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Westminster Daily News Jul 5, 1912

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 I
I
4
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)LUME 7, NUMDER 102.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,  B.C.,   FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
asss
fS TRIBUTE TO
IAY0R AND CITY
Hfficulty   In   Enlisting
itish Capital for Westminster Harbor.
Merit and City's High Finan-
Standing Back Mayor's Mission.
ouver, July 4 ��� "With the   colon of the Dominion government
Jging the Fraser river to    the
ie assistance of the provincial
ment ln building bridges I do
Ink there will be the slightest
Ity in carrying out New West-
ir's harbor Improvement scheme
jnoctton with proposed docks on
lis    island,"    said    Mr.    Henry
of Victoria,  in an  Interview
Pearce is a director    of    the
Hcol Corporation, Ltd., in which
ited the ownership of   a    large
im of AnnaclB Island.    His asso-
are Sir Edward Stracey, Dart.,
Ir. II. J. Humm, chairman of the
London, England.
Praises  Mayor  Lee.
Ic have ��� no land to sell."    said
Scarce in   reply   to   a question.
Bntentlop is to lease for sites for
jltrlal purposes   and If   necessary
rtend financial aid in the estab-
oent of industries.    Our plans fit
flth the general improvement pro-
Mayor Lie, of    New Westmin-
who'Is a veritable Napoleon   of
nee,  has  gone    to    England    to
the   capital    for   building   the
Ub.    It is almost needleB3 to say
the proposition has the support
i��e municipality and in that sense
a New Westminster project en-
ed  by  the  ratepayer.!.    I  under-
that the proposed doc'is will be
IniBtered by    a    harbor commis-
on tbe same lines as adopted   in
lontreal and St. John.
City's Sound Finance.
*I have every confidence in Mayor
Lac and f��cl certain that .he will have
S^fST fr ���&.-%&&���'��&��* 2��2~ tt\
cause New Westminster's credit In
England is high, tho last municipal
loan having been oversubscribed. Sir
Edward Stracey. who Is on our
board, recently secured a loan of
57,000,000 gold for a harbor concession improvement scheme in Mexico.
All my associates stand high in the
British financial, commercial and
social   world."
PEOPLE RESENTING
XOUNCIL'S REFUSAL
Champion of Abolition   of Ward System Saya Matter Is Not Finished.
Edmonds, July 4.���The adverse vote
on the abolition ot the present ward
system made at tbe council meeting
held on Tuesday evening, has caused
no little talk among the residents of
the municipality, and in most cases,
with perhaps the exception of North
Burnaby, considerable resentment is
shown towards tbe action ot the councillors, following a favorable vote on
the plebiscite submitted to the electorate in January last.
Councillor W. H. Madill, who represents East Burnaby on the council,
and who was the prime mover of the
motion to abolish the ward system, expressed considerable surprise at the
present situation when seen by a
Westminster Daily News reporter yes
terday.
"This matter is not yet finished
with," said the councillor, "and the
councillors who say they come from
Missouri or Texas, and have to be
shown, will have to come through with
an explanation as to their vote on the
matter.
"The members of tbe council, as far
as I understand it. were elected last
January, on the understanding that the
presant ward system would be done
away with. From their vote the other
night, it plainly shows they have de
eided to ignore the wishes of the
common people who are the ones tc
be catered to.
"1 have not done with the matter,"
continued Mr. Madill," and if I am not
mistaken, another vote will be taken
in the near future."
It seems very probable also that thc
Burnaby board of trade at Its next
meeting wil have something to say
on the matter, as this hodv, before
the plebiscite wai submitted to the
voters, endorsed tbe proposition in its
entirety.
HANDS ACROSS
THE BORDER
Thousands Celebrate Fourth
of July In Sumas-Cana-
dian Day Saturday.
Highlanders     Warmly     Greeted     at
Tacoma���People of Two Nations
Fraternize.
CITV NOW CLEANER
TtWi TO BffORE
Garbage    Disposal    System    Working
Efficiently���Eight Man Employed
���Inei iterator Later.
ALL IN WHITE.
Haw
Growth of City Reaponslbic for
Enterprise.
The growth of the city in the
vicinity cf Second and Durham strcetB
has led Mr. C. E. Hunter to open up a
white grocery storo at the corner of
Westminster's back yards are
cleaner today than they have been for
many years, thanks te the scavenging
department, which commenced work
at the beginning of the week."
City  Now Cleaner.
So Said Mr. S. J. Pearce, the health
inspector, yesterday afternoon, ln
speaking of the efficiency of the department
Mr. Pearce briefly gave an outline
of the newly inaugurated process t:~
Durham   ar.d   Second   streets.   The
equipment, according to Mr. Hunter,  the disposition of the city's garbage j
jj�� to b*: ?! '.''.; 'Jiat cbta'ft'a&le, anfl j Vfhich-1""1 &upplanted tte former In j
to ensure cleanliness, everythlCS will  competent service  conducted  by pr"
be In white.
Thc new stock arrived yesterday
and it is expected, that the new store
will be open for business on Tuosday,
July 8. Experienced men will be In
charge and it ts the desire of the
management to cater to the best of
trade. In addition to groceries, Mr.
Hunter will also carry a small line of
household art cles.
MRS. McRAE.
Well Known Westmlnater Lady Dies
In Seattle.
The news of the death of a former
Westminster lady, Mrs. McRae, nee
Miss Mabel WcllB, which was received
in a wire to Mr. and Mra. D. Galbralth yesterday, haa cast a gloom
among her many friends In the Royal
City. No further particulars were included ln thfl wire beyond the request
that Mr. Galbralth, who married her
sister, come at once to Seattle. The
deceased married Mr. McRae less than
a year ago, and before then was secretary to Mr. W. H. Keary. She was
well known tn the city and leaves a
host of friends to mourn her loss.
i" '     "���
FISHERIES INSPECTORS
MAKE   LONG  JOURNEYS
Mr. W. A. Found, superintendent ot
fisheries at Ottawa, accompanied by
Mr. F. H. Cunningham, inspector ot
fisheries for this province, left yesterday for Victoria, where they will make
an Inspection of the dlTerent fishing
points on Vancouver Ialand.
It is expected, the party will retnrfi
to this citv towards the end of the
week and th����n prepare, ln company
with Mr. McTnttre, provincial deputy
minister of fisheries, for an Inspection
trip as far north as and Including the
Naas river.
vate individuals.
Two damp carts with collecting
crCfVfl weie at work during the day
making their rounds at the pleasure of
the citizens. From time to time the
garbage so collected was carted to the
big 70-foot scow moored on the waterfront at the foot of Sixteenth street,
which lu turn was towed twice weekly
to the seven-mile limit and dumped.
The scavenging department employs at the present time about eight
men and this number will be added to
from time to time as the occasion warrant*. Mri Pearce anticipates that
within a very few years the city will
find it necessary to install an incinerator. This was not absolutely necessary Just now, as infectious diseases
had always given Westminster a wide
berth.
UNITED SERVICE CLUB.
Con-
APPOINTMENTS   ANO
CHANGES AT ��.C E. R.
Mr. W. Storm'ont, formerly road-
master of the Ba. <V JC. R., has been
appointed to bis oM position with the
company, aid-will wok after tke maintenance of way ow the Interurban
system.'
Mr. W. M. Kerr���who has held flown
that position in connection with construction work, has been transferred
to the engineering department, under
Engineer Vorce..    -^     _       ,
Preparing for Grand Inaugural
cert���Quarters.
After many days waiting, it is now
announced that the quarters of the
United Service club ln the Hardman
block will be ready fol* occupancy at
the beginning of next week. Many
causes bave contributed to the delay,
but it is now certain that with the
final completion of the arrangements
the club will begin to Uke that part
ln the life of the city for which its
members intend It
A grand smoking concert ls being
arranged by a committee consisting of
Mr. W. 8. Northcote Johnson and Mr.
C. G. Wheeler, and an attractive program will be set forth on Monday
evening, July 15. All service men,
whether members of tbe club or not,
together with their friends, are cordially invited to attend. Anyone desirous of taking a part In the program
will please communicate with the secretary. ��� *      .,*
ANNUAL MEETING OF
KNIGHTS OF P^HIAS
.The members of Rqyal L&dge No. 0
and Gra��lte t^dee NiT*!*";. ftnlghts of
PythiaSi," ISBdt thelr anmU|��- meeting
last evening when officers-were Installedfoj the coming year. The Wr
tiring chancellor commander, Mr. W.
H. Sperrler, was the recipient of a
handsome gold locket suitably Inscribed. Following \be Installation
ceremony the members held a social
time in the banquet hall.
The little town of Sumas, just
across the border, was invaded by
some seven thousand-people yesterday
who helped to celebrate Independence
Day in tho American way. Following
a bfg civic parade, a ball game was
indulged irr between Sumas and Lynden, while the evening's entertainment
dosed with an old time dance.
The hotels and other accommodations for visitors were at a premium
last evening and many had to put up
with all kinds of inconvenience in or-
Jer to stay over and witness the celebrations today and Saturday. Today
is county day, while Saturday is given
over to the Canadian people who are
taking part in tbe celebration.
A noticeable feature cf the decora
lions is the prevalence of hundreds of
Canadian flags, which goes to show
that the best of feeling exist3 between the different countries even
though they, the Americans, are keeping up a day when they gained their
independence from the British government.
Festo Parade.
Tacoma, Wash., July 4.���One hundred thousand people witnessed the
imposing parade of the Montemara
fe-Uo today in which 3000 people took
part. Tiie military and naval display
included regular troops from Fori
Casey and Worden. 359 men of the
72nd Seaforth Highlanders of British
America, who were received with
�����reat enthusiasm, marines and ,bh'e
jackets from the U. S. S. M^rvland
md Oregon and Cheyenne. They linen
ii and saluted the American and E"<?
lish colors. Washington state troops
followed. Floats of nations ttt*d fraternal organizations completed tke pro-
cesaloh  two  mllea in length
XU��   oDwwUon  of   Twimi  Rox
ttttS Quean Hu.1 -wm to* ou at ��� *iui
events In the stadium totrigbt, attet
which the troops will be officially re
vii-nni by Governor Hay and staff.
Significant.
Honolulu, July 4.���Mlss Hyho Mya
hara, a Japanese, read the Declaration
of Independence   to   a   vast   throng
gathered about the capital steps here
today.   Because of her nationality, the
local lodges of the Grand Army of the
Republic and the Order of Red Men
took vm brage and refused to partici-
, ate in the day's observances.
A parade in which more than half
che participants were Chinese and
Japanese, preceded the exercises at
the capital. Walter G. Smith, editor
of a local paper, made the annual or*
tion. ��� 1
PURNABY   BU8Y.      ���***-'
Getting Roads In Good Shape Throughout
When work on the Old Hastings
road is finished by the Burnaby council this summer and the thoroughfare
is placed in first-class condition Westminster will be furnished with another
flne alternate thoroughfare to Vancouver. Automobilists using this road go
by way of Burnaby lake. Boundary
road and Union street, near the headquarters of the Vancouver chain gang,
through East Vancouver.
According to Reeve Weart, who .was
ln the city this morning, this is but
one of the splendid highways* which
are being completed by tbe municipality of Burnaby this year. In addition
tp this the River road is being Improved for vechular traffic.
ENGLAND GREETS   |��MIS MEMORIES
OF PIONEER DAYS
Scenes of Remarkable Enthusiasm Mark Landing of
Canadians at Bristol.
Ties of Commercial  Intercourse Linking Dominion to Motherland Must
Be Conaidered.
ox U\,
Bristol, July 4.���Premier Borden, on
hiB arrival hero, was made the occasion of a remarkable display pf enthusiasm, hundreds pressing againB'.
the barriers at the landing stage,
icheOring and waving handkerchiefs.
���BoiJen, standing on the upper deck,
waved his hand in acknowledgment of
the salute of the Lord Mayor, Sir
Frank Wills, who was on the quay In
his official robes.
Speeches of welcome were delivered in the lounge room of tbe Royal
George and Mr. Borden made reply ir
carefully measured tones, impressive
fcr the feeling way in which more
Lhan once be used the phrase "Mother
land."
The   Motherland.
"It lias been truly said here today,"
he said, "that besides the ties of kiu-
jhlp and allegiance which bind together this Motherland and the great
Dominion aci-083 the seas, there must
also be considered the ties of com
mercial intercourse which certainly
should not be neglected. I trust we
have in tbe past given and may in the
future give every possible evidence of
our de3ire to make not only the ties
of allegiance, but the ties of commercial Intercourse as well stronger. 1
may venture to say today though really it does not require utterance to any
of my colleagues or myself, that those
ties cf allegiance which bind together
the Motherland and the Dominion are
stronger 1 believe today than over before."
Arrival in London.
On  arrival   at   Paddington  station,
tha premier with his colleagues* Mon.
J. D. Hazen, Minister of Marine. Hon.
C. J. Doherty, Minister of Justice, and
Hon. L,. P.  Pelletler,  Postmaater-Gen-
-eviiV. were mot   by   l��ord   8tratbcona.,
nouaAd McMtuUr and    n. large .party
ot Oanndlnns.   The colonial office was
represented by Sir Hartman Just and
Lfcuiel Earle, the latter being  private
secretary to Mr. Harcourt.    Tho party
proceeded to the Savoy Hotel.
Panama and France.
Among the many subjects to be discussed by the Canadian statesmen
and the British government is that regarding the proposal of the senate
committee In Washington that.no ship
owned try a railway shall be allowed
to use the Panama Canal.
Before returning to Canada Mr. Borden intends to go to Paris to discuss
trade relations with the French government and the question of steamboat connection between Canada and
France? ,
_   ���       s imi  ~l*m,~l
ENGLISH PRESS ON
VISIT Of PREMIER
Mr. Lachlan McQuarrie Was Seventy-
Seven This Week���Came
West in 1857.
Mr. Lachlan McQuarrie, one of the
most widely known figures In the
early days of Westminster's development, and whose sons are now among
the city's most prominent business
men, celebrated hls 77th birthday on
Wednesday, and ln spite of his extreme age is still bright and vigorous.
Mr McQuarrie, who has been a resident of British Columbia for over 23
years, has a Dominion-wide reputation
as a contractor and construction expert, liaving carried out in, his day
3ome very large engineering feats,
which were all the more remarkable
from the fact that they were pioneer
undertakings.
A brief glance at Mr. McQuarrie's
biography reveals that he was born at
Vaughan, a small township situated
near Toronto, Ont., on the 3rd day of
July, 1835. He first came to the west
in 1857. when the famous gold rushes
in California and British Columbia
brought thousands of Easterners here,
ind Were largely responsible for the
settlement of this country, in '59 Mr.
McQuarrie went up as far as Hope.
