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Westminster Daily News Jun 20, 1912

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VOLU/^
UMBfoR 90.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY  MORNING. JUNE 20, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTB
WES1MINSTER NEEDS
SUPPORT OF PEOPLE
Mr. J. D. Taylor M. P. Assures Progressive Association at
Initial Banquet of Preparedness to Meet Harbor Develop-
jne��t-""What We Have We'll Hold"~-Mayor Lee and By-
laws���Congratulations to Club-
Pew shortof a hundred, members ot
the Progressive association, held an
initial luncheon at the Royal cafe yesteiday. Mayor Lee and Mr. J. D. Tay-
ilor, M.P., addressed the gathering,
both congiatulatlng the club upon its
successful existence, and Mr. Taylor
touching upon the impoitant subjects
���ofthe haTbor, an-.l the need of keeping
in Westminster control of government
work.
Dr. P. P. Smith presided and V.y.
J. S. Henderson said grace.
HiB worship, in referring to the association's pai titular sphere, said
that an astounding amount of Ignorance prevailed as to the true conditions in Westminster. In dispelling
tliat. this body, which welded far-
sighted business men Into a systematic ortran of ^'e;.endable publicity
could contribute.
Coming  By-laws.
"All the difficulties of Vnco-jver
ar�� solved by the Fiaser river." said
the mayor, passing on to state that all
who hod any conception of the future
would vote for the coming by-laws.
The civic improvements contained in
them would eventually pay big dividend into-the (-offers of the city and
tbe pockets of its people.       fc
Mr. J. D, Ta;.lor, M.P., ibeiieved
that the Progressive association would
be a strong factor in aiding him in
his work in the Dominion House. He
was disappointed that the mayor had
not uncorked a part of the ha:bor
schema for what might be termed "the
port of-Vancouver." It was obvious to
him that hers in Westminster plana
wen? bein'j evolved to provide Vancouver vith a sbipfing point, while
over in that city the civic bodies ap
peared to he satisfied to allow thing;
to ko along as they we; e.
Hifttjor Plans.
of British capitalists to British Columbia. Mr. Taylor thought that this
was also a matter which the Progressive association might well take up.
He had represented to the government
his wish to take the party to see the
Fraser valley   and   show   them   the I
PORT MANN FORMS
BOARD OE TRADE
fisheries, the agriculture lands, Indus-1 dur ed
tiles, and population that was the
scour-re of the w<alth of Vancouver
and New Westminster. If the association could accomplish this object and
biins the party here it would be the
means of allowing to theEe people the
most prosperous section of the <iroi*
ince and mi^ht be Instrumental in
causing much Hritish capital to be
eventually allocated here.
After a hearty vote of thanks, moved by Mr. B. O. Walker, and seconded
by Alderman Curtis, had been taken,
the luncheon came to a close sharp
at 2 o'clock.
Will Co-operate with the Fraser River
Municipalities In Pub';ic<ty
8cheme.
At a meeting of residents, propeity
owners and tradesman of Port Mann
held in the Port Mana hotel yesterday
afternoon, twenty-two men became
charter members ttt tbe Port Mann
board of trade. Mr. Doyd A. IManly
was elected president; Mr. Charles F.
Millar, vlcepresldeut; and Mr. Charles A. MacCallum was appelated seere
tary-treasure:-, while th�� following
were elected members of the execu-
tiv committee: T. B. Hooper, W. 8.
Campbell, D. A. McRae, L. Pillath, J.
Hunter and N. R. Dlngman.
The following matters were   Intro-
BURNABY WILL
IMPROVE ROAD
MANY STREETS YEE
EEET TO IMPROVE
Mayor Reviews Work    Already   Completed���Confident Citizens WIM
Aid Extension.
for  consideration:
First, the
improvement of nxisting roads: sec
ondly, the question of water supply
and flre protection; also, electric llghl
ind power and telephone connections.
The Port Mann board of trade will
co-operate wilh ali municipalities in
the neighborhood on the Fraser river
:o bring lis advantages before thoE-e
who will geek sites for industries on
the PaclDc coast. A delegate was appointed to attend the meeting of
Fiaser municipalities to be held at
vew Westminster on Friday afternoon
next.
The members weie much indebted
lo the Port Mann hotel for the use
of its commodious rotunda for the
meeting. Mr. and Mis. Patterson have
l thoroughly equipped and handsomely furnished hotel, tind a large number attended the oteulng night on
Saturday last to celebrate the open
ing.
"In  spite    of the    fact    that    the
streets of the city are in  far better
! condition at the present time than at
,any other juncture In the history of
���" i New    Westminster,    there    are   any
(amount   of   tho.oughfares   now prac-
ltically    unfit    for    vehicular    traffic,
"I bave seen the plaj-.s for the har-1 which of necessity must bo improved
-bor,"   continue.1    Mr.   Taylor,   "aad   V 1 beforo we can claim to have advanced
wltii 'Mayor   \je*a  whan  he   went {faitber   along   tho   path   of   progress."
FEDERALS SHOOT ALL
REBELS C9i  BATTLEFIELD
Tucscn. Ariz., June 19.���Thirty-two
Mexican Insurrectos and ohe fe.lerai
Hoidier were killed in a prolonged engagement in a small settlement the
afternoon of June IK, according to le-
ports received here todav. In addition
to the loss of federals in deaths, six
of their number were wounded. All
rebels taken j risoneis were executed
on the battlefield.
Board of Trade Unanimously
Endorses   Scheme   of
Council
Sewerage Schemes���Citizens Want Depot at Edmonds���Franchises
and  Dredging.
CAMPAIGN BRINGING
EXCELLENT RESULTS
a
���east a tew months aso, Mid exhibited
them nt the department of public
works, aiitl to the harhor- authorities
of Montreal and Quebec. Everywhere
it was acknowledged that a city which
could have a hat bor capu'.le of handling the amount of tram- provided for
in these plans, had a great future before it.
"In the years to come" declared
the speaker, "we may allow Vancouver to participate in the harbor rights
of New Westminster.
Timmcing Scheme.
"We appear to be in a happy position regarding this harbor scheme,"
went on Mr. Taylor, "inasmuch as we
are in a position to finance the undertaking ourselves. This puts us In a
���place where we are not awaiting the
pleasure of any government, although
we have fhe assurance of tbe Dominion administration thnt the money for
the development villi be .eventually
forthcoming from them.
'This will mean ifhat ail money expended bv this ctty on harbor development will be refunded into the pockets
*vt the -ratepayers. Again the prospective ie ven-ies accruing from the
operation of the harbor would be sufficient to Itaa<noe't!he'cost of operation."
Government Aid.
These facts in '��he opinion of Mr.
Taylor should have a great influence
em tbe ratepayers of tthe city ln voting on the by-laws on the 2fith Inst.
"From the knowledge I possess," he
said, "I can assure you that there will
be ahsolotety -no flotfbt that the Dominion government vftll make good
thla proposed etpen0tuse on the harbor, and m a matter -vt fact in the
total cost laid out ln the plans one^
third, will ha from the ftrst, bome by
the government who are under obligation to do the di��dglng work.
"Some day." ��aM Mr. Taylor, "I
hope to see the Fraser hedged from
Hope to the sea."
Referring apalti to the Progressive
association, Mr. Taylor said that there
appeared to be a constant influence i
at work in the ye.inger, but larger city
of Vaniouver with the various departments at th* capital asking for
the removal of certain public buildings, olfices. men, etc ftom Westminster to Vancouver.
Keep What We Have.'
"Now in this regard," salt the
epeaker, "It behooves ue to be pn
guard. It may seem trifling to hick
over the removal of one man or office,
bnt lf we do not Vancouver wlll aeon
ask for everything we hnve. and perhaps get It."
Ytn instance, lt ls most Important
that, the dredging work pn the Fraser
should be dl.ectcd from Westminster
Instead of from Vancouver as has
been brought about b.v a misleading
representation to the government of
the respective convenience for a
dredging office In Vancouver or ln
Westminster.
Thc Progressive association Is doing
material assistance ln taking this matter up and have already proven that
their work ls proceeding along the
right lines.
British Capitalists.
,   Referring briefly to tlie coming visit
The above was ln part the answer
I of Mayor Lee to a representative of
the Westminster Dally NewB when
requested to give a statement In te-
f.ard to the street improvement work
proposed under the new J'-aO.OOO bvlaw.
"Alderman Kellington, chairman of
the Board   of   Works," declared    the
mayor,   "has   handled  the  street  im-
ptovement work in the past in a ve:y
efficient and competent manner.    He
land   the city  engineer have laid out
I the proposed work as economically as
j possible, in keeping with the require-
, ments, and the   road   superintendent,
T. Furness, ls   prepared    to   execute
their plans once the bylaw la adopted."
"No Investment made by any city,"
continued tbe mayor, "has ever paid
better than by Improving streets. This
Improvement cannot be accomplished
without expenditure. It has ever
been the aim of the council to do this
work at the minimum of cost without
however impaling the quality or
quantity of the work. That accomplished by the council and particularly the Board of Works in this repaid has proved a profitable investment for every ratepayer In New
Wesl minster."
The details of the proposed Improvements to city Btreets, the mayor
declared, would be presented by Al-'
derman Kellington to the ratepayers
at the public meeting In St. George's
Hall on Fiiday evening, and later at
other public meetings as advertised
ln the dally press.
"We feel confident." he concluded,]
"that when the street Improvement
bylaw is presented It will receive the
endorsntion of every citizen who has
ln mind the advancement and welfare
of Westminster.
HOSPITAL BOARD
RECEIVES REPORT
First Meeting of New Body
Johnston Again Appointed
Chairman.
Vir. J. J.
CUBAN INSURGENTS.
Some Surrender, Others Burn American Buildings.
' Santiago, Cuba. June 19.���The build-
lngs of the Ponupo Manganese company, an American concern, situated
near La may a, about seven miles from
Ssntlago, were burned by Cuban In-
eorgents nt noon yesterday.
Ae a lesult of the latest amnesty
proclamation issued hy .General Mon-
teagudo. commander-in-chief ol the
Rovemment forces, about 300 unarmed
insurants came ln today and stir
rendered to the military authorities.
Caught This Time.
Winnipeg, June 19.���W. F. Joly, defective In sight and hearinn. wanted to
secure a Job as a Canadian Paciflc
railway switchman, and got John P.
Hcffermnn to Impersonate him befo-e
tho medical board. Both were fined
W5 and ccsts in tbe police court today.
Starved to Death.
Winnipeg, June 11).���tha'iles Cock-
burn, aged 70. a former ennlovee of
the city street cleaning department,
wns found starved to death locked In
his rooms in the Wells block on Pacific avenue today. He was last seen
alive Saturday, and neighbors had no
Idea he was destitute.
The annual meeting of the board of
directors of the Royai Columbian hos-
cltal brought out every elected member but one yesterday afternoon. The
reports of the different committees
and that of Miss Scott, the lady superintendent, showed that affairs connected with the municipal institution
were in the best of shape.
Those piesent were: Chairman J.
T. Johnston, Alderman Grr-.y, Mrs. A.
J. Hill, Mrs. H. Ferguson. Miss Wrleht,
Mrs. VV. T. Heid. Mr. Peter Peebles.
Mr. G. Small and Mr. J. A. Montgomery.
It might be mentioned that iMrs.
Hill, who has recently recoveted from
a serjous illness, has been on the
the board for the rast fourteen years.
The new members are Miss Wright
and Alderman Gray, the latter representing the city. The officeis elected
for the ensuing year were Mr. J. J
Johnston, president (for the third
term) and Mr, Georgo Smart Tire-
president.
The discussion on the present by-law
for a new hospital brought out favorable comment ftom the different mem
bers who were all sanguine of snecess.
Vt Ihe present time there is JIKVWMl on
hand, whlcl had been voted a pan pro
vlouely. $70,000 promised from .'*
���irovlncial government together -wi^U
tbe $100,000 to be voted upon hy lhe
ratepayers next week.
Owing to the fact that the sm.iVipo.'
outbreak put au additional expeflte on
riming the institution last yeai, .he
financial statement was not 30 'oo.l
is might be expected when ever.-.-��.��rj:
was running smoothly, but !*tatI��i-3
show that the monthly expenses see
met by the returns during the w.'tle
vear outside of the outbreak mei'Idled above.
A full account covering the annual
report ot the lady superintendent will
appear In Friday morning's issue of
the Westminster Daily News.
Unanimous support to the Westminster-Vancouver road paving scheme
was given by the Burnaby Board of
Trade at its monthly meeting lam
evening. This was the most important matter brought before the gathering last evening, and after a brief
speech by Reeve Weart, the boatd endorsed the scheme, which, it was
thought, would benefit Burnaby fourfold.
Th* present plan Is to construct a
42-foot roadway between Edmonds and
and the limits of New Westminster,
and from Edmonds to the South Vancouver limits, a 30-foot roadway.
To Be Proud of
"It would be a road" said the reeve
"that British Columbians would be.
pioud of. Taking It for granted that
the crown would lend assistance In
the shape of pa; ing half the cost, 25
per cent, to one-third of the remainder would be assessed upon the whole
of the municipality, while what was
left would come under the local Improvement act."
Reeve Weart spoke a little upon
Eewerage schemes which would benefit Burnaby. "While the cost would
be considerable," he said, "the way
Burnaby was glowing necessitated
such a step in the near future, and
all knew that proper sewerage would
increase land values so that, the cost
of the work would be borne hy greater
assessment on the rolls."
The borrowing powers of Btunaby
are large and will Increase in ratio in
years to come.
Edmonds Station.
A letter signed by fifty-two citizens
of   Edmonds,   was   read   befoie   the
beard  calling attention to  the inadequate accommodation both for passenger   anil   trel*rtit   service   at  TCdutonde
nation     on     ��>o     ft.  C.  E. R.    Ttney
thought tbe coiapaTiy  eViontd built    a.
depot  to  conform with tbe litems o'
this  raptUy   growing section  of ��� tbe
municipality.      A   special   committee
was appointed to ta'.-.e the matter up
with the company.
The present franchise tangle
brought out a little comment, and in
a few words, Reeve Weart repotted
the inability of the recent deputation
to obtain any satisfaction towards a
se-.tlement, during their interview with
Premier McBride. A meeting will be
held in Vancouver this week when it
Is expected modifications will be made
in their proposals towards the electiic
company.
Dredging Matters.
Tlie dredging of the North Arm of
the Fraser was also discussed and the
board heart1, y endorsed the action of
the president. Mr. B. O. Walker, who
is working together with various
boards of trade for the deepening of
tbe channel.
Many smaller matters were dealt
with by the board, this being one of
the best and most important meetings
held !n some time.
Two Hundred Names on    Progressive
Association Membership Roll
Last  Ni?ht.
Last evening's tally shows that the
Progressive Association has passed
the 200 limit, and while this is not
quite half the number which the executive has set itself to attain, still
there are three days left, and by Saturday evening half a thousand members are expected to be on the books.
The race between the various committees assumes an, interesting phase
today. Up to last night the membership committee has been leading the
way in point of new members secu:ed.
but now the municipal committee has
shot ahead and a neck and neck tace
is about, to ensue.
The executive officers' team makes
a good third in the showing, but then
comes a long gap between it and the
remaining committees, who must eith
er have a lot of cards up their sleeves
or failing that must needs get a move
on to be in the running at all.
HIGH SCHOOL ON
TIPPERARY PARK
GOVERNOR HADLEY
AS DARK HORSE
Remarkable  Demonstration    to    Mis-
sourian���Roosevelt  Forces  Defeated Again���3o't.
Building WiU Be of Rfcd Brick
With Facing of White
Stone.
Frontage    of    720    Feet    on    Royal
Avenue���Accommodation for 450
Students.
Plans prepared by Gardiner and
Mercer for the Tipperary Paik High
school, the contract for lhe construction of which waa awarded laat
Thursday to Messrs. Adklnson and
Dill, a Vancouver firm of contractors. .
$73,748 being the price, promise that
this new seat of learning will be one
of the most up-to-date institutions of"
its kind in the province.
The main building will be built of
red brick with white Btone facings.
In all probability the iatteT material
will be procured at the quarries on
DeaJman's Island, from whence came
the stone used in tbe construction of
the Parliament buildings at Victoria.
Provision is made in the building for
the accommodation of 450 students,
which provision is thought to bo ample for gome time to come.
Faces Y. M. C. A.
One hundred and seventy-five teet
is the length of the structure from
east to west wings, and the frontage
of school grounds on Royal avenue-
between Fourth and Sivth streeta is
in all 720 feet. This will be by a low
stone parapet, bringing the proposed
buildine almost directly facing the-
Y. M. C. A. on the other side cf the
street.
The school   will   be   a   th-eo-story
one, consisting of basement, principal
and first floors. In the basement there
are situated the boiler rooms, where
the big heating plant i3 to be placed,
the   furnace  ventilating  room   equipped with a double   inlet    regulating
fan, and fuel  rooms, coalpits, pump-
room and janitor's quarters.
Large Assembly   Half.
On   the  principal  floor   there   are
four larr.e airy claa* rflpnis, a teachers' room, dining ' hall;, and   waiting-
room.    On this level also, (he   boya"
and  feirla'   tsile-ta.  cloak   rooms, etc.,
occuwr   *tt��ie4 ��i&m��    to    tmotsxmHns
Chicago, June 19.���The Roosevelt
forces met their second defeat in the
Republican national convention in a
session which had for its outstanding
feature a remarkable demonstration of
neatly an hour's duration in honor of
Governor Hadley, of Missouri.
All of the Roosevelt delegates joined fn this demonstration, while some
of t'ie Taft states lent a voice. The
ovation to the Missouri executive was
iiuickly interpreted by many of the
delegates as the possible forerunner of
a boom for Hadley for president. One
Pennsylvania!! Jum\.�� \ to tUe stage
and called tor -|Jik�� t-hcot* lot Hartley, the next jneallent ot the \3nii
^aoY^orWje, led lite WW on\^*X^ **& *Se��S��%^
the convention floor to oust the con-\tn71nd cUjai eolation, ai&l^vei
tested delegates and to seat the 02 \ ^atem: dramatics fc need be, tn*r
Rooseveit men in their places.    The 11^ "8taged.
On the first or top floor there are
tparts ot the -building, VW.W a lar%e 1
\ setribly . tui��l T2x3��
convention finally refused to entertain
the motion by a vote of 564 to 510.
This transferred the fight to the
committee on credentials appointed
just before the convention adjourned
until tomorrow afternoon.
Old Time Methods.
Chicago, June 1!��.���Roosevelt members of the credentials committee, acting under the specific orders of Col.
Roosevelt, broke out of the committee
room at 10:30 tonight after attempting
to beat open the doors and bring all
newspapermen into the room.
NO DISCRIMINATION
AGAINSIIEAMSEERS
also four ordinary class roomB' chemical and physical labratories. preparation room for experiments in chemistry, special study rooms and a large
balcony over the' assembly hall oo.
the floor below.
Site to Be Graded.
Considerable  grading  is  necessaiy-
for the scbool grounds before tbe actual    construction    work    can    commence, as the site is situate! between
the two ravines over which tbe wfnge
of    the   proposed    building   project..
These will be filled by   materiel   ��e-
Icured from the higher portions of the-
ground,  making    a lecreation    place-
about the building itself which should
be the delight ol the youngsters wbo
in the years to come wfir absorb subtly imparted wisdom within its wnlts_
PLUCKY STEWARD.
One
Men
After Another bavee Three
from Drowning.
Montre.1l, Jane 19.���What would
liave mo -en a triple drowning was
prevented liy the pluck of Albert
Marsh, a . tewand of the Allan liner
Victorian. While walking alonr by
the 1 v^ftr front at Dominion park, he,
with . ' i��ral others, noticed thnt a
smalt 1 loto- launch "had capsized somo
distance from the shore and two men
were liari "ng on to her.
A ma\ ran xo the pier, Jumped in
and st-irted to swim towards them.
But be'ure he got lialf way he collapsed and hegan to sink. Marsh, seeing this, went down to fhe water and
swam out to him, bringing him back.
Taking to th�� water again. Marsh
went to the eaprtzefl host, took one of
the men off and brought blm to shore.
By this time tlie either man had become exhausted and dropped oft the
hoat, eo Marsh again went to his assistance and brought him ashore.
Marsh haa already received three
medals fiom tlie Royal Humane
society in England. He has now
saved a total of nine lives In one way
or another.
THE HARBOUR PLANS.
Police   Realize   Difficulties  of  Grade,
But Law Must Be Enforced
Impartially.
