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The New Westminster News Jun 30, 1914

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number 99.
Price Five Cents,
| Exclusion of Asiatics Voiced
at Large Mass Meeting
of Citizens.
Parties Aligned Either For or Against Prohibition of the
Retail Liquor Trade���Voting Very Heavy and Liberals Gain 13 Seats; Conservatives Gain 9, and Independents Gain 2���Sir James Whitney Elected by Reduced Majority.
Dr.   Eeaume,   Former  Minister of   Public Works, Defeated by Rev. Tolmie,
cf   Windsor���Conservatives   A-jai n Carry Toronto, Their Former Strong
hold, and  Win Two  New Seats,   Cut the Liberal Vote  is Twice  What
i:  Was at the  Last Election���Result of the Election in Detail.
"���'J ���'
Tor mo, June 29.   -After one of thej
bitterest  contests   In   the  history  of j
Ontario  polities,   an   herculean   effort
on  t:ie  part of  the  liberal  opposition |
lo greatly reduce the conservative ma-;
jority  in  the  legislature or even  gel!
inlo power, failed today.    What inadi;;
the .--ntest  so  heated  was  the  issue i
which was the slogan of the liberals,
"abolish the bar."   By Insistence on
the   fact   that  the  prohibition   of  -,\ci
liquor traffic in Ontario was  the su-j
prerue issue In the campaign, the par-
tiea   were  actually  aligned  as for  or
against prohibition of the retail trade '
In liquor In tlie province, only federal!
legislation being able to prohibit the
manufacture of liquor.
Ap- a result of today's voting, which ������
was . .-ry heavy, more especially in the'
rural   constituencies,   the   liberal   opposition  gained  thirteen  seats in  thej
new     legislature,    the    conservatives
gained   nine   seats  and   the   Indepen- j
dents   two.     The   new   house   will   he
composed thus of US conservatives; 26 I
liberals and 2  independents.
Whitney's Majority Reduced.
S't James Whitney, former premier
of the province, aud the leader of the
government party, had his majority
m Dundas reduced by nearly five hunt
rircii. Hon. Dr. Reaume, former min!
liter of public works, was the only
number of the former cabinet to be I
defeated. A three-cornered fighl in
Windsor resulted In his elimination
and the election Of .1. ('. Tolmle, a
N. W. Rowell, the leader of the liberals, hail a narrow escape from defeat in ills riding. North Oxford, as
he was elected by only 00 majority.
Following were the seats gained by
the liberals;
North "Kraut, South Brant, Cochrane.
North Kssex, South Kssex, North Middlesex, Kast Ottawa, West Ottawa,
Vi est Peterboro, Windsor, Lincoln,
South Wellington and I'rince Kdward.
The conservatives gained the following seats:
South Bruce, llaldiinand, Kast Lambton, South Ontario. North Wentworth.
1'arkdale.  Riverdale,  Niagara   Kails.
Tiie independents gained PreBCOtt.
Conservatives Hold Toronto.
Toronto, which for years has been
thi' conservative stronghold, held out
fonie hope for the liberals, as there
had been two new seats created, but
the conservatives not only held the
eight old seats, but they also captured the two new ones. There was
oue satisfjetory feature in the fight
for the liberals, and that is that they
made a big increase in their vote. This
year the liberal vote was over twice
as  large as  ln  the previous election.
Out of four clergymen who were
ssa^a^ssals^a^s^a^alsBa^s^aVK. i.
candidates in the campaign, only one
was  sleeted    "���       ��   ('.  Tolmle,   the
Presbyterian minister of Windsor, who
defeated  the  cabinet  minister.
Conservatives Elected.
AddiiiKton -VV. H. Black.
Algoma-   F (ingg, 4U0.
Brockville- A.  D.  Donovan. 400.
Bruce, south   w. D, (Ban-hill, small.
Carleton���R. ll. McElroy. 657.
Dufleriii    ('.  R.   McKeown, 550.
Dundas   Sir .1   P   Whitney. 750.
Durham.   West    J.  J.   Preston,  516.
Durham, West- J. H. Dnvltt, 221.
Elgin, Kast ��� c. a. Brewer, ztl.
Elgin,  West   -F.  O.  McDiarmid.  48.
Kort  William���C, W. JarvlB, 307.
Frontcnuc���A.  M.  Rankin, 400.
Greggrllle���O.   H.   Ferguson,  5U4.
(Irey. Centre���Hon. I. I).  Lucas,  la
ouo. >
��� irey, North���C. S. Cameron, 732.
Ore), South���Dr.    D. Jamieson, H87.
llaldiinand    Dr.   Wm.  Jacques, 283.
Ilalton    A.  XX.  Nixon,  467.
Hamilton, West���Col. J. S. Ilendrie.
Hastings.  Kast���A. Oram, large.
Hastings.   North���B.  J.  Cook,  1007.
Hastings, South .1. VV. Johnson.
Huron, North���A. II. Musgriive. 153.
Huron. South���H. Eilber, 820,
Kenora- II. A. Machin, acclamation
Kent, West -O. I. Sulman, 15.
Kingston   -Dr.  A.  K.  Ross, 1466.
Lambton. East���Dr. J. II. Baryn.
Lambton. West���lion. W. J. Hanna
Nanark.  North ���S.  F. Preston. UOO.
Lanark, South���F.  W. Hill, 600.
Leeds    .1.  R. Dravcl, 45".
Lennox    (J. G. Carscallen,  170.
London- Hon. Adam  Beck, 1500.
Manitoulin -It.  R.  liamey, 300.
Middlesex���E. J.  McFarian. 398.
Muskoka  -H.  II   Armstrong. 802.
Niagara Falls���.1. U. Musgrove. 613.
NiplSBing���H. Morel, 405.
Norfolk. South���A. C. Pratt. 200.
Northumberland. East���Sam Nes-
bitt, 614.
Ontario.  North-  W.   H.   Hoyle,  200.
Ontario, South���C. Calder, L'IS.
Parry Sound���J. Edgar. 676.
Struck by the Car While Walking Along Sussex Avenue
in Burnaby at Nine O'clock Last Evening.
Dominion Government Called Upon to j Ernest B. Hilstrom and N. F. Wilson, Occupants of the Death Car Arrested
Stop   Further  Immigra.ion   By
Prominent Business Men.
in Vancouver by Chef Parkinson   and   Deputies���Injured   Couple   Removed   o Hospital Where    th Woman  Died.
"Thai r lit is meeting assembled do
heartily indorse the action of the officials of Iiritish Columbia in preventing the landing of the Hindus from
the Komagata Maru. and call upon
the federal authorities at Ottawa to
Invoke the full power of the present
btutute and, if necessary, enact laws
to effectually deal with the total exclusion of Asiatic immigration into
thiB country."
Such was Alderman Annandale's
motion carried i. lanimously in crowded St. Patrick's hall last evening after
speeches of singular unanimity, by
Colonel J. D. Taylor. M.P., the presidents of the Conservative organization, the Liberal organization, and the
Trades and Labor Council, Alderman
Dodd, Aid. Bryson, Aid. Goulet and
Mayor Uray. From the fact that Aid.
Bryson opened his speech with the
semi-mournful prefact that lie felt
somewhat out of place in a meeting
where he was heart and soul in agreement with everyone elBe, it may be
gathered the meeting was harmonious
iu excluding Asiatic immigration.
Opened By Mayor Gray.
Mayor Gray opened the meeting
with the reading of a telegram to Sir
Robert Borden, the premier of Canada, and th>' Hon. Dr. Roche, minister of the interior, from the city
council, advising the exclusion of the
Komagata Main Hindus from lauding
in British Columbia and urging the
government to see that all existing
immigration  ngulaUous are    strictly
enforced, and to give the immigration , _^^^^_^,^_,^_^^,^,^,^,^_
officials in Vancouver every vestige j with the death of his wife up to an
of  power  necessary  to  use.
Mrs. Oliver Lewis, of Roverway,
Burnaby, wus fatally Injured last
night, while her husband ls lying iu
the Royal Columbian hospital serious,
ly hurt as the result of what Is alleged to have been the wild ride of
an autoist while driving between Van
couver and New Westminster along
tbe southern highway of Burnaby.
No arrests were made at the time.
although Chief uf Police Parkinson,
was on the ground a few minutes after ihe accident, as the car had
According to an eyewitness of the
affair, the car was travelling along
Rlverway ut a rapid speed and when
nearing Sussex avenue, Burnaby, took
to the sidewalk, striking Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis, who were walking at the time.
Without much hesitation, after a
fleeting glance at the couple lying on
the ground, unconscious, tlie driver
is said to have bucked up his cur to
the road and stalled oft at a mad
pace away from the scene of the
A Mr. Gaskcll, of the firm of Haskell, Odium & Co.. of Vancouver, was
driving along the same road and witnessed the accident. He secured tlie
number of the death car. and, it is
said, picked up Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
aud brought them to the Koyal Columbian hospital in this city.
Mrs. Lewis never regained consciousness, and displte the efforts of Dr.
E. H. McEwen. she died at 11 o'clock.
Mr.   Lewis  had  not  been   acquainted
The reply was that the represent*,
tions would receive the most careful
attention. i     t\
The mayor also read a letter In tfce'
(Continued on Page Four.)
���-��������� ,'      ".I   risa���i    i mm.
0 ^SAlt Of WOUOR
'���.   >', .*W'%
City Solicitor McQuarrie Reports To City on Strand
Hotel  Case.
tisVptaef-e    ^^^^^^
Cape Breton With Railroad
(Continued on Page Eight.)
early  hour  this  morning  ou  account
of his own condition.
The Burnaby police threw a dragnet
over the whole of the lower mainland
immediately word waa received of the
A door of the car was picked up
on the spot where the accident happened.
The Lewis family are. ranchers owning property close to ex-Reeve McGregor, or Glen Lyon. Four children
are the result of the union, all of tender age. who are left motherless as a
result of the criminal carelessness of
the unknown driver.
Chief Parkinson at once devoted his
entire energies to apprehendlnig the
guilty parties. Shortly before midnight in response to private information he went to Vancouver, accompanied by Sergt. Lyne, Deputy Chief
McRae and Inspector Mcleod. Following up the clews they had received they went to the Lotus hotel on
Abbott street and arrested Ernest B.
Hilstrom and N. F. Wilson at 12:40
this morniing.
It is understood that Hilstrom was
the driver of the car. The two men
will be held until after an Inquest,
which will probably be held as soon
as the condition or Mr. LewlB will allow him to testify.
It is understood that the two men
declined to make any statement in regard to the sad affair.
The accident is One of the worst
that has happened in this vicinity
from reckless driving.
Troops of Warring Factions    in    San
Domingo Fraternise Between
Battles��� U. 8. in Evidence.
Interment of ArcK��flte"1ST
Hig Wife Takes Place
Plans  Considered  for the   New  Great
Northern   Depot  at  the   Fraser
Bridge���Other City  Affairs.
The  transportation  officials  oi*  the
B. ('.  Electric railway  have made ar-
I rangements   for   special   service   over
Hound   tor   Port   Mann   with   a   full
cargo of steel rails, the British steam- 	
er   Epsom.   Captain   Hill.   2970   tons, j ^g��p^eJJer  Valley ""line next  week on
The Two Furniture    Swindlers,    Get
Twenty-three Months���Shortest
Assize   in  Ten   Years.
At the city council  meeting yester-l
daj  afternoon a  letter was read from I
the   city   solicitors   In   regard   to   the;
Strand restaurant decision, that there:
was  nothing  in  the  municipal  act  to
empower them to close iiotel restaur-;
nuts at a certain hour, or lo prevent
theni selling liquor at any hour with
meals     The  regulation  of  the  liquor'
traffic  lay   entirely   with   the   provin-.
cial   legislature  aud   the only   way   a i
restriction could be put upon hotels
or hotel  restaurants  was by amend-'
nip-tit to tlie act.    A copy of a letter
sent by the solicitors to the attorney-
general   was  also  read.    The   letters
were  filed.
Tie respondent's costs in the appeal
were   reported   at   $is..10   which   was!
ordered to he paid.
The solicitors reported the withdrawal of an action againsi the city
by Miss Isabelle McDermott.
Wing Sang anil company, Chinese j
merchants, complained that their tenants on Mclnnls street were refused!
water and light until the arrears of
a former tenant, now bankrupt, had
been paid. The linn advised the city
to claim on the assigned estate and
lectured the council on their remissness on giving such long credit, besides insinuating that the account was
Remitted to the finance committee
J i.i   report.
A Bad Fire Risk.
The building inspector and fire
chid reported the building ot Sing
Kee, on Columbia street, in a very
dangerous condition in regard to fire.
Also in a deplorable state of overcrowding in the sleeping apartment
in the rear of the structure.
Dr, A. L, McQuarrie. iu a report,
advised the closing up of the sleeping apartment until Improved light-
Ilig and ventilation were provided.
The building committee will investigate the reports.
A request from the Burnaby hoard
of trade for the co-operation of the
city to get the li. c. E. It. company
to resume the running of cars on
Twelfth street did not meet with the
unqualified approval of the mayor and
(Continued on  Page  five i
left Sydney, ( ape Breton, on Wednee- account ot the Dominion Dav celehra-
day ot last week and should arrive Uon at Chilliwack on Wednesday and
up river towards the latter part of j the -.'ourth of July celebration which
August, will be held at Sumas on  Priday and
The inllb arc to be used on rail- {Saturday,
way construction work of the Cana- ������ t,0'ti, cases arrangements have
dian Northern Pacific on Vancouver keen mau> whereby round trip tickets
island, but owing to absence of a Win he sold during the dates of the ce-
deep water port at the end of the hebrations for single fare and one-
Saanich peninsula, the cargo will be third, tickets being good for return on
discharged .it Port Mann and tran- thP day following the events. Ar-
shipped by means of barges to Patrt- rangements have also been made for
eta  Bay- , special  trains from New  Westminster
The lasl Bteamer lo carry rails to ������ addition to the regular service.
Port  Mann from Sydney was the Nor-       For  tne  Chilliwack  celebration  the
weglan   ship   Herakles,   which   after-  speclal train will leave New Westmin-
wards   loaded  lumber at  the   Fraser  8ter on Dominion Day at 8.60 a,m. and
river   mills   for   Delegoa   Hay.   Portll-  arrive  at  Chilliwack" at  11.10  a.m.  in
i ample time to enable the passengers
I to participate in all the events ln con-
Inectlon with the celebeation,   Returning,   this   train   leaves   Chilliwack   at
7.".(i p.m.. arriving in New  Westminster ahout  111 o'clock.    New Westmin-
CAIl   nnif A&ICriP  sU'r   passengers   may   also  make   the
|lIK   PIfINIHirKN  t'hilllwack  trip h\   taking t  e regular
I VII   I Ill-JVULIIJ trains  at  8.30  and   11.16 a.m.  and  2
���and ti p.m.    The round trip tickets on
i account of the Chilliwack celebration
Those     Found     Guilty   at   Vancouver . ",ay , b,6   P��rchl��ed. ��n,  J""".80th*  ,,r
I Dominion   Day, and  are good
gltcse   Last   Africa.
Washington, June 29.---There will
efinesf0* uo American intervention in San
***���      iOonilugo as lonx as lives and proper-!
*v    - -    *   era er�� not ** **- '
- mammJmmi^t
day thev .ihoufnt tSejJstrrlM
In the-* Island repumicPha-) been eat
fieiculy v trued when the American
gun boat Michigan used her four inch
guns to quiet the artillery of President
Bordas which was bombarding tlie rebel town of I'uerta Plasta.
Four American naval vessels are
now in Dominican waters. They carry a sufficient force to guarantee ample protection to foreign interest. Only   a   comparatively  small   number  of
on Friday.
Remains of Royal,
and admin
ton a gave
sh. uid ni>
iration of Uomincan  ens--
". sirning that such attacks
lie repeated.
Will   Be   Taken   There   to   Learn
Their   Fate   Today.
for  re-
p turn passage on duly 2nd.
'.    Kor the two days' celebration which
will be held at Sumas. ou .Inly '.'.and
14, a special train will  leave the  New
Westminster terminal ou each pay-at
Is 10 a.m.. arriving at Huiitingdon-Su-
Imas at 10 a.m. Returning, the tram
I will leave Huntlngdon-Sumas at li-to
Ipm. and arrive in New Westminster
| at  1.20  u.m.    The  regular service, as
noted   In  connection   with  the  Chilli-
will  also  be  avail-
The shortest assize court in tlie last
decade came to an end last night
when a verdict of common assault was
found In the case against Pete Valcow
who  was  tried  on  three counts.
Of the ten cases on the docket when
the court convened on Monday June
7'-;, four convictions were obtained, one
case traversed to the next assizes,
.Martin Powell allowed out on stayed
proceedings, while four men were
found not guilty.
The heaviest sentence handed out
by the honorable Mr. Justice MacDonald last night was that of twenty-
three months in the provincial jail to
Frederick Frltzhall and A. Qordeau,
who were found guilty of obtaining
money hy false pretences In a furniture swindling game. A similar charge
was proved against the two in a Vancouver court. FriUhall getting nine
months and tlordeau three months. I
The sentences given by the court last j
night will run concurrently with the
Vancmivei sentence.
Robert Atkins, charged with attempted criminal assault, was given six I
months in Jail.
Of the list of ten cases on the dock-!
et, seven of these were foreigners.
which bears out the protest recently
made by the grand jury at the Vancouver assizes, as to the predominating
number, of foreign born residents who
figured on the calendar.    Only three     j^i^^_b_^���,^_^^_^_
ist were British horn subjects,! '�� the school board of Coquitlam were
Vienna, June 29.���The bodies, ���of-:*:
Arch-duke Francis Ferdinand and his
wife, the Duchess ot Hohenberg, %ere
conveyed today from Sarayevo by special train to Melkovltch, Dalmatla.
From there they will be transferred
tomorrow to a warship which will proceed   to  Triests   under  the  escort  of'
-^^vOT^SSt"*said toia *-"���- *"'"n* ��** T���>
Combatants  Are   Friendly. morning.     A   special   train   will  carry
President     Bordas,    directing    the  the bodies  to  Vienna, arriving at  10
siege of Puerta Plata, is said to com, o'clock at night.
mand only about 200 soldiers. Between      From   there   Friday   morning   until
fighting    spells,    tip,' combatants  fra-jnocn they will lie In state in the cha-
terni/.e. I pel of the llofberg and the public will
A  Dominican gunboat recently ties-'have an opportunity during these hours
troyed the customs house at Azua. r.o to pass through the chapel.
miles  west    f San  Domingo.    Amerl- Interment at Midnight.
can   officials  charged   with   collection!    Tie interment will be made at mid
night  Friday  at  ArtStetten.    The emperor will not attend the services but
will    be    represented    by    Arch-duke
Charles   Francis  Joseph.     A  requiem
! mats will be celebrated in the chapel
of the llofberg Saturday morning and
I will be attended by the emperor and
{the members of the imperial family.
