BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The New Westminster News Jun 5, 1913

Item Metadata

Download

Media
nwdn-1.0315853.pdf
Metadata
JSON: nwdn-1.0315853.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0315853-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0315853-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0315853-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0315853-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0315853-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0315853-source.json
Full Text
nwdn-1.0315853-fulltext.txt
Citation
nwdn-1.0315853.ris

Full Text

 News Classified Ads.
Have proven their worth by the
rouulta   thoy    produce.     They   fill
large   or   small    wants   at   small
cost.
Westminster  Heme to
morning  newspaper  p-ub-
_, the   City   of   New Wn*
"mlnater and   the   rich   and   fertile
Fraser Valley.
VOLUME  8,   NUMBER
NEW WE8TMIN3TER, B.C., THUR 8DAY MORNINtJ, JUNE 5, 1913.
PRICE  FIVE CENTS
TEMPEST RAC o    one yew in Wll ;
ABOUT hkL SITE    WJW"*"
J ������ Nefiro   Champlpn   Fighter   Must   Also
Coquitlani Council Meeting I      p��V hii pine-stm o* on
Becomes Field for Personalities.
Ball.
Chicago, June 4.���Jack Johnson will
spend the next twelve months ln the ]
THIRTY MILLIONS   NEW G.N.R. UN:     WOMEN MAKING
EOR EDUCATION;
TO END AT HOPE
THEMSELVES fELT
Committee    on    Technical
Instruction   Favors
Big Grant.
Contracts for    IU    Construction Will
Be Let within the Ne*t Few      Church of England Synod
Days.
S Joliet  penitentiary,  unless  his attor-
Maillardville    Property   neys can  discover a new  excuse  for | Interesting   Finding  Arrived  at  After
Purchase   of
Hoisted for Fortnight���Charges
and Counter Chargea.
another trial. The heavyweight cham
plon prize fighter was brought Into
court unexpectedly this morning and,
after a short preliminary confab, Fed-
  I oral   Judge  Carpenter,  who  tried  the
| big negro on a charge of white slavery
Tbe    all    absorbing    topic  for  tho I under  the   Mann  act.   passed  a  sent-
great    majority    of    Coqultlam    rule-  ence of one year and one duy in thi;
payers-the    site    of   the    municipal. ^olnison^obttu,,.*,!  iwo   v.,.*!::.'   t���-,e
hall   -came up before   lb
counoil last night in fresh form. and tlie bond for 180,000 on which be
A petition bearing Kit signatures was has been at liberty since his convlc-
presented by   H   B.  Haker, protesting lion, was allowed to stand,
against  the  action  of the  council  in Half   a   dozen   United   StateB   mar-
resolving to purchase a building and abals. who had   grouped    themselves
half acre of land for hall purposes at around Johnson In anticipation of re-
Maillardville.     'I lie   signatories    con- sistance  when Judge Carpenter pass-
Biderit)  that   the location of the hall ed  sentence,  left  the room  when    it
Hhould  have  b-een  submitted to    the was announced that the tighter could
vot(. of the ratepayers. continue temporarily at liberty.
The opinion of Mr. Mclntyre, solid- Johnson left the court room declnr-
tor  lo the  municipality,  having  been lug  lbat  he  would  not  give  up    his
Investigations In Many Different
Countries.
Ottawa, June 4. -The long awaited
report of the committee on technical
i education was tabled In the house
ithls afternoon, and la one of the most
\r voluminous documents ever presented
* tA parliament, lt embraces over 1000
closely printed pages.
| The outstanding recommendation of
Ithe report is that a federal grant of,
\ (8.000,000 -be made annually for a
period of 10 years, that the money be
'voted to the provinces on the basiH
of population antl applied to the pro-
motion of higher technical education
and industrial training. For thc elementary schools, teaching manual
training, household Bcience, etc., a
gram of (850,000 a year for ten years
invoked as to Its legally, he said that fight tor liberty, and that If he wrIt(|B recommended, the division amonj
there were three courses open to the ol error was deniid. he would make ,lK, provinces being on a similar basis,
council in adopting a referendum:  (ll   further demands. Delved  Deeply.
Tliey could submit any bylaw they ; "It haa been hard to determine xhe commission travelled all over
wiBhed to Ihe people Tor their con- what punishment should b- meted out ('Una(|a anc; the United StateB antl
��lderatlon; (2) any bylaw at the time in this case." said Judge Carpenter In many parts ol Kurope, took volumes of
of election, and (3) any question on passing sentence, "We have had [evldonce and the length of their repetition of one-tifth of the electors many cases where violations of the port accounts for the delay In Its pre- i
qualified to vote for reeve and coun-[Mann act havo been punlBhed with a sentation, which is in four volumes. ;
cillors. ,flne only.    We have had other cases, It Is found that throughout the coun-I
Af'er  discussion   ll   was  agreed on   where defendants    have    been    sent--tries   visited,   combination     technical,
the motion   of Councillor   Martin   to enced to one or two years ln the penl- land art classes bave,become promin-
hold  the   tlnal   purchase  of   the  pro-   tentiary. lent  features  of  the  education  work.
perty at  Maillardville iu abeyance for      "The  circumstances  In    this    case'The Importance of the subject iB gen-;
a  fortnight  to  allow  Mr.   Haker and  have   been   aggravated.     The  life  of erally recognized wherever Invettiga-
IiIh  associates   to   get   the   necessary | the defendant, by his own admissions,  tino was made.    The report obsej-veB
proportion  of  signatures  to  the poll-,has not  heen a moral one.    The    de-ithat, comparing  a German  city  with!
tion , I fendant Is one of the best known men j one ln Kngland or Canada,   one   is
Mr.   Haker.   in   presenting  his  petl   of IiIb race, and his example has been  struck by tho absence from the streets
lion   B.'iid that  be believetl the    reeve   far-reaching. in   the  evening  of the  youth of both
had made a statement at election time     "The sentence Bhall be that the de- ��*�������   Instead they an- at vocational
lhal  on anj   matter of vital  import-  fendanf shall-be confined a year and classes.   Tho conclusion:- in part one
nnoe lo the community be would    ba   B   dav   In   the  Joliet   penitentiary  and   ari>;
willing to consult    his   constituents,  tbat he shall be lined 81000." *���   lhi,t ***** children to the nge of
Many ratepavirs considered this null  - ���*���   >���r-   fih( ��-d   receive  the  benefits
ter  one  of   vital   Importance   to    thc (f   elementary   general   education   up
Whole municipality    and    they    wen   Olfl/    i-TAIfcl    IT ito  standards  provided  by thr-. school
imhti.nlsbed at the action al the coun    KAI   M    /_||A|N    A I r-f*'tem   ,,f   "'"   "r"v!��cc   wh"���   they
Ofl.    This  petition   asked   Ibem  lore    l/rldl   nUnlll    -Til i llv,e at  '''aK' _ ,    ���
'.'. That the experiences of tlio
school should lend more directly towards the inculcation and conserve-
I tion of a love of productive constructive and conserving labor
j 3. That, after 12 years, the children  whose parents expect or deBtro
Councillor  Marlin  said   the  biggest   ,-,..   t-xnrna  Tropin   D.-h���o ?W   '��  ,O"0W ���raan,ual    occupations,
portion, f    the  ratepayers of Coquit   Uld   l)ame   Trouble   KetUHlS! the  contents    of    the    courses,    iho
.methods  of  instruction  and  the    ex*
Wenatchee, Wash., June 4.���Contracts are to be let within the next
few days for the construction of about
40 miles of railroad to complete the
line of the Great Northern to Vancouver, B.C. j
The new section will be built from
Cold water Buiomlt, to which point the
Great Northern is now constructing
its Hue, and Its western end will be
at Hope, B.C. It will pass through
much ruggod country.
With tho completion of this link
midway between the coast terminus
and the weBtcrn extension of the V.,
V. & B��� built out from Oroville, the
Great Northern will have a new-
through line to the coast running
from i;a main line at Wenatchee.
Finds Pleasing Results
From Ladies.
SAYS HAYS WAS
EATHER Of PLAN!
SCHOOLS TEH
TALE OE GROWTH
Seattle   Dispatch   Telia  of  Origin   ot
Idea for B. C.-Yukon-Alaska
Railway.
Seattle,  June  4.���Sir   Richard   Mc
Bride's    plan    to    build    a    railroad
| through  British  Columbia to  Alaska
Cost���| and the Yukon, outlined at a meeting
ln New WeBtmlnster on Monday evening, waB evolved by the late Charles
M. Hays, president of the Grand Trunk
Pacific railway, three years ago and
waB published  In  a Seattle paper in
| an interview given out by Mr. Hays
That the granting of the franchise  after hiB return  to thla    city    from
in church matters lo women has   re-  I'rlnce Rupert.   Mr. Haj'B sent a num-
BUlted  In  considerable  Btimulation  in : ber of engineers Into Alaska to inves-
the work of the church aud ln the Instigate conditions and, upon their re-
Work   Handled   at Minimum
Solemn  Protest  Registered
Against Smoking.
Increased  Attendance  Necessitates More Accent-
j modation.
Inspector Well  Pleased With Conditions���First-class Teacher* and
Good Equipment.
Trunk   I'acific  lines  northward   from j
terest iu that work was ono of   the
findings  arrived  at  yesterday  at tho ,
meeting of the svnod of the diocese a point several miles east of tlie coast
of WeBtmlnster, which commenced Its line. ThlB route follows a high plat-
sittings In Vancouver. This satisfac- eau that Is covered with a luxuriant
tory slate of affairs reflected all the growth of wild  grass
An Indication of Un progress made
In the city during the past year and
a pointer on the growing population
are found In the school records for
ports,   planned   extending  the  Grand i the month of May, wblch thaw an In-
TRIO IN RUNNING
FOR SCH001 BOARD
more credit on the ladles when it was
taken Into consldleratlon that ot the
total number of voterB in parish elections only one-third were women.
A further interesting statement
made at the synod meeting was to
the effect that the handling of
amounts passing through the treas
urer's office cost proportionately leas
than that of any   other   diocese    ln
Two New Trustees for Bumaby  Will Canada.
The Bynod of  lhe diocese of
Be Elected on  Caturday,
consider  their  decision
Had there been    more    time    they I
could have quadrupled the number of
Signatures. Aa It wiib, practically only j
1  per cent   of  those asked  had    re- 1
fused to sign.
As an Investment.
BACK AGAIN AT
SAME OLD STAND
June 7.
Kdmonds, June 4.*���Three nomlui
tions for the two vacant positions op.
the Burnaby school board were made
to Returning Officer Moore at noo-,
today, the voting to take place on
Saturday, Juno 7.
Waller S. Rose, DouglaB road. Kd
monds, was the last nominee and will
take the Btump tlila week, setting
forth his qualifications for assisting
in the educational work in tbe muni
cipality. The other gentlemen noin
inaied were Otto Decker. Fraser Am,
and  William Coulter. West Hurnaby.
Mr. Decker has been ln the limelight on previous occasions, having
made an unsuccessful run against
Reeve McGregor for a position on the
council board*
In addition \o the election of two
trustees, the ratepayers will vote on
the proposal to spend an additional
$200,000 for waterworkB extensions.
New
Westminster met iu annual Bt-ssion at
10 a.m. yesterdsy in St. Haul's parish
hall, Vancouver.
From Westminister and district
there were noticed present the Revs,
Canon d'Easum. D. Dunlop, George A.
Ray. E. R. Uartlett, F. Plaskett anJ
C. J. Leonard, and Messrs. It. Churtou
R. Tidy. H. Stobart, A M. Insley, J.
R. Payne. C. J. Loat. H. Mcrey, C.
Sprott and P. H. Brown.
The biahop's address waB the firri
order of buBineBs and dealt with   tin-
material and spiritual conditi uu dur 1 .
ing the year.   Incidentally he handled Japan S Protest Agamst the ;
lam thought it was not a good Invest
ment and were under the impression
that the Question would be submitted
to the people,
Councillor Mounce-1 think It iH
very bad taste on Councillor Martin's
and Mr. Baker's part to agitate tlle
people to centralise here. In one. cor
lit r of the municipality, The petition
does ii"l represent the voice of Coqultlam.
Mr Baker���My name has boon men
Honed���
Councillor Mounce You have al
ways been a dissatisfied man In con |
nectlon with anything done in Hoc
Coqultlam, under the old council
either In school or municipal nff.ilrs
YOU were never satisfied.
No  Personalities.
The Reeve No personalities phase
CounolllOT Mounce.
to Familiar Haunts in
Buda Pcsth.
% 	
Familiar    Scenes    cf    Disorder
Strife    in    the    Austrian
Parliament.
perlence from work undertaken nt
school should have as close relation
as practicable to the productive, constructive and conserving occupations
to be followed after the children
leave schocl.
and 4. The benefits for such pro-
vocational education would accrue:
lal From the Interest awakened in
manual occupations; Ib) from the discovery through the experiences at
school to the pupils themselves, and
to the teachers and the parents the
b.'st of their abilities and aptitudes;
and (c) for the taste and preference
thus developed,   leading  the  children
Von! to    follow-    skilled    occupations    for
PIAN TO IEJWE
NATIONS IN HOLE
the recent "appeal for uui'v" mosl
trenchantly. Following the address.
the synod adjourned for lunch, reassembling al 2 p.m.
Rapid Business.
Business was pushed through rapid
ly, practically all of the various reports being read, considered and
adopted and some of the elections
iliiiBhed.
The executive committee wer., ic-
fused authority to fill a proposed
office of secretary-treasurer and financial agent, lt being the sense ot   the
house that the office ought to be fill-      Washington. June 4��� JapaneBe Am-
ed by the synod Hself. bassador Chlnda  called  at the state
The    reports    of    the    rural deans  department today and preaented    his
showed general progress all along the government's    memorandum   on
line.    The cltv of   Vancouver   alone California anti-alien law.
during  the   year  contributed   (99,000      No public statement has boon made
towards the funds of the various con- concerning the    nature   of thc   note
crease in attendance of 300 pupils
over the corresponding month list
year.
This increase his necessitated more
accommodation and a larger -etnff,
which has been provided, but it i��
and, after entering ; probable tlmt rnrther additions to Ui��
negotiations, was |staff will te found reossary when.
thc fall term opens. By tbat time also
th new Lord Lister school will be occupied. Two rooms are already betas
used In the Lord Lister school and are
in charge of the principal of the Lord
Kelvin school.
Inspectcr Is Pleased.
Intervlcwed yesterday. Miss Strong.
municipal eehool Inspector, waa well
plowed with the  results.    She mads
tbe   following  statement:
"Our new bu'ldlngs will enable rt.i
to meet the demands for acoommoda
tion and I believe that in fhe ctmiinK.
year every child will be placed in hits.
own school district and in a room provided with the best possible -eqt.i .
ment and wltb teachers of bi��h attainment.
"The additions to tbe presen. stalT
will probably Include two new teachers in the I.ord Kelvin school district
to relieve the present crowding in tbe
Fenlcr gredes, as well as a domestic
science instructor for girls of all th��
Mr. Hays went to London to finance
the   proposition
Into     BucceBsful
drowned on the Titanic. Ills death
caused the plan to be dropped and
options on large blocks of property
which had been taken at Alaskan seaports, were allowed to lapse.
Mr. Hays contended that the construction of the line would have made
Prince Rupert the distributing point
for Alaska, lt is about 600 miles
eloper to southeastern Alaeka than Seattle.
NATIONAL PRIDE
TENOR 0? NOTE
Anti-Alien Law Is Presented.
Mikado's Government Evidently means
to Stand Firm for Equal Rights
for the Orientals.
commcrciii
placea   in   the
Balkan Cabinets    Prepare to    Resign
and Let Alliance Get Out as
Best  It Can.
Budapest, June 4.���The announcement In the chamber of deputies today of tlie resignation of the Hun-
gar an  premier,    Dr.   Ladlslaus
LultaCI, and his caginet was preceded ; which they are suited.
b. scenes ot uproar and violence sur- B, That further advantage would
liaising any yet witnessed In this redult because the Interest which this
turbulent house. Tlu authorities, an- U'-rm of education would arose In the
Councillor Mounce- I must show I tlclpatlng trouble, closed the ap-|ch!ldren would dispose them to de-
the man up who is agitating here.       proaclies of the parliament  building |Sire further education after tliey had
Mr   Bakl r    I  am not in  the council
and therefore i cannot speak.
Councillor Mounoe���You will have
ample Ume to speak.   It is up to the
council If they have the confidence ol
(Continued on Huge Four.)
WORKING CROSSCUT
SAW BELOW WATER
Much  Interest Taken In  Pipe Laying
cn North Arm���Connections to Be
Made Today.
During the paHt week scores ot people have been looking over the railing
on the west side of the Lulu Island
bridge watching operations on the laying of the new water main connecting
Lulu Island and Richmond with the
syr.tem In the city. The main Is already down hut additional work, perhaps the mott Important of all, will
die started thlB morning when connections will be matin with the pipe
under water to that on the road bed of
In the public by strong bodies of in-I begun to work and cause tbem to
tan try and cavalry supported by a .keep In touch with educational effort
machine   gun.   and    detachment   ol.ln some form.
When Count Tisz. the speaker, and i
Premier Vou    LukacB    entered    the
Chamber they were greeted hy the
opposition with cheers. Jeers and In-
hiiI'ing epithets. After several Ineffectual attempts to obtain quiet,
the speaker ordered the expulsion of
several opposition deputies and summoned the   paiilaint ntary   guard   to
'  The appearance of the guard start-i Kenluck>' ls Due for Another Sesoion
nl pandemonium,   one deputy seized
Deputy lehr by the collar and failed;
him offensive names.
"You scoundrel!    This Is Indecent."
NIGHT RIDERS IN
LINE FOR WORK
as  Result of Tobacco Troubles
���Dire   Threats.
London. June 4.���Instead of making
fi��r peace, the new cabinet of Bulgarin
may bo more bellicose than the previous one, for late reports Indicate
that Premier Guechoff resigned because of the irritation shown in military and political circles ever his
concessions to Greece and Servla.s Another disturbing feature Is the growing indication lhat Roumanla is backing Bulgaria and diplomats believe
thai Roumanla already has offered to
Join with Bulgaria in case of war.
Greece and Bulgaria have agreed in
principle to submit their conflicting
claims to arbitration. Bulgaria desires to submit h?r claim to Saloi Iki
to the six great powers, but Greece
wants the triple entente���Great Britain, France and Russia- to settle the
dispute.
A  dispatch to the Daily Telegraph
from  Bucharest  says the cabinets of
all   the  Balkan   stales
to resign, leaving the
or the  alliance  in the hands of    lh
new governments.
gregations tliere located.
| The report of lhe committee on
canons presented by Rev. 11. Edwards
was read a first lime and placed in
line 'or the oommlttee stage this
morning.
Treasurer'* Report.
A. McCreery presented his report
as treasurer, showing a total of nearly $65,000 passing through his office
to be applied to various purposes
such as the superannuation, the
Columbin coast mission. Indian work,
home missions and many other funds.
This was contrasted with a total of
$3f>,000 In 1911, an increase of $30,000.
The cost of administration of all
trusts, investments, the handling of
these amounts passing through the
office was stated to be only $2000.
being proportionately leas than that
of any other diocese in Canada.
This morning a special committee
will leport on a memorial to the general Bynod. protesting against any
such      charge      In      the      doctrinal
presented  by  the Japanese ambassa-  ������
dor.
Ambassador Chlnda went to the
state department by appointment Jusi
before 4 o'clock. Instead of merely
acknowledging receipt cf the note and
promising to consider it. Secretary
Bryan requested the ambassador to
wait while he read the communication and when he had Bnlshed there
was an Informal discussion.
Secretary   Bryun   was   deeply   Interested in the points   made   in tho
Japanese  rejoinder,    which    are    h*-'
lieved to have been direc:ed more to,
the end of   demonstrating   that   the
legislation    of  California,    taken    ir..
connection with the recent action of;
the  Arizona  legislature and the  pro- ���
jected  legislation    in  other    western
states, tended  to impair the equality
of treatment to which Japanese were
entitled under  the general principles
of  international    law,    than    lo    lh���]
charge that the Webb act constituted
a technical violation of the treaty ot
schools.    If possible-,
I teached   will   also   be
I high school."
It will be noticed in the fctlowin-R
table of attendance a' the different
ifchools that in some csres there is a
decrease, but this Is accounted for by
the fact that the II j-hert Spencer
.school, which was opened durirg tbe
past year, took a number of pupil*
who were attending in other rooms.
Following  arte   lie  attendance   fiR-
uree for May. ISIS and -lay. 1913:
| lffi    ISIS
High school   186     1S2
John  Robson    MS    MB
F.   Vi.   Howay    i..W7     37tt
the Ql!epnsborough         ��6       *��
Lord Kelvin   400     398
Richard  McBride   211     239
Herbert  Spencer          274f
Night School         15
Total    1627    IB-I
���Not opened in May, 1912.
������Closed   in   May,  1912.
B^FR LIBRARY
SVSTEM NEEDED
Provincial  Association Will  Meet
Victcria to Disease Ways
and  Msar.a,
standards    of    tlie   prayer   book    as  1911 between America aud Japan.
would be tioeessury to give effect to a
recent "appeal for unity."    This will
probably ci;  se a spirited  discussion.
Objects to  Cmokinrt.
One Item not on the agenda paper
which created  some    stir,    was    the
are  preparing oarnest protest registered bv H   llirm.
tangled affairs |Ingham,  of  Vancouver,    against    the
I Continued on Pace Fhe. I
��� xc'a nifil Count Kiihin Von Veder-
vary, the former premier, addressing
Captain Geroe, commander ot ihe
guard, Geroe drew hts Babre and
Btruck the count thrice on the head.
His face streaming With blood, the
ex-premier staggered and fell Into the
arma of a friend. Cries of "murder"
resounded through the hall, The fury
of the opposition deputies waa almosl
uncontrollable until It was ascertained that the Injuries of Count Kuhen
Von Vodervnry were only superllclal.
At length Herr Julius Justh, the
opposition lender, succeeded In quieting his followers, and the Bitting.
tho bridge j which in the meantime had been bub-
Owing to the high water In the river i Panded, was rcsunird.
al thlB time, the pile-driving outfit of Premier Von Lukac3 then an-
W A Cillev will drive a circle of piles ''< unood the resignnticn cf hia cab
thUB'forming a crib In which the 'nit, which wnn greeted with frantic
diver will make the connection with j utfcut'Sts if Jubilation by the opposi-
n apeclal form of valve Joint. This In j Hon.
expected to take several days to com
ph to when the water will be turned
on and the emergency main orOBling
the bridge relieved of Its duties.
One unusual sight which haa created no little Interest Is the method by
which piles holding the pipe in posl-
tion nre being sawn off 19 feet below I lexns,  was BBOond choice and ( leve-
low water.    Owing to tbe strength of j land, Ohio, third.
the current this work hns   taken    n \	
longer  time  than  expected,  but  the i __��_. uint
Hnt of the pIl-f-B were cul  away last Gentle  Mint,
evening leaving the bridge open for! Sail FrUWlSOO J.Uhe 4,-Three fervor navigation. The piles are sawn -ral olTlclaB of this port were ad-
off underneath the water with a cross- i vlied by telegraph o.lay by BMMM9
cut saw controlled from the scow and of the Treasury William O McAdoo
nlle-drlver n network of wires being that their resignations would bo ac-
all that Is scon above the river. Noice.pted ns Boon aB their successors
diver was needed for this. .had qualified for tho posltlona.
Detroit Next.
S-in     Francisco.    June    4.     -   Tbe
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen toil ghl   selecled   Detroit.   Mich., as  the
convention city    for    1916.    Houaton.
lit nth rson, Ky., June 4. - A reign of
terror more serious than similar depredations of recent years ls threatened hy night riders agalnBt the
tobacco growers of this district, ln
the last week there have heen minor
depredations by organized bands, and
today threatening communications
from the riders were recelvwl by
William Elliott, president ot tho
Stemming District Tobacco association, and Leigh Harris, editor of the
Harrison Dally Journal.
In tlle letter to Harris the night
riders assert they aro thoroughly
organized und will prevent the production of a single pound of tobacco
In this district this season. They announce" that they plan to destroy beds,
plants and tobacco In burns,.
Farmers in this section are arming.
Afraid of Hla Wife.
Charleston, \V. Va., June 4.���Lee
Carpenter, a miner, charged with
threatening to kill his wife becnuse
she Intended. II ib alleged, lo reveal
a plan to kill tlovernor Hatfield nnd
other state officials, wns remanded to
Jail today for a hearing June 14. Carpenter wna arrested last night in
Lament Hollow, near Fakdale, W. Va..
an Isolated mountain spot.
WANT   IT  RUSHED
U. S. Lumbermen Want Cui;k Tariff
Legislation.
Kansas City, Mo.. June 4. Resolutions favoring a permanent tariff
commission nnd memorializing congress to expedite the ponding tariff
legislation to the limit of consistency
"in order that business shall not remain unsettled longer than necessary"
wero adopted unaniniouBly by the
National Lumber Manufacturers' association in session here today.
j    Preliminary stopB were taken for a
forest products exhibit at the l'unama-
I l'aclllc exposition.
Vi.   C.   Mnckey,   of  I'ortland,   Ore.,
was  elected  one  of    the    vlce-presl-
I-dents,   The meeting adjourned today.
Rev. Mr. Owen's Condition.
Little Improvement is noted In the
'condition of Rev. C. C. Owen, of
! Christ church, Vancouver, who Is ly-
' Ing In Ihe general hospital there suf-
| ferlng from injuries received in a
runaway   accident   on   Victoria   Day
ODD EEllOWS Will
TREK TO NWO
The ambassador was at lhe department for an hour aud a half. Then
he returned lo the embassy to prepare a note to hia government, telling
of the nature of the reception ot its
communication by the Becretary of
s'ate.
Secretary Bryan went directly to
the White House, where he left    the
Japanese note for the consideration
of President Wilson. It Is expected
that when Counsellor Moore returns
to Washington from New York he
will be called Into conference by the
president and Secretary Bryan lo
consider the outline of a  response
Grand Lodge Will  Meet in Coal City
Next Week���Many Delegate*
From  Here.
Many prominent New Westminster
Oddfellows will visit Nanalmo next
we<*ik to attend the 89th annual meeting of tho grand lodge of British Columbia, Including the Uebekah assembly and the grand Kncampment.
Tho sesBlons will commence on Monday and will continue on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, concluding
with a supper and dance.
D, B. MacKenzie, of New Westminster, is grand patriarch of the grand
Encampment of British Columbia and
The r.ctor la conscious nnd uncon- ] will probably make the journey to the
sclous at times and it will Ihi boiiic Coal City. The delegates from Royal
little time before he can possibly bo
ANII-REEORM EUi
EOR CLEAN CITY
Mayer-Elect   Rose,   of
Bhowc  Hla  Hand  Early
Game.
Waa Head of Arson Trust.
New York, June 4. -Robert J. Reuben, convicted recently as head of tho
arson trtiBt, was sentenced by JuBtice
C.Qff today to serve front six to ten
years In Sing Sing prUon.
out of danger.
Beaten Agagn.
Detroit, June 4.- Harry U. Attwood,
aviator, who haa been at AmberBtburg
since he was picked up In Lako Erl��
last Saturday nlgbt, started today tn
hiB hydro-neroplane ln an attempt to
fly to Detroit, a dlBtance of about 35
miles.    He   encountered   high   winds
land  was  forced  to make  a  lauding
Inine miles down the river from Do
Urolt.
City lodge No. 2. l.O.O.F. are K. J.
Boughen, noble grand, and 11. R. Lawrence, pact grand,
Col. C. S. Keith, of the first battalion of Patriarchs Militant; B, w.
Shiles, grand master of the grand
lodge of British Columbia, and T. A
Mulr, past grand patriarch, also probably   will  attend  the  sessions.
Mrs.  B.  West, of Edmonds, Junior
Los Angeles. June 4. Mayor-elect
Henry 11. Rose presided In his police
court as usual today, but announced
that two precinct commissioners and
two water commissioners, all Identified with the former good government
organization, would be "fired" forthwith. Los AngclcB has no fewer than
the charter limit of 200 saloons. Tho
in w mayor, in a public statement declared that no more liquor licenses
would In issued.
Referring to the social evil, he said.
It would be treated In a sane manner.
The city  has
but the recent whlto slavery lnvestl-
tigatlon revealed the existence of
oseudo hotels which, he said, would be
A meeting of considerable interc.it
to educational authorities, literat^urs
and the reading public generally'' is -
called for Friday, June 6, wben Ita
British Columbia l.ifcnirv associativa
meets in the public library. VsC-tvli���
The principal object of the association is to confer upen tbi> f?x]i��di��ory
of promoting a good geia-fra! libiary
law applicable to thc whole yrovlnoa.
In British Columbia there ia no
statute containing machinery tor the
formation of pubBc libraries, and all
is left to piivatn or municipal eater
prise There is a taw operating iu
cities, but quite inaduyuate for aay
extensive usefulness, and hampered
by restrictions and considerationa of
finance*.
In Ontario, libraries are ander tta-.
tusttring care of thc govornmemt mhA
subject to the iin-twAMa saiierruuuu
of thu education dtipartaaeat of tbe
province wLUl au_ual Uovcctioa. etc
The boards, .in; funned of oromiupnt
busineai and public men with representatives ot school boards thereon.
Traveling    libraries   are   excellent
1 governmental    institutions    in    -kis-
1 province, but by their limitations only
Les   Angeles,  accentuate how far short they Call of
a really well organized aystem.
The fact that Hon. Dr. Young-, provincial minister of education, ia honor
ary president of the British Columbia
Library association, which wns funned in 1911. augurs well for some <xk>-
crete result from its deliberations.
Miss O'Meara. librarian. New Westminster, will probably attend the conference and givo it the benefit of her
knowledge of Ontario library administration.
In the
An Oversiflht.
Wiisliii-.gton. June 4. Before tie*
senate acts on the Underwood tariff
bill, thn Income tax section will he-
amended to remedy a defect which.
it was discovered today, would make
no segregated district. \ tho measure uncoostttutjeaal. Wha
the framers of the income tax had
not fixed Jan. I. 1 SIX aa the date fran
which to compute incomes tar taxation,   they overlooked  the faot
past noblo grand of the New West-[Investigated  and punished.    He said
minster  Rebekahs, and  Mru.  M.  Mc-'he would establish better morality in  the constitutional
Kercher, noble grand, wlll be delegates Ithe city  than  exists at the present Wing an income tax
trom this city. I time. ' elcimetl aa ratlQed until Feb. THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE S, 1913.
Jgm
An independent wifi-rnisj-f rwipcr devoted to the. inter-sts of New Westminster and
Frttmrr Valtetf. I*itblished every morning except Slnulau bu thc National I'rmtinff
t*ubti.Sing Unmpanu. Limited, al S3 McKenzic Street. .V, IS ll'entiiilinlcr, liritish
mltut. ItOBIl  Ht  III lilt LAN l>,  Managing   Director,
AU evmmanitysttitm. sko-alrf he addressed to The New  ICi'slTiuu.slt'r Nru-s, and not
indtoiduol member. *I it*, .tuff.   Cheques, draltt. and money orders should he, made
ble lo The Natim**l Printing and Pabliahing Companv,  I.i ml lett.
TBl.KI'llONSS���Bt**i*��� Oftiee and Manager, tii ,' lil, lorl.tt Rooms (till dcparl-
���*).  SSI.
eVBUCRIPTION KATKS���Hy carrier. |4 per year, tl  for Ihree months, l'e prr
h.    Uv t**il. t> f' .vear. t'���r prr month.
A Iiv Kit ltxiNt- RAT ten on application.
