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The New Westminster News Jun 11, 1914

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Volume
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.riber 83
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY MORNING,.JUNE 11, 1914.
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
WILL NOT BID BRIDGE
Claims Times Will Not Per-
mit of Sapperton Work
at Present.
RAZE OLD BUILDING
TO BUILD NEW WING
Price Five Cents,
ARMS EMBARGO
IN FULL FORCE
Commission Order, Gates at Brunette
Street Crossing and Also a New
Depot tor New Westminster
Arrival of New Patients Necessitates
Opening of Third Floor of the
R. C. Hospital.
Washington Silent on An-
tilla Shipment for Constitutionalists.
DAMPENED ARDOR
Of SUfERAGETTES
Carranza Makes no Reply to Arbitrator's Note���German Ambassador
Discusses Fines Imposed.
At a special meeting of the hospital
board of the Koyal Columbian hospital held yesterday the contractor was
notified to proceed with the tearing
down of the old building in order that
construction work may begin on the
remaining wing.
Several minor matters were brought
up for discussion, including the in-
Htallation of additional house tele-1 and ottier war stores
phones in the new building. A tour of
Inspection wan made by the board following the meeting.
It waB reported that so many additional patients had been admitted during the past two weeks as to necessitate thp opening of the third floor.
The ward on the ground floor, established for orientals, has not yet been
opened.
Next Wednesday the annual meeting
of tho board, will be held when Miss
Colvin, the new lady superintendent,
will  make her first report.
CONSUL'S REPORT
VERY OBJECTIONS
The Great Northern Hallway com-
pany sprung a surprise at yesterday's
session of the railway commission,
held in Vancouver, when the corpora-
lion gave notice that it did not pro-
pose to proceeil with the erection of
a h,gh lovel bridge at the present
time nor wilh the work of creating
freight yards lu the vicinity of Sap
per ton, Representative, of New Westminster, Burnaby and Coquitlam were
In attendance armed with plans concerning the propose, extension of the
Sapperton car line towards Burquitlam, but these were found of no avail
when the company indicated that the
i:nifS would not permit the work being carried out.
.Vs It now stands, the position of tlle
municipalities iu regard to the high
level bridge remains as it was two
years ago, even though considerable
excuse had been incurred in preparing plans for the bridge over the
Brunette river and also for the roads
leading to the proposed high level
bridge,
Chairman Drayton, who Is fully
acquainted with the situation, com
infilled on the expense shouldered by
Hie municipalities and ordered the
.company to file particulars regarding
the business in uud out of Vancouver for the mouths of April and May I
���oi   1912, 11)1,1 and 1514.
Mr. McNeil, uppoaiing for the company, evaded a question put by W. (J. '
Mi Quarrie   regarding   running   rights !
ol     the    Northern    Pacific    Railway,
claiming that thut did not affect the I
situation,
N--W   Westminster   (cored     on   twoj
points  against   the  railway  company, i ������
the commission ordering gates to be,
constructed    at     tha  Brunette  street i Climatic Condition* Subject of Severe
< re-sing where Miss lnkster, a nurse j
nl   Lite  Koyal  Culumblan  hospital,   was I
killed last winter, and also us 10 the
III w   depot.
'I ne location had been inspected py
the beard at Its last session, the state I
non: of it being the main artery  In-.
tween Now West minster and the north ;
bank of the Kraser river being horns
out.
The board ordered a gate to be in- .
Stalled, for which ihe board would
pay 20 per cent., the railway com- 1
pany paying two-thirds of the remainder and the city one-third. Operation
of the gate wus to he provided from
the interlocking station, the maintenance to be divided between the com
pany and tlie municipality In the pro
portion of two-thirds to one-third.
Mayor Gray was the spokesman regarding the proposed new depot on
thi- (Ireat Northern and after some
<lisoussion an order was Issued compelling the railway company to erect
a temporary structure according to
plans prepared within sixty days after
Washington, June 10.- Today saw
Utile change in the Mexican situation
so far as It centres in  Washington.
C'-neral Carranza's message o< instruction to Rafael Zubaran, his rep*
rescntative here, on which the return
or the constitutional is. note to the
mediators will be based, did not ar
rive during the day.
News came that the steamer Antilla
with  its cargo of arms, ammunition
would arrive at
Sylvia Pankhurst Arrested
and in Holloway Jail for
Eighth Time.
MEDIATION IMPERILLED
BY DIFFERENCE OE OPINION
Police Outwit Militants on the Way to
Interview Premier Asquith���Public Hostile.
Winnipeg   Residents  Claim
Dillingham Slandered
City.
Criticism  in  United States Consular   Trade   Report.
Tamplco tomorrow instcrd ui today,
leaving open that much I .niter the
question >i' whether measures v 111 be
taken to pi event the store, reaching
the hands of the constitutionalists..
All Indications, however, point to a policy of non-interference by the United
States.
M. Zubaran received a message from
General Carranza In which the latter
announced his arrival at Saltillo. The
message, however, contained no referent! to the Niagara Falls mediation
nor the appointment of constltut'on-
altst delegates to the conference, Mr.
Zubaran said, and he still was uncertain us to when Oeneral Carranza's
long-awaited message of instructions
would be dispatched from Saltillo. H.
expected it at any time, however, since
today's dispatch showed the restoration of communication with Saltillo.
Embargo  in   Force.
Secretary Bryan made it clear a full
embargo on the shipments of arms and
ammunition from American ports to
Mexico was in force, but would say
nothing regarding the Antilla at Tampico.
The  official   explanation    for    the
London, June 10.���M18S Sylvia Pankhurst was not even permitted to approach Westminster tonight to interview  Premier Asquith.
The proposed visit to the prime minister was arranged some days ago by
Miss Pankhurst and other militant
leacVrs, and it was decided that she
should be carried shoulder-high in the
process!! nas she was not considered
strong enough to bear the strain of
what promised to be an arduous journey.
Before the procession had gone a
mile, Miss Pankhurst was arrested
for the eighth time since she was sentenced to six months' imprisonment
for inciting language ln Hyde park,
and conveyed to Holloway jail.
The procession struggled on without
a leader, but by the time it reached
the Strand, it had been dispersed, by
the police. Under the leadership of
Oeorge Lansbury. former Socialist
member of the house of commons, a
deputation of women proceeded to parliament where they were tecelved by
P. 8. Illingworth, chief Liberal whip,
after having been rebuffed in all attempts to see the premier.
CANADIAN CLUB
FAILS Of SUPPORT
General Feeling Is That the Proposition  Will  Not Succee.   Unless
Assisted  by Canada  Club.
1-ondon. June 10.���Inquiries show
that the movement started to form a
Canadian club with premises here is
hardly likely to receive any substantial backing by prominent members
of the Canadian community In London.
The promoters talk of a membership of 5000 with 1000 permanently located here. It may therefore be assumed that a good proportion of the
members will be expected to be forthcoming from Canadians who only visit
occasionally. The truth Is that the
club habit in London is diminishing
rather than increasing and several of
the most notable institutions now have
difficulty in paying their way. The
general feeling in  regard  to this Ca-
Amerieans Insist on Provisional President Favoring
Rebels.
U.S. Oemanda That Huerta Shall Have
no Word in Appointment of
His Successor.
Niagara Falls, Ont., June 10.���Differences of opinion so serious that
they imperil the conferences here,
have developed between the American
delegates and the mediators. On two
vital points there is flat disagreement.
First, the mediators, representing
presumably the viewpoint of the Mexican delegates, are Insisting that the
provisional president of Mexico shall
be a neutral who shall not have been
an active participant in the constitutionalist cause.
The American delegates have emphatically stated that unless tbe
choice falls upon a man of distinct
constitutionalist sympathy, not necessarily a military chief or leader, but
one   who would  command their con-
being the oldest existing dining club
In the metropolis.    The Canada clubl
The"demonstration ^ was' organized ! ��?*ST5_,^.!!!���l5r to make any move
with all the cleverness of the suffra-
nadtan  club proposition  Is  that such   .,, _ ,
an undertaking to be successful mUst tl(lence. there can be no hope of con-
be put forward by the present Canada "ItutlonalUt acceptance of any peace
club, which enjoys the distinction of Program adopted here.
I in this direction.
gettes for dramatic effect. A crowd I
of 10,000 people gathered at 8 o'clock
at the junction of Commercial road
and High street. White Chapel, where
two processions joined about the same
hour.
Suddenly from an upper window of
the house where Miss Pankhurst resided appeared the surpliced figure of
Rev. Mr. Wills, and Sylvia by his side,
looking ill and careworn.   The clergy- j 	
man addressed the waiting crowd, adjuring the people to keep order, and Tailors' Representatives Are
offered a prayer, Invoking divine pro- ]
TRADES AND LABOR
SUSPEND DELEGATES
clearance of the Antilla from New-
York after the state department had j tection foir the militant leader
declared that no anna or ammunition; mips pankhurst also addressed the
should be sent by water from the; c-owj to lDe effect that it might be
United States  is  that the occurrence | the last time she  would have such a
(Continued oa Page Four.)
FRATERNAL INSURANCE
RATES MAY INCREASE
Far   Reaching   Decision   In   Favor   of
Canadian  Order of  Home Circles
Handed  Down.
Ti
M
noun
*,ronto, June io.   Chief .lustire it.
Meredith   this  morning  dismissed
��� action of George Grainger against
��� Canadian Order of  Home Circles
ln .*o far as Grainger asked tor an Inunction to restrain the order from put-
ling  Into   force  the  new   rate
sessraent passed last March.
Chief Justice Meredith remarked
that Mr. Grainger must stand hy his
bargain whether it was a wise or foolish one.
Mr. Grainger joined the order in
ly.ss, taking a policy for $2000. Under
it he became entitled to $1000 on arriving at the age of 70, which by a
later regulation was to be payable In
annual instalments of $100 each. He.
received such Instalments from 1909
in 11)13 inclusive. Under the bylaws of
1014 it was alleged that he would
have to rejoin the association at his
present age and would have to pay a .
greatly increased premium.
In effect the judgment holds that
I:"- order is within its rights in increasing the assessments, but lt cannot cut off tlie life expectancy benefits to those of its members who pay
these rates.
Conduct Sea Services.
London, June 10. When the Cunard
liner Aulania, which reached Plymouth
today from Canada, passed lhe scene
of the. Binking of the Empress ol' Ireland, a service was conducted, The
Salvation army delegates and passengers sang "Nearer, My Cod. to
Thee." Bandmaster Perrler, who lost
his mother in the disaster, dropped a
wreath over the spot.
Winnipeg.  June  10.    At   a   meeting
of the Industrial bureau this afternoon
violent exception  was tyiken  to statements made about   Winnlp.-g and its
climate,     supposedly   forwarded   to
Washington by  I'nited States Consul-
| General Frank Dillingham and printed
in   the   April    issue    of   the   consular
! trade   report.     The     passages   which
I aroused the ire of the board were to
the effect  that  Winnipeg would  be a
juice place to  live in   were  it  not  for
l the   fact   that   the   winters   are   very
i long, that the thermometer often hovers  about   f>!i  below,  that   the  winter
i season  lasts from October until June,
| ami thnt the climate is responsible for
i the prevalence of pneumonia, rheumatism and other kindred "cold weather"
diseases.
A motion was made that the secretary of Btate of Canada be requested
to ask the I'niteil States government
to ask for the resignation of Consul-
General Dillingham. This motion, put
immediately after the reading of the
Offending sentences*, was passed, but
In the course of the discussion the
members thought differently of their
action, it being stated that the consul-general might have made the state
merts thoughtlessly, and it was ultimately decidid to appoint a committee of three to wait on Mr. Dillingham point ou! the Injustice done Win
nlpog and Western Canada, ask that
the consul revise his report in accordance with the true facts and give
the rev,-lion as much publicity as the
original  report.
Mr. Cox added: "And if Mr. Dillingham does not see fit to comply with
the request, then the secretary of
state will he asked to take steps for
his resignation."
In view of Ui" sweeplnlg statements
made in the report, it should be stated
-s"|that lt was on\y on October 14, 1913,
that   Mr.   Dillingham   took   over   tho
position of consul-general here.
I of the two holidays. Decoration day
and the Kuniiay following so upset the
| official routine as to prevent the piu
f-ress of the state department'* In.truc-
tlcn through In time to meet the case.
Finer Discussed.
Count   Hernstorff,   tiie  German   ambassador,  called  at  the  state  department to discuss the fines imposed upon
the  Herman   ships   Vpiranga  and   Ha-1
varia  in connection  with  the  landing
Of arms at   Puerto  Mexico.    The dis- i
cusslon  was confined to bringing out
the standpoint of the  American  government and the owners of the vessels i
and   no   formal   protest   against   the |
fines was filed.
The written report of Vice-Consul
Silliman covering his treatment by
the federal commander at Saltillo. the
forced entry into the safe of the American consulate there and the confiscation of the copy of the state department code was filed during the day. I
Mr. Hryan announced that it would not
be made public.
On the west coast conditions remain unchanged. The destroyer Lawrence, which was sent by Rear Admiral Howard to San Jose de! Cabo,
picked up there an American family
named Castro and transferred them to
I.a Paz.
privilege. "But if I sacrifice my life
in this cause.'* she said, "it will not
have been in vain If you will carry oa
tne right  in the  amme ���pirit."
The   procession   then   formed,   led
i by   Mr.   Wills,   Miss   Pankhurst   being
(Continued   OC   Page   Five, i
6. C. GAINS SIX
MEMBERS IN HOUSE
Barred from Council Until Apologize.
Trouble   in   View   Owing   to   Oi.mi.tu
of   Union   Man���Object   to  City
Purchasing   Elsewhere.
At   tiie   Trades   and   Labor   council
I Will Net Recognize Huerta.
Secondly, the United States government is determined that the method
of transition to the new government
shall not be through the appointment
by Oeneral Huerta, as minlBter of foreign affairs of the man agreed upon
for provisional president.    To permit
htm   to   exercise   the     constitutional
; function of naming his successor, a<-
j cording  to the   American   viewpoint.
I will   be  equivalent  to  recognition; of
j the Huerta government.
This view is forcefully opposed by
the  mediators,  who argue  that inasmuch   as  the  world   will   know   the
I mediation conference had selected the
, next  provisional  president, the form
'of succession is not Important.
*    The   American   delegates   are    op-
I posed to what the mediators term the
I constitutional   method  of succession.
i not  only   because    of    their  govern
ment's consistent policy of non-recognition ot Huerta. but because the con
���tftutionaliata   - Jure  Informed   *iV��__
Ington  that  they  will mover mcoept  m
Huerta appointee    as    a  provisional
president,  and   that  peace cannot   be
restored   without   their  acquiescence.
The mediators were occupied today
with   a   discussion     of    these  points
among themselves. The Mexican dele-
Re.istribution    Bill     Introduced���Pro-
Has   13   Districts���New
Westminster  Boundaries.
voice
meeting last night President Cameron j gates later let it be known that they
considered the method of succession a
technicality but would not definitely
say whether they would yield their
position.
They are anxious, however, that tin-
provisional president shall be neutral
and if possible a man who has not
been identified with any political faction  in   Mexico.    They  would  not ac-
HUERTA'S CAPTURE
AIM OE REBELS
LICENSE TRANSEERS
WERE LAID OVER
Prepared   to  Cut  Off   Retreat  in   All
Directions   If   He   Attempts to
Escape From Mexico City.
Washington. June in -Railroad communication between Mexico City and
Vera Cruz, is menaced by tlie constitutionalist forces. Brlgadier-Oeneral
Funston reported today to the war
i department.
From sources in touch with the constitutionalist agency here, it was
learned the activity of the Carranza
troops in Vera Cruz, stale is to cut
off, if possible, all means of retreat,
for Huerta and his cabinet in case
they determine to quit the capital.
The constitutionalist forces in Vera
Cruz, state, numbering about S000, are
Ottawa. June 1". The redistribution
bill introduced in the commons this
afternoon by Hon. Robert Rogers after
consideration for the past three
months by the special committee, will,
it is expected be passed through the
house before prorogation at the end
of this week with but comparatively
little  modification.
There are only four or five cases
where there is any marked difference
of opinion between the two parties in
regard to the compromise reached by
the committee.
So far as western Canada is concerned there is no dispute with the exception of the constituency of Nanaimo, in British Columbia. The Liberals
are asking that the mining district of I U
Cumberland be included in this con- man
stituency  instead  of  being  placed  In I pany
Comox-Atlin. Under the new hill there]	
were to be 231 constituencies Instead
of 221 as at present. Nova Scotia and j
New Brunswick lose two seats each i
and Prince Kdward Island one. Ontario loses four seats; Manitoba gains
five; Saskatchewan six; Alberta five,
and   Britis.li  Columbia  six.
The bill provides that in British Columbia there shall be 13 electoral districts, each of them to be represented
by one member.
The electoral district of New Westminster comprises the provincial electoral district-*! of New Westminster
City, and Delta and all that portion of
the provincial district of Richmond
lying south of Burrard inlet excepting
the municipalities of Vancouver City.
South Vancouver and Point drey.
The electoral district of Westminster comprises the provincial electoral
reported that he had written to the
Tailors' union for au apology as instructed and that until the apology
| was received their representatives will
be suspended. So far no answer had
been received.
���Delegate Yates reported upon the
arbitration award by the labor department.    No official    information    had I
been received but, unofficially, he hadK'ept a constitutionalist partisan, they
learned that it was very much in favor I say. especially if he were an active
of the men.   Their principal grievance ! worker in  that movement.
was the arbitrary dismissal of a man J	
by the company accuse-- of pilfering
fares out of the fare box���he must be
Some genius who could  do that.    His
union  demanded  a  fair trial   but  the
company  refused  to bring  proof and'
refused  their demand  for a  board of'
arbitration.    The company's interpre-
tation of t'ae agreement was that they
could dismiss a man at once, without
giving any reason and a board of arbitration   was  only   required   when  a
man   was  suspended.    The   labor tie-1
partment  decided   the   poist   In  their'
favor.    It  was    a    veiy  satisfactory!
finding to most of the men if the com-'
pany accepted it.   But it wa* not com-'
pulosry fo;  either party to accept the
award,   If the company did not accept |
th Te   would   be  trouble,   because  the
woti'd   not   stand   for   the  com '
i contention that they could dis
LARGE SUBSCRIPTIONS
EOR EMPRESS FUND
(Continued ou Page Four.)
EOUND LIQUOR
IN MILITARY CAMP
Major Leonard, of Sixth Battery, Dis.
missed  the  Service   As   Result
of Official   Investigation.
Commissioners   Consider    Application
for  Change  of  Location  and
Ownership.
said to,be disposed so that they might I districts cf Dewdney and chilliwack
j be able to cut not only the railroad
I between Mexico City and Vera Cruz.
I but also the line between the capital
land Puerto Mexico. The forces are
j under the command of Qeneral
Agiular and his chief of staff is Col,
and all that portion of the provincial
electoral district of Yale adjoining the ttllery  from London
provincial electoral districts of Chilli-1 <-*<������.?* ll's Command by th
wack and Dewdney, bounded by a line
commencing at the southeast comer of
Several transfers of licenses were
takeu up by the license commissioners at the regular quarterly meeting
heid last night. B, G. McBride made
application Cor a transfer of his re-
tail end bottle license from the present location on Eighth street to the
corner rf Front and llegbie strict.
Frank Bllodeau, representing the
Windsor hotel, made objection on the
grounds that the application had not
been advertised the requisite number
of   days.     The   application   was   laid
i (Continued on Page Five.)
Perez Romero, a brother-in-law of the
late President Madero.
It  has   been   understood   hen
the   provincial     electoral     district  of
Oltawa. June 10.���A sensation
was sprung in militia circles tonight
when Major Leonard, in command of
the Sixth Battery Canadian Field Ar-
Ont,, was reliev-
mlntster of
militia and defence
This  action  was  the   rosult   of  an
investigation, just concluded, into the
I Montreal Raises Total of $42,000 in a
Few  Hours���Crew Arrange for
Advance of Salaries.
Montreal, June 10.���Fifteen members of the crew of the sunken liner
Empress of Ireland, arrived at the marine department of the C, P. R. in
Montreal today. They came to arrange for the payment of their allotments, also advances of salary while
they are being held as witnesses at
the forthcoming investigation of the
disaster on the St. Lawrence on the
morning of May 29.
Captain Kendall of the ill-fated Empress, called at the office of Captain
Walsh, murine superintendent of the
C. P. R. today. He left tor his hotel
without waiting for the settlement ot
the allotments and advances to the
crew.
More  than   $30,000   has   been   subscribed within a few hours toward tlie
fund for the survivors of the Empress
J wreck, under the auspices of the Mon-
i trcal Hoard of Trade.
i    The  Bank of Montreal has headed
'the  list  with $15,000.    In addition to
; this $30,000, the city council has given $10,000 and the Canadian Mauutac-
turers'    association   $2000,  making  a
! total  to date in this city  of $42,000.
! A citizens' committee to collect money
! for the  fund has been named to act
; in conjunction with the board of trade
chilliwack, thence easterly along the I circumstances attending  the Bel-sun
I international boundarv to its point of! ft a quantity of so-called temperanct
tbat i intersection   with   the  westerly  boun-1 beor.   several  days  ago
and
will
it  is probable  that  quite a
be realized in u few days.
the South American mediators are
prepared to make an appeal for lluerta's personal safety in the event his
government collapses before the conclusion of the Niagara conferences
dary of the provincial electoral district of Similkameen, thence northerly following said last mentioned boundary to the northwest corner of the
said provincial electoral district of
General Funston also reported that I Similkameen, thence in a straight line
rumors of a contemplated federal at- westerly to a point on the north bank
tack on Vera Cruz, persisted to the of the Fraser river, one mile east of
point where they could not be entire- the village ���:' Yale, thence following
ly ignored. War department officials, | a straight line to the northeast cor
however, were not Inclined
to regard the rumors,
COOLER IN CHICAGO.
eriOUSly | ner of the provincial electoral district   alcohol, and as such could  he legally  grees
in   the   lines ,
of the  London battery  at   Petawawa
camp,    As a result of the analysis bv ; 	
a competent analyst, it developed that ! Lower Temperature  Brings  Relief to
there   were   1S4   unopened   bottles  of j Residents of Winidy City.
genuine ale with nearly 7 per cent, of j Chicago. June 10.���Cool winds from
proof alcohol, lt is also estimated the northeast today brought relief to
that about 100 open bottles contained ! thousands who suffered in the exilic quality of ale. Other* bottles of treme heat of last night. Early in
the quantity seized contained genuine : the day the thermometer in the weath-
���temperance beer, that Is, 2.48 per cent, j er bureau station registered 82 de-
mercury
n
'   :
| ol  Dewdney.
consumed  In ;-. militia  cam;).
and  at   10 o'clock the
had fallen a degree. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914.
