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Westminster Daily News Jul 15, 1912

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 VOLUj i
UMBER 110.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAV MORNING, JULY 15, 1912.
t'KicE fivk cEtrra.
CURRENT EVENTS AS CAUGHT BY OUR STAFF CARTOONIST TOM TOMPKINS
SOUTH AFRICA TIRST
IN OLYMPIC MARATHON
McArthur.Win* Classic Event���Gilshaw, South Africa Second���Strobino, United States Third���Canada Has Three
Men In First Twenty���Hodgson Wins Swimming���Gillis
Second In Throw.
AMATEUR AVIATOR
DASHED TO DEATH
Stockholm, July 14.���South Africa,
-which heretofore played rather a
modest part ia this Olympic drama,
came to the centre of the stage at the
moment of its culmination today winning tbe marathon race, the most important number on the Olympic program. Thia might have beeu honor
enough for a small nation, but South
Africa also won second place by a
secure lead, which was piling up the
glory.
Tbe winner of the classical marathon was II. K. McArthur, a tall
Transvaal policeman, who has never
yet been beaded in a similar event.
His compatriot, C. W. Gilshaw, came
second teto tike stadium several hundred rard* behindhand third to ��!>���
Itaar ma Vl>�� Araorlcmn. OMtom
Btn>bi��>. er tb�� South Peterson A. C.
The time* aa announced were;   lie-
Arthur, f   ioun ie minutea;  Ullshaw,
2 hours, 37 minutea, 68 seconds;  Strobino, 2 hours, 32 2-5 seconds.
Tha Great Race.
The great marathon day waa ushered ln with a blazing sun and a
high .temperature which meant much
suffering tor the runners, particularly
those from countries like lhe United
Kingdom, whore such weather virtually is unknown.
Eighteen nations were represented
ln the gruelling contest, which waa
fought out along a course of nearly
25 miles under the burning sun. The
United States and Sweden were eacb
represented by twelve men, Great
Britain fight, Canada four, Russia
four, France four, Austria three, Bohemia three, Italy three, Denmark
two, Norway two, Finland two, Hungary two. Australia one. Servla one,
Portugal and Japan one each.
Canada's Record.
The Canadian runners were J
Duffy, who finished fifth; W. H. For-
sythe, who finished sixteenth; E.
Fabnv Inched in flrst twenty, and J.
Corkery. who gave up after 19 miles.
bles, and afterwards went to England
to take part in one which was postponed because of tbe death of King
Edward.
Canadian Triumphs.
During the running of the marathon other events were being held In
the stadium. M. J. McGrath, of New
York city, unattached, won the final
heat in the hammer throw, with 54
metres,    74    centimetres    (179    feet
Former Stanford  University    Student
Fell Fifty Feet���Pinioned in the
Wreckage,
Palo Alto, Cal., July 14.���Victor
Morris Smith, Jr., holder of the
world's amaetur record for aeroplane
speed, was instantly killed at Ravens
wood near here, on Saturday when h's
machine fell at the end of a flight
from Mountain View.
The aeroplane was caught by a gust
of wind as Smith was circling to the
ground ��nd fell fifty feet. Smith's
neck was broken.
The young aviator was a student at
Stanford university, class of 1914, before he took up aviation. He was 20
years old and a son of Victor Morris
Smith, traffic manager of the Western Meat Company, of San Francisco.
Smith left his class in civil engineering at the Stanford university to
devote all of bis time to aviation. He
i waa encouraged when, ln amateur
competition, he  broke   all   speed re-
7-10 inches), which beat the former I COrds at San Diego last April
Olympic record made by the   Amerl*
can, John Flanagan, at the    London
The young aviator was nearing Ms
WATERFRONT NOTES
AND HAPPENINGS
Roman Comes in with 200,000 Pounds
of Halibut���A Fish Story���Tug
Movements.
Olympic by more than, nine feet, but
The good ship Roman pulled in laat
evening laden with 200,000 pounds of
halibut. The trip took her away up
the coast off Goose island, as the fisb
have not been very prevalent off the
west coast of late.
"An inciting episode was narrated
last evening by one of the crew which
took place during one of the days
wben the small dories were at work.
While two of the men were pulling
their lines a huge ground shark had
been meshed, and being brought near
the amall dory, the flsh gave a jump
and toppled Into the middle of tbe
boat. Weighing aa it did, some 500
pounds, its struggles came near to
capsizing the>craft before lt was
knocked on the head.
The return journey of the Roman
consumed 60 hours, which is figured
as making inroads into the expense
icorwnt. While off the halibut ground
LOOK FOR DEAN'S
EXTRADITION DAILY
Powell to Be Tried    Friday���Ahearn
Certain Men  Will  Be  Here in
Due Course.
Mr. P. K. Ahearn, superintendent of
the Pinkerton Detective agency, who
was in Vancouver on Saturday in
connection with the local Bank of
Montreal robbery, stated that it is
only a matter of time until the men
under arrest in Los Angeles, New
York and Detroit are brought to this
city to face trial.*
Friday next, July 19, ls the date set
wben William Powell, who was found
in Detroit recently carrying a big wad
of bills of the Bank of Montreal type,
will come up for hearing. Witnesses
from this city and Vancouver are already on the ground and a fine web
haa been woven around the arrested
man.
The case of Macnamara, who Is being held in New York, will doubtless
be    prolonged,    according    to    Mr.
Ahearn, as tlte man bas taken his ap
,.,��� * f.,ar������aa.   Pfla! tq.th?   supreme   court   of   the
ral   whaling 1 United States.   Thle, however, ta not
THIRTEEN KILLED
IN TRAIN WRECK
Fast Mail   Telescope* Overland Express Standing In
Suburb of Chicago.
Foggy   Morning    Responsible ��� Flre
Speedily  Quenched���Dead
Valuable*.
.destination    at    "Raveaswood     whenjehe   came   serosa   aevei���    -__, .,-.���,,���
i aomethlng ' went wrong with   hla   bl-1 schooners, which are said to be mak- \ thoughtte_be very aerloes, and aatheVctk
waa about the aame distance short of I plane and Instantly the ctowd ot 400 | ins. several catches. I lower courts hare all    jsone    apuaai
Uui  world's record  held by  McQratli. 1 persons, who wore waiting tor hlm toi    A flsh story, which makes the lett I Macnamara, there Is little likelihood
The Canadian. B. Ulliu, of Vancouver,   descend, reallied  that  danger to  the \ handed halibut   article   by   Knglneer   of the highest court ruling otherwise
S"i io1iS*����w wi.it.^aVs.Zfm^lJ*?*1   "y��r wa�� imminent. Kelly fade Into oblivion, was related
C   Chllda wm thlrt with    Trr    f��^"       He w*" ,aUln* ���pldly when ��u,lden-   to a Westminster Daily News reporter
Simon P. GilUa. New York AC   coUiT  tho   machlne   turned   turtle   ��""*   last evening by the night watchman
llded with the hammer and was putl8mlt.h, was   hJurl?d,   e*^ward.,.w<IIh   on board the Beaver
out of the game.   He was borne awav ' P"eat, ,0.rC.u aU!1 pinl��aed beneath the      Early    yesterday    morning,    while
on a stretcher.                                         I wreck of the alr craft- maKing  his rounds,    the    watchman
The chief swimming event  of the  heard a splashing near the slip at the
day was the final In the 400 metres.   IIAIITII1 />��!!/   rrr/i f?0t ?f ?ixti? street- a���nd' comi��e moTe
free style, which the Canadian, George I Ml I flf f MMiNl    \riA I c,<?se,>' t0 Ule sce,le. foulld *�� h's eur-
Modgson, won  with another    world's   '""���"�����'""*"���    ���HLJ I prise and amazement, a fully-fledged
record to his credit���5 minutes 24 2-5 I /6ea    horae    floundering   around.    So
seconds. J CIITCHTC   /���AfMtfi IC  VK,tent were the lashings the animal
LminlL t0liD/.4tf ���" sho,'id '������ be-,ish) *���������.?��*"*
Chicago, July 14���Thirteen persona were killed and 15 to 20 woe
injured in a wreck oa th* Chicago,.
Burlington and Quincy railroad at
Western Springs, a suburb of Chicago^
at 6:30 a.m. today.
Coming through a tat*, with supposedly a clear track ahead, train JNa.
8, a fast mail, ran full speed into the
rear of train No. 2. known aa the.
Overland Express front Oeavar. whicb
was atiiadlng atill on the track, telescoping two ot the overland-* pnftman
The Britisher, Hatfield, finished
1 2-5 seconds behind him, with Hard-
wick, of Australia, third.
Tlie American runners won their
heats with the Germans in the 1600
metres relay race. They Will meet the
British and French teams tomorrow
in the final.
Mr. Ahearn stated that the extradition papers of the man Dean are expected daily at Los Angeles and as
soon as they arrive! the local police
will be notified to proceed to the Californlan city for their quarry.
(COM/JVC fflflM mn
that  a  couple cf scows which   were
j made fast to the   coal   wharf   there
  I showed signs of heing sunk by    the
Minister of Mllltla, Priest and Nation-    ,.*&%** apparlticn    eont[nued
its antics, so rniya me watchman, for
AUTO TRUCK  V8. TRAM CAR.
Driver Narrowly Escaped���Dangerous
Spot.
While crossing the   tracks   at   the
allst at Presentation of
Colors.
Montmagny, July 14.���There was a
real entente cordiale here when Col.
Sam   Hughes,    renowned     for     his
several minutes, but presently disappeared lrom view altogether.
"Oh, yes, I know what a seahorse
is when I see one," said the watchman, when questioned as to its
shape. "This is the third 1 have seen
during my short life. The flrst was
off the coa3t of Ireland, while the sec-
foot of Eleventh  street on  Saturday  Orange principles, Armand  Lavergne, ' ond was in    Lake    Michigan.    Some
morning about   9 o'clock,    the   auto   uae of the leaders  of the  Nationalist
..���..,.  ..,    truck owned  by  Anderson  &   Lusby | P&rty, and Cure   Marois, a pr.ojt   cf
At exactly ten minutes to two the came In eontact with a slowly moving  the Catholic church, Joined in public
runners  wene sent off on their long   I). C. E. R. car, doing much damage j expression of loyalty to   the   British
journey.    They  were  formed  up    in  to the truck.    The driver was dazed   throne, on the occasion of the presen-
rows of seven and immediately after   for a time by the shock, but escaped
the starting pistol sounded, the whole serious Injury.
pack spread milt like a flock of fright-      This ls the second accident at this
enod jpwse.   They had  to    run    351   spot within the past few weeks, and
metres arownfl the stadium track be-  some talk ls going the rounds of re
fore starting ��ut Into    the    country,  questing the city councM to station a
The SwedeB, all ambitious    starters, permanent watchman there.
finished Irre among the flrst ten win-' 	
nera.
The tall Fhin, Kolehmainen, a
favorite, was outclassed. He took the
lead at the 'beginning, but Gltshaw
caught hVm wt five mlle3 and ran at
his heels, with McArthur and F. Lord.
of Great rirtta'ti, for ten mllos more,
and then roVbcfl "him of the leadership.
Tne iF'n'eh. i
Two miles anl a hnlf from the gcal
McArthur wen" to ������'.���: * front, and held
the lead to thi oid.    He had com-1
AT THE CATHEDRAL.
Need   of
The Power of Prayer and
Perseverance.
Just as the story ot Christ and tbe
little children appealed to mankind
will) Its message of tenderness and
sympathy, so the account of the Syro-
Phoenlcian woman's importunate ap-
jval to the Saviour for help for her
daughter had many '���-ten" for all,
aald Canon d'Ka*u��i last night at the
cathedral.
pleted the wcnR dl he Mtt�� betow, Fr0R) thfi actloB ^ the dliC, , 0|1
Gltshaw came under the archway, and ^ occaB,on the ^^1��� | t'r. w the
he tell to the ground exhausted The ,RMOn of ^    fo, ofi,tr8
spectators cheered him Inst'ly^and as bp
"'  ,ay Pn *h��jk Mm by    the ma*e amel,d8 afler mlUQZ awa* &om
he lay panting.
Adolph eame up,
hand and putted Wm   on   the   back.
Strobino  followed  *00 yards  behind
the second man.
A small twrty of South African enthusiasts had an enormous laurel
wreath readv In anticipation of victory, of which they were confident
from the flr-��t.   They lifted Vet* two
the right path
Tbs conduct of the nuther In the
story was held up as :u;i instance of
the ptnvor of prayer, lu finite of the
many .disappointments to be met
with hy the Christian tt was his duty
to pray on, and to persevere in so
doing,
,,>.,., ...a, ���������_��� '"-.:--'- -i-���.���������t From ��he daughter's p4i*;ht, Canon
athletes on their lM�� "J^f' d'EasuM pointed out tho danger of
the  laurel   over  McArthnr.  ��*�����?��*. evil thoughts engendering erll deeds.
'Not only dM evil thoughts work   111
upon  otoe <p#raon,  but tue influence
tho pair across the fleld. Half
hour later, after champagne had been
opened In the dressing room,* ttte
African delegation brought out the
victors and bore them around the
truck, the band playing frantically.
"I went out to win of die;" said
MeArtbur after the race. "I am nroud
to win for Afrloa and for myself."
MeAJthur Is' anything but a Hayes-
Doranrfc-Towanlema type of runner.
Tie Is 2tf. rears old, six feet tall and
weighs 174 pounds. Hla career suffered from bfcCk luck. He went to
Oreeee for a marathon which was
postponed because of polltioal trou-
of them was widespread eno to them
was aocourita;W* much harm doae to
others.
The attitude ot Christ to tho
woman, as to all I!Ib people, might be
said to be paternal in that beneflt*
we��f�� not lavishly bestowed upon the
undeserving, but to receive rewards
Christians must earn thein well by
perseverance, by warring against evil
thoughts, by a better exerefce of the
power of sympathy.   Thus might they
tatlon of new colors to the famous
61et Montmagny Hegiment.
The colors had been' donated by
Speaker Landry, of the Senate, who ia
honorary colonel of the regiment. The
ceremony took place outside the
church where the regiment formed
tl-.ree sides of a square.
The flags, which are of allk, with
gold lettering, were blessed by Cure
Marois, the chaplain of the regiment,
who had the support of Capt^n Armand Lavergne, as adjutant of the
regiment, and Leut.-Col. Landry, commanding the Quebec division.
Father Marois, before blessing the
colors, detailed the hjslory of the regiment. He said that the colors of the
regiment stood tor two things, devotion to the British throne, and for an
Incentive to warring not only against
outside enemies, hut those of the spirit. Loyalty to Britain, he said, was
the right and privilege of all "Canadians, v
The colors having been presented to
subalterns of the regiment, Col.
Hughes made a short address in
French, saying the fusion of English
and French ln former times made the
great Anglo-Saxon race of today, and
he looked forward to the day when
all seeming differences ln Canada
would disappear, and a great and
mighty nation be formed on the foundations of the English aad French.
people say it must have been a seal
but whoever knew a Beal have the
large ears that this animal had."
The snag puller Samson came down
river Saturday afternoon after removing several snags ln tbe vicinity of
Port Haney, which were troubling the
river fishermen.
The tug Flyer, owned by Gilley
Bros., came up stream Saturday with
a cargo of 350 tons of coal from
Ladysmith.
A new supply of coal for Port Mann
was sent up river on Saturday, the
scows being towed by the tugs Stet-
Bon and Queen.
Keen Competition for (100 Prize Offered for Slogan for Westminster.
WAS  SUICIDE.
HOT TIME IN LONDON.
Justices Doff Their Horsehtlr Head
gaar.
London/July 14.���England, tike Canada and the United States, Is expert-1
enclng a   heat wave.     The  highest
temperatures were 118  In the shade
tuA 102  in  the sun,  this being the1
hottest In London   since   September, | would have applied
1911, when.91 degrees  In the   shade brakes.
Mahoney Threw Himself In Front of
Train at Junction.
Suicide while suffering temporary
mental derangement was the verdict
of the coroner's Jury empanelled be-
-fore Dr. McQuarrie at the court
house on Saturday morning to Inquire Into the death of Thomas Mahoney, who was killed by a passing
train at Westminster Junction on
Thursday evening.
Archibald Cockerili, fireman on a
work train engaged in operations at
the C. P. R. yards at the time of the
fatality, deposed that Mahoney rushed
in front of the local train from
Agassiz to Vancouver as it was approaching the junction, diving directly
Into Its path as if he were plunging
Into water. "Mahoney," the witness
stated, "had been hanging about the
eiiglne I was on for about flfteen minutes before the tragedy occurred."
Albert E. Illllf, the engineer on the
locomotive which killed Mahoney, said
that the flrst Intimation he got of the
affair waa the next morning, when
Constable Edwards Informed bim of
it at the junction on hls return journey to Agassiz
,, Few people (Andy Carnegie and
Charles Dean Included) scoff at an opportunity to earn $100, particularly
when all the tools required to land
the prize are a pencil, some paper
and the average twelve ounce brain.
At least so thinks the secretary of
the Progressive Association, who has
been fairly swamped with correspondence containing literary gems sub
mitted by writers from all over the
Dominion for competition ln the
slogan contest being conducted by the
association.
The far reaching Intereat which
has attended the selection of a suitable slogan for Westminster ls amply
exemplified by the many corners of
the Dominion and the United States
whose bright particular stars have
contributed efforts. Alberta, Manitoba, Quebec, the Maritime province*,,
and Ontario, have ell beeu heard
trom more than once, while across the
border, Seattle, San Francisco, Portland, Tacoma, Belllngham and others
have entered the race for the flrst
prize of $100.
The competition, which closes In
September, requires a short line of
tour or five words containing a refer
ence to the Fraser or to New Westminster. The Hue must have lilt and
rythni and tf accepted will be the
slogan for Westminster.
. Death List.
Some of the dead are:
Lillian Kelly, 22 yeara did. Boise,
Idaho. ,
Unidentified  woman,  45 years old,
grey  eyes,   black  and  white stripedt
waist and blue skirt.