THUR8DAY MORNING, JUNE 5,  1913.
THE NEW SHIP CHANNEL.
events us the battle of (Jueenstown
I Heights und the Blege of Quebec ever
occurred. To the vivid imaginations
of film producers every encounter in
which the l'nited States troop" ever
engaged simply amounted lo a re-
enactment of the Yorktown surren-
I dec.
Why shouldn't cur censorB take exception to Buch exhibitions? lf the
boot was on the other foot it would
pinch. Those who don't think so
should manufacture a Mm showing
either the defeat at Quebec or at
IQueeiiBtown Heights, nnd Bee how digestible it would be to audiences of
the United States. An nttpmpt to nationalize the engagements of the civil
war would be aB acceptable In the
states bb theBe erroneous reproductions of even the revolutionary war
aro ln Canada.���Calvary Herald.
IN CANADA'S STORY
HUGE SCHEME EOR
TORONTO HARBOR
Contracts     Totalling     Around
Millions  to  Be  Let���Wlll  Tak
Eight  Yeara   to   Complete.
Sanitation conversant with the delln- |
QUent list of the other units, ln thlB j
wuy saving  lorses to the merchants
Who ure members.
The district association, which Is to!
bear  the  aame  relation  to  the  local
bodies  as   tho   Central   Fruit   Selling j
Five  agency  docs  to  the  units  under  the
I new  marketing  movement,  will  have:
as Its function  the adjustment of all
prices and -other matters relevant to
the conduction of the various factors
Interested In the move.
George Stephen, first Hnron Mount
Stephen, the great Canadian financier,
was born in Hanffshlre, Scotland, S4
years ago today, June b. 1S29 He
came to Canada at the age ol Cl and
engaged ln mercantile business and in
coming successively d'.rtc
president   and   president   of
We understand that, as a direct result of the trip down
the river which was recently made by the Board of Trade,
the dredge King Edward has been assigned to the dredging of the new channel as soon as it can be released from
the work upon which it is npw engaged at Steveston.
This means that, within ten working days after the l^v^e-p,...
King Edward gets busy, she will have opened out a channel | the' Bank ofMontVeai
at least 20 feet deep over the bar at the mouth of the new
ship channel. This again will enable the Fruhling to give
her whole attention to the new channel which, when completed, will make it possible for vessels to enter the river
in a direct line and so avoid the circuitous route now followed. More than this, a very safe and easily navigated
channel will thus be opened for shipping using the Fraser.
For this the Board of Trade is deserving of general
-commendation and also for the fact that another result to
be anticipated from their trip is that an engineer should
1*s stationed upon the dredge while at work and should
have charge of the technical work connected with the making of the channel.
Now that matters in connection with this important
work arc being arranged we trust that speedy provision
will be made for the working of a double shift upon the
dredge itself. It appears to be bad policy to have these
expensive pieces of machinery lying idle for three-quarters
of their time and accomplishing nothing.
He was prominent in promoting tbe
completion   of   the   Canadian   Pacific
railway, being one of thc l*J*****MtM
tives of Canadian Interest! la Uh ���
rectorate. and pledc-.ns sit ******
sources  to ihe  gigantic  *,-.������:���      v-f
the financial  genius s,r���J.  ;.--    i-.ir>
years the head of tke C*m4 ^t.  Pa-
cltlc,  he  was  rec.-CT.::,.-.
ns ihe promote! of a ao* rr.: .-; Imperial unity, and ta  ISM  *-.*.���* i:  ghl
ed by Queer.  Victoria.
in    1891    !-.-.'    ma   created    i: u
Mount-Stephea &r..-. ~ IMi -aa* -
a Knigh: Grand Cross  ���' Royal v.-.
torian Order    Baroa  Voaat-Stepheo
was  twice  married     H >   tret   wife
who was Anna Charlotte  Kan*, died
in 1896   ud   :   '"���   I   lowing 3ear he
married   Gian,   ftaughte-r  of   thi
Captain Robert G   rurn-eH, K   S
Lord " * ��� Stephen ma one of tbe
founders ot the Victoria hospital In
Montreal, and has donated target] to
olher Canadian taaUtnttooa
On< - - In : fi its ago today Col
Harvey, afterward    lleutenant-gover-
- - ol ..'.'. tbe maritime provinces In
��� .-:. '.- I .1 night attack on a fore.*
if over 5,000 Americans encamped al
.-��� :*. Heights, near the present
city of Hamilton and made prison-
era of two general officers ami a hun-
Toronto, June 4. -A slight Indication of the magnitude of tbe Toronto harbor Improvements planned
by the harbor board Is given by the
dredging contracts which wilt be
signed within the next week. The
tenders, which have now been dosed,
were five 111 number, including two
from Canadian firms, a like number
from Kngiish firms and the fiflh from
an American concern
In all U4SO.O00 cubic yards of
dredging Is to be done and it Wlll require just tight years to oomplete Ihe
contract Three of the most powerful dredges in tho world will be employe-,! throughout thai lengthy period,
each capable of pumping TOO to 1,000
yarda per hour Kver> working day
< wi-.-ch sand will be lifted from the
tvitor.-i of the bay and dumped else-
-���*.,-,' oad-ar tbe harbor board's higher iie\e-'opn-.er.I scheme to cover Yonge
-:--..-. two !tt: deep from King street
oor street
Om >: the Kngiish firms tendering
hM ten completed an enormous con-
:-...:   n South Africa, and has a fleet
-"   big  steel   ocean-going  dredges.
. * tht largest of Iheir fleet is now
���    .:,   to England from South Africa
��� ..*? : u r; Hopped at an Interinedl-
-: point so lhat it can be shipped to
Canada  without   delay,  providing  the
firm  gets the contract here.
ln all the contract will call for the
��� \;   adlture of approximately  $5,000,-
COLUMBIA GRADUATE.
I Rev. R. M. Thompson Assumes Duties
at Penticton.
Penticton, June 1.���Rev. 11. M,
Thompson, the new pastor of the
I'entlcton Methodist church, took over
the duties attendant upon his position
at the flrst of the week. Rev. O. O.
Kallls  preached  his  farewell  -sermon
1 on Sunday last.
Itev. Thompson wbb educated at the
Ontario public and high schools and Is
a graduate of the Columbia College ln
New Westminster. He comes from a
family of good preachers, Ills brother
now being pastor of one of the largest Methodist churches In Canada, thn
Dominion church at Ottawa.
Mr. Thompson remains here during
the month of June nnd then will go
. east to supply for his brother for a
month.
WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ud.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
Edmund    Vance    Cooke,    famous
American poet, story writer and lecturer, was born In l'ort Hover. Ont.,
forty-seven years ago today.
BIG SIGN  SHRINKS.
GAS PLANT ANI) INDIAN RESERVE.
The law's delays are notorious, but it may be taken
that, in a very short time, a start will be made upon the dred men, u well as taking a number
erection of the municipal gas plant and the laying of the 0l (;uns
mains connected therewith. Plans for the works have been
prepared and their preliminary details approved.    The
money for installing the plant is available in the bank.
At present a royal commission is touring Vancouver
island investigating matters affecting Indian reserves,
and, as the council proposes to place thc municipal gas
upon the reserve on the North Arm, their coming
visit to New Westminster should have immediate results.
There is every reason for expecting that a satisfactory
arrangement with all parties may be made. There is no
question about the city getting the property, rather the
only point to be decided ifl what does the government consider to be fair compensation to the few Indians left of
those New Westminster and Brownsville Indians for
whom the land was set aside.
The whole question concerning the Indian reserve
here was taken up by ex-Mayor Lee while in Ottawa early
last year.
Department of Indian affairs was to the effect that no
idifficulty was to be anticipated in arranging matters satisfactorily by the usual procedure followed in similar
cases.
The city holds the provincial government's reversion-
Estimated Cost Comes  Down  Also���
plant upon the reserve on the North Arm, their doming Half rvuia Long now
* -   - - ��� - .... . .. . Hamilton, June 4.   -The expected no
toriety whieh the hydro department
anticipated by reason of advocating an
electric sign one mile long and 100 feet
high Is beginning to materialize. Already Engineer Sifton has received
from an electrical journal a request
that lie contribute an article describing llm proposed gigantic sign.
If Mr. Slfton accedes to the request
[1   is   inert-  than  probable  that    the
i meaEUremi nts ahout  whieh    be    will
j write will materially shrink    He admitted this morning that the mile long
The information then forth.-.m.i.m frmn H.e Ei 3oSoCfSc��S,loe
:is Btated when the first rosy Announcement was made. Is not known;
I hut he did admit that the cost of such
1 structure, provided it was of permanent design, would be almost pro-
; hlbtlve.
An electric sign half a mile long and
ary title to the land, and, as there are now no Indians liy- j?f ^VbeYstmnge WTot'"
ing on the reserve, an arrangement which will result in
the immediate erection of the gas plant may be looked for
in due course.
MARRIED   IN   1848
Bride. Bndcr-oom and Best Man All
Now  Living   in  Ontario
rot Ont.. Jut'* , \ notable ro-
co-d is held hv Mr. nud Mrs. Isaac
' ston, of Hespeler, who today can
look hack on sixty-five years of married life together. It waB In 1*4R that.
��� hi ir wedding lock place at Yardley.
Northamptonshire, Kngland.
Another unusual circumstance is
thnt Tliomas Cooper, who acted as
groomsman, Is also now living in H^s-
peler and is the onlv survivor of the
weddlns partv hes'des the bride and
bridegroom, Mr. Johnston ls 84 years
old. and his wife, who is in feeble
health, has passed her S5th birthday.
FAVOR CO-OPERATION.
Business Men of Penticton Are on
the  "Get   Together"  Tack.
Penticton, .lune 4 -With the object
of co-operating with similar associations in elghborlng towns In the Okanagan valley both In the buying and
selling of products nnd foodstuffs, a
movement is on foot to organize a He-
tall Merchants' association among the
I business u:'-n oi  I'entlcton
in Mils regard a standardization of
prices will enable the Finn'lest mor-
|"V>nt to compete on equal terms with
the iargest, \ system framed for the
purpose of disseminating Information
makes each separate unit of the or-
PLUMCERS   ON   STRIKE.
Calgary Men Want Pay Increased to
65 Cents per Hour.
Calgary, June 4. Between three nntl
four hundred r.ulon plumbers of Ihls
city went cut on strike early on Monday, demanding an Increase of five
cents on hour in wages. The principle of "open shop" Is also Involved.
Instead of going to work the union
plumbers went to the labor hall,
where a mass meeting was held. The
ultimatum was sent to the master
plumbers, who show no readiness to
accede to the demands.
The former agreement lapsed last
week. Under il the plumbers were paid
tin cents an hour. They now want
65. Cnless the strike is terminated al
an early date It will have a serious effect upon building.
FILL UP YOUR
BOOKSHELVES
Just arrived, a new shipment of Reprints to sell
at 65c,   Many new titles appear in this lot.   ���
ON THURSDAY we offer 100 $1.25 and $1.50
Books, good titles all, at each $1.00
The Gaskell Book and
Stationery  Co.,   Ltd.
649 Columbia Street
SEE OUR NEW LINE OF HUMOROUS
POSTCARDS
COPYING WESTMINSTER.
Victoria Makes Ready for Buy Home
Products   Exhibition.
Victoria, June 4. -Circulars have
now been issued to all lirms Interested
detailing plans for the "Made In Victoria" exhibit which Is being organised by the hoard of trade.
It Is -stated that 2,(?00 Bquare feet
are already spoken for, and a still
more generous response Is looked for
In the near future. As soon as it is
known how many exhibits can be depended on for the fall fair, a com-
I mlttee will wall on the cltv council
to renuest an appropriation for the required structure at the Willows.
Lumber Mill Goes Up.
Tacoma. Wash., .lnne I Fire destroyed the sawmill and planing
milt of the Kirhy Lumber company at
Klrby, on the line of the Tacoma and
Earteru rajlroad, l- miles from Tacoma yesterday, together with 1,200,-
000 feet of lumber and six loaded cars.
The lofs Is estimated at $75,000, with
an insurance placed at $14,nun
WHY  BUY POREIGN CEMENT
when you can get ns good, or better, manufactured Id 11. C, viz.: the
the celebrated "VANCOUVER" Brand, guaranteed to pass Standard
Specifications of  American  and  Canadian  Kngineers'  Association.
We would also call attention to our Vitrified Sewer Pipe from
4-ln, to 24-ln. in diameter. This is also made in this Province and we
consider superior to any Imported article.
We also carry a Btock of Crushed Itock, Washed Gravel, Band,
I.line. Plaster, etc.
See us before ordering elsewhere.
GILLEY BROS,, LIMITED
Phones 15 and 16, 902 Columbia Street W.
 1	
BUILDERS ANI) CONTRACTORS.
Our Motor Truck now delivers Lumber, Lath and
Shingles ON THE JOB.
a
sign,
too. His itlea is to plant ordinary
wooden poles, say 100 feet high, along
the mountain brow, for a distance of
half a mile. On each pole he would
l!ke to string wires, resembling lattice work, and put one letter 26 feet
high on each pole.
That  sort  of  a  sign   he  estimates.
intelligent and zeal-   conld   he built  for $6,000,     ln  fact,  it
ho expr.-i-.cr; the opinion  that  *'*��������� endeavors of the Hamilton Play- j might be built for less, providing the
[���rounds   association,   there   are     now j same   poles   could   be   used   for     the
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
����
TAKING THINGS OUT OF POLITICS  fill  in   reaped  to  the  one  as  to  the
 . I other.
lord  Mllner has written n book  in:     Thangs to tin
���wh
Mil Imp-aria] -eiiK-stion-s  should  tie  re
moved   from   party   warfare.     Unlike
lapiue Others who advocate this. Lord
Milner is conttlme-nt. Be believes also
three supervised playgrounds In existence for the school children of
Hamilton. The splendid results
achieved   during   the   pasl   year   show
that  .-cnisi re-form should be- removed   that tlle work Is one that ought lo be
from party warfare- In other words,
ho believes that all important ques-
Jtlims slit nid be non party questions
���IxiRieally this would aoem to lead
lo Ih-e abolition of partyism. Kor lf
liartit-s are not to deal with vital ques
tlons. what is The ��st- of parties? The
two partie'S, avoiding ull the great in
���sues, would simply be rivals in effl-
cieney and honesty. Karh would
jctoim to be more- hont*i and efficient
,ih��'t the other.
lUrt  .--trang-e to nay. when lhis eon
UHloa of alTairs exlata, the
the   part)*   sye.tc-m   are   not
Thev  iu*-iy that the words Liberal and
'Cpnaervatlvemean nothing; that there
*. Kimply a quarrel between the in^
and the otita.
extended, antl constitute for the offi
cers of that association a valid claim
to that degree  of   public   sympathy
and hacktna of which they feel the
need in their desire to venture upnn
additional tlelds of enterprise.
In   a  large   city,    capacious     play- j
grounds here and there are absolutely necoBsary if the young people are
not to acquire their education In the
v-trietH. and  those  playgrounds  must
be under wise and kindly supervision j
-   if thiir moral atmosphere is to be any
critics id  hitter than that  of the streets.    The
Batlaflcd   playgrounds association    is    moving
���SUPERVISED  PLAYGROUNDS.
Wh-en   the   Duke  of  Wellington   re
Wiark-od   that   the  battle   of   Waterloo
��iu won on the playing fields of Kton,
���hn  tit-t rayed   a   percept ion   of  a   pro
found   truth  which  iu only  beginning
to be adequalely rei-ognl7c-d in eriuta
Uoual   circles,  namely,  that  il
the   playground   rather  than   in     the  mjnjon
schcsil-room that aome or the mn-st de
slrablc traits of the true man or worn
an are moat likely to be fostered and
developed.
Not  only  do  the  games   in   which
boyn delight to engage afford an  op
portunity   Tor   thc  harmless   overflow
of animal  spirits and conduce to the
upbuilding of a robust physique, but
they   ndsnme   tho   existence   and   call
for   the   exercise   of   moral   qualities
which cannot be too earlv called inn:
vi-gorous   being      A   keen   sense    of
honor, a scorn of  furtive cheating, a
determination to insist OB fair plav   ���>
re'-aditie-fB to give and take- on equltal It
terms, courtesy, n-lf-roprotsion, mag
nanlioity    all   such   attributes,     how
be Instilled in the class
upon the riaht  line     Parents will do  w
wtii to acquaint  themselves with Itsi*   ' ���'''"������"   ��� '������
activities, and then to accord so much
of encouragement and support us they
may think li deserves.
If a reasonably large percentage of
fhrm will but do this, and do it quick
Iv.  the outcome  ��"  cannol   doubt.
Hamilton Spectator,
mountain  top  system.
LOCAL   PROUDCT  TAKES
TUMBLE  IN   NANAIMO
Nanalmo, June 4. Many predict
that the cot*t of living has reached
.the 7.enith on Ihe Pacific coast and
from now on prices will fail on account of competition rather than Increase,
However  th-U    may     be     Nanaimo
creamery butter, than whi-h there Is
none  better  made,   wlll   retail   tnd-iv
[and until further notice al ?r, cents a
pound
Is ifl ihree and a  half years Blnce
local creatti* rv butter haa been  sold
as chenn     Por some  time  tli,'  butter
selling  ft
Royal Pharmacy
Dollar Day Specials
sanitary manner possible.
1 dozen Regal Rose Glycerine Soap, for $1.00
1 dozen Re^al Violet Glycerine Soap for $1.00
3 Ihs. Chocolate, best hand rolls, assorted flavors,
for   $1.00
41 SIXTH STREET
TELEPHONE 1253
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and OESIC.NS FURNISHED	
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
FRATERNAi.
NRW WEsfMINBTBH LODOB NO .
H A P. O. ef Blka "f tn- !>��� of C., me-
the firm nnd third Thursday ill 8 P. in
K. nf P. Hall, KlKhth street. A Welti
Gray, lixalted Ruler i P. H. Smith. See
re tary.
I, O O M.. NO. tol.���MEBTS ON
llrm second, third nnd fourth Wednesday In each month m 8 n- m.
in ihe Mi.out* Home. ll. J Leamy,
dictator t F B. Jon. s. secretary,
Rendmiarters ot IoiIko in See House,
rorner uf Fourth nntl Carnarvon streets
CENSORING  MOVIES.
forty cents a pound
reaehed forty-five
cents     Several   other  butters    have
been nlaced en the markel lately nnd
have been underrrlllng the local butter. I.eral butter now, however, will
be as cheap as any of them and It
.o,.c without saying as ^ond as any of
them.
NORTHERN   MINES.
While must of Ihe provinces and
is on nearly all the larpe cities of the Do-
are busy censuring moving
picture films and weeding out tbose
that mipht be detrimental to the moral welfare nf the country, wby not i;o
a step further and wipe OUl lhe Introduction or highly colored and grossly
exaggerated so-called historical reproductions? The manufacture of
tilms In Canada is In its infancy, and
quite naturally we draw for our enormous supply upon ftm more prolifio
factories of the south Incident illy
wb fiord our theatres with miles of
film:, alleged to tb pici historic"! In-
i dents in t'n- life of the United
States.
CanadlnnB, of the wei t at lean have
no objection to the presence of the
lAmerlcan Rag In our theatreB, e.spe- Island Railw-iy Contnct.
it   iH  Incidental  to the     victoria. B. c. .lune 4.-���According
lint the continuous production  to an authoritative announcement  liy
lol groBBly distorted iiims that allege local officials or the company yester-
-ilawnrd to reproduce   actual   battles   of   the day the contract for the grading of the
revolutionary  var cannot  be  Bald  to  Canadian   Northern    railway  from   n
ejert a very.bei'.i lltiiU . II, it  upon Ca-    oolnt  in the vicinity of Iloleskine rond
to be    to Patricia hay (Union bay), its S&an-
������., ,  --e Alms  ish tern'lniis. will be let in the cour-ao
Aheir ciders may be almnal as nocil-  we should havo to torget   Ihat  suohjof a few daya.
tetier they may 1
room  in theory  are best exemplified Iclallj   where
in  the  arena  of  recreation   in   prac   Iscene
tice.
And  so  it has  gradually
���upon  tho InstructorB and the  friends I
of youth   that  ample provision   miiHl
be made for their uports as well an for nailian   audience*      Were   ��.*
their studies, and that the guidance of |lleve tho subject maltt-r of the
... .     ,        .   |n;i(
Fact Goirg on Silv-r Sta-Hard���Rich
Ore  on   An-eHcan   Boy.
Ne-w Ha7elton, I! ('., .lune 4.���The
force nt Sliver Standard mine has
icaln been Increnserl nnd nnw there
arn three power drill antl about thirtv
-orn worklna llurinc tli" pist woek
the superintendent rennrta that thev
have becn maliinc six foil a div In the
'Mc croFrcut tunnel nnr] ahould tap a
vein   In  throe weeks.
News from Al Han-is. cuperlntend-
-nt of the American Hoy. lo tn the effect that the mine Is pcttinc belter
���villi every round, A couple of sara-
oleu fre'n the new ihoot on the No.
.1  vein  were assayed  Inst  week     The
"re on the hanging wall went, str,r, nui
���i  the  foot   wall  it  went  M if, to  the
ton.     Samples   from   thin   moot   will
be assayed every day or two
I Co. Ud.
fi77 Columbia St. I'hone 1315.
Will sf 11 thc following articles at these prices for thc
next three days, Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
June 5th, fiih and 7th.
"> Ihs. Round Steak for $1.00
���1 lbs. Sirloin Steak for $1.00
5 lbs. Roast Beef, rib or roll $1.00
fi lbs. Home-made Lard  $1.00
5 lbs. Perk Chops, loin or rib $1.00
We handle all kinds of Fresh and Smoked Fish.
Our Meats and Provisions   are   strictly hi?h-
4 boxes Toilet Glycerine Soap, for $1.00
grade, carefully selected and handled in thc most
Ycur phene orders will hc carefully filled and
promptly delivered. (Jive us a trial and be convinced.
1. O. O. P. AMITY I.OIKJE NO. 17���Th
r.-Kiilnr meeting "f Amity IoiIrc Nc
27. I. O. O. P., Ill held every Mont-la-
nlirht al X o'clock In Odd Fellows' H*l
corner Carnarvon and KUthth streeu
Visiting britlii'm cordially Invltet
R. A. Merrlthew, N. <! : l Robertsoj
V (1 ; w. c. Coatham, P. O., reoorc
I iir secri-uiry. H. W. Bangster, final
rliij  secretary.
FUNERAL    OIRECTOR8.
���1 IviW'-RI.I. (HUCCfllBBOB TO Clir
dr * Hanna, Ltd I��� Puneral dlrsotoi
nrtl ctnhnlmcrs Parlors UB Columbl
street,   New  vv,.���tmttiBt*r.    Phone fi9;
PROFE88IONAL.
COtlBOULD, fill A NT A McOOOI,, BAR-
tlsliTs. Solicitors, etc. 41 LOml Stre��t.
New weatmlAatsr, O. B. Corbould, K.
f    .1   u. Grant.   A. BL MeColl.
AliAM    SMITH     JOHNSTON,    BARRIB-
ler-at-law,    solicitor,   etc.      Telephone
1070.     Cable     sddreiw     "Johnston."
1   Code, "Western Union"     Offices, r.tue
Blook, 562 Columbia street. New Weatmlnster. B, C.
wmiksiin:,   edmonds *  wnrro-
stiff ��� Barristers nnd Solicitors, Westminster Trust Hlk.. Columbia street.
New Wesiminster, I*. O.    Cnble address
; "Whiteside." Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Telephone ��9. W. J.
Whltoslde, K. C.; rf. I,. Edmonds. D.
Whiteside.
j	
J, STII.WKI.I, OLOTB, Unrrlster-at-Uw.
solicitor, etc.; corner Colnmbla ana
McKetule strwts. New Westminster
B. C,   P. o. Box 112.    Telephone   710.
j������ .
:j.   P.   HAMPTON   BOLB,    KAKRISTER,
I     Soil, llor    nntl    Notary.    Offices     Hmr��
block.   28   I/orne   street,  New   Westminster. H. C.
' McQI'AltltH
Hsrrtsters
Weslmlnsl,
tin,   W    tl
|    Cassady.
.    MAUTIN    A   CABBAST.
and  Solicitors    unri  tn  m*
r  Trust   Hlock      ll.   F.    Mir-
Mt<j!iHrrjfi   nnd  Oeorge  1.-
,v   F.   PA LBJfl���-Pioneer Puneral Dtreoli
snd   Kmliithner,   n 12 - ti i n   Altnea   stre)
opposite Cameale l.lhmry
G77 Columbia St.
CO., ITD.
Phone 1315.
PUBLIC    8TENOQRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS, ACHICIIMENTS O*
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; clr
culur work speclnllst. All work strlotl?
confidential, H Barry, room US West
minster Trust Hlk.    I'hone 7n2.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. BDRNBTT, AUIUTOR ANI
Accountant. Tol. R ll!8. Hoom V
Hart block.
P, II. Smith. W. J. Orovei
AUDITORS ANH ACCOUNTANTS
Work   undertaken    in    city    nnd    outsldi
points.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   Bldg
t'h.ine   -10,4.     P,   O,   Hon   f,07.
BOARD   OF   TRADE.
I BOARD OP TRADB���NEW WESTMIN
Hter Honrtl ol Trade meets in thebeari
room, City Hull, ss follows: Third Pr.
iIav of each uoniti. tiunrtorly n'.e.ttlni
on the third Prldsy nf Kebruary, Mn>
August and November at s n.m. An
mini meetings nn the third Prldsy o"
Fobruary, C, II. Stuart Wade, s.-cre
tuiy.
P.O. Box 34 Dnlly News Bide
J.  T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
I'rlces right.   BatlBfaotlon riw ran tood.
69 McKenzie St.
-SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MINING
GUI.ATION3.
RS
COAI, MININO rights of tho Dominion
In Muiiitobii, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, tho Northwest Territories anil In a portion of the Provtnos
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one yenrs nt an annual
rental of $1 on acre. Not more than lit*
acres will he leased to one applicant.
Application  for a lease must be made
: by the applicant In person to the Agent
j or Sub-Agant of the dlirtrtot In whlph th*
rlKhts applied for are situated.
In siirveyisi territory tho land must be
described   ��y  sections,   or   legal  suh-dlvl-
slons of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
! ritory   tbe   tract   applied    for    shall    be
| staked out l.y the applicant hlipself.
Eaoh application must lie accompanied
I by a fee of tl, which wlll be refunded If
I the rights applied for aro  not available,
hut  not   otherwise.     A   royalty   shall    be
pnltl on  the  merchantable output of the
mine at the rate nf flvn cents per ton.
Tho person operating the mine shall
furnish t nt Agent wuh sworn return*
acoouralng for the fitit quantity of mex-
clitinlai.il   coal   mined  ami   pav  the  roy-
nliy   tl -,n    |r   Un   cul   mining   rlgbtia
are not being openited such returns should
be  furnished   lit   least   once a  year.
Tito lass* will  Inoludo tho cial mining
rig'is  nnly,   bin   the   I*.usee  will   he   por-
1 milted    to     purchase     wlirlll'Ver     available
j no face   rights   m;tv   be   eonsldensl   nee-es-
���nrv for  tie  working of  the mine at  tho
I inle of  tin  art aent.
Pie- foil Information application should
hi
mlt
Of   111
n ���i'
tiy  s.iirettiry  of the Depart-
Ulterior,  Ottawa,  or to  any
>-Agent of   11..,niul,.n   Lands.
W. W. CORY,
v  Minister of the Interior..
thnrlsed publication of this
aunwrttlsluit-ut will uut be paid for. THUB8DAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
DOLLAR
SPECIALS
Ladies' Blouses, $1.50 values; d* 1 f\f\
Ladies' Wash Skirts, $4.25 values; d*i f\(\
Ladies' Underskirts $1.50 values for      $1. 00
Ladies' Night Gowns, $1.45 values; d*1 f\f\
Children's White Dresses, $2.25 values;    d* 1 f\f\
Children's Colored Dresses; $2.25 val-    0*1 f\f\
ues, for   ' ��pi�� W
A. J. BIRTCH
617 Columbia St.      The White House.
THE GORDON AND WALTERS
DRY GOODS COMPANY
SUMMER DRESS FABRICS
SILK AND WOOL BROCH CREPE
SILK EOLIENES,
DAMASK, SHANTUNG,
STRIPED SATIN C1X)TH
PRICES, 75c to $2.00 Yd.
'-i
See Our Window
Display
Of Special
$1.00 Bargains
FOR CASH
THESE WILL SURPRISE YOU
J. H. TODD'S
MUSIC HOUSE
419 Columbia Street
TURKEY GOES SLOWLY
HAREM SYSTEM  IS ROOTED
IN   LIVES OF   PEOPLE.
SEE OUR LADIES'
PERSIAN LAWN
AND MULL BLOUSES
REGULAR PRICE, $1.75.
BARGAIN FOR THURSDAY
$1.00
r ii..
Buy on Sixth Street, we Sell for Less
Bargain Sale
FOR ONE
DOLLAR
We will deliver to your residence 5 dozen of our 25c.
per dozen Bedding Plants for today only.
TIDY
The Florist
Cor. Columbia and Lome Sts.       Phone L or R184
1,'uhammed'i Daughter V/ai the One
Who Introduced the Harem and
the Veil Into Turkey on the Ground
That a Woman Should See No
Other Man Than Her Hutband and
Her Father.
Whit iittrai ts the moat attention of
ik foreign traveler in Turkey is its
women, Like siiaduws in an atmos-
phers (il secrecy and silence, these
veiled phantoms arouse in the heart ol
a stranger feelings of pity and curiosity. Not only the stories of thej
Araoian Nlgbta, hut th; romantic
mystery that surrounds Oriental life,
Bave been the cause of the eagerness
of the western Imagination to know
something of the harem, that real
home of Turkish women.
According to Islam, the master ol
the liouse alone can enter the harem;
although Mahomet the Prophet did
not give any definite prescription tor
that, saying, "A virtuous woman ia
the most precious thing in the universe, and as such she should be kt-ipt
out of the public curiosity,"     His
daughter,   Fatlma,   wife   of, All,   was
more particular ahout it, and said,
"The mosl virtuous woman is ake who
tee* no man, und whom no man sees,
except her husband  and  her father."
lt was Uie daughter of the Prophet,
according to Ivan Narodny, whose
instructive paper we. quote, who introduced harems and veils for the Turkish women; for she thought thut the
most perfect feminine virtu.; was that
which was the least exposed to danger.
On lh" other hand, she taught that
woman should be as feminine and romantic us possible by being oul of the
atmosphere ol men. The absolute
separation ol sexes, the mules being
responsible for the social and lhe fe-
males lor the domestic duties, was a
fundamental principle ol the Islam
religion
"The girl's seclusion in her father's
house begins with the wearing of the
veil," writes the son ol a former
Turkish Cabinet Minister. "This happen.- generally between the age ol
twelve and thirteen, and then all comradeship with her boy friends must
cease, the veil being the visible symbol of the separation of th.- sexes.
An . lhis separation is complete in
every detail. At Constantinople, in the
truius, in the tramways, in the subway trom Galatea to 1'era, in the stations, as well as on the steamers that
Serve the country along the Bospiio-
rus, we lind a curtain to separate the
"beau sexe" from the other."
In the streets ol Turkish towns one
hears in early morning voices cry.
ing, "Sudj'." (the milkman); "Buk-
kal!" (the grocer); "Ekmekdji (tbe
i bilker.. As each door opens a litlte
build .-Mps out und takes thc delivered goodB; but lie- receiver remains
eternally hidden It is true that often one hears u feminine voice giving
new unier-- or making inquiries; but
who -In* is ami how she looks remain- a mystery.    A Turkish  women
ver goes shopping, und only on ex-
itional occasions goes on business
i anda  outside  her  home.
