streets, easily cleared. Price
$1,575, 1-3 cash and the balance in 6 and 12 months.
Fine largo lot, all cleared, Just off the Sixth Street carline. 3-
room bouse that rents for $10.00 per monh. Price $1,500���One-
third cash, and the balanco in 6, 12 and 18 months.
Wm. McAdam
P. O. Box 874.   Phone 498. Room 1 Westminster Trust Block.
Let us flgure with you on
your lumber requirements. We
carry a complete stock of lumber, and lumber products at our
Sapperton yard.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster and  Crescent Valley,  B. C.
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters of credit
sold payable In all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches.
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
Four Days A--^.   J4
Coimuncin;) Wednesday fflHf 0 (J |
Die Parker Show
6-Sensational Free Acts-6*
4-Bands of Music-4
16-High Class Shows-16
Moody Park-New Westminster
No.   10���Two large lota on Hamilton Street,  close to Sixth Street
carline,  all cleared.    Price $1,150 each, terms arranged.
No. S24���Two largo lots on 5th Street,  close  to  7th Avenue, 104.6jc
148,  all  cleared.    Price $1,550 each.   One-third 6, 12 and LS months.
��� i
No.  239���Burnaby east, on 6th Avenue, one large lot cleared and in
small fruit.    $775, 1-4 cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 240���Two lots on 4th Avenue,  between  First and   2nd   street.
Price $650, 1-4 caah, 6, 12 and 13  months.
No.   242���Two lots on  Morrison Read, close to Douglas Road, Price
$575 each.    1-4 cash, 6, 12 and 18 months.
451 Columbia Street I
Fifteen     Championship     Event.     In
Fourth   Annual Track meet Dur-
lng Provincial Exhibition.
Entry blanks will be out in a few
days for the Fourth Annual Championship Track Meet to be held under the auspices of the Lord of the
Isles Camp, No. 191, Sons of Scotland, during the Provincial Exhibition in this city. Athletes from all
parts of the province are expected
tu compete for the medals hung up
by the British Columbia Amateur
Athletic Union, and some excellent
i.niitepts are expected. The meet ls
open only to registered amateur athletes of B. C, and the rules of the B.
('. A. A. U. wlll govern.
Fifteen championship events will
be run off, commencing at 1:30 on
Wednesday, Oct 2. There will alao
be fotir junior events, open to any
boy under 18 years old. These should
also bring out some promising contests. Gold medals will be given for
firsts and seconds in the championship events, and gold medals for
first and silver medals for "seconds
In the junior events. Entry blanks
can be secured from A. E. Vert, 123
Agnes street, New Westminster. All
entries must be in his hands by Sept.
The following are the events which
will be held: 100-yard dash; 220-yard
<!:ish; 440 -yard dash; 880-yard run;
cue mile run; 120- yard hurdles; 5-
mile run; throwing dlsous; running
hish jump; pole vault; putting 16-lb
she.t: 56-lb weight; running broad
Jump; throwing 16-lb hammer; one
mile rtlay race, junior events: 100-
yard run; 220-yard run; running
li:< ad jump, runnng high jump.
Letter Carriers Dismiss Money Order
Eleven Without Single Run.
'.'al.uary. Aug. 20.���111 a friendly
cricket match played last night be-
t ��� < n the Letter Carriers and Money
Order Men of the postoffice, a remarkable record was made when the
hitter iiide was retired without a sin-
pie run being scored. Neal and Cart-
wright of the Letter Carriers' team
were responsible for the feat, their
bowling* being superb, and practically
ev'-ry man on the Money Order side
was bowled out. The only scores
made by the losers were two leg
byes. The Letter Carriers batted first
and  hicured  45  runs.
Tnrcnto, Aug. 20.���The lacrosse
war is over. The hatchet Is to be
buried and the N. L. U. and the Bi;
Four are to become lrV��> br��th��-<
The latest ts that Torontos are to go
to Ottawa ai.d play the Capitals an
exh b;tlon game.
The Ottawa officers are elated over
tlie lacrosse revival In the capital and
are dickering with the Torontos t<
rull off the exhibition aiT-ay. It looks
like a sure thing, and Torontos art
due to journey to Ottawa and plaj
there on Wednesday, Aug. 21.
Capitals think they are Just about
the greatest lacrosse team In the
business right now, an'd their spur'
in the N. L. IJ. race has done won
deri for the national icatne in Uk
tvpboid city. Caps want a chance at
the Big Four leaders and think they
<**n down tbem on Lansdowne Park
If the games goes through It will
dn a lot to put down the bad feeling
between the two organizations, and
will  belp lacros���� '���"���talderably.
Ottawa *ia*ui.imi   S.eaka.
It transpires that ahould the Torontos-and tbe Capitals play an erhib
Ition game the Torontoa would have
to pay the O. I* U. $1000 as a fine
And, of course, tha Toronto press
deny that there Is any such Intent'or
on the part of the Torontos. How
ever, if R. J. Fleming dee'des that ht
will give h's consent to the Blue
Shirts the D. L. U. will soon call of
that $1000 fine talk, for R. J.'s word
Is just about law, and there ls nc
reason why be shouldn't have the sa\
for be practically made the Big Four
and he Is helping cons'derably with
the financing of it. which Is aome
considerably undertaking we may
point out.
Then again, the Torontos have a
big salary list, probably tbe biggest
ever seen in Increase circles, and If
they can see their Way clear to pick
upa few extra dollars tbey are gClng
tn take lt. The player* wouldn't get
anything extra for tbe game; they
are paid by the week and the traveling expenses are not very Heavy.
This "war to the knife" talk may be
all right, but the jingling coins nave
a louder voice to the Big Four magnates.
At Cincinnati   (first game)  RHE
Boston    0   6   1
Cincinnati       *   g   0
Batteries: Dickson and Kling;
Suggs,  Clark and  McLean.
At..Chicago  (first game)      RHE
��� 'hiladelpbla       1   7   2
Chicago       6   8   0
Batteries: Alexander and KUlifer;
Lavender and Archer.
At   Pittsburg   (first game)   RHE
Brooklyn       2    8    0
Pittsburg    3   9   (
Batteries: Stack, Hendrlx ami
Miller;  Robinson and Ci,bson. .      I
Second  game��� R H B
Brooklyn       9 13   0
Pittsburg    1   6   0
Batteries: Kagon and Erwln;
O'Toole, Miller, Ferry and Simon,
At  St.  Louis RHE
New  York      6 10   0
St. Louis   1 10   3
Batteries: Wllse, Wilson and Meyers; Harmon, Fromme, Burke and
At Boston��� RHE
Detroit       2   7   2
Hoston        6    8    4
Batteries: Dubuc and Stanage;
Wood and Cady.
At  New  York  (first game) RHE
St.  Louis      4 10    1
New   York       3    8    1
naileries: Allison and Alexander,
Ford  and  Sweeney.
Second game��� RHE
St.   Louis       1    4   1
New   York       2   8   2
Batteries: Mitchell and Alexander;
McConnell  and  Sweeney.
At  Philadelphia��� It II E
Chicago        6    6    0
Philadelphia       1    6   8
Batteries: Cicotte and Schalk
Easterly; Coombs and Lapp.
Second game ��� R 11 I
Chicago       ?>   9   I
Philadelphia      2   7   1
Batteries: White and Kuhn; Bei.
der  Houck ami  Lapp, Egan.
At   Washington��� it ll l
CFleveland       2 10   '.
[���'Washington       4   7   1
Batteries: White, Steen. Mitche!'
and O'Neill; Ca risch, Schogs. John
son   end   AInsmith.
Second  game - RHE
Cleveland      2 10   0
^Washington      2   3   !
BatterieB: Gregg and O'Neill'
Cashion and Henry. Called end of
sixth Inning to 'allow Cleveland ti
catch a train.
President Litchtenheim is out wltl
the announcement that the famou
Wandsrer hockey team will again tr
intact this coming winter. The spor
magnate comments favorably on tin
art'flclal ilee scheme, saying tha
some system must be conceiyet
thereby there shall be longer inter
vals between the season's matches
H Is too trying on the players to par
Ucipate  in two games a week.
Querrie's Little Came.
Charlie Querrie has the cheapes
'earn in the league JJlla seas6n, and I
thero are any deficits, Querrie's wil
not be such as to break the Toront
^erry Companv. 'Tis .,a'd that thi
wily chief of the Tecumseh band hae
a suspicion that the "Big Pot'
conlA not be a financial success the
first year, and deemed It best not tc
burden himself with fifteen or sixteen high-priced stars. That may ex
plain the presence of McGregor and
McDougall at thfe Coast and Morton*"
ttllure to don a red and white Jersey
this summer.
H'�� Greatest Triumph.
���St***** seven years abstinence fron
the flowing bowl, John L. Silliva:
announces that he has achieved one
of- the greatest conquests of bis lite
thst of conquering the drink demon
Sullivan's idle boast that he could
"drink any man under the table"
nroved hia undoing in the. ring, -but
the heavyweight pugilist discovered
his mistake in time. An admiring
world now speaks ln unison���"More
power W your felbow. John."
The Reason Wi��.
There will be no diff'cnltv fm- Jac-
Tohnaon to "come back" for his retirement lasted but a few At*-*. It is
evident thai Jack's 'v.f... needed s
���ie"- bat and Jack must go forth aud
battle tor the shekels to provide the
millinery. At any rate, the <-.'>sni
pion blaffcea hiB wife for his ta'lure
to stay retired. One thing appears a
certainty. If Johnson defeats Jeanette he will have to retire for there
will be no one left to give htm a respectable battle.
Hockey Draws Near. BL
Montreal, Ang. 20.���The Wanderer
Hockey Club will put on the Ice this
year, more of laat year's players,
t****n Kpv 0tMr club fa Oie league,
will be able to assemble. Is tbe pro-
1-if.e of 8. H. LichtenbQln. J"JPJ��e
Wanderers will be Intact thla year."