B. C:, which was then a thriving mining town, while Westminster could
then boast of but a very few houses
and one small wharf on the waterfront.
Mr. McQuarrie with all the characteristic proclivity for reminiscence
possessed by old-timers, can tell many
a tale of the gold fields, of success and
failure and the scenes which followed
tbe search for the yellow metal In the
early days. Victoria, as he flrst remembers it, was but a collection of
tents, in fact, much the same as those
of the dwellers on the North Vancouver waterfront are at the present time.
The engineering and construction
works which have been carried out under the supervision of Mr. McQuarrie
have beeu more than most men would
be able to accomplish in a lifetime. He
Installed the .tirst waterworks and sew-
eifege systen s *�������� Otta*r��-*nd- Winnipeg, Vancouver and Vernon, B. C., as
well as the ft.st waterworks plant In
tbls city. For flve years be was in
tlie employ ot the C. P. R. as a construction  expert   and   superintended
DEATH TO MANY
Express    Ploughs   Through
Standing Train-Coaches
Down Embankment
Forty-one Killed, Fifty Injured���Many
Unidentified���Passengers  Were
Excursionists. *
Corning, N. Y., July 4.--At least 3*
passengers were killed and 60 injured
today, when an express crashed
into the west-bound Lackawanna pas-
senger train No. 9 two miles east or
this city.
The death list probably will run to*
over 40. Thirty-four bodies had been
taken from the debris three hours after the wreck. Many of the injured
were mortally huru Among the auf-
ferers were several babies and children.
The passenger train, which runs
from New York to Bpffalo, had been
standing on the track a few mlnutei*
when the express train, which carries
no passengers, struck it in the rear-
at full speed. The two coaches attached to the rear of No. 9 were hurled down an embankment, and the express plunged half way through the-
rear Pullman of the Btanding train before it came to a stop.
Going Home.
Most of the killed were passengers
in the day coaches who were going;
home to spend the holiday. F. W-
Drake of PasBiac, N. J., the Pullmart
conductor, said four passengers were
killed in the Pullman.
A score of physicians soon were on
the scene and. the injured were taken
to the Corning hospital. The bodies
of the dead were laid on top of the
embankment alng the track and at the
roadside and were covered with blankets frcm the Pullman,
Every undertaker  In   Corning
called to help care toLtl*^-*0*
Uieir atuwrttoTrervertrnfrst pressed into service to carry the injured -to tn��>
hospital.   Many of the Injured were also taken away in automobiles.
As soon as the news of the accident
spread, hundred's ot automobiles rfaah-
\ed to the Bcene, blocking the roadways
the building ot many lines In tbe M'd-i anQ interterring with the ramoval of
die West, as well as erecting water the dead and Injured. A detail of po-
tanks aad installing water systems fori ijce was Bent to the scene to keep the
tliat company. In addition to these. / roads open and to keep the crowds
another important work accomplished   back from the wreckage. ' '    '
Rushed Relief.
HOSPITAL PLANS
FINALLY PASSED
Tenders to Be in on July 22���Consider
Moving Present Structure���
Board Met,
The plans for the $200,000 municipal
hospital which is to be erected cn the
Bite now occupied by the Royal Columbian hospital at Sapperton were finally
passed at a joint meeting of the hospital board and the building committee of the city council on Wednesday
morning.
Following the acceptance ot the
specifications it was decided ta call
tor tenders to be ln dn July 112.
. AUerman Gray presided at the meeting, those present belrtg Aldermen
Curtis and Kellington, J. J. Johnston.
George Small, J. A. Montgomery, J. B.
Clute, sr., Mlss J. T. SCott, th* lady
superintendent of the present hospital,
an<LjMr. C'B. Withers, secretary.
The advisability of moving the
present structure instead of demolishing it was mooted, iand a special 'Committee was appointed to consider the
feasibility ot this, quest ion.
A complete description of the proposed hospital will be found in a recent issue ot the Westminster Daily
News.
Times and Manchester Guardian Discuss Naval Matters���Ministers
Reach Queenstown.
London, July 4.���Premier Borden
and Hon. J. D. Hasen promptly, but
courteously, ohoked off Queenstown
newspapermen who wanted them to
talk of naval affairs.
The Manchester Guardian thinks Canadian opinion and Imperial expediency will cause a revival of Sir Wilfred IJaurier*s naval plan, perhaps in
a modified form. .
The TimeB, In referring to the dec
laratton of its Toronto correspondent
that Mr. Borden will offer two or throe
dreadnoughts in partial discharge of
Canada's immediate duty, sayB that
the moral value of such an announce
ment is incalculable and will depend
littlo upon the disposition of the ships.
WHAT BOARD OF WORKS
ACCOMPLISHED IN JUNE
Macadamised London street trom
Eighth to Twelfth, Dublin and Edinburgh streets from Tenth to Twelfth,
Eighth street from Tenth to Twelfth
avenue, Eighth avenue from Sixth to
First street. Fourth street from Sixth
to Eighth avenue, Sixth avenue from
First street to McBride boulevard,
Burnett street from Columbia to
Keary street, and Columbia street in
front of the Royal City mills.
Graded London, Dublin and Edinburgh streets from Eighth to Tenth
streets, Hamilton atreet from Sixth to
Eighth, Seventh avenue from Sixth to
Eighth, McBride boulevard from (Math
avenue to Queens park east, Sixth
aven��$ from Twelfth to Twentieth
street*,, and  a   portion   of   Burnett
BtX68t
Storm sewers laid and being laid on
Eighth, Twelfth and Sixth streets.
Royal avenue and First and Fourth
streets.
Paved about three quarters ot a
1 mlle on a dozen or more streets,
j avenues and alleys.
under hie supervision was the build
lng on the flrst G. N. R. line in this
province between Westminster and
Port Kells.
Mr. McQuarrie is an exceptionally
Interesting old gentleman and appears
to be quite as enthusiastic aB anyone
else about the harbor scheme, and
other great Improvements which are
unfailing topics cf conversation on all
itreet corners.
WESTMINSTER CLUB
for
the
Premises Will Be   Taken   Over
Amusement Purposes.
The premises now occupied by
Westminster, club on the second floor
of the Dean block have been leased
by Mr. R. H. Corbett, of the Peoples
Truat compaay, and a number ot
other local men, the lease dating from
October 1. It ta their intention to instal six bowling alleys, four English
billiard tables and eight pool tables
and, to conduct an up-to-date billiard
hall and bowling alley.
The building is admfrably suited for
this purpose and lt is the intention
of the new management to keep this
place of amusement clean In every
sense of the word. The Westminster
club will be moved early this autumn
Into Its new premises ln the new
Westminster Trust block.
BURNABY CONFERS
Wffll CAR COMPANY
i
Will Build Larger Freight Sheds at
Edmonds���Highland Park Cut-Off
Discussed.
A special relief train from Elmira
brought physicians and nurses.' Coroner Herbert B. Smith ordered all the
bodies brought here and planned to-
hold an inquest before the passengers
depart.
As yet the cause of the wreck'has
not been determined. So far as can be
ascertained the engineer of the express train had no warning that the
passenger train was In hls way., it Is
believed that when he flrst saw it he
thought the train was standing on a.
parallel track.
Most of the dead and injured, it iv
believed, -were New York City and.
New Jersey people.
On Wedding; Trip.
Among tbe identified dead are Ite
and Mrs. Charles Brandeis, ot New
York City, who were married yesterday and were on their wedding tripi
A number of the dead were immigrants. ��
Taking advantage of the holiday es-'
cursion rates to Buffalo and Niagara
Falls, many excursionists had board
ed Noi 9 at all points from Hoboken!
The people cf Corning have opene*
th.elr homes to the injured who could'
not find accommodations at the boa- -
pitals or whose Injuries were too'
slight to warrant their crowding other.-
persons from the institutions.
This afternoon the workmen at the*
scene of the wreck picked up a human skull which was entirely devoid
of marks which would indicate whether it came from man or woman. A
gold bracelet bearing the initials "E.
A. H." was found In the wreckages
this afternoon. It had been palled*
nearly straight, it ls supposed to.
have been on the wrist of Mlsa.
Edith A. Hess, of Scranton, Pa., who
was among those killed in the wreck.
Although Engineer Scbroeder, et the
express, declared there waa no flagman to warn him ot the presence off
the stalled train ahead, the offfcialat
declared tonight that the flagman had
been sent back in the roar of No. ��
when she was held up.
���������..,   ������   .,     i     ��� >
CHOCOLATE FACTORY
BUILDING UP FASY-
Great progress is being made in Misconstruction of the three storey building being erected by the Pacific Chocolate company on the waterfront
As previously announced tlte building will cost about 110,000, and wilt
be fitted with a plant for manufacturing chocolate directly from the rawr
beans. '
A deputation representing Burnaby board of trade waited upon Mr.
Purvis of the B. C. E. R, yesterday ln
connection with the present passenger and freight facilities at Edmonds
station, and also ln the matter of the
short stretch of line between Highland Park and Admonds.
The residents of Edmonds desire
larger passenger and freight aheds at
Edmonds, aa they claim the district)��
growing at such a pace that the present buildings are totally inadequate.
It is understood that Mr. Purvis promised that the company would at once
build a larger freight abed, but that he
was non-committal regarding passenger Improvement!.
Concerning the Highland park Ed,
monds Rne, no plans bave as yet been
made to take care of the passenger
traffic when the new cut-off between
New Westminster and Highland Park
is completed, but the delegation -was
given a promise that the Edmonds district would be given every considers-1 stable ln that district. 'File niatt*r-
tion when the Ume came to change I wa3 referred to tto sect :me��tlti�� : oKT
the route. Uke whole eounell..
Building Committee Meets.-
A special meeting of. the build'njp
committee cf the dty council w����
held yesterday morning for ���Uth-pnr1-
pose of considering tbe petit'bn submitted by a number of property own-
era on Fifth street, protesting against
the tatentlon ot the Crysts* DSlry*
company who propose to erect a hOrse1 PRIDAY, JULY 5, 1912.     *V
\ Classified Advertising \
mm AND SON
DEAD AND ADRIEI
RATES.
One cent per word for day.
Four cents per word per
Week.
No advertisement accepted
for less than 25c.
Birth, death and marriage
notices 50c per Insertion.
���
��� '
���
���
TO  RENT.
TO' RKNT ��� FURNISHED 110USE-
keping rooms, at 224 Seventh st.
TO -RENT ��� NICE FURNISHED
rooms. 701 Fourth avenue; one
block from Sixth avenue car.
���������������������������������������������������
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED ��� A GENTLEMAN RE-
quires room and board. Apply Box
78 Daily News.
"IVANTED ��� TWO REAL ESTATE
salesmen; good proposition. Apply
Real Estate Dept. The People's
Trust Co., Ltd.
WANTED ��� YOUNG MAN WISHES
board and roem with privato family,
near post office; at moderate terms.
Apply Box 81 News office.
WANTED���GOOD HOUSEKEEPER,
must be good cook; wages $40 per
month. Apply at once in person.
Mrs. W. Johnston, 623 Agnes street.
TWO YOUNG LADIKS DESIRE Positions as bookkeepers on fruit
.farm during July and August, Ail-
dress 607 Seventh etreet. West Calgary.
WANTED���MARRIED COUPLE RE
quire two comfortable furnished
rooms; old country family preferred. Apply room 2, B. C. E. R.
depot.   Phona 401.
WANTED���AN    1RONER.
City steam laundry.
ROYAL
TO LET���GOOD FURNISHED ROOM,
Suitable for city gentleman, with
first class hoard. Apply. Mrs. R. F.
Turney, ~0'.\ Third avenue, comer
7th street.
FOR RENT���TWO LARGE ROOMS
overlooking Fraser river, suitable
for offices or for living rooms. Apply Daily News office.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 8, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and Agnes
street.
TO RENT���LARGE AIRY FRONT
bedroom, furnished. Terms reasonable.    720 Agnes street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED BOARDING
house.   Address Hox 7(15 City.
FOR RENT���OFFICES ON SIXTH
street, opposite Ddminlon Trust
block.   Apply H. P. Vidal & Co.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM
suitable for two gentlemen or light
housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh
street.
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
"WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD
ers.   3G Hastings street.
WANTED���AN OFFICE BOY IM.ME
���dlately. Apply Diamond and Corbould, room 1. Lavery block.
WANTED -
Bohemian
depot.
A WAITRESS.    APPLY
cafe,   opposite C   P. R-
TO BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS
���For Cement Blocks, Brick Chimneys, Laundry Tubs, Basements and
Sanitary Plastic Flooring, see J- W.
McCallum, Westminster Trust Blk.,
New Westminster.
FOR SALE
.FOR SALE���A PAIR GREY HORSES.
"- one set silver-mounted harness and
���carriage suitable for livery business.
Apply Vancouver Horse Show Association,  W-,
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.
Found  in  Fishing  Boat    Off    Pender
Harbor���Dog Attracts Attention
Vancouver, July 4.���Deau, apparent
ly from exhaustion and exposure, the
bodies of two fishermen were found
yesterday in a fishing boat off Pender
Harbor, 70 miles up the northern
coast. Tlie boat was nearly filled with
water', but was floating sturdily
enough, and a dog, very thirsty, but
still living, had strength enough to
bark loudly and attract attention to
the boat.
To 'the identity of the two men
aboard there is hardly a clew. The
elder' man looked to have been an
Englishman of about 45. The other
was a lad of 18 or 20, and his body-
had evidently been lashed by his
companion to the mast. The men had
not been dead more than a day or
two.
On tho collar of the dog were initialed on a brass plate, "Gsv. D. T. P.
1012. 66." Alfred Gonsoilves, the man
who found the boat, is under the Ini-
unique voyage occupied 193 days.
"The" ship had been crushed in the
ice in North Greenland waters the previous November, and, aB la the invariable practice in these regions, they
abandoned tho ice-gored hull and took
to the floes in order to reach land, but
a storm coming up the floe cn which
they had established themselves was
driven southward, and for six mouths
it was their floating home until rescue reached mem on the Grand Banks.
"This, however, though the most remarkable case of its kind, is by no
means the only case of shipwrecked
people escaping death by taking re-
age en an iceberg. Whenever a Newfoundland sealing steamer ls crushed
by the pac'.;���-as happens to one or other of the flotilla almost every spring���
the crew at once betake themselves to
the neareBt floes with their clothing,
provisions, boats and other Inrpedi-
rnents.and there remain until somt
others of the fleet come upon them
aud take them aboard. They are not
dismayed by the prospect of a day's or
a week's detention."
A Canadian Invention.
A   cost  original   and   valuable   in-
venttoii, which  will benefit the children of the elementary and secondary
pression,   judging   from   the   position   education  classes,   wns  demonstrated
and size of the letters, that "Gsv"
were the initials of the owner cf the
dog.
