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The New Westminster News Apr 21, 1914

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Volume 9, Numb /��
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
plans cor .0
FOR LANDING ARMY
U. S. May Be in Possession
of Mexican Customs by
Wednesday Night.
Pinal Orders  Will  Be Issued  Immediately Upon  Congress Authorizing  President to  Act.
MEXICO'S  WAR   STRENGTH.
I Washington   Estimate*   That   Huerta
Cannct Have Over 40,000 Men.
Washington.    April    2D.���Estimates
I at the war department today put the
* armed   forces  of  the   lluoita  govern
| ment in Mexico at about 40,000. well
scattered throughout the country.
According to the department's figures there are liuoo troops in Mexico
City: about ��000 around Saltlllo, south
of Ton-ton; 8100 in the stale of Sonora; 2000 lu Sinaloa; 800 in Teplc;
tiooo in Lallsoo; noo in Collma; 4M0
| in Znfatecas; 1*250 in (luerrero and
scattering bands In the other southern
I provinces.
On the east coast there are said to
be about 1500 In Neuvo Laredo; about
2500 iu San Luis I'otosI; 4100 In Vera
Cruz; about looo in Puebla. and SoO
in  Morelos.
ASQUITH LACONIC  jfVA ATKINSON     I
WHEN QUESTIONED ELECTED MAY QUEEN
EMPEROR  JOSEPH   BETTER.
Washington,   Aptii   20,   In    fjrty
eight hours, possibly lets, tiie Dnlted
Btates governmenl will have taken
possession of the Mexican custom.,
houses at Tampico and Vera Cruz.
Detailed plans for landing of marines at these two important coast
towns were completed at a conference at tho white house between
President Wilson, Secretaries Bryan
Garrison and Daniels, Major Oeneral
Wood, and Rear Admirals Fiske and
Hbie. and John   Lind.
"No orders to the army and navy
will ho Issued tonight,'' wns the announcement mude after the conference, action temporarily being deferred until congress acts on the Joint
t'< solution approving the president'.*,
\ purpose of using the armed forces of
th" I'nited States lo enforce its de-
in. ii.!.*( against General Huerta grow-
iii'; out of the arrest ut Tampico of
Hn   American   blue-Jackets,
I't nous In touch with the presi-
dent, said the steps which would be
taken by the United States "short of
war" were of a nature which would
no' ri [Hire formal notification to the
powers In the same sense that a de*
(lar. tion or blockade or other pre-
liminarlcs to war. Foreign govern*
nn ins, however, will be kept informed ot developments,
Tie.  debate   in'the   house   brought
out the fact that while the American
i'?\y will probably block Mexico off
*roiu commaroe with the I'nited
States, it would not interfere; with
tin russago of foreign vessels, although cargoes discharged on the
Shore might be held al the' customs
houses If they   were occupied   by   Am
Merle mi  forces.
The joint resolution passed by the,
house and which wns before the sen
Hte  si  a   late*   hour   tonight   read   as j
follows:
��� a  joint   resolntlon  justifying   the
employment  of the' armed  forces of ���
I    I'nited States in enforcing car aln
ei mantis agalnsl   Vlctornls    11u<*rt-a. ���
Resolved  by  the.  senate .'ind bouse of!
rcpn  eutatives    assembled    in    con-|
DOWN RIVER MEN
Will HOLD MEETING
Fishermen from Gulf to  Bridge  Will
Gather Saturday to Oppose Jap
Encroachment.
Saturday afternoon next the down
river fishermen will get their say on
the Japanese fishing question, arrangements for a meeting of all white and
Indian fishermen reaching from t'ie
gulf to the Westminster bridge being
made yesterday morning, The place
of meeting and the time was not fully
decided upon although 8 o'clock will
likely be the appointed time. Tic
presence of so many of the up-river
fishermen at last Saturday's meeting
will likely call for a largir hai! to accommodate the down-river men.
It Is expected by Saturday Unit lhe
special committee appointed to draft
resolutions to be forwarded to Ottawa In respect to fishing above the
bridge will have completed its labors.
thus allowing the down river men
to get an outline on the plans upon
which to work.
REFUSED DONATION
EOR HARBOR WORK
Premier Arouses Ire of Opposition by Evading Direct Answers.
Explicit  Replies Are Withheld
from Members
bere of Opposition.
London. April 20. Although Ulster
I sout of the set program of the house
of commons for the time being, Premier Asejnitli bad to withstand a brisk
rire of questions on the matter when
he came Into the house today fresh
from an interview with the king at
Buckingham palace. The leading questions stood In the name of Col. R, O.
W. flu-loner, Unionist, of Abercrom-
by. who asked the premier "whether
In view of the allegations of an unauthorized plot to over-awe Ulster, he
would take steps to secure a judicial
Inquiry Into the whole matter." Mr.
Aei ulth's answer was laconic. "I see
no grounds for a judicial Inquiry Into
the alleged plot against Ulster," he
replied, whereupon Bonar Law immediately asked the premier to reconsider his reply in view of the gravity
of the matter. The opposition leader
intimated that he would
question tomorrow.
J.   M.   Ilogge,   Liberal
Edinburgh Bast, thereup
ther question, "Old the )
that  sworn   testimony  u
i the army and navy and
Stabulary existed with r.
which were sufficient I
Itt. Hon gentleman for h.
"I know nothing of It.'
premier.
The  atmosphere of the
getting sultry,  in  a  doul.
further questions relative
Sir Arthur    Paget's    com
with   his  officers   were   I
premier.    To these Mr.  M
the answer that no note s
of   what  Oeneral   I'age;
officers.    If any notes wer
Pupil of Richard McBride
School  Will   Wear  the
Royal Robes.
Names   of   the   Nine   Most   Popular
School Girls Who Were Contestants for the Position.
Decided Improvement Repcrted In th
Condition of Aged Emperor
Vienna. April 20. A considerable
improvement in the condition of Emperor Francis Joseph was noted tonight. HiR temperature is practically
normal aud his general strength
gocd. The emperor received reports
from his ministers and other officials
throughout the day and appeared lo
be In good spirits.
In order to spare blm the fatigue
the et peror's projected visit to Budapest April 26 to receive the delegations hag been cancelled.
.EIGHT KILLED
IN HOTEL EIRE
Eva Atkinson. daHgbtei of Mr. and
Mrs. Oeorge Atkinson, 819 Hospital
street, Sapperton, is the May Queen
for 1914.
Late last night, the May Queen
committee, Messrs. Cambridge, Peele
and Sutherland, completed their labors of counting the ballots cast by
school girls of the city, a custom followed annually In order to select a
queen who is popular throughout the
entire city. Of those for whom votes
were cast the following stood highest In their respective schools:
Central school. Donna McKay and
Muriel Hearn.
Richard McBride, Edna Johnston
and Eva Atkinson.
l*ord Kelvin, Bernice Weidermann
and Kilem Abrams.
St. Ann's Academy, Josephine Ven-
��b1"SL
'  Spencer, Wlnnlfred   Hatch
vn.,
�����* ihe nine candidate*!
'ut. and the last one
to   the   rules   laid
ittee,    was    the
ve'ted honor.
TRIBUTE Of RESPECT;
WHYTE OBSEQUIES
Every  Wheel  on the C.P.R.  Will  Be
Still for One  Hour Tomorrow
Afternoon.
Winnipeg. April 20.- Every wheel
on the Canadian Pacific railway system will be still Wednesday afternoon
at 2:30 o'clock for one hour when the
funeral services in Knox Presbyterian
church over the body of the late Sir
William Whyte is being held.
Every department of the railway
that can be closed will be in darkness
during the afternoon out of respect
to Sir William's memory, and employees will attend the funeral in large
numbers.
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy, president
of the system, left Montreal last night
to attend the last rites.
The honorary pallbearers are personal friends and close business asso*
Gas Plant Explosion Wrecks
Building at Macoun,
Sask.
Fire   Breaks   Out   Immediately   and
Those  Pinned  in  Wreck   Meet
Horrible Death.
.Macoun, Sask., April 20.���Eight persons were killed or cremated, one was
fatally Injured and eight seriously Injured in the explosion of the gas plant
at the Macoun hotel soon after noon
today.
The  Known Dead.
Mrs.   C.   Hockhouse,   wife  of  hotel
proprietor.
Emma Hockhouse, aged 22, daughter.
Thomas Drake, telephone contractu.  Moose Jaw.
Clifford   Vander,   hotel  "clerk,   formerly  of   Vancouver.
Ford Schmidt, bartender.
Jos. Grant, carpenter, died on  way
to  Estevan.
James Dungar, grain buyer, for
International Elevator company of
Manitou.
Harold Clark, government telephone
lineman, Estevan.
Hodden, laborer.
Mrs. Peterson, hotel cook, and probably Harold Hockhouse, son of the
proprietor.
There is no doubt of the death ot
four young men of EBtevan, members
were   merely   for  tin*  offi
Burnaby  Council   Wisher   Specific   Information  Before  Appropriating
$7000  for  North  Arm.
The  negotiation  of
temporary
,*.-.-,. that tho president 'if the Unit-1 loan of (260,000; the* alleged o\nr
i ei States is justified in tlu* employ-j crowding of cars on tin* it. C, lv it.
I... : .if armed forces of the United and the refusal of Burnaby to cousin! s to fore* demands upon vie-1 Elder an appropriation of $7000 for
ie.i i.e Huerta for unequivocal amends the Nprth Arm harbor commission
to the government of the United ! u lless a more definite plan i.-:
Statei for affronts and IndUm't'e* divulged, formed the salient features
cnronillled agalnsl Ibis government of hm night's meeting if tiie Burns*
!,-. General Huerta nnd his represent-1 by council.
.11 ive.-.
Dut'lng the evening there wen* Informal conferences of Democrats and
Republicans, and oposition to the
phraseology of tin* resolution was
apparent.     Many   senators,     among
The loan of $250,000 will lie in effect next week and will be protected
by current revenue whicli is about
due. Reeve Kraser reported that fol
lowing tin compilation of a statement
showing thc  financial  status of    the
11*,..ni a few Democrats, objected to I municipality, the Royal Haul; of Can*
.s.ngling out General Huerta us an in-j ada. through Air. Crosble, of Van
dlvtdual and wanted to amend the re couver, had agreed to come Mirougi-
BOlUtlon to direct it against the de- with the quarter million dollars. The
facto government in Mexico City.    Ot- | Interest   will   be  at   ��   per  cent.,  the
loan   being   repayable   by  the  end   ol
July.
Councillor   Host
hers wanted to make the resolution
broad enough to cover Mexico gen
erally.
A high official who was in conference with the president pointed sig-
I nificantly to the fact that no ordern
had been issued to the army and remarked that the constitutionalists
need not be alarmed over the situation for the present action was aim-
Id  entirely  against   Huena.
It was said that one of the reas-
( ns why the white, house was insistent on Individualising Huerta in the
resolution was to prevent the constitutionalists from misinterpreting present movements as Ihreatlng hostili-
ti...** agalnsl thnn or the Mexican people generally.
With tin announcements earlier
thai the battleships Virginia, Nebraska and Georgia of the mini division
brought up the
question of the municipality paying ti
per cent., while at the same time the
bank would be only paying 4 per cent
for a large amount which Burnaby
had on hand and which ciinne.t bl
used at this time'. The finance com
mittce will look Into the matter.
Street Cars Over-Crowded.
John Lane wrote a protest letter
against alleged overcrowding of ear.-
oii the Hurnaby Lake line of the B
C. E. R., citing instance where lilt
end I'D passengers had been carried
on slngh ears. On n mot ion by Coun
cill .r Murray, the matter will be re
f.-nvei to tln> railway commission,
the motion also including the Cen
tral Park llne.
Councillors   MacDonald   nnd   Allen
j and personal ues. So fa.
aware*, said the premier,
written record. No wrlti
tions wi re given by the gxiv
except those which had alreu'
| published.
''Can you publish reports whli
j government   say   they   have   ree
I that the government stores in  I'
| were   to   be   attacked?"   was   ano
I question  which  brought a curt  re,
"Certainly not." from the premier,
a   later  stage   Mr.   Asquith   promise
that   he   would   issue   a   fresh   papi
giving a  revised   version  of  materi
documents.
After the thrust and parry of qui
tions over I'lster in the house. Unio
ists in the lobby declared their deti
initiation  to get  to even closer gri
with the government over tiie matti
Honar Law's appeal to the premier
reconsider  his  reply  and   the  oppdV
tion   leader's   promise   to   repeat   til*.,,
question asking for a judicial inquiries
tomorrowy, is intended to insi: t on TT
full  investigation.     Bonar  Law   made
his appeal "in view of particulars given by men in substantial positions, of
a plot against Ulster."
Among eiutstions addressed to the
premier today, and which escaped notice Immediately in the confusion
ransed by the premier's refusal to ron-
sider further tht request for a judi-
hial Inquiry, was whether the government's original instructions to General
Paget were verbal or in writing. Mr.
Asquith replied that the question did
not arise out of what he had been
asked to answer. Later the premier
denied that General Paget asked to
confine himself to verba! instructions
to his officers, neither was he told
to Instruct his officers not to take
note s.
elates or Sir William.    They include*,
nformed   last   s\r Daniel McMillan, George Bury, N.lof a telephone gang, Peter Joyner  Al-
ed to  royal | G. Leslie, A. M. Nanton, J. A. M. Alk-j fonso  Menzies, N.  Kutzmnn and Jo��
'1  come   as I jnB, j. -r. Gordon, D. K. Elliott, G. H. I Miller, all not yet accounted tor, while
'his  morn* j Crowe, K IM.  McKenzie    and    James 1 rumors have Moose Jaw and Regina
Fisher. commercial  travellers missing.
 . Of the injured David M. Bullock, la
. representative     of     McAllister     and
I Watts, Winnipeg.
Seriously Injured.
Miss Stella Peterson, cook.
Miss     Margaret     Wilson,
teacher, Fergus Falls, Ont.
I). Bullock, commercial traveller of
Winnipeg.
Principal  AleDermid, Macoun.
i     Thomas   Robertson,   telephone   em-
lect    is  a
111 fill the
*en elected
This  morn-
d  will   wait
��� T    of     the
ollowiiig her
naids of hon*!
riven   to   the
tu re*   pictures |
r   that   people
Hy   acquainted ,
ly those of the j Report of Capt. Ford Submitted to the j pioyee.
Bud Eik Hichcock, Sask.
RIVER SOUNDINGS
SHOW GOOD DEPTH
school
o annually  lour
ty on  May  Day,
f seeing through
jt a charming miss
eo  the highest   lion
r school girl can a;-
City Council Last Night���Other
business Transacted.
E WON
HE CLUB DEBATE
*
-~~
Content* Witnessed    Last
' by Large Crowd at St.
���sws' Lecture Room.
Ward Peters, hotel clerk.
W*.  A.  Davis,  Standard  Trust  com-
I pany, Winnipeg.
  j     The  explosion  occurred  shortly af-
... J ter nooft.  thirty   people  being  in  the
|     The    city    council met  last  night   building at the time.    The first explo-
- transacted   the   prosaic   business   on  flJon ,iftfd t)l(J ���,.,,���        , of ,ne b[li,().
| the agenda  paper  without discussion , ing *-ko ., ba���00,,  and  the  wreck;lRe
and adjourned shortly after 0 o clock. (dropped   back   in   a   confused   mass.
There  was  no matter of special  in-; 0lirving Kcoreg ���r pe0ple in the debris
terest except the report of Capt. Ford. l-_e  uninjured  immediately    set    to
the river pilot on the soundings of the   work   to  evtrieate  the  Injured,   when
Paystreak on the Fraser river. a  secoIU| explosion  occurred and  the
Through the new channel at t��e mass of nTeckage broke into flames,
sandheads on April 16, the BOUndingS cutting off the rescuers. Two men
taken from the outside through to the and fIve women are __ow_ to have
inside of the cut lowest water found * hven burned alive and amid their cries
was 28 feet on a 12 foot tide. I the   rescuers   made' superhuman   ef-
The dredge King Kdward Is about forts to rreach them. Nine others
half way through the last cut in tliejlvfre taken from thp WVi,c\,asP am|
bar at No. 13 buoy. Least water rugned to the hospital at Estevan. To-
found was 2f) feet on a 12 foot tide, j ulgbt the search among the ruins is
Least water found on  the bar below ( resulting in the finding of charred re-
No. 13 buoy was about 2ti feet.    The
! ,,|   been   ordered   from     Boston     to j reported  on   tl'.e  meeting held  at  Lb
it was believed tbe final or-j nine   en   Saturday   with   South   Van
move '
Ide of
A large crowd of young people gath
ered In St  Andrew's lecture room last j present  time.    Shoal  water
erea in oi. *u '     ' . .   ,���,, ! possibly  500  feet.     If tins  bar could
evening when the subject was debated , ^ flea        d  berorp  the  frt,sliet  time
Resolved that a lawyer Is not justi-   jt m_m Moy. . greattI* vollime ���r ��-
mains, only one of which, that of Jas.
dredge Georgia is working here at the j Dungar, could be identified.
icross  is      (Miss   Margaret   Wilson,    a
Tampico,
of    the
der.- hud been given for th
ment of ships on the Atlantic
the continent.
The receipt late tonight
statement dictated by edieral Huerta i.e the Associated Press saying
��� air.* was no American flag in the
Dalphin'B whale boat brought out informal comment from navy department officiate who asserted that Rear
Ulmiral Mayo had reported the boat
r.s   thing   the   colors   of   the
United
States at both bow and stern.
Washington, April 20,
spirited debate of more
hours the house tonight passed the.
administration resolution, approving
I'resident Wilson's purpose to use the
ann'.d forces of the nation to obtain
J,' General Huerta the fullest
recognition of the honor and dignity
ol tin* United States.
qj|^vote was 837 to 31 The re solution was passed at S��:2,>
the Benate.
The senati
resolution
couver and Point Orey represents
lives. Tlu* committee reported ad
tersely against making ii donation of
$7imn to the harbor commission a.-
thev could gain no assurance as tc
just what will be done on the por
tion of the river bounded by Burnaby.
Councillor MacDonald mentioned
that, the harbor commissioners had
fa led   to  attend   the   gathering.
Alex. Robinson, superintendent ol
education at Victoria, wrote inform
Ing the council tbat hereafter al!
cheques in connection with the Bchool
board would be forwarded to the
municipal office?',.
A letter from Mackenzie and Mann
the C. N. R. magnates, was on the
point of being read whdi it was nun
tionid that the contents had to do
with certain lands owned by the corporation in the municipality over
which a dispute is in progress as te
mil went to I the claims of the company from ex*
I emption from taxation.    On a motion
-After      a
than    two
ANTI-TUBERCULOSIS SOCIETY
Business  Men's  Lunch  to  Be  Served
on May 30.
At a meeting of Ihe Anti-Tubercu*
losls society held yesterday, arrange
ments were made for the holding of a
business men's lunch on Thursday
May 30 at 12:.'*0 p.m. in the new Col
iiinbian block, at which Or. A. P. Proc*
tor of Vancouver, an authority on tuberculosis prevention, will be present
to deliver an address. A charge to
defray e xpenses will be made.
For the purpose of assisting the incipient cases
iu  this    city.
fied   in   defending   a   criminal   whom
he knows to be guilty."
A Courtney opened the case for the
affirmative, 'giving the definition of
"lawyer" and "justified." quoting the
Krafchenko case at Plum Coulee. He
also sl'.owed how Abraham Lincoln always refused to defend a guilty man.
Ben Robb on the negative side showed that the lawyers were a valuable
asset to any country. His strong
point was In quoting law to show that
a lawyer is obliged in certain cases
to defend a man, to the end that no
one can be deprived of life or liberty ]
without a fair trial. Mr. Robb quoted many eases where a man wus guilty |
and yet by skilful showing up of extenuating circumstances often resulting in a suspended sentence instead ol
being sent to the scaffold.
Hugh   Wilson  made a  very  strongl
speech.   He showed that the object of
the   lawyer   in   defending  a   criminal j
ter to come down the new channel and
the freshet would cut the new channel
to a greater depth, by diverting the
water from the old channel to the
new. No. Dl buoy marks the commencement of the new channel leading off from the old.
On the Steveston bar there is a 29
foot depth on a 12 foot tide.
' The least watei found above the
Westminster bridge. Port Maun and
the Fraser Mills wharf, round the bar
is 26 feet on a 12-foot tide. This is n
short place at the head of the bar that
is marked by spar buoys.
The report was received and filed
for referprce.
Alderman Dodd submitted the folic ine- rep it which was unanimously
aiiopted:
That t' e engineer be instructed to
obtain    a    permanent grade on  Mc
Neeley   etreet.
That  McDonald Street be not grud-
school
was not to secure justice, but to se* e() ;[t pr, Sl>nti as the property referred
cure an acquittal. Mr. Wilson showed |() |M ,,u, application is accessible from
that in doing this the lawyer wronged I S;h ftvenue and also from McDonald
himself  in   becoming  a' champion   of | gtl.pet |��� *ts  prpgent condition.
teacher, whose home Is at Fergus
Falls, Ont., and Miss Stella Peterson,
the hotel cook, who has a sister living
in Winnipeg, are dying. Little hope
is held out for their recovery.
The gas plant was an acetylene generator located in thc basement of the
hotel, and nothing ls yet known as to
the cause of Its explosion. The building was razed to the ground by the
fire whicli followed the second explosion. The hotel was a two storey-
frame structure and the shock lifted
it six feet in the air and It dropped
down collapsing and burst into flames
ten in in u les later.
CONTRACT AWARDED
FOR RIVER WORK
crime; often wronged his client and
leads him deeper into crime; wrongs
his fellow-citizens and invites criminals to a community, and wrongs his
of the white plague I sovereign by violating his oath of of-
the    society,   is  mak-1 flee,    The British  way is to fight for
ing arrangements to supply fresh milk | justice at any cost, not for the defence
and  eggs,  especially  to  those  whose
means are such as to prevent them
freem securing same otherwise. Tiie
next meeting of the society will be
held in the council chamber at the
city ha II ehtnosdy LtXce onodndo.M
city hall on the second Monday In
May.
resumed its session to | bv Councilor  Ross,  the matter was
at    ii:45 | referred  to  a  committee,  whicli  will
com "        '
I'ClOCll.