Immediately   afterward   the   emperor
will return to isrhl, where he was 80-
    _ jpiuriiing w'.ien notified of the assassination of Arch-duke Francis.
���-���������-��� A diligent search among the Arch-
_         ..     ,        ,  _                ...    duke's papers in Belvedere palace, his
Every   Member  of  Coquttlam   Muntc   Vi���nu.,   n.sUU,n{.,.   has   uiM   t0   dis.
1 close the will. According to one report, the will was deposited in a Pra-
', gue bank. When found. In accordance
i with the liapsberg family law, it must
|be given to the emperor to open.
ipal  Council  Would  Also
Board   Member.
{able.   Tickets for Huntingdon at week
end rales will be sold on July :',, good     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ifor  return   passage   on   the   following! size court just closed was the shortest
on the i^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Stark, acquitted on a theft charge,
William Cross, whose case was traversed, and Thomas Atkins, born in
England. Martin Powell is American
According to court officials, the as-
A special B, C. E, it. car has heen
chartered for Tuesday to convey the
nineteen m< n who were found guilty
in the Vancouver assize court during
the past few weeks but who have
been kept in the provincial jail in this I ;.;',�� col0bration
city in the meantime. The car, guarded by provincial police will leave
about ll o'clock and will travel direct
to Vancouver to the street car linfr
nearest  Ihe court  house.
Interest is centred upon Jack Kong,
the  Chinese   youth   who   was  found
Ing,   under   tragic,   circumstances,   of      The contamination of the water on,
Mrs.  Charles   Millard. i Coquitlam  lake  was  the  subject  of a I the   jurors   being   of  tlie   agricultural
Two men were found guilty of mur 1 report, by   Mayor Oray to the council: class and  therefore needed  to attend
ib r   and   sentenced   to be hanged, yesterday afternoon.   The mayor stat-' "*- **-
These are Oeorge Van Horst, who la IQ*j that Engineer Conway proposed to
visit the dam next Thursday and suggested that the council, City Engineer
^ iliacknian, and  Dr.  McQuarru   accont-
       - | pany him.    Mr. Conway said that the
Wolgast   Breaks   Arm. j people  operating  the  sawmill  on   the
l.os Angeles, June 20. Ad. Wolgast lake were supposed to carry out all
broke his arm today, thus halting the the. sanitary arrangements the medi-
Hivers-Wolgast match, which was to cal officer thought necessary to safe-
have taken place here on July 4.       i guard the city's interests.
Wight candidates for four vacancies I
to be executed on August 11'. and I
Frank Bevaqua who, unless reprieved. I
will die on September 1.
announced by Returning Officer A
Ilalibuilou at 2 o clock yesterday a
ternoon. The eight comprised the
whole of the municipal council and
two external. They are as follows:
Iteeve Marmont, proposed by H. B.
Baker, seconded by T. A. Baxter.
Councillor J. D, Robertson, propos-
od by D. G. Rogers, seconded by T. |
A. Baxter.
'.'ouucillor Oxtoby. proposed by C.
Haivorsen, seconded by J. I). Robert-
Councillor Percy, proposed by i.. k.
Marmont. seconded by K. Pare.
Councillor W. Whiting, proposed by
Li. E. Marmont, seconded by    11.    B.
j Baker.
Councillor   11.   II.   Baiter,   proposed
'; by (!. Bray, seconded by W. Whiting.
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    I     (leo.   Alderson,  proposed   by   .1.   D.
tlieneil out into the hot weather and   Robertson, seconded by D. (i. Rogers.
s o-vrr before tt&tlce fori     tl.  W.  Hawthorne, proposed  by  II.
to  try   the   Nanaimo I li.  Monaco, seconded by  A.  Mars.
Island     miners    was      The  polling takes place on  Thurs-
in ten years and most probably in the
last twenty. With a small number
of cases to dispose of, Mr. Justice
MacDonald made it plain at the commencement that he wished no unnecessary  delay  on  account of  many  of
the crops. The brief session is welcomed by the court officials who will
now have an Opportunity of taking
a much needed vacation after the
strenuous work of the past year. Last
summer  the  spring  assize  court  len-
Justicc  McDonald  Postpones Hearing
the   Twelve  Cases  on  the
111 the
j no sooner
j a   special
I called.
assizes, which generally
rear of the criminal ses-
put over until Tuesday,
September 1, according to an announcement made by the Honorable
Mr. Justice MacDonald in court yesterday.
Twelve   cases   are   on   the   docket
at the present time ard it is probable
that   more  will  be  added  before  thu
I court convenes in September. , THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, JUNE  30,  1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster snd
tee Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKensle Street, New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New We ' ilnster News, and not
to Individual meintx-rs of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable lo The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager. 999; Editorial Rooms (all departments.. 991.
.SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, 14 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
month   By mail, IS per year, 2f.e per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on  application.
The result of yesterday's polling in Ontario demon-
The guuge reading at Kock Creek
on Kettle river shows a drop of over
two feet  this  week.
��� *    ���
D. A. McClelland haa been appointed receiver for the city ol Sandon
in place of A. .). Ryder.
s   ���    *
In   Harrop,   H.C.,   poultry   farming I
is  becoming  iiuite important.    There
are about 2000 young chickens there.
��� *    *
Hon. \V. J. Dowser and Hon. W. It
ttoss leave on Thursday next on their
tour through central Hritish Columbia aud Kootenay und Boundary dis-
��� ���    ��
Bears have this spring done considerable damage to the prospectors
strates one truth beyond question, viz., that that province,! [\u^mJ��l&!a!rW ft
at least, is not ready to pronounce a sweeping condemna-1 into cabins looking for food.
tion of the business of selling liquor over the bar in favor'
of a policy which would place the monopoly of the trade
in the hands of the retail bottle license holders.
The Liberal party, led by N. W. Rowell, showed that it
was possessed of the courage of its convictions in making
"Abolish the Bar" the one big plank in its platform, but
the issue as it came to the electors, did not present a
straight choice between temperance and the opposite. In
that particular it was faulty and thereby it lost its force.
The proposal advanced by the Liberal party to do away
with the bar and allow the retail liquor store to thrive,! America,'has"'wiled n'ooo to"the"iooai
gave the government speakers an argument with a han- -��JJ��tf ot^����*n^S,S^
die and last night's results tell how effectual that argu- fund of the Hillcrest disaster,
, ��  ��  ���
Olfint WaS.( > _     j    BreaKing .,*���   records   for  rapidity
There is one unfortunate feature in the whole atiair: 0f railway construction m western
Canada is still as much in the dark as ever as to how its ^-^Kp?^^^??^
people or any one section of them view the question of j Great Eastern along the whole of its
temperance. At the outset of the Ontario campaign it length trom squamis^to Fori George,
was hoped that the polling yesterday would give an au- That an organized band of chicken
thoritative presentment on this issue, but the very op- thieves are at work among the poui-
;     ,       ,r i     mi     -l   us .  .    J.-L      i    i. .     try   yards   around   Penticton   is   tho
posite has happened.   The half-query put to the electors opinion of Beverai bird fanciers who
of the eastern province failed to get an answer   to   the1 nave suffered heav?   losses   lately
,    , ii i i.i       i    a.- ii.   l ii      i i       .  through   the depredations  of  some-
whole problem and the election results tell only one story: tniI1), tnat anpears t0 covet the young
Sir James Whitney has been returned to power on his fowls to an abnormal^ degree,
record, irrespective of what the electorate thinks of him;
as a friend or an enemy of temperance.
The new government bridge at
Lytton was opened fur public traffic.
on June IK. The old bridge is barred
to traffic, but Is to stand till low water, when it win be dynamited,
���   ���   ��
Cuminenciug on July 1, the merchants of Hevelstoke will conduct
business on a cash basis was the conclusion arrived at, at a meeting of
the retail merchants held recently.
��    ���    *
John P. White. International president of the United  Mine  Workers of
The Woman Who Takes
the proper help to keep her digestion right and her system
free from poisonous accumulations, is not troubled
with headaches, backache, languid feelings, unnatural    sufferings. All     women    who     have     tried
know this famous remedy to be the proper help for them. A
few closes -will mako immediate difference and occasion:.! use will
cause a permanent improvement in health and strength. They
cleanse t'.iu system r.na purify tho blood ani every woman who
relics on Hcccham's I'ills, not only enjoys better physical
with    quieter   ncrvca   and   brighter  spirits,    but   she
Enjoys A Clear Complexion!
Worth ��� Guinea m Box
Prepared only hy Tboattf Ile��h-irn. ft. M��lcnt, L'-mcafihirc. P.ngUiu!.
So! 4 rvcrywJicri: i i Cinai! i Olid U. '>��� ��� /-.'.icr.ca.    1 i bon.-, 23 t��.nt��.
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
 _ f _���,
Manufacturers of
Modern  Saw and  Shingle  Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, (iaso-
liiip- ami Distillate  Bnginaa.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
A ,-���-, ,11111 :i ip I. Telephone 1(447. Roots
tl   Hurt   Hlock.
1'. II. Snilili. \V. J. Groves
Work   undertaken  In    cliy    and  ..... -;.i..
pointH.    lll-lS  Westminster Trust Bids.
Phone .164.    p. O. lh.x M)7.
anil lldril Tuesday in each month a! H
ip.ni. iii tbe Labor Temple, a. j. Christmas, Dictator; David Boyle, Past Dictator; XV. J droves, Secretary. 7U
Westminster Trust Bulldlna*.
B. P, o. r. of li. C., meets first .,aii,i
third Priday at s p.m., Labor Temple,
Seventh and Royal avenue, A. Walls
Oray, Exalted Ruler; P. ft Smith, Bee-
Amid all this pro-liquor and prohibition talk Maillardville is sticking strictly to the water question.
No wonder some of the land in Matsqui municipality
is "wild."   Unimproved property there is being asessed
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Noel, of 1.11-
looet, have returned from their trip
into the Bridge river country and
vicinity. They shot a grizzly seven
feet, and a black bear eight feet lung.
Mr. Noel reports everybody in good
health, crops looking fine und a K''ii-
eral appearance of prosperity throughout the entire district.
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout tha Provlnc* of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolls.* and
upwards received and Interest st the highest current rate psld or
credited hslf yearly.
Orsfts snd Trevellers' Cheques suld, psysble ln all part* of th*
CHA8. G. PENNOCK. Genersl Msnsflsr.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager
I. ii O. I-'. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���THUS
regular meeting ..f Amity i.,.,ik. No
7'7. I. O. O. I-'., in held every Monday
night al 1 o'clock in Oii.i Fellows' iiaii.
corner Carnarvon and I'tKhtn streets,
Visiting brethren cordially Invited,
li W. Banister, N.G.; J. L Wataon,
V.fJ.; w. c, Coatham, P.O., reooi-tHng
secretary; J. w. McDonald, financial
XV. B. PALES r. CO., H12-611 AGNES
street, opposite Carnegie library, Mo-pt
up-to-date fun..ml parlors In the citv.
Specialists In shipping. Ijidy amiifltaiii
in attendance. Always open. Pay phone
171',.   night   phone   81.
i-r ii Hanna. Ltd.)���Funeral directors
pin! embalmers, Parlors 405 Columbia
street,  New   Westminster,    Phone 88]
ater Board ppf Trade meets In tlie board
ro  City Hall, aa follows:   T'liir-j i-'n-
day of each month. Annual meetings
��� pn the third Friday of February C ll
Stuart Wade, secretary.
rlsters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lome itreet
New Weatmlnater, G. K Corbould, k'
i      J.  it   Grant    A.   *���:.  MoColL
at the rate of forty-five mills.
Taxes an- coining  In  well,  p-ports
N.   It,  Ilrown. assessor  of  the  Revel
Btoke    district,    and    there are   few
""���������--��������� I symptoms of hard times at the court
It cost a Cowichan Lake rancher forty-six ticks to dis-| house. This time last year only $���:	
obey the dog-muzzling order.   Over in Cowichan   they
don't allow freedom of speech even to canines.
had been received as against $7,0-00
of real property, personal, wild land,
income and timber tax received up to
the present this year.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
N'n 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.
ter-at-law, Solicitor, etc. Bolicltor r,,r
tlie Bank of Vancouver, Offices Merchants'  Hunk  Building,  New  Westmin-
. Bter. II. c. Telephone No. 107n. CaMe
address Johnston." Codn Western
W    1-   U ANSI
���l HID.
llcltor, etc.,
er Block, corn
���r Co-
lumblu   and
ISle      Htreels
*<\ estmlnster
H. C.
P. O. Hox 285
phone  144,
Three horses which were seen float-
Once again it is to he proved that money talks,
first ship to pass through the Panama canal with a ca^l �����*"����� t^coium b^river �����j
go of B. C. lumber is known as the Robert Dollar. a prospector, who was on his way to
  I ihe   IMg   bend  from   Revelstoke     He
T-,     ,      , ,, ,.       . -r-i      ���   ���      ,      j    had with him two pack horses and one
England wants Canadian fruit, says a Dominion trade: 9a[idie horse,   it is thought that he
commissioner, and, since Canada has'a lot of fruit to dis- k��i f��a three horses and nothing has
j.   ,,        '    ,        i ,   ,,   , j-j-r-      14.      ��� aa vet been  heard of Martin  hiuiM-ir.
pose of, there shouldn t be any difficulty in arranging a ...
deal. Frank Foley   and   Alexander  Cam-
  j eron, both of Cranbrook. met with an
accident In the Moyie lake narrows
on Tuesday morning. They were out
fly flghirnf from a canoe when the
boat capsized and the occupants found
themselves struggling to reach the
shore. Cameron held to the boat,
which was pulled to shore by Foley,
who is an expert swimmer.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
aide- Barristers and Sollcltora West-
njlnster Trust ink, Columbia affeet
S' iv Weatmlnater, B. C. Cable adaWs
Whiteside," Weatem I'nion l- 'i
Drawer   300.     Telephone   r,9      w    i
))'.{���"���* ���  '*���'   C.;  II.  i,.  Bdmonda,  iY
J. STILWHI.I, CLUTE, llAltlU-ff*!!
.it law, solicitor, etc., corner Columbia
.ipp.l McKensle streets, New WwiQ-nln-
��t"r,   U.  C.    P. 0,  Hox IU,    Telephone
Solicitor uii.l Notary. <uflc-.-s. Hiprt
Block, 38 Lorne street, New Woatm'n-
ater. B  C.
There's a girl in Los Angeles who, according to a Cali-
fornian-judge, is "too beautiful to remain in the city unattended," which same doesn't say much for Los Angeles
chivalry.        #
A bunch of Regina boys have confessed to having burglarized the militia armoury, a bakeshop, a grocery store
and a fruit stand.   Looks like the start of a campaign of I Revelstoke on Thursday evening of
some kind '        'lasl weeh| by KiK'" Bm-uent H  '
A   preceptory   ln
the  Masonic order
connection    with
was  insiituted  at
B. H.  BUCKUN, N   8EAKDBUCB,       W. T. H. BUCKUN,
Pres. aad k����i   War. V Ice-P resid eat. ���eo. ... Traae.
Tir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phonee No. 1 snd 177
Barristers and Solicitors, fin:*, to n\'i
Weatmlnater Trual lil���ck. ii. i: Martin,   w   i;   McQuarrie und  Qoor-n  i..
<    .PSSil.lW
Basing an estimate on the press despatches which
have come through since trouble started in Mexico with
the Madero revolution, the population down there now
should be between nineteen and twenty-three, but actual
count shows "generals" alone exceeding that total.
The mayor is worried. He is billed as a guest of honor
at the Fourth of July celebration at Sumas and is to be
pressed to take a flight in an aeroplane. His worship
doesn't want to appear as unappreciative of Sumas hospitality, but the airship flight is getting on his nerves.
Member for Nanaimo Says Position in
Eastern Canadia  Is  Decidedly
cities in Hritish
g themselves on
to Asiatic I rami-
connection he la'
anged attitude ol
the people of eastern Cana.la. who had long felt that
H itlsh Columbians were a little narrow-minded on tin- subject of Asiatic
!' i
iu   tlr
a   i
1 on
e f
art ol
Victoria, June 28.-  Frank Shepherd,
M   i'.. for Nanaimo. spent yesterday in I
the  city,    This   is   his   first   visit   to j
Victoria since his return from Ottawa.
Mr. Shepherd is strongly of the'
opinion that Canada In general and;
V'ancouvei   Island  and  Iiritish  Colum-
Vlce-Admlral  Yas-
the   navy,  Bpeaking
Toki p. June 29
! hire,  minister of
! *   '
i at the conference  oi   the  prefectural  the    men
governors held at the home affairs de- except thi
partment, emphasized the fact that the!
; discipline In the navy was not so weak !
[an  affair  as  to  be  affected   by   the|
bia  in  particular, are on  the eve of'presence of two or three corrupt of-
better times.   The depression has been fleers.
general   I  roughoul   the   whole  coun-     The minister expressed his anxiety.
try, bul when he left the east, there however, lest  exaggerated  reports of
was a much more hopeful feeling; and corruption in a small part of th.- navy
I'lewman. of Rossland, provincial
Krand prior, assisted by Iliglit Eminent Sir Knight A. Cox. presiding preceptor of Rossland preceptory, and
Eminent Sir Knight A. Johnston of
Rossland preceptory.
�� �� ���
Oreat preparations are being made
for the Orange celebration ut Arrowhead on July 13 and the program is
expected to be the best ever provided.
Orangemen and their friends from
the main line and from the south will
attend in large numbers. The day's
amusements will include water and
land i-ports, ste iniboat excursion* and
special  excursions to  the Kas field at
'��� fall's  Landing.
��� *    *
Murphy A: Fitizgeruld are very op
* niistie ahout the Copper King claim
ai Olalla and this summer hope to d i
a   lot  Of   work  on   tin-  claim.     It   will
. nly be a shorl time before teams
haul In the ore to town lur shipment
over the Qreal Northern railway, thc-y
cay. They havi' procured n leas,'
trom Mr. Northey of olalla ai.d will
secure the necessary equipment from
��� ���    ���
Last Friday afternoon a fire oc
curred In one of the contractors' grail
inig camps within a mile of Ashcrofl
The fire, whicli started in the after
noon while the men wire on the grading. Imriil the whole camp to the
ground, nothing was saved, most of
losing all they possessed
ciothi b they stool up In,
while a considerable amount of cash
moke also.
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
from   Time   Immemorial   It   Har   Been
the  Big Artery cl   Trade   In
Crowded Country.
nd  hills went  up iii
in the most responsible quarters the might  lead  the nation  to regard  the
conviction was held thai the next few whole   with   a  suspicious    eye.    and
month-   *ould   witness   a   revival  of eventually  obstruct  the  development
good times   The certainty of a bump- of the navy.   He was particularly con-
er wheal  crop  In  western  Canada  i- cerned  over  tbe  effect  such  scandal
doing much to restore confidence. The mlghl  have on those younger people
manufacturers ot the east  were .hard who   were   likely   to  become  officers
During the excitement occas-loned
by the fire Wedni 3day night al
Revelstoke. all hands and the cook
left the Windsor cafe for a few mo
ments, Sneak thieves Improved ti.
opportunity and robbed the cash reg
Ister of ? 17. Mr. and Mrs. Thiakaon
were engaged in trying to
of the children from thi
buildings across the wa)
ave some
from   the
hit by the slackening of the demand
for  goods   from   the   west,   but   with
good crops assured, the who'... situation   will   be  quickly   Improved.    Mr.
