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The New Westminster News Jul 23, 1914

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Vote *  9.   Number 118.
Price Five Gents.
Immigration Officials Order Out Three Regiments   of
Militia Who Report Fully Armed���Cruiser
Rainbow Clears for Action.
Thousands of People Gathered at the Water Front and on the Wharves
E>pecting to See the War Vessel and Local Troops Go Into Action and
Capture the Komagata Maru���The Serious Misunderstanding Was Not
Cleared Until After Midnight���A Request for additional Provisions and
Luxuries by the Hindus Was Said to Have Been Taken as a Threat
3y the Government Officials-
Seven Big Barns Destroyed | H. Knudsen Elected Presi-
at Insane Hospital at
Brandon, Man.
Vancouver, July 22,    Intense excite
ment   wa.s   caused
ihis  evening by ;
i ame generally
Hindus  on   the
Tor  several   hours
report   which   be-
board will sail at 7> o'clock Thursday
The lirst hint of trouble came short-
circulated that the Uy after S o'clock and without delay
Komagata   Maru  had , orders were sent out for detachment3
again  revolted against the authority from tn��� thm. regimenta of militia,
Of the Japanese crew, and that fresh I the Sixth, the Irisii  Fusiliers and the
demands  had   been   made   upon   the J Beaforths,
immigration  authorities.    The  report
spread   like   wildfire  throughout   the
city that another ultimatum had been
received from the dusky trouble makers lhat they would not leave at five
o'clock In the morning as had been
agreed upon, unless additional supplies were placed on board the ship,
to ihe extent that each Hindu would
have a chicken a day during the en-
lire trip, and that .sufficient beer
should be furnished to quench their
Would Enforce Agreement.
The  Immigration  authorities  understood  that a fresh demand had    been
The sergeants of the different companies were instructed to rustle their
rank and file as last as possible, each
man being ordeted to report at hiB
regimental headquarters', where he
was served with his rifle and ammunition and despatched at the
double to the Immigration shed on
the t'. P. B, dock where mobilization
was in progress. Later automobiles
were requisitioned and in these the
citizen soldiers were transported to
the wharf.
The Rainbow on Watch.
lu the harbor the Sea I.ion and the
Serious Forest Fire Raging In Washington Near Bremerton Powder
Ilrandon. Manitoba, July 22. -Starting from Incendiary origin, fire destroyed not less than seven of the big
barns at the hospital for the insane
this afternoon and caused a total
loss of  between  $50,000 and  $75,000.
The blaze was first noticed by the
attendants who were in the cow barn.
Fanned by a stiff gale, the flames
quickly spread and within an hour
after the fire was first discovered,
seven of the barns were blazing
dent With C. Cropley
Committees    to    Be  Named  Late  In
August���Unions  Report  Slight
Improvement in  Conditions.
Opening Day  for  Eureka  OH   Debenture Issue Excites Much Interest
���Small Investors Favor It.
Powder  Magazine  in
Danger at Bremerton.
Olympia. Wash., July 22.���A report
was received at. the state forestry
office late tonight from Oscar Sword,
county fire warden of Kitsap county,
thai a forest fire of threatening proportions was burning back of Bremerton and that tbe Puget Sound navy-
yard powder magazine was in danger.
Portland  Sustains Loss
of $100,300  By   Fire.
Portland, July 22.���Fire late today
destroyed eight frame buildinj. in
the Alblna district of Portland, entailing an aggregate loss of $100,000.
About half of the losses are covered
by  insurance.
The buildings burned were occupied
as stores and small factories. The
flames originated ln the plant of the
made upon them and immediate steps j Rainbow were keeping a strict watch
_ ere taken to enforce the agreement! on the Komagata Man,, the former
entered  into  on  Tuesday  evening.       I having  her searchlight continually  In
It  was not until after midnight that' play and inspecting every craft which .
the  matter was definitely understood] entered  the  narrows on steamed    or IKlng-Fistter   Mattress   company,   and
and fear of serious trouble at the last] sailed   across  the   waters  of  the     in-1 spread rapidly.    Notwithstanding that
moment was avoided.    It appears that   let. I more than half of the city's fire fight-
(Iurdit  Singh  and   his   followers   were Excitement Intense. ����K   apparatus   was   rushed     to     the
dissatisfied   with   the   supplies   grati-I     Ashore excitement reigned supreme. | scene, the flames were stayed only af
Officers elected at last night's meet-1
lng of  the  trades and   labor council,
were:    President, If. Knudsen, Cigar-1
makers'   union,  elected     by   acclamation, 'Mr.   Yates,  the other   nominee,
resigning;   vice-president,  C.  Cropley,
moulders'   union;   general    secretary,
W.  K.   Maiden, Typographical  union;
financial     secretary,    It.    A.  Stoney,
Typographical     union;       sergeant-at-
arms, H. Jacobsen, Brewery Workers'
union; trustees, D. S. dameron. Retail
Clerks' union; J. It. Flynn. Steam and
Operating Engineers' union; W. Yates,
Street   Railway-men's   union.
The election of committees was held
over until the last meeting in August,
when the executive will bring In a
list of names to submit to the council.
Mr. Oibb reported for the grievance
committee that a girl was working unusual hours, from .6.30 a.m. to �� p.m.
The matter was taken up with the
Bartenders' union cf this city and the
Cooks and Waiters' union of Vancou-
The secretary of the council was
instructed to write the hospital board
voicing a protest against the wages
and general conditions prevailing
there. The resolution to this affect
was made because of the low wages
paid to kitchen workers at the hospital. Those paid to white women,
according to the statement made by
Mr. Cameron   were    much less than I wtotta^^taWi* a Mtteto* -Vem- \ tween the United States and Mexico,
the sum paid to the Chinamen whom   seives were answered. have    indicated    through    Secretary
tney   replaced. Up  ^  Frager va,,ey  and in  Van.   Bryan,  their  belief  that    a  peaceful
Reports of Unions. | couver as well as in this city, a lively (transfer of authority could be accom-
The opening of the sale of the
Eureka OH Wells, Ltd., debentures,
guaranteed by the Westminster Trust
company, attracted a large crowd to
the latter firm's offices on Columbia
street yesterday afternoon and the
appearance of thia issue on the market was marked by some heavy transfers.
Before 2 o'clock, the hour which
had been set for the opening of the
debenture books, a crowd blocked the
paveme.,. in front of the Westminster
Truat ouilding and for some time
aftmvr.ds the trust company's staff
was kept busy registering applications and issuing debentures. <
K. J, Fader, secretary of the Eureka,
explained the nature of the issue and
the company's plans to bore for oil
on HaUtc prairie, to those who had
assembled and many who were present showed their confidence in the
proportion by Investing.
It was noticeable that the issue has
found great favor with the smaller
investors. A large number of these
bought yesterday; in fact, in one
short period of fifteen minutes twenty
individual debentures were sold over
the Trust company's counter
many  inquiries  from    working
Internal  and  International
Trouble ' Arising;   in
Many Quarters.
VUla's    Attitude   Towards   Carranza
Cause. Uneasiness���Constitutionalist! Refuse Amnesty.
Washington, July 22.���Peace in
Mexico is far from assured and complications both internal and international are rapidly entangling the situation, administration officials, diplomats and Mexicans of both factious
here believe.
The United States government Is
exerting every diplomatic influence
toward harmonizing discordant elements, but certain aspects are admittedly grave. Official reports reveal
that the most threatening factor is
the aloofness of Oeneral Villa from
the authorities of Oeneral Carranza
Amnesty Refused.
Another vexing point is that General Carranza. according to his agents
here, is disinclined to grant an amnesty to political offenders and will
Insist on an unconditional surrender
by the Carbajal government.
Unless Carranza is willing to give
assurances that there will be no wholesale arrests, executions and confiscations of property when the constitutionalists enter Mexico City, provisional President Carbajal will rally
all the military elements at his disposal and resist to the end the con-
| stitutionalist   advance.
The diplomatic representatives of
and I Argentina, Chile and .Brazil, who me-
men I diated In the International dispute be-
tutloualy furnished them by the gov-! When the first news of the supposed
eminent, but that Instead of demand- j fraeh outbreak on the part of the
ing what they wished, or making a i marooned Hindus hit the streets lt
threat, that they would not leave, I was still early in the evening and the
they put the matter in the form of a ! crowds were rapidly augmented from
ii quest Later when this request was I every corner of the city, street cars
understood and refused by the author! | and automobiles coming down to the
tie.;, no further objection was raised | centre of the city heavily loaded with
by   the   Hindus,   and   they   agreed   as, citizens  eager  to  se,--  ami   hear  what
previously, to leave shortly  alter day
li_'.i'.  In  the  morning.
Sensational   Rumors.
The report was current at one tlini
duritiz the evening that not only aud
i ��� .. refused to leave but that they
hud risen In open revolt, captured
Ihe ?hip and had thrown four oT tlie
Japanese crew overboard, An Investigation showed that there was no
Inundation   for  the  reports.
The   Komagata   Maru   and     all     On I
was go.ng on.
Kvery vantage point was crowded
black with people and about the immigration shed where the troops were
mobilizing and the officials were sitting in conference the throngs were
particularly dense
Police were on duty at every corner
and down on the dock.n squads of
them were on patrol, while plain
ilo;lies men circulated throughout the
ter a two hours'  fight.
Reports from various unions show-1 interest Is being taken in the Eureka 1 Pushed   with  little  difficulty   of    an
ed*.    Cigarmakers, 10 working and 10lpiang a-^ the opinion  is freely    ex-1 amnesty   were granted    and    proper
_ i peact Negotiations  Will  Be on  Basis
Residents Strongly in Favor:      Givng Guarantees of safety
out of work: plumbers. 15 left in the
city out of 45, and but few at work;
carpenters, one-half out of work;
| painters, only four or five working;
brewery workers, all working; lathers, very little work; musicians, very
quiet; hod carriers, slight improvement, one-half working; moulders,
very good, very busy now: bartenders,
12 out of work; and no change in
street car work.
Mr. Houston, the newly elected
president, who was a delegate to the
B. C. Federation of Labor convention,
recently held  in  Vancouver, said  with
  j reference  to  the  vote  taken   there  In
Ottawa July 82,���Sir Robert Hor- regard to a general strike, that he
den, accompanied by Lady Borden, I voted for the measure but he was
leaves on   Thursday  I'or  the  Muskoka j against a general  strike  taking  place
  -_. i
Sr Robert  Borden    and    Sir Wilfrid
Laurier  W'11  Visit Coast  in
_��� -   opini���   ,     ....  ,
pressed  that  with  Its  solid  financial 1 guarantees given.
of Improving Handsome
Opposition    Shown    by    Fifth
Property Owners to Paving���
Question of Lights
to All.
Mexico    City.    July    22.-  That    an
| armistice between the government and
Street ! 'he  constitutionalists   was  signed   to
night and that hostilities will be suspended at once throughout the republic, was the statement given out tonight by General Ed lardo lturbide,
governor for tbe federal district, in
ldents and ratepayers of Queens ' *he, "amr of President Carbajal.
* oveuuir lturb.de  added  that
ivenue and  Fifth  street  met  the city
peace uegotlations will be advanced
council in committee last night to ! upon a basis giving lull guarantee to
discus:, paving plans In connection everybody,
with Qheens avenue, the residents spue,n* to be as a unit in favor of the
paving scheme, the reason of the j
gathering wns to decide whether orna-
m< ntal lights were advisable or the
ordinary arcs as at present in use.
The opposition of the eveninig arose
when Fifth street was taken up, practically every speaker being either
against the present plans of the city
or adverse to the paving being done
In  any case.
Bonds Can Be Sold.
Mayor (Iray, in explaining the ob-
.1. i't of tlie meeting, stated that an,
offer had been received from the Columbia Bitulithic company for the
Iccal improvement paving bonds, 90
net being offered the city as against
the price of 83 as estimated when
the plans for the work were first
taken up.
Such an advance in price will allow
the regular yearly assessment to be
pSSSed up one year on the fifth
street work and probably three years Icordla
Lakes district where he will remain
for two or three weeks. On his return to the capital, a series of cabinet
meeting., will be held and the arrangements completed for his tour of
Western Canada.
Sir Wilfrid Laurier. who has been
enjoying a holiday at his old home at
Athabaskaville, is expected back In
the capital at the end of the week.
The opposition leader on his return
will devote some attention to his campaign tour, which it is understood will
include all all the provinces with the
possible exception of Prince Edward
Island. Although nothling definite
has been decided it is understood that
Sir Wilfrid will go to the maritime
provinces toward the end of August.
On his return he will address a few
meetings in Quebec and Ontario and
leave for the prairie provinces and
British Columbia about the middle of
September, or a week later than Sir
Robert Horden.
���<t present. He considered It out of
the question. Mr. Oibb, also a delegate, stated that he voted against the
Mr. Bancroft, vice-president of the
Canadian Congress of Labor, and who
addressed a public meeting Tuesday
night,  spoke  again   last   evening.
arrangement* and promising field on
Hatzic prairie the oil company has
ever chance of success.
Examination���H.  R.  H. Interested
in   the   Work.
Contractors   Declare  Work    Can    Be
Commenced at Once and  Rushed
to Early Completion.
Reports of 95 to 100 Degrees from the
Middle States���Many Prostrations
and Much Suffering.
Chicago. July 22.- -The whole middle west and (Ileal Lakes region
sweltered today In raid-summer heat
that reached a maximum at Concordia. Kansus, with 100 degrees and
ranged generally above !��5 at all
points of observation. Phoenix, Arizona, alone wa.s    hotter   than    Con-
i n the Queens avenue project, the
latter having been altered from the
double roadway to a single driveway
with wide boulevard...
Explaining the Querns avenue
work, Mayor Cray stated that considerable money had already been
spent on the street in preliminaries
.atoll as storm sewers and Intersections. Under present conditions little
delay would be necessary on the part
of the contractors.
D. 8. Curtis, representing Columbian college, and J. Peck were the
spokesmen for the   delegation,   ques-
iContinued on page eight.)
Six deaths and as many prostrations
were attributed to the heat here. Two
of them were suicides believed to
have been the result of mental de
rangement because of the heat. The
temperature here was .6 degrees and
there was no movi inent of air to give
Cincinnati, Evansviile, Memphis.
Keokuk, Iowa and Little Rook, Ark.,
also reported ., maximum of !��6 degrees. At Springfield, Ills.. It was 08;
Kansas City reported US, and St. I.0UI9
!��6 degrees. Milwaukee hud a temperature Of 34. Decatur, Ills., with a
record Of 99 degrees, reported many
Three     Million     Pounds    Guaranteed
Debenture Stock for Sale in
Montreal  Market.
Montreal. July 22. Luzurd Brothers
I are today offering for sale at a price
of 94 per cent, three million pounds,
in 4 per cent, guaranteed debenture
stock of the Canadian Northern railway, the Issue constituting a part of
the total authorized amount of 9,427,-
92ft pounds.
The stock is unconditionally guaranteed as to principal and interest
by the government of the Dominion
of Canada and will be reslstered at
the company's offices in London or
at the option of the holder In Toronto.
The company reserves the right to
repay the stock In whole or in part
on any interest date, the stock to be
redeemed, will be ascertained hy
drawlitRs. The net proceeds of the
Issue are to be paid  to the credit of
"Once the word is given to us to
go ahead, the company will proceed
immediately with the paving of Queens
avenue, Fifth street and Sixth street
between Fourth and Sixth avenues."
This information was given The News
last night by General Manager Pratt
of the Columbia Bithulithic Paving
company which has the contracts for
the paving of the above streets.
"We have the equipment and material already on hand and with good
weather on hand we should be able
to give employment to many residents
whom 1 understand are In need of a
"With an early start," concluded
Mr. Pratt, "there is no reason why
the three streets in question should
not be completed before the fall
weather sets in."
Foreign Complications Arising.
Foreign complications are looming
up between. Mexico and England,
France and Spain, and European
creditors generally who had financial
relations with the Huerta government.
England is preparing to ask for satisfaction for the kitting of Wm. S. Ben-
I ton, France is making vigorous protest over the kilting of two French
citizens at Zacatecas. The Spanish
government is anxious that the Span-
lards driven from Torreon and  other
i points be reimbursed /or their losses.
���...     _ ,, _ _    ..      _    _  , The grievances of these countries nre
F.fty   Pol.eemen  Pas. the  Ambulance |,odged ,������,  Gen(?ra)   vm  partjcl].
/Jarly,   and     General     Carranza's     es-
I trangement   with   Villa   has  made     it
I difficult for the first chief to attempt
| to settle  them satisfactorily-.
Appeal for Harmony,
The   Washington   government     has
made an earnest appeal to both General Carranza and General Villa to forget   their  personal    differences    and
work  in  harmony  for the restoration
of peace.    No indication of Villa's attitude since receiving the appeal has
come,   but   reliable  advices     to     the
Washington government are that Vil-
!a  has  been concentrating  his troops
preparatory   to   making   vigorous   demands  upon Carranza.
The Washington administration will
insist that an amnesty be granted as
the most logical step toward peace.
Recognition will be withheld until a
peaceful transfer of authority is arranged between the constitutionalists
and, the Carbajal government.
at    11
Ottawa.    July 22.���A    large
thronged   the  steps   to   ihe
ment  buildings  this morning
o'clock   when   II.  R.   H.  the  Duke of
Connaught    presented    fifty    of    the
police  force  with  certificates  stating
that they had successfully passed the
examination  of  the  St.  John   Ambulance association.
Sergt. Major Godin was presented
With tl e silver challenge cup won by
him for obtaining the highest aggregate in rifle and pistol shooting competitions held throughout the season.
His Royal Highness occupied a
position near the centre of the steps
;.nd as lie called the names of the
officers each went forward and was
awarded his certificate of efficiency.
Following the awarding of certificates,
u a few well chosen remarks, the
duke expressed the pleasure is afforded him to make the presentations
as he is greatly interested in the
work of tlie ambulance corps.
Five Per Cent. Advance in Meat Pricea
Predicted By St. Louis
Kast St.  Louis. 111., July 22. ���Stock
Washington   Supreme   Court   Decides, nu,n predict a 5 per cent, rise in meat
, priceiijhis week.    Beef is now bringing {10 a hundred, the highest figure
Against   Miss  Fauley   in   a
$200,000 Estate.
Olympia. Wash., July 22. Miss Su
san Pauley, of Phoenix, Ariz., who in |
1S94 met and became engaged to C. |
B. Eastman in Detroit, Mich., will not I
share in the $200,000 estate left by |
Eastman, who died in Seattle in Feb-j
ruary, 1912, although a letter he wrote!
to her expressed such a wish, accord-!
ing to a decision of the state supreme
court today.
When   Miss   Pauley   and ^Eastman I
was    $1S,000   iUj
ever reached at this time of the year.
President Henry of the National
Livestock Commission predicts a
steady rise until October, when the
top quotations will hit $11.