10*30 to await the nc
'' '     ''"' house   recessed   until 1 discuss the matter ln camera
lion of the sen-      An  adjournment   was   taken
Monday evening next at 7
until
(I o'clock
" On motion  of Senator
,*;., "reeess.il until 12:10 o'clock to*
m, await a report from the com-
!'     , "n^'ign relations, to which
Shivcly  tho j when   the  assessment   roll   will  have
been  completed.
mlttee on foreigr
S resolution ^referred
-President
UeX,00uSy��r assurances that all
,,rr.,en resident.. Americans included,
shall have
Huerta bas
"full guarantees of safety.
Red Cross Is Ready.
Washington, April 30.���The American Kid Cross has 4500 nurses enrolled and ready for service with the
forces in Mexico, according to a statement todav by Miss Mable Boardman.
of  guilt.
Klliot Turnbull concluded in a humorous and convincing speech. He
showed that a lawyer In defending
even B guiltv man was not thwarting
but helping the ends of justice because it would be Impossible for a
judge to decide the true merits if only
one side of a case was presented. It
Seamen Hurried East. would   be   the   utmost   injustice  to  a
Chicago. April 20.���Apprentice sea- man to leave him to the tender mermen, to the number of 113, have left 1 cles of the crown prosecutor. I here
the Lake Bluff navel training station I are real estate agents and therein-
for Philadelphia and probably wiil see
s nice with the Atlantic fleet sailing
for Tampico. The seamen were under the command of Chief Master-at-
Arms Derrow.
Fierce Battle.
Trinidad, Col., April 20. A fourteen hour battle between striking
coal miners and members of the Colorado national guard in the Ludlow
district today culminated late tonight
real estate sharks, so there are lawyers and there are legal sharks.
Great interest was aroused in the
debate and the judges' decision in
favor of ths negative was a popular
one.
The judges were Rev. A. IO. Vert,
Freinli  Howay  and  P.  Peebles.
Chrlstobel Undei Restraint.
Paris, April 30.���Notice was served
today on Chrlstobel Pahkhurt!', the
in the killing of Louis Tikas, leader I English sul'iiagett. , who l* living here
of the dree* strikers and the des- that she is will not be allowed to
traction cf the Ludlow tent colony leave her residence during the visit
by fie. of King George a.ul  Queen  Mary.
That XV. .).  Plows,  B,  M. Copeland
and A. Hardman be informed that it
Is the intention of the council to have
the  streets  referred  to oiled  at  the I
proper  season   of   the   year.
That the road superintendent be
given instructions to distribute the orders for lumber among the following
companies, as all the tenders were the
same and therefore not accepted:
Small and Bucklin, Brunette Sawmill
company and Galbralth and Sons.
That the present 4-foot sidewalk on
the east side of 9th street, from
Queen's to Third avenues be renewed
with a ti-foot sidewalk at an estimated
cost of $200; chaiged to 1913 bylaw.
That the present 8-foot sidewalk on
Ihe east side of Sixth street, from
Queen's avenue to Royal avenue, be
renewed nt an estimated cost of $220,
That a Y-shaped box drain be laid
on the east side of 10th stre'et from
Iioval avenue at an estimated cost of
$150.
That the city engineer be instructed
to call for tenders for the paving of
Mclnnes street from Columbia to Carnarvon streets, and for the paving of
1'jighth street with stone sets from
Columbia to Carnarvon streets.
That the. Queen's avenue ratepayers met the board of works with reference to the paving of Queen's avenue.
(Continued ou Page Four.)
Pacific   Dredging   Company   Will   Do
$800,000 Work On Fraser River
Improvements.
The awarding of the first contract
in connection with improving the
North Arm of the Fraser was made
known yesterday morning on receipt
of a wire from Ottawa Intimating
that the jetty and dredging contract,
had been given to the Pacific Dredging company of Port Coquitlam. The
price mentioned is over $800,000. the
work to be completed within two
years.
The dredging company Is a Fraser
river concern with headquarters at
Port Coquitlam although local capital is materially interested in the
concern. The contract is the largest
that has been awarded to a district
company in years.
Practically all the labor used will
be supplied through the New Westminster office, while the rock and
brushing for the jetty work will be
brought down river from the quarries
of the B. C. Transport company of
this city.
A jetty four miles long and the
dredging of a ship's channel 300 feet
wide and ten feet deep at low water
Is included in the contract.
An    Immediate    construction      of
boarding camps will be made by the
successful   tenderers   so   that   opera-
��� i lens can start on the work.
'   I
-.
fl
-������;���
\ PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   APRIL   21,   1��K.
"\
itetars
An Independent morning paper devoted to the lute.rests of New Westminster and
tbe Fraser Valley. Published every morning HCOept Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. New WestmlnBter. British
Columbia. ROUB SUTHBRLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New WestmlnBter News, and not
to Individual members of the stuff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable lo The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES��� Business Office and Manager, USS; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
tnentm. 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. $4 Per year, $1 for three months. <0c per
month. By mall. ".3 per year, 26c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
tJeSDAV MORNING.  APRIL 21,  1914.
JAPS ON THE RIVER.
The predicament of the white fishermen on the Fraser
river is an example, unpleasing to contemplate, of what
may be expected in other lines of industry in British Columbia if orientals are permitted to enter this province in
the future as they have done in the past.  The white fishermen on the river have been driven into a corner with
their backs to the wall by Japanese competition and unless some government protection is given them they, as a
class, are in imminent danger of being wiped off the map.
The plight of the boat and net men of the Fraser is a
timely warning to those who look upon the oriental menace as a problem more for the future than for the present.
The state of affairs on the river brings into the spotlight
the fact thnt the Asiatics already have begun that movement against the whites of the British Pacific coast which
is intended to place this section of the country at least in
their hands so far as the control of certain industries is
concerned.   Just how far that desire for control may be
expected to go cannot be foretold at present, but the acquisition of authority is bound to beget further desire and
if the British Columbia of the future is to be spared a
fight for its very life as a white man's country a determined stand must be made now against the yellow hordes.
It is useless for some superior folk to argue that a
white man should be able to more than hold his own in
competition with an oriental.   He cannot do it, for the
simple reason that the oriental's habits of life and mode of
living, his cheaper diet and animal-like contentment in
conditions below the grade of western civilization are factors which the self-respecting white man cannot offset.
Present conditions on the Fraser, which, if allowed
to run unchecked, will make their appearance in other
lines of activity, are not the fault of those who are the
sufferers. They are the outcome of the complacent apathy
with which the entire Pacific coast has regarded the yellow peril and if that apathy continues, who can forecast
the outcome?
If this Mexican trouble goes much farther folks will
forget all about the Pacific coast Dominion government
grain e\evator -war.
dosy anil  ("hirouse,  Sr.    To the  late
Father Rondealt fell  the work of organizing  the   Cowlchan   Indian     inis-
I sion. the first in the diocese, and to
i assist  htm  application   was   made  to
the   Victoria   house  of   the  St.   Ann
! nuns.    The   first   church   was  called
the "Butter Church." because the father,  who was also a skillet]  agriculturist,   paid   for  the  building  by   the
sale of his butter.
lt was In lSti4 that Sister Mary Conception, who Is still alive, and Sister
Mary of the Sacred Heart left Victoria I
in a canoe for Cowlchan.    Land  was|
purchased at one dollar an acre, and
In October. 1964, the sisters took pos- j
session of the little convent built fori
them by Father Itondealt, which measured 50 feet by 3n feet. Its crevices being filled up by  the two sisters with I
moss and rugs.    To this primitive lit-1
tie structure about fifty  Indian  girls j
came to be taught.    They came with ,
th. ir  bed   mats  on   their  backs  and I
slept on the floor of the schoolroom
at night; but after about seven years I
of great dlfficult.es the work had to
be given up.
Naas Fishing.
"Tin' Naas is having the greatest1
run of oolachan in the history of the
river.'1 according Ito a statement
made by H. S. Irwin, the provincial
district forester. In an interview given
to the Daily News, of I'rince Rupert.
Mr. Irwin left four weeks ago with
a party to do *ome cutting in the Naas
Valley. They went over the diviili
from the Skeena valley on the snow.
The first two weeks the going was ]
slushy, but for the past two weeks
there has been good frosty weather
and   bright  days.
The Ice In the Naas broke up very |
early  this  year  and   Mr.   Irwin   was
able  to  get  a   boat down  from  Aya-
nlsh to Mill  Hay, where he was not
by his own *craft, the Leila R. |
"At  Fishery   bay."  said   Mr.   Irwin, j
"there were over 400 Indians camped,'
all fishing onlachans.    It is not often|
teiiy  are able  to  fish  from   boats,  as
the   river  is   usually   frozen  over  in
oolachan  time.    This  year  the  river
is clear of ice and there are lots of
fish.    The  fish  bins are  lined  along
the river for a mile and the fish are
four feet deep  in  them.  There  must
be ���'000 tons of  lish already caught. I
Indians from  all  the villages on  the
Naas and  from  many  of  the    oth<->-
Miast settlements are there.    *"
great sight."
Mr. Irwin's cruisers w'*"
for four week* yet.
���Mr. Irwin  finds tb
settlers went Into tl-
year and expects }
this year. There '
there and the t
started    every'
the Naas.
J.  R.  Ford'
engineer, whe
iy
stoke
ter place, acco'
iForde   explains
been made for
is believed to bt
from which to ha
business in the 1
Those Vancouver shipmasters are so good at imagining ice in the Fraser river they should be in the cold storage business.
Bread and water is the proper diet for the man who
earns his bread and butter in a town and spends all his
spare time knocking it.
Four hundred Hindus are reported to be on their way
to Canada from across the Pacific. It looks as though four
hundred Hindus were due for a return trip to their native land.   This isn't it.
To show their disapproval of the removal of their
parish priest, an eastern congregation quit patronizing
the collection plate. Thev probably figured that money
talks pretty loudly, even in matters religious.
gllieer,   w ui,
were order*
tike to Nelso
p    rtl'W'ft     r_r*ntt
A MOUNTAIN GATEWAY.
(Bv Bliss Carman.)
I know a vale where 1 would go on*
day,
Wben June comes back and all the
world once more.
Ii glad with summer. Deep with
shade it lies,
A mighty cleft In the green bosoming
hills.
A cool, dim gateway to the mountain's  heart.
On   either  side   the   wooded   slopes
come down,
Hemlock  and   beech   and  chestnut;
here and there
Through    the    deep    forest    laurel
spreads and gleams.
Pink-white as Daphne In her loveliness- -
That still perfection from the world
withdrawn,
As  If  tbe   wood  gods  had  arrested
there
Immortal beauty   in   her breathless
night.
Far   overhead   against   tbe   arching
blue
Grey   ledges   overhang   from    dixzy
heights.
Scarred  by a thousand winters and
untamed.
Tbe road winds In from the broad
river lands,
Luring the happy traveler, turn hy
turn.
Up to the lofty mountains of the sky.
And where the road runs In tbe valley's foot.
Through the dark woods the mountain stream comes down.
Singing and dancing all Its youth
away
Among the boulders and the shallow
runs
Where sunbeams pierce and mossy
tree-trunks hang.
Drenched all day long with murmuring sound and spray.
There, light of heart and foot free, I
would go
Up to  my  hom" among the lasting
bills.
And ln   my   cabin   doorway sit me
down.
Companioned in that leafy solitude
��>��� m��* ���ond ghosts of twilight and
eat seclusion I should
lea'cd beeches in the
I   thrushes    at   their
nn���
*,   so   rapturous,   io
I e, ln wisdom and in
nging at the bitrth   of
,ual of eternal t' '"SB.
BU LT C.N.R. TUNNEL
r TO TORO.UO.
CHURCH UN-,
TOti
Such  Is Opinion  of  LieuteiH
nor of Ontario���The Con'
Future.
*
Easter fashions in New York demonstrated that the
slashed skirt has pretty nearly disappeared. It may be
that the style doctors are coming to their senses and it
may be that they are waiting only to spring something
worse on us.
Some Pittsburg factory owners discharge male employees who annoy the female heln, which places the sooty
town a little distance ahead of other burgs on this continent where they don't take such care of their working
girls.
They tell us that times have been so prosperous and
wages so good during the past year in England that the
booze bill of that country went up five million pounds in
the twelve months. It may be that it's only the habit
that's growing.
WOULD COLONIZE      |
INTERIOR LANDS
English   Capitalists   Putt.ng   Through
Unique Scheme���Other News of
the Province.
An Interesting colonization scheme
is reported to have 'been organized
hy Hal Carlton and Albion Hunt, ol'
London, Kngland. Interior papers report that they Intend to colonize* a
tract of land of about 14,noo acres lying near Kin.sella on the main line of
the Grand Trunk Pacific, about 15
miles east of Fd mon ton.
The novelty of the plan lien in the
fact that the promoters will endeavor
to attract In particular tne man who
has not had any previous experience in
farming. They will haw a model
320-acre farm in the centre* of the
tract. This model farm wlll be* run
on a strictly business basis while at
the same time it will be of education
al value.
It will show tire new settler liow to
erect the best and cheapest kind of
houses and other buildings and the
best manner of raising horses, cuttle,
��heep, hogs, poultry,    grain,    fodder,
(���rope e n a commercial paying basis.
The model farm will also teach how
to best handle t'ne land itself from the
initial breaking to the harvesting of
tin*  crops
Arrangements will be made for the
marketing of all kinds of produce, and
advice * li be given an to the necessary e-qnipment of the* farm, including
both live stock ami machinery, lf the
newcomer lines not wish to buy equipment for use the first year, but is desirous of confining his operations to
fencing, building and general Initial
development work, then the model
f:irm will break liis land and put in
his crop at moderate prices.
It has been arranged to house temporarily at Kinsella any seiUle-r while
In* is putt.ng up a house and ir those
who are bachelors desire they may-
board at a low rate at the model farm.
The project is cooperative in character, as everything will be bought
in large quantities thereby reducing
prices. Marketing will also be done
on a co-operative basis to a great extent.
Jubilee at Cowlchan.
Cow'chian will this y��ar ce^brat"
the golden jubilee of the coming of
St. Ann nuns, according to a correspondent at that centre. Paganism
then prevailed and tbe Indians at
Cowichan were fierce and daring, and
a terror to all other island tribeB. They
numbered fully 4,00n. Christianity was
first brought to them by the old Oblate pioneers, Fathers I.empfrit, Pan
Toronto,   April   20.--The   p��
that the Presbyterians and MS
were soon to unite was mad
honor  Lieut-Governor  Sir Jo,
son, who was chairman at a
oi the British Welcome league,-      c.i
was addressed by Sir Robert rPerks;
ex-.M. P., of London, Kng.
"The Methodists nnd Presbyterians
will become one body after a while,
and after we have become one body
we will start on the Anglicans and
take them in," said Sir John. "If they
will not come in, let them take us in
and thus realize the fact that in union there ls strength. Whatever differences In creed which may exist do
not matter so long as we are all striving for t'ne same end."
He lemarked on tin* fact that the
Uritish Welcome league had welcomed 25,000 Britishers t:> Toronto
since it was or organized in  1907.
Sir Hubert Perks, in referring to a
union b'tween thc Methodists and
Presbyterians, Bald 'nis m'ther was
a Presbyterian and his father a Methodist minister, ami lie* had received
the benefits of tin* teachings of both
churches from them If a union of
the Methodist and Presbyterian
churches here meant nn extension of
the knowledge of the great truth
among the miscellaneous population
pouring Into Canada it was something
to be devoutly hoped for.
Not  on  Armed   Forces.
The country's future* depended on
the Christian virtue of her people.
S"mr- had claimed that a country's
greatness depended on her army and
navy, but history alone was sufficient
to disprove this. That wealth was
not the secret of continued greatness
was shown by the case of ancient
Rome. Neither was the secret to he
found in the education of her people.
This had been tried by Greece, at one
time crowded with men of Intellect,
but which had since lost its power.
Neither could you make a high
standard of morality and Christian life
by legislation. Men were not saved In
platoons, squadrons or regiments, hut
one by one, and it was for this reason
that the future of the nation depended
on the work of the churches.
The former member of tiie British
Liberal party made an attack on party
politics, declaring that the members
of such were too prone to vote with
party without regard to the right or
wrong of the question involved. Such
a system worked harm in every eoun-
t:y   where   it  was  employed.
IIh told of a woman who had passed
a hundred years of life, and who had
given him the secret of her attaining
so great an age. It was plenty of
nlaln food, a total abstinence from
Intoxicating liijuors, and, although a
married woman, never to have worries. This latter could be credited
to her strong faith in her Maker. She
hael not worried about the higher criticism that is addling the brains of theological students of today.
ion Hnn To Kind llonit
Says Owner,
iverslty   Is   likely   to
f-rtunlty of obtaining a
antiquities,   of   natural,
imens and of relics of the'
of Canadian history which
ly one of its kind  on  the
collection will go to Toronto
11  I'nlversity turns down  the
hich has been made to it of a
,.ft, and  It appears likely  that
ontreal university will do so as,
rn* past several years, the McGill
irities  have   refused    to  accept
���harge of  the collection on  the
nd   that  they   have  no   building
Ide to house it.
ie collection  ls  the  property of
il   Koss  McCord  and   has  taken
< to  gather.    Part of It was Intel from his father, Col. the Hon.
Samuel McCord, a former judge
tie Mtpreme Court of Lower Can-
.. .. and since the present bead of the
*'*rrfll;* retired from the active pursuit
of The legal profession   many   years
ago, he had added considerably to the
collection,   notably   In   the  historical
department.
Mr. McCord has offered this collection to McGill, accompanying his offer of the free gift cf the collection
with an offer of continuing to add to
it on the same .eresent lev 1 and to
remain curator of its hs long ;.s ha
lives, free of charge to the university.
The offer was renewed recently and
has been again turned down by Mc-
Oill, on the grounds that they had
no  building  in  which  to  house  it.
Mr. McCord states that as a college
Is the proper place in whicli to bouse
the collection, he will offer It to Toronto, i am very near the three
score and ten," be said, "and no prudent man would permit the matter to
longer remain unsettled.
"Any universiy with which thin
collection Is associated would at once
become not only the historical centre
of Canada, tint the repository of
many of the most valuable article!
in the world an) a site for pilgrimage and study. I do not desire to see*
the collection leave this province, foi
there ls, so to speak, the historical
heart of Montreal and of the pro
vlnce, but my self-imposed obligation
will be equally carried out ln any pari
of the Dominion.
'I am weary of years of procrastination. In view of the Importance
of the gift, there is an element ol
self-respect Involved In the matter.'
Mr. McCord has further offered to
endow the collection by his wlll ln
such a sufficient manner that anj
Institution with which It is housed
will have an opportunity of adding to
't from time to time, and wlll also be
elleved from any financial obligation -n keeping it Intact and in
proper condition.
Seven of Them.
A despatch to a Montreal papei
says Sir Wilfrid Laurler was the only
member of Parliament in the presen'
House who was in the Commons when
Sir John A. Madonald was Premier.
We beg to add Hon. Geo. E. Foster,
Hon. J. D. Hazen. Hon. J. 1). Reld,
Hon. T. S. Sproule, Mr. David Henderson, and Mr. William Smith
(Soutii Ontario).���Montreal Mall.
Duke to Settle for $3500.
Seattle, April 20.- l*awre*nce Duke,
a nephew- of James II. Duke, the millionaire tobacco manufacturer, will
settle for $:**i00 the suit brought
against him by Alvfn Simmons, whose
father he killed bv running him
down in his automobile.
Henry li. Wl.kHteed Called "I'ath-
finder" For Line.
Henry K. Wlcksteed, nachelor of
Arts and Science, civil engineer,
sailor, woodsman, and so forth. Is
known to the mobile fraternity or
railway builders as the Pathfinder of
the Ccnadian Northern Railway.
There's another distlnctio that
lakes on fresh interest from recent
events in Montreal���Wlcksteed is tbe
f.ittieranel mother of the Mount
Itoyai tunnel. To attribute this
monopolistic gender to the chief engineer of surveys for Mackenzie.
Mann and Co. mean.) to lop off a few
sprigs of credit that false stories
bave woven Into laurel wreaths for
others, says Robson Black in Toronto Star Weekly. Some recognized
the tunnel idea as one of Sir Donald
Mann's Olympian prophesies; others
told bow Col. Davidson, the rajah of
realty, had comprehended tbe whole
business at one swing of his walking
stick. And tben Sir William Mackenzie waa supposed to bave "seized" tbe scheme at one master flash
of Intuition. Now, the tame fact Is
that tbe Mount Royal tunnel la due
to a calm, professional hazard of
Henry K. Wlcksteed, who wasn't
sent by anybody to do anything���
but did It. He came home to Toronto and mentioned his plan to the
two great chiefs of the C.N.R. lt was
then tbat Col. Davidson, bead of
Ihe land department, took a band
car for tbe metropolis and commenced to measure roods and perches for
' Model City."
A conversation with H. K. Wlcksteed Is certain to Impress one tbat
railroad building is really no more
troublesome than soldering a teapot.
Probably he does not intend to convey that impression, but of all men
he is the last to base his personal
record on extraordinary talents. So
his tongue slips by the coupling pins
of Wicksteed-plus and settles more
comfortably on the impersonal concerns of the railway that employs
him. For Instance, I questioned
him as to some of the problems of
the survey chief. "Yes, there were
a few difficulties, but he was blessed
witb some remarkably-competent division engineers." Was not railway
building In the mountains a perplexing task? O, not so very! The main
thing was "to follow the rivers."
And carrying a transcontinental
across the prairies? Well ��� Mr.
Wlcksteed, afraid of enlarging the
character of the job which he bad
conquered so often, tapered It down
until one had the impression that
railway building between Winnipeg
and the foothills was not half so
hard as clipping yard lengths at a
ribbon counter. Such personal un-
obtniBlveness is * a widely-shared
virtue of the "out-of-doors" man,
and seems a natural distillant of
camp Ures and Ike common saucepan.
