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The New Westminster News Jul 4, 1914

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 Hete
Wv    a 9, Number 102.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
NATION MOURNS DEATH
OF JOSEPH CHAMBERLAIN
Passing of England's Great
Statesman Causes Universal Sorrow.
After Years of Unusual   Activi :y    He
Succumbs to  Attack  of  Heart
Failure Favored Imper alism.
Chamber-
SOURCE Of WATER
SUPPLY IS SANITARY
SEEK CAUSE
BRIEF SERVICES      ALTERED STOLEN BILLS
Of EXPLOSION     OVER ROYALTY      T0 *V0ID DETECTION
Hillcrest Mine Accident In- Emperor Francis Joseph and
quiry Being Carefully
Conducted.
No Cause for Alarm in Regard to Con-1 The��ry   0f   D��,eetiv***   Shot   Disproved
dition,   at   Lake- Coquhlam- by the Findin�� ��* th�� Bod> **
New Heir to Throne in
Attendance.
Examined  By   Officials.
London. July .1.���Joseph
lain died here last night. ,      ,.   .     .,       ,,   . ���,      ,,      ...
An inspection of Lake Coquitlam,
'lhe death of tiie III. Honorable Jos- tn connection with the alleged pol-
eph Chamberland, which removes one lution of the source of the city's
ol the most striking figures of Hritish water ����Ppl>'. was made on Thursday
politics in the past generation, came bv Mayor <iray. Aldermen Bryson,
as a surprise, as the coifdltion of his I l>oau "ll(1 Jardine. in company with
health was not publicly known to be I "r McQuarrie. medical officer of
any worse than at any time in the | health, City Engineer Blackman and
last two or three years. The cause Mr* Conway, chief engineer of the
of Mi. Chamberlain's death was an-!11- (' '': ,{ company.
in iinced as heart failure. Although j Apparently there is no cause for
he had been gradually sinking since ! mamtm. The logging operations are
Tuesday, members of tlie family had ! "ot considered a menace to the pur-
preferred that his condition should | ivJ..��t *������-������ w��ter fni the deserted buts
not become publicly known.
Gloom Over London.
Mrs. Chamberlain, who lias    been!
her    husband's    constant    companion j
since  he was stricken  with paralysis
over  seven   years  ago,  and   his   ton,
Austen   Chamberlain,   wen-   with   Mr.
Chamberlain when  death occurred all
10:30 o'clock last night at hlu London !
residence.    The event  cast  a  gloom j
oven  the  London   season,   whicli   was!
at Its height.
Mr. Chamberlain's last public ap
pearance was at a garden party on
the grounds of his Birmingham home
on May 6 last when, witluhis wif,. and
son, be received several hundred constituents. Mr. Chamberlain was
wheeled out on the lawn in a chair
and appeared emaciated and feeble
when he lifted bis hat to friends and
neighbors iu acknowledgment of their
salutes,
A Remarkable Figure.
By the death of tbe Hight Hon.
Joseph Chamberlain the British Empire loses one of the most remarkable,
interesting and yet pathetic figures
in  Imperial politics.
Joseph Chamberlain was born in
London, July *>. IH'36. one year before
Queen Victoria came to the throne
Although a Londoner by birth, it was
in  Birmingham that hla large wealth
anil his political resolution were gained. Ile went to Hlrmiiigham in his.
eighteenth year to Join Ills cousin.
Joseph Nettlefold. in developing a
sclent for the making of pointed
screws. The firm became known the
world over In a few years.
nn the death of his father in 1X74
Mr Chamberlain had made a suffi-
clent fortune to retire, and he devoted
himself entirely to local politics, ile
was   mayor   in   1*7:!,
will be destroyed an soon as the ner
essary permit lor burning them is
secured,
Dr. McQuarrie stated that the sanitary conditions in and around the
lake are fairly satisfactory and his
formal report will be submitted to the
city council on Monday evening.
BUSINESS QUIET
OVER DOMINION
Leading Trade Centres Report General Feeling
as Conservative.
Fire Boas Charlton.
Hillcrest, Alta.. July Z.���Bf a prCe
cess of elimination counsel for both
sides in the Hillcrest inquiry attempted today to arrive at some definite
conclusion as to the cause of the explosion of June 19 and to place such
evidence before the commission as to
aid them at arriving at a definite and
expeditious conclusion in the matter
of the theory of an explosion by a
defective shot which somewhat was
shattered by the evidence of Harry
White, who was again called to the
stand. Ile swore as to the finding
of the body of Sam Charlton, fire
boss on duty at the time of the explosion.
It was Charlton who alone was authorized at that time to fire a shot
and the apparatus with which this
work was done was found on the body
as though never used. The cable was
wound around his body a.s though he
were carrying it, the key by which
alone the shot could be fired was in
his pocket and the battery was also
ln his pocket. No other keys to the
battery existed in the mine at that
time. Tlie possibility of a defective
shot was somewhat exploded as far as
Charlton   was   concerned.
No Defective Shot Reported.
Furthermore, evidence was given by
Fire Boss Adlain, that the night fire
boss left no report of a defective shot,
as he would have done had such oc-
cu;red during the night.    Adlain also
Children of Murdered Archduke Francis and  His Wife Show Heartrending Grief.
Vienna, July 3. -In the presence of
Emperor Francis Joseph the new-
heir to the throne the Archduke
Charles Francis Joseph many archdukes and archduchesses, cabinet
ministers, diplomats and high military
and civil officials, funeral services
for the Archduke Francis Ferdinand
and his wife, the Duchess of Hohen-
berg, who was assassinated last week
were held in the chapel of the Hof-
burg this afternoon.
Emperor Francis Joseph and the
members of the imperial family assembled in the Gobelin salon of the
Hofburg and proceeded thence to the
chapel. The aged emperor and the
new heir-apparent to the throne occupied seats on the oratorium above
the right side of the high altar, while
the ambassadors had places on the
left. Twenty members of the corps
of gentlemen at arms. In gorgeous
uniforms stood at attention at the
sides of the catafalque.
Beautiful Anthem.
The ecclesiatica! procession when
the empero.* and the imperial party
had taken their seats, came slowly
down the aisle, headed by the court
master of ceremonies and twenty acolytes carrying lighted candles and
took places at the sides of the lighted
coffins. The cardinal Prince Plffl Archbishop of Vienna, assisted by two
bishops,    officiated    at  the    service,
NEW SCHOOL TROUBLE
IN BURNABY DISTRICT!
Mass Meeting to Be Called to Protest
Against Changes in East Burnaby and Edmonds Schools.
j Clever Attempt is Made to
Change Bank of Montreal Notes.
W. H. G. Phippe Leaves for the East
* to Prove Bill* Found on  H. J.
Mathew Were Stolen Here.
After a quiet spell of several weeks
duration, trouble is brewing again in
Burnaby, this time between the school
board and residents in the vicinity of
the Edmonds street school. The trustees at their meeting held Thursday
night, debated for two hours on the
question of a transfer of the West
Burnaby and Kdmonds street schools.
XV. H. Madill was the spokesman for
a delegation of ratepayers, stating to
Toronto, July 3.���Harry J. Mathew.
who was arrested In Toronto on June
6 for passing money stolen from the
Bank of Montreal at New Westminster, has been confined In the Toronto
jail for more than a month awaiting
the arrival of a bank official from New
Westminster to identify the stolen
bills. The delay has been caused by
stubborness on the part of Mathew's
the  board  that  90  per cent,  of    the I lawyer who refuses to admit that the
residents    in    Kast    Burnaby     were | money now being held by the crown is
against such a change and preferred
to have Mr. Lowtber retain control
of the school.
The school board retorted that the
matter was more for the department
at Victoria to handle, the government
inspector having recommended the
change. Trustee Coulter referred the
deputation to Victoria. A mass meeting will be called in Kast Burnaby
next week to protest against the
change being made.
NEARLY PASSED
THE HE DIRECT
in  retained  a  pocket of gas,  still  re-
  I mains to be cleared up.   The fact that
gas   recently  existed   in  the   mine  is
While   There   le   Not   Much   Activity | borne out by the dally reporU of Mr.
Adlain,   which   proved   Its   existence
which was very brief. The only music
asserted that during the course of his l was an anthem which was beautifully
duties, he had found no defective sung by the court choir, composed en-
shots.    As to whether or  not a cave-1 tirely  of   boys. I
l*ater   in   the evening  the  children
of the archduke and duchess, accom-l
panted by the Countess Chotek. went I
the   Outlook   Is  Encouraging-
Dun's Trade Rev ew.
thr*-! times in succession. His entry
into parliament was a reversal of traditions. Members were at first sur-
prised that this young screw niaiiu-
racturer from Birmingham knew how
to dress.
Made Rapid Progress.
New York, .filly .".. Despatches to
Hun m Review from the branch offloea
of It. <!. Dun A Co., in leadline trade
centres for the Week had heen quiet,
us   business   was   Interrupted   by   the
holiday and al some points by unfavorable weather.
Montreal    reports    thai    wholesale
trade   was  quiet  on   account   of    the
holiday  on   Wednesday   and   that   ihe
being   elected   situation is much the same as a week
ago. Rains have been of great benefit to the surrounding country which
has been suffering from lack of moisture. The reported movement of grain
is very active.
Then' is not much activity at  present  at  Quebec,  but  wholesalers  consider  the  outlook  encouraging    and
improvement   in   the   near
llsm. and his Inability to follow Mr.
t Continued  on  Page  Five I
OFFICIALS Will VISIT
CHILLIWACK AND SUMAS
lie achieved cabinet rank in lour
years. Mr. Chamberlain was an op-1 anticipate
lionent to coercion, and had formulat- j future,
ed the celebrated scheme for settling! Trade at Toronto was Interfered
i lie Irish peasants on their land, with by the election Monday and Dom-
l.nown us that of "Three acres and a ! itiion Hay in the middle of the week,
cow." but his repugnance to Parnel- j and while the general feeling is undoubtedly better, tbe volume ol' business transacted Is still below normal.
The situation remains about ��� the
same in the fur west and northwest,
distribution oi merchandise being of a
normal volume, but the operations of
merchants marked with considerable
conservatism.
The discovery of oil in the vicinity
of Calgary has benefited trade In most
lines and merchants are busy with
preparations for taking care of the
expected increased need for commodities.
tiros., earning, or all Canadian railroad-, reporting to date for three
we. ks iii June show a decrease of
14.9 per cent., as compared with the
earnings Of the same roads for the
correspi tiding period a year ago.
Commercial failures In the Dominion of Canada this week numbered
7,7 as against il" last week and 7f>
the same  week last year
Delightful Trip Anticipated as Guests
cf  B. C.  E.  R. on an  Excursion
Across the  Border.
but in giving evidence he asserted that
jthis was was no more prevalent than
| on any other oooeeion tr'ien  ��* mHde
his  rounds.     His   report  also  showed
bad rock and cave-ins while barome-
Iter  registered  24.4,  showing   the  pres
enoe of considerable gas.
His report was posted on the warning board when he left tlie mine, and
there his duties ended, ft being the
ivork of the brattice men to clean out
the rooms where the gas was found.
This was done hy bratticing off the
entrances into these recesses, forcing
in tlie air and driving the gas down
tlie slants to the outside world.
to the chapel and prayed by the side
of the coffins of their parents. Their
grief was heartrending.
Reeve Marmont and Council
lor Robertson Enjoy
Lively Tilt.
WATER SYSTEM
IS DISCUSSED
Coquitlam Municipal Council Will Have to Revise
Assessment.
Heated     Discussion    at     Yesterday's
Meeting���Other Important Matters  Taken   Up.
mmsooHsmisoN
6ltH SR00K SflVf/f
Personalities    Passed    at    Coquitlam
Council Meeting Regarding Supposed  Interview.
At the CoquitJum council meeting
yesterday a long and heated personal
discussion was initiated by the reading of a letter from Messrs. McQuarrie. Martin and Cassady, in regard to
an alle'^td interview between Councillor Robertson and a member of
the firm on some municipal business.
The affair arose out of what Councillor Robertson termed an accusation by Iteeve Marmont at the close
With the arrival of the Iron neces- j 0f the last council meeting, that he
sary   for   reinforcing     the    concrete ��aad  consulted  the  solicitors   without
Excavating   Already   Under   Way  and
the Concrete Sections Will Commence   Next   Week.
New Westminster civic officials and
business men, accompanied hy their
wives, will fraternize witli citizens of
Chilliwack this morning, a special
train being placed at their disposal
by the B. C, B. It. with Interurban
Manager Allan  Purvis acting as host.
Tho three-car train will leave llio
Columbia street depot at 9 o'clock, a
through run being arranged to the terminus of the Kraser valley line where
a two-hour stop will be made. From
Chilliwack the party will return to
Sumas where a big Fourth of July
celebration ls being held. The mayor
and city officials of Chilliwack will
be taken along, lunch being served
in the baggage car before the arrival
at   Sumas.
At the American town Mayor Cray
will deliver an address, while sport-
in-; attractions, winding up with a
fireworks display in the evening, will
keep the guests busy enjoying them-
solve*!.
This is the first trip of its kind engineered by the IB. C. E. IC, the object
PURE MILK TEST
SHOWS IMPROVEMENT
Health   Off cer  McQuarrie   Reports
Decided   Rise  in  the  Quality
Sold   By   Dealers
New Westminster residents interested in the purity nnd strength of
the milk sold 111 the city will be able
to judge for themselves the results
���of the monthly tests made by Medical
Health Officer Dr. McQuarrie. Prominently placed in tiie hall of the civic
chart showing the
various    milk
The Coquitlam council met yesterday afternoon and during the transaction of business it was evident that
the two sections of tlie council had
not recovered from the school election
fever. Sometimes the discussion was
wildly acrimonious; other times perilously near "you are another" kind of
repartee
This style of discussion arose upon
Councillor Robertson's vindication of
bis attitude at the close of the last
council meeting iu reference to an
alleged accusation llial be had privately consulted the municipal solicitors
wlthoul authority from the council.
Robertson's Triumph.
Councillor RobertBOtl proved by a
letter trom Messrs. McQuarrie. Martin
A; Cassady, thai he had never pri-|
irately consulted them, but at the
same time defiantly announced that
he would do so on municipal business
when be chose, and that the cost
came under the solicitor's retaining
fee. As the solicitors expressly stated tills Councillor Robertson triumphed, and after a lol ol recrimination
tiie incident closed,
A letter from McBride Ai Kennedy,
the   solicitors,   was   read   demanding
(Continued on Page Four.)
HOLD COURT WEDNESDAV.
which is expected early next week,
���actual work on constructing the Glen
Brook sewer through the penitentiary
grounds will commence. During the
past two weeks excavation work and
the laying of sub-soil drains have
been proceeding and with the concrete mixer on the ground all that is
now needed to commence operations
is the steel which has been ordered
from  the  Vulcan  Iron  Works.
The Glen Brook sewer interests the
Burnaby district more than the city,
this beinig the outfall for East Burnaby and the upper section of the city.
Tenders for sections A and B, and
also lhe outfall will be opened on July
13. Several contracting firms are tendering on this work while the board
Of works will figure on sections A
and B, whicli if successful will mean
the employment of day labor. In either event New Westminster citizens
will have preference over outside labor on the whole of the work with
tlle exception of the Glen Brook sewer, this being done by the Dominion
government by convict labor.
part of the $273,000 stolen.
Whether or not a man will be
brought from New Westminster depends entirely upon the insurance
companies with whom Cue risk ou the
money had been placed. In the meantime Mathew is being held on a nominal charge of vagrancy and if the companies interested do not prosecute the
police will charge Mathew with bringing stolen money into Canada. It was
on this charge that the man Davis ar
rested in Toronto a yr.ir and a half
ago in connection with the New Westminster case was sentenced to six
months in Central prison.
Detroit the  Distributing  Point.
Mathew's arrest    Is  taken    by the
local police as further evidence    that
Detroit  and  the cities    round    about
were made distributing    centres    for
the money missing since the robbery.
lt was In Detroit that Martin Powell
was arrested and that    Is    the    city
whence   Mathew   claims  he  came  to
Toronto.   He told the police here tbe
money  was given him by a man un-
snown to htm; this story is Identical
with the one told by the Davis couple,
tt is also known by the Toronto detectives that Mathew  has    been    In
communication     with    Chicago    and
Toledo.     Letters   with     these    cities'
uoat  mark,  wnrm found in hla poeaaa-
iton.  but Ihe contents hare not  been
���evealed  by the authorities.
ft  is now  quite apparent   that  the
leoplc   In   possession   of  the   bulk   of
ills  stolen  money have expert  iltho-
sraphers   working  for  them.    One of
the figures of each serial number on
every   one   of   the  $2500   worth   ot |5
bills   found   In   Mathew's   possession
have been very cleverly changed. One
figure on  each  lias  been    eradicated
apparently   by   the  use of  some  acid
and another number substituted.    So
skilfully has this work been done that
one  of  tbe   highest  officials  of    the
Bank of    Montreal    in Toronto    was,
without  a  powerful  magnifying glass,
unable to discover the    change    and
state that tlie bill was one of    those
stolen. ��
Many   Bills  Passed.
Slncfl   the   beginning   of   the     year
between $15,000 and $20,000  worth of
authority from the council. The reeve,
on the other hand, vehemently denied
that there was an accusation.
The letter from the solicitors stated
specifically  that  on  no occasion  had
Councillor  Robertson  consulted  them j
without   being   accompanied   by     the
reeve or one or more councillors.
Councillor   Robertson   followed   up j
this information by a statement that |
in common fairness be wanted to clear
himself,   as   a   public   servant,   from
the   accusation,   without   raising   tin-
i|iiestioti   whether  he,  had a  right   to
consult the solicitors ot* not     He did
not   think   he   was   asking   too   much
when   he   asked   for   an   acknowledgment that an error had bleu commit,    Washington Officials Still  Hopeful of
ed.
(Continued on  Page Five.)
All HOPE OF PEACE
NOT YET GIVEN UP
INNOCENT MAN
PRISONER TEN YEARS
Name Not Mentioned.
Reeve Marmont      I did noi mention
your  name.    1   said   I   was   Informed
that  a  member of this council  had
done si
Mediation Results���Waiting Upon
General Carranza for Reply.
luncllloi Oxtoby   Y
tuemli ir  had  done
laid a cer-
and  when
Sentenced to Life    Imprisonment   for
:he  Crime  of   Another���Guilty
Man   Has Confessed.
Washington, July 8,- With Mexican
mediation in recess pending action by
the constitutionalist officials of the
Washington government refused tonight to concede that all chances for
peace had fled.
Charles A. Douglass, one of Carranza's counsellors, who has been Interested chiefly in efforts to bring
about the meeting between the Mexi
can antagonists, had a long conference
tonight  with  Secretary   Bryan.    I'rev
 ions   to  t lis   he  had    conferred     for
Further Extensive River Improvement' hours with  Raphael Zubaras and  I.uis
| Cabrera,  Carranza's  chief  agents    in
1 Washington
lt was admitted that messages hud
(Continued on  Page  Five I
BIDS TO BE CAllED
TOR SANDHf AD JETTIES
Will be Undertaken Early in the
Coming  Fall.
The confidence of the  Borden  gov-
being to cement the  feeling  between! building   is   a
New Westminster and the Fraser val- strength made by the ,,.,-,        .,��,,. c . r,
lev  towns and  also show  the  feeling  vendors  in   the  butter   tat   tests  atidlJust.ce Clement  Will  Sit  Once  Each
of  good   fellowship   to  the   American I also as lo the dirt test.    The records
citizens   who,   today,   arc   celebrating ��� of  April  and   May  are now  recorded
their Independence Day.   The return  on the chart  which is enclosed In a
trip will be made Immediately follow- glass caBe.
Ing   the   I'ireworKs  display  at   Sumas,,     Ad  compared  with  the
,i no-stop run being possible with lit- made   with   the   new   apparatus
lie traffic on the line at (he late hour.   March,   last   month's  Bhowlng   is
 .   loi all class  in  comparison.    During
A Fatal  Error. ' March Dr. McQuarrie was on the point
July 3.���AB the result of I of bringing several of the milk concerns into police court, but a rapid Improvement did away with such con
templated action. |
initial tests
in
out
Washington, July 3. -The case    of
the  one  man    serving  sentences  for
a murder for which another has been
sentenced   was  revealed  today   when
President  Wilson  signed a commutation   which   will   open   the   doors  of
'Leavenworth penitentiary to Samuel
Coltrane, doing  a  life sentence  there
for a  murder "to  which a prisoner in I
the  Oklahoma  state  penitientiaiy   recently confess* d. !
Coltrane has been confined for more
than  ten years  for the crime,  whicli
a   jury   decided   las;  September  Tom
Week  Hereafter.                    i Watson,  now   in  the  Oklahoma  peui-
Word was received by  Registrar .1.   unliary committed.    He has been in
.1.  Cambridge yesterday  morning that ' Leavenworth   since      February   1H07.
Supreme  Court   chambers   would     he | when he was convicted, but was in jail
held every  Wednesday in 2: lin o'clock j also  for nearly  four years previously
during the summer vacation.   Justice I awaiting trial,
Clement will sit at the sessions. Dur- i                ���
been received from General Carranza
at Saltillo, but It was learned these
messages asked for rurther informa
ernment In the Kraser river and New ' ,��������� about the proposed conference
Westminster was farther shown yes-|am* :llgo wltll u,*ation to the attitude
terday when word was received from qj the I'nited States. It was intimat
Ottawa to the effect tbat tenders will],,,, (tiat some assurrances were want
be called immediately foi the c""*! ed by the constitutionalists as to when
structlon of the second unit oi thejth(1 United States would retire from
Sandhead jetties. . Vera Crua In the event that the con
Orders   foi   starting   this   work   fol- atitutlonallatt  should  agree  to  a  pro-
lows repeated  requests made by Col. I visional government
J.  D.  Taylor  Ml'., and  public  bodies j	
in  this city and district.