Kvery Turkish home is divided into
two distinct parts���the selamlik lor
the men, and the haremlik lor the
women. In aristocratic households
Ihe selamlik and tbe haremlik form
two independent sides of hie. each
-Containing a s pnrate stuff of servants,
iua), for ihe selamlik und female for
Uo' haremlik. ln the middle clasa
thi- division i- less strict. When the
husband���be be merchant, clerk, or
protessional man ��� returns after Ins
day's work, he usually spend.- Ilia
evening iu the selaniik. where he is
joined hy the members of his family
and receive intimate friends even ill
the presence of his females. How-;
ever, in the poor families this almost i
vanishes; for there tbe husband audi
the feminine members of his family
intermingle freely during the entire
day.
It is  rare that a Turkish husband !
accompanies   Ins   wife   in   the   street.
She   usually   goes   alone,    with    her .
children, companion, or servant.     A ���
poor Turk  is often an exception; but'
even he walks on the opposite side ol
the  street.   To  a guest,  especially  to
a stranger, a Turk will never speak of
his wife or oi his daughter, und considers  it au  insult if he sin uld  be*
usKed ubout his wife's health.    In Ins
conversation   he   avoids   mentioning
her name as much as possible. Uut
if he is absolutely compel!-J to speak
of her, he will make use of some evasive expression and suy "our tannic."
or "our house"; but in ver "my wil1." *,
ll i.- natural tlmt a lurkiah woman,
ui.Ier these conditions bus remained
a   luxurious   greenhouse   plant,   tor .
whom tliere never wus left any oth1 r
aspiration   than   to   please   her   husband.  All her attention is conllned tu
romantic subjects.    That  there  could
be other interests for women besides
the  family  and  romance remains inconceivable    to    her.    Although    she
never has to think of earning her living, and even does not need to tuke
care   ol   the   housekeeping,   yet   she
shows  hardly   any  interest  in  art  or
literature, and nothing to speak of in
the   social  or   political  questions   and '
general education in which her western sisters are interested.    She never
sees in her husband a companion,'but
a master.    Tbe  terms  in  which   she
addresses   him    are    more   respectful
than tender.   Of course, there are ex- '���
ceptions   when   the  wife   ia   of   royal ,
blood,   and  the   husband   of   inferior '
descent.
The   existence   of   thc   harem   has'
brought about  a deplorable marriage
method in Turkey.    When a girl haa
reached the age of maturity her par-
ents and relatives begin t > praise lier '
beauty and virtues to tbe young men j
whom  they  wish  to  marry  ber.    As j
-he   remains   always   hidden   in   the |
haremlik or behind the veil, tbe woers '
are unable to form any opinion about
her.    lt   ia n  kind of gamble  in  the
dark.     However,  circumstances  have
created certain  matrimonial  agents--
mostly old women���who are hired by
prospective husbands to lind out how
she looks and whal lier character is.
GET BIG VALUE
For Your Dollar
Spend One Dollar Today at this store and receive in return a bigger dollar's worth of merchandise than it is possible to get elsewhere. We believe that it is a good plan to hold these special
price sales on certain days and we heartily fall in with the idea.
Our price quotations on articles mentioned in this advertisement
will prove to you that we are in strong to make this Dollar Day
a success.
THURSDAY SPECIAL NO. 1.
Balbriggan Underwear, regular 50c. per garment.
Today 3 for $1.00
THURSDAY SPECIAL NO. 2.
Fancy Lisle and Cashmere Sox, regular 50c. the pair.
Today 3 pairs for $1.00
THURSDAY SPECIAL NO 3.
A specially selected lot of Men's Straw Hats in Sen-
nett's and fine pressed Boaters. Extra good value
at $1.25 and $1.50.  Yours today for $1.00
THURSDAY SPECIAL NO. 4.
Bey's Odd Knickers���One lot of boy's plain and
bloomer Knickers. Regular $1.20, $1.25 to $1.35,
ages 4 to 15 years.  Today $1.00 the pair.
THURSDAY SPECIAL NO. 5.
Shirts���Get yourself one of these fine, clean shirts
that we are selling for $1.00 today. Values from
$1.25 to $2.00.
reid & Mcdonald
The Store of Satisfaction
707 Columbia Street
dropped anchor in Bsqulmalt waters
yesterday. A royal salute was fired.
The Shearwater has been abseut
on a long cruise, occupying six month
during which time Bhe has been, looking alter liritish interest* ln the
south, and particularly on the coast
of Mexico during the progress of the
'revolution. She visited the coast nf
Alcapulca and Mazatlan, and other
pone.
She   was   expected  to  arrive   some
days ago but was delayed.    She  had
I a ph-asani trip to the coast, enjoying  fine   weather   practically  all   the
' way. The officers and crew return
to Ihls port in the best of health after their sojourn In the south.
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
HAIR CUTTING      BKARD CUTTING
MASSAGING SHAVING
Specially���Treatment ot the scalp
by Vibro-Maasage and Glover's Famous Stimulating Tonics.
DAVID BOYLE. 35 Eighth St
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia   Street. New  Weetmlneter.
GERHARD HEINTZMAN ANO DOMINION PIANOS AND ORGANS.
VICTOR   AND   EDISON   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer  Sewing  Machines.    Small   Muelcal Goods of all Kinds. PHONE si**.
INSPECTOR   BUSY
Two Saskatchewan Penitentiary Officials Dismissed bv Major Hughes
Prince Albert, Sask.. June 4.���F. Vi.
Kerr, warden of lhp oenln ten tlary;
A. W, Dickenson, depulv-warden. and
Dr. P. \V. Fourney. penlntentiary surgeon, were dismissed S>tnrdav by
Major Hughes, piiperlntendetlt of penitentiaries in the Dominion cf Can-.idi
ns the result ot an Investigation that
he has been conducting here for the
last two weeks.
Inspector Howell has been permit
ted to resign. "Breaches of regulations" is the cause given. Hughes.
It Is understood, will remain here until such time as a new warden ls appointed, while John MeLeod, former
employee of penitentiary here, has
been instructed to assume duties of
deputy warden.
THURSDAY BARGAIN:
NELSON   STREET CARS
Companv Will l��sue Bonds fer $40.-
000���City   May   Guarantee
Nelson, June 4. Kndorsation of
the proposal lhat Ihe city guarantee
a bond issue of (40,000 tn be made
by the Nelson Street Railway Company, l.tl.mitcd. nn certain terms, was
given without discussion at a meet-
In gof the stockholders o. the trolley
line In tbe cltv council chamber.
The proposal bad already pasBed
tho city council and been endorsed
by the street railway d'rectors. The
necessary agreement will be drawn
by the ellv solicitor and he representative of the company and a bvlaw
placed before 1hc property owners
to he voted upon.
The $40,000 bond issep ls to pro-
vide for payment of tho company's
debts, the nurchase of a new car and
neressarv Itnnrovements to the track
and equipment.
H.   M.   SHEARWATER   BACK
Enters Esquimau With Bunting Flying After Six Months Cruise
Victoria, June 4. -With her colorB
flying in honor of the King's birthday, thc twin screw sloop Shearwater, commander    Frederick    Walter,
RICHMOND  T4V   ******.
ADVANCE?  ONE   MILL
C'ln-b'1^ Turn 4.���The tax rn'�� In
Rlclti ��� -"'d for 'he etir<"ent vrir will he
pneordlPK tr�� the dee'slon ro'ichetl hy
tho municipal council. 12 1-2 mills.
81 v mills am levied for general rev-cue. 2 mil's for school purposes.
nnd 4 1-2 m'lls to meet Interest and
sinking fund items on the various
loans.
The rate is an advance of one mill
over the 1912 rate, but Is still 'he
lowest levy among the municipalities
of the Lower Mainland. The assessment this year Is an ndvance o*f over
$1,(100.000 over tho 1912 assessment,
so that wtth the hlghor rate the revenue this year will be considerably
larger than It has ever been before.
AT
SINCLAIR'S
1 I1IM
BIG SALE
Ladies' White Canvas Shoes
Ladies' Brown Canvas Shoes
Ladies' Strap Slippers
Ladies' Arch Supports
Misses' Sandals
Chile's' Button Boots
Childs' Low Shoes
Childs' Strap Slippers
Men's House Slippers
15 Boxes of Polish (the best)
Ladies' Patent Leather Boots
Reg:.
Price
Today's
Price
$1.75
$1.00
1.75
1.00
1.75
1.00
2.00
1.00
1.50
1.00
1X0
1.00
1.50
1.00
1.50
1X0
1.75
1.00
1.50
1.00
5.00
1.00 ,t,**yn**e**tt, iMiiUWWt***ihtmtsmam
l-tHr*
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
THUR8DAY, JUNE 5, 1013.
���*
CANNOT JlffOKD
Oil TOR ROAD
Pitt  Rn-er Htghrtxy  Ha* Cost $32,000
A'.riady���Coquitlam Municipal
Council Meet*.
Al thc meeting ot the Coqultlam
tnunici-pal coua-cll last nifhi Iteeve
Barth reported that be bad seen the
wtrsernnieiu road an peri n tend opt as to
��he ollin* af tbe Pitt riv��r road. He
��w<d Im- could not possibly recommend
it. 'Ibe government wero expending
about $32,000 on the road and It
woold be another week or a fortnight
-he-fore it was finished. The reeve
-considered the road ahould be oiled
���b-y tbe municipality- wbi n it was taken
the would-be donors and Intimate that
their offer world receive due consideration.
.1. C. (reed, Clarke road, was ap-
m Inti d special constable for Burqultlam,
TfMPEST RAGES
ABOUT HALL SITE
(Continued from pane onei
VISIT TO DENTIST j At tlie Theatres1
GROUND FOR APPEAL!
Charles   Becker,   Under   Sentence   of
Death  In  New York, Still  Has
Hope���Famous Case.
Councillor Martin -The, jdad stiper-
-intc-dent had made the road cost too
much already and be was fraid ot
mom mend in* farther -expenditure.
Tbey should approach the government
���hem-Helves. Me would take the re-
spnnaibility or doing ao *i_iself.
Tbe euestioa of the Norfh road
water supply from Hurnaby Was dis
canned.
Councillor Marti- neporlmd he had
��ren the chairman of tho water com-
iiniltec and the Bnniahy ensiueer, who
wexe ready tn give tlieir water at any
���time..
Eiiginoi-r   Venur   said   be    would
have   lhe  necessary data tu  proceed
with tbe matter under the local  im-
flnnenv sit ia abont a week's time.
Coat of   Wat or.
Con-ocilinr Foster���Whal will it
���cost, tlm municipality as a whole ���
.imtside  those directly nerved.
Mr. Mclutyre. solicitor, explained
the municipality would have to defray the coat of laying the water
aenss -streets or where liaere were
cnl-.i ns to put iu and Work of a
similar nature.
Mr. Mc Inly re also gave his opinion
���ou Hie two subdivision roads likely
to br r.iterfcr-ed witb by die (J. N. R.
company's proposed operations, which
the council wished a vigilant eye kept
mi, that there waa really nothing to
.���be taken care of at present.
Councillor Atkins���J saw sir Richard McBride and asked him io kindly
uote uny request d Uie ll. .\. H. and
asked his akl in behalf 61 the municipality in taking care ol these
���i-Mil.i He said he would uiul re
oiiiKted that they should write him,
Kivin_ him full pnitirulurc.
Councillor h_sier ihe chairman of
���the board of warkE has some valuable
connections. That is whal conies of
-being a -tood Conservative,
Unpleasant  Surprise.
The estimate of opening lh
���riair road was J_0(l, which appeared
at he unpleasant surprise, it was
t**n*mt**i that J200 would have amply
���OSleodi The mailer was Jilt over
_or further eomMeTa1
In Forest Glades.
An offer from Messrs. Sharp. Green,
���'Brown * Co.. Vancouver, ot one acn
tm the Austin road for a uiunie ipal
���hall, was received with SMhi
menl, in view of the controversy over
���*al  murh  debalid subject.
Tkr locality was discovered to bo
in the woods aboul two and one-hall
miles rrom the agricultural hall.
Tbe clerk  waa  instructed to thank
ii
HARBV TIDY,  Manager.
N'e-.-t Wednesday Evening
W-rtjra and   l_eus:her   Present
fDDYfOY I
arad Company in
"Over the
River"
Mail oilers now Seats on
Bala "itiirday inornrr.'; at Tidy,
tne KliirisI'M. Phone LU4,
r-Viccu J2 0O tr 6ti
-it
Next Thursday
Evening
Charles Frohman  Presents
BLANCHE
BA TES
In Her Mew *Piat the Great St.
JjT.td Theatre, London, C*j;c;os
"The Witness
for the Defence"
fBy  A. E. W. Mason, M.P.)
Mail   erileTu  now.
sale Monday.
Prieta %2-Oa to 50c.
Seats on
the people1 to act and see this thing
done.
Councillor Martin���That Is the
whole point. Have thejr the contidence
of the peoplo at the present time 7
We have the people at our back; we
are nut to be muzzled.
Councillor Mounce--There Is no
muzzling In the matter.
Councillor Martin, bringing hla (lat
heavily down on the table���There
should have been no special meeting
Councillor Atkins pointed out there
was no definite request in the petl
tion. Tt was simply' a protest. He
was willing to hold the matter in
abeyance to give the petitioners time
to get the necessary signatures.
More Warmth.
As to the agricultural hall, it was
Dot their home, and he could say
this, that although there were rooms
in it unoccupied, when a charitable
gathering waa held on behalf of one
of their own men incapacitated by
sickness, and a wife and family des-
tllute, the society charged them $5
for the occupancy of one room. He
would not sanction the expenditure
of one cent on thia building unless
the people said so.
W. A. Holme, secretary of the agricultural society, rose in the body of
Ibe hall and denied the charge. It
waa not true, he said.
Councillor Atkins���I have direct Information,
Mr. Holme���I don't care. It Is un
true. The charge was %.'��� r,n for the
whole hall from S o'clock In the
evening until 2 or :i in the morning,
Councillor Martin���They paid $&
until 11 o'clock and 50 cents an hour
afterwards,
Mr. Holme���We are obliged to
charge for the hall,
Councillor Atkins���I accept the explanation. My Information musl
have been incorrect.
The reeve said the subj'ct of the
hall site should have been brought he
fore the council before this time.
Tliere was no objection raised uni 1
was decided to lake the hall to Maillardville. He would put it to Mr,
Baker whether if it had br,;n decided
to locale at Burqultlam would this
petition havo been presented.
Mr. Haker���If it were brought to
Burqultlam by a unanimous vote of
the couneil I don't think there would
have been any objection, of course.
"I take exception," pursued th ���
reeve, "that anything done al this
'"���'! lias not received doe con
sideration. We are running this council by business methods and not run
ning an election. We are doing whal
we think is right and we will continue
to do so."
Arter some further discussion tlie
motion to delay linal action for a fortnight was formally carried.
PORPOISE FI3HIN3.
It  Was Once   a  Flourishing   Indjstry
at    Isle-aux-Coudres.
For many centuries the .-tnple industry of [ale-aux-Coudres was fishing, particularly "porpoise fishing,"
us the sea-corralling o! the little
white whale is called. Tin* Siininaire
da Quebec was a generous seigneur
and held its right of hunting, flshin?
and sea pasturage with a light hand
over its censitaires. Originally there
were four fisheries, each with its own
crew under a captain appointed by
the Seminalre and two lieutenants
elected by the men. A strict lookout
was kept all through the open season.
aa a good "porpoise" might mean as
much ns Jin when oil and bides woto
m great demand, On one ever-to-be-
remembered occasion three hundred
and twenty "porpoises" was caut'lit in
a single tide! Sometimes "killers"
would range round a Bchool ol "per
poise.-" and drive tbem in; and sometimes the "porpoises" would run in
alter herring, Nothing is more fickle
than the herring, as Labrador know*
to its cost and tin: North Sea to it:
advantage. And once, in IB02, tne
herrings swarmed round l.-l"-aux-
Coudres in such incredible abundance
that the islanders actually dipped
them out in buckets! The regular
fishing, however, whs always for tbe
"porpoise," winch is as timid as a
hare, nd swim-- round and round in-
sidi the terrifying stake- "t the
fish rj. lhat quiver wIth i -."ty movement oi the current, till the water
bi ��� m*- too low lor them to escapi
'I lien the boat- go nut, and Men har-
po n ii* ^ i-on be tause a Hip In in lne
tail ol a twenty-looter is no joke and
ll re nmy lie h dozen boats, each fast
t.i a "porpoise ' in shallow watet an i
all flying madly to and ir i. \\ bal
splashing, shouting and sheerin,'
clear; what pulling, paddling, lancing,
heaving short and landing, Hul tn.*
"porpoise" has been fished oul Ub i
the last great catch ol a hundred and
twenty in 1852 lhe fishery steadily declined to nothing. And now tlie staple
is not the "porpoise," but potatoes,
Tho seamen ol Islc-aux-Coudres
have always been famous along the
,st. Lawrence, and to-day this little
island, with its eleven hundred
people, is one ol tlle last hollies of
the sailing ship aite. Nol a ton o|
steam is owned there, and no steamer
���"nils. Canoes are the only ferry to
the mainland, schooners lhe only
means of communication with the
world outside. This is also one of the
very lew plans where everything
about a sailing vessel, from it* genu
iii the forest tn its final break-up in
a yard, is st.ll done by the Bame set
of men. On the Bouth shore, the
only wooded pait left, there aro l.v
fain.lies, who own the land, grow lhe
I.:no >r, cul it. draw it, and stack .1
.!, the shipyard; then design the ve.~
��� 'I,   nn.l I   lier,   riq   her,   1 iirtt -ii   lier,
id her, and Mil and trade her ��ith
p, ial ��� ���-. A 70-ton schoom i is now on
lh * -: , 'ks and she haa gone through
iverj lealure ol this family (jistory,
was n little crowd of islanders
idinit ing i et nnd a visitor dis< ovcred
liis surprise, that none ol them
km *��� the old trick ot appreciating the
ai J i ti i.n,*.- by Btooping forward and
look. .^ hack ill tln'in through one's
legs,   llut they were all charmed with
New York, June 4.���A new trial for
Charles Uecker. 'he police lieutenant
cmvlctod of the murder of Herman
Rosenthal, and now ln the death hour"
at Sing Sing, w is sjught In Ihe supreme court today ou four grounds-
(1) That new evidence has been
discovered; (2) that the verdict of
cmtlc'ion was contrary to law and.
.������gainst the ��'cii;ii1 of thc testimony;
(3) that Sam II. Haas, a juror, was
separated trom the other jurymen on
two occasions whrn he visited a dentist's office; (4) that a new trial
should Ho grSnted ln the fntere-f'B of
justice.
The motion was made beforo Justice ,
floff, who pri tided at Becker'r trial j
Joseph A. Shay, Herker's lawyer, submitted 24 affidavits, most of which
have heen made public, of newtpaper
reporters who talked with Sam
Shepps when he returned to New
York. These affidavits are In support of the contention that Shepps was
an accomplice of .lack Rose in the
murder and that therefore hla testimony should have tien considered ns
such.
Frank A. Moss, the assistant district
attorney, who conducted the prosecution, opposed the motion on which th"
court did not rule.
SHOOTS HUSBAND
fORBMLAR
EDDY   FOY  AND   HIS  KIDDIES.
It will be a delight to the up-to-
date theatre-goers lo learn that when
Eddie Koy comes lo the opera liouse
next Wednesday evening In the
Ismashing Broadwav musical success,
"Over the Kiver," that his seven tarn-
'ons 'Kiddies" wlll also be very much
| ln evidence.
II will be recalled that Eddie Foy
I look a flyer Into vaudeville for a
few weeks last Bummer, using his
large family as a chorus, and so aptly
'did thev prove the old adage, "Like
father like son" (and daughters too)
that the Orpheum circuit of theatres
made Eddie Foy a princely offer to
tour with his children over their
chain of theatres. However, Mr. Foy'B
producers, Webra and T.uescher. re
tallated and made him an even more
tempting offer, wllh the result that
today Eddie Fov along Broadwav
ranks as tho highest snlnrled musical
comedy star tx\ the j��orld.
"WITNESS FOR THE  DEFENCE."
"The Witness tor the llefe-nce," a
plav that ran last Beason, with great
success In London, was chosen bv
Charlea Frohman as a vehicle for his
latest star. Blanche Bates, who comes
to the opera house next Thursday
evening.
The coming rf this superb actress
in a Plav that is Bure to evoke the
deepest interest, mnv he reg-"-ded n't
one nf the conspicuous dramatic
even's of the yenr. "The Witness for
the Defence,'.' tells the stnrv of n
woman who murders her husband In
"elf-rtefene" nnd later, vl-e-n she gains
the love of n voung soldier, is forced
in reveal her terrilde secret. T^e
chirncH'r of Ihe hTolne, S'ella
Ballantvne. is rtnclaepd to he the
al-"-"irrst role Miss Bates has ever
portrayed.
S
So Says Mrs. Van Kcuren, But Nevertheless She  Is Held on Charge
of Murder.
Mew York. .luce 4. -Mrs, I,ouis Van
Keuren wns held to the grand jury-
on a charge ot murder in connection
wltll the fatal shcotlng of her husband, John ii. Van Keuren, from
whom she had been separated since
last March, at the doorway of her
apartment early today. George Penrose, who admitted he hnd visited
Mrs. Van Kiuren's home shortly before the shooting, was held a-s an
accessory.
Mrs. Van Keuren told the coroner's
jury she had fired her revolver when
some one broke the glass window
over tin- door at the entrance of her
heme. She said she believed il was
a burglar. The huilit penetrated her
husband's brain.
Private detectives, who had been in
the employment of Van Keuren. testified at the incpiest that Penrose, a
Jeweler, had gone to Mrs. Van Kou-
ren's home with her last night after
clbslng his store. The detectives
then ttlephoned Van Keuren.
Harry Van Keuren, brother of the
dead man. at whose home he had
been living, testllled that his brother
had left home after receiving a message from  the detectives.
SHIPBUILDING  ACTIVE
i Lulu  Island  Wnvs  Busv���Many  Boats
Hauled Out.
ShijViilding work cn the dlffetmil
wavs on I.i-lu iBtand is particulai :
active at the present new boats tc
ing built, while several more hav
been hauled out on the ways for impairs.
The tug Hero, purchased some thin
ago by the city, wlll leave Mercpr''-
dock todav for the Vulcan Iron works
where oil  tanks will he Installed.
Neville Smith's cruiser is he'ur��
overhauled and will be ready to take
the water  this  week.
The Flspa, the new fishery cruis>r
is being tuned up ready fer her trials
which wlll take place on the river
next Monday.
The Trader came up river last
evening and docked at the 0, P. N
wharf.
Work will be started on th" nc
city dredge early next week, tii
lumber for this having been pur
chased from local saw mills.
II'D USE i,IGM
SOW BY Tlif EAR
Wiloon   Knew What He  Was Talking
About When  He Spoke of an
"Insidious Lobby."
Washington. June 4.--Haailflcati,jn3
of the sugar tariff fight being con
ducted outside the halls of congress
gave the senate lobby investigating
committee a busy two hours late this
afternoon. With Senior Kansdell, of
Louisiana, as the chief witnesa, members of the investigating committee
pried into every phase of the tight
between the free trade and the antl
fn-,. sugar forces and established the
fact that genera] offices ant main
tnimd by both factions, and that a
systematic and organfzed light baa
been carried on for and agalnsl lhi
sugar provision endorsed by Presl
dent Wilson.
The activity of the sugar t.i' tl
forces was partially responsible foi
President Wilson's statement tbat
powerful lobbying Influences were al
work In Washington to effect changes
in lhe tarlfl bill, Several names were
add, il today le tlie list of persons
who will testify as to why they are
lobbyists. These Included employees
of a bureau maintained here by lhe
Louisiana sugar growers and various
persons who hnve heen connected
with the anti-free sugar light.
Senator Kansdell discussed frei |\
the organized activity of the Louisiana
sugar cane growers, but he believed
little money had been spent as compared with the amount spent by Clans
Sprecki Is, the Federal Sugar Hi tin
ing company, and Frank V. Ixiwry, of
New York, suid to be an employee of
lhat company, in an attempi to create
public   sentiment   ln favor   of   free
sugar.
Governors Gather.
Salt Lake, t tail, June 4- The an
nual conference of governors of west
ern slates will open here tomorrow
with the chief executives from ten
states present. A. A. Jones, the llrst
assistant secretary of the department
of the interior, will metl woli the
governors as the personal represents
tive of Franklin K. Lnne, Bccretar; oi
Iho interior.
Currency Reform Ccminq.
Washington, June I    President Wll
son Mrs afternoon held a conference
with  Secretary    McAdoo,    in    which
three iinii nev hills were considered
Out of these it is expected that one
comprehensive measure will he
framed. The president's message on
reform of lhe currency probably wiii
be sent to congress next week.
AUTOS   MUST   STOP.
Magistrate Hands Out Fincn as Reminders.
In the police court yesterday morning four Vancouver automohnists. liert
Rholer, .1 II. Barry, W. It. Nuby and
Jmnes Allen, were fined $20 aud
eobt-r for hrcn-h of the Motor act,
vhich insists u;ion drlverB stopping
vji'hin 10 feet of all tram cars while
the latter are stationery or slowing
down, taking up passengers or allowing  them  to iiiight.
The magistrate intimnted that ho
was determined to do what he could
lo stop this danger
A fracas in the Wept End restaurant resulted In ,*t sentence of two
months hard labor for a man named
N'orris, two months' suspended sentence for one O'Brien and another was
discharged.
A woman convicted under the Vagrancy  act  was fined  $So and corts.
NOON  SUNDAY  SCHOOL.
Queen's Avenue Church Changes the
Hour.
Commencing next Sunday, the Sunday school of the Queen's Avenue
Methodist, church will be held at 12
o'clock instead of in the afternoon as
heretofore. This waa decided on at a
meeting of the officers and teachers
of the Sunday school at a meeting
on Tuesday evening. The classes will
form immediately aftar the church
service  is over. ,
It wns nlso decided at the meeting
not to hold a picnic this summer, as
there are tunny of the scholars away.
A rally nnd banquet w-ill take place In
tho fall, however, and the primary
classes wlll be gives a special picnic
HATCHERY   MEN   HEP.E.
Annual   Conference   Here   With   Chief j
Inspector.
A number of officials from the Dominion  hatcherlea  In  northern  B,  C,
wen- |n the city yerterday and conferred wiih Chief Inspector Cunningham,     They   wire   straightening   out
accounts   for  the   past   year  and   arranging   for  BUppllea   for  the  coming I
seas-on.
lt is only once a year that they are.
able lo come hi New Westminster,
taking the opnortunlty when the fry
Ihas been hatched nnd grown to a size
I when the" can he turned lnnee.
A. W. Pretty, of Rivera Inlet, J. E.
i Martin. Kennedy Lake. Vancouver !s-
jland; H, L. flihhs, er Lake Bablne,
'were   in   Ihe  city   yesterday.
II (' Crawford, of Stuart Lake, and
IT. W, Graham, from the Pemherton
hatcheries, were here  last  week.
FIVE NEW DOCTORS.
Quintette From Westminster Pass at
McGill.
Fi-e New Westminster students arc
included in Hie names of <hnse who
hnve heen awarded Iheir M.D. dectroe
at McOIll university, Montr-al. They
will receive Ihelr medical decorations
���in Friday afternoon
ch-rli ' Han Ll Ri i son, s'-n ef Mr
iml >jrs Ch 'rh n I'ohson, em-ie ' e
with I" ������������rs having taken rir*-1 til ic
mi i th ilsrvngology, third in demo
t'i'",., fifth In surgery nnd third In
obstetrics,    Dr.  Robson  received  the
Itemporary appolntroenl of resident
doctor in the Royal Victoria womftn'R
hospital until September, when he will
Jake  a  position  on  the  resident   dee.
tors  staff al   the   Montreal  general
] hospltlfl for one year.
Joseph Bilodeau, son if Mr nnd
[Mrs. P, <>. Bilodeau, also graduated
(wltli boners.   He will return with his
1
wmsm
I   Z^IT^TJ HTED
"Dollar Day" Bargains
At the Smith Store
Below are a few of the many wonderful Bargains for
"Dollar Day." Hundreds more are waiting for you
here today. Remember the first comers get the first
choice.
So be One of the First.
Prints and Ginghams,
8 yards for a $1 Bill
Over four thousand* yards of Prints and
Ginghams, absolutely fast colors and best
quality, great variety of patterns; 8 yards
Tor  $1.00
Extra Special for $1.00
Women's Waists, developed In a great number of styles nnd materials, tailored pongee
and dimity, also Peter Pan-and Dutch neck,
in  colored  and  white  Btrlpe  dimity,  with
touches of trimmings ln contrasting colors.
Special S1.00
Night Gowns
Splendid range of good quality cambric Night
Gowns, open front and slip-over styles, with
trimmings of lace and embroidery, values to
$1.25;   Saturday   Special            S1.00
Children's Dresses, $1.00
This lot consists of a number of white muslin and
colored   percales  and   cottons;   sizes  to  fit  uges
3 to 12 years; values to |2.50; Saturday
Special  S1.00
Corsets for Dollar Day,   Women's Underwear,
$1.00 3JorJlM
New   models,   made   of   strong   white   coutille;   fi
hose suppoiters;   all sizes;   per pair $1.00
White Duck Skirts,
$1.00
A number of white check Dress Skirts, to
clear today Slightly soiled. Good styles.
To   clear   today    $1.00
Women's Knit Undervcsts, with long, short and no
sleeves; drawers to match, hue trimmed, open
or closed;   Special, 3  for          $1.00
���Staple Department,
$ Bargains
*
$
Dollar   Day   Specials   in
Silks
32-lnch colored Pongee Silks, in navy, liisran, tan
and brown, white and black; and fancy foulard,
���12 inches wide, In pretty blue effects; regular
values $1.25 to $2.26; Dollar Day, yard....$1.00
Big Showing of Neckwear
Today, $1.00
See this immense showing of Collars, yokes, Jabots
etc.    Values to $1.75.    'loday for   $1.00
\.omen's  Hose,  four  pair for  a S1.00  BILL
Women's Plain and Fancy Hose, In lisle and cotton; regular values, line; special Dollar Hay price
4 pairs for  $1.00
20-lncb White mercerized Table Napkins, hemni d
ready   fur  use;   per  dozen. .              $1.00
White   Ve.stings,   dimity   and   crepe   cloth,   white
only; regular values lo $L'5c yard; 6 yards
for a       51 BILL
38-lnoh heavy Aprln Ginghams, stripes, checks and
plain colors, In blue and gray; 7 yards
for a   $1 BILL
Lace Curtains, r,2-lnr.h  Nottingham  lace,  2  yards
long, white.    Per pair  $1.00
Curtain   Scrims, plain centre, fancy border, of hb-
surti d   colorings;   5 yards  for a $1   BILL
White Quilts, bammed, size 72H90;   regular $1.26,
lor   $1.00
10 4  White Flannelette Dlankets, white only;  per
pair    .        $1.00
B-lnch Taffeta Ribbon, full assortment of shades;
X   yards   for        $1.00
Flouncing nnd Corset  Cover  Kmhroidery. 18 to 27
Inches   wide;   regular  values  to  $1.0(1;   2  yards
tor  $1.00
father to New Westminster ahout the
end of this  month.
The other New Westminster students who graduated    nre    Norman
Hrown, A. S. Kirkland and .1. A. Smith
Pitt Comes  Up
The Pitt river is reported to have
risen   five   feel   witihln   the   las'   four
days.    No danger from flooding, however,  is  anticipated.
