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The New Westminster News Jul 11, 1914

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iiber 108.
Price Five Cents.
Incomplete   Reports   Show
That the Majority Will
Be Small.
Latest  Returns Give  Present  Adm n
titration   27,   Against   19 for
Despite  Opposition  $200,000 Is Aporo    Several    Persons   Injured   as     Heavy
priated to Aid Those Who Lost Truck   Dashes  Down   Hill  and
Everything  in  the   Fire.
wi.-.nipeg, July io.���Heports received up to midnight have not definitely decided the standing of the parties
in the next legislature, but they indicate clearly enough that the gov-
crnraent will have a small majority,
which likely enough will be increased
to a working efficiency by the three
hy-i li ctlons yet to be held in the
deiened northern seats, which owe a
considerable debt to the present administration, first, because they are
a part of Manitoba et al, and second
because of the energetic work of northern development the Kohlin government has  under way.    There i.s also
the   inevitable   tendency   of   deterred I     Hiver Pilot   Ford will leave for Vic-
eleeions  to   side   with   the  majority,   toria on   Monday   in   order  to   return
Stores Will Be Closed Next Wednesday to Allow Employees to Take
in Excursion.
Through a W ndow
Following a general desire of tlie
storekeepers of the city to celebrate
Wednesday as a holiday. MayOr Gray
yesterday exercised his prorogative by
declaring Wednesday, July 15, a civic
holiday, when several hundred citizens expect to make the trip on tlie
SJ3. Princess Sophia to BeUinsbam,
Secretary Rasbleigh of the Retail
Merchants' association rounded up the
merchants yesterday morning and
with few exceptions all seemed anxious to allow their employees to take
in  the trip.
with    the    (steamer, which should
rive up river late Tuesday night.
even   when   the   majority   is  slim.
At midnight the liberals claimed
a Ue of 111 seats each, with four to
hear from. These four are claimed
bj the government, who also claim
seven seats confidently placed by the
opposition in their own column. A
detached estimate might put the final
stauiling at 23 conservatives and 21
liberals, with three deferred elections
making the total of 4'J. What the
government side now claims is 21 as
against their opponents' 19. Liberals
claim that six seats now standing iu
tin government's column are so close
that recounts are inevitable, such *
Beat being Kildonaii and St. Andrew's,
where Dr. Montague has now a maj-1
ority of but three, whereas at the re- I
cent bye-election Jt stood in the |
hundreds. The result is a severe
blow to the expectations of the government. Outside the loss of a number, of what were considered safe
meats, many other seats were held
only by small majorities. Premier
l'rblin,   whose   majority   at   the   last
i lection   was   over   4'Kl,   has   little   to I 	
spare now,
'I i." liberals sweep Centre and | Frederickton N li
Sou Winnipeg, and is one of the DayW |'ro�� n. ' actin
mi -��� surprising things of the cam-
���i.e-ii. and can only be attributed to
a hostile Orange and church sentiment In South Winnipeg particular
ly. Mr. McMeans was a good candidate, who sat In the last legislature.
.mil '.lined civic popularity by taking
up the cudgels Of lhe city against the
Government Inquiry Brings
Out Sensational Evidence.
Washington, July lu. Congress appropriated today $200,000 for the relief of sufferers from the Salem, Mass,
fire. The house, in spite of vigorous
opposition, led by Chairman Fitzgerald of the appropriation committee,
accepted by a vote of-161 to 66 a senit
amendment to the sundry civil bill to
provide tbe money.
The   president   had   urged   the   appropriation  in a special  message and   sending   the  steep   hill   on   St.   I^aw   '
the    Massachusetts    delegation     had | rence  boulevard, near Ontario street. |
been  pressing for action  for a  week.
Representative   Fitzgerald   told   the
Montreal. July 10.���Eight persons
were injured, two seriously, the plate
glass windows of a saloon were smashed, and a score of people narrowly-
escaped injury this morning when a
motor delivery truck driven by XV.
Iti beau, of 2.*i;i St. Louis street, the
property of H. I,. Tourneau, of Five
Fish Market, became uncontrollable,
the brakes refusing to act. while des-
house that while the sympathy of
everyone went out to the destitute
people of Salem it was no part of the
federal function to appropriate money
for them.
Another Death in New Orleans   Despite   Past
Health   Authorities   Using   Every   Effort to Stamp Out Disease���Ra :
Catchers  Hard  at Work.
New Orleans, I.a.. .Inly lu. -Following the death here today of I.eon
de Jean, 2S years of age, a negro,
from bubonic plague, health authorities started an investigation to ascer
talit il a new focus of infection exists.
41 though   de  Jean  lived   three   miles
Hen. aged lo years, and Jenny Os
tell, 22 years, brother and sister, were
hit by the mud guards and thrown a
distance of six feet. They were picked up unconscious and taken to the
Oeneral hospital, along with A. Lu-
pino, who was struck by falling glass.
At the hospital it was found that the
biolher and sister were badly bruised
and probably suffered internal In-
juries. The tuck finished its runaway dash by crashing through the
pla'e glass window of La Fleus saloon
and was somewhat damaged.
Following Address of Counsel Today,
Report  Will   Be   Submit ed  by
Judge Carpenter.
Hillcrest. Alta* July 10.���With the
examination of three more expert witnesses and the further examination
of Fire lioss Adlain, the evidence in
the Hillcrest mine enquiry, which haa
lasted since July 2. was concluded
this afternoon. There only remains
the addresses of the counsel, which
will be beard Saturday, after which
the enquiry will close and Judge Carpenter will be in a position to go over
the evidence and compile his report.
Sir Edward Carson Given a
Free  Hand to Take
Hearing  of  Mrs.  Carman,
Accused of Murder, Is
Trade   Indication   All   Over the   Dom-
inion Are Considered Fairly
Examination Will  Not Be Held  Until
July 21 Accord'ng to Agreement
of   Attorneys.
Mineola.  N.Y.,  July  10.���It  will  be
Unionist*   Papers   Declare   Crisis   at
Hand���Armed   Volunteer*   Ready
to  Mobolize.
Belfast, July 10.���"The provisional
government" formed by ihe Ulster
Unionists at its first meeting today
gave Sir Edward Carson a free hand
to take whatever action he may think
necessary ln calling the Ulster volunteers to arms. The men were declared ready for mobilization at a moment's notice.
Sir Edward in a speech, said the
time had come for the loyalists of
Ulster to translate their words into
action. He said something must be
done to compel the British government to make up its mirid. Ulster, he
concluded was anxious for peace but
was not going to accept peace with
Want of Confidence.
Belfast, July, 10.���The official report of today's meeting of the "provisional government" announced that
the executive has heen instructed to
act in accordance with the spirit of a
declaration asserting that the provisional government's "well grounded
want of confidence in the bona fides
of the imperial government compels it
to tress on with the completion of arrangements to resist by every means
in its power every attempt to impose
the authority of home rule parliament
on Ulster.
A resolution was also adopted expressing willingness to consider any
proposal on the home rule question
which "recognizes the loyalty of the
valuation Waa Practised in Constructing Southamp on Road.
New York, July 10.���Despatches to
Dun's Review from branches of K. G.
Dun _-. Co., in leading trade centres
of the Dominion of Canada indicate
the prevail* nee of the usual mid-sum-1
mer quiet,  and  that  while    at some friXrm^W^JS!  "
,.  , Ulstermen to the crown anc constitu
points it may be slightly more pro- tion and preserves their inalienable
uounced than a year ago. indications rights under the imperial parliament
on   the   whole   are   considered   fairly Restraint  Is  Urged.
favorable. .       1    Another resolution says:   "Since our
Montreal reports both wholesale and  object ouly ls to hold Ulster against
quiet, al-\a home  rule ���art-uncut to truat tor
10.    That
in   an   alleged
hint trom  B.   V.  Johnson,  Federal  Inspector, practically padded the cost of
the  Southampton   railway     to   make
Mire of tin- double subsidy of $6400 t,
mile,   was   brought   out   today   In   the
most  sensational session of the gov.
eminent Inquiry, it was shown that
Reese interests which gOUght to jam I tlie Dominion department of railways
a bill through, crippling the city's | and carrols acted In good faith on
power development through the legis- , the report submitted by Mr. John-
lature. son.
Government 25,  Opposition  21. At the end of a severe examination
Winnipeg, July 10.���Just after ten , hy the commission. Ilrown made the
o'clock tonight the Telegram, conser- statement that, acting on a hint from
lative. slated it had no change to.I .Mr Johnson the cost was too near
make from its figures of an hour ago. , the double subsidy limit of $1:1.400 a
which gave a majority of eight to I mile, and that J. K Pinter's hooks
the government, being -7 seats | would not stand an audit, he raised
against 19 to the opposition This i the value to $13,400, or about $1000
counts in for tlie government seats, la mile. .Mr. Johnson, when recalled
about six in number, from  which  re- j to  the  stand,  stoutly  maintained   his
from  the industrial home of the Vol-
|unietrs of America, where two cases 111 da>'8 at leaBt before Mrs. Florence
Expert   Witnesses -Show   That   Over-lot plague wer�� discovered, he was em- IConklin Carman, accused ot the mur-.
I ployed at a produce house well wltblalder of   Mrs.  1-oulHt*   Bailey,  can  hope 1 ����*��*�� trade U> be seasonably quiet, al-ta bome  rule ���armament to  truat  tor
I the   zoue   first   placed   under   strict \to leave the Nassau county Jail here,!��">��*" the movement ot hardware Is 1 tbe king and the Brltlab constitution
1 quarantine  regulations.     Dr.  Win.  C. laccordlng   to   an   agieement   reached\no_"n*i *__"___?*,T'B  ** * ,alr  dl,trtbu- \������ enjoin our people to awe to Vt tbat
I [tucker,   assistant   surgeon-general  of pate today between her counsel. Geo.
the   public  heairh   service.  In   char*:,- | M.  Levy, and  District Attorney L_ J.
of plague eradication work here, said Smith.
tonight   lie   could  not   determine   the I    Mis. Carman's examination before a
existence of a  new  focus of infection I Justice of the peace, set  for Monday,
until epidemiological studies had been j when   she   would   go   free,     she     had
made. (hoped   because   of   lack   of   evidence
De Jean  v. as  placed  under observa- I has  been  deferred  until July  Si.  This
turns are so incomplete that nothing
definite can be gained. A shrewd
political observer announces that
eventually four Of these will go-lo the
government and two to the opposition
and this would give a total of 25 to
the government and 21 to the opposition. It Is likely enough that three
deferred seats will go for the government, all being situated in the far
north where the energetic development policy of the government is of
course   popular.
Seattle Auto'sts Will Visit New West-
minster   on   Their   Tr.p   Abou
Middle   of   August.
I innocence   and   said   lhat   the   state
ment  credited  to  him  by  Mr.   Brown
' was sheer nonsense.
Overvaluation   Shown.
i Edmund J. Walsh, a civil engineer,
was the first witness of the morning.
I Ile   had   been   engaged   figurine   the
i cost of the road, which from his evidence was shown to be $159,510.17. or
j about $12,660 per mile, instead of tlie
$22 935 per mile (mown in Mr. Jolin-
si n's statement cu which the double,
subsidy was granted. Mr. Walsh
showed an over-valuation of $1:12.-
Od'J.Sli. The total value of the road,
as found iu the government report, is
$_?:* l ,r, tv
At the afternoon session James Mil-
den, civil engineer, reported practically the same as J M, Walsh. These
were the Important witnesses of the
Mr. Teed commenced culling witnesses at the afternoon session but
nothing of a sensational nature developed. It is said the Inquiry will
close tomorrow as the commissioners
intend sitting from B:30 until 6:00
tion in an (eolation hospital July 5.
but his malady was not confirmed as
plague until today. Two negroes and
one white man have died from plague
since the contagion was discovered
here on June 27. XV. XV Wilkinson,
a white man, is recovering. No other
cases have been repotted.
The force of imported'rat catchers
Is tutoring tlie recruits enlisted here
In the rat extermination fight. A
catch of DIG rats was reported today.
Wilson and H'llstrom Confined in Provincial Jail���Bail   Demanded  in
Sum of $20,000 Each.
u.iii money amounting to $20,000
each is required before Wilson and
Hillstrom, the two Vancouver men
charged with manslaughter, following
the automobile fatality in Hurnaby,
when Mrs. Oliver Lewis was killed,
will he allowed their release from
the custody of the provincial jail
Up to yesterday neither man had
been able to secure the amount necessary, although efforts are being made
by friends of the accused to ra.se the
Some time between Aiigusi 15 and
1*. inclusive. New Westminster will
bu visited by automobilists engaged in
the largest reliability tour engineered
on the Pacific coast, this being the
second annual run under the auspices
of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer and
wilh the sanction of the American
automobile association.
Last evening the pathfindinij car.
driven by D. 0. Runner, with II. K/
McDonald, official pathfinder; A. B.
Smith, P.-l. staff photographer, and
iho automobile, of the P.-l., arrived in
the city at fi o'clock after a ten-hour
11 in from  the  Sound  metropolis.
11. E. McDonald is well known In
tlle   city,   bavins'  bien   a   menaber  of
change was asked for by the prosecu
tor with two ends in view- -that he
might present the case before the
grand jury and also have more time-
to seek corroborative evidence. Mr.
Smith said he would go before the
grand jury next Monday.
Mrs. Carman's counsel consented
to the postponement under his stipulation agreed to by the district attorney, that Mr. Levy should have the
privilege of examining Klwood T,
Bardes, witness for the prosecution.
It was chiefly on the testimony of
Bardes, who Is held as a material witness, that the warrant* for Mrs. Carman's arrest is based. Hardes was
passing the Carman home at the time
a revolver was thrust thiough a window of the physician's office, he testified, and he saw a woman walking
away from the window after the shot
sounded that killed Mrs. Bailey, a patient in the office.
The district attorney was informed
tonight that during Dr. Carman's absence from home today detectives
made a search of the physician's
house. They failed to find the revolver for which they were looking.
They* sought for the weapon with the
aid of a strong magnet which they
thrust between the outer and inner
walls of the building. They did find
in this way the ear piece of the telephonic device which Mrs. Carman installed in the house that she might
overhear conversations between her
husband and  his patients.
und    confidence
expressed   in    the I terl/.ed   all   our   actions   under   grave
I provocation   ebould   be   maintained   in
H.million   reports  business  fair,   but icarrying  out   whatever  forward  steps
tiie factories are not especially active, jout executive may consider It desirable
some of them working only part time.', to take in pursuit of our policy,  that
Crops Are*Favorable. 'the  world  may hereby  be shown  the
Favorable crop prospects    through-)
out the far west and northwest maintain confidence, and while there is not
aiucli activity at present a brisk fall
trade  is anticipated.
Local trade at Winnipeg is dull as
usual at this period and not much
improvement is expected until after
the harvest, but the outlook is
premising and marked improvement is
regarded as certain with the approach
of tall.
The industrial exhibition at Calgary-
had a stimulating effect on business,
but merchants generally are awaiting
the assurance of good crops before
operating to any great extent.
Favorable weather has helped the
crops in the vicinity of Saskatoon and
country merchants are ordering more
(Continued oa Page Four.)
Miss Wright of This City Highly Honored at Convention Held Yesterday   in   Halifax.
Halifax,   July   10,���Miss   Wright   of
Xew Westminster, B. C, was elected
Gross earnings ol the Canadian rail-1 president    of    the'Canadian  National
roads so far reporting for June show j Association of Nurses at today's ses-
Cap am   of   Lake   Steamer   Fires
Catherine's Chief of Pol'ce
Bodily Off His Vessel.
Ottawa. July 10.���Plans of a cable
to be constructed by the Pacific cable
board from the Pacific cable hut at
Bamfield to Albernl, B.C.. have been
deposited with the department of
public works.
St. Catharines, (hr
chief   of    police    v.as
, July   in.
thrown,  in
The News staff two summers ago and logos, from the steamer Cadillac, an
made a succe.-s as publicity man for j American vessel, to the canal hank.
ihe It. A. ti. I society exhibition oil when he boarded the ship to serve a
1917'. I summons on  Captain  Sullivan.    ButII-
The party reported excellent roads van contended thai no Hritish peace
through from Seattle to New West- officer had the light lo hoard an
minster.    Leaving Ihis city last night   American vessel and according lo the
complainant, ordered two or his offi-
Left Big  Fortune.
Saskatoon, July 10. It is reported
that Ida Wills McKay, living on a
farm near here, has been left the
sum of $3,000,000 by her late father.
II. ti. Wills, president of the English
Tobacco company.
Good Sense Will Prevail.
London, July 11. Mr. Winston
Churchill, speaking at Dundee yesterday, said he believed that in the preseni "controversy the British good sense
Would predominate and make itself
Drilling for Water Oil Was Found at
a   Depth  of But 85  Feet���Still
Flowing at 100 Feet
a decrease of 14.8 per cent, as compar-
ed  with   the  earnings     cf  the same
roads   for   the   corresponding   period I
a  >ear  ago.
i ommercial failures in the Domin-
it ;i of Canada this week number 38 as
a; ainsl 77 last week and 24 the same |
w eek a year ago.
slon of the convention here.
Villa   Reported   With   His   Army   Idle
Five   Hundred  Miles  From the
Present War Zone.
Benjamin  Howland Drinks Acid as a
Fairbanks,  Alaska," JuJly   10.���Benjamin  Howland  for  fourteen  years a
resident   of  Alaska,  committed    suicide  by   taking  poison  early  yesterday morning on the street in front ot
the residence of Miss Barbara O'Con-
j nor.  a  nurse  nt   St.   Matthew's   Hos-
\ pital, after she had  refused  his pro-
| posal of matrimony.
I     Howland. who was a  widower, had
! been   a   resident   cf   Fairbanks   since
I the early days of the camp.    He had
| lived   in   the   lditarod   before   coming
I here.    Soon  after returning     from  a
trip to the Cliisua mining district he
met and became infatuated with Miss
! O'Connor.
Howland   went  to her  home  at     :l
I o'clock   yesterday   morning   and   demanded  that  She marry  him.    When
she refused lie went out on the sidewalk and took the poison.
Howland's   home   was   in     Kansas
Kl Paso, Tex., July 10.���Despite assurances from both Villa and Carran- [
za  supporters here  that  Villa  would I
resume   immediately     the , campaign  City, where he had relatives.
against   Huerta,   no   portion   of   his , MAIL8  BY AUTO~ROUTE.
army   had   In'guii   preparations   for  a; 	
southern   movement,   so  far as   was | Quicker    service    Wanted    Between
Irma. Alta., July 10.���According to
Mr. Ainslie, secretary of the board of
trade here, ti strike of oil has been
made on section 21, 47, 11, at a
depth or 87> feet. At 100 feet the oil
was still  flowing.    Woods and  Merry
were 'drilling   for   water  nnd   at   the j known here tonight    lt  was estimat- j Vancouver and Port Moody.
depth of NO feet met sandstone, and I ed that 17,000 of his 18 000 soldiers i in an endeavor to eliminate the
live- feet further down struck Oil, remained quartered in the country I long haul between this city and Port
which flowed to the surface and con- districts ol' southern Chihuahua. 500 Moody via Vancouver, the residents
tinned doing so all the time drilling n,i*,..s from the war zone south of ! of the Burrard inlet city are petition
was in progress.    It  had not stepped   Aguas Calientes. ling the post office authorities at Ot
when a depth of 100 teet was reached. |    General   Villa  was still  in  Torreon j tawa to allow the mails to be carried
they Journeyed on to Vancouver where
the officers of the Terminal City
Auto club will be approached and a
route mapped out which will embrace
.very city of any size in the northern part of Washington slate.
cors and the crew  to deposit the chief
oi' police on the  bank.
Captain Sullivan was later arrested
by two police officers from Port Dal-
housle  anil   lit Id   in   $1111111  hail.
