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The New Westminster News Jul 18, 1914

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 si
I
N
Volume 9, Number 11 jf
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 18, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
HINDUS INr, lN REVOLT
AiiAINST ORDERS TO SAIL
< aptain Yamato Threatened When He Gives Orders to
Get Up Steam in Accordance With Instructions
From Immigration Authorities.
FIFTY MILLION LOSS     IMMIGRATION LAWS
TROM INSECT PESTS       WILL BL REVISED
Protection of Birds Which Destroy In-   Penalties  Will   Be  Applied  So    That
Armed Men Will Be Placed Aboard the Vessel Until She is Outside the
Three Mile Limit Unless the Immigrants Change Their Tactics���Two
Heavily Armed Hindus Arrested at Suma** and One at Abbotsford���
Plan to Arm Komogata Passengers '��� Suspected���Lively Development
Expected Today.
Vancouver, July 18, 2:45 a.m. - No
decision wsb reached at tbe conference ut C. Gardner's residence and a
fun her meeting will be held during
tlie morning. It ia definitely understood that Captan Yamato has been
gven assurance tbat falling his attempt to raise steam on the -vessel
without  molestation, he will be given
assistance   by   Vancouver   police   and I so tbat the vessel can
immigration officers who will be arm- \ back   to  Japan   before
a  strong   force  of  immigration  officers   are   prepared   for   eventualities.
Last    night's   move   was   tbe   first
attempt made by the  Dominion authorities  to  get  rid  of    tbe    steamer
which   has   caused   so   much   trouble
to   Vancouver   during   the   past   few
weeks  and  it Is understood  that the
matter   will   be  pressed   to  a  finish
be on Its way
another   week
ed  and  placed at   advantageous posi-   is   started.
lions on board the vessel. j    Another   sensation     in     connection
Should there be any trouble these [with the attempted landing of the
officers will accompany the boat out- j Hindus on board of the Komagata
side the three mile International limit j.Maru took place at Sumas yesterday
after which the captain will be free afternoon where two Hindus were ar-
to act on his own initliatlve. (rested  and  found'to be each  In pos-
Throughout the night great excite- ���____ of a revolver tnd 600 rounds
ment   prevails  along   the   waterfront. |0f  ammunition.
the r-gulur nightworkers being aug- | The two orientals gave their names
mented hy a large crowd of citizen- __ Herman Singh and Walwar Singh,
and H.ndus who are interested in lbe j Acting under advice from Vancouver
attempt of the government to get rid , the Canadian Immigration officers
of the would-be Canadians. kept a sharp lookout at Abbotsford
                              -throughout yesterday  with  the result
Vancouver, July 18.���A state of 1 that (Barg Singh, another Hindu, was
mutiny existed on the Komogata Maru .discovered close to the boundary line
sect, Strongly Advocated by the
Agricultural  Department.
Ottawa. July 17.���-Canada loses at
least fifty million dollars a year by
damage to crops alone from Insect
pests, according to a statement in the
agricultural gazette, published by the
department of agriculture. The protection of insectivorous birds, therefore, is strongly urged. Investigation
haa shown that fully sixty-five per
cent, of tbe total food of woodpeckers, &6 per cent, of that of fly catchers and S5 per cent, of the yearly food
of wrens is Insects.
Another  reason  given   for protect-
Vessels Which Bring Undesirables
Can Be Sold if Necessary.
Ottawa, July 17.���The Canadian
immigration Act is to be revised at
the next session of parliament. Passed several years ago, and conferring
upon the department very extensive
powers, it has been found in its practical application, deficient in several
vital  points.
Tbe fundamental theory is that a
country should bave the right to determine what people should come as
immigrants and those who should be
rejected. In the case of the Hindus,
for example, there is no adequate pen-
ing Hie birds Is the fact that many  ally  for those  who brought to Can-
of them consume the seeds of weeds.
PUBLIC PARK
IN SURREY
Board  of  Trade   Strongly
Endorses Move as a
Public Benefit.
Hon   Martin Burrell and R. H. Sparing to Be Entertained at Banquets  in  Their   Honor
tlie Japanese liner lying in Vancouver harbor, last evening when Captain
Yamato was handed Instructions by
the immigration officials to get up
.team and sail for whence he came.
Immediately word was sent to the
ship, tbe Hindus under (iurdlt Singh
created a disiturbance and for a time
events happened which placed the
captain's life In danger.   Added to the
also  armed   with  a  revolver and  the
same amount of ammunition.
Uar^ Singh is known iu Vancouver
and according to officials who investigated the case later In the evening,
they bave conclusive evidence that
the Hindu is associated with the
movement started among the Vancouver Hindus to assist those on board
'the Japanese  liner to  land
ada these unfortunate people. The
owners of the vessel may be responsible, but they live in Japan and to
get at them may involve all kinds
of bother and possible international
complications. Another point arises
also out of the fiet that the ship owners maintain that they merely hired
the ship to Gurdit Singh and his people, and were not responsible for inaugurating the excursion.
It is proposed to amend the law
so that in addition to the penalties
upon the owners it will be categorically provided tbat the ship itself shall
be sold. There are a number of other
points In regard to which the law
is to be stiffened.
LEADERS PUN
TO HOLD MEETING
AMNESTY STRONGLY URGED
EOR POLITICAL Off ENDERS
LOCAL FIRM FAVORED
FOR SAPPERTON SEWER
u.
Many  Ratepayers Would  Be Glad of f--
Work and Would Patronize New
Westminster  Merchants.
The question of lending assistance
to the movement towards securing
several hundred acres of Dominion
land in Surrey for park purposes was
brought up at the board of trade
meeting held last night and given
hearty endorsement.
I.. S. Curtis, who occupied the chair
iu the absence of President W. O.
McQuarrie.  was  of  the  opinion   that
Ulster Situation Subject of
Discussion By the
Cabinet.
Considerable discussion is being
waged in the city as to tenders for
the Sapperton sewerage work, and no
little interest is being evinced as to
who the successful tenderers will be.
Out in Sapperton the district to stand
the expense of the scheme, the situation has veered during the past two
days towards having a local concern
do the work, providing the preference against an outside firm is not
too high a percentage.
This, ii is pointed out, is owing to
the fact that little difficulty would be
anticipated ,*when the question of
keeping strictly to local labor is concerned, a situation which has been
a continual thorn in the flesh of the
ratepayers during the past year on
other civic contracts, especially at a
time when many of the ratepayers
feel the pinch of lack of employment
and would readily accept such work
as offered them by such an undertaking.
Then again, it is pointed out, the
"Buy in New Westminster" slogan
would probably be carried out to the
I letter when local tradesmen would
set the preference on practically the
whole of the supplies.
The tenders  will be  up for discussion before the board of works at Its
Reprisal and Revenge Will
Not   Be   Permitted By
Constitutional Army.
S. Convinced That With    Huerta
Eliminated Peace Will Come���
Carranza Must Be Temperate.
Washington, July 17���Every influence and diplomatic agency or the
United States government was working today for immediate peace iu
Mexico.
The administration Is convinced
that with the elimination of Huerta,
tor which it has been steadily pressing for more than a year, tbe various
factions in Mexico will be drawn together. To aid in this and assure restoration of normal conditions without further bloodshed, officials here
ure exerting themselves to smooth the
way for a new and stable administration in .Mexico which shall be recognized by the world.
Not only <b the American government at this moment counselling General Carranza, the constitutionalist
chief, to arrange with Francisco Carbajal, Huerta's successor, for the
peaceful transfer of the government
at Mexico City to the constitutionalists without further fighting, but it
became known today that the administration is indirectly in communlica-
tion with Emlliano Zapata, leader ot
the revolution in southern Mexico.
Zapata, according to reliable reports
to the state department, has 24,000
men and though most of them are
poorly equipped they would constitute a serious menace to a new government at Mexico City if they remained  iu   revolution.    Zapata,  who
excitement waa the chartering of tugs
by Vancouver Hindus who surrounded I ada without creating suspicion due
the vessel and were only headed off to the Firearms Act amended last
by stern commands of tbe government J j ear, which requires a salesman to
officials. secure  the  name of every  purchaser
Failing to retreat from their posi-iof revolvers and also calls for a dls-
tiou in order to allow the captain to play of a special permit from the
execute the orders given, a launch j police authorities. It ts believed that
containing II H. Stevens. M. P. P., Id premeditated attempt was made to
Immigration Officer Iteid. W, H. Lad- buy the weapon, on tbe \mcrican -ide
ner, and Mr. Reid. of tbe legal j of tie border _ here feu- questions'
firm nf Heid. Bowser and Wall-:.ire asked. That the firearms were
bridge.       put     off     tort     tin-   C.I Intended  for use on  the vessel lying
....,,,     ,       i,  ���     ��� .    ,,      i the movement should be given serious
J'^KLJS 0bla_l'.1,_nrear,n? ,ln  (.nn-1 consideration.   That the beautiful site
waa  well  adapted  for park  purpose*
P. It wharf and after considerable
argument with Qurdlt Singh the lead
er   ni   the   marooned   Hindus.   Captain
Yamato was allowed om of his quarters "till went ashore where the entire  party  was closeted  with C. Card-
in    Burrard   Inlet   is   the   belief  of   the
officials.
The two men arrested In Sumas
Wash., are being held and u chargi
of carrying firearms without a license
together with a charge of Illegally en
Reported  Lansdowne. Law, Chamberlain and Carson Are to Consider
Irish Affairs Shortly.
GERMAN STOWAWAYS
Iter Johnson, who is representing the | taring tlle I'nited States Deporta-
Japanese owners Of the vessel. I'pjtion back to India is possible under
to midnight the result of these nego- these charges./ The other Hindu,
tiation.. have not been given out, Sd-|Barg Singh, is being held in close
l, rh  more trouble  la  expected  and |custody   at   Abbotsford
FLEMMING ACTED
AS PUBLIC OFFICIAL
Pren-.ier   of   New    Brunswick    Undergoes Lengthy Examination at Investigation   Into   Charges.
EUREKA ISSUE IS
CAUSING COMMENT
Guaranteed    OM    Debentures    Create
Considerable Favorable Criticism
Among Men Who  Know.
St. John, N.B., July 17.   At the Investigation   into   the   timber   charges
With the    launching    of tlie
locally-organized    "-1    company.
lirst
the
against Premier Flemming today, the Eureka Oil Wells, Limited, interest in
the possible future of the Fraser val-
lej lias been considerably stimulated
and outside investors as well as local
men have already laid plans lo take
up sonic of this concern's debentures
whole day was devoted to examination of Mr. Flemming.
The premier, in the course of the
cross-examination testified that the
funds have no effect whatever on the
renewal of the timber licenses of the
lumbermen. All his actions were j to be offered for sale for the lirst
those of a public official, in the in-'time at 2 o'clock next Wednesday by
terests of the public. He had noth- the Westminster Trust company,
ing to do With the absence of W. II. which is guaranteeing the debentures
elirry from the province at present, and also is acting as the fiscal agent
nor had he known in advance of his lot' the Eureka
uoing.
and would become of infinite value
not only to New Westminster but the
territory surrounding the property is
admitted  by everyone.
According lu COI. J. D Taylor, M., �����,_.-__. July IV���Tlie __����uu__ oil
P.. the timber rights on the property i the cabinet yesterday were mainly��
are owned .by the Brunette Mills #*_ jorT.,rpied with a dlscusstom of the Cl-
it is a question of securing po.se__*.|ster situation. It is reported that
lOD of these rights by purchase or bjr; communications between Premier As-
the company cutting the standing tlm-1quJth  and   Sir   Kdward  Carson   were
considered   at   the   meeting.
The Standard's lobby correspondent
states that a meeting is planned between l.ord Lansdowne, Andrew Bon
af  Law, Austin Cham
bt>r thai the chief difficulty towards
the project lies. The matter was referred to the executive with full power   to  act.
The  entertainment  Of  lion.  Martin
Burrell,   minister   of   agriculture,   was I |.;_B-ar,i   ('arson
discussed,  it  being  reported  that  the       The   cabinet   made   a   counter-pro-
member of the cabinet would spend a |poga]  to the  ullioni8ts  for a  modus
vivendi between tlle original amending bill and the form sent the lords.
The Daily Citizen's correspondent
predicts that a tremendous surprise
will be sprung on the house of commons and the country Monday during
the second reading of the amending
bill and will result in a dramatic
change  in  the  situation.
The Citizen adds that Premier As
quith will outline a way hitherto un-
thought of.
The Daily Mail and the Unionist
press in general, alleges that no real
advance is being made towards peace.
It suggests that the government abandon the time limit and have exclusion  only.
next meeting. It s probable that the demands agrairian reforms immedia-
matter will be fully threshed out in tely, made common cause with the
time for a report to be made at the constitutionalists and obtained sup-
next meeting of the city council.        \v\\eu from them with which to tight
the Huerta government,   lt   is   not
known, however, whether he will lay
down his arras in favor ot Carranza.
The United States ls using iu in-
i fluence through friends of Zapata to
llllin   ED All   CTCillCnibrinK him into harmony    with    the
lllffflr     I mlffl   MlftMlK  Peace program, and an emissary from
JUIIII     IUVI1I   vllLnniLlll General Carranaa ia now on his way
. to confer with Zapata.
 " ;��� . t Ri��toU Must _U *\..maam.e.
Leave the Vessel Off Caps Chstts ln\, Carwrttt.. has taw  Interned   Ulat
lhe must conduct nig triumph temperately;   that  there  ought  to  be  no excesses  when  the army  takes control
of Mexico  City and  other  important
i j centres;   that  there should  be no re-
j venges., but tbat an amnesty for poli-
Montreal, July* 17.���Three Germans | tical   offenders   should   be   declared.
the Dark to Swim Five Miles
to   Shore.
��'��?,?feJL^f: Stowed themselvee away on board the /��ld,.,he "*ht8 of the clew and other
berlain. and Sir   __  _,   R> |jner     ���__��� *,        e    whe J tore S, ers    who  have  suffered   espe-
I cialjy tbe Spaniards, be given due re-
Witness told of buying shares of
Maine and New Brunswick Kleetric
company stock and selling It again
before a draft tor part of the purchase came in.
The greater part of the morning
session was given over to questions
concerning the workings of the
crown lands department and concerning the different contributions and
witness' knowledge of Ihem. The
evidence produced was about the
same as given by other witnesses.
The premier had no Idea that the
contributions were not voluntary.
C. P. R. OFFICIALS CHANGE.
The new oil company intends to
commence boring on its Hatzic prairie
leases in the very near future. Tbe
prospects In that district have been
declared exceptionally bright by competent experts. Rich seepages have
been taken from the locality from
time to time and in some places
where water wells have been sunk
heavy gas has been released.
Tbe formation of the Eureka company, with its extraordinarily strong
financial arrangements, has caused
considerable comment both here and
In Vancouver and men who have
been watching oil development In the
Fr..ser valley and at Calgary prophesy
(Continued oa Page Four.)
LOSS OF $100,000
AT VALBRILLIANT.
Quebec. July 17.���From fifteen to
twenty houses were wiped out today
by a fire in tlie flourishing village of
.'albrilliant, which is situated about
sixty mile, east of Rimouski, by the
railway line, and lies on the south
.-hore of Lake Matapedia in the valley of the Matapedia. The blaze started in a butter factory about 11 o'clock
this morning and was probably due
to the hot and dry weather. It was
fanned by a strong westerly wind and
spread rapidly. The burned buildings
included stores and hotels, while the
Intercolonial railway tank did not escape. Tbe total damage done amounted   to .-.bout  $100,000.
The fire was not tinder control until five O'clock this afternoon. While
it was going on the circulation of
trains on the I. C. It. was delayed
owing to the extreme heat and to the
fact that debris was falling on the
track.
MINERS DESTROY
$200,000 PROPFRIY
that  steamer  was clearing from  Ant-I
werp.    Only one was handed over to    ���__ ' __ , ,..,__.���
the immigration authorities at Que- *�� ����"��">��� tor political offenders
bee. Somewhere in the gulf tbe bodies j a"d��-��;��>������� that the lives and proof the other two men are floating to- -Jer&,,*_.*�� f,e0f. _ ,,he terr,tor*;'
d .'controlled  by tbe federal government
On   Monday   night   when   the   ship I be ��Jn8��"r��" <**"- Practically the only
was going along through the darkness |
off Cape Chatte. the two men plunged I.    ,, , ,, ., ,   ,,    ,,...
overboard into the river.    The shore   ,0 Gen"al ?.arra"z*  h 'EX ' Mr',S". '
was live miles away and the current , man'  *��* JJSLE"*  *State*s   s T
.-���  _.     t-u���(    ._.    (    ..���( ....  .ready   to   recognize   Carranza   if   his
was strong.    Their  fate is unknown, L^  gntpr   ^^  -,ty  peacefullv
terms which Carbajal asks.
The United States has pointed out
but on board the steamer everyone is  after gWjJf guaran[ees t0 the Carba.
s0 j jal government as well as pledges for
I the holding of an election and the
| carrying out of internal reforms.
Washington officials were encourag-
: ed by a telegram from Oeneral Obre-
' gon. commander of one of the three
I big divisions of the constitutionalist
i army, saying Americans and other for-
| eigners now could return to Gudala-
. jara and the state of Jalisco, with
i assurances  of  safety  If  they  wished.
positive that   the   cold   water
claimed the two adventurers.
STATEMENF FOR CLAIM
AGAINST THE SIORSTAD
DIVER  WILL  EXAMINE
VESSEL SUNK 60 FEET.
Sarnia, Ont., July 17. Acting for
the underwriters, the Reid Wrecking
company will on -Monday have a diver
make an Inspection of the Charles S.
Price, which has been lying on the
bottom of Lake Huron, 13 miles from
Iiis port, since the disastrous storm
of last November, to see if the boat
can be raised. The steamer is lying
tpttom side up in 60 feet of water.
It is believed in some quarters that
a number of bodies are in the boat.
Several Hundred Men and Guards Engage in Pitched Battle���Guards
Are Defeated.
Promotions Announced in the Freight
Deoartment���Larmour Gets Raise.
Winnipeg, July 17. VV. B. Lanigan,
assistant frelglu traffic manager for
the C. P. R., announces that It. F.
I.armour, now division freight agent
at Vancouver, has been appointed assistant general freight agent with
headquarters at Vancouver, lie is
succeeded as division freight agent by
II. A. Plow, now district freight
agent at London, Out. Carl Morse,
now district freight agent at Kort to
William, succeeds Mr. Plow a. London, and Gerald lliam. now travelling
freight agent at Toronto, goes to
Fort William to succeed Mr. Morse.
