BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Westminster Daily News Jul 9, 1912

Item Metadata

Download

Media
nwdn-1.0317796.pdf
Metadata
JSON: nwdn-1.0317796.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0317796-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0317796-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0317796-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0317796-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0317796-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0317796-source.json
Full Text
nwdn-1.0317796-fulltext.txt
Citation
nwdn-1.0317796.ris

Full Text

 *""���  i^*mm0ttmmmmmmgamt
ftmuurtfec
<5 S
����
^   JUL 10 1912   V1
VOLUME 7, NUM
5.
NEW WESTMINSTER,  B.C., TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENT&
OTTAWA'S lia.JF
REGARDING NAVY
���*
iting Canadian  Navy
Idea An Alternative Has
to Be Evolved.
MsriwHwance of Fleet Units   on   the
Atlantic or Pacific���Contribution
of Cash or Ships.
��Wtawa, July 8.���The Evening CUI-
een says: "Nothing official respecting
the government's naval policy wlll be
Announced until there ls a consultation with the British admiralty and
before such a conference lt is very
���doubtful if anything will be determined -at .all. The matter has been
'discussed tentatively by the cabinet
uud while certain views may be
strongly entertained by the ministers,
they are Bubject to revision. Eliminating ithe Canadian navy idea, an alternative policy has to be evolved.
/Alternative Schemes.
It Ib believed here that this will
take the form either of maintenance
by Canada ot Hritish fleet units on
the Atlantic or Pacific coasts, a cash
���contribution, or a contribution of
battleships to be built in England and
under control of the admiralty with
Canadian representation on the board
governing their operations.
Whatever Is finally agreed upon, it
may be assumed that Canada's naval
assistance to the mother country will
lie commensurate witb the status of
tbe Dominion as the greatest Integral
part of the empire.
If 'the policy of Canadian maintenance and establishing of Canadian
battleships on the Atlantic and Pacific
coast shouid be the accepted policy,
the dockyards now existing or being,
as fell a�� the naval college at Hall-
tax and'the training ships Nlobe and
Itainbow will all be of utility.
IfFT REGINA JUST
BEFORE DISASTER
SONORA IS MOW
mn mum
Mormon Colony  Prepares to Defend
Itself���Railroads Being
/    Torn Up.
Juarez, Mexico, July 8.���Tbe Mexican revolution began today to shift
its scenes from the state of Chihuahua, bordering Texas and New
Mexico, to tbe state of Sonora, bounding Arizona and Southern California.
Nearly 2O00 rebel troops were sent
140 miles southwest of here to Casas
Qraades, on the Mexican Northwestern railroad, tbe new rebel base from
which tbe Invasion of the state of
Sonora la being directed.
Simultaneously, according to advices reaching here, about 2000 federal cavalry under Generals Tellez
and Rabago were moving northwest
from tbe city of Chihuahua where
General Huerta holds sway. This
force will ride, toward Casas Grandest,
threatening it from the rear while
the government forces In the state
of Sonora, commanded by General
SanjTnes, will assume the defensive
wltb the Intention of preventing the
passage or the Tebels into Sonora.
The rebels were destroying today
the Mexican Northwestern railway
south ���of Casas Grandes with the Idea
of blocking a formal movement of
troops and artillery by General Huerta
from Chihuahua City. Insurrectors
under General Campa, meanwhile, advanced Into the mountain passes bordering Sonora.
The march of tbe rebels westward
lies dlerctly In the path of several
Mormon colonies with a population of
nearly 3000 me/i, women and children.
Fear tbat tbe rebels will pillage the
country has led to a mobilization of
the colonists at Colonia Morelos,
about 65 miles southeast of Douglas,
Ariz. Here tbey will assemble their
cattle and supplies.
Being well supplied with arms and
ammunition, tbey intend to defend
themselves against the ravages of the
rebels.
O. P. Ilrown. Mormon agent In El
Paso, said tonight he considered (he
situation serious and telegraphed
Senators Smoot, of Utah, and Fall, of
New Mexico, to obtain assurances of
I protection from tbe United States
government.
HSR IS
NOW ENGAGED
 ' jjj    )
Mr. Powell Will  Carry Out
Schema of Front Street
Improvement
Buy  Motor Patrol Car���Finanees for
Waterworks and Hospital
Debated.
Official notification of the appointment of Mr. A. O. Powell as consulting engineer In carrying out the
Front street improvement part of the
New Westminster harbor scheme was
made by Alderman White on behalf
of the harbor committee, at last
night's meeting of the city council.
This matter, be stated, had been
practically settled before the departure of Mayor Lee for England, but
had gone unannounced because of the
fact that Mr. Powell had not presented definite terms as to the basis on
which he would do the work. At the
previous meeting of the council on
Wednesday last these terms had been
received and were satisfactory to the
harbor committee.
Mr. Powell will receive 6 2-3 per
cent, of the $500,000 improvement,
providing the duration of the work is
not longer-than 23 months. For any
work over-and above that time additional compensation wlll be made.
Purchase Combined Patrol.
The combined police patrol and automobile ambulance which bas been
the subject of much discussion within
the past few months, became an accomplished fact when the report of
the special committee delegated to
take charge of the matter was adopted
by the council. It was decided to purchased immediately a Glide motor car,
the price being $4050.
Question  of  Funds.
SEWAGE SCHEMES  jfifiUK ain     IffljRNABYAND
CAUSE DEBATES!   to white siAVfRyj b. C f. R. Sf JM
Burnaby to Pay One Fifth of
Cost for Greater Vancouver Area.
Reeve   Asks   Pertinent   Questions
Engineer Creer's  Views  Upon
Westminster'* Oestiny.
JS*"J*����'5i**��*"���*����������� ���mr'-xaaLmr^.
���a****** cra��� ���^�����h����m ma*   ���
the Prairies.
[ffiCBGBKE MTO    |
���Mr. Jl. M. WeJbourne, formerly a
well known planter In the Philippine
islands, who has recently taken up his
.residence fn New Westminster, returned tn.iu an extended trip through
.the prairie provinces yesterday.
Mr.   Welborne  says   that   the   prospects iter <large crops on the prairies
were never bettor, and the only problem that Is giving the farmers    any
uneasiness at all at the present time
4b the railway transportation question.
The lack of sufficient railways would
be the only tiring which could possibly
keep the present year from being the
largest in .the history of the Dominion
as far as agricultural exportation was
���concerned, .and as far as be was able
to ascertain there were several linn-
dr��d thousand acres more land under
���ciiltivaticm this year than last.
Speaking of public accommodation
1n the in Icl die west. Mr. Welborne
started tint! it was totally Inadequate
to cope with the tremendous develop
ment, hotels and road houses were In-
���variably (crowded, and when visiting
small towns it was not an Infrequent
��r unutiua.1 proceeding to seek shelter
and food in a private house. There
mere splendid opportunities for the
.establishment of hotels, and as for industries die .cities of Saskatoon and
Reg hia w*:re offering the most in-
���credible inducements.
Mr. ���WwUburne left Regina Rbout
three hours before tho terrible disaster w'hitdi 'Overtook that city and
claimed the lives of nearly two score
���of'its cisizciiH. Tho heartfelt sympathy
cf tbe -umpire mis centred upon Re*
gina, be na id. and thn city was rising
Skobly to iiKiet fhe situation.
by
'Calgary   Officials  Ara Denounced
Aldermanic    Committee    of
Investigation,
Calgary. July 8.���The aldermanic
probe committee!, wbich has been Investigating charges of municipal Irregularities, In Its report made to the
city council tonight, charges Simon
John Clarke, city commissioner, a
wealthy man and one who has been
the dominant flgnre In Calgary politics for years, with incompetency and
negligence in supervision of public
works contracts, and suggests liis
resignation.
Mayor John Mitcbeil is charged
with misuse of his powers and undue
Interference with other departments,
and Commissioner A. Graves with
lack of Initiative. Tbe report also
recommends the dismissal of City Engineer Cbilds and Health Officer
Estay.
       The    Governor    General.     Princess!    _T���, _.   _
~?*"ZZ"-  T*"*^ ""���   ����>��K"""n   irom l Patricia and parly  arrive In tbe city \ both  aides   appeared   ��.
ttoe Terminal City attended the meet-1 at 8:M pm   anfc ���ra ^ ^ ^ thel with tbe arrangements.
��� ii .r    v        !    1.1 i    I railroad station by the reception Com-1 Begin Resurvey.
Alderman Hepburn, in his remarks   mittee the guard of honor and egcort      ^ E A  Cleveland, of the firm of
statea  tnat  while  Burnaby  was    notibeiflg tumiBbed bf o^ mmtary under / Cleveland and Cameron, was present
    %5nfh,ZymJ2*���i8'??,!f d��CJ!?ena'tS J?  Colonel Steele,   dlatrict   commanding* the meeting, nnd outlined Ms plan
,t  ot  the  ayitem Ar ��.~?SS?/S&' iL^uncil'wluld  &*?^ ffi^ J2 ��?2��^ �� r^
the year.   As these streeta were to j from n motion made   bv   on��   of ital **'2* 3S -** -tbe Strathcona horae an- / oalitv.   Mr.    c/eveinr.rf ��    -.���,�����    ��,,-
EAST WIU LOSE
SEATS TO WEST
Redistribution Bill Based on ths New
Census Is Assured for Nsxt
Session.
IN MORTHTKN  ONTARIO;
ONE DROWNED, ONE SAVED
Cobalt. Out.. Jt ly 8.~-After 36 hours
���pent In the wilds of Timagaml with-
ont tood or tfhwHor and badly swollen
Srom Sly bites, tester Tlmmlns arrived st n camper's tent at Lake Timagaml today and ttold of the drowning
of his ichiim. W, It. Tarrlngtton, of
Syracuse,, N. T. The canoe In which
the two teen wore paddling weed over
l/ower I>��djr Evelyn falls. Tlmmlns
managed to grab rim limb of a (tree
after both uu-.i had gone over (he
falls.
AUGUST BEES  FINAL
OF NE TEMERE CASE
Ottawa, July 8.���A cable from London received here thla afternoon from
C X Doherty, minister of justice,
Mates that the privy council has
granted leave to hear the appeal case
In connection with the Ne Temere decreet gnd the Lancaster marriage bill
TeterfHee on tbe 22nd Instant.
Tbls nvnim that the final decision
of the easd will be given much sooner
than was exacted and the last doubt
as to the lefr^l effect to the Ne
Temere decreetyjll"probably be roamed by August. ^ \- i
Ottawa, July 8.���From the present
plans thn government will Introduce
and put through at the next session
of parliament the redistribution bill,
based on the new census. The flgurec
have been finally collaborated.
It Is probable that the b 11 after
being presented will be referred to a
special commltte�� of the House, which
will limit the (liferent constituencies
and determine the units of representation In rural as distinguished from
urban division. When tbe last redistribution bill was before the House
not a great deal of opposition was
encountered outside of the committee
where there was considerable compromise.
This time it may be different as
Uie east will lose ten or twelve seats
to the west, and there is a Btriklng
s*��illarity in the population of con-
stPveniMes In the list of those liable
to fogs representation. The say of
which' will remain and which will be
wiped otk! will be a somewhat delicate
task fof tbe committee and tbe
House.
Tiie bill vi'l be passed noxt session
beyond doubt/ tte in view, of tho important matter* of policy, to be deter
mined, the govern."ient might possibly
consider nn appeaN'1 the country advisable hefore tlie parliamentary
Ib fully expired. ^
Alderman Curtis in. submitting the
report of the water committee called
attention to the clause wherein It was
proposed  to lay new mains and connections-   on    Second.   First,    Sixth,
I Fourth   and   Fifth   streets.   Queens,
I Third,  Fourth. Fifth and  Sixth ave-
tmw arid oA Iteglua street, involving
1 in nil an expenditure ot $11,788.
I  * Tb*. w��t��r oouroltiM. toe ��ald,
1 .uwrad   ll   ��oul��   be   a   *uod  bui
I to laaaart-y  o��t  \.t*\m  work  at. ono* a* tb*
��' aupply  ot water In tbat neighborhood
was Insufficient to meet tbe demand.
It, however, wonld practically exhaust this year's appropriation, and
would leave only about $12,000 from
tbe revenue to pay for the operating
M
he paved, tho laying ot the mains
would effect a considerable saving to
the board of works, but it would leave
the water committee with barely
sufficient money to effect Installation
���f services, etc., in line witb development.
Acting Mayor Gray thought that
tbis matter should be considered at
a special meeting, because if the
recommendation was voted upon it
would be necessary to pass supplementary estimates to carry on the
other work of the water committee.
Alderman Curtis acquiesced with
this srsgestlon, and seconded a motion to tbat effect made by Aldermar
Dodd.
In regard to the proposal to liv a
two-Inch wood supply main o��i Sixth
avenue between Eighteenth i��d Twentieth streets If vni d��c'ded to refer
this question ?.lso to the special meet-
:"g for consideration, as it might be
thought advisable to lay down a
larger pipe and charge tbe cost to the
street Improvement by-law.
Funds for Hospital.
Asking that tho $30,000 voted to the
hospital at the beginning of the year
for btiildliig purposes be transferred
to the account of the Royal Columbian hospital, Mr. B. S. Withers, the
secretary, submitted to the councll
the necessity of having the funds
available ln connection with the construction of the new building.
Alderman Kellington did not think
this money Bhould be handed over to
the hospital board as it was up to the
aldermen of the ctty to see that It was
expended In a proper manner. The
matter was referred to a special com
mittee to deal with.
Edmonds, July 8.���The usual weekly meeting of the Burnaby councll
waa enlivened somewhat last evening
by a sharp debate on the sewerage
question. The contestants were Alderman Hepburn, City Engineer Fellowes
and Consulting Engineer Creer, of
Vancouver, on one side, and Reeve
Weart and the councillors on the
other.
After an hour's deliberation, the
municipality, through some mistake
or otherwise, found itself confronted
with a bill of $7000 as its share in
the preliminary work which has been
done on tlie China creek sewer running into False creek. And. farther-
more, the council, not wishing to
open a breach with the city of Vancouver, voted to accept this bill,
which will be paid towards the end
of the present year.
Vancouver's Scheme.
The cards last evening were plaved
with masterlike precision aud it went
to show that unless Burnaby is not
cautious, Its length of time as a separate municipality will soon cease
and will become absorbed into tbe
open arms of Vancouver. This was
the flrst time that the pet scheme of
the City on Burrard inlet to weld together the municipalities comprising
the lower mainland into one vast city,
witb Vancouver, of course, holding the
whip band, was unfurled to tbe public gaze.
Needless to say, lt has opened the
eyes of the councillors and in whatever plans they may make In the future, whether they be sewerage, transportation or otherwise, their rear will
be well guarded in case a retreat be
necessary. Two weeks ago a letter
from CUy Clerk McQueen, of Vancouver, was read before the council
statins tbat Burnaby's share ot tbe
���nrvey work waa STOW. This occa-
������* buMnua \ altmed torn* ��ui-prl��e and In order to
explain   thing*,   the   delegation   trom
Magistrate Edmonds Fines Contempt!
ble Greek Three Hundred Dollars
and Costs.
Pleading guilty to a charge of
white slavery laid under the bawdy
house act, a Greek merchant of Westminster was fined three hundred dollars and costs, or given the alternative
of six months in prison, by Magistrate
Edmonds yesterday morning.
The man, wbo has beeu under the
surveillance of tbe police for some
time, bad been using a young girl of
eighteen employed in his store on
Twelfth street, as a source of revenue.
In addressing the guilty man before
pronouncing sentence Magistrate Edmonds regretted that he could not
make the penalty heavier for an aci
which was so thoroughly contemptible
A frequenter of the house arrested
on a vagrancy charge was warned by
his worship to leave tlie city, while
the girl in the case was allowed to
go with a suspended sentence of two
months hanging over her Lead.
GOVERNOR GENERAL
AT WINNIPEG TODAY
Elaborate   Preparations   Have   Been
Made for Visit���Everyone
Lending Hand.
Winnipeg, July 8.���Preparations are
actively in progress all over the city,
but particularly on Main street and
Portage avenue, for the reception of
the royal visitors tomorrow night
The finishing touches are being put
on the city hall, whose festoons of
lights are belug relieved by bunting
and draperies.
The arches of the festoons on Portage avenue and Main street are also
being varied with parti-colored pennons, the idea heing to have the procession pass under an archway ot
glowing lights and a diversity ot banting flanked by the avenue of lights
wbich constitute the. WQreat White
Wtoy     ^^^^^^^^^"^^^
Highland Park Cut Off- U to
Be Rushed   to Completion Forthwith.
Company   Promises   Improvements���
Resurvey Begins���Disclosures
Expected���Delegation-
Edmonds, July 8.���The differences
between the Burnaby corporatioa and
the B. C. E. H. in connection with tbe
Highland Park cut-off were threshed
ont last evening tefore the board of.
work, and operations, which to aome ���
extent have been halted, pending the
settlement of the tangle, will be
rushed uow to completion with all
possible speed. Engineers Conway
and Vorce, together with Mr. Law-
son, solicitor for tbe company, were
In attendance, and explained bow the'
company stood in regard to the demands of the municipality at several
points along the line.
Wise  Road  Bridge.
Tbe chief bone of contention appeared to be a proposed overhead bridge
over the Wise road. The company has.
agreed to build a temporary structure
at this point 16 feet wide and 14 feet
high, bnt Burnaby demanded tbe right
that the B. C. K. It. construct a permanent bridge across the highway-
after six months' notice bad been,
���erred.
This, Mr. Conway stated, was aa
injustice on the company, and made
it plain that Burnaby was well protected by having recourse to the minister of railways of the province.
Tbis the municipality agreed to, although a clause will be inserted la
the agreement showing the right or'
Burnaby to open up the matter wltb
the minister of railways at any time.
Better Accommodation.
It waa a give and take in the otber -
matters.   Reeve Weart suggested that
Barnaby agree to the requests of the ���
company if tbey in return would grant
concessions to the municipality. These
were increased freight accommodation
at Kdmonds,    better    switching   ar-
.���tun en.'.~ta on tbe Central Park llnet
a spar switch placed at Weet Burnaby and an improvement between the
tracks along the Edmonds road. These
were conceded by  Mr. Conway, aad.
to  be  satisfied.
motion made by one of its
councillors, neither would that action
be ignored.