New   Westminster and   Low
er  Mainland    Light  to moder
ate   wind:   generally   fair  and
ij 0 ���< t�� =7: * ���::��� <:< ���::��� a 7:: * ���;:��� ���::��� ���::
 ' ' tonight   hut   will  leave  tomorrow   for
New Recruit for R. N. W. M. P        CMUuahua City.     This    Information
Ottawa.    July    10.    The  Northwest | was given out today by Lazaro de La
Mounted Police have a new  recruit in
Private  Spriiig-Uice.   who  says  he  ls
a nephew ol the British ambassador
ai Washington. Young Spring-Rice
was forme.1,. a bank clerk and came
to Ottawa to secure a position in the
civil service, hut finally v. as drafted
into the IL  N. \Y. M.  I'   service.
Garza, commercial agent for Villa
in Juarez, after a telegraphic conference  wilh  the northern  leader.
It was estimated that two weeks
must elapse before Villa's entire
a; my could be transported from Chihuahua to Aguas Calientes. the northern limit of Huerta's territory.
on the auto bus now operating be-
out in the petition that mail posted
in New Westminster cannot by tie'
present way be delivered in i'ort
Moody within 24 hours from the time
of mailing, while it takes three daya
to..-secure a reply by residents of
either city.
The boards of trade etui puo ;.
bodies of either community will in
asked  for support  in  tho  matter,
tion ot groceries. i_v\ persona within our area, while It
Marked improvement Ib noted at is under our Jurisdiction, Irrespective
Quebec, liberal orders being received of class or creed, shall be subject to
by wholesalers and retail trade 13 the same laws and have the same
good- I civil and  religious freedom  they uo��
While wholesale trade was not very enjoy. We earnestly desire to impress
active this week at Toronto the g-en- on all Ulster loyalists tbat the same
eral   feeling   appears    to   be   hopeful 'restraint   wbtch   hitherto   has   charac- PAGE TWO
SATURDAY,   JULY   11.   1914
.  . . , ___��   . - _       _i    ��'   Kossland   free   milling  t/ild  ore
An independent moraine paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and I _,.,���.,.,���   ,i
0,f Kraser Valley.    Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing   llas bee�� s,r"(k "' ,!,e *** foot le%el
,Dd Publishing Company, Limited, at SS McKenrle Street, New Westminster, British  of the War Eagle mine.
Columbia. -*���- IIOBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director. _^_^_____l
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
t���>able to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 991*; Editorial Rooms (all departments), ��91.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
month. By mall, S3 per year, 16c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATE8 on application.
This summer bears come down the
hill and eat vegetables out of the
hotel garden al Halcyon.
SATURDAY   MORNI NG,   JULY   11,  1914.
Ore from the 'Ben Hur mine at Republic is being shipped to the smelter
at Hidden creek, lt goes north via
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which  is highly recommended.
Lime ig almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Phones 15 and 1S. Mt Columbia Straat W.
Accountant. Telephone 11447. Room
22   Hart   Block.
P. II. SMITH. Auditor and Account-
ant. Telephone .'{114. 1111 Westmin
ster Trust  Iiuildlng.
Large quantities of  coal  are  being!
shipped  from  Coalmont  to  Princeton
for the steam shovels working on the |
��� ���    ��
In order to improve the telephone
communication between Vancouver
and Nanaimo extensive changes in the
routing of circuits are being made by
the B. C. Telephone company.
��� ���    ���
E. V. Baker of Seattle, killed himself with a revolver in Alberni on
Wednesday of last week but whether
the shooting was accidental or inten-
Inquiry into the cause of the recent failure of the H.
B. Clafin company, of New York, reveals the fact that
the crash came simply by reason of "too much of a muchness."
Carrying thirty million dollars in liabilities, the house
of Clafin staggered and crumpled up under the sheer
weight of itself, a fact which has gone a long way to main-  a   __     	
tain confidence in present general business conditions inluonaThaa not yet been decwe.
the face of this big trade reverse. ,   ���.     ,,'"*..
tt   j   /~n   _�����   ��     i i _> i   . i     j      Kilsunikalum  and   the  interior  val-
Had Llafms been a business of normal tone; had jeyg are not going to have a mono
the immense ideas and enormous organization of Clafin's po->' ��-> tne northern strawberry crop.
i ,|        . ,      . ��� i_ i A new berrv countrv has heen dlSCOV-
been capable of producing paying results under even con- ered and it promises to furnish prince
ditions, its failure would have been a serious blow to: 1{ui-ert market in coming years with
i . ........ j, | ; al 1  the luscious  strawberries she can
business just as it is beginning to recuperate from a long consume and then some.
period of stringency.   But Clafin's, as it was conducted, i ...
could not have been carried on except under the most fa-L*-^^llenTvtSL^X
vorable conditions and, like the weakened dyke, the pent- j the last i6 months, ami who was form
up waters of its liabilities destroyed it.
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.
! erly manager of the I'enticton Fruit
( union, has accepted the appointment
i as chief fruit inspector of the three
j prairie provinces, with headquarters
I at  Winnipeg.    He leaves the first of
According to the report of the National Municipal *������-' week for Winnipeg
league of the United States, recentlv issued from Philadel- i The mineral wealth of the simiika-
phia, the commission and commission-manager forms of \������� ^tSS^^ttiSy'S-S*
government for cities have proved their worth wherever *ng and the development work now
they have been carefully and fairly tried out �������� ^^dV^fnceS Kft
The committee of the league which issued tne report far proved that the mineral deposits
agrees that commission government is a relative success j^tinuous^Vno^ rS.1'1^���5,   are
and that the people living under it generally are more con-jgamedUOU8   '""   "c ieI as ' *l
tent than those where the old form obtains.   The reasonI   Thp Vp,]oi]
given for this is because the commission system is more: meeting   held
sensitive to public opinion and does away entirely with j vote<! an appropriation to construci
,, ,...     ,     /.���.,.   ,. p ���   ���      i a. a swimming pool in Poison nark. The
the political affiliations of municipal government. pooi, which win he so teet Bquare
In smaller cities the abolition of ward lines is said a?d1f,vte feethdee.p' wU1 be construct-
to be desirable and in them the referendum-by-protest the ban diamond and wirTS^ by
and initiative have been found exceedingly useful. springs ami by the water of Kaiam-
A , ��  ., _> _i ���     ��� '. alka  creek.
As examples of the success of the commission-man-i .  .  *
ager plan, facts and figures are quoted from fourteen} As tIie result of the recent rebuiw-
cities where this form has been adopted. Except Dayton,; g tl^lT^ile^cZm^a Min"-
Ohio, all the places mentioned are small, and in each, one!1"? a'��' smelting company's smelter
manager has been found sufficient. In Dayton it is!iiy^i/^^T'caned'upon^'an
claimed the management has been a remarkable success .increased shipment of ore. Four coP
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, In any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
L.O.O.M..   NO   S.14- MKETH   OM   FIRST
and tlilnl Tuesday in 'ach month at s
p.m. in thr l-ilior Temple. A. J. Christmas. Dictator; David Kovli', Paat Dictator;   w.  J.   Qrovea,   Bearetary,   In
Westminster Trust  HulldinK.
H. p. O. BJ. of l��. c. meets first .m.i
third Friday at 8 p.m.. I_ibor Tunple.
Seventh and Royal avenue. A. Wells
Gray, EbcaKsd Ruler; P. H. Smith, S,-c-
council   at
depth   i.s
a   special
ID. H. BOCKIJN, N   BKARD8LM.        W. f. B. BUCKLIN.
Prss  aad Oeai   I4_r. Vlea i'l.tldaat eeo. aa�� Iraaa.
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 17*7.
world with their nitrates, and the nitrates are here because the country is
absolutely rainless. Rains would have
washed the precious mineral out of
the soil long ago and swept it down
into the  Pacific.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     The   nitrate   fields  are  unmitigated
 . I desert, a region of low stony hills, dry
! grass.     Sources  of   fertility   to  other
Next to Egypt, This South American : conn, ries, they remain themselves forever .sterile.    All the water Is brought
Heretofore the mines have
tons daily.
 accommodate 300 tons additional per day and
this ore must come from  Rossland.
Country     Is
Most     Strangely
in   the   World.
Robberies are reported from New
Hazelton, 100 miles inland on the
G.   T.  P.,  and   at  Port  Kssington, on
and has "made the city manager plan a household word/MZeite^XXoTtKh8 at the
The advantages of the system are summed up under sent down from eoo to too te
i       ,        -i        i_*__t __*     i_*   _. _u a.' _��� ���      i     'The four furnaces will now i
twelve heads, chief ot which are the creation of a single-
headed administrative establishment; the securing of expert administration where it is most needed���at the head;
permanence in office of the executive; abolition of one-
man power and the abandonment of all attempts to chose
administrators by popular election.
There are no doubt some faults to be found with the ^	
commission and commission-manager plans of civic gov-1 Monday night a stranger entered the i Norwav, whose shape and   seafront if       lace8 where tne rock lg bclng
i     ,   ���_ i a.   ���   TL     _.*____   ��� i   office of the  Northern  hotel  at  New   i,Pst resemble those of Chile, has but'. ,. ..,',   ���.���w   j..___,u��,
eminent, but it seems to be a certainty that in general)    ��� ���  -     ������- :..._,*je*)A*'?B.emD1,-.u,os,e U1 \". .   f_B _._ blasted with dynamite
they are almost as far ahead of the old system as that old
system was in advance of the feudal plan.
Except Egypt, there is not in the
world a country as strangely formed
as Chile.
Egypt   is   TOO   miles   long,   and   nowhere, save  in  the  Delta, more than
the Skeena river. R. G. Cunningham's iv*  milea     wide   Chile is nearly  3 0001  .   - . i
store  at   Port   Kssinetnn   was  hrnlton      ��      7     ,       .��� unlle_1" nean>   *i'"uu   them, carrying lumps of rocks. Groups
..ioie  ai   ion   r,ssington   was   Droken   m  eg  ,���  length,  nowhere  more  than  ���r     '_      ' rl?   ,..���,,    ���,���__,,__ hro��t
into,  the   safe   forced   and   a   sum  of  i30 miIes wide ind for the most part'0' " f"    work,   *lt,h   ,*?Icka*eB break"
imnnov   aomirod   T���o��rtn��   ���i���ht      n��     . V       .      YL '        _ __*.  I >"S the ground or   oad ng the trucks.
money   becuieu    luesuaj    nignt.     un   of   her   leneth   much   narrower.   Even   ,, ,,      , , ���   ,    . ��� ,
-      . ���  ���- .  __. ���   ���   ""   ' "^ul   '" '       u~    .      : _._    "! Puffs  of  smoke  and  dust  are  rising
I down   in   pipes   from  the-  upper  course
j of the Lou, th��* stream which rises on
the flanks of the volcano of San Po-
| >iro.
One can just descry In the far dis
tance  its  snow-capped  summit
Nitrate   Manufactured on  Spot.
Dut  the  desert   is all  alive.   Every
I where there are narrow-gauge lines of
I rails running hither and thither, with
i long  rows  of  trucks    passing    down
m���.^-^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.     with   dynamite.     Hero     and
picked up the cash register \ -^oo  miles  of  cost,  and  has,  in  her  tnpre  DUi]<l)_.ga  with  machinery    and
and  escaped   before   the   dazed   clerk | south  part, 250 miles of width. I tall iron pipes show the oficlnas where
could   intercept  him.    A   man  named |
Dean has been arrested  on suspicion
.Much  of the
;arren dessert
Chilean territory is a
much, in fact, that is
the  rock   i.s   ground  to  powder,   then
washed   and   boiled,   the   liquid   mass
,-���- ���t������������,i  ,v���, ��� ,,.���;��� ,,   ,i,��� ���,., i     Grading  on  the line of the  PacificItracts   the   population     is    extremely
man .stepped   rom a train to the sta-   ,,      .   ,, ��. ., . .   , ...        ,, ,   ;,,���. ., ,       >.   i
.. _,-_���-__. ,  ���   ..._,.. i Oreat Eastern  railway is reported as j thin.     Net  Chile   is   the   most   united
and the most ardently national in sen-
tion plattorm here.    Around one wrist      a(.tical. . Lillooet,
was a handcuff.   At his side walked\*^&ttl'4a  headquarters,  which   Is  timent among all the
a stern-looking man with a black som- ���  m,,eg ,��� from Suuamish] formerly can countries, according toiLord llryce
)r!!T.��7. ���    v.      ..������.,,- i' Newport.    Trains  are   running   from  former British  ambassador to  Wash
Git in here 'said the hig man, and symlgh        head(nwrte,.s  anKd   steel
they  .ode  away. , ,g   ,a,d   fo[.  eigtu   m|]es   (!as(   or   ^^
Ycung     Kansan     Inside
Which Brought His Parent Sue
cesr as Contractor.
I At Prison Gates.
I    At the gates of the* prison the young
Penitentiary i man looked up at the walls.    Iiis eyes
were red. His shoulders shook and he
"They had always wanted me Io see
Leavenworth, Kan.. .Inly 10.���Just ��� walked
fifty years ago Charles Schmidt, t'.ien office.
a young contractor, newly married,
folded his arms and looked up stnil
ingly at the massive walls of the
Lansing penitentiary and whispered
to himself, "Well done."
He said "Well done" because he had
been awarded the contract and had
successfully carried the work through.
It was a good job end others bad told
him bo. He smiled because he remembered the girl wife at home for
they were yet in tln-ir honeymoon,
and the nu,ney he would receive for
that piece of work would go far toward making tlu m happy in a home of
theiiir own.
Work came withoul solicitation
then. Charles Schmidt's name had gone
out over the slate a.s the "kid contractor" and men of longer experience envied him. The cxeellc nt piece of work
on the prison walls made him popular. I
Always when talking of his work he
referred to it as the "job thai gave'
him his start." It had started him on
the road to success, he said.
Then a baby hoy came to the
Schmidt  home.
it,   hut   they   never  thought,   it   would:
'; be like this." |
The sheriff pushed him on. He
trembling, into the warden's
As a guard began measuring
him for his prison suit the youth I
moved toward the barred window;
and gazed down past the massive stone
prison  walls.
"What's he in for?" grumbled    the
prison secretary.
"Sellin' liquor In  Wlnfleld," replied \
the sheriff.
"How long'd he get?" asked the Bee-
point There is some heavy trestle
work now in progress in the vicinity
of Bear mountain. The scenery is
i said to be very line along the route
| and the timber and waterpowers are
re tar...
"Four years,"  returned the sheriff.
"Say,  you  kid." growled  the  secretary  again,  while  the  boy  still  stood!
looking     past     the     monster     walls,!
"what's yei   name?"
"Arthur  Schmidt,"  said   the  boy.
Then he was led away down a corri-1
dor,   far   from   the   places   where   the
real light of day gets in, to pay for his
sin  be.iind  the stone  walls the ones
lhat  his  father  had   built  and   which
had sent him on the road to success I
just fifty years ago.
I     Detective .Tack Kilelen's proficiency
1 in the use of a revolver served him in
I good stead  last evening and  probably
I saved the lives of one or two child-
; ren   In   Vancouver  who   were   playing
I In  the  street.    A  mad  dog  was  run-
j ning   wildly   about,   its   head   covered
| with froth and snarling viciously as it
went.    The canine  was given a wi'/���
berth by people In the vicinity.   The
detective was on his way home when
he saw the dangerous looking animal
tearing   wildly   past   him.     Whipping
not desert, is uninhabited. Over large  ;u"n'"orr a"n'd' (fraiIied' and dried into a
whitish powder, which is packed into
sacks and sent down to the coast for
The mineral occurs In a stratum
which lies about a foot below the surface, and averages three feet in thickness. It is brownish gray in color,
and very hard. There is a considerable by-product of iodine which Is sep-
a.ated and sent off for sale. The demand for it is said to be less than the
I supply.
i Each oficlna���that is the name
, given to the places for the reduction
and preparation of the mineral i.s the
��� centre of a larger or smaller nitrate
[estate, and the larger and  more mod-
regular meetlroj of Amity l.<ni>;.-, .\,,'
77. I. O. O. P., Ik held rvery Monday
nlglit .-it H o'clock in Odd Fellows' Hall
oorner Carnarvon and Eighth Btreets!
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
11. W. Sangster, W.O.! J. L. Wat_on'
v.g. ; W. C, Coatham, P.O.. recording
secri'tary; J. XV. McDonald, financial
see retary.
XV. K. l'AI.ES ft CO., 612-S18 AOKB8
Street, opposite Carnegie library. Most
Up-to-date funeral parlors In the olty.
Specialists In shipping. I^idy assistant
In attendance. Always open. Day phone
176.   night   phone   81.
ter & Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
un.t embalmers.    Parlors 405 Columbia
street,   New   Westminster.    Phone  891.
st,-r Hoard of Trade meets In the bOafdl
room, City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month. Annual meeting*
on the third Friday of February. C. H.
Slu.'ut  Wade,  secretary.
rieters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne street,
New Westminster.   O. BS. Corbould, K.
C.    J.   R.  Grant    A. B.  McColl.-
ter-at-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for
the Bank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants' l; ink liiillding. New Westminster, *B. c. Telephone No. lOTo. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
,\* P. HANSFORD, BARRISTER, Bolicltor, etc.. Colllster Hlock, eorn'-r Columbia and McKensle streets. New
Westminster. II. C. P. O. Hox 2H3. Telephone   1144.
slde���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Hlk.. Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Wbltealde," Western Union. P. O.
Drawer    '20th      Telephone    (19.      W.    J.
Whiteside, K. c.; ll. L. Edmonds, D.
at-law, solicitor, etc. corner fjolumbia
and McKensle streets. New Westminster, U. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone
Solicitor and Notary. Offices. Hart
Hlock. 28 Lome street, New Westminster, H. C.
M.IJIAlitUI*.      MARTIN      ic      --AHKAI-V,
Barristers and Solicitors, linr, to ms
Westminster Trust Hlock. el. K. Martin, W. ii. McQuarrie mid Ceorge i..
.\'oi is Chile any more singular in
the shape ol her territory than in her
physical conditions also. On the east
she is bounded all the way down to
Magelaln straits, by the Cordillera of
the Andes, the height of whose summits averages, in the northern regions
From 14.0UU to 20,000 feet, and in the
southern from 5,000 to 9,000, some
few peaks exceeding these heights.
Parallel to the Cordillera, and gco^
,.       .. , "em ones <u-_> equipped with houses for
ogically much ohle.. there runs alongftne managers and worK pe0p\e, each
��� ��� M I'**1"*'
practically no   peop|
coast a range averaging from 2,000
to H.000 feet, between the foot of which
md the ocean there  is
level  gioiind.
'Ihe space between this coast range
md the Cordillera is a long depression
from lit) to 110 miles wide, sometimes
lilly, sometimes spreading out into
plains, yet everywhere go narrow that
both the coast range on one side and
thi   spurs of the Andes on  the other
| out his  revolver the officer shot him
as he ran, killing him Instantly.       B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_
���   ���   ��� Iare  within  sight  of  the  Inhabitants,
A letter from Skeena Crossing, who live between them. This long
j which arrived at Prince Rupert last and narrow centra! depression is
j evening, states lhat Ceorge Jennings Chile, just as the cultivable land on
bas struck ore iu the new tunnel on each side of the Nile Is Egypt, and in
the Hreat Ohio group. The tunnel la.) It all the people dwell, except those
In ahout 365 feet and the ore depth I who are to be found in the few mania 7.5o feet, which is 200 feet deeper time towns,
than the deepest shaft In the Rocher Small   Population,
de   Boule   mine.    This   is   convincing      It   may  seem  strange  that   a  coun-
proof that the copper runs very deep i try   of   this   shape.   3,000   miles   long,
In  the great   Rocher de  Boule  moun-P'��d with only 3,300,000 people
tain.    The new ore runs about 12 per I he conspicuously homogeneous, united
being a sort of village where the com-
upplles everything to the work
who  are   most  Chilean   rotos,
I sturdy   peasants  of  half-Indian   blood.