H. K. Wlcksteed ia therefore the
wrong man to approach for much
information of H.K.W. In the Canadian Northern offices, it is well-
known that Mackenzie ami Mann
place tbe highest value on a Wlcksteed opinion. He combines thorough scientific equipment with mellowed judgment, a "head" for
weighing his engineering predilections on tbe same scale as "fixed
charges," thus rendering him a survey financier as well as a skilled professional. That he has ingenuity and
Imagination, two of the plastic qualities in a man tbat lift him out of
the routine regiment, Is shown by
Innumerable innovations in hiB survey marches, which previous engineering practice has not discovered.
Thus on the Sudbury-Port Arthur
surveys which covered over four
years, instead of toting In the winter supplies for the survey parties
and placing them in caches at thn
rear of the advancing parties, he
changed the custom and had them
placed in front, so tbat every day's
march through tbe wilderness
brought the men closer to their food
bases, "The effect on the morale of
the parties was noteworthy," comments  Mr.   Wlcksteed.
Tamarack  Is  Passing.
The larch, or "tamarack," of eastern Canada will soon be commercially extinct. Already, according to
Dr. Gordon Hewitt, the Dominion
entomologist, the large larch saw-
fly bas destroyed between fifty and
one hundred per cent, of the eastern
larch. This Insect pest was Introduced Into tbe I'nited States from
Europe about 1881, and having few
natural enemies In America has
spread over tbe whole eastern half
of the continent. It i.i doubtful
whether it will be brought under
control.
It Is a common superstition among
the woodsmen of eastern Canada
that many of the "dead" larch trees
have come to life again. The trees
noticed were not really dead, bow
ver, but had appeared so. because
they had been entirely stripped of
their leaves by the larvae of the
larch saw-fly.
The tamarack Is a valuable tree
because of its ability to grow In
swamps, and Its wood Is highly
esteemed for fuel, ties, fence posts
and construction work generally.
The Year's Immigration.
The total emigration to Canada
during the first nine months, April
to December, of the current fiscal
year, was 350,S21, made up of 134,-
317 British, 90,540 American snd
125.664 from all other countries.
During the corresponding nlm
months of last fiscal year the total
number was 334,083, composed of
127,875 British, 113,789 American
and 92,410 from all other countries.
The  Increase  ls  5  per cent.
During the calendar year 1913, the
total emigration to Canada waB 418,-
870, made up of 156.984 British,
115,751 American and 146,135 from
all other countries.
During the calendar year 1912, tne
total number was 395,804, composed
of 145.859 British. 140,143 American
and 109,802 from all other countries.    The Increase waa 6 per cent
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   ANO  ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. UUItNKTT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone.* H441. Room
22   Hart  lllock.
P. IL Bmlth. V?  J  On��
AUDlTORg AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work  undertaken   II    city   and;_____
point.,   iii 1-11   Weatmlnater   Trial   HuS?
Pbone 1(4,    p.  o.  llox  |��7. ^*
FRATERNAL.
KBW   WESTMINSTER    LODOK   NO   t
!!.p.' 2 i,: "' u ��- "*����������� ��>�� nm knd
third Friday ut 8 p.m.. Uu-or 'remote
Seventh und Koyiil avenue. A Well.
Gray. Exalted Ruler; p. H. Smith itoc-
L.O.O.M.,   NO   854���MEETS   ON   FIRST*
and third Tuesday in euch month at  I
fcm'.   lrU,tho    1-**,*or    Temple.      David
Boyle,   Dictator;   W.   J.   Uroves.   8��crL
tary. ���=**.-
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOE NO. 17���THK
Kful*M'o.,,��"U,S�� ����� AseU�� lodM. |Jr
"Jv! ��.a. r- ~ -������* ��v.ry Monday
night at I o'clock ln Odd K.llU7Hall
���joiner Ca mai von and Eighth atrootL
Visitpi br.th.rn cordially1" cn^Jd
H. VV. Sangster, NO.; J. L. Wataon
T. O.: W. C. Ooatham, P. a. raenM-'
FUNERAL   DIRECTOR*
W. E. FALES & CO., 612818 Agnes
street, opposite Carnegie library
Most up-to-date funeral parlors In
the city. Specialists in shipping.
I.ady assistant in attendance. Always open. Day phone 176, night
pbone 81.
3. HOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
t.r * Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral director(
and embalmere. Parlor. 401 Colombia
street.   New  Weatmlnater.    Phone  In
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WE8TMIN-
���ler Board ot Trad, meets In the noara
room, City Hall, aa folic nt: ThlrdFrl"
day of each month; quarterly miMUna
on the tblrd Priday of F.braiT. Ma*
August and November at �� p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday al
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, Mcr��.
Ury.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, GRANT 41 McCOia* BAS*
'!*��rs. Solicitors. *tc- *�� Lorn. HtnwL
New Weatmlnater. O. E. Corbould. IL
C.   3. R Grant.   A. _, V&1IL
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER-
af-liw, Solicitor, etc Sollcleor for the
Hank of Vancouver. Office. u���r.
chant. Bank Building, New Weatmlnater, BC. Telephone No. 1070. c.bl.
addrens     "Johnston."     Cod.     WeMt.ro
Union. mamrm
W F. HANSFORD. BARRISTER. Solicitor, etc.. Counter Block, cower Col-
umbla anu McKensle itreeta. New Wait-
pnonTri44aa     P*   ��'   *��X   ��"*     ���~
WHITB8IDB. EDMONDS * WHITaV
���SJJ ��� Barristers and Solicitor.. Watt-
mUurter Trust Blk., ColumbiaT atrSt
*f*~ Weetmlnater. B. C. Cable addrae*
"WhltMlde." Weatern Union PO
��?.7e^,02f     Telephon.   tl.    w.   J,
J. STILWELL CLUTB, Barr1.ter-at-la��,
solicitor, etc.; oorner Columbia sail
McKensle streets, New Weatmlnaur
B. C.   P. O. Bos 111.    TelephooVTlJ.
1 /i. "AI��PTON    BOLE.    BARRI8TEB,
Solicitor   and   Notary.   Offteea    Hart
block.  II  Lome   .treat. New Weatmla-
���ter. B. C.
tlcQUARRIE. MARTIN eh CASSADY,
Barrl.ter* and Solloltora. (01 to 111
WeMmtnater Truat Block. O. B. Martin. W. Q. McQuarrie and Oeorge L.
fa Mart r
SYNOPSIS   OF  COAL   MIN1NO   RaV
QUfcATIONS.
i COAL MINING right, of the Dominie*
| In Manitoba. Saekatchewan and Alberta*,
i the Yukon Territory, the Northwest T.r-
I -Itr.rleg and In a portion of the Frovloe.
j it Hritisii Columbia, may be leaaed tor ���
term of twenty-one y-��re at an annual
1 rental of tl an acre. Not more than Itlt
lcrc. will be leaaed to one appllcnnt.
Application for a leaae muat be mad.
>>y the applicant In person to the Agent
er Sub-Agent of the district In which th*
rlKThu applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land mint ha
le.crlbed by aectlona, or legal mib-dlrt
ileiiin of aectlona, and In unsun-ered territory the tract applied for shall b.
staked out by the applicant hlmaelf.
Each application muat be arrompan'.e*
tiy a fee of IS which wlll be r. funded If
ehe rights applied for are not available,
out not otherwise. A royalty shall b.
inld on the merchantable output of th*
nine nt the rate of five emits per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
'unitHh the Agent with aworn return.
accounting for the full quantity of mer-
ihantable coal mined and pay tli. roy-
ilty thereon. If the coal mining rlghta
ire not being operated such rcturne should
'ee  furnlsheil at  least once  a  year.
The lease wlll Include tbe coal mining
-Ights only, but the leiasee will be per-
nltted to purchase whatever available
(iirface rlghta may he considered neees*
(ary for the working of the mine at th*
-ate of 110 an acre
For full Information application should
>e made to the Secretary of the  Depart,
nent of the Interior. Ottawa,  or  fo  any
*ge-nt or Bub-Agent of  Dominion   l���ada
W. W. COR I.
Deputy Minister of tbe   Inte,rl..r
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of thli
edvertleem.nt will not be paid for.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT  TAILOR.
Spring  Suitings Just arrived.    See
them.   Perfect lit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from  $18.00 up
701 Front Street.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654  Front Street.
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 106
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, BC,
Read The News TUESDAY,   APRIL
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
CHURCH TO WOMEN
IS LIKE CLUB
Not   More   Religious  Than   Men,   But
in the  Pevvs They  Are  Recognized as Human Beings.
N'W   Vork.   April   |0.    Why     have
women  always heen  foiuii-r of golnn
to church man men have?.    Ilecausc
religious?    No,  an
Fooled  Even Tramp Dogs.
explained.    "They  are  afraid  Of
.MoHle in, but they can sinuJI a foreigner -an   Infidel,  you   know- and   they
reveal him to the Mohammedan by attacking him.
"Nothing could be more inconceivably remote than Mecca; It represents
the Islam of centuries ago. Tli"
houses are impossible. All the con-
v<nlences to which we are accustomed
-light,  heat and  water  -are as they
might be singled out with   impunity
far slights and affronts In retaliation
its    refusal     to     recognize     the
I was opened by Bishop P(rrin on April
thej u   i907   free of an debt
Canon White was also the founder j for
of the Choral Association of the pietences tf Ckneral Huerta to be re-
Nort!n-rii��I)eanery. which has been a sarik.,| u ,lle constitutional pro
great source of help ami inspiration vjh <>r,al president of the republic of
lo lovers of sacred music.    The asso* i _%|ex co."
MEXICAN PARAlEl
FOUND YEARS AGO
mosque, cannot undor-
they    are    mnri 	
severed Mrs. Charlotte Perkins (ill j ,-,,lt ' *"''
man yesterday '�� her second lecture I lli tru<'*
on "Studies in Masculism," in the
Hotel Astor. Tliey go because for
generations It lias been the only place
where they could go as human beings,
not simply as the female relatives ol
of  men.
"Men have progressed more
women because they have always
mingled with their kind, in public
meeting places, clubs and drinking
places, where they could play the
games and discuss current events,"
she said. "Women have been content
to Ntay at home and accept their men
folk's  vlewB.
Women  Beginning to Awaken.
���'Motherhood   is   just   In ginning   to
elation last met in Nanaimo  in  1912.
He was for four nnd a half years
r. e-tor of St.  Barnabas church,  New
WVstminster, where tlle news of    his
���,���. i��� ,i     i,    ,   . -7-z " I Impending departure  will  doubtlessly
ha. n^J h     ,Jfrk,AgeK     Hut one Who  be   received  both   with   Interest    and
?h, reO   ��T2 l�� "T*', haH *,10t "Ve" ' r< ��r"   While there, he built the pres
there In Mohammedan households and ., ���,   rPCtorVc the cnallce, an(l  ^__t_.
ary of the church, and also increased
the parish school room to double Its
size.
The good wishes of a very large
Dumber of friends will follow Canon
White and his family on their return
home to Kngland, coupled with sin-
ere hope that they may spend many
happy and useful years In their new
sphere of labor.
Canon  White leaves  Nanaimo  May
^0. sailing   from    Montreal    on    the
Megantlc on June C.    Kev. Cookshott
will  arrive here  towards  the  end  of
May.     He  Is  not  unknown   in    this
province,   having   worked   for    some
tftne last year In Hie diocese of New
Westminster.    He has held  his pres-
<ut living In Sunderland for the past
earle.      iiu  i,.,iA���  iu. .  .e     ��...        j    i 13  years, and  haB also    tilled    chap
caaeg.     lie  holds that the future de-!
velopment of Islam
studied at the
stand Islam. ^^^^^^^^^^^^_
"There   lias   been   some   talk   from
time   to   time   that   Mecca  would   be
thrown   open  to* the   world   by  force.
nothing to indicate that this
Kngland  Is the only nation
that   would  attempt  it,  and   It  would
stir  up  too much trouble for her  In
the   British   Indies   should   she   take
such a course.    Mecca will, for many
years to come, I believe, continue to
i be a  center of Mohammedan    tradi-
,han' tions."
Breaking of Barriers.
Dr.  Hurgronje  believes that    there
barriers and a merging of the east and
west, whicli will come with comparative rapidity within the next few de-
Wlll repeat, with
an amazing degree of similarity, the
biltory  Of later Judaism.    Tlle evan-
lalncles on the continent.
i>< ��-��.me universal.   Woman'are ���bl��ln-!��e",t- cf the ('hri��tla��  world  who
ning to realize that  they may do far I l?!,k  ^rward  to  an   Incorporation   of
more for all children, as the fathers
have done in building school! and col-1
leges  than  they  can  do  Individually
for Just their own children.
"Another deplorable state of affairs
which Is one of the results of a man
made civilization Is tin- abundance
Of widows, and the horribly cruel existence expected of tlieni. The Teason
there are always so many  widows  i.s     , ,.  ,,     . ..        ,-.,      ;~Ii:
obvious. To many men 'woman' means I ��' "lHand on matters relating to th
youth.   They all. young and old. want j Du^fi ,Kast   !-""�������� aml KO ��������*- wit"
to marry young women, and then the , ulUnori!>'    ''" h*i"8   .    ._     .
older husbands die. and leave the by-1 Education Greatest Need
all creeds by the Christians will not
see their dream realized In regard to
Mohammedanism. Mohammedanism
will continue as strong and vigorous
a faith as Judaism, adapting itself
much ln the same manner as Judaism
lias adapted Itself to changing conditions and requirements.
Kor seventeen years Dr. Hurgronje
has  been   adviser to  the government
CONGRESS ASKED
TO SUPPORT WILSON..
products Of  their demands  to suffer.
The "horribly cruel" existence, Mrs.
Cilman explained to a questioner, was
the outcome of the conventional law
that widows must swathe themselves
in mourning veils and practically bury
themselves alive.
Talks  on   Spinsterhood.
Turning to spinsterhood, Mrs. Oilman said:
"It hasn't been sn many years since.
a woman had no escape open to her,
���save through matrimony.   v��-t no girl
could try to attract a man.    That was'
unwomanly.    She  must  just sit hack
and calmly wait I'or some man to come
and pick her.    If no one selected  her
she must Just smile and  be ridiculed.
Nowadays  if  a   woman   wants  to  become a tanker or B lawyer sue is called 'manly.'    How on earth can a wom-j
an be 'manly?'    A person In business |
is merely a machine.    Sex doesn't enter at all.
"We should glory In our men. as
ihey wlory In us. if they are worth It
And many eef tiie in are- worth It The
reason   we  look  up  to  them  so  is  be-
cauae they are* so far ahead of us."
Facts of Mexican  Situation   Laid  Before Congress  in a  12  Minute
Speech by the President.
"Holland has empire over some :!.**.-
000,000 .Mohammedans. The Idea that
she i.s going out lo preach and win
over those millions to the gospel lias
lone? since been abandoned. What we
have come to realize is the need I'or
educating these people, who, from the
twist of historical events, have lie-
come Intrusted to cur care. We have
realized that tbe best thing for .their
souls is the adaptation of their faltli j
and their own institutions to tin* requirements of the day.
"The Mohammedan regards Chris-:
tlanlty as something over and done
with, and to bis mind the adoption ofl
it would be turning backward. Whatever the change Which Islam Will undergo In the next half century, It will
not be a change which includes the
adoption of tha Christian faith. There
is no necssity for such a reform."
CHRISTIAN VIEWS
MOSLEM RITES
CANON SUVA-WHILE
GOES TO ENGLAND
Nana mc   Clergyman   Well   Koown
Th'S   C ty   Will  Take   Living
Sunderland.
.it
Du'.ch     Prcfesscr    Lives    Undetected
Within Famous Walled City
cf  Mecca.
Brooklyn, N. V.,
gerOUS    and    uni:
penetrating thl
living there I'or
The dan-
rli nee   of
walled city of Mecca,
eight months in a Mo-
April
mai   i
spe
rforming all
hammedan household, per
the rites and ceremonies which the
200,000 pilgrims perform every day
and attending lectures whicli in t!:.'
past have been heard only by Mohammedan eara, was accomplished sue
cessfully by Dr, C. Snouck Hurgronje
professor   In   the   University
<len. and  now  In  this country  as
change     professor   to   a
American universities.
Dr. Hurgronje is not only an
in   the  Arabic  language,  but   prefaced
his sojourn in the sacn>el city by
eral years  of  research
dan   theology,    lt   was
familiarity     with
which made it possible' for him
serve    his    disguise     for    Ihe
period (I eight months.
"I even  Fooled the tramp
l.cy
ex-
number    of
adept
LCl'l
SI'V*
in Mohamme-
this complete
Mohammedanism
to preen tire
dogs." In
N in tlrao, April 20. Al 111" annual
Easte r vestry mei ting of Si Paul's
church the rector, Rev, Canon SHva-
White', formally announced his resignation. This v.ill nol come as news
to tii - majority of tli" congregation
as it lias been known for some* t':ni"
that an exchange i f livings has i>e>e*n
arranged between the canon and Rev.
W, K. Cockshott, of St, Peter's church,
Hishop Weartnouth, Sunderland, England.
Ne i only the congregation   ot   St.
Paul's church, bul a verj large number  ol  other Nanaimo    citizens    as
well, will deeply deplore the resignation  of  Canon  White  from  the living
which    he   lias held tor   nearly ten
years.     He  came   to   this city   as    a
i man who had already done much use-
! ful anel honorable work in the church
, In the west, and his active disposition
' and keen sympathies found in Nanai-
i mo a   inoet  happy outlet.    Less than
'��� two  years  after  his  arrival  lie  com-
! menced the building of   the   present
; church, a.( th,> old St, Paul's
j Nanaimo's historic
I ;i*l   too   .small   to
the grow liig congreg
one of
landmarks,    was
meet   the   needs   of
ion. The church
���North, South, East, West
i   ~.v,���r, nt-o (jnhipcttothe numerous ailments caused
menandwomenaresut^
are first consequence,
trouble is not removed 	
fieeefiam'tf Wffd
*****    ,Th. ,��������,, Sale of Any Medicin. In lh. World)
^nr?��ffi worid they
Are Pronounced Best
Washington, April 20.- At '.! o'clock
p.m. sharp, President Wilson delivered his message to congress, asking
for approval to use the armed force
of the United States in such ways and
to such extent as may be necessary
to obtain from Oeneral Huerta and
his adherents the fullest recopnit'on
of the rights and dignity of the United
States.
The president finished reading his
address at 3:12 p.m.'and left the
Chamber admit a roar ot applause and
cheers.
President Wilson  laid the  Mexican j
situation   before  congress    in     these
words:
"Gentlemen or the Congress: It is I
my duty to call your atte-ntion to a '
situation which has arisen in our dial-
| inns with (Jeneral Victoriano Huerta
at Mexico City, which Calls for action,
and to ask your advice and co-onera*
, t mi in acting on It. On the !lth of
April a paymaster of the U. s. S. Dolphin landed at the Iturblde bridge
landing at Tampico. with a whaleboal
and boat's crew, to take off certain
supplies needed by bis ship, and while
engaged In loading the boat was ar
tested by an officer and squad of
nun of the army of Oeneral Huerta,
the paymaster nor any one of tiie
crew of the whaleboal was ami el
Two of the men were in tbe boa;
when the arrest timk place* and were
oblige (I to leave it and submit to be
take n Into custody, notwithstanding
the fact that the boat both at her bow
and stern flew the flag of the United
St ites. The officer who made the ar-
re st was proceeding up one of the*
streets eif the town witli his prisoners
when met by an officer of higher authority, who ordered him to return
to the landing and await orders, put*
within an hour and a half from the
time of the arrest, orders were received from the commander of the
Huertalsta forces at Tampico tor the
release of the paymaeti r and bis m m.
The release was followed by apologies from the commander and lati r bv
an expression of regret by General
Huerta himself.
Huerta's Asseverations.
"Oeneral Huerta urged thar martial
law obtained at the time at Tampico,
that  orders had  been  issued  that  in
one should be allowed to land at the
Iturblde bridge, and that our sailors i
had no right to land there. Our naval
commanders at the port had not been
notified of any such  prohibition, and.
even :f they had been, the only .iusti
liable course open to the local authorl
ties  would have  been  to  request  the
paymaster and his crew to withdraw
and to lodge a proteal with the com
mandlng officer of the fleet.
"Admiral Mayo regarded the arrest
us so serious an affront  thai  be wai
not satisl'ud with the apologies offer-
' ..I. hut demanded that the flag of the
'��� United States be saluted with special
c r. mony by the military commander
' e i the port.
"The. incident  cannot   be* regarded
as a  trivial one. especially as two of
ihe men arrested   were   taken   from
; the*   boat itself    that   is  to  say.  from
the territory of the United States, but
; had  it   sto-od hy  itse*lt" it   mlghl  havi
been attributed to the Ignorance
i arrogance of a single officer.
Not an Isolated Case.
"Unfortunately,  it  was  not an
lated case. A series of incidents
ree ntly occurred  which  cannot
create' the Impression that the
sentatlves of General    Huerta
HEYDAY OF THE CAULIFLOWER
Movel Ways of Cooking This Delicious
Vegetable.
While ciiulillowei belongs to (he cabbage family. It Is nun h more palatable
mul ele'lli ate and far more delicious
Ibiin any cabbage. l'"or many years
Cauliflower was a luxury, because It
was not raised by gardeners generally, but the advance of lnfurmutlnu and
Ibe growth of the truck farming business lime made it possible lo produce
cauliflower of excellent quality and ut
very low prices.
Here are some ways of cooking this
delicto, s vegetable:
Cauliflower I'ritters.���Cook one small
Cauliflower until almost lender. Then
break off sprigs anil dip lu a butter
lliiule uf three lablespounfiils of flour,
two tablespoonfllls breadcrumbs, one-
half teaspoonful salt and ubout one-
half cupful uf milk, or enough to make
n frying batter. Try the fritters In
deep fat until a nice brown. Serve at
once.
Cauliflower au Grntln.���Separate the
boiled cauliflower Into small flowerets,
'lace them in buttered pudding dish
in alternate layers with white sauce
and grated cheese. Cover the top with
breadcrumbs and bake until the sauce
bubbles through the crumbs.
Creamed Cauliflower.���Remove tbe
leaves, cut off the stalk and souk thirty minutes (head dowu) in cold water
to cover. Cook ihend up) twenty minutes or until soft iu boiling snlted water. Drain, separate in flowerets and
reheat In one und a bulf cupfuls of
while sauce.