1�� a firmed. ��� ..'"ThSre'L ���*��** player
that Patrick may get to go west, bat
that ^ all. If yon have money you
enn buy sugar and my money la as
pood in that respect .aa anybody
'���yi.*i*r loigue hockey sron't eon-
t nue here long on natural ice. Thia
r ���**���'.oft winter will see-Ule end of It.
(*.*������-*��� r'tlf* In the league are getting
n'fic'al nlants and unless Montreal
falls In line, the Montreal teams are
goirr to be under a handicap. The
f<���������'.������*;in on natural Ice ia too short.
Two irntr.es a week ere too much, the
T" kills the players. A reabiatment
is bound to come very soon."
Aeroplane Wings.
It la difficult to determine the eaurn
of most aeroplane nccident*. but dur
taS the Investigation  wbleh followed
tbe fatal  accldeut to  Llenteiimit  ****
Telle recently In France an Imports nt
discovery Is aald to bave lyen mnde
by eyewitnesses.   Thla was that the
wing of hia Bleriot broke downward
Inatead   of   upward.   Indicating   that
there   was   an   extreme   downward
pressure aa the operator started to vol
plane.    Experiments  lately   made  in
France are said to have ennllrmed this,
.and It la now believed tn Ite neceesary
tofity th* wings as aabittantially attove
ajMbrtow.  , ���
Tbe Dwindling Dater.
flturixtles leathered from all the world
point  with more or ******* i-entnlnt? to
In* coneiuxlon ihnt aithoimh In the
nasi fifteen year* in* rlne In tha cost of
living abroad ban been shout   IS per
eeni  of a  little more,  tbe  rise In  the
Cnlted Wales hnx, aeen about 40 per
eeitt.   Reduced   in plain  tlirure*.  ibis
! means Ihat. while t|ie Kuropean citl
jam* dollar lui�� shrunk In Minim h��
cents, the Ainerli-iin dollar, measured
by  purehasliiK  power of  necessities,
has dwindled 10 nlmht 71 eent* during
(bit period.- World * Work.
Show Your Colors
\vestminster Pennants, splendidly made, 50c, 75c and $1.00 each.
"Absorbo" Dust Cloths
15c and 25c eacb.
**Absorbo" Dust Mops
50c, 75c and $1.00 eacb.
M. J. KNIGHT & CO- Ltd.
PHONE 237.
Canada Herself It Is Blimn For H��r
Peer Shewing.
Cin-Tinn* in eeneral hsve - tishji
rf looking trpon Ihe.peme of coll ���� ��
p!pi��ant. (rentie im-time far elderly
reruns with an iiiheren', di'like f'��r
Hie more plrenumis form* (.( pport.
'I'-fr are many youn*>r eii1liu��isjt.'
who lollow the game perfunctorily st
various club* in the Doniininn. but
Hie erent majority consist-" of mid'lle-
��c<v| men. says the Montreal Stand-
Canada takes considerable pride in
Ihi fact thnt pile lia�� turned 1 ut t ne
international champion, in tli? person
of Miss Dorothy Camnhell, Imt Mis'
fnmnboll i��> net a Cstisdfsn seller.
She eame to thi* country lrom Beet-
laml already the possessor 11 msny
fftijftns laurels and women'* chain-
oion-liipa. lint fhe joine<l the, Hamilton (lolf Club wa. a matter ( f luck
fir Canadn. 'j hen tliere is (ienrae if.
Lyon, who almo.-t won the amsteur
national chainpion.-hip ef the UtiiteJ
State? some years ak'o. nnd wilh thit
the roll of honor fur Canada clo:es
Tlitre i* an exce'ient reason for Hie
noor shewing made liv Canaln in international ..'f.lf, ar<) that, is the cr fit-
nnn assumption lliat aolf is "an '.lil
man's t,'me." It becomes ever m^ ���
uopular in Kiyin'l with Hie vonnger
ifeneriHiniis, ! nt i-i this nountry lie
vouiiL-sters are tverab-orlied iu tennis, Iki-cliall or laeros'e. Golf is considered an exwlle:it way ti spend ho
idle alternnon, 1111 further than tha'
is  left  to the elders.
Canada has j"?i<luCQd champions in
nearly    every    l( nu    (f    siiort.    I, ri
Sch"les   proved    himsell   I 1   he   the
world's hest carstimii when he tro'M Hie
Diannnd   Sculls   at   Henley,     lluller,
of   the   Toronto   Aruotimits.   was   an
easy winner of his event iu last, year''
international rowll 1 rare in the Unit
ed   States,   and   even   to   pr .lessi, ral
iioxinc there has linen one ��� n world's
chatiipioti   horn   111   latirdi.   J'l.uimv
Hums, hv  name.   In iacr sse (aoa la
is '.'iven tlie palm, f in ll' ekey,; ).iil ,
w^ieit- it comes to Kotf Canad-'  l4  r.-��!
warded  much in the liuht ol 11 ur .<***< *
ing   elti'.<|   hy   other   com tries   ot   tin-
Kveil Australia, ft' tar-off ertlonv,
has produced golfer-, v.li 1 could r tn;>
. ff with the ('anal> in rhantnl1 n��liip
in short order. \t the l'riii-li aum
leur ehampionship tournament .as'
\var an eighteen year-old lell-han le '
golfer went lo Kng.end from Australia
and was responsible b��r tie easy de
leat i'f Charles Kvaiir. Jr., a fomiet
United States chaiimion. and pflirld
ered firia of the -tr';i.gest golfers i-
the republic.
(loll   is   mwt   .Icridedly . a   youni-
man's  game,   if  the  yonns  inan   i*\
i)uei��tior tnke*".*���> .i-lc'**t in it.    H��.
learn* many thing* not tauttht hy 'inv
.ther   spsirt.    Steady   nerves   are   e-
-entisl.   so   too   is   self-contr'J.     H-
must learn tn oe 1 eaten with a smilr.
and win with a, wrd of appreciatioi
for hi* opponent.   It i* a u*me which
keep*  every  muscle of  the  body  r
perfect control, and ready to resjxinit
to every intricicy of a game demand
ing perfect union letween mind ami ,|
muscle.   Above all. the game i* ��.Uan.
and  produces the  best sporUtrten  i-',
the  world. ^
In tlie preparatory school* t' K>e/
land, golf ha* liecbtiiv popular.   Ther'
are innumerable-public-omir*e* wW��t
Hie  least   wealthy   can   play  to  hi
heart's content a-, im expense itlier
than for club* . nd ball*.   Ut.til Can
ada  arrives at -hi* *tsge th-re  w.l .
never  be an  ���ntrrustional  ehampi. n
who can call Canada his  li iue.
being stamped ana wrapped, toe nan ia
ready for market
A ball weighs flve ounces and la nin*
Inches In circumference. In the course
ot manufacture It Is weighed add measured ttve times.���Harper'a Weekly.
And the Earliest Religious Services en
Manhattan Island.
Tbe flrst religious service on Manhattan Island was held tn lt��9i ThU
resulted in tbe organization of a
cbnn-b. tbe services of wbicb were
beld in tbe upper story of a mill wbicb
ground tbe grain of tbe colonists The
flrat minister wns Jonas Mlcbaellua
and tbe flrst elder Peter Mlnult, director general of New Netberland.
The flrst cburcb building on Manhattan Island was situated on Pearl street
between Whitehall and Broad streeta,
facing the East river. This structure
waa a poor, plain building of wood
and constructed In 1633 by tbe West
India company. Its congregation waa
presided over by Dominie Bognrdus,
tbe second clergyman ot New Amsterdam, and was regarded as a more tit-
tlog place than tbe loft of tbe mlli fol
public worship.
William Kletb. director general of ths
West India company, caused to be
erected u cburcb outside of tort Amsterdam, whicb contained three lung,
narrow windows on each side, btted
wltb small panes uf glass set In lend,
on whicb were burned tbe emits ot
anus of tbe chief parishioners. This
building wns erected In tbe inendow ot
Mrs. Dominie Dnslus and fronted ou *
lune. now railed Kxebunge place 10
those days, however. It was known 11*
"Warden alley." A large bowl ot wiiic
idlrer for bustlsmnl services wss made
by the silver workers In Holland in
the Pel fry was tbe bell wbleh nad
beeu removed from tbe old I'bun-b lc
(be fort. ��� Westchester County Jlaga-
An Ingenious Cab-Driver.
Mr. Bottomley. the retiring membei
!or South Hackney, England, has had
his full share of the limelight ot publicity, often, no doubt, to an extent
which caused him great personal inconvenience. He has been held le-
sponsible for many things to which
he was a total stranger. "It remained, however, with a cab driver to add
a weathercock to his steeple of supposed misdeeds. Three years ago the
cab driver came into collision with a
taxi-cab and was badly hurt. He
consulted solicitors on a question of
suing in the courts for damegs. Tbe
solicitors' agreed to take up his case.
It wis only a week or so uyo. however, that nts case was taken by another firm of solicitors before a King's
Bench judge. The question natural ly
arose as to why so long, a time had
elapsed and why the original solicitors had not pressed tH�� case forward.
Evidence tended to show that there
waa some little difficulty in obtaining
certain initial fees lrom the cabman;
but that worthy, pressed by the
judge, insisted that hia fiist advisers
refused the case became -th*y were
Very busy with Mr. Bottomley and
���Jttw Bull*"!
_^^^^^_^^^^^^���^^^ ��� ���        ,'<^kfl
Splendid  new bouse on Carnarvon near Sixth Street-   AB modern
convenience ���.(	
for good security, it will pay you to get our rates. f^BI
Reasonable Tern- s���No  Oelaya.
v 1   ....
