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The New Westminster News Jun 4, 1914

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 'Hm-
Volume 9, Ni ���> /er 77.
new Westminster, b.c, Thursday morning, june 4,1914.
Price Five Cents,
EMPRESS m
M OF PANIC
Horrible Rumors of Fight
for Life Among Third
Class Passengers.
WOMEN PROTEST
AGAINST SERMON
Foreigners   Fought   With   Knives   To
Reach the Deck���Death Trap Below Water Line.
Quebec, June .*!. -It was stated la:U
��� ���veiling that two officers of tbe Km-
l��tess of Ireland and three of the third
-lass passengers are being held to
give evidence at the adjourned ses-
Hion of the inquest Into the Father
Point disaster ou Friday morning last,
which will be held Saturday. The officials would not give the names Ot
those who will be called, but It is un-
derstood that the men from the Empress will be asked to describe the
occurrence on the night iu the corridors of the  steerage.
Many Strange and horrible rumors
have been circulated of the struggles
of ihe passengers whose berths were
lar below the water line, to reach
the dtcks. And it has been claimed
111 some quarters that these rumors
have been substantiated by the fact
that in the hands of some of the
Italian or other foreigners, knives
were clenched when the bodies were
picked up and at least one woman
who tried to climb the. stairs from
below to safety bore three long knife
wounds on her body, ghastly evidence.
Of Ihe fight tbat occurred.
Real   Story   May   Be  Told.
Little lias been told of the manner
in which the warning of the disaster
war, taken by the. passengers in the
depths of the ship. There has been
nothing conclusive in Ihe reports and
In a great extent they have been rather vague. Now. however, the rumors are assuming a more definite
Shape and at the inquest it Ib expected that the real Ftnry may be told.
It Is stated lhat panic laid hold of
th- maojrity of the third class pas-
sengers when the tilting of th" ship
told cf real danger. Many of ihe foreigners, as proven by their bodies,
bad delayed to get their valuables
and to dress. Then finding lhat disaster was Imminent, all sense of that
courage which has saved many u siuk-
iii'.- ship from being the stage for the
production of one of humanity's trag-
< di< s was lost, and the cowardice of
11 ar fell upon them.
Women Tramped.
Women were trampled under foot
it Is claimed, in the mad rush for
1 in- stairs. The primeval instinct to
save themselves swayed all. and
screaming iu their panic they fought
to sate themselves; like tigers snar-
ed they leaped and Bcratched and bit
their way to the front. There at the
foot of the slairs was an Impasse,
The crowd had jammed.
Here knives came out and men
backed at the human wall that held
tin ui back as though it were a door
of wood. Men went down and there
wis no one to give them a helping
hand, Beneath heavy boots their
faces were smashed to an unrecognizable pulp. And as they fell they
formed a barrier which made it even
more difficult for those behind to
pass. Tbe blood made the floor slippery. At the foot of the slairs death
laid his trap. This, it is said, is
what will be told at the inquest. The
ship's officers were not to blame. At
lhe signal every man had jumped to
his station on the deck, and there, far
above, knowing nothing of the riot
th.it raged beneath, they vainly endeavored to launch tho boats. The
blame is not theirs.
Cleveland, O.. June 8.���Mrs. Albert
II. Gilbert, president of the Home
Protection Equal Suffrage club issued
a rail today to wives of Cleveland
union men to march on the Kuclid
avenue llaptiBt church, as a protest
against a sermon preached last Sunday by the pastor, ln which he upheld John D. Rockefeller lu refusing
to act In the Colorado mine trouble.
The executive, committee of the
club will meet tomorrow to decide
on   which  Sunday  the  women    shall
march.
According to Mis. Gilbert, these
questions will be asked of the Rev.
W. W. Bustard, the pastor of the service:
"What is the relation of Christ to
the union?" and "Are tho Colorado
mines conducted as Christ would have
them conducted?"
MAY WITHDRAW
MORAL SUPPORT
Mexican   Constitutionalists
Asked to Join in Mediation.
If Carranza Accepts Trouble in Mexico
Will Cs in Fair Way to Be Settled   Without   Delay.
FURTHfR DEBATE   MANY DESIRE TO
ON CANAL TOLLS
ADOPT THE CHILD
G.N. IRAN ROBBERS
TURN ANOTHER TRICK
Pcstoffi.e   Safe   Dynamited   and   General   Store  Wrecked  at  Rondo,
Montana.
Kalispoll,   Mont..
believed to be tlie
bandits who held  i
passenger train No
June 3. -What is
work of the two
ip Great Northern
1 on the night ol
May 14 at Hondo, Mont., was the dynamiting of the safe and wrecking of
the postoffice and general Btore at
Itexford, ten miles north of Hondo,
early today. A sheriff's posse took the
trail of the bandits ami, the man hunt
is being aided by bloodhounds sent
from here. The robbers obtained
$358 in cash, although they found the
safe  empty.
From the appearance of the rob-
*bers' footprints in lhe mud near the
���scene of the robbery the sheriff believes the job was the work of the
<lroat Northern train holdup
i ."ices of these fugitives whs lost, a
week ago, with the disappearance of
tho two men from an Isolated ranch
house HO miles south of Hondo. These
men answered closely the description
cl tiie train hold-ups.
Niagara Fails. Ont.. June 3. - Mediation tonight awaits on General Carranza. commander in chief of the constitutionalist forces in Mexico. He
has in his possession a communication
from the three South American diplomats, which opens the door for consti-
tutionalist representation in the conference here. Upon his word depends
whether lhe entire Mexican problem
will hi settled by diplomacy or
whether the constitutionalists will
continue to fight their way to Mexico
City. The mediators have in a dignified way smoothed the path for constitutionalist participation. The United States government wants them to
iiccept A rejection of the invitation
may eventually mean the withdrawal
of the moral support of Washington to the constitutionalist cause.
Hopeful   of  Acceptance.
The mediators tonight are hopefully
confident that General Carranza will
send envoys here. Instead of being
hastened the negotiations will be indefinitely prolonged by such a course,
but they thing a pacific settlement
would in reality be more quickly hastened as all parties in the Mexican
dispute would then he here to shape
the  program of peace.
There is every disposition nn the
part of the mediators to treat the interests of the constitutionalists fairly
and with a realization that they dominate now the largest part of Mexico
and constitute practically the most Important factor in the problem It is
understood here that the constitutionalists have hesitated to favor mediation because of a misconception of the
character of the proceedings.
Mediation  Will  Proceed.
If the constitutionalists are ohdu-
rale and refuse to enter, preferring
the pathway of bloodshed to the ways
of peace, mediation will proceed. An
agreement will he reached between
the United States and the Huerta administration through which a new government will be set up. General
lluerta's withdrawal will be regarded
by the United States as sufifoient reparation for offences which threatened war. The Internal conflict will
have been resolved and the probabll-
'\'.'i nre that Argentina, Brazil and
. hllc will feci justified in according
reri gnitlon nnd moral support to the
new provisional government in Mexico
City, The I'nited States would be ex-
pected to do likewise. Should tbe
constitutionalists by military force upset such ii program,, recognition, it is
confldenly believed here, would be
withheld until a new government act
up along the principles of the media-i lowed
tion   conference   was   installed.
The view of the mediators and all
delegates here, therefore, is that the
constitutionalists have everything to
gain and nothing to lose by entering
t'.ie negotiations and submitting their
cause to the mediators and simultaneously to the world.
Senate   Committee   Favors
Submission   to   Hague
Tribunal.
President Desires Exemption Bill To
Be Passed First���Senator Vat-daman's Bitter Attack.
Washington, June 3.���Just when a
vote on the I'anama canal tolls exemption repeal bill seemed certain to
come within a few days, tbe senate'
foreign relations committee complicated the situation today, by reporting
favorably a resolution designed ta
lead to the submission of the dispute
wtib Great Britain to arbitration by
an international tribunal.
There was no discussion of the resolution but it will be taken before a vote is reached on the repeal
bill and Its appearance before the
senate will undoubtedly lead to further debate.
So far as administration leaders
know, the president is opposed to arbitration unless the tolls exemption
repeal bill previously is passed. It
is believed by many senators that
without the president's approval no
arbitration proposal can receive a
majority.
Criticises   President.
In the debate today Senator Varda-
man, democrat of Mississippi, a vigorous opponent of repeal, made an
impassioned speech criticising the
president's position and attacking
Senator Hoot, one of the leaders of
the  opposite  side.
Passage of this resolution would require only a majority in the senate,
but to ratify tbe special agreement
for the court would require a two-
thirds vote in the senate. Even senators who favor arbitration have as
Belli d it would be impossible to ob
tain the votes to ratify this agreement .
Senator Vardaman's speech attract
ed much attention, and part of it
was heard by u score of members
of the house. He criticised President Wilson for falling to keep the
pledges of the Baltimore platform
and referred to one of the president's
speeches In which tbe executive said
the democratic platform "was not molasses lo catch flies with."
Little    Florence    Barbour
Orphaned by Empress
Disaster.
Officials  Received Numerous    Offers
To Provide  Her With  Home-
Saved by R. N. Crillin.
SALVATION ARMY
MEMORIAL SERVICES
Montreal. June :?.���In sixty-nine
countries and colonies, two hundred
thousand soldiers of the Salvation
Army will Bpeak thirty-four different
languages on Sunday In the memorial services which are to be conducted
the world over in honor of those of
the Empress dead who belonged to
that organization. It is estimated
that about 2,700.000 people will gather in all the citldels and buildings
of the army to mourn for one hundred and thirty-eight of the army that
went down in the waters of the St.
j Lawrence last Friday morning with
the  Empress of Ireland.
WATERS GIVE UP
STORY Of WRECK
Crumpled  Piece  of  Paper
Tells of Loss of Steamer
Henry B. Smith.
LO.O.f.ERATERNIIY
TO CELEBRATE JUBILEE
In Addition to Transacting Important
Business Delegates Will  Enjoy
Round of Social Pleasures.
The jubilee of the institution of the
Oddfellows fraternity in Hritish Columbia will be inaugurated in Victoria next week, commencing Sunday
evening, June 7 and concluding on
/Friday. June 13. Kepresentatives
from all the lodges In tbe province
are expected to attend. About forty
numbers of the New Westminster
lodges have signified their intention
to be present including Past Grand
Masters I). UJ, Mackenzie and B. W.
Shiles.
An elaborate program has been prepared. On Sunday there will be a
spi cial jubilee thanksgiving service
In the Oddfellows temple. A mass
meeting will assemble in lhe ltoyal
Victoria theatre on Wednesday afternoon when addresses of welcome will
be delivered by tlie premier, Sir Richard Mcllride and tiie mayor of Victoria and Brother A. Stewart, P. 0,
On Thursday the Oddfellows and
their friends Will be entertained at ii
garden party at Government House,
'lis Honor the Lieutenant Governor
and Mrs. Patterson, which will be fol-
by a ball in the evening at
the Agricultural hall, at  the Willows.
On Friday the city council will give
a reception at the Empress hotel.
The degree team of Royal City
lodge No. ;i has entered for the drill
competition which is scheduled for
Thursday evening, June 11.
Quebec, June 3. -The C.P.R. officials here are being flooded with letters from every part of the United
States aud Canada in which applications for the adoption of little Florence Barbour are made. The story
of the rescue of the child, with her
winning manners and simple ways,
and the loss of -both her parents, has
evidently touched many hearts and
scores are desirous of giving her a
home. Not only letters, but telegrams, containing inquiries as to her
future home and the possibility of
adopting her, have been received.
The company, however, is taking no
action at present. First the relatives
of the little girl must be heard from.
On their decision tbe matter will rest
and then it is felt that if anyone has
a claim on the child it is H. W. Crlllen
who comeB from Silverton, B.C. where
Florence lived, lt was Mr. Crlllen
who took the child when the shin was
sinking beneath them and, placing her
arms around his neck, swam to safety.
He saved ber life and now that her
father and mother have gone, he desires to make her his daughter. As
yet, however, nothing definite has
been done.
That further bodies will be found
during the next few days is the belief
of the officials of the company and
It is said that eleven constables under
Sergeant Bain, who have been doing
splendid work at the morgue, will
leave tomorrow for coast patrol east
of Father Point, aiding the five men
already there.
NIGHT SESSION
OE THE HOUSE
Farmers Bank Bill Under
Debate   on   Second
Reading.
Vessel Broke In Two During Terrific
Gale Last November and All on
Board Perlshec.
CALGARY CERTAINLY
GONE OIL CRAZY
Homer E. Leash Writes The News an
Interesting  Letter Regarding
Present  Conditions.
In a letter received from Homer E.
Leash, the wi 11 known commercial
photographer, who is at present at
Culgary. be states tlie Alberta city is
fairly seething with oi! promoters and
oi hers interested in the recent strike.
While Mr. Leash confirms the strike
of the Dingman well, he stated that
samples have been supplied to fifteen
thousand salesmen and that the only
oil indications he had seen as yet
other than the samples, was an empty kerosene can rollin.*, across the
prairie.
Mr, Leash writes The News as follows;
"To sit on a hotel chair recalls boyhood days when we sit on one corner
of the circus balloon while it was being Inflated.
"The air is light and full of movement. Company's floating oil stock
going up, Sun's rays the only contrary element.
"I had the pleasure of meeting an
experienced oil driller sent here bv
the Standard Oil interests. He had
spent the last five days looking over
the prospect and informed me that
prospects for a big strike were excellent but not necessarily on the
prospects  now  drilling.
"That the country for miles showed the best of prospects and that the
mother load   was  unite  apt    to    be
Vote Expected at An Early Hour This
Morning When Bolters Are Looked for Cn  Both Sides.
Ottawa. June 3.���At 1 o'clock the
house had settled down to what promised to be practically an all-night session. The bone o, contention is the
Farmers' Bank bill, the debate being on the second reading and A. K.
McLean's motion for a six months'
hoist.
When the vote is taken it is expected that there will be a few bolters on either side. Three western
Ontario liberals including K. W. Nes-
bitt and Duncan Boss, it is stated,
will vote with the government, while
seme French Canadian members may
possibly   vote  with   the  opposition.
The chief speeches in support of
the measure for the government side
was made by Hon. W. T. Crothers.
while Hon. Mr. Lemieux put up the
chief argument for tbe liberals. Mr.
Crothers maintained that the responsibility for the wreck of the bank
rested upon the shoulders of Hon. W.
S. Fielding, who had been warned
that the certificates should not have
been issued to Travers and his associates. The government, he said, was
under a moral obligation to reimburse the depositors who had lost
money.
Legislation  Immoral.
Mr. Lemieux stated that the proposal to vote fl,200,000 for the depositors was due to promises made
by Conservative candidates at the last
general election. He described the
legislation as immoral, and sectional,
inasmuch as nothing was being done
for the depositors of several Quebec
banks which bad failed. Other speakers during the day included li. B,
Morphy, E. B. Devlin, Joseph Demers
and Major Sharpe, of North Ontralo.
E. W. Nesbitt, liberal member for
North Oxford, speaking at a late
hour, defended Hon. W. S. Fielding,
when be said lie was not guilty of any
negligence. While not in favor, of
the principle of the bill, he said that
a large number of his constituents
were affected and he would be forced to  vote for it.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.. June 3.���
From a crumpled piece of paper with
greese prints on it, can be worked
out the story of the fate of the steamer Henry B. Smith, which left Marquette in the teeth of tbe terrific
storm November last and was never
heard from again.
The paper was picked up in a bottle by surf men from the Vermillion
life-saving station as they patrolled
the beach near Vermillion Point and
reads: *��
"Sunday morning���To the Hawgood
company. Cleveland: finder please
forward.
"Tbe Henry B. Smith broke in two
opposite No. 5 hatch about twelve
miles east of Marquette. We are having an awful time."
(Signed)   "Oliver."
Not a soul was saved and only one
body ever found, that of the chief
engineer, whose corpse was washed
ashore near Mlchipocaten, on the Canadian shore and found by Indians
this spring.
Tbe letter was brought to the Soo
by the captain of the steamer Caribou, who received it from Lightkeep-
er Carlson, at Whitefish Point, and
it will be forwarded to the Hawgood
company  who owned  the  steamer.
GOVERNOR OE SONORA
HELD CLOSE PRISONER
Claimed   He   Has   Been   an   Absolute
Dictator���Refused to Call Election Last Fat.
WILL VISIT INDUSTRIES
Of THE OLD COUNTRY
Douglas, Ariz., June 3.��� -Governor
Jose Maytorena of Sonora is under
arrest at Hermosillo, held a close prisoner by the military, according to
unconfirmed reports reaching here today.
The governor has been denounced
by the opposition as being an absolute
dictator. Constitutionalists allied with
the Pesqueira faction, say there is no
feud between Maytorena and the military but between Maytorena and the
people.
Mass meetings have been held in
seveial of the Sonora border towns in
the last few days, it is said, in whicli
resolutions were adopted calling on
the governor to call an election for the
election of a state chamber of deputies. When the terms of the mem
oers of the last state congress expired
about a year ago the governor refused
to call an election until the state was
pacified. Constitutionalists ln Agua
Prieta say that unless he calls elections of his own volition he will be
forced to call them.
MRS.   MILLARD'S   FUNERAL
J.
DOMINION  DAY EXCURSIONS.
Sons of Scotland and Thistle Club Arrange for An Outing.
The Sons of Scotland and the Thistle club committees have under consideration a joint excursion to Port
Coquitlam on Dominion Day, and the
celebration of the sexcentenary of the
battle of Bannockburn, which secured
tbe Independence of Scotland by the
defeat of Edward II., of England on
All | June 24, 1814 An attractive program
of Scottish sports, music and dancing will be drawn up and it is hoped
the agricultural grounds. Port Coquitlam. may be secured for the fete.
NEW BURNABY ENTERPRISE
R.   Duncan,   Accompanied   by   His
Family. Leaves on a" Extended
Trip  to   Europe.
.1. R. Duncan, of tho Vulcan Iron
struck by one of the many drills now I Works accompanied by Mrs. and Miss
going down. Duncan, left Tuesday night on an ex
"After looking the ground over nnd I tended business trip to Europe, and
from reliable information gained I en mule will visit Minneapolis, Chic-
have great confidence in a big strike ago, Toronto and Montreal. At th-
being mode In the near future. There j latter city the party purpose shippin:,
i.s the best of surface indications and ] on Lbs Allan liner Calgarian bound
the Dingman is ample prool of the > for Liverpool. England,
existence of an oil deposit. The Cal- Mr. Duncan intends visiting all the
gary people have sure gone mad over
the recent strike and 1 hope to be
tucked away 111 a pullman rolling toward the coast soon for fear they
"lave two of these spells at once.''
Service Will Be Held Thursday at the
First Baptist Church.
Vancouver, June 3.���A public funeral of the late Mrs. Charles Millard
will be held on Thursday afternoon.
The remains will be conveyed from
tiie family residence to the First Baptist church cn Nelson street where at
2:7,0 the services will commence. Rev.
Dr. Perry, pastor of the church, will
conduct the service, assisted by Rev.
George I'idgeon, who waB a neighbor
Of the deceased lady on Pendrill
street. The remains of the deceased
lady, who was so highly respected,
and had such a wide circle of friends
in Vancouver, will bo interred in Mountain View cemetery.
Shot In Self Defence.
Oneclla, Italy, June 3.���Countess
Tiepolo-Ogglonl, a Venetian noble woman, was acquitted today on a charge
of murdering the orderly of Captain
Oggionl, her husband, on Nov. 11,
1913, The countess testified she killed
the man when he entered her room and
attacked he;.
WEATHER  REPORT.
Lower Mainland and New
Westminster: Light to moderate winds: generally fair;
stationary to higher temper-
ture.
