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The New Westminster News Apr 6, 1914

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 SUtars
Volume 9, Number 28.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 6. 1914.
Price Five Cents,
WHOLE COUNTRY IS AROUSED OVER
MURDER OE MRS. MILLARD BY CHINESE
Feeling in Vancouver as Result of Revolting Crime Is
Tense and Many Discharge Oriental Servants���Boy
Admits to Police He Killed Woman and Burned Her
Body in Furnace���Dramatic Story Told at Inquest.
Vancouver,    April    5.     Anti-oriental
ism took a Htrong turn In Vancouver
during the week    end  following    the
shocking disclosures of tho murder of
Mrs.    Charles    Millard,   wife  of  the
('. P, R. ticket agent.   Scores of servants  have   been  discharged,   Chinese
employment agencies are being flooded   with  applications  for employment j '"'
trom  servants   whom   they   have  not:
seen for years past,  while In several {
instances complaints have been made
to   the   police   of   assaults   hy   white
men upon  the slant-eyed  individuals.
Almost everywhere the antagonis* j
tic feeling towards the oriental is dls-
.'"rnable and the claim for a white!
Rritish Columbia has taken a greater
impetus since the discovery of one I
Of the most revolting crimes that has :
ever  taken   place  In   Vancouver.
Although tiie police have not se-;
cured a signed confession from Jack
Kong, the Chinese servant at tlle Mll-j
lard home, the 17-year-old boy broke
down under severe questioning Satur-,
day morning and gave out the details
of how he committed the crime. He
will be brought up In court Monday
morning ami charged with the crime,
although It is almost sure that a remand will be applied for by the police
ln order to secure more evidence. All
day today Deputy Chief McRae and a
fore of detectives followed up every
possible clue and gleaned more evidence which will be brought out at
tne trial. Some |more bones were
disoovered stowed away in the nooks
nnd crannies of the Millard house thus
showing th* deliberate work upon
the part of the murderer. To prepare
B elf-fence for the accused oriental
Stuart Henderson. K.C. has benn re-
tain.-d and is now working on the
care.
after his  return,  when  no word   was
received from his wife.
Noticed Carpet Wet.
On the evening he returned home,
Wednesday, tie told of sitting down
In the breakfast room in front or the
very spot where the crime is supposed to have been committed. He
noticed that the carpet was wet for a
considerable spac0 In front of him.
but did not attach any significance to
the fact at tin; time. He went up to
bed and fell asleep. The only Incideat
of the night was when he was awakened at 4 a.m. by what lie thought was
the turning of the key in the attic
door, lie listened for a few minutes
but healing no further noise considered be was mistaken and went to
Bleep. The significance of this is
shown In the later recovery of several
articles of apparel belonging to his
wife in the attic, where they were
carefully hidden.
Next day be went down town to his
office and lt was not until about noon
when all Mrs. Millard's relatives had
been heard from that his suspicions
were thoroughly aroused.
Important   evidence   was   produced
in  the  form not only of the jewelry
stolen   from    the  Millard  home    two
weeks  ago,  but of  the   rings,   watch
was considering a verdict that in the I a,ml P""e w'"rirl1 were ���" the Posses-
jcted only   slon of ',rs' Millard when her husband
essed and I '''f' for Victoria.    These articles were
found  together between  the chimney
and    the    basement  wall  by  Deputy
being foully murdered some time between Tuesday night, Marcli 81 and
the evening of April 1, at her family
residence, 1650 IVndrell street, Vancouver, and her body was cremated in
tlie furnace iu the basement of the
house."
The above verdict was returned at
th,, coroner's Inquiry Into the death of
Mrs. Clara Burnett Millard. Kor over
hours yesterday aftenoon the
coroner, Dr. Jeffs, and the jury listened to the details of one of the most
shocking crimes In Canadian criminal
annals. The picture of what must
have occurred in the Millard home a
few days ago was built up step by
step, while those in the court room
were deeply affected.
"Dastardly Crime."
The  coroner  stated   while  tin
jury
many inquests he ha<l conducted only ���
| one previous case had eppr
I nauseated him to the same extent, and
that was the Lakcvlew disaster, when
! s. ven mutilated bodies were laid out
i on the floor before him In his charge
I to the Jury he described it as a "das-
��� tardly  crime."