Why Survey Whole ?
Reeve Weart, in rr;!.-, stated that
any councillor who had represented
the municipality, was :.ct empowered
to bind Burnaby to any agreement
where finances were mentioned, un
der Captain Cartwright
From tbe station the Governor General and party will drive to the city
hall in    the   two official    carriages
which arrived in the city on Saturday
in charge of Captain Buckley, comptroller of the household.
The line of route from the Btatlon
_   will be kept by the infantry of the
less with the consent of the whole  garrison, who have volunteered their
council, which in his opinion had not  services for the   occasion,   and   the
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^��� members ot the various fraternal so
cieties.
un-J pallty.   Mr.    Cleveland's   name    was
been given. The reeve also pointed
out several methods, tbe engineers on
the work were employing that were
not necessary at this stage of the
scheme.
"Why," he asked, "have the engineers made a survey of the whole ot
Burnaby when some 3500 acres are
not affected by the Vancouver scheme
one lota ? The districts of Edmonds
and Kast Burnaby wlll naturally drain
Into the Fraser, while the Burnaby
Lake area, comprising 3000 acres,
will drain into Still creek, and thence
Into Burrard inlet
"Nothing but a waste of money,"
exclaimed the reeve.
EVELYN WRENCH TO
VISIT WESTMINSTER
nntry ad-!
ary term-
Settling Paving Matters.
In regard to the recently let paving contracts, the city engineer reported that he had been approached,
by thc Hassam Paving company In regard to the paring of Fourth avenue
wltb Hassam pave. The ratepayers
on Fourth avenue, he understood,
were petitioning against this pavement and the Hassam company had
signified their willingness to sublet
the contract to the Bltulithic company, who were prepared to undertake
the work. There would be no additional cost to the ratepayers providing
this transfer was made.
The Bltulithic company On the
other hand were anxious to sublet
the construction of the sewers, sidewalk^ grading, etc., on Third avenue
to the Hassam Paving company, they
of course laying the bltulithic material as commissioned by the city recently.
The enbjlneer was instructed to deal
with both of these requests as he
deemed tho moat advisable, and that
the work in any case should ba car-
IContlniuoi^n p*w'oury  ,
I
Similar Medicine.
Engineer Creer attempted to explain matters. He stated this was no
Vancouver scheme nor a Burnaby
matter In its entirety, but one for
Greater Vancouver.
"New Westminster has been prevented by the provincial government
from constructing a trunk sewer into
tbe Fraser, and therefore that city
must eventually enter tbis Greater
Vancouver proposed system. The
municipalities along tbe river have a
perfect right to protest the construction of such a sewer."
To this Reeve Weart exclaimed,
"And Burnaby will also in that event
have tbe right.to protest the emptying of sewerage into False creek."
This was a poser to Mr. Creer and
the gentleman had little more to say
on the matter.
Accept Bill.
In explaining the situation, the
reeve stated that in 1911 Burnaby
agreed to stand her share of the preliminary expense aB long as the
amount would not exceed $400. After
vainly endeavoring to get data on the
work the council was presented at
the, eleventh hour with a b'll for
$7000. There was certainly some
joker in the pie, but as two of the
councillors had supported a motion
made at a meeting of the joint sewerage committee, that Burnaby's share
wai) to be one-fifth of the cost, they
might as well accept tt in the best
v*ay jioatfibje:v
'After much -further discussion, a
motion by Councillor Brltton was
adopted and Burnaby. wfll accept thc
report of Engineer Lea, stating tho
amount assessed against the municipality, which is expected late in the
fall.
Organiser of Overseas Club   Speaks
This Afternoon In B. C. E. R.
Building.
suggested by the provincial authorities at Victoria, and he was appointed
to proceed with tbe work at the earliest possible moment. It is expected
that startling conditions will be found
ont hi that certain roads in Burnaby
are said to be on private property;.
while residents, who believe they are
living cn their own property, will find
themselves encroaching on public,
highway*.
It Is for this reason that the attorney general was requested to allow,
a resurvey to be made.
Sapperton Sewerage.
Reeve Weart, Councillor MacDonald and Construction Engineer Thompson will join the New Westminster
delegation which is going to Victoria.
tm Tuesday evening in connection
with the Sapperton sewerage scheme...
Mr. Evelyn Wrench, of London,
England, chief organizer of the Overseas club, and his sister Mlss Wrench,
who ls assisting him in hls work, will
be in the city today for the purpose
of meeting the members of the Westminster branch of the organization.
Mr. Wrench bas been touring
through Canada for some months In
the Interests of the club, and arrived
in Vancouver on Saturday night
There he was met by a deputation
from this elty led by Mr. J. A. Dadds,
secretary of the Westminster branch,
who extended an invitation to the
organizer to visit the Royal City. Mr.
Wrench fell In with this plan and
comes over tbls afternoon to address
his confreres here in relation to the
aims, objects and progress of the club,
in a room at the B. C. Electric depot
at 3 o'clock.
At the present time the membership
of the Overseas club in Canada alone
is over 25,000, while the .total membership is 87,000. It is a non-sectarian,' non-part I ran organization and
recognizes no class distinction. It
has the.object in view of promoting
loyalty and promulgating patriotism
within the empire.
DYNAMITE CLAIMS
ONE MORE VON
John Doyle Clearing Land on Sunday
���Dies in Royal Columbian
Hospital.
YAQUI INDIANS LOSE
TO MEXICAN FEDERAL8
Tucson, Ariz., July 8.���According to
advices received here today 200 Mexican federal soldiers and 600 Yaqul
Indians wet In battle at Potara in the
Yaaui valley, M?vtc,i, late Saturda?,
Between 30 and M0 Tntruls were killed, while l.feut.-Colonel Demott, ot
the federal forces, and six of his lol-
dlers met a ll':o f:it'.:. !t wiu rcpon-
ed quiet there today.
While clearing land near Pitt* laker
on Sunday John Doyle, a laborer, vis
fatally injured by a premature explosion rf some stumping dynamite,
which he was using. The injured
man was rushed to the Royal Columbian hospital after first medical aid
had been given by Dr. Sullivan, of
Coquitlam.
He was past all human help, however, for the force of the blast had
been so terrific that hts legs were
nearly severed from his shatteredl
body. He died a few. hours after km
reached the hospital.
The deceased was about 38 yeara off
age and had been a resident of the-
Fraser valley for some little timet,
coming here from the prairie provinces.
An inquest will be beld at Coquitlam today.
FRENCH  VICTORY
With
Trifling  Loss  Route  Moroccan*
p^sj Chieftain.
Fex, July 7.���A crushing defeat wa*-
Inflicted todav bv the French general.
Gourand. witb 3000 men. cn one cr
tbe most persistent enemies cf Franoor^
In   Morocco, v.ho   is known   as thw-
Rogui of Tclitalla.   The French mo**~
priscd   him   ne-r   Monia v    Bouchta-r
After a severe fl^ht tlie Rogui fled.,
leaving 60 dead n-d abandminsr hlm
Cimp-   T>!e Frr:.d: lent, th-.'3�� kilted
a_>d iH wmnded.
1
' \
����������������� mm wm��������n ism���i ii ��� nairtsiwsw��.�������,
I Classified Advertising
���������������������������������veee*
��� ���
��� RATES. ���
* ���.!
���
���
���
���
One cent p��r word for day.
Four cents per word per
week.
No advertisement accepted
for less than 25c.
Birth, death end marriage
notices 60c per insertion.
FOR RENT���LARGE HOUSE ON-ST.
Patricks street, $"5 per month. W,
S. Edmonds, room 19 B. C. Electric
depot building.
ROOMS
cheap;
house,
street.
TO LET FURNISHED,
all convenience; private
A.   Morgan,   230   Eleventh
���������������������������������������������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED ��� EXPERIENCED STEN-
ographer wants position; small salary to commence. Box 82, News office;
TO RENT ��� NICE FURNISHED
rooms. 701 Fourth avenue; one
block from Sixth avenue car.
WANTED���GOOD RELIABLE MAN
to take charge of stable and drive
grocery wagon. Apply Annandale
Supply Co.
WANTED ��� TWO REAL ESTATE
salesmen; good proposition. Apply
Beal Estate Dept. The People's
Trust Co., Ltd.
WANTED���MARRIED COUPLE RE-
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms; old country family preferred.    Apply room 2, II. C. E. R.
.   depot.   Phone 401.
'WANTED���AN    IRONER.       ROYAL
City steam laundry.
'WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers.   36 Hastings street.
FOR RENT���TWO LAUGH ROOMS
overlooking Fiaser river, suitable
for offices or for living rooms. Apply Daily News olTlee.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeplng rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 0, Knights of Pythias
hall, coiner Eighth saxet and Agnes
street.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRY FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOARDING
house.   Address Box 7f>5 City.
FOR RENT���OFFICES ON SIXTH
stieet, opr��site Dominion Trust
blocl-..   Apply H. P. Vltlal & Co.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
street.
WANTED���AN OFFICE BOY IMME-
diately. Apply Diamond and Corbould, room 1. Lavery block.
WANTED -
Bohemian
depot.
A WAITRESS.    APPLY
cafe,   opposite C. P. R-
TO BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS
���For Cement Blocks, Brick Chlm-
-neys. Laundry Tubs, Basements and
Sanitary Plastic Flooring, see J. W.
McCallum, Westminster Trust Blk.,
New Westminster,
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT  CO.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE ��� 18-FOOT LAUNCH
with four-horSepower engine; good
running order, $175. Sheaves &
Connick, 206 Front street.
FOR SALE-���10-AORE FRUIT FARM,
$20 per acre, $30 cash, $10 monthly. I
Call or write for handsome illustrated booklet in three colors.
James A. Graham, Room 18 Dominion Trust Bldg., New Westminster.
Open evenings till 9:30.
KOR  SALE ��� 14-FOOT   PLEASURE
boat.   1321 Third avenue.
:*"OR SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS,
coop and chickens,    21  fruit    trees
tvitt V-Mtai.-. lo*. B, ROxV.Vi !�����(.. ��ar-
���0*!�� m.T\A V��BA��.��*>\��W. 'MVTfcVYx ii\enun,
-VUTuiLbv.        *.��,Vwi��wt\        ��V��coia��l-       ��v\a
TTOVulh   ilrwrtn.      Vv\r-��   %\'AT,t>-,       vary
FOR SALE���CHEAP FOR 1MMBD1-
ate sale, six roomed house, block
from city car.   A. L. N., News office.
TWO FINE LOTS in Burnaby, not far
fron new B. C. E. R. cut-off. $850
each.
ELEVEN ACRES in Burnaby in good
location for $18,000, one-third cash,
balance 6, 12 and 1-8 months. No. 36.
FIVE ACRES in Burnaby; $200 per
acre; one-third cash, balance 6, 12
and 18 months.    No. 35.
FOURTEEN ACRES in Burnaby;
$1200 per acre; one-quarter cash,
balance 6, 12 and 18 months. No. 34.
THREE ACRES in Burnaby; $4500;
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.   No. 32.
FOUR LOTS not far from Sixth streel
car line in Burnaby; $600 each. No.
31.
CHOICE LOT, 50x132. at Edmonds;
all cleared;   $725,    No. 28.
HOME SITE on Percival road, Edmonds. 56x155; $1500; one-third
cash. Terms for balance.   No. 27.
Strange   Experiences   Told   by
land's Super-Tramp.
Our everyday carelessness, and tlie
manner in which it provides a living
ior vagrants, is strikingly illustrated
by a chapter entitle^ "The Finder"
in "The True Traveler," a remarkable
book written by Mr. W. H. Davies,
the literary tramp, who has given us
such books aa "Beggars" and "The
Autobiography of a Super-Tramp," in
addition to poetical works and a novel, and who, not from necessity, but
because he loves tlie life, has for many
years Ird a. nomadic existence, mixing
with people of the underworld in
various parts of the globe.
It was in a London lodging-house
that Mr. Davies met "The Finder," a
man who day after day walked the
streets of London with his eyes fastened on the ground, looking for things
which people had lost. In a confidential moment "The Finder" showed
Mr. Davies the contents pf liis locker
in the lodging-house.
"When I saw the things lie had I
was astonished, for I believe this man
could have made a living by merely
walking about. He had several fountain pens, one gold-mounted, wliich
must have cost thirty or forty shillings. He showed me a gold pencil-
case and two silver ones; also a silver matchbox, finely embossed, which
still contained the matches as it had
been found. 1 saw several purses, all
of wliich had contained money; and
there was a lady's silk parasol, which
had been left on a seat in one of the
parks, and also a gentleman's costly
care found In the same way.
"Ho showed tne several articles of
jewelry, such as rings, bracelets, and
brooches; and one petulant, which
was ft silver cross with ft Christ crucified in gold, which he had found one
Sunday morning in Hyde Park. Evjn
books���popular novels that bad been
left on seats, some of which may net
have been forgotten, but rend and
thrown away���were to ba seen in this
man's locker."
"The Finder" confessed that sometimes he went for a whole day without
finding anything of the least value,
but on other days he was almost certain to find a number of things. One
of his methods was to visit a heath
or common after a Bank Holiday,
when he invariably found something
of value. And he is apparently not
the only one Who follows this extraordinary occupation of looking for
wealth on the ground, for he finds it
necessary, after a Bank Holiday, to
be on the spot he has in mind as
soon as it is daylight, "for there are
others that do the same."
The contents' of his locker must
have cost the owners considerably
over $590. Extraordinarily enough, he
never attempted to sell any of these
things, for he possessed a small income wliich was enough to keep him,
and purposely kept himself looking
like the commonest beggar so that
people would take less notice when
they saw him stooping to pick things
up.
Swedish Hunters Start for Wilds to
Recover Remains.
Whitohor8e, Y. T., July 4.���Early
this'week there arrived In Whltehorse
two men, Peter OlBen and Fred Swanson, both from the land of the Viking
kings, who have since left in a small
boat for Teslln, from which point they
will penetrate the country to the eastward in quest of the bodies of the
Danielson .brothers, who are believed
to have perished in that practically
unknown region upwards of a year
ago.
In fact, ono of the bodies, which
was identified as one of the lost
brothers, waB found by the prospectors late last fall, and it is in the hope
of finding some trace of the other
that Olsen and Swanson are now on
the weird quest.
From the trappers wlio came out to
Teslin last winter, it was learned that
there Is a belief among the trappers
and prospectors who operate "in that
country that one of the Danielsons
sickened and died and that the other
became demented and, in that condition, would flee from the approach
of his fellowmen. This theory was
based on the fact that smoke was frequently seen as though coming from
a camp flre, but on approaching, curious ones wero never able to get a
sight of tl/e builder of the fires. Hu-"
man tracks were also frequently seen,
but no sight was obtained of tho
maker.
The Danielsons were old prospectors and spent many years in the Stewart River country. Olen and Peters
are both old-timer3 in the country;
While the latter did not state, it ls believed they are searching for conclusive evidence of the death of the
missing men on account of relatives,
who are desirous of collecting from
the life insurance companies with
which the lost men carried policies.
CLERICAL HECKLERS.
Methods of Mormon Missionaries
Agitate London.
London, July 8.���Much space ha3
been given in the newspapers, during
the last few days, to the methods alleged to be used by the Mormons to
obtain feminine converts, and publlc
opposition is once again being aroused on the subject.
A party of Mormon elders were
heckled during a service in their temple at Brixton last night, three clergymen being prominent figures among
the hecklers.
Tenders for Paving.
The Corporation invites tenders for
paving the following streets:
Sixth avenue from Fourth to Sixth
streets.
Sixth street from Fourth to Sixth
avenues.
Fifth street from Third to Sixth avenues.
Regina street from First to Fourth
streets.
Queen's avenue from First to Sixth
streets.
Leopold Place from Columbia street
to Royal avenue.
Fourth street from Columbia street
to Royal avenue; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
Sixth street from Front street to
Columbia street; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
McKenzie street from Front street
to Columbia street; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
Tenders will be received for the following types of pavement:   .
Asphaltic Concrete
Bltulithic.
Hassam.
Vitrified Bricks.
Wood Block (creosoted).
Stone Setta.
Contractors for pavements must also lay the necessary concrete sidewalks, lateral Btorm sewers and other
works contingent thereto.
Plans and specifications can be ob
tained frcm J. W. B. Blackman, City
Engineer, upon depositing a check,
value $35.00. ~~
The lowest or any tender tot necessarily accepied.
Tenders to be deposited by 5 o'clock
with the undersigned, on the 10th day
of July, 1912.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, July 2, 1912.
"British Columbia University Aet."   '
NOTICE is hereby given that Wednesday, the 10th July, 1912, ia the last
day for Registration of Members ot
the flrst Convocation of the British
Columbia University. (Sec. II., Cahp.
234, R. S. 1911).
ALEXANDER ROBINSON,
Superintendent of Education.
Victoria, B. C, July 3, 1912.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
TWO LOTS each 50xt50, eioht roomed houaa Iik U\iviv...\>y -. bun, chicken
liou��a.   etc     \x��l  ot   tr\i\l   t.reem   m.t\4
lATftwlmrry ,p\a.T\t.ii. %aoOO-, ..m-ihlrrt
c&m\\. \>-.A.v.\.n,-.- **., Wi. anil IB moutliB.
No.  Va.
Cockney,
Thera  are  not  wanting  author!till
wlio  rjse to tha  defence  ol  the  Cock-
����� w���� evidenced   ��, year
Use of Absinthe.
Paris, July 8.���The committee cj:i-
poscd of members of the French Senate has made certain amendments to
the bill aimed at the abolition of absinthe, and it will probably be acted
upon today as scheduled. The French
government aims to entirely abolish
the use of the green poison, bnt the
measure will probably meet with vigorous opposition when It reaches the
chamber of Deputies, although there
are two bills in that branch regard-,
ing the use of absinthe. The Increase
in the use cf the drug ha3 paralleled
the increase ln the number of murders committed, which have risen
from 396 in 1898 to 940 In 1911.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
County
IFOR   SALE���A   BELL   PIANO,
most new.    408 Fifth street.