Unidentified  woman, 46 jears old,
light hair, medium build. Hae aerge
dress, black patent leather abaca witlk
/ white tops.    "C. L. P." to **U H. TeL"i
I engraved on jewelry.
I    Unidentified  woman, 24 yeara old,
I brown hair, blue eyes; two ajold eeown-
n,A���   ^r   _.._   ...... ed teeth on upper left atdaot atoath.
ClflFC   AF   THF   I INF      Unidentified girl, 9 yean old. light
Jll/LJ   Uf     INL   LIIU  ha,r- sold band ring, blue aad white
silk dress.
Unidentified boy, 4 yeara eld. linen
dress, red stockings and Mack sandals.
E. G. Pohlmann, San ^"TftihrirL Buffered a right arm and iigjht lee
broken,
Killed as Step*.
All the dead except ua named
Brownson, were taken from fhe rear
coach of the Denver trate. na locomotive of No. 8 plowed ll*'-i>,rnfi thla
car, halving it and timUfin, ant the
lives of passengers, many of whom
were in their bertha. Ob lato the
second coach the locomotive sped
half way through that car tt veered
to the left, derailing the sTcmper, The
locomotive was entirely stripped when
it stopped.
Fire started Immediately from the.
gas lights in the sleepers. Many victims, pinioned down by heavy timbers and iron, pleaded for death or
deliverance from tbe flames.
Members of the  flre  departments
from Western Springs and XaGraage
were on the scene within a turn minutes and put out the fire. .
Robbing Dead.
Ghouls are believed to have robbe<J
the dead before they reacted the
morgue ln LaGrange. Mora ffcan a
dozen large diamond seta wero missing from jewelry and althoagh rooBt
of the dead appeared to have been
persons in comfortable circumstances,
a dime was the largest aum af monev
found'on any of the bodfea.
PLANS OF G. N. R.
FOLLOW8 OUR  LEAD.
Chilliwack
Municipal
Goes in for
Ownership.
Chilliwack, July 14.���Final arrangements ln connection wtth the transfer of the Elk waterworks plant and
Interests here to the city will be made
In a few days as soon as the appraiser
bas completed his work. This transfer ls In accordance with the by-law
ratified by the ratepayers on the 26th
inst, which provided for the purchase
of the system and the payment of   a
He did not Bee   Ma-' 80 per cent,   bonus   to the   present
honey on the track for. if he had he; owners, who are Weatminater   busi-
'���' ' "       the   emergency,ness men. '
Iu taking tills steo to acquire a nub'
WT i^.iYit iL t.mmi .iL ��..���.���J   ^ Sut]?eriand   testified   to   being lie utility Chilliwack has 'shown her-
On wpount of the hea   the justice summoned to the scene, but when he self to be an advocate or municipal
In the law courts   sat without  their -
Hlate
Boards of Trade WW
Level Bridge
It is rumored that the Cheat Kor>-
them Railway company prupueu to
build a high level bridge om Columbia street across the lavfne aad Brunette river at the intersection of
Westminster, Coquitlam aad Barnaby
and divert a portion of tbe North
road. At a near meeting pt I
bined boards of trade of i
clpalltles and the city wbfdh la to be
held In the hear future. It la understood a definite announcement In tide
regard will be made.
Would Lease Land.
Messrs. Charles H. Zeigler aad K Jl
Fader, who aro both amoefatoA ���Ithe.
the British Columbia Transport company, have tiade application ter per*-
mlsslon to lease two traotcr ef anem-
ment land for Industrial parpnieeur
near Pitt lake. It Is understood ttutfc
this land will be used In eoanectloi*
{quired hy Captaii
t ates.
power of symramy.   mus might tney  m the ldtv courts   sat without  their arrived, the man waa beyond all imor- owner'ah ittwrini~to ���"ni|Wltb ^ P'iUi l"!*" Br,<* !?* ��*B*int:
li
to
��� 1 >!
**   :i
.1 1 PAOB-TWO '
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
1 Classified Advertising
��� ������������������������������v****|
��� ���!
a RATES.                         ���
���   ���
��� One cent per word for day. ���
-��� Four cents per word per ���
������ week.                                            ���
��� No   advertisement   accepted   ���
��� for less than 25c. ���
��� Birth,   death   and   marriage   ���
��� notices 50c per insertion. ���
��� ���
PUBLIC   DOCUMENTS.
TO RENT.
iTO RENT���COMFORTABLY FURN-
ished bedroom; all modern conveniences; quiet English family. Breakfast if desired.    823 Twelfth street.
TO RENT���SIX ROOMED HOUSE,
1033 Nanaimo street. Apply at
Uoyal cafe.
��������������������������������������������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED���YOUNG MAN ABOUT 18
to work In can factory. Apply
Western Canadian Can Factory.
TO RENT ��� NICE FURNISHED
rooms. 701 Fourth avenue; one
block from Sixth avenue car.
WANTED ��� TWO REAL ESTATE
salesmen; good proposition for tin
right men. Apply at ofTice Co-opu-
ative Investment Co., Ltd.
WANTED ��� EXPERIENCED STEN-
ographer wants position; small salary to commence. Box 82, News offlce.
WANTED���MARRIED COUPLE RE-
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms; old country family preferred. Apply room 2, B. C. E. R.
depot.    Phone 401.
WANTED���AN    1110NER.
City steam laundry.
KOYAL
'WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
era.   3(1 Hastings street.
���WANTED���AN OFFICE BOY IMME-
diately. Apply Diamond and Corbould, room 1, Lavery hlock.
WANTED - A WAITRESS. APPLI
Bohemian caie, opposite C. P. it-
depot.
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 SALE
FOR SALE���BICYCLE IN GOOD
condition, coaster brake, Dunlop
tyres.   Apply P. O. Box 455.
FOR RENT���TWO LARGE ROOMS
overlooking Fraser river, suitable
for offices or for living rooms. Apply Daily News office.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 0, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and Agnes
street.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRY FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.   Address Box 765 City.
FOR KENT-OFFICES ON SIXTH
street, opposite Dominion Trust
block.    Apply H. P. Vidal & Co.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
street.
LOST.
LOST���LADY'S GOLD WATCH, BE-
tween Columbia street and Queens
park, Saturday. Initials I. M. S.
Reward. Return to Box 110 Daily
News.
LOST���FOX TERRIER, BLACK AND
white head, white body; $10 reward.   W. S. Rose, Edmonds.
FOR SALE���BUNTZEN HEIGHTS���
The north half of block 8, D. L. 172;
11 lots, each 50 feet front to IS
foot lane; about 100 yards from cutoff; delightful view. Price $10,500.- j
one-quarter cash, balance easy.   D.
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT CO.
TWO FINE LOTS in Burnaby, not far
from new B. C. E. R. cut-off. $850
each.
ELEVEN ACRES in Burnaby in good
location for $18,000, one-third cash,
balance 6, 12 and 18 mouths. No. 36.
Easiest and Cheapest Way to Procure
Government Publications.
No doubt most people Interested Id
useful reading matter will thauk us
for information, obtained through official sources, as to how public documents can be procured with lenst trouble and at trifling expense
Tbe Idea that prevails most gener-
ally-that this class of literature may
be secured through the courtesy of
members of congress���Is correct only
ln so slight a degree that It bad best
be corrected. There are nearly 500
senators and representatives; beuce an
edition of several thousand copies. If
distributed pro rata, gives to each only
a few copies. Some of these the senator or representative needs for reference, the few left over are soon exhausted, and those constituents who
then write for tbem are necessarily
disappointed, through no fault of tbe
public man whom tbey bave addressed.
Now, as a general proposition, tbe
reader wbo Is Interested ln a government publication will serve himself
best by addressing tbe official known
as tbe superintendent of documents,
government printing offlce, Washington, wbo Is authorized to have reprinted any government publication for
which tbere Is a demand, nnd sell the
snine at cost to all applicants. He will
mall price lists, divided by subjects,
free upou application, and remittance
can then, ns required by law authorizing sucb sales, accompany tbe order.���
San Frauclsco Chronicle.
Big Australian Dam-New Zealanders
Defeated.
Sydney, N. S. W.. July 14.-An im-
portant event in the history of Australia was  recorded  at Janco today
when the MtttfsttTr for Works, Mr A
Griffith, turned on the water   to be
used tn connection   with   the  Burrln
Jack Irrigation scheme.    Burrln Jack
is one    of the largest dams   in the
world, and some three  hundred thousand acres are now ready for  Irrigation  in  the   vicinity  of   the   works.
Many more miles of country will later
on be brought under the influence of
thtv water.   The average annual rental per acre will be considerably below
that obtainable in America.
The scheme undoubtedly ensures
incijeased profits on the pastoral industry of this state, and opens up big
prospects.
From a gold mine near Gundagl yesterday a stone weighing seven pounds
was taken, and this yielded over 50
ounces of gold.
The rubber of the Rugby Football
League was won today by New South
Wales, who beat the Now Zealanders
by 14 points to 3. The match was
played in heavy rain and was witnessed by over nine thousand people.
The Vancouver High School Cadets,
who left last Tuesday by the R. M. S.
Zealandia, vvill receive a warm welcome ou their arrival here on Aug. 3.
The other cities, too. vvill fittingly welcome them and their trip should be
thoroughly successful from every
point of view.
BIRTH OF A WING.
D.   Bourke,
Phone 919.
1316    Cariboo    streeL
THREE  LOTS on  Wise road, 34x145
to lane;  $600 e'ach.    Terms to
arrange. "    -
American and Canadian
Scientists tell us the common house fly is the cause
of more disease and death
than any other agency.
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
kill all the flies and the
disease germs to*.
"British Columbia University Act."
NOTICE Is hereby given that Wednesday, the 10th July, 4812, is the last
day for Registration of Members of
the flrst Convocation of the British
Columbia University. (Sec. II., Cahp.
234. R. S. 1911).
ALEXANDER ROBINSON,
Superintendent of Education.
Victoria, B. C, July 3, 1912.
Evolution of the Dragon Fly From It*
Ugly Aquatic Pupa.
A wonderful spectacle Is presented
by the sudden opparltion of an Insect's
wing nt the completion of ItH metamorphosis The transformation of the
grub into the butterfly, though familiar. Is none the less amazing, but the
evolution of tbe active and gossamer
winged dragon fly from its ugly and
sluggish aquatic pupa is still more impressive.
Early on a May morning the pupa
emerges from Its cocoon at the bottom
of a ditch, swims on Its back by puddling wltb Its long haired paws to the
stem of an aquatic plant and climbs up
out of the water.    Then, after a mo- j The"besTsites for dockland "elevators
VANCOUVER  HARBOR.
Engineer Arrlvea to Effect Governl
ment Survey.
Vancouver, July ' 14.���At last the
long promised government survey of
the harbor is to be made and operations vvill commence immediately.
This was assured with the arrival of
Mr. H. M. Davy, engineer ln charge
of test borings for the Department of
Public Works at Ottawa.
Mr. Davy announces that he will be
here several months and that he will
begin work at once, lie will be assisted b.v district engineers, who will
work under his direction. The government has voted half a million dollars for harbor improvements here
and an equal sum for Victoria. An exhaustive examination of the bottom of
the harbor on both sides of Burrard
Inlet will be made which will enable
the Public Works Department to proceed with improvements along the
most effective  and   economical  lines.
CITY    OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Horse Show Building and
Stock Judging Pavilion.
The Corporation invites tenders for
the construction of an Arena, Horse
Show Building and Stock Judging Pavilion to be built bn Queen's Park.
Plans and specifications can be obtained from the office of the City Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned by 5 o'clock on the 15th
day of July, 1912, and must be accompanied by a check for Five Per Cent
(5 per cent) of the amount of tender.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN,
-.-.    ,, ..   ��� Clty Clerk.
'.ity Hall, 8th day of July. 1912.
mentary pause, tbe skin suddenly
bursts open, and the perfect Insect appears with closely folded wings, whicb
soon unfold and assume tbeir tlnal
form.
The older naturalists  bellered  tbat
FOR 8ALE���A NEW MODERN AHD
np to date six   roomed    bungalow
near Sixth street and Fifth avenue,
at  a bargain  and   on   easy  terms. 1
Apply  527  Fifth   street, or    phone
1.841.    1 have  also  a  quantity  of
practically new    furniture   at   the
above number which    I    will   sell
cheap.
'
ar-   tbe Insect "swallowed air." wllb which
j tbe wings were Inflated.   In real ry the
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE ���FOR
Westminster property, 6-roomed
bungalow, Twenty-fifth and Fraaer
avenues, Vancouver; 5-cent fare:
equity $750, terms. Owner, 417 Sr
ond street, city.
FOR SALE ��� 18-FOOT LAUNCH
with four-horsepower engine; good
running order, $175. Sheaves &
Cormick, 206 Front street.
CHOICE  BUILDING   BITt*-   on ' KltttM
street, New Westminster. 60x110.75.
Snap at $2600; one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and IS months.
THREE ACRES in Burnaby; $4500;
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.   No. 32.
FOUR LOTS not far from Sixth street
car line iu Burnabv; $600 each. No.
31.
iU��^8^^b����M^   =g N   ��
will be selected and recommendations
as to dredging will be made.
Dr. Davy is one of the most experienced engineers in the government
service. He vvas engaged for several
years in making surveys in connection with the Georgian Bay Canal
and more recently was engaged In
making borings at Courtney Bay, St.
CHOICE LOT,
all cleared;
50x13:
$725.
at    Edmonds;
Co.  2S.
FOR SALE���10-ACRE FRUIT FARM,
$20 per acre, $30 cash, $10 monthly.
Call or write for handsome illustrated booklet in three colors.
James A. Graham. Room 18 Dominion Trust Bldg., New Westminster.
Open evenings till 9:30.
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS,
coop aad chickens, 21 fniit trees
fun bearing; lot 5, 50x132 feel, gar
den and vegetables; Ninth avenue,
Burnaby, between Second and
Fourth streets. Price $1350; very
easy terms.   Apply on premises.
VOR SALE���CHEAP FOR 1MMEDI-
ate sale, six roomed house, block
from city car.   A. L. N., News office.
HOME SITE on Percival road, Edmonds. 66x155; $1500; one-third
caah. Terms for balance.   No. 27.
TWO LOTS each 50x150, eight roomed house in liurnaby; barn, chicken
house, etc. Uot of fruit trees and
strawberry plants. $3000; one-third
cash, balance 6, 12 and IS months.
No. 25.
TWO GOOD LOTS for $800 each; one-
quarter cash. Terms for balance.
No. 3.
See Us About  Highland Home.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Real  Estate and  Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtis Elock, New Westminster,  B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
wbich     mechanically     expands
wings.    The presence of dew is also
necessary; hence the flrst flight Is always made at dawn.
Tbls spectacle of tbe blrtb of a wing
may be observed In dragon flies reared
In an aquarium, the atmosphere of
which should be moistened wltl. au
atomizer wben tbe pupa rises to tba
surface.-Scleutiflc American.
Asked regarding the prospects of an
the early start on the Georgian Bay Canal
Mr. Davy said he could express no
opinion. The statictlcs are all In possession of the government regarding
levels, depths, locks, etc., but the stupendous cost and the vast nature of
the undertaking will require long and
careful consideration before the country is committed to it.
FOR   SALE-
moat new.
A   BELL   PIANO,   AL-
408 Fifth street.
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,
$1.00 per w��ek. Canada Range Co���
Market Square.
JANITORS WANTED.
Two janitorB wanted for the City
Schools. Applications must reach the
Secretarys' office by noon of the 18th
inst., stating salary required and experience.
All applicants must have qualifications for running a heating plant.
L. AVORY  WHITE,
Secretary cf Board of School Trustees.
NOTICE.
To Whom It May Concern.
In reply to an advertisement in tho
last issue of this paper and in order
to prevent any misrepresentation, I
beg to notify my patrons and the public at large that I have severed my
connection with the Crystal Dairy Oo,
Ltd., of my own free will and accord.
W. R. BRADBURY.
Ia!u Island, July 9, 1912.
T. D. COLDICUTT
New house with five rooms, full
basemen I. bath and pantry, plpea tor
furnace, and nicely bulll on 66 fool
lot. Pricf $2800; $50(1 caBh, balance 6,
12 and 18 months at 7 per
terest.
Fishes and Memory.
Tbe fact that flsbes wlll return time
after time to bite at the book by whicb
ihey hare been caught is of teu cited
us proof thnt flsh bave no memories.
But Yves Delage, the great French biologist, has been making some expri-
cnents whicb seem to prove lhe contrary He eays tbat flsh return 'o tbe
hook because their greediness Is great,
er than the Influence of thr'r memory,
if you place a bright red disk upon a
hook tbe flsbes wlll cease to fake lt
after being caught seven or eight times.
If you change the color of the disk the
tish wlll return Indefinitely. Tbe red
disk made an Impression on the ttsb'a
memory���slowly, It ls true���and wben
It rwogtitzed the danger signal ifsvold-
ed It.-New York World.
B. CS EXHIBIT.
Repartee.
At a dinner party at which several
distinguished medical men, including
P;r William Gull, were present the
conversation happened to turn upon
the siil.jeet of quai-kery. and Sir William expressed Ills conviction tbnt a
certain nmount of It was essential to
success h, practice, adding. "If Is nu
etample of the old saying, 'Populns
villi   de<i|,i-'|,eople   like   lo   be   de-
i-eived Q;;ile  no,"  said   tbe  host.
"N '���������,  can  nny  one  present  give it'.i
!^i English  equivalent to that?"    "Noth-
1 "i-  <���  -h-.-,"   remarked a   well  knowu
Manchester   physician.     "The   public
1 Mil's lo lie gulled."-Londim Mail.
Now at Winnipeg���Will Be Shown All
Over Canada.
Victoria, July 14.���The exhibits of
which products of British Columbia
will be displayed have been announc-
pd. Last Wednesday W. J. Brandritb,
the proviuclal commissioner began a
campaign at the Canadian industrial
exhibition at Winnipeg. Fresh and
botded fruits are shown, cabinets of
minerals and big sections of lumber
cut from Douglas fir, pine, spruce and
cedar trees three feet in height and
seven feet in diameter together with
oanols of the different wnods showing the polish each will Uke.