MASONIC INSTALLATION.
Grand Master Stark of Vancouver Installs Perfection Lodge Officers.
At   the   regular   communication   of
a big rush for the Eureka guaranteed I Perfection lodge of Masons on Priday
debentures. j evening Grand  Master Stark of Van-
--.  j couver.   and   officials   of  the    grand
j lodge, A. P. & A. M.. formally installed
AUTO RUNS AMUCK the officers or Perfection lodge, No.
ON TWELFTH STREET jinony was attended  by many visiting
  j Masons  from  other     lodges    in    this
One man Is in the Royal Columbian 'jurisdiction. Perfection lodge received
hospital and Iwo others are nursing ' its charter at the recent meeting of
injuries received when an automobile ] the grand lodge held in Prince Rupert,
which was coasting down the Twelfth I having been working under a special
street bill got deranged and refused . dispensation previous to that time.
to be stopped, tlie occupants jump- ' Following the installation cere-
iug John A. Mcliouglall was taken monies addresses were made hy tlie
the hospital where his condition \ grand master ai d other prominent
was reported to be not serious. The , members of ihe fraternity. Before
machine was badly damaged when It I the gathering dispersed an Informal
came In contact with a telephone pole I lunch was served. Alec Innes is worst   the  toot  of the hill. Sbtpflll  master of  the  new   lodge
Fort Smith. Ark., July 17. -After a
pitched battle between several hundred striking coal miners and sympathizers and one hundred guards
stationed at the Prairie Creek mines
of the Mammoth Vein Coal company
near Fort Smith today, whicli ended
,11 the rout of the guards, tipples of
three mines were destroyed by fire
and dynamite.
The property damage is estimated
at $200,000. So far as can be ascertained no one was killed or wounded
in the fighting which begun shortly
after daybreak.
C.   P.   R.   Files  Suit  for  Two   Million
Collars With the Admiralty Court
for   Loss  of   Empress.
Montreal, July 17. -In the two million dollar suit of tlie ('. P, R, against
the Storstad for damage in connection with the sinking of the Empress
of Ireland, the plaintiff, in the statement for claim today with the admiralty court, most of the allegations
made  are:
That a bud lookout was kept on
the Storstad
ClUB WOMEN INJURED
IN AUTO ACCIDENT
F've     Prominent     Ladies     Narrowly
Escape   Death   When   Machine
Goes Over Embankment.
St. Paul, Minn., July 17.���Five club
That the helm of the Storstad  was  women   of   Minneapolis   were  injured
MOTORCYCLIST KILLED
IN THE  FIRST  RACE
improperly  ported
That the Storstad improperly failed to keep her course and passed the
Kmpress of Ireland starboard to starboard.
That the Storstad was navigated
at an improper and immoderate rate
of  speed.
That those in charge of the Storstad failed to reduce speed and sound
the whistle before the vessel ran into
the   fog.
That  the engines  were  not  slowed
today when an automobile in which
they were riding plunged over an embankment at a sharp curve In the
road. The machine fell 50 feet and
then caught on a small ledge, preventing a further drop of nearly 300
feet.
Miss Mae Wesberg. librarian at the
summer branch of the Minneapolis
public library, was most seriously injured and may die.
The other injured women are: Miss
Gratia Countryman, librarian Minneapolis public library; Mrs. Maley Fos-
seu. wife of State Senator Fossen;
Mrs. R, A. Swain and Miss Grace E.
Qelfish. All are members of the
Women's Welfare league, Minneapolis.
  lor reversed in time.
St. Louis, July 17.-Thomas B. j That the engines were not slowed
Lewis, of Birmingham, Ala., was or reversed in time,
fatally injured today in the races be- j That no competent officers were on
Ing run under the auspices of the _uty on the Storstad. those in charge
Federation of American motorcyclists, ,������ w_lch neglected to comply with
now in convention here. He crashed the articles of the rule of the road I
into the fence and fell over a twenty in (orce |n Canadian  waters. Result Not Changed.
foot embankment during the first race  ,  Winnipeg,    July 17.���There was a
of the day.    He died    a    few    hours] | recount   before   Judge   Meyers   today
later. Child Burned to Death. of the votes polled at the election in
���_ _ .  Saskatoon.   July   17. ���Hildred,   aged j the   constituency   of     Kildonan,     St
Fog  Prevents Cup  Race. five years, daughter of Dr. Donnelly, Andrews, and it resulted in a majority
Newport. R.I.. July 17. Too much : of Abernethy, was burned to death I of one for Hon. Dr. Montague, the
fog today again prevented the race of j this mo: ning when fire destroyed the conservative candidate. The official
the cup defondeis, Defiance, Resolute j family residence. Mrs. Donnelly, her; declaration of the polling gave Dr..
and Manitie. An effort will be made mother and three other children es- Montague a majority of three, but a-
to give the yachts a try-out ton:./.-row, caped. The fire started through thej the recount it was discovered that :t.
when the series ends. overturning  cf  a  lamp. | mistake had been made
1 .- -   ��� PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS. *****
SATURDAY,  JULY   18,   19'..
Jletas
An Independent asernlnc paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and,
tne Eraser Valley. Published every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing!
and Publishing Company, limited, at 6S McKenzie Street. New Westminster. British;
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager. .��_ ; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
sntl), Ml.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES��� By carrier, 14 per year, f 1 for three months, 40c per
month. By mail, fl per year, 26c per month.
ADVERTISING RATES on application.
SATURDAY  MORNING, JULY   18,   1914.
"WISHING IT" ON YOURSELVES. ���   f ""
About a year ago The News took occasion to point out
that a part cause of the so-called prevalent "hard times'"
might be found in the fact that many people are ready to
cry wolf whether they themselves feel the bite or not.'
Evidently others have followed the same line of
thought for recent reports from San Francisco state that
the Call, one of the most influential dailies in the Golden
Gate town, has successfully started a campaign with the I
slogan, "Prosperity is here���now; realize it." 'Frisco is
beginning to realize it and as a result the number of smiles j
are increasing every day down there.
It is a peculiar thing, though? a fact, that a man who
works year in and year out for a salary is as ready to tell
you that times are hard as the person whose income is;
regulated by the varying conditions of trade. The former
individual gets the same money every month whether j
times are good or bad, but he joins in the calamity chorus
just the same.
Why he does so nobody knows, unless it is because of:
man's inherent desire for sensation.
As a matter of fact, a large portion of this hard times
is brought on by ourselves. Somebody says business isl
bad and a hundred repeat it till it returns to the author of
the statement and he, never stopping to think that perhaps
it is his own chicken coming home to roost, believes it be-;
cause it was told to him.
Money has been tight and in some places extremely j
tight, but we have "wished" on ourselves a whole lot of the!
conditions which have followed.
A rich etrike at the Heeo mine at
Sandon is reported. Tbe vein is 18
inches wide.
* *    ��
Tlie government experimental dry
farm near Quilchena is reported as
being very successful. Much veriety
of produce has been raised and everything is looking green and healthy.
* *    . %
H. Bowden. clerk, treasurer and
collector, of Salmon Arm, has tendered his written resignation, to take effect ia one month if possible. The
communication stated that the work
was more than be could satisfactorily
,     I
WOMAN GIVES VIEWS ON
MUNICIPAL ADVERTISING
PROMOTES GOOD FEELING.
Gatherings like the one which was held in the Russell
hotel on Thursday evening, when the Vancouver Automobile club jaunted over here to assist in reorganizing the
local autoists, are the sort of demonstrations which go a
long way to cement the good feeling between the two
cities.
The interests of the two communities are so closely
bound up that it does not pay either to take back-hand
slaps at the other and the sooner both come to realize this
the sooner will the great measure of progress and prosperity due the Lower Mainland be realized.
Thursday's function was one of the right sort and
credit is due the Progressive association for promoting it.
Committees were appointed and
other pr >ii_rat.ons made for the
Revelstoke annual fall fair and for the
Revelstoke dis. i ict exhibits at Victoria and New Westminster at an enthusiastic ��]_.tcjili_ of the Revelstoke
Agricultural a__<ciation on Wednesday eveuin
��� ���   ���
Did you ever pick up a paper published at a strange town and see a
large showy advertisement without
thinking to yourself or saying to
your neighbor. "That man must be
doing an Immense business." or
forming a resolution to visit that firm
at your llrst opportunity.
��� >
T. Hesp has arrived from Barker-
ville with news of a gold strike of
some importance in the neighborhood
of Quesnel. He brought a sample of
placer gold worth $3.77). which had
been washed from three pans of dirt.
The proposition is one for liydraulick-
Ing on a fairly large scale, he declares.
aaa
II. W. Hyson, formerly assistant
comptroller for the B. t'. Electric
Railway company, lias been promoted
to be comptroller in place of George
Kidd. now general manager. Mr.
Dyson has just returned from a visit
of nearly four months in the old country.
*        V        *
Aclinr; on instructions of the board
of works the municipal engineering
department commenced the oiling of
the main macadamized thoroughfares
throughout Point Grey this week.
Three hundred barrels of oil have
been purchased, and this, it is estimated,    will    be    sufficient to oil be-
Taking   as   her   text   "The   Modern
, Art   of   Municipal   Advertising."   .Mrs.
j Hani-r Jackson comes out with tbe
following  forceful article  in  tbe July
lis.su>- ot the Canadian Municipal Jour
| nal:
Tlie  commercial  capabilities of  the
I universe have completely changed
within the few years which have
elapsed since the birth of the present century.
Hundreds of businesses of all sorts
were thought of, launched (jn the
world's markets, adopted, taken up,
kept up flourishing and prosperous,
with no other support than the abstract sound of the advertising trumpet, or shall we say the adverti.iug
columns of the newspapers, and the
flaring posters which decorate the
boardings of every building going up
In our cities.
So much is this Important factor recognized in modern commercial circles that the busines men of today do
not say: "Shall we advertise?" they
say "How shall we advertise? Modern
advertising is absolutely an art, and
the evolution of the methods adopted
to bring before the public an object
of any possible commercial value is
as interesting as the study of the continued progress of business systems
sorts, from the old quill pen
present-lday   typewriting    ma
i they will be proud, and funds will be
I forthcoming to buy the site, the worn-
len  will  organize church  bazaars  and
I concerts   and   everyone   will   help   to
promote the scheme.   Tell these same
people that the fire station is defective and  that they a;,?  in  danger of
death  if a bad outbreak  was to take
place, and they  will at once proceed
to ameliorate matters.    Nothing is as
bad as stagnation.   This same municipal publicity will help people to know
who's  who  in  their  own  town,  from
! which of their neighbors they can get
' what they need, iu fact may be used
to secure the very definite aud  positive   results   of   an   increased     home
market  for a town's products, teaching the people that the secret of success for a growing town is for everybody  to buy at  home  until  the commercial possibilities of the place have
outgrown   its    population   and  it can
j supply the  markets of the world. As
for the value of making a city known
to the outside world, this hardly needs
demonstration.
tween six and seven
way.
niilf.s    of road
THE TRANSATLANTIC FLIGHT.
With the date fast approaching when Lieut. Port will
attempt to make a trip across the Atlantic in an aeroplane,
many of the birdmen of this continent are coming to the
fore with criticisms of his arrangements and blue prognostications that "it can't be done."
Some of these strictures on Lieutenant Porte and his
hones savor strongly of envy and jealousy and, while the
difficulties to be surmounted by the daring British naval
man are enormous, still it might be expected that his professional, brothers would have shown more goodwill towards him and his intentions.
It is food for thought, too, that most of the criticism
is coming from those birdmen who at present are engaged
in making plenty of money flying for circuses, exhibitions,
etc.. and are leaving to more whole-souled men like Porte
the task of pioneering still farther in the realm of aerial
navigation.
Too much credit is said to be Ireland's curse.   Some
of us thought it might have been potheen.
The Fraser Valley market commissioner has justified
his appointment already.   More power to his elbow.
A man named Hogg has been sent to the pen from
Regina.   Taken altogether, it sounds very appropriate.
The autoists have adopted the "Safety First" rule.
The rest of us will have to get an auto first before we can
qualify.
It's all very well to talk of a constitution for Mexico, i
but Mexico wouldn't know what to do with a constitution!
if it had one.
A French surgeon has grafted a monkey's gland on a
child. When the youngster grows up he may not thank
the doctor for having tried to make a monkey of him.
The latest society news along the river is that Mr.
and-Mrs. Fraser Sockeye will arrive on Monday for theirI
vacation when thev will be met by a large and expectant:
reception committee.
Ottawa doesn't seem to take much stock in that talk of
a general strike in B. C. to emphasize the Vancouver Island coal mine situation. Quarrelling with bread and butter isn't good medicine.
The Hindus marooned aboard the Komagata Maru in
Vancouver harbor caught a shark the other day. It wasn't
a marker to the tartar they caught when they tried to
J_uck the Canadian immigration regulations. i
The city council of ReveMJtoke has
introduced a bylaw I'or the licensing
of bartenders. The issue of licenses
to bartenders in Revelstoke is to be
compulsory and tbey may not be issued to women. All holders of licenses
must be 21 years of aee and Hritish
subjects or resident in Canada for
three months. The amount payable
on lhe license is not stated.
* *    ���
William Newman, who has been
prominently connected with tbe C. P.
It. service since 18S6 as roadmaster,
died Wednesday at Victoria, aged GS
He is survived by a wife, a Fon,
George Newman, and a daughter. Mrs.
D. W. S tear man. both residents of
Vancouver. Mr. Newman was prominently identified with the Masonic order ini llrif.th Columbia.
* *    ���
A parcel of stationery, the first
direct slitpmenl from Montreal to
Vancouver over the G. T. P. rail and
steamship ;i;,es, arrived at Vancouver
Wednesday f; i the offices of the company. Until cuch time as the railway
commission officially approves of the
line no freight can be charged for and
no tariff will le issued for some time
yet.
* *    ��
A bold attempt was made on Monday night lo burn a wood *hed in
the rear of the Cross Keys hotel at
Cranbrook. Some paper had been
placed through some large cracks, in
direct contact with the wood and set
on fire. The flames were seen by a
person passing down the alley and an
alarm given. It took about a dozen
pails cf water to extinguish the fire.
* *    *
Kelly lake, near Asheroft, has been
dispensing its favors right royally in
the trout li ie during the last few
'lay-:. A l:ir-.o number of fine catches
have been made. Messr... Hob Fraser,
Bddlo Bell ami Harry Horan being the
most favored ot t'ne anglers. During
one of their i ips they pulled out In
one day ue.n*ly two hundred trout,
all rangiii? fro :. one to three pounds.
Kelly lake has not dene such a thing
for many a year.
* *    *
The department of agriculture will
Dgain donate prizes this year for apnle
packing contests at fall fairs In order
to stimulate a greater Interest In
high data apple packing. Similar c:>n
tests were held at many fairs in 1912
md 1913 and usually proved most iit-
traclive features, in some cases the
most interesting i vent Of tin- fair
Every fair In the fruit growing sections should endeavor lo have one of
these contests.
��   *   ���
Dominion Surveyor Johnson arrived
at Chase last week with a large sur
v.-.v party. He will be located In tbat
vicinity for some time. The lirst work
he will take up is the laying out of
thr.- park reserve on Chase creek that
was petitioned for a year ago by the
board of trade. When that work is
completed he will proceed with the
survey of the district lying along
Chase creek and catt ci' it.
* ��    *
The Fort Oeorge Citizens' Water
Co., Ltd,, is applying to the comptroller Of water right:: for a license
to take, store and use 200.000 galli ns
per day of the waters Of the Nechaco
river, to be diverted at a point two
mil s and one half west of the junction of the N( chaco and Fraser
rivers and to be used for waterworks
purposes. The water will be sold
ivithln the lownsltea of Fort George,
I'rince Ceorge and South Fort Oeorge
The reservoir which is to be created
will have a capacity of half a million
-- illi ii. and will flood about fifty by
one hundred and twenty feet Of land.
The Vanderhoof Power Co., Ltd,, of
Victoria, seeks power to take one
hundred cubic feet of water p-r sec- !
(tid from Sinkut river and tlie same '
quantity from Stony creek, both of
whicli flow Into the Nechaco river
pear Vanderhoof. in the Fort Fraai r
district,
of all
to   the
chine.
They Mutt Advertise.
Any new enterprise, any commercial venture, speculation in oils, gold
or real estate, cannot succeed without advertising. Whenever something
is good enough to attract tin* alien
tion of a small community of people lu
immediate touch with the inventors,
speculators, manufacturers or otherwise, it becomes sufficiently interesting for the world at large who wants
to know, who must know If the promoters are ever to get the benefit of
the keen insight sound judgment or
Commercial ability which they are
fortunate enough to possess. It they
have anything worth talking about, j
the. right, intelligent and an artistic
kind of advertising will bring a continual  'low   of every increasng  business.
It  is a  recognized fact that  a  town
must advertise if it wants to be known '
al lover the world as a possible centre
for manufacturers, commercial  enterprises, factory  sites  and  other possi-;
bilitie.- which mean the prosperity of
at town, the constant demand and sup!
ply  of all  the necessities of  life  ere-!
ated by those very industries which in
their   turn   create   new   demands   and
enforce  new  sources  of supplies.
Municipal publicity well and wisely
done Ib an important force which In
Canada lias already proved itself in
many cases as the maker of prosperity, It is not only necessarj to make
a town known to the outside world:
those responsible for the good administration of a town, those who possess
municipal authority, should make it
their first duty to make the town
known to its own people. It seems
ludicrous to think of teaching citizens
the value of their own surroundings,
but when once you try to question the
man in the street about his own town,
you will generally find that he knows
much less about it all than tlie ordinary stranger who steps out ot
train witli a guide book in his
What It Does.
Municipal publicity stimulate- civic
Consciousness, ami this means general Inter.-st. which promotes civic
pride and results in civic improvements. Try and persuade tin- citizens
of Hopetown Dial the meadow fields
adjoining the city boundary can In-
turned into a beautiful
BRITAIN'S fOOD IN
TIMES Of WAR
the
band.
park of which
London,  July   17.   The question  cf
the food supply in time o. war Id
rully   dealt    with    ill    the   report   just
submitted to the special committee
of tbe London chamber 0_ commerce,
ovi r which Stanley Machin preside^,
and which Included ix.nl Southwark,
Lord Desborough, !���'. Faithful Begg,
L, A Martin, Arthur (Serena, treasurer; sir Charles J. Owens, Sir Krnest Clarke. Admiral Sir James Bruce,
���uid leading authorities iii shipping,
the  meat   and  grain  tra.les. etc.