WEDDING  BELLS
Malcolmson-Cowan.
A quiet wedding took place al St.
Andrew'B church yesterday morning
when Miss Janet Felicia Cowan, of
���riodorich, Ont., was united In marriage to Sydney Sutherland Malcolmson.' Kev. E. S, Logie officiated. Mr.
Malcolmson, who Is the youngest son
of the late Sydney Malcolmson, master
in chancery of Goderlch, Ont., and
Mrs. Malcolmson, Is well known In the
city. His bride has lived In New
Westminster for about a year and has
become very  popular.
Mr. and Mra. Malcolmson motored to
Vancouver after the ceremony and
then Journeyed to Vernon for a trip
to  the  Okanagan.
They will reBlde at 333 Pine street
on  their  return.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
$
709 Columbia St.
Westminster Trust Hldg.
Royal Theatre
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
FORD & LOUISE
An Irish Musical Sketch of Quality.
MARION BLAKE
Character Comedienne
Klrg-Wiagin.
At St. Andrew's manse yesterday
n,e mirrlage tooh place of S. Ellen
v.'iggin to cOorge T, King, both nf
tVestmlnster, In tho absence of the
regular pastor, Rev, J, s. Henderson,
the ceremony was performed by Rov,
K. S   Logic, of Nelson.
McLure-McKcmle.
The marriage took place yosterdi
it the residence of A. Matheson, 800
Queen's avenue, of John Mel,nre, Vanoouver, and Barbara 8. l> McKenzie,
of New Westminster. Hev, E, S. Login
officiated, i!
MAY MORRISON.
Sinj;injT arid Wooden Shoe Dancing.
TOPLITSKY & CO.
Nothing but Laughs.   It's a Keystone.
THE DRUMMER OF THE J:iC!!T}L
A Two Reel Feature.
ONE OTHER COMEDY REEL.
Pi ices: 10c. and 2.">c. ai All Performances. THURSDAY, JUNE S, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAQt invi
For Sport Readers
CON COMING OVER
WITH FOND HOPES
Vancouver    Lacrosse    Magnate    Sees
Another Win for Green Shirts
Saturday, But���
Coming over with fond hopes of another victory over the Salmon Bullies,
the Vnncouver contingent on Saturday afternoon will probably exceed
tbe number which made the trek on
Victoria day. Saturday's win has
sent the stock of the green shirts
booming upwards at the same rate
as the C. 1' IC paper is tumbling down
and whenever tlm chane-ee Of Vancouver lifting the Minto cup appear bright
the managers of both leafes can count
on record crowds.
Irrespective of the views expressed
by the most rabid supporters of tho
lied shirts lhat the present team Is invincible on their own grounds, a gen-
distrlct that the aggregation under
eral feeling exists In the eity and
Con Jones looks mighty Btrong, enough
to overthrow the Westminsters any
time a slight break occurs and. for
that, reason, the dopestors have It that
Saturday's game should be won by
either team with a margin of only one
or perhaps two goals.
It Is only natural that Manager Olfford and his merry help are In nn optimistic mood. The defects that plainly
showed at Hastings l'ark on Saturday
have been patched up. more attention
is being given to field play, while the
condition of the players In order to
follow up the odd man stunt Is being
looked   after  hy  the  trainers.
The Vancouvi r defence will have
no easy time as Ihey did last Saturday. Lea Turnbull, Doughy Spring.
Wintemute nnd Grumpy Spring have
just about got tired of being left out
in the cold far enough away from the
goal mouth to allow* Mess plenty of
time to consider what to do with the
shots and the old familiar sight of seeing the Royala bore In with little fear
of receiving hard knocks will likely be
th" feature.
The seal sale at Myall's and also at
llnrry Qodfrey'8 in Vancouver indi-
c-it. s the Interest being shown in the
1913 lacrosse revival.
Soldiers Trim Nifties.
The 104th regiment defeated the
Nifty Nine on the Moody Siiuare diamond last even..ig, the score being
almost doubled when the game, was
called at tbe end of the seventh. The
score sheet, wben all was over, showed that 13 soldiers had crossed the
plate, while but seven of the nifty
ones had managed to make a complete Journey. The regiment batteries were R. Lewis and McWay, Mordl-
sou and II Lewis. The Nifty Nine
battery was J. Smith and It. Watson.
AND A HUNDRED
TO ONE SHOT WON
PLEASE GO 'WAY
AND EET ME SLEEP
Derby Favorite Disqualified and Rank   A  $5000  Dream  and  a  Waking   up
Outsider Gets Guineas���Suffra- Chickens Counted Befors They
gette'a Rash Deed. Were Hatched.
Corbett .Resigns.
The B, C. Electrics have reorganized thelrrball club, following the resignation of (1. S. Corbett as manager
and captain. Mr. Corbett Is leaving
the employ of the company and, while
he wlll probably stny In the city for
some little time and has promised his
support to bis team, he feels that the
managerial reins should be vested In
some person closely connected with
the company. Thc new officers of the
club are: President and manager, F.
It. Robinson; playing captain, Herb
Bell;  secretary, W. A. Rowe.
Baseball Results.
NORTHWESTERN  LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
W.   L.    Pet
Seattle 30   19      .G12
Vancouver    28   20     .5S3
I'ortland   24    21      .533
Victoria        25    25      .500
Tacoma    22   29     .431
Spokane   18    33     .352
At  Victoria: II.    II.    B.
Portland    11    19      2
Victoria      .7    11     3
Hatteries:   Kantlehner    and    Shea;
Murray nnd Williams,
At Vancouver: it.   li.   B.I
Vancouver    7    14      1
Tacoma   l     6    2
Batteries:     Sehmutz     and     Lewis;
Kaufman, McQInnlty, Bolfce and Grin-
del
At Seattle-- It.    II.    E.
Seattle    ..'J      li      ft
Spokane   1     r>    2
llatteries:  Dell and Cadman; Toner
and  Auer.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
BURNABY WILL
TRY ONCE MORE
Philadelphia
Brooklyn . . .
New York .
Chicago
Pittsburg . . .
St. Louis .
Cincinnati ..
Hoston   	
L.
11
17
18
20
21
24
23
Pet
.686
.564
.534
.523
.500
.454
.386
.::7K
Salt's   Aggregation   of   Lacrosse   Bees
Will   Have Another Buzz at
Sapperton.
George Salt's aggregation of gutted
etirk-bandlers will make another attempt tills evening to lower the colors
of thu Sapperton Intermediates and,
from the roster which George hands
���out, the contest will likely be more
even than the first one, when the East
lenders ran away with the score.
Bast ntirhaby has yet to win a
league pennant, lut this time the suburbanites intend to hit such a clip
ns lo make the otber two teams play
better  lacrosse  than  ever before  if
to v  hope to nose out ahead.
Jimmy Pltegi raid and I'red lluline
are reported to have signed with Bur-
naby during the past tew days and
once they g't in shape should materially   strengthen   the   line-up.
Tonight's game will start al 0:30,
tin* following players turning out:
Eaat Burnaby Powys, Coutts, E.
Lewis, W. Lewis. G. Atkinson K. Salt.
I' Hume. Sayers, Keidham, Dawe.
Sinclair, Matheson and Davis.
"lie Sapperlon team will he chosen
from the following players: L, Nei-
son. G. Atkinson, Guy Atkinson, W
Kollis, It. Mncllonnid, It Coulson, A.
Oarrett, II. Sclater, J. Bclater, .1.
Chambers, B, Cameron, A. Follls, Q
Johnston and W. Mitchell.
Yesterday's Games.
At  Pittsburg:    _ K.    H.    K.
Philadelphia  ������    4     7   1
Pittsburg       0      ��i      1
Batteries:    Alexander   and   Killifer;
Camnltz, O'Toole and Simon. Kelly.
At  Cincinnati- It.    II     K
Brooklyn      3      4      1
Cincinnati    4    10     2
Batteries: Curtis and Stack and
I Miller;   Benton and Clark.  Kling.
At   Chicago:
Boston ^^^^^^^^^
Chicago   	
\- Batteries.   Itudolph    and
Overall and  Archer.
St.   Louis:
New   York   	
St.  Louis   	
Butteries:    Mnthewson
Tt.    11     E.
.  0
It.
 I
6    12      1
Whaling;
B,
11.
. I 11 2
, 6 11 1
Wlltae   and
SI'ORT CHATTER.
illy the Potter.)
.lust for supporting the n'cctrlcs nn
Tuesday evening. lhe Balninnils
threaten to retaliate In Friday's game
and all pull together against the
Moon . Managi r Graham may get a
little pi *.ed over the resull, hut. as
he i'm..is, i* all goes to Improve intereet.
Lacrosse In the Delta district Is on
the up grade, judging from Hie result
nf Iho Lndner-Snpperton game on
Tuesday evening, when the ranchers
jiiiit lost, out In Ihe lart few minutes
of play.    The Wesl Knds had planned
10 make the trip hut the idea wns
dropped imt of respect ��� to th" Into
Bert   Oalbralth,  vice-president  of  the
���club,
Joe Tinker's Beds pulled out cf the
eollar position ln the National league
yesterday hy defeating Brooklyn.
Lacrosse has Its dangers Just as in
all athletic sports. A hoy named
Harry Woolley, of South Vancouver,
was killed on Tuesday evening by being struck by a lacrosse ball.
follepn students throughout the
whole ef th" American continent will
regret the news of the death of Mike
Murphy, the fnmoim coach of the University' of I'ennsvlvnnln and trainer
of the Atncr'cnn Olympic team of
1012. Murphv hnd boon P cripple fin-
some little time and directed the
movements of his team from a carrt-
age on the ride i:--es. He turned out
more crack cinder pe'li mm thnn perhaps nny Other conch  In the world.
If Ihey continue In their disturbances ftich ns were enacted nt Kpsom
yesterday, the BUttragettes wlll put
Jierso racing on tho blink In England
Few regrets wlll he passed when the
public hear that Jnck Johnson has
been sentenced to a yenr In 11 United
States prison.    Eight promoters have
11 great chance to keep out the colored
race from pugilistic battles from now
���on.
Myers;  Grim r and  McLean.
AMERICAN   LEAGUE.
S'anding  of  the  Cubs
W.    I..     Pet
Philadelphia  ......32 10 ,781
���T.loveland    32 13 .711
Washington   24 10 .6581
I Chicago  2!i 21 .543
Boiton  .10 23 .452 1
Iletroit    18 20 .3831
SI    Louis    19 31 .380
N* W York     9 32 .219
Yesterday's Games.
At   New  York: H.    II.   E
Cleveland      9    16      1
New  York      5    Li      2
Batteries Blandlng und O'Nell:
lord. Warhop, McConnell, Clark and
Sweeney,
At   Iloston It.    11     E,
Chicago   ���....  4      0      2
Boston      1      ti      1
Batteries: Clcotte and Schalk; Bedient, O'Brien, Poster and Carrlgan.
At Philadelphia: 11    11.   B,
Detroit        5      0      2
Philadelphia 14   11;    0
Batteries DubuC, ('louse. Mouse and
McKee; Wlckhofl', Bush and Lapp,
8 chang,
At Washington: it.   11    v..
St. Louis   2     li     3
Washington   fi   10     1
Batteries: Weil-man, Stone and Ag
r.ew,   McAlester,  Engel and  Henry.
International League.
Montreal 1,  Buffalo 0.
Toronto 2, 4, Rochester 3, 8.
Jersey City 3, Baltimore 7.
Newark 5. Providence 4.
Kpsom, England, June 4.���Today's
race for the Berby, the blue ribbon
of the British turf, was one of the
most sensational on record. It was
made memorable by a daring militant
suffragette outrage, lo which Emily
Wilding Davison was terribly Injured
while trying lo stop ' King George'*
horse Aiimer, when he was running at
full speed around Tottenham corner;
by the disqualification for bumping of
Craganour, the favorite, after he had
finished first; and by the award of
the rac with Its stakes of (32,000 to
a. rank outsider, Aboyeur, a 100 to 1
shot.
King Ueorge, Qoeen Mary and a
large number of royalty were witnesses of these exciting Incidents,
which caused something like consternation among the Immense crowds
A  Rash  Move.
While Interest In the classic was at
Its most tense point, just as the 15
horses were turning the Tottenham
corner into the stretch, a woman
rushed out of the dense crowd and
threw herself in front of Anmer and
another horse, Agadlr. She apparently hoped to Interfere with the progress of the race by seizing Anmer'B
reins and placing not only herself, but
the two Jockeys In danger.
Fortunately, the horses were at the
end of the string, or the consequences
might have been more serious. Agadlr, ridden by Jockey Earl, passed in
safety, hut the woman managed to
cling to Anmer's reins and brought
down both horse and rider.
Jones, the King's jockey, received
injuries necessitating his removal In
an ambulance, while the woman was
thrown to the ground under Anmer's
heels and terribly kicked. She wnn
taken unconscious to the hospital,
suffering from severe injuries to her
head. Suffragette papers are said to
a suffragette flag was hound about her
have been found in her possession and
body.
Jones, the Jockey, suffered  from  a
nasty cut in the head, hut his injuries
otherwise were not serious.
Favorlto   Barred.
Meanwhile tlu* race had ended In a
close and evicting finish with Craganour. the favorite, first past the post.
Then il became known that an objection had been raised and, after
many minutes of suspense it was announced that Craganour had been disqualified for humping in the stretch,
and that the race had heen awarded
to the outsider Aboyeur, who had made
all the running and led into the
stretch.
It was stated that the owner of
Aboyeur had raised no objection to
the winner, hut the stewards of the
jockey club had Instituted an inquiry.
It is almost unheard of for an ob-
ieotinn to be raiFod to the winner of
the Dirtiy. The last occasion was in
1844. The stewards' decision brought
about an extraordinary contrast to
the scenes of enthusiasm which had
followed the putting up of Craganour's
number.
She stewards stated tonight that
they did not disqualify Craganour
���limply for bumping, hut because they
were satisfied that Johnnie Itelff, his
jockey, had unduly interfered with
other horses throughout a greater part
Of the race.
It is suid by experts that there wns
\ remarkable amount of unfair work
luring the progress of 'he race.
AFTERMATH  OF M'CARTY AFFAIR
Did you ever lose J6000 that you
never had?
I Try It lf you ever get the chance;
It produces a more depressing sensation than finding a nice Juicy angle
worm ln the last bite of a plate of
lottuce- salad.
Yesterday they pulled off ln dear
old England a performance called
the Derby. Over there It's a race.
In this section of his majesty's dominions fornlnst the seas It's a sweepstake.
Everybody���that la everybody who
has   the   price���buys    a    ticket   and
j that'B  about    where    everybody  de-
jscends  from  the  biplane.    Somebody
I gets a prize and a few other somebodies also get prizes, but you your-
jself never seem to reach hailing distance of the guineas.
Imagine then the sentiments of a
young man about town last eve when
he drirted  into one of the Columbia
j street   "ham   and"   factories    to     be
1 greeted with the Information that he
had won $5000 on the aforesaid sweepstake. Feeling unable to do justice
to the situation as It appeared to exist,
he engineered a personally conducted
tour of a string of joy juice emporiums,    with    tho  result  that  in   the
: course of an hour or two he had attained a state of mind where he would
have received with equal complacency
��� the  news  that  he  had  been   elected
'Queen of the May or lord high missionary   boiler   for   the   king  of   Da-
1 homey.
Unfortunately he had committed the
\ ancii nt error of prematurely enumerating the products of his incuba-
tor.    Frigid  fate in  the guise    of    a 1
��� friend broke the news that the $5000 j
was   a   myth,  a   mythier   myth   than
Greater Vancouver's population.
Further horrible details are refused. 1
j This   is  simply   a  statement  of  fact, ���
i not a footlights tragedy.
	
Tliistle^ociaJ^Club
GRAND CONVERSAZIONE
in the
yLBORJTEMPL��
"*" Lodge  Hoom, on
Friday, June 6th
At 8:15 p.m.
Tickets may be had from D, Boyle,
35 Eighth street, or at the hall door.
(1470)
Queen's Park
Every evening at 8 o'clock
THOMAS  J.  CHAMBERS
"Elite
Concert
Party"
First-class program by competent artists.
Seats, 10c; Children, 5c.
Enclosure east of Industrial
Building.
We Act as Agents Only for the Purchase  and   Sale  of  Real   Eatate
For Rent
i n '���"���
July and August
Beautiful furnished y;
house of ten rooms.
Nicelawn. Goo^loca-
tion.    Close to Sixth ,;
St. carline.
APPLY
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.   *
Head Office: Columbia and Begble Streets, Naw Westminster.
THEATR
Mall Clerks Remembered
Ottawa. June 4.���lion. L. P. Pelle
tier haR given notice of a resolution
providing that any mail clerk who, on
April 1, 1913, has had I.i years' ser
vice, temporary and permanent, maybe given a special increase of $100 per
annum, but such increas" shall not
exceed the difference between the
present salary and the maximum
salary of a railway mail clerk.
I
Better  Free  Than  Sober.
Springfield,  111..  June  4.-   Representative    p.  B.  J.   Llcyd.    of    Chicago.
Progressive,   a   clergyman,   voted     todav against tin* residence district bill,
a local option  measure,    which    was
passed bv  the lower    house    of    the
Illinois legislature.    In explaining his j
vote, he  declared  he  was  more  man I
than  clergyman,   and  said  he  would j
rather see Illinois free than sober.       I
Home    of    the    Cinematograph.
Kltine Eclipse   Feature  in  Two
Parts
"SHYLOCK"
Adanled from Shakespeare's
"Merchant of Venice."
Edison
"HIS   SECRETARY"
Drama.
Essanav
"THE FARMER'S DAUGHTER"
Drama.
Vitagraph
"THE    MIDGET'S   ROMANCE"
Drama    featuring    MisB    Rose
Tapley   and   Mr.   Harry   Morey.
Selig
"YANKEE   DOODLE   DIXIE"
A comedy cf inharmonious harmonies.
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  BUSINE88 TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts ot tho
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISMENTS
BRING   QUICK   RESULTS
BOOST FRASER VALLEY PRODUCTS. AND YOU WILL WEAR
THE SMILE THAT WONT COME
OFF.
Lights up the countenance of the
man who tries a bottle of "WINE-
WEISER" Beer, lt chases away all
fatigue both of body and mind. It
quenches the thirst, pleases the palate
and tones up the system. You'll
never know what a delicious drink
hops and malt can be made into until
you try "WINEWEISER" Beer. Try
it today.
WESTMINSTER BREWERY
Saskatoon and South Vancouver Bar
Bcxlng Bouts.
Saskatoon, June 4.---The Welsh-
Ko-ssick fight, scheduled for tonight,
was called off on account of the fata!
ending of the Mct'arty-l'elky mill at
Calgary,
South Vancouver. June 4.���An application to hold a 15-round boxing
bout in one of the halls has been
refused hy the municipal council.
Went too Strong.
Calgary, June 4 - In the supreme
court en bane Chief Justice Harvey
declared with Ihe unanimous consent
of all the judges that a bylaw passed
hy the municipality of Magrath appointing the tax on pool rooms al
ISO, was ul'ra vires. The chief Justice said the bylaw was prohibitive
rather  than   regulative.
FOUR FIGHTERS
AFTER RITCHIE
j Deadlock   Over  Weight Question   Between  Rivers and the  Present
Champion.
Sin  Francisco,    Juno    4.    Whether
'Willie Rltchli defends his title against
lne Rivers ou July 4 there Is no queff-
���ion thnt he will defend It.   Telegrams
received bore today from Leach CrnsH
Lln  New  York  nnd  Anderson  In  Medford, Ore., Freddie Welsh in Vanoouver,  Ht'.. and  Ad.  Wolgast    in    Loa
Angeles, tiring word that  Ihe senders
would all  he only too glad of a god.
Itlvers' and  Ritchie's managers ure
still   deadlocked   on   the   question   of
weight.     Itlvers   wants   Ritchie  to  do
188 ringside, but Is willing to concede
184 ringside, or 188 two hours before
ithe  fight.    Ritchie    Insists    on    134
'pounds at  0  o'clock in  the  morning.
There-will le further conferences.
Strikerc Will Win.
Calgary, June 4. -Plumbing establishments outside of the Master
Plumbers association nre acceding to
th" demands of the Plumbers' union
for Of, cents per hour. The Master
Plumbers' association, remains obdurate, hut, as ther" are only 12 firms
represented in the association, as
against 38 independent concerns, It
looks as though Ihe strikers will win.
Shirts
Regular Values $1.25 to
$2.00 for
WOMEN MAKING
THEMSflVES EEIT
lContinued from rage onei
ministers smoking during Intermissions. It had a general application
for 80 per cent, of them could be seen
at some time or another enjoying a
quiet pipe.
At the 6 p.m. adjournment, only the
elections to the executive committer
and to the general Bynod hnd been
finished.
The elee'ed members of the exeeu
tlve committee for the next year will
hi the Revs. Canon d'Easum. C. C
(\wen, H, Edwards and J. Hlnohllffe
nnd  Messrs. J. It.  Payne,  New  Weal
minsier, Hurd, Vancouver, Sprott, Burnaby, and Keene. North Vancouver,
To tlm general synod tliere wen
electl d  Revs. Canon  d'Easum  and E
it. Bartlett, "f this cltv. h. Bdwardes
('. A. Beager, H, Beaohntn nnd Lewis
Hooper, of Vancouver, with the Revs
C, 0, Owen and J. Hlnohllffe ns alternates.    The lay delegates to the same
body will be Messrs. Creery, Dunbar
Taylor" J. R. Payne, Sprott. Hurd and
(!. II. Cowan.  h '-d-" Dole nr.d Mr.
Lister ns Alternates.
The Hev. Or. Gowen, of Seattle,
preached to thc synod at 8 p.m. In St.
Paul's church.
SEE WINDOWS ^M	
Our name on every shirt. When you see our name on
men's apparel you know it stands for a guarantee of
value and satisfaction.
STRAW   HATS
Last season's, but good, clean hats.   Regular $2.00 to $4.00 hats for
$1.00
j-assEasEiiraJcw-^i
ClU.MftfJMU'iAl.l
AS MILLS
<l, .���r**X.S**KI,S*��U,**,..' '' PAUB   BIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
I Classified Advertising
�������������������������������������������������
* RATES. ���
��� ���������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
lay 4c per word per week; lBo per
month; 5,000 words, to bo used aa re-
luired within one year from  date of
eontract. 125.00.
VfANTBD ��� YOUNG MAN, FAIR
education for outside position. Box
1475 News office. (1475)
WANTED���HOUSEWORK   BY   THE
day.   Apply Uox 1477 News office.
FOR BALE
POR SALE-HUFF ORPINGTON
chickens with the hens. Apply 1119
Eighth avenue, city. (1472)
EDUCATION OF JAP GIRLS.
ISLAND IS HISTORIC
SECTS MAKE THREATS.
How
FOR    SALE
blocks 13 and
Apply I).  I).  Ilourke
street.
- THE    WOOD    ON
14, D. L. 172, cheap.
1316  Cariboo
(1435)
A OREAT SNAP���FIVE ROOMED
modern bungalow with all conveniences. $3i)i) 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
���615. (l-��29)
WANTED   TO    RENT-FURNISHED
bouse or housekeeping rooms; Sapperton preferred.    Give particulars
and rent to Box 1462 News office.
(1462)
HOURLY WASHING BY JAPANESE
women In Sapperton. Apply Japanese Mission by phone. 11436)
WANTED-YOUNG GIRL
sist with housework and
Apply 1010 Sixth avenue.
TO   AS-
children.
(1426)
WANT TO TRADE MY SEVEN
room house for ono larger. What
have you ? Jas. W. Connor, with
Lees Limited. (1431)
ROYAL CITY RENOVATING CO.
Automobiles cleaned from $15 to
$25- pianos and office desks, etc.
I'hone 433. l"30>
FOR    SALE���BELOW
pen of highly   bred
Island  Reds.    In  prime
Hens $2.00, rooster. $3.50.
Pine street.
COST,    ONE
utility    Rhode
condition.
Apply 309
(1413)
FOR SALE���$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every oae guaranteed. Market square. (1461)
FOUND.
FOUND-ON SUNDAY NIGHT, ONE
brown curt horse; also one bay cart
horse, with three white feet. Wilson.
pounakeeper, Edmonds. (1457)
Ta Bs  Good  Wife   and   Mother
Were Former Standards.
Thc education of Japanese women
up to recent times lias been planned
with the main idea of upbuilding
tlieir moral character. How to be a
good wife, how to he a wise mother;
these, says Jinzn Naruse in The Oriental Review, have heen the questions
to which the minds of Japanese girls
have been directed century alter century.
All the hooks written for the edification of girls were those n| ethical
instruction, the teaching ni the daughter how Ui behave toward lier parents,
ol the wife to her husband and the
mother to her children. One ol the
accepted precepts (or women was the
teaching ot "three stages of obedience."
lt said: "When   young   obey   ybur
parents, when married obey your bus- |	
hand, when old obey your son." Thl* Canadian
idea of womanly obedience lias undergone a decided change in modern J-i-
pan. although the principle remains
that moral culture shall have the
position   oi   supreme   importance   in
Christians Will Raze Holy Sepulchre
If Turks Destroy Mosque.
To the Christian sects of the Near
East,  and  including  those  of  Russia
  and  the  Balkan  countries,  the  most
sacred place in the whole world is tiie
Island as It Would Be Called space of ground ol buildings commonly known as the Church of the Holy
Sepulchre. Ever since the Bishop
Macarlus, under the  auspices  ol the
Emperor Constantlne tha Great and
his mother, the Empress Helena, discovered about 32G A.D. what he believed  to he the  tomb, ot the Christ
iSLE-AUX-COUDRES        IS        SUR
ROUNDED BY ROMANCE.
Hazel
In English Was the Scene of One
of the Most Marvellous ol Psychic
Mysteries, and Was a Rendezvous
For the Fleet���An Important Place
In the Ysar 1759.
members visited the two Comox reserves. Thoy are now vlBltlng the
homes of the Indians of Chemuinus,
Wcstholme, Kuper Island and the res
ervatloua contiguous thereto. Friday
Hon. Mr. Wotmoro and his OOlleagues
will travel up the Cowichan river, Inspecting the Lahtlum and SkutI reserves and that on Cowichan lake,
i The return to this city will be made
on Saturday, when a route will be
taken by way of Cowichan station road
ln order that the commissioners may-
pay a visit of Inspection to the small
reserve   bordering   Rogers   lake.
Among  the  hundreds  ot  thousands  ami the place of His crucifixion, pil
grims have been visiting the spot.
Thousands annually now journey lo
Jerusalem at Easter time, and ul
these a large proportion are from
Russia and the ���Balkans. And just as
llie Turks havelhreatened to blow up
the Church ot St. Sophia in Constantinople. a(sn built hy Constantlne. he-
lore they will allow the Infidel to wnr-
ways bred a splendid race ol seamen. I ship in it again, so James F. J. Archill   was   the   last   stronghold   ot   the I bald   is  quoted   as   saying 'that   the
who pass Isle-aux-Coudre.s every year,
not even the hundreds know it is the
most historic of all Canadian islands.
writ"s Col, Wm. Wood ot Quebec, in
Tlie University Magazine. It is the
home of folklore, story ami romance.
Its population forms one ol the purest ami most primitive of French- I
communities.    It  has  al-
CLINTON   ASSIZES
DOLLARDAY
-AT-
Deanfs
Grocery
Not   3
3
118
LOST.
COW LOST���BLACK AND WHITE.
Full milker. Not over large. Has
Blrap around neck. Reward for information that will lead to her being returned. M. W. Minthorne,
phone 646 h. (1480)
WANTED���WASHING OR CLEAN-
ing Wednesdays and Thursdays. Apply Gulchon, room 22, city.     (1420)
WANTED���PEELED, LIVE CEDAR
poles, 30 feet to 60 feet in length,
7 inch to 9 inch tops. Can take In
water or on cars. Nestos Timber
Co    Ltd., Bellingham, Wash. (1268)
WANTED TO BUY OLD FEATHER
beds and pillows. Address Box
1136 NewB office. (13S3)
TO  RENT.
rO     RENT-HOUSE     AT     WHITE
Rock.    Enquire 211 Seventh avenue.
(1476)
TO RENT���ROOMS FOR MEN. FUR-
nlshed, modern, convenient, central.
Y.  M. C. A.. Hoyal avenue.    (1468)
TO RENT-SUITE OP FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms. Apply 37
Agnes street.    Telephone L638.
(1466)
CORPORATION    OF   BURNABY.
Notice.
The statutory meeting of the Board
of License Commissioners will be
held at the Municipal Hall, on Wednesday, June 11, 1913, at 10 o'clock
in the forenoon.
ARTHUR G. MOORE.
(1458)      Clerk to the Commissioners.
COLLECTIONS.
D. R. & M. AGENCY, LIMITED, 520
Columbia street. New WeBtmlnster,
will collect your slow and bad accounts for a mere trifle. No membership fee required and commission charged only on the amount
collected. Statements rendered
monthly. Collections made everywhere. (1365)
women* education.
It ia important tor the correct understanding ot conditions in Japan to
bear in mind that moral culture has
always heen the all important object
of tlie education of the daughters ol
Nippon. Under these circumstances
it is only natural that religious and
ethical teachings should have formed
the basis ol education both tor men
and for women.
Confucius d.l not show much admiration for womanly virtues. He
paid the fair sex the negative compliment that its individuals were sa dif-
licult to manage as was every person
of small mind.
As   a   logical   conclusion   of   such
teachings being accepted in Japan the
I Japanese women could do nothing in
way of asserting their own character
I and originality without meeting with
j the disapproval of tlieir friends. Theh
instructions were to  be  as quiet a-
j quiet could be, as obedient as could
j ue and as meek r.s couid  be.
Even at present there are some .lap
anese who think that the sole objeel
I of women's education is to make them
good wives and wise mothers. But
! that this idea is not a generally ac
cepted one is shown by the fact that
at preaent there are more than 2tH
girls' high schools of 500 students eacl
in Japan. There are many schoolr
devoted to training girls for earnim
independent livelihood, such as thosi
teaching music, the arts, medicine
bookkeeping, sewing, pedagogics, aim
many other kinds ol work.
The Japan Women's University
whieh I was able to establish in l��>;
with the support of the leading mei
and women in every walk ol life ii
Jnpan, lias now 1,100 students divided
into departments ol pedagogics, liters
ture, English literature and liouse
keeping. The university intends ti
organize in the near future depart
ments  of music, art  and   medicine.
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver, B.C. (14491
TO    RENT
housekeeping
avenue.
TWO  FURNISHED
rooms,    1020    Third
(14531 1
FOR RENT.
WHITE ROCK SUMMER COTTAGES
or vacant lots tor ront, sale or ox-
change; splendid position on beach
front.   Winch, White Rock.    (1323)
Furnished   three   room   suite,
hath.     Hot  and  cold   water.
Bradley Apartments.
with
HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS FURNISH-
ed complete, electric light, bath,
phone, etc.. $14 and $13 per month;
also one partly furnished room $8
per month, wtth other accommodations, at 224 Seventh street.  11450)
	
BOARD  AND  ROOMS.
GENTLEMAN WHO WOULD LIKE
comfortable room, good board with
private family; use of phono and
piano. Address Box 1419 News
office. <U">
DRESSMAKING.
MRS. DOUGHERTY,
and cosi inner, 411
i'hone L793.
DRESSMAKER
Eighth    stroet.
(1460)
TEACHERS WANTED.