Shepherd   is 01   the  opinion   that this,
favorable   condition    in    the    prairie i
ptwvinces wil lalmost  immediately be'
reflected in a revival in  the  lumber iary standard
indusfry in British Columbia, for more navy was sue
building will  now  be done
prairie towns.
Mr, Shepherd is in hearty sympathy
with the action of the several publ.p
oi  t'i enliest aa sailors.
The prefectural governors ...re requested to co-operate with the naval
authorities In dispelling any undue
suspicion which might be entertained
by the people, and the minister emphasized the fact tha! the dlsciplln-
among the men of the
as to stand any kind of
the. test  iu   any   circumstance.
Several cattle have been  found  pol-
soned In the vicln'.ty of Myncaster.
*,.'. S. Parks and \V. E. Flumerfelt
< f Vancouver are touring the province
in connection with the Panama exposition Publicity association of WeBt
em Canada. The organization is chartered by the provincial government
under the Ileni volent Societies Act.
It Intends to advertise Hritish Columbia at tlie exposition, and will establish an office In San Francisco to
give advice to visitors from the province and to provide them with a common place of meeting.
The Yangtse Kiang has beeu from
'.me immemorial the greatesl highway
in ("him. (Using among lhe mou.ita.ins
��� Thibet, it flows first througn the
:niote and turbulent, province .ii
Szchewan till near the border of Hoo-
[���ih province a barrier ridge of mountains appears to offer implacable re
stance to any furuther progress.
Through these mountains, however,
the Yangtse forces its way in the
i.'iand series of gorges which are re-
. irilcd as one of the marvels of Asia.
. he gorges extend for a distance of
itnout -i.-iO miles from Chung King in
S-/,chewan to Ichang In Hoopeh.
The river, confined between preclpl
' us walls, flows in a series of rapids,
��� ,ns and races, which render navigation at all times arduous and often
[precarious. The gorges are not con
tlnuous; here and there the cliffs
pen Into wide Btretc'nea of country,
vhere the hills draw back
tance from the river bank,
main this reach of over
through which the Yangste pours its
mighty discolored waters i.s one great
funnel, and up and down this funnel
the considerable river traffic has to
make its way, for the Yangtse constitutes the main entrance and exit of
the province ol Schewan.
The Yangtse is one of lhe longest
rners In the world, and the gorges
' -peditlon   to see anything of tiie dis
trict   cannot   be   accomplished   much
nn ler   a   month,   writes   Violet   Marl*
ham In the Westminster Gazette (London). The Yangtse Is in the main a
greal discolored stream, flowing for
hundreds of miles between mud banks
through i flat, drab country. Withal
it is a might) river, and Nanking, the
ancient capital of the Mings, a heap
Of   rums and    Hankow.,   -a    nour
ishing commercial center higher up
tin- river, have their own interest for
ci" traveler. Beyond Hankow, however, th,' call of the wild becomes
more insistent, till at Ichang the eye
rests at lasi on the greit huddled
range of mountains to the west.
Other travelers bave already described the grandeur and solemnity
of the Yangtse gorges. ... A long,
open Btretch of river bank divides the
first gorge from the second, the famous Ox Liver gorge, where the great
cliffs fall sheer Into the water in Impressive guise. No less wild and striking is the Wushari gorge beyond. At
night the long silence, save for the
sough of the water on the stones, was
penetrating, making the world of men
and cities seem Immeasurably far off.
a little dis-
But in the
400    miles
For  the
Ending   July   5,   1914.
Sand Heads.
High.           Low.
Time. lit. Time. Ht
29    9:56
8:66    9.6    4:14    7.4
77: L'U
IX: 117,
22:20 12.9 15:17    3.7
in 11:30
10:28    9.2    5:12    fi.l
22:7,2  12 9 16:10    6,3
1   13:10
12:10    9.3    6:12    4.7
23:26 12.9 17:10    ,7.0
2    n: 25
li: 5i>
13:68 10.0    7:08    3.2
1X:1C    8.6
3    1:05
0:0*1 12.9    7:50    1,8
16:27 11.1  19:31    9.8
4    1:46
0:41! 12.8    S:47    0 7
16::i6 12.1  20:52 10.5
3    2:27,
IS: 05
1:27 12.7    9:32    0.2
17:29 13.0 22:06 10.S
Synopsis of i ij.m, .-.umnu kimu-
( OAL MINING lUlitM .pf iIip- Donlll.leil
In Ai iiiliub.,. Siiskiiiuliewun and Alberts,
Hi.. Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories ami in u portion of Hip,. Province
ppf Ilriiistp Columbia, may be leased for .,
term ol twenty-one yeara at an annual
r, iiiul nf %i au acre, Noi mora timn j..**,ut>
acres will i��. leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be m^it-
by the applicant in person to the \g*li\
or Sub-Agent uf ih.p district in which tha
rlghta applied  tor are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must I.e
described by sections, or h-inii aub*dlvl-
slons of sections un.! in unaurveyed u-i-
rltory the tract applO-il for shall be siakcil
out by the applicant himself,
Bach application must be accompanied
by a fee of jr. which win be refunded if
the rights applied fur are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid (pn the nn rchantable output of. the
mini- at the rate of five cents per ton.
Th.. person operating tlie mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn retorna
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay Hip- royalty thereon, If the coal mining rlghta
are noi being ppjpp.ratp.pl such returns should
be furnished a! leasi uuce a year.
The lease will Include the coal mining
J rights ipiily, hut tho lessee will Ik- ppt-
initi.-d to purchase whatever available
surface right may be considered necessary f.pr the working of the mine at the
tii it- ,pf sin an acre.
For full Information application shoulil
be in,nl,. to the Secretary of th.. Department 'pf Hip. Interior, Ottawa, or t.p any
Agp-nt ��pr Sub-Agent of Dominion i-amis.
W.   W.  CIII'.V
Deputy Minister ppf the Interloi
N'.li  - Unauthorised publication ol   this
advertisement will not be paid r,,r.
New Wellington
Office, 654 Front Street,
Foot of 8lxth Street.
P. O. Box 349. Phone 105.
B. C)
Residence: Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
Bootblacks, Typists and Laborers
Make Fortunes Out of Trifling Investments and Dream of Tarry-
town  Estate and  Private Army.
Calgary, Alberta, June 28.���Oil
drills, dozens, dozens uf then, playing
a tattoo over the wide stretches of
Ihis rolling foothill country on the
eastern fringe of the northern Rockies. No music this for the llesita-
lii.n. but its rhythm has set tin
llonalre, the butcher, the baker, and
the stenographer awhiriing in tbe
dizziest financial tango ever known
in i'anada.
Twenty-one  newly  made    Calgary
millionaires'   In   less   than   twenty-one!
day.-;   shopgirls,   snatched     by   Midas I
from  the  ribbon counter,    chauffeurs
laden  with  leases  valued  in  the  tens
ppf   thousands;    brawny   homesteadersI
chasing to the nearest town to buy I
touring cars.    These are some of the1
accompaniments of the oil-boom tnat
ii i- had Clagary in Its grip since May'
16, when the filsl strike wus made at,
tii.- IMngman well, 4li miles south
Th.- oil fever has brought the bul-,
lion wagons scampering to Calgary
from cast and west, that has trans-;
formed thousands of acres of the most]
commonplace cow-pasture Into "oil-
laud" commanding prices up to $8000
an acre and more.
w s, iierron, the central figure In
the jig oil- boom, arrived here some
wars ago from the Cobalt mining dis-
trtct in northern Ontario. He staked
his all on the acquiring by outright
purchase of land in tbe district, first
drilling on the Dingman properly ad-
.in', nl to lhe Heron holdings, culminating In the "strike" on May 16 when
the well gushed to a height of 80 feet.
Vou can only guess how many million   Herron'a  farm   is  now   worth.
Brokers' offices opened in every
blol 7.     Bootblacks   sold   their   stands
when Old 'I'oreas. in  league with
Depression, was sweeping across
bleak   prairie,  .lennie   Karle   bad
eyes  glued  on  the  main  chance.
Karle was a stenographer ill tiie
office of the  man  who  has since become one of the leading oil operators
i.-l the district.
Her Imagination was stirred as she
taped the keys by stories she heard
ol* "expected" gushes and riches. One
day she learned of some government
leases about to lapse. A lew minutes
later she had taken her place in the
line at the land office steps. Nightfall
found her still awaiting her turn. The
ml). 1 dOOt-t clanged shut.    It was cold; and
in lease and stork sellers for hundreds
ot dollars, when thi- police made war, man.   hatless   and   perspiring.
mi  the curb brokers, the hotel rotuu-jup to tin' desk and demanded
the men in trout of her dropped off
one   by  one.
$250.00 for $160.
Soon she became No. 1 in tiie line.
Itesult: foi' a deposit of $Hil�� she had
acquired mineral rights for a year
on one of the most valued sections of
land in the oil district. Now she owns
a quarter interest in a $l,00h,(l00 company and occupies the post of secretary-treasurer. Stock has been in
lively demand So Miss Karh-'s bank
account, In  addition  to her  holdings,
I runs high into the tens of thousands.
Jennie Eltzergald, who was at the
' notion counter of a department store
drawing a weekly wage of $8, also
drew  a prize package at the land    of-
.f ice.
Aft.-r two strangers came in one
morning and placed on the counter a
' marked check for $11,000 as an offer
for    her    holdings,    Miss    Fitzgerald
I Spent many delirious hours. Now
she's on .1 honeymoon trip down in
North Dakota in a touring car.
II has cost an Kdmonton man about
$lii,iinn to take a pleasure trip to
his  old  home  in   Kngland.     Last   fall
City Electrician Brown lent him $100.
Ih'   his   had   the   pleasure   trip   and
: Brown has the several hundred Ding-
man shares given in return for the
Made Insane By It.
Crowds  of  brokers  and   speculators
' in    Lie   rotunda   of   the   new    million
: dollar Canadian Pacific railroad hotel
suddenly    stopped    roaring    when    a
A Frind Advised Har To Usi
NirwBURY, Ont., May soth. 1913.
"About four years ago, I was iu a
dreadful run-down condition, weak ami
hardly able to walk up stairs. Weakness
���x-culiar to women waa the chief trouble.
I bad Headaches that almost drove tne
wild, and most distressing constipation.
I took many dollars' worth of medicine
from the doctors without any good
A neighbor advised me to take "I'ruit-
a-tivea" and they proved to lie the best
medicine I ever got and theonly meilicine
to do me any good. Today, I feel as
a young girl, and am able to go about
my household duties as usual. My
health is splendid and "Pruit-a-tivca"
is tbe cauae of it".    MRS. Wm. CRIM.
,-*<jc a box, 6 for $2.so, trial size, 25c.
At all dealers or from l-'ruit-a-tives
Limited, Ottawa.
das liecame seething centers of excite
ment. Lines formed In front ol the
offices of popular companies, buyers
fighting for the privilege of acquiring
the dollar shares, Perspiring clerks
tossed the money Into large clothes
has',;, ts and theii called tor more has
kets.   .
11 ��� the buying power of the public
1 nu .1 scarcely keep pace with the
avalanche of shares ranging In price
from 10 cents up. Companies sprung
up dozens daily, until it is estimated
their aggregate capitalization
exceeds one hundred million dol-
A   Stenographer's  Luck.
in' long, lean months of lasl
ously Immediate possession of the
building, tendering a check for $1,000,-
000, Up- was removed to the asylum
at I'l.iioka. when- he Is violently in-
saiii'.     He   has  just  turned   over   for
about ?4h.  a batch of shares which
cost him $500.    He couldn't stand it.
Everybody's nerves are tense.
Kvery pulse beat of the Discovery well
is carefull) measured. When the oil
"guBhes" a responsive throb is felt
all down the line, The bootblack
Bleeps with his 10-cent certificates under his pillow, and Mr Wallingford
smokes longer and blacker cigjrs.
And everybody dreams of an estate
at Tarrytown with a standing army
to repel the I. W, \V.
greviously undermanned. Such waste)
Of effort cried aloud for the co-operation of these competitors, and iu what
great public service could co-operation be more seemly and more fruitful, and competition less defensible,
than in tile service Of the Christian
These  facts came  home      to    both j
churches;   and   when   the   Edinburgh
presbytery of the Kstablished Church
invited the general assembly  iu  WOT
to  open   negotiations   for  union   with |
the United Free Church this question I
arose in all hearts:    "Are the distinct
live testimonies of our two churches,
which   we dearly  prize, so vital  and;
so incompatible as to justify the con-;
tinued maintenance of our separate  ex-!
Istence?" The answer is slow iu coming; but the progress already made is;
so gubtsantlal that few are found to
doubt  It  will   be  heard   before  many j
years have passed.
Tlie answer is partly contained in!
the nine articles of that draft constitution  mentioned in the foregoing for
which Lord Ualfour of Burleigh claimed,  v\ ith  the overwhelming assent of
the   Established     Church     assembly,
thai   they   not  only   maintained     the
great  hlstotical  tradition  of his  own
church  in  (.he matter of the national
1 recognition of religion, but preserved
': as w.-ll the essential testimony of the
I I'nited Kree Church iti the matter of
i spiritual Independence.
Debates Show Trend.
I     The  debate  iu    tin'     United     Free
I Church   assembly   revealed   a   similar
1 opinion; and though llieie are, in both
churches, minorities  that voice    the
fear that  vital  principles  seem  to  he
in danger of destruction, candor must
compel even  these dissenters to admit   that   no   sacrifice   lias   yet   been
aski-d  which    the    most    stalwart of
Presbyterian believers in  freedom of
conscience  cannot  pay  for  the  great
boon of conciliation and co-operation.
The existence of these
must, however, hi' taken as proof of
the wisdom displayed by the leaders
in both churches in advancing slowly
and exploring thoroughly the ground
upon whicli an enduring union can he
established, Tlie. wink altuitdy accomplished in five short years has
laid many fears to rest and converted
many doubters Kive years more may
well see them all satisfied and union
accomplished without, one hostile
The Assigned   Stock of S. E. Edwards,
Being Sold at HALF-PRICE at
739 Columbia Street Opposite Windsor Hotel
Soup Tourine, $H.oo, now  $7.00
Crum Tray and Scraper, $7.Oil. now      $3.50
Three-piece Afternoon Tea Set and Tray, complete,
$19.00, now   $9.50
lkm-Hon  Dish on  feet. $3.00, now      $1.50
Spoon Tray. Mahogany bottom, $4.7'.ri, now   . .    $2.15
Caaerole Dish, $7.un, now   $3.50
A few Ingersol Watches, $1.00, now    50c
'Big Ben Alarm Clocks, $'i.00. now $1.50
10-inch Celery Dish, $S.50, now  	
Mustard, with glass spoon, complete, $
5-lnch Nappie, $4.00, now  	
Small Hon-Hon. $^.50, now  	
Salt Cellars, per pair $1.60, now  	
Salt Cellars,   with  Sterling  Silver spoon
now  ..
per pair $L'7
',, now $1.15
.... $1.25
F.rc.   ig of  Launch Seal  Pup in  North
May Tell Story of One More
Tvp/o   Scottish   Religicus   Bodies   Very
Likely to Come Together After
Long   Break.
Seattle, June 29.���Discovery of the
launch Seal Pup and a bundle of worn-'
an's clothing in one of the sloughs that',
trend through the reckless wastes of
the Koyukuk valley, indicate one more
grim tragedy in Alaska's already long
list. It is believed that the find will
ilea: up the disappearance of John
llolman. a wealthy miner, known
throughout the north as "John, the
Fiddler," a woman named Marie
Schmidt, whose nickname was "Dutch
Marie," and Frank Adams, a Koyukuk'
miner and prospecting, residing at Auburn, Wash.
'Bound for the I'nited States, the
party left Wiseman, 500 miles from
the mouth ot the Koyukuk river, on
September 10, 1912, in company with
Tommy Johnson, lessee of the launch.
Edinburgh, Scotland, .lune 38,���Kor
five years the general assemblies of
the two great Scottish l'resbyterian
churches, which meet annually in
May. havi- been occupied mainly with
thi' absorbing question of their reunion  in one united church
Dnlon committees have been appointed by th.- Kstablished Church
of Scotland and by the I'nited Free
church, and by dint of careful labor,
practical)' undisturbed hy th.' passion.- and prejudices of the ecclesiastical conficts of the p.ist. they have
so prepared the ground that the union of these two bodies Is now held to
hi' Inevitable,
Tii" genial climate
delicate negotiations
a new element in the
.mil   known  as  iln-  "Blueberry   Kid."Und has little or nothing
Since  that  time  .Inhiison   is  the  .oily   with    the    ecclesiastical
iii which these
have thriven is
life of Scotland,
iu  common
Few   Taxes  of   Any   Kind   Are   Being
Collected  and   Loans   Are  Too
Small to Help.
.���in' who has been seen alive. j which prevailed bill  a lew  years sgo.
Holman had nearly $10,000 in gold. Whereas formerly the attention of
dust with him when he left the Koyu-|these two churches >vus largely fixed
ktlk, where be had discovered a rich. upon Ih'- conflicting traditions which
claim     Before leaving he leased  thd,.,,.-, upheld, ami whicli had establish-
and there is now between $25,
$30,000 worth of royalttles de-
to his credit at a Koyukuk
���   Schmidt   hail   several     thou-
null and
sand  dollar.-  with  her  in   money  and,
about $900 worth of diamonds. Adams
mid a small stake, whicli he wis bring-:
Ing home to buy land at Auburn He
A-rote Mrs. Adams that in- would be
lp.ap.ing in three weeks ami that he
expected to reach Seattle late in October, 1912. |
17 S. Deputy Marshal Joseph F;
Warren, a year ago traced Johnson toi
St Michael and thence to Seattle. He
purchased a second-class ticket at St.
Michael on October 8 and about ten
days later deposited 116 ounces of
Koyukuk gold in the local assay of-
lice and received for it $2,137. He
cached a large poke of gold dust and
nuggets in the safe of a Seattle saloon
and for severa! days lived like a millionaire, spending money at the rate
of a hundred dollars a day and distributing gnld nuggets to his whildom
friends with a lavish hand, Then in-
For thi' past yi-ai Warren has
searched every coinei of the United
States and a part of Mexico, hoping
I,! locate the missing man, but without success. About a month ago warren received word from Sun Francisco t'i..t Johnson had been seen there,
hut before the officer could arrivi
had again gone into seclusion.
Johnson appeared at  Fail banks
1907 from Panama, where hi
living   picking   and   peddling
rles.   Hence his sobriquet,
berry Kid." lu 190!