Councillor Fau-Ve* Will  Erect 130,000
Capacity   Shingle   Milt
Hurnaby secures another industry
with the announcement by Councillor
P. W. Fnu-Vel that a new shingle
mill having a capacity of 17,0,000 shingles per day, in lu be erected for him
immediately. This is in addition to
his present mill at Burnaby Lake,
which is operating at a capacity of
5H.000 shingles a day.
Operation on the new plant is ex-
peciid to commence early next month
and while the mill will employ few
hands, a large number of residents
will be engaged In preparing tlie bolts
from the timber limits around the
lake. Electric power will be used |
throughout, the machinery being of
the most up-to-date character. The
mill will enter principally to the
green shingle market.
Elected  Moderator.
Woodstock, Out., June 8.- Hr.  ller-
ridge, of Ottawa, was elected moderator of the  Presbyterian Oeneral Assembly.
STEADY  FLOW  OF  GAS.
Excellent Prospects from Well Near
Arrowhead.
Nelson. June 3.���A steady and iiw
creasing flow of gas was encountered
it a depth of 1400 feet last evening
one mile west of Arrowhead at Hall's
Landing, when sand was reached at
this depth through solid blue clay.
The gas was released and forced Its
way through with a rushing sound.
The well was roughly capped with B
barrel into which a 3-8 inch pipe was
inserted and a white flame about 20
inches high burned all night.
SENTENCED  TO  DEATH,
great iron and .steel manufacturing
cities In England and Scotland, making Olasgow, the Scottish industrial
metropolis, and bis native city, his
headquarters. In the late summer he
will proceed to Germany and Belgium
and inspect the great engineering enterprises In these countries. Mr.
Duncan's visit is principally a business one, but New Westminster's industrial advantages and opportunities
will certainly suffer no lack of publicity as iris knowledge of them is
equal to his enthusiastic appreciation
Of their potentialities.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
ANNUAL CONVENTION
Twentieth  Session Opens This Evening in Queens Avenue Methodist
Church���Program.
I,
PROVINCIAL HOSPITAL
REPORT  FOR   MAY
The monthly report ending May
of the provincial hospital for the
Frank Van Horst Condemned to Die
on August 19.
Frank Van Horst. convicted at the
Vancouver assizes on Tuesday, ot
tbe murder of the Japanese boatman
Ogawa on Mi * itnbi r 4. iast year, has
been sentenced to death, the sentence
to be executed on August 1!) in New-
West minster jail.
sane shows the total number of patients under treatment as 1070, ol
which 114 are in probation and B66
In the Institution; us lu Kssondale
md 477 In the city building. Twenty-
��igbt patients were admitted during
���he month, four were discharged without probation and twenty-six were
released on probation, and one returned from probation, of the 706
males, 829 are inmates in the New-
Westminster building and 477 In Es-
sondale. There are 2J0 females housed  in  Ni-w   Westminster,
Tbe twentieth annual convention ol
the British Columbia Christian En
deavor union will meet iu the Queens
/.venue Methodist church this after
noon at 2.30 o'clock, the sessions eliding on Saturday afternoon when an
automobile trip will be enjoyed by
I the delegates  through   the   city   and
3* ! district.
'������       The  convention  theme  adopted  by
the  executive    is "Civic    Righteousness."
The real opening will take place at
eight o'clock this evening, the speaker being Rev. W. H. Vance, president of the Social Service Council, of
Vancouver
The program is as follows:
Thursday, June 4.
2.710 p.m.���Church open to receive the
delegates.
6.00 p.m.���Song service, Union C1u>'r.
(Continued ou Page Four.j PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY. JUNE 4. 1914.
iHetora
An Independent mornlns paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Publiabed every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company. Limited, at 6J McKenzie Street. New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 1*99: Editorial Rooms (all depart-
BMOts). 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, 14 per year, 11 for three months, 40c pen
month. Bv mall, $3 per year, 26c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
The citv of Kaslo has taken over
I the electric light plant from the Koot-
! euav Electric company.
���    *    ���
During tlle last few weeks there
I has been a steady influx through Sal-
I mon river of caravans and bands of
| horses on their way to Fort Ceorge.
| From letters received from some of
i the  settlers of  previous  yean*,    that
BREEZE OVER POLICE
AT PORT MOODY
Discussions as to  How Many Constables Are Needed in the Young
Metro polls.
district  appears
! condition.
to be  in   flourishing
might be spent much better in so many
ways.
Alderman Taylor Prevention is a
great deal better than being sorry afterwards.
The report was sent to the police
committee.
Mayor Hoe, in reply to Alderman
McNeil, raid the police oomniiBsloners
were the mayor, Alderman Maclean
and R. J. Thurston. The government
appointed the commissioners, the commissioners appointed the constables,
and the council paid them.
THURSDAY  MORNING, JUNE 4. 1914.
EL Gillespie, of Lavingtoii, went
over to Nicola on business connected
with some oil claims which he and
lwo associates have staked near Mammoth lake, about IS miles from Merritt. They have discovered excellent
surface indications Of oil on the property, and are greatly encouraged by
their preliminary investigations.
���    ��   ��
State Insurance was urged by Chief
Justice Hunter in dismissing the action at Nelson, Ward versus Canadian Pacific Railway, for damages for
loss of fingers in an accident on one
of   the   company's   tugs.     The   stat������
CROPS ARE PROMISING.
A careful canvass of the Fraser Valley points to the
conclusion that crops of all kinds throughout this fertile
district for 1914 will set a high water mark for succeeding years. The rains have come just in the right time, according to the farmers, and the output, barring unfor-
seen accidents, promises to be a record breaker.
Such an announcement at such a time means a very ,������,.���-, ������,,,. ������
,     , , .it-, it  11 i .,* nr.   should  take care of those injured In
great deal, not only to the Fraser Valley growers, but as JndU8tr)a] acoi_ientB ju�� as for the
well to this city, which is the valley's natural outlet.      ( i blind and deaf and dumb, be assert-
It also is evident that a greater amount of acreage is ed' ,  .  ,
under cultivation this season than last. During: the real! Mr. simaey, of Penticton, a member
estate activity of a few years ago many of the farmers ��*>3t'��' ^JStSiVS.
sold out and moved to the cities and for some time their:at okanagan Fails recently. The
land, which had fallen into the hands of subdivision specu-; ��|J���g S^upS *��* ��$��
lators, lay idle. Conditions now are changing again and creek, this operation being a pan of
in the right direction. The back-to-the-farm movement
has been going steadily on and a great number of small
tracts, which have been doing nothing in the producing
line for twenty-ibur months or more are being cultivated gors or. the various local fruit unions
, ;���, ' I which ate afliliated with  the Okana-
again. > ^ .   ...     gan United Growers limited, was held
All this SfOes to Show that the right kind OI Spirit IS in  Vernon on Thursday.  Kriday and
abroad, the spirit which recognizes that the farm is the K^tX'miS JeVJKe
backbone of the country and everything possible should be ��� managers. New pooling regulation.
done to assist the men who are on the soil in marketing��*i^"Lof,,Sf"^eriment were up
. ,v.illtl*II.U^(l'I'^'il-'1It,l--
their products. *  *  *
  The  itinerary of tha board of rail-
, j way commissioners provides for meetings at I'enticton ou June 16, nnd at
Revelstoke on June IS. Here is a
chance for tho Associated Hoards of
Trades  of  the  Okanagan.   and  other
When the law catches a man of manv aliases he is !ocal organizations, to get busy and
... , i        j? ., ��� j��. .lbe prepared to present any claims or
generally known by a number for some time afterwards. | suggestions they may have  to  the
the work which is now going forward
in connection with the proposed irrigation  scheme.
���    ��    ���
A protracted meeting of the mana-
A breeze ruffled the usual placid
session of the Port Moody council
Monday over the addition of one constable to the police force by the police commissioners at $70 a month.
The conumissloners reported that in
view of the Influx of population in
progress by the reopening of the C.
P. L. mill and other operations they
had appointed Oeorge Daynes, at present more particularly for night work.
The new constable bad military and
police experience and was well recommended.
Alderman Maude expressed the
opinion that one man ought to be
big enough to look after I'ort Moody.
Mayor Roe���The sentiment of the
citizens hero is very strong in having
a man on at night. So far as the daytime is concerned one man Is all
right. It was, however, manifestly
impossible to have one man on day
and night.
Thief of Police Mills (indignantly)
���Working* day and night, do you
think that right?
The Mayor (soothingly) -It is the
police commissioners who are under
discussion just now.
Alderman Mande���Tbat  is simply my
j opinion.   I have beep, here a year, audi
|l don't know of one arrest since.
Alderman Maclean -You should be
thankful for that.
Alderman Mackay���-It might be the
effect of the policeman being here.
Alderman Maclean���Do you want to
put a man on for 18 hours a day?
Alderman  Mande���No, I do not.
Chief Mills���That is what I have
been doing ever since I came here.
Alderman Mande founded his objection on  tbe  expense.    The  money
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
Huerta may be willing to quit the presidency of
Mexico, but, some way or other, we "hae oor doots."
A Hohenzollern is to marry a girl without any blue j
blood in her veins. Maybe she's got a lot of healthy, red j
gore as a substitute.
The Spokane judge who advised a drunk to quit booze
or jump into the lake certainly is a believer in the water
cure for the drink habit.
We  can  now  supplv  Oak
Flooring  and   Casing  and
Base.   We also have some
Yellow    Cedar    (Cypress)
which is just the thing for
making cabinets, dress boxes
etc. ,
Phone 904.
IG^Qnen-sneneRenensWeF11!��
��m��r^��f
Victoria is delving into the high cost of living prob-;
lem. but about all that town has learned so far is that it
really comes high to even exist.
A couple of Washington game wardens have been
fined for fishing without a license. Even an arm of the
law can't bait a hook without a permit
One of the new German colonists coming to the Canadian prairies is Baron von Wiseman. He certainly is living up to his name and is one wise man.
Grand Forks reports that the open season for wild
strawberries is about on. Thev're prettv wild down this
way too, and it takes quite a little bit of change to tame
'em.
In investigating the diarv of the Black Prince which
has just been discovered it will be interesting to note what,
was done with suffragettes in those days.   Oh, weren't:
there anv then?
PLANS MANOLUVERS
ON LARGE SCALE
CLERGYMAN IS
NOT CONSISTENT
Germany    to    Conduct    Big    Military
Gathering in September���Kaiser
Wilhelm   Will   Be  There.
Berlin, June 3, The autumn maneuvers thte yen- will begin on September li, and are to be on a larger
;,r.d more comprehensive Bcale than
ever before. Four Prussian corp.-,. the
seventh, eighth, eleventh and elgh-
teentl . will be engaged, a.s well as the
second and third Bavarian army
corps.
In addition to this iinnreccuentcd
number, various troops, cavalry, infantry and artillery, will be drawn
from other corps in dilferent parU of
the country. While the main object
r-i last year's maneuvers was the tactical employment of great masses of
troops, tills year they will be of a
fciraa'ijic character.
The manoeuvres will begin with a
reconnolterlng practise and marches to
the front under conditions of active
service. The result of the reconnoltor
alone will determine the course of action to be taken bythe commanders,
and great secrecy will therefore be observed concerning the position of the
opposing forces.
The exact place has not yet 1 ecu
made known, but the maneuvers will
be carded out over an unusually large
area, it has not been announced,
filher, where the kaiser will take
tip his quarters. His majesty may, it
is said, be at .some distance from the
���scene of action, and would then proceed every morning to the front by-
private train. It is also not improbable that he '-ill sleep on the 'train
for several nip   is.
A telegram has been received announcing the fact that M. D, Manchester, of Naramatta, had reached Daw-
*on safely, having made the trip down
the Yukon river in a small boat.
Former  Imperial  War  Minister Takes
Eish.op to  Task  on  Subject
of   Ulster.
Birmingham, England, June 3.
Speaking at Birmingham recently, Colonel Seely commented with considerable warmth on a letter rrom the Bishop of Down to the Times, In the course
of which Dr. D'Arcy bad vigorously
di feni "'1 his action in blessing the
colors of the Ulster volnteer force and
generally supporting the movement.
Colonel Seely said that bis principal
point was that the Ulster volnnteers
were stated to be armed with suns of'
the  most  modern  type.    The   Maxim 1
gun was one of the most fiendish in-1
ventlons which ever had been perfect- j
ed, and he thought lt was a little difficult  for a  Christian bishop to defend'
its use.    He put it to the Bishop of!
Down, in  views of the fact that he
had been sent to preach one doctrim
and one only, namely, that men must
lovo one another, even their i nemles,
that he must either denounce the possession of those engines of wholesale
slaughter, or else forswear his faith.
Proceeding, Colonel Seely Bald thai
at one time it seemed impossible that
a peaceful solution of the Irish quea-i
tion could be arrived at. Now it seem-
led to be possible. There was a time
for one thing to be said and for one]
man to say it. The time came and
the man, and that man was .\l;. Balfour. Liberals who fought him so
strongly would pay him tho tribute
that at a crisis in the country's history he was prepared to come forward
and say: "1 am prepared, unwillingly
and with bitter regret, to sacrifice a
life's work and a life's ideal in the
cause of peace." It was finely said.
Colonel Seely added, and finely responded to by Mr. Asqultb,
| commissioners.
���    ��    ���
The first copy from the press of the
firat paper published in Iiritish Columbia. Vol. 1, No. 1, of the British
Colonist, and published in Victoria on
Saturday, December 11, 1S!>S, has
been purchased by Mr. Ferguson, of
Vancouver, from Joe Stirsky, whose
father subscribed for the paper while
living ln Nanaimo. Mr. Ferguson paid
$10 for the paper, after having verified its genuineness,
��   #   *
Notice i.s given by the postoffice
department warning the public tbat
postmasters are being instructed to
prevent enclosure of letters in the
parcel pest. Fines are being imposed and collected for breach of the
regulations In this respect. It is also
announced that the postoffice department has postponed the inauguration
of Insurance for parcels. In the meantime  postmasters  are  authorized    to
register parceis.
.   .   .
The Penticton Farmers' Institute,
which was dormant for some time,
was reorganized at a meeting which
was recently held. It was arranged
that regular meetings should be held
in the council chamber cn the fourth
Saturday of each month. The following were elected as officers: Presi
dent, E, \V. Mulch: vice-pros., A.
Finch; secretary-treasurer, W, Mc
Cormack; directors, E. 0. Atkinson
M. Smith, A. Huntley.
��   *   *
Armstrong ratepayers voted in favor cf raising $4000 for cement bridges and $500 for the payment of the
city's share in lbe erection of stock
sheds on the Agricultural show
grounds. The bylaws were carried bj
overwhelming majorities. A totally
different tate met a referendum vote
on a proposal to add a half mill to
the taxes for board of trade purposes,
as the latter was snowi d under by
15 for to 16 against.
.   .   .
The Ford Construction company, of
Caldwell,  Idaho, has a  g:nr; of mi n
wi rking on two stcx 1  bridges acr ih
lhe Moyle ii\-t. just south of the In-
li i national b nindary line   al    Kl igs
gati . 13   C.   The completion of tl <������<
two   brid *��� s   will   b i   tho   final  can
n ���   on link of a i, ad Ci >m the i rali
le tbroui h Idaho and Wn sh ni * n, ih
road  in  British Ci li mb a  th ou  h th
pasa belli .  in i   i '11 ni  condil    n     i
" HI i'i ive a boi u to automobile toui
It ts,
THE first thing thatstHkes
you about Royal Standard is its never varying
uniformity. It performs in
precisely the same fashion
365 bake days in the year.
Make your " memory
word" for flour Royal Standard and all element of luck
in your baking will vanish.
'Phone your grocer for a
sack now lest you forget.
,j^^
YOU ARE OFFERED
A complete line of Manicure odods to
select from. Sets complete If you
wish, or separate Fib i, clips. Buffers. Sclseors (nail and cuticle),
Chamois Skins, Croams, Powders, and
everything needed lo keep the lnnd.i
In good condition,
Step in  for your supply
AJ RY ALL'S.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. HURNKTT. AUDITOU AND
Accoimtnni. Telephone 1U47. I loon
t!::   Hart   Work.
p. It smith. \v. J. Si-ova*.
ACDITOKS AM> ACCOUNTANTS.
Work 'undertaken In city Md outside
points, 111-11 Westminster Trust UUIk.
Phone 3C4.    p. O. H��x OUT.
FRATERNAL.
L.O.O.M., NO 164���HURTS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday in each month ut s
ii.ui. in the l_il����.r Temple. A. J. Christ-
ni.-iH. Dictator; David Boyle, Past i>i,--
tator: W. J. Qrovea, Secretary, _n
Westminster Trust BuUdltut.
A ci nventii n ol the fori bI rangers
t f the Okananan and Similkameen
disi',ets was hi Id in \\ rni a last
week, at which plans for taking care
of possible forest fire hazards during
the summer were discussed. The district is now equipped with two lookout stations, one on Mi. Aberdeen,
with an altitude of G000 ft., and the
other on Lookout mountain, In addition to the road i and ordinary mountain trails 150 miles of trails have
heen built by the rangers and equipped with telephone, and it is believed
that the loss from forest fires this
year will be reduced to a minimum,
l!< M *
.1.  O'Nell has staked  out fi placer
claim  on   Moffat Creel;  and  is busy
doln;; development work.   It has long
been known that thrro is
creek, as there ia also in
in   Salmon   river,  and 'r.t
certain amount of pine
been done, although up to the presn!
the miners have been unable to make
more than 5-7 a day. However, Mr.
O'Neill, who is in partnership with an
old mining expert, seems to have
made valuable discoveries, Many people from Vernon and the surrounding
district, have heen visiting tho creel-
lately.
Sea  us fer  Hcuoer. for Dale.
A   GOOD   B U Y
Small house on Dublin street. Large lot, and barn 20x14.    Price
only $1400.    Term:- to suit purchaser.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.    Phone 85L.
;u
ie
Sold
less degree
Intervals a
mining has
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
invito the ladies of this city  to   Inspect  their   spring  stock  of  the
latest  fahrics  and   styles.    Special price, for two weeks only $35 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
NKW
WKSTMINSTI-
U   1,1)1
><;i
:.  nu
11.
P.  O.   K.
of  I".
c. met
ts
first .
lid
thlr
ii   Friday
at   S   |
Mil.,    1.1
bu
��� Temi
lie
Bev
���litli   and
Royal
avenui
A.    YV
���ill
On
v. Kxulti
d Hulii
: P. II
Smith. .-,
,.(���-
ret)
iry.
1. O. O. F. AMITY  l.ilKOM No. .7���THB
regular meeting nf Amity Lodge, Ko.
'il. I. Oi O. l-'.. is held ���vary Monday
nlulit at S o'clock-In Odd Pell,nvs' Hull.
comer Carnarvon and Blghth 8treet��.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
If. VA*. Rangater, no. ; J. _,. Watson.
v.o.: w. c Coatham, P.O.. recording
secretary; j. w. .McDonald, Qnanciui
secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
W. Bi l-'AI.KS * CO.. f, 1 *.' - e t K AONKS
Btreet, opposite Carnegie library. Mo-d
up-to-date funeral parlors In the cllv.
Specialists iii shipping, Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open. May phone
176, night phone si.
BOWELL (SUCCBSBOR TO CBN-
ter Ai Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral dlrectnra
and embalmers, Parlors 4U5 Columbia
street, New   Westminster,    Phone .93,
BOARD OF TRADE.
BOARD op TRADE���NBW Whxtmin-
ster Board of Trade meets in the bonrd
loom. City Mull, as follows: Third Friday of each month, Annual meetings
on the ililnl Friday of February, c il
sum rt Wade, secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT &
Mi-coll. BAR-
risters, Solicitors, etc.
4o Lorne street.
New Westminster,    O,
B. Corbould, K.
C.    J. it. Grant,    a.
B.   McColt.
ADAM     SMITH  JOHNSTON,     BARKIS-
ter-.it-iaw, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor tor
the Punk or Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' Hunk Building, New Westminster, M. C. Telephone No, 1070. cahl-i
address "Johnston." Code Western
union.