Tlie work ot preparing the plans
has been going on for tome considerable time and nothing hinders the
wo:k of calling I'or tenders for the
project. The second unit will be of
heavlei construction than the
section  which   was    completed
Winnipeg.
mistaking cream of tartar for cyanide
cf potassium. Mrs. W. II. Dangerfleld,
living at 958 Lipton street, is dead.
ing July and August the count) courl
registrar's office and also the sheriff's
office will close every afternoon nl 7'
o'clock with the exception Of Saturday, when 12 o'clock noon Is the closing hour.
Wants a Recount.
Woodstock. Ont., July 3. Col, May-
berry, the d -f ���; .1 Liberal candidate
in South Oxford, will apply for u recount. The olficial count gives a majority of four for Sinclair.
SET FOR TRIAL.
Charge Aga'nst Thomas Bishop Will
Be Heard on Thursday.
Thomas Bishop, accused of entering
firstI snd stealing from the store of Ceorge
this | McKee. Burquitlam, yesterday elected
spring. Work is expected to start in for trial before His Honor Judge
the autumn. Howay.   the  trial   date   being   set   for
The third section will be the most \ Thursday next, July 0, at 11 o'clock,
expensive Of all and will have t,i bear A man natiied Olsen who attempted to
the brunt of the work in retaining coniinitl Mlleide In North Hurnaby
the waters at the mouth of the river; some three weeks ago appeared be-
into the main channel which will scour'fore Judge Howay and pleaded guilty,
the bed to an extent whereby the lar-'The case has stood over for several
gesi freighters will have no difficulty 1 weeks and In the meantime the Hum
iln making New Westminster and I'ort ahy police will investigate into thy.
I Mann. man's record and movements.
��� ***���������* PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, JULY 4. 1914.
:3MXT0    >1 NUBS OF NEWS
W ^xXy Z2LT *���** to **��� -*��__. ��" New Wemmlnster and
SS>>^.y^Ll="?g.yy! �����*�� except Sunday by the National Printing
^PuWW-lna  -omWp UnUted. at M McKensle Street. New Westminster. British
""���^omnunlcattas, Mould be ._��___. ^I?���1^0- Managing Director.
*Z.VZ member, n* tfcV-. �� Mr���"-**1 t0 T-�� New Westminster News, and not
��� l��^ua�����"f 222* ?eqUe"* ������* *-* ���*���*������� order, should be made
_** ._��___**I_>*��**��-1 PuWtahta, Company. Limited.
TBjj=l H0NBS-Bustae�� Office and lUuw, ,M: J^, Roora8 (al, ��������,-.
���itb-fkBTlSlKaTsSa Si, aEpUoaTtort
SATURDAY MORNIN G, JULY 4, 1914.
THE FOURTH OF JULY.
The strongest endorsement of a continuance of the
hundred years of peace which have existed between
Great Britain and the United States is to be found in the
whole-hearted way in which Britishers and particularly
Canadians join with their friends across the border in
celebrating American Independence Day.
American loyalty, alwayl enthusiastic and vociferous,
reaches its annual climax on the Fourth of July and whenever Britishers are found within the borders of the United States they are generally to the front, helping the
great republic celebrate its birthday.
Such a condition of things is highly commendable. Canada, Britain's greatest overseas dominion, is next-door
neighbor to the American republic. Ties of friendship I th<? farmers'
and trade are drawing them closer every year. Peace be-l ue" around
tween them is not only essential, it is inevitable, and the
closest relationship is bound to prevail without either losing one jot of its national identity or one tittle of respect
and reverence for its own flag.
With a majority of 832 votes over
her nearest competitor. Miss Dora Jordan   has  been   elected  queen  of the
C'hako Mika carnival at Nelson.
*    ���    ���
Announcement has been made by
the Portland Rowing club that it will
be represented in the race for the diamond sculls of the west in Nelson
during Chahko Mika week.
��    ��    *
The Cranbrook Agricultural association issued their annual prize list
this week. The list contains some good
prizes and portrays some interesting
events to be pulled off on September
lath and 16th.
[Absolutely Uniform.
While there are no definite clews on
which to base their theory the police
of Vancouver fear that C. J. McQueen,
a young bank clerk who recently disappeared, may have been murdered by
a gang of Russian bank robbers.
��� ���   ��
The permit for the new immigration depot for the Dominion government at the foot of Thurlow street,
Vancouver, north ol the ('. P, R.
tracks, to cost $31)0,000, was taken out
from the building inspector's office
last week. It will be a four-storey reinforced concrete structure.
* ��   ��
The corn which was supplied by
institute is showing up
Fruitvale. It is hoped
that it can be successfully grown in
that district, as it will make a good
addition to the other fodder crops for
winter feed. Nearly every rancher
is  going  in  strongly  for  pig  raising.
Somebody has staked a coal claim alongside Paradise.
The Paradise referred to is in British Columbia.
H. B. Biggar, of the engineering
I staff of Surrey municipality, and late-
j ly assisting W. S. Vivian In the as-
j sessors and collector's department at
I Cloverdale, was the recipient of a pre-
I sentatiou at the Cloverdale municipal
hall, on the occasion of his departure
' for Spokane, owing to the ill health
i of Mrs. Biggar.
That's a good burglar alarm at the Dominion Bank.
It rings all night to warn safe-crackers to keep away.
"* ______ i     \V. F. iBrewer of Hazelton has taken I
i�� , i ��   ���, /-, j<   , i       ,i ���   t    , i _   a  bond on tlie Silver Pick, a  promis- I
If there are any ABC mediators who think they can I llls galeua property   on   Nine-mile
handle the Irish home rule question they'd better get on \ mountain.  The claim, which is locat-
__      ���   i    i    j? , v     ,        lj-i.) * ' ed a mile and a half from the Silver I
the JOb before the twelfth. j Cup,  is  to  be developed  this  season. I
  ! The  owners are  Ben    Peterson    and
It's a fish story of the right kind that's told in thelS^SE" The P'ice hM "ot"""!
Dominion report, which values this source of food supply i
in Canada at thirty-three million dollars.
With showers, luncheons, pink teas,
picnic parties, the June brides-elect
are having the time of their lives in
Elko and vicinity.    Two couples pass-
Thirteen was the sacred number of the ancient Mexi-!f,d through Klk0 t0 Bpend UwiT ,umev
cans, which probably accounts for some of the trouble; moon at Morrfssey, and another
their modern descendants are having now.
couple took in the Roosville valley,
to start their life sentence. May the
blessings of heaven pour upon tlieni
till they are soaked to the skin.
Evidently it takes more thon a sore throat and a doc-j
tor's orders to keep Teddv Roosevelt quiet. It's peculiar1 ivy Holland, an old-timer, who has
that a man of his histronic ability should live at a place[^^���^^^,^^
called Oyster Bay.
Somebody presented President Wilson of the United
States with a white duck suit. If he wears it down town
in New York they won't be able to tell the chief executive
from a crossing sweeper.   Such is democracy.
A Mississippi farmer received seventeen hundred dol
lars for a diamond which he found in the gizzard of oneji-'h
of his chickens.   That's nothing; some hayseeds are willing to hang diamonds around the neck of any old chicken
they can pick up.
From the way the provincial government heads and
the officers of the Japanese training ships have been hobnobbing and interchanging compliments and trinkets, you
would never think there was an anti-Asiatic feeling in
this country
peculiarly lor some time at intervals j
Is   now   lnsanp   and     Ir.     wandering
around armed with a gun and carrying
lots of ammunition.      Provincial Con- j
.stable   Williams   has   been   trying   to |
get him all the week, but this is prac-
ticnily impossible while the man stays
if  the bush.
*    *    ���
The rireu&er lor work in lh< suiiti,
Channel of Nanaimo harbor has arrived at Nanaimo, and is now tied up
e dredger will  remain  in  Nanaimo
until   the   work   is  completed,   Major
Q. B. HugiiPb, the son ot the minister i
of  militia,  who  was recently appoint-1
ed   Dominion   district    englneei     for
Vancouver Island i.s now In Nanaimo, j
supervising  the dredging    and    rock j
crushing  operations.
Hon. \V. R. Ross, minister of lands,
i has   received  an   invitation   from   tin*
director of tiie United States geologi-
  cul  survey  to attend  a conference of j
.     It surely takes the lips to cover what the; jj^f ^g��SV_&" Twelt \
heai't   thinks. - j Ihgtou   during  the  week  commencing
________ ' December 7  next.    There is    also    a :
reQuosl that  Mr.  Ross should  submit
If you don't think you re worth anything read this: a paper dealing with the water re-
"An average man has within his system the material for isourcps ��' thls f*ov-noe'
Residents of Abbotsford and vicinity are getting worked up over the
possibility of oil being found tiiere.
A company, operating under the name
of the Abbotsford Oil and Oas Company, Limited, is drilling for the fluid.
There is no doubt In the minds of
the people about the gas pare of the
concern:; that part of it being proved
to the satisfaction of all before the
commencement of the well.
thirteen pounds of candles, a pound of nails, eight hundred I
pencils, bindings for sixteen small books, five hundred;
knife handles, twenty-eight violin strings, twenty tea-
spoonfuls of salt and a pound of sugar."   Now go and sell
yourself.
HARD-UP DOCTOR
TAKES FRESH BURDEN
Can't Pay Alimony to
end Marries 2
Time.
Spokane, July 3. in case 11 man
marries after iiis first wife has, secured a divorce and alimony he i.s
not allowed exemption from paying
the
first wife the allowance, according to a decision of Judge J. Stanley
Webster yesterday when he o: dered
Dr. Rudolp'a llahn to pay his first
���wife $30 a month.
Dr. Hahn was divorced by Annie
Hahn in December, 1012, and was ordered to pay $6(1 per month alimony.
Mrs. Hahn alleged her husband wus
$600  behind   with   his   payments   and
had him cited to appear in court yes-!
terday to show cause why he should ���
not  be   punished   for  contempt.     She,
Alleges she can not support the two
boys given her by the decree.
"I have seen the children go ragged 1
and I want to know  that  Mrs.   Hahn
has something to eat even if .Mr. Halm
has married another woman with oh il-,
dren," said Attorney Harve Phipps in'
urging the claim of Mrs.  Hahn.
"Well, what Is a  man  going to do,j
?" argued the physician.    "Tiie
and a physician
thai   reason, as  a  man  who  marries
under those circumstances does so atI
Iiis  own   peril,"   tlie  judge   said.
Can   Afford   Only   Film   Shows. ^  charge
Asked  If he  was  not  in  the  habit I against
of sprtiding his money at the grills; louver
and at the theatres the physician de-'
_ I clared    e had been to the Silver j;riil
only 1 nee since New  year's and lhat
His  First Wife   was to purchase a glass of beer.    He
I said   h''   never   went   to   the   theater
Second .,iKl   on]y   Went   to     moving     picture
.shows,    lie said  he  could  not afford
thti theatre.
The testimony showed that the physician had sold his auto, but Had
been using that of bis present wife,
lie testified that his first wife's demands for alimony had forced him to
lira,1' on tiie money of his second wife
U   meet expenses.
"I have just $4.1U in my pocket,
and   Mrs.   Hahn  can  have  that," hotly
ROYAL
STANDARD
FLOUR
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. BURNKTT. AUDITOR ANU
Accountant. Telephone K447. Room
22   Hart  Block.
P. H. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone 364. 'ill Westminster Trust Building.
FRATERNAL.
LOOM.. NO 8G4���MEETS ON HksT
and third Tuesday- In each month at 8
p.m. in tlie Labor Temple. A. J. Christmas. Dictator; David Boyle, Past Dictator: XV. J. (Jrovi's. Secretary, ill
Westminster Trust Building.
NEW WESTMINSTER LO���OH, NO I,
B. P. O. E. of D. C. meets first and)
third Kriday at S p.m.. 1-abor Terijple.
Seventh nnd Royal avenue. A. Wells-
Oray, Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
YOUR GROCER SELLS IT.
\Laboratory Tested^
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS,    FOUNDERS,    MACHINISTS    AND    BLACKSMITHS.
Manufacturers ef
Modern Saw and Shingle Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, Gasoline  and  Distillate   Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
I. O. O. P. AMITY LODGE NO. 'tl���THB
regular meeting of Amity lodge, "No.
27. I. O. O. V.. Ih held every Monday
nUht at 8 o'clock in Odd Fellows' Hit 11,
corner CUrnnrvon and Eighth Streets.
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
H. XV. Sangster. NO.; J. I* WaWon.
V.G.; W. C. Coatham. P.O.. reuerdlng
secretary; J. W. McDonald, financial
secretary. ___|
FUNERAL DIRECTORS.
W. E. FALES _ CO. 812-S1S AC1NE*
street, opposite Carnegie library. Most
up-to-date funeral parlors In the citv.
Specialism in shipping. Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open. Day phons
176.   nighl   phone  81.
S.    BOWEL- (SUCC-SSOR    TO   cftiS-
ter & Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral director*
an.l  I'liiliiilmers.     Parlors 405 Columbia
street.   New    Westminster.     Phone  9��'l.
BOARD OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
���ter Board of Trade meets In the bount
room, City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month. Annual meetings
on tiie third Friday of February, C. II.
Smart  Wade, secretary.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
��� ranches Throughout the Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits ot One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
A QENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques suld, payable In all part* ot tbe
world.
CHA8. Q. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT & MoCOLL, BAK-
rlsters. Solicitors, etc. 40 LoftlS street.
New Westminster. '!. E. Corbould. K.
C.     J.   11.   Grant.     A.   B.   McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, BARRI8-
ter-at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
the Bans of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' Hank Building, New- Westminster, B. C. Telephone Wo. 107o. Cable
address "Johnston." Codo Western
Union.
\\
F tl
AN8FORD,
HAI
OUSTER
���,
11-
ik
���Itor,
etc..
Co
Mist
or Bl'
ock. corner I'
'0-
iNllllH.l
and
Mi
nKei
17.I"
N.
���vv
\\
est minster,
11.
(3.
P.   O.
Box 285.
Tel
le-
l'l
mil')
IH4.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS A WIIITE-
side���Banisters and Solicitors, Westminster Trust BlK., Columbia street.
New Westminster, H. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 2on. Telephone 69. w. J.
Whiteside, K. C.| II. L. Edmonds. D.
Whiteside.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too smaTt 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 WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
mi
_. H.  BOCKUN, N.  HEAUDBLHB,        W. W. U. BUCKUN.
Pres  aad i*m>   Mi*. Vice-President a*u   ...   iiu<
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Hr, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
I. STII.UKI.I. CLUTE, BARRISfER-
ai-iaw. solicitor, eta, corner Columbia
and McKensle streets, New Westtnln-
ster, U. C.    P. o. Hox lis.    Telephone
7 in.
J. P. HAMPTON HOMO. HAKUIStEK,
Solicitor and Notary. Offices. Mart
Block,  7'S   Dome .street,  New  Wostfo'n-
SUT.   H.   C.
MCQUARRIE, MARTIN & CASSADY,
HarrlKterx and Solicitors. 6tir, to '112
Westminster Trust Block. O. B. Mai-
tin. W. ti. McQuarrie and lltort-u 1-
Csssady.
SVNOrsj.s   OK   COAI.   MINING   RlXiU-
I.ATIO.V-*.
I '
ol   murder has  heen   laid '���
B,  M,  Burdett, of South  V.n-
antl  Mrs. Sheldon, a  midwife
of   Lytton,  anil   formerly  of  Burnaoy,
In connection with the death <f Mrs.
Burdett   in   the  general   hospital   at
Vancouver.    The charge was laid as ���
th,' result of a post-mortem examination hy tae crown.    Mrs. Burdett died |
of   hloodpoisoiiitiK,     following   an   alleged   illegal  operation,  said   to  have
heen   performed   by   Mrs.   Sheldon   at I
her home at Lytton.
LITTLE BOY WANDERS
AWAY AND DIES
Three-Year-Old Child Leaves Home to
Play snd  Succumbs to Exhaustion���Body   Found.
The  rumors  current at  Fernie   fori
the past month that the ('. P. It. were!
. ahout to abandon their coal enterprise
I at llosmer were confirmed this week,
i when L. Stockett arrived from Calgary
_      land   gave   orders   to   discontinue   all
I declared the physician. "1 have bor- Work and have all the machinery
j rowed some money from Dr. Setters, packed and stored. This is a hard
I but   borrowing money  is  like pulling blow to those who have invested their
I ail in the neighboring town and it Isl
I teeth   nowadays.     I   get   it   from   him
I because he knows I am up against it."
"If  you show  you are disposed  to
| do  Eometnlng the courl   will  be  len-
.lent," said .Judge Webster.   "I do not
want  to throw you  Into jail, as that
would   certainly   not   solve   this   prob
to be hoped that something will yet
develop to keeji this enterprising little city  on the map.
not  niaki
botte: do
it as a  physician you had
something else at this time."
Judg*
peopfi	
can not go
People -do not pay me,
���    _-��  ��n to each  patient  and  say,
���Here, you
must pay me.'
^Atter looking over the books of the
���hvsl*lan Jud#B Webster said  lie  be-
Kovad-t-e physician  had   shouldered
���hLvv financial    responsibility    by
?aklni a second wife.
���'Yet be can nct evade ���*���������**"-������>' f,*!'
The   receipt   of   a   grant   of   ?L' fifiO ''
len. and would certainly not aid Mrsil wTdsX ffltae'fttnr?^���^1   f
Hahn.   While this is a temporary ar-   V   , r i, r ���        <A "" ���N:"'t   '
rangement,  we  will  watch  your c������-! , JJ'JJ  "./."'       '! , ^"".mial and
duct  and  see if you  are trying to do   00rt    has  now   e, ,,   ',   ,,    "'i""'    Ru"
ai      i      , ni ,. ...     . port,    Iliis   now    (I.i hit     the   i i rat 11 mc
the best possible.    11 you find you can.,,,   (,)U   .���   t(,m|,.,.H   ��   �� 8e��������
the proposed exchange buildings for
which plans have .been prepared by
Architect .1. Gilmour. The city made
a grant ol $5,000, and this with the
nioney from lasl year's fair and the
government grunt will provide ample
funds for the first wing covering 10
000 square feet. In conversation with
a press correspondent, Manager l
Bullock-Webster stated that a large'
number of Vancouver manufacturers
have applied for space to exhibit their
wares. The annual exhibition will be
held September 30 to Octover 2.
A  Brief Wil,
Montreal, July 3. One of the shortest documents ever filed in the local
probate office is the will of the late
Oeorge McDougall Shaw, assistant
superintendent of the Koyal Victoria
hospital, who died March 6 last. It
reads: "I hereby will all my property
of every description to my wife,
Elaine Harris." The properly consists
of stocks, bonds and real estate,
Montreal. July 8.���Out into the
bright fresh air, where the city joins
tbe fields in Villo Bmard, a little fel-
low of three years, full of the childish
joy ol life, wandered off to pay at
about 0 o'clock throe days ago. ile had
no eon/ anions with him, only his little ttuck and a couple of other playthings, a>'< was his wont, and he trotted off happily, his mother feeling sure
tha he would turn up in an hour or
so, as soon as he felt hungry.
Al about 4: IJ0 yesterday afternoon
a boy named Kdwin Maynes, living at
445 Hamilton street, I'tnard ward, disco, i rid a little body in the bushes to
the vest, of his home. This morning
the body lies at the morgue, and the
Inijtiest will decide what was the
cause of death.
Search  for  Boy.
Alp'.tonse Duliaine was the little
one's name, his father being Arthur
Duhaine of :i!i7 Boulevard Monk, a
house situated nearly a mile from
win ic the body was found. The father is an insurance agent, and it was
noi until his return in the evening
that any great alarm was felt at the
absence of the little one.    Then  lhe
local police, and eventually the central detective bureau, were communicated wltb, and a search began. No
result was forthcoming the following
day. and il was only by chance that
the body was found last evening.
This is the story of Edwin  Maynes,
I who, although not the first to see the
body, was the first to find out what
it was. Maynes is a little lad of about
12 oi   13.    lie said last night:
"This afternoon 1 was talking to two
boy friends of mine, Lawrence Hal!
and Fred Dodd, and they told me
tiiere was a big wax doll in the hushes
not far from my home, near the aqueduct.    1 and a friend,  Walter Heider,
I went out to see what it was, and sure
enough we found it, and when we got
'close,  we saw it wasn't a doll, but a
I little hoy
"We  saw   his  shoes   and   stockings
i and  ins  shirt  open  across  the chest,
! and Lien, although 1 wasn't very
scared,  I  tell  you  we  run  out  pretty
j fast on to the road. There I saw two
i men who seemed to lie looking for
something. I asked them who they
were and they said detectives looking
I for a little boy, so i took them to the
spot, and then they got the body and
| telephoned for the wagon."
The baby's body, with the face blis-
I tereii   from  exposure  to  the  sun  and
! scratched from the brush, was lying
on its back, with the feet .-tuck In
the thick black mini into which he
had strayed. Tiiere were no marks of
violence and the surrounding and position of the body remove from the
minds of the police any suspicion of
foul  play.
It is probable, it was thought, Hint
the child died during the night of
the day he had left home. Tiio combined strain of fear, hunger and exhaustion, it was said, brought about
a collapse when the little feet were
caught in tlie mud.
f OAL MINING rights of the DbmiUcii
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and iu a portion of the Province
uf British Columbia, may be leased for a
term ol twenty-one years at an aisvial
rental of tl uu acre. Not inure limn B..'imi)
acres will be leased to une applicant
Application for a lease must be mads
by the applicant In person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district iu whirl, tlie
rights   applied   for   are   situated.
In surveyed territory the land inu^t be
described by sections, or legal mib-divi-
sfons of sections and In unsurveyett territory the tract applied for shall i��<- st&ked
..ni  by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of $.r' which will be refunded if
the rights applied for are not uvailiiiile.
but not otherwise. A loyalty shall be
paid on the merchantable putput of Hie.
mine at the rate of five cents per ton
The person operating the mine shall
furnish tbe Ag'-nt with sworn return*
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and \i.iy tho royally I hereon. If the coal mining rh-hts
are not being operated such returns should
be  furnished al   hast once  a  year.
The hasc will Include the coal mining
rights only, bul the lessee will be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface light may bo considered necessary for the working of tlie mine at the
rate  of   Jill  an  acre.
i'or full Information application should
I.e made to the Secretary of the Department of the  Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of  Dominion Lands.