��� d   a   will"
thej thiuk
in order t'
ouslj in I a
iIce iu  thi
If  between  them,  today
i :ily  of  bridging
.pt  they  may  join  harmonl-
��� high task of religious sit-
modern  world.
Conciliation   Shown.
Tiie  debutes   conducted    lately     in
both assemblies with such statesmanship revealed the great power of the
current of Scottish public opinion now
setting  strongly   towards conciliation
among Presbyterians, ami showed how
a new spirit may wholly transform an
old bodj
London, .lune 70. The latest news
trom Teheran confirms, In a marked
degree, recent statements as to the
condition  of  things  in   Persia.
Russia, for the last two years, has
been steadily, in spite ot the many
protests to the contrary, securing her
hold on the great province of Azerbaijan, and the high-handed action which
was first seen in its most glaring development in tie execution of members oi the Fidias at Tabriz two years
ago. his characterized hei dealings
with the province ever since.
For   some   time   past   tin
treasury has experienced
to collect taxes throughout the northern provinces."
Russia Continues Troops.
Asked as to what his views were in
regard to Russia's immediate policy,!
tiie Persian ininmant said that alii
statements as to Russia removing any j
troops in northern Persia might be
taken as absolutely untrue. Time ex-j
pired troops, it is true, he said, were]
withdrawn, but their place was invariably taken by others, and as a rule I
more troops were imported than were i
"T i n again," lie went on, "as has
been so justly pointed out, tlle Cossack brigade, although the Cossacks1
an- Persian, i.s officered entirely hy;
Russians, and is a force absolutely at !
the disposal of the government of!
st. Petersburg."
Referring    to  Sauja-ed-Dowleh,  the1
governor of Azerbaijan, the informant;
said that he was a man of no import-
iance in Persia. He was a considerable;
land   owner,  hut  a   man  without  any!
force of character and entirely under
tin-   influence  of   Russia.     Indeed,  he;
i said, he bad been placed in that posi-'
i tion entirely at the insistence of Bus-
I sia and for the very purpose which he j
was now showing himself so ready to).
i carry out. I
Summing up the situation, the Per-
. sian  informant declared  that  it   was i
! about as bad as it possibly couid be. j
minorities l^ew taxes of any kind were being col- j
leeted anywhere in tlie country.    Thej
trasurv     was    practically    bankrupt.
and  the loans which had. up to the i
present,   heen   made   to  the    govern- |
ment were so small  as to constitute
rather a danger than a help. ,
Dependent on British.
Persia, he said, is almost entirely
dependent now upon the good will of ;
Great  Britain,  if  she is to be saved
from   partition.     Russia   is  evidently
aiming  at a nominal    autonomy    for
, Azerbaijan. Once having effected this,
; it is not likely that she will stop there.
: Great Britain is the only other coun-
: try directly Interested in maintaining
the Integrity of Persia and unless she
offers a decided opposition to Russian
I encroachment, the future of the coun-
i try Is tlaik indeed.
\ Finally the gentleman referred to
I the conclusion of the oil contract between the government of Oreat Britain
aud the Anglo-Persian Oil company.
He had not formed, he said, as yet
auy opinion as to whether tlie existence of this contract would have any
political effect upon the position In i
Persia. Il would, however, in his:
opinion, add very considerably to lhe
wealth of the country, and would af- j
ford  a   large  amount  of  employment |
to  Persians.
it  would,  moreover,    be    declared,!
clearly be in the interests of the British  government  to  secure  the  main-1
tenance of   law    and order    in those
districts   where   the  oil   came    from. . .    .,    .
Persia is an enormously wealthy country, In minerals anil in other respects,
especially in oil.    It only needs capi- j
tai.    If  this   were  forthcoming,  com!
bined with  a steadily  adhered-to pol-1 e^ssa
ley ol" helping Persia to work out her
own salvation as a nation, the future i Mrs
'of Pei sia would be assured, as would1
(also a liberal return to those who In-
I vested their money in the country.
��� ��� TT .v.n* ne
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.30.
! Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fridays, 3 to 4, at Y. M. C. A.    Young
Club, Friday at 8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen.
For particulars call phone 1324.
Paso.     June
June  27
and Miss*
L.R.A.M., A R.C.M.
LeBsons In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing-
ng, Voice Production, Theory (In
ilass or privately), Harmony, Counter-
capital of the state of the same name,
has been evacuated by the federals,
according to information reaching
General Villa's headquarters today.
Owing to this, his plan of campaign
has been changed and the troops of
the division are returning to Torreon.
(Via     Bl
Calientes, j joint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna-
lorjs of tbe Associated Board of tbe
loyal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Olplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 DuSerta
Street.   Phone 411 R.
Transfer Co.
Before buying any of the
wheat offered, we apply to
it the supreme test.   We
bake bread with it in our
laboratory.  If the bread is
creamy,  velvety and  delicious, we say "This wheat
isworthy of ROYAL STANDARD." And so we buy it.
This test is continuous and
safeguards for ever the uniformity of ROYAL STANDARD.
Office Phone  18b.
Barn Phone 137
extreme dif-
taxes in north-
tlu' gulf I licultv in collecting tin
ern Persia. Kvery obstacle has heen
placed in the way of the treasury official. Some time ago the governor,
Shuja-ed-Dowleh, who is known to be
entirely In the hands 11 Russia, issued a proclamation declaring that
In ruture he Intended t.p take the col-
leclion of taxes out of ti'." hands ol
thp- treasury official- and resort to
the old method of tanning out their
collection, which has proved so disas-
i trougs in tii!1 paat
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
This year the Church of Scotland
assembly was the main center of interest, lor since May, 1913, its union
committee has heen engaged upon the
task of formulating a portion of the
constitution lor the new united
church dealing with lhe vital question of spiritual independence on
which so much bitter waefare ba.-.
been  waged  in the past.
It   was   their   ardent   love   of   this
freedom   which   drove   one   group   of
men after another, from 1737, to 1S4U,
to  leave  the   Established  Church   in
the   belief,   only   too   well   justified   in
, these far-off (lays, that the Establish-
i ep|  Church  in  its heart preferred the
1 comforts and emoluments of the state
; connection to more vital things.
lly  1H00 all  these protesting groups   Ih
were al  last  united  in    the    United
Free Church  ol' Scotland, which  was.
and  is. the great rival of Ihe  Established Church of Scotland.    And  il  is
in I not ton much to say that  this rivalry,
made a  with its inevitable results <>l  overlap-
bhteber- ping and  gratuitous  competition,  has
the "Blue- played a decisive part in creating the
wont to the I movement towards a greater union.
Edict  Put   Into   Practice.
Tar latest news is to the effect that
this  proclamation  has been  put
practice, and the resull   will be
| the   taxes  of  th-'   province:
practically entirely lost to th.' central
I government
With   a   view    of   obtaining   further
! information   on   the   subject,   a   press
1 representative   called   recently   on   a
Persian gentleman at present In London, whose information on the subject
is in a peculiar degree reliable. "The
! position," the Informant said, "is a little difficult to grasp.    It has all along
heen   insisted   upon,   and   quite   correctly, that M.Mornaid. the treasurer-
general, was a tool of Russia, Until
six   months
Brightening Summer Business
AWNS and gardens can
be   kept
green and
in the hot-
by   watering
Hv   tlu-   exercise   of
Koyukuk and made a living trapping
and freighting on tbe rived. He rented Ihe launch Seal Pup, and llolman,
Vdams and the Schmidt woman chartered it jointly, employing .lobnson as
engineer, lo bring them to St. Michael.
More   Churches  Than   Needed.
In   many   a   town   in  Scotland   there
are mon- churches than the population
needs,    ln  nearly every  village there
are iwo competing edifies each balf Acuities
I empty, and, <>n the other hand, there that now
I are great industrial districts which are dered  practically  Impossible  ior him
Ihis was absolutely
case, but you will recall that it
was about six months ago that difficulty begun to be experienced by the
central government in collecting taxes.
In Azerbaijan, I
"lt seems almost certain that about I
this  time   M.   Mornard   began  lo  evi-���
dence a  strong desire to really  place
Persian   finance  on  a  sound   looting,
and to carry on his office with the object  in   view  of effecting   this rather,
than  playing  into  lbe  hands of  Rus-
From   that   moment   ltussia,   so |
peak, threw him over, and his dif-
have   so   steadily   increased
ss you see, it has been ren-
' sia.
! to s
Intelligence and utilities at hand, man
can offset natural tendencies.
So in the matter Of business: Whin
there arises a condition which is a
menace to tin. health ami vigor of a
business hot weather months, for example the corrective is Intelligent
energy and the use p.:' ageuctes, which
are known refreshers.
Every merchant  in this    community
may keep bis business vigorous this
summer by making preparations in advance,  and   by  employing   the  adver
tising columns of this newspaper. Preparation is the secret of success. Cet
read} now your program I'or July and
August, make plans I'or every week.
Make every week sparkle with some
fresh inducement or attraction, and
advertise, Advertise. ADVERTISE.
What is the use of devising and doing extraordinary things, if the public
Whom you are serving, is left in ig-
iipirance of all  that you plan and  do.
You can obtain helpful advice on advertising free of
cost and without obligation
by consulting the business
Department of The New
Westminster News. PAGE FOUR
TUESDAY,   JUNE   30,   191*
must be fresh and seasonable to
be appreciated on your outing.
We make a specialty of picnic
eatables. All the good, substantial standbys and the greatest
abundance of "dainty side lines"
that you'll find in town. Send
your order; we'll fill it most
Watermelons, each 30c and up.
lAtc&i hothouse Tomatoes, lb. 20c
Navel Oranges, extra large, per
doz    35c
Hananas, per doz 30c
Olives,  per bottle,   15c  and   up.
Cream Cheese, each       10c
Lunch Tongue, per tin 25c and
Libbey's Potted Ham, tin . 20c
Cadbury'a  Chocolates, per    box
 25c, 50c, 90c
Ganong's Chocolates, box   ..35c
and 65c
Shortbread Biscuits, 2 pkgs. 25c
Paper Plajes. per doz 10c
Paper Serviattes. 3 doz 25c
Dime Juice, per bottle 10c and up
Model Grocery
S08 Sixth St. Phone 1001 2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
There Is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
Do you not realize that it Is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated iu strict
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
fiOfi   Columbia   8treet.
C. 8. KEITH, Mar-a8er.
Local News
Picnicked at Write Rock.
' Pipr: Coquitlam Oddfellows accompanied by a brass band, enjoyed a
picnic held at White Hock on Sunday.
The trip to this city was made by
C. P. K. train and from thence to
White liock on the O. N. lt.
located the boy. He will be taken
back to the institution sonic time today.
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.
The annual Scottish picnic. Dominion Day, agricultural grounds. Port
Coquitlam. Trains leave New Westminster ar l:li a.m. and 8:60 a.m.
Return fare 50 cents. Admission to
grounds free. (3S79)
Social and P
For  strawberry,   raspberry, and all
! fruit boxes try the Iiritish  Columbia
| Manufacturing Co.. New Westminster,
B.C. 13528)
Shipments of clothing and pro*,:
sions for sufferers from the recenl
mine disaster at Hillcrest, Alta., will
be carried free by the Dominion Kx
press company when addressed to the
relief committee.
Shingle Mill Starts.
The new shingle plant of the P. W.
Fau-Vel Dumber company, located on
Burnaby ljike, was started in operation yesterday morning. The plant
has a capacity of 100,000 shingles a
day and will be worked full shift from
the start.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cneaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., Phones}
880 and 411 L. (3456)
HAIR WORK: Shampoo und plain
liair dress. 50c; manicuring, 35c.
'Phone 1329 for appointments. Two
doors below Russell hotel on Begble
street.    We will send for youi* orders.
Opposed :o Hindus.
The Hurnaby council at its meeting held last night, went on record
as opposed to the entry of the Hindus now on board the Japanese liner
in Vancouver harbor, aud a protest
against any attempt made to land will
be  made  to  Col.  .1.   D.  Taylor.   MP.
(ireat Northern ity. will handle extra equipment on train SS9 leaving
New Westminster southbound at
10:35 a.m.. Dominion Day, duly 1. and
make stops al Crescent and Ocean
Park; train 7.78 leaving White Kock
at 8:4u p.m., northbound, will make
i special stop at Ocean Park and Crescent. Fare one and one-third for the
round trip. (3683)
A New Propellor.
While the city owned tug Hero No.
1 is having a new propellor attached
at the ways of iln- New Westminster
Marine Railway company, the dredge
John A. l-ee is being repaired, operations filling in the harbor Improvement work being suspended In the
The Kraser Perry Navigation company's ferry No, 1 is opt ii for charter to excursions and picnics. For
further information apply to Ed,
Falch, telephone loi. (3672)
All the butcher shops in New West
minster will be closed all day Wed
nesday. 13692)
Dredge Demg Rehired.
The government dredge King lid
ward is moored to the government
wharf at the foot of Tenth street, undergoing Blight repairs. The Fruhl-
ing is expected up river in ihe neat
future to have several minor altera
tions attended lo.
F.  Mott  will sell by public auction
(under  instructions  from   11.  T.   Kus-
Bell) on Thursday next, July 2, at 130 t
sharp, the household effects of    Mr. '
Hickman, 333 Second street.   The sale
comprises  solid   oak   dining  set.  oak ,
card   table,  gramaphone, oak   library !
tabic,     parlor    set,    leather  rockers, i
rang!', inlaid linoleum, dishes, kitchen [
utensils, garden tools and new adjust- j
able dress form, carpets, rugs, i tc.
"At meal time you will enjoy a glass
of Wineweiser Beer. It adds cheer,
and aids digestion. It's a food in Itself. Order a case from your dealer
or 'phone "51,. (3457)
His  Freedom  Was Brief. '
Elgin days  In   the   Point   drey   reformatory  was enough    for    Charlie
Cbolnere, a Sapperton buy. who was
committed   to   the   boy's      detention j
home  by   Magistrate    Kdmonds  last
week for two years.    Cholnere made |
a successful    escape   on    Saturday,
working his way home, where he ar |
rived on Sunday.    Last nighl  the po-1
lice swooped down on  the  house and
Heavy Lumber Loss
Fire at  the  Maxcum  Lumber company's plant cn tlie Oreat  Northern
railway,   mar   Townsend,  caused    a
loss of $16,000 on Sunday wilh ini-
Buraucc of $7000. Tin- yards and dry
kilns    were    destroyed    While    clesper-
ate efforts were employed to save ihe
mill. The kilns will b, rebuilt lm-
medli 'cl!.
Auction Sale.
Under Instructions from Mr It. N.
C. Souper we will sell by public auction on i hi' premises, 108 Seventh avenue, on Tuesday, June .'.a. a: lu o'clock
a.in.. I lie whole of his w. 11 kept house
hold furniture anil effects, which is in
perfect Ci edition and has only been
in use a short time. Terms cash. T.
.1. Trapp .v Co., Ltd.. auctioneers, This
is an exceptional chance for discriminating buyers, (3586)
Back From Winnipeg.
In  company   with  Chief   It.  C.   Vln-1
cent,   Of   Saul!    Ste.   Marie,   Chief     of
Police    Bradshaw    has   arrived    back
ireni  ihe convention of police chiefs
in Winnipeg last week,   chief Davis,
ol .North  Vancouver, chief  l.ifton of
Ih.. district  ul   North   Vancouver, aud'
Chili   Simpson   ui   Point  Grey   were
members of tin- part}
Mrs.   Geo.   HIakeley     returned     to
White   Rock   last   night   after   undergoing  treatment  to  one of  her eyeB,
I fear at one lime being expressed that
I she  would  lose the sight of tlie nieni-
| b. ,*.
IS * 9
Mr. F. T. C. Wickett, Alt CO..
! L.L.C.M., organist and choirmaster of
St. Stephen's Pn sbyterian church,
lias accepted the position of organist
at the Tirst Presbyterian church,
* *   *
J. .1. Cambridge, registrar or the
supreme court, wai in Victoria yes-
I terday in consultation witli the public works department regarding the
alterations and additions to the provincial buildings In the city and espec-
: tally aB to the court  house arrange
i menta,
* ��   *
Registered at the    Russell    hotel;
i Miss Carrie E. Murray, Mission City;
, MM Kthel F. Murray. Alameda; Mr.
J. \. Stuart, Mission City; Mr. F. J.
(Collier, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B,
Dang, Victoria; Mr. and Mrs. Killey,
Port  Moody;   Mr. J. 10. Johnson,  Van-
I couver;  Mr. anil Mrs. .1. Carter, Win-
Inipeg; Mr. D. Ford, Vancouver.
* *   ���
After a three months' trip, during
which time they visited Atlanta. Ha..
Richmond, New Vork, Chicago, Montreal, Toronto and Canipbelltowu. N.
li.. vlderman Jardine, Mrs. Jardine
and her slater, Miss Bhven,of Vancouver, p-tiu-ned bome on Saturday evening The party left here to attend
the annual slum, rs' convention at
Atlanta. Considerable time was spent
in tl ������ alderman's old home, Campbi '.i
town   N.B.
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 Uest
of service.
Our office is just opposite tlie old  stand.
The Brackman-Ker
Milling Company, Ltd.
Phone vour orders to 96 or 97.
(Continued mm i>age onel
Death Was Accidental,
rdlcl of death by accident  was
rued by tlie jury at the Inquest
over the body of A. r.uist. who
found dead on the (Ireat North
tracks   early   Saturday   morning, j
'iding to the evidence the man
probably stealing a ride on  the
tie  "Owl"  train  at  the  time he
between the cars.
Co-Operative Association
PHONE  458.
We offer splendid value in
Tea at THREE DBS. for $1.00
The quality is remembered long
alter the price is  forgotten.
Look for the cheapest Straw-
berrli s of the season, direct
from the grower. Consignment
in  on   Thursday.
Jones' Cider Vinegar in stock.
Also bulk Vinegar from, per gallon    50c
New  I'eta toe.-,
Co-Operaiive Association
Fred Davis will sell by public auction i absolutely without reservel
the hand,some and well appoint ei',
household furniture and effects ol
Mr. Jamleson, on the premises at
209 Queen's avenue, on Tuesday,
.lune 30, al 1:30 p.m. sharp. This
sale is of unusual importance, and
will be appreciated by lovers of high
class house furnishings. Sale will
include In part: Fine pianoforte by
Christie in handsome carved case;
three oil landscape paintings by
Charles Kingsley; one oil landscape,
by Gracey; three very heavy Wilton
and Axminster carpets; three-piece
mahogany frame parlor suite, uphol
stered in velvet; a complete dining
I room suite In solid quarter Euwed
. golden i.ak, comprising buffet, Ill-foot
j pedestal extension] table, set of six
: dining chairs, and china cabinet, this
| suite cost $200 anc i** nearly new:
oak Morris chairs and leathp.f upholstered rockers; oak library table,
: drop-head Stingier sewing machine;
laige rocking horse: three very
handsome oak dressers and chiffoniers; two very heavy bra-s bedsteads
fitted with springs und mattress;
two single iron and brass bedsteads
and bedding; Inlaid linoleum, Malic
able range, white enamelled refrigerator, portieres, lace curtains, crockery and kitchen utensils, garden
hose, lawn mower and garden tools;
also twenty-eight gocd Leghorn
fowls.    On view morning of sale.
