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Westminster Daily News Jul 29, 1912

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 IT
w���-��^-n^*^
' v -rt i%*7*t .V^^KpfcSC
VOLUME 7. NUMt* ..S*
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, JULY 29, 1912.
PWCH ffV�� CENTS.
RAILWAY BQrW
AND CITY CASES
Temporary Order for Better
Services Between White
Rock and Westminster.
Consult Ottawa   Concerning    Hinged
Smokestacks for Small Craft
on Fraser.
New Westminster was well represented at Saturday's session of the
railway commission now. being held
at the council chamber, Vanoouver,
and over which Mr. D'Arcy Scott presides in the room of the late Judge
Mabee. Among those from this city
were Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.P.; Mr.
Frank J. MacKenzie, M.P.P.; Mr.
Stuart Wade, publicity commissioner;
Mr. McQuarrie, city solicitor, and
Mr. Allan Purvis, manager of interurban lineB on the B. C. E. R.
Service on G. N. R.
Mr. J. D. Taylor, M. P., and Mr.
Grant presented the complaint of
New Westminster concerning the inadequate service provided by the
Great Northern between that town
and Crescent and White Rock. They
claimed that it was Impossible to get
from one place to the other at Hours
suitable for starting work or doing
business.
The board gave a temporary order
that the company provide suitable
trains into the city In the morning
and out ln the afternoon. This is to
be tried as an experiment till October 1, If it. can then be shown that
the traffic does not warrant It the
board will reconsider its decision,
Application was made by the ft. C.
E. R. for sanction to cross Its tracks
over the C. P. R. tracks at Twelfth
street, between Aukland* street and
Royal avenue, New Westminster, but
the matter was laid over.
jjr*     '" Hinged Smokestacks.
Mr. F..O.-T. LwiM��niiMMi��etaukfV|Lt-U^r J��ll-and everyone
^*************a j ..������,.��    r,rI it mie.
VISITING MUSICIANS
DELIGHT HUNDREDS
First Sunday   Afternoon   Concert   in
Queens Park���North Vancouver's
Generosity.
There were hundreds and hundreds
of people thtre. People of' all sorts
and conditions, young and old of both
sexes. They tilled up the scanty seat3
at the upper end of Queens park, they
filled the grand stand, they lay. in
long lines adown the shady walk, they
spilled over into the playing ground,
even Into the bleachers. And they
were all happy aud delighted. And
it vvas not a lacrosse match.
No, It was Sunday afternoon. Four
o'clock had gone, and everyone was
out of Sunday school, and just in the
mood for sitting���eveu if it were on
the ground���and listening to good
music.
The North Vancouver band came
over to Westminster yesterday, after
having obtained permission from the
council to play to the people of this
city, and to demonstrate that the request of the Trades -and Labor council for Sunday afternoon concerts in
the parks was a reasonable one.
There were thirty, pieces In thc
band. It played for nearly two hours.
There was no hat passed round, and
It did not cost anyone a cent. And
as has been said, everyone was delighted with the treat, and when thp
National Anthem had been played
(and some of the boys had forgotten
that it was the National Anthem)
many were the congratulations and
thanks that were showered on thf
band for Its coming.   -<
Some of the grateful ones expressed
their feelings verbally to Bandmaster
Ward, and hoped lt might not be the
last, as It was the first, of the Sunday band concerts ln Westminster.
Vi'Hh the single exception of one
rag-time piece,' there was nothing ir
the beautifully executed program of
music that the most ultra particular
might take exception to. There were
representatives cf every walk of life
in the city ln the audience-^sbine
were Sunday school teachers resting
voted
NO SEINERS AT
ERASER'S MOUTH
Reports Were Inaccurate���Captain Ds
Cray Investigates at Request cf
Hon. Mr. Dowser.
of the public works, department of
the province of British Columbia, pr
really, as He stated, on behalf of the
minister of railways, that small vessels plying on the Fraser river be
compelled to equip with hinge, masts
and smokestacks to enable them to
;ass under the bridge >at New-Westminster. " '-
The application, lie said, was made
by reason of the lYicr^aseB traffic; lt
was desirable that Uv." big spaa
should be opened as lltils Al possible,
fio In order that tug belt Ck might pass
under at any time they .should have
their smokestacks and masts hlhged.
Many of them could pass under and
often did so when It suited their convenience, s*
Ut. Douglas Y Armour, representing
the Canada Western Lumber company,
challenged the Jurisdiction of the
board. .' .
Evidence as to the traffic was submitted and the chairman said there
seemed to be a necessity for this
order.
Mr. Thomas Gifford, superintendent
of the Fraser river bridge, in hls evidence regarding traffic, declared that
two-thirds ofthe boats could easily
hinge their smokestacks and masts.
Mr. Lucas, said that lt was.really
for the purpose of stopping the abuse
of the privilege of having the bridge
opened that the application was
made.
The board let the matter stand for
the present and intimated    that the
marine department at' Ottawa would
be consulted before an    order    was
.   made.
IL
READY EOR BATTLE
LONGING EOR PEACE
l    1IUO.
.."Why can't we have a \>and of odr
own nnd have Sunday concerts ?
Westminster used to have a band and
concerts were given down on Crescent
park at one time," said an old and
prominent resident,
"Well. North Vancouver can do lt,"
said his friend, "GOess it's about time
Kl woke up,"  .   - ������'���'���>  > ���* - *
���       Docs Not Oppose Concerts.
"While the Ministerial association
ls not opposed to Sunday band concerts, we believe that the city council
should have 'some control over the
program and that only , secular or
classical pieces should be provided
for the entertainment of the Intelligent music lovers In the city."
This statement was made by Rev.
J. S. Henderson last evening, preaching in St. Andrew's Presbyterian
church. His text was "The Sabbath
was made for man, and not man for
the Sabbath.",
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL
The provincial government fisheries
patrol'boat, Tak '**���.; came up fiver
last evening and docked at the foot
of Twentieth street.
Captain Frank De Gray, when seen
last evening, stated he had Investigated fishing conditions at the mouth
of the river following a request from
Attorney General Bowser, ae it had
been reported that some four hundred
seiners were at work near the Sandheads, thus preventing the fish from
coming up river to the spawning
grounds, and al30 that the American
fishermen, using traps, were violating
the weekly close .season.
Captain De Gray reports there are
no seiners at the mouth of. the river
and none nearer than the 49th parallel, with the exception of one herring
seiner off Point Grey. As far as he
could ascertain the Americans were
observing the close period very
strictly.
"There seems to be plenty cf fish
out in the sound," said the skipper,
"but from present indications they do
not appear to be In any hurry to
come up the river. The catch by
local fishermen for three hour's following the firing of the fishery gun,
averaged forty to the boat.
TO INSTRUCT MEN
EOR CHURCH WORK
Rev.  Principal Seager,  of St  Mark's
College, Vancouver, Preaches
in Westminster.
CARIBOO BILL HAS
CROSSED THE TRAIL
Death  Claims Another  Pioneer���William Brash, Stage Driver, Prospector and Frontiersman.
DISCOVER CORPSE
OE INDIAN WOMAN
Appears to   Have    Succumbed While
Picking Raspberries at Couth
Westminster.
Assault on Burnaby Lady Alleged-
Defence Reserved.
Edmohds, July 27.���Before Police
Magistrate Walker Frederick Gunllffe
-was charged by Minnie Booth with
having committed an offence contrary
to the provisions of Bectlon 300 of the
criminal code.
Minnie Booth deposed as to the assault having taken place not far from
her own residence at 11 o'clock on
last Thursday night when she was
returning from the theatre ln company with the accused. After hearing some other witnesses fhe polioe
magistrate committed the accused for
trial.
Mr. W. Norman Bole, K.C, appeared for the accused, but reserved hla
defence for the assizes.
"And thou shalt do tbat which is
lawful and right tn the sight of   the j
Tbe text And Its subsequent phrases
[ormed the nucelus about which the
Rev. Principal Seager built up an Interesting discourse at St. Barnabas
church last evening ln which he
styled the above extract from the
word to be the summing up of all the
Christian laws.
' At'tlVS" t'.'iiiS *���**!&!�� words were
-H-oken, said he, "Israel was "standing
on the verge of a great epoch ln her
religious life. Then, as now, the
text was considered the Divine law,
and the proper and fitting manner In
*hich It would be regarded In the
years to come, which were 'full of
iea.ee and plenty fcr the west, would
have a great bearing'on all to do with*
the future of.the" church.
It was with this object tliat St.
Mayk's'oollege, of Vancouver, of which
.,!<:' was the representative, had been
established. 'Just as surely as the
greatest struggle for Christian supremacy was still to come It was absolutely necessary to organize an unselfish body of men to take up the work
it the fountain head.
This was the object of St. Mark's
college, to Instruct the future clergymen of the provluce and to bind the
church closer together than it .had
been since the day of Pentlcost.
In concluding, the Rev. Principal
Meager said that in supporting this
college, church people would be do-
ng that which was, right, and would
anable the word to enter Into it3 heritage ln the province.
Rev. Mr. Seager preached at
Cathedral on Sunday morning.
With the death cf William Brash at
the' Colonial hotel yesterday morning
there passed away "Cariboo Bill," an
Interesting character of the pre;C. P.
R. days lu British Columbia, and another pioneer of the west.
Cariboo Bill, as his peculiar name
might suggest', spent a good part ot
his life ln the Cariboo country. He
flrst became known in the province as
the driver of the .stage coach that
an hetween the towns of Yale and
Lytton, when the former place was
the head of navigation on the Fraser
river, previous to the coming of the
Canadian Pacific.
When the steam horse arrived the
country had no more use for Bill and
his frothing teams, and he wtu forced
to turn his hand to some other pursuit as a means of earning his livelihood. , While stage driver, however,
Bill's plckname was famous in ever>
civilized section of British Columbia
on account of his varied experience,
and many are the exciting tales told
by people who knew of him and his
adventures.
BUI remained in the Cariboo country for a time and engaged in prospecting and with the proceeds of a
fairly good "strike" he went to Vancouver and started the Boulder hotel,
which Is still existent though lt was
burned down twice while in his hands.
The second time it was destroyed by
fire Bill got disheartened, and made
over his Vancouver holdings to some
other' person, while he went south to
California.
Down there he again started ln
prospecting, and though he is reputed
to have made many a good stake he
never became rich on account of his
propensity for spending all he acquired.
1 Many are the stories told of Bill,
who after suffering great hardships
In .rugged parts of California and
otber placode prospected,1 would
come to- a- town with several thousand
dollars In Ws pocket and burn the
greater part of lt up ln one night, a
habit common to all miners *nd prospectors of that time. For this reason
it is said he WaB never rich, though
oftentimes he was literally rolling In
money. He was a very generous soul
and this quality or defect was one of
the reasons why he could never save
money. " '  "y    ,
Cariboo Bill sickened of California
and Its salubrious clime after a while,
and he packed up hls^helons'ngs and
hiked back for B. C. This was about
flfteen vears ago. and after traveling
around ter a while visiting familiar
sights in various pitta of the country ��� and reriewlhg old acquaintances!
he settled down in New Westminster.'
Almost from the flrst day he took up
The body of Mrs. Andersen, a very-
aged Indian woman for many years a
resident of Sarrdy, was found yesterday morning tn a clump of raspberry
bushes about a mile and cne half
east of the Clarendon hotel, South
Westminster.
The unhappy woman had evidently
been plucking the ripe fruit, the grim
messenger of death overtaking her as
she was engaged in her task,
The body was removed to Messrs.
Murchie's undertaking parlors where
an Inquest.will be held this afternoon
at 2 p.m.
MOST POWERFUL
TUG ON COAST
CPJLIMND
COLUER COLLIDE
Dreadful   Arrives  at  Vancouver���Record Voyage Round Horn���
Coming Here.
the
English People  Realize the Extreme'
Gravity of Crisis���Canada May
Avert.
University Convocation.
Twenty-flve members who will comprise the first convocation of the University of British Columbia as recently appointed by the lieutenant governor ln councll are as follows:    F. L.
Carter-Cotton, M.L.A.; Chares H. Gate , �����, ��� ���   	
wood, D.D.S.; A. H. B. Macgowan, M.I ?erald wlll appear ln the pollce court
"   "   "���-���!-1 n.i.   mnmlns-   charged   with   "Wound-
MUST ANSWER CHARGE8.
Wounding arid Robbery Cases Come
Up This Mornlnq.
Harry Campbell will be charged
with being Implicated In the robbery
of Mr. William MacKay, a resident
of Ladner, ln the police court this
morning before Magistrate Edmonds.
A full account of the circumstances
which led up to the arrest of Camp-
Vll will be found in the Westminster
bally News of Saturday morning.
As the result of an alleged cutting
\ffray on Friday night at one of the
town town hotels Mr. John R. Fltz-
��fc
Toronto, July 28.���A Star cable
from London says: "England has
taken on a new note of gravity. Her
people hear the beating of the wings
of the angel Of war. They realize aB
they could scarcely fall to do after the
solemn tones of this WeeS^ fcartla-
mentary speech that we may at any
moment be confronted by a condition
of actual hostilities'.
Our arsenals have.for months work
ed day and night completing stores of
armaments. The nation stauds ready
for battle, yet longing for peace.
Undoubtedly, however, the oonvlc-
tlons are rapidly gaining ground
among all classes that war ts almost
inevitable."
A prominent loader, of tho Anglo-
German friendship.movement algnlfl-
oantly told me: "I hayo worked unceasingly to establish 'good International relations. I grow more afraid,
however, each day that nothing but
war can be the end."
Englishmen believe that If anything
can check Germany's hostile designs
it ls suoh support from the dominions as Canada now promises.
L.A.; David Robertson, E. 8. Knowl-
ton, Mrs. Margaret Jenkins, Mrs. H.
H. McNaughton, Rev. E. D. McLaren.
B.A.. D.D.; Hon. A. E. McPhllllps,
K.C, M.L.A.; J. D. Taylor. M.P.;
William Manson, M.L.A. (Skeena);
W. J. Sutton, T. J. Trapp, Otis Star
pies, J. P. Babcock, Paul Murray, H.
C. Brewster, Dr.��S. F. Tolmle, 3. M.
Robinson, John Shaw, J. F. Garden,
C.E.; John 0. Robinson, S. P. Tuek,
Right Rev. John Charles Roper, D.D���
Lord Bishop of Columbia, and Right
Rev. Alex. McDonald, D.D., Bishop of
Victoria.
������������������������������������������*���
��� ��
��� JAPANESE EMPEROR
IN GRAVEST CONDITION
��� "  Tokio,   July   29.���The   em-
���peror has been unconscious since
^^^^^^^*************************-m     m�����HiMfti|Xn      KW
the dawn. The examination by
the attending physicians at 6
o'clock disclosed the 'gravest
condition. At that hour the
emperor s respiration was 48,
pulse 120.
this morning charged  with
ng with ^BH^^B
Mr. Ben Johnson, the complainant
n tho case, will be supported by Mr.
1. L. Cassady..
PORT OF WESTMINSTER    .
Notes and Happening* Along City's
Waterfront. ,
The halibut fishing boat B. C. P.
'eft the port for the fishing grounds
mi Saturday after bringing In 76.onh
lounda of flsh tor tbe Columbia Cold
Storage company. She encountered
ine of the most severe gale* ot the
reason whet, on the grounds, off Nct!i
'sland, in.the Queen Charlotte group.
The United States revenue cuftpr
Areata. Captain O. R. Waesch* na\A
% brief visit to this port on Friday
afternoon. -
A,*aln people living in the nelghbor-
'too'd   of   the   fisheries   office   ���*-*
jyillUOl.    Ill*,,,     ama.	
his habitation In this city ho has live.*
at the Colonial, and harlly a week
has passed since the twelve years he
has been here that he could not be
seen in the precincts of that old
hostelry.
Since hls first residence there the
hotel has changed hands, though Its
previous proprietor Is still living In
the neighborhood. This man-. Mr.
Tnsley by name, was a great friend ot
Bill's, and when the fishing season
was on they often went Into partner-
shin and sailed out oh the rt^er together.
Of late years Bill has not been able
to do very much work though he still
remained about -the hotel. During
that time there was nothing that
pleased him more than, to meet some
of his friends of pioneer days and to
chat over old times. It ia also said of
Bill that whenever he conld get a
ready listener he would sit by the
hour and recount hla yarns of the
years gone by.
About a month ago he became somewhat Indisposed though he was able
up to the day previous to his death
to trot downstairs and take up bis
seat In the parlor ot the hotel or at
the front door.   Yesterday   he   complained ot being a little worse than
ever, and he said to a friend who assisted him to hls room, "I need one
lone; rest, a rest without a wakening."
Every, person who knew the    deceased had a good ward for him. and
he whs characterised as a wort feland a man that would almivs
last cent   with   a   needy
With the arrival of the tug Dreadful at Vancouver ou Saturday, the
fleet of the Western Canada Lumber
company now numbers six vessels.
She is at present berthed at the
Evans-Coleman-Evans wharf on Burrard inlet and after being overhauled
will come up the river to join her sister boats at the mills.
The honor bf being the most powerful tug on the coast, which has been
held by the Lorne, now passes to the
Dreadful. She is capable of hauling
three million feet of logs at a speed
of three knots per hour.
Her work will chiefly consist of
bringing logs from Comox to tbe
Fraser Mills, and according to Capt.
McLennan, of the tugboat company,
will be placerf- (n commission within,
the next tew days af'.-ir an. electric
light plant Is Installed.   s*
One ot the chief features of the
Dreadful's voyage around South
America under the command of Capt.
Manning was that in all of the
fseventy days consumed in the voyage
there was not a moment lost owing
to engine room trouble, a fact that Is
regarded as constituting a record,
considering that the vessel was absolutely new and had only, been given
trial trips in comparatively calm wea-
l.ther before starting on the long ocean
voyage. *
Usually new ves3el3 develop more
or less trouble ln the engine room
pending the time when the machinery
"flqds Itself." The fact was particularly noteworthy in view of the bad
weather encountered betwern Rio De
Janerlo and Punta Arenas dcv.n the
east coast cf South America.
ON OVERCOMING    '
Canon d'Easum Points the Path to
Achievement.
Preaching from the vrords.of the
epistle ot the apostle whop Jesus
loved "Whosoever Is born of Gel over-
cometh the world," Canon d'Easum
last night referred to the chances and
changes of everyday life. Accidents
pftsurred with evergrowing frequency,
there was no place to look to for a
sure and abiding protection other
than te Christ.
He touched upon the errors cf the
fatalistic school, deplored the F^lflsh-,
opss ot the day, and condemned the
blind tollowlng of customs aud fashions. "Each one should act as hls'
own conscience guides him," he said.
"We should thank God for the scientists and for their discoveries, of
higher laws which were God's and
were made for us.