TWO GOOD LOTS for $800 each; one-
quarter cash. Terms for balance
No. 3.
ney   Kpeeota
"J   two   a��o  -wVken   t,Ue  tomlnu
Council    pMMd     a    resolution
mending   measure*   that   would   drtv-p
'he   dialect   from   the   school'   n!   the
Kngiish capital.   Then
tain   Mackenzie
forth
Local Improvement Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City
of New Westminster having by resolution determined and specified that it
is desirable to carry out tho following works, that is to say:
To grade, pave, lay cement sidewalks, storm sewers, gutters, drains,
water mains, and Installation of tho
electric light system as on the adjoining portion of the street; and
works contingent thereto on Columbia Street from McNeely Street to
Tenth Street;
And that said works be carried out
in accordance with the provisions of
the "Local Improvement General Bylaw. 1912."
And the City Engineer and City As-
ss3sor having reported to the Council
In accordance with the provisions of
the said by-law upon the said works
giving statements showing tha
amduuts estimated to bo chargeable
against thc various portions of real
property to he benefited by tho 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 said
reports are open for inspection at tho
office of the City Assensor, City Hall,
'���Columbia Street, New Westminster,
B. C, and that unless a petition
against the proposed works above
mentioned signed by a majority of
the owners of the land or real property to be assessed as charged ln
respect of such works representing at
least one half in value thereof Is presented to the Council within flfteen
days from the date ot the flrst publication of this notice the Councll will
proceed with tho proposed Improvements under such terms and condi-"
tions as to the payment of tho 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 Fifth day of July, A.D.
1912.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Date of first publication July 6, 1912.
AL-
See  Ub About  Highland Home.
FOR SALE���CHEAP, IN GOOD    OR-
der, a four burner gas plate, with I INVESTORS'    INVESTMENT   CO.
oven complete.   Apply   210   Agnes'
street, city.
Real
���FOR SALE���STEEL MALLEABLE
ranges on easy terms: |1.00 down,
'4100 per w��ek. Canada Range Co.,
^Market Square.
Estate and Insurance.
Notary Public.
Curtis Block,  New  Westminster,  B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
TEACHERS   WANTED.
LOST.
LOST���BLACK AND WHITE ENG-
lish setter missing on Friday morning last. Answers to name of Jack.
Finder rewarded. Action will be
taken against any persoi holding
dog after this notice. W. Townsend, I
312 Fifth street. I.
Male teachers wanted for thc New
Westminster schools. Applications,
stating qualifications and salary must
reach the Secretary's office by noon
of Tuesday, July ?th.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary  Board  of  School Trustees,
New Westminster.
NOTICE    TO  CONTRACTORS.
TENDERS are invited for the Erection and Completion of a new Hospital Building at New Westminster,
B. C, for the Board of Managers of
the Royal Columbian Hospital.
���Copies of Plans and Specification
may bo obtained from the Secretary
of the Hospital at Sapperton, B. C, or
at the offices of the Architect, S. B.
BIRDS, A. R. I. B. A.. 119 Pender
street West, Vancouver, H. C.
On the deposit of the sum of Ten
Dollars ($10.00) which will be refunded when the Tender Is received and
the  plans and  specification  retimed.
Separate Tenders are required for:
1. General Contract.
2. Plumbing.
3. Vacuum Steam Heating.
4. Electric Lighting and Signal
System.
.Sealed Tenders to be delivered to
the Secretary of the Hospital at Sapperton, New Westminster, B. C., before 6 p. m. on Monday, July 29. 1912.
No allowance for tenders, and the
lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
Contrador.1 submitting tenders will
\>e required to enclose a marked
cheque for a sum equal to flve per
cent of the amount of the tender
which will be forfeited should the
Contractor fall to enter into a Contract when called upon.
E. S. WITHERS,
Secretary.
READ THIS!
One and one-half storey residence,
four rooms on ground floor and can
mate four rooms upstairs, let 50x150
to a lane, one and a half blocks from
the Sixth stroet cur line, on Sixth
Avenue, E:ist Buvuaby. Price $1300
cash, or |1800 on terms of half cash,
balance to arrange. This lot is all
cleared and there Is a small stable cn
the i roperty and all under cultivation.
The owner is leaving J3urnaby and
must sf 11. (ome to my office and 1
will gladly show you thia property.
Wc are open evenings from 7 till 9.
. Let 49x140, good location, $600, $50
down, balance $15 per month.
City water, sidewalks, electric light
to both tbe above properf.es.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
and Sixth Street.
Phone 719. East Burnaby, B.C.
appeared a cpj
MacBride, who put
various pamphlets and a book
to show that Cockney is no moder
dialect or corrupted form of the
King's English, but thst it has an ancient and honorable lineage running
ba^k for nearly a thousand yenrs.
Mr. MacBride points out that when
he individual "who was born within
he souud of Bow Bells" says "thet"
For "that," "benk" for ."bank," and
'bylifl" for "bailiff" he is guilty of no
corruption of the English latigunge.
inasmuch as these pronunciations
have obtained not only in London,
but in Kent and Surrey for hundreds
of years.
In like manner are justified "abaht"
and "ahtside" for "about" ar.d "out
side. It is further contended that
many Londoners have been laughed
out of these ancient and excellent
pronunciations, and Mr. McBride
earnestly urges them not to change
their speech by reason oi any uncalled-for animadversions against it
Whether Mr. MacBride bo correct
or not in his contentions, the fact remains that Cockney has survived for
many centuries in the midst of s[>eecli
that is deemed more culture!.
nine ol
curse ol
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Mr. O. H. Rathburn Is not employed
tjy the Underwriters Dominion Match
Co., Ltd., or the Dominion Match Co.,
Ltd. The public will kindly take due
notice of the above.
(Signed)
^Underwriters Dominion Match Co. Ltd
Dominion Match Co.. Ltd.
COME TO THE
Kelvin Cafe
where both PLATE   and
PRICE will PLEASE
The Curse of Scotland
Among the reasons why the
diamonds has been called the
Scotland ar" the following:
Dinmortdi'. nine of. called thr eur��''
of Scotland, from a Scotch menihei
of Parliament, part of wIiosh family
arms is tha nine of diamonds, votilljl
for the introduction of th ��� malt ;���!>.
into So6Us.nd.��� "Chronology; nr, Tin
Historian'* Companion," frnurlh Edition, hy Tlicvias Ti'gg, Loudon. 1838.
There is a Gsnrge Cum;.bell man
tioneri in Uurton's "History i f Scotland," as having caus.d the nine oi
diamonds In Ik culled tha ca bc ol
Scotland because he stole nin; dia-
mondt out of Ihe royal crown in the
r iu'n of Mary Stuart, In consequence
of whicli till Scotland was taxed.
When  Newton   Missed   His  Dinner.
Sir Isaac Newton one day invited 8
friend to dine with him arid, as usual,
forgot nil about it. The friend arrived and found the philosopher i:i a
fit of abstraction. Dinner was brought
up for one. Tlie friend, without disturbing Newton, sat down and dined
When Newton recovered from his
reverie he looked curiously at tlie
empty dishes and exclaimed:
"Well, really, if it wasn't for the
proof before my eyes I could have
sworn that I had not yet dined,"
WHITE LABOR ONLY.
HOME COOKING.
ABOVE T. J. TRAPP &
Corner Lorne and Columbia
CO.
Streets.
A Freak M irri ig...
At a wedding thst took place recently at Colombo, Ceylon, the bridegroom dressed up as the htLle and the
latter as the former, ana the ceremony was gone through without the
two people concerned being identified.
Their friends are now questioning the
validity of auch a mtrrUje.
Local Improvement Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City of
New Westminster having by resolution deteimined and specified that lt
is desirable to carry out the following
works, that is to say.
To grade, rave, lay cement Bidewalks, curbs, storm sewers, gutters,
drains, water mains and any other
work contingent thereto on the following stieets:
First Street from Royal Avenue to
Sixth Avenue.
Second Street from Park Row to
Sixth Avenue.
Fourtli Stieet from Royal Avenue to
Sixth Avenue.
Sixtli Avenue from First Street to
Fourth Street.
Fifth Avenue f:om First Street to
Fourth Street. N
Fourth Avenue from First Street to
Fourth Street.
Third A\enue from First Street to
Fourth Street.
And that said wo:ks be canted out
In accordance with tba provisions of
the "Local Improvement General Bylaw   1912."
And the City Engineer and City
Assessor having reported to the Council ln accordance wltb the provision*
of the said by-law upon the said works
Klvins statements showing the
amounts estimated to be chargen.b!��
against tbe various portions of teal
property to be benefited by thr said
works and other particulars and the I
said reports of the City Engineer andj'
City Assessor having been adopted by J At 388  Hospital  8t��-����t. ssmmr oar lino,
the Council. / for laborers while clearing lots In the
Notice is hereby *lven that the said I city���day   labor   or   contract.     Apply
Davies' Cafe
Serve the best coffee and new laid
epgs for breakfast. Lunches put up.
Corner  Columbia  and   Eighth  Street.
FREE ROOMS
To Whom It May Concern: ���
Notice ia hereby given that William
R. Bradbury' is no longer in the employ or In connection with the Crystal
Dairy Company, Ltd. Also that the
"Glen Tana Dairy" is no longer in existence. Its business and supplies being taken over by Tlie Crystal Dairy
Co., Ltd.
GEORGE) E. KNIGHT.
Manager   Director   of   The    Crystal
Dairy Co., Ltd.
New Westminster, H. C. July Sth,
1012.
reports are oi:en for inspection at the
office of tbe City Assessor. City Hall.
Columbia Street, New Westminster.
B. ft, and that unless a petition
af��!nst the proposed works above
mentioned, slrned by a majority of the
owners of the land or real property to
be assessed as charged In respect of
such woiks representing at least one-
half In va'lue thereof Is presented to
the Councll within Bfteen days from
the date of the first publication ot
this notice the Council wlll proceed
with the proposed Improvements un
der such terms and conditions as to
tho rayment of the cost of such Improvements as the Councll may by bylaw in that behalf regulate and determine and also to make the eaid assessment.
Dated   this   Twenty-fourth   day   or
June, A.D. 1912.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk
Date of first publication. June 25, 1912.
above address.
CITY    OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER.
Ter.cl.r3 for Horse S-.'iow Building antj
f.'.cck Judging Pavilion. .'
The Corporation invites tenders for
ihe construction of an Arena, Horse
3how Building and stock Judging Pavilion to be bulll on Queen's Park.
Plans and specifications ean be on-
tained frcm the office of the City Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned by 5 o'clock on the 15th
day i [ July, 1012, and must be uccom-
panietl by a check fur Five Per Cent
(5 per cent.) of tho amount of tender.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall. Sth day of July, 1912.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, English
and Swiss
WATCHES
All Work Guaranteed.
BAKERY
GOODS
We have opeued a very modern and
up-to-date plant on Fourth Street.
We guarantee our goeds and will
deliver.
Telephone your orders to 7",."> and if
you are not satisfied with our Bread
und Cakes we will cal! and take back
any goods yon purchase from us thut
you find unnatiai��actory.
East Burnaby
THREE 50-FOOT CLEAREP LOT8
with good live-room house, one minute from car.
NEW MODERN HOUGE, ADJOINING
car, steam heat.
50- FOOT     LOT,     ALL
trees and potatoes.
IN     FRUIT
Get particulars of these at once.
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
PHONE 1024.
Coldicott Blk.   East Burnaby
826 Fourth St.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
137
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
apnea���twan dwot. new_ ws��tmi!^T��^<-^,^w,'m*J
M1 Front 8tre��t,    N"* City Market  CITY OF NEW WE9TMIN8TEr��f �����,' Vy^M 03yffi?t'ty^i%���
j " ".I ytltfia v I lni' al | .laiirzvA v*l i>?�� J*
Office Phone 185.     Barn Phene
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OWNER will consider
Highest Cash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions 89 and 90,  Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address:
BOX 190, DAILY NEWS OFFICE
Second Hand Store
McDonald & smith.
Buy and sell new nnd    second    hand
Hoods of all kinds.   Tools especially.
no Welti aca Street, l'hone 100*. TUESDAY, JULY 9,  1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE THREI
I'
...��
��� ���
��� ITEMS OF INTEREST ���
��� TO   LODGE   MEMBERS    ���
��� ���
���*������������*��������������������������
column sent
Daily    News
L. 0. L.
(Contributions to this
in to the Westminster
will be appreciated.)
In connection with the great
Orange jubilee celebration to be held
here next Friday, when ln the neighborhood of 12,000 members of that
lodge and affiliated societies from all'
parts of the province and Eastern
Canada, will be presejit in the city,
the B. C. Electric and Canadian Paciflc Railroad, have arranged special
rates and transportation Bervlce over
all their linea and steamship systems,
that will enable the visitors to reach
the city at a moderate expense and
with the minimum trouble.
Every town, city and district ln the
province from which travelers are expected for Westminster on the day
ot the affair and the days proceeding,
and coming immediately after It, are
covered by the arrangement. The
contingent from the Capital City and
Vancouver Island, will be able to purchase round trip C. P. R. boat tickets
to Vancouver for $2.00 which will be
good on all of the company's boats
from July 11 to July 14. On the C. P.
R. railroad lines on the mainland a
good reduction In the usual fare will
be made with the return privileges
considered. On the B. C. Electric
from Chilliwack and way points,
week-end tickets will be on sale on
tbe morning of the great celebration,
and they will be good for the return
trip on Monday. A special train will
leave the city of Chilliwack and way
points, at 1:15 on ^^^^^^^^^^^
tor those who wish to take in the
evening proceedings of the Jubilee,
which include a grand ball ln the
Agricultural Building In Queen's
Park.
Special cars to bring the big Terminal City representation, will leave
Vancouver at 7:30 a. m. on July 12,
arriving at the local station at 8:15
a. m.
Preparations which are now completed for the monster commemoration, give promise of one of the most
elaborate demonstrations of the like
ever held in the Royal City and the
neighborhood wlll most likely be ln
gala attire for the occasion.
8. O. E.
The organizing of fraternal lodges
In a new district ls a sure sign of
growth and prosperity. For some
time past the residents of Edmonds,
who hail from the Old Country, have
been planning to boast a Sons of England lodge of theif own, and last
Tuesday evening saw the culmination
of their aspirations. Moreton Hall is
the headquarters of the new organization aud this was filled with candidates, together with members from
New Westminster, Vancouver and
North Vancouver.
District Supreme President J, R.
Walte of Vancouver, wns ln charge of
the ceremonloB, assisted by the past
presidents ef the various lodges in the
rtntrtci.    T����nty-a.�� charter members I Hv
Blackpool, near Liverpool, by the officers of Scotland Yard.
Oppenheim, who ls 23 years of ago,
has betu wanted in Vancouver since
January last, when It ls alleged he
skipped away with $14,000 belonging
to a Vancouver woman. According
to the charge laid agaliiat him, Oppenheim had been engaged by this woman to draw up a mortgage aiid secure
the money, instead of which, lt Is alleged, he drew up a deed to the property ln favor of himself, and had the
woman sign It, representing It to be
the mortgage. He is then said to
have disposed of the property at
about one-half Its value and left the
country.
Oppenheim put up one of the biggest fights against extradition in the
history of the Liverpoo 1 courts, but
not withstanding the bitter legal battle, he was handed over to Inspector
McRae, who was Saturday a guest of
Chief Carpenter, Oppenheim has a
wife and child residing In Manchester,
England.
The inspector left Sunday morning
with his prisoner, and is expected to
arrive in Vancouver by Wednesday.
ARE NOT GENUINE
SBKfRS OF LANO
NEW   TICKET   SCHEME.
���. C. E. R. Punch System Will Savs
Msney.
A new ticket scheme was put Into
operation by the B. C. E. R. yesterday
for tbe first time. A passenger travel*
lng between points on the Interurban
lines will on payment of fare, he given a ticket, hia destination being indicated by a punch mark made by the
conductor.
While it ls supposed that the new
feature will take several days before
being in working order, lt is claimed
iiiunav.    .uu    riaaj   I  ..      .    .. , ... .. ..
Saturday morning [tnat thls W,H Bave the company thou-
1 sands of dollars each  year, as  some
persons appear to have a tendency to
over stretch the point to which they
paid their fare.
DISCOVERY   OF   AMERICA.
Greatest Motion Picture Film Yet
Produced.
A wise man wrote long ago, "Of the
making of books there is no end." If
he had lived ln these days he would
doubtless have applied the same remark to the cinematograph films. Just
as there are classics ln literature, so
are thero moving pictures whtch tower over the heads of their fellows like
giants In a crowd. Among pictorial
Titans must be Included the truly wonderful production "The Coming of Columbus," which Is being shown at the
Edison Theatre. This film took no less
than three years to make, at a cost of
over $50,000.
It may be noted in passing that the
shipB used were exact replicas of
those actually used by Columbus, and
were presented by the Government of
Spain to the United States for the
Columbus Exposition, and that even
the original log-book of Columbus was
used as property, whilst every costume worn by the three hundred and
fifty odd actors employed in staging
the film was a true copy of the actual
dress of the period.
The   Ume  has   long   since    passed
Calgary Official Says American Immigrants Abuse Reduced Railroad
Rates.
Calgary, July 8.���Are the American
immigrants who come to settle in the
Canadian West imposing upon the Canadian railway companies by obtaining reduced transportation rates under false pretences?
Immigration Commissioner Cralg of
of this city thinks that they arc.
He says that as far as he can see
nine-tenths of the American settlers
who come out here at reduced rates
under the pretext that tbey are going
to take up land never had the least'
Intention of doing so, and that they [
merely misrepresent themselves as being land seekers Ih order to get transportation rates.
Three American immigrants bad
just been asking the commissioner for
a letter, saying that they had been refused the cheap rates from this ctty
Into British Columbia, as they complained tbat they had been unable to
procure tbe cheap rates from here
west. The railway company had refused to give the men cheap tickets,
as they made out that they could not
find land to suit them in this prov-
province and Intended to try in British Columbia.
