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The Pacific Canadian Aug 18, 1916

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\UG 2 - V,M-
Weekly News Digest and Journal of  Observation and Comment.
Vol. I.
Number 24
With what silly and shallow drivel do the Bowser
papers throughout the country impose upon the good
sense and good nature of the reading public in all their
references to the serious and vital issues necessarily
raised by the Liberal leader in his writ against Attorney-General Bowser ! Here is an example from one
of the most faithful echoes of Government- "arguments," the Nelson News: "The Brewster writ would
make the courts, instead of the people, the supreme
arbiter in the affairs of British Columbia."
This is another instance of "putting our head in the
sand," Such as Mr. Justice Morrison rebuked the Attorney-General's attorney for, when the matter came
up in the courts, the week before last, at Victoria.
The Nelson News and the whole tribe of quibbling
apologists for the Government know perfectly well
that the courts necessarily are the "supreme arbiters"
when it comes to interpreting and passing upon the
constitutionality or legality of aets of the Legislature
or Government. It is also perfectly well known by
the tricky side-steppers, with Premier and Attorney-
General Bowser at their head, that Mr. Brewster did
not create any difficulty by the issue of his writ that
was created by the incompetent and crooked muddling
of the Bowser Government, which has undermined the
whole basis of constitutional government in the Province.
Mr. Brewster has merely recognized the diseased
and dangerous condition, and has courageously and
patriotically taken the necessary steps to have the
matter probed and the remedy applied before the evil
has gone any farther, instead of doing the ostrich act
with the maker of the mischief, who, paraphrasing the
rebuke of the Court, is putting his head in the sand
and pretending to, know nothing whatever about it.
Syc-h tactics have resulted in deferring for ar short
time the clearing up of the whole matter and the resolving of the doubt which the Government's actions
have cast upon the validity of most of the legislation
of last, session and also upon the constitution of the
Legislature about to be elected; but these matters, to
quote once more the Justice of the Supreme Court before whom Mr. Brewster's preliminary motion came,
will "have to be thrashed out" and carried to a final
and authoritative decision.
The reason is obvious. v Otherwise, the doubt,
caused not by Mr. Brewster's writ, but by Mr. Bowser's dereliction, would continue to hang over Provincial legislation and the Provincial Legislature, which
would be open to attack through the courts at anv time
by any interest that might consider itself adversely
affected by any legislative enactment. Then there is
the Qther feature of the writ, on which a decision is no
less urgently demanded���whether this or any Government can with impunity pay out million's of the public
moneys, or any sum, contrary to the expressed will of
the Legislature���in violation of statute law. Truly,
as the Court has declared, these questions will have to
be thrashed out, "Jt ia due to the people that they
should be thrashed out."
Premier BoSvser is a magnificent bluffer���you've
got to hand it to him for that! At hia meeting, last
week, at Fernie where, by the way, even according
to the Conservative Vancouver Province report, Mr.
Bowser was most unmercifully heckled--he replied to
one of his tormentors, who gave him unasked the
cheerful advance information that he was going to be
beaten in Vancouver : "Well, I am not trying to run
a safe seat, as Mr. Brewster is. I have a majority of
four thousand to pull down in Vancouver, but that is
the only seat I am going to seek the support of the
public in. * * * If I am beaten Iri Vancouver, I
propose to go down with Mags Hying."
Bravo, Bowser ! Just what sort of a show Premier
Bowser has of being elected in Vancouver (or anywhere else in the Province, for that matter), may be
imagined from the reception his Ministerial candidate,
Tisdall, got in the by-election, last February, backed
as he was by all the Bowserian eloquence, influence,
and peculiar campaign methods of which the Premier
is master, focussed on one constituency. Add to that
the scathing exposure which the Bowser Government
and party have had since: By the Opposition in the
Legislature; in connection with the Government manipulated "plugging" scandal, which is coming to the
home roost more balefully every day; not to mention
the sordid stew of Government patronage and jobbery
uncovered in the more recent Vancouver School Board
inquisition; and giving due consideration, finally, to
the fact that two prominent Conservatives of Vancouver Robert Cassidy, K. C, and ex-Mayor Townley
have practically repudiated Bowserism by seeking the
suffrages of the electors of Vancouver as an ti-Bowser
Conservative candidates ! Why, Premier Bowser, or
any of the Bowser ticket, has about as much chance
of election in Vancouver-as th;; proverbial snowball
has of preserving its Identity for ten minutes in
well !   The hottest place that one can imagine.
Magnificent bltilier!    Yes,   that's what  we   s:Jd.
But, when all's said and done, Premier Bowser might
If good old Samuel Johnson had lived in these stirring times, he would have been able to utter with
added emphasis his famous dictum that "patriotism is
the last refuge of scoundrels." It is positively disgraceful, nauseating and insulting the way -self-confessed Johnsonian "scoundrels" of a certain political
stripe are advertising at once their own shamelessness
and conscious poverity of any merit or standing with
the people by prostituting the sacred name of patriotism to the paltry and miserable business of trying to
stimulate and deodorize a political cause and party so
inherently weak and rotten that it must needs be supported and disinfected by such means.
This unblushing "patriotism" exploitation, it will
not have been forgotten, was begun in the late session of the Legislature, when impudent and insulting
insinuations were thrown out that enlisting for service
at the front followed party lines in the Province, and,
as the election grows dangerously nearer, and Government realization of impending defeat on their merits
becomes excruciatingly keener, the dirty and contemptible work is speeded up, even to the length of whin-
ning editorial and display articles in the party press,
pointing out that five out of forty-five Bowser candidates are wearing the khaki, as a reason why the Bowser candidates generally ought to be elected and the
Bowser Government returned again to power !
All honor to the wearers of the khaki whose sincerity, devotion, and singlemindedness does honor to the
uniform- -and of the vast majority. Liberals or Conservatives, though it is an insult to introduce the political
division at all, this may be said���but the vile exploitation being practiced by si discredited political party
suggests, and there are circumstances which add color
to it, that some at- least of the much be-advertised
khaki-clad candidates, whose "firing line" has been
solely political so far, are at least consenting parties
to and hope to be political beneficiaries of that contemptible prostitution of patriotism that has become
so rampant and rank in Provincial so-called Conservative circles of late.
Attorney-General Bowser has the habit of trying to
serve two masters���himself and the public���so strongly ingrained in his disposition and character that he
simply can't help it. He is Attorney-General (attorney for the people) and also head of the Government
(whose business is supposed to be solely concerned
with the people's interests), and yet, as head of his
private legal firm, he is the paid agent of such railway
concerns as the C. N. R. and P. G. E., whom, as has
been shown, he has served far better than the people
���at the people's expense! ��� having actually robbed the people of millions, contrary to law, for the
benefit of these private clients.