Suitor*
An Independent mornlns paper devoted to the interests of New Weatmlnater and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenxie Street. New Weatmlnater. British
Columbia. ROBB MTUKKl.ANP, Managing Director.
All communication! should be addreased to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
parable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONE'S���Bualneaa Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
���enuo. 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. M per year, Jl for three months, 40c per
month   By mall, 13 per year, 16. per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
THURSDAY  MORNING. JUNE 11, 1914.
B. C. LEADS.
A first-class advertisement for this province is found
in the announcement from the department of agriculture
at Ottawa to the effect that British Columbia has set the
pace for the other provinces in the campaign against bovine tuberculosis by enacting a statute providing for the j
slaughter of and compensation for dairy herd cattle in-1
f ected with the disease.
Apart from its value from a purely publicity standpoint, this statement made at federal headquarters shows
British Columbia to be a leader along the path of higher
civilization and, though opinions may differ on the method
of operation of the statute referred to, the provincial government must be given credit for its wisdom in so safeguarding the health of the country.
NEWSPAPER RESPONSIBILITY.
"Behold, I am not as other newspapers are," insinuates the Regina Leader, as it inflates its ink-daubed chest
and announces simultaneously from editorial and front
page that henceforth it will refuse all "oil" advertising.
Shortly after the opening of the Calgary oil boom the
Leader stated that it would publish only those oil adver-
tisements of whose good faith the paper was certain. Now
it says it is impossible to sort the sheep from the goats and
it will in future refuse every inch of oil advertising.
The Leader may be sincere in the stand it has taken,
but it seems to have forgotten one important principle of
newspaper life, viz., that the press owes a duty to the readers of its advertisement columns as well as to the readers
of its news section.   Would it refuse to publish a news:
"story" of national importance unless an affidavit accom-!
panied it to guarantee its absolute truth?   Would it not;
be better to use every care in investigating and then pub-'
lish only that which had stood all reasonable tests?   It is!
pretty nearly safe to assume that, if the Leader's editorial
staff is competent, this is the rule which prevails with it, i
so why not apply it to the advertising end of the business
as well?
The public wants the news and in these days of mod- j
ern advertising progress advertising is news. Therefore, i
while a paper owes a duty to its constituency to protect!
its readers from fakes as far as lies in its power, it has no
right to entirely shut off its subscribers from any partial-
lar class of news, advertising or reportorial, simply be- j
cause some of that news is not good.
Also, it might be asked, if the boom had occurred at
Regina instead of at Calgary, would the Leader have
adopted the same ultra-righteous course?
A knocker is usually too busy at his trade to open the
door to opportunity.
Montreal has a bandit nine years old, which announcement is likely to make one Pancho Villa jealous.
Redistribution seems to be more of a disturbing element in the Dominion house than anything else.
Sapperton wants the sewer all right, but in the opinion of the ratepayers out in that direction there are sewers
and sewers.
The Pacific coast ad. men are coming Saturday and
they should prove a good publicity medium for New-
Westminster.
Thirteen Liberal senators voted for the C. N. R. aid
bill on its third reading in the upper house, ls there any
significance in the number?
The  vote on  the Cranbrook  water-
! works   by-law   for   H10.000   for   im-
' provenients was carried by a big ma-
I jor'ty, the vote in favor bi in;; 153 to
11  against.
.    .   .
Sir   Richard   Mcllride,   premier  of
i British Columbia, will lay the corner
I stone   of   the   Dominion   government
public   building   in   i'ort   Albernl   on
1 Friday  morning next.
.    .    .
Over sixty applications for ihe posl-
i tion of industrial and  publicity com-
[ missloner for the recently  organized
Victoria  and  Island   Development as-
I sociatlon have been received.
��� *    *
A  vote  of the  parliamentary  elec-
1 tors In the provisional judicial diis-
| trict of Muskoka is ordered to be
taken on June 18 on the question
whether or not the Canada Temperance Act, commonly known as the
Scott Act. shall be put iu force In
that district.
��� as
Since the road to the Silver Standard, near New Hazelton, has been
completed the owners of thut property have decided to start shipping
ore this summer or early fall. At
first It was decided to handle the ore
iu auto trucks, but the road ts too
rough yet  and  teams will  be put  on
lo handle tbe Crelgbtinig,
��� s    s
The 12-year-old son of J, a. <ius-
tul'soii. of Arrowhead, was drowned
last week ul Coniaplix. The boy, with
tome companloni, was playing in the
loose logs outside the mill boom. A
l tui came up und the boy became
liable to control tlle log on which he
was riding in the rough water. The
body was recovered with some difficult >.
��� *    ���
\\7 K. Scott, deputy minister of
agriculture, and W, K. McDonald, live
stock commissioner for British Columbia, will visit the Uulkley Valley
during the month of July. They are
to carefully study conditions in the
valley and on through to I'ort (Ieorge.
The trip from Telkwa east will likely be made on horse back which i.s
the best way to sec the country.
��    ���    *
Hod McCrlmmon and Ernest Stewart have secured a one-year lease on
the Black Prince and Canadian Queen
claims in the Silver Standard group
near .New Hazelton. In tiie early days
there was considerable work done
and some good ore was exposed. The
boys will work on the shaft and tunnel that have already been started
and they hope to have ore to ship
tins summer or fall.
��� *   *
The members of the Indian lands
commission, who have been making
a tour of the reserves along the west
coast of the Island and on the Northern Mainland, travelling by the C.
N, H. steamer Tees, are expected to
return to Victoria the latter part of
ihe present week. On their return,
the members will hold a formal session and remain in that city for some
time, going over the mass of data
bearing upon the important mission
entrusted to them.
��� *     *
VV. T. McDonald, livestock commfs- j
sioner for the province, left Victoria I
Tuesday for Seattle on his way to
attend the opening of the new agrl
cultural hall ar the State Agricultural college, at Pullman, Washington.
The ceremony will be performed by
the Hon. James Wilson, late secretary foi agriculture in the United
.States government. .Mr. McDonald
was himself professor of animal husbandry at Pullman before coming to
this province, and now goes as the
representative of the British Columbia  agricultural  department.
��� ���    ���
1..   vV.  Shatforu,  M.P.P.  for  Sir tl
.aineen  district, was in  Victoria the
first of tlie week conferring with ihe ���
government  on  seme matters affect- :
ing   his   constituency.     II'-   has   Just
returned   from   another  visit  to  portions of his  riding, and  reports  ll
conditions ate most encouraging   He
giies    personal  confirmation   to  lhe
many   favorable     reports    that    are
leaching the coast as to th" e rtalnty
of a bumper fruit crop, and adds thai
.nn Lher   favorable   Indication   ol   the
���",.,-1 dy   return of  good   time.;  is
revival  in  the mining  Industr;
Instant Relief From Backache
Lady In England Send* AU The Way To
Canada For GIN PILLS.
ITenly Villa, Forest Rise. Kssex.
"Please forward me a box of your
OIN I'ILLS. Enclosed find Postal
Order for a/6 in payment. I bought
GIN PILLS when I was last in Cansda
and found that they did me a lot of
good for Backache, Rheumatism, Pains
m tbe Muscles and Joints."
Mrs. J. E. WATTS.
Weak, Strained, Irritated Kidneys
cause the backaches the swollen hands
mul joints, the Rheumatism and Lumbago, that so many people suffer with.
GIN PILLS give such quick relief
because they go straight to the cause
of the trouble��� and correct it. They act
directly on the Kidneys and Bladder���
neutralize Uric Acid���dissolve Calculi���
soothe the irritated membranes and
strengthen and heal the kidneys.
GIN PILLS are a boon to elderly
people, who are subject to weak bsck,
swollen hands and feet, and particularly
liable to Rheumatism, Sciatica and
Lumbago. GIN PILLS are one of the
very few preparation! that are aold on
a money-back guarantee. 50c. a box,
6 for $2.50. Sample sent free if you
write National Drug and Chemical Co.
of Canada Limited, Toronto. 212
Correspondence
S.S. STORSTRAD'S RIGHT OF WAY.
thi
In England they're trying to decide whether or not
the Prince of Wales is i\ militant suffragette. Wouldn't
that make old King Henry VIII turn over in his crib?
A California society belle is going to hunt big game
in Alaska. Would-be suitors of the Golden Gate state after matrimonial big game have heard the announcement
with regret.
Now Mew Zealand comes forward with the remark
that Hindus are not wanted down there. In the case of
the individual from India's coral strand, there's no place
like home after all.
The Dominion is going to issue special coins to celebrate the hundred years' peace between Canada and the
U. S. If the federal authorities would distribute some of
thern free it probably would help the spirit of rejoicing.
FACTORY TURNS OUT
MiLLIOM POUNDS CF SUGAR
Raymond,  June 10.���A  local  sugar
company has just completed a run of
a million pounds ri' German sugar,
Tho foreman roper:.') that it is tiro
smoothed Campaign they have ever
��� r ���, no mn, nnsry ran without a
hitch and over nine thousand bags of
the refined product were put out,
They expect another consignment ln
���a few weeks, wlhch will be put
through, and It is* understood! that they
intend to supply their trade before
beet harvest in this way.
Although it has become to be known
as Cerman sugar, It Is really shipped
from Kussia, where there arc hundreds of beet sugar factories, and the
people are largely engaged in the industry.     It   It   shipped   to   Montreal,
and from there it is freighted across
Canada. It is believed that with the
completion of the Panama canal the
j European crude sugar can be pui
down here much chc.iper than at the
presi n .
The sugar goes through the full mill
process from the batterll s to tho centrifugal*1, and it takes ab* ut sixty men
bo make the run. It has furnished
employment to a lol of people during
the slack time, while awaiting for the
field work in the beets.
The factory Is a good thing and
would be greatly missed if it wen- not
here.
The Northern Iiritish Columbia
Agricultural and Industrial association is making groat preparations for i
this year'n exhibition which will be
held at Prince Rupert on September
30, October 1  and 2. 1
Two citizens on Sunday evening
"viiii Into Axel Johnson's llttli restaurant at Lytton and order d a 1 I
:-!e:ik well don,'. The proprietor, *ho
took their order, went to tl 1 ���
i'h( 11. The two men waited I
.ui hour and then, being the on pal
rons of the restauranl pre 1 ni n!
.;iii  to Investigate.   Tin y lo mil  I   ,-,
I n lying on tho floor ��Ith hi ,at
cut.    He 1013 quite dead,    A. CI
i-i ok  named   Lee  SVah     wa    cah .1.
washing his hands    The polii
not I ed and i.i a Wall taken lm      1
tody, but  i: is belli ���>. d that J h     m
committed suicide.
m       t      t.
Notice is given In the cui rent 1 ue
of the Canada Gazette bj 11 11 Wil.
������"���. president of the Imperial 1 :,.
who is pn sldenl of the Car : an
Bankers' association, that the gi in ral
managers of the charten d ban in
Canada intend to proceed al ;.:. , arly
date to select by ballot not less than
forty persons who shall be ' ligible,
subject to the approval of the ���
ter of finance, to be appolnti d auditors under the provisions of tin Hank
Act during the 1 nsulng yeai Formal application lo I, 1 - dered
hould be made to Mr, V7 11 . ;,,.
ronto, on or before June 1.7.
*   *   *
S. H. Hopkins, the n c nt] ��� ap-
pointed assistant live Bti ck 1 imis
', oner  for the  province,  has ai 1 Ived
II V.otorla, and will al once taki up
his duties at the Uvesti 1 ' : ranch
of the department of agriculture   Mr.
Hopkins gained his lain, n ��� ��� qiorl
ence on a relative's ranch i: the
Nicola district, and from there worn
io Guelph, ".here lie graduated in
agriculture. U. !,. Ilamsay, who Is
to be the agricultural official for the
Port Oeorge district, has also arrived, and leaves for the north on
Thursday. He is ulso a Guelph graduate, has been I'or some time assist-
ant district representative of the Ontario department of agriculture, and
has also fanned on his own account
In   Saskatchewan,  where  he   was  spe
dally   known      in   connection  |A'th
Clydesdale breeding.
[To the  Kditor of The  News.
Sir,    Having read in several papers
1l1.1t the conditions of the s.s. stor-
stud's bow being twitted to starboard
is a strong point In favor ot Captain
Anderson's contention thut the    Eta-
press   of   Ireland   hud   great   way   on
ner, I cannot hoo it iu that light. Ae-
utrding to Article 19 of the Kule of
flic  Road  at   Sea,  the  Storstad    hud
i "right of  way."    A  line drawn  from
! father Point on the south shore to
j Point Orient on  the  north  shore  defines the inland waters uf Canada, anil
I the accident occurred seaward of thut
j line, so It  will  be settled  by the International  Rule of the Road  at Sea.
Granted that the Storstad had Artl-
I cle  Hi  iu  his favor according  to the
I position of both ships at the time of
1 the   impact,  had    conditions    of  the
I weather been normal at the time, but
! they were not normal, and Captain Anile;.sou was well aware of the fact, as
I he  blew   one   prolonged   blast   of  his
j foghorn   in   answer  to  Captain    Kendall's signal, three short blasts, which
menus "i am going full speed astern";
when  Kendall  was  stopped  and    not
ma lung any way through the water he
blew two prolonged blasts with a sec-
I ond s   duration   between   them   which
means, "1  am  underway,  but stopped
and no headway on me.''   Art. 15 ib).
I Storstad acknowledged signal by Art.
1 15 (a), "I fin steaming ahead."
The conditions are made clear that 1
jeach ship has acknowledged existing
I circuni.tances and conditions.    I  will
j now  quote  Art.  16:     "Kvery     vessel
\ shall, in a fog, mist, falling snow, or
heavy rain storms, go at _ moderate
speed,  having  careful   regard   to   the
existing    circumstances    and    condi- \
i tion..'
I    "A steam vessel hearing, apparently
! forward of her beam, the fog signal of '
a vessel, the position of which is not
i ascertained, shall,  so  far as  the clr-
! cumstances  of  the  case  admit,  stop :
I her engines  and   then  navigate   with
'��� caution   until   danger   of  collision   id
i over."    Storstad did  not comply.  Ac- i
j cording to his third engineer, who was !
I on  duty  and  had  charge  of  the  en- |
glues,   he   was   steaming     lull   speed
ahead, even after the impact, for over
a  minute.    The  third     engineer said
they   were   following   astern   of   the
Kmpress   before   they   struck   her.     I
don't agree w.tn that.   I think it very
improbable,  his  bow   does  not     bear
that out.    I am also of the    opinion
lhat  had  the  Storstad  endeavored  to
ki ep hig bow in the rent he made he
would have been unable to do so; he
struck  the  Kmpress at an  angle of
about 50 degrees to her fore and afi
line on  her starboard  bow,  the momentum lie had on at the time if. as
stated   by   his  third   engineer,   would
lead  me  to  think  that  the Storstad
M',uid have rebounded and struck a
second   time,   but  possibly  he,  striking  at  an  angle and  knocking down
frames, deck beams, etc.. had no _ol;d
buffer to  pick him  up, so he raked
ilong   her   starboard      side   .and   the
ship's   beams,   etc., would pull   the
Sb rstad's stem to starboard whether
the Kmpress had headway on her or
111 *.
ut'e'., 21. Note���"When in conse-
. nee of thick weather or other
uses,  such   vessel   finds  herself so
��� se that collision cannot be avoided j
. the action of the givlng-way ves- j
���I alone, she also will take such ac-1
��� on  as  will  best aid    to    avert  col- |
on."    Under tile circumstances and j
d .-2i to hand at present I am inclined
to think that the points are In favor
'     the liner.    If that order was obey- !
��� ! on the liner. ' hard-n-port. and full I
peed ahead," at  the time he sighted
,   collier,  and   the  collier   went   full I
���ed   astern   with   his   helm   hard-a-1
rboard, the ship    would have run
parallel lines and been clear;  but
i' the storstad put  his rudder amid
ps or ported, a collision  would be
Inevitable as the transverse thrust of
the screw would tend immediately to
cant her stem to port, and her head
to starboard. The discharge current
driving against the after body of the
raise! also tends to move the stern 10
port and bow to Starboard. These two
forces are Independent of the position of tha rudder and it was Imperative that tbe Storstad's head would
not go to starboard und that Is just
what It did. A ship of the Storstad's
class steaming full speul ahead and
engines reversed to ful] speed astern
would run six times her own length
before coming to rest and as she v.as
lighted only aboul one length off on
the starboard bow she would have had
plenty of headway on her to answer
starboard helm even had she been
driving full  speed astern.
Articles 26, 27 and 211 will likely figure in  the enquiry.
\v. .1. is.
GIRL   FEIGNS   BLINDNESS
FOR SEVEN  YEARS
Birmingham, Kng.. June 9. Judge
Amphlett has just found that Irene
Louisa Powles, a young woman, has
feigned blindness for seven years.
"Hideous hypocrisy," was his comment today on the strange case.
Her former employers had sued for
!the. right to discontinue paying her
$1.12 a week, which had heen award-
led her under the compensation laws,
'and which they had paid for the seven
years. Sue had been a BClssOrs Better,
I She alleged that filings flew Into in r
'right eye,  totally  blinding her.
An   expert,   Dr.   Wilfrid  Airport,  af
Uer observing Miss Powles in  a  nursling  home   for  several   days,   reported
that  the girl  strenuously  resisted  al!
efforts   to   open   her   eyes.     She   was
therefore   watched   by   nurses  irtighl
.and  day  and   her  eyes  covered   with
1 metal   shields   to   guard   against   the
possibility of her tampering  with her
eyes.
A.s a resu!t after a few days all irritation ot both eyelids disappeared.
Tiie lids and eyeballs proved perfectly normal.
Dr, Allport declared the girl pos-
si sses good norma] vision in both eyeB
ami   Judge  Amphlett ordered   that  all
compensation be immediately stopped
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
II.   J.    A.    BURNETT.   AUDITOR   AND
Accountant.      Telephone   11447.      Room
II   Hart   Hliick.
P. II  Smith. VV. J. (ireves.
AUDITORS ANI> ACCOUNTANTS.
Work   undertaken   lu     city     and   outHlde
point*,     211-12   W���tlllllHUl   Trust   Bldte.
I'll,me 1(4.    p, O   B"X MT.
FRATERNAL.
LOOM.. NO M4���MEETS ON' 1'IItST
ami third Tiu-winv in **,u-li month nt S
11.111. in the l-ibur Temple.    A. J. ('Iirlxt-
inas. Dictator; David Boyle, Pact Dictator: \V. J. droves, Secretary, '.* M
Westminster Trust  liulldln.
NEW WESTMINSTER LODOE, Nil 3,
H. P. I). BL of D. C�� meets firsi an.I
third Priday at I p.m. Labor Temple,
Seventh and Royal avenue. A Weill
Oray, Bxalted Ruler; P, II. .Smith, Secretary.
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. il���THB
regular meeting of Amity Lodge. No.
21. 1. O. <>. E.. is held every Monday
night ��l   I "'clock  III Odd   fellows'   Hull.
corner < "a run rvon and Blghth Streets.
Visiting brethren oordUuly Invited.
11. w. Bangster, W.G.; J. L. Watson,
V.Q.; W. c. Coatham. I'M., reoordlng
s'ei,|arv; J. W. McDonuld. flnaiiei.il
secretary.
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS.
W.    B,    I'AI.KS   A   fl)..   Ill'tll   AGNKS
street, opposite C&rnegja library, hmt
up-to-date funeral parlors in the oty.
Specialists in shipping. Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open. K.iy phone
Ki;. night phons IL
BOWBLL (8UCCBSSOR TO CBN-
ter & Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and embalmers Parlors (06 Columbia
street.  New   Westminster,    l'lione oil.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OP TRADE���NBW WESTMIN-
��tcr Board Of Trade meets In the ImKii-iI
rooin. City Hail, as follows: Third Friday of each mentil, Annual meetings
on the third Priday of February, C. li.
Stuart Wade, secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT & McCOLL, BAR-
listers, Solicitors, etc. 4�� Lorn,- street.
New Westminster, ii. 1;. Corbould K
C.    J.   1:   Grant    A.  B.  M0C0IL
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, BARRI8-
i'i at-law, Solicitor, etc.    Solicitor for
lite Hank ,,f Vancouver, Offices: Mnr-
chants' ii.uiii Building, New Westminster,    B.    C       Telephone    .\,i.    107'!     I'.ilile
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
W '* HANSFORD, BARRISTER, PO-
licit ,r. etc., Colllster Block, corner Co-
lumbin and McKensle streets New
Westminster, It. C P. O. Box 185, Telephone   .141.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & WHITE-
side���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster TniHt Blk.. Columbia streei
New Westminster, B, C. Cable -ddi-ens
'���Whiteside,*' Western Union, p o
Drawer 700. Telephone Si). \V J
Whiteside, K. Ci II. L. Edmonds. D.
Whiteside.
./, STILWBLL CLUTE, BARRIST-feR.
at-law, solicitor, etc, corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets. New Westmin-
ster, B. C   P. o. Box in,   Telephone
We  can  now  supply   Oak
Flooring  and   Casing   and
Base.   We also have some
Yellow    Cedar    (Cvpress)
which is just the thing for
making cabinets, dress boxes
etc. ,
Phone 904.
J. P, HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices, Hart
Block*, L's i^irne street, New Wostrh'n-
Bter, B. c.
ItcQUARRIB, MAItTIN tk CASSADY,
Barristers and Solicitors. 108 to 878
Westminster Trust Block. O. !���".. Martin,   W.   U-   .\lc<J-_!ii-   ..o,1   Qootgii   ���-
Cassady.
SYNOPSIS   OF   CtiAI.   MINING   RBdU-
LATIONS.
' OAL MINING rights of thr Douilt.lcn
in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and tn a portion of the Province
"f British Columbia, m.i.v be leased for ll
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than 2,600
acres will be leased to one applicant
Application for a lease muHt be made
by the applicant in person to tlie Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In Whicli the
ritflit.M   applied   for   are   situated.
In surveyed territory the laud must t,e
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections and In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall he staked
eet  by  the applicant himself.