From Winnipeg the exhibits will be
moved to Brandon for the Inter-Pro-
vlncial fair, and here also will be
shown large mounted photographs
farming scenes and scenic views of
British Columbia. On July 9 the exhibits were moved to the Regina Industrial fair, thence to the Saskatoon
industrial exhibition. August 6-9. the
inter-provincial exhibition at Edmonton, August 12-17, the Canadian national exhibition at Toronto August
24-29 the western fair at London.
Ont..' September 6 14, the Dominion
exhibition at Ottawa Immediately following and lastly the Lethbridge exposition.
Arrangements have been made with
boards of trade throughout the province to co nerate In exhibiting the
Mvprii nro* 'C < ' f different localities
,���rt H''�� ������ "1 f""-> ra-t of the com-
b'-nnl tlr'tlsh Columbia exhibit, il"'
cred't bein?; given to any part which
achieves success.
Lot   49x140,   good   location,   city
water, sidewalks and electric light on
the above properties.    I'rice $S50;
cash, balance 515 per month.
We have one nice lot 33x145,
sell this for $450; quick sale;
cash, balance $10 per montli.
150
wll]
$50
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
and Sixth Street.
Phone 7T9. East Burnaby, B.C
TENDERS.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Mr. O. II. Rathburn ls not employed
try the Underwriters Dominion Match
Co.. Ud., or Ihe Dominion Match Co..
Ltd The public will kindly take due
notice of the above.
(81? ned)
Underwrite's Dominion Match Co. Ltd
Dominion Match Co.. Ltd.
Tenders wanted for the purchase of
the Scbool Tents, four in number;
situated, two on Tlpperary, one at
l*orrf Kelvin and one at Sapperton
Tents will be sold either singly or
the four in one lot, purchasers to re
move them at their own expense.
Tenders to rench the Secr^Tv'c
office not later than noon on Thura-
Jay, July 18.
L.  AVORY  WHITE.
Secretary Board of School Trustees.
Tlie Social Weaver.
I'l'i-haps the most curious nesting
hnhit Is that of n certain species of
"caving bird lo be found In Africa
called the social weaver. A number
of these begin clubbing together and
build Immense grass cnnoples, like umbrellas, on the tops of trees, weaving
the grass bo closely together tbat It
acts ns n rainproof roof. Under this
shelter each pair of birds build tbeir
own nest and thus form happy little
colonies.-London Tit-Bits.
Her Ultimatum.
"M.v dear, would you hove time to
sew a button on for me before you gol"
"I've told you before, Alfred, Jans
will do It for you. Please remember
you married a typewriter, not a sewing macblue."���San Francisco Chronicle.
Chief Ingredients.
The self made man bas hardly ever
neglected to begin- by laying in a large
supply  of self esteorn.���Chicago Record Herald.
A afnut heart may
tune, but not. In spirit.���1
ain
tor
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Paving.
The Corporation Invites tenders for
paving the following streets:
Sixth avenue from Fourth to Sixth
streets.
Sixth street from Fourth to Sixth
avenues.
Fifth street from Third to Sixth
avenues.
Regina street frcm First to Fourth
streets.
Queens avenue from Flrstto Sixth
streets.
Leopold Place from Columbia street
to Royal avenuo.
Fourth stroet from Columbia street
to Royal avenue; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
Sixth street from Front street to
Columbia street: vitrified bricks or
stone  setts only.
McKenzie street from Front street
to Columbia Btreet; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
Tenders will be received for the fol
lowing types of pavement:
Asphaltic Concrete.
Bltulithic.
Hassam.
Vitrifled Bricks.
Wood Block (creosoted).
Stone Setts.
Contractors for pavements must also lay the necessary concrete Bidewalks, lateral storm sewers and other
works contingent thereto.
Plans and specifications can be obtained from J. W. B. Blackman, City
Engineer, upon depositing a check,
value $35.00.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Tenders to be deposited by 6 o'clock
with the understood, on the 16th day
of July, 1912.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
City Hall. July 2. 1912.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER,
Local Improvement Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City
of New Westminster having by resolution determined and speclfled that It
is desirable to carry out the following works, that ls to say:
To grade, pave, lay cement sidewalks, storm sewers, gutters, drains,
water mains, and Installation of the
electric light system as on the ad-
Joining portion of the street; and
works contingent thereto on Columbia Street from McNeely Street to
Tenth Street;
And that said works be carried out
in accordance with the provisions of
the "Local Improvement General Bvlaw, 1912."
And the City Engineer and City Assessor having reported to the Council
in accordance with the provisions of
the said by-law upon the said works
giving statements showing the
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against the various portions of real
property to be benefited by the said
works and other particulars and the
said reports of the City Engineer and
City Assessor having been adopted by
the Council.
Notice is hereby given that the said
reports are open for inspection at the
office of the City Assessor, City Hall,
Columbia Street, New Westminster,
B. CH and that unless a petition
against the proposed works above
mentioned signed by a majority of
the owners of the land or real property to be assessed as charged In
respect of such works representing at
least one half in value thereof Is presented to the Council within flfteen
days from the date of the flrat publication of this notice the Council will
proceed with the proposed improvements under such terms and conditions as to the payment of the cost of
auch Improvements as the Council
may by by-law in that behalf regulate
and determine and also to make the
said assessment.
Dated this Fifth day of July, A.D.
1912.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Date ot flrBt publication July 6, 1912.
Davies' Cafe
Serve the best coffee and new laid
eggg for breakfast. Lunches put up.
Corner  Columbia  and   Eighth   Street.
NOTICE!
To Whom It Mav Concern:--
Notice is henhy given that William
R. Bradbury Is no longor in the em-
oloy or in connect'on with the Crystal
Dairy Company. Ltd, Also that the
"Olon Tana Dairy" is no longer in existence. Its business and supplies be
Ing taken over by The Crystal Dairy
Co., Ltd.
GEORGE E. KNIGHT,
Manager   Director   of   The    Crystal
Dairy Co., Ltd,
New Westminster, B. O. Jlly Uh
1912.
CORPORATION   OF  BURNABY.
Notice!
The afternoon of Tuesday, July 16tft
inst., Is hereby declared a Civic Holiday, it being the occasion of the Inauguration of the Burnaby Waterworks System. .  .
A cordial invitation is extended by
the Council to the Ratepayers and Settlers of Burnaby, to attend at Central
Park at 2:30 o'clock p.m.
By Order of the Council,
ARTHUR O. MOORE,
Clerk.
Edmonds, B. C, July >, 1812.
SCOUT  ORDER8.
Scout orders by Scoutmaster R. P.
Day, commanding   First   New   Westminster    Troop    Baden-Powell    Boy
Scouts:
New Westminster, July   10th, 1912.
The advance guard will parade In
marching order at the Drill Hall,
Tuesday, July 16th, at 11 a. m., to
proceed to Blackie Spit on the 12:46
train. Sufficient food must be carried
in the HaveVsack to last one day.
Knife, fork and billy can must be In
haversack. Blankets and kit bags
must be brought also.
The troop will parade Wednesday,
July 17, at 11 a. m., In marching order to proceed to camp at Blackie
spit. Knife, fork, spoon and billy can
and sufficient food In haversack to
last the day. Kit, �� ags and blankets
to be at Drill Hall not later than 11
a. m.
Patrol leaders will deliver stores for
patrol use at Drill Hall on Friday
night the 12th Inst.
Kit bagB can be had at Lees Ltd.
Scouts must pay tlieir subscription
to camp before they go into camp.
Drill after camp wlll be suspended
until Wednesday, Sept. 4th.
Scouts are advised not to wear new
boots to camp, but should wear easy
boots that are not tight In any way,
and same should be given a codt of
grease or dubbin.
Our best thanks are due to the Rev.
C   W  Brown and Scoutmaster  Chapman for the gift  of New Testaments
for the use of the troop ln camp.
Camp. Routine.
8 a. m���Reveille, turn out, air bed
ding and tents.
7 a. m.���Tent Inspection, prayers,
physical drill.
8 a .m.���Breakfast.
9 a. m.���Drill, scouting practice.
12 a. m.���Dinner.
1 p. m.���Rest.
2 p. m.���Scouting parades.
8 p. m.���Supper.
7 p. m.���Games, camp flre.
fi p. m.~Turn in.
9:30 P .m.���Lights out.
Signed By Order.
���A V. J. SIMPSON,
M Adjutant
FREE ROOMS
At 358 Hospital Street, near car line,
for laborers while clearing lots in the
city���day labor or contract. Apply
above address.
WATCH
EAST BURNABY
GROW
Two 50 foot lots ln Vanmlnster
subdivision, in fruit trees and potatoes, each $625; $25 cash and $20
monthly.
One 50 foot lot ln Lewis Orchard,
flne fruit trees and potatoes, $775;
$50 caeh, $20 monthly.
Sixty-six foot cleared lot on Kemp
street, $8*00; easy termB.
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
PHONE 1��?4.
Coldicott Blk.   East Burnaby
OWNER will consider
Highest Cash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions 89 and 90, Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address:
BOX 190, DAILY NEWS OFFICE
Second Hand Store
McDONALD A SMITH.
Buy and sell new and   second   hand
goods or all kinds.   Tools especially.
��0 Mclnaes Street. Phone IMS.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waterr,   Aeiatcd Waltra
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WMTMlNtTE*. *��� C*
Telephone fl 111 ��*�����: **"*
* i i
Act Before It Is Too Late���Fortune Is a Shifting Target
ANOTHER RECORD BROKEN
WESTMINSTER HARBOR SITES b Selling With Antoundiw. RaBidiIy
"On June 24th, when we first offered property ln Westminster Harbor Sites to the publlc, a good many lots   were   quickly
sold.   Today over 40 per cept. ot the property has been sold���and sales are coming in steadily every day.
This doesn't mean that all the good lots are gore, lt only goes to show "which way the wind blows."
If you could see the names of those who are bu>lng ln Westminster Harbor SiteB you would doubly appreciate tbe   value
of their judgment. t '
WHY DON'T YOU BUY A LOT TOO ?
You  certainly can afford it, when you consider the easy terms.
You   believe in the  future of British  Columbia.   Then you MUST believe In WESTMINSTER HARBOR SITES.
A glance at the map will show you how certain the rise ln values will be.
And a lot costs but $750 with terms of one-fifth down and the balance spread over 6, 12, 18 and 24 months.
Act today.   There ls a lot ot old-fashioned indecision around posing as caution.   The time to decide is NOW.   Act today.
REMEMBER TME PRICE���ONLY $750 AND UP
I
Westminster Harbor Sites
NORTH WEST TRUST CO., LTD., SSO Columbia Street
Dominion Stock & Bond Corporation, Limited. Vancouver
...
TESTING  THE   HAGUE.
ROUTslU THE MESS TABLE
Ad-
BY  THE   MARTIAN.
The question   of universal   training
in tbe bearing of arms seems to be occupying attention in the Old Country
again.     There ia  no  doubt whatever
that, as the only alternative to a reg
ular army of conscripts, the compulsory training aa a volunteer Is bound
to come.   Tbat grand old soldier. Earl
Roberts,   has   for   many years   been
trying to Instil tbls fact into the Imperial politicians, for toire time, with
but indifferent success.   All   the European armies, except   that  of Oreat
Britain, are   raised   by   conscription,
and there ia no doubt that if a r      d-
ing army cf sufficient strength        ���"
able to meet tbat of any of the great
powers,  with  any  chance of success
at all, is to be maintained, a similar
system    must   be    adopted    by   tbe
Mother Country.    As a free-born na
tlon of   people,  the   won! "conscr.)>
tion" is abhorrent to the ears, but it,
must be recognized that  there  is no
possibility of keeping  up a voluntary
force, the pay of which must of necessity compete with the  labor market,
whilst other countries have huge num-
flcer is too prone to take little or no
Interest in the recreations of those
under him. As long as the color sergeant has a good turn-out for parade,
and his uniform is all right, the large
majority seem to be satisfied. That Is
far from sufficient.      Tbe  higher the
Most Nations  Stand  to  Vvin  by
>, verse Decision to the U. 8.
\ Washington. July 14.���The Hague
| Tribunal would be subjected to the
most severe strain ever placed upon
lt, in the opinion of the officials here,
should the settlement ot the issue between America and Great Britain regarding tbe use of the Panama Canal
be referred to it. This strain would
be felt in the important step of securing an impartial court of arbitration. I
In    this   peculiar  case   the   United J
m R"SPOKS\Btt
fOR PANIC'S LOSS
V quaint   C aetata   Smith   adequate!j   ��*
'.the dangers ahead; that he had this
knowledge    early   Sunday afternoon.
Ar
Lord Mersey Submits Draft of Report
���Censures   British   Board   of
early
but that the Amertka report, forwarded to Hydrographlc Bureau, was merely retransmitted by the wireless operator; that extra boilers had been
fired twelve hours before the collision,
and the Titanic's schedule might nave
been made with a speed of two knots!
THE WHITE
GROCERY STORE
Trade.
rank one holds  the more  work   one I
ahould do to make a success of one's States would stand almost alone
unit. The right to work should be a����lnst the nations of the world ip
i'ooked on as the reward of promotion.   ner assertion of the right to discrim
and unless a man Is willing to fulfill
Ir i obligations, he should never attain
any,rank at all.   lf the officers would
busy themselves about the affairs of
their men, and do nil in their power
to make the  evenings  spent  at   the
arl,l hall enjoyable, they would   have  maritime   interests, such  as Switger
no dilUculty in keeping their compa-   laI>d- " would be practically impossl
nles up to strength, or in getting their ble to secure an Impartial tribunal.
men to turn out for evening parade
inate in favor of American ��� ...'��� ng.
Every maritime power would profit by
a decision in favor of Qreat Britain.
Unless tbe parties to the arbitration
would be satisfied to elect the judges
from    countries'   absolutely   without
an hour less.
That    the   Board    ol   Trade    is
open to censure for its out-of-date Ufo-/f
boat regulations; that ln the future all
l.ord :.icrsey, the' passenger and emigrant ships should
at the court' have accommodation for all, bat that
it is Impractical to provide thla on ex-
London, July n
commissioner pres'.d
ot enquiry into the loss of the Titanic,
has submitted  to tbe five assessors' isting ships; that lookout men should
sitting with him a draft of his report  be stationed at the stemhead as well
Lloyd George Is Again Assaulted.
Ml    men   serving  and   ex-soldiers      London, July 14.���Chancellor Lloyd-
and 'jailors, will do well to remember George was assaulted by a male  suf-
the -oncert at the United Service
Club, to be held tonight ln their quarters in the Hardman Block. All wlll
be mart' heartily welcome, and 1 un-
bers  of practically unpaid  conscripts  dersu.nd   that  a  good   program    has
at their beck and call. The only possible solution Is to do as the Irishman
said, and force every man to be a volunteer. By this meana alone can the
army be brought to a sufficient
strength to be recognized as a serious factor in the caae of a European
war.   -
It behoves us who live in peaceful
Canada to recognize this also. Because we have no powerful neighbor
with enormous armed hordes continually at our portals, is no excuse for
unreadiness, and the sooner we adopt
a similar system of compulsory training such as is in vogue In Australia.
New Zealand, and the youngest of all
the great Dominions beyond the seas,
South Africa, the sooner can we feel
the ability to repose in peace, but pre-
pa-red ifor any eventuality; and the
greater will be our enjoyment ln the
possession of the rich and beautiful
territories which are our heritage. He
ls a poor man after all, who having a
bome and a vested interest in a beautiful land, does not feel that his flrst
duty Is to fit himself to take hls place
In itbe field, to defend the same from
the depredations of foemen, should
the necessity *ver arise.
been arranged and that all necessary
preparations for a thoroughly enjoyable evening have been made.
fraglst while he waB entering Kensington Theatre. South London,
where he made a speech yesterday. A
man bolted from behind a pillar and
gave the chancellor a violent push,
which felled him to the ground. The
man was arrested. The chancellor
was not Injured.
I an flad to see that the 104th are
starting a class for fencing, etc. It
goes to show that there Is some life,
at any rate, ln the drill hall on Tlpperary Park. The athletic side of a
regiment Is one of Its most Important branches, and as long as that Is
borne in mind it will not be difficult
Tonight at 8 o'clock the United Service Club opens its quarters in the
Hardman block (over the Westminster Dally News) wltfe a grand smoking
i . , . 0on ��,��� ��.��ilred number C0DC?rt' to whl?h aU service men in the cits and district and their friends
to get and keep the rertolrea number are heartily, welcome. As many as possible who ean appear la-uniform are
of the right sort (rf-Wjv''" Invited to do so! The'majority of the taefcbkra .bf the NaCial Erve
ranks. It to.not reasonable. eipeft are members of the olub>lso, apd there Ik~ e���eryindication of a verttahl*
men,to do   nothing   but   drtl), drill,  gathering of the.military avi naval clans this evening
The illustration aboVe win form the frontsplece of   a   most   ittracttvb
programmo which has bfcen arranged for the occasion, and in whioh It is
drill, drill,
drill; and then go home. Moke the
thing attractive for them and recruiting Will be easy.   A point I have oftci
expected that many soldtfers an* Bailors Awill prove themselves as caoaWe
J/fld^tressjon is that tUe ,m��Jt|�� ,ot^ on the. concert platfOTOja.jdJaA^r aijp,r��Jn their old time vocations.
and the recommendations based thereon. The report will be formally made
in about a week, without any dissenting or supplementary opinions that
the assessors may have to express.
Mr. J. Bruce Ismay, managing director of the White Star line, la completely exonerated by Lord Mersey
on the popular charge tbat he Influenced the navigation of the ship or
the speed that she attained. He is,
instead, commended for the consideration ke showed toward the Titanic's
passengers at the time ot the colli
sion.
Sir Cosmo Duff Gordon and hls wife
are not discussed in tbe report, Lord
Mersey believing it no part of his
duty to pass upon such incidents.
