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The New Westminster News Jul 9, 1914

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Volume 9o*   ��mber 106
i 0
MWA mine
Price Five Cents.
Startling Evidence is driven
at Enquiry by District
AT SPERLING STATION     fc N0M|NAT[D!     ��� m] | BOTH DflOJOR TRIAL      f0R H,s m
Salmon    River   Lumber      Company's
Plant Destroyed Yesterday Afternoon���No Water Supply
Declares the Mine Where Many Men
Lest  Lives   in   Explosion   Was
Both   Dusty  and  Gasy.
i:.:.?rest,   Alta..   July   S.    Kvideuce
was   ho  thoroughly   contradictory   to
The Salmon River Lumber company's mill near Sperling station on
the Kraser Valley line, langley, waa
destroyed by fire at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Ileing a mile from an
adequate -water supply, the work of
the mill employees availed nothing
aud plant and stock was soon a heap
of ashes.
The   loss   of  this   mill   throws   150
startling  was  that of Francis Aspln-1S r^n^ Sr^*5KJ'0*.-
all  a!   the   Hillcrest   ennuirv  .lil/..f.!f��rm*'t*��1-,   c0,"ld   ,be    obtained    last
night as to the estimated loss but it
all  al   the   Hillcrest   enquiry  this  af-
i .-Mn-on.    He  described  the  mine  as
verj   dusty, as a gaseous mine,  and
in   rispoct   to   tlle   present   workings
ni   the  fan the  ventilation  wa��  very
Imcl     He declared the splitH had been
decreased   hy   the   reversing  of   fan
,\n. ., and he even  went as lar as to
.'in.,it  it   would   lie  fair  to  say  that j
���-in I.  conditions might  be responsible <
for Buch uu explosion as thai ot June i
'*ii*.d you been  Inspector here, and
aftei inspection found thai So. 2 ian '
had   teen   revelsed.   what   would   .win
han   clone'/'   asked   Mr,   Palmer.
**l would have either shut the mine
down or prosecuted the company,"
u.ii- the witness' startling rejoinder.
"What is jour opinion Of fire bosses
who come here and say they cannot
glvi '.lie number of men working their
respective districts in the mine ai
ih.- lime of the explosion?" asked .Mr.
*l would say that they are lying,"
1 ���   |.- nded  tlie  witness.
Condemned the Mine.
.VI.-. Aspinall is a district inspector
v.,-!. jurisprudence over the Calgary
district and normal authority over the
Crows' Nest Pass district, since the
resignation of a. N. Scott, on May u,
ihis year. He had been Inspector in
this district a year or two before and
in�� report of July 18, 1012, as to ventilation and the existence of gas hud
will  run  well  up  into  the  thousands
of dollars.
This makes the fourth mill to be
destroyed by lire iu ihe I'raser Valley  within a week.
Cnipjign  of  Mrs. Nellie  McClurge  a
Feature of the Provincial Election���Great Interest.
Early Closing Bylaws For
New Westminster Are
Early  Closing  Bylaw  Strongly   Urged
by Trade* and  Labor Council
���Delegates   Named.
It wa�� decided at the regular meet-
,..,��   aa   uiorougn.y   contradictory   to '     " ���"    ���-- ^VoymenL aHof" whom i��*, of. l.h,e  trade��  aild   **\ior  *>��**Q
any other so far given as to be almost | .,���,. _,.���,,,   ���', .,.. j.........     ����- .-   'last   night  to  make  an  effort   to  In-
^m***^m due* the city council lo Introduce an
early closing bylaw somewhat similar
to the one being drafted for Vancouver and the matter will be taken up
by the municipal committee. The
delegate from the Barbers' union re-
ported that Japanese and Chinese barber shops remained open until 10:30
while the white shops closed at 7:30,
and this brought up the proposition
of the proposed by-law.
It was pointed out by some of the
officials 01 the council that many of
the unions were becoming lax in their
duty and that new life must be In-
btilled Into the branch organizations
or they would become dissolved. For
thai purpose, provided the necessary
funds can be raised a business agent
and aciive organizer will be placed
in ihe field lor a period of five or six
Nominations were made last night
for Officers to be elected in August
as follows:
President, II. Knudsen; vice-pres-
Ide.ni, .1. Cropley, E3. McLean; general
secretary, \V. E. Maiden; secretary-
treasurer, Harry Gibb; sergeant-at-
arms, <). Jacobson; board of trustees. '
Delegates Cameron, Knudsen, Flinn,
Iveison and Vates. The nomination
of chairman of committees was left
over until the next meeting. Elected
officers will only hold office for six
months, instead ol twelve, as in the
One of the delegates reported that
a gill employed in a city hotel was
working fourteen hours a day. The
grie\auce  committee  will investigate.
Messrs. A. Kochell, VV. Wolz. L.
Wilson and W. Daly were received as
delegates from the Cigar Makers'
Vice-President Knudsen reported
having organized the B. C. Grenell
Glove Works, of Coquitlam. and uracil that the working men * imtroaUe
this local industry.
Harry C.ibb and H. Knudsen were
named delegates to attend the B. C.
Federation of Labor convention in
Vancouver next Monday.
Mrs. Carmen Charged With
Shooting Mrs. Bailey
in Husband's Office.
I Charged   With   Manslaughter for  the j .	
Deatn of Mr., o.iv.r Lewis-     Everything in Readiness for
Preliminary Hearing Ended. ..      _  . .
^     the Taking Off of
New   Witness Discovered Who Claimed He Saw Her Walking Away
From the Fatal Window.
Precpoil.  N.V., July  8,-Mrs.   Klor-
enc.   Conklin Carman, wife of Dr. Ed-        ...^ .......  ......  um uruugiu    to new
win  ( arman,  was arrested today, ac- I Westminster today and lodged in the
cused  ol   being  the    assassin  who a ! provincial jail
EL T. Wilson and E. .11 Hillstrom.
.vho were on preliminary trial in the
Hurnaby police court on a charge of
manslaughter in having struck Mrs.
Oliver Lewis with their automobile on
Rlverway last week, were committed
for trial by Magistrate Beatty yesterday afternoon after a few more witnesses were called including Chief of
Police Parkinson.
The men wlill be brought    to New
Sentence of Hanging Will Be Carried
Out at 7 O'clock This Morning
���Resigned to His Fate.
Winnipeg.   July   .V    Tlie   provincial
election campaign reached its closing
stage    tonight,   but   tile     city     public
meetings  will  he can led on right up
io the < tv oi  the polling.    Tomorrow
night    Mrs.    Nellie    MeClung,    whose
personal campaign  has been possibly
me   most  noteworthy   feature  of  the
fight  ;he opposition has put up, is to
addri ss  another  meeting  here,    lt  is
the first time lhat a woman lias made
  ...  ������ ..������   any bort  of u mark in  Manitoba poll-
been  so condemnatory as to even go 1 tics and  this tact alone, outside her
us   !..r   au   to   recommend   lhe   with
drawal of men from certain parts ot
:li.    mine.
"Tlie condition of the mine then
was dusty," he asserted lu reply to
Mr. Palmer, and after au inspection
since tbe explosion he had arrived at
ihe conclusoin tbat now li Is even
Then   would   you   consider   It   ver.
ill:.-... *"'
"Yes, very duaty," replied Mr. As
I     W   could   you   compHie   il   aa   to
gas .a respect to otber mines in this
Witness:    "li is  worse."
'I'!.- witness, who through lys long . ���.
experience \. itli mines and his official j tin* liberal leadei
position. Is on the stand as an ex-
perl witness, would describe Hillcrest
mine as gasy. lie declared that he
would consider the reversing of fan
No. . to a forcing fan, us very bad
in  iispect to ventilation, and his de
strong personality, attracts big mixed
audiences whenever she speaks.
Government Confident.
The government forces are jib con-
titW.it( as ever tbat they will sweep
tiie province. One of the most conservative estimates that they have
over put forward was today, when a
prominent conservative said that at
the worst they admitted the opposition might cany seventeen seats,
loavlug 38 to the government.   These
1? mats, it wan said. Include every
weak constituency anil ullow the llb-
ernle Hlx of (lie Winnipeg constituencies.
The government morning paper 10-
Jay featured a repori that Mr. Norris.
  had privately admitted he stood no chance. Mr.
Norris comes back this afternoon that
this statement is false. In the contrary, lie believes there is going to
be a change, "the Hoblin government
is going to be beaten, and badly beat
week ago last night murdered Mrs.
Louise Bailey, wife of a Hempstead
manufacture!} by Wring ,a buliej
through ber heart while she was
standing in the physician's office.
Mrs. Carman  at   whom  the  finger
of suspicion  has  heen  pointing since
the discovery  that  she had  Installed
a  teiepiiouic instrument in  ber litis-
band's office so that  she might hear
conversations   between   him  and   his
women patients, is locked up tonight I
in   Nassau county  jail,  at    Mineola. j
There she will remain until Monday, j
when she will again be examined by
the coroner's jury, before whom    she
pleaded   not   guilty   when   arraigned
today  after  her  arrest   in   the   room
whore  Mrs.   Bailey  cl.ed.
Mrs. Carman's iron nerve Ig shattered, for as the steel-barred door of
the Mineola jail closed behind her,
she pulled her heavy veil from her
lace and broke down. Her husband
and the sheriff, who took her in an
automobile I rom her home here to the
jail, assisted her to the top floor
of th.. building.
Eye-Witness Found.
The immediate cause of the arrest
was tlie testimony given this morn-
mg  by  Kllwood  T.   Urades, an  iusur-
Coquitlam Board Organizes With Ceo.
Anderson  President and  Ewen
Martin   Secretary.
Tho newly elected school trustees
of Coquitlam were sworn in yesterday by R. J. C. Atkins, J. P., with the
notable exception of Iteeve Marmont.
.Messrs. Robert Hawthorne, Albert
Oxtoby and George Alderson having
duly sworn their allegiance to king
and country, Mr. Alderson was unanimously appointed chairman of the
board and Ewen Martin, the former
chairman,  secretary.
Mr.   Martin   submitted  the   minutes
of  all   the   meetings   of   tbe   trustees
, since  the  beginning of the year,  ex-
i plaining the transactions of the board
clXedT' ,hph��i]' JE*    ,tu^orlt':e-s ! when its legal status"was" calted^nto
claimed   is   the   single   reliable   eye- |que8tlon Dy the Coquitlam municipal
witness of the crime,    llardcs is un-
der lock and  key  also     He is being I    As a resull it wa8 moved by Tnjg_
(letainied  us  a   material   witness,  for   tee Oxtoby, seconded by Trustee Haw-
his story is of great importance, and   thornP and  unanimously carried that
the  authorities  said   they  feared  an   lnP old board board be compllmentedl-*,^,^��� ,.��<, ��.nngisii naugnt but
attempt might be made to get him out ,on thP business-like and efficient man- tbe necessary  price of his  reckless-
of  the  jurisdiction  or the New  vork|nPr   iu   which   it  had      administered  ness���a price wMeh he will pay wlth-
Winnipeg, July 8.���John Krafchenko
will be hanged at 7 o'clock tomorrow
morning in the courtyard of the provincial jail here. Tbe scaffold on
which tbe murderer of Henry M. Arnold, a bank manager, will expiate his
crime. Is erected In the small courtyard, being shielded by a three-sided
palisade which sbuts off the scene
from the overlooking windows of the
provincial court house. Uniformed police aud plain clothes men patrol all
around it.- Ja'I and inside the death
cell wltb the condemned man, a jailer
is in constant attendance.
Preparing tbe prisoner for his end.
Rev. W. B. Heeney, an Anglican minister, makes frequent visits and believes that Krafchenko has been bene-
fitted by his administrations.
Shows Self-Control
An appeal for commutation of sentence, made by Krafchenko's counsel,
J. 1). Suffield, aad backed by a petition of 26,000 names, proved futile,
the governor-general in council, on advice of the department of justice, refusing to intervene on the carrying
out of the order of death. The news
of the severing of the last hope was
broken to Krafchenko by Mr. Heeney
last Saturday afternoon. The prisoner
received the news with the same fortitude and self control as he had received the death sentence at Morden
on April 9 last, and will probably go
to the gallows unnerved and unbroken. In his cell, he displays none of
the bravado which characterized him
during his incarceration in Winnipeg
j before his trial and seems to have
I accented the inevitable as naught but
claratlon  that   the   number  of  spilth  en at that, on Friday," he added.
��� ...ti    0.   wuivu   n.   uau       auiiiinisiereo I nesa
'",u*.    , .   ,   _ ,.    ,      . .     I school business within the iuui\ici-��al-lout
Bardes   story,  briefly told,  ts this; \lty  durtnti the  members'   term  of <��t*-l��F^  	
At  1:7,0 o'clock on the night of the 1 fjCe Wat M'Ptll'iMMMWSHWSMISa-at his t-rta.1
murder. Hordes said, hi- determUMSd 1 u -was also moved by Trustee Hsw-1 *-**rill��*���*����� tssy esmtesatoa, la a queeUo-a
to pay a professional visit to Dr. 1 thonie and seconded by Trustee Al-1 which no one, least ot all those who
Carman and allow him to dress a tierson, that the secretary notify the | knew him best, la prepared to answer,
minor injury on one of his heeie He municipal council that If they cannot 1 Although he admitted being a par
left his home and walked to '.he p]arP the balance of the school esti- ] ticipant in the Plum Coulee robberv.
physicians house. Arriving, he de-l,nates to tne crPdit of the trustees I he stoutly asserted that two others
cicled be could dress the Injury hini-lj,, the bank, they should lodge a sum /were also implicated, and that one or
sell and thereby save the doctor's/of |4S0 ,��� meet tne school accounts theae fired the fatal shot. But Kraf-
I lee. So he walked past the house for ,he montn of July. This motion chenko had proved htmsetr an accom-
I .nd   then  turned  around  to  begin   Ills   ���as   alio   carried   unanimously. pliehed   prevaricator,   and   his     atory
journey     home.     At   that   instant     lie       The   appointments   or   Alias   Annie/was  not  credited.     Whether  he   will.
fleard   an   e.vplosioin.     He   thought   it/\i/ik/e   of   New   Westminster,   to   the   when  he is  within  sight of tbe ecaf-
w.ib   caused   by   an   automobile   tire, lfjrst   division   of  the   Allllside  school, [fold,  confess  his  guilt  or  reveal  the
but   when be  looked  for the machine |and  mjss  Isobel  Bolton  to  the    Glen 1 names nf the two men he charges as
he could not find  it.    He turned his (school, were confirmed. accomplices is extremely doubtful.
Several    matters      concerning    the)    It  has   been   said   that   Krafchenko
had   been   decreased,   tiie   reversing
of   the   fan   Intimates   that   the  coin-
Campaign Stor>s R'fe
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Last   night   at   I'ortage   la   Prairie,
pany  was  operating   in  contravention   Hon. Arthur Meighen stated that Rev.
01 ihe Mine Act, by working too many : C.   W,   Cordon   (Ralph   Conner)   was
un 11  in a spin  or ventilating district. 1 a shareholder in a Neepawa hotel. Mr.
The cause of the existence of gas In  Gordon is campaigning In the country
the   mine  be   would  attribute   to   Im    and could not be reached by the local
proper ventilation, and he depreciated ' opposition   leaders,   but   on   his   be
...     : ,.    _.��� 1��� _  .1 ...  ,  .......f   i-   .     t\���.....    i._.. ,������ . 1._  ...
the system of passing the air used to
ventilate one part of the mine
through another part. The percentage of gas in the air would not be
Increased, however, be admitted to
Mr. Mcl.eod in cross-examination.
T.s testimony also went to show
lhat the greater the number of working places being operated. the
greater would be the amount of gas
present, and bearing that In mind, he
would say that the limitation of the
number of men .working in spiits
would be important.
half. F I.. Davis, solicitor for the individuals who started the hotel in
quest ion, this afternoon is quoted as
saying that Hr. Cordon was one of
the men who provided the money
for starting the Kin-; Kdward temperance hotel at Neepawa. When this
hotel was granted a license, Dr, Cordon at once sold out.
Port Coquitlam Board Objects to Arbi- !
tary Change of East Coquitlam
school board administration difficulties arc not confined to the municipality of Coquitlam, the I'ort Co-
���qultlani school board is taking
orous kick at the arbitrary change
whereby what ia known as Kast Co-
quitlani school is transferred to the
ii(!mlnisir��.tiou of the rurul school
At the regular meeting of the Port
Coquitlam school board cm Monday
evening, Chairman Arthur Mars put it
very bluntly. "It looks to me as if
tome outside force has been at work."
briefly put, the facts are that this
1*711-; Coquitlam BCbcol, topographically
.���.iihiu the municipality of Coquitlam.
I nt when Port Coquitlam was cut out'
1 rom tho old municipality ami Incorporated as a citiy the Kant Coquitlam school was left In the hands of
the new born city for administration
This to the powers that be proved
inconvenient and the school has been
re-transferred to Coquitlam without
the prefatory Port.
'I'he department of education will
In' interrogated on the question and
ai the next meeting of the l)ourd an
explanation is expected in be forthcoming.
Harrison  River Tribe Strneuously Object  to   Removal   of   Poplar  Island by the City.
A very complicated state ol affairs
ll in stole for the city in connection
with the removal of Poplar Island to
conform with tlie harbor improvement
scheme as planned, and there is every
likelihood of a lively time when a
move in  that direction is made.
It appears that the Harrison river
Indians got word that this little Island would be torn up by the roots,
and as they have a grave yard located there, great excitement prevailed
among the tribe.
Last week the Indians journeyed to
the island, placed wooden pickets
around their burial grounds and whitewashed them. The grave yard was
placed in first class shape and the Indians departed and an
Carranza Will Not Accept
Invitation of Mediators
For Conference.
Majority of Generals Do Not Approve
of Plan���After Capture of Mexico
Will Hold Conference.
Washington, .Inly 8,��� Border des
patches stating that the constitutionalists would not accept the invitation
of the mediators for informal peace
conferences with representatives of
Qeneral Huerta were partially confirmed here today by persons in close
touch   with   Ceneral   Carranza.
Word that a majority of the constitutionalist generals to whom the
plan for conferences had been submitted had disapproved it. came from well
known Informal sources.
Rebels Oppose Conference.
That tiie constitutionalist leaders
Strongly oppsed the idea of peace conferences, although all the generals
I have not yet been heard from, did not
surprise the officials who have maintained that it would be virtually Impossible to modify the plan of Guadalupe,
This plan declares that a military
government shall be set up after Mexico City is conquered and that no elections -shall be held until the country
is   pacified  by  military  rule.
The purpose of the constitutionalists, it is said, is to follow that program to the letter, calling a conference of generals when the conquest of
Mexico City  is accomplished.
It is at this stage that the Carran-.
za-Vllla .-iplit is really expected to
come to a head, t'ne disaffection prob-
maintenance and repair of the school
purchase of stationery, etc.. were delegated to Secretary Martin with full
The meeting was harmonious, the
absence of Reeve Marmont as champion of the defeated section of the
municipal council at the recent election being commented on with a lot
of  good  humored  banter.
eyes toward the lawn at the side of
llr. Carman's home. A woman, tall,
well built, batless, wearing a light
shirtwaist and a dark skirt, was moving away from one of the windows at
the side of the physician's office toward the rear of the house. She was
1101 running, not casually strolling
around the lawn: she was walking "in
a hurry," the witness swore.
Told  a  Woman.
Bardes, the last witness to take the
itand before the inquest was ended,
was discovered only yesterday. His
story might still remain untold had
he not mentioned it, first to a woman,
who promptly telephoned the district
attorney, and then to a Catholic priest
he visited for advice. The priest urged lfars*es to make his story known.
