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The New Westminster News Jun 26, 1914

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 iaJSI     . i_^^%
7 -fife
""2 7 ���,. V
Volume 9, NumV
r..   /
Price Five events,
Hechmiza Kupoff, a Russian, Shot in Vancouver, So That
He Could Not Testify for the Crown in New Westminster Murder Trial.
Much Technical Testimony | Women Institute Holds Its
Being Questioned By
One of the Most Mysterious Ca.es Ever Heard in the Court, of British
Columbia���Blood Feud Started Which Ha. Already Resulted in Three
Persons Being Killed���Witnesses Live in Deadly Fear of Their Lives
A. They Declare They Will Be Murdered if Forced to Testify Again.t
Prisoner Now on Trial.
Miss Townsend I. the Only Lady Witness Called���Inquiry  Much
Shorter Than the Titanic.
Opening Conference in
This City.
Interesting   Addresses   Read   and   Discussion Held by Delegate.���Seven
Hundred Women Repre.ented.
Flames Were Discovered Shortly Before Six O'clock; jind
Proved Hard to Extinguish. H 9ri.
91 '
; Valuable Assistance    Rendered    Fire
Department   by    Senator   Jan.en
���Lo*. Estimated at $50,000.
The trial of Bloosha Dzabaeff. no\v|aPP-'**'c** In    llussia,
. , whose name  thev- did
going on here, ou the charge of hav-1    _..
and  a   fourth
    ......v   ...*...   _,_  not   know.
I    Then came tho search for the cor-
been a member of the gang that | ps(,, bin to this day  It has not been
'" '    ~        found.   Only the dead man's hat was
located,  thrown  into  the  brush  near
murdered Alexander Zikanaeff in Bui
naby during November, Ml., a case
which has presented more mysterious
features than any other in this city
fur i.iany year*', was further complicated yesterday when Hechmiza Kupoff, one of the two star witnesses for
lhe Town, wus found bleeding to
death in his room at the International rooming house. 200 Harris street,
Vancouver, with half of his .skull
lilow n away and a 38 calibre revolver
lying by his side. Tlie Vancouver police rushed the man to ihe genera)
liur.pit.-il, but he died on the way wlthoul making a statement.
i in account of the presence of the
weapon at his side the detectives at
first suspected suicide, but. from later information tlie case has assumed
an uglier tinge and members of the
Vancouver Russian colony who knew
Kiirx.-ff well, tell a story that points
in deliberate murder as the solution
Mer. over, he was shot behind the left
ear ,md Kupoff wus a right-handed
Knew He Was Marked.
Wednesday morning Kupoff gave
evidence before tli(. grand jury here
in the ease against Dzabaeff and at
that time he told the members of the
Investigating body that ho. was doing
so at the risk of his life. He said
he was a marked man, that he had
been told that ir he took the stand
a-.vlnst the Russian prisoner now on
I rial  for his life he would be shot
Wednesday night, say several Russians, who are interested in the case.
Kupoff wus again warned thai lu-
would never live to give his testl-
monj in the assize court. This morning s shot rang out in tlie International rooms, Vancouver, while Kupoff
wus dressing to come over to fills
city to take the witness stand, and
a few minutes later he was dead.
Still Another Killing.
Aral the man who lies in the Vancouver morgue is nol the only victim
of a blood feud whicli is said to have
devi loped since tlle death of Alexander Zikanaeff, believed to have been
murdered in the Hurnaby bush.
Four men are alleged to have had
a hand in the killing of Zikanaeff.
i Ine of the suspected quartette is
Bloosha Dzabaeff, now on trial In
ihis city. A second was Noak Ourdz-
baeff, shot, no man knows how, a
couple of weeks ago in Russia, whither
be fled when Dzabaeff was arrested.
A third is Noak Qumaharoff, who also
fled to Russia and who has dropped
from sight since Ourdzbaeff was killed. The fourth member of the bus-
peeled gang is unknown, but it is believed he is still  in this country.
Now a fifth man is wanted, the man
who, if murder was committed on
Hechmiza Kupoff. pulled the trigger
that sent the star witness tor the
crown  into eternity.
The Vancouver police are hot on the
liaul and as a preliminary cleaning
up on this latest mystery of mysteries
they are trying to locate Basil Dzabaeff, brother of the prisoner In the
(iock in this city, who has not been
seen since the trial opened, but who
was a prominent figure at the prelim
Inary bearing a few months ago. He
.(.is arrested six weeks ago in (Ireat
Palls, Montana, accused of bunk rob-
bi ry, but was allowed to go for luck
ul  evidence.
The whole Russian colony, in this
district, divided into two hostile camps
over the murder trial now proceeding in the court here, is awaiting the
next development tense nnd expectant.
Threats Have Been Flying.
Threats have been flying back and
forth since Dzabaeff first was arrest
���ed and some even have been aimed at
where tlie quartette are said to have |
been  seen   standing   about   the   dead I
body; and the hat has a bullet hole in
tlie brim. ���
The  latest development is the vlo-'
lent death of Kupoff, one of the two
men who said they surprised the four
Tlie  Russians  who     have followed I
.the   case   say   there   will   be   furlher
trouble.    Most of    the  men  Involved j
are   not   pure  Russians,   but   Aseten-
ians. who believe in the blood feud.
Witnesses in Terror.
Several of the witnesses in the case
| are  paralyzed  wilh  fear.    Last'night
the provincial police had them locked
. in the jury room of the court house.
1 A  couple   broke   down   entirely   and
; pleaded  lo  be allowed to go.      They
! said their lives would not be worth a
cent now that the killing had started.
Mykoff,   particularly,   the   only    one
whose testimony corroborates that of
the dead Kupoff, was iu a blue funk. I
Where Was Kupoff.
Whiile Mr. .McQuarrie. crown counsel   In   the   murder     charge     against
Elcocsha   Dzabaeff,  yesterday    morning   was  examining  a   witness  as  to
the whereabouts of Kupoff and the police were hunting all around the pre- i
cincts of the court for traces of the
missing man. Kupoff was lying with
his brains blown out in  his room  In
tho   Harris   street   hotel.   Vancouver.
In opening the case yesterday  Mr.
McQuarrie refrained  from  going into
details  which  connected  tlie accused
with the affair, but immediately call
led K. Mykoff. a pool room proprietor,
I who   was   in   Vancouver   at   the  time
I of Sekinaeffs disappearance,   lie was
i shown    a    photograph   of the  missing
i man and  identified it.
He Saw the Body.
lie told of the discovery of the body .
and the meeting of tlie four men and '
their flight.    He described the corpse
as Zakinaeff's.    He recognized the accused as one Of the four men and the
other two as Noak Ourdzbaeff,   and
Noak  Qumaharoff.    The   fourth  man I
he did not know.    The dead man was
wrapped   in   a   sack   about     his  own
length and there wen  two bullet holes
In  his  head.    On  the lorehead  there
was   a   big   blue   bruise.     The   place
where the body lay was In very thick
bush  off the road.
Mr. McQuarrie Why did you leave
the body and run away.
Witness--When we noticed the
wounds on the head and saw the
other fellows running away we got
Mr McQuarrie���What were you
afraid of?
Witness We thought if we were
found wilh the body, and seeing the
other men had run away, that we
would be accused of killing the man.
We went on to thi nevt road and
there met accused. We asked him who
killed that man. but he did not ans-
iContinued on  l*age Pour.)
Interesting  Banter  Between  Members
of  Rival   Irish   Factions  in the
House  of  Commons.
London.   .lime   25.   -American    firearms and American heiresses were the
Quebec, June 25.���After a day
spent mostly in the consideration ot
technical evidence from John Reid.
a naval architect from Montreal, the
Kmpress or Ireland wreck Inquiry this
afternoon exhausted the long list of
witnesses summoned to give testimony before it concerning the ramming of the liner by the collier Stor-
Btad on May 29 off Fattier Point,
and heard the address of one of the
counsel, George Gibson, Quebec, representing the National Sailors' and
Firemen's Union of Great Britain and
Ireland. This morning the first and
only lady to give evidence before the
commission, Miss Townsend. of Aus
trails, was called.
Contradictory Evidence.
Mr.   Reid,   called   by   the   Storstad
lawyers,  gave    testimony    consisting
principally   of   flat   contradictions   of
that put forward by  Percy Hillhouse,
connected with the Glasgow shipbuild
ing  lirm  which constructed  the  Em"
press.    He contended  that the angle
at which the ships came together was
40 degrees, instead of the 80 degrees
angle laid down by Mr. Hillhouse, and
that only one watertight compartment
was  penetrated  by  tlie collier's nose
as against two claimed to have been
opened   up   by   Mr.   Hillhouse.   while
he frankly admitted that he believed
the water reached other parts of the
ship  through     watertight   doors  and
portholes.     That   portholes   admitied i
water was    claimed in statements oil
passengers read during tha day.    Mr.
���Iteid suggested that the enlarged rud-
der of the Kmpress was not adequate
and   Mr.   Hillhouse   was   put   on   the
stand  again  tu show   that tlie liner's
rudder   was  of  a  greater  percentage
to her submerged urea than is usual
In modern liners.    Mr. Reid also gave
an ingenious explanation of the bending of the StorBtad's bows to port instead of to starboard, as would have
appeared more likely, seeing that she
was  hit on the starboard side  while
on  a  ported helm and  reversed    en;
gines by the Empress, claimed by the
Storstad officers to be crossing rapidly from port to starboard.
Mr.   Reid  claimed    the    Storstad's
nose wiis hooked In the hole she made
while she  was  swung  round and  lib- i
eratrd  by the  Kmpress.
'/'langes Recommended.
Mr. (iibson asked the commission
to consider a recommendation to the
Hritish board of trade to change the
regulations so as to make the number of able seamen on a passenger
ship two to each boat, to make boat
(trills more effective and to have rafts
and floats for the firemen, who were
most likely to be left on the ship after the boats had got away.
The Empress of Ireland inquiry
looks like creating a record for investigations of its character, being
much shorter than the Titanic and a
number of other probes in marine disasters. Ixird Mersey commented in
a talk with reporters this afternoon
on the speed with which the inquiry
had been carried, and also the fairness with which the counsel have acted towards each other.
When the counsel speeches have
been made the commission will hold
conferences in Quebec in private,
when all the evidence will be sifted
by the aid of the assessors and admiralty experts appointed by the Dominion and Hritish governments. It is
expected that these sessions will last
about two weeks. The finding of the
commission may also be delivered
here, though this does not appear to
have been decided yet.
With tlle exception of Captain Kendall, First Officer Jones and Engineer
Hreniiiin. all the ('. P. R. witnesses
were allowed by the commission to go
home on the Virginian, which sailed
for Liverpool this afternoon. The
Storstad witnesses were given a similar permission yesterday.
The divers who are to make another
attempt to recover the bodies still
held by the hull of the sunken liner,
reached the scene of the disaster this
rooming, but were unable to make a
descent today on account of the bad
A conference of the delegates from
tlie Women's Inslitutes of the lower,
mainland opened very auspiclouly
yesterday morning in the Iiritish Columbian block and will resume today
at 9.30 a.m.
The following delegates representing seven hundred women were present:
Agassi/.   -Mrs.  H.  Fook.  Mrs.  E.  II.
Burquitlam -J n,   Geo    Alderson.
Central  l'ark    Mrs. H. A. Hell, Mrs.
Thomas Todrick,  Mrs.  <i.   Hadfield.
Chilliwack���Mrs. w. B. Bradwln,
Mrs. (i. P. Chamberlain, Mrs. .1. M.
Coquitlam���'Mrs. W. H. Campbell.
Mrs.   It.   II.   Irving.
Hazel mere --.Mrs. T. D. Tucker. Mrs.
Green,   Mrs.  B.   II.   Hardy.
l.anglev���Mrs. D. Coulter, Mrs. fJ.
Towle,  Miss Carol  Fairhonie.
Matsqui* Miss L, B. Cruk'kshauks,
Mrs. A. A. Cruickslianks. Mrs. Har-
gitt. Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Wilson, Mrs.
Robb. Mrs. Shone, .Mrs. Seldon, Mrs.
Ham, Mrs. C C, Cruicksbank, Mr3. (I.
Mission City-.Mrs. E. F. Osborne,
Mrs.   Sol lo way.
Strawberry Hill Mrs. J. H. Kirk,
Mrs. M. Huntley.
Surrey���Mrs. Hardy Tarves, Mrs. J.
Croft, Mrs. Cecil-Fisher, Mrs. Johnston,
Mrs.  Keery.
Tynehead���Mrs. Richardson, Mrs. Q.
Atkinson, Mrs. It. S. Inglis, Mrs. R,
McCaskill, Mrs. J. I'aris. Mrs. D. McNair,   Mrs.   O.   Atchison
Tiie fire fiend swooped down upon
New Westminster last night with disastrous results, the plant of the Pacific Chocolate company on Front
street being practically wiped out of
existence at a loss estimated by the
directors of the concern to be in the
neighborhood of $50,000.
The flames were first noticed about
5.45 o'clock emerging from the building and an alarm being turned in,
three stations answered the call. The
auto trucks from No. 1 station were
first on the ground. For some unex-
plainable reason not a person was
found about the building, all the doors
being locked, and the firemen were
forced to smash down doors and
wreck windows before gaining access
to the structure, which was a roaring
furnace around tlle engine room.
Jansen Gives Aid.
The attack on the fire from the
land side of the building was made
with four lines of hose while signals
were made to the Senator Jansen. tlle
fireboat owned by the Canadian Western Lumber company, which wa.
picking up boom sticks on the west
Captain Jack Mc
Queens park the organization under
Chiel Watson began to make an ihi-
Building All Ablaze.
The fire, however, had gained such
headway   that   practically   the  entire
inside of the building was ablaze from
top to bottom.
Hy 7:30 o'clock the flames had been
extinguished and the fire teams returned to their respective stations.
Another call was sent in at 10:30
o'clock last night but little trouble
was experienced in dampening the
recurrent  blaze.
The fire Is the worst experienced
this year and was of such nature as
to make it extremely difficult for the
department to tackle.
The value of the Senator Jansen
waB made apparent by the heavy
strem which poured from the powerful pump on tiie top of the deckhouse.
The force of the stream tore the tin
roof off the building and held down
the flames on the river side while the
firemen were battling from the railway  tracks.
Cannery Not Damaged.
Hoder's cannery, lying between the
chocolate factory and the Vulcan Iron
Works, was not damaged.
The fire attracted hundreds of people, the railway embankment and the
bridge being lined with spectators.
Traffic on tlie Great Northern and
the C. P. R. was tied up for over an
hour, while the B. C. E. R. cars were
side of the bridge,   uuputiii ___��� ... ,_Uu., ........ _. _. _.
l.ellan answered the call, the  bridge | stopped at Leopold place and turned
tender swinging wide the span, and iti back on  their routes,
was  but  a  few  minutes  before    the'    Considerable stock  was  in  storage
slernwheeler  was   pumping   a   heavy j in the building, while the machinery
Stream on the burning building from   was of considerable value.
the   river  side. It will be recalled that the Senator
ln the meantime two additional hose ; Jansen rendered valuable service at a
lines had been attached to the hy-1 fire which devastated the Cliff milk
drant   on   Columbia  street   and   with | cendeusory on  the  same    site some
Vpper  Sumas  -Mrs.  J
Mrs. T.  F.  Vorke, jr.
Hatzic    Mrs. xx. J. Manson.
Atchelitz���Miss  A.   Robertson.
The proceedings opened with a
greeting from the advisory board by-
Mrs. XV. V. Davies, the president. After the roll call, Mrs. K. D. Irving offered a greeting to the new institutes
which was responded to by Mrs. W.
J. Manson, of iNfssion. An address by
Mrs. H. Kirk on "How We May Help
Our Girls and How They May Help
Cs" led to an interesting discussion.
"Heading Matter in Our Rural Districts" was also the subject of interesting discourses Intiated by .Mrs. J.
VV, Winson and Mrs. Hardy Tarvi
Welcomed by Mayor Gray.
In the afternoon Mayor Gray gave
a   hearty   welcome   to   the   delegates
Winson,   the full water pressure turned on from i four years ago.
Fifty Head of Fine Cattle   o Be Shipped to the Coast and Auctioned
Off  in  the  Fall.
! General   Villa's Capture of Zacatecas
It     Results in Demoralized Retreat
of Huerta's Soldiers.
AV a meeting of the British C'olum- \    ZACAIBCAS,    Mexico,    June 25.���
��_  -._. _..-...__..  ..._,_.   ~._;   =--iBla   Holsteln   Breeders*    assoclatVon. i ueneial  Villa   drove  trom  Zacatecas
a   hearty   welcome   to   i^h%^e8ate8   held Ui the board t��t trade rooms yes- whlch u     e���cee<ied  his
Mrs. G. R. Chamberlain.   Subsequently |*������ JJ^JJgjjJ make a shipment of | made late today.   Between 13,000 and
BO head of pure bred cattle to this 114,000 federals defended the city while
nrovlnce in the fall where they will | the constitutionalists, though number-
be sold at auction. Although no defin- ing about 15.000, could employ little
lie date was set, it is expected that 1 more than one-half their number in
the herd will arrive on the coast a the attacks of four days which re-
" *     **-       Westmin-
the following subjects were discussed
and dealt with: "Co-operation With
School Trustees," a discourse on
"School Lunches" by Mrs. Q. Hadfield and elaborated on by Mrs. Osborne and Mrs. Chamberlain, "Better
Babies and Child Welfare,, opened by-
Mrs. W. E. Bradwln. Dr. Green contributed valuable advice and suggestions on "Medical Inspection of School
Children" which was followed by a
discussion led by Mrs. Cecil-Fisher.
Tlie "Question Drawer" was dealt wilh
by Mrs. Coulter.
In the evening D. E. MacKenzie
presided and the benefits and excellencies of the R. A. and .1 society
were extolled and the Womens' Institute and handsomely appreciated. Mrs.
A. H. Ferguson, president of tbe Local Council of Women, extended the
greeting of welcome. Mrs. George
Small spoke on the good work of the
Royal Columbian hospital.
Address by Judge Howay.
The feature of the evening was undoubtedly the interesting lore contained In his honor Judge lloway's address on "Early Social Conditions In
Hiitisli Columbia." Eloquent, humorous and pathetic, his honor's address
was warmly appreciated and his apology for not having prepared one more
specifically on the lines of women's
institute work perfectly superfluous.
I His   excursion   from   his  own   strong
week  previous to  the  New
ster provincial exhibition) and will be
sold  by auction in this city.
The Dominion association was represented by President It. II. Hicks,
Of Newtonville, Ont., and Secretary
W. a. CleemonB, of (ieorge, Out.
During the meeting the eastern representatives were impressed with the
---"-     --oil.
suited yesterday in victory for the
constitutionalist troops, the taking op
hundreds of prisoners and munitions,
and the demoralized retreat of the
remnants of General Barron's army.
Federal Generals Killed.
Benjamin Argumedo and Antonio
Rojas,   former   Orozco   rebel   leaders.