Lord Mersey's declaration regarding
ti.i chief causes of the disaster is that
the speed at which the Titanic was
going was principally responsible. As
a corollary to this he finds that the
liner might have made her schedule
at a rate of two knots an hour less
than she was making. Captain Smith,
is, however, declared to have been fol
lowing only the established practice
of navigators ln malntaing the speed
he did through the Ice fields.
Following is a summary of the report:
That the Titanic left port a seaworthy ship, her divided watertight
compartments having heen divided ln
accordance with best designing skill,
and that neither owners nor designers
are open to reproach ae to the construction and arrangements of her
bulkheads. He suggests attention to
the question of longitudinal wells and
transverse of bulkheads.
That the California was within flve
or ten miles of the Titanic, and that
Captain Lord knew the Titanic was
sending up distress signals. No judgment is-passed on Lord, whose case
may he submitted to another court.
That the conduct of the officers of
the Titanic to open to criticism in that
they did not Oil the lifeboats to their
capacity.       r ' ,
That after the collision there was a
reasonable attempt to warn the pas-
-a&ten-oi-Otelr danger. .'
/That a grater prtpotfftoff; o* the
passengers might have been 6aVed if
the crew had been better organized
and trained in the handling and
launching of the lifeboats.
That the Titanic received sufficient
w$rhtag *yt -tae on her trMfc.-to'.ao:
as in the crow's nest, but that searchlights are undesirable as liable to
blind them to all outside the path of
the light, thereby limiting field of vision.
That there should be universal
adoption ot Marconi apparatus, with
operators continuously on duty.
No reference ls made to the Carpathia or to the sale of the wireless operators' story of his experiences to a
newspaper by her wireless operator.
// Qp*�� for Bnsincss
The White Grocery, corner of
and Durham streets,
1100, C. E. Hunter, manager, Ia now open for business.
T<w ue Invited to compare our
Prices With other stores.
Tke Meal of thto store is
prompt, courteous treatment, a
clean store and a stock THAT
IS ALWAYS FRB8BL
_ flips 1
Mrtteolm ind dimetlonn inrnlo��bl��
io l*4i����.WlND80RSUPPI,��CO., Windsor. Omt
General AmuU ter *Tam*a*
YOU ARE INVITED
TO INSPECT Oi
NEW BAKERY
CLEANLINESS OUR MOTTO.
We have installed a system for
wrapping bread In white waxed paper
as soon as it leaves the oven, guaranteeing lt absolutely Clean.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, English
and Swiss ,
WATCHES
All Work Guaranteed.
��*1 Frsitt Street.    H"~. City Market.
WE   HAVE
LOTS
ON
Lulu Island
Rising Sun Realty Coy
Room 4 Trapp Block.
Phone 8&3.
826 Fourth St.
r     T*LEPHONE 731,
���Jsn
COME TO THE
Kelvin Cafe
where both PLATE  and
PRICE will PLEASE.
^H-ITE t,ABOR ONLY.
tHOWE, COOKING.
* *��jn��e t. j. trapp ft ca
jCttl^'Ltorhe''and Columbia gtweta
...,\
. im
'   'I I*,.. piiiMli*f��ii
man itmm iipy "iipww
W��8TMINST��a   JJAXMT  KEWS
KfTMEB MM B
j to a small Qliuti, and at times  their
1 Ideal seems   to have   been   a   small
1 highly educated ciisa among a great
Publish**   ev��#y    morning   except! mass of unoudCA c-d.     Such   a condi-
*TBday tn T*�� INaUonal Printing and 1 tion could ant leu owed to prevail.
riilnlisWnc Co., i,ld., at. thetr office, I The   city   \ium>rsr.ioa    In   England
*KX  M-eW*"*��*�� Street.  New  WeBtmln-1 stand tor the e<;iie;tt) diffusion of cul-
^jer   B  q_ I ture as well f.s fin- . ringing education
ROBERT H. BEST, Manager. 1 into touch .v.ih '.he everyday lives of
���, ������aNcS. Uie people.   'I bey u;c more truly rep-
1tLtrnjl "" resentatlve ji ihe u oue n democratic
��� Rnvtnea* Ollice   ��S9
Editorial Olice   991
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By carrier 44 per year, $1 for three
roontbs. or 40c per month.
By mall |3 per year, or 25c per
month.
are pi. nting the way
MONDAY, JULY 15, 1912.
T*EDUCATIONAL 'PROGRESS.
Matter* "educational are very mueh
In the public eye at this present time,
and ja4glti< "froni the wonderfully
erudiie editorial recently printed by
the VaneowW World, it would appear
that our contemporary is anxious to
make a great deal more ��ut of a liule
matter c* pure') domestic interest,
than H waa nnger to dilate   upon   a
great harbor'scheme affecting the
whole of tne lowe.r mainland. put
this may pass.
On Saturday last there was celebrated in Poinl (irey the naming of
the first of what may be taken to bo
separate schools run upon the lines of
.and with similar aims to the greal
public schocas of the British Isles.
namely, to act as a feeder for the universities.
The ohjrct ot the Braemar schools,
at which boys and girls will be educated separately, is also stated to be
for the purpose of supplying a wider
���culture than that provided for in the
present public schools of the country.
Thin departure and the avowed reasons tor it are worthy of much
thought to all, for it has hitherto been
understood that the school system of
British Columbia is all that money
and brains "could make it. Yet we
read that the Attorney-General is al-
togther fn fagpr of the system of private residential schools.
Schools such as those to be built in
Point Grey,.have   long been   in exis-
,tence in the east, and   thither many
parents bave sent their children; both
from tie Cciasf! and from the prairie
province*.     A3 we have  said, there
are very many thoughts arising out of
thia incident, and here we may mention just one.   Why, if at a high-class
residential school, where culture and
refinement may be gained in addition-
���ai measure, has It been found advisable tatam wcGoxAle schools tor boys
and girts?
The present system, we take It, ha3
grown op from the very beginning of
education in Canada, where   the chil-
'   dren of the early settlers  took  their
lessons together in the village school.
However good   this   system   may  be
from A general point of view, it would
appear .tbat  ii   lias   its   limitations
from certain other aspects, and it is
to fill this void that private  residential schools have one reason for coming into being.   In them, we are told,
teachers will  have  more opportunity
of exerting personal   influence  upon
the 8choIara, and the hours of recreation axe fo be made as productive of
mutual good ns are those devoted to
mental study.
This is but evolving in British Co
4umbia aa institution very similar to
those ia the British Isles, where masters aad bb^s, mistresses and girls,
have a coalman Interest in sports and
sames that fill In their leisure. In
these schools it has boen found that
auch a system makes for higher all
round ftfficlency. for better upbuild-
- ing ot character and for a better
standard of mannors.
Thc AUnrney-Ciimeral is ijuoted as
saying that, "common school education is all right aa far ai il goes, and
in Binall placea." The coast cities are
growins n-nA developing out of "small
places," 3.nd in the institution o[ residential separate school! it may, therefore, be said Ihat a further Step in tlte
Hvolutmi of thp educational system of
tho coast has been taken.
spirit, ani   iic,
to the tutui-
A powerful eus'.nt on ihe side of the
practical -idiiv-atior has been the success of G3. ..<!������." in the industrial
her lead read, j tilthou ���" at some dis-
most Oxford-like among our institp-
world. She ��ns the hist to apply its
principles and she is still in advance
of all in the application of ecience to
the product.!.) i of wealth. On this
side of the Ai'nntie *��' have followed
her lead readily, although at some distance, and mauy of our universities
are now highly equipped in the practical branches of science. "Old Mc-
Gtii" has long been * leader in this
regard in Canada; Toronto has recently taken long steps in the same
direction; while Queen's���perhaps the
most Oxford-like among our institutions of learning���is now swinging into independence with the same object,
ln England the movement has been
more recent, but is now in full swing,
while, in the United States, the new
methods are in almost unquestioned
ascendency. .
Still, in spite cf Its victories, the
������new learning' of the twentieth century can harly afford to ptf* by to
neglect the watchwards of Its older
rival Education must Keep ... touch
doubted-but it is still far from undoubted whether the classics are not
a useful agent In preparing men to
grapple with life's problems. Our universities do not tun. out men better
equipped to grapple with issues ol
statecraft than Balfour and Gladstone
The old classical grind seemed to lit
men for tackling problems. It gave
them a mental training which is more
valuable than mere special knowledge on one line can possibly be. Germany herself���leader of the "new
learning"���has a lesson for us in this
regard. It is not safe to generalize
about "theoretical science." Some of
the most practical results have come
out of researches that appeared to be
entirely theoretical. Modern education must be practical; but it cannot
afford to be superficial; and a structure raised on a foundation of sand is
no more enduring in education than
in any other field of activity.���Montreal Star.
Scene from "Odyssey" at the Edison theatre today and tomorrow.
ly by highly paid white   labor, show
better results as regards economy of
ASIATIC    LABOR.
with Kaffir or with Chinese coolie la
her. A further disadvantage in the
ease cf the Asiatic is his aversion to
the invention and use cf machinery.
The white is always inventing and developing labor anil time saving appli-
mces, which more than counterbalance cheapness of Asiat'c labcr.
But exclusion of Asiatics from
white markets implies the exclusion
of whites fram Asiatic markets. "Asia
for the Asiatics," is just policy, and
would probably prove a wise.one.���
Ottawa Evening Journal.
union, will catch  for the Columbian
contingent, and H. Glbb. 333 lbs., wlll
the
working than the P.and   gold   mines [hold down centre Held and thus bai
ance the    team    and    maintain
equilibrium of the oval.
Delegate Chockley, the manager
of the Maple Leaf baseball team and
ex-president of the Plumbers' union,
was the object of a little mild sport
indulged in by several of the delegates to the Trades and Labor coun
cil at its recent meeting. Delegate
Cameron started the fun by referring
to the recent defeat of the Mahoney
& Kennedy plumbers by the printers
of the British Columbian. Delegate
j Chockley      vehemently    denied    that
���������������������������������������������
��� 4
��� NOTES AND NEWS OF    ���
��� TRADES AND LABOR ���
��� ���
�������������������������������������������*
Contributions to this column
in to the Westminster    Dally    U
would be appreciated.
ssnt
ws
The annual election of officers of
the local Trades and Labor council
has come and gone. The chosen delegates, who were installed by President Wilkinson, of the Vancouver
organization, are men who have at
heart the best interests not only of
the council, but of the city at large.
At the same time, without the assistance of the members whose represen
I plumbers played the printers and said
they were only tinkers and the plumbers could beat the printers nny old
day. Somebody was unkind enough
to remark that the plumbers would
first have to get a reputation. Fire
wrrks from  Chociiley.
Those brilliant hall players who wlll
carry the gonfalon of the British Co
lumbian to victory in the game with
the Westminster Dailv Newa staff
sincerely hope that >lr. V. Andrew-
will improve in his fielding, as they
want to be credited with some earned
runs.
l����lHI,|n. ���'.���ii'm ,*m    ������
MONDAV, JULY 15, Mi.
1
EWSM_THEATRE
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT
Mon. and Tues., July 15,16
The $200,000 Sensation of the Film World
66
HOMER'S
ODYSSEY
s   (THREE REELS)
5*
Direct from a remarkable mn of over four weeks in Vancouver
where it was witnessed by nearly 70,000 people. Vancouver,
The most wonderful achievements of motion pictures.
Builders
Contractors
Let us figure with you on
your lumber requirements. We
carry a complete stock of lumber, and lumber products at our
Bapperton yard.
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE 904.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster  and  Crescent  Valley,  B.  C.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
Q. E. QILLEY, Phona 291.
UNIVERSITIES     AND      BU3NESS.
IrorA Rosebery's dictum that every
.great city requires it own university
is caicH*-.tt'ri to arouse much di bate,
lt put* :n another form the lon^ quarrel bet��v��:n the old and the new method! in **. location. On the one side is
the idea that education is a thing
apart from practical affairs���apart
from moMey-S��lting and economic progress; w�� |lhe other side, is tho doctrine tliiit education siiould fit ���*: man
for tna';;.'i: his way in the world.
Greek is tht, keynote of one party;
Natural Science ia the keynote of the
otber. 'Oxford is the highest realization of t*ir older Ideal in tlie English-
speaking World; London University of
the new. Ojt universities on this side
of the waiex , tpjeupy a middle position; bnt thoir sympathies lie rather
with tbe new^-Oian wtth the old.
The    battle  In   England   has   been
keenly fought, but   it   has
The city universities have
As Lord Rosebery said,
dbd to belittle the work
It would be difficult to analyse the
objection that exists anions white peoples against the influx of Asiatic labor into tlieir own countries.     The
reason is partly racial and partly industrial, but exactly where one leaves
off and the other begins it would  be.
hard to say.   The color question ia an
old cne if one can rely on the  evidence of etymology.     T3ie   word   for
"caste" in India is "Varna" which originally   meant  "color" co   that   the
caste question v>as originally a color
question. When we remember that the
Aryan conquerors of India who instituted thc caste Eyatcm wej-o a white
taco,  we   cats   r::.V_o   '.he   tjr.d  that
existed among them for some restriction upon race intermixture.   To this
day the Brahmins are   a fairer race
than those cf lower caste.
But it is rather the industrial   side
of the question  which calls fcr consideration among  white races today.
It seems to be   a generally accepted
principle that colored races are to be
excluded from white territory.     The
Australian Commonwealth has passed
a law wliich absolutely prohibits colored Immigration,   under  the  subterfuge of an education test.   One clause
of this test requires that the would-
be immigrant should bs successful in
a dictation from any language,     The
emphasis is on the word any.   Full of
western   lore,    replete with   all   the
orthodox   mannerisms   of   university
life there  comes an Asiatic  claiming
entry.   He may be able to add to his
claim that he is a British subject. The
reply then is that it is fully realized
that he has peculiar attainments, but
thai, he has been unable to pass a dictation test in Russian or in the language of   the Algonqutns   he  cannot,
owing to a clause in the act, be   admitted.    Should   the  unfortunate   return in later years with the   mastery
of the Russian or Algonquin language,
ho would, of    opurse, be required    to
pas3 the test in Portuguese or Tamil.
The method of exclusion is effective.
It is also humorous.     Wliat we have '
to consider is the probable outcome j
of its being resented, should the Asm
tic races ever be in a position to lei
their resentment    be    effectively felt.
This could only be done by forcibli
entry, and as tho sinews of war are
provided bv   industrial   development.
the capacity of Asiatics for expansion
in tiiis direction is the mainspring <'
tlm situation,     All the white   racei
round tho   Paciflc liave taken   measures to Bvcludo   Asiatics   from   thoir
shores;  it remains to be  seen whal
Asiatics are capable ot as competitor-!
in the labor markets.     Success hars
means  power   to enforce   recognition
cf their claims and wishes.
The Asiatic d< barred from colonization bas two otlier chances of compe-
tion. in tiie home markets of his white
rivals in tho Pacific, and in such neutral markets as aro open to liis goods
on equal terms with theirs.
Hostile tariffs cati put an effective
bar to competition in home markets,
and there Is a constant dwindling in
neutral markets, owing to tlie ten-
p��cv which makes for the linking up
of various nations into groups for mu-
tual benefit in matters of trade. The /
���ire, however, many , neutral markets
ind tn these Asiatic, production Is beginning to oust white production to
sc-me extent. This is particularly the
case In the textile industries.
The Hiicress of Asiatic labor is looked for in the fact that it Js*|cheap, and
the cost of production Being less
leaves a margin to be used In com
petition
Plumbers Flourishing.
At the first July    meeting   of   the
Plumbers' local, the following officers
were elected for the   ensuing   terms:
President, D. Webster; vice-president.
W. Muir;  secretary, A. McLaren;  as-
tath-eVtheVareTth^ir work ^lTcome  ^tant secretary. G. Petrie; treasurer
to naught, and it is therefore the duty   *��� *��*��*��� >nsMe ZZt,   W    loll ^
shop stewards   secretary, \\.    Mollis.
executive, Messrs.    Chief,   Townsend
and Ball.
Report local in a flourishing condi-
of every delegate representing the
different unions in the city, to pull together for the common good.
Pulling for Victoria.
The   Victoria   Trades   and    I.abor
council believe there    are   snfficient
points of interest in the-Capital City
to make it the on? desirable venue for j
the big labor   celebration   on   Labor I
Day this coming September.    A can- j
vas of the   different   union   organiza-:
tions In the coast cities is being made
by this council and it is hoped that
sufficient votes  will be  mustered  at j
the . next   meeting   of   the   different j
es to eliminate all    other    polhu
hose representatives are seekinc the
honor of entertaining the label  men.
lf  one thinks  about  it, Victoria    is
some place after all���and the steamers run on time.
tion.
Phones, Office 15 and II.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WE8T,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WA3HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
.the .
1 bodie
I whos
THE   BRITISH   COLUMBIA PERMANENT   LOAN   COMPANY.
Dividend  No 28.
Notice  Is hereby gTven   that a dividend at the rate of 10 per -went per
annum has this day been declared or
the Permanent Stock of the Company
for  the  half year ending  June  30th
1912, and that the same will be paya
bl,e at the   Head   Office   of the Com
pany.  330 'Pender   street. Vancouver
B. C.. and at the Branch   Offices   In
Halifax, St. John. Winnipeg and Vic
toria, on and after July ISth. 1912.
JAMES  LOW,
Treasurer.
Vancouver, B. C, July llth, 1912.
B. C. Fcderationist.
Mr. It. D. Grant, the secretary of
local council is given credit  for able I
assistance in placing the B. C. Federa-   "Take you XOUT instrti-
tionist   before   the   public.     Also   tlie . mi.        fl     "
boys of the Royal City are showing a   ments, play yOU ttie W.tles
concrete expression of appreciation to
wards the sheet.
Lavatories and Baths.
The question of public lavatories'"
came up at tbe last council meeting
and a special committee was appoint*
ed to interview the city council itt the
matter. To anyone giving any thought
on this question, it is to be hoped that
the aldermen will take full cognizance
of conditions that exist, and will ael
their way in the not far distant future
towards providing same in several
points in Westminster.
No clty of any size in the old country would tolerate conditions such as
exist out here on the coast. There,
one will find lavartories scattered
around the city, and in many of thein
there are public swimming baths tos
the use of tlle residents.
