BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The New Westminster News Jun 2, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
nwdn-1.0315637.pdf
Metadata
JSON: nwdn-1.0315637.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0315637-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0315637-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0315637-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0315637-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0315637-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0315637-source.json
Full Text
nwdn-1.0315637-fulltext.txt
Citation
nwdn-1.0315637.ris

Full Text

 .
II
I,
News Classified Ads.
Have proven their worth by the
rosults   they    produce.     They   fill
largo   or   small    wants   at   small
cost.
Ibtors
l.V��i,"""""i��'5f'^1
��� ��� The   New  Westff
Newa   ia
I the  only morning  ne-lfanaper  pub-
Erf,
I Fraser Valley,       .
VOLUME 8, NUMBER 72/
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.,   MONDAY   MORNING,  JUNE  2,  1913.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
�����       	
LABORITES BACK
BUT NOT STRONG
Australian Returns, Incomplete, Show Government
Returned.
Majority   In   House   Reduced���Three
Women Are  Defeated���Sir J.
Symon Loses Out.
l/ondon, June 1��� The Sydney correspondent of the Timet telegraphs
regarding Iho federal eleetionii_ yesterday that, although tho results in
the country constituencies are still incomplete, ll Ib already certain that
the Labor party will return to power
with a slightly reduced  majority.
In Now South Wales iho Liberal:'
are likely to get In four seats net, but
PROitSl AGAINST     '
YEAR'S TAX RATE
Burnaby    Ratepayers   Will    Register
Kick at Weekly Council Meeting Tonight.
.,, , ,   , , ,     ,   .gathering   In   New
this will ho counterbalanced by Labor '���.,���,���   ,.,".���i������   ���.,,,
Edmonds, Ji ne 1.���Protests from a
deputation of ratepayers against what
they claim Is excessive taxation will
likely be mado to the Burnaby council on Monday evening, following the
striking of a tax rate of 20 and 40
mills for improved and wild lands,
respectively.
While many of the. residents and
taxpayers realize that heavy Improvements have been carried on and arc
to be carried out during the coming
vear, complaints are not few in number jib to the high rate which will
have to be paid this year.
Whether the council will adjourn
after a short session remains to he
seen, hut It Ib significant that tho Invitation   to  attend   the  Conservative
MILITANTS TALK
BEHIND CUDGELS
ARRAY OE TALENT
TO CHOOSE FROM
Mere   Men   Armed   With
Clubs Guard Gentler
0GX.
Mobs  Get  Surprise  When  They  Try
to Rush Female Orators���Police
Look on from a Distance.
London, June 1.���Defying the police order closing Hyde Park to their
meetings, the Women's Social and Political union sent speakers today, who
held forth there for a long time under the protection of male sympathizers armed with clubs.
When   the   comparatively   peacefuLjPOsed such    a complicated   situation
non-militant organizations,' which aire] that It promises to be two and pcr-
slill permitted to use the park, finish-1 haps three days afier the election be
WeBtmlnster   thejed their customary small demonstra- I lore  the oHielab will be able to un*
Portland Should Pick a Few Winners
from Heavy List in Civic
Race. ���
Portland, Ore., Juno 1.���-With an array of 88 candidate*.from whloh to
select, the voters of Portland wlll
choose tomorrow a mayor, auditor and
four commissioners. Besides this,
they wlll pass upon 14 Initiative or
referendum ordinances and amend
ments to the charter. The election
will be the first under Portland's new
commission charter and the first experiment In Oregon with tlle non-
primary preferential system of ballot-
ting.
I The large crop of candidates, there
\ being five for mayor, four for auditor
lind 78 for commissioners,   has    pro-
SHOULD BE ABLE
TO WIN OUT NOW
Mexicaa Government Raises
Wind to Extent of Hundred Millions.
NOT SATISFIED
WITH ONE WAR
Probably Death Knell of Rebel
Enemies Join Huerta to Crush
Insurgents.
Old
Balkan   Allies   Don't   Seem  to   Have
Hsd  Enough  In Their Affair
With  Turkey.
Salonlki, June 1.���Although Greek
headquarters have strictly enjoined
all commandern to avoid engagements
TORONTO FULL Of
PRESBYTERIANS
Opening of Great Convention WeU Attended Yesterday Morning.
the Bulgarians are trying to push back ! One  Thousand  Elder,  to  u.i,u~
thc Greek forces and several encoun- Admlnis-Us-
KI Paso. Tex., June 1���Generals Antonio Rabago and Pascual Orozco, Jr., | vocation
the  Madero
ters have ensued
The Greek minister at Sofia has
been ordered to protest and to inform
the Bulgarian government that the
Greek government declines responsibility for the results of Bulgarian pro-
Communion���No Printed Program
Prepared for Gathering.
Toronto, June 1.���Massey Hall
gains in other states    Victoria shows boud ,aBt W(.ek
heavy  polling  and  Sir J.  Quick,  th
Liberal member for Bendlgo, has been
defeated.
All tbe federal ministers have been
reported returned, except Premier
Fisher, who is though! to be fairly j
safe, and Mon. Mr. King, of Malley,
minister of home affairs, who has possibly been defeated.
Por the senate, the Labor candidates
are at present leading In every state, J
Ife la   probable   that   the   habor   party i BlJV   n
VI,.,,....,.      i^...,��!, '
same   evening   was   accepted   by   the | tions, flags of the Women's Social antl i tangle matters so as to tell  who has
Political union  were raised at 12 dif-'been  elected.
WINDOW JUDGING
IS ON EOR TODAY
will win every seat in Victoria, South
Australia and Western Australia. Sir
J. Symon, Independent Liberal, has
certainly been defeated and he is a
great loss to the senate.
The Chronicle says Premier Fisher
Job Cook, Liberal leader; Hon. F.
J. Lftidor. minister of trade and commerce: Hon. Vi. M. Hughes, attorney
general, and Senator Pearce have all
been   re-elected.
C.   Products   Exhibition   Continues���Fine   Displays  Are
Shown.
Reduced  Majority.
Melbourne.     June     1.    While     the
returns of the federal elections held
Baturday are atlll far from being complete, the Argus estimates the house
of representatives as follows: Laborltes, .19; Liberals, 35: Independent, 1.
ln the election of 1H12 the return-?
wero: Laborltes, 44; Fuslonists, 29;
Independent   Liberals,  2.    Estimates
show a Liberal gain of 11 and a Labor l-Twelft   streets have
gain al seven. wtth tta iama vim
The returns are arriving slowly boot use tho counting was suspended
from midnight  until Monday morning,
While the Labor government will
have a decreased majority In the
houae of representatives, Indications
point to a gain In the senate
So far as can be told from the returns,     the    three   women   candidates
were unsuccessful. Miss Goldstein, Independent Liberal In one of the Victoria districts, polled lo.ono against
15,000 polled by her opponent.
ITS WARM BUT IT
MIGHT BE WORSE
Coming through with a final spurt
on Baturday morning the merchants
nf New Wostmlnster entered heartily
into the idea of the "Buy B, C. Products" campaign, with the result that
today the citizens and the hundreds of
visitors who are expected to invade
the city in connection with the great
political gathering tonight will have a
chanco to see win t really ls manufactured in New Westminster and B.C.
and what really is grown In the Fraser
valley.
T'-e demonstration Is not confined
to Columbia street alone.   Far from il
I'he   merchants   of   Sixth.   Front   and
taken up the idea
as thot-e on  the
I main thoroughfare and all are feeling
' well  pleased  with  their labors.
j     Out at Sapperton the merchants on
1 Columbia Btreet east are by no moans
behind in tho race antl some of these
I are confident they will bo in the run-
Inlng whn the time comes for a show-
ferent points and as many speakers
harangued  Ihe crowds.
Mobs of men and boys started to
rush the speakers, but, much to their
amazement, found themselves menaced by disciplined bodyguards wielding stout clubs. The crowds had to
content themselves with hooting and
singing while the police looked on
..'Ithcut attempting to check the
speakers,
CONVENTION WAS
BEST IN YEARS
AT HORSE SHOW
ARENA TONIGHT
who met as enemies in the Madero |    A long conference has been held by  H!I��*h�� ��{?n aL? ��!clo,c'�� thi? m�����-"*
rebellion,   together   will   conduct  the! the Greek  minister ut  Belgrade,  the | lZ ~        * delegates o<
campaign against the Zapata rebels in j Servian minister at Athens and sev-
Southern Mexico.   General Rabago, re- \ eral Servian officers with M. Venize-
Cently appointed military governor of < 'os, the Greek premier.
Chihuahua slate, departed from here j    The Servians  are  concentrating  a
today on his waf to Mexico City.        ; large force at  Pyrot, ten miles  from   ���,    ,    ,      ,.    ,,       ..     ,,
Once     commanders     of     opposing,the  Bulgarian   frontier,  and  50  miles  fi]M:  pr,C   :    y, T. lpre8.Rnt
forces, Rabago and Orozco will meet >rom Sofia. j wearing the red badges of delegates.
great Presbyterian convention.
The meeting began at 9 o'clock and
at that early hour the attendance was
remarkable. The seats on the ground
floor   and   in   the   gallery   were   well
Rev. Dr. Gandier, principal of Knox
college, spoke for an hour, telling the
story of the history of the assembly of
Scotland of 1596, which was followed
by one of the great religious revivals
Liberal  Gathering  at  Revelstoke  Re
vived  Interest and Drought
Recult6.
boards   Cleared   far   Action   at   Big
Meeting at Queen's Park This
Evening.
at the national capital to plan opera- j 	
tioiiB against  the stubborn  leader of * Still Have Hopes.
Morelos.     Rabago   and   Orozco   have      Sofia,  June  1. The  Bulgarian  and
been chosen  by  President Huerta to ' Servlantpremlers met on the frontier
undertake the suppreBsion of Zapata ; tonight and hopes are entertained that     ... ,, ,   , .    ,
who  has  been  in  almost  continuous  they will  reach  a settlement on  the ; of history.   He read the statement of
insurgency. , questions in dispute between the two |the proceedings of that body written
Their removal  to the    south    will; countries.
leave  the  northern  Bituation   ln  the i A���
hands of General  Tellez  In coahuila, i
General   Mercedo   In   Chihuahua,  and   IID   Tft   HATF   CHHUi
General OJeda in Sonora.    All virtu- j Ul      IU   UftIL   jHUfT
illy are new men in Northern cam- *
pa'.gns.
HOUSE EOR CITY
I down In Ihe wav of nrizes.
I'he   Mandeville   block   on
Street holds its own, c. A. We
Westminster  Had 82.2 Yesterday and
the East Swelters Around
One Hundred.
flee!
New
' While St. Loiiib and other American
eilies yesterday were sweltering in a
temperature ol a hundred or so, citizens of No* Westminster enjoyed or
tolerated a temperature of 82.2 degrees, the liiglieBl mark yot touched
this year. For the west It was hot antl
then some. All day long people coulil
be seen seeking shady nooks or a
veranda, or park, while scores look
a change by going on trips up or down
the river In the growing mosqultc
that mak.s its headquarters in
Westminster.
Beginning last Thursday, the mercury commenced to rise, tho dust began to gather in thicker quantities on
the macadam roads and tho soft drink
men were lu Ihelr element doling oul
thetr wares lo the thirsty publlc.
Queen's Park. Moody Park. Albert
Crescent were the chief centres whero
the afternoon crowd gathered.
While Itock, Crescent Beach and
Boundary Bay were well patronized
during the week.
AutomobllcB were out hy the hundreds, practically every car In the city
being used in tho exodus while the
inter-city traffic between here and
Vancouver was double that of any
Sunday this year.
H A Wilson, the local metenrolo.
Hat Informed The News later ln the
day of the reBult of Mr. Mercury's do-
""indications point to another warm
��� one today unless a thunderstorm In-
The weather report for New West-
minster for tho month of May la as follows- Maximum temperature observed
772 on tho 31st; minimum temperature 40, on (he 17th; mean temperature for the month, 53.33; rainfall 5 "3
inches; hall on the Ilth and 12th
on tho 17th
on tho 15th.
"We've had  conventions, we've had
laikfests   and   we've   had   more   eon-
veutlons, but during tlie 25 yearB that
1 have taken an  interest in  the  Liberal  party 1  do  not  know  of a  more
successful   meeting   than     that
I concluded   at   Revelstoke."
I    Such   was. the  enthusiastic    state- ,
* ment of John Reid. who returned  to
! the  city   last   evening,  the  last   New
I Westminster delegate back from Rev-
| elstoke.
Mr. Reid said that there was prob-
| ably a better attendance than at any
Of the Liberal conventions in years.
The discussions were clear and con-
jcise. the members showed a revived
i interest and the outlook for the future
i was bright.
As staled in The News on Saturday.
I H. C. Brewster waa elected leader of
the party in BrltiBh Columbia. The
! younger clement In the party waB re-
Barron j sponsible for his election. Led by S.
S. Taylor, of Vancouver, the younger
members conducted a four hours' discussion which did not conclude until
midnight on Friday. It was the original Intention of the Btampedlug section to elect M. A. Macdonald. despite
the effr��te of John Oliver, of Delta, to
delay the election of a leader. Mr.
Oliver's amendment to tbe motion by
Mr. Taylor was defeated, however,
and the motion to elect a leader was
curried
Mr. Oliver, in the course of a npeech
claimed   the  leadership  as   vested   In
j himself,  but  took  the opportunity  to
  I resign tho position.
After a strong appeal bv a Vanco'l-
President and Army and Navy Off leers | ver delegate. It was decided to pick a
leader "hero and tonight. -
Twelfth
sh, Ltd..
and A. It. Edmondson having their
mores dressed with B. C. manufactured  goods and  produce.
On Sixth atreet the groceries are
well to Ihe front, Matheson and Jacob-
sen being especially fine, with a two-
color effect, while that of A
Is also tasteful.
Tho Judging committee will go Ihe
rounds this morning and it le expected that the result of their diiib-
erailoiiB will be announced sometime
today.
HIGHEST IN LAND
HONOR THE DEAD
Pay Tribute to Nation's War
Washington,    June    1,���Presldeni
Wilson and members of his cabinet,
high officers of the army and navy
and many other national figures wcre
'n a gr* at throng which ^'tthercd at
Cathedral close, Mount Saint Alban
today to attend the annual memorial
iprvK���s fnr those who lost theii
llvo3 in the Spanish-American war.
The United Spanish war veterans con
dueled Ihe exercises and the principal
addresses wcre made by Chaplain G
L. Bayard. 0, S. N��� and Right Rev.
Alfred Harding, bishop of Washington.
Thousands of people from all parts
of the province are expected to gather
this evening in the horse show arena
at Queen'B Park to Join  ln the celebration  of  the  tenth  anniversary  of
party  government  In  British  Columbia.    This will be thc first big meeting to be held In the arena and is the
first time that the Royal City hns been j
able to accommodate and Beat 12,000
people  in  an  Indoor auditorium. The |
building  lias  been  elaborately decor- '
ated   for  the  occasion   and   workmen j
have been busy for Eome time on thej
seating accommodatton.   Special scats
have    bl en    reserved  for  ladies and
Just ] th"lr escorts.
I    Nels.    Nelson,    president    of    the
New  Westminster Con-��rvative association, will  act as  chairman of 'the
.meeting   and   will   start   proceedings
[promptly at 8 o'clock.    The commit.-
j tee ln charge have requested that the
: public  arrive  early  at  the  arena
that all may he seated before the program   is   commenced.     M.   J.   nKight
; will sing "Oh Canada" verse by verse
i and after each verse will repeat and
'the audience will sing with him. Dur?
jlng the evening Mrs.  Byron Renshaw
! will  sing  "The  Maple  I.*af"  and  A.
G. WIIllnmB, "Rule Britannia."
The speakers of the evening will
!be Hon. Vi. R. Roes, minister of
lands; Hon. Vi. J. Bowser, attorney
general, and Sir Richard McBrlde
premier, In the order named. Word
has been received from Victoria that
eevry member of the provincial cabinet will bo present at the meeting.
Hon. ThomaB Taylor, minister of public works, has delayed his departure
for Kngland in order to attend this
history-making  celebration.
Word has been received by Secretary Hansford from all parts of the
Fraaer valley that large delegations
are planning to attend thiB mass
meeting. Vancouver Conservatives
have arranged for six special decorated cars to carry the Terminal City
contingent to New Westminster.
Tliese cars will run direct to Queen's
Park by way of KdmondB. From Victoria, various parts of Vancouver island and from many sections of the
upper country delegations are coining
for the celebration, lt is expected
that the citizens of Now Westminster
will turn out en niaste to hear the
'iremler nnd members of the cabinet
General Rabago leaves Mercedo a
difficult Bituation In Chihuahua, where
the entire southern portion of the
state is controlled by the constitutionalists, with only the state capital and
Inarez held by the federals.   Ojeda is   "HI Start as    Picture    Theatre   and
threatened with attack at Guayamas,
ilone held by the federals in Sonora.
Tellez is undertaking the campaign
igainst the Carranza Insurgents in
Coahuila, so unsuccessfully waged by
Trucy Aubert, who is said to have
been removed to Mexico City-
May  Be  Expected  to  Increase
Scope  Later.
at the time, in which the action of the
assembly was recorded. It was begun
with a full and complete acknowledgement of sin, first, the sin of the
ministry; afterward, a catalogue of
the sin of the government and of the
people, which, as the document of
the day put It, was "easy to bo mado
up." Comparing the theological conceptions of that day with those of tho
present, the principal made the statement that the hard Calvlnistic theory
was considered by some to have taken
away moral freedom from mankind.
Evening Crowds.
A crowd estimated at between 300��
and 4000 heard the services in Masaey
Hall this evening. Services were held
in Cook's church during the afternoon.
the  speakers  being   Rev.   O.   G.  Mc-
Within the next week a start  will
be made tearing down the building at  Queen. ofKdmonton, the retiring mod-
The  Sinews of War. present occupied  by  S. V.  Mark and  erator of the General  Assembly, and
New York   June 1.-Negotiations by  Bacchus & Co. to make room for    a ReT-  Joh" (:��8-ma��; of  Harris   OnL
the Mexican government of a foreign * new theatre to be built by the West-1    The real work of the assembly will
loan of approximately $100,000,000 for  minster Amusements. Limited, a New ! commence at 9 o clock Mond ty mon,
governmental purposes and on account  Westminster     company     backed     by!'1'
of  the  national  railways  of   Mexico local capital.
having been completed, local bankers i     Yesterday    a News    representative
;nterested  in the matter    announced  wag informed by ono of the members ������ ...     , .,, ,      ,   .   ,
tonight  that  the  issue  of  $10,000,000 , of the company that the plans fur thel9;lb tne doors wiU be cl"r"!
two-year notes of the new railways of i new theatre will be about completed
Special arrangements have been
I made to accommodate the delegates
Uind the general public will not be ad-
|mltted to the hall until 8:55, while at
:15 the doors will be closed.
A remarkable feature of the assemb-
Me.tco.maturing   to,��^,_ will. ta.  by  M,m8rB. ,,ttriUu,r &  Mwc���r it'the^ W^^e&.&WSK
���Overflow  meetings will be held. It*
oaid. Conference, among banking in- 8nd ot the ���eek ���* jUBt aB *j���. ��. '��� ���� ��*����� �������\7Tt to call TneetTor*
terests here yesterday, at which ways U, pre8ent buUdlng on the site Is **^ '"^! awhwtaw lust iKS
���xaa means for meeting the maturing rMed* buudiDg operations -will com- ??* "?t\t gatherlnfeH lu
railway notes were discussed, was tol- mence on one uf the ftncgt amuge.'"1^
lowed late last night by an announce- ^
ment from Mexico City that the loan.
^^l^e^^^Z^^ ^eatre w.,1 have a capacity of *��i &��&��& from al,
hSwoSdb/aov^lh^Qb^S- 800' thiB inClUd'ng ,he gr��Und noOT !*parts of Canada were appointed to aa-
?,m  nolotlated 'and a  ���>*������<**>���* Ulst in the administering of the eom-
Th��� railroads1 finances are closely The location is such as will permit' raUnion on Wednesday morning, when
interiockei! with those of the Mexican '��o rear exits, one on Alexander ��� ,g exi,eoted that over 4000 will be
government  Itself,    as    the    national  st"*' and the other to Begbie street,  present.
The compauy Iisb recently been in	
loan,   it | ccrporated  and  Is alien cd to go into
railways are state owned.
The Mexican government
was stated by bankers hr*r.e tonight
Is $75,000,000, and the\National Railways of Mexico, about $27,000,000.
Nev,' Westminster will he represented on the executive committee by the
following gentlemen; William George,
John Oliver. 11. B. Martyn, John Reiil
and H. M. Fraser.
The following compose the executive
committee with the New Westminster
representatives: W. Maxwell Smith
F. It. Mr!). Russell, C. W.  Knrlght. J.
Nellcs. G. A. McCrossan, Vanoouver;'under the McBrlde administration
Victoria: A. IV Fraser. P. Vi. Hemps-: Sir Richard McBrlde and the monitor, Arthur Wilson, H. W. Davis, H.lbers Of his cabinet will arrive iu tho
II. Sliaudleil; Kootenav: Kdward Fer- j Royal City some time this afternoon,
gui'on. II. A. Kimpton, C. R. McDon- They will be met by the reception
aid, Dr Thorn: A. I. Fisher; Nanalmo- icommtttee of the Conservative asso-
Alex. Forrester, Wm. Fraser. J. N. |oiatlon and by other prominent clti-
Campbell,   William   Mowat.     Alf.     H. Izous and he driven over the city and
uid to join In the celebration of the
ompletlon of a decade of government
TRAINMEN TURN
INTO LAST LAP
1-otherhood  In Session in San Francisco Will Close Meetings This
Week.
'all kinds of ainuaementa a3 the nam.
' would imply, but for the present they
| wll. confine their efforts to a moving
picture house, showing the best films
and having the best Accommodation
j to be found anywhere In this section
I of the continent.
Ventilation will be a material fac
I tor and the architects have been In-
I structed to prepare plans for one of
i the best systems obtainable.
The franchise for Ihe operating of
a Vauoscope picture machine was
| secured last week, the special fea-
i ture of thia contrivance being the
j elimination of the flickering on the
) canvas. It nlso permits the opera-
1 lion of colored reels.
FOR EIRST TIME
THIS SESSION
Business-*.
HAS A WASH-UP
BEEORE ARREST
San Franciscan Shoots His Neighbor,
Dresses, Shaves and Surrenders
to Pollce.
thunder and
fog
lightning
McCarty Burled.
Pinna. Ohio, June 1.��� Funeral
vices over the body of    Luther
sor
Mc
Munn; Cariboo. Dr. K. C. McDonald, N,
A. McGill. H. P. Horen, Dr. McLean,
Isaac BastWOOd; Prince Rupert, H. S.
Mncrea' Skeenn. Duncan Ross; Richmond. Cant. Stewart: Alberni. W. II.
R. PreBCott; Comox-Atlln, II. McPhee.
Sues His Royal Nibs.
Brussels. June 1.���The Duchess of
Orleans has begun suit for separation
in lhe flrat civil court against her husband. Prince Louis Phillippe, Duke of
Orleans, the French pretender. Yearly
allmonv of PO.OOO franca ($16,000) -is
iB'ted for, as well as lha restitution of drowned.
170.000 francs Bhe is alleged to have
advanced the duke.
otherwise   suitably   entertained   until
time for the evening meeting.
Drowned While Swimming.
Selkirk, Man., June 1.-*-While bath-
Irt-v In the river just north of Red
River park at noon today. Sigurdeur
Sveinson, n native of Iceland, and a
late arrival In the country, was
drowned. SvelnBon appeared to be a
strong swimmer and started to swim
to the opposite shore. About a quarter of a mile away, when In midstream,   he.   disappeared   and     was
Snu  Francisco, June  1���James  II
Reed, a retired property owner of this:
city, waa shot and killed by hla neigh-
bor,   William   Coney,   ln   the , latter's I
back yard this afternoon, after a quar-
rei over property rightB.
After fatally wounding his neighbor,
Couey walked Into his house, dressed |
and shaved himself and then nurrend
Cnrty, who wns killed a week ago In  ���    fl ,,      ,f t ���     offlCer.
���  nrlzo light with Arthur Pelkey. at
Calgary, Alborta, were held here yos
terday. 	
Moose Jaw Building.
Moose Jaw, Juno 2-���Bulldlng permits for the month of May were 1888,.
S15 A quarter of a million of this Is
for houses and the balance is thc now
armory hall.
Better 'Phone 8ervlce.
Port  Coqultlam,  June  1.���On  Saturday night a 24-hour a day telephone
service waB Inaugurated In this city
Senator Palmer Dead.
Detroit. June 1.���Former United
States Senator ThomaB Wllherall
Palmer, of Detroit, died today after a
ling illness. Ho was elected to the
United States senate In 1S83 and. after serving one term, was appointed
l'nited States minister to Spain. Upon
his return from Spain he was appointed Prealdent of the world's Columbian
exposition, held in Chicago in 1S93.
lnv?8tioates Grasshoppers.
Sacramento, Cal., June 1.���In response lo urgent requests from Nor
them California counties, State Horticulturist Commissioner Cook left
Sacramento ibis morning for n tour
of Investigation Into the distrlc's
visited by hordes of grasshoppers during the last few days.
Fatal Ball Playing.
Anacortes,   Wash.,  Juno   1.���Harris
Smith, an 18 year old    high    school
Student, who was hit on the head by *
a baseball  while playing ln a match ��
, ., ,. game, died yesterday In tho hospital.'*
Hitherto, during week dayB, the tele- MUo Stock, aged 23, who was struck l#
phone office opened about 6 o'clock!by a pitched ball ln tho same game, Kiln'tbe morning and closed at 10 o'clock ! Buffered the Iobb of an eye and may #
at night. die. ->'### 8
'f * 0 ���#*���#*#���** '"t '���
WAR  EAGLE QN  FIRE.
Rossiand, B.C., June l.���The
shaft of tho War Eagle mine
here caught Are yesterday
afternoon from an unknown
cause nnd ls still burning
fiercely. <��� Tho Bhaft house has
been destroyed.
San Francisco. June 1.���With the
major purlieu of Important business
disposed of, the delegates to the biennial convention of the Brotherhood
if Railroad Trainmen, now In session
hero, will settle down to tlieir third
and last week of work tomorrow.
One of the first matters to be taken
Up is the report of the committees on
appeals and salary. The delegates will
next take up the task of electing officers and the selection of a convention cily where they will convene throe
yenrs hence, the decision of holding
their convention triennially instead of
biennially having heen adopted last
week. President W. 0. 1 *�� Is so far
the only candidate for the head of
the brotherhood.
After the election of officers the
delegates will select a city for the
convention. Among the places mentioned are Detroit, Houston. St. Louis.
Cleveland,  St.   Paul and  Sacramento.
HAS A NEW WAY
TO REGULATE II
Senator    Dillingham    Will    Introduce
Immigration Novelties In
Washington.
Drowned Near Fort George.
Fort George. B.C., June 1.���Messrs.