(7.777 i
P. ��� I    .1.   It.   Fallis,  619.
Perih, North   .1   Torrance, 600.
Perth, South   J.   Bennewels, 198,
Peierboro, Baal   .1. Thompson, 600,
Pon  Arthur   P. Hogarth, 589.
Ruin)  River   .1. A. Mathieu, 200.
Reiitrtfw, North    A. B. Dunlop, 636,
Rei frew, South T. VV, McGarry
St, Catharines   Dr   E, Jessop, 890.
Sai.it Ste. Marie \V H Hearst,
Simcoe,    Cehtre   A   B. Thompson,
Sin.inc.   Basl     .1.   I.   Hard.  Sun.
Simcoe, South - A, Ferguson, 621.
Simcoe, West    Hon. .1   S, Duff, 1000
Stormont���S. T, Shearer, 103.
Sudbury    C.   McCrea,   600.
Temiskamtng    M. T. McOladerry.
Toronto. N.E. ' A" M. II. Irish. 1.-
Toronto. N. E. "D" Hr. R. A. Pyne,
Toronto, N, W "A" Hon T. Craw
ford.   3	
Toronto, N. W. "B' W D, McPher
son,  2800.
Toronto, S. E. "A"    B. W   ,1. Ovens.
Toronto, S.  E.  "B"    T. Hook,  U00,
Toronto. S, VV. "A" Hon J. 3. Foy,
Toronto. S, W. "I! (',. II. (louder-
ham, Uuu.
Toronto. Parkdale    VV.  II.  I'riee.
Toronto, Riverdale���J. RuBsell.
Victoria, North Dr. It. M. Mason,
Victoria,  South    .I.  Carew, iiOO.
Waterloo. North���C. H. Mills, 600.
Waterloo, South    V.   A. Hall, 77.1
Welland    D.  Sharp. 863.
Wellington, West    W. C. Chambers,
Wellington, North    A. 1-7 Rykert 24.
Wentworth, South   .1. II. T, Regan,
York. East    O. S. Henry. 685.
York.  North    T.   II.   Lennox.  235.
York,  Baal   Dr. F. Godfrey, acclamation.
Bruce,  North- ll.  a.  Vandusen, 4.
Liberals Elected.
Brant,   North    Scott   Davidson
Brant, South   J, ll   Harm, 350.
Bruce, West   c. w   Bowman, 601,
Cochrane    M   Lang
Kssex. Wi st     S.  Hucliarine.  11.7
BiSeX,    Si,llth      L.    P.    Wigle,    Ul.
Glengarry,   ll.  Munro, acclamation.
Huron. Centre   w.  Proudfoot, :.lii.
Kent, Bast   W. It. Ferguson, 156.
Lincoln    T.   Marshall.   257.
MIddli si x, North   J, Grieve, 17ii.
Middlesex,  West   J, C.  Bllott, 700,
Norfolk, North    T. It. Atkinson. 689,
Northumberland, West   Sam Clark,
j 186,
Ottawa. West   G, G. Hurdman, 88,
Ottawa,  Bast    .1   A,  I'inard.
oxford.  North    N,   VV.   Rowell,  115.
oxford. South   T. It. Mayberry, 30,
I'i'ti rboro,  West   Q.  A.     Gillespie,
Prince  Edward   N.  Parliament, 90,
Husscll    n.  Racine,  300.
Sturgeon Fulls���/..  Mag.au.
Wellington,   Kast   i*.    Richardson,
Windsor    J. C, Tolmle, 401.
Independents Elected.
Hamilton, Kast    E,   a.    Studholme
(Labor), 1000.
Prescott    G.    Evanturel     (Ind. Liberal).  250.
Wellington, South        Sam    Carter
! made at the Canadian Western  Lumber   company's     office     yesterday
I brought out the fact that n, charter
| would   probably   be completed   within
j the next faw days although no men-
I Con has been made of the Alta being
the boat required.   The American bui
I quentlne came  up  river  last  year  to
load lumber for Australia,
Although   flying  "Old  Glory"  from
th,. stem, the Alta, owing to trouble
: With the American authorities at Man
[ lla,  some  two years ago, is  di i   al-
Iowi il to put  Into an American  port.
for   fl ar of  being   plustereil.
School District of Coquitlam
i am a candidate ior one of I ��e . o
cant seats In the school distrlcl ot
Coquitlam and I beg tie favor ol > iui
l am opposed to ihe policy adopted
by the majority of the present municipal council in holding up the school
I estimates,  in  a  persons]  splrll    and
|which  has run  tin- municipality  into
tin- expense of an election,
I am in favor of economy, not parsimony, consistent  with efficiency
Expected  to Arrive  Within   Nex:  Few
Days  for Cargo   of
According  to  a   Victoria   exchange
the American baniui-nline Alta is expected off Cape Flattery within the
next few days and will probably load
at   the  Kraser river  mills.     Enquiries
siiAHPK.   On .June us, at Vancouver,!
Roy     Macaulay    (Auley),   aged    13
years and  0 months,  eldest son  of I
.lames   and   Eva   Sharpe   (nee   Insley).
Funeral   Wednesday,   10   a.m..   from
Sharpe   residence,  1046   Hurnaby   St.. I
Monday and Tuesday.
An mil of the ordinary play,
featuring Grace Cunard and
Prances ford, creators of "Lucille   Love."
One of those Inimitable hi -
ing  comedies,   with   Ford  Sti-ri-
ing.   the   funniest   comedian   of
them all.
This picture shows the manoeuvres of the Italian cavalr*.
which for sheer recklessness
have never been equalled.
Our Pictures and Music are
in  perfect  harmony.
"Clover  Leaf" Brand
33  Einhtli  Et
Phcne 4-7.:.
Seasonable  Fruits
Fresh   Supplies JDaily
Local  Raspberries, 3 box.:,  ..       25a
( iioici   Peaches, 7 lbs 25c
-Apricots.   2   ib.- 25c
I'er basket       50c
Prune  Plums, 2 lbs      25c
Per  basket      .-;,,,
barge Red Plums, 2 lbs  :'."������
Pei  basket        60c
Cantaloupes, 7 for     25c
Gooseberries,  per basket          ;.���-���
Local Cherries, '! lbs    .   .   . .   25c
Libhey's  Meat   and   Fish   Last".-.   ;.���!���
jar 20c, 2 for     3*5:
Canned   Pineapple, L'   for    -j;,.
It. C.  7 ilk. per tin       i .
New Potatoes, 7 lbs 25c
Green  Peas, 4 lbs 25c
Lettuce, Cucumbers, Radishes, Green
Onions, etc., kept clean  and  nice  u;
der running water.
Dean's Grocery
f hone SSS.
9urr "Slock ""���iluT.Ma   Str^t.
Manufactured  by  the  Cryst il    Dairy
Company is absolut lv pure and only
Sweet Cream   is  used,     ll   smacks of
'vmaxgxsir&xjiszimia  the clover leaf, and  Is jusl  a- sweet,
Try  ii   and  be  convinced.
Manufacturers of  l'ure  Crystal  I ���<-.
Phone    1150    and     Encourage    L'>cal
7-11  Sixth  Street.
The Crystal Dairy Co.
555 Sixth St.
bave started an auto freight service
between Vancouver ami New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable.    Give us a trial.
Phone   1254.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to  Eat.
3-50 Sulkies,     $2.50
1-60 Sulkies  $3.50
""'���' *:">kip"  $4.75
6.50 (1 .('aits       $3.75
7.75 Co-Carts  $6.75
���-" Qo-Carts    57.25
only,  $14.On.   I'or           $9.50
amp  Stools,  from    40c
A New Shipment cf Scagrass Furniture Just Arrived
Deck Chairs  $1.35
Japanese  Matting,  per yard   12' .������
Jap Squares, 8x0  $1.35
Jap Squares. 9x9 $1.95
Jap Squares, 9x12      $2.75
Lawn Swings, Two-Passenger   $5.50
Four Passenger $10.00
Odd   Window Shades, cae.i    3$e
Bed, spiing and Mattress complete. Special $6.90
Special Low Prices on All Our Lace Curtains.
Aerolux Porch Shades. Sole Agents
for New Westminster:
tew- ne-
New   vVeBtminster.       Phone 69.
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts. Phone 588 TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1914.
Kitchie mix things for the lightweight ��� game should be one worth going mlhM
cliampionship of the world. to see.
Vancouver has not gotten over the
trim mi nn handed them hy Brampton
on  Saturday.
The Knglish doctor who told T. U.
he never could speak again should
come over here some evening and
administer to some of the railbirds
at a city league liasebull game. The
magnate* of the organization would
provide the usual lee.
Manager   "Snap"   Stewart      if   you'
The Brampton lacrosse team left
j Vancouver last night for Mission on
i their special car where they will train
i until Saturday.
Moose Franchise Transferred to Circle
F���Will   Meet Columbus Tonight���Gotchy to   Pitch.
Hy an arrangement reached hy the
city lea.g,ie magnates yesterday rnorn-
Ing the franchise held by the Moose
organization is now transferred to
Kraser Mills, tlle Circle F team making     its     how      before  Ihe   public  at
Queens park tonight with the Columbus  team  as  the opposition.
Very little difference will be made
to the team In the way of material,
a working agreement having existed
between Hill Graham anu Fraser
Mills dining  the  past   Iwo  s.-as-^, ;  io
Interchange  players  when  necessary,
To in., league officials Hill Graham gave Information yesterday that
In expected to leave the city within
u ten weeks and had therefore made
ilo- transfer lo Millslde, Jusl bow
th.' change win pan out remains to
|pp- bo ii, although it is expected to
boost   (Jie  attendance  al   the  games
when (lie Fraser Mills are in action.
A spirit of loyalty has always existed at Fraser Mills to an athletic club
wearing Circle K colors as has heen
demonstrated  in  hockey,  boxing and
week-end ball tames, and the same
feeling will -robably he shown when
the lumberjack.-, commence to operate   in   city   league   ball.
"Snap" Stewart will assume the
role or manager with either Jack Gay
or Hilly Weingartner as field captain.
Tonight's game should furnish the
frills as the Circle I-' (Moose, aggregation is anxious to again assume the
Tommy Walsh or the Columbus
team is reported to have secured
Gotchy of Blaine to twirl against Scli-
lui'p-t, while the   rest   ot the players
j are iu tlie best of Bhape for the fray.
Schafer, or Mnryvllle,  Wash., who
i will  be seen in action on a local dia-
iiioini   tor the  first  time,  is  reported
. to have cul a wide swath iu tbe south
ern   state,    Blockenburgher,  of  Van-
I couver,   will   catch   lor   Millslde,   the
following being lhe line-up or circle
l"i-'":      Schafer,    pitcher;     Blocken-
I burghor,    catcher;    Carruthers, Ural
base;   J. Cay. second  base;   Wi-ingart-
I iht. thi.ii basi ; Wlndblad, shon stop.
Huhnke, l,;    Held;   Williams,  centre
'to hi;   A. Cay. right  field;   Marmont,
nt1!;    man, ��Ith Jack  Horn beld a;
I reserve i w irl< r.
Fred Lynch will umpire the contesl
which   will   stun     at     6:45     o'clock
l sharp.
Otanding of the Clubs.
Won    Lost Pel
Vancouver   49       'i'i .663
Seattle       4'.i       21 .H44
Spokane       44        ill .7,Xii
Portland       29       46 ,891
Victoria       28       4G 717k
Tacoma      21        7,1 .24!,
Yesterday's Games.
At Vancouver                     R, H.   ES,
Seattle         4       7,       7
j v mcouver   -    "    7
'Batteries   Dell and Cadman; ('lark
Harstad   and   Cheek.
At Victoria It.    II     E
] Tacoma   . . . . *    0    11
! Victoria    17'    11
Batteries���Audrada,  McGinn It)  ami
Brottem;   Steele  and   Hoffman.
At   Spokane It.    11.    E.
I Portland     3    1!      I
Spokane  (i   14     l
Batteries   Salveson,  Frambach and
Murray;  Stanley, Arlett and Alteram
Victoria  W II  Be  Here on  Wednesday   Teams   Will   Play   in   Vancouver     on
��� Skinner  Poulm  in Optimistic Wednesday���Rumors Get Around
Mocd. About  Con   Jones.
Standing  of the  Clubs.
Won     Lost
New   York       36       7':!
i Cincinnati     24
j Pittsburg 30
St. Louis     33
I Chicago       21
i Phlladelp lia 20
1 Brooklyn       77
lioston       27,
N. L. U. vs. Big Four.
The game was attended by nearly
2000   people."     Such   was   an   item   in
the report rrom iln- Rosedale -Shamrock lacrosse game played In Toronto
on Saturday in the N. L. U. series.
Further, the game was clean throughout and although the Itosedales won
they had to fight every inch of the
way. The lacrosse was brilliant and
When the Western Associated Press
Will send such a report over the wire
and one of the same brand from
Montreal where the Wing Wheelers
defeated Cornwall, the fans on the
coast can rest assured that a fight,
the outcome of which is in doubt, is
being waged between the old union
and the Hig Four. Saturday's games
were the third of tlie season, so that
tlie public have been able to get a
line on the doings of the senior organization.
To the writer it looks like a victory
for the N. I,. (.', The teams have the
players, in fact they have some of
the hest stars in the game today and
whal is more they have the sentiment back of them. Sentiment played a big figure in the games of years
ago when Montreal had three teams
Shamrocks. Montreal A. A. A. and the
Nationals, Ottawa always fielded a
gocd aggregation, Cornwall just bred
lacrosse stars while the Toronto
teams could ayways hi-sale in turning
out twelve players capable of stick-
Ing near the first division. Money
was a secondary consideration In the
estimation of the general public. The
fans cared little as to what this or
that player wus getting every week
so long as he delivered the goods.
Tbe same ial- is being told this
season. Billy Fitzgerald, Tommy Fitzgerald, Barnett, Eddie Powers, Buck
Yeaman, Harsbaw, George Kails, Dra-
den and Holmes, the latter being
Identified with the Toronto team last
winter, are all mixed up with the
Itosedsle team. Not a word as to
what tiny are drawing In salaries,
The same applies to Cornwall.
where Fid Cummins, Dot Phelen, the
Degans, Degray and Thompson, the
biy fleet-footed Indian, are playing
for the factory town, while the Shamrocks and Montreal are fielding teams
which cannot   be accused of availing.
A few mor,. weeks and it would no!
be surprising to hear of preparations
being under way for the winning team
to travel to the coast In quest of the
Minto cup.
That is what you require from an Executor.
What Kind of Service Do You Require ?
The cost is just the same.
This company offers an expert service. It offers tlie service of
a staff especially trained in the handling of Kstates, the service of
a management who are experienced in the management of all kinds
ol affairs and the service of a Hoard of Directors who have made a
success ot their own affairs in nearly every class of business in British  Columbia.
Is it not reasonable to suppose that they can give a better service than can un 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.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
-iiT-i.-M-il.H ���**-- ���*��;.
To those who intend to spend Dominion Day In the city the amateur la-
crosse   game  scheduled   between   New
Westminster and victoria should be
an attractioin worth going to see,
This is the first visit of the victoria team this summer and tin- fsct
Cat the capitals are a husky bunch
was  borne  out   at   the  recent  game
played   In   Victoria   when   the   Hoyals
nosed out a win Jusl b tore time was
Under tbe managership of Skinner
I'l'iilin. tbe players haw had Iln Victoria hockey spirit instilled into them
with the result thai Alex. Turnbull's
bunch will bave no easj task on Wednesday to gel away with a victory.
Following the defeat In overtime
by  the V. A. C, the younger Koyals
have been down to BerlOUB training,
tbe workouts al Queeus park being of
.1 strenuous nature, while the present weather Is assisting the boys In
getting down  to condition.
Wednesday's game will sunt al 7
o'clock and witli no counter attraction
going un in the city, the best turnout
ol the season will probably be on
The following will be the New
Westminster line-up: Stoddart, Patchell, McDonald, Atkinson, Gregory,
iiatson. Huff, Johnson, Storm, Feeney,
Pentland,  Murray,    spares;     Nelson
and   Allison.
Civilian^ Busy on  Ranges���R.  Wilson
Gets Two  Silver Spoons.
I!   Wilson secured the silver spoon
for shooting In the civilian competl
tion on Saturdaj. his score of 98 topping the list. Wilson also secured
another spoon for making a possible
on the#500 range.   The score were as
follow h
Tbe professional lacrosse teams
will ge- together again tomorrow afternoon at Athletic park with the
Athletic, making an attempt to cut
down the h-ad obtained by the Salmonbellies. So far this season the
Vancouver  fans   have   yet   to   see  the
Athletics win a game on their own
grounds and unless they show a
marked improvement to the display
given in Vancouver on June 2u ti.e
holiday is not likely to show any
McCualg will be back on Ihe Van-
COUVar defence after an absence of
thr,',-   weeks,   caused   by   a   sprained
wrist. This should strengthen the defence although up to date lhe chief
weakness has been iu the home foiling  to gel  goals.
Humors are again floating around
that tii" league is ou the point Of dis-
banding, and that Con Jones will
again take tiie helm and lead a Vancouver train against either New  West-
mlnsti r or Victoria,
Until the Dominion Day game is
over and the receipts or the afternoon totalled, the players have no
Intention   of  quitting   In   mid-season,
The Vancouver sport promoter is
maintaining a sphinx like silence in
connection with lacrosse, although It
is surmised that be would not hesitate one moment in fielding a team
should it be found that the Athletics
are not  in  lhe class  with the Koyals.
Yesterday's   Games.
At   Chicago��� It.
! Cincinnati      7
; Chicago       1
Batteries- Vlngllng and Clark; Van
jghan, Lavender, Cheney and Bresna
' ban,
At St. Louis��� R.
i Pittsburg  	
' St   l.ouis	
Iiatteries    Cooper     and
Perrltt, Orlner and Snyde
At   New   York -
��� Brooklyn   	
! New York	
Batteries -Rucker
,-ROOM   HWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES,     Lot  50x132,     in
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
General Insurance Agents.
3*3-3;5 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
!. E
0 1
6 1
York    Paper     Praises     English
Me heds  in Golf and
Demaree, From*
Second Gftme -
.New   York   	
'Batteries    Albm
8   10     21
1    14     ?,!
McCarty; I
Wilts,, and  Movers.
R.    II.    B.
  t;   14    a
  s   ii    :i
Aitchison and Fish-
On it
page the
by  ils  -.corr.ful  repudiation  of Oriental labor.
The account of $200 incurred by the
use of the Fraser Mills fire boat, at
the Pacific Chocolate company's lire.
\, as ordered to be paid.