Kastport,    Conn.,    July   22.���Three
persons  were killed outright, another j first   met   Kastman
died later, and twenty-one were injur-j debt and their marriage was postpon -1
ed. some  seriously, in  a head-on col-jed.     Eastman   came   to   Seattle    and j
lision here tonight between a train of j amassed a fortune of $200,000, but ill;
the minister of finance and the receiv-j three  trolley  cars, carrying  279 Sun- health again  prevented his  marriage,
er general of Canada and will he ap-1 day  school   picnickers,  and  a   trolley   In 1910 Eastman underwent an operation aud not expecting to recover ad-!
ment   nnd   betterment of
j takings   of   the   Canadian
Hallway system.
Drive    Animate Across the  Border���
Mounted  Police After Thieves
���Second Raid.
Many Accidents in June.
Ottawa. July 22. ���The number of
pepple affected by industrial accidents
during June was 693. Of this number
299 were killed and 294 seriously injured. Owing to the Hillcrest disaster the mining industry heads the list
with two hundred killed and 27 injured.
Medicine Hat, Alta., July 22.���A dar
piled   towards   the   completion,   equip-i freight.
the    under-      The dead:    Andrew Fisher, aged 16;   dressed a letter to Miss Pauley giving.
Northern   Raymond  Fuller, aged  12;   Frank Na-  her   one-fourth   of   his   estate.     East-I
gry, aged 11; Mabel Cleveland, aged (man recovered from the operation, j lng raid of horse rustlers was carried
21, All of the dead were residents of land the letter remained unmailed. ion a little north of Brooks, Alta.. to-
Bj'ldgeport. None of the injured are! 'When he died it was found and was! day and about 100 fine animals were
believed in a critical condition. 'mailed unopened to Miss Fauley, who stolen   from   the   V.   K.   ranch.     The
According to Dr. Frank Powers, the I immediately claimed a share of the i horse thieves hit for the border and
town medical examiner, the motormaii | fortune. The King county superior'got across, followed by half a dozen
of the picnic train put on all speed court upheld her claim but the su-1 cow punchers who soon gave up the
down hill In an effort to reach a Bid-1 pre cue court ruled that the letter did' chase. This is the second coup tilling before the arrival of the freight, not constitute a will, and awarded the I year of this kind. Elde Bros, are tbe
which he - knew was coming. The ientire estate to Eastman's three sis-'owners of the ranch. The mounted!
brakes  were nut set. Iters, ���}police  are busy on  the case. PAGE TWO
THURSDAY, JULY 23. 1914.
An in__. _�����.,._. _,. ___._���__.         _,_______________________________________________________________________.<     Mavor W. .;. Weeks, was bitten
An independent mornlns paper devoted to the Interest, of New Westminster and   .    .   *      .    , J  ,,,     , ',.,.,���..  ana    ��t
m Fraser Valley.    Publish* every morn.n, except Sunday by the National Pr.nt.ng   SSth^Sn  er    ,'  n .  n        I all     Tm
and Publlshln. CompM,. Limited, at 63 _lcK.en.le Street. New Westminster. BrttUl  2_����*KZSLa^SSwf^
D*.-*--. ltOBB SUTHERLAND. Mana*i���8 Director. ' V���*"^"*  satibfaclo. .1. -
All communication should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not j *    *    *
to Individual members of the staff.   Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made -     Que. nel   ...   in   need   of   better   lire
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited. I protection.    There  is some    talk    of
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager. ��98; Editorial Hooms (all depart-1 erecting a water tower on the banks
���entsi. ML I of tlie river.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, S4 i*t year, fl   for three months, 40c per ��������������������������������������
moDt_?KS��-_?i?.n.'. *3 per -*"���**���*-'��� 2Bc ** month.   "~ *     ' ' ~*\
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
Word   has   been   received   that   the
Dominion   royal   commission   will   sit
in Victoria on October 8 to 10 to take
evidence  aa  to  the trade,  commerce I
and resources of the island.
��    ���    *
.lohn McDonald took John McDonald j
Dr. (ieorge Sanson recently returned to Ashcroft from the coast, much
improved iu health.    He recently un
derwent a surgical operation  iu
The Victoria company of the Itoyal
Canadian naval    volunteer    reserve���
it is a matter for congratulation that the trouble-!
some .incident of the Komagata Maru now is practically 8ak<;wa"a, Prl8��*"-'r* ?**" ���
i        ji. ,     .    .  ���"_.""**  ��_.-_.--���  ~un  ��� r*",-"v" V laonther prisoner, went along.
closed, but even at that the whole problem of Hindu immigration still lies before the government and there is yet
a long road to travel to the desired goal of Asiatic exclusion.
The trying experiences which attended the attempt
made by Gurdit Singh and his followers to force themselves on an unwilling Dominion have served two purposes. They have awakened Canadians to a reaUzatdon|^njln,on-n" j>een recru
of the great desire of the Asiatics to possess themselves1 cd ' up �� " MreilR
of large portions of our country; and at the same time
they have shown these Asiatics that they may expect to
meet the most strenuous kind of opposition in any future
attempts to land here which they may contemplate.
Mistakes mav have been made in handling the Koma-
^^^^^^  ^^^            *   '    Ililboru, formerly department-
mm . i-i    ��---' '" Ontario, has been appoint
y satisfactory, and lack of any precedent by which!ed to take charge of an experimental
Pension   Fund   Started   in   Toronto���
Object  is to. Have   Legislature
Take   Up   Matter.
Toii'tito,   July   Zi.���lt   would   seem
as if the time were here for the local
legislature  to give  serious consldera
tion t" a  mothers' pension  bill
air see:
accidents. With the $-0 a month
given by the mothers' pension fund,
and doing charring ou Saturdays, the
mother is able to keep her children
I with her and carefully look after
| them.
Case number two Is a mother v.ithj
two children, but the baby two years
! old is paralyzed, lt requires, two
i nours' daily massage, which it would
lb. Impossible to get were the mother
I to go out all day and leave the delicate child in the day nursery.
The mother Is giving the babe the
best of care, the doctors say, and the
treatment will in the end help wonderfully.
Again,   Mrs.   A's   husband   was   111
for  some  time  before  he  died.  They
Tne j had paid $500 onthe little home they
, were   buying.       After    the     father's
death a child  was born, making four
to the south of us the rapid j ������ an to be cared for by a frail, deli-
Accountant Telephone H447. Room
22   Hurl   Week.
P. II. SMITH.    Auditor
ant.    Telephone 364.
ster Trust  Huilding.
and Account-
I'll Westnnn-
to the jail at Nelson. The former Ib Idevelopment 01 this new tjpe of leg- cate mother. As she was unable to
a provincial constable and his name- -Station has been phenomenal. Last keep up the payments, she lost her
James Johnson, iyear more than half of the state leg- home and was forced to put three of
Matures in session had under ronsld- her children in the orphans' home,
eration hills providing for the sup-1 but the youngest fretted, so the little
port ol dependent children In their i mother had to take it out. Now, wilh
own homes. Twenty-one states now 11.20 a month, which ensures the rent
have in operation laws  providing aid | being  paid,  a  new   lease
..O.O.M.. NO .54���MEKT8 ON FIRST
and thin! Tuesday In ������nch month al i
p.m. In the Labor Temple.    A. J. Chrl.t-
iii.-ix. Dictator; David Hovie, I'n.t Die-
j.   Qrovea.   Seer .tary,   2ll
r Trust  BulldliiK.
inter:    W.
n. P. o. f.. ot D. c, meeta first and
third   Friday  at   _   p.m..   I.ilmr Temple.
Eleventh and  Royal avenue,    a. W>ii_
Gray, Exulted Ruler;  P. H. Smith, See-
I. O. (). I'\ AMITY LODOE NO. 27���THE
regular meeting of Amity  Lodge,  No.
2"    I.  O.  O.  F..  Is held ev<
of   life  has
Van-! to mothers In varying scenes and un-1 come to the sorely tried  mother, and
the   first     to     be
organised  in    the
itied    pruc-
der Mining conditions.    The earliest
| ..' these laws was secured in 1611,
According   to  the (report  of  MiBs
| Julia Lathrop, Chief of the Children's
it   would
she has a home, such as It is. fur her
little ones  again.    And  so  the  cases
1 go, each one seems sadder than the
other.    The    bread-winner,
i taken
On Monday morning an electric
storm passed over Kernie. Lightning
struck the tower on the lire hall, ring-
gata Maru proposition, but the final result  has   been|al^x^rHllbom- lormer,J'
highh ______ ���, _.'_ ._.' ��� ���   _____________   _____________________
to be guided is more than ample excuse for the minor | ThTofeneT^e^ilX^oV
eminent at Summerland.
breaks which may have occurred
The affair was an extremely delicate one, promising
serious complications, and Canada and British Columbia
are well rid of it, but it is not for this country to rest
on its oars because it has won. the first skirmish.     Impelled by the crowding millions of Asia at their backs,
other attempts will be made, more determined and better j   M0Be Bums lost m and bis
grounded than Gurdit Singh's effort, and to repel these papers by a are at his]cabin in Prince-
the stiffest of exclusion legislation must be passed and j -n'Vhe ioth New^Jers ..v."a'n.i at��oeuy"
passed without delay.
bureau in Washington, it would up-1 taken, tiie savings usually go in pay
pear that In two years there has oomejlng for sickness and funeral ex-
Into existence in states embracing half |penses, the happy iittle family is
the population of the country a type broken up. The children are placed
oi legislation whose purpose is admit-lin institutions of some kind to grow
redly  uniform,  namely,  to secure  fori up   without   knowing  the   ,.ivc  cf  the
young children h(  life and for the ! mother,  who  would  be  otny  too glad
Ing the bell and blowing out the fueslperson.il  care of a  good   mother. [and willing to keep her children  with
of the switch board, but doing no serf.     No   one    quarrels  with  this  pur- her If assured of some _ela
OUS damage. I pose.    On   the  other  band,   the Opln- Rules Laid Down.'
'    *    * | ions of experts on   social   betterment      In   giving  aid   the    committee    re
do not agree as to the wisdom of try- quires certain things of the mother'
I lng to secure this purpose through so- Thai the children win be in school
I called  pension   legislation. every   school   day,   clothed,    led   and
The     methods   and   standards   pre-  clean.     To   keep   her   house   in   good
scribed   In   the  different   states   vary   uder, so that the children will he or-
I It is Impossible that all should prove  derly also.    Society is coining t(
[equallj  valuable in serving Iheir com- ognl/.e   that   the   problem   of
~.    E
FALES A CO.. _1_-��1. AGNES
itr��-et, opposite Carnegie library. Mom
ip-to-data funeral parlors in the citv.
Specialists In sliliwlnir.    Lady an. Intam
. Aiwa vi
night   phone   51.
attendance. Always" opanTbsTpKoni
ter tk  Hanna.   Ltd.)���Funeral  director.
an.l embalmers.    rarlors 405 Columbl *
I.   New    Went mm. ter.
sl l'l
Phone  ||3
Chase will shortly have the added
convenience of being able to telephone on tlie long distance line, work
commencing in a few days on a line
that will run from Kamloops through
Chase to Celista.
burg his regiment walked over
dead men.
According   to   a   Toronto   despatch, a
Iiis  honor  the   lieutenant  governor
| in council has been pleased to appoint
prominent*] William Henry Whimster police mag-
i , , ��� ,      ,, _   , _"_���_,   i _   ���:     .,_.;,._. I istrate for the city of Fernie. to have
churchman has made the statement that organic union jurisdiction under the small debts
between the Presbyterian and Methodist churches is a court act withm the corporate limit*
dead issue. In the opinion of many members of both j0l the s:iul c:ty�� , ,
religious bodies it was a dead issue from the start, kept j "The .man boy with matches" was
alive only by the premature belief that man was suff i- j gj fi^T^ne? ���n%
cientlv advanced in religious education to abandon heredi- a nre m a brush pile near the rest-
tary teachings and tendencies for a more generally ap- i^ll^ZTrht tT^tZ
plied Christianity. : p-t --der control.
Development, or rather lack of development of the;    . ,arge goar;old;.;erected Bt the
church union plans, has proved that the race still is very, rear  of  the Trites wood  company j
human and still is unripe for the practical application of l^;;/^^^;-;^.;^^;^
the doctrine Of Universal  brotherhood. fortunately    sufficient    warning    was
International peace, a world-wide commonwealth and f'���} l�� "��-���'k���e" '"'" V.��- a'"
*���*, , i *        1  *   u i uit'in  -.ij Mini  po :.__.> u,  Bale-}.
universal church union are three great goals at which! .  -  ��
to aim and those who recognize them as such have no oc-    w��-* ���� the new catholic church
. .       .. j  , .,      /,-     ,        ,        ,     i ������ I at I'enticton is progressing favorably.
casion to be discouraged because the first outpost skir-,T*ie laying of the comer stone win
mish has gone against them.   As yet not two thousand take place on Sunday, July 26 at   4
years old, Christianity has made tremendous strides and < m"1',., 0frvancouver, i��sr LSS' to j
because some good men allowed their earnest desires to perform the ceremony and give the
over-reach their better judgment in their work for the dlid,tbS ,  ,  ,
human :,ace, it is no reason whv thev and others should    a pastmaster of the Ancient order
be discouraged.   Christianity is'yourig and vigorous and K^gftK-S Sh'SJ fiS. I
the accomplishment of its purpose does not depend on|The work was dune by the dav and!
one religious denomination nor on one nation, but upon ^ XtlTand SBS^m&Cii
the human race as a Whole, j Is precipitous to a degree,    In    fact I
  I about 90 degrees, The wise ones will ;
��� ������   ��   1 " "mmmmm��� 1 .till wade up the creek,
mon purpose.
Situation in Cincinnati.
Jik1._'' Frank Gorman, of Cincinnati, stated that $5,000 monthly Is
now beiiii; disbursed in Cincinnati for
pensions for 200 mothers, ��ho have
an average of tour children each. Tiie
" ph?��� I average amount paid to each mother
is $7'5, and this stipend i.s accomplishing wonders for mothi rs and 'llldren.
It enables the children to be clothed
proper!), receive sufficient nourishment to be Bent to school, enables the
mother tu be home instead of out
. orkiim and gives the children the
benefit ol her care nnd moral influence. The Local Council of Women,
o; Toronto, have started a Mothers'
p.nsinn fund to try and demonstrate
the great need there Is for just such
aid as a fund of this kind would provide. A committee was formed, with
.Mrs. St uthers as convener    Circular
O rec-
must not, and cannot, be turned over
for solution to the poor widow or to
the children of the poor. All must
atslst in trying to keep the mother
in tlie home and the children With 'he
mother. If money were spent by the
.lali for this, tiiere would he less
pied for reformatories, Industrial institutes, for the upkeep of juvenile
i uiirts ui  jails.
Seattle, Wash , July __. - Bristol,
England, Is soon to blossom with a
totem pole. This curiosity will be a
gift to the city from Henry L. Kisely,
a prominent Bristol capitalist, who
was a visitor in Seattle a month ago.
The new Seattle chamber of commerce
has   taken   care   of  the
in Mil i OP T.tAI'I. -NI.YV WESTMIN-
iter Board "f Trade meets In tlie l<imnl
room. City Hail, as .-"���
day of each month,
on the third Priday
.���.in,.,,   ro   i       "f I'lUruary.
Oman wade, secretary.
C   11.
listers, Sollcltora, ste.    <0 Lome
Nfw weatmlnater.
C.    J   it- Grant
.  BAR.
Biri- t
uid, k.
(er-at-i.'uv. Solicitor, ete. Solicitor fur
the Bank of Vancouver. Office*: M.i-
chants' Hank iiuiidliiK. New Weatmln-
relephon* No. 1070, Oabl��
Johnston."    Code    w,
���ter, li.
.'_:.��� ni
H .
W    f
���Ic.    Colllster Illoik. corner Co-
_   and   McKentto     >tre,'t_
Westminster, B. C. P. O. Bo
phone :'tt.
_________ . .      fin* the purchase and .shipment of tii
letters were sent out  explaining the p0*e.
aims oi the fund.   These Here printed      \|r   Kisely, with
by  the dailies,  hut so  far  have  not
side���Barrister.   ,,n,i
minster   Trust   mu-..   i
X' -w Weatmlnater  It c
"Willi, si,i,-,"   Western
���rawer   noo      r
���^ * WHIT i
lollcltors, wr-.
olumbla itre<
Cable a.idr.
union. )��� i
lephone   60.     \x
K. c.;  H. i..  Ed_oondi
These n��.= wminu Mr. Kisely, with IC. Manning Lewis,
commercial superintendent of the
I'ort of Bristol, stopped off here June
17, In the course of a trip around the
world In lhe interests of the Knglish
port. At the Alaska bureau of the
chamber of commerce. Mr. Kiscley
was interested in the Alaska Indians
an dtheir queer poles, and before
leaving he made arrangements witli
the chamber to obtain one for him.
A search uncovered one in Btandley's
:..ist-joid  Curiosity Shop, and yesterday Its
^^^^^^^^^^^^^ proved   a! purchase wa.s authorized by wire from
stupendous amount of  work   for the *"'   "
ci nvener and a few of the
The  first  case  to  receive  aio  was a I    The   pole   comes  .-from   the   Kagle
tribe In southeastern Alaska. Il is
eight feet in height, and contains four
distinct figures.
With the pole will go its history.
compiled by Mr. Standley, and a book
entitled "Totem Pole 1/ore." the gift
Of Capt It. H. Stretch, lie,id of the
chamber's   Alaska   bureau.
brought the financial n aponse that
was hoped for. However, so many
cases came up for Investigation, sent
on from the social service commission,
that after a most careful -ifiin- i I all
the facts concerning the cases and
Ci,. immediate need for action, the
committee feel Justified In giving the
needed assistance at once
They now have five cases r
aid. The rigid Investigation
ed   on   by   the  commission   nrnvod   nl
com: ..'������ i
  _    ive  aid   _,i-   .
mother witli five children, rang
age from thirteen to three, Now, : ���
mother by going out washing flv<-
days a week at $1.25 a day. made a
total income of $2:i. The children
coming from school had to look out
for themselves, perhaps play on the
streets, where they
Mr.   Riseley,   who   is  just  sailing  for
home from  Montreal.
at-law,  solicitor,  etc.,  .
nnd  McKensle  . tn-'-t .
���ter,  H.  C.    P. O,  Hi '
orner Columbl
New Westmin
11-'.    Telephoni
Solicitor     and     Notary.     Offices,   Hart
Hlock. _ . Lorna street, New Wi
ster, 11.' c.
Barrtaters ami Solicitors. . ._ To ���>.������
weatmlnater Truat Block. >'��� K Martin W. c.;. McQuarrie and Qooigs i.
( sssady.
were in danger of
V siting
United   States  Forester  Tells
Successful   Experiments
Across   Border.