Each application must bo aacompanled
by a fee of 86 which will be refunded if
the rights applied for are not available.
but not otherwise, A royalty .shall lit-
paid on the merchantable output of the
mine nt the rale of five cents per ton,
Tim person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn ret.rns
accounting for the full quantity of mei
eliantahle eoal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If tlie coal mining rights
are not being operated such returns should
be furnished at l, a.st one,, a year.
The lease will include the cpal mining
rlk'hts only, but lhe lessee will lie permitted to purchase whatever available
surf,ie,, right may bo considered necessary for tiie working of the mine at tie-
rato of  $l(i an  acre.
for full Information appltoatlon should
he made io the Secretary of the  Department of the  Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agenl  or Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Lands.
W, w. CORY
Deputy Minister ,,f ihe interior,
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will nol be paid for.
4^
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS,     FOUNDERS,     MACHINISTS    AND    BLACKSMITHS.
Manufacturers of
Modem Saw and Shingle Mill Machinery, Crude Oil Engines, Diesel
and Seml-DieBel Canning Machinery, Gasoline and Distillate Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
Invite the Indies of this city to   Inspect  their  spring  stock   of  the
Litest  fabrics  and   Btyles.    Special price for two weeks only J35 and
140.   We guarantee p.rrect nt.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front Street.
Foot of Sixth 8treet.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
BOILERS   River eti Sreel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.   BOX  44?
TELEPHONE   $2*
MADE IN
MANUFACIUREIiS ASSOCIATION
01 BRITISH fOlUMBIA '
VICTORIAN  ORDEH  OF NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:
Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phono 489 U
MATERNITY.  SURGICAL AND
l.;EDICAL CASES ATTENDED. -��ur.-J
.
*..
THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1314.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THf.EE
WE DO  OUR
PART
Biggast Drug Store in B.C. Any
Drug   Wholesale  or   Retail.
CURTIS REXALL
DRUG STORE
New Westminster.
\\\It3s a Debt of Honor You Owe
Your City to Buy Where
You Earn Your Living
Buy    your   Tennis    Racnuels   ami
Baseball Goods from
M.J. Knight & Co. Ltd.
66 Sixth Street.
WESTMINSTER CREAMERY
We want your trade.    Your dollar Is worth a dollar at
MacDonald's Grocery
633 Sixth  Street.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
When   you   buy.   buy   the   best
and get it at MacDonalds.
Phone   1075L.
Admonitions to "trade at home" are more or less like
ICE CREAM IS GUARANTEED "l d��Se ��f paregoric t0 many People���something to be
avoid. There's hardly a progressive newspaper but from
time to time publishes an article earnestly opposing local
residents patronizing outside business houses. But, have
you ever stopped to analyze the matter and look at this
IHE FAIR
:FOR:
Crockery and
Stationery
If it's Shoes, try the
Old Country Boot Store
We are stocked up in the? best
Canadian and Old Country Footwear. In all kinds of summer
shoes our stock is complete.
Canvas Shoes from 55c. up;
Bathing Shoes 20c. to 30c for
women. Our prices are the lowest possible a. our terms
ARE CASH.
J. STEWART, Proprietor.
McBRIDE'S RETAIL
LIQUOR .TORE
Eighth  St.
Choicest Wines and Liquors on
the market always in stock.
PRICES  RIGHT.
B. & K. ROLLED OATS
none Just as good, nor none bet-
ter.   Insist on getting.
6. & K. CEREALS
PURITY AND B. A K. FLOUR.
Make More Bread and Better
Bread.
HAY, GRAIN  AND  POULTRY
FEEDS.
I
THE
Brackman-Ker
Mil ing Co., Ltd.
WESTMINSTER
FURNITURE STORE
H.   J.   RUSSELL
Corner Fourth and Columbia Streets.
Choicest Goods. Lowest Prices.
P.O. Boa ���* Dally News Bldg.
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right   Satisfaction fuaraaMM.
M Mektnslo St
For STRAW and PANAMA HATS
SEE PHILLIPS.
This is tlie season when we have to change our headgear to a
more comfortable and lighter weight, such as Straw and Panamas. We
liavo them both.
The Botha Shape in senate and fine straw  $1.50 to $5.00
Others   50c to $2.50
Panamas  , *6-00 to $15.00
M. J. PHILLIPS
671 COLUMBIA ST.
STRAWBERRIES
Linden and Victoria Berries in full 1 lb. boxes; arriving early     A|>
this morning;  . baskets   faQC
From now on we will get daily shipments of Linden Berries until
the local Berries are ripe.
We have arranged for large shipments of Berries this season and
can insure you the choicest fruit for preserving at lowest prices.
Annandale Supply Co.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phons 189.       Barn Phons 137.
Begbls Street.
Try a "Society
Brand" Suit
This Summer
Tailored   for   Young   Men    and    Men
Who Stay Young
A. S. Mills & Co.^'-^^to'-*******
Columbia  Street at  Sixth CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
BUY  FROM
Pacific
Meat
Market
McMenemy & Anderson.
RAIN  (ROWERS'
B.C.AGENCY. LTD.
NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C
habit carefully?
STOP!   LOOK!   LISTEN!
A year or so ago a big firm on the other side of the
line awarded a prize of many thousands of dollars for the
above three words with which to head their advertising
in newspapers. These three words can be applied to mighty
good advantage by every person who has formed the habil
of buying away from home.
STOP!
Stop! and think a while before sending your money
away to circulate in another town.   Stop long enough at
least to enquire the prices and and examine the stock of
your local merchants before making your purchase, be
*        I
it a package of pins or a kitchen range.
LOOK!
Look! Call on your local dealer and look over his
stock of goods, examine carefully the quality of his wares,
ask all the questions regarding intended purchases and
what information you wish will certainly be cheerfully
given.
LISTEN!
Listen!   Home trade benefits the home merchant',!
pays for city improvements; enables the business man to]
make still better inducements, both as regards quality and;
prices, and last, but by no means least, gives you that self-
satisfied feeling that you are benefitting your neighbor asLgh cla8_ %Ylnes __,_,���_ Been Etc j
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Columbia Piano House
R. M. ROSS, JR., Manager.
I
Sewing Machines.
Better machines for less money.
A full line of STANDARDS from
$35.00 to $80.*:0.   Easy Terms.
Pianos.
Bell, Heintzman and Co., Chick-
erlng   Bros.,   Wormworth    and
others.    We save    you    money.
Organs   from    $25    up.   Pianos
tuned.    Pianos to rent.
Royal City WW[s'and6fN,ms'
WineCo.lSU,TS
LIMITED
From $25 to $45, made to order.
J. N. AITCHISON
Merchant  Tailor.     Watmlnatar   Tru.t
Manufacture and  s<-ll Paisley  Whole ,
I wheal M-.ii. Briton Breakfast Meal j well as benefitting yourself
i and drain Growers'    Private    Stock
Some have meat loo touch to eal
While sonic have meat that's tender j Flour. All from Marquis wheat grown
We sell meat you'll find a treat, ,     Alberto     It   Is  good  and  it   saves
If you let us bo the sender,
you  money.
Phone 192. 735 Columbia Street. I
JUST AS GOOD HERE.
The business firms of New Westminster are in no
degree behind the business houses of other cities, either in
HFF CHUNG JACKSON PRINTING C01the east or vvest'both in reg*rd t0 the extent of stock and
tO      /'���*���   P   *   #��� * j quality of goods they  handle.   Your  trade  is  desired.
Market Square:     Phone 388 j purchase does not meet your requirements after you have
___________________ms_---sssjbs)sm-v- I arrived home, you will invariably find that the merchant
will be pleased to make the matter right to your entire
satisfaction.
Therefore, buy all you can afford and buy in New
Westminster.
Phone Your Order to 1299.
Come and see our new store Corner
Columbia aud Hlackie Sts.
Whale  Oil Soap, Quassia Chips
Black Leaf Extract at
RYALL'S Drug Store
Phone 57 Hart  Block.
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Pull stock of latest Imported Suit-
IngS     for  summer  wear.     Perfect   fit
and workmanship guaranteed.   Prices
from  $1X.00 up.    701  Front streel.
HATS for JUNE   pacific Canadian
PRINTING COMPANY
Panamas,   Tagals   and   Javas.
Light   Weight.  Color  and   Prices. ?',r"r V? ���   BMt_,
" " Commercial.  Catalogue  and   Poster
That's what thev are in business for.   If you find your|MRS. agret, 59 sixth street. Printing.
Wear Our Good Furnishings
Nothing puts a man on such sooil terms with himself as sood
fitting, Rood feeling underwear, socks, shirts, collars and neckties.
We've' pot them for you. You get thfm from US, don't take anything
that is handed out to you, but come to the si ���.ire that "has (jot the
goods" when you want furnishings.    Of course our prices are right.
reid & Mcdonald
NEW   WESTMINSTER'S   STORE   FOR   MENS   WEAR.
707 Columbia Street.
Buy Your Shoec from
SINCLAIR, The Shoe Man
He Sellc Nothing but the BEST.
The best of fresh and home cured meats
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
Inclusive Dealers in Men's
High-Class Clo-
fgjg*'
thing and Furnishings.
Palace Market, Columbia St.
Edmonds Market, Edmonds.
Sapperton Market, Sapperton.
GOOD MEATS.
Phone 1200
Phone 1203
Phone 1204
(.OOD SERVICE.
Read Your Home Paper First
The Morning Paper of New Westminster and
The Fraser Valley.
Up-to-the-minute in every Department.
Will You
Line Up
?
Nov.* reaily in Spring ami Summer Styles.   There has never been
a '.'.. B of men's clothing that has pleased so many men ami given so
mr.ch   satisfaction   and   wear  as   these   same   FIT-RITE   CLOTHES.
Better come in today anil look them ovtr.
7CD COLUMBIA STREET. WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
C. A. Welsh JAM��s &
McCLUGHAN
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
%^        _S������__-. Limited.
LIMITED.
THE  PEOPLE'S  GROCER.
'Phones:
City  Store       193  ami  443
Hardware, Plumbing and Heating.
! Sapperton Branch   873 |
I West End Branch     630 |
'iTHREE  BIG  STORES OF  PLENTY.   New Westminster, General Office and
I    Store. Corner Front and Sixth St.
ani) shop at McAllisters.
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on all Purchases.
WE CAN PROVE
lo you or any other sane person that this store can and does sell Furniture anil Home Furnishings tor as little money as any other store
in British Columbia. OUlt PRICES, backed by a reputation for square
dealing, have stood the tests of two years' unfair competition���Bankrupt Stock Sales and Bargain Sales under all sorts of names. %
YOUR MONEY will go further and return sooner to your OWN
POCKET when you keep it In your HOME CITY.
OCR STOCK is new anil up to date, marked to Rive you the hundred cents of honest value for every dollar of your good money you
ha nil us.
WE WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT���WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS.
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE.
Corne,- Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 5S8
h PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWH
THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914.
PRESERVING
Now is the time to leave
your orders with us for
Strawberries for preserving. We will see that
you will get good fruit
at the right price.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
108 Sixth St. Phone 10012.
East    Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
WILLS
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving person.���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of tbe
estate.
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 yau.'AU such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
Dominion Trust
Company.
Ihe Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
-.ranch.
S06 Columbia  Street.
C.  8. KEITH, Ms"saer.
Local News
Exceeded   Speed   Limit.
i    A  local  youth   was  fined  in   police
j court yesterday morning for speeding
on a motorcycle in Queens park.
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.
13446)
on Thursday nejt for tho purpose of
selecting the place to be visited and
also set the date.
briquettes, Ilriquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., 1'honesi
8S0 and   111 L. t-406)
Logs for the Mill.
The tup Stranger brought up the
river yesterday a boom of eight sections to the Westminster mill on Lulu
island.
Will Drive Piles.
Mr. Harding, one of the contractors
for the North Arm jetty, went down
the river early this morning with his
pile driving plant to commence operations.
Decorative Roses Wanted.
The committee in charge of decorating the auto for the May Queen ask
that a quantity of roses for decorative
purposes be sent to No. 1 file
Friday in or ning.
License   Renewed.
A renewal of the license of the Royal
Oak hotel was all the business transacted by the Hurnaby license commissioners at a meeting held yesterday
morning.
Westminster Brewery.
Malt, the principal food element ln
| Weinweiser Beer, forms a two-fold
i action in that it is both a diges-
I tive and a nutrient Order a case
' rrom your dealer, or Phone 75 L.
I.'5457)
couver; ('. Stewart. Kdmonton; E. Ueu-
nett, Vancouver; D. McLauriu, Victoria; F. XV. Forde, Ottawa; Russell
Kearley. Vancouver; B. A. Wute:s, Ottawa;   I . B. Gill. Seattle.
SAPPERTON HAS
MANY ADVANTAGES
Exceptional Manufacturing Opportunities Outlined  in  Able  Address
By Alderman Annandale.
hall
Offer  Accepted.
An offer of $250 in settlement of the
claim  of   Wong  Soon,  tiie  Chinaman
, whose  launch   was  cut  down  by  the
! t-ity tug Hero last week, was accepted
' by Adam S. Johnston, acting for the
Chinaman, at the harbor committee
! meeting held yesterday.
New  Editor  Arrives.
Tin- local office staff of the  Vancouver Daily Sim was increased by one
yesterday, s son being born to Mr. and
Mr.-. Tnos. Wcidemann.
A strawberry and Ice cream social
under the auspices of the Woman's
Auxiliary of Queen's Avenue Methodist church, will be held on Kriday
afternoon and evening, June 19, on
the church grounds. (3508)
The Westminster ladies should not
forget  that tlie wig makers have taken  over Mrs.  Moseley's halrdresslng
I parlors  on   Begble  street,   two  doors
| below   Russell   hotel.     I'hotie  1329   for
appointments.   Their shampooing, facial massage, etc., Is Pacific coast re-
| Downed.   The manufacturing office at
115   to   117   Mel.iod   block   is  always
! busy;   they   will   send   up   for   your
I work.   Phone til'. CUTS)
A  Flannel Dance.
A flannel dance In aid of the Burnaby branch of the Victorian Order of
i Nurses, will  be held in  Phillips' hall,
McKay   station,   on   Friday   evening,
! June 7.
Tennis  Party  Postponed.
Out of respeel to Mrs. W. II. Griffin, who was drowned on tin- Empress
of Ireland, the tennis party scheduled
for last night at the home of P. B.
Urown, Edmonds, was postponed until further notice. Mrs. Griffin was
vice-president of the club!
The Ladies' Association of St. Andrew's church will hold its annual
strawberry social Tuesday evening.
June 16. in the lecture room. Strawberries and cream, ice cream and
candy, also a  good musical  program.
13002)
LadieE' Reception Committee.
Ladies of tlie reception committee I
of the Ad. men's convention are re-1
queste-!. to meet at the drill hall at 7 I
o'clock sharp Friday evening, bringing j
promised tablecloths in order to arrange tables for Saturday's luncheon.
Macadamize Street.
The Port Moody road construction
bylaws having been passed finally on
Monday evening, D, A. l-'letcher and
his men have started clearing and
grading John street. The street is
118 fost wide, of which 20 feet will
be macadamized.
Conservative   Meeting.
The     Kdmonds  and   East   Burnaby
Conservative  association   will  hold  ai
meeting in Moreton Hall, Edmonds on
Friday evening, when a paper relating!
to the labor situation in the province,
will be road.
Eighth Rose Carnival, Portland. Ore.
From June 7th to 11th. the Oreat
Northern railway will sell tickets to
Portland, Ore., and return at $13.20
for the round trip. Return limit good
train leaving Portland, June  lGth.
(347.1)
Address on Poultry.
J. J. Miller, president of the Vancouver Exhibition association, will address the members of the eCntral
l'ark Poultry and Co-operative association at the quarterly meeting to be
held this evening in the Agricultural
hail.
Manual Training Exhibit.
The work of the manual training
centres In tlie Burnaby schools will be
On exhibition in the West Burnaby and
Edmonds street schools on Tuesday.
afternoon. June 16 and Thursday evening, June 18, to which all ratepayers
are Invited. This is the first time
such an exhibit has been planned.
Sale of Civic Bonds.
A special meeting ot the city council will be held this morning at 10
o'clock for the purpose of discussing
matters in connection with the sale of
civic bonds. The requirements asked
for by the financial firm have all been
met and it Ib expected that a definite
move will be made at this morning's
meeting.
>ocia
land P
ersonaJ
The Civic Excursion.
The navigation committee of the
Citizens' picnic went to Vancouver
yesterday where they interviewed H.
W. Bredle, general passenger agent
of the C. P. R., The S.S. I'rincess May
is available for the trip, several dates
being offered in July. It is expected
thut the general committee will meet
Mayor   Roe,   Port   Moody,   motored
to I'ort Haney yesterday on business.
OUR BUSINESS IS
YOUR BUSINESS
Victoria Strawberries, 2 boxes
for    25c
Sweet Oranges,  IS  for    25c
Bananas, per dozen   30c
Picnic Hams, per lb 15c
Swift's Premium  Bacon, lb, 35c
l.oi al Tomatoes, per lb 25:
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Co-Operative Association
33  Eighth  St.
Phono 458.
YOUR
BUSINESS
IHE BEAVER INTERIM
is what we desire. To gain that we
an- endeavoring to give you the best
quality goods, good service and court-
TRANSFER CO.
Alderman  Mackay.  Port  Moody, at-1
tended  the  Vancouver session of the
railway commissioners  yesterday.
��� ���    *
E. Henderson of Victoria, was in the
city yeBterday. He reports business
conditions   improving   in   the   capital.
��� *      *
Al-'erman  J.  11.  McNlece represented St.  John's church.  Port  Moody, In
the Anglican synod at Vancouver yes-j
terday.
��� ���    *
Mrs.  C.   Purvis  and   Master  Hector
Purvis   left   on   Tuesday   for   a   frmri
months' trip to London, England. The
party  will  stay  in  Calgary  for a  few'
days,  afterwards  sailing  on   the  Cal-
, garlan.
��� *    *
Ewen Martin of Burquitlam, returned yesterday from a trip to the Columbia valley. B.C., and Alberta. He
purchased 640 acres In the Red Deer
district, Alta.
��� *    *
Registered at the Russel hotel Mr
and Mrs. D. Hoe, Miss limes, Miss
Scott, Miss Michel], Port Moody; S.
i.. Forrest, Vancouver; A. s. Raphael,
Barnet; Ed, de St. Jorre, Mission
City; M. McCarthy, ,\   McDonald, Van-]
"Clover Leaf" Brand
ICE CREAM
Manufactured  by  the crystal    Da rj
Company Is absolutely pure and onlj
Sweet Cream  is used,    l:  smack   of
the clover leaf, and ig just as i wei:
Try  it   and   be convinced,
Manufacturers nf Pure Crystal li
Phone     '150    and     Encourage     Loc.il
Manufacture.
The Crystal Dairy Co.
LIMITED
555 Sixth  St.
7-11  Sixth Street.
have  started  an  auto  freight  service
between   Vancouver  and   New   West-
White Cooks
'Nuf   Said.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
esy.    A tfial order will couvince vou i",:lw,"J"   Vancouver  ana   .New   west-j --.���*_��.����.      .. .	
of these .facts, minster and way points.    A reliable   TUB     QTRANIl     PAFr?
service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason-1    I Tilt     *JlI\nllU     \st\l <_
Canned Peaches, 2 tins  25c able.   Give us a trial | '
Pork and Beans, 3 lb. tins   10c | Phone im
Mixed  Pickles, quart bottles   25c I
Chow ( how, quart bottles   25c
LYND-N   STRAWBERRIES.
Freeh  every  morning, 2  boxes...  25c
NEW    AUSTRALIAN    APPLES
Sweet  and  Juicy,  per  Iii 10c
Gooseberries, per lb 10:
Fres:i   hothouse Tomatoes,  Ib 30c
/Ireen Onions, Lettuce, Cucumbers,
fresh every morning.
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR  AIM.       I
Dean's Grocery
Phons 180.
��urr Block "alumbla  BlMSt.
Read - flie - News!
A serviceable, practical machine, made In four sire--, [or the
household, hotel, repair shop or garage, Every machine mechanically right, each equipped with a Carborundum Grinding Wheel the
fastest cutting and  most durable wheel known.
Mr, Carpenter, we have anything you want ln the line of Carborundum Stones,
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New   Westminster.
Phone 69.
At the Sapperton ratepayers meeting ou Tuesday evening Alderman
Annandale, pressed to give a speech,
elaborated upon the unrivalled facilities Sapperton presented as an industrial centre, and, inadvertently, upon
the manner of her forfeiture of the
foreshore   rights  on   the   Kraser.
Preparing his speech by a reference to the Immediate object of the
meeting, the vexed question of the
sewer, he said that that project had
been taken up and passed by lhe rate-
payers before his term of office. They
had a very efficient board of works
under the able chairmanship of his
frii nd. Alderman Dodd. and lie. perhaps had not paid so much attention
to it a�� lie probably might have done,
lie sometimes differ;d from the board
of works and on two or three occasions he might have claimed to have
championed the cause of Sapperton.
Sapperton, he thought, had been rather neglected by the city in the past,
and that should not be BO. Look at
'lhe first settlers of Sapperton. he
said, tlie sappers and miners, the son
of one was now sitting on his left
i ex-Mayor Keary). These sappers
bad tlicit- eyes open and generally
chose a site which in their eyes was
tlie best for a city, and he thought
they were as capable of choosing the
best site as any men. Some reason
had induced the authorities to plant
two large institutions in their midst
���the asylum and the penitentiary���
which divided the City and the greater part of the population finally gravitated westwards.
Large  Area of Land.
In Sapperton they had a large fn-e
area of land and a bend of deep water. They had a creek which had
been neglected and of no use to them
except to one institution. He claimed for Sapperton very many advantages. They had In a very small area
every railway that came into the province, at the present time, converging
almost at one point, the advantage
cf deep water, u creek easily dredged
and the dredge to do it, and a level
piece of land suitable for many industries. The creek was comparatively = mal!. lie had gone down lo
have another look at it before the
meeting opened, and lie remarked that
if thej cleaned out the river it was
almost as big as the lrwell, which
was of such great importance to the
industries of Manchester, England.
The question first came up in connection with the sewer outfall pro-
posit io-.i, and some one remarked that
the Brunette mills people would not
grant the easement. He thought lie
would investigate tbe matter and lie
hunted up some details whicli lie had
in his pocket, which he would refrain
from reading t'.at night on account of
their length and the lateness of the
hour.