W. W. colt v.
Deputy Minis'.���:��� of lhe Interior.
N'.It. ��� Unauthorized publication of this
advertisement will not bo paid for.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth 8trset
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
MADE IN >?
B. C!
MANUlAflllKIOS  ASS0IIAII0N
V     01   Hflltl'.M  rOIUMHIA
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
f.EDICAL CASE8 ATTENDED.
1 SATURDAY. JULY 4.  1914,
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
page THr.ee
OF INTEREST TO WOMEN
Mr.  and   Mrs.  .1.  S.  Clute  are  the
guests of relatives  in  Vancouver.
* ���    *
Mrs. Banter is spending a month
on  tht: North  Arm  at   Woodlands.
��    ���    ���
Th<?  croquet     tournament     at     the
COUrta on Second street has occasioned great  interest anion*; tlie members
(luring   tiie   last   fortnight.     Tlie contests hiive  included  Mrs.    (iauvreau,
Mrs.    Churleson,    Mrs.    Allen,    Mrs. i
Clute,  Mrs.   Shadwell,  Mrs.  Cunning-1
luini,  Mrs. (Iwyiin. Mrs.  Heutty,  Mrs. '
Jas.  Hrytimer and  Miss McCoil.
��� ���    .
MrB.  C.   E.  Seymour and  her chii- \
ilren left on Thursday for their camp
on the North Ann.
.   m - *
Mr.  and  Mrs. C.wynn are spending
a week witli friends at Cowlchan riv- |
Mr. and Mrs. Hrydges are off on
a  holiday trip to I'rince Rupert.
���    ���    *
Last night a very delightful even-
inn was arranged by Mrs. Charles
Gordon for Miss, Laura Watson and
Mr. Elmore Meredith, whose marriage
lakes place ou Wednesday next. The
beautiful rooms were brightened by
flowers when tbe guests gathered.
Mrs. Knsley of Vancouver, gave a
number of readings, her piano accompaniment! being played by Mrs.
Ackurst. also of Vancouver An informal  dance  brought  the  delightful
event   to   a   close
Mrs. Clifford  Lord  fc*  ipendlng
summer in  Banff and Calgary.
���   ���   *
Vr. and Mrs.  li.  M. ('.  Limper
for California en route for New   V
ihere  they   will   sail  for   Ireland
ong visit, on Thursday  mornin
Mrs. K. N. Sutherland entertal
this  week  on   her  veranda, askin
number of her friends in to tea.
i lie
left
ink
tor
l.ed
g a
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Norman   Blown   ar-
| rived  home  from     their    honeymoon
j trip on Tuesday and have been    the
guests of   Mr.  and   Mrs.  J.  ('.   Brown
! until   yesterday,   when  they  lett     for
Haney.
: ...
Mrs. ti. B. Corbould entertained a
number  of   friends  last  week-end.
...
Mrs. David Cambie has been the
guest of Vancouver friends this week.
Miss Muriel Sliildriek has returned
from a short slay witli friends in Vancouver.
r       *       ���
Mr. and Mrs.  Darling, Lethbridge,
are tlie guests of Mr. and  Mrs.  Darling,   First  street.
i>    ���    ���
The Kev. M. C,. Melvin kft for
Prince Kupert early In the week for
a fortnight's holiday He is accompanied   by   Mrs.   Melvln.
��� .   a
Mrs. II. L. Kdmonds, with her small
d&Ughlar,   has   returned   from  a    two
months'  vacation  al   White  Kock.
a   .   a
Mr. and Mrs. Q. D. Brymner spent
ilie holiday the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude  Holt. Tort Haney.
* *    ���
Miss Hughes-Jones and Miss Corbould have  returned from a visit    to
Seattle
��    *    ���
Mrs.   Homer Adams was the guest
of Vancouver friends yesterday on a
picnic  to  Indian  river.
.    .    t
Mrs. Charles Pen nock and Mrs Kd-
gar Lee of Vancouver, and Mis. C. I',.
McAllister, were tiie guests of Mis.
Charles Cordon  last  Saturday.
.   a   4
Dr. and Mrs. C. J. Kagan have left
London and gone lo Baden Haden.
Oermany, wbere tiie doctor will take
treatment Mr. Oeorge Oaynor, Mrs.
K .1. Qaynor'8 eldest son, a native
s(.a of New Westminster who is study
ing medicine in Ireland, is spending
his  holidays witli them.
violence or in shame and disgrace,
their lives forgotten unless the
ubloi|iiy they gathered should keep
their  memory green.
Under all this private woe the aged
emperor bore up and today he still
maintained his iron composure though
iiis aged and furrowed face showed
new lines of anguish. I'hysiciaiib who
watched over hiB condition said that
the blow of his heir's death would
prove dangerous and inight soon end
the long line of tragic happenings
which has marked the aged llaps-
burg's  rein.
CANNING CROP | HAPSBURG TRAGEDIES
CENTRE OE INTEREST    TRACED TO A CURSE
Old Stocks Rapidly Being Cleaned Up   "Spell" Cast by Countess Followed by
���Prophesy   Made   of   Rise   in Long List of Bloody Events-
Salmon   Prices. Many Sad Tragedies.
Tie Canadian lirncer in last week's
issue, said "Witli the canners just
commencing their -season and now
busy on the strawberries, attention
must be turned to this phase of the
market outlook, which has been made
M-ry Interesting on uceount of the developments of tlie last couple of years.
Generally there has been, this season.
i' curtailment of acreage devoted to
i .i*ning crops following what was
considered an over-production in some
Inn s  last   year.
'I ae  Btrawbarrj   crop  is    just     fair;
:. ��� ni   all   reports,   and   peas   are   good,
but    ill   regard   lu   both,   the    weather,;
during the ripening, will be responsible for the length of the Beason ami
te  yields.     With  regard  to  tomatoes'
it  :-��� early to speculate, but generally
speaking  reports  are good   to date.
Canned goods are going into con-'
sumption rapidly at present, ami the,
old stock should be pretty well clean-j
'd up. Canned salmon is getting dear
and the sockeye stocks at the coast;
are exhausted: new slock will probably come in about 411 cents above the
liiM quotations for this season.
Reports from tlie western wheat
lields are very favorable, and u hig
corp is now assured with the prospects of a record wield. The growth!
is now 12 to 20 Inches, and the plant
is in good shape; there has been little hail. With wheat cheaper in Chi-
11 go than since 1906, Hie Canadian
crop outlook lias taken tlie prices
down until there is now the unfavorable feature that tlie prices are getting to a place where the margin of
profit to the farmer is very small.
FlOUl' has not followed wheat for the
reason that cash prices for old stock
are firm, hut Canadian millers may
have to go down if they want to compete with the American exporters, al-
th ugh there is little business at present In Ontario about a 80 per cent.
wheat crop Is predicted, and with a
-hurt hay yield prospects are not the
best.
Vienna,   Austria.   .Inly
Outlined
hi the Ltlare of tragedy once more at
tlie age of 84 years, Kninz Joseph, emperor of Austria-Hungary, today
stands out as the most interesting
figun   in Europe.
Assassination of the Archduke
Francis Ferdinand and his morganatic
wife, the Duchess of Hoh#nbeig. was '
the fourth time death���either by sui-
(Side, assassination, or military execution has stiuck at his heart. Hut the
obi man was calm. Beloved shy his
people, with a love which bits at all
times held all Europe from desperate
war, tile seared beart of the octogenarian ruler held strength enough
to sustain still another blow.
Tragedies of His Life.
These were tlle Brent tragedies of
his life,    tlie    tragedies    which     have
made the names of Hapsburg synonymous  with   misfortune:
Maximilian II. emperor of .Mexico.
executed after defeat by revolutionists.    Brother.
Crown I'rince Rudolf, died by suicide or murder at Mayorling.    Son.
Klizabeth. empress of Austria, assassinated at Qeneva by anarchist.
Wife.
Francis Ferdinand, crown prince,
shot at Serajevo.    Nephew.
Unparalleled  Misfortune.
Other misfortunes flowed from.
these almost without number making
tlie record of sorrow which lias marked the family of Franz Joseph one almost without parallel in either ancient
or modern history.
All of this train of disaster, is laid
by the people of Austria-Hungary to
a curse laid on Fran/. Joseph soon
[after he tool; tlie thione as a youth
facing a country torn with revolt.
Franz Joseph, the story run.*, refused
pardon to a son of the Countess
Karolyi, who wrs evented fo: par-'
Heir,ating in th" Kcssutb revolt in
184S,
Countess Karolyi's Curse.
At  the very  leel of   the    emperor
Countess Karolyt's curse was started.
Death,  she  screamed,    should    never
come  to the ruler until every one of
���bis nearest and dearest should die by
| WHAT TO EAT |
MONDAY.
Breakfast.
Oatmeal Borridge
Bacon with cream sauce
Toast.
'Tea or coffee
Luncheon.
llice Croquettes
Kscalloped  tomatoes
Lemon custatd
Cookies
Cocoa
Dinner
Vegetable   soup
Meat  balls
Asparagus  with  butter sauce
Baited potatoes
Rhubarb pie
Coffee
TUESDAY
Breakfast
(ream of Wheat
Stewed prunes
Craham gems
Tea or coffee
Luncheon
l'uree of spinach
i'otato croquettes
t Baked custard
Cocoa
Dinner
Meat  pie with potato crusl
Browned turnips Pickled beets
Lemon  Meringue pie
Coffee
WEDNESDAY
Breakfast
Cooked cereal
Scrambled eggs on toast
Half orange
Tea or coffee
Luncheon
Spanish omelet
Lettuce salad
��� Rice pudding
Cocoa
Dinner
(Vegetarian I
Tomato sou,.
Vegetable   roast
Potatoes  an  tlratin
Baked apples witli whipped cream
"Little cakef���"
(.'effee
THURSDAY
Breakfast
Marcaronl ragout
Btewed raisins
Itrov n bread
Tea  or coffee
Luncheon
Spinach and  bacon
Warm apple sauce
Healed  rolls
Cocoa
Dinner
Pork chops, breaded
Creamed  potatoes
(Ireen peas
Apple pudding
__���     Coffee
-���*>.-. 'OS/** <
^brd
UNIX I H S A I
the   Union-
mtnumberiri
Runabout !?800, Ton. ing Cur $630, Town
Car $900 f. o. b. Ford, Ontario. Complete
with equipment. Fraser Valley Motor Co,
Corner Lome ami Carnarvon streets.
FRIDAY
Breakfast
Oranges
Breakfast food
Meat  and  rice  balls
Tea or coffee
Luncheon
Corn soup
Hashed brown potatoes
Apples Nuts
Cocoa or tea
Dinner
Spaghetti with tomato
Peach or rhubarb pudding
Coffee
SATURDAY
Breakfast
Corn Flakes
Stewed figs
Bran biscuit
Tea or coffee
Luncheon
Omelette Soubiso
Toasted cheese
Crackers
Cocoa
Dinner
Meat   Loaf
Cauliflower or cabbage salad
Potato balls
Prune pie
Coffee
SUNDAY
Breakfast
Grapefruit or oranges
Hot cakes
Coffee
Dinner
Coast chicken
Rice croquettes
Sweet potato snuffle
Pineapple salad
Nut  loaf
Coffee
Supper
Chicken and egg sandwiches
Baked apples
Sponge or plain cake
Chocolate
Church Noticesi
ST. ANDREW'S PUKSBYTKIHAN
Church, corner Blackwood and Car-I
narvon streets. Minister, Rev F. W.
Kerr, (tn Sunday evening tlie pastor
will g.ve an address on Churchill's !
novel, "Tiie Inside of ihe Cup." Kev.
J It. Craig, of (Vntral l'ark. will
preach at  the morning service.
OLIVET       BAPTIST    CHURCH.
Rev. Liiman Brooks Crosby, D.D.. pas- '
tor.    Morning  worship  at  11 o'clock, j
at whicli the Rev. O. Iv  Kendall will
preach.    Sunday school  at 1:20 p.m. '
In the evening Rev. A. J. Prosser will
preach.    Monday evening    the young !
people will attend convention at Van- |
couver.    Wednesday at X p.m., prayer
service will be held. '
SUMMER COURSES
START ON MONDAY
TORTURE RELIEVED
RHEUMATISM CURED.
Superintendent Of Sunday School In Toronto
Says "I Am Pleased To Tell You That \
Am Cured", After Taking "Fruit-a-tives .
Holiday Instruction for Teachers
gins in Victoria First of
Next Week.
Be-
Victoria. July I!.- The summer
course of instruction for teachers, to
open in the Victoria high school on
July H, will continue for four weeks
to August 1. Tlie special short course
will include the following six subjects:
Rural science and school gardens (for
men and women); manual training
(for men only); art (for men and
women); vocal music (lor men and
women). No physical training classes
will he held this year, and the next
summer classes in this subject will be
held in 1915.
Th"  object  of these  courses   is  to I
give   British   Columbia   teachers   tlie:
J opportunity to supplement their general knowledge and professional train-!
\ ing ,w!th the view to fitting them to I
introduce and carry on more success-1
fully the above work in their respec-j
live schools. The courses wil) he held'
In the new high school pending thej
erection Of the Victoria normal school,!
i which will lie used in succeeding years,
I for training of the kind.    Hours of at-
i tendance will he from 9 a. m. to 3 p.
jm. daily  (with an hour's interval  for
.lunchI   with   the  exception  of  Saturday,   when   the   hours   of  attendance
; will be from 9 o'clock to noon.
i Outdoor  Study.
In the various courses as much outdoor  study   will  be  undertaken  as  is]
: found practicable and consistent with j
,the  studies  arranged, and  competent i
instructors   will  be   ln  charge  of  the | !
1 classes.   Teachers actually engaged In i dens���Oeneral   practical   work,  8  lec-j
| teaching in the provincial schools will' tures in rural school administration, 8 I
i be   able   to   take   advantage   of     the! lessons in school gardening, VI lessons
! classes, anil will be admitted with free i tn plant study, 4 leBsons In bird study,
I tuition,  transportation  to    and    from I *   lesions   in  insect   study,  8  in   soil
(Victoria,   and   an   allowance   of   $1.251 study, 12 on farm animals, 14 in hortl-
��� per diem  for living expenses, provld- \ culture     and     floriculture.   Held  hus-
en*   attendance  has  been   regular  and.bandry.  weeds, bacteriology, weather,
[work satisfactory. j agricultural    literature,  forestry, etc.
In   connection   with    this    summer'In manual training���Pedagogics, draw-
lOOUrse  the Carnegie  library  lias  made / Ing.  roiintructfon   (ivoodn-orli).   theory,
[a   special   collection   of   books   useful I etc      In      manual     arts    Pedagogics.
for students. These will be segregated ; drawing
as much as possible, and Will be found i hold
iu   the  juvenile  department  of  the   li-i
brary   for   the   convenience     of     the;
teachers.    The collection will Include I
some   special   works   of  reference   on)
art,  etc.,  and   in  order  to  make  it  as
easy as possible for teachers to take
| books  special   application   forms   will
j be issued which will require only the
; name of the teacher with the home
address,  the address in  Victoria  dur-
i ing tlie course, and  the name of the
[school  in  whicli  lie teaches.    The ju-
|venlle department  will  be open
daily for the
A. WAUGH, ESO.
56 Dovercourt Road, TORONTO, Oct. 1st, 191.1.
"Por a long time, I have thought of writing you regarding what I term a
most remarkable cure effected by your remedy "Fruit-a-tives". You may publish
this letter, whole or in part, if you wish to do so. I have lived in this city for
more than 12 years and am well known.
I suffered from Rheumatism, especially in my hands. 1 have spent a lot
of money without any gooel results, until I used "Fruit-a-tives". I have taken
"Fruit-a-tives" for 18 months now, and am pleased to tell you that I am cured.
All the enlargement has not left my hands and perhaps never will, but the
soreness is all gone and I can do any kind of work. I have gained 35 pounds iu
18 months.    I am very grateful for what "Fruit-a-tives" has done for me".
R. A. WAUGH.
Rheumatism of any kind ��� whether in hands, arms, feet, legs, joints or
back���is caused by uric acid in the blood. Uric acid is formed wlien there is any
stomach trouble, coupled with any disturbance of the kidneys, bowels or skin,
which prevent these organs from properly ridding the system of wsste matter.
This waste, or urea, acted upon by an acid condition of the stomach, forms uric
in the blood. The only way that Rheumatism, Sciatica and Lumbago can be
cured, is to cure the kidneys, regulate the bowels and improve the digestion and
skin action. "Fruit-a-tives*' cures Rheumatism because this wonderful fruit
medicine gives new strength and vitality to the stomach, liver, bowels, kidneys
and skin���purifies the blood and prevents the formation of an excess of uric acid.
Rheumatism is astubborn disease, but "Fruit-a-tives" will always cure it when
faithfully used according to directions.
50c a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of
price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa.
p. tn 	
and in the evening for
, to use any of the works
9 a. m. to ti
ing of books
those wish in      ^^^^^^^^^^^^
ol reference.
Outline of Courses.
The following is a brief outline
the courses to be given
Under niral
^^^^^^     arts       	
and applied work.    In house-
economics ��� Foods,      sanitation,
home-nursing   and   hygiene,     textiles,
the art of dressing,  house  furnishing,
business   methods   in   house  adminis-1
tration, and  ethics  and  civics  from a
woman's     standpoint.     The    practical!
work in tii is course will include cook- i
eiy. laundry and needlework.
The art course will include object
drawing, nature drawing, design, and
applied design. The vocal music
course will give instruction in voice
culture tor children and training in
from | sight-singing with dual notation
lend-1 course. In this course also will come
pointers on song-singing.
WW 4f
mm.
Ore shipments to Trail smelter last:
week from Nelson totalled 7,622 tons,;
making a total for the year to date of
cience and school gar-1173,861 tons.
of
is one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there instead
of seeking their amusements elsewhere.
Let us furnish the piano that will
make your home attractive. The
DOMINION PIANOS are here for your
selection.
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
S21 Columbia St., New Westminster.
Withdraws from Race.
St l.ouis, July It. Captain 11. E.
Honeywell, of St. l.ouis, today Withdrew from the national elimination
balloon race that is to start from here
July 11, in order that his balloon
"Uncle Sam" may be piloted by 1'aul
McCullough, or Si. lainis, another entrain  in the race.
PRESIDENT OF A GREAT COMPANY
"It is one of my axioms that business can no more be earned on without
advertising than it can without money. The man who has an article for sale
must tell the public in an intimate way what it is good for, how it is better
than similar articles, what is gained by using it, and what is lost by not using
it. And this must be told a thousand times."���President Green of the National Biscuit company, which, through continuous publicity, mostly in newspapers, has made the word "Uneeda", as applied to biscuits, worth $1,000,000
per letter.
Telling anything "a thousand times" to a shifting, changing and unsettled
element of the population, here today, but somewhere else tomorrow, would
hardly meet the above requirements. Persistent advertising, and that is really the profitable kind, is most successful in a medium like The News, whose
circulation is confined to the permanent earning classes of New Westmin-
8 _
ster and the rich surrounding district. m    /��� \ ' _j^^^^"-^*��^l��3^l I��AG��
FOU"
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NBWH
SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1914.
topberries
, h,if pound  boxes, about    12
���V'imds'o the crate $1.65
., (iMS-quarter   pound    boxes.
���^",. |j   : -  to the crate.$2.00
LOGAN  BERRIES.
ii nyssHjuarter lb. boxes, about
ig lbs. to crate $1.90
Local News
Completing Roof Work.
The  contractors  on   the  new  addi-
i tion   to   the Dominion   building    are
busy completing the slate and metal
work on the roof of the building.
Mortgages���Alfred W.
McLeod.
13598)
mi*!
GOOSEBERRIES.
I oxet, per box ..
.12
BLACK  CURRANTS.
Are coming in in limited quan-
tltles; orders filled in order
received, per lb   15c
Red Currants, White Currants,
'reserving Cherries, etc., are
ill coming in.
Model Grocery
VATHESON A JACObSON.
luH Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Expensive Oversight
A Vancouver autoist was fined $10
and costs in the police court yesterday for neglecting to have the rear
lamp of his car lighted when running
through New Westminster streets..
through a local vendor, was purchased in lsy-J for speculative purposes
and held until this week.
Band Leases Theatre.
Tlit   members  of  the   Maillardville
band have leased the local theatre for
practices three night a week and Sunday afternoons, for a year.
MARKET PRICES
TAKE A DROP
WATER SYSTEM
IS DISCUSSED
(Continued from page one)
Orangement Address.
Local Orangement lietened to <
flue address delivered last night by
Alexander M. Hall, representing the
Orange Sentinel, with headquarters in
Toronto.
Teachers Selected.
Chalriman Martin, of the Coquitlam
school trustees, with the assistance of
School Inspector De Long, have selected the three teachers for tlie ensuing
year to fill the vacancies in the Blue
Mountain, Millside and (Hen  schools.
Irrlprovements.
W. E. Fales Is Improving hig property on Agnes street with a new coat
of paint. The city is also assisting
in the improvements by laying a new
sidewalk from Sixth street to MacKenzie street on the south side of
the thoroughfare.
(
Wills
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's    wish���would    have
shared In the distribution of the
estate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of tbe Dominion
Trust company ta this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated iu strict
confidence.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., 'Phones
SS0 and 411L (3599)
Paving Bonds.
Word from the paving companies in
connection with bonds for contemplated work in the upper portion of
the city, is expected at any moment
by Mayor Oray. During the past two
weeks bond men have been in the
city examining tlie financial statistics
of the city.
Take the round trip of tiie S.S.
Transfer this afternoon. Round trip
50 cents, Iloat leaves the B.-K. wharf
at  2 o'clock. (3615)
New Civic Storehouse.
City workmen are busy clearing the
site for the new* civic storehouse on
the Eighth street property formerly
occupied by tlie isolation hospital.
The plans for the building are being
prepared and when erected the present storehouse on Itoyal avenue will
be vacated.
Annual Church Services.
The annual church services held by
local Orangement will be held on Sunday at the Reformed Episcopal church.
Members of the three lodges, together
with the members of the True Blues,
will attend the evening service, meeting at the K. P. hall at 0:30 o'clock.
in
Funeral of John Bullock.