The abuse of these cheap rates by
American immigrants should be put a
stop to, declared Commissioner Cralg.
Hundreds of Immigrants from the
United States, ln fact nine-tenths of
them come up here under the pretence that they are going to take up
land, whereas they never do and never intend to. They come here to take
advantage of the richness of this
country and to better themselves and
surely they can pay the ordinary
rates. Then they make trouble because the railway company gets its
back up and refuses to cart them all
over the country at the special rates.
It Is hardly necessary to mention
tbat the men did not get the latter,
because in the first place the commissioner bas no power to give it and in
the second place he thinks It is an imposition.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEESLIMITED
'We Furnish  Your Home Complete."
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
__e^��ja^a__
tiumkar  of __-_^_^^^^^_
lng Id bear out strong predictions that
Burnaby No. 218 will be one of the
strongest lodges In the district. The
charter wll remain open for eight
weeks.
nway    when     moving     pictures
m-mmaX merely  In order to p.u nw
FOR   HUMANITY.
were I
slnrx- \
becoming trom day lo day increasing
ly recognized as an educational factor
of the highest value.   The film can be
seen today and Wednesday.
K. of P.
The beautiful ceremonies connected with tho installation of officers
were carried out by members of the
two lodges of Knights of Pythias ln
the city last Friday evening. A. McDonald, D. O. S., was in charge, assisted by Thos. Turnbull, D. G. C.;'T.
Hem'brough, G. V. C; A. H. Ferguson,
G. V., and J. Mahoney, G. M. A. Thc
officers inftalled were as follows:
Royal City Lodge No. 6���A. A. Matheson, C. C; F. Eddy, V. C; C.
Green, prelate; C. Mountain, M. of
W.J A. P. Grant, K. of R. and S.; C.
Stein, M. of F; T. Gifford, Jr., M. of
E.; 11. Robinson, M. and A.
Granite Lodge No. 16���J. Riddell, C.
C.J D. Cralg. V. C; J. McClughan,
prelate; N. D. Hepburn, M. of W.; A.
McDonald. K. of R. and S.; J. Donald. M. of F.; F. P. Maxwell. M. of E.;
ft. Jameson, M. at A.; E. Glanville, I.
���G.; W. H. Sperrier, O. G.
Following the installation the memhers of both lodges adjourned to the
���banquet hall, where refreshments
were served. The retiring Chancellor
Conrmandpr W. H. Sperrler, was presented wifh a gold locket from the
members.
EIGHT  KILLED.
Big Powder Explosion In Nevada
Mine.
Ely, Nev., July 8.^A1 H. Cook, Roanoke, Vs., for two years a powder
man of the Nevada Consolidated Copper Company's flat pit. and seven
Australians ane one Greek, were killed Instantly, yesterday, when a load
in a drill hole with several hundred
pounds of black powder and a large
quantity of dynamite exploded. The
cause of the explosion is unknown.
BIG BLAZE.
Million Gallons of Oil Goes Up In
Smoke.
New York. July 8.���Nearly a million
gallons of lubricating oil made a spectacular blaze at the plant ot L. Son-
neborne ln Belleville, N. J., yesterday.
The plant was completely destroyed,
with a loss of more than $200,000.
The dense smoke from the flre, the
origin of which is unknown, was seen
for miles, and attracted throngs from
all directions. 'Several firemen were
overcome with smoke and heat.
International Congress on Hygiene
Meet in Washington.
Washington, July 8.���Canada Is
now to have a prominent part in the
15th International Congress on Hygiene and Demography, which meets in
Washington Sept. 23-28. The officers
of the congress have Just received
word from James White, secretary of
the Commission of Conservation, at
Ottawa, ot which lion. Clifford Sifton
Is chairman, stating that the commission would be represented at the con-
Kr������.
tu the marne mall notification warn
received (rom i. Ti. Page, medical superintendent ot the Quebec Immigration Hospital, connected with the Canadian Department of the Interior
that Dr. Emile Nadeau of Quebec,
would be one of the representatives
of the department.
Twenty-flve foreign countries are to
be represented at the big health gathering, and delegates from every state
in the union have been named. There
are to be about 5000 delegates to the
congress, makin? It the largest gathering cf its kind ever held.
The American   railroads  have  Just |
granted special rates from all points
for the occasion.   A fare and a half
for the round trip has been named as
the rate.
We Are Starting in Strong Again  Today On  Our
BLUE PENCIL SALE
���  �� i *
New items, marked down, will greet you daily as we
go through this immense store selecting items for the
"Blue Pencil."
FLOOR DIRECTORY
��� ���'���: -��������'
 ,-.v^, _. - ***'"-'
Our Main Floor
Offers special bargains on
and Baby Cabs.
Stoves, Chlnaware,   Trunks,   Electrical   Lamps
Our Front Street FIcor
Offers very unusual bargains ln up-to-date  Dry
and Ladles' Suits, Coats, Skirts and Lingerie.
Goods,  Men's  Furnishings,
Our Third Floor
Offers very special bargains in Carpets,
ture, Chairs, Draperies aud Tapestries.
Our Fourth Floor
Rugs,   Linoleums,   Parlor  FurnS-
Offers very special
robes.
bargains in Beds, Bedding, Couches, Pictures and Ward-
Our Fifth Floor
Offers the choice at special prices ot the best grades of Furniture
able���Chairs, Dining Tables, Buffets, Dressers, Chiffoniers and the
stock of Office Desks, Files, Typewriters and supplies in the city,
are reduced for July quick selling.
obtain-
largest
Prices
tl
This sale is a special clearance of odd numbers and lines we are to
discontinue and lines we have too many of. You can buy now to great
advantage ln savings and up-to-date merchandise.
"WE   FURNISH   YOUR  HOME  COMPLETE
LEES LIMITED
Send Us Your Telephone and Mail Orders
9f
ORDERED   TO   MKRRY.
CHIEF INSPECTOR.
C us-
New Appointment to Dominion
toms Department.
Ottawa. July 8.���Hon. C. H. Mackintosh of Victoria, former governor
of the Northwest Territories in its
early years, has been appointed customs inspector for the Dominion ci
Canada. Mackintosh has been a well
known flgure in political circ'.e.; for
many years, and waa at one time own-
i er of the Ottawa Oitlten a-C member
,of parliament fcr Ottawa.     Later he j-**^*!!?.^?"!^*10?Li?.m5.etI^?*lth
L. O. O. M.
The Tvork of completing plans
for tho new Moose Temple, which
wlll "be 'built at the corner of
McKeiuie nnd Carnarvon streets, Is
making headway, and the officers of
flre new ���organization hope to make a-1
announcemert in the near future that
the corttract tor the building has b��en
let. The member* of the bisebill
team connected with tho order are
snaking �� name for theuiRelves In the
���city league, and their past performances have led many to believe that
ithey will carry off the  championship.
"Meet nne in Winnipeg In August In
1913" ls the slogan of the fraternity
of the Loyal Order of Moose. A b'p
koost is now cn to got the biggest
convention *ver hdld in Canada to assemble In Winnipeg next summer. According to afh'ices from the Peg city,
n strong delegation Is going down to
Kansas CHy, <v��9iere the (Convention ls
tielng held this summer, with the
avowed purpose of securing the convention Of 1913.
Turning to local doings, the charter
of the loeal lodge No. 854, has now
closed with a membership of over
800. The aim ot the organiser when
commencing hts campaign lrt tbe city
was to got 500 names on *.he roll.
What work he has done observes
credit, and compared with the size of
the ctty against others, the Westminster lodge is equal In numbers to ifo-y
other ln the Dominion.
JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN
Seventy-six Yesterday���Fund Being
Raised for Tariff Reform.
London, July 8.���Joseph Chamberlain is 76 years old today. A Chamberlain birthday shilling fund is being raised by the Tariff Reform
League of which Lord Ridley Is president, and the amount subscribed will
be presented to the statesman and da-
voted to securing the success of the
cause of tariff reform and Imperlal
preference.
Foresters' Picnic.
Chilliwack. July 8.���Three hundred
Vancouver Foresters will picnic at
Chilliwack on Wednesday. Chilliwack members of the order have so-
onred Recreation Park for the use of
the visitors and have completed other
arrangements for the entertainment
of the city brethren. The visitors will
provide the program of entertainment
and are looking forward to spending
a pleasant day at Chilliwack.
waa at the head of the Le Rol mine
and long resident of Rossland.
The work of the new inspector will
extend throughout Canada and the
knowledge which Mr. Mackintosh has
at his command will be of immense
value ln his new sphere.
B. Cs   Atito   Figures.
British Columbians own 3580 automobiles, according to figures compiled
by the provincial police. Of the total,
1739 are owned in Vancouver and 1,-
005 ln Victoria. Tbe average for the
whole province Is one car for���-every
107 of the population, but Victoria's
share is one for about every 40.
King's Oldest Subject.
London, July 8.���On a recent Sunday the oldest subject of King George
in England celebrated her 108th birthday. Despite the fact that* she was
born a year before the battle of Trafalgar. Mrs. Rebecca Clarke, who
lives in High road, Wood Green, London, is an enthusiastic motorist and
she often enjoys a drive. Her sight
and hearing are excellent and every
J Friday, if the weather is flne. she
walks unaided to the post office to obtain her old age pension.
When Bhe 95 Mrs. Clarke, unaccompanied, traveled from South Wales to
London, where she has since resided.
She hns a son and a daughter, who
are old age pensioners, her eldest
grandson Is 58, and there are greatgrandchildren who have reached the
ages between 25 and 30.
Bringing   Bachelors  to  Time   In  the
Green   Isle. .
London. July 8.���The three months'
grace  allowed   by   the   Ounshaugblin
district council (County Meath) to the
bachelor tenants to their laborers' cottages has expired.     Sixty-nine   bachelor tenants were warned that if they
did rot  marry within   three   months
from the date of the order they would
have to leave tlieir cottages.     ,
Only a few of tho tenants have
obeyed the ftmrfaya edict, and the
council considered how they should
deal with the disobedience of the remainder. Mr. Caffrey expressed the
opinion that a little threatening would
be useless. It was decided to take
legal action when the council got the
complete list of the bachelors.
ART   IN   NATION'S   LIFE.
A   Lesson   From   New  Zealand's  Efforts.
Wellington, New Zealand, July 8.���
The effort to establish a national art
much success, and every day sees a
handsome addition to the subscriptions, which now total some ��3000.
Mr. W. C. Buchanan has given ��350
for a picture which he has selected. It
is a Highland lanscape by Henry
Moore, the marine painter.
The Savage Club has given ��50 for
a picture, and has chosen a painting
by Oswald Hit-ley., The voting for pictures for the gallery from the Baillie
Exhibition of British pictures is now
taking place. According to the votes
received the most popular work Is
"The Green Gown," followed by that
charming work "Goblin Market" and
"The Town Bridge."
OPPENHEIM COMING BACK.
Vancouver Detective Arrives In Montreal -from England with Prisoner.
Montreal, July  8.���Chief Inspector
McRae   of Vancouver,   B. C, arrived
Sumas   Striking   Oil.
The recent oil discoveries in the
Huntingdon district have   had   a reflex action across the boundary and
tbe announcement ls now made that
B. C. Home in London.
Victoria, July 8.���-Negotiations for
the purchase or a site for the proposed British Columbia building ln
London have been entered upon by
Hon. J. H. Thrner, the provincial
agent-general. The site which the
province desires to purchase belong!
to the London County Council and occupies the corner near the Gaiety
Theatre, with a frontage of fifty-six
fet.
It Is the government's Intention
that the new structure shall provide
not only ample office space, but also
kyonr
. drurartrt for
It tf b* euiloti
tb* MARVEL, sccept no
other, bat MM itamp fbr files- .
trated book-SMled. It glrw Ml
particular* tnd directions ln��iln��bl��
to Udl0��.WIND8On6lirFI.V CO..WUMkot.Ont
General Areata for Canada.
EOR RENT
l
Two .Fine Large Offices or
Workrooms in Hardman
Block, McKenzie St., overlooking Fraser River, and
right  in business section.
FOR TERMS, APPLY TO
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
t
:*,
i
[ a discovery of the money producing
! flu'd has, been discovered near Sumas ������,_, ������,,,,��� UIMOT 9l/mmr ouv aim]
| The owner of the land ..on which > the room f���r an adequate display of Brit-
discovery has   been made ls putting j j8h s Columbia's  resmireeB  and   a li-
here on Saturday morning with David | in a moder.n drill and will 8lnk for Oil I brary and reading-room for the use of
Oppenheim,   who   was   arrested   in' Immediately, visitors.
EDMONDS
Meat Market
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE t
TRViHK
S.S. "PRIME GEORGE"
to Prince Rupert Mondays,
midnight, connecting for Granby
Bay and Stewart.
S.S. "PRINCE RUPERT"
TO VICTORIA and SEATTLE. Saturdays
to Prince Rupert Thursdays,
midnight, connecting for Queen
Charlotte Island points.
and Tuesdavi at midnight.
8.8. "PRINCE ALBERT" leaves 3rd, 13th and 23 of each month
Prince Runert and Way Ports.
for
Grand Trunk   Pacltlo
with above stcamere.
trains connect at Prince   Rupert   for   East
^^^^^^^^^^^^^JiVak for 1 luatrated literature
lands in B. C. anti Western   Canda.
re agricultural
Special e c.Talon fares
Rail Tickets to All
ship Lines.	
H. G. SMITH. C   P. ft T.
Phone  Seymour 7100.
via.Chicago    during summer months.     ,  ...w.
Points.   General Agency Trans-AtlantitTBteam-
a. w:&'DpM!fcbw,d.<A-.,��."u"
VANCOUVER. B.Cr W uranvih* tWrwex. PAGE rOUK.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
TUESDAY, JULY 9,  1912.
IB1IKIER DULY HEWS
Published   every   morning   except
'Bnnday by The National Printing and
Publishing  Co., Ltd., at their office,
*���*��  McKenzie  Street,  New  Westmln-
- ater. B. C.
HOBERT H. BEST, Manager.
TELEPHONES:
Business Office   JJ9
Editorial Office   991
SUBSCRIPTION  RATES.
By carrier $1 per year, fl for three
,-nontlis. or 40c per month.' "
By mail $3 per year, or 25c per
month.
PANAMA   AND   E. C.
TUESDAY,  JULY  9,  1912.
TACKLE   THE   LAND.
Quite recently���as every one should
be aware���there has been an awakening in Westminster to  a better realization of its own importance and pos-
sibilititis as a port.   This is ln every
way a thing for which to be thankful,
but there is another branch ot public
enterprise which has not been  heard
of so much of late in the stress and
storm tf bylaw campaigns.
We refer to the steps taken at the
latter end of May towards the solving ot the problem as to why the province of British Columbia last year
Imported foodstuffs to the value of
seventeen millions of dollars, which,
it is claimed���and with reason���she
could very well produce herself.
On May 30  a convention  of representatives from the various municipalities ct tlie Fraser valley and of the
city was held, and then and there the
delegates present  formed  themselves
into a commission of enquiry with a
view tq presenting data   to the  government, and asking for the appointment cf a royal   commission   of lhe
same nature. Since the date mentioned above there has been no meeting of
the Board of Trade until Friday last,
and wo are glad now to see that this
body  has  taken  further steps along
the same direction as that proposed
by the commission of enquiry, which
body arose out of the efforts   of the
board.
The problems to be faced in British Columbia at the present time are
���ery many���and they are of the gravest import to the future of the country,   and   incidentally   to   cach   and
^eraWMP10 ��f ils inhabitants.   Perhaps
"TflfiPWSst important of these problems
ia ttia.1 affecting land, Ub   settlement,
��\eaclnK  alia   cultivation.        Attor    all,
msrlculturc  la    tli�� \>aa\c    Induatry   ol
��.V.M\-.i.iV.i. aa, under ordinary condltlona.
\V Ib ol every otlier land.    .Everywhere
it is. the. necessary complement of all
other -Industries.
Hi*, fitting that New Westminster,
the market town of the Fraser valley
should   realize   this,   but   it   is   not
enough for a few to work for the betterment of present conditions.    It is
the duty of ail us.   For to date what
there is of this city is to a very large
extent  the  natural  outcome   of  the
farming community at the back of us
In the valley.     We have our present
harvest of the sea and of the forests,
amd we look   for a   greater  harvest
from   the   spilling   granarieff of   tho
weBt and the wares of the world that
will gome hither when Uie harbor ia
developfid, but it must not bf forgotten t&at of the C0O.000 acres of avail
able farming land in the lower Fraser
valley only a part of It is at the present time productive.
The problems affecting the trans-
formal ion of the present timbered
lands into profitable farms are also
many, and none recognize this faofc
more Seeply than do the membc.-s of
the Hoard of Trade and members of
similar bodies throughout the wliole
sweep of the district. As things stand
wt present the progress of the valley
is comparatively slow, it Is losing
nun and money while Westminster Is
suffering hi a proportionate degree.
Recognising, therefore, the urgency
of the wliole question the Dominion
government has now been petitioned
to devise some scheme hy which this
land may bu thrown open lo imimv
riiate settlement Boards of trade arc
.sometimes not noted for the celerity
���of their movements; neither are gov
eminent.-;, but it is certain that if the
people cf Westminster join with the
people i f the valley In agitating for
the removal of obstacles wllich are
not merely a bar to progress to themselves, but are detrimental to the
whole province and consequently to
the Dominion, results will come -even
If they come slowly.
That the city of New Westminster
hae led the way in an effort to tackle
the myriad problems connected with
land settlement ln this province is
another, of those matters upon which
thau citizens can pride themselves.
First are we In harbor schemes, cut
and dried and practical. Let us see to
it that from the city or the district
there f hall arise some one capable of
solviuf. or helping to solve, the great
problem of the land.
TbfiV indeed   may we  borrow the
motto of our sinter city, for "By sea
l~we shall protnier." -
A shipping correspondent of the Vancouver Daily Province, gives some of
the chief reasons why the Panama
Canal when completed will help Vancouver. In view of the fact that
Westminster by the time the canal
opens will be in a better position to be
recognized as a port, his observations
are of interest.