W, F. HAN8FORD, BARRISTER solicitor, etc. Colllster Block, corner <-o-
lumbla nnd McKenzie streets, New
Westminster, B. C, P. o. Box lis*1. Telephone   344.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & WHITE-
sldc���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust ink., Columbia street,
New West minster, ii. C, Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union, p rj
Drawer uoo. Telephone lift. W .1
Whiteside, K. C; ]I. L. Kdmonds, 11.
Whiteside,
J    STILWKI.l,    CX.UTB,     BARRISTER-
.-it-law. solicitor, etc., corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets. New Westminster, n. C.    I', o. Box 112.   Telephone
710.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLB, BARRISTER,
Solicitor und Notary. Offices, Hiiri
Block. .8 Lome street, New Westnrii-
ster. B. C.
MCQUARRIE,    MARTIN    &    CASSADY
Barristers and Solicitors. 60.". to 012
Westminster Trust Block, a, i:. Martin. W, Q, McQuarrie and George L.
Cassady.
SYNOPSIS   OP   COAL   MINING   Hl-iiU-
I.ATIO.NS.
<()AL MINING rights of lbe Doiiilt.l.n
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories und in a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may bo leased for ,i
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of tl on acre. Not more than 2,600
acres will be least it Lo one applicant.
Application for u It-use must ht.* made
by tho applicant In person to the Agent
or Bub-Agent of the district in which the.
rights applied  for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections and in unsurveveil po -
i-itory the tract applied for shall lie Btifked
iui  by the applicant himself.
Each application must bn accompanied
by ;i fee of 16 whicli will be refunded if
tin- rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royally shall he
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine at tlie rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
aei ntliiK for ih" full quantity of merchantable   coal   uiiniil   and   pay   the   n.\-
ally  ther i.    if  tho coal  mining riurhn
.ne not being operated such returns should
In-   furnished  at   hast   once  a  year.
The lease will Include the coal mining
rights only, but tha lessee will be permitted i" purchase whatever available
surfuce iUI,t may In- considered nccen-
snry for the working of the mine at tlie
rate of  $10  an acre.
For full Information application should
be mail'- to the Becrttary of the Depart-
I no nt of the  interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Lands,
W,  W, i'i nt v.
D 'puty Minister of the Interim
N.B Unauthorised publication of thin
advertisement will not be paid tor,
Albany, N.Y.. June 3.    In cn  itnani-'
incus opinion the court of appeals has j
upheld the action of the court of Impeachment   in   reniovinr   Wm,   Sulzer j
i from  office.    Counsel   for  Sulzer announced that the case would be taken I
I to the United .States Bupremo court.     I
BOILERS   Riveted Sreel Pipes       TANKS
       BURN OIL     	
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O    BOX   44?
TELEPHONfc.   S2*
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth  Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.        Darn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
Ungf*ac,e. Delivered Promptly to
Any 1'art of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITV OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B C.
as
VICTORIAN  ORDFH  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence:  Itoom US McLeod Block.
Phono 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED. THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THflEE
WE  DO  OUR
PART
Digest Drug Store in 11.C. Any
Drug  Whole-sale   or  Ketail.
CURTIS REXALL
DRUG STORE
New Weitminster.
When You Buy at Home
You Help Yourself And
Your Neighbor
M FAIR
: FOR:
Crockery and
Stationery
If it'* Shoes,  try the
Old Country Boot Store
We are stocked up in the best
Canadian and Old Country Footwear. In all kinds of summer
(*hoes our stock is complete.
Canvas Shoes from 55c. up;
Bathing Shoes *iOc. to 30c for
women. Our prices are the lowest possible as our terms
ARE CASH.
J. STEWART, Proprietor.
Uuy    your   Tennis
Baseball floods from
Racquet!   and
WESTMINSTER
FURNITURE STORE
Sixth  Street.
We want your trade.   Your dollar is worth a dollar at
MacDoiiald's Grocery
633 Sixth Street.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
When   you   huy.   buy   the   Inst
and get it at  MacDonalds.
Phone   1075U.
UiFCTiiiucTU. rncAurnirl      Did you ever stop to ihing that when you help your
TTLjIIVIIIIjILi. InlAMLni neighbor you are helping yourself.   It is a fact, neverthe-
M   I   If ' Li P f     11J I ~ Mess*   Not only are vou assisting yourself and your neigh-
m. j. Knight &Co. Ltd. [c_ CREAM 1SGI) ARANTf EDb01 but al?0 ->��� ����� *ivi**ea buust tu -he ���rr*' ����|-���- -l.^���",,,,��__
 [which you live, and to the city in which you reside.   The ChoioMt Good*. Lowest Prices.
^^_____���__���___���.____________���_���___��� | social life of the modern city is so complex, so interwoven, | j ���
that one is really dependent to a more or less degree upon
his neighbor. When you do an injury to your neighbor
it is as certain as the sun rises in the east that vou are doing an injury to yourself, although perhaps, in a less direct way.
In each and every walk of life the same rule applies.
The rich is dependent upon the less well-to-do, equally as
much as the man in moderate circumstances is dependent
upon those who are in a position to employ labor. The
man who works for a wage owes a duty to the one from
whom he receives his pay, be it large or small. Equally
true is it that he also owes a duty to other employees of
labor in the city where he makes his home.     	
P.O. Box ���< Dally Newa Bid.-
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*.
*��� McKimlt at
McBRlOES RETAIL
LIQUOR STORE
Eighth St.
Choicest Wines and Liquors on
the market always ln stock.
PRICES   RIGHT.
B. & H. ROILED OATS
none just as good, nor none bet.
ter.   Insist on getting.
6. & K. CEREALS
PURITY AND B. A K. FLOUR.
Make More Bread and Better
Bread.
HAY,  GRAIN   AND   POULTRY
FEEDS.
THE
Brackman-Ker
Mil ing Co., Ltii.
STRAWBERRIES
I-inden and Victoria Berries in lull 1 lb. boxes; arriving early     9_B_%
this morning;  2 baskets   _DC
Prom now on we will get daily shipment* of Linden Berries until
the local Berries are ripe.
We have arranged for large shipments of Herries this season and
can Insure you, the choicest fruit for preserving at lowest prices.
Annandale Supply Co.
For STRAW and PANAMA HATS
SEE PHILLIPS.
This is the season when we have to change our headgear to a
mora comfortable and lighter -freight, such as straw and Panamas. We
have them both
The Botha Shape in senate and fine straw  51.50 to $5.eju
(ithers  50c to S2.50
Panamas    $6.00 lo $1*5.00
M. J. PHILLIPS
671 COLUMBIA ST.
lll'Y   FROM
WORK TOGETHER.
No man who has the best interests of himself and his
employer at heart but works for the interest of the employer and his interests. This is the golden rule of business. Lacking such interest the employee is bound to remain in a minor position and pass his life as a mediocre
helper.   Promotion will be slow if it comes at all.
But give us the man who is at all times, in business
hours and out of business hours, looking after his employer's interests and we will show you the man who is bound
to make his mark in any line of business and certain to
rise above the ordinary level.
ONE WAY TO DO IT.
There are direct as well as indirect wavs in which
you can work for the best interests of the community in!
which your lot may be cast, even though it be but temporary.   You can sing the praises of the city, the goodness of.
the people, the patriotism and the public spiritedness of;
the citizens.  All these are helps it is true, but there is one j
way in whicli you can show your faith and appreciation
of the people and the city and that is by patronizing your;
home merchants.
BUYING AT HOME IS SELF-HELP.
To trade at home is the acme of self-help.   It also is
the height of patriotism, the fulfillment of your obliga-!
tion to yourself as a man, and the payment of the debt
you owe to civilization and to progress.   Trades unions!
throughout the land are stickers at business firms em-j
,ploying members of their brotherhood.   Therein lies the;
**   * - ���   ���   i strength of their organization���one of the greatest of
HEE   CHUNG JACKSON   PRIMING   C0>ode^imes-   Is it not equally as true that patronizing
home firms means the upbuilding of the business union
j of any city or community, the co-working of all for the
Try a "Society
Brand" Suit
This Summer
Tailored   for   Young   Men   and    Men
Who  Stay  Young
$18 and More
A. S. Mills & Co.
Columbia  Street at  Sixth
Van Loo Cigar
Clear Havana, Cuban made.    Sole
| agency for New Westminster.
WESTMINSTER i CIGAR &
TOBACCO COMPANY
PHARO   CIGAR   8TORE.
603 Columbia St.
Columbia Piano House
R. M. ROSS, JR., Manager.
Sewing Machines. "    "*  Pianos.
Better, machines for less money. ??i* H^nUmaA and Cc^ Chick-
a , ii ii      ��� ,.-��-,-�����-��� ,   ' CTin&   Bros-   Wormworth   and
A full line oi STANDARDS from .others.    We save   you   money.
$35.00 to $80.30.   Easy Terms. Organs    from   $25   up.    Pianos
tuned.    Pianos to rent.
Pacific
eat
arket
McMencmy fi. Anderson.
S      - have meat too toufch to eat.
While some have meat that's tender
Wa .ell ment ynu 11 find a treat,
If you let us bo the Bender,
ROWERS*
B.C.AGENCY. LTD.
KEW WESTMINSTER.D.C
Royal Ciiy ^'^and GENTitiWENS'
WineCo    SUITS
*   *    ***W  V*'\Jr�� i,-rom  j25 l0 $4B1\jj_dfl to order.
LIMITED        J   M
Manufacture i
Wheal   Meal,   Briton   Br
and Grain (Ir,,wits'    Private
Hour. All from .Marquis whc.i
iu .Mhi rta.
sell  Palole)   Whole
*!7is-   Meal
Slue'.-:
grown
;ood and  h  saves
High Class Wines. Spirits, fleers. Etc.
1 Merchant-Tailor.    Westminster Trust
Phone Your Order to 1299.
Whale  Oil  Soap, Quassia Chips
Black Leaf Extract at
I    RYALL'S Drug Store
Come and see our new stor" Corner |_   Phone 57 Hart Block]
Phone  192.
735 Columbia  Street. I
you   money.
Columbia and Blackle Sts.
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring Suitings just arrived;
see    Quality Printers
them,   Perfect fit   ami workmanship      aw__-___________a��__��__��-_-___--_-_-ai
guaranteed,   Prices   from $18.00 up  Market Square:    Phone 3881 good of all?   The prosperity of the business man means
itr-int he is in a better position to pay higher wages,
TRIMMED HA TS
$5.00
Regular $7.50 to $io.
for 	
MRS.   AGRET,   59   SIXTH    STREET. ': f
PACIFIC CANADIAN
PRINTING COMPANY
Carr*>.-v;n Street.
Commercial,  C?U*logue  and   Poster
Printing,
11   Front Street.
���h-
Wear Our Good Furnishings
Nothing puts a man on BUCtl Rood terms with himself as pood
fitting, good feeling underwear, socks, shirts, collars and neckties,
We've got them for you. You get thfin from us, don't take anything
that is handed out to you, but come to the r.tore that "has got the
goods" when you want furnishings.    Of course our prices are,right.
reid & Mcdonald
NEW   WESTMINSTER'S   STORE   FOR
707 Columbia Street.
MEN'S   WEAR.
scribe more liberally to public charities, and better able
to give more patronage to other local enterprises.
BUY IN NEW WESTMINSTER.
Trade in New Westminster, and you give a boost to!5
the New Westminster of the future; lend prosperity to the
business men and you are but casting your bread upon
the waters, and after many days it will return to you
many fold.
Buy Your Shoes from
SINCLAIR, The Shoe Man
He Sell. Nothing but the BEST.
RICMARDSON & tlUMPflRIES
Inclusive Dealers in Men's
High-Class Clo-
U
ruofiEO aoTMj
thing and Furnishings.
The best of fresh and home cured meats
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
Palace Market, Columbia St.
Edmonds Market, Edmonds.
Sapperton Market, Sapperton.
GOOD MEATS.
Phone 1200
Phone 120?,
Phone 1204
(JOOD SERVICE.
Read Your Home Paper First
HheWimmms
The Morning Paper cf New Westminster and
The Eraser Valley.
Up-to-the-minute in every Department.
Will You
Line Up
?
Now ready in Spring and Summer Styles.   Tuere has never been
a line of men's clothing that has pleased so many ireu and given so
mm '.i   satisfaction   and   wear  as   these   same   FIT-RITE   CLOTHES.
Better come In today and look them over,
703 COLUMBIA STREET. WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
C. A. Welsh James &
McCLUGHAN
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
^^ Stim--__ Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
LIMITED.
THE  PEOPLE'S GROCER.
'Phones:
City  Store       193 aud  443
Sapperton  Brandt)      31'
West Knd Branch   650
THREE  BIG  STORES  OF  PLENTY.
Phone your Order to 129!*
Hardware, Plumbing and Heating.
New Westminster, Qeneral Office and
Store, Corner Front and Sixth St.
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on all Purchases.
WE CAN PROVE
^__^__^M���___���w_��_��____^������^_���_���^��������^^����c^���^��������^^���^*l^���^�����������l������i���^����������^^���l^^���^^-������^-���^----^���^-^|-,
to you or any othei sane person that this store can and does sell Furniture and Home Furnishings for ns little money as any other store
in Iiritish Columbia. OUR PRICES, lacked by a reputation for square
dealing, have stood the tests of two years' unfair competition Bankrupt Stock Sales and Bargain Sales under all sorts of names.
YOUR MONKY will go further and return sooner to your OWN
POCKET when you keep it in your HOME CITY.
OUR STOCK is now and up to date, marked to give you the hundred cents of honest value for every dollar of your good money you
ham! US,
WE WILL TREAT YOU  RIGHT���WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS.
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE.
Conic- Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWd
THURSDAY. JUNE 4, 1914.
GOOSEBERRIES
A shipment of local Gooseberries just received. Large,
firm fruit, excellent for preserving. At low price IA.
of per Ib    I UC
SUGAR
is cheap. Our price is the
lowest it has been for years.
As preserving season is now
drawing near it would be advisable to get a supply in.
FRUIT JARS
Fruit Jar Covers, Rings,
etc.. all in stock ready for
your choosing.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4. JACObSON.
I0M Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 11111-
WILLS
There is a period In the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this doeB not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared iu the distribution of the
estnte.
Do you not realize that It is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
4
Local News
Visit Bellingham.
A large delegation of the Knights
of I'ythlas of New Westminster vitit-
ed Bellingham last night and attended
a banquet given by the knights of the
latter city. They expect to return this
morning.
ver and then around to the head of
the Inlet by the C. 1*. It. seven times
the distance.
Moonlight excursion and dance on
8. S. I'ayatreak, Wednesday. June 10.
Pull lower deck for dancing; good
music. Boat leaves foot Of Eighth
St. at 7.30, calling nt Ladners. (ien-
tleiuen 76c., ladies 50c. (H471)
Lost���Pocketbook initialed "V.E.A."
No value to other than owner. Reward, News office. (0000)
Picnicked at Stanley Park.
The members of the Sixth Avenue
Methodist mission band were treated
to a picnic outing in Stanley park,
Vancouver yesterday, through the generosity of Mr. Macmlllan of No. 5 fire
hall. The excursion was thoroughly
enjoyed.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., Phones
880 and 411 I.. (345C)
Logging Work Renewed.
The Canadian Western Lumber company restarted Its logging operations
on Tuesday last on Its timber limits
on Vancouver island. Tho several
camps aggregate about 300 men. Work
in the woods had been suspended SinceI
Lacros- . Social.
The Btiri-ultluiii lacrosse club will
hold a strawberry and ice cream social on the Blue Mountain school
grounds, on the North road next Wednesday evening. Musical selections
will be rendered followed hy an im-
promtu  dance.
Eighth Rose Carnival, Portland, Ore.
Prom June 7th to 11th, the Oreat
Northern railway will sell tickets to
Portland, Ore., and return at $13.20
for the round trip. Return limit good
train  leaving Portland, June 16th.
(3473)
Opium Smokers Arrested.
Pour opium smokers were corralled
by the police last night and will be
given a hearing in police court this
morning. The fact that yesterday
was a statutory holiday allowed the
docket to increase In size although
the police discovered few offenders
worthy of taking In.
March   15.
 _ Ladies  Will   Enjoy  Tea.
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.        I    Priday of this week the Commercial
(3446)   Traveller,   of   British   Columbia   will
  'hold   their  convention   In   Vancouver.
Brotherhood Concert.
A concert under the auspices of the
Hrotherhrod, will be held in the Kast
| Hurnaby Mt-thod'st church on Kriday
night at 8:15. The program will con-
sifl of elocutional and musical selec |
tions together with the showing of Cf
lantern slides depicting the mountain/
in the vicinity of Banff. No ad ml
sion fee will be charged.
That afternoon the wives and daughters of the members will auto to New
Westminster and enjoy afternoon tea
at the Mote] Russell. Between 75
and 100 ladies are expected in the
party.
House  dresses  $2,60,
making.    Babies    clothes
Sixth street.
Pleased With Country.
Colonel Crowell of Vernon, B.C.,
who is the guest of Major Prank Bilo-
ileati, visited the Colony farm, Esson-
material and dale on Tuesday and subsequently
made, til j made a trip over the B. C. K. R. to
(3438) Chilliwack. Colonel Crowell express-
  | eil himself as delighted with the city-
No Datnane Resulted. ' alui surrounding codntry and intends
The fire department was called out I to establish himself as a permanent
to a small blaze which originated in resident in New Westminster at some
the foundations of the old Royal City | future time,
mills. The flames had begun to eat
their way into the old timber when
the alarm was sent in. One hose
extinguished tbe fire after twenty
minutes work.
Inspect  North   Channel.
Messers.   Blake-ley,  Coulthard   and
White,  harbor commissioners, accompanied   by C,  C.   Worsfold,  Dominion
resident   engineer,   Capt.   Pord,   pilot.
Wood.   Wood.   Wood. I and Col. J. D. Taylor, M.P., will leave
Good factory wood (dry) at Superior I the city  this  forenoon  for the  Sand-
Sash H Door Factory.    Phone 503.        heads,   to   Inspect   the   work   on   the
(3455) I new north channel to the gulf which
is being deepened and widened. The
lighting and buoying of the channel
will also he considered.
Moonlight Excursions.
The Royal City Navigation company
is introducing what promises to be a j
popular recreation during the summer j
months for citizens of New Westminster.    Starting with  next Wednesday
the Paystreak will run   moonlight excursions when the lower deck will be
thrown   open   for  dancing.
An   Empress   of   Ireland   memorial
service    will   be    held    m  St.  Paul's
church.  Royal    avenue,    on    Sunday
evening.   The Rev. C. E. Wincott will
preach  a  special  sermon,  and appropriate hymns will be sung.    Miss El-
I leen   Gilley   will   sing   "One   Sweetly
Winewelser beer contains about the I Solemn   Thought",  and    Mr.  Stanley
same  amount  of  nutriment  as   milk, j Gilchrist  "Abide  With   Me."    Mr.   H.
Order  a  case   from  your  dealer    or Ui. Jobes will play the "Dead March."
phone 75 L. (3457)   All heartily invited. (3468)
Motor Car Stage.
The proprietors of the New West-
minster-Aldergrove motor car stage
are reported to be contemplating the
experiment of a service between the
citv and Port Moody, commencing
with two round trips a day. The distance between Port Moody and the
Sapperton car terminus is little over
four miles, and the enterprize might
be legitimately encouraged by a contract for the rsrriase of the mails, ,
instead  cf sending them  to Vancou-I
,
Logs Break Loose.
A boom of logs owned by the Canadian Western Lumber company broke
loose near Port Mann yesterday morning ending its coursi' on the south
side of the bridge. One channel was
kept open throughout the afternoon
tirly this morning the Circle I-
fleet composed of the Dreadful, Senator Jansen and one of the smaller
boats, released the boom, the fast
current caused by the freshet making
the task a difficult one.
