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The New Westminster News Jul 10, 1914

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 *^^^
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Volume 9, N
107.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1914.
Price Five Cents.
Will Of   jPlf   loss Of EIGHI MEN   GAS IN MINE      TEDERAIS LOSE
IS DEMANDED
IS NOW DENIED:
Hurnaby Parents Object to
Change of Teachers in
School.
Condemn   Drastic  Action  of   Trustees
in Removal of Lowther and Kn��x
���Emphatic   Expression.
There was a decided preponderance
oi i.idles at the public meeting held
last evening In the publli: hall at Kdmonds to discuss the transfer of Principal I^owther and Vice-Principal Knox
from the Kdmonds to the Kast llurn-
abj  r-chool.
The   meeting   was   conducted   most
decorously   and   was   remarkably   free
Capta n   Bartlett   Denies  Sending   Report of Loss of Part of Karluk
Explorers.
Nome, Alaska, July 0. Captain Rob
en. Ilartlett of the Canadian Arctic
exploratioin expedition today positively denied that he had sent any report
to the minister of marine at Ottawa
which could be construed as indicating that eight men of the Karluk's
crew vs-re missing and probably lost.
Captain Ilartlett said he was at a loss
to understand how the Canadian officials
CAUSED ACCIDENT!     IN BIG BATTLE
CRIMINAL PROSECUTION VOTING TODAY
Of UPTON TALKED        ��� pjjj^
Norman Fraser, Mining En-j Guadalajara   Captured   by
gineer, Gives Reason of    ���   Obregon After Desperate
Hillcrest Disaster.
Fight.
Question Brought up in Parliament as
a Result of Recent Canteen
Investigation.
Made a Thorough and Careful Inspec- j Huerta's   Soldiers   Fleeing   for   Their
tion of :he M'ne and Is Able to
Give Location of Explosion.
Lives���Rebels Capture Prisoners,
Arms and  Ammunition.
Hillcrest, July 0.    A report remar*. ]    Saltillo. Mex., July S.
ls'obtained the Information Which   al��l8 in il�� significance for concentra, j Tex.. July 9.*��� General
i Via Laredo.
Alva redo Ob-
With Confidence by Both Liberal
and Conservative Leaders.
they gave out as coming from him
and said that as far as he knew all
the nn ii who were on the Karluk
when she was wrecked in the Arctic
ice last February, were safe on Wrangeil Island. Captain Ilartlett today
cabled  the minister of marine at Ot-
from  personalities and recriminations j Wwa asking for an explanation of the
but on one or two occasions when per-1 Btat< ment that he had reported eight
.-mm! feelings threatened to creep in,
a judicious word from IJ. <i. Walker,
.1 IV. who officiated as chairman,
.-leered the discussion from dangerous
reefs.
The feeling of the ratepayers preseni. both ladies and gentlemen, was
tiiat a great injustice bad been done
both to the community and the beat
interests of the schools of Hurnaby.
in tlie board of trustees summarily
transferring the two instructors mentioned to another school. The indignation was intensified hy the fact that
a ,.,-ge delegation of those interested
in the school had recently called upon
the hoard of trustees and had not
received any satisfaction as to the
reasons of the transfer, except that It
had  been  recommended bv the school
of the Karluk's men  lost.
JAP WOMEN FORCE
OUT K100CHMEN
Up in Skeena River Canneries Geisha
G rls  Are   Replacing   the
Squaws.
tion and summing up and remarkable j regon reported today to General Car-
as coming from an authority consider-. rtLnrd tmit ln ,|lf. engagement near
ed by the miners as almost Indisput- _.     , . t���������j���,. .���  ,.,i.i���i,  �����,.
able, was that given the Hillcrest com-1 ThualuIco ��" lueBda> ln w"lch fed"
mission this afternoon by Norman eral troops were sent out from Guad-
Kraser, consulting mining engineer, of i a'ajara to oppose the constitutional-
Kdmonton. ���Bt a<lvance  were routed,  600  prison-
Mr. Fraser prefaced his report with l er�� l>eh>K taken,
the admission that he wished to be Obregon reported the federals corn-
fair and gave as his authority for ar- manded by General Uolgado, fleeing
riving at the conclusions he had, the '�� disorder wttii all avenues of es-
experience he had had in Scotland I cape in possession of the constitu-
and Canada, and other places for 18
years.    He had  been  pupil, mine sur
tionalists.     When   the   dispatch   was
filed   General   Obregon   was   making
vevor, fire boss."pit' boss,'"mine" man- [ preparations   for   an   immediate   ad
Another Inlstance of how ih* Jap- I
inspector, and that the petition of tha|aneae  are  rapidly  getting  contiu]   of
the  fishing  industry in  this  p." -vince
is   set   forth   in   a   letter   written     lo
delegation  to  have  the  matter  recoil
sldered,  had  not  been  acted  upon.
A   number of  resolutions  were  pre , ,, . _        , ,,   a
seated at the n ting last evening all 1 President  Maiden   by  Secretary (    9.
of  which  were unanimously acted  up-jConnell   of  the   Fraser   River   l-.shci-
on, and with but very little discussion, | men's   Protective  association.
aside from the fact that nearly every
person who expressed himself favored
the  resolutions, \vere passed
Resolutions Presented.
The resolutions Introduced and passed  were aa follows:
Preamble.
\Vherean. the residents of East Burnaby and edmonds are distinguished
\. itn tiie state of affairs mm enisling
in   Kdmonds  street   east   school.
And   whereas   the   parents   ol      the
children attending the said school did
at    tha    meeting   of   lhe   board,    held
July   *!.   protest   at   Ihe   action   of   the
board lu removlnbj Mr. Lowther and
Mr     Knox    from    UiPlr   positions    aa
principal   and   vice principal   of   said
school.
And whereas the said board of trustees did refuse to reconsider their
action In the matter or in any way
offer to meet the residents of the said
districts that an amicable settlement
(Continued on   1'age  Five.i
Mr. Connell states that the Japanese women are fast replacing the iii-
dian women and children in til-; canneries along the Skeena r'.vv. He
slates that tiie Indians are up 1:1 aims
ager and mine inspector at different
times, lie had never been ln the
Hillcrest mine previous to the explosion, but since had made a thorough
examination of its workings. His conclusions in part are as follows:
After an examination of nearly all
the accessible parts of the mine and
having heard all the evidence produced, he had arrived at the conclusion that the explosion originated in
No. 2 south workings, below No. 1
south.
"It is a noticeable fact." he said,
"that when the explosion opened a
road which was wet and free from
dust it tended io die down. I am unable to state the initial cause of the
explosion, but 1 think shot firing can
be eliminated in this case as the shot
firer's body was found with the firing
cable around it and the key of the
battery ln the socket of the coal.
Probable Cause of Explosion.
"The most probable cause of the explosion  iu  my  opinion   Is  gaB,  but   1
vance in Guadalajara, which he expected to occupy with but little resistance.
Ten troop trains, with large quantities of arms and ammunition were
abandoned by the federals at Ahualul-
co,  according  to  Obregon's  report.
At constitutionalist headquarters it
was said today that General Jesus
Carranza, with I8,ooo men. likely
would attack San Luis Potosi within
4-S hours. Information received here
Indicates that most of the federal
troops at San Luis Potosi have been
withdrawn and Carranza is expected
encounter little difficulty In taking
the city. The capture of San Luis
Potosi would open an easy road to
Queretaro and constitutionalists are
confident that the capture of Mexico
City  is in  sight.
G-uieral   Alvaro  Obregon,   constitutionalist commander,  in  bis dispatch
to   General   Carranza,   reported   that
I the federals had been completely rout-
1 ed and that he was in control of the
Whirlwind Finish to Campaign   Conducted   by
U Roth Parties
London, July 9.   Criminal  prosecu-j '       ��*"    '
lion of Sir Thomas Lipton, the chair- j 	
man.  and  his  co-directors  in  Lipton. j Fina(   Verdiet  of  E,eetorate  Awaiud
Limited, was suggested by Sir Arthur!
Markham, Liberal member, in a ques-1
tion addressed to the attorney general!
appearing in today's parliamentary pa-
pe/.
Tiie question, the putting of which |
was postponed by arrangement, asks {
whether in view of Justice Darling's
statement that the defendants in the
army canteen scandal case were acting
upon a system which was encouraged
by the directors of the company, the
attorney general "has laid the papers
in the case before the public prosecutor with a view to criminal proceedings for fraud and bribery against Sir
Thomas Lipton and his co-directors."
The question arose out of the recent
conviction of nine army officers and
eight civilians, employees of Lipton,
Limited, on charges of receiving and
giving bribes to influence the allotment of supply contracts for the army
canteens.
Winnipeg, July 9 ���Klection day in
Manitoba finds both parties conducting a whirlwind finish and both confident of success, but both awaiting
the final verdict of the electorate with
considerable optimism. Sir Rodmond
Hoblin, premier, has placed before
the public a summary of the fourteen years' record of his government
and of its legislative accomplishments.
T. C. Norris, leader of the liberal
opposition, ��� appeals to enfranchised
Manitoba on a platform of what he
describes as progressive and corrective legislation. Progressive in introducing new forms of government
and corrective in the repeal of what
be believes to be unwise legislation,
instancing the Colonial School amendments.
Sir Rodmond, in reviewing his record, points to the establishment of
the public utilities commissioner and
the appointment of Judge Robson to
that office, conceded by both parties
to be wisely conducted by Judge Robson. The extension of the Manitoba
boundaries by arrangement with the.
Dominion government is also to be
one of the outstanding features of the
Roblin administration. The liberal
party, however, contend that Sir Rod-
mond's administration has not been
as clean  as it might have  been and
 . I assen "it's- time for a change."  Alle-
I gations of a corrupt machine and ot
Ottawa, July 9.���l.ord Seymour has   illegal   practices  In  conducting   elcc-
been appointed head of the remount   are also made, which are refuted by
department.    Recently a tract of land   the conservatives and similar charges
..... ,      .    .       .   adopted against the liberals.
was reserved in Alberta for   he breed-      T��e Uberai plalform o{ compulsory
ing  of   half-bred  horses   suitable   for   ejjucat.ion
mounts.    On  these  horses the
Will BREED HORSES
EOR CANADIAN MILITIA
Lord   Seymour,   Head   of   a   New   Department���Formerly  a Trooper
in   Strathcona   Horse.
army
banish-the-bar-ref erendum.
woman     suffrage.
war office and  the  Canadian  mDitta |��^��3^^ tromOuUM.
will have a first call at a  price not I **""" "" 'XT"I ���-������-- -------    - ���---
l. j .or...     i j -���      i""" *""��� j sources, the temperance stand taken
and are holdlna Indignation m,",.u��|..-i  not pWpared" Vo state as to how I entire     city,     including   the   federal             vmmmtaeK ,���ua �����
In an effort to have their Jobs re.. ..the   Ignition   took  place. .J""^!,    ��w   ,hOB1.B4   ,-a.i^w   ***[*> ��������*�������� ���2!i*��-    **>** ���������"������� o"���� ll��   ^e   iirtyTe^WlM   ftTlllj^
Hi io tlicm.    The duties of the ��omen        "The     explosion     waa     propagate* \    "ve���*e   *^��""*"d   !^"���i\'   nm��\��   tarm   near   Toronto,     and     waa   a\**Z -"JlJK^t ^ c*sam^��r3sVc��.
N to men.    'Ulna   throughout the mine by dust.   On tbe \*��2������*""L'Tj?0"'!.���* tJf^i"l2 .V? I trooper la the StnUsoWa Mora* Oar^OI ��*���������������* *^ ����W. �����������������*���
Mm>���*  -morning   of   the   axptoston   aaa   waa }**Wf ��� ^'"ft,'/"? tn^e^^had\����B ^ Boer war.
reported   in  several   places,   and   UiIb  ward Mexico city or tnose wno nan j	
repurwu crenerat-   escaped   had   been   cut  off  by  troops
| being removed    ������*����������n��*\   0,  the  command  of  General   Blanco, I
ed   from   toe working P��f����-  ������� detoured from Ameca to destroy the I
wood  surely   be  a   percentage  or  ga. .      ���
ta the ventilating currents, and in all J federal^ Unes^CO^unlcatton.
probability   would   show   a   alight   cap   -�������� ��     <,..m���
employed consists mainly In stand cleaning the flsff. the Tim
in ing done hy Chinese.
MEETING IN ULSTER
CALLED EOR TODAY
1APS SHIP LOGS
VOLCANOES ACTIVE
ALONG ARCTIC COAST
Great     Volumes     of     Smoke     Be.ng
Thrown Out���Sea Discolored as
a Result of Eruptions.
Will  Have Important Bearing on Irish
Situa:'on���Will   Not   Set  Up
Parliament in Ulster.
SEWARD, Alaska. July 9.���Al) the
volcanoes along the Alaska peninsula
WCSI of Seward to the Aleutian Islands art- in action, according to a re-
port brought here today by Captain
MrMullln of the steamship UirUo,
vvliich arrived todaj from Dutch harbor.
Capt. McMullin said Mount Ksitmai,
Ihe great volcano ou the mainland.
across Shellkof strait from Ki -dink
Island, is throwing out great volumes
ii: sulphur laden smoke. The sea, he
said, was discolored by sulphur dust
and pumice for a distance of loi)
miles either side of the  volcano   Mt,
Belfast, July 9. The first meeting
of the I'lster provisional government,
since it was formed has been called
for tomorrow at the request of Sir
Edward Carson, the I'lster Unionist
leader.
According to Captain James Craig,
the result ot the meeting will have
an important hearing on the Irish
situation, but he declared there is
no intention on the part of the l'l-
slerites whatever happens, to set up
a parliament for themselv< s in lister.
They claimed the right merely to
hold the province In trust for the constitution of the United Kingdom in
order that lister shoi.id continue to
be an integral portion of the Hritish
Km pire.
lhe  clauses  oi   tiie  constitution  of
Me provisional government which will
nov* nave not been disclosed, expressly provide tiiat "upon the restoration
ol th direct imperial government, the
pro*, ision.il government shall cease to
exist,' and "the provisional government, while it Is in power shall maintain and enforce all the statute laws
now In force in Ireland other than
tiie statute establishing a home rule
In  tbe safely  lamps
"Generally speaking, in this mine
it was evidently the custom to ventilate the raises with small hand fans.
and the hand fan seen at Ihe face of
Nn. 2 south was evidently the onlv
means used for ventilating the raises.
"The mine had been idle for two
days previous to the explosion and
no evidence has heen produced to
show that this fan had been kept running during these two days. So in
all likelihood this raise would be full
Of gas."
LEAVES FORTUNE OF
QUARTER MILLION
fort Arthur. Ont, July 9. -The will
ot the late James Connies, probated
June 20, available today, shows the
estate to he worth a total of $24tJ.O0u
made up of $149,000 personal and $97,-
000 real property.
Under the terms of the will the
executors, Laura T. Walen. A. J. Mc-
iComber and George Graham, are to in-
j vest a sum of money to produce $600
annually for the widow, reverting to
the children after her death. The
sum of $111,000 is set aside fur the
education of a grandson, James C.
Kelly. The remainder is divided
among the children of the deceased.
Much ammunition, arms and sup
plies were captured. The federals
were reported scattered in all directions and great punishment inflicted
on them in retreat but no figures of
losses on either side were available.
For several days the constitutionalists hammered the Guadalajara garrison, which came out from their
defence in an effort to scatter the be
siegers. After a disastrous conflict
Tuesday in which ihe federals lost ten
troop trains and more than six hundred prisoners they retreaied. leaving
an unobstructed road to the second
largest city in Mexico. They offered little resistance when the consti-
tutionalisth  appeared.
mm rn/s f04sr
tion**. question. Una  aaaro-sal    ot  the
I Orangemsjat    *-*'������������'. ��� '' ������      *-���*���*���.��
Both parties have stumped the province, an unusual features being the
' tour of Mrs. Nellie McClung, who has
I been making strong appeals on be-
I half of woman suffrage. Mrs. McClung held her final meeting in the
convention hall tonight, five thousand
people being present.
Think    They   Are   Sav'ng    Money
Getting   Timber    n   Through
Instead   of   Cut.
By
PHYSICAL EXAMINATION
ONCE EACH YEAR
Radical  Suggestion  Made By  Medical
Fraternity  to   Prolong   Human
Life.
omtm mm
DEVASTATED BV EIRE
WILL INSTALL MACHINERY
EARLY NEX"r WEEK.
shislialdin  and  Mt.   I'nvlof, the  most
active   volcanoes  in   the   Aleutian   Is-1 government,
lands, wen' in eruption when the Diri- j    Arrangements
go  passed  them.    Capt.  McMullin  re-1 receive  _.. __
along I rival tomorrow.    Four hundred I'lster
I volunteers armed with rifles and fixed
the place
have   been   mad
 mm^m^^^^ Sir Kdward Carson on hi
ported  that the   natives   living
the   Alaska   )M niusiila   said   the   ���.      	
clouds   of   dust   hurled   Into   the   air I bayonets will escort him t(
last  month  were caused    by  volcanic I of meeting.
eruptions and  not  by old  deposits of
volcanic  ash  stirred  up  by  a  terrific
wind storm as previously reported by
1 .lSring ships.
to
ar-
ilv
lv
-IO  V
ihan
ii  I,'
���    old
;, CV\ ,
some
EMMERSON'S DEATH
CAUSES DEEP REGRET
"CONNAUGHT ISSUE"
NAME OF NEW BILL
Ottawa, July ^mammmmmmmmmimmlmtmmmmmm
of Hon. Henry 11. ICmnierson, ex-minister of railways, was received in the
(,ipital this afternoon with a general
expression Of sincere regret. Mr. Em-
inerson  was one of  the  most  popular
Ottawa, July  B,    A  new  two dollar
Dominion of Canada bank note, upon
which    is    engraved    tile    heads    of
B IT.   It.   H.   the   Duke   and   Duchess   ol
News of the death I Connaught, and  which  will be known
as the "Connaught Issue," will be put
fnto circulation tomorrow.
The  design   which   Is  an  especially I
attractive one, consists of a large figure "2" in the centre of the face while |
The machinery <>f the new building
of tiie St.  Mungo Packing compHti*.,
at the foot of Begble street   %
Installed   early   next   wek.    Tin
structure   is   sjinewhat   larger
the old building and  will co it *
suh*., the machinery    from
plant,   considerable   new   in i
the latter  having  been  orde**.
time ago.
This   is   the   first   Front
diistry so far, to move its plant in ci  i-
fortuity wilh the new harbor line, tiie
old building being directly In :he t   "*
of the harbor Improvement
industries will have to fol'.iv suit  in
the near future to allow oi   :u*
ing of  Viont street.
The  Columbia   Cold  Stnragt
short  distance  above    'u   St
street
Toronto, July 9.- "That In the opinion of llie members of the Ontario
Medical Council of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, owing to the
number of unfortunate deaths during
the past year, it would seem a very
wise provision toward the preservation of human life for every individual to submit to a physical examination at least once a year, so that any
diseases or bodily ill could be detect
ed before they advanced to a dangerous degree."
This    resolution,   prepared    by    Sir |
James   Scott  Grant,   of  Ottawa,   met
, wilh  the  unanimous approval  of  the
n- 1 delegates to the annual meeting of the |
medical   council   now   in   session
Toronto
Victoria, July 10.���In order to see
if they cannot effeel a saving in the
importations of lumber. Japanese n iii
owners are placing orders on this sid.
of the Pacific lor logs instead of
sawn lumber. They calculate that
by ordering lumber in this manner
they will save all waste and that the
logs do not take up as much room In
the hold of a vessel as the amount
of lumber  they  represent  would.
When the Blue Funnel liier Ixion,
Captain Relpenhousen, departed for
Liverpool via ihe Far East, she car.
ned tune huge fir logs, each of whicJi
weighed in the neighborhood of 41'
tons and had to be lifted on board
hy  a special derrick.
The heavy shipment carried by tin
Ixion is consigned to Kobe, Japan
and is one of the largest lumber cargoes of ihis kind to be sent acr> ts
the I'.icif .'. Some of the logs ere
tl ue .eet through and they measure
-, bout 30 feet In length. They h ive
:,een git wed Ixlow, as at this season
! i.ie vear when typhoons an. pre-
valeut otf the Japanese coast logs
of such immense size would prove
vi ry dangerous to the ship if they
b;i ke adrift In a storm.
When the Ixion lefl this port she
carried all the cargo that could br
stowed beneath her hatches. A little
room was found In No, 4 hold tor the
stacking of .( small shipment of
canned salmon, booked by the local
ongshorenien  put   it
Water  Main  Broke Shortly After the
Flames Were Discovered���
Raged for Three Hours.
Quebec, July 9.���Fire of a spectacular nature today destroyed almost the
whole of the Dufferin Terrace, west of
the bandstand, and communicated  it-
-eli to the houses on the   cliff above.
doing    considerable    damage    to the
houses  at  each end  of the row, but
leaving   those  in  bttween   practically
untouched.    This is accounted for by
the fact that the buildings on the extreme  end   were  wooden  ones,  while
those   in   between  are  of  more  solid
structure.    There  was  a  strong east
wind blowing and this kept the flames
away   from   the   Chateau   Ftontenac
hotel, which is situated at the end of
the promenade.    Although    the blaze
broke out. about noon, it wag not un-
der  control   until  three   hours   later.
The   general   alarm   was   rung   iu   at
a.iout   1:Ij  and  only  a   few   minutes
Utter   the   city's  30-lnch  main   broke
and this materially increased the difficulties of  the fire fighters.
lt is thought that the tire was caus-
i ed by some of the lighted cigars or
j cigarettes which are thrown away by
I hundreds of careless promenaders.