Provincial Constable Taylor went
norfh on the steamer "Comox" yesterday morning, and will take charge of
the bodies at Pender Harbor this evening.
SCORE FRAUDULENT SALES
OF CANADIAN LANO
TEACHERS WANTED.
Male teachers wanted for the New
Westminster schools. Applications,
stating qualifications and salary must
reach the Secretary's office hy noon
of Tuesdav, July 9th.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary  Board  of  School Trustees,
New Westminster.
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT CO.
Vancouver.
FOR SALE ��� 14-FOOT PIMASvmk
boat   1821 Third avenne.
"FOR SALE���NEW FIVE ROOM Modern bungalow, full basement, cement foundation and floor piped for
furnace, fire place. Near Sixth avenue new school; 103 Durham street.
$2600, small payment dawn, rest like
rent. See owner, 119 St. Patrick
ntreet, phone 35S.
FOR SALE-HALF-ACRK LOT 53,
Subdivision E, SeeUou Twenty,
Block Five, South Westminster $350
Cash. Owner, R. Alexander, 2555
Prior St., Victoria.
FOR SALE���SMALL HOUSE, SHEDS,
coop and chickens, 21 fruR trees
full bearing; lot 5, 50x132 feet, garden and vegetables; Ninth avenue.
Burnaby, between Second aad
Fourth streetB. Price $1350; very
easy terms.    Apply on premises.
FOR SALE���CHEAP FOR IMMED1-
ate aale, six roomed house, block
from city car.   A. L. N., News oSlce.
tkTOR   SALE)���A   BK1.L   PIANO,
moat new.   408 Fifth stieet.
AL-
rOR SALE���CHEAP, IN GOOD OR-
der, a four burner gas plate, with
-oven complete. Apply 210 Agnes
street, city.
FOR SALE���STEEL. MALLEABLE
ranges on easy terms; $l.0S Iowa.
91.00 per vek. Canada Range Co..
Market Square.
LOST.
LOST���BLACK ANI) WHITE ENO-
iish setter missing on Friday mora-
ing last. Answers to name of .lack.
Finder rewarded. Action will he
*akrn against sny persoi holdis?
dog after this notice. W. Townsend,
312 Fifth street.
SIX-ROOMED HOUSE ON DURHAM
street, $3000, lot 60x148; onethlrd
cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 22.
NINE-ROOMED HOUSE ON EIGHTH
avenue, lot 66x148; price $4000. No.
23.
SEVEN ROOM MOUSE. FIFTH   AVI.
Lot 66x132; price $4759, $500  cash. '
NO. 25.
SIX-ROOMED HO'JSE, EIGHTH AVE.
Lot 33x132; price $3800, one-third
caBh.   No. 57.
8-ROOMED HOUSE, COLUMBIA 8T.
Lot 66x132; price $2750, one-quarter
cash, 6. 12 and 1! months.    No. 39.
7-ROOMED HOUSE ON DURHAM ST.
l.ot 64x150; price $3660, onethlrd
cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
No. 44.
SPLENDID SUMMER HOME ��� On
Lopez island. Double boat service
daily; school, church, etc. Between
three and four acres all tenced;
small house; land has all been under cultivation: aea* Port Stanley.
This is one of thc choicest siots lu
the Gulf et Georgia and is being
sacrificed by the owner fer $76*
cash.   Clear title to property.
GENERAL 8TORE AND POST OFFICE���Turn over $78$ to $1100 per
month. Fine growing district. Store
welt stocked, scales, horse, wagon
and full equipment. Attractive price
and easy terms. Thia is a money
maker.   No. 9.
See Us About Highland Heme.
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Real  Estate and Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
London, July 4.���For some time past
the Canadian Chamber of Commerce
in London has had under considera
tion the question of taking some ef
foctlve steps to prevent the sale in
Great Britain of so-called "town lots"
or "building plots" on or near rising
cities in the Canadian West, which
"town lots" are of a worthless character, as far as being useful as city
building sites is concerned.
Instances have been brought to the
notice of the Chamber of unscrupulous
firms exploiting the British market
who are selling property by means of
inaccurate plans and drawings and descriptive matter of a misleading char-
aoter, and, in order to prevent further
Imposition on the British investor, thc
Chamber has asked the leading firm*
in Great Britain dealing in Canadian
Real Estate to pledge themselves to
the following conditions:
(a) Not to offer for sale any land
described as Canadian Town Lots or
similarly termed, a plan of which has
not been registered Cor subdivision in
accordance with the provisions of the
local  Land Titles Act in Canada.
(b) Not to distribute any map or
plan of any property intended to promote the sale of that property as town
lots which does not show the whole of
the town in or near which the property is situated and  whicb does   not
at tlie Royal  Astronomical Society of
I Canada at a  recent meeting.
The invention consists of throe
' globes, representing the sun, earth
and moon so mounted and mechanically fixed that by simply turning a
handle not only the correct motions
of the heaVenly bodies are automatically produced, but what is the most
striking feature of all, the phenomena
resulting therefrom are most beautifully represented. For instance, the
observer actually sees the correct
position of tiie sun at any time of
the year, the sun or moon partially
or totally eclipsed day or night,
changes in the length of day or night
at all places on the earth's surface,
tlie phases of the moon and all the
other related   phenomena.
The  simplicity  of  this  instrument,
its completeness, and its effectiveness
may be realized when it is seen that
ill these motions and phenomena are
brought about by the simple method
f  turning a handle.
Numerous attempts have been made
by inventors to perfect an instrument
fimple and automatic for the teaching
of   astronomical,   mathematical   and
physical   geography   in   schools   and
colleges and the demonstration proves
that a Canadian in Mr. Park of Brant-
fi rd has at last succeeded where others have failed.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Dr.   Shearer's  VWw.
Rev. Dr. J. G. Shearer, general
secretary rf the Moral and Social
Reform Col ncil of Canada, says that
evangelization, law and education
must ail \.',*y a part in purity and
reform work.
"Parent.t," he says, "have the first
and chiefest responsibilty; next to
them,  physicians,
preachers, peda-
Dear on the face of it the following In- goguis, pressmen." And in cotuiec-
formation: | <M0n w;lri this work,  Dr. Shearer in-
(a) The scale, which may not be. trodaces a new term to describe a
less than two Inches to one mile. This I necessary Chr' .tian virtue. "The
applieB to cities which at the last een-1 queen ef all virtue- in this relation,"
bub had a population of 100,000 or un-. he says, "is sanctified pigheadedness.
der. In respect to cities having a
larger population a amaller scale key
plan may be uaed.
(b) Radical circles of distances
from recognized^ centre of the town.
(c) The existing boundaries of the
municipality.
(d) The land registered for subdivision marked diatinctively ln color,
shading or otherwise.
(e) Population of the town at the
last census.
(f) The address of Land Titles Office where original plan of sub-division iB tiled,   ri
Hritish investors are asked by the
Chamber to see that tue plans and
particulars of property offered to them
comply In every respect with the foregoing conditions, to whicb the members of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce are subscribing.
We must be undiacourageable. W<
must' have buoyancy that will not
down."
Cestty Eggs.
In Fort George, B.C , on Februsry
94 a dozen fresh eggs sold for three
doiiars. They were brought from
Quesnel and apparently are mors
Valuable than whiskey or real estate.
Andrew Clausen
Expert repairing of American, EngJisland Swiss
WATCHES
All  Work  Guaranteed.
541 Front Street      N' *��� City Market.
COME TO THE
Cafe
where both  PLATE   and
PRICE will PLEASF.
WHITE LABOR ONLY.
HOME COOKING.
ABOVE T. J. TRAPP fc CO.
Corner Lorne and Columbia Streets.
FREE ROOMS
At 358 Hospital Street, near car line,
for lahorers while clearing lots in the
city���day labor or contract. Appi]
above address.
EDMONDS
Meat Market
AS   IT   SHOULD   BE.
Courtesy of Orangemen to Rsman
Catholics.
Montreal, July 4.���A happy ex-
change of courtesies between Orangemen and Roman Catholics has been
unearthed at Waterville, Que. Tha
Catholic church was burned down ar.d
the Orangemen then offered the use
of their hall to the local priest for services. The offer was gladly accepted
and mass was celebrated thero for a
considerable period.
The incident was related by William
Galbraith, past provincial grand mas
ter of the Orange Order, who was jollied by friends after be had been seen
, walking down the street in cordial
'conversation with Rev. Father Cho-
quette, the priest at Waterville.
w>i.l,
P. BURNS & CO.
TELEPHONE L 883
Local Improvement Notice.
The Municipal Council of the City of
New Westminster having by resolution determined and specified that it
is desirable to carry out the following
works, that ia to say.
To grade, iave, lay cement sidewalks, curbs, storm sewe:s, gutters,
drains, water mains ��nd any other
work contingent thereto orr the following streets:
First Stieet from Royal Avenue to
Sixth Avenue. s
Second Street from Park Row to
Sixth Avenue.
Fourth Stieet from Royal Avenue to
Sixth Avenue.
Sixth Avenue from First Street to
Fourth Street.
Fifth Avenue fiom First Street to
Fourth  Street.
Fourth Avenue from First Street to
Fourth Street.
Third A^eIlue from First Street to
Fourth  Street.
And that said works be carried out
In accordance with the provisions ol
tho "Local Improvement General Bylaw, 1912."
And the City Engineer and Citj
\ssessor having reported to the Council In accordance with the provisions
if the said by-law upon the said works
giving statements showing the
amounts estimated to be chargeable
against the various portions of teal
property to he benefited by the said
works and other particulars and ��� the
said reports of the City Engineer and
City Assessor having been adopted b>
the Council.
Notice Is hereby given that the salt
repoits aro open for inspection at th*
office of the City Assessor, City Hall
Columbia Street, New Westminster
B, C, and that unless a petition
against the proposed works above
mentioned, signed by a majority of tht
owners of the land or real property tc
be assessed as charged in respect ol
such works representing at least one
half In va'lue thereof is presented tt
the Council within fifteen days from
the date of tbe first publication ol
this notice the Council will proceed
with the proposed improvements un
der such terms and conditions as to
the payment of the cost of such im
provements as the Council may by by
law ln that behalf regulate and determine and also to make the said assess
ment.
Dated   this   Twenty-fourth   day   ol
June, A.D. 1M2.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk
Date of flrst publication. June 25, 1912
"British Columbia University Act."
NOTICE ls hereby given that Wednesday, the 10th July, 1912, is the last
day for Registration of Members of
the first Convocation of the British
Columbia University. (Sec. II., Cahn
234, R. S. 1911). V'
ALEXANDER ROBINSON
Superintendent of Education
Victoria, B, C, July 3, 1912.
BAKERY
GOODS
We have opened a very modern and
up-to-date plant on Fourth Street.
We guarantee our goods and will
deliver. i
Telephone your orders to 735 and If
you are not satisfied with our Bread
and Cakes we will call and take back
any goods you purchase from us that
you flnd unaatiBfaotory.
ORKNEY BAKERY
826 Fourth St.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
CITY    OF    NEW     WESTMINSTER.
Tenders for Paving.
The Corporation invites tenders for
paving the following streets:
Sixth avenue from Fourth to Sixth
streets.
Sixth street from Fourth to Sixth
avenues.
Fifth street from Third to Sixth avenues.
Regina street from First to Fourth
streets.
Queen's avenue from First to Sixth
streets.
Leopold Place from Columbia street
to Royal avenue.
Fourth street from Columbia street
to Royal avenue; vitrified bricks or
Btone setts only.
Sixth street from Front street to
Columbia street; vitrified bricks or
stone Belts only.
McKeuzle street from Front street
to Columbia street; vitrified bricks or
stone setts only.
Tenders will be received for the following types of pavement:
Asphaltic Concrete.
Bltulithic.
Hassam.
Vitrified Bricks.
Wood Block (creosoted).
Stone Setts.
Contractors for pavements must also lay the necessary concrete sidewalks, lateral storm sewers and other
works contingent thereto.
Plans aud specifications can be obtained from J. W. B. Blackman, City
Engineer, upon depositing a check,
value $35.00.
The lowest or any tender nol necessarily accepted.
Tenders to be deposited by 5 o'clock
with the undersigned, on the 15th day
of July, 1912.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
City Hall, July 2, 1912.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 1S5.     Barn Phon* 137
Bt��bi�� Street
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of tha dty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OffieS-TKAM WVT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
READ THIS!
One and one-half storey rcs'dence,
four rooms cn ground llccr ar.d can
���nake four rooms upstairs, lot 50x150
to a lane, one and a half blocks from
tlie Sixth street car line, on Sixth
Avenue, East liurnaby. Price $1500
cash, or $1800 on terms of half ca3h,
balance to arrange. This lot Is all
cleared and there ls a small stable on
the property and all under cultivation.
The owner is leaving Burnaby and
must sell. Come to my office and I
will gladly show you this property.
We are open evenings frcm 7 till 9.
Lot 49x140, good location, $650, $50
down, balance $15 per month.
City water, Bidewalks, electric light
to both the above propert'es
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block. Fourth Avenus
and Sixth Street.
ICEBERG   RAFTS.
Phone 719.
Newfoundlanders Amazed Regarding
Titanic  Disaster.
London, July 4.-"There Is widespread regret among the hardy flsher-
folk of Newfoundland that there wan
nobody aboard the Titanic to suggest
the obvlOUBl) simplest and most effective method cf savins the whok
2500 people on board. This could hate
been dune by simply utilizing the icefloes in the vicinity as gigantic rafti.
to which the passengers and crew-
might have been transferred," writes
the Hon. P. T. McGrath, a member of
the legislative council of Newfoundland.
"It seems Incredible," he proceeds,
"that in all the Immense multitude of
people aboard the liner r.oboJy
thought of this simple solution. I* li
one that would have immed ately commended Itself to a Newfoundlander,
ind It is one that has already won historical recognition through the most
amazing escape in the whole annals of
authentic adventure.
"I reler to the famous Icefloe journey of the survivors of the Arctic
ileamer Polaris, who, in April, l!!73,
were picked up by thc Newfoundland
<eal!ng steamer "Tigress" on an icefloe on the Grand Banks, after having drifted some 1000   mil- i cn   this
TODAY
RU
V
Special Train Leaves 1 p. m. daily
for Track from Station.
6- - -SPLENDID RACES- - -6
INORU
RACES
East Burnaby, B.C.   precarious foothold,  tbeir absolutely
East Burnaby
THREE 50-FOOT CLEARED LOTS
with good five-room toouaa, m�� *���*�����-
ute from car.
NEW MODERN HOUSE, ADJOINING
car, steam heat.
so foot LOT, ALL IN FRUIT
trees and potatoes.
Get particulars of these at once.
WARNER, BANGS & CO.
PHONE 1024.