Wanted      teachers    for    the    city
schools,       Including      high       school
teachers, commercial teachers  (with
academic teachers certlBcati I, public
school principals, ttoe-prlnclpals and
assistants,     manual    training    and
domestic  science  Instructors.    Appll
cation forms may be obtained at the
offices   of   th- Westminster   News
British   Columbian,   Vancouver  Province and  Victoria Colonist.
Apply
BOARD  OF  SCHOOL TRUSTEES,
(1376)     New Westminster, B.C,
1218 Fifth  Ave.
Phone 750
TENDERS WANTED.
the
Tenders    will  be  received  by
undersigned up    to 6 o'clock  p.m. on
Saturday, Juno 14,  for the supply of
linen for the new Royal Columbian
hospital.    All particulars can be obtained   from
MISS S. F. ARMSTRONG,
(1432) 90 Sixth Street
The Worm Turned.
The customer had waited fifteen
minutes for the fish he had ordered.
He was very quiet, im he sat th re.
Iml internally lhere was a seething
At the end pi tlie sixteenth minuti
the waiter who had been in !��� i.i
eclipse tor fifteen minutes and a hall
bustled up.
"That fi*-h will be here, sir, in (ivi
minutes."
Five minutes elapsed  three times
Then the waiter bustled  up again.
"The   fish   will   he   here, sir, in   a
minute."
The customer turned to hlm.
"Ted me," he said quietly, hut with
a  certain emphasis,  "What  bait  an
vou using?"
. ! 1
Ix
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
For Rent���Beautiful home, has
rooms mid fully modern, extra clean
and new. Fine gard'-n already in
No. 42S Thirteenth St., city. Least
to  careful  tennant,  $30  per month
NOTICE.
Notico is hereby given that at Ihe
next sitting of the Hoard of License
Commissioners tor Die Olty of New
Wesiminster application will be made
for a transfer of the license to sell
liquor by retail la the Central Hotel
premises situate on Lot One (1).
Hlock "G." Merchants' Square, City of
New Westminster, from Jos. I. Freeman to Henry Freeman.
Dated    at    New  Westminster, B.C.,
this 6th day of May, A.D. 1913.
JOS. I.  FREEMAN,
Holder of License.
HENRY  FREEMAN,
< 13"!) Applicant for Transfer.
���
Advertise in the Daily News
For  Sale���Owner  leaving    city,    will i
sacrifice fine home,  has  six  rooms i
and Is modern.    Lot  Is r,2xl32 feel  i
Nn.  325  AHh  street.    This  is  $500
below value.    Will arrangi;    excep
tlonally good terms to right party, j
lt  must bo sold.    See us about It al
once
Wanted a loan of $1800. have $4000 of.
Becurlty,   Will pay 12 per cent   In |
terest,    Will  puy hack  to suit.  Full
particulars upon request
EASTMAN & WAM8LEY
Phone 312. Room 201
Westminster Trust  Bulildlng.
Procrastination.
In describing the daily Iiie ol B
certain distinguished citizen ol tin
repuhl.e s writer in Th Review o!
Reviews gives by way of contrast tin*
story  that  follows:
This calls t�� mind an Eng'.ish hu
rnorous writer who sketchni out hi.*-
daily program as loUows: Rise al
noon, breakfast at I, a str-,', 1 lo the
club, attention to mail, Bome alter
no..n calls, a rid" in the park, dinner
a round ol evening  parties and thel
to   bed.
"But when do you do your llterari
work?" he was nsked.
"Why, I'hC next day, ol P Ul e,"
was the reply.
WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones:  Office 53.  Residence 429
JOHN  REID,  Proprietor.
GENERAL   MACHINE  WORK,
ENGINEERING  AND
BLACKSMITHING.
Agonts     Palmer     Bros.'   Oasollno
Engines,  Marine   Engines and  Automobile Repairs.
Office and Works: Tenth 8t.
P.O. Bex 474.    New Westminster, B.C.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Real Estate, Fire Insurance.
At Edmonds, a lot 68x113.8, fully
cleared and levelled, elose to car.
A snap at $1100; one-half lot for
$500.    Terms.    No.  60.
At   Edmonds,   short   block   from   car.
Lot cleared  and  In  garden, 33x121,
Small    house    newly    built;    $650. i
Terms.   No. 33.
|
In the city, 75x300, facing two streets,
$1600;   $l"ill  cash,   balance  to  suit.
This Is a line building  proposition.
No. 55.
Lot on First street. 44x1-41, between
Seventh and Eighth avenue, partly
cleared, runs to lane, $800. Terms.
No. 50.
This Is one of the blgge6t snaps we
have  to  offer.     Eight   room   house,
well finished and well laid out   In
the hear' of the city, wear car line;
fruit trees and poultry house, $3ii00,
on very easy terms.    No. T2.
Babies   In  the   Last.
In Cypress, at the important dnti
ol th,* first tooth appesring. friend*
gather, singing songs, while the ch I
is bathed In water and boiled wit ml
Afterward Ihlrty-tWo "I the b iii *i
grains are qtrung on a thread an
Btitched i" the baby's cap, which, o'
course, i n mptly produ en thc isfe
rutting nl the , ther teeth;
\ pretty custom prevails on the I-I'
of Rhodes, for there, on thc eightl
day frnm birth, the infant alter a fi' a!
hath ol wine and myrtle, is tender!)
laid in a cradle surrounded by lighted
tapers, while a child approaches
touches its lips with honey and says.
"Be thou as sweet a-s this honey,
lighting smugglers, who survived there
in affluence and power down to the
final decade of the nineteenth century. It was the scene of one ol the
most marvellous and best-authenticated apparitions ever reported by believers in either modern miracles,
second-sight, or psychical research.
And it played a notable part in Pitt's
great Empire Year ol 1759. At that
time it was the rendezvous, first for
the vunjuard and then for the rearguard, of the mightiest British fleet
which had ever yet crossed the seas.
Tlu famous Captain Cook was the
first British officer to take soundings
alum: its shores. Guy Carleton commanded its lirst karris
and Wolfe passed through its channel with a hundred and forty-one sail,
night and day, for a whole week.
And it was also the place which would
have been held by the British army
through the winter In ease ot fniluii
against Quebec.
Champlain was a frequent visitor at
Isle-aux-Coudres when passing to and
fro in  his  unceasing efforts to have
the   foundations   ol Canada  well   and j tl
truly   laid  nt  Quebec.    And  Jacques
Cartier   gave   it    its   present    name]
(which   means   Hazel   Island)   during
the same celebrated voyage of discov- j
ery   in   which   In    lirst   brought   the
name of St.  Laurence  into Canadian,
geography.
The cure welcomed me with both
hands to the presbytere, which, even
lor a presbytere, was noticeably clean |
and tidy. The chief ornament was i
a life-sized portrait of Louise IJuinze,
enfant, painted by a former cure m
the days when the young Louise I
Qulnze was beginning with almost as!
much religious observance as Louis:
Quatorze had ended with. We took
a walk round the glebe, which was
the same sixty aires that had been
set apart for the purpose under the
old regime, Tin* large, new double-
spired Church of St. Louis whs huilt
by another cure, good Father Pelletler, who paid two-thirds of the cost
with the savings ol a lifetime, twenty
thousand liollars. Tlie remaining third
v.-as raised by the parishioners less
than a thousand souls. I looked round
for the poor box, to the great amusement of the cure, who said I'd have
to come again���perhaps alter they
had had a visit from the potato
blight. Tii re were neither rich nor
poor no the islan I, and the only bl *:���
gars they r\ei r.iv, there were those
who cam ��� over occasionally irom
llaie Bt. Paul. Tliere was nu do *t* i
only feu.im*- -aj, - and a bom setter
Tin- ni:,y Beriouj disease was old age;
and even that was not considered
dangerous much before ninety, There
was no lawyer, to,,ugh you might
suppose that lawyers were unite in-
dispensable as ministers of pleasant
vice in any community of French-
Canadians, who go to lav. a.- gladly
as Italians go to the opera. One did
start practice here some years aj,,.
But he wns soon found dead near
Baie St. Paul.
lhe cure is sti',1 the chief man of
the island; the Scmlnaire de Quebec
has owned the seigniory since 1687;
the ecclesiastical power has probably
enjoyed a longer unbroken reign here
than m nny .din r pnrt of America,
and. granting tiie right or expedience
of ohurehly rule at all. it cannot be
said t" have be.--, abused in its little
principality ol Isle aux-Coudres. The
fir.-t oross In Canada was set up here
in 1635, a >"..r before the one commemorated   :it   the    Tercentenary   ol
(,'; e,   Ind Mass aaa -aid here, nt
li.l mils, i>;. I i| -' chaplains, from
thai time un I r the next two Ilundred i '��� "i."'"n j ears, when Father
Gi i rault -i *>- n| pointed lne lir-t ri gu
I ���
nfter thia, Pore La
it -ii> -He ..f the inari-
in e,   was  tl        ���""  in
,U ��� II  )    Ml -   I>|t-T llglll
��� if the Ilth and 12th
���.iie  bell  of  Isle aux
:    |    111!,*."    Ol     it��    OW .:    .*!'
liiel    Compnill   got   up,
Church of the Jloly Sepulchre will be
destroyed in reprisal if the holy war
is ever begun by Islam.
Mr. Archibald, who has just been
in Turkey, is credited with sayin,?
that he was told by a member of the
Turkish Cabinet that St. Sophia
would promptly lie dynamited il the ]
conflict became primarily one of religion.
Curiously enough, it is the Mnliam-
medan soldier in Jerusalem who now I
preserves peace and prevents fierce
fanatical outbreaks in the place of all
places which it would seem should he
full of peace. The church consists of
a large number of buildings of a nun-!
Saunders i hlin*-' architectural nature, and it
possesses many chapels claimed by i
the different Christian sects as tlieir
own property. Orthodox Greeks, Roman Catholics, Armenians, Copts. Sy- |
rises- all the many sects are certain
that they possess the real sacred
places, and are ready to fight for their
belief. Even the interior of the reputed tomb itself���an imposing though
tawdry structure huilt directly under
ntral rotunda���is divided into
three compartments, lor Greek, Roman Catholic, or Latin and Armenian,
eaeli claiming to lie the actual spot
where  Christ's   body   lay.
The hatred nf the Christian sects
in the East for one another is quite
as hitter a*- that of Christian for
Moslem. So it happens that at the
wont feasts of the church, when the
Church of the Holy Bepulchre is
crowded. fights and outbreaks nr*i
frequent, in the past there has been
much bloodshed, and so, to prevent
serious consequences freni the fights
between Christians in the shadow of
the tomb of tli- Prince of I'eace. lhe
Mohammedan Ins to stand guard.
Just inside the entrance of the
church a Mohammedan Sheik is always stationed, and he has with him
a numlier of soldiers Ordinarily bis
task is limited to collecting backshees
from the traveler, bui on feast days
things become more strenuous and the
guard ia increased.
Ex-Constable Mulligan Found
Guilty of Misappropriations
I Cllntc-n, B, C��� June 4. - Of the twenty-one or more Indictments placed In
jthe hands of the Grand Jury onlv
; two have been thrown out, which
', promises a long docket for assizes
i-hcre.
Three are murder cases, ln Rex.
vs. Mulligan today, who was convict
ed on three charges, the jury brought
In a verdict of guilty Mulligan waa |
charged wllh being an accomplice ofj
Bonner,  who  waB    yesterday    found
lbs. Tea   	
packages Wheat Flakes...
packages   Raisins	
8 tins TomatocB  	
9 UnB Com 	
9 tlnB Peas  	
6   Bottles   11.   P.  Sauce	
3 doz.  Fresh  Eggs   x.
3  lbB.   choice  Table   Butter.
Sl.OO
si.oo
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
il.OO
Sl.OO
���guilty.
Bonner and Mulligan were constables at Ashcroft, and the charges
against them were that of taking mon
ey from prisoners whom they had ar
rested   and  appropriating
their own  use.
same
tol
Reward for Blaylock
Grand Forks. Juno 4.--A reward of
$200 is offered to anyone finding the
remains of Jesse Blaylock. who was
lost while hunting in the North Fork
district of Kettle river, last November, The missing man's relative i
have recently completed an unsnc
cesstui search of the neighborhood,
not even the slightest trace of the
hunter being found.
OR   THE    FOLLOWING   ASSORTED
PARCEL OF GROCERIES:
1 bottle H. P. Sauce 25
2 tins Corn    25
2 tins Peas    25
1 lb.   Tea    35
2 packages Raisins   25
Regular price $1.35
���THIS  PARCEL  OF GROCERIES  WE
'WILL  SELL  YOU   FOR  $1.00 CASH.
MAN'S GROCERY
Purr Blk.      Phone 386.     Columbia St.
NOTICE TO  MERCHANTS.
All persona supplying provlslous oi
goods of any kind to Stewards of vessels owned or operated by the Depart
ment of Marino and Fisheries, or to
any other person or persons who
may have contracted for the boarding
of the officers and crews of eueh
vessels, are hereby notified that the
aforesaid Department will not be responsible for any accounts contracted
by the Stewards or Contractors above
referred to.
A   JOHNSON-.
Deputy  Minister of Marine and
Fisheries
Department  ol   Marine  and   Fisheries
I     Dated al   Ottawa,  l'.Uh  Mav.   !!'13.
: (14541 42::i6
00
Legs of a Gallooing Horse.
Thousands of pictures �� xt*-i in our
galleries showing horses nt full gallop
with the front le_'s extended forward
and the hind legs extended backwai 1.
and no one ever suspected anything
wrong with the representations of gal-
lo; ing horses until instantaneous
photography mule visible movement i
quite beyond the power of the human
eye. A series ol cinematographic
photographs ol a galloping horse, -I
shown  slowly  on  the  screen,   wool 1
astonish most  | pi".   Each time nil
the legs were seen ofl the ground Ihey
woul I he actually folded up under the
animal's body, and the artistic full
s'.ret di gallop would nev t once materialize.
NOTICE.
.1     ���
ll]
time  -t
charge.
on tl      ;���*:*
of   tpril,  i.'.-v.
Cnudi   i I   mt
c .id,   .'.,. l    I   .
I   .,   V   *
Ami -,*
Opening  Chinese  City   Gates.
Under tbe old regime some ol the
Pekln city gates were closed about
dusk, and two did not close until
nbout midnight. Since the revolution
all the gates were closed not inter
thsn 7 nnd sometimes G o'clock in
the evening. This has been n great
inconvenience to many persons who
have important business to attend lo
and yet cannot oome in or go out.
General I.i is thinking of ordering
tho miles to remain open a'l Ihe
night, while li o electric light*- will be
installed near the entrance and sol-
iIi<*m stationed to l< ���:< watch The
time will soo;i com ��� when lhe gates
must remain open day and night.
Notice Is hereby given that the Corporation of the City of New Westmin
ster proposes to fill In and build certain works on the foreshore alnng
portions nf the main waterfront of
the City of New Westminster, nnd
has deposited the plans thereof and
���a description ol the proposed sites
wllli the Minister of Publlo Works
and a duplicate thereof in the office
of the Registrar of Titles tor the Ills
trlct of New Westminster In the
Province of British Columbia, being
the district in which such work Is
proposed to be constructed, and will
one month after the date hereof ap
ply to the Qovernor-ln-Councll tor ap
proval (hereof.
Dated this 3rd day of May. 1913.
THK CORPORATION OF THK CITY
OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
By W, A. Duncan, C'ty Clerk.
(1197)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
it   1
that
A  Sli-ht   Diflerence.
"As   1   understand   it,   doctor,
believe I'm wull I'll be ���. ell.   Is
tlie   idea'"
"It  is."
"Then if you believe you are paid I
sunt,use  you'll   Ix'  paid''"
"Not   necessarily."
"But why shouldn't faith work as
well  In one case as in the other'"
"Why, you see. there is considerable
difference between having faith iu
Providence and having faith in you."
dn s.' ii i! i| ., 11 down u- lhe beach
at I. M iili.i'e fTere he wu,tcd pa
tieiitlv till a canoe from Tndousae,
nearly seventy miles away, came in
with   the  corpse  of   Pere  1ji   Ilrosse.
sat
I   I
La   Ilrosse   had
in  perfect  health  st
night botor
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Real Etate and Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtis Block,        657 Columbia Street.
New Weatmlnater, B.C.
Perfumed Jewelry.
A newspaper in Geneva saya thnl n
French jeweler  has  Invented  a  process by which jewelry can be perfumed according to the wishes ol the cu-
turner and the  mixture is applied  to
the unseen parts of a jewel, the odor
lasting   for   several   years   until   the
paste  had   gradually   worn  off,   when
, it can, of course, be  renewed.    The
i cost price of the scented paste is  tfin
j a pound and a small article of jewelry
could  be perfumed  for several years
at a cost of a few cents.
New York, Jute 3,���Fruits, nuts
land vegetables  will  compose the die'
of Henry Sain. 21 years years old.
Who  will   Ktart   June   9  on  a  "hike"
from Coney lHland  to San  Francisco.
I Ik will eary mesBagea from Oovernor
Htilzer  and  Mayor  Oaynor to   Mayor
Kolph of San Francisco.
ll,.-
boen apparent!
nine o'clock Un
enjoying a game of cards with them,
when he rose from the table suddenly,
saying that they were to come for hia
holly at midnight and lake it to Isle-
aux-Coudres, where they would find
Father Compoin waiting. Tliere are
still some old foil i alive to-day who
had the Isle fron those whom the
three solemn strokes roused from their
Bleep in wotidcfng awe at Green Island and Trois Pistoles. And, he the
explanation whut it may, that is the
evidence as il has been given, again
and again, by every witness concerned, without a word of contradiction,
for the last hundred and twenty-nine
years.
The Angelus was ringing as I turned
again towards the presbytere. The
peal was particularly fine, clear, stid
yet full-toned, and could be beard lor
miles and miles iu that calm evening.
Laudo Ileum verum,
Plebem, voco, congrcgo denim.
Defunoioa ploro,
Postern lugo, testa decoro
Tacoma, Juno 4. -Valuable standing timber near Baring, claimed by
the Northern Pacific railroad, Is
threatened with destruction by lire by
Settlers unless they are given title to
the land. Dry brush has been plied
Up among the flr tree.B, lt ts said, waiting the application ot the torch.
Hew to Bake Gom-i on Stove Top.
If   the   oven   l-   not    hot   no I   one
wishes to hake gems, il  may  b >n-
.������nieiit to know that tliey enn be hak-
"I on top of the stove in an ir >n .'em
nil W lien the pan be i nil - Imt
rrease it well and i oui i the gi n -
When tiny have puffed up ilip a knife
ii iiml the edge nnd lilt lightly to
see whether the gen.-' are browning.
If they an- brown turn them nod let
tie-in hrown on 'I ther side. Biscuits can be made In a simllai fashion
in  the frying  pun
How To  Mako
When you have tea
put il into a jar and
and was'same as if you were gi
Keep adding to it fro
as you have the tea
ynu  pare  a  few  nppl
Vineg tr.
left after meals
eeten about lhe
ing to drink il.
ii titne to lime
left, and when
���h for  sauce  or
pie put the parings into llie tea. II
ynu have a little vinegar plant put
same in, but it will get good without.
Let stand till sour and you will have
n much nicer vinegar than that you
buy in the stores.
R.thschild's Butterflies.
The Hon. Walter Rothschild hss, In
his enormous museum nt Tring I'nrk.
n collection   of   mor"  than   a   million
i butterflies, tlie biggest private collection in the world. Besides butterflies
it   contains   stuffed   specimens   ol   n
i great numlier of rare animals, including the great auk, with two eggs.
valued nt about ��340 each, u sable
antelope, a Mongolian wild horse, and
lOO.IXXI spe un, ns  of  birds.
Willfulness.
I    To wilful men the injuries
themselves   procure   must
; schooling,   Bhakcsi 'ars
thnt
he
they
their
INDIAN COMMISSION.
Continues Tour of Inspection Through
lslsnd  Reserves.
Victoria, It. ('., Juno 4.   The Indian
lands commission Is following Its appointed   Itinerary,     On   Saturday   Its
BUYS ANY OF
THE ARTICLES
BELOW ON
THURSDAY,
JUNE 5th.
Pair 35c Hose
Pair 25c Hose
9 Collars, any style
;>
Board cf Health Department.
Tenders will be received by the un- j
leraigned up to !> o'clock, Monday, (he
llh of June, for Hie lowing of garbage
scow to sea.   Tenderers to state price ;,'} Ties, regular 50c
per trip.
Any  further    inrormation    required M rpjt>3   FGEUl&r 36C
mav   ba obtained   from  S.   J.   Pearce, j IB
chief sanitary inspector, city mill    13 white Handkerchiefs
The  hv.oHt,  or    any    tender,    uot j
necessarily accepted,
T. J. THOMAS,
Acting City Clerk.
Olty  Hall,  N'w   Westminster,  n. C,
May' 31,  1918. (14331
APPLICATION   FOR   HOTEL
LICENSE.
Notice is hereby given that the un
leraigned will apply to the Board of
License Commissioners nt its next
regular silting for an Hotel License
for ilu- premises known as the "Hotel
Dominion," situate upon Lot 11. Illock
5, corner of Sixth and Columbia
Slreets, City of New Westminster,
B.C.
Dated Ihls 0th day of May, A.I)
1913,
KDWARD W. 8EABOLD,
(1284)    KDWARD JONKS.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Dfflce  Phone   18B.      Barn  Phon*  11
Bogbls Str.tt
Baggage D-ellveie-i Promptly to
any part of the ctty.
light and Heavy Hauling
CITV OF NEW WEBTMINBTER. B.C
HERBEW��L&C<i
���*&*****
STORAGE
$1.25 Shirts, any in store
$1.25 Pair Gloves, any style
13 Pair Canvas Gloves
$1.50 Straw Hat
$1.25 Cap
$2.00 Soft Felt Hat
$2.00 Stiff Kelt Hat
and
One
Only
Suit of
Clothes
for
$1.00
731   COLUM8IA    STREET THUR8DAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  SEVEN
STEFANSSON BUYS
MAUNG SCHOONER
ECONOMY HINTS.
Alaska Will Go North With  Karluk���
Explorer Expected to Reach
Victoria Today.
Victoria. B, C, News of the purchase
of the whaling schooner Alaska by the
���Canadian Arctic expedition came Hub
morning in u telegram from Vllhjalmar
Stefansson the leader of the expedition lo Captain Bartlett, the commander of the Karluk.
The Alaska wlll act as the provision
ship and auxiliary vessel of thc expedition. She will be attached to the
southern party. She has been running between Nome and St Michaels
of late.
Vllhjalmar Stefansson. the leader of
lhe expedition, wlll arrive In Victoria
on Thursday morning, according to a
telegram received by Dr. Anderson, hiB
second In command, this morning.
The message camo from Winnipeg,
where Mr. .Stefansson was stopping
yesterday. It Is his Intention to visit
his mother, who lives at Wynyard,
Sask , a couple of days before proceeding to Victoria.
The members of the expedition are
arriving every day. Dr. Anderson, who
wlll be In command of the southern
party, arrived Saturday, and A. McKlnley, the young Scc��.ch meteorologist, arived Monday direct from the
old country.
ROMANCE OF THE NORTH.
Wealthy  White   Prospector  Weds   In-
dian  Girl  He Saved.
A romance ol the Northland, compared with which fiction seems to pall
ito Insignificance before its realism,
was unfolded in Cochrane, Ont., recently by a marriage celebrated by
Kev.'.I. li. Bythell, incumbent of Holy
Trinity Church.
j It was a ceremony unique in tlie
jannals of Canadian church history
and a tingle ol more than ordinary
interest was added to it by tin- prin
r-ipals, Mr. Charles Stewart Richmond,
-on of Rev. .1. II. Richmond, of Gaspe
Hay. Quebec, ami Miss Sophia Mackenzie, a beautiful Indian girl who is
ilaimed by her relatives to be a de.
icendant of Sir Alexander Mackenzie,
���he discoverer of tlie Mackenzie River.
. It was about eleven years ago that
Mr Richmond, then hut a lad, attracted by the call of the wild and the
lure of the mining life, was one of tlle
tir-t whites to break a trail east ol
Hurrlcanaw. Blazing trails through
tin- bush he found on a little unknown
islsnd a little Indian girl���deserted Iinii Bteptnother and left alone to face
starvation and perhaps death. Tie*
child, as --lie was then, could not tell
the tale i.f her Buffering, bul Mr.
Rii Lm -nd lm* r learned thai she had
been on the island for f"iir days without 1 1 ai *l shelter Bnd had subsisted "ii tie mid I,.rue- .-he gathered
Taking the child back lo his littla
ifini[i he tenderly nursed her back to
health and between thetn there grew
n love which without benefit of clergy
took its natural course.
In the years that rolled away the
fntlur and Stepmother found out the
child and claimed her. Well supplied
with all the necessities of life. Mr.
Richmond's generosity to the nativs
soon cemented their friendship
though, and the father gave hi- daughter in marriage t" lum.
The only ceremony attendant en
the lirst union was a solemn promise
exacted by the girl's father that as
���-iiin as Ihey could get out of tlie bush
to s point of civilization  where there
was a clergyman that the marriage
w. uld he performed in the legal way.
When  Mr.  Richmond finally  found
that he could have the marriage performed according to bis belief, he held
hi.*- promise as sacred and  with  their
i lnldreti the pair set out for Cochrane,
From Keewagama Lake, Que., Mr.
and Mrs. Richmond started over thi?
trail for Cochrane. The father took
the hoy who was a year old in December, and the mother carried the infant
girl, who was bom to them last December. They packed it over an iin-
broken trail with their children's comfort and health their first thought, lo
the steel ut Hurrlcanaw,   There Inr
the first tune the little mother liear.l
the clang of a train; from Hurricanaw
in -he enjoyed the first journey that
had nol to be made on loot.
At the conclusion ol the marriage
K,v Mr Bythell baptized tlie chll.Iree
and the hoy wn- called I eorge N* 'ni
and   lb.    girl   Muriel   I lunia.        Mi>
Kieliiu.uul   would   easily   pass  for  ��
wlnl*. but she pre ers to be kliowi
as a Bnuaw a od is proud of her lu
dian blood
Mr. Richmond lias grent expectations Inr th" future of his wife and
family Highly educated lumsell, fairly Weil to do and of good family, it ts
In- intention to send their children
lo In- mother, U) be educated under
her supervision. He bus five brothers
clergymen and another brother engaged in silver and black fox raising
Imt a short distance from liis Cabin
ut  Keewagama  Lake.
Whore   the   Thrifty   Housewlte   May
Save   an  Odd  Penny.
When   one   is   trying   I ���   economize
in household matters and at tlie same
time is of a hospitable turn ol mind,
[Having  tlie  pennies  becomes  an  irksome task.
A hostess who lias been obliged to
cut down expenses recently solved the
entertaining question delightfully by
giving a poverty party. The affair
waB charmingly informal and cheap,
and the novelty appealed to the guests,
who pronounced it the "best fun
ever."
The invitations were written on
brown wrapping paper with a pencil
and delivered by a boy dressed as a
wail. This is supposed to save postage, lor the spirit of poverty must be
maintained in every small detail.
When decorating the table and
house this hostess used paper flowers
arranged tn tin cans and fruit jars.
Paper and wooden dishes Buch as
are sold for picnicking and tin cups
were used, and instead of silver, tin
knives, forks and spoons graced the
table.
The room  in  which tlu party was
held   wsb  cleared  of  all   unnecessary
furniture   and   furnishings,   sucii   as
i bric-a-brac,  crystal   and    silver,    and
I wooden  boxes were used as chairs to
I seat thc guests  at table.
The   light   was   furnished   by   plain
white   sperm   candles   in   tin  candle-
j sticks.    The guests were  requested to
' wear inexpensive costumes, the ladie-
1 gingham   or   calico   dresses   "tattered
I and torn" or very much patched and
| the men blue jeans and flannel shirts.
For refreshment! the following menu
was served:
Cornmeal Mush and Milk.
Cold   Meat. Sandwiches.
1'ickles.
Doughnuts. Cookies.
Coffee.
The cornmeal mush was served in
Marge crockery  bowls with a generous
supply of cream and sugar,   lt is really delicious enough to please the most
.-lit l, tl I   epicure.
'lhe sin.dwiclies were made Irom
brown and white bread, and large dill
pickles v.en; Berved, as well as tin
-mall, sweet variety. Pumpkin aim
apple pies, old-tashioned sugar cook
l ���-   and  doughnuts or crullers if  pre
' [erred constitute an appropriate .-u;
per for the poverty party. Large i.
pudding    pans    contain    the    Band
; wiches, cookies and doughnuts. Cidci
ia served (run a disbpan with a dip
I cr in lieu "f lemonade or punch.
A prize was awarded the guest weal
ing the most "poverty stricken" COS
tunic, .lust after the awarding of tin
prizes some one recited "(her tin
Hills to the Poorhouse," while anj
"in- related 'liard luck" tone,-, and
to the i.arrator of tin- worst one*
prizes were given ��� "I'm . Richard's
Almanac," "Little, Dornt," "Oliver
Twist," "The I'll Curiosity bbop,'
etc.
Old-fashioned candy in Bticks and
molasses taffy were handed a- u spe
cial treat during the story-telling.
At   an   "pin     fireplace     to.-   gueslf
huddled   in   true  "cold   and   starved'
fashion.   Thi- fire bIso served to poj
the  com,  from  which   popcorn  hall-
were  made  iu  the  lollowiog  manner
* Boil together the ingredients used Ioi
' the  old-fashioned   molasses  taffy  and
before  removing   it  from   the  fire stit
in enough popcorn to thicken it. Taki
1 the mixture out by the spoonful aim
> as soon as  it ean be  handled  roll  it
into   balls,   then   roll   these   over  and
over again in kernel- of corn until in
more will adhere to the balls.
Paganini't Promise.
One day when in France I'aga
nini. the famous violinist, took a cai
to tiie theatre, where an enlhusiastii
audience was waiting to hear him per
form the famous prayer of "Mnise,
which he played on a single string
(In   alighting   he   said   to   tlle  drivri
"How   much   do   I   owe   you'" I
you," replied the man, "the fare u
111 francs." "What, 10 francs?" ex
claimed Paganini. "Vou are jesting I"
"Indeed I am not. You charge a-
much for a seat at your concert.
Paganini was silent for a minute aie.
linn, with a complacent smile. In
handed the cabman n liberal fare
saying as he did so. "I will pay you
Hi tranos when vou drive uie on om
wheel!"
CROWDS
Continue daily to throng the Big Bankrupt Seelhng-Out Sale, 605 Columbia Street. It's the Boldest and Most Spectacular
Slaughter of high class Mens Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Boots, Shoes, Ladies and Children's Wearing Apparel ever attempted
in the City of New Westminster in Years. Come with the crowds today or any day this week and get your share of these unparal
led bargains.   Read the prices, THEN ACT.
Men's Suits, positively worth to J QO
$12.50 pr your money refund- ���*��� ���&&
ed. Any time during the sale..
Blue Serge, Black Thibet and unfinished Worsted  Suits, also
Richfield Brown and  Brown
Stripes.   Suits that sell up to 0 QQ
.<?22.50; price   0*30
Finest Suits for best dress wear,
and those fashionable diagonal
grey effects; finest hand-tailoring,   worth   up   to   $35.00.11 QO
Price I 1.00
Big line Soft Hats, worth up to 1  Ar
$3.50.   Price  ��� -HJ
Men's Boots worth to $3.50; now J .49
The  best  Boots,  equal  to  any 9 QQ
$5.50 and $6.00 make; now .. ����"0
Suits worth to $15.00   or   your
money refunded; at any time C no
during this sale  *J."0
���
Men's fine hand-tailored suits in
all the wanted styles, worth up n AO
to $20.00; now     l.\%
Men's Fine Raincoats, worth to 4 no
$15.00; now   4.30
Men's Soft and Stiff Hats, all fin
shapes: worth $3.   Price  VM-Z.