Cauliflower au Parmesan.���Place a
whole cooked cauliflower on a dish
for serving. Sprinkle with gmted
cheese, then cover with buttered breadcrumbs and place on oven grate to
brown crumbs. Remove from oven and
pour a cupful of white sauce around
cauliflower.
Fight With U. 6. in 1846 Followed
Long Period of Broken Pledges���
Rebels Were Encouraged.
FORESTRY MEN TO GATHER
IN  NOVA SCOTIA SEPT. 2-4
Cozy Sleeping Porch For Children,
lf you bare a porch on your sleep
Ing floor, why not fix It up this winter as an 0|ien  ulr  bedroom  for the
Binall members of the family?    Dave
awnings  which  can   lee  drawn   flatly
down ut the sides  In case of  a  bad
storm,   lt Is Important, of course, tbat
the children have plenty of warm bed-
| clothes.    It is wise to have them sleep
i between  blankets  nnd  to  wear  thick
j pujanias.    Cotton steeping socks can
I nlso   be   bought   at   tbe   department
' stores.
Tills plan of sleeping has been adopted by many wise pa rents lu tbe last
ten  years,  though   there are  a   great
J many others ivlni arc "afraid" of the
I results   from   suc|t   nn   arningeiiieut.
| Tliis  is all n  mistaken notion, as a
child  who lias been allowed since In-
ratie-y   to   sh*ep   out   of   doors   is   far
lii'.iltliii'i* than the boy ur girl who Is
nccustoiiR'U     lo    be    coddled     by     liis
mother and made to sleep In n heated
room witli perhaps tbe window pulled
down but a few Inches (rom the top.
Fashionable Furs.
There is something very barbaric
the arrangement of fashionable
In
furs.
ot
have
bul
repre
were
Sixty-eight years ago, in the springtime of 184H, the United States went
to war with Mexico, says the Spokane
Spokesman-Review. The country had
then 20,000,000 people; Mexico 7.000,-
000 or 8,000,000. If we should now he
drawn Into another war it would be
100,000,000 against 15,000,000. In preparation for the former war the regular army was recruited to :',0,000 men
and President I'olk called upon the
States for SO.OOli volunteers. Of these
forces a little more than half saw service In Mexico and along the Rio
Grande,
Of that gallant army of 44,000 men,
nearly evenly divided between regulars and volunteers there survived last
June a patehtlc remnant of 1142. The
youngest of them all Is an octogenarian. Vet a little while ami the last
survivor will be lowered into the
grave. ���
Noting, as they must, the strangely
vivid likeness of the long overture of
the former war to the circumstances
which now seemingly are drawing us
Into another clash of arms, to the dim
eyes of theBe aged soldiers of another
day it must seem as if time had set
back his dial for 70 years.
Jackson Was Long Suffering.
Kor nearly a decade prior to the former war the United States exhausted
every resource known to tlle arts of
diplomacy and peace in an unavailing
endeavor to command respect for our
flag and persuade the government of
Mexico to fulfil Its repeatedly broken
word. As early as 18:17 President Jackson said in a message to congress:
"The length of time since some of
the injuries have been committed, the
repeated and unavailing applications
for redress, the wanton character of
some of the outrages upon the property and persons of our citizens, upon the officers and flag of the United
States, Independent of recent insults
to this government and people by thej
late extraordinary Mexican minister,'
would justify in the eyes of all nations Immediate  war.
President Van Buren, who succeeded Jackson found diplomatic methods
as futile as they had been before, and
in desperation declared. In a message
to congress, "it has become my painful
duty to return the subject as it now
stands  to  congress,  to   whom   it  belongs,  to  decide   upon  the  time,  the
I mode and the measure of redress."
Temporized too Long.
"Had   the   I'nited   States     at     that
! time," said  President  I'olk In his  fa-
| mous war message of 1S4H, "adopted
j compulsory methods and taken redress
into their own bands all our dlfflcu*-.
tits witli Mexico would probably have
been long since adjusted and the existing war have been averted.    Magnanimity and moderation on out part only
: bad the effect to complicate these dif-
' ficulties and  render an amicable settlement of them  embarrassing.     That
| such   measures  of redress  under  similar   provocations   committed   by   any
| of  the  powerful   nations    of     Europe
would   have  been   promptly     resorted
to   by  the   United   States   cannot   be J
doubted.    The national honor and the
preservation of the national character
throughout the world  as  well  as our
own self-respect and    the    protection
due to our own  citizens,  would  have
rendered such a resort Indispensable "
The parallel between lS-lli and 1911 j
i.s  closer even   f'an   tliis   would   indi-l
eate.    Mexico then, as now. was torn I
by  revolution,  and  botli   warring  factions   maintained   toward   the   United I
States an identical policy of coiitt-mp-j
tuous disregard.    As a protest  President I'olk massed a large part of the!
! regular army  aljnt;  the  border  and
placed the navy in the harbors of the
Mexican  ports.
Polk Encouraged Rebels.
Still more striking was the parallel
between Poul's policy of dealing with |
the revolutionists and that of Presl-1
dent Wilson towards the so-called
Mexican "constitutionalists" of the
present day. i'olk had conceived a
deep aversion ti President Paredes,
as 'Wilson now cherishes a deep dislike for Huerta, and encouraged Santa
Ana, then in exile in Havana, tc return to Mexico to lead the revolutionists, and justified that course in his
message to congress.
"Under all the circumstances," le-
clared the president, "it was believed
that any revolution in Mexico founded
Ottawa, Ont., April 20. -At a largely attmded meeting of the directors
of the Canadian Forestry association,
in this city, it was decided upon the
Invitation of the government and lumbermen of Nova Scotia, to Hold the
next annual forestry convention in
the city of Halifax, September 2, 3
and 4 next. This will be the first
time that a forestry convention has
ever been held in Nova Scotia, and
very great Interest attaches to the
event. The secretary of the assocla
tlon, James I.awle;-, of Ottawa, has
recently returned from a visit to Halifax, where he met representatives of
the government, the lumbermen and
of the commercial, agricultural and
educational portions of the community. Among all these, there Is a very
general desire for this convention. The
forest conditions in Nova Scotia are
peculiar, and as they are very important to all classes. It is the intention to have the different subjects
dealt with by experts, so that no mistakes may be made In handling the
remaining forests to the best advantage. A number of those prominently connected with forestry matters
from Quebec, Ontario and even farther wist in Canada have signified their
Intention of attending, and arrangements are now going forward in regard to railway and hotel accommodations, etc. Further particulars of this
gathering will be announced later.
WRITE STORIES FOR
MOVING PICTURE PLAYS
New, Spare-time Profession for   Men
and Women���One Man Makes
$3500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of new
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country,
there in offered to the men and
women of today, a new profession,
namely, that of writing moving picture plays. Producers are paying
from $2i) to $150 for each scenario accepted, upon which tbey can build a
! photo play.
$3500 In Six Months.
|     As it only  requires a    few    hours'
time   to  construct   a  complete   play,
you  can   readily   see     the    Immense
possibilities in this work.    One man.
wbo  gave  the Idea a  tryout,  writes
that lie earned $3500 ln six months.
It is possible for an intelligent person to meet with equal success.
One feature    ot the business which
should appeal to everyone, is the the
work may be done at home in Bpare
time.    No literary ability  is required
I and women have aB great   as   oppor-
j tunity  as  men.     Ideas  for  plots  are
j constantly turning up,   and    may   be>
! put in sceneario form and sole! for a
| tood price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete   particulars  ot   ttrta  moat
interesting and proHtable    profession
may be had FRBB OF CHARGE by
sending a post card to
PfiotoPfay Association
BOX 158 VMES-BARBE. PI
TO THE
FACTOR
pro
.
IKT OP  I'OINTEl)   VOX  WITH  Srilll'KO Sll.h
This neckpiece of pointed fox goes lint
Halfway around the necl;, one side
being eked out witli a narrow hand ol
e'uiitriistlng pelt and some striped silk
Phe effect i.s repeated in the muff.
willing to go out of the
way to show
Sold every"''"'' _
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS I
this city to   inspect
invito   the  ladies  of  tills  cuy   to   uidjjo.*   their
atiel  styles.    Special price
We guarantee perfect  fit
latest  fabrics
spring  stock  of
two weeks only $;',5
the
and
$40.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sis.
disregard for the dignity and right!
of this government, and felt perfect 5
safe in doing what they pleased. rnaK
ing free to show in many ways then
irritation and contempt. A few
after the Incid.nt at Tampico
orderly from the U. S. S. Minto
was arrested at Vera Cru��
ashore in
mail and was     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Jail.
"An official dispatch rrom tins gov-
i ernment to its embassy at Mexico
; citv was withheld by the authorities
the   telegraph   service   until per
day
an
ota
______^__ ___���__,   whili
uniform to obtain the ship'.-
for n time thrown into
of
charge
BOILERS
Riveted Sleel Pines
���      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
j emptorily demanded by our
d'affaires In person. So far as 1 can
learn, such wrongs and annoyances
have been suffered only to occur
against representatives of the United
States. 1 have heard of no complaints
j from other governments of a Bimtiar
i treatment.
"Subsequent explanations am*
' nl   apologies  did   not   nud
alter the popular impre
is possible it had been
p.  O.  BOX  442
TELEPHONE   82*
form
could not
ision, which it
the object of
the Huertalsta authorities lo create,
that the governm on' of the l nlteo
States was being   Vmy,n l   out    apd
Safety  In  Window Cleaning.
It is im longer necessary to endangei
mie's life or risk one's nervous system
by silting on a window sill to clean
windows. A window cleaner is rnnnu*
fiietnred that is wonderfully simple
and ellieient. It consists of a chamois
finished cloth on fin oblong bolder. t>
whicli Is attached a curved handle
that, opening and closing on the prin
elple eif a pair of scissors, will innnlini
late and control the (leaner so that tiie
outside of window panes can lie clean
i'ii and polished from within the house
The price of this life preserving,
nerve saving Invention is $:'.
upen opposition to the ambttlaus
je s eef I ,ire*(les tt'Ollld tend to promote the cause of peace1. . . .In any
event it was certain tlv.it no change
whatever in the government Ol  Mexico
which would deprive Paredea of power
cotied le for the worse so tar as the
United states wi re concerned	
it was under t'.iese oircumstauci st and
upon these considerations that i'. was
deemed expedient nol to obstruct his
Santa Ana's, return to Mexico should
he attempt to do so."
I'aredes was overthrown, but the
new government was found by the
i'nited States to be even more hostile
and intolerant than the old on" hud
been in its relations with the United
States. Santa Ana. whose return to
Mexico I'olk had encouraged, seized
control of the government, sent Mexican troops luto Texas territory and
by acts of belligerency drove the I'ni'-
ed States to its declaration of war.
ln a word, we quarreled then with
I'aredes and had to tight Santa Ana.
The parallel would be deplorably complete if the United States, having quarreled with Huerta, should yet be driven to the necessity ol  fighting Villa.
HERBERT PVipAL&CO,
A Culinary Hint.
Most people use a tablespoon for
mixing batter for Yorkshire puddings
in- pancakes, etc. it an ordinary
kitchen fork Is used Instead of ilu
���qiooti lt will lee* Inn ml ihat the lumps
.'an be smoothed In half tbe time. Also
���i fnrk used for beating the batter nl
which help"
���rfr����S
lows of tbe nir petting In,
to mnlte the batter llcht
STORAGE
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing  sites,  all  clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for   employees   at   extremely loW rates, with
excellent school  facilities, city water, electric
light, etc.   Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
TERMINAL
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C,
ti PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
1
TUESDAY,   APRIL   21,   1914
OXGALL
STAIN
SOAP
A most wonderful preparation
for removing stains of paint and
greaso from carpets, clothes,
etc., and restoring their natural
colors.
Grease spots on carpets removed with this soap so perfectly that one would never believe
they had been soiled.
It Is claimed that prints washed with this* soap will not fade.
Also that it will not injure anything. Directions with each
cake. I'
Per Caks 15c, or 2 for 25c
SPECIAL.
Kose Transparent Glycerin Soap
put up .'! cakes to a box. Special price 2 boxes for 25c
Model Grocery
MATHESON AJACOBSON.
108 Sixth St. Phone 10012.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monde Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Weather Today.
Nt w  We stminster and  lower mainland:    Light to moderate winds; generally fair and mild.
Gibson. W. M. IlcCloy, H. H. Uea and   aquatic sports were deciared  delight
C,   R.   I.egg.     P.   B.   Brown   occupied ; ful.
the chair.
���ocia
land P
ersonaJ
Wood.   Wood.   Wood.
Good factory wood (dry) at Superior
Sash eV  Door Factory.    Phone 608.
(3861)
Have You
Made Your
hi-or
do you intend to leave your affairs iu such a manner that
when you are gone your heirs
and representatives will divide
your estate after an expensive
lawsuit?    ������   o ..
,  ���      .cr * .
Come in and let us discuss this
matter with you and suggest a
more equitable .jjjlid lees costly-
way of disposing of your estate.
Progressive   Association   Meeting.
The exi cutlve committee of the
Progressive association will hold a
meeting at 10:80 o'clock this morning
to discuss several important  matters.
Insure In the Itoyai, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W.  Mcl.eod, the Insurance  Man.
(3188)
Kong in Provincial Jail.
Jack Kong, the alleged murderer of
Mrs. Millard in Vancouver two weeks
ago, was brought to this city yesterday where he was lodged In the pro
Vincial jail to await trial.
Our annual special Flock Beer is
distributed to the trade. He sure aud
sample it, or order a case from your
dealer.    Westminster brewery.  (3215)
Flower Queen Practise.
A special practise of the Flower
Queen has been arranged for Wednes
dav evening at 7:.'to in the assemblv
hail of the V. XV. C. A ll is requested that as many as possible wlll attend.
Mrs. A. E. Ethrlngton, Mil Fifth
avenue, will not receive today or
again this season.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lake, who
for the past three months have been
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. .1. Johnston, left on Sunday for their hoin?
in Winnipeg.
Guests registered at the Hotel Russell yesterday wire: XV. A. Newall,
Toronto; Albert Woodward, Sicinious
Junction; H. F. Frankel, Pforzheim.
Germany; P. T. Little, Toronto; S. T.
Dreman, Toronto; C. H. Burden, Victoria; A. XV. Allen. Toronto; Arthur
Hewitt, Toronto.
Mortgages���Alfred  XV. Mcl.eod
SHOT A COUGAR
AT PORT MOODY
The   Misses   Harlcy,    Smith     road, I
Burquitlam. entertained a number of
their  friends  tc  a  musical   party   on i
Sat in day evening. *
Mrs. I'ochin and family have remov-
ed into tbe house on North road late-j
lv occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher, I
w no   have   gone   into  a   residence  at
Port Moody.
Bob Findlay, the Buniuitlam football J
player, sustained a severe accident to I
his knee at the match with Sapperton !
on Saturday and ll incapacitated. It!
is hoped only for a few days.
"An old Maids' Convention" Is the
title of the dranintlc  representation,,
farce or tragedy, is unknown at pres- j
ent to the uninitiated, to be staged on
Priday evening by the ladies of I'ort |
Moody.    The posters advertising the
convention are sufficiently alarming.
N. It. Fletcher, jeweler, Port Moody,
has on exhibition in his window the
silver cups presented by Mayor Roe
for competition by the Civilian Rifle
associations of Port Haney, Port Coiiuitlam and Port Moody, and for the
lacrosse clubs in the West Dewdney
District league.
Animal Waa After Pork Chops When
Treed by Dogs and Shot by W.
Brelsford.
HANDSOME LAWNS
BADLY DAMAGED
A smoker will be held in the Eagles
hall on Wednesday at H o'clock. Admission 26 cents. Smokes and refresh-
ments served; musical program. Held
under the auspices of the Canadian
Older of Foresters, Westminster No.
330. (3269)
Place your order for strawberrw
boxes with us and be sure of getting
the beet. We specialize in fruit packages. British Columbia Manufacturing  Co.,  I.ulu  Island. (325?)
The Port Moody rifle club had B
second practice shoot last Saturday
A. Schofield was the dux boy with SO.
One ingenious marksmen shot badly at
(3188) j 200. worse at 500 and at 600 curse'el
rifle, barrel, sights and lights so sub
stantlally that a sympathizer reminded him that he had only forgot to d n
his eyes.
The Rifle association will give a
dance In the city recreatiuu hall on
Friday  night.
W. Brelsford shot a large cougar
last week on his ranch at the heael
of Port Moody bay. The big cat wa*
hunting Mr. Brelsford's pigs win n
that gentleman's dogs treed him ami
Malicious   Destruction   of   Trees   and
Shrubbery Keenly Resented  by
Residents of the City.
the
Drastic action In the form of facing
1 a  police magistrate will  likely  ensue
following complaints to the police by
numerous  residents  that their  lawns
and  gardens  are  being  mutilated  by
| midnight marauders.    During the past
week   a   series  of  depredations   have
occurred especially ln the upper part
of the city, where the residents appear
I to be working together for the general
betterment of their premises.
To The News yesterdav, a  promin-
Mr.'Brelsford put a rifle bullet through ent resident told how his rose trees
his   feline   highness'  head. j and bulbs had been torn up.    "Unless
The boring operations for possible  hnmediate action Is taken," he said,
elevator    sites    conducted   by  W.   P. j "nnd the persons guilty of suc'.i tricks
 ,.,  ....   .  _        Owen,   consulting   engineer.   Vancou- brought   into  court   without   fear  or
New   West'mlnster    Choral    and j ver, on the flats opposite the National | faVor.  thc  residents  will abandon  all
Refreshments and Dance.
Following  tiie  regular rehearsal  of
St. ! Finance property at Port Moody, gave
excellent   results.     Hard     pan     was
Orchestral  societv to be held    in
George's  hall    this evening,  light re- j excellent   results.     Hard     pan
fresliments will be served followed by ! reached at  from 36 to 52 feet in the
an Informal dance. ! tour boring experiments executed.
D,   A.   Feddes,   Port  Moody  has  re-
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., Phones
S80  and  411 L. (3190)
Taken to Hospital.
Mrs. Roe, wife of Mayor Roe. Port
Moody, was taken suddenly ill on Saturday evening, and it was thought advisable by her medical advisers, Dr.
Drew,    New   Westminster,    and    Dr.
ceived a handsome piece of silver plat.
from the federal government with the
following scroll inscription:  "Presented   bj   the   Dominion  of   Canada   f' r
| skil.'  in civilian rifle shooting,  1913."
I The   government  presents   these  tro-
I phles  to   the   highest  scorer  in   four
\ shoots  specified  before hand  In  con
i nection with any civilian rifle association in Canada.    Mr. Geddes compiled
fforts at beautifying their grounds
especially so where the lawns are not
protected by a fence. For my part, I
would like nothing better than to
plant rose trees along the boulevard
after the pattern followed out In Portland, but It would be perfectly useless
and a waste of money to attempt It
at present, when such thieving is taking place."
committee of co-operation. This was
unanimously agreed to and the mayor
nominated Aldermen Goulet. Annandale and  Kellington.
Alderman Goulet thought the city
might also join with the board of trade
in entertaining the Paicflc Coast Advertising Men's association convention
on their visit to New Westminster on
June 13, a Saturday afternoon. What
was desired was that the council
should aid In showing these men about
the city. They were men in charge
of the avdertislng or the Pacific coast
from California to Alaska. About 200
would   visit   Westminster.
Alderman Kellington moved that the
finance and Industrial committees
take the project up with the board of
trade. In doing so he endorsed the
visit tc the Fraser Mills and the colony farm and suggested a trip through
the city proper. The resolution was
passed   unanimously.
Alderman Kellington suggested that
as special Friday night sessions were
no longer necessary, emergency meet
ings might be convened when urgent.
It was conceded that tho evening
meeting on Friday, the 24th but was
lrgent, but thereafter abolition might
be in order.
Among the communications submitted was one from Harry Eacchero,
801 12th street, asking permission to
keep open his premises on Sunday during tho summer to sell to the travelling public fruits. Ice cream, soft
drinks, etc. The application was referred to the police committee for report.
Port Coquitlam'! application for
permission to sell water to the district
or Co(|uitlaui was referred to the water
committee.
I. C. Johns' application for a berth
either on the market wharf or at tbe
foot or 10th or 8th streets ror his new
passenger boat to ply between the
city and Pitt lake and way pqrts. was
remitted to the harbor committee.
Other letters were rererred to the
committees charged with the matters
specified.
Svnimes.  Port Moody, to remove her I �� score of 374 out of a possible 420,
to' the Royal Columbian hospital. Tht' silverware is on exhibition in Sid
  new Durham's window.
Levy Goes to Prince Rupert.
After a sojourn of four years in
New Westminster during which time
he has been associated with the Vancouver News-Advertiser, the British
Columbian  and  The  News.  Alfred  J.
'���
*..
'-.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
BOB  Columbia   Street.
C. S. KEITH, Manager.
Bat   at   the  Uoyal   cats.  Dominion I    'The Port Moody Social club is get-  Levy left last night for Prince Rupert
Trust  building.    Good  cooking*,   sood 1 ting under way aiyd expects shortly to   where he expects to locate.    Although
service. (31*58) I receive its charter of incorporation. '���-=-���--     ���'���������-
  I     Dr. Cartwright'B new hospital is be-
The  total  sales  of  the "SALADA" | to* held  up through delay In the installation of the heating apparatus
Col, Tracy, the Vancouver water expert, called in by Port Moody city
council to report upon the water
scheme propostd for the city, has en-
Tea Co. last year amounted to as
much as the total business duripg the
llrst twelve years they were introdue
ing Ceylon tea into Canada and the
United  States.    Their increase alone i
dorsed the introduction
of water from
reeommendi
city englnee
in  1913 over 1912 amounted  to more
than the total business done during 8o��tt ,anvd Noon creeks,
the first five years of their existence, !a��(1 elaborated by the
and during tiie first three months ot  Co'*Dav���'   ,,    ,
1914  their  ratio  of  increase    is    the i ��� MiBf . ���*-   Coulson,     teacher,     Bin
largest  thev  have ever had. Mountain school, accompanied by Miss
, , Malic
disclaiming any connection with news
paper work from now on, it is more
than probable that residents in the
Pacific coast terminus of the G.T.I'.
will get acquainted with his work
through the news columns in the not
distant future.