Coldicott Blk.   East Burnaby
Typewriters
GOOD AS NEW
Empire and
Smith Premier
Typewriters FOR SALE at
at Sacrifice. Enquire at the
Westminster Daily News.
OWNER will consider
Highest Cash Offer for
the following property
in bulk:
Subdivisions 89 and 90, Lot
3, Suburban Block 14.
Act Quickly.   Address:
BOX 190, DAILY NEWS OFFICE
Second Hand Store
MCDONALD A SMITH.
Buy and sell new and   second   hand
*oodi oC all kinds.   Tools especially.
110 Mrfii ies Stroet. Phono ��00��.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, ������ C.
TalMbeiM II l�� omaa: Pr,Mm *
*   *. FRIDAY,  JULY 6,   1912.
WESTMINSTER
pack Threw
M a\mMaa*wtamm
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEESLIMITED
'We   Furnish  Your   Home  Complete."
OW
Co
mes
feat
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
eason
Blue Pencil
arkdo
wn
Sale
if-
V
i    ���
Twice a year we clear the stock; twice a year we Blue Print Mark every surplus item; every article that lingers too long, for it is our unbendable policy to clear out merchandise in season, no matter how good it is, some
price must close it, as we will allow no stock to accumulate. You will find the. selections a hundred-fold
greater this season owing to the additions of our numerous departments. Every article marked in plain figures; you can make your selections easy. Five Great Floors Packed with the Very Best Merchandise to be Had.
Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Brass Beds, Iron Beds, Wood Beds, Couches, Cots, Springs, Mattresses, Dry
Goods, Ladies' Ready to Wear, Men's Furnishings, Trunks, Stoves, Chinaware, Electrical Supplies, and Housekeeping Goods. Every department has its share of Marked-downs. It's a good time to lay in supplies or
refurnish your home or vacant rooms. While this great Clean-up Sale will last through July, yet we urge
your early coming as quantities in any case are not too large and the good things are picked up quick.
Blue Pencil Markdowns
on Staple Dry Goods
K5c Marquisette in old rose, brown, green, navy and Alice blue; Blue
Penciled to  |. .-���"������     27;
$1.-5. 4S-inch Silk Marquisette in all the leading shades���rose, Alice
blue, brown, mauve and light grey; Blue Penciled to, per yard 75;
60-lnch Grey Homespuns in qualities bought to sell at 85c per yard; all
Blue Peuciled to, per yard     50s
Special  Reductions
on Ladies' Suits
This departux.it bna done a famous
business. Now we are willing to let
the balance go at a big reduction to
get the stock ln proper shape tor Fall.
Note the bii-* reductions:
Ladies' Tailored 135.00 Suit,-, blue pencilled to   $20.00
Ladles' 1 if d $30.00 Suits, blue pencilled to'....     $22 OD
Ladies' Tailored $25,M Suits, blue pencilled to ....   ���....��� $17.50
Ladles' Tailored $20 00 Suits, blue penciled to $17.23
Ladies' Tuioied ,10.50, $17.00 and
$18.00 Suits, hlue pencilled to...$12.60
Blue Pencil Reductions on Ladies'
Wool Dresses, flne *\i/y Serge one-
piece Dresses, tastily trimmed in
white and blue, self-colored buttons,
$16.50 and $18.00 qualities, blue pencilled to  $13.50
Fine Navy and Black one-piece
Dresses, made from line English Serge
trimmed with a splendid grade of Messaline to match, high neck and three-
quarter sleeves, regularly $20.00 values, blue pencilled to $14.25
Ladies' one-piece Dresses in blue and
brown Panama, high neck and long
sleeves, braid trimmed, regularly
$15.00, blue pencilled to $11.50
53=
Jap Straw Mats; Blue Penciled to    20c
Jap Straw Rugs; 3x9 Blue Penciled to $1.95.   9x12 Blue Penciled, $2.45
Jap FIbro Rugs, Oriental patterns; $6.75, 6x8.   Blue Penciled to. .$4-50
$10.00 values, 8x10 Blue Penciled to $6.95
$14.00 values, 10x12. Blue Penciled to .'. W.75
Tapestry Stair Carpet, 66o quality.   Blue Penciled to 48c
Tapestry Carpets; fawn, green and red; regular 75c and 85c qualities;
Blue Pencilled to < ���  .66��
36-inch Reversible Carpet, 75c quality; Blue Penciled to, per yard, 60c
"Tapestry Rugs; 9x9. $8.76 quality.   Blue Penciled to $6.60
MEN'S FURNISHINGS
Several Prominent Lines Get the
Blue Pencil Reduction Heavy
Men's 63c Work Shirts; good assortment, but not all sizes; Blue Penciled to 40c or. 2 for 75c
Men's $1.50 Dress Shirts; good assortment of pattiYns in stripes; balance of the line Blue Penciled to     .$1.15
Special "Blue Pencil" mark down on Trunks and Valises; some
have slight scratches and corner biuiseS. Blue Pencil marks on all
for quick clearance:
Suit Cases.   Prises: $1.50, $2.03, $3.00, $5.00, $5.50, $8.00, and   $10.00
Trunks.   Prices: $5 CO, $3.50, $7.50, $9.00 and $12.00.
Blue Pencil Markdowns
on  Furniture
In numbers that the factories are not making any more, also numbers
that we wish to drop permar.cn tly. They all get a deep cut. in price
to clear the floor quickly. You all know the high-class character of our
Furniture, and if you need an odd piece or enough to furnish* room,
we believe you wlll grasp this opportunity.
Your early visit here will be one of great profit to yotf, as you will
flnd many bargains that we do not advertise in this issue, lots tbat are
too small in quantity, yet may bo just what you need. Hosiery,
Gloves, Underwear, Trimming, Laces and extensive assortment* of
Notions we carry the "Blue Pencil" work on these also.
We have an extensive line of easy chairs in early English and fumed oak finish���much too large a quantity for the space, so the "Blue
Pencil" works here to'your advantage:
$30.00 values are Blue Penciled to        .. .$24.50
$28.00 values are Blue Penciled to      $22.75
$25.00 values are Blue Penciled to     $19.65
$20.00 values are Blue Penciled to  .$16.00
$15.00 values are Blue Penciled to     ',, .$12.25
.    i
$10.50 values are Blue Penciled to  $7.75
11 ' 1 1 11    11
We have too many Desks for this time of the year. It you are contemplating buying shortly, now Is your opportunity:
$50.00 Quarter-sawed Oak Desks; Blue Penciled to  $43.00
$40.00 Quarter-sawed Oak Desks; Blue Penciled to ...,.$34.50
$30.00 Quarter-sawed Oak Desk a;  Blue Penciled to .....$24.75
9x10-6, $9.75 quality, Blue Penciled to    $8.25
Axminster "H" Ruga; fringed, 27x72, $3. qualities, Blue Penciled $2.46
Axminster Carpets; body and border, $2.25 quality, Blue Penciled to,
per yard ......;     $1,50
Linoleums and Oilcloths; 2 yards wide .Oilcloth, regular 26c, yard.
Blue Penciled to J ,   jic
2 yards wide Linoleum, SOc quality, Blue Penciled to  39s
2 yards wide Linoleum, 65c qua Ity, Blue Penciled to  43s
4 yards wide Linoleum, 65o duality, Blue Penciled to 48c
Inlaid Linoleum;  $1.10 quality, Blue Penciled to  .86c
Inlaid Linoleum, $1.25 qualltv, glue Penciled to -.., $1.05
Inlaid Linoleum,' $1.50 quality, Blue Penciled to $1.20
36-lnch Burlap; all colors; per yard       ,25c
Very Extra Specials on
Ladies'  Coats
Long Pongee Silk Coats trimmed with shawl collar and cuffs of navy,
satin and heavy ecru insertion; regular $30.00. Blue Penciled to, $23.00
Wool Coats; values to $25.00 and $30.00. Special Blue Pencil
Price     $19.75
House Dresses at
Wondrously
Ldw Prices
10 dozen extrj flne Gingham House
Dresses:
$3.00 values Blue Penciled to $2.95
14.60 values Blui Penciled to.. ..$2.75
$3.00 values Blue Penciled to.. .$1.85
$2.25 values Blue Penciled to ...$1.20
All our Waists are Blue Penciled;
values from'$1.00 to $10.00, not all
sizes but a splendid assortment.
EXTRAORDINARY VALUES IN
WHITE DRESSES, ALLOVER EMBROIDERY, MARQUISETTE AND
FINE LAWNS.
Fine Marguerite Dresses with round
or square neck wtth short sleeves,
beautifully trimmed; values $10.00.
Blue Pencil Price  $6.75
Blue Pencil Reductions
on   Draperies
$10.00 Lace Curtain Blue Penciled to  $6.75
$8.00 Lace Curtains Blue Penciled to    $6.25
$6.00 Lace Curtains Blue Penciled to .*....f7.....*���;     $4.75
$5.00 Lace Cupulas Blue Pencfted to ���<"t?��8$
$4.00 Lace Curtains Blue Penciled to ....... '. ...$3.10
$3.00 Lace Curtains Blue penciled to $2.35
$2.60 Lace Curtains Blue Penciled to $1.95
$2.0tf Lace Curtains Blue Penciled to $i.SQ
$1.60 Lace Curtains Blue Penciled     $1.10
Colonial Draperies cut to 12</2c, 15c, 20c and 25c per yard.
Ladies'
Lingerie
Blue Pencil  Reductions
on Draperies and
Tapestries.
At greatly reduced prices. These
lines, owing to the large sales,
are quite broken  as  to  sites,'
hence the "blue pencil'' cuts the
price oft-times to one-half.
This department la much  too
heavy.
$4.00 Tapestries cut to $2 95
$3.00 Tapestries cut to $2.25
$2.00 Tapestries cut to $1.60
$1.50 Tapestries ent to... .91.20
Silk Plushes eat to $1.96, $2.10
and $2.76.
MjuI Orders Accompanied
b/ the Cash will be Filled
Same Day Received.
LEES LIMITED
ALL "BLUE PENCIL" PRICES
AHE "SRCm CASH
t*t ANSIS'* )  '  . ���:������--'���   * PAOK FOTTK.
( WESTMINSTER HILT NEWS
Published   every   morning   except
tS'inday by The National Printing and
���irabtlshlng Co., Ltd., at their office,
<J3   McKenzie  Stteet,  New   Westminister, B. C.
WESTMINSTER  DAILY  NEWS
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1912.
and stations at the following points:
Chaiiottetown, P. B. I., Nappan and
Kentville, N. S., Cap Rouge and Ste.
Anne de la Pocatlere, Que., Brandon,
Man., Indian Head, Rosthern and
Scott, Sask., Lethbrldge and Lacombe,
Alta., Agassiz, Invermere and Sydney,
B. C.
PASSING  OF BILLIONS. )
ROBERT H. BEST, Manager.
TELEPHONES:
���Business Office   1-* 899
Editorial Office     ��-^9
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8.
By carrier $4 per year, $1 lor three
���months, or 40c per month.
By mall $3 per   year,   or   25c   y.v.i
month.
Westminster Weekly News $1 per
year.
The Yardstick Fer Msssurlng Spaeo la
One Light Year.
If you were asked the distance from
S3an Francisco to London you would
not say so many ^*^J"����������
lt in miles, it asked the distance from
the earth to the sua the anawUr would
be in millions of mllea. If asked the
distance to the nearest ster the answer
would not be in millions or billions,
FRIDAY, JULY  5,  1912.
TWO CENTS A  WORD.
The  current Issue of  the Weekly
Times contains au account of the presentation of an illustrated   album   to
Sir Hennlker Heaton in   the   famous
Cuild Hall of London.   This ceremony
marked the appreciation of more than
a thousand friend3 in all parts  of the
Empire of tlie great services which Sir
Henniker has rendered  to  the world
at large.
Many of us may remember lhe introduction of penny, or two-cent postage between Canada and the British
Isles, and later the consummation of
the Imperial penny post. These are
but two of the reforms which "the unofficial postmaster-general," as he is
frequently designated, has brought
about, so that Canada in common with
the rest of the empire owes much to
the labors of this gentleman whose
name will forever be remembered in
the same breath as is that of Rowland
Hill in connection with postal matters.
Sir Henniker's dreams have not all
reached their fulfilment. In his reply on the occasion above mentioned,
lie stated that "II the British government will spend as much in electrical
-communications as she did ih mail
subsidies 70 years ago, we can have
penny a word cables to our most distant possessions."
"By the simple formula of "Twelve
words for a shilling," he said, "we can
transform the Empire, quadruple its
resources, multiply its strength, fill
the national exchequer, and make the
face of the poor toiler radiant with
happiness."
upon during the last session ot parliament to explain the whole matter to
the Select Standing Committee on
Agriculture and Colonization. Following a more or less lucid description of
the farms and their work, Mr. Grisdale answered many questions which
brought out much useful information.
During the course of the evidence, lt
was shown that at the Central Farm it
cost $11.77 per acre for cultural operations to grow farm crops which yield
a return of $45.47 per acre, as contrasted with $10 and J16.50 for the
average farmer in the same locality.
The whole subject as presented has
been printed in a bulletin of 22 pages
which may be procured free by applying to the Publications Branch, Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.
AT   MINORU   PARK.
Ideal Conditions Attend Races���Large
Crowds.
Yesterday's races at Minoru Park
were held under splendid conditions,
the track being in first-class shape and
the attendance much larger than expected for mid-week. The hetts were
vel! cqntested.
The special car wliich leaves the lo-
;al depot at one o'clock every day direct, to the race track is being well
patronized and the support from the
Royal City and district is keeping up
to all figures expected b.v the officials.
Six events are carded for today, and
these should furnish all the excitement needed to keep horse racing to
lhe fore on the coast. The B. C. E. R.
iias vastly improved the car service
between Vancouver, Westminster and
the Lulu Island track, and the large
crowds are handled without the delays
that occurred on the tirst two days of
the meet.
CHRISTOPHER  COLUMBUS
COMES TO   WESTMINSTER
The most elaborate historical photoplay yet attempted is a three-reel subject, "The Coming of Columbus," made
by the Selig Polyscope Co. It presents
the life   of Columbus  and    incidents
leading up to and following  his great
achievement of the discovery  of America.   This great moving picture masterpiece was three years in the making, and cost $50,000.
There are 350 people   in the   cast,
and   the three   caravels, which   had
been built in exact reproduction of the
vessels used by Columbus   and   presented to the United States   Government by the Spanish nation, were secured for this great production bv Mr.