! The wooden pillars under the walk
| had probably been smouldering soiiih
1 time belore the boards caught, as the
���ii
Other
nit in
video-
b.'.iivl
ing	
Mungo plant, and which vv..-, dis-ie
tied of machinery some > ��� rf ���* nMn, is
being rapidly demolished.
Assassin  a   Maniac
Chicago. .July  9.    Finger  prints  on
the axe wilh which four persons were
killed  Sunday night as  they slept  in
their home tt   Blue Island, a  suburb, j
today  strengthened  the belief of the |
police that the crime was committed
by   Peter   ISuchankovv,   who   escaped
from an  insane asylum July .'',.
agents,  and  the  luugouu,cw<u  i--.. ...
)n , aboard the las: thing.    The Ixion has | blaze started  under     the boards and
some   ilour,   machinery,   farming   im- \   ut bttween them.
i plements  and   general   exports   from 1    One result of the fire will probably
| Sound ports for China. Japan. Straiti
Settlements and the i'nited Kingdom.
Ahem   100  passengers,  mostly  Chinese,  left on board the Ixion for the
Orient.
BORDEN RETURNS
FROM HALIFAX VISIT
be that the terrace will now be built
up of some permanent material which
will not be inflammable and an agitation to secure this improvement has
already been begun.
Two firemen were overcome by
smoke and had to be taken to the
hospital. i
The damage to the terrace was
about $5000, while ihe loss of the two
houses burned is In the neighborhood
members of the house and had a host'the heads of the Duke and Duchess of'
ft[ friends in the capital, sir Robert! Connaught adorn either side. There Is
Borden sent a telegram of condolence a large figure "2" in each of the up-
to the son of the late i per corners and a smaller "-" on each
of the lower corners, but the words
"Dominion of Camilla" are engraved |
paid a  lilgli miiuie to ins cm-.it-.-."   In iieavy hlack letters across the lower j
lis afternoon	
minister.    The prime minister in com-j
menting on the death of the ex-minis
ier, paid ii high tribute to hi
Tax Collector's Returns
Show Big Gain For 1914
GIVEN TOMORROW
it
the
youi
' the
von
on
money passes over
generally   can   put
  ^t*s^B
ter, ability and long and valuable pub- [ centre of th
lie service. - �����
The death of  Mr.  Emmerson  leaves Train  Robbery  Reported,
two   vacancies   in   the   commons,   thei     St.    l.ouis.    July  0.   The  Missouri,
first   being  caused   last   .May   hy   the I Kansas and Texas "Katy  Flyer."  was
death  of Hon.  F,  D.  Monk.    It Is un-1 held   up  and   the   safe  dynamited   atla
likely  that by-elections  will  be held I Matson,  Mo., aboul   in miles south- ly tells a cheerful tali
to   fill   the   vacancies   until   next   Oc-   west of here, according to a report to I borhood  of   the   office
tober or November. 1 the St, l.ouis police late tonight,        |Assessor ami Collector Crelghton.
June  l'.i)  each  year  marks the  last I ing  western judgships.
dav   on   which   the   rebate  on   provin- ;     Whether   the   prime   minister   will
. . cial   taxes  is  allowed  and  this  years   take a   trip   to  the   west   will  be   de-
he   financial   puise j cotlecttons during  the   past   months termtned when Hon. Dr. Rogers and
talks at J giiow a gain of .*?7i7s:: over the collec-   Hon. Dr. Roche return from there, as
tions during Juno, l' 13 | they will do shortly.    Tentative plans
in   the  neigh-!     The   figures   are*      Kor  June
of  Provlnolal I $62,748;  for June, 1914, $58,621
Ottawa.   July   9.   -Sir   Robert   Bor-1 of $20,000,
den  returned at noon today from his:  ���	
visit to Halifax and attended a meet | EMPRESS   DECISION
ing   of   the  cabinet   council.
The  premier  has  benefitted  by  his I
brief vacation, and  is likely to be in , 	
Ottawa at least for a few weeks.: Ottawa. July 9,���Alex Johnson,
There is considerable routine busl- | deputy minister of marine, left t ���
ness to he disposed of and a number Quebec today, to be present when the
of appointments to be  made, Includ-1 judgment on the Empress of lrel
is  vvhei
counter
^^^^^^^
or a community and if money
as it is supposed to do. it certain
lv
disaster   is   given   out   on     Saturdav
morning     next.    Hon.  J.   D.   Haxcn,
minister of marine, who has he.;
St. John for some weeks, will also be
present,   as  will  also  represent'
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ of   the   various   interests   coie
1913, | for ihe trip have been considered but j It  is expected that the Judgment
gain   nothing definite l��is hem decided up-.]be    given    out  In  the court  In   i
T
tor 1911. $5,783
on  vet.
the Inqnlrj  was held. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRldAY, JULY   10.  1914.
[eHetarg  J nubs of news
--------mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^^ammam^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m      '        Tlle   HllllUUl   COllVeiltiOll   Of   tlle   WeSt-
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and ���        ... .���������!���.(������ ���iii
tt* Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing , pl" ( a,!Slia In******��� a*-su< la"��" "H��
and Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKensie Street. New Westminster. British , be held at I'enticton on August 17,
Columbia. ItOBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director,        jig and   19.    DelegaUs are     expecied
AU communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
ie
from all  parts of Canada.
see
The    bell    buoy   on   Snake   Island,
to individual members of the staff.   Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, Ml; Editorial Rooms (all depart
asents), 991.     j j which broke away  from its moorings
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8���By carrier, 14 per year, 11 for three months, 40c -per i 0n April 10 last, has now been replac-
month. By mall, $3 per year. 26c per month. ,   , , _#��_,.  ���� .
ADVERTISING RATES on application. I ed  and  is now  about  two-tirths or a
���^mmg^���______,_���_���_,' mile  from  the south  extreme of the
THE DOMINION BANK
���IR COMUNO a OSLtR. M P . PRESIDENT. W. D. MATTHEWS. VICE-PRESIDENT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
FRIDAY  MORNING, JULY  10.  1914.
I
One of the directors of tlle Hillcrest mines is reported to have made
tlle statement that the company would
WILSON VINDICATED. |	
No president of the United States has been called up-ibe unable to pay the compensation
on to withstand a more bitter attack than that which has!"""* the relatives of those who were
been directed against Woodrow Wilson by a section of the ItdUed iu ""' ��f��*im.
American press since the occupant of the White House]   0re running as high as $soo per
first took his stand for an honorable interpretation of the I������>������ b"pn- >oi��-<>"> *�� mines own-
tt���.. r��      e  a.    a. ��ii i i     t-> a.   li ed by the lightning Peak Mining Co.,
Hay-Pauncefote treaty with regard to Panama tolls.        |at Bdgewood* b.c!  TWa property is
Some of the papers which have been opposed to the ���>���������<���,���� liav<' ��� 8--ow-,-��! of l0 im'**,-s
. ;j   _i  ,   ���   j   , ,i     ,   ,i      tt   'a   j   al   a. a. Of clean galena at  the bottom of the
president tried to argue that the United States was not Hhafl
bound by its treaty with Great Britain to place its ships;     x      ,      *  *  *
.   ��� ,i i *Li j>      ..��� j.\ i       ��    a.x.   _���     About  Hill) men  are engaged in  dis-
using the canal on the same footing as the vessels of other mantling the mining machinery u. the
nations.   Other publications did not attempt argument �������*�� ��'ne��. -��'ar Kt,,��-1'*   Kv,r>*
a.      ii    t.   j.  jn   i.i i i   ii     a.   nr'i \ l li i.-. I thing is being recovered from the face
at all, but flatly charged that Wilson was truckling to 0ut, including nuis, ties, spikes, _ah-
Britain and that he was almost ready to sell out his coun- p'""8- boiu and underground equip,
try if by so doing he would receive a smile from England, i "u"' ���  .  .
No man who has watched Woodrow Wilson's acts!   a fail of ground in the oranby mine
. ,       , .    ,   ,. ��� i      ,.   i     v    ���        .   -iir      l  ��� I caught  three men and .in electric ore
since he has occupied the presidential chair at Wasr;ng-|,raill j,, N(, a tunnel of the mine. j.
ton could make that accusation believing it to be true.   Noi ������'��� Mcpougaii and wmiam Taii.am.
. . /.  ,1       tt   ���,    i   Oi . i- tit     -L- two slntt bosses, and Frank Itiordan,
president of the United States, not excepting Washing-Uotorman, were the victims. About
ton and Lincoln, ever has been more transparently honest *���'��������������� (,,n�� ���-���' ***&, ami rocks cover
. . ... ' , , ... ii i        ii the men and electric ears.
in his policies and expressed convictions than has the pres-; ...
ent chief executive of the American nation. Wilson mav i A caravan ot* ten prairie schooners
have made mistakes and no doubt he has, for no man, no|^tyTtVLmbeS of��setueSe IZ
matter how far-seeing, can claim to be infallible, but he nave been located in the Medicine
has carried himself thus far in his term of office with a ���e? a���/-' FerXV^Xv
determined frankness and a consciencious manliness that evening last on their return trip lo
has mightily increased foreign respect for the great re- 2Sffi& Shu iTt 'a &EK
public. . Canadian can witness.
It is, therefore, a pleasure to note the recent state-;   ������    ,        * * .*.    , ���   ��� ,
ii       re     t-ij J  n ,l      t>   -i-   i    l /.lhe  date of  lhe  visit  of  the   Duke
ment made by Sir Edward Grey in the British house of and Duchess of connaught to vancou-j
commons that  President Wilson's attitude on Panama vt'r u:,s officially announced to Mayor
i .   ,1 ,, ,i     n j-   i . ��� .   ' Baxter yesterday morning m a letter
canal tolls was not the result ot any diplomatic communi- rrora the governor-generars private |
cations and that President Wilson took the stand he did,;*-*'<"'1 ">   '���'���������'> vil1 ������*-'���������-��������� "����� p**
.   i ., r*i      i       i>    i- i     a. i ��� ' ''c coast early in the mornlnig of Aug.
not because it was England s line, but his own. 17| aud win ftav untii n o'clock on
  ; August   iO,   when   they   are   to   leave
'for Victoria. The Duke and Duchess
will he accompanied hy the Princes**
I'ati icia.
On Your Trip Around The World
carry your funds In Travellers' Cheques. Issued by the Dominion
Bank. Aflost or ashore -at every port of call���on all the side trips
���you can have these cheques cashed at their face value. You pay
no foreign exchange. You don't have to be identified by any
person. You are sale from loss because you���and you alone���can
cash these Travellers' Cheques. If they should be lost or stolen
they cannot be cashed by finder or thief.
These cheques are more than a convenience���they are a
positive necessity when you go abroad.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   a H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATEO LIME FERTILIZER  which is highly recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
, i02 Columbia Street W.
Phones IB and 11,
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
il J. A. BUHNKTT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone K447. Roon
22   Halt   Hlock.
I' II. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephone .104. 2\\ Westminster Trust  Building.
FRATERNAL.
I..OO,.\l.   NO   184���MKI'TS   ON   FIIIST
and third Tuesday In ttich month at I
p.m. In the Labor Temple. A. J. Chrh-t-
mos, Dictator; David Royle, Past Dictator: W. J. Droves, .nrmtsiy. :��� ii
Westminster Trust  Huihllni:.
NEW   WESTMINSTER   LODO-L   No   :t.
h. P. O. EC. nt 11. i'.. meets firm end
third Krid:(v (it I p.m. Labor Temple,
[Seventh nnd Royal avenue. A. Wells
Gray. Kxalt'd Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
I. O. O. l-\ AMITY LODOE NO. 17���THE
regular ni'-ellng of Amity Lodge, Ni>.
27. I. (). O. I''.. Is held every Monday
night id I o'clock In Odd I'YIIiiwh' H.ill.
corner Carnarvon and loighth street*,
visiting brethren oordlajly invited.
ll. xv. Banyster, N.<;.; J. _, Watson,
\'.G.; W. C, Coatham. P (J., reoardlnsi
secretary;  J.   xv.  McDonald, ttnandsl
secretary.
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
ENGINEERS,    FOUNDERS,    MACHINISTS    AND    BLACKSMITHS.
Manufacturers of
.Modern Saw and Shingle  Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, Gasoline  and   Distillate   Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
It's a grave issue the Indians have stirred up over:
Poplar island.
Between Mexico and the Balkans the millenium date
has been set back several moons.
Prevention of forest  tires is a  keynote of the policy of the British  Columbia department of lands, of which
the forestry department  is a branch,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ��� und    sutlers,  raini.ci'a,  hunters,  rnil-
-"   ���     '    ' , waymen, loggers and all whose hnsi-
NOW it's Port Coquitlam has an offer for Its bonds,   ness or recreation takes    them    into
The first thing we know this town will be selling BomelS^S ^^^T^Z^or
moro of its paper. standing timber should govern them-
' *       * selves in such a  way that evi rv  pre
caution  he taken   to  prevent an  oul
A witness at the Hillcrest mine disaster inquiry stated, break of nre.
that the mine was a dangerous one.   Evidently, or there]   Bomu hag beeJ o*ne seethJng lio!.
WOUld have been no explosion. j bed of excitement for the past week,
  j and a riot almost  broke out on sev-
' eral occasions.    The shutting down ol
��      The salt water trip to Bellingham next Wednesday i the mines so suddenly caused the
^^^ ���-  - - merchants  to  realize    on    exery   as-
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you Wont it, iu 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 Kales Department, Phone 890.
FUNERAL  DIRECTORS.
VV.   B.   PALES   &   CO..   B12-618   AONKi-l
street, opposite Carnegie tlbrarr. Moit
up-to-date funeral parlors In the citv.
Specialists In shipping. I����lv asHl-'cii
in attendance. Always open. Day phonn
178,   night   phons  81.
B.    BOWELL CBUCCE8BOR    TO   CCN-
pr  ii   ll.imni,   Ltd.) ��� I'uniTiiJ  dln-ct.irs
and Bmbalmers.   Parlors 408 Columbia
street. New   Westminster.    Phons 9$''..
BOARD OF TRADE.
in l.v HO OF TRADE*���NEW WRHTMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets in the board
room, City Hall, k.s follows:    Third l-'rl-
day of each month. Annual meetings
on iln- third Friday of Pabruary. C. ii-
Stuart Wade, secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
COBBOULD. GRANT & McCOLL, HAK-
rlsters, Solicitors, ate. tn Lorne street,
New Westminster. *'����� E. Corbould, K.
('.    J.   H.   Grant,     A.   E.   McColl.
ADAM SMITH .KHINSTON*. BARRIB-
ter-at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
the Bank of Vancouver. Offices: M< r-
chants' li:ink Building, Now Westminster, ii. c Telephone No, 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Wsstern
Dnlon.
,' 1*. HANSFORD, BARRTSTBR, BO-
lloltor, etc.; Colllster Block, corner Columbia and McKensle streets, New
Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box :'S5. Tele-
phoiiM   344.
B.  H.  BOCKUN,
Pres. aad Qeei. sigr.
HEAHDBLEB,
Vlcs>Pieslosutk.
W. P. U. BUCKL.1M.
a.c ...   I tm...
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO.. Ltd.
MANUFACTURERt OF
will be the only wet thing about the Citizens' picnic, for I
Pir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Bellingham is as dry as a bone.
BS^BJB^BHBHBS^B^BHBjBBBBVHSJBHB^BBVJBJBB^BS^BB| u'
The Vernon hospital is facine; a monthlv deticit ot; able to secure untn next week a
e hundred dollars and it's in such a position it can't|��J ���r?u>'\\^^wl * cent
almost every cent coming to the men
whose credit was then cut off. The
balance of their wages they ure  un-
and
 i^sssssssssssssssssssssssssss^""
on in the
Phones No. 7 end 177.
very well turn its back on the shortage. ���sbsmss^s_       -   ���   -
_______ i    Breaking  all   records  for  rapidity
���, ,       , iii, e       n        >a.\ y I of   railway   construction   In   Western
The newly elected school trustees for Coquitlam nave America, an army numbering   seoo
been sworn in, which leaves them open from now on to be; E'en is nt present employed on the
' ,   . .  . x .. Pacific Great Eastern railway, along
sworn at by the rest ot the municipality. the whole of its length, from squam-
________ ish  to l'eace Hiver, via  Kort  George,
-.���,,, . . i-ii i ,.ij   -a  distance  of  Slu   miles.     With  this
If all the Campaign Stories Which  have been  tOkl  HI achievement In progress there are be-
the Manitoba election fight are true, neither the govern- -ns revealed evidences of great natur-
, ... i       ii i i a.   j ta' resources throughout the distance
ment nor the opposition should be returned today. traversed, which prove a revelation
  even to those who hud supposed they
n,    -,        1 i ����� -ii -i ,u a.     u   ,.*.i..    were  well  informed  as to the possl-
Sir Donald Mann will again be on the coast shortly, knities of this section of British co-
A ten dollar prize is offered to the reporter who can get U-mba.
anything like an interview out of the C. N. R. magnate.,   ,.   vv, Drew ot Beaton,   wiiiiam
  Boyd of Huh':.-m and  Jack Kennedy
The labor men want an early closing bylaw in New ^^rot^y^et'da^s'^tuh
Westminster.   A late-opening regulation would also help creek, about a 1-7 miles from rum
laven't yet developed a taste for music of' J0���* J"  whlch   they "av" ben
CHINESE: MUST BE
TAUGHT MEDICINE
Country  So Vast It Could  Utilize  All
the  Physicians and  Surgeons
in   America.
place In medical work
11 r-
that a
some of us who hi
_________________
the alarm clock variety.
Pennsylvania is talking of passing an eight-hour-day
law for domestic cooks and house servants. The next
step should be an eight-hour regulation for overworkedI streak "of clean
I inches in width,
ig n,r over a year. A tunnel
7.us run In to cross-cul the ledge at
a depth of about BO reet, The on
body wus found to be 11 feet 2 Inches
between  well  defined  walls of '.'ond
Pekin, July 9   The Rockefeller com-
inlslon,   which   is   here   Investigating
'7.i:iu's  needs  In  a  medical  and
-ical way, has already  found
.nest   important   point   is   this
Ihinese must be taught to doctor
themselves and not rely, except for
the present, upon the foreign  medical
men.
The country is so vast and the need
t the medical men so extensive that
.ill the doctors and surgeons in Anier-
8a could be utilized in China, Such a
reat Invasion, or even    enough    to
make uny wide impression Is Impracticable,    The    solution  must  be  the
wives.
clnceutrated ore.   Work wus prosecut-1 training of the Chinese doctors, rhere
id on the vein uud last week a rich   ne only u few score ol them trained
galena  ore  ahout   10   along modern lines and tese havi
     Iculty in making a living
^^^^^^^^^^ which I  is said  will
mn up to $100 u ton, was encountered.
TWO DIE MAKING
MOVIE THRILLER
Weston Lee, the 12 year-old son of
Edward Lee, met death by drowning
In  the Ccluelet harbor   at    Ucluelet.
The lad, wlh his cousin. Miss Alma
Lyche, had been out in a launch and
was trying to make a landing in the
face of a strong  wind  when he
of the town while the company wae
at work In the production of what was
'.') have been a feature picture,
"Across the Border" founded on Mexican even's. Miss McHugh was alone
fording the .-treiim, which is high and
wilt,   on   horseback.     In   midstream IIace 0I a strong  winu  wnen  he  was   son,  pre
at| upset.     A   wave   swept   him   beyond  and Dr. Francis W. I'eabody, of Bos
reaching  distance  of the   launch
 rhe China-'
nan is suspicious of the second-hand I
ruining of the modernized    Chinese
loctor, and if he Is moved to    resort
o foreign treatment he prefers to goI
lirect to the  foreign  doctor.
Would Gain D��ctor Reepcct.
The   commission,   whicli   is     repre
���ented here by Dr. Harry  Pratt .lud
sident  of Chicago  university
Leading   Lady   and    Camera     Man
Colorado Company Drown
in River.
Canon   City,   Colo
brace   McHugh,   of
lady of  the Colorado  motion   picture
company, and Owen Carter of in liver,
assistant camera man of the company
| she   became   nervous   and   excited
| ti'e swiftness cf the water and pulled
of , on her horse's reins.
The horse was forced under the
| water and Miss McHugh was thrown
j Into the stream.
| Carter leapt in and .-wain rapidly
to the rescue, lie reached her successfully and guided her down stream
July 9, Miss to the sandbar, on which both enierg-
Deuvcr, leadng ed dripping, but apparently unhurt.
Find No One to Rescue.
The rest of the party Immediately
rrt about to bring them safely ashore,
which would have been comparative!
       ;i I d
he disappeared from view before there
I was   time   to   effect   a   rescue.     Mias
Lyche jumped from the launch and,
j at   a   risk   ot   her   life,   lunged   for   a
canoe in the hope of being able to
! get it to the assistance of the drown
��� ing boy, but she failed in her effort
| and had a narrow escape with her life.
ton, has not gone far enough to commit itself to any definite plan, hut its
report undoubtedly will he largely concerned with the problem of making
the foreign-native doctor respected in
i liina.
The United States department of
^lato has temporarily detached Roger
���<. Oreene from his consular post at
Hankow to aid the commission as an
i iterpreter and guide In its tour of
investigation, and the, Chinese govern-
i lent, both central and local, has fur-
' lend  rather than Impeded tlie work
�����re d owned mysteriously in the A:*-  "at v.    It was necessary to go tlirougn | "i  i"e lurinur  unuiomi  ui   nn-imi unapt the* commission.