Tin- nest satisfactory feature in
Un report is the fact thai the importation ol Canadian wheat has quadru
;,i( (l during the last ten years; while
grain, a.s well as les- impoitant food
products, reach this country fiom
n.any directions, and are therefor'.
proportionately less liable to serious
Intel i upturn, especially If national Insurance oi national Indemnity is
brought   Into operation.
The definite recommendations oi
t'ne committee are as follows: That
it is absolutely necessary thai the
navy should be fully adequate for the
'protection ol merchanl vessels carrying food supplies; that the home
production of Food should be encouraged ami stimulated; that .-tucks o(
Imported food larger than are required tor immediate consumption should
be maintained; that arrangements
should be perfected in time of peace,
whereby the distribution and control
of food supplies In time of war should
be undertaken by the government;
that as an additional means ol assuring the maintenance of adequate
supplies of food the possible construction of the channel tunnel should be
taken Into consideration, and that a
scheme for some form of national Insurance or national Indemnity should
be prepared.
The committee point- out that the
situation has become far more serious than when the royal commission
of 1905 issued its report, and regrets
i that nothing has been  done to eai i -.
out   the   recommendations   contained
��� therein.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
B J. A. BURNETT. AUHITOR ANI)
Accountant. Telephone K417. Room
22  Hart  Block.
P II. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone 364. 211 Wesmin-
stcr Trust Building.
FRATERNAL.
LOOM.. NO SR 4���MEKTS ON FIRST
and tlilnl 'I'm-, dav In each month at 8
ii in in the Labor Tempt*, a. J. .'hrim-
iiihk. Dictator; David Boyle. P__W Dictator: W. J. Grove-, Secretary, 211
.Vratmlnsti-r Trust  HullillnK.	
NKW WESTMINSTER I.OIX.E, NO 3.
B. P. <> E. of 1>. <". meets first and
third Frldav nt I p.m., Labor Temple,
Seventh nnd Royal avenue. A Well*
Oray, Exalted Ruler; I'. H. Smith. Secretary.
I O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27 ���THE
regular meeting of Amity Led*--. No.
27, I. O. O. F.. Is held every Monthly
night al 9 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall.
rorner Carnarvon and Eighth Streets.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
II. \V. Sangster. NG.; J. L. Watson.
V.G.; XV. C. Coatham, P.O.. recording
secret..ry; J. W. McDonald, financial
secretary.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
XV. E. FALES ft CO.. 812-818 AONES
Street, opposite Carnegie library. Most
up-tO-date funeral parlors In the citv.
Specialists In shipping. Lady assistant
In attendance. Always open. Day phone
17_.   night   phone   81.
liu'.VKI.I. (SUCCESSOR TO "KV-
ter & Hanna. Lid.) ��� Funeral directors
and  . mbalmcr...    Parlors 405 Columbia
Hireet,   New    Westminster.     Phone   . .3.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OP TRADE���NEW WI*.-*'��.!IN-
ster Board of Trade meets in tt"- board
room, '"Hv Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of --ach month. Annual i(i'---ilngs
on the third Friday of February. C. H.
Stuart  Wade,  secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, CHANT ii McCOLL, HAIt-
rlsters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne street
New Westminster. G, K. Corbould, K.
C.    J    R,   Grant    A.   17.   MoColi.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, BARRI8-
ter-at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
the Hank of Vancouver. Offlc-.- Mer-
chants' I tank Building, New Westminster, B. (.'. Telephone No. to7-i i*_i,ie
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
V.*    F.  II ANSI
ORD,    BARRISTER
BO>
llcltor, -���!.-.,
Colllster Block, corn
-r Co-
lumbla   and
McKensle     streets
Nhw
w, si minster,
11. C. P. O. Box m
T-l.-
phone  344,
WHITESIDE EDMONDS *��� WHITE-
side- Barristers and Solicitors, \\v_t'.
minster Trusl Blk., Columbia street
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western l'nlon. P o
11 awer 200. Telephone 98 \v j'
Whiteside, K C.i II. I.. Edmonds, D
Whiteside.
.1    si II.UK!.I,    CLUTE.     BARRISTER-
al    iw.  aolti Itor,  etc .   er  Columbia
and  McKensle streets,    New  Westminster, B   C     P. O.  Bo_  ::.     Telephone
P HAMPTON HOLE. RARRIS__R
Solicitor and Notarj - irri.--_. it,-,,-;
Block   2!   Lorne street,  New  Waatm'n-
-i- r, B   i '
McOl'ARRIE MARTIN ft c v.SS/ll.y
B rrlsti rs nnd Solicitors ���;- 1 -., ��;���>
���a ��� stmlnsn r Ti mt Block -. '���' \| ,'���*
tl"-   W    '���    McQuarrlu  and   i,      ..   t_
'   .i.v.i.lV.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
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
toughest crushed rock in the country. Rip-rap
Rock a specialty.
Heap3 Engineering Company. Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS,     FOUNDERS.     MACHINISTS     AND     BLACK*vrr H (
Manufacturers of
.Modern Sa\y and Shingle  Mill  Machinery   c
nnlng Machinery  G
line  and   Distillate  Engines
Repair Work of All Kindo Promptly Executed
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
1 "VI. MINING rights nt lbe DoinJUon
In   Manitoba,   _U__kate.ii-*.an   ami   Albert*,
:i'" > '"""I i ��� ( rltory,   Northwest Territories and in a portion ol the Province
"'��� Hrltleli Col imbla, m iy be leased for _
term of twenty-one yean* at an annual
rental ol Ji un acre. Nol more than M00
������'������" '���'������  leased lo one applicant
Application  for ..  lease  must  be  made
'-*   _*������    'I ' Hi am  In  person  to tha  /Went
oi  3 ib-AK nt ol tho distrlcl In which tha
applied   for  are  situated.
1    ' ",'���   -*1  '��� rrltory the land must be
 '   ''���   actions,  ,,r  legal  sut-dlvi-
'   "!  '" - :""" inel  In  unsurveyed  tei -
_ '��� ; r thi tra. i applied tor shall be staked
r ���'  <* "������   ��l , Hi ml  himself.
,   '--'-;'  applli in,,n  iiiu_[   \���   accompanied
  ' :   ��� ���, ":"''' will be refund*.  If
applied  f01   .,,,.  ,,,,1  available,
;'"', :"-'   '���'������" rwh \   royalty   shall   be
' :    * ���,: ,   '   l;   "   mtabie output otVthe
"! '    '    "������   rule -.1 !lve cents -x r ion
',''.'" ;,""  ;������" '"���"-   the   mine   ahall
1      .-.      '.   K   "I   with   bw    returns
;' ;, '.' ������  r��f  "- full quantltj   of mer-
'     ''   '"    '"'''   ni ni -I   and   oav   th,.   mv.
���'V    ���     Ii   i      c   il   JSJlngriSK
. '    .''',���".��� ";-     ' -I    ��� li return* should
"   ''���M: '  ul   li a.-!  om e  a  year
lm : idi   tha coal  mining
1    ly-   "������   the   les. .-   wm   ,..."",,',"
'    ;���   ,'.���'���' '", whatever   available
���    ,7   ",  , '.'*       "  eidered   nwi -���
'   ���   >rklng ol  the mine al  lhe
1 ������ ���'     "t    v 1 i'   .i n   mr-
ill m application  should
.    '    .."    ,     he,retary of  the  Uepart.
1 ,'  ���'"    Ottawa,  oi   i	
' ���'���  ��8 ill   --I   Dominion  Lands.
W,  W. CORY
,,    l>eputi   Minister of the Interior
.      ' ,! iinl   ii/.-.i  publication  of  thi-
;   ���' will nol be paid for.
Ag
N
Lit. I
Let Us Figure Ytmr Lumber Rills
No order too large or none too small to *Ket out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it. in any quantity lar.a
or small, '     M
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get
our pricea.
"THE FRASER RIVER 5V.SLIS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTO.)
Local Sales Department, Rhone 890.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front  Street.
Foot of Sixth Street.
P- O. Box 345. Phone 105.
|      Ki   H   BUCKUN, N    nitARD81.ua,       W. 7. H   BOCKUN
3 Pr��s. Md G��al   tier. Vlc*Fr��iidu.l. Mm. .*4 *��� r��.,.    '
ER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Hr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177
MADE IN>5
B. C1
MAKUl .ClIfflfRS   .SSOCIAtlO.    J
���Or BRITISH COIUMBIA
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 Mcl.eod Block.
Phone 4_9 L.
?1rr.fAP.ITY' SURGICAL AND
t-EDICAL CASES ATTENDED. SATURDAY,   JULY   18,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
PAIN CONSTANTLY
TORTURED HIM
Student Became So 111, He Was Forced To Leave Berthier
College.   Suffered For Two Years Until Cured
By Wonderful "Fruit-a-tive." Tablets.
Tea or Coffee
Mint
Luncheon
Cream of Cabbage Soup
Croutons
I'eanitt Sandwiches
Strawberry Shortcake
Cocoa
Dinner
Sorrel  Soup
Veal  Croquettes
Tomato  Sauce
Noodles
Salad Coffee Jelly
Whipped Cream
WEDNESDAY
Breakfast
Dry Cereal
Codfish Supreme
Toast
Tea or Coffee
Dinner
Tomato Bisque
Soft-shell Crabs
Tartare Sauce
Pepper Grass and Beetroot Salad
Imitation Poached Eggs
Coffee
Luncheon
Baked Bean Salad
Brown Bread
Tea
MAGLOIRE PAQUIN, ESQ.
St. Boniface de Shawinigan, Feb. 3rd. 1914.
"It is a pleasure to me to inform you that after having suffered from
Chronic Constipation for 2'/, years, I have been cured by tlie use of "Fruit-stives", While I was a student at Bcrthier College, I became so ill that I waa
forced to leave College. Severe pains across the intestines continually tortured
me and it came to a point when I could not stoop down at all. At times, I used
to he for three or four days without a single motion of the bowels, and I became
so hick that my digestion became paraly/ed. Some one advised me to take
"l-'ruit-a-tives" and at once noticed a great improvement. After I had taken four
or five boxes,  I realized that I was completely cured".
MAGLOIRE PAQUIN
Many famous physicians have stated that fully 50;, of the cases of Kidney
Trouble, Tain In The Hack, Indigestion, Sour^.tomach, Appendicitis, Nervousness, Heidaches, Typhoid Fever, Rheumatism and Neuralgia, are found in
people who habitually suffer from Chronic Constipation. Surely, you must
realize the danger of Constipation "Fruit-a-tives" acts directly on the Liver;
stimulates this organ to renewed vigor; enables the Liver to give up sufficient
bile to move the bowels and iniures the howels moving regularly ami naturally
every day. "l-'i-.iit-a-tives" will positively cure every case of Constipation, no
matter how severe it may he.
���joe. a box, 6 for I2.50, trial size, 15c. At all dealers or sent postpaid on
receipt of pri.e hy 1'iuit-a tuci I.ninte-i, Ottawa.
THUR8DAY
Breakfast
Kruit
Cereal
Corn Bread
Tea or Coffee
Luncheon
Liver and Bacon
Creamed   Potatoes
Toasted Corn Bread
Rhubarb Marmalade
Tea
Dinner
Mock Rabbit
Potatoes
Boiled  New  Onions
Asparagus Salad with Green  V ppers
Cream  Pie
Coffee
I Cloverdale, saying he would have the
matter looked into at once.
Prom  Lew  Davies, stating tiiat he
! ��as starting a store at Newton  sta-
I tion.   and   had   cleared   out   consider-
' able of the  roadway  in  front of  his
property to give access to same, and
t asking   assistance   from   the   council.
Received   and   referred   to   Councillor!
Hrown.
From II. <'. Mills, Timber and
I Trading company, re roadway through
southwest quarter section 11. township 1, White Kock, wishing to know
what has heen done to determine the
position of this road, as there was no I
record of such a road at the registry!
office, and they wish to register conveyances, etc.. of the property included in the above quarter section. Received. Council complied with the
statutes at time by-law gazetting the
road in question was passed and copy
of the by-law was duly registered at
the land registry office at New Westminster
From H. T. Thrift, asking for a copy
of the Surrey liquor license by-law.
Received. Copy of by-law forwarded
by the clerk.
From the Delta Shingle company,
asking for permission to cross Newton road with a skid road, the crossing to be made in such a way that it
would not interfere with traffic and
they would leave the road in good condition when through with the crossing,
which would be ln about three months.
Received and permission granted.
From McQuarrie, Martin & Cas-
sary, enclosing copy of notice of appeal of the Mackenson case to the
court of appeal.    Received.
From the government agent, Vancouver, enclosing bill for $1.*. for keep
of prisoners at the Okalla prison farm
in June. Received and ordered paid.
From the government agent, New
Westminster, a bill for $1 for keep of
prisoners at the provincial jail. Received  and ordered paid.
From Walter .)( nes, asking that the
brush along the east side of the Scott
road in front of his property, just
north of Scott station, be removed.
Received and referred to Councillor
Murphy.
Tenders on contracts on the Johnston road north of Sullivan station
were awarded to R. Garrison at 86
cents   per   lineal   foot   for     clearing.
GUARANTEED OIL  DEBENTURES
EUREKA OIL WELLS, LIMITED
(Non-Personal   Liability 1
502 Westminster Trust Block.
New Westminster, B.C
Incorporated under "Companies
Act" with Capital of J-OO.OOU divided
into 800,000 shares of $1.00 each.
On and after 2:00 p.m. of Wednesday, the 2l!nd day of July. 1914, subscriptions will be received at the
office of the Westminster Trust Company, New Westminster, B.C.. or the
office of the Company. 502 Westminster Trust Building, New Westminster. B.C.. for an issue of 7795 debentures of $50.00 each, not bearing interest.
These debentures are to be sold at
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
whicli the directors may proceed to
allotment of shares is $250.00, each
share of the minimum subscription to
be fully paid.
The number of shares which bave
been issued or agreed to be issued as
fully or partly paid up, otherwise thau
in cash, is $400,000, and the consideration for which the shares have been
or are proposed to be Issued is the
assignment (subject to the consent of
the Minister of the Interior and to the
provisions of the regulations) to tbe
Company of four applications for
leases of the Petroleum and Natural
Gas Rights made under the provisions
of Section *. of the Regulations approved by. Order-in-Council, dated the
19th day of January. 1.14, in approximately 760 acres of land on the North
side of the Fraser Kiver, New Westminster District, of which 73 acres
are East of Pitt River, and the bal-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ance in the vicinity of Hatzic Prairie,
may be exchanged at any time before | an_ the names and addresses of   the
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
Mn  .1   \v  i 'relghton Is boo ���
1 11 scent where sha w��. ths ^c
Mrs. C. C. Worsfold lor a te*
Mr Crelghton has spent tha *i
Harrison taklni m-.itiii-nt
matlsm,
for
ft -i.i   ,1 party
.-'.  of I v._:t   \ ||
i'iv 1 i return
k at I
il*. -1
friends and  are  >:oiiig    to
ia and Se.ittie before they
It-
Mn
fjord
O, h. Corbould with he
and Don baa ipenl th
with .Mrs C  P  Moaa al Cresci
Mi
ci.d
in  V
and Mrs
: :i > s   t ll 1 ���
incouver
s  Clute spen
���ck   .IsKlnt   ,.
Mr.    II. T. K1 ri; has returned 1
.1 tr.p to Eastern 1 lanads    tl.1 ���
accompanied h.> bet   slater,   M -
P.etc! ion.
see
Mrs K N* Matthews and Mrs '1
Cordon are making the round trip
Alaska on tha S.S. Prince Rupert
Mrs, 1 Or. 1 Wntson. of Edmonds,
with her children, is spendln( the
.ummi r al   While  Rock
Mr
and   Mrs    A    II    Seaton  has   11
moved from Vancouver and taken   a
home   in   this   oil)   al   son   Fourth
avenue,
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs A il Beaton have re
turned from Cowlchan lake where
thej were the guests of Colonel And
lev.   Il.g-.i-rt
* ��    ��
In   the   sinnlc   liuals   in   the   croquet
tournament Mrs ,1. c, Q-wyun won,
beating Mra. William VVolfeuden by
i ne point, in the doubles whlolh were
played on Saturday last Mr.. Harris
.1. w. Crelghton beat
Mrs. II.  A.   Allan
r N Btapjeford, successor to
Re. John Robson ;���- pastor at James
Baj Method!si church, and until recent!) assistant principal of Columbian college, \ev, Weatmlnater, was.
together wltb Mr:- Stapleford, the
guesl ot honor al a garden social held
on Tuesday afternoon and evening at
the prett) bome of Mr. and Mr.-. .1
Patrick. Michigan street. Viciorin.
The soda] -.a. for the purpose of Introducing the new pastor and his wife
to tin- members of the congregation
and a number of prominent Method
i-us rrom Other parts of the city. The
proceedings ware entirely Informal
and during tlie afternoon addresses of
welcome to the (hutch and city were
made by tbe president Of the ladles'
aid, Re. Dr Scott, Rev Thomas
Green and Rev Charles Thomson. Re-
freabmenta v. en- served throughout
the afternoon and evening', and an at-
traotlve program of music was render- ii
FRIDAY
Breakfast
Stewed  ffhubarb
Scrambled   Eggs
Italian   Puffs
Tea or Coffee
Luncheon        '
Finnan   Haddie
Cucumber Salad
Brown Bread Sandwiches
Cocoa
Dinner
Lamb Chops
New  Peas
Parisienne Potatoes
Fried  Bananas
Cocoanut  Macaroons
Coffee
"SATURDAY
Breakfast
Dry   Cereal
Slowed  Kiiiio-y
Toast
Tea or Coffee
Luncheon
Asparagus  on   Toast
(ream  Sauce
Ham  Sandwiches
Rice Pudding
Cpeoa
Dinner
Cream of l_et.uce Soup
Ham   Pie  with  Macaroni
New Carrot-s
Raspberries
Cake
maturity   for   shares   at   par   in   the
above Company.
A PURCHASER PURCHASING A
DEBENTURE WILL BE ENTITLED
I TO THE FOLLOWING OPTION:
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 his debenture by the above date, the Westminster 1'rust Company will on Its
maturity on lhe 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 he may surrender
his debenture and obtain shares in
the Company and receive the benefit
of the increased price for shares
which should arise from the Company's operations, if successful, but if
the Company is not successful in its
operations, he can hold his debenture,
Vendors of the said rights are Mary
Ann Ashby, New Westminster, widow;
and Joseph Rowan Grant, New Westminster, barrister, and each of these
parties is to receive 200.0U0 fully paid
up shares iu 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-
by and Company, dated 13th July.