William   N.   Selig,   who   r-fitted   the
Sir Henniker is the one man  above I ships and made them seaworthy.    In
All others who realizes to the fall the | order that the production might be as
value of cheap and therefore general j Perfect a duplicate as possible of the
,    .* ...*...   ...     ! original   achievement,   Mr. Selig   had
communication.     With   the   improve-   even secured the very iog-book   used
t. ment in our postal and telegraph  ar-
-+5miomMits have marched to a great,
���extent the fortunes of our own Dom
anion.   When we consider that Iaofc-ofc
^JommunicatftJttflieahB lack  of under-
' Standing, and therefore  much   mlsun-
���4erstand\ng, the   great work that Sir
bv Columbus. This great feature,
which is the sensation of the entire
motion picture loving woiid\. .has been'
secured at great expense,, for-a vejy.
limited engagement, bv the Edison?
Theatre, and will be exhibited for Ae
flrst time in th\B house cn July 8, 9
and 10 only.
Henniker haB achieved may be more'
; ���
i -readily appreciated.
Por it tna,x b> iMd.with truth   that
Jiad there been in existence the same
methods of communication then as exist today, there would have   been  no
. Fourth of July ner-no republic to the
south of os.   Lack of understanding of
each other is the sole cause of by far
the greater   portion   of the   troubles
that afflict mankind.   Did the German
(;conscript know the Scottish carpenter
ma well as he   knows   the man   who
Seeps touch with'him   in   the   line,
there would be less drinking   to the
���day that sees England and Germany at
each other's throats.
We, too, may take a lesson from the
value of keeping ourselves Informed
aright of the happenings, not only In
our own coun try,, but particularly of
those in the British Empire, and ia
the great world that lies without the
North American continent. That our
publications are rightly in danger of
being labelled insular by visitors is
very largely tttie. It is seldom if ever
���trntA cnr> may read in the daily press
for instance of what our own kltli and
kin ara doing in tlie many countries���
some cf them greater iu certain respects than is Canada that go to the
��� im';c up cf tlie Empire One prime
rrascn f.ir tiiis state of tilings is that
much of our information is chia ned
through American sources, r.r.d thus
wc see events through spectacles that
are neither Canadian nor British.
flnt. in the days to be when Undreams i.f Sir licnnlkor and liis two-
cont-a-word cables come true���as v.'e
firmly ballevo they must- the British
Columbian of the future may sit down
and read cf things and problems that
affect his customers -in Peru, his fanner friend in Rhodesia, his cousins in
Queensland, or in India, his grandfather in the mother country.
That day will be a glad day for the
whole world, for it means a wider vision for each and all of us, and in his
efforts to bring it tq a Bpeedy realization we believe that Sir Henniker
Heaton has a fervent Godspeed from
all true Canadians.
BIG  INCREASE EXPECTED
OF  FRENCH-CANADIANS
Ottawa, July 4.���The Census Department will shortly be in a position to
issue the statistics in regard to Canadian manufactures gathered In June
last.
It ls understood that they will shov
that in the ten years between 1901 and
1911 Canadian r"H""'->cturen almost
doubled In number of importance.
The census staff is west working on
the bulletin which will deal with the
nationality and religions of Canadians.
A striking feature of this bulletin, lt
is said, will be the large Increase it
will show in the French population of
Ontario.
RIDERS   OF   PLAINS
Col. Fred White, R. N. W. M. P. Chief
to  Retire.
Ottawa, July  4.���After many years
of faithful and efficient work in the
civil service of Canada. Col. Fred-
White, superintendent of the R. N. W;
M. P. is to retire. Colonel White was
at one time in the service of the
Grand Trunk and later fought as a private during the Kenian raids; Ile be
came secretai y to S!r John A. Macdonald and enjoyed the confidence of
the great COBSarvat've premier to an
unusual decree. While acting as private secretary, he wai largeK instrumental in organizing the mounted police and as the force grew tn strength
lie gave his whole time to its d'rrc
tion. As head of the mounted police
he lias done valuable service. Latter
ly lie lias b( en in poor health and has
been on leave of absence. This leave
had been extended at own request until Jan. 1. when he will retire.
Smyrna Wants Trade
Smyrna, Asia Miner, thn.urli the
representative of the Hriti.-h Board oi
Trade there, has expressed in a letter
to tlie Quebec Board of Trade, jt.-t desire to open up business connections
with Canada, and J. Mel). Russell
promises to visit Quebec shortly with,
this end  in  view.
Smyrna is prepared to export tobnc
co, opium, figs, raisins, olive oil, ��oap,
nuts, etc. From Canada cheese, butter, leather, tallow, tinn-<? flsh. lobsters, sardines, etc., would find a
niarket.
EXPERIMENTAL   FARMS.
Mutt Wilt Fifty Yean.
K. D. Armour wrote to the Toronto
Board of Control recently offering the
city a centurv p'ant, wfiich, ba paid.
had been in the possession of his fam-
% for fifty years.
The board accepted with than.';* an. I.
Thc Dominion Experimental  Farms  recommended that the plant be placed
systems   Involve!  tb*  Central   Farm   'n $** Allan Gardens.
situated at Ottawa, and branch farms'.J��� wi" bloom '" fifty )"ca"."' "id
..���:��,.  nm**** the mavor.      ...i
bnt trillions ot miles. Even this reply
wonld be too long. Twenty-Ore million million miles (twenty-flve trillion)
are too many words, so lt Is shortened
to light years. The yardstick for
space ls not billions or trillions, but
one light yenr.
This ls the difference traversed In
one sidereal year, 31.558,149 seconds,
by light moving with tts sets and fixed
specific speed of 18C.383 miles per second. Distances traversed by space
energy, given by time as ln talnutes,
hours or days, would soon run Into
cumbersome trillions, so tbat tbe time
interval used In physics, mathematics,
effectriclly, etc., Is always one second.
Say one second. Then while you are
speaking radiant energy has traversed
a distance nearly equal to a line long
enough to reach around the equator ot
tbe earth eight times.
Twenty-lire ihoiisnnd billions, the
distance of the uearest Unown star, Is
condensed In 4 2li light years. This is
the passing of miles, for the mile In
space is about equal to the one mil
lonih part of the thickness of n spld
er's thread In comparison with ibe
length of the room you are In.
Draw n scale with the distance in be
tween the earth and sun equal to three
Inches, then the distance of the uearest star would be thirteen miles. Space
traversed by miles per minute would
be almost without meaning, for to go
out to the nearest star sun at one mile
per minute would require 47,528,000
years, not days.-Edgor Luclen Larkin
in New York American.
WHAT YOU PAY
for  your  purchases  is  an  Important
factor but
Ml YOU GET
FOR WHAT YOU
PAY
is   what   concerns   you   most   In   the
practice of true economy.
WHEN YOU BUY GROCERIES
s just when you should remembei
this, b ecause you consume groceries
very day in the year. Yo.i must
.et quality and quantity for jour
I'oney, and that's just what our large
urchaaing facilities and wide exreii-
nes in the grocery business ��!accs
:s In a t'CElilon to give.
C. A. WELSH
The People's Grocer
THREE BIG STOKES.
Columbia St.   .Sapperton.    West En J.
"The Harbor City"
Property in New Westminster, the Harbor City, as It is now called
in view of recent harbor developments, is in demand. Perhaps you do
not know lt, but never irt the history of the city have so many investors been in the city attracted by the opportunities that exist here for
sodnd investment. Buy now before values get beyond your reach.
Read these:
DOUBLE CORNER���Eighth avenue and Sixteenth Street, partly cleared. Price $2000; one-third cash, balance C, 12 and 18 montha.
No. 229.
CLEARED LOT, 52x122 TO LANE���On Seventh Avenue. Price $1100;
one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 13 months.   No. 231.
FIFTH STREET���52x148J/2, all cleared. Price $1500; one-third cash,
balance 6, 12 and 18 montha.   No. 324.
DOUBLE CORNER���London and Tenth Street. Price ?2500; one-third
cash, balance 6 and 12 months.    No. 397.
LOT 50x132���On London Street, close to Twelfth Street car line.
Price $1100; one-third cash, balance 6 and 12 months.
ON HAMILTON STREET���Two lots. Price $1150; one-haif cash, balance 6, 12 and 13 months.    No. 10.
The Peoples Trust Co., Lld.
451 Columbia Street
Art of Dressing.
Elegance in dress Is too often con
founded with extravagance In dress
That ls on? of tbe great big errors
Whnt Is really needed to make the art
of dressing bless him thnt looks and
her tbat wears ls intelligent dressing,
and that is a subject worth any woman's study not to tlie exclusion of all
else���auy one subject aloue will unbnl
ance the mind���but enough to make hei
n mistress la It If sbe cannot be tbal
let her do as we do ln all other Hues
where we wish the best results���apply
to a specialist���for dressing, after all,
_�� only Another human problem.���Dn**
EXCELLENT   SCHEME.
For Laying Mains and Preventing the
Streeta Being Torn Up.
The city engineer and Alderman
Dodd have put their heads together
with the object of devising some
means for laying the gas mains for thc
$226,000 municipal plant with the least
possible tearing up of pavements in
the city.
It is the intention of Alderman Dodd
to have box conduits constructed be
math the pavement of sufficient size
to receive the pipes required for years
to come. This would make necessary
ihe'opening of the streets only once,
"hen the first mains were Installed.
CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
'THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
We are making some special prices good for SO days to Builders
and Contractors in New Westminster. If you liave not received our
list write or phone and we will see that you get one. It will be to
your advantage.
OUR TELEPHONE NUMBER IS 890.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMXTES and DESIGNS PURNISHED
"jHIH.I     ,*
��� lilrl'a,   |<
r~pfaoji
ftattn
tit.',   ���*' V'j��cr<li
<'������'>-/(i��:ita������ FRIDAY, JULY 5,  1912.
-SPORTS
STARIfD LATE AND
ENDED IN MIXUP
WESTMINSTER DAI.
IW0
Squabbles Cause Teams to Field Man
Short���Sapperton Still Heads
League.
Sapperton retained the lead in the
Intermediate Lacrosse league by
trouncing East Burnaby last evening
to the tune ot 5-2. Taken on the
whole, the game was of an interesting
character, the few sporadic dashes on
the part of both teams saving the
from a spectator's viewpoint.
As has been the case recently in
the local games, play did not start until after 7 o'clock, and unless some
drastic change does not occur in the
near future, the attendance, which up
to date has been very satisfactory,
will surely dwindle down to low ebb.
The cause of last night's delay was
the fact that no referee had been appointed, and also a question of the
eligibility of Fitzgerald playing for the
Sappertons. The latter trouble was
settled by the Sapperton player joining the railbirds together with Kelly
for East Burnaby, the teams fielding
eleven men aside.
Archibald, for the suburbanites, had
nn open goal from the face-off, but
failed to connect. End to end play
followed until M. Sclater scored the
���first for Sapperton. East Burnaby
came back and Feedham equalized.
Sapperton commenced to bombard
their opponents' goal in the second
quarter, Bert Johnson slamming two
into the net followed by an easy one
from the stick of J. Chambers.
The Burnaby defence were playing
a good game, but their home was woefully weak, and threw away Innumerable chances. Johnson scored the
fifth in the third quarter and two minutes later Archibald notched up No.
two for East Burnaby.
This ended the scoring and the
greater part of the last period saw
both tcamS pulling off rough stuff on
each other. Feedham and the Sapperton goaltender got in a mix-up in
the latter's goal, which resulted In t>3
upeedy home and the net tender lew-
f^ats j*v��
iiife' the fleld.
~'h
.'he-players found lt difficult to display  any  real combination owing to
the slippery nature of the fleld.
Standing cf the League.
Won. Lost.
Sapperton       3       1
West End       2
Ueginas     2
East Burnaby     1
POLICE INTERVENE
WHICH ?
Fine Little Cottage on Sixth Avenue
East Burnaby, on 50x150 foot lot, all cleared; electric light, city
water, cement sidewalks round house. Price $2100; caah $700, balance monthly.
Four Roomed House on Cor. 2nd Avenue
and Second street. Eaat Burnaby, lot 50x150, all fenced and cleared;
good basement, electric light, water, sidewalk. Price $2100; cash
$500, balance $20 monthly free of intereat.
Four Roomed Cottage on Fifth Avenue
Cleared and fenced, 50x150 foot lot; electric light, water. Price $1300;
cash $400, balance C, 12, 1S and 24 months.
Two Roomed House
On two 50x150 foot lots, all cleared and fenced.. Chicken house, woodshed, electric light, city water. One block from car. Price $1800;
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
TOPPING & VICKERS
PHONE 1110     EAST BURNABY     Near LEAF'S STORE
TO RENT
lum��deef V^n StSSSuS ^f^l' *f ��Vf
occupation.   Rent $65 per month.    \V��UeaEe V Mediate
blaVr^andThe8 RusVh hTel Tree 0" Be8ble street' near CoTum-
modern conveniences.88 8^��WB& >�� ��  ^   *"
THE
WESTMINSTER TRUST
& SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY, LTD.
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office: 28 Lorne Street,  New Westminster.
" so'**
n
THOUSANDS DISPUTE
REFEREE'S DECISION
IN NINTH ROUND
H"i .-���* '^   4'A, J
Foul Tactic* of Flynn Marked    Unin-
tere��tln0 Encounter���Johnaon
Wore Smile.
.' East I.aa Vegas, N. M.. July 4.���The
Jack Johnson-Jim Flynn 45 round
fight for the heavyweight championship was brought to a close In the
ninth round today by the state police.
Captain FornbfT, ef the state force,
personal representative at the ��� ringside of Governor McDonald, declared
that it was no longer a boxing contest; liat It was a brutal exhibition
aud tbat Flynn's foul tactics made Its
-continuance impossible. He Jumped
into the ring with his deputise and,
���drove the tighten and officials who'
followed him tor the corners. Referee
Ed. Smith then announced that John-
eon had won and the flght waa over.
The flght waa utterly lacking tn interest It was like a training bout at
Johnson's camp outside of the blood
Flynn lost. There was not a cheer
throughout the nine rounds and the
crowd accepted' the action of the
police with apparent relief that the
thing was ended.   *- '
Long before.the end did come ringside opinions seemed to favor the view
that Flynn was eager to be disqualified. He was helpless as a child and
certainly made no effort to disguise
his attempt to do with his skull what
Ills gloves could not accomplish.
Through it all the champion was
smiling. He evaded Flynn's attack
with the utmost ease, whether the
Pueblo man led with his hands or his
head. Only once ln the rounds did he
show any wish to end the flght and
yet ringside opinion was unanimous
that he could havo put Flynn out at
any time he happened to fancy, whether ln the flrst or the ninth round,
���������������������������������������������������
��� ���
*y BOWLING. ���
��� ���
�����������������������������������������������
Local Bowlers Defeat Granvilles.