Mayor Lee announced yesterday that at the
forthcoming meetings, at which the bylaws
will be outlined by the members of the council, the entire plan of the harbour scheme
would then be disclosed and full ^particulars
given to the best of the ability of the council.
The first meeting is at St. George's hall tomorrow night.
The recent convictions against numerous teamsters for contravening the
city traffic ordinance, has caused no
little talk among the men employed
by cartage firms in the city, and the
matter was brought up at a recent
meeting of the Trades and Labor
council. The men believe they are
being discriminated against while the
auto drivers are allowed to violate the
law continually.
ln this connection, an Interview
with th* local police authorities disclosed the following facts of the case.
Tbe convictions obtained against several ot the teamste-s were only obtained after a warning haa heen issued through the press, and a personal visit of one of tbe pollce officers to
all the drive barns In the city had
been made. The anlborlties realize
that tbe steep grade on Eighth street
does net allow a team pull in ir a
heavy load to take tbe hill in a
straight course, but not content with
zigzaggingup the hill, it te stated that
the d-lvers must perforce stop their
animals ln a Une witb one another,
and fosefn about various matters,
thus blocking the thoroughfare entirely.
According to one of the officers, he
nw such a case happening a few
days ago. whe e throe teamsters
commented en a photograph, passing
U back and forth to one another.
Their rest consumed eight minutes,
during wbich time the street was
bloched altogether.
There is no discrimination at all,
say the rollre authorities, and the
convictions obtained were brought
before tbe public. In order to be a
warning to others.
iNSANirAHY mrs
or booting mn
Alleged Finding ef Tickets Insid: Full .
Bottle���Health Department
Investigates.
Although no complaint has been
made to Health Officer Pearce aa to
alleged Insanitary methods of bottling;
milk, it ls known that several real-
dents In the city have complained recently that the dairy companies operating in tbe city are none foo careful
in cleansing the bottles before refilling. .
From what can be made out maar
oi tbe people waeh the bottles themselves before returning and leave the
milk ticket for the following day Inside the bottle. On two occasions recently, it is sail that tickets bave
heen found inside a full bottle which
they say goes to show that tbe sterilizing method is not carried oat to the
letter, as the firms claim It is.
When seen yesterday Mr. Pearce
said he had no complaint whatever
iej',ardtug tbe milk supply, but would?
at once look into it if necessary. During the hot weather stated Mr..
Pearce. too much care cannot Ite-
taken in tbe cleansing of milk bottles
as this substance is one of the easiest
liquids for becoming 'contaminated.
Residents in the vicinity of Simcoe
Place are complaining of the stench
which has arisen from the dumping ot
11 larte quantity of ^ecaylnt? potatoes
on government, property near there.
The vegetables were   stored    In the
building known as the root house, and'
a few days ago a bunch of convicts
carted thorn out and left them In tb*
open fleld, thus, as they say, cr eat lop
a nuisance.     It is believed tbat tbe
attention of t^e health of leer will be.
drawn to the case,
's.aLfimilJu.a.~*m~--. ,
Nittfe
*asiA*^*ams0m��isu*Mmi*j**��i
lta* *
*
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
Classified Advertising
RATES.
One cent per word for day.
Four cents per word per
week.
NO advertisement accepted
for less than 25c.
Birth, death and marrjage
notices 60c per insertion.
TO RENT.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRY FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes, street.
TO      RENT ��� HOUSEKEEPING
rooms, Burnished, at   224    Seventh
y street.
���*������������������������������������������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
��� 'WANTED���CHARGE OF ROOMING
house or chamber work, by experienced woman.   Box 77 News office.
WANTED���PARTNER WITH $500.00
in good paying manufacturing business.   Box 76 News office.
WANTED���AT ONCE, GIRL, OR
woman for general housework;
small house; good wa^es. Call
evenings, 6 to 8, at 430 Ash street.
DRESSMAKER, experienced, wants
work either daily, or will make
ladles' own materials up at home.
Apply 215 Regina street.
WANTED���CABINET MAKERS AND
bench men. . Apply Westminster
Woodworking company.
FOR RENT���RIGHT IN THE HEART
of a delightful residential district;
two pleasant rooms with modern
conveniences ar.d use of telephone
included. Car line runs right by
the door. Apply 433 12th street,
corner of Fifth avenue, or Box 62
News Office.
ni . ��� ti
TO    RENT���FURNISHED
701 Fourth avenue.
ROOMS.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.    Address. Box 765 City.
FOR RENT���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.
WANTED���BICYCLE IN GOOD CON-
dition.   Apply Box 61 News office.
WANTED TO RENT���STABLE SUIT-
able for two horses, near Fifth
avenue and Eighth street. Phone
829.
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    IRONER.
City steam laundry.
ROYAL
WANTED���AT ONCE, A PRBSSER,
man or woman, on ladies' and
gents' clothing. Pioneer Dye
works, 55 McKenzie street.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers.   36 Hastings street.
WANTED���AN OFFICE BOY IMME-
diately. Apply Diamond and Corbould, room 1. Lavery block.
"W \NTED -
Bohemian
depot.
A WAITRESS.    APPLV
cafe,   opposite C. P. R-
PERSONAL.
WILL THE GENTLEMAN WHO
purchased a canvas hammock at
Cunningham' Hardware Company
early last week, call in and get a
refund of the prioe.
PROPERTIES FOR SALE
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���NEW 14 FOOT PLEAS-
ure boat.   132l Third avenue.
BUENA VISTA SNAP���ONE LOT
cleared, gentte slope, fine view,
achool on property. Terms $500,
15 down and 15 months. Apply
Owner, Box 76 Daily News.
FOR SALE CHEAP ��� DRIVING
mare, 7 years old. Apply 1405 7th
avenue.
A SNAP���Lot on London street, part-
ly cleaied, 50x130 to lane; pood and
high. Price $800; $350 cash, balance 6, 12 and IS, months.   No. 397.
THREE GOOD LOTS���Facing on
Twelfth street between Fourth and
Fifth avenue. Price $7000; one-
third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
months.    NO. 401.
CLEARED FIFTH STREET LOT���In
good locality. 52x150. Price $1500:
one-third cash, balance 8, 12 and 18
months.    No. 324.
EDINBURG STREET LOT���Size 50
by 132 to lane. Close to Henley
street. Price $1200; one-quarter
cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 207.
I LARGE SIXTH STREET LOT���
Cleared, size 58x148; between
Fourth and Sixth avenues. Price
$3000; one-quarter cash, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.   No. 144.
FOURTH STREET LOT���Ml cleared
and In srass. Size 52x150. Price
$1400; one-third casb, balance 6, 12
and 18 month.3.    N'o. 228.
The People's Trust Co., Ltd.
451 Columbia Street. Phone 669.
CANADA WAS FIRST.
Her*
FUN IN COMMONS.
Wat   the   Premier  Steamer  In.
Cross  the   Atlantic.
It was the proud boast of those who
designed and built the "mighty Titanic" that she was the "last word
in marine engineering." That "last
wordj.' now lies at-the bottom of the
Atlantic, a shattered mass of steel'
and wood, surrounded in her vast
sepulchre by many of the bodies of her
heroic victims.
We have not the "last word" yet,
but we have the flrst word, and it is
interesting to look back and learn
what it was.
To Canada belongs the honor of
having constructed and navigated the
flrst vessel to cross the Atlantic propelled wholly by steam power. That
flrst of steamships was the Royal Wik
Ham, and its first trip across the Atlantic was made in 1833���twenty-four
years after the St. Lawrence River
was tirst navigated by steamboat, and
three years before the earliest of Can
Past  Session   Has  Shown   a   Renaissance of the Old Humor.
When the late lamented John Barr,
the  Shelburne  doctor,   and   member
for Dufferin, was found dead in bed
three years ago, the wise ones who
watch the proceedings of Parliament
from   the   Press   Gallery   chronicled
the passing  of the  last of the  long;
line of humorists of the Laurier re-'
gime.  A series of sessions, unrelieved j
by the sparkle of wit, was in sight. |
The turn  of time's wheel,  however, I
has brought into being a Parliament'
to which Barr is but a half-forgotten
memory.    A  new  line of youngsters
wears the caps and bells. i
The session just ended, tlie first of
the Borden reign, has seen the de-1
velopment of humorists out of what
was formerly regarded as somewhat
raw material. In years gone by,
Frank' Oliver, for instance, was seldom taken seriously;. With tlie load
of   the    Interior    Department   lilted
-        ., -     ,     , j   *j*      v***a       jiiw-ii'ii i/t-iKii i nit-ill.      IU
adian  railways  was opened  between   from hi8 shoulders by the electors
I    nnnilrin     t%rt/1      Ht lAhni ���   I    ���. ���  -
FOR SALE ��� FURNITURE FOR
lieht housekeeping cheap. Room 8,
Smith Block.
FOR SALE���EMPIRE AND SMITH
Premier typewriters, in flrst class
shape.   A snap.   News office.
FOR SALE���CHEAP FOR IMMEDI-
ate sale, six roomed house, block
from city car.   A. L. N��� News office.
FOR   SALE���A   BELL   PIANO,
most new.   408 Fifth street.
AL
FOR SALE���CHEAP, IN GOOD OR-
der, a four burner gas plate, with
oven complete. Apply 210 Agnes
street, city.
MUNICIPALITY OF BURNABY.
Taxes 1912.
In order to facilitate the work of
the Tax Department, during the Rebate period, Taxpayers will oblige b.v
sending their remittances as early a?
possible.
The lasi tli- for rVainlng, the Rebate Is Saturday, June 29, and any
taxpayer, whose remittance l? not
actually received at the Municipal
Hall, Edmonds, on or before that
date, will lose the Rebate.
W. H. GRIFFIN,
Collector
FOR SALE���STEEL MALLEABLE
ranees on easy terms: $1.00 down,
$1.00 per week. Canada Range Co.,
Market Square.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT  CO,
Laprairie and St. Johns.
The Royal William was built by a
joint stock company, and in the list
of owners appear the names Of 'the
three brothers, Joseph, Henry and
Samuel Cunard, of Halifax. N.S.,
founders ol the famous Cunard Line.
The Royal William was built at Quebec during the years 1830 to 1831,
and the work was carried on in the
yard of Campbell and Black, shipbuilders.
A native of Quebec designed the
ship and superintended its construction. He was Mr. James Goudie, born
in Quebec in 1809, and who died in
1892.
In the spring of 1831, the ship was
launched with much ceremony. The
dimensions were: Length, 176 leet;
hold, 17 feet, nine inches; breadth
outside, 44 feet; breadth between paddle-boxes, 23 feet. The ship was fitted
with three masts, schooner rigged;
and the builders' measurement was
1,370 tons, with accommodation for
sixty passengers.
The launching having been successfully carried out, the vessel was towed to Montreal, where her machinery
was put in and she was fitted out for
sea. Her first voyage was from Montreal to Halifax, and for a time thereafter tlie ship traded between Montreal, Quebec and Boston.
Then came the voyage that gave the
Royal William a permanent place in
history ��� the voyage across the Atlantic. On August 5, 1833, the ship
left Quebec for London, calling at Pictou, N. S., for coal, and to have
machinery overhauled. She started
again from Pictou on August 18 with
sevsn passengers, 254 chaldrons of
coal and a light cargo.
Off the banks of Newfoundland the
Royal William encountered a severe
gale which disabled one of the vessel's engine-?. However, t'.ie voyage
was completed, the Royal William
reaching London twenty-five days af-
'rr leaving Pictou.
The subsequent career of the Royal
William was out of the commonplace.
Ten days after reaching London the
Royal William was chartered by the
Government of Portugal, and in tha
following year it was sold to Spain,
and was converted into a war vesseMj
being given the name. Isabel Sigunda,
and was employed against the for <>��
ol Don Carlos, pretender to the Si>h;i-
ish throne.
In a paper rc-ad before tlie Canal
dian Institute, Toronto, in December,'
1392, Sir Sandford Heming asserted
that "to his mind it is incoutestably
established that th; memorable vo agj
of the Royal William in 1.333 must be
held to be the fir.-t passage across the
Atlantic under steim. She undoubtedly proved to be the pioneer of Atlantic  steamships."
During tiie meeting of the Intercolonial Conference in Ottawa, In
���Jure, 1994, a brass tablet was affixed
to the wall of the corridor leading
to the library of Parliament, the tablet being to the honor of the men
who built and navigated the Royal
William. The brass plate was the gift
of the Royal Society, and the presentation was made by tbe secretary,
the lat" trir .John Bourinot, clerk ol
the House of Commons.
The tablet was then unveiled by
His Excellency, the Governor-General, tlie Earl oi  Aberdeen.
September 21 last, the man from Edmonton has displayed a lightness ol
touch in debate and a delicacy of
irony in retort which has astonished'
political friend and foe alike. It was
Frank who referred to a speech of
George Bradbury, as "a series of premeditated  inexactitudes."
Before touching on the new men
who have-Shown indications of. turning into< "Bill Nyes" and "George
Ades," a further glance over the old-
timers may be permitted. Emmerson,
the bushy-haired man from Moncton,
displayed endurance in debate which
staggered the taciturn Frank Cochrane. Visitors to St. Vincent de Paul
Penitentiary years ago who went to
the cell of the Valleyfleld' murderer,
Shortis (of happy Lady Ai>erdeen
memory), will remember that that interesting gentleman used to offer for
sale little pieces of round cardboard,
the exact size of a ten cent piece, on
which he had laboriously written tiie
Lord's Prayer. If Shortis ever wants
a change of copy, the Minister of
Justice might send him thi Unrovised
Hansard oi last session. The convict
could easily copy the speeches of the
new Minister of Railways on his little piece of cardboard.
Those who followed tiie proceedings
will  remember   the   prominent  part
played by Rodoiphe Lemieux, the ex-
Postmaster-General,   and   for   a   few
weeks   the   Minister   of   Marine   and
Fisheries.    Lemieux never sat in opposition before.    He was born politically with    a    silver    spoon   in   his
mouth,   at   the   general   elections   of
1896.    "We   are   here,   and   you   are
there," as Mr. Monk would say, mike?
all the difference in the world, antl
the po!ishe..1 RoJoiphe has found lit
tie humor in the change.'   In ths intervals between his incessant attacli.
on   Messrs.   Pelletier  and  Monk   the
former   Minister   had   one   little   tilt
with  A.   C.   Boyce,   of  West  Algoma
which formed one of the spiciest "en
tre-acts" of the session.    Boyce,  win
has  been  in  the running for the --a
cant   Solicitor-Generalship   for   somi
time,   was   twitting   Lemieux   on   liis
short tenure  ol  offlce  as  Minister ()'
Marir.e.
"But," retorted Lemieux sweetly.
"my hon. friend will admit that 1
was a minister of the crown. I was
not merely a minister in the newspapers."
And everyone agreed that that was
a food one on Arthur Cyril Boyce.���
The Mace in Saturday Niirht
Or. O. Gordon Hewitt, Dominion Entomologist, says,
referring to the infantile death rate
from intestinal diseases and diarrhoea
spread by the house fly, he believes
that the so-called harmless fly is yearly
causing the death of thousands of
infants, as well as spreading the
germs of typhoid fever.
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
are the best thing to rid your house
of these dangerous pesta.
CITY     OF     NEW    WESTMIN8TER.
Public   Meetings.
Public meetings to discuss the
Loan t,ylaws ton which a vole of the
Electors will be taken on June 2(lth)
will be held at- the following placfj
and times:
At Sj,,. George'B Hall, Clarkson
stieet, 5n Friday, the 2ist inst.,
at 8 .p. m.
At St. Barnabas Hall, Tentli street,
on Monday the 21th inst., at 8 p. m.
At Johnston's Hall, Sapperton, on
Monday the 24th inst., at 8 p. m.
A  meeting will    ulso  be held    on
Tuesday   evening   the  25th  inst.,   of
which further notice will be given.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, June 18th, 1912.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
Mr. O. H. Ratbburn is not employed
by the Underwriters Dominion Match
Co., Ltd., or the Dominion Match Co.,
Ltd. The public will kindly take due
notice of the above.
(Signed)
Underwriters Dominion Match Co. Ltd
Dominion  Match Co.,  Ltd.
CORPORATION OF BURNA3Y.
Engineering Department���Tenders for
Sidewalk Lumber.
Tenners are invited ani will be re-
-ceived by the   undersigned op   till 6
p. m. on Friday. June 21, 1912, for the
supply of Sidewalk Lumber.
Particulars and specifications may
be had on application to the l"n"i-
neer'BoIffce, .Municipal Ha!\ K.iinor.ds.
jb; c.
Tenders will not be considercl un-
"loss ma'e ont on the forms supplied,
The Council does not bind Itpclf to
accept the lowest, or anv tender.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Municipal    Hall,   Edmonds,    B.   C
Juno 12, 1912.  .
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
SIX ROOM COTTAGE to rent; $25.00
j:er month.
SIX ROOM HOUSE to rent: $25.00
rer month; both new and in good
location.
SNAP THIS MONEY MAKER���Nine
choice acreB in Surrey; several
acres cleared, balance light clearing. Five roomed house; barn
12x20; chicken house 12x!S, 1000
chickens, 50 ducks, 40 lions. Good
running well at the door: foose-
berries, currants, 2000 strawberry
plants, 14 mixed fruit trees; $100
worth of wire fencing. I'rice $3600.
Easy leinis. Let us show you this
I.roperty.    No. (i.
GENERAL STORE AND POST OF-
FICE���Turn over 5700 to $1100 per
month. Fine trowing dlBtrict, Store
T.cii stocked, scales, horse, wagon
and full equipment Attractive rrice
and easy terms. This is a money
maker.    No. 0.
NEW HOUSE AT EDMONDS���Ready
ahout a month; eight rooms; modern: nicely finished; only short distance from car line.   No. 24.
FIVE LOTS FOR $3000���These are on
new ( it-off near Oilley station. Will
eell lots separately, These are well
woith youi attention.
SMALL HOUSE AT EDMONDS���Only
short, distance from car line and
store. $1500; small cash payment.
Kasy terms for balance.   No. 24.
See  Us About Highland  Home.
Recorder   Weir.
Recorder Weir is to Montreal what
Col. Denison is to Toronto and "7.
.Yiayre Daly was t: W'M ipeg���tho
dispenser of justice In the police
court. He is known far and near fnr
hia "neatness and despatch"���particularly "despatch"���in dealing with
prisoners. His reputation a-i a j Uli 1.6
made him much sought niter by de-
bating societies in Montreal. A committee called him up over the phone
to ask if he would be kind enough tu
render the award in a debate,
On the day of the debut ��� tli" Premier was unusually busy. He had
sir.l various prisoners down for terms
befitting the crimes. That evening tie
was on hand promptly at rt o'clock
He heard the debate, analyzed the
merits aj;d demerits of the speakers,
pointing out thc various shortcoming! and achievements 'f the sides,
giving a point here and there for this
��� r tliat argu.:iout, and rendered his
i!i cision accordingly. At the conclusion of his remarks the applause was
loud and long-continued. The Recorder v.as forcjJ to rise to his feet
again.
"This is, I believe," he said, "the
lirst time I ever received an encore.
My decisions, you know, are not usually received with such favor." Then
the Recorder resumed his seat amid
loud laughter.
A Porcupine Character.
One of the most interesting char-
ac'ers in the Porcupine district is
Mary Van Geer. known as plain
"Mary" to the bulk of the population
.She is a Dutch girl who blew in from
"rutside" some time before the fire
a��^i did heroic rescue work during
thrt devastating experience. She is
sir feet tal! and very strong physical
ly. and many stories are told of her
muscular prowess. She keeps a stationary and fancy store which enjoys
favor with the community, and if an
intoxicated man comes into h r shop
it h no'effort for her to throw him
oul. "Mary" mixes with the male
population of the camp on a unique
foot ng oi absolute equality and yet
possesses tiie universal respect of the
entir? community. Her tine open
coun��enaiice and ability to look even-
body straight in Uie eye prejudices
the '-sitor in her favor, and- with a'.!
her ���bllity to take care of herelf.
tbere is nothing masculine about her.
But Mary is moving on. She likes the
fronti��r life and Porcupine has become loss attractive to her since it
got a railway and the telephone and
electric light*. She has the old Viking b'.ood in her veins, isho is possessed by the wanderlust and one of
these days sho will turn un in Un-'iivn
or at the in utli of t"'-_ MacKenzie
river, m.d Porcupine will know hoi
no more
mm tea
To Darken the 'Hair and Restore Gray and Faded Hair
to Its Natural Color,
It is easier to preserve the color of
the hair than to restore it, although it
is possible to do both. Our grandmothers understood the secret They
made a "sage ten," and their dark,
glossy hair long after middle life waa
due to this fact Our mothers have gray
hairs before they are fifty, but they are
beginning to appreciate the wisdom of
our grandmothers in using "sage tea"
for tneir hair and aro fast following suit.