# Among his other clients of the sort, too numerous
to enumerate here, was the late Dominion Trust,
which, "by and with the advice and consent" of the
Attorney-General of the Province, in his dual capacity,
was enabled to "do" the thousands of unfortunate
victims in this Province and elsewhere, who excusably
supposed that a "Trust" company, and one moieover
ostentatiously advertised as 0 K'd by the Provincial
Government, was a concern to be "trusted." The same
Government 0 K'd the piratical exploitations of the
Vancouver Island collieries by Mackenzie & Mann,
which robbed the British investor of millions, gave the
Province a bad name from which it will not recover
for years, was chiefly responsible for the serious coal
strike of a few years ago on the Island, and has not d
little to do with the continued high price of coal.
It will surprise no one, therefore, to learn that Premier and Attorney-General Bowser has been caught at
the same double game again -this time as a director
of the Wallace Shipyards. Ltd., Vancouver, under
charter to obtain Government assistance in shipbuilding.    When found out, Mr. Bowser hastened to "resign
in view of the elections saying he had quite forgotten he was a director ! No apologies, necessary, Mr.
Bowser; people know by this time you can't help it,
and they intend to give you permanent leave of absence to attend strictly to your own business and that
of your private clients ���to rounding out the handsome
fortune which you more than laid the foundation of by
playing the exceedingly profitable double role of a po-
litical Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.	
just as well bluff it out in Vancouver as. anywhere
else. It's the obvious thing for him to do. By running in only one constituency, he saves losing a second
election deposit. And he throws himself theatrically
on the mere;- of one constituency. But it will not
avail. Premier Bowser is too old and hardened and
monumental a political offender to be let off from his
just dues on any sentimental grounds. Political morality alone the highest and best interests of the
Pr wince for all time, and the effect on other Provinces
���demands that he should get all that is coming to him
at this time, and get it in an exemplary manner. Like
Richard III. on Bosworth Field, Premier Bowser is
riding to his final fall���and, like Richard III., he
knows it,
The Bowser Government candidate who is trying
to save Fernie to the party after a term or two of Hon.
R. W. Ross, driven out to seek a political home elsewhere, is appropriately enough named Uphill. But he
hasn't got any steeper job than has the evicted Minister of Lands in trying to persuade Prince (Fort)
George to permanently adopt him, with the assistance
of an accommodating vote-splitter���Gillet.
Great is the power of the press. The B.C.E.R. Co.
is paying sincere tribute to that fact bj�� issuing a four-
page weekly midget, called "The Buzzer," of its own,
distributed by means of "Take One" holders in the
cars. It is, of course, devoted to B.C.E.R. matters
(the number before us particularly boosts the Vancouver exhibition) and, incidentally, it may be presumed,
will favorably present the point of view of the company in any debatable questions that may arise as between that corporation and the people.
Counsel for the German Government in the case of
the prize ship Appam, which was awarded to her British owners by a recent decision of Judge Waddill in
the United States District Court, have filed formal petition for appeal to the Supreme Court, which was allowed. A supersedeas bond for $2,000,000 required by
thjs court was given, signed by Lieut. Hans Berg, the
prize master who brought the vessel in, and L. M. von
Schilling, German consul. It was furnished by five
American bonding companies, who divided a premium
of $20,000.
Some confirmation of the Winnipeg report of last-
week that a Dominion general election at a not very
distant date is in contemplation is contained in an Ottawa despatch of Monday last, which says: "Sir
Robert Borden has definitely abandoned his trip to
England this year," and adds: "With his trip to Great
Britain off, Sir Robert plans to visit Western Canada."
The last week in September is given as the probable
date of the trip, and it is said he will address "one or
two big patriotic meetings in each of the four Western
The devotion of W. P. Macken, Bowser Conservative candidate for Chilliwack, to a fallen and rather unworthy idol is beautiful���if nothing else. In the excess of his touching and mistaken hero-worship, the
Chilliwack standard-bearer in an evidently realized
lost cause, said, in a speech, the other day, as reported
by the Progress (after a climax of panegyrics): "He
would rather go down to defeat a hundred times following Mr. Bowser than win without him." Never
mind the hundred times, Mr. Macken, once will do���-
and it will also "do for" Bowser.
Following his severe condemnation by the Meredith-
Duff fuse inquiry commission, Col. John Wesley Allison has had his "halo" taken away from him--the
complimentary title of "Colonel," to wit, conferred
upon him by his worshipful admirer, Sir Sam Hughes,
to whom.the gallant manipulator of war contracts
owed the enviable strategic status that enabled him to
command such fat commissions and rake-offs. It must
have broken Sir Sam's heart to have been compelled
to send the Ministerial scapegoat away into the wilderness, bearing not only the sins of the Shell Committee,
but denuded of his military nimbus.
We thought we were reading a patent medicine
adv. in the Columbian, the other day, but it turned out
to be a thinly disguised hymn of praise of the Provincial Government, on the seductively sedative subject,
"Promoting Agriculture." Made one think of lying
down under a tree in the good old summer time, long
ago, and listening to the drowzy lullaby of a buzzing
bumble-bee, until one fell asleep and dreamed that we
were living undej a beautifully paternal and benevolent Government, every member of which wore a halo,
in a sort of glorified fairyland known as Colony Farm,
where there were nice things called Agricultural
Credits, with the store tickets where they were stolen
still attached, and Pure Bred Stock, that somehow had
strayed back from Price Ellison's corral. And
long vistas of Dry Farming���very dry, and Irrigation -not too wet, and Railways hauling Produce to Market through Fertile Valleys. And ���
but then we awoke ! And it was all a dream and a
pipe dream at that! And the bee still buzzing in the
Columbian bonnet. Same old "hard times,"and high
cost of living. Same old sending of twenty or thirty
million dollars a year outside of the Province for "promoting agriculture" elsewhere. Same old Bowser
Government, with halos all awry, and very haggard ���
going to execution ! Which, somehow, for the people,
was the one cheerful and hopeful note in the whole
scenario. Page 2
New Westoninster, B.C., Aug. 18, 1916
Published every Friday from the Offices, 761 Carnarvon Street,
New Westminster, B. C, by the Pacific Canadian Printing
& Publishing Co-, I/rn.
Editor and Manager
Subscription Prices;��� $1.00 per annum [in advance];   SOc.   for six
months; 25c. for three mouths; 10c. per month;   5c. per copy.
Advertising rates on   application
With this month. The Pacific Canadian will complete the sixth month of its publication. As announced
in its salutatory, early in March last, it entered the
journalistic lists to supply a needed corrective to the
pernicious one-sidedness that had too long obtained, in
this part of the Province particularly, in the discussion
of public issues of a political nature especially, which
had culminated, as was pointed out, in the scandal and
menace of an absdlutely one-sided Legislature, made
subservient at will by an unscrupulous and power-besotted Government to subvert the people's rights and
liberties and betray their interests.