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.       . j
Head Office: 28 Lome Street, New Weatminater.
Get our prices on wood: four foot slabs, dry or green; 16 Inch mill-
wood and dry planer ends.
Fraser Mills, B. C
Telephone 890
=   GO TO
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. a. E. QILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 18 and IB.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
(Via Central Park) at 5 and 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter
until 9 p.m., with balf hourly service
until 11 p.m., last car at 12 midnight
Sundays���a* 6, 7, 7:30. 8 and 8:30
am., regular aervlce thereafter.
(Via Burnaby) at 6:45. 6:45 and S
a.m.. with hourly aervlce until 10 p.m.
aad late car at 11:30 p.m. Sunday.���
Flrat car at 8 a.m.
(Via North Arm and Eburne) at ?
a.p��� with hourly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays���First car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
For Chilliwack aad way points at
8:30 am.. 1:20 and 6:10 p.m. For
Huntingdon aad way polnta 4: OS p.m.
Reduced rate, are offered
over the Fraser Valley line
for week end trip, covering
all point, oo the division.
Ticket, for tSPap apaelal excursion, are om aale Saturday and Sunday; good to iw-
-   od shorts')   -
turn on Monday* .;     .
i ';.-)&���, t fcil
.   .-       .   .������:���:������ 1   tq   ������:.*������-.
.":"���' ..fkifc ��hw
Th. Winding PraeMs Is Oatta In Smt*
In a Ln>m Room.
In tb. mil** ol thw atMiHlnnf naa***
null, an inwri liy ih�� pr<it��-���n>iiHi pmy
cr*. th��r* ts* a *tl��l*m ot i-oui|ir��-��� �����! ,**>r*
���iiVrtvd will! MMicf Tlii�� aiutw i*
sImmii an HM'b la dlmii'-iei mid .round
it Hiv wound a tew intern ot prnirw
iwon- It la th����n ���win tn ih�� wimlms
riMtiii. ��brt�� iMcHinew ��ivi wind ������.
thii-k four ply Mm yam. At tr��xiiM>nt
iiiivrvals llm ball to ��wMkrd In �� ca
mem Kointtoa and put snide tu dry.
Mirny AS1t*t**nt wots**** Sate to da
wltb ih* winding at tb* ball Ku>'k
workman tertu It for na* and wviniif
Dctor** be va****-* tt ahMN Thr ms-
I'hliim inKunr tight add even winding
and thi��r. ar* dlffereat auKHnnm tm
different .lar. ot yam. Th*** w.��-bim��
am o|N>rat��d In as*cr*rt la a *ock***tt rana
Whan ibb ball ban b**��i wound io in.
\*Sa\**t tOsa wttb bin* and whti* far*
aiid^a. h��*��i dlH��d In u��. ���miuttoo ��
I* a-dund dnWlly Wttb sinalM >.rii
I'bn. tb. flrm. mucb center *�� <*\**na*A
wltb Htm .mt Maer ninten.l until nt
wst It I. sNMnitb and |iertm-t. ivmI) fur
ibe covet
The nent leMxeblde ntN.lH.ble I* UneS
fw rover* Th*- ti!e--e�� arm cat tip band
nml d.w|ietied snd ��ire��cb*d The l*M
|k |iilt Into ������ihioi*. Slid lbe ������over xewed
���hi w|ib i-ntuui threud. whieh nan n
tir.-iiiiM m*'tK>niil ��ttvn��.tli lhan linen
���tt -ilk Km Ii nail Is sawed by baud
snd then i>ui Into a machine that Iron*
down ibv wunm. The (inllshlnK Is done
b) stilt auetber macblna. Tben, aftw
���;:.::.;   .���:
 . iL. t-a^ -
'.'tl't 1 -t i
[���'��� ~,';!n->;\   -,* ���   ,.-���::
~-:'.*bi-:j~': X
^ Bli'-ih" | ; -
I'll.ll  ���   I ��� ��� , ..   -
V1 :; in
��ff I    ,V    '
-������'.   ' ".' '���'-i'lf*:, ���   .- ;���.
fit MM ft
ol'- be*  ti,;
AH lUrnds Lead Tii ^ ^
ni-Q ti/pti&i
itsiiftii.i  lu   ���*���:���
'rllh      tal    ������������.'
������'-< .������ws.18 Jwjiffi
fij, bst^.r.1  *i*
i ,'i i" i-1 *****************a*******************ai* r  tkat etk.
WEONEt-wAY, AUS'JCT 81, 1812
'An I vai:
19:50���Vancouver via Q.
N. R.
ll:45���Burnaby Lake  and   Van-
couver via B.C. E. R... 7:45
16:45���Vancouver   via   G. N. B-
(dally except Sunday). 14:20
1:40���Vancouver via B. C. B. R-
(dally except Sunday). 11:it
il:00-Vancouver via B. C. B. R��
(dally except Sunday). 16:os
it:00��� VancCuvbt via B. C. E. R.
(dbily sxcept Sunday).2\j:Z*.
10.oo���Port Mann (daily except
Sunday) 9;45
10:80���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday. Wednesday
and  Friday   1*:��"
j: 40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).ll.lf
10:80���Victoria via O. N. R.   [
* (daily except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Tynehead  (Tueaday   and
Friday)       14:0(l
18:00���Edmonds and Central
Park (dally except Sun-
day)    16;00
11:16���Creacent, White Rotk and
Blaine i dally except
Sunday)  ��:��'
lg: 10���Ahbotsford. Uprer Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)   23:01.
18:16���Hall's Prairie, *ern "IA"*
and Hazlemere (daily
except Sunday)    9-46
16:16���United States via O. N. R.
idaily excem  Sunday)..16:0'
8:26���All points east and Europe  (daily)    7:4f
22:10���All points east and Europe (daily)   H:lf
9:2fi���Sarperton and Fraser
Mills dally except
Sunday)    ~'-*$
19:30���Sun erton and Fraser
Mills (dally except
Sunday)    14:tt
9:2G���Cof|iiit!am (dally except
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       U.U
I0:0o���Ladner. Port Oulchon,
Westham Ialand, Bun
Villa   14:80
IS 00���East Burnaby (daily except Sunday)   13:00
10:00���Tlmberland (Tueaday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(daily except Sunaay) .14:30
16:*6���Vancouver,   Piper's    Sld-
ln*     via     O.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:20��� Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  O.   N.   R.   (dally  except  Sunday) 14:00
7:30���United States via G. N. R.
(dally axcept Sunday) .. 9.46
11 i2b���Clayton   (Tuesday, Thursday,    Friday    and    Sat-
day        14:00
11 -.20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, * Idergrove, Ot
ter. Shortreed, Surrey
ley Pralrle. Murray vllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Bardie, Sperling Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-
ner, Bellerose, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
Sunday)   ............. 9!00
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except Sunday)   17:3'
20:40���Cloverdale   via    B.C.E.R.
idaily except Sunday) ,17:3C
2:00���Fiaser    Arm     and ���  Alta
Vista and Oakalla   23:00
U'20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
8. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday         9:00
29:40- -Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
tdaily except Sunday) .17:30
n-miTH -���
Fried Chicken.
iFTlod spring chicken is n fnrorlte
trent. Do not neglect the gravy, which
to ninny Is the best feature of ihe entire dish. To fry tbe chicken cut a
small chicken In four or fix pieces, dip
eacb piece hastily In cold water, then
sprinkle with snlt nud pepper aud roll
the pieces In plenty of flour. Hnve
some sweet lord henied very hot In a
frying pun and fry the chicken untll
each piece Is of a rich brown hue on
both aides. Take up, drain; well nnd
arrange the pieces on a warm platter,
setting the dish In a hot plate to keep
the meat from coollnn ftblle the gravy
Is being made. I'our out of the pun
all but n inliii'spooiifui of tbe fat aud
stir Into the pan une cupful of milk
When the liquid Is hot and well stirred
thicken to n rich cream with one ta-
bleKpootiful i>t Hour rubbed In wmootb
and one tablespoonful of butter. Boil
two or three minutes, stirring constantly. Season with salt aud pepper.
A little chopped parsley is often added
to lhe gravy. Butter If bere used In
place of lard Is dltlicuit to manage, aa
It burns mo easily.
Cheat* Patties.
Tbls makes a good luncheon dish
when ment Is not served. Cut out
some rounds of bread about two Inches
In thickness nnd witb a small cutter
take out the middle, making a little
tartlike case. Fry tn fat both tbe case
and the piece removed (which Is to
form the lldi until a golden brown
nnd drain on paper, or brush the cases
with melted butter and brown in tbe
oven. At servliiK time All tbe cases
wtth tbe following mixture: Boil half
a cupful of water and two teaspoon-
fuls of butter together nnd add to It
four ounces of crated cheese, and season wltb a pinch ot cnyenne pepper.
Stand the saucepan In boiling water
and stir In the beaten yolk of an egg
and half a cupful of fine brendcrurabs.
Keheut nnd till the bread cases and
serve not
Stewed Rhubarb With Lemon-.
Choose   tender   stalks   of    rhuharb.
trim and remove any tough portions or
skin.    iM*  not  scrape  away   the dell
cate red. ns It adds to the appearance
of the finished  dlsb.    Cut ttie stalks
Into nieces an  Inch  long, cover  with
water and  stew   until  tender   with  a
couple of slices of lemon.    Add snpir
to taste, heat to the bolllnc point and
chill   before serving.    Some  prefer  to
add   n   few   Heeded   rnlslns   with   (tie
slices ht lemon, nnd for those who HUe
tills fruit the combination can  lie rec
unintended.   Hhul.nrb ls really a spring
medicine and Is Invaluable nt this sen
sin of the year.
Ne  Need  to  Serve   It  Always   In  the
Same Old Way.