Owing to City Treasurer's McKay's
[illness the assistant treasurer was ap-
! pointed to act in his absence.
Will Attend Convention.
Fire Chief Watson was granted permission  to attend  tiie  Pacific    Coast
Fire  association's  twenty-second    an-
d the  fol- Inual convention at Victoria on September 1.
New  Yurk
on the steamer Tai On, of Hongkong*,
whicli was destoyed by pirates, anil
171! in the musing sealer Southern
Cross,  of  Glasgow.
The figures include the loss of five
sealing vessels of 2SS tons, and tour
steamers of 014 tons, belonging to
British possessions abroad. Involving
the lost ol' the lives of 2o6 persons.
ot whom six were lost in sailing vessels and 21.ll in steamers. Casualties
not resulting in total loss of vessels,
and the lives lost by such cusuauies
are not included.
'er; Tesreau, Mathewson and Meyei
Schalk; I;
. , . .   7,2
...,  32
Perkins  .
. .,,  32
. . .  30
.lack John-on bus no come-back.
The American papers can pan him
upside down and the big smoke for
i, a,- of arrest, will never be abb
set fool .a the United States.
���^     THEATRE   ������
I        "Coolest  Spot   in  Town.'
Canadian   Lightweight  Title  at  Stake
at   Dr ghouce   on   Wednesday
Interest iti the boxing gain" among
the fans of Hritish Columbia and
Washington state, i* centred on Brig
house where on Wednesday afternoon
Frenchy Vaise. preseni holder of the
Canadian lightweight title, will mix
in a 15-round battle with Johnny
The affair promises to be n treat
to those who love to Bee fasl milling
with none of tiie clinching stunts,
belli scrappers having !�������� a tried out
a; Brighouse on previous occasions,
with .lm' Bayley providing the opposl
tion  to  both.
Thi., is the first real fight at Brig-
house this summer ami what with tlie
auto races being held at the Minoru
trail, later in the afternoon the I!. C.
10.  K.  will  be liard pressed  to provide
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Los*
; Philadelphia-    29        26
I Detroit        38
, St. l.ouis     '30
i Washington 34
j Boston         114
Chicago       34
New  York       22
i Cleveland 22
Yesterday's Games.
At Detroit��� It
f Chicago   ,'
'��� Detroit       :
1   -Batteries���Bens, Faber ami
I Hall.  Main  and  McKee.
At Philadelphia  -
'��� Bi stem   	
I Philadelphia  	
Batteries.   Leonard   and
I Bns'i,  Hrown  and  Schang.
Second Game
Boston       2
Philadelphia     7
Battel ies    Johnson       and
Plank  and  Lapp.
At Washington��� u.
New Vork 0
Washington       1      7
llatterii���:������    Wurhop and Xunamakei
Boehltng and Henry.
Brooklyn  11. Baltimore 2,
Pittsburg-Buffalo    Rain.
i    The statistics form a    record only
Th*. following  tenders  were  receiv-'iof tho "reports received" In the month.
ed   for* the   new   Sapperton   fireball*. ! r,nu not oiwrecks which occurred dur-
Ftobertson (Brothers, $10t<5*. James mg that period. Many of the reports
Lord, $1895; Neil Matheson, $2210; J. i relate to casualties occurring in April
J.   Bushing.   $2481*;     W.   B.   Uaymaii, j
$1847;   Hyslop and  Lightbody.  $2430; 1 *"~ -
a. Moore. $2240; Savage and Cripley,
$2045; C. M. Boise. $2774.50; D. N.
Garthley, $2500; Sloan and Harrison,
$1940;   McCulcheon, $1940.
They were referred to the fire committee for report.
Alderman Dodd gave notice that he
would  bring In an amendment to the
that a pickup Knglish polo
team has dropped in casually, between
cups of leu. and walloped our carefully groomed four, the English theory
of sporl is likely to receive some
respectful attention here. Also, the
serious American way of taking a
game will hardly be worshipped as
devoutly as it has been of late by the
"Wake-up England!" sportsmen. England seems rather fully aroused, even |
her home critics must concede.
"Au edd illustration of the two na
tion'a points of view appears in tbe I licenses bylaw at next meeting. Thel
golf situation. A number of prom in- I notice his ln view the raising ot thel
ent British golfers are at present | license fee of private employment
seeking to change the British amateur |agencies,
golf  championship.     A   circular   ha
been sent out pioposing a p.an ver>
much like our American system, the
essence of wh.:h is to substitute 2t>
hole matches so far as possible for Ls
hole mutches.
"New. there can hardly be any debate as to which is the fairer test���
as to which is more likely to bring
the best golfer out on top. The British system produces a happy-go-lucky,
11    ).- Ibit-or-mlss contest.   Even its staunch-
,;'    '���') '��� est defenders In England concede this
in     0 I fact.    But they are loath to give up
A complaint by Alderman Bryson
j In regard to week-end trips on the C.
1'. K. and vexatious delays at Westminster junction was referred to the
transportation committee.
To the Electors in
the School District
of Coquitlam
1 solicit your support and influence at the election on the
2nd prox. for school trusteeship.
platform is popular as op-
pc red to party control in school
a.- in other matters; constitutional as opposed to individual
interpretation of Lie powers of
local administrative bodies.
James D. Robertson
II.     17,
���I       'i
its more enjoyable quality. As Mr.
Bernard Darwin ot the London Times
says, 'Tlie championship is very good
fun as it is and would be perceptlblj
less pleasant if it were altered.'
���Tii.. point in argument shows the
whole national difference Involved.
Americans take their sports more seriously than Englishmen. They specialize mere: they train and prepare
more carefully; they try harder to
win: they want the fairer, harder test.
We   suspect,   too.   that   the
(By the Potter.)
GreM    Keystone,   featuring
Mable Normandt and "Mack''
'The    Mysterious    Shot."
Thrilling    two-parl   Reliance
3���OTHER   FINE   REELS���3
Hear our new organist, Darwin  Wood    He's a wonder.
spout chat . I'. . .0 . .6 . .8 . .6.,
Manager Murray Of the l.adner
baseball team was in the city yesterday looking over th.' local sltua.
lion. Arrangements wore practically
completed for a Westminster all-star
nine   to  pay  a   visit   to  the     Delta
metropolis  some evening   in   the   tu-ai
future.    Murray   denies  all    rumors
thai players are being Imported into
IIHiidner when any big genie Is scheduled.
Sport Comment
Thai thi�� visit of the Brampton lacrosse team to Vancouver In quest of
ih"  Mann mil is nothing but a concerted effort on behalf of the eastern
amateur clubs in order to be able to
play off for the world's championship,
was  demonstrated  on   Saturdaj   last
when   the   challengers   walked   over
Vancouver In the last quarter and dis-
1 played a speed and    endurance that
I had   everybody   guessing     bul   themselves.    If the truth  be  known  there
I is more than   Brampton   money  back- I
i ing   this   trip.     The  citizens  of     the |
j Ontario   town     came     through   hand- j
tomely   In   the   way  of  subscriptions.
the city council donated a substantial
grant  to the team, but If the books
wer.p   examined   it   is   probable   that
items coming from various other sec
tious  In  the Ontario lacrosse circuit
would be found,   At the present stage
of  the   game   tl".   Mann     cup   would
; mean the greatest boost the lacrosse,
amateur or profession!'i. that the east
lias   known.     Instead   of   playing   for
the John Boss Robertson trophy (the
editor of the Toronto Telegram  has
la cup  In every  sporl  playtd  in  Ontario)   it  would  mean added
. lies   deep   In
that   neither
national character, and
nation can be remade
exactly after the other's model. And,
as we Americans seem in a fair way
to learn this summer, tin re I
to b.> said for the easy-going
way of sport."
(Continued from page one)
Coming    Wednesday
The Alarm
Creat     Two-Part     Keystone.
What's the use of playing double-
headers In the Northwestern league
it all six teams make an even break?
England has a chance to grab two
more International sporting events
this week. The Grand Challenge cup
at the Henley regatta will be run off
the Union club Of Boston, MUSS., being the American entry. On Saturday  night   Preddlo  Welsh  and  Willie
to   the  Ontario  league    should    the
j Brampton   club  grab   the   Mann    cup.
j With all due regard to the line quall-
j ties of the eastern challengers New
Westminster fans are pulling for Vancouver   to   overcome   the   deficit   of
Saturday  last aud  retain  the trophy
In  order that   the  bunch   under  Alex.
Turnbull can lay their paws on the
silverware  this  fall.    The  two teams
will   put  in   some   strenuous   training
.during  the  week sp  that  Saturday's
was disagreed with by Alderman
lt  wus   referred  to  the  transportation committee for report.
Great Northern Depot.
The plans fur the new CN.lt. Btatlon
at the  Fraser bridge, were considered.    A  letter from A.  11.  McNiel, the
company's solicitor, giving a descrip-
i tion  of  the  property   required  to  be
[leased   and   making   proposals   as   toi
tie  laying  i f  iheir Bewer,  etc.,  was
also read.
In connection with the sewer proposal tin* city englueer strongly recommended that it be eliminated from
the plan and that a in w connection
with the outfall Into the storm Bew-
Interestler In McBride Boulevard be substttut-
B   C. E. R. Ordered to Furnish Better
Transports .ion Facilities During
Rush   Hours.
Additional cars will be placed on ;
; the Burnaby Lako branch of tlu ...
| C, E. li.. during rush hours, ace -rd-
Ing to an order Issued by the Domln-.
ion railway commission to the company, a copy of which was read at
the Burnaby council meeting held last
This  is In  line  with the  complaint
made against the company at the recent   sessions   of   the   railway   board
held in Vancouver, when it was alleged that passengers were compelled t
stand   up   a   portion   of   the   way   be-
tween Vancouver and Now Westmi
ster on certain trains during the day. j
No  witnesses were brought  by  Burn- I
aby  at  tlie �� sittings     but    Chairman
Drayton   was  not  entirely     satisfied j
with  the  explanation   made  by   B.  C.
E.  RJ officials and asked  for data as j
to the number of passenger cars carried on tlie road during certain dates j
The new- order affects six trains, j
four on Saturday and the other daily j
except   Sunday. ,
Doubleheaders must be run on Sat- j
urday's on train No. 407, leaving New
Westminster at  6:30  p.m.,  and  also
the 6:30 p.m. car.
An additional car must be attached]
to train leaving Vancouver i n Satur-
Swimming, Hikes. Mountain Clin-bing.
Paper Chases.
May  15 to  Oct.  1,  $2.00. i
Royal Avenue. Phone  100O.
at  G
.1  als
at  I''.:
p. in.
On a daily service, Sunday's ex-
cepted, the car leaving New Westminster at 0:30 a.m. must bo a double-
header, as also musl be th.' train
leaving Vancouver for New Westminster at 5:30 p.m.
As the council are anxious that the
work be pushed on without delay a
special meeting of the council Will
he called to go into the whole matter of lease and plans.
A letter trom the B, c. Monumental
works asking that the proposed lease
to them for five years be extended
to ten years free of taxi's, was referred to the industrial committee,
The letter delighted  Alderman  Dodd
Recent returns issued by the British
hoard of trade show that during the
month of May reports were received
of the loss of 27, British vessels of a
net tonnage of 7.iu>7 and of -tl*: lives.
Ten were sailing vessels and 16 miller steam, and  In  the  latter 4im!  lives
wore  lost.    These  Included   200   lost
Program f orTuesday
The Mystery of
Room 643
Essanay  detective drama
two parts, featuring Francis
Vitagraph    Comedy.
Lillian    Walker    and    Wa
Van   In
The Boys of the
I. O. U.
Seiig .--Drama.
The Evil She Did
Edison  Photoplay���Drama.
The Counterfeiters (.
TUESDAY, JUNE  30,  1914.
Classified Advertising
ee-lved ror The News at the follow
inn places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
��28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough. Lulu Island; Mrs.
B. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
���������������p��������������������� !
��� RATES. ���
��� ������������������Ofr******-**
Classified���One cent per word per
Sh��y; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as re-
4-ab-e4 within one year from dale of
cos-tract,, $26.00.
6ln Fifth
Airedale  dos
and saw table complete.   Apply at!
1    The News office.
erty througu an ad. In this column.
KOR SALE��� IT.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
week, Can*4a's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (8449)
Remarkable Story Under Investiga ion
By New Jersey Authorities May
Free Innocent Man, Once Condemned to Gallows Who Has Spent Seven
i     Years Behind Bars of  Pemtentiary.
FOR SALE.- A splendid 40-acre farm,
two miles from Kerndale. Wash.,
good road, and the best of soil all |
uniler cultivation. For further particulars address Mr. Richard Olson.
Route 3, Ferndale, Wash.        (8584)
Two men,
in the New-
are principals
w bleb  may
a grateful acknow-
one  case  at   h-ast.
was nol BO
is  it   is  repntid lo be.
Kdward  Schuyler, out
I     Trenton. N. .1 , .lune 29
j confined In separata cells
i Jersey state prison here
i in a  remarkable story
I have as its moral
lodgment that. In
the boasted Jersey Justlci
WANTED,  -Oil Leases. I'itt Meadows.
about 6oo acres. Price must be low
for cash. W. Elvm. IS Begble St,
New Westminster (3686)
FOR SALE.-New Westminster busi-
neBfl property at a sacrifice Revenue
over 12 per cent net. This property |
is close to post office and a big
money maker to anyone who will
Investigate at once. $l.ooo cash re '
quired.    Hox 122 News office
FOR EXCHANGE.- Five acre improved ranch, 6-room new house; water
well, chicken runs and out building;
I miles from city. Want a five or
nix room house. What have yon to
.offer?    Box 234,  News office.
WANTED���Furniture, etc., XV. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auctioneers, w'U conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright if
tale not desired. Clean business,
���prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (3423)
Public of New Wes'mlnstor. On ot
before .lune 7,0th, three p. m ,
Pitt Meadows Oil Wells, Limited.
shares, now selling at 60 cents., advance to 75 cents. Make sure you
get right stock in Patterson well,
now drilling. Certificates issued
Wire or 'phoup' 37,4. W. F.lvin. special representative, Local offices.
Dominion Slock & Bond Corporation, Limited, Merchants Hank building, corner Columbia and Begble
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
���mall quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
���by public auction  with  guaranteed
-eaults, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away.   Address
Fred   Davi3.   543   Columbia   street,
New Westminster. (34501
FOR    RENT.-  Six  room
ishi d    Third Btrei t.
Hox  115,
P, 0.
FOR RENT.���Three-roomed cottage.
furnished, at 224 Seventh Btreet;
$15 per month. (3565)
deeping rooms, $10 per mouth, at
224 Seventh street 17,4521
ol the
pair of prisoners in this story, who sat
i In Uu- death chamber   of Hunterdon
county jail at   Flemlngton one June
I day seven years ago and heard
ominous  pounding of hammer*
| were shaping his gallows ln tbe
mtside,  stands  a   chance    today
walking out ol his prison cage, a
land vindicated man.
Began Life of Crime at 7.
:    The other man. the key to Schuy
i i���r*s freedom, is Frank Burd, scarcely
28  years  old,  who  began  a  Hi.   ol
Crime   with   B  jail   sent.-nee  when   lie
was  only   seven   years  old,  and
has  passed  the  greater part of
sixteen years Intervening to now
hind   prison   bars.
Briefly, Burd has confessed to :
murder ol Manning Riley ul Qalil
\ j., ni the night of Jan. 19, 190"
crime for which Schuyler, the ol
prisoner In the story, was convict
sentenced to be hanged, ami
sent to prison  hen- for life.
Schuyler  Maintained   Innocence
Hunterdon county    officials,
watched through Schuyler's trial, i
victlon    and    imprisonment.      bi
years ago, are divided as to opln
regarding the truth of Burd's alb
confession.    Schuyler    himself,
has stoutly protested his lnuocenci
the f.'i'p of the gallows first, and ���
that life imprisonment, says he i
the  world   would  find  out   the
some day.
The   people    of    Hunterdon    coi
were never so worked up over a crime
as they were the day after the body
of the si lin Riley was round along the
Upper Parker Road.    Itiley, a young
farmer, was extremely popular in tlie
Murder Was Brutal  One.
The   Indignation   was   increased   by
the brutal manner In which he was
killed. Evidently Itiley had been
beaten lo death with a picket from a
plckel fence.
Schuyler, who lived    at Venoy, a
nearby    town,   was   arrested     al     his
mother's home.   The evidence against!
him   was   purely  circumstantial.    The
motive the prosecution endeavored to!
show was that Schuyler h��ld a grudge
against Riley as a result or a whipping j
he received at Riley's hands eleven
years before,    Witnesses were produc-!
ed  who swore  lhat Schuyler had ap-j
peered in tlie barroom of a local hotel |
with bloody hands and boasted of his I
getting even with Itiley.
Denied New Trial.
Schuyler was convicted and Iiis law-1
yi'i' appealed  for a  new trial., but  he
was   refused.     Thi'   condemned   man
carrii il his appeal to the board of par-,
dons.    While  Un-  board   was  hearing
his case, Qovernor stokes granted him
a  reprieve.
Th" board of pardons subsequently
turned down his appeal and Schuyler
was sentenced to he banged on June
s. 1907,
A lew  hours In lore the time of the
execution, a message came    from the i
hoard   of   pardons  commuting   Schuyler's sentence to life Imprisonment
Burd Confesses Murder.
Frank   ISurd  was arrested  at   Fiom- i
ini^ton  on  suspicion  lhat    In-  was    a
highway      robber.      He      was      con
i io I victed of carrying concealed weapons'
p.n-  and sent to the slate  prison  here
ven      While serving out his term, he rations fessed  i" killing  Riley.    IL- said  he
ged bad  attacked  Riley  in  revenge,    He
,vho  Bald h" did not mean lo kill him.
in.    Sheriff Holcomb believed enough of
. r  ll;..   -lory   to  start  an   investtgatl 'ii
a   ii.- learned  among other things that
��� i Schuyler's relatives Buspected Burd at
the   time  of  the   trial,   hut   they   were
ty  never able to find him.
charitable institutions are laun -bed
j in which she uoes not take a personal
I Interest,
A daughter of the late Duke of Al-
| bany, and a sister ol' th.- reigning
'Duke of Baxe-CobOUrg, tin' I'rincess
Alexander or Teck married in 1904,
when she was 21 years ol' age. Exactly how much truth there may be In tin-
; romantic stories that are told or foreign aspirants to the hand of "I'riti-
|eeas Alice of Wonderland." as she was
called in her younger days, because
of her passionate devotion to the
works of Lewis Carroll, is not known,
but it is stated that she early determined, like her cousin, the 1-rincess
Royal, that she would not marry a
foreign prince. Certainly her marriage to I'rince Alexander gave the
greatest satisfaction throughout England. The marriage has been an ideally happy one, and there is little doubt
that the princess, like her husband,
will endear herself to our Canadian
the rule
u  10
Seattle Police Must Do Their Utmost
to   Find   Out   Where   Booze
Was Bought.