Store
Closes
5:30
ft
'"���'    I -_____| -rirn ^���� *S
Store
Closes
5:30
Many and Unusual Are the
Bargains in This Great
Overstocked Sale
COME THURSDAY
SALE PRICES ARE FOR CASH ONLY
Laces  and Embroideries Bargains for All in  the
Are Splendid Values Ready - to - Wear   Section
Thirty cents Of a saving on every dollar means a
worthy consideration. You can have a choice of our
complete range fit this discount; values in the regular way are good. It means that goods are here for
your selection at manufacture's cost.
Laces,  in  all   weights and   grades���Thirty   per  cent
Less.
Embroideries, Edgings, Insertions, Beadings, Etc.,  in
a   wide   choice   of   widths   and   qualities���
Thirty  Per  Cent  Less.
Don't Let This Great Sale
of Linens Pass Without
Supplying Your Needs
25% Discount
Table Cloths, Napkins, Fancy Linens and Table
Damasks are included in this great discount; ail
fresh, new stock that was marked close for ordinary
selling. We import direct from the Irish makers, assuring you of the best values possible. With this
25 per cent discount it makes them bargains worthy
ot early consideration.   Come Thursday.
Children's  Cotton
Dresses, Half Price
Pretty little dresses for the girls that are exceptional
values;  in excellent quality ginghams, duck* chain-
brays, etc.;  big selection of styles and colors, show
ing  checks,   plaids, stripes   and  plain   shades;   size.
fitting from 3 to 14 years.    ALL HALF PRICE.
Suits for Women
Half Price
Por those who like plain tailored suits this Item
should be of Interest; ovei sixty pretty models in
good grade tweeds, worsteds and serges; slzee fitting 16 and 18 years; 34 to 41' In women's blue and
black included at HALF PRICE.
Dress Skirts, Half Price
A  large selection of cloth and wash Skirts that are
Just  half  price during  this big  sale.    White cotton
ords, pique, duck and repp; also tweeds and serges
in a good selection of shades.    A size for all.
Rain Coats, 25% Discount
Our stock of Rain Coats for women, misses and
hlldren is subject to a discount of 2b per cent during the next three days. It would pay to invest
now for fall wear. The selection is good and values
are extra special at 25 PER CENT  DISCOUNT.
Curtain Goods and Art
Draperies, 25% Discount
All our 'tock of fancy Art Sateens, Cretonas, Repps,
etc.; also all Curtains and Curtain Pabrics are marked 26 pe: cent less. This saving has interested many
in the past few days. There are only three more
lift Come today, Priday or Saturday, but be sure
and  come.
Dominion Trust
Company.     ]
The Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
60S   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Ma-ager.
YOUR
BUSINESS
is what. \v ' (irsirc. To gain lhat we
nre endeavoting to give you the beet
quality goods, good service and courtesy. A trial order will convince you
of these  facts.
Canned  Peaches, 2 tins   25c
Pork and  Ceans, 3 lb. tins   10c
Mixed  Pickles, quart'bottles   25c
Chow CilOW, quart bottles 25c
LYNOEN   STRAWBERRIES.
Prcsh every  morning, 2 boxes..    25c
NEW    AUSTRALIAN    APPLES
Sweet and Juicy, per lb     10c
Got seberries, per lb 10;
Prerh   hothouse  Tomatoes,   lb...    :jc
(Ireen  Onions, .I.ettuce. CUcumben
fresh every morning.
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone ISO.
-*urr  Blor.x ~ itu���ibla   Btrnet,
NEW WESTMINSTER
Co-Operative Association
PHONE as:.
Ce.-ebo* Fruit .= j'.:. pf-r la. 50c
Eiffel Tower Lemonade, per
til 25c
Jones' Apple '':der Vinegar,
P'-r  i.;i:nrt    35c
Half  Gallon    35c
i        gallon    50c
I   bin Hi   '! tints, large pkt. 25c
SI raw :,'rr>-y,   basket     10c
mse Tomatoes, ;>er lb. 25c
Li   i! fn   .. Eggs, dozen ... 30c
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Co-Operative Association
31   Eighth  St.
Phone 453.
-��������������������-���- ��� - ���������_���
>ocia
1 and P
ersonaJ
THE BEAM INTfRURBAN
TRANSFER CO.
Sidney Malcolmson, city auditor, is
progressing satisfactory towards recovery in the Koyal Columbian hospital.
��� ��   ���
XV. it. Rosslane, who is attending
McGlll university. Montreal, has successfully passed his second year examinations in medicine,
��� ���   ���
| ,T. X. Vincent, deputy minister of
inland revenue, inspected the ll. C,
distillery at Sapperton yesterday and
transacted   other   departmental   busl-
ness In the city.
��� *   *
George Monk has returned from
Harrison hot springs where he spent
Bome time under treatment for rheu-
"Clover  Leaf" Brand
ICE CREAM
Manufactured by the Crystal Dairy
Company la absolutely pure and only
Sweet  Cream  is  used.    It  smacks i>;
the clover leaf, and i< Just as bv t
Try  it   and  be convinced.
Manufacturers of Pure Crystal Ice
Phone     1150    ,-ind     Encour.vje     Local
Manufacture.
The Crystal Dairy Co.
LIMITED
555 Sixth  St.
7-11  Sixth Street.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
have  startei]   an  auto  freight  service
between   Vancouver  and   New   Westminster  and   way  points.     A   reliable I  TJJC     QTRArMF.      PAFF
service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason-1    I ilCi     -3II\r*llltJ     V-r\l Vj
able.    Give  us a trial. \mmmmmmmmm^~mmmmm
Phone  1254. White  Cooka 'Nuf  Said.
matism.   Mr. Monk la greatly Improved in health.
��� ��    ��
Mr. Chestnut of the C. N R., Port
Mann, and n party of friends yesterday chartered the Mina W and after
i pleasant trip up the Fraser to I'itt
lake, spent a jolly day there in fishing and admiring the scenery.
��    ���    ��
Miss Kate R. Stott has assumed the,
position of night matron at the Royal
Columbian hospital, taking the place
recently vacated by Miss Scadding.
Miss Stott is a graduate of the local
institution and is at present president
of the New Westminster Graduate
Nurses' association.
��� ��    ���
Mrs, i'. Harvey and her mother,
Mrs. Parker, leave for Calgary today
where they own 160 acres of land
within lour miles of the Dingman oil
well, Calvary companies have made
repeated offers by wire to purchase
tin quarter si c! Ion and it is for the
purpose if Investigating these propo-
all ' ns that they leave for the oil
' i. n
��� *     *
7   ,��� following are registered at thi
Russell hotel:  ll. s. McCormick, Hell
mi; Chas,  17   Austin, Seattle;  T.
A   Sbarpe, Salmon Ann; C, c.  Woods,
I'or into;   Mr.   .-mil   Mrs.   .1    W.   Wynd-
ham, B, Bennett, C. Rowbotham, Van-
,, i.uier;  11. S. Shull, Everett.
��� #    ���
Mr. and M.*s. Tyb-r of Brunette
hoii^e, Sapperton. entertained a large
number of tlie juvenile friends of Master Willie Tyler at a garden party yesterday in honor <f the young gentleman's birthday. Games, swinging and
skipping, interspersed witli the refreshments dear to the youthful heart,
made the afternoon a pleasant recollection. The youngsters were regaled
wilh a substantial tea in a gaily dec-
C rated  marque  in  the  evening.
Hay, Grain, Flour
and Feed
Th'' lire is now over and we are all ready to fill your orders Our
iiuto delivery i.s running again, which enables us to give you the best
of service
Our office is just opposite the old  stand.
The Brackman-Ker
Milling Company, Ltd.
Phone  vour orders  to  96  or  97.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
ANNUAL CONVENTION
i Continued trom page one)
Dig Camping?
Read ��� \k - News
If so yen will probably need a tent. Then come to ub and we can
supply you  with  anything ia  that   line.
Whether you nre going camping or not you should have one cf
our famous Palmer Hammocks ; they are different. Many colors to
choose  from.    Prices ranging  from $2.50 to $12.50.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.       Phone 69.
CONTRACT   AWARDED.
William Hayman Will Erect St. Mun-
go  Cold   Storage   and  Cannery.
A New Westminster contracting
firm has again been successful in
COtnpotltlon with Vancouver firms,
the Litest announcement being the let-
tlng of a contract for tin- erection of
the ne-w si. Mungo cold storage and
cannery building  on   Front street.
Yesterday morning Jami s Anderson
proprietor of the concern, signed the
contract with William Hayman. who
will go through with the work in conjunction wilh Miller and Jewhurst,
The price mentioned is $13,000 and
the contract calls for completion of
the   work   within   three  months  time.
Work will be commenced Monday
morning next, the pile driving having been completed thus allowing an
Immediate start on the superalurc-
turo,
S el
se r-
New
Christian
A. K. Mc-
I loMowed
E.
Devotional exercises. Musical selection. Offering, Announcement of
committees. Address by Kev. W.
II. Vance, president of Social
vice Council of Vancouver.
Friday,  June   5.
7.HO  a.m.���Early   morning  prayer
vice, led by  Rev.  F.  W. Kerr
Westminster.
9.30 a.m. Address, "Hest
Endeavor Methods," Rev
Li nnan, Nanaimo, 11. C
by open discussion.)
10.47) a.m.    "Where Does (
in Relation to the church?"
.1.   Shortt,   vice-president   of
Union,
11.(10 a.m.    "Where Does C,  I'I
in Relation to the Juniors" by Miss
llardman,  New  Westminster,  II.  C.
11.15 a.m.- Castor's conference on C,
B. work in churches,
".'10 i>.in. Conference on "Efficiency
In C. E. Work." Led by Miss Lou-
ella Dyer, president of Seattle union.
3.46 p.m. "How to Interest the Gallery Church-goer in C. E." Address
by Itev. Racburn Gibson, president
Victoria C.  E. union.
4.10 p.m.    "Hig Things Endeavors are
Doing." Address by Rev, hr Scott,
pastor of the Metropolitan Method
1st  church.   Victoria.   B.  C.
6.00 p.m.���Banquet to delegates,
8.00 p.m.���Song service, Union choir.
Devotional   exercises.     Musical   selection,   Offering.    Address by It' v
(ieorge C.  Pldgeon, president  1!   C
Social Service Council.
Saturday,  June  6.
7.30 a.m.���Early morning prayer sir
vice, led by Rev, Dr. Crosby, pas to I
Olivet llaptists church, New West
minster, I). C.
9.30 a.m. Junior and intermediate
conferences, in charge of Miss C.
McKenzie, junior superintendent;
Mr. W. j. Hogg, Intermediate super-
Inti ndent.
10.30 a.ni,  -Business and  reports.
2.30  p.in.    Auto run.
Stand
hy W
11.   C,
Stand
m
F.O.E. Memorial Service
The members of New Westminster
Aerie No, _o, K.o.E., are requested to
assemble in their hall on Sunday afternoon at 2.16 o'clock, June 7th, 1911.
for the purpose of attending the memorial service and decorating the
graves uf deceased  brethren.
1). SCHNOTElt. W. r
H, SCHOElBliD,   Beefy TM
THURSDAY. JUNE 4, 1914.
r
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE PIVM        ��
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
BASEBALL SUPPORT      CRICKETERS WIN
Game   Will   Deteriorate   Unlets   Fan.
Assist Teams���Three Cent Average   Not  Enough.
Although very few of the fans
realise it, the class of baseball ln the
local city league Is due to tuke oue
gwful slump within the next few weeks
unlesH the support to the various teams
is Increased. Six games have been
play< d so far this season of a brand
far superior to anything heretofore
produced In tbe Royal City," but ub yet
large   majority   of   the   fans   havi
Lo
cal
"A"
Team   Defeats
Bank
E.
N. A.
cf Vancouver-
Scores 59.
Brown
of
MAN SCORES WITH THREE OUT;
WHAT'S MORE THE RUN COUNTS
Bill Bra-nan, chief of staff of Fed-, to give an exhibition of speed and
eral league umpires, rendered a decls-' dashed around third and 10 or 15 feet
ion   in   Chicago  the  other  day   iu   a J"*"* �����  ?>-te-    *%��� ,a,s, �� �����-*
_ ,      .77 ,   the catcher threw to the third base-
Brooklyn-Chicago game In which he al-1 man   all() tne nmner was tagged out
lowed  a   run   that   was   scored   after i trying to get back  to third.    In  the
three men were out to count. I meantime tbe man who was on third
The bases were full, two were out when the fourth wide ball was .Itched
and the count on the batter was three ; continued strolling toward the plate,
aud one. On the next pitched ball He crossed it fully three seconds after
the men on first aud second dashed | the third out had been registered at
ahead. Tbe man on third seeing the | third, but since he was forced in be-
bull was wide and the batter was | fore tbe out was made the run had
passed Htrolled toward home. Tbe | to count, although he did not score
runner who had been on second tried I until after the runner was tagged.
was hit in right field during tbe absence of the player whose finger did
not prevent him batting the next time
tils name was called.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
The New Westmintttr "A" eleven
won a splendid league victory over
the Bank of UritiBh North America |
team of Vancouver yesterday on the
asylum grounds, this being the first
win of the season. Ratting first, the
loculs compiled the creditable score of
144, G A. Urown drawing down the
honors with 09 to his credit.
The visitors could do little witli tbe
Bill  (Jraham  and  his  Moose  would
give a small fortune to fathom Slaton's
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Eost
New York  23
Cincinnati   26
l'ittsburg    21
herd  will  get theirs on  Friday  night I Chicago    21
When they stack up against the Elec-1 St.  Louis      21
tries. . I Philadelphia   17
Boston      10
railed t" appreciate this twilight ball. | bowling of Spooner and Brown, be-
'! .ie attendance has been large, more I ing all out for 38. Only three men
pi opla appear to be interested in the' were caught in the field, which de-
-.iiiic  than   ever   before,  but  this  in- j tnonstrati's the excellent length main
tcrest and moral support Is of little
use to the men who are running things
unless ti.e financial side Is looked after.
Tuesday night's game was a fair
sample ot how things are going as regards expense money.   Some 1100 pen-   ''���   T. Dunford c aud b Andrews
pie filled the bleachers and side lines   Hamilton, b lleieslirook       0
aud yet when the collection was count- Yeadon, l.b.w., b Heselwood     0
ed, the average from each fan amount-1 Whiteside, b Heselwood       0
ICu.'tin, c Cathcart, b Gould     i
j taiin-d by the trundlers.    The scores
New Westminster.
I Ilrown,   h   Andrews    5
j Scott, c Iteid, b Heselwood       1
Spooner,   b  Andrews   	
'��� Waltham, b Andrews   	
The Port Moody baseball club Is alleged to be at tiie bottom of the movement for the early closing of stores.
The players would like the tradesmen
to get out and  watch the games.
Billy Sunday has been requested to
preach in Chicago. Probably to assist the Cubs, who are down on the list
both in league standing and finances.
13
17
17
19
22
24
20
20
Pct
.638
.604
.552
.500
.488
.466
.459
.277
Yesterday's Games.
At Brooklyn��� lt.    H.    E.
Boston     8     9      1
Brooklyn     6    12     4
Batteries: Rudolph, Strand and
Cowdy;  Rucker and  Miller.
That  was a rude Jolt handed to tlie
Federal  league on Tuesday  when the
At Philadelphia	
New   Vork      3
Philadelphia  10
Batteries:   Ilemaree.  Shauer
It.    II.    E.
CHEAP RENTS
Bradley Block, 5th Ave. and 12th St.
3-roomed suites v $16.00
4-roomed Suites $18.00
2 modern houses, full sized basement, 1214 and 1216
Hamilton St.  Rent $15.00
Furnished Modern Cottage, Blackwood Street.
Furnished Modern House, 6th Ave. and 1st St,
New fully modern house for rent, 7th Ave and 2nd St
5-roomed Cottage on 7th St., modern, $11 per month.
Marjoribank Building Suites to rent at $25.00
6-room Cottage with basement and garage, modern,
Cor. 8th St. and 8th Ave. per month $25.00
WESTMINSTER TRUST
41 court  issued   a  permanent   injunction
Yi
��� ii to the small sum of three
ants.
in
Total   144
Bank of B. N. A.
j Heselwood,   b   Spoouer      4
Oldacre, c Hamilton, b Spooner  .. 0
, Gould,  b  Brown      4
Such a per capita fee will never Bparrow
run a league such aa the city organl- '-��� '������ '���'���
.atlon,    New   halls  have to  be  sup- j Extras -
piled from time to time, no less ttun
five being used up at Monday's game.
Travelling    expenses    for  sevetal of
tho players have to be met so that to
date the three clubs. Instead of  having a balance on the right side, have
 n compelled lo dig deep and come Cooper,   b   Spooner    13
(.rough   from   the   players'   own   poc- ROSS,   b   Brown      1
i,.tH Cathcart, b Brown   0
Tlie present Btate of affairs is a dis- j Williams,  c   Yeadou  b.  Spooner   . .   1
grace  U> a city  where athletics, both i Carrol
professional  and   amateur,    have    al-
ways been to the fore.   Many of the,
una appreciate  these evening games  Porsythe,  b Brown
t i  the extent  of dropning  a  quarter;
Into  the  bat   which   makes  a  sorrier]
.-Rowing of those  who are  always to
the fore In commenting loudly ou thej
different plays, but who always make I
it a point to be enjoying the mountalr j
canery  over   North   Vancouver   way!
u hen the collection is taken.
On Friday night the Moose and the,
Klectrlcs   claBh   for  the  second   time!
this  season.    The  game  promises  to
1 ��� a  pitchers'   buttle  between  Slaton
of the Electrics and Jack Horn of thej
Moose and should be a fair test as to
whether New Westminster fans appre-
i lata the class of ball.
preventing George H. Johnson, former Cincinnati pitcher, from playing
with the Kansas City Feds. A decis- j
Ion of this kind will prevent the outlaws from raiding the organized clubs
which has been threatened for some |
d'Easum not out  12 little time.    Johnson  will    come    In
and   My
Killlfer.
IL'       2 j
S'mipp \
ITS,   McLean;   Alexander   and
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
''������J.J.JokES.MAN-.DIR.
J.A.RtNNit.SECY-TRES
l.b.w.  b.  Andrews
At Cincinnati-- R.    H.    K.
Cincinnati     2    ��    l
St. Bouts     6    10     1
Batteries: Rowan, Adams and
Clark, Gonzales;  Bailee and Wingo.
trav-
. elling at a fa-it gait right now.
B,
Brown     li
Andrews,  c   Hamilton,  b  Spooner.. 3
Held,  not out     2
  0
Kxtras     4
A   NAP  SHAKE-UP.
Total
38
BRONSON WANKD
LACROSSE TONIGHT
F,,ipperton   and    Burnaby   Meet   in
Lea.ue   Fixture���East   Enders
Sh.uld  Win.
Sapperton and L.'.st Burnaby will
furnish the weekly Intermediate la-
orosse attraction at Queens park this
evening, Although defeated by West
Knd-s In tbe opening game, Sapperton
has been going strong since then and
the chances or Burnaby gaining a victory this evening appear slim. Several willing to j:o through with the match.
changes are reported on both teams, Developments are expected today.
the suburbanites especially having put |  .
In   faithful   practice  durlug   tbe   past.	
two  weeks.
The game  will start at 6:30 sharp.
The Sapperton lineup will be:
Coutts, it. Chambers, VV. Follls, it.
Coulson, I. McDonald, J. Sclater. W,
Sclater, J. Chambers, E. Cameron, W.
Mitchell, A. Follls, I). Huff: spare, A.
MacKenzie; referee, Chris Cameron.
Joe Birmingham Not Satlcfied With
Cleveland Team.
