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The New Westminster News Jul 1, 1914

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 tjiWE
* Mm%
Volume
.ber 100.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
TWO J RESPONSIBLE
EOR MRS. LEWIS' DttTH
Hiilstrom  and  Wilson  Remanded Until Tuesday
for Hearing.
Inques. to Be Held Thursday���Accused Are Admitted to Bail   n the
Sum of $10,000 Each.
$1000 REWARD OffERED
BY ELECTRIC RY. CO.
MORROW A MEMBER    MAY CALL ELECTION |US. EXPRESS CO
OE MORGAN COMPANIES     |N jHf AUTUMN ^Irs TRANSPORTATION
Son   of   Former   School   Teacher   and
Practiced Law in New York
for Years.
Above Sum  Will  Be  Paid for Arrest
and Conviction  of Those  Who
Tampered Wi :h a Switch.
A  remand  until Tuesday morning
ipp-v  was granted by Magistrate Heat
ty  In  Burnaby police court  yesterday L^   ,las   offered   a  reward of 11000
to   the   case   against   Ernest   Harney | for the arrest  and conviction of the
The management of the It. ('.  Bloc-
llillstrom and Nicholas Weld Wilson,
both of Vancouver, who are alleged
to bave been responsible for the
death of Mrs,  Lewis on  Itiverway on
party or parties who tampered with
the switch on Its interurban line along
the North Arm of flip Kraser, between Kburne and New Westminster,
on the afternoon of June 18,    On the
Monday night, v.ben an auto in which j afternoon of the day noted a passen-
thej   were     riding   ran  her down  on
Sui .-��� ���, avenue.
The accused were admitted to ball
on $10,000 each, personal sureties of
$',000 each, and four others of $2500
each
W J, Hairri appeared for the two
men, while w. <;. McQuarrie represented the municipality
Chief Parkinson and Coroner A. I..
McQuarrie arranged for un Inquest
in be held in this city on Thursday,
A jury was empaneled last evening
and  I iewed the remains.
The affair has created no little excitement in Burnaby, the Lewla family
being   well  and  favorably  known,  especially to the residents along  (liver-1
way, where they owned a ranch.
The promptness In making the arrests is also creditable  to  the   Hum- ]
pi by and Vancouver police authorities I
Having knowledge of the number of I
the car and a faint description of the j
two men in the vehicle at the time
of the tragedy, chief Parkinson flash- j
ed   .vhal  particulars  he   had   to    the i
various  police  stations  on  the  lower!
mainland.    The car having continued
on iti way towards Vancouver. Deputy
Chiel   Mcltae  and   Inspector   Mcl.eod
ucr.- called in on the case and In company with Chief Parkinson and SergC
I.yne.  discovered   the  car  on   Abbott
street  with  none of  the  lights  burning
The records of the provincial police
having in the meantime been exatnin
��� ���.I. ih* owner or the car wan made
known, which was followed hy a gen-
eral search of the cafeB of the city.
The two men wen- discovered In the
Lotus cafe shortly after mldnlKlit Hint
were at once placed under arrest ami
brought hack to Burnaby
ger   train   from   Vancouver     to  New
Westminster ran off the main line at
this switch  and   was derailed.    Fortunately  neither the crew or passengers   were   injured   but   the   accident
resulted In damage to the car as well
as   tin-   tearing   up   of   the   track   to
1 such   un   extent      as   delayed   traffic
somewhat for several hours,   Shortly
I after the accident occurred an inspec-
I tion   was  made  ut  the  point  hy   the
I company's transportation officials and
\ It   was   found   that   some   person   had
tampered with  the switch and thus
! thrown the car off the main line. Af-
| ter  thoroughly going into the matter j
j the company has decided to offer the j
j reward   noted   above   for   the   appre- >
j beniton and conviction of the guilty j
I party
New Vork. June :!0. Dwight XV.
Morrow, will become a partner tomorrow in the banking firms of .1.
P. Morgan A Co., of this city, Drexel
& Co., of Philadelphia; Mi-rKfin. (in in-
fell & Co., of London, and Morgan.
Harjos, of Paris.
Mr. Morrow Is 40 years old He is
*i son of James K. Morrow, for many
years principal of the high school at
Allegheny, Penna. He was graduated
from Amherst college in 189.1, and
from Columbia law school in 1X99.
For IS years he has been engaged
actively In the practice of law in
New   Vork city.
MEXICAN DIGNITY
STOPS MEETING
Ottawa   Free   Press   Says
Borden May Appeal to
the People.
Transfers Its Business to Three Other
Existing Companies Except Few
Hundred   Miles.
New Vork, June 30.���The I'nited
States Kxpress company withdrew at
midnight tonight from the transportation field in which it had been active
for sixty years. With the exception
of a few hundred miles of electric
traction lines, the mileage operated
by the company has been re-assigned
to the American Kxpress company,
Wells-Kargo and company and the
Adams Kxpress company, the first
.     , -two companies taking over the larger
eral election   Is  likely  to  be  held  In | portion.    Wells-Fargo    and    company
Urged By Financial Interests to Have
Dominion  Contest  as  Soon  as
Possible���Polit cal Changes.
Ottawa,   June   ::o.   The
Free  Press (Liberal)   says:
K veiling
"A  gen-
Carranza Will Not Personally Go to Torreon to
Meet Villa.
Another Rebel Awaiting to Start Trouble���Troops to Ee Supplied With
Khaki   Uniforms.
RESENTS IMPUTATION
PLACED ON IHS ACTION
OT FEES
DESIRED BY DOCTOR
Strand Proprietor Asserts He Was Obliged  to  Serve  Customers and
Was Not Addicted to Creed.
Douglas, Ariz., June 30, The statement tbat the proposed t: ip of Qen-
ural Carranza to meet Qeneral Villa
In Torreon would be "beneath the
dignity Of the first chief" and that
therefore C-irranza had sent personal
representatives, was made at constitutional headquarters in Agua Prieta
today.
It   was  also stated  that  Villa  ls so
much   In   need  of locomotives for his
campaign southward, and ammunition,
that this was his reason for hurrying'
northward to Torreon Instead of pur-j
siiin-; the whirlwind campaign hr had
the autumn. If the Manitoba government Is returned to power on July 10,
i' is understood that Premier Borden will dissolve parliament and appeal to the people.
"It is understood that the Dominion
government urged the Ontario admin
istration to brh.g on the election
which was held yesterday for the purpose of testing und confirming the
sentiment in Ontario. Tbey are' well
satisfied with the result and feel that
they can make an appeal to the Ontario electors successfully in a federal contest.
"It ls known that Sir Robert lior-
den has been urged by financial interests to bring on the Dominion contest as soon as possible, because they
fear continued hard times may make
it exceedingly difficult for the government to come back should they go
to  the country  after  their full  term.
"It is understood here that Sir
James Whitney is likely to enter the
Dominion senate shortly and that Sir
Adam Heck will lake the Ontario premiership.
"Hon. W. J. Hanna is to enter the
Dominion government, taking the
place of Hon. Thomas Crothers. who
will take a judgeship. Mr. Crothers
is anxious to leave politics because
his health has not been good and because he has found the administration of the labor portfolio exceedingly distasteful."
will act as its agents in carrying out
contracts for handling money shipments.
MEDIATORS LEAVE
CONFERENCE OVER
Carranza Will Participate in
Informal Conference
With Huerta.
Quarters     at    Niagara    Falls   Being
-   Close���Mediators, Representatives
and Correspondents Leaving.
CARRY GUNS ON
BELFAST STREETS
Armed Volunteers Warned
and Summoned Before
Magistrates.
Rival Volunteer Forces Come in Contact at Omagh���Civilians and
Policemen Injured.
Ixmdon. July 1.���The Daily Mail
this morning carried a story that two
Belfast volunteers who were seen
carrying rifles were warned and summoned before a magistrate.
The paper's correspondent learns
on high authority that General Richardson, commander of the Ulster
volunteers, has Issued general orders
permitting volunteers to carry rifles
on tlie main streets of Belfast.
Trouble In Tyrone.
Omagh, County of Tyrone. Ireland,
June 30.���The rival volunteer forces,
l.'lsterites and Nationalists, came into
collision here tonight and fierce fighting followed. Several civilians and
policemen were Injured. Then the disorders were quelled by a constabulary
charge in which batons were freely
used.
HIGH COST Of LIVING
CAUSE DISORDERS
gal proceedings. He points out that
he was bound by his license to serve
any respectable sober person and his
refusal would have rendered him liable to a prosecution and penalty in the
police court. A refusal to serve any un-
objectlonable party might also have
brought th<- license under the ban of
the licensing court.
 __ Mr  Johnston has been n citizen of
| New    Westminster   for   twenty   years
Sorrewhat   Peculiar  Case   Heard   and | and   this   was   the   only   occasion     In
I whicii he ever figured  In the police
Dismissed By Magistrate Noble        court,
prank   I.   Johnson,  the    successful [mapped out-
litigant in the .Strand hotel cane, re-1 The arrival of nearly seven hundred ,
Bents Hi.- Imputation placed on tils uc-Jsoldiers In Agua Prieta since the
tion t>> the Kev. Mr Kerr In his ner-1 coming or Cot. I*. Kilns CalleS, lead-
moii on Kiinila) nlalit. that lie Waaler or Hip military ruction In Sonora.
totuated bv meed iii serving the lad-Iarave ris�� to the report that I'alles wng|
les and gentlemen with the refresh-(merely waiting the outcome or the
mint that formed tlie basis of the le
TROUBLE BREWING
THROUGHOUT AUSTRIA
Anti-Servian Demonstrations Have Ex
ended to Vienna���Emperor Joa-
eph   Bear ng   Up   Well
Niagara Kails, Ont., June 30.���An
Indefinite recess of mediation was decided upon today by Ambassador Da
Gama of Brazil and Ministers Suarez
and Naon of Chilli and Argentina respectively.
This action followed the receipt of
a note-from Oeneral Carranza, expressing a desire to participate ln Informal
Housewives Demand Reduction in the
Price  of  Potatoes���Police  and
Mob  Clash.
Madrid.    June    30.���The    disorders
at  Port   Moody
EEAR BIG STRIKE
Of STATE EMPLOYEES
French  Government  Workers  Expect-
to Give -Trouble on Being Refused
Caturday   Half ! loliday.
Pari', June SO. -Apprehensions are
said in prevail in the French cabinet
owing lo tho possibility of a strike
of st.:te i mployees In consequence
of the rejection by tho finance com-
A peculiar charge dealing with the
rights of medical practitioners, under
the Miuster and Servant Act, was tried
oefore Magistrate Noble, at Port
���Moody, on Monday
Dr, R. ('. Cartwrlght, of I'ort Moody
charged R, Gibbon, manager of the
Canadian Pacific Lumber company,
also of Port Moody, with contravening
the act, inasmuch as be had made a
contract with a medical practitioner
on May 9, 1914, contrary to the let ins
rn the act, and that he used undue
influence in the selection of a medical
practitioner on June 10, 1914.
Also that he deducted certain
moneys from the wages of certain
employees of the company on June
20, 1914, wlthoul tlrsl complying with j rnittee of the senate, of n bill to give
the act, government  employees    a    Saturday
Vfter bearing the evidence of Dr. J half-holiday. This action was taken
Cartwrlght, the oourl dismissed the h,j t|���, committee regardless of the
case with costs. earnest   representations of  Rene VI-
Section twelve of the act states that I vlani, the premier, and Jos, Noulene,
\-believer  thirty   or   more   workmen  minister of finance,
employed on a work roquest a master |    -|-]1(, workmen's organization    feels
to deduct from their wages a sum lo strongly on tbe subjeel as successive |
provide for medical attendance It shall governments have given public assur-
be the duty of such master to give Unces of the granting of the Saturday
Immediate effeel to such request,      I half-holiday, popularly known here as
Section 13 says:   After the request tne "English  week-end,"   Then, has
has  been  made, each  workman  shall   been considerable agitation and  it  is
enter the name of a duly qualified considered almost certF.'.n that a strike
medical practitioner, whom he desires   w-|- ensue,
to  be  attended  by.  In  a  book  to  be
kept by the master ror that purpose,
but mav alter such name, upon giving
.i month's notice, and it shall be the
duty of the master to pay  the sum      Pittsburg, Pn��� June 30,   The strike
.so deducted to the medical practition-   of tht- 10,000 employees of the Wester so named. Inghoiise Industries,  which  has been
The   penalty   for   infringing   these   0���  Hi,K.,, ,-������,, ,*,   will be over by the
���provisions is $60- end   of  this   week,  according   to  the
Dr. Cartwright's contention is that  grievance committee of the strikers
none  of  the  formalities  of  the  act   which  conferred   late  today   with  1
had been observed, but that Dr. Sym-   \-   Herr, president  of  the  Westing-
lues, the other medical practitioner In house Kleetric and Manufacturing Co.
Port  Moody, had been employed by i    |t is reported that President Hen-
Mr.   Gibbons,   arbitrarily,   and     that i ,,.,V(, them a signed statement, which
workmen   who   desired   his   services ] wji*|   be  ������*,*   before   the   strikers  for
were not allowed to devote their con- .approval at a mass meeting tomorrow,
tiibutinns to his remuneration.          j
The defendant's contention is that
the   men   sclecled   Dr.   Sy mines   al   a
special meeting,
llr. Cartwrlght was the only witness ;
nnd conducted the prosecution per- ^
sonally.
A. J. Kappeile. Vancouver, repre-1
Ben ted Mr. Gibbon.
Dr Cartwrlght has Intimated an ap-!
peal. I
Carranza-Vtlla conference before tak-1
ing the field auainst Jose  Maytorena,
civil governor of the state.    Maytorena 1
recently   was   nearly   overthrown   by
Calles, but Carranza cann- to the governor's rescue.
The report was denied, constitutionalist leaders stating the troops
were brought here for the purpose of
equipping them with the new khaki
uniforms patterned after those of the
United  States  army
WILL TAKE PART
IN THE CELEBRATION
P. R. and B. C   E. R. Will Be Personally   Represented  and  Have
Float at Chilliwack.
The B. C. lv ll. and C, P. It. will
be represented at the Chilliwack cele-
biation unlay. Interurban Manager Allan Purvis ami Mrs. Purvis leaving
lasl night in company with A. E. Steven*, assistant general superintendent
of the i' P. R. at Vancouver, for the
Vedder Mountain terminus, Mr. Stevens' family is with the party, the
special car of the (' P, it. being attached io the ti o'clock train leaving
New Westminster last night. In the
pageaui the B, c. B, R, will be rep-
resented by a float somewhat after
the pattern of lhe one exhibited In
Vancouver recentls
SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
IN JUNE WAS 2021
Vicuna, June 30.- Owing to the
difficulty of finding accommodation
and a desire to spare Emperor Franz
Josef the fatigue of entertaining foreign sovereigns, the German Emperor will be the only foreign monarch
to attend the funeral of the late Archduke Ferdinand, and his wife, the
Duchess of Hohenberg. whose bodies
are now no the way to Vienna from
Sarayevo. The exception was made
in Emperor William's favor because of
his close personal friendship for the
dead archduke.
Emperor Kranz Josef continues to
beat up bravely under his bereavement and gave several long audiences
today.
Anti-Servian demonstrations, which
began Sunday in Bosnia, have now-
extended to Vienna. Three hundred
German nationalist students joined In
a noisy demonstration here today.
They burned the Servian flag which
was flying at half-mast on the Servian legation. The gendarmerie had
much difficulty in dispersing the stu
dents. The effect has created ner-
.vousness in the aristocratic district.
where the legation  Is located.
Similar demonstrations occurred also outside the war office and in other I
parts Of Vienna. The declaration of
martial law at Sarayevo has had the
desired effect. The city is now quiet,
but disorders continue In other parts |
ol Bosnia,
conferences with Huerta delegates for cau8ed by **"* hlsh co8t ot Prov-*ions
the solution, of Mexico's Internal prob-1 which began here yesterday con-
lems. but asking for more time in I tinned actively today. Bands ot house-
whlch to consult his subordinate gen-lwlveB demanded that the price ot
erals. I potatoes should be lowered and their
In   the   meantime   Ambassador    Da | demands  not  being    complied     with.
li.-tinn.   wh.��  rmmriimd  he-re  Unify .rt..r J th*y mmimmd mommy mmoka mt th* markmt
n   week's  vacation, announced  tnat nefanc*   threw   potaujea   Into   tht   street.
would   leave  again   tomorrow   tor  hla j The same procedure  waa carried out
Slimmer home in f^ong Branch.  S. J.  at the bakeries, the bakers having de-
Minister  .Vaon   will  depart   tomorrow I termtned     to   maintain     the   existing
night for Washington, where he may/high price of bread,
talk   further   with   f-uis   Cabrera,   one/     The   police   are   having  great   dlffi-
r>r  the   constitutionalist   agents,     and Iculty   in   coping   with   the   mobs   and
Washington government officials. Minister   Suarez   said   tonight   he   would
leave here on Thursday for Washington.
The Huerta delegates will decide tomorrow whether they will wait here
for the constitutionalist delegates or
go to some summer resort iu the I'nited States for the interval. The American delegates will be the lass, to
leave.
The mediators explained tonight
that mediation had not adjourned but
that perhaps the last formal meeting
had been held. Communication hereafter will be carried on by telegraph
from the respective homes of the mediators and delegates.
The belief is general that so far as
Niagara Falls is concerned mediation
Is over. The three mediators tomorrow will give a farewell luncheon to
the newspaper correspondents, and the
colony will begin to pack trunks.
many  have been  hurt in  the clashes.
ASSAULT BY HINDU
NEARLY STARTS RIOT
Fred  Kerr, a Teamster Assaulted on
Columbia  Street���Much Excitement for a  Short Time.
fOREIGNERS NOT Af RAID
TO REMAIN IN MEXICO
W.-.rnina    cf    Sir    Lionel    Carden
Leave   the   Country   Acceoed
By  Very   Few   Residents.
to
WESTINGHOUSE STRIKE
NEARLY   AT   AN   END
Report for the Month  Shows Largest
Number of Pupils Was at Lord
Kelvin With 503
The total attendance of pupils at
all ihe schools of the city for the
month  of June just ended was 2,021.
REFUSED TO ASSIST
IN SETTLING TROUBLE
A spark was all that was needed on
Columbia street late last night to
start a small sized riot with three
Hindus the centre of attack. Jewel,
one of the Hindus, is under arrest
on a charge of assault, while a teamster named Fred Kerr is recovering
trom a healthy wallop on the head.
said to have been administered by
Jewel, while armed with a pick
handle.
According to eyewitnesses of the affair it is reported that an alterca
tion took place in the- lower end of
the city which was followed by blows
being struck, Kerr being laid cold
bv a blow from the pick handle. He
was later attended to by Dr. McQuarrie, who was called in by the police.
A crowd of L'OO quickly gathered on
the scene and but for the prompt ae-
.
lion   of  the   police,   it     is     doubtful
.P.'   whether the three Hindus would have
,, .   ,.   "nwU1; escaped without Injury.
ing to toliow the advice of Sir Lionel |
tl\
Mexico City. June 30,
e   British  colony   here
Member-
are
Mrs. Madero, Wife of the Late President,  WHI  Not Try to  End the
Villa-Carranza Scrap.
Agua Prieta. Sonora, Mex.. June :;o.
Mrs. Francisco I. Madero. widow of
the former president of Mexico, will
take no part in the Carranza-Villa
misunderstanding, according to a letter received from her today by Jorge ;
U. Orozco. one of the constitutionalist
Carden. the Hritish minister, that they
temporarily leave Mexico Only 42
persons so far havi- signed an agreement to travel ou a special train to
ihe coast. More than half of this
number  are   women  and  children.
Most   of   tlle   British  subjects   now |
residing in  Mexico City have been in j
Mexico many years and they declare I
it to be their intention to remain and
take chances with  the Mexicans. |
The members of the French, German aiu! Italian colonies at a meeting
held today, decided to stay in the
capital.
were
Two of them
later released from  custody.
BLACK HAND AEIER
MINISTER Of MILITIA
Colonel   Sam   Hughes   Receives   Dire
Warning to Which He Pays But
Slight  Attention.
The   various   schools   with      average - leaders here.
number of pupils in each room is glv- |    Orozco   wrote   her   recently   asking
on <elo\v: : ber to use her influence in healing the
Attend. Per lloom , breach,     ln   a   letter   from   Ashbury
���::��� �����
WEATHER  RF.PCRT.
New West initiate, and Lower Mainland Light to moderate winds; ..-ere ally fair and
warmer,
Duke of Connaught
High School ...
John Robson school
F. XX. Howay school
Herbert   Spencer   .
Lord Kelvin and
Lister school   ....
Iticniird  McBride  .
Queensborough ..   .
162
366
283
281
64
2021
36
30
34
36
Park. New Jersey, she stated that she
would take no steps, because of her
ignorance of the matters at issue.
"Furthermore, as you are aware."
sin- wrote, "ambitious and unscrupulous politicians are publishing In the
press  of    the    country     that     these
COMES TO CANADA
EARLY IN OCTOBER
Prince   Alexander   of   Teck   Expected
to Pass the Duke of Connaught
in   :he St. Lawrence.
Loudon. June ',',().
Prince Alexander
troubles are due to tba machinations I of Teck will leave for Canada early
of the Madero family: therefore any in October and will probably pass the
communication    of  mine   would  not ; retiring   governor-general   In the St.
remedy   conditions."