Men's Fine Boots, worth up to 1 on
$4.00; now    I.OJ
Men's Fine Summer Underwear; -jr
worth up to 50c.   Now  CJC.
Men's Suits in high grade dark
silk, mixed Cheviots, splendidly tailored, regular price to
$18.00.    Price 	
6.98
Suits, perfectly tailored; it seems
a pity to sell them so low; regular price up to $25.00. Price..
9.98
Hats, soft, stiff and straw, worth
to $2.   Sale Price now	
49c.
Ladies' Shoes, worth to $3.50;
now	
89c.
Straw Hats, worth to $1.50; now
49c.
The J. B. Stetson $5.00 Hats and
other good makes.   Now	
1.95
Men's and Boys' Hose; worth to
25c. a pair.   Now	
5c.
Merchandise
Exchanged
and
Money
Refunded
bankrupt Selling-Out Sale
605 Columbia St., Near Sixth St.
Welsh's Old Stand in the Building Formerly Occupied by Reid &
McDonald Clothing Store.
Store Open Evenings for Working People
WARNING
Be -sure you find the right
place. Do not confound this
sale with other so-called
Bankrupt Clothing Sales.
You must look for the number above the door before
entering (605 Columbia St.)
then you will know you are
in the right place. We are
warning you against an unscrupulous merchant that
will try to lure you in through
a similar sale since this sale
has been announced.
*raaB**��L\ypV-
being transported for the purpose of
Working in the Vancouver Island coal
mines, They wore i imaged in England lor this purpose.
While In Winnipeg they were informed that there is a ooal miners'
strike now on in the Vancouver Island
mine j, and said it was the first intimation Ihey had received nf such conditions. On learning the fact one and
all declared they would not work In
the mines against union men. being
unionists  themselves.
The Information was conveyed t
'hem by Business Agent Rugg, of the
Winnipeg Trades and Labor Council,
ivho met the train on its arrival. The
���ncn said they had been engaged in
England to work on Vancouver Island
md that they had been given no ln-
'onnatlon that thrre was a strike In
progress.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.   BOX  442
TELEPHONE   324
The FRASER CAFE
Quick Service, Good Meals, Reasonable Prices.
CORNER OF BEGBIE AND FRONT STS.
DRYDOCKING   THE   "NAVY."
How  to   Wath   Door   Panel.
Very  frequently  lace   door   panel
shrink alter washing them, making it
��� impossible I- use them ngain.  To pre
vent   this   follow   these   instructions
Alter  removing   the  panel   from  tin
! door thoroughly clean the glass, Wash
and  starch   the  hue. slip   In  the roth
immediately and replace the panel oi,
the door. Care should be observed t
i nil tha lace straight, tacking dnwi
the sui,*.- if necessary, to stretch tin-
panel.    Allow  it to dry upon thl dour.
j This .-iv"- for better results than tu
I launder the panel iu the usual! manner.
May Get $300,00 .
Leon Henley, mi employe of lht
W. C. Kdwards Co, Mills at Rockland,
near Ottawa, has discovered that he
ia the holder oi the ticket hearing the
numlier advertised as winning first
prize ot $300,000 in a lottery conducted liy tUe Government of France two
years agn.
According to the story as tnld iiy
Henley's friends, the French Govern-
incut extensively advertised the result
of the lottery. When none appeared
to claim the big prize it was supposed
that the holder of the winning number
had gone down with the Titanic last
year. Henley heard nothing of tin*)
"till a few Weeks ago when his attention
was brought to an advertisement ot
;lhe result Ile gasped to find, on comparing the number nl his ticket, Hint
jit corresponded with that entitled to
the  lirst prize,  $.'100,000.
Henley is ut present employed ns a
.yard hand by the Kdwards' Company;
lie has placed his case in tlie hands
,<��{ Manager Mnrchand of the Bank ot
���Ottawa at Hockcliffe and the ticket
and other data have been forwarded
'to i'aris. An answer is being awaited
and meanwhile Henley is keeping his
job.
He claims to hnve bought the ticket
from the original holder shortly alter
fit iuenii (or a snnjll su.ui,
Create Opportunity.
Opportunity always meats those win.
ar" ready lor it. because readiness
creates opportunity, Men who count
dti hot wait (or opportunity ��� tliey
make it. If the wind is against them
they handle tiie boat differently, but
Ihey sail in the teeth ol tiie wind ns
r.'ndily as tliey sail belore it and often get more lun matching their skill
against an unfriendly breeze than in
making speed without effort, llut a
mnn must know his boat to manage
it well   in  hed  weather.
Sounded Ominous.
"Vour father said something about
niy staying so Intc last  night, didn't
��� her" aske-d the young man.
"Yes," replied the dear girl, "lie
did sny si tnetliing. hul 1 don't know-
Just \-fhnt he ni-^ant. He said il you
didn't go home earlier hereafter
there'd he a kick doming from him."
The   Limit.
"Miss   Fry   is  the   most  inquisitive
sort of a girl.   There is nothing doing
j but she  manages to have her finger
in   ll."
"1   notice she hasn't got her lingei
��� in an  engagement ring vet."
LOOKS LIKE TROUBLE.
Sixty Cumberland, England, Miners
Bound for Vancouver Island.
Winnipeg, Man., .lune 4. Sixty miners from Cumberland, Kngland, passed through Winnipeg last night bound
I for Vancouver Island, whero they aro
Parlcd on Prams,
l.os Angeles. .lune 4. -After a hard
Ight by opopsing councilmen, baby
carriages will be exempt from taxation in an ordinance to be submitted
to the city council taxing all other
vehicles. The tax will be graduated
up to $10 a year for sixty horsepower
automobiles.
Like   Cillins   ror   a   L'r'.rk,
A   hard  drink,r   was   told   by   Ills
loctor that he could be cured il every
time he felt that lie must have a drink
he would immediately take something
to eat instead. The man followed
the advice and was cured, but tiie
habit of asking for food had become
so fixed with him that once he was
nearly locked up as a lunatic. He
���net slopping at a hotel, and, hearing
a great commotion  in  the room  next
to  his.   he   | ped  over  the  transom
to see what the matter was. He snu
and rushed madly down to the office
and shouted to tiie clerk. "Tlle limn
in   158  has  shot  lumsell!    Ilnm   and
igg sandwich, please1"
Rainbow's Officers Transfer���Crew
Going   Home  in  July.
EsqulmalL June 4.���H. M. c. S.
Rainbow will be drydocked about the
middle of the present month, before
being laid up after the expiration of
the service of her crew. This information is current among naval circles
here.
After the Lord Derbv Is through this
week ther is to De a private Bteamer
receive attention, and it is understood
that the drydock is to be available by
June 15. Some of tbe officers are obtaining transfer to other vessels. The
majority of the men will have their
time expire in July.
A watch crew will be placed In
charge of the vessel after she goes out
of commission.
TO COST $10,000,000.
The   State   Pawnshop   In   Madrid.
Mr   Hart  Kennedy, in his I k, "A
Tramp In Spain," gives an amusing
account Of the Monte dc l'iedad. "H
palace of a place." and its amenities
He tried to pawn a camera, but in
vain The polite officials, however
condescended to like a revolver, but
would onlj  advance ti pesetas upon it
"The next day the money that I
was expecting came, and 1 went aim
redeemed ths revolver.    All  1  had  I.*
pay was 5 centiuios ta halfpenny).   I1
I had left the revolver tliere lor i,
ear 1 would have had to have pan.
in mare. The Monte de l'iedad cnarg
I no interest for small sum-. I he
eve the 5 eeiitimos was the charji
,r the ���iei'Mt. "
STILL THEY COME.
Over Eight Hundred Chinamen Alone
Arrived in Victoria During May.
Victoria, June 4.- Eight hundred
and nineteen Chinese paid In head tax
and other charges $4011.500 to the revenue of Canada through the port of
Viotorla in Mny, according to the figures of the Immigration agent here.
It Is stated that the figures are
larger than the past months of 1918
have shown, nnd represent tho Immigration from seven vessels from Iho
Orient.
With the arrival Of the Empress of
RtlSSla and Kceii'im this week, the total of tlie year Will receive further additions, the Keemnn having lf,9 Iininl-
gnuitH of that nationality, am) 114 returning to tlndr homes from a visit to
the Orient.
Largest Paper Factory In Canada Goes
Goes to Oeschenes, -Quebec.
Toronto, June 4.���It Is stated here
that a local linn of architects have
just completed a set of plans and specifications for an Immense plant for the
manufacture of paper and pulp to be
erected for the International 1'nppr
compnny as neschenes, ���Quebec, at a
cofI of $10 000,000.
No details concerning Ihe mattter
were c titainalle. hut It Is understood
that the uew planl will be the finest
ever erected  by  the  corporation.
The   International   Paper company
have branches at a number of points
In the United States and Canada. The
new plant at llescheiies will uiidoutit-
ly be the largest paper and pulp manufacturing plum in Canada.
DOLLAR
Day Bargain
Every person paying One Dollar on subscription account at The News Business Office between the hours of
9 a.m. and 9 p.m. today will receive credit for four full
months' subscription to The Morning News, the regular
price being 40 cents per month. Take advantage of the op-
pcrtunity to save 60 cents.
It makes no difference what date your paper is paid
to, your dollar will pay for four months. New and old subscribers will be treated alike.
If you receive your paper by mail an extra month's
<rcdit will be given.
,'.,.j
Mail remittances will be accepted at the bargain rate
only if postmarked Thursday, June 5. t*T   PAOB E3QHT
THE NEW'WESTMmSTER NEWS.
THUH8DAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
"PAY
CA8H    IT   WILL
YOU".
PAY
Remember the Place���
33 Eighth Street,
ard the telephone No. 2
-.-DAY---
Today  we are going to show
you what we will give you ln tho
bargain  line  for  *100.
Stephens Mixed Pickles in one
gallon glass Jars, delicious
���nd appetizing; lust the thing
for tlie Bummer camp.Sl.OO
12   Packages   of   No.   1   Seeded
HaiBins,    2   for   26c
stock    $1.00
g Cans Gold Seal Milk. $1.00
Brand Toma-
 $1.00
Strawberry
.. - $1.00
City News In Brief
This ls Dollar Day In New Westminster.
SOCIAL and PERSONAL
Today is $1.00 day at W. S.
i Co's.
Colllster:
(1482) I
6 tins Tartan
toes   	
No.  1  Ture
Ei  Jars
Jam .i	
3 lbs. Westholm Butter.$1.00
3 doz. New Laid Eggs..$1.00
Pure Maple Syrup, put up by a
private  gentleman and absolutely    guaranteed;     regular,
$1.25  per  half gallon,  today    $1.00
1 doz. tins of Imported Sar-
dines, quality the bcBt.$1.00
3 lbs. Royal Cily Tea, the "best
blend  bleaded"    $1.00
1 doz. P. S. S. Jelly Powders,
a summer delicacy.. $1.00
3 bot. C. & B   Pickles..$1.00
Venetian Violet Toilet Soap, sold
everywhere  for  40c  per  box.
today,  4   boxes Sl.OO
~ THE
Public Supply Stores
The school
next regular
Juno 12.
hoard will    hold    their
meeting    on Thursday,
Floridora for the
and effective. Price
Frank Jeal, Tel. 339,
Hair,   fragrant
35c    and    50c.
City. (14421
Miss Davey*! millinery parlor, Carnarvon street, wlU be closed at 5
o'clock during summer months. (1467) i
Oet it at the Hoyal Pharmacy, 41
Sixth street.   Tel. 1253. (1463) j
Auction sale of household goods at j
Vidal's    warehouse,  Market    Squaro,
Friday, 11 a.m. (1473)
George Adams ls erecting a substantial summer home at Crescent
Beach. The bungalow is of handsome
design and will be completed in
about a week.
Read the ads and get the dollar
bargains.
Today we feature lines from most
every department In the store at
$1.00.    W. S. Colllster & Co.      (1482)
For everything electrical see W.
Day. House wiring and conduit work
a specialty. (1443)
The Ladies' Aid of the Sixth
Avenue Methodist church have arranged to hold an Ice cream social al
Moody square on the evening of
June 24.
St. Peter's social assembly will hold
a  shirt  waist   dance  in  St. Patrick's
hall on   Thursday,   June
rrom 9 to 1. (1465)
ONE DOLLAR WILL GO
A LONG WAY TODAY
Do you know that more than
30 firms are combining in the
columnB of The News this
morning to give you the best
choice of bargains for one dollar ever offered to buyers in
New. Westminster ?
Stretch the dollars nnd vou
will have no trouble making
ends meet U'b the cents that
are saved that pay your life
Insurance premium, that instalment on your house or give
you tho extras that, otherwise,
you might ml3B.
You can save a good many
cents by spending a few dollars today.
Read the advertisements in
The News this morning,, then
go down town aud buy what
you want. Take this tip and
you'll not regret it.
#
* ���* tt X
* * -is-
L. L.
ADAMS       S. K. BR1GQS
PHONE 2.
Thirty-five merchants are giving big
dollar bargains in New Westminster
today.
Fifty inch table padding at $1.00
per yard.   W. S. Colllster & Co. (1482)
The Henry George society, an
organization recently instituted to
promote single lax legislation, met
last night in the l���tbor Temple and
adopted a constitution and bylaws. T,
Turnbull. president, presided. A. Hogg
is secretary.
Dancing  keep
��
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
Uhan 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
,;*-',cuss this subject
'������"��� vou appoint
tbis company executor
or not.
National Finance Company. Limited,
for Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
521  Columbia Street.    Phone 515.
(1438)
A meeting of the committee of the
retail merchants of the lower mainland will be held here today for the |
purpose of discussing arrangements
tor the annual picnic at Queens park
on July  30.
Test the purchasing power of a
dollar bill In New Westminster today.
See special windows of $1.00
articles nt Vi. S. Colllster & Co's today. ("82)
Tickets for tho new bleachers for
tlle lacroBse game at Queens park on
Saturday on sale at A. S. Mills &
Co., Columbia street. (1483)
Pay $1 00 for a shirt loday. regular
$1.25 to $2.00 fabric guaranteed. Our
name on every shirt. See windows.
A. S. Mills & Co., Sixth and Colum
Ida streets. (1479)
An example was made yesterday of
two    Chinamen    who    smashed    the
health bylaws by conveying their open lye7jg'"j
swill  barrels through  the city within | f()r  ^
P. H. Smith and W. J. firoves.
auditors and accountants. We will
your books, make out and collect your accounts, and prepare your
financial statements. Kor terms, ad-1
dress 211 Westminster Trust build-'
ing.    Phone 364. (1448)
The cross-over at Leopold place has
being compelled to change cars at that j
i Queens  park  belt  line  car  to   make j
I the round trip without the passengers j
| bo compelled  to change cars at that
point,    The    HasBani    company    will
commence on their    portion    of   the
paving work this week.
Construction work started yesterday morning on tlle laying of a spur
track from the Twelfth street line to
the B. C. E, R. company's property
north of Ihe car barns at the coner
of Hoyal avenue and Twelfth street.
This has become necessary owing to
the large increase in the rolling stock
and a consequent scarcity of trackage
space in the old yards adjoining the
barns. Alongside the new spur n
blacksmith shop is being built where-
temporary repairs will be made to tlle
cars when they are brought in from
the different  runs.
C. G. Cline. of Kamloops, ls a guest
at the Russell.
I.. C. Walters, of Matsqui, was in
the city yesterday.
���    John  Cordon,  of Crescent,  Is  utop-
". ping at the Windsor.
I 'P. L. Lefroy, of Ladner, ts in   the
, city for a few days.
'���.!    A. A. Scarborough, of Seattle, is in
'���',.  the city on business.
:;!    James E. Mitchell, of Calgary, was
'���'. in the city yesterday.
U]    James Tait, of llazlemere, is regls-
jTltered at the Windsor.
��,      Miss R. Day returned on Tuesday
'���',. from a visit to Nanaimo.
ll. I    A. H. McLelsh, of North Vancouver,
.1' Is registered at the Russell.
5,     Mr. and  Mrs. C. A. Franklin    arc
21 visitors in town from Wisconsin.
II P. O. Boyce and Sam Rider, of Sno-
'.;:; homish, Wash., are lu tha city for" a
���u few days.
S, Mrs. J. E. Phillips. 323 Queens
:S.' avenue, will not receive this afternoon
jj. I nor again this season.
* Mrs. W. Endecott, 1124 Eighth
':,[ avenue, will receive on Friday for the
last time this season.
F. Proteau and wife, of Coquitlam, i
were in the city yesterday and were !
registered at the Russell.
Mrs.    Howard    Welsh.    325    Slier-
brooks street, Sapperton, will not re-1
ceivc today nor again this season.
Judge Howay left the city yesterday tor Vernon, where he   will    per-1
form  Judge  Swanson's  duties during j
the latter's absence on leave.
A. H. Grieves a well known con- ,
tractor of Lethbridge, who has been !
visiting New Westminster, left yester- j
day for his home to bring his family '
to this city where he expects to settle. I
Mrs. W. J. Scott and daughter. I
Frances, of Twelfth street, have left]
on a visit to the east. They will stay ]
in Milwaukee, Chicago and Denver |
and expect to be gone three or four j
months.
Mr.  and   Mrs.  E.   J.   Roughen   will
go lo Victoria on Sunday    and    will
thence motor to Nanalmo. where Mi-
iBoughen  will  attend  the  thirty-ninth'
annual session ot the   Grand    Lodge, i
11. 0. 0. F��� of British Columbia.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
See Our bigAdon Pagel 2
The Dollai Day at Richardson  and  Humphries
BIG INTRODUCTION
= SALE =====
709 Columbia Street
Our sale is a decided success from the beginning and to show our appreciation for
thc hearty response of the people of Westminster and vicinity we make this.
fXIRA SPECIAL OFFERING FOR THURSDAY
On the following articles.
Neckwear.
BOUNDARY  BAY
Maple Ileach Park, being a subdivision of the historic old Whal-en
eBtate at Point Roberts, Wash., is at
last on the market in 50x100 feet lots
fronting broad streets and with perpetual beach privileges. This has
been the camp ground for scores ot
local people for years. The lots are
selling fast, many people procuring
tho locations they had occupied as
tenants for years. Prices $330 and
upwards, easy terms. Sole agents.
CURTIS & DCRGAN
700 Columbia Street. City.
Regular 75c. Thursday Special, 2 for $1.00.
Extra Special Neckwear
Regular  oOc.   Thursday, 4
for $1.00.
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
'The Perpetual Trustee'
4% on deposits
Paid   up Capital  and  Surplus
   $2,800,000.00
insets       -4,973,161.05
Truatl und ir Administration
    -$6,217,983.95
Trusteeships for landholders
    $'25,308,000.00
"lrohihited hours. They were lined
%2 and costs by Magistrate Edmonds
In the police court.
Special offer up to June 10. Screen
door at $1.50 to $3.00, and hung free.
Lees Limited. 11481)
Delicious hot and cold lunches
served at the Nutshell during the
���jummer. Hoom 3 Dominion Trust
building. (1434)
Insure with Alfred W. MeLeod. the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
(1444)
Arrangements are being made for
the lirst annual meeting of the
Graduate Nurses' association, which
will be held In Vancouver on June 13
and 14. Miss Wright, of New Westminster, is president of the association. MIbs Scott, of the Royal Columbian hospital, also will take part in
the program.
Trimmed hats regular $1.50 to $3.00 I
for    $1.00:    American    Beauty    rose
| mounts     regular     $1.95     for     $1.00;   3 dozen Bgga .
ace and Shetland regular $1.50,9  B. C.  Cream
00;   large   lace  collars  regular
$2.0n  for $1.00,    on    Thursday.    Mrs.
Specials
Agret, 59  Sixth  Btreet.
(1478)
7 Large Size Quaker Tomato.
3  Steffehs  Mixed  Sweet
Pickles   	
3-lb.  Hox  Tea  	
Salmon.
Only   five   resignations   were   re-,
celved  by  the  school board  on  May 3 Carnation Wheat Flakes
30, the resignations to take effect at)3-lb,
the end of the present term.    There jfi-lb
are,  however,   nine  vacancies,  as    a  9 lb
commercial class will  be inaugurated  9 Ib
in the high school and    a    domestic
science course  for  the  girls  of    the
public  and  high  schools.    Two  additional teachers will also he appointed
for the Lord Lister school.
Soda   	
lted   Spring
Halibut	
Codfish  . . .V
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.OO
Sl.CC
Washable Neckwear
Regular 25c.  Thursday Special, 8 lor $1.00.
President Suspenders
Regular 50c. pair. Thursday
Special, 3 prs. for $1.00.
Celebrated Monarch Shirts.
Made bv Cluett-Peabody Co.
Regular $1.50. Thursday
Special $1.00 each.
Silk Lisle Half Hose
Regular 35c. pair. Thursday
Special, 4 prs. for $1.00.
Summer Underwear
Regular $1.00 suit. Thursday
Special, 3 pieces for $1.00.
ALL GOODS
REDUCED.
W. J. RUSE
(Successor to
447 Columbia  St.
Ayllng & Swain.)
Phone 98.
We  make  and
every  description.
Collistor H Co.
hang  draperies    of
I'hone  218.  W.   S.
(1482)
A
good
I Teh
Ilardman,   the
bread.    Eighth
phone 231,
ca
man.     Oet
Street  Bakery,
(1446|
Tl,
pltal
purpi
tho i
re will be a
board   this
ie of consiil1'
lUipiiient  of
Open Saturday  Evening 7 to 9.
OFFICES:���Vancouver, Victoria
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Heglna, Winnipeg,
Montreal, London, Eng., and
Antwerp,  Belgium.
THURSDAY
See our show window.   It
speaks for itself.   Every article shown cut in price. You
can save money by taking    ti,.��� wu
advantage of this sale.
Cu lis Dra? Store
For  PHOTO GOODS, 8PECTACLES
and SEEDS,
meeting of the lies
afternoon   for    the
���ring the tenders fur
the new Royal Columbian hospital, which were opened
at the lasl meeting. It is probable
hat a nnntracl for aome of the sup
plies will lie awardei
Money lo loan on tlrst mortgagee
Improved city and farm property.
Terms easonable.    Alfred \V, Mel pod
i l-llli
Political    Equality    league   debate
Thursday. June 5, 8 o'clock p.m., Conservative club Admission free.
Speaker, Mr. Pick, of Seattle. Anti-
suffrage discussion Invited,       (14450)
Uayniond sewing machine for sale,
ti llrst class order, only $15.00. C.
V. Edmondson & Co.. corner Sixth
avenue and Twelfth street. (1417)
Some delay has occurred In the arrangements for the Chautauqua, lt
was practically decided with the Ellison-White Chautuqua people to have
an eight day program, hut they sub-
nil: ted a program covering six days
only. This was not satisfactory to
the committee aud they notified the
company to this effect. Since that
time nothing further has been heard.
Building material, cement, Ume.
hurd plaster, gravel, sand, crushed
rock, fuel oil and all kinds of towing
\pply the II. ('. Transport Co., Ltd
Phone 828,   Wharf phone 880.    (1446)
The   Canadian    Western    Lumbal
Company have purchased a live ton
motor truck fur the purpose of cater
ing more to New Westminster and
district trade. 111575)
We make awnings, tents and sails,
renovate carpets and draperies, remake and repolish furniture, manu
facture cedar dress and waist boxes
window seats and do all kinds ol
upholstery work in lea-her or tapestry, We are. the largest makers of
window shades, draperies and interior hangings. Estimates given
Lees Limited. (1481)
Improved accommodation on thc
Canadian Pacific railway's trunk lim
service has been provided hy the addition of a through Tain from thl
east, which is scheduled to leave
Winnipeg about one hour behind the
imperial Limited nnd arrive in Vancouver shortly alter noon The first
'rain to make the trip ari'lv d at
Westminster Junction yesterday, prac
tlcalty on time, making exci llent eon
n'ectlons with the local running t.i this
place, it is the Intention of the com-
pany to continue this arrangi menl
during the Bummer al least.
Por corsets and whltewenr at $l.on
see our Bhowlng today, W. S. ColUstei
e.  l'n. (1482)
OBITUARY.
���P
P. Burns & Co,,Ltd.
P
B
U
R
N
S
&
C
EXTRA SPECIAL ON FIT-RITE CLOTHING.
Values to $22.50 Values to $27.50 Values to $37.50
Now $12.50. Now $18.50. Now $22.00.
A GUARANTEED FIT.
Our Extra good values have made many friends to the Fit-Rite Clothing Parlor
Richardson (k? Humphries
Look for the Fit-Rite Sign
709 Columbia Street.    I
hone your order i,, c: *  y
ut not before 6 a.m. or
will  not find  us  there.
We
nlwayi.    glad    to    hear
from you and
ever sorry to see you.
o   phone   U3   up   -whenever you are  hungry
we    will   e ndeavor    tc
satisfy yeu  and your
ompany.
-a
-ix-**
���
O
******
o8
tn
a
**..
zn
oa
VICTORIAN
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence v. W. C. A.      Phone 1324
MATERNITY,  SURGICAL  AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
McCOMBlE   The funeral  will taki
place thin morning of Gordon  Pit/
gibbon, the 14-months-old son of Mr
and Mrs. Cecil McCoinhia, of Kd
ilionds. Services will ho held al t'n
family residence and Interment will
take place in tlie Church of England
cemetery.
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
Palace   Market. Columbia  St.,  Phones
1200,   1201,   12C2.
Sapperton   Market,   Phone   1204.
Eighth   St.   Market,   Phone   1205.
Edmonds   Market,  Phone   L883.
Phone 43; L. O. 71;
New Weatmlnster.
Ret.
B. C.
72.
Ill lie no danger nf the
r Hooding Its hanks until
June 18, P.i or 20, If there is any danger at all. Experts say that in the
time of tlle arrHal "f the high spring
tides. The tide will go to 13.8 feet on
those days. The water at 'he present time Is higher than at any time
last year, the gauge at Mission registering 16 feet above extreme low
water. _
STRONG There died nt St, Mary'n
hospital ou Tuesday, John Strong,
who has livid in this city for a num
ber of years and who is well ovi r tl
years of age. Kor the past eight yean
lie has resided at St. Mary's hOBpltal
lind previous to that hc lived in Nev
Westminster for a time. The funeral
wlll take place this morning m t
o'clock from St. Peter's cathedral tr
the Roman Catholic cemetery,
GREAT   NORTHERN   RAILWAY.
"Back East" Excursions.
Low round trip fares to eastorti
points on sale daily to Beptembei
30th, 16 days going limit, final return
limit October HI. Good on Oriental
Limited. Liberal stop-overs allowed
both going and returning, Phone 288
>r call ut Hridge Station for rates
routes and particulars. (1421)
oved
From 46 Lorne St.
to 401 Columbia St.
Watch for announcement.
J. P. GALVIN
-High   Clasa
"GET THE HABIT"
COLUMBIA
Oraphopliones nml Qrafonolus nn- wltli
mil a peer In tie- musical world. They aro
capable   nf   reproducing   nol   merely   Dno
el.iss   of   lnslriiinint.il    mimic,    bill   ,-v,*r>
ci,i*-w of Instrumental munio with a Imollty
that I.-, no less than (lawless -the violin,
the 'e-ll.i. Hn- linn-. He- Mute. Hi" clarinet,
inn corn-el���till Hi" wind Instruments, nil i
ilu- instruments at bands ami  orcheStnut
-  nil   His  iusiru iit.it   music  of  nil   Hm
world.
Not onlv itiis. but tie- human voice
in new su perfectly recorded and �����> flawlessly reproduced tluit the home witinnit
n COLUMBIA lias become mh Incomplete
ns a plane without a keyboard. "HIOAll-
I.Vll  IS   IlKI.IKVING."
Thursday   Special
A 23c. Comb with every $1.00 Hairbrush at
RY ALL'S
701 Columbia St.
Druggist and
Optician
Phone 58
lloriil.
Machines   rrom   11 SOO   each
$G&0.00 each.
to
THE FAIR
Ladles   and
Tailor.
Gentlemen's
146  Columbia  Street
Phone  455
DIED.
Mcl'OMHIE .ll'NK 4, AT LINDEN
avenue, Kdmonds, Gordon Kit/gib
hon, aged 14 months, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil McCombie aud u grand
son of Mr. and Mrs. (nwny Wilkie,
of this city.
Puneral will lie held today (Thurs
day) at !> o'clock from the family reel
deuce. . U474i
K.  11.  BUCKUN,
I'rss and O-ml
Mgr.
N    BKARUBLKHi,
VI, ������ Pr��slrter,t
W. r. H. BUCKUN.
Be-c. tx*\i Tr��M.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Hr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 877.
Modern Bungalow, Cheap
We have a five room, fully modern bungalow listed below value
for Immediate sale. This placo has a good view, on a lot 83x182 In
it 83 foot lane In n good location below Fourth avenUO, und la practically new, Tho price Is only $2860, $600 cash, balance to suit-
monthly lf desired.
Let us show you this place  if you want to buy a home.
F. J. HART  & CO., LTD.
Established 1891.
We wriU Fire, Life, Accident, E mployere'   Liability,   Automobile   and
Mar I n��i Insurance.
C. N. Edmondson & Co.
HOUSE FURNISHERS.
Are shiwlng some vory pretty designs in Brass Beds, 4 ft and 4 ft. 6 In.
Exceptional bargains at from   $29.50 to $53.75
White Enamel Iron IJeds from  $3-95 to $18.50
Genuine Oak Dresser      *���-2** to $27.50
Olher nressers in Golden Oali, Royal Oak and Mahogany finish.
Dining room Suite, consisting of Pedestal Table, extend to 8 feet,
[> side and 1 arm chair, and buffet with B. B, plate mirror. This sulto
is an exceptional bargain at $48.00 complete.
EVERYTHING  FOR  THE  KITCHEN  AT THI8  8T0RE.
Our Dry Goods section is attracting great attention.
Cor. 6th Avenue and 12th Street���take 12th St. Car THUR8PAY, JUNE S, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
-   ' -   -' *   '        ' - 4-
pagk nine:
flON'T MISS YOUR OPPORTUNITY to secure
Big Dollar's Worth of goods you need  Today
*
Read the Ads. and profit by the Reduced Prices.
TO
J ii   1
HIRE GIRL FAILS
THROUGH OPEN TRAPP
At Vanccuver City Market���Body Recovered by Japanese���Civic Dep-
tation for New Market.
Vancouver, Juno 4.--Little Edith
Wilson, 566 Eighth avenue east, was
drowned In Kalse creek early last
evening. She had gone to buy lish
for her mother at the city market and
while stepping backward to avoid a
Jet of water from a leaky hose, fell
through a hole in the floor through
which  rubbish is deposited.
Three Japanese fishermen, whose
boats were anchored close to the market building, took prompt action, in
sharp contrast to the consternation
evinced  by  the white men  nearby.
One of them, unable to swim, lowered himself through- the lloor and
climbed along the slippery beams in
search of the body, while his companions threw off their outer attire and
sprang Into the water itself. These
two. Klta and Q. Nakashlma, finally
located the body and towed It arotind
tho outer edge of the wharf to a float
adjoining.
New City Market.
Progress with the view of bettering the market facilities 111 this city
is being made. Headed by Alderman
Trimble, chairman of the market and
industries committee of the city council, a deputation will' proceed lo Victoria on Baturday to interview the
government In an effort to elicit financial aid toward a proposed new city
market for Vancouver.
This is In pursuance of the policy
framed by the committee some weeks
ago, following an address made before them by Professor Hill-Tout of
AhbotBford, when he urged in the Interest of the farmers of the province
tho establishment of cold storage and
central market depots to enable the
growers to market their produce to
advantage.