, In  South  America  nne sees  plenty  of
1 isolated   mining   villages     in   deserts,
, but here    is a  whole wide region  un-
I able to support human life,
i These nitrate fields cover a large
area in the northern provinces of
Chile, but some districts In which the
mineral is believed to exist arc still Im-
' perfectly explored, and many in which
it does exist show a compartively poor
Stratum, so that It Is not possible to
estimate how much remains to be developed and the length of time it will
take, at the present rate of production
to exhaust that amount. We were
lohl, however, says .Mr. Itryce, that so
,far as can  be conjectured, the  fields
I Col
ttalion   Order   No.   11_,   by   Lieut.- 1
.1. I). Taylor, commanding. Headquarters, New Westminster, B.C., July i
9, 1914:
cent copper and the owners of proper
ties In the district anticipate something doing as a result of the new
The city of Vernon  will proceed at i     There are in the republic three dis-
once   with   the  expenditure  of  about tinct  regions.    The  northern  is  arid
$100,000 on improving its sewage ays- desert;   some  ot   it  profitable  nitrate
tern,    A   new  disposal   plant  will  be desert, most of it  useles desert. The
Officers'Duties���To be orderly offi-[erected to prevent the contamination south   i.-   an   archipelago  of   wooded
might (at the present rate) last near
should  ]v.   tw0  centuries,  before   the  end   of
  . which perioti much may happen in the
and patriotic. When the difference be-  field Of scientific agriculture,
tween the territorial Chile, the coun- Wh       Buccaneer, Used   to   Operate.
try ot the map, and actual Chile, dawns r
upon the traveller his surprise dlsap-      Between  the nitrate  fields and  the
I sea   'here   lies  a   strip  of   wholly   unprofitable   desert,   traversed   by   that
i range of bills Which rise from the coast
all the way along the    west side    of
COAI. MINING rixliis of Ihe PoiniLluli
hi Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for i
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than ��.r,0(J
acres will be leased lo one applicant.
Application for u lease must be made
by the applicant in jie-rson to the Aifent
or Bub-AgenI of the district In whleh'*the
rights   applied   for   are   situated.
Ill surveyed territory the land mujt be
described by sections, or legal Kiib-dh i-
Mions of sections and In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be slaked
out   by the applicant  himself.
Bach application tntist be accompanied
by u fee of t't whicli will be refund*) if
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on tlle merchantable output ofMhe
mine at  the rate of live cents  per tan.
The   person   operating   the   mine   spall
furnish the Agent With sworn returns
accounting for tbe full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay tho royalty thereon. If the coal mining rlKhis
are not being operated such returns shuuld
be   furnished  at   least  once  a year.
The lease will Include the coal rtiininn
rights only, but the lessee will be permitted to purchase whatever available.
surface right may be Considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
rale   of   $le   an   acre.
Por full information application should
be made to ihe Secretary of tlie Department or the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent  or Sub-.\gent of  Dominion  Lands.
W. W. CORt,
Deputy Minister ���f the Interior.
Nil    Unauthorised  publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
New Wellington
Office, 654 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
W?oted  Boy  to  See  Walls. j ct'r  for  t]le  seeking  ending July   19,   Of.   Kalannilka   creek   and   Okanagan
TVo vea-" later a little pleasure trip j '--'eut, J. ll. Diamond;  next for duty,  lake and an underdralnage system-will
was ���''���made limvu  to   Lansing  that   the I ���****eut.  M.  J.  Knight. also he installed to carry off ground
wife might see for the first time the I i':l!i"l!<"' Duties���"H" Co. will furn- water which now seeps Into the sew-
-Mob th'H brought "iicces-- " The baby '''���' "" battalion duties for the eiisu- er pipes and makes the flow exces-
10    -       -   ' ,,.���'��� named h.im- clap- *--8 week* ls!vP-    At  a  special  meeting of  the
Isles with a narrow strip of wooded
nu ii ii tain on the mainland behind, both
o1 them dtenched by perpetual rains
and Inhabited only by a few wander-
Chile, and Peru. Here the railway
lino forks, sending one branch to
the port of Antofagasta. crushed in
between the dreary, dusty hills, and
the rocky shore. Landing in the surf
is often difficult, nnd sometimes dan-
���Arthur they  ...... ,. . ,
ned his hands and muttered baby talk      Ol.icers    Leave
when   they   returned   home  and   tried   with  permission to travel
to tell him of what they had seen. The
father and   mother  imagined   it  to  be
words of praise for the great, strong
walls his father had built.
���"Arthur grew into manhood.    All his
life*his father had asked him to some
day 8�� t��  ''1I1IS',IB al"' **���''' the walls.
He explained what they had meant lo
Jllmself and  Mrs.  Schmidt when  they
were married.
Lagt week a  tall, sunburned  young
-Leave of absence
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  ibroad has
been granted to Lieut, A, .Jackson for
five months, from the 1st inist.
I!y order,
Captain and Adjutant.
104tll   llegt.   Westminster   Fusiliers.
Attestations���No.  37K,  Drummer C,
I'.   Furnlss,  drums;   No.   379.   Drummer   C.   n.   North,   drums;   No.   880,
Drummer R. H, Laird, drums; No. 381.
Drummer lt. Murray, drums.
city council on July 8, the council al
the request of Dr. Voung of the provincial board of health, agreed that
If the under drainage flow ever he-
came contaminated from sewer-sick
ground, the council would take mess
ing   Indians,   with   here   and   there   al Serous,  but a.s  thn chief  port  or  the
| Hading post of white men.    It is the southern   nitrate  country,  it  receives
I central   pa.-*,  alone   that   is   compact- �� 8����" Seal of shipping.
ly  peopled, a  narrow  tract, about TIKI1    Nearly   five   hundred   miles   farther
! miles   long,   most  of   it   mountainous,  south are tbe towns of La Serena and
bul   Ihe   valleys  generally   fertile  and  Coquimbo,  the  former    a    quiet    old
the   climate   excellent.     This   central  Spanish   city,   placed   hack   from   the
part is the real Cihle, the home of the , coast   to   be   out  of  the   way   of   the
ures to prevent the contamination of nation.
the creek into which the under drain-!    The   northern   section,  although     a
age system   will  flow.    The  plans  of, desert, has an  economic     value,  and
City Engineers Cymmlns and Agnew
for the work  will receive the approval  of  tim  provincial  authorities  immediately.
Knglish   and   Dutch    marauders,   who
were frequent and formidable visitors
in these seas, after Sir Francis Drake
indeed, one of the chief sources of | had led the way In his famous voyage
natural wealth in the two American j in 1678, when he sailed up and down
continents, lt is the region which sup- the coaBt plundering towns and cap-
plies the agriculturists of the wholeJturlng ships.
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
1 SATURDAY,   JULY   11,   1914.
Survivor   of   Franklin   Relief   Expedi
tion  Telia of   Early  Hardships
in the Far North.
There are plenty of pensioners at
Plymouth���veterans of both services,
says Lloyd's Weekly News, London.
Vou can see them taking the air in
Beaumont park or out on the Hole;
they are sociable old boys, and will
yarn to you of many a hairbreadth escape. They have their medals, and
are persons of consequence, or, at
leas*, of dignity.
One Plymouth naval pensioner, how-
evi r," is, so to speak, the "daddy" of
all these, though they may have gone
through the Crimea or the Mutiny.
He saw service fourteen years before
we went to war with Russia, and was
duly decorated in recognition of the
fact, at his country's lealsure. His
name is John 'Berry, he lives with his
daughter and son-in-law in l.isson
Oroce, Mutley, and he is all but 90
years of age. He is wonderfully
bright, considering his years, and although he cannot get about much, lie
enjoys his pipe, aud is by no means
averse from talking about his recollections. A chat is a tonic for him,
and you soon find out that he is a
ratner positive old gentleman with a
sense of humor.
To a representative of Lloyd's News
he  told  his story, when  he had been
assured   that   there   were   people   to
whom  it would  be interesting.
The Arctic Medal.
First of all, however, there were the
Asthma Cure
never fails to cure the most obstinate cases of
Price $2.00 Per Bottle.
Kor sale   by
New  Westminster,  B. C.
Or sent direct charges prepaid.
D.  A. CAMERON  A  Co..
White  Front Drug Store.
Owen  Sound.  Ont.
medals to ne Inspected. The first has
just been alluded to; it is dated 1848,
but was bestowed for service in 1840,
and it bears the word "Syria." The
second, and by far tiie most interesting, is inscribed "For Arctic Discoveries:   1818-1855."
Surmounted by a star, it Is hexagonal in shape, and bears a design in
relief representing a three-masted ship
shut In by icebergs, and a landing
party about to start inland with
sleighs and dogs.
It is a beautifully executed piece of
work, and  it recalls to  Mr.  Berry  a
period of two and a half years which
lie spent in and about Behring Sea in I
connection  with one of the many ex- j
peditions which were sent out to glean ,
I tidings with regard to the fate of Sir I
John Franklin and the brave compan-
I ions who had  sailed  with him in the
| Erebus and Terror In 1845.
The other medal relates to service at
the Antipodes, and is Inscribed, "New
Zealand: Virtutis Honor: 1860-1861."
Round its edge Is the name, "J. Berry,
Captain F'castle, H. M. S. -Cordelia."
These are all Mr. Berry's trophies, but
the three certainly make a unique collection.
Nelson's Hardy.
He was born at Tor Point, which is
where the ferry is tbat takes y��u
acroB the Hamoaze to the Cornish
shore, aud his first recollections are
of trips on the Tamar. When he was
about 10 years old he was sent to
Greenwich to a big school there where
seamen  were  trained. I
"I   mind,"  he  said,  "that  it   was  a
three  days' journey  from  Tor   I*oint.
You took three days' provisions with
you, and they had to last you. There
were eight hundred boys there;  they
learned us to climb ropes, and we had
a bathing pond, but they did not learn
me much else.    A matter of two hundred girls were at the school as well.
I   never asked   what  they  learned:   I��
believe they went to the cookshop. But I
what   I   chiefly   remember  about   thn |
three years and nine months I spent |
at Greenwich was the times I used to'
see  Admiral   Hardy���him    that    was |
Nelson's captain on the Victory.    He
was   the   governor  of  the   college."
Mr.   Berry,   it   should   be  explained,';
sees  no  reason   why Greenwich   hospital should he so called,    lt Is not an '
Infirmary,  he  declares.
"Yes,  Admiral  Hardy  was the gov-1
ernor of the college, and   a nice  old
gentleman he was. I mind iiis having
|Punch  and Judy  into tin* college  for
him to look at.    Another time he not
, up a  cricket  match  amongst  the disabled seamen! 1 saw them all drive off
'. in   wagons    eleven    one-armed     men
; were   to   play   against  eleven  one-leg-
1 gcd men.   That was 'Fighting Captain
1 Hardy'--Nelson's Hardy."
Spoiling the Egyptians.
This reminiscence of Mr. Berry's
! set nied to bring the great (lays of
Trafalgar back almost to within liv-
; ing experience. There was a man who
: had seen him in whose arms the im-
I mortal Nelson died.    Hardy, it may be
I added, died in 1889.
Young   Berry     left    Greenwich  and
went   home   to   New   Passage   on   the
j other  side  of  the   Hamoaze  from  Tor
II Point,  whither tbe family had  moved.
ll He   spent  a  couple  of   months  in   Ihe
Idocks, and then shipped on board the
Thunderer, and formally joined the
royal navy. The vessel sailed from
Plymouth to Lisbon, and on into the
At this point Egypt under Mohammed Ali was in arms against the
Turks, and Ibrahim, Mohammed's
son, was engaged iu a war of conquest
in Syria. England and Austria made
common cause with the Turks. Mr.
Berry did not know much about these
matters, but he does recollect "a bit
of a rub" at Beyrout and a visit to
Sidon, and especlaly the bombarm-
ment and capture of Acre by the British squadron.
"I was on the Trunderer," be said,
"handing up the ammunition. We
bombarded the place about five hours,
and should have been longer only we
had the luck to blow up the magazine.
Thete were some casualties, but none
on board the Thunderer���the Egyptians firing too high to do much damage. That was my first time in action;
I wasn't quite 15 years old, and I earned a medal by It."
The Search for Franklin.
The cruise of the Thunderer lasted
some three years, and then the lad
had a succession of ships in the course
of his duty. He was serving on board
the Doedalus���a ship which had lately became famous on account of the
solemn statement of some of her officers that they had seen a huge
sea serpent while on their voyage
home from China���when an inquiry
was made for volunteers for service
in the Arctic seas. Nothing had been
heard of the fate of the Erebus and
Terroi, and a ship called the Plover
had been sent���it must have been the
first of the fifteen search expeditions
winch were dispatched between 1848
and 1854���to the Behring Sea. Franklin had intended to make his way-
west to Behring Sea from Baffin's Bay
and the Plover spent some weary-
waiting for the men who never came.
She herself gave no sign and the
Doedalus went up north. She found
the Plover lying in Grantley Harbor,
a long, narrow inlet on the Alaska
coast of the Behring Straits.
"Some of those on the Plover were
coming away." said Mr. Berry, "and
we took their places. The ship had
weathered the year before in Kotzebue
channel. We gave her coal and pro
visions. At Grantley harbor we found
some onions growing; they had been
planted by Capt. Bechey, of the Blossom in the year 1826. 1 say onions,
but there were only a few inches of
green, and there was nothing underneath  that you could eat.
"The next year we wintered at
Point Barrow, the most northerly point
on the American continent. There
was no grass there���It was a desolate'
spot. We found coal there, however,
great pieces of it forced up hy the
ice pressing on the shore.
Always Was a Job.
"What   did   we   do?   There   was   al-l
' ways a job on hand.    We were told off
! in working parties, chopping up wood
or carrying snow to fill the tank.-;   it
'.takes   a   tremendous   lot   of   snow    to1
; make a tank of water.    At Point Bar- ���
row  v. e  were afraid of the ship being
smash- <1  anil  breaking up. so ����������� built
a   house   on   the   beach   to   hold   our
cd it. I saw bears, but I never killed
one. We wore sealskin trousers and
deetskin or dogskin, anything tbat we
could barter. There i.s nothing like
skin  for traveling or working in.
"The sun, of course, was out of
sight for months, but we could see
the light, for it wasn't quit dark. After we got in our hammocks of a night
we'd sit or lie listening for hours to
one of our number who was a first rate
old chap for reading.
"The next winter after that we were
back   at  Grantley  harbor.    Once   we
went inland for thirty miles, and had
ta cross a bay.    We had no tent, but
each   of   us   had   a   couple   of   sleigh 1
skins;   we  laid  on  one  and  had  the;
other over us.   I was not ptoperly cov- j
ered and my "feet became frostbitten,
to that the top of my toe had to be
cut ofi.
"In  the  spring at Grantley  harbor;
there are plenty of deer, and we fared |
well.   We would fall in with a whaler,
perhaps, and get some preserved fruit
ficnn her.    But in the winter we had I
only the ship's provisions.
All Over the World.
"I bad two and a half years in the
Arctic, and then it was a long time
before I could get home. The Amphi-
trfte came to Grantley harbor, and I
shipped aboard her. The Russian war
was on, and we subsequently took a
party of Russian prisoners to Tahiti,
one of the Society islands. The Plover was sold in San Francisco for $1,-
800 and her crew took home the cap-
lured Russian ship from which our
prisoners had come."
This was all Mr. 'Berry's experience
in the Arctic, but it did not end him
travels. An officer who had been
lieutenant on the Plover sought him
out at Devonport and got him to join
tbe Cordelia aud go to New Zealand,
where he served during the Maori
troubles of 1860 and 1861, seeing
very little actual fighting, however. He
left the service in the la'e sixties and
went to work In the dockyard at Devonport. where he continued until he
was superannuated.
while she was in Rochester. After she
was released she says he would not
permit her to see her little ones or
even to send them candy.
Mrs. Waudersee says she was married at Delano, Minn., in March, 1907,
Early In 1912 she says Wandersee became infatuated withi his stenographer, Miss Haltie Dunbar. She declares
he took Miss Dunbar to theaters and
on automobile rides, while she was
forced to remain at home. She says
he used to caress the stenographer
and call her "dearie" in her presence.
When she protested she say Wandersee lodged a complaint of insanity
against her and finally secured her
commitment to Rochester on July 31,
1913. The night she was taken to
Rochester she says Wandersee took
his  stenographer  for  a  joy   ride    to
Medicine "Lai*.
For nine months Mrs. Wandersee
says, while she was at Rochester her
husband kept constant company with
Miss Dunbar and even took the girl
to live with him in their home. Mrs.
Wandersee says Hie authorities at the
hospital pronounced her sound mentally, but Wandersee refused to allow
ber to leave the ayslum. Only once
in the nine months that she was there
did her husband come to see her, she
says and he refused to write.
In her complaint Mrs. Wandersee
states that her husband is a contractor with an income of $5,000 a year.
She demands a^divorce, $125 a month
alimony, half her husband's property
and the custody of the children whom
she says VVandersee is allowing to
grow up among vicious a-u-ocurteH.
Money-back guarantee
I Claiming  Her Husband Confined  Her
in   Mental   H��spital   to  Give   Him
Freedom, Spouse Seeks Divorce.
It has baked golden, delicious,
loaves in our laboratory and will
repeat in your kitchen.
Ask your grocer
Minneapolis,   Minn.,   July     10.���De-���
daring her husband, Emmanuel Wan-
dersee, caused her to be confined for'
nine  months  in the state hospital  at
Rochester, under a false charge of in-1
sanity t'.iat he might be free to court :
his stenographer.  Mrs.  Ethel  Wandersee   today   began   suit  for  divorce   in
the district court.
Not only did Wandersee attempt to j
get  her  out  of the  way, according *��\t
\ Hie  wife's complaint, but he attempt-'!
spare sails and spars and other stores, j ed, she says, to give away their    two!
and 1 remember that the Ksklmos loot-1 children,  Fred,  aged   6,  and  Ruth,
f ROOM   DWELLING,   MODERN  CONVENIENCES,    Lot  50x132,     in
Lawn and Garden.   TERMS ARRANGED.    PRICE $2200.
General Insurance Agents.
315-315 Westminster Trust Building and 746 Columbia 8t.   Phone SSL.
Ladies Admitted Free
(Except on  Saturday)
Splendid Tram Service.
Eburne  Car Connects
With Car To and From
the Course. PAGE  FOUR
i ,i:med Salmon, 'half )b. tins,
i / o tor   25c   values,   on   sale,
t iree  for    25c
ll   f. Milk, 20 oz. Una 10c
Spratt's Parrot Food, 2 pks. 25c
Cure Food Canned Vegetables,
.ne tin peas, one. tin corn and
one large tin tomatoes  30c
Itoyal City Coffee, a product of
a new local industry, lb. tin 45c
O-t'edar Polish, per bottle ..25c
Liquid Veneer, bottle 25e, 50c, $1
i.ibby's Hawaiian Pineaple, 30c
value, per till 25c or 2 tins 45c
Hawaiian Pineapple, pronounced
the best on the market.
Swift's Silver Leaf Lard, 31b tin
for      45c
51b. tin  75c
10 lb. tin  $1.45
Peek Freens Shortcake, 2 pkgs.
for  25c
Dingman's Electric Soap, 5 cakes
for   25c
San Juan Cleanser, 4 tins ..25c
Empress Jelly PowJers, 3 pkgs.
for   25c
Nosco Onion Salt, for seasoning,
per bottle 15c
Celery Salt   15c
Model Grocery
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
Eaat   Burnaby   Branch,  Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Cycl'sts Punished.
Cyclists hanging on to automobiles
while travelling along Kingsway are
continually being punisli.d by the Hurnaby police authorities, two more bucIi
case* beinig disposed of by Magistrate
Beatly in court yesterday moriiinig.
now leave at 6:05 o'clock, one hour
earlier than usual, while the last car
leaving New Westminster for Vancouver  will  startshrdlu.il    i  etaointiu
supply.    Most of us live in the midst!
of   perpetual   talk,   words,   won!.-;,   all
the time     In a photoplay you get no
words   bul   action.     And   the   change
Mortgages���Alfred W. McLeod.