Lawrence
Ottawa, June 30.���Colonel Sam
Hughes, minister of militia, was the
recipient today through the mail ol a
harmless-looking envelope which,
however, contained a dire warning
ln tin- envelope was a blackb.aiul care
fully cut to the shape and colored
with ink. ln the palm of tiie hand
traced round in red was tlie word
"beware."
The colonel    appeared    little   perturbed at the message of doom.
"1   have  been  shot    at    tm.    many
times to be scared at all," said hi
Tiie letter contains on it an Ottawa
post mark and    the    blackhand    has
been traced from a very small
al, so small as to appear like thai <
a woman. PACE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1914.
Srljettris
The  ores  brought  Horn  the   Union
\ I mine at Gloucester camp, contain very
; high  grades of gold  and  silver.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
g, ftamat Valley.    Published every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing
yd stitlatitni '-"ompany. Limited, at (S McKensle Street. New Westminster, British I
akasskv ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
AH c.mmuiilcatlona should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not I , The "ew <'xlilbition building in
BfeaflfctoaJ niembatl of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made (ila"d Forks, costing $Slitin. will have
ZmbM '"     ���'' N'atlo��>sJ Printing and Publishing Company. Limited. il  floor space of about  10,n00 square
Tt'i.r:i'II"NES���Business Office and Manager. Ill; Editorial Rooms (all depart-' fect-
m
aaaM)
fl-nsi *ltirTION RATES-^By carrier. 14 per year, fl for three months. 40c per |     *- big sportsman from New Zealand
-ontti  H-  * *u. *s P*r tmmt. 26c per month.
���" A[,\ KKiiSINQ RATES on application.
WEDNESDAY   MORNING, JULY   1, 1914.
DOMINION DAY.
today is Canada's birthday, forty-seven years old as
has presented a herd of young red I
deer to the province, from his farm j
at  Hurnaby  jail.
see
,   The C. N.  R.  will ship over 46,000 '
tons  of  rails   into   Hritish   Columbia.
About   8000  tons are  to  be used    lu
Kamloops district.
THE DOMINION BANK
am fDatura a. os-.ru m p , pri hoi nt w. o Matthews, vict-pnt-joint.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Capital Paid up . . ,
Reserve Fund and Undivided Profits
$5,963,000 00
6,963,000.00
The new smelter at Hidden creek,
built by the tlranby Consolidated Co.,
is working steady aud turning out
large quantities uf ore.
a self-governing Dominion and the greatest of the British possessions.
In good laws, ably administered; in moral and spiritual ume; in progress and development; in everything that
tends to elevate a nation, Canada has taken a stand, at
least equal to, if not in advance, of the greatest nations i��f ^J^r^Tr^r^
of the earth and no flag in this old world floats over a j department.
cleaner country than the old red ensign carrying the maple
leaf coat of arms.
Canadians have every reason to be proud of their land;
it's a good land and a noble, and the aim of its people
should be, not only to continue their onward march in
commercial lines, but also to send it still higher in the
scale of righteousness and freedom.
A Savings Department
Is conducted st every Branch of the Bank where deposits of $1.00
and  upwards are  received and  interest at current rates added.
It is a safe and convenient depository for your money.
NEW WE8TMINSTER BRANCH :   Q. H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
li. J A. HURNKTT. AHHITOR AND
Accountant Telephone lint. Roods
-.'���:  Hart  Hli��-k.
I*. II. SMITH. Auditor and Account.
anl. Telephone ::ii4. ml Westminster Trust  Huililing.
The XakuKp-Ka.sli- railway, ruuuinig
from the Arrow to tho Kootenay lakes
wag  on   Monday  Inspected  on  behalf
On Wednesday a local centre of the I
St. John   Ambulance  association   was
formed at  the Hrltish  Columbia Copper company's Mother Lode mine, at
Oreenwood, ai a meeting held In the '
hail ai the time.
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS,    FOUNDERS,     MACHINISTS    AND    BLACKSMITHS.
Manufacturers of
.Modern Saw und Shingle Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, tiaso-
llne  ami   Distillate   Hngines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
FRATERNAL.
I..hum.. NO 164���MKKTS ON FIRST
umi third Tuesday in each month al ��
p.m, In tin- Labor Temple, a. J. Christmas. Dictator; David Boyle, I'-ixt Dlo-
tator; \V. J, Qrovea, Secretary, 7tl
Westminster Trust Building.
NEW WESTMINSTER LODOE, NO 2.
It P. <). I-:, of D. i'. meets flr-it ,-in.l
third Priday at s p.m.. Labor Temple,
Seventh ami Royal avenue. A. wells
Qray, Exalted Ruler; P. II. Smith, Secretary.
I. O, i). I-'. AMITY LODOE No. IT���THB
regular masting ..r Amity Lodge, No.
"7. i. o. O, I'.. i�� ii.-iii every Monday
uiKht at s o'clock in Odd fellows' Hall,
i-i,in,>r Carnarvon and Eighth su-i*.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
II w Rangstsr, N.Q.; J. ;,. Watson,
V.'!.; \V. c Coatham, I'd., recording
secretary; J. \v. McDonald, fltuinofel
si aretary.
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS.
w, i:   palbs * CO., im-cin A'iN'Ks
in i. opposite Carnegie library,  Mn��t
up-to-date fun,-nil parlors In the citv.
Specialists in shipping, Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open, I'ay phun*
176,  night  phone si.
The rainy election day back in old Ontario turned out
to be good medicine for the "wets."
Harrop, a little burg up in the interior, reports that
it owns two thousand chickens. That's giving Broadway
a close run for the money.
Revelstoke reports that taxes are coming in well and
symptoms of hard times are few. That should pretty
nearly put Revelstoke on the map.
Landowners of Sumas are confident
that the provincial government  will
order au audit  of the hooka of the |
dyking district following the liberally i
signed petition which  was forwarded ]
to the proper officials last week.
*   �����   *
J. it. Campbi ll. formerly of Prince- |
ton, novi of i-'on (ieorge, has erected J
ii large block In Prince George and *
has one of the finest drug stores in
the north.   Prince Qeorge is the tu w
town on the c. T. P., out of whicli the
government recently sold lots to the
total  value of half a million  dollars.
The bodies of Miss Joyce Thatcher
.-imi .1. M. I-'. Russell, of Oolden, who i
w. re  drowned   while    canoein**   lasl j
���"*������--������ ^ ( : Thursday   evening,  were     recovered ,
If B. C. keeps on plugging, the Hindus will begin to from u Biough   near   spinimachenc
realize, like the man who was kicked down-stairs a half-
dozen times, that they are not wanted.
Many
I nera'l,
(bene
Oolden people attended the i'u- j
which took place at Spllllma- j
Thursday afternoon.
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? snd
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
A  GENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques suld, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. VV. BLACK, Msns-jer.
BOWBL1
I- i 4 Id,inin.
.in I embalmer
struct,  New   W
(SUCCESSOR    TO
I.iii. I���Funeral dl
-i:\
triors 4ii.-. Columbia
Inster,    Phone 191.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OP TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
ster Board or Trade meets In the hoard
room, City Hall, as follows; Third Priday uf each month, Annual im-.-iin-js
on the tlilnl Priday "f February C ll
Btuart  Wade, secretary.        ^
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT H McCOLL
riaters, Solicitors, etc. -M Lome
New  Westminster.    Q, E. Corbn
���'���    -l    R.  Grant    -\. i:.   McCi
BAR-
nl i,-> i,
lid,  K.
ADAM     SMITH JOHNSTON,     BARRIS-
l] r-nt-lnw,  Bolicltor,  etc.    Bolicltor tor
the Bank nf V ivcr,    Offices     Mi r-
chant*' Blink Building, New Westmin-
-'' r, li i' Telephone No. 1070 I' .iii-
ndilress "Johnston." Code West, rn
union.
It's some time since we heard anything of water contamination at Coquitlam, for everything should be ripe
for another lively discussion on the subject.
Ronald McAulay of SUverton died
in tin- Slocan hospital on Tuesday eve
ning from injuries received In tt runaway last Saturday night. He was 2-1
years of age and a brother of Annus
  Is. McAulay of the Victoria hotel, SH-1
_, , .      _    _   _   ,    \ , . ,, .       | verton.    The   funeral   was  held   from
rney say that the P. G. E. is breaking all construction in,,, catholic church to the .\i-�� Den-
records between Squamish and Fort George.   That's the ver cemetery. ^ ^  ^
kind of smashing everybody takes a delight in. \ curiosity m what appears to be
  the n suit of cross-fertilization Is    K
_. . ,   . iii ��� ��� i i     i i bi  seen in the garden of Mrs. Charles
the assize court just closed here is said to have been Roberts,   Four-Mile,   near   Nelson,
the shortest in ten vears, which was quite right and pro- V���'"' " ,lu' '? "r s7,"" r_x,Rl��vc
,,    ...  v.  n j  ,i      i ,   ���     ,i      i ���  i /.plants are canterbury bells and holly-
per, seeing that it followed the longest in the history oi hocks blooms,   up to the tops of thi
the Dominion. ; flowers   the   blooms   ure    true,   tin
.,'*   I strange flowers appearing only on the
~*"���~~~~^~' '��� /upper part of the  plants.
Thev can't accuse Councillor Fau-Vel, of Burnabv, of j ���  ���  *
taking any shingles off the municipal roof with a mill luolZ^^VSafttoftSffi*.
starting under his name and having a capacity of onei similkameen is to be started early)
i i j ji      i .,������ j next month, stated J. If. Ktnnedy. as-
hundred thousand per day. j 8l8l.IIlt chle'f engineer of the iir. i, Who !
  I has   recently   returned   trom   a   trip |
>.- i ,   l ,i     ,    ,i        n , ���     over tlie Hope mountain route in com- I
'    News despatches say that the Persian    treasury is pany with ,\. 11. Rogeiand, chief en-
. j glneer of the 0, N. R,    This portion j
of  the  railway   ia  to  be  used  joint 1..
by the Kettle Valley railway and the !
V.. v. iv: E., iii accordance with an ar
range ment between the two compan j
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER M8LLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department. Phone 890.
w   I-. ti ANsi-iiitn.   rurtnii-
llcltor, etc . Collliti i Block,
lumbla and M,-Ken-si,, sir,
">\ eatmlnster, it. C, P. u ijoi
rh.ni.i  844,
'BR
Sew
Tele-
WHITESIDE, I3DMOND8 & WHITE
���Ide���Barristers and Solicitors Wesi
minster Trust Blk., Columbia street
New Westminster, li C. Cable addi
"Whiteside," Western L'nlon, l- o
Drawer 200. Telephone H'J. W .1
Whiteside, K*. C. . il. ;.. Bdmon Is, D
W hiteslde.
>.���,
about empty. Cheer up Persia, there are other bank accounts in the same fix and the press services aren't making anv scarehead stories ahout ihem.
Under new orders from their chief, Seattle police must! * * *
find out where arrested drunks got their last drinks, froiSs theeetferryr landing
which regulation seems to go against the old temperance! Meadows of the first mail
theory that the first drink is the one to be avoided. befn\rtabHshedP��aSnd1rom
And
departure
at    l lu
for Silver
has    now
now on a
  I gasoline boat  will  make the trip on
now the baseball magnates are complaining of ^'S7ndc ���^ tf;[���':;;;!;���;:;:"!:,
msiness.   If they can blame the state of affairs on settlers in this new section of the
country  has   warranted    the    postal
authorities in opening a branch office
to be known as    Silver Creek  P. O.
j Captain Henistead, a well known I'itt
| river pilot. Is the mail carrier.
B. H.  BUCKUN,                    N.  UUARDSMOB.        W. V. H. BUCKUN,
free, ami usuu  Ms*.            Vice Presides*!.           aieo. aaa Trsea.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERi OP
Fir, Cedar   and   Spruce
1                                                       Phones No. 7 and 177
.��. HTI!.vVl;l.
at law, soli
in.l   McKen
>'������!���.  B,  C,
7 In.
.     CLUTE,
iltor,  etc.,
/.if streets,
i'. 11, Bos
BARRfSTER-
lorner  Co! i nbla
N..w   WbsIi  In-
112.    Telephone
1. P. IIA.Ml-
Solicitor a
Block, 28 i
���ter,  H. C
I'i IN    in M.1
nd     Notary
...rni'  Btreet
.    BARRISTER,
Offices.   Hart
New   IV. itin'n-
M liL'ARRIE
11irrlsters
Wi s   '���
thi. W ii.
Cflssndy.
mXrtin
mil   Sollclto
Trast   HI..
MoQuarrle
,v    CASSADY,
rs,     60fi   to   '���: i
i.     <t    r    Mur-
and   ULorgg   l..
Alll-Sl.-
OP
i OAL   JilM.MI
LATlONtJ,
RB-JU-
poor
the Democratic party over the border it will mean short
shift at Washington for President Wilson and his friends.
Greece is buying a couple of old-fashioned battleships
from the United States.   It sounds funny when you think-
that. Greece was manning the best fighting craft of her
time before there was anybody in America who had seenj
anything bigger than a birch bark canoe.
fenced" to five weeks'
ing a trooper to death.
the Balkans it would
unspeakable barbarity
of discipline.
De
! I| Is expected thai the Grand Trunk
Pacific authorities will have the iii-;
i drydock at Prince Unpen in operation before the end of the present
year. The completion of this greal
work will mean much to Northern
British Columbia, and especially to
Prince Kupert. This rapidly growing
city will have n new Industry this
coming winter. Many of the bin coasi
,,.    ,        , , ���     ...     , ���      steamers that have hitherto been com-
If that happened in   lUrkey 01* in   polled to make    their    headquarters
i lsew in i e w :ll be o\ erhauled  In    Its
harbor,    it   "ill  be able to boast
BATHING CAPS
at RYALL'S
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
A (;erman non-commissioned officer has been
confinement to quarters for kick
referred to
In Germany
as an "example of
it's simply a case
ARGENTINE CROP
BIG IN PROMISE
ol  I
the  largest   floating  drydock  on  the i
Pacific, with an equipment  Including
i vi ry   up-to-date devic    for  limi'lKiih
ships ni- to 711,111111 tons.
Shipments     From     South     American
Ccuntry Will  influence Northern   Markets.
MAKE BOTH EEEl
A 101 BETTER
Franco-German   Conferences    Said
[; T-ced.nj  Better Relations
Bstween Old Enemies.
to
war. The Intimate discussions between Influential politcians al the
conference would serve to demonstrate
the absurdity ol such phrases as "im-
mlnent war."
Personal acquaintance and friendly
discussion would make it possible to
destroy t.ie prejudices and misstatements of the chauvinists of the two
countries. The causes foi acute dissensions would lie cleared up and re-
many,  June   30.���Short-
,��� urerenco  which   was
���   for  the   promotion   of
I etwi in France and
Mulier    Melningen, a
:-',
Berlii
ly  belor
held   as
iimii abl
Gel manj
Liber I  n ��� of Lhe Reichstag, in
an   Inti . ��� a  -:<-\e  entitled   "Why
Germans Go * i..!e," spoke of the
significance and purpose of the conference
The pur*i *i i the conference, lie
says, was simplj to further the rap-
proachement between Prance and Germany. Remarkable progress wis noticeable Bince last yt-.-.r, when the
conference held 11 Berne met with
fuel) reluctant support from the German side. This year a large majority of the Reichstag would be represented, only thi Conservative and the
Poliai   parties  being  a    ent
Public opinion in (7 rman did not
differ from these representatives, as
the German nation wai not considering either an offensi i  or a defensive
moved,   whilst    measure.--     would   be Mention  building  to bt
taken which would bring aboul a last-1 Quarantine st.. ."i;
Ing change foi the better in the relations of the two great nations.
At the same time the two countries
would learn that a war between them
would mean disaster for each. The future and the salvation of Europe could
only be found In a rapprochement bi
tween England, France and Oermany,
as only by means ot such in entente
could the peace ofthe world be guar-
anti   ���
Blillding operations ure assuming
large proportions al Prince Rupert,
and t uders an- being called for sev
eral Bub&tantial structures. The tea
oral government asks for tenders tor
a five-storey granltli and brick block
to house tne posi office, customs
office and the numerous other departments of the government. Also tenders for a third-class Immigration de
erected at tin-
The school board
i.s about to lei a contract for a %l'i.
UdO school house. Frank Clupp will
Immediately erect a 00-room concrete
hotel building five storeys in height.
Five apartinonl house blocks are under construction besides a bcore ol
, i   Idi in es,
Itiienos Ayres, .lune 30, The second
official estimate of the crop yield for
Argentina has  been    published
Yacht Undamaged.
Pri vlncetov, n, Mai a., June 30 The
sen tier yacht Virginia, which went
ashore near the Wood End life savin-;
Btation during a tog early today, wjs
pulled off apparently undamaged, by
a ateami r at high tide early thia afternoon and towed into the harbor.
No one on board was Injured.
The new drill hall was formally
ripened recently at Ann.--iron-*; by
Mayor Wright, and a grand military
lull followed which was attended by
over  2U0  people.
"The community of Creston Is to bo
congratulated al the results which i
iias achieved In the past three years
since l last visited this district. I
was astonished at the great change
lhal has been affected. Where on my
J.i.-t visit to the community there were
large areas Of \\ i 11j land, are now to
be found a magnificent acreage of
clean, well cared for orchards and ii
is estimated that 17 carloads of fruit
will in- shipped from Creston this sea-
eon, which is an enviable showing
when one considers lhe facl that the
fruit growing industry was practically
only started there about rive years
ago," said Win. E, Scott, deputy minister of agriculture, after a visit to
Creston district with M. s. Mlddleton,
assistant  provincial horticulturist.
and
gives the following figures: Wheat,
3,100,0f/ tons; insced. 995,000 tons;
oats, 740,000 tons. The first estimates
at the end of December were, respectively, 3,5S0,(KJO tons, 000,000 tons and
i 740,000 tons.
At the time of the second estimate
the corn crop had not yet advanced
I sufficiently to make it possible to arrive nt a reasonably correct figure. A
continuation   of   the   weather   at   the
[time the estimate was computed warranted  the  belief  that the  corn  crop
I would  be no less  than  8,300,000 tons, i
The wilne of the com crop, it is point-j,
ed  out,  is equal  to 5,000,000  tons of
I wheat,   worth   about   $170,000,000     in|
I may  drop  to  400,000 tons,
; deficit  of 461,000 tons.
The difference In v ilue bei ween the
proceeds   of   the   two   years'   harvest
; may be roughly computed at between
$30, ,000    and    $34,1 ,000    United
States currency. Were it not for the
abundant corn crop the harvest situ-j
atlon would in reality have been quite
Borlous, The abundant com yield Is
looked upon, therefore, as saving the
agricultural  situation  this year.
As  conditions  nre  al   preseni   the;
abundant crop is already providing re j
numeralivc work to thousands of harvesters and Other laborers, as well as!
welcome carting and railway freights,
In   addition   to  the   Intrinsic    wealth
which  it   represents  t<< the  producer |
and In the country at large.   Thi' partial  failure of the corn crop In  the
i United States points to a continuance
.rn  Argentine shipments to the north
and to the maintenance of prices.
Some authorities claim that whatever may be the result, of future corn
harvests In the United Slates, Argentina from now on will have to be considered a. factor. Corn shipments
from Argentina were delayed owing to
the unsatisfactory conditions of the
roads, whicli made it difficult to reach
the railway stations.
I OAL MINING riKhta of Ihe Di inli.lcn
in Manitoba, BuakiUcliewan and Alberta,
Hi. Yukon Territory, the Northwest 'fer-
rltorfea .nel ih ii portion <���! the Province
of British Columbia, rimy b�� leased tor a
term of wenty-one years at an annual
rental .,( $| an oore. Not mon- than .'..'.in)
acrea will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by mo applicant In person to the Agenl
-t: Sub-AKi-nl ei tho district In which Hi.-
rights  applied   for  are  situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
dpsci-ibvd by -sections, oi legal sub-dlvl-
si'-ns ol sections and In unsurveyed territory the Haei applied for shall be staked
out I.* the applicant himself.
Each application musl be accompanied
by ,i fo.- of $.". whk.li will Ije refunded if
the rlghta applied for aro not available,
i.ut not otherwise. A royalty shall !���i
paid on the merchantable output of ths
mine at the rate of Ave cents per ton.
Tim person operating the nun.- shall
furnish tho Agent wilh sworn rothrna
accounting for tho full quantity of mer-
chantnbli coal mined and pay the royalty thereon, if the coal mining lights
ure imi being operated such returns should
bo furnished at  leasl  once a  yeai
The lease ��ill  Include the coal  i   i  ng
; rights  only,   but   tha  lessee  will   be  per-
i mitt. .I   io   [on .-i.i, <e   whatever   a-, -.liable
urfiico   right   may   l��-  considered   neci-s-
tarj   foi   tho working of tho mine ul  the
' rate of  $ I"  an  ni re.
For full  Information appllc itlon should
��� '"��� mad,-  :o the  Si cretai v  of  the  11 'pal t-
 i   of   ih,    fnt, i lor,  i Ittnwa,  or  i i  any
Agi in   oi   Sub Agenl   ol   Dominion   Lands.
W.  XV. COTU*
I i.-puty Minister of tl,.- lm	
N'.B Unauthorized publication ol ll la
ndvi . -is. in, ui will not be paid foi
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front  Street,
Foot of  Sixth  Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
United States currency, so that whatever the deflency is In the wheal crop,
it is made up by the linger corn  pro- j
ductlon.