Th.: present generation has tho advantage of the past in that it can get a
ready-to-use preparation called Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. As a
scalp tonic and color restorer tnis preparation is vastly superior to the ordinary
"sage tea" made by our grandmothers.
The growth and beauty of the hair
depends on a healthy condition of the
scalp. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy quickly kills the dandruff germs
which rob the hair of its life, color and
lustra, makes the scalp clean and
healthy, gives the hair strength, color
and beauty, and makes it grow.
Get a 60 cent bottle from your druggist
today. He will give your money back
if you an: not satisfied after a fair trial.
special Agents, D. S. turtle and H
Ryall.
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Car. 6th and Columbia
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Real   Estate and  Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtis Block, New Westminster,  B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
Brave Indian Cl ild.
At Nut Lake, Sask., the heroism of
a little Indian pirl saved a young
white woman from death. The latter,
Miss Hamilton, with two Indian children, a boy and a girl, wera asleep
in the house of Ui> Indian ngent,
when fire broke out. Sounding the
alarm the littlo pirl roused Miss Hamilton and her brother/ and sent Die
latter tor Iheir father, Keekee.shedue.s,
on horseback, When thc Indian man
arrive.1 he rusheil into the house t i
reseii.' papers and was burned to
death.
O.r Tr-de Wi;h U. S.
Despite the defeat of reciprocity
and the koepirg vn of the tariff restrictions against trade between ''-in-
ada and the United States, the s.^ni
ficant fact is shown by the trade re
turns for the twelve ninths ending
with February hit that Canada's total trade with her neighbor to tiie
south increased during the year l>y
$G.'J.5S2.240, or about fifteen per cent.,
wliile trade with Great Critain increased by only $18,342,157, or rfot'
quite eight per cent. Canada's total
trade with the United States for '.he
twelve months was $463,236,632, and
with Great   Britain,   $200,672,657.
The Dominion's agprepate trade
with the world was $847,372.73/3, an
increase of $!)3,!32,178, of whieh
$81,820,639 was in imports. Exports
of domestic produ. , wliich totalled
$2.85,607,342, increased by only $!),-
455,768. The Dominion's total trade
with the United States is, therefore,
considerably more than half of the
total trade with all the world, and is
Increasing at a more rapid rate than
with any other country.
Impolite Cops.
Two policemen in Montreal have
been compelled to work an extra
hour's duty a day for a fortnight he.
cause tliey declined to give up their
seats to ladies who were standing iu
a tramcar.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, English
and Swiss
WATCHES
All   Work   Guaranteed.
541 Front Street.      Near City Market.
THURSDAY, JUNE  20,  1912.        '
>     .,-    . '
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
Arrival: Closing:
10:60���Vancouver via O. N. R.
 23:00
1:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:IS
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
���     (dally except Sunday).20:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday). 11.16
10:60���Victoria via G. N, R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via O. N. R.
(dally axcept Sunday).. 9.45
16:16���United States via Q. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
9:28���All   points enst and   Ea-
���      rope  (daily-)       ,. 7:45
22:10���All points east and Europe (daily)   14:16
9:26���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills dally except
Sunday)    i   ...... 7:45
19:30���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills     (dally      except
Sunday)        14:15
9;26���Coquitlam  (dally    except
Sunday)  7:45
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       11.15
10:00���Ladner, Port Oulchon,
Westham Island, Bnn
Villa ....':.- 14:30
13:00���East Burnaby (dally except Sunday)   13:00
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Fiiday)    13:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally except Sunday). 14:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday    and    Satur-
, day)   14:30
16:45���Vancouver, Piper's siding via Q. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 14:20
11:20���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.   (dally except  Snnday) 14:00
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:20���Tynehead  (Tuesday   snd
Friday)       H;00
7:40���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday  16:00
18:00��� Edmonds    (dally   except
Sunday) ]fi:00
18:10���Abbotsford. Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (daily except Sunday)  23:00
'6:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (dally, except
Sunday) ���     9:45
i6:16���HalKa Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday  ��:46
1): 20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt
l.ehmu. Mdargrove, Otter- Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murray vllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis, Sperling Station,
Dennison Station, Brad-
ner, Bellerose, via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
8unday)    9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:40���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)   17:30
20:40���Cloverdale   via    B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
2:00���Fraser   Arm    and    Alta
Vista    23:00
NOTICE.
Notice to Water Consumers.
On Wednesday, Thura.lay and Friday of the piesent week the water
will be turned off from 1 p. m. to 5
p. m. ln the district lying north ot
Sixth avenue nnd west of Twelfth
street, including Twelfth street
A. S. WOOTTOM,
Water Superintendent.
FREE ROOMS
At 358 Hospital Street, near car line,
for laborers while clearing lots In the
city���day labor or contract. Apply
above address.
3 OOD  FOOD
Makes Children Healthy.
Five Roses
Flour
MAKES   THE   F'NEST
E.READ, CAKES AND
PASTRY.
"I nl.li'n. h  ���'.  Vet  While na
Snun."
.!"
Jl
i I   ��1.1��M|||
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAGE THREW
NEW WAR LORD HAS
BRILLIANT CAREER
Though Young, RL Hon. Co1. J. E.
Seely Ha�� played a  Prominent
Part.
Colonel J. ri B. Seely, D. S. O., who
gives up the portfolio of Under-Secretary of war to become the first war
lord in succession to Lord HaJdane,
who, in turn, ��oes to the Woolsack
in succession to Lord Loreburn, was
from 1908 to 1911 secretary for tlie
colonies. He is a young politician
who is making the most of hla opportunities. '
Picture* taB, erect man, who looks
in the early thirties, with a very
straight back, a long hatchet-shaped
face, and siinlng chestnut hair always carefully brushed. His high
color aad large bright blue eyes complete the picture. Immaculate Is the
word for him. Always excellently
garbed, he gives one somewhat the
Imptesslcn, whether in frock coat,
morning suit, or evening dress, of
having just stepped from a band box.
But to draw hasty conclusions from
this would certainly lead to error. No
person in parliament has less of the
effeminate than this debonair and
spruce young minister. There is
tough stuff in hlm. In the course of
his career he has distinguished himself a score of times ln the face of
physical danger. You may crltize his
politics, l^it you will be forced to admire the cheery, self-iellaiice and the
happy-hearted English way witb
which he meets difficulties.
Saved Nine  Lives.
If fate had nott thrown Colonel Seely Into pontics he would assuredly
have been heard of In other directions.
He was boin in 18ti8. the youngest
eon of Sir Charles Seely. He was educated at Harrow and Trinity College.
Cambridge, and was afterward called
to the baT at the inner Temple. Bnt
life had more exciting things in store
for him than a ptactlce at the bar.
His home Is In the iBle of Wight, and
he has taken part In a good deal of
lifeboat work. On one occasion when
he was 23 a French ship was In distress and on tlie point of foundering
just outs! !e the range of the rocket
apparatus on the coast. With a lifeline round his waist he swam out to
the thin. By so doing be saved nine
lives. Le holds a gold medal from
the FTench' government for tiie
achievement. In DOO and 1901 he
was serving with tbe Impeilal Yeomanry in South Africa, and hls quality and daring are marked , by the
fact, that he was mentioned in despatches and received ^the Distinguished Service Order. He holds the
Queen's medal with five clasps. Whits
he wan a*ay fighting in Africa the
Isle of Wight elected him as lis Conservative ie;;res-?ntuti\e in parliament
be visible to the eye, or detectable by
any ordinary means. This will be accomplished by an apparatus wbich
will ...echanically repioduce the
"sixth sense organism" of certain
animals in something the same way
as the phonograph and telephone
may be said mechanically (b reproduce our own oidinary sense of hearing and power of speech. ��� Calgary
Herald. *��
ALL   POWERFUL   KAISER.
IMMIGRATION    FIGURES
CONTINUE   TO   SOAR
He Alone Shapes Policy of German
Foreirm Affairs.
Berlin, June 19.���People who do
not know Berlin, and who refer to
WilhelmstrasBe when spea'tlng of the
Germany Ministry for Foieign Affairs,
generally imagine that the ministi y is
a magnificent, modern ten-story high
building, where an almighty secretary of state controls and * decides
German policy.   This Is a mistake.
The truth-is that the ministry for
Foreign Affairs is not the place
whete German politics are settled.
The kaiser's ministers   have   no   re-
Unofflclal   but   approximately   cor
reet, figures of immigration into Can
ada to June 1, 1.912, total 176,329, as Isponsibllity to the Rechstag, and con-
against 153,125 for the same period a I seq-ttently the Foreign Minister, un-
year ago. While increases hnve heen I less he has ah over-ruling personality
considerable from Gre-r. Britain and   of his own. is nothing but an official
Europe, the greatest percentage of In-
ciease has been from soc.b of the international boundary. By months,
Immigration haa been us follows:
January, 8189; February, 11,141;
March, .42,391; April, 53,608; and May
(estimated) 60,000.
Emigration from the United Kingdom to the United States which a
dozen years ago was more than
double that of all the British Dominions put together is now less than
halt lo Canada alone.
A government return Just Issued hy
the president of the board of trade
shows that during the month'of April
there went from England to -Canada,
20,163; from Scotland 5557; from
Wales 316, and from Ireland 1334,
making a total of 27,370.
To all the other British Dominions
there went from the United Kingdom
lt��.024 and to the United States 13,-
028.
While the emigration from Scotland
ls only one-eighth that of England,
the emigration from Scotland is per
thousand of the present number of ita
r.eorde, twice as rapid as from England.
FIENDISH   ACT.
Vandals Desecrate Graves of Old
Soldiers.
Montreal. June 19.���What is probably one of the worst eases of vandalism ever reported in this city became
known today when it was discovered
that miscreants had disturbed and
desecrated the graves of the old sol-
diets buried In Ithe historic military
cemetery on  Papineau avenue.
Not enly have the staves ben disturbed, but the tombstones and columns which mark the. last resting
tlaee of the dead have been overturned, bro'ten up and removed.
There Is no way now to tell to whom
the graves belong.
ROYAL  GARDENERS.
The fact    is not   generally   known
mat King George is erttcmely fond
cf gardening, though he has not now
so much time to devote to this pastime as was V.\e case wben he wns
Duke of Cornwall and York. Then
the. present King and Queen passed
the greater fat of. the \ear at Yor::
I Oottage, Santa.ngharn. and hte Majesty e.titivated u email jtatden entire-
| ly by himcelf, refusing any assistance
with a glltering uniform whe receives
ambassadors and mnisters. signs let- j
ters and documents, and is sometimes
consulted by the emperor���although
his advice is never followed when it
conflicts with the ideas of hlai master.
Germany's real and only foreign
secretary Is the Kaiser, and Germany's foreign pollcy Is exactly what
the kaiser wishes It to be. It ls he
who takes decisive steps, and it is he
who has often caused set ious trouble
by simply forgetting to let his advisers know what he has done in paramount state business. When traveling politically in England, Russia,
Italy or Austria, or even when taking
holiday in Corfu ior in Scandinavian
waters, tbe Kaiser habitnally has important conversations with foteign
sovereigns, statesmen and ministers,
and these conversations are used by
him to-develop his foreign policy.
Whether this policy ls approved by
the imperial chancellor or not is not
a matter with which the Kaiser is
much concerned. The chancellor is
an official appointed by him an.l de-'
pendent upon him, arid he must |
either aw rove of what his master
does or leave his job. Prince Buelow
is one of the German chancellors who
finally chose the second alternative.
But there are no Bismarcks In modern Germany.
As a matter of fact, the imperial
chancellor is the assistant foreign
minister. Officially he stands for the
Kaiser's policy. He is called on for
advice on important matters, but his
winciial business is to represent and
defend the Kaiser ln the Reichstag.
The imperial chancellor's position
has. owing to tlte present emperor,
been reduced to little more than that
of a consulting secretary. That of
the secretary of state for foreign affairs has still more been increase I In
inn ortanee. It will be remembered
that the recent appointment of Baron
Marsehail von Bieberstein to the Get-
man Embassy in Lcndon was decided
entirely by the Emperor, who only-
called the chancellor and Herr von
Kiderlen-Waechter to sign the decree
appointing the new ambassador.
TRADE
COMMISSION TO
VISIT AUSTRALIA
FIRST
After Colonel Seely came back and | mr9 tha, 0l- the Queen. who wouid
took Ms seat In the House he soon be- occ.1(.lonaf|y he,p Wm to pmueGie
gan to make himself prominent ns a.rcso tlocg arid otlher U!>ut ttiBXa ot
rebel.    On free trade and other topics I that <>��ftcrtptioii.
nlde I
Ixm'-cn. June 19.���It was definitely
decided at the first meeting of the
Imperial TratTe Commission of the
Empire ; esterday that Australia
s-hould  he the fist  of the dominions
be became a very thorn In the
of the Unionist patty, Blnca 190ti he
hag sat as Uie Liberal member lor
the Abereromby division of Liverpool.
He wai ii \al.iab!e acquisition to the
Liberals. l.e irsed to sit on the front
bench l.e'.o.v the eangway always
ready to say cuttlna; things In a deep,
rich voiie re-.idv for every all-night
sitting, ulteady pleased to exasperate
baek bench Unionists with his bo; Lh
blandness and tersistency^
Aoologizi-.d Dellghtfu ly.
In the earlv hours of one morning
during a heated discussion on the
feeding of poor stthool children Colonel Seely *ald bitter things in a gen-
Tal tore about "well-fed members"
coming down and opposing the fee 1-
'ng of half-starved children An Irate
member lossessing a thin figure and
a very se Ious face, who had Just
spoken, rose in excitement and demanded if the words "well fed applied to him. With a delightful air of
apology Cononcl Seely explained that
nothing was further from his
fhonrtta The calm apology in the
aTof the member's anger delighted
the Liberals almcst as much as the
���^fSWSSft an experiment to
p��� Colonel Seely on the treasury
bench Fiom the Liberal point of
vfew be has succeeded admirably.
Keying abounding ����M����. Col-
onel Seely I roved that he cou.d te
Mnohtruslve and unassuming. His
i , ���~Ave the impression that he
01 "rVeetl/ able and willing to en-
M'ffift S*. occasion ���pujjjj
t but that now he was in the seats
onhe^h,vhewo.,Hon.y��losolf
Sarkabiy'.^ohimans^.n.nn--
tlons is often quite a tr*��t.     IIure
which is lrresBlstlble.
Safety   At   8ea.
Sir HI'.am Maxim, the M
?h"h ovVtoo-l the Titanic, and the
tavento? states that when he Ie ready
{,�� in ends to take the somewhat un-
5���S cour\e��of publishing ftj��* *J
>P
Vegetable proving strongly mi peal
Cd to hls Mu',��-3ty, and he was always
highly delighted when he could send
a co-jple of cnbbareg or a basnet, of
peas to Queen Alexandra for her especial CS3 that he had flamed and
j.rown himself
Tiiis love of gardening has existed
with his Majesty since he was quite a
boy, when he and the late Duke of
Clarence and Avoniale were ench assigned a plot of land in the kitchen
gardens at Sandringham for their
own use. This garden they were expected to keep.trim and in proper order throughout the year. ��� Here the
tastes of the two young Trlnce3 va
rlel in rather striking fashion. The
late Duke of Clarence grew flowets
to the exclusion of everything else.
Roses In particular were a passion
with him and throughout the summei
months, wherever Queen Alexandra
might be staying, there was always
one small vase upon her writing table
filled with a handful of blooms gown
lor her by her el 'er son.
King George, however, modelled his
lapden in more practiclal-shat.e, and
devoted his attention to gro..ing useful things, ench as I otr.toes and tur-
nl~s and carrots. As. he ence put it
with boyish frankness, "Hoses are ail V
very well, but you cannot eat them
when you are h'jngry." .Only those
who know hls Majesty, can realize
what an extrmely tood agriculturist
he is. Anything connected with farming, from the rearing of prize cattle
down to expeiintents with new vale-
tiej of eeed potatoes, anreal to him
most stronglv. and he will often sit up
far into the night reading some wer;
iron a new i htisa of farming..
Queen Mar- 's In'erest lr gardens ls
n'most exclusively dhected to the cultivation of roses. These ore, her Ma^
Jestv's favorite flowe.e. and hev
rooms contain large bowls filled with
roses all the year, round. Large
boxes of them ate Imported from hie
South of France when It is not possible to obtain Kngiish rosea. As hefHs
tbe former Duchess of \o k, the
white rose lfl a special favorite with
her Majesty, and a large n'timber of
now trees of this -'.escrlption have
lately been rinnted ln the private gardens at Windsor at the Queen's re
quest. \	
���      When June la Here.
When June   Is here   the  burgeoned
yie'rt tribute to each passing breeze;
The ghostly dandelions white
Sift  through   the   air  in   feather
illsht.
And fleck,-foamwlce, the grassy seas.
The lift of birds, the drone of bees,
And all tie Jo; tnd ralnstrelfies
Of nature swell fpr our delight,
When June In here.
talls'and"natiue'of' his invention  nnd j v/e r(?cl' ,,.|t ]ltt!et at 0;M. ease,
riving the  public    an I    his    fellow , Qf e)ther |eavon 0r the lees
scientists nn opiortunlty to point out |    or llfe; but Wuh a heart cs lleht
why lt will not work satisfactory on ���        ab buoyant    shallows    in    their
a large scale���if they win. | flight,
Briefly put, Sir Hiram's latest In-  wc eaat aside care's panoplies,
vention will enable a, ship at sea to When June Is here,
become cognizant of any object in her   (John Northern Hllllard, In June Lip-
vicinity, although the same may not     plncott'e.)
;.l to le visi'ed.
I     The' cemtnl
-1 next   six  mon
mission wl.l devot�� the
montha to an Inquiry Into
trade conditions In the Unite! Kingdom in tbeir relation to the rest of
the Empire. Tbey will leave for the
Commonwealth in January.
Sir D. Gtoaf, of South Africa, has
been compelled to ies:gn his place
ln the commission. His place has
teen filled by Sir Hichard Solomon.
Commissioner Watd's vn caney has
not been filled. All other members of
the commission were present.
iii-
Are you one of those to whom
every meal is another spurce of
suffering ?
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
will help your disordered stomach to
digest any reasonable meals, and will
soon restore it to such perfect condition that you'lf nevee feel that you
havo a stomach. Take one after
each meal. 50c. a Box at your
Druggist's. Made by the National
Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
Limited. iso
CITY OF-NEW WESTMINSTER.
Pablic Notice.
All peeons contemplating the erection, alteration or addition of any-
building In the fclty, must, ln all cases,
first obtain a permit from the Building Inspector.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall. June 19, 1912.
SINGING TEACHER.
Wanted���Teacher for singing tn th<
New Westminster schools, duties tc
commence September 1. Applications
9tatlng qualifications and salary re
q uked to reach the secretary's o.llc*
no? later than noon of June 30.
L. AVORV WHITK.
Secretary Board of School Trustees
New Westminster, B.C.
TENDER3   WANTED.
For the construction of n six-room
residence at Millside. Plans nnd
specification to be obtained from D.
McAulay, architect, Ellard Block, corner Sixth and Columbia streets.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEESLIMITED
"We Furnish Your Home Complete.'
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
The Coolest Place to Shop
mam-csimaa*ma******mammt^m**B*m*ammammKam*m*^^
In All New Westminster is at LEES LIMITED
We are making extra special low prices in Ladies' Ready-to-Wear.
Beautiful novelties in "Lingerie." Stylish and striking novelties in
all our Embroidery costumes. Cool, comfortable Camp and Lounging Dresses, and complete sizes in House and Tub Dresses. Not a
day goes by but what we are told that our assortments are the
handsomest in the city.
BIG  CUT  IN PRICE8 ON COSTUMES, 8UITS AND
SKIRT8.
Ladles' strictly tailored and fancy cut Suits in plain
serge and fancy weaves; jackets satin lined; sizes
up to 44;  regular $35.00.    Special   $27.00
Ladies' Tailored Suits; very latest cut in serge and
fancy weaves; regular $30.00.    Special    $24.00
Ladies' Tailored Suits In cheviots, Scotch tweed
and hair stripe serge; fancy and plain cut; regular $25.00.   Special ,$19.75
Ladies' and Misses' Tailored Suits; 14 years to 38-
inch bust; regular $20.00.   Special $16.00
EXTRA SPECIAL BARGAIN.