Pecker, paid a visit to Victoria i
t RIVER SOUNDINGS
SHOW GOOD DEPTH
Benefit Performance.
last  week.
Burnabv  amateur  dramatic  players      An exceedingly pleasant picnic trip
scored a'distinct success in  the  Bur-!'0  "<-  -!'kt'  wasi a diversion of    the
nabv  public  hall    at    Edmonds    last j } ��un8   People s  society   of   the   Blue
night  when  two  sketches,  'My   Lord   Mountain church, last week.    Despite
in Livery"%nd "Who's to Win Him,"  toe bum,a weather the canoeing and
were played before the footlights, the ���.
proceeds being turned over to a fund
for   the   sick   and   needy   of   the   district.       Besides     the     performance
given by the Burnaby Follies, the following rendered assistance In a vocal j wiu. PAY e-.\s!l FOR VA
and   instrumental   way:     Mrs.   II.   M.l     perty���i'lie*nt   lias   thoroughly   modern
Muisfi  Id,  Miss  M.  Smith,  Miss  1).  I,. I     "","* dwelling at Cee  n Cottage: mort-
(Contlnued from paiee one)
Too Late to Classify
THE BEAVfR INTERURBAN
gagi
pay
lntvi
only encumbr
cash   tor   any
you  to offer?
differ**!]
TRANSFER CO.
7-11  Sixth Street.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed, Charges reasonable*,    (live  us  a  trial
Phone   1254.
RANCH I*''it SALE 11250; EASY,
te rins. Five acre s nil e I. are .1 and under cultivation, situate ��� . Clover*,
dale. Has J room .!����� Iling, chicken
he.iis.* and spring wat' i ive stlgate Immediately.
After a lengthy discussion it was moved and Beconded that there be one
paved roadway down the centre of the
strict  30  feet wide.
Alderman   Kellington  was  of  the
j opinion that the Infill in the estimates
for the May Day festivities should he
' immediately paid over to the May Day
i committee.
!'���:���' Alderman Qoulet suggested thai the
city council co-operate with the board
Win |. , ,i i of trade and other public bodies In
repelling the threatened invasion of
Jap fishermen. He also suggested
the  appointment  by   the  mayor  of a
What
������'OR
buslne
eii'i'
sure-   i
handle
SA
i.;-: -new     v.i
property  at
i   I'J  pi-i   .   ' ���
i.ii'-vitieiU*-!- and
Price    JM	
- , MINSTER
i Ice,   Rev-
��� i    Thir  Is
in   ��.-esily   Lee
l-MIt   SAI.I-;     FIFTH
I.a>nc di ;en el   I'.i   1..
SU,;  $1260 : oi ���]
AVENT'E   SNAP -
"'   ���   .   :*i-l emel   3rd
ten        i mlj  $-'".11
WOOD!    WOOD!
LADIES!
Make your house cleaning easier by
using a goenl mop." \Ve have just received a shipment ol gocd  mops.
Self-wringing mop-.with crank hand'e.
A. splendid mop.'. ^Special price of
75c. each.
Self-wringing Mop. A good serviceable mop. 40c. each.
Mop Handles, with spring clasp for
polishing cloth, 20c. each.
I.itiuid Veneer Polishing* Outfit, containing Polisher, Dusting Cloth and
dollar bottle ���of Liquid Veneer. Value
$2.60, for $1.50.
"Wizard Polishing Mop, with one quart
ol oil free. $2.00..
SATISFACTION  IS ,QUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Block   wood   per  load    $3 00
Oood   bark   slabs,   load    $2.50
Factory  wood  and    dry    cedar,
per   load     $2.50
And   now   is  the  time  to  get   it  in
and   have   It  drv.
L. WILLIAMS.
Office  Phcne 74 House  424.
ON   THAT   SHOPPING   DAY
wouldfi't It be nice for a little snack.
Assorted Sandwiches, Toast and Tea.
THE STRAND CAFE
Music
Phone 398
Wild GIVE CASH AMi DERI) TO
cluse-ln double c irne . (Vel . Ceitt'ige
for bungalow.    Whal hn .���   ,*(iu to uffer?
Fl IR .-' *.].!���: BUNGAl e ,,', VT I BACS
i Iflc        Six   i-.ii.:iis.   th.ereiiiR ijj    ,i������|. .,,,
ne w   and   evi I y   late    .  . . , |*,,||
size I**' . gnragc and Ian it rear; situate on I mt.Iin street, ��� lose lo i ������:��� I iwn-
oi le a\ Ing e:i v and ���������. ml eiffvi Investigate   thi*   barg iIn .ei  i
FOR RENT WE HAVE SEVERAL
bungalows eeml dwellings f..i it-nl t*i
all parts of city. Call and look ..v.*r
our list before you locate. It will save
yen* money.
OPEN   EVENING?
Eastman and Co.
I'll..are    312.
2dl   Westminster  TniBt   Building.
mm
mure Slock
aw.
Blilmbla   %tr.at.
Itad-nPfto
ENAjjlED KITCHEN WARE
Perfect in  form, color and  finish.   Care and supervision have been
exercised in the making.
IMPERIAL WARE is grey  mottled,  resembling  Scotch   lira
CANADA WARE  is light blue mottled outside and pepper
inside, with black edge.
Our stock includes Mixing Bowls, Sauce Pans of all kinds,
table Boilers, Karly Itreakfast Cookers. Potato Pots. Pres
Kettles, Stock Pots. Water Palls, Dinner Pails. Correct Pflls,
Sleepers, Tea Kettles, Cups, Saucers, Plates, Dish Pans, Milk
Cullenders, Dippers, Skimmers. Fry Pans, Beoops, Roasters,
Howls, Pitchers. Slop Jars, Deep Stove  Pots,  Milk  Pails,  etc.
see Window d.splay for prices.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
ii i tf.
lining
Vege-
srving
Tea
Pans.
Wash
New Westminster.       Pbone 69.
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
CONTRACTORS!
We have everything you
need in Lumber. Prices and
service right.
RESIDENTS!
Does your garden need
fencing? Does your sidewalk need repairing? How
about that chicken house?
L. O. O. M.
FUNERAL NOTICE:
Members of tli" Loyal Order of
Moose are requested lo meet at Murchie's undertaking parlors, at 8 p.rn.
Tuesday to attend the funeral of the
late Brother. Past Dictator Mlnne-
meyer.
DAVID BOYLE, Dic'ntor.
W. J. GROVES, Secretary.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.  B.C.
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of On* Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest currant rata paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques aold, payable In all parts of tbe
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
ATTRACTIONS
 FOR	
MONDAY and TUESDAY
SPRING   FOOTWEAR   AT   LOW PRICES���A FEW SNAPS:
Kiddies'  Boots,   liiack  and  Tan QC#��
Lace   and   Ihitton     wOC
I-adies  |1.5() Strap Slippers. ElC����
Kulil.er   Heels    99C
Ladles'  Dress  Boots. a* A   f\r*
Per   pair     )|,9w
Hoys' strong School  Boots. An a   smsm
i to 5 91.10
Men's  Pine  Boots. CO AC
All  leathers ��Pfaa9D
Men's  Black  and  Tan  Uxfords. G*_\ AC
I'er pair ��P��5*90
Misses'  and   Youths'   School GA   AG
Boots. 11, 12, and 13 *\% I ���������SI
Ike POPULAR SHOE STORE
641  Front Street.
WHERE  DOLLARS DO  DOUBLE DUTY.
T��w��n��n��n��n��n��r^����a>n��
��r
m
Royal
Standard
Parker House
Rolls
NO.   B--CUT  THIS  OUT  AND
PASTS IN vulll RECIPE
BOOK.
Dissolve eeni' tablespoon butter In
pint nt hot milk. When lukewarm    Stfl     ill    eelle*   (|liarl    IteeVal
Standard, one beaten c<k. eere-
tea cup yeast : weirk Into dough
nil srrineiili I.! Miienel over night;
Work    seeflh    anil    lull    QUI    ll.llf-
Ineh nnel cut Into fells nm! **1 to
else* ie,i  30 minutest then bake,
BETTY BROWN.
R
OYAL Standard lifts any
recipe out of the commonplace
Its chief appeal to the housewife is its uniform excellence.
It performs in precisely the same way :!6f> bake days in
the year.
Here's your "memory word" for "flour"- ROYAL STANDARD, Thousands of cooks have remembered and used
KOYAL STANDARD since the day it was first put on the
market.    Why  not you?
USE ROYAL STANDARD an d memories'of that "spoiled
Latch"   will   vanish.
Why not 'phone your grocer now for a sack lest you
forget'.'
\��m��n��j
1��!
\��n��jfmu��n��
Cv)P
��wc,>.R��H��re
Or
RUGS
In All Sizes
Tapes iry
Brussels
Wilton Velvet
Just Arrived
SEE OUR LINE OF FURNITURE AND SEA
GRASS CHAIRS AND ROCKERS.
Westminster Furniture Stoie
H. J. RUSSELL, PROPRIETOR.
COR. FOURTH ST. AND COLUMBIA ST.
. - ..**...-�� ��� TUESDAY,   APRIL   21,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  FIVt
HOTEL
RUSSELL
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Under  New  Management.
Special Attention Paid
to Lunch and Dinner
Parties
Rates:   $3.00 to (4.50 per  Day.
J. V. HENDERSON
Manager.
Late of C. P. R. Hotel System.
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
IWO BIG FIGHTS
Gunboat   Smith   vs.   Georges   Carpenter��� Freddie Welsh vs. Harlem
Tommy   Murphy.
'     London   April -iO.���fieorges Carpen-
tier,  the     French     champion,    todav
WESTMINSTER TRUST
USE OF GROUNDS
U. O. <'ham pi on ship llasketball Uame
Y.M.C.A.
Wednesday 8:30.
Also Final Game City Church League.
Tickets 15 Cents.
Royal Avenue. Phone 1000
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence:   Room US Mcl.eod Block.
I'lione 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND   '
MEDICAL CA3E3 ATTENDED.
When Requiring
Help
either male or female, do not forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a  position  to  supply  you.
PHONE 852.
Parks Committee    Proposes    to    Tax
Professional Lacrosse Team for
Use of Queens Park.
WatchThis
���������������������������"���"������������������������������������������������^���^^SS^HaMWMMMB-^^^WMMMBBBSSaa*
Space
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
\H THREE   DAYS  ONLY.
Starting  Monday,  April 20th.
Local
Moving
Pictures
New Westminster
in
Moving Pictures
including a Lacrosse match
between New Westminster
and Vancouver. General
view of the town. A trip to
Chilliwack on the B. C. Electric. A turn out of the Fire
Department headed by Chief
Watscn. Hundreds of people
you know and see daily. See
them on the screen.
Pathe's Great Masterpiece in
Five   Reels
Napoleon
A big massive spectacular
production produced on the
actual cites at enormous ex-
pence.
THIS   PICTURE   SHOWS:
The Siege of Toulon; the
Italian Campaign; the Battle
of Austerliti; the Crowning
of Napoleon; the Burning of
Moscow: Napoleon Crossing
the Alps: the Battle of Waterloo; the Death of the Man
of Destiny.
Continuous from 2 to 10:30.
Adults, 15c; Children, 10c:
Children admitted afternoons
for 5c.
The parks committee report submitted by Alderman Jardine last night
to the city council apportioning the
usft and times of the city parks to
the different sports clubs was unanimously adopted.    It is as follows:
That the use of Queens park oval
be granted for lacrosse practice on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings and the amateur lacrosse club
have the use of the dressing room aa
last year.
That the use of the oval be granted
to tlte baseball league other than
games on Tuesday and Kriday.
That the use of the oval be granted
to the eity lacrosse league on Thursdays.
That the use of the oval be granted
to the amateur lacrosse team on Satin day afternoons for games as per
schedule.
Tiiat the executive of the professional lacrosse club be asked to meet
i the council in committee on April 24
| to discuss the question of paying a
I percentage of gate receipts for the
; use of Queens park.
That   the   baseball  clubs  have  the
| use of the diamond at Moody park for
practice.
That   the   West   Knd  lacrosse  club
have the use of Moody park for prac-
i tice on Monday.  Wednesday and Friday.
That the church amateur athletic
association be granted the use of
Moody park on Tuesday and Thursday evenings.
That the St. Mary's tennis club be
ullowed the use of that portion of
Sapperton   park,  granted  last  year.
Permission to sell refreshments In
Queens park be given to W. II. Kennedy on the. stand erected by him, and
Fred Halt be allowed to have a refreshment booth, except when the
city require the park for charitable
purposes, when the city required absolute control.
mplon,    today
m__m_______________________m. ���**-K'-<''J   articles   for   a   twenty   round
mmmmmmMmMmMmmmmmm~mmmummM~mmm~mm~, contest   with  ('unbeat  Smith    for    a
leaked out  that  because of the    ac- e slake of    125,000    offered    by    Dick
tiv,ties of the    Federals,    both    the ! Burke and a side bet of $2.",oo.    The
National and American  clubs are al-; light is to take place some time    In
lowed to retain all the players    they . June in London.
need.    This ruling wlll hit the minor j
league clubs hard as.several of Ihem] Murphy���Welsh.
are waiting for "liardly-goed-enoughs" '    San r'rancisco,   April    20.���Harlem
from the majors  to strengthen  their i Tommy Murphy, who was defeated by
line-up. I Willie Ritchie, the lightweight cham
  | pion,  last  Friday    night,    has    been
Some folks  don't  care  much  what : matched  for a    twenty    round    bout
they  do   with   their   money.    George U1,-'re in June with Freddie Welsh, the
Mitchell,    an    amateur    heavyweight, 1�� *tiBh  champion.    The date  will   be
$500 for tlief"*-
"fixed later.
A SURE CUP LIFTER.
fighter of Kngland, paid
privilege of being    knocked    out    by j
George   Carpentier.    the   sensational j
French pug, that sum representing a '-	
side bet.    Kven at that Mitchell last*! ei_ _. _        , . .      ,., .. _.
ed  a  few  seconds  longer  than    did i S'r Th0m���� L'Pt<>" Well Pleased with
Hcmbardler Wells '   N'w Raeln0 Yacht.
Hcnibardier Wills.  London,    April    SO.���Sir    Thomas
Upton and William
P. Burton, the
British amateur yachtsman, who Is to
sail the Upton challenger for the
America cup, expressed satisfaction
with the Shamrock IV., which th��y
carefully examined during the week
end trip to Charles Nicholson's yard
at Gosport.
Sir Thomas, on his return to London today, said: "The Shamrock IV.
looked every bit what she was intended to be���a sure cup lifter."
The only thlug that troubles Sir
Thomas Is that the work on the chal-
Charley Patten and Johnny Moore. I SfflEJ! a, liule,b*h;'-<1 ���<n* x? th.��
featherweights of Vancouver, are due I&?"*��*"#��* ��' ,.neta!.���� hant!'
A   week   from  next   Wednesday    a
meeting wlll be held in Vancouver of
delegates from various soccer leagues
in the province  for the  purpose    of
organizing a  branch of the D.  F.  A.
in    British    Columbia.    Although    a
certain faction in Vancouver Is bucking the proposition, all appear to be
unanimous on the point that football
in B. ('. has reached that stage where I
players  must  be  able  to  present    a !
solid  front if they are to ker**p pace j
with the times.
to  mix  matters at   Fraser  Mills    on
1 She cannot be launched until the mid
Monday, April 21. A Vancouver paper!    e       ' a5'	
heralds  the match  as  being one  for e '        .
the   featherweight   championship    Of I Church Basketball League
Canada. Apparently the Terminal I The following are the scores of thc
City fans forget there are other cities j basketball games played last Satr.r
in Canada, notably Toronto and Mont-   day at the Y. M. C. A. in connection
real, where mitt artists are as thick
as flies.
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
'J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J. A.Rennil. SECY-TRES
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Did you ever stop to think what it would cost in
time, trouble and money to duplicate or recover your
insurance policies, deeds, agreements and other valuable documents should they be destroyed or lost?
Is it worth while to take the chance of having
them burned or lost when you can avoid all such possibility by renting a box in our vault ?
Boxes large enough to hold all of an average
man's papers may be obtained for $2.50 per year.
Larger boxes $3.50 per year and u^w^ds.
| BASEBALL I
Sport Comment
The more one hears and road-i of
I tiie deilngs (ef amateur union officials
: throughout Canada the more Impress-
! ed one becomes with the total unfit-
| ness In a gem ral sense of the offlcial-
wlio are at present at the head, of
! both tiie provincial and Canadian
j branches of athletic sports. The latest
i Is the recent action of tlve Ontario
I A.  A.   V.  in  suspending the Toronto
NORTHWE8TERN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost
Spokane        6 1
Seattle        5 2
Vancouver       4 3
Tacoma        3 4
Victoria        2 5
Portland       1 6
with the church league: i
95 lb. class���St. Andrew's defeated
Holy Trinity 14 to 8.
110 lb. class���Holy Trinity defeated
St. Andrew's 10 to 4.
125 lb. class���Queens Avenue
Methodist defeated St. Andrew's 9 to
7 (10 minutes overtime).
St. Andrew's wins the 95 lb. class
with four wins and no defeats.
Holy Trinity wins the 110 lb. class.
j with four wins and no defeats.
j St. Andrew's and Queens Avenue
Pet Methodist are tied with three wins
.858 ! and one defeat each. The last two
.710 j teaniB will play off Wednesday night
.572 1 as a preliminary to the B. C. cham-
.429 ! plonship game.
.286 | The Hustlers basketball team composed of the five Sangster brothers,
who won the city championship, play
the first game of the B. C. championship series on Wednesday at the Y
M. C. A. against the Y. M. C. A. Intermediates of Vancouver.    The pre
.143
Yesterday's Games.
Spokane,    April     20.���Coveleskle's
pitching and    Portland's    errors    enabled    Spokane    to    defeat    Portland
here today 7 to 1 in the opening game ] liminary game will Btart at " 8*30. ,
of the series. The seven hits of the while the big game starts at 9 o'clock. I
locals were feood for as many runs. ,
It.    H.    E.I
Portland      1      3      5 \ Get the Hook.
Spokane   7      8      1 !     London,    April 20.���The    bout    be-
Batteries:    Kastley    and    Murray; j tween Joe   Borrell,   of   Philadelphia
and   Bandsman   Blake,    the    Knglish
Kastley
Coveleskle and Shea.
Clark in Form.
West End Y��� M. C. A. basketball team I Seattle, April 20.���Vancouver bat-
tor playing an outlaw team, even | ted Mclvor and Gipe all over the lot
though the members of the union had .today and won from Seattle 11 to 0.
previously voted to lift the suspen- Clark, for Vancouver, was In good
sion first tacked on as a precaution- ��� form and held the locals to seven cat-
ary measure. ] tered hits:
Three weeks ago    the    officers    of R     h.    E.
t'ne  Y.   M.  C.  A.  were  on  the  carpet ! Seattle    0      7      4
and after the union had heard their  Vancouver    11   15     0
side of the case the members voted
to   lift   the   suspension.     A   majority
were  in  favor of allowing the Y.  M.
C. A. team to continue its atlile-tic activities. Along conies Norman Crown,
] seen tary  of  the  Ontario  union,  and
two or    three    other    officers,    who
I threaten  to    resign    unless    another
; meeting is called to discuss the mat-
' ter.    Awed   probably   by   this   whole-
Batteries:       Mclvor.      Gippe    and j
Huhn:  Clark and Cheek.
Bees Win Opener.
Victoria, April BO.���With    a    grand j
rally In  the eighth    inning    Victoria
came from behind    today    and    beat ;
\ middleweight, at Black Friars tonight,
disappointed a big crowd. When the
gong sounded at the close of the
fourth round, Blake turned to go to
his corner and Borrell swung a hard
right to the head, flooring him.
Blake's seconds claimed a foul, but
ihe referee thought the blow was unintentional, and declared it no contest. Borrell had the better of the
exchanges up to that time.e
sale threat, the    union    packed    the | with frequency throughout
At the Theatres
Large crowds attended the Royal
Tacoma 7-5. McGlnnity had the Bees ' theatre at every performance yester-
on his hip up to the sixth when they L The twQ bjg drawing carda are
began  to  hit   him.    Steele  was    hit | lhp loca, m()vies an(] ,_oV_��� sterling
melting and again suspended the
basketball team. Cases of this kind
have' happened in British Columbia
and yet one hears the question, "Why
this spirit of antagonism towards the
presenl officials of the amateur
union ?"
I; Praser Hale and Chick Evans, well
known amateur golfers of the United
States, worked their way to England
in a cattle heat, lf Eoma of the tony
golfers of thc
R,
Tacoma   ���>
Victoria  "
Batteries:     Kelly.   McGlnnity
Harris;  Steele and Carney.
E.
3
1 j ,
and | '
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
other side get to hear
of this  they are likely  to follow the
Brooklyn   . ..
Pittsburg   ...
Philadelphia
St. Louis   . .
Example   of   ths     Henley    regatta Chicago
stewards    and    draw    the    line,
I Americans nol being gentlemen.
tin*
be   no  cutting   down   "f
teams to 26 players by
16  tliis  season.    The  word  has
Huston
C nc'niiati
New  York
There will
major leagu
May
WESTMINSTER
OPERA   HOUSE
TONIGHT
THE POPULAR
Griffith Stock  Co.
presenting for the first time in this
city the greatest of all White Slave
Plays, in lour acts, by Mr. Jacob
Belascu.
"THE EASIEST WAY"
The Griffith Stock Co. carry the
entire scenic production, costumes
and mechanical effects for this play,
consequently it is necessary for them
to have a large stage'.
"The Easiest Way" will run for Three
Nights. Play will change again on
Thursday   Evening.
A special matinee will he given on
Saturday. April 26, of "LITTLE LORD
FAUNTLEROY" for one performance
only, on which occasion MISS JULIA
FEHR, tho youngest and smallest d-a-
matlc star, will be seen In the title
role.