1914; Joseph Rowan Grant and Company, dated 13th July. 1914; Westminster Trust Company and Company,
dated 14th July, 1914; and these contracts may be Inspected at the office
of the Company, 502 Westminster
Trust Block. New Westminster, B.C.,
at any time duriug office hours.
The auditor of the Company is
Sydney Sutherland Malcolmson. New
Westminster. B.C.
The Articles state that the shares
are under the control of the directors
and  the directors have  power to  i_-
gtading, etc., and 75 cents per lineal
foot for culverts, the total cost of the
work to be approximately $2,000,
about one-third tn Ward 3 and the
balance in Ward 2.
On motion it was decided to dispense with the services of XV. S. Vivian as assistant assessor and collector.
As through 8 technical error in ad-
I vertising the court of revision, which
was  to  be  held  on  July  10th,  could
not  be   legally   held,   it   was  decided
I that the said court, should sit on Wed-1
jnesday,   August   19th.   1914,  at   10:30
a.   m.  at  the  municipal   hall.  Cloverdale.
Various  accounts  were  passed  and
ordered paid, and council adjourned to \ mined by the
and by the surrender of his debenture I
on the 1st  day of July, 1922, receive I sue debentures.
back Ihe $50.00 paid. Each of  the  directors  being    part
The Company has arransed with the I owners of the above described rights.
I Westminster Trust Company  for the j and who are also promoters    of   the
I meet again Saturday, July 25th. at I
11:30 p. m. at the municipal hall. Clo-
| verdale.
redemption nt maturity of these de-1 Company, are to receive from the
bentures so that the purchaser will be j allottment of 400,000 fully paid up
amply protected. I shares aforesaid. 100,000 fully paid up
Tlie Company has   purchased   four | shares,
applications for leases for Petroleum i    The Company reserves the right to
Oil and Natural Gas    Rights   in    ap-   withdraw   the   said   debentures   from
proximately  760 acres    In    the    Pitt   sa*p 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 ; plv   l0   Eureka   ou WeUg    umited.
soon  ns  funds are  available  to bore   ,Non-Personal    Liability).    502 West-
for oil in these Districts, commencing   minster Trust Block.    New Westmin-
in the Hatzic Prairie District. steri gp
The qualification of a director Is the j     a copy of this prospectus has been
holding of one share in the Company. ��� flled wlth    the    Registrar    of    Joint
and the Company's Articles    provide   Slocti Companies, pursuant to Section
that the remuneration of the directors', 8ft of the "Companies Act."
shall from time   to   time    be   deter- \
Company    in    general \ ���
MONTENEGRO AND
SERVIA TO UNITE
meeting.
The names, descriptions and addresses of the directors or proposed
directors are:
Elijah John Fader. New Westminster, B.C., manager of B. C. Trans
port Company,  Limited.
Joseph Rowan Grant. New Westmin
8ter. B.C.. barrister-st-law.
FORM  OF  APPLICATION.
EUREKA OIL WELLS, UMITED.
(Non-Personal Liability),
New Westminster. B.C.
I DEAR SIR ���
We hereby apply for 	
, debentures  at  par.  and  herewith  en-
^^^   1 close you  	
Gordon Edward Corbould, K.C.. New \ being at the Tate ot $50.00  tor each
Westminster. B.C.. barrister-at-law.       j debenture.
The     minimum     subscription     on    (-16641 Yours truly.
I WHAT TO EAT
SUN3AY
Sliced
Breakfast
mai 01 with
md   Mrs.
YuengHng and
Mrs. I Hean   Cn
I ins
s   -Aim   Cream
;,.,! Cereal
1 wit ill Cream  sa
Hrown Bread
or Coffee
I Paris Papers Say  Union  Would  Have
Been  Announced   By  Now Only
for Austrian Assassinations.
j     Paris, July 17.    The tragic death of
j the  Archduke  Francis   Ferdinand  and
the   Duchess   of   Hohenberg   in   Sarajevo  has  called  attention  once again
i to  the   spread  of  the  great   Pan-Slav
] movement   in   the     south   of   Europe.
j The Figaro announces that Servia and
I Montenegro have decided  upon a  un-
i Ion, the public announcement of which
1 was to have been  made on the anni-
! versa.)* of the battle of Kossovo, last
Monday.    The Austrian  murders, the
journal   states,   have   caused   a   postponement   of   the   date   until   a   more
suitable time.
According to the Figaro it has been
! decided to proceed to a complete unification of the two states by degrees.
; The. postponed proclamation was to
j have announced thai a customs union
'had been decided on, and that the
:t\vo countries would have common
1 ministries of finance and foreign af-
. fairs.
OLIVET BAPTfST CHURCH���Rev. j    me  mater was  thrashed  out    and
settled "in the strictest secrecy by the
cabinets of the two countries, under
the   aegis   and   with   the   encourage-
Churck Notices
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH���Services 11 a.m. and 7:80
p.m. Evening sugject. "The Power of
Habit.'' Suiido.v school 12:15 p.m.
The minister, Mr. 31 Gordon Melvln,
will preach at both services.
SALVATION ARMY���Captain and
Mis. Carrutbers in charge. Public
services in the citadel at 11 a.m., 3
and 7:::i) p.m. Evening subject, *Nua-
mun the Leper.'' At 2:30 p.m. open
lair meeting Windsor hotel corner.
West mill- I
^^^^^^       arranged
Vancouver tournameni
Mis. Klson. Miss Peele.
Miss Rand, Miss Corbould, Mra E  N
Sutherland, Mr   1.. A. Lewis, Canon]
d'Easum,   Mr.  Morrison,  Mr,  Staoey,
Mr   tidily, und  Mr.  Allan  Lewis. .
a    a    . I
The Vancouver visitors   on   Thurs-
to    the   reorganization 1
.New Westminster An-1
held    in     the     Husscll
s   large   number   of I
made   welcome   by'
Mrs.   W.   T.   Reid. I
Mrs.  W.  Lt.  Darling. Mrs   J.  VV, Cun- j
ningham,   Mr,.  T,  11.  Smith  and  Mrs. |
lUibb   Sutherland.    The     ladies   were 1
taken up sinirs where they were   entertained    with    11 number of Instrumental solos hy Miss Minerva Smith j
wards   joined   the   meeting
B, After Bupper dancing was j
for Fome  time,  Mrs.  Lester j
I,.1 nsford giving an exhlbt-
tbe   tango   and   hesitation j
The members of the New
.ster  Tennis  dub  who bavi
to play in th(
nexl week art
day evening
meeting of the
;, mobile club
hotel included
ladies  who  wen
Mrs.  A. VV. Gray,
Dinner
Cbltfonadc Soup
f rlcassod Chicken
Rice
New 1 1  Canned  Pel
Curranl Jell)
Mini Frappe
Wafers
Deml-Tasse
Supper
Chafing Dish
I'nglish Monkey
Water Cress
Baked Rhubarb
Sponge Cnlie
1.11111*111 Brooks Crosby, D.D., pastor.
Morning worship at 11 o'clock; ser-:
mon subject, "What ls the Mind of
Christ ?" Bible school at 2: So p.m.
Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Monday ai S p.m. B. V. P. V. service will
he held. Wednesday at S in the evening the midweek prayer service will
be held.
EDMONDS   BAPTIST   CHUJtCH-
Mr.  Finch, of New  Westminster, will
praeeh  at  11  a.m.. and  in the
ing Mr. Purse will preach at 7
are welcome.
even-
10. All
MONDAY.
Breakfast.
COUNCIL Will PULL
UP RAILWAY TRACKS
nnd nfit'i
downs,ai
kept  Up
nnd   Mr.
tion  o"
waltz.
Slstei Pranoes 0! St. Luke'
Vancouver, and  Miss Turner
Indian  <��� dioul,  Yale, were  tlu
1-1 the Rev. !-. Dunli
lip   Edmonds, for a
week.
*   *   ���
announced   of
inly daughter
p and
short
home,
oi the
guests
Mrs. Dun-
visit   Ihis
Th
is
le),
pucngemetii
Mary   Eleanor   IKH   .^	
of Mr. and Mrs. Odiarne Coates Lam.
Of "llylkrest," Surrey Centre, B.C., to
William Seymour Vivian, "Rose-
worthy," Cloverdale, B, C, youngest
of    Fred    Edwin    Vivian,
Cottage," Cardiff,  Wales
son
White
'The
yir. and  Mrs.
their guest.  on
C. 1:
their
Gordon have as
yacht this week
Wheal Cereal
llroiled   Ham
Rolls
Tea or Cof.ee
Luncheon
Chicken   I'.s'.i   with  (ireen   Peppers
Dressed  Lettuce
Crackers Cheese
Tea
Dinner
Shoulder of Veal
Stuffed
\'p\y  Pet line*.
Spi**ach**8ouftle
Mock C,r-f>��ei,err.v Fool
Coffee
TUESDAY
Breakfast
Oranges
Shirred Eggs
Radishes
Grabam (Jems.
G. N. R. Says the Metals Do Not Be
long to Them, So Surrey  Will
Have Them Removed.
ment of the Russian government,
which all along has been'kept informed of the progress of the negotiations.
The Figaro adds that so far as the
two reigning dynasties are concerned
I nothing will be changed in the lifetime
of   King   Peter  and   King     Nicholas,
j When these two, however, have pass-
led away Servia and  Montenegro  will
merge Into one under the sceptre of
the   present  Servian    crown     prince,
Alexander.
While   rumors  of  a   pending   union
have been in circulation for a consld-
able  time,  it  is  believed  in    certain
iiuarters here that the dynastic question will not be settled in the manner
suggested by the Figaro.    It is pointed
out that the Crown Prince Alexander
will  probably have  to  face  considerable  trouble   in  his  own   country  on
his accession, and  tiiat the  Montenegrins, while not averse  from  a bond
such as holds together the  states of
the German empire, would very prob-
I ably object to losing their identity as
a   nation   with   a   sovereign   of   their
I own.
explained   why   he   had   entered   politics.
l.ord   Salisbury,   in     proposing    the
health   of   "The   Youngest     Burgess,'
spoke  as  an   intimate  friend   with     a
dept ii   of   feeling      which      evidently
moved   Mr.    Balfour   much.      He admitted   in   response,   that   the   speech
had affected him in a way he shotjd
hardly  have  thought    possible    after
forty years of public life.    Lord Sal s-
btiry's first political speech was made
in connection with his candidature at
Hertford.     "I   canont   forbear   recalling."  Mr.  Balfour proceeded,  "the circumstances   in   which   my   uncle,  the l
late Lord Salisbury, told me that there
was  going to be a vacancy  in   Hett-
ford. and asked me whether I felt disposed  to adopt a  political  career.    I
hesitated;   1   was  by   no  means  clear
that  polities  was  a   walk   In   life  for
which   I   was   best   suited,   or   which
would  give  most  permanent  satis.action to myself and to others.
"But his persuasion, in so far as he
ever condescended '0 persuade anybody���and those who knew him well
will Know that he never exercised anything in the nature ol or distantly ap-
prcachlng urgent counsel- -his obvious
view decided me. 1 suppose it must
be now 42 years since 1 took the step
which has been decisive as to the
ni( iiod in which I have spent the
gl ate ��� p. rt of my time and the great-
e.   part ( f my energies.
"Your high  steward has been asso
ciated with me ever since on the most
infinite terms of friendship, and when
one  knows   not   merely   the   externals
of a political career, but every aspect
of   the   individual,   speaks   as   he   has
done    I    acknowledge    that    ordinary-
powers  of expression and   recognition
wholly   fail   me.     That   he   has   said
such things will be to me a perpetual
memory, and  the fact  that you have
received   them   in     the     sympathetic
spirit  which .vou  have shown  adds,  if
anything  can  add,  to  that   value  for
nu "
Hertford was Mr. Balfour's first
constituency, and he represented the
town from 1S74 to lSS'i. The ceremony took place at an open-air meeting of the council, and among those
present were Colonel Cheney, the deputy mayor of Hartford. Conn., with a
deputation bearing good wishes from
fiat city to its mother town.
PASSED   THEIR   EXAMS.
New Westminster Students Who Are
Eligible for McGill.
The following New Westminster
students have been successful in their
matriculation examinations for entrance into McGill university, all of
these  passing  in  the arts class:
Evans W. Herron. George Carmich-
al Croft. Ellis Mary Embree, Annie
Elisabeth Pool, C. M. Morril. A. R.
I.avelle. Florence A. McClintock and
May   Martin.
At the !"_._,. meeting of the Surrey j
municipal council communications i
were received as follows:
From  W.  R.  Smith, superintendent
enclosing a copy of a j
written  the   Dominion
disclaiming ownership
cf the Q, N. R .
letter   he   had
Trust company.
of the spur upon the hlghwa) by the
railway company. Received, and decided that Councillor Triggs take
steps to have the tracks removed
from the public highway.
From 11. Rose, police magistrate,
enclosing his report for the last six
months, showing fines netting $89.80,
Received.
From Allan Purvis, manager Interurban lines, B, C. E. R��� re ihe narrowness of the grossing on the interchange  on   the   McLellan   toad  at
HOW BAlfOUR CHOSE
POLITICAL CAREER
Tells the  Story of   His Choice  When
He  Is Publicly  Presented  With
Freedom   of   Hertford.
London, July 17. A. J. Balfour wai
presented yesterday with the honoi
ary freedom of Hertford, and ill ;
speech at the subsequent luncheon he PAGE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW*
SATURDAY,   JULY   18,   1914.
I
Tango Tea
Tango Tea Girl was in town
yesterday and as a result two of
our customers were each made
the recipient of a five dollar
gold piece.
She announced that she would
be over again in a few days. Be
prepared for her by having a
pound of Tango Tea in the
house.
per lb. 50c
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
lor a  short  time of  Mrs.  Raid's Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Williams.
Registered at  the  Husscll hotel:  F.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^        F. Kelly, Granby. Que.;    Alf.    Ashby.
A big Liberal picnic is to be held at I Toronto;   Mr.  and   Mrs.   1>    Bertram,
exhibition park, Vancouver, this after-1 Kelowna
nocu    at - o'clock.    Many  prominent
speakers will be present.
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.
A. Greenllng, Montreal:   M.
R. Almond, Toronto; It. I.. Tallen.
Portland, Ore.; A. B. Storms. Vancouver; C. A. Cottrell, Vancouver.
t_*..8)
Court  August 3.
County court will not sit again until August 3, when his honor Judge
Howay. will hear several applications
in  chambers.
PUBLIC PARK IN SURREY
(Continued From Page One.I
Stor
Closes
5:30
p.m.
La,iryvr mte_p j
Store
Closes
Saturday
9:30 p.m.
Briquettes, Brinue.ttes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis _ Co., 'Phones
8S0 and 411L. (_599)
Responded to An Alarm.
The fire department was called out
yesterday afternoon to a small fire
which originated in the Cosmopolitan
hotel. Little damage was done to the
building.
Be cheerful, It's half the battle, people who occasionally drink Wine-
weiser Beer wear the smile that won't
come off. Ask your dealer of phone
75 L. (3601)
Notice of Removal- W. P. Tate, refracting optician, has moved hS:
optical parlor from the Dominion
Trust block to Rilers' Jewelry store,
opposite the 1!  C. K. R. depot.  (3867
!	
I day in the city during his visit to the
coast. It is probable the board will
undertake to >;ive one of the popular
luncheons at the Russell hotel on the
day Mr. Burrell arrives in the city
which will be open to all business and
professional men.
Endorsement was given of the move
to banquet R. II. Sperling, late general manager of the B. C, E. R.. but
now raised to the London directorate,
the board of trade and the Progressive association working together on
the entertainment. It was suggested
that the evening of July _'J be set
as tlie date of the gathering, as Mr.
Sperling leaves shortly afterwards for
1.0 ndon lo assume his new position.
The action of tlie Hritish Columbia
Telephone company in establishing an
! all-night   service   at   stations  in   the
I Praser valley and district, as report-
) I
I ed  in yesterday's Xews, came up  for
Contribution Acknowledged.
An acknowledgement of the receipt
Of $750, the amount collected by the
New Westminster committee in aid of
tlie families of the Newfoundland fishermen who lost their lives in the
great storm, has been received by S.
Powell, secretary of the committee
from Hon. Robert Watson, treasurer
of the National committee.
Wills
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this 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
esiate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
Take the round trip of the S.S.
Transfer this afternoon. Round trip
50 cents. Boat leaves the B.-K. wharf
at -' o'clock. (3615) i
No  Lights.
Local  autoists  and  drivers    of    cars
from Vancouver have been registering
some strenuous kicks against the New
Westminster  hoard   of  works  depart-
ment for the manner In which Kighth
street has been left after dark during
this  week.    The   road   is  almost  all I
pulled up and there is not a light    of
y*any  description  at   the  upper  end  of!
the impasse to warn  vehicles.      One
heavy car from  Vancouver went into!
the   mess  last  evening and   if  there]
are any damages resulting to the ma-1
chine the owner promises to descend j
"ii  the city hall  for tiie  price.
The Fraser Perry  Navigation com-,
pany's  ferry  No.  1  is open  for char-
ter  to   excursions   and   picnics.    For
further   information   apply     to     Ed.
Palch,  telephone  164. (3600) '
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Marager.
Fred Kerr Improving.
In the issue of Wednesday morning I
an item was published regarding the
Hindu Jewel's bail being placed at-
$7,111.0 as a res-ult of his attack upon |
Fred Kerr in "some .aloon fracas."
In justice to Mr. Ken* it is but right
to state that the expression quoted
was erroneous. It was neither a
"fracas" nor in a "saloon." The alleged assault, as far as could be learn-
ed on the evening of the unfortunate
���(flair, was entirely unprovoked on
Mr. Kerr's part and took place while!
ie was walking along the street in
front of tiie Strand hotel. Mr. Kern
is progressing nicely toward recovery'
and it is hoped and expected that he
will be able to be removed to his
home in a few days, and later appear
it the trial of his assailant.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
favorable comment, the secretary be-
| ing  Instructed to  write  the company
I in appreciation of this latest move.
Assist Mun cipaMties.
The    suggestion    of    having    the
city council lend assistance to adjoining  municipalities  in   tlie    shape    of
j loaning road making equipment in order that roads leading  into the city
i can be placed in good condition  was
i left to a  special committee composed
of C. A. Welsh, Dr. A. .1.  Holmes and
.1. VV. Cunnningham.   This committee
will work in conjunction with a similar  committee   from   the   Progressive
association and will approach the city
council on the scheme in the near future.