_eSentai/ves ���-.��� ......  .but now generals of federal Irregular
faot thai  only  the  best  cattle  avail-1 troops,  were  killed  last   Saturday   111
Lhle must  be' sent  to the coast,  the | aclio���  in  the outskirts of Zacatecas.
marked   improvement   Of  the   British   acc0rdlng     to    an  official  announce-
Columbia herds during  the past  few | m,nt   tron, Gen.   Villa's headquarters
vl r   call! I   or >>" i'*'^*0*' s,ock t0 ' today.    It   was     asserted  by   leaders
'    mio   el i here today that  the last act ot Gen.
nr   8   F   Tolmle, of the Dominion \ ���.lrr011  wa8  t0 blow  up the  building
livestock branch at Victoria, presided   ������   wh--h  Attorney   Majallun.es   lived.
n.tl,   meeting, there  being 30 mem-   ���,,   ���,-��� wife, and eight children per-
hers   m sent from all sections of the   ishl,u.    The  youngest  child   returned
v    ��� I to find the demolished house and the
in th�� evening the Dominion a-"-0-j bodies of her parents, brothers    and
ciruon's representatives_werenenter
cir ion s   1 -yi-*.,r..._	
tained at dinner at the Russell hotel
by tii.- members of the British Colum-
hold, as he so aptly put it.was thor- j JJjJ1 nu;tt^ ^re discussed in con
subjects of some  amusing  banter today  between  the  rival  Irish  factions
  en ubv_ .-=-..  ��� -   I In  the  house  of  commons.    Premier
uninterested      court   officials  taking 1 Asquith   was   asked   to  take    special
part in the trial. |steps to prevent arms entering Ireland
nectlon   with   the  annual
exhibition ut Queens park
an oi   in,   ..._..
Nicholas Popoff, crown interpreter
is one whose lifie haB been threatened, A few days ago his mother in
Vancouver received an anonymous
letter, telling her that her son had
better keep out of the Dzabaeff trial,
otherwise he might be shot.
Mysterious From he Start.
.'he whole case has been one deep
mystery from the start. Alexander
Zikanaeff disappeared In November,
1912. He was known to have hud a
large amount of money on his person. A man named Hikoloff wus arrested for his murder but later was
discharged. Then months later Kupoff and Mykoff were found and they
from the United States in response j
to the appeal of John K. Redmond, lea-,
der of the Irish nationalists, to Michael .1. Ryan, president of the United
Irish league, Philadelphia, for aid to
the nationalist volunteers in Ireland, j
David il.loyd-George, chancellor of i
the exchequer, who replied on behalf
of the premier, declined to make any
representations on the subject to the
American government.
Arthur Lynch, a nationalist member, then tried to carry the war Into
the unionist camp by inviting Mr.
Lloyd-George to ascertain how much
money American heiresses had furnished to ferment civil war in Ireland,
bia nssocatlon.    Live Stock Commissioner McDonald  was present at the
Following the dinner, an executive
session was held ai the hot**, which
was attended     by   President  C,  A.
. .... ���~ _,....,  __.... ,    of  the  R.  A.  and   1.   society
ouglily enjoyed and his vindication of
the early pioneers of British Columbia
wiped many a false impression out
of the minds of his audience as was
well put by Mrs. Tucker, Hazelmere.i
at  the close.
The   learned  judge   traced   the  advent of civilized  woman into  British
Columbia  when Captain  Berkley  and      ^^^^^^^_^^^^^^^
his seventeen-year old bride landed in'     A  two months  seiiteiiri
!"m (M,   lug come on   on   men lu   but hilarious shouts from the oppos
told of having <  '�����  uu  .....������.,... is Harcourt" remlnc
"c   ���	
tlie Burnaby hush standing about the
liody of Zikanaeff, which hail two bul-
lett holes In the head. The tour hud
fled, but the two witnesses swore
they saw there Dzabaeff, now oh trial,
Gurdzbaeft, who since has been shot
in  Russia, Giuuaharol'f,  who  has dis-
tion of "where is Hiircourt" reminded him that there were American heiresses in both camps,
Robert Vernon Harcourt, a radical
member, is 11 son of Lady Hiircourt.
a daughter of John L. Motley, former
lv   United  Stales  minister iii  London
Now that opposition lias subsided
t om Sapperton ratepayers In connection with the sewerage scheme, the
city council has decided to go ahead
with the second section and tenders
are being called for which are to he
in the hands of City Engineer Black-
man  by July  13.
This   section,   known   as   No.   2.   is
the  one  affecting  Sapperton.    Sewer
.No. I. while important to the district.|
[ more  directly  interests   Hurnaby,  the
municipality  paying the  greater portion 01 the cost.
Tendei s are expected to be let im-
I mediately after July 13, according to
I Cue plans of the city council, provi-
] sion being made for the employment
of New Westminster labor to n greater
, extent,
niS   Bclruu���,,,,���H	
the eighteenth century on its shores
from the "Imperial Eagle," an English merchant ship sailing under the
Austrian flag to outwit the East India
company and South Sea company
monopolies. Another matrimonial venture, which happiiy was nipped in the! over
bud before the oranges blossomed was' iai! '
the proposals to unite in the holy
'bonds Chinese laborers with Sand-
j wtch Island belles. Ills honor visibly
��� shuddered at the what might havi
I heen but   a somewhat    unholy
Severe-S reet Fighting.
The   street   fighting   in   zacatecas
was tlie most severe of the revolution.
The  federals fought   from  street    to
street, from house top to house top.
and  many   paid  with   their  lives   for
their bravery.    Many of the  federals
j threw  away   their   uniforms   and   be-
I gun sniping the invaders.   Those who
pleaded   guilty   of  this  offense   were
I shot after being captured.
The federals, already on the retreat.
; blew up a mine in the customs house
1 without   warning   their   women    and
-- I children  of  their    intentions.    Many
Merritt    Takes    French    Leave I constitutionalists,   who     had  entered
From   Provincial   Jail. I the building, also were buried in the
meted  outiwn'c*-  ��-  -ne  three storey  structure.
in     police j
by   Magistrate    Edmonds
court on  Monday   for  the  theft  of  aj
pair of boots from a Front street store,
did  not  appeal   to  John   Merrltt,   for |
yesterday noon, while the hack of thej
guard   was   turned,   Merritt     vaulted
the   railings   at   the   provincial
jail and disappeared from view. Search
parties   were   immediately   organized
hut no signs of the man were found.
The  Fraser and   Lulu   island  bridges
ive I were  guarded  throughout   the    after-
���ov ��� noon ami night with no result.    Mer-
i gleamed over his features as he told
1 of   the   ruthless   Spaniard   shattering.
that   love's  young dream  and  bewail-  front
I ed  tho blighted affections of  Ah  Sin'
I and  his compatriots.
Dealing   sympathetically   with     tin
ritt.  ut  the  time  of  his escape,  was,
the gaulen in I i-;ul
���imaged in clearing up
of the jail.
V��ll-l-I>.      _i      ,,.v.	
By sundown Tuesday the federals hud
been  completely  routed.    How  many
of them escaped has not been teamed.
A   force  of  4000  irregulars  led  by
Clenerals Pascual Oroczo and C. Fuen-
tes arrived on Saturday in Zacatecas
j from Aguas Calientes.   The reinforce-
! ments  served  no  purpose.
���    On Sunday the firing started early
I in  the  morning  and  lasted well into
I the night.    Little progress was made
I by the rebels up to Monday morning
1 when   Oen,   Villa   arrived   from   Tor-
! reoii.    On   Tuesday   the   fighting   be-
  at lu a.m. and hy 0 p.m. the city
had  been taken.
mixed marriages of the Hudson's Bay
employees in the early days of the
nineteenth century Judge Howay impressed upon his audience that the
Indian worm 'i 1.' t'.-.ese (.ays were not
the degraded specimens -degraded by
(Continued im*.  Page Five.)
Inspected  Dredge  Work.
The pilot board, with Col. J. D. Taylor.   M.P.,   Resident     Engineer   C.   C.
Worsfold and members of the harbor j
committee of the city council, visited
the Sandheads  yesterday   where they |
inspected   the   dredging   work   being I
carried out nt the mouth of the river. I
The river pilot, Captain Ford, accompanied the party.
Lower Mainland���Light to
moderate winds; generally
fall", not much change in temperature. PAGE TWO
FRIDAY, JUNE 26. 1914.
An Independent mornlns paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
tbe Fraser Valley. Published every morning ekcept Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKensle Street, New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed tn The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drill ts. and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TKI.Kl'Hi INKS���Business Office and Manager. 999; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
f_(->nts)   '.'l'l. >
PUH--CRIPTIOM RATES���By carrier. 14 per year. ��1 for throe months, 40c per j
month  By 'mall. M per year. 2Bo per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES on  application.
Owing to the strict enforcement of
the  game  laws Hie  deer  are  netting
numerous around Fernie.
*   *   *
Visitors from the L'nited States are
loud in their praises of the roads in
British Columbia. The roads are far
superior to those in the state of
| Washington.
i <
The excitement  occasioned   by  the I
discovery of a deposit of coal up Toby ,
creek near Invermere still continues, j
One man is reported to have staked
tour square miles of land.
���    *    ���
Following a visit to Vernon by Bev. ]
T. lt. Ileneage, of Victoria, assistant I
provincial commissioner of Boy j
Scouts, a Boy Scout association has j
been formed in Vernon and several
troops will be organized at once.
��    ��   ���
Last week John Ebbutt. of Creston,
seventeen years old, while swimming
in a slough, became entangled In long
grass and was drowned. The body
was recovered by school companions.
came from Winnipeg last
The   funeral was held on Sun- ,
���IN IMIUHO ���. OS--R   K> ��� . PRESIDCNT. W. D   MATTHEWS. V'O--��W(SI0(NT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
There is only one answer to the Hindu immigration
-question brought into prominence by the arrival and
holding of the shipload of East Indians at Vancouver;
the Hindus must not land.
In answer to hysterical press reports that the authorities at Ottawa intended letting down the bars to the clamoring undesirables, the definite statement comes fromItJ�� KHarae from Winnipeg last
the Dominion government headquarters that nothing will yea
be left undone to prevent their setting foot on Canadian
Such a declaration from such a source must be taken
as authoritative and every effort should be made to treat
the problem in a sane manner, while, at the same time,
everything possible should be done to strengthen the
hands of the federal officials against the Oriental influx.
The Hindus must be kept out, but the matter must
be handled with a dignified determination which will
leave the desired impression in the proper quarters.
If You Live At A Distance
from this branch of The Dominion Bank, take advantage of our
system of Banking By Mail, ll will save you many trips to town
and. at the same time, give you all of the advantages of ���
Savings Account.
Deposits may be made and cash withdrawn���In fact, sny
banking business transuded -by mail without trouble or  delay.
The manager will give you lull particulars of this convenient
way of Banking by Mail.
Accountant Telephone K447. Room
���;���;  Mart  Block.
1'. II. Smith W. J. tlroves.
Work   undertaken   in     city    and  outside
point*.    .11-12  Weatmlnater Trust Bide.
Phone 1164.    IJ. o. llux r.ui.
I..O.O..M..   NO   IS4���-MEETS   ON   FIRST
and third Tuesday in cuch month at S
[p.m. in the Labor Temple. A. J. Christ-
in.is. Dictator; David BovlS, Pant Die-
tator: W J. Droves, Secretary, _li
Westminster Trust liulldlna.
There now remain but eleven miles
of fcleel to lay between Midway and
I'enticton on the Kettle Valley railway. This would be completed In a
few days were it not tor the fact that,
several canyons have to be bridged
and this may not be completed for
some little time.
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
Manufacturers of
Modern Saw and Shinfile  Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, Uano-
line  and   Distillate   Engines.
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
B. P. O. K. of 1>. <'.. meets first and
third Friday at 8 p.m.. Labor Temple,
Seventh and Royal avenue. A. Wells
Qray. Bxalted ltulcr; P. H. Smith, .Secretary.
T. Robertson. I). A. Mcllride and
Oeorge Woods have purchased from
Mayor W. 11. Smith, of Vernon, the
big grocery business which the mayor
has operated there for eijiht years.
The mayor will continue to be a resident of Vernon where lie has large
properly  holdings.
All through the lower Fraser valley the crops are
looking up with an expression that promises big things
for the growers. H^ ^^^^
Such news sounds like sweet music in the ears of NewI BftynofPaferIc1nrai_rre^c.
Westminster, the outlet of the lower Fraser agricultural! m the  ndghborhooV of Revelstoke
funnel, and, coupled with the announcement   from   the \ '';**\* aml AwePt ,a,1(' also lro1** Iteve--
..',',. r , . , . . ,      , . stoke to Arrowhead.
prairie that this years reaping, barring accidents, gives ��  ��  ���
evidence of being'a record one,, it may be taken for a cer-   ,A P^LV* barber--"*-���*-������������������? ����� n*
,     ,        ,.F ,, ,.        " .*** . j.   ! niumo   Chinatown,   attempted   suicide
tainty tnat, with the continuance ot present crop condi-ji,y subbing himself in the abdomen
tions' business this fall is due for a big assist from the Wl'h." po<*et *nite- Ul0, ���*Ue-i-*p- ��-
���        ' �� I self destruction being made on Hecate
farmer. j street,  In  the  vicinity of the lumber
In the financial world all signs show that trade has >���"",���*-*���  ���-���' was **,*-����������� ,0���'**e hospital
  . P        , ,     ���       .i , land it is expected he will recover.
The railway commission at its session in Revelstoke, cancelled a former
order of the board relieving the Can-
rom the neces-
hes  of  its  line
The Bank of Vancouver
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department et all Branches Deposits ot One Dollar aad
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable tn all parte ot tba
CHA8. Q. PENNOCK, Qeneral Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
1. o. O. 1-7 AMI'IV LODOE NO. IT���THB
regular   t ting  of   Amity   I-odtce,   No.
27, I. O. O. I*'. Is held every Manila \-
night at I o'clock in Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Carnarvon and Klciuh streets.
V'lsiiinu brethren cordially Invited.
ir W. Bangsler, Nil.; J. i��� Watson.
V.G.; W. (' Coatham. P.O., recording
secretary; J. VV. McDonald, financial
W. ll PALES - CO., 612-618 AGNES
str.it. opposite Carneffle library. Most
up-ti.-.lalc funeral parlors In the city.
Specialists In shipping. I.ndy assistant
In attendance. Always open. Day phone
176, night phons si.
ter .ii Hanna, Ltd.) -Funeral directors
and embalmers, Parlors 40** Columbia
street.  New   Westminster.    Phone 993.
ster Board ef Trade meets lu the board
room, City Hall, as follows I Third Friday (pf each month. Annual meeiin*ca
on the third Priday of February, (.'. ll.
Stuart  Wade,  secretary.
listers,  Solicitors, etc. 40 Ijorm- slreel,
New Westminster,    G. E. Corbould, K.
c.    J.  lt. Grant    a. E. McCoii.
ter-at-law, Bolicltor, eta Solicitor tor
tbe Hank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' Bank Building, New Westminster. B. C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." llodo Western
heen settling back into its regular channels for the past
few months and business should be ripe by the autumn
to take care of another period of renewed progress.
On  Thursday  evening;  the   Boswell
I schoolhouse was filled to capacity by
i an appreciative audience on tho occa-
. | slon of the pupils' annual school con-
ml ,,       T        .       ,. ,.        ,. i�� j. .i       -n        ! cert.   The children were letter perfect
They say the Jap is eliminating himself from the r ra-Uo prompting was necessary and Denser fishing industry.   It mav be so, but it's hardly notice- oubmsb waB conspicuous by its abut ! sence.    The concert opened  with the
aDle.                                                                                                                              j school hymn.
During a thunders :orm last week
tne lightning started a fin- in the
slasliiims at Galena Hay, where the
Pingston Creek Lumber company loaned off a lol of limber three years
  | ago.     The      Chief   firewarden.   A.   K.
N-j.ii ,i        _.    /-. j  rn      i ' Halgh, came up from Nuksup with Dr.
ow lt looks as though Greece and Turkey were go-j-uveii m the government launch ami
Gold grows on trees in British Columbia. Sure, they
have found the precious metal on the Willow, near Fort
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Rills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
W.    I'7   II ANSI
i*ORD,    BARRISTBR,    .*-'>-
llcltor, etc.,
Colllster Block, corner Co-
liiriil.it   and
It. ('. P. O. Hox 265. Tele-
phone   1141.
sid(���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust ink.. Columbia street,
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western I'nion. P. O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside, K. C.; II. I.. BSdmonds, D.
nt-law, solicitor, etc., corner Columbia
and McKensle streets, New Westminster, li. C. P, o. Baa ll-. Telephone
Solicitor mul Notary. Offices. Hart
Hlock. -d fvornu street, New Westminster, n. c
ing to take all the satisfaction they want out of each other
in heated conversation and steer clear of war.
left for the scene ot the fire.
The mineral wealth of the Similkameen and Tulameen districts has not
Everything is to be lovely in Mexico, Uncle Same and I ^m**." eeyeSeTworkPnow
Huerta have signed an agreement and it's to be peace eomg on m the many  rich  mining
j, ,i~ ,  . -j   j tt-1-1    a    -i    __.   . . camps surrounding  Princeton has so
from now on, that is provided Villa feels that way too.      tar proved that the mineral deposits.
i j both alluvial  and   metalliferous,    are
One mere man remarks that it's all right for the fash-|gXedU��us and richP'' ari dP,,th   is
ion papers to print pictures for impossible costumes for
women, but the trouble starts when the ladies try to wear
Scientists have unearthed a new story of the flood
and the fall of man. Wonder if the lately resurrected
tablet can throw any light on the origin of the high cost
of living.
An oil discovery is reported from Saskatchewan. Now I tyr ror" Ai_ern��v to��'
we'll see how those Regina papers deal with a fluid boom conditions in that
at homo, after all the'knocking they've done at the ex- ,lr"y "aH receutly
pense of Calgary.
.. The larger the family the gre
ada is to have thirteen additional
house and the commons chamber
commodate them.
uter the expense. Can-
members in the Ottawa
must be enlarged to ac-
Thai a modern bucket dredge, simi-
iiir to those us( d in the Yukon, which
will cut Into bed rock will this  summer be operating on the Lardo river
at Coldhlll, is the statement of .1   M
Wolberf, of Spokane, who is In the
I city. Mr. Wolbert represents Spokane,
i Nelson and Kaslo capitalists, who are
; undertaking   the   placer   proposition
at Goldhill.
I-'. B. DeOrey, chief sanitary inspec-
, is leaving short-
make a  -study  of
district.    Mr   De
returned from an
the   Inter or.   and
duties of  hi
owing  to  Ihe
llotig  tin
Pres. aad u��__   May.
W. r. H. BUCKUN,
������o. aaa Trace
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and tTJ
Barristers and  Sollcltora    607-  to 61]
]     Westminster Trust  Hlock.    o.  K.  Har-
I    tin,   W,  (*.  McQuarrie and Qeorge  !..
extended   tour   of
til is   season   finds
office  much  Increased
growth of settlements
of the new railways.
Reports   on   Possibilities   of   Addition
to   Prairie   Province���Mineral,
Timber and Game.
.. A Niagara Falls girl, who had been jilted by a faithless lover, is the latest exponent of the "watchful waiting"
policy. She watched and waited for him and when he
came along, soaked him with carbolic acid.