Hut before an opportunity presented
Itself he was takeu in custody by orders of the district attorney. H	
Although a cell had been prepared ]
for her she was taken to the warden's '
apartments   on  the  top  floor,   where I hfl   ^ ,  arrangementg   will
she   was   placed  111   the  care  ot   the ,,,a(*e  f      ,he  c,Uzens   Kxcursioi.
.natron, who gave up her own room h|���h wi��� bfl hm )u,xi Wednesday
to the prisoner. Dr. Carman and his I QelUngham, A C. P. R, steamer
wiles  attorney   remained  .11  the  jail L f(l(.ure(| f()r (he occag|on aiul
until late tonight. !wi!1 ,, ;lye ,>e (,   ,,  dock at g (,.(.|w.k
sharp. As the steamer is chartered
to carry hut SOU passengers the tickets will he limited to that number,
and already a great rush is being made
for tickets, as the citizens know from
past experiences that many are left
behind owing to all reservation being
sold. At the meeting tonight a design for the badges will be decided
upon, also arrangements will be made
for an orchestra.
To  avoid  any   red  tape  in  COnnec
While the automobile carrying Mrs.
Carman was running through Hempstead it passed a frail little girl In
black. She was Madeline Ilailey. 16-
yecrold daughter of the murdered woman. She was not aware that the
woman held as her mother's slayer
was passing.
In the court house adjoining the
jail tlle grand jury tomorrow will begin its investigation of the murder.
All the witnesses who have appeared
at one time acted as a stool pigeon,
while such "pals" as Ben Rolph and
Bert Bell, assert he never informed on
a friend in his life, and so his practice
of the alleged "honor among thieves"
code is in doubt. It is such doubts
as these as have tended to keep public interest to an unusually high pitch
and tonight the talk of the streets is
the morrow's execution.
The witnesses of the execution will
be limited, passes being issued only
by Sheriff Inkster and there will be
iu addition to the coroner's jury and
five newspaper men. about a dozen
others. None of these will be admitted to the jail precincts before 6.47>
a.m. Arthur Kills will carry out the
Chief Justice Howell Warned That If
John Krafchenko Is Hung Serious
Riots   Will   Follow
'        ., ���, '7~'"  "V i    To avoid  anv  red  tape  in  connec-
before  three  sessions  ol  the inquest,  . ^    he  (.usloms  aml  immisra.
,��.wl    u.,rural   ntliAne    ,.���,,,.,   .otwoA   tn.l'iv  1 .
and several others were served today
with  subpoenas.
tion officials, arrangements have been
made to have everything attended to
before the boat leaves this city. This
will save any delay upon reaching
the American city.
Curling.   Xfld.,   July   8,-The   Puke I SEEK  EVIDENCE
of    Connaught,    governor-general    of j QP   ��   CONSPIRACY
Canada, was tendered a formal recep
tion by Governor Davidson on landing      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
hMv leirfln.. tn'-.,, eKnri i^h;;-���7-n,- lher,J  totIay'  sreat    crowds    paradlngj    Berlin. Julv S.    The police today ar-
B.DI)   leaning to an ellort to have Car-  >-.,.���,,���!,   ��i,��  .���,,���   in   i,An,���.    ���r    the .   ,   ., .,     ,        , u
...,,  ,,���now.AfIn,l     �����������,.iu i���nn. HV,.   "trough   the  town   in   lionoi     ol     tne  rested   tiie   president   and   member  ot
ran/.l   superseded.      KeportS   trom   TOr-   m-��nt    ami  an   lrt.lrouu  nt  walnnmo  nt      i       t-. ...    j      .   ���     i   ,      ���j u
:  reon that the differences between the Ei��dfbv a ��oun of eRteiSs     C* "V" f"-'���'" ^r^** ���   "b and.8W,rch-
S  two  Chlefttans  had    been    composed  T ";"���',   \yJLE!?!.P mml^^LmSt' I Sd U.UMr ro0n,a tor e*d?I;oe.��f �� pan;
is   alleged
s departed and are now awaiting j, ���-:--- - --- -��� ��� -- i presented  oy a group oi  citizens.    tJ.lod their rooms for eviden
further developments. |^rec!lS��\^a^te8enor SSHSl^S?!?!?'^?!!?^ ��?^1 ��|servlan conspiracy whicl
rurtner developments, ;   ���*"*_   ���*    "" _""" . SSTbit ��'  0ould'  Amer,can  0OD8Ular "' Servian conspiracy which  is alleged
The question  now  arises.    Can  .he  *�����  VO   I. d  by agents        both, but officially   visited   the   duke  on   bond   to  involve  Servians  living  in  vaiious
city desecrate the graves of the   In- !    "' *���* *n undertone of comment, the crulBer Eagex and a 8alvo nf the towns of Germany.
dlans?    The Indians say  no, and  will   ""Mittag  that  it   was  but  a   tempor-  Runs was ,-,,.���,, ,��� ho���or ���f ,���, ,-nUeii , QamM    ^  ]mmths
light the propostiou to ihe last ditch,""*   ""'     States flag.   When the official formal-  ceived   an   anonymous   warning   from
���.   .    " --��� - j^   .ities were ended the goveinor-general.saravevo.  where    Archduke    Francis
Shots From  Rebels Draw Warnina.
Washington. July 8.���Reckless fir-j<;*
Ing by Dominican rebels sent several
shots against  the hull  of the Ameiiitt
can gunboat  Machias in  I'uerta Plata
harbor late  last  night,  and drew  upon themselves a warning volley from
the Machias' three-pounders and auto
matic rifles. The shootiuig from shore | ft
slopped  al   once.
New Westminster and Lower Mainland Light to moderate winds; generally fair with
showers tonight or Priday,
ft ft | went through the fishing canneries ; Ferdinand and the Duchess of llohen
in the 1-1 umber river. He subsequent- [ berg were assassinated, that an at-
ly sailed for the straits of Belle Isle,  tempt against the emperor's life had
  i been planned.    The Sarajevo tragedy
Vera Cruz, July 8.���Only forty men| recalled the  warning and the police
were involved  In  the revolt    of    the| have been  carrying on  investigations
Mexican federal outpost In front of | since then
the American lines on Monday, ac-1 The students assert that their club
cording to Lieut. Col. l/.unza. the is a social organization and has no
| .Mexican commander. _ | political significance.
Winnipeg. July 8. The following is
a copy of a letter written in red ink
and received by Chief Justice Howell
this morning:
"To the criminal judge���
"I hereby wish to notify the judge
and everyone connected with judgment due to criminals, that should J.
Krafchenko be hanged for the crime
he Is charged with, there is, at this
present moment, a secret society with
���10M members (citizens) who are determined and will physically ruin the
streel constables, shoot tbe executioner and give due punishment to all
connected in the case, besides other
city destruction, if the sentence be
carried out.
"Please note this is no mere threat,
for  we are a determined  mob.
"Per  president."
j Man   Charned   Wi:h   Having   Money
j  Stolen From New Westminster Bank
Rolls of bills, said to be part of the
big haul of $271.7^1   made  from the
Bank of Montreal, in this city, on September 16, 1911, lay on the crown attorney's table in the police court at
Toronto  yesterday  when   Henry  Mat
thews was charged with receiving and
having in his possession stolen money.
The accused pleaded not guilty and
elected lo be tried by a jury and aft ��r
a  short  Investigation  was so   com-
mitt', d. PAGE TWO
An Independent moraine; paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
tbr Kraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
uid Publishing Comfiany, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. New Westminster. British
Columbia. HOBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 989; Editorial Rooms (all departments). Ml.
SUBSCRiPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, tl for three months. 40c per
a">ntil^Sy��JJa.11' ,S P" 5,#ar- 2fic Per month.
ADVERTISING  RATE8 on application.
ln an address to the nurserymen's
convention at Vancouver, the Hon.
Price Kllison, minister of agriculture, says more effort should be made
to supply the old country market
with iruit.
��� :    Ore   running  as   high   as   $."00   pei
mi , .        - i.ipany, at Edgewood, H. C.    This prop-
lne advantages of a fresh  water port over a BaitUrty is said to bate a showing of iu
^^^^^ ....      i. _,___ _. .,��� galena at the bottom
Receives $187 an   Hour for  Working
Eigli y Hours During the Yearly
Baseball Season.
The mystery of the tragic disappearance of Colonel It. F. Lindsell,
C. B., in April last, from Duncan, has
been solved by tlie finding of his
body on the 13th inst., just off lhe
mouth of the river at Bella Coola by
one of the cannery hands.
The Summerland  Telephone  company continues to extend its business.
Eighteen  phones  were added  to theij,oura
exchange   last   month    alone.      New
laterals  are   being   put   up,  and   it   Is
expected that tbe number of phones
In  service  will soon  total 7TiU.
���    *    ���
The big plant of the Sidney Rubber
Roofing company was in mil operation
for a short  time last week and  several   Bquares  of  builder's    felt     were
turned out.    Small alterations to the
machine, however,    were    found
ssary and  tbe plant  was closed
util  these could  be  effected.
water harbor never were more plainly demonstrated than I inches ��*jto*&
in the rules and regulations governing the operation of r
the Panama canal, which have just been issued by Colonel;
Goethals, the man in charge at the big ditch.
Basing his figures on the belief that even the great;
steamship companies are out to save money when they
can see their way clear to do so, Colonel Goethals has
made special provision without extra charge for the ac-'
commodation in the fresh water of Gatun  lake of all
vessels which desire to clean their hulls of barnacles without going to the heavy expense of drydocking.   It is  a
matter of common knowledge that fresh water in a very
short time so loosens the  barnacles  that  attach   themselves to the bottom of a vessel that when the ship gets,
under way again these impediments to fast steaming are'
carried away by the wash.
Seeing his chance to rentier a great service to ships
using the canal by saving them large sums for docking
expenses, Colonel Goethals has incorporated the following clause in the Panama canal regulations: "A vessel
may enter Gatun lake from either end of the canal and
may, without passing through the locks at the other end,
return to the original port of entry to the canal without
the payment of additional tolls."
Under the above rule it will be possible for owners of
ships to have their vessels enter the canal, lifted through
the locks at Gatun lake, steam across it thirty miles, return to the locks, dropping any barnacles during the passage, and be passed back to the port of entry without payment of additional tolls.
Colonel Goethals is a big man. He could not have carried to completion the enormous task of building the
canal had he not been a big man, and it is significant that
among the first advantages he recognized in the fresh
water of the canal was its ship-cleaning propensity.
His recognition of this point and the provision he has
made for using the Gatun lake waters to save the vessels
large drydock dues is, indirectly, a splendid advertisement for the harbor of New Westminster, which, as the government's    ^^^^^^
I/, . . ,1        -n   ...  i     t. ' ... .     year  discovered   a  new   plant   in
only tvesh water port on the  British   Pacific coast,  is district  wWi
bound to p\ay a great part in the world-encircling ocean
traffic which will pass to and fro through the Panama
Christy Matthewson, the
Oiaul  pitcher, earns     ^^^^^^^^^
hour tnan any other salaried man in
the world.
Tris Speaker, of the Red Sox, gets
a larger salary than Matty, yet Speaker gets  less  than one-third  us  much I
per   working     hour   as   does     matty.
President   Woodrow  Wilson,  with bis '
S76,  a  >eai,  gets    less  than  one- :
siMli a.s much tor actual working1
does Matty, and Elbert li. I
Gary ol the United states steel cor-1
poration, who is said to draw down |
something like $100,000
labors geis less than
.\i,.u*.'s hourly salary.!
Matthewson Is drawing $15,000 a
year from tho Giants, To cam iliis
sum lie is called upon to work only
aljinit two hours a day and works only
about one day in each four. At ��
high estimate Matty will work In 40
complete gumes  In  a  season,   wliicn.
days each year. Wilson puts in an
average day of eight hours each, but
very often he works much longer thau
eight hours a day. and very often he
works not only six but seven days a
week, especially at such times us the
Mexican crisis.
New York | j-ut allowing that Wilson puts In
more money pe, |eaoh year only 813 days or eight hours
each, ii will figure up a total of 2604
hours, giving him an hourly earning
capacity of a trifle less than  $;in.
Gary   puts  in   just   about   as   much
time  us   Wilson.   2504   hours  a   year.
I'or this he is said to be able to shake
down    the   steel   corporation    for   an
annual salary of $100,000,    This total
divided  by  2504  hours, gives  him  an
hourly  earning  capaclt)   of  less  than
|40, against   Matty's $187.60.
Next to Matthewson, Walter John-
i vear for his j son.  the senatorial  pitcher, grabs off
one-fourth of|the large-salary-per-hour honors. The
"speed king" ::els $1,2600 fl year tor
pitching about forty games, of two
hours ".nil. which makes bis hourly
wage about   $166.25,
Atier considering matters fore and
aft. don't  you  think that  the  life ol
u  big  league  ban  player, especially
one who has mastered the business pi
nd easy - and might..
Thr new drill ball to be erected at
Kamloops by tbe Dominion government will be a larger and more elaborate     structure     than     was     at   first
planned, according to thi
:ngs   and  specifications
day rrom Ottawa by Mr.
taker of the    Dominion
detail draw-
received   to-
Taylor, care-
During a thunderstorm last week
ai Galena Hay the lightning started a
fire In the slashings where the King-
stun Creek Lumber company logged
Off a lot of timber three years ago.
The chief fire warden, A. EJ, Haigli.
came up from Naklisp with Dr. l.avell
in the government launch and left for
tin- Bcene of the fire.
figured at  two hours per game,  will j pitching is nic
mean that the total Ume be actually  lucrative?
works  during     a season   is  just  801    Here is a  little table showing  the
nours- ..     ,, annual salary, the number of work
Simple arithmetlio will prove that a  hours required and the hourly wage
man drawing $15,000 a year for 801 of big league  ball  players, of high
an average of j government   officials   and   Blberi   ll.
Accountant. Telephone R447. Rood*
11   Mart   Hlock.
P. II. SMITH. Auditor and Accountant. Telephones 864. 711 Westminster Trust Building.
i..o.(i..M..  no 1(4���MKirrs on  FIRST
nnd tlilnl Tuesday in 8Mb month al X
p.in. in Hi.- Ijilmr Tempi*. A. J. Chrim-
raas. Dictator) i>uvi.i Boyle, Past Die-
lator; Vt. J. ".iruves. Secretary, 211
Westminster Trust   liuilillni;.
It   P,  (i.  ED. of  11.  i\.
third  Friday at  s p m
Seventh and  Royal  n\
M3DQ& NO :t.
meets first and
, Labor Tempi...
'line.       A.    Wells
Qray, Exalted Ruler; 1'. M. Minim, ���*-,-.
meeting of Amity Lodes*, wo.
I-'.. Is held every Mon.lav
Ini-k In O.I.I Fellows' Hull,
rvon nml I'lKhih Street-.,
iiiii'ii    ������������! cit.-iii v    Invited,
O. O. l
21,   I.   O.  O.
night ai I "
comer Carn
VlHlllllg       lit	
If. w. gangster, N.ci.: J. I
V.Cl. ; \V. I'. Cc-alluim. I'll.,
secretary; J. W. McDonald,
\x. c PALES & co.. r.r.'-eis aonks
street, opposite Car-nagls library. Mom
up-to-date funeral parlors lu the citv.
Specialists In shipping. I July hhhIhI.-ihi
ill att.'ii.liinc'.-. Always opsn. Day phune
ITS,  night phons  il.
i-i- & llniiiia, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
mil embalmers. Parlors tu'. Oolumbln
street.  Now   Westminster.    Pbons 9ii:i.
si.r Board ..f Trade meets in tha board
room. City Hall, as follows;   Third Pri-
i.iy   of  each   month.     Annual   msetlMS
.f February, c. ii
"f each
on tin- third Priday i
Stuart Wade, secrets
drawing   ifla.000
us   work  will  earn
Jl.s7.aii  an   hour,  or  more  than   $!
Speaker's total salary for this year
will be $18,600. Hut to earn this he
must labor in lf>4 full games Of two
hours each. That makes a total of 308
hours that be must "toil" and gives
linn an average hourly earning capacity  a  trifle over $60 an  hour.
Willi President Wilson it's a different Matter, lie is supposed to be on
the J'-ib (lining every working day in
the    vear.    And  there are  318  such
s.i id
u the
io be the highest salaried
mu ion:
rlsters, Solicitors, etc 4i> Lome street.
New Westminster.    O. B. Corbould. K.
c.    J    it.  Grant     A. ED.   MoColi.
N Jin r
I .Mattlu Vt son
i Johnson	
I Speaker ....
! Pres. Wilson  .
j E. ii. Gary..  .
Sec. oi St.Bryon
I Speaker Champ
1    Clark	
$  15,000
l.-l-ul-law.   Solicitor,   eli
the Hank of Vancouvi r.
chants'   Hunk  Building,
ster,   B. C     Telephone
address     ".I.illusion.
Solicitor   fur
Offices; Mar-
New Westmin*
No. 107 0. Cable
Code     Western
ll.-iior. etc. Collli
lumbla   and   McK
K.   Wilson,
p il of the A."
, n signed the
urday for Ir.
for many years pnncl-
mstrong high sc iooI, nas
position and lefl ou Sat-
old home ia  Plckerinir,
Ont. For years past Mr. Wilson has
made deep research in botanical subjects and has been a contributor of
flora of the district to the provincial
ter Block, corner ('���>-
uisle    streets,     New
K. C. P. O. Box itss. Tele-
side���Barristers and Solicitors, west-
minster Trust ink, Columbia street,
New Westminster. B. C.   Cable address
'in   Union.     P.
���pilule,   nu.      w.
II   I..  Edmonds.
collections,    and
was    named
The  Man Who is Waiting on the Seat
Hat  the   Hardest Job  of  Any
on the Team.
Thi   Vernon   Jubilee   hospital   hi
to  f.ue  the  problem of a  deficit of
-__^^^^^-__^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l about   $7.i)u   each   month,  and   the   <li-
  lectors  at   a   recent   meeting   decided
The popular song on the Komagata Maru these days i [��nap���8 ^tf MtowS' tWK
is,  "Home, Sweet Home." jvincial   government   to   increase    its
  Ipersent  per diem  allowance    per  pa-
jtient.     The   present   government   per
If the peace between Carranza and ViJJa is patched up |d,iem allowance is 64 cents per pa-
1     .. ., ,.,  , ,   ,   ��.      �� .,x .    .      f   tient, and  the cost to the hospital  is
many more times there won t be much left of the original. $2.70 per patient per day.
  *  *  *
While driving on a wagon drawn bv
Port Moody has an offer for its bonds and doesn t par-'a four-horse team. Anthony suiiivan.
ticularly need the coin at present.   What d'you think of i - ^"i.T^S'^JU'"* Ss
that  . abdomen.   He was hurried to tin- hos-
. ; pitai, and  i;  was discovered  that  he
I had received serious internal injuries
Some Victorians who allowed  thistles  to  grow  on and but llttle h��Pe lB held out for his
their vacant lots were stung five dollars each by the police ^ "f a��nB &ejordan, oontractors*orthe
magistrate. j Kootenay Central  branch of the Can-
" adlan Pacific rail.   He has no known
I relations.
An interior paper thinks that Hritish Columbia could
live on its scenery.   Mountain views may fill the vision,
but, as stomach-padders, they're not there.
Chilliwack has ordered a carload of road oil. There
may be a few flies on Chilliwack, but when that car gets
distributed about the town there won't be any dust.