Fred Lucas and Odo Chamberlain, pre
emptors employed by Green Broa. &
Burden, in a survey party, were both
drowned  last   week  while attempting
Washington, June 1. -An attempt to
limit Immigration from southern
Europe and Asiatic countries, without
the use of the "literary test" upon
which President Taft placed his disapproval in the last sesBlou of congress, ls embodied in a bill to be introduced in the senate tomorrow by
8enator Dillingham of the immigration
commission.
Senator Dillingham's bill will place
a restriction on the number of immigrants from any country, to be fixed
at 10 per cent of any persons of similar nationality, who were shown to bf
residents of the United StateB at thc
time of the last censuB The senator
method    of
to navigate the    Fraser    in    a canoe
from Willow river io this place. The Iestimates that his new
Fort George people are sending ont a (regulating immigration would greatly
nollce warning all prospective settlers |reduce the Influx of Immigrants from
against attempting to come Into    tlw  Italy,   Hungary,  Greece,  Austria  and
Parliament    Gets    Through:
Guickly   on   Estimates���Qucstfcns
and Answers.
new country in rafts or roughly con
strucied boats by way of thc Fraser
river.
Will Cool Off.
Washington, Juno l.���Temperatures
near the seasonable average throughout the country were predicted tonight by the weather bureau. Generally fair weather is looked for, conditions Indicating only local precipitation.
Turkey and at the same time would
allow an Increase In the number of
Immigrants who might enter from
Germany, Great Britain, Sweden, Norway and all countries of northern and
western  Kurope.
# *'i &#*#��*-##��
Parade Among the 400.
Baltimore. Md., June 1.���About 3000
advocates of equal suffrage took part
in a spestacular pageant that passed
through the aristocratic residential
section of thc city yesterday afternoon. , .,._', ���;_., _.
Advise Patience.
Sacnmento. Cal., June 1.���Counselling patience, urging that nothing be
done that might result In conflict, and
expressing a belief that peace and
harmony will follow negotiations now
Ottawa. June 1.���At the afternoon
���Ittlng of the house yesterday thc estimates went through in rapid Ure
fashion. There was an understanding:
that all the main estimates shoald e&x
ihrough before adjournmcxi* andl n��-
body wanted to talk, oonseqnent^Atlr -
cussicn was confined to pointed qu��.s '
tlons and brief answers.
Hon. Robert Rogers told Hon. Frank
Oliver that it was expected that the
two new postal stations in Winnipeg
would each cost 180,000 to $100,000.
The cost of the site would be additional. The vote* this year for the
two buildings total $175,000.
When the Item for the Quebec battlefields commission was under consideration Hon. L. P. Pelletler Informed Mr, I.emieux that the work
of the commission Is still being carried on under the guidance of Sir
George Garneau. He said that gixxf
progress waB being- made witb tho-
task of turning the Plains of Abraham into a national park.
Mr. Lemleux expressed the hopo
that the unsightly Ross rifle factory
would soon be removed and Mr. Pelletler intimated that something was
being done with regard tn this matter.
When the estimates ot the interior
di partment wcre taken up an interest
'ng discussion developed In referenc*
to immigration matters. Hon. T. W.
Crothers, the acting minister, aaid
that the-increase in the estimates was
due to fne rapidly growing volume ot
mmigration. For the month of April
there was an increase of 16 per cent,.
as compared with April, 1912.
Donald Sutherland, of South Or-
'ord. pretested against the annual
nractlco of the railways in offering
i f"re of .*10 for the purpose of Inducing Ontario people to go west to
help with the harvest. He thought
the railways should not bo allowed to
do this.
Shot While Plavlng.
Moose Jaw, June I,���Treasie Pasco;
the 15 year old daughter of Mayor
Pasco, was shot while playing south
of the city on Saturday afternoon. Sho
proceeding between Japan and the and other girl guides in charge et
American government regarding the I tho Rev. Dr. Salton wert playing at
enactment of the arrtl-alleu land law, [baseball when, standing on thinf
the Japanese envoys, receutly ar-|base, the girl cried out, "ram shot."
rived In Sacramento, talked to 1500 and ran to Dr. Salton. She was bnr-
of their countrymen on the lawn of rled to the city for treatment NU
the Buddhist temple here laat -night, clue to the shouting can bo found. fA-aeZ   TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  JUNE  2,   1913.
An independent morntnp paper devoted to the intcr-sts of Sew Westminster and
������ Frttaer Valley. Publinlit'd rttcry *morniii0 ei-repf SmidfiJJ by the Sational Printing
I PmbUaaitvg Company, Limited, at 63 McKcmie Btreet, Scio ll'cslmln-Xrr, liritish
ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
AU c-nmmiotiortflona -should be addressed to The Sew Westminster Seics. and not
tx. twdivX-JutU members of the staff.    Cheques, drafts, and motisx) orders should be made
to The Sational Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
T*t*l.**PUOSEB~Bu*iness Office and Manager, 899; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
*).  901.
mtlBSX*RIPTION RATES���By oarrier, tl per year, tl for Inree monlfw, 40c per
tth.    By mail. IS per year, 25c per month.
ADVHRTIXING  RATEB on application.
MONDAY, MORNING, JUNE 2, 1913.
TEN YEARS OF SIGNIFICANCE.
All the roads lead to New Westminster today, and,
parliament held ln York (Toronto)
was convened 116 years ago yesterday, June 1, 1797, the legislators having assembled.In the rude village In
response to a royal proclamation to
"meet ub In our provincial parliament  in our town of York."
The llrst parliament of Upper Canada had held Its second session in
the village of Newark, at the mouth
of the Niagara, ln May, 1793, hut in
the following August the seat of government had been transferred to Toronto, to which General Slmcoe gave
the name of York, In honor of the
Duke of York, the Becond son of
(Ieorge III. The site for tho town was
Burveyed In 1793 by Surveyor-General
Bouchette, under tho Instruction of
Oeneral Slmcoe, the lieutenant-governor, and ln his account of the survey
it. uohette describes the wild aspect of
the embryo metropolis, then, composed of a group of wigwams of a small
band  of Mlsslssaga redskins.
When the flrst legislature was convened In the rude parliament build
few hundreds, Including the soldiers
who manned the two block houses
which had been built to guard the entrance to the harbor. Sixteen years
atter the opening of the first parliament, when York was captured by
the Americans, who burned the legislative buildings the town had a
population of less than 500.
On the restoration of peace the
work of building a capital for Upper
Canada had well nigh to begin anew
With the general progress and development of the surrounding country
York prospered. The name of the city
was changed  to Toronto in  1834.
A Revelation
of Real, High-
Class Quality.
"SALADA"
TEA. used by
Millions Daily.
Sealed Packets Only.
976
Black, Hlxed and fireen.
tots  of   Bear   Here.
Castlegar,   B.   C,   June   1.���Around
here there is a big  increase in  the
number of bears this spring.   A large
black  bear and  cub  are dally  to  be
seen  behind George  King's residence
] here. At Blueberry creek, a few miles
Joseph Howe, the great Nova Scotia | south of here, the work train crew in
charge or Conductor Alexander Sutherland, report seeing three or Tour every day ror the past week, and Beth
Owens was frightened by a large
I rown one, which crossed the wagon
road near I'ass creek when he was on
his way to Uobson.
statesman, died torty years ago yesterday. He had been the leader in
| tho movement for the repeal of the
I inlon, and carried the fight to Lon-
Ulon. Falling, he became reconciled to
! the Dominion, and shortly before his
! death accepted the lieutenant-governorship ot Nova Scotia
�� 1 . ri* Tt ���     1 1     **     T-��      '   1 J     ,1 1 .     WIKU     111     .11,-     I lull*     L..-.I O.lllieill      UUI1U-
in welcoming Sir Richard McBride and the members ofiingB. York had a population or only a
the government executive of British Columbia, together
with the thousands of people from far and near who are
coming here to greet them with us, we cannot but feel that
the selection of New Westminster for the venue of so interesting a celebration as that of ten years of party government is of the happiest.
It is fifty-five years���and one week to be exact���
since the royal proclamation which conferred the dignity
of capital of British Columbia upon Victoria was issued,
and, while the effect of that ordinance was scarcely beneficial to New Westminster, the evolution of government
from the executive council of pre-Confederation days
���down to this present time, when, for a decade government
upon party lines has directed the fortunes of the country,
has nowhere been watched with greater interest than in
the Royal City.
Many of Westminster's citizens have played prominent parts in thc governing of British Columbia, and to-'""George"Henry"Hubbard,   eminent!
day whils we celebrate the termination of ten years of ��S?T^ rSSSSTw^S. was!
successful administration under the guidance of a native born at Bamston, p. q.. atty-six years
son of New Westminster, we can also spare a thought for ag0 today'      	
those early fathers of their country whose homes were in
our midst; pioneer legislators, the majority of whom have!
passed tO the beyond. !East Birmingham Has Forgotten Tar-   ���=:;.-
Ten years in the life of any province in the Dominion j   Winnipeg! June"!.���Even Btrming-!*
is a long way to look back when the enormous strides in na��� is forgetting to talk tariff reform
the development of any one of them are considered, but&V?rade8 j"How?aceSg ?o %
we believe that in no province has growth been so remark-1 ���';i��lra uobson, or that city, who is ������.
able as here upon the Pacific slope. |   HeTepresents Tangyes, s big firm 2
Improved transportation is everywhere the main co-of machinery manufacturers, whose X
ordinating factor which has resulted'in this progress. AtM?�� ls the eoon��mical utili2ati0" ��
the present time there are within this province two thou- i "it is impossible to talk about free ;::;
sand five hundred miles of new railway building or con- i ^^"ffi^?^^"^^ \:
tracted for, involving an outlay of more than $100,000,000.! nmirtng in far taster than they can be *
This is one of the important themes upon which the par- ^'^de at'fres^rthltV^to! *
ticipators in this evening's gathering "Will doubtless be "s are rinding it almost an embar-
,     T, l-   i i       j oo o rassment   Every
further enlightened.
To what Westminster's share may have been or will
be in the great onward movement that is upon us, is of
no consideration beside the fact that unprecedented development has been assured to the whole province during
the past ten eventful years.
cure place here.
In all the branches of machine-
making the Bame effort to gain a bet
ter foothold in the Canadian market
is being made. English machinery
manufacturers believe that they are
not getting as much business here as
they might; and they are out after
It."
UPAl SAVINGS
BANK IDEA COMING
Toronto       Sets     Example���Winnipeg
Now Anxious to Follow���Would
Benefit City.
BRITAIN   BOOMING
INDUSTRIES IN VALLEY.
SotneVimes  we  may   not   realize  it,
oat it if nevertheless true that every
penny  of asm capital invested in the
lum*!. or valley means further progreBB
for the Fraser valley. Sometimes we
have difficulty in persuading ourselves
flint a new store, a new farmer, a
.-ii*"* business of any kind, however
small, is another link In the chain that
ss pulling ub up and onward, for we
are nnt always able to appreciate the
msn this new venture or that plays
in the general scheme of things.
We may realize it a little more when
���we jog our memories with the re-
fle-ction that wherever small capital
Sties tn'g capital is soon to be found.
The   small   venturer   breaks   the   ire
��� far the larger Investor, paving the
v.vay and developing the territory for
Vhoae who are able to command more
fund.". It works both ways, small in-
���wast-mfntH  following  large  as  well as
I targe Investments following small.
���and 'he entrance of one into a com-
���nrnnitv indicates the other is soon to
.follow
���i-nrgo   and   small   industries   mean
vimich for the valley. It fills the va-
���ca-a! store in the village antl starts
others in business. The more prosperous the rancher the more the valley progresses. It  may not mean, and
��� ��c do not want it, a whirlwind ot a
I mom, hut the constant. Steady growth
-(hat makes for stabllty is whal is
*ar.t.tl The prospects for tin Krai er
������alley towns and districts ure better
this   year  than   they  have
, before.
Tbe small towns of the Kraser val-
��py have another point ou which to
���congratulate themselves, and that is
upon lhe availability and price of our
���factory iiius. We hear the wail of the
���coast Cities about the high price ot
factory' ��ttes and the consequent de
terrent effect thia has upon the BC-
���ryuM-lion of new industries;   the same
/���OTnflitioiiB prevail on  the   American
I aide of the Una    As Cheap Bites play
���wi important factor in the develop
ment Of a town, one
industry In the city
���the  bedstead,   nail,   electrical     machinery, jewelry, gun and other trade
���is hounding ahead.
Orders are coming in from abroad,
and from the Canadian market, espec-
i ially, come indications of growing In-
| terests in British inantiracturers. Sir
I Lincoln Tangye, of our firm, made a
'long tour through Canada last fall, and
I went hack to England with a strong
- we were ln cloae order. I myself was conviction lhat the superior qualities
an artilleryman. We went up to the (of English goods will win them a se-
breaob at Delhi within 400 yarda of
the city walls.
"I myself breached the Kashmiri
bastion. The thing now would be nn |
Impossibility. The infantry would gr ,
up then and commence firing at forty |
THE MANAGER'S CORNER.
Men who occupy public
offices ore public servants, because they act for the whole
pi - '".
These custodians of public
i-'ist fulfil their office-well or
ill according to tho quality i f
the service rendered.
The successful public official
Is tlle one that Is always ready-
to do the bidding of the people,
his  employer.
Wanl Ads are public servants, because they act for all
classes in the community.
Tlieir acknowledged success
is due to the tact that they are
always ready to do the -ill of
their employer���tho public.
They champion the cause of
the Want Advertiser in every
home and place of business
a"d on every highway and
alley.
One of the most reliable
servants the public employs is
the Want Columns, for they
keep the trust of their em-
plover.
The great community of
Want Ad users testify to the
faithfulness of this ever-ready
servant.        x
i'r * * �����
#
Winnipeg, Man., June l.���Controller
Wldwlnter is urging members of the
city council to apply for Dominion
legislation looking to the establishment of a municipal savings bank ln
Winnipeg. Five years ago he made
the same suggestion, but It was not
favorably considered at the time.
Recently the council of the city of
Toronto decided unanimously to go ln
for the scheme, In response to an urgent demand from the citizens and
other Canadian cities are thinking seriously of following Toronto's example. I
"I see no reason In the world why
we Bhould not have a municipal savings bank in this city," declared the
controller at the meeting of the board
this morning. "It would be an excellent thing not only for the city, which
could then finance Its own improvements on the citizens' own money, but
also would be In a poBitlon to pay a
five per cent, Interest rate.
"As a corporation, we are paying
far too much to the banks for the accommodation they give us. In 1907.
when the Bank of Commerce revised
to handle our account because wo Insisted on going on with the construction of the civic power plant. I suggested that we should establish a mu-
inclpal savings bank, but for some
reason the members of the council j
did not see eye to eye with me, and no
application for Dominion legislation j
waa made. I suppose the hanks would
oppose the granting of legislation for |
municipal savings banks, but that is
to be expected, as they would lose a
large number of depositors.
"I intend lo discuss the proposal
with the members of the council and
if I find thetn favorably disposed to
the scheme I will bring it up at a
meeting ol the council."
Information is now being received
from Toronto and other cities which
nre taking up the proposal. In some
European cities municipal savings
hanks have long been operated sue- I
crssfully I'ity Treasurer Thompson
who is now on his way to Europe on
leave of absence, will probably make
an examination of the workings of the
municipal savings banks on llie continent.
PUBLIC GOES EASY.
Eighty-two Per Cent. Victoria's Bond
Issue Left With Underwriters.
London, June 1.���Underwriters of
the city of Victoria ��452,876 4-V4 per
cent stock at 2a will have to take UP
82 per cent., only IS per cent, having
been subscribed by the investing pub-
��� lie.    In comparison with other recent
, issues  this ts not unsatisfactory.
The   underwriters   have    been     left
i ahout SO per cent of the Canadian
Northern railway 5 per certt. debentures and 72 per cept, of the Royal
Mail company issue. Nothing yet has
been   decided   regarding  the new   Al-
Iberta  provincial  loan.
WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
Low Rate fxoirsion Tickets Now
on Sale to the East and to Europe
S.3. "Prince Rupert."       8.3. "Prince George."     8.S. "Prince John."
(Leave Vancouver at 12 midnight.)
Mondays for Prince Rupert,  Stewart, Maaaett.
Tuesdays  for  Victoria,  Beattle.
Thursdays for Prince Rupert, Granby  Bay,    Skidcgate,    Lockeport,
Jedway, Ikeoa, etc.
Satur-adays tor Victoria, Seattle,
(lose connections at Prince Rupert with Grand Trunk Pacific trains
for Tyee, Terrace,  Hazelton.
II. C, SMITH, C. P. & T. A.
527 Granville Street, Vancouver.
W.   K.   DUPBROW,  Q.   A.   P.   n.
J-hone   Private  Exchange  8124
WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING Co., Ltd.
JAMES BROOKES
A Modern and
Handsome Office
can be fitted up very quickly and
reasonably with the aid of our
millwork. We have all ready
in stock panels, mouldings and
all necessary fittings to expedite the rush jobs. We shall be
glad to submit drawings and
estimates as wc are specially
fitted up for this class of work.
Phone   473,   Queensborough.
lEx  i
Buy the News-Read the News
All the New Westminster News
'
The FRASER CAFE
Quick Service, Good Meals, Reasonable Prices.
CORNER OF BEGBIE AND FRONT STS.
fifty yards. Now you are llnlitinK
at 2.000 yards. The strain upon thc
individual man under the present
system is something I cannot describe.
There is no man alongside of him, he
Is separated from liin comrade by ten
to fifty paces; he lies in the open
alone for hours together, creeping
along,' and the strain is something
extraordinary.
"It does not matter to men what
the country or the enemy Itt like, a
man in by himself, ha hardly si es his
officers ai all; he believes they are
doing their bout for him, but he has
got to depend upon himself practically"
What might be called the infection
of courage is absent, and a moral
courage of the purest moral quality is
demanded In modern warfare. In a
regiment of soldiers rushing shoulder
to shoulder to the attack In former
days there might be some cowards,
but they would be rushed forward in
the mass, and, once grappling with
Ihe roe, would light as desperately as
any.
Nowadays, the Individual soldier
must rely a great deal upon himself,
and to teach lhis self-reliance long
training   is  necessary.   -Toronto   Mail
rn.r  been!"'"1 Bmp|l?__	
IN CANADA'S STORY
DOLLAR DAY
.lust a century ago today Canadians
won an important naval victory on
the Richelieu or Sorol river, the outlet of Lake Champlaln, The American sloops-of-war Growler and Kagle
manned by ll" men, under Lieutenant
Joseph Smith, had entered the Canadian river rrom the lake in pursuit of
cannot blame the  three small  Urilish  gunboats.
The chase was continued rnr some
distance, when three armed row-galleys, manned by stalwart Canadians,
appeared on the scene and quickly
turned the tide of battle. They opened on the sloops with long ��4-pound-
ers. At the same time a Canadian
land force, on either side of the river
taire cities for the lament over a slow
payroll increase.
Factory sites are cheap In the Kra-
���oer valkv today. liiBtead of paying
^norrtunir. prices, It ls a well known
fact Uvat in many places free siteB at
ttJi-e prbnent lime can be secured un
���dw >��?f j* conditions.    The taxes are
tow.  living    conditions  aro  excellent. | poured volleys of musketry  upon the
transportation facilities are of the best   American vessels
���and every advantage is apparently to
be tt-curcd for the location of iiidiis-
trirfl. If these conditions nre kept
-ao. the central Kraser valley will have
maay industries located in our pros-
perauu communities within the next
five years.    Kraser Valley Record.
TEST DF MODERN WARFARE
That warfare now makes a severer
ilemnnil upon the nerve and Intelligence Of th" soldier than It did fifty
yearn ago is maintained by no great
an authority as Lord Roberts
K%U recently:
"In my first campaign in India the
BoMiere wero armed with exactly
the Bame weapon as wnB used at
Waterloo, under Wellington, except
that we had the cap Instead of the
rtW flint. It was a ridiculous weapon
compared with what we have now, but
. all    close    together
The Invaders answerrd hy grape
and canister, but soon turned and
sought safety In night.   With the pur-
jsult thus reversed, a hot running light was kept up Tor four
hours, when a heavy shot struck  the
I Kagle hi low the water line, tearing off
'a plank, and causing her to sink lm-
mediately,    The  Growler,    disabled.
I ran ashore.
.     The  crews  of  tilth     veipels    were
[made   prisoners.     Nii-rly   a   hundred
liritish Wl re killed or    wounded   while
the   American   loss   was   twenty      The
who1 Kagle went down In shallow water nnd
j was easily raised, anil both of the captured sloops were refitted, renamed
the Pinch and the Chubb, and hoisted the Ilrillsh colors.
They were engaged In the bailie off
I'latisinirg the following year, when
they were recaptured by the Americans.
First Provincial Parliament
s
���wit 111.
1!
WE WILL TELL YOU ABOUT IT INJ TIIE NEWS TOMORROW MORNING. WATCH FOR THE ANNOUNCEMENT���OF LIVE INTEREST TO
EVERY MAN, WOMAN AND CHILI) IN NEW WESTMINSTER.
'*"""   *''  ""'* "' ���"'     subaVtcnisi    The flrst  session of lhe  provincial
^colonels, majors, captains,
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
eSTIMATES and DESIGNS FURNISHED
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
FRATERNA*.
NEW WBBi'ntJNSTEU LODOB NO !
11. * P. O. nf Klks Of Ihe 11. of 0., mop
the firsi and thtf.l Thursday at 8 p. irt
K. of p. Hull. ICIBlnh street. A Weill
Gray, Exalted Ruler: P, II. Smith. Bet*
retary,
L,    ii.
O
M .
NO,
S
,4.���
MEETS
ON
first,
H. 1
ond,
lilrd
ind
fourth   Wet
tlPH-
day
In
< .ifl
tu.
nth
fl
S     p.
111 .
m    tl
e
Moos
.    11.
ni>-
II
.!      1..*.
mv.
.llrtiil
ir
V.
k.
J once,
srer,-
ary
II. ail
rt.rs
nf    It
ilgi
In
See   House,
curni'
iv.ii:
111 an
1 C
irm
rvon streets
l. O. O   K.   AMITY  LODOB NO.   17��� Til
regular   m.etinK  t.r   Amity   indue   N<
11. I, O. I. P., la held even- Mnnd��
nlcht tit 8 nVlnrk In Odd fellows' Hal
comer Carnarvon hh.i KHfhth ntr.-ett
Vlaltlne    in-, in.th    cordially    invite,
R. A. Merrlthew, N. O, ; J. Rnbertsni
V. o.. W. C. ���Coatham, P. Q��� wenr/
le.it secretary: H. W. HaiiKSter, flnaj
nltil  n.-rrelary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
i. BOWELL (RUCCB88-OR TO ckn
lt * Mtinnn. Ltd.)���Funeral director
nnd Bmhniroera Parlors 408 Columbi
stroet,   N.-w  Weatmlnater,   Phone aie
PROFESSIONAL
CORBOULD. GRANT &  MoCOLL,  RAR-
rist'TH. Bolloltora, etc.    41 Lome str.-ei.
New Westminster.    O. E. Corbould, K.
!    C.   J. R. Grunt.    A. E. MeColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. BARKIS-
ter-nt-tiiw, solicitor, etc, T-'L-phon-fc
1070. Pable addraaa "JOhnBton."
Code, "Western l'nlon." Offices, tlllle
Block. r,B2 Columbia street. New Went-
minster, 11. C.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS ft WHITE-
���si.fe ��� Barrister! nnd Solicitor!, Wen-
minster Trout Blk., Columbia Btreet,
New Westminster, B. C, Cable addreM
"Whltcttlfli.." Western Union. P. O.
Ilrnwer    200.      Telephone    fifl.     W.    J.
1    Whiteside, K. c.: n. L. Bdmonda,   D.
i    Whiteside.
J BTILWELL CLlrTE. Bnrrlnter-at-l��w.
nolirltor. ftp.; comer Columbia and
MoKenile Htreet!, New WeHtmlnst-nr,
B. C.   P. O. Boi 112.    Telephone   710.
.1 P. HAMPTON BOl.E. BARRISTER,
Solicitor nnd Nutnry. orrie. ���* Hurt
bloek. 2H Ixiniti Mr-ret, New Westminster,  II. C.
I MeQUARRIl, MARTIN ft CABHAnT.
Barristers -m.i Solicitors, stir, tr, *\t
Westminster Truat  Block,   n.  fl),  Uttr.
I     tin,   W.   G.   McQuiirrlft    and   Uenrge   L.
Caaaady,
w   k. FA LBS���Pioneer Funeral Dlreett
nnd    F.mhulmer,    HI2-61H    Atfnes   strei
optKisite Carnegie Library
PUBLIC    STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS AQRBBMBNTS Ol
Bale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.: eir
eul.-ir work specialist. All work Btrletil
confidential. FT linrrv. room 4is West
minster Trust  fllk.    Phone 702.
I SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MININQ
GU1.AT10NS.
R��
AUDITOR   ANO   ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. Bt'RNETT, AUDITOR ANI
Accountant. Tel. 11 12S. Room 2
Unit  blnck.
P. 11   Smith. W. J. Groves
AITHTORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work undertaken   in   city   nnd   outside
point*.   211-12    Wi-ninilnstnr   Trust   Bltlg
Phone   361.     P    O.   Bm   S07.
BOARD   OF  TRADE.
HO Mill OK TRADE��� NISW WESTMIN
ster lloiinl of Trnde mi-et* tn the bearf
room. Cltl Hull, im rollouts: Third Frt
day of each month, quarterly msetlni
t,n ihe third Friday of February, May
Aultint   nnd   November ul   H   p.m.     An
roi-ii m.'etintfh on ih.* i|ir,i Friday o
February, C. ll. Btuart Wade, secre
t.i i y.
pool. ANI) 0IOARS,
King's Hotel Pool Roon
Beat Pool Tablet In the cily. Fin.
line of CluarH anil Tobacco. Spnrtln.
events bulletined.
A. G. BEATON, Proprietor.
COAL MINING rlRhta of the Dominion
In .Miinltni.ii, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, tho Northwest X*'-
rltorles and In a portion of the Provlnoe
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
I rental of II an acre. Not more than 266*
acres will be leneetl to oi(e ainiljoan*.
Am.tlcntlnn for a lean* muat he made
hy the applicant In penton to the Agent
or Hub-Aifont of the dlstrlot In whloh lhe
rights applied for are eltualed.
In surveyed territory Ihn land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-dlvl-
slons of sections, ami Ih unHurvey-ed territory the tract applied ror shall be
slaked ont by thi* applicant  himself.
Each application must lie aocompanled
by a fee of |r. which will be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available,
hut not otherwise. A royally shnll he
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine al the rate of flvo cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shnll
furnish the Agent with swern return!
aeoountlnf for tb* full uuauttty of mm.
Ohaniabia coal mined nnd pay the roy-
nlty thereon. If tbe ooal mining rlghta
are nnt I. 4ng operated such return! should
lie  furnished at  l-mat  once n  year.