'cry pi .mt this quantity could be lui-Re-
i ly increased, l-'rom coal tur about 10,
000,001 gallons of benzol are annually
recovered, of whicli 4,000,000 gallons
remain in this country, being used, to
! some extent In the motor car Industry, which is now beginning to utilize
j benzol.    Tars,  if not too  viscid,  can I ���vhl('!l ; n,<'k  t"",r Beckstrom, whos
Vernon's   agitation   for   lower    fire
insurance rates, inaugurated by Mayo
Smith, resulted in n  vlsli lo the clt;
by  A.  W.  Rosa of Vancouver, secre,
tary  of tho  Board  of  Mainland   Fin
Underwriters, who has agreed to :ii
tho city a reduction of tn m lo to 1
per cent    provided   thai   about   $60u
la spool on the Installation of twenty
new   fire   alarm boxes In addition I
those   ii'iv,   in   use
���    *    *
On  Saturday a distressing  I ital I
oct-ui ri -I   ni   Hear   creel;   camp,   tin
property of the Adams Klver Lumbet
company, near Kamloops.    II appeal
thut J.  A.  Beckstrom, a  Swede,  wa
engaged along  with a fellow  workei
in cutting a i'i*i'e tree, and that as
this fell  it  dislodged    u    dead  tr ip
Government Said to Be Planning Pur
chase  of Ccal  Field for  Distilling  Purposei,.
I be used for the Diesel type of engine
i without   the   process   of   rectification,
i and In this respect the coal fields of
(lieat Britain contain enormous possibilities.   The presence of oxygen compounds  slightly  reduces the  calorific
. V lllle.
"The whole question," added the authority   mentioned,  "turns  on   the  ex-
any (loulil   in  that
head    was crushed
uizalile pulp.
into  an   imp con
���London, June 26.���-The government,
It  is  L>ei."K<l,  is considering tlie  9M    	
chase of an English coal field to usi tent to which crude oils can bi
for distilling oil, and a coal!..!,; Ill ir ,,,| i]u,\ j- t))(,n. |a a]lv ,^^1
a big naval base, from which it ia ea ;,���, -.-.ton the admiralty would be bet-
timated ahout 40(1.000 tons of oil a ter advised to purchase a bell of oil-
year could be obtained, Is said to be bearing shale, such us the Lothian
concerned In the plan. shales, enar  Rosyth In Scotland, and
A distinguished petroleum tecbnolo-lthe Kimmeredge shales, non- Portland
gist, who discussed the matter with a||_ Dorset, the oil obtained from this
press representative yesterday, salo latter si.ure,. has unfortunately a high
that the admiralty had had the matter sulphur contenl which renders it un-
uiuier consideration ever since il had suitable for naval purposes. Efforts
been shown that there was a com- are being made by the government
mercial basis for tlie distilaltion   pro-|perts  to  eliminate  thin  sulphur
While driving on n wagon drawn b>
a four-horse team,  Anthony Sullivan
an elderly man of Invermere, dropped
off  on   iii   the   road   and   the   wheels
passed acrosa his abdomen.    He wa
hurried to the hospital and ii was d
covered tlu" he had received si riou
inteiii'il   Injuries  and   bul   little  hope
is held out for his ultimate rec iverj
lie was an employee of Burns a Joi
-lm.   contractors    for   the   Kool i
Central branch of the Canadian Pad
fie  railway,
He  !ia.*  no  known  ri la
cess, ami there need be no surprise If
they buy a coal field. Like most government departments, tlie admiralty
prefers to see private enterprise mi-
dertake the initial experiments and
losses, in Oreat Britain about one
and a half million tons of tar are annually produced by the destructive distillation of coal. If all coke ovens
were, fitted  with the necessary rccov-
tent,  and  I'
hope that tin
is  not
y may
unreasonable   to
Corning. Iowa, .lune 21.    Announce-
erad'ng on the line of the Pacific
Greal Hasteni railway is reported i
practically complete from LIllooi
westward to headquarters, which Is
fourteen miles in from Squamlsh
I formerly Newport). Trains are running from Squamish to headquarters
and steel is laid for eight miles oast of
that   point.    There    is    some    heavy
iiH-nl lias been made here today of the I trestle work now in progress In the
appointment of P. ('. Winter of ('res- : vicinity or Hear mountain. Tin- scon-
ton as receiver of the First National ' cry is said to be very fine along the
Bank of Corning, which closed re- route, and the timber and water
eeiitly | powers  arc   valuable.
Winnipeg, June 7'7>.   -A little over a
year ago the provincial government of
Manitoba commissioned XV. C.  I'ritch-
ird, who has heen  engaged  in explor-
ition work for forty years, to invest!-
;atp.  the  potentialities of  New   Manitoba, as  the region  which  was added
0   in'   province   when   the     northern
loundaries  of  Quebec,  Ontario,  and
Manitoba   were   extended,   is   known.
!.-   I'ritchard  has returned to  Winnipeg full of enthusiasm with regard to
the prospects of the recently annexed
���rritory,   through   which   the   railway
i  Port .Nelson, on the shore of Hud-
in  Hay, is being built.
Rich  in  Mineral.
Nickel,  iron,  gypsum  and  coal  are,
ccordlng   to 'Mr.   I'ritchard.     to     he
mnd  in  quantities  in  the north, and
l." brought hack specimens of the ores
��� .  Illustrate his  report,    "I  have seen
nnumerabie mining claims staked out
:;> there, and  can  tell  from  the con-
���  ur and conformation of the country
iat It is  rich  in  valuable minerals,"
lot said.    "At Fort Churchill I picked
.;i a piece  of nickel  not  fifteen  feet
rrom   where  refuse  was  thrown  from
the police barracks,    i also brought
.i piece of ore from a tremendous lull,
thinking  it   lie   iron.     I   find   that  my
judgment was correct    it is Iron, and
right   below  tlie  surface,  or  within   a
few feel of it is coal.   Though I have
not bored  lor  it.  still  the  Indications
in-   Infallibly   those   of   coal.   At    the
mouths  of   the   rivers   the  Churchill
uid   the   Nelson   there   is   an   abundance of mineral matter washed down
ly the currents.
Abundant Timber.
"In the forests there is abundant
limber, while the game revels there
in profusion. Of caribou there is a
multitude, Tlie average caribou dress-
oil and ready for consumption weighs
upwards of 200 pounds. There are
deer larger than our southern jumping deer; further south are moose galore; in that country up north are fox,
martin, ermine, and all manner of
fur  bearing  animals.    The    hunter,
trapper  and   fur   trader  are   In  their
natural   element.
"But, above all, in my opinion, are
the great water powers. There is
enough water power in the Nelson
and Churchill and other rivers to bup-
. ply  the entire  world.
"Harbor   development   iB   progress-
! ing rjpidly and well, and at Nelson
they   have   tlie   channel   marked   out
[by buoys for a distance of ten miles
or more. The Hudson Bay railway
is being rapidly pushed forward, and
solidly  built, and  wil  Imean  much  to
. the development and general opening
j up of  the   country.    Towns  up  there
| are rapidly  growing.
Romance of Silence.
"Up in the north, through the bush,
and along the frozen rivers and on
the dog trails in winter, there is a romance of silence, of the great country
awaiting the touch of life which will
transform the silences into the noise
ami hustle and energetic progress
of industry and commercialism. There
is the one country, in the world for
the hunter, tin- trapper, the miner,
the lumberman, and the trader. It is
tlie last host northland in the world.
"People talk about the climate. Well,
I have never felt so cold up there as
I have since my return to Winnipeg,
There is a little more snow up there,
| but the weather is not at all bad, and
1 not   more  cold   than   in   the  southern
] part ol  the  province.
"In the summer the country is a
blaze of glory and color. There is an
astounding plethora of flowers and
vegatlon,     Ifoses   and   all   manner  of
; flowers grow* and bloom In magnificent profusion. Further north, even
al Fort Churchill, you can grow gar-
den   truck-   the   early   varieties���with
case.    Vou can grow table vegetables
( without difficulty. There is a good
deal of hay, both at Le Pus and north
of there. I have seen samples of wheat
and barley and oats, though these are
not grown to any great extent as
COAL MINING right- ot die- DouUtJcii
lo Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion ot the Province
of British Columbia, may in- leas.-.i foe a
term (tf tWenty-one years at an -liutiinl
rental of tl an acre. Not moro than 1,500
acres w ill be leased lo one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant In person tu thu Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In which Hie
rlghta  applied  for are situated.
In surveyed territory liar land mu.t lie
described by sections, or legal sub-dlvi-
aions of Keeiion-i uud in unsurveyed territory ilir tract applied for shall be staked
out   by  the applicant  himself.
Kach application must lx- accompanied
by a fee of $5 which will be refunded if
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A n-yalty shall r I.e
paid on the merchantable output of 'the
mine at the rale of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn retarna
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royally thereon, if Ihe coal mining liglus
are not being operated such returns should
he  furnlHlied at  least  once u year.
Tie- lease will Include (he coal mining
rights only, but the lessee will Is- permitted l" purchase whatever available
surface lighl may In- considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
ial.   of   Jlli  an acre.
For full Information application should
he made to tlie Secretary of the department   of  ihe  Interior,  Ottawa,  or  to  any
Agent  or  Sub-Agent  of   Dominion   Kinds.
W   W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of Ihe Interior.
N.H���Unauthorized  publication of ihls
advertisement will not be paid for.
and Miss
L.K.A.M.,  A.lt.C.M.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ing, Voice Production. Theory tin
ilass or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for tbe examine
tions of the Associated Board of the
Itoyal Academy of Music and Koyal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dutferlr
Street.   Phone 411 It.
New Wellington
Office, 654  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street
P. O. Box 345. Phone 108.
D. Lj
Mi-HJIiUtmms AS*.0(141 ION
Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L,
Bartlett Tells Story of
Karluk9s Last Cruise
Flatly Contradicts Yarns of Trouble Between Himself
and Stefansson���Vessel Drifted Helpless in Ice Field
Nearly Four Months Before Pressure of Floe Finally Crushed Her���Escape to Wrangeil Island���Crew
Marooned���Maps Found Incorrect.
| Yaie-Harvard football match was to
be played and I wondered which team
: had won. November 24 was graced
| by considerable twilight. We could
i read figures on the transit without a
, lantern. Mallo-ch was untiring in his
I offurts to get observations.
I The west winds now sent the ship
rapidly to the southeast, showing tiie
probability of water in thut direction.
Thanksgiving day was not observed,
the Karluk being a Canadian .-hip,
but my thoughts strayed to Hoston
and the kind friends with whom 1
had in the past participated in the
American holiday.
Christmas  and   New  Year.
Tlie drift continued south and south
nal  plunge of the vessel,    with    thai
blue ensign at her main topmast cut-1
ting  the  water as she disappeared.
Comfortable on the ice.
We had two houses on the ice    one,
of .-i'.-w, the other built of .iox s cov i
������reo  with sails.    All the  mattresses
had   been   saved   from   the   sh,p,  and
(o.e-y man jack of us had a good b-d
of  skins and  blankets.    There wa, a
itove   in   each   house   and   plenty   of
co.u.    We had a very comfortably constructed   galley   with   a   large   stove,
regular   meals  and   good    food.     We
called   It Camp  Shipwreck,    and  de-i
I elded that as loon as the sun return-
1 ed. giving us five hours a day for tra-1
vol, we would commence transporting
west  until   December  15, -Mien   more  our supplies to land, which was about
easterly winds took us on to tlie west-  BO miles away
By D. Maxwell Merry
The  full  details  of   the  loss  of   the I hurry,   ��ld   \J������� ��**   ^L ���l
Karlult and the perilous adventures of 11 "j^,,,;. of tn8 goa bottom had hen
hey crew  in  traversing the  Ice  ��-<-��--  -hanged   from  soft  silt  to  shell
i ;   Wrangeil   island,  off  tin    Slberian| cora* rock
cosst, have reached Ottawa, from Cap
tain Robt. a. dJartlett, commauoer of
the vessel, who has come nu to ;-U.
Iidiael, Alaska, to secure relief lor
.ii  marooned men.
In his full account of the lOyluk's
loss and thi, subsequent experiences
of her crew lu reaching a haven ofi
-afety. Captain  Bartlett begins with
Stefansson's departure on a hunting
trip on September 20 of last year, and
the  drifting  away  of  his  ship  three
days later.    He Beta at rest the silly
.-lories  circulated   in   certain   newspa-1 away,
pers last winter that trouble between
himself and Stefansson was piobablj ,
st   the  bottom  of  the  ship's   "desertion" of the leader of the Canadian
Much valuable deep sec exploration
work was done by the Karluk scientists  while the ship drifted  helplessly;
in the ice.   Preparations were made
for leaving the vessel  at  a  moment's
notice should  Bhe  be  crushed  in  the
Ice, but she stood the strain until January 11 at 4:30 in the afternoon, when
she  went down.    The  crew  and  supplies   had   been   transferred   to   solid
ice at a safe distance, but Captain
liu-tlett   stuck  to  his   ship  until  the
ast   moment,  jumping   from   the   rail
as she took the final plunge. After a
hard  trip over the  ice,  Wrangeil  isl-
und was reached on February 12.
Stefan.aon'R   Departure.
St,   'Michael,    Alaska    ". "
Ihe leader of the expedition, left thej
Karluk  on   September  20,  when   she
was 15 miles ofr the mouth of the
Colvllle river.   Next day there was a;
strong  east wind, and  on   September
7':: the ship began to drift to the westward.    There  was  no open   water  in
the vicinity and it was Impossible to
( xtricate the ship.
Two days later we had nvne easterly gales accompanied by a blinding
snow storm. From the masthead at
nof.n during a lull in the Btorm I
caught sight of land at Capo Halkert.
The lco was cracking and tearing
around uh, and many of the larger i
cikeB were grounding, luiring our
vapid drift over the shallow bottom:
we seemed to bear a charmed exist-1
ward. Christmas day was an old-
fashioned celebration. We had Unsporting events on the ice. and prizes
were given to the winners in the
evening at a big ham-net. New Year's
eve, 191't, found us almost sixty
and . miles, north by east of Herald island.
I had observed what appeared land
looming south by west by twilight
At noon New Year's day. 1914, was
celebrated   by   a  football   match    be-
l.ooking to the southwest there appeared to be land, but owing to the
mirage it seemed too large for Herald
Island, and we supposed it to be
Wrangeil  Island  instead.
On January 30 I sent the mate. Anderson, Second Mate Barker, and two
sailors, with three months' provisions
and a good supply of ammunition to
look for game on the land, and also
I to make a trail in order to facilitate
On   October   7   stellar   Ration
\9ut��2mW tCIS.-Sc^-a  the-suppl.es   of   the
Utea   west.     We .  continue^ drifting j ggMj ��~-��2 �� lhe evel, | J^JSE^^J*?"^
north  until October _ .
over   the   continental   slope.    At
fathoms we could find no bottom
New Forms of Sea Life
S00 I Inf.
On January
I both
At  noon.  October  11.  with  the  U-| rumbling of the
stationary;     then    suddenly  a
___mm^mmmm���iwaummmmmm���^^^_-mm    i  're like  the buzzing
eas sounding machinery we found , of a telephone wire was heard from
bottom in mud and sand at 1,000 fath-lthe interior of the. ship. No sound was
oms. During the evening of the same i observed on deck, but evidently there
day the ice cracked ahout 100 yards I wis great pressure somewhere. At 3
and we made preparations to]o'clock in the morning of January 10
release the ship hy dynamite at day-11 was awakened by a sharp report like
, one was busy making skin clothes, the
the ship and the ice   Eskimo woman cutting the garments
Hut next day the "lead" had closed.
We tried the dredge and at 1,277)
fathoms obtained starfish and other
species of sea life hitherto unknown
In the Arctic.
Maps  Incorrect.
a gun going off.    The ship was trembling and  quivering.
doing on deck, 1 found the ice had
opened  from  the stem, and  was run
ning in a westerly direction to about
loo   yards* distant,   where   the   crack
^^^_^^_______^______M I had closed.    Soon the ice sheet began
We continued drifting northwest, moving in an easterly direction slow
until October 22, when our nearest lly, leaving the ship stationaiy with
point   should   have     heen     Keenan's I ice on the port side.
Land, about 20 miles south of our pol Ship's   Breakup   Begins. ^	
Sltlon. Hut although we remained in! There was no pressure until 7:301 Open water prevented
the vicinity for several days in clear | in tbe evening. Then the wind, which | that time
weather there was no sign of land, \ in the early part of the day had been
in suite of constant search from the I light to north, increased, as the day-
crow's nest by various members of tha wore on, to a strong gale, accom-
expedltion With glasses. Outside the panled With blinding snow. At this
continental shelf if land exists at I time an ice sheet struck the ship
all it lias probably been wrongly plac-1 abreast of the engine room, break-
led  on   the  maps  of  this  locality. jing several timber.   The pressure was
and the nien sewing them
My plan was to keep the men employed, all the time, although 1 had
decided to wait until the middle or
February! when we should have longer
days, before moving on. Some of the
scientists of tbe party were impatient
to start, ftaring otherwise that we
should drift north.
The supporting party accompanying
' the two mates, consisting of  Manieu
(assistant   topographer),   some   Kski-
mos, and 20 dogs with three sledges,
returned on the third day and reported  that they   had  encountered   fairly
1 good  ice with  little  movement. They
had accompanied tlie mates to within
three  miles of   land  on  January    31,
This   proved   to   be     Herald     Island,
landing    at
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
We   continued   to   get   many   seals, j not great, but water was pouring
our sounding showed a depth of'1,100 dooroed  we im .,,,.,
fathoms, and a strong south wind sent ing on thelM we^p
lbe Karluk north again.   Ice begin to had  been taKen
���,���   ....  October  26  on   rafters  near  sewn  in  canvas  nags
KB.h��� b0utt0didrnot damage. We saw  clothing unn-mni,,������
Pear tracks on  the ice around  us on \    The night waB intense
the  cases  and
also the  milk,
arms, oil, etc,
dark. There
was no moon and no stars were visible. The air was filled with driving
snow, flying before a wind which
blew at 40 miles an hour. Although the
m^^^^^^^^^^^m^^^mm^^mmmmm^m-     offside   ice   continued   moving   slowly
which were on the ice.    We succeeded i -
in  getting the dogs aboard, and  also 11
October 27. Three days later we put
out our boiler fires. Just afterwards
the ice suddenly cracked, and a lead
opened fifty feet from the port side,
separating   the   ship   from   the   dogs,
sounding machine.
Tbe    open    lead    soon  closed, and
there was no lateral movement    All
hands stayed up, howtver, as Hie wind
wus blowing a furious hurricane verg-
ence, moving along With a floe about
two miles square, and tearing tuo
mi ntarily a break-up,
I  took the dogs aboard  the Karluk
from   the   ice   and   placed   tlle   provisions on deck ill readiness to go over-
I card immediately if there was a pes
ability of the ship breaking up in ths
Ice.   That seemed very Imminent, and
a   less  staunch  vessel   would  certain-',
I)  have been crushed then and there.'.
li  -aus a  magnificent sight to see
the Ice grinding and crushing around
us und rearing on end,   I longed then
for   my   former  command   ot   Perry's
-hi'i.  the  Roosevelt,   which   had  car
Ing to the east
On Novembl r 1 we encountered
shallow water again, at 100 fathoms.
At that depth we always used the
Kelvin machine, and in deeper water
tward the pressure had largely lessened by the meeting of the two
points astern. If we had received the
full pressure it would have cut the
bottom of the ship clean off.
The men aboard worked herocially.
doing  as  much  in  one  hour us ordinarily they would do ill six. Ten thou-
���"    .,,,,1   -ither
Wrangeil Island. 3S miles from Herald Island, was not sighted by tlie
mi porting party.
On February 1 I sent Manien and
two Eskimos with sledges and sup-!
plies to land. With them went Hr.