It was reported that petitions were
in tin- field for a direct mail service
between New Westminster and I'ort
Moicly. thus cutting off the delay that
ocurrs when the mail is sent via Vancouver. No action was taken until
the movement takes a more concrete
form.
During the meeting R. C. Abbott,
market commissioner for the Kraser
Valley Development league, gave an
Interesting address as to conditions
that exist in the valley in the way of
marketing produce and the ways and
means whereby both the farmer and
the consumer can be benefitted. Mr.
Abbott reported the shipment of the
tenth carload of raspberries from the
Mission district which had netted the
growers (1,88 per crate while the cost
of producing reached '.in cents per
crate. The commissioner mentioned
that much of the fruit shipped to the
markets is hardly fit for hog feed. He
w. s of the opinion that there must
be an increase in production, better
distribution and better grading.
SMITH'S MIDSUMMER SALE TODAY
Packed tight to get them in, and packed tight with
value for the money, are the up-to-the-minute items
offered beneath. They are well worth your reading
carefully, well worth coming down early for.
THE SECOND DA Y OF OUR BIG
SALE OFFERS MANY RARE
OPPORTUNITIES
WOMEN'S SUITS, $8.25���
Regular values (...00 to (30.00
WOMEN'S   SILK   DRESSES,  $8.95���
Regular  values  $15.00  to $20.00.
WOMEN'S   AND   MISSES'  COATS,  $6.45���
Regulai  values (ll'.OO to (25,00.
WOMEN'S DRESS SKIRTS, $2.45���
Regular values to $8.00.
CHILDREN'S  COTTON   DRESSES,  $1.18���
Regular to $_.50 value.
CHILDREN'S COTTON   DRESSES, $1.85���
Regular to $3.75 value.
CORSETS, $1.39���
Regular values io $2.50!
NECKWEAR,  93c���
Values to (2.00,
WOMEN'S   UNDERSKIRTS,   SATIN   AND
MOIRE,  $1.83���
Regulai   value-  to  (2.75.
SILK   AND   SATIN   UNDERSKIRTS,   $3.75-
Regular values to (7.0Q>
GLOVES.   WOMEN'S   LISLE.   26c���
Regular valui a 35c.
SILK   AND   LISLE   GLOVES.
LONG   AND   SHORT.   38c���
Regula:   valui E   to   77'-.
DENT'S   KID  GLOVES.  87e~-
Regular ��� alui a **! 50.
12-BUTTON  WHITE   KID. $1.73���
Regular i tlue   $2...
Read the List of Special Discounts
Every Article in Stock Reduced
Note These Discounts
At the Theatres
THE EDISON THEATRE.
Pre-
Rev, J. G. Reid, of Salmon Arm. accompanied hy Mrs. Reid and their
two daughters, are guests in  the city
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
i "Nina of the Theatre Will Be
sented Today Only.
The offering at the Edison this
afternoon and evening will he "Nina
of the Theatre." Nina secures a posi-
tion with a theatrical company
through Paul's influence. Tlle two fall
t in love and become engaged, l'aul is
stricken with an illness which necessitates expensive treatment. Nina
learns that $1000 is offered to the
person who will submit to an experimental operation which may mean
permanent disfigurement To save
Paul's life, his sweetheart takes up
the offer.
Brent, tho surgeon who performs
the operation. la,lls in love with Nina.
To part the lovers, he informs Paul,
who later calls to Inquire about Nina.
Brent also intercepts Paul's letters,
causing the girl to believe that he no
longer loves her. When Nina recovers
she finds thai her beauty Is unmarred.
! Brent asks her to be his wife. lm-
pelled by gratitude, Nina marries him.
Brent's conduct linalh becomes such
that his wife leaves him and, returns
to the stage, The actor who portrays
tin leadinig role In Nina's company
is injured. Meldon, the manager,
sends for Paul to take the Injured
man's place, The former sweethearts
are thunderstruck when they face
each ( -her once more hi the explanations that follow, Nina learns of
her husband's treachery,
Brent",   mind  becomes    unbalanced
Mrs.
20   Pe>   Cent.   Discounts.
Neckwear
30   Per   Cent.   Discounts
Dress Goods
liair Goods and
Stamped  Linens
New Cotton  Dresa Skirts
Silks
35   Per   Cent.   Discounts
Velvets
10 to 50 Per Cent. Discounts.
Pani '���   Linens
Wash Goods
Ribbons
Shirtings
Laces
50 Per Cent.  Discounts
Towels and Towelings
Embroideries
Idrcn'a Di esses
Sheets and  Sheetings
Blouses and
Dress Skirts
Bedspreads
Corsets
Suits
Curtains and Curtain Hoods
Hats
Art  Sateens and  Cretonnes
25   Per   Cent.   Discounts.
t Ihildren't   t !oats
I'nderwear
Sweaters
Jewelry and
Whit ewear    -
Women's  Dresses
Dress Trimmings
Aprons
Tablecloths and Napkins
Bathing Suits
Comforters
10  to  36  per  Cent   Discounts
Raincoats
Purses and
Gloves  and
Kimonas
Children's Coats
Hosiery                           1
; as the result of overwork.    He cun-   Seattle tonight.   This story is proving  diminishing    The   solution    bei
ningly plans to send for Nina and kill I by far the most    Interesting    series   more baffling as the   Btorj
i her.    Realizing she has a madman to   that  has   ever  been   put   on   at    the   and  the action   Incn isi     as  thi    ,
ideal with. Nina frantically runs down J Colonial theatre, nnd the fact  that  a   ture progres    -     I        not difficult to
i the flight of stars in her attempt to  new chapter In the mystery is shown   pick up the thread dI the plol
'escape.    Brent, following,    trips    and   every week is keeping the enthusiasm   time  us  a  complete  Bynopsls        pri
hurtles over    the    banisters.    When  up to fever heat  witli no signs of its   ceding chapter! i
Nina  fearfully  places  her  hand  over \ '	
��� his heart  she liiids that ber husband | *  ' ~
j is dead.
ROYAL   THFATRE.
'The   Cream   of  the   Grain'
We are stocking a \ ei
Vinegai  this season.
Jones Oder Vmeyar
ties, 35c; hal! gallons.
Ions   85c.
ne line oi
In  quarl    bot-
50c.  and  gal-
THE BfAVER INTERURBAN       *^^-��*
TRANSFER CO.
��EM_JERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF   MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte,
on,   Voice     Production,
Violin, Sing
Theory     (li
7-11  Sixth  Street.
Jonee'  White  Wine  Vinegar  In  half
gallons  -3c and  gallons 85c
lass or privately). Harmony, Countu
joint, Musical form and History.
Pupils prepared for tb�� examitia
have started an auto freight service' long ot tht. Associated Beard of tin
between Vancouver and New West- :lova* Academy of Music and Itovs
minster and way points. A reliable [ ;0ne^e *-f Music. Also Professional
service guaranteed. Charges reason-! )|p*on*as, Teacher or Performer,
able.    Give  us n  trial, p-or   terms,  etc..  apply   61   Dufferli
Phone   1254. !  street,     pnone 411 It
"The false .Friend." second episode
of the famous "Million Dollar Mystery," will be ihe'feature on Monday
and Tuesday at the above theatre.
Replete ��,.��� big scenes, elaborate
staging an.l full 01 thrills the second
episode promise; io he mere interest
Ing thrin t. - iir_t. No expense has
been   Spar_J   '(('     till'   Til-lull Oil   ei'   ("illl-
iiuny in the, production Of the second
installmeu-.
In additwc to .lie above leature a
trong pi-gram has been selected.
1 he Thauhouser "Kid'.i t" will be starred in "The Coals of Fire." The
Mutual Weekly will shov. the current
'vents from all our the wot Id, "The
M .ii Who Came Back." _ drama of
.������ut interest. "The Gambling Rube."
i scream KSystone comedy, will bal
ance an exceptionally high class bil
i.ast Saturday's Seattle Times says:
" The False Friend.' the second Installment Of the 'Million Hollar ,\lys
tery,' will havo its llnal showing    In
ROYAL
STANDARD
FLOUR
1.1
Crosse
brook's
&     Elackwell's    and
quart bottles, 25c,
Hol-
Buy Rcy;>.l City Brand of Coffee,
per lb. .5c. Y> u gel a go id article
and  help you;  home  town.
Choice Fresh Plums, Peaches, Apricots, Canteloupes, Raspberries, etc.
SATISFACTION   IS   OUR   AIM.
Camping
....Dean's Grocery
*��� Phone 3S6.
���urr Block ">tumbl��  ����r��_t.
.-���-le-News
Baskets at Our Store
IC
c ana
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
New   vVeEtminster.        Phone 69.
______.__.._______' *____
Calgary Oil Fields
Free Market Letter
Commercial quantltl uf high
grade "il iii i proVen .'i-*i'l nnd n������-
. tendo ts -I- velopmi-ni in ������. mdi r
way, makes Calgary Ihi nexl utrenl
i irtune making centre. Hunker.
.mmI business men from -:il uiiki
t ts el the world nre sending - tpl
i ii 1..-1.-. to take nilvitnta_r_ of the
.'.in:-i-rl-il   opportunities,
VVe n i ���   nol promoters I led 	
proposition,     .-lin!   blind* (I   liv   pro-
idle -.   Iiul   are   free   mul   Indcpen-
,!. ui   to  r- i'ni"n__< ���"'  or condemn the
��� irlous   a ks   lo   our   Iji   i    |ud
ni nt.
B o       ��� "i   our la.B-   i xpei i''	
ni   ii. rough  knowli dg ���  of  condl-
��� ons, "ir*     recommi nd.itIons    nre
 rl'     - :ii(   ;i''-
The HI ll irons ol today an the
- arly invi .t-ns In n< (_ oil ii- Ids,
"I'he oppoi * unity i.- her ��� ri.'4>ii now.
during -i veloptiicnl   period, ror
both iii  nnd  large  Inventor.
Writ-   toiliiy  for map .>f  the dls-
��� rtel id    i-iir    h: irk( I    k-ttr-i     the
ntlio' li        on     ('nil! :i .        stocks.
liOTH   I-'JIKE    .
HA Tit, AN   .     i- i Ml-ANV.
Herald   Hullding,
'���.!_.ir.v.   Altn.
���______���__���___���_. ���������_������_���
The mills arc grinding day and night
to supply tho demand. Vour sack awaits
you al your grocer's.
"It's always the same" *
CHEAP BUY
/���ROOM   DWELLING,   MODEF-N   CONVENIENCES,     Lot   50x132,     in
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General  Insurance  Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.    Phone 85L. SATURDAY,   JULY   18,   1914.
THB NEW WESTMINSTER NEW&
PA6E FIVE
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
I BASEBALL IR 0 Y AI
_____���������    ��� ' __ THEATRE   ^m
ELECTRICS AND CIRCLE F
CONTEST ENDS IN TIE
Creat  Excitement at  Ball   Yard   Last
Night���Nickelchaters      Come
Through  in a Pinch.
ard had popped out. Silver ll__78d,
stole lecond, went to third on an error and -.cored (,:i I'apke'H sacrifice.
Bark came the mill. In the opening
of the (seventh when Wlndbladt
tingled followed by 1'arruthers. Both
advanced on a wild pitch, Brandt's
Amid.st the greatest excitement I sacrifice .coring Wlndbladt, far-
���een at Queen's park since Con JonesI ruthers going to third. Slaton's slack
and the Salmon Bellies were fi(5litlng I fielding allowed the first sacker to
it out, the Klectrics last night, in    an I cross the pan.
eight innings rally, came acrOM with
tallies enough to tie up the score
with Kraser Mills, the umpire iinine-
diatel) afterwards calling the game
on account of darkness after one of
tba Circle F boys had been laid cold
with the ball.
On the umpire's decision tlie game
will stand as a tie although a protest
i. sure to lu- handed In to lbe league
management on the grounds that it
���wis loo dark to start tin- eighth ili-
ulngi, As a counter move tin- Electric, will COme across with the statement, tiiat all their men were ready
nt tin- -scheduled time, 6:45 o'clock
hut that a delay on the part of the
lumbermen caused the game lo be
Btarted   fill' en   minutes   late.
Protest or no protest the fans got
their money's worth good and plenty
wilh the exception of T'i per cent of
those lining tin- fence who appear to
make it a practice of taking astronomical observations when the hat is
passed   around.
II was some game and taking it all
through there was no reason for
IB Kindt, tin- Circle I-' twirler, being
disgraced because it was tied The
youngster from Vancouver was there
win iii- - oods at every stage of the I
game, and but for two errors being
lodi.e during the Klectrics rally, lie
would bave got away with the contest  hands  down
"Dutch" Slaton got a bad start and
although he was tight in several pinches the elongated southpaw was Infected by the wobbly support of his
team mates to the extent that he untapped for six hits. These with three
errors,   let   in   tlie  four  runs.
Brand! on the other band kept the
trio Of hits well scattered although he
was up against It as shown by the
error   column.
Brrerythlng was going lovely towards shut-out ball until the fourth,
when    Billy    Welngartner   got     on
through un error, being brought home
li-. Hunks's double Huhnke went to
third mi a passed hall and trotted
across mi  a  wild heave    by Blaton
Tai    Hi II.
I'm,iii til- ii until th-- last of the
Sixth neither  team scored.    After  Wy
Darkness was setting fast when the
eighth was opened, Slaton retiring
three  batters in order with assists.
The fatal eighth was by no means
over Wyard doubled, making the
Circuit when Carruthers threw into
the bleachers. Silver and 1'apke
were lilt by pitched balls. Hood's
sac rl floe advanced both runners. Slaton sent a long fly
throw  tO the  plate
NORTHWESTERN    LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    I.ost    Pet
i Vancouver     01       .<>      .'>-*
'Spokane     57      33      -��1H
Seattle          60       31       .��1S
| Victoria        38     5X      .7.55
i Portland       '���'�����    58     .-'i76
1 Tacoma        33      02      ,:)60
Yesterday's  Games.
At Seattle it.    II.    IC.
Seattle        2      3      1
Spokane        1    11      0
Batteries:     Dell,   Bonne:*  and   Cad-
man;   Arlett and Shea.
At Tacoma H.    II.    E.
I'ortland        0      B      1
Tacoma        4      7     0
Batteries:       Hanson   and   Murray;
MoQlnnlty  and   Brotteur.       "i
At Vancouver��� R.   ll.   K.
Vancouver        6    l-r>      1
Victoria        1      5      2
Batteries:   Hunt  and   Cheek;    Oris-
coll,   Mc Henry  and   Huffman.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
MONDAY    AND     TUESDAY.
��� Episode  No. 2.
THE MILLION
DOLLAR MYSTERY
THE    FALSE    FRIEND
By   Harold   MucCrath.
Big  Scenes.    Full   of   Sensations.    All-Star Cast.
In   Addition  to  Our   Regular
Program.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
in  Silver     Papke in  the  mix-up  kept
plugging along and crossed the pen
with tin- crowd cheering wildly
Brandt got in the way of Wlndbladt'i
throw to the plate and took the count.
His umps then called the game in order in prevent anyone else getling
hurt, although it looked for B time as
If seven different fights would be
Started   at  one  and  the same  time.
Silver gained the batting honors by I
.ecu. ing   one   single,   two   walks   and;
a free base by being hit by a pitched
ball 4
in the absence of Fred Lynch, Mr.
Brennen was shoved Into the post of i
official,   .-otiie  of  his  decisions   meet-1
ing  with  adverse criticism  from    the
stand,   but   on   the   whole  he   was   im-
partial.
Score I!      II.
Circle    I-'     4      6
Klectrics        4      7
Batteries:    Brandt and Finch
toll   ami   Wyard.
Standing of the Clubs.
Circle   F        6      r,      ...on
Klectrics          5      0      .4.14
Columbus     4      7      .7,0.1
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    I.ost
New York     46     7,1
Chicago        44      _7
St. Louis     4i!
Cincinnati  . .   ...    :I9
Philadelphia    37
to Huhnke whose j Brooklyn        36
vent wild, and let| Pittsburg     7,4
4U
41
lift
39
41
4*i
ANNUAL SHOOI
N. W. C. R. A. Will Compete for Prizes
at   Brownsville   Today���Large
I
Entry and Prize List.
"���"'      Members  of  the  New   Westminster
'-',!"   Civilian   Ilifle   association   will     hold
.1)4.,
,618   their  field  day  cn    t'ae    Brownsville
.��_7 ! langes commencing at 9 o'clock thlB
.480 j morning  in  what  promises  to  be the
______���
'    ..ibanner
.4.*)., [
.441
K
3
Sia-
Bo. ton     34
Yesterday's  Games.
At Pittsburg Ft.   II.   K
New   York      3    IL'      2
Pittsburg        1   15     3
Twenty-one    innings.
Batteries:   Marquard   and   Meyers;
Adams   and   Wilson.
At  Chicago��� K.
'Brooklyn       -
Chicago      3
Batteries: Allen and Miller;
and  Bresnahan.
At Cincinnati��� B.
I Boston        1
Cincinnati        u
Batteries:   James and dowdy
ton, Schneider and Erwin.
At St.  l.ouis��� It.
Philadelphia       4
j St.   Louis         S
i     Batteries:   Itixey and I. coin,
! Perdue and Wingo, Boches.
in  years in  so
are concerned.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
J.A.Rennic. 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.
H. E. |
ii     6
1       4
Vaughn
H. K.
ti 2
4      1
;   Ben-
II.    B,
11 3
12 1
Burns;
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
AT QUEENS PARK
Victoria   Team   Play   Royals   This   Af
term-on���Mann   Cup  at
Stake.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Philadelphia       4<;
Detroit.      4��
I Boston  4",
I Washington  43
Chicago    43
I St.   Louis   .______���. .
New  Vork     31
Cleveland     2S      E
Games   Yesterday.
At Washington*��� R.
<"!ew land        3
Washington       l
32
38
39
38
38
89
47
Pet'
.590
.547
53a
531
.531
.519
.397
.345
0
hooting event
j far as local marksmen
Gradually improving step by step
during the past few years the men in
mufti have organized a strong aggregation and their prowess with the
rifle will be heard not only in provin-1
cial but Dominion shoots before the :
summer is out, according to dope.
Yesterday   a   committee   visited   the
local   merchants  with  the  result  that |
between 30 and 40 prizes were secur-'
ed,     the    association     feeling   highly
pleased  at  such  a  response  considering the financial stress of the present!
time.