Tbere la a proper nud an improper
way to cook bacon.   One unfortunately
Bees too much ot  (he  latter.     Baked
on a rack or a broiler' It is considered
more wholesome than when It Is fri' *
tut much of the trouble  with   g^
bacon lies not In the fuct   <mi ��� ���
fried, but rather In the  ^ \\ ,s frlwlt
It la too often sent ,0 (it* table either I
balf cooked nnd  uoullhg ln grease or j
else lt ls dr.cd up and half burned
To Iry bucon lilenlly It should, after j
It lias been cut iuto thin slices, lie placed on Ice to become thoroughly chilled
The pan must be very hot. so that.the
bacon curls Into little rolls as soon as
the pan ls shaken. Fry It thoroughly,
but not long enough to harden It
Bacon baked ns follows Is free from
grease: Cut it Into thin slices aud
place tbem ou a rack sucb as Is used
for roasting meat or upon a gridiron
placed over a drlppltiK pun. Hav* ths
oven very hoi mid lei the slices re-
main In It until they ara crisp sud
The following Is a unhpie way of
brollinc bacon Cut It iuto thin silces
as usual. pbK-e cracked ice over ihem
and let them stand In this way until
tbey are chilled. After brotliug the
slices on one side place them again ou
the ice. In a moment or two put back
on the flre and oroll them on the other
side until done. The sudden change of
temperature is believed to improve
There are many nice wnys of serving
bacon as a break fust dish. Tomatoes
fried with bacon are a favorite dlsb In
mauy English households. Cut the
tomatoes in silces, season with salt
snd pepiier and, if preferred, dip in
effg aud breadcrumbs before frying.
Fried bacon with cream gruvy makes
a nice breakfast dish In spring witb
coru bread. After cooking tbe bucon
free It from superfluous grease. Add
a little flour and milk to the drippings
thnt remain, cook the sauce on top of
tbo stove and pour It over the bacon.
jhtful    Cestums    of
���rfhiia Laos Over  Black.
Specifications, agreements of sale,
deeds, business letters, etc; circular
work specialist. All work strlHly confidential. M. Broten, Room ��, Merchant Bank Bldg.    Phone 715.
Real ciuny Ince over black chiffon
makes au effective contrast with tbe
black chiffon bodice over white, nnd
lhe bait tones ilius produced ure not
too sharp for hariuouy.
Such a Ince and chiffon bodice accompanies the delightful coat and skirt
suit Illustrated oi black charmeuse.
Black satin unturned boots are the
natty footwear worn.
Puffed Panniera Like Window Shades.
Like the window shades seen in tne
fashionable   shops   on    Fifth   avenue.
New York, or the Kue de la I'alx, Far-
OWNER will consider
Highest Cash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions 89 and 90,  Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address:
Sole agent for
Hire's Root  Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
Telephone R til   Office:  Prlncsee 8
Transfer Co.
Office Phone  185.      Barn  Phone 137
Begbie Btreet.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of tbe city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Scalloped Parsnips.
Scrape four larjre parsnips and hhl1
unlit tender, then cut Into cubes; make
II sauce with a cup of milk, a level
iniilespiiynfui nt butter pud same ot
Hour: season to taste wftb Hour and
salt nnd (lash of cayenne or nutuicfj:
turn the parsnips Into the sauce, tlien
[Hit a layer Into a buttered linking:dish
on top of a layer of bread crumbs; add
a sprinkling uf minced onion and pars
ley, then more cri|'mbs.' parsnips, etc,
until the dlsb Is full, 'bavilig the top
covered with sauce aud buttered
crumbs: bake for half au bour uud
serve bot wltb boiled (lsh.
Dandelion Salad.
Rub a salad dowi with a ent piece
of garlic, then u leek cut into tnm
rings and seiiso'n wltb snlt, peppei ami
a dash ot mustard and mix wun a ta
Dlespoonful of vinegar. Next I>ikiiu
wltb olive oil. cut a bard conked egn
into rings and add to tbe (ircKKina
1'ut the dandelion leaves, prevloilslj
washed and' drained, with the above
and toss together with foils snd spoon
lt Is snld that no other salad Uas more
nicd.einai value than this. It is a Due
tonic fur the bluud in tue spring.
Asparagus Tipa Salad.
Twelve tender asparagus tips lean
ned may lie used", one hrm tiitllatu one
pimento, oue nead ot lettuce.
Tie a spa in 1:11s io bijiidies ol thn>t>
mil cook in boiling salted wutet hum
tendei. KcuioVe ttie string ami ur
range on crisp lettuce on indlvidua
plates (.'ut tlie tomato into torn img��
and slip a bundle ut tbe cooked a>pnni
gus through eiuli ring, place on lettuce
11 uii sprinkle bits ot tineiy ciioppcd pi
ineiiti) ovei ihe wboie. Serve witn
rieuch dressing.
line pint milk, large: two eggs   one
lip,fOl sugai. small: one leils|foulJJUi
'i.nlllil. oue llllll clipot bl'ltel, two
iMtnvspooutuiH cornstarch, nissoive iiim
cornstarch in a little ot ihe num: neat
lbe rest Ol tbe milk: when dolling add
the sugar, cornstarch and beaten eggs.
stirring briskly) add the butter, stn tin
dissolved,   Havor   and   spread   on   the
imes while bot. This can lie ilsed as ���!
riilddmg liy pouring over each piece u
<poou(UI ot tbe custard tbut is left
Glazed Sweat Potatoes.
Kuur sweet potatoes, one quart boll-
mt' water, one cupful sugar and ll naif
clipflll water ylii be needed for thin
recipe Wash the sweet potatoes anil
1110k ten minutes In bulling water,
drain, pare and cut In leupthwtse
<lloe�� Place in a buttered baking
dish, cover with sirup made by boiling
���uinnr and water together. Cover the
Udkluii dish and bake until lender.
Lighting the Summer Cottage.
In the hunter ut lighting it is only
the compnnilively rich country home
that Is equipped with electricity, and
so even the most civilized of inhabitants wlll fall back upon candles and
oil Inmps. One of the very good Idea*
of the yenr is a lamp, for either oil or
j electricity. In wicker to tnntcb the fur-
, nlture. and every size and shape may
! he found Any model, too. may be Imitated In the particular color-gray,
I green, hrown. blue or what uot���of
your reed chairs and tablen.
Then there Is a capital fad nt the
present moment for utilizing vases as
lamps Either a vase slmjied lamp
1 my lie bought, or a tine specimen of a
Chinese Jim inay be ordered transformed, or some vase ol wliich you are
I especially fond, but for which you have
ns particular use. may be given a new
lease of life liy Having B lump attach
ment adjusted tor a small amount.
The shade In this rase Is usually or
wicker or a light material, lined with
silk or cretonne to correspond wiih the
color scheme of tlie room. The lamps
are very odd and attractive and quite
novel. It Is the custom to have the
cretonne with which a room Is decorated made up Into lump and candle
shades fur the countrv home.
Simple Gown In One Piece Effect
Striped  lawn Is the material  used lu
tbis charmingly simple' summer uiurn
is. Is this mucn putted overskirt On a
short stout woman the effect wiuWd oy
uutoitiinaie. hut when tliere is height
'enough to give long lines the new. :!ru
pery Is rather smart. This truck ir
made ot green shot taffeta, with hlwclj
velvet trimming the bodice is oi
ehiintllly dra|ied over while cintTon.
Wind Shields For Candles.
Kor lighting country homes nie use
of candles Is becoming more and mora
popular, especially when the environ
ment is in Keeping and (plaint old um
bugHtiy is employed ws a luickgroiinu
Kill to use caudles with comfort the
glass wind guards are necessary: otherwise one ts constantly tormented ov
the fear uf their guiug out with the
lightest draft.
'l'he wind shields, which look like
very large inuip chimneys, stand over
tlie candle on the table or mantel uud
make It possible to use this picturesque means uf illumination without a
Bicker ut the light they give ihey
are lit least a foot and a n��if ui
height and are not to be confused with
the short chimney or globe which hts
011 to some candlesticks Just wherejtbe
cuddle joins the socket The giusa may
be either plain or etched.
To Speed the Parting Bride.
Those ��'ho still cling to th'e time,
honored custom of throwing rice afler
the bride may 'fancy the Idea of having
the rice provided.for them In tiny'Riper slippers Jpd passed on a surer
salver after tte bride has retired to
make ready for her wedding Journey.
Tbls is a new idea und quite novel nud
pretty. One that is still newer In to
have tb" florist provide n aupply ot
flower petnls to toss nfter tbe departing bride, and un Idea borrowed from
tbe Kngiish Is to cast after ber tiuy
silver patter norseshuea.
ng gown which Is trimmed with Irish
lice in long dues itodlce and skirt
ire Joined umi ihe dress is easy to slip
in nud ult
Spotted Muslin Popular.
There is a place in the summer toilet
rear after yenr for spotted muslin
Here we hiive a fabric (but tins never
���>een so great * favorite among women
that It became commonplace In thelt
iwtimntlon. Modest and demure it 1*
hut withai very charming
There are daintv white muslins with
nlored rosebuds nnd irreeti leaves strltl
:ered nvtfl the oirtace ami there are
ithers -poiteo with white ihat are
���iven colored isinlers in the delicate
��� iipimei similes that ure nihii.vn de
Ightfiil the pule blue, tbe clem pink,
,U�� aofl  mauve and areeu shades.
854���Meets In K. of P. Hall, Eighth
and Agnes streets, second und
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over Sinclair's Shoe
Store, Columbia stieet. Visiting P.
A. P.'s welcome, p. C. Cook, Dictator; J. J. Randolph, vice-Dictator; 11. L. Christie, Secretary.
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reaerve  7.200,000
The Bank haa over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacnic,
in Cuba throughout the Island;
also ln Porto Rico, Bahamaa,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Weatminater Branch,
Lawford  Richardson,  Mgr.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 17���
Th�� regular meeting of Amity lodge
No. 27,1. O. O. F., Is held every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock ln Odd Fel
Iowa hall, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth atreet. Visiting brethern
cordially Invited. C. B. Bryson, N.