The tuneral of John Bullock, who
��� was accidentally drowned in Port
| Moody bay. on Tuesday evening, will
1 leave Fales' undertaking parlors at
! 2 o'clock this afternoon for Eraser
i cemetery. The Rev. E. C. W. McColl,
| I'oil Moody, will conduct tlie funeral
! services.
Funeral of Mrs. Grady.
The funeral of the late Mis. Mary
.irmly was held on Thursday after-
! noon, interment being made in the
I Eraser cemetery. A large number ot
I E imoi.ds resident:- present at tlie last
I obsequies testified to tlie respect paid
j to the deceased, who had been a resl-
; dent of Kdmonds for the past four
| vi avs.
For   strawberry,   raspberry, and all
fruit boxes  try  the  Hritish  Columbia
Manufacturing Co., New Westminster, j
L'.C. (-528) j
Griil   Captured.
Frank Grill   who  made a  jump  for
liberty from the Burnaby prison farm .
cu Thursday, was captured yesterday '
by the Port Coquitlam police when on
the   point  of   boarding  an   eastbounil j
freight train.    Grill, an  Austrian  by
birth,  was  serving  a  sentence  of six I
months for vagrancy.    He was return-!
ed to the prison  farm.
Officers
No. 1150, I.
Lodge  No.
Church Notice.
and members of L-. O. I..
O. L. No. 1693, Koyal City
162, L. T. B. A., and all
visiting brethren are requested to
meet at the K. P, hall on Sunday,
July 5, at 0:30 p.m., to attend divine
service at the Reformed Episcopal
church. Rev. Bro. Wincott wi 1 preach
a sermon suitable ter the occasion, .1.
Ferguson, secretary. (3618)
Heavy   Receipts on  Friday   Result
Falling Off in Cost to Consumer
���Small Fruits in Demand.
Tho New Westminster market presented a more than usual animated
scene of buying and selling yesterday. Larger supplies of produce
brought correspondingly wholesome
reduction In prices. The small fruits
were much to the front and were
easily disposed of. Black and red currants fetched from 8c. to 10c. per
pound in small parcels, and by the
crate $2 to $2.50. Cherries were
plentiful and sold according to size
and quality from 5c. per pound to 12
1-2 cents. Rhubarb was also largely
In evidence and was sold cheaply at
2c. to 3c. per pound.
In the vegetable section the greater
supply of new potatoes lowered    the
price to from 2c. to 4c. per pound, by
lhe sack they ran from $1.70 to $2.50. I
A  Dewdney   farmer  introduced   5Mb.
orates and sold them  rapidly at $1. i
Tomatoes could  be bought  at  15c  to ,
$20c.   per   pound,     (ireen   vegetable!
were normal in quantity and price.
Butter and Eggs.
Eggs were 30 cents u dozen whole-
scale and ;if> cents retail, and butter
realized Due tu 4"c per pound to
small vendors and 5c. less wholesale.
Beef, veal and pork were stationary
in price, ranging from 20c, to 2iic.
per  pound   for  veal  and   pork.
flay  was soil! at  from    $12 to $15
per ton. straw 25c. to 30c, wholesale
and  retail,  respectively.     Alfalfa  was
| suld  at  i'2n a  ton  wholesale and  $22
per ton  otherwise. , B|deratlon   und  ,���
Poultry made a good showing. I.io.l-
��� is making from 18c. to 2iic. per pound
and ducks from 13c. to 10c. ���       i
OBITUARY.
MART1K      Following   an   illness   of
rour weeks, -Mrs.  Ida  I..  Martin, wife
of 8.  It    .';..iliii, 507 Seventh  avenue,
passed   awa;
yesterday   c
years.
Deceased tame from Trenton, Ont
$75. being a month's wages for L.
Herrmann, a discharged teamster. The
solicitors Intimated that unless the
sum was paid at once their client
would sue for $150, the additional $75
being in lieu of a month's notice.
Aa Herrmann's case had already
been under consideration, und acting
on legal advice the council had tendered nine days' wages, the council
adhered to their former reply and ordered the communication to be filed.
Formal notice of the orders of the
railway commissioners and engineer's
report, regarding the actidh of the
G. N. R. company in connection with
lhe .North road, was read. As the matter has a distinct bearing* upon the
extension of the B. C. E. R. tram line
from Sapperton terminus along the
North road, and Coquitlam furnishes
two members to a joint committee of
Burnaby. New Westminster and Coquitlam, the subject is under their
supervision.
Extension Discussed.
A general discussion on how the
extension proposition was progressing
concluded with Councillor Oxtoby
moving that the whole council form
I Coquitlam'! quotu to the joint committee, which was agreed to after
Councillor Oxtoby explaining thut ho
east no reflection upon lhe two
councillors representing tiie municipality.
Tlie clerk was also instructed to
write tlie chairman of the joint com-
niitlee, Alderman Kellington, suggesting that a meeting should be convened as soon as possible and ascertain
the exact position of matters.
lleeve  Marinont    explained  that he
understood Hurnaby bad tlie Brunette
bridge  and   road  grading   tinder  con-
did  not   know  how | fy   Councillor
other members of j his   intention
the council fo the committee would
be   regarded   by   Burnaby   unit    New
Westminster, who hud only two representatives on the joint committee.
Must Revise Assessment.
The Maillardville water scheme was
pected that the solicitor's interpretation of the Local Improvement Act
was not being rigidly adhered to. and
no amount of explanation would alter
his opinions.
Ultimately he moved that the wholH
matter be dealt with by the water
committee along with he solicitor and
engineer.
Councillor Robertson seconded.
Councillor Whiting moved, as an
amendment, and Councillor Baker sec-
onded, that the engineer's report be
adopted and that the clerk be instructed to go on with the work of issuing
the cards to the people inviting their
assent or negative to the scheme
Councillor Perty cast his vote for
the amendment and lt was carried bv
3 to 2.
Steel or Wood Pipes.
The effect of the substitution of
steel for wood wus then discussed lu
all its aspects, prices and probable
delay In delivery of steel, pipes , etc.
Comparisons are notoriously odious.
and last year's scheme, which Maillardville people are fond of quoting,
when heaping opprobluin upon the
present proposition in the matter of
cost, waB referred to.
The reeve, exasperated, explained
that last year's scheme only gave the
bare cost of the work, without interest or provision for sinking fund and
they proposed to borrow $15,000. It
waB an Incomplete scheme und misleading. The reeve quoted the soli
citor in support of his statement that
the scheme was Incomplete and appealed  to  the  clerk.
The clerk's recollection was thai
the Incomplete scheme had reference
to tlie Rochester road scheme and the
reeve accepted the correction so tains tiie solicitor was concerned bul
founded the -same opinion 'upon the
statement of a councillor of las; year.
Councillor  Oxtoby   pressed   for   the
name of the Informant and at length
ex-Councillor Foster's name was extricated  after a  lot   of fencing.
This Information appeared to i<rat;-
Oxtoliy,   who  intimated
aster
tin
ex-
Mr.
anv
���the  subject of another prolonged de-
at   St.   Mary's   hospital | bate   consequent   on   the      solicitor's
ining  at  the  ago  of  57 I opinion lhat the proposed assessment
J must be revised.    Ab already reported
the  solicitor advised  that  the inunic-
ahoir   : 7.   ���;���
resident   ,i
years.    Tn
Found a Bag.
Two little New Westminster girls,
Grace Cole and Grace Ross, were the
joint finders of a lady's handling In
the B. C. E. It. depot yesterday afternoon. They handed the article over
to Turnkey Pittendrigh al the police
station, who complimented them on
I their  prompt   work  in  turning  ln  tin*
hag   whicli  contained   a   certain  sum
in money.
Big  Money on Hand.
Finances to permit   the starling up |a husband
of considerable civic work have been
received at  the city hall during  the
past few days, $737,000 being on hand j i
from   the  recent   sale   of  city   bonds,   ;
while this total will be boosted to over |i
a  million dollars when  tlie Sapperton i
sewerage bends are  tak' n  up  by  the
London   financial    house,    the deben- j
.���rs
the
mourn her loss she leaves
iv o sons and two daughters. Dr. 77 hi. Doherty. superintendent ol tlie provincial mental hospital.
is a son-.u-lsw. The funeral will be
:��� private (i e Murchle's having charge
of tlie in.:.i gements.
EOULDERS  STOP  WORK.
tines being expected to arrive in London tliis week.
Tin-  Eraser   Kerry   Navigation
I pany'a ferry   No.  1  is open  for
I ter   to   excursions   and   picnics.
/ further   Information   apply     to
Palch,   telephone   164.
coni-
char-
Fot
Ed.
I,'1600)
Court  House Tenders.
Tenders  for  '.he   improvements   to
, the provincial court  bouse will  shortly    be   called   according   io   arrangements made witli Gardner ami Merci :.
j architects, by the Victoria authorities.
i The  final   plans  are  now  being  coin
I pleted and it  is expected  that  every -
, tiling will  be in  shape so  that  work
I can start before tlie fall weather sets
. in.   The cost will approximate about
$70,000.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.  S
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
C. 8.
SO*  Columbia  Street.
KEITH, Manager.
Assessment Decision.
The appeal against the Burnaby municipality in connection with the 1H14
assessment on   property along  Kings-
way, brought by A. V. C. Macpherson
was disposed  of yesterday  in  county
court  by Judge  Howay.    The assessment was allowed to stand on several
cf   the  lots   while   a   reduction     was    .     DohertJ     ���,,��� . ,,      ���,,,..,,,,���. ..... r :
'":"*"   ;'  ,"!'1 ������-���    x"    ''"'M.e'.i'   waajIJurlng the paHt montn more pat*entg
were  discharged either on  probation
ing
aga
pilei
I th
ma*
ago and had been a | Ipality must bear tlie cost of the re-
city for the past IS | (luctions. adjusted on an equitable
basis, on irregularly shaped lots, corner lots, as well as street connections.
This altered the engineer's assessment scheme and Mr. I.ongley. the engineer, explained the difference it
made upon his estimated figures, instead of $650 the proportion contributed by the municipality under his original scheme the corporation would pay
$1,092.45, With a wood pipe installation tiie amount chargeable-to property owners would be $7,407.66, On
that amount of money the council borrowing at 3 per cent., would require
to provide annually $370.36 as inter
est. Then the sinking fund would
mean another annual provision of
$386.64, u total of $885.89. The total
feet rrontage was 9,480 feet, and the
assessment on the property owners
at 0.05 cents a front foot
.25 cents under his first
Im-
Pile Driving Resumed on Harbor
provement Work.
The presence of boulders in the river bed v re too much for the special
boring machine ordered by tho harbor
Improvement contractors, for the pur-
posi cf sinking holes Into the liard
pan or piling work. Yesterday morn-
le pile driver commenced work
at the foot of Sixth street, the
lo   consult   Mr.   Fi
subject.
The Reeve Waxes Warn-.
'I'he reeve waxed warm and
pressed his readiness to meet
Foster and Councillor Oxtoby at
time, if Mr. Fob ter did not corroborate his statement he would know what
to tell him.
The subject then dropped and ll
was arranged the engineer should
meet the council in a special session
when the next stage of the procedure wus reached, presumably when
51 per cent, of the property owm
ers of Maillardville signified their
���willingness to proceed with the
scheme.
The Gatensbury road tenders were
considered and on the motion of Coun
cillor Oxtoby the offer of J Jackson, hie Mount Bain, to clea- an I
grade the roadway at $lo per < bain
was accepted.
Separate tenders for plank,ug or
filling the roadway were next submitted and A. Allard was awarded the
contract   al    $48.60   per   chain
fling  capped  and   held   in  posi- j worlfcd out
braces until  sufficient filling
il is dumped from the scows.
Hospital   Patients.
A   total  of  ln57  patient-? are  under |
treatment at tlie mental hospitals in j
this city and Essondale. according K j
Hie  monthly   report   issued   hy   Dr.  C.
made  by  the
the decision.
coun   iu  handing  down
"At meal time you will I njoy a glass
of Wineweiser Beer. It adds cheer,
and aids digestion, it's a food in it-
self. Order a case from your dealer
or  'phone  751.. i2601l
Request Picnic Privileges.
Applications from Vancouver and
distr.ct for the use of Queen's park for
the holding of Sunday school picnics
are constantly being made to Mayor
Gray and tlie city parks committee.
I; is noticed that the majority of tlie
applications are for Saturday afternoons, which makes it difficult to
the parks commit iee to grant such requests en act".mit of the regular lacrosse  and   baseball  games.
More Settlers Arr ve
The back to tiie farm movement is
Interesting outside residents towards
the Fraser Valley, no less than three
settlera   having   recently   located   on
.-mall faring eii 'lie Scot* road, near
Scott station. These are Fred Lemon,
Orangeville, Ont.; Graham Harvey,
Vancouver Island, and FranctB Lee, fo
Ashcrofl.     Oi;.'     Of     the   farms   sold
or at the expiry of probation than
those received at tin- institutions.
The number of males now being treated at Essondale n aches 616 while
200 males and 281 females are con-
lined   at   tlie  local   hospital.
DR.   SMITH   PROMOTED.
Former Res'dent of This City  Assistant   Hospital   Superintendent.
Or. .1. A. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Carter Smith, of this city, is being
congratulated by his many friends upon   having  received   the   appointment
, of assistant    superintendent  ut   the
General hospital, Vancouver.
Hr.   Smith   is   well   known  in     New1
Westminster,   having    spin:     several
| years in tlie drug business here, first
: with  11. Ryal & Co. and liner with  K.
J. MacKenzie, M.P.P. Ile was graduated from McGill  University, Montreal,
iii  1913, and at once entered the hos
I pital ns an interne,   Six months later
; he  was appointed  to     a  responsible
; position   in   tin-   pathological   depart-
��� ment, and on the first of tlie present
' month entered upon his new duties ;��� :
assistant   snperiniende*   < [  that   insti-
! ttition.
FISHERMEN'S   MEETING.
Reporti; of Committees and Appointment oi Secretary.
This afternoon at three o'clock the
Fraser Hive:- Fishermen's Protective
i-social ion will meet in the Eagles
ball. Tiie appointment of a seen tary
;��� place of Mr. Council, who lias lefl
or the Skeena, will he made, the reports of the conference of tho delegates with the '3. C. Canners' association at Vancouver, and with Col.
faylor, M. P., P. H. Cunningham, Dominion lnsnector of fisheries, will also
he laid  before the meeting.
as against
proposition.
The substitution of steel   for wood
pipes  would  Increase  the  assessment
to it.12 cents per front foot.
The Plan Questioned.
Councillor  Oxtoby  contended     that |
the plan as outlined by the engineer
was   not   strictly   in   conformity   with !
the   solicitor's   opinion   although   Mr. j
I.ongley  assured   the  council   he  waa I
acting   under   the   solicitor's   Instruc- j
tions.    Mr.   I.ongley  also  added   that
he   did  not think   it.  was   within   Mr. I
Martin's,   the   solicitor's,   right   to   In- j
struct him.   It was up to the engineer,
lie  thought,  to  arrive  at   the   way  tho
assessment should be levied. v.
Councillor  Oxtoby    apparently  sua-
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
fSeasonable  Fruits
Fresh   Supplies   Daily
cal  Raspherries, 3 boxes    25c
,0ico Peaches, 2 lbs 25c
,cots.  2   lbs 25c
basket       50c
Prune  Plums,  2  His 25c
Par basket   ���">������><���
Large Red   I'luins. 2 lbs   25c
per basket  hoc,
Caitfaloupes,  2   for       75c
Godteberries.   per   basket    Hie
���Local Cherries, :i ihs   25c
Llbbey'S   Meat,   and   Fish   Pastes,   per j
*.    JtJP 20o, 2 for        35c
���Canned   Pineapple,   2   for    25c
B. C.   i ilk'  I" r  *'"       *"*'
Net* Potatoes, 7 I lib 25c
Green Peas, 4 lbs 25c
Lettuce. Cucumbers. Radishes, Oieen
Onions, etc., kept clean and nice under running water.
SATISFACTION   IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
"'/": Phone 186.
htejarr Veck --tumble  ��tr���.t.
Read - The - News
THE BEAVER INTERURBAN
Get
Wood!     Weed!
your  wood  now
Wood!
for the winter.
TRANSFER CO.
7-11  Sixth Street.
Slab wood, $2.7,.i per load; factory or
klndllne wood. $2.60 ivr load; block
! wood, $3.00 per load: drv slab wood.
$3.60 per load. I.. Williams. Office
'phone "4; house 'phone 421     (3616!
have started an auto freight service I
between Vancouver and New West-!
minster and way points. A reliable!
service guaranteed. Charges reason-1
able.    Give  us a  trial.
Phone   1254.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
THE STRAND CAFE
White Cooks
���Nuf  Said.
THE WHITE LILY
ELECTRIC WASHER
WRINGER REVERSING MECHANISM.
Strength���Power���Ease.
COSTS BUT 3 CENTS AN HOUR TO RUN IT.
J. TRAPP & CO.
T.
New  vv'estnilnster.
Phone 69.
SEASONABLE
FURNITURE
GREATLY
UNDERPRICED
SULKIES   AND   GO-CARTS.
$3.60 Sulkies $2.50
$4.60 Sulkies  $3.50
$6.50 Sulkies   $4.75
$6.so Go-Carts     $3.75
$7.76 Go-Carts  $6.75
$8.60   Go-Carts    $7.25
3 only, $14.00, for   $9.50
Camp Stools,  from    40c
A New Shipment of Seagrass Furniture Just Arrived
Deck Chairs  $1.35
Japanese Matting, per yard   12'*>C
Jap Squares, Gx9   $1.35
Jap Squares, 9x9 $1.95
.lap Squares, :i\12      $2.75
Lawn Swings, Two-PaBsenger  $5.50
Four PasBenger   $10.00
Odd Window Shades, eatSh.  35c
Bed, Spring and .Mattress complete, Special $6.90
Special  Low Prices on All  Our Lace Curtains.
rscsacimaBTJ
Aerolux Porch Shades. Sole Agents
for New Westminster:
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE
enny & Ross
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts. Phone 588
~ SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWSL
paoe f��vt
LACROSSE                   GOLF                      BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL                                         CRICKET
AMERICAN OARSMEN
GRAB CHALLENGE TROPHY
Union Boat Club and Harvard in Finals���Dibble  Licked  in  Diamond Sculls.
Henleyl on Thames, July 3.- The
i i rand Challenge cup, emblematic of
supremacy in boat racing, will go to
the United States this year���either In
the possession of the Harvard university second eight-oared crew, or the
crew of the Union Bout club of Hoston.
This fact was made certain today
in the contests of the Henley regatta, whin Harvard university second
elgbt-Oared (tew defeated tlie Winnipeg eight ill the .semi-finals and the
Boston oarsmen took the measure of
the Mayence, Germany's representatives in a stirring race. The two American crews tomorrow will strive over the course of one mile, 560 yards,
to see which is the better, and that
the race will lie au exciting one was
made evident by the time each made j They row with perfect uniformity and
in winning the semi-finals today. Both] arc a credit to America, which has
<rews pulled their riieiis past the fin- shown tin- world of iport what team
ish flan in seven minutes flat time'work really means."
that had been beaten only on two OC- Lean der is already considering the
casions. I possibility   of   raisin;:   a   crew   of  ex-
'l iiis  will be tlie fourth time that | perlenced men to regain  the trophy
foreigners have  won  the coveted  tra-Iln  1916,
phy, but the first fine thut two crews
from outside tne United kiliKdom have
competed fo.  it.
Italian  Defeats  Dibble.
To make matters wo: Be for the English oarsmen, the Diamond Sculls, tbe
next important prize of the regatta,
seemed almost certain to go to Italy,
as (iuiseppe Slnigaglia has easily disposed of every oarsman he has met,
including Robert Dibble, of Toronto,
the American champion, and* should
have no difficulty In defeating Stuart,
Trinity, In the final tomorrow. Sini-
gaglia reached the final today by winning from Dibble and Stuart won his
place by defeating ED. C. Williams, of
Hi" Viking Bowing club.
Harvard ie Strong.
The general opinion of ihe English
oarsman is that the American crews
won their places in tlie final despite
their style, because their material and
training methods were better. Of the
Harvard otew a Leander oarsman said
tonight:
"I have never seen a better crew.
TODAY'S SPORT CARD.
Lacroite.
Mann Cup (Second Came)
v. a. c.   vs.   Brampton, Athletic   l'ark,    Vancouver,    2:20
o'clock. ���
Big Four���Quebec ll. Tecum
sehs. at Toronto; Torontos vs.
Nationals at  Montreal
3 shooting at  25 birds:    Green. 15;  A.
# I Turnbull,   19;   Wintemute,   10,   Quag-
*7''gaii, 14;   H.  Maiden, 16;  Trainor,  IX;
:": Robertson,  14;   W.  K.  Maiden, 22.
7*       Before the regular shoot on Thurs-
:'������ day evening next tiiere will be a gen
7- eral meeting of the club members on
* the grounds,  which all are requested
,:��� to attend,   to arrange  for  tbe  shoots
-:* for the trophies of the club, as it is
������"* impossible to shoot  for them on  the
0 handicap system arranged  before the
:- season opened.
Sumas
Sumas.
Baseball,
vs.   B.   c.
F..   It.,   al
���il* Rifle Shooting.
M4th Rest and .V W. C. II.
A., at Brownsville ranges.
Cricket.
Westminster    vs.    Hurrards,   ���"���
Asylum grounds, 2:20 p.m. -.'������
ft****)**-**-******-*.
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter.i
| BASEBALL
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Sumas vs B. C. K. It. this morning
at the border town. The Electrics leave
hy special train and will stay over for
the week end meeting the Hurley
bunch'on Sunday afternoon. 'On tbat
day a special four-car train will leave
the Columbia street depot at 12.30
o'clock returning at 8 o'clock in the
evening.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Vancouver      65
Seattle
Spokane
Victoria
Portland
Tacoma
51
4ft
31
29
29
28
30
31
4S
4'.I
7,4
Pct
.660
.1128
,607
.392
.371
.34(1!