Through   the  entire   narrative,   the
accused,   Jong   Von   Kong,   sat   with
, stoical composure between his guards,
I Detectives  Kills and Tisdale.    He appeared   to   follow     the     proceedings
i keenly, but no emotion was apparent
even   when   his employer  was  giving
evidence,    lie was not called to make
ii statement and when the jurors retired he was taken back to confinement.
Chief  interest attached  to the  sad
story of the bereaved  husband, Chas.
Millard,  and  during    his    statement,
Chief McRae and Inspector of Detec
tlves Jackson yesterday afternoon.
When Shown to Mr. Millard he positively identified most of the articles
and was fairly sure that everyone
had been In his wife's possession.
Christmas Gift.
One of the articles found was a silver purse, which was his last Christmas girt to his dead wife, and at the
sight of it he broke down and sobbed.
Identification was positive or most of
the articles.
There was no mention throughout
the inquiry of a confession said to
have been made by the prisoner. The
witnestes in addition to Mr. Millard included Dr. Curtis, who examined the
I which  was  given  distinctly  but  in a I few remains, Deputy Chief McRae, In-
; low   voice,   many  in   the  court   room   spector Jackson. Detective TlBdale and
! were visibly affected.    He told of his J Mr. Bernard, a neighbor.   Stuart Hen-
i.l��p��rture jior   Victoria   on   Tuesday I derson.  K.C,  appeared   tor  theg
1 evening and traced Mb (.owlna a,larm|	
The Inquest. 	
"The deceased came to her death by ] evening and traced Mb (.owtna* Mtann|one*.
DRAMATIC SCENES  ARREST CHILD
IN DIVORCE COURT
AS SHQPlif raf
Pastor Cheered by Women Girl of Eleven Nkajs HeftI ^tospfects  Bright  for Ob
When He Gives Lie to
Lawyer.
Break.  Down   When   He   Tells   How
He Tried to Protect His Wife-
New Thought Cult.
Tacoma. April 6.-Tense situations
and dramatic scenes developed yesterday In the superior court, when
Rev. A. H, Hurnhisel underwent a
steady, unrelenting fire of quick,
sharp questions from his wife's attorney, Maurice A. l.anghome. The attorney made no effort to spare thr;
feelings of the former First 1'resby-
teriai, church pastor, who is seeking
a divorce from the wife he alleges
was extravagant.
Crowded with Women.
Again the court room was crowded
with women from all stratus of
society. Incidentally, Attorney Lang-
horne brought out how Rev. Mr. Barn-
hisel took up the new thought cult,
attending classes conducted by a Mrs.
Scovell, and to whom he told his
���financial difficulties. He admitted
he had tried to get Mrs. Barnhisel interested In the cult. Rev. Mr. Barnhisel screumed the "lie" direct al At-!
torney Langhorne when prodded as!
to where he got hold of Mrs. Barn-
hisel's letters, and women in court
loudly applauded him. hater In the
afternoon he broke down completely
and wept like a child.
Found in Old Clock.
"K\plain to the court how you came
In possession of the letters you have
introduced In this case," demanded
Mrs. Barnhisel's attorney.
Mr. Harnhisel repeated his testimony of Friday, of finding them
when they fell out of an eld clock
while moving some furniture. He
said he placed them in hiB safe with
other  letters.
"Why?" asked Attorney Langhorne
With Her MotheVjfi
Stealing
^*. . *
'***.
Taken    Into    Custody by Department
Store  Detective���Quantity of
Stuff Recovered.
VANCOUVER MUST
PRQDUCETHEGOODS
Jt^niftg  Elevator  for
% - Westminster.
Deputations from This City end from
Vancouver Ready to Present
Arguments Today.
Seattle, April .",. In the arrest of
an 11 year old girl and her mother,
Mrs. Mamie Roach, in a downtown department store yesterday, wholesale
depredations in mercantile establishments may be uncovered which may
run  into  thousands of dollars.
When captured by a house detective. Mrs. Roach had goods valued ut
several hundred dollars concealed on
her person, the police declare, while
the young daughter is said to have
had hidden under a raincoat a vain-
able hat and bird of paradise feathers.