Chicago, June 3,���A shake-up in the
Cleveland American league team was
forecasted today, according to followers of the game, In the announcement
by Manager Birmingham that Blsland
who has been playing at short, would
he benched and either Blrmlngahm
himself or Hartford from Chicago, will
take his place.
The disheartening showing of Cleveland resulted in Birmingham's decision to experiment until be finds a winning combination.
TURNS TABLES.
Resolute Defeats Vanitie in Trial Race
off Sandv Hook.
Rye, N.Y., June 3.��� -Sailing under al-
niost perfect weather conditions, the
Hereshoff designed yacht lles-olute defeated Alexander S. Cocbrane's Vanitie today In the second trial race for
75 foot sloops, candidates for America's cup defender lu the races set
for September against Sir Thomas
Upton's challenger Shamrock IV.
The Resolute'*) victory over the Gar-
) dner boat came after a 23 1 2 mile race
Vancouver mit artist stack up against I on the waters of Long Island Sound by
iiini at Fraser Mills on .Monday night,
June   16.
Bronson. as announced in The News
yesterday, was alleged to have bad
things fixed  up with Billy Weeks for WAR  IN  REDS.
the night of June IJ at the lumbering 	
plant, but tliis deal evidently fell Fielder and Pitcher Wanted Raise in
brough, according to developments in 1915 Contracts.
Vancouver last night. Promoter Fred Cincinnati, June 3.���Before leaving
Howes was approached by Bronson atI tor Boston tonight Manager Herzog
7 o'clock with a proposition to meet I suspended Outfielder Marians, who
Bandeau and according to Howes, with Pitcher Davenport previous to
agreed to return at 8 o'clock in order | the game today had demanded a new
to learn of Halstead's terms. Bron- contract, giving them an increased
son failed to put in an appearance, i salary and containing a mutuality
even though Howes and  Halstead are
At Pittsburg- 11.    II.
Chicago      6    11      4
Pittsburg     5     9      3
Batteries: Humphries Cheney and
Archer; Hardon, Katlehner O'Toole
and Gibson.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Frank   Barrieau   Willinq   to   Meet   St.
Louis  Boy  at  Fraser   Mills on
June  15.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost
Philadelphia   25
Washington    26
Detroit  25
St. lxmis   21
Boston      19
New  York     17
Chicago   18
Cleveland     14
15
16
18
19
22
23
Pct
.625
.619
.581
.535
.463
.425
.418
.341
If Eddie Bronson of St. I.ouls wants
! to gel a match In this section of the
j country Bert Halstead, manager of
I Frank  Barrieau, Is willing to let thi
i margin of 11 Beconds. By corrected
time this was increased to 3 minutes
12  seconds.
H.    E.
6     0
6     0
Cald-
Yesterday's Games.
At  New   York- R
Washington     2
New   York     0
Batteries:   Shaw and  Henry-
well and  Nunamager.
Second Game��� R.
Wahaington   5
New  York      3     5     3
Batteries:   Engel,   Ayres   and   Williams;  Keating and Gosssett.
gDISON THEATRE
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
Special Feature _____________        _ _-*. ���   --
_____    _..- __���____,      A Drama in Two
HER BIG  ^* Part?"'
SCOOP
Maurice   Costello
"and
Mary Charleton
H.
12
At Chicago��� R.    H.    E.
Cleveland      6    11      0
Chicago       2      4      1
Batteries: James. Steen and Car-
isch, O'Neill;   CiCOttO and  Sctaalk.
At Boston��� R.   H.   E.
Philadelphia   10    18     0
Boston      1     6     1
Batteries: Wykoff and Schang; Collins. Cooper and  Thomas.
Second Game-- R.    H.    E
Philadelphia     7    14      1 Ij
Boston   5    12     4  I
Iiatteries:   Shawkey and  Lapp;   Be-
dtent and Cady.
EDISON PHOTOPLAY   Marc MacDermott in
The Double Cross
The third of "The Man Who Disappeared" Series.    Produced in collaboration with the Popular Magazine.
Patheplay
The
Lady Killer
A screamina comedy
featuring Max Lin-
de,.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Hotter.I
clause. They threatened to quit the I
Club if their demands were not met. j
After Herzog had a conference with '
President Hermann it was announced j
that Davenport had receded from his I
position on the ground that be bad
been misinformed.
At Detroit���
St.  Louis     '
Detroit  	
Batteries: Weilman and
Crossln; Coveleskie, Reynold
and Stanage.
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
R.    II.    lv
CongjlU Monday
The
Daughters of
Men
Another Lubin  Masterpiece.
8 3
9 7
Agnew,
Behler
11.
13
6
lv
BOYS'   SUMMER   MEMBERSHIP
Y.M.C.A.
Swimming, Hikes, Mountain Climbing,
Paper  Chases.
May  15 to  Oct.  1, $2.00.
Royal  Avenue. Phone  1000
Anybody   seen
Salmon Belly?
Joe.     the     would-be
Bun Clark felt pretty safe yester-
i day morning, having been tipped off
! that if Joe shows enough class to
guard the sticks the present custodian
i will take Grumpy Spring's place on
I the  home,     Up  to d.ite Grumpy  has
| BASEBALL
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
At  Kansas City- R.
Chicago       5
Kansas City   2
Batteries: Hendrix and Wilson; Pac
kard and Enzenroth; 13 innings.
ry. Rockefeller and the Vandebilts on
ht-r way u lhe pl��_a during a busy-
day of interesting events.
The li. C. Weekly has proven very
entertaining, showing the Bteady improvement of our extreme western
Canada. It has all tbe local scenes
and you may see yourself on the
screen as you were seen. Four fine
reels, including a great Keystone,
make a very enjoyable program.
VIGOROUSLY DENY
CiiEW WAS CALLOUS
ROYAL
��� m     THEATRE    ^
only scored three goals.
Milwaukee right fans breathed a
sigh of relief when Willie Ritchie left
the burg after his match with Charlie
White. They wen afraid the present
champ would demand the waterworks
plant and one Of the breweries iu addition to the $10,000 guarantee Com
the  promoters.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won I.ost
Vancouver    .17. 16
Seattle     311 17
Spokane  27 22
Tacoma     72 2S
Cortland      18 31
Victoria    13 7,4
At St.  Louis ���
Indianapolis   	
St. Louis  	
Batteries:   Kaiserling,
It.
E
H
...9 12 3
. . . tl 6 4
Moseley and
Hariden;
Simon.
Keupper, Brown, Groom and
BOUNDARY BILL
MAY NOT PASS
Pct
.013
,860
,651
.431
.367
..���tot;
At Pittsburg-- R.    II.
Buffalo      3      ll
Pittsburg     il   11
Batteries:
C.iniiiit/. and
Anderson
Berry.
and     Blair;
TODAY
|     One   wonders   who   goes   to   school
l after readiug of all these college ten
Darknecs  Called   Game.
Vancouver,  June 3, -Portland  took
the Tirst of a doulileheader here today,
the two teams battling to a nine inning
tie in the second when It was called
on account of darkness.
First   Game��� Ii.    II.    E.
Portland       :i     ��     2
At Brooklyn-
Baltimore 	
Brooklyn   	
Batteries;   Wil
ii'lm.
lt.
   4
 10
Cotlev,
II.   E
!�� ::
ll 1
Young
OurMutual
Girl
SEES FIFTH AVENUE
Third Reel of this Series
B. C.
WEEKLY
All   local scenes. See yourself
on the scieen as you were.
ASHES   OF   THE   PAST
Two Part Western Drama.
WHEN   HAZEL   MET   THE
VILLAIN.
Great Keystone.
ills,  golf,  baseball,  rowing  and   track   Vancouver
I
teams
orbits.
700  or  so   miles  outside  their
"When Vancouver defeated Westminster at home on the holiday they
just about put an end to the game on
tbe coast. Westminsters are always
ready to quit when they lose a fixture
at home," Charlie Querrie in the To-
rout,) News. Which recalls another
squib by the Indian to the effect that
a good test of public opinion ln Toronto would be a contest between Toronto, and Tecumsehs, and another
between Rosedale and shamrocks.
Charlie said there would not be 27,
people at Rosedale. From the present
showing of the Indians Querrie may-
see the 25 on the island.
Things got real exciting at Clarksburg,   W.   Va���   last   week   where   the
Second Game��� B.
Portland       0
Vancouver      0
3
11.
Easy for   Indians.
Spokane, June 3.- Hitting Boiee for
nine hits and as many runs in five
innings and getting six more bits off
Kraft, which, aided by rugged fielding on the part of the visitors, were
good for five more tallies, won today's
game from Tacoma for the Indians,
14-3, Brottem's home run in the
seventh  was a feature.
Score   - 11.    H.    K
Tacoma    3     5     6
Spokane    14    IS     2
Batteries: Bolce, Kraft and Brot
tem;  Coveleskie and  Altman, Shea.
ami  Jacklitsch,  Russell;
Laud.
l.afiltc   and
CITY  LEAGUE  SCHEDULE.
Jpne 6���Moose vs. B.C.E.R.
June 9���Moose vs. Columbus.
June 12���B.C.E.R. vs. Columbus.
June lfl���Moose vs. B.C.E.R
June  1!'���Moose  vs. Columbus.
June 23���"B.C.E.R. vs. Columbus.
June 26.���Moose vs. B.C.E.R.
June 30- Moose vs. Columbus.
July 3���-B.C.E.R, vs. Columbus.
July 7-Moose vs.  B. C. E.  R.
July  10���Columbus  ve.  Moose.
July 1-1���Columbus vs. B.C.E.R.
July 17 -B.C.E.R. vs. Moose.
July 21���Columbus vs.  Moose.
July 24���Columbus vs. B.C.E.R.
July  27-B.C.E.R.   vs.   Moose.
July  .11���Moose  vs.  Columbus.
Aug.  4���-Columbus  vs.  B.C.E.R.
*ln.
Ceec  In  Hard   Luck.
June   3.    After   having   been I
Members   Cannot   Agree   and   Action
Wiil Go Over Present Session
Un.er Agreement.
Ottawa,   June   3. -It   is   practically
j certain that the registry boundary bill
j will not be passed by parliament this
I session.   The special committee cf the
' house which has been working on the
boundaries  of  the constituencies  for
some months past held a meeting tonight in the hope of bein;* able to arrive at an agreement to submit a report   to   parliament,   it   having   been
agreed  that if unaimity could not be
arrived at no attempt would be made
to put a bill through at the present
stage of the session.    A fight in the
house would involve the prolongation
of the session for at least a month.
When the committee met tonight
consideration of differences in Ontario, more particularly in regard to
Russell county, which the Conservatives proposed to wipe out, was resumed. The Liberals would not agree
to sign a report eliminating Russell,
which is represented in the house by
Hon. Charles Murphy. They maintain
that it was now an old seat with a
population exceeding the electoral
unit by several thousand and that it
should not disappear from tlie political map.
Montreal. June 3.���At the Place Vi-
ger hotel today, Dr. Grant, ship surgeon, on board the Empress of Ireland, and Lionel Alexander Hyamsou.
a British commercial traveller from
London, contradicted in the moat emphatic terms statements which are
being made attributing careless conduct of the officers and crew of the
Storstad, and at the same time spoke
in no less striking terms of the utter
falsity of the charges made against
Captain Kendall.
Or. Grant, said that in his boat thens
were three Norwegians, every one cl
whom rendered all assistance in his
power to assist those in need and tht?
same applied to tho men aboard tlie
Storstad. If at any time there was
any seeming want oi" action. Dr. Graal
was inclined to think that it arwse
by reason of tlie ignorance of the Ku
gllsh language on the part of the Norwegian seamen, but lu1, himself, wmw
not aware of a single case of neglect.
On the contrary, every assistance waa
given. Mr. Ilyanison said there was
not a word of truth in the suggestious
made as to callous conduct. Everybody did '.'.is best.
KING'S BIRTHDAY SALUTE
DOES DAMAGE AT REGINA
fans chased a sheriff and his men off i held  scoreless for seven  innings.  Settle  field   when   they   tried  to  i-.top  a
Sunday -baseball game.
The above has little on some of the
stunts pulled off at Queens park A
Columbus right fielder came running
ttle tied the score in the eighth and
won the game from Victoria in the
ninth, 4-11. The locals scored three
���'n the eighth on two bases on balls,
two hits and tin error. In the ninth
Martini   reached  second   on   Driscoll's
home on  Tuesday  night,  giving  vent I error and scored on Raymond's single.
to  his   feelings  against  Fred   Lynch,      Score��� R.    H.    B,
the umpire, informing the latter that'Seattle     4     ,r.     2
he hud been yelling for half an hour | Victoria      3     8     2
to   stop  the  game  while  he   got  his i    Iiatteries: Kelly, Gipe and Cadiuau;
broken   finger  patched   up.    A  triple  Steele and Hoffman.
THE   ROYAL   THEATRE.
Today is the last opportunity for
Westminsterites to enjoy the third
chapter of "Our Mutual Glr" in which
our heroine is inocently involved in
a smuggling plot by a bogus count,
who hides a valuable necklace in ber
muff without her knowledge, while
her party Is being followed by detectives. The world-famous song-bird.
Tetrazslnt, arrives on the Mauretanla,
and our Mutual Girl is shown the Fifth avenue mansions of Carnegie, Ger-
Regina, Sask., June 3.���The shock
of the royal salute, fired here for tlie
lung's birthday, is alleged to have injured the health of persons in the
houses surrounding the lot upon
which It was discharged, shaking the
houses to the detriment of their foundations and breaking some windows.
The losers threaten to sue the militia department at Ottwa for damages*
| and to have these salutes fired from
outside the city limits in the future.
EMPRESS  RELIEF  FUND
SHOULD  BE $900,000
THREE   MEN   LOSE   LIVES
IN  FIRE AT PORTLAND
Portland,   June   3.    Fire   destroyed
the   factory   of  the   Northwest   Sash
land  Door company on  the East side
I harbor front late today.    Five labor-
I ers   who   were   cut   off   from   escape
s'aorewards, jumped into the river aud
three  were  drowned.    The  bodies  of
James Sterling and an unknown  Polish   workman,   were   recovered.     The
men were rescued  from the river by
, firemen.     The   loss   is   estimated   at
| $150,000  partly  Insured.
Liverpool, June 3.- In order to pro-
| vide adequate relief for the dependents
:of those lost through the sinking of
I the Empress of Ireland, the sum of
j $900,000  is needed of which  $400,000
should be allocated to tbe families ol"
i lhe crew.    This Is the estimate given
to the lord mayor of Liverpool by
i Duncan Fraser, the actuary connected
j with the Titanic fund.
Youth Kills Girl.
Lithhridige. Alta., June 8.��� The ace-dental dlstcharge of a shot-run to-
[ day by Gordon Young, a 16 year old
boy. In the parlor of a house ou a.
ranch south of Raymond, resulted iu
the death through injuries, to Luvomt
the 19 year old daughter of C. H. Dudley. i-aaaMr-M-M-Mapa|k--l
PAGE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   W1M,   BE   RE- i
ceived tor The News at the following places:    F. T. Hill's drug store, I
.28   Columbia   street;    A.    Sprice, \
Queensborough, Lulu   Island;    Mrs.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
E. Larden, Highland Park; Airs. V. JFOR   SALE   3ELL    YOUR    PROP
I^wis. Alta Vista. erty tbrougu an ad. in this column.
�����*������������ �����������������������������
��� RATE8. ���
����<*���������������*���������������*������
Clarsified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as ra-
quired within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
KOR SALE���*1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Can_ la's Pride Malleable
Ranges; ever/ oue guaranteed. Market square. (7,4 4 Hi
<onion1:
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED Experienced girl at once
for Ice cream parlor. 517 Columbia street. (8468)
ru ��.i<i
FOR  SALE-1918 Cadillac Car;  five-
passenger; price 11800.   Apply    to
fi. I). Rolph, phone 076. (75474)
-
FOR RENT���Desirable five-rooin furnished cottage on sea front at
White Rock, B. C. Possession from
June 1, White, Shiles & Co.  (7,47,3)
C'lKL \\OULD LIKE to assist with
light housework. Apply M. I. P..
East Burnaby  Postotiice.        (3441)
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auc
tioneers, will conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright il
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (8423)
TO RENT AT WHITE ROCK���Furnished two-room house. Also a
furnished tent. Apply D. Barr, Edmonds, B. C (3460)
TO    RENT���FURNISHED    HOUSE
keeping  rooms,  $10  per  mouth,  a I
224 Seventh street C1IS2)
I .'OH RENT���IE YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. In this column.
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURN1-
ture. or stocks in trade, In large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Duvls will sell your goods
by public auction -with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
Sec the expert on furniture before
vqu 6ive your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. MS Columbia street.
New Westminster. (3450)
BUSINESS CHANCES.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up: ready markets; send for
may issue of ou**, Journal; fully explained there; price Mi cents. Reliable Sijuab Journal. Versailles,
Mo. (3472)
LOST AND  FOUND.
l.t iST   Pocket book containing about I
$15 cash ami return ticket to Brad-
ner    Finder please return to No. 1
fire hall, .1. S, Wren. (3469)
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED    EVERY-
where.     No   collection,   no   charge.
American-Vancouver Mercautile Agency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver, (7,447)
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
When Requiring
Help
?'thcr male nr  female, do not  forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
.  position to supply  ynu.
PHONE 852.
���*i**M��,���*---i-ew--���*a**->��wa��-aw-W-e���-----_ee��_***^
NOTICE.
Applications for the position nl Market
Commissioner will be received hy th Scc-
i-i". ir.'. ul the Fraser Valley I levclopment
League, Box 145, New Westminster, up to
Monday noun, Jun< 15th. Applicants i"
-i.i- qualification--, salary expected, and
tht-ir experience, ii .my. tn any Bin-llur
line of work. ' 3 1(15)
Re south half of the southeast quarter of section 22, township 10, in the
Distrlcl   of  New  Westminster.
Whereas proof of ihe loss of Certificate of Title number 16324V, Issued ;n the name of Andrew Johnson, has hern filed In this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall
a' th-j expiration of one month from
the date of the. first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published In
tis.' City of New Westminster, issue
ii duplicate of the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
.1. ('. GWYNN,
Distrlcl Registrar of Titlos.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster,   B.C.,   May   13,   1914.       (3378)
APPLICATION   FOR  TRANSFER
 , *
TAKE  NOTICE that  al   the meeting of the hoard of license commls-
tionera of the City of New  Westmin-!
sti r ou  June  10.  we intend  to apply
for a  transfer of the  liquor  license
now held by Richman and Bennett in
respeel to the premises known as the!
Cosmopolitan  Hotel  situate  upon  Lot
1, City Block 12, corner of Columbia
and   Begble   Street;;.     City     of   New
Westminster, from Richman und Ben
rn-tr. to
JOHN FRASER
GEORGE FREEMAN
May 27. 1914. (3427)
CORPORATION    OF    BURNABY.
Tii" Statutory meeting "f Hie Board nf
License Commissioners will li" held at the
Municipal Hall, on Wednesday thi 10th
.: . of .luii', 1914, at I" o'clock in the
fori noon.
ARTHUR O.  MOORE,
(3418) Clerk.
Edm mds,   B.C .  Mav 2Cth,   1914.
Mrs.
an
dMi
i8SCave-Browne-Cav_
CITY     OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER
Notice re Dilapidated Buildings.
NOTICE   IS   HEREBY   OIVEN   lhat   the
following risolution  ivns passed hy the
Council ni   tii'- City  of  New  Westminster
on  thi   twenty-clRhth  day  ol   May,   1914:
j     "Whereas,  il   has appeared by evidence
submitted to this council  that  the  frame
Ibuilding  and   attachments   known   us   31
Blackle  street,   situate   upon   Lo(   Twelve
112)   ,'i   City   Block   Klevi n   (11)   In   the
City   of  New   Westminster,   Is  a   nuisance
and dangerous  to  the  public safety  and
hi alth ;   anil
'���Whereas,  notice  was (riven  \.< George
..Mead   and   ttaiben   Elley,   Executors   and
Trustees  of  the Cash   Estate,   Gordon   E.