Tlie senior amateurs were supposed
to play the V. A. C. at Queens park
tills afternoon, but on account of the
Mann cup game with Brampton, the
locals allowed the game to be postponed.
It should be some battle In Vancou-
ver today.    New Westminster people!
I who had about given up attending la-!
II.
s
11.
11
ic.
BRAMPTON VS V. A. C.
CLOSE GAME
Second nnd  Deciding Game for Minn  B,
Cup���Easterners  Have  Edge on
Coast Champs.
C.  E.  R.  Have to Fight to  Defeat
Columbus���Wyard's  Home  Run
a   fatting  Feature.
Yesterday's Games.
\t   Seattle It.
Seattle     -
Vancouver    1      8      0
Batteries -Fullerton and Csdman;
Clarke  and   Chick.
At Spokane R.
Portland  6
Spokane       !t    11      21
Batteries���Callahan and   Haworth; I
Arlett, Hughes, Noyes and Altaian,
At Victoria- It.    H.    E ;
Tacoma   6     7     3
Victoria       S      8      2|
Batteries McQlnnlty, Andrada and
Brottem; Steele, Narveson and Hoffman.
i ro.-sc games are planning to make the
trip, Brampton will have a hard tussle to maintain their lead.
SERVICE:
That is what you require from an Executor.
What Kind of Service Do You Require ?
EXPERT OR INEXPERIENCED.
The cost is just the same.
This company offers an expert service. It offers tbe service of
p. staff especially trained In the handling of Estates, the service of
a management who are experienced in the management of all kinds
of affairs and the service of a Board of Directors who have made a
success of their own affairs in nearly every class or business In British Columbia. ' '
ls it not reasonable to suppose that they can give a better service than can an individual and that their concensus of opinion will
bu more accurate than the opinion of an individual?
Consult us and allow us to advise with you.
WILLS DRAWN FREE OF CHARGE.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
MEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
The V. A. C. will stain Itself for ail j
time if it persists iu playing Kendall, J
i self-confessed professional. The cup I
trustees will have nothing else to do
but to order the cup hack east in thej
event of Kendall taking his usual !
place tit centre.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
J.A.Rennii   SECY-TRES
New Westminster cricketers entertain tlie Vancouver Hurrards on the
asylum grounds this afternoon in the
I!. C. Mainland league fixture. The
visitors are one of the strongest aggregations in the league and will make
tiie locals hustle to garner the points.
What should prove tlie most attractive name of tlie season will be
staged at Athletic park. Vancouver,
this afternoon when the V. A. c. will
attempt to cut down the lead obtained
A fumble In the Infield and Neil
Silver's safe single broke up one of
the pretties! city league games of the
season played at Queens park last
Digbt, the K'.ectries nosing out a 4 lo
:',   win  over  the  Columbus.
Although plenty of foozles were pulled  off,  the  game  was  always  in  the
by Brampton on Saturday last and re-
triin the Mann cup, emblematic of
the world's amateur championship.
The first game ending 7> to 4 in
favor of Brampton lias created more
comment than a dozen professional
games up to the present date and
the three thousands fans present last
Saturday will be swollen considerably
when Lester Patrick faces off the
ball at 2:.'!0 o'clock this afternoon.
Since Tuesday evening the Brampton players have been training at
Mission, the fishing having heen found
good while their manager was not willing to take any chances of his wauls
mixing with the white way of the Terminal city in the Vancouver camp
lhe hoys have been getting down to
better condition and there will no lack
of Btamlfl witli hotli teams once they
get going today.
Much hinges on tlie result of today's
contest from a coast and New Westminster standpoint. Should Brampton
capture tne trophy it would mean a
liard blow to amateur lacrosse in Hritish Columbia, th" mention of the
Mann cup always being sufficient to
raise Interest in tiie game between . There was some smoke
Vancouver, Victoria and New West-!the ball Wyard connected
mlnste.'. lis tlie eecond home run in
In  this city  it  will   be a  sore  blowjthis season.
when  every  fan   is  prepared  to  stake I . . .
himself on the chances of Alex. Turn-
bull's amateurs defeating the v. a. C
in the league championship and thus
capture the trophy, providing the cup
holders are strong enough to combat
the easterners. A victory for Vancouver this afternoon will he hailed with
delight in New Westminster and many
are going over  to  lend  their support.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing cf the Clubs.
Won    Los'
Philadelphia   41      28
Detroit       41       21
Washington    j  37       22
St.   l.ouis       37
Boston         38
Chicago     34
New  York 23
Cleveland         24
Yesterday's Games.
At Washington-- It.    II.
Boston.       0     'j
Washington       12    13
Batteries���Johnson, cooper ami
33
33
30
44
Pct
..'.!��4
.5fi9
.636
.".28
,555
.51)7
.366
2
Ca-
Ain-
The eagie screamed a day ahead of
time when Harvard defeated Winnipeg at the Henley rowing classic yesterday. Tlie Union Boat club defeated the Oerman team, which leaves
two American crews to fight it out
today for the grand challenge trophy.
CHEAP BUY
/-ROOM   DWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES,    -Lot  50x132,     in
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
It.    11.   E.I
3     ��      1
1
.    1
Cady;
R.
dy;   W. Johnson,    Harper    and
smith.
Second Game-
Boston   	
Washington   	
Batteries���Wood   and
ink and  Henry.
At   Chicago���
St.   l.ouis   	
I Chicago   	
Batteries Janus, Mot ton, Wollman; I
j Baumgardner and Agnew, Crossing!
I Fabei   and  Schalk.
At Philadelphia��� R.   H.   B. I
j New   York       0      6      3 I
I Philadelphia    2     4     Oj
Iiatteries���Warhop and Niinamaker:
| Bender and  Seining.
Second Game��� R
j New  Vork     0
I Philadelphia       1
Batteries-rich and Sweeney
and  Billings.
At Detroit��� R.
Cleveland       2      4      2
Detroit       8    12      1
llatti lies    Collamoor, Bates and O'Neill; Coveleskie and McKee.
Dibble, the Canadian sculler, joined   looked to him as if these things were
the Winnipeg crew  in the list of the  going on.    He wished it done for his
defeated,  being nosed out by an  ltal-|own personal satisfaction.   There was |
ian. I no accusation as far as he was con-|
  ce.rned and no reference to Councillor
Oscar Swanson still persists in rais-l Robertson   or   any   one   particularly.
ing trouble In Vancouver lacrosse ctr- Councillor Robertson had taken it up i
cies.    Tiie   former  New   Westminster | in an objectionable way and adopted
.-enior amateur is playing with the In-  a fightinig attitude.    He should have
dian team of the intermediate league
Hoehl-
II.    E.
a      7,
10     ii
H.    E.
7     0
; Jones
H.    E.
attached to
with. This
has scored
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Dillcn   Licks   Petrosky.
Kansas City, July 3. Jack Dillon.
of Indianapolis was awarded the decision over Ed, I'l'trnsky of California
at the end ol a lu-round bout here
tonight.
The     middleweight.'-,     battled     with
even honors until the (seventh round,
when Dillon Bcored a knockdown.   Pe
t.n.-ky wus up quickly but the Indianapolis hoy had tiie better of the fight
from  then on.
ROYAS
THEATRE   "���
"Coolest  Spot  in  Town."
Today's Feature
Shorty's   Trip
to Mexico
Great TWd-Part Broncho Comedy -Adventures of Shorty
series,
Interesting stage, the two teams being
tied ut the end of the seventh when
under ordinary circumstances Umpire
Lynch would have called the contest
on account of darkness.
Columbus bave only themselves to
��� Maine, foolish baserunning cutting off
; several   instances   when   tlie   chances
, looked   good   fo:*   scores.     Jones,    tile
I center  fielder  for  Blaine,   was  in  the
I line-up lor tlie Columbus and should
have put the game on  ice  in  tlie seventh  when  he  polled  a  long  triple to
centei    field   and   tried   to   stretch   it
! fur the limit.
Prom the start  it looked all Columbus,   Gotchy   keeping   ihe   opposition
Bccreless while his team mates were
two up at the did of the fifth.    In the
sixth   NellEOH   was   safe   on   a   passed |
hail   and   was   brought     home     when
Wyard   connected   for  a   homer,   the
sphere  Balling over  the club house.,
The Columbus came hack ill tlie sev-1
entli witli a n.ii after Jones had pulled ;
:.   bffner.     In   the   last  ol   the  innings |
Heppenstall  was safe on  a poor  peg, j
stole  second   and   was   brought  home;
by  a  a double  from  Whyte.
Oscar Nellson retired tlie next three
hatters in order whicli allowed Wyard i
to get  on  followed  by  Silver's single
and   tlie   winning   run.
Botli  twirlers, Nellson and Qotchy,
were in good form.    Neilson's support,
in  the Infield being a shade the better.    Of the  fielding features  Decker I
nnd   Nellson   were   in   tiie   lead,   the
former stabbing  what  loqjted  like  a |
saTe single from the stick of Qotchy.;
Score 11.     II      B.
Columbus    3     2     tl
'ii. c b. n *��     4     6
Batteries   Qotchy     and     Stanley;
Standing of tbe Clubs.
Won    Lost
 38        24
    37        22
New  York   	
: Chicago   	
St. l.ouis	
��� Cincinnati   	
i Pittsburg  	
i Philadelphia   	
'Brooklyn   	
' Boston    	
Yesterday's
At Boston���
1 Brooklyn   	
Boston   	
Batteries   -Aitchison
! McCarty; Strand
and  Whaling.
At Pittsburg
Chicago   	
Pittsburg   	
Batteries   -Lavender
O'Toole  and  Coleman.
At New  York
Philadelphia 	
New  York   	
Batteries Oeschger,
Killifer; Demares and
Lean.
At St.  Louis���
Cincinnati   	
St.   Louis   	
7.4
34
31 n:
30 :'���;
2 it 3!
20 ;t;
Games.
R.
Tct
.612
.53��
.609
.7.110
.492
.484
.467
.406
II.    E.
1
NEARLY PASSED
THE LIE DIRECT
(Continued from page one)
Councillor Robertson asked if you referred to him you acknowledged you
did.
Councillor Rohertson���I asked if I
was referred to and you said yes.
Councillor Whiting���I remember the
reeve saying lhat a certain member
of this council had got the solicitors'
opinion without an order from the
council.
Councillor   Baker    My
is very much the same as yours, Mr.
Iteeve.
Two councillors' recollections
against another two's assertion left
Councillor Percy to illuminate the
situation.
Councillor Percy- When the discussion arose Councillor Robertson got
up and asked if he was referred to
and to the best of my ability 1 believe you said yes.
Councillor Baker then said he would
noi swear to his recollection.
It Was a Lie.
Councillor Robertson 1 want to
know who your informant was. That
will si ttle the matter,   lt was a lie.
Reeve Marmont���1 asked whether it
was a tact.    1 made no accusation.
1   asked
taken it up from a business point of
view.
Councillor Robertson -If that statement had been made at the time 1
would have accepted it.
The discussion then assumed a more
amicable tone, when a reference by
Councillor Robertson to the reeve's
right hand supporters set the blaze
going again. /
The    repve   asserted    that    ft    was f]
largely   through   his     Influence   tiiat
Councillor Robertson  had secured his
majority.
Councillor Robertson retorted that
his proposer had been instructed by
lhe reeve to leave his n me out when
vot ne.
The flame then  gradually flickered
In  exchanges  of  opinion,   when   both
reeve  and  councillor  buried  the hat-
j chet by  withdrawing their mutual ac-
recollection | CUgCtlon8 or  insinuations  and  peace
reigned', at any rate on the surface.
CITY THEATRE
INSTALLMENT NO. 11.
Lucille
Love
Turn Staaling Comedleo and on.
cf Those Powerful Rex Dramas.
Drcp in and See Um.    Vou Can't
Help but Like This Program.
ALTERED STOIEN BILLS
TO AVOID DETECTION
(Continued from page one)
and south for the purpose of identifying  stolen   money.
lt is hardly probable that Mathew
will be brought to this city, the same
charge being preferred against him
as that against the man Davis, who,
alter a trip to New Westminster, was
returned to the Queen City to serve
a six months' sentence for having stolen money in his possession. Mr.
Piilpps trip is probably for the purpose of claiming the money on behalf
ol   the  hank.
the | first
and
Italian      and
Ccutcher, Cochrehara
ll.
K.
.   1
mil  l'.i*'
lv
4      ii
snalian
Batte
larke;
I!     II.
. . . .   3       ll
.... 6   in
Mattlson
Mayers,
IL     H
. . . .    3       1
     3       4
Ames
ies   Schneider,
Doak, Criner and Wlngo,
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
E.i
0
0
and
Mc-
B.
1
0
ami
Yesterday's Games.
Chicago a, Indianapolis 2.
Baltimore 7-9, Pittsburg 0-4.
Buffalo   1,   Brooklyn   9.
TRAP   SHOOT.
THE
"THE   ANGEL  OF
GULCH''
Strong Reliance Drama
Nellson
Lynch.
und   Huhnke.     Umpire   Fred
Standing of
the  Clubs.
Won    Lo
A   U��:iut
"PRINCE.
ful Kay l
ee   Drama
I Electrlt s
I Circle  F   .
li Columbus
Pct ]
.566 i
,600
,33
2���Other   Fine   Reels���2
SPECIAL MUSIC    BY    DARWIN WOOD���He's a Wonder.
Coming Soon.
The Million
DollarMystexy
Some Speed Boat.
Peoria, 111., July 8, Ml American
speed boat records fell today, the second day of the regatta of the Mississippi valley association, when Kitty
Hawk VI., owned by P. M, Tlmken,
of Canton, Ohio, covered a downstream
mile in 1.06, or at fl speed of ;',4.r>u
miles an hour.
Who wants to bet that Mayor Gray
will he refused permission to accept
Stark's invitation to take an aeroplane
night.
Grnall Turnout and Poor Light at the
Traps���Meeting Next Thursday.
Tiiere was not the usual turnout at
the traps of the New Westminster
Cun club Thursday evening on account of several of tbe star shots attending the two-days' tournament of
the Vancouver dun club. Poor light
seemed to bother the shooters, tlie
sun having n had effect oil the left
angle birds. Bill .Maiden was high
gun for the evening with the fair
��� core cf 22 cut oi 27. birds, while his
old time rival, Alec Tiirnbull, was
second wit'.i 19, thus sustaining a serious loss in the yearly contest between'
tiie two shooters. Trainor was third j
with IS birds. Punk Wintemute, the | objectionabh
lacrosse player, who has not been doing much .-hooting lately, showed tlie
result of lack of practice and he and
Harold Maiden tied for fourth place
with Iti each, and (ireen was in tlie
same boat, his score being low from
lack of practice. There were hut
eight shooters at the traps, and the
following  are  the  scores,  each    man
Councillor   Rohertson-
name  of your informant.
Reeve Marmont���Certainly you did.
1 was quite satisfied witli your denial,
Councillor  Robertson  to Councillor
Baker-Were you tlie informant?
Councillor Baker- 1 did not inform
Mr. Marmont that you had gone to
tlie solicitor.
���   Councillor Robertson  insisted  upon
tlie  reeve disclosing  the name of his
informant,  but  the  reeve only  reiterated his denial that lie bad made any
accusation.    To   this Councillor  Robertson   asked   if   he  assumed  the   responsibility   for    the    statement  but
this tlie reeve was not prepared to do.
At   last   Councillor   Oxtoby   sought
to   put   an   end.   temporarily,   to   the
fruitless   discussion   by   proving   that
the debate be adjourned.
Councillor  Percy seconded.
Iteeve   Marmont -We    had    better
drop  it  right here.
Councillor Robertson���It is up to
tlie reeve to do the right thing and it
will go no further.
Reeve Marmont- If you wish me
talk   straight out. I   will  say.  if    the
cap fits  I  have no objection  to your
wearing it.
Councillor Robertson���If the cap
fits you about tlie lie then it is all
right. '
Reeve Murmotit��� ls the chair to be
sustained"    if this is going any further-
Councillor Percy -Adjourn.
Councillor  Baker   1   move  the  debate be closed.
Councillor Oxtoby's motion for an
adjournment was carried, hut it was
re-opened ai a later stage of ihe
meeting, this time by Councillor Baker, who had evidently been ruminating tai the subject.
Councillor Baker said it was a very
objectionable tiling brought up in nn
way, Inn lie did not
wish the reeve to lie under any reproach iu odnnectlon with it. It was
purely a matter of business, lie want.
ed Councillor Robertson to thoroughly
understand   that.    He  had  asked  the
the stolen notes has been successfully
distributed in Toronto, Hamilton.
Brantford, London and the large Ontario towns. The distributions have
heen made -on three separate occasions, the first in January, the seethe latter part of March and
of April, and the third in May
Tune. Each time between $6000
and J60CO passed through the clearing
house.    Since  Mathew's arrest only
NATION MOURNS DEATH
Of JOSEPH (HAMBERLAIN
(Continued
From
Page One.)
in
ed by  the
Gladstone's proposal for a separate
parliament in Dublin, led to his resignation oiUdarch 27, 1SS5. In 1S88 Mr.
Chamberlain v.as married for tbe
' i third  time, to  Miss Endicott. daught-
the
the  hotel clerks
On  the afternoon    of
ii,  Mathew  arrived  in
Tin*
it
noti-
lev,   notes have heen  receive
Bank of Montreal.
Police Receive Tip.
A few davs preceding Mathew's apprehension    the    Toronto    police    received   Information   that   a  man  witi
j stolen   Bank  (V   Montreal  bills in ins
possession   intended  visiting  Toronto
and that he would    probably    secure
i quarters    in    one    of    the    prominent
I hotels.     Accordingly
jwere notified.
Saturday, .lune
Toronto, registered  at a hotel, whose
i name  the  police  withhold,  and  after
talking to the clerk for a few minutes
asked  him  to  change a  $6  hill
.clerk did so and a.s soon as he saw
i was a  Hank of Montreal bill
fled   the   police.     Detectives   Guthrie,
'Newton and Montgomery, who for six i
weeks    had    been    working on    this |
i phase of tlie robbery, were sent to the
'"'hotel and a few minutes after arrival
apprehended Mathew and took him to
headquarters.     A  search  of  his  room
at  the hotel disclosed a suitcase containing   $2alMi   worth   of   the   $r>   bills
wrapped in newspaper.
When   Mathew   appeared   in   police
court his lawyer asked fer hail.    The
crown placed the amount at $6000. lt
was at this point that the lawyer reed lo admit that tlie hills found In
client's possession    were   Btolen.
wanted to use these marked bills
ni' the hail money, hut Crown
I Attorney  Corley  contended  they  were
stolen  property ami as such were au
exhibit in    the case    and    therefore
could not  lie used,    He was upheld by
Magistrate Oenlspn and as Mathew
was unable to raise bail money without Including these he was remanded
t,. jail.
W. H. G. Phippc Goes East.
w. ll. (i. Phipps, assisant manager
lot  tlie  local   branch   of  the   Rank  ot
Montreal, has left for Toronto for tiie
purpose of identifying the bills found
rus
his
ile
as pan
reeve to bring tlie matter up before I on Mathew, Since the gigantic rob-
the council whether councillors bad fl bery Mr. Phipps has represented the
right to consult tlie solicitors with-1 Bank of-Montreal in all court cases.
out   authority   from   the   council,     It, having made several trips to the east
er of W. c. Endicott, who was President Cleveland s List secretary uf
war, i
The Transvaal war of 1899-1902 is
recent history, It is generally believed that Mr. Chamberlain's counsels,
more than those of any other Rritish
Statesman, resulted in the great struggle whicli made all South Africa British. .Never once during that struggle
did he waver in his belief that British  arms  would be  triumphant.
In May, 1903, lie announced his
scheme fur fiscal reform, which since
then lias rediviikd political parties
and led to a number of cabinet resignations. Mr. Balfour finally resigned oifice in December. 1KU5. aud the
general election ended in a wholesale
defeat for fiscal reform. The unionist party in the house of commons
was reduced from 369 to 157.
During the last 20 years, whenever
Liberal unionism has been mentioned.
Joseph Chamberlain lias always come
to mind, lie overtopped Devonshire
and Goshen, Bright and Lord James
ol'  Hereford.
His Love for Orchids
Of Mr. Chamebrlain's    personality
ihe best known sides were bis love
lor orchids and his devotion to tobacco. His tastes were domestic. Parliament was his sebby and his recreation, as well as his work, and his
industry was immense. All his life
lie was a Unitarian.
Mi*. Joseph Austen Chamberlain, his
eldest, son, was born of his first wife
in    1863,     He entered   parliament   In
1S92,    He    has been civil lord of the
admiralty,   financial  secretary  to  the
treasury, postmaster-generaJ, and    in
j 1903 was appointed chancellor   of the
I exchequer.    He married a Miss Dun-
' das. daughter of an officer in the British  army,
It. is not generally known that Joseph Chamberlain had by his first two
wives another son and four daughters,
all living, except a married daughter.
Mrs. Hichards. who died in 1905, leaving a daughter. PAGE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATUROAY, JULY 4, 1914.
Classified Advertising
TUNCflONS Of fORESI
RESERVES OUTLINED
' AGENCIES.
CLAiv-FIED   ADS   WlbL
FOR 8ALE
VIEWS HIS OWN        |
NOTICE Of DEATH;
tilars  not only  of every   known  local
Cade union in Canada, lint also a list
of  all   International   and   noii-interna-
central   organizing   bodies,   to-
witli  the names and addresses
chief executive officers.
BE RE-
gatu for The News at the folio**-
jag places; V. T. Hill's drug store.
12* Columbia street; Jl, Sprlce.
(jueensborough, Lulu   Island;    Mrs. !FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAK SAWS
FOR  SALE     Pedigre
610 Fifth avenue.
Airedale  dog.
(35S:.**
K. Iarden. Highland Park; Mrs. V
i** is. Alt* Vista. -
��������������������������������������������������
��� RATE*. ��
�����"*���������������������������������������
Classified���One rent per word per I
d��y; 4c per word per week; 15c peri
ironth; 6000 words, to be used as re-1
quired within one year from dale of |
contract,, $26.00.
and saw table complete.