'   , .���,.   ,.,,'  ...... thick brush to reach the point of pro-   first   federal minister of mines,  Hon..    In the medical schools the coiiimis-
kansas  ri.ti   icei uu*,. jected rescue and while the party was William Templeman, has been    given   slon has found various men at  work
Carter had   rescued   Miss  McHugh l'traverzing it Miss McHugh and Carter to  a   mountain   west of  the  Duncan   trying to coin medical characters and
and  both   were  safe  on  a    sandbar disappeared. river, in that district.    Mount   Keen,  combinations of characters or expres-
when   iast   seen        When    assistants      Why or how they left the point of  west  of  Poplar.   Is  called  for    J0nn  sienn in Chinese.
flmeraed from a clump of biuhes on   '-afeiv   i-   a   mvstery.     There   Is   no Keen, a veteran of the Kootonay. Rob-      It was only three years ago that the|
AhB shore U bring them to land, the  quicksand   at   that   point   as     far   as i bie   Hums  is  the     name  of a   creek   first  class  of  Chinese    educated     in i
'��__��� had disappeared. known, ami as the rest of the com-whlch is a tributary of the Spilllma- China took their medical degrees from 19
���-Silas   McIIugh's     bodv   was     teen' panv had started for the rescue, there cheen   river,  hlteherto called   Middle  the   Union   college   (where  Amerloan,|
mder'the   Fourth   street    bridge     a  is   believed   to   have   been   no   reason  Fork of the Spillimacheen,   The board   and   Hrltish   missionary  doctors  work
Mnrk  and   a   half   below   the     point j for an attempt to reach the shore. is doinig away with  the practice ot together) here In Peking.    Last year
here the drownings occurred al 1:30 !    The  whole town  began  a search  at  Calling tie forks of streams by their   the first class, a small number of worn-
Mock  but it could not be reached.    | the scene, whicli is in  the shadow of  position and is giving them a specific   en doctors was graduated.    Because of
O CIO    , ..,,,_    ���_ _ _���.tll���. , IV,P santa  f,. denot here, immediately' name of their own up to the point of ! prejudice ^against   the   treatment   of
.junction with the main stream. ; women   by   men,  women  doctors  will
I have a valuable
| in  China.
I     While the class of Chinese who pre-
i fer the old-style Chinese doctors is
still in the majority, the foreign doctors have moie than what they can
dc.
Never Studied Anal'my.
Chinese medicine i* a  poor thing.
| The   Chinese  have  had   for  centuries
|remedies for certain well-known diseases, remedies which are often very
effective. Hut they havi' never, apparently, studied anatomy and know
little or nothing of the reasons for
actions and counteractions. Much il
not most of their work i.s quackery.
They have little knowledge of surgery. A- a rule the Chinese doctor
Thelcan "ol sf>l ���' ,IOU1'. Men whose broken
' limbs could be stuck together hy an
ordinary man In Europe or America
become permanent cripples in China.
Such are to be seen even on the streets
Ot Canton, Shanghai and Peking,
where the service Of the foreign doctors are always available, They are
nun who have gone to Iheir own instead of foreign doctors, probably have
received plasters, or even medicine to
lake Internally, tor their broken
bones.
Some of the tales t'.iat go through
the country ahout the missionary doctors are to these people like stories
of the Bible. A man learns of a surprising cure, which seems to him miraculous. A friend has been shot by
brigands or by marauding troops of
the government and is paralyzed down
one side as a result. The foreign doctor opens his head, takes out a little
piece of metal and the man begins ut
once to walk and talk. Or it might
be in the case of a woman who was
blind from cateract and ha�� been given sight.
It used to be the case that malicious
tales were spread of the mission hospitals. The Chinese could not understand the reason for good work being
given freely by white men and women,
who came thousands of miles across
the seas, and suspicions and dislike
of foreigners gave rise to stories that
they murdered children foully to make
medical connoctions of their eyes.
This and similar tales were current up
to the time of the boxer uprising, bdt
they are now seldom heard.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & WHITE-
side���Barristers ami Solicitors, Westminster Trust r.lk. Columbia ��ir''.'i,
N'-w Westminster, h. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P. O,
Drawer 7'0fl. Telephone 69. W J.
Whiteside, K. C; n. L. Edmonds, D.
Whiteside
I    STILWELL     CLUTE,     BARRISTER-
at-law,  solicitor,  etc irner Columbia
and McKensle streets, New Westmin-
M"r, h. C. P. O. Box ll-'. Telephone
710.
.1 P. KAMI-TON BOLE, BARRISTER,
Rolloitor nnd Notary. Offices, Hart
Block,  21   Lome street,  New  WostAi'n-
sor,  11. ('.
MeQUARRIE, MARTIN & CA8SADV,
Bara-lsters and Solicitors, 006 lo 612
Westminster Trust Block, n tt. Martin,   W,  ii.   McQuarrie  nnd  Qcor_s   I..
_HH
SYNOPSIS   OK  COAI.   MINIMI   REGULATIONS.
i oal MINING rights of ihe Dominion
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan ;woi Alberta,
tin- Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In u portion of the Provlnc*
of Hellish Columbia, may lie leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of il an acre. Sot more than S',600
acres will bo leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must bo in.olH
by the applicant in person to the Agent
or Suh- Ag< nl of the district in which ntm
rights   applied   for   are   situated.
in surveyed territory tho land must bs
described hy sections, or legal subdivisions of sections and in unsurveyed i��r-
l'itory the tract applied for shall be staked
out  hy the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
by Q fee of *; which will bo refund*) if
the rights applied tor are not avallDile,
but not otherwise, A royalty sbalG bs
paid ">n the merchantable output of fulo
mine al lhe rale of live cents per ton,
Tha person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent wiih sworn retyms
accounting for (he full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay tho royalty thereon. Ir the coal mining riguM
ure ;i"i boing operated such returns should
be furnished at  least onco a year.
Tho lease will Include the coal mining
rights only, hut the lessee will be y.-i-
ni;ii"d to purchaso whatever available
surfnee right may be considered tit*:'"--
Bary for the working of tin; mine at the
r.11.���  of  $lu an acre.
l-'or lull information application should
be ni.nl. to the Secretary of the Department of ihe Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent  or  Sub-Agent  of  Dominion Lands.
vv   W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
N.B.-   Unauthorized  publication of  thin
advertisement will not be paid fur.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street
P. O. Box 345. Phone 109.
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For  Week   Ending  July  12,  1914.
I the scene, which is
Workina on a Feature. lhe Santa Pe depot here,
Tbe accident took place iu the heart(after the drowning.
10
11
Westminster.
Sand Heads.
Time,
High.           Low
High.    Low.
Time. lit. Time.
Ht,
6:00    2:10
|    4:58 11.0    1.02
9.6
20:66 16:50
19:64 Li.8 12:24
0.4
0    7:00   3:10
6:58 lb.5   1:62
8.8
21:26 16:20
20:211 13,5 111:04
1.4
1    8:00    4:00
7:01    9,8    2:41
8.0
21:60 16:45 '���
20:52 13.11 13:42
2.6
2    H.05    5:00 1
8:07    9.3    3:29
7.2
r:2u  17:07,
21:20 13.0 14:19
3.S
MADE IN
B.C
HNUMCllMIIS ��SSOCIAII0N
Of   BRIIISM COIUMBIA
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
f.EDICAL CA8ES ATTENDED. FRIDAY,  JULY   10,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
LACROSSE                  GOLF                     BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL                                        CRICKET
SHOULD BE HUMMER
in th^ Federal league.    That probably
1 [> how he intends to rid the game ��
y financial and
When O'Leary and  Bayley Come To
gether Tomorrow Fans Will See
a  Real  Scrap.
BITTER PILL FOR BAN JOHNSON
I them    by spending eve
PUBLIC IS BACKING FEDERALS \\TSS:**-��-tottrfrt
1    Ridiculous attacks like this can onl>
_������___ help the Federals
The fi;;ht funs art; looking forward j til)ll
If organized baseball is to successfully combat tne Federal league it
must be done by intelligent opposi-
says H. 0. Salsinger of Detroit.
At present intelligence la lacking in
th.
National   ATHLETICS  ARE  NOT
LOSING ANY SLEEP
WEST END TRIM SAPPERTON;
NOW OWN KERR CUP
to a lively matinee at- the  Hrighousi
aieua  tomorrow  afternoon   when  Joel the attitude of the man who is by pos
Bayley and oJhnny O'Leary will go to j tion expected to ^lead that nght,
it in the cornered circle for the light
weight plum ol Canada.
done fo  much  to bring
league into disfavor.
In  this  present  uprising.  American)
I league club owners have followed their' ... i_v    i��
former policy, while Johnson is break-i     Tie  \ancouver    Athletic    club    ia*
ing   into   the   habit   of   some   of   tne j crosseteain   has   received   no   official
I characters of the old  league. j notice of any protest by  the  Bramp-
. J Not a Joke. ton club in regard to the recent Mann
Byron   Bancroft   Johnson,   duet   of ,   . . .
organized hal, i,  UU.. too much  fori.   *>_l- of the high officials pi; bafee-leap series, and  anyway  the  officials
cup holders are  not  worrying
The   protest   from   Brampton
Last night at Queens l'ark the West
K:.d lacios.se learn wound up the sea-
si D by trimming Sapperton six goals
to (ne. grabbing the ]!*14 ehampion-
Slllp and cinching tin- Kerr cup as
Ineir permanent property.
'���I'uch jubilation in Hon West Knd
co a.
The game was a good one rrom
Start tO finish and under the rule of
Tina Mahony and Chris Cameron the
boyi played real lactos.se throughout.
T i checking was close and exceedingly vigorous, hut there was nothing
ll " :g the line of mean laities adopted
.md only two penalties v. ere handed
out, both for minor offences and both
-> in_ to Sapperton.
The Sapperton hunch arrived on the
field feeling pretty confident after
their  victory  over  the  West   Knd  ag
gregation a short time ago, but the
| boys from the sunset district wanted
: a deed to that Kerr cup and they went
after it rrom ihe first whistle.
granled.    ���, ,s ��SZZ,���S��I���  _��� J"*** *�� Hfij.*!* th,
lloth  theso  boys are  born  fighters I ndent.    He is ignorant of the true ex- \**�� *��J ��* ��o ^.^.L-cfc
and O'L.ary, fresh from a victory over; lent ol the situation. |       victims of their jokes    It was very  alleges tha_the V. A. C. played three
I-rencliy   Vaise.   when   he   landed   the  .   ***\���  ��>'��� B��77" J��'7��^^
,      ". ���    , ,,,:'��   the   biggest   asset   oi   the   Federal, ss____Ti_ the charge will hardly stand up under
champioiiship,  says   that   Uayley   Will league.    He Ib winning the outlaw or-1 Wl re l"e he"p,'lhi | investigation   even   by   such   an   able
have  to  show  something    he    never gani/.ation  public sympathy, which  is      '-low comes Johnson with his asinine ,���]���,���;, .,��� (������,, Trustee Joe Lally.
pulled off before to jar the belt loose, j the one necessary  asset for the sue-1 statement.    It is not the first he has j     .rnl, thr���(. ,,ia>-ers iire an members
i PRETTY BIG PRICE
FOR A SHORTSTOP
Chicago. July 9, -Claude Derrick is
a $1.1,0(10 shortstop, according to information Obtained today at the office of
the Chicago National league club. The
news came out in connection with a
denial that there is a deal on between
Cincinnati and the Cubs. President
Thomas said lhat the report probably
originated iu connection with his attempt to get Derrick from Baltimore.
This deal failed, he said, when he refused to pa.v the $16,000 demanded by
Baltimore for the player Derrick
went to Cincinnati, It is believed at
the price set hy Baltimore.
j intended to jump so that he "could rid
of the Vancouver Athletic club and
have been for years. Ciillander and
Hill, who came down from Kelowna
for the game, were members of last
year's team, and early thia summer
they went up to Kelowna to secure employment. Adams, the third player pro-
liayley always has been one of tlieice.ss of a sporting or amuesment en- i made.    Last  winter  he declared  that
scrappiest    little    scrappers    on    the I terprisi. | any player jumping his contract would
coast   and   whenever  he  appears  the I Ban Away  Oft. j he barred for life from organized ball,
fans look for some real milling, so that      Johnson misunderstands the Amerl-      The other day   he  said  he  wanted
all things considered, there should be  can  public.    He    unden stimates    the j to know the names of the players who
something  percolating  down  at  Urig-  strength of  the  new   league,
house tomorrow. The people are with the under dog; j tie game ol them."
The main bout is scheduled to startialso they are against a monopoly every      Johnson probably does not know that'tested,   was   with    the     Westminster
at   1:80  and  the  preliminary   will  be time, | Kred lllanding, George Kahler, "King"|team last year and has been with the
staged at 1 o'clock. The Federal league is the under dOglCole and Karl Hamilton jumped.    He[ V.A.C. all this season.
'In baseball.   Organized ball is a strict; probably does not know that three of]     The   Brampton   protest   claims  that
monopoly. | these four young men are pitching ball j the tria played in the same league as
Public sympathy is naturally in Ijrm- iu  the American league  rigth  now.      Fid   Cummins  and   Dot   Hhelan,   who
pathy with the Federal league audi Not only were these players who were playing for Kamloops last year.
weight champion pugilist, of this city, against organized ball. Therefore wel jumped taken back, but every Induce-! but the Ontario team has been very
has issued a challenge to Freddie repeat that it takeR Intelligent oppo-'ment was held out to them to jump! much misinformed In this.matter. Hill.
Welsh or Kngland,    now    lightweight altlon to successfully combat the new j hack. | Adams and (inlanders were not up in
champion, for a bout between Kilbane organization. In  the same breath  that  Johnson i that district last jread, but did all their
and   Welsh   for  the   lightweight  title j     The American league lias heretofore I says he wants to rid the gjine of play-i playing  on  the  coast.    They   are all
Dunn  asks  t'.iat  Welsh  meet  Kilbane preserved a dignity in public.    It has ! era who intend to jump he says that good amateurs.
at   133   pounds   ringside,   the   regular i been void of scandals, quarrels, bick- court   proceedings  will   be  started   to1
lightweight limit. trings and  pettj   politics,  which  have keep  players who jump from  playing' ADDITIONAL   SPORT   ON   PAGE   5.
Kilbane   Wants   a   Chance.
Cleveland.    July    9.    James    Dunn,
manager for Johnny  Kilbane, feather
A. S- MILLS & CO'S
B
JULY UNLOADING SALE
OPENS   TODAY
It has always been our custom to conduct a Semi-.Vnnual Clearance Sale and clear out our stock regardless of price and start the season with new goods. This will
be the biggest sale of all, because of our heavy stock, $30,000 worth of smart Clothes and Furnishings to be cleared out at one-fourth to one-half the regular prices.
It has always been our aim to give the utmost i n Service, Style and Quality, and you'll get the same goods and attention at this sale as at any other time, only
at ridiculously low prices.
Everything Sold With Our Guarantee���Note aFew of the Money Savers _>e\oYT
U
Y
N
O
w
A
N
D
S
A
V
E
LOT No. 1
25 Men's Lonely Suits; values to   $22.00;   all   sizes, j
for
$10.00
LOT No. 3
200 Men's Suits; Society Brand and Fashion Craft,
in Browns, Grays and Black and White Stripes; all
sizes, 34 to 46; all colors. Regular $30.00 and $35.00
values, for
$25.00
Lot No. 7
Men's Straw Hats, latest shapes on the market:
Reg. $2.50
Reg. $3.00
Reg. $4.00
Replace
straw hat
Hats. .$1.70
Hats. $2.00
Hats.. $2.75
that soiled
with one of
these fresh new ones.
Panamas
All    Panama    Hats,
values to $10.00, for
$5.00
LOT No. 2
75 Men's Suits; Society Brand and Fashion Craft: in
Browns, Grays and Mixed Colors; regular vaiues to
:��2-100: sizes 34 to 46, for
$15.00
J
LOT No. 4
MEN'S ODD PANTS
Regular $2.00 Pants for	
..$1.50
Regular $3.00 Pants for '	
..$2.25
Regular $4.00 Pants for	
. .$3.00
Regular -$5.00 Pants for	
$3.75
Lot No. 8
100 Men's Shirts, some
slightly soiled; values to
$2.50, for
75c
All Sizes.
Lot Nc. 9
Men's Soft and Stiff
Cuff Shirts, Arrow and
Manhattan makes; latest patterns:
Reg. $1.25 Shirts... 95c
Reg: $1.50 Shirts. $1.15
Reg. $2.00 Shirts.. $1.50
See Them.
Lot No. 5
STRAW HATS.
'25  Men's  Straw  Hats;
'odd hats;  regular values to $2.50, for     -
50c
_
I
Let No. 6
35 Men's Straw Hats,
smartly styled, but odd
hats; values to $3.00, to
go at
75c
Lot No. 10
Men's   Underwear.
Reg. $1.00 Suits. .. 75c
$1.50 Suits..$1.15
$2.00 Suits. .$1.50
$3.00 Suits.*$2.25
$4.00 Suits..$3.00
These prices include
Cotton, Lisle, Mercerized and all Wool Underwear in two-piece and
combination stvles.
Reg.
Reg.
Reg.
Reg
NOTICE���No Credit Given During This Sale.    All Goods Sold Absolutely for Cash.
A
N
D
S
A
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We cordially invite you to give us a call and see for yourself the real bargains we are offering���the above list is only a few of the splendid values on sale. People
wait for our Semi-Annual Clearance Sale. If you are not one of these, come and see us. We can save you money; all we want is a chance to prove it. Every article
sold with our guarantee.  We are here to stay and want your business.
We will refund railway fare
in district on purchases of
���t2.'D.OO and over. We'll refund single fare from Chilli-
wack,
A. S. MILLS & CO.
COR. COLUMBIA AND SIXTH STREETS.      ACROSS FROM POST OFFICE
Everything on sale. Nothing reserved. All Clothing
alterations made by our own
Tailor. ���
PAGE  FOUR
TUB NEW WESTMINSTER NEW-i
FRIDAY, JULY 10,  1914.
GROCERIES
.���Hied
i .i tor
Salmon,    half lb.
���;5c   values,   on
tins.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    sale,
���  ree for    ._, 23c
B  C. Milk. 20 oz. tin**   10c
Spratt's Parrot Food, 2 pks. 25c
l'ure Food Tanned Vegetables,
one tin peas, one tin corn and
one large tin tomatoes  30c
Koyal City Coffee, a product of
;i new local industry, lb. tin 45c
(UVdar Polish, per bottle ..25c
Liquid Veneer, bottle 25c, 50c, $1
I.ibby's Hawaiian Pineaple, 30c
value, per tin 25c or 2- tine 45c
Hawaiian Pineapple, pronounced
the best on the market.
Swift's Silver Leaf Lard, 31b tin
for      45c
51b. tin   75c
10 lb. tin  $1.45
Peek Freens Shortcake, 2 pkgs.
for  25c
Ihngman's Electric Soap, 5 cakes
for   25C
San Juan Cleanser, 4 tins ..25c
Empress Jelly Powders, 3 pkgs.
for   25c
Nosco Onion Salt, for seasoning,
per bottle 15c
Celery Salt   15c
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSON.
SOB Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds  Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Brings Cement.
Tiie steamer Marion of lbe Vancouver Portland Cement company, t"rk-
ed yesterday at Gilley Brj.'.' wharf
with 7><H> sacks of cement fro.i. TotliT*
inlet.
Mortgagee���Alfred W. McLeod.
(35118)
will leave Granville street station for
New Westminster at 7:06 a.m. and
from the New Westminster station
at 8 a.m.. the regular schedule prevailing throughout the balance nf the
day.
John Gordon Improving.
John Gordon who has been confined
in the Itoyal Columbian hospital for
five wcks following an accident in
Hurnaby in which he sustained g broken leg. is Improving and will be able
to leave that Institution in another
week.
FIGHT FOR GRAVES
Of ANCESTORS
Minister. Disapprove. , K    Qf   p,m   ,nsta||
The Ministerial association of New ] **��� lm? castle hall ot Granite lodge.
Westminster has passed a strongly- | \-0. Iti. Knights of Pythias, the follow-
worded resolution condemning the | jIlg officers were installed last night
doctrines taught by "Pastor" Russell, for the year: J. Bone, C.C.! I). Mc-
of the  Brooklyn Tabs rnacle. j Callum,   V.C.;   I).   Cameron,   prelate;
  ! A. Hudson, M. of W.:  F. Mcintosh, K.
A   Silver   Weddinn. i of r  and S.; F. P. Maxwell, M. of F.:
Tlie silver wedding of Mr. and Mrs. | A. McDonald. M. of _.; L. Delaurier.
Frank Broad, Sherbrooke street, wasl-M. A.; D. McCallum, O.O.; K. Ram-
celebrated yesterday. A large circle | say, I.C.
of friends of the happy couple were
in attendance. Mr. Broad is the city
assessor.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal.    Barry  Davis    Ai    Co
SS0 and 411L.
Advertising the City.
II. K. Leash, the commercial photographer of this city, lias completed
at the order of the provincial government a set of 32 large circuits and
5o lantern slides of New Weatmlnater
and adjoining vIcwb for showing at
the   hig   exhibition   at   Winnipeg
Carnival of Nations.
At a  meeting of the Kast Burnaby
branch   of  the   Victorian    Order    of
Nurses   yesterday  afternoon,   held  at
Phones I the residence of Mrs. S. C.  McKwen,
l35!ti*) j Kast Burnaby, it  was decided to hold
a carnival of nations in  the    munlc-
I Ipal   hall.   Edmonds,   October   15,   16
and   17  next.    Arrangements  already
are being made lor the program which
will  be announced later.
Autoists  to  Gather.
The   Vancouver  Automobile    association yesterday accepted tlie Invitation of tlie Westminster Progressive
association 'm attend a gathering in
the Russell hotel next Thursday eve- ___^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ning. when an auto section of the local i be conferred on several candidates
Organization   will   he   started.