Corl Id, K.i*.. and Joseph H. Grant, owners i��i  the salt] property, and to the occupiers  nf  the said  building  to show  cause
at  a meeting of th>' Council on  the 30i
day Of  .March.   1914,   why  the said  hnild-
ini.- and  attachments  should  not   be  lorn
| down or removed and upon hearing those
of  the  owners  and  occupiers  "i   tbi    said'
I building who uppenred nt  the said  mi"i-j
i Ing ami adjournment thereol and the said i
buildings and attachments on the said lot
not having been  pulled down or removed
i>\-  the  owners,  agent,   lessee  <<r  occupier
tlu r< "!'   n sp. '���' ively :
"Now, therefor. !"��� it resolved and declared that the said frame building and
Httachments known as :',l Blackle street
situate upon Lot' Twelve (12) In City
Block Eleven ( 11 i In the City of New J
Westminster, i.-; ., nuisance and danger-
t,. the public safety and health and
that this Council doth order and it Is I
hereby ordered that the said building and
attachments on the said lol be forthwith
pulled down or removed by the owners,
agertt.'TesSeo ot occupier thereof;
"And that iliis order shall be published
In The British Columbian and Daily
Ni us. New Westminster, for n period of
fid'   i ". I days ;
"And thai in case of default by such]
nw'ners, agent, lessee or occupier to comply with the said order within such period
of five (5) days then this Council doth 1
ord' v that Thomas Turnbull. Building Inspector ot tin City of New Westminster,
i!.- and he is hereby ordered and directed
I., jndl down or remove th<- said frame
building and attachments at the cost of
the owners thereof aid that pay-mend of
such costs and all expenses incidental
thereto be enforced ngainst such owners
hv the said Building Inspector in nccord-
nnc - with tii.' Statute In that behalf.*"
W   A   DUNCAN",
(3487) City   Clerk.
City  Hall. .linn   J.   I!H I.
This is a machine for measuring the
body's  labor output
lt   was   invented   hy   Prof.   Angrlo
Mosso of Turin, and baa < ��� improv-
ed. In essentials it a instate of a
metal glove which holdi rigidly fixed
ail the hand except the middle finger,
to which is tied a curd passing over
a pully and holding a weight. The
free middld finger is made to pull at
the cord and lift the weight in time
with a metronome, and the exact
amount of energy produced and of
work done is recorded by a stylus en
a revolving drum.
Hundreds  cf   Tests.
Prcf. Kraepelin has been making
hundreds of tests with single ir.di
viduals and with groups, giving them
first no alcohol and afterwards alio
hil in various forms and different
sized doses, lie first took a total abstainer and mi asuivd with the i ro-
graph his muscular energy lm times
���l day for periods of weeks at a time
From the records was worked out
the average index of muscular
strength.
Then, keeping the man to the same
food and rules of living, Kraepelin be
gaii to administer alcohol. After every meal a glass of Bordeaux wine was
given, this being alcohol in a supposed
harmless state. The man Immediately
began to lose strength. The decline
amounted in different individuals to
between 7.8 and 8 per cent. Every
man tested showed such a decline
The fact that the figure of decline
was almost identical in all cases shows
that the bad effects of alcohol are not
accidental or individual, lt shows that
they come from invariable laws.
When Kraepelin finished his experiments with Hermans he tried men nf
other races living in other climatic
conditions. The results were much
the same.
He then attempted to establish
whether alcohol affects tho brain as
injuriously as it affects the muscles.
He has now proved that this is so. He
tested the arithmetical capacity and
speed of individuals with and without
alcohol. He engaged a number of accountants of different ages and stages
of education and made them add up
long rows of single figures. At first
the accountants worked without alcohol. Afterward they were given daily
about four cupfuls of claret, t'ae ciaret
to he drunk in small quantities spread
.���vt ,* the whole day. The result v. as a
steady decline in the speed cf add-
in,*:.
Do   Les_  Wcrk.
On the first day on which alcohol
was given the accountants did 3.1 per
cent, loss work than on the former
day. At the end of two weeks the
amount of daily work had fallen by
15.3 per cent. Here Kraepelin cut
off t'ne claret supply. The accountants
bes��7U to recover their old ability, and
after four days' complete abstenta-
tion they could add at t'ae same speed
as when the test was begun.
Kraepelin's next experiment.; for
mental work were made with printers'
compositors, This experiment was
reliable, because the compositors
were bidden set the type from already
primed pages, and perfect uniformity
was secure'!. At, thi' end of a week,
during which they were given .alcohol,
the speed in setting type had declined by 9.6 per cent. The closeness of
this figure tn the decline in the effl
clency of account nits in addition work
confirms Kraepelln's theory that alcohol injuriously affects the brain according  tn invariable laws.
LESS fREfDOM fOR
TRENCH IN ALSACE
Ccneral     Policy    of    Discouragement
Seen  in  Cerm_ny's Attitude  in
Conquered Provinces.
Paris,  France, June :'..    The  report
that   the   new   statthaller   of   Alsace
and   l.craine  has   decided   not  to  rem
m w the residential permits of French   I
ne n  residing  in  these provinces lias   ��
caused  no little  stir  In  France. ~
Tiie statement  has brim officially !���
denied,  hut  tlie denial  is interpreted
as Indicating merely\that there is to,
iie  no  Immediate and  wholesale  putting   into  operation   of  an   expulsion
law, and lhe impression remains that
the tightening of the chain of which '
there  has  been   so    many    instances ;
during   tlie   past   tow   years   will   be
such that by degrees Alsace and Lor- !
raine will be forced in spite of themselves,  to  become  in  every  sense of'
the word a truly (ionium province.
No  one  in     France    disputes     the
strlctl]  legal right of the authorities
in  Alsace and   Lorraine  to  refuse  to
renew the residential pi rmlts, but this;
step would nevertheless seem incomprehensible,  since  by  Art   II.  of  the;
treaty  of   Frankfort,   signed   in   1X71, :
French cltlsens residing there were
guaranteed the protection afforded by
a most-favored nation clause.
Reaction on Germany Seen.
Althought thi-. in itself, might be
no legal barrier to expulsion, the fact
remains that an international repudiation of the benefits of that clause
would react in an extremely disagreeable manlier on the 100,000 Gorman
. citizens now engaged in business iii
Paris, a fact which is regarded as offering a substantia) safeguard against
any wholesale expulsion scheme being carried out, for Germany would,
in the long run, certainly come off
second best.
Gut of tl.''  '.'",:|  French citizens
I residing in these two provinces over
two-thirds are women   and   children.
: Those the authorities can, have u.
'reason  whatever for expelling,    but
there is ample reason  ;or believing
that  there  exists a  sy tematlc  program  by   which  all   resident.;  considered unpatriotic from a Qerman point
of view, are to he gradually   chared
'< out.
Recent everts t,nd to show that
the military authorities there possess
an autocratic power with which the
civil authorities are enable to Interfere, I a-t year, fur Instance, they
dei n oil thai no further permits
should be granted to Bportsmen frbm
ether countries, even including thosi
who owned residential property   and
Bportlng   estates.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
���ranches Throughout ths Province of ���rltlsh Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches OepoaHe of One Dotla.* sad
upwards received and Interest at the hlnnust current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A QENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of tbe
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A.  W.  BLACK,  Manager.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want It, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE fRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
������
w. H. BOCKUN, N. HEARDBL.EI,       W. t. B. BUCKUN
*���!�����  -aa init  Mgr. Vlre-HreeldMt. Bae. aM Treaa
SMALL-6UCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS Ol*
Rr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Fhone�� No. 7 ana 877
U
77
NADIAN >
ACIFIC
CANADIAN '->H
CIFIC
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For Victoria and Vancouver
I
10:30 a.in
2: no   p.m.
11:46   p.m.
for Seattle
lit
. Daily
... Dally
.. .Daily
.7. Dall.
. .Dally
iaturday
PEACE FEDERATION
CAllED PRACTICAL
IT WAS CAllED
i^inncrpclis  Dcpoties  Rushed  to  oUb-
urbr   to   Probe   a   Terrible
Crime.
Cheap tares tor all return ticket.- to Eastern points, on sal"
beginning June 1st. Com! to return up to Oct. 31st.
For particulars apply to
E. GOULET, Local Agent, or to
H. W. Broriie. G.P.A., Vancouver
10:00  a.m	
11:00   p.m	
11:45 p.iu	
For  Nanaimo
lu a.m. and 6:30 p.in Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
S   a,in.   Thursdaj   and   Saturday
Vancouver,   Union' Eay.   Powell
11:40 p.m  Ever) Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Grar.by Bay and
Cil-eena River Points.
ll:00p.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf  Island  Point..
7:0O a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria.
calling  at  points  in  (lulf  Isl,
To Alaska  ...Kvery Saturday
L.B.A.M., A.R.C.M.
<|EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF   MUSICIAN6.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin. Sing
tng, Voice Production, Theory iii
clasB or privately), Harmony, Counter
point,  Musical Form and  History.
Pupils prepared for the examine
tions ol the Associated ltnaid of th'
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply fil Dufferli
ptreet      Ptmrie 411 R
ALCOHOL NEVER
STIMULATES MAN
professor in Munich Un versity Proves
Fact   by   Measuring   Energy   of
Drinker,   an.    Non-users.
Y W f A C0LUf
1,11 .v,n,  fg-ryu
JMBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium Class. Thursday at 7.7,0.
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Fridays, 3 to 4, nl Y. M, ('. A Young
Ladies' Club, Friday at 8 p.m,
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served In ladies nnd gentlemen
For   particulars   call   phono   "l!'7'4
MADE IN V
BGJ
1AHU-A-*"lCt��l_ ASSOCIATION
0/  Hi; Iism niUMBIA ii
Bi rlln, dune .", Do not touch alcohol If you want a real stimulant to labor, thought or play, That is the conclusion or Germany's men of science.
Touch it. by ;il! means, if you want to
slow tip your muscles and put a brake
on your overactive brain. Germany's
beBl   physiologists   and   psychologist!
| declare that alcohol as a stimulant is a
fraud, that it does not help either physical or mental opi rations, but as a
nine narcotic slows down and deranges the vital functions,
The feeling ol muscle workers and
brain workers that a drink has re
freshed Ihem Is, saj the physiologists
::ii psychologists, a subjeotlvo dulu
sif it, the result of the fact that Coallrb
peopli have been spreading notions
for hundreds of years.
All this is proved hy the experience of I'rof. Emll Krai pelln, of Munich university. Professor Kraepi Un
is an unrivalled authority on the new
I science of ergonomy; that is, the science of tho human organism as a
work-producer. Hi'- experiments are
in.ide with the aid of the erograpb,
Proposed     European     Plan     Eelicved
Capable   of   Being   Worked
Out Satisfactorily.
The Hague, Holland, June 3, Sir
Max Waechter's project of a federation of the tsates of Europe was the
subject of an interesting lecture delivered at Tin- Hague before the Vrede
door Recht (Peace through Justice Society i by Mr. Knobel, a member of the
second chamber, and a former envoy
to South Africa, Persia and other
countries.
i he lecturer pointed out that there
was an important difference between
the old and new schools in the, peace
movement. The old method, he said,
was to hold up various ideals and to
set up a very exalted standard, wlthoul taking Into consideration whether
it. could actuallj be realized, and this
did not lead to any great results,
A later generation had arisen, however, which was not content merely
wltb contemplation, but first of all
strove after definite results. The work
done by this new movemeni, the
pseaker Bald, was slowly hut surely
advancing, The pacifists of the new
age were no longer dn amers; they
put proposals before the diplomatists
which the latter could realize if they
would.
lie himself had tor many years
worked at this project of Sir Max
VVaechter for a league of the European
states and he fully believed In it. The
annual cost, of armaments in Europe,
according to Sir Max. was 4,320,000,-
000 florins, with which sum a railway
might be built around the entire
world. Even so colos-sa! an undertaking as the Panama canal had not cost
more  than  960,000,000  florins.
The lecturer went on to point out
the enormous loss entailed to labor by
lhe standing armies which meant that.
5,000,000 useful citizens and 100,000
horses \\c\t- kept from productive
work. This in figures meant a further
waste of about 6,000,000,000 florins,
and altogether these, with othi r pi
cunlary losses involved a sum amount
ing annually to about. 12,000,000,000
florins.
war nol this stupidity, in other
.vn'.d i, ; in�� form id alaverj and
was not th" whole expenditure nothing
mon than an Insurance permlum
(gainst war*' sir M.,x Waechter's
Idea is to bring about a federation of
the states of Europe on an economic
basis, starting with (ireat Britain and
Germany, whose examples other com,
ii ii s might be i xpected to follow.
These chances were not, the speaker pointed out, bo remote as people
might think. At the same time a great
deal more ��a i to be expecti d from
puhiic opinli n than from the lu ad i I
lhe \ arlou - i tales.
Minneapolis, June 3, Charles Cos,
2914 14th avenue south, engineer ou
the Milwaukee road, reported to Sheriff Langum this morning that while
driving eastbound No, 16 past Hopkins at high speed, he had run over
and killed a man.
"There were three men on the
tracks." said Fobs, "They were struggling. Two of them si emed to be
holding the third. 1 could not jam on
Lie brakes in time. The two men
jumped from the tracks just as we
crashed past. But we struck the third
man. Ho���he was scattered all up and
down the track."
"Murder!' 'said the sheriff, and sent
Deputies Wall and Budr. to investigate.
Wall and Bttdd came on the scene
ofthe accident just outside Hopkins.
All up and down the track were torn
rans of clothing, bits of shirts and
shoes and ties and socks and under-
wear.
"Holy mackerel!" raid Wall ���"He
mu.-! have cut an army to pieces
here."
The tvo dftputlp.s went on to Hopkins. 8ml t< I���' their terrible tale lo
t'ae town constable,
"I think I've got your men here,"
said ihe constable, "They're over at
the  jail   and   one's   very   sick.     <!o   111
and talk to them about It."
At the jail the deputies found Dob
Childs, l'at Miles and Frank Smith.
Child's'was very sick, with the sick-
ness that conies from looking on the
wine win n  it i.; red.  Pal  Miles did the
explaining
"Naw,'' he said, "there was nobdy
murdered hut a bund'le of clothes,"
and he pointed wrathfully at Childs.
"They came after Childs I'or leaving
hi i family or something, and we went
along. Childs hid a bundle if clothes,
and he said he wouldn't part from it.
He seemed to be havin' trouble with
his legs, tbey nol net in' in accord with
the rest, of him.
"As we crossed the tracks Childs
r'ropped h's bundle.    He couldn't pick
It   Up  again.   We   went  back   to  help:
him. lie thought we were goln' to take |
Irs blasted clothes from him, an' was I
nbsterperous.    We were I'ussln' about
it. when we heard the train cumin' and
in pin d off the tracks, draggtn' Childs ;
'.' It'll   us.
"That's  all there is to  it. but say! |
Vr u should have seen what that 'train
did to them clothes!"
And so another murder mysterj was l
I Oil I'll.
Remainr  of  Victim:-,.
Montreal, Juno ::.   The C. P, K. an-1
nouncea tbat the funeral of tha members  of the rri'w of the Empress of
Ireland who lost their lives in the St.;
Lawrence disaster and  whose bodies
have not been claimed by relatives or;
friends,   will    take    place    Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock at Quebec, The
,:    i'. ft, iviii bear tha expi uses.
TIME   CARD ��� Passenger   Service
INTERURBAN  LINES���B. C.   ELECTRIC   RAILWAY
Trains  Leave   New  Westminster Terminal, Columbia and Eighth Sts.
Fraser Valley Line���For Chilliwack al 9:30 and 11 : 16 a.m.
and - and 0 p m.. Local tor Jar-
(l ne at 1 a.m . except Fridays
win n local leaves at 6 a.m. tor
Mt,  Lehman.
For Vancouver, via Burnaby
Lake���At 6:30 a.m., and hourly
until 11:30 p.m. Specials on
, at 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
oil Sundays  at  8:30
minutes to !) a.m.; every so minutes to 4 p.m.; every 16 minutes
lo 8:30 p ni.. every 30 minutes
in il p.m., with last car at midnight. Saturday afternoon Ber-
���, ��� e every 15 minutes to 11 p m .
with last car at midnight. On
Sunday at ti, 7. 7:70 and 8 a.m..
and   70   minute   service   tn   8:40
p.m., week day service thereafter.
week daj
I'I: st. car
a.m.
For Vancouver, via North Arm
of Fraser���Connects with Steveston service at Eburne; 7 a.m.
and hourly until 11 p.m. First
car on  Sundays  at  K  a.m.
For Vancouver, via Central
Park���6 and .7:45 a.m.. every 17>
FREQUENT  FREIGHT  AND EXPRESS SERVICE TO CHILLI-
VACK  AND VANCOUVER
KKI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRI. RAILWAY COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
Fraser Mills-Queensboro���I'or
Fraser Mills at 5:20, 0:70 ami
T:47i a.m. and every hour to
11:45 p.m. Leave Fraser Mills
at 6, 7, H^'.'i a.m. and every hour
until midnight, last car to Columbia St. only.
G.T.P. STEAMSHIPS
S.S. "Prince Rupert," S.S.
"Prince George." S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S. "Prince  John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prince Rupert    and   Oranby
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
-i'i, Victoria and Brattle,
Every Thursday.  12 midnight���
To princo Kiii" n and Btewart
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To  I'rince  Kupert and Queen
Charlotte   Islands   points.
Every"Saturday. 12 midnight���
To Victoria and Scuttle.
G.T.P. RAILWAY
passenger trains have Prince Rupert for points East, Mondays.
Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10
a.m.. Close connections made with
Qrand Trunk Bteamers from Vancouver.
Passenger trains leave Edmonton
dally at 10:46 p.m. for McBride.
Ask about service between Mcllride and I'rince Ceorge.
Special low rate round trip ticket
via Chicago to points Kast on sale
June 1st to September 30th with
return limit October 71st. Excel-
lent  service.    Liberal stopovers.
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
R27   Granville   St..   Vancouver. Phnnf   Sev.   H134
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which  is highly  recommended
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phone. 15 and 11. *��* Columbia ��traet W
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
"FRUIT ��jCTW TWENTY-EIGHT UP
OAT T����*       .   / ^P
SALT
Are You Billious ?
W
able to do
HEN subject to biliousness. Ae liver is
employed in getting rid of e.ceasive
t-u��nti-,es of certain ingredients, and when
so sick headache is produced bv
tba retention of bile in the blood. Eno*. "Fruit
Salt exerci.es a simple but definite action on
tne I -.-rr, by which tbe secretion of bile is
revula cd. It rid. the body of the esce.s bile
��nd carries off all the impurities, cleansing and
purifying the system. Eno's may be safely take,,
at any time by young or old.
Order a bottle TODAY from your dealer.
mt Pmpuretl only by
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NEW YORK LOSES
MOST USEFUL CITIZEN
ON MURDER CHARGE
OFFICER IN TEARS      j
WHEN SENTENCED
Italian Villager. Accused of Cammor
ista Doings���Trial  Expected to
Attract  Wide  Intere.t.
Heavy Fines Imposed on Those Guilty
of Dealing in Bribes���Employeei
of  Lipton.
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS.    FOUNDERS,    MACHINISTS    AND    BLACKSMITHS.