Seattle, June 2',l. Thai every possi-'
hie bit of valid information concerning where the liquor was obtained and the condition of the purchaser
when obtaining it must be learned by!
thi" police when arrests are made on
charges or drunkenness and tin- Information noted under the "remarks"
column or the booking ledger at the
police headquarters is the subject or
a general order Issued to the depart
ment this morning by Chiel or Police
Austin E. 4irirnths.
The  order  is   in   consonance     with
Chief Griffiths' Intention to preveuL
it possible, the sale ol' lii|uor to persons already too much refreshed by
draughts from the Steaming llagon.
A similar order was Issued on April
20 and In the order sent out this morning ofifcers an- reprimanded ror tailor., to understand or observe the previous command, stringent
tions as to the observance or
accompany the current order.
Chief Griffiths now requires thai
when an arrest is made the arresting
Officer take careful note or the location of the arrest with special refer-
ence to the proximity or any saloons
if it is apparent that liquor has been
sold to the prisoner alter he has already traveled most or the romi i<>
drunkenness, this fact is to be noted
I at headquarters together  with    the
'name ol' lhe dealer selling the Uquor
,ir that Information can be obtained,
The order, il is believed at police
headquarters, is tin- result of the
tragedy occurring in the receiving
cell at the city jail on Monday when
one man was killed and another per-
j haps fatally injured by the attack or
a drunken prisoner. Chief Griffiths
believes that several ot* the men who
; were asleep in a drunken stupor on the
I floor of Ihe tank had obtained considerable booze alter they had alreadj
had too much. Had ihis not been
true. Chief (iriri'lths thinks., they
would  not have lu en  so utterly
i ly/.ed as lo lie unconscious or tii,
edy which was occurring and
have offered resistance to tbe
' mads upon them
Full  stock  of  latest  imported  Snii
ings     ror  summer   wear.     Perfect   lit
and workmanship guaranteed.    Prices
from  $18.00 up.    "01   Front street.
con -
Under and hv virtue ppi Up., powi
rmuwl in a certain Deed ppf Trust, which
may be Inspected at Hi 'floes pi neurit isli American Trust Company, Limited,
Cotton Building, corner 'pi Hastings and
.-..mtiie Streets, Vancouver, li. C the un-1
arraigned Intends to sell the following-
property :
Al,l. anu SINGULAR that certain par- \
,-��-j ��r  trad  .pf land ami premises 1 n inn
��-oRipoBPd ef pi  portion  "f  Lot  One   (1).
.���".roup mi.- < I '. New Westminster District, |
ne-mj:  three and seven-tenths  <:'.7>  acres,
ol   ixu   Seventy-three,   i7:'. i   according  ".]
Map 874. and iiippn- particularly described
mi thai   purlieu  nl   ih"  Shaw   Lot   whl. li i
lire between  the  Southerly  limits .pf  the
Vanoouver, Westminster .mil Yukon Railway Companies' right-of-way, ami thn left
hantu   of   iln-   Brunette   River,   registered
ir, Up., bookH of ih.   1..P..I lleglstry Office,
a  -.'ir.  city  nl   N.w   Westminster,  in  llio
Province  i.r   British  Columbia;   and  .ils-.
.!..��� pta.nl "! i!"  Western Paper Mills. Limited, suiipii" upon  iii" s.oil premises and
���consisting of a  fully equipped paper null
ir.   rummlng  order,   operating   h   02   Inch
<  cvllnder  machine, situated p.u  the lim-
nt tv- Oreat Northern railway, mur Van-i c,-at,,��� v���  9    i mini? reinforc
.-..over   li. C,   The mill has been in oper-   Sewer System No. -.    Laying n inion
.ition  fourteen  months,    making    Hoard,led concrete pipe, 20 inches to 4S  in-
Shoathlng   and   Wrapping   Papers.     'rhf; | ches in diameter, providing and laying
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed:
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Re-
1 liable Squab Journal, Versailles.
j     Mo. 13472)
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
Thi* Corporation invites Tenders for
the construction of about 7 7.-1 miles
lot combined     sewers  ior  Districts A
and  B and outfall  lor the Sappenon
Head of Punjaub Police. Now Visiting
This Province.  Expresses His
Victoria, -lune 7'.'. Among the
guests at the Kmpress hotel are Si'
Edward .mil Lady French, of London,
England They are returning home
rrom the Punjaub, India, where Sir
Edward for some years ha.-- been the
head of the police department of that
district and from
lias just retired.
April last
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 Kates in Carload Lots.
102 Columbia street W.
Phonea 16 and 11.
Prince   Alexander  of  Teck   Is   Plucky
and Genial and  Has Business
Riveted Steel Pipes
-      BURN OIL     -
--.ile will Include ih,- Undertaking and
btisHina of iln- said Western Paper Mills.
I.iniiii-pl. and for such purposes tenders
will b" received un !<p nnd Including the
fifcenth day of July, IIJH.
The highest er any tender not neeessar-
ilv si poll.
r��r terms nnd condition
to   'h"   liri'isli   American   Trusl   Coi
L.iw ited,  I'.'-   Hustings  Sin ��� i   West,
���euvei .    I'..   *'.
Dated this twelfth (lav of June,  1
PANY   l.lMin'.'.i.     W.   I.   Germultu-.
r,��-t<.r.     N.   Humphries.     Asst.-Secret
c   J.   BASTED
By J.  17 Gar* in.  Ml-
��SS3) fteoe
of sulc
...   Iii-
vitrified   pipes   from   4   inches   to   IS
inches in  diameter, and
of syphon and outfall.
Further  information,   specifications
'nnd plans mav he obtained from J. W.
! B. Blackman,'M. Tan. Soc. C. E., City
, Engineer.
I     Tenders  to  lie delivered to Ihe un-
j dersigned. accompanied by  n  marked
'cheque of 6 per cent, on lhe amount
' of the  tender, on  or before  12  a.m..
July  13th,  1!U4.    The  lowest  or any
tender not  necessarily  accepted.
Plans and specifications can he ob-
i tained  by depositing  $25.00 .with  the
1 City Treasurer, which will be return-
| ed upon the receipt of plans and specifications and  a bona fide  tender.
\V.  V   DUNCAN.
City Hall. City Clerk.
June 25th, 1914. (3671)
BKALED  TENDERS  addressed
Postmaster   General,   will   be   rei
Ottawa   until   noon,  on   Friday,
July,    1914,   for   the   conveyance
Mp j.-st vs inpills.
inr four years, !
p-no-pos&i N< w V
No, '2. trom the I
Print".!   notice!
-formation us p..
<-*ontraci   may   In
ol  Tender  may
Offices   nf   New
>rnl Maillardville
i-.-.������   i if/lci   inane'
11 SI
Of     S f 1 r-
i   ;i   proposed   contracl
times  per  ivock,  ovei
-lininster   Rural   Rout.
nn.ps!. - p;. i - ; ,,1's plea-
^   p.,.nt.pin
���    -s, ��� > 11     Plllll
Ip.- iplil.ii:,'.,!
Wesi 'iiiiistp.i
iiiul ni  ihe
further   In-
>f    proposed
lil.ink   forms
ill    Hip-    I'.psi
office of 'ti"
whicli   position   lie
They  left  India  ln
and havi been making their
way home hy easy    stages,    visiting
China   and   Japa;.,   and   crossing   the
Pacific to San  Francisco, thence    to
construction I victoria.
Sir Edward evinced much Interest
in the news respecting the Komagata
Maru, with its cargo of Kast Indians,
now lying in Vancouver, hut explained that he had, of course, prior to
leaving India, heard nothing of the
matter nf the arrival of the ship hen-
anil the excitement consequent on
that event, as he had lefl before thel
trip was undertaken by Gurdit Singh. J
Asked  if the return  to Inili.i of the
Hindus   under   the   conditions   which]
now seem  likely to develop would  be
calculated   to  stimulate  greater activ-j
ity   in   those   circle-   where     sedition
thrives,  Sir  Kdward  expressed  an  at-
flrmative opinion    He did not believe!
that the general situation in the great
dependency was so serious a* to suggest an early outbreak.   ''Hut there is
no doubt that some d iy the agitators
Office    Inspei
Office,   Vim.-..i
ver, i
It" Part "" Acres of the Easterly half .>f
ih" North Part of Lot 1170. Croup 1, n
the  Di-'rict  of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss <.f Certificate
of TIH"   Number    B185A.    Issued  in  tin-
n.imc ,.f Thomas Robert Mclnnis has been
ril.-d In this oCifoe. ,.,,,,     ,
Notice Is hereby given that  I "hall, at
th<- explrntlon of on" month from the date
publication hereof, In n  daily
published  in the City of New
issue a duplicate of the said
unless in  the meantime valid
mad" lo ni" in writing.
j    C   GWTNN,
Disiriet ReglBtrar of Titles I
Mr-,  office. New Westminster
April.  1914. '   '""���
. j of the fin-:
; newspaper.
I \V"fil minst.
j Certificate
., objection hi
,,     i.pinil i:
i it. C��� 241
TAKE NOTICE that at the meeting or the board ot license commissioners of the City of New Westminster on June 10, we Intend io apply
for a transfer Ol the liquor license
nn-r held by Richman ami Ilennett in
re-fpeci to the premises known as the
Cosmopolitan Hotel situate upon I��t
I. City Block 12, corner of Columbia
..���.<���) Blackle Streets, CIt) of New
Westminster, rrom Richman and Ben-
IfU, to
Ma-? 47, 1914. (3427)
Re  Lot   ' ���' of  Lot
13   in ih" City of N
Whereas proof of t
of Title  Number   1
nam.- of Catherine
In this office,
Soiii,. i~ hereby giv
the expiration of
of the flrw  puhl
I.   Suburban   Blo.-k
��� Westminster.
loss of Certificate
'p'lll*.   issued     In     Hi"
Bllgh, has been  flli d
,i   Ilia!   I   shall,  al
,nth from Hi" date
Hon hereof,  in a  dally
il  in  the City of New
:i  duplicate Of the sai.l
in  Hie meantime  valid
to nie in wrlling
j. c. GWTNN,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Registry Office,
Westminster, B
���md June in I
will ilo a little blood-letting -and I|
am not so Bure that It will not do
good "
Sir Edward remarked thai it was
the police force under his ci nmand
which was successful in running down
some of the perpetrators of the attack upon th.' viceroy, Lord Hard-
Inge, at Delhi, ami he wus anxious to'
know how the trial, which was to have
come on after he left India, ha I gone,
He had heen told thai the ringleaders
had confessed, but he had nol time lo
| inform .himself on the mattei
Speaking of thn problem ol Asiatic |
Immigration to portions o( thi British
empire where tiie ��hites re opposed I" the movement, and the incipient ol the arrival ol the K magata
Main. Sir Edward a.-k"'l fn i what
knowledge h had of thi matter,
the problem seemed an Insol ile one
in the case of the Hindu on the
sti amer al Vancouver, ii -��� ��� med t��>
him that there would be i n uble if
they were allowed to land, and, on the
other hand, ii they were sent back to
Sir Kdward had heard notli ag of a
further shipload of Indians having
sailed, nor. while he was in li lia, had
he heard of any systematic ni vement
to foster emigration to this country,
Pluck,   business  capacity,   geniality,
'.and good nature arc the chief characteristics of I'rince Alexander of Teck,
| who is in succeed  the  Duke of Con
naught as governor-general of Canada,
i when   the  hitter's term of office expires   In   October   next,   says   London
Tit-Bits.    That   the   prince   possesses
just  those  qualities   which   will   make
I him   popular  in  Canada   is  generally
, recognized.  His  democratic,  unassuming ways will undoubtedly appeal to
our overseas cousins.
In   thp-  army  the  "Tommies"   loved
him   because  he  had   no  "side,"  and
knew   his  business.    As  a  fellow-offi-
cer put  it,  when  they  went out  wilh
the   prince's   regiment,     the    Seventh
Hussar.-, and first saw active service
Iln the Matabele war In lHiui, "he was
| not  a   military  clotiu.-shorse,  but   one
I who knew what soldiering meant." II"
j was   no   shirker   from   "roughing   it."
j and   he   took   risks     with    the     most
i reckless of our soldiers out  there,  be-
I ing on several occasions mentioned in
the dispatches.
A striking illustration of his royal
j highness' enthusiasm for soldiering is
illustrated by the fact that when the
South African war broke out tiie
prince at once volunteered for immediate service, and within forty-eight
hours s.ail...l with the Inniskilling
dragoons, who took part. In the operations round Colensberg, the routing
of General Cronje, the relief of Kltn-
uerley, antl ; ie march to Bloemton-
Interesting Story.
Ol  one  of the  prince's South   African lights an interesting siory is told.
An Australian war correspondent who
roil" towards one ol the khai-clad reg-
by  a   young.
P.   O.   BOX   44}
B. C. Coast SS. Service
Victoria   From
except Si
. . .S.
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning June 1st. Hood to return up to Oct. .'list.
For particulars apply to
E. GOULET. Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A., Vancouver
2:00   p.m	
11; 45   p.m	
For Seattle
10:30 a.m	
11.00 a.m. Dally
11 ;43 p.m	
For Nanaimo
10 h m   and 0: 30 p m Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
S  um.  Thursday   and   Saturday
Vancouver,   Union   Bay,   Powell
11:45 p.m    Every Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 dOp.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
7 00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  in  Gulf.  Isl.
To  Alaska   . ...Every  Saturday
Itnents,  was approached
uu;i-- timing man, who �� aB anxious to
bi        ci     il the outside world.
' ������   '"..   bei a   under   fire?"   he
aki-d I   "      rn   poi dent
hould       lile,'   was   the   replj.
"am!  i don'   n m >, appreciate it. Any
1 oil       no : ki     can  have inj   share"
undei  fire ivhether
aid the quiet young
ii salai
tlie Municipality
hereinunder set
a I ore:
Public  Notice is hereby  given  to  the   Electors  of
.\i the election nw peuding for the same, so far as is .-,-,,,
Mul  further  "* ���'   "*>   npriwmn  dnlv   nominated   as  candidates al   Hi"  .-am  "...!.""
received, ai
that   tin   persons duly  nominated  as
lid that a poll has heconn
arid   th.it   I  have  granted
and  for w-liom only  vi
uch poll;
- will be
Other  Names
School Trustee
XI a r mon t
Whiting  .
. Louisa1.
. Horace  1
. Richard
Mbert . .
.   IlllllP'S   1)
. School
. School
. School
. School
. School
. School
. School
Burquitlam, B.
Maillardville, B.
Burquitlam, B.C.
i'ort Coquitlam,
I'ort Moody, ll'
Burquitlam, B.C.
Burquitlam, B.C
Burquitlam, B.C.
Rank.   I'i-
. Retired
. Rancher
. Laborer   	
. Rancher 	
. Contractor ...
ion   or
person-. :
will be t
or v.iiicii all
The poll
by required to take notice and
themselves ncco
Elector may vote
under my hand at
ON   THURSDAY,   JULY   2,   1914.
And will be  opened  at 9 a.m. and close at 7 p.m. 	
for Four School Trustees and may record  their votes at. any ol  the  Polling Stations.
Maillardville, Ihls 29th day of June, 1914
ANDREW   HALIBURTON,   Returning   Officer.
'VI'   1
"Al .. salari," ��� lirpi i| thp cornstalk
Thi  young man shrugged ills shoulders and  talked awaj   Then tii" Aic-
trali.in   heard   thai   the    una -. um ng
young soldier was Prince Alexander of
Teck, nnd he went ivack in the direc-
! tion  fiom  whli h he bad come.
That, however, was just the prlncc'p
way.    Says one who mei  him during
the wa,, "I i nee traveled hall n daj
���villi  him, not   knowing  who he  was.
Then I learned how earnest a soldier
the   prince  Is,  nnd   hov,     thoroughly
: wedded to his profession, He is a good
i trekker, and a good camp man. too."
|    As ;i  boj   before he  went to Eton,
the prince spent his days at Kensington palace nnd the white lodge, RIch-|
I inomi park, where, with iiis two broth-1
I ers nnd sister. Queen Mary, he romped  and  ran  like a  merry sandboy,  He
was her majesty's favorite, and il was
a hlack day when he first went off to
school    a "preparatory" for Eton, ror,
In spite of th" Beven years' difference
Iln  their ages,  the  sister and   brother |
' were constant companions.
A   Jelly   Fellow.
At. Eton tii" prince wus known ns n
good-tempered, jolly fellow, very tend]
i of games, a reputation  which  he lias
j ilways maintained.
The   business   enterprise   and   iupa j
biltties of Prince Alexander were dla-
, played tvhen he carried on the tusk ol
raising funds for the Middlesex hospital, begun by his brother, tho late
' i'rince Francis ol Teck, four years
ago. In this work he was largely assisted by his wife, Princess Alexan
der, who tievotes a great d.-al of time
I,. p:actlcal philanthropy. ludeed, few
The residents of Chilliwack arc planning I'm* a Dominion Daj
celebration whicli will eclipse all celebrations previously held In the
South Frasei Valley Pageant Parade, Aeroplane Exhibition by Billy
stark, Baseball, etc., will be provided so that then- will be "something doing" every moment.   In the evening a dance will be held.
Round trip tickets at Single Fare and a Third, good for return on
Thursday. May be purchased on Tuesday and Wednesday at all B. C.
Electric   stations.
(in     DOMINION
TERMINAL AT 8.50 A.M.. arriving at Chilli-
wack 11.10,   Returning,
this train  leaves Chilliwack  .il  7.30  p.m.  'Ihis
service   is   in   addition
to th.-  regular service  whereby   1 rains  leave
.\p.\.   Westminster for '
'hllllwack at 9.30 and  11.15 a m, and 2 and ���>
\. r,    special rati
s mi'l  service over the Fraser  Vallej   line is
iii-ii being arranged for
the great Fourth of July celebration at Sumas
on Frldaj and Saturda;
Nf .'nster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
J| Special Excursions
Five Days
Meals and Berth.
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
iucp' Oeorge sails
Thursdays midnight, June 26,
July  2, 0,  16,  '77,.  30.
affording an opportunity
S.S. "I'rince Rupert'' wiila
Mondays midnight), June 29,
July fi,' 13, 20, 27.
Boats   remain   at   Prince.   Rupert one day,
ui seeing the new Grand Trunk Pacific city.
Parlor   rooms   separately   or en   suite,   with   or     without     private
hath, etc., at an additional cost.    Staterooms en  suite without extra
11. 6, SMITH. (' P   and TA. C, E. JENNBY, G.A.P.D.,
Phono  Sev.   8131. 7,J7 Cranville Si.. Vancouver, U.i - TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1914.
Summer Advertising
The most valuable asset in advertising is age. It is something which cannot be rushed or bunched. It has no
overnight competition. The new advertiser can't date
Advertising cannot take a vacation without a loss.
The cumulated values of previous months or years immediately begin to shrink or evaporate. It will invariably
cost more to make good the shrinkage than to omit the
Good advertising is a continuous performance before
the same audience. ,No better definition was ever invented.   It admits of no exceptions or variations.