"Npt selfishness, but love Is the
true path to glory, honor, happiness
and peace." he said in closing. "It
only we believe that Jesus ls tlie Son
of God. we shall rise to an appreciation of the everlasting order which Is
Christ"
. ' - -    ���
Empress of Britain Has Bows
Stove in - Helvetia Sinks
in SL Lawrence.
Dence F03 When Accident Occurred���
All Hands Rescued���-Return
to Quebec
Quebec, July 2S.-Feeling her way
cautiously down tte Gulf of St. Lawrence outward bound ior England, the
C. P. R. liner Empresa of Britain,
Captain Murray, which left this port
at 7:15 on Friday evening eame into
collision with tte collier Helvetia,
bound up-rirer for Quebec and Montreal, at 4:45 p.m. oa Saturday.
The Empress struck the smaller
vessel square amhUhip, cutting her
in two. The Helvetia sank almost
immediately, but ber skipper, Captain
Connell, and all ter crew were taken
off before she went down.
The bews rtf tte liner are badly
stoved In and four watertight compartments ara filled with water.
Wireless Brings Aid.
Captain Murray at once got into
touch with help by n Unless, and ' the
wrecking steamer Lord Strathcona
was despatched fron here, while the
C. P. R. tug cruiser lying at Montreal
piled on all steam for the Scene,
which was between Cape Magdalena
and Fame PolnL
Meanwhile the Kmpiess Is making
slowly upstream for Quebec. Her progress is much impeded by tte wreckage hanging over ter bows and her
Bpeed iB only some eight miles per
hour. She Is traveling under her. own
steam and is expected to arrive here
late tomorrow owning.
Pretorian Standing By.
At 1:15 tbis   afternoon    tte    ship-
reached Father Point, wbstre she was
/still at S o'clock tola ssttermtma.    Tho
I Allan- steamer
fng by, to whieh ume St Itt'iiU passengers and the mail were being:
transferred. The Batprees la expected
to again get under way shortly before
7 o'clock.
At the time of Ite disaster some
consternation occurred among the
people on tke Empress, tet this was
soon calmed, and Captain Murray having inspected hls ship decided to return to repair tte damage done.
8000 Tons Coal Sunk.
The sunken Helvetia was engaged
in the coal carrying trate from Sydney. N. S., and had aboard 8000 tons
at the time. She wan seen looming
up through the fog, tet there wai .not
time to avert the accident
CAPTURED BOATS
tm IN PORT
low ^^
"ihare his
���^���^B^ttja^n^pnnnm
Verv little Is Vnown about his relatives, though it is said of himself
that he came from Nova Scotia and
w*s of Scotch parentage. He appear-
p(f tob'* about llftY-llve years ot age,
though he always claimed to he nlnty-
ntne.
The funeral will take ��� plaoe this
iftornron at 8 o'clock from Fales'
undertaking parlore.    -
PAYS ATTENTION TO B. C.
Associated Press Anpolnt* Provincial
Correspondent���.Will Organize.
���Mr. C. 3a Lincke haa been appolht-
e<P>tbe British Columbia correspondent
of. the, Associated Press telegraph
news service, with headquarters   at
^^^^^^^^^****^**a*******T^^^^
CALL IT KINGSWAY
ofi
Burnaby Council Changes Name
Vancouver-Westminster Road.
Edmonds, June 28.���Many changes
are being made In the names of the;
Btreets and avenues ��� In Burnaby.'
while a 'number of signs are being1
placed on all the thoroughfares of tbe
municipality, designating the different greets. "Keep to the left" signs
and speed warnings for automobilists
are > also being erected on {he principal highways.
The numbering of the various thwr
oughtares will commence from the
dry limits of New Westminster at
Tenth avenue, bo that trom now on
Second avenue Burnaby wlll be known
as Eleventh avenue and so on.
The most Important Ot the changes
ln the names of tbe trunk thoroughfares will bo ln the case of the West
mlnste)' road, which It Is proposed
to call Klngsway.
.    The River road wiil go under   the
I cognomen ot Rlverway. the Johnston
^ ..   ���     .
NewinatarrT-B   *rim    Me at Sapper-
taa Wharf IPemSng Government,
iProceediag* . ;. .
- -~ ��� ' . .  jy
The aippeannee of two American
fishing .vessels together with the U.S.
revenae .cutter Areata in pert at tbe
week <end caused no little speculation,
among local abippinc mea until it-
was ttound that the first two boats had
been captured off tte const by the
fishery protection cruieer Newington
and ibrought to On Sapperton wharf
to await legal proceedings by the
Dominion gorernmeaL
The captain of tte Areata refuse*;
to give out anything pertaining to hf*.
visit-other than that it was not aa
official mission.
The Telma, of Taeoraa, la a powerful bout of 23 gron tonnage and waa
brought to by tte Newington while
flShing within tte three mile limit last .
Wednesday. Her cantain claims she
drifted with nets ont towards the
Canadian shore taring n tog, bat thin
matter will have to 'te threshed out
by the lisheries officials.
The Bonita, of Seattle, wns cap��-
tured by tbe Newington over A week.
ago after the latter tent ted made
circles around tte Yankee vessel,
while the skipper of Ite emiser was
firing a rifle over Ite heads of the
American crew. Ste wbs later brought*
to by tbe Newington ts���sing her.
Mr. R. L. Reed. K.O, of tte law firm
Pf Bowser, Reed ft WaHbridge. Vanoouver, baa beea relatoei lar the Ottawa authorities to watch their sldftr
of the case in tte tnstJfsntton proceedings.
���ii-tj   u...��.   were ' vanoouver.    This will give publicity lroaawiu be known as Broadway and (���   parachute htoko,
startled bv the 6 o'clock gun which,to the cities of the \ower mainland!the Schou road at Edmouds has been ���   HteDeld. M rmm*tm. Quincy.
���   ���-* l   ������-���-  *.*.*.���.m. ...��� w��w��   n^i    Mt. I ,���j t i.A�����   avoniit.    and   Seven-1 ���   lu., fell to his death heve   thlb   ���
��� r !*,
��� AERONAUT, MEETS ���
��� TERRIBLE DEATH ���
*) 41m  N ', ���;���
��� Cahtoh'.'OhHJairtlr^lWwh  ���
��� 1000 feet In tte Sir. a rope sir   ��� ���
������   tachlng ibe tiikfsns- ter to hls   ���
Thomas   ���
���
��*����*** ft* t ���*������.*���*
afternoon.   His ho��y struck tn   ���
the soft earth of a estorr Seid,   ���
uartiea . pv me v v*j\*j*r*a ��.<���   ....��� . w ,������ ���.���.,__. ,.  .
announced, to the waiting fishermen which hitherto they have   not    en-1nainedDnden   avenue,   and   Seven-
that thoy might, begin another week's'joved. 1 teenth stteet WITT in man* be called
harvest, of th�� brosd Fraser s riches.      u Is the Intention ot Mr. Lincke tolgc^ou street. <
A band of affrighted pigeons circled appoint local correspondents In eachl    ^\\ roads running north and south!*   head first an* waa  bmto*   tn   *p
overhead, while down on the river, oommunlty, their news to.bear   theism he called avenues,   While   thor- *   the kneeiL a��
.��� .*-m *���..��� ������ MV ......��������� ���, ihB 9iMm j^ whence itl onrttare. runnln* east sua west .will *_ >
+' ^%-��'�� ��-�� ��|v�� ����������
OVernt'HU,     WllllV:    U1JY.U    *r ~     , ^u. j,          _- ,. 1        -^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       ...
the flshertolk promptly hejjan to pay! date line of the place trom whence Itl oughfares runnlnr east and .went -will ���
���* 11..1, ���o��a 1 emanates. lbe known as streets.
out their nets
I emanates
V PAGE TWO
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY 29, 1912.
fl
I
Classified Advertising
����������������������������������������������
���
���
RATES,
One cent per W��N tor **?-
Four   cent*   per   *w*   t*r
week.
Xo adve��tf��<Nswat scc^v^
for less than Ite,
Birth. death ��aJ K**rHi$e
notices 50�� r*r tMMtttaft.
������������������#���������*������������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED- GENTLEMAN    ROOMER
and boarder.   715 Fifth avenue.
WANTED���ORESSMAKlNG BY THE
day.   SOS Keary street.
WANTED���TOVNG SCOTCH GIRL
wishes to assist with housework.
Sleep at home. Address Box 89
News office.
WANTED���GmU GOOD COOK. AP-
ply Mrs. T. J. Armstrong. S9 Sixth
street.
WANTED���YOUNG   GIRL   OR  Woman for geueral housework.   Apply
Brunette boardiug house,    109   Columbia street, Sapperton.
WANTED���MARRIED COUPLE HE-
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms: oid country family preferred. Apply room 2, B. C. E. R.
depot.   Phone 401.
TO RENT.
TO RENT ��� TWO UNFURNISHED
housekeeping rooms. 608., Eighth
avenue and Sixth Btreet.
INSPECTOR'S CONFESSIONS.
FOR RENT���LAJtGE. AIRY, WELL
lighted room. 30x30 feet, in Hard-
man block, suitable for office or
workroom or may easily be divided
to make a two or three room apartment suite. For terms apply Westminster Daily News.
TO RENT ���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms at 224 Seventh
street.
TO REN T���T WO F U R N ISHED
rooms, suitable for two gentlemen.
66 Sixth street.
TO RENT���MODERN SIX ROOMED
house, full sized basement; 301
Princess street. Apply to Warner
Bangs & Co., Phone 1024.
TO RENT���SIX   ROOMED   .HOUSE,
��� 1033   Nanaimo   street.     Apply   at
Royal cafe.
fo RENT ��� NICE FURNISHED
rooms. 701 Fourth avenue; one
block from Sixth avenue car.
WANTED���AN    1RONEU.
City steam laundry.
ROYAL
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD
ers.    30 Hastings street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
k^eptng rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, coiner Eighth street and Agnes
street.
rO    RENT���LARGE
bedroom, furnished.
AIRY    FRONT, ��
Terms reason-   m the two
Pupils Hrd a Sensational Notion ol
the Duties of That Officer.
Much has been written concerning
th-3 Jighter side of school life ��� the
unconscious humor of children, and
the amusing episodes in which the
teacher, master, and educational authorities have figured. It is doubtful, however, if a more entertaining
and instructive volume on the subject
has been written than "Memories'of
a School Inspector." In this book
the author, Mr. A. J. Swinburne, w..j
has had many years' experience as
His Majesty's inspector ol schools,
gives a bright and interesting picture
of scliool life. Every parent and
every teacher should obtain a copy.
He does  not mind telling a story
against himself.
"What is a spectreP" he asked ore
child.
For a moment the awe-stricken
youngster could not reply, but at last
Mr. Swinburne received the answer:
"One as comes round to examine. '
Subsequently it transpired that this
child "imagined that the inspector
passed his nights among the tombs,
whence he issued in daylight enveloped in a mist ol bltie schedules on
which her name would be engraved
for eternal weal or woe."
It would seem, however, thnt it is
not always the children who make
quaint nnd amusing replies. In n
chapter entitled "Answers," Mr. Swinburne gives some examples of the
j replies of pupil teachers. Here are a
I few  selections:
"Avoid tight-lacing.   Nowadays peo-
| pie   have   a   grent   tendency   to   look
slight and tall, hut a perean who is
natural  and  abstains from  such  degradations is by fnr the better-looking
If life is wanted, garters
able.    720 Agnes stroet.
W VNTED -' A WAITRESS. APPL?
Bohemian cafe, opposite C. P. R-
depo*.
TO BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS
���For Cement Blocks, Brick Chimneys, Laundry Tubs, Basements and
Sanitary Plastic Flooring, see J. W.
McCallum, Westminster Trust Blk.,
New Westminster.
FOR 8ALE
FOR SALE���LOT ON FIFTH AVE.
close to 12th street; price $2500,
$500 cash, balance over eight years.
Investigate this at once. Rutledge-
Saunders Brokerage Co., Room 6,
Trapp Block.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.    Address Box 7fi5 City.
FOR RENT���OFFICES ON SIXTH
street, opposite Dominion Trust
hlock.    Apply H. P. Vidal  & Co.
i-'OR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping.     Apply 213   Seventh
street.
says Mr
a budding
about you :
oiten the
nnd   home
NOTICE.
.FOR SALE���I WILL TAKE THE
best offer I get this week on lot
west side Tenth avenue, just half a
block south of the* new' cut-off
(number 12). One-third cash. Name
the price yourself. Gordon Tanner,
415 Cordova street west, Vancouver, B.C.
FOR SALE���LADY'S TRUNK, FIRST
class, full skirt length, nearly new.
Price greatly reduced, Reid & McDonald's.
FOR SALE���BUNTZEN HEIGHTS���
The north half of clock 8, D. L. 172;
11 lots, each 50 feet front to 16
foot lane; about 100 yards from cutoff; delightful view. Price $10,500;
one-quarter cash, balance easy. D.
D. Bourke, 1316 Cariboo street.
Phone 919.
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS,
coop and chickens, ^1 fruit trees
full baring; lot 5, 5uxl32 feet, garden anil vegetables; Ninth avenue,
Burnaby, between Second and
Fourth streets. Price $1350; very
easy terms.    Apply on premises.
FOR SALE���CHEAP FOR IMMEDI-
ate sale, six roomed house, hlock
from city car.   A. L. N., News office.
must  not  be  tight."
In regard to the same subject, an-
I other teacher wrote:  "Tight-lacing is
i horrible, leaving no room for the-expansion of the feelings."   While an-
1 other one, without thinkit   . penned-
"Mutton  broth makes excellent beef
tea."
"Debating societies."
Swinburne, "pleasa note
female teacher's opinion
'Debating societies are
means of ruining hprnss
life. A man's place after the day's
work is done is bsside his own fire.
Often he is drawn away to a certain
society. Unjiappily, it does not always end in debating, but gradually,
by getting with bad companions, he is
led on to drink, cards, and numerous
other vices, and this means a fore-
saken home, fore^aken wife and children, and often to prison or - reide.
Debating societies are evidently beat
for single persons."
One pupil teacher remarked that
"the clinical thermometer should be
hell in the mouth while the patient
holds his breath for five minutes";
adding, "This is too fatiguing for a
patient  seriously ill."
Another, writing of gre<?n veiio'ebics.
said:  "Sailors who bave  been  living
fot a considerable time on dried sub-
i stance  experience  a longin:,' and  dis-
BUILDERS ATTENTION���We have a  Batisfied feeling.   They also make ex-
choice building lot on Sixth avenue,  ceiient SOup " "
facing on   two streets.50xl40    Fine |    ^hile'  another>   writing   on   thrift,
proposition for two houses.   Can be|paid.  ..MortgRgt,s paying 7 ,)er cent.
The partnership heretofore existing
between Albert J. Hill and Geoffrey
K. Burnett, as B. C. Land Surveyors
and Civil Engineers, at New Westminster, B.C., Is this day dissolved by
effluxion of time.
The business will be continued by
Geoffrey K. Burnett, who will settle
any liabilities of the late firtn and to
whom all accounts are payable.
ALBERT J.  HILL.
GEOFFREY K. BURNETT.
New Westminster, B.C., July 15, 1912.
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT  CO.
bought at snap price,
us.
Call and see
FOR   SALE-
most new.
A   BELL   PIANO,
4os Fifth stieet.
AL-
.FOR SALE���CHEAP, IN GOOD OR-
der, a four burner gas plate, with
oven complete. Apply 210 Agnes
street, city.
FOR SALE���STEEL MALLEABLE
ranges on easy terms; $1.00 down,
$1 on por �����������<���.<. Canada Range Co.,
Mar: ei Square,
NOTICE TO THE  PUBLIC.
Mr. O. H. Rath burn Is not employed
by the Underwriter* Dominion Match
���Co., Ltd.. "i the Dominion Match Co.,
Ltd. The public will kindly take due
���notice of thi
1 Signed)
Underwrite g Domin   n M  Ich Co. Ltd
Dominion   Matcl   Co.,   Ltd.
THE WHITE
GROCERY STORE
CLEAN FRESH
STOCK
We aim to carry a
full line. We also
will deliver them
for you. Call in or
Telephone 1100.
\ C. E. HUNTER
TWO fir.e seven roomed Houses, all
modern, splendid view; lots 33x132;
centrally located for $4000 each,
$600  cash.    Terms.    No. 54.
THREE   LOTS   ON    WISE    ROAD���
each 24>T45    to lane;    $600    cash.
Terms for balance.   No. 41.
CLOVER VALLEY BARGAIN ���9
acres of choice land for $3200; only
oni- mile from station; flowing well
on property, 5-roomed house, barns.
chicken houses, fruit trees, strawberry plants, cop of potatoes, etc.
$700 cash wlll handle property.
Balance spread over two year3.
No. 15.
FINE SIXTH STREET LOT, 60X
119.75 for $2600; third cash; terms
6, 12 and 18 months. This is a
money.maker.
LARGE eight roomed cottage, completely modern, furnace, laundry.
fully and comfortably furnished
throughout. $6r.00; one-third cash.
Terms 6. 12, 18 and 24 months. No.
57.
BURNABY LOT, close In, 47x133, partly cleared. $soo; one-third cash,
balance 6, 12 and 18 months. No. 43.
Sej  Us About  Highland  Home.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Rea!  Estate and  Insurance.
Notary Public.
Cu-tls Block,  New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
are   a   good  investment���but  a   high
rate  of   interest  should  be  regarded
with suspicion.   I prefer the Bank ol
I England."
are best for nursing
mothers because they do
not affect the rest of the
system. Mildbutsure. 25c.
a box  at your druggist's.
H��TI��M��L DRUQ  ��N�� CHTMICAL
CO. or C��N��n��, IIMITES.
163
CITY     OF     NEW    WESTMINSTER.
T. D. COLDICUTT
For salo���Now ' 4-rdomed house and
lot; everything modern; bathroom,
pi ec trie light and city- water, with
lar&e basement.   $2200 cash.
For Sale���-Flve-roomed house and lot,
one Mock from car; $1&00, good
ti nn I. ���
For Salo Two cleared lots, one block
from car; $750 each, good terms.
For Rent   Suite ol 3 rooms, right on
carline, $1H a month.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Four'h Avenue
Phone 719. Ea-t Burc.aby, B.C.
and Sixth Street,
Local   Improvement   Notice���Irrprove-
ment of Nanaimo Street.
The Municipal Council of th.; City
Ol New Westminster, having by resolution determined and npeclfb i that
It is desirable to carry out the follow-
in?; worka, that Is to say:
Purchasing certain properties where
necessary In order that Nanaimo
itreet may be straightened to-a uniform width of 00 feet betwi a lltb
and 12th Btreett.
And that laid works be carr'.ed out
In accordance with the provu'oni of
Jthe "Local Improvement General By
law, 1012."