Installa ion Tonight.
Tlie  hall   yearly   installation  of  the
! officers  tor   Itoyal  City  lodge.  No   .".,
, I. (). O,  P.,  will be held this evening
in  tlie  Odd   Fellows'   hall.     The  officers to be Installed ate:     K. C. Turn-
ei-.  N.O.;   I..   Netberby,   V.G.;   .1.   M.
Hyslop,   U.S.:   .1.   R,   Lawrence.   P.O.;
treasurer, and l)   I*'. Hall. R.S,   After
the installation  the first degree will
Harrison River Indians Oppose Removal of Poplar
Island.
Has Been Last Resting Place of Their
Dead Since Time Immemorial���
Natives   Indignant.
In Poplar island, where it is pro-
posed to cut away all the land and
make the water site a turning basin in
the finished Fraser river harbor
scheme, the city may have on its
hands a bone of contention compared
with which the famous Headman's island in .Vancouver would be a small-
""s Seady stated in The News, the jlo8S ��* l*'e recommendation of a teach
Indians, who have used Poplar island Ier' ���uk' d" so* ,   .   ,,   ,   ,.,,.   ,
Since  time  immemorial  as a  burying!     *v-*��s  ******  reported   that   139   pu
ground,   propose   to   fight   tooth   and: P"�� l����ve written for entrance exapii
ARUNDEL MANSIONS
BEG ME STREET.
Splendidly Appointed Four Room Suites For Rent.
Two minutes from C. P. R. and B. C. Electric
Stations and all City Lines.
All modern conveniences to reduce work of housekeeping.
Rents moderate, $30 and up.    Inspection invited.
APPLY TO THE AGENTS, WESTMINSTER
TRUST LTD.,
Or to the Manager,
J. V. HENDERSON.
at Hotel Russell, or the Janitor
road   will   make  special    trips    when
there are  three or four men  who Uf
lo-ire to go  to Blaine.
The K. S   & <;. railroad was built n
_alf"any' attempt to  desecrate"their i nation this term as compared with 11011899 by  the Thayer-Moore  Brokerage
graves and, as a preliminary warning ; Inst   .vear.    Taking  the   usual   50   per j company, of Kansas City.    In a couple
from  Central  l'ark.    This  "ill  he  followed hy a banquet.
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���hut it may be
made under  wrong influence.
Dad 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
eslate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may he of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
For strawberry, raspberry, and all
fruit boxes try the Hritish Columbia
Manufacturing Co.. New Westminster,
B.C. (3528)
Refused Anain.
Ad.im s. Johnston yesterday renewed his application for ball for Jewel,
the Hindu charged with assaulting
P'red Kerr, wiili a club seme weeks
ago. Tlie application was again refused un the grounds of failure to
furnish the court with a certificate '
from physician in charge that Kerr
was out of danger.
Gets S'x Months.
Tin mas Bishop, a well known resilient of Burquitlam, was yesterday
Eetencud to six months in jail for entering the store of McKee Bros., on
tl'" North load ..ml stealing several
articles valued at about $*Jn. Bishop
pieaderl guilty lo the charge. It is
stated thai he was under the Influence oi liquor at tlie time of the
tin it. His honor in sentencing the
prist net*, took into consideration his
previous  good character.
fo'the  white mail's  desire "for  better! cenl average of passing   this will add
harbor  facilities,  they   have  blazed   a j H�� pupils to the high school at the en
trail through the swampy hush to the  Hll'"g  term. 	
mounds which cover their dead audi Tha Principal topic "I discussion at
have surrounded the ancient cemetery:111**' meeting was the advisability of re-
Wlth a new white-washed picket fence, establishing the commercial course
Long before there was a Westmins-! "'���-'-'������ tor '���*������"' -v":"'s l,a*s l),'"n lilia"
ter city, when the Indians now resi-',lon"'1* The majority of the members
dent farther up the river lived on the !"''''���' of l,u' opinion that provided a
reserve on the south side and whereIteaoher could be seemed that could
New Westminster now stands, I'op-
lar Island was used regularly as the
red  man's  burying ground.    There in
^^^^^^^^^^^^JM And   Still   Another.
The Fraser Ferry Navigation com- Fifty dollar lines and warnings from
pany's ferry No. 1 Is open for char- j the bench have failed to stop the
ter tn excursions and picnics. Kor fights on lower Columbia street. Chas.
further information apply to Ed. .lines, a negro, appeared In police
Faith, teh phcne  l'li. (3600)   court yesterday In answer to a charge
I of taking part in
the low-lying marsh generations have
bei n laid away. Chiefs and braves.
ancient mothers of the tribes, medicine
men and young bucks have lain for
dei ades Bide-by-side in their last
Sh ep, with their arms, their charms,
and their every day utensils of peace j
ami war at their heads.
New   comes   the   white   man   in   his
eager desire for trade, with a proposal j
to tear up Poplar island by the roots
! teach this course and also was competent in other branches that it would
| he to the interest of the city to make
aad appointment ami re-establish the
' commercial course
J. W. Milne of Hrockville. Ont . was
Of years after the road was built
mile or so of track was washed out.
The company had been losing monej
mi the mad and refused to put it iu
operation again 'I'he people of Westmoreland turned out with teams,
scrapers, shovels, eti* , and rebuilt the
road. The company still refused tn
opi rate tiie road and it was thrown
i-.tii the hands of a receiver and for
18 months tlie city of Westmoreland
operated tiie road. The road was then
fi reclosed ami the city bought the
road for $18,600 and turned it ovei tn
Smith   Bros,   a  Column,   who  gave  a
^^^^^^^ ��� i bond tn repair the road and either ex-
ippointed teacher of manual training| tend ,,  t(1 vVamego nr operate i:  for
17, years. Arte,* operating it for five
years they laid down the burden and
(7   ES,   Morris   was   five  years  ago  ap-
and A. ll. Taylor nf Edinburgh, Scot
land, and who has han nne year's
teaching experience in British Columbia and is highly recommended, was
appointed nn the teaching staff nf tiie
Lord Kelvin school. Then' still remains   nne   vacancy   tn   lie   filled,   the
pointed   receiver and  lias  since
operating t. i * - mad.
��� ��� a
and allow old"Fa'th'er" FraserV wafers ! ^anl .'l��� _r!?!lVed 89. ��PP��catlon
This   appointment   was left     in     	
hands of Miss Strong, municipal Inspector, after two were selected from
tlie hunch.
Provincial Higrevay.
The department cf public works at
Victoria iias Informed the secretary
nl iiie hoard of trade that No. 5 road
from .North Ann to the ferry landing
at Woodward's will not he made a
provincial highway. The government,
however, offer to contribute $6000 for
this road, provided thai Richmond
spends  $17,mi i  mi  the same  project.
 fan affray.    He was
cut and slashed in various parts of
Hi- body, and was swathed up iu
bandages, lie pleaded not guilty and
the case was adjourned until Saturday
io enable ihe police to get the other
parties to the right, which occurred
in Chinatown Wednesday night.
to sweep unchecked over the low hills
of the city of t'ae dead. To this tlie
Indians are raising st.'enuous objection
ami already considerable ugly feeling
has been generated, notably among
|some of the older aborigines who are
now living at Harrison river, but who
can remember when the Poplar island
burial places still were being used.
As  yet   nothing  has  been   done   towards   bringing   the   city  and   the   In-, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^_____________���
dians tn an agreement on the subject 	
hut it is understood the Dominion Indian  department  will   take a  hand   in       Tokepa,  Kan.,  July   '.'     The  Kansas
tin- affair in tiie near future in tin en-  Southern    ami (lulf railroad lias been
deavor to reach an amicable settlement
AUTO MOTIVE POWER
ON ODD RAILROAD
Three   Coming.
        Three steamers have he,": i'i:i,-. I ���!
 ��� I to   bring   rails   from     Sydne.*.    Cap3
Clearance Sale. All trimmed and Breton, to I'or; Mann I'or llu Ceu-
untrimmed hats al unheard of prices, dian Northern railway, *i",i ��� p.ritisl.
Stock must all be sold Sale com- steamer Epsom, 2970 tons, Captain
mences Friday. July 10th, for one n,n sailed from Sydney on .lune
month only. See our window. Visit j23. The British hleamer So.velt, 243_
mir s:nre. Miss lluvcv's Millinery tons, Captain Evans, which let tiiat- \
Parlor-.  McLeod  Block,  Sixth  St.
suitable  tn  both  sides.
COATHAM MAKES
LENGTHY EXPLANATION
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606  Columbia   Street.
',. 8. KEITH,  Ma-sjer.
((3642)
For  Be ter Road.
Tlie much sought for Improvement
ot   tlu    Inter-provincial   highway   be-
tween Rosedale and Hope at tlie hase
of Jones' hill   will   be  carried  out  at
once,  thus making a  first class high-^
way  between  this city and Hope.    C, '
li. .-jtuurt-Wade presented the matter j
at   Victoria   on   behalf   of   the   asso-,
ciatcd   boards  of  trade  of  the   lower
mainland, and received the assurance
of   Hon,  Thomas  Taylor,   minister  Of
works, that surveys would be ordered
at onee and tenders called to the construction of the road around the hill,
th    work to be completed this ywir,
July Uth and mil. inclusive, the
Great Northern railway will sell rouac
trip UcketS to Nelson, B.C., at $18.10
for the tumid trip, return limit good
Until .July 20th. i "��� '45)
gow, on .lime *;.",. is not !o:id!u? at
the Cape Breton port. The Norwegian
steamer Gladstone, 3087 ton,, no�� on
her way to the Cape Breton port from
Europe, will be the third.
New Schools.
Al the iast meeting of ,'ie i'h.'li-
wack township school board, contracts
for the building of new schools In
Atchelitz and l.othiniei ��� Btclioi ih
were let. II. E. Walker of Aiclielkz
was awarded the contract for Ihe one
at   Atchelitz,   which   is  a  tv > mem d
Controversy    Between    Principal    and
School Board Settled���Commercial Course May Be Adopted.
sold at sheriff's sale and the sale con-
tinned by Judge Ft. C Helzer The
road, which extend-- from Westmoreland to Blaine, a distance of eight
miles, was bought by C. E. Morris, receiver for the road. This is probably
tho only road ln Kansas tiiat has no
bonded   nr   other   Indebtedness.     Mr.
Mon is is the sole owner of the road.
but expects to organize a company,
Improve the road and probably extend
it  tn   Wamego.
Mr. Morris for t'ne past five years
has heen operating the road as receiver. He does the passenger business   and   hauls  a   large   part  of   the
freight with a heavy automobile which ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
runs  oi  the  tracks   and   has  flanged I    Lessons tn Pianoforte, Viollu, Sing-
wheels.     There   are   attached   to   the j ng,  Voice    Production,    Theory    (in
BCave-Browne-Cave
Mrs. |	
and Miss*     ^^^^^^^^^^^
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
4EM3ER8 OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
addition to the two roomed HChoo!
ready there, and the Lotbini ������ sell
is a two-roomed one to be bull; i :,
G. Fairfax's place on W .3 load,
aboul half way between l'l* , e "ea-
tral road and Melinite road. V Farthing, oi Sardis. got the cone" I'.:*
building this school. Titer are t��*j
other schools being built in Chilli
wack district this siimm r. n four-
roomed one at Rosedale and a four-
roomed one at Sardis. Th ' ��� * buildings
are well advanced in constructau] .mil
The controversy between the school
hoard and Principal Coatham was finally ended last evening by the acceptance of a lengthy letter fully explaining his stand in the matter. The let-
ij. iter was ordered filed after consider-
-,* j able discussion, and the hoard decided
that
take
hen after   any   pupil   wishing   to
an  entrance examination  regard-
automobile small hox cars or flat cars
as the needs of the traffic require.
This train which more resembles
the pleasure trains in city parks, dues
a gond business and is Bald to he a
money maker for its owner, lt hauls
five or six tons of freight or 2" to
25 passengers at a trip. Tin regular
trips   are   made   each    day,   hut    this
'lass or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form aud History.
Pupils prepared for the examinations of tbe Associated Board of thn
Koyal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
I.MpIoinas, Teacher or  Performer.
Kor terms, etc., apply Bl Dufferlo
���Afreet.    Phone 411 R.
should  be ready  for the pui i's  :
beginning   of  the   fall   term.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Chsnjje   in  Schedule.
On Saturday, July  \\. an alteration [ should be ready for the pupi'a at th
will  be made in the schedule of the
B. C.  Electric line to  Vancouver via
Ihe   Ninth   Arm   of   tie   Prase,-.      By	
tlh   new EChedule trains will leave the ] ,	
Granville Btreet station. Vancouver, I Father Malllard, of St. Ann's cn*.
for New Westminster one hour earl- lege, has left for a vacation at Wilier than at present and at night the ! Hams lake ln the Caribou country,
last   train   "ill   leavi   New   Westm'n- 	
Bter for Vancouver at midnight,   The! Sails f��r Far North.
new   schedul    provides   for  the  first      Seattle  July  9,   The  three  masted
train to leave Vancouver at 6:05 a.m. | American power schooner Ruby Balled
IF YOU WANT SATISFACTION
IN GROCERIES, KINDLY GIVE
US A TRIAL ORDER
with i:n hourly service until 11:05 p
m., a* d to leave New Westminster ro**
Vancouver hourly from 7 a.m until
mldule'ht,   On Sundays the firsl train
IHE BfAVER jTORBAN
TRANSFER CO.
today for Herschel Island, off the
mouth of the .Mackenzie river In the
Anile ocean, 4,Vi mllea east of Point
Barrow
Wood! Woodl Wood!
Gel your wood now for the winter. |
Slab wood, $2.50 per load; factory or i
kindling wood, $2.50 per load: block I
wood, $3.00 per load: dry slab wood. |
$3.50 per load. I.. Williams. Office |
'phone 71;   house 'phone 4*J4       (3G16.' j
Choice Tal.le Butti r, :i lbs.
The   Finest   Xi���-.<.   Zealand
lbs	
 75c
No. 1 Dairy Butter, 7 lbs 75c
Dairy Butter, just the thing for cook-
^^^^^^^M        7-11  Sixth Street.
...   .$1 .CO   have  started  an  auto  freight  service'
between   Vancouver   and   New   West-'
Butter,   . | mjnstpr  ai1(i   wav  points.    A  reliable |
service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason
able.    Give  us a trial.
Phone  1254.
ing, per lb	
;l*ocal New  Laid   Egg
Three doze n   fur   ..
When Hungry Look for a White Place
THE STRAND CAFE
White Cooks
'Nuf  Said.
per doz
25c
. ,35c
$1.00
FRUIT JARS  OF  ALL  KINDS
lubber  King.-,  per  dozen    5c
tconomy  Tops.   Sc nun    Tops,    and
'Easy Seal  Tops,  per doz 25c
esh Fruits Daily���Peaches. Plums,
frricots, Cantaloupes, Cherries, Hants, etc.
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 886.
.Block "olumbla   Str-^t
lead - fi?e -
Picnic and Camping
Baskets ai Our Store
50c and 60c
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
LIMITED
New   vv'estnnnster.        Phone 69.
RPET   AND
NIT
CIA L S
BIG FURNITURE STORE
We Pay Freight on All Shipping Orders
6-ft. Oak  Extension Table
Regulai   $13.00.     Special
6-ft.  Oak   I'inishi il  Table.
Regular $11.77,.    Special
6-ft.  Oak   Finished  Table.
Regulai   $7.60.    Special   .
$9.00  Sel   Dining  Chairs.
Sperial   	
Set Diners, oak finish;  ."
small.
Special
1 arm;   regulai   $14.60.     Special
2 only set Diners; leather seat.
Regulai   $21.00
S did Oak  Dining
small, 1 arm;   reg
Iron   Bed  and   good  Sanitary
snd sprln
room chairs; 5
$25.00.    Special
All sizes.     Iti
Cotton
ular $11).
aerial
$10.50
$9.50
$5.90
$7.50
$11.50
$16.75
$19.50
Top   .Mattress
$6.75
Couch,  upholstered   in  Green   lienlni CC   CO
Regula,    $6.75.      Sperial         9wi3U
Couch,  upholstered   in   Veloui. CC   OC
Regulai   $6.50,     Sperial    9vim
Dresser, with  large bevel plate minor       CQ   CO
Regular $12.25,    Special    9vi3U
$8.51    Chihi's  Crib  and   Mattress Q#*  QC
complete,    Special    90.99
Brussels   Rugs   at   Special   Prices.
Sciar!".121:00: $16.50
3xp1e0cfa,re8U.,ar.$22:50: $17.50
9x12, regulai  $25.00. C1Q  CO
Special    ^1 O.wU
60c, ami 60c. remnants Linoleum. QO/��
Special,  per  .vard    OUC
CASH OR CREDIT
DENNY & ROSS
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts. Phone 588 FRIDAY,  JULY   10,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
PACE FTSE
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXINd
S P O RT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
WILL Of PEOPLE
IS DEMANDED
(Continued from page one)
MINK HIGH SCORER
Good   Shots  Enjoy a   Shoot    at    Ut
Traps���No    Arrangements    for
Welch  Challenge  Cup.
ALL-STARS 10 CLASH
Vancouver    and     Westminster     Ball
Tossers Will Go to the Mat Tomorrow   Afternoon.
of  the  differences   might  be   brought
about, therefore,  this  public  meeting
called by the said residents called lu
tiie   municipal   hall,   this  9th   day   of
July, do  resolve us follows:
Resolu Ions.
Resolution   1.���Resolved,   that   this
meeting approves of the petition sign- \
eil  by  the parents of the  pupils  at- i
tending the  said  school and  request- j
ing  that Mr. l.owther and  .Mr.  Knox.j
be   retained   in   said   school  in   their
hi- opinion of the controversy and the
position  he took.    He had no grouch,
no hard feeling and no teeling against
anyone tn connection  with the affair.
I As far as he had  been able to leain
I bot li Mr. l.owther and Mr. Knox mete
as  good   teachers  as   could   be   found
' elsewhere and  it  was peculiar, in his
I opinion, that  when ill) per cent of the
i people and  90 per cent of the  pupils
] desired   to   have   the   instructors   re-
! tained that their wishes could not be
| complied   with.     Ile��believed   in   British justice and fair play and the peo-
I pie   were  entitled  to   know   why   the
; change had been ordered.
.Mr. Madill In speaking on the third
I resolution stated that if necessary the
demands of the people would be carried  clear to Ottawa  before the subject would be dropped.    He presented
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER 3C.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J. A.Rennie. 5K'"-i";
Because the trap has settled somewhat and sent out a sharp swerving
right-angle bird that was a disgrace.
Iu tbe landscape, the marksmen made
poor scores at tbe traps on the Lulu
Island grounds of tbe New Westminster Gun club last evening. Mink,
the professional of Vancouver, was
high gun for the evening, with 22
out of J.1, which is very low for him.
and Clarence McLean was high amateur with 21. Alec Turnbull did
pretty well considering the conditions
and broke 19. which made him second amateur, while Dr MucSween
was third with is. The doctor made
ti nic run in the middle of his string
anil stood a good chance of beating
McLean, but he ran Into a couple of
veins win re the pay dirt, was poor
towards the lasl. Hill Maiden, shoot- j
ing bis sun's short gun, was way off, .
and broke only 17. which gave Alee <
Turnbull a lead of two birds for the
evening in their yearly average bat
and makes two urns for lhe warden
Of tiie provincial Jail, as against four
wins for the president of the fishermen's association.
Following the single shooting, Mink,
Mel., au   ami    Turnbull    tried    the
doubles  and   thi >    made  good   scores,
.Mink getting 19, McLean 20 and Turn-
bull  17  out  ol  26 buds.
Because of the .-mall turnout there
was no meeting after the shunt to arrange for the programme of the C. A,
Welsh challenge cup. bul it will be
shot tot at the last shoot, of this
month whether Ihere is o new
form Or not, as tbe hoys want to
give all the poorer shuts an even i
<lianee al the silverware, and if it be
Impossible to put up a new platform.
tne shooters win have to take their
Chances nn the hare ground for the
distance  handicap
following aie tiie scores    ror the
evening, each man shunting at 251
birds Mini,. 22, MacSween Is, Har- !
i Id   Muldl ii    17,,   Trainor   14
71, a. Turnbull IB, Maiden l
There should be a hum my game of
ball at Queen's park ou Saturday afternoon when the Vancouver and New
Westminster all-stars get down to
cases.
Manager Walsh of the itoyal City
bunch, Is sending out a crowd that has
all the symptoms of winning and with
Holme heaving in good form and
Huhnke receiving, the slabsters from
the shores of Hurrard Inlet will bave
some guessing to connect.
The rest of the crew to operate fnr
New Westminster include Weingart-
ner, Nellson, Williams, Steele, Orav-
Iln. Leeper, Wlndblat and Mcl.ahe.
The game will start ut 71;7J0 sharp.
  a petition  which  was signed and clr-
tespectlve  positions as principal and [ eulated by pupils of the school asking
I tbe trustees to retain the two teachers.
Very little discussion ensued on the
: remaining resolutions, all of them be-
i Ing passed unanimously. It was de-
! elded to leave the matter In the hands
vice-principal.
Resolution 2.���And further resolved,
that If, as the board states, there Is
discord and strite existing in said
school, that the cauBe of said discord or strife be transferred.
Resolution 3,���And further resolved,
that if tiie said cause of the discord,
us viewed by this meeting, is noi
lemoved and Mr. Lowther and Mr.
Knox reinstated in their places at the
schedule salaries, thut this petition
be  referred to the public  bcIiocI  Inl-
I spector or carried direct to thf minister of education, as this meeting or
tlie committee may see fit.