Attention of the house detective
was first attracted to the pair through
Winnipeg, April 5.���Two influential
delegations from the Pacific coast are
tonigiit camping ln Winnipeg prepared to do battle tomorrow before
the grain commission for the possession of the Dominion government
grain elevator on the Pacific seaboard. One of these bodies conies
from New Westminster, the Fraser
river harbor town, and the other from
Vancouver, the Burrard inlet city.
The fight which opens before the
grain commission Is not the beginning of the action. It started some
months back in Ottawa when the
government elevator site for the
the actions cf the girl. After they | Pacific coast was a subject that was
had  been  turned  over to the  police, | thrashed  out  there ln  the office    ot
���Ion. George  E.  Foster,  minister    of
Mrs. Roach is said to have admitted
the thefts charged against her and
directed the officers to her home, 718
Spruce street.
At the home goods valued at $.100
are said by the police to have been
obtained and traced to seven different department stores by Detectives
lien Corneliscn and M. .1. Mc.Numee,
while another bundle estimated at
$20*1 believed to have been stolen was
left behind because the goods had
been used.
Correspondence found in the residence is said to indicate that Mrs.
Roach had been shipping goods to
Butte, one letter referring to a lot of
three hats which had been sold. Just
how extensive her operations were
hag not yet been ascertained. Although her husband is a dav laborer
trade and commerce. It is said to
have been decided by the minister
that Vancouver was the place for tbe
elevator and the way was prepared
for the announcement that the C. P.
R. terminus was the winner when
Colonel .1. D, Taylor, member for New
Westminster, brought it to the attention of the other members of the
cabinet that certain statements which
had been made with reference to the
Fraser river port and detrimental to
it had not exactl y fitted the truth ln
the case. It had been asserted, It ls
said, tiiat the channel of the Fraser
river was not deep enough to permit
of the passage of ocean-going ships,
a report which was categorically denied by the member for New Westminster, who produced official sound-
���i
who has  been   working   a  few   days j Ings to back up his statement.   With
each week under the arrangement bv I a further controversy  in sight, it ia
tbe city  to care for the unemployed. I stated.   Hon.   Mr.   Foster   refused  to
"Well, Mr. UuiriioniTttte alrnationl\_*__Z tollet articles and goods of all   take  up  the  grain  elevator  question
had  grown  to  such  a  point  that    11 a^-^rnptions   are   said   to   have   been   again and referred the whole matter
saw where 1 might have to use them." 1 fc";*d *n, /he.no'��**��'    . Uo the grain    commission    to decide
Sreams "That's Lie" I    Mra' Koach *"ave    her    a8e aB     ""here.     Accordingly,   two   deputations
"You  got   them  out of your  wife's ' >'ear"**   When  the  little  girl's  actions   have come from the coast  from the
������*!��    trunk"  declared  ihe txLtarnxu.- [caught the eye of the house detective. I two  points .in.tgr.gslqg_.and   the  he-ar-
in.mhi.ri. .nrinrtner to M. leet.       o{\ were  nee* to  dWpoee  ot  article* la\atom are .not aaytac anytr	
1 OarauUel, ���printing to tn* feet.
" I'   "I said you got those letters out
PRIZE   EOC&   FIND   WAV
INTO   KITCHEN   OF  HOSPITAL
li.ielph.      April   **>.     Two     ce>seK     or :
ergs laid I�� the pri"- egg-laying hens j
of 'be Ontario    Agricultural    college,
were shipped  to Hon.  Adam  Heck  In'
<-ire   ct     the*     London     hospital     last j
week,  the  eggs  being    intended     for
hatching purposes for the Byron sanl*   Burnaby
iiirinni   poultry   yard,   and   they   were1
valued  ut   a   high  figure.
Unfortunately tbe eggs were d-
llvered to the Victoria hospital. London, and Superintend.ut Heard, who
��.is informed or the arrival or the
lur* cases, supposing that they were
a elf: from Mr. Dick, had them sent
ie. the hospital kitchen.
In course of a short time the eggs
found their way duly to the patients,
bul the patients. It is taid. never
noticed any marked difference in th
REDUCE GRANTS        SOON START WORK
TO All SOCIETIES!        ON NEW P1ANT
Council    Considering
mates Decides to Make Cuts in
Usual  Grants.