And the City Engineer and City
Assessor having reported to thf
Council In acordance with tho provisions cf tho. said bylaw upon the sa'd
works giving statement! showing thf
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against tho various port'on3 of real
property to be benefited by the said
works and other particulars and the
sn'd rerort. of tho si'd City Knglneer
and City Assessor having boen adopt
ed by the Council.
Notice is hereby given that the said
report is open for Inspection at the
off'ce rf the City Assessor, City HalK
Columbia Street, New Westminster,
B. C.i and that unless a petition
against the proposed work above mentioned sinned by a majority of the
owners of the land or roal property to
be assessed or Charged in respect of
such works representing at least one-
half In value thereof ts presented to
the Council within fifteen days from
the date of the first publication of
this notice the Council will proceed
with the proposed Improvements tinder such terms and conditions as to
the payment cf the cont of such Improvements as tho Councll may by
bylaw ln thst behalf regulate and determine and also to make the said as-
se sum ent.
Dated this 2Srd day of Julv. 1912.
J.  B. RUailTON,
Acting Cltv Clerk.
!).,��" r*f flr3t   publication   24th  July,
1912.
PERFECT BOY CONDEMNED.
Usually Mott Tiresome Youngsters
Get Best Marks, Says Educator.
James L. Hughes, ohief inspector
of the Board of Education of Toronto,
is a champion of the plain, everyday
little boy who may, or may not, be
known as a neighborhood nuisance,
but who, at any rat*, does not make
any pretense of winning scbool prizes
tp* good conduct or correct tassons.
"It is usually the deadest fellows
who get the best mark-," says Dr.
Hughes, "The one who snt still nnd
never did pny harm got all the prizes.
Hi was tho model child, according
to th? stories. The one who hud
vigor, originality, and executive ability used to he looked upon in horror.
"Lots of times we say boys don't
like to work, when, in reality, they
don't like the kind of worl: we pick
out fnr them to clo. I would think
any boy a piece of putty i' he stood
around to see whnt I hnd for him to
do next. You've got to let the boy
pick out Lis work. He's got to have
some responsibility.
"One of th�� greatest modern tendencies is to develop power. We have
establish .parks and playgrounds to
keep up the physical power of children. Wp have medical officers in
t'.-.e scbool tn keep them h'althy. We
have open air >chmil�� for the suh-
nortnp'. We tire beginning to realize
thnt book knowledge is net the chief
function of our schools.
"That hoyj unlunilly take the right
view of U)irtB�� is shown by tlHr rev-
cr'-ne..- for law. They nny dispute
whether or not a runner rencVd- lirst
hasp before ths ball, but if it i-> a
uiPtter of rule=. and rom* one has tbe
litest rule honk, they will follow unfalteringly what that ru!-- book calls
fcr."
Dr. Hughes thinks no child should
be taught to rend until I) years old.
A Champion  Her.
Canadian chickens will hav? to take
off their hut* to the hens nt the Ontario Agricultural College. That thes-
classy l<>\\ Is have gut the whole wide
world beaten in 'he matter of ecg
production i- revealed ip the report
of the Minister of Agriculture for the
yvur ending Oct. 31. mil.
"D is :i well kn-'wn fact." suys the
report, "thut 200 eggs in n yenr from
m*.\' h-'n is ii splendid record unci one
seldom attained. Yet of 5-1 bnrnd
rock pullets of the bred to-lny type,
13, or nearly 25 p r cent., surpassed
this hiffh mark. The top record was
282. the showing of the first half
dozen being 2��2, 2f>8, 252, 2t:l. an average of l2'j0.b eggs in a year."
This record, it is understood, lias
not lieen surpassed anywhere on the
continent, or, for that inntter, in the
world. Kor the whole 53 pullets the
average for the year was 174, a total
oj fl.204 eggs.
"An ex|) riment was carried on
with a view to n comparison between
23 bred-to-luy pullets and 23 exhibition pullets. Tbe br-d-to-iay pullets
laid 1,032 eggs more thnn the exhibition variety and at the snme time
consuni'd appreciably  less food.
"Tests tu to cost of feeding were
made with 341 pullets. The tinal
figures showed the average cost per
dozen in the winter months to be
88.76 cents, in the summer 9 Ci-nts,
-\ ay,rage cf "M* J:r the 11 mfcithj.
Tin average co.-t of feedi..g ench lun
in winter was 11.TG cent*, in summer
10.03 cents, making an av.rase of
10.90 for, tlie 11 months."
COINS AND THE MINT.
Metal Money That Uncle Sam's Offl-
. cials Buy and Sail.
Tbe mint does not buy old coin* oi
paper money, except certain rure colonial coins ln flne condition, desired
for the mint's cabinet. Mutilated ur
uncurrent Uulted States gold and silver coin ls purchased us bullion. The
mint has uo pattern pieces for sale.
and the governtueut'puys no premium
for the return of uny of Its coins or
paper mouey.
New coins cannot be struck In this
country ln the absence of authorization by congress. Tbe mint supplies
United Stntes coins only uud not of
any past date. The fifty dollar gold
piece and the hnlf dollar nud quarter
dollar pieces lu gold \vere struck b.v
private imrtles on tbe I'ueltic coast during the Mi) period and not by tbe'federal govern ment.
The colnag* ttt the following coins
ceased In the yours unmed: The half
cent, copper. In lSTi": one cent, nickel,
18(14: half dime und three cent, silver,
and two cent, brouze. In 1S78; twenty
cent, silver. 1R78; trade dollars. 1HH.3:
one dollar and three dollar, gold, and
three cent nickel. 188ft, The Columbian
half dollar waa coined lu 1802 and the
Isabella .imwter In 1893. The Ijifa-
yette dollar was struck In 1809. the date
on the coin iIQOOi being tbat of the
unveiniig iff the memorial.
Certain markings, Indicating the p'.neo
of coinage, are to be seen on our coins.
Those struck nt the Philadelphia mint
bare no mint murk, hv those struck at
all other t;'.ints nre distinguished liy a
small letter on the reverse, near the
bottom. These letters are "C" fur
Charlotte, N C.. discontinued In lstii:
"CC" fur Carson City. Nev.. discontinued In iSIIft; "1>" for Dalilouegn. (Ju..
discontinued In isi',1; "O" for New Orleans, and "S" for Sau Francisco.
The coins of i:.e Colled States now
authorized by law are: lu gold, double
eagle, eugle. half eagle, quarter eagle;
In silver, dollar. bH'.t dollar, quarter dollar nnd dime: minor, Hve cent, nickel
aud one eent, bron::e.
Proof sets of both gold nnd silver
coins nre lo be hud b.v purchase from
the mint. Wlten business there ls
slack medal* may be struck from dies
furnished by Individuals, publlc liistl-
tutluus and incorporated societies nt a
charge siitlh-letit to cover the cost of
the oneratfon aud the value of th��i
metal.���Scientific American.
HOUSE FLIES
are hatched in manure and revel in
filth. Scientists have discovered
that they are largely responsible for
the spread of Tuberculosis, Typhoid,
Diphtheria, Dysentery, Infantile
Diseases of the Bowels, etc. ' *
Every packet of
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
will kill more flies than 300 sheets
of sticky paper.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, English
and Swiss
Shops Named After Him.
The C.P.R., in accordance with its
well-known plan of naming its new
car shops alter the veterans in it*
service, has struck a happy thought
in designating its newest plant in the
west Ogden. Bince tlie spot whicn
bears that name will, undoubtedly,
prove one of those western centres
where expansion is by no means slow,
Vice-President Ogden. after whom it
has been named, also has ground for
self-satisfaction.
Vice President I. O. Ogden is one ol
the old guard of the C.l'.H.. being
a vetsran of 31 years in th I company'*
service. A New Yorker b.v birth���
belonging to a family of financiers,
his forefathers having been bankers-
Mr. Ogden has spent the Inrwr portion of his busy life in the finnneo
departments of railways. In 1^71 ho
bocatne onyniaster and accountant of
Ihj Chicago and Pacific Railway, and
live years later was auditor of that
company. Tho high reputation he
gained with the Chicago und Pacific
Kailway attracted attention towards
him, and at the birth ol the Canadian' Pacific Railway Co., in 1631, he
was selected to tnke charge of the I'm-
nnecit of the western division ol tha
road, with headquarters at Winnipeg.
Two yearn' excellent work in the wu.-t
���i�� ��� * In i��d v.- hi ^ promotion to "'"
|iu-ri ui , I chirl  auditor of the etui're
,,hi   ii e in iiir title of controller
miu'Ii ���'.'-ei upon him In 1W. oth-
i-   ..������  utt   i u;:-lily   followed,   and   111
l
1   lie was
made vice-pre.Jident ol
'lie '��� in. in y. with tho finances of
tiie U.r^e Corporation particularly un-
.'.cr his r'nni'iie.
Indians Go to Hague.
1'nder lh" tr nly ol pence in 17a0
lytwien the British nnd the United
States (iiivertum'tits, the internets of
ti." Cayuga Indlflm were marked for
special protection. Two-thirds of thia
tube |.-(t N.'W York State when hostilities began in 1*12 and thr-w in
their lot with the liritish. Op to that
time, under the treaty mentioned, tlv>
whoL- tiilie had been rec"iving $2,300
a year from tho United States author-
itie��. Th" amount since they remov.
ed to Ciinnda has never been pa.d,
nnd as the re.��ult of much agitation,
the matter will now go before the
pecuniary claims convention in con-
tu-ctioii with Tlie Hague Tribunal.
Sir Charles Fitzpatrick will present
the ens?.
The claim is for Ihe whole amount
with interr-t from 1815 to date and
lor continued future payment of
$2,300 t��ch year. The demand for
the lull amount is by reason of the
fact that the third of tlie trine who
remained across the border linvj since
become absorbed. The land g<ven up
by tlie tribe to Uncle Sn.a ii now ex-
ceedinyly valuable. _
Why Wild Dsastt Left Missouri.
No elk have been seen in central
Missouri si ure UsHi. Prior lo thnt time
tliey were reasonably plenty. They
were attracted' by the prevalence of
tbe salt licks. ' Nathaulel Walker, or
'���Uncle Nutty." as be wun familiarly
called, a famous pioneer hunter, claims
to buve ������ouiiietl lifiy ��lk lu u droit* ou
tbe knoll iienr*lbe piesent Saline court
ty courthouse. The bear disappeared
about the year 1840, though occasionally animals of tlle bear tribe were un-
erward seen. Old time Democrats said
that the Whigs scared tbe bear, deer,
elk and almost every other klud ol
gnme out of the country In 1S��0 by
their yelling, anvil tiring und torchlight intrudes In honor of General Hen
Jamln Harrison. Iheir successful can
didate for presldent.-St Louis Globe
Democrat.
���  - - -*<
Firs Insurance Policies.
There nre not many real estate
brokers who know how to write a flre
Insurance policy. Many, however.
tlilnU ihey ure experts about such matters nut il u client of theirs learns arter
bis property has been damaged by fire
that tie wus uuly partly Insured, "If
bul'.dlugu are to lie Insured^' any* It. O
llatlliold, "care ahould be taken to
Issue the policy la the name of ttie
persons In whom title Is vested: thnt
provision la made Ibat should the
Imlldlm; stand upon ground held In
any other way than fee simple lhe
policy will uot be voided b.v thai fact.
If the premises be or become vaennt
for a |ieriud of more tbnn ten days ihe
contingency must be met."���New H>rk
Tribune.
Old Glory.
I have seen Ihe glories of nrl nnd
architecture and of river and uioifH
tn Im I have seen the sunset on tlle
illngfrati iiiiii tbe moon rise over .Mont
Rluiie. lllit the fairest vision OU which
these e'.es over rested was the ting
of my country iu a foreign port r.eau
tlful lis ii llower to those who love It.
terrible ns a meteor ti) those who hate
It. It Is ihe symbol of tbe power aud
the glory and the lienor of fifty millions of A niHrleiins.-tieorge P. Hoar.
A Sigh From the Author.
"Proofreading Is Greek lo nie, even
after hiivlng several books publlslu'd."
Mlss Aljee l.oulse l.ee recently wrote
lo lief publishers. "Hut wbut worries
me Is I his psychological question. Will
my corrections be nn unintelligible tc
the primer us all his murks are to mei
It seems 10 iue very confusing. In ilif
fine of proofreading I Teel like thf
farmer who before the rhinoceros' cage
declared, 'There ain't ty> such beast!'"
His Honor at Stake.
"Young mun. Uow do you expect lc
mnrry my daughter lf you are In
debt f ���
"Why. ulr. In iny opinion It's the only
��qiiiire thing to do Tbe longer I nin
engaged to her the worse o(T 1 wlll be."
-Lire.
Tha Servant Problem.
"I. air." snld the demonstrative enn-
dldnte. "am n servant of Ihe people."
''Gonb!" replied l-'iirmer ('<iriitow��el
"Ain't thla aervnut problem getthf to
be awful7"-Washington Star.
Fleovni will be Inhnblteil by everr
man who baa ben vou In hla aotil.-
lleechar.
WATCHES
All Work Guaranteed.
541 Front Street      N'-- City Market.
LOST!
One large dark
Bay Gelding
with one hind white foot; weight
about 1700 pounds, with halter without shank. Last seen on Scott road
near Strawberry Hill P. O. on night
of 23rd inst. Anyone knowing the
whereabouts of same please notify the
Timbei lands lumber Co.,
Phones 874 and C29.
New Westminster.
OUR NEW BAKERY
tS PROVING A
SUCCESS
No handling our bread ae it ts wrapped in beautiful wblto paper aa r.oon
as It leaves the oven. All kinds ot
Cakes. Rolls and Buns. Let ue send
you a sample.
826 Fourth St.
TELEPHONE 733.
WE   HAVE
LOTS
ON
Lulu Island
Rising Sun Realty Co'y
Phone 868. Room 4 Trapo Block.
EDMONDS
Meat Market
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE L
IT PAY* TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY NEWS
Second Hand Store
J. Q. SMITH.
Buy and sell new and   second   hand
(Ot^da oi all kinds.   Tools especially.
flO Mclnnes Street. l'hone 100��;
P    �� *''..     ������'i--'-ll^....**��]'W
"*-^"^*F��""��"
MONDAY, JULY li; 1911.
t ��
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE THREW
* .
ROUND THE MESS TABLE
BY, THE  MARTIAN.
A great deal of hostile criticism ha3
fallen to the lot. of Lord Haldane, late
- * secretary of state for war,' on account
of the apparent ' failure of hi3 territorial scheme, The Idea, however,
which is ebvlously a first-class one,
was not the child of any civilian
brain (His lordship is a man of law, I
7 believe), but was without any doubt
conceived by the army council, and
to that body alohe the credit belongs.
To my mind, comparison between the
old volunteer system and the territorial fcrces of today is absurd. As re-
gards the personnel I have nothing to
say, 1 have a Very great respect for
the old volunteer, and although I
have not had the pleasure of meeting
him as a "Terrier" I have, no doubt,
that he is ot the same first-class ma-
[ terial; but it is of schemes I write,
rather than men.
The volunteer force  Included  some
flne regiments; there were good  and
bad, of course, but I should   say the
average was good, and many of them
were  officered  by,  to say   the  least,
really good amateurs, as regards taking the field, I think   In most   cases
units were fit, but as to being ready,
well that ls another question.      The
deeper one gets Into the study of the
art   of   war, the   more   ls   the   fact
'   brought home to one, that ln order to
be able to undergo the rigors of a sustained war, an army Is as much   dependent on the ceaseless efforts of its
administrative departments, as it   Ib
upon the quality and prowess  of the
combatant branches.     And lt was in
those departments the volunteer force
was lacking, relying almost wholly upon the regular forces to supply their
needs.   The departmental corps of the
regulars would, ln the event of war,
have had as much as they could   attend to in serving their own brigades
and divisions, and the   hastily mobilized   volunteers  would   simply  have
consisted of a large number of disintegrated units, unaccustomed to work
together and  entirely  lacking   in organization  except  as   far   as   single
corps are concerned. It must be borne
in mind that in the   days when   the
volunteers   were   called    in^o   being
(which was, I believe, when a certain
distinguished Corsican gentleman was
contemplating a visit to the shores of
Albion, at the head of a large French
army) their organization, or lack of lt,
was sufficient for the  purpose.     All
they were designed for waa to be called out for service ln their own country where they could be fed by their
own people, and the possibility of protracted   operations  was  not   to   be
thought of, as any invasion of Great
Britain, which ever way it might terminate, would naturally be short and
sharp.
But the old order changeth. The
fact that Germany, our most likely
antagonist, has ln addition to her enormous army of over four million
men) probably the second moBt powerful navy on the waters, renders lt
absolutely vital to Great Britain that
ber land forces shall be at the very
least, relatively as strong compared
with those oif Germany, aa the navy
of the latter country ls, ln comparison with the British sea service. To
maintain a regular army which would
compare in any way at all with that
of Germany would, under the present
voluntary enlistment system, prove
too expensive to be practicable. The
only two possible solutions are conscription, which is of course the best,
but the least to be desired, and the
other Is the maintenance ot* a large
well equipped and highly trained volunteer arrav. complete In every de-
tell and although not living In barracks, available and ready to take the
fleld In support ot.Abe regular expeditionary force/, whenever required. Towards this goal the army council have
endeavored to make a preliminary
step by the transfer of the volunteers
Into the better regulated territorial
force. The "Terriers" are. 1 understand, organized Into brigades and divisions all complete in every detail
with their supply ammunition, columns, medical and veterinary services, field companies of engineers
divisional cavalry, etc., etc.. and all
that Is needed Is an order'ln council,
calling for the mobilization and the
whole, machine would be aet In motion and would . be self-supporting
without aid from ..the regular army.
That sound* verv' ttlce Indeed, but so
far. lt Is only theory. Apparently the
serious drawback Is that men are no.
offering themselves for enlistment
nearly as readily as was anticipated.
and however complete and efficient
the plans may be It ts obvious that no
head wav can be made without material with which to work. That
brings us back to the alternative of
conscription, a thing we have got to
make up our minds to accent before
many years hive passed, although u
ls altogether likely that before such a
drastic innovation is placed before
the people that an act, enforcing service In the territorials, will be given
a trial. More sham that lt should be
necessary. It seems to be AtMttto
make the young man real ze the fact
that it Ib a duty he owes to the state
to flt himself to bear arms_ in defence
of his country should theMS* ***
arise. Un tb the age of 18 or 17 the
average boy Is not self-supporting, he
Ib not an asset ln any way to the
communitv. which Invests money In
hls education and upbringing. That is
the view held by all the .continental
nations where conscription is n
force. The only return asked U military service (three years ln the ma-
iorlty of caeos) the exaction of which
te rlgldlv demanded. Therein lies
the only means by which an army sufficient Io meet P^sent aay require
ments can be maintained, as far as Is
known. Compulsory training spread
over a number of years might answer
as an alternative, it rema.ns to h��
Been as yet. Australia. New Zealand
and South Mrlca. are experimenting
along tho����. linos and ln all probabil-
striking example.   The fact remains,
however, that It is hardly fair to say
that it is the fault of the scheme, that
Is all right.     The blame   attaches itself to the manhood of the   country
who do not   come   forward   in   sufficient numbers to support it.      Many
say "Why should I join when   there j
are so many  otlieru   who do   not?"