Victoria, July 27'.  -Tlics.
zje,  assistant  forester  of
P. Macken-
 ^^^^^^^^^^       the   United
states forest service, with headquarters at I'ortland. Ore., was a visitor
to the city yesterday, and made a
call upon II. R. MaeMillan. chief of
t'r.e forest branch ofthe lands department of the provincial government.
Mr. Mackenzie, whose duties take him
over wide territory in Washington and
Oregon, had much of Interest to say
respecting the success which has attended the experiment of grazing
sheep in afforested areas In those
two states,
There  are  no  less  than    3,000,000
sheep ami  870,000 head  of  cattle in
! Oregon  and   Washington.    The  aver-j
I age income per sheep is S..B0 and |
per head of cattle $10 to $12���which
; figures out as a total Income of ?1K,-
(.00,000, equal to the total income from'
tlie   entire   agricultural     product     of
i British Columbia.
Such a number of sheep would require  fur grazing  purposes  about  21,-
[000,000 acres of land, and the cattle
16,000,000 acres. The land so employed in the two states is mostly unlit   for agricultural  purposes,
Mr. MaeMillan was much impressed
with the statements of Mr. Mackenzie, and is strongly of the opinion that
, isimilar experiments In this province
In respect of grazing sheep and cattle
in timber areas would give the most
surprising and gratifying results. He
is hopeful that tho farmers and ranch-
jers of the country will profil by the
lesson being taught by their neighbors
to the scut i i f the line,
TOTAL OF $64,196.87
Calgary Oil  Fields
Free Market Letter
Commerc_.il     iibaptlti s   of   hi,, i
grail'- oil   in _  proven  11 eld mul  tremendous      'I velnpm.nl   ik-iv   under
way, makes Calgary the nexl  great
fortune    making    ��� ��� litre.     Bnnki ra
and   liusin- ss   mun   from   nil   i,i    i
tei s "!'  the  world  .re sending  r.i]
tai   here,   to  taki   iidvinn. ig'   ol   tl.
wonderful  opportunity
We ai���   ii"i  promoters tied I    one
proposll   '���).     and   blind 'I   by   in
jttiille -.   bin   n ri    free   and   Indi pendent   I"   reromni"nd  m' condemn the
various      u        to   our   bi st
BecaiiS'.'  ot   our  larg'   i xpei .��� nc
and   IhDiongb   knowledge  '���.*  conditions,     .jur     r m n lot ions    ni ������
Bagerly   Rqimrhl   after.
Tie- Oil   H irom   oi   toda*.   nre  the
early     Invemors   In   m w   oil   rields.
The  oppoi' ;i,i' .   is  I    right   mitt .
during   tie'   ���!���    ��� ln;n n n     pi ii.nl. for
boib   small   and   large  Investors.
Write  today   ror  map  of   the  ill.-
aml   our   market    li tter���the
< ".tl^i'-y        s'", ica.
i Pupils in Cne Building  Establish Rec
ord   With  $3,216.38  in   Deposits
Representing Savings.
���arid,   ami   ii
t  autlmn: ���
���OTH   Kill.17
Ib raid
_Yir* \\*v.
ilg try,  -Alt;
____ _*____ 'tm;
Mineapclis, Minn., July 22.- T'ne
savings account of the Bremer school,
Lowry and Fremont avenues, north,
stands a the top of a list of 59 gradt
schools whose pupils during the pas
school year, engaged in the annual
thrift contest of the Farmers' and ..!���-
ihenio..'  Savings   Hank.
With an average daily attendance of
1,010, the school showed a total of
$3,216.38 saved during the .",7 school
weeks. The Monroe school, first in
the list last year, is second now with
a total of $3,146.51. The Adams school
l_ third with $_..';���_><. The Holland
Is fourth  with $2,527.19.
Save More Than Last Year.
The total saved by the 59 schools
reached J64.196.87 during the past
year, as compared with .60,287.99 In
The largest number of depositors at
'���ir   i ii"   time   was   28.163   and   these
saved an average of t'2.21 each.   The
average weekly deposit per child wa.s
m   L'l cents.
Colonel (Robi Lowery, whose . park-11
ling wit and refreshing originality |
has made one of the luminaries In i
western newspaperdom, has bought '
the Princeton Star and will now hand I
out the same brand of food for
thought to the re=idients of the Simil- j
kameen, whicli made the colonel's ,
"Greenwood I.edge'' so popular.
* *   *
Settlers in the lower end of Pemb r-
ton  Meadows an- anxiously await ni
the drainage commissioners report on <
I the possibility and estimated cost of
draining the meadows   by   enlarging
and lowering the outlet   of   Ullcoet
[lake,  and  so bringing  several thous- j
��� and acri . under conditions   suitable
to grlculture.
* *   *
Fi ������ committing a common  a   aull
t upi n ��� he    Rev. .7 I.   Stephenson   of ,
��� cj1.1 ,���  ' ��� *in, on Wednesday,   July   8,
it'll:-."     Marshall, a rancher of Shat-
' lam,  was lined  $20  b>   Police Magls-
trate Greene in  th'e police cmr:    on
Monday   last  and   In  addition   bound
over in two sureties of $200 to keep1
the peace for s'x months,   A dispute
over the -ale of a horse gave rise to ,
the assault.
+    +    *
Fifty years ago Colonel Bob Steven- !
son could have  been sheriff of Cariboo,    lie would nol accept  the posi- |
, tion  as    there    were    seven    Indian-; i
waiting to  be hanged  by  the  sheriff.
The new sheriff hired a man for $260 j
to  hang  the  redskins.     Hob  did     not \
I think of that way out of the dilemma.
* ��    ���
During  a   recent    visit     to    Forest
Town, a coal mining town in the mid- .
j land counties,  Kngland. the  king and
queen  honored Mr. and     Mr-.    Elijah]
e  Mottlshaw, relatives of Chief of Poll<
PHONES: 15 AND 16.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Coal, Cement.
Washed Gravel and the Best Concrete Sand in B.C.
Lime, Plaster, Sewer  Pipe  and   the   hardest   and
the  country.   Rip-rap
toughest  crushed   rock
Rock a specialty.
Manufacturers of
w and Shingle Mill Machinery, Cannln
line  and   Distillate   Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
Machinery, Gaso-
STNOP8I8  oc  co.M.  UXKJtNQ   ni*;!.-
COAI. MINING right, 'if ibe DoinlU-.li
tn Manitoba, ____.katchi.wan and AtbertA,
the Yukon Territory, tba Northwest Ter-
niiiiiis ioui in a portion of the Province
uf British Columbia, may be teased for a
term of twenty-one years at an anfiual
rental of $1 an acre. Nol mme than it,fain
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application fur a tease in__t be m_ili
by tiie applicant in person to tbe a+S'M
or Bub-Agrnt of the district in wblcti the
iigt.is applied   for are  situated.
in surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, er legal sub-Cllvl-
sions et sections and In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for .hall i._._t��k..i
u.i by the applicant himself.
EJocn application  must bs accompanied
by a fee of 16 which win be refund*. If
tbe  iii4bi . applied  for are not available,
but   not  otherwise.    A   royalty  shall   be
paid  on  the merchantable output   uf the
Imlne al  the rate "f tl*.e cents per tmi
i  The   person   operating   the   mine    .nnil
furnish   lie-   Agent   wlih   sworn   returns
accounting for  the  full quantity uf mer-
, i luintabl"  coal   mined   and   pay   tb.   my-
j iity   He i.un      If   the   coal   milling   rlgbi^
��� i being operated -mb returns should
be furnished ai  least once a year.
The lease will  Include the coal  mining
rights  only,   bul   the  lessee  will   be t" i
milled   t"   purchase   whatever   available
-i.mu-   right   in iy   be  considered   nsc..-
sary  fer the working of the mine at tbe
Iln an ari'i'
full Information application should
to  tie   Si an tnry  of  the  Depart
���   i'i! ir, i Ktnwa, or to anv
Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Ijimii
Deputy Min
i Inauthortsi
- mi nt -.1 ill i
IV, w. iMitv,
���iter "f the Interior
��� I  publication  of  this
ol be paid for.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Rills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it. In any (juuntity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
Motti-h-tw of Duncan, with a call. Mr,
and Mrs. Mottlshaw lived In Nana'mo
aboul ten yi ars ;ij;o and hanging
from the window of their houBe in
Forest Town was a pi nuant bearing
tlie word "Nanaimo." This attracted
tho attention of their majesties and
inspired the call,
���    ��    ��
Tiiere was a \ery Interesting f_uni 1 c
reunion in Kelowna lasl week when
the four eons and Cue- daughters of
Mrs, Reekie, ?r., gathered all together
for the first time in 7] years and at- I
tended the llaptlsi church in a bode
on .Sunday morning. They comprint
Rev. Mr. Reekie, of Saskatchewan;
"ev A. ii Reekie, of Bolivia: J. 0.
Reekie. Kelowna; .1. S. Reekie, Van- i
couver; Miss Reekie, Kelowna; Mrs.
l.utie. Selkirk. Man., and Mrs. Thompson, of Toronto.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
New Wellington
Office,  554  Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345.
Phone 105.
If   H    Ht.'CKLIN,
Pres. aad flea!   Mgr.
N    MIC��HllHt,l_B,
Vic* President.
W. I*.
m.e Trees
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 snri 177
Residence:  Room 118 Mcl.eod Block.
Phone 489 L.
LACROSSE                  GOLF                      BOXING
BASEBALL                                       CRICKET
season showed Lajoie 108 hit* under
the 3000 mark. Ills eighteen years as
a major leaguer has produced 2t*H2
Star Twirler   n City League tor 1913
in Town���Loses to Circle F
Tuesday Evening
I7'!die Larkin, the star heaver with
the Moose last season, who lost a one
to nil game against Port Coi-iiitlam
lor the championship of Hrltish Columbia, in September, 1913, is back
in town and signalized his return by
pitching a star game for Columbus
&gainit Fraser Mills at the ball yard
mi Tuesday night. With a fair bunch
or stlckhandlers buck of him Larkin
would have won hands down and was
indeed unlucky in the fifth when hU
hit crashed on to the roof of tho
pres* stand in the fur side of the diamond and dropped back into play in-
. l<\id of bouncing over.
l.randt was    stale    from    pitching
three games In  succession  and    was
\a..ked In tbe lifth when the Columbus ran in three tallies and threatened I
with more.    Hilly Welngartner tilled'
tbe breach  until Shafer had  warmed
iii'.    Circle P copped the game 3 to 4 |
ami Incidentally obtained a one goal
lead over their    nearest    rivals, the
Runaway   Race  in    Big    Four Take*
Away Interest���Proposed Amalgamation with N. L. U.
Montreal, July 2_7 This season, no
less than any of the troublous season*
whicli have preceded il, has been a
bad one for lacrosse. The Nationals
have had a runaway in the D, I... U.
and Rosedale. reinforced by a bevy of
ex-Big Four stars, have played the
giddy ox in the older organization in
a manner which makes the latter end
Production   for   1913   Slightly   Behind
1912, But Far in Advance of
Other Recent Years.
(Non-Personal   Liability)
502 Westminster Trust Block.
New Westminster, B.C
pointed   playing  captain  of  the  Tor-
___________________________________________   ontos at the beginning of the season
ol the race, which by all laws of pre- j and although  his team  is out of the
cedent anil convention should be the
most  exciting  part, a  very pale  and
wan  affair,  a   mere  procession   with
the leaders a mile ahead and the rest
finishing, and that's all.
In the I). I., t'. the Quebec team has
been a signal failure, and can hardly
make up much lost ground ln the
short time remaining, even if as the
resurrected Irish-Canadians, they play
the stellar lacro.-s which they distinctly did not play in the Ancient Capital.
These happenings are not good for
the game, but they will surely be repeated with Blight alterations as to
name., and places only, next year and
for many years to come unless the
two bodies which at present claim to
control the national game can get together and   settle   their   difference-
Victoria,  Juiy  22.���The  annual   report of the minister of mines for the
year 191 lias been printed and distrib-
, uted, and is a bulky volume of close
on five hundred pages,    lt is profuse-
; ly illustrated with  views and plans ol
i mines   in   operation   at   the   present
tlm ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
aggregate  of  the   mineral   production
ol the province during the last half
There has been a slight falling off in
j the production from 191., which was
I the banner year of the province, but
Clifford "Doughy" Spring is evi- j the total is Btill far ahead of all for-
dently playing in his old time form ! mer years. The total for 1913 was
this summer, according to the follow-1080/296,898, as against $32,440,800 In
Ing comment clipped from the Tort)n-11912. This brings the mineral pro-
to Mail  and  Kmplre.    Cliff  was    ap- | du< tion of B, C for the sixty-two years
Incorporated under "Companies
! Act" with Capital of $ .00.00C divided
; into 800.000 shares of $1.00 each.
On and after _:00 p.m. of Wednes-
j day. the 22nd day of July, 1914, sub-
'��� scriptions   will   be   received   ut   the
office of the Westminster Trust Com-
j pany. New  Westminster. H.C., or the
I office of the Company. 502 Westminister Trurt  Building,    New   Westminster. B.C.. for an issue of "795 deben-
1 lures of 150.00 each, not bearing    inand with diagrams showing the | tcrest.
These debentures are to be sold at
Former Salmon Belly
running for the Big Four champion
ship, the former Westminster BUir is
playing to form.    Here Is the article:
"No greater individual exhibition of
lacrosse has ever been given here
than that whicli Spring put up last
Saturday from the start to the finish.
Even the exce-.-sive heat did not exhaust him. lie was up and down the
field playing every position from point
to inside home.
"Once in the first quarter, while
Tecumsehs still had a good chance,
McCregor bored right in lor a shot
He   was   apparently   past   everybody.
from 1852 inclusive up to $460,433,920
Coal and  Coke.
Coal and coke are a. ay in the lead
I over that period as they were in the
j iast year, the total production amount-
I ing  to  142,0.8,(115.    Copper last year
! was a  very close second to coal, but
,on the whole period it is second a very
long  way    behind.    $80,818,051.    The
] other  figures   were.     Lode  gold,  $70,-
486,512;   placer gold.  $78,704,608;   silver,  $1,986,606;   coke,   $1,716,270;   placer gold, $510,000; zinc, $324,421; mis-
I cellaneous, $3.398.lOO.    The reduction
; from the previous year is due to the
I fall of one million dollars odd in the
i production of copper and the smaller
i production of coal on account of the
par and the payment Is guaranteed by
the Westminster Trust Company at
its office. New Westminster, on the
1st day of July, 1922, or at the option
of the purchaser these debentures
may be exchanged at any time before
maturity for shares at par in the
above Company.
To Surrender his debenture on or
before the 1st day of July, 1922, and
receive in exchange for the same 50
fully paid up shares of $1.00 each in
the capital of the Company. If he
does not choose to surrender hiB debenture by the above date, the West
which the directors may proceed to
allotment of shares is $250X0. each
share of the minimum subscription to
be fully paid.
The number of shares which have
been issued or agreed to be issued aa
fully or partly paid up, otherwise than
In cash, is $400,1.00, and the consideration for which the shares have been
or are proposed to be issued is tbe
assignment (subject to the congest of
the Minister of the Interior anB to tbe
provisions of the regulations) to tbe
Company of four applications for
leases of the Petroleum and Natural
(ias Bights made under the provisions
of Section 3 of the Regulations approved by Order-in-Council, dated Ihe
19th day of January. 1914, in approximately 760 acres of land ou the North
side of the Fraser Hiver, New Westminster District, of which 73 aeres
are East of Pitt Hiver, and the balance in the vicinity of Hatzic Prairie,
and the names and addresses of tbe
Vendors of the said rights are Mary
Ann Asbby, New Westminster, widow;
and Joseph Rowan Grant, New Westminster, barrister, and each of these
j parties Is to receive 200,000 fully paid
up shares in the Company.
The Articles   permit   a commission
of 15 per cent, on the sale of shares.
The estimated amount.of preliminary expenses Is $1,000.00.
The dates and parties to every material contract are:     Mary Ann Ash-
minster Trust Company will on    its j by and Company,   dated    13th   Julv,
..,__��.._.!*..   m   ii,..    i ...   _!_____.   ..r    ii.ie     Uiun    '  ,m,        *__       ���_    ���__ _.- _.___.**
and (ilbbons did not seem to   have a|iauor troubles on  the island,
chance,   when   Spring  hurled   himself i    The coast district has the place of
from somewhere, and he upset the big honor in regard to amount of produc-
Temuseh home man   with   a   heavy tion, followed closely by tbe Boundary
body check Just as he shot.   It saved | ail(]   vv,.8t  Kootenay  districts.    The
maturity on the .1st day of July. 1922
pay him $50.00 on the delivery of it to
the debenture.
The advantage to the Purchaser Is'
that  if the Company  is successful  in
its  oil  operations  lie  may  surrender
I his   debenture and   obtain   shares   in
the Company and receive the benefit
I of the    increased    price    for   shares
! which should arise    from    the   Com-
��� pany's operations. If successful, but if
1914; Joseph Rowan Grant and Company, dated 13th July. 1914; Westminster Trust Company and Company,
dated 14th July, 1914; and these con-
tracts may be inspected at the offlc*
of the Company, 502 Westminster
Trust Block, New Westminster, B.C.,
at any time during office hours.
The auditor of the Company is
Sydney Sutherland Malcolmson, New
Westminster, B.C.
The  Articles state that the shsre..
witli   an   agreement   which   will
one big lacrosse league only.
aney Holds Job with Reds a_ Pro-1 . Obviously    there   are   not    enough
fessional Crab. ''*''   <'laH��  Players  to go around  two
,            . ,,  , I leagues, but there is every
have hoard 	
i a tally.
Pew people have beard of Mulaney,
Vel Mulaney la a vluable member of
tbe Cincinnati  team.
Mulaney is used for the sole pur- j
opae of having winds to say with umpires, When there is any chance of
startinlg something, Mulaney dashes
out and yells; "Aw, come off thai '.
What's tlie matter with you?"
ile Is expected to get fined or draw
a .uspension. That's what be is hired
for.    If he didn't get chased once or |
"Spring's tireless fielding and ereat
��� ball  getting  were  largely  ri sponsible
| for tho victory of his team.    He also
reason  to 1 showed  splendid judgment and  splen
I suppose that there would be enough
I first class players to go round one
j league of. say, six clubs. Failing such
j an agreement this year of painful his-
I tory will be repeated until the sport
j loving public, ii large section of which
I already looks wit ih distrust on lacrosse as a game which tends to develop at limes into a free fight, will
i Quit the game in disgust.
There    is    a    scriptural    injunction
which    has    reference      to a    house
did generosity in engineering the scoring, taking comparatively few shots
himself, iiis clever lacrosse, which is
i also scrupulously dean, lias already
made spring popular here.