Directly after the matinee a Pink
Tea reception will be held on the
stage. Every one, especially the little
ones are Invited to come up on the
stage and meet Miss Fehr and partake of the Pink Tea and .Cake that
will be served by the members of the
company while In costume.
PRICES: 15c, 25c, 35c
Box Office opens at 10 a.m. Phone 961.
Yesterday's Canes.
At St. Louis                        K. II     K
Chicago   ii *'.      6
St,   Louis      - 7      1
Hit'eries; Humphries and llresna
ban;  Doak and Snyder.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost
Chicago        5 1
Washington     3 1
New York        2 1
Detroit        3 2
St. Louis        3 2
Philadelphia        2 3
Boston        1! 4
Cleveland         0 G
feature   in   live   reels   entitled   Napoleon.
The local movies were taken by a
London company and they have been
viewed by thousands in the old country.    A  cracker-jack  lacrosse    game
between the Salmon Bellies and Vancouver   brings   forth   much   applause
and one  would think they were  wit-
., , ! nesslng a real game at the park in-
1   I stead of seeing it in moving pictures.
! Every   player   was   easily   recognized
and many of the audience called tbem
i by  name  ami    cheered    them.    The
\ Westminster   (ire   department   also
1 came In  for big    applause    when    it
; turned out or the city tire hall to an
1 swer a call.    A general view of Columbia street and a trip to Chilliwack
] on  the   B,  C.  Klectric completed  the
real.
Many  comments  were    passed    on
| the Napoleon fiinis.   Without a doubt
they are the most Interesting 111ms of
this kind that have ever been shown
In New Westminster,   The same program Will be offered at the Royal to-
day and tomorrow.
1.000
.833
.066
.429
,400
,333
,260
.000
Pet
.833
.750
.66G
.600
.600
.40(1
332
.000
Yesterday's Games.
At  Boston��� R.   H.    E.
Philadelphia    X    12      3
Boston   2     6     2
Batteries: Houck, Wyckoff, Plank
and Scbang; lt. Collins, Bedienc,
Kelly and Cady.
Second game��� R.    H.    E.
Philadelphia   ��    8    l
Boston    0      4      1
Batteries: Pennock and Lapp: Poster, Jchnson and Thomas, Nunamak.r.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
R,
H.
10
At Kansas City���
Indianapolis   	
Kansas  City     2     1
Batteries:    Kalserling and Texter
Hogan, Stone and Easterly.
At St. Louis���
St.   LouIb   	
Chicago  	
Batteries:     Groome  and
llendrix and Wilson.
R.    H.    K.
3      7      2
1      6      2
Hartley;
EDISON  THEATRE.
At the Edison today the special
feature film is "Never Again," in two
parts.    The story is as follows:
At the French ball. Refus Fletcher,
a grouchy old hypocrite, meets Marie
Dupre, and lets himself loose. He haa
no use for his son-in-law, Howard,
and dislikes his daughter's suitors.
Fletcher is called to Philadelphia, and
his wife and daughters take the opportunity, in his absence, to call upon
the married daughter, who is forbidden the house. Marie Dupree goes lo
Fletcher's home, to take the position
as Mrs. Fletcher's maid, In place of
Dora, with whom Marie is acquainted
and who has been given notice by
Fletcher. Fletcher misses his train
and comes back home. Julian has a
date that evening to take Dora and
Marie to a masquerade, and promises
to call at Fletcher's for them.
Fletcher, on returning home, disgusted, ls recognized by Marie, as her
"Howard Hunt," the name he has
given her. Dora sees her chance to
get even with Fletcher. Julian comes
In with the costumes; finds "Howard
Hunt" there, raises the devil and
swears vengeance as he leaves.
Fletcher is| forced to consent to take
the girls to the masquerade.
(fjTft  OUR GARDEN SEEDS
JllII       Lawn Grass, Onion Setts
hiIii 1=1      NOW IN STOCK
AT RYALL&
701 Columbia Street   (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
��
CAMP SITES AND COTtAGES
at White Rock or Ocean Park
Now is the time to look such p repositions hp1. Don't wait till the season is here, but consult _   ni.
White, Shiles &-to.      or      E. H. Sands
Columbia St.. City.
Whit. Reek.
FDISOM
1-jtheatreI *
fifOfC]
Big Extra Special Pr igram Today
i NifTr-
Vitagraph   Presents
NEVER AGAIN
Comedy���Two   Part  Special   Feature.
This is what they all'sa*$ .when they
go out on a lark and get found out.
Sidney Drew has the time of his life
at the French Ball.. He Just escapes
being found out by his fainil.v, hut he
has to pay for It.
Selig   Presents
The Sixth Commandment.
"Thou Shalt Not Kill"
Edison   Presents.
"SOPHIA'S IMAGINARY
VISITOR"
From  "Beasley's Christmas Party."
Comedy Drama.
H'i.^1
BIG EXTRA FEATURE FOR ONE  DAY ONLY.
II TOILS Of
A beautiful colored drama of the Race Track: in Three Parts.
Coming THURSDAY andFRIDAY
"Through fire
to Fortune"
_���* i * . A Great Lubin Masterpiece in  Five  Parts. \
PARE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   APRIL   21,   1914.
Classified Advertising \
COPPER DEMAND
IS KEEPING UP
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL   BE   RE-
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
fl'S Columbia street; A. Sprlce,
���Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alia Vista.
FOR SALE
FOK SALIC. Sample Spirella Corsets,
slightly soiled, at reduced prices, on
Wednesdays, *i2nd and li'.tth April,
fall a! 231 Thud street, or 'phone
67s. *3":*9)
Europe Taking Large Amount of Sup
ply���Demands   Keeps  Ahead
of Output.
FOR SALE���TWO CHOICE LOTS
at Maple Beach Park, Boundary
Bav.   Apply Box 999 News offiee.
*������������������� �����������������������������
a RATES. *Xi _____	
##������������������������������������������1 KOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
I    and saw table complete.    Apply at
Classified���One cent per word per
dav; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as ri>-
quired within one year from date of
cor.tract,, ?25.00.
The News office.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
U-ANTED���WOMAN TO BO LADIES
laundry at home; must ho well
dene.   Box 3211 News effice. limit
FOR SALE���SELL YOUR PKOP
erty through an ad. ln this column.
FOR SALE���ll.no DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
ket square. (BUT)
REWARD.
FIFTEEN DOLLARS WEEKLY AND:
expenses tor trust wortny man    or |
voman  to act as travelling
seutalive.    Rapid promotion,
ious experience unnecessary
mence in home territory
For return to News Office of M. W.
c.rant's diary, containing retut i f**k.*
to Brandon,
(3266)
repre-
Prev-
C'ora-
Winston
Co., Ltd., Toronto, Ont.
(ul44)
ERASER VALLEY JUNK CO., 329
Front St. Phone 213. Cash paid for
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes. (3195)
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVER*
where No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. '
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURNI
ture In large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. H. J. Russell. Kings
hotel block, Columbia street. Plior.c
���Al.
(3184)
FURNITUHE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales couducted. Furniture
bought lor cash. P. B. Brown. 1.
Begbie street. New Westminster
WANTED - HOUSEHOLD   FURNI-
ture, cr stocks In trade, in larse or i
smail quantities, highest price paid..
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
C.MD1AN PACIFIC
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged. rr..5T <���;<;   crRVICE
?ee the expert on furniture befon   B.   C. COAol   3S. OLKVILC
vou give your goods away    Address Vancouver for Victoria.
Fred   Davis.   54S   Columbia   street  lft.nftF���? v,ncou  Dallj
New Westminster. (3183) jig-��� a.m. p,,,,
 Dailv
to mm
FOR RENT STORE ON COLUMBIA
street, nexl to Oiftord's jewelry
store.   Apply to C A. Wtlsh Ltd,
(3270)
.Dail}
.Dailv
ou
am	
_ pm	
-   U;46  pm	
From Vancouver lor Seattle.
'10:00 a.ra	
11:00 p.m	
Steamer leaves at 11:46 p.m.
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver  for  Nanaimo.
?:00   p.m	
Nanaimo, Union Day and C-j-tiox.
jj.qO a.m Wednesday and t rida;
Union  Bay,  Howell  River
W.45 a.m Every
.Dall)
��� lutte. Mont.. April -if. -Despite the
dullness in general business in    this
country, which has been reflected  In
the consumption of copper, the metal
; situation  is showing considerable im-
i provement. as is shown ley the Copper
i Producers' statement for March, show-
' Ing a decrease in stocks of 13.762.533
pounds, us compared with    February,
invisible  copper  supplies abroad  are
j as abnormally small as were t'ne in-
' visible copper supplies of tills coun-
; trv   and the secret of the enormous
! exports is the fact that the large, consumers there are taking advantage of
low money rates to stock up with the
t mi tal.  and   the  large  exports,  there*
; fine, do not show iu the foreign stocks
iof copper.
It Is fortunate that Europe- will take
! such  a  large  supply  Of copper  at  a
thne when the buying power in
Country is so small, for it  has main-
taiiied the metal In a very strong stei-
l tistieal position and when the demand
1 conies  from  this country,  as  it   will,
. and probably soon, it is bound to re-
' suit in higher prices, and the American consumer, will then lind, as usual.
' that Europe has secured the big share
'< of the cheap copper.
The feature of the producers' state-
| ment was the increased domestic de-
| mand, deliveries for that account
' amounting to 69,862,349 pounds, an
increase of over 22,000,000 pounds.
Foreign deliveries increased by 5,600,-
000 pounds.
Great as has been the output of red
metal in the last decade and especially in the last two years, the demand
has more than kept pace with it, win-
ling out almost entirely a largo accumulated surplus of copper stocks and
putting the future outlook of the copper market on a very firm basis.
This result has been accomplished,
too. (luring the greatest augmented
production of copper the world has
ever Keen. The new porphry mines
just opened to the maximum production has developed millions of pounds
of copper from ores that were considered worthless a few years ago and
yet the demand is better than for
years.
Manufacturing industries were quick
to scent the* utility of copper at the reduced prices it could be bought for
but a few years ago and began using
the metal in Industries In which it had
heretofore  not   been   used   so  exten-
other and more Inferior metals in its
place.
Immense quantities of copper have
entered Into the construction of automobiles and warships, two classes of
things that have reached an enoromus
production in the last few years.
Many  Other  Lines.
Many Other lines have used the
metal more' and more, aside from the
electrical industry. which has, of
course consumed the greatest quantities of the metal as it enters into the
construction of nearly all electrical
machines and instruments, and especially has the amount used in this industry- for transmission lines reached
an enormous total.
���With the building up of cities and
with their congestion necessitating the
widening oul of city limits, the building up an enormous suburban population snd the means of quick transportation, the use of electricity came
into its own. The erection of high
buildings called for hitherto un-
thought of lighting facilities, which
also Increased the consumption of the
metal.
Railroad magnates are just beginning to see the necessity and economy
of electrification and the means to
that end. In the new system of harnessing electricity to the huge loads
that the railroads will be obliged to
carry have been perfected to such an
extent that they cannot but supplant
this I Bteatn
Scouts of the big systems have
been scouring the world for water
power sites and have secured
Such, where, eventually, great
plants will  be constructed.
many
power
NOBODY WANTS TO
KttP THIS BABE
Parents Tried to Get Toronto  Police
to Take  It Over as a
Foundling.
plied   that  he   had   ordered   his   son,
August Olatt, to dig it up and  place j
il in a bank, which he said was done. I
August Clatt  ls  administrator of his
father's estate, which is valued at $70,-
000.
Four quart jars filled with $20 gold
pieces. In addition to other sums
which aro believed to have been burled about his home by the pioneer, figured in the hearing before Superior
Judge C. H. Cornick. when testimony I k,iowii
was taken in an effort to locate about
$20,000 which the heirs assert is missing.
Three small diagrams or maps, two
said to have been drawn by the late
pioneer to show where he had buried
his money, were turned over to the
court, together with a smaller plat
which August dlatt said he made from
directions given him by his father on
his deathbed. That the latter Is a
counterfeit is alleged hy Bartlin
Clatt, Jr., who said that several days
ago his brother showed him a similar
diagram, but that the one now In possession of the court is not the one
he had then. He Identified the first
one by a mark showing where $2,000
was supposed  to be buried.
Heard Clink of Money.
Each of the plats Is marked, indicating where the wealth was buried.
So far no trace of the money said to
have been buried thus far has been
found.
According to Mrs. Scott, a daughter
of the deceased, she and her mother
heard the senior Clatt counting his
money a few weeks before he died.
He went into an outhouse and locked
the door, Mrs. Scott said, and remained two hours. The clink of gold, she
said, could be plainly heard.
It is alleged by the heirs that there
were four quart jars of gold buried
in as many corners of the outhouse.
When they dug for It, the ground bad
been disturbed and the money was
missing.
On the Thursday after C.latt's death
his wife told the hears that her husband had kept $2,000 buried under a
manger in the barn. Four of them
went to the barn, lifted boards and
found a spot where the earth had been
pulverized as if by digging. They
went down until they struck harilpan,
but were not rewarded by finding any
money.
lt was after this that they found a
diiigiam showing where the money
was supposed to be hidden in the outhouse. They dug again, but found
nothing.
August tilatt testified he found
$2,000 in a storeroom adjoining the
house, lt was on a shelf and bidden
by articles stoned there. No one had
he whereabouts of this money,
it is said, it was placed In the bank
by the administrator and credited to
the estate.
Judge Connick named two of the
heirs, and an uninterested party ,o
dig under the house, where another
amount was burkd at one time. Before his death, their father told them
be had dug up the money there, but
$'.100 was missing.
NO HOSPITAL FOR
MR. IAWLER
HE TOOK GIN PILLS
If you ever hear anyone say that
Rheumatism can't be cured, ask them if
they have ever tried OIN PILLS. (J.
ask tlicui to write us for proof that OIN
PILLS have cureil hundreds and
hundreds of cases of Rheumatism,
Sciatica, Lumbago, l'ain in the Back and
other troubles caused by weak Kidneys
or Ulaildcr.
Rheumatism can he cured���is beinR
cureil every day-by OIN PILLS. Here
is the best kind of proof.
Oc.nKN, N.S.
"I have been troubled with Rheumatism so bad that I could not work.
A doctor tended me and told me to go
to the hospital b��t a11 to no Rood unt*'
a friend told me to try'GIN PILLS. I
did so anel after taking a few boxes, I
am perfectly well."     D, J. i.awlbr.
Take GIN PILLS on our positive
guarantee that they will cure you or
money refunded. 50c a box���6 for
$2.50. Order from us if your dealer
cannot supply them. Sample box free
if you write National Drug & Chemical
Co. of Canada, Limited, Toronto.      171
OR   UK NT ��� LARGE   CORNER
-tore. $50: two-room suite, hoi  and
lipid water.    $15;    two room    suite : Vlncouveri
Wft-, \��tr�� lrcmv otUoa, %Va; iivoom I.
roomVns "aouse, vUTt&��*ae&, %!-.,.    a\\\ ��i-.,.��
ahove Include heal   ttgttt. hot    **_i\     ��*�� ���"�� RuPert *5*. *'"ka
sively, and once accustomed   to
(change   found   it   difficult   to   break
away from  t metal that lent itself so
directly to their need and stubstitute
other Saturdaj
c  lei wale r in
thi (1 Insuranci
'...(1   bmldin;.
Mfr
Man.
id W.
Room
Mi \. ."1
111   Mc
(3262
11-.00 p.m.
.Feb. \\ and -v
FOR RENT. Seven roomed bouse on
'puce; street with bath, toilet and
fire place; rent $16.00 per month;
lease if desiri d. Appi) 11 l'�� gbli
-ircet. (3248)
El EWISHED BEDROOMS AND
board if required at reasonable
rates al tju 1 Carnarvon street.
(3243)
FOR RENT FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping and bedrooms, -CM S:
George street, (3182)
FOK RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOM?
to rent try an ad. In this column.
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
111:00 p.m Wednesday!
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00  a.m.   Tuesdays  and   Fridays  for
Victoria,  calling at  points  in  the
Gulf Islands.
���BD.  GOD LET,  Agent.  Now  Westmlnitei
I  W   BRoniE. O.  P   A.. Vsnoouvar.
\mSmm\l\ai    ZWrnrn
of mwm
By Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
Xave-Browne-Caw
EC
uuunM PACIFK
RAILWAY CO.
Three transcontinental turns dally
with through tourist standard and
ei nins cars,
I ronto K\| resi leaves al
Imperial I .im ted leaves .1
3t   Paul Expres *- i* a\ ��� b ai
! '01  e ii  - and : ��� si v. al lot
Mrs.
and Miss
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M,
1EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORA
SOCIETY OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ng, Voice Production, Theory (li
:lass or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and  History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
.Ions of the Associated Board of th(
toyal Academy of Music and Roya*
College of Music. Also Professions
Hplomas, Teacher or  Terformer.
Fur terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferli
itrept.    Phone 411 R.
Or H W  BROD1E, G
,  o0e a 10
8 10 p.m.
1  25 p.m
apply
GOULET,
Agent
I'   \ . .'ancouver
TO ARCHITECTS.
We are continually hearing from
grateful people who have* hael experience like that of Miss Alice B. Cooper,
of Niagara Palls, Ont., who writes:
"I wish to express my gratitude to
roe; frjr t!.e benefit I received from your
meist wonderful Dyspepsia Tablets.
Having taken oilier medicines without
having received the slightest relief, I
heard of youi Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablet? and '.'lou^lit I would pive thern
a trial, I have tlcen completely cureel
of dysp psia. I will be only too pleased
to advise any one troubled with dyspepsia
to give them a fair trial."
Na-Dm-Co Dyspepsia Tablets not only
p,ive the immediate relief fn.m heartburn, flatulence, aridity of the stomach
audi iliousness.whicbissomuch needed,
but if taken regularly for a few days or
weeks tbey completely cure the most
aprtrravaled cases of stomach troutele.
When for 50c. you can get a box from
vour elniggist, why go on suffering?
National Drug and' Chemical Co. of
Canada, Limited, Montreal. 144
Toronto, April 20, Declaring that
seme person had left a sevenmonths-
old baby on their doorstep, Prank
Detvis ami his wife, of 4 Sullivan
Btreet, walked Into Agnes? street police station yesterday afternoon,
crossed behind the office grating and,
depositing thp infant on Sergeant Mc*
1- arlane's desk, asked the police to
take care of it.
Surprised by the unusual request,
Sergeant MoFarlane detained the
couple for a few momi nts. lie Inquired why they had not taken the child
to tbe Infants' 11��>iin*. and was told
that they had tried to have it accepted, hut that the authorities refused to
the j take it in. As both si*ciii( d to be In
a hurry to leave the station without
giving too much Information, the Ber-
gcant became suspicious, and detained them until tbey bad answered a
number of questions. After repeated
questioning thn woman, who ia about
l'.i years of age. admitted to the officer that the babe waa their own
child.
Slee declared  that they had  paid  a
woman to adopt it, but that the worn*.
an  had   brought   It   back   and   left  it
on  their  doorstep,  and   they   thought I
the best way to have- it taken can' eef
was to tiring it  to the police station. I
Aft�� r he  bad  heard the  story the
sergeant handed  them back tiie baby, j
i gave them some good advice, and the i
I couple  li ft  carrying   the   infant   with I
j them.
j    According   to   the   parents   of   the
i baby, when seen by a representative
lot  the  pre:;.**,   tee  make  a   living  they
had to have tin* baby   adopted,   and
the    adopton     was    formally    done
I through tiie city hall.   That was sev-
I eral   months  ago.    Three  weeks  ago
j the father returned from a trip to California, and tin* two have taken up
1 rooms at 4  Sullivan street.
Then the woman  popped  up aga'n
The adopters of it turned uo and said
Ito   Davis.  "You  ai"  tii"   father.     Ynu
' have   to   keep   it."
"Well, we took it liacie." semi Da-
; vis, "and we boarded it at one ���)< the
baby homes In lh" city I'.n $"1.50 a
week. Then tire .'.".man who lui-1
adopted it came '> u-* Oooa Kriday
and  asked   tor  it  back.     We  got   it
FRASER VALLEY DIVISION���B. C. ELECTRIC
ALTERATION   OF   RUNNING   SCHEDULE.
Effective April 5, 1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbound: Westbound:
DAILY   THROUGH   SERVICE.
Lv. Ncw West   9:30,14.00,18.00 I.v chilliwack   8.20,13,35,18.18
Ar. Chilliwack IJ: 10. 16.40, 20.40 Ar New West. ll.OP, 16.13, 80.61
SPECIAL   MORNING   LOCAL.
Every morning except Friday a local leaves New Westminster at
7 a.m., arriving at Jardine* at 7:50.    Returning this train leaves Jardine at 7:.">r, and  arrives In  New Westminster at 8:60.
On 1-Vulays (Market. Day) the morning local leaves .New Westminster at 1; a.m., and runs to ,\it. Lehman, Returning leaves Mt.
Lehman at 7:L'o. arriving at New Westminster al x:*r.o.
SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service wll! be* continued, train leaving Jardine at t>:oFe p.m. and arriving at New Westminster at 7 p.m. Returning leaves New Westminster at 12:16 am,
arriving at Jardine at 1 a.m.
MILK   TRAINS- -Leave   Chilliwack at 7
ing at New Westminster at 10:40 and 18:48
bav..
14:26
New
anil
Westminsti
1S:;',0.
at 11:16 and It
00 and la::'.5 daily, arrlv-
Returaing, milk   trains
arriving at Chilliwack at
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
The  >���������*
ti.ehv   M.U1
���'   pli        :
of Frai     '
nvin    thi
��  i'. pie a!  .-iKhi  r      ���
���  el lon   .f -en appr ������
CITY   OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER
S3 f *'*' ."��� .Ti
&*��� t re ,rr-jJs)
>v<
'���ft..
^*vM��
<
���   Tl
*
���i:
'!���
II
1(1  ll
'
1
M   .
..
1
'���
11
ell
cost ���     ���' ��� ���     Tli'   following 1
��� ���   ��� ������  gutdn i<- ���
I.    Nn        Irictlons   are    pine   d   01
prep   ��� . ���   ������    ������    the    de Rlnna   othei   *      .   to
and  wleii*.   un 1  in   1  *
n
; ���      il    *���'���! I   tn   tie    ������
���   '     ���  ������ I ���
��� ��� ���   1    <!������-.������!    :..    ht*
.   tion
Applies
four  ror
���    .   1.