We have a limited number of blue an.1 black Panama
Suits in latge sizes;  regular $10.50.    Values    whi.-h
will be closed out at  $10.00
Lidles" one-piece Panama Dresses, in blue and lace
makes; with long sleeves ahd high neck; all si/es;
regular $15.00.   Spiecial $11.50
SPECIAL IN WHITE SKIRTS.
Ladies' White  Cotton Corduroy   or Whipcord,   five
piece Tailored Skirt; button trimmed; leguiar $2.95.
Special $2.25
Ladies' House Dresses; in blues and shepherd
checks; all sizes from 34 to 44; plenty of exlra large
sizes $2.00, $2.25, $2.50
We have a complete line of Muslin Underwear in
gowns, drawers, corset covers, skirts, combinations
and princess slips. We also have mull pt incess slip
in pink, light blue and mauve. Ladies' Btasfiere
from 75c to $2.00
LADIES' SILK DRESSES.
Our beautiful line of one-piece Silk Dresses is ready
for your inspection; shades in tan, brown, blue,
black, fancy and the shot silks; Values from $20.00
to  ; $35.00
Be sure and see our extensive line of ladies' and
misses' white lingele Dres;es; embroigeei and lace
trimmed.   All prices, from $3.50 to $55.03
Extra special value in lingerie one-piece white
Dresses, t.immed with fine lace and embroidery
for      $3.53 and $6.50
A VERY SPECIAL LINGERIE DRESS.
A beautiful line to sell for $10.00 with flouncing embroidery skin and embroidered waist.
When buying, do not forget the kiddles'���and ask to
see the little dressed with bloomers attached which
does away with the underskirts.
Ladies' Waists in tailored and lingerie. We hac.'le
the Ladywear Waist wbich every lady admits is the
most beautifully built waist on the markets���the material the finest and the workmanship the best.
Ladies' grey and tan college Sweaters, with the adjustable hood. Just the thing for water or motor
trips. Prices   $6.00 to $8.03
We have a few of the tan and grey Sweaters left.
This is one excellent buy; regular $3.   S;:e:lal $2.00
We carry the American Lady Corset, the most popular corset on the market, which speaks for itself���
once worn means a satisfied, customer. Values
from  $1.50 to $7.00
LEESLIMITED
Send Us Your Telephone and Mail Orders
THURSDAY
SPECIALS
No. 1 Bacon, per lb., in sides, 18c; sliced        -      20c
Cornflakes, two packages for - . -        15c
Marmalade, 1 lb. glass, regular 25c. Today - 15c
16 oz. pkgs. Raisins, reg. 2 for 25c. Today - 3 for 25c
Brown Beans, reg. 8c per lb. Today - 4 lbs. for 25c
Corn on Cob. per gallon, Today       - 65c
Globes of Preserved Fruit, sold for $1.00,   Today   45c
DELICATESSEN DEPARTMENT
A new shipment of Bulk Olives just in.   To introduce
them we will offer, today only, per pint      -    30c
Dill Pickles, per dozen - 25c
Roquefort Cheese, lovely this weather, per lb-   -    60c
Fresh Strawberries, Gooseberries, Cherries and Vegetables daily.
Today we are demonstrating Symington's Coffee Essence.   Come in and have a cup of iced coffee.
The Public Supply Stores
F��/VV CASH, IT  Wtl_lu. FWV
!
L. L. ADAMS.
CASH GROCERS
33 8th Street      'THE WHITE FRONT"
K. K. BRIGGS.
Phone 2 *r
nuaion.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 4912.
*mam m es
r Published    everv   morning   except
WIWMlajr by Th* National Printing and
IHibilshlng  Co., Ltd., at their office,
**��   McKenzl��  Street,  New  Westmin-
tfeter B c
' ROBERT H. BEST, Manager.
TELEPHONES:
Business OIHoe  ��9??
editorial  Office
.R999
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By carrier $4 per year, $1 for three
monthB, or 40c per month.
By mail $3 per   year,   or   25c   per J
���oath. .   _i       ., _-_
Westminster Weekly News fl per
*ysr.
REFUSE TO GRANT
WHOLESALE LICENSE
THURSDAY, JUNE 20. 1912.
An application for a wholesale liquor license was refused yesterday by
the commissioners, who in order to
meet the requirements of both' the
by-law and the municipal clauses act,
held a meeting at eight, o'clock last
night. , ,    '
Mr. W?"S."Sh��rMlf6 application was
presented by Mr. J. R. Grant who said
that at present only one license of
this nature existed in the city, and
that a great deal of the trade was going to Vancouver and Victoria which
places had 14 and 8 wholesale licensed
houses, respectively.
Mayor Lee thought that the city's
business should be kept in the city.
Alderman Kellington was against
granting any new licenses of any kind
He was supported by Commissioner
Gilchrist and the application was refused.
HARBOR AND PEOPLE.
Yesterday was the anniversary of
many histotic events, hut history is
.always being made, and it is there-
fore fitting that the 'lay should be
���of Importance in the history ot this
city.
For the gathering of representative
men which took place yesterday at the
first luncheon of the Progressive Association was indeed a notable occasion,
a proof indeed of the gradual awakening of Westminster to the gio ious
vista which stretches before hev. if
her people will but realize the true
.destiny of their city as the greatest
port to be upon the western shore
line of Canada, and, it may he, upon
the Pacific coast.
That the husiness men there present, men whose names stand for the
hundred industries large and small,
���which are now operating in the city,���
>do realize this is abundantly evident.
Rut their realization is not all that
���ia necessary to fulfilment. Every ratepayer in "this city should come to a
"better and fuller appreciation of the
advantages that. Westminster possesses, hotli in herself and in the preai
liver that washes her doorsteps. Indifference is the curse of any age, in
this city at the present stage of her
affairs it is no less than criminal.
The most vital of all  the    by-laws
whieh are to be voted upon next Wednesday is that affecting the    hariior.
Hoth Ma;, or Lee and Mr. J. D. Taylor.
M. P., assmed their hearers yesterday
that there would  he no difficulty    in
obtaining lhe money from the Dominion government to bring this scheme
to fruition, if the foundations of    it
���were first laid by Westminster'^ o.vn
initiative.
Naturally reople "want to know what
this harbor scheme is in detail.    We
are able to state that ihe cntl-. e plan
���will be laid helOTe ttie puMlc  tomor- \
row, and that every Information    up-\
on the subject V.U1 lie given   by   thej
mayor and aldermen at Friday evening's meeting in St. George's hall, and
at the suhse-|iient  meetings in otlier
parts of the city.
Il therefore remains fo;- everyone to
be up and doing, to make himself better acquainted with the true conditions no.v prevailing here, and to secure a perfeci understanding of those
.projects which are aimed for the betterment of the city, projects which
their orginators will explain to the
best of their ability.
This wc feel sure will he done, ant'
feeling that we have no doubt as to
thc ultimate Issue.
Mayor
ENDORSING   DEBENTURES.
Busy
and    Treasurer    Have
Time Signing Names.
Mayor Lee and City Treasurer .1. J,
MacKay eighed their names one thousand times each yesterday. No, they
were not practicing, they were endorsing the recent f494,000 debenture
issue which has been bought by Stlm-
Eon & Co., of Toronto.
After the certificates have been
signed they will be turned over to
the Bank of Monti eai here, who wlll
collect the money which is to be
spent on the following public works:
High school, f 103,000: public schools,
?97.C00; loan bylaw. $lti5.000: garbage
bylaw, J5000; isolation hospital by-
'aw, $6000; -public lavatories, $:;000;
West End sewer, fllfi.OOO.
Each debenture is issued for twenty-
years in denominations of H'O pounds
sterling with half yearly coupons attached. Happily for His Worship anl
they treasurer the signatures on these
coupons a:e now lithographed instead
of being original, otherwise they
would have to sign their names something like four thousand times.
Y. Nl. C. A. OFFICERS OF
LOWER MAINLAND MEET
The third bi-monthly conference of
the employed officers of the Y. M. C.
A. took place here yesterday and was
attended by delegates ftom Victoria
and Vancouver.
During the morning Mr. G. I. Sov-
orign and Mr. G. S. Maxwell reported
on the Physical Directors' conference
held at Portland, and Mr. Will Antler-
son and Mr. J. M. Graham spoke on
the Dominion convention held recently al Winnitteg.
Messrs K. J. McKellar. E. M.
Thomasson. H. G.'Beall. T. J, Lamont
and W, H. Mortison spoke on matters
affecting the officers during the afternoon and evenlD; sesions.
A pleasant interlude was the automobile excursion  in    the    afternoon
when five cars were plared at the disposal of the office:* and tVr ladies,
who expressed  their appreciation  to
the ownets and    to    the  Piojrressive
Association for so doing.   Supper was
provide!  for the  party  hv the  hospitality of some  of the  wives  of    the
Westminster directors,    other   ladies'
lending thei.  aW,
CITIE8  AND MUNICIPALITIES
MUST   SETTLE   WITH   B.C.E.R.
the death of his  father, the  twenty-
fifth earl.
The Earldom of Crawford -was conferred as far back as 1398 upoa David
Lindsay, the nin'h baron, who rdufeht
a passage-at-arms with Lord Welles
in "the presence of Richard n. and
Queen Anne of Bohemia.
One of the present Earl's ancestors
was the Crusader, Sir William Brads-
laugh, of Haigh, whose wife, when
she learned that her husband had
been killed in Palestine, married
again. But some time afterwards Sir
William returned alive and well, and
when he discovered what had happened he slew his rival, and made the
lady do penance by walking barefoot
once a week, from Haigh to Haigh
Cross, wet or fine.
Lord Crawford is very rich, deriving his wealth from Lancashire min- j
erals as well as from his broad Scottish acres.   He has a beautiful place
in Fifeshire.. '.-<
His Lordship was once pointing out
to a country lady the Houses of Parliament. m"L'\2
"Well, now," she exclaimed, what
a flne building that is; it ain't the
gasworks, is it?"
"It is, madam," he replied, "the gasworks of the whole British nation."
"J
TUPPER   AND   CARTER.
Sir Charles Subscribes to Memorial
to Old Friend.
Monti eai, June 19.���Mr. E. W. VIS
lenieuve, president of the Cartler
centennial-.- committee, is in receipt
of a tetter from Sir Charles Tupper
dated Vancouver, in which Sir
Charles savs that although he cannot head the subscription list he has
much pleasure in sending hia mite in
aid of the praiseworthy effort to perpetuate the memory of his dear friend
and great patriot Sir George Etienne
Oartier, baronet. A check was enclosed for $200.
I. O. O. F.
MEMORIAL SERVICES
The members of Royal City
Lodge, No. 3, and Amity Loige,
No. 27, and all visiting brethren
are cordially invited to assemble at 1:30 p.m., on Sunday,
June 23, in I. O. O. F. Hall for
the purpose of conducting the
annual Memorial Day services
at the hall, and the decoration
services subsequently at the
cemetery. Regaila and badges
will be worn. Brothers are ex-
pected to bring flowers,
COMMITTEES;
1.OND0N    SPECTATOR   OM    NAVY
Thc Spectator during the last fifteen years, sometimes, we fear, tn
the horror and amazement of out
naval readers, has advocated loa]
and colonial iia\les, and this in spite
of our full recognition of the fact
that naval power to in- effective must
be centralised and not localised, and
that Home waters, whether for inland or the Dominions, nre hv m
means neces ai lly the 1 lat e In .. hlc'.i
our li'iiiics a: e di tt ndo 1
A\'e H.t. hu ve *.", that tbc e   ��� d
Oal Chlni   ��� 1 Inte t . nwl uo to
Inatrucl ihe Brit na oversoa In llu
truths and ri allti. * ol se 1 | owei
Nr\; wc realised thai they -ould not
-ittiiin to that Inten sl utiles I h j
had naviba which thej could call
flieir i.wn. and [eel were tht Ir 0ivn
because the) had provided them. The
potior, ol hi Ins aea 1 owei and 0!
paying c t Admiralty mi much a year
to protect il em v. d 1, we kr.< ,v a bar
ien Idea trom wl it h no real help
icniii.i i" i",* i ome,
iWe \.t-<- content 1 irttsl to th*
people of Canada, . ustralla, Nt .'
Zealand, ami Bouth Atii<:i dl over
lng for fhemselves thesectei ol naval
tower, nnd when thej had dlacove et
Jt acting upon It. Thai s< 1 n 1 Is, 0
iflovrse, thai to command thu sc-. you
must beat thr- fleets ut ti"- enemj
and thai when . 0 1 have done I 11
your Hiio.i nnd ui r commerce an
secure, ev��n though'you may neve
lieholfl the battleships, cruisers, an:
4lestroyeii) whi Ji lmve wen yon youi
safet;, and though the battles In
which > 0:11 fate wai doalded wen
fcwfthl in the very oppoMte end of the
j: '01 <���
!( maj well be thai the people pi
Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and
aoniJi Africa will never look upon the
vessels which nevertheless will keen
tbi-lr shores if-e from the toot of Hi"
invalid- and allow their merchant! ���<>
eome and 0 In peace and socuiity,
��� The S] '���< HI
Victoria, Jane 10.���Premier Mr-
Bride yesterday informed a la -;e
delegation frcm Vancouver and all
the outlying municipalities that liis
negotiations with the B, (.'. IS. li. in
Kngland had resulted in absolutely
nothing. The company refused tn
make any concessions.
The delegation whicli came to Victoria to fee the premier was probably the most influential, from a municipal standpoint, which cer, waited
upon the chief ce: :1 e c:' the iro-.-
ince.
Sir Kichatd B*at.e1 Jc.iniie'.y that
the company refused to make anv reduction of fares, and ihat the franchise (|uestion would have to be
fought out by the municipalities, Xo
concessions were made.
TO
PROTECT
IN
EMPLOYEES
RAILWAY    YARDS
Ottawa, June If'.���A draft order ha?
been prepared by the railway commission an I will be Issued w i: bin ::
month, unless the tail ways can show
cause to the contrary, making certain
regulations in re:-anl to railway ; ard<j
with a \ie.v of piotectlon to the employees.
The order i.< a result ol a memorial
of the tiainniciis association of Can
ada.
It provides tint lailwaj companies
under the hoard.- nt jurisdiction shall
Ble with the board before Oct, 1, a
stati ������ - i.t ot It; yi ri she ��� i: ;��� the
llstance ihe ytii'd and limits are lo-
.ated from ihe outer bwitches of such
yards,     ,��
j'efore tne t om] any defines it <
jard limits li musl ftrsi obtain tin
���   p   >val of Ihe hoar I.
At the slttlnc of the railway com-
ir.ii Blon to be 1 i-il at Ottawa on July
��� railroad companies are to be ask-
1! why a general order could not be
ssued ie rulrlng them to 1 mish a
icalthy freight car Bervlce. it-illroads
ha' e also been 01 di ed b'y tl e board
Lo nie a statemeni showing the num-
ber of passenger pars on the road to
be ented by Btove and to whal scr-
vlce  1 i.i- ears are assign* d.
LORD   CRAWFORD    IS   THE
PREMIER    SCOTTISH    EARL
AUCTION
Sale of Valuable
Property
Burnaby Acreage
MUNDAY, JIM 24,1912
at 4 o'clock  p.m.
At the office of the Auctioneer, J. J.
Mille:-, 418 Abbott stteet, Loo Build
lng. Vancouver. B.C.
.1. J. Miller Iia9 been instructed to
rell by public auction at his office, 418
Abbott stieet, on Mon lay, June 24.
1912, at 4 o'clock p.m., the following
property: Portion of Lot H, subdivision or District Lot 2'1, l'urnaby,
containing \?, acres, 2 rods. 12 perches.
Terms, one-third (ash, balance f>. 12
and 18 months, interest 7 \er cent.
For fui thor particulars apply at the
office of the auctioneer.
Tli ���  Eai 1    of t rawford, who    has
ompleted his sixty-fourth yenr Is the
n 1 ��� I'a-1 of Scotland, and ore of
iif mo     inte eating members of the
cerage.
ll- i; a keen sclentf*! ancl ldbiio-
niiib and expeiienced traveler, and an
onth 1 Inst Ic yachtsman, and ho Is thfl
11 or of ono ol the finest si amp
collections in ihe country, He Is
also a greal authority on astronomy,
having been for two years presl.'.eni
uf ihe Astronomical Society, and
some .earn ago he look pari in an ex
pedition  io Spain to
eclipse.
As IrOrii Barcarres
House of Commons
Wlgan, resigning llie
observe 0 solar
he  sat    in    the
as member   tor
sea.  Iii 1SS0 on
$450
DOWN and IT'S YOURS
Small house on two 50 x 150 foot
lots; chicken house and woodshed.
All cleared and graded; fenced.
Electric light, water and sidewalk.
One block from car. Facing south.
Price $1800; cash $450: balance arranged. Don't let this opportunity
slip by. Call and we will show you
the property.
TOPPING & VICKERS
PHONE 1110      EAST BURNABY       Near LEAF'S STORE
ALWAYS
The   latest  styles,  flrst  class    workmanship,  and  entire  satisfaction   by
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lome  Street,   New  Wettmintter.
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY   NEWS
Typewriters
GOOD AS NEW
Empire and
Smith Premier
Typewriters FOR SALE at
a Sacrifice. Enquire at the
Westminster Daily News.
E. J. Bangs Frank Warner
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
LOANS
Special Attention to
EAST  BURNABY
PHONE  1024.
Coldicott Blk.   East Burnaby
OUR
West [nd Branch
I wish to announce to the publii
thai 1 have opened a branch store In
the West End of the city, located at
the comer of
6th Avenue and 12th Street
This pari of tlie clly ls growing Sf
aj idly  and  o-.ir  customers  have  he
como so  ii'jmciojs  In    this    locallt?
thai It '...is been absolutely Impossible
or ue  ti> give them the service We
wouid li'<- In the  way of deliveries.
In  this branch wo  will carry  a well
:i.sotted ttock of
First Quality
Goods
at same prices as at our down town
stoie and Sapperton branch, an.l wll
be able to give our 'customers prompt
delivery. I have engaged -Mr. II. 0.
flordon to manage this branch. Mr
Cordon has had a long and success
fill expeifence and will give yon every
satisfaction, We would like you to
call and see tho store. It is one of
the nicest grocery stores in the city.
I respectfully solicit your patronage.
C. A. WELSH |
*'The House of Quality and Low Prices"
WHY NOT ENJOY
YOUR VERANDA ?
Porch Screens Awnings
launch split I!aml)0o. m natural mush.      ^ || j)r0p Awnings for Verandas and
��n8 ��1'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.".'.'.:'.'.'.'..".'.'.'.'..'.'.'.'..'.".'..'.$1.03   Pull-Up Awnings for Windows
tuLleet""""":"..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.':':'.'.'.'..'.'."'.'"JIS   made to order from red, green
complete with .ope,'puny, et<-. j and brown striped duck.
We guarantee a first-class job.
Veranda Mats Ask for Estimates.
(Made c! > c ">a matting, in neat designs (rsveralbte), 5
Sx^reer:::^:::: ::::��;;:\\::��::SS    Soiled Clothes Baskets
Round and Square Shape
Matting Mats $1.00   $1.50   $2.00
In a very hea- y (jtiaMty; colors woven right through } "
axe teet 75c  tolding Chairs and  tables
ij5ib*feet!'.'!.".'.V.'.'.' '"..'.'.'.' ...$2.23       For Out-door Use.   At the
6x1^ feet   $3.00? ' T _.   .
Sftxiou reet $3.50$ Lowest Prices
(��ALM>WAY & LEWIS]
QUALITY   FURNITURE J
h^ P-c-lc'c Grocer
401-403 Columbia St
Phone 829
New Westminst
ter  I iBi(liiiiiiwi��'iwi'"
THUR8DAV, JUNE'20, 1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
., i
*aoe nv��
I
SPORTS
EXPECT CHANGES IN
VANCOUVER'S LINEUP
AMERICA JUBILANT
OVER HER ATHLETES
Injured  Salmon  Bellies Will  Be
Hand���Harry Hyland Making
Good.
on
All indications point to a bumper
Orowd on Saturday afternoon when
the Salmon Bellies clash once more
with the Minto cup holders. Several
of the local boys are stlfl laid up with
injuties caused by the'.brutal treatment of the green shirts at Recreation
park last Saturday, but thay are coming along nicely, and will appear as
usual on the local line-up..
It is thought by many that the
green shirt line-up will receive a
severe shaking up this week from the
hands of Mr. Conrad Jones, who
stated to a Westminster Daily News
representative on Tuesday evening
that a reading of the riot act was the
only method of bringing them into
line.
That Saturday's defeat was galling
to the Vancouver executive Is very evident, and several of the players, unless they show wonderful improvement in form besides better treatment to the local team will be
relegated to the "has been" column.