Wheat and flour exported in 101'
amounted to 2,795,000 tons, while theI
probable export this year may not exceed i.5()0,utm tons, leaving an export
shortage of 1,296,000 tons. On the otli-|
er hand, corn exports last year were
only 4,.SlS,iiU0 tons, with the probable
figures this year at 6,500,000 tons, or
an increase Of 1,682,000 tons. Again,
in the matter of linseed the crop In
1913 was larger than that of the present year, by perhaps 119,000 tons.
Oats, which were exported In 1913 to
the extent of 861,000 tuns, this year
For   the   Week
Westminster,
Time.
High.    Low.
29
in   11
i i:
0:
5:46
18:06
7:00
18:25
8:40
18:40
9:55
15:00 19:35
1:05 11:16
1 ti:Iir> 20:40
1:47, 12:10
17:35 21:60
2:27. 13:05
IS:30 23:05
Endiny   July   5,   1914.
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time. lit
8:56    9.6    4:1-1     7.4
22:20 12.9 15:17
10:28   9.2   5:12
22:52 12 9 16;10
10   9.3   6:12
26 12.9 17:10
5S 10.0    7: OS
18:16
12.0 7:59
11.1 19:31
MADE IN>^
B. C-l
MANUFACTURERS ASSOCIAIION
V    OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
12
13:
3.7
ti.l I
4.7
7.0
0:03
15:27
8.6
1.8
9.8
0:4:: 12.S   8:47    0 7
16:i!6  12.1 20:52 10.6
1:27 12.7    9:32    0.2
17:29 18.0 22:06 10.S
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL ANO
f.EDlCAL CASES ATTENDED.
1 WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
..AGE THf-Ee
LONDON STANDARD
UPHOLDS B. C.
AGAINST HINDUS
| Is   adequately    protected    by   subma-
1 rines.
'lhe fourth futfction of a battleship
is   to  attack   an   enemy's   fleet,   but
I there will be no fleet to attack, as It
j will not be safe tor a fleet to put to
sea.
If by submarines we dose egress
from the North Sea and Mediterranean,  it  is  difficult  to se*-  how  our
SUFFERED
Abtolutely Uniformz
Sayg Gurdit Singh and His Hordes Aboard Komagata
Maru Have Nothing to Gain hy Attempting to Force
Themselves on Canadians���Colonies Have Full Right
to Say Who Shall Settle Within Their Boundaries.
Nothing Helped Her Until She
Tried "Frait-a-ttos"
CAMFBEU.VIU.E, Ont., May jth. 1913.
"I cannot speak too hi-jhlyof "Fruit-
a-tives"     ������* n-i_��
Under the caption, "Asiatics and , with their own in so vital a matter.
the Kmplre," tho Loudon Standard | Imperial unity ls based ou the recog-
deals editorially In the following termsI nltlon of the fact that the colonists
with the attempt being made by the must retain absolute freedom of ac-
Hindus on thi' Komagata Maru to tion in their domestic affairs. I'ana-
torce an entry to ('anada: jdians and  Australians cannot be pre-
Th" attempt of (iurdlt Singh and vented from keeping out of their
his compatriots off Vancouver to emu- country  those persons whom they do
Lite the Knglish suffragette degener
ates is not likely to meet with much
success, (Iurdlt Singli and his friends
an- ireatly mistaken if they imagine
not wish to receive. Kven If their attitude Is wrong, It can only he altered
by the peoples of the dominions themselves.    To these peoples the exercise
commerce   can   be    much     interfered
with
Submarines and aeroplanes hive entirely revolutionized naval warfare,
no fleet can hide Itself from the aeroplane eye, and the submarine can deliver  a deadly  attack  even   in   broad'
daylight.
Naval officers of the future win ,'t'^* ,,or ov��r thirty years. I have
therefore live either above the sea or, JKS? .-m Lhmaie Neuralgia and
under It. It will be a navy or y���ut!. ^"���silPat,<J��:ej[Pfne��'c'nKunto��dsgony.
for we shall require nothing but hold , wkZir^,eet!,n,itt,L,n,,g?^d
ness and daring. : ':,??., ,,l-��    *l bSMle "* me<i,cine
Not only is the open sea unsafe ZouiTJt^hJ,^^ told me I
With a flotilla of submarines 1 5*m�� -D^^ftb^dS^?^��*W��
undertake to get into any harbor, and I %%} ��? ^^^^^1
and completely curing me.
I would not have my presestt health
all     the
ROYAL
STANDARD
FLOUR
if it was not for "Pruit-a-tives" and I
um glad of the opportunity o< giving
you this letter about such a splendid
thai   taey  can compel  the Canadians'of the power to limit or  to prohibit
ui admit them by forcible or even le-
nal   methods.    The   problem   is   coin-
sink   or   materially   damage
ships in that harbor.
What    we    require is an enormous
fleet of submarines, airships and aeroplanes, and  a  few  fast cruisers, pro-  you i.-iis utter about such a sol*
vlded   we  can   find   a  place   to  keep! remedy   as   "Fruit-a-tives"    for   the
them  In safety during war time.        j guidance of otb,er women who
In my opinion as the motor vehicle  -���-���--���     -**       ���������
has driven  the  horse  from  the  road,
so has the submarine driven the battleship from the sea
p|i\ and difficult, uud it really in
volvwi the whole future of ihe dominion and dependencies of the British
1 mpire and their relations to oue an-
otbrf and the imperial government
Iln', it Is not to be dealt with hastily.
01 y the rough-and-ready methods
which Indian agitators, no doubt gen-
Asiatic immigration presents Itself a.s
a question of self-preservation; and
that inalienable right will assuredly
UOt he abandoned as the result of external pressure or persuasion. We may
sympathize with Indians who desire to
escape from their own overcrowded
villages Ui the ample and sparsely Inhabited territories of tiie other continents, or who are anxious to find
Ulnely moved by a sense Ol Injury,j larger scope for their energy and Inset rr, Inclined to adopt We have toldustry, but we canont promise them
consider not only the legal and moral)unrestricted  license to gratify  their
rights, but also the interests antl sen- ambitions at the expense or our white I "'.-'���"���' screened by torpedo craft, which
timenta, of all  parties concerned. On' fellow-subjeets   in   the   Dominions.   In ". !lUj(kP'1  by something  larger,  had1
the one hand there is the view of the the meanwhile we may reasonably ex- aMways the  battleships to fall back'
Indians.    We are (they say)  not crlm- pact   the  colonists  to  remember  that"po!1      ***' .,1>,re(*i*ct!\.  ^at     Precisely 1
iua 1 or savages, but a civilized peo- they, like ourselves, are Interested in
pie.   accustomed   to   British   law   and | the well being and content   ol    India,
iinie-   We do not Interfere In politics,, and that they ought, therefore, to treat1 C""""M"
and  *'e give no trouble to the police;   the Asiatic immigrants with as much
1:0 1 ne can allege that we are not, gen-1 generosity as Is consistent  with safe-
similarly affected""" ���""" ""J i
Mas. NATHAN DUNN.
"Pruh-a-lives" is the only medicine
���mnM fruit juices and is particularly
Where Submarines Failed.
Lord Sydenham writes to say that
the Idea that the automobile torpedo
must abolish the battleship Is as old
as t'ae introduction of that weapon,
The war experience of the Whitehead
torpedo, which    is    considerable, has
been   uniformly   disappointing.     I'.. j |  ���
T. Jane, the naval statistician, recalls'   ,    ,      . ��� ,       ...    "  ' ���
the fact that In the Russo-Japanese ",JE,-f.'J, Ori��MtJ��rpe; the Bessemer
' acid stell is the special product of the
suited  to  women   because of iu mild
action and pleasant taste.
"Pruit-a-tives" is sold hy all dealers
at joe a boa, 6 for f.3.50, trial site, 15c,
or may be obtained from Pruit-o-tivea
United. Ottawa.
YOUR GROCER SELLS IT.
war the HussiaiiB made every attempt IT,""", V "
to   destroy   Togo's     battleships,     but I   W.1i8ton,'1 *'��.rk11'       '.     ���,wM\' Bt,e,el
battleships h \ i>r<-duce*- at thP <>���
ruff     ZSiZC   fllOPi     WorkS
without     success.     The
the   same
submarine
thing   will   happen   to   the
of   the   future.     Mr.   Jane
guarding their own position. Ths ap-
peirs to be appreciated by the South
African government, whose Iddians relief bill is framed In accordance with
Oeneral Botha's declaration tliat the
question is not merely local, and that
it involves imperial interests which
should, where possible, be considered.
But the settement In British Columbia
will have to be arranged with deliberate care; and the Indians must not
expect that their demand for wholesale free ingress will in- conceded or
thai anj action on their part will in-
dire tiie colonists to depart from the
broad lines of policy they have laid
dow n for themselves.
erally, peaceable, Industrious and well-
behaved, We owe allegiance to the
crown, which, by Queen Victoria's
proclamation of 1858, has pledged It-
sell lo give us equal privileges with
Its white subjects, without discrimination of color, creed or race. We,
.">n,- Aryan zrothers, are treated even
worse than Asiatics of Mongolian
stock; for China and Japan are powerful enough to claim for tlieii subjects
better terms than tin- Indian government seems able to obtain for us.
What we ask i* Uiat the king's realms
should be open to all the king's subjects, who OUght tO lie oil a fooling of
equality  everywhere,   so  that  au   In-  uown ;or inemseives,
dian   should  be as  free to  live  and ���~	
���ink in Camilla and South Africa as a
Canadian or south African would be
in India. To set up special barriers
against us is to restore the old disabilities of color and race, which are
contrary to modern ideas.
To these arguments the colonists
have the excellent and unimpeachable
reply that their country is their own.
and   they   lire   resolved   tO   keep   it   for
themselves.    Wo did not, they  urge.
S , out into the wilderness, we did not'
wage  our  long  und   vltorlOUS  Struggle
against   nature,   climate,   foreign   ag-
uifKHor.-..  triaN  and   privations  of  all!
x.rl,*.   for   tin-   benefit   of   brown   men. '	
or  blaok   nun.  or   yellow     men.     IVe      ���     ,. .       , ...
meant   to   make   It   a   "white   .nan's.     Sir Percy Seott's sonaattonal denun-
country," ami n  white  man's  countryjolatlon ot Dreadnoughts and bis asser-
ive intend it shall remain.    Therefore tion tbat the future command or the!
.v.- cannot allow ourselves to be Inun | seas will rest with the country that is
dated  by  Asiatics,  whether they are ,    submarines and airships.
British   subjects  or  not.    These   per' .,,,,.
sons  may have their good qualities;  has provoked considerable discussion.
but  their ethics, their religion, their''       : ';   :"
social customs,    are    different    from
"Already
ocean-going
sulnmii ines.
most powers are building
submarines and small
The former an- merely
the forerunner of monstrus vessels of
the future Dreadnoughts under another form. There is one universal,
eternal law or the sea. equally applicable for under the sea or over it, viz.,
'to keep in all weathers,' It can only
be attained by bulk. It can never be
done  by  small  battalions."
Cannot Depend on Torpedo.
Admiral Sir Francis ���Bridgeman,
Who ia 1910-11 was first sea lord,
says that Sir Percy Scott's letter contains nothing that is new to the admiralty authorities, excepting that he
recommends an Immediate reduction
This specialization in
the production of raw material must
gi�� to the several works a higher efficiency than would be the case If two
or three varieties were made under
the  same   roof.    The  standardization I
and extension of plant is simplified,! Piic't>* ot between S.OUU and 9,000 tons
and interruptions in output are reduc-1 P"r month, In conjunction with the
ed to a minimum
zLaboratory Tested^
tirely devoted to the manufacture of I labor; over 100 cutting machines are
railway material in the foim of rails,, constantly  in operation.
tyres,  axles,   etc.,  and   the   Bessemer!    At these  works also are  made the
acid  steel  furnaces there  have a ca-| high-class   cruoible   steels   which   for
75 years have given the firm sf?ch a
Impressive Sights.
Very impressive are the sights to be
seen at the Grimestliorpe and Cyclops
works. At the Criinesthorpe works,
which l!li acres, there are ten gas-fired Siemens-Martin acid steel furnaces, having a total capacity of i',50
tons of steel, or 100,000 tons per annum, which is used for armour, guns,
projectiles, railway material, mining
material and general engineering. All
the forging and part of the machining of the ordnance is carried out at
('rimesthorpe. There aie five hydraulic presses, ranging from 1,000 to
4000 tons  itwo 1    capacity, and a 14.
! extensive  tipping  grounds    at    Peni-
I stone there is a plant tor grinding slag
high reputation. The crucible steel
furnaces have a capacity of 1,500 tons
per annum, while the firm have their
own forges and rolling mills for treat_
ing this material. At the Kast Forge
also largo quantities of railway axles
and cinder and  magnetically  separating the metal.
The Clclopa winks, which are eleven acres In extent, are mainly devot- and general  forglngs are produced.
ed   to  carburlsitig.   machining,  finish-1 	
ing, treating, and erecting the armor1 IT'S A WAY THEY HAVE
plates   rolled   at    (Jrimesthorpe    and: IN THE GERMAN ARMY
brought here by rail, and the plant is
Berlin.    June    30.- -A    non-commissioned   officer   named   Dameron,   who
JUMPING AIL OVER     |
SIR WAITER SCOT!
Naval   Authorities Crowd   Each  Other
to Refute His Statements in Regard to Big Ships.
the  naval  estimates.    Sir   Francis ��� ono  .hp.   armor    plate    rolling    mill.
There are also no fewer than 600 machine tools of the latest type, all electrically driven, the firm having their
own electrically driven, the firm hav-
! ing their own electric generating station. There are 54 electric overhead
cranes of a collective capacity of
of
says  that   nobody  can  say just  whal
will be the developments of the future as regards submarines displacing war ships, but certainly the time
.1 is not yet arrived.    Sir I'hilip Watts,
designer of the first Dreadnought and
of modern submarines, and from  1H01
to  It'll  director of naval construction
at the admiralty, says that recent na-
i val experience hras not shown the tor-
1 pedo,  the   weapon  of  the  submarine
j to be sufficiently trustworthy to war
I runt the British government to pin I date, 100,000 projectiles, weighing In
faith to its alone. It is a most valu-1dlvldually from 1.900 pounds down
able  supplementary  arm   to  tht.   fleet., ward*.  '����*-#. b*,*.,, **-nt <��>��f im *>i,�� ,*��,-
so complete and modern that no less
than   12,000   tons   of   finished   armor
plate can be produced per annum forj^as tried  by court martial today for
hulls, barbettes, gun    shields,   nickelU1' treating a trooper named Meyer 30
steel and other plates for the horizon- ��� brutally as to cause his death, got oh
tai  protection  of  battleships and the  with the light sentence of five weeks'
I broadside protection of light cruisers. I confinement  to quarters.
j There  are  19  furnaces,    capable    of I    On one occasion because Meyer did
! treating the largest plates desired, and  not    clean    some    harness      quickly
I three   hydraulic   bending   presses   of  enough  he  forced  him  to  go  around
1 3,000, 6,000   and   12,000   tonB. respec-   tlie stable on his knees, and while he
'lively. The last named, which is near-!was  doing  this  punishment Dameron
ling   completion,   will   be   one  of   the'.kicked him repeatedly in the ribs
'largest   in  the  world.    For  finishing! ^���������^^���. ���^���^^
.q���! armor plates, etc., there are upwards) ~
niir.-, and we prefer our own. We
have admitted a certain number of
Asiatics, who find theii place In our
Industrial economy and do useful service: but we cannot accord free right
of entry to every Indian who cares to
comi. because if we did so we might
find our standard of living and wages
brought down to the Oriental level,
our workmen driven out of employment by laborers who can exist on
H few pence a day. and a hall-caste
population growing up in our midst.
We are compartlvelj small communities, and if Asia is allowed to ilis-
charge its flo<id upon us we sliail be
-vvmapeil. It is a risk we ilo not propose to take. Therefore we shall either exclude the Oriental altogether (as
In Australia), or only admit him (as
in Smith Africa and British Columbia 1
under severe restrictions which Will
limit his numbers to manageable proportions.
This is the colonial point of view,
aud it is out of the question that we
should attempt to assert Imperial authority or imperial sentiment against
it.    The colonial loyalty to the empire
It   is   not  to   lie  dented   that   Admiral
Sr. at is a great authority, but other
: British authorities not less eminent
have taken Issue with him. This much
can   lie   said:      "If   Admiral   Scott   is
! right, what he says is not new; if he
is wrong, the fallacy of his views has
been   proven   already,  and   because  a
! former mlnistei of marine believed In
them France ceased for a time to be
one of the great naval powers, hi
Oermany the critics all differ from
sir Percy Scott. Die Post, the organ
of the Herman war party, believes
that he speaks for the purpose of
fooling other countries, especially
Oermany, Into scrapping their Dreadnoughts so that the naval strength of
Britain may remain unchallenged,
The Big Ship Doomed.
Sir Percy Scott's opinion
1 but the Dreadnoughts and  the battle
I ships   will   not   be   replaced   with   submarines   lor   many  yeais   to  come.
What Hapepnert In France.
I.',.  r.m>k  on   to say.-     "The   torpedo.
In  the first place, has less destructive
power than a Dreadonught's gun  fire.
Secondly, it has a short range.- Thirdly, the accuracy of torpedo-fire against
a   moving object  Is very doubtful, as
the torpedo is liable to deflection. But
nevertheless     both    submarines   and
waterplanes are most valuable arms in
conjunction with a fleet.   Our navy re-l
ceives  invaluable  assistance   from  its j
submarines,   and   the   admiralty   has]
perfected   a   large  type  of  submarine
tons 'Iftine  nover   and  21  steam  andiof   200   mach-ne  tool��.   m��St  ot  them
hyd'rau      craTs'of a'total ����3** ��,T^aM ?A* 2tTt&
���M**. tons 'otaer Perts ot the Cyclops works the I
" m    J, '.v.���   v,���n .�������� .���.������. ���ki���u i���|total Is over 400.    X representative ofl
ri, 1    !, 1        n 1 C 1!   a.        '"��  Standard  recently   witnessed  the
fully   equipped  and  thoroughly   up  tot^^j,^   bendmR ^    firecUng    Qf\
some of  the stoutest  armor  yet  pro
dticeii.
Planing    with    nam:
The,.- are three .teS'toUndries. one       Definite  indications  of  the progres-f
of   which    is   nearly   1,000   feet   long.   ��'��� *-*�����**'\ot���*}��������,*"*!JfLVSJ
and  here ail kinds of castings for ma" "lp ��<*��' '�� wb'('n '"" yer>  lateat
Hue and general engineering purposes   labor   saving   devices   are     employed. I
are made.     An  ingot of 166 tons  was | ' ��'o nf the most striking of these ma-
recently   cast  and  castings   weighing chines are a radial planer'for planing:
from   a   few   pounds   to   90   tons   are  ��-e  curved   faces  of the   largest  bent;
made, the heaviest  being  base plates  armor plate and an oxy-hydrogen cut-
for hydraulic  presses.    Other special:''"K machine. This machine cuts away
castings   produced     include     turbine , tbe superfluous metal by means of an
castings,  water pipe    junctions, and intensely hot flame, and accomplishes
units of e.erv tvpe of mining macliin-1-"   a   few   llollrs   wnat   originally   te-1
MS1C Al
HOME
ery.
in a letter to the London Times, may
be summarized as follows:
The Introduction 1 1 tho vessels that
swim miller water lm.-.. In my opinion, entirely dene away with the
utility of tlie EUlps thai swim on tlie
top of the wilier-
The submarine causes to disappear
three out of five of the functions, defensive and offensive, of a vessel of
war,   as   110   man-of-war   will   dare   to
capable of going, on her own  power,
practically all over the  world."
In France a few years ago, Admiral
Foinnier created a profound senatlon
by his successful theoretical demonstrations of the power of submarines.
He came to the conclusion that the
submarine*was to be the boat of the
future, and M. l'elletin, the minister
of marine, seized upon these experiments as an excuse for saving money
designated for battleships. The result was that France declined as a na-
is set outlva' !'I)WP1. an(l that she has realized;
: that Fournier was at least premature
is proved by her subsequent policy,
which has been directed toward the
1 milling of large ships.
\n important branch of these works
that devoted to the manufacture of
I railway   material,  large  quantities  of
locomotives, a carriage and wagon
tyres, axles, springs, buffers, etc., being supplied annually to all the principal home and foreign railway companies, besides tramway tyres, axles, j lion files and rasps
rails, etc., to municipalities at home
and abroad. Tbe Penlstone works,
too (covering about *i6 acres), are en-
I quired a fortnight.    There are also at I is one of the chief reasons why young
i these  works over 60 cranes, most of; people stay contentedly there instead
I ihem electrically driven,  with an ag-  of  seeking   their   amusements    else-
gregate lifting capacity ol about l.L'OO   where.
j u,ns Let us furnish the piano that will
make your home attractive. The
DOMINION PIANOS are here for your
selection.
The file department, which is one of I ,
t'ne largest and most up to date in the
world, produces one and one-half mil-
year, and ab- j
sorbs 750 tons of steel.    File forging
hammers   and   file-cutting     machines I
have almost entirely superseded hibu  621  Columbia  St..  New Westminster.
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
would  speedilv  disappear  If  its inn .
ests were to be brought Into oolllslon I come even within sight oi a coast that
SHEFFIELD STILL IS
WORLD'S STANDARD
Gigantic Works in England Turn Out
Enormous  Piles  of   Products���
1,500,000 Files Per Year.