A club has been   organized   in
Indians only  are  admitted.    This
chaps who become "Indians" under
Oklahoma   to   which
doesn't  mean   those
alcoholic pressure.
A despatch from Tooele. Utah, .lune
29, says: Practically covered with
burning oil, which caught fire when
an oil tank under pressure in the fire
room of the International smelter exploded, Arthur A. Austin, head chemist of the smelter, was bo severely
burned this morning at 10:30 that he
died at B:30 In the afternoon. Mr
Austin was married in 190*9 at Grand
Forks, B.C., to Miss Marlon Hodges
of that place, the daughter of A li
VV, Hodges, manager and builder of
the Granby smelter al  Grand  Porks,
Poresl fires cause an immense property loss iii Canada every year, and
I this loss is all too frequently accom-
^������h n-n i   ���   .'nt    i .:.,, . ��u.,��  t\..r, l.;��-w,- ��,nJn   panled by loss of life.   The great ma-
a poker game.   The plaintiff claims that five kings made [ority ,������ the flres whlch ,���m, BUCh
j awful ilestrnciir.il in iheir wake are
preventable. They ure due to foolish-
uess, or as ll might bu still more
truly expressed, to criminal negligence. They originate largely from the
burning over of cleared laud In dry
weather, from fires lefl unextinguished by campers and from cigar and
cigarette butts and matches thrown
down alight.
A court action has developed in Ontario arising out of
their appearance and on that ground he calls the sitting
crooked.   It doesn't take much to peeve some poor sports.
We visited many beautiful
hut we looked forward to mir
home   m. ith   the   keenest   pleas
Returned From Europe Says
Is  Plenty of British Cap-
tai  for   Investment.
Victoria, July 8, '
has been world-wide,
look   forward   to   the
The depression
but Canada can
same   generoui
ami considerate treatment at the
hand- of British capitalists as in the
past, once the wheels of business
commence revolving again In iheir
customary   way.    Then-    la    lots    of
No More Cheap Money.
Reverting to the financial situation.
Mr Bullen said: "The days of cheap
money are over. No more may tiie
borrower, no matter how good his securities, expect to get accommodation
at 3V4 per cent. The rate now rangfes
from 4V4 to 3 per cent. The increased
cosl of living has been general all
over the world, and this has affected
the investor as well as the ordinary
man In the street, and in order that
he may \iei a decent, living income
from his investments he must charge
more for his money. That is the
whole situation In a nutshell.
"But   in   respect   to   Canada.   1   am
Wi ii  |b the hardest position on
field   U    play?     Third   base,   you
(Ji  ipaybe catcher?    Or pitcher'
ron'g.    The hardest position  to play,
range to say, is the one that requires
i.e  least  work,    in  fact,   it  requires
'ne  work at all.    Maybe that  ia  why
,' it is so hard, for you know that doing
I nothing is sometimes a verv tiresome
| job.
Seme think the pitcher the hardest
(worked man on the team, some think
the catcher and some the third baseman;   but it is  all a  mistake, as  we
i said before. The hardest worked man
on  any  ball  team,  is  the  man    who
I warms the bench. It Is the worst job
In tbe world, and if you doubt that it
is the hardest position to play. why.
Just ask any player any of them can
tell you.
Of   course   every   man   who   male. -
|gOod in the big leagues has l i serve
a long apprenticeship. That is fail.
as no club is going to discharge a veteran ii'.iniediatly on signing a "bush-
er "
"Pretty soft," you say, "Pretty
soft���jusl sitting there and drawing
a  big  saiary."
Hut don't deceive yourself, If the
Silnry was twice the size tlie. Leuch-
warmcr would earn e�� :y ceill oi '!
Thnre '.**. not a bench warmei tod.tj
but wou'd trade plic..- with any man
playing regularly ���-.: Lhe Leain ;.,r out*
half the salary t.i i* iit Is   jetting for
��� Ittiug   ��� 11.
Then vhen you cine to think about
It, the busiest plui u on the fl( Id is
1 n;   j 'a.'-'s'   bench.     Here   's   where
��� ie manager usual y is an.l win re he
i- busy. A fellow will grow old factor
on tne bench than out on the grass.
The ugony Of silting by and walcn
the tc;.i-i mates throw away a gaeu-
or wuichlng a rival acknowledging the
plaudiU of an admiring multitude Is
i uough to bring gray hairs to the head.
Tien, i.inst of all, the bench warmer never .ived that did not think he
could play better ball than the fellows that  were doing it.
It is the "difficult cornei-." all right.
Leads Throuijbout Firs   Trial But Forfeits  Race on Time
New por;, 11.1., July 8. After leading
throughout tin   contest  tbe cup 'lass
yacht Vanitie lost the first of the actual tiiui races for the defense of the
America's cup, sailed off here today,
ihe Resolute winning on her time allowance by one minute and nineteen
Three miles from the finish of the
30-mile windward und leeward course
the Vanitie had the race apparently
in hand, bm the Resolute, bringing up
a freshening breeze, cut the lead of
the Cochran yacht to 30 seconds at
the  line.
The Defiance, the third cup candidate, biokc down this forenoon when
she was scarcely outside the harbor.
She   probably   will   race   tomorrow.
at-law,  sollclti
and  McKenilo
ster,  li. C.    P
r.  etc .  i
O.  li'.x
cirn.r Columbia
New Westmin-
11-'.    Telephone
Bolicltor ami Notary.
Block,  21  Lorne street,
si. r.   II   i-
c-rric.-��,  linn
New   Wl!Stm-ii.
McQuarrie,  martin   &   cassaov
Barristers an.I   Solicitors.    SOB   t���  %{i
Westminster Trust   in.��<-it.    ti   i-;.   star*
Iln.    \\*.   tl.   Mi-WtiiirrK.   and   Qoonro ' I.
Big  Four Lacrosse Team  Moved
to Montreal as Irish-Canadians.
Montreal, July 8.    The executive of
; the    I).   1..   A.  decided   last  night  tiiat
the  Quebec  team  should  revert  back
to its original name. Irish-Canadians,
'and play the remainder of the season's
games in Montreal.
The executive alsn decided to bar
all Rosedale players who jumped from
the Toronto und Teeuiiiseli learns to
Rosedale, after playing in the I). I.. A.
The Quebec team has been a heavy
loser  financially,  so   far,  the   Ancient
Norsis ok coal MINING nwnu-
City fans falling to warm up the game.
COAI. MINING lights of the Ooiiili.li.il
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Viiki.ii Territory, the Northwest Territories and in h portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may bs leased for a
term uf tw.-iity-one years ut an annual
rental of tl an Sere. Nut more tlmn r.iiiiu
acres will be leased t.�� one applicant.
Application for .i  lease inusi i*�� made
by the applicant In person to the A��cnt
or Sub-Agent of the district In wlilctiUhi-
rights applied  for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
Back j described   by  sections,   or   legal   sul)-Ulvi-
hioiim oi s.-etioiiH aie) in unsurveyed territory da- tract upplled lor shall be sl.uk.-.J
out   hy the applicant   himself.
ISaah application must ne accompanied
by u fee of $.*. which will lm refunded if
the lights applied for are not avaltsjolu,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall, be
pal.l on il.*- merchantable output of the.
niiie- at the rate of live cents per ton
Tb" person operating the mine ah.ill
furnish iln- Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of mer-
chantabie <-o.tl mined and pay the royalty thereon, If the coal mining lights
are nol being operated such returns shoui.t
be furnished al  Nasi  once a year.
The lease will include the coal inlguiK
rights only, but th" lessee will be T1-*''-
miii.'d   to   put. lias.-   whatever   available
at the
in; .-���'���   iltiht   may   be  considerci
nary for the working of the mine
I rai" of $n. an acre,
For full Information application should
I bo made to the Secretary of tin- Uepart-
I menl   of   the  Interior,  Ottawa,  or  to  anv
Agent or Sub-Agc-nt of  Dominion  Lands.
\v   W, CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior
I     N.B.���Unauthorised  publication of this
Ivertlsement win not be paid fur.
money for Investment in the old country, but owing to the continued unrest
Several parties are down the valley
from   Elko,   Btaking  for oil   on   both
.sides of the boundary line, A party
of  Eureka  business  men  have  staked
I a big stretch of country around Flagstone. Cranbrook and Klko people
have staked the Scotl ranch at Roosville min the Roosville valley from
the boundary line to Fruitlands farm.
mn Thistleheak says the eoil an:.
gasoline is so plentiful in the Hoo;:
,*ille valley that it Ib dangerous to
start a camp fire, and in some places
-���..' n io strike a match for fear of sotting   the   whole   valley  on   fire.
confident,  that once the  general  de- *    *   *
nn      i ii has passed, her position  will      Tho (had body of a man was recov-
be  stronger than  ever,  her  progress ered    from    the    Fraser river about!
and development will be continued at eight  miles down the river from Lilies greal a pace as was ever the case looet.    Prom  bank notes on  the  Na-
in  the  past.    At  the preseni time the   tlonal    Hunk   of   Hay   City,   found   In
in  the 'L'alkans  and   the  threatening!situation  is simply this���the retailer the pocket of his shirt. It is Buppos-
aspect (.;  affairs In Ireland, financial  has had  to cut down  his stock:  this ed that his name was .loe Fisher, of
circles  are just a  little timid of the has affected the  wholesaler,    who In  thai city.    The body was seen by an
���future." I turn   has  placed   smaller orders  with ' Indian,   floating  down   the   river,   lie I    _^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^_
This is the oplnku of ll.'.i ry Bullen, | the  manufacturer,  and   so    on.    But Informed   the   police,   who    obtained      The game  will  he called  promptly | immoral   girl,    to   a    Bweet-natured
this    Irt  of   thing   cannot   last  long, j Manson's auto, and overtook the body, j at 6.30 In the evening and will be re- quiet, upright young woman, Dr. Mun
and the general impression in London! In*. II. A. Christie was in attendance | ferecd by Chris Cameron and Tim Ma-jcie  today  declared.
    I n of Hairy
who, with his brother, Fitzherbert Hul-
ften and Mrs. Bullen, has just completed an extended tour of Europe.
���'Clad to net hack again? 1 should
say we arc." remarked Mr. Bullen, "I
know that i; the customary thing to
f.iy, but 1 can assure you that this
time   it   is   more   than   a    hackneyed ' a
Contest This   Evening  Between   West
Enders and  Sapperton  Will
Decide Trophy.
There will certainly be some game
tills evening at Queens pari; when the
West Enders and Sapperton meet, in
tlie final lacrosse game of the city
league. There is much more at stake
��� nlt-'ht than the winning of the game
Itself, for the very simple reason that
it will be t'ne final game of tho series
in the city league. Nni* i.s the city
championship the only tblnx at stake.
in addition, the ownership of the
Ki rr trophy will be decided as a result
of this evening's contest on the field.
At present the two teams are tied,
.���ach having won an equal number of
games.   The contest will be a str< n-
uoim one and every man on licit ii teams
will endeavor to play the best, lacrosse of his life to boost his team
to victory, to the championship, and
for the permanent ownership of the
handsome trophy.
Erooklyn   Woman   Practitioner    Tells
of Three Complete
N'ew York, July 8. Surgery combined with osteopathy will eliminate
mental and moral deficiencies, according to Dr. Elizabeth M. Muncle,
of Ilrooklyn, noted surgeon and leader
In the world's purity congress.
In proof of her statements she today
pointed out the cases of three ulrls
who were transformed from "bad" to
The foremost case is that of Dorothy Scheie. From childhood she
ihowed a violent temper, became unmanageable and was a state charge.
Hy the use of surgery anil osteopathy
Dorothy underwent four operations.
Today she is well. All of the wayward   tendencies  are  gone.
In this case no immorality was
noted, but In the other two patients
tiiere was a marked strain of moral
"Nora. White," like Dorothy, 17
vears old, was without self control in
the face of temptation, and it seemed
Impossible for her to tell the truth.
Similar operations on her have transformed her from a noisy, Ill-mannered
was that 'bedrock' has been reached '
an.l that, given stability in international relations, and with the Ulster!
peril out of the way, there would be a !
speedy restoration of confidence and |
return of good  times." I
and after examination found no marks j honey.       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
of violence and ordered the immediate i  ��� .���
interment of the body. The body was | The fishing at Fish lake, near As,.-
in a very decomposed state, It evident- I croft, is phenomenal, judging from the
ly having been in the water for some I strings of trout which were brought
considerable time, |from there.
Idiocy   Successfully   Treated.
The third case, that of "Grace Kale,"
17, showed marked symptoms of
idiocy, plus immorality, and an opera-
lion on the neck and other vital organs
has cut the evil from her mind.
New Wellington
Office, 554  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth 8traet.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 109.
Room IIS McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
i THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914.
July 10 to 25���15 Days
Il has always been our custom to conduct a Semi-Annual Clearance Sale and clear out our stock regardless ol' price and start the season with new Roods. This will
be the biggest sale of all, because of our heavy stock, $30,000 worth of smart Clothes and Furnishings to be cleared out at one-fourth to one-half the regular prices.
It has always been our aim to give the utmost in Service, Style and Quality, and you'll get the same goods and attention at this sale as at any other time, only
at ridiculously low prices.
Everything Sold With Our Guarantee-Note a Few of the Money Savers Below
LOT No. 1
25 Men's Lonely Suits; values to   $22.00;   all   sizes,
LOT No. 2
75 Men's Suits; Society Brand and Fashion Craft; in
Browns, Grays and Mixed Colors; regular values to
$25.00; sizes 34 to 46, for
$ 15.00
LOT No. 3
200 Men's Suits; Society Brand and Fashion Craft,
in Browns, Grays and Black and White Stripes; all
sizes, 34 to 46; all colors. Regular $30.00 and $35.00
values, for
Lot No. 5
25 Men's Straw Hats;
odd hats; regular values to $2.50, for
Let No. 6
Lot No. 8
100 Men's Shirts, some
slightly soiled; values to
$2.50, for
All Sizes.
35 Men's Straw   Hats,
Bmartty styled, but oddll
I hats; values to $3.00, to
go at
LOT No. 4
Regular $2.00 Pants for $1.50
Regular $3.00 Pants for $2.25
Regular $4.00 Pants for $3.00
Regular $5.00 Pants for $3.75
���  ��� i
"Society Brand"
Values to $25 tor
tsW. .������?.���--*^-v ! ; ��� ���^yp^ij
Lot No. 7
Men's Straw Hats, latest shapes on the market;
Reg. $2.50 Hats..$1.70
Reg. $3.00 Hats. $2.00
Reg. $4.00 Hats..$2.75
Replace that soiled
straw hat with one of
these fresh new ones.
Lot No. 9
Men's   Soft   and   Stiff j
Cuff Shirts, Arrow and
| Manhattan makes;  latest patterns:
Reg. $1.25 Shirts... 95c
Reg.-$1.50 Shirts.. $1.15,
Reg. $2.00 Shirts..$1.501
See Them.
All    Panama    Hats,
values to $10.00, for
Lot No. 10
Men's   Underwear.
Reg. $1.00 Suits... 75c
Reg. $1.50 Suits..$1.15
Reg. $2.00 Suits. $1.50
Reg. $3.00 Suits..$2.25
Reg. $4.00 Suits..$3.00
These prices include
Cotton, Lisle, Mercerized and all Wool Underwear in two-piece and
combination stvles.
No Credit During this Sale. All Goods Sold Absolutely for Cash.
We cordially invite you to give us a call and see for yourself the real bargains we are offering���the above list is only a few of the splendid values on sale. People
wait for our Semi-Annual Clearance Sale. If you are not one of these, come and see us. We can save you money; all we want is a chance to prove it. Everv article
sold with our guarantee.   We are here to stay and want vour business.
We will refund railway fare
in district on purchases of
:;7'3.C0 and over. We'll refund single fare from Chilliwack.
Smart Apparel
for the Younger Men 16to60>
Everything cn sale. Nothing reserved. All Closing
alterations made by our own
Tailor. PAGE  FOUR
. moot Salmon, half lb. tins,
��� .v .1 for   25c    values,   on   sale,
���irt-e  for    25c
ll  C. Milk. 20 oi. tin* 10c
spratt's Parrot Food, 2 pks. 25c
l'ure Food Canned Vegetables,
one tin peas, one tin corn and
one large tin tomatoes  30c
K<-yal City Coffee, a product of
a new local industry, lb. tin 45c
tM'edar Polish, per bottle . .25c
Liquid Veneer, bottle 25c, 50c, $1
Llbby's Hawaiian Pineaple, 30c
value, per tin 25c or 2 tins 45c
Hawaiian Pineapple, pronounced
the best on the market.
Swift's Silver Leaf Lard. Sib tin
for       45c
Sib. tin    75c
10 lb. Un   $1.45
Peek Preens Shortcake, 2 pkgs.
for   25c
DIngman'g Kleetric Soap, 0 cakes
for    25c
San Juan Cleanser, 4 tins ..25c
EmpresB Jelly Powders, 3 pkgs.
for   25c
Nosco Onion 8alt, for seasoning,
per bottle 15c
Celery  Salt    15c
Model Grocery
���08 Sixth St. Phons 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds  Branch, Cray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Poultry   Judge.
W   Walker. North road, Iliiri-uillnui.
has been appointed judge of Hie poul-
trv  iu the Chilliwack winter show.
| and Jack McDonald looked over the
; edge of the dock, lhe former with a
I couple of his front hiters mtsttaf and
the latter with a dent in his skyline.
; Hoth were fined, with the alternative
Of a jail term If they don't pony up.
than   MM   teet  as  against   the
attain- d   bl   the   '.rail     now   in
coal. Harry
880 and 4111..
that the
Alfred W. McLeod.       Ilhe FraiOf for his rammer vacation,
(3598)  the tiahlnj business is taklnig ��� boon j
  | and yesterday morning one hundred
permits   to   heave   nets   were   turned i
cut  at  the fisheries office  before the
lunch   hell  rang.     Karly  in  the  weak
the office  ran  out  of  receipt  forms.
but   another   batch   has   arrived   and j
there is nothing to interfere with the j
trading of good coin of the realm for
permission  U) snare salmon.
Annual   P cnic
Tin   Sunday   school   pupils   of   the
Hlue .Mountain church leave today tor
their annual picnic on Second Beach.
rliuri-h   i"   Canada,   and  successor   to | more
,;,..   [ate   Bishop   K.   fridge,   of   Vic-  5.200
toria    M   missionary   bishop   of   the ] use. .
Pacific   ���iinsdictioii.   which     includes j     Sufficient   work   has   already    been
New Westminster.   The new bishop Isl dona in tha Groundhog district to wur-
���ilieui     making   arr.uipei is   for  a   rant   development  on   a   much   larger
y-git | ,  \, .    Westminster in tlie fall. |scale as soon a* adequate transport;!
,���,.,   of    he  Times tt lien  a  continuation  will  be  held  injtion   facilities   are   within   sight.     All
SrelW   .iu*slge       arriving   St.   Paul',  church   and   other   special   this .lugedistri.-t  |s   as yet. practical
delicious sockeye la dose to gervicei ��r��l be held.   The Right Bar. ly rtagu terr ton.   ir coal of toe best
I Willard   Brewing  is   verv   popular  as  qaulity siiould be found In large quan
a  preacher,  both  In Canada and    thejtities    at    I'ronndhog,  and   there     is
United States.    He has been in charge   every  indication  that this may  he so,
I for    a    Dumber    Of   years   of Christ   the short-lived   boom of the northern
Church    Toronto,  perhaps  the  largest I count ty,  due   to   the  gold   excitement
I Reformed   Episcopal   church   in   Can- | of a few years ago. may ultimately
Files   Con
Lottie    Bennett    Sailor
plaint With U. S. Commissioner
of Navigat on a: Seattle
Briquettes, cheaper than
Davis    k    Co.,    'Phones
Up With a Scow.