One program for the day's events,
was arranged last week, but the heavy
Increase in prizes and entries has j
compelled the committee to rearrange
matters, which will be announced
when Range Officer I*. J. Simpson declares the competition started at 9
o'clock  today.
Between 25 and 30 members of tlie
association are expected  to take part
in the events, tlie prize list being such
as  to   prevent  tlie  crack   shots
grabbing everything in sig.it, and competition will be strong both among the
top  notchers   and   those
have not been mixed up
ties.
AT fRASER MILLS
National   Biscuit  Team  of  Vancouver
Scheduled for Tomorrow���Hur
ley  Reported Gone.
guaranteed a little on the side by
KYaser iMillB, but shoving lumb-r
these hot days did not appeal to him.
He is reported to be already packed
up ready to flit, some say to Bellingham.
Special accommodation is bein?
provided by the B. ('. E. R. officials
for Sunday's game at the mills.
8
Bassler;
Local  baseball  will take a rest un-j
til Sunday when Kraser Mills takes oni
the National Biscuit team of Vancou-I
ver,   the   only   aggregation   that   has!
given   either     Kraser      Mills   or   the
Koyals a  close  run  during  the  pres-l
ent  season.     The   repeated   successes
jof   New   Westminster     and     district
from | teams during the paBt few weeks has
raised the ire of Terminal City  play-i
ers and there is every likelihood of a',
who   so   far I strong   aggregation   donning   Nabisco
in the nine- i suits when the game is called on Sun-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H I day   afternoon   at   3:15.
Lunch will be served at the Blue Jack Morn will probably be trotted
Mou.e hotel at South Westminster at'out as the twirler for Circle K on this
noon. occasion, Kid Hurley having taken it
 ��� into his head that playing ball without
Private N. V. Morrison, of the 104th   the  accompaniment  of  several  green
Regiment,   who   entered   the   interior  backs  as  was obtained  while  playing
ii.   C.   champ.unship   _iiout  at   Nelson   with   Sumas   is   not   altogether      the
thia   week,  was  well   up  in  the   run-1 cinch   some   people   imagine.     Hurley
ning. , | was   given  a   good   paying     job  and
CITY THEATRE
Program   for   Friday
Saturday.
and
��� !
Cameron's Asthma Cure
is the only remedy ever discovered that is a constitutional cure
for asthma,
This wonderful remedy has a
certain specific action on the
blood and nervous system which
action renders it Impossible for
the asthmatic attacks to continue when once the constitution
is brought under Its Influence.
lis (uiative action begins at
(Hue and ihe cure is steady and
rapid until thoroughly completed,
Price  $2.00  Per Bottle.
Kor  sale  by
r.
T.HILL
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C..
Or sent direct, charges prepaid.
D   A. Cameron    A    Co.,  White
Front Drug Store, Owen Sound.
Ontario.
The i lege is all sel fur a fast
teiir lacrosse game at Queen's
this afternoon  when .Victoria will attempt   to  make a  three-cornered   tie
In the inast league with the younger
Salmon Bellies as the victims. The
success attained by the capital.- on
Saturdaj lasl against the V. A. c. has
raised the hopes of Skinner i'oiiiin,
who steered his bunch to the boat at
the capital last night full of confid-
i nee that the  homesters are due to
a   defeat.
Exactlj the opposite sentiment prevails in the Royal camp, and while
'lie local boys are by no means look-
Ing for a runaway score, they appear weil prepared to knock another
skid from under the Mann cup pedestal, now located in Vancouver.
Much hinges on todays battle in that
it wiii give New West min. ter a comfortable lead in the championship
series, while a win for Victoria would
I give the islanders a slim chance tl
[regain   their   lost  ground  and   remain
in the running.
Tins afternoon's game will start at
3 o'clock with the promise of excel-
[ lent   weather prevailing.
i     Batteries:    Colluniore   and
.'una-i Johnson  and  Alnsmith.
Park'    Al   Boston Ft.   H     E
' Detroit         2     6     6
Boston       x   ll     0
Batteries: Coveleskie, Hall and
Stanage:   Collins  and  Carrlgan.
At New Vork ���St. Louis-New Vork
called;   wet  grounds.
At Philadelphia -Chicago-Philadelphia  postponed, rain.
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
s, St.  l.ouis
Pittsburg fi.
Indianapolis
Brooklyn  4,    	
Baltimore  4.  Buffalo 3
Chicago  2.   Kansas  Cit
nings.
14   in-
ADDITIONAL SPORT ON  PAGE 8.
A little earl)   in the season for hockey but It is whispered around among
a few that one of the speed merchants of the coast league is pre-
narlng to take one deep, deep plunge
before the  month  is out.
Look Here, Boys!
NEW BILLIARD ROOM AND
EARBER SHOP.
Kings   Hotel   Block.
Kour   new   pocket     billiard     tables.
clean  new  stock  of confectionery,  tobaccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
| First Class Barber Shop in Connection
JONATHON  BONE.
Summer Race
Meeting
At Minoru Park
Races Every Day
A BIG SOCIETY FEATURE
Ladies Admitted Free, except on Saturday.
RACES RAIN OR SHINE
Splendid Tram Service.   Eburne Car Connects wilh
Car to and from the Course.
Admission, Including Grandstand, $1.00.
THEATRE
Program for Today
SPECIAL   FEATURE
NINA OF IHE
THEATRE
First of a big series in two parts
featuring
ALICE  JOYCE.
Have You Visited Our
Big July Clearance
Sale Yet?
If not, you should. A great many have
taken advantage of these exceptional
values offered, to restock their wardrobe.
Note a Few of the Specials Below:
K n I e in
I
Vengeance is Mine
Dr.**. ma.
Pathe's British
Weekly
COMING   MONDAY
THE CURSE OF GREED
The  gieatest drama  of tie  age
in   five   parts.
25 Men's Lonely Suits
A11 Sizes.   Values to $22.00.
$10.00
75 Men's Society Brand Suits
in Browns, Greys and Mixed Colors.
Regular Values to $25, for
$15.00
200 Men's Hand-tailored "Soeiety Brand'' and
"Fashion Craft" ,Suits. No better made. $30.00
and $35.00 values for $25.00
Panamas. Half Price.
Straws all reduced One-third.
Our entire stock of  Smart   Furnishings   and
Clothing reduced 25 to 33 1-3 per cent.
BUY
NOW
AND
SAVE
BUY
NOW
AND
SAVE .
PAGE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY.   JULY   18.   1914.
I Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL   BE   RE-
Mired for Tbe Newi at tbe follow
__C placet:    F. T. Hill's drug store.
At.   Columbia   atreet;    A.   Sprlce,
Qaeeneborougb, Lulu   Island;   Mra. I
mX Larden. Highland Park; Mrs. V. I
Lawli. A1U Vista. \
��� RATES. ��� |
��� ���������������������������������������������I
Ctaaaifled���One cent per word per ',
<_*��;' 4c per word per week; 15c per j
.BOBth; 6000 words, to be used as re-1
qu._r.x_ within one year trom dale ot i
-contract,. $25.00.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
CANADA AND UNITED STATES
WILL LEAD THE WORLD
j
KOK EXCHANGE���\\> have a large
list of houses, vacant lots and
ranches to trade lor vacant lots,
houses and  ranches and invite you j That   i.s
over our list    before    you   ("anada and the  United States today
deal.    Kor the convenience j Tbat is tin
WritinK  in  the  Continent,
on  the subject of Canada's futur
A.   Macdonald  says:
North   America's   world   leadership
the  vision   which   comes    to
to  look
make a
  /allying cry of these two
of clients and patrons we are open i EOgnltsb-apeaktog nations    That is the
challenge which marks the opporinn
ity and the obligation of our North
American civilization. That is tbe ap-
peal half appeal and more than half
command which would widen the
horizons of citizenship in both conn-
tries, would make each the complement of tbe other, and would Justify
through sacrifice America's high prom
i.e to the world. Most of all, ii is
this call to world leadership that will
redeem  public opinion and
London, |Statu and Canada have joined in presenting to the world an example of
civilized internationalism in North
America which is without precedent
or parallel in any age or on any continent. Across this continent from
ocean to ocean there is stretched for
will not become definitely observahle
or merely human normal intelligence.
Dr.   Voronoff  gave   many   technical
i details, attributing his success to cer-
jtain   indispensable  precautions  be  oh-
i served    namely,   the   most     rigorous
lasepticism    and   the   taking   of     tbe
shortest  possible time  in  introducing
the foreign  graft  into its  place   Kur-
ther,  he  states,  that  the  gland   must
be grafted  in  a  region  rich  in  blood
vesselB,  and   by  numeious  sutures   it
i.s necessary to create multiple points
of  contact   through   which   the   capillaries  quickly   penetrate  the     foreign
graft and  assimilate the patient's or-
north are already finding it
at   present   to  .-((lire  order. .
every evening from 7 lo t o'clock.
Kaslman A; Co., "nl Westiniii-ster
Trust   building.     I'hone   1117'.
FOR SAI.K (iood saddle or pack
mare. Address J. liunford, Tyne-
head.  B.C.
(7,655)
KOR EXCHANGE.���Well rented six-
room thoroughly modem bouse;
fine location, Vancouver City, mortgage only encumberance, for New
Westminster city property, vacant
or improved. Whal have you? Box
701, News office.
four thousand miles of river and lake
and open plain and mountain gorge an'ganism.
international boundary line, unbarbar-i    if ������ untoward results follow it ap-
ized  by  fortress or  battleship or  un-jpears   that   a   process   has   been   ills
menaced   by  any   thought  or  fear of covered  which  may  restore  hundreds
war.    That   international   fact  is  un- of harmless idiots anod accidental lin-
matched  anywhere  in   all   the   world. | hecilese to normal healthy conditions
It   is   America's  greatest   message  to  0f existence.
the  nations     It  affirms  the  doctrine: ,	
of tlie world's new  democracy:    That
nation's re.il security i.s not In  the
WOULD  BLACKLIST  BELFAST.
BRIGHT   JAPANKSK
position at    family
.need in everything,
sion, Sapperton, UC
BOY    SEEKS
work.    Expoi I-
Japanese mi.
i865B)
KOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   public 1 il'i-
in tbe I'nited States and    in    Canada
from narrow partisanship, from racial
prejudices, and from the bane of century   old   national   antipathies   which
I should have no place or part in North
| America's  newborn   world  democracy.
In North America's world leadership
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $t>7>
weekly! Why not yon" Write immediately for full particulars, -sample, picture, literature, etc. Kxpcri-
*nce unnecessary. Enclose l'li' to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2, Edmo&ton, Alberta. Can
ada.
i.;t; 4ii
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
OT1IKRS    RECEIVE    $16    TO    $65
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Kxperl-
ence unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2. Kdmonton. Alberta, Can-
(.'1644)
FOR EXCHANGE- Five roomed mod
ern  bungalow, almost    new,    large'
j     lot. close to Sixth street;  mortgage'
onl} encumbrance. Trade for deeded
lot     Apply Box 268 News office.
FOR SALE���ll.tro DOWN. $1.00 PER
>    week.   Canada's    Pride    Malleable
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed. Mar-
I    ket   square. (3605)
I KOR EXCHANGE���Six roomed tbor-
i ouglily modern house, lot 66x132,
Fifth avenue, near park; mortgage
only encumbrance. Trade for
smaller property. What have you ?
Box  1.1  News office.
.ida.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED WILL PAY CASH KOIt
Improved live or ten acre ranch;
must be rock bottom price. Owners
only. Full particulars lirst letter.
P. O. Box 154 New Westminster.
KOIt EXCHANGE.���Large cleared lot.
Kifth avenue, near Queen's Park.
Will trade as part payment on
house or for automobile. Box 6S1,
News office.
'���'ANTED���T,ot on or close to Kings-
way in exchange for    live    rnonitd
up-to-date bungalow.    Will pay
for any difference.    1'. O.  Box 1
city.
TO  SENT. ^^^^
FOR RENT Six roomed strictly
modern bouse, well located; low
rent and lease if desired. Eastman
& Co..  Phone 312.
���isn
WANTED���Eurniture,    etc.,    W.    M.
MeCloy    &    Co..    the    expert   auctioneers,  will  conduct a  successful
auction for you or buy outright if
sale not desired.    Clean    business, ���
prompt settlements, over  20 >earsj
wide experience.    Write or call 32 j
Sixth street. (360'.',t i
KOR RENT.--Six room house furnished. Third street. Apply P. O.
Box  115. (36081
KOR RENT.- Three-roomed cottage,
furnished, at 22-1 Seventh street;
$15   per   month. (3607)
TO RENT. -Suites of nicely furnished housekeeping rooms. 37 Agnes
Street, Tel. 63KL. (3694)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
���results, or no commission charged. i
���See the expert on furniture before '
Tou give your goods away. Address
(Fred Davis, 548 Columbia street.
New  Westminster. (3C02)
MONEY TO LOAN.
���>_^/
MONEY TO LOAN Large a.lil small
amounts at current rates cf ntersst.
1*. O. Box 154 city.
MONEY TO LOAN First mortgages.
improved property W. F. Edmonds.
522 We_i;,_.nster Trust building.
(3670 l
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224  Seventh  street. (3606)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
���   Tii
calle
nut
wate
BUSINESS CHANCES.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal, Versailles.
Mo. (3604)
Notice   re   Irrigation,
attention of  the Council  has I
in   the  fiici   (ha(   Bome   parties  do
imply    with    lie    terms    fee    using
fur Irrigation as stated in iln- Irri-
Kation   Permits,  tiie  hours  being 7 :'tfl  to
����� :.'.((   ,'.in.   and   8:00   to   Sinn   p.m..   except
Sundays,   when  no  Irrigation   l.   allowed.
Persons net complying with these regulations  will  have their permits cancelled.
XV,  -\.   DUNCAN,
(3688) (.'Ity   Clerk.
City Hall. Julv 17. 1914.
P.O. Box ma Dally New* Bid.
J. T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
ot all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*
60 McKan-la at.
.tbe United States has a pre-eminent
I place, not because of Its physical
area, not because of its almost bound-
'ess resources, and not because of
the mere numbers of its population.
This is the distinction of this republic,
that in their struggle for Independence the thirteen colonies which at;
first made up the United States learned this lesson for themselves and
taught it to all other nations. Thi.-
lesson democracy must learn today
as surely as monarchy had to learn
it in the past���that any colony that I
desires to be free, and it fit to be free,!
must be given freedom's unfettered
chance; any people who desire self-
government and are fit for self-government must be granted the rights
and the responsibilities of self-gov-
( rmneni.
The world-lesson the American colonies of the eighteenth century learned for themselves and taught to the
mother country of Rritaiu. and to all
! nations for all time. It was a costly
lesson. It cost strife and bitterness
and division. But the price had to
be paid. The American colonies took
that way. and history lias justified
their choice.
Canada's Share.
Canada also  has a  share  in  North
America's  world  leadership.    During
the past half-century on the north half
of this continent there has been .'.rowing  up  into  virile young nationhood
another frre democracy dividing with
tbe   United   States   the   wealth    and
sharing tlie obligations of North American citizenship.    The right, of a free
people to the governance of their own;
affair:-,   won   by   the   American   colonies  in  the eighteenth  century,    was'
inherited  without  war or sacrifice by I
the people of Canada in the nineteenth |
century.      The    act  of Confederation
passed   by   the   British   parliament   in
1867  unified the provinces of Canada |
into one Dominion.
The dreamers among the Canadian
people knew the old way of separation
I was open to them, opened  by the war
of  American independence a century
before; open to them without revolt
or revolution. But they chose a new
way. an nrftraveled way. a way to nationhood and to national self-government by whicli no peopip ever went
before.
Dominion as Pioneer.
That tiling done in Canada's history was without precedent. It was
a new experiment in world politics. It
meant a larger unity. It made for a
new empire. Canad's experiment led
tlie #ay; Australia followed, and New
Zealand, and only a decade ago South
Africa, with the ancient colony of
Newfoundland, making up a new British empire an empire which has
sloug'bed off the old centralized impe-
m	
might of the power of brute force, but
In the character of its people, in the
unity of their national life, and in the
worth of their national purpose. Canada, with only 8,000,000 of people, and
with nefther standing army nor even
the beginnings of a navy, and next
door to the United States, with ils
90,000,000 holds half a continent in
B peace the militarized nations of Europe never knew. The defences of
American internationalism are not In
Steel plate and long-range guns, but
In the civilized feelings and ideas and
standards of America's democracy.
Mutual Interests.
iHut the scaremonger! tells us a
struggle is coming. They say it will
be on the Pacific. They speak of It
as Armageddon. But there can be
no "yellow peril" on the Pacific threatening any one English-speaking interest alone. Those interests are the
common   responsibility   of   the     four
Move   to   Cut   off   Business   if   Home
Rule Is Opposed.
London, July 16.- A manifesto by I
two magistrates, a county councillor!
and the principal Nationalist traders
of Carrick-on-Shannon, has been Issued in which it Is stated that the merchants and traders of this complete
commercial centre have unanimously
decided to sever all connections with
Belfast if Ulster persists in her attitude of opposition to tbe home rule
bill.
This decision has caused much discussion among trading circles in Ihe
west as a big trade is transacted with
Belfast both iu banking and commercially, Carrlck-on-Sbannon is the
capital of l.altrim in which county
every parish has its company ol volunteers. This ultimatum to Ulster is
being taken up in nearly every town
In  l.altrim and  commercial  travellers
from the
difficult 	
OWNERSHIP   SETTLED
Mackenzie  and   Mann   Not  in  Control
of Toronto Street Railway Company as Believed.
Ottawa. July 16 "li has been found
out." said a broker today, "by the government experts who have investigated the holdings of .Mackenzie and
Mann, that the Toronto Sireet Railway company is not controlled by
Mackenzie aud Mann, as generally
supposed, but by Sir Itodolpbe Korget.
of Montreal."
The fact that the public believes
Mackenzie    and    Mann    control    Unit
' company seemed to be indicated when
the stock of the Toronto street railway  moved  up about  a   point, selling
i at  1125,    This was claimed to be due
i to the announcement tha. the government had signed the guarantee bonds
of the Canadian    Northern    railway.
| The   Brasiliao   Traction   company'!
stock  also   moved   up   trom   71   to  73.
This is one of the companies in whicli
1 Mackenzie and Mann are large!) in-
! terested.       ���,
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phons 137.
Begble Street.
Baggage Delivered  Promptly to
Any Part of tbe City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
Wood!    Wood!
your wood
Wood!
tret your wood now for the winter.
Slab wood, $2.50 per load; factory or
kindling wood, %2.BO per load: block
wood, $3.00 per load; dry slab wood.