That is logic, too, and brings us back
to the question of compulsion, and an j
equal sharing of duty, which   is   the j
fairest and best.     lf the bugbear of i
conscription is to bo avoided, it ia es- j
sential    that     legislation,   compelling |
every mrfn to put in a term of years |
in the auxiliary forces, should be enacted, aud the sooner we make   up
our minds to face lt the better will it
be.
""���"���ml
Hy "the old country and Canada will
some day follow suit. If the expert-
ment prcves a failure tben conscrlp-
Tlon Is bound to follow. But as far as
voluntarv training la ooncerned there
is no drnib* thdt.1t ts hotieeBBly in adequate. .Cur ov.n mllltl^torms  ft
The* United Service Club Is now an
accomplished fact, and their rooms in
the Hardman block are open to members. The roll 1 understand, is growing daily and is likely to, as the movement becomes more widely known.
Arrangements are on foot to provide
a welcome for Colonel Hughes on his
forthcoming visit to the city, and I
have heard that the parade of the
United Service Club and the National
Reserve will be by no means one of
the smallest Items at the forthcoming
celebrations on the occasion of the
visit of His Royal Highness the Governor-General. It is well known that
the duke, himself one of the flnest
soldiers the British Army has produced, takes a very keen interest in
the various organizations for the
use of ex-service men, and that he
''over loses an opportunity of personally looking into the conditions governing the same.
" This is the
Range
I Use���the
GURNEY
OXFORD"
m
***+&J_m.Ls
' i-:>ii.?Vrl';i 7-:'--HUi.,
Mmi ���
mmmm
jsatllasr
It is to be ferevently hoped that the
approaching visit of the Minister of
Militia will put an end to the difficulties of our local regiment and that
those responsible for the administration of the unit will be granted facilities which will enable them to give
to the Royal City a corps in which she
may feel the same pride in her sons
as Bhe has In past years.
No N.ed te Worry.
"Wby don't you look yourself over
���nd see wbat Improvement you need
to make ln yourself?"
"Don't bove to."
"Hoi Think yon ara faultless, do
you?"
"On, no: far from It."
Then why don't you?"
"My friends attend to that for me."
Sure Thing.
"Sayr
"Tee."
"It's eaay enongb to tell the otber
fellow to smile."
"Why?"
"Because yon never do It except
when you ara on velvet yourself."
in1'
lift
When a range is recommended by one woman
to another, it has met the final test
The staunchest friends of the Gurney-Oxford
Range are those women who have experience with
it day in and day out They know how dependable
it is; they know that no other range gives such
constant and unvarying satisfaction, not simply in
management and economy, but in cooking results.
The Gurney-Oxford works constantly for its
owner's tipace of mind, and it supplements her
efforts to^make each meal one of absolute satisfaction.
Every woman who has had experience with the
Gurney Economizer cctnnot help telling her friends
the satisfaction of being able to regulate the fire by
turning up or down one small lever. She tells about
the flues that make and keep the oven alwaya
evenly heated, but above all she is enthusiastic
about the golden brown biscuits, the light delicious
bread and pastry, the roasts and fowl done to the
queen's taste, that her Gurney-Oxford turns out
The Gurney Oxford owes its popularity to the
recommendtion cf those for whom it works.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
���*.
NEW WESTMINSTER
/
(12)
EV SUMMERTIME
no home ihould be
without a bottle of
NA-DRU-CO
Extract ef
Wild Strawberry
Compoaad
It promptly cheek* Diarrhoea,
Cholera Infantum, Cholera
Morbus, Nausea, Vomiting
���nd Summer Complaint.
In Jf.c. and 50c. bottles, at you."
Druggisl s.
HitiganDngu��CUiMC&
01 Cuiit, Ltftei   210
CITY     OF     NEW    WESTMINSTER.
Local Improvement Notice���Widening
of  Cemetery Street.
The Municipal Council of the Clt)
of New Westminster, having .. resolution determined and specified that tt
is desirable to carry out the fallowing
works, that is to say:
To purchase certain propi rtle.i in
order that Cemetery street ��nay be
widened from Cumberland Stic��t to
Alberta Street. And that said we 'is
be carried out In accordance with t.ie
provisions of the "Local Improvement General Bylaw 1912."
And the City Engineer and > ty As
sessor having reported to the 'oui cil
In accordance with the provisions rii
the said by-law upon the said .ork
giving statements eliowlnr the
amounts estimated to bo charreable
against the various portions o( real
pj-operty to be benefited by the stld
work and other particulars and the
said report of the said City Engineer
and City Assessor having been adopted by the Council.
Notice Ib hereby given that the
said report is open for inspection at
the office of the City Assessor, City
Hall, Columbia Street, New Westminster, B. C, and that unless a petition
against the proposed work above
mentioned signed by a majority of the
owners of the land or real property to
bo assessed or charged In respect of
such works representing at least one-
half in value thereof is presented to
the Ceuncil within fifteen days from
the date of the flrst publication of
this notice the Council wlll proceed
with the proposed Improvements under such terms and conditions as to
the payment of the cost of such Improvements as the Councll may by bylaw In that behalf regulate and determine aud also to make the said as-
BGBftttlGTlt.
bated this 23rd day of July, 1912.
J. B. RUSHTON,
'      Acting City Clerk.
Date ot first publication   24th   July,
1912.
CITY     OF     NEW    WESTMINSTER.
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 the tollowing
works, that Is to say:
To grade, pave, lay cement sidewalks, curbs, storm sewers, gutters,
drains, water mains, instal electric
lighting systems and any other work
contingent thereto on the following
Btreets:
Sixth Avenue from 4th to 6th street.
Sixth Street from 4th to 6th Avenue.
Fifth Street from 3rd to 6th Ave-
nue.
Leopold Place from Colombia
Street to Royal Avenue.
Queen's Avenue from 1st to 6th
Street.
Sixth Street from Front to Columbia Street.
Regina Street from 1st to 4th
Street.     >
Fourth Street from Columbia
Street to Royal Avenue.
McKenzie Street from Front Street
to Columbia Street.
NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.
Pursuant    to    the    Creditors    Trust
Deeds   Act  and   Amending   Acts.
NOTICE Is hereby given that
STARKS LIMITED, carrying on business as Dealers In Boots. Shoes, etc..
at No. 823 Granville Street and No.
156 Cordova Street West, Vancouver,
B. C, and at No. 445 Columbia Street
New Westminster, B. C, has by deed
dated 20th July, 1912, assigned all Its
estate, real and personal credits and
effects to RALPH CLARK, of Vancouver, B. C, Salesman for the purpose
of satisfying rateably and proportionately and without preference or priority all its creditors. '
AND NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that a meeting of the creditors of the
said Starks Limited will be held at
the otfice of Ames Holden McCready
Limited, at No. 403 Cordova Street
West, Vancouver, B. C, on the 3rd
day of August. 1912, at the hour of 10
o'clock ln the forenon.
AND NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN
that all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said
Starks Limited are required to forward particulars ef the same duly verified by statutory declaration to the
said Ralph Clark addressed to him at
No. 403 Cordoya Street West, Vancouver, B. C, on or before the 3rd day of
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
And that eald works be carried out  September, 1912, and that all persons
In accordance with the provisions of lndeDte(j to the said Starks Limited,
the "Local Improvement General Bylaw 1912."
And the City Engineer and City Assessor ha /lng reported to the Council
in accordance with tbe provisions ot
the Bald bylaw upon the said works
giving statements showing the
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against the various portions of real
property to be benefited by the said
works and other particulars and the
said reports of the aald City Engineer
and City Assessor having been adopted by the Council.
Notice ls hereby given that the said
reports are open for inspection at the
iff'ce of the City Assessor, City Hall.
lolumbla Street, New Westminster, B
"5., and that unless a petition against
tbe proposed works above mentioned
ilgned by a majority of the owners of
the land or real property to be assessed or charged In respect of sne>
works representing at least one-halt
'n. value thereof ls presented to the
Council within fifteen days from the
late of the flrst publication of this
���lotlce the Council will proceed with
'he proposed Improvements under
such terms and conditions as to' tho
payment of the cost of such improvements aa the Council may by bylaw ln
hat   behalf, regulate  and  determine
nd nlso to mn'e the aald assessment.
Dated this 23rd day of July. 1912.
J. B. RUSHTON.
Acting City Clerk.
De*e  of flrst  publication  July  24th,
1912. .
are required to pay the amount due
by tbem to the said Ralph Clark
forthwith.
AND NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that after the aald 3rd day of September, 1912, the assignee wlll proceed to
distribute the assets of the estate
among the parties entitled thereto
having regard only to the claims duly
���erifed of which he shall tben have
received notice, and will not be responsible for the assets or any part
thereof so distributed to any person
or persons of whose debt or claim he
Bhall not then have received notice by
duly verified olalm.
DATED this 22pd July, 1912.
HARRIS   BULL   HANNINGTON    A
MASON.
Solicitors for the assignee.
COME TO THE
Kelvin Cafe
where both PLATE  and
PRICE will PLEASE.
WHITE LABOR ONLX.
HOME COOKING.
ABOVB Ta J. TRAPP A CO..
Corner Lome and Columbia Btreets.
Columbia Street Improvements (McNeely to lenth Street)*
Schedule showing the real property Immediately benefited and the pro*
portion In which the assessment is made on per foot frontage.
Blk.   jLot; Sub. Resub^
Assessed Owner
Cil
1 I lFalch, E. J	
15 |...., [Holland & Wolfenden .
16 I 'Cunningham, Jas	
17    |Soon Kee et al	
18 ! Lam Tung Jack et al	
19 j jBrymner, G. D	
20 j ���,Macnamara. Mary et al.
.     |l&2i iGilley Bros. Ltd	
Custom House Square j	
lease |Can. Pacific Rly. Co	
C2
(Feet)
1,
AmL
' 99.00
164.68
33.00
54.86
66.00
109.72-.
66.00
109.72
66.00
109.72:
66.00
109.72
66.00
109.72
132.00
219.44
240.00
398.92
834.00 I 1386.40
 -1	
'Notice Ib hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Westminster Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment Bylaw assessing
the properties ln the schedule above mentioned the sums of money annually for thirty years set opposite each lot and a Court of   Revision for the
trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be -
made will be held on Tuesday, the 13 th day of August, 1912, commencing
r.t 10 o'clock In the forenoon at the Councll Chamber in the City Hall, New
Westmlnater, British Columbia, and any notice ot appeal from such intended assesment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at.
least eight days prior to such  Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerlu
City Hall. July 20th, 1912. 1
Date ot first publication, July 22,1912. " ���
Hassam Paving Co., of B. G, Limited
Layers of Hassam; Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS FURNISHED
ST CHARLES
CR&ANf
For many things in cookery, St Charles Cream
is an essential.   It is as good as the best milk
or cream for any. purpose.   For many purposes
it is much better.   It gives to coffee,
for instance, a Savor which even the
best of ordinary cream cannot ap-
5roach, and it aids in bringing oat
ie delicate aroma of chocolate and
cocoa. For confection and,ice cream
it is unexcelled. For invalids'and
infants it is indispensable. It never
curdles. It strengthens the strong.
If only pure water is added it will agree with
the most delicate stomach. v
Sold hy best grocers everywhere. 7
ft. CHARLES CONDENSING CO.. lagerrtlt, Oat
SES
���*
\ *$**.
arse
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
���-'���^�����lyJm~~m*tm4mii!am,m.   llli i       ill     1 '....'"���
MONDAY, JULY 29,  1012-
1
Hill NEWS
retttalwii sam* ���oralnit except
S<v��4a! lot- Th* MMMohU Printing and
l*a*K*Mwe Oa. LM. at their office.
t3 MttatatPam Strap*, Nev Westmin-
����r, R. Cf
RtWMMT tL HRST, Mana ser.
XfVEPHQNES:
Hus'.-.c��* 08W  S99
Editorial <.HfKo  991
SOSSftNPTION KATES.
By carrier ft t��a ����ur. 11 tor three
month*, or ��ftc par Month.
ity niJUl $3 per pes*, or J5c per
month.
MONDAY, AULV 29.  1912.
������********* mil mi     ���  ���
GcwtnoitiT or evil.
The i ui nasi f rrarlnrr has struck
the right note vkoi it states that our
very best thanks are due to Germany
in tbat she &'**�� factor that is now
welding tiie nations of the British
Empire Into cne harmonious whole.
"A gem is not polished without rubbing, neither is a man perfected
without trials" rvaa a saying of the
ancients, and ta it is embodied much
truth. What is tne of the individual
is frequently found to bo trite cf the
nation. | Adversity is the groat
strengthcacr, and we trust that we interpret the signs of the times aright
In agreeing Witli oor contemporary
that the Gennaa menace is working
for the good'of the Hritish peoples.
Ruskin has told us that all the
art-, oi peace jemanated frcci war, and
if it should happen that war between
our own peoples and Germany should
ever conia ���about, while deploring its
coming, we may rest assured that
what the menace may fail to accomplish, the actuality wHl bring about
unfailingly, should rictory. come to
cur arr.i3.
Nations wc liave Baid are to ba compared with men in many respects, and
just a3 there is need for.all of U3 in
Westminster to wake up, so the same
need exists in all Canada and in the
heart cf the Empire ftsclf. We are all
of U3 very much alive'to somo things,
but public   attention,  to  public   matters, and to public duty, sadly .needs
a drastic fillip such a3 can   only be
supplied by the shadow, or   by    tho
coming cf a great and common crisis.
When we  compare  ��nrselyes  with
Germany   there   are;   many   lessons
that we may well take to heart. The
German    nation    together   witli   the
Japanese natioa are the ouly two powers in the world who stand for efficiency first, last and all the time.    In <
both of those countries the individual
is sacrificed or wilf-BacviftcinK to Uie
state.   There are factions in both, but
as nations ihey stand united, strong
in magnificent navies and armies, eminently efficient.
If we think of Canada aB a nation
���our showing is lamentably weak, in
fact it is scarcely worth considering
by Hea. while owr military prepared- J of true
ness leaves an ocean of room for improvement.
Thus, without the overshadowing of
British arms and might, supplied
from the purses of the people of the
British Isles, our position would be
very precarious among the nations of
tho earth. ;
The old country herself has much
to learn from Ge.nnany. In the British lsle3 the "peace al any price"
party is quite strong enough to be
heard. The mas iu tlie street does
not prepare before thc danger comes,
That there ia imminent danger of
war between England and Germany is
certain, else have, the greatest minds
in the empire gone wool gathering.
That there is room for the least able
among us to recognize thla fact and
to do all in our power tu prevent it i3
also certain. ���
Its prevention hi a very great measure can only be brought about by
Canada doing her share towards the
naval defence of the empire, nud this
trust to hear fipm Premier  Bor-
a lips on Canadian noil that she
that would indicate that the moral
atmosphere in which the boys hare
been enveloped has been to any one
ot them in the slightest uegree injurious; on the contrary, the chances are
that to the bulk of them it has been
distinctly beneficial.
Military training for growing youth
is in every way to be commended. It
helps to fill the gap that bas been
left by tho decadence in homy training so universal at the present day,
and so much to be deplored: Boys in
far too many cases get bSyond the
control of their parents at an early
age. How are they to be reclaimed,
and made, to feel that the will of the
individual Is not to be allowed to
over-rule the will of the community?
Only by making them parts of an organism in whicli the one law is that
of absolute obedience. When a boy
jolus a brigade, he becomes, an item
In a,machine that moves with precision at the will of one mind at the
head. Thli biibot-'tfi'hation is exactly
what he needs. >Jnirtunateiy it: ��� i s in
harmony with, hla own- instincts.
Every boy delights ln marshalled activity and martial prowess.,. He takes
pride In the perfection of his work as
part ot a great mechanism.
Moreover, mllltdry traiping is as
conducive to his physical; as to his
troral welfare. The erect'posture required in drill, the recession of the
shoulders, the military stride, the
measured movements, all serve as the
very best kind of gymnasium Instruction. Any little hardships that may
have to be encountered in camp are
welocmod as helping to carry out the
semblance of actual campaigning, and
am less li' ely tp be perilous, because
closely supervised, than similar experiences in summer camping fo'
Tdea3iire. Tho boys return in every
'������av Improved by the change.
The cadet movement should grow.
If an over-sensitive, parent here or
titers wishes to li.ve his boy omitted
his desire should be respected. Bat
ths schc:re must go on, and extend.
Its drawbacks are few and intangible:
ita merits aro many and substantial.
���Hamilton Spectator.
THE   CIVIL   SERVICE.
Tn the average mird the word:
Civic Service bring two pictures���cne
cf a well-dressed personage faring up
-��llgin street, Ottawa, towards a Castle of .Indolence, or faring from the
Castle' to the Hidcau Club; the other,
of. a Customs outl.ander stopping tc
got.sip with a friend before attending
to customers. In like manner the word
government is visualized as an amor-
phorous something, dwelling in Gothic
splendor, and handing out jobs to supporters.
This later activity acounts for our
latent impressions of the Civic Service. We have ben accustomed to believe that a government job is the solution of that ancient problem: How
can I live without-working? So we
who pretend to be industrious have
grown contemptuous,of the Service���
in an unthinking way���and' have bent
our noses to the grindatoae in the
spirit of thankfulness. W'e have to
work. We do work, a;ld thus acquire
merit in our own souls at a cheap
Irate. Fciiing self^uji^Sofy,,
bit lefty i
tramps, an ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
, most feel like Including the latter
. class cf national pensioners in our
I prayers "for infzuts and young chil-
I drei ���'
Dr. Robertson is -chairman,' has intirt^
duced a system of illustration farms
throughout Canada, with a view to
demonstrating locally the great advantages, of a proper system.
This work was undertaken because
the agricultural .survey conducted by
the commission fcr the 'pasttwo years
on one hundred average farms In
each of the provinces, showed unmistakably that the farmers were-not getting from- their land all that they
should. The Illustration farms, situ
ated in every province of Canada, are
not the property of the commission.
The plan is to select an average farm
in a given. locality whose owner
agrees to be guided by the advice of
the agricultural experts provided by
the commission and make it an illustration centre for the neighborhood
where the surrounding fanners can
meet and receive practical instruction. In this way it isi-hoped that >the
farmers can be led. to see that they
can produce larger crops with the
means within their grasp.