Visiting Speakers.
The Progress club wns addressed
at ���midday by Mr. Sl Warman, the noted writer and lecturer. Mr. T. II.
Mawson, the noted Kngllsli lecturer,
will speak nl the Progress club on
Priday evening on "Vancouver's Needs
and Possibilities, Industrially nnd Artistically."
New Cycle Corps.
Mllltla   matters   nre   going     abend
with n good swing, the latest development being a proposal to form a cycle
corps in contraction with the Sixth
Regiment, 1>. C. 0. R. All those who
nre Interested and own their machines
nre hivlted to attend. A meeting will
he held In the drill hull on Friday
evening at S-.HO.
Presbyterian Passes.
Many people thereabouts will learn
with regret that after a painful Illness
of more than a year, Mrs. II. \V. I'.
Honk passed away lust evening at her
residence, Comox street. Mrs. Honk,
before her health failed, was active
In many departments of social and religious service. Sho was for a long
time one ot. the directors of the Arts
und Historical association, an active
member or the Daughters of the Empire, and at one time secretary of the
Anti-Tuberculosis society. Mrs. Boak
was a meml cr of St. John's I'ro-B&vto-
rtan church, nnd a former president of
the Ladles' Aid in that church. She
(organized the (lids' Auxiliary, which
became one of the most useful societies In the church. /
Waterworks Progress. i
Wuter was turned into the little
mountain reservoir for the first time
yesterday by the chairman of the water committee. The reservoir will be
used as a storage basin to augment
the supply throughout the city and
may In future be known as King
George V. reservoir.
Pastors Remembered.
Presentations were made last evening hy the congregation of Mount
Pleasant Methodist church to Hev. W.
Ltisliley Hall nnd Mrs. Hall and by the
people of St. Mark's, Kltsllano, to Hev. I
A. II. Sovereign. The former is going
up country and the latter to England
tor a year's study at Oxford.
outside the city, made into a huge
pile and set on fire. The 1200 buildings destroyed by the flood and subsequent fire nre being rebuilt with
a  rush.
A practical lesson in temperance
is afforded by Dayton's experience.
Saloons were reopened about the middle of April, and within a few days
the work of rebuilding almost ceased.
Hundreds of the laborers brought
from other cities became demoralized
through drink.
Many of the worst cases were put
into trains and sent back to where
they came from. An appeal has been
made to the governor of Ohio to order the saloons to be closed.
When the wheels of the wagon struck
the street railway rails they sKidde,
���causing the driver to lose his balance. His feet caught in the rope
j used to bind the load, and he hung
head downward until the wagon collided with a tree, when he became dis-
; lodged and fell across the traces and
was pounded to death by the iron-shod
hoofs of the horses.
A sad feature of the alTalr is that
Mr. and Mrs. Stock had booked passage for the old country, where Mr.
Stock was going to claim a fortune
his  father had  left him.
BEGINNING  EARLY.
DAYTON BOOMING
AFTER THE FLOODS
FORTUNE  STILL  WAITS.
Teamster Crushed to Death���Was Going to Claim   English  Bequest.
Guelph, June 4. - William Stock, a
teamster, worsing for dowdy Pros.,
coal and wood merchants, was killed
In a runaway" accident. Stock was
engaged In unloading a carload of
slabs at a Q. T. H, siding. He hail
just about Bnlshed loading his wagon
when his horses became frightened
at the yard engine which was shunting :i car on the track on which the
car of slaliB was standing.
The team bolted down an Incline to
ward the old Priory Station grounds.
| Wi   efof  Thirteen  eYars���Annulment
of  Marriage  Being  Sought.
Windsor,  June  4. -Minnie   Malotie.
I of Amherstburg,  through her mother
land next friend, Laura Lo.igland, has
! commenced action an annul her marriage to Carl Malotte, on grounds lhat
both  are  Infanta,    It  is  claimed that
the girl Is slightly over thirteen years
of age and her husband eighteen.
!    The girl's  mother  alleges that  the
marriage  was  performed   in  Windsor
by Rev. J. S. Allin.   lt is alsot claimed
that the couple have not lived together since the ceremony was performed,  and  it  Is on  these  grounds that
annulment of the marriage is sought
\ Mr.  Justice    Lennox    will  hear    the
case.'
Wholesale   Houses    Cancelled     Debts
and Supplied  New Stock���Appeal
For Closing of Saloons
Paylon, Ohio., June 4. This cily,
which suffered ao severely In the recent floods, has revived and become
a veritable "boom' town. Astonish
lng examples cf thoughtfulness by
outsiders have been given.
Mills and manufactories situated at
Dayton reBtimod work recently, and
cities from almost every pnrt of the
country sent requests for goods, with
the result that the works have a
quantity of orders thnt will keep
them busy for a year ahead. The
working people of Dayton are thus assured not only of ordinary employment   hut   of  overtime.
In numerous Instances wholesale
houses nf the west have cancelled
debts owing to them bv retail dealers
In D-'vlon before tha flood, and have
suii'dlcd tho shopkeepers with new
stock on eft-ended credit. Most of
the residents of Dayton, numbering
about "'I.'Kin, hnve had to btlV alums'
everything new In the WftV cf house-
held goods ftnd utensils, clothing, etc
Willi these 90.000 persons nil occupied and receiving suhs'antial wage;,
weeklv. It will b.-�� readily understood
that the stores nf the cltv nre busv.
d'Splte the eri'd-lv made counters
nml the plain deal shelves. Every
merchant with now stock is doing a
business sixty per cent, greater than
thnt transacted nt n corresponding
time n year ago.       ���
Thousands of carpenters, plasterers
nnd painters nre nt work. Considerable and debris still remains In the
streets, although twenty thousand
wagon lond-s have been carted away.
Most of the boardB, broken furniture,
etc., were taken  to an Isolated spot
WALK A BLOCK
Save a Dollar
What a $ will buy until 10 o'clock Saturday night
at thc Big Furniture Store, one block up from the
P.O.
Child's  Hookers,   for    Sl.OO
Child's NurBe Chair Sl.OO
Bamboo stands  Sl.OO
Hardwood   Camp  Chairs    Sl.OO
$1.60   Pictures    Sl.OO
f.i.ari Bathroom Mirrors  Sl.OO
$i.r.o Umbrella stands  Sl.OO
4 yards Scrim; regular 115c yard, for  Sl.OO
4 yards Madras, regular liKc yard; 6 patterns; for Sl.CO
4 yards Curtain Net, regular to 4!ic yard;  for Sl.OO
���1 yards Figured Scrim, regular 86c yard; for Sl.OO
Hotted and figured Muslin, regUlar*8fio yard; !i   yards   'Sl.OO
Kemntint Net  Madras, etc., each Sl.CO
Remnant Oil Cloth and Linoleum, eaoh $1.00
Jap Mats, 2 for Sl.OO
Remnants ol Linoleum und Oil Cloth, to clear at Sl.OO
Sec Our Windows.      Buy Home Products at Home.
DENNY & ROSS
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.  .
.00 D AY
THURSDAY ONLY. JUNE 5
Our first DOLLAR DAY is TODAY, and we
are going to try and make it a banner day in our
Furnishing departments. Do not pass up this opportunity, for we are going to offer you something
good for ONE DOLLAR, not shop-worn goods, but
the Latest Spring Goods.   A few hints:
Shirts, all kinds, regular $1.25 to $1.50, for $1 on Dollar Day
Straw Hats, regular $1.50 to $2.00, for [ .$i on Dollar Day
Knockabout Felt Hats, regular $1.50 to $2.00 for. $1 on Dollar Day
Ties, tasty patterns, regular 50c; 3 for $i on Dollar Day
Sox, all wool, regular 3 for $1; 4 pr for $1 on Dollar Day
Leather Working Gloves, regular $1.50, for $_ Dn Dollar Day
And many other useful things for %i on Dollar Day
REMEMBER for THURSDAY ONLY
J. PHILLIPS
671 COLUMBIA STREET PACE TEN
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABI.iSHKD 1*17.
CAPITAL (Paid Up)   *16.000.000.00
RESERVE    J16.000.000.0C
Brunches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, King
land. New York, Chicago and Spokam
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking busine-aa transacted. Letterr
of Credit issued, available with cor
respondents iu all parts of the world
Savings Hank Department- -DeposlU
received in sums of fl and upward
and* iu terest allowed at 1 per cent fei
annum (present rat-el.
Total Assets over tlS6.efl-n.non.00.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O.   D.  BftYMNEH.  Manager
FERRY SERVICE
To Port Mann and Port CoquKlam
"FRASER FERRY NO 1"
Will Leave
B. C. Electric Ry. Wharf
Daily Except Sunday.
As Per Following Schedule:
Loaves New Westminster tor. Port
Mann  8.00 a.m.
Leaves l'ort Mann for New Westminster 9:00 a.m.
Leaves  New  Westminster for  Port
Mann and Port Coquitlam 10:90 n.m
Leaves   Port    Coquitlam   for   Part
Mann and New Westminster 1:08 p.m
Leaves New  Westminster for  Port
Mann 5:30 p.m.
Leaves  Port  Mann  for New Westminster 7:00 p.m.
SATURDAYS.
A RL00DL"SS VICTORY.
How a Eritibh V.rchint Captain Repulsed Malay Pirates.
Johnnie Northwood, ol whom Mr.
J. 1). Ross untc.- in "Sixty Years'
Life ami Adventures in the Fat Kast, '
in the course ol his long life had a
Brest many thnl.int adventures. None,
however, had u happier conclusion
than the  following:-���
His trading ahip, the "Alaator," had
been driven into unchartered waters
ofl the Uewaknn Island in the Malay
Archipelago, lt seenieii impossible to
get the ship out, lur there were dangerous rocks and reels oil every side.
To make matters worse, a fleet of
proas approached, loaded to the gun
wales with villainous looking Dewag
I UNEXPLORED COUNTRY
THE  POLES ARE NOT THE  ONLY
UNMAPPED  AREAS.
I What was easier than to raise his pis-
I tol ond oj-en fire on the men before
j him!   Six suet.- wuuld lay out six of
, them, ami send the rest flying to their
Leaves  New   Wtotininster for  Porl | boats.    But  h
Mann and Port Coquitlam 4:30 p.m.     i
Leaves   Port   Coquitlam   for   Port j
Mann and New Westminster 6:30 p.m.:
Schedule subject to change without I
notice.
Per rurther information inquire:       j
Fraser River Ferry & Navi-1
Ration Co., Ltd
Th"! British Empire Ha-, Still Many
a Thousand Square Miles Where
the Geographer and the Explorer
May Yet Win Laurels ��� Arabia,
South America, and Some Islands
Still   No Man's Lands.
The  terrible  late  of  Captain  Scott
and   his   brave   companions,   whose
memories will remain Ior ever green,
ans, who arc noted for their piratical   though   tlieir  bodies  lie  amid  frozen
tastes. ! whiteness,   reminds  us   of  the  many
After some preliminary parley, ��<H��nesplored territories which have yet
compamed by earnest protestations of   Ul   re(.01V(,   ,hl,   im of  ���  human
peace on the part of the natives, they i f0(|1| __d  aoubtle8�� thelr toll of hel..
ran tlu;ir proas alongside the motion-   0jT vjotjlna
!    Chi  a   roilgh  estimate,  about  seven
! millions   of   squ.ire    miles,   or   one-j
eighth of the total land surface of the
world,  are  waiting  to  be  discovered.
I Some 200,000 square miles of this lie '
i in   the   Arctic   regions   of  tlie  North, '
hut among the frozen tracts that form .
I "Antarctic'' in the South, where Scott I
land In- gallant followers were penetrating,  nearly 3,000,000 square mllesi
| are relegated t" the sole use of whales, ',
i seals penguins, petrels, and other ani-
hand.   lhere. a lew feet   irm|   uml   bjnl   inhabitants  of   frozen
in front of hun was a group of excited   Monies
savages discussing something very Jt js trlll, Uial human habitations
eagerly in Lien* own dialect���no doubt couid nem ������, formed in such climes
how  Ihey should   start the Ogbting. |a8 these,  bul  thc scientific world is
ever eager !nr the discoveries of explorers, and even among uninhabited
districts their  work  is   never  wasted.
In Arabia there exists a tract of un- '
explored country nearly five times as
less steamer, and with surprising ra*
pidity scrambled to her deck.
They were all armed. Some of tbem
had old-fashioned pistols in their
hands, weapons tli.it carried a hall an
inch in diameter, which at close range
will knock a very large hole in a
man's body.
Johnnie North wood telt that he
ought to take the offensive, hut he
did not find it easy to start the shooting. He had a heavy Colt revolver
cocked in lii
could not do it; the
thing was too much like murder and Ilarge"as aYeat'Britain, "it stretchei
too little  l,ke  fighting,    The  natives  jrou)  Mekka almost to the southeast
in the attack if there was to >,������,, am| ,,; 0,,|1,..|  I)���hkna, or "The
Coming  across   McCraeken, j 1)u,.||iii.- ol the Void."   Probably no
Phone 154 L.    Office 903 Columbia St.
must li
be  one
the engineer, and his firemen, .he
dared him ait to what was to he the
citadel.
"Nol me, sir!" said McCracken. "I
shall be busy on the main deck! No,
sir! .I'm not goin,' to direct a stream
of b'ilin' water on them .-mages.   But  s,
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
lie  Lot  thirty-four    (31),    Southwest
quarter of District  Lot eiKht hun
dred  and  sixty-seven  (XS7),  Muni js<alul*. !':"1 be quick
clpality of  North  Vancouver,  Map
8024,
Whereas    proof    of loss cf Certifi j
cate of Title  No.  5^942 B���    -covering :
the nhove mentioned property, issued
in the name of Sham Singh, has been
filed  in this office.    Nol ice iu hereby
given   that   I   Hhall  at   the  expiration
of one month from date of first pub
lication   hereof,  i-smie  a  duplicate  of
Raid Certificate of Title, unless in the
meantime valid abjection be made to
me in writing.
Dated at the l-and Registry Office
1 I'm going' to wash the deck wi' hi
] water, and if them pirates happen to
!-get what 1 nii'-dit en'l a fitli.ith, it'll n,i
kill  tin- scoundrels!"
i    "All   right,   McCracken,   1   under-
^^^^^^^   ^^^ you will have
those fellows on top of you!" So saying, Johnnie rushed to the pi op, an 1
chatching up bis riflej posted himself
so as to beat off an attack mi McCracken.
Apparently the natives intended t"
rush the forecastle
more desolate waste is to he found in
tie iflohe, l"i* net a single river is estimated to How throughout its entire
400,000 square miles. Imagine Germany ami l-'riiiicc combined, without
river nr stream, and ynu will gain
idea of tin* parched condition nf
Dahkna.      ,__^_______^__
'lie- Sahara i*- a blissful retreat by
comparison,
Si nn* authorities state tha' tho
whole desert i- not worth the price of
a gooil Malacca cane, others give
credence to tin- legend that treasures
und hidden cities lii- in tlie heart of
the sands.
of quite a different character arc
the enormous mountain-fastnesses of
South   America,  which  lie  along th"
lirst. Then chat- lljpper Amazon and in the districts of
tering and shouting had at last ceas- Columbia and Peru. Tlie celebrated
ed, and something decisive seemed treasure of Cuieo lie- secreted among
about to happen, when suddenly a the Peruvian heights. Impenetrable
wave of boiling water went hissing I forests, mountain jungles, and iniuiin-
along the port .side of the mam deck erabfe fever-spreading nv.rs hold the
and washed in amongst.the principal m ist intrepid adventurers at hay. tn
j body   of   islanders.    Horny   as   their   say nothing of carnivorous ants, ma-
BLANCHE   BATES
As Stella P.allantyne in "The Witness   for the Defence." at the Opera House
Next Thursday   Bvenlng.
Vancouver. B.C.   thia   12Ui    day   ol   naked feet were, the natives danced   lignanl snakes, water-moccasins, and
May, A.D. 1913.' about in agony and threw themselves   thope most deadly of serpents, anacon-
ARTHUll G. SMITH, overboard in headlong panic, da.-.   During recent year- over a dozen
(131G) District Itegis'trar. "Noo, Sandy," shouted McCracken,   expeditions  have  been  either wholly
"come  along  and  we'll  wash  'em  ofl   or partially wiped nut in their efforts
***********. .   ... the starboard deck!"
WATER NOTICE. "1<" mere sight of the big Scotsman
  and   his   hose   was  quite  enough  for
the marauders, who had witnessed the
discomfiture of their comrades, and
Ihey promptly went overboard, yellin
SEATTLE'S STORY IN
FACTS AND TIGURF
For  a  License to  Take and   Use
Water.
Notice is hereby given that W. A.
1,amont, of New Westminster, will
apply for a license to take and use
two miner's inchea of water out of
-unnamed creek, which flows In a
southerly direction through Coquitlani
njid empties into Kraser river near
���Ki-.iscr Mills. Tbe water will be
-diverted at bridge on Austin mad and
���will lie used for industrial purposes
tin the land described as west half
Of D. L. 358, block 4.
This notice was posted on the
���ground on the 27th day of May, 1913.
Tlie application will be filed In the
Office of the water recorder at New
Wesiminster.
Objections may be filed with tho
���wild water recorder or with fhe comptroller of water rights. Parliament
Buildings,  Victoria,  B.C.
W. A. LAMONT,
(1410) Applicant
to wrestle with these  regions.
Although the famous KI Dorado
which set the sixteenth century ablaze
has never been unearthed, the country
generally might fittingly he called KI
Dorado,  from  the  rich  minerals  and
Capital   Surplus  of  $45,000,000   Is   Set
Forth in Comptroller's
Annual  Report.
horribly   as   they   dropped   into   their   priceless stones emanating therefrom.
boats  or   into  thc  sea.    The   Alastor
was clear of the invaders.
Relieved nl other trouble, the captain al lasl suiveeded in feeling In-
way nut to the open sea. Soon the
Dewakan Island, with it- treacherous
reels and piratical natives, was far
astern.
Love   Agonies,
agony   columns   in   the
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
CL A3SIFIED ADVERTISMENTS
BRiNG   QUICK   RESULTS
CANADIAN PACITK
RAILWAY CO.
Splendid arranoe-ment* made this
year for cheap round trip tickets to
all   points  Cast,   commencing  May 28.
Week Knil tickets on s*lc to loca,
polnta at Single Fare for Hound Trii
���On   I ridayn   Saturdays  and   8yndayi,
Var rales add reservation apply ti
KD   OOULJST, Agt-ni
���rv   is
nn
fir   11
New  Westmlnsu
W    Hrodle. OP A .  Vancouver
tnlaturs Korins.
I miniature copies
I.
ell     ll
11 rm   n
GANAB1AN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
Trade   In   I.
Tlir*e  111   u-ai
the  Koran   hav ���   recently
,. atched  ii  -I   London  by
nest end  |ewel -rs.
Kai h llnj voluni ��� i- i*;.* used in ���>
box "I white melal fitted with a mag
nifying glass in ile centre nl tin lid
Utached to the case is a mii; bj
which il can be hung round He* neck
as m my a devout Roman Catleili*
wears hi- scapular, 'lln* amulet i-
about three-quarters nf an inch bj
half an Inch in siae, and is sold at
Is. 8d.
Strange, wild-eyed men descend
casionaliy from tin* mountains, bringing wonderful fragments with them.
But they refuse to nct as guides I1'
those who would accompany tbem
Lack.
lt   is   curious   to   realize   that   vast
portions of our own Empire have never '
been seen by British eyes or tin* eyes
of  any  while men.    Nearly  ii  quarter
nf Australia i* still unexplored, mainly *
west, where the population averages only one person in about every
twenty square miles. According to
this basis, England's total population
would work md at 2,500, and the Isl-a
of   Wieht's  at 7 1-2.
New Guinea has baffled countless
expeditions,  though    many    are   --till
frantically impior- try>n8 '" li'-'ht th"ir wa>' i"1"1"1 fr"'"
I the I ondou thp const. Despite the fact that tie '
interior of this Island is practically
a geographical blank, il is neatly divided nn the maps between Britain.
Germany, ami Holland. Among itfl
products are birds of paradise, spin*-,
nnd  cannibals.
Another particularly interesting district which has so fnr defied civilize-
tion lies secreted among the Himalaya
Mountains. Rumoi accounts thai it is
presided over hy women, vvhn an* responsible Inr siieli rude law- us are
necessary even in a lawless district,
manage tin* affair- if state, and live
in a luxury ol inverted Mortnnnism
by   possessing four  or  live  husband.'
"I	
'Ii.  the  hill-men   are   r legated  ad
lie*   r lUgll   tasks   aid    lie l.i.il   labi 1-
"Mere man" is of small acci nnt beside
tlie-,-  Himalayan   amai i -     Bul   ���>*
may nssumc lhal   in due sen ion, lh
: men ���>������ nl rise t i el lim theii  * *'*
Tin* foregoing * lection ib ,*��� nnl i *.
Iimus' bj ai y means lie* list of gi *���
graphical blai I;- ��Biting in I" 'ill' I
Before tin* Atlas C iinpleh   can li	
our    shelves   we    mual     I iin Ilili     tin
darker haunt,- ������'. Itnrnco, \rctlc fun
nda. lln* Congo basin, He* spven-hun
dred-milc mountain ran ��������� that
s'-i: I es from D *r Fur Into He* henrl
oi Sahara, and numerous other spaces
The agony columns in the news
pajx-rs reveal many a story nf blighted '" ���"
and troubled love. Al uost every duy
some lovesick youth and maiden make
lhe. newspaper the medium for the outpourings ei their hearts, and tle*ir
messages often take the form of lne
most   extravagant  rhapsodies.
"Why, oh, why, cannot we look int
each ntner's eyes
ed an advertiser in om
dailies recently, addressing one "Fifi."
"1 suffer every moment we are parted.
Dn break tlle silence and let us meet.
Your own .Jackie."
Kven this, however, was not quite
so extravagant in style as lhat of a
romantic "Someo" who tlm- ad dressed bis divinity through tie* medium
nf a prominent provincial paper.
"Lasl night I looked at your last letter. Thanks, thanks, my -oul. my
queen, my star. I think r.i the future
ai it tremble with dread. My in ait
heals in unison with yours, li we
never meet again, near one no, that
is uneniinri ble, and I only exisl to
[behold again your beauteous countenance.   I'nt.l then, '1* lat,"ii and me
I.i-���.v*H Vancouver for Vlctorta Iti a. m
���t li  in  and 11:4��.
l.r-4-ive* Vancouver for Seattle 10 a. m
mul  11  p. tn.
1/cavcs Vancouver for Nanaimo 3
a.m.   md 8:80 p.m.
Leaves Vancouver for I'rlnce ltuport
and   Northern   Points    10  p.   in.    "Weilue*
daya
\M\m\% Service
leaves   Cllllllwaek     i
Tlnm.il.ty ami rtiilnnlay.
I., ii
Weill,*
OS    W'-Mtlnlnsli I
id.,y and  KH.i;,i
n. m.   Tuna-da 1
s  a   rn.   Moadai
Ml>   ooi'LBT,  Asenc, N'-w  Wcstmlnste
11   W   UltODIB. ��. P. A..  Vancouver.
HEE CHUNG
MKKCIIANT TAII.OK
New   SprluR  and  Summer  Suiting!-
now on  display,    flee tbem.    Perfect
f>' and workmanship frua.r_Ii_Bed.    701
l-Yout StreeL
A Slot Picture Machine.
\ machine just put mi the market i.-
slated to produce a picture-postcard
portrait, properly developed, fixed
washed, and dried iu four minutes, ll
is operated by a piece of money Hi
scried in a slot of tiie "sitter," and
performs its complicated functions
without any help from anybody. I:
Is the Invention nf an English engi
neer in  France,
New   African   Route.
A  $40,OCO,000 railway  is to be huilt
from  Tripoli to  Egypt,    A  ayndicati
has been form "1 Inr llie purpose 'Ilu
syndicate has Agreed to complete 'he
ruilwuv wil i,i    *���!!! years,  Capital fi i
the indiiliil: i'j will be unsed li
Egvpl   nn.l   Ilnlv
Surgery and Sprinkling
South   Vancouver,   .lune   4.    In   future the  municipal council  win  pay
thc duelers' fees of firemen injured
while fighting fire, and the council
alao proposes to charge a special rate
for sprinkling gardens, $.1 for .13-foot
lota and |5 lor lots over that size.
Plants  That   Hate  One  Another.
Fancy iwo planl- being so unfriend'
ly that the men' neighborhood "I mi,
is death lo the other     Vet lh:- is lln
case  wiih  two  will   known   English
plait;    Tbis' are tli" thistle and the
rape     If a fiel I is  Infested with this
ties   whieh  coin,*   np   year   alter   vein
and ruin the crop-, all ynu lune to d
is  to sow   ii  with  raj i      The tliistl
will bo absolutely annihilated
Best  Aeroplane   In  the V/orld.
The British army possesses the besl
aeroplane in the world and has perfected a type of dying machine far
superior to any in the possession ������',
other nations, according tn Col Join
Seeley, Becietary of state for War
Col.  Seeley   said   lhe   British  arm.
would  have  Un aeroplanes by  nexl
May.
Prompt Little Miss.
Olympla, Wash. .lune 4, Faith
Yantls, graduate "f the high school
here, claims the record for prompt attendance in tills state. During her 11
years' attendance In this city she has
never heen lardy and has only been
abeont two and a half days.
Seattle, June 4.���Seattle, as a corporation, has capital assets of $63,126,-
11.1.49. AR-jinst this are liabilities
amounting to $18,103,052.34, leaving a
capital surplus balance of $45,023,-
063.16. This statement is made in the
introduction to the eity comptroller's
���iilnunl report, which is now in the
hands of the printer.
The introduction to this report now
completed fs an interesting arrangement "f facts sifted from the mass of
figures in iiie report. The city has
properties, says the comptroller, valued ai $59,749,919.80, on which it could
cash .ii rm- $86,817,933.71���that is, of
its properties there are those of a
marketable value of $26,744,380, and in
this connection Comptroller Carroll
makes a very positive recomemndatlon
against rhe voting and issuance of any
more homis for Beveral years to come.
except for things ihat may be considered   Vital  necessities.
Th,* capital assets of the city nn December -!, 1912, are greater than
ever, being $83,128,115.49, against
which stand capital liabilities of $18,-
103,052.34 leaving a balance capital
surplus nf $45,023,063.16 This figure
cafes tin* net rpesent worth of the
eii>  uf Seattle Iii the faro of existing
.il llltles ami exceeds the capital Hiir
plus . r nne \. it* nao by J3,71:> 027 >;i
Iddll    ial to cap ial assets, the citv
p I   ol      ��� **i-r''"t      SR8e48     In
���    *��� *     ��� fif   ,,:, ipttln ���    which
tr. i        Ilabl! *    i el   1V|" 422 .77.
'��������������� I ,nci . ii v, nue surplus, nf
1121 !
SAILOR'S SUICIDE
i   RKAUS GRIM YARN
Was   Hero   cf   Desperate   Fight   With
Pitater   Aho.ird  Fuckrr.an
Thrrc   Yi ,;r%  Ag3.
Prince Rupert, June 4 Stanford
Wilson,   who  committed   suicide    bj
leapmi*  frmn t'n* steamship Bpokani
���.!,, ., p , ii ins Lh rough Queen Charlotti
Bound  "I,  lu r  last   louthern  voy tge
-.  ���   i   ,   , t  ii,.*  heroes  in  tha  fighl
ai��� ard i1 ��� steamship Ruckman, ��!><*
' , . |,.;��� ne    ' i ii in seize ihe ven.
. tr tin California coasl mi August 21
1910
lu the lielit Ciipt iin 1*1 B WnoH
mnBti r or iiie Ruckman, was killed
Wilson, n Nova Scotlan hv birth, was
. tvatchn  i n tho Buckman mi this
���rip
Tin* plratn   wers fleorge Washing
���en WIbb and French West, who took
;. i: ��� ii-.* on the veesi i  from  Seattle
\i mldnlghl, when the Back man war
.df  Eureka,  Wise and   Wesi   entered
| lhe pilot  In ie e ami held guns on the
officers al  their posl
'l in i bound ihe second officer, Fri d-
erlck ri ith, nnd comman '��� d the nuar-
termastor, Otto Kohlnelster, to hold
th , ��� I's nose toward    the shore
Leaving   Wise   In   charge  cf  the   two
officers,  Wesi  wnn  tn tin. captain's
cabin i nd being refured admittance,
lhe fired a :l...::-,i' ul bticl.;hot llnuu.h
the   door,  killing   the   master  of   tho
vessel
Bullets Like Rain.
I'lath, in the whet] house, pulled a
signal cord to the engine room for an
alarm of fire. The engineer und crew-
rushed on deck and ran to the hridge.
They were halted hy West. A general battle followed, in which the
chart house was riddled with bullets,
At this point Watchman Wilson appeared with the only revolver in the
captain's cabin. He snapepd the weapon twice nt West, l.ut it failed to
explode.
Wise then 2cd from the wheel house
���ind West tried to cut the wireless out-
lit. The tlmt officer, R. fl. Rereman,
fired several thots at Wert, who turned on him with his shotgun and revolver. West finally heat a retreat,
and strapp gnianolltaolrtaofnaol ta
and strapping on a life a life preserver, leaped into the sea.
Wise conld not be found, and Wilson, who secured a. ritle from a passenger, stood guard until daylight. In
the morning Wise was pulled out of
his hunk, put in irons and taken to
Sun Francisco. He confessed that he
and West believing that there was
gold aboard the Buckman, had plan-
end to murder the officers and crew
and beach the Buch man on any coast
near l'ort Blanco and loot her of her
treasure.
C. A. WELSH
 LIMITED	
PHONES:
Main Store  193443
Sapperton Store  373
West End Store  650
THREE BIG STORES OF PLENTY.
We Are in the Front
To Give You All Advantage of the
Dollar Day
Our $ Specials:
3 lbs. Westminster Creamery Butter     $1.00
5 lbs. Canadian Cheese $1.00
1 18-lb. Sack Sugar (white) $1.00
5 tins Peaches (table)  $1.00
9 tins Peaches (pie)  $1.00
5 jars Raspberry Jam  $1.00
5 jars Strawberry Jam $1.00
") bottles Grape Juice $1.00
12 tins Kippered Herrini?  $1.00
10 tins Herring in Bouiilion $1.00
These Prices are Good for Thursday, June 5,
191.'5, and are for Cash Only.
Main Store  6S1 Columbia
Sapperton Store 317 Columbia St
West End Store Sixth Ave. and 12th Street
C. A. WELSH
LIMITED.
If you read THE NEWS
vou set all the  news.
5.4.r> a.m.
mlnuteR   until   tt
Half  hourly   -service  until
with   late  car  at
inid-
For Vancouver via Central Park.
WEHKI1AYS -5   and
ano  every   15
p m
II   p.m       ^^^^^^^^^^^^
night
SATUKDAVS 1f, minute Her
vice Is continued until 11 p.m.
SUNDAYS- 6. 7, 7.30 s and
8,30 and every 15 minutes until
11 pin with late car at midnight.
For Vancouver via
Hurnaby
REGULAR  SKRVICK -6,46  and
6.46 am   and hourly until 10 p.
ni.,   with   late   car   at   11.30.
RU8H   HOUU  SPECIALS���7.30
a.m. aud 4.HO p in.
SUNDAYS--8  n.m.  nnd    hourly
until   10  p.m.   with   Into  car  at
li.ao.
For Vancouver via
Eburne
WEEKDAYS    7 am   and every
hour until  11  p.m.