Mary Jane pumps are* all the craze.
See them in Sinclair's window tonight. (3650)
couver  will   now  depart  at   midnight ifrom talk to incident is a mental tonic
instead   of   11   o'clock,     (in   Sundays  as wen _��� an intellectual rest.''
the   hourly   service   from   Vancouver |    On   Monday   and   Tuesday   of   next
will commence at  7:05 o'clock,  while ; week the lirst instalment of "The Mil-
from  New  Westminster the  first  carrion Dollar Mystery" will be presented
will   leave  at   X  o'clock.     The   hourly
service   is  not   changed   in   any   wa)
Wedding Bells
!at tin- Royal theatre. This installment Is entitled "The Airship in the
Night" and is the most absorbing film
lever presented. This will be backed
| by those ever funny Keystone folks,
!*'Tbe Fatal Mallet." an uproarious
i coined*., a great Flying A. an absorbing dramatical presentation of un-
fatlionied wealth and happiness, and
two other feature films will vomplete
Big reduction sale of millinery.
Everything half price. Miss Silvester,
45 Sixth street. (3646)
There i.s a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
ahout 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 >our will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
V,sited Oil Fields.
Eighty business men of Vancouver
and New Westminster visited the Pitt
Meadows oil operations yesterday,
making the trip in the Fraser Ferry
No. 1 and the Fort Langley boats. The
party was the guest of the Dominion
Stock and Bond Corporation of Vancouver. |
The  marriage   was  solemnized    on
Thursday   afternoon   of   Miss     Joyce       	
Hamilton Hanford. second daughter of j the bill.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Jackson   Hanford.  320      Little Violet Wood, the clever mouth
Fourth street, to Harry Robert Young-I organ  player,  will  play  this evening.
er, B.Sc, eldest son of Mr. and  Mrs. i Come and hear her.
Alexander Younger, Ottawa, Ont. Rev.
F  XV. Kerr performed  the ceremony
which took place at the home of the
bride's  parents.
At the Theatres
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Harry Davis & Co., 'Phones
SSO and 411L. (3599)
Romantic   Photoplay   to be Shown at
the Ed son Today
Jean    Harding,    after      struggling
against poverty for years and making
little   or   no   headway,   finally   determines to Beek bis fortune in the South
African gold mines,    lie leaves   his
sen    Paul   in   the   care   oi   a   family
named Carman and is gone but a few
days  when  Paul learns that he is going to miss bis  father, for the  Far-
-^^^ mans   are   cruel,   not   only   to   their
leases of property desired by the y0Ung daughter Lillian, but to Paul as
Great .Northern railway for the new ; we|1 whi(,n nurtures a deep friendship
depot, Mayor Gray, accompanied by between the children. The
A. H McNeil, .-olicitor for the (1. N. i orueity becomes so unbearable thai
It., wiiriiave for Victoria next Mon- Paul |eaveg blg ho������. t() Mt{ fo,
day night. 'himself.
For strawberry, raspberry, and all
fruit boxes try the British Columbia
Manufacturing Co., New Westminster,
B.C. (3628)
Leaves for Victoria.
I'or the purpose of Interviewing the
provincial cabinet in connection  with |
Royal   Crown   Soap.   Ll   Will   Erect
Plant   at   Burnaby   Giving   100
Men   Employment.
Announcement was made in Vancouver yesterday morning by c. A.
Schoolay, manager of itoyal crown
Soaps, i.td.
thut the company intended to rush operations on tbe new
1850,000 plan! to be located on Hur-
rard inlet in Burnaby, When the new
plain Ia completed employment will
Carman's | be given to 100 hands. It is generally
understood and was so announced last
year that Lever llros.. the big Iiritish
lirm which operates al Port Sunlight
near  Liverpool   is   behind  tlu
Special Program for Saturday
A  I'athe  Masterpiece.    A stirring and pathetic drama in three par:
Vitagraph Presents John Bunny   and Fl��ra Finch in
Mr. Bunny Buys a
Hat for His Bride
���lie gets It lifter a terrible chase, a black eye and almost at the cost
of his wife's life.    It came hlgii but she bad to have it at any con
A Militant Suffragette
Pathc Drama in five  parts with   a   very   unusual  story  destined   to
create much comment.    It shows most clearly the methods of the Eng
'Mad Women," whose lawless deeds   have   amazed   the   world
day's scenes have touched me deeply.
Look outside there now," he stopped
and pointed to a dense crowd outside
capital crimes in the Dominion la indicated by the fact that of eleven
leath sentences now before the jus
"~ I     Three  months  later,  Harding sends I
Take   the   round   nip   of   the   S.S. ��� t()   |ht,   |.*anil-1MS   I   *a*a*a*a*M   ,-,���.   $;inn, j nrise. 	
Transfer this afternoon.    Bound trip   j200 0f which is tu be saved for the I    Tenders for the construction of the I the I'lster club which had been wait-ltlce denartmani   there i_ ,,o, ��� n
50 cents.    Boat leaves the B.-K. wharf   boy amf tbe h.,,anc.f. ���, pay ������.  ,,.,,..   g0J|p factory .���.,, now  being advertis- \ ing patiently  for hours to cheer him  dian or Hritish suh eet i��� the i������""""
at2o*cloek, 0649)   man8 for the hoy's hoard.   The Par- ed.   The bids will close on July 31. las be    went  out.    lie commented:   ,   ... ..        '
~    " mans decide     to    keep    the entire     Tin   plans provide for a reinforced  "Heaven knows what  they are wait- Yorkshire wins
Received by todays express B large   amount   iul(1   uttle   Lillian   hearing  Of   concrete wharf extending ltil) feet out I ing for,  but there  they  are" i       i ,  ,       ,       ,.    '
shipment of Mary Jane pumps.    See   ,,,,. |nforms  ���>,.������   paui hurries back | into the Inlet from the C. P. It. right-  " I v   ','," ,,    10-���Y������hlre beal
them in Sinclair'* window tonight.       witn  u--lan  t0 f|gh, for h)a rights, of-waj and 125 feel in width,   a suh- *   Miiitar.   Rer,ntio,, ^"namptonBhlretotoy by an Innings
(3050) kul   upon  their  return  the  children  way, also of concrete, will lead under Military   Reception. lands ruin.   Kent beat   Somerset by
find  that   Lillian's parents have gone,   the track.- to the main building south
Pr.soncrs Go Insane. pau] persuades the wife of his em-   Of  lhe   railway   tracks.    Cars  will  be
Two men serving a sentence at the i ���,(:V(,,. I(1 ndoD,  i _i 11 i ;l n and  writes to! operand   m   this   passage  as  well   as
nine wickets.
ployer to adopt
Burnaby prison farm went insane yes-
lerday morning necessitating their removal to the mental hospital in this
city. Chief Stevenson and Constable
tlibben of the provincial police Journeyed out there and brought tbe men I the borde"r line post office, Daniel
t0 town' Vandal, the postmaster, and his wile
'      . ! Olive plot to rob Harding and Cara-
Ihc traser Ferry Navigation com-; hut     Th      ,,���.,.,,   ,,���,   latter  jllto   a
pany's ferry No. 1  Is open for char-J quarrel and in defending his partner,
his father in  South Africa giving the
Elghl years later Harding, having
amassed a fortune, start:- for homi
with  his  partner,  .lnhs Carahut,    At
ter to excursions and picnics. For'
further information apply to Ed,
Palch, telephone 164. (3600)
belt conveyors. The main building
will be i rected against the slope of
tilt hill. The front part will be eight
.���tore;..; in height while tlie back will
be three floors only. It will be of the
most up-to-date type. built of
reinforced concrete with a hig chimney. Elevators and all modern facilities will bt provided. The upper
floors will cover a space of 300 by 60
A   Military    Reception.
���London.  July   lu.    The    predictions   mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mm
of  the   Unionist   press    thai    today
would    see   some   Btartllng     develop- ; STEAMER  INVERMORE
incuts   iii   the   I'lster   situation   were \ REPORTED  ASHORE
Harding is mortally wounded.    On his j feet.
death bed he gives Carahut a message
to bis son and taxes Jules with the
duly  of Beeing  that   the  hoy  secures
his fortune. Paul offers his love
and his wealth to Lillian who Is both
surprised  and   delighted.
Thi program also includes Mr.
Bunnyhug Buys a Hat for ihs Bride,
:: comedy with John Bunny and Flora
Finch.    A  lauuh  from star;  to  finish,
Funeral of Miss Phillips.
The funeral of the late Miss Annie
Roberts Phillips was held yesterday
afternoon from the family residence,
323 Queen's avenue, to Holy Trinity'
cathedral, t'anon d'Easum read the
services. Interment was made in the
Church of Kngland cemetery. Deceased, who was hem in this city, haves J
a large circle of friends, the news of I 	
her d ath coming as a shock to all1.,-, ,,.,,. -Ti ,, .
Who knew her. Among the younger i The Mllllon Dollar Mystery
summer residents at Crescent Beach,
where deceased had always spent her
summer vacation, tin news of her
death which reached there on Thursday, created profound sorrow.
; net fulfilled.    Sir Kdward Carsin. the
Ulster Unionist leader, arrived at Bel-1
i fast and  was accorded a reception of
a   military character, alter  which the i
I provisional government  held  Its  firs;:
i formal meeting and passed a series ol
i resolutions, authorizing  tiie executive ,
; io take whatever Bteps  were necessary to enforce  Ulster's opposition to
I home rule.
The   I'nioiiist  papers  declare  that I
| the gravest  possible crisis is al  hand j
Construction   work  is  to  lie  rushed
as soon as tlie contracts are awarded I,., Tll���. , _��____--_
and  Mr.  Schooley says he expects to"1 ' lster' *--"��� BOme ,:| -���-*���"- "���"" ���*- '"
have the new    factory    in operation
within   eight   months   from
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
July 11th and 16th, inclusive, the
flreat Northern railway will sell rou>*td
trip tickets to Nelson, B.C., at $1S.V,
tor the lound trip, return llmll good
until July 20th. (", >45)
Will be Seen fer Two Days.
Talking this week of the wonderful
popularity of the ".Million Hollar Mystery," the first instalment of which
is to be shown at the Royal theatre
next Monday and Tuesday and which
appears as the commencement of a
motion picture serial 44 reels long.
.Manageress Glllls had some interesting things to say with regard to the
public taste In photoplays.
"It is marvellous," she .said-, "how
rapidly the taste of the public as regards photoplays bas developed, and
is    developing    along    sound    lines.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
60S  Columbia  Street.
. 8. KEITH, Ma-sper.
Wlneweiser    Beer    is    within    the
means    of    all.    This  skilfully  compounded beverage, while f.t for a k ng, . . ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
is still  so cheap as  to  bring  it   with- [ Ninety-nine times out of a hundred the
iii  the reach of the poorest working- j public  verdict a.s to  whal  constitutes
man.    And   the  most   important   fact a good photoplay Ib unerring In its acts that it is pure and wholesome.   It  curacy.    At  one  time  it   us.-,i   to  be
is not merely a pleasant  thlrst-quen-  thought    that    any    cheap,    tawrdy,   ���=
cher, hut a healthful drink   one that  meritricios   stuff  could     be     handed   as
is  highly  recommended  by  the  medi-   out  to  the  patrons  of  the   photoplay
cal   profession.    Ask  your  dealer  for   houses.     But   the   day   for   thai   has
a case or 'phone 75L                  (3601)   gone.
 ,���. "With   photoplays,   as   with   every-
B. C. E. R. Train Changes. thing   else,   the   demand   creates   the
Commencing   this   morning   a   new   �����_����;����_.__,_________����������_��______,
time table will go Into effect on the i	
Eburne  branch   of   tl:     B.   C.   E.   ft.
The  first  car out of  Vancouver  will |
(Continued from page one)
: steadfastness of l.llstermen when
suffering for their Ood and their
Carson   le  Touched.
London,  July  lh.-^After the  Ulster
| council meeting today when the lead-
j ers   were   authorized   to   act   in   any
I emeri
were exorted to preserve the same restraint as hitherto. Sir Edwardy Carson   said:
"I am at once proud and touched
at the evidence I have had today of
tbe increasing enthusiasm and the
growing determination of Ulster.   To-
large .-'ails to that province and have
j made some preparations to report un-
expected events.
On   the   other     hand,   the   liberal
papers contend that the followers of
Carson  are working  up a  greal   sensation, winch is only a bluf!. Intended
I to   Influence  the  coming   deba es  in
j the house of commons on the amend
J ing bill, and frighten ih,   government
; into  yielding all  Ule  i xcluslon  terms
I demanded by the Carsonltes
1    Tlie humorous side of the Bituatii n
lis seen In the almost daily reports In I
i Unionist papers of extensive landing I
! of arms and ammunitiolu for the l'l
1 ster   volunteers,   which   reports     are
promptly contradicted by other equally trustworthy  Unionist  papers.
B>g Chinese Loan.
London, July  11.���A   Peking  des-
St. Johns. \fld.. July 10 The
Bteamer liiveiinoro is ashore near
Brig Harbor. *M the Labrador coast.
She carries passengers, mail and
freight trom this city. No reports
on  her condition  have been received.
In response to a petition sign id by
a number of business men of the City
I hereby proclaim Wednesday. July
17.. l:��14, a Civic Holiday, to enable
as many as possible to take part iu
the Annual Citizens' EJxcurslot and
respectfully invite the citizens to ob-
Bei vo It as such.
A. W, GRA'V.
Ma    >r's Office, M��y..r.
City Hall, July 10, 1<H4.
gency, and when Ulster Unionists I patch   to   the   Daily   Telegraph   says
that China Is about to apply to the
bankers of the five power group for
another loan of $100,000,000.
Foreigners  Commit   Many   Crimes.
Ottawa,  July   10.���The   degree    to
which   foreigners are  responsible  for
and M\.*\     ^^^^^^^^^^
L.R.A.M., A.H.C.M.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin. Sing-
ng, Voice Production. Theory (in
class or privately). Harmony, Couuter-
poiut, Musical Form and History.
PupllB prepared for the examinations of the Associated Board of tbe
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Oufferln
street.   Phone 411 R.
TOUNGER BANFORD. At the residence (;! the bride's parents, 320
Fourth street, New Westminster, on
July !), 1914, by the Kev l*. VV, Ki rr
Joyce Hamilton, second daughter of
Mr. and .Mrs. Jackson I'.ai;ford, to
Harry Roberl Younger, B.Sc, eld
est son ( f Mr. and .Mrs. \li - ihdei
i'i tragi r,  Ottawa,  (!:.;. (36511
The   12th   Installment.
Lets of Action in This One.
Choice Table Butter, 3 lbs.
Two Side-splitting Comedies
Wi-ih   Ecb   Leonard,  and
A Rex Drama depicting the love
and lawlessness of the southern
We Pay Freight on All Shipping Orders
The  Finest  New  Zsalan I    Butter
7-11 Sixth Street.
have started  an  auto  freight  service
between   Vancouver   and   New   West
���  - j minster and  way points.    A  reliable
'i'C|service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason-
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
Fresh   Fruits   Daily��� Poaches.   Plums,]
Apricots,   Cantaloupes,  Cherries,   Ban
*nas, etc.
v Dean's Grocery
h Phone 186.
No. 1 Hairy Butter, 2 lbs 75c I able.    Give  us a trial
Dairy Butte,*, just the thing for cook- Phone 1254.
ing. per Ih ?5z I .
'Local  New  Laid  Eggs, per doz.   . .35c
I    Three dozen far   $1.00
Jtubber 'Rings, per dozen   . 5c
Economy  Tops,  Selirain    Tops,    ami
Easy Seal Tups, per doz 25c!
White Cooks
'Nuf  Said.
���urr Slock
'"���"luniM*   ��l-  <,t
Bead - Ffie - News
Picnic and Camping
Baskets at Our Store
Nev-f   vVestmlnster.       Phone 69.
>; ft. Oak  Extension Table.
liegula;    $111.an.     Special    	
���.it. Oalt  Finish) d Table.
Itegular $11.77,.    Special   	
>. ft.   Oak   Finished   Table.
Regulai   $7.50.     Special   .'	
$9.00 s.t  Dining Chairs.
Sel   Diners, Oal(   finish;   .j small.
1 arm;   regulai   $14.50.    Special   .
2 only sel Dlneri ; h athor Beat,
Megulai   $21.00.    Spi cial   	
:  did  Oalt   Dining  room  c hairs;   3
mail, 1 arm;  reg. $25.00.    Special
iron   H<d  and  good  Sanitary  Cotton  Top Mattress
nnd Bprlng.   All sizes.   Regular $10,
ip Mattress
Couch, upholstered In Green Denim,       tf C Cft
Regular   $0.75.     Special     9w_9U
Couch,  upholstered in  Velour. #1J *%C,
Regular $6.50.   Special  9Q.__.9
Dresser, with large bevel plate mirror.     *Q ta\t%
Regular  $12.25.    Special    $9.0U
$8.50 Child's  Crib  and   Mattress A**** mam
complete.    Special    yOi90
Brussels   Rugs  at   Special   Prices.
9x9, regular $21.00.
9x10.6, regular $22.50.
!ixl2, regular $25.00.
50c. and 60c. remnants Linoleum,
Special, per yard  	
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sfs. Phone 588 SATURDAY,   JULY   11.   1914.
Lightweight  Battle  at  Brighouse  Today���Victoria Boy Will Attempt
to Come Back.
Defeat   Columbus   Team   9;���Lo.ei:.
Failed  to   Foll��w   up   Advantages.
.Moose luck travelled band iu hand
with Circle V lust night at the local
ball yard, the lumbermen getting away
with a D-3 game at tlie expense of
the Columbus aggregation when everything nppeured ripe for a victory for
the tailendeis. The top-heavy score
v. as unloaded m the eighth) when a
blowup by Qotchy coupled with punk
fielding sent over five tallies.
Schafer, after making an inauspic-
ous debut lust week, when he lasted
half  of   one   inlngs,   again   donned   a
Several  Events in  Portland  Acquatic
Races  Taken   By   Canadians���
���Senior  Event-; Today.
'i in- Canadian lightweight title will
he  at   stake  at   BrigbOUSe   this  af ter-1
noon   when  Jolimiy  O'Leary,  who de-
tested   Krenehy   Vaise  on   Dominion
day will stuck up against the former
title holder; Joe aByley or victoria,!
That the  miil   will  be a  fast  one  is j
the opinion of a host of sports  who
will be In attendance and even money I
is being offered that the Victoria boy
will again be the possessor of the title, i
Bayley  never  knows  when   he  Is de-1
feated until knocked out and the rec-
ordi   do   not  show   many   sleep   tags
Portland,    Ore.,  July   10.   -Portland   being administered  to Joe.
won   the  junior  singles  and   doubles,      The  milling  will  start at  1  o'clock
aud   Victoria,   B.C,   was   victorious  in j sharp  with  a  six  round  preliminary, I
the junior four oared race here today I followed by the main bout at 1:80,
in   the  23rd  annual   regatta    of    the      A  record  attendance is looked  for.
North  Pacific Association of Amateur seeing that the races open at Minoru
Oarsmen.      The     Willamette     river i park the same afternoon.
course was in excellent condition.  ���
The doubles was the feature. Cooper and Wylde won by a margin of
only three seconds over Vancouver.
The winners made a bad start and until near the end Vancouver was a poor
thiid when a spurt nearly won the
Victoria won the four oared race
easily. Tbey took the lead and kept
It from the gun. Vancouver and I'ortland kept their order to the end, Victoria beading Vancouver by five
length! and Portland by seven at the
Cooper of I'ortland had it easy in
the singles.
The senior events will be rowed to-
mo: row.
New  Westminster  vs.   Vancouver All Stars, Queen's l'ark,
3:30 p.m.
IJectric.-i   vs.   Chilliwack,   at
Chilliwack, 3 p.m.