The Westminster bowlers soundly
trounced the Granville ten-pin artists
in the Intercity league last evening
on the local alleys, taking all three
games by big margins. Wlnqulst and
Mills both went over the live hundred
mark, while their team-ma^es had
tlieir men headed In every case except
one. The following are the scores
for the evening:
Clranvilles��� 1       2
Chlsholm 180   152
Kedeker 142   1��4
Schoopper Ill   122
Brown   ..185   160
Hermann ..143   IBS
Welch Saya Wolgast Won by Knockout���Claims Pictures Will Prove
Him Right
3 Ttl.
136���468
162���458
165���898
119-^-412
146-474
711   7H 728 2210
Westminster���       1      t ?   Ttl.
<Y-bett ....148   167 150���466
Mills 172   208 167���5*7
Monteith >139   194 144-477
Winquist 187   172 211���57<*
Sloan ���-������������^.^l ���~m
MT M8 881 2530
! *_.
THE
$l5����SUiTS SATISFY
731   COLUMBIA    STREET
Los    Angeles,   Cal.,    July   4.���For
| twelve rounds Ad Wolgast   and   Joe
Rivers fought like catamounts ip their.!
lightweight   championship   battle- at
Vernon arena thiB afternoon.
.Tonight Referee Welch stands disputed by Rivers and by thousands ot
spectators in his decision that Wolgast won by a knockout.
Wolgast fainted and waa carried
from hla corner to hla dressing room.
As he was taken out the spectators
Jeered and booed him, while they
struggled in frantic efforts to get into
the ring where Referee Jack; Welch
stood for a moment in hot altercation
with the angerad manager- and seconds of Rivera and then disappeared.
Welch said tonight: "Wolgast was
clearly .the winner. Rivers did not act
aa If he had been fouled. The pictures
will show that I was right and that
there was not a foul blow struck in
that flght."
Welch added that he did not declare
beta off. although a statement to that
effect was shouted from the ring while
the confusion was at Its height
Every seat in the big arena was occupied and the gate receipts were 941.-
165.
MANAGERS CANCEL
EXHIBITION GAME
Players Nesd a Rest���Victoria Is Likely to Join Professional
Ranka.
As was expected, the exhibition
game between the Salmon Bellies and
the Vancouver team, has been cancelled. Manager Gray gol Into communication with Con Jones yesterday
moraine, and both decided that the
financial inducements would not overbalance the fact that many cf the
players require a lay-oft after the
gruelling game on Monday, so the
game was postponed.
There has been some talk about
transferring the game, some t'me later
In the season, to Victoria, but Just
whether the deal will go through remains to be seen. The professional
bug ls at present working over time lu
(he Capital City, and suoh a game
might have a salutary bearing upon
Victoria's coming into line, and so
forming a three-team league.
* J.      ��ACEBALL.    #�� \ i|
9 ��� ��� ���* ��� * ��� ��� ��� ��� ���Va> ��� 35
- National  League.    ~ **-
At Pittsburg��� R. H. E.
Cincinnati     .- .8 W H)
Pittsburg **..3 "9   0
Batteriea: Suggs and McLean
Hendrlx and Simon.
At Pittsburg��� R. IJ. H.
Cincinnati       . .�����'  5   7   4
Pittsburg  .... ,11 12   0
Batteries: Benton, Taylor, Keetor
and Clarke; Camnit* and Simon.
At   New   Tork   (2nd   G.�����R. H. B.
Brooklyn     f .12    1
New York  2   4   1
Batteriea: Stack and Miller; Wiltse
ind Meyers.
At New Yorfe-r R. H. ft.
Brooklyn     .���..."  10   ��   2 j
New York  4   8   21
Batteriea: Tingling, Ragon and
Miller; Mathewson, Tesraa, Crandall
and Meyers.
At Boston R. H. B.
Philadelphia     3   8   1
Boston     7-9   3
Batteries: Moore, Beaton and Dooln; Donnelly and Raridan.
At Boston���       - R. H. B.
Philadelphia    ...7 15   1
Boston  .4 10   1
Batteries: Brennan and K iin fer;
Brown and Kling.
At St. Louis (lst   Game)���R. H. E.
Chicago     2 10   1
St. Louis  0   6   2
Batteries: Brown and Archer; Sal-
tee and Bresnahan. -'
At St. Louls^- It. H. E.
Chicago  3   9   1
St. Louis  2   7   1
Batteries: LelOeld. Ritch'e and
Needham; Willis and Wlngo, Bliss.
.. ������. ���***'- * 1 '  ��� i
HARRY   TIDY,   Manager.
MOVING
PICTURES
ENTIRE
CHANGE
OF PROGRAM
THIS
EVENING
The White Grocery Steriji; C. B.
Hunter, manager, will l|e! open
for busittttn about TBe|jfey-<*
next week; edrner ot Second
and Durham streets.
The Ideal   of  this
prompt, courteous
clean    store   and   a
THAT   IS   ALWAYS
Phone 1100.
Year patronage
Don't Forget
The Matinee
Saturday
Afternoon
Program -Changes- Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
I
M1SMW S ORCHESTRA
Best tm* Most Comfortable
Theatre ia tke City���Airy and
oqol. ,	
TWO   SHOWS   NIGHTLY
Beginning at  7:30.
���       ���
Moose and Leafs.
Good baseball Is carded for Queens
���>nrk 'hls evening when the Moose and
the Maple Leafs fight It out for the
championship of the elty league.
Heme and Corbett are the opposing
twirlers. and as these same individuals
are well known to local enthusiasts, a
pitcher's battle should
American  League.
At Philadelphia��� R. H. B.
Boston      , 3    9   1
Philadelphia'' 4   8   2
Batteries:    Wood and Cady;  Plank
and Lapp.
At Philadelphia��� R. H. fl.
Hoston     6 11   3
P^'ladelnhia 5 10   3
Batteriea:      Hall    and     Carrlgai\;
Brown and Lapp. ��
At Chicago��� R. H?fe.
"i��"eland    7..-. .9 13   2
Chicago       , 4 10   0
Batteries:    Gregg and O'Neil;   Mo-
gride and Jordon.
At Ch'cago���       ��� 'R. H. E.
Cleveland     ....1   6   4
Chicago     2   8   1
Batteries:    Blandlng aud Easterly;
Peters and Kuhn.
At Detroit���
St. Louis	
Detroit    a.	
BatterlrR:      Adams and
Mullln and Stanage.
At Detroit��� B. H.B.
St Loula ....3 10   1
Detroit        9.10- 1
Batteries: Baumgeriner, Brown end
Krlohell; Willetti ard 8t*nage.
At Washington��� .   R. H. B.
New York    1   * 2
Waahtagton 12 14   1
Batteries:      ftofea   and    Stwet;
fitmne aa|
n. h. b.
...O   0    5
...7 12   0
Stephens;
At Washington��� ft. H. B.
New York '.". ii *   4   9
Washington     filJ 11   1
Batteries: McConnell and Sweeney; Cashlon and Ainsmith.j
INTER-CITY BALL.
Vancouver Coming to   Do   Battle   on
Saturday.
The managers of the three teams in
the City Baseball league got together
last evening and aeleeted a>n all-Btar
team from the three clubs who will
stack up against the fast Clovei-3, of
Vancouver, at Queens park ion Saturday afternoon.
lt Is a long time since nn' intcr-clty
battle has been staged, and the man
agement bas selected a team which
is believed to be capable pf taking
anything into camp that the Terminal
City bunch may bring over. Home or
Glass will be on the mound for the
locals, assisted by either Dwyer or
McGovern, and their work in the past
shows them to be above the ordinary.
The team will he selected from the
following: ChrlstiansOn, J. Gay, Weln-
garton, Chaput, Sibrer, Wlnbladt,
Jameson, McGovernrr:flianie. Dwyer
and Glass.
' His Orders.
Blink (the whoiesnlerl-Well. how
.nnny orders did yoa get yesterday��
Gink (the salesman!-1 got two orders
In one store. Bllnk-What were Uwyt
Gink-One waa te get ont, and the
other was te stay ouU-Clevelaod Plata
Dealer;       ������  ��� ������
^tending Mas.
���treet Railway Hagnata-Who's tlie
complaint from? Secretary-A
WWW ***Mf*     #*W M||W  WIM^^Wa      *^km i
ttt Balf m B��WV
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
=====   GOTO
LAMB
BEE*
MUTTON
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
faun*;
Double Weekly Service
S.S. "PRINCE GEORGE"
to Prince Rupert Mondays,
midnight, connecting for Granby
Bay and Stewart.
S.S. "FRINGE RUPERT"
io Prince Rupert Thursdays,
midnight, connecting for Queen
Charlotte Ialand joints.
TO VICTORIA and SEATTLE. Saturday*'JM Tuesdays at midnight.
S.S. "PRINCE ALBERT" leaves 3rd, 13th and 2�� of ��aoh month   for
Prince Rupert end Way Pets.  ��� :..     ��� ��� _^
OraM Trunk Pacific tralna connect at PriKce Rupert for Bast
with above sttamem. Ask for Hustrated literature re agricultural
landa lr. B. C. antl Weetern  Canda.
Special Qiauralon fares via Chicago    during summer moashs.
Rail Tickets to M Points.   QeMraTAgency Trfia-Attantle
ehipUnee.   ^^^^^^^^^^
H. G. SMITH. C. P. ft T. A. W. B. DUPBJtOW, Q. A. P. V.
Phene Seymour 7100.      VANCOUVER. B.C.     617 Granville Stroat. PAGE SIX.
WKaTMmfeTEK'BAII^Y NEWS
FRIDAY,  JULY  5,  H12.
(UR MEXKKTS
iubtle Sense of Color Guides
Them In ludQing Pelts.
P
PUBLIC   IS  CURIOUS
REGARDING CENSUS
Ottawa, July 4.���Curiosity   and  de
sire tor knowledge on the part of Can-
, adians have   assumed   a   tantalizing
form as tar as ine Census Department
ls   concerned, Cor lt ia   being   dally
bombarded with
^Why   use   Teas   of   uncertain
��� quality and value, when delicious
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
m THE SKINS ARE DRESSED
Kn Alkali Bath Begins ths Various
Processes That Finally Produce ths
Soft and Pliable Finished Fur���Soal-
tkins ths Hardest to Handle.
Tbe chief requirement for success In
grading fur skins la an accurate eye
for color or, more valuable yet, nn Intuitive sense of color. Tbe difference
la value of tbe rarer varieties of fur
skins, especially sables, natural blnck,
silver and blue fox. sea otters, cum-
cbillns. mink and some others, is so
subtle thnt more than a practiced eye
to necessary to judge accurately ot
the merits of Individual skins. It U
necessary tbnt tbe color sense be high
ly developed.
The expert furrier must bare."In, ad-
dition te this, a thorough knowledge
ef tbe condition In which a skin sbould
be to gain admittance Into tbe highest
class. A furrier must know by tbe
appearance of tbe pelt whether It will
turn ont soft und strong after It lias
been dressed and whether tbe fur Is In
the best condlttou as regards strength
and ben ury.
A fur skin nmsl. of course, be treated more carefully and by a different
jirocess from that followed b.v tbe tanner of bides. Tannic acid would ruin
tbe pliability ol n iur skin, weaken and
discolor ibe hnll The furrier's process Is designed in retain the natural
oil of the pelt, mum ti in turn preserves
the color ol Ihe Iur and keeps it soft
and pliable. The lirst step in this process is accomplished by placing the
akin in an alkali both. After it has
been softened in ibe hath the moisture Is worked uu: of the skin witb a
blunt woodeD Instrument. Then the
flesh side Is drawn carefully bark and
forth over a straight edged knife,
���wbicb removes any flesh that may he
clinging to tbe pelt, and also evens
It off.
Specially prepared grease Is rubbed
Into  tbe skin   for softening purposes,
and tbe process is carried still further
by placing the skin In a machine which
is arranged to beat It softly until (he
grease bas beeu entirely absorbed.    A
slowly    revolving    drum    (itted    wltb
wooden   puddles   nud   containing   tine
bard sawdust, ibe kind of sawdust differing  with   the  variety of fur.   next
takes charge of tbe pelt.    A mode rule
degree of bent is supplied during Nils
stage  of  tbe  dressing.     The  sklu  is
thoroughly  cleaned of grease b.v  this
machine, and the dressing is completed
by tapping tbe sklu wltb smooth canes
of a flexibility adapted to (be strength
���of the fur on n leather cushion sniffed
With horsehair     Often a skin  will be
Changed In Mitupi* and made smaller by
-the AresRlng iiwi*,-' \
1    Scat ant) Winn sk\t�� require much
more rurvtul \1.uu\Hn14 ilu�� otUei  fur��
tn  the  rust  ot  l\��-s��  skin* the   waier
hairs, whicb are ihe harj) top hairs of
tbe pelt, have lo be removed by hand
1 This process is more dtllinilt Kith uonl
tbnn wltb bearer     A number ot men
jtfbrh  a 'specialist   in   his  pan  of  ihe
'work, nre kepi employed iu the work
���After tbis part of tne dressing promts
bas   beeu   completed   (he   tine   unri>i
wool, which Is wavy and pale drab in
color.   Is  dyed   dark   brown. '   KtwflB
coots Of Ibis dark   brown  ihe are up
plied, and llie bnai reeult Is a fur wtileh
Is lustrous black on top.    'lbe skin is
then submitted to tbe cleaning process
agaiu.  made ot an even thickness  l>>
emery wheels and tinally finished off in
pule buft color.
The Kngiish dye for sealskin, which
to considered  the best. Is a trade se
creL   Its principal ingredient* are gall
��� nuts, copper dust, camphor and ami
mony.    It Is supposed tbat tbe water
used for the dye In London has a great
deal  to do  wltb  (he  flue results ob
���talned by lbe use of this dye.   The tin
'fives of different couutrles. titling their
own   processes,   obtain   better   results
wltb some skins tban with others, but
tbe American furriers are rapidly com
lng to tbe front In handling the various
kinds of pelts.-New Vork Sun.
requests for almost |
every conceivable type of information
that the brain ot man could devise. As
the details of the last census have not
yet been published, the thirst grows
apace on the part of the public.
One Canadian wishes to know how-
many children between the ages of
tour and five thero are in the country.
Another is anxious as to the number
of Mormon Assyrians in Canada, while
a third wishes to know the ratio existing between the number of divorces
In Canada in 1811 and 1911. While it
Is stated at the department that officials are anxious to give all information, it is also stated that some of it
desired ls so abstruse and so complicated that it would take one with the
wisdom of Solomon and the patience
of Job to acquire It.
Meanwhile, the work of compilation
is proceeding, and the staff of extra
clerks has not been reduced, though
much of the census work is nearing an
end.
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER.
Specifications, a&reemenls ot sale,
1 deeds, business letters, etc; clrculai
I work specialist. All work strictly con-
j ildentlal. M. Broten, Koom 0, Mer-
1 chant Bank Bldg.    l'hone T15.