The News office.
Apply at
Perpetual   Timber   Supply   and   Regulating of Watersheds Chief Purposes of  System.
Washington  State   Rancher.   Believed
Dead and Buried, Turns Up
Alive in Spokane.
FOR SALE���Ford runabout, 1911
mcdel. In good condition. Apply,
box  8698. News office.
KOR SALE���21.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
week,   Canada's    Pride
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed. Market   square. <">605)
..  ..    .i   f*y>s tlie
Malleable  bran(.h.
Ottawa. July 8.���A perpetual timber
supply, resulting from systematic
methods of cutting is commonly, and
Correctly, supposed to be tlle rhlef
purpose of making forest reserve,
says the latest bulletin of the forestry
**< ANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED.-
b* good
Crescent.
A general servant
cook.      Apply,  4!t
Must
Albert
<'16121
FOR SALE.���A bargain. Five acre
improved ranch, 6-room house, water well, chicken runs and out-buildings, three miles from city. 1260.00
cash will handle. Hox 636, News
office.
WANTED.���Oil Leases. I'itt Meadows,
about 600 acres. Price must be low
for cash. W. Elvin, 16 Beghie St.,
New Westminster. 13586)
FOR EXCHANGE���Five acre improved ranch, 6-room new house; water
well, chicken runs and out building;
3 miles from city. Want a five or
six room house. What have you to
offer?    Box 234,  News office.
.MALE HELP WANTED���at once:
Young men for nutoniobile business.
Big pay. We make you expert in
ton weeks by mail. Fay us after
we secure you position. American
Automobile  Institute.   Los  Angeles,
i   Cal. (3666)
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auctioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright if
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over -0 years I
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth  street. (3608) '
FOR SALE. -A splendid 40-acre farm,
two miles from Ferndale. Wash.,
good road, and tlie best of soil all j
under cultivation. For further par-
tlculars address Mr. Richard Olson.
Route 3. Ferndale, Wash.        (35S4I I
 -I
FOK SALE.--A bargain for few days I
���I
only, ii-room
house, almost
feet to lane.
Queen's   l'ark
thoroughly    modern
new. and  lot  66x140
Situate    close    to
Price,     61800,     In
vestigate.    P.O.  l$ox 154. City.
FOR SALE���New Westminster business property at a sacrifice Revenue
over 12 per cent net. This property
is close to post office and a big
money maker to anyone who will
invfffiigate at once. $1,000 cash required.    Box 12:1 News office.
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis, fi48 Columbia street,
New   Westminster. (3602)
TO  RfiNT.
FOR RENT���Six room house furnished. Third street. Apply P. O.
Box 116. (3608)
FOH RENT- Three-roomed
furnished, at 224 Seventh
$15   per  mouth.
TO KENT. -Suites of nicely furnished housekeeping rooms. '31 Agnes
Street, Tel. 638L. (3694)
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224  Seventh   street. ('1606)
FOR RENT. Client will rent furnished, modi i n house in good neighborhood for four months; references
required.    Curtis ,V   Dorgan, city.
BUSINESS CHANCES.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Hqunb Journal, Versa i I les.
Mo. (8604)
.  I
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
I
British  Columbia   Electric   Railway  Company,  Limited.
$1000 REWARD
For the arrest and conviction
of lhe party or parties who
tampered With the switch at
Kerr Road between Eburne and
New Westminster, resulting ill
derailment of passenger train
at  1:30 p.m., June  18th,  1914.
GEORGE  KIDD,
 General .Manager.
ne r.ot 22 nt r.ot zi, Suburban  ntock
13, In the City nf New Westminster.        j
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate
<>r Title  Number  136911-*,  issued    In    tlie;
riane-   of   Catherine   Ellgh,   has  heen   filed
In  ihis office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall, al
(he ex pi ra i inn nl one month from lhe dale'
of ihe first publication bpreof, In a dally
newspaper published In the City of New
Westminster, isstii- a duplicate of the said
Certificate, unless In the meantime valid
objection l��  made to ni- In writing*,
.1    ('.   OWYNN,
District  Registrar ot Titles.
1-a.rul  registry Office,
Ni w Westminster, IV C, 2nd Jiine. mil.
i8is" i
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
rte p
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
n Acres of the Easterly half nf
ih" North Van nr i.m 370, Group 1. o
the District nf New Westminster.
Whereas prnnf of the less of Certificate
.if  Title  Number    61S6A,    Issued   In   the
name nf Thomas Robert Mclnnls lias been
tiled in this oflfce.
Notice Is hereby given lhat  I shall, at
the expiration of one month from the dale
of  the first publication  hereof, in a  daily
newspaper, published  In the City of New
Westminster, issue a duplicate of the sald| tender
Certificate  unless  in  the  meantime  valid'
objection be made tn nn- In writing.
J.  C. GWTNN,
District Registrar of Titles,
f.incl Registiv Office. New Westminster
It.  (*.  24th  April,  1914. (3493)
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
The Corporation invites Tenders for
the construction of about 1 3-4 miles
of combined sewers for Districts A
and 11 and outfall for the Sapperton
Sewer System No. 2. Laying reinforced concrete pipe. 2n inches to 4H indies in diameter, providing and laying
vitrified pipes from 1 inches to Is
inches in diameter, and construction
of syphon and outfall.
Further information, specifications
and plans may be obtained from J. W.
IV lilackman, M. Can. Soc. C. E., City
Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned, accompanied   by  a  marked I
cheque of 3 per cent, on the amount I
of the  tender,  ou  or  before   12  a.m.,
i July  13th,  1914.    The  lowest  or any
not   necessarily  accepted.
Plans and specifications can he oh-
! tained  by  depositing  $2V00 with  the
\ City Treasurer, whicli will be return-
I ed upon the receipt of plans and specifications  and  a  bona  fide  tender.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Hall, City Clerk.
Tune 25th, 1914. (3571)
Another purpose, scarcely, if at all
inferior, is that of regulating the runoff from the water-sheds of rivers,
on which, on account of tbe fact that
the laud is unsiiited
throguh its being too
or too rocky, or being at too high a
level and so exposed to frosts, trees
form tlie most profitable crop.
Forests maintained for this latter
purpose are called "protection fur-
cats." Possibly the best example of
such a forest, and certainly tlie largest protection forest in tlie world, is
the Rocky mountain forest reserve in
Alberta, which now lias au area of
20,*���.!���*; square miles.
Fortunately the Dominion government early recognized the value of
such protection forests, and. by the
creation of forest reserves in tlie west,
tiie great rivers of the plains having
their source in these water-sheds were
saved from the disastrous floods, the
low-water stages, and the filling-up
of the river beds with eroded soil, so
characteristic of the rivers originating
In the denuded water-sheds of the
eastern   United  States,
Heavy Cuts Spoil Land.
In t Ii is latter regioh many areas in
the Appalachian mountains, which
cover a large part of Pennsylvania,
Virginia, the Carolines and other
states, were very severely cul, and
have been repeatedly swept by fire,
so that the forests have been entire-
such an area, the water runs off almost immediately: If, on the Other
hand, area were covered with forest,
the soil would be more Bpougy and
able to retain water, and the water
would he hindered ln running off the
ground. Moreover, the water, in its
rapid run-oft. gradually takes with it
the soil, and, where, the soil cavering
tlie rocks is thin, it i.s apt to be washed away entirely. Hence tiiere Is lost
any possibility of growing a new forest on the now bare rock. The soil l
carried away eventually found its way j
to the larger rivers and harbors, and j
diil actual harm by .-ilting these up. 1
The increased regularity of flow in
the streams- excessively full in tlie j
spring and as scanty In midsummer -
greatly lessened the value of the water power situated en them. Accordingly an agitation sprang up to take
steps to reatforesl such areas as above
referri d  to, and  after  some  years  tin-
Weeks hill was finally passed in 1911,
setting aside  $11,000,000  for  the  pur-
1 pose of conserving the navigability of
navigable streams, by buying up and
j ultimately  reaf forest ing   the  denuded
areas   on   important   water-sheds.     At
present over  five  and  a   half million
acres  in tiie Appalachians have been
purchased  or approved   for  purchase.
Government's   Right.
The right of the federal government
to expropriate such lands by purchase;
hinged on the power of promoting nav-
gation,  given   by  the  constitution.   In
Canada tlie Dominion government was
also given the regulation of navigation
by  the  Hritish   North   America   act of
1867, and  it has  been  suggested  that,
In   those   parts    of    eastern     Canada
were  waste  water-sheds  clearly  exert
a   detrimental   influence  on   tlie   navi-
I gability  of  rivers,  tlie   Dominion   gov-
I eminent   should   co-operate   with   the
I provincial   governments   in   there   establishing    and     conserving      forest
growth.     Such   a   watershed   is   that
of the Trent  river,  where, according
to a  report lately  issued by the commission   Of   conservation,   as   the   result   of   repeated   fires,  about   150,000
acres are practically desert land. The
Trent     valley     canal     which     passes
through   this   region   has  already  cost
the  Dominion government upwards of
$10,000,000,  and,  as  tlie  above   report
points out, the re-establishment of a
forest  cover on   this denuded   water-
i shed   for   tlie   conservation   of   water
I supplies is one of paramount Importance   to  Die  canal.     The   remedy   for
I the many evils following deforestation
as   pointed  oat  in   this  report   Is
carrying out  of a  policy  of cons
Spokane, July .'!. - Supposed to have
; been  drowned,  identified,  buried  and
I the grave marked  by    a    tombstone,
j James McKinnon, tin- owner of a 700-
jacre   ranch   near   Hartlin",   Wash.,   a
j large ranch near lied Deer. Alta., and
a  substantial  deposit   in  the  Bank  of
i Montreal, appeared  in  Spokane early
I in   tlie   week   to   tlie   surprise   of   hie
for    farming. I friends and acquaintances,    Since tlie
poor in quality j report  of his death  and  funeral  got
abroad he has been having a distressing experience    in    establishing  his
identity
A man of McKinnon's size was taken
from tlie river near tlie Spokane casket factory on November 6 of lsst
year Tlie body was brought to the
Lodwlck undertaking rooms and positively identified as James McKinnon
by D .1 Leahy, E408 Blnto avenue, according lo the records. II. II. Hntton.
89 Main avenue, was not so sure, although tiie dimensions of the men
were not unlike. A laundry mark. "J.
McK.," found on tbe underwear of the
dead man, seemed to clinch tlie eon-
j elusion, and the body was given a respectable burial in Fairmouiit as
James McKinnon, rancher and reposi-
to.'
Through  tlie columns of tin
James McKinnon learned al lib
in  Albert
and burii
ciimstanecs, in which i.e foresaw a
distribution of his estate and his reduction to a condition of poverty, he
hastened from his ranch, which is remotely situated, to the nearest tele
graph office.
lie started in a blizzard, and was
halted before attaining Iiis objective
by his felt freezing, For many weeks
lie lay at a ranch house under the care
of strangers before lie could resume
the journey, lu th" meantime an inquiry thai suggested a doubt of his
existence came from a Spokane bank.
When he had satisfied the bank in'
concludi d to defer ills visit.
On his arrival here he Immediately
went to tlie Lodwlck undertaking
rooms to view the record of his ilea;':;
and  burial
however, shows Australia as tlie most
highly unionized country in tlie world.
General Features of the Reform.
The report gives some attention  tojtional
tlie   general   scheme   of   organization i gether
which   has   developed, in   the   federa-  of the
tions,   district   councils   and     trades J
and labor councils to be found in tlie
leading  industrial     centres.     Particulars of these various bodies are given.
An  interesting  chapter  is  given  to
a discussion of some leading features.
of   the   chief   railway   labor   brother-1
hoods  and  orders,  the  elaborate  and I
sometimes   intricate    schemes   of  organization   Which   have   been   evolved I
by Ihese bodies being    dealt with at
some  length.    Consideration  is given:
to    tlie    duties    and    responsibilities
placed   on   tlie   various     committees j
known   under  the  term  of  "general." 1
legislative,"      etc.,      and      also      to' 	
other matters of vital import pertain-1
ing lo tea leading bodies embraced  in i     Philadelphia,    July
the railway group. I..,      " ,. '    '    "���...,
Tlie   feature   introduced   In   the   re- Nlv0r-   tha   ,,,llv   WOma"
port fur 1!H2 showing    disbursements  the new state moving picture censor-
made  during  the  year on  account of j ship board, has come to the conclusion
beneficiary  work of central  labor or-  ���ull om, VHn, of nUn *K \MVA enough
ganlzatlons operating in    Canada    ill. ,'. ..  ,    ���,    .
��� lor anv  kiss,    after    several    weeks
KISSES BY THE YARD
ARE TOO EXTENDED
Movie  Picture    Censor    Considers    a
Kiss Thirty-six   Inches  Long  Is
Sufficient.
Mrs.    Cyrus
member   of
j continued   in   the  present   report.    Of
the  101    International    organizations
having local  branches iu  the 'Doinin-
I ion, 72 have benefit features of varying extent.    The grand total of   dis-
; btirsem'ents made on account of benefit!   by   these   organizations   for   tlie
Hast fitoal  year  is $14,902.707..  Nearly
i one-half of this amount was expended
! in  (leal!)  and  disability   benefits.  The
payments on this account amounted to
$7,566,876,    The railway brotherhoods
I contributed   the   larger   payments   for
> death and disability benefits, the dis-
j iiurieinents   by   tho  'Brotherhood of
J Railroad   Trainmen   alone   amounting
to no less a sum than $2,410,986, These
disbursements are, of course, for Can-
! ada  and  the  United  States  taken  to-
press  gether,   separate   figure     for    Canada
ranch | alone not  being available.
spent here in passing on thousands
of yards of love-drama films.
Love scenes and historic romances,
thrilling escapes and runaways, harrowing deathbed repentances and wild
elopements, the excess of poverty and
the extreme of wealth, all pass in review before lur. she Judges each
film from the viewpoint of adolescence.
Will it harm the child ? Whal effect will it have on the grown boy or
girl? These are tlle questions Mrs.
Niver asks herself.
She has sal through yards and
yards of kisses of every variety, am!
her iiUimatiini. after watching an
(inluace whicli occupied live yards of
film,  was  thai   four yards should    be
that lie had been drowned I    The  report also  serves  as  a  direc-  eliminated and that the young people
Hi.���ti'i'.-si .i    by   the    cir- i tory of trade unions for tlie Dominion !-should  be torn  from each other after
j for  1H14,  including as  it does  partlc- j thirty-six seconds of osculation.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which   is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for tbe successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phons* 18 and 11.
���02 Columbia Street W.
LABOR UNIONS GAIN
SIXTEEN THOUSAND
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipes
-      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.   O    BOX   ��47
TELEPHONE   12'
Official
Departmental    Report   Places
Year's Increase at That
Figure.
The third annual report on labor
organization in Canada, covering the
year 1��13, has been Issued by the department of labor. At the close ot
1918 the numerical strength of organized lahor in Canada stood approximately at 176,000, an increase of near-1
l.v 16,000 over the figures at the close
of 1H1 - The estimated membership
for each of the three years during .
which reports on organized labor In
Canada have been issued lias been as
follows:
1911 	
1912 	
1913 	
These figures show
membership  of  over
during the two years
CANADIAN
iam
 113,132
 160,120
 175,799
an Increase in
forty thousand
1912  and   1913,
Re an undivided one half of the Smith
Kant nuarter of Section 6. Township 4
Range - West of 7th Meridian In the Dis-
irii-i  of  New  Westminster.
Whereas pmof nf the less of Certificate
.0 Title Number 13820F, Issued In thi
name of Thomas Moreau bus I n filed In J
lilts   OffiCP.
Notice Is hereby  glvpn  that   I  shall, nt
lbe expiration or one month from the rlnte
��� of the first publication hereof, In n  dally
newspaper  published In  the City  of  New |
Wettfmlnstor, Issue n dupllcnti  of tbe snld
-Certificate,  unless  in  tbe  meantime   valid
objection !"��� made to me In writing
.1    r   QWYNN,
Distrlcl   Registrar of  Titles.
I..iml   Registry  Office,   N. u   Westminster.
B. c, ind July, i'.'l I. (3614)
HEE CHUNG
MEnCH*ANT   TAILOR.
Full stock of latest imported Suitings for summer wear. Perfect fit
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from  $1X.0H up.    7nl   Front  street.
tion   under   Dominion,
municipal control.
and suggest a quite remarkable (level-]
opment during so brief a period. The
figures   indicate  that   the  growth   of
union membership has been fairly iiis-!
tributed as between International bod-j
ies and  those  not     International    in '
character, The built of Canadian trades |
union membership is attached to in-
tarnations] organizations.    Of the total numerical strength of organized labor I'or  1913, the  membership owing
allegiance   to   international   organizations reached the large proportions of
Mtt,.177. leaving for all other organized  bodies a  membership    of    nii.*^-.!
tne|There were in Canada at the close oi j
rva-1191
TOURIST
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning .lune 1st. Good to return up to Oct   31 at.
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   From   Vancouver.
10:30 a.m Dally
2:00   p.m Dally
11:45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:.".o am Daily
11.00 a.m. Daily except Saturday
ll (5 p.m Saturday
For Nanaimo
10 a m. and 6: 30 p.m   ... Dally
Nanaimo. Union Bav, Comox
^ a.m. Thursday and Saturday
Vancouver, Union Bay. Powell
11:46 p.m .... Every Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 00p.m.   ..       Wednesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
7:0') a.m.   Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  in   Gulf  Isl
To   Alaska   ....Every  Saturday
i,ni7 local trade union branches
provincial   and
FIRST  104TH   REGIMENT
WESTMINSTER  FUSILIERS
Million Order No, 31, by Ul Col
Taylor, commanding. Headriuar
New   Westminster,  B.C., July 2
I ��� TT.v.n. N[
.
.Cave-Browne-Cave
Mrs
Ami Miss'
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
4EM3ER3 OF THE INCORPORATED I
.SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
Xetsons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing i
���Ins, Voice Production, Theory (in \
class or privately), Harmony, Counter- j
.point, Musical Form and History.
Pnplls prepared   for   the   examlna I
tion. of tbe Associated Board of   tbe ;
Royal Academy of Music and  Royal:
College ot Music.   Also   Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
Por terms, etc., apply  61  Dufferln j
gtreet.   Phone 411 R.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
JEW   WESTMIN8TER
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.30
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fri
days,
to 4.
1 Indies' Club,
at  Y.  M.
Fridav at
A.    Young
p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
For particulars call phone 1324.
��� ' -
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For  the   Week
Westminster.
Time.
High.    Low.
2 0:25
15:00
3 1:05
16:25
1:47,
17:7,7,
I   4
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office
IS:.'hi
It: 55
19:85
11:15
20:40
12:10
21:60
1.1:05
Z'3:07,
Ending   July  5.   1914.
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time. Ht.
13:58 10.0 7:08
18:16
12.9 7:59
11.1 19:31
12.8 8:47
12.1 20:52
12.7    9:32
Hi
.1. D.
; t. rs,
I 1914,
Officers' Duties    To be orderl*.  officer for tlie ueei; ending July i.r. Lt.
W. .). Groves;   next   for duly,  l.t
II    Diamond.
i     Battalion Duties���"G" Co. will turn-
, ish all battalion duties for . :e ensuing
j week. m f
Parades   -All parades will he discon-
j tinned  until  further notice.
Adjutant's  class   for  N.  C, n.   will
he carried on  as  usual  on  Thursday
I evenings at 8 p.m.
Notice-   The regular monthly mcot-
l ins    of    the headquarters sergeants'
held on Tuesday evenlno
at  s p.m.  prompt,    All
requested  lo be present..
mess will be
next,  July  7.
members are
By  older.
0:03
15:
0:47,
16:36
1
17:29
1'3.0 22:06
3.2
8.6
1.8
9.8
07
10.5
0.2
10.8
Phone 18b.        Barn Phone
Begbie  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
light and Heavy Hauling
Crops Looking Fine.
Regina, July 3. -Willi the exception
137. | of tiie territory surrounding Swift,
Current, where the land is very light
and sandy, the condition of the crops
in Saskatchewan is beyond question
better than it was last year at this
time. Mr. T. Cromie. bead of the
statistical branch of tht
'Kt
department I ^   J
Cl
c
Attestations
nett, siaff.
Extract from
Saturday, June
flcates,
The following
ed:    Col.-Scrgt.
Sergt-'.   XV,   li,
D.   Roll,  VV,  ch
Taylor, li
porals
Orr,  N
Smith,
tine, A
Actlug
Se;
I..
iptain
.So.   .
E.   HA INKS,
and   Adjutant
77.   Pte,   A
dli
13,
ll'lel
1914
order-   dated
Xo   82 Certl-
certificate** nre grant-
T fl. Hepburn, Act'ng-
l-nmJev. C. Hepburn.
I tic   fi    Mei'efl'ey.   C,
10   Mowi i. sergeants; Cor-
\7  Patterson,  i:   Smiile, J. C.
Boyds,  \.  I..  Wall.',--,  i
sergeants; Corporals P. Oosel-
F. Perry, S. a. Dove corporals;
Sergt.-AIajor D. Philpot, Actiir;
F.   II
Sloan,
Wiggins,   Acting   Sergt
Acting Corporals VV,  M
of agriculture, stated today that wheat
was  beginning   to  head   out   and   was
���iniaii. Ia,  lv  '''annul, W   .1. (loss
of all classes, 1,792 having international affiliation, 199 .,f a nun-interim-
tioiiii! character, and 34 Independent
local bodies. These figures show an
increase of 151 Iii International local
branches, a decrease of 26 in non-International and nn increase of si\ in
Independent bodies. International organizations having In Canada at the
end ol 1913 one or moro local branches
numbered 101, an Increase of two dining the year. There are thirteen non-
International organizing bodies In the
Dominion, an Increase of three as
'���   compared with 1912.
Labor In Canadian Cities.