During the past session of parliament Dr. Robertson laid this matter
before the select standing cpmmlttee
on agriculture and colonisation of the
House of Commons. In his address
he pointed out that arrangements are
being made whereby the Illustration
farms will receive visits two or three
times a year from two of the best experts on farming in the whole country. The visits will be made for investigation, for counsel, for advice,
for making plans, all within Jbhel
moans 'and the desire of the farmer
himself. The object of this worTTis
to bring about better farming, better
bu&iness and better living. A large
issue of Dr. Robertson's address has
been printed for free distribution by
the publications branch. Department
of Agriculture at Ottawa.
A CANADIAN^LLOYDS?
���ding self.laudatory. >ve are a j Au|
ia .spirit c6nce���iii��t>;'e.ggmen. JJ*
and Civil Rsrvams.'     We al- [ ctai
make the  Labor Temple'ond of  the
The partv svaiem of filling Govern-J %est. halls in the city.
Some time this week the executive
of the Trades and Labor council will
meet for the purpose cf appointing
sub-committees.
A new local union soon will ��� be
established In this c'ty and doubtless
will be affU'-ated with the Trades'and
Labor council. The lathers have sent
away for a charter and expect; to
establish a local union here soba#
We
dcu
Will
meat ofl'ices has degraded the Civil
Service in the eyes of the people.
False ideas are prevalent. It is not
true that the existence of a Govern-
men! employee is a halcyon time-passing. Indeed it is utterly the reverse
From the Auditor-General
down the work is toilsome and
long. Them is enough and more than
enough to occupy the keenest mind
and the most alert observation. And It.
in net to bo denied that intelligent and
industrious men are meeting theso
problems dai'''. srlving tliem by the
application rf cood horse sense, and
getting out of the solution the satisfaction that gocd work induces. Sometimes we meet Civil Servants mourning over their lot. and airing a perpetual "grouch." Theso the the lazy
ones���expectant of no work and finding a great deal. But it must be said
that they form a negligible minority.
Yet many cf us have allowed thi*
minority to sit for a^ photograph of
the Service.
Consider the expansion  of Canada
a "'*
��� NOTES AND NEWS-OF    ���
P TRADE? ANO LADOR 0
��� P
��� ���������������_������ ��� ������<�������� .$������*: 4
Trades and Labcr Council.'
.At 7:au o'clock, this evening thp
Trades and Labor council special
committee on sanitary arrangements
and public lavatories will meet the
health committee of the city council
Tor the purpose ci discussing^ thp
matter of sanitary arrangements ' on
buildings under course of 'construction, and alio the matter of constructing public lavatories at some convenient place, in- the city.
Some time this .week the committee cri arrangements will meet for
the purpose cf formulating plans and
perfecting arrangements for the
smoker that will be held in Labor
hall on the evening of Augii3t 16 for
the purpose of raising the funds necessary to send a delegate to the Trades
and Labor Congress of Canada, which
will be" held'at Giielph, Ontario.
On Saturday, evening lait the directors df the Labor Temple conjpanx.
iite{ and called an extraordinary meeting of the shareholders' to* be heW ou
August 2, for the purpose of sanctiori-i
the dividend of 10 per cent. d��4|
fclared by the directors and also to'
pas3 upon the plans for the alteration
of the building, which alterations v.ilU
cost approximately. $?000,'-   and   wVt\\
Montreal Disappointed at Non-Reduction on Marine Insurance.
Montreal, JnJy 28.���It ls stated by
shipping interests at Montreal that
considerable disappointment has oeen
felt at the failure of Hon. G.'B.-Fo*
ter to secure any ^reduction on the insurance of Canadian hulls, and cargoes using the Canadian great lakes
and the St. Lawrence route. When he
went to. England this was one of the
big questions Hon. Mr. Foster was to
tackle with Lloyds. Apparently he
has failed to secure any reduction of
insurance tantamount to the expensive improvements of the Canadian
route.
As a result it is expected that when
the Canadian Minister returns to Canada at the end of this month he wil)
bring plans for the.formation of a Ca.
nad^ian ^lodys, ..as a ,8Pje.C��es,.pf ,e}ear-
ing'lip.us'e for Canadian marine Tnsur-
ahce, backed by'Cau&i^iiin capital'tyith
government aid and 'Under government control. The pltfn is said to be
for the government to guarantee the
difference between the insurance
charged on the Canadian route and
that charged by the American ports
such as Boston or New York, as aspe-
cle's of subsidy for the encouragement
of Canadian shipping. '
It is stated by the Canadian shippers that thc insurance rates now
charged are altogether too high In
face of the continued improvement to
Canadian routes and their freedom
from disaster, to such an extent as to
form a real penalization of Canadian
trtrde in favor of American ports. This
lt is Stated, not only effects Montrea)
and the St. Lawrence route, but abo
the great lakes, since much cf the
freight coining from western Canada
is now routed via Buffalo to Boston
and New York, ^the difference in insurance being quite enough to warrant tbe change.
These differential insurance rates,,it
is Stated, run all the way from 15 to
40 cents per $100 of insurance, according to the s��ason, while the United States ports have,a minimum rate
the year round, and this 13 quite suf-
flcent to overcome the beneficial et
feet of the immense expenditures the
government has made for years past
in making tho Canadian routes site.
This matter was discussed by Hon.
Mr. Foster b.'forc the Montreal Board
of Trade shortly before he went to
England, and as a result it is expected that when he returns he will take
up the insurance matter definitely,
with a view to the establishment of
the Canadian Lloyds, and it is stated
that in this lje will have the backing
of the Canadian shipping interests
who would be strong beneficiaries by
such a move.
mm
1
vary Woman
Is Interested and nhonld know
about tbo wonderful
Ask jour drnsetst I
It. If he cannot fnpplj1"
the   MARVKL, accept DO
oilier, but fend M:im�� for 111ns-
trv.cd book���pealed.   It pives tall'
particulars an.l riirprtlom* lnr-dunbto-
to ladies.WIMDSORSUPPI.Y CO.,Wlod��or.Ont
ii.-n.Tjil Acottta for Caniwla.
Typographical Union, No. 632.
Mr. C; E. Shaw, delegate to the
local Trades and Labcr council from
the Typographical union, was plaoed
in an embarrassing position by the
Vancouver Sun last week. In its report of the proceedings of the Trades
and Labor council the Sun quoted Mr.
Shaw as saying that "'the Duke of Connaught drew an enormous salary I foi
doing nothing, and he did iiot think
that the people of the Royal Citj"
sBofild blow in their money for the
entertainment of the Duke."
As a matter of fact, Mr. Shaw opposed the motion of Delegate Christie
Its extent, the vast deal that must be  t0 the pffect    ^    ^ Tradfis        d
do.
askanco
oi   111(1-
nilltary
CADET TRAINING,
'Hun are those wlm look
at the efforts of ihe. minister
II - ti confer the benefits 61
traia'.iu; upon a ooctata soetlon of Ca^
nadian :ou|h. One objection is that
it arouses a pugausloua siiirlt, or. an
link i- ter war, quite thfl opposite of-
Christian love. Another U that It
tain .> boys of Uauier years away from
the cars u[ their parents for a longer
period tbaa Ihey ought to be so situated. A inil>.er is tliat through the
compaftWnshlp of older boya or grown
olficiTi not ���irri'prwir.liuhlo In language or habits, the younger ones
may be i-.otitauiinalcit.
Eixnaclonot at tlie summer camp at
Niagara iir. the Lake this yenr, we
think, must effectively have disposed
-of all such c.Jvils. The boys have
been put through jejit such evolutions
a�� the boy nature craves, There has
been nothing incitiug to that bellicose
furore which most arise in actuul warfare. The mimic .Jiiirge* have been
Init as gama*. As tur the separation
of boys from their parents, thin is
perfectly -JuotiliaWe if tho discipline
under which they arc to bn kept is at
least ats'rfgM, and porhapn even more
so. than' they wonW expen-nee at
tiomc. "'teoihliin kaa beea   allaerved
done to Improve our ports, to provi
transportation, to light our waterways, to stimulate agriculture, tc
erect public buildings, to meet the
needs of new settlers, to advo.rtW" our
re.-< nrces. to conserve our vealth. tr
pol'c-' the West. The Ministers of'the
Crown do no detail work���or almost'
none -vet they nro swamped with cor-
re?; onqence on mere natters of pol-
lOV Think of the task of a Depjib
Minister, h^v be trust organire, and
learn, and Investigate; how he mwv
Qtjmmand nn intimate knowledge of
administrative and financial detail fir
mere Involved than that cf the largest cf private corporations! And on
down through tho Ch'ef Clerks tn
charge of srb-fteparment-.i to the stenographer���all must work swiftly and
accurately If they are to emerge tri-
uphani ni the end of the day.
Why should politics count in the appointment and promotion of these
recti? ls there anything moro stupid?
True, the.Inside Service has been established on a husiness basis under
he supervision of a non-partlzan
board. Rut the Out��ide Service Is on
the old. foundation ���and it is insecure.
The government should lose no time
In sweeping away the obsolete system of patronage as applied to civil
servants.���Toronto Daily News,
I
ILLUSTRATION   FARMS.
Government Measures to Ensure a
Greater Productivity From Land.
Those who have followed the work
of Dr. ,/ames \V. Robertson, on behalf of agriculture, are aware of his
confidence in the value of Illustration
or demonstration In the teaching of
better methods of farming. During
his recent tours of European coun-
trlea Dr, Robertson has become further convinced of the good Influence
upon the community mt well managed
Labor council was opposed tb the pub'
lie, monies being spent for the entertainment of the Duke and Colonel
Samuel Hughes on the occasion of
their coming visit to this city.
Mr. Shaw said that he hoped that
no such motion would go on the book1
of tlie council a3 having been passed
and hia hope was realized. He ,haf
written to the Sun and requested
them to correct the mistake. He alar
infirmed them that their repreift^tf
tive was not. present at thn nteetln
and suggested that if he would attenc
tho meetings of the council ther.
would not be occasion for misrepro
se.ntatio'i In the future. |
Members of the fitnff of tho BrrtlB*
Columbian ere wondering when they
will get a chance to play a return
baseball game wilh the staff Of the
Dally News. They do not consider*
one game a criterion of the respective
abilities of the two teams and they
also thirst for revenge.
favms. The committee on laii'do of the    w .
Commission of Conservation, of which   Daily News labor column
The regular bi-monthly meeting of
the Amalgamated Society of Carpenters was held on Wednesday. Genera-
business was discussed.
The delegates from the Trades and
Labor council reported that the delegates of the Painters and Decorators
union had sVated at the last meeting
of. the council that they would like
the carpenters to render them some
assistance in building up their organ!
/.ution. This the carpenters thought
would pot be C'r cult to do, and Bteps
were taken lm, dlately to render the
painters aid.
The question of assisting the Trades
and Labor council In sending Delegate Cameron to the labor congress
convention at Guelph, Ontario, waa
also taken up, and the brotherhood
decided to all It could to help.
Mr. A. Hogg was appointed to act
as the union's correspondent to   tho
Clem, Fresh
GROCERIES
are our strong specialties. We carr.\
everything obtainable that pertains tf
grocery business. We buy right. Wt
sell right. We give grocery satisfac
tlon.   We sell
f.3 lbs. Good Butter for fcl.OC
1 dozen Select Egg3 for  .$1.0C
Fresh Eggs, per dozen at  40c
12 lbs. New Potatoes for   25c
Miss Wilkinson, expert demonstra-.
tor for Monkhouse & Glasscock, Ltd,,
London, Eng., will be at our city store
all this week demonstrating the famous
MONK & GLASS
TABLE DAINTIES
Sapperton and West End Branches
next week.)
FOR
Large Front Room in Hard-
man Block, 30 x 30 feet;, is
well lighted;
Suitable for office, workroom
or living rooms. Available
August lst.
APPLY TO
Westminster Daily News
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central Park) at 5 and 5:45
a.m. and evef-y 15 minutes thereafter
until 9 p.m., with half hourly service
until 11 p.m., last.car at 12 midnight.
Sundays���at C, 1, 7:30, 8 and 8:30
a.m., regular service thereafter.
(Via Burnaby) nt 5:45, 6:45 and 8
a.m., with hourly service until lu p.m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m. Sundays-
First car at 8 a.m.
(Via North Arm and Eburne) at 7
a.m., with hourly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays���Fiist car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
FRASER VALLEY LINE.
For Chilliwack and way points at
9:30 a.m.. l:2o and 0:10 p.m. For
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 p.m.
WEEK END
EXCURSION.
Reduced rates are offered
over the Fraser Valley line
for week end trips covering
ail points on   the   division.
Tickets for these special excursions are on sale Satur-
��� day nnd Sunday, good to return dn Monday.
MAKE   TOUR   PLANS   TO
TAKE   THIS    ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
E. H. BUCKLIN,
pres  and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vlca-Presldait
W. F. H. BUCKLIN.
Sec, f id Trent.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER COMPANY, Ltd.
MANUFACTURES ALL KINDS OF FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE.   .
Phones No. 7 and 877��
.1
Ladies, don't miss sampling
delicious hot weather desserts.
these
Jt ���
"The Peoples' Grocer"
THREE 1.110 STORES:
Columbia St.    Sapperton.    V/cst End
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
We are making some special prices good for 3<^ days to Builders
and Contractors in Npw Westminster. If you have not received our
list write or phone and we wlll see that you get one. It will be to
yorir advantage, ' _      i
OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 890.
QOTbroygi
REALTY CO.
LARGEST LIST OF
WAJERFRONTAGE
ACREAGE and LOIS
'fc     ,,    %t**m.'\a*���        ,,,   -   -~-   ������^_i        ^'w-*/7"'r;''U'^*^'     ���-������-��� ���
I
I
$600 SECURES IT
Here ls a flve roomed bungalow, new and modern; lot 42x130,
all fenced and graded, that you can get for $2700; $600 cash and the
balance monthly. This cosy little house is close to the Twelfth
street car line aud at the price asked is a snap,
The PeqplesTrast CaJ?
451 Columbia Street ~<mi>**,i*-.+.m~~ ����� ."��� ���',��������� ,������;-
"*�����.
MONDAY, JULY 2d, 1912.
BOTH SIDES CLAIM
SATURDAY'S GAME
MILLSIDE BOYS
ROM HERD
WBgfMjygfrER, DAILY .SEW8
*?���...<
W^-'faVim nwm
Salmon   Bellies   Csore   Goal   In   Fast
Time���Early Meeting of B. C
t
L. A. Expected.
. "Westminster won Saturday's game
hy default, the Vancouver team not
Appearing on the ��� field."���Manager
Gray.
' "Vancouver, won Its fourth league
game on Saturday by reason of the
Nev/ Westminster team defaulting."���
Harry Cowan.
These alleged statements wlll doubtless be probed some evening this
week following a call for another
meeting of the R. C, L. A.
President Cowan of the association,
and also of the Vancouver Lacrosse
club, has stated that the game of July
27 will be awarded to the present
holders of the Minto cup, Evidently
Mr. Cowan forgets there is such a
team known as the Salmon Bellies,
and before the green shirt manager
can replenish his fast diminishing
cash box a game or two must be
played wfth the New Westminster
aggregation.
Promptly at 3 o'clock on Saturday
afternoon the twelve of the Westminsters lined up on the park oval,
lt was noticed that both Pat Feeney
and McCarty were .out .tfl. uniform
taking the place of Grumpy Spring
and Tommy Gilford. With Sid Malcolmson as referee, Tommy -Rennle
"��ot" the draw rand passed it to Hyland who went through the formality
of registering the only goal.
It is possible that the delegates
from the two cities will get together
early this week to thresh dut the
present trouble that exists, and which
is causing no little alarm among the
lacrosse fans out on the coast who
have no wish to see the national game
go out of existence in this province.
According to Beveraj members of
the Westminster executive, it is up
to Vancouver to present some proposals, as the local men are flrm In
their demands for cleaner tactics in
running the B. C. L. A.
Great Game Results In Defeat of the
Moose 14 to 12���Follman Off
Color.
THE
DEFEATED FAIRVIEWS.
'       " ���      ' '
���Stenior Amateurs Repeat Former Per-
* ��� formance���?core 5-3.
The Senior Amateurs, playing away
from homo, wen a merited victory
over the Fairviews on Saturday to
the tune of C-3. This Is the second
���defeat of the Fairviews by the Royals,
who again no going up th�� l��ague ladder from thetr lowly position.
The local hoys-wont alvedd in the
first quarter, but soon afterwards the
homesters crept up. making the score
two eactf:' Within tPri minutes of play
In the third period, the Westminsters
1/ioV the leari and were never headed
to lhe finish. The referees were
Sacrett and Sunrtier.
SATURDAY'? CRICKET
to
Westminster Eleven Goe^ Dowrl
f'.rong Vancouver Team.
(Vancouver, fielding a Strong team,
\wre too much'for the Westminster
eleven on Saturday, winning by i'l
ri:nR'."Vancouvcr batted lirst and coni-
piTGlT a total of 121 runs for flvo
wickets when their captain declared.
The Westminster batsmen appeared to be too daring in their run getting and 'three of the first five were
run out.
A good stand was made by Canon
d'Basufti, and W. Hockley brought 29
runs but the remainder fell to the
���deadly 'bowling of Illingworth. The
score;! were;	
New Westminster���
A battle which had the looks of a
real naval struggle    for   supremacy,
took place on the Queens park diamond on Saturday, and after the
smoke had blown away It was found
that the hitherto unslnkable Moose
had had to retire for repairs leaving
the Fraser Mills In complete possession of the field.
It was some game all tbe same and
the fans who attended ln a double
capacity, namely to witness the Salmon Bellies rush the ball through the
opposition net, and also to view the
bail game, were treated to all the
stuff that has the ear marks of a big
league.
To repeat, lt was some game, when
the Moose with three men on based
aii<} one down had a glorious chancu
to put a shot through the bows of the
enemy.   It went wild.
The struggle opened with Follman
brothers as the battery. Whether the
recent arrival of two American poachers from the fishing fields upon thu
eqi'.librium of the Bellingham boys re-
maind a mystery, but In the middle of
the first act Mr. Follman, the pitcher,
found himself among the shoals and
was immediately drydoclced for repair^ Butolf tarking his place. The
latter appears to be a utility man for
the Frenchtowii boys and was tliere
with the cu.rvology brand when
needed.
. The Moose were off with a good
lead before the Mill boys woke up,
but before the fifth round had gone
by the scorer on the targets issued a
standing showing 14 shots for the
Fraser Mills and 7 for the herd. WtU
the aid of several safe hits and a'.sc
several errors the Moose crept up and
in the eighth were four runs to the
bad.
That was where tlie fun beatan, and
one Individual in. the grandstand wa.��
just attempting to explain the why
and the wherefore of the whole affair
when a kind hearted gent informed
lilm that the cart from the provincial
foolish factory wai on lts_ way to the
grounds.    He subsided.