Buyers are not so firmly attached to buying- traditions during the Summer months as at other seasons.
They go about more, enjoy more freedom, are interested more in variety. The new advertiser finds it
easier to break in; the old advertiser finds it necessary
to be more persistent and watchful. The province of
advertising is to attract new customers, as well as to
hold old ones, and the vacation season, more than any
other, is the season of changes; the season, more than
any other, when the advertiser can least afford to
permit his goods and his service to be forgotten. The
trifling purchase of July or August is often the forerunner of a much larger purchase in October or
Use the New Westminster News during
the Summer Months and Keep
Your Trade Lively. '������-"*vi
TUESDAY, JUNE 30. 1914.
Twc Cases Reported and One Victim
A'ready Dead-r<2uarantine Ordered  Against the City.
New Orleans.    Juno    29.    No    new
��� .   .-  ��(  bubonic  planum-  had  devel ,
<>!�� il today amoni; tha former inmates
,.' the home of tin' Volunteer* ol Am-1
erica, who Were transferred yesterday
to an Isolated building after two rases
of   the   disease   had   been   discovered
in the home on Julia street.    Charles
1.lindane, the first victim of the malady, died last night at a hospital. W.
VV    Wilkinson,  who occupied  a  room i
ii- ���:: to ^lindane's, is isolated at a hos- ���
li l ll   declared   hy   health   officers   to
tn   suffering from the same disease.
New York Enforces Quarantine
New  York, June 2'.*.    Health officer i
,.- tn e port, Jos. J. O'Connell, Umlghi!
declared fiuarantine against New or-
h-ans on receipt of advices that several cases of the bubonic plague had
|p>-' D discovered in that city. Similar
action was taken with regard to Santiago, Cuba, where cases of the plague, were reported.
iContinued from page one)
I.ot.(Ion (England: Morning Post, sign-
p.ii by "Westerner," blaming tho labor
unions for creating an artificial wages
condition and stupid restriction of
Tip. mayor repudiated the sentiments of "Westerner" as false and
defended the standard wages of (8.00
*,i day for white unskilled labor, lie
fernug to the apathy on this question
in the east In- suggested sarcastically
a subscription to send a few carloads
,.: Hindus to Ottawa to enlighten them
bj :.:i object lesson, ,
They Work for Ten Cents.
Md. Annandale, president of the
Conservative association, emphasized
tii.- Impossibility ol' Orientals and
white men assimilating, and quoted a
letter from an old Langley man now
engaged in tea planting in Ceylon,
���which stated that the laborers there
got on nicely at Hi cents a day..
If there was not legislation on the
statute book to keep them out ii must
In   added.
.Mi. l.usby, president of tin- Liberal
association, agnail witli tin- previous
speaker. They were of one mind on
this question. There must be some
great unseen organization that fostered the bringing in ol those undesirable people.
D. S. Cameron, president of the
Trades and Labor Council, said he
was glad to sec the business section
���was beginning io Bee eye to eye
with the labor men on ihis question.
What the labor men had not been
able to accomplish alone might be
effected by combination and unitiy.
The Hindus were British subjects by
conquest, but that was no reason
they should be allowed to take the
white heritage.
Aid. Bryson agreed that small liusi-
nc.-s  men  were beginning to see the
danser more Clearly,    lie related an
amusing  anecdote  of  the cunning ol j
trip   Hindu  Which  argute!  no  lack  of I
.tirains.    Two ot them came Into his
���store   and   one,   alter   beating   down
the  price of a stove for his poor benighted countryman, they went away.
Th.    spokesman   afterwards   returned
and  claimed a  commission    on  the
transaction.   Subsequently Mr. I'.ryson
learned  thai   ihe   loquacious     Hindu
was the real puichater anil the other
the dummy, and lhat the worthy pair
had   been  at  the  same  game  at  all
the other stores.    There had been too
much  trifling on  this important subject.    His own opinion was that there
were large interests behind it  which
r-aused  the powers to hesitate in ac-
Large Employer* Blamed.
Aid.   Dodd   blamed   the   large    employers  of   labor   lor   bringing   those
people in here.    He was willing to be
courteous and say nice ihings to the j
Hindu as long as they were   -in India, j
This was a political question but not
:i   party  one.    Let the  people  lake  it
pint of party intrigue and demand the
total  exclusion of the Asiatic.
Aid. Goulet advocated, if necessary,
that a special meeting of the parlla
ment at Ottawa be summoned ami
pass any legislation required to atop
ihis Indiscriminate Importation ol
Remarks By Col   Taylor.
Col.  .1.   I).  Taylor  mail.,  a   length)
and convincing speech of thi   . arm -'
up.?, and unanimity of both lhe gov-
eminent and opposition at  Ottawa  in
their   intention   to   prohibit     oriental
immigration.    Their first    experience
after   the   presi nt     governmeni   had
come in was that iln- courts in British
Columbia  held  that  their  legislatior
and  regulations were defoctlve.   Tin
government amended th.- regulations
The  Hindus found a  way of avoiding
what  had  been  looked  upon  as    the
strongest  preventative measure    that
only orientals embarking from   their
respective  countries  could  be  admit- |
ii-il     They  did  so  by  chartering    a I
ship.    The government then adopted I
another coursi- bj passing an order-In j
couucll prohibiting any oriental artl- >
san  or laborer  coming  in  as    a  new j
They had thus thn e bars to orien-1
tai immigration, they musl come from I
their country oi  origin    only a small
proportion    o;    tin   Komagata  Main
Hindus came  under  that   head���they
must have $200 each, and then there ���
was  the  order-ln-council  referred  to,
Col. Taylor warmly repudiated any
-corrupt  motives  on   tii..  ministers  in
office on  this quest loin  and credited
similar  honorable  Intentions   to    tin:
late government.
Troop* Jeered
Philadelphia, June 20. with troopers of the Pennsylvania state conBtab-
ulary p .trolling the streets, th.- bor-
oughs of Turtle Creek and Basl Pittsburg wliere disorderly outburst-- occurred today, were quiet tonight
troops detrained, amid jeer
crowds of onlookers.
Are Practically Indestructible.
Lipped  Saucepans,  each    25c,  40c.  60c  and  75c
Straight.! ovored Saucepans. .. .50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25
Doable Boners, each $1.75, $2.25 and $3.00
Beamlesa Tea Kettles, each $1.50, $2.00 and $2.75
9-inch liy Pans, each    60c
Nickelled   Copper   Tea   Kettles*,   seamless   bottoms.
Ket 3   $1.15, $1.35. $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
No   !i  Kxtra   Heavy. Side Lid,  Copper Tea  Kettles.
Bach    $2.25
Nickelled  Copper Tea or Coffee    Pots,    three-pint.
$1.15:   four-plat,  $1.35;   five-pine $2.25
Extra   Heavy  (llobe  Shape  Copper Tea  or  Coffee
Pets:   2-plnt. $2.50;  3-plnt. $2.75;  4-pint $3.00
The New Westminster
Department   Store
Three   Patterns,   in   Fifty-Piece   Semi-Porcelain   Dinner Sets.
A complete set for six. people.
Pattern One    Creep Land and gilt line decoration
Pattern Two    Blue band and  two mid lines dec
Pattern Three   Meal   pink  rosebud and two gold
These sets are w.irth  regular $10.7,0 the set.
Nickel Alarm Clocks.
Strongly   maili ;    well   finished   am!   reliable   thru
.on. \i     ,��i,v,      p. PI.IIP..'      HUM'-
65c Ve $3.50
Every Need for the Holiday Ready at
McAllisters at the Very Lowest
Colored Wash
Any Size at a
Special Price
Regular Values to $2
Special at $1.45
A swell assortment in stock; :,ll perfectly
new: the styles are tin- latest lhat speak
for prettim ss and every color effect imaginable is represented. Tin- best ginghams,
zephyrs and chambrays havi- been used iu
the milking of these little dresses, and the
colors will stand th.- (severest test of laundering. The very thing for a child to wear
for school or around tlie house. Sep- these
dresses without delay. We will be pleased
to show you; values to $2.On. Pl't At%
Any size, very special for  W ' ��"f W
Cash Store Prices
Two Extra Special Values Offered
on All Ladies' Sunshades
We realize that ot.   stock of Ladies' Sunshades is too big, so in order to lessen
this stock, we have made a sweeping reduction   in  prices.
Our Regular Values to $2.75. Very Special at $1.45.
In this lot there are all the newest shapes represented; every conceivable color
effects, in plains, tripes and fancies. The same Btyles anil shapes are In great
demand in all th.- .ailing fashion centres of Europe; Cottons, Bilks, Linens and
Satins; also a number with needlework corners. Al! are mounted on good
steel frames, witli plain and fancy wood handles, in medium and long lengths,
Call in and look this lot over. We can uhlige you. Regular value.! �������� AC
to $2,76,    Very Sp. i Ial tor  91 iW
Values to $1.75 Lsdics' Sunshades, Special for 95c.
These come in a variety of -shapes and sizes; in linen and rancy cul tons; plain
colors, stripes ami -Ural designs are well represented; will mounted ou strong
frames and firmly attached to wood handles of medium length; any one of these
sunshades is a good bargain and would coat you double the money in the regular
way. (let that Bin -had.' you are wanting now ami save Regular
values to $1.75.    Vi ry Special at   	
'OR  the convenience of the shopping  public tins store   will   remain  cpen  till
6:30 o'clock on Tuesday evening.
McAllisters ltd.
Girls' and Women's
Middy Blouses
Reg. Values to $2.50
Very Special for $1.25
We have a large and very choice stock ol
Girl's and Women's Middy mouses. In or-
ib r to reduce this stock we offer them at
the very Special price of $1.26 each AM
sizes, fiom t'p years to UN-inch, ami many
different styles are represented; in white
lin.'ns, vestltlga anil ducks, with sailor coi
lar of plain and Stripe effect. The mat'-rials
used ate excellent in quality and will launder beautifully, Vou win require a mlddj
blouse. Why not get oni- now when you
can  save about one-half the |p<    OC
regulai'  cost.  Any   sizi-.   Special    9 * ��fcW
Cool Dresses for Dominion Day in Lots of Pretty Styles at Bargain Prices
This well known make of Ladies' Wash Frock is a winning combination of very unusual Blyles and neat designs, at economic prices.
"Morning Glory" garments are known all over the American continent. We ate sure to have a style to suit your fancy at a price to
suit your purse, as the values we offer are very unusual indeed; come in an Interesting range of clever styles and fabrics.    See these
muck-talked-about dresses for yourself.
Specially  priced  from   	
Our clerks will be pleased to show   yon.
$1.75 to $5.75
Flags for Dominion Day
Supplied on Canes
5c, 15c, 25c, 35c.
lied ICnslgn, 36x60,
Union .lacks. 7>4x!in
Bunting   in    white
green and gold.
I'er  yard   	
red,    blue,
Fruit Time Is Here
and You Will Need
Some of These
Covered  Jelly Jars;
per  dozen   	
nine's Fruit Presses,
Extension Strainers.
Knamel Fruit Funnels.
Glass  Lemon  Reamers
Kach   10c  and	
Maple Spoons.
Enamel Preserving Kettles.
6-quart size
8-quart size
ID-quart size
12-quart size
14-r-uart size
18-quart size
.. $1.00
. $1.60
Get Your Camp Outfit Here and
Save Money
65c to$3.00
50c to 75c
75, $1.00 and $1.25
White Ironstone Toiletware.
Per  set   	
White Ironstone Cups ami Saucers.
Per tlo/p n  	
China Cuspidors.
llangiii.  Camp Lamps; wit., reflectors
Lamp Brackets
Nickel   Alarm  Clocks.
Alcohol Stoves.
Cold   Blasl   Lanterns
Handled Axes.
nil Heaters
EightOounce  Canvar  Wall  Tents.
Double sewn and roped, complete for setting up.
8x10   feet   for      JR.75
10x12   feet   for        $12.50
10x14   feet   im    $1*1.00
17:<I4  feet  for    $17.00
l.argei   size* at   proportionate  prices.
Ready for Men's Holiday Wear Business
Men's New Pleated Shirts, $1.75.
Made from hair-line and wider stripes, with bosom put nu crossways,
with pleats running down; 28 pleats across the bosom gives this shirt
a pretty effect: cuffs are laundered in turn-back styles;  culms blue,
black, hello and tan stripes. ���<   7K
Today    # I ��� I %#
New, White Shirts, $1.25.
Men's   Plain   Whit,.   Negligee   Shirts;   "Touke's   Brand";   correct   fit.
Hiving entire satisfaction; laundered cuffs; sizes 14 to 17.     d��4   OC
Todaj, each    W ��� ibW
Men'r. Combinations. $1,25.
Men's    Hummer    Combinations;    in    fine,    high    grade    Halbriggan:
"Penangle" make; long sleeves and ankle length; closed     J*4   OC
crote'.i:  sizes II4 to 4'J.    Today   W I ifiv
Men's Straw Hats in Great Variety.
.Men's floater Straws; in fine spi.: straws and sennets;    medium high
crowns;   with   best  hlack   bands    cushioned   sweat   pads;   sizes   t;r-��
^7% ' $1.00 to $2.50
$1X3  Nainsook  Combinations, 75c.
Men's Nainsook Combinations;  athletic styles;  sleeveless    and    knee
length; light and   cool; sizes 34 to 44; regular $1.00. 7C*��
Bedding for Camp
or Cottage
flannelette Blankets; white or
-,'ray; pure finish; will not
shrink; two yards wide; 2%
yards Ion*;; ret
i'i 77,.     Pair   ....
OX.v.90 Bleached Bed Sheets;
plain o,  twill.
Pe:    pair    	
Turkish   Towels;    colored      or
'land-,   size, f%C tm
20x78      PjIi       33C
Cotton Pillow   Cases; ready ft
ii: e ;    '.'i ;inil   12   Inches
v. Ide     Per  pali   ....
Heady   for   use   Holler  Towels;
18  Inches  by  7   1 7  yards;     in
crash;   . ach
Turkish  weave
Table Cloth; bleached; wood
quality; size 60x64; regular
BOc   each.
pis-1-     ToweK     Class Towels
ready  for use;  size
20x2K.    Three  for   . .
ed    3beets;
iii       or
���adv  for
tls;      in
;     good
Wash Goods Dept.
Specials Today
,    slate.
Fancy Crepes, in a cream
ground, with small rosebud effects; makes dalntj waists ami
outing  dresses.
Pei   yard   	
Cotton Crepes; In self colors;
very suitable fin- the holiday
season; in gray, sky, slate.
Per yard  	
Seersuckers; a line linen fabric; good washing and wear
Ing: pink and white and pale
blue    and     white;       77    inches
I'or yard   1 OC
Cotton Poplin; a beautiful
fine cord; with silk finished
appearance; In colors or pink.
old rose, cream, black; 7"
Inches  wide OC��*
Per yat d .    ... bwv
Tapestry Squares
Sizer. 10-6x12 feet and 10-6x13-6 feet; Actual Values $15.00 to $25.00.
These Carpet Squares deserve the special attention of all who have
large rooms anil want a serviceable, good-looking rug for the least possible cost; the patterns are good and the_ quality is superior to tin
cheap Brussels carpet being
offered     Special   Pi ices	
$12.00 ano $14.50
Big Holiday Special on Main Flocr
Very Choice Stocks in Neckwear. Gloves, Hosiery, Notions, Handbags,
Etc., Etc   Join the Regular Tuesday Throngs in Purchasing
Goods at  Special   Prices.
A Quantity of Soft Stock Collars;   Regular 25c Values;  Very Special at
Two for 25c.
In good quality pique, fancy cottons ami silk;  in all sizes; the regular
25c value.    Very Special at ?f%f*
two for   fc5JW
A Special in Collar Frills.
Come  In   plain   anil  EbadOTV   nets;   in   white,  cream  and   black.     Ask
lo see them.   Regular values to $1.7.",. PC��
Special  at       WWW
Ladies' Dutch Lace Collars; Worth 50c each. Very Special at 25c.
Comes in pretty designs; made of imitation Irisii crochet and Venetian
laces; every collar is worth 50c each. 9f%A
Our Special  Price is, each     "3B
Children's  Buster  Belts.
Every color, s-hape and size represented. 4 Cp
Priced from each       IvWTO
Ladies' Lace Net Yokes; Good values at 25c Each.
These are real good value.   Ask to see them.   A good quality lace net;
colorsblack,  white and cream:   well worth 50c each 9**\f*
Very Spuecial at, each   fcww
New Lace Neck Frillings, Special at 15c and 25c a Yard.
A   splendid  assortment to c-'.ioose  from;   good  quality  laces;     colors
white, cream and black; regular values to 33c.      I Cm Ot\f*
Special at, pe,   yard       ��� ***�� AND  fcWV
We carry a full range of tbe besl known makes in Ladles' ami Chll
ilren's  Hosiery,  and can  sell  them at the  lowest   possible prices,  Ha
we buy direct from tin- manufacturers,
A Strong Wearing Silk and Lisle Hose;  Regularly Sold at 75c a Pair.
Special for 50c Per Pair.
This is a guaranteed good wearing silk hose; litis a good lisle leg;
made full fashioned; is perfectly seamless;   high spliced heels and
toes, anil   with gooil garter tops; colors black, tan, white, pink_ _and
sky; all sizes;  a regular 75o value.
Very Special at, per pair  	
Ladies' Light Weight Cashmere Hose, Special at Three Pairs for $1.00.
Comes in black only; is perfectly seamless, and high spliced heels and
toes;  will glvo good wear;   worth 45c per pair. t**4   AA
Very Spec: : a' three pairs for  W I .UU
Odd Lot of Children's Ribbed Hose, Special at Two Pairs for 25c.
In tan, black and white; odd sizes; In fine and heavy ribbed makes;
tegular to 30c values. 25C
Special at two pairs for       fcww
Ladies' Super-Silk Gloves, Special at $1.25 Per Pair.
A long silk glove of extra  good wearing quality;  has double  finger
tips and finished with three dome spring fasteners; all sizes; worth
$1.75 per pair.    Our special price is, 4*4   ���%(���
per  pair    *W * a fcw
Ladies' Chamois Suede Gloves;  a 75c Pair Value, Special for 50 Per
A good washing quality; in while and natural, and In till si/.es; regulai 76c value. Special at, C(|m
per pair     www
ani) shop at McAllisters.
Ladiec' Fine Lisle Long Gloves, Special at 65c Per Pair.
Tin-so   an-   a   good   wearing   lisle  (Hove;   in   black   and   vUiilo:    with
double finger tips, and finished with two dome fasteners
Specially   priced at, per  pair   	
Ladles' Fine Kid Gloves; a Regular $1.25 Value, Special at 95c Pair.
These are the well known "Pen-in" make of fine French skins; ver-.
pllabh and perfect fitting; in colors black, tan, lu-own and white;
and in all slues; regularly sold tit $1.25.
Special at. per pair	


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