Resolution 4.���And further resolved,
that the said board of school trustee.!
are   the  m rvants  of  the  people,  ami
'under tlie School Act are required
to carry out the wishes of the residents   contiguous   to   the   schools   in
I which they reside.
Resolution 6.- And further resolved,
| that alter the passing of these resolu-
| BASEBALL |
of a committee In accordance with the
last resolution. If the trustees would
meet the board and reconsider the action which has raised the disturbance, matters would soon right themselves and there would be harmony
in the district.
If, at the end of ten days no action
was taken, then the following committee was named to present tlie matter
'before   the  school   inspector:   Messrs.
I Madill, Lewis, Moody, Ashwolth. Brlt-
I ton,   Kedinau,   Morrison,     Ludd    aud
Powell,    if  the  desired   action  could
not he secured from him the committee was empoweied to take it to the
educational   department   at   Vieturla.
The meeting then adjourned after
passing a hearty ami unanimous vote
nf thanks to Chairman Walker for the
excellent manner lu which he had pre-
NORTHWESTERN    LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Seattle     .
Vancoiive
Spokane
Victoria
Portland
Tacoma
Won
.ail
31
/OBt
Pel
32
.636
:u
.i;:;7>
.624
7.1
.401
7.4
,360
69
.7,44
M'
ELECTRICS   WILL   PLAY
BEFORE   ORANGEMEN
Yesterday's Games.
At Vancouver R
Vancouver       1
I'ortland      :',
,      |     Iiatteries     Reuther     llarstad
P .   ICheek;  Qalveson and Murray.
Second g um- R.   I
Vancouver  12
Portland    0
Iiatteries:    Doty   and   cheek;
bach,   Hanson   and   1 low at th.
At Seattle R
Victoria     4     7
Seattle   ::     7
Batteries:  Tope and Hoffman;
and ('adman.
At Spokane It.    II.
Tacoma       1      4
Spokane     7     8
Iiatteries:    Andrada.    Boatman
Stephens; Noyes and Shea.
II. E
9 2
6     0
and
E
i tions, no further action be taken until
the expiration of ten days, and if dur-1 $��*&"throughout the"evening
Hig the ten  days no relict  or concus- ' m*^m^mr
Mono be made by the school     hoard.
then   these   resolutions   shall   be   forwarded to cither the school Inspector
or the minister of education, as this
| meeting or a committee may see fit.
,    ln   moving   t'ae   preamble   and   the
first resolution W. ll. Madill stated
i that   the   parents   and   pupils   of   the
school district felt that they had not
i received  the  treatment   at   the  hands
of the school trustees to which they
| were entitled.    He earnestly hoped the
meeting would be fair and honest to
every person concerned In the unfortunate difference of opinion which had
arisen, nnd  that  the  difficulty  could
be settled  to the  mutual  satisfaction
7.1 of all concerned.
Tiii:-tee   ii. flumes,   who   was   the
only   member of  the  hoard  of  school
trustees   in   attendance   at   the
Money to Loan.
Insurance in all its branches.
Modern Houses, Bungalows, Stores, Suites for Rent
at a big Reduction.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at $2.50 upt
Wills Drawn Free of Charge.
Deposits Accepted and Interest at Four Per Cent
Allowed on daily balances.
VICTORIA BOY NfARLY
KILLS A HINDU
Youth   Is   Found   Beating   in   East   Indian's   Head   With   Two   Large
Stones.
o
11
Fren-
E '
1 i
4i
Dell
E I
i)
and
Victoria, July 9.���Richard V, Nich
olles was arraigned in police court j
ami charged with causing grievous j
bodily harm to an Kast Indian, Cava
Singh, who now lies in tlie Itoyal i
Jubilee hospital in a critical condition.!
meet-1 The Saanich prosecutor stated in court!
ing, staled that at the time the re-1 that t'.*.e Hindu's condition was sol
mnval of Mr, Lowther and Mr. Knox | grave that there were prospects of ai
had come before the board he had i more serious charge being preferred I
not expressed where he stood ou thej against the prisoner, who is only 17.
subject,  he did  not  propose to do so ' years old.
at the meeting last evening either, but, K. ('. Lowe appeared ior Nlcholles,
would express where he stood when | and after pleading not guilty and obit again came to a vote before t'.ie , tabling a remand, asked the magistrate
board. Personally he was willing to to Hx bail. Magistrate Jay, however
do everything in his power that was do I refused bail until he had heard of the
sired by the ratepayers, hut he was | exact condition of the man on whom
umi could  not speak
EDISON THEATRE
PROGRAM FOR TODAY ONLY
SPECIAL   FEATURE
Tomorrow   the   I!.   C.   Kleetric   hall
team will Journey to Chilliwack under
tin- shade of the Orange liiiies when
tiny will do battle with a combined ag   New  York
gregatlon trom tbe young up-river citj  Chicago
and Rosedale St.   Louis   .
The  game is being staged its  part Cincinnati
ni the program >.r sports arranged by j Philadelphia
t""i��   L.  <>   L, of the lower mainland, Pittsburg
which   will   celebrate   Boyne   day   in! Brooklyn  . ..
the   valley   town. ���        j Hoston    ....
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
41
411
4H
us
83
8*1
30
28
7.1
36
87
.*!7
:��;
40
Oacar  is  Canned. ��.
The Vancouver Amateur Lacrosse | New
association has announced that Oscar
Swanson of the Indians had been suspended pending an investigation Into
bifl standing, il being alleged that lie
is a senior. The council of the association will take up his ease at the
next regular meeting. In the meantime
I.e will not be permitted to participate
i:i any local matches.
C
Only   Two   Coming.
Portland,  July   9. ��� Walter   A.   (loss
will represent the Mutonomah club at
the International tennis tournament at
Vancouver, B.C., during the week of
July 20.    A.  I)   Wakeman or James F
[Owing, probably will be chosen as the
partner fnr Mr. QOBS, Lack of Interest among the members In general Is
given for tbe Irving ton club's decision
not to send representatives to tho
tournament.
Yesterday's  Games.
St.   l.ouis R.    H.
York   4   n
St.   Louis        5    11
Batteries:   Tesreau,  Marquard
Myers,   McLean;   Perdue,  Sallee
Wlngo, Snyder, O'Connor.
At PltUburg li.   ll
Philadelphia        1
Pittsburg   0     I
llatterii's:  Tinenp and Killifer;
Qulllan, Cooper and Oibson.
At   Chicago��� R.
Hoston       3
Chicago        1
Batteries:      James     ami
Vaughan and  I'.resnahan.
At Cincinnati��� R.   II.
Brooklyn     6     8     1
i Cincinnati     ">   It)     l'
Iiatteries:   Heulhach.   Allen.   Pfeffer
land  VTcCarty;  Douglas, Rowen, Vlng-
and  Clarke.
only one of five and could not speak  tiie alleged assault was made aud the
'oi "the others. prisoner was therefore remanded.
Ml     Humes   stated   that   the   Initia-      None of the facts of the case were j
I tlve'should  be  taken   by   tbe  school  forthcoming in police court, but it is,
inspector   or   by   the   educational   de-  stated by people who were on the spot
oartment at  Victoria, as the trustees) at the  time that  the  boy  was  found
were   powerless   in   the   matter.     The | by  residents of   Blenkinsop  road  and
1 ictlon nt* the board was based on the'. Cedar Hill road just as he had beaten
Pc* Irecommendation of the inspector and j cava Singh Into a state of unconscious-
���594   ��h.ey were obliged to follow iiis recom- ness with two large stones. The stones
638  mendatlons In the matter.    He called  were produced in court, one of them
���526  attention to several matters which the: proving to be a large piece of smooth
���93  meeting  was  up against  in  endeavor- granite   The prosecutor described the
���*86|lng   to   tell   the   board   of   the   depart-, extent of Cava Singh's injuries  by re-
4C4 ! ment    what    should    be   done    In    the , marking that his head  was beaten  al-
.-�����;:) I matter i most to a p",p* i
.429 I '  pernicious Influence*. (     Further  information   on   the  alleged)
The   speaker   further     stated      that ; assault   Is  that Cava  Singh's cries  for)
A Voice in the Wilderness
A Stupenduous Dramatic Attraction    in    Two    Parts,   featuring  the
world's  Most  Famous  Photc-Player.
FRANCIS X. BUSHMAN
Edison   Photoplay���Barry   O'Moore   in
The Adventure of the Missing Legacy
An "Octavius" Story Produced in Collaboration with Pictariaf
B,
4
1
and
and
.    E.
u
���.
Mc-
1!     B.
7      1
t;    3
Dowdy;
Essanay
THE  INTERFERENCE  OF   BRONCHO BR._V.
Western Drama with G. M. Anderson.
Selig
THE  SERVANT  QUESTION   OUT  WEST.
Ccmedy.
I
COMING SATURDAY���THE PATHE THREE PART DRAMA
E.
Ilnj
Further ^^^^
further stated that I assault Is that t'avi
there evidently was some pernicious j help attracted the attention of the
influence at work, and the best pos- AlcMichael's father and son, who were
slble thing which could be done un-' stacking hay a short distance away,
der the circumstances was to 'run They immediately ran to the place
down this influence and uncover the from where the cries apptared to
action and motive back of it. .come,  and   found  Cava  Singh  on   his
1)   c   Patterson Inquired    of    Mr. face with Nlcholles heating his head
Humes'how he voted at the trustees'  with a  large stone.
i meeting when action was taken on the! The police patrol was summoned
inspector's report and was Informed and both the youth and the East In-
he did not vote on tlie question. dian were placed In it by Driver smith i'""1-1"''-
\ Bhort discussion ensued as to the  and  Constable  Hall,  the injured  man
'power of the hoard of trustees, or of being taken to Jubilee hospital while
the educational department in remov-1 Nicliolles was conveyed to the police
Ing, changing or discharging a  ti ach- i station
et* without giving 3d davs' notice. As; On reaching the station the accused
a result of the discussion Mr. Madill1 boy stated he had met Cava Singh
claimed that the action of the hoard 1 on Johnson street and they had drunk
wis Illegal for the reason that no together, as a result of which the
notice had been given Mr. Lowther or youth had become drunk. He failed
dr' Knox in accordance with the law to remember how they got out into the
'     t'i>    iiliiect country, but remembered going out on
"" J  a  Hillside  car  to  the  end  of the  ear
line.
HARDING'S HERITAGE
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
ROYAL
THEATRE
"Coolest   Spot   in  Town."
LAUGH  DAY
Great
Keystone
Comedy
A   FATAL   FLIRTATION
Standing of the Clubs.
Won LOS*
! Philadelphia  46 30
��� Di t T--.it    '   *H      ;';;
Chicago      39     33
Washington    ���"     :'"'
8t.   Louis      *1      ;;'j
; Boston   "'-.'     '''\
New Vnrk     '-'.'���      43
Cleveland            77".      48
In moving the second resolution \V.
II. Lewis became personal in his remarks, a feature which was later deprecated by several speakers. He
claimed that there was not harmony
.''.among tne teaching staff and the
606  sooner the cause of the discord  was
���_':" j removed   tlie   better   it   would   he   for
'.'.-. t'.te school and all concerned.
533      Speaking on  the subject  Of discord
63*  Mr,   Madill   remarked   that   tiiere   was
����� I sufficient lack of harmony In families
SEEKS  MERMAID.
New Vnrk. July 9. ���Frank Bull, conk j
011 the United States fruit steamship!
Obidense,   heard   of  a  cave  near   I'ort i
Antonio,  Jamalco,  where  a  mermaid
dwelt   and   the   Spanish   pirates  once
buried   their   treasure.       With    Jack;
"'mgsth, seaman, he went to the cave, j
6fiJm,,busines''saffair8rbut"for CoiFs sakejlts mouth Is under water, oven at low j Windsor^ Is^plaintiff, ^it
Princess Comedy
TOC   MUCH   TURKEY
Majestic Comedy
JAKES   HOODOO
of
The Power
Light
A thrilling Flying A drama,
featuring Sidney Ayres in an
all rtni   cast.
THE   GEISHA
Fine 2 part   Kay-Bee.
Special  mutric by  Darwin
Wood.
THE  BIG ONE
Coming  Monday, July  13th.
"THE   MILLION   DOLLAR
MYSTERY."
$10,000    Prize
for   100
in    Exchange
Words.
Yesterday's Games.
\t New Vork R.    II.
I Cleveland      1     8
i New   Vork      7      "t
Iiatteries:      Gregg,      Morton
I O'Neill; I'ich, Mi-Hale and Nunamaker.
Second game It,    H.    E,
Cleveland      3    10      J
New   Vork      3      8      1
Batteries: Steen and Bassler*. Keating and Sweeney; called in 10th on
account of darkness.
At Washington It.    H.    B.
St.  l.ouis     1      6      0
Washington      0      5      1
Iiatteries: Hamilton and Agnew;
Shaw*. Bngel and Henry.
At Philadelphia ll.   ll.   B.
Detroit  8     9     0
Philadelphia    3     8     8
Batteries: Coveleskie and Stallage:
Shawkey, Brossler and Scbang.
Sec,md  game It.
Detroit      3
Philadelphia  3
'Batteries:   imbue and Baker
kOff,  Hush  and   Lapp,  Schang.
At Boston��� l(.
Chicago     3
Boston          -
Batteries: cicotte and Sell
lias, Bedlent and Carrlgan.
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Games.
".lalt'more 7. 'Brooklyn 5.
Pittsburg   1.  Huffalo 7'.
Kansas City 4. St. l.ouis 0.
Indianapolis 3, Chicago 4.
"   keep it  out  of the sehools and  away
| from the pupils and the children. They
wanted  harmony In their school af-
"���  fairs,   but    they   also      wanted      both
.    l.owther and  Knox retained,
i A   Pertinent  Inquiry,
nd
but   within,   it   rises  above   the j by   S.
II.     lv
13     3
s     2
;  Wy I'll.   E,
;!k;  C
idi     	
water.
Hull dived  over  and  crept  into the
cave. As he swam into shallow water
lie suddenly  felt   himself    embraced.
. lie turned, expecting  to see the mer-
Mrs, A. v. C, Macpherson was thejmaid, hut saw nothing. Then some-
only lady in attendance whn address- thing drew his legs together and a
ed the chair, and certainly to eycellent long snake-like tentacle stole above
purpose.    It was due to this lady's in-Ihis shoulder.
Iqulry, If the Inspector's report was a      He began striking with a knife at
i public or private document, that was
the key to tlle whole discussion.
Replying to the Inquiry of Mrs. Macpherson, Mr. Humes stated that he
understood that the report was of a
confidential nature. There were lots
of other things in connection with
school matters that he would like to
learn ahout but was unable to do so.
As Chairman Walker arose to speak
on this subject Mr, Burnes remarked
thai for one thing he knew the board
was pouting money down a rat hole,
The remark was not followed up.
Chairman Walker stated that he
was entirely Independent in regard to
the objects of the meeting as he was
not directly interested, but t,he statement that the recommendation of the
inspector was of a private nature was
entirely beyond his understanding of
such documents. In the many veins
he had ocme in contact with public
matters as soon as an official submitted a report it became public property and from the very nature of
things it must he so.
A number of gentlemen spoke along
the same line, all expressing surprise
Sherman.    The  fact  that  the salmon
are starting to run iu l ie hraser ana
that  t.ie canning season  Will open
a few  days  manes the fight for
possession an urgent one.
The reading of the minutes of the
and   shareholders'   meetings
held In London disclosed the fact that
I there  is  a  serious  conflict   of  forces
I over the control of the company.    It
| is alleged  that during the  two years
I of  Mr. Sherman's management losses
j were   made   by   the  company   despite
I that   1912   and   1913   were   very   good
I years for the salmon canners.
|     Mr.  Sherman,  who lias  a  claim  of
$*J4,<iT 1  against the company as a balance   due   him,   consented   to   submit
I nla claim to the arbitration of Btlttar
;and Cbiene, accountants, After an accounting of the  books    Buttar    and
Chlene  reported  that    the    company
| owed   Mr.  Sherman  nothing,  but  that
Mr. Sherman owed the company $691.
This led to Mr. Sherman alleging mis-
Conduct   against   Buttar  and   Chlene,
land in this action lie was allowed to
; add   the   cannery   company   as   a  co-1
defendant
In the second motion In which C. S.
ps alleged
S. Taylor. K.C., counsel for
Windsor and the company, that Slier
man had been removed from his du
ties, and Mr Windsor sent out to relievo him.
"On June il. several days after Mr.
Windsor arrived." said Mr Taylor.
"Sherman gave a lease of all the assets and premises of the company to,
R, H. Dickie. This Mr. Pickle resides'
with Mi. Sherman. 1 am told, and is
obviously a stool pigeon. Nevertheless
Million Dollar Mystery' aeries; in-? 46-
reel production which nam in *il*'it>
in [ in," the public attention, arc .ip.mdin
tbe | a small fortune each, these days,
on clothes. Miss Sao*, as the Countess Olga. finds that, to custome herself as a lady of tbe Rnm-us nobility,
requires both a great deal of time and
money. And .Miss l_�� Hadie, as tho
millionaire's daughter. is begin
ning to appreciate eome of the
hardships Of a poor littte rich girl.
I'p to date. Miss Snow has spent
$250ti for CUB turn ea She roughly estimates the total cost of her wearing
apparel tor the film ai an excess of
$10,0 10.
While Miss La Badie does not have
to study to achieve the unusual, she
Ins her trouble.; kecjiiug: pace with
le dernlei crl In PArUian -fashions.
Iu the first series she appears in an
eflectlve costume developed in pink
chiffon velvet, wilh tunic of gold, embroidered tapestry velvrt, and yoke
of heavy gold lace. Tlie slit skirt
discloses a petticoat of iace in the
same eo.or.  though a trtile softer in
This great
Monday and
seiics starts at the Royal
Tuesday. July IS and 14.
the   big,   mushy   body.    One  tentacle      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
pinioned his left arm, but he was still | they are in  possession and  refuse to
CITY THEATRE
FRIDAY   AND  SATURDAY
"LUCILLE LOVE"
able to fight with his knife hand.
Finally the devil fish dropped away
and he managed to get to the beach.
Purgsth, waiting In a boat outside.
saw the blood and mustered courage
.o dive to his companion's rescue. Ile
found Bull unconscious. They discovered no treasure.
ADDITIONAL     SPORT  ON   PAGE  3.
LEGAL   FIGHT   FOR
STEVESTON CANNERY
Vancouver. July !>.-- A legal fight
over the possession of the premises
of the Scottish-Canadian Canning company at Steveston, was on yesterday
:n supreme court chambers before Mr.
lusttca Clement, Two motions are being heard, In one Alfred Henry Sherman, the late managing director of
the company, is asking that the company be added as defendants with
Messrs. Butter and Chlene In a suit
he is bringing and In the other c. s.
Windsor, the present manager, is ask- j
ing lor an order declaring that he is
entitled to possession at once.
give up possession to Mr. Windsor
and with the salmon season coming
,m it is imperative that we get possession at once."
The argument Is to be continued
this afternoon. W. C. Craig for Sherman is arguing thai Sherman had authority under a power of attorney to
lease tlie premises. This is denied hy
3. S. Taylor, who argues further that
in any event the power of attorney
carried no authority on June S when
the alleged lease to Dickie was entered into.
The 12th Is
Lots of Action ie T_is One.
Two Side-splittino C____ies
A BOOB THERE WAS
With Bcb Leonard, aad
UNIVERSAL IKE -JETS A
GOAT.
THE   MOUNTAIN LAW
A Rex Drama depicting the love
and lawlessness of Use southern
mountaineer.
and indignation tiiat the reports were j    At the present time It. B. Dickie, al- I
not  to he  received by the public.        I leged to he a personal friend and nom-
Maj��rity Should Rule. 11 nee- of Mr. Sherman, is In possession
Rov, Mr. Pranks earnestly expressed   of  the  pr
mlses  under  a  lease  from
At tlie Theatres
ROYAL   THEATRE.
Today  and   tomorrow   are  "Laugh |
Days" at the Royal. There is a Keystone and two other funny comedies.
"The Power of Light" Is a thrilling
drama, followed by "The Oelsha," a
fine two-part Kay Bee. Special music
by  Darwin   Wood.
M llion   Dollar  Mystery  Gossip.
Marguerite  Snow and   Florence  l.*i
Hadie. the two leading women in "Th *
Look Here, Boys!
NEW   BILLIARD ROOM AND
BARBER  SHOP.
Kings  Hotel Stock.
Four  new   pocket    ktlluirU    tables.
clean new stock ot confectionery, tobaccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
First Class Barber She** in Connectior*
JONATHOM BONE.
���i?<
i PAGE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAV,  JULY  10,  1914".
Classified Advertising
HEALTH DEPARTMENT
Porte and His Attempt
to Cross Atlantic in the Air  GIVES SUMMER DON'TS
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
BE   RE ,
eelved for The News at the follow   FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
log places:    F. T. Hill's drug store,     ^A saw table complete.   Apply at
128   Columbia   street;    A.   Sprlce,!    The News office.
Queensborough, Lulu   Island;   Mrs.
M. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V
Lewis. Alta Vista.
KOR SAI.K
j    foot   walls.
Apply :!26.
Tent 12x14 feet
Only  used  six
Strand avenue.
with 3-
weeks.
C1641I
l����t��t*M������t��Mt
��� RATES. ���
_�������������������*���������������������
Classified���One rent per word per
-day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as required within one year from dale of
contract,, $26.00.