The Senator Jansen, the big
Mills  stern  wheel  tug,  whicli
such a prominent part  in the
chocolate factory fire, passed up river
last  evening   with   a   large   scow  for
the Circle  K. outfit.
day, July  8.
Iu this city on Wednes-
Annie Roberts (Nan)
recent Phillips, eldest daughter of the late
J. E. Phillips. The funeral will take
place from 327, Queen's avenue on
Priday afternoon at 2:.'to to Holy Trinity cathedral.
ada.    He is also a
of conaidi rable repute
St. Paul'a Church at its meeting last
night passed a resolution congratulating Bishop Brewing upon his appointment. They are looking forward with
keen interest to the bishop's pro-
posed visit, which they feel will be
regarded with considerable interest
not only hy the local congregation hut
the city generally.
For strawberry, raspberry, and all
fruit boxes try the Hrltish Columbia
Manufacturing Co.. New Westminster,
U.C. (3628)
Ford Cars in Demand.
There is still some money round
about the Royal city. The Kraser Valley Motor company told four cars per
diem during the past three days of
this week, making a total of twelve
disposed ol to residents in Nett West
minster and  vicinity.
Social and Personal
Harry Summers has
New Weatmlnater after
trip to his old bome 111
returned    lo
a six months'
Tiiere ls B period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will���but it may be
made  under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
Do you not realize that, it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
Come on the moonlight excursion
I to Hammond, Thursday. July '���>, by
1 s.s. skeena.    Dancing al  Hammond
I Boat   leaves   C.   P.   R.   wharf  at   7:80.
i Mainland Navigation Co., Ltd.. Capt.
C IC. Seymour. A. II. McAllister, purser. C3B2B)
An Offer for $100,000 Bonds.
Porl Coquitlam city council has an
offer ior their $100,000 street improvements loan, but what it is.
aldermen refuse io reveal.
Miss K. Burnett, of ihis city, and
.her sister, Mrs. Taylor, of Vancouver
] left  yesterday for a  vacation on  Vancouver  Island.
<���    i-    *
Alex. Sieveriglit. of the land registry office staff, is spending a two
weeks'   holiday  across   the   bonier   In
; Washington  slate.
*    '��    *
Mrs. DeBeck, of Eburne, who recent-
i ly celebrated her one hundredth birthday, is visiting her granddaughter,
Mrs. Matheson, 320 Third avenue.
Members  of  Karluk's    Party   Star ed
fer Land After Ship Was Lost
and Fate is Unknown.
of a few years ago. may ultimately de
writer I velop into un era of solid development
n.   vestry of! and prosperity.
On the. journey Mr. Anderson and
hla party were able to make several
important corrections and additions to
existing maps. The fact that they
were delayed several days by the
crossing of Hire,, rivers not on the
maps was nearly responsible for their
deaths from starvation and exhaustion. Flowing Into the Naas from the
east, they discovered three quite large
rivers, each of them Trout 60 to 100
feet wide. The party iiad not reckoned on the delay occasioned by rafting
across these swift streams, and, without a lurge reserve of pluck and perseverance    they    might    have  easily
gone under.
They accomplished the whole of the
Journey of 275 miles In twenty-two
days. From tltli Cabin, on the old Dominion government telegraph trail, to
lla/.elton. a distance of 160 mJlas, they
traveled in live days This time is
tlle quickest on record for that journey.
one worthy Of consideration may be
inferred form the facl that the corporation Is In communication with a
financial  agent  "down
Registered at the Russel hotel:   A.
I*.   Met armell,  Winnipeg;     Krnest   B.
mayor and I jjcllert, Vancouver;  W. <;. Dltchburn,
That ii is|victoria;   Peter Bryne, city;   E.  Ben-
\'am ouvcr.
The Fraser Ferry Navigation company's ferry No. 1 is open for charter to excursions and picnics. For
further   information   apply     to     Ed.
Mrs.    1
via tin
VV.   Walker,   Burquitlam,  and
Victoria,   .Inly   8.    Word   has   been
received here trom Ottawa thai eight
lot'   Sli ianiison's     Arctic     exploration
party have been lost, According to
Captain Bartlett'a report to the naval
department at Ottawa these eight
j men left the Karluk in two parties of
, four each alter the steamer waa
Crushed. They were advance parties
! making lor herald Island. 60 miles
I away from where tlle Karluk was
I abandoned. Neither party rejoined
j the main party of fourteen which set
I out later and which reached Wran-
1 g"> Island safely after great hard-
Ships, i'he advance parties were to
have met with tbe main party al
j u range)    Island,    but    when    Captain
Hulton.   Sapperton.   spent   a | Bartletl   lefl   Wrangeil   Island   at   thi-
week   end   with   Mrs.
Langley, and returned home
river  route on   Tuesday.
Falch, telephone 164,
have  been  burning  across
ver in  Surrey,  hut so  far they
been   kept   well   under   control.
Bush Fires Going.
For the past couple of days
bush  fires
the i
Chief Provincial Forester McMillan is
watching the Btandlng timber closely
all ovei- the province and with the
continued dry spell lie is expecting
though not hoping I'or, soiae big
Former Stipendiary Magistrate Pit-
tendrlgh, who for many years was one
of the best known figures iii the
judicial circles of the lower mainland,
and w ho I'or some time lias been living with bis daughter. Mrs. Parker,
.steveston, has been brought to St,
Mary's hospital Cor treatment.
Wedding Bells
Wineweiser   Beer   is   within   the
means    of     all.    ihis  skilfully   compounded beverage, while fit for a k ns,
is still  so cheap as to bring it  within   the reach  of the  poorest  working-
! man.    And  the  most   Important   fact
I is that it is pure and  wBolesome.    It j
lis  not  merely a  pleasant   thirst-quen-1
I clicr. but a healthful drink    one that
| is highly recommended by the medl-
il   profession.     Ask  your  dealer  for j
cue or 'phone 7.71. (3601)
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Cent on
C'tizens' Picnic.
Next Wednesday the annual citi-
,-en.s' picnic party will sail for Ilelling-
liani and it is expected that the affair this year will be even larger
than the big outings of the past. The
committee in charge is making everything ready for the expected bumper
crowd and reports from Bellingham
an- to the effect thai great preparations an- going on in the Washington slate city I'or the reception of the
New Westminster visitors.
On the sth inst., at li a.m., a
pretty,   though   quiet    wedding
place,   at   St.   Barnabas'   church
Rev,   17.  K. Bartlett  officiating,
contracting parties were Miss Francei
Mary    Oakes,   daughter   of    Mr.   and
Mi:-.  W.  (lakes,  Bewdley,   Worcester
shlve, England, and  Mr.   Horace (ior
dou Cox, chief clerk in the Dominion j
'engineer's office, and  son of Mr   and I
| Mrs.  ('.  W. Cox,    Twentieth    etrett,
'Sew Westminster.    The bride looked |
'harming   In  a   gown   of   ivory
hand embroidered, the yoke and cuffs
being  of   Buckingham   lace   and   the
skirl    prettily   draped.     She   wore   a
hat ol white tagal straw trimmed with
white   tulle   and   a   wreath     of   small
flowers.    The lovely shower  bouquet
carried  was   formed   of   white  carnations   and   sweet   peas.     The   bridesmaid,  Miss  Mabel   Evans, of  Ladner,
was very nice in a dress of Shantung
silk trimmed with pink brocaded satin
and wearing a black velvet hat with a
large white plume.    Her flowers wen:
pink carnations and sweet peas.    The
end Of March tor the Siberian coast;
neither of the advance parties hud
been heard from, although it was
hoped that they might have reached
another part Ol the island and be in
1 *nti 1 the relief ship goes to Wran-
,.i'll Island at the end of this moiiln
t**e f*'te of the eight men will not be
kiowu lu the lirst party of four
whiri set out for Herald Island oni
January   71   were:
Kirs!   Officer   Alexander   Anderson I
ol rifcshlre, Scotland,
Second   Officer  Charles   Bartlett   Of
St? man .John   Brady, of  Victoria,
iv'.iinnn   Archibald,  of  Victoria,
vepy      '"  i-i"   second pany which left the
>00lt ��� Karluk wreck on February .', were:
;,,..      Henry   Beuchat   of   l'ans.   tbe   an
Tbe   IhropOlOgiSt  Ol   the  expedition.
Burgeon    Allister    F.    McKay,   of
L.   Mi Murray   Of   Kuoxfield,   Hants.
..uglai.d.  oeeanographer.
Seaman Thomas Morris.
Doth   parties     were    instructed   to
make Herald Island and thence across
the     ii-    to   Wrangeil   Island,   where
they \ouid prepare camp for the main
: body   which   started  out  on   Feb.   24.
j The  main  body  took sixteen  days to
1 roach   Wrangeil   Island  after   a   very
��� bard   trip.    Then  they    found  driftwood  tei  fuel and game for food, but
there  was do trace of either advance
I party.
RclJi* Captain Bartlett left Wran-
| gell Island it was arranged that a
I search party under Chief Engineer
Munro should go to Herald Island to
jstek Laces of the Anderson and McKay "advance parties. No furthet
! news is expected until the relief ship
Gifford  Armstrong,  cf  Aldergrove
Locked up on a Serious Charge.
Oifford Armstrong, of Aldergrove.
was arrested at 10.80 last night on
Columbia street after a very clever
piece of detective work by Officer P,
C. Kirkland, ami, it Is miid, will be
charged with robbery in police courl
tills morning.
Armstrong,  in  company   with  C.   II
Bryany, also of Aldergrove, went  to
tbe (ireat Northern station on  Monday.    The latter had befriended Armstrong, purchasing tickets for the re
turn  journey  ho     Both  men,  it  is
stated, had been drinking considerable and Bryant went to sleep, it is
then that Armstrong Is reported to
have "touched" his benefactor for
Bryant, as soon as be realized that
he had lost his roll, reported the matter to the police, giving a discrlption
of Armstrong. When arrested last
nighl Armstrong had but a t. ,-, dollars in bis possession.
Seattle. July S. Victim of u System
Of hazing which he says l�� practleed
aboard the vessel ut sea, beaten b.
otficers and members of the crew ami
finally driven ashore, James Oliver,
a sailor on the Ainericuu schooner
little Bannett, has riled a eomplalni
with tlie United States commlsilonor
of navigation, Washington, U.C, which
has been forwarded to I'nited Siate*
Shipping Commissioner Willam Walsh
in Seattle, for Investigation.
That the troublesome times aboard
the Lottie Bennett were In the nature
of an international fray is shown in
the roster of the vessel as given by
Oliver. He explained lhat the captain
was a Swede, the mate u Russian
Plan und the crew consisted of two
Qermans, a Norwegian, an English-
miin and himself.
Only American  n ths Crew
"I   was  the only   American  aboard
and they all took tUTUS to abuse ma,"
| says   Oliver.    "While   I   was  uo*   the
butt   of   their   jokes   and   the   victim
IOf their hazing practices, the English
man wus ut Iheir mercy,'' sa.VK Oliver,
"They   made tlle ship a perfec   bell
I day and nighl     The mate, with ��� re
(i I vol ver   in   each   hand,  kept   strutting
about  tho deck and at nil times
I brass  knuckles  ready  to  knock down
.any member of the crew who came in
his  way."
Oliver   says   he   and    the   fcngl lb
I man   were   told   that   they   would   be)
��� driven ashore at  Valparaiso and  were
J threatened with death if they rema n
ed  aboard  after  the   Lottie  Bennett
leached  port  on  lhe Chilean COM
Ccnsul  Refused to Help Him
"I went to the United states <��� nsul
Ial   Valparaiso and  stated  my case,"
.says Oliver, "but  he  would  not  listen
to me, and from ni.v experience at sea
I   have   come   to   the   conclusion   thai
consuls are appointed to legalize the
rascality  of masters and off.cer- o/
' American   ships  in   foreign   water!"
Oliver says he served an enlistment
in the United States navy and thai iii i
'homo is |n providence. It.I. He jo tied
the schooner Lottie Bennett in Seattle. February 23. and went t sea
March  2.
Passing cf Estimable Young Lady
Casts Gloom Over Social Circles.
The many frienda ol Nan Phillips
Will be shocked tO bear of her sudden death which occurred at noon yesterday bi ber mother's home in this
city ii 11* r a lingering illness, cul off
at the early age of 21 years. She
was a general favorite with all who
Knew   tier.    Her bright  face and sunny
smile showed her cheerful disposition,
She leaves to mourn ber death her devoted and loving mother, Mrs. J. E.
Phillips; a sister. Miss laobel Phillips:
two brothers.  Victor and Kdward Phil- I
lips, of this city, and manj  devoted |
New Westminster
till*   Columbia   Street.
S. KEITH. Ma-sger.
Fire at Chilliwack.
Nearly $12,000 damage was done by
fire al Chilliwack shortly after noon
yesterday when an oil warehouse on
Voung street and laundry and stable
were destroyt d by fire. The fire
started In tiie warehocse of Denmark
& Burton Hardware Co. and quickly
spread to the Williams Btables and a
Chinese laundry nearby. The volun-
e er fire brigade did gi od ��ork iti
checking the flames. Tclephi ne wires
were cut and some 150 'phones were
put out of hnsiness.
Too  Much  Scrapping
His  Worship  Pol ce  Magi itrate  Ed-
mi nd    is getting  fired hi arlng  Fight
' sti , li     in  his  d illy  court.    Furtbi r,
I s tj*s lis -vi rshlp, the afft iys whh li
have   l,"e'i   supplying     material     for
I thi e tale i of woe of the morning
aftci musl be stopped. The case In
poim . hich ��� iuaed the mag stratc to
��� ii   hla  vb ��� s came  up  yesterday   in
, the ;   lice co irt when .lack 0'<lonnor
groom    was    looked    after    by    his | re tun s in September.
'brother,   Spencer   V,   Cox.     The   gift j '""""
of the groom to the bride was a gold i
wristlet watch and to the bridesmaid .
a necklace of heliotrope  rose  heads i
from    California.    The    popularity of j
the young couple was amply evidenced
by   the   large   assortment   of   lovely i
gifts   received.    After   the  ceremony
the  relatives  and   friends  motored   to !
the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. W, Com
! where a sumptuous repast was served.
On thatr return  from the honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Cox will take up their
I residence on Twentieth  street.
Route Via Stewart to New Coal Fields
Has  Many  Outstanding
Boundary     Bay     Residents    Will
Great   Work   Saturday
Following the good example sot by
the Women's Institute of Matsqui the
residents of Boundary Bay. to the
number of 50, Will on Saturday next
devote fourteen hours to road building. A score of teams have been
promised and every resident in the
district has volunteered to assist The
road workers will be served lunch
from a traveling lunch wagon, the
ladies of the disiriet having charge
of the luncheon.
Appear ng at the Edison theatre to
day In "The Mystery of the Amsterdam Diamonds," seventh o.' the
"Chronicle of  Cleek"   series.
. I
Choice Table Butter, 3 lbs $1.00
The   Finest   New   Zealand    Butte
ibs 75c
No.  1  Dairy  Batter, 2 lbs 75c
Dairy  Butter, just the thing I'or cooking,  per  Ib 25c
Local New Laid Eggs, per doz,  . .35c
Three dozen  for  $1.00
Rubber  Kings,  per dozen    5c
Economy   Tops,   Sc! nun    Tops,    and
Easy Seal  Top:1,  per doz     25c
Fresh Fruits Daily���Peaches, Plums,
Apricots, Cantaloupes, Cherries, Bananas,  etc.
Dean's Grocery
7-11 Sixth Street.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and .New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable.   Give us a trial.
Phone  1254.
Forthcoming  Episcopal  Visitst'cr*- and
Con'irmat on  a:  St.   Paul's  Reformed Episcopal Church.
The rector and vestry ol St. Paul
Reformed   Episcopal  church  lias ju
been notified of the election and con-
secral on of the Kev. Willard Brewing
of T routo as bishop of the Reformed
Wood! Wood! Wood!
(lei your wood now for the winter.
Slab wood, j j 7,o per load; factory or
kindling wood, $15.50 per load; block
weed, $3.00 per load; dry slab wood,
$3 50 per load. I., Williams. Office
phone 74;  bouse 'phone 424      (7,oi(i.'
Baskets at Our Store
Avrr  Blcck
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
White Cooks
���Nuf Said.
Phone 856.
New  Westminster.       Phone 59.
Three weary travelers limped Into
Hazelton a f<w days ago alter completing on toot a 270-mile journey
through i.ii hinterland of northern
British   Columbia.
Jack   And< rson   with   two   compan-
h ns, .lohn  Cameron and   Ernie  Armstrong,  were  commissioned    by    the
provincial department of lands to travel  over the country  lying    between
Stewart    and    the    newly-discovered
Groundhog coalfields, with the objeel
|of ascertaining the feasibility of constructing an  easier trail to that distrlcl   than   the   present.     route.     Mr
i Anderson   and   his   party   expected   to
: return   to   civilization   over   the   same
: route by which they went In, but find-
ling tlie route much  longer than  they
had     anticipated     and     encountering
many unforesen obstacles in the shape
of wide rivers which were not on the
map,   they    were   forced   to   continue
their   journey   on   to   Hazelton.     For
| five days they  were practically   with-
t out food and came near going under
llroin   the   privations   they   suffered.
It   is   well   known   that   Sir   Donald
I .Mann  and  D. A. Thomas, 4he  Welsh
coal  magnate, are  interested  in  the
recent coal discoveries at Groundhog.
The provincial government is alive to
the possibilities of important, develop-
i ments  there.    At   present  progress  is
seriously   handicapped   by     lack     cT
transportation.    To transport supplies
by  the  present  route    via    Hazelton
I costs   tiie   prohibitive   sutn   of   twenty
cents   per   pound.    On   the   outward
j journey, even when lla/.elton is reach-
led, there still  remains a rail journey
of ISO  miles  to  I'rince  Kupert.    The
cost of this route, therefore, is a very
i serious obstacle in the way of any ex-
i tensive developments.
The Stewart Route.
Mr. Anderson's observations on his
trip show clearly tbat the route via
Stewart has many advantages over the
present one. If the. government should
decide to open up the new route, it
will be actually shorter by nearly 40
miles than the trail via Hazelton. and
ithe  maximum  elevation   will  not  be
Torden  Returns from  Halifax  Visit.
Ottawa. July 8.   Sir Robert Borden
Will be back tomorrow from his visit
to Halifax. The premier will consider
at once plans for the western trip
which is proposed for this summer.
As ye: no definite arrangements has
been made but it is pretty generally
expected that Sir Robert and several
Of lm; ministers will make the tour.
It will be decided after consultation
with members of the cabinet now in
the   west.
The residents of Fast Burnaby  and
1 Edmonds  interested  In education  and
! the  welfare  of   Edmonds  Street   East
School,     are     requested     to  attend   a
j meeting to be held on Thursda;.   evening next, July 9, at S o'clock. In the
j Municipal   Hall,   to   consider   the   ac-
: tion  of  the  trustees  in  removing  the
| principal   and   assistant      from   said
school,    The Board of Trustees and
the Public School  Inspector are invited  to  b,.  present.     Mr.  B. ti.  Walker
has kindly consented  to act  as chalr-
I man   of   the  meeting. (0638)
Heaps Engineering Company, Ltd.