Perhaps it is a little too early   to
suggest tliat the city  fathers siiould
provide swimming tanks, but the time
is surely coming  when every  city  of
any size will liave these in operation.
I    This  scheme   would  he.  along    the
Une of municipal  ownership,  and    li
j past acts nr-- any criterion, the 1 itior
| organizations will support any mcas<
ure for the common good of the majorit y of tlie people.
The Cuslph Delegate.
The Trades and I abor comic I at
its meeting last Wednesday evening
showed they were up-to-date by elect.
ing a delegate who will represen I
them in Guelph, Ont, al the ann tal
convention oi the Trades and Laboi'
Congress of Canada, it is well thai
the Royal City should seud one of It fli
citizens to such a gathering. The
city is growing, ii i-i on the upward
move and in order to keep track of
what la going on in different pari I o(
the Dominion, it is only right that a
delegate siiould bo sent thi re,
ln Vic.e-I'resident D, S, Cameron,
the members of the council made a
wise choice. There are. very few d"-'
bates that take place In the council
meetings In which Delegate Cameron
does not take a hand, and liis report
from the Eastern gathering should
furnish plenty of newB for the local
council to digest.
TAMING   OF   THE  SHREW.
Lessons   on   the    BANJO,   ZITHER
BANJO, MANDOLrN and GUITAR
���BY���
"Dick" J. Lawrence
For terms, Apply at Todd's or Major's
Mus'c  Houses.
Typographical Union No. 632.
All of the members of the British
Columbian's baseball team have been
' practicing hard of late .and  are    in
But" the cheapness of Asia-  good condition for the game that they
tic labor Is Inclined to be exaggerated,  will play with the Westminster Dally
because IU efficiency rate Is almest as   News  team  tbls  evening at  Queeiu
low as Its wage rate.   Chinese1 labor,  park. Besides being In good condition.
pJlcSambrldge; those two patient Industrious and tractable as It  the B. C. toair, Is brimming over with
7i*It1��s have had much to  is, has oot proved economical.     The  confidence and expects to havo llttl"
rt* WilfliiiR of the Empire.  Broken Hill and Kalgordie mines   In  trouble 'n tpklng    the    enemy    'ito
But, ��fl��r ��ca, Ci'.ir work was limited the Mme continent, worked exclusive- camp.   President Joseph Tyler, ,t Vutr
. s������si.   ��� , f i i wi���num    |
DAINTY
TABLE
DESSERTS
aro desirable these days when summer weather renders our appetiteF.
not just sharp enough to relish more
solid foods. We offer an assortment
of eanily prepared dellcadei In a
variety ef r.avi rj I > sull all tastes.
Ttoe fallow,ii;; are especially pleas-
"MONK & GLASS"
Raspberry Trifle
and
Charlotte Russe
2 for 25c
Imperial Dessert Jelly
Powder
All Flavors.     3 for 25c
These preparations are guaranteed
pure and v/holesorfe and are also
highly recommeudsd for Invalids and
children.
The People's Grocer
THRr.E BIG 6TORE8.
Columbia jt, .Sapaarten.   Weat Er.j,
Tbe Spot
pwjm
IS IN BURNABY
This is the best spot for Bargains
just now.   Read this:
Close in property, including seven large lots in all,
price $6500, cash $2oC0, balance 6,  12,  18 months
The Peoples Trust Co., Ltd.
451 Columbia Street
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
We are making some special pi Ices good ror 30 days to Builders
and Contractors In New Westminster. If you have not received our
list write or plione and we will see that  you tet one.    It will be to
your advantage.
OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 890.
WHITE STAR-DOMINION CANADIAN SERVICE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
' MONTREAL���QUEBEC���LIVERPOOL.
LARGEST and FINEST STEAMERS from CANADA
New SS. "LAUKENTIt"       New SS.' HEGANTIC"
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Calls June 22, July 20, Aug. 17. Jul/ ���- Au* ����� Au��' 31'
ONLY FOUR DAYS AT SEA
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582 feot long,' <j.000 horsepower. 10,000 tooft, 61* test ,0B��'
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Companv , office: ��19 Second Avtnua, Near Oharry Strtet, 8��*tf ��� ********
********
MONDAY, JULY 15. 1912.
WIN FOR VANCOUVER
IN DESPICABLE GAME
WESTMINSTER daily irxwB
THE
Questionable Work on Part of Referee Mainly Responsible =
for Defeat of Salmon Bellies-���Large Crowd Expresses
Vehement Opinion After Game.
$I5^SUITS SATISFY
731   COLUMBIA    STREET
w��
TO RENT
H
Splendid large store and basement on Begbie street, juet ott* Columbia street. All modern conveniences and ready tor immediate
occupation.   Rent ?65 per month.   Will lease.
protected."-
The scenes depicted by Rolf Boldre-
wood in "Robbery Under Arms," that
njaRterpiece of Australian bushrang-
idg tactics, bad nothing , <m the lacrosse game played at Qdeen's Park
ob Saturday afternoon, when the Vancouvers, with the able assistance of
Mr. Joe Reynolds, stole a championship game from the Salmon Bellies.
lt was one of the most bare-faced
deals that has ever been perpetrated
upon the public who patronize the national game, and upon the management and players, who comprise the
Westminster Lacrosse Club, and al-
though brilliant lacrosse can and will |
be played in the future, Saturday's
contest will leave a stain on the Vancouver official for all time. I
The bunch, who style themselves
owners of the Vancouver Lacrosse
Club, have been open to suspicion of
shady tactics aimed at keeping the
Minto Cup in that city, and it only'.
bears out the assertion made by many
old-time fans, that if they can't win
by fair means, they will try lt by foul
methods. Commencing from the day
when an emissary of one, R. J. Fleming, swooped down upou Len Turnbull
and Clifford Spring, on May 23, doings
of a questionable nature have been
planned out and attempted. Mark tbe
injunction proceedings against the
two Salmon Bellies. Why, ask the
fans, were not Lalonde and Cameron
Berved at the same time? Is lt, they
ask, because the manager of the Vancouver Club made a deal with Fleming wherein lalonde was to be left
alone, with Billy Fitzgerald as the
other pawn in the play? The recent
deal only goes to show that such a
scheme was feasible and could have
been worked out.
Coming back to Saturday's game. Is
it any small wonder that Referee Reynolds was roughly handled, and had
to be escorted to the Vancouver dressing rooms by a strong cordon of police? It Is any wonder that a crowd
of nearly one thousand people waited
outside tho agricultural building, jeering and booing tbe greenshirts and
the referee for over 30 minutes?
went on the field again, when a concerted attack by. Vancouver, gave McGregor an oppoYtunity to send his
team; ahead once\ more. Hte beat
Clark.     T- '
V
From the draw, end to end play followed, until Westminster got the ball,
all the players making one of their
old-time rushes down the Held. ft
came to naught, however, as G.
Spring missed the pass by Inches.
Wintemute semed sure to score, but
Ion tripped him, for which offence he
got a five-minute rest.
Third   Quarter.
Vancouver got the draw and in following it up, H. Gifford got tagged for
what appeared to be legitimate checking. The crowd broke loose in jeers
at Mr. Reynolds, even, the Vancouver
officials claiming that tbi3 was an Injustice. End to end play followed until Bun Clark pulled off a brilliant
save. Griffith met the attack and
jumped on top of Len Turnbull, but
Mr. Reynolds was entirely oblivious of
the fact. H. Gifford relieved a sharp
attack which followed by L. Turnbull
trying to swish an underhand
through. Cameron pulled off more
dirty play under the nose of tbe referee, and to save the game from becoming a farce, Judge of Play Tuck
ran the length df the field and sent
the ex-Cornwall man off for five minutes. Lalonde tried a long shot,
which got past Clark in easy fashion.
Griffith "kneed" G. Spring, but nothing resulted, and the spectators
could plainly see how the tide was
flowing.
Fourth   Quarter.
Vancouver got the draw, but failed
to materialize, and G. Spring gave
lit.as plenty to do by sending in a
sizzler. Lalonde made a swipe at
Howard, and while defending himself,
the star defence player of the locals
got tagged by Reynolds. It was a
joke.- lon saved a pretty run by Hyland, but the locals came back and
Bill Turnbull tried a shot.
The next thing the crowd saw was
Bill marching to the bench, followed
by Wintemute, G. Rennie and Tommy
ed and the referees
News-Advertiser. Yes, to get at the
root of the evil, let the commission
appoint a man who lis the nerve to
be impartial.
*   ��   ��  '
The majority of people who go to
���������������������������������������������a
��� ���
��� EA8TERN LACR088E. ���
������������*������������*���������������������
Montreal,   July    14. ��� Yesterday's
see   lacrosse games  nowadays  want  matches in the "Big Four" .and N. L.
clean sport. \ Tbey are always with
.the team tbat puts up a game fight
and wants to wift by no oHJjsf than
fair means.- ���
a     a    a
The remaining nine games will tell
the tale.
��� *   *
Judge of Play George Tuck was the
recipient of prolonged cheers when he
left the grounds.
a    a    a
It would seem a little out of place
to see a referee leave the grounds
during one of the Intervals and mingle with the Vancouver players in
their dressing rooms.
* *. *
No wonder none of the Eastern referees fell to the bait offered by Jimmy Hewitt when he went East last
spring. The only way of securing a
competent official from the East is
for the commission to send a scout
there.
To any loyal fan who had the pleas-  Gifford.   Playing seven men to twelve
ure, and yet mortification of witnessing such a one-sided contest it is net.
The  Game  Begins.
Thc game opened at 3 o'clock, and
although play was not of the spectacular order, both teams appeared to be
on an equal footing.    Hughie Gifford
went in at centre and got   the flrst
draw, but   Godfrey Intercepted.     On
the   run   down, a   little   skirmishing
around tbe local net found an opening I
tar lAilomle and be placed .bis   timra I
ahead in tfie flrst hiiuute ot play. Van-1
aouver again  pressed, but T. Gifford j
saved.    Ion got the ball, but H. Oif-,
ford got the   crowd   by beating   his
man and sent the rubber up the field.
It noon came back, and T. Gifford got
a flve-mlnute rest  for cros3-checklug.
Tommy came to the penalty bench,
and as is the usual custom, flipped
the brass tag to the official, who by
the way, had been changed from
Charlie Young, who was timekeeping
The Vancouver official made no attempt to catch the tag, and refused
to start the penalty time going untll
the metal was found and again given
to Gifford, who in turn banded it in
with all that solemnity, which on occasion the captain can pull off.
The gTeenshlrts at this time were
beginning to feel their way, and were
playing dirty lacrosse right under the
eyes of Referee Reynolds, whose vision appeared to be very poor. Griffith, however, clouted G. Spring over
the head and got sent off. Would the
Vancouver official accept Griffith's
check in the same manner as Git-
ford's? No, Slrree, Mr. Griffith flung
his check wide of the mark, but same
���was picked up by Mr Williamson, and
the time went on. " It began to look
like a frame-up altogether, and deBplte
the rrotests of Manager Gray, nothing
was done about it.
Bill Turnbull mado a good attempt
to go through, and failing this. Hughie
Gifford intercepted. Running up the
fleld, the youngest member of the
team, passed to G. Spring, who relayed to Wintemute, and the flrst tally
ror the Salmon Bellies Was recorded.
It was a pretty combination and well
deserved the applause. Westminster
again pressed, and a sting ng Phot
from tiie stick of L. Turnbull caugM
Hess in the eye, laying him oul.
Doughy Spring got the ball on the rebound and slammed lt ln the net. but
the whistle had gone and the effort
was fruitless. v,
Vancouver pressed after this and on
a pass from McGregor, Harry Godfrey
notched up the second goal for \ ancouver.
Second   Quarter.
Vancouver got the ball, ibut Clark
made an easy save. Westminster looked dangerous, and L. Turnbull attempted to go through. On again and
Harry Hyland placed the team on
equal terms with a fast side
shot. Hvland came back a minute
later, wA taking a pass from T. Rennle was just In the act of shoot ng.
Tivheu he was felled by two of the Vancouver defence. This was at.Mr.
Tuck's end of the fleld, but the official
let it pass without notice. Lalonde
was tagged by Reynolds, and the official, Perhaps thinking that this did
not look right to the Vancouver
crowd, promptly send Howard off to
even up Cameron got hli.also, leav-
lng the greenshirts a man short. Then
the megaphone ot Mr. Con Jones and
Kcflons were bellowed out to hold
the ball.   This, from the managerof
the redshirta were staving off every
attack, but eventually Carter found an
opening and bulged the net for the
fifth time.
Thus ended one of the worst games
that has ever been pulled off on the
Paciflc coast, and while the victory-
goes to the VanCouvera, it is but a
hollow one. *     .
SENIOR AMATEURS LOSE.
Good Game at Victoria���Last Quarter
Told.
The Senior Amateurs went down to
defeat before the Victoria twelve on
Saturday afternoon to the tune of 6-3.
The game was played on the Island
grounds. The first quarter opened al
a fast clip, but the speed told on the
locals towards the close, when the
majority of the tallies were sent over.
Keary, In goal, played a splendid
game and repelled many an attack.
The score does not represent the play,
and had there been a little morii
steadiness in front of goal, the locals
should have made their score much
greater.
The local home, when once they got
a chance, made things hum and according to the Victoria correspondent,
"their speed and combination in the
early stages was of a little higher
class than that shown by the winners."
The standing of the club is as fol
lows:
W.
V. A. C  6
Victoria   4
Westminster 2
Fairview 0
Next matches, July 20-
U. resulted in victories for" the lead
ing teams. Torontos beat Tecumsehs
again, while���*'&*> Nationals outscored
the Irlsh-CamTdlans in overtime. In
the N. L. U. Cornwall and Capitals
were winners. The standing of the
clubs in both leagues follow:
N. L.  U.
Goals.
Teams��� w. L.   F.   A.
Cornwall   g   i   65   30
Ottawa      5   4   30   41
Montreal     3   6   37   35
Shamrocks     2   8   27   66
Next matches, July 20���Capitals  at
Shamrocks, Montreal at Cornwall.
"Big   Four."
Goals.
Teams��� W.   L.    F.   A.
Torontos       7   2   54   36
Nationals      ��   3   51   32
Tecumsehs     3   6   37   64
Irish-Canadians       2   7   37   47
Next matches, July 20���Nationals at
Tecumsehs, Torontos at Irish-Canadians.
THE
WESTMINSTER TRUST
& SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, ITD.
J. J. JONES, Managing Director. -������-*-, '.,-
Head Office:  28 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
������^���-~m*t********************~^^.
Goals
L.
F.     A.
1
56       7
3
30     23
3
17     &.
B
10     48
-V.
A. C. at
-Torontos   Defeated  Tecumsehs.
Toronto, July 14.���Under lowering
clouds which every moment threatened to unload an ocean of rain, those
two ancient rivals, Torontos and Tecumsehs played before a crowd of
about 2000 people here yesterday afternoon, the Torontos winning by two
goals. The grounds were slightly
damp as a result of the downpour
which lasted for a few moments about
noon, but tbe playing was not handicapped, the dust being nicely laid.
This was the most important game of
the year for the two local teams. The
"Big Four" championship was at
stake for the Torontos, and if R. J.
Fleming's handpicked coteries of lacrosse artists were vanquished by the
Indians, their 'chances of landing the
flag would not have been very bright.
Overtime at Montreal.
Montreal, July 14.���It was a pretty
large sized crowd that turned out at
the National grounds to see the Irish-
Canadians-Nationals game on Saturday. The game was w<>n by the
tionals after playing overtime. The
score .stood three all at the end of
regular Um.e. In the play-off the
Frenchmen won by a score of 5-4.
Coal  Summary.    '���'*"
|fc        Flrat Quajjter,  .
1���Vancouver, lalonde, 1 minute. ,
2 ��� Westminster,   Wintemute,    14
min., 45 sec.
3���Vancouver, Godfrey, 4 mln.
Second   Quarter.
4���Westminster, Hyland, 6 min., 10
8(?C.
5���Vancouver, McGregor, 7 min., 1
sec.
Third   Quarter.
6���Vancouver, Lalonde, 17  mln., 25
sec.
Fourth   Quarter.
7���Vancouver,   Carter,   11   min.,  45
sec.
Penalties.
First Quarter���T. Gifford (West.), 5
min.; Griffith (Van.), 3 min.
Second Quarter���Howard (West.),
5 min.; Lalonde (Van), 10 min.; Cameron. (Van.) 5 min.; Ion (Van), 5
min.
Third Quarter��� II
5 mln.; Cameron (Van.) 5 min.
Fourth Quarter���Howard (West.) 6
min.; W. Turnbull (West.) 5 min.;
Wintemute (WeBt.) 5 min.: T. Gifford
(West.) 5 mln.; G. Rennlo (West.) 5
nin.; W. Turnbull (West.)
Hvland (Wost.) 5 mln.
 a-
Westminster; Victoria at Fairview.
GAME OF THE  SEASON.
Cornwall   Downed   Shamrocks.
Montreal, July    14���A  poor  crowd
was out yesterday  afternoon- to witness the N. 1.7V. game between Cornwall and Shamrocks, which was won
���1  1     .u.lby ��m�� former by 8 go*la to 2.    The
TremendoUs Scoops Promised by the*^ j     d 8teUar \kjwk.
Fourth Estate Tonight. J* *   ' �����.i_   -
The game ot the   season   will   be 1 Capitals  Won  Again
pulled off this evening when picked
nines   ropreeentlng   the Westminster
2y4 MILES TALLAHO
STEEPLECHASE
6--0THER GOOD EVENTS
m
ilsrmto.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
WEEK ENb"!
7
Dally Newa and lhe British Columbian
will battle on the Queens park diamond for tbe newspaper supremacy
of the Royal City.
The players on both teams are taking things very seriously and when
Sid Malcolmson calls the game, the
losing team will have to admit that'
j they were defeated by a better aggregation.
This is going to be no stealing case,
and either manager might as well
nick up his belongings and beat tt to
tbe tall timber if any suspicion is
made manifest tbat the umpire has
been tampered with.