Tea can be had on demand.
09
Bfock, Green or Mixed. Sealed Packets Only.
"-T/J.E Sampla Packet on Enquiry. Address s" SALADA," Toronto
FRATERNAL.
LOYAL ORDER OK MOOSE, NO
85-1���Meets in K. of P. Hail, Eightb
and Agnes streets, second nnd
fouith Wednesdays, at 8 o'clock.
Club rooms over Sinclair's Slice
Store, Columbia stieet. Visiting P.
A. P.'s welcome. P. C. Cook, Uie
tutor; J. J. Randolph, Vice-Dictator;  II. L. Christie, Secietary.
Trapped.
"John, did you post that letter I
gave you this morning?"
"Ves. dear." ��n\tl John withoul look
Ing up froui bis paper.
"Well, what Is your answer?"
"Wh wbat?"
"What Is yonr answer? Thai letter
was directed to yon "
"Wh wbat do you any? Dlreofpd to
me?   I didn't notice IL"
And as John In amazement took It
out of his pocket to verify his wife's
assertion be snw tbat he had been
caught again It was nol addressed to
him.-Buffalo Kxpivse.
INDEPENDENCE   IS  NOT
CUBA'8 8TRONG  POINT
It seems likely that Cuba's affairs
will be taken out of her own hands
and administered by the United States
Rovernment. Whether the occupation
will be temporary or permanent no
one can say. It depends on the Cubans themselves. They have had a
good chance at self-government and
apparently they have not known how
to take advantage of it At the present time a great part of the country
is being ravaged by rebels, with whom
the government is unable to cope. The
lives and property of Americans and
otlier residents'are placed in peril, and
the reasons for American intervention
lie on the surface. If Rresldent Gomez had been able to quell the rebellion tliere would have been no excuse
for tlie landing of United States marines, and. however much President
Taft or any interest in the United
States might desire intervention, lt
wonld not have taken place without a
plausible pretext.
Palma's Presidency.
Cuba has been in business as an independent nation for   ten years, and
once in that time, to pursue the commercial metaphor, she has had a failure, and twice or thrice has been on
the verge   of bankruptcy.      She   was
given a good start after the war that
won lie; Independence from Spain, and
the American  occupation   was  a material blessing in more ways than one.
Great reforms In the   way of sanitation, education and public works were
put under way.    Yellow fever, which
had  been  one   of the   curses   of the
country, was almost completely eradicated, and Cuba seemed to   be on a
fair way to  great  prosperity, for  the
president.   Palma.  was   an   able   and
amiable man.   As events proved, however, he was not the man for the position.    He had been out of the country
tor 20 years, and his  tendencies were
1 cpnaervatlve at a lime when the spirit I
\ ot liberalism was attame In the coun- *
try.   .Moreover   President  'Palma  and
his followers showed an almost AukIo-
Saxon desire to remain in power, and
in furtherance of this desire they re*
j sorted to practices   that   exasperated
the passionate  Cubans  and a revolution followed. ���
Uncle   Sam   Intervenes. |
The United States intervened to restore o;der, after William H. Taft,
then secretary of war, had vainly endeavored to make peace between the
two parties, and a provisional government was maintained for two years
and a half, and then on Januai-y 28,
1909, the country was turned over to
the Cubans again and given a fresh !
start on the way to independence.-The
new president was General Gomez, lt
waB expected that the general would
handle the situation, for there could
he no question of the patriotism of one
wlio had shed his blood for his country. He was, moreover a man of education and proved ability, and certainly there was no one nn the Cuban horizon better qualified for the duty of
president.
Another Office Lover. , ,
Strangelv enough Gomez too soon
exhibited the passion tor office holding
that had scandalized him when exhibited by Palma. He was so fond of
power that it was said he stood readv
lo bribe any opponent whom he could
not intimidate. The charge that he
took $40,000 out of the publ'c fundi
and handed it over to a rival, who
thereupon left tlie country is one that
has been made several times. Ills
government also demonstrated  a fine
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vlce-PresldeiL
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. aid Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO. LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce. Lumber
Phonea Na  7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash. Doors   Moulding* Etc.
11. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���
The regular meeting of Amity lodge
No. 27, I. O. O. F., Is held every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock in Odd Fel
lows hall, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth street. Visiting brethera
cordially Invited. H. W. Harrison,
N. G.; C. B. Bryson, V. G.; James
Ferguson, P. G., recording seere
tary; R. B. Purdy, financial seere
tary.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid   up..... .16,200,000
Reserve   7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to tlie Paciuc,
ln Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all tbe principal towns and
cities in the world. Those ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
WHITE STAR-DOMINION CANADIAN SERVICE
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
MONTREAL���QUEBEC���LIVERPOOL.
LARGEST and FINEST STEAMERS from CANADA
New SS. "lAlMENTIC"       Now SS. 'MEGANTIC"
15,000 Tons Each,
f a:is June 22, July 20, Aug. 17. July 6, Aug. 3, Aug. 31.
ONLY FOUR DAYS AT SEA
'ONE CLASS (II.)  CABIN SERVICE.
.S.S. "TEUTONIC" S.S. "CANADA"
582 feet long, 18,000 horsepower. iu.000 tons, 514 feet long.
Sails July 13, Aug.  10, Sept. 7. Sails June 29, Ju'y 27, Aug. 24.
Company's Office: 619 Second Avenue, Near Cherry Street, Seattle.
AUDITOR ANO ACCOUNTANT.
JOHN GRAHAM, AUDITOR AND AC-
oountant. P. O. Box 784. Phone 1066.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
: k
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades^?-
LUMf CR  FOR   HOUSE  BUILDING
A ap eially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
N j. 2 Combos Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
a. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
JOHNSTON & JACKSON, barristers
at-law, solicitors, etc. Offices, Rooms
6 and 7 Kills block, Columbia street
Cable Address' "Stonack." Code:
Western Union. Telephone, 1070.
Adam Smith Johnston and Frank
Alexander Jackson.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, bairlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streeta, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.	
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. K. Telegraph.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver ot
Dees, Williams bulldlnK. 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C Wade. K. C.
A; Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin, Geo. Cassady.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barris
ters and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust bloelc, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside. II. L. Edmonds.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)   ...915,413,000.00
RESERVE   915,000,000.00
Braachaa throughout Canada and 1
Newfoundland, and la London, England, Nsw Tork, ChUage and Spokane,
U.S.A., aad Mexlce City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit Iaaued, available wltb ���
correspondents In all parts of tke
world.
Savings Bank Dspartment���Depoalta
received In aums of 91 and upward,
and Interest allow* 1 at S par cent, per
innum  (present rate).
Total  Assets over 9186.000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER  BRANCH,
Q. D. BRTMNER. Manager.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CA8H IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie StreeL
���=��*f
OILLEY, Phona 29V
V*.  R. GILLEY, Phon* ��&. O: I
Phones, Office 15 and 1s.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT.LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN ..TILE,    CRUSHED    ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN
FIRE BRICK.
SAjHO.    PRESSED    BRICK    ANO
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WEST-
minster Hoard of Tratle meets In the
board room, City Hall, as follows'
Third Friday of each month; quar
terly meeting on the tliird Friday of
February, May, August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on
the third  Friday ot Fehruary.     Naw
members may be proposed and
elected at any monthly or quarterly
meeting. S. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
Tht Silenced Pretender.
Pllfs-Dld yi>n kuow Unit the olrtpst
of Price's seven daughters nnd eloped':
8l*crt���No    How wn* the old man nl
fected?    Rilts   Oh   toe took on dread
fully at llrst, tli'Mi  lie found out that
��-very  one  knew   ne  had  buiigut  to*
girl's railroad ticket.���Judge,
taste tor spending money, but showed
very little ability In the way of making both ends meet.   Gomez also seemed to his crfttes'lo be weak and vacil-1
latlng, but this   is partisan   cr.Ucism.
and may be largely discounted.   How-
ever, the fact Is hot  to   be  gainsa'd ;
that problems confronted Gomez that I
he has not been able to solve.   Only
a few months  ago, his   quaivel   with
��� the veterans of the   war with   Spain
j nearly defeated him, for these  veter-1 p,.an blood
ans claimed-that he had shown favor i     '. ,-,. ���, ,
to Cubans who had   been  pro-Spanish I " a-,or ty of l' e f,��PuI*tlon
and that he had discriminated against
the natrioti.    The situation  provoked
by the veterans was so grave that an
Intimation was  received   from Washington that the United States   might
intervene, and so the veterans calmed
down and the trouble was temporarily
smoothed over.
The   Negro   Rising.
by the negroes who desire to form a
Di'gro party in the legislature, but are
expressly forbidden to do so by the
.Murua .law. lt is not exactly easy to
say wbo are the negroes and who are
not ln Cuba, since there are so many
gradations of color, but by the negroes
is meant tliose who are apparently
without the admixture of any Euro-
The negroes constitute a
and their
irier is telling them tiiat they do not
n eelve their share of government
jobs. So they are reb'll ng and sever
al thousand of them are roving about
tlie country, destroying I,ves and property. Gomez's troubles with the veterans and his other difficulties havo
prevented him from putting down the
r< hellion with a stiong hand, and so
tin- United States Is Interfering on be-
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimate* Given.
2:t  Sixth Avenue. Phone 587
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
Phone R672. 619 Hamilton St
o. Mcelroy
Chimney  Sweeping,.
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspool.. Septic Tank*. Etc.
jg&CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
Three through daily trains. Reduced
rates on round trip tickets to Eastern
points, on sale during July and August.   Good to return Oct 31st.
Show
Cards
an
d
Signs
'PHONE 1123
BROWN Trapp Block
Davies' Cafe
Serve the best coffee snd new laid
eggs for breakfast. Lunclies put up.
Corner  Columbia  and  Eighth  Street.
WEEK END TICKETS
On sale every Fiiday, Saturday and
Sundu... Single faie for the round
trip.
Or H.  W.
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westmlnstei
Brodie, G P.A..  Vancouver
F. O. GARDINER.        A. L, MERCE*
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER  TRUST  BLOCK,
Phone 661. Box  TIZ
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
rs
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
The present trouble has been caused h.lf of American plantation owners.
Strong Cards.
Alice���Which ��i  tils letters did you
save for yonr breach of promise MM'r
Kate���The ones lie told n��e to bora-
Boston Transcript.
Cotton and Wool. -
Cotton can only be ghnvtplft tfoptcni.
er *pui it rojilciil. coil n t rlej. ,Uy;A,,g'ijyjJ.5,
mainly 11 product of temperate regions
.,#+���
tor   Frlnce   Ru-
Points   10   p.   in.
PRINCE
���*.*���:
It's easy fiudlng reasons why otlier
xiiksi blioulcJ be patient.- tieorge Lliut
"DAD" FLETCHER AT THE ROYAL   THEATRE TODAY.
VANCOUVER-VICTORIA-SEATTLE
SERVICE.
Leaves   Vancouver   for   Victoria   10
a. m��� 2 p. m. and ll:4u.
Leaves   Vancouver     for   Seattle    10
a. m. and  11  p. m.
Loaves   Vancouver  for   Nar.aimo   10
a. m. and 6:30 p. m.
Leaves Vancouver
pert  and   Northern
Wednesdays.
NORTHERN   BOAT8   FOR
RUPERT.
Leaves   Vancouver   erery Wednesday at 10 p.m.
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chilliwack 7 a.m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
1 ED. OOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H.  W.  BRODIE,
O. P   A.. Vnncouver
RELIABLE HOUSE MOVERS
AU  work guaranteed.    Estimates
furnished Iree.
H. GO88E, Manager.
903  Dublin  Street. Phone 984,
D. McAulay
Tel. 7fil.
ARCHITECT
Car. (ith and Columbia-
Subscribers
REMOVAL NO TICE
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER AND
UPHOLSTERER.
New Westmlnater, B. C
Workshop  611   Victoria  Street.
tOver Dally News.)
who do not receive
8 a.m. should
The Newa before*
TELEPHONE 999
and make complaint. Only In this way
may an efficient delivery be maintained.
JUST OPENED UP
Summer Goods for Suiting
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street
Perfect fit und workmanship guaranteed. FRIDAY, JULY 5,  1912.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
Clearance
COMMENCING FRIDAY, JULY 5
Now the citizens of New Westminster will have an opportunity to take advantage of
a genuine lot of Bargains in Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats, Underwear, Hosiery, etc.
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
i
���rJT
BIG CLEARANCE
IN MEN'S SUITS
Men's Working Suits, Regular
$10 Suits for ���        - $ 6.95
" 12 Suits for          - 9.00
M 15 Suits for      '   - 11.25
" 18 Suits for *        - 13.50
��� 20 and $22.50 Suits for 15.00
?.? 2E Suits. Fine Worsteds 18.75
" 30 Tweeds and Worsteds 22.50
"35 Suits for          - * 27.50
n
a
ii
BOYS' SUITS
Attractively Priced
$15 Worsteds in Bloomers $11.25
12 Worsteds in Bloomers 9.00
10 Worsteds and Tweeds 7.50
8 Bloomer Suits        - 6.00
" 6 Bloomer Suits        - 4.50
Boys' Buster Suits
Reduced One Fourth
$6 Buster Suit, for little fellows $4.50
$5 Buster Suit, for little fellows    3.75
Clearing Prices On Straw Hate
Young Men's Snap Brim Hats at     -
Men's Fine Pressed Boaters and Sennets, reduced
$5.00 Boaters at
Half Price
One-Third
$3.35
$2.25 Boaters for
$3.00 Pressed Boaters for
$1.50 Sennett Boaters for
$1.50
$2.0tK
$1.0^
i
All Children's Straw Hats Reduced One-Third.
Bargains in Soft Felt Hats
Any $3.00 Fine Soft Felt Hat, in All Colors, to clear
at - - $2.25
Any $2.50 Fine Soft Felt Fat, in All Colors, to clear
at - - - $1.90
Special Clearing Line $3.00 and $3.50 Soft Felt Hats for $2.00 the Hats.
Knox $5.00 Fine Soft Felt Hats in Brown or Grey,
to clear - - - $3.75
Any $3.50 Fine Soft Felt Hat in All Colors, to clear
at - - - $2.60
One Fourth Off on Underwear
All lines of Underwear Reduced.   Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, sizes 34 to 46, worth $1.00 the suit,
Clearing at 75c the suit.   Bargains in Outing and Work Shirts.   Special value in Men's Print Shirts at 95c
NO GOODS CHARGED EXCEPTING AT REGULAR PRICES.
THIS WILL BE A MONEY SAVING SALE FOR YOU
REID & McDONALD
Corner Columbia and Sixth Streets
The Store of Satisfaction
\.\. PAGE EIGHT
-.������
bl'-
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 191
^i XT TilMisi^tt e-Browne-Caye
���     rr\/  IXlGW/d        uwHa��m.     a. r. c. m.