Manufacturers of
Modern Saw and Shingle  Mill Machinery, Canning Machinery, Gasoline   and   Distillate   Engines,
Repair Work of All Kinds Promptly Executed.
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.
Prss sad (i����l  Mgr.
Vies ['IMtUSAt,
eeo. k��4 Trsfto.
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177. THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1914.
Countless Caverns Undermine
Old City of Paris
V. A. C. Members Decide to Hang Up
Their Sticks���Declare They Cannot Field Team to Oppose
Salmon  Bellies.
Professional lacrosse received a bad
set-book in Vancouver yesterday when
the members of the V. A. C. decided
ti) hang up their sticks for the remainder of tbe season. In making
this important decision the players
stated that It would he Impossible tor
them to Held  a team  with uny hopes
of successfully opposing the present
hinders of the  .Minto trophy, the Salmon  Bellies  of  New   Westminster.
It Is- deeply und sincerely to he regretted that tiie Vancouver team has
decided upon this course. It virtually
menus the disruption Of tlie popular
and national game on lhe Pacific
coast. Not necessarily Immediately,
hut certainly eventually unless one or
more teams arc organized to take the
place of the V.  A. (."
I). Gilchrist, of this city, was present
at the meeting in Vancouver yesterday, and stated that the New Westminster players were willing to continue throughout the season and expressed the earnest wish that the
Vancouver team would continue In the
field, lie also stated thut tlle present holders of the cup expected to
receive several challenge! from
east before the season was over.
The action on the part of the Vancouver Athletics is due to the poor
support given professional lacrosse
during the present season. As Is well
known the expense of a fltst class
team is heavy, und the only way the
members have of being self-supporting Is hy liberal gate receipts, ln the
gami s so far played there was u decided railing off In the ticket office
receipts with the result that sufficient
money had not been received to pay
the actual expenses of the players.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Losf
I'aris. July 8. The members of the
committee appointed hy the ministry
of public works to investigate the
causes of the caving ill of several
oi the .streets of Paris recently, made
an inspection today of the scenes of
the disaster. IL Pichon, former minister of foreign nrfalrs, has made SC
CUSatlon or scamped work, which cases
were held to be unfounded.
A Gigantic  Molehill.
"I'aris is a giguntie molehill, uuder-
minedl n every direction a labyrinth
of railwuy tunnels, pipes and buried
cables. When these are enlarged or
additions made to them the subsoil is
disturbed uud trouble results. The
building of the new subway tunnel is
Al. Delaney, prefect of tho Seine,
thus explained tlie disaster of u few
hours torrential downpour of rain, the
earth on half a dozen down town cor-
ik rs of the city opened and literally
swallowed whoever and whatever
the I chanced  to he near.
Between 'ill and 30 persons lost
their lives. The exact number ls not
known. Near the Church of St.
Phllllppe de Houle, In the Hue du Kuu-
borug St. Honore, a gaping hole noi
fee: deep and Tai across was torn and |
a score of persons tumbled  In.  Some
wire rescued.   In front of the Church]
of  St.  Augm-tin. mar the spot  where.
Dubois'   graceful   statue   ol    Joan   of |
Arc  stands, appeared  a  greut  fissutsj
through  which sank a motor car, with
its  driver  and  a   woman   passenger.
Theil   lifeless  bodies  were  drawn out
hours late,-.
Wide gaps appeared al.vi near the
<!a;v St.   Lazare,  where many  Ameri-
Of tiie I'urls subway, now of a total'
length of nearly sixty miles. The ordinal y tunnel sections have a inaxi
mum width of :!'l feel, 4 inches, ami
a clear space above the rails of 14
feet, y inches, while the flat ions are
IM*. feet long and 46 feet  wide.
There   also   Is   a   Ceinture   railway;
completely    encircling die (ity,  ami,
except for a few rods of the distance,]
underground.    Trains enter  from  the I
(lure d'Orleans, which Is on the south
side   of  the   river,   Just   opposite   the!
heurt of I'aris, leave the city through
a tunnel beneath the river's bank and
truiiis  entering   the   (jure   St.   Lazare
pass   through   over   a   lung   subway
Buried City  Unexplored.
This list gives a partial idea of the
underground works of the French
capital, but not even the most studious
archaeologist believes that anything
like the whole of the underground
mysteries has been explored. Iturely
is uny work of excavation attempted
that does not yield un Interesting discovery When a tunnel wus being
bored for the subway line beneath tne
Hue Saint Antolne the workmen came
iija.n a vestige of the old Bastille
prison. I'art of an old staircase p/ai
unearthed and a gold earring und a
wedding ring were tound. What caverns might he discovered iu boring
beneath the sites of the old palaces
can only he conjectured.
Hut despite the limited information regarding trie hurled City certainly enough Is known to have induced
tiie modem excavators to exercise the
Utmost caution. As long ago as 1774
several streets in the southern quarter.-  of  I'aris  above the old  quarries,
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
Money to Loan.
Insurance in all its branches.
Modern Houses, Bungalows, Stores, Suites for Rent
at a big Reduction.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent at $2.50 up.
Wills Drawn Free of Charge.
Deposits Accepted and Interest at Four Per Cent.
Allowed on daily balances.
Standing of the Clubs.
\ all' ouvcr
I'ortland   .
Victoria   . .
Yesterday's Games.
II.     I
1.'       1
At Vancouver
I'orjland   .^^^^^^^^^^
Vancouver       i!
Batteries   Hall ami Cheek;
ard and   Murray
At Seattle It,
Victoria       ���'
.Seattle       7
Haiti lies    Kelly and ('adman;
ry,   Morrison   and   Hoffman.
At Spokane |(.     II
'I aooma   3    s     0
Spokane  2     l     l
Batteries   -Kaufman   and   Stephens;
AiHtt and  Altinan.
i hllidelphla ....
: Chicago   	
St  Louis	
Pct gP110"   "	
B44  New   \ ork  	
'(.^jj, Cleveland   	
',',,, Yesterday's Games.
'      I     Al New Vork H.    H.    K
Cleveland      1     0    :
New York   7     S
Iiatteries    .Mitchell, Collamore
O'Neill;   Warhop and   N'unainaker
At Washington R.   H.
St.  Louis       ti     H
Washington 3     1
iiatteries   (Baumgartner,      Mitchell
can tourist': daily leave the boal trains showed symptoms of sinking ami steps
foi their lir.-t view of I'aris; near the; we. e taken ny the government to avert
...IPintemps, one of the big department the danger by construction piers and
.8171 stores In tbe Boulevard Haussmann, buttresses where the upper surface
and at other familiar points in the was seen to be Insufficiently support-
centre of I'aris. Sewer pipes burst, ga:, | ed. The trouble appear! to he that
mains   exploded,   telephone   and   elec- the   precautionary     measures     ended
put out of 1 there.
trie lighting services, were
:.',4n I
11 Iv
11 3
16 1
;  Hen-
Boehllng, Kneel, Harper.
R,    II.    K.
Standing  of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
    41       21
Nei,- York
St Louis
Chicago .
Brooklyn   ,
li.isto-i    ��� ���\-^tmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
Yesterday's  Games.
At   Pitts! ir.g It.
Philadelphia   it)
.."l_'(l  !
..am I
.471 I
,47'U I
nnd   Aglll'H
; Williams. 1^^^^^
At   Philadi Iphia
Detroit   .���	
; Philadelphia	
Batteries   Dauss,
Stanage;   Plank  and
At Boston���
; Chicago    	
j Hoston   	
Batteries��� Russell, Faber
alk*.   Leonard,  Bcdlcnt   and
Second (lame��� It.    II
Chicago       3    V.
Hoston       1      7
commission,   travel   on   some   of   the
subway lines was interrupted, and the
motor buses were forced to make long
detours.    Where there were not yawning chasms to avoid, lofty earthworks
2\ appeared   In  the  streets,  recalling  to
01 students   ot   history    the     barricades
and   thrown  up during the Commune.
Pari; Sits on Volcano.
B. I     It was as if a part of I'aris had been
7'! nestling 0:1  the crater ol  a smoulder-
11 Ing  volcano   which,   without   warning,
had   hurst   into  life.     Vet,   when   the
Hugo, in "Les .Miserables," relates
that "Before the Improvement works
(the extension of the sewers) began,
in 1833, the subway of Paris was subject to suddend breakings in. The water filtered through a subjacent and
peculiarly friable soil, and the roadway, if made of paving stones, us in
the old drains, or of concrete, as in
the new galleries, having no support,
bent. T'ne roadway broke away for
a  certain   length   and  such  a   gap,  u
gulf of mud, was called in the special
situation  comes to be analyzed, It isj language   tontls.     What   is  a   tontls?
(soon   tnat   there  have  been   warnings 1 u   is   the  quicksand  of  the  seashore
1 ia   plenty.    Although   the   trouble  OC- suddenly    met     with    underground."
jcurred  along the line of a  section of; Again   In   "Notre   Dame"   Hugo   says
the gubwaj now in course of const, uc- j that the level  of the soil of the city
tion   to   lead   eventually   from   the I had risen many feet above the level of
Opera  to the,Porte de St.  Cloud, on] the   oid   cathedral.     Evidences   have
the   western   boundary   of   tiie   city -
7      1 j it  is  scarcely  fair to charge  the  dis-
'      !���      2 luster entirely to the present day engi-
and  Sch- j ncers", and builders.    At least lt is only
Carrlgan.  jusl to consider the extraordinary con-
E. J ui tions   underlying   Paris���tho    laby-
-1 rinth   oi   subterranean   passages     be
4      01
and i
II.   B.
of the
Batteries- Hen/., Faber and Schalk;
Coumbe .md Carrlgan.
At the Theatres
Batteries .Marshall. Conselman,
Oeschger and Kllllfer; O'Toole, Ma-
liiaux and Gibson.
At   Chicago R.    II.    K.
Hoston        7     11       7
.Chicago       4     11       3
Iiatteries    Tyler and Whaling;  Che-
The   greatest   lilni   production   ever
presented    the  unanimous   verdict  of
the public.   "Unquestionably the biggest success ever scored by any motion   picture   play;"  this   is   the   un-|
nnimoiiB verdict of the thousands who i
have   seen   the   lirst   episode   of   the j
"Million   Dollar  Mystery."    The over- |
heath   the surface of the  capital.
I'he volcano was not the creation of
men ot Lie present generation. As
long ago as the days of ancient Koine
men were burrowing in the earth be-
neaihtlit* soil or the city, and the galleries they constructed. .long unexplored and some or them now uncharted, are known to remain to this I
:     Tiie I'aris newspapers are clamoring ,
| now for the enactment of precaution-;
lary measures to prevent a recurrence,
of tlie recent disaster.    If while  men
late  probing  ill an effort to trace  the'
| uncertain   foundations   in   which   the;
city rests they are able to discover the.
exact extent of the underground urea
which   shows   signs   of   having   been;
ney, Zabel, Lavender and
At Cincinnati
'flatteries    Uagan. Bro
er;   Schneider.  Benton.
At  St.   Louis
New  Vork  	
St.   I.oul.*   	
Batteries     Mathewson
Deal:  ami  Ingo.
It.    H.   B,
... 7. 13 1
. . . U 10 (I
wii and  Kisch-
... , .penetrated in one epoch or another of j
whelming success of lanhousers Mil-1 the wor*as history the revelation will;
he of great interest as well as value.
Subterranean I'aris is known to be!
many layers deep.    The passages and
galleries   in   which   thp   ancient   Ko-
ii.  ii.  ic.
..   4
and   Mi
S     :
Yesterday's Games.
< 'hlcago ">. Kansas City  1.
Indianapolis 2. St. Louis 6.
Bn oklyn 6-4, Baltimore 4-;!.
Huffalo  3,   Pittsburg   1.
lion  dollar motion  picture  production j
is  only  a   matter  of  course.     Nearly i
300 leading newspapers, including the I
Chicago  Tribune,   lioston  Globe, Cincinnati Enquire, New York Globe, Mul'-  man
falo    Courier,    and    many      others, |(jay
are   running   this   startling   story   by
Harold  MacQrath.    The   better   theatres   everywhere   are   exhibiting   the
The  certified  cheque    for  fln.mio,
signed by President Hlte of tlle Tan
houser company, which is to be given as a prize for the best 100 word
m lution of this mystery, will he shown
\ in tm Introductory reel, and every-
bod)   has an equal chance.
The action ol the story begins with
Millionaire    l-largraves    mysteriously
been  given also of the.  tisin
silt-covered  river bed. H	
Damage by Floods.
Moreover the terrible tlood of four
years ago damaged the lowel levels
of the sewers, lt will be recalled that
much of teh loss, which was inflicted
i in the city resulted not from the overflowing of tin- river upon the bnks,
hut from the seeping of the water
through the sewers and into the subway and other  passages.
That the sewets fail to drain an
area of only thirty square miles���
I'aris Is compactly built���with grades
in some cases approximating HOO feet,
has occasioned wonder among persons
not acquainted with the construction
ol" this underground system. The
sewage does not, as many believe, run
into the Seine. It is pumped over
and under the rived to sewage farms
on the south side. Naturally a storm
of exceptional violence overtaxes the
pumping works whicli forces it across
the river, floods the sewers, and buivts
them open by pres.-ure upon the higher levels. Again, the Seine is nearly
100 feet narrower where it leaves
Paris  than  where  it enters  the city.
ian  arrangement  which  imperils  the
  river banks within l'aiis in seasons of
��� quarried rock to build the early j nigh water.
city were transformed into cata- Conditions would be bad enough
combs by a later generation. Visitors could the many acres comprising un-
nowadays entering at t'ne Barrier derground Paris be left undisturbed,
d'Enfer, or (late to Hell, which every- but the buried works are being agl-
one agrees is a peculiarly appropriate tated constantly with incessant wear
place at which to begin a journey Into and tear on the walls of t'.ie passages.
Die bowels of the earth, descend 80 [| was under l.ouis XIII., in the
Bteep     steps     before     reaching    tin'   first half ol the seventeenth  century,
Program for Today
Ghastly Mysteries.
The catacombs are one of the ghast-
ly mysteries of Paris. Their tunnels
are known to extend beneath tlie
^^^^^^^���^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ greater part of that large seetion of
leaving bis baby daughter al a school tne citv whic lies south of the Seine,
'for girls with instructions that she while vestiges ot them have been dis-
be reared to girlhood and given every covered beneath the Montemartre,
care, al his expense. Seventeen yeara ,������-,,��� away ,,n tlie other side of the
later the daughter leaveB the school ,.jv,,,. x��� !Vut... ,|,an g.ooo.OOO bodies
to join her father whom she does not were buried there, and could
ii iu, n,her.   sin' arrives at  his homo |eiogea* galleries be explored the
: jll.-it
1 lbe
that  th*   construction of the  si-.vers;
was suggested.    Even the preliminary j
stages of this  work  were accomplished   very slowly,  only  fifteen   miles of j
brick waited  passages being built under the first empire,    lt my be said,
indeed, that the task  has never heen
completed.   The   removal   .if   bodies'
from   the  cemetery   of  the   Innocents j
anil   other  burial   grounds  to   the  old
rock  (marries   was   not   decided   upon i
the   until late In the eighteenth century.
skel-       The   construction   of   the     subway |
lfm^m^m^m^mmm^^^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^ construction ^^^^^^^^^^^^
alter  he  has  been  compelled  to   etons  Of   many   more  probably   would   was   begun   11.    1898,   and   is   still   tailor his life, which is threatened jDe revealed.   Some of the*galleries are ]progress.    Por a  few  brief  stretches j.
by ;i gang of conspirators known as
the  Black  Hundred. Ugalust   whom  he
has apparently turned traitor, a de-
maud has been ni.ule upon llargraves
for   a   million   do.lars.   which     he   is
so larsj	
ed   with   croi
At   various
onibs Btrelc
that  chapels have been  fonn-
crosses   and   even   altars   of
levels   above
tiie  famous
tlle    cata-
���      -       |iv,���..,��� .,..*.. ,   I'aris  sev.-
known to have concealed ill his home ,.,-s, forming a network now more than
and tbe conspirators (the Hlack Hun-lgoO miles in extent. Some of the
died I make every effort tO discover | pipes ate 20 feet in diameter, sufficiently large to permit the operation
of electrically propelled wagonettes in
places,   and   of   boats   in   others.   The
The Adventures of
Kathlyn-No 11
The great Seiig Serial story in
two parts feat ii. ing Miss Kathlyn
Vitagraph    Comedy
Wallle Van in
"The widow of red rock"
Kdison Photo Play
Bi u  Wilson  In
"The Chronicles of Cleek No. 7"
Kalem   -Drama
the whereabouts of the million
bus. after his escape. In the first
episode of the serial a pair of hands
and hands only, are Been removing
the million dollars in real bank noted
11om the safe. Who owns these hands
is one of the early mysteries. Har-
gi lives' escape iu a balloon whicli he
arranges to have alight on the top
of his house, is the big thrill of the
first episode, and it is some thrill.
The first episode will be shown at
the Koyal theatre Monday and Tuesday,   the   l.lth   and   14th.
right angles  with
Boulevard de Se-
main  sewers are at
the Seine, under the ^^^^^^^^^^
bastapol   and   the   Boulevard   Saint
Michel.    Radiating from these princi
ple   subway   '.mini is   pass   above   the |
sew��r8,    but    throughout    almost the]
er'tire  length  of  the sys'em  they  are!
beneath.    "When    the    sewers    were J
built." said   M    i'.iinveiiue. chief engineer   oi   tlle   oUuway,   the   other   dd>,
"tb y   probably  COQid  have  wlthstoud !
such pressure as was brought against |
them   inthe   recent   storm,    but    the i
constant disturbance of the soil in lua
construction of Lao subway has caned
the earth benim;, the sewers to gi..'
say and has durna^cd the masonry "
Pavements Often Disturbed.
Moreover,  such   is the  lack  of  sys-
Mrs.  Km-
on suspi-
Youngstown, 0., July s
ma Haiiglieity, under arrest
cicn  in  connection  with  the
i Frank l>. Dlto on July 4
I ions poisoning of Samuel  Orwlg, her
i uncle,   couiossid   to   detectives   today
| that  she  put   strychnine  in     whiskey
which the two victims drank.   She said
i she  plotted   with  her  brother, James
Snyder, to kill Orwlg to get  $:;r>0 life
; Insurance made, in her favor.   Snyder
is  under arrest and  detectives claim
Ihe also  has confessed.    Investigation
is also being made of the sudden d
several years ago of Mrs. Uatigherty's
husband, from  whom she
considerable wealth.
pal arteries are a labyrinth ofitem here that a sepaiate and distinct
branches, connecting with a main ba- operation has been required for the
sin beneath the place de la Concorde. > laying of gas pipes, water mains, tele-
whence collectors genereaux conduct phone and telegraph wires, penumatic
the water to a point a few miles down! tubes within the sewer tunnels, in
the river. Within the conduits of consequence the streets of Paris are
the main arteries are also gas pipes, in a constant state of upheaval.
water main:*, and tubes carrying tiie Visitors to i'aris three years ago
pneumatic poBtal service and the city s complained because of a great excava-
telegraph and telephone wires. tion in front of the opera.    The exca-
"11   we  imagine  Paris removed  like   vation is still  there, partly  concealed
a cove.."  wrote Victor Hugo, in "Lest by   ,t   buge   barricade.     The     subway
death of I Miserables,"   "the   subterranean    net- j company  accomplishes its work slow-
and the aer-1 work   Ol   drains   regarding     from     a   ly, the city authorities are lenient and
blrdseye   view    would   represent     on i Parisians are  long  Buffering,
either   bank   a   sort   of   large   branch ;     "Fill In the holes, finish the streets,"
gratfed  upon the river.    On  the right ��� has been the insistent cry of the lead-1
bank the encircling sewer will be the I Ing newspapers for years.    No one In
trunk   of   tills   branch,   the   secondary | a  position of authority gave heed until t
tubes   the branches and  the  blind  al-jjust a  few  dys  ago,  when  the  storm I
leys the twigs.   Our readers will form came and  the earth  swallowed  up a
n  better likeness of this strange geo-! score  of  residents.     Now   parliament!
metric   plan   by   supposing   that  they lis   talking   of   appointing   a   commis-
see lying on a bed of darkness some] slon to fix  the  responsibility  for the
strange  Oriental alphabet as confused ! disaster and  to  adopt  means  to  pre-
as  a   ticket." j vent others. But the newspaper critics
Al yet other levels stretch the lines)remain  skeptical.