Anyway, the Moose got two more
tallies In the ninth with the bases
full. Mr. Dwyer, the big fellow on
the receiving end, was elected to clout
the pill outside the enclosure. He
connected, but Windbladt on f.rst
scooped the liner. toiie'iod the sacii
and completed the double play.
After the game the two teams, to-,
gether with several Balmorals, sport
writers, etc were tlie guests cf Mr.
Sydney Maicolmson at the Iloya! cafe.
Sid was naturally elated at being
selected by himself to be'referee of
Saturday's lacrosse game, and thought
such an occasion necessitated h'mself
j being the host at the dinner party.
��� \
��� ���������������������������������������<�����>
��� ��� ���-.----. ��
p           EASTERN LACROSSE. P
��� ���
*������������������������������������������������
Irish-Canadians Return.
Toronto, July 2S.���George Ken-
uedy's Irlsh-Canadian3 showed the
real thing ln the come-back Hue here
today after being hopelessly outclassed in the flrst two quarters. Tliey
played the Torontos off their feet lr.
the second half The Torontos, who
wero leading in the Big Four, started
ou't like champions and tallied three
in the flrst quarter, holding the Irish-
Canadians without a tally. The Torontos added another in the second
and the Irish-Canadians got their first
in this quarter. Things-began to hum
in  the third, and when   the   whistle
SlSasSi^TS SATISFY
731   'COLUMBIA    STREET
Rev. E. R. BarUett-run out : Ji.biew"Tlt7ttood fta&tfa.tf. ir^Can-
P. A. Rose���b Crane 12
P. C. Lashm'&r���run but  ,..'.. 5  ��m^��iJ' tJi^t*mmT*\ZZi,'*i  '
L. Avory White-run out .:... 7,ontc* 1(?' Irish-Canadians o.
Canon d'Easum���b Illingworth  15
W. Hockley���b Hurst 14
T.  Y.  Hebron���c Murphy b.  Illingworth           4
W. Hills���not out ..*...  3
R. Railton���b Illingworth    0   *,""',   -  ��..,������-_ _.,��� A
n,   ,    . .    .  ,.,," _,,, u   tionals 8, Tecumshs 4.
T. A. Jono3���b Illingworth  6 -
II. T.   Collier���c  Dawson   b   Illlng-
vrrlh  .,  0
Extras     4
adinns  2.    The final  score was, Tor-
Nationals Down Tecumsehs.
Montreal, July 27.���It took the fleet
Nationals all their time to'down the
Tecumsch3 here today In their Bi&
Four game. The final score was: Na-
The game was
ono of the best seen bere this year,
and there was something doing all the
time.
Total     	
Bowling Analysls-
.A9
O.
.1.  Minns   5
<'.   PawBon   ...'.. 5
.1.  Crane    i .7
C. Guild  3
('. Ill!n','sworth  8.4
P. 0. Hurst 6
A.   Kayo 2
M. R.
1     6
9
12
6
15
14
14
W.
0
0
A
���r��
l
Vancouver Second Eleven���
A. Kaye���b Rose ., 14
F. O, Hurst ��� c UttBhmar b Bartlett44
('. Guild���b Hjpbron   ., 3
L. F. Murphy���b Hockley .11
.1.  Crane���not out  ...' 19
K. Panesborough���c and b Hockley !6
('. DHngwortli���not out  20
Extras     ��..'...- 4
.  .     Montreal   Win? .E**Hy-
Montreal, July  28.���Cornwall  were
[easy for the M. A. A. A. squad   here
odtty in their N. L. U. "fixture, the
I final score being Montreal 9, Cornwall
Shamrocks Go Down. . *
Ottiwa, July 28.���Tbe Capitals added ��� another win to, their -. string bv
downing the Sbamrocks by a score of
7 to 1 in an N. L. U. game here this
afternon.   ,
Total for 5. wkts. (declared).. .121
H. F. Roden, J. Minns.   J. McNeil
nnd C. Dawson did not bat.
Bowling  Analysis���*
O
rr. Y. Vebron ..........18
F. A. ftose  16
Pi. Tt. Bartlett ] .-'. 6
W. Hockley  ...'6
M
. R.
W.
3 .
.36
1
1
n
1
0
19
1
1
15
'*,
New Swimming Record. * '��� ���
Portland. Ore.. July 28.���J. E. Cody,
vho rlnlms to be the world's champion dlver,t today performed the re-
meHtable fcjt of swimming down the
Willamette river front Oregon City, a
distance ot thirteen "miles. .Cody *vas
Ir the wdter eight hours (infl two minutes. This Ib said tp have been the*
I -******* owli" ev��r accomplished In
the Paciflc Northwest, if not on the'p. Llghtbody
Pacific CoMt'      .... ,..',,.^,&.aJitt*.t\li. Perkins .
EXCELLENT SHOOTING
Member of W. R. A.. Piles. 14P Highest
��� ������   '       Wore' This  Season.
Some good scores we?e registered
'at the weekly shoot of the Clvillafi
Rifle. association on Saturday, the
total of Mr. Oeorge Burr with 97 being about the best made on the local
range this summer,,
Mr. Burr waB unfortunate ln dropping a bull on the second range, be*
ing within one of a possible.
The association is arranging an all
day shoot on the range some date in
'August, when a team Will be selected
to compete In the Lieutenant Governor's prize shoot which will be pulled
off on ttie' Richmond range later on ln
August
^he following are the scores made
t>�� Saturday:    '-.: 7     .
George Burr   31
Wj-A. Hobortaon  ...   ,,.30
V. 11. C.Abbott   ;.4l
H. Lindahl 32
|!A. F. Menzies 81
B. W. Jewhurst .. ...31
,*.��_,,. .,,84
.  ......24
32
29
97
33
30
��� 93
32
SO
92
28
31
91
26
29
86
29
26
86
30
,16
SS
2*
16
THE PRESIDENT'S OFFICE
' '���-;;' Jt
Elegance In Ito Architecture and In Ito
Appoint men te.
The president's office Is an ellipse In
plan., A triple bay window forms one
end and at tbe other Is an open .fireplace. Four doors, opening inward,
are equally disposed; tw *on eacb side,
and are curved to conform with.the
curve of tbe wall. Tbe tall window*
are bung with stately, heavy curtains
and are dsnked by bookcases set into
the wall.
Tbe fireplace Is Incased In fine marble, and fluted lonlc columns support
tbe mantel, on which stands a bell
glass covered clock, flunked by candelabra, ln the fireplace are complete
preparations for n wood lire. Even
tbe paper Is placed under lhe logs,
ready to_ Ignite.
Tbe style of the room Is clnsslc colonial, and the woodwork Is painted
a creamy white with blue white embellishment Kach of the four large
ornate door frames Im surmounted Ity
a rich pediment. The wait Is covered
by a warm olive green burlap, which
extends np from n paneled wainscot to
a wide, elaborate molding or entablature of plain plaster. A flat dome of
this virgin plaster surmounts tbe room
and gathers In Its shallow, inverted
"basin the light from tbe bay window
and gives play to every tint uud shade
of gray.
Pendent from the middle-is a chandelier of electric candles, and triple
groups of the same adorn the wall be-
tween the doors nnd windows.'���William S. Xortenheim-In National Magazine.
SIKH SOLDIERS.
An
nterest^ng  Division of the British
Army In India.
In the English papers one may frequently 6ee pictures of tiny soldiers,
nbout seven or eight years . of age,
gravely saluting elderly officers. These
lufants at urms are boy recruits holding regular and dignified places io tbe
Indian army. Each Sikh regiment Is
allowed twelve of these little chaps,
who ure trained almost from babyhood.
They nre .paid encb 3 rupees and 8 annas a month and nt tbe age of sixteen
enter tbe regular army.
The Sikh soldiers are an Interesting
snd remarkable i art' of the British
army In India, Their conduct In frontier engagements has distinguished
tbem ns brave, steady and devoted to
their English olllcers. Vet about fifty j
years ago these well ordered soldiers
were fanatical savages wbo In their
mad uprisings shook the power of
Great Britain. Once conquered, they
accepted British rule and were trained
and disciplined Into a well equipped
army of 30,000 soldiers. They formed
part of tbe force that subdued tbe mutiny. Tbe Hudson's horse troops,
wbich helped capture Delhi, were composed of Sikhs whose devoted service
to their lender made thera famous.
Tbeir scarlet sashes and turbans gained
them the name of "Flamingoes." Their
descendants are no less determined
fighters and stanch soldiers.���New York
Press.'
Assyrian Healing.
Some of the medical treatises of ancient Assyria are models of simplicity,
and we cannot doubt tbe effectiveness
of their prescriptions. Thus we are
told that lf ta man has colic we should
"make him crouch down on his heels
nnd pour cold water over his head."
That ought to'cure colic If only the
water ls cold enough. Again, "Wben a
man ls bilious rub blm with an onion
nnd let bim drink nothing but water
and abstain from food altogether."
Tbe ohlon part ts probably decorative.
At least it can do no barm, while the
abstention from food la salutary lu tbe
extreme, even for those who nre not
very bilious. But lf n man ls In "a
weak state" why should It beneflt htm
lo "strike him on the head fourteen
times with your thumb?" This is suggestive of faith healing.
Primrose Day.
Primrose day In England, the anniversary of the den Hi of Benjamin Disraeli, Lord Beaconsfleld, hnd Its origin
in the tribute, a modest Wreath of prim-
ruses, sent by Queen. Victoria for the
funeral of Beaconsfleld. The general
impression that lbe primrose wns Ben-
cbnsfield's favorite flower came from a
misunderstanding of tbe words attached to the queer's tribute-"V. Victoria. Bis favorite flower." Tbe public thought the queen meant that the
primrose was Beaconsfleld's favorite
fower when ln truth she meant that It
was the favorite flower of the prince
consort���New York American.    ,
Fruit Growers Pleased.
Elko, B. C, Jiily 28.���A dally matl
aervlce for Elko has now been put in'
operation by .the Great Northern In
competition w|th a similar service of
the C. P. R. Jn effect for some time
past. This move of the Great" Northern is regarded as a timely recognition of the tsereaslng importance of
tho district as a production and distributing centre for a wide extent ot
territory. Situated as lt ls within 181
miles of Fernie, and only 155 miles'
west of Lethbridge, besides being in
the heart of a xlch fruit growing and
mining region, Elko bas recently attracted widespread < attention on thc
part of capitalists and investors, who
have been chiefly Impressed with pre-,
sent ripld Increase in values through-^
out the district:
Elko fruit growers express special
satisfaction with the move of the tail-
way officials. Fruit farming and market gardening have ben greatly stimulated ln recent weeks by tbe arrival
of a large number of fruit growers
from West Kootenay and the United
States. The fact that the district is
served by three lines' of railway is
proving a strong drawing card; while
it is also pointed out that the Elko
fruit growing district Is in closer
proximity to the best Alberta markets
than any of the otlier producing districts of British Columbia.
IF YOU WISH TO SELL AN ,;.   i %,
' ,o)
Agreement of Sale
for Good Security, It will pay You to get 0$^Rate.
REASONABLE TERMS.   NO DELAY
liO ���
sat!
*! it in'.;
���t
THE
WESTMINSTER T&tTST
& SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY; $1$^
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.    ���   .,��...-v~ -   ..
foead Office: 28 Lorne Street, New Westminster. .;
AL. W. GILLIS. manager
MON. TUES.  WED.
TODAY
A
." ���
LESSON
PICTURE
3-REELS-3
CONVICT
.a
IN THE OHIO
PENITENTIARY
,       ^        __
Every Foot
Taken
Behind  Prison
Walls.
 ���.   i    '.I. Vn
LECTURED ON  BY
PROF,  BENSON
' |   i i      .' ' . .    n
Everj Mother, Fatter
and CHHd Should See
These Pictures
A LESSON TO ALL
******************ammmm*r ���i���  *������ ��� ���      i      ���    i ������ ���
, Approved by
PRESS-llEllOY-PilBII
Throughout the Country.
MATINEE
��� ���  Continuous 2:30 to 4:30.
,   NIGHT
7:30 and 9:90.
Regular
Vaudeville
Show
Besides
���
 1*,���pi.
10c���AOMI8SION���20c.
CHILDREN HALF PRICE.
*********w*mmm
The Bank of Vancouver
"    " f ���   ' i       ��� j ji. '
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters--of credit
sold payable ln all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches. , "������*���
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID 10 ���
BANKING BY MAIL
i'  'i' i'
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
O. D. WILSON, Manager.
WHITE STAR-DOMINION CANADIAN SERVICE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
MONTREAL���QUEBEC���LIVERPOOL.
LARGEST and FINEST STEAMERS from CANADA
New SS. "LAUHENTIt"      New SS. "HEGPIt"
15,000 Tons Each.. ,.
Sails June 22, July 20, Aug. 17. July 6, Aug. 3, Aug. 31.
ONLY FOUR DAYS AT SEA
ONE CLASS (II.)  CABIN SERVICE.
S.S. "TEUTONIC" S.S. "CANADA"
582 feet long. 18,000 horsepower. 10,000 tons, fel4 feet long.
Sails July 13, Aug.  10, Sept. 7. Sails June 29, July 27, Aug. 24.
Company's Office: 619 Second Avenue, Near Cherry Street, Seattle.
f
Contract
ors
.       . ...   ., ..  w    ������ *mr.-m    ���* ,1 *     -
Let ii*   figure    wiUS'.yoii   on
your Iumb��r requirements. We
carry a complete stock of lumber, and lumber products at our
Sapperton yard..
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE  904.
Mills al Vancouver, Xew Westminster  and  Cresoent, Valley,   B.   C
���nr if
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 11,
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND. PRESSED BRICK ANO
--FIRE BRICK. '���'
���lh!"
*Trrf
RACE
MINORU
DAILY AT 2.15
[mil
LADIES FREE EVERV DAY
EXCEPT SATURDAY   I
.   . ��� i . ��� (to I
ill ' ' 'i'i      li-Mli   ill    I.i
HIGH CLASS EWNIS-37
i a   i i          ii ii'ii t i
AU Roads Lead To
MINORU
i   :������ no ���;������'
ri   .I't.i.t
-
I    ���������'
-:ii'jar. ,:
'
I;
RAGE .*'.../*
m
<?    *AQ�� BDL
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY ^29,  1912.
ArCral:
10:60���Vancouver via G
Closing:
N. R.
p^b^b^b^^^^^���^^JL 23:00
11:45���Burnaby Lake  and   Vancouver via B. C. E. R... 7:45
1:40���Vaneouver via B. C. B. R.
(dally except Sunday).H:IE
IS:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:3f
10; 30��� Barnston lBiands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday   :..���: 14:00
7:40���Victoria via B.' C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).11.16
10:60���Victoria via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11 :U
11:20���Tynehead  ( Tuesday   and
Friday)       14:00
18:00���Edmonds    (dally    excepl
Sunday)  16:00
16:16���Crescent, WMt* Rode and
Blaine tdally except
Sunday) 9:46
18:10���Abbotsford, Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc, (dally except Sunday)   23:01
16:16���Hall's Pralrle, Fern Mdge
and Hazlemere tTueaday, Thursday jtnd Saturday    9:41-
16:16���United States via G. N. H
(dally exceot Sunday)..16:01
9:26���All points east and Europe  (dally)    7:4f
22:10���All points east and Europe (dally)   ...14:16
9:26���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills daily except
Sunday)    7:41
19:30���Sapperton nnd Fraser
Mills (dally except
Sunday)    14:.1E
9:?6���Coquitlam  (dally    except
Sunday)   7:4!
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       11.1E
10:00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa   14:3(
13:00���EaBt Burnaby' (dally except Sunday)   13:0(
10:00���Tlmberland (Tueaday and
Friday)    13:3(
10:00���Annieville   and .Sunbury
(dally except Sunday) .14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    14:30
16 :*6���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday) ..14:2t
11:20���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N. R. (dally except   Sunday)... 14.-Oi
7:80���United Slates via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.4f
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
day       14:0(
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lebmia, Aldergrove, Ot-
. ter, Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Pralrle. Murray vllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Sperling Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-
ner, Bellerose, via B.
C. E. It. (daily except
Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. R. R. (dally
except Sunday)    17:3fi
20:40���Cloverdale   via    B.C.E.R.      ,*'
(dally except Sunday) .17:30
2:00���Fraser    Arm     and     Alta
Vista    23:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:40- -Chilliwack vta B. C. E. R.
;dally except Sunday) .17:30
JVKrror
How to Be Beautiful.
"I want to look its pretty us possible,
but 1 have lamentably little time to
spend ln beauty processes." Is tbe ery
of the busy woman. There ls every
excuse apparently for the dally Inatten-
tion to the small cares of the toilet, but
at tbe same lime the girl who neglects
her appearance ls paying two great a
price and is her own worst enemy.
Now is the moment to begin a systematized plan of campaign and to follow some of the rules laid down bere.
The care of tbe bands and nails ts an
important matter. lyeep on the toilet
table a Jar of I.-mon juice and glycerin
mixed, and every time the bands are
washed and dried rub this lotion well
Into the cuticle. Tbis wlll take barely
a minute and wlll keep tbe bands soft
and white. A little damp brown sugnr
rubbed Into the bands wben they are
particularly soiled will in many cases
remove any stains.
Nails that are brittle are the despair
of many women, but lf a tittle vaseline
is used every night the trouble may be
overcome, or a very good paste to rub
In ut (tight after the bands are washed
nnd the nails cleaned is composed of
un ounce of white vaseline mixed witb
one dram of powdered castlle soap.
Tbe busy woman often suffers from
tired feet Sometimes this feeling
arises from blgb beeled shoes, or tt
may be the reverse case, for shoes that
ere "down at the h*els" are Just as
likely to produce the same effevt It
tbe engagements of the day nre to be
fulfilled without undue fatigue, then
the proper poise of the body must tte
maintained, aud this ls Impossible it
comfortable footgear ta not wurn
Bathing the feet at night ln bot wn
ter and a little soda wlll relieve the
tired and swollen feeling, and tt ts a
good plan to powder tbe soles with
boracic acid powder, mixed with a
little orris root, lf perfume Is desired.
Not onl.v should a good skin food be
used for the fnce. but attention must
also be given to the neck. The recent
fashion of wearing low collars has
proved very -beneficial for the busy
womnn. who hus doubtless seen a
��reat improvement ln the shape ot her
throat and color of the skin, and even
though blgb collars may again be In
vogue It wlll be well for many women
to keep the plan of wearing the run ft.
collar In the house
To build up the tissues of the skin
.and to- tBaaaatt**-' ti*) neck nod thront
use lanolin and oil of nweet almoniis
ai almost equal proportions. Tbose
cun be incorporated together b.v plae
Ing them ln u Jar put In a pan of tioli
ng water. A small pinch of tannin
will give a certain degree of astrin-
gem-.v to counteract the olliness of the
laiiolliuand sweet almonds. The in
gredlents should be well stirred before
the tannin Is added, and then the
whole compound should be well beaten
, MISTRESS AND MAD*
Slovenliness of Domestic Often Results
F.otn Lack at Bettor Example.