He says:
"The two main  reasons why Vancouver will ber.ellt by the completion
of the Panama Canal, aside from the
general benefits to   be derived   from
this work by all ports on the Pacific
Coast,   are   firstly,   because  railroad
through    rates    to   Vancouver    from
points in the United States   are   not
subject to the   Interstate   Commerce
Commission   and   secondly,   because
the American maritime laws of coast-1
wise shipping prohibit the carriage of
freight by a  foreign   vessel   between
two American ports.
The effect of the   foregoing   fact5*.
will be to drive all railroads in the
Paciflc  Northwest  to  establish lines
or connections into Vancouver to enable them to make their shipments at
rates free from control ��� of the Interstate Commerce  Commission and   to
make   their   shipments    to    United
StateB Atlantic Coast ports in foreign
bottoms they will have to send them '
through    Vancouver   to   avoid    the
coastwise laws.
Tliere is practically no American
merchant marine and there never
can be one sufficient to cope with the
Panama trade, which will grow faster than ships can be built to carry
it. The great bulk of the trade must
be carried in foreign bottoms and on
the Paciflc Coast it can only be carried through the Port of Vancouver.
The United States will be unable to
alter the coastwise laws without giving up forever the hope of establishing a mercantile marine.
Nor will the American railways
wish to alter the conditions that now
exist. It is more than easy for them
to handle their export and import
trade through the Port of Vancouver.
and they have the added advantage of
escaping the Interstate Commerce
Commission and tliey will all be forced to come here if they wish to participate in the new trade to be built
up with tha Atlantic Coast to America
for at no other Pacific port can they
find ships legally capable of oarrying
the trade."
MORE TROUBLE FOR    i
PORTUGAL BEGINS
Royalists Attack Towns  In   Northern
Districts���Republican Government
Checks Movement.
Lisbon, July 8.���The long   expected
royalist  movement  began  yesterday,
but according to official information,
it has been checked.   The outbreaks
were confined for the most   part   to
some small districts in the north. The
telegraph   communication   which was
cut   at Villareal   and   Braganza, has
been restored and the railroads have
been cleared of obstructions.     It appears that Captain Gouciere. tho Royalist   leader  with   the   bulk   of his,
forces well armed, ls encamped' near
Montalegre, but the government has
troops along the frontier capable, It is
announced of exterminating the Royalists lf they show fight.
An official note says that the garrison at Montalegre has been reinforced and has stopped the advance
of 400 Royalists under Gouciere. The
forces, however, are advancing along
the road from Villareal.
Disturbances are still occurring in
various parts of the country and the
Royalists are meeting with little or
no resistance. A bomb exploded today in a house in Lisbon, blowing off
the roof and killing a man named
Cunha who recently was acquitted of
the charge of sedition. It is believed
that Cunha was making a bomb at the
time of the explosion. Sveral others
were wounded.
Madrid, July 8.���An official de
spatch from Luy says ISO Royalists
attacked Valencia di Minso, a town
and fortress connected by a bridgo
with Luy, but were driven off with a
loss of three men killed and several
wounded. The bulk of the force then
surrendered to the Spanish authorities.
TO  COQUITLAM   DAM.
The city council, civic officials, representatives of the board of trade and
the Progressive association will leave
this morning at 9 o'clock for Coquitlam Dam where they will be the
guests of the B. C. E. R. The traction
company has been making large improvements at the dam and these will
bo show to the visiting delegation.
The party, which will number about
thirty, will' leave by automobiles as
far as Westminster junction, where
they will transfer to waiting rigs and
conveyances which will carry them
over the rocky 'trails to the scene of
operations. _    'f&M
The city at the- prue��t*t time has a
law  suit against the,company  in regard to land deals In that vicinity, tout
tl\\w vlalt la ln no w'me connected with
ume, being almply  a dealru ot ttoo B.
C. K. R. to acquaint tl\e  city  olt'clals
with   the   great   work  which   la   bein.?
engineered tliere. and which to a certain extent affects the city.
OTNEEH IS NOW ENG/6ED
(Continued from page one)
aixuoH mm
IN SASKATCHEWAN
Final Stages Never Exceeded in Bit
terness���Shadow of Disaster
Over   Regina.
Regina, July 8.���The Saskatchewan
campaign with elections only' three
days away has reached the final
stages. The leaders, the candidates
and the papers are making their last
appeals to the electorate.
Saskatchewan lias-had many bitter
campaigns, but none ever to equal
the present fij.ht.
lt is a desperate struggle for    tht
control ol the province.   It is becoming mere than that, it is becoming a
federal   fight  lov  the  west.    As  Saskatchewan goes bo will Alh'Tta is the
general    feeling.   Alberta, politicians
evidently think so a.; both Bides have
many sympathisers and workers    In
the province.    Mr.  Marshall.  Hon   ('
W.   Cross,    Hen. A. G. Macka,   and
Hon. Krank  Oliver are here  for    thi
Liberals.    It. 11. Bennett, M. P., Bpoke
In Saskatoon Friday night and u nm
her of Conservative   speakers   frou
Edmonton  are stumping  the    nortl
sountry.   The i.;s-:es also are becom
iuK more und more federal, i irgely b;
the adoption of Mr. Scott's cry    ol
wider   markets.     Conservatives   an
countering by pointing out whal thi
Borden government is doll \ ar.d    i.-
prepared t<> do, to meet the grievance
of tli" western farmer.
In the cities ihe fights are largelj
local. In Prince Albert the Hudson')
Bay railway ami the development ol
the north are the main issues, both
side- claiming credit for thesi
policies, while ill Saskatoon hoth side
arc making lavish promise.-, of what
they will do for the city. At the meet
ing i:i Regina the shadow of the cy
clcne still hangs over them, but the
fight Is an exceptionally strong one.
The fight is growing bitterer dailv.
and both sides are talking of wholesale arrests on election day. There
promises to be a great deal of trouble
over the election lists. This is tlie
first time Saskatchewan has ever had
printed fists. The Conservatives
charge that hundreds of their voters
have been left off the lists. The Liberals claim that they are hit as bad
as the Conservatives. Irrespective of
politics it Is certain that many old
settlers will not have votes this election. Through the country It Is not
understood that a man can no longer
swear on hls vote, and lt is feared
there may be serious trouble at the
booths. At one polling district of Gull
I*ake fifteen ranchers have been left
��IT the lists. They say if they are
not allowed to vote there will be no
election In that poll. -
ried out under the supervision of the
board of works.
Thc city engineer also advised that
in his opinion the works in hand at
the present time did not require the
retention of the firm of Herring and
Gregory as consulting engineers.
This recomniondaMon was endorsed
Library   Report.
The library  report    submitted   for
the month of June indicated that thr-
patrons of the institution had a preference for fiction which overshadowed all thirst after scientific knowledge
Nearly 500 popular books by current
authors had been given out during the
month, while less than  75  scientific
and reference  volumes  all  told,  had
been called for.   The muses too had
been sadly  neglected and  only  small
tomea ot  poetry  had  been, taken  out.
The city clerk waa auVUori7.ee! to Instruct the  building  Inspector to  Issue
the permit to the Crystal Dairy  company  tor the  erection  of  stables  on
Filth street.    This  permit had  been
withheld   until   the   council  had  considered a petition presented by    the
ratepayers,     protesting   against   the
building.
Mr. Arthur G. Moore, clerk of thc
municipality of Burnaby. extended an
invitation to the council requesting
their attendance at the inauguration
of the Burnaiiy waterworks system on
Tuesday. July 16. The invitation vvas
accepted.
The report of Mr. Kenneth Myers,
secretary of the Progressive association, was received and the clerk instructed to make copies for the convenience of each of the aldermen.
Included in the report of the water
committee the following Items were
adopted: The substitution of a three
inch cast iron pipe for the present one
inch main on Princess street west of
Sixtli street, at an estimated cost of
$495.
That Ihe charge for water to the
Kraser Mills for the month of May be
the same as for the corresponding
month last year.
With reference to Mr. P. Barth's application for supply of water in
Frenchtown. The committee has
been informed that the Canadian
Western Lumber Co. were apnroach-
ing the Coquitlam council with the
intention of undertaking  such  llabll-
IV
Thai the Provincial government bo
permitted to have a (i-inch connection
at the Colony Farm; providing thev
I Pa nil expenses of installation of
special castings and meters, and in
������������"] ince v* 1th the Med'cal Siiperin-
teri I M'g iett.T < r the Oth inst.
Thai an additional horse and <"i
uon bn purchased for the use of the
Department.
Propertj ow eers on Albert i nti sal
presented a repre ictttatlvi ly b gned
petition, requesting Bidewalk * on botb
s'des of lhe street in fronl of the
[ive-ncre subdivision situated In lol 5,
The board of works
to report on this.
TUESDAY
SPECIALS
No. 1 Quality Butter, guaranteed fresh and pure, 31bs.
for - - -���:   A  $1.00
Cowan's Cocoa, 1 lb. tins, each      - - 40c
Sardines, in olive oil, No. 1 grade Norwegian, tin 10c
Fancy Biscuits, Trou-Trou-Walnuted, and many other
choice ones; worth 50c lb.   Per lb.    -      -      25c
Gallon of Sweet Pickles, in large glass bottles; value
to $1.25.   Today only - -        $1.00
Large glasses of Strawberry Jam: best English produce; worth 35c each.   Today only      -      -   25c
Two large cans of Tomatoes for -        25c
16 oz. packages of Raisins, each - -    10c
DELICATESSEN DEPARTMENT
Golden Gate Compressed Yeast always on hand.
Potato Crisps, per bag - - ioc
Sliced Tongue, per pound - - gQc
Sliced Jellied Veal, per pound - - 50c
Sliced Cooked Ham, per pound       - - . 40c
Dill Pickles, Sweet, Mixed, and Olives, in bulk.
The Public Supply Stores
L. L. ADAMS.
CASH GROCERS
33 8th Street      'THE WHITE FRONT"
S. K.  DRIGGS.
Pbone 2
terday morning.
Tlie lad, Allan Hough by naino, alleged that he had merely gone behind the counter to give one of his
handbills to Johnson when that individual rapped him in the face.
Chief of Police Bradshaw asked the
magistrate to turn  no point In  favor
of the defendant as the assault  was
a most unmanly one.
i'i re instructed i
WAS   FINED   $25.
For Assaulting Youthful Handbill
Carrier.
Because he hit a youife lad who
was distributing handbills) William
Johnson, a cook etnployed ill the Owl
Cafe on Front Btreet, was fined $26
and costs in the city police court yes-
DAINTY
TABLE
DESSERTS
are . desirable these days when summer weather renders our appetites
not just sharp enough to relish more
solid foods. We offer an assortment
of easily prepared delicacies in a
variety of flavors to suit all tastes.
The following are especially pleasing:
"MONK & GLASS"
Raspberry Trifle
and
Charlotte Russe
2 for 25c
Imperii I Dessert Jelly
Powder
All Flavors.     3 for 25c
These preparations are guaranteed
pure and wholesome and are ulso
highly recommended for Invalids and
ohlldren,
CA?WELSH
The People's Grocer
THREE BIG STORES.
Columbii St.  .Sapperton.    West Eni.
Brunette Saw K ills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUME CR  FOR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A spi dally large stock of Laths, Shingles and
N j. 2 CommoB Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to I uild for sale or rent while price* are low
Builders
Contractors
Ivet us flgure with you on
your lumber requirement*. We
carry a complete Block of lumber, and lumber products at our
Sappej-ton yard.
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
Mills at Vancouver,
TELEPHONE 904.
New Westminster and
Crescent  Valley,   B.  C.
W. R. OILLEY. Phons 122.
O. E. QILLEY, Phone 291
Phonea, Office 16 and IS.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
The Terrible Grip
of misfortune has few terrors to  the man who has saved.
Your misfortune will come.
Open a Savings Account
here today. A dollar will
do it. Acquire an easy
mind about the future.
4% Interest, Compounde J Quarterly
The Peoples Trust Co., m.
451 Columbia Street TUESDAY, JULY 9,   1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
(*.+,mk:.W*\ .'
paoe rvrw
SPORTS
UNITED STA1ES
IS WELL AHEAD
World's Records Broken���British Success in Walking���Keeper Fourth
In 10,000 Meters.
Stockholm, July 8.���T^e United
Slates scored further successes today
And has passed Sweden iu the number of points scored. The tlgures being: United States, D9 points; Sweden,
hi; Great Britain, 38; France, 17;
.Africa, 13; Germany, 12; Denmark, 9;
Finland, 4; Greece, 3; Norway, 2.
In the 800 meter run, James E.
Meredith, Mercerburg academy; Mel-
bin W. Sheppard, Irish-American A.
O., and Ira N. Davenport, University
of Chicago, finished in the order
named in the final heat and each
broke the world's record in a sensational finish.
The Americans fa'led to shine ln
the 10,000 meter walk. ICeiser, of *he
New York Athletic club, being tho
only American left for '.he flnil Four
of the ten listed for tha final heat
are British, with the Cual'an George
Goulding, who capture 1 the llrst heat
handily, and Norman, of South Africa,
-also representing the Union Jack.
The Britishers held their old places
in walking. The giants of the Stockholm police force pulled over the
London bobbies in the tug of war.
Iu the high jump Alma W. Richardson, Brigham Young university, won
first place easily, clearing the bar on
th first attempt at 193 centimeters
(about ti feet 3% inches). George L.
Horine, Leland Stanford university,
the holder of the world's record, took
third p lace, jumping 191 centimeters.
The German, Liesche, unexpectedly
captured second place.
Piatt Adams and Benjamin W.
Adams, both of the New York A. C,
took second and third places In the
standing broad jump, which was won
by the Greek, Tsillteras, with a jump
of three meters 37 centimeters (approximately 11  feet 7-10 inches).
In the 10,000 meters running event
the Finlander. Kolehmalne, ran aWSiy
from the Carlisle Indian, Louis Te-
waniua. Stenroos, of Finland, finished third. The Canadian, Joseph
Keeper, finished fourth.
In the spring board diving competitions, R. M. Zimmerman, Quebec, won
second place ln his trial heat. C. W.
Gaidseck, Chicago A. A., anil Arthur
McAllenan, New York A. C, were
third in their respective heats. All
qualified for the final.
WILL AUSTRALIAN
CRICKETERS COME ?
B. C. Must Guarantee $2500 to Secure
Match in Victoria Next
October.
Victoria, July 8.���It is more than
probable that Victorians will have a
chance of seeing the famous Australian test match eleven in action, as an
effort is now being made to induce
them,"'to give an exhibition game in
Britisli Columbia while on their way
back :to Australia. Mr. Stirling, one
of the Vancouver cricketers, while ln
England recently, approached one off'
the executive of the Australian team
in order to put before him a suggestion that a match should be played in
this province. It was stated that this
could be accomplished if the club
were guaranteed a aum of $2500.
C. A. L. Payne, secretary of the
Vancouver Cricket Club, has been In
communication over the matter with
Crawford Coates, secretary of the local cricket organization. Mr. Payne
suggested that the match be played
in Victoria, as the climate here is
more dependable at that time of the
year than on the mainland.
The match will possibly take place
about Oct. 20, and a representative
team will in all probability be chosen
to meet the crack eleven. It would be
difficult to overrate the significance
of such a meeting to the great summer game as played in British Columbia. The Australians are known
throughout the world as the keenest
lovers ancl most skilful exponents of
the game, and it Is hoped that every
effort will be put forward to raise the
necessary amount to guarantee their
presence in this province.
��� ���
*> BASEBALL. ���
�� a
RUBE'S STREAK ENDS.
Chicago, July 8.���Pitcher "Rube"
Marquard 'met hiB Waterloo after winning nineteen straight victories. He
was taken out after the sixth inning,
Chicago defeating New York in the
opening game of the series. This is
Marquard's first defeat of the season.
His inability to foil the local men at
critical times and errors of his teammates proved his undoing. He was
opposed by James Lavender, a recruit, who, backed by the heavy opportune hitting of Chicago, had little
difficulty In keeping his team ln the
lead. Lavender allowed five hits,
which were bunched in two innings.
Marquard gave way to Devore in the
Beventh to allow the outfielder to bat
and Tesreau was sent in to pitch.
Schulte's fielding and the batting of
Evers and Sayer were the features.
HE
$I52��SUITS SATISFY
731   COLUMBIA    STREET
PICTURES PROVE
WE LSK CORRECT
Rivers Was Knocked Out by Wolgast
at Vernon According
to
Film.
Los Angeles, July 8.���Joe Rivers
was knocked out by Ad Wolgast at
Vernon on July 4, according . to officials of the motion picture company,
whose cameras recorded the sensational lightweight battle. Also, the
officials say, the films show that
RiverB was not fouled, and that he
was on the canvas 12 seconds, although It is not plain that Referee
Welsh counted throughout this period.
The films are unusually clear and
are said to  show   plainly the   events
Hon. Solonel Sam Hughes relative to
liquor in camps was not observed.
Colonel Hughes has laid it down that
no liquor will be sold in militia camps.
lle said today that three officers
had neglected his order and their
resignations had been received. He
added that other resignations were
expected.
"It is the business of a commanding officer to see that there is no
liquor in the camps.
"I know the militia business." he
continued, "and I know the evils in
connection with the canteen. Liquor
in the camps has got to be stopped
or I'll know the reason why. MosJ of
the officers realize this now."
Lacrosse Versus Sleep.
A gentleman of color, presumably a
Siwash native of this country, had
been making too free with the bottle
last evening, and desiring to rest and
sleep off the effects on the green behind the Carnegie library, was annoyed at the noise made by several
boys who were there playing lacrosse
Ructions ensued, the man chasing the
that led to the dramatic climax that  boys and tho boys easily eluding him,
ended the fight. meanwhile   jeering.    The   scene   will
According to persons who   saw the   have the U8ual enujng in this morn-
; 800 Meter Flat Race.