$3.7.0 per load. L. Williams. Office
phone 74;  bouse   phone 4_4      (3616;
AGENTS WANTED.
���*S**S*m
OTHERS     RECEIVE     .15    TO    $6;
weekly! Why not you? Write im
mediately for full particulars, sam
pie, picture, literature, etc.    Expert
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full stock of latest imported Suitings for sum mer wear. Perfect fit
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from $18.00 up.    7nl Front street.
RATEPAYERS  DISCUSS
INEQUALITY   OF   ASSESSMENT
English-speaking Pacific nations���the I
United  Stales.  Canada,  New  Zealand j
and   Australia.     Back     of    California1
and Oregon and   Washington  stands I
the   republic  of   the   United   tSates.
Back of British Columbia and the Yukon  stands the  Dominion  of Canada.
Involved with Canada are tbe British,
Dominions   in   the  southern   Pacific,
and   back   of   Canada   and    Australia,
and   New   Zealand,   stands   the   whole
British  empire on all the seven seas.
But   Armageddon,     when   it   comes.,
will nut be the conflict of brute force
witli brute force.   The real conflict of
|the futuie will be ideas against ideas,
jlife  again.t   life,   citizenship  against|
ictizenship, evilization against olvl.i_.a-j
tieli.    T.i" Armageddon of the Pacific
is now nn. In it we wrestle not against
flesh and blodo, but against principalities and powers thai were venerable
before the Anglo-Saxon was born. T'ne ,
Weapons of that  warfare are  not car!
nal   but   spiritual.     When    Kast   audi
(West stand face to face that civilization will survive which justifies itself I
! in the things of the spirit, in the range
of its intellectual horizons, in the moral  integrity (it   its life.
Vision  of the Future.
In the great days to come Canada's \
��� truest  services   to    the     defenses   of
[North America and to the stability of|
I the   English-speaking   civilization   will
i be,   not   by   the   old   instruments     of
I brute force, either on land or on sea,
thut by promoting social justice, by es-
I tabllshlng   political   freedom,   ami   by
I making  Canada's   impact   on   the   na-1
'tions   wholesome,   helpful   and    true, i
I Schools, universities and churches;  a
i frep  press, not   blinded  by  local prej-
udice and not warped by sinister In-
i fluence;   fair   play   in   industry   and
| trade;   a just  division  of  life's    bur-:
j dens and a just distribution  of life's;
'rewards;   the   strengthening    of    all!
agencies of peace and good  will that!
;help to change the world from a jungle to a neighborhood;  and the fram- j
i ing  or    international     policy    in   the
i terms,  not  of envy  and   fear,  but  of I
! love and service and a sound mind���it!
is   hy  these  things  Canada   would   in-)
���dicate   its   place   among   the   nations
j and play Ils part in justifying Ainer-
to   tiie   world.   And   by
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
���ranches Throughout the  Province of  British  Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolls, aad
upwnrds received end Interest at the blfbest current rate paid or
credited half yearly. ...
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
Drafts snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Msnsger.
BOILERS   Riveted Sreel Pipes
 BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   S3'
__________ . . ,   .       .. ilea's  promise   to  the   wo
num;   an,empire  which  is  rather an|thege   thlnga   thl.   ,.,.,<���,,   state-   .,������
Canada may achieve and  may justify
before   all   nations   North   America's
girdling  the
an     empire, ! ,
P.O.
ada.
Box 2. Kdmonton
Alberta, Can-
C1644)
A most enthusiastic meeting of
Ward Six Ratepayers' association, of
Hurnaby. was held the other evening,
ivhen the chief item of business was
tiie question of the inequality of assessment. A committee was formed
a month ago to gather the necessary
data, which was BUbmltted to .he
ueeting by Chairman Oreenwood, A
', liig and interesting discussion i��� ,1-
e.nce unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to j i0,Ved. and the situation looked into
cover     cost.     Clifford   C.   Mitchell, j f,.().���  ..very  angle, at,, i   whicli  it  wa_
moved that as the committe  had  made,
such   a  good   start  in   lhe   work,  that
thej   remain  a per mam ui  committee
(O look after the asstssment of the
municipality.
At the next meet; r*.. v bull wi" hi
held on tlie second T'l-sday of August. .Mr. Moore. C. M. ('.. Mr. Stef-
fens and Mr. Broadbent, assessor and
asslsstant assessor, respectively, will
attend, when the question of "Inequality of Assessment' will be further inquired into.
Surgical   Marvel   Creates   Great
sation  in   French   Scientific
Circles.
I'aris.
as   bei
in;
n
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Fie   .1(1    drain iileil
Kast   quarter   :*,f   :
Range .   West of
�����:. :   ef   New
i-
If ef  the  South j
'pctlon   '>.   Township   4
tii Meridian In tho Dis-1
\V< slltlinste
of Certificate
Issued   hi   the
a been filed in
Whereas proof of He to.
of Title Number I3S20F.
name of Thomas Moreau I
*,hiS    office.
Notice Is hereby given diet I shall, nt
The expiration ol ono month from the date
*if tbe flrsl publication hereof, in a daily
newspaper published m the City of New
Westminster, Issue .i duplicate of the said
Certificate, unless In lhe meantime valid
objection be made lo ni. in writing".
J. ('. OWYNN,
Dlstr I Registrar of Titles.
.....nl  Registry  Office,  N, w   Westminster,
K. C,  2nd .Inly.  1914. I .614)
City  League  Games.
I    "It's funny that such  a crowd  will
gather   to  fliis   game   and   not   to  the
regular   city   league   contests."    This
; remark was passed by one of the man-
lagrrs  of a  local   league  team  during
I the  progress ot  the  .lapanese-AII-Star
I bull game on Wednesday evening when
] the   largest  crowd   that   bas  ever  attended   a  ball  game   in   the  city   was
| present.     Apparently   this  same  man-
ager does not consider that fans have
1 feelings.    Time after time the games
^      ;bave  been   .tinted  late  and  more  fro-
from the building inspector Tenders quently have the players delayed mat-
to be delivered to Cit) Clerk Monday, ters by tardiness in taking up thei"
the 20th July.  1914. (3668)   positions  in  tlie  field  so  that  five or
I *���*i*���   Innings   bave   been   tin*  average
-* Instead of the full nine played on Wed
COLUMBIA    STREET,! !" ���*<li|.v    The fans desire snappy play.
TENDERS.
Kor the '. hmgllng ot tin- exhibition
buildings at Queens pari. Nail., and
shingles suppled bv 'in- citiy. Tenderers to supply their own staging. Any
information     k quired     can     lie    bad
I . Tt .V_fi.   n
EW   WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium Class. Thursday at 7.80
'Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fridays, ;: to 4, at V. M. C. A. Young
Ladies' Club. Friday at  8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
.14 *_lf. served to ladies and gentlemen
J-'or particulars call phone 1324.
They will forgive
ion : as tiiere is
into tlie contest:-,
time.      Have    tin
errors and muffs so
some "pep"  injected I
Start the games on |
players   hustle   to
their positions when tlie
cut.     Cut   out   tlie   span
twi en   iiuiings  and   then
N��?w   Westminster   will
light ball.
third man is
practice   be-
see whether
support   twi-
alliance  of   free   nations
globe    witli    one   flag;
which,  in  its   larger democratic  free- j vor*-f| leadership
dom, ;s glowingly loyal to one throne, i      "	
In that great experiment of demo-1
cratic self-government under a constitutional monarch, Canada led the
way. Local self-government in the
overseas dominions of Britain will
yet react on the mother country, and
will issue in free local governments
for Kngland, for Scotland, and some
day soon for distressful Ireiand her-
sei.7
lu North America Canada rises into
nationhood to share with the I'nited
States the obligations of American
civilization. Kach has its own problems: bul tbey have other problems
in common problems in social life, in
economic life, in political life, in na
tional life, the solving ol' which will
require ihe combined wisdom am!
energy  of  both   nations.
North America's Responsibility.
Tiiere are problems, too. evolving
other nationalities, with whicli both
the United States and Canada shall
bave tt> i]n. As joint heritors in Amer-
Ica of a common civilization, with its
common laws aad literature and Institutions of government, they cannot
evade responsibility for the freedom,
integrity and peace of the Latin republics on this western hemisphere,
Not. tlie Monroe doctrine alone, but
the inescapable obligations of Christian citizenship evolve thesi; two free
nations in high concern for the unity
and consolidation of Mexico and of
all the turbulent republics of Central
and South America. The supreme national interests of the. I'nited States
and Canada will be served only when
freedom of life and stability of government come to each of tlie other
countries, sharing with them the priv-
llges and duties of the western hemisphere.
Canada counts for more than one.
In the North American situation Canada stands for more than i anada
alone. Because of Canada's Imperial
relations, tlie power of North America
today   is   the   power   of   the      I'nited
.[States and the power of the Dominion
. i of Canada, plus lhe power of tlie world
empiie of Britain. Canada is the
hostage of the Iiritish empire in
America. II is tlie bond and tlie pledge
of Anglo-American unity. Because of
Canada's unique position as the halfway house of the Hritish empire and
tlie half-continent neighbor of the
I'nited Slates, the fortunes of the
English-speaking nations the world
over are bound up together in one
bundle of life.
)��� or   a   hundred   years   tb     luitcd
GLAND Of MONKEY
GRAFTED ON CHILD
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Chea[i fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sile
beginning June Nt i, lod to return up to Oct   7.1st
For particulars  app!
to
E. GOULET.  Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A., Vancouver
CANADIAN
B. C. Coast SS. Service
Victoria   From   Vancouver.
i a in Daily
p.m  Daily
p.m Daily
For Seattle
a.m Daily
p in   daily except Sal .i da
p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
I'i a.m   and (i :,'> p.m       .   Dally
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
8  a in    Thursday   and   Saturday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11:48 p.m    .   ..   Kvery Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11  OOp.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf  Island  Points.
7:fin a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  in  (lulf  Isl.
To  Alaska   ....Kvery  Saturday
Fo
1 11
r   ������
i'i
00
11
45
I'
:;u
ll
en
11
45
Ser
i 7.    A   great   sensation
ted   in     tiie    scientific
World by a communication by Dr. Voronoff, of  Nice,  to tin-  Academy    of
Sciences   describing    th"    cure oi a
child   who, after an  attack  of measles
a;   the age ol   eight,  had   her  physical
and   mental   growth  arrested  tor  tb''1
1 next  six .veins, and  till  she  was four-'
I teen   was   practicaly  a  degenerate   Im-1
i beetle.
Dr. Voronoff, who was a pupil at Dr. |
i Carrel's  school  of  human  grafting  iu ;
Now  Vork. conceived the daring idea;
I of transplanting  the right   hand  lobe;
I of tiie thyroid gland of a big baboon
I to   the   cervical    res-jon   of   the   child'
lie  actually  performed  this operation |
: six months ago at Nice in tlie pres
once of 1ft confreres. Th" results wen
astonishing, surpassing    ail   expects
' tion.
Kvery    month,  it   is  claimed,    the I
physical ami  mental  condition of the|
; child has improved with giant strides,!
'as is seen  in a  series ef photographs
; issued. Met face gradually lost its
earthy tint, tin* swelled features were
reduced to normal proportions, and
tlie whole shape ol her head changed,
and her growth was resumed. Instead of apathetic and idiotic expression and movements, the child grew
more and more lively and Intelligent,
till now she is a very mischievous
and turbulent  tomboy
he awakening of lie:-  mental  lac-
1 ulties  is even   more  curious,  and   her
|schoolmasters and a medical commission, who are keeping the child under
observation, are unanimous in testifying to her sudden and rapid progress
in her studies.
Tlie case i- most exlriiorillnai v and
-.1 will he ,'i"-l interesting (o follow
ipii i r devel ipments and to note
ivhethei'   anj    simian   characteristics
Electric Household Appliances
A cordial invitation is given the ladies ol' New Westminster to
visit the salesrooms of tin- II. c Kleetric in tlie company's terminal
at Columbia ami Eighth, to Inspect our complete line of Kleetric
Cook ing and  Household appliance.-.
These
h-u*
appliances greatly lessen tin labBr of the housewife, promoting both her eon.lint and convenience They are always ready
lor service, operating on connection witli any household socket    The
cost  for current is only a  lew   cent-,  per hour of continuous operation
Kleetric Cooking Applances just meet your summer demands a*-
they can do ail forms oi light cooking Just as well as tlie kitchen
range.    Fully seventj five per cent of your summer cooking cm  he
dene  ill   this   inanne:
THE   APPLIANCES   WILL   BE   DEMONSTRATED   FOR    YOU   AND
ALL  QUESTIONS  ANSWERED.     YOU   WILL   FIND  THE   VISIT
BOTH   INTERESTING   AND   INSTRUCTIVE.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New  Westminster  Salesrooms,  B.C. Electric Block, Columbia 4 Eighth
Special Excursions
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-Granby Hay)
Five Days
including
Meals and Berth.
S.S.    "I'rince    Ruper
$38
sails
'Pr
stlaj-E
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
nee   George"   sails
midnight,   Julj   77.
 ���   s s.
Th'iit
Monday,  midnight, July  7n.  27. :;n
Boats remain at I'rince Rupert one day, affording an opportunity
of Beelng the new Qrand Trunk Pacific city.
separately   or en   Bulte,   with   or    without     private
cost.    Staterooms en  suite without extra
remain
Beelng the ne
Parlor  rooms
hath, etc., at an additiona
cost.
II   (1   SMITH. Cl'. ami 'I
I'hone   Sev.   81.4.
C. lv JENNBY, CAP
flranvllle St.. Vancouver.
D .
li.r
t .TURDAY,   JULY   18,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN    **
On "Summer
Dullness"
Summer months are considered dull in most retail lines of business.
That is a fact which we must face. But let us
go into the pros and cons of the subject and find
out why it is a dull season.
They say the buyers go out of town in the summer.  That is not so.
Some of the people do leave the city during the
summer���but do you realize what a small per cent-
age of the population is away at any one time?
Eight hundred to a thousand at most. And the 19,-
000 who are left have as many wants in the summer
as they have in the winter���and as much money with
which to satisfy them.
They say people won't buy goods in the summer.
That is the merchants' fault.
Do you remember when they wouldn't buy white
goods in the winter time?   Now they buy more white
goods in January than in any other month in the
year. Advertising in the newspapers made this
change.
A few years ago the quietest spot on the face of
the earth was a furniture store in February. Newspaper advertising has made it the biggest month
with live merchants. You can sell snowshoes'in
August if you advertise them right.
Now let us get down to brass tacks.
The only reason why business is dull in summer
time is because merchants let it be so. They let habit blind them to the business that can be had. It
would not take many years to make the two weeks
before Christmas dull���if the merchants quit advertising and acted as though there was no business to
be had.
We know that the people of New Westminster are
not all out of town���that they have the money to
buy alLthey need���that they will buy goods out of
season if they are urged to do so.
Increase Your Summer
Advertising in The News
and Get Your Share of
the Business. JL A_1_L__I   AlU  fl       If  MWAMImU* **-"
bATUKUAY,    JULY    18.    1914.
i
SPORTS
RECORD GAME
Marquard  and  Adams  Went Twenty-
one  Innings��� G ants Won
Out
���Pittsburg. July 17. ��� Bencher's
single and a home run by Doyle gave
New York a 3 to 1 victory in a 21-
innings pitcher's duel between Mar-
-liiai-d and Adams today. It was the
longest game ever played in the National league. Prom the close to the
third inning until the opening of the
twenty-first inning, neither team was
��.ble to score, so effective was the
work of Burns, Fletcher. Kelly and
Mowrey  was brilliant.
ln the first inning, the I'irates scored their only run when Mensor was
hit t>y the first ball pitched by Marquard, went to second on Mowrey's
sacrifice and scored on a three base
hit by Wagner. The visitors tied the
-���core in the third on singles by Bes-
cher and  Doyle and  Burns' out.
During the next seventeen innings
."ach team got on tiie bases but no
runs resulted. ��escher singled in
the twenty-first, after two were hit.
lie stole second. Doyle then sent his
Viome run blow to centre, scoring himself and Beacher. Adams did not Rive
a base on balls and struck out Bix
men Marquard walked two men and
struck ont two Manager Clarke and
1'layer McCarthy of the local team
were put off the field for disputing a
rieri. ion.
PROVINCE MEET
Local   Marksmen   Planning   to   Register Good Scores on Lulu Island
Next Week���Big Entry.
Member, of the 104th regiment
rifle team are planning to notch high
jnarks at the provincial shoot to be
held on the Richmond ranges commencing on Tuesday next. Twelve
members of the regiment will make
the trip, while four entries have been
made by the civilian association. The
high scores in the provincial meet will
count with the selection committee
choosing the B. ('. team to compete
at Ottawa against teams from other
provinces.
Those intending to represent the
104th regiment are ;is follows: Lt.-
Col. .). D. Taylor, M.I'.. Capt. T. Cunningham, l.t. M. ,1. Knight, l.t. Tom
Trapp, Col.-Sergt. \V. .T. Sloan. Staff-
-".ergt. F. .1. Simpson, Staff-Sergt.
Ralph Wilson, Q.M.-Sergt. T. .1. Mahony. Pte. V. Morrison, I'te. D. Gcd-
ries nnd   I'te.  VV.  Oliver.
.1. 11. Vidal, H. Perkins. II. Q. Walker nnri I,. E, Walker have entered
from   the   civilian   association.
[
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter. I
Some of the baseball players in
these parts have as strong a liking
(or a job as would a buneii of conductors accepting an invitation of the
II. C. B. Ft. to start out on a trolley
excursion.
This is about the time of the year
when the budding amateur begins to
fall R. P. Broun "Hob" and Manager
Raymond "Tealey" and passes the
bunk to the unsuspecting fan tiiat
next year will find him in the Northwestern circuit.
it's an annual affair like old
Moore's almanac, and Pat Feeney's
announcement that he has hung up
his stick for keeps.
Lightning struck the .Shamrocks,
Montreal, lacrosse grounds last week
can.ing a fire which destroyed the
grandstand -worth $20,000. Members
of the club came to the aid of the officials and removed the debris within
twenty-four hours' time in order that
a scheduled  N.  I..  I', game could    be
The New Westminster riflemen entering the provincial shoot to be held
at Richmond next week are planning
tn make some high scores in order
that the Koyal City will be represented In the II. C. team at Ottawa this
fall. Billy Sloan and Tom Cunningham should be able to satisfy the selection committee if shooting to form.