The immediate task to hand, as we stated, in which
this paper hoped to be able to assist, however humbly,
was "the work of political regeneration so well begun" in the Province through the by-elections which
had then but lately been held, but which work, as we
noted at the time, "is yet to be finished in the general
elections," the date of which it was impossible to predict at that time. A further, carrying-on work in the
process of political regeneration, that we suggested
the necessity of, was the cure of the "deep seated
causes, * * * if we would avoid the recurrence of
such abnormal excrescences on the body politic" as the
Legislature and Government referred to, "and generally cleanse and clarify the fountains and currents of
our political and civic life."
This was and is, admittedly, a pretty large order.
and. without arrogating any exclusive mission or commission in this respect, or affecting the possibility of
doing more than our "bit," The Pacific Canadian���
with the limitations imposed by the "hard times" and
local business conditions, which have precluded adequate support for a second newspaper enterprise, even
in its incipient, stages���has endeavored to fulfil the
promise of its commencement, and will be able, at the
least, to carry to completion its share of the first
specific work it set about to assist, culminating in the
Provincial general election, set for the 14th of September, one day less than four weeks hence.
There will be no little satisfaction and compensation in that -to have been able to round out the first
stage and to be "in at the death" and be privileged to
assist in writing the epitaph of the old, obsolete, and
un lamented order of persons and things political,
which in passing will clear the way for the new order,
mark the opening of the new era, for which the Province has been looking hopefully and longingly for some
time. While a great and pregnant victory will thus
have been achieved, eternal vigilance will continue to
be the price of liberty. The defeated hosts of reaction
and private greed as opposed to the public good, which
are ubiquitous ,in some embodiment, may be expected
to prepare for the counter attack, and, if the forces of
progress, freedom and reform should relax, instead of
consolidating their gaini, the contest would soon have
to be fought all over again.
In this continued fight for freedom, progress, and
good government���and the Provincial is not the only
field; there are both the smaller and the larger spheres
an untrammelled and independent press is a prime
essential. Strangle or corrupt the press, and the people are soon enslaved, first blinded, and then despoiled,
as has been witnessed in this and other fields, if a
press is not actually corrupt, it is a serious menace to
thi! public weal to have only a one-sided press. The
remedy is with the people themselves, who, by taking
thought, can support and maintain the press they
want, and make it what they will, to maintain their
interests, instead of a press whose too often thinly disguised motive and mission is to make the people's interests and through the people themselves subservient to private, corporate, or party gain.
tal exports, however, only 38 per cent, went to the
United States, and 59 per cent, to the United Kingdom."
The first sentence in this quotation evidently should
have read: "Canada continues to be the United
States' best customer.'' We are not finding fault with
Canada, under a Conservative Government, doing
three-quarters of her buying in the United States, and
only one-seventh in the Mother Country, while the
situation is measurably reversed when it comes to selling our goods. We are merely calling attention to the
manifest brazen hypocrisy and dishonesty of the "no
truck or trade with the Yankees" election cry on
which our Conservative friends at Ottawa largely won
the last election. After four or five years of power,
we have the result���75 per cent, truck or trade with
the Yankees; 14 per cent, with Great Britain ! The
jug-handled trade situation with the United States,
the Liberals proposed to( correct, by enabling Canadians to sell something there. But, no, that was
traitorousness to the protected Canadian jobber and
miller. The Liberals, who gave the "British preference," against Conservative opposition, proposed to
increase it, to enable the Mother Country to sell
us more. But, no. that was high treason! to the
protected Canadian manufacturer.
The degenerate political congeners in British Columbia of those high-minded Ottawa patriots and no
one denies that the latter, at any rate, possess a real
patriotism, apart from their contemptible resort to the
counterfeit -are not scrupling, even in war time, to
befoul "the old flag" and the sacred name of patriotism by prostituting both to base partisan ends. We
have seen the essential shallowness, meanness, and hypocrisy of such tactics exposed in the revealing light
of events.    Let us not forget!
As illustrating the inherent insincerity and humbug of all flag-waving, patriotism-exploiting arguments, to which a certain political party is particularly
prone, it is interesting to recall, just now, the "No
truck or trade with the Yankees" catch-cry which was
made to do such good-service by the trade restriction-
ists in the last Dominion general election.
Recent trade returns issued at Ottawa, giving Canada's aggregate trade for the twelve months ending
May of this year, show, of course, abnormal increases,
in exports principally, to Great Britain and France
chiefly, on account of the war. But, making all due
allowance for abnormal war conditions, this concluding
paragraph of the Ottawa trade statement is, at least,
significant: "The United States continues to be Canada's best customer. Of the Dominion's total imports,
71 per cent, came from across the border, and only 14
per cent from the United Kingdom.    Of Canada's to-
Home Laundry
Helps Washing
$6 to $18 Each
to 6.00 Each
Tub and Wringer
Stands, $2.50 each
Wash Boards,   25c
to 50c each
Ironing Boards, 50
cts. to $3 each
Clothes Baskets, 75
to $\ ,25 each
Clothes Lines, Pulleys, Clothes  Pius
634 Columbia St.
"He scored the Pretnier for retaining private practice while Attorney-General."���M. A. Macdonald at
Pnoenix meeting. "He would also insist on the appointment of a new Attorney-General, as in his opinion the Attorney-General should sever all connection
with private practice.." Robt. McBride, Independent
candidate for Richmond. "No man can serve two
masters."���The Good Book,
Royal City Pork Butchers
737 Columbia St, 309 Sixth St,
We make a specialty of Cooked Meats.     Our
Properly Cooked Hams, Veal Loaf, Etc.,
are in great demand.
Phone 219
It was the Germans, says the London Daily Telegraph, who really discovered the possibilities of the
British Empire, and down to the eve of the war were
using them for their own ends. "They had obtained
control of practically all its base metals; they were
getting a firm grip on its coal and oil; they were influencing its financial policy and its politics. German
agents, it is now known, were the agents of the Imperial Government, which subsidised and encouraged
their activities and was not above consulting them in
moulding the fiscal and commercial policy of the Empire. These conditions, inimical to the health, safety
and independence of the British peoples, ought not to
be renewed when the war closes."
Pioneer Furniture  Dealer
and Undertaker
Is Doing Business as Usual at the Old Stand
x New Westminster, B.C.
��JF~Fair Dealing, Goods of  Quality   at  Right  Prjces.
���     -Phone 17o���
The good old Tory Columbian is warming up to it.
Now it calls Mr, Brewster an anarchist! Must have
borrowed the idea from Bowser, who says Brewster's "a dangerous man." So he js- to the Bowser
Government. If it be an anarchist to blow up the
Bowser Government with good constitutional and pplir
tical high explosives, then, we suppose. Mr. Brewster
must plead guilty. But it will be a mighty good day's
work ! After which Mr, Brewster apd his colleagues
will sweep away the debris, lay deep afld i-joupu l'..<a
foundations, and erect thereon the splendid SU) er^
structure of constructive legislation and honest, sane
administration, from which the Bowser Government
have lately been trying to "borrow" a few planks to
patch up their tottering, tumbh -down affair in the
desperate hope of being able to weather the elections.