It iB as yet uncertain whether Lalonde will be out in uniform this
week or no, but on good authority lt
bas been learned that Mr. Jones is
keeping him under cover during the
week, and may possibly spring him
when the teams take the fleld Saturday afternoon. Local fans are aching
to see him back in the game as the
stuff which is being continually handed out to Vancouver fans by the
scribes in the Terminal City has a
tendency to create a feeling that tbe
15500 beauty is ahout the whole
���cheese in western lacrosse.
As to Harry Hyland, he appears to
be a real find for the Salmon Bellies,
and considering the fact that last
evening was his flrst appearance in a
real workout, the star hockey player
13 good to make a record for himself
in the lacrosse world too. His work
with the stick bears out a statement
from an eastern enthusiast who was
in the city thiB week, that Hyland was
on a par with any flayer in the N.
L. lT. During thn interval between
the close of the hockey season and
the present time, the scrappy home
player has kept himself ln tlie pink of
-condition, and is prepared to Jump
in the game at any notice.
The seat sale is now on and local
fans are- preparing to support the
Salmon Bellies in their quest for the
Minto cup, the shadow of which already casts itself ac:css the Royal
���City to stay there.
"Newsy Again."
The whole lacrosse world, except
possibly the New Wentmlnster team,
will learn with regret that Newsy i.a-
londe has had to become a patient in
a hospital in order to have treated
the arm injured In that mix-up of a
few weeks ago. No doubt, as he looks
out of the window of the surgical
ward and sees the railway trains
gliding off towards thc Kicking Horse
Pass, his thoughts turn to bts homeland of the Kast, wheie lacrosse players are a happy family and are never
rude to one another. But Newsy
would go West.���Montreal Star.
INTERMEDIATES TONIGHT.
Reginas and East Burnaby Play at
Queens Park.
There should be some game at
-Queen's Park this evening when the
Reginas and East Burnaby lock horns
in an intermediate lacrosse match.
The ReRinas have yet to win a
game while East Burnaby have won
one and lost two. Both teams have
been putting in some steady practice
the past week, the suburbanlties having two twelves out every evening on
the East Burnaby school f <��""�����
Here is the lineup of the   tailend-
4   ra ���
Bast Burnaby-UBwis W^ffi'
point;  Breen. cover point;   AtWmon.
Macintosh. Salt, defencei field, W.
liwls. centre; Archibald Smith Kel-
lv, Dawe and Feedham. !��-
Heginas ��� Coutts, goal; Peat son,
.mint; Cotton, .over point; Stoddard.
Hal" Huff, defence, field; Robins cen-
5e-i-"s,man, Turnbull. SayfJ^John-
Sinclair, home field,
Of the Breaking of All Record. There
Appear, to Be No End���
Pr*��ptcts.
HE
New York, June 19.���That the Am
erican athlete has not. yet reached the
$I5����$'UITS SATISFY
751   COLUMBIA    STREET
zenith of his flight after records ls
becoming more appaient every day.
Given the proper Incentive and training and new figures in many of the
events forming the average meet program can and will be bettered in
seasons to come. This was proved
hy the thorough manner ih which the
United. States track and! field stars
went after the Olympic records on
the eve of the fifth international
games to be held at Stockholm next
month.
The Incentive neded to &pur on the
best performers in club and college
circles waa supplied In jthe desire to
make the team which represents this
country in the Swedish stadium during the games July 6 to 15. As a
result the competition has been keener In all branches of track and fleld
sports this spring than ln many
years. Record after record has been
wiped out and replaced by better
times and distances until it would appear that "of the breaking of records
there Is no end."
So general and widespread has been
tbls successful assault on figures
thought to be invincible that even the
leading athletic authorities hesitate to
fix a limit on the future performances
of the spiked shoe clan. With Gardner of Yale vaulting 13 feet 1 inch;
Horine clearing the bar In the running high jump at *> feet 7 Inches;
Rose shattering the shot-put figures:
Duncan tbe discus record and a score
of runners equalling or surpassing
Olympic standards, there is reason
for the national enthusiasm with
which this country is backing the
American team in the fifth Olympiad.
Discussing the epidemic of recor.'
breaking, James E. Sullivan, of the
American Olympic committee, recently said:
"I am ready to throw up my hands
so far as the future is concerned.
There never ha?, been such a season
for all-round athletic success as tbe
present one. We all expect a record
here and there each year, but when
they begin to fall in bunches, why
you can't blame the old-timers if we
must sit back aghast. Of course new
lecords in Olympic events are not so
remarkable as In our regular A. A. U.
contests, since it ls only one in four
years that the American performers
compete in these odd di I ances. Out-
si "e of Olympiad years, for Instance,
the:e are no trials at 100 metres,
which, figured according to American
athletic standards, equal a trifle over
109  1-3 yards.
"It is net sjrprisin7. therefore, that
���hese old distance records 'should be
frequently broken under constant attack by our athletes, trained to the
minute tor the American trials. The
very fact that regular standard events
Is so impressed by the enormous advantages of the wiieies. Iconograph
for imparting orders and conveying
sketches in time of war with the utmost secrecy, that imme.iiate ar-
raneements 4tre being made to secure
for Italy exclusive possession of the
patent.
Duchess  and   Suffragette.
London, Jtaaa 19.���Thi Duchess of
Devonshire helped to eject- a suffragette who Interrupted a meeting held
at Devonshire house In support of
the Colonial Nursing Association yesterday. Those present include* Princess Henry of Batttenburg.
Lewis Harcourt was speakiirg when
a woman asked a question about
woman suffrage. Immediately afterward another woman-, sitting nwrr the
princess, arose and pioceedetf to- address the meeting on the subject Vt
votes for women. 9hes had semneti to
be amused at the- first interruption
but no* she stepped' forward1 and
held a whispered conversation with
the Duchess of Devonshire wbo. with
annoyance, left her seat and: approached the other lhteruptter. ,
She remined them that' ttie/ were
guests in a private house, and' lir view
of their conduct she hai no alternative but to ask them to withdraw.
The duchess thereupon- seized' Bhe
hand of the nearest interrupter and
assisted her to leave the- place:.
Butter Goes Ub.
Ottawa, Ont., June 19.���The statement by the dairy commissioner that
the ino. dlnate price of butter lu' dbe
to cold storage companies buying- up
the supply and holding it for saife
when the production is small, suggests the question of possible government  action to relieve the situation.
Just what could be done is not
quite clear and in no way has ttie
matter been considered yet by ttie
government authorities.
Any combination designel tor restrain trade or undully enhance the
cost of living can be pioceeded
against under the combine's action if
prima fa;ie evidence can be established. One remedy is to remove- the
duty but it is a policy that must
needs be proceeded with cautiously.
This situation ig being looked Into
an:l no announcement can be made in
departmetal circles. It is not tKe
flrst time that 6uch a situation has
arisen from the same cause.      \
*      An Age of Great Gamblers.
The eighteenth century was the use-j
of the great gamblers.    On   Feb.' 0i
1772,. tbwe was a debate in the, bouse-
ot  commons  on   the  tliirtj-utn*   articles, and It -was noticed that V**vx-t>***.la***
YOUR SAVINGS
Are you getting as large a return on your SAVIN<36 as you might
reasonably expect, consistent with absolute security ?
We Pay 4%
on the dally balance ot Savings Accounts, which   means   that   your
money is earning interest every day lt is on df posit.
INTERE8T PAYABLE QUARTERLY.
WITHDRAWABLE BY  CHEQUE.
THE
WESTMINSTER TRUST
& SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, LTD.
J, J. JONES, Managing Director.
I
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
���
Better Stock for Less Money
Ask the SWe. Department to ftave oar representative call   and
explafeii what makes tftfe possible.
OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 890.
Dfedble Weekly Service
s.s. "Prince \mmw
to Prince Rupert Mondays
midnight, connecting tor Grani)?
Bay and Stewart.
S.S. "BINCE RUPERT
to Prince Rupert Thursdays,
midnight, connecting for Queen
Charlotte Island points.
TO VICTORIA and SEATTLE. Saturday, and Tuesday, at midnight
&&. "PRINCE ALBERT" leave* 3rd, 13th and 23 of each month   for
Prince Rupert and Way Pons.	
Grand Truak   Paciflc   traimBconnee-t  at  Prftwe   Rupert   for   East
���with: above sfltamere.      Ask for 1 lustrated literature re agricultural
lands lr. B. C and Westerm Can da.	
excursion tares via Chicago     during summer months.
Rail Tickets to All Points.
sMp Lines.
.' Agency Tftans-AKU^Ec
H. G. SMITH, C. P. & T.
Phone  Seymour 7100,
A. W. fci. DUPEROW, U. A. P. u.
VANCOUVER, B.C.     527 Granville Street.
FOR CHOICE
FISH
LAMB
vary Indifferently.
,. i    Horace Walpole suggests an ��vtA***o** ,
L*\��".*��.TIt. 'ftES* ,XZ Uion: "He had ��t up piay.ng a, hazard.
MacMillan,
son
spare.
Balmoral. Golno Strong.
The Balmorals took, th�� Is^ta."*
���t ba'eball 1~*�� ��"�� ��\���?��,��
('efcutlnir the Maple Loafs 3-1. It was
a Hr t game all through and both
nin�� urneared to be In fine trim.
"SB���mrb RTtll '%\%����.
tinLM tinches occasionally, but reeve 1 "he situation by pulling down
a few flies that looked certain hits
Hreh savs the U��htnlng over Bound-
u��B.v daisied his eyesight so tha
accoun s for It. His grizzly bear act
nt one teitod evofced much laughter
and this'little stunt U about save a
him from belna yan\;ed by Managei
Bill Maiden.   The score: ^ ���
, 3   5    2
Balmorals      ���   4   2
Queries" ������blg��nn"knd" Brown;
uS& and1 MacGovern.   Umpire Tur-
ner. ���	
NEW BRUNSWICK VOTES ONI _    ^
NEW B^EM|NQ ADM|NISTRAT10N
St .lohn, N.TVJune lib���The peorle
Of New P unswick ^ilivote tomorrow
ns to whether tho Fleming administih.
tlon -.hall -continue In ipwer or be re-
placed by wb*t is described as the re-
cr anire-l Liberal party. ���
The contest which Was actively be-
run *,.*������ aome four weeks ago, has
been carried on with an energy nnd
enthusiasm cn both aides wholly out
of nil pio::oitlong to tho issues involve:!.
by the board, is a better Indication
of the form that the club and college
nthlete has reached. As to the lea-
Fon for this athletic condition, I think
it can be divided into three classifications: First, better and more scientific training methods, second, the
general growth of athletics ln all
parts of the nation, and third, the un-
i-sual amount of interest and train-
Ins c eated by the fact that thl3 is an
Olympic games year.
"These, of course, apply to the particular and present epoch of record
breaking. I am and have been for
vears a firm believer ln the ability-
bf the American athlete to lead the
no-Id in this line of s:ort. Some
vears apo. during an athletic discus-.
.Ion ln the Chicago A. A. club house.
I k Baxter and Meyer Prinstein.
hoth Olymolc honor men. asked me
If i believed that a pole vaulter would
eter clear iS feet an V a broad Jumper
95 feet. 1 answered "Yes." The pole
vaulter has at lived In Gardiner, and I
expect to see a 25-fcot Jump at Stock-
holm nevt month. Furthermore the
0 2-5 second sortn'er will arrive one
of these da-s in the, lerson of some
ble powerful athlete with the nervous temperament necessary tor such
v. feat. Fe wlll be a high-powered hu-
nian mechanism, capsVe of hurilng
burling himself the full ino����*�����*
top sr.eed. ftom the second he 'eaves
the, startln-j pit. and then another so-
crlifd im'-osslble athletic achievement will be chronicled.
���r0 far   as I  can   ree   he Isn t in
sight at this moment, but these au��-
Sflo twnaloes sometime, burst into
We*- without   preliminary   warning
and for tliat reason 1 can't say tha.
such a sprinter mav not be competing
a    the Olynvlr game* In July. Even
shouid he fail to arrow. w�� !fin h*3
"ip"/   tc enthuse over and be proud
o   for I feel certain tbat fully 75 pe-
rent of the present OWmole records
Cw'?l be boVn at the Stockholm meet
it wenther and   track  conditions  a-e
oro-l'lo-'B.-   Thut  the  Amrlaan  athletes will assume a commanding lead
5 thir'lerartment of V* Olympiad *
have not the slightest doubt.
at Almack's from Tuesday evening, tb.
4tb. till 0 in the afternoon of-Wednesday, Oth. An hour before be hndTeeov.
ered f 12.000 thnt he had lost, and; by
dinner, wbich was ut B o'clock. h�� had;
ended losing ��11.000. On tbe Tfiimday
be spoke in the above debute, want to.
dinner at 11:30 at night, from tbere to,
White's, when be drank till T the next I
morning; tbence to Almack's. w**re be ^
won fO.,000. nnd between S uudAio tbo-f
afternoon be set out for Neurmaritet" #
Wonderful   Wireless,
london. lutelP.-The Dally CHronr
lcle'S     MHan     correspondent
<e'.e-
8 p,-r rielng results are King obtained .-etvesn he e and Turin, 92 miles
"Vant, by mans of tV ��?��������� "''
T,7rin outh, Pvances-o t% Barocchie.
called the "wireless i-onorrarh.
The apparatus ls t*.r In sd-ano* of
anvthlP-'of lta 'Ind net ^corded. It
transmits. Cesl'ee (Tdinarv messaw
Kwbs shorthand and all kinds
of -ivi-toprarh!>.
Liract jefroduction ���follows,, upon
the attraction of r'ectrlc waves, in
-o>respondent with synchronic records of rellncoldal movements.
��o simrle is the arrangement that
thn transmitter nnd re-elver of this
instrument may be ar.vlied with ease
to any ordinary wireless telegarphy
i lant.
General Splngirl, minister of war,
A Blade of Gra.K.
A. an English writer bas: writtene
"Whenever you can flnd ����� single blada-
of grass, however small, t&ere yon.
stand face to face wltb tbe-uj&*terjr oir
life nnd all tbe rr>spons!bllltfei�� of e*r
istence. It is of mora Interest than;
many of the stars, for. lfi antronomj* lai
right some stars are ceaselessly burnt
lng. and therefore, beautiful ae-they
are from a distance, life upon tbem. (In.
tbe sense In which weun*rstnndillfeb
is Impossible. The roets of the- hum*
blest blsde of grass go. down ta tbs-
beginning of life m the -world* aad It.,
tip point, to the sky. If, you: abouldi j
chance to flnd a blada- of grass- wlthr 3
erlng ln n rocky pluo�� carry it a. Ilttie. �����
water for tbe sake- ��t tbe* 'ihougbtst
.that spring from.lt"
Bride.rn.ld.' Gift*.
The problem of the bridesmaid*
gift Is much In the Sir Just now/when
so many weldings are befng arranged Every brl���� Ilka* to have something oriRinital, and a. tbo- ideal gift
should be something i�� *n endearing
form and the tendency of the season
Is to have many bridesmaids, tbe
oueation of expense lias also to be
considered.
It Is now quite s-mart to rive J
rsl ��� of gold or enameled hatpins with
intertwine 1 initials of britfe and
gtoom and the date of the wedding.
Equally appropriate are thoee set
-1th birthstone'of the bride or the
dlTerent bridesmaids.
Small charms for watch or chate
lslne in bridal emblems aie pretty.
Theee might bo a tiny garter in doep
*-low gold, a wedding bell with Initials of btUe an:l brldegioom. On the
right side should be a large mono
V-am of the bridesmaid nnd on tbe
o-poslte side the-fhtvined InlUclso.f
the bride and bndegioom, with the
weddine date beneath.
Go) I or silver card -ases are popular gifts lust now. The t'eal gift is
one that can be v.-om fcr the wedding
ceremony I'.self.
cornmrnciHG
TONIGHT
JUNE 20.
Matinees Friday and
Saturday at 230
Eve:
at&30
Engagement       Extraordinary ���
The- Ergftth  Wonder of tha
TtHE eiLORtOVS GLITTkRING
ORtEIHTAJL PAGEANT
Durbar
IN
KilffMACOLOl
MtttlM Pidtwos   PtMtograjMMd.
ftr. Naaiwtffc Own Colors
at tkat Crowning of
KING GEORGE
**���
ANQ,
QUEEN MARY
CHICKENS       MUTTON
���    ��� ���
���    GO TO :	
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS $
ADVERTISE IN THE NEWS
IT WILL BRING RESULTS
IN INDIA, AMID SCENW   OF
BARBARIC SPLENDOR
"OUTGLORIES THE ARABIAN
,     NIGHTS.*
A $30,000.00 PRODUCTION
"THE    VERY    IMAGINATION
, OUTDONE."
Aa Presented Before Their Majesties In London ant! T. R. H.
the Duke and Duohess of Con.
(naught in Ottawa.
PRICES
Evenlnas:   .$1.00. 755. S0e, 25e.
Matinees 23c, 50c.
sm*.-
Hassam Paying Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS     -
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS rURNISHED
MINTO CUP
CHAMPIONSHIP
���
WESTMINSTER
versus
VANCOUVER
>*"
Are Now Re-onciled.
Kansas City, June 19.���John P. Cudahy. the packer, and his wiije, .yho
liecame estrange! wheq Cudahy. attacked Jere S. UUIa, the bank presl.
dent, in the Cudahy home here, slashing him with a knife and disfiguring
him for life, announced today th-t
they had become reconciled.
EDMONDS
Market
P. BURNS & CO.
Queens Park, Saturday, June 22
ELEPH0NE1113
The Great Game StarjUT
at 3 O'clock
.jf"
I
��� ������
*mmtrt***mp**>m��m^_m *W'rt
r   FAQK gOL
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1912.
���>
���
supper was eloquent ef ker displeasure. The baked beans were too salty.
and the biscuits bnd received an over
dose of saleratus and were consequently bitter. Tbe apple sauce was
alcklsbly sweet and flavored wltb cinnamon wben Jeremiah preferred nutmeg. But be ate wbat, be could o:
the meal ond Baid nothing, tben went
out to tbe porch to smoke hla pipe,
and so be fell to thinking about Eva.
hla wife, and to wonder It sbe missed
bim as be missed ber and to think ot
the bappy days before tbey bad disagreed.
It was a sultry ji ight, and the morning was tbuiulermia and threatening.
The rattle bung about tbe gate to tbe
pasture uud refused to eat Eren the
chickens seemed to feel some Impending calamity In tbe air, for tbey bud-
died In corners, und some of them
went to roost aa tbe dny grew darker.
Jeremiah went in and out of the
bouse several times, and each time be
passed tbrough tbe ball ba noticed
that Mrs. Bentley was neglecting, tbe
housework to attend to tbe safety ot
ber own effects. Once when abe was
struggling down the stairs wltb a
huge feather bed ln ber arms be came
to ber assistance and carried tbe burden down to tbe cellar and from tbere
to that deep subcellar which bad been
prepared for cases of emergency.   ���
The cyclone cellar was a, small apartment cemented all over, nnd now It
was crowded with the possessions ot
Jeremiah Buttertield's housekeeper.
Her feather bed was the crowning
eminence of n small mountain of
chairs piled wltb clothing nnd boxes.
A birdcage with Its little occupant
bopping cheerily within stood on n
cbalr. together with a young rubber
plant which Sirs. Bentley wns ��>nx-
iug to maturity. A lantern bung from
n book In one corner.    ���
"Yon going to come down here before dinner?" usked .leremhib In n matter of fact way.
"It'll be time enough when the ryj
rapidly.   Then the wind crime, light nt
first and steadily increasing in velocity
door down after her.
Jeremiah stood outside watching for
tbe funnel shaped cloud that must
come out of the northwest if thc.v were
really going to h.ive a cyclone. lie bail
housed  nil  Ills  horses nnd  cattle and
l*% Cyclone;;
Cure
;; A Case Requiring^ Severe ;;
Medicine
j��        By CLARISSA MACKIE
flHni-l'lllllllllMlll'H-'T
"111 never give ln." declared Jere-
inlnh Butterlicld grimly.
"And 1'" "e���1 S^e In." affirmed hla
wife Eva Just as grimly.
"You are obstinate aa a mule," snarled Jeremiah.
"And you are ugly aa sin," retorted
Eva.
"We might as well five ��P ^^ �����*
and dog life."
| "I for one would be glad to experience a peaceful existence."
I Tbe result of this mutual disagree*
ment was that the Butterflelds separated and went to live at opposite
' ends of Blftsteivllle. In the cyclone belt
Jeremiah took as bis share ot their
mutual possessions all tbe farm implements and stock and tbe woruout furniture of Ibe house, while Eva Butterfleld wos content with the rest of tbe
household furniture oud the fat carriage borse *Ud a little phaeton.