V^     111      l\r. W ^J Wi Member ot.itbe Incorporated  Society
ol  Musicians
(Successor to Mrs.
(England).
Reginald Dodd.)
[NEW SUBDIVISION ON
ALL SIZES and
ALL PRICES
$2.50 to $6.00
'and
Wire Hammocks at
$3.00   ,
���SOLD  BY���
Anderson & Lusby
Sale Now On
During July large reductions in ladies' and men's suits, of best goods
(all this season's), are being offered.
This is a chance not had every day.
Call and see them at
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46   Lome   Street,   New   Westminster.
YOU CAN'T BE IN TOO MUCH OF
A HURRY TO TAKE MEASURES TO
PROTECT     YOURSELF     AGAINST
LOSS   THROUGH   FIRE   OR   ACCIDENT.    IT IS THE PART  OF WISDOM   TO  LET  US   WRITE  YOU    A
POLICY   AGAINST   FIRE  IN   YOUR
HOME    OR    FACTORY,    AND    ANOTHER AGAINST DEATH TO YOUR
HORSES..  THINK IT OVER.
Mired W. McLeod
The telephones of the Westminster
Daily News now are:
Editorial Office 991
Business Office   999
For all calls after 6 p.m. ring 991.
Mr. Ed Hoult has been appointed as
janitor at the Carnegie Library.
Miss Cramer and Miss Ward of Victoria, are visiting Mrs. R. H. Corbett,
625 Twelfth street.
Rye bread���like your mother us.*1
to make. Eighth Street Bakery, Telephone R 281.' *v
The city is remarkably free from
epidemics just now, one case of spAr-
let fever being the sum total ot contagious diseases. /
Boilers for heating the/new block
on Columbia street, under*onstructton
by the Westminster Trust Company,
were installed yesterday.
The S.S. "Alaskan" cleared yesterday morning bound for Seattle and
Tacoma, where she will take on a
cargo of plaster and cement.
A successful ice cream social was
held yesterday afternoon and evening, under the auspices of the Orphanage Guild Society, on Moody Park.
The Columbia Plana and Music
House, 522 Columbia Btreet, is headquarters fo:- Victor Gramaphones and
Records. **
The board of works has commenced'
work oiling the macadamized roads in
the city.   Eighth street is the first to
roceive attention.
It is anticipated that the new addi-
t'nns to the nlant and wharf of the
Vulcan Iron Works, Ltd., will be completed about the middle of tlie month.
Don't forget the baseball game at
Queens park on Saturday auernoon.
Westminster vs. Clovers, cf Vancou
ver.   Admission 25 cents. **
The Vulcan Ironworks secured the
contract for renewing, the screens al
the top of the big burner at Fraser
Mills. The work there is going on
well.
At Mrs. Agrets, 59 Sixth street, Friday and Saturday, one lot of Hats consisting of Sailors, Ready-to-wear and
Crash Hats, for $2.50 each. **
The S.S. "Trader" of the C. P. N.
Co. unloaded five hundred barrels of
lime at Gilley Bros, wharf yesterday
morning,  clearing for Victoria about
S:30 a. m. .    .
Hiph grade, medium price an.l all
sndes of rianos and player pianos,
low prices, easy payments at the Columbia Piano and Music House, 522
Columbia Btreet. **���
Teacher dl Pianoforte, Violin, j
Singing^"theory, Harmony,!
Cotiintetfpoint and Musical'
Forngu___
LESSO��^:*Y CORRESPONDENCE
For termSj etc., apply   51    Dufferin
Street, New Westminster. Phone R411. ���
> " i ���
"Tahfyxnt your instruments, play you the whiles"
TAMING  OF  THE  SHREW.
Les��onfs,ffln   the    BANJO,   ZITHER
BANJO,; MANDOLIN and GUITAR
���BY���
liKAPl Lawrence
For terms, Apply at Tedd'e er Major'*
Music Houses.
On Exceptionally Easy Terms.     Ideal   Location.     High,
Dry, Fine View Lots.
^
ARE
SURE
OF LASTING SERVICE
In return for your money when
you buy Rubber Goods from our
store, as we never handle in-
feiior graces !
Hfit Wa4��r Bottles, Syringes,
Ice Bags Gloves, Sheeting,
Bandag'ei'br anything else sold
in K'ul)b&? means first quality at
fair prlde^'at
RYALL
Druggist and Optician
;l< <>PHONE 57
Westminster Trust Block
ROAD ALLOWANCE.
66 ft.
Sold
mi      "
9��
o       ��
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
175 ft.
19
$950
20
$900
m
M
O
>
INSIDE LOTS--66 ft.--ONLY $600.   $100 Cash
Balance In ten quarterly payments of $50
CAN YOU BEAT THIS?
DADDS&BLANE
Phone 1005
714 Columbia St.
WEDDING   BELLS.
mm       ��� aMiM^MM-^^MMiMMiiM y.    \     ^-  ** ��� GW\��S   commenced  active  op-
vTfi?%l��V*\MT-f-%K.Vllll^KXO  ' "r:>''<'''>.' .'ti fti" wharf, which im being
i*"^'  *   SWIM** iti "��mv    l3,]il| fol  tl)e Rugijsi, syndicate representing   Captain    Fader.     Yesterday
657 Columbia 8t., ' morning the first few sticka of piling
Phone   62. New   Westminster. . "ere driven.
Mr. P. H. Cunningham, chibl Ii.sp. c-
tor of fisheries, left for Victoria yes-
.arday afternoon on a business trip.
Selling liquor to interdicted persons
in several btfrs of the city has been reported to Chief of Police Bradshaw of
late, aud steps are being taken to discover the names of the vendors, who
are endangering their licenses by so
doing.
One of th* most recent accessories
Lo the. business office of today has
been Installed in the Westminster
Modem BasVnesg School. This is a
<liot.ogr;\pt>, npet-a machine especially
tlinngned to train pupils to transcribe,
either on the typewriter or in short-
I hand, from rapid dictation.
A pretty wedding took place on
Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock at the
residence of Mr. Alfred Passmore, Seventh avenue, when his daughter, Miss
Eva Annie, was united in marriage to
Mr. Samuel M. Quissy, of Piadner, B.
C. The ceremony was performed by
Rev. M. G. Meivin, pastor of St. Stephen's Presbyteiian Church, in the
piv.sence of a few friends. Miss Winifred Passmore, Bister of the bride, was
bi desmaid, while Mr. Fred J. Quissy
acted as best man. After a short
honeymoon in Seattle, Mr. and Mrs.
Quissy yrill reside in Bradner.
OBITUARY.
We Have
300COCCCCOOCCCCOOOOCOOCCOCX5C
A NEW STOCK OF
Bathing Caps
from 25c to $1.50 each.
Water Wings
at 35 cents each.
TRY OUR
Milk and Roses
for Sunburn.
ARSENATE LEAD
for tree spray,  in any
quantity.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO  GOOD8
8PECTACLE8
8EED8
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:  Res   72.
New    Weatminater.    B    C
Bathing Caps,
Waterwings,
and all Seaside
Requisites at
MUM'S DRUG STORE
Four doors Kast of Bank of
Montreal.
New  Westminster,  B.  C.
The baseball gamr�� at Queens park
on Saturday afternoon between the
Westminster All-Stars and the Clovers,
of Vancouver, will he a feature of the
season. The locals are out to win.
Admission 25 cents. -'        **
i *
On Wednesday, July 10, the members of the city council will journey
"nt to Ooouttlara lake as guests of the
R C. Electric Railway Company, in order to see the dam and power plant
situated at that place.
Many applications have been received by the school boar 1 for the vacant position of principal of Sapperton school, caused by the resignation
of Mr. II. Ii. MacKenzie, who has been
appointed a provincial inspector.
MONEY TO LOAN on Restdcntia'
property; lowest current rate. ' Na
tional Finance Company, Ltd., SIM
Columbia street. ����
Many of the city aldermen witnessed a demonstration yesterday afternoon of an American LaKrance auto
flre truck. The machine wus brought
over from Seattle early In the week,
and has been exhibited in many of the
municipalities on the lower mainland.
A break in the gas main, caused by
i cave-in on the Sixth street storm
������'iW-QT work, resulted in manv families
being cut off (nm their eas supplv.
Temporary repairs have been made
until the sower work is nearly completed, when permanent tepairs will
be made.
The Young Men's Baraca ClaRs ol
Olivet Baptist church have held tlieir
semi- annual business meeting. Thr
following officers were elected: President, Philip Sangster; lrlee-pffts!
dent, Gordon L. Smith; secretary, Ken
neth Seymour Brown; treasurer, Arthur Crandell.
Not how cheap, but how rood. Hear
the great Chlckerlng Bros." player
piar.os at the Columbia Piano House,
oproslte City Hall. Made and guaranteed by the only living Cblcketinge
making r'anos, trrlv the wonder of
the age. H> have other piano i layers
as low as $450 In price. *���
Mr. J. P. Galvin has left the citv or
a six weeks' trip to visit the leading
colleges and markets to secure the latest and best ideas In art cutting and
fitting of ladles' and men's garments
as well aa the newest styles and fab-
r.es for New Westminster people. Dur
ine liis absence the business  will b"
carried on by a competent   cutter of
extensive experience.   Special reduced
price3 will be given during July,
MO'N'EY T'"1  LOAN on  ResMtfntial
I property;   lowfc,    etirren.   rate.      nj��.i
tional    Finance    Compai:;-, bid.,  Siili
Columbia street. ��e
Good. Time Coming.
October the second will be "Tag
Day" in Westminster. The event will
be held under the auspices of the
Woman's AttxiHary to the Royal Columbian Hospital, for the purpose of
raising funds ^i aid of that institution.
Mrs. Jane   McKibbon, wife   of   Mr.
Rcbei t    MoKibbou    of    229    Durham
street, died last night at the Royal Columbian Hospital after a short illness.
Mrs. McKibbon, who  came  originally
from New Brunswick, had been a resident of New Westminster district   for
nearly 20 years.   The body, which now
lies   at   the   undertaking   parloii   of
Merits. Murchie, will   be shipped   to
Mission City this morning, where  relations of the deceased lady live.   The
funeral tal.es place this afternoon   at
2:30.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
FOR VANCOUVER.
(Via Central Park) at 5 and 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter
until 9 p.m., with half hourly service
until lt p.m., last car at 12 midnight.
Sundays���ai (i, 7, 7:30, 8 and 8:30
a.m., regular service thereafter.
I Via Burnaby) at 5:45, 0:45 and 8
a.m., with hourly service until 10 p.m.
and late car at 11:30 p.m. Sundays���.
First car at 8 a.m.
(Via Nonth Arm and Eburne) at 7
a.m., with ho.irly service until 11 p.m.
Sundays��� Fi:st car at S a.m., regular
service thereafter.
FRASER VALCEY LINE.
For Chilliwack and way roints at
9:30 a.m., l:So and 8:10 .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 coveting
ail points on the division.
Tickets for these special excursions are on sale Saturday and Sunday, good to return on Monday.
MAKE   YOl'R   PLANS   TO
TAKE   THIS    ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY C($IPANY.
An Important Road.
The old ^ajf, road is being extensively improved by the municipality of
Surrey, particularly through the strip
of timber thajUles to the west of the
Serpentine-rWei'v This is a very important thoroughfare to this citv. tapping as It dons Fort Langley. Chilliwack and various other rich districts
in the Fraser Valley.
r>' >nday Settles Question.
The police ambulance and patrol,
wliich h;��s bfun the subject of discussions innumerable within the precincts of the city hall, will be revived
once moif on Monday night when the
special (ommittee deputed to report
on the matter will announce its verdict tf the city fathers.
Fraser Going Down.
The annual freshet of the Fraser
rher has past, and the recording instruments at Mission denote the fact
that this year the flood was al low
ibb compared with that of 1911. The
highest point reached this year showed a depth of 15 feet 9 inches, while
last year the recorder went up to 19
leet Very little damage, tf any, has
been caused by the freshet this season. Twelve months ago the water
broke over the banks in many places
and flooded the lands.
NO BOG LAND.
FINE WATER SUPPLY
WHITE ROCK TOWNSITE SUBDIVISION
THIS PROPERTY IS PIPED WITH WATER
Ha. BATHING, BOAT HOUSE and  FLOATING PIER
OVER   70   COTTAGES   ALREADY BUILT   IN   THI8   SUBDIVISION.
We Tun a general store and sell at city prices.   A new four-story
hotel just completed.
LOTS from $350 up, $50 CASH, $50 every 6 months
Or smaller terms to those building this season.   Our Mr. Sands has an
office on the property.
WHITE, SMILES & CO.
OFFICIAL TOWNSITE AGENTS.
i
,-
���
,e�� says: "Queensborougli and    Lulu    Island    will    benefit
vihe foundation laid today Mill, I have good reason to b*-
port    of    the
Mayor, V
VeaV-y^po^xhe foun���   ........  ...... , ,,���vu ......
lleve, me**ihat Lulu Island will  become the  national
Pacific"
Dhe auction,ot Lulu sl-ir.d within lhe City Limits afferdi tho toc*t
field for Investment offered to the pubCic to day. lt is imposFlbl* to
resize the great development that will tak�� place In thia sectlun
of tho city.
Pricee ipcevafliny today are only  a fraction  ef  what  tbey  will  be
((IOC
We have Exclusive listings of some
of the best properties in this sect ion
-   - -   SEE   -   -   -
i  *���*..       *
F* J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We write  Flre, Life, Accident,  Employers'  Liability,    Automoble
and Marine Insurance.
Do Not Waste Money
Sava a little systematlcslly, for lt Is tha stuff that Um fou*
datlons of wealth and happlneu ara built of
.mm^mA97   ^   0*   "^   ^   %"0   "*'*'    *>      ��!���������      **      What      lfl
rs? u��ow   to invMt for what ,h*n "��� ���������*���* ����� ���������� r��
ture.   Money cannot be Invested Mtn u i. flrit UV9A
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authored Capital, W.OOO.OOO.     Columbia, corner Eighth streak
A. L. OEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEV, Loeal Manager.
CUT GLASS
Before deciding on that WEDDING GIFT  inspect
f^'lfoot^oo"-  Article' '""^ in *��"
CHAMBERLIN  ^"^
Official Time Inspeetor for C. P. R. and B. C. Electric Railway.
Builde
Cont
rs
ractors
l*t us flgurje with you on
your ltitaber requirements. Wo
carry a complete stock of lumber, and lumber products at our
Sapierton yard,
BRITISH CANADIAN LUMBER CO., LTD.
TELEPHONE 904.
Mills at Vancouver, New Westminster  und  Crescent  Valley,  B.  C.
j
i.i.

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