Wbeu modem mistresses anathema
ti/.e the shortcomings of modern
maids do tbey realize their oVu ignorance of housewifery ls In a great
measure" to Maine for the existing
state of things? "A large proportion
of tbe servants nowadays are Inefficient, careless and devoted to pleasure
and their own advancement, but surely tbe reason for this lies partly In
the fact tbat they have never been
taught to do their
Therefore they uever take an Intelligent pride In doing, It well. They are
aware that the majority of mistresses
share tbeir Ignorance as to the right
and  wrong  ways of doing a  thing.
REJECTED THE PAINTING.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
Three  Lunehoe  Didn't  Win   Lefebvre PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Fp> tho Marquis. VN^^WVVVVUVVVVVWVWWVVVVV
.Jules Lefebvre, who died the other specifications,  agreements  df  sale,
day at the uge of seventy-six, full of deeds,  business  letters,  etc;   circular
the honors open to un artist, member work specialist.   All work strictly con-
of tbe Institute, commander of the Le- fldentlal.      M. Broten, Room ��, Mei;
elou of Honor, wus chiefly .a portrait .chant Bank Bldg.    Phone 715.   ���
pulnter.    But  iu  addition   he"painted \
charming,  dreamlike  figures of fancy'
Consequently they perform their dally
tasks In a slovenly. luetlTcient manner
with the pleasing conviction ttpat they
will never be found out.
Many girls leave, homes wjiere both
order nnd method are unknown and
start, say. us generals In situations
wbere an incompetent mistress expects one pair of bands to do more
than can possibly be well done.
It may be that the mistress' sole
Idea of housework consists tn flicking
about a duster lo tbe drawing room���
n performance erroneously termed
dustlDK���and tbe untaught mltid is
left to manage the rest of the household nffalrs In the muddling, slovenly
manner practiced In her own home
Such a girl will probably remain In
efficient for tbe rest of her days, and
If sbe marries ber husband's bouse
wlll Ite quite as uncomfortable as she
made that of her mistress.
In a properly conducted household
she Is shown how to scrub a floor In
the proper way; bow to sweep a room
wit hour collecting all tbe dust into corners and leaving It tbere. Sbe ls made
to take an Interest tn ber work and
very soon a pride In lt ns well.
She can lie conscientiously recom
mended wben the time comes for ber
to better herself, nnd If she Is so disposed she can always obtain good situations and keep tbem. In larger establishments the untutored servants'
education naturally depends upon tlie
other servants, whose business It Is to
train her. But even here the mistress,
provided she herself knows anything
of household matters, can. if she wishes, do a great deal ln the way of supervision antl encouragement.
and also decorations for the ceilings of
the Vanderbilt mansion in New York,
of the court of cussutlou uud the writing salon of the cily hull In Parts.   He
���          was a member of the old Salon Jury.
work properly. I und the pupils nt '.lullun's. wbere be
' taught or rather advised during his regular visits, always found al powerful
protector ln bto when they wished to
exhibit nt the Artistes Francois, They
Used to briug their works to hlm before sending tliem to the (irand Palais.
ostensibly to have his advice on them,
but really to be sure that be would
recognize tbem wben they reached, the
Jury.
His studio Just before sendlngin day
was crowded with young artists anxious to show their work. One day
wben tbere were about fifteen tbere a
magnificently liveried footman appeared wltb a small canvas under his arm.
"Mme. ia Marquise bas seut me to say
thut she would be extremely pleased It
M. le Marquis' picture waa bung ou
the line." be explained.
���^Very woll. my mnn; that's understood." Aud wben tlie flunky had left
the artist turued to the young painters
aud said:
"lf In return for three lunches tbose
people want tlie Hue. next year tbey
will ask for a gold medal."
And that picture was refused.���Paris
Cor. New Vork Sun.
FRATERNAL.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, NO
864���Meets ln K. of P. Hall, Eighth
and Agnes streets,, second and
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over Sinclair's Shoe
Store, Columbia stieet. Visiting P.
A. P.'a welcome. F. C. Cook, Dictator; J. J. Randolph, Vice-Dictator; H. L. Christie, secretary.
Th*
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve ,...7.200,000
fhe Bank haa over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacuio,
In .Cuba-throughout the island;
also tn Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,,' Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���
The regular meeting of Amity lodge
No. 27,1. O. O. F��� is held every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock in Odd Fel
lows hall, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth street Visiting bretherr
cordially invited. C.<:B. Bryson, N.
G.; R. A. Merrithew, V. G.; W. C.
Coatham, P.G., recording secretary;
H. W." Sangster, Ilnanclal secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
JOHNSTON & JACKSON, barristers
at-law, solicitors, etc. Offices, Rooms
6 and 7 Ellis block, Columbia street
Cable Address- "Stonack." Code:
Western Union. Telephone, I07o
Adam Smith Johnston and Franl
Alexander Jackson.
OWNER will consider
HighestiCash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions 89 and 90,* Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address:
BOX 190, DAILY NEWS OFFICE
Don'ts For Eyes.
Tbe woman wbo wants' to look
youthful and beautiful must Hot neglect tbe care of ber eyes and Incidentally the brows and lasftep. for tbese
affect both the bealtb and beauty ot
tbe eye. There Is a peculiar fascination aliont a pair of flne eyes tbat no
womuu can afford to Ignore. The first
thing to be looked after is tbeir
health. No eyes tbat are not healthy
can possibly be beautiful, lf tber^ ts
anything wrong with your sight con-
suit Rn oculist and never allow auy
one but a skilled person to tamper
wltb them.
11 you have nice eyes and wish to
keep tbem bere are aome simple don'ts
to remember:
Never read facing the light.
Hold tbe book on a lever wltb tbe
eyes.
Don't read on a moving train.
Don't read wblle you rock.
Don't tax  your eyes wben you are
tired or hungry.
I'ont try to read just one mlnnte
more lu the dark.
fi.in't use your eyes when they
smart Smarting means tbat it is time
to give them a rest.
Don't unnecessarily face the bright
httnshlue
Don't form nervous habits with the
������yes.
A Substitute For Meat.
Stuffed cabbage as It Is served In a
vegetarian family ls substantial enough
to make a substitute for meat. A loose
bead of cabbage Is best for tbe purpose. Soak tbls ln cold water for an
hour or so and tben put It Into a pot
of hot boiling water and lor'-It stand
on tbe back of the stove fol tweritx
minutes. At the end of the time drain
the cabbage and very carefully, without breuktns off the leaves, press them
back from the center and All with the
following mixture. A cupful df rlc��*
boiled tender, a cupful of chopped Eng
lish walnuts, three bard boiled eggs
������hopped fine. salt, pepper and a little
minced parsley. In fillfng thermlxtnre
Into tbe head put it ln by the spoonful,
beginning with the very beurt. folding
the leaves back after every filling and
spreadlru: them thinly with It Their
tie the heud securely In. cheesecloth
and boll It In suited water for about an
Dour.    Serve witb white sauce.
THE KAISER AND A SHIRT.
A Lecture on Extravagance and a Re
form In Laundry Methods.
Some time ugo Kaiser Wtlbetm. In
his zeal for puterual government, noticed the glossy appeuruuee of one of
bis.suit who happened to be in mufti.
The kaiser questioned blm. found tbat
the .voting man was In the bablt of
sending his linen to Paris for treatment uud lectureu lilm severely on his
extravagance.
Some time afterward the kaiser
saw the youug muu at a palace ball
wearing n shirt that was a mess. Tbe
kuiser joked about It. whereupon the
young mun answered tbut he bad taken tbe reproof to heart and was bavlng
liis linen washed aud Ironed at bome
by his wife.
As is well known, the kaiser Wishes
that Germans sbonld avoid words of
foreign origin; thut tbey should driuk
German champagne and prefer the
ham of Westphalia to the hum of Ba-
yonne or Vlrginin. What uuswer could
lie tqgke to hts subject? lie could not
advise him to divorce his wife. She
wax carrying out tbe kulser'H view*
concerning the proper sphere of Womuu.���Boston Herald.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbh
and McKenzie Btreets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
*********** ��� i-i ���'' ��������� ���    i     ****    it*********���***************
1. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Paid-Up)   .. .$15,413,000.00
RESERVE   $15,000,000.00'
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anc in London, England, Ntw York, Chicago and Spokane,
D.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
basking business transacted. Letters ot Credit Issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of tke
world.
Savinga Bank Dipartmeet���Deposit*
ecelved In sums of |1 and upward,
uid Interest allowel at 3 per cent, per
innum  (present tits).
Total   Assets  over  1186.000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
McQUARRlE, MARTIN & CAS3ADY,
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7
and 8, Gulchon block, New Westminster. George E. Martin, W. G.
McQuarrie and George L. Cassady.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barria
ters and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, Nen
Westminster,' B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O
Drawer 200.' Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. H. L. Edmonds.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
JOHN GHAHAM, AUDITOR AND AC-
countant. P. O. Box 784. Phone 1066,
II J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room
Trapn block.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER |
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air tp peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie  Street.
Odd Shaped Bags Are Popular.
Rugs of snede and ooze leather ars
popqiar. and combined wltb Ivory nnd
metal trimmings tbey wlll be seen cur
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Miner*l]Waters,B; \ei aled Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B. C.
Telephone   R   11S   Office-   Prlnr������   a
fi Westm \n star   '
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 185.      Barn  Phone 137
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part, of the city.
.
light and Heavy Hauling
OFriCI-TSAM   DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Cider For Freckles.
Plnce so many other siVnple home
remedies have come ln for a share of
consideration In the treatment of these
licrxWtent little brown spots on the
wliln It would seem only fair to give r
tiiis suggestion a trial. Tbe method
cntiMl-tK In washing the face each duy
with warm cider, which Is said to re
move the lighter ones. Darker ones. It
ts hinted, wlll come out with vinegar.
I tn t as this bath ls very likely" to bum
the skin It Is necessary to remoTe the
vlne'-'iir with warm weter and eold
en-am
Honr milk left on the fnce nnd bnfjjjs
io dry Is un ueid that wbltens the skill.
If tlie wash leuves a sour odor on the
skin remove with vlDegar, bot water
and then a good fnce cream.
Almond oil is used to bring the-desired whiteness to the hands The
band* should be dipped In the oil. then
.:: French chalk nnd Incased In a pair
ot old glores overnight Another plan
recommended as n hnnd benutifler Is
to ��n-ift witb peroxide, letting It dry
on the hnnds. then rub Id a good cold
erenni nnd don old kldigloves. In the
morning wash oh" with lemon juice.
< Inpirui or elder, tiot'vfater and a good
--Mu cream.
New Use For Aluminium.
With n pencil of aluminium Indelible
diameters may be written or drawn
>u glass or porcelain, and when treated
With hydrochloric ucld tbe surface covered by the characters becomes etched.
When llie characters are not etched,
but simply burnished, they exactly re-
serabie1 Inlaid stiver. This property of
aluminium was discovered by a Swiss
scientist. It is indispensable flrst to
remove every trace of greu* from the
surface to be ornamented by polishing
with chalk, else tlie aluminium will not
tuke hold. Since the effect is produced
ouly on substances containing silicic
acid lt has been suggested that an aluminium pencil would be an unerring
detector of false diamonds. Magne
slum, cadmium and zinc act In a similar manner, bill tlieir truces readily ox
Idize.-Chicago Kecoril-Heriild.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST
minster Board of Trade meets in the
board room, City Hall, as follows'
Third Friday of each month; quar
terly meeting on the Gird 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.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Ulven.
211  Sixth Avenue. Phone 587
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
AU  work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. GOSSE, Manager.
903 Dublin Street. Phone 984.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
Wi
RAILWAY CD.
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Cor. Hth and Columbia
lkathkb baos with MITT AL Till MUlMm
ried   with  the   new  taffeta  and  cloth
suits tbis sprint;
The two bugs Illustrated nre oriental
tn design, one showing Chinese drag
ons on Ivory mountings and the other
Egyptian scrollwork on bronze.
A Basket Pincushion.
A dainty use for discarded Knsteregj;
baskets, auch as children buve in quantities. Is to turn them Into pincushions.
Clld the baskets wltb gold/pnlnt.
Two eonfs are usually sufficient' Stuff
with wool und cover the top wltb
colored sutln, over which Is stretched
gold luce. Inside the edge of lbe
basket conceit ling the sewing of the
ctiNliion. ndd u wreath of nny ribbon
flowers In* rich colorings.
These cushions ure equally lovely If
the baskets nre silver and sliver Ince
Is used over a color ur white Cushion
top, .__���.
Chile's New Warchips.
Navies nf tlie South American republics nre not lurge. but tbe individual
units, at least of the newer ships, are
very powerful. Two battleships now
being built In Kngland fnr Chile wlll lie
'jh.(kk) tuns in displacement and uf
twenty-three knots speed. They will
curry ten fourteeii-lnch t;uns iu turrets
nnd four twenty-niie-lnch torpedo lubes,
and they wlll have a normal coil supply of ;{..ri(Ki tons, with 4.'f> tons of oil
fuel. Tlieir length of 1525 feet will ren
���ler ihem the longest battleships in ex
1st ence. j
The L'nited States Army.
Tlie total number of commissioned
officers, sii;iT and line, on the active
list in the urmy ts 4.1.".:t. nn I llie total
enlisted strength. sUiff und line, is "It.-
PI ft exclusive of the provisional force
nnd the hospital corps. The law provides that Ihe lolul enlisted strength
of thr urmy shall not exceed at nnv
one (hue 100,000 men. If necessary
tin* entire country could put Into tiie
Held an tinny of from I'.'.iKio.ixkj to
i;!,tKH>.u.M)-.\ew York American.
F. Q. GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  681. Box .772
NEW  WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Subscribers
Three through daily trains. Reduced
rates on round trip tickets to Eastern
points, on sale during July and August.   Good to return Oct. 31st.
WEEK END TICKETS
On sale every Friday,
Sunday. Single fare
trip.
Saturday    and
for   the  round
Or H.
ED. OOULET, Agent
New Westminster
W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
CANADIAN
inr
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
who do not receive
< a.m. should
The Newt before
The Fastest Trains.
The fastest trains In the world are to
be found in lOughinil and France. In
lOiiglund there ui.e eight regular dully
trulns with speeds from r.."i.l to B0.2
miles nn hour, whose stop to stop runs
nre from 7'J to 118% miles In length
The 1'rencb rouds run four dally trains
over n cllsianee of 77y, to 107% miles nt
sliced of from r>ti.2 to 01.8 miles un
hour.
TELEPHONE 999
md mnke complaint. Only ln this way
nay an efficient   delivery   be   main
alned.
REMOVAL NOTICE
Oa V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOLSTERER.
New Westminster, B. C
Workshop 611   Victoria  Street.
(Over Dally Newe.i
'Our Twelve Largest Cities.
The twelve largest cities In the conn
try ure Npw York. Chicago, riillndel-
phin. St. iiOtiis. Hoston. Baltimore,
Cleveland. Pittsburgh. Detroit, Ruffa
lo. Milwaukee nnd Cincinnati. Ih size
Ihey- rank In the order na tiled The
population of the largest Is 4,7(JG,b83
uud of the smallest :ir,|,n;:;.
SPECIAL LINE
of Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street
Perfect fit and workmanship guaranteed, i
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-SEATTLE
8ERVICE.
Leaves  Vancouver   for  Victoria  19
. m��� 2 p. in. and 11:45.
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 10
a. m. ami 11 p. m-
Leaves Vancouver for Nar.aimo 10
a. m, and 6:30 p. m.
Leaves Vancouver for Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. m.
Wednesdays.
NORTHERN   BOATS   FOR   PRINCE
RUPERT.
Leaves   Vancouver   every Wednesday at 10 p.m.
Cliilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m, Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
I ED. OOULET,
���gent New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
0. P   A.. Vaneouver
Phone R672.
019 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
8ewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks. Etc.
and Signs
'PHONE 1123
BROWN frapp Btock
Show
Cards -T-T-
MONDAY,  JULY 29,  1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
*<fS*   PAOISBYTO-
Canadian
Anna
rthern
(Victoria Daily Times, Thursday,
July 25,  1912.)
RAPID PROGRESS Of
NEW WESTMINSTER
HARBOR DEVELOPMENT
AND RAIL FACILITIES
Deputation From Royal City
Here On Official
Business
VICTORIA, July 25-A deputation from New Westminster waited on the government today with
reference to the new city map prepared last year and exhibited at
the annual meeting of the B. C.
Municipalities in this city last fall,
which affects the street line of a
property owner. As no arrangement could be made, the municipal authority thought it best to
have the opinion of the government tiken thereon. Accordingly
the reference to the executive has
been adopted.
Acting Mayor Gray, City Solicitor McQuarrie and City Engineer
Blackman were present representing the city, and the  case  tvas
heard at length.   Members t f the
deputation speak of the remarkable growth of the Royal City at
the present time, over a million
and a half dollars' worth of work
being in hand in permanent paving
" and construction of another reservoir in Queens Park.   Most of the
paving is being done, as in Victoria, under the local improvement
plan, and the other activities have
been greatly supplemented by the
announcement of the harbor development scheme upon which Mayor
Lee is in London, England, in connection with the financial features
thereof.   The Canadian Northern
purchase of the site of the Royal
City mills, made public this week,
ha3 also led tp added optimism,
and to accommodate the railways
seeking access into the city, Front
street is to be widened by pushing
the street out into the Fraser river, through filling up a frontage
now occupied by the wharves. Fortunately, for New Westminster the
waterfront    has   been lease-held
from the municipality, except a
small portion where the C. P. R.
depot stands, and as these leases
ai* falling in, this great improvement has been rendered possible.
It will give a street at water level
of 192 feet wide, along which al-
readv run the C.P.R., G.N.R. and
B.C.E.R. tracks, and now the C.N.
R. is to be added to those in exist-,
ence, thereby giving the city rati
facilities unequall ?d in the west ior
a city of the,$iz,&
The Canadian Northern expects
tb reach the new dock* at Annacis
Island by means of a bridge Across
the North Arm of the Fraser river,
from their terminal*, and work on
the big harbor undertaking is already commencing,   *
ANNACIS ISLAND--THE KEY TO
THE SITU ATION
It takes scarcely more than a casual glance at the
map to convince one that Annacis Island ls the Tcey
to the whole situation and the central point around
which the .future commercial and Industrial activity
will revolve. Between It and Westminster on the
mainland ls a harbor, ready constructed by nature,
capable of holding a fleet of ocean titans. Annacis
Island itself offers Ideal sites for industrial and
commercial purposes, and to complete the chain of
favorable circumstances the Cangricol Corporation,
a group of English gentlemen of wealth and in-
Tfluence have announced their readiness to furnish
unlimited capital for Industrial enterprises locating
here.