The   relative  strength   ol   organized
laboi   in Canadian cities is usually ,,
point  of  some  interest.    The   report
I gives particulars as to twenty-six cities   having   each   more   than     twenty
i trade union branches, the total for the
citiesi named being 1,121, Of this
number   654   report    a     membership
| which totals 88,037, or somewhat over
50 per cent of the total trades union
membership of the    Dominion.    The
. membership    of    the    non-reporting
iiiniis is a somewhat conjectural quantity,   but   information   before   the   de-
��� partment     gathered      from    various
l sources   permits   it   to   be   placed   up-i
Bun- proximately at 25,7,28. giving a total
[trades union membership for the 26
cities named of 113,365.
The total trades union membership
of the world for 1912 stood at 12.094,-
490, a slight increase over the number reported for 1911, which was 11.
435,498, In the tabled report, it wil be
observed that the union membership
during 1912r*tncreased more rapidly
in Greal Britain than in Germany, the
N. Ifirst named country having an Increase of over 800,000 and  the lalter
.slightly   over   258,000,     giving     (Ireat;
Britain nearly a half million more of
a trades union membership than Germany.     The   I'nited     States     stands
t    csnecially  having  regard
SUMAS  CARNIVAL
SPECIAL
RATES   AND   SERVICE   OVER    B.   C.   ELECTRIC
FRIDAY  AND  SATURDAY  CELEBRATION.
FOR
Carnival Week at Sunias will close with a grand Fourth of July
celebration on Frldaj and Saturday, For both days the citizen's
Committee has arranged for parades, sporting events, airship flights,
dances,  etc.,  providing  something Of  interest every  hour  of  the  day.
On both days special trains for lluiitingdon-Siiinas will leave the
"I. C. Kleetric terminal at 8'H) a.m . arriving al Sumas al 10 a.m. Returning, the special leaves Sumas al 11:30 p.m. This service is in
addition to the regular service whereby trains leave the New Westminster terminal for Huntingdon at 9:30 and 11:16 a.m and 2 nnd 6
p.m.
���  tare and  a  third   will  prevail  on  traffic
(lays,  tickets  being good  for  return  on
Hound trip rates of sinsh
lo lliintiiigdonSiinias for the
Jul j 6
NTS     On   Saturday   al   11
tween the rack teams of New
a.m.  a   baseball   guile   is  scheduled    lie
Westminster and  Sumas.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
'niter Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia A Eighth.
Ne
���sped
li   O'Connor, F.  Blewetl   n   Bush, .J    to its much larger population, consld-
from
12  to 18  inches high, avei
raging   "' Iphin, W.  17   Hum. It.
^p|TV OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.   around  15 inches.
Cor
���Hand,    eiaiilv   below
Great   Britain and Gor-
p. I.. It   ll   Garrowi
The statement above  printed,
3S&
CrSTEf*
Special Excursions
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-Granby Bay)
Five Days
including
Meals and Berth.
$38
S S.    "i'rince    Rupert
Mondays    midnight), Junt
July 6,  13, 20, 27.
Boats   remain   nl   I'rince
of seeing the new  Grand  Trunk Pacific city.
Parlor  rooms  separately or en suite, with
bulb, etc., at an additional cost.
cost.
(ilacial. Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
i'rince   George"   sails
I'bursdavs    midnight, June *.'5,
July  2,  0,  IS.  23,  30. ��
Kupert one day, affording an opportunity
mils
20,
S.S.
or    without     private
Staterooms  en   suite   without  extra
II. G. SMITH, CIV and T.A.
I-houe   Soy.   8134.
C. K. JBNNBY, CAPO..
527 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C
''$ SATURDAY, JULY 4, 1914.
'STO SWIM-IS*
DISASTER'S 1ESSON
THE NJSW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
efforts  will  be made to get much of! part  in  thp  promotion  cf  the officer!
the  bullion on  board.    There  is Over j within the army itself it is difficult to I
i $1,1100,0(10  worth  of silver  bars  ship- j judge.     I here   are   many   complaints;
pi d  rrom Cobalt. j among Liberals and Socialists tfcat the
Of the terrible scenes whicli he wit-; non-noble officer can never hope for!
jnessed, tlie doctor is disposed to sayja position of real authority. At the |
|little   beyond   this,  that  nothing  that' first glance this charge would appea
Dr.  Grant,   Hero  of  Empress  Wreck,
Rcturnt to Victoria With Above
Message.
Victoria. July '!.   "Learn to swim."
This is tha l*%00 of ti,e Empress
of Ireland d.sister, m the Judgment of
one whom the world will agree
is competent to express an authoritative opinion, a hero of the tragedy of
the St. Lawrence, Dr. James Frederick
Grant, who teached home yesterday
afternoon.
"J shall use every endeavor in the
future to Impress upon the public authorities wherever they may be tbat
it is their bounden duty to make the
leaching of swimming compulsory. It
was pitiable beyond words to see hundreds drowning almost within reach
of wreckage uf various sorts which
would have kept them afloat until sue-
car came.' '
Such wa�� the view expressed by Dr.
(Irani, late chief surgeon of the Kmpress of Ireland, ut the residence of
his parents, itobert Grant and .Mrs.
(I runt, 123 Vancouver street.
The young gentleman whose name
was wired In many press dispatches
to all parts of the earth as a hero of
a disaster which will go down in the
annals f) autriue mishaps us one of
the moat appalling ou record, barely
77 years of age, with modest demeanor,
disclaimed tbsj be bad anything to
add to (he various stories which have
already appealed iu print respecting
I.Is (induct on that memorable occasion, and It was only by persistent
questioning on the part of the Interviewer that some facts were brought
out which are perhaps new.
Left Boats for Others.
The most outstanding of these, audi
one winch well Indicates the mettle of!
which   Dr   Grant  Is  made,  is that on
jumping   Into   the   water,   though   he
could have been picked up by a number Of boats thut were near, he chose
to  discard   every   vestige  of  clothing
and  strike out  for the Storstad,  up!
wards of a mile away.    He put it this!
way:
"When 1 got iu tlie water I knew I1
WSB  saved,   lor    I   am    an    excellent I
swimmer, and  1  left    the    boats    for'
others not so well situated in that respect as myself."
Dr. Grant escaped from tlie Empress
can be imagined could possibly describe tiie horror of it. He had read,
he says, of the sinking or the Titanic,
aud does not believe that, anything
told of thut awful disaster could pos-
libly do justice to what be himself
witnessed. He would add this lhat
a very creditable proportion of the
passengers kept their heads; and, of
the crew, he says Piat they behaved
In splendid spitit.
Dr. Grant desites to pay especial
credit to the C. P. K. for tlie magnificent way in which its officials
rose to the occasion of grappling with
the terrible situation Imposed upon
���hem by the disaster. All that money
| could buy was -offered tbe passengers,
and all tint kindness could suggest
was done for the sufferers. He particularly wishes to merW&n the splendid services of William Weder, the
general passenger agent of the steamship line, who was In charge of tbe
rescue work at Kimouski and Father
Point.
Ur. Grant intends to remain in this
city aud practice his profession.
GERMAN OfflCERS
STRONG ON CASTS
to be well grounded, since no officer I
of realy high rank bears a "Burger- j
licher" name. 'Hut tht injustice is |
more apparent than real. In prac-!
tlce the non-noble ofricer, ir he shows !
real merit, is rarely kept back; he is j
promoted and at the same time re-!
ceives a patent of nobility. In this I
way the efficiency of the army and |
the shibboleth of caste are equally '
maintained
To the impartial observer, with the
experience of other armies before him !
there can be little doubt that tne sup
pored military interests which demand
these class distinctions are nothing
more than the interests of the privileged class itselt. Nevertheless, one
thing must be said In justice to the
German aristocrat. As an officer he
takes his duties very seriously, and.
unless appearances are very deceptive, still performs them as well if
not better than the officers of more
democratic armies. Politically the
aristocracy as a class may be one of
the greatest stumbling blocks in the
way of Germany's development; from
the purely military standpoint It is
still an enormous asset.
ADVERTISING
TALKS
Class   Distinctions   in   Kaiser's   Army
Meseeo Are Rigid���Jewt Strictly
Barred.
The demand for a "democratization"
of the army, such as was raised in
Kngland after the Curragh incident,
has long been Known in Germany. But
It comes from the Social Democrats
alone. The rest of the country, however much it may protest against particular restrictions, agrees on the
whole with the attitude and arguments
of tiose in authority In a conscript
army, it is said, the officers' corps
must inspire respect, and without
"birth and training" respect is Impossible. As a result, for all practical
purposes, the army remains the perquisite Of a special class.
Must Be "Noble."
From every officer aspirant in Germany   is   demanded   proof   that     he
r Ireland by going through a port holeUpringg rrom an "honorable and reput
only tnlrteen Indies in diameter. This
necessitated placing one arm above
his head and tlie other by his side and
gradually getting the upper hall of
H.P. body tree. Hut when he got thus
far he was unable to extricate himself from the port hole, and it was
only by the timely assistance of a passenger who happened to be near that
in ii today alive aud able to tell the
tale.
able family," and this demand 1
strictly Interpreted. No one whose
i slat!.?B are touched with tlie taint of
retail trade can expect admission, no
son of a subordinate servant, or a
commercial or financial employee, of a
"Volkachullehrer," or anyone in Tact
below the academic class or that of
the laraer Industrialists. The Jew.
too. is strictly excluded.    Theoretlcal-
GOLF  LINKS ARE
PLANNED FOR CLOVERDALE |
Cloverdale, July 3.���Cloverdale attracted a goad many visitors on July
1. The tennis courts were well patronized, aiso the gun club, while others went risiiing or berry picking.
The onlj business place open was
the iininicip.ll hall, until 13 o'clock.
'I he place was nicely decorated and
tht* ground,  were in line shape.
\V. S. Vivian has leased the bungalow belonging to the old timet, XV. G.
���"illiams, (lose to the post orrice and
municipal ball, and will move in Friday. Macdonald is fixing up the
grounds, as Mr. Vivian Intends seeing
what c:fi be done in Cloverdale with
the cultivation of roses and sweet
peas, ha\ ing had experience in the
old country.
It is rumored that a syndicate oi
local gentlemen and New Westminster capitalists are acquiring thirty
to fifty acres of suitable land in Cloverdale to form a golf club, tennis
Courts, bowling greens, rose gardens,
etc. A spacious club house will be
built and iun on up-to-date lines.
To promote the beautifying of Cloverdale a iccai gentleman has offered
for competition next year $25 for the
best kept grounds, any si/.e, open to
all; $10.00 ror the best Gower garden
cultivated by owner or tenant; $5.00
for the best vegetable garden, cultivated by owner or tenant; $5.00 for
I the best general lawn.
lt is more than probable that a horticultural society will be formed to
open next year.
 ,	
SWINDLES
I ly  tiiere are  no restrictions of creed,
*i   would   much   like   to   know   the j but bere the officers themselves step
name of my rescuer," said  Dr. Uriiiitj-,,  w|tii their veto.    Kvery regimental
lesteruay.    "I saw him just for a mo-   meS8  has  the   right  to  elect  its   new
iin-nt when  I  was working among the   members, and although in the past Pie
WORKED
IN
IDAHO  JOBS
:. >iving  passengers    at    Mmouskl,
.. ��� u  be came up to me and recalled
:       nu ident.     I   was  too  busy  at  the
.ne to do mole than thank him   1  m-
tended afterwards to look him up, but
since  that  lime  I   have  not   been  ablel
Iii   locale   him.     I   hope   he   will   write j
ti- ml ."
Tribute to Capt. Kendall.
In-   (Hunt  pays  tin-  highest  tribute
to Capt. Kendall, who in all tlie whole
trying  situation   acquitted   himself as
man   and   in   accordance   witli   tlie
nest traditions of British seamen.
After jumping   Into   the   water  Dr.
rant   swam   in   tlie   direction   of   tlie
Itorstad   and   shortly   .-aw  coming  towards   him   a   boat    from   tlie   collier
fhlch had rammed tile Kmpress.    Ile
touted  and   was    taken    ou    hoard.
There were three nn ii in tlie boat, and
foil being picked up he at once took an
iai  naked as lie was.
"That s ail  1  bad on," said Pie doc-
toi,   pointing   tu   a   ring   on   his   left
kaiser himself has consented to propose Jewish candidates, they have
been Invariably rejected. In Bavaria
there  are occasional  exceptions,  but
even here the Jewish ofricer is very
rare.     \
As tlie result of this right of election many regiments are still exclusively noble, and ior the "burgerlich"
officer the field of choice is strictly
limited. In part this is the result of
tradition, which assigns particular
regiments to officers from particular
families. Hut to a large extent it is
due to the fact that the aristocrat naturally prefers service in Berlin or
some' other large centre to tiie dreary
round or garrison duty on the Kussian
or French rrontier. To tlie lieutenant
or noble birth every mess is open, to
tlie non-noble only those which are
not already tilled by his aristocratic
competitors.
No Promotion  From Ranks.
For all practical purposes promotion
! from tlie ranks does not exist. Tiiere
hand.   "A riiin my father gave tne.
Wilh   this   beat   they   w-ere  enabled I have been instances ih war-time when
to   save   over   180   passengers.   Capt. |a  non-conimissloned  ofricer  lias  been
Kendall, ou  being picked  up imniedi-1 made lieutenant, hut In    every    case
a tei J' begun superintending operations! these "ranker" officers have been put j
and   made  two  trips   to  the  Storstad I an  tlie retired  list at the end of the |
with Burvivors before lie collapsed.       ! war.    Occasionally, too,  as a  rewar
"I bad the greatest fear for his life,"; f,,r most exceptional services, a non-
said Dr. Grant. "As for his drinking, commissioned officer is raised on re-
be never took a drink in his life, and Itiienient to commissioned rank, but as
I .iad tin- greatest trouble in inducing the title is little more than honorary
him tn take a little brandy. He would it forms no real exception to the gen-
just lay and moan and refuse tu take j eral rule. The officers Of the cloth-
oil his clothes." I ing  and  supply  departments  have,  it
Dr, (Irani recalls that on one trip; is true, almost all risen from the
Which CapL Kendall made to the ranks, but the line of distinction
storstad the captain had shouted up; drawn between these officials and tlie
"We want six men." There were a active Officer is very sharp. Even
number of stewards on tlie deck of I the army surgeon himself is treated
the Slo.siad and they all shouted In as an inferior and lias no right of
(horns:   "We will all go, captain."       | admission into the officers' mess.
Ur  Grant desires it stated that Capt.j
Kendall   i.ept   Iiis   head   from   the   moment of the collision until lie collapsed
en tlie deck of the collier, and lie is do-
serving of overy credit for his con-
din :
Lies in 130 Feet of Water.
lu the opinion of Dr. Grant it will be
Impossible to raise the Kmpress of
Ireland. At low tide she lies In 130
feet   ot   Viatel'.     No  doubt   successful
Moscow, Idaho, July 3.���Former
Governor w. J. McConnell, now a special representative of the federal de-
pa tmeiit of commerce anil labor, in an
address today before tlie chamber of
commerce, arraigned the state of Idaho for not enforcing laws for the protection of laborers, whom, he alleged,
were shametully treated by some of
the  large companies.    He said:
"A company in south Idaho, through
its agents, went to some of the cities
in the middle west and made contracts
with laborers to come to its works in
southeast Idaho. These contracts provide that If tlie laborer works for the
company continuously 90 days he shali
have his transportation free.
"I learned from a recent Investigation that it was tiie policy or tho company to inrorm such employees a day
or two before the 90 days expired t:iat
their services were no longer satisfac-
tory. The cost or transportation was
deducted rrom the amount due the
laborer, which, in most cases, would
leave him but a few dollars."
Mr.   McConnell   said  he  learned  it
.was the custom to charge Greeks and
: Italians   employed    at    Pocatello    on
i railroad and other large  work $*i0 to
I secure a job, $1! per month to hold it
and  other charges  amounting to  $10
I more   per   year.     If   for   any   reason!
during this  time a  man  was laid  off |
J [it cost him $20 to get a job back and ;
Se   (ill.
The speake- pointed out that it was j
the duty of tiie state through its commissioner  of  labor  and   statistics   to
look after such violations of the law.
INDIAN  ROMANCE  PROVES
PUZZLE TO POLICE
Asthma Sufferers
A home cure that anyone can
use without loss of time or detention   from   business.
There is no reason why anyone, old or young, rich or poor,
should continue to suffer from
asthma,
dm* treatment Is not merely a
temporary relief but a cure that
is founded upon the right principles, a cure that cures by removing the cause.
Cameron's Asflima Cure
Price $2.00 Per Bottle.
I'or sale by
P.T.HILL
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C.,
Or sent direct, charges prepaid.
D. A. Cameron    A    Co., White
Front Drug Store, Owen Sound,
Ontario.
Private  Means Essential.
In  general  it  may he said  that  for
tlie Cerman officer a private income is
essential,    lt  is perhaps Just possible
for  him  to drag out an existence on
his   very   meagre  pay   in  one  of  the
frontier garrisons,   where   mess   expenses  are  small  and   no  social   demands are made upon  Ills purse.  Hut
even then the difficulties of making
both ends meet lire so great that only
quite exceptional characters have determination  enough to continue    the
struggle.     For   Pie   sons   or   officers
who have distinguished themselves In
the   state   service   and   exception   is
made in that financial aid is very often  given out of the kaiser's  private
purse.    In the two personal regiments
of the 1-aise:* the Gardes du Corps and
the First Foot Guards, both of whicli
are   stationed   in   Potsdam,   financial
help  is said  to be almost   invariably
given, and that in very large amounts.
Before entering Pie army and before
permission is given for him to marry
the  officer  must  produce evidence  to
show   that he  is aide to support himself "in  a  manner befitting bis sta-
tion."    The  necessary   income   varies
with every regiment.    In some exceptional   cases,  as  has  been   said,   it   is
iust possible ror the officer to live on
his.pay.    In   the Guard  Cavalry,  the
most   select  of  all   regiments,  an   income of at least   ,l7,4en to  ��600 is reunited,    ln  certain  Westphallan  and
Silesian   regiments,  patronised   particularly  by  tlie  scions of the great  industrial families, the standard of living
is probably much higher.    Put in general heavy expenditure is discouraged,
and running into debt is fatal to a
officer's  career.
Caste and Promotion.
Whether birth  plays an important
Spokane,  July  3.���The  sudden  and j
unexplained   disappearance   of   Christine Victor, age��J 7'4, an Indian heiress, i
after she had piloted her aged father,
Louie Victor, a large Indian land own-j
er.  to the city  in a  Case touring car j
.Monday   afternoon,  has  assumed  the
proportions   or   an   Indian     romance.
The case is now in  the hands of the
police, whose help was1 sought by the,
rathe.*.
From other Indians, Henry W.
Collins, of Pie department of public!
works, who is an oldtime friend of |
Louie Victor, has learned that a
grandson of the pioneer chief, Alex
Peone, disappeared about the same
time as Christine Victor, The police
had heard nothing of the girl last
night and Mr. Collins will organize a
searching party today to go through
Indian canyon and other haunts or
tlie Indians adjacent to the city toil a;,'.
Louie Victor says lie bought the big
touring car to please his daughter,
and arter she disappeared Monday he
was left helpless with tlie machine on
his hands, as the girl was the family
chauffeur. Tlie machine has been
placed in the garage of the Case company, where It will be held until Christine Victor forsakes the call of the
wild and again returns to the ways
of civilization.
Mannv lie Suffers Loss.
Vermillion, Alta., July 3.���A disastrous lire wiped out lhe business
premises and contents in Mannville
yesterday, aggregating in value In the
vicinity of $4(1,(1011. By far the U*ivi-
est loser la John B. Ilurch, whiWiad
his store, carrying general merchandize of upwards of $25,000 as well as
his warehouse with several thousand
dollars more In goods, completely destroyed, saving nothing but the books
and a few articles of goods that were
removed before the fire bad fully
enveloped the building.
By D. Maxwell Merry
Many people claim that advertising is full of
uncertainties, but it is not nearly so full of them as
the unitiated believe. The science of advertising
contains one unquestionable maxim���unless the
consumer is satisfied with his bargain, advertising
will never long pay for itself by its results.
Many people object to this statement and it
will be answered by the argument that a dishonest
advertiser can deceive everyone once, that the population is large and that the profits attached to advertised specialties are also large. The first part of
this reply might be true if people lived in soundproof
boxes and could not tell each other of their satisfaction or dissatisfaction with what they buy. You
might then be able to deceive everyone once.
���   In regard to the second part of the argument,
these who advance it have only to ask themselves
a simple question in order to perceive their mistake. What class of merchandise is most extensively
and   expensively   advertised?   Certainly   laundry
soaps, meat extracts and  similar  commodities  in
daily use���all competing with non-advertised products of the same character and all bearing a very
small profit; not diamonds, motor cars, pianos or
other things which carry a large profit.  The profits
on soaps and meat extracts are very small and on
advertised soaps and meat extracts are no higher
than those of equal merit that are not advertised.
Yet it is out of these cheap daily needs that advertisers make the largest fortunes���not out of the
diamond and automobile advertising. It is not clever
and deceptive advertising that sells the goods out
of which advertisers make fortunes. It is not the
advertising at all that really sells them after the
first time.   It is the quality of the goods themselves.
Hundreds or millions of dollars are every year expended on advertising. The whole newspaper press
of the world is practically supported by advertising. If your paper did not contain advertisements,
you would certainly have to pay from five to ten
times as much for your copy, supposing its present
standard of news and editorial merit is to be maintained and the expenses paid out of the sale of copies
alone.
Advertising gives the manufacturer an opportunity to tell his tale to the consumer just as paying
rent for a store enables the retailer to tell his tale
and show his goods to the buyer. Hy advertising
his store he will attract more callers, but his goods
must be right or the callers will go empty and angry
away. If the advertiser does not give good value
for the money that he takes his advertising will be
of no use to him. It will be even of less use to him
that the store to the storekeeper, for the latter sometimes knows his customer, can find him and make
excuses, but the general advertiser who has lost a
customer can never hope to
get him back.
v
"WB
The News is the Morning-
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns. -   rA0E EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW&
SATURDAY. JULY 4,  1914.