O'Leary vs. Joe Bayley, Brig-
bouae arena,  1:110  p.m.
Horse Racing.
Opening ut season at Minoru
Rifle  Shooting.
104th Regiment and N. \v. C.
I!.   A.,  at   llrownsville  ranges.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.        J. APennie.! SECY-TRES
Victoria   vs.   V.   A.
toria, 3:30 p.m.
e* 5* *
* ft ft 4} 4) ��
(By tbe Potter.I
Stealing   bases  on  the   part  of  the
Columbus   team   with   Finch   back   of
the plate was a hard mater indeed in
last n'ght's qame.
Local   All   Stars   Clash   With   Picked
Team from  Vanc��uver���Representative   Selection.
Electrics with Slaton Will Clash with I
Hurley and Company.
Slaton and Hood will form the hat-1
te.y for the Electrics tills afternoon
when they meet the Chilliwack nine at |
the Wilder mountain terminus of the j
Fraser  valley  line.    This  is  the  first
game this season between New West-1
minster aud Chilliwack and while not!
altogether  strong   with   the  hat   the[
bomsters an  planning to give Sla'on
the   time   of   his   life   hy   having   the1
Sumas   battery,   Hurley  and   Triplett,
under operation.    The following play-
e.s  will  leave on  the !* o'clock  train
this morning:    Slaton.   Welngartner
Decker, Papke, Moir, Hood, Marmont,
Aims and Wyard.
When not officiating at ball games!
and looking after the cares of business. Fred J. Lynch spends his time]
al Crescent Beach, lie awakened allj
the campers yesterday inurning when I
he trod on a spiked board preparatory
to taking his semi-daily dip.
Maillardville and I'ort Coquitlam
mixed in an overtime battle at Kraser
Mills last night, a one-all draw resulting. The Frenchmen went wild over
the result, this being the first time in
weeks that the Maillardville boys have
been able to hold their own against
the  leaders.
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.
uniform.   The Maryville twirler lacked   '"'
everything bul a windmill windup but
Somehow he managed to save his face,
aided  by splendid support  from the
Fielding  stunts  of  big  league  char
acter were  pulled off from  time to
t In
take   the   place   of
sporting   attraction
the city this afternoon, the local all-
stai's crossing hats with a picked team
from Vancouver, The Royals will he
at full strength and will trot out a new
twirler hy the name of Hulme. Little
i.s known about the slabsinan although
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Loat
Seattle  ...
Spokane   . .
Victoria  . .
Portland   .
Taconia   . .
The dopesteis will have a busy yet
precarious time at Minoru this afternoon  picking the  winners.    In  many
instances   the  sure   thing   stuff   from i 	
the hangers on will be missing.
And we hear of some fellows who| The ��8lh minute of tbe heavyweight
would stake their money on Joe Bay- battle between James J. Jeffries and
ley in his fight with Johnny O'Leary James J. Corbett before the Seaside
at Brighouse this afternoon. It's a Athletic Club at Coney Island on the
cinch that Joe will make a game at- \ evening of May 11, 190(1, was the most
tempt tc regain^ the championship. d:amatic in the history of boxing.
Soth Ilayley and his manager, Morris; Corbett had emerged from retire-
Condon, have had a hard time during ment to meet Jeffries, the new com-
. the past few months gathering to- i ing king of the prize ring, in the face
gether enough change to take in the of taunts and the derision of the box-
] movies. ��� jng public.    A "has been" declared by
  many  to be only a  clever boxer and
j    "The   force   of   the   ball   made   me, never a fighter, Corbett came from a
Jack Cay '' Manager     Walsh
Hulme tan hold his own with the
in this section of the province.
The rest uf the team will be com!
prised of Leeper. Steele, Silver. Orav- j
lin, McCabe, Williams. Nellson audi
at   Lulu   Island
time,  Merrill,  Windlilad and
featuring   throughout.
Columbus opened in the first with a
tally which should have been stretched
into three, tlie hidden ball trick being
successfully worked by Welngartner
with Cravlln on third.
Frager Mills did not wake up until
the third when they crossed the pan
lur a quartette, the Columbus missing
a chance to score the third double of
the Kino- in tht- early part of lhe
Gotchy  settled down    to    business|_
from then on, pitching nine balls in ihe;Racm8  Season  Opens
next     two    innings.    Columbus  crept Track���Feature  Card  for
closer to the Millside boys in the fifth
and  sixth   with   one  run   each   hut   thei Day.
flight  happened  in  the eighth.
Last   night's  game   was   well   up  to i *        -
tiie ordinary, the crowd getting their
fill of Bome .stellar fielding features
aud heavy hitting Pinch, the catcher
for Circle P caught a heady game,
cutting off runners at second and
Score R     II.    B.
Columbus      1!      S     6
Circle  F   it      7      4
Batteries:   llotchy    and    Steveston:
Schafer and   Finch;   Umpire,  Fred  J.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost    I'ct
Electrics       5      6     .r>oo,.    ,,    , , ,      ,
j to   Brighouse   have   been    placed     In
fine condition  foi   autoists.
Yesterday's Games.
At Vancouver��� R.   ll.   E.
I'ortland      7    14      0
Vancouver     ��i      'J      1!
Iiatteries: Hanson. Leonard and
Murray;  Hunt, Reuther and Cheek.
At Spokane- H.    II.    B.
Tacoma      3      G      1
Spokane     10    10      1
Thitteries:    Baker     and     Stephens;
Stanley,   Hughes  and  Shea.
At Seattle R     H.   E.
"rattle      S    11      2
Victoria      0      3      0
Iiatteries:    Fulleiton   and   Cad man;
Driscoll and  Hoffman.
:;.'''Clam  my mitt."    This was the excuse  year  of   recuperation   to    battle    the.
.334  V'c  Windblad  gave when  he stabbed j stolid  cave  man   who had  served  his j
ia  hot  one  from   Merrill    last    night  apprenticeship in Corbett's own camp, j
whicli  locked good  for a sure single.      Seldom  were two men more differ-
  lent in style or appearance. The sport-J
An   ail   star  nine   from   Vancouver, j ing  public of New  York swarmed  to j
wearing Western Canada Power com- I the seaside and among the wiser one3
pany's uniforms will be tiie attraction ; the news had gone forth that Corbett
at   Fraser  Mills  tomorrow  afternoon. I was fit.
1 . j     The  huge  building  was  packed to
Victoria     would     virtuallj**. present   suffocation  on  a night  unearthly  hot
New Westminster with the Mann cup,for the season.   Trim, lean of loin and
should   the  Capitals   manage"   to   slip  waist,   clean-cut,     fast,     and     every
one over the V. A. C. this afternoon
the referee, stepped buck as the first
gong clanged. Corbett showed Ills
skill. -Smiling, he raced in and out.
sidestepped, dodged, and with whiplike lefts he battered the sullen visage of the giant who lumbered after
him. 'Round after round he toyed
with the hulking champion, cutting.
his face with whiplike blows, driving,
shcrt jabs to the huge barrel of a
body, and taunting his adversary as
he danced always just out of reach.
The 20th round came.    Jeffries was
tired, hurt, sullen and vicious. Behind
(Continued on Page Bight.)
look Here, Boys!
The cupholders have not practiced during the week although they will have
some good assistance from "Dutch"
Kendall, the self-confessed professional, i
mm-ele   rippling   white     under     satin- Kin��8   Hotel   B,0ck*
mooth skin, Corbett  faced the stolid      Fcur  new   pocket    billiard    tables.
hairv giant, who, sullen and lowering r]taa new stock of confectionery, lo-
sloucbed toward him. j baccos, cigars, cigarettes, soft drink.*.
Corbett ShOws Up Jeff. First Class Barber Shop in Connection
From the instant that Charley White| JONATHON BONE.
I The race tneel at Minoru park. Lulu
island, will open this afternoon  when
j the crack steeds of the northwest will
be sent to the barrier. Indications
point  to a  bumper crowd and  plenty
lol excitement during the seven events.
-The association has secured the best
officials obtainable while the grounds
'have   been   laid  out  at great  expense
' which, with the races will appeal to
Special  accommodation  for  patrons
to the course have been made by the
ill.  C.   B.   H,  while  the roads  leading
E. j
Circle **.  .
Resolute Wins.
Newport, ILL, July 10 In typical
Sandy Hook cup racing conditions, a
lung roll and faint airs, the Resolute
so outsailed ber rivals today that she
hd the Vanitie three miles and the
Defiance four and a half miles at the
Sport Comment
The    retirement   of  the  Vancouver
Athletics   from   the   field   of   lacrosse
i marks  the  passing  of a  brief  career
i of   two   would-be
Standing  of  the Clubs.
Won    *
New  Vork     41
I Chicago   41
j St. Louis   39
j Philadelphia      34
Cincinnati      3ti
j Brooklyn      33
Pittsburg      32
Boston    30
Yesterday's Games.
At Pittsburg��� R.    H
I Philadelphia      5      8      2 I
Pittsburg      2      6      2j
Batteries: Mattison and Dooin; |
j Harmon, Kantlehner. McArthur and ;
i (iibson.
At   Chicago��� R.    H.    E.
Boston     6     9     0
I Chicago    11    13      0
Batteries:      Hess,     Crutcher     and i
Howdy,  Whaling;     Lavender.    Pierce
and   Bresnahan,  Hargrove.
At Cincinnati��� H.
Brooklyn    ll
; Cincinnati      6
Butteries: Knznian, Brown,
iniish of their 30 mile contest. The I *" *"" "'"""*"*-��� professional sport and Mccarty : Benton, Lear,
Defiance was so far behind lhat she! <��;'^''*t  Me**���-  Oppenhelmer and and ciark, Gonzales.
 '  It.
M      2 I
8       4
unit racing as the Vanitie crossed the   *--**-<��� ( .om---K ������'-"""j*1'  with all klndri     At st    -,ouls
line, although the committee waited a ��' Pr0-*-8?8 "��� the Salmon Bell es as New  York
fev* minutes for her to reconsider.       1l" lu,w s,;'.""s t*"'.u'. tcam wm"" *?e-lst.   Louli
"Coolest  Spot  in  Town."
Added   Attraction.
Clever   S-year-old   Mouth   Organ Kiddie.
3     COMEDIES     3
Fine   Princess
Funny   Majestic
The Power of
Thrillieg 2-part Flying A
Drama. Featuring Sidney
Ayre:   in an all  star cast.
Fine  Reliance.
Special     Music     by     Darwin
WoOj,  "Some  Player."
$IO.C0O for the best 100 word
5 - 11
9       0
Batteries:   Demaree,   Fromme   and
Myers.   McLean;   Perrltt and  Wlngo.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Philadelphia   44
to   hnw   strong   their  team   would   h
that the salaries of the players on the
split-gate   basis   would   be  better  than
j ever and that the Vancouver sporting
element were backing them t.i a man,
j they were sir.mg enough at the beginning of the season  to bead off Con
Jones, and allow  the  Royals to fall
j for   their   offers.     Jones     had     bei n
tried  before and  while not, according
t.i  many  Westminster fans, the best]Detroit     44
Sportsman In the world, be did make a ] Chicago      41
go of lacrosse.   Tlie Vancouver sport j Washington    41
promote)   did   what   many   a   fighter |*St.   Louis    41
attempts to do  but   fails,  retire  with-  Boston      40
out being licked.    He pulled up stakes : New  Vork      27
when   the  feeling   between     the     two Cleveland     21!
I mainland   cities   was   tense   over   la- Yesterday's Games.
crosse matters. \     At New York��� R.    II.    E.
Whether Con Jones will again break ] Cleveland      m.   7    12      0
into   the  game   remains   to   be   seen. 1 New   York      2     7     1
Most probably the Westminster play-'    Batteries:  dregg and O'Neilj   War-
era  to  ti  iiiaii  would  jump  with  glee I hop,  Pica and  Nunninaker.
to  see  him  back  at  the head  of the |    Second game-- II.    II.    B.
Qreensblrts.    it is altogether probable j Cleveland     0     3     0
that  the  players  formerly  under  the  New   Vork      1     1      1
Athletic colors would not be averse! Batteries: Hngernian and Bassler;
to playing under Con Jones knowing I''''dwell and Sweeney; called account
that their pay would be secure.    The darkness
former   Australian   will   be   back     in      At Washington R.   H.    E.
Vancouver early  next week when  an
i announcement is likely to he made.
���    *
Saturday Clothin
One Big Special in Men's Suits for Saturday.
$20.00 and $25.00 values, Saturday.
Fifty  suits   regular  $18.00,
At. Washington R.    H
St.   Louis      4    11      3
Washington    8   i">    0
Batteries:   Taylor.   Welinian,   Hoch,
Leverenz and Agnew, ttuuiler;  Johnson.  Harper and Ainsmith.
At Philadelphia��� R.   il.   E.
New Westminster Cricket Club Making j Detroit      S    10     1
Eld foi   Championship. Philadelphia '.'.'.,!   ....... 8    18      4
New Westminster cricketers will at-       Batteries:  Ca#t,   Main, Coveleskh
tempt to Climb the league still fur-
Ither this afie noon when the Public
! Schools eleven of Vancouver will be
the visitors on the asylu i grounds.
I During Lie past few weeks the local
knights Of the willow have heen travelling along al a rapid puce and with
the   eleven   selected   tor   today,   they
i should have no difficulty In disposing
of the visitors. The team will be as
follows: P. C. B. Cave, W. A. Wells,
F. A. Hose, L. C. Davies, L. W. Peel,
(1. Irving, .1. E. C. Brown, XV. R. Hamilton. K. T. Duuford. J. Duncan and
II.  Walton.
Baker and McKee;
Wyckoff, iShawkey
innings,  called ncc
At Boston-
Chicago   .. .'	
Boston     5
Batteries:     Scott.     Lathrop
Johnson, Bedlent and Cady.
Pennock, Bender,
and   Schang;    11
nut darkness.
It.    11.    E.
Panamas, Half-Price
$15.00 Panamas  $7.50
$12.00 Panamas  $6.00
$10.00 Panamas  $5.00
$7.00 Panamas $3.50
Straw HatSeHaif-Price
$6.00 Boaters $3.00
$5.00 Boaters  $2.50
$3.00 Boaters $1.50
$2.50 Boaters  $1.25
Yesterday's Garnets.
Buffalo 0,  Baltimore 4.
Pittsburg 5, Brooklyn 3.
Reid & McDonald
Clothing for Men, Young Men and Boys
707 Columbia St.
New Westminster. PAGE SIX
SATURDAY,   JULY   11,   1914.
Classified Advertising
BB   ME-
cat-red tor The Newa at VAm fi
lac places:   F. T. Hill's
OS   Columbia   street;
<J**ensborougb, Lulu   latauai;   Mrs.
���L Larden, Highland Park; Iln. V.
l_��wis. A1U VllU.
and saw table complete.
Tbe News office.
Apply at
KOR SALE. -Tent 12x14 feet with 11-
foot walls. Only used six weeks.
Apply 326. Strand avenue.       (36411
Suggestion  of  Fraud
Money���Plain Case of
by  Inefficiency.
or   Lack
Serious   Ri uation   Existed   for   Short
Time���Sm'les    Greet    Visitors
When  Provisions Arrive.
Doctor in Middle Western States Ends
His Own Life and That ef
Hie Mate.
��� #*#**##*��*a��|*S|  FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN, 11.00 PER
��� RATES. ���     week,    Canada's   Pride   Malleable
��� If t**tltta#��**l      Ranges; every one guaranteed. Mar
Classified���One cent per word   e*r\    ket square. (36051
4k_y; 4c per word per weak; ltc peri
ath; 6000 words, to be uaed as re-i
within one year froaa data   of
t��� $25.00.
WILL EXCHANGE large cleared lot
in Sapperton (value 1660) for fishing boat and nets.    Must be in good
condition.    Box 3626,  News
(*{6*_t; I
weekly 1 Why not you? Write im
mediately for full particular-, sample, picture, literature, etc. Kzperi-
��nce unnecessary. Enclose l#e. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2, Edmonton, Alberto, Canada. (2644) |
��� I
WANTED.    The Chilliwack    Hospital I
has a   vacancy   ror a  probationer. |
Age not under 21 yesrs.   Full par-1
ticulars can be obtained from   tbe
superintendent. (2636)
FOR SALE���High grade Holstein cow
with calf five days old. (lives 8 or
!��� gallons milk daily. Apply Brunette  Boarding House,  Sapperton.
KOIt    SALE���$1500
thoroughly   modern
132, Hospital street
bia.    Easy terms.
154, City.
buys five room
house,   lot  66x
close to t'oluin
Apply   P.O.   Box
KOIt EXCHANGE,���Six room modern
house and large lot well located.
Trade for smaller property further
out. What have you? Box 3647,
Ni wa oft ice.
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for lull particulars, aaiii
file, picture, literature, etc. Kiperi-
ence unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell,
P.O. Box 2. Edmonton, Alberto, Canada. (3644t
WANTED. Written applications for
tho position of lady stenographer at |
the Koyal Columbian hospital will .
be received up to noon, Saturday, I
July 11, next. State previous ex- i
perlence and salary required. Ap-
ply The Secretary, Royal Columbian j
Hospital, New Westminster, B.C.
KOR SALE. -A bargain. Kive acre
Improved ranch, 6-room house, water well, chicken runs mid out buildings, three miles from city. $260.00
casli will handle. Box 636. News
KOR SALE.- A bargain for few days
only. 6-room thoroughly modern
house, almost new, and lot 66x140
feet to lane. Situate close to
Queen's Park. Price, 11800. Investigate.    P.O.  Box  134, City.
JAPANESE GIRL wants housework.
T. Suzuki, P. O. Box 217 Krasci
Mills. B.C. (36,2)
WANTED���Furniture, etc., W. M
MeCloy & Co., the expert auctioneers,  w'll  conduct a aucce*__(ul
KOR EXCHANGE.���Five acre improv-j
ed ranch. 6-room new house; water|Jobber
well, chicken runs and out building:
3 miles from city.    Want a five or
six room house.    What have you to
offer?     Box  27,4,  News office.
KOR RENT.���Six room house furnished. Third street. Apply P. 0
Box  115, (3608)
KOR RENT.���Three-roomed cottage,
furnished, at 224 Seventh street:
.$lf>   per  month. (3607)
of nicely
rooms.   3
TO  RENT.  -Suites
ed   housekeeping
i     Street, Tel. (5381..
keeping   rooms,   $10   per
auction for you or buy outright il ',
aale not desired. Clean business, j
prompt settlements, over 20 years
224   Seventh   street.
month,  at
wide experience,
Sixth Btreet.
Write or call 32
FOR RENT.    Furnished housekeeping
looms by week or month. Desirable for campers, it. C, Thompson,
White Rock, B.C, (3643)
I     Montreal,   July 9.���Not    In    man}
I years has there been sucli a resound
jing crash in the mercantile  world as
the collapse of the H. B. Claflin enter
prises,   with   headquarters     in     Neu
Vork.    There is not. as in the Slegel
I failure, any suggestion of fraud.    Nor
j was tlie failure due primarily to any
i lack of money, for at one time or an-
I other the Claflin  enterprises had  at
their command  more money probably
than any other retail business In the
world. They had .f. P. Morgan in With
them.    Seven  or eight  years ago  11
B. Claflin  was  iu  difficulties, but  J
P. Moigan came to his rescue. It maj
be  that  the  aid  of   Morgan   was  the
underlying cause of the recent failure.
Claflin  tried  to do  with  stores what
Morgan had done with railroads.    On
the   surface   he   seemed    to   tUOCeed.
Tlie financial manipulations were successful, but the poods were not being
sold  at  a  profit    A  railroad   has
ways some sort  tf  monopoly.    A
partment  store  has  not.    It  has
meet the prices of its next-door lie
bin.        A   railroad   probably   doei
have a  next door neighbor.
To Meet New Conditions.