Mackay. James Murray and M. Beau-
chat, and Sailor Morris. The men used
man-power seldges with the same
methods that were employed in the
Hritish Antarctic expedition, and followed the trail of the supporting
, party. '
Reaches   Wrangeil   Island.
In the latter part of the mouth wel
all  left the camp  for the land,  pick-]
ing  up  supplies  along  the  trail,  and
reaching   Wrangeil   Island  on   February IS.    Landing on an ice spit there
we found plenty of driftwood, and the
Eskimo  woman  prepared   a  fire.  She j
; carried along her baby and the ship's I
cat,  whicli  had   been  saved  when  we |
; landed on  February  17.    Monroe and
two  men  left  the  camp  at  the  ship-1
i wreck in order to letch additional sup-
j piles,    We llow  had with us S6 days'
man of the party. I
provisions for each   -
Bight of our men who had previously .
i   oonmls of  nemmican  and  Other   lert lhe original camp had not yet ar-
?!U1:1: '    r   Ve '  Placed  on  the    ice.   rlved at Wrangeil island at that   .me,
_rmmd the ship It was badly broken,   but   we  were  expecting  them     daily,
'i,      otw ths ta d ing  this    dangerous ReaU.ing the necessity for immediate
-   -   -*-.*   ,;b,,t���  ?nrL.ecally  in  the  darkness, .   eliet lor  me_  on Wrangeil  Island, I
0,, Lucas sounding machine. We tost condition, especuuy ir pebruary w for the slb
o���r dredge with 700 fathoms ot  rope   the.men   -��*���� irt, pan, aboul 100 i Bhore,  100   miles  away,   accompanied,
at  this  stage. ���      "h
Possibility  of New Land.
on November 6 l placed on thi
  .  ice
250 sacks of coal. 100 sacks of biscuits
and various other articles which we
would need after leaving the ship.
We used the biscuit cases for the construction of a house to shelter US. The
sun left us on November 17.    At that
about 100     ���,���   ....	
,,u nwav   where the bouse and the   DV EBWnlos and  Ferry with a sledge
otter SetTwehad previously placLnd Beven dogs.    Four bears had been
J, ��� situated shot on the trail on the way to Wran-
6(3 WmoSSm\\m  Left   Behind. gell  island, and  plenty of bear sign.
���-,���   ihe   house   1   sent   the   Eskimo | near  th(,   *s*and   showed   the   possibil
ity of an abundance of game.
with  her  baby,  telling   her  to       . OI  Bu -__���_,    ���.  ------ ,
nre  in  the  stove ill  prepara- ,     W(, reached  the  mainland  60 miles
our .arrival. .. J west  of Cape  North,    dale after gale I
iir'ke ^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^
,s ou  ���-,-.- ���   .,       ..-.''"wi''could ''-ave1'saved     practtoftlly I ���t��_Ow"l. ".pinJus, and  moving Ice
-ni-',   -"���     '    .      it,       ��i,_ witer was calm and the ship (    VV�� v(.ou,a."**  th���  shi-   but realiz-'-,��,-   de<ayed   us   In   crossing   a  long
o. s-'S-V" "--^ m. �� - - ������
ship   and   the   shore,   and1
to the northwest, closing all leads he-
tween   the   ship   and   the   Bhor
could  he
and  apparent!}
saving us in ii position six miles off
'tangent Point. There we were becalmed for three days, during which
I made certain preparations for leaving the ship as soon as might become
necessary making ready for clothing
and sledges.
On September L'O the wind changed
to the northeast, and we began drifting westward, lt is remarkable that
we escaped this time for there were
many  grounded  bergs  around  n.-
On October 3, when we were close
to the sandpit across Dense Inlet, the
wind   freshened   to   a   gale,   and   the
Influenced   only   by   the  al   belongings   very   few   were   saved. , at ,;ip namli. (),. (hl, -ativps along ,.���,
At 10:4., that night there was 11 teet   .-ftgt t() U]p pas( of thp wh(jre
Of water in the engine room.    The ice   W|i   ,,m,oimterptl   Baron   Kleistz.     He
was   holding  the  ship   up  and   little. RI.petp(1 ua warmly   allU    wl0)    grpat
water came higher. ..kindness offered us hospitality at his
Bj  midnight all the   supplies   had : ,uiuse ,t Kmma ,.lai.bor.   The oll.lllCPS
| been placed on solid ice  and the cof-   be[      greater that we would meet a
"   ' '""   'onstant-l ...,,..,*:���.  tytm   ,���an
i ments   wpr
In my opinion, the prevailing win-
: ter   winds   In   this   locality   are   from
'northeast to oast.    The    theory    of
drifting  across   the   pole  is  question-
| able.     Our   drift,   as   a   glance   at   the
chart shows, would not have taken us
in that direction. The .leanette. it
she had not been lost, would probably have taken the course of the
Fram. It is possible that there is adjoining land in the unexplored region
to the north. On November IB we
wer�� nearly 73 degrees north and lfi2
Karluk drifted westward Next day
thp' weather changed: the wind was
southeasterly, and we drifted northwest. On October ti we were 2,'i miles
off shore and drifting rapidly north,
outside the 20 fathoms line,
Tc.p drudge at this  point showed  a
(Instinct point in character of the sea
animal life.    Our Kskimos were busy
catching   seals.     The   Noun
were  found   to  be  too  heavy
were obliged to leave the ship in a
west      We   found   much   animal   life, j
but in this farthest north  we reached
l"i miles west; the sea bottom was all
rocks,  and   we   fount!   no  animal  life, j
The soundings in this locality showed j
i 4S fathoms.
During the latter pan of the month i
I the Eskimos cair-hl  five white foxes.
..   ,.,���./ou November ?2 the dredge brought
sledges   up 1 I species of animal life not previ-
In case ! oui .y  known
I fee  kettle had  been  boiling constant
: ly in the galley up to now. I sent ten
i men t) Hie sTielter house while I  re-
| m.tnec on the ship unti' she sank.
Karluk  Goes  Down.
At   1:70 o'clock in the afternoon of
'��� January all   the   Karluk   sank   In   3h
��� fathoms.    The surrounding    ice    had
| kept her afloat heretofore, but when
siic  was  full of water her bow  sank
first   and   as   water   begun     pouring
do*n  tin* main  hatch  1  jumped  from
the   an to the ice and saw the Karluk
go   ll' Wil
whaler  there   than   elsewhere  we  accepted it.
1 arrived at Kiiiuia Harbor in the
middle of May. when Capt. Peterson
ot the whaler Herman, hearing of my
plight from some natives, voluntarily
gave up a whaling and trading trip,
and called for me at Kmma Harbor.
From there we started Immediately
I 'or the American coast. There was
i too much ice to permit of our landing
j at Nome, so we came on to St. Mich-
i lei. Captain Peterson is certainly to
commended  for  his  kindness  and
On thi
day  1  remembered that tin
The weather    had now m oderateo  prompt action as well as tor the steps
V   ie    ll\    and   much   light   began   hp hag taken to ease the minds of our
.'"  V  v.   .o westward   1 stood ot. the   ?.Umu1s ta America and to get through
",.    s���rro_n Se.lb.    the   officers   and   ffi_*tlm.   to  the  Canadian  govern-
e' crewTho lifted their hats saying  m.nt| so that relief may be sent to
������idios   Karluk."   We   watched   the   fi-    tlu, crew  now  marooned on Wrangeil
' Island.
I Sgd I
Keep Cool!
cool is not a
of   keeping
matter ^^^^^
still. The people who
get the most enjoyment and
the least discomfort out of
Bummer days are those who go right
along about their re
the wen tii
They Bel us a good example
they say: "Come, people, we
ready to serve you even if it Is hot."
The enterprise of the store that advertises for our patronage throughout
I lie summer, as well as the rest of the
year, indicates  a  store *""***
worth trading
...-..,..  gular busiiu
ignorl ^^^���
We cun all lake a lesson from the up-
to-date and  progressive nien^ants oi
our town.   They never
hot  to  do business,
day ln the year their
to   receive   us.     Kvery
paper brings us their invitations iu tin
'oiiii  of  Advertising.
Why should we  not rr
Invitations as readily
us on  cool.
..limit It is too
Kvery working
stores are open
dav the news-
pond to those
m  warm days
l.el us read the advertisements lather
than the weather report and let us
patronize the merchants who similarly
ilisreagrd the weather and who show
that proper spirit of disregard by ail-
veitising continually.
You can obtain helpful advice on advertising free of
cost and without obligation
by consulting the business
Department of The New
Westminster News.
Berlin,  Juno    26.���Dr,     l.iehkneckt. .
the   Socialiest   deputy,   introduced   a I
variation into his revelations in "Vor-
warts"  by  publishing a  series of let- i
iters  from   the   firm  of  Siemens  and
Schukert   addressed   to   Herr     Herr- j
man,   their   representative   in   Japan. ]
The gist   was  that almost  the  whole j
of  the  Japanese  ministry   of   marine l
h.id been bribed, and that thanks to!
the commission system they had been
able   for   years  to  get  higher  prices j
i than their trade rivals from the Japa- i
; nese government.   On January 25 the j
I firms    representative    suggested    a
lump payment of ��2.000 to ��2,500 in
place of the commissions then in operation.   Three admirals, Sawasiki, Fuji
and Sarakami, were among the bene-
.ficiaries, and a high railway function-
I ary named Yoneda. I
So certain was tho agent of his sue-;
cess that he wrote on  November 25,
1911:    "The definite decision as to or-
de.s will be made at Tokio, and not
in London. Accordingly there seemed
to   me   no   reason   for   lowering    our
prices."     He added:     "Herr  Yoshida,
I an agent of the firm, should arrange
I to get out of the way any of those who
] will not  work  tn  cur Interest In .la-
ipan."     Tin    suggestion   is.   therefore,
i that the influence of the firm was directed   not   only   in   corrupting   Japa-
] nese officials, but also in  interfering
I with the administration,
For a retailer to be a successful advertiser, it is
essential that he should be thoroughly versed in the
best methods of merchandising, for that alone is a
very important part of advertising.   You can bring
a customer to your store by advertising, but unless
you keep a good store and please a customer with
the service that you give him and the goods you sell,
he will not come to you again.
To begin with, therefore, the goods must be
right. If possible they should be a little better than
the advertisement leads the customer to expect them
to be. They must be well worth the money paid for
them, so that the transaction is a satisfactory one
from the customer's point of view.
But the way you sell your goods is almost as
important as the goods themselves. The unskilled
storekeeper can sell to a customer a real bargain
and yet conduct the transaction so badly that the
customer goes away dissatisfied.
It has always to be remembered that advertising can do no more than bring possible buyers into
the store. Everything depends upon the storekeeper, whether the buyer goes away sattisfied, determined to deal again at that store, or dissatisfied
and determined to avoid it in the future. Modern
fittings and modern methods earn the respect oi
customers, for they are direct evidence of the progressive spirit of the storekeeper.
The way that a store is fitted up always attracts
Ihe attention of a customer and especially a new
customer.    A clean, bright, modern   place   invites
confidence.   Many a retailer has lost business simply because the appearance of his store gave a harmful impression.    This, while true of all stores, is
especially true of those that sell food of any kind.
A retailer can no more afford to be old fashioned
in the way his place is fitted, or in the way he serves
people, than he can afford to have in stock old fashioned or stale goods.
The way the money is handled is just as important as the way the goods are handled. Many a
customer who is perfectly satisfied with the goods
he gets from a certain store will cease to trade there
because he is not satisfied with the way the payments are treated.
The old fashioned till is not worthy of a store
that attempts to be modern.   When a dealer is content to take no more care of his takings than to drop
them into a drawer, it looks to the customer as if he
had not much to take care of, or else as if he charged
such a high profit that he did not need to take care
of it.   A store with modern fittings that has only
an old fashioned till is seriously handicapped. Customers see that nothing is being done to safeguard
them against mistakes made in giving change or
in crediting payments on account.   If an accident
with change does happen, as it is bound to do, the
customer is very likely lost forever.   Modern methods, therefore, are an essential part of the advertising.   Every retailer and the man who neglects
these is losing a very essential part of his cumulative
advertising returns.       ^^ ._*,-....       .__:.. PAQt   FOUR
FRIDAY, JUNE 26.  1914.
It's just as easy and convenient to liny groceries here after
leaving the city as it is while
in it. We make a specialty of
packing and shipping supplies
of all kinds to country homes.
camping parties and the like. We
pay freight on all orders amounting to $10 or more. A postcard or letter will bring the
goods  promptly.
Van Camp's Pork ami Beans, I
tins   for       25c
Ter dozen tins  11.85
King Oscar Sardines, 2 tins 25c
I'er doxen tins $1.40
Canned Salmon, half pound tins.
2 for 36c value; 3 for ... 25c
Campbell's   Soups,  all   kinds    2
tins for 25c
Per Dozen   $1.40
I'repared    Soup    I'owders,    per
package   5c and 10c
I.ibby's Hawaiian  Pineapple,  In
large tins   25c
3 tins for    65c
Buchanan's Jams, pure fruit and
finest  refined  sugar,  4  pound
tins for 65c
Noel's Jams and .Marmalades in
1 Ih. Class, 25c value, 6 jars $1.15
Model Grocery
��0�� Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
f-dtncnds  Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Drew Heavy Fine,
l-'or crossing the Uleu bridge on
. Sixth avenue, I.. M. Thompson was
nk kul a fine of $26,and costs in police court yesterday. The regulations
call for a speed not over four miles
per hour while crossing.
An afternoon of real sport on Satur-
! day.    Baseball, Sumas vs. New  Westminster. (35621
Tlie (eraser Kerry Navigation company's ferry No. 1 is open for charter to excursions and picnics. Kor
further information apply to Ed.
Kalch, telephone 164. (35721
New Jewelry Store.
Walter A. Kilers, of Victoria, has
taken over the stock of S. BS. Kdwards.
the jeweler, and is making plans to
open a store in the Cunningham block
opposite the Columbia streel B. C. E.
11. depot. Mr. Eilers expects to open
his new  store on Tuesday next.
had   to   go   to  the   government,
costs  were inflicted.
International  baseball
Sumas.  Wash., vs. New
on  Saturday.
WesimiiisN r
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to tlie
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
Do you not realize tbat it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
Tlie advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may lie of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Fred  Davis will sell  by  public auc- i
tion   (absolutely  without  reservel  the j
household   furniture and effects of Mr. I
O.   Hal lour  on   the    premises  at   221 I
Tenth  street, on   Friday, June  26, at
2   p.m.   sharp.     Sale   will   include   in
part   a   very   fine   Willard   pianoforte
In  mahogany case and  cost   $4f>��:   a
nearly  new  drop  head   sewing  niach- 1
ine,   carpets,   malleable   range,   china I
cabinets,     extension     table.      dining
Chairs, beds, springs, and mattresses, |
bedding,    washing    machine,  kitchen
utensils, etc.    Hoods on view morning
of sale. 1-669)
(Continued from page one)
Afterwards he said  he did  not
he  was   working  there  In   the
Mortgages���Alfred \V.
Kor strawberry, raspberry, and all
fruit boxes try the Hritish Columbia
Manufacturing Co.. New Westminst< r,
B.C. (3628)
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., I'hones,
880 and 411 1.. 134561'
A Vote Against Hindus.
The local Conservative association
is tiie latest body to urge the government to exclude the Hindus now in
Vancouver harbor on board the Japanese liner. A request was also made
nt the meeting held Wednesday night
to liav^ Mayor Qray call a mass meeting to protest against tlie landing ot
the  East   Indians.
Social and Personal
\V. E. Ditchburn. connected with the
Indian department of the Dominion
with headquarters in Victoria, wus a
visitor in the city yesterday conferring with Indian Agent  Peter Byrne.
* *   *
Mrs. Sanford, wife of Principal
Sanford, of Columbian College, with
her son left last night for Happen,
Nova Scotia, where a family reunion
will be held at her father's home. At
Westminster Junction .Mrs. Sanford
was joined by her sister. Mrs. II. 0.
Wilson, of Vancouver,
��� *     *
The friends of W. S. Colllster will
be pleased to learn that be is recover
ing from an extended illness and is
now able to move around his grounds.
On Saturday he will leave with Mrs
Colllster and their son for Victoria
in expectation that the change of climate will hasten his restoration io
bush.     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The witness afterwards had a conversation  with the two Noaks.
j     Witness   said   furtlu-r   lie   and   his
'companion.  Kupoff,  went    home  and
��� never   made  a   report   to   tho  police.
! They   went   back   to   the   place   next
j day but the body was not there. Witness   went   there   a   third     time  and
I made a search but could find no trace
of the body.    He made a fourth visit
| with  the police.    He  left for Seattle
without   saying  anything of  the  dis-
I cover)   of any  body.
A  year  elapsed   between   his   finding the body and his going to Seattle.
Value of An Oath.
Cross-examined    by   Mr. Alexander  	
���He  was  taken  down  to  the  police I-
station and  placed  under arrest.    He, I      	
made  a  statement  to the police and I f'om Zlkanaeff'g brother,
mentioned   the   names  of   the   Noels,
but made no mention of the accused.
Mr    Alexander    Why   did   you   not
mention Dzabaetfa name?
Witness Because l was not under
Mr. Alexander That means you
were  nol   telling  the truth.
Witness���No. 1 was nol under
oath. Apparently the witness did not
consider the suppressio veri ������ breach
of veracity, and repeatedly suited that
Hay, Grain, Flour
and Feed
The fire is now over and we are all ready to fill your orders. Our
auto delivery is running again, which enables us to give you the best
of service.
Our office is just opposite the old  stand.
The Brackman-Ker
Milling Company, Ltd.
Phone vour orders to 96 or 97.
HAIR WORK: Shampoo and plain
hair dress. BOc; manicuring) 7,.",c.
'Phone 1829 for appointments. Two
doors hi low Russell hotel on Begble
street.    We will s"iid for your orders.
Sheriffs sale Of first-class household effects al 630 renth street on
Saturday, the 27th inst., at ten o'clock
nan. (3557)
The    BaroneBs    de    Leveleye will
speak    tiiis evening in St. Stephen's
church nt S o'clock.
im 7:30.
Business meeting
Registered    at    the  Russell  hotel: j
.Mrs. R. W.  Baxter, Seattle;   Mrs. Sue i
Cusvier, Seattle;   Mr. and  Mrs.  K. 0.
Downing. Portland; w. J. O'Brien, To. j
���'Onto;      W     W.    Nesbilt.   Seattle;    .),
Johnson, chilliwack; v. A. Qreen\eat,'
Scuttle; Mrs. W. V. Davis. Chilliwack; Miss (). Atchison, Tynehead;
Mrs. li. Fooks, Agassis; Mrs. ES, ll.
Proberl, Agassis; R. ll. Jameson, Victoria; J. IC. Muizies, Chilliwack: F.
I.. Push. Chilliwack; I'. Lyons. North
Bend; .Mrs. J. IS. Kirk, Newton; Mrs
Manson, Hatzic; Mrs. Shook, Hatzic;
Mrs. Walton, Hatzic; I.. IS. Stiles. Toronto.
A social will be held at the home
of Mrs S, F. Mark. 7'|7 Agnes street,
on Fridaj evening under tin- auspices
of th" I.ndies' Aid of st. Paul's Reformed Episcopal church. A musical
program   .as heen prepared,     (3564)
ANNUAL PICNIC. Queen's Avenue
Methodist Sunday school to DERBY
(18 mile.* up riven nexl Saturday,
June 77. per s S, Paystreak, leaving
C. P. H. wharf in 9:30 a.in. sharp.
Everybody invited. Adults BOc cents,
children under 17 (not members of
-clio'll 25 cents. Tickets al Iteid &
McDonald's nnd Curtis' drug stor��
More Speeders Fined.