Esti*
Contract Awarder for Piling for New
Structure to House Canning
Company.
flavor or quality of these hi;h priced I additional  $500
eggs from those they had been eat
li. fore.
Grants to agricultural societies by
the' Hurnaby council will receive a
cut this year according to a decision
reached at the special session on Sat-
ltnlav. The largest grant is to the
Hurnaby branch uf the Victorian Order of Nurses, amounting to $1000. An
is   laid   aside
for  re
Ig j lief work, while $1000 will be appropriated   for  distribution  among  the  fol-
GET RICH QUICK
SCHEME EOIIED
lowing: Burquitlam Agricultural association. Central I'ark Agricultural association. Burnaby Horticultural association  and  the 11.  A.  and l*^*,^^ _.^n. afIi,r ,)y sjx ,,i(lVl,.,lt ,,,���
Pile driving on the new St. Mungo
Canning company's plant on Front
street is expected to be started this
week following tiie letting cf the contract to the Fraser River Pile Driving company. Two buildings will be
erected on the waterlots leased by
the company from the city, the cold
storage plant being of two storeys
and Se. by 75 feet dimensions. A
warehouse and lish house 75 by 47
feet will also be erected.
The   ctntraet   for   the   pile   driving
t'ei
The application of 1
I oard fo: assistance in improving the l
grounds  will   probably  not be  acted, .
upon, the council reeling that   it  is a | ���""'���'" >
cerns,   Manager  James   Anderson,  of
i the company, making the selection on
provincial project and therefore should
lie*   financed  by  the
ivernment.
Police   (Jrab   Members
Company   Promoting
"Furniture" Club.
ofjRAMD HIS HAND
AS COffIN CLOSED
MORE WORRIES
fOR CITY FATHERS
Fifty  Cents  Down and  Fifty a  Month
with   a   Lottery   Thrown   in
Occasionally.
Funeral Postponed to Ascertain if the
Body Still Contained Spark
of Life.
A sliik get-rich -quick scheme lias; Barcelona, April 6. Don Perez (la-
I 'in unearthed In Vancouver which is ' hrero. conductor of the orchestra at
of Interest'to scores of people residing I t]je Novedades theatre, was taken
In the municipalities on the lower seriously ill on Friday night and died
le.'iinland. The men buck of the scheme j',),,, Mt>xl morning. The doctors gave
are at present under arrest in Van- L certificate, stating that he had died
COUVer, considerable evidence being I 'fr()m )1(,art disease. The funeral was
prepared against them by She Burnaby j ,irranKed for today and the family and
and South Vancouver police. j members of the theatrical profession
I'nder the system  practiced  agents   ^.^   assembled   at   the   house   and   a
of the concern with headquarters in
Vancouver went around visiting
houses where many people were persuaded into paying 60 cents per month
I'or 60 months after which time they
would secure possession of furniture
worth $so. As an Incentive to joining
tho club the promoters stated that lotteries were held every m oil th, the
lucky   poisons  drawing   down   pianos
and expensive' furniture. Nam
givn aa to the winners of the lottery
but so far the Burnaby and South
Vancouver pollec have been unable
to rind a single Instance where a piano
bas been won.
The headquarters of the company,
the letter ho-aus of which suggested a
ghint concern taking la whole city
block, was discovered to be a small
two 'by four office in Vancouver. One
woman in Vancouver was discovered
t,i have paid in nlniost half the* stun
required.
hearse and several coaches were lined
up outside when It was suddenly announced that it was not certain that
the man was dead. It was rumored
that as the coffin was being closed
Cabrera had  raised  his hand.
The doctors were hastily summoned.
They found the rigor of death but
lliere was no sign of decomposition,
Th,. mourners were dismissed to awai*
were  developtaen
Qabrero was a notable musician in
Spain. He composed seveial light
operas.
Bonds    for   Water     Extension   Work
Held Up Pending Compliance
with Health Act.