Originally the H. It. Claflin enterprise was a wholesaler or jobber,
supplying retail dry goods stores. The
business was a profitable one, anil
grew to be the largest in the United
States. In the pa;t ten or fifteen
years, however, the big Jobbers have
had to meet new conditions. The
growth of department stores doing
business on a cash basis has led to
the cutting out of the middleman.
Most department stores are able to
deal directly with the manufacturer,
and can buy in large enough quantities to get as good a price as the hig
They save, therefore, this
commission. Confronted with this
problem, the Claflin store calculated
that all that was necessary was to
bribe a sufficient number of department stores to buy from it, and it
need not fear for its business. It
sought to attach the retail store- by
'..ving great extensions of credit.
These stores were not expected to
deal exclusively with claflin. but to
buy from manufacturers when their
was better, and only to patronize
Claflin when they could not do better anywhere else.
The Claflin String.
The i'nited Dr) Goods Company,
formed In iMay, 1900, with John Claflin as president, tta.k over from the
Associated Merchants Company which
had been formed in 1901, with much
the same purpose,  the  ll.   B. Claflin
wholesale lumse and several large depart mrnt'stores two under the name
of McCreery's and the O'Neill-Adams,
In New York city, Stewart and Co.,
Baltimore; .1. M; Adam? and Co., But-  launch
Knute Tei
ikelv that that course will!^���������," s��ot aI"' ktl1''*- 1,is *if" a,-d *?��k Taiga*
ikeiy mat mat course win Qm  m jn  ^ aparlllieil,B  *alit     wll(M1
Vancouver, July 10. -Although the; Minneapolis, July 10. Pressed
government officials announce that | money* believing his run of bad
they will not provision tlie Komagata I never Vs going to end. Dr
Maru it is li       ^	
become necessary. Tlle owners, who
are at Kobe. Japan, refuse provisions,
placing the responsibility upon its
charterers, who first were Gurdit
Singh   aud   Ills   lollowers,  and    later
he fell after he left the car and
It was In no way responsible.
Telgen began to brood over his bad
* Several times the broken physician
threatened to kill himself. Each time
ills wife persuaded him to "try again."
Saturday night, Telgen waited until
all  others  living  in    the    apartment
Then he planned
of  his  wife and
house had gone out.'
carefully  the  death 1
He and bis wife sent a joint letter
to the Chreimans' ln which Mrs. Tei-
gen said she believed in her husband
and said he never had been appreciated, and that he and she would be "one
In death as In life." Two other letters
were  written, one  to  u  son    of    Dr.
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or I
email quantities, highest price paid. I
Or Ered Davis will aell your Roods!
by public auction  with guaranteed '
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you glv.i your goods away.   Address
Fred   Davis.   548   Columbia   street.
New   Westminster. (36021 I
WANTED. Agents to handle a first-
class oil stoc't proposition. Apply.
The Albion Oils, Ltd.. room 40. Rlma
block, Calgary,  Alta. ��364X)
weekly! Why not you? Write immediately for full particulars, sample, picture, literature, etc. Experience unnecessary. Enclose 10c. to
cover cost. Clifford C. Mitchell.
P.O. Box 2. Edmonton. Alberto. Canada. (14644)
Tenders for Sapperton Sewer No. 2
HOUSE TO RENT. Six-roomed modern, partly furnished, near Twelfth
street carline. Phone in house.
Large vard with fruit trees. Apply
P.O.  Box  127,    Tel. 274L.        1.16.10)
KOR RENT. Client will rent furnished, modern house in good neighborhood for lour months; references
required.    Curtis &  Dorgan, city.
PIGEONS pay dollars where chickens
pay cents; small capital needed;
small space required; always penned up; ready markets; send for
may issue of our Journal; fully explained there; price ten cents. Reliable Squab Journal, Versailles.
Mo. 111604)
falo,  and   four-fifths  of  the  common* for
stock of the O. Q.Gunther's Sons, furs,!
ill New  Vork.    Later, the I'nited  Dry j
were the committee of Vancouver Hindus. The Gurdit Singh outfit confesses
to   bankruptcy, and the shore Hindus
refuse to put up any more money now
that   the  courts  have     decided   the
. Komagata   Maru     men  cannot  land
I here.    The  people  on  the  Komagata
Maru   cannot   be   allowed   to   starve,
and   it  is  to  the  Interest of all  concerned to speed the departing guests.
If the government can force the owners to pay lor the provisions, that may !
lie accomplished in some way later, I
I possibly   by  the  libeling of the  ship, j
���So   soon   as   tlie   proposition     was
clearly   laid   before   the   immigration I
officials,  that  thi   Komagata  Hindus;
i were willing to waive any further ju- j
; dicial Or semi-judicial proceedings and I
return to Hongkong provided the ship i
; was provisioned, the officers prepared
to   complete   the   proceedings of the |
board  of Inquiry, and  this  move,  re- j
i garded as hostile, was met by some- !
thing  approaching   rebellion     aboard
the Komagata Maru.
Requests for  Food.
Prior to the arrival Of Superintend- j
ent Malcolm lt. J. Iti id, Inspector Hop j
! kinson.    Mr.    Howard, and  two  lady
I Stenographies, constituting the hoard]
[Of inquiry ou the Komagata, requests j
: were received by the officials for food j
and water, and these were referred to I
Mr. .1.  Edward  Bird, representing the
Komagata  Hindus and the Vancouver i
charterers of the vessel. Tlie  Hindus
being short of provisions, were not in
a  happy  mood and the reopening of
the board of inquiry, ordered  by the !
department at Ottawa, seemed to act
as an extreme Irritant.   The Hindus
crowded   around   the      officials   upon
their arrival on the ship in a threat-
enlng manner.    The Hindu committee
In   charge   refused   point   blank   to  al-
low   the   inquiry   to   proceed,   and   th>   j
discussion  became so animated that
' Mr,  Reid judged it  wise to send the
two lady stenographers ashore forth-'
After    further    discussion  the  Ilin- |
dus Informed Mr. Reid that he would I
not be permitted to leave the ship un-
; til provisions wire sent out.    But  Mr.
'. Keid   did   not   propose   to  be   bluffed,
I and  finally   he   made  his  way  out  ol
the  cabin   by     the     hack  door, shnul- '
dered a  pathway  through the Hindus
and   went   down     the     laddi i*   to   the
hi.i   depart ure   being   a   signal
liowls ni wrath from   the Komagata passengers.
Prov.sicns  Provided.
The physician first gave his wife,
Amanda Telgen, an anaesthetic and
then shot her through the head as she
lay unconscious. He shot himself with
the   same   gun.   the   bullet    entering
above the right ear.
The bodies were found by Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Clireiman. Mrs. Chrelman
was a niece of Mrs. Telgen.
Telgen was a well known physician
of South Minneapolis. He bad a big
practice up to ten years ago. Then
he began writing books on monism
and Socialism. He gave all his time
to this.
A man whom Telgen believed his
(tiend Induced him to invest some $30,-
000, all his savings, in Montana gold
mines.    The mines  proved  worthless.
Later Telgen fell and was injured as
he stepped from a street car. The
injury caused lhe formation of a blood
clot on his brain, which left him partially paralyzed.
I Telgen attempted to get a settle-
I ment from the street car company,
| but failed, the company claiming that
tii* Chreimans, who were at
Lake Mlnnetonka, returned home,
tbey found the special delivery letter
waiting for them, telling of the death
plans of the Telgens.
With Patrolman Frank Smith they
hurried to the apartment. They had to
break in the door. The bodies of the
physician and his wife were stretched
out side by side on the bed, and on
the face of each was a twisted smile,
marred by the blood streaks from the
revolver  wounds.
For  Week   Ending  July  12,  1914.
High.   Low
Sand Heads.
13: SO
Time. lit.
4:68 ll"
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolla; and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of lbs
CHAS. Q. PENNOCK, Qeneral Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager
Riveted Steel Pipes
-      BURIN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX   44?
Later in the cveiiin
| other officials, and a
, sums returned to  the
Inspector   Hopkinson,
held  parley  with    the
Hoods   Company   bought     from     Mr
Claflin    Hahne   and   Co.,   the   largest
j department  store    in    Newark:     the
Powers Mercantile Company.  Minnea-
I poll's:    the   William     llengerer   Company,   Buffalo,   and   the   Stewart   Dry I
Goods Company, Louisville.    In  1910
the   I'nited     Dry    Goods    Company
] bought a  controlling  interest   in   Lord :
land  Taylor,  New   York.    Mr.  Claflin charterers and the captain ol
himself owned about thirty other de-1 and neither the government
| partment
; partment
I'nited   Dry
; Mr. Iteid with
cargo of  provi-
Komagata and
the interpreter.
Hindus before
boarding th. ship. Instructed by Mr.
Reid, Mr. Hopkinson told the Hindus
that the provisioning of the ship was
a   matter   between      the  owners,   Ihe
the ship
md  neither  tne  government  nor  I lie
The Corporation invites Tenders for I
the construction of about 7 3-4 miles I
of combined     sewers for Districts A I
.mil  I) and outfall for the Sapperton
Sewer System No. 2.   Laying reinforced concrete pipe, 20 inches to 48 inches In diameter, providing and laying
vitrified   pipes   from   4   inches  to  18
inches  in  diameter, and construction
of syphon and outfall.
further   information,   specifications
and plans mav be obtained from J. W.
B. Blackman, M. Can. Soc. C. K.. City I
Tenders  to  be  delivered to the un-1
rlersigned. accompanied by a marked j
cheque of 5 per cent, on the amount
of the  tender,  on  or before  12 a.m..
July  lilih,  1914.    The lowest or any!
tender not   necessarily  accepted. I
Plans and specifications can be ob-1
tained  by  depositing  $25.00 with  the I
City Treasurer, which
ed upon the receipt of plana and specifications and  a  bona fide tender.
City Hall. City Clerk.
June 25th. 1914, (3571)
LOST.- Last Wednesday, on Austin
road, east of (loir Links, letter and
envelope containing two B. C. E, If.
passes. Kinder please return to
News office.
Wood! Wood! Wood!
(let your wood now for the winter.
Slab- wood. $2.50 per load: factory or
kindling wood, $2.60 per load: block
wood", $11.on per load; dry slab wood.
$3.50 per load. I. Williams Office
'phone 74:  house   phono 424      (3(11*5;
stores   scattered   over-the city waa responsible.   They wire also
l.irough    these  great    de- informed  that  the officers  regretted
stores It was hoped that the I lh.(, ,,���. Hindus had been "misled by
Ooods  Company,    as    a certal_   attorneys,"   both  before    the
holding company,  would create a  suf-  departure   from   Hongkong   and   after
flcient attachment  to the idea of the theh. arrrval llm. witM promlaies thai
"| they  would  win through,    The super
*   intendent   also   informed   the   Hindus
thai  they were under the laws of the
| city   and   must   obey   the  same.    To
i this   the   Hindus   replied     that   they
| would   interfere  with  no  one  if  they
were not Interfered with.
trii-i   t
an undivided one half of ���!����� South
quarter   nf   Section   S.   Township   I
��� 2 West ot 7ili Meridian in lhe null New Westminster.
er^as pronf uf the loss of C'-rliftrnte
or   Title   Numl
name of Thomas
this  office.
Notice is hereby
ih��- expiration of ������
��� >f th<- first public
ti*-%rspnrier publish
Westminster, issue
Certificate, unless
objection be made
provinceol British Columbia, Count*,
\Vt stmlnster. To-wil .
t'n'hi nnd by virtue of
sued under Section 80 "f the Ki
to nn- directed and delivered against tne
goods and chattels of .1. I*'. Chapln si the
suit of the Government of British Columbia, I have seized and will sell al the
will be return-1 Brooksldo Mill, Warhoop Station. B. C.
Electric Chnifwack branch, on Wednesday, the lBtb day of July, r.'ll. at ll
o'clock Iii tbe forenoon, tho following, or
sufficient thereof to satisfy the claim
and costs herein : -' cut off saws and
g,-ar complete and one extra saw. 1
WcsllngliouBC electric motor, -j.oun volt, 7,
phase (in cycle 76 li. p. 1 Carriage complete, nil pulleys and belting complete.
Top and bottom circular saws and one extra saw (2-51! In. l-:ni In.) Part of old
carriage In yard iii"t complete), port-
abb forge, tongs andhammer; one iron
vise, one anvil, weight 80 lbs. ; tl cant
hooks an.l peavevs told), - cross cut
saws, :i shovels, t grindstone, I saw anvil, several old axes. _' logging ears complete, fi lengths rail, several short pieces
of cable.
Terms of sale :    Cash.
'I*.  .1.  ARMSTRONG,
New   Westminster, Sheriff.
July mil. 1911. i :i*>;:71
I3820F",   isMird   in   Ihe
Moreau has hern filed in
���st   in
-s be-
a  cut
glvi n liu-l I shad, at I
ie month irom the date
' Ion hereof, in a daily i
d In i he City of New I
a duplicate of ihr wii,*'
In the meantime t-alid'
to in1* in writing.
 BJ.   C.   GWYNN.
District UegiKlr-!* nf Till.*
gist re office. New Westminster,
���.'nd July,   1914. (.16141
l.M.V.n.   NEW   w
^^^^^^^^       WE8TMIM8TER
Gymnasium Class, Thursday at 7.3*
Swimming classes. Tuesdays and Fridays, :l to 4, at Y. M. C. A. Young
Indies' Club, Friday at 8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Jleals served to ladles and gentlemen
>'or particulars call phone 1324.
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Tart of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Claflin capital to bring incr ased buy
ing orders to tha> II. B. Claflin whole
sale  company.
Ruined by Inefficiency.
The Clafin    enterprises    were    the
largest  in   the  country, and   the  idea
seemed to be that because they could
control   the   most   capital   they   could I
attract the most business. Thi
failed to do.    The parent organization
was   not   efficient,   and   this   lack   of
efficiency  prevented  Claffin  and     his
associates from  seeing that the other
business   to   whilch     they     were   extending   their  credit   were     not    efficient,    either.     In     stockkeeping  thev*
fell down badly.   They had no system,
it  Is  said,  for   telling  how   any  given
lot  of goods  was selling.    At  the end
Of a season they would discover what
was left on  hand, and  this  would   be
sacrificed   at   a   great   loss.     .Most   of
the  salespeople were paid  on  coiuiiiis-
Elon.    Tlie  result   was that   the  salespeople   Mould   ilo  everything   in
power to sell the more popular
of goods.    They  had   no  Inten
the slow sellers, and these were
too long instead of their weakne
ing  at once detected   and   the   lOi
Immediately. ^^^^^
Each  Leaned;   Both Fell.
There   was   also   a   had system   in
VOgUe   of   .-ending   half     a dozen   or
more salespeople to one department
store, each specializing In a -ingle
line, or, at most, a lew lines of
goods. Xow the Armours, who sell
everything from meats to violin
stiings and toilet articles, employ
4,000 salesmen and each one lakes
orders for everything that Armour
manufactures, a tremendous waste
of money, and a loss of co-operation,
marked the Clafin system, and was
hidden only by the huge capital resources of the enterprises. Had they
not been in possession of so much
money, they would have been driven
to overhaul and modernize their systems long ago. and the great crash
might have heen avoided. With this
weakness in the parent company, it is
plain that other weaknesses in the
subsidiary companies would not be
quickly found out. The smaller stores,
In fact, got in the habit of leaning on
he parent organization, whereas the
parent organization thought it was being nourished and protected by its
orogeny, The result was the biggest
fail ure   In   many   years.
I    The parleying having concluded, Mr
they I Held  ordered     the     provisions  taken
B. C. Coast SS. Service
For   Victoria
2:00   p.m.   .
11:45   p.m     .
Cheap fares for all return tickets to Eastern points, on sale
beginning June 1st flood to return up to Oct. 31st.
Kor particulars apply to
E. GOULET, Local Agent, or to
H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
For Seattle
10: SO a.m Dally
11:00 p.m. dailj except Saturdaj
11:45 p.m Saturday
For  Nanaimo
lfi a.m. and 6:30 p in   . .    Daily
Nanaimo. Union Bay. Comox
fc   a.m.   Thursday   and   Saturday
Vancouver.   Union   Bay.   Powell
11:15 p.m  Every Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and
Skeena River Points. ���
11:00pm    Wednesdays
For Gulf Island  Points.,,
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays for Victoria,
calling  at  points  In  Gulf  Isl.
To  Alaska   ...Kvery  Saturday
^^^^^^^^^^^^     prov i     	
aboard and a remarkable change became noticeable in the attitude of the
Hindus. When Superintendent Heid
and his officers departed for shore, j
the Hindus wished them "Godspeed."
Mr.   B rd   to   Mr.   Reid.
Mr. Reid yesterday received the fol- \
lowing letter from Mr. Heidi:
"Dear Sir,���-Mr. i'ratt, of my office,
has called me up ashing me to see
yon and Mr. I.miner, one of your coun-
si I. ill connection with the serious
condition <n bouid ship, owing to the ,
st irvallon ol passengers on board the j
Komagata .Main.   There are numbers
oi   men   On   board   this   ship   that   are
new   there  under  deportation     order,
and   all   have   done   what   they   could
to put themselves In your control for
deportation.     I    would     respectfully |
point   0111   that   these   nien   are  in   ef-
feet, and some of them are actually, |
under arrest    and    held in di tention |
for  deportation,  and     tlu y  are    only!
bound   to   pill   up   $20   apiece  to   pro- !
vide food tor themselves In case they I
are   appealing   to   the   minister.    This
implies that you  are  to    feed  them
while you are holding them for de
portatlon, and you will fall In this at
j our peril.
"Vours truly.
lu answer to a communication, asking for Instructions, Mr. Bird received
a   telegraphic   message   from   the   department of    Immigration at Ottawa
jyeslctday, which ran as follows:
"Complt te boards of enquiry as
' rapidly as possible, carefully comply-
I ing witli the provisions of the law. In
v,ew oi difficulties surrounding deportation via Komagata Maru yon
may suggest lo tlie master of the ship
that tlle department is willing to arrange to deport the passengers by
Other vessels, provided the owners ot
the Komagata Maru Klve security for
payment of expenses so incurred. The
department understand lhat the .lap
anese consul will urge this course upon the captain. Facilitate lightering
ship's cargo."
on account of
Round Trip Tickets From New Westminster, $1.50
Children half tare. Tickets only good on Special Celebration Trains
The excursion is offered iu connection with the Twelfth of .Inly
celebration which will be provided on Saturday at Chilliwack by the
1.. O. I,, lodges of Ihe eastern end of the valley A program embracing patriotic addresses, program of sports, etc., has been arranged
which   provides   for  an   interesting and  instructive daj
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
ment be necessary.
Returning, the  First Special leaves Chilliwack at 7
others following at twenty  minute intervals. ^^^^^^^^^^^
New  Westminster Salesrooms,  B.C. Electric Block, Columbia A Eighth
p.m.. with  the
Word has been received hy D'Arcy
Ta^e, vice-president of the Pacific
Oreat Eastern niiiway company from
I the head offices of lhe company iu
IStllt- ] Montreal that M flat cars have "been
ings for summer wear. Perfect fit ordered as a preliminary to track lay-
and workmanship guaranteed. Prices ing, whicli will start south of Fort
from ?1 s.'xt up.   7m front street.     IOeorge late in the summer,
Full stock  of  latest "imported
fH Special Excursions
Glacial, Island
Mountain and
 I   Forest Scenery
S.S.    "I'rince    Oeorge"    sails
1 hursdays    midnight,  June   25,
^^^^^^^^^^^^      July  2,  '.l,  10.  23,  'id.
remain  at   I'rince  Rupert one day, affording an opportunity
the new  Qrand  Trunk Pacific city.
Five Days
Meals and Berth.
S.S. "I'rince Rupert" sails
Mondays midnight), .lune 29,
July fi, 13, 20, 21.
of soeliif   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Parlor   rooms   separately   or en   suite,   with   or    without     private
hath, etc., at an additional cost.    Staterooms  en  suite  without extra
II. G. SMITH, C.P. and TA. C. |5, JI-'NNEY, O.A.P.D.,
Phone  Sey.   8134. 321 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C. SATURDAY,   JULY   11,   1914.