FOR SALE���el.OO DOWN, 11.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (1.6051
I'ive years ago, when Bleriot cross
ed the Knglish Channel in an aeroplane, it was remarked that the next
great epoc.i-markiyg event in the his
tory of aeronautics would occur when
the" Atlantic was conquered, say- tlu*
Toronto Mail and Empire. Whether
that time has arrived we shall know
before long. The attempt is about to
be made, and unless Lieutenant Porte
were reasonably certain that he would
succeed it is certain
not  try.    Should   he
WALE HELP WANTED.
MALE HELP WANTED���ut once:
Young men for automobile business.
Big pay. We make you expert in
ten weeks by mail. Pay us after
W6 secure you position. American
Automobile Institute, Los Angeles, i
(--ij i :i5r>ti i
WILL EXCHANGE large cleared lot
in Sapperton lvalue $660) for fishing boat and nets. Must be in good
condition.    Box  367'6.  News   office.
I S626)
j TOR SALE���High grade Holstein cow
with calf five days old. Gives 8 or
!t gallons milk daily. Apply Brunette  Boarding House,  Sapperton.
(7,6*241
FOR   SALE.
j    thoroughly
132.
bia.
17,4,
- ? 17.00 huys five room
modern   house,   lot  66l
Hospital street, close to Colum-
Kasy  terms.    Apply  l'.l).  Box
City.
plane measuring 46 feet aud the total
Isupporting   area   just   less   than   800
feet.    The  America, therefore, is  not
the largest biplane ever built, and  is
lin no sense a freak craft.    It will be
operated   by   two  100-horsepower  motors,   working   independently  of  each I
other.   At the start the load to be car-'
ricd   by  tho aeroplane  will  be  about
two and a half ton*-*, one ton being gas-
joline and  lubricating oil, another ton
that   he   would  the   machine  and   boat  hull,  and   the I
ucceed  be  will jollier half ton being made up of crew I
receive a  prize of $7.0.000 offered  by i instruments,   food   supply,   eic    Kuel I
the London Dally Mail, and have made ' and oil will be consumed at the rate of
BU   imperishable   name   for     himself j SO POUndS an hour, so the weight will
Nor is his confidence
Warning   Against     the   Deadly   Fly���
Twelve   Most  Important  Points
Which Tend for Health.
government pamph-
of the Baby in toe
to
is
fallun
natun
<iuer.
fly  in
for
i the result of
to understand the formidable
of the obstacles he has to con-
lie is an expert aviator, and will
a   machine   built  specially   for
tne
Minneapolis,   Min..  July  X.��� DON'T I
drink  ice-water  when  over-heated.
DON'T over-exercise In the hot sun.
DON'T eat when tired or exhausted.
DON'T go bathing for at least  two
hours alter eating.
DON'T stay in the water too long.      ^^
DON'T sit in front of an electric fan!"���~
when overheated. i P.O.
DON'T forget to inspect your refri-j     J.
gerator daily.    Keep It free from sour'
lis together with
lets on the "Care
Summer  .Months."
Part of General  Campaign.
About 10,000 of the circulars will b��
distributed by the health department
in the next two weeks. This is another step In Dr. Dutton's campaign for
a cleaner and  healthier city.
"These "don't*" are the twelve most
Import���at ones I could think of," Dr.
Dntton said today. "If people will
observe them during the next two
months, we wil have less disease and
sickness  throughout  the city.
"1 want to call particular attention
tlie fly in this campaign, and that
why I have Included suggestions
aimed solely at this spreader of disease. The care of small children in
the summer is too important to be
overlooked  hy any  parent."
rapidly  decrease, thus  lightenii,.,
task of the engines.   Lieutenant Porte j milk, mouldy or stale food.
points out that a Russian aviator has!     DON'T eat f:nit that is over-ripe or
built  a  machine  capable  of  lifting a ' that has been exposed to flies or the
Box m* oally News Bldg.
T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
weight of four tons, and therefore he
is calculating within the limits of
achievements as regards tha Mfting
capacity of his own craft.
OTHERS RECEIVE *1"> TO W&
weekly; Why not you? Write Immediately for full particulars, sample, picture literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. Enclose lOo. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
PO Box 7', Kdmonton. Alberta, Canada.  '"������'"���
FEMALE  HELP WANTED.
six room modern
and huge hu well located,
for smaller  property   further
What   have   you?     Box   :1647,
oft ice.
FOR  EXCHANGE,
house
Trade
out
N. w.i
TO RtNT
FOR RENT.- Six room housi
ishrrl. Third street. Apply
Box  116.
WANTED.   The Chilliwack   Hospital
has   a   vacancy   for   a   probationer. |
Age not under 21   years.    Full  par-.
tlculars can be obtained from   the
superintendent, (3636) i
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO $65 j
eekly! why not you? Write Ira-
mi dlately tor full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc, Experience unnecessary- Enclose inc. to
, over cost. Clifford C. Mitchell.
PO Box 2, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. (3644)
FOK    RENT.   Three-roomed
furnished, at -74  Seventh
$15 per month,
TO RENT, -Suites of nic.
ed housekeeping rooms.
Street, Tel.  638L.
him   by  Glenn   Curtis.     Moreover,   finally, he must be a great believer in
his own star.    If he is unlucky there1
appears to be absolutely no chance ot
him  ever  reaching  his  first  landing.1
II  he  is  lucky  he  has  a  chance     If
there were  any  betting  upon  the  result of the attempt the reasonable odds
would   appear   to   he   about   7'0   to   1 ;
against   Lieutenant   I'ortc.
To Rest on the Ocean.
To succeed Lieutenant Porte lias to
j make a longer continuous flight than
has ever before been made by an avi-
I ator.   On the other hand, the nun hine,,
the  America, has been  built  especially  with  tins   object    in    view     Of
course, an accident might  bring the
| must  carefully-laid   plans  to   naught, 	
bin  Porte will be accompanied bj   a      s���,���;:li:1,   <������-,,,.,,,   July
mechanic,  and  tlie  mere  uecess:tv  ol
alighting on the bosom of th< an the wishes of greal powers
______ j would not Inevitably mean the end of newspapers, the near east contlnui
cottage, the attempt,   The America is so con-|force Itself upon Europe.
street;   structed that it could float for an In
(8607)   definite  period  upon   the   water  pro-
I \ iding it  wire not rough.    When  the
ily furnish- prize for the attempt  was first offer-
::7   Agnes ec] ������ called for a straightaway flight
NO WAR BETWEEN
TURKEY AND GREECE
Hellenists  Have   Little to Cain���Pan-
Islarrism   Blamed  for  This
New Problem.
turn-
P. O.
(3608)
dust or dirt of the streets.
DON'T  buy  provisions of any  kind!
from   a   place   where     flies    abound.
Avoid the home of the fly    he is the!
living sign of dirty floors, dirty walls,
dirty garbage cans, unclean employes!
and general unsanitary premises���heI
Is the  true emblem  of filth  and  disease, i
DON'T allow children    to    expose
themselves   to   tile  sun's   rays   or   ex-1
cessive  heat.
DON'T drink intoxicating liquors.
DON'T  eat  meat,   pastry,  or  other,
���weetstuffs in large quantities.
�� ��� ���
The above list of twelve hot-weath  I
"don'ts"   was   prepared   yesterday   by
Health Commissioner Dutton for dis-,
trihution among citizens of Minneapn
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prlees right,   datisfsclion guarantee*
St  MeK.ntla  -t
pBE"LR,yjpM.&.ca
_*__���-��
STORAGE
D. WILSON. Manaos
D.
(3694)
WANTED.���Written applications for
the position of lady stenographer at
the Royal Columbian hospital will
be received up to noon. Saturday, |
July 11, next. State previous ex-
pi rience and salary required. Ap-
ply The Secretary, Royal Columbian !
Hospital, New* Westminster, B.C,
(3621) j
,_��-_^-^>>BM^i^>B^i_*_*s__i_^_^_Me__-_-----_--_--_---s-_s--__-_--'^
SITUATIONS  WANTED. j
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOI SK
keeping rooms. $10 per month, at
TIL'!   Seventh  street. (3606)
POR RENT, furnished housekeeping
rooms by week or month, Desirable for campers. It. C. Thompson
While  Rock,   B.C. (3643)
HOUSE TO RKNT. Six-roomed modern, partly furnished, near Twelfth
street carllne. 'Phone In house,
large yard with fruit trees. Apply
P.O. Box  127,   Tel, 274L.        (3630)
FOR RENT.���Clienl will rent furnished, modern house In good neighborhood for four months; references
required.   Curtis A:  Dorgan, city.
(3617)
JAPANESE C1RL wants housework,
T, Suzuki, P. 0. Box 717 Fraser
Mills, B.C. (3622) i
POSITION  WANTED.    By  experienced   commercial   stenographer, permanent   or   substitute   position.   Ad-'
tress I.. McKay, Sperling. B.C.
(36391
WANTED���Ml SCELL AN EOO&.
WANTED- Furniture,    etc..    W.    M
MeCloy    Ai    Co..    the    expert    auctioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction   for you or  buy outright  If
iale not desired.    Clean    business, j
prompt  settlements,  over  20  years j
wide experience.    Write or call .12 i
.Sixth  street. (26031
BUSINESS CHANCES.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal. Versailles,
Mo. I 7.604 I
rrom Newfoundland to Ireland, a distance of nearly 2,000 miles. The experts who studied the matter were
unable tn design a craft that ( uid
trausport fuel sufficient for any
greater distance than 1,600 miles, although one or two of them thought
that If the distance had been i nly
1 501 miles this proi. 1cm could have
hi en solved,
Flight of 1,200 Miles.
Porte plans tp make three flights,
the longest one being to the Azori ���. a
distance of 1,200 miles, the second to
Vig... Spain, another BOO miles; and
the third flight to Kngland, a mere
spin fof 600 miles. If Porte reaches
the Azores the othei two flights
should not seriously hinder him. barring accidents, but no one bas yet
flown within a considerable distance
of 1,200 miles. The fuel problem having bei n .-.ilveil. the chief difficulty
i.- navigation. The distances to be
covered are direct, and the margin ol
fuel that Porte will have is likely to
be so small that he cannot afford to
make many mistakes in his calculation.-, but must fly almost as straight
s.- Despiti
and great
to
itself upon Europe.    While yet
I the fall of Albania and Its unhappy
ruler is banging in the balance, there j
arise rum irs of a renewal of hostilities i
between (ireece and Turkey. That diplomatic relations are strained Is corn-
mo:! knowledge, but from this stage
in war is a long journey in the Balkan i.
All the pother has arlsi n because
'ii" Pan-lslamlsm of the Young Turks.
which losl for them Macedonia, bas
broken out in a fresh place, in the
tragedy of 1 '.'li' we saw the culmination of the Ill-starred attempt'to "Ot-
tomanlze" the christian populations. '���
That method having proved frankly
unsuccessful, a new scheme is evolved
having tor its object the elimination
of the only Christian race With potential    aspirations    the    Ottoman     lie!  ;
l lenes.
Syrians and Armenians can be tolerated because, while those nations
possess a sprinkling of "Intellectuals" |
WOh   now   and   again   give   themselves ;
over to fervid "tub-thumping" at European street corners, they do nol harbor the eli im nts ol successful opposition to Turkish rule, save in so tar as
they an- exploited by greal powers
with an axe to grind.
Greeks Look Into Future.
With   the  Greeks,   it   is  otherwise.;
Thej havo a dream, tar-away and visionary,  if you  like, that the blue ami
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:    VANCOUVER,   B.C.
��� ranches Throughout the Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Doha? and
upwardi) received and Interest at me hlgrn-st current rata paid ur
credited half yearly.
A   GENERAL   BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Orafta and Travellers' Cheques suld, payable tu all  parts of tha
world.
CHA8. G.  PENNOCK, General  Manager.
New   westmlniter   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes        TANKS
BURN OIL
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O    BOX   44?
TELEPHONE    S2��
SHERIFF'S   SALE.
Provlnceof   British   Columbia,
Westminster.    To-wll i
Under and  by  virtue of
I'l.imty
it
WANTED���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture, or stocks In trade, in large orjg
email quantities., highest price paid, i si
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods i bia,
by  public  auction  with  guaranteed i ,.:j,'..
results, er no commission  charged,   day
See the expert on furniture before
you Rive your goods away.   Address
Fred
Ne w
Davis.   7.4S   Columbia
West minster.
AGENTS WANTED.
OTHERS RECEIVE $15 TO *6o
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experl-
> nee unnecessary. Enclose lhe. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 7. Edmonton, Alberta. Can-
da (3644)
Under and by virtue ..r .. warrn.nl Issued iind.-r Section nn of tho Foresl Act
to me directed nnd delivered agnlnal tne
s mul ehatti 11 t.i .1. !���". Chnpln nt the
..!* the Govenimenl of Hritish Colum-
[ have seized and will si-ll ut the
iksldci Mill, Warhoop Station, B. C.
im- Chilliwack branch, on Wediiea-
the 1 r.tii day of July, 1914, al tl
I o'clock In the forenoon, the following*, or
sufficient thereol to satisfy the claim
and costs herein: -' cut off saws and
Street, gear completi and one extra Raw. I
(3602) Westinghouse electric motor, 2,000 volt, "
_^___  phase 60 cycle 7:.  h. p.     1   Carriage com-
 plete,   all   pulleys   and   belting   complete.
Top and bottom circular saws and on" ex-
jira saw   i J-."ei   in.   !-::'.   In.)   Part  oi   old
an-lage   In   yard    (not   complete),   port-
l.l*-   forge,   tongs   andhammer;   one   iron
vise,      anvil,   weight   R0   lbs.;   :���    cant
hooks and peaveys (old), - cross cut
saws. :: shovels, 1 grindstone, l saw anvil, several old axes, - logging ens complete, '*. lengths rail, several short pieces
of  cable.
Ti mis ef s.-ili- ���     Cash.
*!'    J.   ARMSTRONG,
New   Westminster, Sheriff.
July nth.  1 r> 1 I. . :;i.::t i
I.
as an arrow all  t'.*.e lime.  How, then,
is  he   to  know   his   bearings?     If   he   white emblem will some day float oni
I were   merely  steering  In   the  general   agaiu from St. Sofia and that thi  land
direction of a continent his task would   they hold, and have held since Greece
in  easier.   The Azores, as he will first   add Bway around the Aegean coasts,
j see them, if he is lucky enough, will   "ill some time return to Helals. Then
be  men* pin-points.    The islands  __,-   fore are they to be driven out, even al
tend about 4uu miles from northwest   the cost of spoliation and persecution?
to southeast.    Corvo,  the most  west-(The idea  Is obvious, but crude;  com-
erly of them, has a maximum altitude   prebenslble, but hardly statesmanlike; |
(of  3,000   feet,    and    on   a  clear  day   and   it   demonstrates  a   woeful   j^nor- I
would   be  visible  about  fifty   miles.       ance of history.
Problem of Navigation. Here  in  Salonika,  where  the  home- j
That is to say, he will not see it un-1 less foregather, one Is inundated  with!
til   he   is   within   an   hour's   flight   or   terrible stories  of cruelty and  suffer-;
less,  should  hi.-*  course  he  absolutely ! Ing,    They    may    be   discounted,    for
direct.    Then comes  Flores. :m miles  refugees  make  the    most    unreliable
away, and then, Fayal, about 125 miles   witnesses.    What is beyond question,
farther.   Fayal,  where   Porte   plans   to   however,  Is  that    practically     100,000
make his  first stop,  would  b(   visible! Greeks  have already  been  driven out;
for about  77. miles, but will not comejo! Thrace, and that the Turks, having
in sight until long after he has sight-  exterminated the cross In thai region
ed Corvo. It  will be  very difficult tor   of   Europe  are   now   turning   their  at
I'orle  to   use  his  instruments" for  ob-1 tention with increased vigor    and bar-'
LOST  AND  FOUND.
LOST.-   l.ast   Wednesday,  on  Austin
road, east ot Golf Links, letter and
nvelope containing two It. C. E, It.
passes.     Cinder   please   return   to
News office.
taiiiin*; his latitude and longitude,
and once these are secured it will be
still more difficult to figure out his
exact position. In an air-borne craft
it will be out of the question to obtain
dead reckoning, for the pilot would be
unable to calculate  within  ie..  or  fit-
! teen miles an hour the velocity of the
breeze unless he were resting on tbe
I surface of the water.    Porte, however,
| is  confident  that  he   will   be   all!
| hold a straight course.
Prom tip i" tip the upper nurfnca "f
feet, the lower plane measuring 4'i
his  biplane   is    77    feet,  the    Lower
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
SKALED   TBN1
undersigned,   and
In-ill Ih.ll. Kinil.i
e, Ived nl Ihis offi
day, Jnlj 2i. rn t
5��� the nf
Plai
: r.i. I i
mined
��� mil
Ihe
.   Part "0 Acres of the  Easterly half
-,.   North Part ..f Lol 370, Group I
.    Distrlcl  of  Ni w  Westminster.
a ,,.,-,;.���- proof of the I"--' ol CertlflcaU
'   Till.    Numb, r     51SSA.     Issued   '
,   -..n.   Resident
n ��� nn nppllcjtloi
I minding,   Kai
I lepnrtmenl
th."     I'
for
s.ii.i building.
.   s|.. eifii- it Ion   unci
ii be ? ��� n nnd form
,i   the     fli.'" nf   Mi
reused ti
"Tender
" will  i.
P M .   mi
msti ui ti
null..
Crl-
|    IN   THE   MATTER   OF  THE   RAIL
WAY  ACT.
fi
'.t  i>
An hii.i i
ui the Ci
rtloops.   It
ui   con-
ml. r oh-
Wm    Mender-
Victoria.   It    ''
retaker nf  Public
I'.,    e.l. 'I    ..I    tills
me '.f Thomas Robert Melanin has been
:      rl   In   ' lis  ul if'-". '
Notice is hen by  -lv n  that  I  shall, at
the expiration ol one month from the date
,n  the first | ub  i   I   n   hi n..''   In n  flatly
n<"�� spa per, publl -     I in the I llty of N
\v. stmln  tei    Issue a d'M of ih.
���   ���
Oertlflc iu   ��������� ���:���' us ii    I ��� ������ intlme  valid
��� Ion be made tn writing.
.1   '*   OWYNN,
I ...... .   [., .-;���,.  ,,-  ,,f  Tillos.
Land K"K;U'*    Ofi ������    New Westminster
*,*   ,-    24th   April.   1914 (3493)
.. lei Ing ������������������ notified  thai   len-
i ders  will   not   be  considered   unle*     made
|on  the printed form* supplied and -imn-.l
wilh their actual signatures, stating their
occupation and place of residence     In Uu
rnsi   "i   firms,   ih.   .-ii-in.il   signature,   the
nature of the occupation, and place or resl-
*:. 'i'i | (i, .]���-.. of each   member of  the  firm  must
N*i (Til t: i-
of- the (Jn-nt
nii.i i'ii- Van.
Railway  and
y. II   In    pill III
..I    ti.-   Sttttl   .
lhe  i'ii.   "i
tin   isi ,  Hit;
the  hum   ol
ii,, miiow
Ml '.���-inn    Ol
ii.iiim ly
1   .i.i 11
In ri lis  glvi ii  th ii
Nhi thi i'i'   Railway
niver,   \'lcto In   mu
N.i-. igatlon   ' 'omna
li   .et,   : ,n  .il   the  tr.-i
, ,,i, panii .-  "ii  Prom
Ni v,     \\ . Bl lllln -l"l'.
.   ni   August,   A    I'
li ill)  o'clock   in   the
.  um , -n good*  li
iv    said   Railway   i"
Ln
.Mul.
. i it.    I'ull'
,i ihls 7:"h
T.   .1
p.
i ..I' .lune,
TRAP!' &
li   Trapp,
ii in imi:
'ninpuny
Ki isti-rii I
y   t   will
iii si., .is;
���III l'l 111 I
I'.. I'll
ll I.   Ill '
���l.l   ||,.��,
Ihe  |."
miSnnli'
LTD
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re
on undlvld
Kast   quarter
V: ir-c _ Wi si  ol
trlcl   ot  New   Wi
Whereas proof of
be   g
l*;i.'h   tender  must   1��
:...  accepted  clu 'lie   on
payable   to   the   order   .
tho   Minister  of   Public
ten   per  cent,   I I"   P.C.
the tender, which  will
scornpunled   l.\
;i  chartered  bank, |
of   the   Honorable,!
Works,  equal   to
of the amount  ef
he  forfeited   If  t In-1
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
harity    ti. the Asiatic provinces.    It is ;
a foolhardy nam1', because though th'-
"Fezli'   'may    rid   themselves   ol    the
thousands, the millions still remain,     j
Hellenes Driven Out.
All  down  the    littoral,    stretching
I from   opposite    Mitylene   to   opposite
I Chios, marauding hands of iBasbl ba-
! zooks, which  i.s the polite term for a
Turkish   "Irregular,"  are  driving  the
loI Hellenes fromthe villages down to the
coast  and  forcing ihem  to emigrate.
���f  The deserted townships are then loot-|
\. d  by  these  past masters  In  the art
of  pillage.    The  refugees  congregate
i at the ports and there await   teamers
'which    transport    them    across    the
Aegean
1    Macedonia   somehow    becomes  the
l rendezvous cf all these homeless suf-
, ferers  from  Turkish  persecution, and:
thej    pour   Into   Salonika      in      their '
thousands.     They   have  come,   80,0001
i om Thruce nn I 2,i 00 from Asia Ml-
nor    Ai least 10,000 still await means
nf transportation    55,000 have already
been   evicted   and   lias   escaped    Into
i.e-   interior,   where  they   occupy   vll-|
ngei  abandoned bj   the Turks.