Mr. Lewis, the manager of the Bran-
ette mills, was one of his closest
friends. He was a most efficient manager and had dono the very best for
bis employers. He, Alderman Annandale, had been appointed one of the
managers of tin- city and he claimed
to have the right to be as enthusiastic in the caretaklng of the city's affairs as Mr. Lewis was in tlie affairs
of the Brunette Mills Company. (Applause).
Some time ago the Brunette Saw
Mill Company, composed of astute and
clever business men, began picking up
eeriain properties at bargain prices.
Tin y also thought it desirable to obtain the fon shore rights opposite
iheir property and made application
for I hi in. The former mayor, the
late John A. Lee. heard of this application when he was in the East,
aiid wrote a letter of protest, off his
own bat, to the authorities In Ottawa,
asking that no BUCh rights be granted
aud that if they had anything of the
kind in contain] latlon to delay i' un-
I 1 tlu city council was consulted,
Mr Barnetl and Mr. Murphy, two of
the directors of the brunette Mill
Company, who lived In the East, and
������'li consequently, could get to bead-
quarters more easily, wen- assiduous
,n trying to gel those rights which
anybedj knows are most valuable as-
sett
Fcreahore 'tights.
v, hen Mr. Im e i ame back hi re
were si.me negotiations when lie waa
... Mr, Lewis approached him;
and later on Mr, li.irne.lt and Mr Mur-
���)ii> ni'-: the city council and a pro-
pi tion was put up whereby thej
.e: to get certain foreshore rights
which was their greatest desidcr.it Ion,
.mi i ( rtaln Btreet along the water-
front, which seems to have no beginning and no end, and whicli. by the
way, was ;i conundrum to him, if
the sappers and miners put a public
street on the map they might depend
upon It there was some connection
.-one where. They could not make him
ui:i i vo that tin-so mui mapped a
street cm like tbat and gave it no
outlet. If It were traced up right
from the beginning they might find
.i connection, probably with Cumberland streel. it was not likely to be
a blind street and he did nol think lt
desirable to give away any right to
lhat stn et, which was a most valuable asset, lie was Informed by tbe
Brunette Mills Company that they bad
acquired these foreshore rights. If
BO it was ten times more a reason
to preserve that street, became the
foreshore rights Without thai street
was not so valuable as they wore
without it.
He had hi en told there had been a
letter found from the late ex-Mayor
Lee waving the city's rights when this
dlclii r was made with lhe city council through their mayor. Whether it.
w is confirmed by the council as a
whole or not I have not been able
to Lod out, He imagined not, and
e ii quently the city's rights to the
street had never been disposed of, because before that could be done an
advertisement had to be given in the
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 euables us to give you the beat
of service.
Our office is just opposite the old  stand.
The Brackman-Ker
Milling Company, Ltd.
Phone  vour orders to 96 or 97.
NOTICE
With the aid of our new machine we are now able to
DRY CLEAN GENTS' SUITS TOR $1.50
Modern equipment means better work.
'Phone 278R.
ROYAL CITY CLEANERS
345 Columbia Street.
j local  papers notifying  the  people of
the   intention   of   disposing   of    that
' right  and  it  had   to bo confirmed  by
a  local  judge.    That had not    been
done   and.   therefore,   the   street   was
] siill the property of the city.
Had Right to Protest.
The    foreshore    rights    had     been
granted because, although the city had
a right to protest, the chief executive
officer waived the right after making
; the   protest   against   it,   because   for
that the Brunette Mills Company were
disposed   to   do   something   for     the
City.    The easement they declined to
give at  first, they  were  willing now
' to give under certain conditions. Conditions he did not think  fair In  any
way.  and  also to give  the  city  $10,-
000, which they were assured was now
In the bank, if the city fulfilled their
: part  of  the   bargain.    The   Brunette
Mills Company  was also to give 250
feet of its waterfront to the city  for
a  wharf to be used only I'or that purpose   when   the   Brunette   mills   had
gone out of business as a sawmill or
had no use for a booming ground.
The   advantages   of   Sapperton   ap-
i peared to him as clear as daylight. He
| had been accused of ulterior motives.
I He did  not care  whether he was or
i not,  these advantages and  rights  belonged  to Sapperton  and  he thought
I*they had a right to stick up for what
; belonged   to   them.     They   were   not
: assets   for   Sapperton   alone   bill   for
| the city altogether.    If not at present
j of great value they were going to be
and   they   should   keep  them   for  the
city,   (Applause).
Deplored the Loss.
Joseph Cameron in proposing a
' vote if thanks to Alderman Annandale. deplored the loss of the foreshore rights. The farmers of Barns-
ton Island, when- lie had a market
business, had not a single place to
land between tho bridge and the
Brunette creek.
Alderman Annandale, In reply, mentioned that the city council was to
have another interview with Mr. l.ewiB
i n the project ni the canal from the
Kraser to the Brunette, He described the route proposed a:id the negotiations with the Brunette Mills Company, Mi- Lewis at first did not think
lit so bad a proposition but he slept
ovi r it and then it did not look so
rood to him. In ci m ultatlon with
the city and harbor ��� nglneera the
dredging of the creek was so eai y and
i heap as to be Incredible to nany.'
Thej wj n- not through with Mr.
Lew is yet and he hoped I i convlnci
h in of his error and lhat they get
v. Imi they had a pi rfeel rlghi to ash
In i xchange for permitting the mill to
have the exclusive right to the mouth
oi the Brunette crees
TRADES AND LABOR
SUSPEND DELEGATES
(Continued from page one)
when it meant a moderate difference
in the cost a preference was given to
local firms. He disputed Mr. Copley's
figures and asked for particulars The
council of course would not consent.
to be held up by local men. Alderman flood illustrated his meaning by
sever:,| examples. There were sev, ral
articles they were forced to go outside for, as they wen- not manufactured  locally,
Mr. Copley said his remarks were
directed to articles that could be
manufactured locally and had no reference to warehouse articles At the
next meeting he would bring particulars furnished by one of Alderman
Dodds colleagues and prove whit he
.':aid.
The President- it win be discussed
by  the  municipal  committee.
The subject then dropped
Alderman Dodtl directed attention
to the baby bonds and day labor for
the Sapperton sewer work, and suggested the municipal committee bring
these matters before the city council
with the request that day labor be
employed on A and H sewer schemes,
He also drew attention to a paragraph in the local papers about the
large proportion of Japa becoming i. i
turalized and promised further reflec
tions upon that subject when he had
time to consider it. Ii was news to
him.
A complaint by a firm of carriage
painters against two union painters
for working on private jobs in their
spare time, was referred to the men's
union  for  report.
A complaint by the street railway
delegate that magazines addressed to
the home addresses of members of
his union were sometimes bundled In
bunches and thrown into the baggage
room at the depot was referred to the
grievance committee to take up wilh
Postmaster  McQuarrie.
As matters of great importance
will be considered by tiie municipal
committee on Friday evening two
vacancies in the committee were filled
by the appointment of Delegates Copley and Stoney.
Trade reports showed a lamentable
slackness.
miss a man without giving a reason,
A long discussion was initiated by
Delegate Copley of the Iron moulders
on the alleged importation of iron
castings (rom Seattle, and the other
side of the line for city work to the
detriment of the workers and employers of the city. They had In the city
Old established firms, thoroughly
equipped, and as good mechanics aR on
the other side, who could do the work
.mil ought to do the work especially
as being citizens they paid for it. He
had been supplied by Alderman Bry-
Bon with figures showing that last
..-ir between $50,000 and $'10,000 of
machinery and iron work had been
imported Into the city the great majority   of   which   had   been   bought   on
the other side.    Out  of that amount
Schaake'S had only received $800 In
orders.     The   great   hulk   of   it   could
have been purchased or manufactured
in the city, IU- asked Alderman Dodd
to keep a watchful eye on the council.
Alderman Dodd This is all news to
me. i was not present at the last
meeting but I learn I v.'hh accused of
going to Seattle to buy man-hole covers.    (Laughter)
Mr. Copley denied making such an
assertion.
Alderman Dodd, proceeding, said if
they looked at a man-hole cover they
would see Schaake's name on it. The
policy of the council was to order
everything  they   could   locally.     Kven
GREAT NORTHERN RY.
WILL NOT BUILD BRIDGE
(Continued from page onei
having secured the land on  whicli  to
build.
Mayor   Cray   stated   that   no   diffi-
cultj would In- experienced In obtain
Ing the land from the provincial go\
ernmeni so thai it is expected    tha
work on the structure will commenc-*
within   the  next   two   months,
Burnaby's complaint against tiie i;
IC, 12. ft, as lo alleged uverorowj.i,.-
.ol* cars on the Hurnaby Lake line,
was reported to have been remedied,
a representative of the li. C, B. R reporting that extra service was being
ing maintained during the rush hours,
While (lock had a complaint to I vel
against the (Ireat Northern in connection with fares charged and all >
accommodation on the trains between
White Itock and New Westminster.
11. IJ. Thriri, B. II. Sands and others
i-poke at length, claiming that a two
cent rates was in operation on the
other side of the line while four cents
was charged on Ihe Canadian side.
The board will Investigate. The same
delegates claimed that tin- trains
win- crowded during the summer
uu.nibs and that at White R. ck, where
the companj changed tlie diner, the
passengers were kept locked In during tin wail, some ten or fifteen minute.-,.    This also  will  be investigated.
The application or the residents of
Wlionnoch for a station agent al the
C.  I'.  It. depot was not allowed.
Mayor Gray, city Solicitor W. <;.
McQuarrie and Engineer Blackman
represented New Westminster; Reeve
Fra;;er, Councillor Kiiu-Ve] and Engineer Macpherson, Burnaby; Reeve
Marmont and Councillor Whiting, Coquitlam,
Gold From Alaska.
Seattle, June 10.���Three hundred
thousand dollars worth of gold bullion,
the first, shipment of the season from
the Fairbanks district In Alaska, was
received here today on the steamship
Humboldt, ^amam%tW^m^m'
Thursday, june tt, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGF. FIV1     ""I
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
JiASEBALL
CRICKET
Watching the Scoreboard
ONLY "GENTLEMEN"
CAN ROW AT HENLEY
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs
Won
-Seattle    39
! Vancouver   37
i Spokane  31
Tacoma     .3
I Portland   _i
i Victoria   17
.ost
Pct
18
.684
18
.672
-5
.333
26
.396
34
.381
38
.308
j that Milan had robbed him of a base
hit and, cf course,  it was not Hildi--
brund's duty to call his attention to ;
the mistake.
Shotten, however, had  to be given \
credit for a base hit because he had !
to be l.ui-htd before he was declared
out.
Artisans,    Mechanics    and     Laborers
Barred From Regatta���Amateur
Definition Tightly Drawn.
Philadelphia, June 10.���Clement li.
Wood, secretary of the American Row.
Ing association, has made public the
agreement between the American
Rowing association and the Henley
Royal Regatta under which American
crews may be entered at Henley, The
agreement   provides   that   entries of
en wi or sculler;; who are member:;
of  cltih-i   belonging   to  tlie association
will be accepted upon the association
1 certifying ma;  the.   ure amateurs.
No  person  shall   be  considered  an
amateur oarsman, sculler or coxswain
I who has ever rowed or steered in any
1 race  lor a  stake,  money or entrance
I fee;   who  has ever  knowingly  rowed
: or steered with or against a professional   for  any   prize;   who  has ever
1 taught,   pursued   or  assisted   in     the
practise of athletic exercises of any
1 kind   lor  profit;   who   has ever  been
employed   In   or  about   boats,  or     in
manual  labor,  for  money or  wagea;
, who Is or has  been  by trade or employment   for  wages,  a  mechanic,  artisan or laborer, or   engaged   In any
menial duty; who Is disqualified as an
I amateur In any other branch of sport.
Yesterday's  Games.
Ciantr   Keep   Lead.
Seattle, June in.   Baker's wlldness,
.Spokane's loose fielding and timely "nit!
ting by Seattle, wi-ibied the locals to
win today's game 4-1.
Score   - it
Seattle     4
Spokane      1
Batteries:   Dell and ('adman
ami Brannlgan.
11
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter. 1
Charlie Querrie picks the Nationals
5 (ji**0 u'" "*<-' "'*'" r'our" championship.
6 3 I Two weeks  beioie the season opened
l'.uker ! t-*u<'rr*'' c"uld not se:.- any other team
than his braves.
BURNABY 10ST
FINe POLO GAME
Gave  West   Ends An  Interesting  Bat-  American    Cup   Defenders   Show   Up
tic���Champions   Wen   5-3���Sapperton Next Week.
Hast Burpaby gave lhe West Knds
a fine race at Queen's park last night. '
losing out to 6-3 score. The suburb- i
unites strengthen! d considerably for |
the occasion, having signed on sev-1
eral players from tlie Vancouver end |
Of the   municipality.
l-ut,t night's victory still gives last
year's  winners  the  lead  In  the  race,'
a   real   battle   being   expected     next I
Thursday when Sapperton and West
Knds clash.
���TENNIS CLUB REORGANIZES.
Port Mcody Organization Elects Officers for Season.
A special meeting of the Port:
Moody Tennis Club wus held on Mon-
day evening. Honorary Presid<nt Roe
was ie-i leeted and A. II. White, president; I. McAllister secretary-treasurer. Tin- following were elected the
executive committee: Mrs. j. t. Os-
borne. Miss Florence Clarke, and
Messrs. F W. Clarke and A W. Mc
Knight The club register showed a
large membership The court is in
excellent condition und the club contemplates an early extension to the
greens.
Well  in   Fast   Practise.
HEMPSTEAD, .VV . June in. -Before another large gathering of polo
enthusiasts the Ann rican International team played its final practise game
on tiie Philips field at Westbury today. The cup defenders played in
perfect form, although tht ir game waa
not fast.
Rene I.a Montague, J. M. Waterbury, Devereaux MUburn, and Lawr
ence Waterbury. playing as named,
lined up against what was probably
the strongest team yet faced, comprising H. PhlppB, Chan. Carey, Rumsey
C. Beadlestone and Malcolm 8teven-
Bon, which team playing under the
Cooperstown colors, won the American senior championship at Newport
in  1H13.
Mllburn played a fast and effective.
game throughout, apparently disproving a report that he had broken a
rib in last Friday's game. His only
Injuries, it seems, were a few bruises
which  have  entirely  disappeared.
E-avers Repeat.
Vancouver, lune iu.    ihe  Beavers
hoisted   the   1913   prnn. tit.   here   today
and then defeat* 1 Tacoma in tne third
game of the series. Oscar oones soon
got Into difficulties, while Reuther,
who started for Vancouver, was also
touched up.
.Score��� It     II     F.
Tacoma       6      9      1
Vancouver    7    11      E
Batteries: lleuther, Haratad and
Cheek; Jones, McQlnnlty and Brottem,
Eies   Ereak   Even.
Victoria, June id -Victoria and Port-
:;ii!'i divided a double-header today,
lie- Colts taking the first game 4-1
and the Hoes the second 3-2. After a
:*,huky first inning Callahan was airtight in tiie first game, not allowing
a single hit in the next eight innings.
Smith had trouble all through tlie second game hut brilliant support pulled
him through the pinches.
First game��� R.    II.    K.
Being anxious to kt ep a tabulated
I score on the coming polo match, the
Information is asked as to whether
I a chukker is scored as a hit or an
, error. Tim Mahony. whose interest
I in sports lies deep* r than  hardpan,
claims a chukker is either something
1 they bust the ball with or a new kind
I of mixed drink.
This bunk about ove; worked baseball playi ;., n selves a red,- jolt when
it i.i remembered that Chiel George
Johnson, of Cincinnati ami Kansas
City, can sit in tho grandstand for
I the rest ef the season until t! ��� civil
courts dec.de as to whai league really
' owns him.
Hen us  Wa ;ner    Ig    BUre  slipping.
During the past three or V ir sum-
: mers he has been a mere cripple with
i the Pirates and annuallj Lhe talk
; crops up of the famous slugger retir-
j ing  on   a  pension.    Incidentally,   he
poled out his three thousandth iiit in
INVESTMENTS FOR [STATES
Investments for Trust Estates are only made after the most careful and painstaking investigation by
the officers of the company and the thorough consideration and approval of the Board of Directors
before final acceptance.
The officers and employees of the company with
their training and experience are thoroughly competent to look after all matters placed in the company's
hands. The Board of Directors are all successful
business men and bring to the management of all
trusts a knowledge and judgment matured by many
years of experience in business.
When the fees allowed to this company for acting as Executor of an estate are exactly the same as
those allowed to a Private Executor and the company offers a tenfold better service than a Private
Executor can possibly give, why hesitate?
Full particulars on application.
;?.. />/-;r-  .-;*/.'. LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J:J^ES.r^rblR^:  J.A,Rennie,5EGY-TR��5
Portland    4 10 3
Victoria        1 2 0
Batteries:    Callahan   and   .Murray;
Narveson and  Hoffman.
Second Game���                  R. H. E.
Portland     2 12 0:
Victoria      3 1 1 !
Batteries
Smith und
Brown
Hoffman.
the game   jf Tuesday.
The professional lacrosse teams are
trying to get Lester Patrick to officiate at Saturday's game in Victoria.
According lo reports from the caoi-
and    Haworth; I tal, Ernie Cotton is making good with
I the  Victoria amateurs.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    I.ost
New Vork   26
Cincinnati   29
Pittsburg  23
St.  Louis    24
Chicago      23
Brooklyn   20
Philadelphia      19-
Boston      14
16
19
20
26
25
22
23
28
RESOLUTE WON
Yesterday's Games.
Chicago 1, New "tork 4.
Pittsburg   '.'.   Hoston  11.
Cincinnati X, Philadelphia 2,
St.  Louis 6, Brooklyn 4.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
The Victoria amateur lacrosse players concede New Westminster the
Mann cup, providing the V. A. C. dis-
Pct pose of Brampton at the end of the
.634 I month. Let tbe youngsters capture
.��04 : the trophy and the citizens will do
.534 their part In celebrating the occasion.
.480 j 	
.479.    The Westn nster Gun  club  yester-
.4761 day  received  au  invitation  from  the
���452; Vancouver  club  for  a   shoot  on  the
.3331 Richmond   traps  on   Saturday   after-
I noon, commencing at 1.30.    The chal-
I lenge    was    accepted.    Among    the
j items in th" program will be a 50-bird
I handicap fi r _ trophy while the Smuggle,   trophy,  at  present  held  by  the
secretary   of   the   local   club,   James
Price, will be shot for.
See us for H.uses for Sale.
A   GOOD   BUY
r.mall hou.c on Dublin street. Large lot and barn 20x14.    Price
only ?1400.    Terms to suit purchaser.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
LICENSE TRANSFERS
WERE LAID OVER
(Continued from page one)
in the fight, hopeB are expressed that
the Colorado can be kept under control  until the ores* of the flood  has
passed.
PRESENTED WITH $10,000.
CAME   FOR  SATURDAY.
Play
Vancouver League Team Will
All-Stars at ueen's Park.
At a city league mi ting held las'
night at Myall's arrangements were
made for a l>.ill game at Queen's
Park on Saturday between the local
all-stars and  Leckle's of Vancouver,
The   Shoontl n   will   comb   the   best  In
Vancouver for the occasion and
should be able to give the fans a real
Interesting time at the ball park.
Through  arrangements  made   with
the City council the bleachers will be
Winner Led trom the Start an.  Made
Splendid   Cain   Over   Entire
Course.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won
Philadelphia    28
v> ashlngton    2"
Detroit      28
St. I-ouIs      26
Hoston       24
Chicago     23
New Vork      IS
Cleveland       14
.OS.'
Pct
17
.622
20
.574
22
.560
22
.531
22
.521
26
.4'.'i
26
.409
.297
Port Moody Riflemen.
Ii A. Geddes was the highest scorer
0.1 the rifle range, at Port Moody on
S iturday with a score of 84. A possible at _U0 entitles him to a silver
spoon.
Montreal, June 10.���Between $9,000
and $10,000 is said to have been col-
| leeted by admirers of Mayor Martin,
tor the purpose of buying his worship
1 a carriage and pair and portraits of
the mayor and his wife.   The balance
reserved for lhe game
mission  being charged.
a two-bit  ad-
Ennlisri County Cricket.
l_}ndon, June 10. Three of tho
county cricket matches started last
Monday have been concluded and In
each case case thi' successful eleven*!
wi u by a goo-i margin. Lancashire
defeated Kent by tin innings and 153
runs. Middlesex beat Warwickshire
by ten wickets, and Northamptonshire beal Gloucestershire by 142
11ms.      ,
Alfie Shrubb, the famous long distance runner, Is angling for the posl
Hon of coach of the Canadian team
for the  1918 Olympic games al   Ber
lin.
EDISON
THEATRE
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
SPECIAL FEATURE
ONE DAY ONLY.
"The Spellbound
Multitudes"
The Adventures of Kathlyn No 9
The  great   Sellg   wild   animal
serial     story     featuring     Miss
Kathlyn   Williams.
Vitagraph
John  Bunny and  Flora  Finch  In
Sandy Hook. N.J.. June 10. Rigging
accidents retired the Ilefinance ill her
first el fort to show her racing abilities today, and left her rival cup class
sloops, Resolute and Vanitie in a 30-
mlle duel off Sandy Hook. Resolute
won by 7 minutes 2'.i seconds corrected
time.
Tbe Defiance broke one of her aluminum blocks and pulled 11 strap on
her bowsprit but her owners expect
hi r to be In condition to race tomorrow. The Resolute covered the 15
miles to windward und. return In three
hours 16 minutes and 41 seconds, thej
fastest time ever made over such an
America's cup course.
The regatta committee announced
that the Vanitie allowed the Resolute
3 minutes 13 --seconds, This was the
first time tiiat the allowance has been
openly stated,
The Resolute captured Hie weather
berth at the line and led from the
start. She increased her lead to 4
minutes and 16 seconds in the IB
mile thrash to windward against a
12 knot southwester, The Herreshoff
creation also outran the Gardner boat
for the first time today, adding 34 seconds to her lead iii the aplnaker run.
Tin- race was sailed In a steady breeze.
The dropping out of the Defiance
mis a distinct disappointment. The
���skipper of the Defiance, Q. M Plnchon,
however, made a game effort to rave.