Reeve Marmont presided in tin;
Maillardville police court yesterday,
ami fin< (1 .17. each one motor car flyer mul two motor cyclists for trying
to boai Hie world's record along the
Pitt river road. His worship only
regretted the shekels were not des-
tined   for  the  municipal   coffers,   but
Pupiic of Miss Hoe Show Proficiency
on the Pianoforte.
Music pupils of Miss I.. Hoe gave
���A i l( using recital al the home of Mr.
nnd Mrs. I). Adams on Tuesday afternoon, the program being well carried
out   and  a  credit   to  tlu-   tutor.
Owing to illness Charles Marks was
! unable to take part in the recital. The
program was as follows:
ia I   Wither   (Wokin)   Nocturne,  Rolling;   i in   I.a  Regata  Venezlana   Mot-
tuino. Liszt;  ici Witches Dance, Con-
ci ue;   Vein Sharpe.    (a i   Opera,  I in
Guerriere March,  Dolly Gamon.    (a)
Opera, iln Reverie; Mabel Mason, lai i
"Forget-Me-Not," Aegis: Mona Adams.  ..
Operas,   etc..   Nora   Hudson.     Opera,      a>
! etc.,    Charley    Giiley.    "Beethoven's \
, Farewell   to   the   Piano,"   and     "Old
Black Joe" In variations, well prepared by Charley Marks, but he was not
Ills   statement   to   tlle   police1" was   not
1 maiti   under outii.
Pressed   by   Mr.   Alexander   he  ad-
[ milled  tbat  tlie  firsi  time  he gave
Dzabaeffs name was at the preliminary   investigation   In  New   Westmin-
; ster.
Wil ness said another reason for nol
mentioning accused's  name  was  that
j lie was atraid of his life.
Mr. Alexander- Hut you were chars-
j ed with Hi.  murder of Zikanaeff yourself.
Witness    I  was never charged with
murdering Zikanaeff,   I was only tak-
! en  to lie:- police  station  to  ip'll   what
1 knew.
Mr. Alexander Why did you not
tell aboul the finding of lhe body
before lhat to tlie police?
Witness   l wished to ask the Noaks
first am! after I  spoke to them  1  did
i r.oi   repeat   it.       Because   we   were
I threatened we never mentioned it lo
| any one.
Witness ni ver went lo the place in
Burnab)  he was going to to look after   a     Imsh    clearing    contracl.     He
could not find it although lie made In-
. qull les uf a passing linker.
Mr.    Alexander   Where   is   Kupoff
now '
Witness   I don't know.
Mr. Alexandi r   When did you first
I tell anybody about  this case?
Witness    in  Seattle.    I don't  know
the dale.    I   was asked  by  a  friend
or agent of Zlkanaeffs     brother or
| cousin.   I might have spoken to eome-
else  imi   I   don't   remember     I
wa-   asked three times before I  told
him i,bout il. The agenl or friend
-aid he had received an anonymous
letter saying we knew "certain
^^^^^^^^^^^^ . did he nol?
Witness- I don't know. He might
have got $_(l(HI, added witness, evidently exasperated.   I got nothing.
Hy the Court -When he told the
police lie had seen the Noaks at tho '
place where they suw the body, he
did not mention accused's name, Ac-
cusec] was a friend of his ami he did
not  like to tell his name.
lly  Mr   Alexander    There were not
tlle tame social relations between the
Noaks and   WitnetS as  there  were  be- [
I ween   him  and  accused? i
Kupoff   Missing.
Mr. McQuarrie���1 inti nded to call
ilie next witness. Kupoff, but iinfor- j
Innately he is not here. 1 fear some- j
thing must have happened to him. lie i
was here all day yesterday and should |
have been here today. I cannot get |
him. lie has been about court every j
day up to now.
To Hie Interpreter���Is Kupoff hero ���
Witness also staled he hud mil seen ,
Kupoff sine- tiie day before, Tuesday.
A  KusMiii at lhe link lie:., attempt   j
ed   to   leave   tlie   court   room   but   the j
dcor Keeper sem blm back to bis seat. |
Evening Session.
Court sat again in the ' veiling, ad  j
jouruing at 10:30 after two more witnesses had been heard, one of them
the brother of the man said to bave
hi ( n  killed  by  the prisoner.
The remaining witnesses were allowed to go till this morning, but it
Is expected by the police and others
who have been following tlie trial j
that the scare which has shaken them
since tin   death of Kupoff yesterday
will  result  in several  failing to  turn
up today.
An Instance of the reeling that, ex
ists among the Asetenians and Russians attending thi (rial as witnesses
and spectators wus given last night
just after court adjourned, when au
Interpreter who is with one group advised a member of the oilier faction I >
gp.( his men out first.
"I'll give you a start with your
crowd." he said, "there nilgh' be
iThe Dye that colors ANY K1NDJ
of Cloth Perfectly, wah the
Nn Chencr nl Mistake*.    Clean tnd Simple*
I Ask ��onr I rniBtf-tsr or Draler. Send tor Booklet
The Johns-Hi- Kn hardMin Co. Limttcd. Moult--isl
present. Maggie Currle, two -,_.��--, Mr, Aiexande-_Tbe anonymous let
tions. Mr. and Mrs. D. Adams kindly | le|. &m (,)p t Noakg ki|,t,(i ,|jm (,j()
gave     their    pleasant     and   spacious'
rooms  for, ihe occasion.
Co-Operative Association
PHONE  458.
Per Cent or.
New Westminster
Ii ranch.
6(lfi   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Martyr.
Can We Help You?
With    Ycur   Housekeeping   Problems.
Cooked Ham. sliced any thickness, per
pound    40c
l.uno'i Tongue, half lb. tins  .... 25'*
New   Potatoes, 7 iiis fur  25c
Watermelon, per lb 6c
Strawberries, local, 7  boxes 75c
Tcmatoi ?, por lb 20.
Lettuce, 7 heads lor   5c
Cucumbei s, ( ach     10c
Rhubai ii. T pounds 75c
Finest Table Appli 3, 3 lbs.. .75c
Friends  and   Relatives  Invited   to   Ex
ercises This  Afternoon.
The  public schools of  the  city  will
hold closing exercises this afternoon,
| every teacher in the city having pre-
' pared a  program
^^^^^^^^^^ for the event. The
friends of the children are Invited to
.ttend the exercises. During lhe day
the school trustees will visit the
schools, Chairman T, .1. Trapp making his first appearance in Bchool
matters since his return from Chicago.
j it nol'.'
Witness    I   did   not  see   what   was
j written  in  it
Mr.   Alexander    How   could   anyone
tell  that you  knew  something about
' finding the  body  unless you had told
i some one?
Witness -Maybe i did and maybe I
did not. I don't remember telling any
one, It was on a .Sunday we saw the
h dy. It was not decomposed nor
did any smell come from it. I beard
'��� ikanaeffs disappearance discussed
the day after I saw the body.
.Mr.    Alexander   Kupoff  got  $1000
Bathing Caps
25c to $1.75
Water Wings
Appearing     at  the  Edison  today  in
'���A Tight Squeeze." eighth of the ' Dolly  of  the  Dailies"  series.
Y. VV. C. A.
At the "See House" corner of Fourth
and   Carnarvon.    Orchestra  in  attendance.
Auspices of Y.W.C.A. and  Y.M.C.A.
Co-Operative Association
33   Eiqhth  St.
Phcne 453.
1 wish to riiract certain statements
I have made concerning Will am Har
lison as there Is no truth In them aud
I hen by declare that 1 know nothing
::; all against him.
(Signed)    A. E, EASTON.
"Clover  Leaf" Brand
Manufactured  by  ti'" Crystal    Dairy
Com] any Is absolul  1}   pure and onlv
Sweet -Cream  is used,    I*  smacks of
i in- clover li af, and Is j '*" as i weet.
Try  ii   and  be  convinced,
Manufacturers of l'ure Crystal Ice,
Piione     1130    and     Encourage     Local ' j
The Crystal Dairy Co.
555 Sixth  St.
re Store
Special Low Prices on Furniture
Carpets and Curtains
7-11  Sixth Street.
have started an auto freipht service j
One pound tins   BOc I between   Vancouver   and   New   West-'
Ox (Tongue, One and a half pound tins mlnBter and  way points.    A reliable
at   -,*,c i service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason-!
Potted Ments and Fish PasteB, In 10c ; able.    Give us a trial.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
. on   Bed, complete  w.:. i  Sp: tig  .:  I   Mattress;   lull
/.e;   value foi  $11.00, 9a\mm Qft
ra a Bed;  regulai  $17.75.
,n cial    	
ass Bed;  regular $24.60.
.   ie< al   	
1   ass  3ed;  regular $30.00.
Six  Foot  Extension Table.
.- ���<  Foot Extension Table;  oak finish
-ula;  .'*l!.7.r>.   Special  	
Six Foot Oak Table; golden or earl
igllsb  finish.    Special   	
ind 20c jars     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Sweet Gherkins, In bulk, per doz, 10c
I'nn Van Pickles   a delicious, appetising  pickle,  per  bottle       _���*.;.
Phone  1254.
White  Cooks
'Nuf  Said.
O.-io cf lhe BeBt Rug Values Ever Offered
���F.-.-W-fVl iriBL-Ulflt.
Canl iloupes, 2 for     25c
Choice Local Cherries, - ihs 25c
Peaclu ., Plums, Apricots, Watermelo
Fresh  Be
rries   Daily.
Phone  3S6.
Slock                 ������������iu'-ihl.   ��>*..*.
ad _ Fl
m _ Mau/c
New  Westminster.        Phone 69.
f !
flxfl Brussels Rug;  regular $20.00.
��� .iii.i; Brussels Kur; regular $22.50.
$ 15.75
���7  P"
-    .**���
{12  Brussels  Rug;   regular $25.00.
Sale of Simple Pairs of Lace Curtains.
From one to four pair, and we are koIiik to clear
them out at less than CoBt i'riee.    Below are n few
Ol  tlie prices:
I.ace Curtains;  regular $i.7-"i per pair.        QE#%
Sjiecial, per pair    93C
L>ace Curtains;  regular $2.75 per pair. J��o|   CC
Special, per pair   9 I .0*3
Lace Curtains;  regular $3.25 per pair.      C__>  ftft
Special, per pair       ^fi-.UU
Lace Curtains;  regolar $4.25 per pair.    tt_) Cfl
Special, per pair    $bi3w
Lace ('iniiiiiis;  regular $.ri.")0 per pair. d_Q Eft
Specia i. per pair    93.9U
Lace Curtains;  regular J"..mi per pair, 4*A  "7fJ
Spi cial, per pair   9"��. I ��3
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on All Goods
m mAVMA\mmmmt^mmmmmm*Ammm
jCamp    Furnishings j |^ f|    _ft__  -^
We do All Kinds of
Upholstering   and
Cabinet Making
Estimates Free
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 FRIDAY,   JUNE   26.   1914.
��a��e rtvm
Watching the Scoreboard
Moose  and  Electrics    Lock    Horns
Unusual   Interest  Being  Shown
by Fans.
A battle royal is to be expected at
tiie bull yatd tonight when the Moose,
twice champions, and at present leaders, alack up against the Klectrics.
Everything points to a great game, anil
a bumper crowd. Weather conditions
are keeping ln line with the contest,
an absolute necessity ior a summer
pasttlme both from the playing and
attendance   outlook.
starting out the beginning of tlie
season like a forest fire, the .Moose-
have been tested pretty strongly during the past two weeks, having lost
the last two names, aa that another
defeat Will place them in second place.
si itdi! is expected to do the damage in tonight's battle, although Manager (i.abam of the herd comes
through with the assertion tbat the
former  Victoria twirler baa only    a
'iinile   over   .link    Morn   and   superior
batting will count im- bis aggregation.
Tonight's battle will stiii at 6.46
o'clock sharp, both managers having
Impressed their min to be on deck
early in order to play at h-iist seven
Innings and thus give lhe crowd a
fair measure,    Fred   Lynch has I n
Si leeted to handle the indicator which
��� USun * a  lair shake to  both te.nis.
McLean in Form Again���Regulars Fell
Down   Badly���Turn-out  of
Clarence  McLean,   former  amateur
| champion of iiritish Columbia, rolled
j up the high Ht-ore at the traps of the
| New  Westminster l_un club on  Lulu
: island last evening, breaking 24 out
! of 25 birds.   Secretary James I'. Price
' was  the second   hero  wilh  20,   while
( Kill Maiden was u poor third with 17.
In the extra events lhe shooting was
very  poor,  lor  while     the marksmen
wenl    into   many   extras   to   retrieve
��� iheir good names at the traps, their
work was far from their regular standard.
Provincial   Jail   Warden      Turnbull
' lost  out   by   tWO   birds  in   his   weekly
j contest witli the fishermen's presidenl
ai.d   our   old      friend   "Cariboo"   Hill
Turnbull was off bis feed and missed
��� the right angle birds with annoying
regularity, There was a good turnout  und most of the boys blamed th
; light and the dampness for tbe poor
Following are the scores, each man
shooting a; 23 birds:
A. Turnbull 16, McLean 24, Robert-
.son 14, Treanor 15, Quaggan 14. Price
20,  Ross  14, Thomas  14.  Dorgan  13,
: VV. Turnbull 16, 11. Gilley 11 Duncan
13,  Maiden  17.
Hobby Steele proved himself to -be
one of the .star twirlers of the North-'
westein league yesterday hy holding
Spokane to three hits and no runs. I
Steele's brother, who operates for tiie I
Columbus Hum bare was a much tlck-j
led boy last night.
Hal Chase held down first for two
innings at Huffalo and struck out once |
before a sheriff served papers on h in ]
iu connection with the injunction suit
being brought hy the Chicago White
Sox. Looks as if Hal will go without
a salary for the rest of the season.
Cleveland Is slowly climbing out of
the   cellar.    St.  Louis   twirlers were I
wild, enabling tha Naps to pick up a!
lead from which they were never head]
Pournler, who took Chase's position
at  first  with the White Sox, won his j
game  yesterday  when  Bodle  brought
Mm  iu after a triple.
Whaling,   last  year    with    Seattle,
doubled In t'ne Hoston-New York game j
yesterday, being brought in by St.'und, j
tiie pitcher.    Hoston won, 7 to ll.
The lliglanders again broke even
with the Red Sox, Warhop winning
his first game of the season.
A thunderstorm broke up the
adelphia-Washington gome in
Afti-r  winning fourteen  gamci
Pittsburg     _7      2K
lioston         7'4        '32
Brooklyn   2:;      :;i
Yesterday's  Games.
At Boston- - it.
Kew York  ��
Boston       7
Batteries���Tesreau,   und
James, Strand and  Whaling.
At Pittsburg��� B.
St. Louis   1
Pittsburg       4
Batteries Perrltt and Buy dor; Con-
telman and (iibson.
At Philadelphia��� R.    H.    E.
Brooklyn       7      9      2
Philadelphia   8   ll     4
Batteries -Reulbach, Pfeffer and Mccarty; Oescbger, Tincup and Klllifer.
Dooin, Burns.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Los'
in  a
Essondr.le   Tn.im   Threatens   to   Wip��
Out  Asylum  Nine���Dr.  Doherty
Cla&her   With   Dr.   McKay.
Six College Crews Battle Today���Cornell Favorites���Washington May
Spring   Surprise.
I row, Indianapolis was stopped by Kan-!
Isas City  yesterday,  3  to  3.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost Pel
Vancouver   48      24 .6571
Seattle       40        26 .647
Spokane       40       30 .570
Portland       27      42 .391
Victoria       2ij       4;; ,376
Tacoma 26        -17 ."."ill
Yesterday's Games.
At Spokane - I!.     II.     B.
victoria      1      6      o
Spokane       o     3     :i
Batteries Steele and Hoffman;
Hughes and Shea.
At  Tacoma: R.    11.    E.
Vancouvi.;'     6      6      0l
Tacoma  2    7 . ;i
Batteries Hunt and Grlndell,
Cheek; Audradn, Kauffman and Bro-
tti in.
At   Seattle-- 11.   II.   K
Seattle      2     s
Portland       l     6
Batteries   Dell and Cadraa.
son and Haworth,
Philadelphia    35      24
I)ot:oit       36       29
St.   Louis       34        2S
Washington 83        27
lioston         81        ill
Chicago       '.io       31
New  York       22        '.',3
Cleveland       22        38
At   New   York   - R.    II.
Boston      2     3
New  Vork     :j      S
Batteries   Collins, Coumbe and Car
rlgan, Cady;  Warbop and Nunamak
Second game
New   'i ork  	
Batteries    Johnson,
It II El
    4     11      n
.... 3   10     1
Wood  and  Ca
dy;   Caldwell   and   Sweeney.
At Washington��� R,   II.   i;.
Philadelphia-Washington called In the
fourth, rain.
That is what you require from an Executor.
What Kind of Service Do You Require ?
The cost is just the same.
This company offers an expert service. It offers the service of
E staff especially trained in the h-andllng of Kstates, the service of
a management who are experienced in the management of all kinds
of affairs and the service ol a Hoard of Directors who have made a
success ol their own affairs in nearly every class of business in British Columbia.
ls it not reasonable to suppose that they can give a better service than can au individual and that their concensus uf opinion will
bo more accurate than the opinion of an individual?
Consult us and allow us to advise with you.
'������'���<,   :,;; > v limited
^J^^r^EtiteW WESrMmSTfR;_J.C.
. >J.J,JfWB& J^N-DiR. : 1; J. A.Remnie,<SICY-J'R��Si     .
At  Chicago-
Batteries   Daut
sell and Mayer.
At St. Louis-
St. l.ouis	
and Stanage;
R.    II
   6     !
 3       >
[employees of the^ local mental his-
pltal ��ili clash on the baseball diamond at the asylum on Saturday afternoon with the Kssondale team in
what promises to be one of the best
garni * of tho esason.
Medical Superintendent Dr. C. E.
Dobetty Is looking after the local ag-
Pougbkeepsie, Ny., June 27>. If local rowing experts and early betting
are a criterion to go by, history will
'repeat itself to morrow, when tbe
crews .if the universities, of Cornell,
Columbia, Pennsylvania, Syracuse.
���. Washington and Wisconsin battle for
gregatlon and not altogether satisfied honors at the inter-collegiate rowing
with local talent, has Beoured Qotchy regatta to be held on the 1-oughkeep
ol il,e Blaine White Sox to do the a-8 course, tor Cornell Is again the
hurling?   while   keeper,    Steele ' and favorite.
Gravolln will also perform tor the lo- s*-"*" experts predict that tbe Una-
cals. Slaton will go on the mound for �� *a* '������''" make *- ������'1-'--n *-weep of
the Essondale nine together with sev- ���-'��� three events, a number of bets at
eral .ither local stars 'even money on the field ngainst Cor-
Tin- game will start at 1.80 o'clock nel1 were reported tonight.
in order that the players selected fori    Despite the betting odds, however
the SumaB-Westminster game can wet
away   before  3.30  o'clock.    Considerable   money   is  said   to  be  changing
hands  ..ver  the   result.
Batteries   Gregg and O'Neill; Baum-
[gardner, Hoeh, .Mitchell and Cressin.
"The  Coolest  Spot  in Town.'