4 PHONRS  15 and 16
*  -Dealers in
and  Gravel,   Lin?e?   Be
V    Crushed Rock, Sand
$ ment, Plaster
rr Drain Tile, Etc.
frorge, House and .Ste.un Coal.    Agricultural J^hne
90'2 Columbia S i net
New Westminster, B. C,
' I
I  !
' !
It still sticks sorelv in the News-Advertiser'a dyspeptic political crop that Jhe Bowser Government dare
not, for fear of wrecking the p;,r|y. stretch firth a
larcenious hand and appropriate yet i.no'her plank
from that opulent storehouse of statesmanlike and de
pendable (this is the Bowser view of it) j pljtical'jife-
preservers, They would dearly like to add n> the
Workmen's Compensation, Agricultural Credits, Land
for Soldiers, and Prohibition Referendum bhefts, the
crowning acquisition of Civil Service Reform and
Abolish Patronage system. but life wouldn'1 be
worth living to the Bowser bunch in and out of the
Government paddoek, if the perquisites, pickings, contract "milkings," "jobs," ain] gampaign fund "sweatings" were hung up out of reach. ' So, (ike Reynard,
with watering mouth, the News Advertiser misscalls
the Civil Service Reform, Abolish Patronage gra"pc��
sour, and continues to revile and villify what it's masters cannot appropriate,
In an address at Kaslo Monday evening, before
whatthe press bureau report calls a "business meeting
of electors" (whatever that may mean?   another way
meiphe'-of the Legislature on Vane, uver, he boasted
th ti he had aq adverse majority qc 4.00") (evidently
meaning of legitimate votes for the boast would be
absurd if they were "plugged" votes) to overcome,
"but," he added, "thai is th ��� only seat I am going to
seek the support of the public in." As the proudly
self c W3cipus leader of a forlorn hope, in view of that
big majority against him, Mr. B.owser heroicall y concluded: "If I am beaten in Vancouver, I propose to
go down with Hags Hying." If you must lie, Mr. Bow-
s T, you ought to try and lie consistently.
of saying "in no sense political" probably) WprUw
Bowser gave a strictly "business," non-political talk
on the Vancouver "plugging" scandal, in which he
endeavored to convey the impression by suggestion
that M. A. Macdonald's 4,000 majority over Tisdall
consisted largely or wholly of "plugged" votes. At
Fernie, a few days before, when Mr, Bowser wished
to glorify his bravery in staking his political life as a
Readers of the Columbian looked in vain, in its is.
ij |j of last Salurdav. for any report or even mention
oi the grout opening meeting of the Conservative campaign rooms in this pjty, the preyjo is evening. There,
is a reason I THevti waa no meeting. The reoras w��m
there. Also the janitor and stage manager. The doors
stood invitingly open. The blinds were run up. The
lights blazed cheerily. The flags redly reflected the
glare. The portraits of Borden, Bowser, Lieut.-Col.
Taylor, and Lieut. F. J. MacKenzie looked benevolently and patronizingly down. The Columbian of that
evening (Friday) had said, in black letter, all over its
local page: "Conservative meeting, Friday night,
Campaign Committee loom, 680 Columbia street, upstairs, good speakers, cqme," A more extended ati-
n,oun cement disclosed fhat the "good speakers," wpu$
include Mi'. Adam S. Jqnpstpn, iiir. F.'G. T. Lucas,
and iio'sj'.lv Lieut.-Col. J. D. Taylor, M. P., who was
' oi: the wast for a few days on leave from Vernon,"
!'t;t the audience came pot. Mr, A. S. Johnston was
the only sieaker who tiptoed timidly up the eohoing
Stairs and I'm tive|\ joqked ip, seejng only twp Copse?:
yatiye functionaries tl^ere. Shortly afterwards, the
hour being Lac, the trio turned off the lights and
quietly stole home. That was why there was no re=
port in the Columbian. There was nothing to report,
Sad!���unreportably sad 1 But significant l-Tremend*
ously significant! %
New Westminster, B.C.,  Aug. 18, 1916
Page I
LOCAL   AND    GENERAL.  units at the front.    When the call came
for volunteers, every officer of the 131st
D. Taylor M. P., officer "' camp at the time volunteered. Those
: 131st Battalion   has re-  selected from  this  Fraser Valley battal-
Lieut.-Col. J
commanding the
turned to Vernon after spending a   few
days on the coast.
Mr. G. E. Corbould and Miss Corbould
and Dr. Walker and Hiss Walker have
returned to the city, after a two weeks'
camping outing at I'itt Lake.
Pte. H. N. Davy of the 131st Battalion
at Vernon, has received   word  that   his   the elections.
I 1
ion were Lieutenants R, P. Poster, Arthur Mars, Hartley Thomas, R, N. liras-
sey, M. Scott, and A.  Ii.  McAllister.
The Columbian featuies a big steel
ship building plant for the new market
site, which has been incubating from
before the war. Hope it's so, and that
it will   lie going stronger than ever after
i i *^ i is //vf/ nr ��=:n>
nephew, Capt. H. N. Davy, adjutant of
tke Cheshire Regiment, was killed in action on July 9.
Lieut. J. K. Kennedy, barrister, of
Vancouver, son of Sir John Kennedy,
of Montreal, has succumbed to serious
wounds received some weeks ago on the
Mr. John Power, a former well known
resident of this city, but who for some
years has been living at Penticton, in
the Okanagan country, wns visiting in
town this week, with two daughters.
Mr. Wm. Tumbull, otherwise known
as "Hill" Turnliull or more familiarly in
the lacrosse world as "Long Hill," of the
famous "Salmonbelly" team, has enlisted for overseas service with the 131st
Battalion, C.K.F.
Mr. Rob Sutherland, manager ol the
Nelson Daily News, formerly of the
late Daily News, this city, was in town
to-day, on a flying visit to the coast,
having come by the new Kettle Valley
Railway, not bv aeroplane.
The question of the river road on the
south side of the Fraser River along the
ilyke will be taken up by the Boat J of
Trade with the Delta Hoard of Trade and
Surrey Council,. This road is declared
to be dangerous in places.
The Canadian Products Company, for
evaporating vegetables, have their building on the city waterfront nearly completed, and and are installing machinery
and equipment. Operations, it is expected, will be started within sixty days,
80 to 100 men being employed. Five
carloads of potatoes will lie required
every twenty-four hours, and contracts
are being made locally and  elsewhere.
A new freighter named Coaster, built
for the Coast Steamship Co. to replace
the S. S. Fingal, in the coast trade,
lately condemned, was launched on Saturday afternoon at 3:30 from the ways of
the Westminster Marine Railway ,Co. on
Lulu Island She is a wooden vessel 95
feet long and 21-f00t beam. Her engines have been installed and the boilers
will be put in shortly.
The lumber industry is fairly good, re
ported .Mr. J. (i. Robson, of the Tim-
lierland Lumber Co., to the Hoard of
Trade, Tuesday evening. It was, however, lie said, facing the problem of a
labor shortage. Help was scarce and
hard to get, and he predicted that il will
be still harder before it is any easier.