0.; R. A. Merrlthew, V. G,; W. C.
Coatham, P.O., recording aecretary;
H. W. Sangster, financial aecretary.
at-Law, Solicitor, Etc. 652 Columbia
street, New Westminster. B.C. Telephone 1070. Cable address "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices,
Rooms 6 and 7 Ellis block.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKon/.ie atreeta, New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. box 112. Tele
phone 710.	
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbii
atreet.   Over C. P. II. Telegraph.
Barristers aud Solicitors. Rooms 7
and 8, Guichon block, New Westminster. George E. Martin, W, G.
McQuarrie and George L. Cassady.
ters and Solicitors, Westmlnstei
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable addresc
"WhlteBlde," Western Union. PO
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. H. L. Edmonds.
couatant. P. O. Hox 7S4. Phone L0S6.
Accountant. Tel. H 128. Room
Trupp block.
Bank of Montreal
CAPITAL   (Pald-Up)   ...$15,413,000.00
RESERVE   115,000,000.06
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anc In London, Eng-
���nad, I /aw York, Ch'cego and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking bualneas tranaaoted. Letters of Credit Iaaued, available wltb
orrespondenti In all parta of tke
Savlnga Bank Dapartment���Depoelta
eeelved In sums of fl and upward,
Uid Interest alio wei at 8 par cent per
innum  (preseit r*tt).
Total   Assets over  1186.000,000.00
Q. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
We have no hot air to peddle:
Just legitimate tailoring.
38 Begbie Street
minster Board of Trade meets lu tht
board room, City Hall, as follows
Third Friday of each month: (|tinr
terly meeting on the tldrd Friday o!
February. May, August and Novem
ber at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on
the third Friday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or ciuarterlv
meeting. S. Ii. Stuart Wade, secretary.
All  work  guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished iree.
H. GOSSE, Manager.
903  Dublin  Street. Phone 984.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangert
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
2^1  Sixth Avenue. Phone 5(7
Three through daily trains. Reduced
rates on round trip tickets to Eastern
points, on sale during July and August.   Good to return Oct. 31st.
D. McAulay
On sale every Fiiday, Saturday and.
, Sunday. Single fare for the round
1 trip.
Tel. 761.
Cor. 6th' and Columbia
P. G. GARDINER.        A. L.  MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
Phone  661. Box 772
New Westminster
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A.. Vancouver
. C. Coast Service
who do not receive The Newa before
8 a.m. Bhould
and make complaint. Only in thla wax
may an efficient delivery be maintained, a
Second Hand Store
Buy and aell new and   second   hand
gooda of all kinds.   Toola especially.
80 MclnacH Street. Plione lOOt
of Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street
Perfect fit und workmanship guaranteed. V
Leaves  Vancouver   for Victoria   10- '
a. m., 2 p. m. and 11:45.
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 10
a. m. antl 11 p. m
Leaves Vancouver for Nanaimo 10"
a. m. and 6:30 p. in.
Leaves Vancouver for Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. m.
Leaves   Vancouver   every Wednesday at 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leavea Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
- Leavea Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,.
Thursday and Saturday.
Agent, New Weatminater.
O. P. A.. Vancouver
Phone R672.
BIS Hamilton 8t
Chimney Sweeping.
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Ceaapooie, Septic Tanks, Etc.
ca?dws ��-d Signs
'PHONE 1123
BROWN Trapp Block "  -   " ������^W��*BS^BJBJBJBJ|
���I"!  I II  I I  ����� I  "I I I
A Broken Scent
:: And   Its   Concealed
1 | iim-H IMM M.ii.H..H-M-H-
"Now. Arthur," said MU�� Kuiellue
'(iruy to ber nephew, "It Is your turn
lo recite Home uU venture."
Arthur Clayton lifted a protesting
hiinil "Hut 1 entered Into youi atory
���of the crj'Htnl bull, Auul Km."
"That doedii't mutter. You must lmve
huil si,me ndveuture of your very own.
Whnt beeu me of you thut last dny lu
Cadiz V
"ll reiiily Isn't a atory-that Is. there
wns the beginning of oue, but I'm
afraid there won't be nny end io It."
"Let us Judge of that!" cried Mr*.
Hanford. "Now. .Mr. Clayton, yon cun
not escnpe tbla lime, Kiteb oue of m
has reluted a tale of adventure thnt
hus befallen us during thin Mediterranean tour on the Neptune, and It remains for you to tell the last story
while we nre homeward hound."
"Kire ahead. Cluytou," urged Alex
under Feiton.
"I'lense do," added I'elton's betrothed, lovely Madeline Tru.vle, who,
witb her father, I'rofessor Trayle, lie
longed to tbe little puny.
"1'erhiipn the story has something to
do with tbe little gluss stopper thut
(I.ingles from Clayton's watcb ehuln."
grinned Mr. Kenton.
There wns n general laugh at youug
Clayton's expense when he snntched
lustily at the telltale stopper and hid
It In hls palm. Then he suddenly ile-
tiK'hed it from the cbulu aud passed il
from hand to bund.
"Murder will out," be admitted eool
ly.    "Kililblt 1!"
It wus a very tiny bit of Bohemian
filnss. rlfh red ln eolor. perhaps Iht
size of n small, flattened pea. wltb a
small needle-like stopper ii limit a halt
inch long. ,
When It ciime hark to hi* own hand
he attached it to liis chain by a bit ol
o**P *��� r.. ins.
to mv amixkmkhi. anc rboak to la cob.
twisted gold wire and leaned look In
hls chair
"It I* the stopper to a scent bottle,
lie began, "aud I did Knd It on thm
Inst duy In Cadi*, the very day tbi
sieiunrr wiled, no I had no lime to fol
low up any clews If you reinemlier
-we **|inra'ted after Mncbeon, encb ot
4In taking a different route anil num
led ine along tbe Alameda awl then ii[
���on* of tboee pretty terraces, wbere tbe
balconies are overhung wltb flower*
*iud er-er"-
"And wbere romance fairly ahrlek*
���from every htsmlne draiied pillar and
.wee arbor." Interrupted hi* auut grim
ly. and Clayton Joined In the heart)
laugh that followed.
"It was mighty pretty. J'��*t the
same." be went on. "and I hml forgot
ten ;bnt my time wm limited and thii
the Neptune would anil at H oct.iek
that evening I was Just tbiuklns
thnt It would complete tbe charm, nl
the place If a fair seiiorltn xlMiili!
thrust n umntllln draped heart fnuu
some Imlcniiy and drop n n**>* H< ">��
imth wh.'ti nil of a sudden somcthlnu
-did rtn.p directly In front nf me, ami
shuttered   lo  lilt* on  tlle  stone   *lde
"I looked up quickly Just In tlnie t��
sei- the very fin* I had dreamed inwiil
leunlng from a ton hint*. I bad J''"1
time to imtv thnt *** wa�� a irlorlou*
dark eyed beauty wiyi th* coloring ����l
a Jink rose, when *b�� vanished.
"Then I looked down at the >ld��
wnlk and discovered tbe ob|ei-t Unit
hHd fallen at my feet. If had lieen a
scent liottl* of Hohemlan glas* ��t iona
nnd slender *ha|ie. but now If was
scattered Into fragment*. Thl* "top
lier wn* the only part unbroken.
i "I gathered up the piece* In my
��ii a nil kerchief and discovered lh*n�� to
I* rich wilh Ibe prertoil* tnutntm** �����
ittnr of rose* I thrust the imodker
chief In my pocket and walkiil on 1*
wa* not nnlll I rested the corner ot
nn Intersecting *treet flrtt It i*i-urr��il
t<> me (hut |��erhare�� th* ��*n��ii1* niltfltl
wish the fragment* of |h# ���<�������"�� !**'
tie I'osslhly It wan a memeulo of an
���When I retraced mv ��tef* ' fr'""1
te mv dWmnv that ����*** lim* '.'"���'la
,h I alike    thHt    I
itniiws   were  ���"   much'alike   tbat
���cnnlil not Ideiitlfv th* on* from which
the seiiorlta nail leaned for th* instant
nTier ilroppliig her scelif liottl*.
���m   m*t  I  venture to mounf th*
white   marble  steps Of  the  prettltwf   JSiuellue tirujr
one. only to be driven away as a suspicious character by a wrinkled old
iiialdservuut. 1 dareauy she tuok me
for a peddler or something of that
nort. for she was quite civil at (Imt.
tiltlKiugh she did uot seem to under
stand my attempts at Spanish. When
I displayed the handkerchief <onlulti
lug the broken hits of Uie scent bottle
she grew cpilte migry nud clo*ed tbe
door iu my face. I believe she thought
I wauled to sell thein lo (ier
"I tucked uway the piece*, resolving
Ihat till* incident must satisfy my desire for an adventure of some sort, romantic or otherwise. If yon please.
Aunt Kmellne! I waa making my way
buck along lhe Aiaceda ��.!;,��, ..-���>-
riage passed me driving rapidly toward
the city. 1 glanced curiously at It,
only to glimpse tbe beautiful face of
the girl wbo hail dropped tb* scent bottle.
"Of course 1 haunted the shops the
rest of tbe afternoon hoping for a
glimpse or tbe Juck rose beauty. My
patience wus rewarded at length, for
aa I lingered lu a silk shop the door
opened and In sbe came. She waa positively the most beautiful girl I ever
saw or that dark type."
A significant smile ran around the
friendly little group, but Clayton,
whose eyes were flxed ou lhe sunlit
water over the ship's rail, did oot sen
It It was several moments before he
resumed his narrative, sod then he
pulled himself together a* if witli
drawing hi* thoughts reluctantly from
some plcusuni recollection.