The new municipal clauses net and
the linicalness of bond purchasers
are causing the city authorities no
end of worry these days. The bonds
Issued to curry out the Sapperton
sewer scheme, which were sold to
Glasgow Harrington & Co., of London, were found to be invalid and a
new bylaw hud to be passed by the
council und new bonds will be issued
lo make this matter right. Now comes
a letter from Mr. Bruce, of Toronto,
representing the London firm, to tlle
effect that under the health act a
plan cf the extension of the water
iyst, in and an analysis of the water
to be supplied must be submitted to
the purchasers or the bonds which
are issued to carry out the extension
of the  water system.
Acting Mayor Jardine is looking
in'.o Ihe matter and every step wlll
be taken to eliminate delay in the
oarrylng out of the proposed improvements. .
her trunk,* dida't you?'' asserted   Mr.
I.anghorne.
"Vou said I did and I say you lie,"
shouted  Mr. Barnhisel. passionately..
Among   the   large  audience,  mostly
of  women,   hands  were  clapped,  and
| for  a   moment   the  proceedings  were
I .-topped.    Tiie courl ignored the interruption,   and   Mr.   I.anghorne   asked: I
"Did you keep copies of them?"
"Vis." I
New  Thought  Cult.
"Now, tell us aboul this New
Thought movement you mention in
your letter of February S, 1913."
"In a general way, my reference to
the new thoughi Is what is generally
understood by the people who are interested in it. To be In the attitude
of mind required through our circumstances in life, of faith, courage and
confidence, our belief in an overruling
power, to strengthen a man's heart
and to meet the problems aud hardships of our daily life."
"You mention Mrs. Scovel in your
letter. Who is the?" asked Mr. i.anghorne.
"She is a .woman In the north end
who conducts classes in this study
and 1 have attended her classes." He
told of the events leading up to his
study of the doctrine, and said light
was thrown on his problems by his
stody of books covering the new
thought ideas.
"Vou consulted with Mrs. Scovel
when vour wife was in California?''
"Yes."
"Vou told her of your financial difficulties ?"
"Yes, 1 attended her classes. 1 endeavored to interett my wife, but she
would not attend.""
Rev. Mr. Barnhisel declared, toward the end of liis testimony, that
his wife wanted him to go into bank
ruptcy to get clear of debt
"She believed    1    was    a
: handbags and other receptacles which
' they were carrying. The detective
followed them dewn through the store
and afier witnessing some additional
thefts took tljein to the office and
notified  'tie  police.
On    Mrs.   Koach. it    is said,    were
found a complete  boy's suit and    all
I varieties of embroideries,  ribbens and
laces.     Investigation   into     the    case,
��� has  been   begun  by the  police.   ' j
I Although Mrs. Roach discussed
i freely her own connection with the |
j thefts, she shielded her young daugh-
ter, saying that the girl had been involved in the practice only a few
weeks ago and prior to that time had
been innocent of shoplifting.
taking the evidence, but lt ts understood that If Vancouver cannot show
a better and larger site than that on
which the minister of trade and commerce Intended to place the elevator,
the choice of location will go to Sew
Westminster.
IDENT/fV BAIL
AS TRAIN ROBBER
CARELESS SMOKER CAUSES
SERIOUS BLAZE  IN  GARAGE
Hamilton. April 5.���The Bremen
received a call from some excited
person last evening shortly before 6
o'clock which took them to John
street south. They learned after
about ten minutes' hunting that the
lire was on Hess street south. It
was caused by a spark falling from
a pipe. J. V. Elliott was snicking
while cleaning %n auto in the garage
at the rear of 28 Hess street south.
The garage was destroyed and the
auto badly damaged. Two other cars
were got safely out. The loss will
be about $2500, with insurance
amounting to about one-quarter of j
this.
Witnesses Will Testify at Preliminary
Hearing at Mount Vernon on Friday Next
financial
(Coutluued on Page Eight.)
Lumber King Dead.
l'.esaelena. Cal, April a. - Frederick
Wejerhauee , the multi-millionaire
Minnesota lumberman, riled yesterday
at his winter home at Oak Knoll, aged
7'i Weyerhauser was stricken ten
days ago with a severe cold. Threatening symptoms developed and several times he sunk to the verge cf
death, but rallied and yestenlay ap-
poared to be all but recovered.