The I ese wlll Include thi conl mining
rlghtn only, Imt the leasee wlll tm permitted to ptirrhaee whatever available
eurfure rl.rhts may h. considered n.-jvs-
������nrv r..r the working of Uie mine at the
j nt,* oi   I hi an aero.
For full  Information application elinuld
he  made to Ua BecroUr/ of the Depart,
Will  of  ihe Interior, Ottawn, or lo any
Agent or Hub-Ag��nt of Dominion Land*.
W. W. COKT.
DepttJ Mlnliter ��f the Interior..
N.  B   -Hi,authorized publication of Ibla
i n.li. ni.'.* .a ot wlll uot be paid for. MONDAY,  JUNE  2,   1913.
 i i j
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MOI THRU
(ITY MOURNS FOR
BRAVE CONSTABLE
CONTRACT OR DAY
LABOR RECEIVED
Murdered   Man   Burled���Ready-Made
Farms  In   B.  C���Stanley   Park
Suicide���Mllltla   Entrain
Vancouver, June 1.���Amid sceneB of
public grief everywhere apparent the
long cortege following the body . of
murdered constable Archibald wound
lis length to the cemetery this afternoon. Practically the whole city was
In mourning for the man who died
In thu performance of public duty.
The Sons of Kngland annual church
paratitt which was to have been held
today was postponed in deference to
the funeral.
The funeral left the Harron Bros,
parlors on Granville street at 2 o'clock
and proceeded to the First Presbyter-
Ian church on Hastings street. After
the last rites had been performed, the
procession, consisting of the funeral
cortege, tome two hundred Vancouver
policemen in uniform and with white
gloves, the South Vancouver police,
led by Chief Jackson, a detachment
of the 72nd Highlanders, the Sixth
Regiment and a group of the Salvation Army, passed through crowded
streets to South Vancouver.
Clean the Lots
Practically no new facts concerning
the murder were brought to light at
Ihe Inquest held en the body ot the
murdered man. The verdict returned
was:
"Jamea Archibald came to his death
at the hantlR of some unknown men
In the Lion block on Powell street, on
May 28, by revolver shots, and that
we return a verdict of wilful murder
by party or imrtles unknown. We rec-
commend that the city officials see
that all the lots have the brush cleared
off, also the waterfront cleared of
shacks. We also recommend that
sufficient police he provided to have
two men on all dangerous beau; at
night."
C. P. R. Farm System
According to Mr. Thomas S. Rankin, of tho (,' P. 11. natural resources
department, the C. P. II. is extending
its ready made farm system to British Columbia. Already there are Beveral farms ready at Morrison, on the
Crowpiinst pasB branch between Ward
nor and Cranbrook. These farms have
houses and barns nnd are all ready
for occupancy. They are between
ten and twenty acres ln area afld are
sold on the twenty-year payment principle with loans to usslst settlers if
they  aro  needed.
Similar farms are .now being laid
out at Golden, nenr the Swiss village,
and in the Columbia valley along the
line Of the Kootenay Central. These
farms will be Bold on the same terms
as those In Alberta.
Another   Unfortunate
W;th a .SS calibre revolver clutched In his right hand, the badly do-
composed body of a man. apparently
a suicide, has been found near the
southwest end of coal harbor In Stan-
lev -mr*. No papers were found on
him, nnd although the clothes in -which
he was dressed were those of a laborer, a silver Klgin watch with an
English sovereign attached, lend mystery to his Identity.
Militia   Go   Into   Camp
Tho IXth Field Ambulance, under
Major P. I" McTavlsh, aboul 100
strong, and the Army Service Corps,
under Major Moore, about HO strong,
lefl last nighl lor Vernon cavalry
camp for U'e annual militia training
Coal   King   Here
Ono of the greatest of the coal mine
operators of Groat Rritaln Is in Vancouver In Mr David Alfred Thomas,
M. P. for Cardiff, who Ib on a tour or
Inspection of tho coal resources of
British Columbia In company with
Mr V. Lloyd Owen, of Vancouver, who
was instrumental In his visit.
Second Beach Bathing
The hath house at Second Beach
was thrown open yesterday for the
use of women and children. The
building wan erected last year. No
fees are charged anil  II   is the desire
of the park commissioners to keep the
beach for family  use.    The board In
tends  t" erect  a similar building  for
men at the other side of Second Beach
nt  some  future date.
Pre��ldent on Tour
Dr. I' F. Wesbrook. president of
lhe university of British Columbia
left Baturday for a visit to Minneapolis, Toronto and Montreal. Mr. F.
' Carter-Cotton, chancellor of the university, Is to join Dr. Wesbrook on
his trip after Dr Wesbrook has at-
tended tho oonvooatlon proceedings
sl the university Of Minnesota,   Dr.
Wesbrook, upon his return In July,
will taku up his permanent residence
In Vancouver
King's  Birthday
As Tuesday Is King George's birthday  the  schools  of  the  cily  will   be
closed, and tho term will end on June
27, Instead of June 31 as usual.
Trade Paper's Commentary Upon New
Westminster's Contemplated Move
Against Contract System.
CHANGING   NAME.
Cheslakee Alters Appearance���Oil
Burners Being Installed.
Victoria, June 1. When the Chea-
lakee resunieB servico ngaln in the Interests of the Union Steamship corn-
piny nf British Columbia, she will
probably be known by a new title
The name has already appeared in
print, but in entirely unofficial till tin
necessary  license Is  issued  from Ot-
IllW'l.
The steamship when she flnallv
i merges from lhe yards of the British
Columbia Marine Hallway will present
ii very different appearance from lhat
Wlllcb she lllll when she lati the wharf
tit  Van  Anda, prior to the accident
i arly In lhe year.
Willi the lengthening, alterations
and the Inslalalllon of oil burners, tho
red funnel steamer wlll bo almost un-
i ignlzahie, ami  the determination
has heen reached Iii take Ihls opportunity of changing llie old name In favor of the name or another reserve of
the Indian aborigines.
The tests for nil burners will he
made In a few days, probably early
next wet k, nntl It. Is hoped to turn her
over to her owners aB early as possl
ble now thnt the summer trade Is
opening up. The company ls anxlouB
lo have the boat nvnllablo as soon ns
the neoessary Inspection has been
made.
The following is quoted from a leading article In the Contract Record and
Engineering Review, Toronto, of 21
May, 1913, which treats of the day-
labor versus contract systems from a
contractor's point of view:
According to information received
from one of our western ofilceB, the
city of New Westminster ls contemplating the abolition of the contract
syBtem. The reason adduced Ib that
the council are persuaded that the
substitution of the day labor system
will eliminate the contractor's profit
and that such profit can be applied
towards the purchase of civic plant.
It Is argued that a larger number
of citizens will tlnd employment than
heretofore. We are told���with the delightful naivety with which Btate-
ments of serious portent are often
made--that the city is impressed with
the economic possibilities of the plan.
The Intimation continues that while
the day labor plan will entail thc purchase of plant It Is not the Intention
of the city to Incur any large financial
expense. There will only be a small
outlay  at  the beginning.
Gives Some Advice.
It is difficult to believe that in a
year so far advanced bb 1913 a live
western city can seriously contemplate entering the contract business In
a small way with the stunted equipment available from a careful outlay
antl hope to Bave money by it. We
would refer New WeBtmlnster to the
Investigation made a Tew yearB ago by
the Boston  finance commlselon.
This throws considerable light upon
the relative efficiency and economy of
the day labor and contract systems.
The effort waB made in thiB investigation to ascertain as nearly as possible
to actual IImires, ilitis eliminating
opinions. Without, entering Into the
report extensively, It having already
been published In the colunuiB of this
Journal, we will i��iiote as a single instance the cost of sewer construction
which was fhown to be 35 per cent,
greater by day labor than by contract.
The investigators In a comparison of
the work done by both methods in the
city of Boston express the opinion that
had the work done by day labor been
carried out by contract the reduction in
the cost of labor would havc amounted to over G2 per cent.
The Investigation carried out on
such thorough lines effectively disposes of such arguments as "Baving
contractor's profits," "better work,"
"avoidance of law suits," "employment of local labor." "adaptability to
change In plans,' 'etc.. that the advocates of day labor advance.
Ii la not difficult to knock the bottom OUl of any of these argument, e. g.
the alleged adaptability of the engi-
neer's.forces to changes in plans. Is
It not more reasonable to suppose that
the more careful preliminary Btmly
that the engineer will have to make
ofthe work when he knows that contracts are to be awarded, aud that
BUbB6QU6nt changes Will Increase the
cost of production, will lead to utll-
inato saving in cost and greater efficiency? Ib not the flexibility in respect of the day labor system an encouragement to hasty and careless
preliminary study?
Aqainst Day Labor.
One   of   tiie     strongest     arguments
against   the   system   of  day   labor   Is
the low average efficiency of the men
hired  by  the departments.    Il  is part
of ihe contractor's buslnee to pick out
the best men and he invariably does
so, pays them a little more than the
city and gets more and far better
work oul of them than the city can
hope to do. The contractor pays the
best men good wages, while they are
working for him and during thiB period only. He allows hie men Ihe minimum of holidays and does not carry
on his working force out of sentiment
or through any Influence brought to
I ear upon him.
Can the city say the same?
A   Final   Dig.
An equally forcible point against d-M
labor Is that it i xcludes competition,
oilier arguments are that the city officials have not the business training
or the peculiar experience of the contractor and that their main incentive
is to make a good showing and hold
ihelr jobs.
The inability of the city to make a
, iiceess of contract work Ib a poor advertisement for its administration.
The greatest constructional enterprises lhal have heen carried out In
the Dominion of Canada are monuments to the ability and Integrity of
our lending Arms and In some cases
'.hey have been carried out at a cost
which compared with day labor would
-educe that system to an economic absurdity.
Goat River in Flood.
Creston, II. ('., June 1.- -Goat river
s overflowing near the Great Northern railway bridge and doing consld-
able damage lo the roadway and
Bomo of the ranch���. Daniel O'Neill
moved out of IiIb home on Sunday
morning and the water Ib now up tn
the lower windows, lf the warm
weather oontlnuoB exceptionally high
water is feared.
CEEEBRATED NAVAl     [STRUCK FORT GARRY
DUEL CENTURY OLD!   WITH DONALD SMITH
How Chesapeake Sailed Out of Boston   Old   Fur Trader  Recalls  Days  When
Harbor and Was Beaten by Edmonton  Post Was "Last
the Shannon.
House In World."
* Toronto,   June   1.���A    naval     duel      Edmonton, June 1.���Lean Pare, fur
unique Hi history was foughi. off Bos- ] trader,   bonanza   wheat  rancher,  and
ton harbor Just a century ago, June 1,
1813, between the United States frig-
pioneer farmer of the Duhamel dia-
ate"'cheBapeake," Captain Lawrence, I'rlct ln Central Alberta, who left Mon-
and the British frigate Shannon, Cap-! treal on  May  8,  1873,    with    Donald
talp Philip Vere Broke, ln which the
latter waB victorious. The story of
that historic conflict will be treasured
as long as men glory lu tales or
war.
At the close of May the Shannon appeared off Boston harbor, and Captain
Broke wrote a formal challenge to a
naval duel and dispatched It to Captain Lawrence. He challenged the
American to meet hlm, "Bhlp to ship,
to try the fortunes of our respective
flags." Ho added that Lawrence could
not take the Chesapeake out of Boston
harbor without risk of being "crushed
by the superior force of 'he British
S'liiailroo.' and gallantly proposed Hint
they meet In single combat, without
the Intelfurence of .ithe- vessels
A iopting the ch,il;n;e nnl p:-.c-
nu I ii.-oti nant Atiem is Ludlow -i
second In command, Captain Lawrence
In the Chesapeake sailed out from
Boston harbor at midday on that flrst |
of June a century ago. At five o'clock
In the afternoon the Shannon came
up. and the duel commenced.
Shannon  Was  First.
The vcBsels had been engaged only
about twelve minutOB when the Shannon had so seriously injured the rigging and spars of the Chesapeake that
the latter became unmanageable.
Lawrence had planned to take the i
wind out of the sailB of the Shannon,
shoot ahead, la> across her bows and
rake her with hiB guns. Captain
Broke had an equally good plan and
he "got his lick in fust."
The rigging of the two vessels became entangled and the Chesapeake
was held in such a position that she
waa swept with terrible effect by the
volleys of the British vessel. Lawrence ordered his boarders to charge
but there was some delay, and before
the order could be put into effect a
musket ball struck and mortally
wounded the gallant young American
commander.
As be was carried below he said:
"Thell the men to fire faster, and not
to give up the ship; fight her till she
sinks." These words, paraphrased to
"Don't give up the ship." afterward became thc battlecry of the Americans.
It was Brek.'s boarders who flrst
got Into action, and they swarmed
onto the deck of Cheseapeake and
carried all before them. Lieutenant
Ludlow, who assumed command of the
American ship, was mortally wounded by a sabre cut Deprived of both
commanders, tbe defenders of the
Chesapeake foughi doggedly on. but in
the end had to succumb.
What It Cost.
The American loss in killed and
wounded was 146, while the Shannon's loss ��� was eighty-four. Broke
himself Immediately sailed with his
prize for Halifax. The gallant English commander was himself seriously wounded, and hia firBt lieutenant
was killed. Lawrence, wrapped ln the
Chesapeake's flag, died shortly before
reaching Halifax. Tbe remains of
Lawrence and Ludlow were afterward
conveyed from Halifax to Salem.
Mass., where funeral honors were paid
to them.
Lieutenant Wallis, a young English
officer who assumed comamnd of tho
Shannon and the CheBapeake after the
action, declared that both Lawrence
and Ludlow were "perfectly composed" and died like heroes. Ludlow survived Lawrence several dayB, and
Wnllis quotes him as saying:
"Well, I mint say It wss a glorious,
fair, stand-up tight. 1 fully expected a
different result; tho day, however,
contrary to expectation, was nobly
won by yourselves, and now behold
how different is our lot; nevertheless,
I hope to live, and should like to try
It again."
Lieutenant Wallis. in his account,
adds an element of grim humor to the
irag. dy by saying that the Chesapeake
had several hundred handcuffs on deck
"in readiness for ub, so we ornamented the Americans with their own Jew-
olery."
GOLDEN  POST OFFICE
ROC-BED;   SUSPECT  CAUGHT
Qolden, U. <'.. June l. At an early
hour on Tuesday lhe Qolden postoltlee
: was enti red and cash and stamp drav. -
i ers rifled, Entrance was gained
through a window In the rear of the
' building after a rock had been thrown
; through it.
J. A. Iliickham, postman, notified
the provincial pi lice and through
good sleuth work on the part of Con-
I Stable A. Dunbar, a man giving his
name aa David Anderson, recently of
Kananaskls.   is  In  the  cells.     In  his
j possession when arrested were stamps
'of the following denominations: 98
twos, 50 ones, 24 lives and a book of
twos.    Hu had also three Canadian tl
i hills,  ono   American  $1  and   $2.15  in
i silver.
The number of stamps and bills
missed  Is  identical, but the silver is
i��7 4n short. - i"t*i
Smilh, now Lord Strathcona, high
commissioner for Canada In London,
traveling by ox team from St. Paul,
Minn., to Fort Garry, as Winnipeg
was formerly known, has gone to hla
old home, after an absence of 40 years
to visit bis brothers, two of whom he i
has never seen. He will return to
Edmonton in July and re-engage in
mixed farming, In which Industry he ,
has made a fortune during the last
tec years.
"There  were more    IndlanB    than
white people at Fort Garry, now the
thriving city of Winnipeg, when Don- I
aid Smith, governor of the Hudson's
I Bay, and I arrived there in the sum-
mer of 1873,"  Pare said, in an inter-
I view. "We had travelled by train from |
Montreal to St. Paul by way of Chi- |
cago, and the overland stage trip from !
the Mississippi river to the company's
| post at Fort Garry was anything but j
pleasant. We had a rather rough time j
of It, but to me the novelty offset the I
hardships. Then, too, I recalled that j
Smith had walked alone from Fort I
Garry to Montreal and return. Traveling in a stage coach, of course, was
easier than walking."
Pare remained at Fort Garry six j
months, and  entered  upon  five years ;
jof service for the Hudson's Bay com- ]
pany at Fort Qu'Appelle and Carleton.
From the Indians who came to trade |
at  Fort  Qu'Appelle  he  heard  of the
large  fur  catch  on  the   Battle  river. |
and was told or the opportunities ror
making money.    He severed his con-
nection with the company in 1878 and J
became a trader,  with    headquarters
near Cam rose.
Overland to Winnipeg.
From   Duhamel   Pare   made    three J
trips overland to Winnipeg, travelling
In  a  Red   River ox  cart.    He would
leave ln the early spring with a load
of furs aud return late in the fall. On j
one of hiB return trlpB he waB accompanied by Frank Oliver, who was afterward  secretary  of thn  Interior  in
the  Lanrler  cabinet antl  now  repre- ]
sents  Edmonton    in    the    Dominion I
houBe,  from   Winnipeg  to  Edmonton.
Oliver brought in a press, upon which |
Edmonton's firft papfcr, the    Bulletin, i
was printed.
At  Duhamel, Pare had  an exciting
time during the  Riel rebellion.    One 1
night bis little trading post was sur- !
rounded   by   IndlanB   aud   halfbreeds I
who told him that all the white men I
had  to  be  killed.    As  pare  waB  the!
only white man for miles around,   It
would not take them long to finish the .
job.    They  wanted  Pare to open his |
store.    When  he  refused they forced j
it open, using a big log aa a battering
ram.
The old Hudson's Bay lock was so
strong that the frame broke before
the door and by carrying the door
away, entrance was gained. The invaders took all the goods ln the Btore
, and departed.    A few dayB later they
J returned  for  more  goods,  saying he
. was deceiving them. The succeeded In
| locating the catch of furs nnd carried
them off as well. This was the end
of the  disturbance,  as    the    Indians
| were summoned  to help Rlel at  Ba-
| toche.
i "After I quit trading," Pare said. "I'
took up ranching in lhe Duhamel district, lt was a wilderness, the only
other white man In the territory being Father Bellevaire, who looked after the Indians. Later I went jn for
mixed farming and made- lots of
money. I also lost some, but not
enough lo worry about. | as
"I have a four hundred acre farm
which Is rented this season. I intend
to run It this year. There is more
money  in  mixed  farming than there
; ever was In wheat growing, ai everything we can raise finds a ready market in Calgary or Edmonton.
"Neither Calgary nor Edmonton
could boast o." more than a handful of
people when 1 first saw them. Today
they are well bui lt cities with large
nnd growing populations. Tliere was
not much at Calgary when I first went
in with a catch of furs on the first
train sent oul over the Canadian Pacific railway.
"The Hudson's Bay Company's trading post in Edmonton ��as then known
as 'the last house in the world.' Big
changes have taken place since then.
Land in the business district now valued at from fStOO to 18350 a front
foot, cculd have been had for llle mere
asking less than 26 years ago."
BUY HOME
PRODUCTS
THE SLOGAN IS ONE THAT SHOULD COMMEND ITSELF
TO EVERY TRUE CITIZEN.
A DEMONSTRATION
WILL BE GIVEN IN NEW WESTMINSTER OF WHAT IS
��
GROWN LOCALLY
TODAY
IT IS TO THE INTEREST OF EVERY CITIZEN OF THE
FRASER VALLEY TO
combine in supporting home
:ti
He will thereby enable the1 retailer to save the duty on some
$15,000,000, annually spent for food supplies imported, which
can be grown in the Fraser Valley District.
By purchasing such Home Produce (wherever possible)
the farmer, as well as every producer and retailer, will be stimulated to market at the best price, consistent with reasonable
profit combined with good quality of the article.
CAREFULLY STUDY THE
SHOP WINDOWS TODAY
peace -/or  the   purpose  of  certifying.
lunitlCB.
Caalrmen of county councils, mayors of boroughs and oliairnien or urban and rural councils act ex-officio
magistrates, but only If they are
men. When Lady Dockrill a few
years ago. was elected chairman of
the Black Hock council, there was a
discussion as to whither she was entitled to sit on the ministerial bench
and it was decided that, as a woman,
she was disuualified by an act or par-
Ham, nt ot 1507.
The ex-officio iBStie does not arise
in the case of Miss Duncan, as the
magistral privilege does not attach to
tl.e position as Chairman of a hoard
of guardians, but it is now a question
whether the lord chancellor having
granted part of the powers of a Justice of the peace to a woman,
jurisdiction U grant full powers
r
BUILDERS ANI) CONTRACTORS.
Our Motor Truck now delivers Lumber, Lath and
Shingles ON THE JOB.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
has
NEW   SUMMER  SERVICE
IS   BEGUN  ON   C.   P.
WOMAN  POLICE JUSTICE
Unique Departure in England���Powers,   However,  Limited
London. May 31. A woman Is at
lasl, about to bo Invested, though on-
Jy In a restricted way with the
powers of a justice of the peace In
Bn gland.
Mlsa Knld C, Duncan, chairman of
tbe Westham board of guardians, has
been specially authorized by the lord
chancellor to act as a Justice of the
At 21:01 o'clock on June 1. that Is
directly after midnight Saturday, the
C, P, If. summer train schedule went
into elfect. The tlrst trains of lhe
extra service to be put Into operation
to rope with the increased travel on
C.   I'    It.   llniB.   left   Vancouver   and
Montreal  respectively yesterday   on
their initial runs across the continent.
The train which inaugurates the
augmented service out from Montreal
will arive a week from today, aad af
ter that date tour dally trains will
leave Ior and arrive from the eaat.
ConnectinnB will be made with the
Victoria boatB on arrival at Vancouver
and with New Westminster at Westminster Junction.
THE TWO  RAYMOND8
Presenting T. D, T. Limited, a wonderful   railway    production    which   la
Blaged  In a most reallBtlc manner at the   Hoyal   theatre, Today,  Tuesday
and Wednesday.
You Can Talk
Over Our Long
Distance Lines
Three Minutes
From New Westminster
To Port Moody for 10 cents.
To Cloverdale, Coquitlam and Ladner for 15 cents.
To Eburne and North Vancouver for 20 cents.
To Hammond, Milner and Steveston for 25 cents.
To Abbotsford and Mission for 35 cents.
To Chilliwack for 45 cents.
To Agassiz and Harrison Hot Springs for 50 cents.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
(Above rates are subject to change without notice) f/xam t-oun
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
MONDAY.  JUNE  2.   1913.
GfifAffiT PHI
IN GREAT WEST
MUFTI RIFLEMEN
Mi SOLDIERS:
bollion of lf!37, haa been thoroughly
rejuvenated Inside and presents the
appearance of a new interior with palled oak celling and new wall decora:
ions, together with memorial windows.
On  Sunday  Rev. W.  R. Clark, lord
I bishop  of    Niagara,     dedicated     tho
I church   upon   Its  reopening,  also  the
Covetousneas   Says Mr. L��wla, la Be 'civilian Sharpshooter* and Militiamen . flno new church organ, a gift of the
late Mrs. S.  D. Woodruff.
setting Sin���Riches to De Ac. Met on Saturday cn Brownsville
cepted tm.
-'������
Ranges.
****���
In the Olivet   Baptist  church   Rev. j     Perfect   weather  with   little   breeze
A. S.  liewis  preached  an  impressive and   everything   ln   tho   way  of  clear I
sermon last night on the danger   of sighting on Saturday brought out the j
covetousness,   which,   in   hie   opinion, largest   turnout   Been   thiB   Beason   on
arma "the   greatest   -peril in Western the Brownsville rifle ranges, the event |
Canada,                        \ .     ���            i of tho day   being  the  victory  of  the
He said  the desire for gain  might civilian rifle team over the 104th regi-
ttevclop  Into    becoming    the    ruling, ment by 20 points.   This was the first
���dominant passion, and he warned his competition of Its kind pulled off be-
audience In earnest' wf>Mtr*agalnst al- '*���?">  ����� "��  associations  and  thej
lowing It  to obtain'the'mastery over keenest Interest was-shown.                 ��
their   souls,    illustrating   his  subject .   The follow nB are the scores, Includ-1
\ZZ    .Z   .    .i    c   , 7XZ ..tr.,������ ..������. ng the regular weekly shoots of both
from the text In BUdfeKeep your- ��           and            W.C.RA..
wives frtm    all    co-lotbusness.      the | Civilian Team.
BOMBARDIR WELLS
STAYED EOUR ROUNDS
Carpentier, the    Frenchman,    Knocks
. Out Englishman In Fourth Round
Victor Nearly Stowed Away.
���preacher    declared    they    were
all
32
.10
29
28
born with an Innate d-^sl^e to accumu-  ^y   j   g-|oan .-.
late.   Preachers theej-wjl-res were not G ' ���������.   '....*... 30
exempt from rt, and be Instanced an  j|   Vidal  ".,!!!.!!!.'!! .13
American  ininls'er who had acccpteu  j-j-J Oliver   30
-flBO.000 as a brlbo to keep his mouth
��loacd upon a certain scandal in    a
certain citv, but. to trie credit of the Militia Team,
church with which he was connected
he  was  disqualified  from    preaching Corp. Wise
-when the fact came out. I.lcut. Grooves   26
Four  months'   observation   had   led  Capt.   Cunningham    ..  30
ithe -speaker to believe that the people  ('apt.  Smith      29
of  Western   Canada   were in    great ;
-danger of letting this passion for gain ,     Total     337
'become, lhe strongest factor ln    tlieir M. C. R. A. S-iores.
Ghent, Belgium. June 1.���George
Carpentier, the French heavyweight
200 500 600 TH pugilist, today won the heavyweight
97 championship of Europe by knocking
91. out Bombardier Welts, the British
90 champion, in the fourth roiind. Car-
79  pentler hlmBelf    took    the   count    of
minds. He quoted- the Wall Street
Journal. Now York, a joiirnal devoted *** ����� Sloan
���to high finance, as writing that there M. J. Knight
was nothing on earth that looked "'��� "'"'���
��*ood, thai was so dangerous for men.
ixs "quick, easy, big money." It took
a finer heroism to willingly be poor
in America than to charge earthquakes in Manchuria, said that
Journal. What was true In America
was true in Western Canada. All over
Canada, tliere were men who had
���grown rich in a night, who now
hardly knew what it was to do a hard
day's toll. Their abnormal gain had
put a fever into the blood of the body
politic of Western Canada. Yet, despite the perils anil danger of wealth,
there were precious few of them who
���- nine in the first round and was again
367jaent to the floor In the second.
In the third round the Frenchman
200 500 600 Ttl  discovered  Bombardier's weak    storm
30   33    27    90 ach and showering blows in tho mid-
30    87  section, crumpled up the Englishman.
21    82   He ended the fight, with a right hand
19   78 punch to the solar plexus just before
the end of the fourth.
The bout   was   scheduled    for   20
rounds.    Carpentier is a lightweight,
.11
31
30
200 500 600 Ttl   who on|y  recent|y  waB  middleweight
19     ni     oo     or ��� J ��
R,   Wilson      28
11. Vidal    33
A. F. Menzles  31
E. W. Jewhurst    30
C. A. Dadds   28
Vi. Robertson  ". 3.1
H.  Slndahl    ���*��� 26
N. Rice   26
W.   Oliver      30
T.  Davies      27
Spoon won  by  M. j,  Knight.