-
Well.well.nvy dreams have    ���
[goiwe true! \
Bird's Eye View of Proposed Harbor Improvements
at New Westminster, Showing
Wes
��� If
Sites
If you had been in Vancouver twenty years ago, would you have
bought a. lot on Hastings Street ?   Maybe so���Maybe not.
Anyway if you had, today you would be rich, even if it were but
J J  7 *J ^ ',
one lot.
In a few years there are going to be stories told about what kind
of a lot could have been bought in 1912 for $750--and the place
they will be about is
��� -
Westminster
���II
Sites
Where Municipal, Provincial and Dominion  Governments Are
Uniting and Making a World Harbor
CANT YOU SEE THE INEVITABLE RESULT ?
Price $750 and Up; 1-5 Cash, Balance Over Two
i    .,'��   . !
i
'��;.**     '
Headquarters For New Westminster
550 COLUMBIA STREET
il ��� ���HBptpkM "ff
wmm'^msKw
N '
-
i\
PAQH BIGHf
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
ss
MONDAY, JULY 20,  1912.
M BARNEI
RHFRIGERATOK
-������..
Is Tjhe Best
You can keep fruit, butter, mfll^^h, 'onions,
meat aft<$ Cheese in it]
togeth&fcI#pd have no
mixtuf#tffcbdors.
,��old and, guaranteed only by
Anderson & Lusby
City News
Sale Now On
During July large reductions In ladles' ami [pen's suits, of best poods
(all this season's), are being offered.
This is a chance not had every day.
Call and see them at
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lorne   Street. . New   Westminster.
,  52
*���
fiHil'
iii*S^|^
liilEY:'i
msLmt/S
llilK"'
:MQJ
YOU CAN GET RID OF ALL THAT
FRET AND WORRY THAT 'iS EATING YOUR HEART OUT BY TAK
ING OUT A LIFE AND ACCIDENT
POLICY. IT IS THE BEST INVESTMENT ANY MAN CAN MAKE FOR
HIS FAMILY AGAINST THE DAY
OF    TROUBLE.    COME    IN    AND
TALK IT OVER WITH ME.
' '��
AKred W. McLeod
SNSURANGL
m
657 Columbia St.,
Phone   62. N'ew   Westmlnater.
CATTLE WASH to keep off files.
INSECT POWDER,
MOSQUITO
quitoea.
OIL   to   keep   off   Mos-
MOTH BALLS AND BAGS.
LIME JtTTCE.
LEMONADE LIQUID AND POWDER,
DISINFECTANTS.
SUNBURN  LOTIONS.
WATER    WINGS
CAPS.
AND    BATHING
The telephones of the Westmlnstei'
Daily News now are:
Editorial Offic* ;...99T
Business Office' ...% ..999
. Por all calls after 6 p.m. ring 991.
, '
I Canon Davis, of Sarnia, is on d'Ylplt
to hia daughter, Mrs. Horner C."
Adams."
Rye bread���like your mother us*'
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Telephone R 2S1. . *v
Miss Arcns and Miss Rothtfell. both
cf Calgary, are the guests of Canon
and Mrs. d'Easum.
The Columbia, Fiani and Music
House. 5-2 Columbia street, is head-
quarters for Victor Gramaphones and
Records. **
Mr. G. B. Stevens is erecting a $400
cottage on London street, for which
the permit was taken out on Saturday,
MONEY TO LOAN on Residential
property;   lowest current rate.      National    Finance    Company, Ltd.
Columbia street    . ��� \
The business bf tne flrm of Denny
Xt Hoss will in future be carried on
by Mr. H. Stanley Ross, as Mr. A. S.
Denny has severed his connection
with the Hrm.     ,
Mr. Wilson, formerly of the teaching staff of St. Louis college, is visiting the city again. He left here some
four months ago to take up a similar
position of Edmonton.
High grade, medium price and all
grades of pianos and player pianos,
low prices, easy payments at the Columbia Piano and Music House, 522
Columbia.stieet. **
The contract for the construction of
the superstructures of flve Canadian
Northern bridges over the Fraser
river between Hope and Cisco, has
been awarded to Mr. E. E. Davis, of
Yancouver.
45x120 feet on Columbia street,
52100; corner lot on street and lane in
business part cf Sapperton. Terms
one-third cash. A splendid inve��tv
ment. Exclusively. Curtis & Dorgan.
706 Columbia street. **
The posters for advertising the fall
exhibition have been received by Mr.
D. E. MacKenzie, secretary of the R.
A. & 1. society. The posters kro a
fine piece ot work and as 2500 of
ihem have been printed it Is, certain
the big fair will receive all due prominence. .   i
Water consumers having no meters.
are reminded by the city treasurer
that the time for saving the rebate
for the third quarter of this year ex-
oires at 3 p.m. next Wednesday,
luly 31. �����
MONEY TO LOAN  on  Residential
property;   lowest .current, rate.-    Na-
ional    Finance    Company, Ltd., 521
'oiumbia street. *���   .
Although the date of the ethibitlon
is still somewhat remote a large number of sterling attractions have been
signed up by the management. These
include: The Rex comedy circu$, Le-
Roya and Paul, the famous clowns,
East Indian elephants, the Ishikawa,
Japanese troupe of/Ucrobats, Ergotte
and Lilliputians, another acrobatic
act. and the Indanlas troupe of five
girls.
Not how cheap,fijut h��w good. Hear
the great Checkering Bros." player-
nlanog at the Columbia Plana House,
opposite City Hall. Made nnd guaranteed by the only living Chlckerings
mailing plants, truly the wonder of
the age. We have other piano players
:is low as $450 In price, *���
It is rumored that in the near
future a gas motor tram will be operated over the Great Northern railway
line between New Westminster and
White Rock. This will be used solely
for the accommodation of excursionists a'nd picnic parties who have of
late-been patronizing the Rock to
sitfh a marked degree as to necessitate the addition of several cars to
tho regular G, N. H. trains on tla
Sabbath, and on holidays.
joins the height of land' forming the
eastern boundary of the watershed of
Ruby creek; thence continuing southerly along such eastern boundary to
a crossing of the Fraser river at the
mouth of fyiby creek; thence southerly to the, height of land separating
the drainage area of the Chilliwack
river on the west from the drainage | .vith the sensible
would have guaranteed   any   one.  of
them a very'excellent sl&Tary.  ��� -
"Public duty, ls a noble sphere
Whether it is municipal or national.
it is fit for anybody who has a decent brain, a stout heart, a persistant
temperament and a good mixture of
the intrepid with the sedate, the bold
area of Silver creek and fehagit river
on the east to the Intersection of such
height *of iMStl by the international
boupdary SnA' point of commencement.
-"       -,        ���T���" ~* ���.���r-r~
burmAbx.Ratepayerc, .
Discuss Car-Lines and Take Action���
Sshool Sitei and Sidewalks.
Edmonds, Bujcaaby, July 28A-The
consensufi, of .opinion as expressed t)y
the ratepayers of Fourth avenue at
their meeting on Friday. Eighth, ir
Vickers' hall tyas that, as the street
was-now a thickly settled residential
one, the residents should be first consulted in the event of a proposal i to
place a spur car line on the street as
was In the case of Messrs. Cliff &
Sons, who had filed an application,
with th(6 munic'pal council for 'l*n
privilege to run a spur to their factory from the Sixth street car line.'
In tiiis connection ft Committee consisting of Messrs. G. S. Vickers,;!!. Vy.
Peck and T. M. Yeadcn were appointed to bring the matter to the ,atlW-
tion of the- municipal council at its
meeting tonight. ���-���-      i*a$*,uy
A committee consisting of Messrs
Newsome, Vickers and Yeadon were
appointed to interview the school
board in regard to establishing a
school on the site recently purchased
from T. D. Coldicutt. Tht reason
given for this action was stated to b��
the growinfc necessity of providing
accommodation for school children
owing to the increase in population.-"
A third committee was formed before the close of the meeting to inform the council of the ratepayers
disapproval of three plank sidewalks.
SUCCESSFUL IN GAINING al
TEACHER'S CERTIFICATES
''There is plepty of mischief about
party, but there would be more mischief without It in public life."
N. P. A. R.-A. REGATTA
Vancouver Four S'-icsessful In Memor-
.   able  Struggle.
Victoria, July138.���The Vancouver
rowing four cleaned the decks at
Shawnigan lake yesterday, defeating
the Portland and also the James Bay
association fours by a narrow margin. ' -----   ��� <*, -      .
The J. ft. A. four b the crew thai
defeated the Vancouver four last year
on Burrard inlet, and their defeat was
tlie occasion for ��� ome surprise. The
finish was the most exciting that hab
ever marked a N. P. A. R. A. regatta.i
The Americans captured the singles
and also the doubles.
OBITUARY...   '
: HOLLAND���The funeral of the late
Percival William Holland took place
oh Saturday afternoon frou Center &
Hanna's chapel, interment being
made in the Church of England cemetery. The Rev. Frank Plaskett, of St.
Mary's church, Sapperton, officiated.
CATS PAW
RUBBER
HEELS
The following is the list of locbil
applicants wh'6 passed the annual examination- of candidates for certificates of qualification to teach In the
public schools'Of the province. Sittings began on July 2. ��� |
Sseond Class.
Margaret Archibald, Abbbtsfqrd;
Roma Cairnciass, Cloverdale; Marlon
Ellery, New, Westminster; Mona MacDonald Duncan, Alice McEwen, Hatzic; Lily Mackenzie, New Westminster;. Ada Pafrott, Fabiola; Janes M. j
Peebles, Ney'Westminster; Edith E.
Rich, Ladner!' Isabella Robertson. -
���East Delta;;' Mfthel A. -Warner, New
Westminster;''Annie L. Wilkie, New
Westminster; Elizabeth Wilkie, Nev
WestminSteriWKatie J. Parrott, Tarn
biola; Jessie Boy., New Westminster:
Mary'. JEW&jftV' ^Vancouver; > Adelaide
WWJj*ly, Cfoverdale.    .
'    Thi,rd Class���Valld for Life.
Edith A. ' 4?atherwood, Mission:
Virga Chrlstophersbn, New . Westminster; Elsie St. E. DeWolf. Chilli
wack.
Third Class Renewed for Year.
Bertha Bowell, New Westminster;
Annif Vanirfelfta, Aldergrove.      * ��� -.
Thorllef LarSen, B.A., was granted
an academic certificate.  ..
Tread softly -
Step safely.
PROPERTY
WANTED
I am open to. buy re*
sideritiakljits or'business
property in New Westminster. State number
of lot, block, etc., and
lowest price and terms.
FROM   OWNERS  ONLY
jv *
i-r   '    '        ���"     ~      ��� ��� ,-~-','
BOX NO. 83
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
THE   INSECTS,   ttOACHES,
WATER BUGS, ANTS,  ETC.
from getting a foothold in the
house by putting a good Insect
Powder in places where they're
apt to thrive.
We can supply ypu with an
excellent Insect Po\vder that is
non-poiBonous to you, but deadly . jo Bugs and Insects of all
kinds.
Get your supply today at
RYALL'S
Druggist ani Optician
PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
CATS PAW RUBBER SOLES
Embody fhe patented features
of Cafe Paw Heels.    wo
EAST BURNABY
Two roomed house on three lots 33
feet each, $1800.
Four roomed house, plastered, $1400.
Four roomed house, $1700.
Five roomed house, modern, $2500.
Seven  roomed house,
new and modern, $2750.
Terms easy.
a   V. , li-Id	
two lots, all
v
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES, ETC.
Curtis Drug Store
NEW BOUNDARIES.
For
PH6TO
GOOD8
1
SPECTACLE8
8EED8
Phone 43:
L. D, 71:
Ret
72.
New    Wi
tetminater,
B
C.
Bathing Caps,
���wings,
and all Seaside
[uisites at
MtESDRUG STORE
Four doors East of Bank of
.Montreal.
New Westminster, 8. C.
Delineated fcr New Westminster Mining Division.
The new boundaries of the New
Westminster mining cli vision as designated in the current Issue of tho I!. 0.
(iuzette ure as follows:
Commencing on    the   International
boundary at a point where   it    Intersects the height of   land    separating
the drainage aren of Cliilliwack and
Skagit  rivers;     thence    west    along
such  international   boundary   to    the
Straits of Georgia;   thence northerly
and  Immediately    to    tlie    tfest    of
Itoherts Bank and Sturgeon Bank to
Point    Grey;     thence    easterly    and
northeasterly    along    the    height of
land sc-p.-yating the .drainage area of
Burrard Inlet on the north from   the
drainage area of  the  North  Arm  of
Fraser river and of the Fraser river
on the south to a point where such
height of land is joined by the height
of land separating the drainage area
of the  North  Arm  of Burrard  Inlet
on  the west from  the drainage area
jof Coquitlam   river  and" lake  on the
I east;   thenco continuing north along!
the height   of   land separating   the I
I drainage area of yowe Sound on thel
I west   from  the  drainage area of the
1 Upper Pitt river on the   east   to   a
I point   where such   height  of  land  Is
[joined by the height of land forming
tbe southern watershed of Headwaters
of the Cheakanius river, thence easterly  along   the   divide   forming   such
wiil' rflhed to a point on the south end
of Lillooet  lake;   thence  easterly 'M |
the height   of   land   separating   tlje'
drainage area of  Ullooet river    and
Harrison lake on the  west from the I
drainage area of the Eraser river on I
the e#etvtheflpe southerly along-BUoh
height of land 4o A point   where   it
PUBLIC   DUTY.
.   ���
H
Is a
Noble Sphere, Says Lcrd Morley
���The Good of Party.
London, July 28.���The freedom.','of
Blackburn was presented to Viscount
Morley last Thursday in recognition
of his services in literature and to the
state. , *
In returning thanks, Lord Morley
asked the audience to banish from
their imagination the idea Ihat b^,
cause a man knew and wrote books',
that he did not know men. and could
not render useful service in parliament, in cabinets or in'the great departments of state. That, he de-
cH'-o'l. wis i.'.ridiculous Idea, adding;
"Of prime' ministers I knpw six, I
may say, who made their mark In the
realm of books, and If they had bsen
drawn by thd necessity of life into
journalism. I; in my   editorial   days,
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
-PHONE 1024,
Coldico'.t Blk.   Fart Burnaby
GRAND CRUISE
TO THE
ALASKA COAST
FIVE DAYS, ONLY $48, Including Meals and Berth
S.S. "PRINCE fiEORGE"
Mondays, midnight, to Prince
Rupert and Stewart (Alaska
Coast).
SI "PRINCE RUPERT'
i
Thursdays, midnight, to Prince
Rupert.
AGENCY. ALL   TRANSATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES.
H. GL SMITH, C. P. & T.
Phone Seymour 7100.
A. W. E. DUPEROW, G. a: P. D.
VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Granville Street.
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
GOTO
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
���
'-
on the Banjo, Zither Banjo,
Mandolin, Mandola,  Mando-
Cello and Guitar.
Above Instruments repaired, strung
and tuned. Putting on Banjo Heads
& specialty. Auto Harps and Zithers
strung and tuned.
^Dkk" J. Lawrence
Leave instruments for tuning or repairing at .1. H. Todd's Music House,
419 Columbia Street.    Tel. 694.
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FCR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd. |
New Westminster, B. C.
Ate well stocked up with all kinds ahd grades of
LUME ER FOR  HOUSE BUILDING
A spt eially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
N x 2 Commof Boards and Dimension.
 1      , . .i .���        '
Now is the time to build formal e or rent while price* are low
/
NO BOG LAND.
FINE WATER 8UPPLY
WHITE ROCK TOWNSITE
THIS PROPERTY IS PIPED WITH WATER
Ha�� BATHING, BOAT HOUSE and FLOATING PIER
OVER  70  COTTAGES  ALREADY BUILT   IN   THIS  8UBDIVI8ION.
V>'e tun a general store and sell at city prices.   A new four-story
*,      liolel Juet completed. ���
1 LOTS from $350 up, $50 CASH, $50 every 6 monlhs
Or smaller terms to those building this season,
office on die property.
Our Mr. Sands haB an
WHITE, SMILES & CO.
OFFICIAL TOWN8ITE AGENTS.
THESE ARE ALL CHOICE RESI-
dence lots in good locations, and
good Investments at t'ie prices tliey
can be bought for now. Suitable
terms can be arranged.
NO. 900���FOURTH STREET, 50x13?
to lane. Price $775.00; one-quarter
casli.
rJo. 1327���SEVENTH AVELNUg, 50x
120 to lane; cleared and fenced.
|1,050; one-third cash.
NO. 1233���FIFTH STREET, TWO
lots, 50x132 each to lane. Price
11050 each; one-third cash.
NO. 1289���PRINCE88 STREET NEAR
Second Street; 48x132; $1,000; one-
third cash. ���    ���  '
NO. 1195 ��� SEVENTH AVENUE,
near Fourth Stnvi, two choice lots,
cleared; $1,275,00 each; one-third,
cash. -     '���'       .''. .   -
NO. 1316���DUBLIN STREET, NEAR
Twelfth street, on upper side; good
view lot; cleared; 50x120 to lane.
Price $1550.; one-third cash.
NO. 12681-FIFTH STREET, NEAR
Sixth avenue, 50x132; cleared and
graded; $2,000; one-third cash.*
NO. 969���5 LOTS ON TURNBULL
street. 50x110; cheapest good lots in
the city. Price $500*each; orte-fifth
cash. '��
DOUBLE CORNER, TENTH AND
Kdlnburg street; cleared nnd ready
to build tn.   Price $3200; one-third
cash.
NO. 957���DOUBLE      CORNER      ON
Fourth avciuie, street on three sides.
$5,300- one-third cnsh.
NO. 1143���WISE ROAD, FACING
south, 67x114 to lane; cleared and
ln orchard. Price for a few days
only, $1,100; onethlrd cash.
ma
CUT GLASS
Before deciding on that WEDDING GIFT inspect
our ttock of Cut Glass. Articles ranging in price
from $1.00 to $65.00
CHAMBERLIN
.    Official Time Inspector for C. P. R. and B. C.
THC
JEWELER
Electric hallway.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD,
ESTABLISHED 1891.
W. write flre,, Life, Aco.ldent, e<npl��yi)iV "WSfUlfoi!
an<jfM*rlne Insurance.
ELECTRIC
Irons, Copkgrs
and Heaters
ELECTRICAL   WIRING  A  SPECIALTY
WEBER & DAY
.   ;:  ���>3 Sixth Street
Aut4#wfy��;.}f;,Phpne .6flM3r.

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