The identification of George Ball as
being one of the two bandits who held
up the C. N. R. train on the evening
of Feb. 20, when three men were killed, is said to be complete. During
the past week the police authorities
assisted by railway ofricials have been
rounding up several passengers who
were on the train the evening or the
hold-up, one of these Vincent Massi of
Vancouver, being convinced that Ball
was one of the two men. Three others
have also identified Ball as being the
man. A preliminary hearing of the
rase will be held at Mounf Vernon on
Friday next to which all witnesses
have  been  subpoened.
Sir Richard to Take
High Commissionership
RANCHER KILLED
AS RESULT OE BLAST
Appointment Will Probably Be Made
at End of Present Session of
House at Ottawa.
W.  Innis Meets Death at Sperling
When  Flying Timbers  Fracture
Skull.
Saves Only His Clothes.
Chicago, April .">. -Liabilities of
$110,000 and assets of $75 were
scheduled by Nicholas P, Moses, who
tiled a voluntary petition in bankruptcy yesterday. The assets consisted of two suits of clothes which are
exempt  from creditors.
Oitawa, April .-.Premier Borden
and his colleagues one and all de
cline to discuss at the present time
ihe matter of the appointment of a
successor to the late l-ord Strathcona
as high commissioner in London
more than to say that the post is not
_ , yet  tilled.
it is understood that no final ds-
Malaspina  Makes Capture. jcision In regard to the matter will be
Prince Rupert, April 6<���Caught reached until after the conclusion of
fishing within the three-mile limit, the present session. Since the visit
off Vayas island, the motor sloop j of Sir Richard McBride to O'tawn
Prince'Olav of Seattle, arrived in the impression has been growing that
port last night in tow of the cruiser | the British Columbia premier is
Malasplna of the fisheries department.   This is the llrst capture made
News of a fatal blasting accident
at Sperling station on the Fraser valley branch of the B. C. E. R. on Friday was received in the city yester-
dav. J. \V. Innis. a rancher, was the
victim. Mr. Innis was blasting on
the ranch of E. Stover on Friday and
In some manner failed to take refuge
from the flying timbers, a large
chunk striking him over the head and
Inflicting injuries from which he died
the same evening.
Deceased wus 31    years    old    and
leaves a wife and two sons to mourn
his  loss.    A   sister  residing   in    Los
Angeles  was  immediately  notified ot
I the accident and  she is now on the
| way north to attend the funeral. W. E.
I Fales has the arrangements in charge.
no date being set until the arrival of
the sister from California.
by the new boat.
quite likely to go to London. Many
of the names which have been mentioned as possible successors can  be
eliminated, For instance, neither Hon.
Adam   Beck   nor   Sir   Edmund    Osier
have any desire io leave Canada. The
same  can  probably  be  said  of  Hon.
Robert   Rogers,   Hon.  George  I'eteley
aud  Hon. Oeorge B.  Foster.
This reduces the list materially and
* makes ii practically certain that if
1 Sir Richard will accept the position
j he will be Lord Strathcona's successor.    It   ic agreed here by  everybody
that the choice of Sir Richard would
be a wise one and that  while Uritish
Columbia   would    lose    his    valuable
services iii a measure, th.' Dominion ,
as a whole would stand to benefit by ,
the presence of Sir Richard In  London,
Since  leaving  Ottawa  several  days:
ago. Sir Richard went to Washington. I       Big  Liner Twelve  Hours Late.
where he called on  President Wilson |     New  York.    April 5. ���The    Cunard
and  Hon. Franklin K. Lane nnd then ! liner   Mauritania  arrived     yesterday
went to New York.   It is his Intention  from   Liverpool  and  Queenstown    12
to leave again  immediately  tor Van- hours late.      She was delayed by   a
couver. ' series of storms. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  APRIL 6.  1914.
Hetoris
An Independent morning paper devoted to tha lute rests of New We stinlnst.r and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by tin* National l'rlntlng
and Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKenxie Street. New Wi-stmluater. Uritish
Columbia. ROBB Sl.THEKt.ANI>. Managing Director.
All communications should tx> aelelnssed to The New WsslllllllSlSI News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, anil money orib-rs should be made
payable to The National Printing anil i'ul.llslilng Company, Limited.
TELEPHONE'S���Business OtOoe and Manager. 989; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, 14 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
month. By mail, tt per year, 25t per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on  application.