Manager Maiden, when interviewed
t*-ntr**A  ra.p.11 i��t *reat len*th la9t evening, refused
Gifford   (V-   1 )fto |,ve out anythlng {or publication,
but from what can be garnered by the
way his eyes wandered, It can be surmised with safety that he has something up his    sleeve.    BUI    has   so
. , often seen his   team, the   Bals,   go
' ' down to defeat that something has to
happen.    Tonight  will  tell   the  tale.
The team manager of the morning
Teams. ! onblicatton has gathered together a
Vancou%er'I bunch which can safely   stow   away
Toronto, July 14.���Minns Murton
and Paul Jacobs the Capitals lined up
against Montreal here yesterday afternoon, beating them by a score of 4-
2. The Montreal team was strengthened bv the addition of MoKenna of
the Irish-Canadians. About 1800 fans
saw the match.
5  mln.
NA-DRU-CO
LAXATIVES
Women's commonest ailment
���the root of so much of their
ill-health���promptly yields to
the gentle but certain action
of Na-Dru-Co Laxatives.
25c. a box at your druggist's.
��ATION Al DMUa ANU CHIWCWCO.
Or CANADA, LIHITVD. ,,
The
Westminster���
Goal.
Clark  .,.*	
Point.
Howard ! Griffith
Cover Point.
T. Gifford  Cameron
Defence Field.
T. Ronnie Plckeiin
&. Rennie   A"..
W. Turnbull     Gcdfrej
Centre.
H. Gifford  We8t
I'ome Field.
0. Spring   Matheson
Wintemute    McOrcgoi
Hyland   Curte<
Outside  Home.
U Turnbull   McDougall
Inside Home.
O. Spring    Lalonde
The Officials.
Referees���Joe Reynolds, Geo. Tuck.
Vancouver.
Tlmokeepers���C. Young (Van.), Dr.
F. D. Smith (West.)
Penalty   Timekeepers���J.   B. Williamson (Van.); H. C. Major (West)
Goal     Umpires ��� Lester    Patrick
(Van.); Matt Knight (West.)
,, ...anything the B. C. aggregation can
place in the fleld and when going to
press at 4 o'clock this ���morning, was
reported by wireless to be resting
comfortably. The game starts at 6:30
p.m.
Sapperton Juniors Confident.
The Sapperton juniors defeated a
olcknd team, composed mostly of Intermediates from East Hnrnaby, Wost
Ends and Reginas, on Saturday niter-
loon, the score being 8-1 This was
.1 curtain ralssr to the big p.nme. The
Sappertonians are composed entirely
it home ti* t.\v& and thU victory has
c'ven them a further incituse of confidence regarding their - trip tp the
'.ipper country. It Is llke'y that they
wlll journey to Victoria with the
citizens picnic on Wednesday, where
they will meet one of the beet Junior
teams of the Capital City.
BETWEEN
THE   FLAG8.
jokil
The referee was a
��� ���   ���
The next report of the commisslor
should furnish interesting reading
matter. Both Mr. R. Jardine and Mr
Harry Senkler were on the grounds.
* ���   ���
It was a elnlster-looklng entile that
shone on Con Jones' face tn the last
quarter.
Manager Gray I�� regarded as a man
me wi,    ������"- ������-;-- - , ���lr���a of very few words.    The waj things
the world's champions   who  desires wflre     ,     mada blm !et 0ut a little
(sic) to give the pubUo the berth*        mellt on the steal, nad lt did not
crosse that Is obtainable.   No wonder, fM on olo(Wd ean( ���1UM)r.
the crowd Jeered the play, | *   *   ���
Bagging eonttaue* .w��M  Cameron��   -^,,4^ toi-Mae must fee eliminates
HYLAND   SAYS   NO.       *
Does Not  Expect to   Play Hockey In
East.
"Nothing to It," exclaimed Harry
hyland. when seen yesterday regarding a dispatch headed Ottawa, stating
that Jimmy Gardner, Ernie Johnson
and Hyland would play with the Tecumseh hockey septette this coming
winter.
Harry states that no plans haVe
been formulated as yet, and he expects that if last season's Inducements are again offered them, the
Westminster Hockey team, champions
of the Paciflc Coast, will line up the
same as of old.
Regarding the games with, Quebec
which are scheduled to take place in
December, Hyland speaks hopefully of
the locals winning the Stanley Cup.
The Quebec management is building
a new rink in the old French-Canadian town, which will give the locals
a fair show ia the way of playing
space.   **  -
AL. W. GILLIS, manager.
MON.,  TUES,  WED.
JULY 15, 16, 17.
WAT80N SISTERS
The   Singing   and   Dancing
laddies.   , ^     ,
Bones���Bones���Bones,
DAD LOZIER
Champion Bone Soloist
WILLIAM AND CA8E
The Man and Boy Black
Face Comedians.
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central Park) at 6 and 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter
until.9<fern., with half hourly service
until lt p.m., last car at 12 midnight.^
Sundays���ait ��, 7, 7:30. 8 and 8:30
a.m., regular service thereafter. }
(Via Burnaby) at 5:45, 6:45 and 8 .
a.m., with hourly service until 10 p.m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m.   Sundays-
First car at 8 a.m.    >
(Via North Arm and Eburne) at *
a.m., with hourly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays���Fiist car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
FRA8ER VALLEY LINE.
For Cliilliwack and way points at
9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10 p.m. For
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 p.m.
EXCURSION,
Reduced rates tarty* offered
over the Fraser Valley line
for week end tripe covering
all 1 oints on the division.
Ticket? fpr these ��j>ecldl e%*
cmsiong are on sa)e Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday,   ti   '������ '
.-.   :ii*;r:
MAKE   TOUR   PI^S^ TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
���> i-i<i  & 1 i '��� ���
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY,
+tmms*m
=*SP��
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS      ^i
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS fURNISMCP
FOR
���-���.���.
1,
���     ���
Two Fine Large Offices or
Workrooms in Hardman
Block, McKenzie St., overlooking Fraser River, said
right in business secti&rL
rl
H
TERMS, APPLY
;-!>[<> 'n1.',  fu .t
. hlxof tf^sttm
.'i  'i,C    .-������.)
!*.m:    ���   f,
hi   ���MIYkil    ....
'h-.-Mii'  lm*-, :-.
���  'Ufl*  ,  .Jl'l-V    ll;
.   i .i-hIk.*:
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���ninWJHfWiyi**!* 'I W*BT��gXmsxmM ��AP'ir 3^BWS
!
I
CITY OF NEW.WESTM1NSTER
.   First Street Improvement.
WIRELESS MEN.
GERMANY AND ALSACE.
U  U a Good  Business But Work Is   A Vary Suspicious Dolt   rnd   a Rute
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
ScYvedvrte showing the real property immediately benefited and the proportion In wbich tbe assessment ia made on per toot frontage:
Re-Sub- Feet       Annual
Name ot Owner.                    divialon.Subd.   Lot.     Blk. Front Payment.
Fader, E. J. & Lucy  6 CF. I 66.00     % 38.42
Cunningham, Jas  7 CF. 66.00 38.42
Robson, Carrie  M  12 CF. 66.00 38.42
Smith, Charlotte J  13 CF. 66.00 38.42
Smith, Charlotte J  " CF. 66.00 38.42
Malins, Harriet E  18 CF. 66.00 38.42
Mallns, Harriet E  21 CF. 66.00 38.42
Bank ot Montreal   22 CF. 66.00 38.42
Bank of Montreal  23 CF. 70.50 41.03
Curtis, David S  24 CF. 70.50 41.03
Grey, Lellah W  32 CF. 67.or 39.04
Col. Meth. College  1       S 5 264.00 153.68
Col. Meth. College  . 71       S5 >1��5.00 96.04
McKay, Barbara S  4 70       S 5 /  82.60 48.01
McKenzie. Margaret   1 1-2       8 4 72.60 42.25
Butters. E1U. E. Estate  3 ��       S6 52.80 30.73
Butters, Eli*. E. Estate 8 % 2 47       S 6 24.75 14.40
Latham, Marion E N% 2 47       S6 24.75 14.40
Latham, Harry P  1 47       S 6 49.50 28.80
Broad, Emily E  1 46       S6 33.68 19.21
Broad,EmilyE S% 2 46       S6 6.50 9.60
Wells, William M.  ��=* 2 46"      S6 1��.50 9.60
Wells  Wililam M  3 46       S6 33.00 19.21
Johnston, J. J  < <��       S6 33.00 19.21
Johnston.J.J S% 5 46       S6 16.50 9.6t
Murphy, Jas. E N�� 5 4��       S6 6.50 9.60
Murphy. Jas. E  6 46       S6 33 00 19.21
MurDhv   Jas   E            7 46        S 6 33.60 19.."
p2��on. EdithTE.::...  8 46        S6 33.00 19.21
Pearson. Edith E  9 46       S6 33.00 19.21
Pearson. Edith E  10 46       S6 33.00 19.21
Farlev   Bryon   M             7 1-32        S7 66.00 38.42
Farley   Bryon   M           8 1-32       S7 66.00 38.42
Cotton, Annie E  10 1-32 S7 66.00 38.42
Bourne, Henry A  23 1-32 S7 66.00 38.42
Lewis, Thos. J  24 1-32 S7 66.00 38.42
McKenzie. Frank J  25- 1-32 S 7 66.00 38.42
McKenzie. Frank J  26 1-32 S 7 66.00 38.42
Sinclair, Fred N  10 1 S10 63.00 36.63
Gorman, Robert     11 1 S10 63.00 36.63
Gorman: Robert     12 1 S10 63.00 36.63
Miller, .MbertG  29 1 S10 63.00 36.63
Gibbs, Ellen Jane   30 1 S10 63.00 36.63
Gorman.  Robert     31 1 S10 63.00 3G.63
Gorman, Robert     '32 1 S10 63.00 36.63
City of New Westminster  Queens Park 2957.66 1721.3.J
$5728.64    $3333.94
Notice is hereby given tbat the Corporation of the City of New Westminster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing
the properties in the schedule above mentioned the sums of money set opposite each lot for thirty years, and a Court of Revision for the trial of
complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made will
be held on Monday, the 5th day of August, 1912, commencing at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, in the City Hall, New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal    Council   at   least
eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, July 11, 1912.
Date of first publication July 12, 1912.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Third Avenue Improvement
Schedule showing the real property immediately benefited and the proportion In whicb the assessment Ib made on per toot frontage.
Re-Sub-                    * Feet        Ano\w.\
Name ot Owner.                      divialon.Subd.    Lot.      Blk. Front Payment.
Brown, John  C                      141,6&42 8 6 $ 55.00      $ 33.66
Brown,  John  C                      2 41,6&42 S6 55.00 33.66
Brown,  John  C                      3 41.6&42 S6 55.00 33.66
Knott, Emma                        4 41.6&42 S6 55.00 33.66
Barnett, Jas. E. H                      5 41,6&42 S 6 55.00 33.66
Barnett, Jas. E. H                     6 41.6&42 S6 55.00    ,    33.66
Wintemute, Robt                    1          1 S6 66.00 40.39
Wintemute, Itobt                    2          5 S6 66.00 40.39
Chapman. Robt. K                    3         5 S 6 66.00 40.39
Lamb, Barbara S                              4 S6 198.00 1^1.17
Lamb. Barbara S             SWpt66ft 3 S 6 66.00 40.39
Smith, H.  Neville              Balance    3 S 6 132.00 80.78
Bole, W. N. and Florence B....                  8      1-2 S6 66.00 40.39
Brown, Henry 0                    7       1-2 S6 66.00 40.39
Kirkland.  Letitia                        6       1-2 S6 66.00 40.39
Fletcher. Sydney A        5      1-2 S6 66.00 40.39
Turnbull. Janette N                   4      1-2 S6 66.00 40.39
Turnbull, Janette N W33 ft       3      K2 SG 33.00 29.19
Speck, Geo. E E 33 f t       3      1-2 S6 33.00 20.19
Speck, Geo. E W21 ft       2       1-2 S 6 21.00 12.85
Barbaree, Harriet E E 45 ft        2       1-2 SG 45.00 27.53
McKenzie, Margaret C                   1      1-2 S 6 66.00 40.39
Latham, Elizabeth                     5    61-G2 S 5 66.00 4S.39
Confederation Life Associate ;i.     1      6&c S5 4^.50 30.29
Johnston, Grace M      2     6&c S 5 46.60 80.89
McLeod, Alfred W.                11 S5 66.0!) 40.39
0*"Kh, ataxy C           ntSTft      C3 S 5 R7.00 53.2-1
JUcDougall. ArcUt;:a J     -     pt33ft S S 33.00 20.19
Crake, Margaret 3 ���'.           ptCOft      63 S 5 60.00 36.71
Bowell, Samuel             ptS'ift      63 S 5 60.00 36.71
McGowan, Cowan R            pt90It      6��, S5 90.00 55.07
Taylor. John D            N132ft     66 S 5 132.00 80.73
McMillan, E.  R                    6       67 S 5 ���   64.00 39.16
Scott, John   "                    5       67 S5 68.00 41.62
Columbian Methodist College ..                    1        68 S r. 66.00 40.39
Columbian Methodist College . .                    1        i68 S "j 66.00 40.30
Columbian Methodist College ..                             69 S 5 132.00 80.78
Sloan, W, and Harrison H. W...                 1      70 S5 66.no 40.30
Frizzell.Marv                       2        70 S5 66.00 40.39
McKay, Barbara S                 3       70 S5 66.00 40.39
McKay, Barbara 8                  4       70 S5 68.Q0 40.39
$2805.00    $1716.52
.Notice ia hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Wesl
minster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing
the properties in the schedule above mentioned the sums of money set opposite each lot for thirty years, and a Court of Revision for the trial ot
complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made will
be held on Monday, the 5th day of August, 1912, commencing at 10 o'clock
In the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, in the City Hall, New Westminster, Britisli Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight dayB prior to such Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, July 11, 1912.
Date of lirst publication July 12, 1912.
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, draftn and letters of credit
sold payable in all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all branches. .
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branc'i, Cor. 8 h and Columbia Streets
D.  D. WILSON, Manager.
Hard. I That Saved a Llie
The important part whi*h -wireless\    For many  year* alter it waa tnken
telegraph operators played in the ler-   over hy the Germane the province r,l
Tible   Titanic   disaster   led  a  London   Alsace  had   many  difficulties.    Every
journalist  to   make  inquiries  at the   possible precaution was taken to gtiaiih
offices of the Marconi Company as to   against   any    demonstration    ol    the
whether  there  is  much   opening tor   French  national  spirit,  and.  though
young  men  who  desire   to   take  up   the  children   were  allowed  to  learn
wireless telegraphy as a business ca-   the language of their ancestors, they
reer. I were not allowed to be taught it by
Wireless telegraphy offers excellent   French instructors.  The following in-
prospects, was the reply, for. although   stances indicate the extent to which
many young men have taken up the  the Government carried its practice of
work, there is a growing demand for   watching the people:
skilled operators. |    A little girl was seen playing with
What are the qualifications?   Any  a doll which was dressed in red, white
young man with an average amount of   and blue.   The suspicions of the offi-
common sense can take up the work,   cial were aroused, for it certainly was
Of course, if he has an aptitude (or. dreadful to see the power of the Ger-
telegrapliy, srf much the better. [ man   empire    so    boldly   threatened.
And here it might bo mentioned that  The child was tracked to its home,
the prospects of the wireless telegraph
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements ot sale,
deeds, business letters, etc; circular
work specialist. All work strictly confidential. M. Broten, Room 6, Merchant Bank Bldg.    Phone 716.
operator are far better than those ot
the ordinary telegraphist. For instance, the scale of pay is higher than
that paid to telegraphists in the British Government, cable, and railway
servioes. Moreover, the pay it increased more rapidly. There is, however, an age limit for applicants. They
must not be lest lhan twenty-one
years of age or over twenty-five, and
it it essential that they should be able
to send and receive at the rata of not
less than twenty-five words per minute on the ordinary Morse key and
sounder.
The usual arrangement is for applicants to take a course of instruction,
which may be done at a private school
if desired, and they become properly
qualified operators after passing the
examinations of the Government and
the company. Then, when there is a
post to be filled, they are usually sent
to sea as second operator, from which
position they may, of course, rise to
that of chief operator and have sole
charge of the ship's installation of
wireless telegraphy. It might be mentioned, by the way, that the wireless tunate citizen was imprisoned for
operator on board ship is signed on eight months, but that was better than
the ship's articles as a member of the drowning.
crew,   generally   under  the   honorary
and there the officer learned that the
doll was a present. He immediately
proceeded to the woman who had given it to the child and obtained the
address of the shop where the dangerous plaything had been, bought. It
was a modest little establishment, but
the offlcer found it at last and then
discovered that the doll had been
made and dressed in Leipzig. This
waa a surprise, but the matter did not
end here, for the manufacturer in
Leipzig was officially requested not to
send any more red, white and blue
dolls to Alsaoe.
The other story is' that two Germans were walking one cold day on
the banks of a large pond when one
of them fell in. He could not swim
and screamed for aid. The other, who
was an officer, did not feel inclined
to take so cold a plunge and calmly
watched the struggles of the sinking
man. All at once the man in the water began to sing a verse of the "Marseillaise," and the officer jumped in
forthwith, for his strict orders were
to arrest any person whom he heard
singing that famous song.   The iinfor-
rar.k of junior officer, and is subject to
the regulations and discipline of the
vessel.
Operators have to Serve some years
at sea before qualifying for a shore
appointment. The maximum scale of
pay for a senior operator is 65s. a
week and all found. On war vessels
as many as six wireless operators are
sometimes employed, but a couple
have, up to the present, been found
sufficient for a liner, although in regard to German vessels it is the cut-
torn to have three operators on board
'luring a voyage. One of the operators is always in the wireless room to
receive or send out any messages.
There are certainly excellent oppor
Not a Beauty.
They were a quaint old couple, and
it was evident they had never seen
t-.-'y circuses. All the wild things
in cages interested them intensely.
but the woman kept hurrying her
husband  along.