Left to continue the contest, Reso-j
lute and Vanitie had a great struggle
to the outer mark off Long Branch.
The Herreshoff boat seemed a trifle
tender, but -ho headed higher and
footed a little taster than ths Gardner
creation. In the other three complete
races whicli the two yachts have Balled Vanitie has outrun Resolute. Today the Gardner boat could make no
gain on her rival down the wlndl
The yachts will have .1 chance tomorrow to race over a 30 mile triangular course off the Hook.
DUG RETURNS MONEY.
Yesterday's  Games.
Washington  0, Chicago  2.
Hoston  8.   Detroit  2.
Philadelphia   8,   Cleveland   0
New  Vork 5, St. Louis 3.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Games.
Brooklyn 6, Chicago 1.
Huffalo 4,  Kansas City 0.
Pittsburg 8, St. Louis 13.
Baltimore-Indianapolis;   rain.
PROFESSIONAL   BASEBALL.
to
New   Westminster   Not   Yet   Ripe
Jump   Into   Monied   Ranks.
A  writer  who  violates  the  rules of
newspaper communications by failing
to sign his name to a letter, suggests
the formation of a professional baseball team nOVi that plans are afoot
for the transfer of the lacrosse fran-
i.'ii.-n to Victoria. Evidently this fan
has not studied the situation as to
baseball in this city when it has been
a hard matter to even collect an average of live cents from those in attendance at City league games. Then
again the question might be asked,
what professional teams could New
Westmlnsti r stack up against.' Perhaps the v. liter Is another Weegman,
tin- cafe man of the Federals, or a
member ot the Ward family, who are
running the Brooklyn outlaws, if bo,
lei linn come out in the opi 11 and
show himself.
At the Theatres
ROYAL THEATRE.
The Royal Theatre Company bave
Just installed a high grade organ
with Professor A. Ii. Copley as organist. This with the first choice cf the
famous films of the Mutual Film
Corporation makes the show equal to
anything of its kind on the Pacific
Coast. Today is the last appearance
of the fourth chapter of the famous
Mutual Girl, also u great two-part Keystone.
over  until  an  adjourned   meeting  to
be held next Monday at lu o clock.
The  license  of   the   Stiand    hotel.
held by Prank Johnson and now sold
tu P.   P.   Lewis,  was  left over until |of the fund will be given to the mayor
the   next   meeting   in   September,   a jas a purse.    Th* presentation will be
temporary   license   being   granted   in i in  honor of  Mr.   Martin's  victory   at
the meantime. j the polls In the municipal election list
George Freeman  and John    Fraser j April.
made  application   for  the  transfer of \  ���
lhe license tor the Cosmopolitan hotel
from   Kick-man  and  JK-nn.ti.     This too
was laid over on account of the time
not being sufficient according to the
act.
City Solicitor G. E. Martin reported that the city was not liable in connection with a bill held by Kelly.
Douglas & Co. in connection with the
Central caft, previously run by Frank
Blair.
SAPPERTON  RECEPTION.
DAMPENED ARDOR
Of SUffRAGETIES s:
Rev. and Mr*. Redman Welcomed by
Congregation.
A pleasing function was carried out
at the Sapperton Methodist church
yesterday evening when a reception
was tendered to Rev. and Mrs. Redman and family, late of Cloverdale.
.Mr. Redman assumed the pastorate of
the church last week, preaching his
Tne Bartenders' Union objected to I inaugural sermon on Sunday last.
the jivmg of a license to a bartender I Mr. Osborne occupied the chair, call-
in one cf the hotels who. they claim-' ing upon the following speakers as
ed. had not previously done any sucn representing thq various church socles-
work and that several members of the (ties: A. Garrett, church trustees; J.
union were out of work. .No action Cameron, Sunday school; Mr. Wilkin-
ivjj taken as to the objection. Mayor 1 son. adult Bible class; Mr. Bowell,
Grav slating that a hoteinian had the|cholr: G. Atkinson, Christian Endeav-
rlght to employ anv person he wanted or: .Mrs. Asnton, the Ladies' aid. Mr.
as lcng as tne record cf such a man and Mrs. Redman responded in suitable terms.
Musical selections were rendered by
Miss Chastey and Mr. Weaver, while
the Ladies' aid served refreshments.
The evening ended with the singing
cf Cod  Save the King.
(Continued from page one)
passed  the license  inspector.
in connection with the Thos. Freeman bottle license which wus quashed by the Honorable Justice Clement
al months ago, the city solicitor
..port'-d that no writ of certiarori had
'as yet been issued und that one would
have to be brought into court before
tbe license could be cancelled.
AD.  MEN'S CONVENTION.
borne in a litter by four stalwart car-1
Hers.    The  baud  struck up  the  Mar-1
Bellalse-  and   the   procession   started;
under  tlie  escort of  a   large  body  of j Final   Arrangements   to   Be   Ma.e   at
mounted and foot police.    The crowds] Today's Meeting.
grew steadily, but the police had care-i    The final arrangements for the en-
fully laid their plans and  when the tertalnment of the delegate's attending
procession  had  arrived,    at    a    point I the Pacific Coast Ad. Men's convention
where the narrow road and the tram-1 who   will   visit  New   Westminster  on!
way traffic compelled  it to divide a Saturday, will be made this afternoon
sharp command was given. I at -:iiu when the general committee j
The street was quickly cordoned by ] meets in the board of trade rooms,
police and before her supoprters were j     All  members of the  committee are
aware   what    had    happened   Sylvia expected t.i he present as the official
Pankhurst was under arrest and  was|program ���.-.ill be ratified and the small
Scatt
Bunny
Buys a I
Harem
A Screaming Comedy.
F.diron   Photoplay
MARTHA'S   REBELLION
Drama.
Vitagraph
Margaret Gibson  in
THE   KISS.
Drama.
c  Chief  Sends  $500 to Chicago
Feds  in  Schneider Case.
Seattle, June 10.���The 1571 advance
money given 10 Pitcher Pete Schneider by the chlcagp Federal league dub
before he signed  with the Cincinnati
Nationals to whom he was suld by the
Seattle Northwestern league club last
iThursd iy. waa r turned 11 the Chicago
Federals by registered mall today by
I D, l'.'. Dugdale, president of the Seattle
' club, after he received il telegram
from August Herrmann, president of
the Cincinnati club, advising him to
Bend the money to Chicago immediately. After Schncidi r decided to go
to Cincinnati Instead of Chicago he
attempted to return the money to the
telegraph company bin it was refused i:iu\ he left It with Mr, Diudule,
who has been holding it awaiting Instructions from   Mr.   Herrmann.
PECULIAR PLAY
IN WASHINGTON
Manager Turnbull, of the senior
amateurs, yesterday received a challenge from the Delta lacrosse league
asking for a game to be played here
some evening next week. The Islanders will Belect 11 picked crew for the
occasion,
Here Is a peculiar Washington play
as told by one of the capltol writers:
One of the most peculiar plays ever
witnessed on a ball field occurred in
the sixtli  Inning,  when  Shotten, the
first man up,  was apparently  retired
on a low liner which Milan Bcemed to
catch   after    a   hard   forward   sprint.
The fact of the matter, however, v.us
that   Milan   grabbed  the   ball  on  the
short bound.    Shotten,  however, considered   himself  retlried     and.    after ]
turning first base, walked toward the
St. Louis bench. He was about to seat
himself when Manager Rickey Inform-1
ed htm that he hail not been declared j
out   by   the   umpire.       Shotten     then !
walked toward first base and    when ,
be was within  reach Gondii touched!
him with the ball and Umpire Hllde-
brand declared him out.
Tlie ball had been tin-own by Milan
to McBride, who had tossed it 1��> Foster, who In turn throw It 10 Henry.
who then tossed It to Shaw, who in
turn handed it to Randll, who got the
put-ottt. Iii accordance with the scoring rules, it waa necessary to give un
assist to every player who handled
that ball before the put-out was declared, empire Hildebrand knew that
Milan had trapped the ball, He therefore did not declare Shotten out. but
Started for a position near second
base which all umpires take when
there Is a man on first, Shotten, however, disregarded this move and
walked to the bench, fully convinced
1 being whisked away in a taxi cab to
jail, followed by a few shrieking women.
Disheartened at the loss of their
leader, the women re-formed their
ranks, but made slow progress. A
body of students attempted to Interfere with them and create u disturbance but were foiled by the police who
arrived in such numbers along tlie
route that they were as uuintrous as
those In the procession.
There was little enthusiasm among
the marchers and the openly expressed
hostility of the populace dampened
the ardor of the demonstration so that
by the time it reached the Strand the
police had little difficulty iti disposing
of It,
Mr, Lansbury's deputation went to
parliament by railway and after a vain
attempt to see Mr. Asquith made a
protest to Mr. Ullngworth, Some of
the suffragettes complained of rough
handling by tho police, hut there was
no serious  disorders  and   Miss   P.'ink
details connected with the entertainment completed.
The members of the Women's Aux-
lliary of the Royal Colombian hospital 1
and  other   societies   assisting   iu   the
luncheon  made final arrangements at
a meetng held last night at the home!
of Mrs. C,  H.  McAllister.
W.
MASONIC GRAND MASTER.
J. Sutton Elected Head of Wash,
ington and Alaska Jurisdiction.
Tacoma, June lu.-Wm. J. Sutton,
of Cheney, was elected grand master
of the grand lodge of Masons, comprising the jurisdiction of Washington
and Alaska, at its meeting here'today.
Grand Master A. H. Harkenson of
Seattle will install the new officers
tomorrow al whicli time the next
place of meeting will be selected,
Mrs. Vesta Stevens, of Seattle, was
elected Grand Royal Matron of Grand
Court of Amaranth, a high degree of
the Eastern Star,    rhe aesslons of the
hurst was the only militant taken Into   laUer u|.(U.r ���.,,, b    in tomorrow
ustody, .____	
RIVER CN  RAMPAGE.
Ch'jr:h  Union  Discussed
[nnlpegf   June   10.���A prolonged
Winnipeg*    June    10.- -A  prolonged [Serious Damage from Floods In Lower
discussion on church union touk place | California Is Threatened.
at   the   laymen's   association   of   the 1    Calexlco,  Ca!..  June   10.���Flood   wa-
Manitoba   Methodist  conference   held iters of the Colorado river were report-!
hero today, and  tho general  feeling ec' tonight to be touching the top of
Of the meeting was expressed  in the   the  Volcano  lake  levee,  20  miles   to |
statement made by one member: "We | the south of this place. In Lower California, and to be overflowing in some
have waited long enough,'1 a number of other members spoke to the
same effect, but as there was somo
trouble about the wording, a special
committee was appointed to draft a
resolution embodying the views of
the gathering.
places. A hundred men 100 scrapers
and 400 mules are working tonight
along the levee, trying to ward off
damage to Imperial valley,
With this force on hand and a fund
Of $9000 raislil during tho day to help
Moonlight Excursion.
Many residents of tiie city enjoyed the first moonlight excursion operated by tlie owners of the Paystreak
last night. A run whs made to l.adner
the party  returning  about  midnight.
BOYS' SUMMER   MEMBERSHIP
Y.M.C.A.
Swimming, Hikes, Mountain Climbing,
Paper Chases.
May 15 to  Oct.  1, $2.00.
Royal Avenue. Phone 100O.
ROYAL
THEATRE    ^m
TODAY'S SPECIALS
Fourth chapter of the famous
MUTUAL
GIRL
In which she meets the notables of Ripping Rock. Great
display of beautiful costumes.
KEYSTONE
COMEDY
In two parts featuring Mabel
Normand and the inimitable
Charles Chaplin.
Three    Other    Fine    Movies.
PROF. A. H. COPLEY,
Organist. PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 11. 1914.
j Classified Advertising
Perform Deeds ot Valor
Under Mexican Rifle Fire
AGENCIES. j FOR SALE
C9-A--SIFIED   ADS    WII<L   BE   RE-
celved for The News at the follow j FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
lag places: F. T. Hill's drug store, j and saw- table complete. Apply at
tin   Columbia   street;    A.    Sprice, j    The News office.
Queensborough. Lulu   Island;    Mrs. i	
fi. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V 'KOK SALt> _.ELL YOUR PROP
Lewis. Alta Vista. erty tbrougu an ad. in this column.
��� RATES. ���
��� ������*���������*������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
jaonth; 5900 words, to be used as re-
tjoiml within one year from date of
cent-act., $.5.00.
:
Bravery  of  Enlisted  Men  Told  In  Report of  Rear-Admiral   Fletcher���Boatswain'.   Mate,   Three Times Wcunded, Stands
To Hir Guns.
KOR SALE���J1.0U DOWN. $1.00 PER ,
week.    Cana-la's    Pride    Malleable
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed. Mar-
lo t   square. (:!440) I
��� I
TO  KeNT
Washington, June 10. Narratives
of the bravery of enlisted men of tlie
navy a-id marine    corps    during    the
bei
done
service.     This  had  never
before to my knowledge.
Gallant Officers.
In a report accompanying his Story
< union fi
TO LET���Furnished house, for two
or three months. 1030 Seventh avenue.    Phone 514 R (3491 >
JVANTEO���MISCELLAN*_i".tft
WANTED TO RENT���Five or six
roonud house, modern, three bed-
rooms; west end preferred. Phono
331 It. (S600J !
J.AKIKS having combings to be made
op or hair work of any description j
pnono 62 or cail at the Wig Makers j
116-117 McLeod block.   We will call j
lor your orders. (34791 j
WANTED��� SPEC1ALTV SALESMEN |
wanted f��r every town in B. C. to
represent manufacturer. Live producers only; exclusive territory and
Kood contract. This means money
to you. Coquitlam Hrass Works. I
Ltd.." Coquitlam, B.C. (35011   j
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M. i
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auc-1
tioneers, will conduct a successful 11
auction for you or buy outright if!
s-aie not desired. Clean business, j
prompt settlements, over iiu years :
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (3423) |
partment.
While   the   report   bestows     praise
���������������������������������^������ ; upon the entire personnel, the follow-
FOR  RENT���Desirable five-room fur-   ing men were mentioned for conspic-
nished  cottage    on   sea    front    at | l;0us acts:
H. N. Nickerson. Wheeling, W. Va���
fighting at Vera Cruz on April 21 andIof the seizure of Vera Cruz, made to
22  wire  included   in    Hear    Admiral j tlie navy department of Rear Admiral
Fletcher's repcrt of the Mexican ports j Fletche:    tells   of   numerous   officers
...... ,      of the navv and the marine, corps who
saisure, made public by the navy de-1^^gu^hed themseles for cool Indifference to danger and skill in handling their men. Three were picked
for   "eminent and conspiclous conduct
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department st all Branches Deposits cf Oue Dolls." aod
upwards received and Interest at th. blg-nst current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Drafts snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of ths
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
White Rock, B. C.   Possession from
June 1, White, Shiles _��� Co.  (3453)
boatswain's mate, second class, battle
ship I'tah, was slightly wounded three
TO     RKNT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping  rooms,  $10  per mouth, at ! times April 21. ant after first aid band-'
"24  Seventh street (3452) I JK,V had been applied he took charge
--*���������' i ()f  a   s(|Ua(-   that   built   an
_-.-. -.-.*.-,   ,-. ��.������ ,i.,.tx nnnu.  barricade  under  fire.    He  then occu-
rOR RENT-IF \OU HA\E ROOMS,     ,rt       dangeroui   positlon.   He   ua8
to rent try an ad. in this column.      , aRain wol,nm,(1 tnrPt. tlmpSi two snnts
. i bs I shattering his left leg above and be-
BUSINESS CHANCES. ! low   the  knee.     He  was  then  carried
| in battle."   They were:
Captain W. R. Rush, P. S. N , com-
��� mandlng   naval   brigade.
Lieutenant  Colonel   W.   C.   Neville,
C S. M. ('., commanding second regl-
| ment marines.
(Lieutenant  Commander  a.   Buchanan, lT   8. .V. commanding lirst sea-
advancedl|men_ro��1m.ent
to the rear and his leg Ins since been
j amputated close to the knee. His grit
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens | after having been wounded three times
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may Issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal, Versailles,
Mo. (3472)
and the courage he displayed when
his later wounds made it necessary to
carry him to the rear was an inspiration to all who saw him.
Fights Under Heavy Fire. .       ,
A. De Somer, Milwaukee, Wis., chief! unrior lln: allf were eminent and con
"They are deserving Of the highest
honors and rewards," Admiral notch-
1 er said. "1 have .similarly to record the
j conduct of Major It. C. Berkeley, i'|
! S.  M.  ('.;   Lieutenant  R.   Wainwright,.
|lT. S. N.;  Major   (i. S. Iteid, U. S. M.;!
Lieutenant 0. \x. s. castle, u. s. N.
They  were  eminent   and  consclpcousl
i in command of their battalions.
"Dining the two dajs' action Cap-1
I tain H. McL. P. Huso, U. S. N.,; Lieu-j
i tenant (i. M. Courts, V. 3. N.; Lieu-'
j tenant  F J.   Fletcher,   l'.  S.   N.,  were
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
_���������mt_���_^_i���^_v_H_^_i__a_H_^_^__i
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WE8TERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture. or stocks In trade, in large or j
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
Bee the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis, 54S Columbia street.
New Westminster. (34701
^mmf^mmttmmmtmmtm���,������������������^������
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED    EVERY-
where.    No   collection,   no  charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Agency, 338 Hastings street west. Vancouver. (7.447i
When Requiring
Help
either male or female, do not forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a position to supply you.
PHONE 852.
turret   captain,,   battleship   Utah,   nn ]
April  21   wasp  laced  In  charge  of ai
small squad of men and stationed at
i  warehouse.    His  position  was  subject to a severe fire, and after several
hours of well-directed fire he silenced !
it.   April 22-he performed similar services an. was almost continuously un-1
tier   ilirecint   fire   from   snipers.     His.
services were cf exceptional value.
J. (I. Hamer, of Canton, Ohio, boat-j
swain's mate, battleship Florida. April' "oster,
21,  was one of  four volunteers  to go  COnspicut ;
spicuous in  the performance of then-
duties.
At Head of Companies.
"In both days' lighting at the head
cf their companies Captain J. H.
Hughes, U. S. M. ('.: Captain W. N.
Hill. I'. S. M. <'.; Captain K. T. Fryer,
U. S. M. C; Captain .1. F. Dyer. U. S.
M. ('.; Ensign Wilkin.-, n. U. S. N.;
Ensign 0. M. Lowry, I". ri. N.; Ensign
0. C. Badger, 17 S. N.; Ensign P. W,
��. H. BOCKUN,
Pres aaa <*���__  lis*.
N. BEARDBLBB,
Vfce-PrasldMt.
W. r. H. BOCKUN.
Bee. ... Treat.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO.. Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Rr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phone* No. 7 snd 177
N'���  wen   eminent and
thell   conduct,  leading
SHERIFF'S SALE
Frcvincc
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Of Britich Columbia, County
of  Westminster.
Into an alley way down which a heavy
fl:e was being directid. Harner ft-
| nally succeeded in dislodging the enemy. J. F. Schumacher, coxswain, one
of the volunteers, was killed. Previous to this time, Hamer occupied a
position alongside a wall from whicli
he, with accuracy and coolness, killed
the crew of a Mexican machine sun
operating in front of the naval academy.
O, Cregan, Port Richmond, N. v.
boatswain's mate, battleship Florida;
H. C.  Beasley,  Newark. Ohio, and   L,
!'.'���  Lot  22 of  Lol   21,  Suburban   Biol
J.",  in the City of  N'-v.   Westminster.
Whereas proof of the l"ss of '"er
at Title Number 13591F, issued In tho
name ot Catherine Ellgh, has been tiled
in this office.
Notice Is hereby given Hint 1 shull, nt
Ihi t xpfratlon of one mouth from the date
,.f the first publication hereof. In a daily
nrw-tpapei- published ill the City of New
Westminster, issue a duplicate of the said
t>iiifir;ite, uhloss in tiie meantime valid
-objection be made to rao In n'rituia.
J.   C.   GVVVIV.V.
District fteglstrnr of Titles.
Land  R elstry Office,
N<w Westminster, li. i\. _nil .hue-. 1914.
i 3 l-.il i
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Rl   T'.iri  20 Ai H -if lin- Easterly half of
the North Pari of [.ot 370, Oroup 1, n
lhe Distrlcl  of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the less of Ci-i-tlficiitr|
>l   Title   Number     51S5A,     issued   In   the!
name of Thomas Robert  Melnnls has been
r'i!e��l  in  this oflfei*.
Notice  is hereby  given  that   I   shull. a!
the expiration of one month from the date
ol  the first publication  hereof,  in u  daily
newspaper, published   In  tlie City of  New
Wrs-tmlnster, issue h duplicate of the saldj
i-eriifi.-.iti   unless  in   He- meantime valid
objection be made to ni" In writing.
J.  C.  GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
l.ivl Registry Office, New Westminster
I'..  C .  24th  April,   1914. I 3193 I
APPLICATION   FOR  TRANSFER
TAKE NOTICE that at the meeting of the board of license commissioners of the City of New Westminster on June 10, we intend to apply
for  a  transfer  of   the   liquor   license
i  Wil:
Under
Fl   Fa.   I
tlficate ! .,
thell  men  with skill and courage
"Surgeon M. s. Elliott, r. s. \., brigade surgeon, v.ns eminent uud conspicuous iti the establishment ..nd
operation of the hnse hospital, and his
cool judgment and courage in super-
vlsing first aid stations on tlie fire
line and removing the Injured.
"Cnier Boatswain John   MeCloy.  I'.
S.  N.,  led  a  flotilla  of  three  picket
! launches,     mounting     one-pounders,
along  tbe ��sea  front.    Although  shot
through tlie thigh lie remained at his
post as beach master for 4* hours un-
C. Siiuiett, seamen of battleship Plor-j1'! spnt t0 a hospital ship by tiie brl-
Ic'ii,   were  the  otln r  volunteers   who gar"   surgeon."
distinguished   themselves   with     Har-I Extraordinary   Heroism.
nnd   by  virtue  of a   writ  of   ne.-. Admiral Fletcher named several of-
have seized and  will sell at Signal  Squad  Deserving. ! ficers   for   extraordinary   heroism   in
store Cor. Carnarvon and Lorne Sts.,   P.   A.   Decker,   Linoleumville,   N,   V., | battle.   In tbat connection he said:
on  Friday,  the 12th day of June, at   boatswain's mate,   battleship Florida.      "Captain B. A. Anderson, V. S. N7.
two o'clock  in the afternoon, ihe fol-   saved  Ensign G.  M.  Lowry by  shoot- commanded  the  Second  Seamen  reviewing, or sufficient thereof to satis   Ing  a   Mexican  soldier about  to  kill   'ment,    His indifference to the heavy
fy the judgment debt and costs here
in:
Oak   extension   dining
Dak   dining   chairs,   oak
china cabinet, oak centri
pedestals,   eight   leather
and  easy  rocning chairs.
ered couch. 2 leather and 2 wood sc
tees.  Brussels and   Wilton  carpets.