Fruit Growers Must
Co-Operate in Order
to Save Their Industry
MONDAY MORNING,  APRIL 6,   1914.
The Spokesman-Review publishes
the following Interesting article on
the fruit growing industry and the
need of cooperation among the grow
i ers in the marketing of their
products:
While the subject matter of this
article deals with the ruture or the
orchard industry of the Pacific northwest, it conceniB the welfare of
every home,    every    industry,    every
A LESSON IN IT.
The most brutal murder in Vancouver's history has resulted in drawing down on the heads of Chinese, particularly those engaged as household servants general condemnation for the act of one of their race. While this sentiment
is .popular, it is obviously wrong, based, as it is, entirely
on feeling aroused over the deed of a single individual,
for which others of his nationality cannot, either morally
or legally, be held responsible. Had this condemnation
been the outcome of careful consideration of the possible
danger of leaving housewives alone during the business
hours of their husbands with oriental servants it wouldi{liU,,, .,..������.,,,.,,,, bBV0 therefore
have had more weight and ultimately probably would have!ll ,"'oa<l a"d *!1nera-1 lnt*re-��   The
�� * r " \ Yakima   association   la   a   subcentral
resulted in removing woman from the danger zone of the i of ihe North Pacific Fruit distributors
r   ,, , i .       ,    ,       .     , j and   the   great   force  of   Mr.   Sickels'
unfathomable oriental mind. reasoning applies thi refore with equal
There is, however, a lesson to be learned from the IntereBt _ '"" ,""i': ��(:r,hwest-
i ' Enormous Acreage.
tragedy which was enacted in the Vancouver home.   Thej   -statistics show,- snys   s.-cretary
���i�� i .    i ,-,, ��� , r, a   Sickels, "thai there are 505,000 acres
confessed murderer, a Chinese boy of seventeen years of punted to apples in the tour north-
age, has been a regular attendant at one of the public j J6���^, _��*��� ������ee 5S
schools in the neighboring city for the past few years and,j ever t'"1"' *nt0 commercial bearing
as a pupil in that school, he has mixed freely with his
young white companions. During their class-room days;
children do not acquire all their education from their
teachers.  The incidental instruction gained from associat- j
that lie will get tho exceptional price
that this particular dealer got for
some one particular producer, by
mere chance of good luck in some
particular market which for the mo-
meni was short of fruit and bid a
fancy price.
Hut these are dangerous allurements, and growers will yield to them
at iheir peril. The industry can not
be stabilized nnd    saved    if It    shall
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
REFUSED PAY
, line of business In Washington, Idaho, I cling, even In a large part, to   the
I Oregon and Montana. Kor the orchard   marketing methods which failed It in
I industry in these states has been de-   1912.
I veloped on lines gigantic.    It Is Inter- i ���
locked   with   labcr.   with    commerce,
with   transportation,     with     banking.   8UE* jO* lbmmHMLIB
with land values, with lumber manu-j        when Lttutt HtFUb
facturing, witli irrigation, with power
projects,  with  the cement and paper j
manufacturing    industries.    We    all*
have something at s:ake 111 the future :
of   the   fruit   Industry.     If     disaster
should  Strike   it   the   resulting   losses
would   be   fell   in   every   ramification
of business and  industry.
Startling tacts and conclusions put
forward    by    Secretary    Frank    E.
Sickels,  or  the   Vakima   Valley   Fruit
on
ever  come  into
v.e slmll have in the year 1919 250.-
000 a ire s or apple trees practically in
full bearing. The common estimate
nt yield is one car to the acre, but if,
for the sake of extreme conservatism,
we call it one-half car to the acre
��� ,*, ,      .e -     ..     , .    ,., i i  *, ,,    ,*,.    I We   will   have   in   1919   an   output   of
ing with each other in its litter influence on the child s life 1125.000 cars or apples m the   four
northwestern states."
The deep significance of these figures become apparent when Mr.
Sick.is adds that in the year 1H12, a
year of gloom and misfortune among
the apple growers oi the northwest,
tin* total output of apples from these
Sunbury. Pa., April 5.���When eggs
touched 6H cents a dozen recently
Philip Bradford, of Sunbury, discovered a new form of speculation. It was
revealed in Sejuire Tierney s court
yesterday, when Bradford brought
suit agalnil a neighbor to collect
rental for a hen.