Moneyback guarantee
It has. baked golden, delicious,
loaves in our laboratory and will
repeat in your kitchen.
Ask your grocer
7-ROOM   DWELLING,   MODERN   CONVENIENCES,     Lot  50x132,    io
Lawn and Garden.    TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building am 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phcne 57
Wednesday and Thursday
Thrilling aerial feature in .1
parts with King (Baggott, sup-
pnrted hy Grahame White and
Qustave llamel, the noted aviators.
Second Chapter of "SOPHIA
You can't afford to miss one
of  the  Sophia  series.
The  world's   latest  news  told
in   motion   pictures.
Look Here, Boys!
" THEATRE   ���"*
"Coclest Spot  in Town."
Eighth Chapter of this famous series plays Lady Baua-
Splendid two-part Tanho**-
ser, alter tho internationally
famous  series   in   tho    Blsce
Kings   Hotel   Block.
Four  new   pocket    billiard    tables,
clean new  stock of confectionery, tobaccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drinks.
First Class Barber Shop in Connection
A thrilling detective star?
Darwin   Wood,   Organist   -
The BIG  1.
Coming Monday, July 13Ut.
���-*",- PAGE  SIX
Classified Advertising
eelTed for The News at the follow
ing places: F. T. Hill's drug store.
���28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs V
Lswls. Alta Vista.
��� RATES. *>
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
���month; 6000 words, to be used as n-
quired within one year from dale of
contract,, $26.00.
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FOR BALE���sl.OU DOWN, 11.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed. Market  square. (3606)
| WILL EXCHANGE large cleared lot
in Sapperton (value $.r>.*>(i) for flailing boat nnd nets Must be iu good
Condition.     BOX  7076.  News   office.
I 3826)
FOR SALS   High grade Holsteln cow
with calf five days old. Gives X or
!��� gallons milk daily. Apply Unmet te   Hoarding  House,  Sapperton.
Unionist Volunteers Heavily
Armed and Ready to
Use Guns.
Charted   Bones   in   Ruins   of   Burned
Montreal Chateau Reopen a
Fire   Puzzle.
m SALT" %^
Peace  or  War  Depends  Upon   Devlin.
Redmond and  Dillon���Little Attention   Paid  to  Discussion.
from   the   basement   of  the
Tait,  Ti treaiiltville,   hy  a  la-
London,  July  8
'The    Belfast   cur-
lespiindent  oi  the
Times wires as fol-
"1   suppose   Ihe
people in  England
think   that   I'lster
must   be   following
the   debate   upon
the  amending  bill
with intense Inter!
st.    That, is not so
T. Suzuki, I'.
Mills, U.C.
wants    housework.
O.  BOS  -17  Eraser
POSITION WANTED. Hv experienced commercial stenographer, permanent or substitute position. Ad-
drebs L. McKay, Sperling, B.C,
, (3639)
WANTED.   -The Chilliwaek    Hospital
boa a   vacancy  for  a   probationer, j
Age not under 2\ years,    Pull par|
Oculars can be obtained fiom    the,
superintendent. (8686)
FOR EXCHANGE.--Five acre improv-j
ed ranch, ti-rbom new house;  water i
well, chicken runs and out building; j
3 miles from city.    Want a five or
six room house.    What have you in
offer?    Hox  234,  News  office.
KOR    BALE.���$1600    buys five room
thoroughly  modern  bouse, lot t>6x
l'!2. Hospital street, close to Columbia.    Easy terms.    Apply  P.O.  Box i These  debates   attract   less  attention
16.4,  City, I here than they do in England.    They
are not regarded as having any Influ
TOR .salk. A bargain, five acre:,.���,.,, upon tbe situation. The final
improved ranch, (i room house, wa- .��������� deciding word is neither with the
ter well, chicken runs and OUt-buIld- unionists at Westminster nor with tlle
Ings, three miles from city.   $260.00 liberals.   It is with Devlin, Redmond
and   Dillon,     I   am   asked  every   time
11 am asked to discuss the proceeding!
I'm parliament;
What  is  the  use of these speeches
KOIt  SAI.lv     A
only, '6-room
house, almost
feet   to   lane.
bargain for few days
thoroughly   modern
new, and  lol   66x140
Situate     close     to
Qui en's
I'riee,     $isni>.
Hox  17.4. City.
-at once:
Young men for automobile
}:\K  pay.    We  make  you
expert  in
ten   weeks  by   mail.     Pay
us lifter
ve secure you position.
Automobile   Institute.   Los
KOR SALK 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 Li;' News office.
KOIt RENT.���Six room house furnished. Third street. Apply P. O.
Hox  115. (8608)
WANTED.���Written applications for
the position of lady stenographer at
(he Royal Columbian hospital will
be received up to noon. Saturday.
July 11, next. Stale previous experience and salary required, Apply The Secretary. Royal Columbian
Hospital, New Westminster, B.C.
(3621 i
FOK KENT. -Three-roomed cottage,
furnished, at 224 Seventh street;
$16   per   month. (116071
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W, M.
MeCloy & Co.. the expert auctioneers, w'll conduct a successful
auction for you or buy outright if
tale not desired, Clean business, ,
prompt settlements, over 20 years j
wide experience. Write or call 32
Sixth street. (3603)
TO RENT.���Suites of nicely furnished housekeeping rooms. 37 Agnes
Street, Tel.  038L. 17.7114)
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224   Seventh  street. (3608)
HOUSE TO RENT,    Six-roomed mod
ern,  partly  furnished,  near Twelfth
street earline.    'Phono    In    limine.
Large yard with fruit trees.    Apply j
P.O.  Hox  127,    Tel. 274L,        (3630) i
ture, or stocks in trade, In large or \
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred  Davis will sell  your Koods
by  public auction  with  guaranteed   ,
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before |
you give your goods away.   Address
Fred   Oavis.   548   Columbia   street.
New   Westminster. (3601')
KOK RENT. -Client will rent, furnished, modern house in good neighborhood for four months; references
required.    Curtis ti-   Dorgan, city.
and offers and amendments? They
mean nothing SO long as the prime
minister is in the power of men openly hostile to his country.
"Already the greater part of the
province is. for practical purposes, gov
erned hy unionist volunteers. In defiance of the supposed authority of
Premier Asquith, they have become
an unconstitutional army which marches illegally through the public
j streets with arms brought In against
the law ami Premier Asquith admits
I feebly   that   he   can   do   nothing.
"What if in addition to the reality
of power the form of power should he
seized also. The strain, as I have said,
grows more galling. Leaders want
to gel hack to their professions and
business men are impatient. They
have got their rifles. They are asking when to use them, "it is impos-i
Bible for the "wait and see" period to i
last much longer. The thread can
not he stretched more lam l.v. The
breaking point  is near."
New York, July 8. A London cable
"Advices from Belfast and Dublin
are to the effect thai keenest tension
prevails. Both the volunteer forces
are showing great activity and this
has given rise to numerous alarms in
several parts of I'lster that fighting Is
M KIND HURT       '
LOST.���Last   Wednesday,   on   Austin [
toad, east of Coif Links, letter, and j
' uvelope containing two B. C, E. it.
passes.    Finder  please   return  to
News office.
IQEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
-mall space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents, lie-
lable Squab Journal, Versailles,
Mo. (7,6(141
Pari 7'i Acres of the Easterly half nf
th" North Part ef l,nt .170. Group I. n
(he District of New Westminster.
Whereas- proof of the loss of Certificate
of  Title   Number    BJSBA,     issued   In   the
n.'inie of Thomas Robert McJnnis has been
filed In  this oflfce.
Notice is hereby given that I shall, at
the expiration of one month from the date
of the first publication hereof, in a dally
newspaper,  published  in  the City of New
\ Westminster, issue a duplicate of the said
Certificate   unless  in   the   meantime  valid
objection be made to m" in writing.
J.  C. OWYNN*.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry i iffiee, New Westminster
1 B.  C  24th  April,   1011. (3403)
Late   Hon.   S.   H.   Blake   Was   Notable
Figure���Persistent Upholder
of Anglicanism.
Rp an undivldi
Mast quarter of
Range 2 Wesl ot
tricl of Ni w  We
Whereas proof
i.r Tide Numbci
name of Thomas
Ihis  office.
Notice is hereby k
the expiration of one
of tlle first publlcHtli
newspaper published
Westminster, Issue a
Certificate, unless In
objection be made in
ih" South
nwnshlp l
11 the  DlS-
rl  one  half
Section   "1.
Till   Meridi;
of Ui" loss of Certificate
13820F,   issued   in    the
M..nan has been filed in
v.- i. Inei of   in Itlsh   Collin
Wi Rtmlnstf-r'.    To-wil
Under and by virtue of
nu**d  under Section 00 o(
in  me  directed  and  rtellvei
KOOdR and chattels ol  .1.  I'
suit of ih" Government nf
I   li
ven lhat 1 shall, nl
lmnth from lhe date
n hereof, iu a dally
in the City of New
luplie.it" of the  said
the meantime  valid
in" in  writing.
J.   c   OWYNN,
Distrlcl   Registrar of Titles.
glstrv   Office,   New   Westminster.
*-'i"l  .Inly.   1014. I7,614l
lapin  at
British Colui
Pi.i.    I    have   seized   and   will   sell   ;
Hrookslde   Mill.   Warhoop   Station,
Bloclrti    Chilliwaek   branch,   on   W
.}. ���     the   lr.tli  day  "i   July,   1014
il C
ll     11
clock In ih" forenoon, the following, or
sufficient theri'ol to satisfy the claim
,rid   costs  herein:     -'  cut   off  saws   and
���    complete
1     nn
HO IS"    "1
ic  u
otor,  -.
mil vi
It.  II
Phase  ii
1   evel"
i.   1'
1  Carriage
t.   i
11     pull"
i  tltlng
eiei ulal
Hit *.*. s a
ml on
��� ���.
In.)   1
irl   ti
. tenant
Ill      V.ll
i ii",
i" >.
met -
forge,   tons*
in ni
.  on
i    anvil.
Ml   lbs
;    ,1
',<-���   .
let      pi   I
.. \
s     (i
hi,.    -
1 a\
i.  :i
1    saw
,. I  ..i.
i \.
c.i rs
P,     fi
I.  t.t
,-, ial   s
a,rl   |
er    suli
.1.   ARMSTI
-.-   \\
th.   1
9] 1
i 3637 1
and Miss'
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
Lessons  in  Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
The late Hon. Mr. Samuel Hume
Make, who died last week, probably
had at once, as heen said a thousand times, the bitterest tongue andj
tii" kindest heairt in the whole Dominion, saj - tiie Montreal Weekly Wit-1
ness. He hived verbal warfare, yet
some ni* his strongest words of Invective were directed against militarism.
He had a splendid mind, capable (if
quickly setting to the bottom of
abstruse problems, hut as a human being and as a believer in Christianity he
was as simple as a child. His death
removes one ol the pillars of Anglicanism   and   Liberalism   in   Canada.
Mr. Blake was born on Aug. Ill, 1835.
He was the son of Hon. William Hume
I Blake,  chancellor  of   Upper   Canada.
He   was   of  Irish   stock.    Incidentally.
ii  may he said that Mr. Blake, though
!a   Protestant   of   Protestants,   was   a
i strong home ruler.    He was recogniz-
i ed   as   a   great   lawyer,   bul     il     was
| through   hi-   deep   interest   in   philanthropic   and   religious   work   that   ho
was   such   a   striking  figure.     Kor,   in
the Anglican synod and in his discus-
j sions concerning social service lie was
'   utter-
UK, Voice Production, Theory (in
ilass or privately), Harmony, Counter
joint. Musical  form and  History.
Pupils prepared for the examtna
tions of the Associated Hoard of tbe
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Tnplonias, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc.. apply Bl Dufferlt
Street.    Phone 411 R.
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
The Corporation invites Tenders for
the construction of about 7 7,-4 miles
of combined severs for Districts A
and B and outfall for llie Sapperton
Sewer System No. 77 Laying reinforced concrete pipe, 20 inches to IS inches in diameter, providing and laying
vitrified pipes from -1 inches tn 18
inches in diameter, and construction
vf syphon and outfall.
Further information, specifications
and plans mi'." bo ��� btainod rrom .1. W
B. Blackman, M, Can, Soc. (7 I**.., City
Tenders to !"��� di livered to the undersigned accompanied hy a marked
cl i tjue of "' per cenl on the amount
of the tender, on nr b, r ire 17 a.m.,
July 13th, 1314. The lowei I or any
tender noi   necessarily  accepted.
Plans and specifications can I," obtained hy depositing $26.00 with the
i -.��� Treasurer, whit li will he returned upon the reci Ipl ot plans and spe-
cifii itlons and u bona fide lender.
City Hall, City Clerk
.June 25th, 1711
I ��� TT .v.n. N
constantly   making   sensational
.inces and  blazing new  trails.
He was one of the moving spirits
in founding Wycliffe college, ami gave
very largely in money and work for
its development as a college worths
the evangelical branch of the church.
He was greatly Interested in the Laymen's Missionary movement, the Y. M.j
c. a., and the Prisoners' Aid association. And lor years he taught a Bible
class which was attended by many
men, afterwards prominent, who were
members cf various churches.
Had Simple Faith.
.Mr. Ulake's attack on the kiglier
i critics is well remembered. He be-
s^s"1^^ j Ueved In the divine inspiration of the
STREET i whole Bible    When at synod last year
.Montreal, July S. ��� (Jriies'iiiieness
was las: week added to a mystery
thai has baffled Ihe police of Montreal, when tiie charred body of a man
'.'..(.-    tl uu
I ;. in au
On   New   Year's  eye    Ihe     chateau
i burin d to th'* ground under such circumstances  that  the  fire commission
it ii  ihe Investigation open.    A care-
, laker and a companion, generally sus-
i peeled of being a woman, disappeared
at  the time  the  building  was burned
ami  no trace of either has ever been
discovered.    The body that was found
yesterday   is   believed   to   be   that   of
the man, who spent the winter up to
the   time  of  tlie   hurtling  of  the  i-ha-
; teau as caretaker.
Was  Afraid of  His Life.
To this chateau, which Is in a lonely   place,   an   employee     of     Richard
'. Hemsley, Ltd . jewelers, was sent on
the da] before New Year's to show a
valuable lot of diamonds. That It was
the intention of the occupants to mur-
di r him and flee witli the jewels was
sii firmly believed by the messenger
thai, although heavily armed and with
a companion, he refused to enter the
building. That night tlie chateau
burned and the couple disappeared.
I'm* weeks there were reports sent to
police headquarter! from various parts
uf the country  to the effect  that  the
.missing pair had been seen; that they
i were promoting huge real estate swindles; and other similar .stories. At the
same time there was a report accepted  thai  the one suspected of being a
��� woman had been seen making her escape a .-hurt time before the building
was iu flames from tup to bottom.
Although not a trace of a body was
found .ii the ruins at the time, it was
firmly believed  hy  many thai one, or
, perhaps two bodies were there.
Skeleton Buried in Debris.
The body was discovered stretched
at full length on the basement floor,
covered with four feet of debris and
earth where it had iain since New
Year's day. The man whose spade
first turned up the remains was Alfred   w.ii.-ky, ,,f Charron  street, St.
Lambert. Tin- detective office and
the morgue were notified and Inspector Cowans und Detective Crowtbers
went out Io TetreaultVllle, There was
no evidence in he found, except tiie
wire frame of a purse am! a ten cent
piece inside ii The body was reniov-
tu the morgue and the inquiry probably will open this morning. Detectives Beauchamp and Pigeon, win,
worked i'ii tlie case when it was first
nied in the detective office, set to
work again yesterday with renewed
vigor.     They   made   no     report      last
The   couple   who   disappeared   were
suspected of having plotted the wholesale  robbery  of  diamonds,   If  tiie  BUS-
j picion i.s well founded, tbe plans were
laid   before-   the   winter   set   in.   at   a
I time when an Englishman approached
Airs.   Tait,  owner  of   the  chateau,   to
ask   her   if   he   might   look   after   the
bouse   for   the   winter.      He   received
permission  and   questions   were  never
raised   about   tlie   man,   who.se   name
has   never   been   divulged,   if   it   were
ever  known,  until   his  companion  appeared.
Wanted   Diamonds   Sent.
Within a few weeks the caretaker
went to lhe Hemsley store, Baying he
wanted to present a relative with a
fine diamond ring. Tne approval of
hi.- "cousin" was necessary, he said,
and the cousin, being in delicate
health, the firm would uhli-je by sending a messenger lo Totreaull villi- with
a couple of linns and some uncut
stones. A trusted employee, well armed, was given the jewels and a companion accompanied him on the trip,
lie went to tlie house with the occupant, but before entering, bavin); left
his companion, pacing the road, he
paused. Whatever he saw, or thought,
he excused himself from entering and
returned to the city.
What happened afterwards has
nevei teen learned. Theories that they
quarreled and that she plotted the
murder of the other by burning the
chateau; that an elaborate trap bad
been laid lor the diamond carrier; and
similar drawings from the riction of
crime   were   much   discussed    fa;    and
Ar* You Billious ?
WHEN subject to biliousness, the livrr is
emplovcd in getting rid of excessive
quantities nf certain ingredients, and when
unable to do so. sick headache is produced by
the retention of bile in the blood. Eno's "Fruit
Salt" exercises a simple but definite action on
tne liver, by which the secretion of bile is
regulated. It rids the body ol the excess bile
and carries' off all the impurities, cleansing and
purifying the system. Eno's may be safely taken
at any time by young or old.
Order a bottle TO-DAY from your dealer.
4�� I'repareit only by
3. C.ENO, Ltd., "Frail Salt" Works, Lsodsn, EafltaJ
Agaats forC��na��V Haro'd F Rr��<-hi. A Co., Limil.d
10 McCaal St.. TORONTO
/   ',' **
The Bank of Vancouver
���ranch** Throughout tho Province of British Columbia.
Saving* Dapartmant at all Branches Deposit* of Ono Dollar aad
upward* received and Interest at th* hlfhest currant rat* paid or
credited half yearly.
Draft* and Tr*v*ll*r** Cheque* (old, payable In all parte of U*
CHA8. Q. PENNOCK, Qsnaral Manager.
New   Weatmlnater   Branch: A. VV. BLACK, Manager.
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which  is highly recommended.
Lime Is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Phone* IB and 11.
t0> Columbia Street VV.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
 BURIN OIL     ���
P.   O    BOX   44?
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on s*iie
beginning .lune 1st. Good to return  up  to Oet.  .".lsl.