104th  Regiment.
200 500 fiOO Ttl
Corp. Wise     30
Lieut   Groves     26
Pte.  Dadds      28
champion of Europe and previous to
that welterweight champion of
Europe. The Englishman had a considerable advantage in weight and
height.
AT THE  ROYAL.
The admission prices at the Royal
; theatre from now on will bo 10 and
20 cents at all performances.
There will be a program of excep-
I tional  features   for  the  first  part  of
this week, starling with    this    after-
! noon's performance.   The headliner Ib
a sensational railway scerflc offering,
j entitled the T.  V. T.  Limited.    This
I attraction  has    played    the    biggest
theatres In  America and  lt ought to
be  a  tremendous  drawing    card    In
Westminster.     Manager   Glllls   says
j that it will have every consideration,
I such  as  the  necessary  stage   hands,
etc., to make lt show up in all    its
splendor. ���
Doranto ls the real .prlnco of Chinese Impersonators and musicians. He
.is a man that haa studied the Chinese
! since childhood and he now has their
lingo down to a tee.
1 Mercy Morrison is a cute little singing comedienne, who knows how to
sing and dance in a pleasing manner.
She makes several changes of costume during her act.
i Everyone wants to know what tho
KeyBtone comedy will be, well here
lt is: "That Rag Time Band." wherein the rag time band quarrcl3 over
pretty Mable. but they finally agree
to appear on the stage at an amateur
ntght. Vegetables and eggs come
their way and the leader. Krauae.
gets the fire hose behind the scenes
and turns it on the audience. The
result cannot be described and must
be seen to be enjoyed.
The Broncho company will present
a thrilling three-part film entitled "A
Southern , Cinderella," In which a
pretty Southern girl has an experience
similar to the fabled Cinderella.
GREENHEART WOOD.
would    be    unwilling    to   Jake    the Capt. Cunningham ....80
���chances of lining rich. When this pas-
sion for gain became the overmastering desire it led to a false view of
life, as man was ap! to measure all
things by the value of his possessions.
The snul that gave was the soul that
lived.
A New York millionaire had declared in a letter that "tha world sets
such a load on ;ny mind that it. has
oJTacrd almost every trace of the
image of God." That millionaire admitted ho was poor in God's sight, ad-
milted tbat the world had thrown a
saddle over his back and ridden him
to a spiritual bell. The passion for
gain if it became the one passion of
hia life, took out of existence the one
thing worth while���God���and lefl in
its place the danger of losing one's
immortal soul. Let them commend
their souls first lo God and, if wealth
came, accept it with fear and trenib-
lin-g.
.13
31
26
21
Col.-Sergt  Sutherland 28
Pte.  V.  Rice   .-..26 26
Sergt. Melss    29 27
Capt.   Smith       29 30
Corp. Pettlgrue   2R 23
Sergt. Thomson     "0 29
Corp.  Jeffery   ........ 21 24      7
Pto. Magee   26 13   12
I'te. A. Pool       22 17      8
Pte. Wejler      24 8      0
Pte.   McGibbon         12 7      4
Pte.   May   11' 2      4
Congratulations   lo   Corp.   Wlsi
being high man, he is an apt pupil of a
great coach.
ADD ANOTHER.
Westminster Cricketers Keep Up
Good Work.
The New Westminster cricket club
continued its victorious career Satur
day afternoon, when they defeated
the Vancouver Mollis by four wicket?1
and 43 runs.
Perfect   weather favored good bat-.
iting on tho asylum grounds, but. with
���..the exception  of Guild with 34, Kayo
127  and   Woodward   19,  none  seemed
able to withstand the bowling of Hose
and Hebron, the former having secured no less than 18 wickets during the
past Ihree games.
Five of the  srven   hitsmen  of    the
Royals reached double figures,  Miller
with 44 not out, .1 ud tl 33 not out and
Rev.   E.   It.   Bartlett  being  especially
brilliant In punishing the bowling.
The following are the scores:
Vancouver.
IC. Guild, c Roso, b Graham .
II. F. Roden, c and b Hebron
Sdattle   lune I.���The annual spring  a.  Kay,  b  Rose   	
rush to tlie    Seward    peninsula    gold   n.  Sladen, b  Rose  	
field   began   today    when   the   steam-   (",  Ulingworth,  li  Ruse  	
abip Senator, the first of the regular fi. Woodward, b Hebron 	
J. Minns, hii wicket, b RoBe .
-HMft TO Ulffi
Of GOLDEN NORTH
/Annual   Spring   Ru6h   Starts  to   Rich
Fields of Seward Peninsula
Four Boats.
34
1
liners to sail for Behrlng sea this sea-
aon, departed for Nome, Alaska, with
381)' passengers and a full cargo of
-mining machinery, provisions and sup-
���plies. The scene at the wharf when
'th? Senator sailed was reminiscent of
'Klondike davs. The pier was crowded wllh Alaskans and friends of those
aboard lhe Senator and when the
lliner swung into the stream and head-
������cd Tor the north she was given cheer
aTttT cheef by the people on shore.
while the passengers who thronged
thc rail responded  in like manner.
The Senator will be followed tomorrow by tout steamships hound for the
same port, The liner Victoria will
.'carry Cf,K passengers and a full cargo.
while in' freighters St Helena,
.Seward nnd Mackinaw will take big
���shipments of provisions, mining supplies, hay. grain, live chickens, cattle
and veneral merchandise for Norn1.'
and the adjacent mining ramps.
E. Swift, not out 	
(-,   nawaon,   b   Hebron
A. Gooilhat. run out  ..
Extras   	
When Used  In W ter  It Wlil Outlast
Ircn an.. Steel.
A wood which, according to the Department of Agtieulttiie. outlasts iron
nml steel when placed in vvter is British (iuisiia greenheart. It is used iu
ship antl ilock Building, trestles,
bridges, shipping platforms, flooring
and lor all purposed inv living great
wear and tear. The woods ol two
species of West African trees have
been introduced into Kngiish trail.-ts
as substitutes lor greenlieart utiter
the name of Afiican greenlieart, hut
both are inferior to the south American tree.
,.!1 the nates, piers anil jettie3 of
tlie Liverpool clocks and practically
all the lock gates of tlie Bridgewater
canal are ol greenheart. It furnished
the material nlso fur the fifty pairs
ul lock gates in Hie Manchester (Eng.)
ship canal. When Hie greenlieart ilock
gates in 'lie Mersey harbor at Liverpool were removed in order that the
channel m-giit he-deepened and widened the same wood was again employed
in building tin* enlarged gates, and
iv,wn! placed in the gates ni the Can-
ada il"-k in 1*^56 was used again in
its reconstruction in liDl. The use
of greenlieart has been specified fof
sills and lenders in the luck gates of
the Panama canal. Nansen s -ship.
thc Fram, and the Antarctic ship Discovery were l.uilt nl greenheart. In
addition to its use as timber, grent
quantities of the wood are mado into
charcoal.
Though it grows in parts of British.
French nn.l Butch Guiana, Venezuela,
Brazil. Colombia. Peru. Trinidad, Jamaica I Saul" I'nniii'g". il is I t-in-;
cut only in British (jtiianu, where it is
found along the seacoast and water
courses, seldom extending more Ihan
fifty miles inland, (ireenlieart used to
brim.' 'I per cubic font at the point ot
shipment, but the present price is
considerably less. Constant drain 'or
more than 100 wars upon tlie most
accessible stands of greenlieart in
British Guiana has .stripped Ihe forest
of its best material, and the wood
now obtained is of inferior quality.
Tracts re no* being cut over in
some places for tiie third time. Only
the heartwood of tiie tree possesses tl.e
peculiar durability desired, and tlie
beat wcod is lound in old trees.
PUGILISTIC ANNALS.
1904���Jack Johnson defeated Frank
Childs in a six round bout on
this date in Chicago. Child.*;
was to make hlm a world's
champion. In that same year
Johnson knocked out "Denver
Ed" Martin in the second round
and stopped Sam McVey in L'n
rounds. McVey, Jo.-neite. Young
Peter Jackson ami Black Bill
were then John's principal
meal tickets.
1S66���Bill Crowley won on foul from
Mike Donovan in 96 rounds a;
St. Louis.
1910���Bob Moha and Jimmy Clahbv
fought 10 round draw at Milwaukee.
Yesterday's Anniversaries.
-Jack Bonner gave Kid McCoy
one of the tussles of hia career
on this date in New York, al
though the Jlooiser middleweight finally*won out in the
13th inning, when Bonner's
seconds tossed up the sponge.
In the early rounds Bonner
was fast and strong, and nice
knocked the Kid down and almost out. McCoy was at that
time matched for a battle with
Sharkey, and the showing he
made was very disappointing
to the New York fans.
Tommy Murphy delated Matty
Baldwin In 12 rounds at Boston.
Ad Wolgast defeated Young
Jack O'Brien ln Bix rounds at
Philadelphia.
TOTiJ.SMIin ca
**^      I  I-** I r** I T &Z3~l
JUST ARRIVED--NEW
SUMMER SUNSHADES
1900-
1909-
191
SPORTOGRAPHY.
Total   	
New Westminster.
W. A. Wells, c antl b Guild   	
T. Y. Hebron, c Hood bat, b Guild.
Uev
K.
It.
B,
C.
Bartlett
Dunford. i
11. Miller,
W. Mono
Walton, h Undi'ii
II. Judd. nol out   .
127;
18
41
c Roden, ii llllnworth. 24
Roden, b Ulingworth    0
not out     41
h  Roden        0
Total  for six  wickets   170
T. M. Yeadon. .1. Graham and F   A,
Rose did not  bat.
THE COMMAND OF THE  104th
Irn-
IWusic ter Vernon.
Vernon, lune 1. The fcouhcll It is
���ranted $600 to the Vernon fire blrgsde
bund for the season, on the understanding that the hand provide mu: e
in  the park  every  Thursday  evening
henceforward   until   th inmgs  be
come'ton cool ami provided thai II
Un- weather on any Thursday should
-prove unfavorable orftny other cause
should prevent the band playing on il
���Thursday, music should hn provided
���on eome other evening during the
���week.
int-
. tlie
of
or
11 be
Rails for Vancouver.
Twenty tuns of the steel
which were brought to Port Mann a
f��rw week! ngo bv th" steamer Strath-
ta? will be loaded mi flat cars this
wr��:k and taken to Vancouver where
they will be used on the new Oeorgia-
lliirris bridge being built by the city
authorities. The rails were sold by
��h�� Canadian Northern to the city
officials ho t'��� ii tin- " will b*? no delay
in  starling the  work.
B   C. E. R. Show Room.
With a  view  to demons!:'U.iii!
nso of eleclricily   in  more way
one, the
room
���retting o.  11*. Tavti.r
Smith
stores,
tli
ii--.n
li. c. B. H. will erect a Bhow
and office for I's light and
power department at Abbotsford,
tombM-a for v. hich are now being
called. The building will be 2Sx25 |
fe-el ill  siv.e.  the    show    room    being       o,    r.-.therln
located on a  lofel wltb the station ,,���.,,, ()ll| st r,
ptaJforin,   while   an  office  and   store  ,),,. COrnerpton
ar-cm -wilt !���'' I'leat-ed for the cimpany'n j 1835, and   th
n>pr��K'nla'Ue.
New   Colonel   May   Take   Charge
mediately.
When lhe 104th regiment goes
camp :n Sydney, Vancouver liani
latter pari of this month a nev
fleer, either J 11 Taylor, M P
Captain Adlutant P. II Smith. ��**
in command, vice Ueut.-Co! Johnston
who h"s tendered liis resignation to
the  militia  department.
In ihe majority of cases, the Irsns-
fii- ol the command of a regiment and
ei/itti.ig of n new officer take
anywhere from one to two montha
bul In the case of Mr Taylor, who hn"
Been service with other regiments, It
11 likely that, should he choose to
take command lintnedlntoly, the derails partment at Ottawa would arrange for
this to be done.
Should Mr  Tavlor. who Is expected
home the latter part of this week, rip- I
olds in 1   M i. '*..* command  until  the
return or the regiment from catnn  lhi
duties of commanding officer will fil'
on   ih"  ��� I."iiii.'is  of  Cantntn   Smith !
I,.isl ..il- Captain Moore. D.S.A., ar-
r'vc'l   In   '"    .* iv  from  Victoria  ond
made trmsfer ni the store" to  Vd^n
tant   Smith.     During   the   Inti "'m   nf
Col.   .T-'il" 'oil''    l'i    '
I 1'" '���- "
Recessional MSS. Sold For $120.
A sheet oi notepaper covered with
neatly-written verse, was Bold for $120
nt Sntliebv'a recently. The writer was
Rlilynnl Kipling, and the poem was
the lainous "Heeessional' ���
"God ot our fathers known of old-
Lord ol our far-Hung battle-line."
An Interesting reference tn the p..."in
is mn.le in a letter in wliic.i Mr. K.;.
ling says
"Glad ynu like the 'Secessiona!.
These thin*.;*- come not for fa-ting . 1
prayer. Tliey arrive by themselves
somehow, I-'.v 1.1,1 it ly the idea musl
have been in Uu* air, ..r men would
not have tnken tn the rhymed expression of  it so kmlly."
The sum 0 i I0U was 1 . I lor a l"i
t r ui. , ,1 lij Lord Nels m to l.ady
Hamilton lr..m the (ieorge Inn, Portsmouth, "ii Sept 14. 1808, jiKt lu-foro
tlie admiral went on boariJ tiie Victory. Six letters written by Lord
Byron .ealized $005.
A collection ol autograph letters by
Charles I.anil., Coleridge and SoBthey
from the correspondence ol John
Uiiikinan, tlie originator of the Census, and for thirty-eight years an ol
ii* lal "f [he House of Commons, wh.-
sold for $4,750.
i���
mtlnn
,..,,    ..,] 11
as CO    C
ill have charge oi the mllltla
ST   CATHERINES  RESTORER
ITS   HISTORIC   CHURCH
Ont...  June  1
'i 1*.
irge's Anglican church
of whieh was laid In
mlldlng of which  wm
inlerii-ired with by the Mackenzie re-
An Ancient Rectory.
London, it is stated, is to lose an-
othpf interesting relic of old days���
the rectory-house situated nt the hack
of St. Michael's, Cornhill, k church
that Itsell standi upon a site worth
a large fortune. The t,! I rectory-
house, it is believed, was erected soon
n:tei the (irea. Fire, and until about
half a century ago it served it4
uriginal purpose. Then it was let out
in suites of oiliees. The great charm
ol the building is its quietude. From
the hum ol the trallic In Cornhill one
1111 -~ 1 ��� - under an archway Into a little
��� ���asis where "II is serenely silent
financiers and solicitors favor tiu-
1 juiet retreat. From tlieir window.-
they overlook all that is left of SI
Michael's Churchyard, u pleasant
green spot, with but one tombstone
left in unspeakable loneliness. It iJ
understood that modern buildings
will supersede the old rectory-bouse,
and that, the solitary tombstone will
remain to indicate to City men thai
..mo people not only lived but tiled
under the shadow of hundjoine St,
Michael's.
(By  "Gravy."!
Mike  Donovan's  First Bout. 47  Years
Ago, Went 96 Rounds.
��� One of the ''grand old men" of the
ring is l'rof. Mike Donovan, who for
nearly 30 years has b"en instructor
of boxing at. the wealthy New York
Athletic club. The grizzled veteran
of arena and battlefield- fon, as a lad,
he foughi through tli" civil war lhe
man who Colonel Roosevelt and other
famous men have been proud to claim
as friend-the man who defended the
middleweight title against ;tll the
world and retired the undefeated
champion, and who twice outpointed
John L, Sullivan in short bouts when
the Old Roman was in his prime - will
celebrate Monday the-forty-seventh
anniversary of his first professional
ring battle.
Nowadays when a youngster decides to make a living with his
clenched fists he puts on a pair of
pillows and engages in a preliminary
of from three to six rounds with another lad similarly equipped with
small featherbeds on his hands. There
was nothing like that In Prof. Donovan's debut in the rir.'-rT which look
place in St, Louis on .lune 2. 1SG6.
Hill Crowley, an evperlenccd pugilist,
was Donovan's adversary,
The bout was fought with hare lists,
and wenty 90 rounds. Tiny might
have been fighting yot if Mike hadn't
accidentally committed a foul, and so
lost   llie  d' c sh n,
Prof,    Donovan    is    a    native    ot
Chicago, antl is n iw in liis li'i'li year.
He was only 15 when lu* er.list..(1 ii)
the army.    Afier tlie  war he k.qit   oe
fighting, but with his fists Instead of
guns, and in eigh: years had whlppi d
all the mlddlewelghts who would
meet  him  and  claimed the  title.
lie held the championship until
1SS2. when he retlrtd. He returned
to the ring in 18S8, however, to llghl
Jack Dempsey, the "Nonpareil," who
was then mlddlewi Ighi champion of
Hie world Mike was then past 40,
and the great crowd of fans who assembled in Hrooklyn 10 sue llie affair expected that. Dempsey would
"make a monkey'   1 f th��' old veteran
Nothing like that happened.   At the
end of six rounds tie bout was called
a draw, b t the professor had Oih!b;l
ed siiixiior class antl cleverness
throughout,
Nor was lhis due lo any leniency on
Dem pa y's part, tor it was a grudge
light, and both nun were lhere to
do their besl. Twice in the eaiiy
eighties Hunt van 1* et .lohn L. SluUi-
van in exhibition boms In Iloston,
;.' d on both occasions he si.nd-d tho
big follow,
in all  Prof.  Mi*.-    hns    over    ���"���"' :
battles  to  his  credit,     ile  has  a  son
Arthur, whom lie hopos 10 develop
Into a middleweight champion.
Blue Bonnets Is now the mecca ol
the followers of the gee-gees, and the
spring meeting of tha Montreal
Jockey chili premiss to be quite up
to past standards, The stakes to be^
r��:i during the B Belon beginning to-
1 morrow Include the Jacques Cartier,
'the  Windsor    lit I 1    cup    anil    the
We have just placed in stock a
large and varied variety .of pretty
summer sunshades. Of splendid value and something entirely new are
the new dome shape. Come and secure your style and color, as there
1    ���      .   one or two of each. "
Particularly Attractive are the Green and Blue
Silk cover with the wide Belvidged edge, 21
inch top;  long directolre handle at .. $2.75
White Embroidered Top with Scalloped Edge���
very pretty and neat patterns at .... S1.75
and $2.25
New  Domed  Shaped���Top ln    Purple,    Cardinal,
NellrOEO, Navy; long handles. Price ..$3.75
New  Designs���With  plain and striped  top;  with
colored  borders,  such  as  green  and  blue, etc.
Price   52.50
Large Variety of Children's ��i plain and colored
at          50-C. 75*
Children's Pure Silk, With frill, at   51.00
Special Values in
Women's Suits
Women's $i.'5.00 Suits, novelty and plain tailored,
at   ������ 510.50
A generous assortment of thoroughly worthy
suits in brown, tan grey tweeds, also .navy
serge; you cculd not spend $10.50 to better advantage than buying one of these  ..   .ti 10.50
Women's Tailored
Suits at $22.50
Smart   useful   and   excellent   quality   navy   serge
and  tweed  tuits;   iu  the  beat'style and  bearing
every  true quality  indication;   no better value
opportunity for         522.50
Women's Coats in a
Great Many New Styles
Kvery woman wants a coat to wear over her Bummer dresBOS--It is to be the greatest coat sea-
eon of years. It will therefore he of interest
to learn of the splendid opportunity to secure
cne of these. We have provided a collection
so varied Hint there will lie no difficulty in
getting just the style, color and material desired.    Come today.    Prices aer S9.50.
<U1.00    513.00    514.50     515.00
517.50 and up to   1J27.50
EARLY CLOSING
Starting Tonight,   this   store
closes at 5 O'Clock during the
summer months.   Help   us   by
shopping early.
Attractive Showing
of Shadow Cloth
Draperies
Shawdoy Draperies lu beautiful floral and bird
designs; ton ground; wool and.linens; :iii inches
wide.    Per yard    .'   $1.00
52-inch Shadow Cloth; Pine even weave; all over
grape  vine   effect;   dark   colorings.     Per   yard
  51.50
Reversible Shadcw Cloth���A very beautiful fabric
new designs and color combinational ,>2 Inches
wide; perfectly reversible; launders and retains itB lustre. The very latest for parlor or
Bitting  room  hangings.    Per yard $2.25
Reversible Slftidow Cloth 22 IncheB wide; reversible; light ground with blue and lavender;
Blight touch of grey; suitable for window ami
door hangings or light upholstering. Price, per
yard         $1.25
Shadow Art Scrim���Light ground with very pretty and rich floral patl-rrn; 40 inches wide;
exquisite hangings for the summer, being light,
artistic and quickly laundered. Special, per
yard    -....40*
Connaught cup. each having an added
value of $1200; the Prince of Wales
steeplechase, with $1600 added, and
the  Kindergarten  slakes.
Ottawa and Hamilton will also bavi
meets during June, and in the United
States there will be continuous rue
ing' during (he inonth at Louisville
and Latonia, the laller track opening
on llie !Uh. Kngland will wltneBS
three great races this week lit Kpson,
including the Derby, that greatest of
all turf classics; Ihe Oaks, and the
Coronation cup.
Grand
Celebration
OF THE
lenth Anniversary
Of the Establishment of
Party Ocvernment Within
the Province of British Columbia.
MONDAY  EVENING,
JUNE 2, 1913,
At 8 O'clock in thc
Arena Building
Queen's Park
Among those present will be; Blr
Richard McBrlde, lion. Price l'"llif""1*
lion. W. .1, Bowser, K. C; Hon. W,
It. Itoss, K, G.i lion. Thomas Taylor,
Hon. Dr. Young, Hon. A. IC. MoPbll-
llps,
SEATS RESERVED  FOR
LADIES - EVERYBODY j
WELCOME
WHITE    ROCK   MOTEL
Comfortable   Family  Hotel
Forty minutes run from New Westminster on G. N. Ily. All trains
stop at White Itock.
Fifty rooms, large Dining I all, magnificent view of nay and Gulf;
only liv,, minutes from Railwa) Depot; Hot and Cold Water. Ilooms
can be engaged en suite, sultal le for children und families. European
and American plan; gymnasium hall in connection, also a store containing full line of groceries.   For terms and rates apply
White Rock.  B.C.
P. GREYELL.  Proprietor.
K.  11    BUCKUN,
Pres  and Genl   Ugr.
N.  BKAllUfil.EB,
VI. �� I1! ���aidant
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Bee. aid Treat
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ud.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar   and   Spruce
Phonrs  No.  7 and 877.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
70!) Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bldg.
C. N. Edmondson & Co.
HOUSE FURNISHERS.
Are showing some very pretty designs in Brass Beds, 4 ft and 4 ft. fi in.
Exct plional bargains at from $29.50 to $53.75
Wblte Enamel Iron Beds from  53.95 to $18.50
Cenulno t'ak DresBer     $18.25 to $27.50
Olher Dressers In Qolden oak, Hoyal Oak and Mahogany finish.
Dining room Suite, consisting of 1'idest il Table, extend to 8 feet,
6 side and 1 arm chair, and buffot with 11. 11. plate mil ror. Tills suito
Jn an exceptional bargain at $4S,00 complete.
EVERYTHING  FOR  THE  KITCHEN   AT THIS STORE.
our Dry tioods section is attracting great attention.
Cor. 6th Avenue and 12th Street���lako 12th St. Car
-���*���- ���������-Baaa*���"���"-��� -  11 ������������nn���1 MONDAY,   JUNE   2,   1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
**,Q* F1V��
For Sport Readers |vAC
WAS THE MATTER ?
TOO HEAVY      SECOND ELEVEN
EOR LOCAL BOYS        COME IN AHEAD
shirts are likely to be stung on this
risky business.
Red and Dlue Amateurs Lose to Vancouver Holders of the Mann
Cup.
Number  Two   Cricketers   Win   From
Britannia High School by 98
Runs to 72.
Two  times
times four Is
four are eight;  or two
eight.    It dosen't make
au awful lot of never-minds, for eight
Is twice as much as four, but Judging j 5
Second quarter���Ion. Westminster, 5
!mln.; W. Turnbull, Westminster, 6
1 mln.
Third quarter���I'rlngle,  Vancouver,
mln.;   I..  Turnbull, Westminster,  5
from   life  noise  that  came   from   the I mln, ^H
Vancouver side of the boundary line at > Fourth quarter���Wintemute, West-
Saturday's pro. lacrosse match in I mlnater, 5 min.; I'rlngle, Vancouver,
Hastings Park, an unbiased onlooker 5 ml��'; T Rennle, Westminster, 6
might have been pardoned had he m|n.; Pringle and Wintemute, reBt of
Jumped to the erroneous conclusion ] game, approximately 5 mln.; Griffith,
that twice four came to something j Vancouver, rest of game, approxi-
in the neighborhood of a couple 0f | mately 2 mln.
hundred and seventeen.
Viewed fn in the standpoint of a
Kraser river sockeye, lt would be Immensely preferrable to ignore Satur-
day'u lacrosse at Hastings Park, but
such a such ness cannot be, so bere
goes.
Concerning Spots.
The game was a good one���In spots,
four spots to be exact, those spots being located at irregular Intervals along
the line of action and indicated 011
the score sheet by such remarks as,
Wintemute, 4:111; L. Turnbull. 4:45;
Feeney, 3:55;  W. Turnbull,  :10.
From a Vancouver standpoint the
game was a peach In at least eight
spots.
That just goes to show what a difference thero Is in choosing your
viewpoint.
The Westminster home was as
flashing as ever. They kept on making dashes, one after the other, just
like this:
Standing of Teams.
Won. Lost.
0
1
2
two
the
la-
Vancouver      2
Victoria      1
Westminster        0
After holding their own for
periods and tying the score In
third, the Westminster amateur
crosse team were defeated by the V.
A. C. at Athletic park ln Vancouver
on Saturday afternoon.
The final score was nine goals   to
three, but the tally does not indicate
, The Teams. | tbe play.   Manager Alex Turnbull bas
Vancouver Westminster   Ja good bunch of youngsters who will
Ooal. 1 be heard from    before    many    more
Hess     Clarke games are played. The home was fast
Point !and the. defence was good, but    was
j The second 11 won a closely fought
cricket game from the Brlttanla high
) school in Vancouver Saturday afternoon, the final scores being 98 to 72.
The defeat is attributed to the celo-1
bration the evening previous, when
the boyslielpid Ilughle Olfford real
Izo the fact that be was 21 years ofj
age. Manager Olfford comes through
with Ihe remark that hereafter any
more birthdays will have 10 be celebrated during the winter months.
Nay, nay, Pauline, the Minto cup is
still resting ln the Carnegie library
with plenty of offers to renew the insurance policy.
Guess the amateurs threw a shock j
| into the Mann cuppers when they tied
J. Annandale came to the front as' "?,/���"* ,Brc��^e,hlnn.tnh�� ^V^d"^,*
a batstnan, punishing the bowlers to "ttJe   "fenKthenlng   of   th��   Me**<��
Orlffltb   Howard
Cover.