6     o
League Standing.
Standing  of the  Clubs.
Won    Lost
New  Voil*     33
Cincinnati     "1
St. Louis   33
Chicago       29
Philadelphia   77
.500 '
Chicago ....
Baltimore ..
Buffalo ....
Brooklyn . .
Kansas City
Pittsburg  ..
St.  Louis  . .
Chicago IS
Kansas City
. 30
.535 11
.527 |
.500 |
.440 I
crday's Games.
St.  Louis S.
5, Indianapolis
Baltimore 4.
2 Keystones 2
A  Crackerjack.
Featuring  the   Famous   English Comedian,  Charles  Chaplin.
English Comedian,
Pittsburg 2, Buffalo 6,
confidence I
the   rowing
- not lacking in  most oi
(���amps of  the  competing
New Westminster Team Will'Wipe
Floor With Vancouver Septette.
The checker match between Vancouver and New Westminster, scheduled
for last Friday, will be played tonight
at the rooms of the Mount  Pleasant
Checker   club
The following play
New   Westminster;
Ewen,  W. AnderBon
S.  C.  McEwen,    l(.
Jackman and W.  P.
(Fly the Potter.I
���rs win repres. nt
Dr, E. II. .Mr-
E, Murchie. Hr.
McMenemy,    s.
Ladnc-r Sports Today.
l.-idiur vs. Blaine will be lhe feature
at the Coronation Day sports at Lad-
ner being held today. Steele and
Gravelin will be Been in uniform for
the Ladner nine. Trotting races Willi
be started during the afternoon. The
two local players will return later in
the afternoon in time to witiu-s the
Moose-Electrics contest at Queens
if any boil', can hammer slaton it
fill be Monsen, Ho- full-blooded Indian, recently Blgued by Bill Graham.
Two baseball yarns were exploded
I this week. Walter Johnson declares
| he is going to stick with the Washington club, and Eddie Collins, accord
Ing to Owner Ward of the Brooklyn
federals, has spurned the offer to
make the jump,
Inlel'i"' nigh on a par with the
world's series infests local fans today as to the outcome   of tonight's
[ battle between  the  Moose and  Elec-
i tries.
congratulated on securing such pic-
lures for they point oul a moral,
ami ,ii" uplifting ui well as entertaining.
Laughs, laughs, laughs, nothing but
side-splitting laughB al the Royal today and tomorrow. Two great Keystones, one Is "Mable's Bear Escapes"
featuring Mable, Norman and Charles
Chapln, tie world-wide known English comedian; and the other Is "Kid I
(Auto Races." Both are a scream. Also
a splendid Reliance comedy, the "Sur-'.
grows Experiment," Majestic in two)
parts, and "Minora's Sweetheart." are
the dramas. Special music has been
prepared by our new organist Prof,
| Wood, so be with the crowd and have
p. good  time.
The Surgeon's Experiment
Powerful  Two  Part  Majestic.
Special Music by Prof. Wood���He's  Great.
Past Master Burde, of Vancouver, Officiates  at   Pleasing   Masonic
Ceremony  in  This City.
The Installation ot officers of Lewis
lodge No. 57 A.F. and A.M., took place
in the .Masonic Temple on Wednesday night and was attended by many
the grand lodge of
Past Master Burde,
Vancouver, official-1
(Continued from page one)
Since joining  the     Nationals  last
summer  alter   lhe   collapse  of  Con. j
Jon   .*'    Vancouver    team.    Newsy    La
lende hss helped his team to victory j
on every occasion.   The Prench-Cana- ;
dian has no equal when ll comes to
Every    time Fred  L-ynch makes a
close decision  a  section  of the crowd j
[raises a holler. Fred gels roasted
either way. bul to the majority he
gives gi neral sat;.- faction.
Program for Friday
Vitagraph  Drama In Two parts,
featuring   Mary   Maurice,  .l.imes
Morrison  and  .lane   Young.
The Tar go Flat
lei'   ill
Photoplay     .Mary   Fill*
mis  llriieko.  a   former  New   York
Qlant, is slipping. Lasl week ho was
released by the Minneapolis A. A.
-,. am to the Northern league.
Funny how  the Giants keep perched  in  flrsi   place.    The  tans    come
tin, ugh with the dope each year that
Mathewson or Mafliuard or Damaren
I are slipping but a glance ai the lea-
i rue table indicates that the other
Clubs are skidding at the same pace.
Local   Lacrosse.
The  Intermediate  league , lacrosse
league championship will probably be
! fought out  for the rest of the season
' by the West Knds and Saperton teams
Last night  Burnaby  were suposed  to
stuck  up against  Sapperton  but  were
unable to raise a  team,    lt  is hinted
that the suburbanites will drop out or
tlu league.
At trie Tkeatres
the white so-called civilization -seen
today round New Westminster. The
men, too, were a superior class. A i
reading of a marriage certificate dated 1840, signed by the chief factor,
John MacLachlan, Illustrated the t'ae'.'
thai ministers wore absent in Fort
Vancouver.    Tiie marriage solemnized i
11'.ins officially was that of Archibald
McKinley,  late of Scotland, and  Sar-J
ah, Julia Ogden.    The Caribou Invasion of 1868 and the later exodus, the
virile,   physical   and   mental   qualities
Iof these men whose generous hearts!
overbalanced any .hints due in a gieai :
measure   to  Iheir   environments,   wire
all dealt with in a kindly manner. The
conventii nal standards of quiet rural
villages of Eastern Canada could not
lbe applied to these men.   On this incident Judge  Howay   related  the  romance    of    Caribou    Cameron    who I
[amassed a fortune.    His wife died In.J
tin Caribou In 1862 and Bhe was temporarily  buried in the snows there.
Euried in Victoria,
lu   isii.'i  Cameron  and   his  friends'
bore his    wife's remains over mono
j tains  and   forests  and   wastes  to   Vic
toria where she was buried, but Cam
| eron was not satisfied
1 interred  tlie  woman  ii
1 in here native village
of the officers oi
British Columbia.
Of Cascade   lodge,
ed at the Installation ceremonies
Past Master C. E. Welsh, was install-
as  district  deputy  for  No.   2   dis-
ct. Two officers ol" the grand lodge
elected at the recent convention held
in Prince Rupert, were also installed
into office.
Following the Installation the members and guests to the number of 177)
wen- bauquetted.
The officers of Lewis ledge were
ar. follows:        t
Worshipful master, L. M. Richardson; s. VV., VV. II. Hutchinson; J.W.,
Leslie E. Haines; treasurer, E. A.
Eastman; secretary, ,7. S. Clui< ; S.D.,
David Cillelt; J.D., '!'. G, Connon; 'I'll. ('. liiggins; Stewards. Ceo. L. Cassady and C. 11. Diamond.
3y order of liquidators of the VANCOUVER JUNK CO.. to satisfy
creditors. To be sold without reserve the $100,000 stock or machinery and supplies of all deFviriptrons in good order, for lumber mills.
planing mills, shingle mills, contractors, mining and machinery dealers also laundrj machinery: particularly a large quantity of new
wood spli: pulleys, talata bolting, large quantity Oi new* babbitt, also
large quantity of brass anil copper, Urge quantity ol wrought iron
scrap and cast i.on scrap and other articles too numerous to mention.
This lot of goods will be sold regardless of cost or value. Kvery
thing must go In two days. MONDAY, JUNE 29th, TUESDAY, JUNK
30th,   1914.     Sales  start   at   10..'!0  a.m.   sharp.
Cor. Dunlevy and Railway Avenue
N. Auctioneer.
Eighth or the
Dallies '* series.
"Dolly  <if  the
Bathe   Educational.
Making Steel Rails
lose who were present at the
City theatre either on Wednesday cr
Thursday bad the pleasure cf witnessing an exceptionally good picture in "Tbe Silver Loving Cup." This-
great film product imi is of the kind
whicli is raising the movies to the
great educational and moral plain-,
which they are bound to occupy in
the near liilun , it runs the whole
gamut of-human emotions, showing
the misery and suffering which can
be caused by a man's selfishness nnd
ilistegard of love tics sinking of the
woman to almost the lowest depths
and her ultimate repentance and forgiveness by her husband. The nian-
agement of the City theatre Is to be
Victoria,    June    26.-   Mariners   and
| others operating craft off the entrance
1 to the mouth of Esquimau harbor are
warned by the marine and fisheries de-
: partment  to  use extreme caution  In
' navigating vessels In that vicinity dur-
untll he finall* I ing the next few days in view of the
> loved so well  fact   that   arrangements    have    been
In eastern Can-1 completed to test the large naval guns
stationed at  Rod Hill fort at th
ada, | stationed at  Hod Hill fort at the en
At the close of the address Mrs. trance to Esquimau harbor.
Tucker moved a hearty vote of thanks These big guns overlook the stiaiis.
to iiis lioiu,!* in a neat appreciative and have a long range. Gun practice
speech. | was inaugurated last evening and will
,'i,.s Crulckshank seconded, and! be continued throughout the remain-
said II recalled to her most pleasant der of the week. Regular service am-
memories of Judge Howay's historical munition will be used, but every care
lectures in the old high school. will  he taken   in   tiring  when   vessels
Votes of tii.inks to the ladies and are sighted within the range of the
gimtlemen- wl o bad bo kindly assist- guns. It is admitted, however, that
ed in the musical program were also there will be a certain element of dan-
until ger to  vessels  crossing  the   line  of
bad   fire,   and   for   this   reason   navigators
are advised to use caution during the
! boms of praotk��.
The contracting firms  of  Sir John
[Jackson, Ltd., and Grant Smith _ McDonnell, which concerns have a fleet
Of   tugs   and   scows   iu   operation   he-
; tweet! Albert  Head and  Royal  Bay to
Queens Park, FRIDAY. 6.45 p.m.
Two loading teams in action.   Slaton and Horn
Bleacher Seats 15c.
passed.   The meeting adjourned
today alter "God Save The King"
been   sung.
Amusing    Contest    In    Which
'       Coomb--   Is   Winner.
The St Barnabas' church congregation   held    an    exceedingly  pleasant. I the site of the Ogden Point breakwat-1
For   Week   Ending
High.    Low.
22 3:20 14:11(1
23 3:45   0:16
20:in 11:77
24 4:17.    1.06
20:45 15:10
2,*,    5:06    1:55
21:15 15:46
26 6:10    7': in
21:50 16:25
27 1:20   3:40
22:20 17:00
25 8:36   4:40
22:50 17:35
Sunday,   June
Sand Heads.
Time. Ht
Time. lit.
2:21 11.6
18:34 12.6
2:46 11.6
19:09 12.9
3:17 11.4
10:43 13.1
4: Hi!  11.3
20:10 13.2
5:10 11.0
20:48 13.1 13:02
6:19 10.6   2:7,1
21:19 13.1 1H:44
7:7.4 10.1    3:21
21:49 18.0 14:29
21!: 14
strawbi ny social on Tuesday even in
An amusing nail driving competition
among the ladies was the feature of
the evening. The result of (lie minute  spells  was  as   follows:
Mrs. Coombs. 18; Mrs. Woifendeii.
17; Mrs. Kehner, Iti; Mrs. Fitzgerald,
16; Mrs. Shaw, 14; Mrs. Kinlay, 13;
Miss Stobari, 13; Miss Finlny, 11,
; er and piers, have issued instructions
ilo the tug masters to use every precaution, *
The   warning   has   been   issued   in
the shape of a notice to mariners, and
all   vessels   are    cautioned   to   govern
! themselves accordingly.
This is the first time the Hod HillIdance.
guns have been In operation thi" ��� ��� ���������
Y. M. C. A.
! at the "Sea  lions
and Carnarvon,
'", corner of Fourth
Orchestra In atten-
year.    Auspices of Y.W.C.A. and Y.M.C.A.
Friday and Saturday.
loth Installment
the last one, ;
that means.
just as good as
ou   know   what
Two rattling comedies and a
splendid drama, making a program  of   exceptional   interest
Music that really fits the pictures.
To accommodate our patrons
we will run a continuous performance on Saturday from 2
until 11 p.m. PAGE  SIX
FRIDAY. JUNE 26. 1914.
Classified Advertising
ceived for The News at the following places:    F. T. Hill's drug store,
��28   Columbia   street;    A.    Sprice,
Queensborough, l.ulu   Island;    Mrs. I
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V. |
Lewis. Alta Vista.
-.-������������*��� �����������������->��������
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
lay; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as re-
���--clred within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
FOB SAI.K.    $7>U0 for well located lot
worth 12000.    Send for further particulars.  Hox 7,29 News office.
Old Toronto  Doctor   BehettMl
Day* of Mis Affluence.
Forty years ago old Doctor John
������the rest of his name does not mailer���celebrated his fortieth birthday, a leading citizen of Toronto, a
Dean   Inge   Discus��es   Revolt   Against. do;.(or wUh an extended practice, the
Manufacturing Co,
u.   c
SPECIAL" CYCLDCAR8 to be introduced in Canada. Agents wanted. If
vou can handle this write Auburn
Motor Chassis Co.. Auburn. Ind.
WANTED.���House and lol to exchange for clear deed to close in
double corner, well located. Will
^ive cash for any differences. Apply  Hox 47.0, News  office.
Young men for automobile business.
Hi;; pay. We make you expert in
ten weeks by mail. Fay us after
ne secure you position. American
Automobile Institute, Los Angeles,
Cal. ��� (3566)
and saw table complete. Apply at
Tbe News office.
erty tbrougu an ad. ln this column.
FOR SALE���J1.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (34491
FOR SALE���I have clear deed tn close
In double corner suitable for fine
residence or apartment house which
I will sell for cash at half price,
l'ox 456. News office.
KOR SALE. - New- Westminster business property at a sacrifice Revenue
over 12 per cent net. This property
is close to post office and a big
money maker to anyone who will
Investigate at once. $1,000 cash required      Hox  127, News office.
Public of New Wes'minster. On or
before June 30th, three p. m.,
I'itt Meadows Oil Wells, Limited,
shares, now selling at 60 cents., advance to 75 cents. Make sure you
get right stock in Patterson well,
now drilling. Certificates issued.
Wire or 'phone le'.-l. W. Elvin, special representative. Local offices,
Dominion Stock ii Hond Corporation, Limited, Merchants Hank building, corner Columbia and Begble
si reels. (7,5G8)
Intellectualism  Before Unitarian  Society.
i    London. June 25    The revolt against
Intellectualism was discussed in characteristic fashion by Dr. Inge, dean of
p St.  Paul's, when lecturing before the
owner of drug shops, and a veteran
of the 10th Royal Irish Regiment,
with service in India.
Recently the old doctor celebrated
his eightieth birthday in Toronto
jail, having been senTdown for sixty-
days, homeless, penniless, and drunk.
But he is no ordinary drunk. He
drinks to remember and not to forget.     When   he  linds  the  memories
,   ,.,     ,.,.;,,      .,,,,1  of hiR prosperous days slipping away,
annual gathering of the British and thp luM(. olrt man g0Pg away by hlm.
; Foreign   Unitarian  society  in  the  Ls-  _pl{ and (-rinkg t0 refresh the mem-
sex hall, Strand. Tories lhat are   his   one   interest   in
The preseni desire to reach accept-  life.    The   whisky
New  Regulations Will Come Into  Effect July  1   and  Will  Be
iable conclusions was apparent in metaphysics, unmistakable in ethics, and
almost   barefaced   in   systematic   the-
(ology, said Dean Inge. He traced the
beginnings Ol the theory of progress,
which, lie declared, first arose in
France in the generation before the
revolution. "When it came to England it characteristically took the
form of faith in boundless Industrial
expansion, its litanies were trade
statistics; ils goal lhe world-wide supremacy of Hritish commerce. It may
be complacent philosophy of Macau-
lay's English history. Darwin's doctrine of the survival of the fittest is
closely   connected  With   the  dominant
social  and  poltical events of his day.i. , ,.     .,    ,       ,,       ,     ,       ,
,-,      ,  .-, . i.    .,.    , ���   i       . i her.    the    dignified    old    ghost    of
The devil take the hindmost is pure i       '      .        . ,
The whisky does more than
refresh them, it brings them so close
that he lives them over again. He
unearthed a plug hat and a faded,
old-fashioned, bottle-green, cut-away
coat, takes a battered satchel In his
hand, and starts out on his professional rounds, just as he was accustomed to do forty years ago.
Down lo the lower ends of Jarvls,
Sherbourne, and Simcoe streets goes
the doctor, to where his fashionable
clients once livid. He does not see
(hat these districts have aged and
grown shabby, like himself. Up he
stumps to the faded doors, and instead of a neat housemaid ushering
him in, and taking his hat, a lodging-
house mistress blocks his way.    To
WORK WANTED. -First class car-j
v.ntcr and handy ai anything wants'
work of any kind. Have wife and J
large  family of small  children    to
keep.    Whal  will you pay for what j FOR   RENT.    Six  room   house
vou want done.'   Address, Cameron,      Ished,   Third street.   Apply
News office. j
WANTED. Prlva-e party with $1000
( ash to secure interest in hie paying
proposition. Money back quickly.
This proposition is no wildcat and
will stand close Investigation. Correspondence Invited, Strictly confidential.    Hox 789  News office.
FOR RENT. Three-roomed
furnished, at 274 Si ventb
$15 per month.
Under the new philosophy not only
was  free  will rehabilitated,  bul   the
primitive spirits of the  savage could
come forth unabashed from its lurking
place In the mind ofthe half-civilized.
Ghosts once more walked abroad, and
were   patronized   by   the   highly     respectable men and women who studied
psycliial   research   (laughter).     Medicine   men   now   reappeared   as     faith
healers,   and     made     good     incomes.
Christian science churches and hotels
at Loonies did a roaring trade. Priests
were  overjoyed    at    the    unexpected
boom   in   their   earliest   line   of   busi-
fiirn-1 ness.    And  the pride of the intellect-!
I>. o. ]uals had indeed received a blow. They I
41 j had learned that the ingrained mental:
habits of 60,000 years were not to be
cottage [destroyed by a few unlversltj profes-
street;  Bors
<;-:>6"'l   ' ���-���-   - '      ���
TO   RENT,    Furnished
keeping rooms.   Apply
von street.
and    house-
207) Carnar-
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M.
MeCloy & Co., the expert auctioneers, will conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright ii
sale not desired. Clean business,
prompt settlements, over 20 years
wide experience. Write or call 7,2 ;
Sixth street. (3423) ;
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, hiuhest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
.iy public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission churned..
iee the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia street, |
New Westminster. (34501
TO RENT. Suite of nicely furnished
housekeeping rooms, ;*!7 Agnes St,
Tel. 638L. (7,7.401
FOR  REN1     Desirable five-room  furnished cottage    on  sea    front    at
|     White Reck. B. C.    Possession from
;    June 1, White, Shiles ������:- Co. (3453)
Full stock of latest Imported Suitings    for summer wear.    Perfect  fit
and workmanship guaranteed.    Prices
from $18.00 up.    Tui  Front Btreet.
memories is only a fuddled old
drunk. She calls a policeman. The
old doctor is taken to court, where
Mr. Ellis kindly remands him to
sober up���to come out of the past.
But in a sort -while the aged man
goes again to the bosom of his
memories, on whisky-light feet.