Sheffield,  Eng.,    June    30.���Battle
1 ships of many navies are clothed in
Sheffield steel. Similarly an equal
number Of the world's fleets are relying on  Sheffield   for  shells  for  their
destructive value in time of crisis.
Consequently when one talks of Sheffield steel it becomes next to impossible to free the mind of visions of
armor plate and projectiles.
That Sheffield has most important
steel industries running, Independent
of the production of offensive and defensive material, has been shown in
previous articles on this page. On the
present occasion an instance will be
quoted where heat y armor, guns, projectiles, and all the structural metal
for the building of ships are produced
alongside the requirements cf all other Industries requiring high-grade
steel.
Messrs. Cammell, Laird and Co.,
Limited, one of the greatest armament firms in the world, have three
great steel works in the neighborhood
Of Sheffield. In those works they produce steel that makes Sheffield the
envy of all civilized countries. The
actual production of these steels Is
conducted, as it were, in watertight
departments, through the subsequent
I manufacture of steel  articles is dis-
I tributed throughout the three works.
' steel produced by the Siemens-Martin
iroress, icr Instance, Is  made exehi-
The Short-Memoried Public
and
The Long-Headed Advertiser
W
HY, do you suppose,
does a certain successful manufacturer   of a summer   beverage
continue   to   advertise   thai   beverage
in the  winter-time?
He is. simply, a thorough believer In
the old adage:    "Out-of-slght, out-of-
mind."
lie does not advertise in the winter.
with any expectation of selling much
of his product while the weather is
cold ���but with a view of keeping up
His sales the following summer.
Pronounced as is the impression his
advertising creates in the summer, he
does not believe In expecting that
impression to "carry over" the win-
tn:  months.
The public has not a long menory.
The manufacturers who want last-
Ing patronage for their product must
Indeed    "kee])    everlastingly    at    it."
How   surprising   that   some   of   them
lose   sight   Ol   this   fact
Experience has shown this maker
of beverages that it is unwise to discontinue his advertising in the white,.
It would In- just as unwise for the
makers of shoes, or hats, or stoves,
or chocolate*, or automobiles, to
icase advertising in the summer.
Vis, the "out-Of-slght, out-of-mind"
theory is sound, as applied to advertising, lt is but human of us to
favor the goods which are kept cou-
tinually before uu through advertising, be the weather cold or hot.
You can obtain helpful advice on advertising free of
cost and without obligation
by consulting the business
Department of The New
Westminster News. >a<se four
1
YOUR
PICNIC
SUPPLIES
nlll.: . esh and seasonable to
h, sp] ��� lated on your outing.
W, mn ' specialty of picnic
jgtsblei AH the good, substan-
,:a! Btandbys and the greatest
,l)Undance of "dainty side lines"
that you'll find in town. Send
your order; we'll fill it most
temptingly.
n/stermelona, each 30c and up.
1/K-ai hothouse Tomatoes, lb. 20c
.Save! Oranges, extra Urge, per
il.   35c
Bananas, per doz 30c
Olives,  per bottle,  15c and  up.
Cream I'heese, each       10c
l.iu.i h Tongue, per tin 25c and
 45c
I,Ibbej's Potted Ham. tin ..20c
i'-iilluiry's Chocolates, per    box
 25c, 50c, 90c
Ga eiig's Chocolates, box   ..35c
snd 65c
Shortbread Biscuits, 2 pkgs. 25c
I'*per I'lates, per doz 10c
Paper Berviattea, 3 doz 25c
Mme Juice, per bottle 10c and up
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSON.
ins sixth 8t. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Wills
There is fl 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 tho will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's    wish���would    have
shared In the distribution of the
estate.
Do ynu not realize that it is
your  snore.l  duty   to  no  longer
delay making your will?
"Toe  advice  of  the Dominion
Trust  company  in   this   matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence,
Dominion Trust
Company.
Ihe Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
Deposits
New West minster
Branch.
606  Columbia   S'reet.
C. S. KEITH, Manager.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW*
WEDNESDAY. JULY 1, 1914.
Local News
Shingle Mill to Start.
The McNair Shingle Mill will commence shingle weaving operations on
Thursday.
Mortgages���Alfred W.
McLeod.
13446)
The Mayor a Favorite.
A  grand  handicap  shootltiK  match
will be held on Port Moody ranges to-
day.     Mayor   Hoe   is   a   hot   favorite
for the spoon.
concern, who are operating he plant
night aud day to cope with the orders.
Post Office Houra.
Today bidng a statutory holiday,
the posi office wicket will only be
open between 12 and 1 o'clock while
one delivery will be made by the carriers),
For strawberry, raspberry, and all
fruit boxes try the British Columbia
Manufacturing Co., New Westminster,
B.C. (3528)
Water Works to Cost $75,000.
A water works bylaw will be submitted to the Port Moody city council next week  whicli  will involve an
estimated expenditure of $75,000.
Briquettes,
coal. Barry
880 and 411 L
Briquettes, cheaper than
Davis &  Co.,    Phones]
(3456)'
(Ireat Northern Hy. will handle extra equipment on train 359 leaving
New Westminster southbound at
10:35 a.m., Dominion Day, July 1. and
make stops at Crescent and Ocean
Purk; train 358 leuving White Hock
at 8:40 p.m., northbound, will make
special stop at Ocean Park and Crescent. Fare one aud one-third for the
round trip. 13583)
aud is now i
ih" i-maiim
the members
Victoria. B.C., spending
-  ol   his   vacation   with
nt his family.
Angus Mi-i "11. barrister, haves for
his vacation today. II.. will spend a
fortnight as the guest of Judge Hole
at Helcarru. the judp-'s seaside seat
on  the coast
A. Ia, Lav. ry,
turned trom Qui
ed the C. 0 1-7
return   he  was
Carnarvon street,
bee. where be atti
convention.   Ob
accompanied   by
rend-
bis
his
son. Wilfrid,  who has been attending
college  lu   Montreal.
��    ���    ���
Miss Ktiui Annandale, of the supreme court icgistrar's office, left
this morning tor Seattle. During her
vacation   Miss   Annandale   will   visit
An   $8000  Contract.
A. Hogg. Sapperton. has secured the
contract  for  the erection  of a  block
Of stores on  Kighth  street  for Trapp
& Co,, Ltd,   The price is approximately  18000.
The Fraser Ferry Navigation com-1
party's terry No. 1 is open for char- i
ter to excursions and picnics. Kor |
further Information apply to Kd. j
Fiiicli. telephone 164. (3572) j
Asked to Resign
The Port Moody school trustees
have requested Mr. Hritton, a former
alderman of the city, to resign his
seat on the board on account of his
removal from the district. Mr. Hritton was elected for one year since
the amending school act came into
force.
Laying Water Mains.
The  Imperial  Oil   Factory  company
| Is constructing u pipe line to convey
j water from   Deer  Lake  to  Its  works
I on the north shore Of Port Moody bay
I The distance between the intake-fand
j the factory site is  nearly  a  mile.    A
quantity of machinery has alio arrlv-
1 oil  from  the east.
Victoria,  B.C
other   Pacific
.  Tacoma,  Spokane
(oast   cities.
aud
Law Violators Fined.
Two Infractions of the blasting bylaw anil two autoists wen- In the
Hurnaby police court yesterday. Magistrate Beatty letting them down
with a fine of $2.50 and costs each.
Shipments Of clothing and provisions for sufferers from the roc nl
mine disaster at Hillcrest, Alta., will
be carried free by the Dominion Kx-
press company when addressed to the
relief committee.
No News on Thursday.
Owing to today being Dominion Day
and a holiday, there will be no issue
of The News Thursday morning, employees of the paper joining in the
celebration along with the rest of
mankind,
"At meal time you will enjoy a glass
of WInewelser lieer. It adds cheer,
and aids digestion. It's a food In itself    Order a case frorii your dealer
or 'phoiH   77,1.. 13457)
An Official Visit.
Alexander M, Halt, travelling representative of iln- Orange Sentinel,
located at Toronto, will pay an official visli to Lodge No. Il7.li, I., o. I,..
In this city on Friday night. Mr. Hall
is a relative of tbe Latham and Keith
families iii the city,
More Tennig Courts.
Additional tennis courts are being
laid out at Columbian college, the
grounds at the corner of Third avenue and Second street being graded
preparatory for the sowing of grass
seed.
H. A. Stoney. International organizer for the Typographical union, left
last night for Victoria, where he will
attempt to settle a dispute which has
been lu progress in a printing shop
since January last. Mr. Stoney expressed   himself    hopeful     that    the
trouble would  be fixed  up today.
���    ���    ���
Mrs.  a.  VV. toie and  her son-in-
law, W. (!. Tyler, Brunette house, left
j this morning (or Seattle onroute to I
j Kngland.   They will visit Chicago anil |
I tlle  cities   of   the  middle   west   Ill-lore
{proceeding  to  New   York.    At   New1
i Yoik they will embark on the Cunard
liner Mauretanla for Liverpool,   Mrs.
Cole will visit her home town, Hris-'
! toi. aud other places iu England ami
i Wales. Mr. Tyler expects
1 some tiini- in London and
| a trip to Paris u.ni othi r c
i cities. Tin- parties Intend
i in about three months.
Hay, Grain, Flour
and Feed
The fire is now over and we are all ready to fill your orders. Our
auto delivery is running again, which enables us to give you the best
of service.
Our office is just opposite tbe old  stand.
The Brackman-Ker
I Milling Company, Ltd.
Phone  vour orders to 96 or 97.
Wagner, Hev.  K
Kootenay     Hev
Plammoiiilon, Ho
Penticton Rev
Hev. .1. Salles,
Thomas.
A. .Miohols, Hev   P.
-. A. Bwencesky.
h. Chouiel.
of   Vancouver,   will
to spend ' ing
purposes |
mtiiiental
to   return
conduct   lhe   retreat,   Which   will   continue from  Wednesday evening, Jul}
i. to the following Wednesday morn
Inly 8,
OBITUARY.
Membership of 2000.
Yesterday President W. K. Maiden
: of the I'raser River Fishermen's Pro-
1 tective association, received a com-
j munlcation from President II. M.
I Lorntsen, of the Columbia River as-
| soclatlon in matters pertaining to the
' organizing of fishermen. At the pres-
I ent time the Columbia river organlza-
! tion lias a membership of 2000.
GRADY, The death of Mrs Mary
Grady occurred -; the itoyal Columbian hospital on Monda) evening after
an Illness of three days. Deceased
was 27 years olii and resided al Kdmonds. having llvi .I In the province
for Hie pas) four years. The funeral
will be held at 10 o'clock Thursday
im ruing from Murchle's undertaking
parlors. Rev. A. M ODonnell, of Gordon Presbyterian church, Edmonds,
officiating Interim nl .'ill take place
in  the  l-'in.-i r cemetery.
Will REOPEN PIANI
IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Morrison   Nail   and
Wire   Works
Be Sold���Busi-
Lulu  Island  Will
ness to Be Tnl-imcd
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
in-: n.\ (i
years, ami
ri sidi ni ol
her  home
yesterday negotiations were practi
1'iiiy completed for the disposal of the
property Of tbe Morrison Nail and Wire
Catherine Denno, aged 67 works on Lulu Island, the company
for twenty-seven years a | having decided to re-open the plant
New Westminster, died at In New Westminster. Through In
120 Ash street, yesterday. I dust rial Commissioner Darling, a site
TO Tilt ELECTORS IN TIIE
>��� School District of Coquitlam
It is necessary to again renunil secretaries of church organizations that
no notices of entertainments or gatherings with the object of making
are published free in The
All orders musl be accompan-
the name of some one who
responsible for payment.
nn noy,
News.
led  bj
will be
Dominion Day Picnic.
The N'.w Westminster and Vancou
-I- Blks leave this morning for Cres
cent Peach  where  tiie day  will  be en
f Joyed     plcntctn/f.
|) leave the corner
umbia  streets  at
A lltomrihtle*
of Fourth and Col
10.30   this   morning
I". Mott  will si 11 by public auction
(under  instructions   from   II.   J.   Hus-:
sell) on Thursday next, July 1\ at 1.30
sharp,  the  household  effect.! of    Mr
Hickman. 333 Second street.   The sale :
comprises   solid   oak   dining   set.   oak :
card   table,   gramaphone,  oak   library
table,     parlor    set,    leather  rockers
range, inlaid linoleum, dishes, kitchen '
utensils, garden tools and new adjustable dress form, carpets, runs. <<'���
ClaSS)
Special Chartered Cars
Fifteen special chartered cars will
be operated by the B. C. E. R. today
'.o various sections ol the lower mainland. Practically every Interurban
car .sill be pressed into service, heavy
Funeral services will
Thursday rternoon at
from her late n Bidence,
will be conducted b) Re
Intel ment ��111 be in thi
11 metery.
SIMPK1
ceived yesi
intelllgi in
SImpklns
will j tmrrtc  beinn expectf,/ on  tin* ("rawer / and  Km Grace;
NS \ teli gram was rein ni.i> announcing the sad
oi the death of Mrs F. J.
. Miss Annie Shaw, formerly a n idenl of New Westminster.
Dei oas, il d i tl at her home In Sierra
Madre, C I The n main.- will be
brought to this citj :< i Interment.
She was <> d utghter i f Mr and Mrs.
.1, tin Shai foi mi i Idi ni - of New . ST.
Westminster nil lea liei husband I
and    three    children   i A..  Alec, '
he   held    mi '. is  being    arranged    whore    suitable
i 30  o'clock  trackage  facilities  will  be  available.
The services I It  Is expected thai the company will l
,   Melvln, and   be In full operation in their now plant
Odd Follows'j within  thirty days.
| According to Mr. Darling, it Is the
Intention of the company not to confine Inisiness to the manufacture of
wire and nails but to enlarge its scop,.'
along other lines, including staples'
and fencing. .Mr Morrison and Mr.
Darling went over the ground yesterday and it Is expected tii.it the removal   will   take   place   some     time     nexl :
week
I am a candidate for one of the
cant  bi ats  in  the school dlstrli i
Coquitlam and I beg tin- favor ol
support.
our
I am opposed to the policy adopt) d
by the majority of the present municipal council in holding up the school
estimates, lu a personal spirit and
which has inn lbe municipality Into
the expense ol an election.
I am in favor of economy, not parsl
mony, consistent with efficlenc)
A. OXTOBY
ANDREW'S    CLUB
HAS   SUCCESSFUL   YEAR.
No Damage Resulted.
The fire department was called out
to a small blaze which originated in
tin. roof of the It. C. Manufacturing
company. Queensboro, yesterday noon
The fire was sunn extinguished, much
to the relief of the directors of the
illey branch and also on the l.uiii
Island section where a galaxy of
sporting events  Ig scheduled.
Graci   Shaw
five   brothers.
two     stei     Eva
Sierra   \l idre.
ami
anil
Social and P
ersonal
He.
:tor
��� Bridges of Richmond
in  the  i itj   yesterday.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Co-Operative Association
PHONE  458.
We offer splendid value ill
Tea at THREE DBS. for $1.00
1 *ie quality is remembered long
alto:* the price is  forgotten.
I.uok for the cheapest Straw-
berries of the season, direct
frcm the grower, Consignment
ln on Thursday.
Jones' Cider Vinegar In stock.
Also bulk Vinegar from, por gallon    50c
Nov,'   Potatoes,  7   lbs.   for   . .   25c
Alderman
Victoria  toda
the next few
I   11
McNIece leaves tor
.   -.-. In re  he  will   spend
days on  business,
Bury, one of tho prominent ranch- i
s of the   Fraser valley,  located  al
angley  Prairie, was a visitor in the
I
City  yesterday.
*    *    *
Archie Connon, who was recently
operated upon for appendicitis In the
Royal Columbian hospital, has again
joined bis parents.
OBLATE FATHERS HOLD
THEIR ANNUAL RETREAT.
The annual retreat ol the Oblate
Fat iers ot the archdiocese of British
Columbia, will commence al St. Louis
college uu Wednesday next. The follow ng clergy will attend:
v estmlnster Hev. I-'. Beck, Rev, E.
Ma  lard,  Hev.  ,i.   I.ePage.
\ incouver    Rov. .). Welch. Itev. W.
P.   ii'i;..vie.   Rev.   :���;.
li.   I'liayer.
Kitsilano-  Rev.  P
Mission   City    Rei
Peytavdn,   Ih'.
I.esehesiie
\".   Rohr,
Hev.
c. !i.i]iii.
Kamloops���Rev. .1.  Lejune,  Rev. .1.
The st. Andrew's church club closed
its meetings for the season on Mon-
lay evening and will re-open in September. Vice-pri'.-ideiit A. Courtenay presided. Elliot Turnbull, secretary, read a report of the club's social. Intellectual and athletic gatherings during the season, which showed that the institution was a Buccess
in every respect and the finances in
u satisfactory condition,
Police Investiciation.
Regina, .lune 30. Owing to repeated allegations of unsatisfactory) conditions of the local police force, Ch :
of Police Berry who only recently
cam!- from Brandon to tak" charge,
has requested of the police commission B judicial Investigation This
will take place before .< jink:, ol th
district  court at  an  I an-,   date
To the Electors in
the School District
of Coquitlam
I solicit your support and influence at the election on the
2nd prox. for school trusteeship.
My platform is popular as opposed to party control In school
as In oilier matters; constitutional as opposed to Individual
Interpretation of the powers ol
local administrative bodies.
James D. Robertson
Hev.   F,   V.   Venables,   P
'turned   from   California
:     MOCd*.
ist   week
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Co-Operative Association
3 Eighth St.
Phcr.e 453.
DIED.
3HARPE.   On June 28, at Vane iuvi
Roy     Macaulaj    I Auley i,   ,:��� ��� d
years and o mi nths, eldest  son
.lames  and   Eva   Sharpe   (nee   li
lev I.
Kiineral Wednesday,
Bhnrpe residence, l'l
I'aucouver.
M   a.m.
llui mu
from
ORADY.   The
�� vi ning at th
pi!,.I   of   Mrs
monds road,
death    i ccui n d    I Bl
o Koyal Columbia bos
lien     Orady, of  IM-
Buiiialiy.
SEASONABLE
FURNITURE
GREATLY
UNDERPRICED
Seasonable  Fruits
Fresh   Supplies   Daily
���Local  Raspberries, :',  Luxes   ..      .25;
Choicr  Peaches, 2  lbs 25c
Apricots,   2   lbs 25c
Per basket       50c
Prune  Plums.  2  lbs 2,1c
Per basket    ,15c
Large Ih d  Plums, 2 lbs   23c.
y>er basket   luc
Cantaloupes, 7'  : ;>���      75c
Gooseberries,   per  basket    liie.
local Cherries, 7, ;]., 23c.
Lib-bey's   .Meat  an.I   l-'ish   l\.-'e-,   per
jar 20c, 2 for 35c
Canned   Pineapple,  _���   for 23c
B. C.   * ilk- u"'r ,in      l"e
New Potatoes, 7 lbs  ,25c
Green Peas, 4 lm .���:������
Lettuce, Cucumbers, Radishes, iheen
Onicns. etc., Ic 7' clean and nice un
der running wat. ���
SATISFACTION   13 OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
* Phone X86.
murr Block "''���"-*M��  �������**��*.
1 BEAVf RINRRURBAN
TRANSfER CO.
7-11  Sixth Street.
have started an auto fre;--ht service)
between Vancouver arid New West-'
minster and way points, A reliable |
service guaranteed, Charges reason-!
able.    Give  US a trial.
Phone  1254.
The t'uiii ral will
row mornlns* al lu
elite's  undertaking
take place ti mor
i oi, ck : rom Mur-
parlors        (3595)
SIMPKINS.   -On     Sunday      evening,
June  28,   Mrs.   !���".  ,l    SImpklns,  at
Sierra  Madrl, Cal
The   remains   will   be   brought   to
New Westminster, B.C., for Inti iment.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
THE STRAND CAFE
SULKIES   AND   COCARTS.
*3.50 Sulkies      $2.50
$4.50 Sulkies $3.50
15.50  Sulkies           $4.75
$6.50  Go-Carts       $3.75
$7.75 Go-Carts  $6.75
$8.50  Co-Carts     $7.25
:: only. $14.00, for    $9.50
Camp  Stools,  from    40c
A New Shipment of Seagrass Furniture Just Arrived
per  yard
Deck ' hall 9	
Japanese  Mattln*
Jap Stju ires, 0x9,  .
Jap Squares, 9x9	
Jap Squares, 9x12   	
haw n Swings, Two-Passenger
Four Passenger 	
Odd  Window Shades,
Bed, Spring and  Maltn
complete
$1.35
  12   t
$1.35
$1.95
$2.75
$5.50
$10.00
 35c
Special $6.90
Special
Prices cn All Our Lace Curtains.
White Cooks
Read - The - News
THE WHITE LILY
ELECTRIC WASHER
WRINGER REVERSING MECHANISM.
St rcngl h���Power���Ease.
COSTS HUT 3 CENTS AN HOUR TO RUN IT.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
Aerolux Porch Shades. Sole Agents
for New Westminster:
THE  BIG FURNITURE STORE
New   Westminster.        Pbone  69.
measLMsmssa^ WEDNESDAY. JULY 1, 1914.
THB NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
paoe f��v��
\
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
RASEBALL
CRICKET
���;:- ���:��� ���::������ c- 0 ��� ��� ���
TODAY'S SPORT CARD.