The Bame old story, hoys. Qunboat
Smith's manager calls Eugene Corrl's
decision nothing less than highway
robbery. Buckley had better take
the sailor out to a side street and I
teach him that hitting a rellow when
he is down is not only barred from
society  but also from  the  prize  ring.
GOOD NIGHT FOR
BOMBARDIER  WELLS
��
London. July 17. Representatives of Dick Bulge, Carpentier and Bombardier Wells,
have arranged tor a fight between Carpentier and Wells in
London for the heavyweight
championship of the world, under Burge's management, All
the details will be settled during the week.
Seattle Beat Wins.
Seattle. July 17.    The cup presented
to  the    Seattle     Yacht     club  by    Sir
Thomas Lipton as n trophy for inter-1
national   yacht   races   in   the   Pacific]
northwest,   was   won   by   the   United
States today when the yacht Sir Tom j
ol   the  Seattle   Yacht   club crossed  the
finish  line  In  the second twelve  mile'
race one    minute    and    54    seconds j
ahead  of the  Itoyal   Vancouver    club
candidate.
AH Summer (.oods at big reductions���Wash Frocks, Dainty Hats, Lingerie, Underwear, Fabric Cloves, New
Hosiery, Neckwear���Everything reduced.
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
All Men's Summer Goods reduced
���Straw Hats, Shirts, Underwear,
Summer Hose, New Neckwear, and all
Summer Furnishings at cut prices for
Saturday.
Saturday Specials at McAllisters Big July Sale
Saturday Specials From Our Ready-
to-Wear Dept. on the First Floor
$1.45
$1.95
$2.45
$2.95
piques  and
LADIES SUMMER WASH SKIRTS ARE OFFERED IN FOUR VERY
CHOICE   LOTS.
Ail Summer Wash Skirts regularly sold at $2.50,
July   Sale   I'riee   is	
All   Summer   Wash   Skirts   regular   sold   at   $3.00.
July   Sale   I'riee   is	
All Summer Wash Skirts  regularly  sold at t'3,13.
July   Sale   I'riee   i.s	
All  Summer  Wash   Skirts  regularly  sold  at  $4.00,
July   Sale   Price   is	
Kvery Skirt  is perfectly  new  in  style;   eomes  in  ducks.
fine cottons.    See  these  values.
LADIES'  WHITE  SUMMER   DRESSES AT "GIFT"  PRICES.
THREE VERY SPLENDID OFFERINGS.
Twelve White Summer Dresses;   Regular Values to $15.00;  July Sale
Price is $3.95.
Come    in    White    lawns, fancy cottons and needlework; all are beau
tifully embroidered and daintily trimmed; any one of these dresses is
worth  from $10.00 to $15.00. A**\ Q|f
July Sale  I'riee is   90.00
Nine Beautiful   White   Fancy  Lawn  and   Needlework   Dresses;   regular   te   $20,011   values. ��j?   Q|J
July Sale Price is   9vi��W
Six   splendid   Summer  and   Evening   Dresses;   in   white  and   colored;
regular to $25.00.
July Sale  I'riee is  	
See These Wonderful  Dress Values.
SUMMER   WAISTS   AT   VERY   SPECIAL   PRICES.
Four Big Bargain Tables Paeked With New Waists, Representing Four
Special  Price  Lots.
Every  Style  and   Pattern  of  Waist  is   Represented.
NO.   1   -Regular  $1.95  values.
Price   	
I.OT 2���Regular $2.50 values.
Sale   Price   	
3���Itegular $3.50 values.
Price   	
4���Regular $3.95 values.
Sale Price   J	
See these Waist values.    We are sure to have just what vou want
THE   FAMOUS   "MORNING   GLORY"   SUMMER   WASH    FROCKS
DIVIDED INTO THREE SPECIAL LOTS.
This is the wash frock no  woman should be  without.    Most  women
know  and demand tho "Morning Glory" Wa. h Frock.    Comes in very
interesting range of clever styles and fabrics:
I.OT
Sale
LOT
Sale
LOT
$9.75
65c
95c
$1.25
$1.45
I.OT   1
Special
LOT 2
Special
LOT   3
-The   regular   $3.00   values.
$2.25
$2.95
$3.95
The regular $4.00 values.
Price   	
The   regular  $5.00   values.
Special  Price   	
Ask  to  see  them.    We  will   be  pleased  to show.
Children's  Colored   Wash   Dresses;    Regular   Values   to   $2.00;   Sate
Price, Any Size, $1.25. C
A very choice assortment in stock;  thi. styles are all good, and  in all
colors;  in sizes from 4 to 14 years;   regular to $2.00.
values.    Sale  Price, any  size   	
Summer Weight
Dress Goods
Specially Priced
to Clear
Regular 45c values in medium
size check dress goods; 40 in.
wide; colors navy and white,
gray and white, black and
brown and white, blue and
brown and white, black and
navy and white, etc.
Per yard  at   	
25c
Regular values to $1.00, cream
dress goods; In voile, Panama,
serge, cashmere, nun's veilings, Uedford cords; all double widths. Your
Choice,    pel    yard. . .
49c
Regular values to 65c a yard,
checks; 50 inches wide; in 3
sizes; black and white, brown
and white, nary and white.
Now per
\aril   	
39c
Regular to 05c values ill two-
tone cords, 54 inches wide: in
blue and white, gray and
white, tan and white
On sale at, per yard. .
49c
Regular value- to $1,50 in
noveltj suitings; wool and union; brown and white, and
brown, black and white checks;
Bedford cords in tan and gray,
with black stripe, and a number
Ol various suit lengths. A good
choice   at.   per CQ__
per yard   OwC
Cotton Dress Fabrics
for Hot Days
Keg. 25c Fancy Flowered
Crepes; a nice soft material for
summer  wear;   27   inches  wide.
vard
I'.
^^H	
Reg. 20c Cotton Crepes, in self
colors of sky, cream and gray;
good wearing and easily laini
dered; 27 Inches wid
Per yard 	
Regular 25c Japanese Crepe;
In a fancy stripe effect; suitable for gents' blouse shirts or
ladles' holiday dre-scs. :;1 in.
wide. Pe
vard    . . .
15c
15c
15c 	
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
^^^     $1.25
Cotton Fabrics for
Hot Weather at
Sale Prices
Reg. 12'2c Longcloth for 10c a
Yard.
Kine quality; pure finish; .'.ti
inches wide.    Sale 4 ft*.
Price, per yard        I UC
Reg.   20c   Indian   Head   Suiting
for 15c a Yard.
M6    inches      wide;    for    middy
waists, etc. 4 C^
Per yard        I wVi
Reg.   17' 2c.   Englit.;.'    Cambric
for 12'/2c a Yard.
Close   weave;   36   inches   wide;
perfectly  pure.  Sale     101a
Price, per yard       IC. C
Reg.   17/2C   Fine   Nainsook   for
12c a Yard.
:;<>   inches   wide;      rare    value,
sale Price, 1 Of*
per   yard        ICC
Reg. 20c Madapolam for 15c.
36 inches wide; pure finish;
especial) adapted for summer
underwent      Sale 4 C a
Price        I OC
Reg.  30c.  Brown   Dress  Holland
for   22' 2c.
:;.    inches     wide;     splendid   lot*
ladies'     and     children's     suits,
rompers, etc.    Sale      OO.l**
Price,  tier  yard     -_���___ 2 C
Reg.   35c   Waist   Linen,   Butcher
l.inen,  25c  a   Yard.
33   inches     wide;      for     middy
blouses,   waists,   summer   suits,
.inly sale p|-
Prlcc    uWw
Mosquito Netting
and Awnings
Awning Stripes.
��� ireen.  blue or  red  striped  awning   materials;   30   inches   -.vide:
Painted:   green    oi   white     Per
at 32.c
Woven;    blue     or    red.    with
white.     Pei OC__
yard    C.OC
White  Duck:     6-OZ.,    20c;   8-0Z1,
_?!..!*"��� 30c
Green or White Mosquito Net.
36 Incites wide, OC#%
1  yards  for     CwC
40   inches   wide. OC#%
3  yards lor     CwC
miimitect
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
These Saturday
Sale Specials are
Extraordinary
Values
VERY   ATTRACTIVELY
PRICED.
Regular   75c   Value   Silk     Boot
Hose, July Sale Price 45c
These are a perfectly seamless
hose; with high spliced heels
and toes; good fine lisle leg;
made full fashioned and good
garter tops; colors brown,
white. tan, pink, sky and
black; will give satisfactory
wear; regular 75c values. July
Sale   Price   is. A*-
per   pair         .WV
Ladies' Black All Silk Hose;
Reg. to (1.50 Values; July
Sale Price, 95c Pair.
This is a very good wearing
line of all silk hose; comes lu
black only; an ideal hose for
summer wear; regular to $1.50
values. July Sale Price
is, per pair  	
Ladies' Fine Cashmere Hose;
Worth 45c a Pair. July Sale
Price, 3 Pairs for $1.00.
They come in black only; have
spliced heels and toes, and are
perfectly seamless; all sizes;
well worth 45c pair. July Sale
Price, three ������!   AA
pairs for  91 .UU
LADIES' SUNSHADES.
All   our   stock   of   Ladies'   Sunshades   must  go.     We     have  a
very      choice    assortment      to
choose from:
All    regular    to    $1.50    value*
Sale  Price
at    	
All    regular
Sale
at  ..
New
95c
95c
Price
50c
shapes,   new   styles,    new-
designs.
Reg.  to  $1.00    Values    Ladies'
Gloves, July Sale Price ia
50e Per Pair.
These comes In  both  long    and
short   styles;   in   silks,   cottons,
llsles and chamois suedes,   etc.,
and   in   all   colors    and     sizes;
reg. to $1 values. Sale
Price,  per pair  	
Reg. $1.50 Value Long Silk
Gloves, July Sale Price
95c Per Pair.
A fine quality all silk glove;
with double linger tips; wears
splendidly; in cream, white,
and black; regular $1.50 values.   July Sale Qf%M
Pi ice,   per  pair     VVV
Ladies' Neck Frillings at Clearing Prices.
All Ladies' Neck Ruchings; in
lace, chiffon and crepe; In
white, cream and colored; usually soli to BOc a    yard.    Juiy
Salt-
yard
And
to 7
Sale
Our
N
Price, per
25c
all   Ruchings,   usiialy   sold
7>c  a  yard.    July      OC#��
Price, per yard. .. . OwC
Entire   Stock     of     Ladies'
eckwear Offered in Four
ttig   special   Lots  as
Hollows:
1���All Neckwear values to
Price    COC
'i���All Neckwear values lo
Jin.
Pi ice      ^^^^^^
".���All ..ecKwear values to
35c
50c
LOT
boc.
bale
LOT
_ a i_.
Sale
1... I" J	
���rl-3.     Jul
���    Pal	
i.i��r  .    ...! '.euli'.eur vames 10
���.-.An.    Ju.) IC*.
.-..ne    Price         I OC
A   very   big   assortment   is   offered in each lot.
Big Carpet Bargains
Tapestry   Carpet.
27  inches  nide.   in  tan, red  and
green;   reg. 75c a  vard.    AL\*,*a
Sale  Price     40 C
Brussels Carpet.
With    border to match;     in  all
the   best   colors   and     patterns,
reg. $1.60 a yard.     4*m   * ��_
Saie  Price         91.10
Axminutei    Carpet.
With    border    to    match;    Cor
(Idling   room   and   parlor;   regular i'2.23 a yaid. m*4    Cft
'Sale  Price    <P I .OU
Wilton  Carpet.
With  border to    match;  rich  in
coloring   and   in   all   the   latest
designs;    regiihw   $2.50   a   yard.
1'nce    51.75
Stall   Carpet.
A   strong  bard   wearing  carpel.;
18   Inches   wide;   regular   40c   a
vard.    Sale *%E
Price           COC
Staii    Carpet.
Reversible all    wool;    in    two-
tone     browns   and     green;     27
inches    wide;    regular   $1,15 a
yard.    Sale *m>C
Price         fOC
Seamless Axminster Squares.
Nine    onlj    of    these    rugs;     for
quality, color and design they
cannot be beat; size 8.3x11.6*
regular  $45.00, COO   ___#>
Sale Price   -PCO.OU
Hot Weather Needs  for  Men at
July Sale Prices
.Men's Straw Boater Hats at big reductions for Saturday selling. All
this season's hats, in the best styles. Here are the actual price reductions:
$1.00 Straw Hats
for   	
$1.50 Straw Hats
for   	
$2.00 Straw Hats
for  	
$2.50 Straw Hats
for   	
Values to I6...0 in (ienuftie Panama
for   	
75c
95c
$1.25
$1.45
  $3.95
Men's $1.00 Cambric Shirts, 75c.
Fine  Cambric  Shirts;   coat  style;   laundered   cuffs;     lifht  and  dark
grounds; with single or cluster stripes; sl7.es 14 to 16V_. 7f__*
July Sale  Price, each      I OC
Men's $1.00 Combinations, 65c.
Fine Nainsook Combinations for hot  weather wear;   sleeveless, knee
lengths;  sl.es  .14  to 44. CC_%
July Sale Price, per suit   OOC
Men's 50c Underwear, 35c Garment.
Fine   Porous   Knit   Underwear,   With   long   sleeves  and   ankle   length
drawers; also fine  white nainsook;  sleeveless and knee length;  both
lines are light and cool; sizes .'14 to 44. OI5*%
July  Sale  Price,   per  garment      OOC
Men's 50c Silk Socks, SBC.
Fine Silk Socks;   seamless;   fast dye;   double heels and  toes;  colors
gray, tan, black and navy; Blzes il1,. to 11. ^_5_%
July  Sale I'riee,  per  pair   OOC
Men's and Boys' Bathing Suits.
One-piece (Bathing   Suits;   In   plain   tuny   Halbriggan;   boys'       Crt#%
sizes  24  to  80.    Special    OUC
Men's Sizes,   .2  to  40. 7_5_��
Speclal      I OC
Men's Neckwear, Values to 75c, for 25c.
.Men's  Neckwear,  in  large or narrow  shapes:   pure silk  crotched;   reversible; also plain and plancy wash ties in the lot OCj*
July Sale Price, your choice   COC
|��va)jeg     Big Crockery Values     Big Hard ware Values
$10.50      Dinnerware      Value
for $6.95.
Fifty-piece fine seml-porce-
lain dinner set; a full set
for six people; in three designs; pink rosebud design,
blue band, design, apple
green border design.
Plain White Ironstone China
Cups and Saucers; in kermis
or straight shapes; regular 15c
each.     Per Qflf%
dozen     ,.   OUC
Fluted Table Tumblers; reg
75c a dozen. Cll#��
dozen       OUC
Tea 01 Breakfast Plates; white,
porcelain;   reg.   BOc  a C��%
dozen.    Kach    OC
Children's one-pint size mugs;
re*:In;,;-   ldc. g>
Bach    OC
Salt and Pepper Shakers; reg
ular inc. fir
Each    ww
OUR   10c   TABLE.
.Make  a   small   purse go a   long
way   in   replenishing   the   gaps
iii  your crockery.
China       Tea,      IBreakfast     ami
Bread and  Butter Plates.
China  Uu3ar Bowls.
China  Mug.-:.
China 7-gg Cups
China  Spoor.  Trays.
China   Oatmeal   Bowls,
Glass Measuring Cups.
SOME   REALLY   WONDERFUL
VALUES AT  15c.
A    (*!.-<- 11-up      of       Dinner    and
Breakfast Plates, Including some
Of   " 1"   b( bt   patterns.
China  Sugar  Bowls.
China  Cream Jugs.
Stoneware  Pudding  Lovls
Class  Vinegar  Bottles.
Glass   l-'rnil   Dishes.
Glass Cake Plates.
THE   25c  TABLES      INCLUDE
VALUES THAT ARE SEL
DOM   OFFERED.
Decorated    China     cups   and
Saucers.
Moustache  Cups  and  Saucers.
.x-incl;   din  8   Berry   Bowls.
Etched  Sugar and   Creams.
China Milk Jugs.
Colonial Oil  Mottles.
China  Cake   Plates.
Decorated Fireproof Tea Pols.
THESE   PRICES   WILL   HELP
REDUCE THE COST OF
LIVING.
READ THIS BIG  10c LIST.
\ iclor Flour Sifters.
Six-noii    Patty   Tins.
Six-quart Tin Pails.
Combination Grater and Shredder.
''in   Dippers.
Tin   Wash   Bowls.
Two dozen Brass Moulding
Hook.-.
One dozen ( oppered Coat
���looks.
Mrs. Potts' Sad Iron Handles.
Heavy  Wire  Potato  Masher.
Handled Kitchen Forks,
Granite Pie Plates.
Granite   Mugs
Garden  Trowels
S;nin��� Bat Traps.
I5c   KITCHtf"//ARE
SPECIALS.
Itetlnned  Skimmers.
Ketinned   Mixing  Spoons.
Largo  Bowl  Strainers.
Enamel Sink Strainers,
Gas  Toasters.
White  Knamel  Pie  I'lates.
Loose  Handle  Rolling   Pins
Cold Handle Stove  Lifters.
Tin  Coffee  I'ots.
Two     bottles   ideal    Furniture
Polish.
Four Kolls Fancy Crepe  Paper.
Three  10c  Rolls  Toilet   Paper.
Japanned Fire shovels.
*Vire   Broilers.
THE   BIGGEST     25c     VALUES
EVER     OFFERED.
Betinned   Colanders.
ISnamel coffee pots.
One-quart size Enamel Saucepans.
Eight-Inch   Enamel   F.J   Pans.
Knamel   Wash   Bowl.-.
Ten-quart   Tin   Dish   Pans.
l_-ln.  Maple Chopping  Bowls.
Spring  Mop and   Brush   Holder,
600 Bottles Ideal Furnltiiie
Polish.
50   feet   Wire   Clothes   Line.
One-gallon   Coal   Oil   Cans.
40c Corn  Brooms.
Globe  Wash   Boards.
Camp and Porch Furniture
$1.50 AND $1.25
40c and 30c
$3.25
$2.25
$1.50
$1.75
$6.85
80c
Canvas Camp Stretchers.
.Inly Sale  	
Canvas Camp Stools.
July   Sale   	
Camp Cots;   upholstered.
July  Stile  	
Camp Cols:   plain
July  Sale  	
Camp Chairs, with arms.
Sale  Price   	
Garden. Scats.
Sale  Price   	
Garden  Swings;   regular  $.."">
Sale  Price   	
Camp  Chairs;   regular  $1.26.
Sale   Price   	
Excelsior Mattresses lot* the summer camp. �� e   **At*
' '**-J
Sale   Price   from

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