*..  '. p.m
Salarj.
Appllci
lieellS   feir   lhe*   position    of   chnuf-
!>���    I'eetrii! anel  Ambulance  Autn
eivivi ei   by  ilu*  unilnrslmie ���!   up
, 11   Mn 1 lay,    I       !7tb   Inst.
190.flfl   pe*r   month
tloni Bhould I"* ne ������ inn iniie I by
,inlulc
���'���llitv.
W.   A,
Nl 'A \.
from the home where it
she semed wild wi ���: deli'j
ing  it  back."
"Hut you never can tt 11
woman. Sunday after ioor;
back and Insisted 1 i;" we
���I.
was.
M   .it
ind
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Improved Spring Schedule.
Effective April  1st,  1914.
S.S.      "Prince      Rupert,"      S.S.
"Prince Georye," S.S. "Prince
Albert."   S.S.  "Prince  John."
Every  Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prince Kupert aud Granby
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To   Victoria and   Seattle.
Every  Thursday,  12  midnight���
To i'rince Rupert and Stewart,
Every   Friday,  12  midnight���
To   Queen   Charlotte   Island
points.
Every  Saturday, 12 midnight���
To  Victoria  and  Seattle.
Grand  Trunk
System
Special round trip rate
tion   with   mean   tide
April  20th, 25th  and
October  31st,  1914.
MONTH KAI	
Railway
��� in connec-
ets   on   sale
30th.     Limit
 $1(15.00
.. 110.00
Halifax    	
NKW   YORK	
QUEBEC 	
BOSTON   	
l-iiii.AUKi,riii v ....
   129.86
   108.50
   112.86
   120.00
 110.00
   108.60
We represent all Transatlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
Smith, C.P. & T.A.
C. E. Jenney, GA.P.D. H. G
52**   Granville   St.,  Vancouver.
Phone   Sey.  8134.
I ���     ... ;
mlnimu
eilltelK	
Is
Cltj   n*ll. April -"lh.  191 t
about    a
she can,"
take  the
i l.e 11    Fill
il'.-   llllS-
3 corn 1 r.
m    *"
ij ibs ti it
So   we*
:
be   I
1. offt.      ��� '    .1
'. : ��� 1     1 el     ' * ���       1 '���
tu   thi    I'll!*.       .   ���
I    Kamlo ���;      li. c
.
!   ���!������
,���
I
������,!    ei.
llic 1)        ;
..        [It  till
ell!
��� will lint In* 1 .���
c printed torn    supplied,       '.
��� tli llielr 11 1 . ��� {untun
��� , upatioi ���    and   pi ic - i-      ��� :
-a   firms    ' lie     eitual
ii,.   nature   of the   ni.-i    :���
01    ... nibe-i
-'    be     Kf-i 11
���   11(1''!     IllllSI    ii' aceo     pn         !    Ill
l*pl     !���*���������������    ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� '���	
1     ��� Able      :   ���    til'     ..vel.-!'    ..1 the'     Hem  'Ul       lie
��� ���    Mini    ��� lJ  lilli    '.'e- '       * etiiiil   in j
i* ii i�� i* . ��� ���,*    i in p.i'.i   for Hint ol
��� ' lie ��� ���   ill   be    fol fl 111 .1   il   111'   I
  l()   elite       lilt"   ee
miracl     ' (1      pel      to   (I       *..   ������:
.*    ,.     enti icte *i  foi
lee* imi  accepted  the cliciiui
���
!.<
I.
��� :   *   pe.*d   re
���' 1"  out
���il   plans
ISlde reel.
POl I      '*
full)     de
bal >   bade.     W"   r lu
left :t> on our - esp   and ran.
b; . .'   '.vas  biding  around   til
It   a as  I '-������   i   ������' ll idliiU   : '
lav, vouldn'l lei have a
| hael bi i . i el* i ������ d from Ul
��� felt  in  thu ��� .    i ol  Un   law  t lat    it
e* r n'l  e ��� ,   b v      ee,    .... attempted
to glvi   It  in the police as .1  tt find
line
"Wi don'i thin!  we have to keep it
: Those othi 1 * ��111 have to take it."
SALE    OF    BILLIARD    AND    POCI-
TABLES,   FURNITURE    ETC.
HEIRS HUNT FOR
Nn order too
prompt, delivery.
e.r small.
Telephone or
.* or none too small to gel oul best grade
deliver where ynu wan: it, in any quantity
1 and
targe
call our Retail Department and get our pri
ii
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
ii
, in
i.
it-.ii
UltllO
III
tl
III  I.
���   ���
11,
I
.1
hind
ml.
I'
! IKS1P irMIF.I!
!     ���    ���-in- *
Ni WKpai* *
advert ii
thorltj ii
1
Ol      .        ��� ; *   :   ���
.  il   i,     |n,
.   ���    ���
ee   Di-jiai
������I i
'
e
I.
A   pi
I
 1
	
rutin  Hi
The Hoard
inin. .1   to lie   ��� i *
ition   nth,
���a 111   1"   Biven.
| * idn    e-el to the   nnd' i ntgni <t wlll
he    i..... .1  up  to  lhe  hour of   12  o'clock,
v* rl .11   tb"   office*   eif   the
i !.    ;��� -    . ���,���    \v     liurnaby.
��� iiirked   "<' (.* 111 lv,-   1*1   ���
A.  .1    BARIUM,
��� ���. t" . Secretary.
��� ���. . .
talion
entalnlns:
i  addre *.-
From -i  i**s|..in-
i,mount   '.f   Hi"
Dl     III.     C-Ol '
.!*��� *"i com*
|i ulRn.    No fin thei
*! :'.   * ipse   p.ee tlculan
.in*, cted
following:
TWO     I'eee
Table, Ball
dish RcKlst
writer,    1
I lllk    I ''.'.Al
III    .if   I
I   have
Distress
Bdsed
';elT;itlt
id      leek.
tin*
Tables,   l    English   Billiard
Cues,  Racks, Covers, etc:  l
l  No. I11 Remington  Ivi"
large   Refrigerator,    l
<*;is.*. hit of Glassware
SCCREIED 601DH
I I-fe,e
fl Card
about   7   (l"/.'u   common   Chairs,
ItlxlS,  1   RuK  1J-.1-.  i   Run 9x13.
'.ex!1.   Ilia"*;   and   Pipes,   l   s-day
Mi Chairs consisting of hen ther up-
ei   Rouknrs,  ISaay and   Rlnlngro im
l   i.'.iIImi   Covered Couch.  -  ".ik
��� iieeeek Racks, l   1.* nil' i  Covered
l  office Desk, I'i Blngl ���  Iron Bed-
ivlth  Springs and   Mattresses,  bit
nkets    Sheets,   Pillows   nnel   Slips,
Ptr     ti   Bureaus,   Qnrdi-n   Hose,
Mower,   Brooms,     Brushes,     Pails,
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re   Pari   4      1   ne re -   ..!   I, ���    * South
iv..st Qunriii  Si cl i in     .'   T .�� n .1 Ip  I s,
MSP    895      IIS    -i). *.'.*ti : lle)l*(.(] I
on   sketch    i i.    i  el   Nei    3'eJ,
District  oi   N' ���   "��� *
Whereas pr  ���    ���' * i ii .* *���������
,,f   Title   Nnmbi mi eel   In   tin |
name  eif   Alexantli ' -i    has  been
filed in this office
Notice ix hereby g - -'   1 shall, at
the   expiration   of  on*    -      th   from   thc
date of th<* first pubic. i'""f; In a
dally newspaper publlshe. hi   i Iti  nl
Ne w vVestmlnster, Issue a ���
said  Certificate,  unless
valid objection
In
.1. ('
. t h i
In writing
in
le   lei   tie*
W'VNN.
District  I: slstrtu
Lund Registry Office, Ne w Wesili
B.C.
���MAMUfActUHEBS ASSOCIATION
_rV .B*jatlSH COLUMBIA
Tnbl
1   Hun
1     Iteil,
Clock,
holster
Chairs
Tables,
Table,
Rt, .ill*'
1,1       111:
Towels
Lawn
i*l,*.     He*.
TKRMS 'el seele* cash l"i  all lift
i   pi   the   Billiard   I   Pool   Tables  whleh
will  l.e-  sold  im   one-third cash una leal-
., .,.,,! i,\  p. ii noli s spread over a
pe rind of ii ti months.
All "t  wblck 1 slmll ' M"'-*   ror sale nl
���       S,,i    llnnse,   ('in    C'arnarvon   and   4lh
n',a\   Westminster,  on   Monday,   the
.,,-*.  ,,   April, A.l i.  IL1 I   at the hour
,i  o'clui '������   ni  the  fon.-noon.
T   ,1   ARMSTRONO,
She riff
eh'
Sts .
27th
Aged   Californian   Believed   to   Have
Buried   Instead  of  Banking
His Money.
Eureka. Cal.,  April  20,   A  mi** or
an old man and his money that parallels   fiction   and   the   plots   of   the
"movies"  has  just   been   unfolded   in j
the  firsl steps  to sett"*  the  estate o'l
the late  Bartlin Glatt,  plont nr
kan.   who   made    possible
beautiful   pleasure*   ground
i,uoia park, and  who passed away
a ripe old ag
|Y.W.Q.r
Girls' classes, Tuesday 1:3d pm.;
Adult cliiimes, Thursday, 10:3(i a.m.;
3ewlng  clauses,  Thursday,   7:',D   p.m.
Hoarding and room rates reasonable. |
Meals served to ladles ann gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 tee 1:30
l*'or particulars call phone 1324,
Kure
Euri ka
it   Se
at
two months ngo
Tbe elder Glatt was ece'itrlc,    Fori
some  reason he is believed  to have
1 uried Of bidden away a'ooul his prop I
arty  coin  to the amount  of $20,300.
which   is  ti'iv.   missing   from   the  estate,   according   to   Beveral    ol    the
in lrc.
Ordered  Gold   Dug   Up.
WESTMINSTER,     Before the old man tiled several of
' the* heirs took   the   family physician,
In*    *��V    H-   Wallace*.   Into  tin ir  confl
de uc". 'telling blm of their suspicions
thai  '���. ' had hidden away a good deal
I of treasure,   Tho physician volunteer-
,.,i  t0 ask the side  man  what  he had
with his monej, and  Glatt n
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We Have receive,, a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERT.L-
nca uhieh \n htshly recommended. .   . _,
1ZE Lime is almost as important for the snooessful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
���02 Columbia ��tre��t W.
Phone* 16 snd If,
MBIA     STREET,
E.  H   HGCKUN,
Prea sad Oesl
tigt.
BEAKnaUBt.
Vie* President.
W. W. H. BOCKUN
(ISC. Bit* Trsss
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
Fir,
MANUFACTURERS OP
Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 snd 177.
done
fee BJSJSJSJ
TUESDAY,   APRIL   21,    1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
The News
THE ONLY   MORNING   PAPER   IN   NEW   WESTMINSTER
Read the Ads.
������;,i.
HALF of the people you see on the
streets are going to or from the
stores.
���and of the women, perhaps three-
fourths are!
And, of these, the great majority are
going to stores to investigate advertised
offers.
Some of them, every day, secure bargains which
YOU MIGHT HAVE SECURED���things you NEED,
and at the reduced prices you could have AFFORDED
TO BUY!
Chances are there is something you've been wanting
advertised in THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
Today.
The News
THE   ONLY   MORNING   PAPER   IN  NEW  WESTMINSTER
Read the Ads.
FARMERS WANI POUND DESERTEDJETLACATLA
BYLAW REPEALED -"S^K?.,*��L.*"
Surrey Ranchers Claim It Is Working
Hardships on Them���Phone Poles
on Coast Meridian Road.
At the last meeting of the Surrey
council communications were received
as  follows:
From Davidson & McRae, re road
leading from the Johnston road to
Tort Mann, stating that there were going into this matter and would advise
later what steps they would take In
connection   with   the   same.
From B. _. Barker of I'ort Kells offering $25 for the old church building nesx the gravel pit at Port Kells.
Received. Council does not see that
they have any right to dispose of It.
From White Rock Development Co.,
Ltd., wishing to know the grade of the
Vidal road at White Rock, as it was
essential that they should know before constructing their hotel. Received and the engineer instructed to give
them the grade of the road in question.
From the Royal Columbian hospital,
notices of admission of various patients to the hospital.
From B. C. Telephone *Co., Ltd., asking for InstriictTons re the placing of
poles on the Coast Meridian road
north of the Yale and on the Town
Line road west of the Coast Meridian.
Received. Permission granted to place
poles on west side of Coast Meridian
road and on the south side of the
Town Line road, poles in both instances to be set six feet from the
property line.
From W. H. Griffin, collector, reporting collections for March to the
amount of $807.17.
From H. Bose, secretary-treasurer
U. B. C. M., enclosing two copies of
report of Mr. McDiarmid as parlla-
mentry representative for the U. B.
C. M.   Received.
From John M. Gillls and others, pe-
tioning the council to repeal the pound
by-law from April 1st to October 1st,
and that they would guarantee to take
It'H Palmy Days Date Back to the
Time When Father Duncan Led
the Indians From Savagery Into
the Way* of Peace and Built
Them a Church���Then Dimension
Entered In aud They Left.
Less than a hundred years ago the
Indians up around the Arctic Circle
were killing each other for food. We
have occasional glimpses of this ceremony to-day on the alms of the moving picture machines. The weird, ungainly dances, the more weird noises,
the war whoops and gaudy ornaments. Then the sombre feasts
around a great crackling fire, says
Margaret Bell in Toronto Globe.
Into this scene of barbarism came
a young man of simple habits and
kindly disposition. Father Duncan
they learned to call blm. Father Duncan had great faith In an all-pervading Omnipotence, and went about
showing tbst faith. He learned to
speak their tongue, he watched tbem
at tbelr bow and arrow practice. And
soon they ceased to kill tbelr fellows
and roast them over the camp fires.
Father Duncan was becoming established. He lived In a small lag
hut, and tilled a bit of land at the
back of it. And tbe great, hulking
fellows would come silently along,
snd watch the white-faced man
working under the Arctic skies.
Small wonder that they learned to
look upon him as a sort of god. His
principles were not warlike, he was
just ln all his dealings, as the great
god of all the Indians was supposed
to be.
And soon tbey began to forget any
god but the one he represented. And)
they thrived, under tbe new dispensation, their squaws gave them new Indians, and their workings in leather!
found a market ln the country to the
south of them.
They even worshipped in the hut
of Father Duncan, who hau no creed
but the creed of honesty and conscientious work.
But he was not popular with the
care of their cattle in the winter {authorities of the orthodox Church,
time; that the present pound by-law They did not agree with his practical
WS3 working a great hardship on them | views on religion. Their religion had
as they bave no pasture for their cows a creed, a theory, which placed their
and if the by-law was enforced they | Deity on high snd regarded Him
would be compelled to dispose of their I from afar.
cattle.   Received and laid over. I     And so tbey banded together and
From C. E. A. Robertson, agent de-1 decided   that   Father   Duncan   must
partment of marine and fisheries, Vic-1 leave.    He was not of their faith,
toria,   enclosing   plan   in   connection j and he was influencing the Indians
with the application made on behalf ��� to believe In his faith. * True, they
ot the C. N. .P. R. Co. for a certain 1 had never succeeded ln changing the
foreshore at Port Mann, and asking I faith ot the Indians, but they were
that a reply be sent to the department | determined that no one else should,
of marine and fisheries, Ottawa, ad-      The good Father beard ot the bick-
vising of any objection to the granting' erings and felt the spirit of unrest
or  otherwise  ofthis  foreshore.     Re-1 which swept over the people.   So he
ceived and laid over. ': moved away from his little hut and
Tenders on contracts were received ; bit of land, away across the boundary
as follows:   Fetdham road, I. C. Clem-' into British Columbia.
ens $.162;   south  of Town  Line  road.       At Metlacatla he established what
I. M. -Clemens, $000; IV aud A. Trigg*, tlm known to-day  aa The Holy  City..
$450; W. Bothwell, $720; awarded to lit stands on the seashore, Just across
H.   and   A*   Trlggs.    Kennedy   road, \ from Prince Rupe. \ the western ter-
Archdekin & Cole, $942.75 1. M. Clem-; minus of the Grand Trunk Pacific,
ens, $1,072; Rice & Bell, $979.90. Laid |     His followers went with him to the
over,   tenders   all   too   high.     Huena I new country' and prepared to estab-
Vista   road,   White  Hock,  I.  M.  Clem- I Jlsh for themselves a new home more
than   they    bad    ever
ens,   $666;     Rice    &     Bell,     $519.40;
awarded   to   latter.     Sunnyside   road,
from Pacific Highway to Hall's Prairie
road, Leake & Beasley. $1,044;  Stone
& Gottschalk, $480; I. M. Clemens, $1,-
096;   awarded  to Stone & Gottschalk.
Walden  road. J.  Newson. $394;   I.  M.
Clemens, $167;  Walden & Archdekin. I Tha.e wees a great celebration when
$126;  Rice & Bell, $92.40.    In connec-   it was finished, and never was white
tion with this contract, which wan for I n,an prouder of any achievement than
ditching   along   the    Walden     road, j these uncouth red men of their first
comfortable
known.
They built a pretty little church,
built It with their own hard, brown
bands. Tbey cut down the fragrant
c*--c��ar trees, trimmed them, and built
tueir church  from  the native wood.
Messrs, Walden & Archdekin submitted a proposition to construct th,? road
for a distance of 840 feet at 23 cents
per foot, to inel-'de the ditching for
the same distance called for In the
contract, and aleo to construct an ad-
church.
Tbe Metlacatla Indians became
known for their industry, and their
painstaking earnestness in furthering
then* iii.lusiries. And more: the tribes
who used  to live on each other be-
ditional .100 feet of the roud at their | {aWe the least warlike.
own expense.    Their proposition was .      iju-_ M-iuc* seemed to shadow the
accepted   and   the  contract   awarded I kind  Father.   Tbe  beautiful church.
to them accordingly. Latimer road,
gravelling, XV. Bothwell, $225; 1. M.
Clemens. $280; Robert Grant, $300.
Awarded to XV. Bothwell.
Appropriations were made as follows: Ward 1, Colver Valley road,
south of the Town Line road, $450;
Ward 2, Walden road, $195. Ward 3,
Larson   road,   $2U;   Colebrook     road,
of which he was so proud, was burned
to the ground through jealousy.        %
For there were constant bickerings
amongst the white-faced people.
Bickerings as to tbe religion established by this stranger; bickerings
about the Industry he had established among the Indians.
The  good  Father was  blind   aitl*
$100;   Station   road,_   $50; ^ Feedlian* | |deaj ,0 tae   bickerings   for   awhile."
He rebuilt his church and went quietly about his work.  At last, however,
he became tired of the controversion
of opinion. He longed for a quiet spot
where he could live as he wished.   So
he decided to leave the Holy City be
,  .       ,   had  established.     He  went  back  to
upport of the claim of   estabUsh  bis  religion  and  home  iu
��� as a ICCation for the   the AIagka wr,i,-b bad driven him out
road. $75| Boothroyd road, $434. Ward
4, Latimer road. $225; Boothroyd road,
$434.
F. J. Mackenzie,iM. P. P., and Reeve
Sullivan gave a verbal report of their
trip to Winnipeg as representatives
of the municipality before the grain
commission ln
the Fiaser river
Dominion grain elevator
The clerk was instructed to write
the G, N*. R. and ask them to bring
the Holt road crossing up to a proper
grade and also to have their spur
track taken off the limits of the
North road at Tynehead crossing.
The clerk was also instructed to
write the B. C, E. R. and request
them to put in a crossing on the Kennedy road.
The Surrey Subdivision Plans Ap*
previa] By-law, 1914. and the Surrey
Temporary Ixian By-law, 1914, were
both reconsidered and finally passed.
Various accounts were passed and
ordered paid and Council then adjourned to meet again, Saturday,
April 25th, at 1:30 p. m.. at the municipal hall, Cloverdale.
PHONE COMPANY EXTENDS
IN PORT ALBERNI
���What is being done to improve
transmission at different parts of its
system by the B. C. Telephone company Is outlined in an article Is the
current issue of Telephone Talk. Now
that the main lines of its construction
program have been filled in. the company is paying special attention to
the improvement of its service and a
staff of experts is kept busy on this
particular work.
The feature article of Telephone
Talk this month Is Port Alberni,
which claims .to be the most progressive little city of its size in Canada,
it is well to the fore In civic activity, aud is brisk industrally. Illustrations show that the vicinity of the
Alberni canal is one of the most favored sections of the province, abounding in great agricultural, mineral, tim-
bty and fishery resources. The B. C.
Telephone company is making considerable extensions here.
Jjotore, Of the twelve hundred followers he had ln Metlacaila, owr
eight  hundred  went  with   him.
But they left many reminders.
Wonderful carvings cut in great cedar trees. These are the family totems. They took large trees, anywhere from ten to fifty feet high, and
carved upon them grotesque birds,
bears, fishes, and animals of all sorts.
Kach carved figure represented something���part of their faith in nature.
or a tribute to their deity. The white
man cannot appreciate the totems of
the Indians.
The most remarkable one stands
on tbe seashore, where a neglec'.eil
road now leads up from the landing
to tbe village ot Metlacatla. This is
made of granite. One might call tt a
monument. It represents a mother
holding her child ln her lap. Rising
from the head ot the figure like a
high hat, the monument extends
some six feet, terminating In a square
top, six or eight Inches in diameter.
At the bottom is inscribed some
strange epitaph, no one knows what.
But the Indians know the meaning of
It. They say that the monument was
erected ln memory of a white woman
who dwelt amongst them, and died
in their midst.
Metlacatla to-day is a lonely spot.
Great, stolid men sit on empty boxes
In the shops, smoking their long
pipes and talking ot the days thai
���vers.
-\0. Bos M Dally News Bldo,
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
ot all kinds.
Priest right.   Satisfaction guarantee*.