"He had a' -short penalty on Satur-
! day and when be returned to the
; field he got a great hand from the
j stands, a tribute which is not very
! common  witli local lacrosse fans "
twice a week he wouldn't be earning i dlvlded again,t ,Uel, wn*oh shoul(,
his money. He releaves llerzog of a ,.,,������. ���__._ wiU) a(1(lpU ,_���,_ lo ___.
part of this burden. ta)n 1[1(.r()SS(. magnates a. they cast
it  may also be a  piece of n*ws to I their evo8 OV(i,. lhl8    yettr.-    buiance
learn that Mcl'raw of the (limits once
had him for the sain*- purpose.
So far. he hasn't played ln an inning of any game this season. Un-
llki the naughty child, he is supposed
io tie heard, not seen
fietiry I'  Sullivan, of lioston. Mass..
- lefl for i.iiglnud where he will
i.i ike another attempt t11 swim tbo
Knglish channel. How some fellows
!��� illy like work
If Larry l.ajoie hopes to follow
Hans W,ign< r Into the 8000 hit club
before the curtain is rung down on
the preseni season the clugglng Cleve-
lander will have to show far greater
activity with   the willow during   the
latter  pan   (t   the season  than   he  has
shown to date.
Thi    opening   game  of  the   present
Summer Race
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
Special Train Leaves New Westminster for the
Course at 1:30 Every Day.
the Company is not successful ln    its ^^^^^^^^^^
operations, he can hold his debenture, I are under the control of the directors
and by lhe surrender of Iiis debenture) | and  the  directors have  power to  is-
on the 1st day of July, VJ22, receive | sue debentures,
back the 160.00 paid. Each of the directors being    part
Tlie Company has arranged with the ; owners of the above described rights.
Westminster Trust Company for the | and who are also promoters of the
redemption at maturity Of these de-1 Company, are to receive from the
bentures so that tlie purchaser will be i allottment of 400,000 fully paid up
ampl)  protected. \ shares aforesaid. 100,000 fully paid up
The Company has   purchased   four I shares.
.... , . , .. I applications for leases for Petroleum \    -rne r'omnanv r.s.rv.�� tho rii-ht t���
winch there was sold ror consumption ' n,T ���,,H  v..t,,v.i r~    i.i^hia   in    an '    ��� _^ vomPan>  reserves the rlgnt to
in Canada 1169 606 tons   and for con-'01 .    - fl .        .       ,?> i withdraw   the   said   debentures   from
iu i .mafia  .,J.��.,ouo tons, anu ior con    proxlmat,,iy  7(;n  acres    ln    the    l��itt i gale at any time
Meadows and Hatzic Prairie portions      Dated 14th July   1914
of  New  Westminster  District, and it.     For further particulars write or apis  the  intention of the Company    as I plv    to    Eureka   ou WeUg|   i,iraited
soon  as  funds  are  available  to  bore   (Non-Personal    Liability),    502 West-
for oil in these Districts, commencing j m*n��ter TruBt Block.    New Westmin.
in the  Hatzic Prairie District. i ster   BC
286 631  tons   and for consumption in' , T!'e 0-ua,**,*caUon of a Aj"'c}��T \* the |    A'copy of this prospectus has been
..,...... l  tons, anu tor consumption in , i,0-dlnK ���f one share in the Company.; a\ea -..���,���    tn_    nP��iqtrar    nf    iru...
the   I'nited   States.  60.626  tons. I anrt  ,,,���  pomninv's   Articles    Drovl_eia.��� i   n llegistrar     of    Joint
On Vancouver islam! four collieries    ,      ..     L*omp*iny.!!  Articles    provide   stock Companies, pursuant to Section
un   . ancouver lslana tour collieries   tnat the remuneration of the directors   en ���f ,v,p "Con.n_.nie_. Art ���*
produced  coal  during  the  year-Can-Uhall from time    to    time    be    .����." Companies Act.
adian   Collieries,     Limited,     Western , mined by the    Company    in    general! 	
fuel   company.   Pacific     Coast     Coal I meeting. !
Mines   and   Vaneouver-Nanaimo   Coal I     The names,    descriptions    and    ad-1 FORM OF APPLICATION.
company    their   combined   output   be-   dresBes of  tlie  directorg or proposed I EUP.EKA OIL WELLS, LIMITED,
lng 878,498 tons.    The consumption of   directors are. I (Non-Personal Liability),
I coal  in   that  portion  of  the  province      Elijah  John  Fader.  New  Westmin-1 New Westminster, B.C.
served   by   the   coast   collieries   was |gter,   B.C.,  manager  of  B. C.  Trans- ��� DEAR SIR ���
about  14.3 per cent, less than  in the I port Company,  Limited. We hereby apply for	
year 1917', attributed partly to the In-      Joseph Rowan (.rant. New Westmin-   debentures at  par.  and herewith en-
I traduction   of  California  fuel  oil,  t'.ie j ster. B.C.. barrister-at law. ' close you 	
I amount exported to tlie I'nited States.     (*ordon Edward Corbould, K.C.. New ! being at the rate of $50.00  for each
imis  two  hundred  thousand  tons  less. J Westminster. B.C..  barri_ter-at-law.       j debenture.
f'oa.-t and  Kootenay  districts owe    a
considerable   portion   of   their   output |
to  the   coal   mines    situated     within
their boundaries,  whereas ln the oth- j
er districts  the  production  is  chiefly I
from   metalliferous mines.
The   gross   output   of   the  collieries
for  the   year   was   2,670,780   tons,   of
sumption in the United States 627,-
51ii tons. There was used in the manufacture of coke 433,277 tons, under
the boilers of the companies 192,402
: tons, and the loss In washing and
' screening was 179,612 tons. The coke
i sold  for  consumption  in  Canada  was
Tht     minimum     subscription     on' (3664)
Yours truly.
According to    a   Vancouver    report
Pied Lynch, of this city, will probably
! be  selected  to  referee  the  Mclntyre-
| Cowler  tight at   Brighouse ou  Friday
evening, the   heavyweight   championship Of Canada being at stake.
and   there   was   no   coal   exported   to I
other  countries.    Only   tiie  Canadian i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
j Collieries,   Limited,  among   the   coast: 'm~mmmmmmsmmmfmmmm~'  ���"*^^���"      *      mm~mmmm~���
; mini's   has   ever   made   coke,   and   in , sion  ol   not  to exceed one-half of tiie  of  receiving such  Injuries,  his  widou
1913  none  was  made.    The coke sold (amount of salary attached to the rankisliall   be  entitled,  as   long as  she  re-
; from  stock  was entirely for consump-i and pay held by him three years prior  mains   unmarried,   to  a   monthly  pen-
tion  in  the province. 1 to the date of his  retirement,  but  no  sion not to exceed one-half of the sai-
Silver  Production. I such  pension shall be paid unless the  ary attaciied to the rank held by the
! The production of silver was ,1,465.-1 beneficiary has been an active mem-j decedent at the time of his death. In
860 ounces, of lead 66,364,677 pounds. I ber of the department for twenty-five ' tlie event of there not being a widow,
of copper 40,460,806 pounds, of zinc years next preceding his retirement, j but an orphan child or children under
6,768,768 pounds. Of iron the report and the pension sliall cease at his ' the age of sixteen years, such children
| says: I death. i shall  collectively  receive  the pension
"The situation in regard to iron ore]    "Any member who shall become phy-  until the youngest attains the age of
(remains  unchanged,  no  material    ad-1 -ically disabled  by  injury received in J
vancement   having  been   made  in  the | the  perform a nee of his duty may. on |
utilization   of   the   numerous   deposits j the   proper   recommendation  and   cer-
throughout  the  province.    At  present! tificates of physicians,  be  retired  oni
there   is   no   market   in   the   province: an  annual  pension of not  more than
sixteen  years:
"All pensions allowed and provided
| by the rules shall be paid monthly
and no member shall be entitled to
receive or he paid any pension  until
(By tbe Potter.i
for   iron   ore,  and   as   a  consequence | one-half of hla salary,   ln case his dis- the length of service and his conduct
has been certified to the board of police commissioners by the chief of police and the clerk of the board."
It is expected that the pension question will be dealt with at the special
meeting of the city council to be held
next Priday afternoon when representatives of the Police Mutual Benefit
association will be present.
Old Organised Ball is sure getting
1 it   from   all  sides  these  days.    First
i came the formation of    tbe    Federal
| league and a consequent jumping ex-
; hibltlon  maintained  by    the    players.
Court actions  protected the  National
! and   American   organizations   for   a
| tinii'.   but  during   tlie   past   few  days
I Chief  Johnson   has   been  allowed    to
play w-ith Kansas City Federals
now   a judge In  Buffalo lias
the motion to vacate the Injunction
obtained by Charley Comiskey  in the
case of Mul Chase.   The peerless
seeker can  now   turn  out   with
Buffalo Feds,
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
I     Baseball la a mighty
' watch, but after this se
I likely  to  be  few    who    will  care    to
I dabble with big league clubs consider-
i ing tlie attendance and the expenses
of tin* players.
very little development work has been j ability   shall  cease   the  pension   shall
done.    There are, undoubtedly, a num-1 cease' and tlie member sliall be restor-
ber of iron  ore deposits in different ed to the service in the rank he occu-
districts,   which   are   of  considerable pied at the time of his retirement;
size, and   whicli.  as a  rule,  are  very ��� Widows  and   Orphans.
free from Injurious elements.    In con-(    ���������,,  case a  member of the  depart-
sidering tlie possibility of the success-  ment is killed in the discharge of his
ful establishment of an iron and steel duty or receives injuries causing  his
industry,  other  factors  besides  avail- j death within six months from the time
ability of ore are important,  namely, 1
a  sufficient  market  for the products.'^	
a  supply of fuel  near by at  a  price  ~~���m~mmmmlmmmmmmmmw'm~''mmm'm*mWmml'mm
comparable with what It is ln the east,
and* a steady supply of suitable labor.
"So far as is at present  known on
tlie coast, there is no developed body
of hematite or other ore of iron, such
as would be desirable to mix with the
magnetites,  as  far as  have  been  de
veloped in any quantity, and alth
these   sometimes  contain  sluph
pyrite,  they are singularly free  from
1,11,1 i other  lmpurttiea.    As  to  the   electro-
ranted j thermic   smelting   of   such   iron   ores
I into commercial   pig iron, the process
| has not as yet  been  sufficiently   per-
| fected, although  it is looked  upon as
one of the possibilities of the future.
Considerable   Interest   has  been   nian-
llfested during the past year in regard
ood game   to < to  iron  deposits  generally,  and  there
son there are I have  been  many  rumors on  intended
installations   of   iron-smelting   plants.
���en de-11
though .
nn*,  as   .
hni until"'. at all definite
come  public."
9t bi
To all Eastern points in Canada and I'nited States. Tickets on sale
daily until September 30th. Final return limit October 31st, 1914.
( hoi B of  route.
SAVE TIME on your Eastern  trip by  leaving New   Westminster
:33 p.m.. making direct connection at  Everett. Wash.
ORIENTAL   LIMITED,   through   train   to   Chicago.    "Service   of
best."    Visit Glacier National Park "where enjoyment is immense
minimum expense."
Tickets sold on all Trans-Atlantic lines.
at ���'
at i
F. C. Meyers
Passenger Station
Phone 263
Seattle, Wash.
Cities all over the circuits report a
falling off In the number of fans attending.    A  real   baseball   be;,  will jr
somehow gather the coin in sufficient
quantity to witness ball games If the |
insect is working tutl blast, but light- |
in world'.-, championships in the com
mlttee will kill any panic.
(lui'ss there was too    much    squab**
| bling in tiie   coast    professional   ia-!
i crosse league lunil the pce-pul finally 1
threw  it  over.
Victoria    Will    Have    Suggestions   of
Commissioners to  Consider  at
an  Early  Date.
/ROOM   DWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES,     Lot  50x132,     in
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.    Phone 85L.
Thej will do the same to baseball
unless ihi-; continued crabbing is not
pui an end to.
After that caili city will lake a
_tra.\\ vote as to whether they prefer
golf, polo, tenuis or croquet.
July 71
July 27
July ill
Aug.   4-
Columbus vs. B.C.E K
B.C.B.R. vs.  Moose.
Moose vs. Columbus.
Columbus  vs.  B.C.E It.
Victoria, July __. By virtue of pow- j
i ers secured from the legislature! the
| hoard of police commissioners has I
drafted a report which will be sub-|
milted at an early "iceting of the city
council at which the question of a I
police pension fund will lie consider-j
ed. The inles under which the pen- '
slon shall be paid have been tenia- 1
lively drafted as follows:
���The 1',-irii I*"**. I-*- unanimous vote |
retire   any   aged,   Infirm   or   disabled ;
member of the department  who has
arrived  at   the age of 60   years,  such
member to receive trom the police re-
Iii f and pension fund a monthly pen- ,
The Natural Way to Health
EXPERIENCE prove* that Health by Coaxing is better
than Health by Forcing.   A Mild Remedy is always
superior to a Hazardous Force.
Eno's " Fruit Salt"  prevents and relieves by Natural Meant
all functional derangements of the Liver, Temporary Congestion arising from the use of alcoholic beverages.   Errors  in Diet, Biliousness, Sick
Headache, etc.    lt acts according to the
quantity  taken,  either   as   a   relieving
agent  or  as a  cooling and refreshing
beverage, and gently stimulates without
any weakening after-effects.
Prepared only bv
J. C. EII0, Ui., "Fr.it Salt" Wtrki, Lsafaa,
Sold in all ths principal towns Ml citi. ��� of Canada
Ainu far Castas: HaraU t. titc_ia k
Ca., _��_._, It MtCasI St.. T0I0NTO PAGE  FOUR
Local Fresh Kggs, per doz.. 35c
Creamery  Butter, 3  lbs $1.00
Western    iQueen    Flour,    49-lb.
sack   ........    $1.50
Krinkle <'orn Flakes. 3 pkgs. 25c
Telly   Powders,  3   for 25c
per  dozen    85c
Coffee, good quality, per lb. 35c
or 3  lbs.  for   $1.00
M.  &  J.  Blend Coffee;   this  is
our best coffee, per lb 40c
Tea,  3   lbs $1.00
Ripe Tomatoes, per lb 15c
'coking Apples. 4 lbs 25c
Clark's    Chicken    Soup,    large
tins,  2   for    25c
California     Dill    Pickles,   large
tin       20c
Van Camp's Hominy, per tin 20c
Model Grocery
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
There is a period In tlie life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does 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 in the distribution of the
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
The Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
Local News
new patent, which will handle a  picture up to f>(�� feet in length, or longer.
Edmonds Club Meeting.
A special meeting of the Kdmonds
club will be held In the club rooms
on Saturday at . p.m. Important business is up for discussion and every
member is  requested to be on  hand.
Mortgages���Alfred vv'.
Improved Roads.
Motorists returning from Ladner
say that the planking of No. 3 road it-
completed, as well as the crowning
up and rolling of the gravelled part of
the thoroughfare.
if larger sized paper
could    be    pro- i
May  Organize  Marketing Agency.
Tlie  incorporation  of a  central    or |
marketing  agency   under  tbe  agricultural   societies act.  and   run   in   conjunction   with  the  Fraser  Valley   De- i
velopment league ls under contempts- j
tion. a  committee  being  at   work  on I
the   scheme.    President   Marmont   of
the league, speaking before a farmers'
gathcrinig    at    Ladner   on    Tuesday
night, foreshadowed the scheme of ln- :
corporation, citing the Grain Growers' ]
company,    as an instauc.   where    co- j
operative methods have    turned    out
successful.   At the Ladner meeting It. |
C.    Abbott,    market    commissioner;
Iteeve Paterson and others spoke.
1 and Personal
The S.S. Skeena will run a moon
light excursion to Port Haney tonight, I
leaving the C. P. Et. wharf at 7:30.1
Dancing at Port Haney. Good music |
will be provided. Tickets including
trip and dance 75c. Tea. coffee and A. Craddock, a contractor of Port
light refreshments will be served on | Coquitlam. has been staying at the
the return trip. (3686) I Central.
S.S. Westham Docks _f, T. Travers arrived in the    city
Tne  S.S.  \Ve_tham, of the Lincoln   yesterday morning from South Africa.
Steamship company, docked at  \V. J.   He Is on a visit  to his brothers, Joe
Pike's wharf yesterday from Vancou- j Travers of this city, and  J.  Travers
ve;-.    She was loaded with Iron, steel j of Vancouver,
and ��� :anlte. ' aaa
  J.  Shannon,  a   wenlthy   rancher  of
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than j ;���;   Klmo, B.C., has been stopping at
coal.    Barry Davis    &    Co.,     Phones | (he Premier hotel.
8S0 and 411L. 13599) ��� a    .    .
  .V Heath, a resident of this city, is
New U p-R'ver Service. j a visitor In Victoria, being registered
commencing after   Align, t   l.   the I at the Dominion,
river Steamer Transfer  will  run  two I *    ���    ���
trips each w.ek up stream as far as      f{. H. Bristol,    of    Hamilton,    Ont.,
f C / /vy / gagg^���.���*S
9:30 p.m.
Mission, leaving    eacli    Monday
Wednesday from this city.
MoonMght Excursion.
The S.S. Skeena will run another of
Its pc pular moonlight excursions    to-j
n liil   to   Port   Haney   where   dancing
'Ail1   be held.    Anyone taking  In  this
excursion will be assured of a  pleas-!
anl trip and a general good time.
with his wife and family have been
guests of the Windsor, Mr, Bristol is
thinking of locating In tbe valley near
A.   Mussell.   Vancouver,   was
.ity yesterday on  business,
Notice of Removal���W. P, Tate
fracting optician, has moved h.
optlcal parlor from the Dominion
Trust block to Bllers' Jewelry store,
opposite the li. C. E. Ft. depot.  C1657I
It.  .1.   Mcintosh,  a   prominent   busl-
j ness mun of Chilliwack, was a recent
I guest at the Windsor, while transact-
r,e' I ing business In the city.
.1. A. Tanner, of Calgary,
at the Itussell yesterday.
Laying Sewer Outlet.
The Sixth .tree! sewer outfall i.s
being laid by city workmen through '
to deep water beneath the new Front I
streel dock. It is composed of steel I
pipes, three feet in diameter, and will !
be sunk far below the water in stir-I
nips, and the .sand filling will be com-j
pleted over them.
D. II. Carleton. of Chilliwack, has
been staying at the Windsor during a
business visit in the city.
A late guest at the Central is
Sweeney, a contractor oi  Sperling.
Kraser Ferry Navigation com-!     POTTINGER���The funeral   of   the
fern* No.  1  is open  for char- i 'ate T. W. Pottinger wa.s held yoster-
io   excursions   and   picnics.    For | day from Nunn, Thompson & Clegg'S
chapel, Vancouver, to the Fraser
cemetery, New Westminster. I)"
ceased leave, to mour his loss, his
mother residing at South Shields,
England, and ;i brother living in this
further   information   apply
Falch,  telephone  1G4.
to     Kd.