Old Dr. John is a graduate of
Trinity College, Dublin, and (served
as army surgeon and as soldier In
several Indian campaigns with the
10th Royal Irish regiment. In 1871
be came to Toronto and Bel up practice. He owned four chemist shops.
one at the corner ot Queen and Sherbourne, one at the corner of lunulas
and Foxley streets, and others at
places forgotten by him in the advance of days. He had an extended
medical practice, but it grew away
from him. and when, eighteen years
ago, his wife died, the doctor began
to subsist on memories.
Seen in the cells, Dr .lolin said he
knew of no relatives.
"I once hud   properly,  hut   it sn!
Victoria. Juno 25. At the next
I meeting of the provincial executive,
I important new regulations, to become
effective on July 1 next, governing
the operation of moving picture theatres, moving picture apparatus antl
connections and film exchanges, will
be approved. This action follows a
final conference on the matter between linn. XV. .1. Bowser, attorney-
g( neral, and C. L. Gordon, official censor for the Dominion government,
with headquarters at Vancouver.
The   new   regulations,    which    are
j much more far-reaching than the provisions of  the act passed at  the session of 1012, give broad powers to the
p censor in the matter of regulating in
; the public  interest every  moving pic
ture theatre in the province, and also
; provides   for   the   licensing   of   these
. places of amusement and the opera-
tors of klnemetograph machines.
There is a sliding scale for licenses,
i the main provisions being as follows,
��� For a film exchange (unlimited) $800;
I tor an exchange handling ten films.
I $60; operator's license, fl; apprentice
' operator, fl;  kitiemalograpli, $25.
For moving picture displays under
the auspices of a church or charitable
organisation, $io; open air displays
or   In   places   not   specified     in     the
Clauses dealing    with    theatres,    one
month, $60;  two months, $76;  three
months, $100; four months, $125. For
St theatre, the seating capacity of
which is 1100, the license fee |8 $7--,,
! and for every 15o additional sealing
capacity, the fee is $25 additional.
For each eel submitted ror the in-
spection of the censor by uny holder
of a license for a film exchange, -*<->
fee  is $1   per  1.000  feet.
Hy far the most important clauses
Of the new regulations are those which
empower Ihe censor and his staff to
enter upon all premises where moving picture displays are given and
enforce  such  regulations as  shall  be*
deemed in the interest of the republic in respect to the provisions ensuring safety as well as comfort of patrons. This will meet a situation
which required attention in ihe new
Battlements of the province, the small
towns where a moving picture show i.s
often given under ihe most crude and
haphazard conditions in respect to
building and equipment.
The censor Is empowered to cancel
(he license of any operator who Hhall
be found under the influence of I|.
quor while on duty. He may cancel the
license of any place of this kind of
amusement for Infraction of the provl-
lions of the regulations No moving
picture theatre shall be above the
ground floor of any building
The Pink of Health
i.i every woman's right;
but many aro troubled
with sallow complexions,
headaches, backaches, low
spirits���until they learn that
sure relief mny be found in
D.rectioM ol &t*tim\\ V.Im Io W��m�� with E��r�� Mn.
Sold everf wbt-f,     lu U0i*��, jtf cull
away   from   me."   be
said.     "1   siill
have    this���top   bat
mul   coat-   ;o
make  my   calls   in."
lie    was    still
several years away.
keeping  moms,   $10  per
224 Seventh street
month, at |
17.47,2 I
_������.."���_'._���_:__!_____-: j*
FOUND,���In connection with the luncheon tendered the Pacific Coast
Advertising Men's association at
the Armories on Saturday, .lune 13,
he following articles remain unclaimed and may be had ou application in the residence of XV. L.
Marling. 7,22 Firs; Btreet:  Two gran-
te coffee pots. 1 large granite boiler, 1 medium granite boiler, 1 granite dlshpan, 1 granite fish boiler. 1
glass flower vase. :\ granite pans. 1
-*alt shaker, 1 table napkin, i fancy
apron, 1 clothes basket. 2 enamel
jugs. ) salad bowl, in plates, 1 saucer, 1 table fork. 2 table-spoons, 1 umbrella iBold mounted handle).
! PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed; j
small space required; always pen!
ned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal: fully ex-1
plained there; price ten cents. Re-1
liable Squab Journal, Versailles,!
Mo. i7,472i I
where.     No   collection,   no  charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3447)
D. D. WILSON, Manaper.
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 18b.        Barn Phone 137.
Begbie  Street.
Comptroller of Household.
Lord Spencer Compton, who has
[ arrived in Canada to take over the
duties of Compl roller of the Household of His Itoyal Highness the Governor-General, is Ihe second son of
tlie late Marquess of Northampton
and brother of .he present marquess.
He belongs to otn' of the famous old
families of Kngland. Sir William
rompton was preseni at (he Battle of
Spurs in 1613 and at the Field or the
; Cloth of Cold in L520. II" had es-
itates in twenty counties In Kngland
and the favor of King Henry VIII.
|H'l great grandson become hrsi Karl
of Northampton and Lord President
Of the Marches of Wales. The second earl was one of the bravest of
the cavaliers and fell at llopton
Heath in 164'!. The second man-uess
became President of the Royal Society. The fourth marquess married
lhe Hon Mary Florence Baring, eldest daughter of tbe second Lord Ash-
burton. He was in the Diplomatic
Service and was private secretary to
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. Karl
Cow per.���Family Herald and Weekly
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
Municipal School District
of Coquitlam
Baggage Delivered  Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
The Corporation invites Tenders for
the construction of about 7 7,-4 miles
(_ ctmblned sewers for Districts A
and II and outfall for the Sapperton
Sewer System No. 2. Laying reinforced concrete pipe. 20 Inches to 4S in-
ntlcr     In
hy  -rlv
���ii  in
Ihi   Boh<
ol Di
Btrlcl (
f i'.k i
.   of
tors  al   ib
���     M
.  ..ii
for the  purpose of electing  lour  poisons lo serve on the Hoard of School
cries In diameter, providing and laying  Trustees of Coquitlam to complete the
vitrified   pipes   from   4   Inches   to   18   board:   the   lour   nelsons   elected   to
inches  in  diameter, and  construction
'if syphon and outfall.
Further Information, specifications
and plans may he obtained from .1. W,
ll. Blackman, M. ('an. Soc C. E., City
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned, accompanied by a marked
cheque of 5 per edit, on the amount
of the tender, on or before 12 am.
.luly 13th, 1011. The lowest or any
tender not  necessarily  accepted,
Plans and specifications can be obtained by depositing $2'..on with the
City Treasurer, which will be. return- i
rd upon the receipt of plans and spe- ,
clficalions and  a  bona  fide  tender.
City Hall. City Clerk.
June 25th, ir��14. (3571)
board;   I lie   lour   persons   elected   to
bold oifice until January, 1(115.
'l'li.' in.i.f of nomination of c-indldutes
si..ill be .is follow*; The candidaies --lm 11
he nominate*! in writing, the writing shull i
ll.'    MIll.SITll.. .1     '>>'    tWO    VOteril   l'l     III"      .ri,l'"l
distrlcl   .is   proposer   nuil   Beconder,   nnd
;-!,:ill I..- .1. In. red to the  Returning  (Ifflc
er ;ii .iiiv  nne-  between  thi   date of  -In*
nol ice .nel  -  o'clock  p.m   ���"   i lie  <i ���    ,.:
i,,,mill.ii i,,n. iin.l  in ill.   ��� . . nl  ol   .i   poll  I-
Ing ne-csmii-y such poll nhnll I"  .'ti.-n.-.i on
THURSDAY.   JULY   2.   1914.   AT   9 00
Ri    Lol   -
flock ;
2   nf   Lot   21,   Su
1.1.    Ill    'lie    (
*iiv ..!  New   Wes
'ii"'i "���.  in,   loss
���   l-efti
ie l'e
of  Title  Number   135.1F,   Ins
(1         1!'
until.-   of   (',
iherlnc   Kllgh.   h
1'. en
fil. ll
in  ibis offll
Notice is
hen hy  given  lb
t    -.tin
1. lit
ihe . jcplratl
ni ni one month I
mi the
���if  tlv  flrsi
pill,li,-ill ieii   b.t i -
in   ;.
ri lil.Y
published   In   the
tv   t.i
.   issue  il   dltplll
of the
i Vi tlficate,
unli ss  in  the  i
.I.', etlon In
made in mc 1
.1   i'    ���
V V N \-
1 e  - rlpl   il. ui-.1 ���
(.1  Til
Land   Regis
���(   Office,
Now  W< '-
m -.    er,  11   c.
' .lime.
. ;;!-.
'il 1
', 1
ll,-  r
i in
;     LAM.
!      ROAD.
TKNDER8 will tv t.
rlnrslgnnd up to ������ p m i
dist. fni building ( "���"���''
riaii*. nnd gpecltli ll
al   No.  1   Kit''  Hull
The lowem or uny te
ity   accepted.
Of   which   .ill   persons   are   hereby   renin.,1   I.,  !:,!<.   notice   and  govern   ihem-J
leiv-cs according)*..
Anv person being n British subject, and  ���
i actually   residing  within  iln-  district,  and   "
having   been   fnr   tin1   three   mouths   next:
���ceived by thn un- preceding the day of bis nomination  the
i  MniTiv the 2!)th   registered   owner,   in   th"   Land   Registry
Fire Hull ttl  Sap-1 Office,   of   land   or   rcul   properly   situate! 1
| within   the   municipality   cf   the   assessed
on     may   I"    seen  value, on the lust municipal or provincial
1 ississm. in  mil. nf tw�� hundred und fifty
nilii   in, essar- I dollars or  mote over und  .above uny  reg.
Ilsterod  ludgment  or charge;  or  being
���n,   Acri     ..���   ���   ���   i
Ni.' Ih  I'." nf I. -
I ii-ti i i   ..i   N*. w   V.
\V|.. renn prool  of Ihi   I.'-
nf   Title   Numliei      S18SA,
n uni   -,f '1'' nmi*  Rob( rl  Mi ,
filed iu   Ihls nl,',
Non.e  i^ hereby  gtvei
tlle  OXplr.i' 'on   nt    I   !'.    ni"    '
of  'he first  publication In n
newspaper, published  In ll
vVcstipiiiistci,  Issue .i .1 .i
. Jertlflcnte  unless  in   the  ���
objection be mnde m me
J    i-   OWTNN
Distrlcl Rege
I.imd Registry Office. V "
C.   i',   240:   April.   191 I.
"fly   I.;. 11"  of
p : ri,ii|p  I .  n
Certlfh nti
mei|   in    ihe
ils h.is been
r shull. al
��� om the (leu
m .. dully
I Ity   of   New
of the s--1 id
��� .tu'urv-   valid
��� rii inn
ir of Titles
Not Kiinneli Spoons.
Cnder the lecture  pulpits of  IJev.
Dr.   Robertson   and   Kev.   I'rof   law
of Knox College, Toronto, some Son
days ago were concealer] seventy-five
sets of table silverware which caused
so much furore and  no little nnnov-
ance to the prospective brealtfasters
at the college dining hall on Saturday morning.    Annoyance il was, for ;
ihe seventy-tive students in the resi
denee had to eat out of five porridge
spoons,  which, ii  must be admitted,
gi a difficult  matter, when the vora  i
city of the student appetite is intro-
duced  into the equation.
While the janitor slept and  while;
the other   students    were   attending !
the meeting of the university literary
society on Friday nighl l.alf a doz n ,
students    committed     the     '-thr-f'" j
which caused so much annoyance ai
!.-.��������� i- fssi lime on Saturday morning.
Tie' assistance of tho police was call  '
-��fi mio reqnlsttion to locate the missing silverware, which, however, was1
noi found nnlil long after tho break- ;
fast hour was over.
The school  leal hers of one of  the
eastern  provinces are entitled  to u I
small special grant for gardening on j
lilting out  a  form   which  is sent   to I
each teacher by the Hoard of F.duca-
tion. I
One new  teacher,   however,  wroti
to the board inquiring how to get thf I
giant,  snd  received  the stereotyped'
"Simply fill out  your form accord   j
ing to requlroraenta."
"I  have laken  Madame X's   be:
ty course'," wrote the teacher in re
ply. "but cannot  till out my form to
any  extent,   Whal shall 1 try next?'
I'l'Ni- w.
city Hub. Jim
TAKE NOTICE  thai   at   the  pW*
ing of the board of license commissioners of the Citj   of New  Westmin-
i-ier on June  10,   wr Intend  to apply
for  a  transfer  of   the   liquor  license
now hold by Richman and Bennett in
respect to the premises known us the
Cosmopolitan Hotel situate upon i.ot
1   City Hlock 1-. corner of Columblajhv thi*
and macule Streets,   City   of    New tnwtj*
Westminster, from Rt.hn.a_ and Ben   ;
nett, to
May 27, 1914. C8427) I (
homesteader, lesser from the Crown, or
pre-emptor, who bus resided within the
munlctnnllty for the space of nne year or
morn immediately preceding the day or
nomination, und is nssesscd for five hiin-
dred dollars oi more on the last municipal or provincial roll over und above any
registered ludgmenl or charge, or being a
lioin.'sfeiuiei, lessee from the Crown or
pre-emptor who has resided niibii, the
munlcinnlilv for h pi rlod of one year Im-
ni"iihitelv preceding ih.- nomination sn.1
during the remainder of ib" year has been
the owner of Bald land oi which he was
n .'ii. a homesteader, lessee from Ihe
Crown, or pre-emptor and is assessed for
I',, hundred dollarH m mme on the last
munlclpnl or provincial assessmenl roll
over and abovi any registered judgment
charge, nnd bdng otherwise qualified
A.t to cole :pi an election of sclioppl
. in the sunI distrlcl sh ill l�� ( lis
I.. . i,, i. ,i oi in nerve n i -. nol
such disi r
.   trlci
1     Given
this   l.tll
undi i   mv   bund   at
dav ni  June,   Ifll I
ANDRKW  H \l.llir
!!��� tui: Ing
' m itilclpallty sr hool
THE MATTER OK Iln i;.->,-ite ot Wil
In. in StotL late of New Westminster
in the Province uf Brlilsh Columbia,!
Water Works Superintendent, deceai*-_.|
creditors und others having elaimfl againsi
the Estate of the said William Stott who
died on or about the 1st day of November,
10!:;, ure required on or before the 13th
da*, of July, I'Ml. to send by post prepaid or deliver to th. undersigned Solicitors for Catherine l-'leti Stott, Executrix
.f lb" said flu-eased, their names nnd ad-
h-essrs, the mil particulars ul iheir claims,
the staiemenl of their accounts and the
nature of tin securities ll any, held by
And   further     laki      min      thai   after
���u'ch   Inst   m nlloni d  u. -     thi   ho i.i   ' 'ath-
erlne l"l-tt  Slot!  mil pn 1 to distribute
the assets of lhe .1.,, ,,. ,i among the
parties entitled thereto, having regard
oniy to the claims of which she shall then
have nolle,' uud Hint the sold Catherine
l'l, ii Stott will not he liable for the suld
nssrt-: or any pur: thereof in uny person
or persons "f whose claims notice shull
nol have been received b- her al the, time
,i   such  distribution.
Dated ihls   12th day  of .lune.  A.P..   11)1 I.
Cl illl'.nri.li. GRANT K  MrCOl.l.,
ii  Lome sir.-, i.
New  Westminster,  H.C
Solicitors  for  thn  Bald  Catherine  Pl'-tl
Stolt,   Executrix. '3526)
Octopus at Vancouver,
While diving in the first narrnwf
ai Vancouver recently, Fred Maddi
son encountered a huge ociopus, anrj.
but for the promptitude with whic
his signal fnr assistance was answe^
ed would have become the v4c tl rj
of tlie devil fish. The monster was
lodged in one of the crevices will
which the narrows abound and hue
drawn shackle weighing forty poundi
into Kb lair, lt wan while trying ti
get the shackle out that the fish goi
hold of Maddlson, and even wher
nscendlnc ll made every effort tt
fasten lis suckers on him
Manager   Itobertson   nl'   the   okan
*'_:'ii Centra! Soiling Agency estimates 1
thai   the total  fruit  crop of the  valley!
will exceed  i bat of last year bv about j
in per cent.    Some districts will pro-
iiicc   ion i;i "a'..  '::; excess of last I
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which  is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost a3 important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Phones 15 and 11.
���02 Columbia ��tre���� VV
BOILERS   Riveted Sleet Pipes
 BURN OIL     ���
P.   O    BOX   44?
Cheap fairs for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning June 1st (*up>d in return up to Oct. 7.1st.
I'or particulars apply to
E. GOULET, Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For   Victoria   From    Vancouver.
10:30 a.m    .    Uaily
2:00   p.m Dally
11 45   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10'SO a.m Dally
11.00 a.in Daily except Saturday
11:4'i p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
I'i a in   and  G. ".0  p.m    . , .   Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay. Comox
8  a.m   Thursday  and  Saturday
Vancouver, Union Bay. Powell
11;4.r> p.m. . .. Kvery Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 .blip.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island  Points.
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points   in  Gulf   Isl.
To   Alaska   ....Kvery   Saturday
Electric Household Appliances
A cordial invitation is given t'ne ladies of New Westminster to
visit the salesrooms of the 11. ('. Electric, tn the company's terminal
at Columbia ami Eighth, to inspect our complete line of Electric
Cook ing and  Household appliances
These appliances greatly lessen ihe labor of the housewife, promoting both her comfort and convenience, They arc always rends
for service, operating (in connection with uny household socket. The
cost for current is only a lew cents per hour of continuous operation.
Electric Cooking Applancea just meet your summer demands as
they can do all forms of light cooking just as well as the kitchen
range. Fully seventy live per cent of your summer cooking can be
done in this manner
's' ��� ntter Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
I Special Excursions
Five Days &*) Q (^cial !s,ant!
including J JO Mountain and
Meals and Berth. Y^ 1" orcst Scenery
rh    "I-rlnre   Rupert"   sails ss.   "Prince   George"   sails
Mondays    midnight), June 3. Thursday,   midnight, .lune 25,
July 6   13, 20, -7. July  2, 9, 1��. 23,  30.
Boats remain at Prlnoe Rupert one day, affording an opportunity
ol' seeiiin the new Clrand Trunk t'aciric. city.
Parlor rooms separately or en Btute, with or wlthoul private
bath, etc., at an additional cost.    Staterooms cn  suite  without  extra
h"6. SMITH. Cl'. and TA. C. B, JENNEY, Q.A.P.D.,
Phone Bey, S134. 627 Granville St., Vancouver, lit' FRIDAY, JUNE 26,  1914.
Summer Advertising
The most valuable asset in advertising is age. It is something which cannot be rushed or bunched. It has no
overnight competition. The new advertiser can't date
Advertising cannot take a vacation without a loss.
The cumulated values of previous months or years immediately begin to shrink or evaporate. It will invariably
cost more to make good the shrinkage than to omit the
Good advertising is a continuous performance before
the same audience. No better definition was ever invented.   It admits of no exceptions or variations.
Buyers are not so firmly attached to buying traditions during the Summer months as at other seasons.
They go about more, enjoy more freedom, are interested more in variety. The new advertiser finds it
easier to break in; the old advertiser finds it necessary
to be more persistent and watchful. The province of
advertising is to attract new customers, as well as to
hold old ones, and the vacation season, more than any
other, is the season of changes; the season, more than
any other, when the advertiser can least afford to
permit his goods and his service to be forgotten. The
trifling purchase of July or August is often the forerunner of a much larger purchase in October or
Use the New Westminster News durin;
the Summer Months and Keep
Your Trade Lively.
FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1914
Visit the Market���Then McAllisters
Nearly every place of business in the city makes an effort to give special inducements to Friday shoppers.
This store is always to the front with a long list of bargains. Every department offers something very
special this week.   Make a list of your wants.    You can fill them in this store.
Friday Staple and Linen
Specials That Keen Buyers
Will Appreciate
Extra Gcod Values Are Offered Today in Our Ladies'
"Ready-to-Wear" Department on the First Floor
The   "Utility"
Many Good Bargains for
Men Today
Colored TabU Damask; in fa.l Turkey dye; 34
Inches wide; reversible; splendid toi kitchen
Uble covers-, regular 75c. f-___C
Friday, per yard   www
Very'special value in Hleached Damask Table
Cloths; size CJxS.; neat floral designs; regular
%1 00 each,    Kriday, 4*4   gg
each    *9 * ��-Uw
(,i).p(l cloth toi evcry-day use; ready hemmed
bleached Damask Table Cloth; size 60x80; regular
price  $1.60.    Friday, *��l    IE
Strong lull bleached linen Table Cloth; in dice
design; extra heavy quality; size r>Sx7��s; just the
cloth  for kitchen use.    Kriday Special.     *-l    -i ft
Special In cream Table Damask; 70 inches wide;
nil pure linen; exceptionally heavy quality, in various Qoral designs;  reg, $100 a yard. 75e
Friday, per yard      ��� -��V
These Crash Roller Towelings Are Excellent Value
a   12'/2c a Yard.
Kxtra  heavy quality  that  will  wear  well  and  good
dryers;    18   Inches   wide;   in   brown,     brown     and
cream   stripe;   bleached and  half bleached  grades;
ii splendid lot; values to 17%c per yard.    -941 .
Friday Special, per yaid      I fc 2 U
Splendid Value in Turkish Bath Towels, 50c a Pair.
In brown and red. cream and blue and plain white;
close weave and absorbent quality;  values      Cflf*
to 03c -.i yard.   Friday, per pair     wUw
White Honeycomb Towels; size 14x20; perfectly
pure finlshd. fiflc
Per dozen   Www
All lAixen Brown crash; suitable for art work; 71
Inches wide.   Friday, 9flf-��
per yard   fcllw
While Indian  Head  Hatcher  l.inen:   waist  linen
inches  wide.    Friday
Strong Apron Gingham; 36 inches
wide, at   	
���in inches wide,
Flags for Dominion Day
Supplied on Canes, 5c,
15c, 25c, 35c
Red Ensign, 36x60,
Union .lacks,  64x90,
Bunting   in   white,   red.  -blue,
gold.   Per yard 	
Coats,  Suits,   Dresses.  Waist1-,  Underskirts.  Corsets,
Wnitewear   and   Children's   Wear   at   Prices
Which  You Will  Find  Hard to Equal.
A  Line of  Misses'  Serge  Dresses,  Special  at $7.50.
A very dalnt dress of good wearing quality
serge; a new model; finished with satin collar and
lace frilled around neck; comes in colors navy and
brown. These dresses are well worth $10.50 each.
OU1   Special  I'riee 4***  gA
Ladies' Bedford Cord Dresses, Special at $12.75
The:e are ill perfectly new model styles; of e\
cellent quality material: with waist made full, and
skirt in new'style drape effect, and trimmed with
fancy buttons: lace collar and fichu fronts; colors
tan and navy and finished with fancy silk girdle*
worth llH.r.n In the regular way.
Our Special  Price is  	
A Very Pretty and Fashionable Suit Is a Black and
White Check,  Regular $25.00 Values.
Special at $18.50.
There is nothing in suits more fashionable at the
present time than a black and white check. We have
a nice selection in stock; small and medium size
checks; strictly man-tailored, and coat is lined with
Skinner's satin'; the skirt is a plaltynodel, with high
waist band: regular $26,00 values. CIO fifi
Special   for    -PIO.UU
Silk  Dresses  Usually  Sold at $25.00,  Now  Offering
a'.  $15.00.
A dainty stock for you to choose from;  every dress
is perfectly new aud up-to-date In style; colors black,
tan, navy, brown and Alice blue;  all sires;  some In
mesaallne siik. others in chiffon, taffeta sill.
ular $25.00 values.   Very
Special   al    	
C ih I dre n's   Colored   Wash   DresseE:    Any   Size
cially Priced at $1.45.
These little dresses a'e made by the same maker
as tho famous "Utility" and "Morning Glory" garments, Kvery conceivable style and color Is represented In the making of these dresses, and are very
serviceable because of their good washing an
Ing qualities, Special, any Blze,
House  Dresses Cannot  Be   Beat   For
We are having a bigger demand each week for the
famous "Utility" House Dress, This is a house dress
no woman should be without, lt is the ideal perfection. It slips on and off just like a coat; two buttons only do the trick; most women know and demand the "Utility" House Dress; comes ln a very-
choice variety of styles and fabrlces. See our stock
first. Prices ranging
from     w'w'w TC
95c tc $2.95
We Can  Save You  Money on Ladies' Waists.
exceptionally good values are offered on all
Ladles' Waists; values which cannot be equalled in
Ihis city or vicinity; the waists that are no v. most
wanted, i. e��� Sailors, Middys. I.awns, Marquisettes,
Vestings, and Fancy Cottons, we have In stock.
These are displayed on sperate bargain tables at
the following range of pilots: 75c, 95c,
$1.25, $1.50, $1.95  and   	
Women's  White  Cotton   Knit  Vests,  Special  at 25c
Conies  ln   a   nice   soft   cotton   knit,   and   will   wear
well;   lii('(   trimmed  and  in all  sizes.
Special  at   	
White  Cotton  Combinations,  Special  at 75c
Pei-  Pair.
This i.s :: splendid line tor   summer wear:
(pus  sizes,  and  trimmed  with  fine  lace.
Special at. per pair  	
Childrcn's     Ccttco
A Cine white cotton,
p. regular $1.00 valui
Special   for   	
Night   Gowns.   Special   at   65c.
md  is beautifully  embroidered;
Ladies'  Cotton   Drawers.  Special   at  35c a  Pair.
Also  in  a  good  quality  cotton  and  lace
trimmed     Sppcial at. per pair  	
See these values;  ii!! are real bargains
Carpet Department���Friday Specials
50c  Linoleum for 40c a Square  Yard.
A   heavy  quality  that   will  give excellent   wearing
satisfaction;   a  large  variety of  patterns  in  colors
suitable foi  bedrooms, dining rooms, kitchens
actual   "pin-   value.     Special   Price,
in |- square yard   	
Tapestry Carpet fer Stair.  Hall and Room Carpets;
Actual  Value,  to 35c.    Special  Price,
Pei   Yard.   63c.
'I hese   carpets   are   all   ol   good   quality,   aud   those
v. ipp are In need cf serviceable rugs for hall or stiir
should not miss this opportunity.     Kriday.
Spei Ial Price, per yard  	
l-'ine Silk Lisle Half Hose; iir gray, tan ami black;
all sizes; a fine seamless line;  regular S6c.
Per  pair   	
Plain   Cashmere   Half   Hose;    light   weight;
less; ln black only; regular Hoc.
Per pair   	
Pine Halbriggan Underwear; medium sizes only; in
natural  shade;   regular 33c.
Pe.-  garment   	
Speclul clearance of odd lines of Hummer Underwear; in Balbriggan, Cahsmere and Sllkette; sizes
Ht to 4:* In lot;   regular values to $1.
Friday��� per garment 	
Men's Summer Outing Shirts; in cream and white;
attached low turn dowji collars; sizes 11 to 17'..:
regular T7��c values.
Priday.  each   	
Men's  White Cotton  Night  Holies;   in   Knglish  flan
nelette;   in   stripe  designs;   large  and   roomy;   full
length;   sixes 14V_  to IS;  reg, $l.*.r>,
Kriday    . .	
Men's   Suspenders;    In     Duplex     and
styles;   regular  30c.  lines.
Hoys' Summer I'nderwear; Zimmcrknit brand;
Halbriggan; short sleeves and knee or ankle
drawers;  sizes 20 lo 7,2.
Kriday,  Special   	
Hoys'   Knee   Pauls:   In   good   wearing   tweeds;
22 to 30;  regular to 7"ic values.
Kriday, per pair 	
Friday Specials in the
Wash Goods Dept.
2,500 yards White    Organdy;    suitable
���ind  children's  dresses,    tea    aprons
covers.    Per * *\ 1  _
yard       I C 2 C
Cruni's Prints; In white grounds, with .-pots, stripes
and   fancy   figured   effects.     I'er 101a
J ard        I C 2 C
Bordered Ginghams, ol extra tine quality; 40 In,
wide; In fawn and sky, just the very thing for
liou.se dresses, aprons, etc.; only inn yards to
clear;   regular  26c  a  yard
Per   yard   for   	
Cotton chillis and Fancy Wrapperettes;
inches wide; iu floral and strip.- effect;
assortment of colors;   regular 20c
Kxtra fine grade p.:' Colored Flannelettes
designs; absolutely pure;  regular
77pc    for   	
Victoria Lawns; 7,s inches wide,
embroideries, chlldn .'a dresses,
etc.. ri'gular loc tor 	
only; lu
e; sizes
I   white;
o 17'.;
sh  flan
ny;   full
s;   sizes
for   ladles'
did      eorsel
28  to  .",*:
in plaid
for making up with,
Friday Shoppers Will Find Main
Floor Goods Attractively
Very Choice Stocks in Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery, Notions, Handbags.
Etc., Etc.    Join the Regular Market Day Throngs in
Purchasing Goods at Special Price*.
A  Quantity oi  Sof*  Stock Collars;   Regular 25c Values;   Very  Special
Week-End Bargains in the Furniture
at  Two  for   25c.
In good quality pique;  fancy cottons and silk;  in all sizes;
reguiar 25c value.    Special, two for	
A Special in C
Come  in   plain  and   shadow*  nets;   in  white, cream  and  black.     Ask
In  sip   them.
Special at  . .
A Special In Collar Frills.
shadow* nets:   in
Regular  values to $1.
Ladier,'   Lace   Dutch  Collars;   Worth  50c  Each.   Very  Special  at  25c.
Come in pretty designs; made of imitation Irish crochet and Venetian laces; every collai is worth f>0c each. OiS_-
Our  Special   Price   is,  each       C.WW
Sanitary Couch; complete wilh
mattress; has drop sides. Complete
Iron   Bed,  Spring  and   Mattress.
fo0rmp!ele $7.25
Kitchen     Table;     with   drawer.
Kitchen Table;   without drawer.
Kitchen  Cabinet;   top and base.
Kitchen Queen, has bins, drawers  and   bake
boards, for . . .
out drawer.
p and base.
bins,  draw-
Dinging   Room   Suite.   Complete,
This suite consists of Buffet,
Kxtension Table with round top,
six-ft. size and set of six Miners with leather seats; ;;ll in
Holid oak; in golden or fumed
finish. We save you $14.UU on
this   eight-piece- suite;      regular
pruf..s,H:ial $49.00
Kxtenslon Table, 6-ft. style with
square top: in solid ash; golden
finis',).     Special CO  OC
    90. CO
Semi-Collapsible Go-Cart; .flat
steel frame: with four heavy
rubber tired wheels. ��C  -OC
Special        ?3.CO
Sidewalk Sulkies:   with reversible   hack.
Special for ....
Coatings in the Newest Cloths
We are offering Thursday some remarkable values in all
Wool Coalings suitaole for the new coats. There Is a big lot
that have just one coat length left, and the regular values arc
up  to i'2.30.    Vou  can  choose  today C*l   Of%
lor    91 .Cm*
There are plaids, browns, reds, blues, grays, and a Variety of
checks and mixtures. Come anil buy a coat lengnth at Half
Price today, $1,25 Per Yard.
Bargains   Today  That   Save You
Money on Your Dress
Children's  Buster  Belts.
Kvery  color,  shape  and  size  represented
Priced  from, each   	
15c to 35c
LadieE' Lace Net Yokes; Good Value at 25c Each.
Thesi-  an   real   good  value.     Ask  to  see  them.     A  good quality   lace
ne*:  colors black, white and cream;  well worth She each. OK|-��
Very   Special   at,   each    ����������
New Lace  Neck  Frillings, Special at  15c and  25c a Yard.
.-.   splendid   assortment   to  choose   from,   .ood   quality   laces;   colors
white   cream  and  black;   reg.  values  to 77>e.       4 Cgi 9Ra
Specia'.   at.   pet    yard           IBVAND  CiWU
Wi   carry  a  full   range of  the  best  known   makes  in  Indies'  and
Children's Hosiery   and can sell them at the lowest  possible prices.
as  wi   buj   direct  from the manufacturer*
A Strong Wearing Silk and Lisle  Hose:   Rcoularly  Sold at 75c a   Pair.
Special   for  50c   Pei   Pair,
Th:.* is i* guaranteed good wearing silk hose; has ,i good lisle leg;
mad.- full fashioned: is perfectly seamless; high Bpliced heels and
toes, and with good garter tops; colors black, tan. white, pink and
sky;  all sizes;   a  regular 77��c value. -"-.flf*
Very Special  at.  pe;- pair      We
Ladies' Light Weight Cashmere Hose, Special at Three Pairs for $1.00.
Comes in black only; ib perfectly seamless, and high spliced heels
and toe-*; will give good wear; worth 45c per pair *-J   AA
Very Special at three fairs for   *w * .UU
Odd Lot of Children's Ribbed Hose, Special at Two Pairs for 25c.
ln tan. black and white; odd sizes; in line and heavy ribbed makes;
regulai  to 7,0c values    Special at ?__(*>
two pairs for       fcww
Ladies' Super-Silk Gloves, Special at $1.25 Per Pair.
A  long silk glove ol  extra good  wearing  quality;   has double   finger
tip.*, aud  finished with  three dome spring  fasteners;  all sizes;   worth
$1.77>  pe.   pair.    Oui   Special  Price is, * 4   4C
per  pair    9 I ���-&*-��
Ladier' Cha-ncis Suede Gloves: a 75c Pair'Value, Special for 50c Pair.
A good washing quality; in while and natural, an.! in all si/.es. Iteg
ula. 77..- value.   Special at, _),___*
per   pair    wUw
Ladier'   Fine  Li.lc  Long Glove:,  Special  at 6_c  Per  Pair.
These  are  .'   good   wearing   lisle  glove;   in   black   and   white;     wit i
double finger tip.-, and finis'.ed with two dome fasteners fiRf*
Specially   Priced  at. pei   pair w'w'w
Ladies' Fine Kid Gloves; a Regular $1.25 Value, Special at 95c Pair.
Tlies" are the veil known "Perrln" make (pf line French skins; very
pliable and perfect titling; in colors hlack. tin. brown and white;
and in all size-*;  regularly sold at -51.7T,. Q5C
Specia !at. per pair       W.Jw
Phone the Furniture Dept. for
Picture Framing
Furnitu.-e   Repairs
Loose Cover Cutting
Estimates Furiiched.    Workmanship Guaranteed.
Market   Day Specials in  Drapery
ICarly shoppers on I -Iday will secure souk- real bargiins In Clur-
tain Cipp.pK 'i hese a;-. ��� few ,���i(i ,;,,,,, v.r Bie cleaving 'put and are
splendid patterns and i     ir*.
���"'���������' i'"'1'''   *V V",,1P and Scrim; in white an dcreani ground; with bor
ders in blue, pin;., fa and g.-een;   regular  .aim*, in  thia lol  from
25c t.i 50c .. Mini     |*i, .-���   pn,-,.,                                                    ��_____
lie.    yard fcOC
rhree pieces Reveralbh  Oretonne;  ac inches wide; light colors  pink
blue and gray; regulai inc goods. M��
Priday, pei yard  .   wwC
Priday, Market iih>. are offering a remarkable value in Turkey
chintz Comforters. These come in a nici variety of patterns anil
good heavy quality Turkey red. rilled with soft cotton; well quilted-
regular prici- $2.25 �� j     mm,
Prldaj    each    9 I .40
Chicken Feather Pillow    size 19x2fi; fine strong art tick; in blue  green
01  brown; priced regularly at $1.00,
Special  for  Friday, each	
Cream  Dreos Gcods  Aic  Now  in  Big  Demand, and  We  Offer  Special
Price,  foi   Today.
Cream Dress Goods and Suitings.
44-Inch Serge;  all  wool;   regular (ioc.
Special   Price,  per  yard   	
40-inch Bedford Cord;  regular 66c. Atsf.
Special  Price,  per  yard    "fWW
���17-inch Voile;  line weave;   regular 59c
Special  Price,  per yard   	
54-lnch  Serge;   Priestley's;   regular 70c. CIS A
Special  Price,   per  yard    WWW
44-Inch Cashmere;  all wool;   regular 96c. 7Emgm
Special  Price,  per  yard       I WW
54-lnch Panama;  even  weave;   regular $1.25, QKa
Special   Price,  per  yard    OwU
64-inch  Serge;   with  black  stripe;   regulai- $1.25, QCf*
Special  Price,  per  yard    WWW
54-inch Broadcloth;  chiffon finish;  regular $2.On. ft>4   f\f*?
Special Price, per yard       91 .WW
54-lnch   Broadcloth;   superior   make;   regular  $2,60, fl��(l   *7K
Special  Price,  per yard    9 I * > W
This showing of Creams is worth attention lo anyone requiring a
d:ess or suit for present wear.
Specials for Friday and Saturday
Electrical Department
llont forget if yon are in lown on Friday or Saturday to see our
Special Chandelier Bargain, An artistic 3-1 Igh I brushed brass sho'wer
fixture   fop  installed complete, CC fifi
only           9Q.UU
Special for Friday only    Dry  Batteries, OC|*
each          fcWW
We Save You Money on Kitchen Utensils
Gray Single Bed Size Blankets;  strong and serviceable;
regulai $2 96.   Priday, per pair  .'
Japanned Sink strainers .. 15c
Handled Cake Turners     10c
Wire Soup-Pavers      10e
Handled Kitchen Forks ..10c
Coppered Cot Hooks, doz. .10;
Coppered Coat Hooks, dO/���..-0c
Dough.let ('utters, each . ...5c
Hrass Moulding Hooks, doz...5c
1!7, Yard-* of Picture Wire....6c
::-in-1 Oil, bottle       10c
Spring Broom  Holders      fie
Long  Handled   Dustpans   ..   10c
Wire  Kgg   Heaters    5c
iBed Castors, each   6c
Hrass Cupboard Knobs, each 6c
Pot Cover Knobs, three for..Be
Wire Potato Mashers, each..10c
Cobblers' Sets,  each       !I7pc
Mrs. Potts' Sad Irons, set $1.25
Spring Clothes Pins. doz. .. 6c
Mack's No-Rub Laundry Tablets
7 for  27>e
10c   Rolls  Crepe  Toilet     Paper;
each       6c
See the 5c and 10c Tables of China and
FOR 5c.
l'l:ina  Mugs
Class Fruit  Dishes
Pudding  Howls
Tea    Plates
Table  Tumblers
Salts and  Peppers
Oatmeal  Saucers
lllue Hlack Writing
,    FOR 10c
White   and   Cold  Cream   .lugs
Double Egg cups
White  and   Cold   Sugar   Howls
China  Fruit, Dishes
China  Tea  Plates
Whit"   and   Cold   Dinner   Plates
Class Top Salts and  Pepper.*    ���
Class Measuring Cupr
White aud Cold Soup  Plates
China   Pickle   Dishes


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