The   re.-i   rem tin   at   Saonlka,    In-
stalled some In caps outside the town,
others  In  churches  and   schools  audi
I the   unfortunate   balance   under    tarpaulins   whicfl     they     have  stretched!
across barrels or against  walls. They 1
i.n*,'"   uaught   hut   the   clothes   they
wear,    and    seem   too   thankful   that
their lives have been spared to coii-
CANADIAN
^.jjajjjL
TOURIST
EXCURSIONS
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning .Line i��t Good to return  lip to Oct  71 It.
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 ni Daily
2:00   p.m Daily
11:15   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10: SO a.m Daily
II (Mi a.m. Daily except Saturday
IJ .45 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
10 a.m   and  '1 7,ii p.m.  . . ,  Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay, Comox
8   a.m    Thursda)   and  Satin day
Vancouver,   Union   Bay.   Powell
11 46 p.m    Every Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11  "op.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf  Island  Points.
7 fm a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria.
calling   at   points   In   (iulf  Isl.
To   Alaska   ...Kvery   Saturday
|.|'IS*.ll
contrai
fall  in
|i   He
hall  "i  thi   s'i. nl.   will l"' returned.
s- .'���',:,   ',    Township   I      Thi- Department  i
."   Meridian In the Dis-  accept  the lowest  oi
tminster By  order
the loss nl .'��� 'i Iflcate ��� R,
I    in   the
rl In I Depurtme
ell 11
hu.
tendering  decline
whin called upon '" do s... ..r
complete tbe work contracted for,
tender be not accepted  the cheque
EXCURSION TO CHILLIWACK
on account of
TWELFTH OF JULY CELEBRATION NEXT
SATURDAY.
Round Trip Tickets From New Westminster, $1.50
Children half fare. Tickets only good on Special Celebration Trains
The excursion is offered In connection  with  the Twelfth    ol    July
celebration   Which   will   be  provided  on  Saturday at  Chilliwack  h\   the
L. (>. L. lodges of the eastern end of the \alley ,\ program embracing patriotic addresses, program of sports, etc., has he.-n arranged
which   provides   for  an   Interesting and  instructive day
The Special Trains leave B. C. Electric depot at 3.30 and 8.50 a.m,
A third Special will also be run at 9.10 a.m., should such arrangement be  necessary.
Returning, the First Special leaves Chilliwack at 7 p.m.. with the
others following  at twenty   minute  intervals.
liMP COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY  COMPANY
Ne- .mster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia A Eighth.
cem  themselves  with   the  crop-:  and
The Corporation Invites Tenders for | !*hatte!R   ,l*''y   have  ,l0"*'   obliged   to
���s   nut
I.Ind
nfler.
tself te
I,.-,
file
ill,  at '
.1 ii
Title   Number   13820I-',
name of Them.is Moreau hu
this  office
Notice is hereby ~i^ en ll
ll"- expiration of nte month
of th. first publication hev.
ni .\ spapel publish' 'I In the
Westminster, Issui u diiplliiib ���"' tin sni.l
Cenll c .''���.   linli ss  In  tin itlme   valid |
nl,,. ,'on !���.- made  to nv    In  writing,
.).   .*.   ';\YY.\N.
I lintrlet   !:��� K slrin   of Tltli s. '���
1 ., . 1   .',..-!���"     Offi'*",   N.-\t   Westminster,
' B.  '���-  2nd Jul)      '    I (3614) I
f   I'i.blie  Works,
���I I KkS.
Secretary.
the construction of about 7 3-4 miles
of combined sewers for Districts A
and  II and outfall  for the Sapperton
Sewer System No. 2. Laying reinforced concrete pipe, 20 inches to 4K inches in diameter, providing and laying
i ittnwn, June 77
Newspapers will
Burnetii  if ih'
III14.
io! bi
i-rl   il
'    I    Sh:
rmu tin   a
it, In :i dally | Ity  from the  Departmeul
City   nf   Now
paid
wiihn
adver-
illhi.l ���-
(3611 .
Westminster
Transfer Co.
leave behind them,
i The sustenance of this huge popu-
j lation from the neighboring empire de-
I i/olves automatically upon the flrrek
i government. Up to the present over
I ��65,00(1 has been expended: the vol-
vitrified pu>"K in.in 1 inches to 18 i "m(* Brow8 f,ai,-v sretater and the flinches in diameter, and construction naffcla] -train upon a treasury already
of syphon und outfall, depleted   by   two  wars  and   the  pur- [
Further information, specifications chase of several warships which
and plans mav be obtained from J. VV. | would be superfluous were it not for
B Blackmail. M. Can. Soc. C. B��� City !I|e Turkish menace, is becoming un-
Engineer |bearable.    Thus   the   Athenians   find
Tender's to be delivered to the un- ,,lial an e"d "*"sl '"' I"" to ll xiKl*!
Ing situation,  and  hence  the  rumors
Y.W.CA.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium class, Thursday at 7.no.
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fridays, 3 to 4, at V. M. C. A Voiin.-
l.adies' Club, Kriday at 8 p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Metis served to ladies and gentlemen
For particulars  call  pbuue  V324.
Office Phone 18b.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
derslgned. accompanied by n marked
cheque of 7, per cent, on Ihe amount
nf  the  lender,  on   or  before   12  a.m.,
July  13th,  1914.    The  lowest  or any
tender  not   necessarily  accepted.
��� rian.i and specifications can be obtained  by depositing  $26.00 with  the
City Treasurer, which will be returned upon the receipt of plans and specifications  and  a bona fide  lender.
W, A. DUNCAN,
Citv Hall, City Clerk,
June 25th, 1914, (77,71)
n|  war.
The
and the
Creek-.
prhools
patriach, tho spiritual head,
legal protector of the Ottoman
has already closed down the
and churches.   This, in Itself,
is a highly significant action, as Balkan   customs  go.  and   ministers   Iheni-
sclvea make no secret of the fact that
,i rupture of diplomatic relations is
itnuor consideration, War is. however,
::: nn bablt,   for Orcece  has   little  lo
ll    fri in   lies::::: ie  .
*H Special Excursions
to THE ALASKA COAST (STEWART)
OBSERVATORY INLET (Anyox-firanby Bay)
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
Forest Scenery
Ince   Oeorge"
midnight
16
Five Days
including
Meals and Berth
$38
sails
29,
T
sails
.linn
30.
s.s.   "Prince    Rupert
Mondays     midnight),   .lum
July  li." 13, -ii, 27.
Boats  remain  at  Prince
of seeing the new Qrand Trunk Pacific
Parlor   rooms   separately   or en   suili
hath, etc., at an additional cost,
cost.
II   (I   SMITH. C.I'   and TA. C. 15. JENNEY, G.A.P.D.,
Phone Hey. S1.'J4. 527 Oranvlllo St.. Vancouver, B.C
s.s.
'I hursda*. s
July ::. 9,
Rupert one day, affording au opportunity
city,
with or    wlthoul    private
Staterooms en suite without extra
��� IIDAY, JULY  10, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Finds America Place of Leisure
Instead of Country of Hustle
A.   Birmingham   in   London
Mail.)
Bor.*e  A.  Birmingham"    canon
ay), the witty  Irish  author, has
returned from a journey to the
fed States.    His visit wa<: especial-
iteresting, because Canon Hannay
[kept   up   intercourse   with   many
Jnii'ti     who    hud   emigrated   from
jjparish  to the  United  States, end
��bb anxious to visit them and to
how they had prospered  In their
homes.
SCOTLAND NOT TO
G.T STONE BACK
in the morning convinced that he can
get th rough the whole ten easily.
Tores of them are meals he proposes'
to eat. Kive more are interviews
with people of importance. The other |
two aie what are called in America
"automobile rides" offered by kind
millionaires who wish to show off the
Ueauties of the city."
The first shock is breakfast. ItIconnection with the home rule bill
h'sts over Into the time appointed for | and the mvsterio'us amending bill was
the first interview.    He is    late    for | ^bHte(,  in  t;.,e  latter hou^
loined" by ana of his predecessors,
and tiio'ight it would be a graceiul act
if his majesty would return the Stone
of Scone, on his approaching visit to
Scotland. Mr. Asquith's answers were
to the effect that the stone wou!d stay
,*.( r<   it was.
Csnches Nearly Empty.
No one expected that anything
fresh would be said with regard to
piural voting, and members who spoke
had to address practically empty
benches. Mr. Sanders, one of the Unionist whips, moved the rejection of
the bill, his speech being devoted to
developing the point that the abolition of the plural voter should be accompanied by a measure of tedistri-
from   the   house  cl   commons   to   the   uuUon K0 U)a\ ^e member bIiouIU 1.0
Famous Seat of Coronoation Chair to
Remain   in   London���Speeches
to Empty Benches.
ADVERTISING
TALKS
���    London, July 9.���The centre of in-'
I terest In  parliament  naturally   moved ���
: house of lords when the procedure in
broigu travel has one great disad-
Itage.    Cherished beliefs disappear,
llff* is sensibly  poorer    for    the
ht of them.
fhav., discovered, for instance, that
i French ure not any more Immoral I
In anyone else.    A delightful myth
rished when I  went to France, and
Sin aimost  sorry  I  did  not stay at
thut: but the other man ls later still.
At midday he i.', to to speak, overlapped by time. lie bus got a whole
round of bis course behind the has
teniiig clock.   Tbtn he begins to hus
In the commons there was the third
reading of the plural voting bill, making its second circuit of the parliament
The Italian woman is not particular-
beautiful.    I found that out by gull*  to Italy, and nothing 1 saw there
|H quite made up for the loss of my
Busl'in
_But no pervious experience  preparole for the disappointment I sur-
���red   in   America.    I   was  quite  cer-!
Sill  beforehand   that  New   Vnrk city
B city of hustle,    I have seen the j
Belfast  man going to business in the j
morning and enjoyed the spectacle.   I'
lave seen the Strand and Fleet sire, t
kt luncheon, and enjoyed that, just as
lhe .1 i,'in poet enjoyed watching a sea-
|ossed boat when he himself was safe;
tm   dry   land.    -Here,"   I   have  said   to
myself, "is human energy working at!
nigh   pressure.    Thes en  have  not:
la moment to lose.    They are hustling.
In ii'I   it   is  delightful   to   watch   them.
���Bome day  I  shall go to New  Vork
ami  stroll along  Broadway at. noon.
Tiiere   I  shall  see  hustling  compared
with   Which   all   1   havi'   seen   before;
will   seem   dignified   and   calm."
A City of Spacious Leisure.
I went to New Vork and found it a
City  of  spacious  leisure.
My  first experience of this strange]
fact was in a restaurant,    I ordered a
lunch, a  modest  lime    lunch   some
fried chicken, an Ice and a cup of coffee.    It took leti minutes    to   get the,
chicken, seven  more minutes    Inter-1
vened   between   tin-   removal   cf   the
hones and the coming of the ice. Then
I  hud six minutes iu  which to digest
the ice before I got the coffee.    This
i^  tiie  ordinary  procedure  in   American     hotels    and     restaurants.     The
Americans themselves like it.   They j
smoke cigarettes after ordering their
meals, and a cigarette or two between
each   course.     (July   a   people   ill   love1
with  leisure  would    eat    In    such    a
fashion.
In Kngland, and In Belfast, if you
go Int.i a man's office to transact bus-
Ineai M.n transact it, and then go.
Bomething very unpleasant would
happen to ynu if you stayed. In
America you transact your business
and then your host shows you around
his premises, takes you somewhere to
lunch,   exhibits   the   most   interesting
things in this neighborhood    to you.
and then presses you to stay on with
���lira  and explain  thoroughly  the  Irish
���_��JUestii:n,   with   special     relerence     to
Ster and home rule.    This is partly
He   to   the   f.u-t   tl'.at.   the   Americans
a   much   more   hospitable   people
Mi the Knglish; but it is alto due to
American's contempt for time. He
allies, as the    Englishman    never
es. that the clock and even the sun
made    for    man,    not    man    for
em
A Stranger's Day in New York.
The only person who is ever hustled
In New Vork is the stranger who has
not yet adapted himself to American
ways, Ho makes, let us say, ten engagements for the day.    He  gets up
longer represent more constituents
than perhaps half a dozen other members.
Mr, I'ease, who was in charge of the
bill, was willing to meet him. If, he
said, tlie opposition were sincere in
their desire to secure one vote one
value, as well as one man one vote,
lar-t course but ther,. waK m.i .i.,,,,,. Ith*-'Soverument were prepared to meet
tie  In  good  earnest;   but  the  Araerl-   ,    . ', ,        U'er'   *ab nm   l!k*'>   theui fairly and honestly with a view
cans, his    fellow-competitors     ln the   to ^ a">thing tresn said about that, i to the
race, do not bustle.    They, too, have  ��n tlie other hand, there was a good
their engagements, but they are quite ' deal  that might be said    ahout    the
cheerfully late for them.    They are in j amending   bill   and.   in   the  ho ise  of
no way fussed towards the end of the lords,   discussion    developed     into  a
day, as the stranger is. They are BUS-(search  for information on the  Union-
tained by a conviction that they have ! let side and, un the government side,
been living all the time at high pres-! into   a   refusal   expressed   in   various
sure, and are sun- that tbey are never! ways, to say anything at all.
late ror anything.   This is part of the      1-ord Crewe, however, agreed to in-
Ami rican  philosophy of life.    Accord-  troduce the amending bill  belore  the
I ing to the clock they are late rontin-1 main measure, although not sufficient.
j UOUSly   and   regularly   late   for   every-   ly long before it to please Lord 7-aiM-
j thing;   but the American  realizes, asjdowne.    The  latter  could  not   unilei
; thi' Englishman does not, that man Is | Stand  why there should  be any delay
The.   third   reading,   for   the   second
passage of an agreed redistribution bill.
Following an attack by  Mr.  I'rety-1
man,  Sir Stanley   Huckmaster  wound
up   for  the  government   with  a   bill- !
Ilant speech in which he said lhat two j
dangers confronted  the  country.  One i
was that the slow and labored output
of  the  parliamentary  machine  might
fail to keep time with the quickened
pulso Of public Opinion and the other.
' l��l any man  should feel  that, in relation to the -tate, he stood at a dis*
advantage compared with his  fellow
the superior of the clock.    What, after
all, Is a Clock  hut a  machine'.'    What
is  the  sun  itself  hut  lifeless  matter*.'
.Man. as a living soul, ought to be and
i in America is the superior of any ma-
! chine.    No self-respecting man would
I allow   his   typewriter  to   decide   what
tetters he will write or let himself be
'dictated   to  by  Ills  piano as  to  what
tunes he will play. A clock is no more
liian a typewriter, has hardly as much
.-mil as a piano.    Why should it decide
bow   long  a  man  shall  spend  at  his
lunch?    The American-   and this is a
prooi
I ��� ii-n
I men
in tabling the  minor bill, and  Lord
Camperdown brusquely requested Lord
Crewe  to say  whether ine  latter had
been drafted in uny form at all,
Opposition Laughs.
The opposition laughed ... hen the
government spokesman said it was not
to be expected that be should answer
questions about tlie drafting or any;
particular bill, for Unionists did nol |
believe that any amending bill existed.
Lord Crewe had said that his hope Of
the amending bill being the  result of
successive session, waa then carried. I
the voting on this occasion being 321
to 242, a   majority of 78.
of the greatness of the nation j preliminary conversations and agree-
asserted himself against the meats between the different partus
clock, has mastered the vile thlhg, j concerned, still held good. So far as
and now goes through the world a was no difficulty In the way of pro-
fie man. uiihustled by the great im-!l1"' government were Concerned there
postei oi time.
COVETOUSNfSS IS
CAUSE Of IROIIBIE
Dr. David Starr Jordan Gives His Opin-
on   Affairs   in   the
Balkans.
ion
Why  the   Irish  Get  On  in  New  York.
it is something to have grasped this1
philosophy, and my understanding of
it goes far to console me for the loss ]
Of  my  old  illusion.    I  am  also com-;
forted by finding iu the American contempt  for time an answer to a question   which   fur   many   years   troubled
me.    Why do we Irish get on so very
well in New Vork, and, comparatively
speaking, so badly in London?
We   govern   .New   Vork.     We   have
never  done  more  than    worry    Eng-
I land.
The answer is now plain to inc. ln
1 America we have found a nation which
takes a view of time similar to our
��� own. The Helfast man cannot be re-
Igarded us Irish In this matter. Like
| the Englishman, he hows down and
I worships the idol which astronomers
have set up.
I suppose it is the astronomers who
ar.*   responsible  for  the fetish.    The
lest uf the Irisii people are wiser. They
are   aa   wis.-   as   the   Americans.     We
< know, as they do. that the world goes
on   Just   the   same   if   every   meeting,
i every- church service, every play-
starts lute; that it makes no differ-
enee in ;he end whether you golible
your meals as quickly as the dishes
are laid before you by perspiring wait-'
era or spend pleasant hours over j
them ; that no man is any poorer at the
duclng the bill at any time, hut its
actual provisions depended upon the
possibility of such further conversations a.s he had reterred to before the
date of the first reading of the  bill.
The Marquis or Lansdowne had not
much faith in the efficacy of procedure by conversation, but if there were
to be conversations they at least
should be timely. Events iiad not been
standing still in 1; eland, hut l.ord
Crewe and his friends had made no
attempt to renew conversations with
the Unionist leaders.
l.ord l.ansdowne wound up by declaring that his party would not be
prepared to go on with the discussion
of the home rule policy of the govern
London. July 9.- Yesterda;    I press
��� representative had a most interesting
I interview   with   Dr.   David   Starr  Jor-
dan.   who  has   just   returned   from   a
; long tnur through the Balkans.
The state of tilings, he declares, can
j best be described as bad as it could
i be. The War, under; *ken nominally
; to free Macedonians, had in its result fallen probabl; more heavily on
I them than any other of the Balkan
; people. So far fiom being a war for
; freedom it has been purely a war for
,,,.,,,   ;, ,. '      7*   -- ������  _-.-... -, aggrandizement.
SltoC--Sfto   _L��.n-1,ShaX2<Ul?_t-       Kach   ��*u* ���-������>--   **<-   said,   had   seized,
_m"ndi���_1,n   ,h L     \��� ��'   T"^   the   ����  * c����*d ���* ������*ed it quite inercl-
,���!.   u "K..1.i".thr,ee^r four dayB *>e ore  ,e88iy.    u wooM be proba^,y difficult
proposed   to'to enumerate the atrocities    commit-
mi,;:i   i,i11      'ted or the m'-ery caused. As a result
liirfe there
a promisi
was little
���  of   more
more
tts-ht-
,     ��� , ,.        , .       ...      ��� ��,._w_.ww��j,    .imi    un-    meiiiuers    oi
end ol  a year by regarding bis office  the  latter house  will rind  themselves
the  Marquess of Crewe
take   f;;p   debate   on   the
The parliament act seems likely to
produce a rather extraordinary situation. A meeting of Unionist peers was
held Immediately after the above discussion, to decide on future policy.
and the decision was arrived at to
rejeet   the  home rule bill,  but  to pass
M^ro,vMffnlViter?U1ring.,t._'0|a   -neeeeetal   peace   meeting  in   Sofia
I, ���    M*     ,     ,    V'"1:'5""1 ��' the'l>ut this lad been immediately follow
��%��.����   i    ,     ��� inK thP Peno<1 0,l<"*  I**?  ������"*������"-���-  meeting,  organized   bv
exclusion indeterminate as to time.    | the pa8t0rs themselv,s, who bad urgl.j
Ihe latter bill  will then,  of course,   the  people  not  to be deceived  but  to
be returned to the commons lor their   look to war to regain what thev had
consideration,   and   the   members   of ! *0Bl.
of the fit)
hone than
Ing.
lhe various governments, he believed, were earnestly concerned for
peace, but the military interests were
all fer further conquest.   Me had held
as a club In which he is always ready
to entertain his friends with an easy
courtesy.
MAD  KING'S COAT
MASS  OF   PEARLS
Safe and Sure
should bo your relief from indigestion, biliousness, or constipation. Known to be reliable
and famous for their prompt
and   certain efficacy���are
Beecham's
Pills
Lar_Mt S.I* of Any Medicine In tha World.
^o_i .r��i,_hrr��-.    tn boiM, 25 cenU
New   Vork, July    9.    The    custom
house has In its temporary possession
ja   suit  of  clothes   and  chit pea u   that
would make Joseph's coat look like a
j cmnic opera costume. Customs offlc-
; ials  took  It from the  Hod  Star liner
Zealand to the appraiser's stores. It
I Is  decorated   with   gold,    silver    and
pearls and is valued at $20,000.
Miss Anita Koeck brought the suit
i from Stuttgart. She has affidavits
| to prove that it was made to order
; for the mad king of Bavaria, who died
j la st year. She says she had hoped
j to sell the suit to the late J. l'ierpont
' Morgan. She now hopes to place it
| on show in Fifth avenue.
There ar, said to be 8,000 genuine
I pearls set In the solid gold ani silver
embroidery on the coat. It is probah-
! ly the most valuable suil of Clothes
I ever Imported.
in the courious position of considering!
a bill which has been passeu to amenil |
i a bill  which lias been rejected.
Not to Be Moved.
Since the recent attempt by the militant suffragists to blow up the coronation chair    in    Westminster   Abbey,
' Scottish members have professed coil-
; Bidernble anxiety  as to the safety of
' the  famous  "stone of destiny"  which
I was   brought   from   Scotland   in   U".i7
! and lies beneath the coronation chair.
Upon  this  stone the kings or Scot-
' land were crowned for centuries, and
( the. ancient  phophecy   ran   "where'er
| this  stone   is  found,  the   Scots  shall
; monarchs of that realm  be round."    a
'prophecy   which   was   fulfilled     when
James VI. of Scotland, became James
il. of Kngland.    Mr. Cowan  wished to
know ir the prime minister would eon-
siderer the desirability of sending the
I stone to Scotland "I'or surer custody"
and whether this restoration could be
effected on the present year's six hundredth   anniversary   of   the   battle   of
Bannock-urn.