Stockholm, July  8.���A  world's record was created by J. E. Meredith of
the Mercersburg Academy in the final',
ot tha SOO mater flat race today. Hla . New York
tints **t V minute &1 S-lo necouda beats 1 Chicago .���.���,. -vu- .
that  made tay   Melvln W. Bheppard at I      Batteries-   Htrnuud'
-���   -  minute 52 1-6 ��ee       ^       ^        '
National League
At Chicago���
R. H. E.
2   5   81
pictures, Rivers went to the mat from
a left and right punch to the midsection, followed by two. similar
blows, none of which were foul. Wolgast stumbled over the challenger's
foot and fell upon him, his body striking Rivers' upraised knee.
Another point is cleared up- by the
films. Referee Welsh pulled the
champion from Rivers' body and then
as Wolgast sagged forward, evidently
Buffering intense pain, he was aided
to a standing position.
ing's police court.
IF YOU "WISH TO SELL AN
AGREEMENT OF SALE
for Good Security, it will pay you to get our
rates.   Reasonable Terms and No Delay
THE
WESTMINSTER TRUST
& SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, LTD.
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office:  28 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
BISLEY MEETING.
Young
London in 1908, V
onds.
Meivin W. Sheppard, I. A. A. C,
waa second; Ira N. Davenport, University of Chicago, third, and Hans
Braun, Germany, fourth.
Sheppard and Davenport crossed
the line in 1 minute 42 seconds, also
beating tbe standing record.
In tbe running high jump. Almen
W. Richards. Brigham Young University, won with a Jump of 193 centimeters; Lelsche of Germany was second, and George Horine, Leland Stanford University third.
Canadian  Walkover.
Stockholm, July 8.���The British
Empire at present Is two points ahead
of the United States, this advantage
being mainly due to the rseult of the
cycling road race ln which Lewis, of
South Africa, and ��� Grubb.. of Great
Britain, were respectively flrst and
second. The result so far gives Sweden, 48 points; United States, 44;
Great Britain. 34; France, 16; South
Afrlea, 11; Australia. 1.
For the 400 metres, Canada, represented by McConnell, Army Howard,
Beasley and Lukeman, had a walkover ln their heat owing to Chill retiring.
GIFFORD UNDER WEATHER.
Appendicitis Feared���Saturday's Lineup Forecast.
The Salmon Bellies will probably
fleld a reorganized team on Saturda;.
afternoon when they again meet tho
Vancouvers, Jimmy GlfTord for the
past two days has been under the
weather and Is threatened with ap-
pendicles! If such a misfortune had
attacked the Westminsters earlier ln
the season the result would have Indeed been serious, but the recent
acquisition of Harry Hyland haB filled
in what otherwise would have been
a gaping hole.
Hyland will be back on the home
after a two weeks lay-off which wlll
mean big Bill Turnbull going back on
the defence with either T. Rennle oi
Cliff Spring as centre.
Up to late last evening, Jimmy was
reported to be much Improved, but
hls appearance on the team at Satun
day's game Is out of the question altogether. His work In checking Car-
tor, the most dangerous man on the
Vancouver home this season, has
been a feature, and all supporters of
the coming champlSns wlll join In
wishing him a speedy recovery.
Fate of Football Cui.
Tendon. Julv 8.���The Hull Charity
Cup, a valuable trophy offered for
comnetltlon for association football
clubs lr the east riding of Yorkshire
and ln North Lincolnshire, was found,
battered and ln sevoral pieces, ln a
fleld on the outskirts of Hull. The
cup was recently stolen from the premises of Messrs. Rocketts, whose clnb
were the last winners of lt. Some
children flrst found some other stolen property, and after a policeman
had dug for balf an hour the oup was
unearthed.
WIIboii;       Uavendor      and
Meyora,
Archer,
At Pittsburg��� R. H. E.
Philadelphia    5 10   3
Pittsburg    1   6   1
Batteries: Alexander and Killlfer;
Camnltz, Cole and Gibson.
Second game��� R. H. B.
Philadelphia 2   8   2
Pittsburg    9 17    2
Batteries: Schultz and Dooln;
Hendrix and Simon.
Al Cincinnati���Brooklyn-Cincinnati
game postponed; rain.
At St. Louis (10 innings)��� R.H.E.
Boston   2   9   2
St. Louis   1   5   2
Batteries: Perdue and Kling; Willis and Wingo.
American League.
At Boston��� R. H. E.
St. Louis   1   6   3
Boston  6 11   1
Batteries: Allison, Brown and
Stephei.s; Wood and Cady.
At Philadelphia��� R. H. E.
Cleveland 7 12   1
Worcestershire Soldier Wins
at Pirbrlght.
London, July 8.���The correspondence rifle shooting match for the
British army was won. at Pirbright
the other day at a meeting of the
Army Rifle Association by Lance-
Corpora! J. Roach, 20 years old, who
enlisted in the First Worcestershire
regiment three years ago. He made
151 out of a-possible 200 points.
The Bisley meet of the National
Rifle Association begins today and
will continue until July 20. More than
a hundred matches for service, sporting and match rifles will be carried
out, besides competitions for revolver
and magazine pistol shooting. Individual competitors come from all
parts of the empire for the meet.
  -.
N. W. R. A. Shoot.
. ,    Saturday waa a good day for ahoot-
,^- .7 10    0 1 log  over  the  BrownavlUe    ranges   as
��� reau and (the score shown.    Mr. R. Wtleon won
Philadelphia 4   9   1
Batteries: Krapp and O'Neill;
Brown and Lapp.
Second game��� R. H. E.
Cleveland 4   6   1
Philadelphia  2   7   1
Batteries:    Gregg and Livingslone;
Houck and Egan.
Northwestern Lcrgut.
At Vancouver��� R. H. E.
Vancouver  S 14   1
Tacoma   -   4   0
Batteries: Clark and Lewis; Hall.
Crelger and Crlttendon
At Seattle��� R. H. E.
Seattle   5 12    8
Portland  ...,      ...  .10 20   0
Batteries: Concannon, Sen .der and
Wally and Whaling; Tori.ejcn and
Harris.
At Spokane��� R. H. E
Spokane  '1   ii   ,"
Victoria 2   7   t
Batteries: Kraft and DeVogt; Nar
vescn and Meek.
the weekly spoon with 92. the higher
scores being handicapped.
The association is putting in good
practices, with the B. C. R. A. Shoot
only 10 days oft, and the members expect to put a tyro team in the fleld .
that will give a good account of themselves.
The score.
Marksmen��� 200. 500. 600. Tot. |
G. Burr   31
F. J. Simpson  28
R. Wilson 32
J. C. Chamberlin ......22
W. A. Robertson 30
E. W. Jewhurst 32
C. Crooks ..  32
H.   Lindahl    29
C. A. DaddB  26
32
31
31
33
32
28
33
27
28
33
31
28
30
26
21
24
24
BOWLING.
Five Pin Tourney Ends Today..
The Chamberlin flve pin tourney
wlll end this afternoon on the local
alleys when C. P. Latham will battle
for supremacy'against Walter ln the
flnal. Walters yesterday defeated
Ayerst and in the semi-final put ont
over W. Blane. The games will bt
rolled at flve o'clock. Mr. Chamberlin,
the donor of the prizes, will be on
deck and present the winner with a
valuable gold watch fob, the loser taking second prize, a pair of cuff links.
The series have created no little in
terest among local bowlers and a big
crowd Is sure to be on hand to witness the deciding games.
OFFICERS RESIGN.
Colonel
Sim    Sees   that No Liquor
Order Is Executed.
Ottawa, July 8.���Three mllltla offl-
������.em whose names have not heen
made public, have felt it necessary to
resign their commands because they
Jailed   to  sao that tho order of "
the
TONIGHT'S   BASEBALL.
Balmorals  Will Take   Fall   With   thf
Moose.
This evening on the Queen's Pari
enclosure, the Balmorals will attempt
to wipe out the stain that has been
chalked up against them and show
the free and independent fans of the
city, that the former champions can
come back,
The two leaders of the Bals.
Messrs. Ryall and Ma'dnn, are a hard
duo to talk to regarding changes in
the team and for the past two weeks,
the supporters of the team, have been
left them to themselves in the hope
that tbey wonld take a tumble. They
have, and this evening when they
meet the Moose, the following players
will be seen ln uniform:
Manson, 3b; Sherblno, rf; Williams,
ss; Silver, 2b; Dlgnan, Ik; Canfield.
If; O'Day, of; Glass, p; Brown, c;
Ralph Smith and Chapman, extras.
The Moose line-up will be: Horn,
p; Dwyer, c; Marmont, lb; Gay, 2b;
Hudson. Sti; Chaput, aa; Handy, Hu-
hnke and Douglas or Curran, outfield.
Electra, the young lady who playa
with electricity, made an instantaneous hit at the Royal Theatre yesterday. She is without a doubt one of
the moat novel features on the vaude-J
vllle stage at the present time.    ^^
The White   I
Grocery Store
The White Grocery Store, C. E.
Hunter, manager, will be open
for business about Tuesday of
next week; corner of Second
and Durham streets.
The ideal   of   this   store   is
prompt, courteous treatment, a
clean    store    and   a    STOCK
THAT   IS   ALWAYS
Phone 1100.
EDISON THEATRE
JULY 8, 9, audio
The Coming of Columbus
IN THREE PARTS
THE WORLD'S GREATEST NOTION PICTURE
A Marvelous, Hitherto Undreamed of Achievement, which Defies Description and  Battles Imitation.
The Sensation of the Film World
Selig's "Coming of Columbus" stands Paramount, Supreme, Unapproachable among Motion Picture    Productions.     A    Masterpiece   of
Masterpieces.
.   UttJ
ENDORSED BY EDUCATORS, PRESS, PULPIT,; HISTORIANS AND
PUBLIC.
A magnificent visualization of the historical incidents in the life, and
discoveries of Christopher Colbmhusv told in vivid, thrilling, all absorbing dramatic reality���inspiring in its indescribable grandeur and
elegance���heart-rending in- its pathetic appeal.
The one story that is known to everyone, is that of Columbus and
his discovery of America.
The Production that cost $5H.00D.<�� and took three years to make. 350
people in the eaBt.   The cost to you is next to nothing.
DONT FAIL TO SEE  THIS  GREAT  FEATURE
Today���Minoru
CUSS RACES���7
TAKE B.C. ELECTRIC
,i.-, ��� ���
J
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
We are making some special prices good for 30 days to Builders
and Contractors ln New Westminster. If you have not received our
list write or phone and we will- see that you get one. It will be to
your advantage. ^-
OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 890;
FOR CHOICE
FISH LAMB
OYSTERS        BEEF
CHICKENS      MUTTON
=====   GOTO	
Itl    ���,::t'f
ll I.'lil ') I
JMMfl    H
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
^^^^ms*************WWWW\ \*_t_\\\\\\\ws\*\\ ���*���-*���
f     PAGE SIX.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
TUE8DAY,  JULY  9,  1912.
\
Westminster Harbor Sites and the Future
READ THIS:
"Vancouver is already the largest shipping port in Canada."
British Columbia  Magazine  (July, 1912).
���
THEN STUDY THIS MAP
,  ':��� -
Note the location of the Westminster
Harbor, where millions will be spent
in making a Perfect Fresh Water
Port. See how Annacis Avenue
leads directly from New Westminster
to the Harbor and to
WESTMINSTER HARBOR SITES
You are probably surprised to learn that Vancouver is already thc
largest shipping port in Canada. But this is an absolute fact and thc
Panama Canal Is going to make it one of the most important in the
world.
The New Westminster Harbor is going to handle a large proportion of this vast snipping.
Untroubled by treacherous tides and with the cleansing properties
of a fresh water harbor to attract shipowners���Westminster Harbor
13 going to be a port of world importance in a few years.
Annacis Avenue Must be the Main Entry Way
to the docks and attendant industries.   A glance at your   map   will
show you that.    Now note the position of
Westminster Harbor Sites
Adjoining Annacis Avenue and with a long river frontage���Westminster Harbor SiteR is the most favorably    situated    property    in
Greater New Westminster today.
No other subdivision near the new harbor is at present on the
market. Westminster Harbor Sites offers you the only chance you
have of getting in line for the profits that must accrue from the new
harbor plans.
Look Into This Today
Come Into our office or use the coupon and let us show you the
way to a successful investment .IH
WESTMINSTER HARBOR SITES
NORTH WEST TRUST CO., LTD.,   550   Columbia   Street
-     NEW WESTMINSTER.
Dominion Stock & Bond Corporation, Limited, Vancouver.
TEAR OUT AND 8END TODAY.
WESTMINSTER HARBOR SITES.
Department A.      550 Columbia Street.
Please send me, at    once. Illustrated folder with
maps, price lists, etc., of Westminster Harbor Sites.
NAME
ADDRESS
BIG ELECTRICAL STORM.
Strikes   Chicago ��� Much    Damage���
Some Compensation.
Chicago, July 8.���Damage aggregating more than $150,000 was caused
by an electrical storm which beat upon Chicago yesterday afternoon for
several hours, when flve inches of
rain fell. Twelve houses were struck
by lightning aud 42 alarms were received by the flre departments. No
lives were lost.
Thousands of doiiars worth cf damage was caused by the flooding of the
basements in some cf the houses in
outlying quarters of the city. Lighting strock a large tenement house
on West Lake strict, and tweulj fa,u-
��JSB w0-n iJrJy^Tj i.,^q t(le   gtreet   b;
the fire that followed.
The storm brought rcl'ef from th<
hot wave, the thermometer dropping
from fl to 69 degrees. Three deaths
from heat aud flve prostrations were
leported.
A   FISH   STORY
But
Trus��� Whale    Wrecks    Fishing
Schooner.
St. Johns, Newfoundland, July 8.���
A colliyicn with a whale on the Grand
Ranks caused such serious damage to
tlle two-masted nollooner Empire, that
the vessel was abandoned by her crew
of six men and one passenger, who
reached here. The accident happened
last Tuesday, and after keeping the
vesc.c-1 afloat two days, tha crew had
to leave her when the pumps became
choked. The men rowed 120 miles
toward land before they were picked
up by a fisliinw schooner. The Empire was loaded with salt.
NEW    WESTMINSTER     MAIL
Arrival: Closing
10:GO���Vancouver   via   G.   N.   R.
 23:00
11:46���Barnaby Lake nni Vancouvei- via B. C, E. R....7:4n
7:40���Vancouver vta R  C. E   R.
(daily except Sunday 1.11:IE
12:00-Vancouver via. B. C. E. H-
(dally excopt Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via R. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).20-.3C
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and   Friday    14:00
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E.  R.
(daily except Sunday).11.15
10:50���Victoria via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11 :IE
ll:20"-Tynehead   ( Tuesday   and
FrWav)       14:00
IS: 00���Kdmonds    (dally    exeept
Sunday)   36:00
16:16���Crescent, White Hock and
Blaine idaily evcept
Sunday)   9:4F
18:10���AbbotBtord, Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)   23:00
.6:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Kidge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday aad Saturday   9:4f
6:16��� United States via Q. N. H.
(dally  excent Sunday)..16:Of
9:26���All points east and Europe   (dally)    7:45
22:10���All points east and Europe (dally)    14:15
9:26���Sapperton and Fra��ev
Mills dally except
Sunday)    7:45
'19:30���Sapperton f:nd Fraser
Mills (dail.t except
Sunday)   lii
9:26���Coquitlam (daily   except
Sunday)   7:
;2:G0���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds  (dally except,
Sunday)       11
��: 00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa    14:3t
13:00���East Burnaby (daily except Sunday)  13:00
0:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    13:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally except Sunday) .14:30
0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
16:45���Vancouver, Piper's siding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday) ..14:20
11:20���Cloverdale and Poit Kells
via G. N. TL (dally except   Sunday) 14: Of,
7:30���United States via G. N. ll.
(dally except Sunday).. 9 46
11:20���Clayton (TueBday, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
dny       14:0C
11:20��� Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
LehnuiB, Aldergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdule.Lnng-
ley Prairie. Murray vllle.
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis, Sperling station,
Dennison Station, Hind-
ner, Hcllcrope, via 15.
C. E. It. (daily except
Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C.  E. It.   (daily
except Sunday)    17:3"
20:40���Cloverdale    tla    B.C.E.R,
(dally except Sunday),17:3c
2:00���Fraser   Ann    and    Alta    ,
Vista    23:0(
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:40���Chilliwack via H  C. K. p..
(dally e-.cepl Sunday) .17:3C
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST-^
minster Board of Trade meets in the '
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting on the t'jird Friday of
February, May, August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on
the third Friday of February. New
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting. S. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
OX^MC
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
All work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. GOSSE, Manager.
903 Dublin  Street. Phone 934
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Cer. 6th and Columbt
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements of sale,
deeds, business leuers, etc; circular
work specialist. All work strictly confidential. M. liroten, Koom c, Merchant Bank Hhig.    Phone 715.
F. G. GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      RLOCK.
Phone  681. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
FRATERNAL.
���af
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, NO
854���Mee;s in K. of P. Hall, Eighth
and Agn<s streets, second and
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over Sinclair's Sboe
Store, c'o.umbia Btieet. Visiting P.
A. P.'s welcome. F. c. Cook, Die
tat or; J. J. Randolph, Vice-Dicta
tor;  ti. L. i hristie, Secietary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODCE NO. 17-
Tbe regular meeting of Amity lodge
N'o. 'i'i, 1. O. O. V.. is he'.d e.ery Mon
day ni^ht at fc o'clock in Odd Fei
Iowb halt, comer Carnarvon une
Eighth street. Visiting bn-thern
cordially Invited. H. w. Harrison,
N. G.; C. B. Bryson, V. G.; Jamet
Ferguson, P. G., recording seere
tary; K, B. Purdy, financial seere
tary.
g&CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
Three through daily trains. Reduced
rates on round trip tickets to Eastern
| points, on sale during July and August.   Good to return Oct. 31st.
Subscriber!
who do not receive The Newa before
8 a.m. should
TELEPHONE 999
nnd make complaint. Only in this way
may an efficient delivery be maintained.
REMOVAL NOTICE
���D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET   MAKER  AND
UPHOLSTERER.
New Westminster, B. C
Workshop  611   Victoria  Street.
(Over  Dally  NewB.i
JUST OPENED UP
Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Sireet
Perfect fit i.nd  workmanship guar-
antecd.
PROFESSIONAL.