TAPESTRY COVERS AND PORTIERES.
r0TfS��� Sree"' r,'d a,,d bro*'> eombinations;
4, at $1.S0. $2.50, $3.00 and	
$5.00
,:.-..infill   Angora   ('overs:    in   green,   red   or   fawn;       seir      color:
S       4"''al  $4.50
>17" ''"*' at  $8.00
s,z''  *-8* at $15.00
l'''lUPr~'Jn f���*"- rwi "rtirow�� *����� p*-*'*-at cm nn
$-95.  $4.50,  $6.50 and          $ I tJ.UQ
Portierres, of all sizes and kinds, made up from any or the tapestries
we have in atock. Pet us give you prices on any special work in
velour or ta^nt^y hangings.
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
ALUMINUM   KITCHEN   UTENSILS
Are  Practicaly   Indestructible.
Pipped  Saucepans, each    25c, 40c, 60c  and  75c
Straight   covered   Saucepans       50c,  75c,  $1.00,   $1.25
Double Hollers, each    $1.75, $2.25 and $3.00
Seamless Tea Kettles, each   $1.50. $2.00 and $2.75
U-incli  Pry  Pan. each   . .. . 60c
Nickelled    Copper      Tea    Kettles;   seamless    bottoms.      Priced      at
each    $1.15, $1.35. $1.50. $1.75 and  $2.00
No. 9  Extra Heavy.  Side  I.id, Popper Tea  Kettles.     Kach $2.25
Nickelled   Popper  Tea  or Poffee   Pots;   three   pint,  $1.15;   four pint.
$1.35;   five-pint $2.25
Kxtra  Heavy  (ilohe  Shape  Copper or  Coffee   Pots;   two  pijl.  $2.50;
three pint,   $2.75;    four-pint $3.00
Better Values Than Ever for This Saturday's Selling
Big Saturday Specials on Main Floor
Very Choice Stocks In Neckwear. Gloves, Hosiery, Notions, Handbags,
Etc., Etc   Join the Regular Tuesday Throngs in Purchasing
Goods at Special  Prices.
NECKWEAR 3ECTION OFFERS GOOD VALUES.
A Quantity of Soft Stock Collars; Regular 25c Values; Slery Special at
Two for 25c.
In good quality pique, fancy cottons and silk; in all sizes; the regular
25c value.   Very Special at
two for 	
A Special  in Collar Frills.
Come  in  plain  and  shadow  nets;   in   white,  cream  and   black.    Ask
to Bee them.   Regular values to $1.25.
Special at 	
Ladies' Dutch Lace Collars; Worth 50c each. Very Special at 25c.
Comes in pretty designs; made of imitation Irisii crochet and Venetian
laces; every collar is worth BOc each. AE-
Our Special Price is. each    COC
Children's  Buster  Belts.
Kvery color, shape and size represented.
Priced   from  each   	
25c
65c
15c
TO
35c
ace net;
25c
d.
colors
25c
Ladies' Lace Net Yokes; Good values at 25c Each.
These ure real good value.   Ask to see them.   A Rood quality lace net;
colorsblack,  white, and cream:   well  worth 50c each.
Very Spueelal at, each 	
New Lace Neck Frillings, Special at 15c and 25c a Yard.
A  splendid  assortment  to  choose  from;   good  quality  laces:     colors
white, cream and black; regular values to iioc       4 C<i
Special at, per yatd      I OC AND
HOSIERY  SECTION   OFFERING  SPECIAL   LINES.
We carry a full range of tlie best known makes in Ladles' and Children's Hosiery, and can sell them at tlie lowest possible prices, as
we buy direct from the manufacturers.
A Strong Wearing Silk and Lisle Hose;  Regularly Sold at 75c a Pair.
Special  for 50c Per Pair.
This is a guaranteed good wearing silk hose: has a good lisle leg;
made full fashioned; is perfectly seamless; high spliced heels and
toes, and with good garter tops; colors hlack. tan, white, pink and
sky; all sizes; a regular 7">e value.
Very Special at, per pair 	
50c
Ladies' Light Weight Cashmere Hose, Special at Three Pairs for $1.00.
Comes in black only; is perfectly seamless, and high spliced heels and
toes;   will give good  wear;   worth 45c per pair. ���"1   ftft
Very Special at three pairs for  91 ��UU
Odd Lot of Children's Ribbed Hose. Special at Two Pairs for 25c.
/ii tan, black and white; odd aires; in line and heavy ribbed makes;
regular to 30c values. Of5j��
Special at  two pairs  for    s���3C
LADIES'  FABRIC  AND  SILK   GLOVES  AT  BARGAIN   PRICES.
Ladies' Super-Silk Gloves, Special at $1.25 Per Pair.
A long silk glove of extra good wearing quality; has double finger
tips and finished with three dome spring fasteners: all sizes; worth
$I.7.> per pair.    Our special  price is, A* A   #|j"
per   pair    $ I .CO
Ladies' Chamois Suede Gloves;  a 75c Pair Value, Special for 50 Per
Pair.
A good washing quality: in white and natural, and in all sizes: regular 13c. value. Special at, Cft#%
pet*   pair       OUC
Ladies' Fine Lisle Long Gloves, Special at 65c Per Pair.
These   are  a   good   wearing   lisle   filnve;   in   black   and   white;   with
double finger tips, and finished with two dome fasteners. gfj_
Specially  priced   at,  per   pair      OOC
Ladies' Fine Kid Gloves; a Regular $1.25 Value, Special at 95c Pair.
These are the well known "Perrin" make nl tine French skins; very
pliable and perfect fitting: In colors black, tan. brown and white
and in ail sizes; regularly sold at $l.li5.
Sjiecial at. per pair	
95c
Some Dress Goods
That Mean Big
Savings
75c
A line of checks that make useful dresses for present wear;
in shades of brown and white,
brown, black and white; *>4
inches wide; In elective designs.    Special
value   	
Special lot or Bedford Cords,
Serges, Venetians, Panamas, in
a number or weights; included
are some novelty broche
weaves ,ln the new blues, navy,
ted. gray, green, black and
some new tartans, a big selection; all 54 inches wide; values
to $1.75. Your choice, QQm
per yard  .   OOC
Two Big Silk
Specials for Today
In   a   Dumber  or  silks     we   are
just   left   with  "dd   shades,  and
we    are     grouping    them     for
Saturday    and    offering Satins,
Paileltes.       Merves,        Oriental
Silks   and   novelty   stripes   and
fancy designs.    All at      AQf*.
one  price, per yard.. , .  "tOI#
A big lot of colors, practically
all     shades    being       included:
values   worth    up    to   $1.00    a
yard.
Double width silks, in a nu tuber of good plain shades and
stripes, in good combinations:
suitable for waists, dresses or
the fashionable girdles. The
lot contains crepes, foulards,
satin Orientals, taffetas. paileltes. etc.; in a wide range of
colors. Vour choice Of values
to $1.60 tor, per
yard   	
89c
Carpet Dept.
Saturday Specials
INLAID LINLOEUM.
Reg. $1.25 Square Yard for 95c
Reg. $1.50 Square Yard for $1.25
Both are Linoleums guaranteed to stand the strain of constant service, and are the best
values obtainable.
LIINOLEUM.
Reg.   50c   Square   Yard   for  40c
An excellent quality, in a large
variety or patterns; two yards
wide.     Per  square
yard    	
40c
FLOOR OIL CLOTH.
Reg. 35c Square Yard for 25c.
A good quality. in patterns
suitable for kitchen, bedroom
and parlor; two yards wide.
Per square OC#*
yard     CwC
Special Saturday
Staple Values
Fri-
Heavy Pleached Cotton Sheets;
size 70x90; hemmed ready for
use; regular value $1.75.
bay Special,
pei  pair  	
White Grecian  lledspreatls;  size
70x90.    Priday,
each   	
$1.45
breads;  size
$1.50
88-inch    wide     Bleached
ing; extra heavy    weave
did Quality.   Friday Special  	
Especially fine weave Circular Pillow Cotton; -it) in. wide;
perfectly pure finish. Kriday
por yard
at'   	
Sheet-
; splen-
45c
221c
strong Checked
ham: 30 inches
per yard
at    	
Apron    Cling-
wide.    Kriday
121c
fine     Knglls:i     l.ongcloth;     30
im nes   wide; close weave ���and
pure   finish.
per  yard   ..
Kriday.
10c
9c
29
15c
"8    and
Strong Irish Crash Roller Tow
(ling; 16 inches wide; half
bieached and brown.
Friday, per yard ...
Plain Pray Chambray Shirting
and striped Harvard Shirting;
for men's working shirty;
incl.es  wide.    Kriday,
per  yard   	
Plain White and Colored Striped Flannelette; close weave
and pure finish;
inches wide.
Friday Special .
Strong Cream
for cooking aprons,
inches  wide.     Kriday,
pel   yard   	
Large White and Colored Turkish Hath Towels; heavy quality, and good dryers; size 22
by  50.     Kriday,
pei   pair   	
SO     taunts   wide  Bleached  Cotton  Sheeting;   a   very    superior
quality.     Friday,
,.er yard   	
Flax
121c
Dowlas;
etc.;     36
25c
id Turkey qual-
slze   22
50c
led Cot-
superior
39c
Lustres for Bathing
Suits, 25c Yd.
Vou can chose from a number
of good shades of this useful
cloth; amongst whicli are red.
black, cream, corn, sky, pink,
etc.; .".li inches wide: regular
values to 45c. Your
choice,  per yard   ....
25c
Big Cut in Price on Men's Straw
Beater Hats
In extra fine Knglish manufacture; finest split braids; In dressy
shapes; medium high crowns; smooth edge brims; fine black silk
bands', every hat lu lot a $2.00 aud $2.50 value. 9m*i   OR
Saturday Special, your choice   w m ibw
Men's Straw Boater Hats; in fine split braids; stylish and well finished; black bands: all sizes; regular $1.00 values. 7C*��
Saturday       I OC
Big Saving on Men's Panama Hats Saturday.
AT   $3,95���English    Blocked   Negligee   shapes;      fine     even    weave;
natural or bleached;  good value at $5.00. CO QC
Special   Saturday     9wi99
AT $4.95-Kine Knglish Negligee shapes of natural Panama; also
dressy telescope shapes;  good saving on every  hat; 9a\A   QC
regular $6.50.    Saturday  Special  at    94.90
Cash Store Prices on Men's
Furnishings
Men's Summer Underwear, Saturday 25c
Another special lot of Men's Seasonable I'nderwear; Itallir
ments; in natural color; with long sleeves and ankle lengtl
men's  sizes  only.    Saturday,
per garment  	
$1.00 Men's Black Sateen Shirts, 85c.
Men's   Plain   'Hlack   Sateen   Shirts:   good   durable   quality
Stitched   throughout;   breast   pocket;   sizes   14   1-2  to  17;
regular $1.00.    Saturday special   	
Men's   Silk   Lisle   Hose.
Men's  Kine Silk  I.isle Socks;   seamless;   faFt dye;   colors,
and  gray;   sizes  !��'/��   to  11.    Special  Saturday.
per pair   	
$1.25   Underwear.   95c.
Men's nne light  summer weight cashmere Underwear;   i
white   and   pink,   non-Irritable;   soft   and   well   finished;   .-'
:'.4 to 4S;  drawers, 114 to 40;   regular $1.26 and  $1.50 lines.
Saturday,  per garment   	
iggan  gar-
drawers,
25c
;      double
85c
black,  tan
25c
n   natural,
lirl     sizes
95c
Wash Goods Dept. Saturday Specials
Fancy    Striped    Crepes    make-;
very   pretty     summer    dresses;
also   suitable   for   gents'   blouse
shirts.
Per  yard   	
dot,
20c
15c
Cotton Foulard; an extra light
Weight material for summer
wear:   ln   Alice   with   white dot,
navy    blue     with     white
brown   with   fancy   de-
i Ign,     Ver   yard   	
Cotton Crepes; in self colors of
cream, pink, gray, sky; just
the material for summer; good
washing,   and   requires   no   iron-
in B,
P
nd
Get  your  bathing  suit   length
now and save money.
15c
Two Extra Special Values Offered
on All Ladies' Sunshades
We realize that our stock of Ladies' Sunshades is too big, so in order
to lessen this stock, we have made a sweeping
reduction   in  prices.
Our Regular Values to $2.75. Vtry Special at $1.45.
In  this  lot  there  are all  the  newest  shapes  represented;   every  con
ceivable color effects;  in plains, stripes and fancies.    The same stvles
and shapes are in great demand in all the leading fashion centres of
Europe;     Cottons,  Silks.   Linens  and   Satins:   also    a     number   with
needlework corners     AU are    mounted on    good  steel frames,    with
plain  and   fancy   wood   handles;   In   medium   and   long  lengths;   call
In and look this lot over.    We can oblige you. 4* 4}    AIT
Regular values to $2.7.V    Very Special for ��P I a*tO
Values to $175 Ladies' Sunshades, Special for 95c.
These come in a variety of shapes and sizes; in linen and fane/
cottons; plain colors, stripes and tloral designs are well represented;
well mounted on strong frames and firmly attached to wood handles
of medium length; an* one or these sunshades is a good bargain
and would cost you double the money in the regular way, Get thai
sunshade you are wanting now and save. Itegular values Agin  $177,.     Very  Special  at     99C
We Save You Money
on Kitchen Utensils
Japanned  Sink  Strainers. ... 15c
Handled Cake Turners 10c
Wire Soap Savers  10c
Handled Kitchen Forks 10c
Coppered Coat Hooks; do/...10c
Doughnut Cutters, each ...5c
Brass   Moulding  Hooks, do/..5c
25  vards  Picture   Wire 5c
3-hvl  Oil,  bottle    10c
Spring  Ilroom   Holders    5c
i.ong Handled Dust Pans.... 10c
Wire   Kgg   Heaters    5c
Bed  Castors, each    5c
Hrass Clipboard Knobs, each.   5c
Pot Cover Knobs, 8 tor 5c
',,* -e Potato Mashers, each..10c
gobble *'   sets,  each     95c
Mi.-. Potts' Sad Irons, sec.$1.25
Spring Clothes Pins, do/. ... 5c
Mack's No-Rub Laundry Tablets;   7  for    25c
10c Holts Crepe Toilet Paper;
each  . . .5c
See the 5c and 10c
Tables of China
and Glassware
FOR  FIVE CENTS.
Chins
Mugs
Glass
Kruit  Dishes
Puddl
ig  Bowls
Tea 1
lates
Table
Tumblers
Salts
and Peppers
'latin
-al Saucers
Blue
Hack  Writing  Ink
FOR   TEN   CENTS.
Whiti
and Gold  Cream
Jugs
Doubl
e  Egg Clips
Whlti
and Sold  Sugar
P.ow
s
Chini*
Fruit Dishes
Chini
Tea  Plates
Whiti
and Gold Dinner
l'iat(
s
(ilass
Top Salts and   i'i
ippers
(Pas;
Measuring  Cups
Whit
��� and Cold Soup l'l
ates
China
Pickle Dishes
Visit the Art Needlework Ladies Summer
Section and Pick Out the Underwear
Numerous BargainsOffered P"ced Low
Anything   you   want   in   Art   Needlework,    Stamped women's  White    Cotton     Knit
Goods,  etc..   you   can   buy   on   Saturday   at   Special Vests, Special at 25c.
Price  Reductions. Comes   in   a   nice,   soft    cotton
Stamped Corset Covers, Special  at 25c  Each. knit,  and   will   wear   well;   lace
Stamped   and   ready   made   up   for   working;   in   a trimmed  and  ln  all 9C#��
good   quality   white   cotton;    a    regular   33c   value. sjZ(,s   .special   ai sCOC
Special   lor, 25C Ladies'   White   Cotton   Combin-
��� ach        fc*s#W ations,  Special  at  75c   Pair.
Stamped Centrepieces, Special at 25c Each. This   is   a   splendid     line      for
In white linen;  round shape;  IS inches in diameter; summer wear;   in  various  sizes,
regular 33c.  values. 9Cf* *""*     trimmed     with   line   laca.
Special   for       fcWW Special   at.   per 7C#��
Stamped   Tea   Aprons,   Very   Special   at   2   for   25c. pair         f OC
All  made  up and   finished   with  a  fine  lace  edging; Children's Cotton   Night  Gowns.
regularly   sold  at  26c,   Very  Special                   P5e Special   at  65c.
at two for   fcww f\   fine   white    cotton    and     Is
Stamped Guest Towels, Special at 50c Each. beautlfullv       embroidered;       a
conies in a fine make fancy huckaback; size 16x27 tegular $i.nu value.        tStC
inches;   a   good   wearing   and   washing CHm Special   for       OOC
towel.    Special at, each      UUv Ladies'    Cotton     Drawers    Spe-
Stamped  Pillow Cases.  Special  at $1.25  a  Pair. cia|  at  35c       Pai(.
A fine quality white cotton; size 24*36 inches; suit- A*,���  ,n  ,        ,  ,|lialilv ���������,������
able for single bed.   Specially priced      J^j^S :""' lace trimmed. OCr
Roman Striped Cushion Covers, Very Special at 25c ���S'"'*'1**1 ���'������  I"'1   P11"' wUl#
Each. See These Values. All Are  Real
Good    washing   quality   cotton   and    finished     wilh Earpains
small  tassel at each  corner;   regular :'..">(���        OE��*�� ���**
values.    Very  Special   at.  each       COC IJr^nAS-tr   flAnl
Children's   Stamped   Bibs. fia}JCry   l/cpl.
In  natural  and   white;   bound   with   white  tape  and Ca|iis*��ln       C *    I
tinished   with  dome clasp  to  fasten   round   neck;   n kJOllirGHy  uDCCIdlS
regular  23c   value.       Very  Special                    9C<*
at two tor      COC Reversible   Cretonne;   in   green,
Ladies'  Stamped  Drawers. blue,   red   or   fawn   patterns;   1
All   ready   made   up;    good   wearing   cotton;    worth >"rd   wide;   regular  price  23c  a
T.ic  a   pair.     Very  Special  at. *g yard.    Per ���f~S
per   pair        OOC vard         J QC
Laces   and   Fringes. Bungalow       .Vets,     In        white
We   have   a   vers    nice   assortment   of     Paces     and cream   or   Arab;   40   to  4ri   inch
Fringe-   for   cushions   and   centres:    in   white     and widths;     regular       "le    ' Iln, ,
TTJ ,":..At.p"ce.8: 25c TC 50c "";."':".,'    25c
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Extra Good Values Are
Offered Today in Our
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Dept. on the First Floor
Coats,  Suits,   Dresses,   Waists,   Underskirts,  Corsets,
Whitewear   and   Children's   Wear   at   Prices
Which  You  Will  Find  Hard to  Equal.
A Line of Misses' Serge Dresses, Special at $7.50.
A very dainty dress of good wearing quality Berge;
D new model; finished with satin collar and lace
Milled around neck, comes in colors navy and
hrown.     These   dresses     are     well    worth     $10.60
$7.50
each,     Oil!'  Special   Price
$12.75
Ladies' Bedford Cord Dresses, Special at $12.75.
These are in perfectly new model styles; of OX
cellent quality material; with waist made lull, and
skirl in new style drape effect, and trimmed with
fancy button.-,; lace collar and fichu fronts; colors
t.iii and navy and finished with fancy silk girdle
worth $18.60 in the regular way.
Out   Special  I'riee  is   	
A Very Pretty and  Fashionable Suit is a Black and
White  Check.  Regular $25.00 Values.
Special   at   SC.30.
Tiiere is nothing In suits more fashionable, at the
present time than a black and white, check. Wo
have a nice selection in stock: small and medium
size checks; strictly man-tailored, and coat is lined
with Skinner's satin; the skirt is a plain model;
with high waist band; regular $26.00
values.    Sjiecial   for  	
riniu      nil/,,'  , ,
$18.50
$15.00
mtimificct
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Silk   Dresses   Usually   Sold   at   $25.00   Now   Offered
at   $15.00.
\ dainty stoci. for you to choose from; every-
dress Is perfectly new and up-to-date in style; colors blnck, tan. navy, brown and Alice blue; all sizes;
some in iiiossaline silk, others in chiffon, taffeta
Bilk; regulai $2.7.00 values.
Very Special at   	
The   "Utility"   Hcuse   Dresses   Cannot   Be   Beat  for
Valus.
We are having a big demand each week tor the
famous "Utility" House Dress. Tills is a bouse
dress no woman should he without. It is the ideal
of perfection. II slips on and off just like a coat;
two buttons only do the trick; most women know
and demand the "Utility" House Dress: comes in a
very choice variety of styles and fabrics. See our
stuck tiist. Prices
Hinging  from   	
Furniture Specials
for Saturday
Buffet, solid oak. golden,
ruined or early English tinish;
regular $26.60.       COI   fill
Cash   I'riee    ^t I .UU
Library Tublie; solid tjuarter
oak; fumed or golden finish,
regular  $18.60.        Cl 1   7C
(ash   Price    *M  lilV
Sanitary Couch; extension
style; with good mattress;
with gre'-ii denim cover; regu
lar $17.7,11.
cash  Price  .
Camp Couches; ii feel long;
strongly constructed; a great
bargain;  reg. $6.50.
('ash  I'riee     	
t'anvas Camp stretchers. Cash
price  a!   $1.35 tf 4   f��C
and      91 .OO
Upholstered     Collapsible     Cots,
for the camp.
Cash Price .
Couches, with    roll    edge;    In
two-tone   velours   or     Imitation
Spanish   leather      Cf A   Cft
Cash   Price    9 I U.OU
Our  Prices  on   Mattresses   Will
Save You   Money.  No Other
Dealer    will    Offer    You
the Same Low Prices
That We Oo.
Cotton Top Mattress; in good
quality    twilled     ticking;     any
Sh rt  $3.00
Mattress;    with   cotton   felt     on
hotli sides and edges; in   sateen
ticking   any   size.
Our Cash  Price.
Mattress:     nil    choice      carded
felt;   In   fancy  art  ticking;   any
Size,    Our
Cash  Price . .
$11.00
feet   long;
;     a     great
$4.00
hers.    Cash
$1.65
slble    Cots,
$3.00
$4.25
ie     carded
icking;   any
$6.00
95c to $2.95
We carry a larger slock of
higher grade Felt and Kelt and
Hair Mattresses than any one
in iii" city, and can prove that
our prices nre lower. Phone or
call.

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