I .600,l
New Wharf at Coquitlam.
A gang of men from the public
works department has started work
constructing a new wharf in the
vicinity of the Coquitlam shipbuilding
yards on the Pitt river. A freight
shed will be erected cn tlie structure.
The old wharf is being torn down.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction in the market square on Friday,
.Inly 7'I. at 11 o'clock, a high wheel,
International Harvester company's
automobile with solid rubber tires; a
suitable and useful machlnlo tor de-
llverh s. i _677i
PURSELL���The funeral of tlle
John S. Pursell was heid at
Howell undertaking parlors to tin- st.
Peter's Roman Catholic church, yesterday morning, Kev. Father Be ,
officiating at the requiem  mass.  In-
I ferment   was   In   the   Catholic  ceme-
C. 8
(in.   Columbia  Street.
KEITH, Ma-ager.
LMATHIAS���One   of   the   most   impressive funeral services ever held in
J this  city  took   place  yesterday   when
     _ Ithe  remains of  Mrs.  George It.   Mat-
i thins were laid to rest in the I.OOF.
Injured  Man D e. ! cemetery.    Kev. W. S. A. Crux, assist-
P. J. Kind-, of Vancouver, who was eil by Rev, rhas. H. Sing of Duncan,
seriously injured t n days ago in an officiated. Kev. Mr. Crux spoke from
auto accident when his wife was kill-, the Ninetieth Psalm, and the hymns,
ed and Beveral others severely in--'Nearer my Cod to Thee," and "Kock
jured. died yesterday in the Vancou- |0f Ages," were sung,
ver general hospital. Two little boys j The ,'nany beautiful floral pieces
are doubly orphaned as a result of a testified to the high esteem in which
midnight joy ride. j tMe deceased lady was held.    Flowers
I were received  from the following:
Fatal Auto Accident. Sprays Mr. and Mrs. A. I), McKav,
Monday night about  lu o'clock  th" ' Mr.  and 'Mrs.  Kd. Glanville,   Mr.  and
Vancouver police ambulance knocked i
down Thomas Home,    of    tiiat    city.  ~~   -���
Tiie Injured man was at once taken
to a hospital, bul died yesterday
morning. His wife knew nothing of
the accident until 8 o'clock the morning after it occurred.
Many Are Taking Advantage
of This Great Mid-Summer
Everything in the Store Reduced in Price
Fresh, Cool Dresses, $7.65
For Todaj the Smith Dress Section offers a pretty collection of new model Dresses, fresh, cool and
smart, in up-to-date styles, including the new Russian tunic; in fancy crepes and colored *���_�� Af
muslins at the exceptionally low price of  S( aQQ
Women's Suits, $8.25       Silks Are Selling at
Extraordinary   Bargains Less Than Cost
Regular   to   $30.00.
Styles that the average woman will like and fabrics
and shades that will give serviceable wear. Tweed,
serge and worsted Suits ror women; light, medium
and dark shades; all priced less than __. ��__*
half,    Sale   Price    $Oa___0
Whitewear for Those Who
Would Economize,
Half Price
36 inch plain and fancy colored silks In a good sele.
(Ion of the new shades; also white und black; value
lcgiilar to $2.26,
Whitewear  garments  to  suit  every  fancy,
finest   French   hand   embroidered   garment!
corset covers, drawers, princess slips and
tions; all priced at ONE-HALF.
from the
; gowns,
Dress Goods at Bargain
Prices, 38c
This showing should interest those in the search
of reliable Dress Goods at a low figure; these were
priced in the usual way up to $1.00. Included are
a big selection of weaves and colors; widths __%_.
7S   to  50   inch.    Sale   I'riee  ��9oC
Read the List of Special Discounts
Every Article in Stock Reduced
Note These Discounts
20   Per   Cent.   Discounts.
Dress Goods
Velvets .
Wash Goods
Towels and Towelings
Sheets and Sheetings
Curtains and Curtain Goods
Art  Sateens  and  Cretonnes
Bathing Suits
Hair Goods and
Stamped   Linens
10 to 50 Per Cent. Discounts.
Illouses and
25   Per   Cent.   Discounts.
Women's   Dresses
Tablecloths and Napkins
Purses and
Children's Coats
Per   Cent.   Discounts.
Cotton  Dress  Skirts
35   Per  Cent.   Discounts.
Fancy  Linens
50 Per Cent. Discounts.
Children's  Dresses
Dress Skirts
Children's Coats
Jewelry and
Dn bs Trimmings
'0 to 35 per Cent  Discounts,
i: ot es and
Hosiery J
Handing Big Pictures.
Hi mer k. Leash,   the   commercial
photographer, yesterday   crated   audi
shipped io the Brandon exhibition at j
the order of the Hritish Columbia gov- I
eminent,   two  large   views   taken     in
the Fraser valley.   Each of these, one
taken at the Stave Lake Power company's plant and the other at Murrayville,   is over "ii*.   feet   lone   and  each
Is exceptionally clear.   Mr. I.each has
on order a number of   other    larger
] pictures for   the   provincial   government, one of  which,  taken  at   Fraser j
Mil's, will be 24 feel in length.   Thev ;
will be shown on    the    prairies    and
throughout  Eastern Canada and then
v. ill lu   shlppi il to Europe.    All    the
big vii ws are made with Mr. Leash's
We ate getting daily shipments of
nice Raspberries at, per crate..$1.00
Preserving Apricots, per crate. .$1.00
Fresh picked Blueberries, 3 lbs., 25c
Fruit Jars of all kinds
and  ball  gallons.
in pints, quarts
7-11 Sixth Street
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable.    Give us a trial,
Phone  1254.
The Widow's
A   Gripping    Story  of the Oil
showing every detail of the oil
business from the promotion
Of a company to the drilling.
A  Reliance   Drama   With   a
A  Great   Comedy  *iit'n   Riley
A Royal Comedy.
| Mrs.   J.   Iiines,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Kalpli
[Wilson.   Mr.   and   Mrs.   D.   \V.   Cross,
!Mr. and Mrs. II. Waters, Mr. and Mrs.
i W.  J.   MacDonald,  Mr.  and   Mrs.    W.
Rich,   Mrs.   Haines,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   R.
��� Henderson,  Mr.  and   Mrs.  J.   ISurkitt,
Onward   Bible   Cla*:,,  (Sixth   Avenue
i Methodist   Sunday    school,    Mr.   and
Mrs.   J.   Kuscoe,   Mr.  and   Mis.   XV.  J.
Winters, Mr, mid Mrs. W. Hanna, Mr.
and   Mrs.  s.   R.  fluff,   Mr.   and   Mrs.
: P.  J.   Hume,  Blanch,  Blake and   Hay
| Innes, Mr. and Mrs. Poel, Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Evans and family. Mr. and Mr3.
Robert Douglas, Mr. and Mrs. II. Little, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Pleger, Mr. and
! Mrs. Alex. Mav. Mrs. G. II. Innes. Mrs.
I..  Potte..
Cross    Mr. and Mrs. Wm   Innes.
Star    L. ().  L.  No.  1150.
Wreaths The husband and family,
Mr. W. F. Hansford, Mr. and Mrs. II.
W. Harrison, members of Sixth Avenue Methodist church, street Railway-
, wen's   Union  No.   174.   Mr.  and   Mrs.
has. Clapp and family, Vancouver,
1 Royal Citj   Lodge True Blues No. 162,
Sickle���Royal   Scarlet  Chapter  No.
Triangle Itoyal Hlack Knights of
Ireland,  No.  45'j.
The pallbearers were: I), cross. (}.
Smith, A. Hardman. S. It. duff, A
I).  McRae, W. Harris.
\V. E. Fales was In charge of the
funeral arrangements,
SMALL The death occurred yesterday eveninlg of Percy W. Small,
son of Mr. and Mrs. George Small.
Third avenue and Seventh street. De-1structions  to the  farmers  through	
barley and oats have all sufl ������ d
heavily from the scourge.
Trenches and pits have been dug
by fanners across their fields and
smouldering fires lighted to Bmoke
out the army worm, Spraying i> in
operation both da) and night. Ure;,:
anxiety Is !'>���!( among the farmers and
all  is  being done  to stop  the  sp-"   I
The department of agriculture n
Ottawa have issue* warnings and in
ceased was _li years of age. The
funeral arrangements, which are in
the hands of Murchle & Son, have as
yet not been completed.
the province telling them the simp,i -
and most expeditious way of cheekln
tlie  army   worm.
At the Theatres
Parawaz for keeping your jars
fectly air-tight, 2 packages....
Kringle Com  Flakes, 3 packages
luffed   Wheat,   2   packages	
Canadian    Wheat    Flakes.    :i
Robin    liood     Porridge    Gats,
Clothes  Pins, five do/en	
. .25c
i, 25c
. .25o
. .10c i
. Dean's Grocery
*���#. r   _t!o''.���
Piiiine  8S3.
'I'lmbla   Struct.
Bead - [fie - km
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Our Store
50c and 60c
Florence   Lawrence   in
Pawns of
3-Reel   Drama that grips the  in'
tercst from  the start.
Three   Other   Fi'ms   of   Equal
I meres..
New   vVostmlnster.
Phone 69.
ind Miss
L.R.A.M.,  A ll.C.M.
Lessons In Pianoforte,  Violin, Sing
;ik,  Voice    Production,    Theory    (in
ilass or privately). Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared   for   the   examinations of the Associated Hoard of   the
| Royal Academy of Music and lloyal
I College of Music.   Also   Professional
J Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer,
i    Por   terms,  etc..  apply  61   Uufferln
���jlreet,  Pbuue 111 it.
The Widow's Investment is worthy
of  the   name   "feature"   and   heads  a
good   bill   of   motion   pictures   at   the
Itoyal.     The   story   is   of   unusual   In-
j terest,  well produced and acted hy an
exceptionally strong cast.   The story
deals with the oil fields and some very
good  views of California's  famous oil
wells  are   shown.     This     subject     is
j timely on account of t'.ie Calgary oil
I excitement and should be seen by all
| local    investors.     The   settings.     the
exterior views and photography is far
above  tiie  average  picture.
The  Janitor  is  a  strong drama   by
the  Reliance company and  is of Intense    interest,    and  carries a    well
worked   up  climax.    The   .Mutual  Girl
meets some well known baseball cele-
ibritles,   including    Cbas.    Comlskey,
John J,  McGraw,  Larry  Doyle,    Mike
! Dunlin.   Jimmy   Callahan   and   others.
She is seen doing the newest dancing
steps  with  Sloan and  Hell, the  well
I known   vaudeville   artists.     She   talks
I to  Lieut.   Porte,  who  will  attempt  to
fly across the Atlantic ocean in Wann-
i milker's   flying     machine.     Conductor
7_(! is a funny Thanbouser comedy and
was well  received.    Snookems'  Birth-
| day  created   no  end  of  laughs,    and
I Fickle   Mary   Ann,   another    comedy,
concluded   a  good   night's  entertainment.
The above will be repeated this afternoon and evening.
Program for Today
Ad .cnlures
of   Kathlyn
seiig wild   animal
story in two parti
Wallle Van
Western   Dran
Ottawa, Julv 22, The army worm |
pest has broken out at Shawville, Port- j
tlac county, and at several different;
points iii the vicinity of the capital. I
The pest, was first discovered yester- I
day afternoon and bas already done t
great  damage  to the crops.    Wheat, I
In  three   parts.    The  situations
unfold   scenes of unparalleled
sacrifice and emotion. THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1914.
Weather Conditions  Poor and Sccres
Not  Records���Australia  Takes
Highest Individual.
Blsley Camp, July 22, -The first
stage of the king's prize consisting of
Beven allots each at 200, 500 and 600
yards, was shot toduy, but the weather
<:ondltloiiH were anything but favorable to good scores, consequently the
highest aggregute at the three ranges
was only 102, or two short of Sergeant Oniinundson's total of last year.
ll was Reservist Jamleson, of Australia, who carried off the bronze
medal lor the highest aggregate in
the first stage with 102. The winner
Is a New South Wales fanner, but not
a number of the official Australian
team. Sergeant Oiniiiund-'on, Fourth
Itoyal Scots reserve, carried off the
bronze medal last year and in 1912.
Lance Corporal Trainer, of Toronto,
winning in mil. Sergeant Ommund-
son, however, only just manased to
squeeze into the first nun who will
shoot Friday in the second stage, his
aggregate being 96, while all scores
under !I4 aie out of the next stage.
Canada has thus 13 men certain for
the second stage. Staff S* rgt. LauiHii.
Hallitax, and Sergt. Mclnnci. Kdmonton, baring to shoot of. tomorrow for
Occupation Of the bottom place among
the ;t00. Last year Canada had 12
men In tbe second stage and 11 in
1912. Major Howard, agent general
lor Neva Scotia, us a late corporal of
t'ne King F.dward Morse, also enters
the second stage witli 97. At this
stage last year the Canadian team
had Staff Beret. Hawkins and Sergt.
Steele, v. ith 100 ouch.
McDougall Shield Won by    the    90th
Reg ment  of  Winnipeg
with 372.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost Pct
Vancouver       05 .0 .64.
Sealtle    til        .1 ...98
Spokane   58 "9 ��91
Taooms   41 t.i JM
Victoria    S9 01 .HMO
Ballard   31 ti_ .313
Yesterday's  Games.
At Vancouver It.    II.    K.
Spokane    0     1     o
Vancouver   2     9     0
Iiatteries: Stanley. Hughes. Covt-
hskie and Shea;  Hall and Cheek.
At Tacoma- It.    H.    K.
Seattle     2      7      1
Tacoma    8   11     0
Iiatteries: Gipe and Cadiiian; Jones
and Stevens.
At Seattle R.    H     E.
Ballard   7   io    l
Victoria     5     9     0
Iiatteries: Hanson, Leonard and
Murray; Drlscoll, Mcllenry and Hoffman.
H.    K.
Look Here, Boys!
Kings   Hotel   Block.
Four   new   pocket     billiard     tables,
clean  new  stock  of confectionery,  to-
bacoos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
First Class Barber Shop in Connection
, Regina, July 22.���Seven teams for
| the McDougall shield at the S:i_-
! katchewan rifle matches today. It
J was won by the BOth regiment team
I of Winnipeg with 312, the individual
i scores being: Lieut. Blackburn, 86;
Lieut. Clark, 89; Sergt. Austman, 95;
��� Sergt.   Whitehead. 98,
The lieutenant governor'! match.
I tbe principal evcin of the meeting,
; was commend d and shooting on tills
event took place at the 200, 600 and
, (inn yard ranges. A. Robertson, of
, Kenton. Man.. Capt. F. Adams and
' Lieut, Mitckliii, of the 105th regiment,
Saskatoon, are tied for lirst place at
tbe three ranges, each of them having
made a score of 100.
t    Oeorge Hornsoy, of the Regina  It.
A., is the winner of tlie South African
, veterans' competition  with a score of
��� B6, for which be Will receive a medal.
American  Tennis Team.
New   Vork,   July 22,   Official   announcement '���'���as made tonight that M.
| E,   McLougblln,   11.   Morris   Williams.
T, C. Ilundy and Karl II. lit hr would
'comprise the American  team    to    defend  the  Davis International    tennis
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost
New Vork   4!.      82
Chicago  4.     :;"
St. Uiuis    4S      4o
Boston  ::��    44
Cincinnati  89 48
Philadelphia  117 44
Ilrooklyn  :;.". 44
Pittsburg  ::�� 47,
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Los
Pbllad lphia  62     ;;j
lioston  4,s
Washington   47,
Detroit       47
St.   Louis      44
Chicago   44
New  Vork   33
Clev. hind     29
Games Yesterday.
At New  Vork It
Detroit   1
New Vork     ::
Batteries:  Coveleskie and  Stallage;
Caldwell and Nuiiiimaker.
Second game K.    ||.    _
Detroit      4    15      J
New York     s    10     0
Batteries:     Dubuc, Cavet  and   McKee. linker; Cole, pie*, and*Sweeney.
At Washington��� R.   H.    K.
Chicago     9    12     4
Washington 5      8      4
Iiatteries:       Faber,      Cicotte     and
Bcbalk; Kngel, Ayers and Henry.
At Philadelphia- R.   H.
Cleveland     0     5
Philadelphia   2    5
Batteries:   Morton. Collamore
Carisch; Pennock und Schang.
At Hoston��� K
St. 1-ouiB        ;i
Hoston   3
Hamilton  and  I/Sary;   Poster
ent and Cady.
Second game- H
St. Uiuis   2
Uoston      t;
Batteries: James and Leary
Davis and Cudy
Iiidiiinapolis 1, Pittsburg 2.
Si. l.ouis 11, Baltimore 6.
Chicago 3. Ilrooklyn 9.
Kansas City 2, Huffalo a.
> 1
'    l
II.    B,
8     2
11     1
.   fledi-
11.     E.
7     4
11      0
Yesterday's  Games
At Pittsburg��� it.   11.   k..'   ~~ I
Hoston       1      8      (1 1 ADDITIONAL     SPORT  ON   PAGE  3.!
Pittsburg    0     S     3
1    Batteries:   James and dowdy; Harmon and Coleman,    EC.. ven innings.
Second  game��� it.    II.    E
' Hoston     4      7     2
Pittsburg    4     ii     l
Batteries:    Crutcher and whaling;
Adams. Maminuux and Kalora.
At   Chicago��� II.    H.    E.
Bhlladelpbla  2     7
i Chicago   4    4    0 1
Iiatteries:     Alexander,  Mayer    and j       With  Nearly a  Million  in Gold
I Klllifer; Lavender and Bresnahan,      1
At Cincinnati��� It.    H.    E.
New York   4   11     li
I Cincinnati   l     2    0
Batteries:    Marquard and Meyers*,]
Douglus. I_ear and Erwiti,  VonkOlnltv. j 1
j     At St  Louis- K.    H.    E.
I Ilrooklyn      1      6      1
St. Louis     2      9
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRE5
Money to Loan.
Insurance in all its branches.
Modern Houses, Bungalows, Stores, Suites for Rent
at a big Reduction.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at $2.50 up.
Wills Drawn Free of Charge.
Deposits Accepted and Interest at Four Per Cent.
Allowed on daily balances.
Steamship  company's    liner  Vicl .rla, iof   the   Alaska   Steamship    company,
Capt. John  A.  O'Brien,  uached   pier with $12,000 in bullion from the Cash
'.'  at 2: _0  yesterday  intern .on    from | crt -'k district.
N'mie and St. Michael,
*[I Steamship Victoria Arrives at Seattle
With  Nearly a  Million  in Gold
Bullion���A Fast Trip.
Doak and Snyder.