"I wns standing near tlie door when
the seiiontii entered tlie shop and
when she saw me I wns gratified tn
notice thut she recognised iue ui once.
She hesitated, smiled and then addressed me rather haltingly In her own
"My guide book Spanish vanished
from my mind as snow beiore the sou.
but I clung desperately to one phrase
tbat I wns positive meant 'I'erinll me
to apologize.' itnd t repeated It ns I
beld out the handkerchief full of broken glusa.
"To my amazement she liegnn to
laugh dellcloiisly and could Scarcely
articulate n few sentences tn reply, tit
course I could uot make heud or tun
of what she meant to suy, so I only
codded uud grinned and beld out tho
handkerchief while ebe continued to
"Do tell us whnt you were savins
all tbe time. Mr. Clayton." broke in
Mrs. Hanford ciirlonaly. "Hid you flmj
out whut the sentence renily meant?"
"Wby. yea." returned Arthur Clay.
ton. with risible chagrin mingled with
amusement at Ills own exjieuse; -|
looked it up arter 1 returned to tht
sblp. And what do you suppose I was
saying to her all the time?"
"We cunuot imagine."
" 'Bring roe a cup of coffee.' No
wonder she laughed. Am I held out
the broken scent bottle so |iersl��teiitiy
she brought forth her sliver meshed
purse uud o|��eiied It wide. Moved by
Impulse. I picked out the glass stoppci
and tucked It nwny In tny vest porkel
nud emptied the remainder uf the tiro
ken ulass Into her purse
"8he thanked me prettily In Spin
lsh thst I could understand, and as I
went out of the disir I heard her re
mark to the myxtlHtti shopkeeper in
perftH-t English:
"���Poor fellow. Be Is quite de
men ted '
������MortWed and quit* angry nt mv
own Idiocy lu not Inqulrlug whethei
the senorlta i-ouhl sjieuk Kngiish or
not I jMNtened back ���� the ship and
uonfed out my Spanish dlctlouurv omv
tu discover tbnt I had been pleading
with her to 'bring m* some coffee
"Weil, do go on with your atory, Ar
tlmr!" cried hls auut.
"That Is all. Aunt Kmellne. Ut
storv Is ended."
"It I* tisi tnme an rading. Perhaps
there may be a sequel." suggested Mr*
Rnnford. '
"I am afraid It must wait ��intH I r*
turn tottpaln." sighed Arthur Clayton
"But sh* certainly was tn* loveliest
girl I ev*r *aw "
"Where Is Madellner asked Pnite*
*or Trayle. i.siklng around for Ma
������She went below to apesk to Ml��*
Drake What a pity Ml** l"*k��* '��'*
been III ever *lne* w* *uH*d from ��;a
silt." remarked Mr* Han ford
���Kmlly DraVe* a i*��anty If yon
want to *ee one. Mr. Clayton. ��*lrt
Professor Trayle. wltb enthuslnsm
���pur* American and |ierfcctl> ���-
witching She* lieen ahr.mil tt*r **>*
eral month* and ran acn** Madeline
by the merest chance In Cadix fumade arrangement* to return with K*
on the Neptune, took leave ot ner
friends and came nlsmnl. onlv to suffer
from seasickness for n day or *o. N"������
she Is quite recovered, and I am nop
mg she wlll <-ome on deck with Mid*
line and make yotir acquaint ii Kee AH.
tliere Ihey i-onio now!"
.He arose and went to meet tils
daughter, who wu* aeeonummed ����v a
tall, graceful girl with an e*qul��lleiv
beautiful face, lighted by glorious tlar��
Arthur Clayton nr*red a startled *v-
���Inroiitloii nml sturabl*d to hi* f-et.
md ss his rye* m��t th""" ot Kmliv
Drake ihey exchanged glaw** *>' A*
Ighted wirprls*.
Kmllr Drake. Ill* Amwlcan gin. wss
���tone other l��"���� *U���� ��**utlf��il **����"�����
who had aitldentnlly drojied owr *.���*��!
��*>ttle'at his feet
When the ������ovait* was over nnd tho
ijjhrlst* csiight ihe flrst glimp** nt th*
���tatiie of I.HS'rtv in New \ork nav
\|r*. Ilnnhinl n.slrted her head toward
Bmilv Drake soil Arthur Clayton,
'funding together af the rail. ,
���Mr Clayton snld Ids story was fl����
-hed." she said.' wllb a smile, "but I
nu quite sure ther* will t*�� an Inter
>silnu sequel to that romance."
"And It.wns all brought about by a
broken   ������������ut   bottle,"  declared   Mlli
How Hsr Majesty 0��cim�� Known as
Many royalties have pet name',
though tTiey are never called by Miem
except hy member* of thu royal family, says a "Tatler" writer. Her Majesty when quite a little uirl wa*
called "Lu," and Queen Mary lias in
her possession a beautiful picture
hook given her liy the late Km pre**
Frederick, in which the words. "Tn
Hear I.u," aro in��cribed nn the first
nase above the Km press' signature.
Her Majesty's nur*o use' to ring a
lullaby sons tn her royal charge
about a little uirl named "l.ulu." a
name which greal ly pleased the baby
princess, ami which she insisted on
calling herself by when learnirg to
talk. The (Jueen was alwavs calleil
"Lu" hy the memhers of tba royal
family until she was 10 or 12. when
the pet name fell into disuse, partly
owing to the fact that Her Majesty's
mother, the Duchess t.f Teck, did not
like it. and considered, rightly no
doubt, that it wns much more suitable
for the princess to be called by her
own ha me.
For some little time Her Kajcsly
was called Mary, but subsequently became of course known as the Princess
\;ay. King (ieorire was known in his
younirer days as Albert. Tl.is was not
a pet name, hut His Majesty was so
called at the iesire of Queen Victoria.
wha at one time wished that His Ma-
ie-dy should ie known as Prii.ce Albert, Thi Int" King, however deemed
it wiser that the princt should be
called hy the name of Gcr.r.'e; it was
not. however, until the <>a'.li of the |
Duke of Clnrpuci? that it v: u definitely |
decided   that  the   then   heir   to   the I
bjf which the in mnrch is now '-nowfi.
Albert is, of course, one of His Ma-1
jegty's names. The Prince of Wales, |
though frequently spoken of as Prince
Eddy, has riever been so called by
a.iy member of the royal family. Both
King (jeirce and Queen Mary have
alwayn dhliked the contracted name,
and so also did King Edward ami
yupf;i  Alexandra.
When Mr. Ha ".sell first came as tu-
t r to the royal children lie was in-
**ru��tvl hv v-rtiy Oeortr* not !������ allow
nny hoys wilh whom Prince Edward
uimlit come in contact to cull the
prince "Ivldy." and the rcyal children
were never allowed to do no. It may
be noted, by the, way, that none of
the .children ol the royal family have
ever been called "baby" after a year
old. From their very earliest years
they have all either been culled by
their own nsmes n. bv some pet came,
hut never "baby." The royal princes
a:ter the age oi iour were styled "Sir"
hy tlieir attendants, ami tlie Prince.s
Marv has been addressed a-i "Madam"
or "Vour Koyal Highne.-s" hy her
maids since she let the cursery. The
Princess Mary is sametimea called
"Bessy" by hor broth is. Queen
Mlizalieth was ,.er favorite character
in Kngiish history, an J the frequency
with which the prince:-, world refer
to the admirable char^cterist cs ol Iipt
heroine led to her being styled "Bessy" by  her brothers.
No royalty has lieen called so persistently by li pet name as has the
Queen of Norway, who for years ha-
been known as "Harry" among her
immediate relatives. The origin of
the name is doubtful. The story is
that the Queen, who was a very swiit
runner when she was a little uirl. once
expressed a wish to a visitor at Sra:i-
Iringham that she haa beep calle 1
"Harry." "Why not" asked the visitor. "Because." replied the princess.
"I would have been a boy then and
could wear boys' clothes which are
much easier to run in." and ever since
the princess has been called "Harrv"
by her relatives. Whether the story
is true or not. the pet name has clung
tb Her Majesty since she was quite �� J
girl, and she is usually addressed by |
King George's children a* "Aunt Har
ry." The Queen of Norway does not 1
oh jet to the name at all as <H<! th ���
Duchess of Argyll to the pet name of
"Connie." which sobriquet wag he-
stowed on Her Royal Highness severa
vears aeo by some members of the
royal family   ���
A HUtc-'- Jewel.
An emerald,  whieh  waa  once  the
talisman ol the Mogul emperors, and
which, with the Koh-i-Noor diamond
formed   part   of  the. loot  carried   t
Persia by Nadir Shah, the cMinuen t
>f  Delhi,  is   bein<  exhibited   in  the
���how-rooms of a Bond street j.-weler
ibis  historic.gem  la the nu.st  pr*'
���ious p'ce hroucht from the east b
M. Jacques Cartier. who went mil *���
ine Durbar for the -nurpoae <-f *tud>
ing   and   collecting.  Oriental   jew*!*  j
The emerald weigh* li car, ts. and i   !
���f n H"fi deepcea oiler,    "t is in th>+:���
form ol a flat oval, ulightly ov��r *"
��� i   in   le"gth   till  m  cqiiier  *A  >i
Inch   in   thickness.    Abdul th- -A*
is  the   following   inscription   in   P r
-,rtii:  "He who possesses l,iiis chur^i.,
shall enjoy  the special  protection if
How to Cook Various Kinds of Summer Vegetabl-i.
Carrots a la Poulette.���Wash and
scrape carrots and cut in small cubes.