HAS KIND WORDS
Lacrosse
P.   ('.   A.   1..   A.     New   West
���*
minster   vs.   Victoria,   Queens
park. t:M  p.m
H.     C.    1-     A.    Athletics   vs
fOR POOR FAT MAN
SERVICE:
COLUMBUS VICTORY
MINTO CUP GAME
Circle F Defeated in Poor Game���Lale
Start Only Allowed Six
Innings.
In u slow and listless game, the
umtiiis again broke Into tlie win
umn   by   defeating   Kraser   Mills
Col-
col
last
Salmon   Billies  Travel   to   Vancouver
���Athletics Switch Line-up���Game
Starts at  Four O'clock.
night by a score of !* to 3. Fifteen
minutes late In Starting, althoiiKli both
teams were on the flsld at lj.4.r> o'clock
Tn- work of two of tlie twirlers was
more on a cricket salt than baseball,
tin- name only going six Innings, although   11    was   eight   before   the   last
batter was out.
Schafer, coming    from    Anacortes,
Wash,, with a fair sized iep. was
yanked iu the first Inning, the Columbus players drawing three passes and
three runs with om- um before Jack
Horn was shoved in tbe breach. Another nn was scored before the side
wai  retired
Pour more tallies won- ...id. d in
the Becond when VVIndblad made three
errors In succession together villi a
triple by Merrill ami a single bl Stan
ley
riie cir< lo F were banded I wo runs
.���ii a ptatter in the last of the second
on a wild peg. Tin- mill men got to
Gotohy in tm- third, scoring three runs
on  as  in .ny  hits and  one error,
No more scoring waa dune until the
- ixlh v '���! n Gravelin who goi on tii st
five tints straight, was brought in by
Steel,
SI iton and Siiv.-i  umpired and made
���-���".'il.   ai ono pi  .oii tin- game threa
ti in il  l'. , t  ii-ii ��� t':e  ,,ni ilal  stun . of!
lasl   p'riday   wlei    '..ilf  a   dozen   Cn'. .,;
!���'   players   crowded   the   umplri     for
Whal   looked  tn  he  from  the  stands a
fair decision,    VVelngart  tm- field
captain, was no: noticed anion- the
kickers.
Thi' Vancouver Athletics will make
another attempt to lower the colors
ol the Salmon Ilellies at Vancouver
this afternoon when the professional
teams clash In tin- sixth gams of the
season.
The Royals will retain their same
j line-up, although several changes will
. be made In the Vancouver team. Uryn-
Ijolfsen taking (Sunn's place on the
j home  While  McCuaig  will  be  hack  on
! tlie defence after an absence of three
' weeks
This afternoon's contest  win commence at  four o'clock,  lhe  late start
1 belu-   mad'-   necessary   on   account   of
I the Vancouver-Seattle hall game which
open-   at    1 30   0'dOCk.
Westminster,     Athletic     park.
Vancouver, 4:<JU p.m.
l'.i); Four    Tecumsehs ut To
ronto;  Quebec ut  Nationals.
Cricket.
Burrard      vs.    Westminster.
Asylum grounds, 10:30 bjb.
Baseball.
Northwestern    League��� Vancouver vs. Seattle, two games
at  Vancouver, 10:80 and 1:30.
Box ng.
Canadian Lightweight Championship. -French;   Vaise   vs.
O'l.e-iiy, BrighOUM arena, 2:00
p.m.
Auto   Races.
Minora  race   tract,   l.ulu   Island.
Trotting   Races
Dominion    Day    celebration,
Chilliwack, B.C,
International Tug-of-War.
Vancouver   Arena,  afternoon
antl evening,
Scott sh Picnic.
BportS  held on   I'ort  Coquitlam agricultural grounds.
Doctor    Says    Corpulent   Shape
Outlast   Skinny   Frame
in Long  Run.
Will
Oa., June 10     "T'ne fellow
with a fat frame is far more
than lie  witli the fat bank
* tt
tr ���:.*
-SI* a
VICTORIA HERT
Skinner Poulln'S Amateurs Will Clash
With   Royals at Queens   Park���
Fast   Lacrosse   Expected.
Pacific Coast  Amateur
i   victory   today   being
Score                                              |{.
II     17
7       1
lin le   '���'                                                 ;*,
0      0
Batti ries   Gotchy ami Stanli
v. Sch-
afer, Horn and Pinch
Standing of the Teams
Won     I.i
Sl      I'll
ll   C.   1*7   1!    .-,
025
Circle  1-' 4         -1
.7,1111
.;-;,
EASY fOR WEILS
Taking no chances of Brampton being tripped  up hy  the  V.  A.  (',  ill  the
second   Mann  cup game,  tin-  Ben lor
amateurs an-  prepared  to  put  up a
��� tsrenuons battle against Victoria this
afternoon in
league  garni
one stop towards the coast
championship.
Tin- same will apply lo the visitors.
wini according to advance notices, are
alt s.i to di feat  tiie Royals in order
tn stay in the three-cornered race.
This  will   he  the  first  visit  of  the
islanders   this   season,   although     the
I two have nut previously-! Westminster
scoring a  narrow  victory at  Victoria
^ui Empire Day in a ixnigii and tumble
affair
Tho visitors  left the capital on  the
midnight   boat   and   should   arrive   iu
town a little before noon.
Is shown by tha Increasing attendance
and tn a lessei degree, an increase
In financial support
Under the new moor ol things the
followers -; the American pasttlme
should have more in store in t ie way
oi attraction than ever before pro-, .il
ling th'- fans are willing to stand tiio
extra expense. Thosi at the head ol
al. lira are by no means ill the gain"
nu financial reasons. Although out
,-ide the ana controlled by the Amateur union, Ihe players fur tiie most
part, are sacrificing their time and'
em rgy just for the love of the game
With Kraser .Mill.- Included in the organization there are going to be some
exciting features for the resi of the
Beason, while the spirit shown hy Dr.
c. E. Doherty, who has Identified him-
seii with the Columbus aggregation,
is nothing hut a feather in tin- cap of
local   baseball.
Before leaving,    Manager    Skinner
Poulln declared his confidence in the
hoys.    Several  additions  tu  tin-  team
strengthened   both   tbo  home and   the
amateur j defence field.
Today's game starts at :i::!'i o'clock   inn
sharp on t'ae QueenB park grounds, and
being  the only  sporting attraction   in
ilo- city io:- tiio holiday, a good sized
tum-OUt  is assured.
i I Atlanta
furnished
fortunate
account.''
Such,   in   effect,   is  the  declaration
: [or Dr. Oeorge N. Nlles, of the Atlanta
School of Medicine.
Bciece,    through the  writing of Dr.
i.Viles, conies valiantly to the defense
| of the   fat   men  ol   America,    whom
-everybody loves- but at whom everybody smiles, a little.
Fat, Insists Dr. Nlles, is exactly as
Useful as money In the bank. It is a
bit- reserve to draw on In time of emergency. And, In another way. it blesses
the possessor even more than money
ever can, for it makes him always
'lappy, optimistic, and inclined to the
enjoyment ot life.
"As One acquires fat," says Id
Nlles, "one acquires also a roso-col-
ored outlook, a sunny geniality, a patience wilh small Irritations, ami a
pUlli ophy of smiles. And, above all,
one's life ii ia,- moii. jeeiire than that
ol the thin  person.
"Por fat." the doctor continues, "by
Its concentrated (uel power preserves
other tissues trc/n destruction ami is
Invaluable as a reserve force in a vital om, money."
Kin- instance, in theae days uf re-
m n nt marine disasters, think how
many lives would bo saved were they
embodied   in abundant  fatty    tissue.
li,"   \ihs points cut thai  the fat man
could   float   almost   indefinitely;   tnat:
��� :is abundant padding would keep him i
warm and would supply fuel and food !
until rescue came.
"Semember," tin- doctor says, "that
!l" per cent, of a mans' fat i.s consumed   as   food   before  death  comes."
In conclusion the doctor recomends
thai people generally could increase
their fatness and happiness, by decreasing nervous exercise, and by taking mon   sleep.
A world uf fat people, in bis opinion, would be tiie world of the milieu-
That i.s what you require from an Executor.
What Kind of Service Do You Require ?
EXPERT OR INEXPERIENCED.
The cost is just the same.
This company offers an Pxpert service. It offers the service of
a staff especially trained in the handling of Estates, the service of
a management who are experienced in the management of all kinds
ol affairs and the service of a Board of Directors who bave made a
success of their own aTfairs in nearly every class of business in British Columbia.
ls it not reasonable to suppose that they can give a better service thau can an Individual and that their concensus of opinion will
be more accurate than'the opinion of an individual?
Consult us and allow us to advise with you.
WILLS DRAWN FREE OF CHARGE.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J:Jones.MAN-DIR.
J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
NOT ENOUGH MONTY
FOR EDUCATION
POISON MYSTERY HAS
10ND0N POLICE STUCK
CHEAP BUY
/ROOM   DWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES.     Lot  50x132,     in
Lawn and Carden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.
Phone 85L.
Bombardier
Sleep   in
Puts
Two
in     Australian
Hours���McC je
to
Subs for Wolgast.
| BASEBALL |
NORTHWESTERN  LEAGUE.
-itish     Methods    Called    Defective���
National  Association of  Head
Teachcre   Meets.
Strange Story   Told    at    Inquests
Bodiee of Widow and Photographer  Friend.
London,    .Inn,-    30, Bombardier
Well/   tin-  Knglish   pugilist,  knocked
on:   Colin   Bell,  an   Australian   boxer,
in  th" second  round at  the Olyrnpla|Spokane
club tonight,   Tin- contest    was   lor,Portland
tin' heavyweight championship of the
Iiritish empire.
Brother Not Willing.
I.os Angeles, Jinn- 30. -Matt'e Mc-
Cue will be the hover to take Ad Wol-
gast's place in tlie ring with .li"- Rivers here mi July I. This was decided
tonight, Wolgast broke his arm yesterday ami cannot box for some time.
Today it was announced that Jose
Azevedo would appear against Rivers,
but  later  it   developed  that   Azevedo's
brother,, who is his guardian, would
not permit him to come down here
from Oakland la tneel Rivers.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    I.ost
Vancouver  50      26
Seattle         4H
    45
2X
31
46
-tii
I'ct
.���i.-is
.638
.7.9*.'
iilSti
.���li-SU
.::u
Victoria      20
��� Tacoma     7'7
Yesterday's Games
At Vancouver
Seattle       7,       7>
Vancouver      7   17.
i    Batteries:    Hall ami Cheek; Fuller-
ton, Bonner, .Mails and l'ailman.
R.   II.   B.
7,        7>       0
1
1
md
At Victoria K.    II.    K
Tacoma ... .*   2    o    3
Victotla 	
Batteries   'McOlnnlty,
Brottem; Narveson ami
At Spokane
Portland       0
Spokane      -
Lincoln, England, June 30. Tlie National Association of Head Teachers
recently he, j its annual conference I business
.it Lincoln, delegates attending from
all parts of England ami Wales. During the past year the association considerably strengthened its position,
the membership Increasing from 5,ouu
to 0,000.
In his presidential address E, C.
Willmott ol Cardiff, referred to the
growth of expenditure on education
as a matter of serious national concern, The cost per child in 1870 was
Hiis.  while today  it wus M7s. 4(1.    The
London. Jum.. au. t��u
cases were Investigated at tl
tun coroners'S court yesterday. Tin
lirst was that of Cella Jane Ilaniinett.
aged 46; a widow, lately carrying on
a.s a tobacconist at Essex
I road.
It was stated that Mrs. Hammett.
i who suffered from pains In her head
j for some months, had worried over
i the business. A man known as Blum-
I ben;, who had carried on a photo-
| prhlc business in the premises, prai-
tlcally had control of her financial affairs, and she hail lent him money
i when siie could not afford it. On
j Kriday morning at 7:17, she was Visit-
i ed  by IBiumberg  In   her  bedroom, af-
this   alliance  hail   come   the
maies Memoir and La l-'lecht
verse   couies,   it   was   argued,   would
prove  just  as  successful.
Like  his  sire  Carbine  was  a  great
stayer, and among his many victories
wjs   tin-   .Melbourne   Cup,   two   miles,:
I when  lie  carried  the   weltei   burden
of   lost.   51b.     Most cf  his   stock   In-
| .:erited his*, stamina.
His most famous progeny was Spear
mint, winner of the Derby and (Irani!
Prix de I'aris He also sired Wallace
(a great horse in Australia), ('arable
i Manchester November Handicap and
Chester Cup), Fowling Piece. War-
grave tl'esarewitchl, Bomba (Ascot
ttrtuuraI(Sold Ciini. inindnnald  rijuko or York
[Sling
cn
famous1 pane  with the muzzle of a  revolver.
The re-1 thrust   a   hand   through   the   rent   in i
| the glas.-*.  pushed  aside  the  curtain:*
and  fired the fatal shot.
Th<-   ;>-"., i-port   police   Immediately
; surrounded   the   premises  and   began
a fruitless search for the slayer. Mr.-*
I Ilailey   was    prominent      in     society
circles.
Stakes),   ('aro.   Cargiff,   (llacis.   Ram-
[rod, Gfngal, Greatorex, Foresight, PII
sol.  etc.
Kor the lasl four years Carbine ha.
been living a life of laziness at Wei
beck.
ERITISH
POOR   RUSH
INTO CHEAP
LAWSUITSI
ROYAL
" m     THEATRE    mm
"Coolest   Spot   in  Town."
Dominion   Day   Features.
The
Alarm
Haiti
Ni
nes
and
l-'roinliai'h
Shea.
IJ     14
Jones
Hoffman.
K.    H.    1
4
.    2       S
and    Murray
ttldy  of the moment was how  to  ef
I fecfa  change  in   the  provision   made ter w"��'>i h,J opened the shop. At 7:30
for  national  education  so    that     the  a* ������������ Mrs. Hammett had a cup of tea
growth   and   expansion   of   their   BVS-  Prepared   by  the  servant,  who  subse-
tem  should  not  be  prevented  or   re-
| tardeil
Tlie reports of two government committees on the matter showed that the
revenue producing machinery was de-1
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing  of  the  Clubs.
Wou    Lost
::u
New  Vork  ....
Chicago   	
1 Cincinnati   ....
St. Louis	
Pittsburg	
Philadelphia 	
Bn oklyn 7S
3-osl  n         26       :
Yesterday's   Games
Cincinnati  I, Chicago 5
Pittsburg  i . st.  Louis  l.
Philadelphia   7.   Hoston   I.
Philadelphia 7, Boston   ',.
Brooklyn 1. New York 3.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
I'ct
linn
.507
.507
.4!*:!
.474
.4061 "'
.171,    ''
Qroi
i lomei
two   pari
featuring
Keystone
"Fatty."
BUD 0' THE
Phllade
Detroit   ...
St   .I.i.ills   . .
: Washington
Huston    . . .
i Chicago  .
; New Vork .
Cleveland   .
Standing ot the Clubs.
Won
..  ::;���
...   39
Iphia
os*
20
31
Pel'
600
.557 i
.536 i
Ha
35
34
fectlve, It hampered and hindered
the development of education on rational and national lines. Having regard tn the fact that educatidn was national service, Parliament was not ex-
cerclslng the degree of control necessary in a national system in allowing
progress to depend on the unsatisfactory method of raising national revenue from their cumbrous and unjust
system ii- ' ical rating.
The state, in its failure to maintain
in an adequate manner a proper share
the cost of education, was also to
held directly responsible for the
failing Bupply of teachers. The teaching profession had ceased to be as at
Lrai ti> e as foi mi rly and the quality ol
candidates for teachershlps was de-
I, rloratlng. Inadequate salaries, alone.
were responsible for the decaj In the
������ upply.
Dealing with the work of compul
sory continuation schools, Mi Will
inott Bald great efforts had been made
;,i meet the educational needs bj thi
contlnuatlo nsohoolB, but the result
had hern failure. The remedy was
compulsory attendance from the age
of 14 to 18 years.
83
.'17
41
.7,07
.372
.349
Thrilling two part Broncho
Drama featuring the Mounted Police and primitive life
in  I'n iicli Canada.
Chicago 1
St. Louis
St. l.ouis
New    Yd l'l
Boston 6,
Yesterday's Games.
Detroit S.
::, Cleveland 8.
i. Cleveland 0.
1,  Washington  2.
Philadelphia 3.
Sport Comment
L
New
ball fi
the cl
hand
week
i-i!
Westminster ami district base-
is are beginning to appreciate
ss ol  baseball which is being
out   .il   Qui"  is   park   twice   a
They   are  c untng  to    realize
Seventh chapter
rainous series, and
tereetlitg than ever,
ins
in-
MOLLY   AND   THE
KING.
A Fine Majestic
OIL
Hear our
win  Wi
new  organ
ml    lie's a
st,  Dur
wonder
I
:<A- Vi-SM^'A ���(.���.. jA.a'iJ^nl'.fe ': ii-
thai the brand is far in excess ol what
has hitherto been played by city league teams, in fact it is higher In stan
da I'll than any other town or city of
its size in the northwest.
Up to the present it has been a long
grind of education. The magnates
have endeavored to convince the fans
thai the days when two teams battled
al the park and at the same time dug
deep in their pockets In order to pay
the Incidental expenses In ground rent
and supplies, are over. That the pub-
lie is reciprocating in this movement
OTHERS HAVE BEEN
CURED
WHY NOT YOU ?
Cameron's
Asthma Cure
quenfly found her in an unconscious
condition. A doctor was immediately
sent for. but Mrs. Hammett died soon
after Iiis arrival.
l>:. II. B. Spilsbury. who made a
post mortem i -lamination of tlie body,
stated that the internal organs were
generally healthy.    Death was due to
j poisoning by cyanide of potassium.
Police Constable Reeves, the coroner's officer, sjid that the cup from
which .Mrs. Hammett had the tea
i been washed out before his arrival atI
| tiie house.
The Inquest was adjourned to allow !
of further Inquiries to be made In the
! matte,-.
An Inquest was then held on Blum-
berg,  who  was described  as a  photo-j
graphic operator, residing at Duncan
terrace,   who was  luund  dead   In  bed
ot;  Munday.
H was staied that Blumberg, who
had been drinking rather heavily during tin- week, got very intoxicated on
the evening of Mrs. Ilaniniett's death,
.and  had  a quarrel  with  her brother,
who showed him out of the shop.    In!
his bedroom four letters  were found!'" '"
addressed to his friends.   In   one   of
these,   addri'ssed   to   iiis   foreman,  he
wrote:    "No more carbonate of soda I
tor me.    I'll make a perfect cure of my
i trouble. I am very much upset by
���Mrs. Ilaniniett's death." In others he
asked his landlord to forgive him for
causing him trouble, and bid goodbye
to his   friends.
Dr,   H.   Spilsbury  slated  that death
was due to poisoning by prusslc acid.
This Inquiry was also adjourned,
London, June 80.���Although the new
system of free law ior litigants whose
worldly possession do not exceed J^oO
| in value has only been in force a
i few days, nearly 1,600 applications
! have been received by the committee
Of court officers entrusted with the
: work  ot  dealing   with  them.
Of   taese  applications   between   55u
land 6(JU are suits fo. divorce, and nexl
in   point  of  numbers  come  monetaty
disputes.    Considering that  there are
i practically   no   restrictions,   and   thai
lainybody claiming to have a good case
maj  by thi-; system invoke the aid of
tho  state lawyers and  put in  motion
all  the  machinery of  the high  courts]
without i.aving any knowledge of ihe
technicalities of the law, it is nol iiir-
prlslug to ii-.un that a large number
of   frivolous   applications   have   b*ien
,, ( j I received.    Naturally, every  applicant
' thinks  he,  or  sin,  lias  a good  case.
but  many of the  1,600 are doomed to
i.lsappoimment,  since  every  claim   Is
first of all investigated by a committee of legal  experts  (solicitors and
counsel)   before   .my   action   is   ii-bii-!
tut* d.
The committee is busy making these I
preliminary Investigations, and a number ol applications have been rejei t-
id.    Ths  remainder will be reported
upon   to  the  court,  and   proceedings
will be begun with the least possible
delay,    There  ls  a   list  of over 260
counsel   and   400   solicitors   who   arc .
ready  to  act  for  poor  litigants,   lt   is
feared, however, that at the r.:u ,
a, which applications are being receiv- I
ed   the->   will   soon   be  enoromus  ar- '
rears of work facing the Investigating
comtmttee. i
CITY MAIBE)
Wednesday and Thuraday. ���
(Ireat  Comedy  Hill.
"SOPHIA  OF THE  FILMS"
First  of  scries,   greatest  com
edy  sensation  of  recent  vears
Tl
Max   Asher  in
THE   HEAD   WAITER
lis cue certainly is funn
V.
A   multiple
will  stir the
conservative.
reel
pulse
drama
of  yie
that
uost
Also   the   ever-popular
���UNIVERSAL     WEEKLY."
with some unusually interesting
items.
Give  us  a  Trial  and  You   Will
Surely    Contract    the    "City"
Habit.
MB!
BOYS'  SUMWER   MEMBERSHIF
Y.M.C.A.
Jwlmmino, Hikes. Mountain Climbing,
Paper  Chases.
May  15 to  Oct.  1,  $2.00
Royal  Avenue. phone
10001
FAMOUS OLD RACEHORSE
DIES AT 29 YEARS
ROYAL THEATRE.
never
stinat
fails to i'i
���  cases Of
ire the most ob-
Or
ASTHMA AND
DRONCHITIS.
Price 52.03  Per Bottle.
For sale by
F. T. HILL
Druggist.
New  Westminster,   B.  C.
sent direct charges prepaid.
D.  A. CAMERON  & Co-
White  Front  Drug Store.