JOHNSTON i JACKSON, barristers
at-law, solcito.s, etc. Olflces, llooiiis
<i and 7 Kills block, Columbia street
Cable Address' "Stonack." Code;
Western i'nion. Telephone, I07u
Adam Smith .lohnston and Franl
Alexander Jackson.
J. STILWELL CLUTE!, barrtster-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbl:
and McKenzie Btreets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telo
phone 710.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
Btreet.   Over C. P. It. Telegraph.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ��
MARTIN���Barristers snd Solicitors
Westminster offices, Rooiiib 7 and t
Oulchon block, corner Columbia am
McKenzie streets; Vancouver Ot
flees, Williams building, 41 Orat>
vllle street, F. C Wade, K. C.
A. Whealler. W O McQuarrie, G. F
Martin. Geo. Cassady.
WHITKS1DE (i EDMONDS���Barristers nnd Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside." Western Union. P.O
Drawer 200, Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. II. L. Edmonds.
WEEK END TICKETS
On sale c:\ery Fiiday. Saturday and
Suindi-.y. Single faie for tte round
dip.
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westmlnstei
Or H.  W.  Brodie, G P.A..  Vancouver
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up 96,200,000
Reserve  7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pachtc,
in Cuba throughout the island;
also ln Porto Rico, Bahamas.
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities In the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
U B.C. Coasl Service
VANCOU VSR-VICTDR1A-SEATTLE
SERVICE.
Leaves  Vancouver   f< r  Victoria  10
a. in., 2 p. m. and 11:45.
Leaves Vancouver    for  Beattie   io
a.  in. and  11   I'.  m
Leaves Vaneouver  for  Nanaimo  10
a. m. and 8:80 p. m.
Leaves Vancouver   for   Prinoe   Rupert   anil   Northern     I'olnto   10   p.   in.
Wednesdays,
NORTHERN   BOATS   FOR   PRINCE
RUPERT.
Leaves    Vancouver    every Wednesday nt 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 n.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Cliilliwack  7  a.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
i  Kl). GOULET.
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P   A.. Vancouver
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)
RESERVE   	
.$15,413,000.00
.$15,000,000.00-
Branches throughout Canada and-
Newfoundland, anc In London. Eng
land, Nsw York, Ch'cago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mailco City. A general
baaklng business transacted. Let-
ters of Credit Issued, available wtth
correspondents tn all parts ot tke
world.
Savings Bank Dsps-tmeat���Deposits
received  In  sums of  Jl   and upward,
and Interest allowel at 8 per cent, per
|annum (preseat r��te).
Total   Assets  over  9186.000.U00.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
Phone R672.
019 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney  Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting.
Cesspools. Septic Tanks,  Etc.
 ������������������������^Ifihiiw C*
rOHN QHAHAM, AUDITOrt ANI) AC-1 *~     Vl*     oml    NlfYYIC
countant. P. O. Hov 781. Phono. 1068.  Cflfffft kJIKIlO
Hi ,T.  A.  BURNETT. AUDITOR AND j
Accountant.      Tel.    H 128.    Room ^__
Tfkpp block. 1 BROWN Trapp Btock
'PHONE 1123
Wt WANT YOUR ORDER
CA8H IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
J. Newsome & Sons
Fainter*, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
211  Sixth Avenue. Phons *W
NEW WESTMINSTER : B.C.
nawaaraB TUESDAY, JULY  9,   1912.
WESTMINSTER l>*+xx.*r xriswa
t*iax swvkh
I At the Poorhouse
Door.
It Was Different From What
Jessica Expected.
By NANCY HA2LIP.
"1 don't see why you would name a
girl child Jessica. You might 'a' known
she'd grow up so prim and high headed and hateful no man ln his senses 'd
ever want to marry her, and, land
knows, women that don't marry have a
hard time," Grandma Cole said to her
son's meek widow.
Mrs. Cole answered a little tremulously. "But, mother, tbey do want to
marry her. Jessy might 'a' bad four
proposals last year lf only she'd 'a'
gone aud let tbe men speak ouL"
"And who were the men, I'd like to
know?" Grandma puffed, ber throat
swelling visibly. "Widderwers wltb
nine children or else one foot ln the
grave, or cranky old bachelors, or,
maybe, even preachers. Besides, bow
can you know eveu a preacher wants
to marry you unless he ups and says
so? I never did bold with this way of
niakln' out every man thnt went to a
house or even rode post lt had a notion
of golu' there court In'."
She paused In breathless triumph, lf
Mrs. Lem Cole had been wise - she
would have held her peace. Grandma
bore controverting very ill Indeed, and
to prove her In the wrong was to risk
everything. Mrs. Lem knew that very
well, but a goaded woman is often a
de.��perato oue. Therefore she burst
out: "Well, three of the men���and they
weren't widowers nor preachers, but
real good chances���asked me to usk
Jessy If she'd listen to 'em. And tho
other one"���
"There wasn't any other one. Maria.
I don't believe one word you're say-
In'," grandma broke out furiously.
"Kour proposals indeed! Why, Ann
Lisa didn't have but three ln the
whoie of last year and the beans
around ber all tbe time like bees
around a honey pot."
"The other one was Jimmy Wakefield. And he wouldn't be stopped.
Just up nnd asked Jessy like a man,"
Mrs. Lem said, not meekly, but with
such red spots In her cheeks she looked almost ns young as her dnugbter.
"Get out of bere, you!" grandma
panted. "Jimmy Wakefield. Indeed:
Why, he's never bad a notion to any
body bnt Ann I.lza. And she's goin' to
take him. too. wben she gets good and
ready. Don't you dare talk of hlm
wantln' that stick of n Jessy. If 1
thought there wns any trntb In what
you've snid I'd send you straight out
��� of the bouse."
"Tben we'll go without wnltlng to be
sent!" Jessy burst out from thp dour
*r��j. Rbe hnd been staudlng Just out-
���MU. feelinjj somehow tU��t h��$r denr.
patient mother might need her bi-lp
and countenance. "I don't like to tell
���to say���such things." she went on.
"but mammy told tbe truth, nothing
but the truth, and she shan't atar here
to be Insulted. Cnless yon usk her
pardon we'll go away."
"Where���to the county poorhouse?
1 don't know any other chance for ye."
>rrundmn said, white faced, her eyes
flashing.
She was nn Imperious old lndy. nobly
partial to her namesake nnd favorite
grandchild. Ann Ellss Wicks, partly
l>ecause Ann Eliza was pretty and tak
Ing and Impertinent partly nlso be
cause she bad money enough of ber
���own to be entirely IndependenL
Grandfather Cole had left everything
to his wife. She held on to It with a
grip of Iron. All her flve children had
prospered except luckless Lemuel. lie
had le/t wife and daughter little ex
���cept bis 111 luck. It bnd followed tbem
so throughout the three years since his
���death they hnd nt Inst been forced to
accept the shelter grandma had grr.dg
lir,'l,v offered.
"Tench school! Vou know 1 won't
hnve th:it." grandma hnd snld to .les
s.v's plan. "N'o. missy. I'll ni-irrv you
off lu n yenr. Then you can take your
mother home with you. Remember
l)cc;:::rs mustn't be choosers. YoUUlU't
quite a beggar. You'll get sonic!Map
when I die. of course. But 1 nln't go
lng to see my husband's money wasted
ns long as I inn help It. even If 1 bad
uny to spare, which 1 haven't. It costs
such ii lol to do things. Why. just
���even hnlf llvln' nearly bankrupts iue
Ann Llxn tins to have things She's
put n delicate appetite and so nollun-
Ote. She cun nllurd ink. because she
run keep on linvln' what she wants
when she comes to spendln' her own
nmne.v. You've got no money to spend,
so you'd better learn economy every
way "
Jessy had been for going sway then,
but her mother's timorous fears hnd
prevailed on her to stay. Jessy was
not strictly pretty. Her eyes were not
serious, her lips too severe. She had
i good chin, flue nnd clean cut. and s
"ovrljr neck below It. Her Unir was
tlaseo, tier eyes n water blue.
Ann KWr.n hnd blnck eyeij nn:l hnir
ind vpry high color. Grandma thought
tier the prettiest creature In the world.
She likewise thought Jessica hardly
passable. But now as she faced her
grandchild she snw a Jessica new and
-ttrnnge. one whose cheeks were dam-
isk roses.
The chance startle* ����r. She turned
half about, saying In ��� grumbling
voice: "Mnrla, you oughtn't to provoke,
me so    Go out In fhe gstaWt'.'"
said, holding tight to her mother's
hand. "1 shall be busy���packing np
and finding out how we can best get
away."
"Oh. shut up: 8tnj> your foolish talkl"
grandma commanded fretfully.
Ann Eliza came In from the garden,
both ber bands full of dewy roses.
"Here! Take these and fix the parlor
vases," she commanded Jessica.
Jessica shook ber head aud turned toward the door. Grandma had weakened sensibly. She was on the point of
mumbling out an apology. But as Ann
Eliza cried pettishly, "I wish you'd look
A CLAY BELT TOWN.
Heartt, Ont., Is Making a brave Bid
For Success.
What towns exist to-day in Ontario's great hinterland are the result
of developments that have taken place
in the exploitation of her mine or
forest wealth. The flrst thing we ask
of a new town in the north is: What
mines are there or what pulpwood
treasure? But the popular conception
of that largely-unknown region is
changing. People are beginning to
realize  that  the  north  has  a  bigger
n( ,. ���.   , .  .. ,   . ,. . , boast, a grander heritage of which to.
nt that; I told you what would come of j seild despflU,hes  to the  city  papers,
and, after all, a more alluring life to
offer the restless from other lands.
We are beginning to hear of towns being built upon a faith in the resources
of the top six inches of the soil,
whioh the new settlers believe possesses more gold than the whole interior of the earth. The latest story
comes from Hearst, an ambitious
collection of huts that is moving on
fast in a faith pinned to the Clay Belt.
The prospector may do much for
Hearst, writes a young railway employe in the new burg, 130 miles west
of Cochrane, on the N. T. Ry., who
seems to have grasped the right view
of things���tliere are rumors of hidden
treasures. But, whatever Uie railroads
or prospectors may do for her,
Hearst's real future lies in the miles
of agricultural laud stretching out on
every side, even to the Bay. Facts
already established about the soil beyond Ontario'.-* present farming district Bhould make the inhabitants of
that embryo town truly optimistic.
There are no hills or rocks within a
reaching rarlius of Hearst and muskegs are practically unknown.' The
surface soil is rich in ita centuries of
forest mould, and below the humus
is a valuable subsoil of clay. "
Heajrt was surveyed last September,
'but it has not long borne the name.
The Provi. cial Government had decided on  establishes  a townsit?   there
THE   DISTRESSFUL   COUNTRY.
setting beggars on horseback!" ber anger flamed up hotterJhan ever.
"You do as you're told!" she cried,
catching Jessica by the shoulders and
trying to shake ber. "You sny you
want to work for a llvln'. Prove It by
waltln' on your betters!"
Jessica set ber teeth hard, broke from
the quavery hold and rushed away. At
the steps she stopped, smiled bitterly
and sbook tbe dust from her feet
Over ber shoulder she called clearly:
"Mother, meet me ut the big gate ln an
hour. By then I sball know exactly
wbat we can do."
Ten minutes later sbe stood ln the
Wakefield yard facing Jimmy, with her
heart beating so It half suffocated ber.
She had so dreaded to tell what must
be to'.d���to ask tbe help tbat was Imperative. It was not much, only to carry her mother nnd their scant belongings to the poorliouse. Any shelter
would be better than the Cole roof.
There was nobody else she could ask.
Jimmy was the only friend within
walking distance���moreover, the single
person to whom she could bring herself to make sucb appeal. Sbe was, in
n way, bound to make it Sbe had
promised wben sbe denied him tbnt
dearer promise to call on him If sbe
found herself in need of him.    Now
Ireland Bewails the Loss of Her Best
to   Canada.
London,    July      8.���Another     wall
comes out of   Ireland, deploring   the I
fact that Canada is taking   the   best ]
young men and women. ^T^~^
The report of the Newry Technical
School, which is one of the best in the |
north of Ireland, states that out of 375 |
students over 60 are now away from
the district.   It says:
"If the 60 were devoting  their na-l
tive talents  and   acquired   skill   and i
knowledge   to   the   development   of J
.their own country   in   Cork, Belfast,
Galway or Donegal, there would notj
be any  serious cause for complaint.
But they have gone to Canada.  They
were reared and trained and educated
in Newry; Montreal and Toronto and
Winnipeg will   reap- the   reward ' of |
Newry's efforts."
she was blessing him silently that he I and   had   named   it   Mattawishquia
bad not asked anything, bad listened
only to what she cared to tell and said
afterward, with a little soothing touch
on her band: "You did right to come to
me, Jessy. Of course I'll take you anywhere you may want to go."
"You���you must only send us. Black
Billy cab take us ln the wagon. Grandma will be so angry lf she knows you
helped ns escape,;; Jessica had answered, but at that speech Jimmy only
smiled.
Very shortly he made her sit down
on the bench under the big elm and
went nway whistling, to reappear all
In a whiffet, driving a spanking pair,
which drew, a double seated vehicle,
spick nnd span.
"1 think we'd better make the trip
a quick one." was all he said in an-
'swer to Jessy's expostulation.
Almost before she knew it she was
sitting beside bim. bowling along the
turnpike at tbe team's best pace. As
quickly her mother was gathered up.
and. the hand luggage properly bestowed, Jimmy amazed Jessy by bidding ber sit behind, adding. "1 wnnt to
talk to mammy, and these horses don't
let me turn by bead for any considerable time."
Jc.-aj began to feet desperately lonely.    She could not even divert her��oir
by   watching the dazzle of tbe tty'ng
spokes   n*   tbe   wheels   spun   round.
Jimmy   was   drlring   very   fast   and
keeping ro tbe turnpike,   lt must be lie
meant   to   take   tbem   through   town.
Tbat. no doubt accounted for his choice
of a rig.   She knew be bated a shabby
out tit especially upon Saturdays nnd
court days.    It might be he had business that could  not  wait  but  somehow sbe felt tbnt be was nnkind to
t ii in k of anything but ber extremity.
Then she sunk Into a sort of dnze. wondering dully bow It would seem to find
herself n pauper, duly committed.   She
hnd not  thought uf that  before.    Of
course there were legal forms before
ihey could claim the last refuge of the
destitute, and would not thp authorises get back ut grandma?   Sbe had a
dim idea tbnt well to do folk hnd to
answer for their near kin.
No doubt that was wbat Jimmy wns
s|)e:iklng ubout. Ue was talking low
and eagerly to mummn. Yes, he was
tQinlng the horses toward lhe courthouse square. In n wink tliey drew
up tliere, and Jimmy, springing do'vn.
lield out h'.s arms to her. "You know
there are ii itj nge ments. Wlll you
tn��t nie to make tliem? ' he usked very
low.
Je.sslcn could only bow her bend.
Speech was beyond tier. Jimmy looked
nl bor, his eyes tender, yet mlsetilev.
ous "I wnnt to commit you for life
to n poorhouse of which 1 nm keeper,"
he whispered, "Mamma Is willing.
What do you soy?"
"Nothing," Jessica said, but n. si>p
said It she laid ber band in Jlmui.v s
strong clasp and dropped ber ion-*
lashed lids to veil a rush or happy
tears.
when the National Transcontinental
Commission chose the spot for a division point, baing located some one
hundred ar.d thirty mile3 west of
Cochrane. The commission called it
Grant, in honor of the railway's chief
engineer,-.but it was not to be known
as that long, for immediately the
Postoffice Department objected-, on the
ground that there is already a Grant
in Ontario. A third christening was
ordered ,and the name of the new
Provincial Minister of Lands, Forests
and Mines was given to the infant
town of scarcely two months.
While it is the National Transcontinental Railway that is to make
Hearst known, and the agricultural
wealth of the clay belt, settles are
confident, will sometime make her
great, there are possibilities hidden
in the rocks ami forest that the little
town cannot afford to overlook. Rumors have been current of the discoveries of silver deposits, and there may
be other valuable minerals awaiting
but capital and enterprise to draw
them to the world's market. Besides,
the choice timber lands.stretching for
miles on all sides are a wealth in
themselves, ar.d in them are pulp
a,reas.%r.d riyers affording joppostftni-
tie* for power, 'T
Hearst hopes to  attract  people by
her climate,  which,  while  it permits
of occasional drops ln the mercufy to \
���50 dei!rees below zero in  winter, has '
a beaiitiiu', summer o! long days and
oool evenings.   The winter is also a
pleasant season, for, although it gets
very cold, there are fewer stormy or
otherwise dhagra.'abte days than part3
of older Ontario experience.
"NA-DRU-CO DYSPEPSIA
TABLETS
Proved of Great Value to Me"
There is only one explanation for the
numbers of enthusiastic letters tl��at we
receive praising Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablets, and that is that these tablets
certainly do cure any kind of stomach
trouble. ***
Here is a typical letter from Miss
Eliza Arnisworlhy, Canto, N.S.:
"It is with pleasure I write to inform
you that your Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablets havo proved of great value to
me. I tried remedy after remedy but
without any lasting gocd. Having heard
of your tablets curing sucli cases as
mine I decided to give them a fair trial.
They proved satisfactory in my case." .
The remaikable success of Na-Dru-Co
Dyspepsia Tablets is such a success as
can only come to an honest remedy,
compounded according to an exceptionally good formula, from pure ingredients, by expert chemists. If you are
troubled with your stomach just ask
your Druggist about Na-Dru-Co
Dyspepsia Tablets, compounded by tbe
National Drag and Chemical Co. cf
Canada, Limited, and sold throughout
the Dominion at 50c. a box. 142
B. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,       W. F. H. BUCKUN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.      Vice-President. Sec. aid Treat.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO, LTD. '
i
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and   Spruce Lumber
Phones Ns  f end 877.   Shlnglei, Sash, Doors-   Moulding* Etc.
i
1 i
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS FURNISHED
l��
VUM.
cotjjln' liiottjutl
tell the boy tdtVMn
I wint you ttniYK
Finger Nails Twenty-three Inches Long
A celebrated Chinese priest, resident
In Nliiiiifjlnii. Is a Kood example of the
length to which the natives of title
country will ko lu order to kuIii notoriety und draw lu Ihe money.
ln ibe en.se of this Individual hlx holiness ond "good Joss" nre apparently
Caused by the length of bin ilm����r
nnllx, lhe longest of which l�� twrtity-
two nud three-ipmrier Inches In leiiKlh;
being, as fnr ns can be learned, 11 tec*
ird of this country of Ioiik mills.