WeBt       Marshall
Defence.
Pickering :...  T. Itennlc
Pringle    0. Rennle
Ion       H, Gifford
Centre.
Taylor    Feeney
Home
Oorman   W. Turnbull
Matheson Wintemute
too Itviit to withstand the attacks of
tine heavier V. A. C. . team for the
whole game.
Stoddart, In goal, played a brilliant
game and be picked out shots from
all angles that looked like sure tallies.
He was good when called on to come
out of the nets and In the last two
periods saved New Westminster from
a worse defeat.
A   noticeable  and   pleasing  feature
the extent of 42 runs. Of these only
six were singles so that the home
fielders were kept on the move during hie stay at the wickets. A. B.
Tlgar helped out considerably with
28. For the Vancouver team, Mr.
Dunning, the bead master of the
school, saved his team from a bad
defeat by making a creditable 21 not
out.   The scores are as follows:
Weatmlnster "A"
J. Annandale, b Yum
W. -Myers, run outN^^^^^^^^^
L. d'Easum, b Cooper   0
A.  B.  Tlgar,  b.  Yum    ...28
W. E. Birks, b
and Manager Turnbull will make
them take the couut for tbe rest of
tbe season. The team Is the young-
est and lightest that haB yet represented the Royal City ln the amateur
league and tells the tale of what can
be done with a practically raw aggre-
tlon as faced Dad Turnbull when he
lined them  up three weeks ago.
j ��� BL Louis college (rack team show-
.42 ed the Vancouver schools the way to
0  win a relay  race on  Saturday afternoon.   This Is not the first time that
this institution has   won   distinction
Yum   7 on the athletic field.
Allen c" Spring ��r t,le same was the determination of
 Outside  the Red Shirts to play until the final
Lalonde L. Turnbull  whistle, even after there waa    not a
Inside j chance of .snatching a victory.
AdaniBon       0.  Spring!    There    were    only    two    penalties
P. G. Stagg, b.  Yum
Milledge, c Fleming, b Dunning .... 1
W. Hood, c. Fleming, b. Yum   0
Houghton, c. Miller b. Dunning  ... 2
B. Sweetland, b.  Miller    ... 2
C. F.  Dawe, not out     9
W.   BJ.  Caine,  b.   Miller     0  ls go|n��� gome
Extras    71
New Westminster will soon hold its
own as a real cricket centre, unless
the local teams take an awful slump.
Five straight wins for the firBt eleven
and an even break for the "A" team
but unfortunately, the Vancouver defence sieniid lo be at work on Saturday making a lot of, full stopB, Juei
like this:
Oh   What   a   Crowd.
Tbere   must   have   been   ton   thou-
e mil people out to see that game, Just
imagine ten thouaand people. Think
of it, hundreds and hundreds of the
rooters, all togged out In tlieif best
$18,60 fashion graft, light grey summer suits, tan shoes, etc., etc., to
Watch, with their ladies fair���and
dark on their arms; and all to see
the Minto cup champs disappearing
from notice like the dust on the curtains  going down  a  vacuum  cleaner.
fill,   rodents!
Eight to four. It sounds like tho
witching hour set for a summer hanging.
"It was a fine exhibition of the national game." opined one grand stand
neat warmer as the hoy pony tiled
through the gate after the shambles.
Well, if iho national game consists in
having a defence dressed in red nnt,
blue letting a hoi.ie .lolled out in
gn on anil white amble through like
a^bucket of hot water in'" a snow-
bank, just as often as tu. bucket  -
no tie* home sees fit. the.i It was a
floe exhibition. Otherwise it was rotten. Como to think of it. it was rot-
li'ii anyway.
So tliere! (business of sticking out
your  tongue 1
And  Rough  Wcrk.
There was very little rough work,
menning that nobody tried to make
the seance a species of Chines*, wholesale execution. Technically sp 'aking,
some of the play was unspeakably
rough 1111 the spectators. The spec
tnlors referred to were the ones from
this fresh water porl, but truth to
tell, they didn't feel mucb like spec-
tatlng along towards five p.m.
Tbe people have been assured Lhal
before Hie end of the season Hastings 1
Park will have one of the best lacrosse
ovals In the Dominion. Wonder what
Beason is meant. Ii should make .1
good rink after Saturday's cold snap.
Tin' most minute inspection of the
tally curd will fail to reveal anything
thereon that could be construed into
an Indication thai Grumpy Spring
scored. Now, what could you expect
after  that?
Consolation, Nil.
In fuel, a minute Inspection of that
tally card doesn't bring to light anything that would go far towards consoling the hackers from this seat of
learning nnd other things. Of course
there were these four goals lhat were
garnered in, but what's the use of
four goals when the other hunch manages to capawallow eight. Certainly,
-distinctly, absolutely, the boys ilressi tl,
or undressed, In navy blue and brilliant scarlet overlooked one home product   on   Saturday,   viz.   goal *.
Now wli-t wns the matter?
Search me; do ynu know?
No,
CTrrect, i'i down.
P.S. -Owing to v typographical error in fie a'.ive typographical error
being a goal 1-cuse, for It's always
safe to I,lain" things on tlm merry
printer well then owing lo a typographical error, no mention was made
of the fuel that there will be another
game of lacrosse played In this city
nexl Saturday afternoon, the locality
In ing on the gromiswnrd at QtWi ns
Park. Hie time nmiut 2 of llle afternoon and the contestants the snme as
during last Saturday's moving picture
���show.
No  roasts���But.
No rash promises nre being made
no Idle boiirts are being indulged in
no bombastic threatening-! are being
breathed, but, by thunder and the
Beven times, double-distilled beard ot
the old Siwash wild invented lacrosse,
there's going to be something done to
t-liino up that Minto cup so that you'll
��� be able to see the reflection of a
fcnre wltli lhe long end hanging lo the
bell" of the Snlmonstomachs.
PI'S, llv ihe way, the following
list of harrowing details may lie of
some help in arriving nt n conclusion
itiient the misfortune of the week-end:
Goal Summary.
First -quarter*
1, Vancouver, Gorman, 8:3D.
Recenfl quarter
2. Vancouver. Lalonde, 1n:(K!.
:t. Westminster, Wintemute, 4:31,
4. Vancouver, Lalonde, 3:21,
Third  quarter- ���
r>, Westminster,   L.  Turnbull,  -4:45.1
t',.  Vancouver, Matheson, 2:40,
7.   Vancouver,   Lalonde.   4:ilfi.
.V.  Westminster,  Feelley, H:55.
!>.  Westminster,  W.  Turnbull,   :lfi.
Fourth quarter���
10. Vancouver,  Matheson,  2:47.
11. Vancouver,   Adamson,   7:4:i.
12. Vancouver,   Lalonde,   7:34.
Penalties.
First   quarter-- West,   Vancouver,   5
min.;   Ion,  Vancouver,  fi  mln,;   Mar-
���ahull, Westminster, 5 mln.
Officials.
Referee, Lester Patrick, Victoria;
judge of play, Hob Ilewar, Victoria.
Timekeepers W. lOllis, Vancouver;
II   A. Henderson, Westminster.
Penalty timekeepers���-Chas. Young,
Vancouver; E. Johnson, New Westminster.
Coal umpires���Harry Godfrey, Vancouver; 0. .Macgowan, New Westminster
Baseball Results.
HAL CHASE   SOLD.
Frank Chance Pulls Off Big Trade
with White Sox.
New York. June 1.���First Baseman
Hal I'hase has been traded to the
Chicago White Sox in exchange for
Inflelder Rollie Zelder and First Baseman Borton, Manager Frank Chalice,
of the New York American league,
announced tnniglft."
NORTHWESTERN   LEAGUE.
Standing of the  Clubs.
W.
L.
Pet
Vancouver 	
 2(i
18
.691
Seattle  	
 27
19
.587
!'< rtland   	
'��*���>
19
.637
 23
2:i
.500
 20
27
.42ii
Spokane  	
 18
30
.375
Sunday's Games.
At Spokane - R.    II.    E
Vancouver    8    14      4
Spokane 12    17     3
Batteries: Clark, Concannon. Mc-
Creery and Lewis; Cadreau, Daly
and Aucr.
At  Seattle��� R.    H.    E
Seattle       5    10      0
Portland   4      9     0
Batteries:  Gipe and Cadman; Calla- Nelson
han and Williams.
handed during Ihe entire performance, these being in the second period
for minor offences.
The tlrst spasm found the teams
even with two each to their eredit.
In the second period Crookal added
one for the Terminals and the quar
ter ended with Westminster a llttlo
behind.
Feeney, for the Red Shirts, evened
the score with a nice shot in the
third, but after that there was no
hope and the V. A. C. trebled the
Bcore.
Summary.
First period���
1. Wesiminster, Johnson
2. V. A. C��� Davis  	
3. Westminster, Gifford  .
4. V. A. C. Murray  	
Second period���
5. V.  A. C, Crokall  	
Third  period���
6. Westminster, Feeney
7. V. A. (.'., Wright 	
x. V. A. ('., Davis	
9. V. A. C, Gunn 	
Fourth  period���
in, V. A. C��� Davis  	
11, V.  A. C, Davis  	
12. v. A. c, Crookall ...
Penalties.
Second    period  -V.    A. C. Murray
Westminster, Nelson. 6 minutes.
Tht Teams.
Westminster.
Goal.
Stoddart  	
Point.
Cotton   	
, Cover Point.
Gregory   Burns
First Defence.
Atkinson       McCualg
Second  Defence.
Battson      Donohue
Third Defence.
    Mathoson
Centre
Total 98
Brlttanla H. S.
Yum, c. Milledge, b. BlrkB    2
McDonald, c. Houghton, b. Myers..  2
Reid. b. My-srs.     0
Smith,  b.   Birks    1
Dangle a collection of medals in
front of a bunch of school boys and.
no matter what sport It ls, they will
fall for lt. The schools lacrosse
league got away to a good Btart Saturday and every aggregation entered
Miller, c. Dawe, b. Myers' '���'���'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'."fi !s after the Joe Uil* CUP and meda1'
Cooper, b.  Myers    in llon8*	
Dunning,  not  out    21; '""      	
Anders, b. Tlgar 	
Hill,   b.   Tlgar          5
Harvitz,  b.  Hurt     2
Fleming, b. Tlgar   5
Andrews, b. Tigar  0
Extras  4
Total 72
THEY HEAVED 'EM WILD
We Act as Agents Only for the Purchase  and   Sale  of   Real   Estate
For Rent
aaa*aaax*axT*USaa*-ma*t*a**t***m*****
July and August:
Beautiful furnished
house of ten rooms.-
Nicelawn. Goodloca-
tion. 'Close to Sixth"Z..
St. carline.
APPLY "
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONE8, Managing Director.
Head Office: Columbia and Begbie Streets, New Westminster.
.. 1.09
.. 6.19
.. 7.37
. . 1.24
. .18.08
.. 7.58
. . 6.0G
.. 1.04
.. 3.05
.. .50
.. 6.44
i. 9.02
V. A. C.
.J. Davis
Pain'er
SCHOOL  LACROSSE
Two First Class Games Played on
Saturday.
The schools lacrosse league, which
Is the commencement of a revival of
the Canadian summer pastime In the
Royal City, got away to a good start
ou Saturday morning, two games being played between twelves from the
different schools.
On Moody park the West End No. 3
fireball boys team defeated the Maple
Leafs bya score 8 to 3, while the
Richard McBrlde scholars slipped one
over the Lord Kelvin aggregation on
the Queens park grounds to '.he tune
of 10 to 2. Both cf these games were
well contested.
The line-up of the Richard McBrld-8-
I.ord Kelvin game was as follows:
Richard McBride���Little, W. Chambers, I.. Barry, G. Runacres, H. Gar-
. ?tt, Vi. McKenzie. McQuarrie. F.
Doyle, E. Troutman, W. Saint. N.
House, J. Rennie.
l>ord Kelvin���A. Comore, O, Furness, C. Connolly, F. Davie, H. Laird.
G. Conner, A. Batcher, J. Earle, W.
Adams, P. Smith, R. Reid.
Bail Players   from City    Have    Hard
Times.
Port Coquitlam. June 1.���The Westminster baseball nine took the local
team into camp yesterday afternoon
to the tune of 7 to 6. The game was
a series of errors on both sides, no
less than 17 frenzied chucks wending
their way into the  nine  Innings.
Old  Bill  Sayce engaged to dc    the
twirling   for  lhe    Royals    and    was
lucky to get away with a win. for rfo
less than 16 hits were garnered from
his  offerings.    Ruyle,  of    Coquitlam.
lasted   three   stanzas   and   then   gavn
way to Kennedy, who pitched steady j
ball until the seventh when he passed j
four men  and a wild  throw  resulte'd I
in four runs.    Kennedy lost the game |
in the ninth when he did the Merkle
stunt  by    failing    to    touch    third,
stretching a two bagger into a home
run  when  Mallen lost the ball.
The score: R.    H.    E
Wesiminster    7     7     9
Coquitlam    ..6    16      8
Batteries:       Sayce    and      Gentry';
Ruyle, Kennedy and  Imming.
At Fraser Mills.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the  Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
payable in all parte of tbe
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK
Manager.
BOOST FRASER VALLEY t-RO
DUCTS, AND YOU WILL WEAR
THE SMILE THAT WONT COME
OFF.
At  Tacoma��� R.    ll.    E.  Sangster
Tacoma     6     9      1
Victoria     5     8      1  Swanson
Batteries:     McGinnity,  Girot.  Bolce
Dolge
and   11 litis:
Shea.
Kantlehner,   Smith     aud Johnson
Third  Home.
Second  Home.
First Home.
Storme
NATIONAL '.EAGUE.
Standing of lne Clubs.
W.
Philadelphia 22
Brooklyn 21
New York   21
Chicago   21
Pittsburg   19
St.   I,ouls    19
Boston    14
Cincinnati   15
Vesterday's Games.
At Cincinnati-��� R.
Cincinnati      1
New   York      4
Batteries:      Packard    and
Marquard and Meyers.
At St. Louis - It.    II
Chicago       4      7
St. Louis    2      8
Batteries:      Cheney,      Pierce
Archer; Harmon, Grler and Betz.
AMERICAN   LEAGUE.
Standing  of the Clubs.
W.    "
Philadelphia  28
Cleveland 30
Washington  22
Chicago , 24
Boston    16
Delroil    IS
St. liOllls   19
New York     9
Sunday's Gaines.
Al Chicago- - it.
Detroit   1
Chicago      0
llatteries:     Hall and  McKee
Russell and Schalk.
^^^^^^        Outside Home.
Gilford   	
Pel Inside Home.
.660 Feeney  	
.5S.'. Officials.
.567      Referee���Fred    Lynch.
.512  minster^
.487
Gunn
.   Murray
Crookall
.   Wright
. W. Davis
New  West
SPORT CHATTER.
(By the Potter.)
Fred Taylor may be some hockey-
star, but he failed to show anything
extraordinary on Saturday and Con
got so disgusted that ho pulled him
out in the lasl quarter.
The  Royals were  pound-ad all over 1 it today,
the lot at Fraser Mills yesterday, lb" j
lumber shovers coming through wltb 1
10 tallies to the locals'  2.
The failure of several of the players selected to turn up accounted for
the poor showing. No less than
seven errors made their appearance
on the score card against the Royals.
Sayce lasted six innings, giving way
to Silver, who pitched good ball, but
was given poor support.
Lights up the countenance of    the
man  who  tries a  bottle of    "WINE-
WEISER"  Beer.    It chases away   all
fatigue  both   of  body  and   mind.    It
quenches the thirst, pleases the palate
! and    tones   Tip    the    system.    You'll
! never know what a    delicious   drink
j hops and malt can be made Into until
I you try "WINEWEISER"  Beer.    Try
WESTMINSTER BREWERY
WHY BUY FOREIGN CEMENT
Joe Gorman made a god showing
and followed up his stunt with the
Tecumsehs last season, notching a
pretty goal, the first in the game, and
the first for Joe on the coast.
.112
.259
Judge of pfty���H.  A.  Fowler, Van-
Scragg   and
452  couver.
H.    E.
12      0
Clarke;
Timekeepers���MessrB
Smith.
Penalty        timekeepers
Davidson  and Cameron.
MesBrs.
Billy West Is playing a phenominal
game this season and is giving Tulip
Turnbull no little trouble on the
scoring line.
*
LOCAL  EOYS .IN   FRONT.
E.
0
S
and
L.
Pet.
1*1
.121
13
.697
17
.564
20
.545
o>.
.421
27
.400
29
.395
28
.243
11.    E
e         t
)
<              1
4      (1
e;
Scotl.
Three Out of Five.
Three wins out of five inter-city
games was the result on Saturday, al
though the double defeat of the la
crosse teams rather clouded the sun.
While the professional and amateur
lacrosse teams were getting Poked In
Vancouver, the baseball nine were
111.sing out a win over Port Coquitlam,
the first cricket eleven won Ihelr
game ever the Vancouver Mollis.
While the second Btring of willow
wi'llilers won their game in Vancouver over Britannia high school. Taking Into consideration the facl  that
feur  of  the  five  games  wero  played
Qtltalde the city, tlle outcome can bo
1 regarded as satisfactory* frnm a local
viewpoint.
St. L.uls College and Y. M. C. A. Lad3
In  Inter-City Sports.
St. Louis College, making their first
entry     In     Inter-clty     sports    came [
through wllh a great showing In Van-
oouver Saturday at the annual sports,
of the Y.M.C.A. harriers, taking down
no less than two firsts and one sec- I
ond, while at the same time they won
the school relay race against Vancouver  teams.    Tlie  trophy   at   Btake  In
the latter event wns a handsome cup
which will now adorn the halls of St.
LoulS   college.
The boys from the Westminster
Y.M.c.A. also acquitted themselves
well. It. C, McDonald got first In the
shot put. E. Lewis third place in the
loo yard dash, and O. Gordon pulled
down Becond place In the half mile
senior.
The following nre the events and
winners of BL lands college: KI0 yard
flash won by I.. McMillan; 220 yard
dash won by A. Gulchon; 440 yards,
second placo, ii. Cunningham. Schoolf
relay race won by St, Louis. The team.
A. Quichon, A. Swenciski, G. Darling
and L.  McMillan.
Principal Mclsaac. of St. Louis college, when seen last evening, felt
highly pleased with the success made
by Ihe boys.
The way in which Grumpy Spring
upset Griffith In the last quarter was
one of Ihe oomical Incidents of the
afternoon. They way in which Griffith letaliated was one of the disgusting events of the afternoon.
Con Jones' new 14 ,000 park which
he told the eastern magna'.ea about
looked pretty good, although, for the
benefit of the westerners, lei it be
known that Mist r Jones simply has
a lease .f tight Saturdays for the
year 1913.
And ��� fter !
ver mt 'ie> wl
city. Mary of
-."irdny's game Vancou
! ���.. '*<!n to pour into lhe
the backers of the green
THEATRE
Home    of   the    Cinematograph
Entire
Change of
Program
Daily    -
when you can get as good, or better, manufactured ln B. C, viz.: the
the celebrated "VANCOUVER" Erand, guaranteed to pass Standard
Specifications of American and Canadian  Engineers'  Association.
We would also call attention to our Vitrified Sewer Pipe from
���l-in to 24-in. in diameter. This is also made in this Province and we
consider superior to an}- imported article.
We also carry a stock of Crushed Reck. Washed Gravel, Sand,
Lime, Plaster, etc.
See us before ordering elsewhere.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
902 Columbia Street W.
fi
/
Phones 15 and 16.
t. h. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19. B. C. E. R. Depot,
New Westminster B. C.
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia   Street,  New  Westminster.
GERHARD HEINTZMAN AND DOMINION  PIANOS  AND ORGANS.
VICTOR   AND   EDISON   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer  Sewing   Machines.    Small  Musical Goods of all Kinds. PHONE 694.
���2- * * 'is
SATURDAY'S   LACROSSE.
B. C. L. A.
Westminster, 4;  Vancouver, 8.
P. C. L. A.
Senior Amateurs, 8| V. A, C, 9.
Bip  Four.
Tecumsehs,   7;    Nationals,    2.
Irish Canadians. 10; Toronto, 6
*  tt  *  #  ���"-  #'���*#*##  *  *  -re
Gclf Notes.
The tie between  Miss J. Peele am
Mrs. T.  11. SharrlH tor second  placi
in   the   Indies'   competition   held   or
May 24 was -plnvetl off on Frldav after
noon  on     the  Vancouver    Golf    am
Country  club links and  resulted  In  I
win for Miss Peele.   Tlie members q||
the Vancouver club were Selected��� for
the   team   to  represent   the   provinc .
Sgainsl   a   team  from  the    northwest
stales in Victoria on Saturday after
noon.
 [Theatre
STARTING TODAY
Bitulithic Paving
The Most Scientific of all Pavings
is meeting with the greatest favor wherever laid.
Victoria Forfeits.
Tlle Special committee appointed to
Investigate the rhnrgbs laid by Victoria ln tho reebnt game with the V.
:';;:jA. C. handed down a decision Satur-
:;;:iday evening allowing Ihe game to
*"-��� * stand as a w'.'i '-!' 'Ho Mann sup*
��Iholders. Victoria's chanceB of win-
I'1 nin^ft protest flickered out when they
^ (left the field with only one mlnuto to
* 1 play.
All Seats
IOC. and 20C
at all
Performances
Billy *���*>** Lillian
Raymond
PRESENTING
TUT.
THE GREATEST RAILWAY SCENE EVER PRESENTED  ON   ANY   STAGE.
DORANTO
CHINESE   IMPERSONATOR
AND MUSICIAN.
MARY MORRISON
SINGING    COMEDIENNE.
5 Reels of Pictures 5
it
���
�����' ���            t��_ *>
t-
l*h*ef\-'
. * ���      ���'.^'.:>
T   '���'���      '���    x.. *���-;"���������">'������ '
���JhLb/Tt'    ''        .'���****.���
KJ-ia-^-jiiifl
*            j-B**"
PS,"  ,        , ��� !
^���vti$f ������:
**$-           ���'..-.     .     *te
Bitulithic on Second Street, New Westminster with Boulevard Dewr
the Centre,
Rltullthic is noiseless, non-slippery, practically dustless, easy on
horses' feet, and, above all, particularly durable. For these reasons
llltulithlc ls commended highly by owners of automobiles and boraes.
householders, and olty officials, lt hae been adopted by fifteen cities
In Canada, and over two hundred tn the United States.
Columbia Bitulithic, Ltd.
Phone Seymour 7130.      714-717 Dominion Trust Building, Vancouver. PAUI  BIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JUNE   2,   1913.
Classified Advertising
.-�����������������������������������������������������,
��� RATES. ���
��� ���������������������������������������������
Claselfled���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; lBc per
month; 5.000 words, to be used as re
mired within one year from date of
contract $26.00.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
V.'ANTKD TO RBNT COTTAGE AT
White Rock or Crescent for ono
month during June, July or August.
P. O,  Box  4H3. (1437)
HOURLY WASIIINO BY JAPANESE
women In Sapperton. Apply Japanese Mission by phone. (1436)
tANTEli- -YOUftG GIRL TO AS-
slst with housework and children.
Apply 1010 Sixth avenue. (1426)
I WANT TO TRADE MY SEVEN
room liouse for one larger. What
have you ?    Jas.  W. Connor,  with
you
Lees Limited.
FOR BALE
FOR    SALE  -GENTS'    ltUDGE-WIT-
worth bicycle,    lu  good    condition.
Apply Stedman, 230 Eleventh street.
(1428)
FOR SALE ��� THE WOOD ON
blocks 13 and 14, I). L. 172, cheap.
Apply D. 1). Ilourke, 1316 Cariboo
'street. (1435)
A GREAT SNAP-FIVE ROOMED
modern bungalow with all conveniences. $300 under market. Price
$2300; $150 cash and balance $25
per month. Why don't you stop
paying rent ? National Finance- Co..
Ltd., 521 Columbia street. Phone
510. (1429)
FOR SALE���BELOW COST, ONE
pen of highly bred utility Rhode
Island Reds,    ln prime    condition.
Hens $2.00,.rooster, $3.50. Apply 309
Pine street. (1413-J
FOR SALE���$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (1200)
MONTREAL FIGHFS
FOR GRAIN TRADE
Nearly  Half of Canada's Wheat  Has
Been  Flowing Through
American Channels.
(1431)
HOYAL    CITY    RENOVATING     CO.
Automobiles cleaned from $15 to
J25- pianos and office desks, etc.
Phono 433. (M30)
WANTED���WASHING OR CLEAN
ing Wednesdays and Thursdays. Apply Guichon, room 22, city.     (1420)
WANTED TO KNOW THE WHERE-
abouts of William Cafferata, late ot
North Vancouver Leaded Glass
company. Apply Box 1416 Daily
News. (1416)
WANTED ��� INDUSTRIAL COMMIS-
aioner for the city of New Westminster. Competent to produce results. Applications should state experience and salary expected. Address Secretary New Westminster
Progressive Association, Box 401
New Westminster, B.C. (1418)
'1ENDERS WANTED FOK GHAD-
ing three acres of Church of England cemetery'. Por particulars apply Diamond & Corbould, 507 Westminster Trust building. (1400)
WANTED���PEELED, LIVE CEDAR
poles, 30 feet to 69 feet ln length,
7 Inch Ui 9 inch topB. Can take in
water or on cars. NestoB Timber
Co., Ltd., Bellingham, Wash. (1268)
WANTED TO BUY OLD FEATHER
beds and pillows. Address Box
1136 News office. (13831
LOST.
LOST���BETWEEN THE WESTMIN
ster Trust building and the Lulu
island bridge, Saturday afternoon.
a Bllver open faced watch marked
Regina. Same was attached to a
black leather fob. A liberal reward
will be given to finder on return of
sume  to  Box  1441  News  office.
(1441)
COLLECTIONS.
D. R. & M. AGENCY, LIMITED, 520
Columbia street, New Westminster,
will collect your slow and bad ac-
counts for a mere trifle. No mem-
bership fee required and cominis
Bion charged only on the amount
collected. Statements rendered
monthly. Collections made everywhere. (1365)
Montreal, June 1���Statistics published during the last year showing
that nearly 44 per cent of Canadian
wheat found its way to Europe via
Buffalo, the Erie canal and New York,
startled Canadian shlpipng men and
aroused them to put forth special efforts for the retaining of the grain
export business.
As a result of their efforts the new
transfer terminal elevator In Montreal
was pushed to completion and additions built to the existing elevators,
which practically doubled the grain
handling capacity of the port. iAs a
result of these and other imprtove-
moBts, the exports of grain in 1912
S-ihcnved an increase.of 14,500,000 bushels over thc corresponding figures' for
the m-evious year.
The  present  harbor  commissioners
are busily engaged    in  carrying    to
completion the many schemes started
by  their  predecessors   in   office.     At
the  opening  of  navigation,  they  announced   6eve.ral   important   improvement*  which  they hope to    rush    to
completion  during  the   present   year.