Lowry.
C
F  liishop, Pittsburg, quartermas-
table,     set i ter.  second   class;   J.  A.   Walsh,  New
buffet,   oak | Vork  city,  seaman:   C.   I..   Nordseick,
tables, oak | Valatfe,  .V.  V., ordinary  seaman, and
upholstered I '"��� -I- Sehrcpnet,  New  York city, ordi-
leathor cov-inu>' Beaman, were in a signal squad
i subjected to a oonstant fire in an un-
I u.- nally   exposed    position, ,-but   were
not   diverted     from
fire to which he himself was exposed
at  the  head   of  his  regiment  showed
' him to be fearless and courageous in
1 battle.
���'Lieutenant J. P. Lannon, V. S. N,
assisted a wounded man under heavy
fire, and, after returning to the head
i f his battaiiou. was himself desperately wounded.
Ensign H. C. Fraziiir, C S. N.. ran
forward to rescue a wounded man and
CANADIAN
I
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning June 1st. Good to return up to Oct. ulst.
For particulars apply to
E. GOULET, Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie. G.P.A., Vancouver
CANADIAN
CIFIC
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For Victoria and Vancouver.
10:30 a.m Daily
2:00   p.m DalljS
11:46   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:un   a.m Daily
11:00   p.m Dally
11:45 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
lo a.m   and fi:'!0 p.m Daily
Nanaimo, Union Bay, Comox
S   a.in.   Thursday   andl*Katuiuay
Vanccuver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11:46  p.m        ..   Every Saturday
Prince  Rup.rt, Granby  Bay and
Skecna River Points.
ll:niipm    Wednesdays
For Culf Island  Points.
7:0n a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  in  Gulf  Isl.
To  Alaska   ....Every  Saturday
bureaus'in oak   and    mahogany,    4 j110'  auverteu    from    their   important
brass bedsteads with springs, mattre:-- | tiu,-v    of    keeping    unbroken      com- ,  . .
ses  and   pillows,  blankets' and  other ! munlcation    by     signals    with      the I in 4otog io was so exposed  that tne
bedding, brass curtain rods, lot dish-   Prairie. .tire of his own men was temporarily
es, cooking utensils, kitchen cabinet, I     N-  ""^"P-  Brooklyn, N.   Y..  chief suspended   or fear of hitting him. He
turret  captain,   battleship     I'tn'n.   for, ' eturned   at  once   to  his   position   ln
several hours was in charge of an ad-1 'he line,
vaneei'  barricade  under  .'.  heavy  lire
April   21   and   not  only  displayed   utmost ability as a leader of men,  but
by his marked composure and courage
St. Clair    Malleable No. S range, refrigerator, 3 toilet sets. lot. lace curtains, oil cloth, bent wood chairs, carpet sweepers, pictures, etc., <tc.
Terms of sale cash.
T.  J.  ARMSTRONG,
(3499) Sheriff.
New   Westminster, June 8th. 1914.
nett, to
May
1914,
JOHN  ERASER
GEORGE FREEMAN
(3427)
HKALED   TENDERS   addressed    lo    the
undersi-yned   and   endorsed   "Tender   for
row held by Richman and Dennett in 19.1-"J   w*'1,1. ,','".'1   Bxcavatlon   at  Victoria
,   ,    ;, , ..      Harbour,   It.17.     wit    he   received   at   iIns
respect to the premises known as the|,,m,..  ,,���, ; ., ,,��� ,, ,���  ,,��� Monday, July 77.
Cosmopolitan  Hotel  situate upon  Lot   t!>)4, for the construction of a Quay Wall
I, City  Illock  12,  corner of Columbia and Kxnivation at Victoria Harbour, B.C.
_   ti.  u-     ...       . r,-. n   v.      I     Plans,   speelficatlon   ami   form   of   eon-
tUld   Beghie   Streets.     City     ol    New Urael   can   be   seen   and   forms   ol   tender
Westminster, Irom  Richman and  Ben-  obtained  ut   thin   neparlmenl   and  at   the
off s oi the District Englneei nt Victoria, B.C : New Westminster, B.C.; Confederation Llfi UuildiiiK, Toronto, Ont.,
and Shau-chiii-ssy Building, Montreal, F.Q,
Pcr��on�� ti-nderlnn are notified tliai lenders will not be considered unless made
on ih" iiiinti*il forms supplied, and sinn-
ed wlih iin it actuul signatures, statins
their occupations unci ji!,h ��� :. of residence.
I't tlie case ul firms, the actual signature,
Ir nature ol tti.��� ���.�� i-upatlon, imd pluce
a   n sidence ol  cui     meml I   the  firm
1.1 ISI    I."   niv. n.
\: ��� ii ml' . musl bi accompanied by
in .,' ������ pli .I chi que on .i chart'-red baiiK
pn . hli lo the . nli i uf the Honourable
tin Mi ilstc.i oi Publli Works, i i|iial to
ti n i" . !'��� ie i I" p.c, i of the amount of
ndei A-hlch ��ul hi forfi Ited If the
person tendering decllm lo enter Into a
fuel when oalli d upon to do so., or
I "1  to c impli le  the  work  contracted  I'm.
I    -le   o mill-  i.i   no'   pted  the cheque
w ill   he   returned.
' i ���   1 '��� pn rtmonl   ilo. s not   hind  Itself  lo
u-ecril   ' i'.    lr,\-, ,-m   ,.i   .niv   11 nil. i,
Xi 11';; Blue prints can he obtained nt
the IVpnrtinenl "i Public Works by derm linn in .ii'- pled leinU cheque for the
sum oi $-.>.->.On, made payable to ihe order
of ihe Itonoumble tin Minister of Pub-
ii' Works, which will he returned il the
dliiR blddi r submit u regular hid.
Bs i Irdei.
t;   i*.  nESROCHERR,
S'. cretnry.
I' partment   ot   I'ubllc   Works,   Ottawa,
Juni    I,  11114, i ii'iioi'
.-��� i"-i iipei ���.   ��� hi   nol   in-  paid   ror  ibis
pdvc-i lisi-niinl  11  ���'.. \   Inserl  n �� Ithout au-
lliorli.   11" .   ''n   11. iti! tn. i.i      r,s.-)Sii.
���']���: ��� LED TKNI -;-*.KS address ���! to tin-
, ndi i: -;i" 'i in 'I i ndorsed " D ml' I for
V bl Building, Prince Rupert, B.C.,"
will b n e "in a! 'in ��� offici until I '��>
pro on Monday, .I"!-. 0, 1014, for tie- construction   oi   tin    Public   Building   above
lie ti* io i' i|
Plans, ipei i:ie.1 tion nnd form ol con-
irriet e.oi h seen and forms nl tender
obtained al  tin- offices ol   Ml. ' '���    1!   Hull.
11   tricl    Inmini-ei.    i'i li    Rupert,   1'. ���' .
vi ���    Wm.   Ifendi raon,   ::��� -i li in   Archlu ������'.
v.. t ui;,.   iii-.  and  ni   this  I ii p irtmi nt.
Persons o-ndcrlng are notified that tenders will tint in- considered unless made
i.ii the iu.un] forms supplied, und Blgn
ea wilh thin actual signatures, stating
their occupations und places of resldeSice
In !>"��� case of linns, the actual signature,
ih.-   nature  of   lhe   occupation,   and   pine'
.if rcslden f each  member ol  the firm
most  in   given.
Each tender must he accompanied by
in accepted cheque on u chartered bank
I��iv:ib|i- In the ortlei nl tin1 Honourable
th- Minister of Public Works, equal to
ten per cenl (in p.c > ol the amount of
the tender, which will he forfeited if the
lieirson tendering decline to enter into u
.-i'i!"ui'i when called upon i" 'lo so., or
f.ul to complete the work contracted foi.
11 the o ndi r be not aco pled the cheque
wi!)   In-   returned.
TlU'    I I..|,lllll|i 111     lines    tin!     Ili''<l    itS<'lf    lo
.ir   . nt    I'm    |ov ��� Fl    or   11115    I' nder.
Ih Ord'
It. r   DESP.l ICHERK,
Si mi Uiry,
Pi t  hi Tin   of   Pulille   Works,   mi iwu,
..Ion.    *..    T'l ' ' 3B17)
jjn~--soapel       nil    i   i'     ho    nil Id    I'"'     this
.-lilvcrlls.i n ; '  'I   !:������'   inserl  ll  wlthoul au-
��I10��I" '  I  I.   ,���,������,.;   ��� |,   '   .,-
on the men around him.
Coolness and  Bravery.
W. B. Weeks, Red Key, Ind., ordinary seaman, battleship Utah, although one of the yonnKcst men of
hi? company, attracted the attention
of his company officers when exposed to a severe fire at close range he
set an example of coolness and bravery for others to follow.
B. Ilerton, New York city, boatswain's mate, second class, battleship
I'tah, was exposed to severe fire while
scouting. His work was of special
value in locating the established positions of the Mexicans.
F.   N.  C.  Overall.   Iola,  Kan.,  boatswain's   mate,   first   class,   battleship
Utah, on the night of April 21, with a
������.quae of three men patrolled roofs in I
tin-   darkness,   preventing  a   surprise
attack  upon   the  section  of  his   com- j
puny mi tin- streets below,    Thi.- ser-1
vice  was of special  value.
J. C. Smith, l.os Angeles, Cal., fire-!
man.   second   class,  battleship    Utah,
was with the Bennei Merrier gun detachment    These  guns did   not  have!
tripod   mounts   and   tiie   small   struts:
fitted were not suitable I'm* use in the!
street-.    Early   in  the  action   8 nlth,
finding   that   under   these   conditions
the  Bennett  Mercler guns wen- Ineffective, 'ited the gun from his shoulder and by so lining rendered valuable
"In tiie reports of brigade ami regimental commanders a list of other officers am" men had been mentioned,
praising them for courage and devotion to duty in general, and this
praise might well apply to all officers
of tiie landing force. The resourcefulness, courage and devotion to duty of
all officers of tlie landing tone was
everything that could he desired, and
reflected tie highest credit upon onr
navnl  service.'*
HER BLOOD SAVES
A STRANGER'S IIEE
Nurse   Submits  to   Transfusion   Oper-[
aticn to Give  Patient a Chance
tc Live.
VANCOUVER STREET PAGEANT
FRIDAY, JINK 12.
Hundreds of Handsome Floats.
Manv Bands.
Parade Four Miles in Length.
Finest Parade Ever Arranged in British Columbia.
PARADE   STARTS   AT   2  p. m.
from ihe comer Core avenue and Hastings street and proceeds along
Hastings street to Granville Btreet anl along Granville street to False
Creek   Bridge  where  it will disband.
Trams  leave  B.  C.  Electric Terminal   for   Vancouver   during   the
mid-day  period   every  20  minutes  via  Central   Park  an.  on  tile   half
hour via   Burnaby   Lake.
BRHISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY  COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
UMCIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
I.TT.v.n. new
Gj-mnaslum Class, Thursday at 7.30
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fri-
days, 3 to 4, at Y. M. C. A. Young
Indies' CM). Friday at 8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
JUeals served to ladles and gentlemen
For particulars call phone 1324.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re south half of Ho- southeast iiuar-
i ter of section .222,  township  lu, in  the
District   of   N^'.v   Westminster.
Whereas proof ol the loss ur Cer
tlficate "f Title number 1632-IF, la-
sued in ilo- name "t Andrew Johnson, has been tiled i-i tin i oifice.
Notice is hereby given that I shall
:it the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
tlie City of Kew Westminster, issue
:i duplicate of the said certificate, unless in tiie meantime valid objection
be  made to me  in  writing.
.1.  C,  CWYXX.
Uistriet. Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Orttce, Ne��   Westminster.   D.C.,   May   17,,   1914,      (3378)
Arc you cue of those to whom
every msal is another source of
suffering ?
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
will help your disordered stomach to
d.-jest r.ny reason.ble meals, and will
soon restore  it to -:uch perfect con-
I dition that you'll never feel that you
j have a  stomach.     Take one after
each  meat.    -50c.  a   Box  at  your
| Druggist's.     Made by the  National
j Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
I Limited. i5o
Spokane,    June     l��.   (living    her
l>:i.i ii   i.i  ;.!-. c   the  life  of  a   patient,
whom   ^ lo-   hud   known   but  un   hour,
wus tin- eet of Miss Olivia Anderson,
a nurse, now confined in Un- Deacon!
ess hospital, t' gethi r ������ itii lur patient,
Mis.  Leona   Knii'd.   120%   Mum avenue.    Both .ne being nursed by  Miss
Esther C  Anderson, a  Bister ul  tie
nurse uiio made the self sacrifice.
'lhe transiusion ol blood wus made
at tin- hospital ::t .". p, in, Saturday by
1):*. \V. T. I'hy ami Di. E. 1*7 Brlley,
uud while the rich red blood wus being pumped from the artery of Miss
Anderson into the veins of Mrs. Knuird
ihe iiAo women ami tlie physicians, as
will as Mrs. .1. X. Cbesire of ilo- \\*is-
COllsin hotel, tiie sister of Mrs. Kmaril,
conversed until Miss Anderson was
forced by weakness from tin- loss of
blood to save lie:* strength.
Mrs. Cheshire last night said: "My
Rlster became un anemic lust November und was constantly getting worse.
Recently she wm, absolutely helpless
und wis practically dying. Al the
suggestion of tie physician im- oi dered a w.w^c nnd at it p. in. Friday Miss
Olivia Anderson reported. About an
hour latoi. when in*. Brlley .aid that
transfusion of blood wus all that would
save  my  sister,  Miss  Anderson   immediately volunteered to give her im mi.
'saying she wss healthy und had plenty to spare.    At. that time my sister
!<ii,l  not   have  enough  blood   to enable
: Lhe physician  to take her pulse.
"When   I   noticed   lie-   incision   on
Mis- Andetison's pretty arm I told her
she  would  have u  Bear  for  life ami:
i ihe replied thut   it would onlj   lie a
scar for a Btar in her crown, Miss An-
'.;, ,-: ,.n is ii i-.ruiiii ite of tin- Columbus '
hospital, Great Culls,  Mont., and bus
been nursing in Spokane for about twoj
years.    VV
' Me- came
G.T.P. STEAMSHIPS
S.S.     "Prince     Rupert,"     S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
Tn Prince Rupert    und   Granby
Bay.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria and Seattle.
Every Thursday, 12 midnight���
Tn Prince Rupert and Stewart,
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To Wince  Rupert and Queen
Charlotte   Islands   points.
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria and Seattle.
G.T.P. RAILWAY
passenger trains leave i'rince Rupert tor points East, Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays ut 10
a.m.. close connections made with
Grand Trunli Bteamers from Vancouver,
Passenger trains leave Edmonton
daily ut 10:46 pin for McBride
Ask about service between Mcllride and I'rince Oeorge.
Special low rate round trip ticket
via Chicago to points Kast on sale
June 1st to September 30th with
return limit October 31st. Excel
lent  service.    Liberal stopovers.
1 KViHK
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jcnney, G.A.P.D.
W   Granville   St..   Vancouver
H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A,
Phone   Bey.  8134.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consign ment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  whicli  is highly recommended,
Lime is almost as Important for the successful growth of plants
us sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 11.
���02 Columbia Street W
ill,-,   ill   ii|iwiiini'     ii/i    t.i.'iMd   i"��
^rLnr^"herbefore I ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
���MILITARY CASTE AND
IIS UNWRITTEN LAW
Z-bern  Affair  Made Text cf  Interesting Observations���Every Ccuntry
Has Its Code.
anything else, Americans are sufficiently high-spirited and warmbluod-
SO to interfere, no matter what the
odds, when they see some gioss set
or brutality or injustice being perpi-
trated under their ..yes. and if one of
them thus permits himself to become
���i.volvid in any brawl, he in just as
'lkely u ,,ot to be tut down, or shot
Sown by any military or naval officer who happens to be a party lu the
dispute.
CZAR Of RUSSIA
TO VISIT LONDON
It is a mlftakfl to suppose that the
military code as revealed in the affair
at Zabern belongs exclusively or chief-1
ly to Germany, says the Toronto Mail
und Empire. It prevails in the armies
of all continental Europe, and in Austria and ItutHia is not less inflexible ,
than In Oermany. If we are to under-'
stand at all the feelings of the Ger-!
man officers who believe, and do not
merely profess to believe, that _ny iu-|
suit to their uniform is to be washei! j
out in blood, we must make allowance
for this fact, ai.it must realize that the
armies of continental Europe are ad!
herents of a code that descends from j
mediaeval times, and is the last sur-j
viva] of what we cal! chivalry. 1'rob-j
ably i:i Iiis relations witli his fellow-;
officers and his friends the Cerman'
army officer is fls kindly and alfec-!
tionute, as abhorrent of cruelty as any j
civilized man. In these relations he,
is in i commanded by any code ut all,!
except tiie code that he has erected i
In his own heart. In relations be-;
tween himself and a civilian, however,!
in- la not his own master. There are!
certain unwritten, but iron, lawn that;
govi ni his conduct,
"The King's Coat."
Every nationality has its Insults peculiar to itself. There are what we call!
"fighting  words" that we deem to b<- ���
insults that can only be avenged by B]
prompt   blow.    The  same   word,  per-1
naps, translated into ^onie other language    might    be    inoffensive.    They i
might be even complimentary. So it 1st
in Qermany.    if sn officer is threat-j
i ned   by   a   civilian,   or   even   treated
with disrespect,  while  he  is  In   uui-
i irm, be regards it not merely as a
is rsonal insult to be resented or not,
but as an insult in the army, to "the!
king's coat," and  therefore an  insult
ii the king. Even a Phlegmatic Englishman   will  resent an  insult to the
king, especially if it emanates from a
foreigner; and the genuine feelings oT
i.-u-ignutien that  will animate him are
precisely  the same feelings th.it animate  the   European   military  officer
who is Insulted by a civilian.    The insult  must  be avenged  upon  the  spot,
it  does not  matter whether the  In-
sulter  is old  or  young,  big  or  little,
bold or timid,    lu Zabern it happened
to   be   a   lame   cobbler.     if   he   had
chanced to be a young giant there is
no reason to suppose that the lieutenant  would not hive assailed him just
an promptly.
Dueling and Caste.
Tiny still fight duels in Germany
and ;n other continental countries, if
tin- Insulter uf the officer happened
to be himself an officer or a member Of the nobility, an equal in rank,
there would be no immediate attack
with a sword There would be a challenge, .iiic'i probably a duel carried out
with the utmost decorum. lu the
event   or   the   insulter   being  a   prince
or somi one of higher rank than the
insulted, he would be requested as a
greal la.or to forget his rank and consent to fight. Readers of Kipling will
remember the story called "The Honor oi a Private," In which an English officer wins the affection ol a
private soldier by consenting to fight
him. So after all it is not bo .very
different-*t some.points, this idea of
caste and the physical combat to
avenge an insult in England and ln
Germany, if the man Of higher rank
refuses to waive his right to fight
only wits iiis equals, then the only
thing the other cun do is to commit
cuii ide iu protest. Thus he Is suppose;! tO ghOW that life is not dearer
to him than honor.
Military Courts for Officers.
These ure the Ideas that used to inspire all nobilities, all military castes,
some hundreds of years ago. Democracies have outgrown them, but it is not
bo very long ago after all, fo.- duels
have been fought ill Toronto. In the
armies ol continental Europe they remain In these countries officers are
not responsible to the civil courts.
They are tried by their pens, moaning their fellow officers, for it is not
supposed in Germany that a civilian
is the peer of an officer. These military courts are responsible only lo
the" kaiser, who is generalissimo of i
the army and tor crimes that might;
strike the. civilian as atrocious they
an- Inclined to impose trifling penalties so long us the offence is not one,
that is considered u> have brought
dlBgrace upon the army, ln that event,
the punishment is sometimes savage. j
Warning to Tourists.
In   dlsctrtsing   tills   matter   in   the'
Pittsburg      Dispatch,      "Ex-Attache"
makes some remarks that ought to be
Interesting to Canadians who may be j
traveling in Germany or some other
European country where the military
caste      is      n -cognised:       "Curiously |
enough,  thus   far  there  has  been  no
case that I can  recall of any American citizen visiting or residing In Germany   being   thus  cut   down   or  shot
down   by   an   officer  Of   the   imperial
army or navy, who fancied himself insulted.    Itut  this  is  more  luck  than
MAKING IT EASIER
TO CLIMB MOUNTAINS
i left Ottawa ou the 4th of May to take
I up his duties in connection with thi
j British Columbia forest reserves
Jam* s McLean has been appointed superintendent of the forest nursery sta-j
tion at Sutherland, Sask.. to take thej
place of XV. D. Guiton, who has been j
 j transferred to pie position of inspec-!
��� tor of tree planting in connection with
Ruler Of Muscovites Plane Return Trip I the   forest  nursery  station   at  Indian!
Head.    R. C. Miller of  White Horse.
1 ukon Territory,  has  been appointed I
! district fire lusepctor to take the place j
to England During Month of
August.
-hc.'.cr    of   Canadian    Alpine    Club
Takes  Up Cue.tion  With  Government  _n_   C.   P.   R.
London, June 9. It has been let slip
by a member ol the Downing street
staff that the czar of Russia will visit
London In August as a fitting conclusion to the   visits   being exchanged
Banff, Alta., June 10.���Better facilities for those who wish to take walking and climbing trips in the magnificent mountain region adjacent to
Ilanfr. without going to the expense
or outfitting a pack train for bivouac
supplies is the object in whicli Director A. 0. Wheeler, of the Alpine Club
of Canada, Is trying to Interest the
Dominion government and the c, i*.