Wages, he stated, have risen from 35 to
40 per cent., taking an average of camp
and mill.
Sergt. A. B. Watson of  the   29th Battalion and son of Fire Chief  J. II. Wat-
A case of what the doctors   believe   to   son of this city, has  been   awarded   the
The People's
Main Store - 193 and 194
Sapperton branch - 373
West lind branch 650
Three Big Stores
of   Plenty
For homemade pickles use
Only ihe purest. ingredients.
You   will   get   the   best   at
Welsh's at lowest prices.
Draught Vinegar, Cider, Malt
a case oi  wnai tne doctors   oeneve   to son oi tins city, lias   ueen   awarded   tne .;���  "           . , ,7 '  '  y
be infantile paralysis has been discovered Military Medal   for   continuous   gallant $ Or White Pickling per gal-S0c *
in Vancouver���that of  a little fourtyear- conduct at the front.    In a letter  to   his 3[ p..            .,        ,              .    .    ... .'.
old boy from a  Kitsilano home, who   is father, he does not give details of his ac- y Climax   Brand,    quail     liotue ^
kept under observation iu   an   isolation tions although he refers   to several risky y each  25c V
hospital, pending developments
Mr. Harris Turner, formerly on the
staff of the Daily Xews, this city, is reported to have lost his left eye as the
result of a shrapnel wound received in
the trenches, and the sight of the remaining eye is also threatened.
Officers of the 131st Battalion from
Vernon who are taking the field officers'
course, which opened' at Work Point
Barracks, Victoria, Monday, are Capt.
D. C. Tuck, Capt. I,. F. Hornby, Capt.
L. M. Richardson and Lieut. J. T.
engagements in which he  had   been   re- ,��, , ,               ...,,���                       <;���
pairing communication lines under heavy $ Crosse &   Blackwell s   Malt,   ,-.
fire.    He is ll years of   age and had not % per   bottle M)c
been long out of   High School when   he A Tr  ,,        , ,    ����� ,.            ,    .   ,,.,
enlisted in 1914.    lie left here as a lance- % Holbrook s Malt, pet bot..30c
corporal and received his three stripes at X Heinz Malt, Cider   or   White
the front.
Mr. Jas. I. Keary, delegate and state
deputy for B. C. to the international convention of the Knights of Columbus, at
Davenport, 111., returned home, last
week, after an absence of about two
weeks, during which he passed through
or visited many of the Western and Mid
dle States and important centres from
A late London despatch announces Portland, Or., to Chicago, 111., and Salt
that Major Peck, 16th Battalion, has been j^ake chy< utah_ He fouml Uu. weather
recommended for birthdav honors by Sir decidedly warm, business conditions
Douglas Haig, Commander-in-Chief of prosperous, especially in the more easl-
the British forcesjn France. Major Peck  er]y centres,   and   Hughes  apparently a
strong favorite for President in   all   the
States through whicli Mr. Keary passed.
is a son of  Mr.   Wesley   Peck,    of
city, and has been wounded twice.
When you buy merchandise for your
home, you patronize the merchant who
reduces cost and gives careful service.
Buy your insurance on the same principle and insure with the office that reduced your rate. Alfred W. McLeod,
the Insurance Man,
We are still doing ousineos at tlie
old stand. If there is anything we
can do for you in the plumbing, heating or sheet metal line, 'phone 586.
Mannering & MacKenzie will give
your needs their immediate attention. *
With respect to the mail service between the Coast and Kettle Valley line,
Lieut.-Col. Taylor, M. P., forwarded the
Board of Trade a copy of a letter received by him from the Deputy Postmaster-
Qeneral to the effect that a daily mail
service between the Kettle Valley and
Coast was being inaugurated.
A concert and dance will be given tomorrow (Saturday) evening, at the Crescent home of Mrs. W. R. Gilley. The
proceeds of the entertainment are to be
given to the local branch of the St. John
Volunteer Aid. Miss Kileen Gilley has
charge of the musical programme and
lias arranged an attractive list of numbers,
Mr. Marshall Smith, of Vancouver,
formerly of Ladner, left his home on
Shaughnessy Height:', Wednesday morning of last week, intending to uo lo
North Vancouver, since which time he
has not been seen. No reason is known
for a voluntary disappearance, and a
mysterious accident or foul play is
In order to more easily check the
spread of measles ami whooping cough
now prevalent in the citv, Citv Medical
Health Officer Dr. G. T. Wilson has asked residents to notify the health department promptly of any outbreak of these
diseases   and   lo   voluntarily  keep   the
children at home and thus avoid pcunpuj
sory quarantine.
The Hoard of Trade has changed its
monthly meeting from Friday lo Tuesday,
im account of the Saturday half holiday
making Pritlay ;i busv night for the merchants. At last Tuesday's meeting, eight
new members were added, Messrs. F. R.
Leland, J. Gifford, |. K. Ilrowu, W, I.
Raid, II. J. Macken, X. N. Sutherland,
K. C Traves, aud II. K. Ridley.
The barns of Mr. Maxwell Smith at
Burnbrae barm near Dcrochc were completely destroyed by lire, Sunday evening, the lire presumably being caused
from a smudge lighted earlier in the
evening lo drive mosquitoes away. The
loss includes the hay bam, stables and
implement shed, anil will be several
thousand dollars. There was uo insurance.
Another enthusiastic campaign meeting was helil in the Liberal Club rooms,
last night. Very encouraging reports were
received from canvassers all over the
citv, and short, stirring addresses delivered by Mr, D. Whiteside, Mr ],. B,
.Lusby, and others. Word lately received
from Mr, Hrewster, Liberal leader, ill
the Interior, assures that he aud Mr.
Macdonald   will  be able to address a big
meeting   here   toward   ihe  end of this
Six officers of   the   131st  battalion   at
VerUon have been chosen as part of   the
With two sons already with the colors,
Mr. J. \V. Mcintosh, of this city, has enlisted for active service with the 239th
Railway Construction Battalion, and expects to leave early next week for the
mobilization cam]) of this unit al Valcar-
tier, Quebec Although past the half-
century mark, Mr. Mcintosh had no
trouble in passing the necessary medical
examination for active service. Mr. Mcintosh was for six years Chief of Police
of New Westminster, and prior to that
served for ten years with the Vancouver
police force as Police Court clerk and
Pickling', per bottle 40c
Whole Mixed Pickling' Spice,
per 4-oz. pkg'.,  each 10c
or by the lb  35c
Atlas E Z Seal Jars-
pints per do/ $1.00
quarts  51.25
1-2 gal   '        31.60
Rubber Rings, per do/
  5c and 1' c
We carryall kinds oj pure
Spices, either whole or ground
Westminster Creamery Butter, per lb -10c
The New
Fall Apparel
For Women
Suits That are Distinctive
Depicting' the latest style fancies for the
coming fall. These smart new suits in
Serges, Gabardeens and Venetians, in a
variety of popular colors.