MiBu    Josephine     Martin    returned
from the Yukon on Tuesday.
���    ���    ���
l)r. and Mrs. C. K. Doherty left for
Si .title-   by  motor  on   Wednesday.
Miss liontor lift on Wednesday
inoulli s holiday  to  Woodland.-,.
tnemselves are warred upon and exterminated by the lowly Knglisli sparrow  has just been brought to light.
At North Kort Wortli the erection ofi
three   brick   buildings   in   a   peculiar
manner left a small court In the rear,
of one building with no outlet except
the blue sky above. \
This cours has for some time been !
a  playground   for  unusually |
that  are  almost  driving  the
Mrs. i'yne is the guest of her sister
Mis.  Kenneth  Macrae, of  Vancouver.
��   .   .
Mrs. Coverdalu Wutson bas left for
Boundary Hay where she will spend
ihe next six weeks.
���    ��.    ��
Miss Hickman ia spending two
m-.iillis with her aunt. Mrs. W. H.
Kaldiug of Rossland.
Miss Mclntyre of
spending some weeks
Mrs. N. Ii. Gauvreau.
the guest
ber wedding gown of bilk velvet with
bodice  and   tunic  of  silk   crepe   brocaded  with  vlvet.    Kxijuioite Venetian    lose point    lace    adorned    theju-"e(1  M
bodice  and   tunic  and   the  tulle  vest i '''g  rats
was embroidered with teed pearls.   A l grocers and   butcher  in   that
square  tiain  of velvet  finished  the to  distraction.
skirt.    Her veil was worn under lace      Knglish  sparrows  have  ol   late  be-
and  orange   blossoms arranged  as a   come attracted to this court and wish:
Dutch   cap, and   her  bouquet  was of |to use it as a nesting place. That rats j
cream rose buds and liiics cf the val- 'a'"- sparrows cannot live together is a,
ley.     She   wore  the  feroom's    gift,  a ! settled  thing,  therefore  the  sparrows!
platinum  and  diamond   bracelet. She j have decided that the lats must leave
was attended   by  her  sister,  Mrs.  J. (alld 'I"'1)' they are killing tiiein off in
Allan, Ritchie,  as   matron   of  honor, j larK*' numbers.
who  wore a dress of dull green silk I
\elvet   with   bodice  of  real  lace und
old rose ; irille finished with a butterfly  bou.     i.er  bouijitct   was  of  pink
rose buds  ui.d  lbe  wore a jade and
gold   brooch,   the  gilt,  of  the  groom.
Suffered Terribly for 15 Years Ualil He
Tried "Fruit-a-ftes"
groomsman     ..us    tbe    groom's
brother, Mr. Edwin    Meredith.,  After
the ceremony the briday party drove
lo  Mrs.   Watson's  home   where  they
were met by the wedding guests, and
a* they entered  Mrs. T.  It.  Pearson
played the wedding march.    The different  rooms  were decorated  with a
lavish      profusion     of    mid-summer
flowers.    In   the  living   room,   where
the young couple received the congratulations of their friends, roses, sweet
peas, lilies aud foxgloves were used in
large  quantities, while  in  the dining
loom   roses  and   lilies  ol   the   valley i
witli  similax and  white  ribbon  made I
a   very   lovely   hreukfast   table.     The '
veranda, just   off   the dining room. |
with Its shade and coolness and bright
flower., made a delightful rendezvous '
for the guests.   During the serving of
tlie   wilding   breakfast   Miss    Jessie I
| Dtew   sang     "Beloved,   It   Is   Morn.''
*    *    " i Mr.  and  Mrs.  Meredith  left  for  Van
After spending two months In Kara-1 couver   where  nm-v   took   the  after-
ips, Miss I.. ('. Jones has returned I noon   boat   for Victoria   where  they
the city accompanied by Miss lis-1 will spend a raw days before starting
lie Burton, who w,ll spend the sum-j on a motor tour of Vancouver Island
r months on tbe coast. Tha latter was wearing a smari tail
ored suit of shot  blue and hlack silk
wilh hat en suite.    Mrs. Watson, the :
bride's mother, was wearing a hand- {
some gown oi  mauve silk  brocaded
crepe du chene with tlie bodice trim-
med   with   Carrick   Macross  lace and :
a   Smart    black   hat     trimmed     with
plume.     Mrs.   Meredith,   the   groom's
mother,   was   dressed   in   a  dull   blue !
costume with a black satin cloak and
hat.    On   thdr  return   Mr.  and   Mrs.
j Meredith   will occupy   Mrs.   Watson's
house   until   the   autumn   when   they
| will settle in Vancouver.
Miss Jessie Fraser la the guest of
ihe Misses Trapp at their summer
home  near  I'ort   Moody.
��� ���    ���
Mr.  and  Mrs. G.  K. Corbould  have
returned from the Blast, where Mrs.
Corbould lias spent the past six
��� ��   ���
Mrs. W. J. Mathers of Hurnaby
l.ak< baa staying with her her sister
Miss Lyle Whelen ofylhe Victoria
nigh  school staff.
��� ��    ��
Among tbe hostesses who have en-1
tertained   Informally at croquet   or
tea  ihis wetk have  bean  Mrs. T.  L.
Ilrlggs. Mrs. H. It. Davidson aud Mrs.
ii. D. Brymner.
Cereal with Dates and Milk.
Asparagus Omelet
Knglish Muffins Coffee
Itoasted Loin of Dumb
Mint  Sauce
Scalloped Potatoes
Lettuce French   Dressing
Cheese   Fingers
Sliced  Pineapple
Angel  Cake Chocolate
Kornlet Pudding
naked Rhubarb
Currant Huns
An interesting wedding tool; place
,:, Queen's Avenue chtireh on Wednesday morning ai II o'clock when
Mr Klmoiv Meredith, or Vancouver,
m a of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Meredith,
liith avenue, was utiitid in matrimony
ii Miss Laura Watson, daughter of
.lis Coverdale Watson. Third avenue.
The officiating clergyman was the
Flev. Dr. Slpprell, assisted by the Hev.
v.'. xv Abbott, nnd only the Immediate
families of tbe bridal pair were present.   Tbe young bride looked lovely in
lelgn coins, distributed in different
sections according to the nativity of
the settlers, or money coined by individual! and the colonies.
In Ni w Kngland the Knglish pound
and .-hilling flourished; in New Vork
tin re was the Dutch florin and thaler:
I the latter heiifg the word from which
our "dollar" is derived; iu the southern colonies the money of Spain
and Prance was the medium of ex-
Ichang, and everywhere the system of
��� battel   was in use.
Wheat was legally authorized as the
equivalent of coin iu Massachusetts.
Tobacco was accepted across the store
[Counter   In   Virginia    and     Maryland
[This wag tie condition when congress
adQpted the decimal system and the
mint began to Issue the first national
currency. Paper money took Its place
in  national  currency  during  the civil
: war.
Today there i,- 18,500,000,000 in coins
and  paper money circulating through-
| out the I'nited Stales. Four great
government mints and the largest
money printing offices In the world are
[In constant operation to supply the de-,
mand   ior   money.     Kvery   year   the
���nil''.     Special   op'-nair   service.   2 \ mints alone are turning out a stream1
: tn .   corner  of   Fourth   avenue,   nnd'ut wealth that is valued at $98,000,000
I ith street
Churcn Notices
OLIVET   BAPTIST.   Rev.   Luman
Mrookn Crosby, D.D., pastor Morning
wi rahlp at 11 o'clock. Sunday school
ai 2:30 pin. Evensong worship at
7 30, Sermon topic* "Si.mc 'Isms Old
ml New." Monday evening at S
i clock the II V P. I*, service will be
held. Wednesday evening at ihe
usual hour there will be prayer her
i Ice,
Carnarvon   and    Blackwood   streets.
Minister. Rev. F. W. Kerr, The pastor
' .11 pleach morning and evening -unl
..: I o'clock address the llible OUII
in "What Protestantism Stands For."
11 a tn., "The Modern Bmphasls in
Religion."    7:80 p.m., ���'Pastor Kussell
Sliced Pineapple
Corn Meal Mush Cream
Parsley Omelet
Saratoga  Potatoes
Rice  Muffins Coffee
Mutton Chops
Kornlet au Gratln       olivi  Salad
Strawberry Shortcake    Tea
Carrot Soup
Planked   Shad New   Potatoes
��� 'ens Beets
Cucumber Salad
Wafers Cheese
Pineapple charlotte Coffee
Boiled Itice with  Raisins
Broiled   Macon Julienne   Potatoes
Baking Powder Biscuits
Rhubarb Marmalade Coffee
O. A. WHITE, E-a.
at Wallace Avk., Tobonto,
Dec. J_nd. 1913,
"Having been a great sufferer from
Asthma for a period of fifteen years
(sometimes having to sit up at night
for weeks at a time) I began the use
of ''Pruit-a-tives", These wonderful
Ubletl relieved mc of Indigestion, ami
tbrougb the continued use of same, I
am no longer distressed with that
terrible disease, Asthma, thanks to
"Fruit-a-tives" which are worth their
weight in gold to anyone suffering as
I did. I would heartily recommend
Ihem to all sufferers from Asthma,
which I believe is caused or aggravatnl
by Indigestion". �� A WHITE
Por Asthma, for Hay pever, for any
trouble caused by excessive nervousness
due to Impure lilood, faulty Digestion
or Constipation, take   'Pruit-a-tives"
50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 2<;c.
At all dealers or fiom Prult-a-tiv'es
Limited, Ottawa.
Cold   Meat
Radish   and   Water   Cress
Lunch Cake
Spanish   Soup
llroiled Shad
Shrimp Salad
Cheese Balls
nd  Hi* Religion."
��� in ol at  l" a.m.    Bervlees
In     the
1 tadel   at   11   a.m ,  .'!  and  7
:30 p.m.
���1:-    Staff-Captain   Andrew*:.
of Port
land    (Ire.,   will  address  the
; in gold coins and 110,000,000 in silver
More than 4.000 expert money
era   are   constantly   engaged   in
ing   tht
; monej
Stewed   Kigs
Fried  Mush Tomato Omelei
t'liddle Cakes Honey
Nut Croquettes
Vegetable Salad
Chocolate   Kclairs Tea
How Uncle Sam Manufactures Wealth
���Turns Out Cash  for Other
Countries,   Too.
Washington.  D.  C,    July    10.    One
I undred ami twenty-nine years ago
: ie   decimal   system   of   money   now
II ed wa.. adopted by the United States
1  ingress.   It was the first step toward
; national currency, but seven years
elapsed before the first national mint
< .1 established, Op to this time the
1 tonetary system was in a chaotic con-
dition 'I'he actual money In circulation   in  iliis country consisted  of for-
greeiibacks  and  other  paper
Ingenious coin presses In the.
mint:   manufacture money more rapidly than lhe normal human heart beats;
I at top speed they  produce about  110
I coins every   minute.
;    Recently,   to   meet   the   emergency
I demanded by the Issue of the "buffalo"
nickel, the mints turned them out at
the rate of 1,440,000 a day.   This industry   is  so  highly    organized    that
Ithe   I'nited   States   mints   can   make
money   more   economically   than   any
others In the world.  V. s. mints are to*
day making pesos and other coins for;
Mexico and several of the Central and
South American countries.
Vegetable Soup
Veal Loaf Brown Sauce
Hice and  Potatoes au Gratin
Stewed  Tomatoes
Apple and Nut Salad
Rhubarb Pie Coffee
drape  Fruit
Panned Chops
Baked Potatoes
Strawberry Johnny Cake
(lolden Syrup Coffee
Irish  Stew-
String Beans
Amber Pudding
Fort   Worth, Texas, July  10.    Many1
Stories have been told of the prowess
of rats in combat With other animals,
ami the fact that one can kill a dog
Is well known, but the fact that they;
Hot   Hotcli
llroiled Hamburg Steak
Fried Carrots Sweet Potatoes
Mexican Salad
Cheese Wafers
Peach   Tails Coffee
Crushed Pineapple
Oatmeal With  Milk
Eggs in tlie Shell
Creamed Potatoes Crumpets
Sea  Pie
New Potatoes
Jelly Rolls Lemonade
Potato   Soup
Beef Stew-
Strawberry   Ice
Egg Salad
Cream Coffee
Charge   of   Dynamite   L��osens   Thirty
Thousand Tons of Material for
Victoria Harbor oWrk.
Victoria, July 10.���Albert Head was
the scene of a most successful demonstration in the art of quarrying yesterday at noon, when accompanied by
a terrific explosion, many thousand
tons of solid rock was bodily removed
from the face of the towering cliffs
within the short space of a few seconds.
The occasion was the blasting of ma
terial for use ln the construction of the
Victoria breakwater which is now
rapidly Hearing the surface at Ogden
Forced outward by a charge of sev
en teen hundred pounds of dynamite
a huge slice of the mountain side part
ed. and tottered momentarily In midair, before making its downward
course, a seething avalanche of rocks
and bonders split clean by the terrific
lone of the sunken dynamite. The
thrilling tight was eagerly watched
by a small company of newspaper men
who had been Invited to witness the,
explosion by the breakwater contrac- ,
tors, Sir John Jackson, Ltd.
Immediately after the upheaval it
was estimated that 30,000 tons of rock I
had been removed by the blast. This
amount of material, which was dislodged almost Instananeously, will occupy a small army of men and a fleet
of lugs and hopper barges for a period
of two weeks, in removing it from the
quarry to Albert Head to the site of
tbe breakwater. The operations were
carried out with clocklike precision
and not the slightest mishap marred
the dielodgment of such an unusual
amount of solid rock. The chatge was
fired under the supervision of William Knight, superintendent of the Albert Head quarry, a pastmaster in the
business, who has been in the employ of Sir John Jackson, Ltd., for
the past thirty years.
The preliminary operations in drilling     and     nlacing     tlie      necessary
amount   of  dynamite   occupied   three
days.   Twenty-two holes were drilled
and these averaged from twenty-six to
thirty feet in depth.    After these had
been driven to the desired depth, cavities  were blasted out at the bottom
by  means of dynamite "pops." These
cavities were then tilled with the powerful explosive nnd all the holes connected by means of electrical wiring.
According to statements made by the
engineers the rock runs in veins in a
southeasterly direction and this fact is
always taken into consideration when
drilling operations are under way for
a blast.   By driving the rock out in the
direction  of  the   formation,  the  con
j tractors are enabled to get tbe desir-
ied results in the size of rubble with
I the minimum s^ick.    While the greater  part of the rock  removed  was of
handy   size,   some     of     the     pieces
1 weighed  in  the  neighborhood  of  ten
j tons,    lt   is   not   necessary   to  break
; these large  boulders  up, as they are
easily removed by the powerful traveling cranes, of which there are many
In operation at Albeit Head,    m
Puffed  Itice  with Cream
Fish Baked in Batter
Browned Potatoes
Corn Waffles (lolden Syrup
Potato   ihowder
Stewed Prunes
Lemon   Layer Cake Tea
Clour  Soup
Broiled Steak
Asparagus Baked
Lettuce and Cheese
Saltlne Wafers
Vanilla Ice Cream
Cabinet  Appoints   to   Supreme  Court
of Alberta.
Ottawa. July 10. -The cabinet at a
meeting yesterday filled the three
vacant supreme court judgeships of
Alberta. The new members are Mr.
Mattland S. McCarthy. ex-M.P.. Mr.
J. D. Ilyndnian, of Edmonton, and Mr.
W. C. Ive.t. of Lethbridge. They are
all prominent members of the Albert.i
bar. Mr. McCarthy was a member of
the Dominion house for two sessions,
and is a son of Judge McCarthy of Alberta.
Mr. Ilyndnian contested Edmonton
twice iu the conservative interests,
lie is a son-in-law of Sir Louis Davies.
Mr. Ives has been prominent ini
politics and legal affairs In Southern
Alberta. He is a brother-in-law of
Mr, Justice McNeilil.
By D. Maxwell Merry
It may surprise many advertiser or would-be
advertisers to know that most advertisements contain too many words. If a man who has something
to sell would only sit down and write out the complete story of his proposition and then eliminate the
unnecessary words and sentences he would not only
save the reader the tedium of wading through unnecessary phrases, but he would save himself a considerable amount of expense during the course of
the year.
The majority of advertisers who prepare their
own "copy" look at their position purely from a selling point of view and not from the point of view of
the prospective customer. This is the point that F
have continually referred to in this series of "Advertising Talks," but it is one which means the difference between success and failure in advertising.
To bring customers to your store, it is absolutely
essential that in presenting the proposition to them
you should look at your goods as you expect your
prospective purchaser to look at them.
If you are selling something that 'is purely seasonable, you must present the seasonable features.
If you desire to# sell furs, it is not only necessary to
tell your readers that you keep the best quality of
furs at the price, but it is important to illustrate to
them the discomfort they will suffer if they do not
wear furs.
Advertising only appeals to the customer when
it is presented in the light that appeals to his immediate demands. Therefore it is necessary that every
word should be directed towards interesting him in
the product that you have to sell.   He is not interested in the least in seeing your name in large type
nor in seeing illustrations which are irrevelant to the
goods he is looking for.  But if you describe to him
the article or articles that you have to sell in a clear,
concrete, manner, showing him the quality, novelty
feature and also the price advantages, you are likely
to interest him at the moment when he is receptive
towards your particular product.
In a storekeeper, instead of announcing his
name in the biggest and blackest type and filling
up the space with a few generalities, would write for
his advertisement the kind of things he would say to
a customer who showed interest in something he had
for sale, he would invariably be using the best selling talk at his command. This is not frequently done,
however, except by professional advertising writers,
because the advertiser is too anxious to get into the
space that he uses a few polished phrases that do not
sound natural when being read by men and women
who are not dominated by the personality of the
salesman.   A true story of the facts of the proposition, told in short, crisp, vigorous sentences is the essence   of   advertising, and every successful advertiser has already appreciated the accurcy of this.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns. PAGE EIGHT
SATURDAY,   JULY    11,   1914.
Carson's   Bodyguard   Make   Fine  Appearance���Too   Late   to   End
Trouble by Compromise.
tendon, July 10.���Mr. Walter l-ong.
who arrived from Belfast today said:
"It Is quite clear that any attempt
to patch up peace 011 some;
compromise terms would be a doomed
failure. What might have been accomplished six mouths ago would not
be accepted today. These people who
ro hanging on. thinking something is
ftoing to happen to make a settlement more on Iheir lines, possibly
do not realize the intense bitterness
this prolongation is causing."
Mi. Long Is to review, or, as he
prefers to call It. "see" some of the
volunteer forces toniorrow. Commenting on the volunteeis he said: "I am
not B soldier and don't pretend to be
an expert, but 4 have never seen regular troops better than the two companies which acted as a bodyguard
to Sir Kdward Carson  today."
It is said that the volunteers have
been  oii'ered   mobilized.
Police Were Powerless,
f-ondon, July 11.���T.'ils morning's
nuinisteri.il paprrs declare that yes
rerday's Belfast demonstration revealed absolutely nothing new. They ad-
wit Carson's bodyguard had everything their own way and that the
regular police were powerless.
'Continued from Page Five.)
him, a slim elderly man, the greatest
general the prize hing ever has
known, goaded him on. It was Hilly
Delaney, maker of champions, spurring, urging, taunting and forcing Jeffries to keep fighting.
Corbett's smile had disappeared. He
was pantherlike and the light of victory shone in his face. He bad the
fight won, his great foe cut and
slashed and beaten. Again he was
within the reach of the championship.
Ai tie end of the %)tb round, Corbett,
his eyes flashing, jumped back to his
**I can get him! I can finish him!"
he said excitedly. "Let me at him!
I'll finish him!"
**\Vhoa! Whoa!" cautioned Billy
Brady. "You've got him beat. Stay
away. Kor heaven's sake stay away
unci cut him up!"
"lie's tired," remarked Con McVey.