Seattle,   Wash..   July   22.���Bringing
a rargo valued at $900,256, consisting
of bullion from the mining properties
of  the   Seward   peninsula,   rich   gold-
2 j bearing sand from the Nome beaches,
���Mien, Itagon and Miller;   shipments  of furs, ivory,  whale bone
'and other consignments,    the  Alaska
Tiie gold, in greal steel chests, was
stored In the vessel's hold. It was
dumped on tlie pier with as little ceremony us a shipment of salt fish.
The shipment of furs brought by
the Victoria consists of 360 packages.
'I'he Victoria made tlie voyage from
Nome to Seattle in six days, twenty-
one hours and nine minutes, which is
near t'.*.e record of the fleet, the steamship Oregon having made a mark of
six days and  eighteen hours in  1904.
In addition to the bullion brought
j by the Victoria, the steamship Navajo,
j of   the   Western     Alaska    Steamship
company, reached port from Nome
land St. Michael with gold dust valued
at $2000, and the steamship Alameda,
-'reparations are actively under way
for the holding of the annual <;���.-
hibition of the Central Park Agricultural association and Farmers' institute on the agricultural grounds.
Central Park, on September 16, 17, 1*
and 19. The entry forms and prize-
lists are now off the press, all entries,
to be in the hands of the secretary.
I'\ E. Harmer, McKay, B.C., not later
than September 9.
The prize list, which is divided into
! ten sections, shows a total aggregate
! of some 350 prizes which call for over
| $1200 in cash. Fifty special prize.-i
' will be awarded.
"Komogata Maru" Sails
Our Sale Lasts Three Days Longer
Then we'll get up steam for Fall Business. The next three days will be big' Bargain Days at our shop. Odd
lines will be cleared out regardless of cost. They must go at any price. If you have not been among the
numbers to take advantage of the splendid values offered, come this week and get your share.
Men's Clothing   B.V.D's
'U-r     .
3 k m
Reg. $1.50 the Suit.
Sale  Price
Cool, comfo: table Alsc
& It. closed Crotch Combinations; athletic style, in nainsook
and silk rocking chair seat.
See them.
The high taper crown Straw
Sennet for the young fellow;
just ahead of the style of the
moment; smart shapes, in all
sizes: reduced in price 33 1-;;
per cent. Why not discard that
soiled straw? I; Is more noticeable than 'you think. Buy a
fresh, new one from 50c up.
See us.
In the new V-necked athletic
cut that fits a man's torso and
makes him look his best. See
them.    25  Per Cent.  off.
At all prices. Why not select one now
the regular prices, before you go on that
have them in the approved new shape;*,
ashamed ot in any hotel.
at 25 per cent, off
vacation trip? We
that you  won't be
&urirty Irani (Uluilirs
A  number of lonely suits to be   sold
values   to   $22.00.    Smartly   tailored.
for    $10.00.
Every suit In the.shop, including blue
worsteds, luowns, etc.; "Fashion Craft   i
serge, gray
and "Society
Brand"; all values to $26.00, to be sold for $15.00
Ail si/es smart hand-tailored suits, also above model.
125 "Society Brand" and "Fashion Craft suits,
values ^130.00 nnd *86.00; full of style and snap.
We can fit von and give you that much-desired look,
i.e.   us   If   you   had   just      st.'Pl      off     llr.u.dway.
Westminster's Authoritative Style Shop for Men
Outing Togs
A man always looks at his best in Outing Clothes. We take-
particular pains to see that our tailor turns out flannel
trousers, ducks, und white and cream serge also, that fit
in at the waist and stay up. also the correct length, properly creased.    25 Per Cent. Off Outing Wear. PAGE  SIX
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1914.
Classified Advertising
eelved for The News at the follow
Ids places: P. T. Hill's drug store.
���28 Columbia street; A. Sprite.
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
M. l-arden. Highland Park; Mra. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
��� RATES. ���
��� ���������������#�����#������������������
Classified���One rem per word per
Aej; 4c per word per week; lie per
Month; 6000 words, to be used as re-
quired within one year from .ate of
contract,. $25.00.
FOIl SAI.K-���Cheap, one express out
fit |100, and one light dray film.
and two express wagons. Humphrey
* Arbutus. Kdmonds, 11 C. Phone
1338 R 2. 13679)
weekly! Why not you? Write Immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc Bxperi-
ence unnecessary. Enclose 10c, to
rover cost, (.'litford (' Mitchell,
P.O. Hox 2, Edmonton, Alberts. Can
ada. <�����-��>
KOK EXCHANGE���We have a large
list of houses, vacant lots and
ranches to trade for vacant lots,
bouses and ranches and invite you
to look over our list before you
make a dpal. Por the convenience
of clients and patrons we nre open
every evening from 1 to !) o'clock.
Eastman & Co., *_oi Westminster
Trust   building.    Phone  312.
Commons   Consider   Commercial   Possibilities in Voting for Purchase
of  Territory.
POR EXCHANGE.���Well rented six-
room thoroughly modern house;
fine location, Vancouver City, mortgage only encumberanee, for New
Westminster city property, vacant
or improved. What have you? Box
701. News office.
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
BRIGHT young ladies required Can
earn $il to $1. per day. Refined and
interesting work. Apply room 211
Dominion hotel building, 13:30 to
1:80 on Monday, Tuesday aud Wed
nesday. '  <*6���
OTHERS    RECEIVE    *15    TO   *6.
weekly: Why not you? Write im���
mediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Bxperi-1
ence unnecessary, Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell.1
V 0 Box 2. Edmonton, Alberts, Can- i
ada. (36.4)
AGENTS   WANTED    Private   Christ-;
mas cards,   Ladles or gentB.   Samples free. Large profits.   Chlpchase,
"Cardex," Darlington, Kngland.
WANTED���Dressmaking; prices   rea-;
sonable.    Now is the time to put
your orders In before the fall rush.
Mrs. C. Cunningham, smite 10 Bradley apartments. <36Nli
POR EXCHANGE   Five roomed mod-
I    em  bungalow, almost    new,    large
'    lot, close to Sixth street; mortgage
I    only encumbrance. Trade for deeded
lot.    Apply Box 268 News office.
[KOK SALIC��� 410U BUWN, J1.00 PER
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (3605)
FOR EXCHANGE -Six roomed thoroughly modem house, l"t 66x132,
Fifth avenue, near park: mortgage
only encumbrance. Trade for
smaller property. What have you 7
Box 1S1  News office.
FOR EXCHANGE. Large cleared lot.
Fifth avenue, nrar Queen's l'ark.
Will trade as part payment on
house or for automobile,    Hox 6S1,
News office.
London, July 22.   The great ques
tion of a sufficient oil supply for the
navy has now been tackled by parlta-l
meiit and it Is curious to note the great
Stress   which   the   house  of common-
laid on the commercial aspect of the.
government deal with the Anglo-Persian  Oil company and  the minor  Importance   apparently   attached   to   its!
political  consequences.
It might be more correct to say that
the house did not seem to think that
there would be any  political    consequences.   On the other hand, outside
the .Manchester Guardian, the leading i
Unionists  and   Liberal   organ  respec-1
lively, seemed  to attach little weight j
to   Mr.   Churchill's   commercial   argu-
ments and  looked   with  apprehension j
on the effect of the agreement on externa! policy, particularly with regard I
: to Persia.
Carried  Easily.
It  was expected  that  Mr. Churchill
i might have to put up a very vigorous
!defence   of   Ills   action   and   certainly
I that  8  very  keen  and  critical discussion was to be expected.    Vet the motion  "That  It  Is  expedient to author-
posed of in a few days. From information received from local headquarters yesterday ther,. Is nothing standing ln the way of the inauguration of
a service between Victoria and the
east point points but a favorable report from the engineer representing
lhe board of railway commissioners
of Canada. He has been delayed in
Port (Ieorge, it baa heen learned, but j
is expected to reach the coast any
day for the purpose of Inspecting the
new line, lt is confidently expected i
that the railway management will be
in a position to start the alternate
through passenger service to oPrt Albernl and to Courtenay by August 1
at  the  latest.
Great for Bread__
Refuses   Three-Cent   Fares,
Won't    Pay    Five,    So
Transportation Costs Northing.
i.e  the  issue  out   of   the  consolidated
fund of such sums not exceeding In
the whole ��2.200,000 as required for
the acquisition of share or lean capital of the Anglo-Persian Oil company"
was carried by -34  votes to 18.
The first lord of the
in  fact, B "walk-over."
Toledo. O., July 2*1.    If ynu want to !
ride   for   nothing  on   the   street   cars,
yon ought to come to Toledo.    Thousands of people are boarding the cars
there,   riding  as   long us  they   please
and refusing to pay anything for their]
Itransportation.    A   tew   arc   paying.'
j The strict car company says It is get
jting 80 per cent, of the fares, hut im
Lifts any recipe out of the commonplace. Performs in precisely the same
way 365 days in the year. Ask your
FOR RENT Six roomed strictly
modern house, well located; low
rent and lease if desired. Eastman
& Co., Phone 312.
POR RENT.���Six room house furnished. Third streit. Apply P. O
Box  115. (3608)
FOR RKNT. Three-roomed cottage.
famished, at 274 Seventh street;
$17,   per   month. (3607)
"AN���   , sehold   furniture      , ITO    R.NT^URNlSlfKO    HOUSE-
S%l��te.;0Shfnord,8spoln if  Si     ^   dentil   street.
will sell your goodB by public auc
��� ion and give a guaranteed value, or
no commission charged. Before din-
posing of your goods elsewhere
call  in  Fred    Davis    and    get    his
part of his argument was that the gov-
leriiment certainly needed all, and thai
[in tiie wide expanse of tlie oil regions
of the world two gigantic corporations
one in either hemisphere, had a very
powerful Influence in controlling
prices. The net result was that the
admiralty were paying now twice the
price for oil that they paid a few
yi ar:   ago.
Tlie oil corporations were, in the
new world, the Standard oil company,
���.vitii tlie Cowdray Interests maintaining a powerful, hut only seini-inde-
pent life, und in tlie old world the
.Shell    and    Royal      Dutch      company,
whose ancillary and subsidiary
branches practically covered the whole
ground and even reached out into the
new world.
To keep oil at a reasonable prire
it was necessary to Insure Competition, and t'.iat could only be done hy
acquiring a controlling interest in
9 mi" oil fields outside tlie trusts.
Hi ;h,' the deal with the Anglo Persian
(iii company, Mr. Churchill took
pains   io  minimize  the  importance  of
partial   observer!   believe   that   It   Is
not getting 60 per cent, of them, and
that  It  is losing from $1,000 to f 1,6001
a day.     It   is   plain  enough   that     the I
company cannot do without these fares
Indefinitely,   but   sinc<    last   March   It j
iilmiraliy  bad I has been sacrificing them in the hope
The egsentlal I of scoring a  point against the city in |
Great for Pies
values,   then  see   the  others,  after-1 Hangi
:in undivided one half of the Smith
luarter r,f Section 6, Township I
_��� West of Till Meridian in the Dis-
wards Davis will sell fpr you or boy. j trict of New Westminster.
.���_ii . nthit. i .,..,.., -_u .'r.i���...i.i_ winre.is prool ei Hi- loss nf i ertlficate
Call at White Lunch, 548 Columbia of .,.���,,, NmTlber  ,;>..;..������.���.  |8r.e(i ������ ,h,
-street.    Phone 215. (3602)   name of Thomas Moreau haa l>oen filed in
  i this  office.
WANTED    Wil.I. PAY    CASH    POR j     Notice  i- hereby given  that   1 shall, at
,   ,.  _.,    ���,,������u.    the expiration of one iiuvnih rrom lhe antl
improved five or ten    acre    ranch, lo(. ,,,���',���,���.,  publication hereof. In a dally
must be rock bottom price.   Owners   newspaper published  In  the Citj   .if New
���only.    Full  particulars first    letter.   Westminster, Issue a diipllcat  the said
f   ii   r,.v l-.i  ���_,.�����  UV.tmin.ier Certificate,   unless  in  the  meantlnv   valid
I. ().  BOX 15. New   Westmin. Ki.        objection be madu to mc in writing.
  I J.  C;  OWYNN.
DlHtrlcl  Registrar "f Titles,
f 1. md  RoKlstrv  Office,  New  Westminster,
B.  C,  Snd July.   1914. (3614)
the war that Is now going on. The j
situation at present Is not only costly to the Toledo company, but is
worrying other public service companies in the stale of Ohio, ami i.s even
troubling the poltce, for accompanying the strike against a five-cent fare
in Tcli do there has been a mushroom
crop of general lawlessness that
verges on anarchy.
Operates   Without   Franchise.
The trouble is thai at the present
time   the   street   cur   company   in   Toledo is operating without a franchise.
The holders of the old franchise appear to have  made a good deal  with !
the city in the first place, and to have 1
refused  necessary Improvements and
extension to the service    They charg-
ed   a   straight   five cent   fare,   but   Is-
sued  ii   tickets  for 60 cents.  As the
franchise was about to expire a couple of years ago. they sold out to a
New  Vork syndicate headed bj  Henry
I..     Doherty.       When     Doherty     took
charge   he   found   the  company   very
unpopular, and he lias been trying ever
The Bank of Vancouver
��� ranches Throughout the  Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Dense tment at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parte of ths
CHA8. Q. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Weatmlnater   Branch: A. W. BLACK.  Manager.
BOILERS   Riveted _____ Pipes
       BURIN OIL     -
ince to rid hrlmself of the odium
tin admiralty's action, pointing out thai is one of the liabilities lie unwit-
that only a few ships are oil pro-Kingly assumed. He offered to reduce
pelled ami  that for a  long time  the I fares to aboul the same level as they |
P.   O    BOX   **}
WANTED���Lot on or close to Kings-;
way in  exchange for    five,    roomed
up-to-date bungalow.   Will pay -*H_h
ror auy difference,    P. O. Hox I...
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert anc
tioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright if
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience.
Sixth  street.
The   time    for   the   reception    of
Gliders for Prince Rupert, B.C., Pub-
Write or call 32 ! !i(' Building,    is her, by    further   ex-
(.16or;i   tended to Saturday. August  1, 1914.
' liy order,
MONEY TO LOAN. Secretary.
-*~~^~*~*~*~>~*~~- -��� rjepartraent o{ pubuc works.
MONEY TO LOAN���barge ajd small Ottawa, Julj  10,1914. (3661)
amounts at current rales of inter2St, | 	
P  0, Hox 174 city. ! 	
MONEY TO LOAN- First mortgages
improved property. W K. Kdmonds,
522 \Ve3ti_.nster Trust building.
I p.re   in   Toronto.     This   offer   was   accepted, and  the  new  order went   Into
gome  effect  pending  tbe  time  that a  new
thinlc ' franchise agreement should be arrived
s tak- ! at.
City Disregards Agreement.
I:  bappened, howevei, that th
' ministration    that    had    made
agreement  .wis defeated, and  a
Outfit  of aldermen  elected.     Then
��� ad-
t ii i :-
navy  would have to rely on coal.
Large Oil Supply.
These facts, however, incline
critics    outside     the     house  to
that '.iie pains Mr. Churchill ha
en  to  insure a  large  cheap supply  of
oil implies a very considerable development In  the  near  future of the  use
of oil  in  the  navy  and  on  that   point.
Of  course,   there   is   not   unanimity   of
opinion. j city solicitor  dratted    an    ordinance!
The principal point on which out-I caning for a straight three-cent rare
side critics dwell, however, i.s that land Ignoring the agreement made by
the purchase means a large increase the former mayor witli the company,
in British responsibilities in Persia, Tho council passed this ordinance and
and may, as Sir Edward Grey admit-lit went into effect last March, de-
ted in the house, lead to the Intro- spite the company's strenuous efforts
/one. This, according to some critics, j to head it off, There can be no
would mean a violation of the spirit doubt that the company was shabbily
of the Anglo-Russian convention to treated by the demagogic council, tor
whicli Russia would not consent with-it was not even warned that tares
out demanding corresponding conces- were about lo be reduced, and the
slons for herself and a new partition ' city was without any evidence .6"
of  Persia. Ishow that a three-cent fare would pay
"How much room is there." the expenses for the road. In fact, it de-
Manchester Guardian asks, "for revl- cided upon this nne In the face of a
sion of boundaries of spheres of in-'report by its own accountants that
fluence without destroying Persia J tlie company could hardly pay operates a buffer state between Russia and lng charges on thia basis.
India?"     In   the   house,   however.   Sir j Foiling a Demagogue.
Kdward   firry   treated   these   possibil-1    The   new   regime   dawned   at   mid- (
night,   on   March   27.   If   a   midnight
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning .lune 1st Good to return   UP  tO  Oct    7.1st.
For particulars apply to
E. GOULET, Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A., Vancouver
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For   Victoria   From   Vancouver.
M .:n .un Daily
2:00   p.m Daily
11:45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10 3u a.in Dally
11:00 p.m. dall) exc< pt Saturday
ilia p m  Saturday
For  Nanaimo
10 a m   and 6:30 p.m Daily
Nanaimo, Union Bay, Comox
8 a m. Thursday nnd Saturday
Vancouver. Union Bay. Powell
11:45 p.m. . .. Kvery Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 OOp.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria.
calling  at  points  iu  Gulf  Isl.
To Alaska   ...Kvery   Saturday
lllllttl'l    of   tin
(���>fi7r,, i 'h.'iii'.'l     Lurmon,     Into  nl   LunglL-v   jln-
(���,.("! | nlclpallty,     in     thn     Provin
Est ito  e!   X
jley   Mi
__ X   British
��� ; * olumbl t,   l .um' r.  'l ms. d.
���"*>'"'"������    i"   I ��� n I'-    Blvi ii   that   nil   credl-
| l"rs "nd "'  ' i    hu    ��� < cl iimn nsiilnsl  thi
wlin  iln,I  on   or  iiuoiii   the   inth   day   of
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens  June.VlV"^
pay   cents;   small   capital     needed;   22nd duj   ol   ������   ���. |.n   io send bv posi
email space required; always pen- g^ ';|. ;��� ..,"* ���/..' >;; uVS,onU,unT'S.iS
*ned up; ready markets; send for Uirnion, executors nl .... .,ic| di ceased
may issue of our Journal; fully ex-i <"��� "��� mimes i mMi, �� tin rui pnr-
plalned there; price ten cents.   He- | {{{. ir .T.wunii''' ).,"'';';,. " 7     ' ' :",','n',',',!
liable    Squab    Journal,    Versailles
Mo. 1116011
Wood!    Woodl     Wood!
in Ith ���-.   If ��� Id  !,..   thi ni
And further Inki   nntln   that  afti r such
lasl     ���., i.i i..m. .1   dnti    tin    said    Exi huoi
1 m III   proc '.I   i.i   distribute   tin    ;ishi is   of
!;i"   l!''' iisi'il   nmnim  thi'   partlns  ��� ntltled
tin i'. In,   linilng   reg; i.i  nnl;,   In   tin   i In ���
ities very lightly, mainly on the
ground that the Anglo-Persian company iiad obtained its concession lie-
fore the date of the Anglo-Russian
'convention and that the share taken
by the .British government In the company did not .Iter tlie situation so far
as Russia  was concerned
dawn cm  be Imagined
had  announced  that  lit
First   citi/en   m  hoard
the   first   three-ceni
crowd   watched   him
The    mayor
would   lie   the
a   ear  and   pay
fare,     A   (.rent
perform.     Just
Gel your wood now for the wlnte.   ,    .' .,*.' J'.;,',    ,   ,        '.������   jtou... ,���,,,
Slab wood, 12.50 per load; factory or r0,   ���      .,���,   ,���..    ,, ,.,.,"_.,  ,n"r���,r
xindlini*   wood.   $2.50   per   load,   block   to nn.   person ni  |_-rwin_ n'l   whom; elnlm
uoc.fl,  $3.00  per  load;  dry  slab wood.   !.''"    .  .''  ,    '     .  '    {""���   received   hy
$3.60 per load. i. wiiiiam.. orfic '"v.;,��������� I;;;,";,..   ... ,'/ v/:'";...
phone  74;   lions,    phone 424       C'.fillT ' t'ORROl  1.1'   (SUANT  &   Mrfi.I.L,
III   l.i.i ii.-   Kl feet.