Jeremlub went to farming, for It was
tbe only thing be knew how to do. and
his wife opened u summer boarding
house because she could cook better
tban anybody witbln ten miles of Lilac Villa, a? she colled her new bome.
Because .tm'iulali stuck to bis farming lie marketed His crops promptly
and placed-money In tlie hank every
month, lie soon liecauie prosperous,
but lie wntfnot Happy. Kvery time he
walked over liis broad acres and saw
tbe tilled land and lbe green growing
crops mid the comfortable green painted farmhouse, with tbe red painted
barns and outbuildings, be tried to feel
proud and satisfied, but be only succeeded in suppressing a pang of sorrow
nt the thought tbat be bad parted from
Eva, whom be really Ibved after nil.
As for Eva. her house was tilled each
summer with city people, wbo praised
ber cooking nnd said that nowhere iu
tbe world  bnd tbpy tasted such delicious  homemude   bread  and   biscuits,
such   light ca'Le.  such  tooiVome apple pies nnd doughnuts.    Mrs.  Butterfleld   would   nod   ber   brown   hend   In
acknowledgment of their compliments,
and that was nil. for she cured not a
wbit for tlje praise of uny man or woman save tb.ft bt her husband, .Icre-
inl.'ib. from whom sbe bad voluntarily
parted herself forerer���so she snld.
"For I'll nerer give In." she snid
obstinately, though ber heart ached
every timp'sbf .imide nn npple pie. nnd
sbe vaguely wondered what sort of
food tbe Wlduw Bentley mus nerving
Jeremiah \n V��r v��p��c\ty ut ho��we-
Ueeper Iot -Mwe. Ion* farmer.
"Vil not aire In." wm Jeremlah>
slogan, snd Ue jnennt tt. although ttne
���wrinkles gathered about his eyea and
the balr on bis temples been me gray
Of course tbey were foolish, and. ns
It often happens In cases ot tills sort,
fate stepped tu nnd settled their ditii-
cultles lu tiie strangest sort of wuy.
"Working up to n storm." wheezed
tbe Widow Bentley one afternoon as
she met Jeremiah in tbe front piazza
wben be came up from tlie tlelds. She
wos big nnd ponderous nnd of a violent
temper that brooked no contradiction
eveu in matters of small Importance,
nnd Jeremiah Butterfleld hnd learned
tbnt tbe easiest way to get along with
liis housekeeper wns to acquiesce In
everything she bad to say.
"Yes. yes." he s.-ild pleasantly. Using
n doubtful eye on tbe clear pale blue uf
tbe sky nnd tbe glorious orunge uud
crimson nf the sunset
"1 feel It coming In my bones,"
wheezed Mrs Bentley once more, sluk-
Ing heavily Into n rocking chair. "It
looks clear enough now: but. murk mv
words, we'll have trouble before to
morrow night."
"I guess you're right. Mrs Bentley,"
ngreed Jeremlub pleasantly. "We
might ns well get snugged up for a
storm I find you're it pretty good
wenther prophet."
Mrs. Bentley nodded her head sagely. "It's to be the kind that makes
you (ind you're got n good cyclone cellar." she said significantly.
"Cyclone'.'" repented Jeremiah lucred
nlously 'Tills Isn't cyclone weather"
The Widow Rentier's brow darkened, nnd she arose nnd shook her
���white apron nt un enrronohfng ben
"1 wasn't born and raised in *lhe
cyclone bplt without knowing something nbout cyclones." she snld. with
dignity, nnd departed for tlie kitchen,
wbere sbe could be heard preparing
tbe evening menl to the accompuni-
went of clattering crockery and rattling pans.
"I've gone and put m.v foot In It
now." mused Jeremiah us he fed Ills
horses for the night "I expect Hi*
widow will see to it thnt 1 can't ent
any supper tonight I'll Is't you
everything wlll l>e either too salty or
too sweet. That's tbe widow's way.
snd I wish I'd known It before I e"
gaged her. It's easier hiring.-!! house
keeper tbnn It Is getting riil of one
Cyclone weather!   Huh!"
It had been nn oppressive day, and
tbe setting of the sun brought some
relief to tbe overheated earth. Now
light, fleecy clouds showed blgb ln the
heavens, nnd over In the northwest a
low rim of black clouds bordered tbe
horizon.
"1 don't know bnt whnt the widow
wns right after nil." admitted Jeremiah Butterfleld as be went In to supper, nnd be told Mra. Bentley Ibis.
but It was too late, for. although tbe
Housekeeper smiled |rJo��p������>tly. tl��   Rand's *w ball* Jmn
CITY    OF    NEW    WESTMINSTER
"Street   Improvement   Debenture   By-
Law 1912, No. 2."
By-law No.���.
A By-law io  enaole   the  Municipal
Council of The Corporation of the City
of New Westminster, to raise by Loan
the sum  of Two Hundred  and   fifty
Thousand   Dollars    ($250,000.00)    for
Street Improvements within the City
ot New Westminster, and In particular: ���
(a) For Clearing, Grading and Macadamising Streets generally.
(b) For constructing Culverts,
Ditches, Crossings, Sidewalks and any-
other works necessary in connection
with game.
(c) To pay a proportion toward the
cost of permanent improvements to
streets, including Paving, Curbing, facilities for Lighting, Storm Sewers
and any other works necessary In connection with same, under Local Improvement By-laws.
(dl To pay a proportion toward
the cost ot constructing sanitary sewers under Local Improvement By-laws.
(e) To commute in whole or in
part the City's proportion of the Assessment for Local Improvements on
City property fronting on Queen's and
Royal Avenue and other streets where
permanent improvements are made
under Local Improvement By-laws.
WH Kit EAS cei tain sums of money
have been expended out of the general
revenue of the City for the construction, Improvement and repair of sewers, streets and sidewalks, and it is
expedient that additional sums be expended ln like manner and that the
Corporation at large contribute such
proportion of the expense of improving streets by the laying of sewers,
sidewalks and pavements as -the Council may determine, tiart of tke cost of
which Is levied and raised under Local
Improvement By-laws, and the amount
required to be raised to pay thfe cost
of such street Improvements, Including the contribution to the cost of
local impro.ements is the sum of Two
Hnndted and Fifty Thousand Dollars
($250,000.00).
AND WHEREAS it appears that if
the said sum of $250,000.00 be appro-
follows and not otherwise: Towards
paying the cost of the passing of this
By-law and the issue and sale of the
debentures therein referred to and all
expenses connected with the Issuance
of the said loan, and the balance shall
be paid over from time to time aa ie-
quired by the City Treasurer to the
several persons to whom moneys are
payable. *
7. This By-law shall take effect on
the 2nd day of July, 1912, and may be
cited as the "STREET IMPROVEMENT DEBENTURE' BY-LAW 1912
NO. 2."
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof shall receive the assent of the Electors of the said City
in the manner required by law.
RECEWED the assent of the Electors on the day of ��� , 1912.
DONE AND PASSED In Open Council the ��� day of %���, 1912.
RECONSIDERED and finally passed
the ��� day of ���-, 1912.
j City Clerk.
Mayor.
NOTICE!
clone strikes." snld the widow eoum- ! prfated from the general   revenue of
geouslv.     "I   hope  you'll   have  sensl !"}����� CU��_ for the current year tne rate
',.,..<        ,.,��� ,���,.��� ���������. ���.   of taxation will be excessive, and it is
enough to let lhe cattle take care of   eXFedi<,nt lhat guch exceM,ve taxati0n
4betnselves und come down here. too.       8hould be'avoided, and the said sum
���I got to look out for my stock,   said I should b<j raised on the credit of the
Jeremiah stolidly. | Corporation    and    that     debentuies
Once or twice lie looked nt lhe ba- I should be Issued for. that amount,
rometei-  nnd  saw  thnt  it  wns rising       AND WHEREAS for the payment of
Interest on the debentures proposed to
Tako Notice that the above Is a true
copy if the proposed By-law /upon
which the Vote of the Municipality
will be taken on the 20th day of June,
1912, between the hours of Nine
o'clock A. M. and Seven o'clock P. M.
at the following places, viz:
The Council Chamber, City Hall.
No. 4 Flre Hall, Sapperton.
No. 5 Fire Hall, Thirteenth St., City.
Crane's Building, Queensborough.
ri W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, New Westminster, June 12,
1912.
CITY    OF    NEW     WESTMINSTER.
"Parks   Improvement   Debenture  By-
Law, 1912."
By-law No. ���.
A By-law  to  enable  the  Municipal
Council of The Corporation of the City
of New Westminster to raise by Loan
the Bum of Twenty-five thousani Dollars ($25,000.00) for the purpose of 1m-
pioiing 'the City Parks.
WHEREAS tt is necessary to make
improvements to the parks in the City
of New Westminster and the cost of
such improvements will be Twenty-
flve Thousand Dollars ($25,000.00).
AND WHEREAS it appears that if
the said sum of $25,000.00 be appropriated from the general revenue of
the City for the current year the rate
of taxation will be excessive, and it ls
expedient that such excessive taxation
should be avoided and -the said sum
sho-.ild be raised on the credit of the
Corporation ani that debentures
should be issued for that amount.
AND   WHEREAS   for the   payment
of interest on the debentures proposes to be issued under this By-law, nn-d
for  c:eating  a  sinking  fund  for  the
layment of the said debentures when
due it  will be necessary to   raise by
special  rate-  in  addition   to  all  other
rate./ each  * ear during the currency
of the said debentures the sum of One
Thousand Tin ee Hundred   and Forty-
six and 64-100 Dollars ($1316.64).
AND  WHEREAS in order to raise
'toll j the said veirly s;im   of $1346.64)   an
thereof   is    Seventeen-' Million    Fi*e'-efiunl special fate on the dollar will be <
Hundred and Ten     Dollars    l$17.000,-1 required  to   be levied  on     thn   whole 1
510 00>                                                                        I rateable property of thu City   of New I
AMD -wriBUTSA-S   the -total 'amohnt\weatmln��ter;__     _  ^     1
be Issued under this By-law an.l  for
ci eating a sinking fund for the ray-
until   it   might   have   registered   I��� j ment 0f the aaid debentures when due
miles nn bour.   Matters looked serious j it wiji be necessary to lalEe by special
enough.    Mrs. Bentley bail retired to j rate jn addition to all other rates each
Ue cyclone cellar and pulled (he trap- ; year during ths currency of the said
debentuies-the sim of Thli teen Thousand Four Hundred and Sixty-six and
.IX-100 Dollars ($13,466.38).
AND WHEREAS'^n order to raise
the said yearly sum of $13,466.38 an
equal special late on the dollar will be
j required to be levied    On the whole
and the sum of $221.64 to provide for
the repayment of the principal.
6. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debntures shall be applied as
follows and not otherwise: Towards
paying the cost of the passing of this
By-law and the issue and sale of the
debentures therein referred to and all
expenses connected with the issuance
of the said loan, and the balance shall
be paid over from time to time as requited by the City Treasurer to the
eeveral persons to whom moneys ure
payable.
7. This By-law shall take effect on
the 2nd day of July, 1912, and may be
clte.1 as the "PARKS IMPROVEMENT'DEBENTURE BY-LAW, 1912."
8. This By-law befoie the final
passing thereof shall receive the assent of the Electors of the City ln the
manner required by law.
DONE AND PASSED ln Open Codn-
cil the ��� day of . 1912.
RECEIVED the assent of the Electors on 1he ��� day of , 1912,
RECONSIDERED and finally passed
the 4* day of , 1912*.
City Clerk.
Mayor.
NOTICE.
Take Notice that the above ls a true
copy of the proposed By-law upon
which the Vote of the Municipality
will be taken on the 26th day of June.
1912, between the hours of Nine
o'clock A. M. and Seven o'clock P. M.
at the following places, viz:
The Council Chamber, City Hall.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Sapperton.
No. 5 Fire Hall, Thirteenth St., City.
Crane's Building, Queensborough.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hail, New Westminster, June 12,
1912.
be raised annually ^by special rate as
aforesaid duiing the currency of the
said debentures tbe sum or $675.00 for
the payment of interest thereon, and
the sum of $658.25 to provide for the-
repayment of the principal.
6. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures shall be applied as
follows and not otherwise: Towards
paying the cost of the passing of this
By-law and the Issue and sale of the
debentures therein referred to and all
expenses connected with the issuance
of the said loan, und the balance shall
be paid over fiom time to time as required by the City Treasurer to the
several persons to whom moneys are
payable. ' ���
7. This By-law shall take effect on
the 2nd day of July, 1912, and may be
cited as the "CIVIC STOREHOUSE
DEBENTURE BY-LAW 1912."
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof Bhall receive the assent of the Electors or the said City
,ln the manner required by law.
DONE    AND    PABSBD   in    Open
Council the ��� day of m���, 1912.
RECEIVED the assent of the Electors on the ��� day of ���, 1912.
RECONSIDERED and finally passed
the ��� day of , 1912.
/        Cky Clerk.
Mayor.
NOTICE.1
CITY    OF     NEV/    WESTMINSTER.
Take Notice that the above ls a true
copy of the proposed By-law upon,
which the Vote of the Municipality
will be taken on the 26th day or June,
1912, between the hours or Nine-
o'clock A . M. and Seven o'clock P. M.
at the following places, viz:
The Council Chamber, City Hall.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Sapperton.
No. 5 Flre Hall, Thirteenth St., City.
Crane's Building, Queensborough.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, New Westminster, June 12,
1912.
hoped   that   the   path   ot   destruction j rateable property of the City of New
mi *ht not be laid in line 6f bis house   Westminster.
and barns.    Ills standing crops he ex-       AND WHEREAS the whole rateable
peered to lose nnd wns resigned. ' ; property of the said City according to |
A clattering wfilr overhead  brought \{ !,i     r    ,,! '
hls gaze to the -revolving- blades ��u tbe j
lull   windmill   buck   ot .hla. V��n-u.     Ue Ij
had meant xo luck lbe blaAv* so tliat l*
the    apnntai-ldng   storm    would    rowt \ ()t "the cit latin*  debcntiii u d<-l>t   ol  tin- \      AND WHEREAS the whole rateable
with     r������l*tnnce    there,     ills    wnt*r \ eaW    City ts Two Million Five     Hun-1 rropeity ot the Eald City according to
tanks  wvre overflowing mow  ar.d tbo I dred and Twenty-nine Thousand Nine   the    last    revised   Assessment     Hoi
mill must uot be permltl.il to rv.��';anv .Hundred  Dollars   ($2,529,9(10.001   irre-   thereof,   Ib    Seventeen    Million   Fiv
"Civlc Storehouse Debenture By-Law,
1912."
By-law No.���.
A By-law to enable the' Municipal
Council or The Corporation or the
City of New Westminster to ialse by
Loan the sum of Fifteen Thousand
Dollars ($15,000.00) Ior the purpose
or erecting a storehouse for the use
of the Corp6ration in the Cl:y of New
Westminster.
WHEREAS it is necessary to erect
a storehouse In the City of New Westminster and the coet of such erection
will be Fifteen Thousand Dolla:s
($15,000.00).   .
AND WHEREAS it appears that if
the said sum of $16,000.00 be appropriated from the general revenue of
the City for the current year the rate
of taxation will be erceaslve, and it is
expedient that s;:ch excessive taxation
should be avoided, and the said sum
should be raised on the credit of the
Corporation and that debentuies
should he issued for thai amount.
AND WHEREAS for the payment of
Interest on the t'.oben'ures proposed to
be Issued under thiB By-law, and for
creating a sinl;in�� fund for the payment of the aald debentures when due
It will be necessary to raise by special j Specifications, agreements of sale,
inte In addition to all other rates eich deeds, business letters, etc; circular
year during tho currency of Ihe sald|WOrk specialist. All work strictly con-
debenturea the sum of One TbmiKand , ftdentlal. M. Broten, Uoom ti, Mer
HM0l"l,rdr0m"lJ'r|,,:'"lhr*<5 ond 25'tenant  Hank   Hid*.     Phono  TIB.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
FRATERNAL.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, NO.
854���Meets in K. of P. Hall, Eighth
arid Agnes streets, second and
fourth Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over 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, I. O. O. F., ls held every Monday night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows hall, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth street. Visiting brethern
cordially Invited. II. \V, Harrison,
N. G.; C. B. Bryson, V. G.; James
Ferguson, P. G., recording secretary; It, B. Purdy, financial secretary.
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
longer. There was only ont) thin
do .leremlah hastened to the room
under ibe tower nud moved the l.-vpr
that locked tbe blades of tin- lib: circular fan. But something was lhe mutter, nnd lie went outside and lo..!.ul.
Une of Uie blades had brol.> ti lyi.se
and In falling bad so Jninnieil the lever
bar that there wns��oothlng to lontt-nl
the big fan unless one ivh-use,! the
broken blade and so give the lever aa
opportunity to do Its duty.
In n trice-leremlah wns Mini bing np
the narrow iron ladder that led lo Ilar
platform under the Whirring fan. i'.-r
the moment lie had forgotten the coming storm, nor had be seen tile l'i::-.i.el
shaped cloud whirling down Upuji blm.
Just ns he reached the plalfoni the
wind hurled Itself upon tbc structure.
Something snapped ln tbe dcaf>--.ii:ig
disturbance that followed, .leri'iniah
knew thut It was part of lhe wlutluill
and that lie wns also clinging to it by
main strength ns tli.'j- wen- sucked Into
tbe center of the circular windstorm
nud borne along :it a velocity of fort;.-
miles un hour. Tlie atmosphere was
filled with deluN of ever.,- sort. Aero*
inluli wns conscious tbnt bis bouse kept
pace with hlm for uwbllu ns he was
swept along on the platform, nittcli us
was lbe Arabian prince who 111 days nt
uld traveled through space on n lltttfdti
carpet
Something lnrge nnd dark sent hlm a
s.'uunlng blow Just as be was senl t��>
tbe outer edge of the low trav-ling
storm center, und so it happened that
be fell to earth on n great mound of
soft h.-iy. Whnt became of the pl.it-
form be never knew. Wben hc reccv-
ered consciousness lib* wife. Et:i. w.-is
betidiifg over hlm and crying Ihvuiiss
she thought be,wns dead.
"Where nm IV" demanded Jeremiah,
sitting up; and looking around at the
cloudless sky und then down in lhe
linystnck on which he sat. When In.-
saw tils wife he really thought lie hnd
died and gone to heaven.
Then Evu told to Ills Incredulous etirs
bow the cyclone hnd brushed ibe eiKe
nt her property und thut the tioune wns
unroofed und the hay he was silting
i'U nml which hnd undoubtedly saved
his life bnd come from her own vanUli-
ed bam. The fat currlage horse wns
dead iiiiii her chickens hud dikuppcur-
ed from Lilac Villa.
"We wlll hnve to "begin all over
again. Eva." said Jereminb litmiy.
"We can sell the two places nnd buy
une In California. I'm sure the Widow
Bentley would like to buy Lilac Vi'ln.
ntid mnybe If she Rtoys In the cyclone
belt long enough she'll get caught in
Dne and lose ber bad temper."
"The cyclone eure<S us. didn't lt. Jerry?" ahlsperfd Evr as she kissed ber
to j spectlve of the Bums proposed to be
raised under this By-law and '-.be
"Harbor Improvement Debenture Bylaw, 1812," "Gas plant Debenture Bylaw, 1012." "Hospital Debenture Bylaw, 1012.*' "Watsi works Debenture
By-law, 1912, No. 2." "Parks Improvement Cenenture By-law, ]|il2," and the
"(Tvic Storehouse Debenture By-l-iw,
1912," of which none of the principal
or interest is in arreais.
NOW THEREFORE the  Municipal
Council ot The Corroration of the Cltv.
of Now Westminster   enacts   as   fol
lows
Itoll
e
($17,000,-
1.   It shall be lawful fo: the Mayor .the "Civic  Storehouse   Debenture  By-
of the said City to raise by way of
loan from any | erson or rirsons, bodv
or bo .'ies corporate who may be willing to advance the same on 'he credit
of the debentures hereinafter mentioned, any sum or sums of m0n;y not exceeding In the whole the sum of ?250.-
000.00 and- to cause the same to be
paid in'.o the Treasury ef the said City
for the purposes mentioned 1 erein.
2. It sjjall be lawful for the .Mayot
to cause any number of debentures to
he made tidt exceeding In the whole
the sum of $250,000.00 for such sums
m" money as may be requited, not less
tiian $100.00 each or an equivalent ex-
oresse I ln rounds Bterllng of the
l'nitail Kingdom of Great llritaln and
ircland, at a value of 4.8i;o to tin
pound -sterling; and all sich deben
turfs shall be sealed with the Fell o'
ihe Corporation, signed by the Mayor
and countersigned by the Treasure
thoieor, or by such other person or
;ersoiis as may be Uiereu-to lawfully
uuthoi ized.