While, in a sense, these have to do
IWith Buch prosaic things as the build-
I lng of additional docks, wharves, the
1 turning   aside  of    the  channel,     the
building   of  additional   railway   lines.
I etc., etc., the improvements will mean j
I much to the efficiency of the port and
j will greatly Increase the handling ca- i
1 pacity of the elevators.
Diverting Current.
Tho    first    Important  work  to be
completed this year is the diverting of
the St. Mary's current, which will be
done  through   tiie  building  of   guard j
.piers.    Following thiB diversion of the)
current, the wharfage snace between
sections  2 and  35 will  be  completed
and new docks and sheds creeled. The
: Alexandra, King Kdward and Jacques
.('artier pierR will be extended by the
building of 250
greatest carriers of grain and other
commodities, their presence is greatly
dosired by shippers.
Want It All.
Altogether the long years of Improvements, which resulted In some
$38,000,000 being expended on the St.
Lawrence channel and ou the port of
Montreal, are bearing fruit. The route
has had to contend with many obstacles and live down nn unenviable rep-
tatlon among shipping meu.
This is gradually being accomplished and every year sees more vessels
come to the port and more buslneBs
being handled. The business meu of
the country, however, will not rest
content until practically all the grain
from western Canada finds Its outlet
to the old country via Montreal Instead of allowing, as heretofore, nearly 44 per cent, to go through American channels.
power Installed. This work will be
carried on at the Golden Gate port
under the direction of her new* owners. Other sales are now pending and
it is expected that within a short Hint;
the disposal of the sealing schooners
Lady Mine, Diam and Teressa will be
effected.
JURY  DISAGREES  IN
TRIAL OF  8PINTLUM
Vernon, B. C��� June 1���Following a
splendid address by the solicitor for
the defense In the Paul Splntlum
case, ln wHTbh Splntlum, an Indian, Ib
charged with the murder of Provln-
���ctal Constable Kindness, which occurred on May 3 of last year, tho cas"e
went to tho jury.
After being out seven hcurB and
three minutes, the jurors returned to
the court room anil tho foreman declared that they had been unable to
agree.   They were then discharged.
NELSON   WILL   HOLD
BIG ROSE FESTIVAL.
Nelson, June LA rose festival, the
flrst of the kind to be held In Canada,
will he the feature of the proposed
flower show.
It has been decided by the Nelson
Improvement association that 50 cents:
shall be charged for membership to
the Nelson rose festival, which will Include the privilege of exhibiting and
admission to the show.
Whero the head of a family is a
member of the festival it was decided
that children would be allowed to
make exhibits free of charge.
KITCHEN SHOWER.
Household Articles Masquerading ll
Many Amusing Disguises.
A kitchen shower may lie lifted out
of tbe commonplace and be made Interesting, even artistic anil certainly
amusing by dressing up en. li article
given until it looks like something else.
Tbe costuming needed for such mas.
queradlng is plenty of crape paper,
bolts of cheap baby ribbon and a papei
of pins.
A clotbeshorse, two or three ply.
could be bung on each side wltb brown
paper to resemble a screen of bard
wood. Kven more amusing would be
a decorated screen with caricatures
drawn or pasted to the flat paper surface. t
The rolling pin' may bo rolled 'wltb
blue or pink paper tied on the banflle^
wltb fluffy bows and hare a veil neatly
fastened round lt to represent a veil
roll.
Clothesline enn be rolled round and
round aud woven Into pluce with baby
ribbon until it looks like oue uf tbe
woven mats used for front steps.
Most people would be
benefited by the occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co  tasalivcs
Gently, thoroughly, and
without discomfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood aud
lowers tlie vitality. 25c. a
box, at your Druggist's.
National Drug and Chemical Co.
of Canada, Limited.      1 76
FERRY SERVICE
To Port  Mann and  Port Coqultlam
"FRASER FERRY NO 1"
Will Leave
B. C. Electric Ry. Wharf
Dally Except Sunday.
As Per Following Schedule:
leaves New Westminster for Port
Mann 8:00 a.m.
Leaves Port  Mann for New Westminster 9:00 a.m.
Leaves New Westminster for Port
Mann and Port Coqultlam 10:0s a.m.
IJfeaves   Port   Coqultlam   for   Port
Bank of Montreal
K8TABU8HED 1817.
CAPITAL (Pald-Up)  :.. .$16,000,000.00
RESERVE    $16,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London England, New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A geueral
banking business transacted Letters
or Credit Issued, available with correspondents In all parts of the world.
Savings Uank Department��� Deposits
received  in sums of $1  and  upward
and interest allowed at S per cent pet
'annum (present rate).
Total Assets over 1188,000,000.00,
NEW WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O.  D.  BRYMNER.  Manager.
DEMAND SAME  RIGHTS
AS  AMERICAN   SISTERS
London,   May   31.- The  question  of
feet additional which I the right of Kngiish  women  to plead
Leaves  New  WeBtmlnster for  Porl
Mann 5:30 p.m.
Leaves Port Mann for New Westminster 7:00 p.m.
SATURDAYS:
Leaves  New  Westminster  for  Port
Decorate  buckets aud  wooden  pnils  Manii and Port Coqultlam 4:30 p.m.
with paper, frills and pn|>er flowers un-i    Leaves   Port   Coqultlam   for   Port
til tliey resemble gay trash baskets.    I Mann and New Westminster 6:30 p.m.
Get a half dozen flat wire egg bent- j     Schedule subject to change without
ers.  tie the haudles of two together '������ notice,
with light wire and make a wire book \     F��r further information inquire:
tn resemble a coat banger,  wind the j Fraser River Ferry & Navi-
entlre framework with strips of crape, (ration Co    I tt\
paper and tie on a huge tissue paper; phone 1M L     off|ce fa Co|J   b|a 8,
bow.   Give a set of three of tbe hang- j
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Westminster proposes to fill ln and build certain works, on the foreshore along
portions of the main waterfront of
the   City   ot  New  Westminster,  and
Mann and New Westminster 1:00 P.m. i^L^1,?*!!^"1^���plftn8 tnp"of I"*"
i a description of thc    proposed    sites
1 with   the   Minister   of   Public   Works
1 and a duplicate thereof In the office
| of the Registrar of Titles for the DIs-
I trlct    of    New  Westminster    In    the
j Province  of  HrltlBh   Columbia,   being
the district  In which  such work    Is
(proposed to be constructed, and will
one  inonth after the date hereof ap-
| ply to the Governor-lu-Council foi approval thereof.
Dated this 3rd day or Mav, 1913,
THE CORPORATION OF THR CITY
OK  NEW WESTMINSTER.
Ily W. A. Duncan, C'ty Clnrk.
(1197)
will enable two of the largest vessels
                 ito dock along each side of these piers.
���              ~     ~~~                         '      In adidtlon a f.nO-fool wharf is to be
BAD   DEBTS  COLLECTED   EVERY-; built at Point aux Trembles and oth-
where.     No   collection,   no  charge. I er minor improvements  made to  ex-
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag- j luting pierB along Ihe river front from
ency, 336 Hastings Btreet west, Van- ] Montreal to Maisonneuve.   Insofar as
couver,  B.C.                                1199) Ithe   grain   husines  Is  concerned,   the
-��������� I chief improvement will he the addition
        I of 1,'500,000 bushels to the capacity of
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT CO. I t;!?vat0,r No- J an<1 ,h,> bull(ling of acl
fashion a jardiniere mnde from the
Iltl of n wooden box. In which put,
|Kilnt down, a fence of paring knives
with the handles up. Weave In strips j
of crape paper In several colors and
leave only tbe tips of the handles
showing us n border. Kill the center
with n (tutted plant
Egg    beaters   and    potato    mashers
make amusing dolls, wltb heads made
from potatoes, apples or painted rags of the Kraser
and a  Imdr  mnde. so the utensil wlll  ster, B.C.
LAND  REGISTRY   ACT.
Real Estate. Fire Insurance
lot    66x113.6,
At Edmonds,
cleared  and   levelled,  close
A snap at $900;    one-half
$500.    Terms.    No.  66.
Itional conveyor galleries ln connec-
! tion with elevator No. 2.
The  harbor  commissioners    expect
| that, these improvements to the dorks
fully!and the increase in elevator capacity
in the courts enjoying the same privi
lege as their American  sisters, is to
be put to Ihe test in an important case
to be argued here shortly.
Miss Qwynette Marjorie Bebb, a
graduate of fllrton College, Ib suing
the Incorporated law society, which
bars her entrance to the legal profession as a Bolicitor. Tho woman's
movement is taking great interest in
the case, urging that as twenty thousand women lawyers are practicing j bBk|ng j*^ ,v||li moss or sand
in the United States, the time is ripe*
for the same right to be extended to
English women.
TO  RENT.
THREE ROOMED BUNGALOW KOR
rent, $13.00. Apply J. J. Barker,
Edmonds. B.C. (1406)
At Edmonds, short block from car.
Lot cleared and in garden, 33x121.
Small house newly built; $650.
Terms.    No. 33.
to   car. ; will   enable  them   tn  handle     several!
lot    for* million bushels mure than was possi-
I ble a year ago.
New   Lines  Coming.
Last year the number of sea-going!
vessels that arrived  in  Montreal  was'
415   with   a   tonnage  of   1,790,618,  as]
New Mill Equipping.
Castlegar, B. C June 1.���The new
machinery from Hamilton for the
Edgewood Lumber company is being
Installed as rapidly as possible and it
is expected to be working to full capacity within the week.   A large gang
I'll UN 13 HED BEDROOMS AND
housekeeping room. Apply 42H St.
Ooors-a street.    Phone 1.526.  (1401)
TO RENT ��� GOOD FURNISHED
rooms with hoard. Apply Turney,
703 Third avenue, corner Seventh
street, I HUS)
compared with 398 vessels of 1,178,354 i of carpenters has been busy for three
tons In 1911,    This year it is expected ! or  four  weeks erecting  new  planing
that   the  number n' vessels  entering j mill  buildings.    When  all   new  work
In the city. 75x300, facing two streets, i'he port will exceed these of last year 1 is   completed   lhis   mill   will   have   a
$150(1-    $150   cash    balance   to   suit   I""'1 oonsequently the tonnage will bei greatly   Increased  output  and   will  be
This 'is a lino building  proposition,   largely Increased. the mott up-to-date mill in the Inte-
i     No   55 1 Iu'w   line,  the   French   line,   Islrlor.
Coming to Montreal this year for thel
first time, while some of the uld line
stand, from mils uf cardboard
in tissue paper Iml and gown
Clothespins mny lie turned Into
amusing dulls with crn|ie paper, using
niarshinnllows fur heads, ench decorated with features In black Ink. To present    these   dulls   erect   Sll   a   long
nnd
| stick the plus Into it    Drape the pan
wltli double frills uf neutral tinted paper, so as not to detract from the gay-
ety of the dells.
It atlds t" the fun if the hostess
gives prizes for tlie best disguise, the
most artistic and the most grotesque;
also prizes for Illume of her guests who
get greatest and the second greatest list
of utensils before the masquerade is
revealed.
Re  Lot  thirty-four    i34l,    Southwest
quarter of District  Lot  eight hundred  and  sixty-seven  (887),  Munl-
SEALED  TENDERS  addressed    to.      clpality of  North   Vancouver,  Map
���the      undersigned.      and      endorsed !      3024.
"Tender to Complete Jetty at Steves- j Whereas proof of loss of Certifl-
ton, B.C.." will he received at this cate of Title No. 59942 B.. covering
office until 4:00 p.m., on Tuesday, the aboiie mentioned property. Issued
June 17, 1913, for the completion of in the name of Sham Singh, has been
the Jetty at Steveston, at the mouth Sled In this office. Notice is hereby
River, New Westmin- given that I shall at tho expiration
(of one  month from  date of llrst pub-
Dress      Plana, specifications and form of con- I llcation   hereof,  issue   a   duplicate  of
tract can be seen and forma of tender  said Certificate of Title, unless In (he
TO      RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE
for summer.    714  Fourth street.
(1409)
FOB RENT���LARdE KRONT ROOM
with board, suitable for two gentlemen; references. Apply CIO Third
avenue. (1411)
Lot on First street, 44x141, between
Seventh and Eighth avenue, partly
cleared, runs to lane, $8uo. Terms.
No.  5ti.
This is one of the biggest snaps we
have to offer. Eight room liouse,
well finished and well laid out. In
the heart of the city, near car line;
fruit trees and poultry house, $3900;
on very easy terms.    No. 72.
KOR RENT���UNFURNISHED FLATS
in the Storme block on Eighth
street, between Fifth and Siicth
avenue. Rent reasonable. Apply
512 Ash street, directly behind
building. H401)
TO  RENT���TWO  OR    THREE    UN-
fiirnlshed      housekeeping       rooms,
close to car line.    410 Ash slreet.
(1396)
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Real Etate and Insurance.
Notary Public.
Curtis Block. 657 Columbia Street.
New Westminster, B.C.
are   increasing   the   number   of   their
boats coming into the harbor.    In addition,   the   Installation   of  a   floating
drydock in Montreal couphd with the
yeara of agitation  for a lower insurance rate, Is  gradually hearing fruit.
While no nclual reduction in Insurance rates has been accomplished  to
date, the fact that a drydock capable
of making repairs Is located here, has
given owners of tramp steamers addi-
! tional confidence in the route, and as
I a result more of this class of boats
!are coming to Montreal than was the
jcase  a  year  ago.     As   they   are   the
South  Pole   Heroes'  Relics.
London,      June    1.    The two Union
Jacks  that   swatlnd   the   body   ot   Dr.
Wilson,    Captain    Scott's    comrade,
when  found  by  the  search   party in
jthe Antarctic, have been presented by
| his  widow   to  Gloucester    cathedral,
j where they will be hung among other
historical memorials.
FOR RENT.
Every, Woman
y In Inti-r-t-u,-! nnd phoulU know
[ about tho wou'lurful
Marve| ^gyg.
Furnished   three  room   suite,
bath.     Hot  and  cold   waler.
wllh
WHITE ROCK SUMMER COTTAGES
or vacant lots for rout, sale or ex-1 Bradley   Apartments.
change;  splendid  position on beach 11218 Fifth Ave, Phone 750
front.    Winch,  White Rock.    (1323) I       	
HOUSEKETBPTNQ rooms furnish-
id complete] electric' light, bath,
phone, etc., $14 antl $1S per month;
also one partly furnished room $K
per month, with other accommodations, at 224 Seventh street.    (1'2'J6)
APPLICATION   FOR  HOTEL
LICENSE.
TO   RENT    ROOM
428 Eleventh strei
Notice la hereby given that thn undersigned  will apply  to  the   Board of
License Commissioners at    its   next
with     nn inn ir"K"-''ir   sitting   for  an   Hotel   License
-.win    JUJA1UJ, | f(,r (-,,��� iirnmisfH known as the "Hotel
(1223)
BOARD  AND   HOOMS.
QENTLEMAN WHO WOULD LIKE
comfortable room, good board with
private family, use of phone and
piano. Address llox 1419 News
office. (141!))
HOARD     AM)     ROOM     $(',.00     PER
week.    Apply 213 Seventh street.
11403)
HOARD    AND
Merrlvalo strt*
ROOM,
���t.
APPLY     47
.1399)
Dominion," situate upon Uit 11, Block
5, corner of Sixth and Columbia
streets, city   of   New Westminster,
B.C.
Dated this 9th    day    of May,    A.D
1913.
(1284)
EDWARD W   SEAHOI.D,
EDWARD JONES.
Aak yonr dTutsriBt fur '
It.  If ho c-tnoot snpply    .
the  MARVKI. KeepTno
nfher, hut Bond teama f..r I
tritnd book���Mftled,   I', idvoa full"
pwtWjnlanl uiul il.r-^rtlntri Invilu.ihlo
I   tl IvlK-i WIHINIUs'l  I'l'l.t I <>..\Vli���l>,,.r.Ol>>
l..n.T .1 A-rcitln for ( ...mil,,.
1  LJ lil. . ***1
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
Board of Health Department.
Tenders will lie received by the undersigned up to f. o'clock, .Monday, tho
Dili of .liuie. for the towing of garbage
scow to sea. Tenderers to state price
per trip.
Any further Information required
I may be obtained from s. J, Pearce,
1 chief Sanitary  Inspector, City  Hall.
The  lowest,  or    any    'emit r,    not
nticessarlly accepted,
T, J, THOMAS,
Acting City Clerk,
city  Hall,  New Westminster,  B. C���
May  31,   1913. (1433)
Matrimonial Tangles.
A Detroit man who marked on n calendar every night the hour his wile
returned home now hnsn't any wire.
The system isn't copyrighted.���Detroit
News.
If girls would choose husbands ns
carefully as Ibey do their clothes there
would lie fewer divorces nntl more old
bachelors    in     ll.e    world.���Kennebec
Journal.
A Kansas mini received several letters threatening his life If he appealed
tm the sit*..et-. nt night. It was tlnal.
!j discovered tlmt tils wile took this
method of keeping blm nt home And
yel Ibey sav women ought uut to vole.
���Kansas City Star.
"Futurist" Hats Latest In Paris.
One of the itrlking fentut'es of spring
millinery, saya a Paris rumor, will be
"futurist" lints. The futurist painters have suci ceded In covering themselves with ridicule, but Parisian milliners believe that better luck Is In
store for futurist bats.
These will be of no particular Bhape
or form, but some of the promised
color combinations nre almost loo daring to believe. Kor Instance. Willi a bat
made of pieot straw, leghorn ur hone*
lialr will be seen bright blue, cerise. In
digo and emerald combined with Spanish  yellow.    One creation  shows red.
obtained at this Department nnd at
the offices of C, C. Worsfold, Esq.,
District Engineer, New Westminster.
B.C.; F. W. Aylmer, Esq.. District
Engineer. Chase, B.C., and on application to the Postmaster at Steveston,
B.C. *
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, Stating their occupations and
placea of residence. In the case of
firms, lhe actual signature, the nature
of the occupation, and place of residence of each member of the firm
must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied ,9Upd in th" nnniP "' Alexander Allan,
by an accepted cheuue on a chartered |hM been ***v,i *n lhls ofrlcP-
bank, payahie to the order of thel N0"ce '" hereby K|v<"n that ' "''all,
Honorable the Minister or Public11" th(' "xp'ratlon of one month from
Works, equal to ten per cent. HO p.c.) ."", date of tho first publication hereof Ihe amount of Ihe tender, which!0'. In a dully newspaper published in
will be forfeited if the person lender 'lhe rlt? "* N,'w Westminster, Issue
lng  decline  tO  enter  into  a  coniract!'1 duplicate of the said Certificate, un-
meantime valid objection be made to
me ln writing.
Dated at the Land Registry OfTice.
Vancouver, B.C., this 12th day of
May,  A.D.   1913.
ARTHUR G   SMITH,
(1316) District Registrar.
i
LAND  REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Lots 3 and 4, Block 5, of Section
36, Block 5 North. Range 3 West,
Map 529, in the District of New
Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Tltlo Number    16574F,    la
Flippant Flings.
We
it.*-
' NOTICE.
Take notice thai at the meeting of
i''e Board of License Commissioners
rf the Municipality of Burnaby on
Wednesday, June nth, 1918, al 10
.'clock a.m��� at the Municipal Hall,
Edmonds, 1 Intend to apply for B re
t .-wai of the license for the Royal
'���������ik hotel, Oakalla P, O., Burnaby,
D.C.
, 1427) A.  M. JOHNSON'.
NOTICE.
Notice ts hereby given that at the
next silting of the Board of License
Commissioners for the City of New
Westminster application will be made
for a traiiBfer of tho llconse to sell
liquor hy retail in the Central Hotitl
premises sltuato on Lot One (1),
Block "fl," Merchants' Square, City of
New Westminster, from Jos. I. Krco-
man to Henry Freeman.
Dated at Nnw Westminster, B.C..
this 6th day of May, A.D. 1913.
JOS. I. FREEMAN,
Holder of License.
HENRY FREEMAN,
(1331) Applicant for -transfer,
HERBERT*VIDAL &CQ
A poet says it's luird to !����� poor,
tall lo mm- illi.Vlliliig illib. uli about
New York Amen. nu.
Increasing the supreme court frum
nine In eleven suggests going ti-nui
baseball to football.���Norfolk Ledger-
Dispatch
Health authorities now declare that
Ihe linger IstWI la full of germs. Nt-v-
et drink from the linger bowl.���Detroit
Free Press
Johns Hopkins mrgeons hnve discovered that orange hln-sHOtlia may he med
us an aiino-ilit-If1. 'llut should tnsku
Ills .ereuioiiy less painful lor lne
groniu -New Orleans rnnyuue..
whi n called upon to do so, or fail to
complete the work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted th.-
cheque  will  be  returned
The Department does not bind Itself
to accept the lowest or any tender.
Ily order,
It   ('.   I1ESROC1IERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public WorkB,
Ottawa,  May  18,  1913.
Newspapt rs  wlll  not be    paid    for
this advertisement if they Innert    it
without authority   trom   the   Depart-
ment,���40043. (138D
less  in   the meantime  valid objection
be made tp me iu writing.
N. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office,  New  Westminster, B.C., April 30. 1913.      (1206)
Municipal School District T*2L
of Burnaby
ft   Lot   l ���"-.   Group  Ono.
Is   horeby   fftvon   to   thr
STORAGE
WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones:  Office 53.  Residence 429.
JOHN REID. Proprietor,
GENERAL   MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING  AND
BLACKSMITHING.
Agents    Palmer    nros.'   Oa'sollne
Engines,   Marine   Engines   and   Automobile Repairs.
Office and  Works:  Tenth  8L
TEACHERS  WANTED.
Wanted teachers for the city
schools, Including high school
teachers, commercial ti acherfl (with
academic teacher's certificate), public
school principals, vice-principals and
assist ants, manual training and
domestic scleuca Instructors. Application forms may b" obtained at the
offices of the Westminster News,
liritish Columbian, Vancouver Province and Victoria Colonist.
Apply
HOARD   OF   SCHOOL  TRUSTEES.
WetKins-mttor
Transfer Co.
Office  Phone   185.      Barn   Phone   13'
6*gble Sti����t
llaggage Dell vet >4 Promptly to
any psrt of the city.
P.O. Box 474.   New Westminster, B.C. I i*""<>>     NflW Westminster, B.C.
Light and heavy Hauling
ANOTHER SEALER GOES
Can Francisco Interests Acquire Mark-
land for  Mexican Trade
Victoria. .Inn,.  1      Another deal h-<:-
1 n completed bj   tho Victoria Seal
lng compnny, resulting In the dlspos
jal of the famous BChooner Markland
ilt   was announced  yesterday  by  Mr.
Prank Adams, tli,*. ctor ,nf the   company,   Hi il   the   M wkl.ind   had    I. en
I*..Id In Mens   W   l.olza & CO., of San
Francisco, who   . equlred the   vessi I
with a vi, v. to converting lier Into a
trailing boal  to be opi rated  between
ports on the Mpxican coast
The  transft r flgiira  was    between
$6 and $60 10 The Mnrkland, which
Is on,, of the fi w old sealers Unit ���.������.-,>
nol  dli po I  of ul   ih"  Point  Elllcs
Bale, is practlcalb as sound as when
(he uas built, and as she is a liennv
vessel will make a good carrier for
the trade off the South American
coast.
The deal was completed yesterday,
II Is the intention of the company to
fit out the vessel Immediately and dispatch her to San Kranolaeo under her
own still.    Hefon, the  Markland con-
INKIlMt   l-Hl NI'KHH   Mlllifl.
violet, green and yellow, Among the
favorite shades will lie bishop's purple.
! bright yellow anil leiter box red.
fruit and flowers will come back In
favor ns irlininlngs, and tbe apple In
nil shinies of gri-en. red and yellow will
In- held In special honor. A chic spring
model is a blnck hat with two apples,
une green and tlie other yellow. Plums
flurries nutl poaches will also be used
by ini Diners.
Klldions, which were banned in wom-
en's tuns Inst year at tbe snme time
���is flowers, will rome into tlieir own
ngnln for decorative purposes.
Tlle smart spring turban In llie ci't
rises to a peali nt the front nr shoots
..ut  mln a  propeller nt the lini'l;     Tills
tint of iiie former type is in ihe Indian
princess style,   with  a  high  question
marl; trimming placed directly lu ihe  '*���'
front of llie hill. J,"
For tho Fireside,
Not bin;; Is mure useful as n  tl reside
log   basket   tIltlII  one  made of  willow
l'Iiiwh baskets lire especially sttrnpllri',
Inasmuch as Ihey can be stained to suit
one's room,
CITV OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C Itlnuos her run to MoxlCO she wlll havel l��ul "ous*
Protecting Wall  Paper From Trunki.
To keep your walls from being mar
red Ihrow a  light rug or blanket over
n  trunk  Hint ts to be carried through
��� In.liiii!   Iil.str
Publlo   Notice
���ctors <.f the aehool District of Durnnby
ii   I   require  the  pri sen >f  ths  said
-ctors ni tho Municipal Hall "ii
WEDNESDAY. JUNE 4th, 1913
rj   o'olock   noon,  for  tho  purposo  of
'.-lint*; persons t<> servo on tho Board nf
Bclinol Trustees of Burnaby to IIII tho vn-
-��� oi.litis caused l.v tbe resignations of Mr
P, T. Cliff nn.I Mr. T Bundorson, and lo
Borve tin- romulnder ->t the respective terms
nt ofltoo for whloh the members W'-ro elect-
nl. vli ono for tin* i.thi expiring :hhi
11..���< uili.T, 1914, and oun fnr tlie balnnct!
..j'  tills  v* nr's  term.
Tl lode ..r nomination of onndldntes
ahall In- ns follows; Tho candidates shall
I,,- nomlnatod In writing, tbo wrlllns shall
ii. subicrlbed hv two voters nf Hie Bchool
Dlstrlot as Proposor nn.l Beaondor, and
shnll h- delivered in ihe Returning Offloer
to any ttm" between the il.it-- <>f thin notice
and - o'clock p. m. on iin. day nf nomination, and In llie event of n poll I. Inn
ii. <*i wsnrv Buch i��.ll win I,,, opened ��ll Silt
nr.lnv. Jim.. 7th, 1111*1. nt U a. in., unit oloSS
ul  7  [v  m. at :
Municipal  Hull.  Bdmonda
Hamilton Road Bchool, Bcrnulllatn.
Mr Topping's Store, 1.1th Avenue Bast
Burnaby,
Bumaby Lake Ktnr... Burnaby Lake.
Dundonald Bchool Fraser Arm
\v.*��i   Burnaby Bchool,  West  Burnnby.
Lakemere  School,   LtUcAmoro.
Ht. Nicholas Parish Hall, North imr-
nahv.
iii* which every person Is hereby re-
qulrpil  in tike nnii.*-. nnd govern himself
iiee.irilliutly.