Manufacturer, of
Modern  ��u\v iind Shingle Mill Machinery. Crude Oil  Engines. Diesel
and Semi-Diesel fanning Machinery, Gasoline and Distillate Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
London, June 2. -Some scathing remarks were uttered today by Justice
I Darling In reference to   ix-rd s_ye
I und  Scle,  controller  of    the    king's
Heme, June 2. -A sensational trial,
recalling tbat of the Camorra ut Viter-
i bo, is expected he.e in the near future when 2H inhabitants of Marino
will be charged with criminal conspiracy and murder. Marino, the | bousthold. and a direct descendant
small town on the Alban hills, about i or one of the
13   miles   from
ttrougbold   ol   the   Arsini   and  ���'the
Colonna, and now noted lor its wine,
has a population of about 8000.
enough   the
,1
Strangely enough the majority of
tin- citizens are * rabid Republicans
ami anli Clericals, and us they are of
a turbulent character und ready to
use their knives on the slightest pro-
was given more liberty, and was ablej*06"*10" cHme of blood ure !-*i**-*u**-v
to back up bis work with all the great    eJ:uen .,     ,,,,..
authority of tbe New York Sun. L,^'"1-- >ojrs, "*f�����t*lt'1. lnlaKl,a!lts ,��(
Further back even than tbe poverty Ma,nno Backed -animal Merry del
that produced crime Rils saw. He be Val* ��18 Papal *eentf of **tat''- who
beld the power of Tammany, and Uu'u UBP(1 l0 S'*K,"J tne sl"-"lll;r
realized that aa long as the power of  '"��"ths  '��  tlie BOM*?   peaceful  town
John  of
Charts.
t be
any purl  in any such revolution, but
be would be tbe certain choice of the
revolutionists should they be success-
a   uirect   descenoant : ful.    The same man  was  in  the old
twenty-five barons en-1 'la>�� the  friend and helper of Yuan
i enforcement by King ! blmself, and lt was   he   who   made
provisions    of  Magna | Peace between the southern and nor-
i them factions ut tbe close of the last
execute measures to foster progress.
We should do nothing to discourage effort und action otherwise the energy
and driving power which the country
sorely needs may dry up at Its
source.
������Later on, when the volume of constructive  work grows, and  when the
Tiiat Waa What Rooaevelt Called Late
jaccb   Rii*���Started  aa   Newspaper   Reporter.
overthrow of the present president
According to Mr. Pascall, Tons will
make a fine president, as he is a
great patriot at heart, having his
country's weal placed before all else
in his life. Also he has the confidence of all, and it is a comparative
certainty that should he take over
the reins of office, China would enter
on an era of peace and progress such
us her history has never before con-
tuined
Theodore Roosevelt has the gift of
i- iving things that ure remembered,
a.nl now it is fitting to recall the re
��� nark lie made about Jacob Itiis "the
must useful citizen of New York.''
Kiis owed a good deal to that
i-rous praise, for it attracted attention
tn blm und bis work, and smoothed
obstacles out of his path. Hlis repaid
Roosevelt later ou when he wrote an
, iloglstlo biography of him. The two
nun were fast friends, and each con-
t lLuted much to the success of the
i 'her Rill, however, was not a man
who sought the spotlight. He toler-
,i!"il pruniinenee because It helped bis
work forward, not because he had any
taste for it. ills career illustrates the
debt tlie people of the l.'nlteil States
i Me tu adopted Americans, for Kiis
was born in Kibe, Denmark, mid bud
di.' own way to make after he lauded
:i New York. Newspapers, too, ought
to be especially  proud  of th
results
,n liieved by Kiis, for It was as u news
paper reporter that be began the
ivork that has meant -o much to the
i itizenj of New York.
A Police Reoorter.
RUs wub a man of education when
. e    arrived,    and    consequently    bis
early struggle* were not so severe as.
those tbat  frequently await the  new-
'"iner   who   is     Ht     for   nothing   but'
inauual  labor, and  who    is    ignorant
��� i   "ie  language.    Tiie  fact that'
Kiis could   write  pretty   lair   Englishi
���nn   then,   though   to   the   lust    bis;
-���j'.'ch betrayed bis foreign origin, is'
proved by his appointment first by thej
New   York  Tribune and  later  by   the
Sun   as   police  reporter.    One  of   his.
earliest reccolleotlona of hiB career in
'I'e   i'nited   States  was of talking  to
Horace Greeley,  and  it  may  be  that'
these  chats  had   much  to do  toward |
making  him   the   redoubtable  reform-1
:ng newspaperman he afterwards be-1
came.   As a police reporter Kiis made1
hla headquarter! In Mulberry Bend, in!
lb ��� very heart of the toughest district
ii New York city.    Shuns were a new
experience to Kiis. and  made an  im
liresslon upon him that they might not
have  affected   had   lie   been   more  or
leia familiar with them from boyhood.
Crime,  Poverty,  Politics.
Added to this quality was that   of;
baring a penras for tracing effects to
can.��i i.   Behind all the crime tbat unrolled  about  him  like  an  ugly   pano j
rama every day Kiis saw the poverty j
and tlie misery,   when he saw a prts-
��� per brought in or itood Iti the duel; j
"     "i i'ii   it nnce pictured the man's
bome, bis education on  tbe streets.,
tbe cmahlng, stilling   environment of'
'��� ' 'i   the  I'iasl   Side.     He    had.     too.
the gift ni' forceful expression. At first
he was not allowed to preach to the
readers of the iiewmiaiJers Hut he
could write bis stories so that they did
their own preaching    After awhile
this organization  went    unchallenged
j little ceuld he accomolisbed
Powerful  Allies.
However,   tlie   result  of  Kiis'   writ-1
! ings was not to induce tlie people of j
j New York immediately to rUe up and
destroy Tammany Hall, lt was to per-i
I suade them that they had more slums
than they needed and    fewer    small |
' playgrounds.    Probably   the   political '
powers saw  no  particular reason  for!
opposing the  reform! that  Kiis advo-l
I caled.    it may  be lhat they saw op- |
i portunltlei tor making money in tear-
. ing  down  slums  aud  selling  land  to
gen-1 the citv for small playgrounds. At any
rate   tiiev  got  busy alter awhile and
slowly   but   suiel-   proceeded   to   cut
down the slum area.    About tbe time
that     Kiis    began     writing,     Hryce's
"American Commonwealth'' appeared.
It    aiso    condemned    the    American
cities, aud because it was so kind to
nearly everything else American, its
rebuke   was  taken   to  heart.    Settlement houses began to be established,
und presently the great problem pre-
sented by the modern city was being
attacked from  many sides,
Friend of Roosevelt.
When Roosevelt became a police
commissioner in Now York, Kiis and
the other reporters who had been
lighting for a clean police force bad
a powerful ally by their side. The
police reporters became Koosevelt's
unofficial cabinet, and among them
tbey accomplished a very great deal
toward straightening out the police
inrce, and incidentally restricting the
authority of Tammany. After awhile
Iliis gave up bis newspaper work and
devoted himself to authorship. His
book, "How the Other Half Lives,"
was a memorable contribution to the
sociology of the day, and several other
volumei upon kindred subjects served i
of Caatel Gandolfo.    On several later j
occasions     anti-Clerical       demonstrations of a violent character were held
;.t   Marino,   where  troops  had   to   be
I sent  to  quell  serious  rioting,     l'rom
I tini"   to   time   attempts   have   been
I made   against   police   officials,   who
I were  mysteriously  shot at  from    be
hind country wulls. and stabbing cases
] and  murders  became  frequent.  Since
i 11*11 thirteen persons have been murdered and sixteen stabbed.    In moEt
of  these  cases  several  persons were
'arrested cn suspicion, but the major-
! Ity   were  acquitted   for  lack  of    evi-
��� dence.
Catholics Are Slain.
Two years ago a well-to-do wine
grower, who was the leader of the
Catholic party at Marino, was mysteriously shot dead. Another prominent Catholic was mysteriously mur-
Jered a few years ago. These murders were at the time attributed to a
secret sect, and it was openly charged j
that they were nothing else but regular "executions." The names of the
murderers were whispered in the
town, but uo evidence could be obtained against, them, as the inhabitants of
Marino, like the Sicilians, follow the
code .of the so-called "omerta," or
honor.
Last January another murder waa
committed at Marino in broad daylight after a banquet in a crowded
locality. Both the victim t and the
murderer, who this time waa arrested, were notorious characters, and a
month before they had profanned the
grave of a Catholic and organized a
banquet in the cemetery. A new police inspector with a squad of detectives was sent to Marino and within
a couple of months a sensational discovery was made.
All    tbe    notorious    characters    of
Tbe incident occurred at the Old
Bailey, where sentence was prouounc-
i d today on the nine Hrltish army officers and eight civilian employees of
Liptcns, Limited, who were cliartced
with conspiracy to offer or accept
bribes lu connection with the allotment of army canteen contracts.
Lieut.-Col. Whitaker, of the Second
Yorkshire regiment, frJ<- highest in
rank of the prison* rs. was sentenced
to six months' Imprisonment.
Pleaded for Mercy.
A pathetic scene occurred win n
Whitaker pleadi d for tneroy. The
grey old veteran, who has served In
the British army for 98 years, broke
down and said he had acted on the
persuasion of Col. Klennes, now Lord
Save and Sele, who was then lieutenant colonel of the Koyal Scots 1'usil-
iers. Justice Darling, referring to the
letter which Whitaker declared had
led bim astray, said:
"The  letter  shows   sad   decadence
from the traditions of a great family.
1, myself, If 1 belonged to such a family, would starve rather than get my
livin*; by cadging for orders for beer." '
F-ienn-S' letter bad invited Whltak-
er to ure his good offices in bahalf |
j of a firm of brewers. By bis pos:- i
j tion as controller of the king's house- i
| bold, Lord Saye and Sele Is a mem- I
bet* of the British government.
John  Cansfield,    general    manager : *
and director of Uptons Limited,   and   Hin_u Politician Suggest. New Politi
Archibald Minto, formerly bead of the
miltary department of the same firm, |
were each fined  $2500.    The six les-
aer  civilian  defendants    were    fined I
$250 each.   The other military defendants were  bound  over  to come  up
for judgment if called upon.
The attorney-general, In closing the
case   for   the  prosecution,   remarked
that it was only fair to Sir Thomas
Lipton to say that so far as tbe prosecution knew, there was no document
and no evidence which  suggested  in
the slightest degree than anyone be-
revolution, thus preventing the earlier i country  has  produced  more  thinkers
and workers, and when the driving
power becomes the rule and passivity
the exception, criticism on the western party model might become helpful and stimulating. Till then I pray
you not to carry party criticism beyond a point where its constructive
value ceases."
There is every probability that this
wise counsel will be heeded ln tht-
state of Mysore. If it is not, the state
has ample resources to deal with rc-
"Should even this revolution not be ] calcitrant!; and hitherto it has not
successful,;)' continued Mr. Pascall, j shown the least hesitation in availing
���there will be others until Yuan Is | itself of them.
defeated, or until be definitely alters
his tactics.
"It will, however, be hard." he added, "for behind Yuan Sbih  Kai there'
stands a great and splendid army, recruited  from  his own countrymen in
the  north,  and  these  men  are more I
daring,   more   adventurous  than   any |
In the land,  though not so clever or
so quick as the Cantonese."       .
TOM
STRONGLY AGAINST
PARTY CRITIQSM f ACTIMR
cal Attitude���His Counsel Is
to Wait and See.
Calcutta, India, June 3���Speaking at
the Mysore legislative council a short
time ago Mr. Visvesvarya, the dewan
or prime minister, made an interesting speech on the subject of construe-1
tlve and destructive criticism. He
said:
"There  is  nothing in the criticism:
sides those who had been brought be-  that we get in this county, Mysore, as
fore tbe court should be prosecuted
to establish his fame as an authority.
He was also a contributor to man'.'
magazine.-. One remarkable thing
about Kiis was that he was not
wedded to any particular narrow
theory of what ought to be done. He
believed thut a man ought to do what
lay nearest him. und be had nothing
but praise for every other luborer In
the vineyard to improve the living
conditions of the city poor. He en
dorsed Hewitt's remark. "It takes ten
years to accomplish anything." and
this taught him patience. Ills native
humor and cheerfulness also' helped
him forward, bound comrades to him
and won the hearts of all who listened to him upon the lecture platform
AFFIRMATIVE  WINS  IN
CHURCH  DESATE
A good deal of interest has been
aroused in the debate held Monday
night In Bt, Andrew's church on the
question, "Resolved, That the church
In Canailu is Responiible for Losing
Touch With the Masses." A full house
greeted the speakers, and after a
I short musical program, Chairman
Courtney calle on li. s. Rae to open
1 the debate.
Mr. Kai   argued that the one essen-
tlal  lai-.k  of t! hurch,  in    fact,    its
Iralson d'etre, was the shepherding of
lost touch
Marino, men with criminal antecedents and under police surveillance,
>vho openly professed to be anarchists and Kepublicans, belonged to a
secret society ot Carbonari essentially
anti-monarchical and anticlerical.
Tbe police raided a wineshop in a cellar where a meeting had just been
held, and discovered skulls, daggers,
candles and other emblems used in
the rites of Initiation. Sixty Cara-
blnieris went around the. town at night
und arrested 28 citizens who
belonged to the Society of Carbonari.
Three others bad already been arrested. After a couple of days the thirty-
one prisoners, chained together and
handcuffed, were conveyed to Home
under a strong escort and the preliminary investigation of the case has
now been started by the examining
judge.
Mean while there are thirty-one
weeping families at Marino loudly
proclaiming tbe innocence of the victims of police persecution and clamoring for revenge. Tbe anarchists und
Republicans throughout Italy are organizing meetings of protest and tbe
investigation about tlie members of
the Carboneria, like those of the
Camorra, is bound to be most difficult and complicated.
NO PEACE IN CHINA
Till YUAN GOES
Visitor  From  Honj    Konfl    Believes
That President of Oriental Republic Will Not Rule Long.
Washington, June 3.- Four sticks of
dynamite, with burning fuses attached
were found late yesterday in tlie department of agriculture, under the of-
I the masses     And In having lost toucni [|oe 0f Secretary Houston.    The fuses
bo I with the masses the church was tpso|were extinguished before any damage
Why Do Women Suffer
When Tnay Could Bs Woll?
It ii so easy to be well anil strong and
able to ccjoy life, thut it is surprising
bow   many'women   drag   Iheniselves
through the day suffering tortures from jam! il' the musses did not accept
lame back clue to kidney
Mill  I.OKRAINR.
"During lhe last winter, I was bothered
very much with a Weak Back. I was
advised by n friend to try C.IN PILLS
and I did. Tbe first box 1 found helped
me very much anil I found when I bad
taken the second, 1 was completely
cured." MRS, P. WILCOX.
If C.IN PILLS do not do all tbat we
say tbey will���let us know, and we will
cheerfully refund you your money. Send
for a free sample and see for yourself
tbat they will do you good. Then buy
the regulnr boxes at your dealers���50c.,
6 for j.. 50. 20J
National Drug and Chemical Co. ol
Canada, limited. Toronto.
��� 1 facto a failure. Moreover, the very ex-j
"   Istence ol' the V. M. C. A. showed that I
! the  church   had   not   been   doing  her!
i duly along social line-,.-while the temperance forces had to find organization outside the church.
Mr.  Hen (limn, th-' secoud  speaker, I
'made a pleasing and  forceful  speech,!
and showed  that th" church was al-
I ways the one that took the first stem
* the
hand held out to them, the fault did
I not lie with the church, but with them-'
selves.    He  cited  a  great  number of;
I instances,  and  enpeclaly   the  contemplated    institutional    work    of    Kirst |
Chruch,   Vancouver,   in   all   of   whicli
he claimed lhat the church deserved
credit  and  not blame.
The last two speakers were Messrs. I
On* and Caydslen. A. S, W, Orr beginning with the church's luck of vital leadership on account of inadequate remuneration of tbe clergy. He
then took up the alienation
of tbe masses bv reason of confusion of doctrine. One church
taught one dogma, another a different
thing. Consequently the deepest need
of man. .'iinl the living truth of Christ,
were untouched.
No reply could have been more vig-
orotia or conclusive than that provided by (Ieorge Caydzlen. In regard to
denominational divisions lie claimed |
they were a tower of strength, rather j
than a simrc" of weakness. Analyzing |
the whole question, he showed that
the working people were the ones who
constituted the hulk of the church
members, and ns for tlle discontented.
agitating masses, unless the church
became a firebrand advocatln1! their
particular tvpe of socialism, they reviled her. Many of the masses were
unwilling to live un to the moral demands of tho church. It was easier to
remain out of the church and be
drunk, than come inside and be sober.
Kev. A. E, Thompson, of Sapperton,
in announcing the decision In favor of
the affirmative, congratulated both
sides on the very high standard maintained in  the arguments.
was done.
Victoria, June 3.���"No peace until
Yuan goes."
Tills is the brief summing up of
the Chinese political situation by Arthur Pascall, a British resident from
Hong Kong, who has now been In
Canada for a few we< ks' stopover on
his way to the old country.
Asked lbe reason for this assertion
the traveller said: "A military government is in power at the preset!
time, and so long as tbat is kept up
the scourge of militarism wil! sweep
the country and will choke proper advancement and tbe arts of peace. And
the pity of it is that the Chinese people are quite capable of setting up
and maintaining a constitutional government if tbey are only given a
chance."
In enlarging on this theme Mr. Pascall stated that another revolution Is
not unlikely in China this year, and
that should this take place, probably
tho first man to be asked to take on
the mantle of Yuan Sbih Kail would
be Tong Shao Kl, who is a man of
exceptional talent and European education. The traveller made it clear
that  Tong   Shao   Kl   would  not  take
compared with other advanced countries thut any one   can take exception
to,    The ouly  difference,  perhaps,  is,
that criticism is more directed against
new measures than against stagnation,
and  that   the  value  of    constructive
work done in the country as compared :
with  the amount of criticism leveled;
against it is disproportionately small, j
"In   a   semi-developed   country   like
this  we  need   for  the  public  service
every one who can devise or who can
A bite of this and a taste of that, all day
long, dulls the appetite and weakens th*
digestion.
Restore your stomach to healthy vigor
by taking a Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tsblet
alter each meal���andcut out the "piecing*.
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet*
are the best friends for sufferers from
indigestion and dyspepsia. 50c. a Bos
at your Druggist's. Made by the
National   Drug  and   Chemical   Co.   of
Canada, Limited.
In view of the indus-
triai development in-
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the:
following :-
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
Only three days more to take advantage of our
CLEAN
Buy Your Camp Furniture now
at Sale Prices and Save Money.
We Pack, Ship and Pay Freight
on All Goods.
Sale Prices Strictly Cash.
J
For those not having cash, we will hold goods at these prices for
thirty days on deposit of small sum.
DENNY & ROSS
Corner 6th and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588. "1
PAGE   EIGH1
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 4, 1914.
RAILWAY RA1E.        |
REQUIRE BOOSHNG
German     Banker    Claims    American
Public is Not Paying Enough in
Freight Charges.
Berlin, June S.���Arthur Von Qwin-
mr, managing director of the Deutsche bank and one of the leading banking authorities ir. Kurope today discussed American railroad affairs before the American luncheon club here.
Among other things be said:
"What the American business situation needs now is permission for
the railroads lo raise their rates. Am-
���-rican roads pay fully twice the
wages as in Prussia and yet they are
allowed to charge only half the, continental rates, whereas their hauling
capacity is restricted by the same natural limitations as in Europe
"The Prussian roads charge fully
twice the rates of the best eastern
railroads and the English roads
charge three-fold."