$20 to $40
- u
���^"#4^��7*#* f** ��%-i*��<**��*t +*��� ft^fftH*- ���** ���*. #*r^*. t*. **�� >%**< i*M% ���*���� *
Every   Lady  Autoist
*' ^Ul//^Bv   W ���   Should he provided with a pair of
Auto Goggles to guard   the  eyes
against  strong   Sunlight,    Wind,   <>
Storms and Dust.
For your Auto Goggles, see
H. Ryall
Druggist  and   Optician
A  New Industry.
The City Council has approved of a 2(1-  city from  the   sanitary   point   o(   view,
year lease to the Marsh, Iluttou   Powers   than to lax the small milk vendors.
Co. for 172 feet of waterfrontage above
the Lulu Island bridge as a site for a
shingle mill. The rental will be $50 per
month tor the first two years, 575 per
month for the next two vears and $100
per mouth for the fifth year, the rental
to be adjusted thereafter. The company
will build a five-machine shingle
with a capacity of 2.50,000 shingles per
day. They have acquired sixty million
feet of standing timber in the North and
will open two logging camps, floating
the logs or holts down to the mill here.
About one hundred men will lie employed The shingle mill business will be
operated under the name of the Dominion Shingle Co. and the logging business
under the name of the Pacific Logging
By-Laws. Resolutions, Etc.
The Great War.
The war situation���Allies still holding
their own and steadily advancing on all
fronts, including forward movement developing at Saloniki, four divisions,
some 90,000, Canadians moved from old
Ypres defensive, to take part in great
Somme offensive. Order in Council just
issued al Ottawa for immediate registration ami classification of all men in Canada, ami marking with suitable badges,
(or national service.
Citv   Market.
There was au average market to-day,
with large attendance. Meats were very
short iu supply, prices ranging same as
last week. Poultry waa the big feature
again, with a drop of a few cents, hens
selling at 13c to ISc and springs 1.5c to
18c Kggs were in good supply, with an
upward tendency for wholesale, 36c to
37c, retail 40c Butter, dairy, retailed at
3.5c. New potatoes were plentiful, at si
per sack, with poor demand. Apples
were down to 5.5c to >1 per box, aud
plums to 50c to $1 per crate. ,\ few
nice peaches, grown near Port Mann,
were sold at 20c per do:-,
Continued from Page Four
use, aud that no more licences for these
buildings be issued until located in positions selected.    Adopted,
Aid. McAdam, chairman of the Health
Committee, reported verbally that a good
many people, chiefly owners of one cow,
were selling milk in the city without any
licence, and he proposed certain amendments lo the by-law, providing a nominal fee of $1 per year per cow  up   to  two
The New Westminster I,oan By-law,
1916, marked "C," came up for third
reading, which, on motion, was given.
Aid. Bryson moved, seconded by Aid.
Jardine, tbat the City Solicitor be re-
mill Quested to let the Council know at next
meeting whether he had ever received
an acknowledgment and reply from the
Minister of the Interior at Ottawa, to the
letter sent by the City Solicitor on the
18th of   May last, inquiring as   to   the
completion of the clearing work round
Coquitlam Lake.     Carried.
Aid. Ooulet moved, seconded by Aid,
Dodd, thai the City Solicitor lie requested (o ascertain what  action    the    Comp
troller <>(   Lands, Ottawa,   proposed   to
take with regard   lo   logging  operations
at Coquitlam Lake.   Carried.
Aid. Eastman moved, seconded liv
Aid. Jardine, that the city take the advice of eminent counsel on the question
of   the  constitutionality   and   legality ill
the Shops Regulation By-law, 1916.
Speaking to the motion, Aid Rastllinn
said he was firmly convinced thai this
by-law was ultra vires of the Council,
ami thai the province even had no such
powers to interfere with trade,    lie pre
dieted that the city would get into I o i
oils legal ixpeu-.cs. and that before long,
over the question, and it would In- wisi
lo find out when we stood without   fur
ther loss of time.
Discussion followed, in which Aid
Jardine, Goulet, Johnston, Bryson, Hast
man again, and the Mayor tool* part, and
Aid. Eastman finally, with (he concent
of the seconder, amended hi'- resolution
to requesting a written opinion (rom the
Citv Solicitors on Ihe question, ami in
that form it Was  unanimously carried.
Aid. Ooulet moved, seconded by Aid.
Johnston, that the Market Clerk lie instructed to attend a meeting of the Mar
ket Committee with reference to tin- alleged sale at times of miscellaneous
finished articles on the market.  Carried.
Aid. Dodd, chairman of the Water
Committee,    slated   thai   it   had   'lately
transpired that the Vancouver ,\:  Prince
Rupert Meal Co. had illicitly tapped a
fire service main al their Bbbutoir al
Sapperton, and he mmed tint the Committee he authorized to consult with the
City Solicitor as to llu- necessary s!?ps
lo lake in the mailer. Seconded by Aid.
Bryson, and carried,
New Business.
Valuator    Money to Loan    Farms
for Sale
\\. A. EASTM0N
Notary Public
Guichon Block, Columbia and MeKenzie Sts.,    NKW  WESTMINSTER
New    Wellington,
Lump, Ntit, pea
and SlacK
Foot Sixtli St.
���hone Hi5
at prices that  are   RIGHT
Quality, Quantity and Service  is  our
Phones:   150-732
Belyea & Company, Ltd.
827 Carnarvon Street
Willi absolute security  written :it this office.
A -.hare ol vour business solicited.
Wm. McAdam
Room 1, Hart Block
Big Special
liny one lor yonr little boy
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Ltd.
Store 59       Oflice 196
Machinery and   Auto  Dept,   691
Under    this    head,  conveyances   were
submitted, prepared le. tin- City Solicitors, from the city to the several owners
of lots along Nanaimo street ol   Ilie part
20D subalterns to   be   sent   to   England   or three cows, more for the   purpose
from  Canada  for   service  witb   various  keeping tab on the milk  supply   of   the   lots in front of each owner's lot so as to
give lo the owner frontage on the new
Street, Council lo authorize the Mayor
aud City Clerk to execute same on lie-
half of the corporation.
On motion, the Mayor and Clerk were
authorized to execute the deeds accordingly.
Aid. Dodd gave notice of by-law to
amend the barber Shops Regulation
Aid. McAdam gave notice of a by-law
io amend the Milk By-law on the lines
previously mentioned by him.
The Council then adjourned.
ifoyal City Laundry
We make a special rate
Family   Washing
Deliveries both ways
Klectric.  Ironing and every
modern appliance
f   Phone 183.      814 Royal Ave. Page 4
New Westoinster, B.C., Aug. 18, 1916
Shops Regulation By-law Still  a Very
Live Subject-And There are Others
Which Cause Aldermen to Lose Sleep
There  were   no   vacant   seats   at the
municipal "round table" when the  city
Solons assembled, last Monday night, to
wrestle with the accumulated  problems
of  a  week in   civic   government.    And
were   some    problems
1" as the boys would say. Bauqno's
ghost never bobbed up more persistently
and disquietingly than the Early Closing
or Shops Regulation By-law, involved
inextricably at some troublesome points
with the Saturday Half Holiday Act.