3. The said ''ebentures, sha'.l be
payable on the first day of July, 19(12
j.1 such place or places as the Councl
nt the said Coi poratlon may from
time to time aptoint with the approval or the holders thereof, and shall
bear interest at the rate ot Tour and
one-hair re centum rei" annum, payable half-yearly on the first day ol
January and' the first day of July In
each and every >ear, and the deben-
curei shall have attached to them cou
pons for .the payment of Interest
which said coupons shall be signed by
the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar shal
be levied and raised ln each year, tn
addition to all other rates, on all the
rateable property of the City, sufficient to pay the Interest upon the de-
nenturcs and to create a sinking fund
for the payment of the principal thereof when due, subject to any Act or enactment respeotlne the same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there shall
he raised annually by special rate as
aforesai I, during the currency of the
said debentures, the sum Qf Eleyen
Thousand Two Hundred ajid Fifty
Dollars ($11,250.00) for tlie payment
of interest thereon, and the sum of
Two Thousand Two Hundred and Sixteen and 38-100 Dollars ($221fi.H8| to
provide for the re-payment of the principal.
fi. The proceeds of the sale of the
aald debentures shall   be applied   as
Hundre.l   anil   Ten   Dollars
510.00).
AND WHEREAS the total amount
of the existing debenture debt or the
said City is Two Million Five Hundred and Twenty-nine Thousand Nine
HundrqJ Dollars ($2,630,900.00) irrespective of the sums proposed to be
raised under this By-law and the "Harbor Improvement Debenture By-lnw,
1912." "Street Improvement Deben-
nire By-law, 1912," "Gas Plant Debenture By-law, 1912," "Hospital Debenture By-law. 1912," "Waterworks Extension Debenture By-law, 1912," and
law, 1012." of wliich non/of the ptin-
cifal or Interest ls in arrears.
NOW THEREFORE the Municipal
Council of The Corporation of the City
of New Weatmlnster enacts as follows :
1. E sha'.l be lawful for the Mayor
of the said City to raise by way of
loan from any person or pe.sons, bodv
or bodies cor;,orate who may be willing to advance tlie same on the credit
of the debentures"herefnafter mention-
el, any sum or sums of money not exceeding in tli? whole the sum of Twenty-five Thousand Dollars ($25,000.00)
and to caise the sime to he paid into
the Treasury of the said City for the
pun ose mentioned herein.
2. It shall be lawful Tor the Mayor
o rat-se an-  number of debentures to
be ma'e not exceeding In the whole
the sum of $25,(1(1(1.11(1 for such sum of
money a- may be inquired, not less
than $100.00 eacb or nn equivalent expressed In i omuls Sterling of the United Kingaora of G eat Britain an.l Ireland, nt a vai ie of 4.M10 to the pound
^telling; nnd all such debentures
shall be sealed with tho Seal of the
Corporation, sii-ned by the Mayor and
counttrsipne'. by the Treasurer thereof, or by such o her | erson or pe son5
as may be thereunto lawfully authorized.
3. The sild debentures shall be
payable on the first day of July. 1062
at such place or places ns the Council
of the said Corporation may from
time to time appoint with the approval of the holders theteof, nnd shall
bear interest at the rate of four and
one-half ver centum rer annum, payable hair-yearly on the first day of
January and the first day of July ln
each and evei y year, and the debentures shull have attached to them coupona for 'the payment of interest,
which Bald coupons shall be signed by
the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar shall
be levied and raised ln each year In
addition to all other rates on till the
rateable property of the City sufficient
to pay the interest upon the debentures and to create a sinking rund for
the payment of the pilncipal thereof
when due, subject to any Act or enactment respecting ithe same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there shall
he raised annually by special rnte as
aforesaid dining th�� currency of the
said debentures the sum of $1125.00
for the payment of Interest thereon,
AND WHEREAS  In  order  to    raluc I
the  said   yearly  sum   ot  $1338.16    an
e<|iinl special rute on the dollar wlll be]
required    to be levied on    the whole j
rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
AND WHEREAS the whole rateable
property of the snld City according toi
the    last    revised    Assessment    Roll |
thereof is Seventeen Million Five Hun-1 JOHNSTON & JACKSON,   barristers
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNBTT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. K 128. Room,
Trapp hlock.
PROFESSIONAL.
died and Ten Dollars ($17,000,510.00).
AND WHEREAS the total amount
of-ihe existing debenture debt of the)
said City is Two Million Five Hundred
and Twenty-nine Thousand Nine Hundred Dollars ($2,529,900.00) Irrespective of the sums proposed to be raised
under this By-law and the "Harbor
Improvement Debenture Hy-law 1912,"
"Street Improvement Debenture Rylaw 1912- No. 2," "Gas Plant Debenture By-law 1912," "Hospital Debenture By-law 1912," "Waterworks Extension Debenture Hy-law H'12 No. 2."
nnd the "Parks Imi rovement Debenture By-law 1912," of which none of
the | rinclpal or Inteiest ls in arrears.
NOW THEREFORE THE MUNICIPAL Council of the Corporation of the
Cltv of New Westminster enacts as
follows:
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said City to raise by,wry of
loan from any i erson or persons, body
or bodies corporate who may be willing to advance the same on the credit
of the debentures hereinafter mentioned, any sum or sums of money not tr*
ceedln" In the whole the sjm of Fifteen Thousand Doilats ($15,000.00)
and to cause tho sime to he paid into the Treasury of the said City for
the purposes mentioned herein.
2. It r.hall be lawful for the Mayor
to cause any numher of debentures to
be made not exceeding ln the whole
���:he sum of $15,000.00- for such sum of
money as mny be required, not less
than $100.00 each cr nn equivalent expressed in pounds Sterling of the United Kingdom or Geat Britain and Ireland, at a value or 4.800 to the pound
Sterling; and all such debentures
shall be sealed with the Seal or the
Corporation, signed by the Mnyor.and
qountersigned by the Treasurer there-
or, or by such other person or persons
as may be theieunto lawlully authorized.
3. The said dehentures shall be
payable on the fltst day or July, 1932,
at such place or places as the Council
ol the said Corpora'lon may from time
to *tlme appoint with the approval or
the holders thereor, and shall bear Interest at the rate or four and one-half
per oentum per annum, payable half-
yearly on the first day of January and
the first day of July in each nnd every
year, and the debentures sball have at-
itached to them coupons for the payment of Interest, whicli said coupons
shall be signed by the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar shall j
be levied and raise! in each year In
addition to all otlier rales on all the
rateable propeity oi the City sufficient to pny thc Interest upon the debentures and to create a sinking fund
for the payment of the principal thereof when duo, subject to any Act or enactment respecting the same.
5. Subject ub aforesaid there shall
at-law, sollcltora, etc. Offices, Hoom*
6 and 7 Ellis block, Columbia street.
Cable Address- "Stonack." Code:
Western Union. Telephone, 1070.
Adam Smith Johnston and Frank
Alexander Jackson.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAItRISTER,
solicitor anu notary, 610 Columbia
Btreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
WADE. WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ft
MARTIN- Barristers and Sollcltora.
Westminster offices, Itooms 7 id 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offices, Williams building, ni Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler. W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin. Geo. Cassady.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST-
minster Board or Trade meets In tho
board room, city Hall, as rollows:
Third Friday or each month; quarterly meeting on the iMrd Friday or
February, May, August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings ou.
the third Fildnj>or February. New
members may be proposed and
elected nt any monthly or quarterly
meeting. S. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cahie address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone fi9. W J.
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Lnnd Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., 21st October, 1910.
In the matter of the application of
W. Shank for registration of tho
title of C. S. Jlrown to Walter Shnnk,
as to an agreement for sale and purchase to certain lands described ns
follows: Lot 8 east, 9 west, block l,
of D. h. 158, group 1, New Westminster.
Sir,���Take notice that I decline to
register herein for the following reason, viz., poor description.
And lake notice thnt unless vou
comply with the provisions of section
83 of this act within 30 days from
the date hereof, your application shall
be and be deemed to be cancelled and
void.
C.  S. KEITH,
District Reglsttar. . ���
sJH
THURSDAY, JUNE 20,  1912.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Sixth Street Storm Sewer Area.
Schedule showing the real property immediately benefited and the pro.
portion in which the assessment is made on per foot frontage:
Blk.   Lot.    Sub.   Resub.
Assessed ��Owner.
Frontage
Feet.
Amt.
WV4
���C25|
CA'
13
Wtf
BH
EV4
WH
Tipperary Middle pt
S5       12    I      1
H
60
59
20
Npt
Spt
NH
SH
EH
WH
WH
EH
SH
NH
SH
NH
Hall, Thomas 8	
Hall, Thomas S	
Murchie, David   	
Columbian Co., Ltd	
Cunningham, James   	
Cunningham, James	
Lynch, Fred J	
Imperial Underwriters Corporation..
George, J. K. .,	
Imperial Underwriters Corporation..
Gtey, Jamas 8	
Davison. Sarah J	
Prrlsh of Holy Trinity  	
Parish or Holy Trinity 	
narlsh of Holy Trinity ...'.'...-. t...
Thompson, J. Lee 	
Philpot,  Wilfrid   	
Hoffard, Cecilia E	
Turnbull,  Martha A	
Mclnnes, Mary A	
'Hen Ing, Princes B	
Herring, Frances E	
Herring, Frances E	
Herring, Frances E	
Padmore, Fred W	
Manson, Wm. and Hoy Hy	
Purvis, Jane R	
Blair, J. C	
National Drug ft Chem. Co	
Frat. Order of Eaglea	
Blair, J. C	
Telford, J. M	
Anderson, W. A. ft Alice C	
Hacking W. J	
Drew, Geo. E	
Armstrong W. J	
Rothwell, E. J	
Earl, Frederick  	
Herring Frances E	
Broderick, W. S	
Murchie, O. E	
Manchester,  G.   H.   ...	
Reid, John   	
Sinclair, D. 8	
Knowdell, C. L	
Trapp, Nellie 	
Trapp; Nellie   -	
Hart, F. J.,	
Hart, F. J. ft Co	
Moreaby, Mary A	
Trapp,  T. J ���
Wise, Catherine* F	
Wise, Catherine F. 	
Wise, Catherine F.     	
Cunningham Jamea  	
Lavery,  A.  L   	
V. M. C. A	
Armstrong, T. J	
-Lane, R. ft W	
H City of New Westminster	
Trustees Queen's Ave. Meth. Chutch.
Dominion Trust Co,
65.941$
40.31
25.64
"49.40
65.80
49.40
37.95
37.95
75.90
72.60
36.30
36.30
49.50
49j&0
143/28
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
65.91
65.91
65.91
66.91
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.01
4.61
2.75
1.75
3.38
4.50
3.38
2.60
2.60
5.20
4.97
2.48
2.48
3.39
3.39
9.80
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.50
4.50
4.50
4.50
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
<6J.93|
65.95
66.93
65.94
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
33.01
33.01
33.03
33.03
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
1541.87
64.00
52.00
Heay* Maud     50.00|
Walker, Elinor J I 50.00'
Welsh. Mary M If. A 60.00
Chamberlin, W. C | 55.00]
GUUs. John    | 55.001
Green, T. B. &. Mary Scane  55.00|
Trustees  Central  Meth. Church | 132.001
66.001
66.00,
06.00,
66.00
66.00'
66.00!
66.001
66.001
26.00
40.00|
66.00|
66.O0|
Wintemute iMary J |     66.00j
Hood.   Mary  G	
"Major C. G	
Dockrill, G. O. M. Estate
Major, C. G	
Peck.  John   	
MausNab.  John   	
Agar.  Ad  T	
Dawe,  Samuel   	
Loat. C. J.
Gauvreau. Jesse
Burr. Margaret
Rlthet, R.  P.
Marion
A	
06.00
66.001
33.00!
33.00|
66.00
66.00
33.00
33.00
24.136
balance |
86
S6   8,9.35
87
8   -<?,
10
Npt WH
J'EH    2]
3
4
5
6
26
1
2
15
16
17
IS
27
1
1
1.
1
o
3
4
1 5
Osborne,  Charles   	
Johns, John   	
Brine, A. J	
Wllkie. Walter G. E. H.
Innes, William 	
Sinclair, A. J	
Sinclair, A. J	
Shinobu, C   ��� ��� *
pace, J. J ��� ���
Rogers, Bessie ../-       6600
Schmere E. A, B I     66.00
Fonester. W. W     I   132.00
McPherson, J. W |     66.00
Dutch, Alexandor I   132.00
Smith, Jaar Carter         76.00
Smith. Annie E       66.00
Robson, Carrie M I     66.00
Robson, Chas. J I     66.00
GHIey. W. R       W 00
Watson, Mary         66.00
Watson,  Mary          66.00
McDonnell. Mary A I     66.00
Smyth, Patrick j    66.00
Robson.  Harold, C i I     66.no
Jackson.  Fredk , j     66.00
Anderson. Jaa       66.00
Hudson,  Isaac       I       6.65|
Hudson Alvan A Barbara j     59.451
Smith. J. C. & Buckland R I   132.00|
Trustees Queen's Ave. Meth. Church. |     2S.50|
Matheson,  Malcolm    1     59.421
29.71
29.71
59.33
59.00
69.42
69.42
59.41
'118.83
69,42
69.26
69.25
59.98
69.42
49.42
10.00
34.62
34.63
69.26
69 25
69.25
36.86
60.00
50.00
50.00
50.00
60.00
71.15
46.60
56.00
73.34)
(>U.0tl|
49.50
49.50
49.50
49.50
49.50
49.6U
49.60
49.50
49 fidi
49.501
66.00]
hn.ilt
68,72
59.40
C9.40
.,,....*���
Matheson, Malcolm  	
Raker, Melville H	
Baker, Melville H	
Smith, Wilbur'H. ...*..-.
Hanna,  William   	
Weelands, Ellen J	
Rousseau, Amanda   	
Held, Alice iM	
Gregg, Laura E.   ....	
Cossady, Jane R.  ��� ���". * ��� *.* ���
Fletcher, R. J	
Jardine, J. B. &   Adelaide
Kerr. Gertrude A ��
Armstrong, H. B	
Hall, Janet ....* ���'���������
Armstrong, Adeline ..	
Hall, Janet   '���.-���
Hudson. W. L	
Curtis, Clare  	
Giant. Allen P.
McGill, Q- & Crilg T.
Currle, Elizabeth   	
Morrison Francos E. ...
Levy. L. R. 	
Pelletler, H. L	
Jenkln, Lena  	
Peers, Margaret  	
McGill, Q. and\Cralg, T.
Matheson A. & Jacobson
Walker, M. E ,.... <.<������
Johnston, .1. B ��. ��� ���
R. C. Archbishop of Vancouver.
R. C. Aichbishoii of Vancouver..
R- C. Archbishop or Vancouver..
R. C. Archbishop of Vancouver.
Jardine, Robt	
Jardine,  Itobt.. .��	
Knight,   E	
0.aften, VV.  A	
Rullsdge, Thos	
RuiUdt-e, Thos	
Cieelman, I. M.  ...-.	
Dunn. C. C	
Jardine, J. B	
Wyman   F	
Wyman M	
H.
4.51
4.51
4.61
4.51
4.51
4.51'
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
2.25
2.25
2.26
2.25
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.S1
4.51
4.51.
4.51
105.87
4.38
3.55
3.42
3.42
3.42
3.76
3.76
3.76
9.02
4151
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.61
4.61
1.78
2.73
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
4.51
2.25
2.25
4.51
'4.51
2.25
2.25
4.51
4.51
9.02
4.51
9.02
6.20
3.82
4.51
4.61
4.51
461
4.51
4.51
4.61
4.51
451
4.51
0.45
4.0$
9.02
2.02
4.0;!
2.03
2.03
4.06
4.03
4.06
'.M
4.06
8.12
4.06
4.74
4.74
4.06
4.06
3.38
0.68
2.37
2.37
4.74.-
4.74
4.74
2.52
3.42
3.42
3.42
3.42
3.42
4.87
3.18
3.82
6.02'
4.61
3.39
3.39
3.38
3,89
3.39
3.39
3.39
3.39
M9
3.39
4.51
4.02
4.02
.-���1.06
4.06
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
PAftft ftftvfiN
Blk.    Lot
Sub.
Resub.
Assessed Owner.
Frontage
Feet
Amt
S10
\
S13
S13
10
10
IS
14
6
7
S.Wpt
1
12
13
21
Npt     1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
12
13
14
7
8
9
10
11
12
12A13
14&15
16
1
2
3
4
5
8 i
9ftl0   I
11&12
13&14
15&16
17A1S D,
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
1,2.3
4,5.6
1
Pearson, T. R	
Pearson. T. R	
Meredith, Elizabeth ...
Walker,  Mary   	
Malcolm, W. J	
"���Ayerlll, J. A	
Archibald, E. G	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J. .._	
Boughen, E. J. ..'	
Boughen, E. J	
Boughen, E. J	
Miller, H. D	
MacLean, Frank James
Davia,  Lizzie   	
Lane, Wm	
McLaren Estate  	
Davia Armthur  	
Johnson, Mary 	
McPherson D	
Vidal, E. F	
Pope, Ek	
Knott, Kmma 	
James, Thos. H. R	
Pope, John   .'	
Burnett, D. D. 	
Croll; J. A	
Croll, Annie G	
6reer, Mary	
Heard, Thornington	
Horton. William  	
. Boughen,  Isabella   	
Pope, E	
Appleton, G. M	
Pope,  John   	
Pope E	
Armstrong, Andrew  	
Russell,  H.   W	
Collins, George 	
Forrester, W. W.	
Forrester, Isabella B. ..
Montgomery, J. B	
Montgomery, J. B	
Wilson, Emeline  	
Wilson, Ralph   	
Wilson, Julia Ann '.	
Wilson, Julia Ann 	
59.401
59.40
307.401
66.00
��e.oo
66.00
66.00
38.00
37.00
37.00
37.00
37.00
37.00
37.00
37.00
33.00
33.00
33.00
51.33
51.33
61.33
61.33
51.33
6133
102.66
102.69
61.36
66.00
66.00
. 66.00
66.00
��6.00
66.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.001
42.00
60.00
60.00
60.00
00.06
60.00
60.00
60.00
148.50
148.60
49.60
49.60
49.50
49.60
49.50
49.50
4.06
4.06
21.03
4.51
. 4.51
4.61
4.61
2.60
2.53
2.53
2.63
2.53
2.53
2.63
2.53
2.25
2.25
2.25
3.61
3.51
3.151
3.51
3.61
3.51
'3.61
7.02
3.61
4.51
4.51
4.61
4.61
4.61
4.51
9.02
9.02
9.02
9.02
2.87
4.10
4.10
4.10
4.10
4.10
4.10
4.10
10.16
10.16
3.39
3.39
3.39
3.30
3.39
3.39
Show     a
Cards md
J��H0WE1123
BROWN Trapp Block
Davies' Cafe
Serve the beat coffee and new laid
egga for breakfast. Lunches put up.
Corner Columbia and  Eighth  Street.
14,479.60|$990.29
Notice is hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Westminster Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment Bylaw assessing the properties lb the schedule mentioned above the sums of money eet
opposite each lot for 30 years, Tuid a Court of Revision for tbe trial of
complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made
will be held on Wednesday, the 26th day of June, commencing at 10
o'clock in tbe forenoon, at the Council Chamber in the City Hall, New
Westmlnstei-, 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,
thy Clerk.
City Hall, June 4th, 1912.
Date of first publication June 6th, 1912.
F. G. GARDINER.
MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
1 M. 8. A.
ARCHITECT*
WESTMINSTER  TRUST  BLOCK.
Phone  661. B0X 772
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Westminster
Transfer
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Storm Sewer, Fifth Street Ares.
Schedule showing the real property Immediately benefited end the pro-
poi-tion in  which the assessment la made on pec toot trontaae.
Blk.   Lot.    Sub. Resub.
Assessed Owner.
Frontage
Feet.
S  6
7.39 4
40
Eastman's
Reaerve.
8,9,35,
etc.
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
26
27
I Hudson, Isaac ....:	
. { Hudson. Isaac 	
Cunningham, James Alex	
McDonald. Daniel  	
Maloney, Louise, Maud Mary .
Gardhouse. Lonsdal* Lafayette
Shiles, Jennie L	
Lores, James C	
Loree, James C	
Brown, Evelyn T	
McPhail, George	
Oir. William H. and John B. ..