DIAZ' FRIEND TALKS
Of LIS. PRESIDENT
Member of  Party  In Toronto Thinks
Woodrow Wilson   Means
Well. But���
Toronto, June 3���Sitting on tbe sunbaked stone balustrade, in front of tbe
Westminster apartments on .larvis
street, with a two year-old infant of
the vicinity playing about their knees,
three members of Oeneral Felix Diaz'
holiday party took the air this morning and talked to a press representative,. They have the nir of men who
wait. They can not honestly be said
to resemble men on a holiday. Hut
they aver, with grave courtesy, thai
this is so; tbat they are not here on
a political mission or any other kind
of a mission than to enjoy the air of
Jarvis street; nb'rtTl of Wilton, and
look into the trips of the chestnut
trees which bloom thereabout, General Diaz himself was out motoring, j
and so not available. Meantime Senor
l.ic (.which being translated means
"lawyer") l.uis Rcquena, who was
nominated as vice president on the
**ime ticket which nominated Felix
Diaz as President of Mexico, discussed
reporters and farming and Wilson and
war.
Objects to Some Que.tions.
"Now I will ve'ryagladly answer lite
things which I can answer," tlie
courteous gentleman said, "but how-
can you expect, if you ask me impossible questions, that I shall answer
them? For example, you reporters
���say to me and to other members of j
���.be party: What would you do if youi
were   president   of  vice-tfresldent  of
Mexico?,     How   foolish.     How   should ���
any wise man answer sueh a question?
Ask your questions.    I  shall be  most
delighted  to hear them,  but  do  not I
���say 'If you  were  bishop  what  would
you do?'    Because I  have no idea.    I
might be a good bishop or I might be
a very tad bishop."    And the Mexican |
lawyer    smiled    a    smile  that  would
have revealed very white teeth but for \
the   fine   iron   gray   moustache   that j
lifted  with his upper lip.
"When shall there be peace In Mexico? Ah!  If  we knew, thru we would'
know something valuable. If an honest
and impartial government were estab j
lished, with the moral support of the
sreat  nations  of   the   world.   I   think i
peace   would   come   In,   perhaps,    six
months.    It would  be so splendid!   It,
would   be   like   giving   water     to     a
thirsty plant. Mexico would grow, her
commerce expand, her people become j
happy once, more.
His Opinion of Wilson.
".Mr. Wilson! President Wilson!
That, if you do not mind, is a deli-
rate question. What we think of him!
Well���you know, that is very difficult
to say, because it involves a great
many questions. I believe that Mr.
write-*"-! is bona fide. I believe tbat
Mr. Wilson is trying to help Mexico,
according as he says In his own
words. I think his intention is the
nest. His method? That is different.
How ean I speak of that? He is
against Huerta because bis theory is
that Huerta's government is based
upon violence, and because he does
not approve of that. He aets upon
his theory consistently, but whether
he is right or wrong is not for me to
���say."
Senor Rerjuena completely denied
tbat tbe oil companies have anything
to do with financing the various iiar-
tles at war.
"No," he said, "that is not correct.
The wars are financed by the loot of
Ihe cities-  by   plunder.    Thut   la  all."
WAS TOO FRIENDLY
WITH   STENOGRAPHER
Mobelle, Ala., June ���'������ J, Foster, i
wealthy resident of Browns Mills, N.
.1 . and Srrantou. P. A., who was arrested In Mobile in January In company with his stenographer, Delilah
Bradley, charged with the violation of j
the Mann white slave act, was indicted today on that offense. The Bradley girl, her father and mother, came
from their home in Pemberton, N. J.,
fo testify.
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For the Week Ending Sunday, May 31
Westminster.
Sand l
eads.
Time.
High.
1 ,ow
High.    Low.
Time, III
Time.
lit
1
0 15    7:30
10:09    8.9
5:59
7.6
11:10 19:10
23 51   12 1
16:39
4.0
--��
0:5    8:35
12 i 1    8 '.'
6:52
6 1
13:05 19:55
17:41
5.o
:t
1:25 10:16
" 7.1 12,5
7:40
4.7,
14:40 20:33
13:42    9.6
IS: 51
G.rt
4
2:00 11:30
1:00 12.6
8:24
2.8
16:05 21:.5
15:03 lot;
19:57
7.8
8
2:35 12:-0
l  B6 12.7
9:06
1.8
17:10 22:2o
1:36 12.7
9:06
1.3
4
3:15 13:10
2:13 12.8
9:47
0.1
18:15 23:15
.17  13 12.5
22:03
��.��
7
3:50 14:00
2.M  12.x
10:29
O.S
19:10    0:05 :
18:08  13 7
23:01
10.1
SPECIAL VALUES IN BEAUTIFUL
CUT GLASS  FOR JUNE   BRIDES
ALL THIS WEEK.
The New Westminster
 AND FRASER VALLEY	
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
"MORNING GLORY" GARMENTS
FOR WOMEN.
The Ideal Wash Frocks for Dainty Summer Wear Now on Sale on First Floor.
About Our Curtain Fabrics
The attractiveness and homelikeness of every room is added to by
a judicious choosing of the hangings used both for portieres and on
tho windows.
Light, airy curtains that wash well and stand the maximum amount
oi sunlight without fading are in greatest demand at this season.
Scrims, suitable for any room both in texture and colorings, in all
combinations, easily washed and at prices tiiat put them within an.\-
one's reach.
I'lain or Bordered Scrims; colors cream, ivory, white or ecru; splendid assortment to choose from. 9Rf%
Per yard at    W'wB
Single bordered line, in white or cream, with blue, pink, green
nnd fawn border. Efl_%
I'er yard at      MMW
Double horde;, in all colors, on  white or cream grounds COs%
Per > ard at   OUC
Drawn-work Scrim; in white or Arab; a very dainty design; suitable
for dining room, drawing room or hall. CO**
Per yard  at     OUC
Taffets, Voiles and Marquisettes; with hemstitched and colored
1-orders:  in green, fawn, pink and blue. QC#�� _____��
Priced at, per yard   OOC AND 1UC
About Our Blankets
Whether your blanket requirements are for one single bed size pair
or to outfit a whole camp or party, you will find us prepared to supply you with the goods you need at moderate prices
Por ordinary household use; pure white blankets, of medium weight.
easily washed and splendid wearers;  size 64x84. 9mA QC
Per pair at  yfivv
Smaller size, 60x80; in same quality. 9mA   9C
Per pair at   $4ifa3
"Skeldon'1 Pure Scotch Wool Blankets; each one whipped singly!
large size, 68x88. CIA fl__
Per   pair   at 91 U.UU
Heavy  White Canadian  Wool   Blankets. CQ  Cfl
Per pair at $6,50. $7.75 and   <?OyOU
For outside or camp use. where light weight combined with warmth
is required, pure wool Hudscn Hay Point Blankets are the best money
can buy. Our stock of these includes red, navy, gray and brown: iu
all sizes from 5-lb. to 10-lb.  weights. ��4    AA
Per   lb.   at     ** ��� "UU
Cheaper lines in light and dark gray.    Per pair at CO  Cft
$4.50,  $3.50, $2.95.  52.75  and    9__>.��?U
About Our Mattresses
Ostermoor; "built -not. stuffed:" the most dependable mattress on
the market.   Don't be misled by buying an inferior C_1 C ftft
imitation.     Price    91 WiUU
Slumberwell All Felt Mattress; made from pure white rotton felt:
guaranteed never to lump or break; longer life in this mattress than
in   many   yon   pay   more   money   for;   regular C1 1   Cft
$15.00.    Special    91  I ��OU
Steel Bedstead, white enamelled, with Slumberwell Mattress and
rope edge double weave Spring;   regular S*14.nb. ffrt J   ftA
Sperial     9C1.UU
Fulton Go-Carts
A printed guarantee with every one. All collapsible, 3 and 4-bow
hoods, reclining back and spring seat, strong ste 1 frame and heavy
rubber tired wheels:
Regular $8.50 value. ^"^   **��"
Specia!    91 .CO
Regular $14.00 value. C 1 i   AC
Special    911 AO
Regulai  $20.00 value. C 1 __*  OC
Special           J�� 1 0--_JO
Regular $23.00 value, C 1 "7 OC
Special   9 I l -OO
Full Collapsible Sulky, with hood,   regular $9.00. 4**]  AF
Special     9 I iCD
Regular $7.50 value. QIC OC
Special       9O��b0
Full Collaplsble Sulky, without hood;  regulai- $4.50, 91*%  OC
Special    9w.S.O
Regula:   $5.00  value tftm   _-_
Special         9w.ld
Extra Low Prices on Men's White
Duck Coats and Trousers
Men's While Coats;   made of splendid quality tluck;   medium weight
well finished; three pockets; all sizes ��j   *%r
At  low   price  (if     91 ���_�����}
Men's White Duel; Trousers; made wit:, 2-Inch roll on the bottom:
belt loops; five pockets: well flninshed in every way; all 4* 4 np
sizes.    At extra low price    91 ibv
OVERALLS   AND   JERSEYS.
Hoys' Ilih Overalls; made of good quality blue denim; two pockets,
sizes 18 to -ti for 50c; *"*7C
sizes 28 to 32 for   I OC
Roys' Worsted Ribbed Jerseys; all wool, light weight; buttoned
necks;   colors  brown, gray and  navy;   sizes  Iii to 7V 6**1   OC
Priced at 75c, $1.00 and   91 -fcO
Roys' Fine Light Summet Weight Pure Wool Jerseys; snap neck,
with   milium   collar:   sizes  L'h  to  7,7! 4* at   AA s>j   ���*.��--
Priced at 91.UU to $1.75
Men's Bib Overalls; made of stout denim: in plain black or blue;
also bin" and white stripe; four pokcets; full bibs; good suspenders
with elastic set in; union made; all sizes. g*<   f\/\
Priced at         91 .UU
Overall Pant*.; made of plain black stout denim; double stitched
seams; five pockets: buttons rlvetted on; all sizes, ����� a\   f\f\
Priced at     91 ��UU
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Now Is the Time to
Put on Your
Screen Doors
Oak finished Screen Doors;
strongly made and well finished; sizes 6-6, 6-8' and 6-in
in lenth. ft 4   OR
Price    91 ���CO
Oak drained Screen Doors;
well finished with eight corner brackets; all PZ't Cft
sizes.   Kach  91 aOU
Oak drained and Varnished
Screen Doors; with double top
r.il and turned spindles, and
solid bottom panel; a very handsome door.    Each
$3.00 and $3.25
Hardwood Adjustable Window
Screens:
11x40 inches. ���_��____
Kach      OUC
18x18%  inches. OCa
Kach      OOC
1SX3.1.  inches. _���_*___
Kach     4UC
18x36%  inches. AC��\
Kach      "IOU
18x42%  inches. Cl___
Bach     DOC
22x42%  inches. ��*____
Kach       OUC
Two Specials in
Refrigerators
Hardwood Refrigerator, 40x'17,
with top lid; lined throughout
with heavy galvanized iron;
large ice closet, with removable fittings and thoroughly
well insulated; C 1 ft Cft
reg. $12.50, for....9 IU.OU
No. 7', same size as above, with
prevision chamber; white
enamelled; reg. CIO Cft
$15.00   for    9 I COM
The Dana Ice Cream Freezer
will make Ice Cream in three
minutes:
1-quarl   size. SO   OC
Price   9C.C0
2-quart size. C*f% TC
Price    9b. IO
2-quart size. CO OC
Price        9&.CO
ST.?"" $5.00
"'���-inch Hammock; with end
Stretches,   pillow   and   side   val-
Pnr $2.50
You Can Buy a
Good Hammock
Here at These
Special Prices
TSxSH inch Hammock; close
rib weave; spreaders at each
end; tufted pillow; iii fancy
colors. CO Cft
Price    9-w.OU
80x41  inch  Hammock In  heavy
lacquered weave; end spread-
etrs; galvanized end castings;
tufted pillow and deep fringed
valance;   two     weights.       Kach
$4.50 and $5.00
Extra Carpet Values
STAIR CARPET.
\  V ry  strong    hard    wearing
Carpet;   18   inches   wide;   suitable   for   .-lairs   and   halls;   patterns the same on iioth sides:
18 In,  wide:   reg. 40c.
Per yard  	
22v_ !n. wide;  rej
Per van!	
50c,
77   In.   wiile;   r< g.  60c.
I'i r yard 	
25c
30c
35c
Limited.
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
TAPESTFIY CARPET.
Suitable for stairs and halls;
a large variety of patterns in
red,  green  and   fawn;    21    In.
le;- yard ...'.      .. 5UC
CARPET   SWEEPERS.
A Carpet Sweeper once used is
always used. It sweeps thoroughly, makes no noise and
raises no dust. CO "7C
Price 99.10
Extra Silk Values]
Today
Silk-, of soft finish and guar
anteed pure silk; in plain
shades. fancies, tartans or
stripes; a big variety, and
something suitable for dresses.
waists or trimming; will give
1 xcellenl wear. Then- are
plain shades of sky. gray,
navy, cardinal, pink, black,
reseda, Nile, rose, new blue,
hveiirN r. etc., etc., and a
quantity < f stripes In various
colors and an assortment
plaids. All on sale at,
per   yard    	
Our Ready-to-Wear Dept. Offers
Wonderful Values
I
A great and choice variety of Coats, Suits, Dresses and everything
in Ladies' Wearing Apparel now in stock.
���
Handsome Black and White Check Suits, Very Special for $18.75
A   new   model  tailor-made  suit,  of  all   wool   cloth;   conies   in   small
and   medium   size   checks;   Coat   is   cutaway   style   and   lined   with
"Skinner's" Satin;  the Skirt is plain tailored, with high waist band
8  regular $25.00 value. CIO  *_*__
Very Special for  9 ��� O. I O
Ladles' One-Piece Bedford Cord Dresses, Special at $12.50.
This is a very attractive model; made on very graceful lines; with low
or high neck, and long or short Bleeves. The Waist has a dainty
turn-over collar and fancy fichu front. There la a special attraction
ln the design of these Dresses that is sure to please. C . O CA
Specially   priced   at    91 -a.DU
All  Our Silk and  Satin  Dresses Which  Are  I-ricerl at $25.00,  Now
Offered for $17.50.
We have a very choice stock of Silk and Satin Dresses. We will be
pleased to show them to you. Every dress we guarantee to be absolutely new and up-to-the-minute In style; colors black, brown, nam>.
Alice blue and tan, and ln all sizes; some come In a measaline silk-'
others tn fine chiffon taffeta. Buy your silk dress now and save'
regular $25.00 value. ��4a_>  fk
Special for   9 I I .OU
New Arrival of Bust Confiners and
Brassieres
We have just received a very choice selection of Ladies' Hust C011-
llners and Brassieres, made by the famous "Nature's Rival" Company, of Chicago. A good variety of styles. In all sizes, to choose
from; some are ribbon and lace trimmed, others beautifully finished
with needlework. Ask to see them. The "Nature's Itival" Bras
sieres are now In great demand in all the leading cities ���� *JC
Of America.    Prices, 50c, 75c, 85c, $1.45, $1.65 and 9 I ��� I w
For  a   Perfect   Figure   Wear  a   "Nature's   Rival''   Bust  Confiner   or
Brassiere.���Demonstrated on the First Floor.
Thursday Specials Offered on Our
Main Flcor
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S SUMMER   HOSIERY  FOR   LESS.
A Good Black Silk Hose, Special for 75c a Pair.
There is a little wool mixed In the manufacture of this hose, making
them  a  little thicker and  a  good  strong  wearing  line;   spliced  beela
nnd toes; and in all sizes; a regular liac value.
Special   for,   per   pair   	
75c
65c
La.ies' Fine Black and Tan Llama Hose, Special at 65c a Pair.
Comes in  a nice soft  make;   with spliced heels and toes, and  full ie
the leg; all sizes from 8 to 10 inches;  will give satisfactory
wear.   Special at. per pair 	
A  Silk   Coot  Hose  That Cannot  Be  Equalled for  Value;   Regular 75c
a  Pair, Special for 50c.
Tbe correct stocking for summer wear;    haa full  fashioned  fine lisle
leg.-;   high   spliced   heels  and  tees  and   good   gaarter  lops;   perfectly
seamless;   colors  black,  white,  tan,  pink,  sky  and  cream;   a   regular
75c per pair.    Special. C_l#��
per   pair       WWW
Children's Fine Ribbed Hose;  All Sizes;  Special 25c a Pair.
All colors are offered  in  this lot;  comes in a fine ribbed  make, and
i.s  a  strong   wearing  hose;   an  ideal  hose   for  children's  wear;   any
sizes;   values lo 7,0c per pair.
Special,  per pair	
25c
NEW  NOVELTY  NECKWEAR  ATTRACTIVELY  PRICED.
We can certainly please you if you are wanting a pretty piece of
N'eckwea.-. All the newest (olor effects nnd styles are Included In
this lot.    Come In and look them 'over.    A swell selection always on
display In the shew cases on our main  floor.
The "Lily" Collar Ic a New Creation.
A perfectly new style collar; made in crepe, silk, mull and crepe de
chine; in white, and whltt edged with black, and has fine Val. muslin
set In, and fancy fichu front, with collar supports in back und sides,
making drooping front, thereby giving a "lily" effect. See this new
style collar.    You  will like them.
Specially   priced  at    999 TO
White  Mull  Collar and Cuff Sets;  A Good Variety to Choose  From.
These are the correct  thing for  Dress or Suit;  come  in   fine  white
mull, With pique C'dge; all the newest shapes in stock.
SpeciaIIj   priced at  	
95c to $1.50
$1.25
Colored Crepe Neck Frillings, Special at 25c a Yard.
Come   In   plain   colors   and   in  dainty   floral   designs;   a   very   pretty
and effective neck niching; regular to 50c a yard values OCf*
Very Special at, per yard     __-WW
Children's Butter Brown Belts;  a Good Variety Now in Stock.
We have them in straight and shaped styles; with single or double
buckles; in colors blark, brown, blue, red, white and in fancy stripes.
Sperial prices, from, 4 Cm 9Cm
each    I OC TO OOC
Wash Goods Department Today
Crum's Prints; these come In white grounds with spot and stripe
effect; pink, pale and dark blue; suitable for men's shirt,., and ladles'
house dresses.    I'riee, 4 Cm
per  yard       ��� wv
lliazer Flannel; just the very thing for the holiday season;  makes up
nicely for ladies' and girls' coats; comes In stripes of blue andjilaek.
navy blue and white, red and black, red and white.    Price,
per  yard   	
20c
Table Linen at Special Prices
49c
Hemmed   Breakfast.  Cloths;   size  Otxfil   Inches;   madi
bleached  Irish  Damask;  neat floral design.
Thursday Special, each   	
Hemmed   Table   Cloths;    fully   bleached   damask;   siz
designs.   Thursday Special,
each	
Kxtra    large    size    Bleached    Irish    Damask Table (
floral effects;  size Gl!xS4;  a splenid quality this.
Thursday Special, each 	
Unbleached Table Damask; 58 inches wide; a heavy 1
wear well;   In floral and check designs.
Thursday Special,  per yard   	
Bleached Tabli   Damask;  04 inches wide;  splendid we
floral and dot designs.
Thursday Special, per yard   	
Heady Hemmed Damask Table Napkins; size 10x10.
Thursday  Special, per dozen	
Warranted   All   Pure  Linen  Table  Napkins;   hemmed
size   20x20.    Thursday   Special,
Per dozen   	
All  l.inen Tea Toweling;   -4 inches  wide;   In  plain hi
with  red and  blue borders;  a  splendid drying grade
kitchen use.    Thursday Special, per yard  	
Checked  (Ilass Toweling;   in   red  and   blue  checks;   7
a splendid quality at the price.
Thursday Special, per yard   	
Quilted   Silence  Cloth   for   table   padding     Thursday
Special. 50-Inch, $1.50; 60-Inch, per yard
Colored   Damask   for   kitchen   tables;   6
dye;   washes well and  wears well.
Thursday Special, per yard  	
from   superior
85c
e  60x80;   floral
$1.25
oths; In pretty
$1.75
luallty that will
45c
aring grade;  In
50c
$1.25
ready  lor use:
$1.85
savy  crash, and
1     20c
0   inches   wide;
121c
$1.35
1   inches   wide;   fast   Turkey
65c

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