"He's dog-tired, but he's dangerous.
Keep away  from him."
The 21st round passed, Jpffries,
plo&dlng after his will-o'-the-wisp foe,
lunged viciously. Twice Corbett
laughed tauntingly as lie danced out
��>f the way of terrific blows.
Over in one corner (Delaney told
m>' thia long afterward) Jeffries,
weary, sick, discouraged, was grumbling and cursing. "Vou big, yellow
etittl" gritted Delaney. "Yon going
ro ouit!    You dog!    Go fight!"
With abuse and scorn be spurred
Iiis champion on. In the other corner
Corbett, in a frenzy of excitement,
begged his backers to let liim go in.
Again and again they begged with
him to be cautious,
The  22nd   round  came  and  passed.
'Corbett   keeping   away,   flicking    the
beaten giant with cutting lefts always
keeping just out Of range and Jeffries
stumbling after him,
"I'll   go   in   anil   finish   him,"   said
��� Corbett as he leapt I'or the 23rd, "He's
"For Coil's sake keep away, Jim,
begged Brady.
In the other corner Delaney was
using tlie goad of his sarcasm, lashing
Jaffries into a fury, so that Jeffries
was blind with rage, threatening to
whip his own seconds.
The gong rang. The huge crowd
was ioaring and bowling with excite
ment. Like a pantlier Corbett sprang
to the center of the ring and met the
bull-like rush pf Jeffries squarely.
With a bellow* Jeffries swung, and to
the. amazement of the crowd Corbett
met him at his own game and actu
���illy drove the giant back. Again JeL
iries charged, and Corbett met him
again, and fought him Into a clinch
Corbett Loses His Head.
In Corbett's corner his seconds and
hackers were, screaming at him to
keep away. Hut it was in vain. Cor
liett was mail with excitement, fren
sled with the desire to knock out the.
hulk ol* a giant he had worn down by
Iiis   blows.
Two minutes of fierce fighting, two
desperate encounters, broken by two
short, clinches, and they rushed together for the third time. Corbett
met him, gave ground alter a brief
clash and suddenly from nowhere
Jeffries drove his left, a short arm jab
that caught the retreating fighter
flush  on  the  jaw.
A.s a man stricken. Corbett dropped
backward, fell in a sitting position,
rolled over on to his side, and lay,
helpless, quivering, while over him
Jeffries sullenly stood, glaring as his
������xpression of vicious anger slowly
turned to surprise.
The croud was a maelstrom of
noise���thousands ol screaming men
stood on the chairs and for an in-
Btant a silence fell a silence of
stunned surprise.
In nil that great amphitheater not
a sound arose save ihe voice of Charley White counting,
Jeffries turned  toward  Ills corner
:i smile slowly  broke over his battered  fare, and  as he smiled  the crowd j
-awoke and  chei red  him.    They lifted i
Cnrhett    and   as   they   lifted   him  another  cheer   broke   greater  than  the:
The New Westminster members of;
the amateur board are just as likely.
as not to sapport lhe V. A. C. in its
contention t'.iat Kendall is still an
amateur. The provincial union and
the V. A. C. hold a confab tonight in
Vancouver in an attempt to draw several  molars owned by Joe Lally.
Al) Men's Summer Goods reduced.
Straw Hats, Shirts, Underwear, Summer Hose, New Neckwear -and all
Summer Furnishings at cut prices for
The New Westminster
Department   Store
All Summer Goods at big reductions.
Wash Frocks, Dainty Hats, Lingerie,
Underwear, Fabric Gloves, New Hosiery,   Neckwear���everything   reduced.
Week-End Specials
Saturday Specials From Our Ready-
to-Wear Dept. on the First Floor
All  Summer Wash  Skirts  regularly   sold  at  $2.50. 4PA   Agf
July Sale l'rlce is    91 ���IP
All Summer Wash Skirts regularly sold at $11.00, A* A  mam
July Sale  Price is   91 ,%7*J
All Summer Wash Skirts regularl}  sold at ?:i 77,, CO id-
July Sale  I'riee is   9��>atP
All Summer Wash Skills regularly sold .it $4.nu. CO QK
July Sale I'riee is   ^CiWw
Kvery  skirt  i.s a   perfectly  new  style;   comes  in  ducks,   piques  and
fine cottons.    See  these   values.
Twelve White Summer Dresses;   Regular Values to $15.00;  July Sale
Price is $3.95.
These come in white lawns, fancy cottons and needlework: beautifully
embroidered and daintily trimmed; reg $10 to $15 values.   CO QC
July Sale I'riee is   9*ivv
Nine  beautiful  White  Fancy   I.awn   and   Needlework   Dresses;   regular to $20.00 values. A+g?  mam
July Sale  I'riee is    ^ViVV
Six Splendid Summer anil  Evening  Dresses;   in  white and  colored:
regular t.i $25.on. #Q  ���***�����
.Inly  Sale  I'riee  is 9w. I O
See T'rese Wonderful Dress Values.
Four Big Bargain Tables Packed With Summer Waists Representing
F��ur Special Price Lots.
Every Style and Pattern of Waist Is Represented,
I.OT  1    Itegular to $1.95 values. CC#*��
Special   Price         OwC
I.OT 2���Regular to $2:50 values. OCj-
Special    Price        PPC
LOT 3���'Regular to $3.60 values. 4*e   mam
Special   Price    91 mmmO
I.OT 4    Itegular to $n.05 values. A* ay    mm
Special   Price    W * a*T%t
See these Waist values. We are sure to have just what you want.
This  i.s tlle wash  frock no woman'should  be without.    Most   women
know  and demand   the  "Morning Glory"  Wash   Frock.    Comes  in  a
very  interesting range of cleve    styles and fahrics:
LOT   1���The  regular  $3.00   values. CO   OC
Special  Price    9��.s��P
LOT  2- -The regular $4.00 values. CO  OC
Special  Price    9��.WW
LOT  3-   The  regular $6.00  values. g*�� q ���
Special  Price    $WiWV
Ask  to  see them.    We  will  he  pleased  to show.
Children's   Colored   Wash   Dresses;   Regular   Values   to   $2.00;    Sale
Price, Any 8ize. $1.25.
A very choice assortment  in  stock;   the styles are all good, and  in
all colors; in sizes from 4 to 14 years; regular to $2.00       4PA   f%t!
values.   Sale   Price,   any  size  91 .fcO
Summer Weight Cotton Fabrics for
Dress Goods Hot Weaiher at
Specially Priced Sale Prices
f|j   PlgStf Re9-   12'2c   Longcloth   f��r     10c
Itegular  45e  values   in   medium pine  quality;   pure    finish;    36
size check dress    goods,  40 In. inches wide.                      -fft_*_
wide;   color*-    navy    and  white, Sa|()   ���>,-���(.,.t ,���.,. va](|         IUC
gray    and    white,    black    and Reg,   20c   'indian   Head   Suiting
brown and white, blue and brown for 15c a yard,
and  white, black and  navy and 36    incnea     wtde;     ror"    middy
white,  etc.     Per                 OI_f�� waists, etc.                           *F��
yard  at    W* Per   yard        I OC
Itegular  values  to  $1.00, cream Reg.   17' 2c     English     Cambric
dre-.-s  goods;   in   voile,  Panama, for 121 '2c.
serge,    cashmere,     nun's    veil- Close  weave;   36    inches  wide;
ings, Bedford cords; all   double perfectly   pure.              101__
wldths.     Vour   cjioice,     iA. Sale Price, per yard.     I __��� _ C
per yard    "ww Reg.   1712c   Fine   Nainsook   for
Regular values to 05c    a    yard, 12c a Yard.
checks;   60   inches   wide;   In   3 ",-���,   Inches    wide;    rare    value.
sizes;   black  and   white,  brown Ha,e  Pr'ce*                         I Of*
and   white,  navy      and    white P^r  yard     I CO
N.                                    mama Re9' 20c Madapolam for 15c.
���NmV                                       39C 36 Inches    wide;     pure    finish;
���'        especially    adapted    for    sum-
Regular  to  05c  values  In  two- ,���,,,. underwear.                4 m
tone   cords,  54   inches   wide;   In ^,1,.  |iri,.(.                           IDC
blue     and     white,     gray    and Regular  30c   Brown   Dress   Hoi-
while,  tan and  white.      AQf. land  for  22' 2c.
On sale at, per yard��� **tww ���������.  inches   wide;    splendid   for
Regular   values     to     $1.60     In ladies*    and    children's      suits.
novelty   suitings:   wool   and   un- rompers, etc.    Sale      OO 1 __
ion;     brown    and     white,    and Price,   per   \;ird __���_��� 2 C
hrown, black and  white checks; Reg.  35c  Waist   Linen,   Butcher
Bedford  cords  tn  tan and gray. Linen,  25c  Yard.
With black stripe, and a number 36     inches   wide;      for     middy
of various suit lengths.    A good blouses,    waists,   summer   sails.
choice   at,   per                   CO__ ������"���>' Sale                              OI?__
yard    OPC I'riee     tOC
Cotton Dress Fabrics     ****&��. Netting
for Hot Days and *wmaV
���*���* Awning Stripes.
Regular  26c    Fancy    Flowered Green, blue or red striped awn-
Crepes;  a nice soft  material I'or ing  materials;   ,'i0  inches   wide;
summer   wear;   27   inches  wide. Painted  green    or    white     Per
:r.yi,,'ri 15c   r: 322-c
Keg. 20c Cotton Crepes, In sell VUpven;     blue    or    red,    with
colors  of sky, cream  and  gray; white.     Per Ag
good  wearing and  easily  lauml- yard        __>OC
ered;  27 inches wide.       *i Eg. White   Duck;    li-oz.,   20c;    8-oz
I'er   yard         IPC 25C;    lfj-oz, Ort_*
Regular     25c     Japanese   Crepe; *<t        OUC
In   a   fancy   stripe   effect;   suit- Green or White  Mosquito     Net.
able  for gent.-'  blouse  shirts or ���'���' inches  wide, OC_%
ladies*  holiday dresses;    :ll    in. 4   yards   for       sCPC
wide. 4 g* 40 Inches wide, OLZ
Per yard       IPC 3 yards for   -IPC
i, imi teet
These Saturday
Sale Specials Are
Regular 75c    Value    Silk  Boot
Hose, July Sale Price, 45c
Per   Pair.
These are a perfectly seamless
hose;   with   high  spliced    heels
antl toes;  good fine    lisle    leg;
made  full   fashioned  and    good
garter    tops;       colors    -brown,
white,    tan,      pink,    sky    and
black;     will   give     satisfactory
wear:   regular  75c   values.  July
Sale Price is, A.m\r*
per   pair     *WPU
Ladies' Black All Silk Hose:
Reg. to $1.50 Values; July
Sale Price 95c Pair.
This Is a very good wearing
Ihie of all silk hose; comes in
black only; an ideal hose for
summer wear; regular to $1,50
values.   July Sale QCf*
Price is, per pair   PPC
Ladies'  Fine  Cashmere    Hose;
Worth 45c a Pair. July Sale
Price. 3 Pairs for $1.00.
They come in black only; have
: pllced heels and toes, and are
perfectly seamless; all sizes;
well worth 45c pair. July Saie
Price, three * 4   AA
pairs  for 91 ��UU
All our stock of Ladies' Sun-
shades   must  go.     We     have   a
very        choice    assortment    to
choose   from:
All     regular    to    $1.50   values.
T.p.:ice. 95c
All    regular   to     $2.75     values.
*? $1.45
.New    shapes,   new   stylrs.     new
Regular to $1.00 Values Ladies'
Gloves, July Sale Price Is
50c Per Pair.
These come in both long and
short styles; in silks, cottons,
Males and chamois suedes, etc.:
and in all colors and sizes
regulai to $1.00 values. PA.
Sale Price, per pair .... PUC
Regular  $1.50  Value   Long   Silk
Gloves, July Sale Price
95c Ptr Pair.
A fine quality all silk glove;
with double finger tips; wears
splendidly; in cream, white
and black; regular $1.50 values.
July   Sale   Price, GCft
per   pair       www
Ladies' Neck Frillings at Clearing Prices.
All ladies' Neck Ruchings; in
lace, chiffon and crepe: in
white, cream and colored; Usually sold to 50c a yard. July
Sale  Price, per OC_��
yard    CpC
And all Ruchings, usually Fold
to 75c< a yard. July OC_��
Sale Price, per yard.. WWW
Our    Entire    Stock    of    Ladies'
Neckwear Offered in Four
Big Special Lots,
as Follows:
Lot   1    Neckwear values to 65c.
July Sale pfi
Price    fcww
Lot 2 Neckwear values to K5c.
.Inly  Sale mam
Price     www
I.ot 3 Neckwear lalues to
$1.25,     Julv   Sals ��A.
Price     PUC
Lot 1 Neckwear values to
$2.7,0.    Jul}'  Sale ",?C__
Price        I DC
,\ very hip assortment is offered
in  each   lot.
Big Carpet Bargains
Tapestry Carpet.
27 inches wide, in tan, red and
green;  reg. 75c a vard.    AC Am
Sale  Price    ��IPC
Brussels   Carpet.
With border   to match;    in   ail
ihe    best   ftolois   and pattern.-;
leg.   SI.r,n  a   yard.       ��**    *m
Sale   Price    91* IP
Axminster   Carpet.
With     border   io    match;     for
dlnlg   room   or   parlor;   regular
$2.25 a yard. Cl   EH
Sale  Price    m*t I .PU
Wilton Carpet.
With border io    matob; rich in
coloring   and   in   nil   the   latest
designs;   regular $2.50    a   yard.
Price    $1.75
Stair Carpet.
A strong hard    wearing carpet;
IK inches  wide;   regular  40c    a
vard.    Sale OC**
Price      ��.PC
Stair Carpet.
Reversible   all   wool;    in     two
tone   browns    and   greens:     27
Inches    wide;    regular   $1.15     a
yard.   .Sale mtlmm.
Price        IPC
Seamless Axminster Squares.
Nine only i'i' these rugs; I'or
quality, color and design they
calf not he heal; si-'e 8.3x11-6;
regular $45.00. fl__>Q Crt
Stile  Price         $f_W.PU
Big July Sale
Hot Weather Needs for Men at July
Sale Prices
Men's Straw Iloater Hats at big reductions for Saturday selling. All
this season's hats, In the best styles. Here are the actual price reductions:
11.00 Straw Hats 7K|��
11.60 Straw Hats QRf*
$2.00 straw Hats ��4   e\m
$2.50 Straw Hats m>4    Am
Values  to $6.50 iu Genuine Panamas                                       ��4 OC
for   90.90
Men's $1.00 Cambric  Shirts, 75c.
Kine Cambric Shirts; coat style; laundered cuffs; light and dark
grounds; with single or cluster stripes; si/.es 14 to 16'/.> 7C_%
July Sale Price* each       I PC
Men's $1.03 Combinations, 65c.
Fine Nainsook Combinations for hot weather wear; sleeveless, knee-
length;  sizes :!4 to 44. CKn
July Sale  Prire,  per suit      OPC
Men's 50c Underwear, 35c Garment.
I'ine Porous Knit I'nderwear. with long sleeves and ankle length
drawers: also fine white nainsook, sleeveless and knee length; both
lilies are light and cool;  sizes l!4 to 44. *3H5_%
July Stile  Price, per garment      OPC
Men's 50c Silk Socks, 35c.
Pine Silk Socks; seamless; fast dye; double heels and toes; colors
gray, tan, hlack and  navy;   sizes 9'_  to  11. Q_%_%
.1 illv  Sale  Price,  per  pair      OPC
Men's  and   Boys'   Bathing  Suits.
One-piece Bathing Suits;   iu plain navy Balbriggan;  boys' FA.
Sizes  24  to  30.    Special         PUC
.Men's sizes, 32 to 40. 7m\g*
Special     I PC
Men's fleckwear, Values to 75c for 25c.
Mens Neckwear, in large or narrow shapes;  pure silk crocheted;  reversible;   also   plain   and   fancy  wash  ties in the lot OCi*.
July Sale  Price, your choice       __!PC
Big Hardware
Victor  flour Sifters.
Six-hole Patty Tins.
Six-quart Tin  Pails.
Combination  Crater  and   Shred-
Tin Dippers.
Tin  Wash  llow is.
2   Doz.   Brass   Moulding   Hooks.
1 DOZ.   Coppered   ( oat   Hooks
Mrs. Pott's Sad Iron Handles
Heavy Wire Potato Masher.
Handled Kitchen Forks.
Granite Pie Plates
I; ran ile   Mugs.
Harden Trowels.
Spring Itat Traps.
itetlnned   Skimmers.
Itetlnned   Mixing  Spoons.
Large  Bowl  Strainers.
Enamel  Sink  Strainers.
Oas Toasters.
White Enamel Pie i'lates.
Loose  Handle  Boiling  Pins.
Cold  Handle Stove Lifters.
Tin Coffee Pots.
2 Bottles Ideal Furniture Polish.
4   Rolls   Fancy  Crepe  Paper.
::  10c  Bolls Toilet   Paper.
Japanned  Fire Shovels
Wiie Broilers.
Betinned Colanders,
Enamel Coffee Pots.
l-i|t. Size Enamel Saucepans.
M-ineh   Enamel  Fry   Pans.
Enamel  Wash  Bowls.
lO-ol. Tin  Dish   Pans.
12-ln. Maple Chopping Bowls,
Spring  Mop and   Brush   Holder.
50c Bottles Ideal Furniture Polish.
50-foot  \',".:c Clothes  Line.
One-gallon Coal Oil Cans.
40c Corn  Brooms,
('���lobe  Washboards.
Big Crockery Values
$10.50  Dinnerware   Value  for
m $6.95.
rerty-slx fine semi-porcelain
Dinner Set; a full set for six
people: in three designs;
pink rosebud design, blue
banil design, apple green border design.
Plain White Ironstone China
Cups and Saucers: in kermis o.*
straight shapes; regular 15c
each.    Per Ottfm
dozen     WWW
Fluted Table Tumblers, reg. 75c
a dozen     Per Bfl
dozen    wwv
Tea or Breakfast Plates; white
porcelain;  regular 00c a      C*_
dozen.     Kach    PC
Children's one-pint size Mugs;
reg. 10c. C^
Bach    PC
Salt and Pepper .Shake: s: regular lee. Kach C_%
lor     PC
.Makes a  .small  purse go a  long
way in replenishing the gaps in
jour crockery.
China Tea, Breakfast and Bread
and  Butter Plates,
china Sugar Bowls.
China Mugs
China  Egg Cups
China Spoon Trays.
China Oatmeal  Bowls.
Glass Measuring Cups.
A clean-Up of Dinner and Break-
last   I'lates.   including   some   of
our   best   patterns
China Sugar Bowls.
China Cream Jugs.
Stmicware Pudding Bowls.
Class Vinegar Bottles.
Class  Fruit  Dishes.
Clas  Cake   Plates.
Decorated China Cups and  Saucers.
X-incli  Class   Berry   Howls
Etched  Sugar and  Creams.
China Milk Jugs.
Colonial Oil Bottles.
China Cake  Plates.
Decorated     Fireproof  Tea   Pots.
Camp and Porch Furniture
Canvas Camp Stretchers, 9m*l   CH mH   OC
July    Sale     91 "PU  AND  9 ��� amm*J
Canvas Camp Stools. Af\r* WfXmk
Camp Cols;  upholstered. CO  OC
July   Sale        90.C.P
Camp Cots;  plain. C.O  OC
July   Sale        m*tCCD
Camp Chairs,  wilh  arms. * 4   CO
Sale   I'riee     91 ��Pw
Carden   Seats. 9ml   "7C
Saie    Price     9 ��� ��� ��� P
Garden Swings;   regular $0.75. ���� QC
Sale    Price     90aOw
Camp Chairs; regular $1.26, Qfl__
Sale    Price      OUC
i:\ceisior Mattresses for the Summer Camp. 02.*}   OC
Sale   Prices   from    9 I ��CP


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