"Hurry up, John," she would say;
"we don't want lo miss the hippopotamus. We may never get a chance
to see another of "em."
Seeing the hippopotamus was the
main object of the expedition evidently. And at last they came to the
tank cage where the grest. sleepy,
piglike animal sprawled. The old
woman looked at him a full minute,
and her face relapsed into the bitter-
tunities for advancement for the right   ness of disappointed  hope.
kind of operators���that is. the men
who take a keen interest in their
work and study the subject 0* wire-
leas telegraphy in its entirety. But
the young man who thinks that hs is
going to earn money easily by just
acquiring a knowledge of the code
and   sitting   at  a  sounding-board   re
"My!" she muttered as she turned
away.   "Ain't he plainf"
Cure   For   Baggy   Treutert.
"In pressing trousers," said the
tailor, "the first thing you want to
do. befoie ironing in the creases! is
to take out the b^ggines* at the kn-es.
ceiving or sending one or two mes- I To do this you turn the trousers in-
sages & day wiU \�� sadly disillusion- I side out and spread esch lee *->n \h<*.
ed. In the words ot the general man-1 ironing board; not as yo\i lay ttvm
ager of the Marconi Company, "there to press the creases, but exactly the
is plenty of room in the 'wireless' fc>r   other  way,  crosswise,   from  seam    to
seam, and then you lay on the dsmp
the right sort ot worker, but for the
shirker���none/
Gold For India.
A proposal of much interest ' r tlie
->]-.tire financial world has just been
brought under discussion by the
Government of British India. The
idea i.s not entirely new, but now
teenis op the joint of receiving official
sanction heretofore lacking. It is, in
substance, that the In 'ian mints be
thrown open to the coinage of gold.
It is not certain whether tlie opening of (he Indian mints to the coinage
ol gold would increase the imparts of
gold, or whether some of the gold
which would otherwise be hoarded
would in t be converted  i: to coin.
It is of gome sizni.'ieanco, ar bearing
���iut ti:e contention of those who he.
7.q: e ihat India is ri j e f ri gold i'ur-
.:r.cy, V'"t ���.-;"���'��� t''j test ,'jw ;;?r��
,l".: '"...,. rtiitio.. ui silver ii...- L..o.'i
.lateria.'y, while the importation of
; ild has been rising. Gradually, a-
���'.? consciousness cr-m^s home to the
Indian ryot that the present silver
urrency is a tol;en coinage, it seems
to be diverting his preference for
warding from silver to gold.
cloth and press in the usual fashion
with the hot iron Ry this pre*sing
you shrink the wool fibers of Ihi
cloth together again. wh"re they had
l> en punched out at the knees; you
lake 011'. the bagginess, anc'. th -n you
urn the trousers right side oul again
and press for the creases."
Preferred  the  Sherry.
Kinglake. the historian, was polite,
t   fr.uk.     It   is   related   that,   upon
���ne occasion,  while dining  with old
)r. Marsham, the warden of Merton,
c  v.h-  asked  to give  his opinion  "I
Tne port wine whicli was supposed
'   lie  remarkably  good.    "I   am  no
itlge of port myself, Kinglake," said
r.   Marsham;   but  I  know   you  are.
I   I    should    iike    y.ur   upjni< n."
Weil,"  -aid   Mr.   Kinglake.  "I   have
iree ways of^udging port, wine    The
r-t is by the color, the second is by
:e   odor,   and   the   third   is   by   the
lavnr,    N'-w, the color of your wine,
[arsham"-  holding it up and lo king
t   it. critically���"is  good;   the  0 lor"
���here he b Id the gla<s lo his now
t m  'ii  mot. and  then  added, with
tome h .-.t :tlo:i���"is far from unpleas-
ali t.ie flavor is"���here lie lasted it.
i.d put the wire glass down hastily.
'Would  you  be  kind enough  to pass
ne  the  sherry?"
Friendship.
The plant of friendship grewj only
in the warm air of congeniality. Confidence binds its parts together and
is the cohesive power of its nature,
while sympathy fs the life-giving sap
coursing through every fiber, lt is an
evergreen and i* indigenous to al!
lands. Its mo t bautiful flowers onen
daring the night, and. while a peren
niai bloomer, it is most fragrant in
winter, lime ca::not wither or de-
>troy it, age but strengthoha and de-
. clops.���C   S.  Ficll.
Hosp'tal Ships.
According to lha rules of civiliz.-d
warfare, hospital ships are exempt
from Capture. They must, how ver.
f!y Ihe R"d Cross Hag as well as their
national fin?. All hospital ships nr-.'
paint.d white, with a broad green
band running rifht round th1 hull.
The medical, hosrital and r-li-jirms
f-taff of any captured ship cannot be
made  prisoners of  war.
Contradictory.
"lie said h.' couldn't live without
her."
"Did she accept him?"
"Oil, yes. after looking I'i'" UP '"
the financial reports and finding 'liat
h�� Could."
Ail Settled.
Mistresn���Going lo leave, are you?
Tired of working for a living? What
are you going to do then?
Maid���Nothing, ma'am. Th.' fortune teller tell* mc tliat I'm going to
murry money.
A Gay Dog.
Bankruptcy proceedings acainst an
Ixford student showed that he had
ncurred liabilities of 1400;000 since
lune, l!)l(), through racing, gambling
md extravagant living.
nail
An   Expert.
*
"A   woman    can t   drive
straight."
"Not with a hammer, possibly. But
you give her a hairbrush and she can
drive  a   nail  as well  as  anybody."
Meal on a Wager.
Fir a prize of two liva pigeons, a
igar, and a shilling, a Borough Market  (Eng.) .pos/er ate a-dozen buns
and drank three pints of ale in fifteen
minutes.   'JfWfi* -'     	
Right In Line.
"If there is anything I like," said
he to hit wif,.\ "it is 11 woman who
knows enough to lie a good listener,"
whereat the servant giri nt the key-
hole could not repress a smile of satisfaction.
Returned  Thoughts.
"Do thoughts thut com.- to you in
the long ago ever return?" a?ked the
originator of silly questions.
"Not unless I inclose stmnpg," answered  the literary  purty.
Human   Nature.
"That  fellow  Spinks  has   excellent
judgment.'1 '
"What mukes you think so?"
"Why���er���he's' always  -asking  mj
opinion ubout-things.-"'
A  Family Circle.
Willie���Paw, wh(it, ia a .lainily cir-
I   Paw���A wedding ring, my son.
FRATERNAL.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, NO.
854���Meets in K. of P. Hall, Eighth
and Agnes streets, second and
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms ov*r Sinclair's Shoe
Store,- Columbia street. Visiting P.
A. P.'s welcome. F. C. Cook, Dictator; J. J. Randolph, Vice-Dictator; H. L. Christie, Secretary.
L 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 ln 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.O., recording secretary;
H. W. Sangster, financial secretory.
PROFESSIONAL.
JOHNSTON & JACKSON, barristers
at-law, solicitors, etc. Offices, Roomt
6 and 7 Ellis block, Columbia street
Cable Address- "Stonack." Code:
Western Union. Telephone, 1070.
Adam Smith Johnston and Frank
Alexander Jackson.
I. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbli
and McKenzie streets, New Wast
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
f. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAWHISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offlces. Rooms 7 and l
Gulchon block, corner Columbia anr
McKenzie streets; Vancouver ot
flees, Williams bulldlnn;, 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C Wade. K. C.
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie. O. E
Martin, Geo. Cassady.
Whiteside & kdmonds���Barria
ters and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. H. L. Edmonds.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
JOHN GRAHAM, AUDITOR AND Accountant P. O. Box 784. Phone 1066.
fl J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR ANI>
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
BOARD   OF   TRADE���NEW   WEST-
minster Board of Trade meets in the
board room,  City   Hall,  au  follows
Third   Friday   ot  each   month:   quar
t��xly meeting on tbe tjlrd Friday ol
bebruary, May, August and Novem
ber at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on
the third Friday of February. New
members may be proposed anc!
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting. S. H. Stuart Wade, secro
tary.
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
All work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. GOSSE, Manager.
903 Dublin Street. Phone 984.
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Cer. 6th and Columbl.
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      RLOCK
Phone  661. Box  771
NEW  WESTMINSTER.  B. C.
Subscribers
who do not receive The News before
���i n.m. should
TELEPHONE 999
und make complaint. Only In thlt wa)
may au efficient delivery be main
alned.
REMOVALNOriCE
D, V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOLSTERER.
New Wettmintter, B. C
Workthop &11   Victoria  8treet.
1 Over Dally News.i
JUST OPENED UP
Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Fronl Street
Perfect lit und workmanship guaranteed.
MONDAY, JULY 15, 1912.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve   7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending ln Canada
from the Atlantic to the Paclac,
ln Cuba throughout the Island;
also ln Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities Ib the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Rlchardton, Mor.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)   ...$15,413,000.00
RESERVE $15,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, aad la London. Eng-
and, New Tork, Gh'taxe aad Spokane,
O.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
Making buslneae transacted. Let.
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
wreepondents la all parts ot tka
verld.
Savings Bank Dirartmeat���Depotlta
ecelved In sums of $1 and upward,
tnd Interest allow* 1 at I per cent par
annum  (present rat*).
Total  Asiets over $186,000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CA8H IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Juet legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
88 Begbie StreeL
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates aiven.
211 Sixth Avenue. Phone BIT
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
ggiCANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
Three through daily trains. Reduced
rates on round trip tickets to Eastern
points, on sale during July and August.   Good to return Oct. 31st.
WEEK END TICKETS
On tale every Fiiday, Saturday and
Sunday. Single fare for the round
trip.
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Or H.  W.  Brodie, G.P.A..  Vancouver
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-SEATTLE
SERVICE.
Leaves Vancouver for Victoria 10
a. rn., 2 p. m. and 11:45,
Ltavea Vancouver for Seattle 10
a. m. and 11 p. m
Leaves Vancouver for Nanaimo 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 Wednes-
���Jay at 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,.
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,.
Thursday and Saturday.
t ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
II. W. BRODIE,
0. P   A..  Vancouver
Phone R672.
6^9 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eav&trough Cleaning.
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
and Signs
���PHONE.1123
BROWN Trapp Elock
Show
Cards MONDAY, JULY 15, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE SEVEN.
A CERTAIN PARTY RAG
As sung in MABEL HUE'S new play
"A CERTAIN PARTY"
WALLACH'S THEATRE, New York
Words by EDGAR SELDEN Music by TOM KELLEY
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43
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1. Down   in      a  Raths - kel - ler    bright,       I chanced to drop    in    one     night,   And there    a
2. Well   tben, the long - er    he    played,     Of course the long - er      I      stayed, I odnldn't
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brain goes     a   -   reel  - in',    my    feet start    to      drag;      And     I
 U- ���������� I I I X
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cer - tain     par - ty      I      heard     play      Buch     a        ticlf -   Iin'       tune,
eomo-how seem   to     get a   -     way      I        kept   mov-in'   my        feet,
V
I     got
keep - in'
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te���*���
:JfcJ
loon.
tff
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f\.*w*
jus.
hum-
time
soon,     And       it    haunta    me
beat,   While    that    tune    he'd
night,
play.
fcl
day...
play...
fas
ter,     Flay    that
r
I'm.
CHORUS.
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Play    that    Oer  - tain
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Copyright, by MAURICE SHAPIRO, Broadway and 39th St. Hew Tork
WHO WILL PUBLISH TOUR SOBG, IF TOU HAVE WRITTEN OHE, AlfD SEW) TOU VALUABLE
CATALOGUE OF HITS FREE FOR THE ASKISO
All Rights Reserved laternational CopjrtjM Secured
Uted by permission, MURRAY MUSIC CO., N��W.Y��wV Nt*. 906.
Cer - tain     Par  -  ty      rag  -   tag       tone..
Play    that        tone..
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A Certain Party Ra��.
VO. 295.
��      DIABOLICAL TACTICS.
Attempt to Blow Up McKenna Attributed to Suffragettes.
London, July 14.���It has just been
learned that an attempt to blow up
the home of Mr. Reginald McKenna,
tbe home secretary, has been made. It
was discovered by Secretary McKenna himself on Friday.
Soon after entering his room the
home secretary found beside the curtain, a vessel containing explosive material.
Tke outrage is attributed to a sec-
llo n of the suffragettes wbo bave
threatened to do bodily injury to Mr.
McKenna as well as to Premier Asquith.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
arrival:
10:50���Vancouver
11:45-
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Fourth Avenue Improvement
Schedule showing the real property Immediately benefited and the proportion in which the assessment is made on per foot frontage:
Re-Sub
division. Subd.
1
Name of Owner.
Kirk, Mary 	
Kirk. Mary 	
Boughen, E. J. 1	
Rogers, May M	
Broad, Frank 	
Broad, Emily 	
Doeg, Arthur 	
Oliver, Elizabeth	
Bryson. Mary L	
Buckland, Robert  	
.Buckland, Robert  	
McLeod, Nell	
Johnson, Harvey	
Mark, H. C, et al	
Mark, H. C, et al	
Guest, Jane       \V% 1 & 2
DeBeck, Eliz     E % 1 & 2
Grant, Thomas H.
Nlcol, George 	
Patterson, Jean 	
Patterson, Jean 	
Farley, Bryon M	
Robertson, Robert  	
Robertson, Robert  	
Robertson. Robert  	
Western Home & Improve. Co..      6
Johnston, M. J     -6
Oliver, Elizabeth	
Oliver, Elizabeth	
McAsldll, Neil  	
McAskill, Neil  W pt
Brown, Annie    E pt
Brown, Annie	
Brown, Annie	
McAskill, Allen        1
Rice, Joshua      2
Armstrong, Eliz. A       3
Armstrong. Eliz. A      1
Gillespie, R. A	
McLeod, Ruth T ,.
McLeod, Ruth T	
Robertson, Isabella 	
���Gifford. James	
Pearson, Edith E	
Lot. I
4-29
4-29
4-29
4-29
���   4-29
4-29
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
3-2 ctv
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
3-2 etc
1-32
1-32
1-32
1-32
1-32
1-32
1-32
6. 42&41
6. 42&41
6, 42&41
13ctc 6. 42&41
13etc 6. 42&41
3
4
5
6
7
21
20
19
a
4
4
5
6
NWK
NE14
1
12
13
12
11
10
43
41
43
43
43
43
43
44
44
44
44
45
45
45
46
46
46
Blk.
S7
S7
S7
37
S7
S7
S7
S7
87
S7
S7
S7
87
87
S7
87
S7
S 7
87
S7
87
S7
86
S6
86
SO
86
86
SC
S6
86
86
86
S6
S6
86
86
86
8 6
S6
S6
86
SC
86
Feet       Annual
Front Payment
57.51
57.51
57.51
67.51
57.51
57.51
66.00
66.00
C6.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
65.00
65.00
55.00
37.50
37.50
65.00
31.50
34.50
24.33
24 33
48.67
48.66
46.00
45.50
57.00
74.23
60.00
65.60
55.60
43.70
43.70
61.70
37.02
37.02
37.02
37.02
37.02
37.02
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.49
42.43
35.41
35.41
35.41
24.14
��4.14
4 US
20.27
22.21
15.66
15.66
31.33
31.33
29.62
29=30
36.70
47.82
38.64
35.80
35.80
28.14
28.14
39.73
Closing:
via  Q. N. R.
 23:00
Burnaby Lake  anl   Vancouver via B. C. E. R... 7:45
: 40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally axcept Sunday).11:IE
ll! 00��� Vancouver vta. B. C. E. R-
(dally except Sunday). 16.0C
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).20:3C
0:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thuraday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday   .".' ...14:00
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
except Sunday). 11.IE
via O. N. R.
except Sunday). 11:15
.14:00
9:41
$2461.10    $1584.47
Notice Is hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Westminster Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing
the properties In the schedule above mentioned tbe sums of money set opposite each lot for thirty years, and a Court of Revision for the trial of
complaints and appeals agalnat the assessment so proposed to be made
will be held on Monday, the Sth day of August, 1912, commencing at 10
o'clock in the forenoon, at the Council Chamber, City Hall, New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended assessment must be aerved upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
���eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN. City Clerk.
City Hall, Joly 11, Ml*.
Date of flrst publication July 12, 1912. . .    .   ,        ���
(dally
10:50���Victoria
(daily
11:20���Tynehead (Tueaday and
Friday)
18:00���Edmonds    (dally   except
Sunday)  16:00
6:16���Crescent, Whlti Rork and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday) 8:4E
18:10���Abbotsford Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)  28:00
5:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday    ......
5:15���United States via G N. R.
(dally exeept Sunday).. 16:00
9:26���All points east and Europe  (dally)    7:45
32:10���All points east and Europe (dally)    14:16
9:26���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills      dally      except
Sunday)    7:4f
19:30���Sapperton    end    Fraser.
Mills     (dally      except
Sunday)   .- 14:1E
9:26���Coquitlam (dally   except
Sunday)  * 7:41
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       11.11
10:00���Ladner,    Port    Oulchon,
Westham   Island, Burt ,
.Villa 14:31
13:00���East Burnaby (dally except Sunday) 13:0C
0:00���Tlmberland (Tueaday and
Friday)   ,,18:21
10:00���Annieville  and   Sunbury
(dally except Sunday). 14:3t
ii:0O��� Woodwards (Tueaday,
Thuraday aad Saturday)  14: Jt
16:46���Vancouver,   Piper's    aid-  ,
Ing    via    Q.     N.    R.
(dally exoept Sunday).. 14:*C
11:20���Cloverdale and Port Kells
vta O.  N.  R.  (dally exeept Sunday).. 14:04
T:��-Onlted States via O. N. R.
(dally aioeXBanday).. ��.��
11:20���Clayton  (Tueaday, Thuraday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:20���Chilliwack,   Milner,    ML
'��'""  Aldergrove, Otter.   Shortreed,   Surrey
Centre.CIo verda le.Lang-
ley Prairie. MurrayviUe.
Strawberry Hill,  South
Westminster,       Clover
Valley,   Coghlan.    Sardis,    Sperling   Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-     .
ner,    Bellerose,  via  B..