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 Dally
2:00   p.m Dally
11:46   p.m Daily
For Seattle
10:30  a.m Daily
11.00 a.m. Daily except Saturday
ll 45 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
10 a.m   and <; :;ii p.m Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay. Comox
8 a.m. Thursday and Saturday
Vancouver, Union Bay. Powell
11:45 p.m. ... Every Saturday
Prince  Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points.
11 lOOp.m    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island  Points.
T.oo a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling at points iu culf isl.
To  Alaska   ....Every  Saturday
Ing  up
lhe   utlK
lil' li
ut witnout
tn Biipport
evidence turn-
1 contention or
ihe body was Identified as
an old soldier in the Crimea,
known as "Old Pete," hut very
Iiis history could  he traced.
'l'.i mark
son "i the
club ;i must
Joyable  at   homi
ile  opening  of  the  sea
Cloverdale   Luwn   Tenuis
succi Bsful and highly en-
given   bj
Gymnasium ("lass. Thursday at 7.30
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Fri
days, 3 to 4, at Y. M. C. A. Young
Ladies' Club. Kriday al. S p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
For particulars call  phone 1324.
guests   availed
vltatlon.    The
fully decorated
ten  tai,les were
mum    varieties
(3671)    l!   ���
Yorkshire   Post   Deprecates   Policy   of
Deporting  Idle  Men.
i.i ndon, .inly 7 The reported In-
'tention nt the Canadian government
j to depoi i  unemploj ed  v. ho have bei n
;.i   Canada   under   three   year--   ;-    re
.I. ii   i",   ;ii"   Yorkshire   17 i:.    the
| leudini   unionist   paper of  the  north,
;���.- ,i \ -��� . grave decision, coming at ihe
'hi:.- o; the year when employment
,.i i an ida - ii -nally i ousidei'ed at
us bei' "1 Ills decision," says t he
I'm' t, ������', oi be more con*, hieing t" pro-
pi . ti\ ���   I igrants  than any  verbal
.���..: ,i , , ������. i1,:.' thi i hipping companies can liar llj li i\ e c-onli mplated that
the lai he enforced in sui a a
. on."
motion was made proposing a "Hi-[and gentlemen
hie" Sunday Mr. Blake discovered a [Surrey. Quite
germ ln the motion, jusl as he might
discover a hidden technicality in a
law case. Ile saw it was a tacit al-
thougll perhaps unintended admission,
of the higher criticism, instantly he
was on his feet, fiercely tearing the
motion to pieces, and then he forced
through a motion of his own, re
affirming the position taken hy the
church in 1864, in which he enunciated his belief in the authority and
divine  inspiration Of the  whole  Bible.
Mi*.    Illuke,  tiionju.li  believing  In  a I
united   Ireland,   did   not   believe   In
church  union  In Canada.    "Our Lord
did   not   ask,'  'heonce    said,    "for    a
latltudlliarlan  unity which  would  bind
together all   sorts  and  conditions    of;
men,  nt:i:\y  of  whom   would  only  be
christians  because   they  at  times  attend  one or other of  the    Christian
churches  ol   the   land."    Me   thought [
the churches must  flrsl  get  rid of d
chilling worldliness,   a    tendency   to
mechanical services before real union
would     be     practicable.      He    also;
thought that In missionary work those
claiming attention at home sin uid be
looked after before Instruction of people  in   distant   corners  of  the  earth
iva    titli nipti il.
was  given  by   lhe
presldetn and  his  wife,  Mr. and  Mr-
Mollyneaux, and   tho   committee, ths
Misce*   I.nne   Parsons, Missis. W, S.
Vivian and  Hilton  I I, to the ladies
,.. the municipality of
a     lame    number    of
themselves of the In-
.���.���rounds   were   beuutl
with  bunting ami the
elegantly  laid out   In
by   Miss   Ellie   Lane,
and 'irele a most beautiful show. Play
started about   3 o'clock and  was  kept
going until 9,   Tea. Ice and fruit with
voft  drinks   were   served   continuously
during the afternoon and the president
ird committee expressed their grateful
thanks to Mrs. J, .1. Wilson, of the
Hotel Columbia, who so .graciously
and ably attended to everyone's
comfort.-, even to handing around cigarettes. To wind up, a nice wood lire
w as  set  going  and  a   cold   repast   was
partaken cf.  Willing hands then pro-
( ceded to procure a pushcar, everything was loaded up, Including thi
ladies, ami ci mblned with the merry
voices ol the men, they arrived home
safi :... afl r one of the mi ,-t enjoyable
aftp-nonns ever Bpenl In Cloverdale.
W. S. Vivian has been elected a
member of the Women's Institute, do-
: |i . of �� hlch gentlemen are kindly  ashed  to lake  note and  get   on  the
roll.    Thi   active  and   energetic  Bee-
[ctarj   of the organization  is  Mrs, .1.
���17 Cn ft.
on account of
Round Trip Tickets From New Westminster, $1.50
Children half fare. Tickets only good on Special Celebration Trains.
The excursion is offered iu connection   with   the  Twelfth     ol     July
celebration   which   will   be  provided on  Saturdaj   al  Chilliwack   by  the
L. o. I., indues of the eastern end of the valley, A program embracing patriotic addresses, program of sports, etc, has been arranged
which  provides  for an  Interesting and Instructive day.
The Special Trains leave B. C. Electric depot at 8.30 and 8.50 a.m.
A third Special will also be run at 9.10 a.m.. should such arrangement be  necessary.
Returning, the First Special leaves Chilliwack at 7 p.m., with the
others following  at twenty  minute  intervals.
Nre xnster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
lH Special Excursions
Five Days (fTO Glacial, Island
including !dJO Mountain and
Meals and Berth. Yv'v Forest Scenery
S.S.    "I'rince    Rupert"    sails S.S.    "Hrince    Oeorge"    sails
Mondays    midnight),  .lune  29, Thursdays    midnight,  June  7'.7,
July  6, 13, 20, 27, July  2. 9,   IG,  23,  30.
Boats remain at Prince Rupert one day, affording an opportunity
ot Boeing the ni w Qrand Trunk Pacific city.
Parlor rooms separately or en suite, with or wlthoul private
bath, etc., at an additional cost. 3tateroouis en suite without extra
II. O,  SMITH. c.|>. and T.A. C.  lv .IKX.N'KV, CAP.!)..
Phone  Sey.  8134, 777 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. THURSDAY, JULV 9, 1914.
jA '*W>
'< ' '
Iliggest Drug Store In B.C. Any
Drug   Wholesale   or   lleta.l.
New Westminster.
The Jeweller
lluy    your    Tennis    Racquet!    and
baseball Goods from
M. J. Knight & Co. Ltd.
r>7>  Sixth   Street.
We want your trade.    Your dollar i.s worth a dollar at
MacDonald's Grocery
633 Sixth  Street.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
When   you   buy,   buy   the   best
and get it at   MacDonalds.
Phone   1075L.
Eighth   St.
Choicest Wines and  Liquors on
the market always iu stock.
none just as good, nor none bet-
ter.    Insist on getting.
Make More Bread and Better
Ml ing Co.. Ltd.
This is the season when we have to change our headgear to a
more comfortable and lighter Weight, BUCh as Straw and Panamas. We
have them both.
The Botha Shape in senate and fine straw  $1.50 to $5.00
Others   50c to $2.50
Panamas  $6.00 to $15.00
McMenemy A Anderson.
I Manufacture and wil Paisley Whole
1 Wheat Meal, Ilriton Breakfast Meal
|and   Grain   Growers'     Private     Slock
Some have meat too tough lo eati
While some have meat that's tender Flour All from Marquis wheat grown
We sell meat you'll find a treat. ...     .        ... .        .   .
If you le,  u/be ihe sender. In   A,berta-     ��   1H  pooli   and   lt  saves
j you   money.
Phone 192.
735 Columbia Street. I
Pull stock of  latest  imported  Suit-
Inns     for  summer   wear.    Perfect  fit
and workmanship guaranteed,   Prices  Market Square
from $1S on up.    701  Front street. ^
Quality Printers
Phone 388
Wear Our Good Furnishings
Nothing puis a man on such good terms with himself as good
fitting, good feeling underwear, socks, shirts, collars and neckties.
We've not them for you. Vou pet th-em from us, don't take anything
that is handed out to you, but come 10 the store lhat "has got the
goods" when  you  want furnishings.    Of course our prices are right.
reid & Mcdonald
707 Columbia Street.
When it comes to buying, women have considerably
more sense than men. It has been said that men have
sight, but that women have insight and the truth of this
I statement is borne out at the store counter, where women, a.s shoppers, far surpass the men.
Women regulate their purchases altogether by the
amount they have to spend, men by the amount of credit
they can get.
There is no choice between the two systems; the woman's is the better.
Then again, women's loyalty is stronger than that of
the men and once convinced that their home city is suffering by their going elsewhere to buy, the women will
! stand more firmly beside the home merchant than their
jrnen folk, and in the end they'll make the men line up too.
The statement has been made that the women of the
; nation spend the greater portion of what the men earn.
jThat is true, but the women also save more than the men
who make the money.
If it were not for the women, the savings banks of
��� New Westminster would be   carrying   thousands   and
thousands of dollars less than they have now in their
The reason women are the better savers is because
i they are the better buyers and the reason they are the
better buyers is because their latent, business instinct is
i truer to proportion than that of the men.
Women not only make the home worth while, but they;
; make the whole city, the whole district, the whole coun-
try, worth while.
Wherever there is found a movement on foot for the
uplift and betterment of community interests and condi-!
: tions, women's power and women's influence always can
be located right behind it.
And once women are convinced a certain course is true!
and proper, they will hold to it with ten times the tenacity and grit of the men, who usually are prone to seek
out a line of less resistence.
The iiuy-at-Home movement is one that deserves the
support and assistance of every woman in New Westminster. If the women of the city back it, the men will have
to follow suit.
New Westminster always has been a city of homes.
It is the most homey town in the entire west and the women of the place have had the greatest hand in bringing it
to that enviable reputation.
It needs the support of its women to stop the heavy
[drain caused by the large amount of buying which is be-
|ing done in outside cities.
The business section of this town is entitled to every
dollar which is earned here and which is spent.
In competition with outside stores the local merchants
will give dollar for dollar in value and they are entitled
.to the chance to prove that this contention is correct.
Let the women of New Westminster get behind the!
Buy-at-Home movement and it will be carried to success.;
If it's Shoes, try the
Old Country Bo t Store
We are stocked up in the best
Canadian and Old Country Footwear.    Iu all kinds of summer
shoes  our stock     is    complete.
Canvas   Shoes    from    55c.    up:
Bathing  Shoes  2llc.   to  30c  for
women.   Our prices are the lowest possible as our terms
J. STEWART, Proprietor.         1
Crockery and
f'orner Pourth and Columbia Streets.
Choicest Goods.              Lowest Prices.
P.O. Boa ma                oally News Bids
of all klndi.
! Prices right.   tiauefaouou guarantee*.
1                    M MeKanala St.
We know that we ean give you           them to deal at the Annandale     I
the greatest value for your mon-          Supply Co.    Others come to us     1
ey,  and  we  feel  sure  that our          and tell us that they get fresh-     1
service will suit you.    Our cus-          er fruit and vegetables from us     J
lomers are our best advertisers.           than they get elsewhere. Otners
New customers come to us con-          -''gain,   find   that   we   keep   the
Btantly who tell us that a friend           best butter, and so on.
or  neighbor haB    recommended
1     Annandale Supply Co.
Try a "Society
Brand" Suit
This Summer
Tailored   for   Young   Men    and
Who  Stay   Voung
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.        Barn Phons 137.
Begble Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
$18 and More     ,. Lt    lu       u   ,.
A. S. Mills & Co .^btaadhWrHauhng
Columbia  Street  at   Sixth
Columbia Piano House
R. M. ROSS, JR., Manager
Sewing Ma-hines.
Better machines for less money.
A full line of STANDARDS from
$35.00 to $80.00.    Easy Terms.
Bell, Heintzman and Co., dickering Bros., Wormworth and
others. We save you money.
Organs from $25 up. Pianos
tuned.   Pianos to rent.
Royal City'lADIK'andgenuemins*
WineCo.   SUITS
High Class Wines. Spirits. Beers. Etc.
From $25 to $45, made to order..
Merchant Tailor.    Westminster Trust
Phone Your Order to 1299.
I Come and see our new store Corner
Columbia and Ulackie Sts.
Whale Oil Soap, Quassia Chips
Black Leaf Extract at
RYALL'S Drug Store
Phone 57 Hart  Block.
The new Golsette Hat, Panama, ra-'
tines,  light  frit.
Carnarvon Street.
Commercial,  Catalogue  and   Poster
Buy Your Shoes from
SINCLAIR, The Shoe Man
He Sells Nothing but the BEST.
The best of fresh and home cured meats
P. Burns & Co. Ltd.
Palace Market, Columbia St.
Kdmonds Market, Edmonds.
Sapperton Market, Sapperton.
Phone 1200
Phone 1203
Phone 1204
Will You   ^
Line Up    #
Inclusive Dealers in Men's
High-Class Clo-
mored acne*
thing and Furnishings.
Now ready in Spring and Summer Styles.    There has never been
a line of men's clothing that has pleased so many men and given so
much   satisfaction   and   wear  ?s   these   same   FIT-RITE   CLOTHES.
Better come in today and look them ov^r.
Read Your Heme Paper First
The Morning Paper of New Westminster and
The Fraser Valley.
Up-to-the-minute in every Department.
V^ *L�����sfc Limited
We Pack, Ship and Prepay Freight on all Purchases.
C. A. WelshiJAMES &
'Phones.' \ ^m^.mm.mmmmm.mmmmm.mm.mmmmw.mm.m^Ammmm
City Store   ���.   193 and -143 j     Hardvvarei Plumbing and Heating.
Sapperton  Branch      373 j ^^^^m^mm^^mmmmmmmwm^mmmtmmmmm^mi^
West Knd Branch   650 |
THREE  BIG  STORES  OF  PLENTY, j -*<���** Westminster, General Office anj
in net mu oiv/n^v. |     Store. Corner Kront and Sixth St.
to you or any other sane person that this store can and does sell Furniture and Home Furnishings for as little money as any other store
in Hritish Columbia. Ol'K PRICES; hacked hy n reputation for square
dealing, have stood the tests of two years' unfair competition���Bankrupt Stock Sales ami Bargain Sales under all sorts of names.
VOl'll MONEY will go further and return sooner to your OW��\
POCKET when you keep it in your HOME CITY.
OUR STOCK is m w and up to date, marked to give you the hundred cents of honest value for every dollar of your good money you
hand us.
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 PACE EIGHT
Sssdh Is Advice at  Peace Conference
With Reference to All War
Scare Stories.
t-.VM-pool. July 8���Sir William
R-wring, who presided at the conclud-
inj*- session of the national peace con-
tenMea in Liverpool recently, said that
���a-ssW'sacnt expenditure belonged to
thn practical, as distinguished from
ti**- sHhlcal. side of the peace move-
m��'��t, and It was probably along this
i��a�� of useless costliness that ulti-
mtmtr. success  would  be attained.
With human nature as it was every
maritime power required some kind of
meay, even if it were only to act as a
���aval police for the protection of
trade said commerce. When the Lib-
���fcial jpovernment assumed office at
���he end of 1905 the annual expenditure- on the navy was �� 33,300,000. The
asenjte cost of the navy during the
Otr*r. years from 1907 to 1909, was
XIMOO.OOO. When Mr. Asquith be-
��*��� premier the cost of the navy
iu���.. rapidly, and for this year it was
���������rissmted at ��51,600,000, an increase
in etfsbt years of �� 20.200,000.
Loss to Commerce Told.
Ikn Muspratt, ln the course of a
013.9.r on "War and Trade," said that
����� Sirs'ker the money for the arma-
-ns^ats was raised from profits through
infon* tax, or from the people by in-
rfi********* taxation, the loss to commerce
���nr**-,* definite and direct. In the one
<*-a**\ the money available for indus-
rriaJ* development was curtailed, and
in the other the spending powers of
th-r people, the great flywheel of
t-firainercp,  was impeded.
V. Merttens, J. P., in a paper on "The
yj'.ertsi of Armament Expenditures on
t'tce  Trice of Commodities," said  that
fhiropean    states    spent  ��500.000.1100
p��=r annum on direct preparation  for
��e.ir.   and   the   Invisible  and   indirect I
east which arose from the loss in po-!
ttntial   productivity   suffered   by   Eu-j
vofAf,   through   the     employment     of!
sttoat   6,000,000   men   in   armies   and |
sHsriss, or in the manufacture of war
t naif-rials, amounted to over ��500,000,-]
Coupled with t'.ie interest on war.
fonts, which constituted an annual
t\x of ��170,000,000, they found, today,
that the appalling waste of the eco-
Ki-omir resources of Europe, alone.
amounted to ��1.170,000,000. During
���Ihe- last 14 years England had lost
*_'.!**).(H)0,I100 in this way, while the
)��:��������.-��� to l*irope during this period.!
Crow tbe same cause would not be
J*>s than  ��10,000,000,000.
Resolution  Is  Moved.
3.   Fl.  Seddon   moved  the  following;
aesohstkn:   "That this congress notes :
w;.i   satisfaction   that    the   situation!
���xvateO hy the operations of the great
��cn��-|��anieK and eomtiines which Impar-
Sri.il >  supply  our  own   and  other  gov
w.'imciits with weapons and material''
ml   war has  now  been  subjected  to  a
IssiiuiiiiiIi analysis, and the dangerous-
��y   anti-social   character  of  the   trade
���wrralfd.    The    congress    urges    the
B Instill  of  peace  to  make  the   facts
���widely known, and to create a healthy
wuspmion of ali attempts to excite hirer-national   prejudice,   panic   and   in-
rrrnaed   war  preparations."
Tar. National Women's Labor league
tlra brought  forward a   resolution  in
titr following terms:    "That, since  it'
is   necessary   before   pacific   teaching
in  (be schools can  be marie effective.
t'aar  it should  he supplemented    by
similar    training    in    the    children's
fcswsew, this  congress  urges  upon  all
iir-tr-Bnizations   represented     here     the
l>iv*ving necessity of assisting propaganda amongst working women in or-1
dec  to make  clear  to  them  not  only i
t'ae-.  horrors,  but  the  disastrous    eco-1
Bomic effects of war, and thus replace j
nSStarlst   tendencies   hy   the   desire I
For   friendship  between   the   mothers
of  at;   nations."    The   resolution   was
carr5��J   unanimously.
F's'ting   Launch  Caught   In  Tentacles
cl   Horrible  Sea
i-ong   Beach,  Cal.,  July  S.    Locked
��� ���'   writ ilng ti ritacles o( the mon-
'     * >���'������ fish .mil with the malignant
' eyes ol the horrible monster
������" '������' Into his own during a twenty-
11 ate fight i ir life in a small launch
'" wen Hi * off Long lleach. Capt.
' *��� Mason ni a fishing launch suf-
���' I 0 w. greal physical and mental
���'- ������>."������   thai   he   was   unable   to   speak
��� d -  entl; .
on left Long Beach to fish for
I wipers While pulling up his lines
.'* * >���>��� grouper beds Mason was seized
>'. the tentacles of a sixteen-foot
'i'- Mlah thai had become entangled
iu tkc lines. Om- tentacle bound Ma-
���son';- right arm to his body and another encircled his neck, and despite the
���aptain's tierce resistance he * was
gradually drawn farther and farther
>orer  lhe gunwale  of  tlie  boat.
Luckily he seized a galThook with
bis left hand nnd after twenty niin-
ntts of righting killed the s0i,
Feared   Disastrous   Flood   Will   Occur
Around  Huntingdon.