Orr. William H. and John E....
Hatherley, Thoa. R	
Eastman, Henry A.
S  71 5
S   7!
S 10]
S10
40
41
42
43
45
46
47
48
Wpt. pt.
7
8
9
NE
8
9
10
11
1
2
3
4
6
6
1
2
8
4
6
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
S E
N
66x132
99x132
198x166
H.
pt.
28
SH
NJ4
pt. 9
10
11
Straight, Harvey M. ,.
Hart. F. J., A Co.. Ltd.
Townsend. William E.
Jardine, John B	
Major, Henry C. .
Dougherty, James
Hendry, Robert R.
Hendry, Robert R	
Brown, Katie E	
Tether, Constance	
Cunningham, J. W	
McPhetson. Isabella Wilson
iMcGlll & Craig 	
I McGill, Q. and Craig. Thos.
j Johnson. J. A	
, Wolfenden. George 	
j Jardine, J. B	
Dunn, C. Celvanla  	
Murchie, E. D. and Jemmlna
Mountain, Harriet Luclnda..
Hill, Jane H. O. Estate	
Hllli Arthur E. B	
Hill. Arthur E. B 	
Edmonds, H. L	
n-Jmonds. H. L, 	
Rennle, Ellen J	
Dlng'e, Flo:ence E ,.'..
McDonald, J. M	
McDonald, J. M	
riill, Arthur E. B	
Baber, Walter James 	
ChaprWl. J. G. .........	
Astle, James W. .'.	
Stmrson   Guy  	
Brown, Carrie A	
McMillan, E. R	
McPhail, George 	
McPhail, George 	
MeiriaitU, Ellrabeth Jd	
S.
'1
Boughen, E.
Boughen, E.
Boughen, E.
J.
J.
J.
60.00
60.00
66.00
50.00
60.00
60.00
60.00
50.00
60.00
60.00
50.00
5OJ00
60.00
60.00
97.00
69.26
6S43
69.42
60.33
,69.26
69.43
69.42
69.42
66.00
99.00
198
47.00
73.66
66.00
73.34
69.40
68.72
68.73
66.00
69,40
63.40
69.40
69.40
92.40
92.40
49.60
49.10
49.60
49.50
49.50
61.331
61.33
.61.33
/61.33
/��.33
61.33
61.33
61.33
307.40
36.00
J3.no
3.00
3634.71
1231.07
Notice Is hereby given that the Corporation ot the City ot New Weatmlnster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment ByJaw assessing the* properties in the schedule above mentioned the sums of money net
opposite each lot for thirty years, and a Court of Revision for the trial
or complaints nnd appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made
will be 'Keid on Wednesday, the 36th day of June, commencing at 10 o'clock
in ihe forenoon, at the Council Chamber in the City Hal), New Westminster, Hi It lsh Columbia, and'any notice of appeal from such Intended assessment must he eerved upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight days pi lor to auch Court of Revision.
VV. A. DUNCAN, Cify Clerk.
City Hall, 4th June, 1912.
Dates of flrst publication, 6th June, 1912. .    ,
Office Phone 185.     Barn Phone 137
Begbie 8tr��#t
,    Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
All work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished free.
H. GO88E, Manager.
903 Dublin Street. Phone 984.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO
Summer Time
Table
Goes into effect June 2nd.
Toronto and Kamloopa local wlll
leav* at 8:20 a.m. Imperial Limited
at 8:10 p.m. St. Paul train at 2:45.
Agaasize local at 6:22.
TIM
���.
'���    ri
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  paid up 36,200,000
Reaerve ......  ����������<��������� 7-200#)0
The Bank haa over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pachlc.
in Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New Tork and London,, Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.        ���.->,-���'-
Naw Weatminater Brandt,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
=*=
=
Bank of Montreal
v.  \
ESTABLISHED 1817.
 f 15,009,000.89
CAPITAL  (Paid-Up)
RESERVE  ..
Branches tbrongnout .:.���������..
Newfoundland, and in London, .������
tad, New York. CWeago and Spokane,
U.S.A.. and MuleS Ctty. A general
banking baalnaea transacted. Letters of Credit Iaaued. available with
correspondents In all parts of tka
world.
Saving* Bank Djcartnwat���Deposits
ecelved In sums of 31 snd Upward,
and interest allows l at S par cent per
annum  < present rate).
Total  Assets over 1186.000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westmlnstei
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A.. Vancouver
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We bave no bot air to peddle;
lust legitimate tailoring. <
*l ��
J. N. A1TCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
68 Begbie Street.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phona 867
NEW WE8TMIN8TER B.C.
Amt
3.19
3.19
3.19
3.18
3.19
3.19
3.19
3.19
3.19
3.19
3.16
3.19
3.19
3.19
6.18
4.41
3.79
3.79
3.78
4.41
3.79
3.79
3.79
4.20
6.30
12.60
2.99
4.69
1*8
4.67
3.78
3.74
3*4
4.20
3.78
3.78
3.78
3.78
6.88
6.8H
3.13
3.15
3.15
3.16
315
3.27
'3.27
3.27
3.27
3.27
^3.27
8.27
3.27
19.12
2.10
2.10
2.10
ttWffllMl f NGKU;
B.C. tat Service
Second Hand Store
Mcdonald a smith.
I ��ooa�� ot all klnOn.   Took especially.
w��a����e teas.
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-SEATTLE
SERVICE.
Leaves Vancouver for Victoria 10
a. m��� 2 p. m. and 11:45.
Lf.avee Vancouver for Seattle 10
*\. in. saa 11 p. m.
Leaves Vancouver for Nanaimo 10
a. m. and 6:30 p. m.
Leaves Vaneouver, for Prince Rupert and Northern Points 10 p. m.
Wednesdays.
NORTHERN   BOAT8   FOR   PRINCE ,
RUPERT. j
Loaves   Vaneouver   every Wednes
day at 10 p.m.
Cliilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday, j
j Wednesday and Friday.
REMOVAI.NOTICC
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET MAKER ANO
UPHOLSTERER.
New Westminster, B. C.
Workshop 611  Victoria Street
(Over Dally News.)
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,
j Thursday and Saturday.
t ED. OOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W.  BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured ky
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
ralsnhona ft 118 Office:  Prlricaa* St
Phons R672.
���19 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eav��trough Cleaning,
jwer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septlo Tanks. Etc.
JUST OPENED UP
Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street
Perfect fit t.nd workmanship guaranteed.
The Continuous!
Growth of a Bank
6AN MEAN BUT ONE TWINS
���THAT THE SERVICE IT
RENOER8 ITS CUSTOMERS
MAKES FOR PERMANENT
BUSINE88 RELATIONS.
THE 4?
BankofTorwi
H
Subscribers
���
who do not receive   The News before
8 a.m. ehould M__\
TELEPHONE 999
andT make complaint Only ln this way
may an efficient delivery be maintained,
WITH MORE THAN tt VEARS
OF   CONTINUOUS   GROWTH
AND     SATISFACTORY     SER-   .
VICE, INVITES
SAVINGS AND
BUSINESS ACCOUNTS
CAPITAL ..
REST	
..91,600,000
. .$5,600,000
I
:    ���
���
NEW WESTMINSTER, JL.&
���RANCH ^^r
X GRACEY, MANAGER.
I * nam
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 1912.
ALL SIZES and
ALL PRICES
$2.50 to $6.00
AND
Wire Hammocks at
$3.00
City News
Mr. W. B. Grant of Ladner, was a
business visitor in the city: .yesterday.
Have you seen them Eagles ?
Front street.
i>05
���SOLO BY-
Anderson & Lusby
B. &. M. FISH
Fresh Herring  4 B>8- for "5c
Fresh Smelts. i��r lb 1?c
Fiesh Halibut (hair or whole), lb...7c
Red Spring-Salmon ....2 lbs* for 2oc
Live Cod (half or whole), ier lb...Re
Large Spring Babbits, each ......o&c
537 Front St   -   Phone 301
Rye bread���like your mother use.!
to make. Eighth1 Street Bakery, Telephone R 281. *v
Mrs. H. W. Jakeman, 33Q Pine
street, will not receive today hoi- again
until the fall.
Mrs.T. F. Gifford, 231 Third street,
will not receive today nor agfiin until the autumn.
Judge Bole leaves town today for a
period of six weeks1 or so in order to
recuperate his health.
' P. R. Pearse, expert piano tuning.
Leave orders at Todd's Music House,
Phone 694. i **
Miss Kathleen Bourke ls home
again from a visit to her sister. Mrs.
Mahoney, at Harrison Hot Springa
Mr. James Wood, of 216 Columbia
stieet, Sapperton, has received the
cn! news or the death of liis father in
Nestou Cheshire, England.
All standard makes of typewriters
for sale at Lee's Ltd, Call and inspect our stock. **
Premier Sir Richard McBride is
paying a visit to his home city at
pie:ent. Ke arrived here yesteiday
afternoon.
Ring up L184 and reserve you:
seats for the great presentation al
the opera house this evening of the
Durbar in Klnemacolor, **
WEDDING BELLS.
The marriage of iMiss Gertrude Eastman to Mr. Dillon Curtis, of Victoria,
took "lace last night at the .cathedral.
The bridesmaids were IM Iss Grace
Eastman and Miss Alice Wilkie. Miss
Betty de' Pencier and Miss Patty
Byrnes were the llower girls. Mr. Jim
Curtis was best man. The bride was
attired in white satin, the bridesmaids
in rose pink silk, and the little girls
were in white.
St. George's church, Vancouver, wac
tlie scene of a wedding of loci! ,'n
terest on Tuesday afternoon whi>:i
Miss Alice Minnie Plaxton, of Vsrt-
couver, was united in marriage to Mr.
Alexander Purvis, brother of Mr
Allen Purvis, manager of interurban
B. C. E. R. lines. The groom, ls the
station agent for the B.C. E. R.. al
Milner. The happy couple left foi
their honeymoon to Seattle.^Portland
and the Sound cities, and on their return they wilt take up their residence
at Milner. Rev. H. M. Jackson performed the ceremony. ^|
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
L. R. A. M.        A. R. C: M.
Member of the Incorporated  society
of Musicians (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LESSONS BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply   51    Dufferin
Street, K-ew Westminster. Phone R411.
"    VOU   vDO    N'OT   PARTICULARLY
CARE TO  HAVE  YOUR FIRE AXD
OTHER   LOSSES   ADJUSTED   SAT
ISFACTORILY-  WHEN   THE    CAL
AMITY   OCCURS,   THEN   BY   ALL
MEANS    GO   TO   ANY    ONE    YOU
CHOOSE   FOR YOUR   INSURANCE.
BUT IF YOU WANT TO BE SATISFIED   WITH   YOUR   ADJUSTMENT
THEN   BY   ALL   MEANS    LET   ME
TAKE   CAM   0?"   YOUR    INSUR
ANCE MATTERS   FOR  VOU.    THE
.BEST 13 NQNE TOO GOOD.
S. F. Marks, t'.ie   well   known
real estate man, leaves on  Saturd;! y for England on a combined business an.l pleasure trip.
I    Mi
I looa
���I
Take the kid.lies to the sea s'.iore
during the hot weather. It will net
cost you much. McQuarrie Bros.. 622
Columbia street, will tell ; oj ho.v to
do it. **
The regular meel ins Of the
Graduate Nurses' association will hc
held in the Royal Columbian hospital
cu Friday afternoon at 3 o'c'-ock.
Something up to date, thfl Eag!o
marine gasoline engines to be seen in
the    Dominion    Trust    building,    CulZ
ont stieet.   J. insley, jr., agent. **
MAY   APPEAL   CASE.
Oculist Fined for Practicing Without
License.
Dr. A. K. Hore, a local oculist, was
fined $100 and" costs in the police
court yesterday morning by Magistrate Edmunds for practicing his profession without a license. The conviction was secured on the evidence
of a detective emplo;ed by the medical council, who stated that he had
gone to Dr. Hope and had received I
treatment ror weak eyes. '
In his pwn defence Dr.. Hore denied (
ha', iag treated the detective   at any .
time.   Magistrate Edmunds comment- ,
ed very severely upon    the    doctor's
testimony which he said he believed
wn* a fabrication rrom beginning to
end.
It ia understood that the case will
be a.-irealed to a court having higher
jurisdiction. Mr. Adam S. Johnston
appeared ror the derence.
"Take you your instruments, play you the whiles"
TAMING   OF  THE   SHREW.
Lessons    on   the    BANJO,    ZITHER
BANJO, MANDOLIN and GUITAR
��� ���BY���
"Dick" J. lawrencd
For terms, Apply at Todd's or Major's
Music Houses.
FUNERAL   NOTICE.
BYLES���THE FUNERAL OF THE
late Benjamin Eyles, who died on
Monday, June 17, at the Royal Columbian hospital, takes place at 3
p.m. on Thursday from the residence of Wililam Beadle, 413 FoUrth
etreet Interment in tha Od.! Fellows' cemetery.
YOU
ARE
SURE
Of LASTING SERVICE
In return for your money when
5 you buy Rubber Goods from our
store, as we never handle    Inferior grades !
Hot Water Bottles, Syringes,
Ice Bags, Gloves, Sheetlns,
Bandages or anything else sold
in Rubbe*,' means flrst quality at
f::ir prices at
RYALL S
Druggist and Optician
PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
Alfred W. McLeod
afl'NSURMUit
65? Columbia St., J
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
Start That
Savings
Account
Today
4% ALLOWED
ON ALL DEPOSITS
SAFETY DEPOSIT
BOXES
FOR RENT
DOMINION TRUST CO.
New Westminster, B.C.
YOUR DOCTOF: WILL RECOMMEND US.
We have beeu so exact in the
confounding of prescriptions
that we now possess a well
earned reputation for accuracy
anil promptness, Never has a
physician hail a cause for complaint in one way or anolher.
This sounds like self praise,
but It Is the duty of every
pharmalel to see that such a
service iH given    to    his trade.
Bring your prescriptions to
Mulr's and the speed and suie-
ness of your recovery from Illness will be more certain.
See your doctor, then sec us.
I ^************m***********************m
The regular monthly members
meeting of the Political Equality
leugi:e will be held this evening at 8
o'clock, at the home of Wis. Jamea
Cunningham, 727 Third venue.
Do jot! want to ret a place for a
tent 6r a house at White Rock during
the cummer? Call at McQua:rie
i:ros.. 622 Columbia stieet, for i.iu-
'.IculaTB. **
MO'SEY  TO  I.OAN on  ntstdcntlal
properly;  lowest  current rate.      National    Finance    Companv,  Ltd.,  521
Columbia street. **
Otie o'clock on Saturday the ICth
inst., Is the time 1 imi^ within which-
the 1(1 ier cent ieba;c on ieal and
jersonal property taxes will be
given at the Provincial Assessor's Office, Court  House.
Everybody welcome lo the strawberry social today in St, George's hall
under the auspices of the W. A. of
holy Trinity, ln the evening there
will be a good musical program. Welcome all. **
The closing exercises of St. Louis
College will be held this afternoon at
2 o'clock. The prizes will be a.va d-
ei by Archbishop McNeill. There
will he a conceit in the evening at 8,
given by the studen:s.
Reserved Eeats for Saturday's la-
trosfe match are now on sale at H.
Ryall's drug store, anl all those
holding complimentary tickets aie te-
quested to make their reservations as
soon as possible. **
Con\icted for the second time In
two years of committing an act of
gioss in 'erency a man wtas sen-
tenced in the joihe court yesterday
moi ning to six monthB at hard labor.
Ho was arrested Tuesdav in Queens
I'ark.
The ladles of the w. A. or lio;;
Trinity Gatbedi'al, aie holding au Ice
oream social ln St. Ceorge's Hall today. For the evening a good musical
I rogtuin has Incn arranged. Thc
members or the W. A. extend a co -
dial invitation to all.
MONEY TO LOAN on Residential
property; lowest, current rate. National Finance Company, Ltd., 521
Columbia street. *��
The mowing machine owned hy tlie
city Is at last In working order. The
beautiful stretch of park land kno.vn
as Albert Ciescent presented a much
different appearance yesterday after
the unsightly grass had been cropped
short.
Itesld-nts of East Burnaby and   Edmonds will no doubt be pleased at the f
recent declsio*   if the Burnaby coun- |
cil  to oil   Sixtli  street and  tiie    Edmonds roa 1, wbich during the   lecent
hot spell  have been a source or corn- f
plaint owing to the d;ist nuisance.
���     ���
I!
m
TRAINS
A DAY
EACH
WHITE
ROCK
i
Ideal summer resort with un excelled bathing beach on Great
them line, a lew miles rrom New Westminster.   We have
White Rock, close to the beach, and to the Q, N. R. depot,
$��00 each.    Absurdly easy terms,-
Not-
20 lots at
for sale at
You cannot invest a rew dollars to   better   advantage.   Get   our
terms and let us take you down to aee the property.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696
622 Columbia Street
Industrial Property
���paa���.���anu1��� naan���aa��� ns��ap���a������ms
10 ACRES with C. P. R. trackage
close to Millside, Carline. FINE
FACTORY SITE. $750 per acre.
$2000 will handle this.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
Columbia Street New Westminster
B. H. BUCKUN, N. BteARDSLEH,       W. F. H. BUCKUN,
Pres. and Geni Mgr.       Vice-President '       Sac. and Treai.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
i LUMBER CO., LTD. .
Manufacturers  and  Wholes*!* Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phonea Na   �� and 877.   Shingles, Sssh, Doors.   Moulding! Etc.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
��� (Via Central Park) at 5 and frf45
a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter
until 9 p.m., with hair hourly service
until 11 p.m., last car at 12 midnight.
Sundays���ait 6. 7, 7:30, 8 and S:30
a.m., regular service thereafter.
(Via Burnaby) at 5:45, 6:45 and 8
a.m., witli 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 7
a.m., with hourly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays���Fitst car at 8 a.m., regular
service thereafter.
FRASER VALLEY LINE.
For Chlilhvack and way points at
9:30 a.m.. 1:20 and 6:10 p.m. For
Huntingdon and way points 4:05 p.m.
WEEK END
EXCURSION.
Reduced rates are offered
over the Fraser Valley line
for week end trips covering
all points on the division.
Tickets for these special excursions are on sale Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS   TO
TAKE   THIS    ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
W. R. QILLEY, Phona 122. Q. E. QILLEY, Phons 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 11.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK ANO
FIRE BRICK.
jfl
=r*=
MUIR'S PJiarmacy
Phone 83. t'   New Weatminater,
The funeral took place yesterday
afternoon or Arthur Lee, agel 36
years, who died on iVlondii;.' evening
The seryice was held at the family
home    at ML'    Henley    street,    after
which the body was conveyed lo   i ,
last resting place iu the Od I Fellows'|
cemetery.
Soundings are being taken by   the
government tug Sam] vou on t'ie Nort la
Arm ol the Fr.iter under Instructions]
from the department or public works
The resident  engineer  has tho dlrec- J
tion or this work which Is preparatory
to the formulntlon of   a   corni reiien
Ei\c Ech.;;ie or harbor bnjtcvaaiflnt.
BURNABY
ACREAGE
Well located Humaby acreage is getting s nr.e and like most good
things ls In pretty stiong demand, it won't be long be/Ore almost
every acre between Westminster and Vancouver will have been subdivided Into lots and then the fortunate owner nf a few broad acreB
will be able to get almost any price he may care to ask,
Eivc Acres
Overlooking Burnaby Lake
Jietwcen Hastings road and the Burnaby Lake tram line, Is about the
last piece of acreage left at a reasonable price, Humaby Lake pro-
petty Id selling at from .$3000 per acre and up. We can quote a price
away below that, and we can give good terms.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for aale or rent while prices are low
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, ror It la tha atnS that tb* foua-
' datlona of wealth and happiness are built of.
Monej; may be uaed In two ways; to   spend   for   what   If
needed now aud to invest tor what shall be needed in tha future.   Money cannot be Invested untll It ls flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVIN08 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 92,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. uEWAR, General Managsr D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
-4^
CUT GLASS
Before deciding on that WEDDING GIFT inspect
our stock of Cut Glass. Articles tanging in price
from $1.00 to $65.00
CHAMBERLIN  JeX����
Official Time Inspector for C. P. R. and B. C. Electric Railway.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We write  Fire, Life, Accident, Employers' Liability,    Automobile
and Marine Insurance.
Builders and Contractors
complete stock of lumber.   A trial solicited.
-*u
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE 904.
Mills nt Vancouver, New Westminster and Crescent Valley,  B. C.
**\^i?'
o ���
'Xf>fc.

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