C. E. R.  (daily except
Sunday)       .... 9:00
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except Sunday) 17: St
20:40���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(daily except Sunday). 17:3'.
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
25:40--Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally exoept Sunday).17:30
EDMONDS
Meat Market
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE L 883
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone  185.     Barn Phone 137|
Begbie 8traat.
-Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
fight and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TFAM  DSFOT
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C,
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY NEWS
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.      Vice-President
W. F. H. BUCKUN,
See. a.nd Treas.
SMALL-BUCKUN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Flr��� Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phonea Na  * and 877.   Shingles, Sash. Door*.   Moulding* Etc.
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada.     Made   by   a   perfect   mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
vSSA      flavor and food value.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of the
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Milb at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL *\* i,n i-i'iimmsmmmm
FAOR EIQHT   "f^?k
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, JULY 15, f��f2.
\
tt^oasio^N^ir " ��� ,.trt=
WATERLOO AT LAST
ALL SIZES and
ALL PRICES
$2.50 to $6.00
Wire Hammocks at
bHOiO er.
$3.00
.   * " ���������" *   X*
���SOLD BY��� '
Anderson & Lusby
"lW telephones of the Westminster |
Daily News now are:
Editorial Office 991
Business Office   999
For all calls after 6 p.m. ring 991.
I MIsb E. d'Easum, b Myers  9
IMiss O. Wilson, c Wetls. b Ray... 2
1 MIbb L, Larnder, not out   7
����'������_. Ml8S Annandale, c Myers, b Wells. 8
WESTMINSTER CLUB    ="::::        ���!
"Be Wise" haa taken lta place be-
iBlde the "Stop-Look-Listen" card post-
I ed in the B. C. E. R. cara.  A picture
| of    a   large    owl    accompanies    the
legend.
Fraser  Mills Nine  Walk   Away  Wi-.n   Mlss
Herd���Great Interest at
Millside.
Kirby  Brings Off  Hat Trick-
Miss DeWolf Smith  Makea
Highest Score.
Sale Now On
During July "large reductions In ladles' and men's suits, of best goods
(all this season's), are being offered.
This is ia chance -not had every day.
Call and soe them at
Q
THE TAILOR
46
Lorne' Street.  New ' Weetmlneter.
YOU CAN'T; BB IN TOO MUCH OF
A HURRYWBO TAKE MEASURES TO
PROTECT     YOURSELF     AGAINST
LOSS   THROUGH   FIRE   OR   ACCIDENT. "IV 1U 1'liB PART OF WISDOM  fO LPT IIS  WRITE  YOU   A
POLICY   AGAINST  FIRE  IN   YOUR
HOME , $|Q^ifcTORY,    AND    ANOTHER AGAINST DEATH TO YOUR
HORSES.   THINK IT OVER.
Mtred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
Rye bread���like your mother us?>l
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Telephone R 281. *v
High grade, medium prioe and all
grades of jasusoe and player pianos,
low prices, easy payments at the Columbia Piano and Music Houae, S22
Columbia street. **
An extension has been made in .the
time set for the receipt of tenders for
the erection of the new hospital; lhe
final date now being fixed at July 29.
The intention is to erect this building in two seettons, the first of which
will necessitate the removal of the
small annex to tive present building.
The Columbia Piano and Music
House, 522 Columbia street, is head-
limners foi- Victor Gramaphones and
Records. **
Archdeacon Pentreath, of Vancouver, occupied the pulpit In St. Alban's church, East Burnaby, yesterday morning, preaching at Sapperton
in the evening.
Mr. Wjlliam Morrison, of Bellingham, one of the syndicate that is operating th* Britisli Columbia Manufacturing Company of this place, was in
the city on Saturday for the purpose
of inspecting the local mill. He was
accompanied hy his wife, daughter,
and Miss Lillian Grue, also of Bellingham. The party came to the city
by automobile, visiting Vancouver before their return last evening.
The cornice work on the new Westminster Trust block is being placed
in position, and when completed will
give an idea as to how the building
will look when occupied.
MONEY TO  LOAN on  Residential
iroperty;   lowest  current rate.      Na-
ional    Finance    Company, Ltd., 521
Columbia street. . **
Representatives of    the    combined
municipalities of the   Fraser   Valley
will meet in the    Board   of    Trade
rooms on  Friday  afternoon  on  business connected  with    the    establishment of a Joint bureau of information
in  Vancouver.    The    amount    which
each municipality will contribute   toward  the upkeep  of    the    bureau���
which is to be used as a means    to
attract the tide of immigration    now-
arriving on the coast���will be decided at the meeting.
Frenchtown turned out ea masse
yesterday afternoon to witness the
downfall of the high and mighty
Moose aggregation playing the Fraser
Mills nine.   It was a battle of errors
The well merited series of victories
which for the preceding three Saturdays had' decked the arms of the
Westminster Cricket club was broken
and hits and the horse shoes appeared  on Saturday, and despite the inclusion
to be firmly fastened on the Millside
boys.
Horn, Dwyer and Glass formed the
battery of the Moose team, and try
as he would, Mr. Horn could not
prevent   the   homesters from   freely
peppering Win  all  oyer  the Jot.   /. httnlpcred by bowiing and
Follman  and   H.   Folbuan  performed ,_,.  ,__,Jt     ,_ .*J2
the dutleB of holding down the main
of certafty new players, who were
stated to have faded records pn tho
pitches of other lands, the team had
to bow down before the fair aex. For
it was ladies' day all the way through,
fielding  left  handed,  by  batting  In    the
slabs and their advance notices, mail- same manner which a cricket bat, or
ed from the city to the south of us, Ending up to the bowling    with    a
SnfthTy walwaVKTto �� broom 8tick' the hlthert0 victorlous
Hver the goods eleV��n  were  decisively  beaten.    Tho
Up to the ninth inning   the    score ladle* scored 103 in the first innings,
was pretty close, 9-6, but the Mill men and 95 ln the    Becondi    against    the
pounded out three more In the    last,
making the rout complete.
The Moose team was as follows:
Handy, Mansen, Dlgnan. Glass. Horn,
Marmont,    Williams,    Ball,    Malgren
*ind Owycr.
The Fraser Mills���Wlnbladt. A. Gay,
Chaput. Huhnke. J. Gay. Hoihott. il.
Follman, J. Follman and Birkland.
The score:
Moose  	
Fraser Mills
R. H. e:
7 13    7
12 14    8
entlat
Na-1
.,  5211
We Have
3C<?JCCX5<��<��OCC<��OCOOOCOCOOOg
A NEW STOCK OF
Bathing Caps
from 2oc to $1.50 each.
Water Wings
at 35 cents each.
MONEY  TO   I.OAN  on  Residential
iTovevty;   lowest  current rale.
i tional    Finance    Company, Ltd.
i Columbia street.
Not how cheap, but How good. Hear
he great dickering    l|rpp,'    player-
.ianos at the Columbia i'iar.Q House
Jpposite City  Hall.    Hade and
tnteed by the only living C'bickpT
making pianos,  truly the wonder    ol
the age.   We have other piano player?
fas low as |450 fn price. *���
OBITUARY.
SECORD���-Wilfred Secord, the nln<
months old son of Mr. aud Mrs.
Percy Secord, of Sapperton, died on
Saturday afternoon. The funeral took
place yesterday at 2 p.m., from the
family residence at 511 McDonald
street. Rev. E. D. Braden officiating
The body was Interred in the Odd Fel
lows' cemetery.
TRY OUR
Milk and Roses
for Sunburn.
ARSENATE LEAD
for tree spray,  in any
quantity.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
6PECTACLE8
SEEDS
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:
New    Westmlnater,
mtrn
Res. 72.
B    C.
Bathing Caps,
Waterwings,
and all Seaside
Requisites at
mmmstore
Four doors East nf Bank of
.Montreal.
New Westminster, B;- C.
SEVEN BULLS RUNNING.
Good  Shooting  by Westminster  Rif'r
Association.
On Saturday afternoon the loca1
sharpshooters hung up some nice
totals at the Brownville butts, fo:
wind and atmospheric conditions rer
dered the conditions for accural
shooting almost perfect. Mr. W. A
Robertson dragged down the higl
score for the day ancl week when h(
emerged from the strenuous ordeal
of the three ranges with a grand
average of H5. Mr. A. S. Menzies and
Mr. H. Lindahl, eacb of whom made
seven consecutive bulls at 50.0 yards,
departed enriched with silver spoons.
Here is the afternoon's pastime In
a nutshell:
200
Vv. A. Robertson . .  32
A. S. Menzies   30
\t. Wilson 30
W. .1. Sloan 32
H. Lindahl 30
I.  D. Johnson   ....  81
V. H. ('. Abbott  . .  29
O. Crook 81
J. C. Chamberlin ..  28
George Burr   28
J. A. Dadds    25
Commendable Caution.
"I wish," said the dashing bride,
"tbat we could arrange to take oor
wedding trip tn an airship."
"1 don't know." replied the muttons
youth, "whether It would be well to
take chances on being obliged to take
our flrst failing out so seriously."���
Washington Star.
00
600
Ttl.
as
28
*��r,
35
28
93
30
QQ
83
29
27
88
35
22
87
33
22
86
33
24
86
30
24
85
26
27
81
28
25
81
24
25
71
Sympathy From Pa.
Geraidlne-Whut did pa soy when
you usked him for my hand? Oernid-
He said thnt he was just as sorry for
me as If I were already one of tlu-
famlly.-New York Press.
Inherited Traits.
Knleker���Jones ts very Heen of bear
lng. Bocker-No wonderl His father
wjib ft pastor who u I ways heard calls.
and his mother always heard burglar*
-Judge's Library.
Would   Look  Queer.
\ couple of years ago, when Gus A.
Forbes was paying a visit to Ins people in Calgary. Alta., he played a
short season at tbe request of his
friend, Ernest Willis, then manager
of the Lyric Theatre, with the Empress Stock Company, of Vancouver,
who were rilling a summer engagement
at that house.
\mong other plays produced was
The Charitv La.l.   One matinee, just
before ringing up, it was discovered blandishments of an
that the lady who played the Mother
was not at the theatre, and Gus went
to Billy Bernard, the director of tha
company, to ask him what he was
going to do.
"I don't l?now," said Billy. "Oh,
we'll get Mrs. -v��� to go and read
the part. What are you laughing at?'
"Nothing," said Gus, "only won't it
look rather funny to have somo one
reading the part of a blind woman?"
���bts  ��      '.I~S
Toronto's Roosters.
The proposal to prohibit tbe keep
ing of poultry n, T ronto, especially
roosters, except a majority of a man's
neighbors consent, is evoking quite a
storm of opposition. It looks as if
the advocates of the freedom of the
rooster would win out. They are
strong on the liberty ol the subject
in Toronto, .and some of the civic
representatives think you are coming
pretty   close   upon   the   time-honored
sscredness ol the home if you attempt
to  prevent a man  keeping  a  rooster
if lis desires.   The crowing of a rooster
is not perhsps any more of a nuisance
than the thumping of a piano by one
learning   to   play,   or   the   unearthly
-ounds  made  by  some  who   practice
m  band  instruments, except  that  it
;nay come ft 4 more unseemly hour.���
ttralforl Ura.oUt
megre 45 of the gentlemen.
The ladies thoroughly deserved
tlieir win, and tlieir form of Saturday gives promise that when the return match is played later on In the
season, the result will be the same,
unless the club Improves in ambidex-
I terity. Miss Kirby was a veritable
tower of strength to her side and repeated her performances on other
flelda by doing the "hat trick," for
which feat the reward of a new hat
will be forthcoming. She took seven
wickets, and proved as deadly at
wicket keeping as In bowling. Mlss
Marjorie d'Easum, who captained the
ladles' team, dismissed the remainder
of the players. In the first innings
Miss DeWolf Smith scored highest
with 31, and was presented with a delightful prize for so doing. In the
second Innings Miss Potter with 25,
and the captain with 20 did splendidly
against the googly bowling. The remainder of the ladies' team fell to the
erratic bowler
and a wonderful double mid off.
A great deal of Interest was taken
in tho match and a large number of
people gathered on Moody square to
witness it. Miss Homer and Mrs.
Sherriff, with other ladies of tbe club,
were busy ln the refreshment department Mr. Littlewood kept the score
book and Canon d'Easum and Mr.
Stobart were the umpires. Following
U the score sheet:
Ladles.
Miss Kirby, b Bartlett  11
Miss Cooper, run out      3
Miss Petter, run out     2
Miss E. Homer, run out  4
Miss d'Easum (capt), b d'Easum..    3
Miss DeWolf Smith, b d'Easum ... Sl
Miss M. Lafnder, b White     2
Miss D. Wilson, c'Welts, b Savage I 2
103
Gentlemen.
K. Myers, b Mlss Kirby   5 j
11. Savage, b Miss d'Easum   2
Mr. Bratt, b Miss Kirby  0
L. d'Easum, c Mlss Wilson, b Miss
Kirby   9
Rev. E. It. Bartlett, b Mlss d'Easum 21
Rev. G. A. Ray, b Miss Kirby   0
W. A. Wells stumped Miss Kirby,
b Mlss d'Easum    1
E. Railton, b Miss Kirby    0
H. LaBhmar, b Miss Kirby   1
W. Birks, b Miss d'Easum  2
L. Avory White (capt), hot out .. 4
Mr. Railton���did not bat 	
46
In the second innings the scores
were as follows: Miss Kirby 11, Miss
Cooper 0, Miss Petter 25, Miss E.
Homer 0, Miss M. d'Easum 20, Mis3
DeWolf Smith 0, MIbjTM. Larnder 6,
MIbs D. Wilson 1, Miss E. d'Easum 4,
Mlss O. Wilson 6, MIbs U Larnder 1,
Miss D. Annandale 1, extras 11, penalties 6, total 95.
YOU
ARE
SURE
OF LASTIXG SERVICE
In return for your money when
you buy Rubber Goods from our
store, as we never handle Inferior grades !
Hot Water Bottles, Syringe's,
Ice Bags, Gloves, Sheeting.
Bandages or anything else sold
in Rubber" means first quality at
fair prices at
RYALLS
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 57
Weatmlnster Trust Block
An   Aylm��r  Cat's   Bright   Idea.
-\ rai <i?8  &veloped  a  liking  for
i'tojs.   Daily Miss Pussy can he seer.
aying in wait for a Canadian Bandsman. She must have had French
ancestors', or possibly a rea! PEri-rn,
transplanted, to have a fon.Iness loi
frogs' leis. She don't seem t'i lie pat
licit lar whether they are Iront or hind
egs���they all so the same rout?.���Kh.-I
���il^-iti Reformer.
THE
Queensborough
REALTY CO.
LARGEST 11ST OF
WATERfRONTAGE
ACREAGE and LOIS
.Mayor Lee says: "Queensborough and l.ulu Islanl will l-enefit
Oreat'y, for the foundation laid today will, I have qoco re<son to be-
Ueve, mean that Lulu Island will become th�� national pert of the
Pacific."
The section of Lulu slar.d within the City Limits affords the best
(told for Investment offered to the puWlc to day. lt is Impossible to
reiUize the great development that will t&ko place ln thin section
of the city.
I'rice* jirevailtitj; today arc
���ooa,
>n!y a  fraction  of what  they  will   be
We have Exclusive Listings of some
of the best properties in this section
-   .   _   SEE   -   -   -
F. I. KART & CO., UD.
TRV1HK
S,S. "PRINCE liEOBOE"
to Prince Rupert" Mondays,
midnight, connecting for Granby
May und Stewart.
S.S. "PRINCE RUPERT"
to Prince Rujiert Thursdays,
midnight, connecting for Queen
Charlotte Island ;,olnts.
TO VICTORIA and SEATTLE, Saturdays and Tuesdays at midnight.
S,;S; "PRJNCE ALBERT" I aves 3rd, 13th and 23 of each month    for
Prince Rupert and Way Ports. mgnm    ror
Grand Trunk Pacltiv: trains cwnwr at Prinze Rupert for East
with above suamcre. Ask for 1 Icsirated literature re agricultural
lands lr. B. C. and Weme-n   fan da.
Special .excursion  fares  via Chicago     during summer months."	
.hiRVL!iekeU t0 A" P0lnU'   ��*ier*1 Agenc* Trans-Atlantic Steam-
Sllll)    I jlilOS,
"��� G- SMITH, C. P. * T. A. W. E. DUPEROW, Q. A  P  U
Phone Seymour 7100.      VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Qranvllle Street
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
�����     H. _
f-_ . mf.
GO TO
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
Luivir cr tor nouse building
\      A sp dally large stock of Laths, Shingles and
N j. 2 Comrno* Boards and Dimension.
Now u the time to build for'aale or rent while prices are low
I
NO JOG LAND.
FINE WATER SUPPLY
WHITE ROCK TOWNSITE
THIS PROPERTY IS PIPED WITH WATER
Haa BATHING, BOAT HOUSE and  FLOATING PIER
OVER   70  COTTAGES  ALREADY BUILT   IN   THI6  SUBDIVISION.
We run a general store and sell at city prices.   A aew four-story
hotel just completed.
LOTS fram (350 up, ?50 CASH, $50 every 6 monls
Oi smaller terms to those building thlg season.  Our Mr. Sands has an
ofiice on the property.
WHITE, SMILES & CO.
OFFICIAL TOWNSITE AGENTS.
Laughing cheerfulness throws  sunlight on all the patha ot lUe.-ulctiteR
ECTADLISHED  tWK
We write  Fire,  Life, Acoldealy Employer*.*" Li��L-lift:;,-,
aud RUrhtc Insurance^.
ttttSQttKW.S
CUT GLASS
Before deciding on that WEDDING GIFT inspect
our stock of Cut Glass. Articles ranging in price
from $1.00 to $65.00
CHAMBERLIN
THC
JCWCLCR
Official Time Inspector for C. P. R. and B. C. Electric Railway
ENGLISH ELECTRICAL BIBB
OF ALL KINDS���JUST IN
GET OUR PRICES
WEBER & DAY
Phone 656
63 Sixth Street

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