The Yale road near Whatcom, he
t*fc�� Huntingdon and Vedder moiin-
tain. is under water to a depth of
thrt'ii ft-e\ and practically Impassable
far traffic Also much ol the sur-
luuuding country is under water. The
ssjSmterBkin was caused hy the rising
of S��jm>is lake where the water is now i
%hm than one fool wilhin high water
���ssrii or las! year, li is feared that
�� vev\ disastrous H" d 11 occur In
���ghat   se-ction. I
Thursday Bargains for Hie Big July Saie
Big Bargains in Furniture
Hilling Koom Chairs, in sets and many odd numbers, in solid and
surface oak: golden and early Knglish finish. We are offering all
these Chairs at factory cost.
Set of Six Haidwood Diners; in early Knglish finish; good serviceable chairs; two designs to choose from; regular $14.OH. CQ CA
Sale Price spO.w'U
Set of six solid oak Diners: in fumed or golden finish: f 4C f\t\
regular  $23.50.    Sale  Price    ��P I W.UU
Set of solid oak Diners; fumed or golden finish; genuine leatner
pad  seads;   regular $24.00. C17  CO
Sale Price  4/lf i9U
Odd Chairs.
Dining Chairs; in ripple oak: early Knglish finish; lull box seat: a
well braced chair; iln four different designs;  regular (8*4   4 A
$2.25.   Sale Price, each  ��P I ��� I U
Odd Arm Chairs; in golden and fumed finish; solid oak; strongly
made arm chairs;  many different designs to choose CO   <rt
from; regular $4.00.   Sale Price, each   W��"" I U
Dresser:   neat  design;   throe drawers;   golden  finish: CO  f%ft
regular $9.50.    Salo Price   9D.WV
Dresser; solid oak-; golden or fumed finish; three drawers: large
bevel  plate mirror;   regular $26.00. C1Q  Cft
Sale Price  91 W.wU
Chiffonier; three extra large drawers; in golden or parly Knglish
finish;  regular $7.7.7. CC  QC
Sale Price  spW.Ow
Bed, Spring and Mattress, complete, all sizes in stock.       CO Cft
Sale Price   ��PO.wU
I'edroom Chairs; cane seat; golden finish; regular $1.75.
Sale Price, each  	
Sanitary Couth, complete, with green denim covered CQ OC
mattress  regular $12.00.    Sale  Price    VVikiW
Sanitary Couch, extension style; complete, with green denim covered mattress; regulai $14.00. Clft  7C
Sale Price  *9 I U. I W
10x*tension Table; six-foot style, in solid oak or elm: golden finish.
regula:- $11.00. (A   QC
Sale Price       ��?OsCw
Extension Tables; six-foot style; round top, fumed or golden:
pedestal base; regular $16.00. CIO  QC
Sale Price   91 CiOS
Solid Oak Buffett; tn fumed or golden finish; bevel plate mirror:
regular $26.00. C1 Q OC
Sale Price   91 Os*C5J
Arm  BOCker;   neat   style;   golden   finish;   cobbler  seat;
regular $3.76.   Sale Price 	
Parlor Table; solid oak: fumed finish;  mission design;
regular $7.00.    Special   	
July Sale Bargains in Staples Are Money
Reg.   $1.75   double   bed   Sheets;
full   bleached;     heavy    quality.
July  Sale Price,
per   pair         	
Keg. $1.75 white Grecian Bedspreads*, lull double bed si/.e
.Inly Sale *4    *\ff
Price     91 .mm\j
Ueg. 35o pair Bleached Cotton
PillOY, Cases; 40, 42, 44 inch
wide. July Sale Prlc
per pair   .1	
Beg. 70c a pair Irish Huckaback Pace Towels; size 19x38;
a splendid assorted lot. July
Sale I'riee, per CC#*
pair   OUC
Beg. $2.75 pail' fine hemstitched cotton sheets: made
from superior grade of sheeting: size 7uxii0. July Sale
Price, per
Beg. 35c Bleached Cotton Sheeting; 70 inches wide; he&VJ
quality.    July   Sale    *\m\m 1 ��*
Price    Ci 2C
Special   Reductions   in   Flannelette Blankets.
Pure Finish.
Size   10-4:      regular   $1.67,.   July
Sale Price
at.     .1	
Size   11-4.    regular   $1.9f,.     July
aTe.p.rioe..: $1.65
Size  12-4;   regular    $2.25.    July
Sale  Price,   per
pair        ^^^^^^^^^
Keg.   12'-c   fine   Knglish   Ixmg-
cloth;   .'Hi     Inches     wide;     pure
fininsh.    July Sale
Price, per yard   . . .
Keg.   17VsC   pure     finish     Nainsook;     "Ci    inches     wide.     July
Sale  Price,  per
$1.95.     Julv
$2.25.     Julv
h   Ixmg-
'Urown dress Holland. :17' inches w ide
July   Sale   Price    kmmm ? I
Begulai   45c   Bleached   Cotton   Sheeting;    80   Inches   ��ide;   splendid
quality.    July  Salo  Price, 071 #���
per   yard    VI  2 V
Begular 15c and  17',^c Heavy  Irish  Crash and  Huckaback Toweling;
IK inches wide.   July Sale Price, 4 **f 1  _
per   yard       I C 2 W
Itegular 25c Pure Finish Circular Pillow Cotton;  40 in. wide.    Oft*1*
July Sale Price, per yaid      CUC
Begular  value  to  $1.60   Linen   Table   Damask;   high   grade,   bleached
damask; exquisite floral designs: 70 and 72 Inches wide.   ��4   4 If
July Sale Price, ver pard   9 I s I w
Begulai* value to $1.15 Heavy Weave All Linen Cream Table Damask;
will wear years;  floral designs;  exceptional value. 7ft#*%
July Sale Price, per yard      I UC
Begular $1.50 Bleached Damask Table Cloths:  hemmed ready for use;
size 60x80 and 54x54. ��j��l    si j"
July Sale Price, each    91.19
Itegular   $1.50   dozen    Damask   Table   Napkin.-;    ready    hemmed;    in
floral designs;   excellent value. ��� 4    4**
July Sale  Price,  per dozen    9 ' �� I *+
Begular  values  to $l.on   Pure  Linen   Lunch  cloths;   splendid  quality
damask: size 45x45. 7t%t*t
July  Sale   Price, each       I UC
Begular   to  $2.00   Superior   Quality   Bleached   Damask   Table   Cloths;
iu  various floral designs:  sizes 67'x.SL'. 64x64  and  45x45.      * sj   ��A
July Sale Price, each   9 ��� ��OU
Regular $2.25 dozen Pine Quality Dann.sk Table Napkins;  imheinmed:
size 24x24:  fleiir de  lis,  rose,  shamrock,  fern  designs. * 4\    ^��J
July Sale  Price,  per dozen    9 ' ��� I Wf
Big Redaction on All Bedding and Draperies
Comforters, Blankets, Pillows.
Single Bed Comforters; red,
green,   fawn   or  blue        QC#��
AL only, each      WWW
Full double bed size, 60x72; all
colors:  reg. $1.50.
at, each  	
Turkey chintz Comforters; very
strong and well made; 60x72;
regular  $2.25. 4*4\   "��|?
Kach at   91. ��� W
Campers' Blankets; in dark
gray:   heavy    quality;     regular
ltM:.���T $2.45
Gray Army Blankets; size 64
hy S2: soft, warm, light giay
blankets;   regular
1)6.50 at    fl	
White     Blankets;   size     fi-lxM:
very serviceable;  good washing
blankets;   regular
$6.60  at,  pair   	
Chicken Feather Pillows; lalley
art tick; all colors: size 19x26;
regular $l.oo.
Kach   at    |
Bungalow nets. Arab or cream,
many fine designs;   width  40 to
Scrims, witli colored double
borders: a large assortment in
all shades; regular 60c, Cft-m
and 65c. Per yard at . . . wUC
Single border scrims; cream or
white, wilh dainty borders in
pink, blue or lawn; regular 50c
at, per
yard    I	
45 inches; regular 36c and 40c.
Per yard
at     j
Colored Madras    Muslins;    with
floral  borders:   regular  20c and
25c.    Per yard
and 40c
^:    with
20c and
Cotton Casement cloth;  cream or Arab shades, with conventional or
floral border.-:   regular 20c' 4 **/ 1 _
Per yard at     I I 2 W
Casement cloth; 7.1 inches  wide;  in Arab or ecru;  fine for light, portieres or overdrapes;   reguiar 38c. OCf*
Per yard at    CwC
Madras Muslins; in both dark and light colors;  in this assortment, are
\ allies  from  75c to $1.15 a yard  . OCf*
Per  yard  at fcWW
Cretonnes and Chintz;  splendid  washable cretonnes, in  wide variety
of design.-  and colorings;   regular 35c and  40c. OCf*
Big Hardware
Victor Flour Sifters.
Six-hole Patty Tins.
Six-quart Tin Pails.
Combination  (Jrater  and  Slned-
Tin Dippers.
Tin  Wash  Bowls.
2   Doz.   Brass Moulding   Hooks.
1 Doz   Coppered  Coat  Hooks.
Mrs. Pott's Sad Iron Handles.
Heavy Wire Potato Masher.
Handled Kitchen Forks,
('ranite.  Pie  Plates
Granite Mugs.
(iarden Trrwels.
Spring Bat Traps.
Betiuned  Skimmers.
Betinned   Mixing  Spoons
Large  Bowl Strainers.
Knamel Sink Strainers.
(las  Toasters.
White Knamel Pie Plates
Loose  Handle Boiling Pins.
Cold  Handle BtOVe Lifters
Tin Coffee Pots.
2 Bottles Ideal Furniture Polish.
4   Bolls  Fancy  Crepe   Paper.
:l  10c Bolls Toilet   Paper.
Japanned Fire Shovels
Wire Broilers.
Betinned Colanders.
Enamel Coffee Pots.
1-qt. Size Knamel  Saucepans.
>-mch   Knamel   Fry   Pans.
Knamel Wash Bowls.
10-rjt. Tin  Dish   l'ans.
12-in.   Maple Chopping  Bowls.
Spring   Mop  and   Brush   Holder
50c  Bottles Ideal  Furniture  Polish.
5u-foot  Wire Clothes  Line.
One-gallon Coal Oil cans.
40c Corn  Brooms.
Globe  Washboards.
Big Crockery Values
six    fine   semi-porci
r Set; a full
e;    In    threi
rosebud    de
hi tie
design, apple
dm- d
reg. 77,c
Plain White Ironstone China
Cups and Saucers; in kermis or
straight shapes, regular 17>c
each.      Per
Fluted Table Tumblers, reg.
a dozen.    Per
Tea or Breakfast Plates; white
porcelain;  regular 90c a      C#��
dozen.     Kach     WW
Children's one-pint size Mugs;
reg.  10c. JJ-,
Kach    VV
Salt  and  Pepper Shakers;   regular 10c.    Kach
.Make.-, a small purse go a long
way in replenishing Ihe gaps in
your crockery.
China Tea, Breakfast and Bread
and  Butter  Plates.
China  Sugar Bowls.
China Mugs
China   Kgg  Cups
China  Spoon  Trays
China Oatmeal  Bowls,
(ilass Measuring Cups.
A clean-up of Dinner and Breakfast   Plates,   including   some   of
our   best   patterns
China Sugar Bowls.
China Cream Jugs.
Stoneware Pudding Bowls.
Class Vinegar Bottles.
Ula.ss  Fruit Dishes.
Glas  Cake   Plates.
Ilecor ;t .'. China ('ups anil Sau-
C( :
S inch  Class   Berry   Howls.
Etchi d  Sugar and  (ream.--.
China   Milk  Jugs
Colonial Oil   i'.olth S.
China Cake  Plates
Decorated    Fireproof Tea   Puts,
Big Carpet Bargains
red and
in    all
yard ai
Tapestry Carpet.
77 inches wide, in tan, red and
green :   reg. 75c a yard.
Sale   Price   	
Brussels   Carpet.
With border   to match;    In    all
Ih"    best    COlotS    and patterns;
reg.   $1.7,(1   a   yard.
Sale   Prire   . . .*Am*M	
Axminster   Carpet.
Willi     border   to     mutch;     for
dinig   room   or   parlor;    regular
$2.25 a yard. ��4   |?ft
Sale   Price    ��P I .WU
Wilton  Carpet.
With border to      match:  rich in
coloring   and   in   all   the   latest
designs:   regular $2.50    a    yard.
Price    $1.75
Stair Carpet.
A strong hard wearing carpel;
IS inches .vide: regular 40c a
yard.    Sale pCr
Price      bWl#
Stair Carpet.
Reversible   all   wool,    in     two
tone   browns     and   greens:     27
inches    wide;    regular   $1.15     B
Sil8"!6     75c
Seamless Axminster Squares.
Nine only of these rugs; For
quality, color and design thej
cannot bo heal; size s-:ixi l-fi;
regular $45.00. ffAA Crt
Sal"   Price   .. $��9.DU
July Specials in the Ready-to-Wear
The whole lot must be cleared out. to make accommodation  for new
fall and winter goods.    Bead carefully over the following special and
be convinced of their genuineness.    Kveiy garment is a money-saver
to the buyer. ______
Ladies' Gray Suits;  Regular $16.50 Values, Sale Price $9.75.
These are in serges and tweeds;  strictly man-tailored into tlie latest
model styles; coat is in cutaway effect and satin lined;  the skirt is
plain with high waist  hand.    See these values;  regular       *Q  mfmZ
selling price is $16.50.   Sale i'riee  WW^ I W
The Famous "Morning Glory" Wash Frocka Divided Into Three Special
The   regular   Jll.oO   values. CO  OC
Sale  Price       Ji'TZ
The   regular   $4.00   values. CO QC
Sale   Price    [Zml'mlm.
The   regular   $5.00   values. CO  QC
Sale Price  W*f��WW
These come in a winning combination of very unusual styles and
designs. The "Morning Glory" garments are well known all over
tho American continent.
Two Dozen Short Crepe Kimonas; Usual Price $1.25; Sale Price, 85c.
Comes in colors red. pink, sky, tan. cream and black; satin piped and
ribbon trimmed; usually sold at $1.25. OCm
Sale   Price     0��W
Children's Colored Wash Dresses; Reg. Values to $2. Sale Price, $1.25.
A swell assortment in stock; the styles are all good and all colors are
represented; the best fabrics have been used in the making of these
little dresses; the very thing for a child to wear at school or around
the house.   See these values.   Any size. fl*��l   OC
Regular to $2.00.    Sale Price  W I ��fcW
Silk and Moire Underskirts; Regular Values to $2.95. Sale Price, $1.65.
ln green and gray shot effects.    These arc extra good      J����|   QC
value.    Sale  price    ���' ��wW
Ladies' Dress Skirts at "Gift" Prices. Offered in    Three Good Value
LOT 1- All checks and plaid skirts;  reg   values to $7 50.    *��#% Qg
Sale Price   ��s��s33
LOT  2    Colored  Skirts;   regular  values  to  $S.50. A****  Qj?
Sale  Price sPw.WW
LOT 3    Navy and  black  Skirts:   reg.  values to $8.50. 4* A   (%f*
Sale Price   sPl.WW
Ladies'  and   Misses  Cloth   Dresses  to  Be  Cleared  at  the  Following
Special Prices.
The regular to $10.50  values. CO  QC
Sale  Price   ��9w.WW
The  regular tO $15.un  values. *��   g||
Sale Price   WW.WW
The regular to $15.50 values.
Sale  Price  	
Tnese are wonderful  value.-.    Ask to see them.
Twenty-two White Summer Dresses;   Regular Values to $15.00.    Sale
Prico $3.95.
Comes   In   white   laws,   fancy  cottons  and   needlework;   all   are   beautifully embroidered and daintily trimmed; any one of these dresses is
worth from $10.00 to $15.00. ����% q��"
Sale   Price    *Pw.WW
Twelve beautiful white fancy lawn and needlework dresses; regularly sold to $20.00. {.m  famm
Sale Price   )0.wO
Six splendid Summer and Evening Dresses; In white and colored
regular values to $27.50. CO  "7C
Sale  Price     ��pw. I 0
LOT 1    Begular value to $2.60.
Sale   Price   	
lot 2   Begulai value to $;f.oo.
Sale  Price   	
LOT  3     Begulai- value  to  $3.75.
Sale  Price   	
LOT 3    Begluar value to $4.00,
Sale  Price   	
Kvery skirt  was bought  for this summer's trade
Four Big Bargain Tables Packed With New Waists, Representing Four
Special   Price   Lots.
\A)T   SO.   1���Regular   $1.96   values. 0P
Sale    Price          OOC
lot 2   Regular $2.60 values. ��%�����
Sale    Price      WwC
l/)T .".    Begular $3.50 valms.
Sale   Price   	
LOT  1    Regular $3 95 values.
Sale  Price  	
See these wonderful values.   Everj' style of waist imaginable is
Silks Are Easy to Buy During This Sale
We are offering a big lot of Silks, and class them into pour prices,
each line containing remarkable values See them to prove this. A
lot Of Taffetas, Jap Taffetas, Noveltj Stripes. Tamolines. a variety
of colors;  widths to 27 Inches;  values to 65c eftH
July   Sale      COC
Pure Silk Striped Blouse or Dress Silk for 39c.
These come in an assortment of shot and stripe effects, and an- a
pure soft Silk. In useful shades. aq
Very  Sperial,   per  yard  WwC
$1.25 Values Silk at 49c.
Oriental   Satins,   Pailettes,   Pongees,   Taffetas.   Messalines.   Foulards,
Crepes, in plain   shades and a number of stripes, broches, plaids; in
good   mixed colors;   some are 4n  inches  wide;   values  to Atk
$1.25      Vour  choice           4wC
$1.65 Silk for 89c.
All 36 or 40 inches In width: In plain and .-.hot messalines, palletsees
and   striped   Jap  silks,   and   some   40-Inch   Oriental   Satins aud   Silk
Crepes;  all new silk nnd splendid shade;  a big variety on OO
sale at,  per  yard     OwC
Great Values in Dress Goods
Values to 53c  Dress    Goods    at
25c Per Yard.
\ number of odd lois of good-
are put in this lot. and it includes a variety oj plain lustres, meltons, and a good line of
checks; also just odd pieces to
clear; a gocd variety of colors
and all doe' le widths.
Per yard for	
Values to  85c  Dress  Goods  for
39c  Per  Yard.
Anyone wanting a useful dress
for little money should see
these, Venetian cloth, Bedford
cords, diagonal serges, coating
serges, flaked ratines, etc.; in
a variety of either light, or dark
shades. 'Ihis lot. includes hlack
and white checks. 60 Inches
wide. Clearing at
per yard   	
Values to $1.50 Dress Goods for
69c   Per  Yard.
This Is a hig assort tm nl and
lbe values are extraordinary,
A lot of new novelties in checks
and stripes, will make useful
summer suits and coats, and
for dresses are Venetian cloths,
.'tedford cords, whipcords and
diagonal serges, broadcloths,
eollnes, Panamas, etc., etc.; iu
colors that arc new- and fast, as
browns, tans, greens, navys,
blacks, grays and also combination checks and stripes: mostly
54 Inches wide and splendid quality; a big choice. CQi*
Per  yard      OwC
Your opportunity to buy  a
cheap dross length.
Ratines, in Wool and Union, at
89c a Yard.
There are plain shades, mixed
colors and some good broche
designs; in shades of sky, mole,
hrown, Nell rose, gray, taupe,
etc.; up to 54 Inches wide.
Vour choice a I,
per yard   	


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