Owen  Sound,  Ont.
Greal show at the Koyal todav!
There is a 7'-pai*t Keystone comedy
called "The Alarm." featuring "Patty"
Buckloy, and is a scream, including
sixty   laughts   a    minute.     A      7-part
Broncho    entitled.    "Breed    o'    the
North," is a great drama relating to
the  primitive  life   in  French  Canada.
-���������' I deals   somewhat   with   the   mounted
30,   The famous race-  police   and   is   highly   recommended.
died  at   the   Welbeck  Then   there   is   the   seventh   chapter
at  the advanced  age  of "Our Mutual c.-irl,'   In which Baldwin a. Sloane teaches Margaret new S
steps of the tango, and sin- joins the I
famous suftragettes,   h  is a wonder- j
fttlly   inline  tins   reel   with   a   special |
appeal   to   Intelligent up-to-date audi- j
encos.    Darwin   Wood,  the great  or- i
ganlst, will render a special musical !
program   v.huh   will     be  a  treat  to
music lovers
I .ondon, .Iinii
horse Carbine
stud yesti rday
t .  20  years.
Carbine   was  bred   in   New   Zealand,
and wn regarded by every Australian
lisortsm.'Ui as the horse ol the nineteenth century, He started In 43 races,
al which lie won :i7, ami was lame on
a.i only occasion on which he was unplaced. Me won ln stakes ��27,546, He
was a horse 01 singularly placid disposition,   and   ia   his   native   Ian.I   was
affectionately   known  as  "Old  .lack
Ills parents, Musket and Mersey, were
both imported  from this country, the
sire in 1878 and the dam in 1SS1. 	
Carbine was foaled In 1885, ami was! Fret-port, N.Y., June
mne years of age when brought to this] seated tonight iu a chair
country. His purchase by the Duke j of Dr. Kdward Carman,
ot  Portland   for   ��16,000   was due  toi physician.   Mrs.   Louise
'I
PROMINENT WOMAN
KILLED  BY   HUS3AND.
THEATRE
EXTRA  SPECIA-L
THE
Don't  tail
fill   parade.
PAGEANT
to see t'.iis  wondsr-
thc Bucceaa whicli had attended the I
muting of St. Simon with Quiver, al-
iiiurt a full sister to Musket, as from
of Wm, 1). Ilailey,
facturcr, was shot
ed.    Her  husband
30,- -While
in the office
a prominent
Bailey,  wife
a Brooklyn mainland  instantly kill-
broke   a   window
THE BURIED CRIME
Drama  in  Two Parts.
"THE RIVAL UNDERTAKERS"
Vitagraph Comedy with Hughle
Mack
Sellg
"THE   LAST   MAN'S   CLUB.'*
a Weird War Memory.
Coming Thursday.
"THE MAN WHO DISAPPEARED,  IV."���With  His  Hands. f^4^k*!9^k*m*
"TwPWWf^W^WH^^
PACE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
Classified Advertising
GEORGE BURY LOOKS
EOR BIG HARVEST
AGENCIES.
PURIFIED ADS WlbL BB WE-
Ml'ved for The News at the follow-
ag places: F. T. Hill's drug stor..
��}<( Columbia street; A. Sprtce.
Jueensborough. Lulu Island; Mr*.
�� Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lswls, Alta Vista.
FOR SALE
VOU  SALE.    Pedigree  Airedale  dog.
610 Fifth avenue. (3582)
KOK SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
Vice-President of C. P. R. Has Given
Result of What He Saw on
Western   Trip.
THIS IS WHERE THE,
TROUBLE STARTS
ARCTIC BLASTS MAY
DRIVE SHIPS SOUTH
 IfOR    SALE    SELL    YOUR    PROP
##t########<      erty througa an ad. in this column.
��� RAJ1*1 m m m m m m I FOR    SALE.- Ford    runabout,    1913
#��������������������������������� ������ V* ;     md,.|     ln  pood condition.    Apply,
Clssslfled-One cent per wort   per, wg offu.e
jay; 4c per word per week; lie per     mm	
month; 6000 words, to be used ss r*-J
���sired within one year from date
.     .        .'Reported  C.  P.  R.  Trans-Paclfic  Lin
Surrey Council  Decides on Centre of        " .      u    ,    ���
���        ' ers May  Use Southerly Course
Johnston  Road and Orders
Fences Moved.
in   Winter.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1914.
inR on the change, It is probable that
the new ships would maintain the
southern route, while the older vessels would continue to operate via the
old established sea lanes. Providian
the ('. P. It. has a working agreement
with the Union Steamship company of
New Zealand, the vessels of which
line touch at Honolulu on their way
friini Australia and New Zealand, it is
probable that thn Hawaiian port would
be left out of the ('. P. It. steamers' it-
inetary.
ol
contract,, J25.00.
1 ANTED��� MISCELLANEOUS
WANTBD.-011 Leases, Pitt *-?*"'��;
about 600 acres.    Price must be tow j vm BALB
for cash.   W. Elvm, 15 BaEfctoBU
New Westminster. I3****'
ROR 8ALB���$100 DOWN. $100 PER
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Merit B It441l
ket square. tM��.��j
KOR SALE.--A splendid 40-acre farm,
two miles from Fnrndale. Wash.,
good road, and the best of soil all
under cultivation. For further particulars address Mr. Richard Olson.
Route 3, Ferndalc, Wash.        (35S4)
KOR EXCHANGE.���Five acre improv
ed ranch. 6-room new house; water
well, chicken runs aud out building:
3 miles from city.    Want a. five or ,
six room house.   What hav<�� you to
Otter?    Box 234,  News office.
-New Westminster business property at a sacrifice Revenue
over 12 per cent not. This property
is close to post office and a big
money maker to anyone who will
Investigate at once. 11,000 cash required.    Hox 12.1 News office.
MALE   HELP     WANTED���at once*.
Young men for automobile business..
Ilig pay.    We make you expert In
ten  weeks by  mail.    Pay us after I
we secure you position.    American
Automobile  Institute,  Los  Angeles,
Cal. (X5S6) j
KOR   KENT.���Six room   house
ished.    Third street.    Apply
llox 115.
furn-
P. O.
(35341
TOR KENT. -Three-roomed
furnished, at 221 Seventh
$15 per month.
WANTED���Furniture,    etc.,   W
MeCloy   &   Co.,   the   expert	
tioneers, w'll conduct a successful,
auction for you or buy outright if i ���
tale not desired,    Clean    business, jTO
prompt  settlements, over 20  years j    '"
wide experience.    Write or call 22
Sixth street. (3423) |
M. I TO RENT.   Suites
auc-1    ed housekeeping
of nicely
rooms.   3
Btreet, Tel. 638L.
cottage,
street;
(3565)
furnish-
Agnes!
(35941 !
From
the mucl
I follows:
I tions we
WANTED ���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture, or stocks In trade, in large or I
email quantities, highest price paid. 1
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods I
by  public auction  with guaranteed j
results, or no commission charged.
Bee the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away.   Address |
Fred   Davis.   548   Columbia   street,
New Westminster. (3450) I
BUSINESS CHANCES.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens I
pay cents; small capital needed; '
small space required; always pen-',
ned up; ready markets; send lor
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Rr- j
I able Squab Journal. Versailles.
Mo. 17,472)
APPLICATION   FOR  TRANSFER
.ng  of  the  board  of  license commissioners of the City of New Westminster on  June  10,  we intend  to apply
fer a   transfer  of  the  liquor  license
now held by Uichnian and Bennett in
respect to the premises known as the
Cosmopolitan  Hotel  situate upon Lot
1, City Hlock 12, coiner of Columbia I Engineer,
and  Blackie  Streets.   City    of    New,    Tenders to he delivered
Westminster, from Richman and Ben->dersigned, accompanied by a
nett, to 'cheque of 7, per cent, on tlu
JOHN FRASER lot the  tender, on or brfore
May
27   1914
GEORGE FREEMAN
(3427)
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Lot '-"-' of  Lot  31.'Suburban  IMo��*j cificalions
T!"  Lot  22  of  Lot   31,  sumirns-m   i��iuirri
in the City nf New Westminster.        I
'���'������  ereaj- proof of the less of OrtifieMc'
ot Title Number  13501F,  is.sue��I    in    the
'  in 1   of  Catherine   Kligli.  has hero  filed
In -lis office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall, at
tlu expiration of one month from the date
���' the Hist publication hereof, in a daily
newspaper published In the City ot New
Went minster; Issue a duplicate of the said
Certificate, unless in the meantime valid
tlun be made to me in writinR.
j. c. iiwruN
:  Ri
District   Registrar of Titles
Office*
fistry
estmlnst
B. C
2nd June. 19J4.
C-IS'H
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
l'l-   I'll
V.     . !
ol   : ���
riled I
Sotii
(!
in *,cres ei* ih" Easterly tmlf of
Korth Pari of Lol S70, Croup I. n
District   "I   New   Westminster.        ,..���,_.     ,
...s proof ol Hv loss of (ksrUOcate j college ot Music.
Number     S185A,     iBSUed   In  tlie. ���      . -
\ Thomas Robert  Mclnnls lias been
thia of If 1 ...     ,
���1. is hereby given thai  I  si""- al
Winnipeg, June 80.���George Uurv.
vice-president iu charge of the Western lines of the Canadian Pacific
railway, returned this evening from a
very extended trip through the west.
He went via Southern Manitoba and
Saskatchewan, through Southern Alberta and the Kootenays, spent some
time on the coast and returned via
Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina and York-
ton, going over all the new lines under construction.
When asked about the crops he
said: "It must be remembered that
there is one and three-quarters million more acres sown in Manitoba
Saskatchewan and Alberta this year
than last, making a total crop average of almost 21,000,000 acres." From
close observation and Inquiry from
the company's agents and the many
farmers he came in contact with, he
haH no hesitation In saying that, tak-
Ing tlie country aa a whole, the crop
is making excellent proKrets and with
average weather conditions the largest amount of grain ever harvested Is
in sight.
Damage Repor s Just Local.
Speaking of the damage reports,
which, as a matter of fact are heard
every year, he said that in such a
large area it would-) appear that there-
are always some localities where tho
yield is Interfered with from some
cause or other, but it may be assumed that all over the country where
!si*ain has been successfully grown
previously fine yields are promised
in every instance where proper fanning methods have been employed.
 ��� ��� I    in British Columbia, it is alleged. 1,1','!,.. Er,,,.i
RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE-   th(,v nave ahollt g0-yed lm, m lh���(1 ot j ;.'" "(.(f'"
keeping rooms. $10 per month, at treating    low    grade   ores,    of this
224 Seventh street (3452) | there are vast quantities In tins. West
Kootenays,    and the mining experts
say with reason that this solution will
give a great Impetus In thai part of
lie country.
On tlie coast all eyes an turned
towards tbe prairies, expecting th��
crops to greatly stimulate the lumber
industry. British Columbia is making some progress In agriculture, and
the fruit crop generally will be a good
one.
Mr   Bury said that mixed farming
appeared   to   he   lakins*   bold in a wonderful manlier and was making greater headwaj  than In the same period
:n   any   other   pan   of   the   American
continent.   While on this subject, he
stated  thai  he  had   vlsitel  the  place
ol om- of the largest farmers ur Saskatchewan,  a   man   who    had   made
greai   strides from  purely   wheat    to
mixed [arming In the last two years.
and was Bind in find that the question
ot cheap suitable farm buildings had
been met satisfactorily    Bj the aid of
some posts and fence wire and blowing   straw   over     'ins   frame  he  had
mad'    placet) at  the expenditure ol  a
few dollars 111   which  he stored f-raiu
successfully, and  had also mad'- stilt-
able  places   where   he  had   \\; 1 > 1
a large number of piiis, besides b liid-
mg  a  suitable  stable  for horse-
Cheap  Storage  Solution.
This would appeal- to Bolve the
question ot supplying cheap storage
ior grain on the (arm within tlie reach
of ihe very poorest and when generally adopted will pn venl the dutnp-
I ing of grain on the markel In a Hood.
����*ith ils consequent reduction In price.
He intended to have plans of such
���structures made and sent to the vari
1 mis agricultural colleges, where %he>
l may  be  supplied   io  those     desiring
them.
He   was  afraid   the   majority   ol  the
people  in looking at  the crop move
ment question  lost sight  of the  tact
that   when   the   railways   were   faced
with a tremendous traffic
In a few months it meant
ing out of work of thousands of railway employees, and when this movement was over leaving many of them
.mn of work tor many months In the
year.   With the advent of mixed farming   generally     this    condition   will
1 change,    The work of these men will
he   distributed  over  the  greater  part
Of the  year and it  will make greater
...        ���    .    ., n,v ,,   'stability  in  business all around
.... Voice    Production,    Theory    (in >      ,   u , (lf tne lndu8.
Mass or pr vately), Harmony Counter j (1 b(mrds   , trade were
point. Musical Form and History. g��" * .     ���     questions I.
Pupils prepared   for   the   examine   **"*�����      ,,,(���,s t0 tran8pianting in-1 ln
tions of the Associated Board of   th��;       ��� ,        wh)     th     were en.
Royal  Academy of  Music and  Roya , ' p    ,a(;(> ���,. ��� ,onR Ume ln
^ ���...,���     ax.n    Professional !���nc��e ,���. ���!��� tiim.    He  found  the
belief was gradually taking bold lhat
to develop the Bur-
Al   the  last   meeting of  the
council communications wen
cd as follows:
From F. .1. Hardwicki
Hetween himself and
statins   that   there  had
Surrey
receiv-
re line fence
Zimmerman,
^^^^^^^ been no dispute between them as to the construction of this fence, but that It had
been impossible up to date lo do so
owing to shingle bolls being in the
way and the difficulty of getting in
material fur Ihe construction of same.
but the bolts would soon be removed
and he would then proceed with the
construction of his portion, although
Zimmerman had not yet constructed
his portion.    Received
I POLICE STOP-RITES
OF^UN  WORSHIPPERS.
Victoria,  June   89.- Many     rumors,!
apparently   well   founded,   havi!   been   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
���set afloat'in the past to the effect that I     London, June  HO.���-Groat   rowdyism
I the Canadian  Pacific Line had  under   prevailed al Stonehenge Sunday morn
Iconsideration the advisability of alter-( *���Ki  wj,P��� 2000 persons assembled at
ling   the   route   of      Its    transpacific | that  place to watch the rising of the
j steamships during the winter months, gun  on  t|10  longest day of the  year,
in   order   thut   the   colli   weather   ex-; .,\���    ait;lr of stone had been erected,
perienced on the northern route might  01l(j  ti���.  sun .worshippers  and  police
be  avoided. I almost came to blows because the lat-
Kollowlng   the   arrival   of   the   lastjter interfered with  the  proceedings,
transpacific  liner, these reports  were.     A wire    fence    had    been    erected
again  set  in  circulation,  but  no con-  around the altar at  which the people
tirmation  can  be  secured  from  ('.  P.. desired to offer praise.   Some of them
It.  officials. I got   inside     the   enclosure   but   were
It is said that the regular liners oper-j forcible ejected by the police.
From It. Maird, inspector of mimic
Ipalltles,  re B  comparison of the fin
anc al condition of Surrey  municipal
ity  with  that   of other municipalities I Great
in the province, stuting that their re-1 with Ii
cords     were    as    yet  not  complete
enough  to admll   a comparison to be ^^^^ 	
made, but Surrey's financial condition j voyages  tiie  upper works  of  the
appeared to be very rood.    Received. I vessels are  invariably covered  in
From Robert Kelly, slating that he
was   hiving   considerable   trouble   to
get   tin-  0.   N,   IL  to  put   in  a  side
track  on the  Boothroyd    road,    and
wishing  to know   if (he council  were
going   to   gravel   the   portion   graded
this   spring. Received,   the   reeve
and   Councillor   Brown   to  interview
him in connection with the matter.    1
From the Dominion Glazed Cemenl
. Pipe Co., Ltd.. accepting the council's :
1 oficr of $50 each  tor three lots  In
bed   at   Port  Kelts.    Re- ;
ated by the C. P. R. may take a more
southerly course, either touching at
Honolulu or skirting the Hawaiian islands. In making the passage to and
from the Orient during the winter
months.
At the present time the white liners
take the  much  shorter  route  via  the
Circle,   which   takes   them   to
sight of the  Aleutian   Islands.
This route i.s undoubtedly the best in
the summer,  but during  the  winter
big
when steaming by the far northern
route. Since the huge liners KmpresH
of Russia and Empress of Asia were
placed in operation the C. P. It. have
been building up a big first-class passenger trade, and the reports that the
company are seeking a warmer win
ter route are based on this fact.
In the evenl of the c. P. It. decld
A crowd of five hundred men und
boys attempted to remove the wire
fence, which they claimed had been
illegally erected, hut the police prevented them from doing this, and finally dispersed the crowd when it became disorderly.
El Pai-o, June SO.���Col. Rudolfh F
Fierro, "the butcher," as he is known
throughout   Northern   Mexico, died at
the   taking   of Zacatecas, a victim of
the  hatred  of    his  own     men.    His
death will probably mean that nn one
will ever be brought to justice for the
killing of Wm. s. Benton, the British
I rancher, for    even    constitutionalist 1
tacitly admit that Fierro was the man
who killed the     Englishman,    Thai
Fierro met death    at Zacatecas was
! the   information   reaching   here   from
the commander of the famous Zaro*
I ciios brigade.
Cleveland and
disputed Johi
"According to
have made a
Cameron, re
slon road, as
your Instruc-
re-establish-
British  Columbia   Electric    Railway  Company.  Limited.
$1000 REWARD
For the arrest and conviction
if the party or parties who
tampered with the switch at
Kerr Road between Eburne and
New Westminster, resulting In
derailment of passenger train
at 1:30 p.m., June 13th. 1914.
GEORGE KIDD.
  Oeneral Manager.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
The Corporation invites 'renders for
'.the construction ol about 7 3-4 miles
mi combined sewers for Districts A
i and B and outfall for the Sapperton
jSewer System So. 2. Laying reinl'orc-
TAKE   NOTICE  that   at  the  meet-fed concrete  pipe, 20 inches  to  4S  in
ches in diameter, providing and laying
vitriiied pipes from 4 Inches to 18
inches In diameter, and construction
of syphon and outfall
Further information, specifications
and plans may be obtained from J W.
It. Blackman. M. Can   Soc, C. lv. City
In
the unmarked
amount
12 a.m..
any
July  13th, 1014.    The lowest or
tender  not   necessarily   accepted.
1     FMaiis and specification-) can be obtained by depositing $-",.00 with the
City Treasurer, which will be returned upon  the receipt of plans and spe
and  a  bona  fide  tender.
M        W. A. DUNCAN,
City Halt. City Clerk.
June 25th, 1914. (7,7,711
ment of the easterly boundary" of sections 2*;. 15 and the north half of
10, township 2. under the provisions
of the Official Surveys Act.
"Al  the southerly  end  of this line
��� Is  a   buried   bottle  marking  the  position ol the quarter section post  on
'. the  east   boundary     of   section   10,
I which is verified by the evidence ol
the men who removed the post,    ai
' the northerly end of the original bearing trees si'll remains. Between these
points which are commonly accepted
as correct,  many  surveys   have   been
made and many differ nl re-establish']
ments of the section  lines BKve re-
Bulted.   There are also several posts
1 new   and   old   which   are   claimed   as
inn eci in position by some and which
an- said by others to have been moved
when the road  was built.    It  is, however, unnecessary for us to enter upon
the  history  of  tbe  case,  tor  you  are
already  well  Informed  in   regard  to
these disputes.
**Two plans me bfin*; forwarded to
you under Beparate cover, one mark |
I ed "A" being a section outline plan j
IR^ ��� on a scab' of 20 chains to one inch. 1
and the other marked "B," being a
road plan on a scale of -00 (eel to 1
one inch.
"Referring to plan "A" there i.s an
old post near the school which is
have indicated by "X." another old
post near the corner of tbe Johnston j
road aud Newton road whicli we havi'
marked "V." and a third one about
half a mile further north marked '"/������'
���Without going Into lull details   ��-r
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which  is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
���Oa Columbia Street W.
Phones 15 end II.
I
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
       BURN OIL '-
VULC/LN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   12*
Canadian     (Canadian
Pacific Pacific
Xave-Brownc-Cave
Mrs.
Md Miss     	
L.R.A.M . A.R.C.M.
4EM3ER3 OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
1    Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ing, Voice    Production,    Theory    Uu
r-xptratlon of one month from the date
,, ���... rn : publication hereof, in m. mm
,:. n ; ���, r published In the 'ity of N"-**
Wentminstei Issuu n duplicate or U��e "BIO
unl 'sa  In  the  meantime vniio
Also    Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For  terms, etc.,  apply  61   Dufferlt
Street     Phone 411 R.
I,,
writinK.
Oh ���       in  !������   mad
.1    C   GWYNN,
DlBtrlcl tlpglatrar <>f TMes.
���try Offlri . Sew West-minuter
HERK^,��L*C0.
may   say   thai   we   believe   Hum     out
work  upon  the  ground  that   tho old
posts at X and Y stand In the original
positions     hut     11     is   impossible     Hi
prove this positively.   We think that
if tin- facts In regard to the relative
positions of these corners  were laia
, before ti judicial mind, sueh  would in
movement  ^1 probability be supported.    We route 1 now-   00gn|ze 0( courge t.|lat strong evidence
would be submitted 10 prove that the
posts  have  been  moved     but equally I
strong evidence can be found for the
other sid" and  we have  felt that too l
much reliance has been placed upon
this  contradictory  evidence.    Should j
you require at any    time a statement !
of the reasons for our belief that the
posts at  X and Y are at the true ror- j
ners.  we  shall   be  pleased  to submit !
them.