Then there was the "special survey" of
the city "horrible muddle," as one Alderman termed it; a double-barrelled
Coquitlam dam, timber reserve logging,
conundrum; another case of illicit aud
surreptitious fire service water connection; and a peremptorily threatened lawsuit, which is to be defended. And there
were others.
To begin at the beginning, after the
formal adoption of the minutes, the following formidable list of communications
was read hy Acting City Clerk Thomas,
and dealt with seriatim:
From the City Solicitors, inclosing
copy of judgment of Railway Connnis
sion ordering the 6. N. R. Co. to build
a steel bridge 24 feet wide, with six foot
sidewalks, on each side, on the North
road. Received aud filed for reference.
From Eric Hamber, of the B, C. Mills,
Timber and Trading Co., on behalf of
Mrs. John Hendry and family, thanking
the Council for the tribute paid to the
memory of the late Mr. Hendry. Received and filed.
From Fred Davis, offering his services
as auctioneer for the tax sale, and asking
to meet the Finance Committee in connection with same. Received and referred to Finance Commiitee to report.
From the City Solicitor, re Coquitlam
dam, stating that, on the 18th of January last, they had received a letter from
the Comptroller of Lands, Ottawa, cog*
veying the information that the city's
protest against logging operations being
permitted on the reserve was receiving
attention, since which nothing had been
Aid. Bryson pointed out that this was
not a satisfactory answer--no "answer at
all. They had asked the City Solicitor
to communicate with the Minister of the
Interior and ascertain why the work of
clearing the land by the B.C.E.R Co.
was not carried out.
Aid. Goulet remarked that there were
two different matters on which they wanted information. Thev had also asked the
Ottawa Government to protect the city's
water supply against logging operations
in the forest reserve round Coquitlam
Lake. We should know definitely what
to expect in the future.
On motion of Aid. Eastman and Goulet, the communication was received and
From the City Solicitors, re Shops Regulation By-law, interpreting and explaining certain clauses of the by-law,
which in effect closes all ice cream, fruit
and candy stores at 6:15, but where there
are restaurants in connection these are
On motion of Aid. Goulet and Bryson,
the communication was received and referred to the Committee of the Whole
Aid. Johnston suggested that the City
Solicitor should be present when the
Council meet in committee on this
From the City Solicitor, stating that
the Registrar of Titles desired the city
to complete the special survey of the
city, begun some years ago, and have it
finally passed by the Attorney-General.
It was pointed out that it would be
necessary to re-number the blocks acrosn
the city, so that there may be no two.
blocks of the same number.
After some discussion, in which Aid.
Eastman described the "special survey"
as a horrible muddle, making it impossible to follow up the title of lots, which
was corroborated by other Aldermen, the
communication was, on motion, referred
to the Finance Committee, to report as
to the cost of Completing; the survey.
From the secretary of the Trades and
Labor Council, respecting the action of
the Council in refusing permission to the
Charles A. Slaney Coffee Co. to sell
goods at the City Market.
On motion received, and Clerk instructed to reply that Council could not
see its way to depart from the policy
hitherto pursued in such cases.
Aid. Goulet, chairman of the Market
Committee, said the committee, after
consideration, had come to the conclusion that it was nol conducive lo the advantage of the market or the business
interests of the cits- to encourage the sale
of finished products al the market, but
the committee had decided to recommend granting to the Charles A. Slaney
Coffee C<>. the privilege of displaying
their goods at the market.
Aid. Johnston approved, but pointed
out that more care would have to be exercised in future to insure that outside
peddlers did not retail finished articles,
such as razors, jewelry, etc., on the
From Ed. Walmsley, asking thai Lot
3, sub-division of Lot 47, suburban block
5, be connected with the West End sewer, and stating he is prepared to enter
into a similar agreement to that now existing between the city and hiinsell respecting other property owned by him
as to the expense of this connection.
Also from the City Engineer, reporting
favorably on this request. Received anil
referred to the Hoard of Works to act.
From F. Hurudall, asking consideration, in proposed amendment to the
Shops Regulation By-law, for the sale of
photo goods after 6:15 on ordinary week
days and after 9:30 Friday night.
On motion of Aid. Eastman and Dodd,
received and referred to Committee of
the Whole to consider.
From J. W. Rogers, asking that connection be made (rom the basement of
his house, at 227 Third st., to the gully
tank on Hartco St., and agreeing to bear
expense   incurred.     Received   and   re
ferred to Board of Works to act. '
From the City Solicitors, re Dolphin
vs. New Westminster, enclosing copy of
letter from Adam S. Johnson, claiming
$900 compensation for injuries alleged
to have been sustained by his client, Mrs.
Dolphin, and threatening issuance of
writ if not settled by Tuesday, 15th inst.
On motion of Aid. Jardineaud Bryson,
the City Solicitors, in accordance with
previous advice, were instructed to defend action.
From A. J. Bowell, License Inspector,
asking instructions as to renewal of restaurant licence to Ira Reid, 752 Columbia
st. Received, and instructions given to
renew licence.
From F. C. Campbell, Government
Agent, re old tank situated near Fire
Hall No. 5, stating same would receive
attention.    Received and filed.
From M Maloney, 434 Alberta street,
calling attention to condition of drain iu
Scofield, Con; J. Goodwin, Soc.
Vancouver���M. A. Macdonald, Dr. J.
W. Mclntosu, P. Donnelly, J. W. de B.
Farris, Ralph Smith, J. S. Cowper, Lib;
Hon. W. J. Bowser, Hon. Dr. McGuire,
Thos. Duke, C. E. Tisdall, A. H. B.
Macgowan, Walter Leek, Con; J. D.
Harrington, Soc; R. Cassidy, T. O.
Townlev, Ind-Con; R. Trotter, Labor;
E. C. A'ppelby, H. G. White, A. F. Faw-
cett, Ina.
Victoria���H. C. Brewster, John Hart,
George Bell, H. C. Hall, Lib; Hon. A.
Stewart, Reginald Hayward, John Dil-
worth, Leonard Tait, Con; A. J. Morley,
Dr. E. Hall, Ind; Dan Poupard, P. R.
Smith, Soc.
Yale���Joseph Walters, Lib; Alex. Lucas, Con.
front of bis premises.    Received and referred lo board of Works lo report.
The various committees reported, recommending the payment of sundry accounts, which reports were adopted.
Aid. Goulet, chairman of the Market
Committee, reported recommending that
the application of the Charles A. Slaney
Coffee Co. (or permission to display
goods at the market be granted. Adopted.