There should be two cupfuls. Remember that the best flavor as well as the
brightest color lies nearest the skin,
for which reason they should never be
Cared. Cover with boiling water and
:t stand five minutes. Drain and
cook in boiling salt water tn cover until soft. Melt three tablespoonluls
of fcutter, add three tablespoonfuls of
flour and stir until well blended; then
pour on gradually, while stirring constantly, one cupful of chicken stock
(the liquor in which a fowl liuu jeen
cooked) and one-half cupful of rich
milk or cream. Bring to the boiling
point snd add carrot cubes and one-
half teaspoonful of lemon juice and
season with salt and pepper.   As soon
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUSTdigsdeep after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
as thoroughly heatej idd the "yoiks work without your assistance, leaving you to take
of   two  eggs,   slightly   beaten.    Turn i ���       v ��� �� *        �� ��
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in j ust the right pro- \
portions to cleanse N^Jy
easily, vigorously, J^
and without harm to
fabric, utensil or
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work.'
into a hot vegetable dish, garnish with
a sprig of parsley and serve at once,
says Woman's Home Companion.
Peas when fresh, young and tender
are most delicious and should be cooked right from the vine to be at their
best. They are often almost ruined
in the cooking by using tno large a
quantity of water. There should be
little, if any, water to drain off when
thev are done; then, again, the salt
hail better not be added until the last
ten miiiues of the cooking. Peas that
have lost much of their natural sweet-
nesa aro improved by a bit of sugar.
Peas a la Francaise.���Cook three
tablespoonfuls of butter with one slice
bacon five minutes. Remove bacon
and add two cupfuls of shelled peas
and eight small onions. Cover with
foiling water and cook until vegetables are soft. Drain and add one-
fourth cupful of cream and one egg
yolk, slightly beaten. Season with
salt and pepper.
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and tood value.
Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of tke
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL     ���
Try Mooney's Biscuits with all the rest
See how much more flavory.crisper Mooney's are.
Their superiority is due to our painstaking
methods-our modern facilities and using the costliest materials.   We get the finest cream and butter
from the famous Western Ontario farms because
we pay top prices.   Our flour is a special blend.
Yet they cost no more than common kinds.
Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas
Canada'! Standard Soda Cracker*
Theatres ef Shaketptar^p Time.
London Mill Hoi*N��'i ��wo buildings
vhr- playn of BliMkt"��p.jere met* pro-
AiicA in th" podt'* lifetime. Id th"
'mil of tirayV Inn "A Comedy of.Er
"irit" waa perform,:*! tri 1994 a' parr��W
the gtaml night ,re*e\��, when- the
midlenci' wa* no numt'Mu* Ihtt th*?'
wiu nn room . for the playera ont!
���mmi- of tho )!Ue��U had withdrawn In
duvtwt. And tn '.'te Middle Temple
hall, opened 'hy Queen KHualwtli In
p-rnon in 1570. "Twelfth Night*' wa*
played in }Wt. n\*o a* part of the revel* for which the inn* of <smtt were
*o tamou* that old dictionariee defined rvela a* "0oi4JM>a��UBilM uaed at
Inn* of court.''      i     ,
Toe {Expert.
Mr. Grahame-Wlilto telle a iter?
ot a Frenchman whone sweetheart
went off oh a Ioik holiday. During
hoi absence, of course, the poor
Frenchman was very sad, but when
ihe came back Im seemed even sadder.
i "What's the mutter with you?" s
friend asked.
"I'm worried about my sweetheart,"
nuttered the Frenchman. "You aee,
ilnce her return ithe kisses so mush
totter than she uued toi"
Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas are made to our large
sanitary factory amH a flood of sunshine. Here in tW* splendid building with its hundreds of skilled employees-each an
expert in hisline-^we createthisdelicious andnourishingbiscuit
After these biscuits leave the ovens and wliile they are
still piping hot, with aUthdr oven aroma, they are packed
industanddai��q>-proofpacka|sea.   We even |Wp them to
our own private cam  tio other biscuit manuftcturer
So they reach your tablet-whole, flaky, and
Try them today.  At your grocer*!.
lit Mooney KsaBt&Cu^yCo.,LWL,
���> ti��i
It is Reliable, Superior
in Degigf^ and  Work-
Pom $4.50
and \$ jRuaj^aiiteed for 5
Anderson & Lusby
I �� W I ^T"
Sale Now On
During July large reductions in ladles' and; men's suits, of best goods
(all thla season's), are being offered.
Tbla la a chance not had every day.
Call and aee them at
46   Lorne  Street,   New  Westminster.
BENEFITS..     A.RS      B0UNDLE32.
City News
Mfred W. McLeod
The telephones of the Westminster
Daily News now are:
Editorial Otfice 991
Business Office  999
For all calls after 6 p.m. ring 991.
Mr. William McAdam left yesterday on a business trip to Hlaine.
Mr. .Charles A. Sutherland was a
visitor in the city yesterday from
Bishop De Pencier left for Victoria
last night to attend the first convocation of the B. C. University.
Rye bread���like your mother us#''
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Tele,
phone R 281. *���
Mr. E. J. C. Shaw, of the People's
Trust Company "and wife and daughter have returned Irom a few day's
visit to Victoria.
Mr. William Taylor, Brunette
House,, left last night for Alberta on
�� visit! He will probably take up a
ranching proposition.
The halibut steamer Terra Nova
lame up stream yesterday from the
hanks, and docked at the wharf of
the Columbia Cold Storage company.
The Columbia Fiano and Music
louse, 521' Columbia street, is head-
���narters tor Victor Gramaphones and
Records. *���
A special meeting of the city council will be called to discus the Sapperton sewerage scheme the second
part of which is now ready for approval.
The market report for the montli
of July places the total receipts at
$228.20. Of this $144.20 was derived
from commissions and $76.25 from
Stall  rentals.
Oiling the Sapperton end of Columbia Btreet was resumed yesterday
and made a great difference in the
comfort of pedestrians as the motor
cars failed  to raise a dust.
Mrs. Coles, late of Naniamojr ha?
leased St. Mary's Vicarage, Sapperton, and will make her home in Westminster. Mrs. Coles is the mother of
Mrs. W. J. Tyler, Brunette House.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Marshall and
family have returned from their summer residence at White Rock and
taken up their home again at South
Hij*h grade, medium price    an.l a!'
grades   of  {lanos  and  player  pianos
ow prices, easy payments at the Co
umbia Piano and Music House,    ""
Columbia street.
The snag puller, Sampson, was engaged yesterday placing ln position
a black buoy In the main channel of
the river opposite the government
wharf at  Sapperton.
Mr. E. B. Cogswell, crown prosecutor, Edmonton, is In the city on a
visit renewing old friendships. Mr.
Cogswell was formerly a partner
here  with  Mr.  Whltesides, barrister.
The Burnaby Board of Trade will
hold Its meeting in the Municipal
Hall thia evening. It is expected
thtt several Important matters wlll
be discussed, notably that of applying to the Dominion Government for
a harhor commission for the North
Arm of the Fraser.
Mr. E. H. Heaps, of the Heaps Engineering company, will be In the
city today and will be present at
a special meeting of the city finance
committee at which the lease of the
new site on Lulu Island for the
Schaake machine works will be discussed. Mr. Schaake will also be
present at the meeting.
657 Columbia St.,
Phone   62. New   Westminster
CATTLE WASH to keep off flies.
MOSQUITO, OIL   to   keep   off   Mosquitoes.
.- ft.
i  ., L
, ETC.
',:' ';->;'''���
��� ������������   ���
���y      l\
*,l*   !wl'   �����
Curti$ Drug Store
"   17    ML-'
Pfc&JfrMIA!;* D. 71:  Res. 72.
New    Westminster.    B    C.
 ' f ��� f        u
.... '
25c  to $1.25.
Four doors East of Bank of
New Westmlnater, 8. C.
A   special   meeting    of  tho  Moos,
llodRS  will  be  held \n    tbe K.    of  V
\ Hall   this   evening   for the purpose of
I installing officers, confirming the by-
| !a��vs  ot   the   Westminster order and
other  business.
The new Raptist Church at Ed-
nonds, located on Walker avenue, is
rapidly assuming definite shape. The
roof of the edifice, was finished last
week and the carpenters are now engaged in enclosing the building before  the  wet weather sets in.
Uev. Dr. R. J. Mathews, of McMaster University, Toronto, was in the
city yesterday ou a visit. Dr. Mathews is well known in Westminster,
as he was pastor of the Olivet Baptist church for a lengthy period about
ilgiit years   ago.
The various accounts that were
nassed by the city council on Mon-
���1ay will be paid by City Treasurer
McKay on Thursday or Friday. The
treasurer's department ls at present
engaged in checking up the bills
which   total   altogetner $01,863.98.
Sheriff's sale, Friday, August 23rd.
at 3 p. m��� at Davis Restaurant. Tidv
Biock. Sth St., near Columbia, 6
tables. 22 chairs, 2 screen doors, new
Kootenay range cooking utensils,
large refrigerator, lot of dishes, etc.,
table cloths,  linoleum, awning, etc.
The dynamiting of a couple of
rocks in the Penitentiary grounds.
>n Aionday evening, gave occasion to
much comment on the supposed
���Jrea!: for liberty by another convict
or convicts. Many people seemed
disappointed that there was no dash
for freedom. ,
Mr. E. J. Boughen, architect, is
preparing plans for a two-storey bus-
nesa block to be erected on Eighth
street btf.vftn Fifth and Sixth avenues for Mr. K. Storm. The building
which will coet $60u0 will cover an
area of 02 b} 60 feet and will contain
two sloi'.s on the ground floor and
four housekeeping suites above.
Not how cheap, but how good. Hear
the great Chiekering Hios.' player-
pianos at the Columbia Piano House,
opposite City Hall. Made and guaranteed hy the onlv living CltlcVerittgf
making pianos, truly the wonder of
the age. We have other piano players
as low as $450 in price. ������
One of the hack wheels of a dirt
wagon belonging to Smith and Whittaker, contractors, was shattered to
pieces yesterday afternoon when a
shunting C. P. R. freight train collided with the rig at the corner of
Kighth and Front streets. Neither
the horses attached to the rig nor
the  driver  was  hurt.