When not on ��!u>w he Is ho mindful
of bis treasures thut he wears 1 hem
hi poinds mnde of hollow bum boo. ami
rent luermitioiis nre taken that tbey
4(> not get broken. They appear to lie
ii money making concern, as In 11 1-011-
versutlan wltb the writer he stated
that up till the present year he haa
hild plenty ��H" business and worshipers
t blH-t*mple hajre been. sery -ootcer-
W'VHe "tittle* tlWft IMook. hint twen-
ty-wveti Tear*""ei MNfcrul'-'rrttlvaHoa
���Zi*ss>^skPhMm'
Good Advice.
Sir   Edward   Clouston,   like   many
������ther   Canadians,   has   learned   that
nothing tics up a railway like a driving snowstorm.    A few years ago in
February, the Ontario railways were
almost completely  tie!  up  with  one
of ths worst blizzard* experienced in
vears.    At that time Sir Edward had
an important engagement in Ottawa,
and   although   the   weather   prophets
forecasted bad snowstorms, he decided  to  make  the trip by the C.P.R.,
says The Toronto Star Weekly.
The train crew had a desperate fiifht
to make headway Irom the time they
'.eft Montreal, and finally, when three
milis  from  one  of the  smallest stations   on   the   line,  the  engine  went
dead.
Sir     Edward     and     Eir     Thomas
Shaucthncssy,   the    president    of  the
O.P.R.,  were warm  friends, so when
^:r Edward  was informed that there
was to b^ a serious delay he resolved
to telegraph Sir Thomas.
A brakeman started out to make his
vay t'iree miles to the telegraph office, and   Sir   Edward   gave   him   a
.r.<o:ial measaue to the C.P.R. president.   He also insisted that the brake-
ir.^n wait for a reply.    His message
II otl  ts follows:
"Sir Th'i!ii.is Shaughnessy,
"President C.P.R.-.
"Am twd up in a snowstorm in one
���f   >"ui   trains,    Three   miles   from
wii-: 1'.  What would you  advise?
"Clouston."
On arc imt of the snowstorm, there
���vie <��� t 1 -.ys in transmitting the mes-
Kg; fi if il t.ie reply, which readied tiie
snow-bound knictht three hours nfter-
yar.ls.   It was clear, and to the point:
Sir Elwnrd Clou*ton;
"C.P.R. train, three miles from nowhere:
'.'Advise patience  and prayer.
"Shaughnessy/'
v      ________ ____
Half a Siw-Horse.
Mr. Abe Bambridge, an expert in
the rearing of horse flesh, sold a
sp'.cndid black team to Mr. Charles
1'klgnr last Friday. Ho is reticent
ahout the price, but they did the deal
in twenty minutes and "split the difference" on a half a sawhorse, which,
being interpreted is "flve bucks," in
horse talk.���HarrUton Review.
Cigars  In Great  Britain.
Cuba's best customer for cigars is
hest Britain, whicli takes 80,000,000
:.��� I    ���   ��-���* ****������M'' **-���$., ������ \
; A Bank of England note twisted in-
ij a rope can sustain a weight tH
oound��-
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
Registered
Trade-Mark
The New Milb at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of the
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Milk at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
Madam���-This Delicious
Dessert Saves Time
Instead of spending hours over a hot stove preparing dessert, try Mooney's
Sugar Wafers.   Their delicious flavor will surprise and please the whole family.
It cost us thousands of dollars and took years to perfect this dainty. Taste
it once and you will say that both time and money were well spent
Here are just threeof many reasons why you should at least try Mooney's Sugar
Wafers. first���their delicious spicy and appetizing taste. Second��� it takes no time
to serve them���they are always ready���always good.    Tftwrf���they cost but little.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers
Canada's   Most   Popular Dessert
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are made in the finest bakery in the country. Weuse
nothingtut the best ingredients. Our flour is a special blend. Our butter and cream
are fiom the finest dairies in Western Ontario. Wegetthebest because we pay
top prices. Then there is the incomparable Mooney Method���the Method that
gave to the Dominion, Perfection Cream Sodas���the standard soda cracker.
The same high quality standard that has im(k^tte fittest gP#i#&**#
in Canada goes into our greatest creation���Mootiey's Suga ��� Wafers. *
J��   **��;*���� ^t^ fret's, jj^detatyi^ '.M^SIf.^n I.
the Mooney^ Bbeuh knd Candy Company, Ltd.
lr*     ,_y\-:i,'.J   '..-,. \'-7. ;ti
..- 8c��qs^:��a:-aaMiaiMiiM;.":: PAOE EIGHT
MOcrao^Tsi
TUESDAY,   JULY   9,   191?.
and
MA.
ALL
$2.50 to $6.00
The telephones ot the Westminster
.Dally News now are:
Editorial Office 991
Business Office   999
For all calls after 6 p.m. ring 991
"Take you your instruments, pithy you thewhiles"
TAMING   OF'THE   SHREW.
Lessons    on    the    BANJO,    ZITHER
BANJO, MANDOLIN  and GUITAR
���BY���
It
f, |NEW SUBDIVISION ON
li
Wire Hammocks at
$3.00
��� ���SOLD BY���
Anderson & Lusby
asamaamAh.
Sale Now On
During July large reductions in ladies' and men's suits, of best goods
(all this season's), are being offered.
This is a chance not had every day.
Call and see thera at
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lorne  Street,
New
aI  . -
Westminster.
YOU CAN'T BE IN TOO MUCH OF
A HURRY TO TjtKE MEASURES TO
PROTECT     YOURSELF     AGAINST
LOSS   TUYioVG&MRE   OR   ACCI
DENT.    IT IS THE  PART OF WIS-
DOM  TO  LET- Ugf 'WRITE  YOU   A
POLICY   AGAINST  FIRE   IN  YOUR
HOME    OR   FACTORY,    AND    ANOTHER AGAINST DEATH TO YOUR
HORSES.   THINK IT OVER.
Alfred W. McLeod
Thomas Cormack is building a fine
residence on Alberta street.
Rye bread���like your mother use.'
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Tele
phone R 281. *v
Mrs. John Ruscoe and family of 611
Sixth street, are spending a couple of
weeks vacation at White Rock.
The White Grocery Store, Mr. C. E.
Hunter manager, iB today open for
business.   Give us a trial order.   ���*
The Fraser Mills are today In
nn^ratlon following nine dny's rest
during which Ume tbe machinery was
thoroughly overhauled.
. The High school students are going
to Pitt lake on the 9th, via the Helen
Scanlon. Boat leaves market wharf
at 8 a.m. All students invited. Come
and have a good time.
The Surrey council at Its last meeting appointed Edgar II. Sands, and
Robert M. Burns, police constables for
the municipality.
The Royal Neighbors of America,
Camp No. 7358, will hold an ice cream
social at 7 p.m. on Thursday next at
711 Thirteenth street.
St. Stephen's Church will hold its
annual picnic to Stanley Park today.
Cars will leave the depot at 9 a .m.
and stop at the avenues as desired.
An ice cream social under the auspices of the Choral So'ciety of St.
Peter's Church, and in aid of the orphanage, will be held on the lawn ad-
ioininK St. Patrick's Hall on Wednesday evening next.
Mr. G. T. Hay took out two permits
yesterday for the erection of two six-
roomed houses on Eighth avenue. The
houses will cost about $1800 each.
The Columb . Piano and Music
House, 522 Columbia street, is headquarters for Victor Gramaphones and
Records. **
Leslie and Leslie are two boys who
would rather dance than eat. At
least lt might be thought so to see
the way they went at It at the Royal
Theatre last night.
i'M J. Lawrence
For terms, Appty at Todd's or Major's
Music Houses.
657 Columbia St.,
Phona   62. New   ���Westminster-
High grade, medium price and all
grades of pianos and piayer pianos,
low prices, easy payments at the Columbia Piano and Music House, 522
Columbia street. **
The Great Northwestern Telegraph
company Is now located in new quarters at 739 Columbia street, the instruments being moved yesterday
from the old quarters in room 10
Guichon block.
MONEY TO LOAN on Residential
property, lowest current rate. National Finance Company, Ltd., 521
70'.umbVa street, ������
YOU
ARE
5URE
Of LASTING SERVICE
la return for your money when
you buy Rubber Goods from our
store, as we never handle inferior grades !
Hot Water Bottles, Syringes,
Ice Bags, Gloves, Sheeting,
Bandages or anything else sold
In Rubber' means flrst quality at
fair prices at
RYALLS
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
On Exceptionally Easy Terms.
Dry, Fine Vi
Ideal   Location.     High,
w Lots.
,���L
ROAD ALLOWANCE.
66 ft.
Sold
d
S
am
i
12
13
_
14
15
16
17
18
175 ft.
19
$950
20
$900
d
5
r
>
in
***
O
>
b
INSIDE LOTS--66 ft.-ONLY $600.   $100 Cash
Balance In ten quarterly payments of $50
CAN YOU BEAT THIS?
DADDS & BLANE
Phone 1005 714 Columbia St.
SIXTEEN    CANNERIES.
Working This  Season   if   Fish   Come
Well.
If there is an improvement in the
number of siiinon caught���at present
they are coming very slowly, and they
come really well, there will be no less
than sixteen salmon caneries at work
on the Fraser river this season, ac-,
cording to Mr. Burdis, secretary of |
the Fraser River Canneries' association.
Very few licenses for fishermen
have been taken out on the Fraser
yet and two cannieries are not yet
working. Every Tuesday and Friday
during July agents will be at Steveston to issue Dominion and Provincial
licenses.
QUIT SUNDAY WORK.
N.
/
Start That I
Savings
Account
Today
Coquitlam Councillor Sees that G,
R.  Gangs Observe  Law.
The decree recently passed  by the
Coquitlam municipal council that the-
Sabbath  should the  observed  by    all
and sundry as regards the cessation
of all unnecessary labor was carried
into effect for the first time on Sunday when  60 men employed  by the
Great Northern Railway company    in
construction worii South ot the North
road and close to;the new paper mill
were required U> cease work by Councillor Atkins.
���rns men WWe busy loading a train
with sand and gravel from the bank
near  the   track   when   the councillor
RAINS   DETER   BUILDING.
Total for Week was $17,250���$73,000
Permits May Be Filed Today.
The unsettled condition of the
weather during the past week acted
as a serious deterrent to building and
amounted to only $17,250. The total
which is, however, considered satisfactory for the time of year. It is expected that the $73,000 permit for the
Tipperary Park high school will be
flled today, and this should make the
week's aggregate a record.
The permits taken out last week
were mostly for residential building,
as follows:
A. M. Parsons, two 3-room cottages,
Fourth avenue, $500 each; A. Haden,
5-room bungalow. Eighth avenue east,
$15W;J. A. Fleger, addition to house,
Fader street, $1500; C. W. Edwards &
Company, alterations to stores, Holbrook' block, $1000; Robert Henderson, 6-room bungalow, Eighth avenue,
$2000; Agnes Irwin, 4-room addition
to house, Nootka street, $1000; S. T.
Kelly, extension to house. First street.
$800; Curtis & Dorgan, store front, K.
of P. block, $500; Nels Olund, 6-room
residence. Eighth avenue, $1600; J.
Whitehead, 3-room cottage, Eighth
avenue. $700; Modern Plumbing Co.,
workship, Seventh avenue, $500; J. A.
Calihlck, 6-room house, St. Patrick,
$1200; J. G. Howes, cement foundation, Eleventh street, $550; Wallace
T. Morris, 5-room bungalow, Twelfth
street, $2200; Dr. Green, sheet metal
works, Sixth street,  $1000.
��� Tenders for tlie new Ilhorse Show
building now being advertised for, will
be considered by the city council at
their meeting on Monday, the loth
inst. I happened along and called the atten-
AfON'EV TO  LOAN on  Residential
(property;   lowest  current  rate.      Na
4%
���
ON AIL DEPOSITS
SAFETY-DEPOSIT
BOXES
FOR RENT
**f l*-f���
\l TRUST CG.
New Westminster, B.C.
tional    Finance
Columbia street.
Company,  Ltd.,
521
*���
BadarJ3[nghj_char��ed with using insulting language tc^a con~du2rar~'6ir
one of the Millside cars recently, will
appear ln the Provincial police court
before stipendary Magistrate Clute
'.his morning.
Not how cheap, but how gocd. Hear
the great Cliickering Bros.' player
rianos at the Columbia Piano House
opposite City Hall. Made and r,"ar-
anteed by the only living Chtckerinfrs
making 1 lanos, truly the wonder Of
the ase. We have other piano flayers
js low as $450 111 urke, ���*
WESTMINSTER   FAIR.
Special Transportation Arranged���
$50,000 in Prize3.
In cash prizes $30,000 will be distributed at the provincial fair which
is to be held here from October 1 to
5, according to the prize and event
lists just issued from the office of
the secretary, and of whicli over 600)
ire already distributed.
In addition to the live stock, agricultural, industrial and other exhibits
nseparable from Westminster's fair
lay. there will be athletic contests In
which b'llli local and proviicial athletes will lake part.
Special rates for both freight and
passenger traffic on all railways conations to the fraser valley have
been alraady settled, and regular excursion train will be run throughout
the duration of the fair.
Bathing Caps,
Waterwings,
and all Seaside
Requisites at
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Four doom Kast of Hank of
Montreal,
New Westminster,  B.  C.
FORGING THE  LINKS.
Progressive Association Visits    Delta
Board  of Trade.
Four   stalwarts  of   the   Progressive
association, Messrs.  VV. L.  Darling, J.
i W, Cunningham, J. Dorgan and    the
I secretary, Mr. K.  Myers, boarded an
! auto last night and sped over to Lad-
: ner.  where, at  the invitation of   the
j Delta board of trade, they expounded
j mailers of mutual Interest.
Mr. Cunningham spoke upon the
relation of New Westminster to the
valley, and the advantages of the cooperation of both. Mr. Myers waa
RSked to explain the harbor scheme
which be did, and also pointed oul
how the constitution ofthe Progressive association v.as framed so aa to
meet the requirements of the whole
Fraser valley, city and country allk 1.
The otlier visitors spoke upon kin-!
dred topics, and (lie whole party wai
r\r".*i*ilpi] a hearty vota or tiia..\< tor
their responsa to tin. inv .ation.
tion cf Mr. Gannon, foreman cf
the
shovel gang, to the fact that it was
Sunday and thav he and his men were
breaking the law by working. If the
work was not stopped at once, he informed the party, they would be liable
to arrest.
���Fallowing the action of Councillor
Atkins a wire was dispatched to Mr.
Drayton at Everett, and although thc
reply is not known operations were
not resumed during the day.
EARLY  MOHNING JOKES
F*olice Are Looking for Disturber
of Sleep.
Sixth street householders have been
greatly annoyed of late by the tricks
of a practical joker who visits the
neighborhood In the small hour3 of
the morning and rouses them rudely
from the soft embrace of Morpheus
by the violent ringing of doorbells.
The police have been enlisted in an
endeavor to spear the midnight wanderer, and place him within the barred and odorous precincts of the
"jug." When this is accomplished,
then folk may quaff nepenthe and
sleep nasally uncaring.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central Park) at 5 and 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter
until 9 p.m., with half hourly service
until 11 p.m., last car at 12 midnight.
Sundays���ait 6, 7, 7:30, 8 and 8:30
a.m., regular service thereafter.
(Via Burnaby) at 5:45, 6:45 and 8
with hourly service until 10 p.m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m.
First ear at 8 a.m.
Sundnyi
(Via Nortb Arm and Eburne) at 7
a.m., with hourly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays���First car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
FRA8ER VALLEY LINE.
For Chiiliwack and way points at
9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10 p.m. Fpr
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 p.m.
WEEK END
EXCURSION.
Reduced rates are offered
over the Fiaser Valley line
for week end trips covering
all points on the division.
Tickets for these special excursions ar�� on sale Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS   TO
TAKE   THIB    ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAT COMPANY.
NO BOG LAND.
FINE WATER SUPPLY
WHITE ROCK TOWNSITE SUBDIVISION
THIS PROPERTY IS PIPED WITH WATER
Has BATHING, BOAT HOUSE and  FLOATING PIER
OVER   70  COTTAGES  ALREADY BUILT   IN   THIS   SUBDIVISION.
We run a general store and sell at clty prices.
hotel just completed.
A new four-story
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 property.
WHITE, SMILES & CO.
OFFICIAL TOWNSITE AGENTS.
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.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
D. O. WILSON, Manager.
Mayor Lee says: "Queens'iorough and Lulu Island will benefit
g-eafy, for tHe foundation laid today will, I havs good reason to believe, mean that Lulu Is'and will  become th��  national    pert    of    the
Pacific."
The section of Lulu slaxd within the City Limits affords tJie best
field for investment offered to the puUtc to day. It is impossible to
realize the great development that will take pla^e In this section
of the city.
Prices prevailing today are only a fraction tt what they will be
soon.
We have Exclusive Listings of some
of the best properties in this section
-   -   -   SEE   -   -   -
IF* I. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We write  Fire, Lifs, Accident, Employer*' Liability.    #utim.->Li'e
and Marine  Insurance.
CUT GLASS
Before deciding on that WEDDING GIFT inspect
our stock of Cut Glass. Articles ranging in price
from $1.00 to $65.00
CHAMBERLIN  ��*��,
Official Time Inspector for C. f*. R. and B. C. Electric Railway.
ENGLISH ELECTRICAL FIXTURES
OF ALL KINDS���JUST IN
===== GET OUR PRICES  777.
WEBER & DAY
63 Sixth Street
III���I 111 III ���!��� Will���IIMIISIM

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.nwdn.1-0317796/manifest

Comment

Related Items