��� '��� New   Westminster    B.C
Kolfi iii'i..    I'or   t' !���   Haiti   Sm I    Ltirmon
AGENTS WANTED. ami .I..hi.   Uirmuii    Kxeeulurs       l_(l_4)
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sam
file, picture, literature, etc.    Kxperi
��� cnce unnecessary Enclose 10c. to
cover cos'. Clifford C, Mitchell,
i'.O. Hox 2. Edmonton, Alberta. Canada. (7.G44)
I ��� TT.v.n. n
I'-,.  |nci    "i    !'������ HI. li   ' 'uliimlii.i.   (���iiiint'
.,     Wi stin nsti        'I       _
t'lul-r  und   ''     virtue  of  n   w.irmnt   un
,i,-i-  ,' in.-i   i  ..'���;,'������   tn  inn  directed m��
Hell vi ii il    ". itnnl   tin    r In  nnd  cbntti li
.���! James A '���'������ lllle, nl lhe suit of Mcrrf-
,i,.n ,v Ramst-v, I Imvc seized and will
..��� ii nt the Uulll i ri sldi ��� '��� near Munlcl
put it.ill CloverilnIt un Mondnv, lie- !7th
.lav ol July, 19H, nl I" 30 n'clocli In (In-
forfnoon, the followlnB, or sufficient
Iherenl l" sails'' the .ludormnnl il.'ltt ami
,,>-.!s herein : One bay mnn . '. v.-ars old,
miikIii about 1300 pounds; one Atl.nns
double wagon; nne set doublt harm ss
nne oomblnntlon saw .nnl foui hnn.'
I>,,w. i   Busollne   ' nvine.   C.    II.   &   I)    Mil
*l*. 11.i.s  of  Sale    Cash.
T. .1.  AR-ISTnONG.
V,-u   W.slmlnstPi Btu7l7i.
July  21st,   1914. (..(>!>,.>
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.7,0
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fridays, 3  to 4, at   V.  M, ('.  A     Young
Ladles' Club, Friday al s p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
For particulars call  pbone ].'i24.
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
Wellington       Men      and      Equipment
Transferred to Victoria���Branch
Road   Ready.
Victoria, July 22. Victoria iias t
In en made the chief equipment and
repair centre of the E. ti- N. Railway
company's system. All the work which
has heen done heretofore at the divisional point at Wellington Is being
I transferred to this city. Practically
the entire change already has been I
carried Into effect.   In the repair, car
and   engine   shops,    which   have   been
constructed on tbe new local railway
terminal area, a considerable section
of   the   old   Soughees   reserve   having
! been set aside for that  purpose, there
are   between    twenty-five   and    thirty,
men   employed   at   present.    The   ma-1
jor'ty   of  the   members   of  this   staff,
are expert  machinists nnd    some    of
them   have   been   iii   the  service   for
years,  with  headquarttrs at  Wellington.    They  have  brought their  families with them, and are making per-;
mani'iil   homes   here.     As   the   extent
of   t'ae   island   railway   Increases   tbe
force will i e added lo.    It Is probable
tiiat such ,: inme will be necessar)  at
an early date, owing to the approaching opening of the line to Courtenay,
and  the  consequent   augmentation   of
j rolling stock, etc.
Tht work on the east coast extension of the load, from McBride June-
tion io Courtenay is complete except
' in a few minor details. The ballasting gang has reached the temporary
terminal. Its labors are so nearlj fin
'ished that  what  remains can be dis
ss  he   was  stepping  on   the  car  the
president   of   the     railway    company'
came  along, joined   him,  and   insisted j
upon   paying   his   fare ol   rive  cents.
The frustrated mayor got off the car
and gotli on aunt her. He offered
three cents, bul the conductor told
him that he was the guest of the
company and that in no circumstances
could any payment be accepted. Thus!
disgusted, the raayot went home, having failed to make the most of what!
appeared to him a notable opportunity for demagoguery. Other citizens
who offered three-cent fares that night
and the next daj were Informed hy
the conductors that, while the com-
panj would nol accept a three-cent
rare  except   at   rush   hours,   when   it'
had agreed to take them, it would not
t:v to force the passengers to pay five
cents, it had confidence In the fairness of the public, and was satisfied!
to leave the maiter to t ie consciences
ol the passengers.
Everybody Rides.
in other words, the company would
not accept three cents, except at rush j
hours, and could not collect five cents.
Therefore  the   public   rides   for  nothing.     Many  passengers  board   the car!
and show three coppers.    The conduc-I
tot   shakes   his   head,  and   the   passenger  walk-   inside  and  sits down,   Perhaps half iln'  people are paying  the
five-cent fare, but the conductors say j
that   all    kinds   of    poverty-stricken
wastrels   are   now    taking   the   street
cars If thev  have to travel a couple of
blocks.   The conductors have no sympathy    for    the    citizens and   regard ,
ihem   as   "tight   wads,"   for   their   demands   for   Increased   wages  are   obviously om of the question while thej
present situation continues.    Negotiations are  now   going  forward   to set-;
tie the trcublc.    The city appears to
be willing to give a 23-year franchise
for  a   three-cent   I'ue.     The   company
has offered to run tho cars ror a year;
al   this   i.'*'-.   open   it-   honks   to  the
city's  auditors   and   to   continue   the
tiirei ecu'   fare   if   it  can   be   shown
that it will pay expenses and Interest
charges.     In   the   meantimen   nobody'
in ed pnj nn)  fare at all In Toledo.    I
Electric Household Appliances
A cordial invitation i.s given the ladies of New Westminster to
visit the salesrooms of the 11. ('. Kleetric. in the company's terminal
at Columbia and Eighth, to inspect our complete line or Electric
took   ing  and   Household  appliance.-.
These appliances greatly lessen Ihe labor of the housewife, pro
moling both Iht comfort and convenience. They are always ready
for service, operating on connection with any household socket. The
cost for current is only a few cents per hour of continuous operation.
Electric cooking Applances just meet your summer demands ,i-
tliev can do all form; of light cooking just as well as the kitchen
range Fully sevent;. live per cent of your summer cooking can be
done in  tills  manner.
New   Westminster  Salesrooms,   B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth
[ MPS**-
Special Excursions
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-(. ranby Ray)
Five Days fr qn (ilatial, Island
including \JA Mountain and
Meals and Berth. y^v Forest Secnery
s s.    "I'rince    Rupert"   sails
s s    "Prince   Oeorge"   sails
Thuisday.-,,   midnight,   July  23,
Monday,  midnight,  July  70,  27. ;;n
limits remain at I'rince Rupert one day, affording an opportunity
ni Beelng the new (irand Trunk Pacific city.
Parlor rooms separately or en suite, with or without private
hath, etc., at an additional cost.   Staterooms en suite without extra
li. c,  smith, ci'. and T.A, C. E. .ikn'ni.y, O.A.P.D.,
Phone   Say.   SHU. 527 Qranvllle St., Vancouver, B.C.
I THURSDAY, JULV 23, 1914.
Uiggctit Drug Store in B.C. Any
lirug   Wholesale   or   Retail.
New Westminster.
The Jeweller
You Can't Buy at Home
Without HELPING Your
Town; You Can't Buy Elsewhere Without HURTING it.
liny   your   Tenuis   Racquets   arid
last-ball floods irom
Crockery and
If it's Shoes, try the
Old Country Boot Store
We are stocked up In the best
Canadian and Old Country Toot-
wear, lu all kindB of summer
..hoes our st.x k ia complete.
Canvas Shoes from 55c. up;
-lathing Shots _Uc. to 30c for
women.   Our prices are the low.
est possible as our terms
J. STEWART, Proprietor.
���J- ^KScCo. Ltd. icecream IS6UARANTEED
Sixth  Street.
We want your trade.    Your dollar is north a dollar ut
MacDonald's Grocery
633 Sixth Street.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
When   you   buy,   buy   the   best
aud get it at  MacDonalds.
Phone  1075L.
Begbie Street.
|Oholcest Wines am: Liquors on
the market always In stock.
none just as good, nor none bet.
ter.    Insist on getting.
Make More Bread and Better
Mil lng Co., Ltd.
This  is the season  when  we have to change our headgear to a
Ignore comfortable ami lighter weight, such as Straw anil Panamas, We
lave them both.
the Botha Shape In senate und fine straw   $1.50 to $5.00
Mher.s        50c to $2.50
amas  $6.00 to $15.00
McMenemy & Anderson.
Nowadays a man isn't known so much by the com-
jpany he keeps as by the company he avoids.
It's something the same way with a town. It's easy
I for the people in any community to get into habits and
J ruts, much easier than to avoid them, and the town which
stands out from the other ones is the town that doesn't
do the usual, commonplace things, but sets the pace.
One of the biggest ruts to avoid in New Westminster
is that hollow in the highway of progress which is called,
"Huying away from home."
It isn't so much a case of willful disloyalty to the city, j ���
or deliberate attempts to hurt its business that causes so
many people to buy away from home.
More often it's simply a matter of "didn't think"���
just plain forgetfulness.
Figure it out this way.
Most people know that the'financial activity of any
community is told at a glance in its bank clearings.   Like
the physician's little thermometer which he jabs under j
your tongue, it tells the money expert how sick or how
healthy the town is.
But have you ever stopped to consider how much you
can help these bank clearings by buying at home?
You may not think a great deal of that fifty cents or
a dollar you spend somewhere else for an article you
might just as well have bought in New Westminster, but
the old saying about every little helping holds good in
this case as it does in all others.
If you spend all your fifty-cent pieces and dollars in
New Westminster and your neighbor does the same and;
his neighbor does the same and so on right down the line,
the bank clearings will tell the story of progress at the
end of the week.
And what the Lank clearings tell is what the financial men and investors listen to.
Corner fourth und Columbia Streets.
Choicest Goods. Lowest Prices.
P.O. Boa ma Daily Heme Bltf*>
���I all kinds.
Fit������ right   Satisfaction guarantee*
N MeKMMla 4*.
We know that we can give you then to deal at the Annandale
the greatest value for your mon- Supply Co. Others come to us
ef, and we feel sure that our aad tell ns that they get fresh-
service will suit you. Our cus- er fnslt and vegetables from us
tomers are our beBt advertisers. than they get elsewhere. Otuers
New customers come to us con- again, find that we l.eeu ilia
stautly who tell us that a friend best butter, and so on.
or  neighbor has    recommended
Annandale Supply Co.
Try a "Society   \ w����tmin��t��r
Brand" Suit    Transfer
This Summer
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 117.
Begble Street.
I'ailcred   I'm*   Young   Men
WIid  Stay   Young
and    Men
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
$ 18 and More     ....    , u       ���   ..
A. S. Mills & Co.iW^UwH*****
Columbia  Street  at   Sixth
Columbia Piano House
R. M. ROSS, JR., Manager.
Sewing Machines.
Better machines for less money.
Bell, Heintzman and Co., Chick-
. .  ,, ,        .���,.__..._..._.. ning   Bros.,   Wormworth   and
A full line of STANDARDS from otters.   We save    you    money.
$35.00 to $80.30.    Easy Terms. Organs   from    $25   up.    Pianos
toned.   Pianos to rent.
i Manufacture and sell Paisley Whol
Wheal   Meal,  liriton  Breakfast  Meal
... .      i   .       . ami drain  Growers'    Private    stoc
Some have meat ion tough to eat.
While some have meat Hint's tender j Flour. All from Marquis wheat grown
.\ ..��� sell meat you'll find a treat.
ir .,un let us be the sender,
I you  money.
Phone  192. 735 Columbia  Street. I
Royal City'WD,B' andGtNTUMtNV
High Class Wines. Spirits. Beers. Etc
Phone Your Order to 129#.
in  Alberta,    It  is good  and  it saves
Quality Printers
Full  Mod*   nf  latest   imported   Suit
It's all very well to end out letters boosting your
city and showing visitors around and pointing out the
fine industrial sites available on the Fraser river, but
���k |it's money that talks loudest in the moneyed man's ear..
Working it out a little farther, you can see where I
buying at home and so swelling the bank clearings is go-1 (-'u***t> a'*d BPe 0,,r new stor�� Corner
"      �� ....,���.. ii Columbia and lllackie Sts.
ing to help you individually as well as your whole town. < .
'     .    .   '       .        ., m     w   .        ,      .i    SMART TRIMMED HATS
The better times there are in New Westminster, the;
better it will be for you.   Good times mean more money
'floating about and more money floating about means
From $25 to $45, made to order.
'Merchant Tailor.    Westminster Trust
Whale Oil Soap, Quassia Chips
Black Leaf Extract at
RYALL'S Drug Store
Phone 57 Hart  Block.
ings   for summer wear   Perfect nt .."T"?^QO more buving and selling of everything from groceries to
and workmanship guaranteed.   Pnce_  Market Square:     Phone 388;      ,     , *\    *���*���* _ -        , . ,   .,", ,   '    ni _^ __ .   ���������*���..
from $18.00 up.  Tm From Btreet.      "* j real estate.   If you have a lot, that lot will go up in value.
-mi ^^ working for a salary, you stand better chances
Carnarvon Street.
Commercial,  Catalogue  and   Poster
__.    : '
Wear Our Good Furnishings
Nothing puis a man on such good terms with himself as good
fitting, good feeling underwear, socks. Bhlrts, collars and neckties.
We've got them for you. You Ket them from us, don't take anything
that is handed nut to you, but come io the store tiiat "has got the
goods"   when  vou  want  furnishings,    Of course our  prices  arc  right.
reid & Mcdonald
707 Columbia Street.
!of an increase when times are good than when they are
In the Kuy-at-Home business, what's good for one is
'good for all.
You can't buy at home without helping your town!
and vou can't buy elsewhere without hurting it.
Buy Your Shoes from
SINCLAIR, The Shoe Man
He Sells Nothing but the BEST.
The best of fresh and home cured meats
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
Palace Market, Columbia St.
Kdmonds Market, Kdmonds.
Sapperton Market, Sapperton.
Phone 1200
Phone 1203
Phone 1204
Will You   J
Line Up    #
Read Your Home Paper First
The Morning Paper of New Westminster and
The Fraser Valley.
Up-to-the-minute in every Department.
^^ jg������___��� Limited
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on all Purchases.
Inclusive Dealers in Men's
High-Class Clo-
n&OflED acmes
thing and Furnishings.
Now ready In Spring and Summer Styles.   There has never been
a line of men's clothing that has pleased so many men and given so
much   satisfaction   and   wear  as   these  same   FIT-RITE   CLOTHES.
Better come in todav and look them ov<t.
C. A. Welsh
City  Store      193 and  441!
Sapperton Branch      373
West l_nd Branch     650
Hardware, Plumbing and Heating.
New Westminster. General Office and
Store, Corner From and Sixth St.
to you or any other sane person that this store can and does soil Furniture ami Home Furnishings for as HttKe money as any other store
In British Columbia. OUR PRICES, backed 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 MONEY will go further and return sooner to your OWN"
POCKET when you keep it in your HOME CITY.
OUR STOCK is in w ami up to date, marked to give you the hundred cents of honest value for every dollar ef your good money you
hand us.
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1914.
So Far Comparatively    Few   Salmon
Have Been Secured But Better
Catches are Looked For.
Few sockeyeB have as yet been picked up by the Fraser river fishermen,
although from reports down the gulf
thp numbers of the much-wanted fish
are increasing and should provide
plenty of work for the river boats by
\be week end.. Up to the present the
fishermen are hardly making expense
rnoney from the drifts, the largest |
-average per boat being those of the
Lighthouse cannery at the mouth of
the river, who brought in twenty to
tho boat.
One man lost his life in Sunday's
���storm while according to the daily
report of the Burrard cannery a gasoline -boat containing two men and a
.sailing craft with two fishermen
aboard have not been reported since
Sunday. Information is wanted, the
word being passed to the fishermen
operating out near the Sandiieads. The
gasoline boat was numbered A R _8_:6
and the sailing vessel 11 J 2S72.
Terra Nova cannery report- net cut
into, about 1 a.m. by a steamer going
south, at the mouth of the North Arm;
SO corks, old net: 145 fathoms new net,
six ply 20-50 mesh. Buoy marked 1.1
124$. Some corks tarred and others
Armp cannery reports loss of net
marked M.M. 943. Sturgeon net, oiled.
Name in Japanese, I.ost near llowen
Inland last night. Cut by a gasoline
tioat. Tide running 1n the direction of
Daily Report.
"Bellingham    got    13,000      from all
���sources; very few from seiners.
Anacortes got (iflOO sockeyes; 500
Irom seiners.
Vancouver averaged about 12.
Terra Nova averaged about IS.
Acme averaged about 1 fi.
(ireat Northern averaged about 15.
Pt. Mungo averaged ahout fi.
Iturrard averaged ahout 10,
Ewens averaged ahout s.
f'urrie's averaged about 14.
Hea's Island averaged  about 5.
Brunswick   averaged   about   7.
('.real West averaged about 7.
Lighthouse averaged about 20.
���Scottish Canadian averaged about 12,
(Richmond averaged about 15.
Phoenix averaged about S.
Imperial averaged about 10.
(Continued From  Page One.)
tions being asked and  replied  to  by
i tv council.
The   matter   of   ornamental lights
will  be left  until    Monday    evening
next, the ratepayers In tbe meantime
fiddling out  whether they  want them
Or not.    C. G, Major aud .Wis Nelson j
were   heartily    In favor   of   special'
lights, both declaring that they want- |
��d the avenue to be finished In   top
notch style that  would be a credit to |
the city and to the ratepayers them- i
Ornamental lights were left out ofi
the Fifth street discussion, practically ���
all in attendance    representing    that I
-Street being against tlie present pav- I
ing scheme, sonic dcclarinig that the
fimes were against such an expenditure, while others maintained that the
���cost of materials and team work was I
25 per cent, lower than In  1912 when '
the original tender was let and there-
tore new tenders should be called.