A   serious   accident    occurred    on
Columbia   street, opposite  the  Brunette   Mills,   Sapperton,    wherein  two
drivers had a miraculous escape either from  death  or serious injury. On
Monday   the  Acini!  Soda water tcari ,
bolted and careering down the street!
collided  with u transport wagon. Tho !
Acme company's wagon was sm^'jlied I
to  pieces   the  otlur wagon disabled. '
b"t horses and drivers wera cainjur-
3TANBRTD1IE���The death occurred
fn the c'ty on Monday of Andrew
Stanbridfe aprd 40 vparn and a
native of England. The deceased
was well known tn Westminster
having been an employee of the
Board of Works department of the
city for some time. Previous to
coming here he was a member of
the Royal Northwest Mounted Police to" which he was attached for
several years. He ts survived by
hla widow and two small children,
residing on Albert street, Sapperton. The funeral will take place.
this afternoon at 2 o'clock from |
the Holy Trinity Cathedral to the
Odd FellowB' cemetery. It will be
condoled under the auspices of
the Sons of England, of which lod-
- ge the    deceased    was a member.
Rev. George A. Ray will officiate.
Mr. Moses B. Cotsworth is in receipt of a. communication from a
bigh official of the British government stating that the scheme for.
changing the present calendar by one
permanent fixed almanack, will be
brought before the ministers of thi
jabinet  for consideration very short
It is understood that a conference
at which all the nations will be re
presented, will then be held and
Bome definite line of action decide;'
'ipon, as notifications from all over
lie world have been leceived stating
hat every country 13 prepared tc
.onslder the  scheme.
Cave Frames Prom Year tc Year and
Recover Them.
Save your parasol frames from year
to year, for they can be recovered to
match your new frock and at half tbe
cost of new ones. Style In frames
change but little from season to acajou, and It certainly does look smart
to have your parasol exactly mutch
even ln tbe fabric tbe gown witb
whicb lt la carried. It frequently happens that we buy a yard or two more
tban tbe actual amount needed, and It
la scarcely worth wblle except lu blnck
and white to keep over any materiul
to alter a dress, except, of course, small
pieces wltb wbicb to mend. Dresses
fade, and tbe carefully saved material
la utterly useless. For a comparatively
small sum auy umbrella maker wlll recover your last year's parasol frame
(rom tbe pieces left from your new
(rock, and you wlll bave a smart addition to your costume. A well gowned
woman last year had a stunnlug suit
of blue linen with torse flowers, of
embroidery appliqued above tbe hem
���nd aa trimming on tbe corsage, while
ber parasol, covered wltb tbe same
fabric, bad one of the flowers on each
panel. These can be sewed ou ufter
tbe parasol cornea - bome from being
Open the sun umbrella and carefully
sin Id tbe center of eacb panel whatever trimming you are going to apply,
tben sew It carefully down. It la la
excellent taste to embroider one's initials on one of tbe panels, and ribbon
work makes ao effective ornamentation.
Now Finds It a Pleasure to Enjcy Meals
Campbell Remanded.
The case against Harry Campb"ll
he half breed, who is charged with
ecciving stolen money und valua
jIc3, was remanded in police court
vesterday morning at the request ot
��� he police, authorities on acount c-
the non-appearance of the chlpf wit
nesses against Campbell. It is expected that Magistrate Edmonds will
dispose of the case this morning.
Romantic Flioht.
A romantic, elopement has occurred in Sapperton, where the ladv coo'<
and a gentleman boarder in the establishment where the fair one's
culinary abilities were displayed were
the principals. The present chef is
a popular member of a flourishing
industry rear by and was hurriedly
called in to take up the duties of the
lovely   deserter.
Her Charming Ways.
"Isn't that girl charming! But what
a curious way she has of dropping her
"Yea. and such a bewitching way of
letting her eyes fall too."
Arrow Lakes���Oct. 4 to C.
Alberni���Sept. 13.
Armstrong���Oct. IG to 17.
Burquitlam���Sept. 28.
Bella Coola���Oct. 30.
Cowlchan���Sept.  20 to 21.
Comox���Oct. 3.
Coquitlam���Sept. 21.
Chilliwack���Sept. 19 to 21.
Central Park���Sept. 12 to 13.
Cranbrook���Sept. 18to 19.
Delta���Sept. 20 to 21.
Grand Forks���Sept. 2fi to 27.
Greenwood���Sept. 30.
Golden���Sept. 24 to 25.
Islands���Sept. 18.
Kent���Sept. 12 to 13.
Kamloops���Sept. 18, 19 and 20.
Kelowna���Sept. 2G to 27.
Kaslo���Oct. 15.
Langley���Sept. 25.
Mission���Sept. 24 to 25.
Maple Ridge���Sept. 26 to 26.
Matsqui���Sept. 26 to 27.
Nanaimo���Sept. 17, 18 and ip.
N. and S. Saanich���Oct. 4 and ,".
Nicola���Sept. 25.
North Vancouver���Sept. 7.
New Westminster���Oct. 1 to 5.
Nelson���Sept. 23, 24 and 25.
New Denver���Oct. 2.
Penticton���Sept. 29.
Revelstoke���Oct, R. 9 nn-l in.
Richmond���Pept. 25 to 2fi.
Shawnigan���Sept. 18.
Salmon Arm���Sept. 27 tn 28.
Summerland���Oct. 30 to 31.
Surrey���Sept. 24.
Trill���Sept. 20 to 2(5.
Vernon���Oct. 23 to 24.
Vancouver���Aug. 10 to 17.
Windermere'���Sept. 20 to 21.
Victoria    (provincial    exhibition )-
Sent. 24 to 28. ,
Here \* a case which seemed as bad
tttiA as hopeless us yours can possibly be.
This is the experience of Mr. II. J. Brown,
3S4 Bathurst St., Toronto, in his own
"Gentlemen���I have much pleasure in
mentioning to you the bun fits received
from your Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
and can cheerfully recommend them. I
simply had confirmed dyspepsia witli all
its wretched symptoms, nnd tried about
all the advertised cures wiih uo success.
You have in Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablets the best curotive agent I could
find. It is now such a pleasure to enjoy
meals with their consequent nourishment that I want to mention this fof the
benefit of others."
The fact that a lot of prescriptions or
so-called "cures" have failed to belp you
is ao sign that you hnve got to go' on
suffering. Try Ni-Dru-Co Dyspersia
Tablets and see how quickly this sterling
remedy will give you relief and start yonr
stomach walking properly. If it doesn't
help you, you get yonr money back, jjoc
a box at ypur druggist's. Compounded
by the National Drug and Chemical Co",
of Canada, Limited, Montreal. tei
from getting a foothold in tbe
house by putting a good Insect
Powder in places where they're
apt to thrive.
We can supply you with an
excellent Insect Powder that is
non-poisonous to you, but deadly to Bugs and Insects of all
Get your supply today at
Druggist and Optician
Weatminater -Trust Mock
R. J. BYVELL, Secretary.
Modern Saw  Mill  Machinery
New Westminster, B. C.
Pres. and Geni. Mgr. Vice-President. Sac. a-ul Treat.
Phones No. 7 and 877.
Tha Vote In England.
The total number of Parliamentary
���lectors in the United Kingdom is now
7,984,600, an increase of 80.925 over
last year.
on the Banjo, Zither Banjo,
Mandolin, Mandola, Manc'o-
Cello and Guitar.
IVI. Lawrence
1 Leave instruments fnr tun'ng or re
pairing at J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia Street.    Tel. 694
Government Lots
August 28th and 29th
S.S.  "PRINCE   RUPERT,"  and"PRINCE GEORGE," will leave Vancouver August  22  and   August 20 at  Midnight.
$30.00   ROUND  TRIP,   including meals and berth.
Full  information at City Ticket Office.
527 Granville Street Phone Sey. 7100.
dence lots In good locations, and
good Investments at the prices they
can be bought for now. Suitable
terms can be arranged.
NO. 900���FOURTH STREET, 50x132
to lane. Price $775.00; one-quarter
NO. 13Z7���8EVENTH AVENUE, 50x
120 to lane; cleared and fenced.
$1,060; one-third cash.
lots, 60x132 each to lane. Price
$1050 each; one-third cash.
Second Street; 48x132; $1,000; one-
third cash.
near Fourth Street, two choice lots,
cleared; $1,275.00 each; one-third
Twelfth street, on upper side; good
view  lot;   cleared;   50x120  to lane.
Price $1550.; one-third cash.
Sixth avenue, 50x132; cleared and
graded; $2,000; one-third cash.
NO.   9&9��� 5   LOTS   ON   TURNBULL
street, 50x110; cheapest good lots In
the city. Price $500 each; one-fifth
Edlnburg street; cleared and ready
to bulld on. Price $3200; one-third
NO. 957���DOUBLE      CORNER      ON
Fourth avenue, street on three sides.
$6,300; one-third casb.
south, 67x114 to lane; cleared and
in orchard. Price for a few days
only, $1,100; one-third cash.
We run a general store and sell at city prices.   A new four-story
hotel Just completed.
LOTS from (350 up, $50 CASH, $50 every 6 months
Or smaller terms to those building this season.   Our Mr. Sands has an
office on the propeity.
��� I WW
We have now in stock the largest assortment of Watch Fobs ever exhibited in New
Westminster.   Examination invited.
Official Time Inspector fer C. P, R. and *\. C. Electric Railway.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
We write fire, Life, Accident, Employers' Liability,    Automobile
and Marine Insurance.
Irons, Cookers
and Heaters
Phone 656
���>3 Sixth Street
lt��l  BJPl:!


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