Aid. Bryson, chairman of the Finance
Committee, reported, recommending that
the time for advertising the tax sale be
extended one week, and that Tuesday,
Aug. 22, 1916, be the last day on whicli
taxes will be received up to the 31st
Dec, 1913, without the additional costs
of advertising, etc. Ratepayers taking
advantage of this extension must make
arrangements by 5 p.m. on the above
date.    Adopted.
Aid. McAdam, chairman of the Health
Committee, reported, recommending:
That dairies be allowed to scald utensils
either in boiling water or steam; that
quantities less than two gallons of milk
be delivered in glass bottles, on and after Sept. 15; that the minimum size for
dairies be SO square feet floor measurement; that small stands in Oueen's Park
above reservoir be removed when not in
Concluded on Page Three
Full List of Candidates Nominated
Throughout the Province for Approaching General Election.
By the last redistribution of the Provincial representation of British Columbia, which became law since the last
general election in 1912, a number of
new constituencies were created and the
total representation increased by five
seats���from forty-two to forty-seven, the
present number. For these forty-seven
seats, just 116 candidates were put in
nomination on August 3rd���forty-four
straight Liberal (Mr. Brewster being
nominated both in Victoria and Alberni,
and tlie Liberals supporting John Mclnnes, Socialist, in Prince George, and
Parker Williams, Independent, in Newcastle), forty-seven straight Government,
and twenty-five of various independent
denominations. The full list, by constituencies alphabetically, is as follows:
Alberni���H. C. Bre'wster, Lib;   J.G.C..
Wood, Con; J. D. Kendall. Ind.
Atlin���Frank Mobley, Lib; W. X. McDonald, Con; George Casey, Ind.
Cariboo���J. H. Vorston, Lib; J. A.
Fraser, Con.
Chilliwack���PL D. Barrow, Lib; W,
L. Macken, Con.
Cowichan���K. C. Duncan, Lib; Capt.
Hayward, Con.
Columbia���John Buclian, Lib; Dr. Taylor, Con.
Comox ��� Hugh Stewart, Lib; Mike
Manson, Con; W. A. Prithcard, Social-
��� ist.
Cranbrook���Dr. J. H, King, Lib; T.
Caven, Con.
Delta ��� A, I). Patterson, Lib; F. J.
MacKenzie, Con.
Dewdney���John Oliver, Lib; W- J.
Manson, Con.
Esquimau���A. W. McCurdy, Lib; R.
II, Pooley, Con.
Fort George���John Mclnnes; Socialist;
Hon. W. K, Ross, Con; W. G. Gillet,
Fernie���Alex. I. l'lsher," Lib; TllQPias
Uphill, Con; J. A. McDonald, Soc.
Greenwood���Dr. C. D. McLean, Lib;
J. R. Jackson, Con.
Grand Forks���J. E. Thompson, Lib;
Hon. E. I'.. Miller, Con.
Island���M. B. Jackson, Lib; Capt. W.
,W. Foster, Con.
Kamloops���F, W. Anderson, Lib; J.
1'. Shaw, Con.
Kaslo |o||ii Keen, Lib; R. J. Long,
Lillooet- J. II. Bryson, Lib; \. McDonald, Con,
Nanaimo    -Wm.   Sloan,
Plants, Con; Sam Skinner
Nelson���A. M. Johnson,
o. Rose, Con; I,. L Roomer
Noith (Ikanagan ���Dr,  K.
Lib; Price Ellison, Con.
South Okanagan L- V. Rogers, Lib;
Mayor lones, Con.
Newcastle���Parker Williams, Ind; Dr.
Doier, Con.
New Westminster���David Whiteside,
Lib; Thomas Gifford, Con.
Omineca���Alex. M. Manson, Lib; F.
M. Dockrill, Con.
Revelstoke���Dr. W. II. .Sutherland,
Lib;   Hon. Thos. Taylor, Con,
Rossland���W. I). Willson, Lib; Hon,
I,. A. Campbell, Con.
Richmond���G. G. McGeer, Lib; W. J.
Haird, Con; Robt. McBride, Ind; W. J.
Ledingham, Soc.
Saanich���F. A. Pauline, Lib; D. M.
Eberts, Con
Similkameen���R. S. Conkling, Lib;
L. W. Shatford, Con.
Skeena���T. D. Patullo, Lib; Hon. W.
Manson, Con.
Slocan���Chas. F. Nelson, Lib; Wm.
Hunter, Con.
North Vancouver���Mayor Haines, Lib;
G. H. Morden, Con; Wm. McNeish,
South Vancouver���J. W. Weart, Lib;
Rev. W. Boulton, Con; J. E. Wilton,
Trail--Michael Sullivan,   Lib;   J.  A.
Alberta Creamery, 3 lbs-.$l .00
Fels-Naptha Soap, 4 cakes.25
Pearline, 5 10-c pkgs. 25c
Herring, in Tomato Sauce, 2
tins .--25c
Sockeye Salmon, 1 -lb. tins-.20
Old Dutch Cleanser, 3 tins..25
Wash Day, per pkg  5c
Quaker Corn Puffs, pkg;---20c
Quaker Puffed Wheat, two
pkRS  25c
Roman Meal Health Food,
per pkg 30c
Salad Oil, per bottle 25c
Holbrook's Tarragon Flavored Vinegar, bottle  25c
Australian Currants: clean,
new, non - fermented stock.
You'll like these. Per lb-.-20c
Seal of Alberta Bread Flour;
none better; 49-lb. bag-$2.00
Model Grocery
Matheson & Jacobsou
We are fortunate in having an exceptionally large aud varied
stock of this much wanted material, in white, plain colors or
stripes.     Prices vary from 12 l-2c up to 35c
Two very ready selling lines are: Stripe patterns in 33-inch
width, fine pure quality, per yd 15c
Neat stripe designs, 36 inches wide; good weight and soft,
fine finish,   per  yard 20c
Clearance of Wash Goods
at 25c Per Yard
assortment includes fine Crepes, Organdies, Seed Voiles,
etc. All white and a good selection of neat colored designs to
choose from, 30c, 35c, and 40c values,   clearing at, per vard
Butterick Patterns for   September  are   Here
W. S. Gollister & Go.
The Store  for Women's Wear
308 Sixth St.
East Burnaby, 2nd St.
Edmonds, Gray Block
Sapperton, Guhr Block
Phone 1001-2
Phone 598
Phone 1111L
Phone 1012
P, O. Box 933
Westminster  Iron  Works
JOHN REID,   Proprietor
General Machine Work, Engineering  and
Manufacturers of  Structural and Ornamental Ironwork
Office and Works:
New Westminster, B. C.
James & McClughan
Anto Tjres & Accessories
New Westminster, B. C.
Eront and Sixth Sts.     Phone 302
Welding and Brazing
Auto and Motor Bqat Supplies and Fittings
First Class Machine'Work
New Westminster
Phone 275       724 Front St
Dominion War Loan
By purchasing a bond you will help
to WIN THE WAR and obtain for
yourself an investment of the highest
class yielding a most attractive rate
of interest.


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