Contract Already Let.
A   damper  was  placid  on  this con-!
tention   when   Mayor  Oray   explained !
that  tbe contraci   ior  the  work  had;
nlready 'Ken let and signed  with the
paving concern so that the city had
no alternative than to go ahead with
the scheme.
One  ratepayer  complained  that  he
had never been given  notice of such
i   scheme   being  under  consideration
except  through the newspapers. This I
contention   received  little    assistance I
when it was explained that the new..- i
paper advertising was the legal way i
of proceedure, Alderman Dodd, chairman of the board of works, producing
a copy of tlie newspaper published in I
1912 which had advertised the paving
scheme for fifteen days.
Decide Fifth Street Monday.
The Fifth street residents will be
ilven Until Monday night next to de-
eup as to whether they want the sidewalk laid close to the curb of several
feel a .ii; from the curb, Alderman
Jardine raised an objection to putting
tn,- sidewalk near the roadway, claim-
a.' thai children mlghl !"��� hurt passing automobiles The city council
will have the saj as to where the
walk will lie laid
A Good Black Silk Hose. Special at 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: sliced heels and toes; and
in all si7.es; a regular !i5c value.
Special for, per pair 	
Ladies' Fine Black and Tan Llama Hose, Special at
65c a Pair.
Comes in a nice toft make;  with spliced heels and
toes,  and   lull  in  the  leg;   all   sizes  from   S   to   10
inches:   will  give  satisfactory   wear
Special for, per pair 	
The New Westminster
Department   Store
A Silk Boot Hose That Cannot    Be    Equalled    for
Value; Regular 75c a Pair; Special for 50c.
Tho correct stocking for summer wear; has full
fashioned ttlM lisle legs; high spliced heels and
goinl garter tups; perfectly seamless; colors black,
white, tan, pink, sky and cream; u regular 75c
per pair.    Special FAn
pair    DUC
All Sizes;    Special
    Ribbed  Hose;
25c a  Pair.   ^^^^^^^^^
All colors are offered  in this lot;  comes in a  fine
ribbed make, and is a strong wearing hose; an ideal
hose for children's wear; any aizes;  values
lo 30c n pair.    Special, per pair .,
Some Special Bargains Today
Girls' Middy Blouses
Regular Values to $2.50,  Very  Special for 95c.
We have a large and very choice stock of dills'
Middy Blouses, ln order to reduce this stock we
offer them at the very special price of 11.25 each
All sizes, from six years to 38-lnrh. and many different Btyles are presented; in white linens, vestings and ducks, with sailor collar of plain and
stripe effect. The materials used are excellent In
quality and will launder beautifully Vou will
require a middy blouse. Why not get one now
when you can save about one-half the regular cost.    Any size.   Special  	
Children's Colored Wash Dresses
Regular Values to $2.00, Special at $1.25.
A swell assortment in stock; all perfectly new ;
the styles are the latest that speak for prettine.s
and every color effect imaginable is represented.
The best ginghams, zephyrs and chumbiays have
been used in the making of these little dresses, and
the colors will stand the severest test of laundering. The very thing for a Child to wear for school
or around the house. We will he pleased to show
ynu; values to $2.00. Any size, very
special   for   	
A Special Offering of Lovely Pieces From Stock-taking.
Striped and  Kigured  l.oline.   in  rose, gray and navy shades:     CQj��
regular   $1.60,    Sale   i'riee    VwV
Cream   Panama,   Serge,   Voile,   Cashmere   and   Hlack   Striped   Serge;
values to $1.00    Sale Price, AQfk
per   yard    "�����
ltatine;'40 Indies wide;  in stone color and pale blue only;    ^g_
regular   value   $1.15,   for    ��� *w*w
Hrown   and   white   and   navy   and   white   checks;    ">u   inches   wide;
regular   6So   value.     Sale   Price. <9Q_PS
A Big Special in Silks for Today's Buyers
Vou can afford that Silk Dress now. l'ailette, :',_ inches wide;
a silk that will wear and hang well, in plain shades of white,
red, natural, gray, sky, brown, green, tan, cream, corn, navy,
cerise, mauve. Crepe Silk, 40-inch, In sky. black, green, gray
and tango. Oriental Satin, 40 inches, in brown and red;
all $1.26 an*! $1.7)0 value.    Special  Trice	
Two Extra Special Values
Offered on All Ladies'Sunshades
We Realize that our Stock of Ladies' Sunshades is
too big, so in order to lessen this stock, we
have made sweeping reductions in prices.
Our   RegularValues to $2.75, Very  Special  at $1.45.
In this lot there are all the neweBt shapes represented; every conceivable color effects, in plain.
Stripes and fancies. The same styles and shapes
are In great demand In all the leading fashion centres of Kurope; Cottons, Silks. Linens and Satins;
also a number with needlework corners. All are
mounted on good steel frames, with plain and
fancy wood handles, in medium and long lengths.
������'all In and look this lot over. We can oblige you.
Itegular values to $_.7">.
Very Special  fnr  	
Men's Hats at Special
Sailor  Straws, 75c.
Men'B Boater Straws, in fine weave,
vlceable black bands; sizes 6% to
regulai   $1.00  values.   .Inly   Sale   Price
with good
Men's $1.50 Straws .95c.
Men's Fine Sailor Straws; in
blacV silk hands and very
pails; all sizes; regulai .$1.7
.Inly   Sale   Price    	
good medium shapes:
comfortable -sweat
0   values.
$2.00   Hats  at   $1.25.
Men's   Fine   Sennet   Straws;    with   medium
and   brim;   black   silk   bands,   with   bow   ;
cushioned sweat pads; sizes 6% to 7-Vi
regula:  $2.0 Ovalues. July Sale Price.
crow n
Bl   back;
Men's   High
7%;   regulai
$3.50 Sailors, Half Price.
(irade Split Straws, with best silk
ventilated sweat pads; sizes H5* to
values to  $3.60.
July  Sale  price
Splendid Values in Fancy
LOT 1���300 pieces Fancy Linens, comprising Bat-
tenburg Scarfs, Centrepieces. Fancy Embroidered
and Drawn Bureau Scarfs, Tray Cloths. Sideboard
Coverts. Tea Cloths. Damask Tray Cloths, Embroidered Muslin Cosy Covers, Laundry Hags, etc.;
a splendid lot of these: regular values to Sac each.
Vour choice, Thursday,
.... .HL^H-___________H___H______I_____I_
Tapestry Rugs Wash Goods Dept.
Reg. 15c for 12'2c Wednesday.
A good, eerviceable rug at tne Crum's     Prints:     for     gents'
lowe.-t   price  ever  toucheil: shirts;   81    Inches    wide;   white
grounds. with horseshoe,
Size  4-6x6;   reg.  $6.26 for..$3.25 anchor, stripe and dot effects.
Size 6-9x9;   reg.  $7.25 for..$5.50 Regular to 30c for 20c.
White Vestings. in figured
Size. 7-6x9;   reg- $8.76 i'or. .$5.75 and striped effect;     makes    up
well    for    ladies' or children's
Size 9x9:   teg. $9,50 for. ..  $6.75 wear
Size      9x10-6;     regular      $10.60 Regular 25c for 17'. 2c.
for   *7*25 Blazer  Outing   Flannel   for  sea-
���  ,.-,    ,., ��� .,, --  .,,,.    ��Q2s ���s>d(*   or   camping   blouses;     32
Size   'xl7     leg. $ll.i.i  toi ..*>*.. _:o , ���_,
' inches wide.
Size     lO-tixl.; regular     115.00
$120��     Mosquito Netting
Size   10-6xl8-6;   regular    $17.26, ��    m .
��is-5��     and Awning
Awning   Stripes.
BATH   MATS. Creen, blue or red striped awn-
_ _ ing   materials:   7.0  inches  wide:
size   14x34;   regular       QC�� painted;   green   ot white.   Per
$1.25.   Sale   Price    ��***�� vard Ap *
Size 22*4x41;   reg,    fl��4   Cfl ;'*.          ,       -P
S216     Sale  Price       ��JI I .wil Woven;      blue     or     red.     with
Wwhitet.     Per pe--
94%           vard    ___W
��� fcw           \V_ite   Duck;    6-oz.,   20c;    ,-oz.,
25c;   10-oz., Qfl_**��
Hearth   Rugs. al    OUC
Green or White Mosquito Net.
A   splendid  quality   rug,   in   red, .
H                                        ...             36 inches wide, OC___
green    and     fawn;   size  87x54; 4    yard8 .Q.  �����)��
regular $1.25.                     ft*>f*           10 incl,,'s wide, OI5*%
Sale   I'riee    0*��*V :;  yards  for    fcwC
Values to $1.75 Ladies' Sunshades,  Special  for 95c.
These come in a variety of shapes and sizes, iii
linen and fancy cottons; plain colors, stripes and
floral designs arc well represented; well mounted
on strong frames and firmly attached to wood
handles of medium length; any one of these Sunshades i.s a good bargain and would cost you double
the money In the regular way. Get thai sunshade
you are wanting now and save; regular values lo
$1.75.   Very special
Three Suit Case Specials
Juvenile Suitcases; in both fibre and fibre matting; leather comers; leather filled handle; brass
lock and catches; fancy checked lining; sizes 14.
16, IK.    Thursday at, J��4   fff\
Suitcase, made of fibre matting, leather corners
and handle; brass lock and catches; fancy lining;
sizes.  _4tncli   $_..00; fl��0  OR
26-inch for, each  ��^fc��fcw
With two leather tsraps all around .CO 7K
Price,   $2.50   and *W4me I W
Suitcase; made ol fibre; deep style: scalloped
leather corners; With bell head rivets; brass lock
and catches; cloth lined, with pocket in lid: inside
straps; two l'l-inch straps all around; patent steel
frame;  sizes 24 and L'ti, at, each
LOT   2���200   odd   Try   Cloths,   tTea   Cloths,
Scarf ts. etc.;   embroidered and drawn:
regulai   value.,   to  50c.     Thursday,   each...
LOT   7, -lr.ii   only   in   this   lot   at   15c  each;
Centrepieces;   size   18x18;    regular   value
25c each.    Thursday, each   	
Table Damask
Rare Values
10 Oyards of high garde Bleached l.inen Tabic
Damask. 70 and 77' inches wide; all linen
quality; in various pretty floral designs;
regular values to $1.60 a yard. ft 4 "I g
Thursday   Special,   per   yard **
Secretary  Wade   Receives  Assurances
from   Provincial   Officials   that
Highways Will Be Bettered.
His boat capsizing    iu    the   heavy
..term of Sunday night. X�� rl Porrer, a
Steveston fisherman, lost his life while;
operating his nets al  the Sandheads.l
The body  wa. recovered nnd brought
to    Murchle's    undertaking      parlors
where it is being held    pending word
trom the young man's father, who is a '
fisherman on Rivers Inlet.   Korrer was
about 10  years  old  and   besides    his
y'ather, he leaves two cousins, Miss E.
Klrkland of Ladnei and J  R. Watson of
Ratepayers of Cloverdale Satisfied at
Reasons for Dismissal of Vivian.
A meeting of Cloverdale ratepayers
was held Mouda\ evening to inquire
��f Iteeve Sullivan and members of
the council why VV ll Vivian was
'dismissed from the service of the
city. A rather length) and somewhat]
heated meeting resulted, but in the
t-nd the gathering do ed In peace ami
harmony. Keeve Sullivan stated that
the- services of Mr. Vivian were dispensed with for the good of the city,
and stated that he was able lo back
up his assertion with documentary
proof. Instances were cited aa linn
grounds  for the  action  I
Of ���.'In.', will be, eventually, one of the ]
largest   cities   on   tlie  continent,     al- :
though in all likelihood the distinctive
names of Vancouver and Westminster
will be retained.
"The Pitt Hiver district, from present   appearances,   will  become   known
'. as a centre of oil production, although i
I its agricultural conditions  will be retained   for   many   years   to  come.     It ���
i is   through   ihis  distrlcl   thin   tin-   iu- ]
, tor-provincial highway  will pass and ;
��� the   autoists   will   traverse   a   section \
, of  the  country     rich     in  agriculture,
��������� [which will in future years be ibiekly
1 populated,
immediate    attention i scenery Will Be Grand
the  preparation    of i Around Yale and  Hope
"Although in this part of the route, j
! river scenery will be most prominent
J its  characteristics change  after  leav- I
known  as Jones hill,   mR  Mission  City, and    the    highway
Hope, I will lead onward through the districts
Wade   of Agassiz, where is the Dominion ex
premier j perinieiital   farm,   to   the   wilder   and
grander scenery and  the future  min-
into ! ing districts of Yale and  Hope. Near
the latter town, in  the district of St
I'll mo.  is the  present  stumbling block
to auto travel   in  tlie  shale of Jones
hill, over lie summit of whicli tourists
have   frequently    to    be    hauled    by
family,    was
Workmen  Start  Preliminary  Work on
Columbia  Street  East Oooos'te
the  Penitentiary
! 1'. Hampton  Hole represented  the ac-1 sel  for    the    Calmette
! cased  men  when  their case came  up  obliged to acknowledge.
i in  court yesterday  morning  and  was!     The radical leader, from his
successful in obtaining a remand un- the body of the court, followed
il   Monday   morning.     The   treasury  case with the closest attention,
was  enriched   to  the  extent     of  $10' casionally  h��.   would  look  tenderly
from  a  drunk  who  failed     to appear   the direction of his wife, with an on-
and  $2.r��u and  costs  from  another In-  couraglnlg smile  or  gesture.     Not     a
ebrlate,   A third case was dismissed, j word uttered by the witnesses escaped
forward, his hand
better to
'at iu
This morning Paul R. Ooodrow, of] him as he leaned
Vancouver, will appear In court on a,cupped around his
charge of violating the Motor Vehicle hear.
tender:- called  for
cut on the side of !
Promise tha
will   be   given
specifications, and
the new road io In
the  hill   locally
located  some  14  miles west  of
have  been made to Secretary
of the board of trade, by tii
and mlnistt r of public works.
To those who are fond of
travel and to the general citlzien,
both of New Westminster and Vancouver, this further step in the. con-
���Strut tion of an inter-provincial scenic
highway is a matter of great Impor
ance. i teams
Mr. Wade, in conversation with Tho
News, said:
"The district from Vancouver along
Kingsway Is one of the besl roadbeds
that can be found on the continent,
In this citj there are splendid thor-
"iiv'.niv b for travel and much of general interest to lie Been. In the municipality of Coquitlam the roads are in
-.ood condition, whilst the Fraser
limilii r mills, the Colony farm and the
provincial asylum are features of In-
"Ai I'oii Coquitlam are thi terminal
"This trouble will, the government
promises, be overcome this year. During the next year further appropria
lions will, in all probability, open up
ihe Princeton and the Similkameen
district?, with their wonderful scenery,
to the ui.iloi.-ts of the coast cities."
Police Conditions Bad.
Edmonton, Alta., July 22.   Tbe
Although the thoroughfare will    bei
torn up considerably during tha pro-
grc.a of the work, local motorists and i
business  men   using  Columbia   street!
east  for  vehicular  traffic,    are    well
pleased at the start of the llassam |
Paving company on the paving of Columbia street opposite the 11. C. peni-
Yesterday   morning    a    gang   commenced  tearing  up  the  sidewalk    in
'������out of Pen   Row and  this    done    a
start will be made cutting away a considerable  portion  of the embankment
In order to eliminate the sharp curve i rnett.
at the foot of the bill.   A concrete re-  court
taining  wall   will   be  built  to
the  embankment.     Paving operations
will  not.   likely   start  until  early     In ;
August,      considerable      preliminary i
work being necessary before the con- I
Crete mixers (an get Into operation.     i
Paris,    July  22.���Joseph    Caillaux,
former premier, was again today the
central figure in the proceedings   in
tbe court  of the assizes,  where    iiis
wife, Mine.  Henriette Caillaux. is on
trial    for    the  killing of fiaston Cal-
edltor   of   the    Figaro.   The
oom   was   crowded   to   its   tit-
secure | 1)10R.  capacity   in   the  expectation  of
sensational  revelations arising
M.   I.abori's   closing   ultimatum
About   a   dozen   men   started   wor
-n the project yesterday morntn
residents of this city.
night, when he declared he
fuse to plead until a full
was made by tb
would restatement
overmncnl  regard
Exciting Scenes.
Twice during the Besslon today
! there were exciting seines Once.
j when M. Chi nu declared ii did not
become M. Caillaux to endeavor to
j soil the grave whicli iiis wife had
i made.
As M. Caillaux lefl the court at the
j close of the hearing many bands
I were Outstretched to him, Some were
j those of acuqalntances and others of
j total strangers, lie seemed to bo
[deeply touched by these manifestations of sympathy, and exclaimed in a
voice shaken with ('motion:
"I   see  I   still   have    some     friends
A small crowd assembled outside
the main gates of the palace of juw-
ticM to mv M. Caillaux depart. They
gave him a rousing cheer, mlrrgled
with a few hisses.
ing documents  which  it   was alleged,
Important enough to crush Call-
i-shing ���������-- ���-,,������ Hlsnerse. theisaids of the C. P. R. and other sub-
.,���d before the **��**& jHSSre eve '.eet. worthy ot attention by the
oeneral opinion   was  that   "e    ' *      ' T|���.  ,,,,,   ri,���,. dlBtrtc,   may
:md council had acted tor the best in
.forest   of  all   concerned.
rn boundarj of
no.7ofMr.'jnstice Scott, as a result of
the police investimation. was submitted to Hi" city council last night. It is
a strong arraignment of the police administration, and describes the genern.
conditions revealed by the Investigation as "of the most serious possible
'Charge   of   Gambling   Will   Be   Heard
Next   Monday.
The nine Chinese caught in the raid
of  a   gambling  joint  by  Chief   Bradshaw and Detective Burrows on Tubs-
iday    iii.ht.    were   released    from   jail
yesterday  on  bonds of $50 each.    J,
���H| wen	
| luiix.
Victory for Caillaux.
On the opening of court this morn-
, ing the procurator general said he
was authorized by the government to
declare the documents referred to
In yesterday's testimony did not
exist, Instead, therefore, of utterly
discrediting the ex-premier, the incident ended In bis triumph, as Iiis
brilliant antagonist, M, Chenu, coun
Hand Badly Cut.
man named Mosher was taken to
the linyal Columbian hospital lot��!
last night suffering from a severe cut
on one of hla hands which he received while employed at one of the
local  lumber  mills.
Captured Filver Cup.
Constable Woollen, of the Burnaby
polic" force, captured a silver cup at.
the Vancouver police spoils held yesterday, winning one of the horse,


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