Hr. llogge pointed out th.at King
Ceorge. during his visit to France bad
returned tot be republic articles "pur-
YOU CANNOT KEEP
RED HAIR DOWN
World Never Will Be Without Auburn
Tinge on S��me Thatches Is Opinion  of  University  Man.
Preventing a Business Slump
IF during September, October and November
merchants were to
suspend their selling aggressiveness, as represented by
their newspaper advertising, autumn
business for them would be very
dull.    When  selling  energy  is
id,   business   slumps.
', very
redue-
The slump In summer business which
many firms experience is due mainly
to a collapse of their own efforts to
keep business up to its usual level.
The public does not eat less in summer than in the autumn; it merely
changes its diet.
The summer apparel worn by the average man and woman differs from aut
umn or winter apparel only in weight
and kind, not in extent or variety.
The common needs of man remain
fairly uniform the year round.
The way to keep business up in slimmer is to keep up the selling pressure as faithfully then as at other seasons, and to keep open the channel
of communication between seller aud
buyer the channel of newspaper advertising,
You can obtain helpful advice on advertising free of
cost and without obligation
by consulting the business
Department of The New
Westminster News.
Chicago, July 9.���l'ilots of the eugenics movement were given their first
chart of the hitherto unmapped seas
of evolution yesterday by W. I,. Tower, associate profressor at the University ol Chicago. i
At the same time those ravenous ad-
vocates or the doctrine that the blonde ;
is  doomed   to  distinction   were  given
something to ponder over.
Here are a few guide posts on the
footpaths to a better race as outlined
by   tiie   teacher:
If both parents have light hair their
children   will   also  have   light   hair.
If both parents have dark hair of
the glossy variety, ubout one child
out of four w-lll have led hair, thus
proving that the red-headed person
can  not be  kept down.
ir both parents have fair skins 91
times out of 100 the child will be a
blonde, once out of 16 times it will be
of an intermediate type, and once
out of 55  times  a  brunette.
If both parents are tall, or short,
their children will follow their example, while if one parent is tall and
the other short, the children will be
either tall or medium, but never
"shorties."
Professor Tower uttered a fearsome
warning in regard to attempts to make
humankind too good.
"If we develop a race made up
wholy of Sir Isaac New tons and
,Charles Darwins,' 'he admonished,
'"who will haul the garbage? We must
| have an immense diversity or people.
The biggest problem will be in determining which way it shall go. \v"ho
lean tell us in what direction human
evolution should go?"
lie traced the pedigrees ot several
families to prove the recurrence of
mental deficiency, and urged marriage
restrictions   for defectives.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Full stock of latest imported Suitings for summer wear. Perfect fit
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices
from $18.00 up.    701 Front street.
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 riot 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,
those 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 foi^tunes���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. By 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.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
U THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914.
Axminster    Squares.
Linoleum.
sly  of   these   Rugs;   for  j A heavy  quality of  printed  lin-
^SMlflb/. color  and  design  tbey
���a���I  be  beat,   size  8-3x11-6;
eet. *AiM
Se\f Price
$29.50
Inlaid   Linoleum.
The ��aly 'Linoleum to stand the
straia of constant   service:
T���� juris wide; regular $1.10 a
xssrre yard Qf___
8a3e  l*rioe     www
T���� yards   wide;   regular  $1.50
at afsare yard.
Site i'riee  ....
oleum  tbat  will  wear  well
yards    wide;     regular    50c
square yard.
Sale  I'riee  	
40c
$1.15
Bath  Mats.
Washable .Mats, in neat designs
in red, green and blue:
Size 18x84;   reg.
$1.25.    Sale Price.. .
Size  22'_x41:   reg.
$���.'.15      Sale    I'riee
Size ^7x54;   reg.
$3.25.    Sale   Price
95c
$1.50
$2.25
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Tapestry  Carpet.
27 inches wide;  in tan, red and
green; reg. 75c a yard.
Sale   Price   	
45c
1   only   3-llght  oxidized     copper
fixture;    regular CO  CA
$6.50.     Sale   Price.. 9VawU
1   only   2-light   oxidized   copper
fixture: regular
$5.50.     Sale   Price
$2.50
1   only    .'Might    brushed    brass
fixture, tfO  CA
only    MjCOll
1 only Might Sheffield design
ball fixture; reg CO flfl
fll.lxi      Sale   I'i hi-      ��PO.UU
1   only   alight     brushed     brass
fixture, witli cut glass    shades;
reg.   $10.00.
Sale  Price  ....
$6.95
1   Leaded  Class  Pome:   In   pink
and  green;   leg.  $25.        CMC
Salo   Price   	
I   Leaded (Ilass    Dome;   iii    red
and  green;   leg.  $7'5.
Sale   Price   	
$15
A PAGE OF REAL BARGAINS FOR FRIDAY
July Sale Specials gathered from all over this big store.   Money savers to economical housewives.   Get the habit
���Shop at McAllisters.   Best values at the lowest prices. McALLISTERS LIMITED
A lot of taflelas. Jap taffetas,
���sUf xtripes. tamolines; a
variety ol colors; widths to 27
techm; values to 6SC. OC*��
Js-T Sile    CwC
i.*n����-R or Dress Silks in an as-
.nrtaenl or shot and stripe effects, pure sort silk, in useful
*h��_����. regular to 75c. Very
Sped.!, per 39C
jmr-J
Oriental satins, pallettes, pon-
��_*��. taffeU, messalines, lou-
la:__. crepes, in plain shades
aa-d a number of Stripes,
���nek**, plaids; in good mixed
OTttrs; some are 40 inches
hk3''.  valms to $1.25       AQ/*
Vonr choice
Silks,    ail     36  or  40   inches   m
_-��dift;  in plain  and shot    mes-
mlinm;   pailettes    and    striped
Ja. milk.',    and    some     40-incli
Orieawl satins and silk crepes;
all     new     silk     and     splendid
4*-a4��'  a  big  variety;     regular
rates* to  .$1.50    On       OQf*
*al�� at, per yard    WWW
JteetJtar value to $1.25, Whip-
��**tr-_��. all wool; 45 Inches
vide; iu brown, navy, black
ani tan; a very useful and fash-
io-naMe   cloth.   Now fiGf*
oaJy.  pet*   yard    WwW
Hi-galar values to $1.00, cream
��r��"_* goods; In voile. Panama,
.**rrs��. cashmere, nun's veil-
tags, Bedford cords; all double
���i__h_. Vour choice.
���per yard   	
49c
Jtegsriar values to $1.1)5. in
eoaUBRs. all 54 Inches wide,
���SSl in flood plain shades, and
* nnnker of fancies; a good
wJertion and ail new cloths.
On sate at, per
per yard   	
89c
Keffntar !7>c values in medium
81*1* c-er.k dress goods; 40 In.
m*td<r; colors navy and white,
Cray and white, black and
brow*- and while, blue and brown
ant white, black and navy and
wVi-rte. etc     Pei 9Cf*
ymr. at    C5JU
Refrala-t* values to fcoc a yard.
He* lord cords, iu wool; in
_.-.-���>._ of black, gray. navy.
_irn��ii. purple, wine, tan, red,
green; 41 inches wide.    QQm
."er yard
it-eg-lar  values  to  65c    a    yard,
d-eeks; B0 Inches wide; in 3
stir-; black and white, brown
a-n-d vblta, uav> and whiti
5��o��. per
vard   	
39c
KeRiiiar to Doc value.-: in two-
Ion*' cord.-, 54 inches wide; in
bin* and white, gray and
��.hl\e. tan and white. AQf*
On ialp at, per yard. . . , fwC
$t_fi**il_i values tn $1-50 in
Mtri'Uy suitings; wool and un-
im: line,', 11 and wiiite. und
*iron n. black and white checks;
Bedford cords In tan and gray.
sviVa alack stripe, and a number
of various Miii lengths. A good
*_�������*��� nt. per
/and	
69c
Kastras niual'.nes, in boih dark
xud hglit colors; in this as-
Mrtiacal an- values from 75c to
fl.lj a _ard.    I'er
jyrd av   . ...
25c
Prints, in dark navy and white,
pink and white, figured lilac,
white grounds with black and
light blue   figured effects;   .io
inches wide. 4 _)��%
Per yard       I CC
fancy 'repe: an ideal material
I'or ladies' kimonas: comes in a
rioral design; pink, sky, hello,
fawn and gray; 80 in. wide:
regular 25c yard.
Per yard   	
17_c
Reg. $1.75 Bedspreads, 99c Each
Only a limited number; slightly
counter soiled; splendid qual-
ity Grecian. July
Sale  Price   	
99c
Reg.  $1.65   Flannelette   Blankets
for  99c  Pair.
Size 104; iu gray only. Supply
your camp needs at this low-
price. Only 35 pairs to sell.
July Sale Price,
per pair 	
99c
Reg. Values 17' -,c  Nainsook for
12c a Yard.
36   inches     wide:     close    even
thread:  absolutely    pure.    July
Sale   Price,   per
ya rd    	
12c
Reg.   45c   80-inch    Sheeting   for
34' 2c Yard.
Fully   bleached;   heavy     quality;
200       yards     only,       July    Sale
Price,
yard
per
341c
Reg.   Values   to    $1.15    Cream
Table Damask for 70c Yard.
70  Inches   wide:   all   linen;   extra   heavy  quality;   wide   range
Of designs;  July Sale
Price, per yard  	
70c
Regular $2.00 Bleached  Damask
Table Cloth  for $1.50.
Superior  (-uality    of    Irish   Damask;   sizes   62xS2;   *>4x��'i4,   and
46x45; July Sale
Price, each   ....
$1.50
Reg. $2.25 Dozen Table Napkins
for $1.65 a Dozen.
A   specia   lot   these,   in   various
designs;   tine  quality    damask;
size  24x24.    July-
Sale  Price,  dozen .
$1.65
Reg.   Values    to     35c     Circular
Pillow Cotton f��r 25c Yard.
Wide widths;  14, 46, 48 Inchei
pure quality of cotton.
July   Sale   I'riee,   vard.
25c
Reg. $1.75 Pair Bleached Cotton
���sheets tur ��1.35  Pair,
Made     from     heavy   quality    of
sheeting;   in   plain    and    twill
weaves;    ready    for    use.      July
Sab   price, pe,
pair    	
$1.35
65c   Ealbriggan   Underwear,  45c
a Garment.
.Men's superior grade Balbriggan Underwear; "Imperial
Brand"; shirts and drawers;
long sleeves and ankle length;
sizes ,'14 to 42; regular 65c per
garment. July Sale AElfm
I'riee, per garment 4wl��
Men's Kine Porous Knit Underwear; shirts with long sleeves,
and drawers ankle length; also
fine nainsook underwear;
sleevelets and knee length;
sixes 34 to 44; regular 50c a gar
ment. July Sale
Prici .   pel   garment. .
35c
A Special in Tents.
S-oz.    Wall   Tents;    size    10x14;
reg.   $14.50.
Price   	
Wall   Tents;   size   12x14;   regular $17.50.
Price   	
$12.75
12x14;   regu-
$14.75
Hammocks for  Less.
Wire Hammock, with deep valance and fringe, and attached
pillow; regular $3.50 valm
Sale Price
at   	
$2.75
The  Thermo   Washing   Machine.
The latest and best hand-power
washer on the market;  a child
can   operate   it.
Spe,' ial    	
$10.50
The  Vacuum  Washer
Will  cut   the labor of wash  day
in   half   and  do   it   better.     Get
one   now.     Special,
each   	
95c
A  Eig  Snap for  Lovers of  Fine
China.
Six patterns, one oiuy of each,
in real Limoges China; 97-plece
dinner set; regular $50.00 sets.
Per set
for    	
$35.00
Fine   White and    Hold  Austrian
China   Dinner  Set;     coin     gold
handles;  f(7-piece.
Set   	
$45.00
Three patterns in 50-piece fine
Crown Porcelain Dinner Sets;
a full set for six people; regular $10.00 value. *�� OC
I'er set I'or  90iVW
Fifty white earthenware covered Slop Jars; with cane handles;       regular      $2.60       value.
Kach
for . .
$1.75
l-pint     Covered    Jelly    Jars,    in
plain  or fancy  shapes.
Per dozen  	
50c
White Ironstone China tups
and Saucers; the kind for hard
wear;  regular $1.25.        aa.
I'er  do/en     WWW
Extension Table; six-foot style.
In solid oak or elm; goldeq finish;  regular f\ 1.00.
Sale   I'riee   	
$8.25
Sanitary   Couch   complete,   with
green  denim covered  mattress;
regular   $12.00.
Sale  Price   . . .
$9.25
Odd Arm Chairs: in golden and
fumed finish; solid oak, strongly
made arm chairs; many different   designs   to     choose     from.
reg.   $4.00.    Sale
I'riee,   each    . . . .
$2.10
Dresser,    neat    design;     three
drawers;  golden    finish;    regu
lar $9.50.
Sale   Prll
$6.50
Our    Entire    Stock    of    Ladies'
Neckwear Offered in Four
Lots, as Follows.
Lol   I    Neckwear values to 65c.
T.vric: 25c
I.ot 2    Neckwear    values to 85c.
;T",,'icc 35c
Lot     .';���Neckwear     values     to
ft��.^ 50c
i.ot    4���Neckwear     values    to
$2.50.    Sale 7g
Price        I ww
A   choice  assortment  ls  offered
in each lot.
Ladies' Stock Collars.
In pique, silk and fancy cottons,
and In all sizes; exceptionally
good value; regular 25c values.
Sale  Price two OC__
All Ladies' Neck Ruchings; in
lace, chiffon and crepe de
chine; In white, cream and colored;     usually    sold    to  50c  a
yard.
Price
Sale
25c
And all ruchings usually sold to
75c a yard. Sale Price
per yard   	
35c
A line quality Ladies' Long Silk
Qlove; with double finger tips:
wears splendidly: in cream,
white and black; regular $1.50
values.     Sale   Price. QCi*
per pair  WWW
Single     Med    Comforters;     red,
green, lawn, or blue.
At only, each  	
35c
campers'    Blankets;     In    dark
gray;     heavy    quality;     regular
$2.05.    I'riced
at
$2.45
Reversible Cretonnes: o yard
wide; large floral patterns; In
fawn, blue, red or green; regular 25c. At two OC_*
yards   for      CwG
An exceptionally fine lol of Tapestries; well assorted as io colorings; light weights; suitable
for portieres or hangings; heavier ones for furniture coverings
or loose couch covers. These
are priced in the usual way
way from $].on to $1.60. Sale
Price,   per -. m.
yard       I OC
Men'i
50c  Silk  Socks, 35c  Pair.
Mens Pine Silk Socks; Iii black,
���a"'  S aj   and  navy:   seamless;
lasl  dye;   sizes 9Vi  to  11;   i-eg.
i'1'1'' ���"����� a pair. Jul}       t%am
Sale   Price,  pi r  pali       OOC
Coat   Shirts        Regular  $1.00 for
75c Each.
-Men'.,   Sliire-;    with   stiff     culls
and collar .bands: materials Is a
fine grade print iln excellent
range of Etriped patterns; [|ghl
and dark* grounds; sizes 11 to
16%; regulai $1.00 values.
July Sale m*)m*
Price       lOC
Men's $1.50 Straws, 95c.
Men's Fine Sailor Straws; in
good medium shapes; hlack
silk bands and very comfort
able sweat pads: all sizes; reg
$1.50   values.     .Jnlv ap
Sale   Price     wOC
Ladies' Gloves; both long and
short; in silks, cottons, I isles,
chamois, suedes, etc, and all
colors and sizes; regular values
to $1.00 pair. Sale
i'riee, per pair ....
50c
Ladies' Silk Hoot Hose; perfectly seamless; has high spliced
heels and toes and good garter
tops; colors, tan, white, sky,
pink and black; al! sizes;  regu
lar    values    to 75c.
Sale Price, per pair
45c
A line of silk hose; in black
only: an ideal hose for summer
wear;    regular   values   to   $1.50.
Sale  Price,  per
pair   	
95c
Ladies' Fine Cashmere Hose;
111 hlack only; has spliced heels
and toes and is perfectly seam
less;    all   sizes;    worth     45c     a
pair.    Sale I'riee.
pairs for 	
$1.00
Children's Fine Ribbed Hose,
a quantity Of odd lines in odd
sizes; in black and tan; regular    25c   values;     Sab
Pi Ice, 2 pairs for...   .
25c
All Sunshades Offered at a Clear
ing  Price.
Our   leg.   $1.5(1   values
Saie   Price   	
Our reg. $7'.75 values.
Sale  Price   	
Our reg. $11.95 values.
Sale  Price   	
95c
$1.45
$2.50
A  big assortment of styles and
patterns  to chose from.
Children's Stamped  Dresses.
In a fine quality of lawn; all
made up and stamped ready for
working. These are good val
lies; reg. 86c values, Cfl_%
Sale    I'riee  OUC
Ladies' Check aud  Plaid  Skirts,
reg.  values to $7.50.
July Sale  Price   ..
$2.95
Ladies'  Colored   Skirts;   regular
values   to   $8.50.
Julv  Sale  Price
$3.95
Ladies'  Navy and  Hlack  Skirts;
regular    values   to   $8.60.     July
Sale   Price
at   	
$4.95
Ladies'  White Summer  Dresses.
In fine white lawns, fancy cottons and needlework; all are
beautifully embrolderi d and
daintily trimmed; any one of
these dresses is worth trom
$10 to $16,
July Sale Price
$3.95
Set of six Hardwood Diners; in
early Knglish t'nish; good serviceable f rs; two designs to
choose    from;     regular    $14.On.
Sale  Price
at	
$8.50
COUCHES   AT   SALE   PRICES.
Reg.  $12.50,   Sale  $10.00.
Conch, covered in brown or
green velour, or imitation
Spanish leather, with or without
roll edge; an exceptionally neat
and we'll niade couch at a money
laving price;
512.50,     Kale
$10.00
Ail Ladies' Summer Wash Skirts
Offered in Four Choice Lot.
Itegular   to   $2.50   values.    July
Price    Jpl ���lfw
Regular   lo   $.". uO   values.   July
Sale
Price   	
Regular   to   $11.75   values.   July
Sale
Price   	
Regular   to   $4.00   values.    July
Sale
Price   	
$1.95
allies.   Julv
$2.45
dues.    Julv
$2.95
Ladies' Gray Suits.
ln serges and tweeds; strictly
tailor-made into the latest style
models; coat is satin lined; the
skirt with high waist hand. See
these   values;     regiilar    selling
pi ice is $16.50. July
Sale  Price   	
$9.75
Navy   and   Black   Serge   Suits.
A fine all WOOll serge man-tailored suit; coat is cut in either
cutaway or square front effect,
and it satin lined. These are
real good values; worth $20.oo.
July Sale Price
IS    	
$10.95
Ladies' Crepe  Kimonas.
In a good variety of plain colors; daintily satin piped and
ribbon trimmed: usually sold
at $1.25 July Sale
Price   is    	
85c
Children's  Colored   Wash
Dresses.
In a choice assort ment: the
etyles are all good and all colors are presented. best materials used; in sizes from 4 to
14 years; regular values to $2;
any size.    July Qm*\   OC
Sale  Price    91 .Cw
Ladies'   Silk   Moire   Underskirts.
In green and gray shot effects.
See these, as they are real good
value; usually sold at $2.B5.
July    Sale    I'riee A*at    mam
Ladies'   Fine   White   Cotton
Nightgowns.
All he.iiitifuly embroidered on
neck and sleeves, and ribbon
trimmed; low neck and short
sleeves;    usually   sold   at     $4.00.
ffi88ale $2.75
Ladies' Fine Quality Muslin  Underskirts.
A good quality muslin; neanti
fully embroidered flouncing and
extra good value ,(t this very
special price; regular sold
at $8.75. July Sab
Price  	
$1.95
A  Big  L��t cf  Ladies' and  Girls'
Waists.
Representing    white    vestings,
lawns,       muslins     and      sailor
WalBtS; pretty stiles and pattern'-, and all sizes, regular
value., t.i $1,96. July CC*.
Sale    price OwC
Regular  $65.00,   Sale  $51.50.
Pullman Davenport; Unlfold or
Duofold style; upholstered in
genuine Spanish leather; solid
oak frame; fumed finish; a
neat, well upholstered couch, or
a comfortable double bed; regular $66.00.
Sale   	
$51.50
Couch, with scroll head; oak
frame, covered With genuine
leather;  a neath design and    a
great   bargain;
Sale
Price   	
regular   $30.00.
$24.25
CtM'r-   Panama   Hats   at   lhe
Pcvie cf   Ordinary   Straw.
Rtg. Values to $6.50
at $3.95.
���Kine etf.u weave Panamas, in
���WgfllgMi and telescope shapes,
"black ii a ii il s. July       tf O  QC
Szh- 4'rirc fWiSO
Krsui-ar $8.50 Panamas July
5��ui'- Price,
vuiA
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
$4.95
We   Pack,
Ship and
Prepay
Freight   on
Every
Purchase
mtimitect
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Wc  Pack,
Ship and
Prepay
Freight   on
Every
Purchase
Itegular to 35c White Sasli Pah
rlCS for 17'_e; white pique in
narrow, medium and wide cord;
a choice assortment of white
mercerised striped lawn, white
vestings In dot and .-tripe effect; spotted muslins, in extra
fine quallt]. ���.*. Ith large ami small
spots; legiilni tn 30c per yard.
Special, per 4 m. \
yard        I  I   2 C

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