69 McKsnsls 8L
h
Ia
���
���"?* r
\
1%
PAGE  EIGH1
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   APRIL   21.   1914.
WILL OPEN UP
SPLENDID COUNTRY
Fiaitr = 3d Will  Reach the Peace  River
Country During the Coming
Summer.
\ ...liptg. April 20.���In the course
,.r sn interview, J. D. McArthur. the
well known railway contractor. statV
that steel bad been laid from Edmonton to Lesser Slave lake a distance of
170 miles and that the valley of the
Peace river country would be reached
this summer.
Mr McArt'.iur gave out fur the first
time details of the Lilmontim, Punic*
���gan and British Columbia railway that
is opening up this last great west, ami
inland empire of thousands of square
niibs in extent, lie also announced
that work would commence this sprint;
on the Great Waterways railway to
Fort Murray, northwest of Kdnionton,
a distance of 350 miles. This line to
Dunvegan and British Columbia will
extent 400 miles into the very heart
nf the Peace rivt-r district where the
���settlors are reported to be pouring in.
���Wa have completed the first 170
miles of the line to Lesser Slave lake."
���Kaid Mr McArthur. "We will reach.
Smoky river, one of the lower tribu*'
tari, s of the Peace river, this fall and
tbe road will be completed to the |
British Columbia boundary line in the;
fall of  1915.
"We are already operating under
construction the division of 131 miles
to the new town of Smith at the cross-1
ing of the Athabasca river. The Do- i
minion government lias had the country surveyed and there are thousands
of homesteads available between
Smith and tbe British Columbia boundary and  even  beyond  that  point.
"We are going to commence work
on thc (ireat Waterways railway this
spring and we will put 1500 men to
work on that line just as soon as con-
dftions permit."
Tho two new railway lines that Mr.
McArthur is constructing into northern Alberta will tap 150,000 square
mill s of virgin territory, through
which runs several broad navigable
streams that will give access to the
country for settlement. There are at
least 1400 homesteads ope-n for entry.
The country is rich in minerals, gold,
copper, gypsum ami petroleum being
found, and there is coal everywhere.
Some of the conl fields nee saiel to be
30 miles square witli seams 6 t'i 34
fe"*t in thickness.
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For  Week   Ending  Sunday.   April
26.1
Wi Btminster.
Sand Heads.
Time.
High.            Low-
High.   Low.
Time, lit. Time.
lit
20    3:36 11:20
2:34  12.2    9:36
6.3
15:30 22:35
14:31    8.9 20:20
6.0
21    4:00 12:16
3:03 12.0    0:50
5.2
16:35 23:20
15:33    0.5 21:10
5.7:
22     ', .25 \2:3n
S-.25 11.x ln.'il
4.1 |
1*1 :25  _"..4'i
16-.24 10.1 2V.M
8.8
'23    ���'',:>  V3 -.80
3.45 11.6 10:42
8.9 \
IS 10 24:00
17:09 m.7 ��2:S3
7."
24    5:05 13:50
���1:04  11,5 11:04
3,0
|{  Vi
17:62 11.1 23: ox
7.6
25    5; 25   0:60
4:23 11.4 11:29
2.6
16:35 14:33
IS.'34 11.6 23:42
8.2
96    5:40    !:06
1:11   11.3  11:58
2.0 '
20:16 15:00    19:17 11.7
WAR WOOID Lift"
MFXtCAN fACJIONS'l
Rebels  Would   Unite    with     Hucrta'i
Troops  to  Repel   American
Invasion.
Me xico City, April I':1 Tbe strict
censorship imposed last ,\<*ek liy i):e**
tator Huerta lias made i; practically
Imp .-Sibil, leir tii-* correspondents :n
ke< fi   their   papers     adviser]     cf   the
trend e*t ev< nts hen*, it i.- manifest,
however, ihat General llin-rta i.s bit-
terly opposed to making any effort
.*<i conciliate tiie* United States, and
in statements semi-authorized at tiie
National palace it is Bald that the old
president prefers tc ito down before
the American ten* than before Villa
ami Carranza, in case* the United
S atea army Invades Mexico, it will
ban to cope witli approximately lu'..
nnn i.n n under tin. direction ol
i luerta aud Carrunza,
Huerta ami Carranza both will op.
pi,s,��� invasion bj an American army;
it :.-, feared that such invasion would
force them into conci rted ae' im*.
against the common enemj
Huerta's force are* estimated !>> tic
e;.*, nrtmenl   as  86, i   nc n   ami
p.,*". .-  of  artillery.     II
000 mi n ci tli
20
6!.
^^^^^^^  tie -111
i'j mza lias about 40.000 men un
,1 i various generals, Obregon on thi
Pacific coast lias 10,000 with 2 <
p * c *: Villa ln.s 12,000 men with ti*.
pieces; ilie* younger Carranza ami
Gonzales have 8000 men and 20 gunfi
anel scattering commanders  probably
IVOUld   swell   Ill"   fierce   til   40,000.
Iii addition  to    thi     fedi rala   and
rebels, Zapata, south of .M* xico city,
has   a   force   of  about   10,000   armed
with rifles.    He his no Held guns.
Huerta's Men Well Trained.
Huerta's army is well trained, wall
equipped and ready for stubborn
fighting. Huerta lias experienced
generals i:i Vela-sco who is now cam
paigning    against     Villa,    the
Masses,  Maure   ami    Blauquel
last netn-ce! Is mlnlsti r Of    war
has Immediate charge i f the flefenci
of Mix,en City.
Huerta has abundance of both arma
Bnd ammunition foi bis men and
plenty eif ammunition for his 2Q0 field
���guns.
Of the rebels. Obregon is tin
one With a really efficient force.
has suffice nt ammunition for
men and pl'aty of ammunition
liis field pices to operate for a nuni
Ber of months v/Sthoul furlheT pup*
rlirp. Also his men are* well drilled.
Villa has only a limited supply of am
munition for his men and practically
non*. for his GO field pieces.
The latter are of many calibres
nnd be has found it impossible to assemble ammunition enough to keep
them   in   action.     The   younger   Car-
tw
the
anil
" onlv
Hi
IC.
fn
EMBROIDERY   SALE   WEEK
MCALLISTERS ARE NOTED
FUR THEIR GOOD VALUES
IN DINNER SETS
Today's Special
$11 Dinner Sets for
$6.95
at McAllisters
STOVES AND RANGES OF
AIL KINDS AND SIZES
Today's Special
VISIT THE MAIN  FLOOR FOR THESE BARGAINS $26.00 Cookstove
97-plece Semi-Porcelain   Dinner
Set with neat electric blue floral
band   decoration;   our    regular
$11.00   value.
Sel  at 	
$6.95
MCALLISTERS FOR
CURTAIN GOODS AT
MODERATE PKILES
Before deciding on the ilrap-
ings for your windows look
through our splendid assortment of Scrims, Voiles, Marquisettes and Muslins.
A fine range of patterns, in
white, cream, ivory, ecru and
Arab Scrims, with fancy border only or patternthroughout,
in  white or cream. ORf*
Ver yard   CWW
Fancy Bordered Barred Muslin; border of blue, green,
pink      or      fawn. OC��%
I'er yard   OOC
Madras Muslin; white or deep
cream.    I'er yard at       Af\f*
20c,  25c,  35c  and **HJG
Our range of Bungalow Nets
comprises patterns suitable for
every rnemi; in white, cream or
Arab.    I'rices per ARft
yarel, 25c, 35c and *��OC
New scrims with colored border
on one edge only. This is a
splendid Quality, wit'i border in
green, pink, blue or Cft#��
feewn. I'er yanl at 15WW
Brass Extension Rods.
44-inch  roils;   for small      Rft
windows; each at  3G
52-lncb Extension Rods: priced
each at "3Kf*i
10c,   15c, 20c,  25c  ami.. WWW
Brass Tubing; -Vinch. Oft
Per foot  OC
Breiss Tubing; '.'.-ineh. 4A.
I'er   foot    .'..   I UC
Big, One Week's Sale of 10,000 Yards
Embroideries, Flouncings and Insertions at
Half and Less Than Half the Regular Prices.
This huge stock of Kmbroideties, Flouncing! and Insertions, containing over 10,000 yards was bought
at a figure below the manufactuerrs' regular cost price, thereby enabling us to offer the whole stock at
half and less than half the regular prices Every kind, width and pattern is represented; narrow and wide
Insertions, Kdglngs, Flouncings and Corset Coverings, etc., etc. We are sure to have just what you want.
Be Intime on Monday, as there is sure to be a good demand at these very, special prices.
This Sale Continues All Through the Week
The whole stock is divided  into ten big lots to facilitat selling, and every yard of Kmbroidery  in this
sale Is positively half or less than half the' regular price,    ("ome early and buy all you can afford.    There
ne rare bargains to be  had.   Embroideries from 1 inch to a yard and a half wide.
are some
Lot No. 1, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 2, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 3, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 4, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 5, now priced
at, per yard 	
2!/2C
5c
15c
10c
Lot No. 6, now priced
at, per yard 	
lot No. 7, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 8, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 9, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 10, now priced
at, per yard 	
25c
35c
50c
75c
95c
Buy all  your Summer Embroidery needs at this sale.    Buy for May Day White Dresses at tliis salt
md save.   Plenty cf bargains for one ami all.   Get your share. Tell  your friends as well.
$17.50
The Planet Steel Cook stove ;
asbestos line��d; pouch feed;
end shelf; 16-inch steel oven,
witli nickeled drop door;
stands on heavy cast base.; for
either coal or wood; a splendid
baker anil au aii-romid good
stove; regular {26.00 value.
Special
I'riee  	
$17.50
MCALLISTER VALUES IN
TABLE LINENS
11.00 yard extra heavj weave
unbleached Table liamask; all
linen; 70 inches wide; will
wear for years; choice floral
designs.    I'er 7Qf*
yard      I OU
S5c unbleached l.inen Table*
Damask; 58 inches wide; dice
design; for kitchen, use this
cannot be equalled. CCf*
I'er yard   OOC
BOc Unbleached Union Table
Damask; very durable grade;
in floral effect; 5S inches
wide.   Per *9Qfs
Per yard OOC
15c Bleached I'nion Table;
mercerized finish; close we*ave*;
in various pretty floral designs; 58 inches wide. CQm
I'er yard   OOC
91.76 'Bleached Union Damask
Table Cloth; mercerised finish;
floral   designs;    Si/.e.   1%   by    1%
yards: hemmed ready for use.
a' S1.50
$1 .*e" dozen superior Bleached
Union Table Napkins; size 20
by I'u; floral de- GA A gf
signs.  I'er doz *9 I ��� I O
C'tlllteel Silence Cloth; for
table padding; 68 Inches wide;
regular {1.25, G4    4 A
I'er  yard     9 I ��� I U
���in Inches wldi ; C 4    _\R
re g.   $1.60.   Yard. ... 9 I .OO
DRESS GOODS FOR LESS
TYu�� week we are offering some extra valuea in Dress Goods and Coatings bought at
exceptionally low prices and offered at bargain prices.    Among them are these lines at
50c, 69c and 95c
The* selection ol' goods at 50c is one from
which you can select something suitable1
for a dress, skirt or waist, as there are
materials in all weights and weaves. Thi*
colors are new shades, and Include navy,
black, gray, reel, Copenhagen, cream,
green, etc., and some* splendid shades oi
two-tone ratines, black and white checks,
navy and brown anel white checks; widths
up to 60 inches. This lot,
per yard 	
50c
THE  69c   DRESS  GOODS.
Some an* worth twice the money, and are
the* newest weaves for the Spring and
Summer trade*. There are two-tone cords;
">4 inches wide; striped suitings, ratines,
beige and many materials useful for suits
ami sumemr coats. A big range of colors
aud all of exceptional value. 1'p to 5ei
Inches wide*. A big choice
All. pit' yard 	
69c
COATINGS FOR 95c.
This includes a lot of mixtures; suitable
for the new coats; most serviceable In
wear and smart in appareance; 50 anel .'it
Inch) s wide; gray, mauve, tan, green anil
blue mixtures, etc., ami plain tan and
Mime* novelty checks, Your
choice for, per yarel   	
95c
REMNANTS TODAY  AT  BARGAIN
PRICES.
\\'e are still offering the remainder of
our Remnants. There an* lengths suitable for Dresses, Skirts or Waists, and
a quaantlty of materials in various
weights that make excellent srliool
dresses, The prices are less than co I
and lengths vary from  1 to "i yarels.
PARLOR FURNITURE AT REDUCED PRICES
Parlor Suites;  five pieces;  upholstered in gre.en velour or silk; consists of one rocker, one arm chair, two smail chairs
anil  one settee;   regular $?*-'.50.    Spi'Cial   	
$28.75
Solid Oak Parlor Suite; golden finish; upholstered in   genuine leather;
tin ee   pieces;   regular $45.00. COO  Cfl
Special 90O.0U
Three-piece   .Mahogany  Parlor  Suit;   upholstered   in C07   Rfl
genuine leather;   regular $42.00.    Special    OO I iUU
DINING ROOM FURNITURE.
Six-foot  Extension Table;   i  n-golden elm;   is  well  finished  and  very
strongly made*,    ihis is our best value. CO  flfl
Special'      OO.UU
Sit   of six Dining Room Chairs; in golden oak finish.        CIA  flfl
Special  value 4.... O I t.WU
Solid   Oak   Buffet;   in  golden   finish;   has  three  drawers  and   double*
cupboard, and neat bevel plate mirror. C01    flfl
Special   value*  *\9*m I -UU
HEARTH RUGS
A very heavy eiuality Axminster Ituee. suitable for parlor or
dlnip.g room; size -txf>4; regulai G4 AC
Special *9 t .Ow
\n extra fine Axminster Hug;
with lie*,;, -oft pile; in colors
of   faun,   reel   and   green;      size*
-T\."ei lm lies. regular $3.50.
Spe clal G*_ TIC
i OC.fO
Ai! Axminster Kng of superior
eiuality and e!e*sign; size 27x60
Inches; reg, $4.26. G*\\ (Cfl
Special  I'riee*     90aOU
JAPANESE   RUGS.
Hand-made Japanese   Rugs;  in
fine*  Oriental  colors      anil    designs:
Si/.e 27x54 Inches; regular $3.00.
82"! $2.15
Size :!fix0f> inches;  regular $5 00.
Priec<ea!.:.::.:::.:::$4.50
WILTON   RUGS.
Superior   to  all   other   rugs     in
eiuality, coloring and design;
Size      L' 7 x .**> I     Inches;     regular
$5.50.      Special
Priee   	
$4.45
THE BEST WORK GLOVES
AT MCALLISTERS
Cc'.tcn Gloves at 3 for 25c.
These are slrongiy made and
just, tlu* thing to save* your
bands during the gardening
Keeison.
AT    65c    A     lluekskin     Clove.,
witli   wist     fasteners.     Also  a
Pig Sk'n Mit at the same price.
price.
AT  75c    A   Muleskin  Clove  for
good, hard wear.
AT $1.25 A Horsehlde Clove,
'..ith wrist fasteners or with
gauntlet wrist.
BOYS' UNDERWEAR AT
POPULAR   PRICES.
Hoys' Balbriggan Underwear;
with sliott sleeves and knee
length   drawers;     sizes       20-32.
inent at.. CDCaND vOC
Boys' Merino Underwear, with
long sleeves and ankle length
drawers;      size's     20*32,      I'riee,
per garment   at
45c and 50c
BUY YOUR LINEN'S NOW FOR 8MER-GUR STOCK McMLlSTEHS FOR
OF WAISTS AND SUITS IS LARGE AND VARIED *-> a I IS ��>
ANO THE PRICES LOW -SlLl\^
35c Fine Irish Waist l.inen; 36 Inches wide. 'iflc
Per yarel  for   WV l#
35c.  Heavy Weave Butcher Linen for 29c. I OU -Lail  MatCh  AllJ'
Per'fard !"?.."". Mmy��� ^-^ ^ 29c Shade in Our Big Stock
30c  Brown  Dress Holland for 22' ,c. .. m,,lir,,     a     DreM   or
Of close, even weave; nothing better for C liiidren's rompers, dresses ^.^  u _. ^
end   ladies   suits;   ���2   inches  wide. 22 lC Trimming   Silks,   you'll   find   it
Per -vanl    ���"���" z w here.     We  carry  a  large  stock
37-/2c Irish  Sheer Lawn for 25e a  Yard.   (lf 0lrr ()Wn  -^porting,  and  the
36 inches wide;  for ladies' v.aists, e*tc.      Exceptional  value      ORi* values are right.
^ P6r ^^   50c Brown Dress Linen for 39c  ���    Natural Pongee for 25c
Heavy weave, warrant,d a,i ,i��� ,,,; w���l give endless wear;     QQ J. ha��� Justj��eived another
36   inches   Wide.     Per   yard    ������������������������������ '���-,  **V w ,,,t int.,1(.s w|(.���. ,
85c Close  Even Weave Pure Irish Linen for 65c. *v  ^j  up to ,,-t(,   ���������*,,_    f%m
For  waists, suits,  etc.;   fine mercerised  finish;   30  Inches        CCef* dav  per vard ZoC
wide.     Special  value at.  per yard    OOC Another 'Natural  Pongee;   more
35c. Extra Fine Weave in   Pure  Irish Waist Linen for 65c. useful  for    purposes    requiring
Sbt  finish; 42 Inches Wide,   Special Price, t\Rt* wilier  silk;     being, 34 inches;
pi r   yard       WWW v..|���, b    regular UP    to    66c. To*
SEE TIIE BON AMI LET THE VEI OX WATER &' ��� t     - st  39c
..r.���r.-.   mi.ninn Tartans  and  Stripes.
BLUE FLAME MOTOR WASHING SSWTJS m. SK
SMOKELESS STOVE m\E SOLVE YOUR ^etwhtn,aresuSe8gke^ Z
amvttu-uisv wi       . Uf*CII fl 1V TU|||IRI C-C Ishlng of any color of dress can
Demonstrated ln the basement; tf AtJll UAI   IllUlDLLU be found. See them today. Prices
will   cook  or   bake   equal   to   a Simply  turn on  the  faucet anil '''.'        95*C   ami-, 51   SO
range at a cost of l'/4c per hour attend  your other duites,  while '    '        WWW  AND W ��� ��WW
each Burner,   The Ideal summer the   faucet does    vour washing.
Btove for home or camp;  three It  is simple,  durable and  Inex- AWUIUC  MTWC   IT
sizes, 1, 2 and 3 burners. Prices, pensive;   nothing to get out of AWlllllU   DUuilJ  Al
S0'.110:50' $15.00    SerPr,r.8p!-..$15.00 McALLISTERS
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER s-"''-   Duck;   either  painted' or
woven, white with  red, gre e*n or
_.   _m      Vf" _���   _a  _, blue  stripes.   Woven        OC��*
Ay   At m^T^^wJ���t' A* >*�� stripes, per yanl. Cww
_t_f /�� ar/ss/r ~rmf^.   _^_ Painted  stripes. *_*_,_.
/i/lC       A*Wl'/y/ &S S9 & O per yard OC _ C
_f*t JT MSA V_ _m /Yf   &J_a*s%l aT\S / am% Whit.'  Duck,  for Huts or riles;
W��^ at   1   .  1*\w*r    I _V%e4r*saaJ^sKam** &r*^Jf 6-oz��� 20c yd.:  7-oz., 22i/2c yd.;
fc lav mm /a S"��Z"    25c    'll :     1""/*    Ofl*.
%djt^   ^^��� ^���-TH LIfTHree per yard  OUC
We nnike and  hang Awnings,
s ��in en����/-��r��   Amu*    sti icemnnci Huy 8'ze or l'"l("' to measure, at
AND SHOP AT MCALLISTERS. a  very moderate cost.
ranza  and Qotizalea  have pract'callv
no ammunition either tor mi n or Held
pieces.
There are many bandit dommand rs
wiih small fi rces of ire:i operating In
1 vi rj state of Mexico. These bands
probably would harrnss an invading
force to some, extent, but there Is
little* likelihood of their merging. If
Invasion Bhould be ordered following
the proposed blockade of the ports,
it is believed that Mexico City again
will  be  the goal    i f    tin*    American
troops, ae In the*, former    war   with
Mex*co. Vers Cruz undoubtedly would
in* tin* starting point.    The  Atlantic
fleet would  in- able to make a landing there possible,    Also,    it.    could
give Mifiicieni protection to the army
until  the  latter is ready  to move on.
Two Routes to Mexico City.
There   an*   two   routes   trom     Vera
Cieiz to Mexico City.   One Ib the Jala
j pa route taken  by Oeneral  Scott  in
his advance in the former  war.    The
otht r is th.* Orizaba  route,  used by
the   Pre]      ^^^^^
Mi xlCO.
The Jalapa   route
I
���*h when Maximilian Invaded I work the ground to repel the Invader. Carranza, and   who   has wrested an
���General Huerta,    first    and    last    a immense triangle*   eef territory    from
has  ;i  narrow-   eoldlrr, wlll take the field, Having the the federals,    The   Setnpata brothers
giriKc   railway   from    Vera   Cruz   to   presidential chair to Portillo y Rojas; are masters of Btrategy and guerilla
Mexico City   The distance* is approxl-   Oeneral Angeles, sub-secretary or war warfare*.
ma'tcly 30(1 miles    The Orizaba routt j In    Oeneral    Cnrranza's   provisional ;    With many   such   soldiers   Me*\ie*..>
Is a standard guage railway, and   Is  cabinet, a splendid    artillery officer could put Into the field al one,. 180,-
280 miles long.   There is only a small   with both    Mexican    and    European 000 men and a  very large proportion
I force of federals In Vera Cruz today , training, and director of the artillery of    artillery   modern     French    field
undrr General Maas,                            attacks against the federals In North- guns  and German  fortification    nml
Mexico l*n'J iniiny able* olTice-rs wlie Urn  Mexico;   Oeneral  Francisco  Villa siege guns - while Ihey hav,. an extra-
are nal soldiifs.   and there is little  whose fame as a fighter has ocllpwd ordinarily good   supply   of   machine
doubt that  rein Is and  federals    will   that of   liis nominal leader, Oeneral guns,
                                             i                                                             ;
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