There were two courses open to us
establishing the centre line of the
Johnston road; one In which v.o would I
accept the posts at X and Y, and the j
oilier  in   which   \^e   would   adopt    11 ;
Btraight line for the two anil one-hall j
mil's and  live each quarter section
Its aliquot ii irt of iii" total distance,
This latter plan we have adopted In
Bplte ol mu' belief In the former, for
,,,.,.       ,.        ...    the follow in-: reasons:
Had tins policy, which ���.. ,    ..    , , , ,
.,        *    . ���,   , "iii. such a   lne disregards eniinlv
rn  v preached, been    ,. , , ,   . . .
' .il   intervening posts which are claim-
B. C. Coast SS. Service
From   Vancouver.
 Dally
 Dally
 Dally
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning June l��t Oood to return up to Oct. :* 1 st. ���
i'or particulars apply to
E. GOULET. Local Agent
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A.
or to
Vancouver
For   Victoria
10:30 a.m. .
2:00   p.m.
11:45   p.m.        	
For Seattle
10:30 a.m Daily
11.00 a.m. Daily except Saturday
11 15 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
10 a m  and 6   0 p.m Daily
Nanairno, Union Bay, Comox
8  8 m   Thursday  and  Saturday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11 45 p.m.       ..   Kvery Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby  Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 riiip.m   Wednesdays
For Gulf  Island  Points.
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria.
calling  at  points  In  flulf  Isl.
To  Alaska   .   , .Every  Saturday
14Hi   April,   '.'.'1 I.
(34M) '
Y.W.C.A. Z
��� Gymnasium ('las!
Swimming classes,
days, 7,  to  4, ai   Y
.Ladies' Club, Kridi., ^^^^^^^^^^^
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
'Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Kor particulars call  phone 1324.
UMBIA     STREET.
EW   WESTMINSTER
. Thursday at 7.30.
Tuesdays and Vri-
M. C.  A.    Young
Bl  8 p.m
; .t would hi- bettet  .
; rounding country  rather than  to en
��� I deavor  to  attract   a   greater  population  than    the    Burrounding country ;
would support.   Had this policy, which >
lias been consistently preached, been
followed   earlier   there   would   not   hoi'",1!""" *'\	
the disappointment that Ib found in "J b>".,""""" tfjla,'"8 ?,fn removed
pia-es at the present and for r"'" l,"'r ?r'glnal ?������<��" "���"��� w*
' 1 have treated the posts as ol no
SUMAS  CARNIVAL
SPECIAL
RATES AND SERVICE OVER B. C. ELECTRIC
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY CELEBRATION.
FOR
some
cause
hill
the  right   mu
STORAGE
WILSON. Manager.
O. D.
MUNICIPAL SCHOOL   DISTRICT  OF   COQUITLAM
PubUe  Notice U hereby given to the  Sectors of the Municipality ^y'^;';-^\^; ���,,-anted_ such  pi.H,
Public  Not in
at the election now
and   further that  ihi   persons
received, are:
hereby  given lo the
pending for the same
\ iilm
because of the uncertainty regarding
them.    12)   By adopting ihis line we
have taken   less Improved  land  from
the westerly  side.    (3)   All  Lhe own
ers ai one lime   agreed upon such ;,
line ami Blgned an agreement to thai
effect.    1I1   A   road  built  upon   this
line   is   of   more  value  for road  purposes   than   one   determined   by   the
posts at X  and  Y.
I     "We are  fully aware of the opposi-
! lion which our work is sure to aroliso
I anil we are submitting It aa the lair-
est and most, reasonable solution ot*
^^^^^^^^ | all the trouble,    li is useless, we be-
tbat a poll haa become necessary  "eve, to  make further  surveys, and
--.���j  ...,,.1,  nr.ii-'nn other course seems open
Which   every
BS^BS^BBSS^Sa
Mr. Bur) was quite ready to discus!
conditions In the west. "In the first
place." in- said, "l wish to emphasize
more than ever my firm conviction
that until there is a better adjustment
of urban and rural population in ihis
country there will continue
lack of adjust men I of the
and commercial business.
10   be   a
financial
duly nominated  as candidates at  the
Surname
Alderson   	
Marmont
Baiter  	
Hawthorne   . .
Oxtoby   	
Percy   	
Robertson  .   ���
-Whiting  	
Other K-nnci
School Trustee
K.
(ieorge
Lindsay
Horace B
Richard VV
Mbert -
Kdward  C
lames 1>
Wallace .
School
. School
. School
. School
Siliool
School
School
. School
Trustee
Trustee
Trustee
Trustee
Trustee
Trustee
Trustei'
Trustee
said  election  and  for
Address
.. Burquitlam,  B. C.
.. Matllardvllle, B. C   .
.. Burquitlam, B.C.
Port   Coquitlam.   B.C
.. Port Moody, \^c
. . Burqiiltlarn, B.C.
. . Burquitlam, B.C.  . ��� ���
.. Burquitlam, B.C. .. ���
that  1  nave granted  such poll;
whom only votes will be
in  case
Carnival Week at Sumas will close with a grand Fourth ol July
celebration on l-Tida*. and Saturday. Kor both days the citizen's
Committee has arranged for parades, sporting events, airship flights,
dance-, etc., providing something of Interest every hour of the day.
On both days special trains for lliintingdon-Sumas will leave the
r,',. C. Electric terminal ai s:iu a_m.. arriving at Sumas at 10 a.m. Returning tin special leaves Sumas at 11:80 p.m. This service is in
addition to the regular service whereby trains leave the N"w West-
mlnster terminal for Huntingdon al 0:30 and 11:15 a.m, and 7 and 6
p in
Round trip rates of single fare and a third ��ill prevail on traffic
to Huntlngdon-Sumas for the days, tickets being good ror return on
Jul) i'..
Nil. On Saturday at 1! a.m. a baseball game is -scheduled between the rack  teams of  New  Westminster and  Sumas.
BR11ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
Nee ilnster Salesrooms. B.C. Electric Block, Columbia oV Eighth.
Hank.   Profession
Occupation
. Farmer	
. Retired 	
. Rancher	
. Farmer	
. Laborer   	
. Rancher 	
Rancher  	
Contractor	
or
opposition arises than to lay the wholt
matter before the coutts.   Our recoin-1
mendatton is that you adopt this line !
and carry the whole matter to a ter- \
mrnation of the disputes, and we can I
thai   our evidence  will   be j
value   in   support   of  your |
j assure  you
I of     some     ^^^^^^
case."
This  communication
' and   on   motion   it   wa:
the  ci litre   line of the
was received,
. decided that
Johnston road,
Of
which ail
The poll
persont
will  be
themselves accordingly.
an- hereby   required   to  take   nnlie"  and  !Miveni     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
taken at: P, icm nn AM  AGRICULTURAL HALL, AUSTIN
MUN.C.PAL   OFFICES. JWLl^ROVILLE. ��� URQU.TLAM  AORICU^m
GLEN   SCHOOL.  PORT  MOODY  R^��THURSDAY.  JULY   2.   1914.
And will be opened  at 9 a.m. and close at 7 p.m. Station-,
vote ror Four Bchool Trustees and may record their votes at an)  ol tm   1 ouing
|Kn .E��m"  hand at Maillardville, .hi, 29th da)  ol June, IM-L^ HAUBURT0Ni Rcturning officer.
Cleveland
the coiin-
partles be
respective
on  or be-
as   established   by    Messrs.
>v- Cameron bo adopted by
ell, und tli.it all Interested
j Instructed   to   move   their
fence--   off   tli"   mad   limits
i fine July   is.   191 I.
Various accounts  were passed  and
ordered   paid,  and  council  adjourned
lo  meet again  Saturday, July   11. at
; 1 ���'."  p.m .    at    the     municipal  hall,
'   1 \ nrdale,
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-GraYiby Bay)
Five Days
including
Meals and Berth.
S.S. "I'rince Rupert" sails
Mondays midnight), .lune -!���.
July (i,  13, 20, 27,
Boat.-
of soeln
$38
..,,
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
'ince    Oeorge"    sails
midnight, .lune 25,
'I hursdays
^^^^^^^   .lulv .^^^^^^^
remain   at   Prince   Rupert one day. affording an opportunity
the new Grand Trunk Pacific city
16. 23
30,
rooms  separately  or en suite, with or    wlthoul    private
at an additional cost,   Staterooms en suite without extra
Parloi
lialli, etc,
cost.
II. G. SMITH, l'.l'. and
Phone  Sey.   813*1.
TA.
('. E. JBNNBY, G.A.P.D.,
Granville BL, Vancouver, B.C
i WEDNESDAY,   JULY   1,   19*14.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAUE SEVEN
WE  DO   OUR
PART
nicest DniK Store in II.C. Any
Drug Wholesale or Keiail.
CURTIS REXALL
DRUG STORE ���
New Westminster.
JOHN B. GRAY
The Jeweller
BUY AT HOME AND SET
A GOOD EXAMPLE TC
YOUR FELLOWMEN
Uuy    your
I',.is, ball floods from
mils    Racquets    und
WESTMINSTfR CREAMERY
M-J- ^n!?!,t��Co-Ltd- ECt: CRf AM IS GUARANTEED
Sixth  Street
We want your trade.    Your dollar i.s worth a dollar ut
MacDonafds Grocery
633 Sixth Street.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
When   you   buy.   buy   the   best
and get  It at   MacDonalds.
Phone   1075L.
McBRIDE'S RETAIL
LIQUOR STORE
Eighth  St.
Choicest Wines and Liquors mi
tin- market always In stock.
PRICES   RIGHT.
B. & K. ROllED OATS
none just as good, nor none bet.
ter.    Insist on getting.
6.& K. CEREALS
PURITY AND B. A K. FLOUR.
Make More Bread and Better
Bread.
HAY, GRAIN AND POULTRY
FEEDS.
THE
Brackman-Ker
Mil ing Co., Ltd.
There's an old saw which says, "Example i.s better
than precept," which, being interpreted into modern language, means that no matter how often you TELL a man
a thing, he may forget it, but DO it for him once and he's
very likely to remember it.
SO DO YOUR BUYING AT HOME.
That's exactly the case in the matter of being loyal
to your own city and buying your goods here instead of
sending your money out of town.
Most people go through life just as though they be-J
lieved they lived, moved and had their being in a little j
glass encased circle all their own.   They act as though
nothing depended on them but their own selfish selves, as!
though they owed no duties to their fellowmen.   Such folk
don't appear to reali/.e that the mere fact of a man's being the world makes him morally responsible to society
for his actions up to, as well as beyond, that point where!
the law steps in and regulates his behavior
THE HABIT SPREADS.
You may think it will not do any harm to slig off toi
THE FAIR
:FOR:
Crockery and
Stationery
If it's Shoes, try the
Old Country Boot Store
We are stocked up in the beet
nanadian ami Old Country Footwear. In all kinds of ��umme.-
rhoea our stock is complete.
Canvas Shoes from 55c. up;
RathfnK Shoes *;oc. to 30c for
women.   Our prices are the lo.v-
est possible as our terms
ARE CASH.
J. STEWART, Proprietor.
WESTMINSTER
FURNITURE STORE
H.   J.   RU63ELL
Corner Fourth and Columbia Streets.
Choicest Goods. Lowest Prices.
P.O. Boa .. Dally News ������������.
J. T. BURNETTS PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prises itint   Satisfaction guaranta-ats,
M McKensle St.
SEND US YOUR JULY ORDERS
We know that we can give yo��
the greatest value for your mosey, and we feel sure that our
service will suit you. Our customers are our best advertisers-
New customers come to us constantly who tell us lhat a friend
or neighbor  has    recommended
them to deal al the Annamlu'.e
Supply Co. Others come to us
suit tell us that they get fresher fruit and vegetables from us
than they get elsewhere. Others
again, find thut we I.eep tb ���
best butter, and so on.
Annandale Supply Co.
Who  St
Men
Young
jud    Men |
$18 and More
A. S. Mills & Co.
Columbia   Street
Sixth
For STRAW and PANAMA HATS
SEE PHILLIPS.
This is the season win n we have to change our headgear to a
mure comfortable and lighter weight, such us Straw and Panamas. We
have   them  both,
The Botha Shape In senate nnd fine straw   $1.50 to $5.03
Otiiers       50c  to $2.50
Panamas  $6.00 to $15.00
M. J. PHILLIPS
671 COLUMBIA ST.
ISI'Y   FROM
Pacific
Meat
Market
McMenemy A Anderson.
Sunn- have meal too tough to cat,
While gome have meat thut's tender
We Bell meat you'll find a treut.
If you lei us be the Bender,
RAIN  fROWERS'
B.C.AGENCY. LTD.
NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
Try a f(Society
Brand" Suit
.   e ,  x This Summer
'some other town and buy yourself a suit of clothes, or an Tailored for young
i overcoat, or even a stock of groceries.   But you can rest
j assured that somebody in your home town will hear of
it and that somebody will likely say to himself,""If so-and-
so does that, why shouldn't I?"   The result is that you
��� start a streak of disloyalty to the community in which'
'you make your bread and butter that will travel goodness1
[knows how far and do considerable damage to local trade.;
(JET INTO THE GAME.
Then, there's another side to the question. The man;
1 who's most interested in baseball is the chap who's out1
on the diamond, chasing himself around the bases or pick-;
ling off the hot liners or grounders.
You may believe in the principle of buying at home;'
I you may even preach it to your neighbors, but if you'll |
buy at home yourself vou'll have ten times more interest!
t, %f ef
i in helping your city along and, at the same time, what you
say to your neighbors on the subject will carry ten times
as much weight.
j HAVE A REASON FOR IT.
But don't buy at home just because somebody tells you
to.
Have a reason for what you are doing.
If you buy away from home, you do so because you 	
have no interest in your home town. High class wines, spirit?. Beers, Btc
Therefore, buy at home because you HAVE an inter-1
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 189.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OP NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
Columbia Piano House
R. M. ROSS, JR., Manager
Sewing Machines.
Better machines for less money.
A full line of STANDARDS from
535.00 to $80.00.   Easy Terms.
Pianos.
Bell. HeinUtnan and Co., Chick-
ering Bros., Wormworth anJ
others. We save you money
Organs from $25 up. Pianos
tuned.    Pianos to rent.
Royal CityiiWD,K'and6tNums'
SUITS
Wine Co.
LIMITED
j    From $27) to $45, made to order.
k ft MKltlSON
; Merchant Tailor.    Westminster Trust
Phone  192.
735 Columbia  Street. I
Manufacture   und   sell   Paisley   Whole
Wheal   Meal,  Briton  Breakfast   Meal
and drain Growers'   Private   stock jest_ jn the place in which you live
Flour, All from MarquiB wheat grown |
in  Alberta.    It   is  good  und  il   saves
you   money.
HEE CHUNG JACKSON PRINTING CO:
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full stock of latest Imported  Suit-
lugs    for slimmer wear.    Perfect  lit
and workmanship guaranteed.   Prices  Market Square:      Phone 388
from  SIS.mi up.    Till   Front street. ^
Quality Printers
Wear Our Good Furnishings
Nothing i'ills a man on BUCh good terms with himself us good
fitting, good feeling underwear, socks, shirts, collars and neckties.
We've got them for ymi. Yon get thi in from ns. don't take anything
that Is banded out to you. but come to the store that "has got the
good-;" when yon want furnishings.    Of course our prices are right.
reid & Mcdonald
NEW   WESTMINSTER'S   STORE   FOR   MEN'S   WEAR.
707 Columbia Street.
The best of fresh and home cured meats
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
If there was a law on the statute books of this city!
which said that no man living here should buy anything,
that could be bought here outside of New Westminster,,
you would be fined if you broke that regulation.
There is no law to that effect, but there is a moral ob-j
ligation which is just as binding on you and if you break
i't you pay the penalty just the same.
YOU PAY IN THE LONG RUN.
When you buy away from home   you   send   money,
(Which   would   otherwise   have   circulated here for the;
benefit of yourself and your fellow townsmen.   You pay;
;the penalty there.
When you buy a\vay from home you reduce your interest in and loyalty to your own city and the place which
supports you loses just that much moral support thereby.
You pay the penalty there.
The principle faces you whichever way you turn, so,
why not stand together, buy everything you can in New-
Westminster and, if you can't get it here, order it through
your local merchant.
Phone Your Order to 1299.
Come and see our new store Corner
Columbia and Blackle Sts.
Whale Oil Soap, Quassia Chips
Black Leaf Extract at
RY ALL'S Drug Store
Phone 57 Hart  Block.
SUMMER MILLINERY
OUTING   HATS���DRESSY  HATS
The new Goisette Hat, Panama, ratines,  light   felt.
MRS.   AGRET,   59   SIXTH   STREET.
PACIFIC CANADIAN
PRINTING COMPANY
Carnarvon Street.
Commercial,  Catalogue   and   Poster
Printing.
Buy Your Shoes from
SINCLAIR, The Shoe Man
He Sells Nothing but the BEST.
Palace Market, Columbia St.
Edmonds Market, Edmonds.
Sapperton Market, Sapperton.
GOOD MEATS.
Phone 1200
Phone 1203
Phone 1204
GOOD SERVICE.
 a	
Will You   J
Line Up    #
Read Your Home Paper First
tJheWmgMwsi
The Morning Paper of New Westminster and
The Fraser Valley.
Up-to-the-minute in every Department.
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
V^^.i����� Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
Inclusive Dealers in Men's
High-Class Clo-
buckd- acmes
thing and Furnishings. *-*���
Now ready in Spring and Summer Styles. There has never been
a line of nun's clothing that has pleased so many men and given so
much satisfaction and wear as these same FIT-RITE CLOTHES.
Better come in today and look them over.
709 COLUMBIA STREET.
WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
JAMES &
McCLUGHAN
C. A. Welsh
LIMITED.
THE   PEOPLE'S GROCER.
'Phones: j
City  Store       193  and  443
Sapperton  Branch     STS |	
West Knd  Branch     650 j ���"-���"-���~~*^���������***������������
THREE  BIG  STORES  OF  PLENTY.   New Westminster, Oeneral Oifice and
I    Store, Corner Front and Sixth St.
Hardware, Plumbing and Heating.
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on all Purchases.
WE CAN PROVE
to yon or any other rane person that this store can and docs sell Furniture and Home Furnishings for as little money as any other store
in British Columbia. OUR PRICKS, backed by a reputation for square
dealing, have stood the tests of two years' unfair competition���Bankrupt Stock Sales and Bargain Sales under all sorts of names.
VOIR MONEY will jto further and return sooner to your OWN'
POCKET when yen keep it in your HOME CITY.
OUR STOCK is new and up to date, marked to give you thp hundred cents of honest value for every dollar of your good money jou
hand us.
WE WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT���WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS.
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE.
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 538
\ PAGE  E'OH"
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 1, 1814.
Iff SENTENCE
IS GIVEN KONG
-toil Will Be Confined in
Prison for Your Natural Life." '
C- *-*se
Youth     Murderer    of    Mrs.
Chas.  Millard,  Given   Extreme
Penalty of the Law.
be
of
Vancouver, June 30.���"You will
confined in prison for the term
-.our natural life."���the one sentence
more feared by criminals than even
the dreaded death penalty���was pass-
i-d by Mr. Justice Gregory this morning upon John Kong, the 17 year-old
.slayer of Mrs. Charles Millard. This
is the most severe sentence that the
law allows for the crime of manslaughter, and ls only imposed in
casts where the character ot the act-used makes tt appear that reform is
no* to be looked for.
It was stated by eminent counsel
��� ngaged tn the case that this was the
first time that the sentence of imprisonment for natural life had ever
been passed in a Canadian court.
Kr-om thig sentence no relief can be
expected except by ministerial clemency
some  younger than  myself, and   with
us  were feeble old women and  grey-!
haired   men.    If  we  stumbled  or  fell
tha Cossacks used their whips.    Some '���
died -   we aimost envied  them."
"Most of the girl comrades are from
lhe student or noble class. I was not.
My people are peasants. 1 have not
seen them my mother and father,
and seven brothers and sisters���
since l!>0.r>. after my first escape.
Seeing how hard they work to get a
bare living out of fear of their rulers
was it any wonder that 1 grew to hate
the government that so oppressed Its
children?
"1 wrote to some friends telling
w:*i3t I thought of conditions. When
a search .-as made of their home, my
letters were found. I remember the
day they came to me to take me to
prison. 1 did not mind so very much,
only for my mother and father. I
was glad to be one more voice uplifted against tyranny and crime.
"Eighteen months I awaited trial in
prison, and then when my turn erne
I was sentenced for life to exile in
Siberia. Why?" 'She smiled and
shrugged her slender shoulders. "I
was a dangerous revolutionary person. It was different that first time,
though. As an exile I was allowed a
certain amount of liberty in the village, although the soldiers are all!
around you even there. Then after
several years of patience and good j
behavior, they did not watch me so
closely. Besides I was not strong, i
Perhaps they did not think I would
dare to attempt the journey  alone.
"I told some of the comrades that  I
was  going.    Oh.  you  don't  know  the
hope   that   springs   up   when  one   escapes!    It means that if one succeeds
the world will know the truth that is
buried  in  those  living  graves.    They
all  gave  me  messages  to carry  hack
to the dear ones left behind.
Hid in Wagon.