Anv person being ;i male firltlHh Hiib-
j..-t, ami having been for the three montbe
next preoedlng tlm day of bin nomination
the registered owner, In tin- Land Registry Ofl  "f land ni" real proberty situ-
ni.* 'villiIn the municipality of th <s. -.u-
e.l value, on the lust municipal <"- provln-
...I assessment roll, of two hundred and
flitv dollars nr more, over un'l above nnv
n dstered ludgmenl or charge; nr being
a homesteader, lessee frnm the Crown, or
te*. -. motor   who   t its   resided   wlihln   Hn*
municipality for the Rpi  of one year er
move   Imme.lhii.'l**   pn-cedlnt!   II"   tlav   nf
tritniiiutlon. nntl Ih assessed for tlve Initi-
dretl dollars or morn on i'i*- Inflt  nninirl-
or provincial iibsi * ^ei-nt mil over and
iv.. nnv registered ludgmonl or charge:
..-��� i.- im;* ;i homcetej-eler, \,h*,<o from t'i"
C'-own,   or   !������     - -, t -1. - --   u' .   has   t*.*:eti...'
���,i:l In   H 'Inntltv   for  u   period   of
*.ii" vin- Immediately preceding Uu- nomination, nn.l  ���' ���'! I'"*  rem iheI"r of H.-il'l
.. . hns been tie- owner of mild land, of
which tf fortne-lv wan a homeiitender i
lessen trhm It." Crown, er nre-omntpr, and
Is ;f... s'..*,t r-.t- il\-" hundred dolla/s ..-���
more en the lnnt municipal <.r provincial
asaessment roll ov.-r nn I nbovo one rest-
lilere.l jiidgni'nt or charge, nntl being
otherwise <iiiiillli".l hv this Act to vote al
an election of school trustees In the s.ilrt
SOhOOl illKtrlet. shull be eligible lo he elected  ol*  to  serve  lis  ll  SOhOOl   IrtlHtep   In  HlK'tl
diHtrirt   municipality  school   district
fllvnn  imil-r hy hand lit  KilmondH thin
96th dny of May, nn.
AKTllt'H  11.   MOOnK.
(I3(ir,) Returning Offloer,
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Splendid arrangements    made    this
cheap  round  trip tickets to
east,  commencing  Mny  23.
Week End tickets on sale to local
points at Single Pare for Round Trip
in   Fridays,   Saturdays  and   Sundays.
For rates and reservation apply to
ED   OOULET, Agenl
>r H   W   Hrodle,
New  Westmlnsie'-
G.P.A , Vancouver
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. beast Service
I^��WfB Vancouver for Victoria 10 a. m.,
i p. in   mid 11 -.45.
LeavM Vancouver for H#��Httle 10 a. m.
uud 11 p. m.
U��ivt-n Vancouver for Nanalmo 3 p. m.
i.navt-H Vanoouver for JMnce Rupert
.U.& Northern PolntM 10 v m. Wedxiot*
days.
for aapri
Chilliwack Service
I.eavpH   Chllllwack    7    a.   m.    Tuemlay,
Thursday and Saturday.
Leftvei Weetmlneter 8 a.  m.  Monday.
Wednesday and  Friday.
ki>. OOUU2T, Agent, N��w Weftmlturter*
H.  W. BRODIO, O.  P.  A.. Vancouver.
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
HAin CUTTING     llLCAHD CUTT1NO
MASSAGING shaving
Spiiclalty���Treatment of the aoalp
by Vlbro-Massaga and Olover'i Famous Stimulating Tonlos,
,    DAVID  BOYLE. 35  Eighth St.
P.O. Box 34 Dally News Bldg.
J.  T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of nil  kin.In
I'rinea rl^ht-   Satisfaction guaranteed,
59 McKenzie St.
HEE CHUNG
MEHCHANT TAILOR
Now  Spring and  Bummer Suitings
now on display.    See them.    Perfect
Ilt and workmanship gunrantned.   701
Front Street MONDAY,   JUNE   2,   1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
page seven
NEWS AND NOTES
FROM BACK EAST
on the accnptance of the offer of the
company to Increase the rate of pay.
Of nine boys arrested on a charge
of stealing from the Intercolonial
railway at lWoncton, N. B., five plead-
id guilty, and were remanded. It was
stated that they had a club, and used
a Hible to swear In new  members.
WESTERN   ONTARIO.
Toronto has one of the world's ten
beBt libraries.
J. M. Mackenzie of tho Imperial
bank, Toronto, died after a brief 111-
ness,
Thren thousand carpenters In Toronto are liable to go on strike for
higher wages.
Chatham Is overrun with dogs, and
the police will maltfe an e"ort to reduce the number.
ThomaB McOrath, Toronto, died
following the exertions of a soccer
game In Toronto.
It Ib asserted that the C. P. It. are
likely to erect one of their modern
hotels at  Port Dover.
Itev John Johnston, PreBbyterlan
minister at I^ynedoch, was killed by
a fall from the roof of his barn.
Henry I''. Stoddard, superintendent
of the Welland branch of the Plymouth Cordage company, Is dead.
C, II. Easton, superintendent of
Riverside park, Guelph, waa found
tlead on the lawn outside his house.
While returning from the Borden
meeting at Toronto, llelry Welch was
Heized with a paralytic stroke.
Pire as How Park farm, Brantford,
destroyed $:in,000 worth of properly,
Including 32 horses, pigH and sheep.
Wilfried I.apier, of Sarnia, aged 5
yearB, was run down and killed by an
automobile drivin  by  Allan  Hale.
Nlnety-flve years ago Sunday tho
Sunday school of the Metropolitan
Methodist church, Toronto, was organised.
Robert Birmingham was appointed
chief Immigration officer at Toronto,
with William Watiain of Brampton, as
assistant.
Relatives of William Jones, who
was kill, d ten years ago in Washington, have been located by the Toronto
pollci
George N Matheson, for half a century colelctor of customs at Sarnia.
i'aris. tSandwIch, i ti-, died iii his
home in Sarnia.
Victor Brewer, r, yearB old, only
son Of Joseph and Mrs, Brewer, Gait,
fell   into  the   electric   light   plant  and
was drowned,
Sergeant  Instructor   Wm,   Adams,
Instructor of the St Catherines
corps, tried to kill lilins. If by cutting
his throat with a razor.
Thirty union molders of the Canada  Machinery  Works are nn  striku
TALL ADVERTISING.
William Cochrane, who goes to Orll-  i
''���'��� Sign a Mile Long Should Help Hamil-
The government bank statement for ton's   Publicity,
the month of April, Just lSBiied, Is very i Hamilton, June 1.���Hamilton may
satisfactory, considering general con- soon enjoy the fame of possessing an
ditlons and the urgent demand for: electric sign one mile long and 100
money. An Increase of 114,466,000 ln ' feet high on the mountain brow. Such
deposits Ih tbe outstanding feature. .a unique advertising scheme was dls-
The family of John McOutre, who 'cussed this morning by Controller
died a few years ago at Kingston,' Morris and Engineer Slfton, and both
where he was employed as a letter iare Impressed with its possibilities,
carrier, have become heirs to an I In factl ih*-v hare n0 hesitation In
estate valued at $260,000, as the re- i saying that the plan Is entirely feasl-
sult of the death of James Maguire, in '���ble' and that ** an advertisement to
Elizabeth, N. J. i Hamilton, In owning the largest sign
The International tribunal for arbi
tration of pecuniary claims between
the United States and Great Britain
announced that It would not resume
seslsons at Washington until next fall,
spread recognition. The Intention Is to
place the proposed sign either on the
mountain brow or along the face, lt
would be built of steel, with letters
100 feet high, and would extend from
v.... ,. ~ .  ..... . ���  | iw leei  niKU, aim   wuuiu  c*tmnu  num
but would convene at Ottawa, June?, ghermM avenue to Wellington street,
to take up cases of Canadian origin
NEW ONTARIO.
which is one mile.
The proposal Is to have these words
on It: "Hamilton, Cheap Power." It
could be seen for a long distance, and
Some 500 Are rangers under the de
partment of lands, forests and mines, I Controller MorrlB announced that the
arrived at their stations In Northern : Question would be considered by the
hydro board on Wednesday
An expert ln steel construction estimates the cost of such a sign at not
lesB than $100,000. e sayB that the
Bteel would have to he heavy to stand
the strain at such a dizzy height of
100 feet, and polntB out that the cost
of maintenance would be very heavy.
LAW FOR LAW'S SAKE
M.  LUDWIG HAS NO USE FOR
BUSINESS-BARRISTERS.
PLAN  BIG
MPROVEMENT
AT   LUCKY  JIM   MINE
Ontario.
La Hose profits for April were $75,-
404, against $74,104 in the preceding
month, and $S1,103 In February. Production last month totaled 199,803
ounces of silver.
Reports say lhat Pearl I.ake will
shortly put out new capital. Local
mining men say that the capital ia
now quite as much SB it should be, being $2,500,000.
The Maritime Nail company, which I Nelogn T(me j .;,,,anB for leag,ng
has entered Into an agreement with ana rpmo(,P|MnK ��� concentrating mill
the city of Port William to establish of Wl tong lUiw ca,)aeltv at a cost of
a manufacturing plant, at a cost of not $],(���ri) for r���mo(k.mnp |, being con-
less than $600,000 Is increasing its Fl(,,,mI b ,h(, dlrectorg of thl. ,.,���.���,.
capital stock from $260,000 to $8,250,- jjm zlnc Mlnegi Um|te(li according
''"'* to  a Btatement  received  by  Spokane
The deal by  which control of    the  stockholders from  T.  G.  Proctor, the
City   of  Cobalt   Mining   company     is  managing director.
transferred to the Rose, Van cutsom     This, it is calculated, will release
X- in. syndicate was completed. Ap-  for profit ore of a milling grade above
proximately 1,250,000 sliareB of a total  the tilth level estimated to have a net
The New President of the Ontario Bsf>
Association Thinks ths Mixture ot
Law and Busirtts Will Have a
Deterioratiog Effect on tht Bar In
Ontario, and Urges Strongly
Against  It.
"In my opinion���law is a profession and not a side-line to a business.
A lawyer has no business in real
estate or company management, st the
expense ol his legal work. If this
kind of thing keeps up, where are we
going to get our real leaders ol the
bar?"
The opinions with the question tagged on wcre given by Mr. H. M. Lud-
wig, who has been made president ol
the Ontario liar Association. He takes
the place of Mr. Nickel. K.C, of Belleville, last year's president. Mr. Lud-
wig is as well known ss any lawyer
in Ontario to members of the honor-
al,l; profession. He has held all the
positions which a barrister may fill
who gives attention to the broader
aspects of law.
He observes degenerating tendencies
in the mixture of law and business,
apitul   of   1.500,01)0   were   bought   by
the syndicate at 5 Scents a share.
QUEBEC.
James Vi. Brakanrldge, who died at
Montreal was for 17 years secretary
of  McGill university.
I'ifi
from injury when lightifig Struck the
farm   house   of   Joe   Robidoux,
Sherbrooke.
Fir 37 years manager of the Point
St.   ''har'.es   branch   of   the  City   and
value of $217.01.11 to tlle company after
the duty had lit en paid. If the duty
is removed upwards of $40,000 may be
lidded to the profits.
yesterday. Inasmuch as It requires
'mt five votes for passage and Councilman Max Wardall is the only unmarried member of the executive
body, the bill probably wlll receive
not fewer than eight of the nine votes
in the council.
Section one of the bill as as follows:
"It shall be unlawful for any person to
wear or UBe In tbe city of Seattle any
hatpin or other instrument for the
astening or securing of bats or other head coverings so that the sharp
end of such hatpin or other instrument
shall project more than one and one-
quarter Inches from the crown of such
hat or covering; or so that the same
shall extend beyond the rim of such
hat or covering, or so that the shall
shall extend or project ln any manner from such hat or head covering
as to be likely to, or In such manner
as might wound any person or thing
or endanger life or property."
Section two of the bill fixes a maximum penalty of a line of $100 or
thirty days In jail, or both, for violation of the regulation.
TRUE TILL DEATH.
Aged Millwright Loses His Life Fighting Fire at Mill.
Cochrane, Junet 1.���Henry Laduc,
68 years of age, and for the past three
years millwright at the Bolvln Lumber company, gave his life on Thursday night in a heroic attempt to extinguish a fire which started from
some unknown cause and for a time
threatened to burn the $25,000 mill
and lumber valued at about $75,000.
With two other men he was working overtime and was the first to discover the blaze. In the excitement of
running for water hiB heart was affected and he fell dead In a pile of
burning shavings, after he had emptied the bucket on the fire. His workmates rushed to the prostrate body,
but the old man waB passed human
assistance.
After his body had been removed
to a place of safety the manager put
out the fire. But for the aged millwright's firBt thought of saving his
employer's property there is no telling what the loss might have been.
Laduc Is survived by a wife In Ottawa.
YOUR FLOWER and
VEGETABLE GARDEN
OUR STOCK CANNOT BE SURPASSED.
To those wbo love a beautiful flower garden, without which a
home cannot be truly homelike, we would be pleased to tell them
all about our choice bedding stock of great variety, everything wanted to-make flower gardens beautiful and attractive, such as:
FORQET-ME-NOT8
DAISIES
COREOPSIS
GAILLARDIAS
COW8LIP8
CARNATIONS
AURICULU8
CAMPANULAS
PRIMROSES
COLUMBINE
ARABI8
PINK8, ETC.,
ETC.
Make a visit to our greenhouses and nursery and see for yourself. In the meantime ask for a catalogue, which will be mailed
free on application.
We flit window boxea; a choice selection ot flowers.
Don't forget this fact; we can supply you with everything for
your vegetable garden also.
Our stock of Cabbage, Cauliflower and Tomato Plants is the best
we ever had. We have them in large quantities. Get your orders
in early.
ROYAL NURSERIES Ltd.
" Head Office, Suite 710 Dominion Building.
Phone Seymour 5556. Vancouver, B. C.
STORE,  2410  GRANVILLE   8TREET,   PHONE,  BAYVIEW   1926.
Greenhouses and Nursery at Royal, on B. C. Electric Railway, Eburns
.Branch, 2 Miles from City Limits.    Phone, Eburne 43.
Testing   Rcssland   Cattle.
Rossiand  June 1      B.  II   Isley, provincial veterinary inspector, has been
n people had a narrow escape  ���������  from   victoria  for  several  daya
past, lie is Inspecting all the cattle
m'ar of the dairies in Rossiand vicinity for
possible tuberculosis. There are some
sixty dairies in Rossiand and vicinity,
and It will take him about ten days to
MR. II. M. MJDW10, K.C.
which, if unchecked, may do awa;
with really impressive arguments in
the courts. His view of the law ia
that of an artist���law for tiie law's
sak... Great pictures are not painted
imr great books written by men en-
gaged in side lims; nnr should lciial
interpretations ol weight bo the work
Owi
the
al Halt, demanding an increase in
pay tn ;',n cents an hour.
Al a meeting Of Owen Sound presbytery Uev. Thomas Rodgers declined the call from Knox church, Owen
Sound, to Cowan avenue church, Toronto,
William i'o/ens and hie brother,
(ieorge. of Hamilton, sons of a Methodist preacher, pleaded Biiilty to a
charge nf counterfeiting ami were remanded,
A   newly-arrived   immigrant   com-
plal I    to    the    British    Welcome
league that when he went to a Hamilton barber shop to get shaved It
cost him  $5.10.
William Hill, aged 54. who had just
heen engaged as Bextnn of Oxford
Btreet Methodist church. Brantford.
died BUddenly while ridging the bells
for the Sunday service.
The Dominion Tire oompany,
which Is completing a new $800,000
Industry In the wesl ward. Berlin.
has decided to erect an Immense power house addition to cost $60,000.
Tiimiiiii .received a petition from
the Business Men's Reform association Of Vancouver, inviting co-operation -in urging the government to
tak,- over the Canadian banking sys-
i I'm
Bul fer the lu role action of his wife,
who dashed Inti a burning building
nnd dragged him out from under a
blazing stairway. Samuel (ireenway of
Holland Centre, would not be alive.
N Vi Harris �������� Co., of Boston nnd
Montreal, who recently purchased $1,
nno.noo of Toronto bonds, have con-
chided arrangements for the purchase
t.f'a block of city of Toronto local Improvement Z*A Vr Cl'n'. bonds.
Provincial   Inspector  Ayearts,   With
License   Inspector   Matt    Becker    of
Owen  Sound,  and  two other detectives,    ' wooped    down    from
Siiuiln  In  motor cars nnd  raided
two leading hotels of Purh-ni.
Oscar Itoachs, Toronto, found guilty of Indecent nstnull rn a young girl.
was sentenced to six months in Central prison. The ludgs said that every sest.on was burdened by young
and Old men n""UBcd of Indecent assaults who ought to be taken Into the
luit'k yard and shot.
\ conference was held In Toronto
between   William   Harris,   of   London.
England, head of the $85,000,000 RiU
hotel syndicate, wltll a chain Of hotels nl lover the world, and Sir William Mackenzie The outcome may
mean a giant proposition, with Winnipeg and Toronto as central points.
EASTERN ONTARIO.
\ pending bill authorizes Ottawa
t��� Becure a supply 'of pure water
from thn Catineau hills In Quebec.
Captain A. W. Cray haa been appointed highways commissioner for
the parks branch of tlle department of
interior.
Archibald C'uYrle, C. B��� at present
city engineer of West-mount, Que., has
been appointed city engineer of Ot-
tawn.
Robert TiMlok, 22 years old, employed by a farmer near Ottawa, Committed filicide by hanging himself In
his employer's bnrn.
Col. J. H. V. Crowe, for four years
commandant   of   Ihe   Royal
co
g
dla.
Mrs. Prank Acton, Kingston
yenrs old, is dead as a result of blood
poisoning result ing from prloWng.a
pimple on her Up with a needle nine
days ngo.
llr Max Klolz, a prominent Ottawa
physician, was injured when his auto-
nitiblle collided with a line PMftWed
horse that had been on exhibition at
the liorsn show.
H T Spence. for some time bursar
fgr the hospital for lnciirnl>Ics_-atJVn-
DlFtrlct  Savings  Bank.  William   Daly,   finish  the  Inspection.     Before cn-nlne; I of   lawyers   distracted   by   reunite
in*
of  Montreal, died after a long illnes
A new central college for theological work at Montreal Ib to be erected
by the four denominations Which have
been   t. .-operating   since   last   fall.
The Orangemen under the jurisdiction of the two district ledges of Montreal have decided to hold the annual
Twelfth of July parade at Cornwall.
The funeral of W, K. Davis, passenger traflic manager of the Grand
Trunk lines, was one of the largest
and  must    impressive    Montreal    has
witnessed.
The Jewish libel suits against J. K.
Plamondon, notary public, and Rene
Leduc, Quebec, the former for plvlnm
utterance to language alleged to be
defamatory   of   the   Jewish
religion in a lecture he delivered on
March 2U, 1910, and the latter for publishing B report of the lecture, has
been begun.
here he had tested about 1,200 dairy
cattle on Vancouver Island. Mr. Isley's
home is at Vernon.
Rubber Plots  His Doom.
Leamington,   Oul.,  June   1.    Dennis
Lidwell,   a   boatman,   and   son   of   the
keeper of the lighthouse at  I'elee Isl- :
and, was rettirnini; from the Pelee Island Ashing grounds with a party of
two Americans  when  the launch  was '
overturned in a heavy sea.    The two,
Americans were saved by the crew of
the  Alfred   Clark,   but  owing  to   Lid- ���
well  wearing  heavy  rubber boots  be
was unable to riBe and  was lost.
terests
President Ludwljj is one of the most
distinguished graduates ol Osgoode
Hall Law School, He won the incdi.*-
in everv vear of his course, and grad-l
uat.'d with the gold medal. In 18M
be was president o' the Osgoode Legal
and   Literary  Society,  in  days \vhen|
LITTLE  MARY'S BILL
Hour's LovernakIng Over Phone Cost
Her Sweetheart $1   Per  Minute
Bethieham, Fa., June 1.���Mary Smak
a pretty Hungarian domestic, not
knowing what the rules or regulations
of tbe telephone company were, decided to call her sweetheart on the
telephone at Cleveland. She went into the booth in Gottlief I-Iuebner's
candy store today and called the operators and after a short delay was
connected with Cleveland.
Fifty-eight minutes she remained
there in what has proved to be the
new long distance love making record
in eastern Pennsylvania. After she I
was through Mr. Huebner went Into
the phone office to get the amount
of the toll, and to his consternation j
he was told that the bill was $58. He
informed the pretty girl, who fainted.
She earns only $2.50 a week and Hueb- |
ner will have to foot the bill and truBt;
NO COMPLAINTS
No Come-backs.
"YALE" Engines always   work   perfect
from the start.
It is proof that they
are made RIGHT.'
Made  In  New  Westminster.
HEAPS  ENGINEERING CO. LTD.
Schaake  Machine Works.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
an election at the school was the event U,, her paving him in dribletB.
of the year.    During  I89B-3-I he  wa<j
examiner t.f the Law Society.   In 1910 eg8B ' "
he  was  made   K.C.   Mr.   Ludwig,  foi _____	
twenty-six years, has been "f tlie firm j  r���^	
ut Ritchie, Ludwig and Ballantyne.      ll   __
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX  442
TELEPHONE   324
LOWER PROVINCES.
Fire at Inverness, ('ape Breton,
Btarted In the Queen's hotel and destroyed several buildings with loss of
$20,000
- Goes to U. S. University.
Toronto. June 1.���Rev. Dr. Kerr
nue and Duncan McMillan, associate professor
In church history in Princeton university theological seminary, has been
appointed president of Wells' college.
Auburn, N.  V . and will assume hla
duties in September. Dr. McMillan is
a son-in-law of '/.. A, Nash, K. C. He
was horn in Mount Forest, Ont.. and
was educated at Upper Canada college
and Toronto university. He obtained
IiIb theological training at Princeton,
During his college course here Dr. Mc-
The strike of the employees of  the   Millan was prominent In athletics and
Halifax electric tramway  was ended  In the university societies.
Nutshell News From
The Prairie Centres
ALBERTA.
Tlie figures of the Kdmonton civic
census gives a population of 07,243,
as against -M.611  last year.
Calgary Milling company's consolidation means Increased capacity from
.'Hm in 1,000 barrels daily.
Ileathlleld. ThomaB & Hammond,
Torftnto, are rushing preparations for
the erection of their brick plant at
Tofleld.
A representative from a maritime
province fox ranch, purchased four
silver fox pups at Athabasca, paying
$600 for them.
The Judicial recount of ballots cast
in Medicine Hat elected Mayor Spencer (Con. I over Hon. C. K. Mitchell
by 20 majority.
Negotiations whereby the Hank of
Montreal wlll place $8,000,000 of Calgary treasury notes In lhe London
market at 5 17-40 per cent have been
concluded.
Kdward   II.   Harvey,  a  farmer,  ad-
The Saskatoon Orpheus Society,
sixty strong, visited in Ileglna to open
the provincial nun leal festival with
the "Chimes of Normandy."
At a convention of Liberals at Hanley, Macllelh Malcolm, of Hanley, wan
chosen to contest that constituency in
tlie coming by-election.
A good sized room In the Regina
legislature building Ib now set apart
for museum purposes. The cyclone of
last year destroyed all the specimens
collected -up lo that time.
Men who had been lighting In the
Halkans passing through Moose .law to
work In railroad camps, stated lhat
IKarly all those who responded lo
tho call to arniB will return anil bring
others to western Canada.
lt has been decided that one of the
central gold reserves provided fer In '
the bank act of Hon. W. T. White will
be established at Itcgina. Tho gold
reserve Ib designed as security on
the part of banke for note circulation.
About   175   French  Canadians   from
Common* HowUrt. I
The   Lower   Hou��e   in   Kngland   ife'
mure   prolific  in quantity,   it   not  in
! quality, in its stock ol howlers than
the Lords, seeing thst it has so many
I, more opportunities.
t'apt.   Craig,  the  fiery   Ulsterman,
cooked tin- following oratorical stew.
'lln*   naked   sword  is  drawn   fur thc
i firfllt, and never lu-ain will the lilacs,
; smoke nl the Nationalists' tar barrel*-
drift .ui the Heme Rule wind to dam-,
i en  the   h arts   of  Englishmen."    II ���
I anything could  kill  Home Itule, ont
I would think that would.
A    Nationalist    member,     upon     h
! recent occasion, was pouring ridicuii |
��� upon t. e fact that farms frum which|
both tenants ami live sleek Had been
I evicted were uin.'e. police protection
"What foolishness I" iw said, "whei
all the beasts on it i:e lhe sea-gull*
that Ily over  iti"
Sir W. Hart Dyke was criticizing
the Standing tinier forbidding peer.
Irom speaking ..during general elec
tions. Someone had quoted Lord Hals
burv as doing SO, and Sir William Sol
cuinly said: "1 must admit that lhi
honorable gentleman has gone to tie
top of the tree and caught a ver.,
large tisli."
Diner's   Wanderings.
One of the latest Wesl  Lnd charac
tors  in   London   is  the  peruinliulal.i.
dinet.    The  person  In question, ai
elderly  man, entered a  restaurant  u
Solio. and In a  UU'iit was euppllOi
wltn a ash ol live oysters and ii gins
oi w tit, r. lhe ��� mer, who had not *Bli
��� wm���.. ..te in ��� '.y��ters thoughtfallj
LuniLeJ in*-' -la.-s. paid the ��aitei
and in live minutes had left
..il tn  '* lor tlie souf
nailer.   "He never has in
.���ouim' at any place,
ne  trill have L��li a
wine and .-ouie toast.
Judged guiltv of having attempted to  . '*<;"��������� _V��  V'.i     < a"aa'an? m,m
murder Viiiiam MoRae,   was    s,,,- gw*��P������>^throutft   Saskatoon
murd
fenced to seven years In the peulten
tlary at Macleod.
Thomas W. Mawson. tho noted
landscape expert, who arrived to plan
tho Calgary beautiful was engaged by
the school board to plan (lve playgrounds, for tho city schools.
bound for the Peace river country to
take up land. Fattier Olroux, who was
In charge, predicts that fully 3,000
French Canadians will go west during
the summer.
Military
college   Kingston, hnfl been appointed
general staff adjutant at Simla,   In-
MANITOBA.
The .1. Arbuthnot sash aud door fac-
,    ,   T   .,    cs^it.u        ���,,r ''��� nruuiuuui s.ion nun ninir lac-
All the bharges.against J R. Smith ���     wlnn)pe   ha8 twn bun���d ���
of   Kdmonton.   who   was   arrested   In     Rh $20,000,
Nnlaon, ll. C, on charges of check
raising In Beveral Alberta citieB have
now been dropepd, Smith having
proved an alibi In all the cases
Negotiations which if carrieil to a
succesBful termination Will make Calgary the meat packing centre of Canada are being conducted between tlle
C.  P,  H., the fl. T   and C.  N.  rrsids
.lohn Klapne, who resides six miles
north of McCreary, has Just celebrated  bi��  103rd  birthday.
Harry Hodgson, veteran of Indian
mutiny, und a resident of Manitoba
for 40 yean, died  at  Springfield.