R. and it is likely that the not distant future will see the consummation  of Mr.  Wheeler's dream.
no   question that Mount
situated     about     twenty
eo--   ami    f!____.   K3Ur��e 0f **������*   triP   ��*������   ��
0 to St. Petersburg to   *H?_f_ '.Uh ^ f��reSt '
"There is
Asslnlboine,
miles Muth of Banff, should be and
will be one of the big attractions of
Banff for those who wish to nuke
theli headquarters here and visit the
neighborhood," said Mr. Wheeler to a I
press representative. "Now* the proposal would be to place three stopping
places in the shape of small chalets
or huts on this route, so thut the
tramper might put up for the night
thi re, instead cf having t> make camp,
bringing all his uspplles on pack
horses. He would get his evening
meal and his bed unc breakfast here,
end would d to ca:ry nothing but a
rucksack on his shoulders with a few
necessary supplies of good and clothing.
rhls is the course that is adopted
in Switzerland. In the Alps one can
taki trip:-) of this kind all through the
best parts of the mountains, and never pack any supplies of any bulk at
all. People who love the mountains
and yet who bave not the means to
outfit an expensive pack train for the
journey, are enabled to ge.t to the
heart of the mountain scenery and travel about in it inexpensively and iom-
fortably.
"The country about Bunt! is unrivalled for sucn trips on foot, Mount
Asslnlboine being the objective, but
the same suggestion would apply to
other localities in tbe mountains," said
Mi.  Wheeler.
Mr. Wheeler has been in communication with Commissioner Clarke, representing the government, and with
Hay ter lieed, hotels commissioner of
the c. i'. it., regarding this scheme,
but so far the matter lias not gone
beyond discussion. There seems ev
try possibility of its being taken up
ivtlcely in the near future, however,
and it Is the opinion of those who love
the mountains that it would add greatly to their value as a national playground.
Mr, Wheeler has just completed
some, of the detail maps of the survey. They are marvels of accurate
and Interesting information, showing
the position of all the peaks, the elevation of every point almost, and the
courses of streams and creeks, besides the boundary line itself. Mr.
Wheeler is working in conjunction
with P, XV. Cautley and J. M. Wallace,
the other two commissioners on the
boundary survey, work on which is
now- being conducted in the (.'row's
Nest country.
s the members oi the Triple Entente.
Pn eldest Polnoare visited England.
and that tills April the visit was re
turni d by King
Mary going to
president will go to Ht. l-*erers_urg
visit  the  czar,   who  will  return  that i
visit toward tbe end or Juiy and then!
proceed to London, which he ha. not
ueen since 1898, although iu 1909 he!
was in English waleis.
I :e czar last visited this country in
HtU'J on board the imperial yacht Stan-
dart, which wan escorted to the Solent
by the three li-'-i-cst Iiritish  cruisers.
The czar and czarina joined the king
on board the Victor!, and Albert, and:
the royui yacht steamed through ta.
lines of the British fleet.   The czar's
children, who  were among the party,'
still have the  happiest memories or1
tbe times they spent playing on the
beach, free from the caies that over
hung their doings in their native coun-1
try.    Tie stay lasted three days.
Both in 1894 and: 1896 the czar stay-!
ed   with  Queen   Victoria  at   Windsor
and at Balmoral,   it w::s at Walton I
that the then czarvitch  wooed    aim |
won his consort, Princess Alix.    The j
princess, who was a great favorite of i
Queen   Victoria,   was   never    happier |
than when at Balmoral, and In later
years she insisted on introducing the
cza- to all her oid friends at Deeslde.
of  Percy  Heid,   who  has   been  trams-
fe:red   to Ottawa  in  connection  with'
the Immigration branch.
XV. J. Boyd, who had, charge of the
tire   ranging   in   southern     Manitoba
last season, has undertaken a survey ���
and   Inspection   trip   by   canoe   from
Athabasca Landing through the north-1
ern part of Alberta into the Mackenzie I
and  Yukon districts.  Mr.  Boyd is ac- j
companied  by  B.   S.   Davison, of  the
Toronto school of forestry, and in the |
urse of his trip will report on the
propositions
conditions of
that country.
Oi T. Hobb has been appointed chief
fiie  ranger of the  Prince Albert fire1
ranging distxlct, to take the place cf:
A. Wiliiscraft, who has heen appointed to the position ol forest ranger iu
charge of the N'ishet forest reserve.
J. A. Doucet. who was in charge of
the Peace river survey last year, will
obtain stitistics in wood Industries.
etc., in Quebec.
FEWER VA6S IN
LONDON TOWN
5OT��n��H��H��J***^
ROYAL STANDARD is the
wizard of the kitchen. Acts
like magic in any recipe
calling for flour. ROYAL
STANDARD is the "open
sesame" to good cooking.
It transforms ordinary
bread, cakes or pies into
real wonders of the culinary
art.
Your grocer sells ROYAL
STANDARD under a money
back guarantee.
Government Report    Says    Insurance
Act Is One Cause of Reduction
in Their Numbers.
_��m��n��
0^��ff��R*3W��W��R��J^__JT__J*Sf
London, June 10.���From a report is-
^^renTth,.^fadyThDo%eapt|'r V. T' *"*��"* ^'l
the "tuck shop." *    tt is evident that the scheme devised!1
Since those happy days, however, ifo' dealing with the homeless people
the lives of the royal family have been who m.'de the embankment their dor-
eloude*'; by a constant dread of assas-| mltory Is proving successful, says the
filiation���a fear which has seriously j U>ndon Kxpress. It commenced about
affected the health of the czarina. The eighteen months ago, and the system
activity of the Nihilists has, happily, ;is to give the vagrants tickets for a'
decreased in recent years, and whenicentre whence they are distributed;
next tbe czar comes among us the among casual wards and charitable
authorities will have fewer anxious shelters. The police now issue from
hours than they had at ("owes in 1909.  1.000 to 1,500 tickets per month. About
A   magnificent  system  of  checking : nine-tenths of the recipients apply at
foreign arrivals is now in fore? in thi.-, i the Central office on Waterloo pier;
country, and it may safely be proplie -half of these are sent to the charitable j
sied   that   no  untoward  incident  will I agencies,  and   practically    all    avail i
occur to mar the long-expected Visit. I themselves   of   tho   shelter   provided. I
YOU ARE OFFERED
A complete line of Manicure oGods to
select from. Sets complete it you
wish, or separate Files, Clips, Buffers, Scissors (nail and cuticle).
Chamois Skins, Creams, Powders, and
everything needed to keep the hands
in eood condition.
Step ln for your supply
AT RYALL'S.
701 Columbia Street   (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
BITTERNESS Of
AUSTRALASIANS
WORRYING JAPS
Superintendent Quinn, the head of the
special branch of Scotland Yard, was
at the conclusion of the last visit presented by the czar with a gold cigarette case in recognition of the excellence of his arrangements.
Of those sent to the ca;u_l wards 40,
!per cent, disappear, and  it is signifi-'Jtoars ago  the government  houses of;
.cant that the  number  accepting^this  Sydney, Melbourne and Brisbane were
hospitality is decreasing. "Evidently,'' j within an easy walk from the centres
fOREST SURVEYS
Will BE MANY
says the report, 'the casual wards are , o{ those cities on which all ordinary
not looked upon with favor by those ; means of communication converged,
who sleep out, and the possibility thut Today all th.-ee are far out on a dead-
the labor task and compulsory bath i end, as far as most people are con-
may be In some degree responsible for! cerned' but Ret among the houses of
Sixteen   Parties   Will   Be   in   the   Field
All   Over   Canada   During   the
Present  Season.
our figures cannot be ignored." Since
February, 1910, when the number of
men and women lu the streets and
sitting up in shelters rose to 2,730,
the figure hp fallen to 69. (last October), lt is admitted that other factors besides improved administration
ma)' have influenced the decline, which
may tie partly due to improvement In
tr.ide. "Other probable factors," it is
j added,  "to  which   variations  may  be
a rich coterie. If you take these coteries for Australia, every word quoted .
above is justified; naturally such peo-1
pie (and especially the womenfolk.
whose lives are largely spent in entertaining) prefer that the governor who
lives among them should entertain at
least as lavishly as they do. There Is
nothing blameworthy In this: accord-j
ing to ail their (rainJob and tradition.;
government  house is  there  to    "lead
��dMi.��(ave-Browne-Cave
L.R.A.M., Ar.C.M.
4EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETV OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Slng-
ng. Voice Production, Theory (ia
���iaas or privately). Harmony, Counter-
joint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlBst-
;lons of tbe Associated Board of th*
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas.  Teacher or Performer.
For   term*,   etc..   apply   61   DutTertm
���street.    Phone 411 R.
due are the com'ing into operation of ��>ciety;" they are "society," and that  _
the Old Age Pension act, tlie .National
  I Health  Insurance acts, and the instl-
I tution  of  labor  exchanges." One  im-
Ottuwa.  June  10���There will  be  In  portant result of the scheme  is that
all sixteen forest survey parties in the  the homeless ones are brought under
Canadian field this year: I the notice of those who c.n deal with
E, H. I'rowd. assisted by H. a. Por-1 them and put them in the way ol
teous, will be in charge of the eastern ] earning a livelihood again. Two cases
Manitoba survey. 1.1. German, assist- may be mentioned. A civil servant,
ed by It. M. Watt and J. L. Ketchum, who through illness came Own to
will conduct a survey In connection , the embankment was put into a situ-
with the Duck Mountain forest re- ation at a well known caterer's; a
serve. In Saskatchewan, A. V. Gilbert, chauffeur who tramped London to en-
asslsted by D. G.-eig, has been placed   list,   hut   was   unable   to  do  so,   hav
ing no reference, was put on his feet
again.    Sterner  measures are  recom
not yet become amenable to the
scheme, and the report concludes
with a warning to the public of the
evil of indiscriminate charity.
ENO'S
��
it an efficient
meana of prevention   in  fever
conditions,     lt is
NOT a cure  for
FEVER,  but  by
keeping the liver
wotlmx. il  prevent* the
.ecutnulalion of poiton in
thr   blood   which,   when
uzj-        allowed to continue uncxiecked,
_$-       imnlil develop into Fever.
Order a  bottle TODAY torn
your dealer.
Prepared only by
J. C. ENO. Ltd.,  " Fruit S Jl"
Work., LONDON, England.
Agenti for Canada t
Harold F. Ritchie A Co., Limit*.
10 McCaul St.. TORONTO
.
London, Mond.y. June, 9.- Tiie Jap-
am. c government has become so concerned out the anti-Japanese spirit
being cultivated In Australia-, New
Zealand am! Canada that missions
have been sent to England and the
dominions named to -counteract this
feeling,
In Australia the antagonism against
Asiatic Immigration is even more bit-
tor than in New Zealand, Canada or
the western states of America, it is
believed thai the Japanese have designs on Australia, lt is for this, and
for no other rea-lon, thut conscription
has been introduced into t'ne Commonwealth, and the start lias been made
iii building a navy.
Among the stories current in Australia ia one that a map of that country is hung up in every schoolroom in
Japan, to which the attention of the
pupils is directed as being that of a
land which should form a part of the
Japanese empire.
The Japanese deny this, and say the
only justification for the invention is
the cry of "To the South Seas" which
i.s often heard In Japan, but which
meaiiB nothing moro than a move-
tiii nt of commercial expansion and ha:*
no political significance.
Englishmen  Become  Infected.
Tlv antagonism of which the Japanese complain is not confined to Australians and New Zealimderj. Englishmen visiting those dominions are
Infected with it. Gen. Sir Ian Hamilton, inspector-general of tin- overseas
torci s who is paying nn official visit
Lo the Antipodes, referred to it in a
Bpoech at Wellington, New Zealand.
Answering the question why extraordinary precautions were being taken
in Australia and New Zealand, lie said
it was because of the shortening of
distances caused by the advent of
electricity and aeroplane and of high
explosives.
"The Pacific," he said, "is the meeting ground, not of nations, but or continents, where it may he decided
whether Asiatics or Europeans
should guide the destinies of the
world,"
i:i charge of the Saskatchewan Sur-
vi y No 1. G. S. Smith has been trans-
ferred from head office to take charge
of the Saskatchewan Survey No. *.'. He
will be assisted by Q. M. Dallyn, K.
Vavasour, assisted by H. M. Hughson,
has been placed In charge ol Saskatchewan Survey No. ii. The Cold
Lake survey party has been placed iu
charge of T. F. Kanee, assisted by F.
J. Mc McGibbon. and the Pelican
Mountain survey is being conducted by
A. B, Connell, assisted by li. A. Parker.
i-ive  survey   parties  have  been  organized in connection with the Alberta
inspection  district.    T.  H,  G.   Clunn, I	
assisted by it. I). McDonald, is to take
charge of the traverse party operating Man Who Rrepresents King
s the proper way of leading  them
Australian  Democracy.
But  they  are not Australia.    They
nre a quite insignificant section of the
.'('liiiiiunity over which the governor
general is set. Few Englishmen have
yt t really come to understand, the
whole cf what Australian democracy
means. It means, they know, that, j
while in Kngland social position and
wealth have still a gcod deal to do;
wltb politic:! advancement, in Austra- j
lia the ci ul miner and the cabinet;
maker can become excellent ministers!
of the crown. What tew of them know
is  that  it  means also,  that,  while  in I
TO TH.
mended for those vagrants who have  England birth mid breeding have still
HARD TO CHOOSE
GOVERNOR TOR THEM
i social value, in Australian "society-
wealth is practically the only admission test; that, while a governor may;
admire, and encourage by his friend- '���
siiip, brains, breeding and manners, it;
is almost  impossible for him  to dis-.
courage  the   hopelessly   vulgar-minded and unintelligent, so long   as they
! have big incomes.   He finds men and
| women of fine character and excellent
breeding among the "set" with which j
ihe Is provided;  but the    others    are!
j there, too, and usually in greater force. :
j And so it is often easier for a worried i
ind surprised governor, anxious to get;
FACTURER
n connection with the Clearwater forest reserve.    A timber    berth survey I
p.irty is to be operated by A. Gorman, |
assisted by J. H. Hipwell.
In  British Columbia.
In  connection  with  tlie   Iiritish  Ca-
luinbia inspection district, two survey
parlies   will   likely   operate    one.   the
British Columbia reserves survey  parity, under A. M, Thurston, assisted by
1 .1. F. I.. Hughes���the other, the Uritls.i
| Columbia reconnaissance, under C. It.
Mills, assisted! by  It.  A R. Campbell.
j Desld.8 these, a special  survey  will
be conducted In connection with the
| Saskatchewan Forest reserves, under
L. Stevenson, assisted by J. Kay.
G. E, Bothweil, forest assistant, was
transferred from head office to assist
In the administration of the Athabasca
forest reserve. K. 1). Urown. forest
assistant, has been transferred from
the Brazeau forest reserve to assist in
the administration of the Clearwater!
forest reserve.    B. II
Among
Australians  Must Spend  Out
of His Own Pocket.
Sydney, \'. S.  XV., June 111.    Recent
through   Iiis  term  of office     without
more friction than is avoidable, to
shut his eyes to many things and earn
ioc.l popularity by giving the people
among whom he must live the entertainments which seem to satis.;.* them.
This is not what he is paid for. If
Australians at large wanted their government on the difficulty of choosing 1 ernors to do that sort of thing, they
the right sort of governor-general for would pay them a great ileal more. If,
Australia makes it clear taut a great for some reason which Cue ordinary
many people at home have entirely | Australian does not comprehend, gov-
mlssed the point of the problem. A j ernors choose to spend a good deal of
large number of communications their own private income in entertain-
Which have reached Australia since ing a lomparatively small section, the
the beginning of this year lay stress ordinary Anntraiian fails to see what
on two quite imaginary obstacles. One ; they are grumbling about,
t of well-meaning friends offer quasi
j in iin acting  forest supervisor of the | er  set
| Athabasca   fore.it reserve,  has    been
I transferred  to  the  BUpervisorslilp of
the Brazeau fores: reserve.
The fire ranging in Manitoba and
Saskatchewan has been reorganized,
placing the administration In the hands
of the district Inspectors, 1". K, Herch-
mer and G. A. Qutchea respectively,
leaving the inspection of the fire ranging in Alberta in the hands of inspector E. II. Pinlayson, whose headquarter:' will be at Oalgary.
A. 0,   Mclntyre  resigned  from  his
position as superintendent of the fcr-
t product laboratories In connection
apologies to the commonwealth for
the lack of peers willing to accept appointment, and even explain that the
new governor general lias out of consideration for Australian tastes gone
as far as he can in sacrificing his
well known objections to any sort of
Clark, who has I title by taking a baronetcy.   The oth-
robuke Australians for their
unreasonable demands; a quotation
will  Illustrate their  complaint:
It l-.-U' come to be recognized in Rng-
liin-; that Australia's governor genera1,
must be prepared to spend
��10,000 u year In addition to the
��10,000 allowed him by the commonwealth. ... It is felt that, unless the
salary Is substantially Increased,
there must be a change in Australian
public opinion as to what s.ioiild be expected of governors.
DISCARDED  FIANCEE
GETS $20,000 BALM
Chicago, June 10.���Miss Georgia W
Jay, stenographer, was today awarded $20,000 by the jury that heard her
suit for breach of promise again Homer Rodeheaver, choir leader for Billy
Sunday.
Rodeheaver was not in court when
the sealed verdict was read. Miss Jay
clasped her hands and could not restrain her joy. When the court adit least! Jounied, a crowd of friends surrounded and kissed her,
Rcdeheaver's attorney moved for a
new trial. Arguments on the motion
will be heard next Saturday.
Jurors declared afterward that Rode-
heaver'B  admission  that  he    hugged
I and   kissed   Miss Jay  and  sought her
it seems time that this sort of non-1 views on marriage led iiifin to decide
sense should be stopped sharply once   that she was justified in believing an
and for all, even at the cost of a few
with  McGiil  University on the 1st of personal   references,     lt   so   happens
April.    His place was taken by J. S.
Bates;
F. McVickar resigned from his position us forest assistant in connection with the How River forest reserve,
Alberta, on the 30th April. O. M.Savre.
forest assistant, was transferred from
engagement existed, even if Rodeheaver did not propese to her on a taxi
ride, as she testified.
Miss Jay sued for $50,000 damages
but  the  jurors  felt that  $7,0,0UO  was
that such tradition as exists here practically confines the regular frequenters of government houses to a small
set  of rich   people  living  in   the  so-1 commensurate with the choir leader's
called "fashionable" suburbs. | income.
Tradition has in this been helped Rodeheaver, according to Evangelist
by the recent transference, in many ' Billy Sunday's deposition, is paid $100
the Athabasca forest reserve to the I states of the governor's residence j a week for directing Sunday's choir,
Brazeau forest reserve on the 1st of from the centre of the capital city and is also interested lu a hymn book
April.    I).  W.  Lusk,  forest assistant, | to  one  of  these    suburbs.    Thirteen   publishing house.
In view of the industrial development ia
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have beem
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant-
prices demanded for'
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage*
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
TERMINAL
CO., LID.
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1914.      "*!
Bannner Value Day on  Thursday for Our   Department
Managers' Sale Week
Thursday will be the fourth day's selling in our Department Managers' Sale Week. Ready with another big list of inducements from every department. Values
vou cannot equal are here ready for you. Our Managers' Sale has been an unqualified success. Customers are wondering how we can afford to sell so cheaply
but the big turnover of merchandise is what we are after, and only prices and values such as these are going to accomplish this.   Let us see you in this store on
Thursday sure.
MR. MILLAR
Manager of the Carpet Department.
1 offer vou some great values for Thursday. If buy ins car*
inten sts you this week 1 recommend you to see the different
-,i���es I have advertised. You can make a genuine saving of
from U to 30 per cent, from my stock and I will prove this to
you in the department, if you wil  call
Japanese Mats.
A      nieely    stenciled    mat,    in
Oriental    colors  and    designs:
36x72*.  reg. 7.5c, for   25c
Hvft feet;  reg. $1.50. for....$1.35
Px!> feet:  reg   $-.25. for  ..$1.95
Jap Matting.
A  fine quality:  one yard  wide;
regular 25c. a yard  for   . ...15c
Cocoa Mats.
Fancy  inlaid;   extra   tine   nual-
Itv: 16xtt inches; regular $2.00.
for  t*1-W
19x82  in.;   reg.  $2.25.  for. .$1.75
Rubber Mats.
Corrugated   Kubher    Mats;     of
best    ouality;     18x30;*   regular
$2.00,   for    *1-25
Tapestry Carpet���Regular    75c.
Per Yard, 50c.
About 1.500 yards, in fifty different patterns, 27 inches wide:
suitable foi bedrooms, stairs
halls.
Tapestry Rugs.
A good serviceable Rug at the
lowest price ever touched:
Size 4-6x6; reg. $5.25 for. .$3.25
Size 6-9x9; reg. $7.25, for..$5.50
Size 7-6x9; reg. $8.75. for. .$5.75
Size 9x9; reg. $9.50. for....$6.75
Size 9x10-6; reg. $10.50 for.$7.25
Size   10-6x12;     regular    $15.50.
for   **12*����
Size   10-6x13-6;   regular   $17.25;
for   $13.50
Hearth Rugs���Regular $1.50, for
85c.
An excellent rug for the kitchen
or  bedroom;   Bize    27    by    54
inches.
Stair Carpet���Per Yard, 25c.
A strong, hard wearing carpet.
18 inches wide, regularly sold
at 40c a yard.
Wool      Stair     Carpet���Regular
$1.25.    Per Yard, 75c.
An all wool Stair Carpet; 27
inches wide; two carpets in
one, for both sides are alike.
Pro. Brussels Rugs.
An   excellent   wearing   rug   tor
bedrooms or living rooms:
Size  9x9:   reg.   $8.50.   for. .$4.95
Size  9x10-6;   reg.   $9.50 $5.75
Size 9\*12; reg. $10.75 $6.65
Buyer of the Linen and Staple Department.
1 offer ycu a wonderful list of real bargains in my departments on Tuesday. Study this list, think what you need in
your homp ami 1 can save yuo a wide margin on the cost on
Thursday. Ask to see any Item, as all the reductions are genuine.