SUNDAYS    8 a.m.    nnd    every
burn until 11 p.m.
Connection   ia   made  at     Kh-
hour until 11  p.m.
and other point! on I.ulu laiand.
Fraser Valley Line
FOIt CHILLIWACK ANI) WAY
STATIONS 9.15 am, 1.10 and
fi 15 pin,
roil HUNTINGDON AND WAY
POINTS   4.06 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
Brushes
NEVER   BEFORE   EQUALLED   IN  THIS   CITY
For today only:  Ebony Hairbrushes.    Fine  long
Russian Bristles.   Will last for years.
BATH BRUSHES���Long handle:-;, solid   backs, regular price $1.50 to $2.00.
RUBBER BATH BRUSHES���With strap to fit the hand. These brushes make
the bath a luxury.   One Cake Fine Tar Soap Free with Each Brush.
CLOTH BRUSHES���Handy for the auto.   $1.50 value.
RAZORS��� ' ���'"""���"" r"r thla Bal8')
"ENDERS" SAFETY. $��1    *f\x(\   *>-��_-��-��,
"REAL" SAFETY. -^ ��� ���VTVF   *Sd<*_-_ B
$2.00 VALUE.
LADIES' Nail Buffer $1.00 AH for--
Nail Polish  2;>c
COMBINATION SET. Orange Wood Stick  10c   d��l   (\(\
Emery Hoards  10c  ��pl.UU
GENTLEMAN'S Shaving Brushes  -r)0c ^H for���
Razor Strop 7->c
COMBINATION SET.      Shaving Stick   25c <J��1  (\f\
Talcum Powder 25c *P * <W
FREDERIC T. HILL
628 Columbia Street
B. C. ELECTRIC���INTERURBAN LINES.
Trains From Interurban Terminal���Columbia St. THUR8DAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE ELEVEN
T. J. TRAPP & CO's.
SPECIAL DOLLAR SALE
THESE PRICES FOR  THURSDAY
OF THIS WEEK ONLY
*
Round and Square Clothes Baskets, regular $1.25
and $1.50; Thursday $1.00
Galvanized Wash Tubs,   regular   $1.25; Thurs-
:   day $1.00
1 pair Clothes Line Pulleys and 100   feet   Wire
���   Clothes line; regular $1.40; Thursday $1.00
1 Broom, 1 Dustpan, I Duster, regular $1.35;
Thursday  $1.00.
1 Self-Wringing Mop, 1 Galvanized Pail; regular,
$1.40; Thursday $1.00
1 Stove Brush, 1 Scrub Brush, 1 Shoe Brush, 1 Bannister Brush, regular $1.40; Thursday $1.00
114-inch Hair Broom, regular $1.75; Thursday.$1.00
1 Galvanized Chamber Pail, regular $1.25; Thursday  $1.00
2 Tins Klondike Metal Polish, regular, each, 75c;
Thursday, 2 for $1.00
3 Bottles Verebrite   Furniture Polish,   regular,
each, 50c; Thursday, 3 for $1.00
1 25-lb. Flour Can, regular $1.50; Thursday... .$1.00
1 Oil Stove, regular $1.50; Thursday $1.00
1 Aluminum Fry Pan, regular $1.25; Thursday .$1.00
Door Mats, regular $1.25, $1.35, $1.50; Thursday $1.00
FOR THE MAN
1 Two-foot Brass Bound Rule and 1 doz. Carpenter's Pencils, regular $1.35; Thursday $1.00
Saw Vises, regular $1.25 and $1.50; Thursday. .$L00
Coat and Trousers Hangers, reg.  per set $1.25,
Thursday  $1.00
Single Bitted Handled Axes, regular $1.25    and
$1.50; Thursday  $1.00
I Rake and 1 Hoe, regular $1.20; Thursday. .. .$1.00
I Dashboard Lantern, regular $1.25; Thursday.$1.00
German Razors, regular, each $2.00; Thursday.$1.00
Razor Strops, regular, each, $1.25,   $1.35,   $1.50,
$1.75; Thursday $1.00
Magna Safetv Razors, regular, each, $3.50; Thursday $1.00
Garden Sprinklers, regular $1.75; Thursday. .$1.00
=8
fU THE
-in
WtlllESMfSflJIIKjTjlEAMER^fANADI
Sailing Every Tuesday From
MONTREAL QUEBEC LIVERpOOL
New S.S. Laurentic  15,000 tons  New S.S. Megantic
First Class, $92.50; Second, $53,75; Third, $32,50.
S. S. Teutonic Twin Screw S. S. Canada
.... 582 feet long        Steamers        514 feet long..
Only ONE CLASS CABIN  (II.) $50,00, and
Third Class, $31.25 and up carried.
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets., etc., apply to
H. M. Stevenson. Agent CM. 4 St. Paul Ry., 622 Columbia 8t���
E. A. Goulet. C. P. R. Depot. New Westminster.
Westminster Trust.  Ltd.
Company's Office, 619 Second Avenue, Seattle.
t. i-i. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.      Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot.
New Weatmlnater B. C.
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.
fcSSS*
Low Kate Fxcursion Tickets Now
on Sale to the Past and to Europe
S.S. "Prince Rupert."       S.S. "Prince Oeorge."
(i.eave Vancouver nt 12 midnight.)
Mondays Tur Prince Hnpcrl, Stewart, MiiBsett.
Tuesdays fur victoria. Seattle,
Thursdays for  Prince  Rupert, Ornnby  Day,    Skldegate,    1/ickeport,
Jcdwuy, Ikenn, etc.
Saturaduys for Victoria, Stnttle.
(lone connection!! at  Prince Rupert with Grand Trunk Pacific trains
for Tyee, Terrace,  Hazelton.
II. 0. SMITH. ('. P. & T. A.
527  Granville Street, Vancouver.
W.  K.  DUPBROW, O.  A. P. D.
lhone  Private Exchange 8134
Ei���10 ^^^^^^^^
Camping Out
The   S.  M.'s  who  are  planning    to
Ulce their troops for week-end camps '
may   find   the  following   suggestions
useful:
Choose, If possible, high open land
on a southern Blope, In order to ob
tain the benefit of as much sun as
possible. Do not pitch the tents too
close to water or to woods. Insects !
and damp aboud there.
Choose the highest and best drain���
cd paj*t of the ground for Ihe tenia.
and pitch them with the openings to
the south.
If the ground ls low-lying or the
weather unsettled, cut a trench with
Ihe owner's permission) round each,
tent one foot wide, and six inches
or eight inches deep. Kecji the turf
so cut matly stacked ready to replace
when the ramp is struck. A drain-
hole a! the lowest point, two feet ;
deep by  two teet  wide helps.
Set your tenls at least 20 yarda
apart.
If space  Is  available  it  is moBt  lm- -
pr.rtant to let each patrol be self-contained and self reliant.
Pig a hole about three Inches deep
alongside Ihe pole or the tent in
which to sink the but in case of rain
In the nighl. and thus save going oul
to slacken all the ropes.
Kitchen
Sixteen bricks, eight on each side
and a trench In thp middle ruakis the
Simplest and best fireplace -111 iron
ma; scraper put 011 tlie top holds
three iiixii s. The turf from the tri-ncli
Should be neatly piled will away
from the Tire, ready to be replaced at
the end of camp. The fire should lie.
if possible, twenty yiards from the
tents. Simplicity Is the great thing���
no oven. etc.
Rubbish
All rubbish which can be burnt
should be burnt. Uuhljish hole should
be near fire on side away from camp.
Sanitas should be used where neces
sary.
Washing
A bucket is tood enouch, but, il
basins be available, set them on a
plank two feet six inches from the
Kround, and nt Hie back of the plank
dig a trench Into which dirty water
can    beimptied.
Feeding
D'.n't huve a scoutmaster's mess.
Yla-ke iach pain 1 have lis own fire
and do ils own rooking and washing
up. if possible, and let the officers
mess with each patrol in turn Irish
Stew, boiled beef, -t-eacle puddmg and
porridge an- the great standbys.
Stores
(live ench  r-nrrol   its own tent,  bell ,
ents  for preference;   fireplace, s'or s
id equipment  fe. g.. spade, axe, dix-
s.    b-ickets.    lantern,    frying    pan,
iroom and ground sheets.I
A cattlD box containing the following  ar'icles will be found  useful-
Tvo ho.-irds. for cutting up meat on.
two boot brushes, one tin of blacking
or vaseline, one scrubbing brush, two
metal rooking spoons, one wooden 1
recking spoon, two cooking knives
and ferks. one nair rf scissors, on?
box of patches in tin case, towel, an'1
tin of 'Monkey-Brand' (for cleaning
mess tins.) rope, bootlaces, bichelo-
hutlors. tape measure, pencils (lasl
feur In s">all tin boxl. butter, muslin
for covering rood.
Water
All water for drinking purposes
should be boiled unless you ar--* ah
Iplutely certain that it is pure. When j
It is cool again nour it into nnother
vessel to aerate it. to prevent it from
having   an   Insipid   taste.
Always have a good Bunplv ef dr'"'--
Ing -water handy, day and night, with
, -i   cun  bes'de  it.    The   supply   should
1 h"   renewed   at   least   three   times   a
day.
General  Rules
1. Prayers  every   morning.
2. No night stacks, lights ont not
later than it:30. except when night
exercises   nre   ordered.
8, At least one scoutmaster for
each  troop.
4 Ground sheet to be supplied for
each   scout.
5. All refuse, paper, etc., to be destroyed at onoe.
6. The ramp fire and cooking nnd
feeding   utensils   to   be   cleared   nnd
| put tidily away Imediately nf;erNevery |
I meal.
7. In   fine   winiher   the   ten'   h~i"���'
ling  lo  be  rolled  UP  lu fore  breakfast
n:,d  )et  down ut sunset.
S. Tent Inspection to bo a daily order all kit outside tent, except in
unsettled weather,
fi. A Btated time for all work and
the work will be done. Stick tlghl
to a daily routine, which should be
planned  in  detail  tlle  night   before.
in. The   officer   In   charge   of   lhe
camp should not try to do everything]
himself.    Let him  shift the work on ;
'<, the scoutmasters and scouts.   Give |
I the  latter as  much   responsibility  as
noss'ble.    Make them do everything
,; for themselves.
11. See  that  the  scouts    are    well
housed, well fed, and well occupied-
then you may be sure of a succesBful j
camp.
12. Don't camp on military princi-
pli s, but on those of the scouts ench
tent sepnnite from the others, contain
ing a patrol. Palrol lender to be responsible for the good order an','
smartness in IiIb tent nnd for the |
clennllnrss cf  Ihe ground  around  It.j
18,  Kvery   Beout   to .report   inimed-
lately to his Booutmaster if he feels j
111.
II Crmnulsory rest of half an hour
after  mid-day meal.
Family   Wiped   Out.
Oreeloy,   Colo.,   Monday,   June   4. -
An etlre family was killed In a duel
I between Robert Stanley, a farmer,
and his wife, fought some time Sntur-
iday on their ranch Blxty miles northeast of here, according lo Information telephoned to llie coroner.    The
1b-ody of the couple's young daughter
was  found  lying bcsldo that of her
| father and revolvers wore lying beside
husband and wife.
KINGS OF IRELAND.
Tragic  Fate of the Philosopher  Monarch   of Ancient   Erin.
"The harp that once thro' Tara's halls.
The soul of music shed,
Now hangs as mute on Tara's walls
As if that soul were fled."
"As if that soul were fled." It has
not lied, though fainter and yet more
taint has died tlie epic of the Celtic
hard, who, smiting Tara's harp, sang
the glories of her ancient court and
the valor ol her kings. It has not died,
for still there comes across the ages
the echo, aa though pushed on by tbe
small sprites i f Ireland's elfland to
gather volume, as does the snowball in
the snow, until it needs must melt
again into the very song which the old
bard sang.
To-day there is naught to be seen ol
ancient Tara but a barren hill surrounded by grass-covered mounds. It
is possible, however, to conjecture j
from the Htone foundations, a plan ol
what probably was there.
There were fortifications and houses
and beautiful palaces of grest size.
The principal fortification was the I
Kathna-ltigh, o. Fort of the Kings.
To the northeast ol this Was the wall
of the city, the source of the stream
Nitli, upon whose bank Corniac Mac
Airt built the firet mill in Ireland. A
bond maid whom he loved was obliged to grind corn with a quern, and
he built the mill'to relieve her of this
drudgery.
01 the palaces that of the Synods
is of interest to us because the first
gathering there ol which there remains
any record is when Saint Patrick
preached belore King Laeghalre in 433
A.D. Probably the last important edi- I
lice to be raised was the rath, or palace of Laeghaire, who was King during
Saint Patrick's visit to Tara.
The records o! the Triennial Assembly (which doubtless was first called
at Tara, and to which came the learned men of Erin, its Kings, bards,
priests and warriors) were kept in the
Saltair of Tara. which is one of the
great authorities for this early Irish
history. The Saltair was compiled by
Cormac Mae Airt, whose reign, which
began in 174 A.D., is the must celebrated ol the pauan monarchs. He
came to the throne under peculiar
circumstances. His palace, when he
was a niiiiur, had been usurped by
Mac Con. Suddenly deciding that he
would claim his right Prince Cormac
made his way alone to Tara. When
be arrived tlie people were gathered
in the judgment hall to hear what de:
cision the King would give in the case
then belore him, wherein seine sheep
had wandered into tin- gardens oi the
queens and had nibbled the grasses.
Cormac stepped into the hall. The
King's judgment was that the sheep
should b.i forfeited. Cormac rushing
into tbe midst oi the peo; le, said:
"It must not be so. Since the sheep
merely ate the fleece ol the land so
als<i  should  they only  be   fleeced."
Ma* Don, recognising the rightful
I oBsessor of the tlir ine, rushed at him,
but Mac Airt es (aped. A revolt against
[the usurper loll -wed and Cormac Airt
became Kim: ol Tara. He began his
rule ��itfi acts if severity, but these
were i rohably i icessary to consolidate
his power. He is known as the "Philosopher King." for he founded three
colleges i" tlie capital ��� a military
school, a college ol history and an Institution for the study ol jurisprudence. SVIieu Kings were crowned
Cormao'B laws ami instructions to
Kings were Bolemnly read before them.
He was the Justinian ol ancient. Ireland, and there was no King like him.
Ile had come to the throne under dramatic, he was forced to leave under
tragic circumstances. One ol his eyes
was destroyed, and the law did not
permit anyone to rule who had a per-
si nal blemish.
India's   Floatin;   Factories.
Floating factories have become an
important part ol the development ol
the forest resources of India. In certain parts of tout country the forests
are only accessible through the water
courses, and the great expense of
erecting land plants for the utilisation
of tlie lumber resources makes such a
dorse Impracticable. Therefore, saw.
nu i- ami other manutacturing establishments are built on floating plat-
fi nns and moved up Ihe streams as
they are needed. After the lumber
is i repared in a sawmill it can be
I scKed in a way tliat makes transportation much mor,- economical thsn
any system of lagging, Plants for the
preparation of tanning extracts have
nlso been established In this manner,
The i huts ar,- built on flat boats, 200
teet long by 27 feet wide, capable of
currying a load of 4711 tons,
Not the Sime  Rudge.
Lutterworth, law ma through its �����
soclation  with  V\ . ��� lifL,  1ms snothei
title to renown In the (act thai n I
Its oitl  -ns   ii issesses   the   na I
Darnali) llucue He is an urn's eper.
ai.d nn hia business card the following
rhyme appears under Ins portrait
llarnab; Su I [e is dead, it it said.
To regions above or below he has fled
Do not believe it. but ju.st call, I pray,
At   ih,-   Denbigh   Ann-.   Lutterworth
way.
For there you will And him "II blithesome ami gay.
The  SB   jovial  landlord,  day   after
day. llurnaby Rudge.
Not from Dickens, but late of the Leicestershire  Regiment.
A Wf.ilthy Irishman.
The richest commoner in Ireland.
Mr. Patrick Joseph Malum Power,
died recently at Faithlegg House.
County Water ford, in bis H"th yenr.
Ile was twice married, his first win*
being Lidy Olivia .lane, daughter ol
the ninth i'.url of WestmciUli In addition to owning a great deal of land
iii the County ol Waterford, he bad a
large amount of property ii) Dublin,
being ground landlord Of Saokvlll-a
atreet and llralton street in that city
Britain's  Coil   Yield.
In  round  numbers there are  1,014,-
ooi) persons employed In coal mines li
the United Kingdom. During tin
year 1911 they twtractod Anal equal tf
a tunnel livu feet high nnd live fed
wide and 93,000 miles long.
!_ Popular Shoe Store
641
Front Street
Today's Specials
LADIES'BLACK and TAN OXFORDS,  70 pairs,
per pair $1.00
Misses 2 Buckle Brown Canvas Oxfords, per pair..
 $1.00
Ladies' White Canvas Oxfords, 2 pairs for $1.00
Kiddies' Box Kip Boots, Metal Toes, sizes 6 to 10, per
pair $1.00
Men's Light Boots, 12 pairs only, sizes 6, 7 and 8,10's
and H's, per pair ! $1.00
Many People   Think  That
A One Dollar Bill
won't go far in a jewelry store, but here is a list that will show you how far a
dollar will go in our store on Thursday, Friday and Saturday:
Cuff Links
Watch Charms
Beauty Pins
Fountain Pens
Watch Charms
Hat Pins
Jewel Cases
Tie Pins
Vanity Cases
Ingersoll Watches
Silver Thimbles
Baby Spoons
Baby Rings
Baby Bracelets
Napkin Rings
Berry Spoons
Pie Servers
Butter Knives
Souvenir Spoons
Souvenir Brooches
Alarm Clocks
SEE OUR WINDOWS FOR DISPLAY
JOHN B. GRAY, THE JEWELER
608 COLUMBIA STREET
parks during vacation. During school
days one male and one female super-
! visor will be chosen from the teaching
staff of the schools where there is
ptaygrbund equipment, the board
standing the extra expense.
GERMANY PROPOSES
TO BEAT BRITAIN
Playground Supervisors.
London. Out., June 4.��� The board
of -education acceded to the request
of the riaygrounds Association to engage -supervisors for the playgrounds
during th* school term. The association will reuiovo the equlpmont to the
Steamship   Lines   Preparing   for   Big
Developments   When   Panama
Canal   Is  Opened.
Hamburg, June 4. All the British
steamship companies, and notably the
Royal Mall Steam Packet, interested
in trade along the west coast of North
and South America, are preparing for
big developments when Ihe Panama
canal is opened. It is now clear, however, thut in certain respects they
-,viU be forestalled by their German
rivals.
The Hamburg-American line, for Instance, has recently effected an alliance with .1. II. Welsford, of Liverpool..
In connection with the (lulf Transport
compauy.   whose   fleet   is   to   be  aug- j
ineiued  considerably.     It   is  also as- ,
BOClated   with   Bernard   M.   Baker,   a
well    known    Baltimore    ship owner, j
Tor the malnteiian ��* of a regular ser- ]
vice for which tWtiV-a boats of 10,000 j
tons   each are to be built on the New i
York-San Francisco route, the Initial]
capital of the joint corporation being i
$15,0-00,
It is also stated that negotiations are
In progress for the acquisition of the
Pacific   Mall   Steamship  company   by'
Germany's premier line.    That Amer- '
loan concern is the most Important on
the Pacific, is controlled by tlle South- ,
ern   Pacific  railroad, and  carries    on '
three  distinct  services,  one. of  them
between  Bal   Francisco,  Hawaii, Cj^d
thc Orient, with eighteen steamers of;
!IK,1!2!> tons gross.
Tho Pacific Mail proposed  to build
four large vessels oT 110,000 tons each!
for suillngs from  New  York  via  the j
canal   to  China  and  Japan,  but  was
compelled to abandon thc project  ln i
consequence of a clause In the Pan-
man   act  prohibiting   the   passage   of,
railway-owned steamers through the i
waterway.
Moreover, tho Hamburg-American
line is credited with the Intention of
carrying emigrants to the Pacific slope
i at the same rate now charged for
j transport to New York plus the canal
dues. Indeed, prospective passengers
are now actually paying for their tickets on the Instalment system.
$1 .OO WILL BUY A DOLLAR
AND  A  QUARTERN   WORTH
of any Toilet Soap in our
establishment except ' pure
Castile.
We also have an excellent
assortment of Toilet Articles
C. S, DAVIES
Your Prescription Druggist.   Phone 40.   Cliff Blk.
Bitulithic Paving
The Most Scientific of all Pavings
Is meeting with the greatost favor wherever laid.
Bltulithic on Second 8treet, Ne   w Westminster with Boulevard Dowr
the Centre.
Bitulithic ls nolBeless, non-slippery, practically dustlesB, easy on
horsoB' feet, and, above all, particularly durable. For these reasons
Bltulithic is commended highly by ownera of automobiles and horses,
householders, unit city officials, lt bas been adopted by fifteen cities
In C'auada, and over two hundred ln the United States.
Columbia Bitulithic, Ltd.
Phone Seymour 71S0.      714-717 Dominion Truat Building, Vancouver. PAGE TWELVE
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1913.
ALWAYS  IN  THE VAN
LEES LIMITED Contributes the Following Unapproachable Bargains For The Daily News'.
ONE  DOLLAR  BARGAIN  DAY
7 yards blue or tan
Dress Crash - $1.00
7 yards Flaked Voiles
in pink or green
 $1.00
A pair full size sheets
 $1.00
4 pair white Bath
Towels   -   - $1.00
8x4 green or crimson
tapestry table covers   -   -   -   $1.00
0)
c
o
10 yds. fine cambric
longclbth    - $1.00
5 yards pink, blue,
white or fawn serpentine crepe $1.00
4 yds. Peau-de-Soie
silk, reseda or tan
 $1.00
Full-size Grecian bedspread   .   .   $1.00
�������-*��*-*i��i-"��*--i,*"��*i*,-*^,,*���^���*"
4 pairs full size H. S.
pillow cases . $1.00
U
it
O
Q
c
O
4x4 Chenille table cov-
ers    ...   $1.00
12 yds. white wincey
flannelette   . $1.00
Men's negligee shirts
 $1.00
4 pairs 35c. cashmere
hose .   .   .   $1.00
Mens $1.50 straw hats
$1.00
���        ���
$2.00 wash boilers at
 $1.00
c
O
54 inch carpet ends,
fringed, $1.50 at
.....    $1.00
Men's silkette  shirts
......    $1.00
���
4 pairs 50c. fancy Lisle
socks   .   .   . $1.00
10 yds. Crums famous
prints   .   .    $1.00
12 China cups and
saucers for . $l.pO
36 inch Messaline silk
 $1.00
Our Entire Stock is now in Excellent Assortment.   You will find the styles right up to the minute and
the qualities we give you are never excelled, $1.00  for $1.00.    We  Sell Everything for the Home
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
LEESLIMITED
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
Canadian Cadet System
v    Direct Factor for Peace
The cadet movement In the schools most naiural and most thoroughly ef-
il Canada  in  as   yet  ln  ita  infancy,   fective way.
Vancouver has made much progress
in this direction and in Westminster
rrganlzation is being proceeded with.
You  Are  Liable
Those  who attack the  principle of
universal   training   are  evidently   not
At this time, therefore, the following aware of the fact that the law of
'"formation is of value, lt is vouch- Canada now recognizes the principle
ed for by those whose names are sub-, that all men. with comparatively few
UUD.,
,    Nova
-Rector,
Ven-
joined
Rev. Nathaniel Huruash. M.A.. D.
I*., Chancellor, Victoria University,
Toronto.
Very Rev. D. Miner Cordon. M.A.,
n.D.. Principal and Vice-Chancellor,
Queen's   University,  Kingston.  Ont.
A. ll Mackay, B.A.. li.Sc
F.R.S.C., Supt of Education
Scotia.
Uev. Canon  (',.  Dauth,  Vic
Laval University, Montreal.
Kev. li. j. Cody, 1)1)., l,.i.n
Arnhdeacon,   Toronto.
Rev. .1. \v. Macmlllan. nn., pastor
Presbyterian chureh. Halifax.
Rev. Solomon Jacobs, Rabbi, Holy
Blossom  Svnagogui. Toronto
Hev. t. Crawford Brown, ma., pastor New si Vndrew's PreBhyterlau
church, Tortmto.
Itev. I.. Mlnehan, pastor St. Peter's
church. Toronto.
Maurice Button, MA. principal University  College, Toronto.
Walter Jumes Hrown, Aylmer, Onl.
John   A.   Cooper,   M.A.. Toronto.
James I.. Hughes, chief inspector
of schools. Toronto.
"Militarism"   Bogey
There are Canadians who object to
the Introduction of cadet drill into
the schools because they think it develops a spirit of militarism. Experience has proved that this view is
incorrect.    Boys thoroughly enjoy ca
exceptions, are responsible for tha
defence of their country.
Between the ages of IS and 4f, inclusive, men are, now, by law, liable to
be called upon when necessary to do
military service of their country.
There Is no logical basis for good
citizenship but the one lhat recognize
a man's dutleB to his country.
There is no proper system of training In citizenship thai does not make
all children -girls as well as hoys -
consoic/ns of their responsibilities as
individual units u tlieir country. Hoys
should understand that Ihey will become responsible for the defence of
their homes and their country when
they reach Ihe age of eighteen.
They   should  be  trained  to   use  tlieir
Influence to avoid war; bul the fundamental principle is that they are liable by law to give their service to
defend their country when necessary
In return for the privileges they enjoy  as  citizens.
lt is an indefensible moral ideal lhat
a mnn should enjoy the many rights of
citizenship without recognizing liis re
sponsibllity for the duties   of citizenship.
Keep Laws Intact.
The advocates of the Cadet system
do not wish sny ehnnge in Ihe law
which makes every man liet ween the
age of eighteen and forty-five years
responsible for the    defence    of    his
the coming citizens In the Bcbools than
In any other way.
3. It interferes with the ordinary
duties of men less than any other
possible plan to have the foundation
of military drill given in the schools.
4. It qualifies the men of the country for more complete military training in much shorter time than it
would take to train them without
cadet training in the schools. Men in
later years will find their training in
military drill to be mainly reviewing
the work they did In the school instead
!of having to learn the whole work ut
maturity.
5. Hoys like military drill. From
twelve to sixteen years of age, they
generally like it better than baseball
or lacrosse and because of this fact, it
may   be  used  so  as   to   produce   the
I most  beneficial  effects  upon  charac-
] ter.
fi. A cadet Is not a soldier. He
takes no oath of military service. He
is a boy who, for his own'good and
the good of the country, is disciplined
through wholesome exercises, some of
| which have had a military origin, and
some have nol. Any possible objection to a cadet corps applies with
equal force to the beys' brigade.
ber company's mill is near the Hlan-
dy-Stone shipyard and is excellently
located for mill purposes. The pile-
driving work in conned ion with the
construction of the pier will be commenced, it is reported, as soon as
pile-driving apparatus can be brought
to the selected site.
ii is reported that construction
work on a mill at the lted Cliff site,
not far frcm the wye. will he commenced vfithin a fortnight. The timber holdings have all been secured
and a plant capable of cutting 100.-
000 feet of lumber per day in expected
to he creeled. The capacity of the
mill to be erected on the site near
the shipyards is given as 40,000 feet
per  day.
Applications for two other mlllsltes
have been made by outside corporations, one at Everett, Wash., and another from  Vancouver.
Buy The News���Read The News���AH thc New Westminster News.
TWO   TAKEN,  OTHER   FREE
NEW  LUMBER  MILLS
Alberni Looks for Much Development
Along these Lines
Port Albernl, June 4.- Preliminary
construction work has in en started
on the Port Aiiicrni's lumber mill at
on the l'ort Albernl Lumber company
mill and a survey ih reported to have
been made on the old Hed Cliff fnr
another
The site of the l'ort  Alhertii's lum-
Three   Kamloops Jail   Breakers,  Each
Serving Seven Years
Kamloops.   II.  ('.,  June 4.���Thomas
Bowling  and  William  Smith, sentenc-
ed  a   week  ago al   the  Kamloops as- ,
sizes io seven years for robbery wllh
violence, and Edward Hayes, senienc-!
ed   lo   seven  years   for  a   similar  offence   upon   an   Indian.,   escaped   from
the   provincial jail  at  Kamloops    on
Sunday morning.
They   were   seen   a   lew   miles   diH- I
tain by s. .1. Oqulst, who was fishing.
The   police   recaptured   lloyling   and
Smith   in   lhe  evening,   but   Hayes  Is
still  at   large.
det work without any direct conscious country. Thy do, however, regard it
ness of Its relationship to war. Tho as a grievous mistake to make all men
boy thinks onlv of the immediate ef- within thop, age limits liable for mil-
fort the Immediate discipline and the itary service, as Ihe law does now,
immediate enjoyment, und not of any without the terrible sacrifice of life
ultimate and distant possibility. This lhat would naturaly result rrom Ihe
well known psychological principle vain attempts of masses of untrained
haB a most important bearing on the men to perform the duty required
whole question of Ihe desirability of "*>|���
introducing- cadet work Into tbe
irhools.
lt  should be remembered  in  this
connection that soldiers do not cause
v.ar. Crave dlssentlons between re-
���Ftilt from differences between the
volitica! and financial leaders of different countries, not front anything
Iho soldiers of rival countries say or
do. The, soldier is not the war mon-
���ger, hc is more likely to become the
niversal liability for defence service is unquestionably right. This being true, it clearly follows that all
men should. In some way, be prepared
to perform the duly laid upon them b\
their country The country that demands universal service without providing some adequate system of universal training for the men on whom
it properly lays the duty is culpably
negligent.
The question to he solved really is:
var victim. What is the most  effective and  most
There are  men   who  attack  those econ0m|ca-| flystetn for giving univer-
who  advocate    cadet    work    in    the tBt  train|ng?'
schools  and  who cnarge  them   wiih National Advantages,
rirproving    of    "consi -iption."    This     ti,0 cadet system has the following
merits from the national standpoint:
1.    It is given at a time when les-
charge has absolutely no foundation.
The cadet syBtero  Is-a rational sub-
tdltute for conscription.    It avoids all p���ns by operative prooesi arc ii��� ��� ���
Ibe evils of conscription, and   it  develops  tho  best  elements  of  human
power and  character, while     at the
same time It secures all the supposed of the students.
advantages of   conscription    In   thn     2.   It costs the country less to train
I
forgotten. Drill ia an operative process. Operative processes are not re-
cordodin the memories bul tin the lives
ONE
ONLY
1 24 TONIS RACKETS
Ml'tA, .
$1.00 each
Special Value
mXknight & ,Co.
LIMITED
55 Sixth Street
THE BEST NEWS
in the paper is the announcement ot
what ONE DOLLAR will purchase on Thursday at this store.
Beautifully Cool���Extensive
Choice in All Lines
2-PIECE SUITS, PINK, GRAY OR
NATURAL	
COMBINATION SUITS, SHORT
LEGS ANI) SLEEVES	
SINGLE GARMENTS, EGYPTIAN
LISLE 	
$1.00
$1.00
$1.00
Sargent's Horsehide Gauntlets, reg. $1.50, for - $1.00
Sets Complete:   Tie, Socks and Garters   -    -   $1.00
SHIRTS Fresh from the
factory, pin stripes with
stiff cuffs, all sizes, spe-
cial for Thurs- **4 A A
day, each - - - sJJ I jVV
OTHER NUMEROUS   LINES.   $1.00 TIES.  $1.00 SOCKS.  $1.00 CAPS. $1.00
HATS.   $1.00 BELTS.  $1.00 SUSPENDERS.
J. E. BROWN & CO.
618 COLUMBIA STREET.
������**,;..

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.1-0315853/manifest

Comment

Related Items