"We got away, hidden in a farmer's
Il was :inn miles to the near-
In answer to the usual query, "Have
you   anything  to   say   why   the   sen- I wagon
renee of the court should not be pro-I est  place  where  I  could  find  shelter
nounced  against   you?"   Kong   moved I with comrades who knew of my com
his lips as if about to speak, and then
-gazed helplessly towards Mr. Alexander Henderson, K.C., his senior counsel.
ing, hut. I found refuge at night in the
huts of the poor along the way. .Miserable and hopeless as their life is,
they   rejoice   to   help     and     protect |
Mr. Henderson rose and said: "The  others.    I thought often that I  would
prisoner wishes me to say that he is
very sorry for what, he has done. He
wishes me to remind you that lie is
young, and had not got full control
of   himself  at   the   time   he   did   this
freeze to death, but 1 lived.
"Then  in 1906 came a terrible outbreak  In  the  south.    I   was  arrested
land sentenced to life imprisonment at
hard  labor in Siberia.    Several of us
deed. He wants to show that heis.Sirls went. One was .Marie .Spiruio-
eapable some day or becoming a bet- h����* " writer, bhe was very beanti-
re.r man. I ask vour lordship that. |'"'��� The Cossacks mistreated her.j
whatever may be the sentence you , alld then beat her with knots on her
tnav impose upon this vouth that it I bare shoulders. She is 2, now and 8
will be one that will keep alive this;*'*1' '" Akll,ll: u " u,,;" allowed 2"
jtieam of hope, this ray of life, to in-1
spire him."
No Hope Held Out.
Mr. Justice Gregory's openiiif;
words
at   once  dispelled  any  such  hope.
"You had better address you��� remarks, Mr. Henderson, to the minister of justice," said his lordship, and
added, "While I personally feel that
vour crime was murder, the jury in
their  discretion  found  you  guilty  of  !:"m'** J,n   mo-    ?h,en  ��� ,8t*   - e,tirs
the day was spent in solitary confinement. Some kill themselves or go
mad, but most of us always hope to
escape.
"There were only six women in that
prison and over 7,00 men. One of tiie
men, Gregory Gershunl, escaped In a
barrel of sauerkraut, anil regulations
were  stricter   afterwards,      That   oc-
manslaugliter. and there certainly was
evidence on which they might verj
properly have come, to that conclusion. :
'I'he parliament of ('iiiiadu has fixed
the extreme penally for the crime of
manslaughter at life Imprisonment. '
After having most carefully considered the evidence. I can not find any
fxrcnnatinn circumstances in the case
burg officer named Vysotsky came to
us specially appointed to put down
any rebellion. The day lu- arrived lu-
ordered every one ill the prison
lashed by the Cossacks, Ten of tinmen attempted suicide. One died. He
wa.- Sasonoff, who killed I'lehve.
Escapes Once More.
"We  women  were ordered away  toi
lparalleled cunning
��� ���city.    The  sentence of the court  is
that  vou  be confined  in  the peniten-   ,,���,,.., . .  ,,
tlary  for the term of your     natural   ,Lf,.8C1,,ped: . 'N.��*. ' CBnnot tel!.Jou. wh.��
lifp."
hospital at  Irkutsk,  for an  operation.
helped me but I put on a suit of hoy's
Impassive and Composed
Kong   stood     impassive   and    composed   while   his   lordship    addressed
him.
The dramatic circumstances of his
sentencing equalled the dramatic
.story of the tragedy In v.liicli he had
been the principal actor, culminating
in the dismemberment of the body of
Mrs. Millard and the cremation of her
remains in  the furnace of her home.
clothes and  slipped  out by night
"Por a month I lay hidden in the
town when they thought. 1 had gone
on. As soon as I was strong enough
to travel, 1 was disguised and sent
away into Manchuria. From Shanghai I was sent to Italy by steamer and
; reached  Paris.
From there I went to London, bearing messages and telling what we had
all gone through. Everywhere we
know we are hunted hy the Russian
spies, but what of it? When I think
of those still hack there in those black
prison   holes of death   I   would  gladly
i give  my  life to save them."
GIRL HELD PRISONER
fOR NUMBER Of YEARS MILLIONAIRES OBJECT
Young  Russian Girl Tells of Terrible
Experience as a  Political   Captive in Siberia.
10 CEMETERY SITE
So many refugees from Russian prisons lia-ve come to this country in the
fast few years that most oi the stories
Ol thrilling escapes from Siberia and
Ttom the jails in the kingdom proper.
have, lost mtlCil of their novelty, hut
the narrative of Marie Sucloff is not
of the usual brand. Miss Sucloff has
two escapes to her credit, and her
tale, us told in an interview with
l/.rola Forrester, of the New Vork
World magazine, makes the creations
of must Of the scenario writers for
ihe "movies" look tame by comparison. Miss Forrester says the girl exile bears on her slender shoulder the
most pitiful ��'"' tragic adventures" of
.any of the strange wails of fate and
���circumstances cast Up by life's high
tide on the shores of Manhattan. To
fiuote:
dlehiml her lies a trail leading back
��� over this country tn Chicago, Canada.
Kngland, Europe, through the Red
Sea. around Shanghai, China, overland through China to Manchuria in
the north, and from there to the land
ol living death, Siberia.
Eleven years she has lost out of her
young life, lost forever back in those
tombs of souls which the Russians
���call their military prisons. She was
J7 the first time she made the long
overland march in the manacled line
to a little colony up near the Arctic
circle, 2,000 miles away from her
*home' in Kirk i. a village of Vilna,
Mthuania.
A Terrible  Sight.
"And there is no slghl in the world
like that," sin said, her dark eyes
still sombre with tin- horror of the
trlD "Oo voii know what it means
to seo hundred.- of Human beings
chained to each other, marching,
marching day after day away from
home and kindred, perhaps for We,
���^ause they have, lifted up their
^ki�� ����reneth against the atrocities
^'^ "the heart out n,,i,   ni,,ive
Jlussia     1   marched  with  other  girls,
Strange     Bequest    of    Wealthy     New
York  Hermit  Likely to  Lead to
Action in Courts.
New York. .June 30 Daniel Merritt,
known as the  "millionaire  hermit  of
Whiteplains,"    Who   ilierl    on    May    L'7.
left his model far moi 160 acres, Equated in the midst of the summer colony   of   New   Vork    millionaires,    in
Westchester county,  for  use as a free
public cemetery. The bequest is made
in   hi  swill,   which   has  been   filed   for
i probate.
The land Is estimated as of a possible future value of $3,000,000, because of the large demand tor property in that neighborhood for million-
aire homes, One of those owning
summer homes in the neighborhood is
Mrs. Whitelaw Reid, the widow of the
former ambassador.
It is expected that the millionaires
will try to prevent the cemetery being
constructed.    Mr.   Merritt   anticipated
! thi.s objection by directing his executors to secure the  passage of an enabling act in the New York state legislature   if   tlie   present   laws   should
prove     insufficient.      He   authorized
' them to spend the money for this
purpose from the fund which be left
for   maintaining   the   cemetery.
His will provides that any citizen of
I Portchester, where his farm is located, shall be buried in the cemetery
free of all cost. It is not known why
Merrltt made the peculiar request.
He was jilnd by a woman fifty vears
ago, und since tii"ii had lived as a her-
mil with iiis sister, who is now aged
72, and has been mentally Incompetent since she was aged twenty, while
his farm, which he inherited from his
father,  has  increased   enormously   In
: value. The farm must remain undisturbed until Merrltt'S sister dies, when
steps will be taken for its conversion
i into a free cemetery, unless the millionaire colony interposes legal restraint..
I   111 T'V.        f��    ���
$1.00
11,11       ���-���"���
50c
ATTRACTIVE VALUES
ARE OFFEHED THURSDAY
ON ALL MAIN FLOOR
GOODS
HOSIERY    SECTION     OFFERING   SPECIAL   LINES.
All the best known makes of
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery-
are represented In our stock,
and we offer them at the lowest
possible  prices.
Ladies' Light Weight Cashmere
Hose,   Special   at   Three
Pairs for a Dollar.
This  line  comes   in   black  only,
is  perfectly  seamless and   high
spliced  heels    and     toes;     will
give good wear;  worth    4,'ic per
pair.   Special   at,
three  pairs  for
A    Splenid    Quality    Silk    and
Lisle Hose���A 75c Per Pair
Value, Special for 53c.
A  guaranteed    strong    wearing
hose;   has  a  good   quality   lisle
leg;  is perfectly seamless;  high
spliced   heels    and    toes,    and
with   gixid   garter  tops;     colors
black, tan, pink, sky and  white,
and   in   all   sizes;    regular   77>c
value.    Special  for,
per pair  	
NECKWEAR      AT      SPECIAL
PRICES.
Fancy    Cottons    and    Silk  Soft
Stock Collars, Very Special
at Two for 25c.
Comes in  a  good  quality  fancy
cottons,  and  in  silk;   all   sizes;
regularly    sold    at    7'r.c    each.
Special at two 9*\l*
for     fcWW
A Spafial Line of Ladies' Col-
Tar Frills and Fichus.
These come in plain and shodow
nets; white, cream and
black a good variety to
choose from; regular values to
$1.00.   Special 5flC
See These    Net    Yokes, Special
at 25c.
These  are  real  good   value;     a
fine quality  lace net;   colors of
black,   white   and   cream.     Ask
to see them;     well    worth    50c
each.     Verj
Special   at   .
FABRICS,    SILKS    AND     KID
GLOVES   AT   BARGAIN
PRICES.
Super-Silk   Gloves,   Worth   $1.75
Per Pair, Special for $1.25
Per Pair.
A long silk glove, of extra good
wearing quality; has double
linger tips, and finished with
three dome spring fasteners; in
all  size:-.    Special
at, per pair	
Ladies' Chamois Suede Gloves;
a Reg. 75c Per Pair Value.
Special at 50c Per Pair.
These  are  a  suede  glove     that
will   wash  well;   in    white    anil
natural,   and   in     all     sizes;     ,i
regular      76c      value.      Special
at, per
pair
25c
$1.25
50c
Ladies  Fine  Lisle   Long  Gloves,
Special at 65c Per Pair.
A splendid wearing lisle glove;
with double finder tips, nnd finished with two dome fasteners;
colors white and black. Specially   priced   at. gg-
per pair        WWW
Regular $1.25   Fine   Kid  Gloves,
Special for 95c Per Pair.
The well known "I'errin" make
of fine French skins; very pliable ami perfect fitting; in col
ors black, tan. brown and white.
comes    in   all sizes;     regular!*.
sold   at   $1.25.     Special  at.  per  pair   . . .
95c
MEN'S SUMMER
UNDERWEAR AT
POPULAR PRICES
At  25c  a  Garment.
Fine light weight Halbriggan
Underwear; shirts and drawers; long sleeves and 3-4
length drawers; men's sizes
oni,,'
At 50c a Garment.
Fine Porous Knit and two-
thread liaibriggans; with sateen
facings, shirts and drawers;
long sleeves and angle length,
sizes 34 to 4ti.
Fine .Nainsook Underwear;
sleeveless shirts and knee
length drawers; light and cool,
sizes 7,4  to 41.
Combinations at $1.00.
At 65c, or $1.25 the Suit.
"Penangle" fine natural Merino Underwear; a very desir
alili- garment; shirts and
drawers; long sleeves ami
ankle  length;   sizes 34  to  11
A'  93c  a   Garment.
Fine     light     summer     weigh:,
pure wool underwear;    in    nal
ural. pink and  white.    This gai
ment   is     a   regular     $1.26   line
sizes  in  shirts, 34  to 4N;  drawers, 34 to 40.
Combinations   at   $1.25.
"Penangle"    fine    French    Bal
brlggan;      with     new     closi tl
crotch;   long   sleeves and  ankle
drawers; sizes 34 to 42,
Combinations at $1.75.
"Penangle" medium weight,
worsted, ribbed underwear;
just right for men who do noi
like real light underwear;
closed   crotch ;   sizes   :i4   to   I I
WASH GOODS DEPT.
THURSDAY
Bordered Gingham; a real tine
quality; 40 inches wide; in
lawn and sky; sultabli for
aprons or house 4 Cg%
dresses.   Pei   yard     R Ww
Fancy Prints; In dark and light
colors; spot, stripe and floral
effects;   32  inches 4 41.
wide.   I'er' yard    I fc 2 w
Oalateas, In spot, stripe, horseshoe and anchor designs; suit
able for boys' suits or ladies'
house dresses; 27 in.
wide.   I'er  vard   	
20c
The New Westminster
-AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Some Dress Goods
That Mean Big
Savings
A line of checks that make useful dresses for present wear; in
shades r.f brown and white, brown, black and white; 54 Inches
wide;   in  effective  designs.
Special   Value   	
Special lot of Bedford Cords. Serges, Venetians, Panamas, in a number
oi   weights;   included  are  some  novelty  broche   weaves,  in  the  new
blues, navy, red. gray, green, black, and some new tartans;  a big selection, all 7-4 inches wide;  values to $1.75.
Your choice Thursday, per yard  	
75c
number
the new
i big se-
89c
Two Big Silk
Specials for
Thursday
In a number of silks we are just left with odd shades, and we are
grouping them for Thursday and offering Satins, Pailettes, Merves,
Oriental Silks and novelty stripes and fancy designs. AQf*
all   at  once   price,   per   yard       f WW
A big lot of colors, practically all shades being included; values worth
up to $1��00 a yard.
Double width Silks, in a SHimbcr of good plain shades and stripes, in
good combinations; suitable for waists, dresses or the fashionable
girdles. The lot contains crepes, foulards, satin Orientals, taffetas, pailettes, etc . in a wide range of colors Vour choice of QQa
values to $1.60 for. per yard     OwW
Extra Good Value
Offerings Thursday in Our Ready-
to-Wear Dept .
A GREAT AND CHOICE VARIETY OF COATS, SUITS, DRESSES
AND EVERYTHING IN LADIES' WEARING APPAREL.
Splendid One-Piece Dresses, In Bedford Cord, Special at $12.75.
All are perfectly new in style and of excellent quality material; the
waist i.-, made lull and daintily trimmed with lace collar and fichu
front; and the skirt is in new style drape effect and trimmed with
fancy buttons; in colors tan and navy: finished with CIO 7s%
fancy silk girdle; worth $is.r,u.   Our Special I'riee is,       9 Itiilv
Navy and Gray All Wool Serge Suits, $20.00 Values for $14.75.
A lady's suit of fine all wool serge; in plain tailored effect; the coat
is made in square 01 cutaway front, with breast pocket, and the
skirt is made witli side drapes and htfeh waist band; the coat is beau
tifully lined with strong wi-ating PolonalBe satin. If priced at $20,00
they would be considered good value. ��1 A  74%
Our  Special   Price  is    ^ I H. I W
"Balmacaan Coats Attractively Priced at $10.95 to $17.95.
These are a  very  iisefudl  coat;   made  from  light   weight tweeds  and
homespuns; cut in distinct mannish styles:  with wide raglan shoulder
and  sleeve effects, and  full 111  the skirt;  an  ideal  coat for traveling
or   motoring;   a  choice   variety  of   styles and  colors  to choose  from.
ra $10.95 to $17.95
Electrical Department
FANS and Irons
Whal these two little words mean this hot weather only those
who have them know. We have l-'ans of all descriptions and
sizes, from $fi.iiii io $30.00, and ynu can get an Kleetric Iron for
$3.00, guaranteed foi ti n years. Who would he without either
when they are so moderately priced lluy both and enjoy the
.-iimii.i-.   months  In comfort.
BUN04L0W NETS AND
SCRIMS
Our stock of i'uilain Materials
of all kinds is verj complete;
patterns and colots suitable for
anj   room.
Bordered Scrims, in cream or
white;   some   with    bolder    on
cue edge only; a choice seler
tion Of very fine weaves; 40 to
44 inches  wide. COi**
Per yard al    wUC
Voiles and Heavy Scrims: in
cream or ecru; borders of pink,
green,    lawn     and      bine.      Per
35c aNd40c
25c and 35c
at  . . .
Nets, either fine or open patterns; shades cream, ivory and
Arab: 40 to 45 indies widr
I'.'i- yd
at   ...
.Madras     Muslins;       cream     or
white.   Per QH*��
yard 20c, 25c and   OUC
Large   Scroll      Pattern    White
Madras; 7)4 Inches with
I'er   yard   al   	
35c
SHOP IN NEW
MOSQUITO NETS AND
AWNING DUCKS
Wall Burlaps.
Soft tones of green, blue, red.
1'a.wn and brown. These make
nne of the most effective wall
coverings; easily put \>n and
will wear indefinitely; yard
wide; sized ready for use. Our
price,   per OC#��
yard     m fcOC
Mosquito Netting.
36 or 40-inch width; in white or
green;
36-Inch;   four   yards        ftp.
for COC
40-lncIi;    three   yards       OC#��
for    fcwC
Striped Awning Duck.'
Hlue and  white,  red  and  while,
or     green   and      white     woven
duck;     30     Indies     wide;     fast
color.    Per pe-
yard    fcWW
Oreen and  white painted  duck;
8-oz.  weight. QOI e*
i'er yard    wfc 2 C
WESTMINSTER
Limited
am) shop at McAllisters.
SPECIALS FOR CAMP OR
SUMMER USE
White Ironstone Cups and
Saucers, in kermis or straight
shapes.    Two 9*%f*
White   Ironstone  Plates       C>
Kach     WW
White Ironstone Kruit       Cm
Dishes,   each     WW
White        Iionstone Porridge
Howls.    - Ca
Kach       WW
White Ironstone Kgg       9Rf*
Cups, three for    fcww
White Ironstone Patters.
Kach at tmiit*
35c, 45c and     WWW
Returned camp Tea        Qs%f*
Spoons; dozen   WWW
Retlnned Camp Table Spoons
or   Forks. EOf*
Per dozen   WWW
Solid Handle Plated Knives
and Forks. 9f%f%
I'er pair   fcww
COME HERE FOR
GARDEN UTENSILS
Two Specials in Garden Hose.
50 it. Cotton Covered (iarden
Hose; with spray nozzle and
couplings, A* A  QC
complete     ftiVW
SO feet 4-ply Hubber (iarden
Hose, with couplings and
heavy brass spray      ����� t\t%
nozzle     wO.UU
Malleable  Garden QCf*
Rakes;   13 tooth     WWW
Male.ible  Harden Af\i*
Hakes;    14-tooth lUU
Malleable Carden At\t*>
Hakes;   16-tOOth    ���tWW
(iarden Hoes, f A. 7Ca
Kach wUCj  IOC
Spading  Forks; ��4    ^C
5-tlne.     Kach    *9 I ���HW
Long   Handled 4*4   OC
Spades, each, $1.03 W I "fcW
Hedge She;irs; ex- fl��4 OC
tra strong. Pair . . my) I .fcw
(iarden   Trowels; 1 Ci*
each        I ww
Weeding Forks; 1 Cf*>
High Win-el, four-knife Lawn
Mowers; guaranteed for two
yea rs:
u $6.00
r $6.50
r        $7.00
BAMBOO VERANDAH
BLINDS
These   are   an   excellent    pro
tectum   fro-i   tin-    heat of    the
sun.  while  permitting  tin-    air
lo pass through
Size 4x8 feel;   brown and green.
Price   85c
Size  6x8   ft.;   brown   and   green.
I'riee    $1.10
Size   SxS   ft.;    brown   and   green.
Trice     $1.40
Size lOxS ft., brown and green.
Price    $1-80
VERANDAH   SHADES.
These shades are beautifully
finished anil an- designed for
these wishing extra good shades
for verandahs or sleeping
porches. They do not warp out
of shape like the cheap hamloo
screenB. They really keep out
the sun, and at the same time
admit the maximum amount ol
air and light:
Size l\7-f,; reg
$4.50.   Special   i'riee
Size   6x7-6;    reg
$5 -Mi. Special  Price
Size  S\7-i;;   reg.
$6.50.  Special   Price
Size   lllxT-ii;    reg
$7.60.  Special   Price
$2.00
$3.00
$4.00
$5.00
WHITE ENAMEL
FURNITURE SPECIALS
FOR THE WEEK-END
White Knamel Four-Drawer
Dresser; lurge bevel plate mirror; is finished with mahogany
panel below mirror; regular
$20.00.
Special    	
White    Knamel   Chiffonier,   to
match   above  dresser;   with   five
drawers;    reg.
$18,      Special.
Somnoc,   in   white  enamel,    to
match   either  of   above;   regular
c,r.spe    $5.00
While  Knamel   Ited.  Spring  and
Mattress;    all    sizes,
complete   for   ......
Men's White Coats; made ol
splendid quality duck; medium
weight; well finished; three
pockets; all sizes.
At   low   price  of.
$16.00
$14.50
$6.75
$1.25
EXTRA LOW PRICES ON
MENS WHITE DUCK
10ATS AND TROUSERS
Men's white Duck Trousers;
made with L'-inch roll on the
bottom; belt loops; five pockets; well finished i:i every
way;  all sizes. At      * 4    ��Jjj
extra   low   price 9 ��� .fcw
Men's Pyjamas.
Pine       'Mercerized Pyjamas
light and cool; In plain colors
of white, tan, blue und gray;
best frog fasteners and pearl
buttons; sizes :!-l to 42, Are
priced  at
$1.75 anc $2.50
Men's Nightshirts.
Men's Fine s White Cotton
Nightshirts; made large and
roomy; with or without soft
turn collars; sizes 14V' to
IT1-.    I'riced al
$1.25 and $1.50
-���"'���V.  r^SSxl

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