The flret of a scries of dinners to
be   given   every   two   weeks  by   the
so
haa    been    apopintod
It. Ib proposed to carry out an eno��-: graduates of    Queen's university    In
motis union stock yards scheme. | Winnipeg, waa -held  lu the Industrial
What, so far as Is known, Is the Bureau lecture hall,
record flax crop ever grown in west- ��� Mary June Cnnemore, 26, engaged
ern Canada, was produced by a farm-;at the King Kdward tubercular hos-
er near (llelchen, last year. This crop pltal, Winnipeg, ub a Bervnnt. was ar-
yiehlcd 29.88 bushels to tlle acre and ' rested on the charge of murder of
the Beed used was a new variety de- her nowly-born child.
"Hc'��
aid  lh*|
Uian 	
Wltll  tlie  sou, !
bottle   Ol    Willi. [
'I hen lie will g- |
a third place lor the Hah, and tn ��
fourth lor something from the aril, j
With this be will have halt a bottle ol
burgundy. l-0 never has any sweet.-
or cheese, but finishes at a tiftli restaurant, when he gets the best coffee
He told me one evening that be lound
out live restaurants in Solm eacli ol
which excelled ill a certain dish. He
say* the lU'le walk between each
L-uurte helps his digestion, A dinner
iakes him about two hours."
Th.  Difference.
A good story against Himself is to'.d
by lue Archbishop of Canterbury.
iJlien he was a curate at Thirliord
,ie conducted a Sunday school class
,n a neighboring parish, ihe subjeot
wai Km,' Solomon, and after the lesson he catechised the children-. "Tell
me. boys." he said, "what was the
difference between Solomon and other
men'" there was no answer. "Come,
aomo," said tho luture primate, "was
there any difference lor initsnce.be-
tween King Solomon ami mysellF" A
'���mull hard wont up ami a tiny volcn
aflliod,   "Please,   sir,   Solomon  wss
il��0."
C2
The PRICE of HOMAGE
O
B'
kNCE when King Edward VII. paid a visit to Sheffield,
all the fires in factories and plants were allowed to
die out. Not a wheel in Sheffield turned for twenty-
four hours, ft Thc primary object of this was to lift the
pall of smoke that hovers over that wonderful steel-producing city, and to ensure, as far as man was able, a bright day
and a blue sky for an auspicious occasion, ft It was
Sheffield's expression of respect.
lUT the action was unique���it was unprecedented���it
was unthought of that those hundreds of mighty
furnaces, raging night and day. and those seething
boilers, with quivering valves, should ever be eW���* J>
cool ft This extinguishing of fires cost Sheffield hundreds
of thousands of dollars���the price of the effort to get back
again to high-power efficiency.
SOME business men in Canada pay nn unwitting homage,
not to a king, but to a superstition���the superstition
that hot weather justifies letting the fires of business
energy go out. They stop Advertising in the Summer
months. By paying homage to tradition, custom, superstition they have allowed Summer to become their dui^
season, ft You know how dull, it can be when you don t
advertise. E>o you know how brisk it can be made by
Advertising? Do you realke how much momentuin you
now lose in the Summer that must be regained in the *all f
DON'T   LET   YOUR   ADVERTISING   FIRES   DIE
OUT THIS SUMMER
veinped by thn Dominion
of agriculture.
lepartmetil
Mrs.
SASKATCHEWAN.
Edgar fihler committed  sui
l'rofesor Skinner, representing the
American Museum of Natiiml History
of New York, will spend the summer
in western Canada among the OJib-
way Indiana, gathering Information re
tSgfSem*^
clde at Carnduff by drowning herself igardlng old war cnntmns and religious
I ceremonies,
WAR  ON   HATPINS.
8eattle Passes Stringent By-law���Fol
lows  Australian   Lead.
Seattle, June 1.���The deadly hatpin
ordinance was recommended for pass- |
age by  the publlc safety  committee
Advice rrgsrding your adT.rtii.ing problems ii Mailable through any recognised Can-
a<haT.d\S-tUing .grncy, or the Secretary ol the Canadian Vie** AiuoeiaUon. R"���
5mMLSwKflfiikE* Tofooto.' Enquiry involve, no oUigslioa on your p��t-��
write, if interested. paoe raanT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER-NEW9.
MONO-AY,  JUNE '2,   HI!:
"PAY    CASH    IT    WILL    PAY
YOU".
Remember the Place���
33 Eighth Street,
and the telephone No. 2
Specials
Another large shipment of
.TacobB' BlscuttB arrived Friday.
The price is still 2 packages for
25c. and this is the last time
Ihey will be sold at this price,
(luaranteed fresh and wholesome
and sold originally at 2 packages for 40c.   Today 2 pkgs 25c.
Today only we will sell Kingman's English Bacon, regularly
sold nt 45c. a lb.   Today 35e. Ib.
Today we will sell Aylmor
Chicken Soup, two cans 45c.
Maple Syrup, absolutely pure,
per quart hot   50c.
Quaker l'ork and Beans, reg.
15c, today 2 for 25c; reg. 10c,
today 3 for 25c.
French Beans, delicious for
Sunday dinner, per tin 15o.
Minced Sea Clams. Tho best
way possible of procuring this
delicious shell  flsh, 2 tins 35c.
FRUITS.
Strawberries,  per  box    30c.
cherries, per lb ��� ��� 35c.
Pineapples,  each    35c.
3 for $1.00.
Oranges, doz. 30c, 40c, 45c, 50c.
AppleB,  3  lbs 25c
Bananas, por do?. 30c.
VEGETABLES.
Asparagus, local 20c
. Large bundle.
Walla  Walla,  bundle    15c
Cucumbers, each  ...., 25c.
Two for 45c
Itadish,  Onions,  bunch   .... 5c
Khnbarb,  10  lbs 25c
BUY HOME PRODUCTS.
Spend your money where
values demand.
THE
Public Supply Stores
I.. L. ADAMS       S. K. BRIQGS
PHONE 2.
City News In Brief
We Have
Learned
the business of Executor and Trustee just as
you have learned your
business and profession*
���by years of study improved by years of experience.
The individual executor, acting in this capacity probably only once,
can no more successfully perform the work
than a man totally unacquainted could sus-
cessfully handle your
business.
Is not that a reasonable statement?
You are welcomed at
our office any time to
''scuss     this    subject
''"r   vou   appoint
this company executor
or not.
Dominion Trust
\  Company, Ltd.
*  "The Perpetual Trustee'
4% on deposits
I'aid   up Capital  and  Surplus
  -j-j,soo,noo.oo
Assets       4,'.i73,l(il,05*
Trusts und.ir Administration
    $6,217,(83.116
. Trusteeships for Bondholders
    $26,308,000.00
Open Saturday  Evening 7 to 9.
OFFICES:���Vancouver, Victoria
New Westminster, Nanalmo,
Calgary, Kcglna, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Ixmdon, Eng., and
Antwerp,  Helglum.
gCodaks
AND PHOTO SUPPLIES.
Developing and  printing
done on the premises.
Agents for the
EASTMAN
List prices.
Curtis Drug Store
For PHOTO GOODS, SPECTACLES
and SEEDS,
Phone 43; L. D. 71; Res. 72.
New Westminster. B. C.
Dollar Day Is coming.
The city council meets this afier-
noon at 4 o'clock Instead of 8 p.m.,
the usual hour.
Floridora for the Hair, fragrant
and effective. Price 35c and 50c.
Krank Jeal, Tel. 339, City. (1372)
Tuesday being the king's birthday,
the public schools wlll be closed for
lhi- day.
For everything electrical sen W.
Day. House wiring and conduit work
a Bpeclalty. (1204)
Miller & Jewhurst hnve removed
their offices from 655 Columbia street
to room 403 Westminster Trust building.
Delicious hot and cold lunches
served at tho Nutshell during the
Bummer. Room 3 Dominion Trust
building. (1434)
The body of the unknown man who
was found on Annacis island last
week will be interred today ln the
city cemetery.
Dollar Day is coming. Watch for
announcement.
The auxiliary two masted fishing
schooner Iskum, from Victoria, is lying at the C. P. It. wharf. S^e will
be loaded loday with a cargo of salmon tins from the American ean factory, No. 1.
Insure with Alfred W. MeLeod, the
insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
(T374)
The first   annual    meeting   of the
Mothers' union will be held in  More-
ton hall, Edmonds, on June 5. at 2:30
, p.m.    The    meeting    will    take    the
i form  of a sewing  b-ee in aid of    lhe
| Victorian    Order    of    Nurses.      The
ladies of the East  Burnaby V. O. N.
have been invited.
Money to loan on first mortgages,
improved city and farm property.
Terms easouable.    Alfred W. Mcl.eod.
(1374)
Clare Taylor, of the city lighting
department, left for a trip to England
on Saturday evening. Previous to hia
departure he was presented by his
fellow workmen with a case of pipes
aa a token of their esteem.
A Ilardman, the cake man. Got
good bread. Eighth Street Hakery.
Telephone 231. 11205)
A meeting of the citizens' picnic
committee will be called in a few
days lo discuss arrangements for this
year's trip. It ia understood that an
official IHvitatlon will be received
trom lhe Nanaimo Industrial Development league to visit  the Coal City.
National Finance Company, Limited,
for Fire, Life and Accident Insurance,
521   Columbia  Street.    Phono 515.
(1438)
Raymond sewing machine for sale.
'in   lirst  class  order,  only  $15.00.    C.
N.   Edmondson   &   Co.,   corner   Sixth
avenue and Twelfth street.        (12751
Miss Ethel Burnett was awarded
the "senior stick." along with Jack
Hoult, in the annual election at Co-
ilumbiiiii college which took place on
Friday evening of last week. The
lionor is that of being the moat popu-
i.ir girl and boy student at the col-
leg.'.
Building material, cement, *lme,
hard plaster, gravel, sand, crushed
r.ick, fuel oil and all kinds of towing.
Apply the B. C. Transport Co., Ltd.
I'hone 826.    Wharf phone 880.  (1202)
Chief of Police Rradshaw, Detective Burrows, Constables Vi. Milne, II.
Milne and Limdi attended the funeral
yesterday of the lato Constable
Archibald, who was murdered in Vancouver a few daya ago. A handsome
floral wreath waa sent by the members of the local force.
Tho    Canadian    Western    Lumber
Company  have purchased  a five ton
motor truck for the purpose cf cater-
| ing   more   to   New   Westminster   and
district trade. (1375)
Thi- big tug Dreadful, of the Circle
1'   fleet,  which  got  tangled  up    in    8
', hoom of logs near the Fraser river
bridge, was released early Saturday
morning  after  Beveral  of  the  other
' ugB had come to hor assistance, The
parting  of  the  lowing  cable cauaed
Ithe mishap, which happily resulted In
| no loss to either the boat or Ihe loga.
P.   H.    Smith    and   W.  .1.    (irovea.
auditors and   accountants.   We   will
', keep  your books,  make out and  col-
j h-ct your accounts, und prepare your
financial statements,   For terms, address   211   Westminster  Trust   build
j lug.    Phone 304. (1359)
Louis Over, Austrian, the prisoner
I who broke from the llurnaby prison
I farm nbout two months ago, waB
! charged In the police court on Satur
| day    Willi   assaulting   Charlea   Kuglea.
j a night employee on the New Westminster  hridge,   and  committed    for
itrial. Ovar is strongly auapectcd of
being off hia mental balance.
The 11. C. Transport Company tnki>s
over    the    agency     for  lhe   Kllgard
I pressed brick for New WeBtmlnster.
This Ib the beat brick on the market.
Samples can be Been at the compnny'B
office. This company is also handling
the Pender Island common brick;
largo ahlpnietitg are now lielng made
to the company's    wharf    bere.    Call
(and see ub for prices. (14251
of the Vancouver Progress club, who
visited the city on Saturday morning.
Mr. Lindsay expressed surprise nt
the showing made by tho Westminster merchants and business men and
expects that a similar campaign will
be carried on in the Terminal City
before the summer mouths have
passed.
This evening the members of Vancouver lodge, No. 8, will pay a
fraternal visit to Amity lodge, No. 27,
I. O. O. F. A good turnout of tho
brothers Is expected to entertain tho.
visitors. The members of Royal City
lodge, No. 3, and visitors arc cordially
Invited.
(1439)
SOCIAL and PERSONAL!
HOSPITAL TAG  DAY.
Next Saturday Citizens Will 'Have a
Chance to Contribute.
Next Saturday it Is expected that
every citizen will be seen wearing a
little silk badge and. as there Is a
lacrosse game at Uueens park It la
expected that many visitors will be
similarly decorated. The badges will
Indicate that the person has donated
at least ten centa towards furnishing
the new Royal Columbian hospital,
Whether he donates ten cents or ten
dollars the badges are the same and
on one will be completely in style
until he does the neceaaary and acquires the latest.
The scheme is being undertaken by
the women's auxiliary of the hospital
and will be in charge of Mra. lt.
Sutherland, Mrs. D. Walker, Miss
Wright, MIsb S. F. Armstrong, Mrs.
J. K. Insley, Mrs. Manchester, Mrs.
C. W. Houghton, Mrs. A. U. Gordon
and Mrs. W. Elson.
Mrs. David Walter will be at home
today for the last time this season.
Mrs. C. MacDonald will not receive
on Wednesday nor again this season.
Mrs. ^"iggln, 411 Kelly street, will
receive this evening and In thc future
will receive in the evenings only. *  j
Mrs. Marshall Sinclair will enter-'
tain the ladles of St. Andrew's church 1
at a social afternoon on Wednesday.
J. W, Cunningham returned last
evening from hia former home In
Slreetsville, Ont.. where he went to
attend the funeral of his mother.
R. E. Beattie, of Calgary, has taken
M. V. Kickhoff's home on Agnes
street for the summer months and
will  reside there with his family.
GREAT  NORTHERN  RAILWAY.
"Back East" Excursions.
Ia*i*[ round trip, faros to eastern
polnta on sale dally to September
30th. 15 days going limit, final return
limit October 31. tlood on Oriental
Limited. Liberal alop-overa allowed
both going and returning. Phone 2C3
or call at Bridge Station for rates.
routes and particulars. (1421)
 eaat ������u
FUNERAL  NOTICE.
The funeral of the late Herbert Oal-
bralth will take place on Monday,
June 2. at 3 p.m.. from the residence.
131  Eighth  Btreet. (14401
THROWN  FROM  CAR
Miss  G.  Simpson   Injured  cn   Sapper
ton '-In*.
A serious accident occurred on thc
Sapperton hill laat evening when Miss
It. Simpson, of thia cily. was thrown
from a Sapperton car with enough
violence to make it imperative for
her to he removed to the Royal Columbian  hoapital.
Miss Simpson was traveling on the
car from the Columbia street depot
and. according to eyewitnesses, gave
the signal to stop oppoaite the pent-
tentlary galea. For some yet un-
kpown reason, it is said, the car failed to pull up and in making the curve)
at the foot of the hill, Mias Simpson, j
who waa standing in tbe vestibule.
was thrown to the street. She was
nicked up and taken at once to the
hospital where it was found lhat. although no bonea had been broken,
she had sustained severe bruises
which necessitated her being kept ln
the Institution overnight.
BOUNDARY  BAY
Maple  Beach  Fark.    being    a sub
division   of   the   historic   old   Whalen
estate at Point Roberts, Wash., is at
last on the market in 50x100 feet lots
fronting broad  streets and with  per-'
petual   beach     privileges.     This   haa
been the camp ground for aeons    of
local people for years.    Tlie lota are
selling   fimt,   many   people   procuring
the locations  they had  occupied    as
tenants   for  years.     Prices  $330   and
upwards, easy terms.    Sole agents,
CURTIS &  DORGAN
700 Columbia Street. City.
Meeting Postponed,
Owing to the Conservative con
Hon in the arena, Queens park
evening, the meeting of Coqul
ratepayers called for tonight, ai
Burqultlam agricultural hall, with
object of protesting against the es
jlishment of the municipal hall
.Maillardville. has been postponed
til  tomorrow  (Tuesdayi  night.
ven-
this
Hum
the
the |
tab- i
in |
un- *
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
For   Sale���House   and   lot,   a   snap, I
$2800,    five    room    modern    house.
large    lot,    Seventh    avenue,    near.
Fourth street, city. Small cash pay-
ment, balance as rent.   Investigate '
lhis at once.
For Sale���Beautiful, well built   and a
very coBy little bungalow, situated i
on large lot, just off Twelfth street |
car line, $1800;  S100 cash, balance
$25 per month.   Thia.ia a bargain,     j
For   Rent���No.  423  Thirteenth  street. I
city, six room fully modern bouse,!
new nnd extra clean.    Fine garden
and   fruit   trera.     Lease  to  careful j J
tennant, $30 per mouth.
OBITUARY.
GALBRAITH-One of New West-j
minster's well known young men
passed away suddenly on Saturday,
when Herbert (inlbraith died at the
family residence, 131  Eighth street.
Deceased was 3D years of age and
was born In New Brunswick. He
came with his parents to this city 2S
years ago and haa lived here ever
since.    Ills parents predeceased hlm.
Mr. Galbraith was for some years a
star player on the old West End lacrosse team and alao played with the
senior amateurs for some time. He
retired from the game a few years
ago.
Six brothers are left to mourn his
loss, James, Jack, Dave, Barlow.
Charlie and Robert.
Eldon and Mias Cooper are nephew
and  niece of deceased.
Mr. Galbraith took sick last Thursday, but it was not thought that he
was seriously ill. He grew worse on
Saturday and, despite the efforts of
several physicians, succumbed early
in  the evening.
Tho funeral will be held from the
residence this afternoon. The following will act as pall-hearers: Klsworth
Munn, nert Gilley, Oeorge Orlmston,
Walker  Sangster  and   Sandy  Gray.
SINCLAIR- The remains of baby
Sinclair, infant son of Dr. and Mrs
Sinclair, of Cloverdale, were shipped
to Cloverdale on Saturday by S.
Bowell.
SMITH     William T   Smith, aged 5li
years, died in New Westminster on
(Friday evening, Deceased was formerly of Vancouver and Victoria and
| has lived In the province for n nuin-
ii.-r ot years. The funeral arrangements are In charge of S   Bowi 11.
ANGl's The death occurred on
Saturday of Wlnnifri'd Beatrice Angus
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Angus, of
Jubilee. Deceased was ten yeara of
nue. The funeral wll lhe held today
from the family residence. Rev, Mr
Dunn   will officiate.
CRAWFORD William Reid, two
year old son of Jiynes and Mrs. Craw-
ford, of Gifford, died suddenly on Sat
urday afternoon of diphtheria Thl
hoy was brought to thlB city for treatment and an operation wiib found neceaaary. He died a short time after
th.< operation. The funeral was held
yesterday.
We are open evenings.   Call.
east^aTTX^vamsley
Phone 312. Room  201
Westminster Trust  Buiilding.
,
'GET THE HABIT'
COLUMBIA
wlth-
i Qraphophoneu nnd Grafonolas am
oul ii peer in the tnuntcal world. They ure
I capable of r��'producing noi merely on**
IqjjUfl of Instrumental jnuhlc, bul <*very
| cIjwp of lastrumcntaj music with n fidelity
! that in no h-HH thnn flawless���- the v tol in,
the 'cello, th*> harp, tho flute, the clarinet
: th<�� cornet���nil tbe wind Instruments! all
I the Instruments Of b;ui<is and oivhtHtr.iH
I ���all (ho In.strum'Tital muni(; nf nil th<*
world.
Not only thin, hut thf human voice
Is now BO ,#rt*"<;l]y rr-c-urdtxi and fo flaw-
|i'**nlv npr-xluct-M that thi* home without
n COLUMBIA lm* become as Incomplete
nd h piano without fl keyboard. "HKah-
tSCs IS BBUEVTN'O "
Hornless Moehlnei  rrom  *is.oo  each
1650.00 Mich,
THE FAIR
to
���146  Columbia   Street
Phone 453
P. Burns & Co.,Ltd.
g^   hone your order in early      w
E?    ut  nct before 6 a.m. or   ������������I
Uwil!   not  find us  there. *<*!
We ��J
R   always    glad to    hear
from  you   . I ^M
ever sorry to see >   u.
So   phone   wj   up   when-      ���
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEESLIMIIEB
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
HomesBeautifuL
"Home Products Displays"
Have occassioned (treat surprise among this city's residents, nnd not the least of these
are the splendid specimens displayed in our window of manufactured articles made
in our own workshops.
Lees Limited has grown; each year our business has shown a wonderful increase.
Today, sixty (GO) employees arc actually engaged In furthering the best interest of
this store and striving toward the "goal" set by the owner, to wit: "A Home Store"
owned by "Home People" and managed for the "Home Convenience" of New Westminster and vicinity people.
Five Great Floors Filled With The
Best Merchandise Obtainable
Furniture from Canada's best  makers.    Carpets from  Canada's best  makers.
Axmlnstcrs, Velvets, Brussels by the yard or in  popular sized  rugs;   beautiful  qualities and patterns Imported direct from England's best looms.
Choicest Crockery for Homes as well as Hotels.
Canada's Famous  Ranges, Stoves and  Heaters.
Cutlery and House Furnishings.
Fine and Staple Dry Goods, Men's Wear, Trunks and Valises.
We have experienced meu to do interior decorating and furnishing, make Curtains,
Shades, l'ortlorres. remake, clean and relay Carpels and Hugs, rebuild Furniture,
ropollsh choice antiques, and do all kinds of electrical work. In fact, we furnish your
home complete; no contract loo small to receive our best attention -none too large
for us to handle.
BUY HOME PRODUCTS
Our prices are always as low as elsewhere and  we guarantee satisfaction,
building up with New Westminster
We are
LEES LIMIHD
We Furnish Your Home Complete
674-678 Columbia Street New Westminster
Business Opportunity:
A ROOMING HOUSE FOR SALE
3 YEAR LEASE���LOW RENTAL.
20   ROOMS,   MOSTLY   FURNISHED,   IN   GOOD
RESIDENTIAL SECTION, CLOSE TO BUSINESS DISTRICT.   A MONEY MAKING PROPOSITION WORTH
INVESTIGATING.
WHITE, SH6L��S & CO.
and 74G Columbia Street New Westminster, B.C.
Westminster Trust Block
III I ��� ���  WS-M-WSII   II ���!! IIIII ���! IIIII
ft
ever-  yeu  arc   hungry
wo    will   e ndeavor    to      Eg
c.ttisfy  you  and  your   CO
\*p   ompany, J^
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
Palace  Maikct, Columbia St.,  Phones;
12Q0,   1201,   1202.
S.ipprrton   Market,   Phone   1204.
Eighth   St.   Market,  Phono  1205.
Edmonds   Market,  Phone  L883.
HOME   PRODUCE   SPECIALS
I New   Wentmlnster  Creamery   Butter,
per lb 4'ie
I New  Laid  Kggs from cur own ranch,
I per down   36c
South Westminster Uhubarb li lbs. 26c
Also      .Spinach,      Lettuce,      Carrots,
Onions,  lladishes, etc.
I.'raixir Hiver Bprlng Salmorf 2 lbs.
W.J. RUSE
(Successor to Ayliiig & Swain.)
447 Columbia  St. Phone 98.
CAMPBEM,   The funeral    of    thr
Hate Archibald D, Campbell took plan
on Saturday from Bowell's undTtak
ing parlors, Kev. J. (',. Bowell official
ing.
Moved
From 46 Lorne St.
;to401 Columbia St.
Watch for announcement.
J. P. GALVIN
High   Class   Ladles   and   Gentlemen's
Tailor.
THE DOMINION BANK
���IR tDMUND U. OSLf.R. M P , PRCO'Df NT. W   &   MATTHFWS, V.C t   PH*INDENT,
C. A. DOGEHT, Generr.1 Manager.
Capital paid up
RtmfVt Tund
Total Aiaeti  ���
$5,000,000
$0,000,000
$70,000,000
Collections A Specialty
The Dominion EbnkliasexcepCc-nr.Hacilitiesfor making
collections���not only l:i Cenada - but In a'l parts cf the world.
Complete list ol Branches and correspondents fumlJied
on application.
Ii. C. ELECTRIC���INTERURBAN LINES.
Trains From Interurban Terminal���Columbia St.
The annual picnic of the Columbian
cnllegi, students was held at Bower
'slant! on Baturday, the event being
fine of tho best of its kind.    The i lose
proximity of the spring exams presented sevei-.il from mulling lhe trip
mid this kept down the attendance
to about forty. Boating and swimming
Vveni tlle order of the dny, the party
���rriving back ln New Westminster
ibniit X p.m. Principal Hetherington
had charge of the arrangements.
The Buy ii C, Products campaign
now In full swing In New WeBtmlnster Is being followed with interest
by Vancouver people, according to
W. Hamilton-Lindsay, chairman and
organizer of the Industries committee
W. 0,  T. U, CONVENTION.
Meeting This Afternoon Will  Arrange
Details.
A special meeting of sll members
of ii... w. C, T, r. has been called
for this ariernoon nl It o'clock to com-
pleto arrangements for the convention to be held tbe third week in
lune. The meeting will be held In
the Queens Avenue Methodist church
June 16 to lii are the dates set fnr
Ihe convention, whieh will sit In si
Patrick's hull. The second day will
be the big 0he and Hev. W. II. IIIiikoii.
of Portland, will tie the chief speaker
on that occasion.
The details in connection with    the
I program ami the arrangements for tlle
entertainment of delegates win be
I worked out at the meeting today.
era Bungalow, Cheap
We have a (lve room, fully modern bungalow listed below value
for Immediate sale. This place has a good view, on a lot :il!xl32 to
a 33 foot lane In n good looation below Fourth avenue, and in practically new, The prloe Ih only |28S0, $C00 cash, balance to suit-
monthl) ii desired,
l.| t us show you this placo   If you want to buy a home.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
Established 1891.
We write Fire, Uf*, Accident, Employers'   Liability,   Automobile   and
Marlmi  Insurance.     ^H ^H
For Vancouver via Central Park.
WBEKDAYS-jS and 6.45 a.m.
nnd every 16 minutes until 0
p.m. Half hourly service until
11 p.m. wltll Into car al midnight.
SATURDAYS���15 minute ner
vine Is continued until 11 p.m.
SUNDAYS -��, 7, 7.30 8 and
8.30 and every 15 minutes until
11 p.m. With lato car at midnight.
For Vancouver via
Bumaby
RBOULAR  SKItVIC.K-5.46  and
6.46 a.m. and hourly until 10 p.
m.,  with  latn car nt 11.30.
RUSH   HOUIl  SPECIALS���7.30
a.m. and 4.30 p.m.
SUNDAYS���8 a.m. and    hourly
until  10  p.m.  with  late  cur at
11.30.
For Vancouver via
Eburne
WEEKDAYS���7 a.m. nnd every
hour until 11 p.m.
SUNDAYS���8 u.m.    and    every
burn until 11 p.m.
Connection  Is  mado at    Kb-
himi- until 11 p.m.
and other points on l.ulu Island.
Eraser Valley Line
EOR CHILLIWACK AN!) WAY
STATIONS���9.15 a.m., 1.10 aud
ti ir, p.m.
KOIt HLNTINGDON AND WAY
POINTS���4.05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.nwdn.1-0315637/manifest

Comment

Related Items