$1.00 pair extra heavy weave,
colored and white Turkish fiath
Towels: size 24 by 48.   Per pair
for 80c
12%c a yard Checked Glass Toweling   and   Holler   Toweling;    3
yards for   25c
37>c and 40c Crush and Turkish Holler Towels: 16 and 18 In.
wide; 2V, yards long; ready for
use.    Each for   25c
174ic.   All   Linen   Crash   Holler
Toweling;    11    and    IS  inches
wide.    Per yard for  12'<_c
40c pair plain White l.inen
Huckaback    Face    Towels;  size
18x33.    Per pair   25c
45c Unbleached Table Damask;    58    inches    wide.    Per
yard at   30c
45c Fully Bleached Table Damask;    54    inches    wide.      Per
yard  for    30c
75c close weave Irish Table
Damask;   full    bleached;   58  in.
wide.    Per yard for   55c
$1.00 a yard extra heavy warranted ail pure linen Table D.i-
mask;     unbleached;   two   yards
wide.  Per yard, for   75c
27>e White Nainsooks; perfectly  pure;   42  inches    wide.     Per
yard for    14c
Keg. 35c. Waist, and Butcher
Dinen;   36  inches    wide;     Per
yard   for    25c
Itegular 7,0c Ilrown Dress Holland;    32     inches     wide.     Per
yard   for     20c
Keg. 37'.c White Sheer Lawn;
for ladies' waists, children's
dresses, etc.;    36    inches wide.
Per yard for  22^_c
Reg     5'''o    Cotton    Ratine;     in
Bty  shades  of  sky, old   rose.
king's   blue;    28     inches
- . Ie     Per yard tor  35c
��� - itar 25c Pine White Persian
a  map,  Per yard .... 15c
25c Striped Blazer
< it . f> Flannel, navy aud
bite : lue and black, red and
��� . ���- .��� : red and white; 31
* Ide Per yard 17' ,,c
*7',< IV .it.. Organdy Muslin;
.'���' ' yards to be clean d Per
yard   for    10c
20c Cotton Challles, Fane)
Flannelettes; 2h to 33 Inches
wide; wide range of colors and
designs Per yard tor... .12] ...
25c Mikado Cotton Crepes; In
fancy stripes; -shades of blue,
green, pink: :'.n Inches wide. Per
yard  for   15c
MISS CARDIFF
Managing   the   Cut   Glass   and
Table  Silver  Department.
Itegular 20c. White Indian Head
Suiting;   36   inches   wide.     Per
yard   for     12'2e
Itegular 15c to 20c Scotch Ginghams, Prints, Printed Organdies,
etc.; in wide selection of stripes
and cheeks; for yard only 81 jc
Itegular to 35c. White Swiss Muslin  with  embriodered  black fig-
uure,  for,  yard       15c
Regular 20c Barred Ilimity Muslin   in   White,   29   inches   wide.
for, yard       10c
150 Dozen Ready-Hemmed Table
Napkins;   size  20x20,    for    per
dozen        $1.00
250 Dozen ail pure l.inen Table
Napkins;   ready  hemmed;     size
20x20, for,  per dozen $1.85
250 Dozen Irish Damask Table
Napkins;   size   24x24;   for.   per
dozen        $1.75
15c Striped Flannelette in various colors; close weave, pure
finish; 33 inches wide: for, per
yard       10c
12V.C plain white Flannelette,
free from filling; 28 inches wide;
for, per yard    9c
17'^c Strong Shirting Chambray
and Harvard Shirting, in grays:
for,  per yard       12' 2c
16c Striped Cotton Ticking, 30
inches wide; for, per yard, 10c
12>_c   White   Canton     Flannel;
for. per yard   10c
Flannelette Blankets in white
and  gray:
Size 10-4; log. $1.65 pair, $1.25
Size 11-4; reg. $1.95 pair, $1.45
Size 12-4; reg. $2.25 pair, $1.80
35c pair. White Cotton Pillow
discs. 40, 47'. 44 inches wide:
four Pillow Cases I'or .... 45c
10c pair neatly hemstitched Cotton   Pillow     Cases.     40,     42,   41
Inches  wide;   four  pillow  cases
for       55c
55c pair Plain Heavy Cotton
Pillow i ases; 40, 42, 44 inches
wide, lour pljlow cases for 75c
27Vic Circular Pillow Cotton,
free    from    starch,    42  Inches
wide;   for.  yard 20c
30c and 35c Circular Pillow
Cotton,  16 and   IS Inches wide;
for, yard      25c
: 0c pair white and colon 'I
Turkish face Towi la. size i*\
36;   tor,   pair   . . 20c
C5c pair. ] irge colored and
white  Turkish    Bath    Towels;
i i/c  22x42:   lm*   pair 45c
$1.75 pair Heavy Bleached Cotton Shi eta; sizes 70x90, for,
per   pair $1.30
$1 95 per pair lib ached Cotton
Sheets; made from strong
weave Sheeting; extra ��� ilze, lox
99;   for,  per  pair    $1.50
MR. PEARSON
Manager   cf   the   Electrical    Department.
I offer very liberal discount
on any piece of Cut Class
in the stock this week. Everything is marked with the
regular price in plain figures,
and the genuineness of the
reductions must appeal to
you. For .lun" brides, remember. Cut Glass is always
acci ptable and a lasting gift.
1 offer for this sale Fixtures
and Electi li al Goods In many
instances   at    lest    than   half
the usual prlcea Oddments
and discontinued designs thai
are over-crowding mj depart
ment, and I need the room. I
win con:,ert and hang these
fixtures for a 1 mall idditlon-
al charge if desired
OUR   CUT   GLAS8   AND   CUTLERY   DEPARTMENT   OFFERS GOOD SPECIALS.
Solid Cut Glass Water Ju.s, All
Reduced.
Our  reg.   $17.on   values.   Special
for   each       512-50
Our reg. $15.00 values     Special
for, each    $'��.00
A few 8-inch blade F 111 .  regu
lar $12.i'H;   for   .... . .$8.00
I   only   Vacuum   Cleaner;   regu
!;.!��� $25.00, for $12.50
I   only   Vacuum   Cloam 1:   regular $65.00,  for   $32.00
I   only   Art   Class   Dining   Room
Dome;   reg,  $12.50,  for   . $6.50
1   only   Leaded    Qlasa     Dome;
MR. DENTON
Manager of the   Hardware  and
Crockery   Departments.
MR. THOMAS
(Jet busy and buy all you can
this week at these prices. I
offer you many lines in my
department that must Interest the economical housekeeper. Visit the basement
and see the great array of
bargain tables of all kinds of
Hardware and Crockery.
The manager of the dress
goods and silk departments
has some extraordinary values in his departments. Customers would do well to make
it a point to visit this section
during this week's sale.
Remarkable Bargains in
Kitchenware.
10c   Wood   Potato   Mashers..5c
10c  Japanned   Flour    Dredgers.
each   5c
10c  Hetinned    Kitchen  Spoons.
each    5c
5c Nail Brushes, 2 for   5c
10c Cotton Dish Mops, at 5c
15c Wire Potato Mashers.. 10c
15c Sheet Iron Bread Tins..10c
20c Kitchen Mirrors, each..10c
15c Handled Cake Turners.. 10c
15c Picture Hooks, dozen.. 10c
.15c Folding Lunch  Boxes... 15c
30c  Tin Teapots, each 15c
25c Wire Bowl Strainers 15c
25c Spring Mop Handles... .15c
Garden Tools at Reduced
Prices.
65c Field Hoes, each 50c
35c Carden Rakes, each ...25c
45c Garden Rakes, each ...35c
$1.25   Long     Handled     Spades.
each    $1-00
25c Carden Trowels   15c
25c Garden Weoders, each..16c
4-kui'fc high-wheel Lawn
Mowers:  12-inch cut   $6.00
4-knife,        high-wheel        Lawn
Mowers;   14-inch  cut $8.50
4-knife.        high-wheel        Lawn
.Mowers;  16-inch cut  $7.00
China   and   Glassware   Bargains
at Nearly  Half Price.
20c   White   Earthenware  Cream
.'ucs, each    5c
10c China Fruit Dishes at 5c
10.  China  Mugs,  each    5c
Strong Class Tumblers, at... .5c
15c Prescut Glass Nappies. 10c
20c   White anil Gold    Porcelain
Bowls, each   10c
17,c     Class     Lemon     Reamers.
each    10c
17,i    and   20c   Breakfast   Plates,
each    10c
25c China Cream Jugs. at..15c
.'5c China Sugar Bowls at. . . .15c
25c China Fruit Plates at.... 15c
25c Porcela ae Dinner, l'lates15c
25c Glass v -"gar Bottles... .15c
The Dress Goods Department
Offers along with goods from
ordinary stock a special lot
consisting of 2750 yards of
Woollen Dress Goods. This includes many weave, and varieties. To facilitate quick handling tbey have been classed into three lines that include goods
that are worth twice and in
rome instances three times the
price.
THE 45e VALUE8.
Are your choice of weaves as
Voiles. Serges, Panamas, Bedford Cords, Diagonals, Cashmeres, Taffetas, Rice Cloths,
Tweeds, etc. A big variety and
new, fresh goods, in all shades,
and also cream, white and black
Included are values usually to
$1.00 per yard.
THE 65e VALUES
Include such a variety that any
weight of dress can be had. It
you require a cloth suit or
skirt you can choose from a
number of novelty striped suitings. Tweeds, Whipcords or
Diagonal Serge in a choice
range of colors as greys,
browns, blacks, navys. greens,
tans. etc. For dresses or skirts
are Panamas, Voiles, Serges,
Ratines,   Venetians,   Cashmeres,
��atlB cloths, in ;*, i*;* variety oi
cither fancy or staplf*- colots.
For Wash Suits or Dresses
are an assortment of two-tone
Bedford Cords, two-tone Rice
Cloths, Cream Serges, Ratines.
etc., in colors as pale blue, grey,
mole, cream biscuit, pink, blue
and white, grey and white, navy
ami white, and other shades. All
65c per yard. Values up to $1.17,
P':'    yard    included.      All    per
yard   65c
SILK DEPT. SPECIALS.
See the 29c Table.
The qualities are what you
usually pay up to 65c for, and
comprise fancies. tamollnes,
Jap taffetas. Pongees. Chinas.
etc.; a good selection. All at.
per yard    29c
MRS. McDFRMOTT
Buyer cf Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Department.
I have a big list of good things for Thursday, if ladies only realized the wonderful opportunity this sale offered to purchase
smart, nice garments for such little prices. I am not offering
oid or soiled stock, but dainty, fresh, pretty goods that appeal
to every lady who loves nice clothes anil likes to be correctly
dressed. Be sure and call and s?e my department on Tuesday.
I expect to make many new and lasting customers with these
values this week.
Our Ladies "Ready-to-Wear Section Offers Values Which
Cannot   Be   Beat.
Coats. Suits,  Dresses and   Summer Millinery, All at Special   Prices.
Ladies'    and       Misses'    Stylish
Suits. Selling at $18.50 and
$_..00.    Very Special for
$14.75.
We   have   a   nice   selection     of
these  Suits  in  stock;   come    In
all  wool navy and gray serges,
also a fancy  material in  brown,
navy   and   Alice   blue;     .strictly
man-tailored       into    a    stylish
model; coat is lined with    satin
See these.    They me really good
values;       regularly       sold       at
$1^.50   and   $20.00.     Very   Special   for    .$14.73
New Silk and Satin Summer
Dresses at Prices You Cannot Equal.
Starting .Monday we offer aii
"in* stock of Silk and Satin
Drei .-es priced at a very small
percentage on the actual cost.
The entire siock is divided up
Into THREE VERY SPECIAL
LOTS F.ve.-y dress was bOUgllf
lor this season's trade ami
must go. We do not inti nd to
carry a single dreBS over the
season, so to do this we havi
made a good big reduction ofr
tlie regular selling prices:
Special Lot 1 Our regular $35
values, now offered a: .$25.00
Special 1.01 2 Our regular $30
values, now offered it. $20.00
Special ix>t :: Our regular $2.".
values, non offered at ..$15.00
We  want  you to look at  these
Special     Bargains    yourselves!
Seeing is believing.
Our   Reguiar   $25.00   Suits,   Very
Speci.l for $17.95.
Come in navy, black nnd graj
M-rgcs: also tweed, and in
black and while checks Every
suit is perfectly man-tailored
Into the newest spring mode]
1 1'. les: reenlariy sold at $2.7.
Very   Special  for  . .   ,       $17.95
Ladies' and Misses' Cloth Dresses to Be Cleare. at the Following Very Special Prices
Fer  $4.95-Any    dress    usually
sold at $10.50.
For $7.50���Any    dress    usualiy
sr.'ld at $15.00.
For  $8.95    Any    dress     usually
sold at $lii.50.
These   are   wonderful   values.
Ask to see them.
Twenty White Summer Dresses:
Regular Values to $15.00, Very
Special     for     $4.95.
Comes in white lawns, fancy cottons and needleworks; all are
beautifully embroidered and
daintily trimmed; any one of
these dresses is worth from $10
10 $16 am! would cost you that
money in tbe ordinal-.-, way. Very
Special  tor  $4.95
Twelve beautiful white fancy
lawn and needlework dresses;
regularly sold to $20.00, Very
Special  foi. each    $6.75
Six splendid summer and evening dresses; In white and colored;   regular  values    to    $27.50,
Wry   Special   foi     $12.75
A good line of ladies' dress
skirts; regular in $7,60. Very
Special at    $3.95
A number in plaids and ('hacks
only; various sizes. Very Spe
Ci'l   I'"     '.$3.95
Our Remaining  Stock of  Spring
Millinery;   All   Hats    to     Be
Cleared for Less Than Half
Price.
Our i-' gular Sin to $17,  values.
Spi cial for $5.00
Our regular to $7.50 values, Spe
cial for $2.95
We have not a large siock at
present, so If you are wanting a
good lot at. a very low price,
don't rail to call and look over
this lot.    First Floor,
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
MR. WILFORD
Manager of the Men's Department.
I offer cut rate prices on many standard lines of good, clean
merchandise that every man needs at this season. Underwear, Shirts. Collars, Ties, Socks, etc., all new and fresh
goods in the smartest designs and colorings.
MR. RIDDLE
Manager of the Furniture Department.
I offer on Thursday some of the biggest real bargains in various kinds of furniture that I have ever seen given in any
store during the man years I have been in business, it is ;l
positive fact that many of the lines advertised here could not
be manufactured today for these prices, and this applies to the
better as well as the cheaper grades of  furniture.
-Limited
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Oarden   Scats;      regular     $2.50.
Sale Price  $1.25
Folding   Chairs;    regular   $2.50.
Sale $1.25
Wire Frame Ice Cream  Chairs:
regular   $.100.     Sale $1.85
Camp   Canvas   Stretchers;    reg
ular $2.00.    Sale    $1.00
Canvas Camp    Stools;     regular
80c     Sale    30c
Chairs; odd dining room chairs
with wood seal; golden or
early      Knglish     finish;     regu
lar $2.50.    Sale   $1.25
White Enamel Iron Beds, iu
all regular *tizos; several designs   to  choose   from;   regula 1
$3.25.     Sale    $1-00
White Knamel Iron Red; complete, witii spring and mattress.    Sale    $6.00
White Knamel Iron Beds; in
all regular sizes; several styles
to   choose   from;   values   up   to.
regular   $6.50.     Sale     $2.75
Bedroom Chairs, in golden
finish;  cane seal;   regular $1.75.
Salo    $1.00
Bedroom Tables; in golden or
carlv   Knglish   finish;       regular
$1.86,    Sale       $1-00
Lox Couch; neat turned legs;
well    fiiilnsiicd;     regular $6.60.
Sale   *3.oo
Mo'rrls ('halt; loose velour
cushion; solid oak frame;
fumed or golden  finish;  regular
$15.00.   Sale  $9.00
Dining Room CliairH: in solid
and surface oak; golden or
early Knglish finish. Here Is
an opportunity to get some
great,    bargains;    regular $2.25.
Sale   $1-35
QO-tCartSJ      collapsible;        steel
frame;   8-bow   hood;     regular
$7.50.     Sale    $4.95
Sulkies: collapsible: spring
seat; regular f4.50. Sale. .$3.15
Sulkies; reversible back; pud
seat;   reg.   $8.76.     Sale. ...$2.25
$30.00 Buffet for $24.75.
Buffet, bin 11 ti fully finished, in
golden oak. This is an extra
good value and is a very neat
ih sign. It is fitted up in the
latest, style nnd is priced by
other dealers at $35.00; regular
130.00.     Sale    $24.75
$26.00  Sideboard,  $19.50.
Sideboard,   In   golden   ash;     is
huge and roomy;   Is a late    design  and  is well  finished;   regular    $2i*,,00.    Sale    $19.50
Dining Room Chairs; in golden
or carlv Knglish finish; set ol
six;   regular $10. Sale... $11.00
Dining Chairs; in golden or
early Knglish finish; with
leather seals; set of six; regular  $20.00.     Sale    $14.25
Kitchen Cabinets; complete,
with glass door top section;
regular $14.00. Sale. ... .$8.75
Kitchen Queens; necessary in
every household; has flour
and sugar bins; bakeboard and
cutlery  drawers;   regular  $6.75.
Sale  $4.50
Kitchen Cupboards, with glass
door top section; regular $12.00.
Salo     $8.00
Oate-Leg  Tables;   regular $6.00.
Sale  $4.00
Dresser; in golden oak; three
drawers and  B,  B. plate mirror
regular  $9.50.     Sale $6.25
Dresser; in golden oak; princess style; three drawers; B. B.
plate mirror; reguiar $16.50
Sale    $11.00
Extension Tables.
Six-loot Kxtenslon Tables; in
square top; five neat shaped
legs; golden finished elm; the
best value ever offered;  regular
$11.00.    Sale   $8.25
Six-loot Extension Table; in
Bquare top; five neat round
legs; golden oak finish; regular $18.00.    Sale    $10.25
Six foot Extension Table; solid
oak: round tup: pedestal base;
unequalled value; is worth
more  than   the   regular    price;
regular $18.00,    Sale $12.75
Buffets, solid oak: in golden,
fumed or early English finish;
linen drawers; cutlery drawer
and double-door china closet.
We offer these at prices you
cannot equal anywhere; regular
$25.00.     Sale     $16.50
$31.50 Rocker and Chair, for
$21.75.
Rocker   and   Chair;   solid   oak:
fumed  finish;    genuine Spanish
leathei'    upholstered    seat    and
buck;    regular   $31.50   the   pair.
Sale    $21.75
Arm and Rockirg Chairr. at Big
Reductions.
Arm Chairs and Reciters;
solid oak frames; fumed or
golden finish; genuine leather
upholstering; sleepy hollow design; regula: $15. Sale. .$11.65
Arm Chair; solid oak; fumed
finish; leather upholstered;
spring seat; regular $15.00.
Sale   $9.75
$22.50 Bed Couch, $16.25.
lied Couch; upholstered in
green veronfl velour: has box
for bedding and opens Into
double bed; regular $22.5(1.
Sale     $16.25
Men's Kine Balbriggan Under- Men's Shirts; In white grounds;
wear; Shirts and drawers; white, blue and black stripes-
men's sizes only. Extra Special. coat style; sizes 14'/. to 17
per garment   23c regular values to $1.00, for. 50c
Boys' Balbriggan Underwear; M���'8 ��u,'nK Sh-rt8- in P'*l"
short sleeves and knee drawers, white, with soft turn down col-
sizes 20 to 32.    Extra Special, lars attached; sizes 14 to 17Vfe:
per garment   25c regulai- Too. for  .    Mc
,,    *   m      ,.t    ,    ��� _ MenB  Dri11    Work ng    Shirts;
Mens  Fine  Wool    Underwear: union made;  fu��� 8-_cKarm8 J-j
light summer weight; in natural ,)ody;   plaln   bIue   black        n
pink  and   white;       shirts    and and gray 8trl -���. double ,,?����
drawers; regular $1.2o and $1.50 cd   throughout;   sizes   14*     .0
values.   Per garment for ....95c 17.  ,.egular %12h   for  ...7ti||0 *
.Men's fine all wool black Socks, Men's Overalls; made of   stout
light weight    cashmere;  spliced denim;  ln plain black and  blue
heels and toes;    also    fine silk striped;    three    pockets;      full
lisle   Socks,   In    colors    black, bibs;   sizes  34  to 44;     regular
gray   and    tan;    sizes    9\k    to $1.00. for 75c
ll1,.:   regular 35c values.    Spe- 50c and 75c. Neckwear for. ,25c
cial for, per pair 25c 50c  Suspenders  for 25.
Men's Soft    Kelt    Hats;     light ?Bc ,Pad 0��rto��;  no ln<'tal can
weight;   well  finished  and  stvl- l��l'cl>  \0"'   f"r,  '/ *��������><-
ish;   colors  brown,  gray,  green "0c  an?  toc  (a**hm��'r<-'    Hose:
and  blue;   regular  $2.00  values ���-_    ��� ���   ", V35c
f0r $1 ,5 Three  ' alrs  f��r    $100
,,    .'"'.",', '  1&c   Handkerchiefs;   3   for.25c
Mens   Negligee Shirts; in good 15c l.inen Collars; 3 for 25c
striped    patterns;      guaranteed 25c Windsor Ties*  2 for       25c
colors;   laundered   cuffs;     also Hoys' $1.00 Jerseys.. 75c
some   with   soft  cuffs   and   col- 65c  Balbriggan   Underwear    50c
lars  to match;   all  sizes;   regu- Boys' 75c Blouses 50c
lar to $1.25, for  85; .Men's $2 Black Derbys,V,,f1.25
SUIT CASES AND CLUB BA6S AT EXTRA SPECIAL CUT PRICE..
Suitcase; made of good quality Keratol steel frame, and valance
fancy lining; sizes 21 and 26 inches; regular $2.50 values, for.   .  $1.75
Suitcase; fibre; steel frame and valance; leather corners; fancy lining;  inside straps;   regular $5.00 values, for   ;$3.75
Suitcase; selected leather; steel frame; leather corners swing
handle;     inside   straps    and   straps    all    around    outside;'  regular
iHir'' fl"'  $5.00
Suitcase: heavy selected leather; steel frame and valance; brass
lock and heavy catches; two straps on outside; cloth lining; extern
nion leather top;   regular $14.7,0, for   $9.75
club flag; smooth grain cowhide; out seam; brass lock and catches;
cloth lined; inside pocket; heavy leather corners; size 14 in., regular
$7.75, for $5.75;  lfi-lneh. regular $8.60, for $6.25;  18-inch, regular $9.00,
ror  $6.75
Club Mag; heavy grained cowhide; deep style; brass lock and
catches; moire lining; inside pocket; brown color; IS inches* regular $9.50, for    ' $6 75
r
I
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