Bradford lias a lot of hens. Instead
eet' collecting his eggs and selling
them he rented out the fowls at 2 rents
a day, the renter winning if the hens
continued  to  lay  properly.
One hen was ronted to James ll.
Snyder, but instead of laying she
wanted to pet. and net was all she did.
Winn Bradford attempted to collect
bis  rental Snyder refused to pay.
Squire Tierney gave judgment for
1,0 cuts against. Synder.
HELP!     HELP!
In
bulks large beside the knowledge attained through the
regular, recognized channels of teachers and text books.
For this reason the British Columbia parent owes it to his
children to safeguard them as far as possible in their
school associations and, in considering this phase of the
question, he cannot but regard the class-room intimacy
of the oriental as a menace to his own boys and girls.
No healthy-minded British Columbian lad of seventeen years of age could possibly have been capable of the
act to which the young Vancouver Chinese has confessed.
The deed perpetrated by a white boy would have been pre-
ceeded by other evidence of irresponsibility or criminality
that long sine would have shown themselves to his parents
and teachers and called for careful attention and special
treatment.
But with the oriental, man or boy, it is different. None
of us can fathom the workings of the eastern mind. Its
morals are not our morals; its passions are not our passions and, above all else, it has yet to demonstrate that it
has anything corresponding to the British sense of respect
and value for the honor and lives of others.
Therefore to permit white children to mingle in study
and play with the youthful product of centuries of unbridled passion is exposing them to contamination which
will be bound to make itself felt in the next generation
and the others to follow.
The brutal murder in the Vancouver home was sad
and tragic to the last degree, but the grievous sorrow of
the friends of the innocent victim will not have been altogether in vain if the deed shocks the school boards of the!
province into a realization of the danerer of permitting'
Asiatics to attend school with white children.
northwestern  states    was
four
than 15,000 cars. The ('(inclusion is
Irresistible that if the growers cling
to the marketing methods that governed in 1H12 they may expect an
avalanche of over-production and under-marketing that will in every
probability involve tbem in disaster
and ruin.
Old Market Methods Failed.
"We bad in 1912," Mr. Sick.is reminds the public, "every method and
means of distribution and marketing,
save one, which we have today.
If the Instruments of marketing and
distribution txlstln* ln 1912 could not
handle 15.000 cars, what can ihey be
i expected to do with the 125,000 cars
i of 1919 ?
"These fac;s present :. problem
which for the last year or two has
been studied by every thoughtful
grower and friend of the fruit growing industry, and we do not knew of
any one, from the officials of the
United States government to thi
humblest Intelligent man among the
growers, who does not agree that the
solution Is found in organization and
centralized  selling."
Mr. Sickels emphasizes this point
by repetition, and it will beat* reiteration: "We do not know of au> one
who now pretends to dlspote thi
statement that the fruit grow ers of
the northwest, if they would save
their industry, must unite In the formation of a strong central selling
agency."
Would Sacrifice the Future.
The danger lies    In    a  lanu ntabli
trait of human nature to sa.    fie
things in  the  future  for  real  i r  Imaginary  immediate minor gain   Noth
.ng short  of  co-operative    marki ���    .:
can    save    from     future    ruin     the
orchard industry of the Pacific northwest.    Nothing could  be* plainer ll in
that.   And it must be co-operation on
u   Ij v,  scale.     I?u;   individual   growers
hi re and there   some of them la.
in   the   high   quality  of    co-operative
spirit,    some    of    the ie,    yield ng    to
solicitation  frcm  marketing  agi i i ii
that could not help them In 1911
some of them thinking they can enj
the  beni (Its  of co opi ration   a it io.
bsarlng any of its mutual oblli
adhere to the disorganized nn I ��� tl
that swamped the markets in 101:1
l.Tnf rtunatt ly. at this stage i I
growth,    the    strength of ihe
Pacific   Fruit  distributors const
its weakness. Its competitors,
>t  by   Its  fine growth  in   1913    it
fearful of being driven  from a Hi tl
which   was   formerly   all   theli   o*
have   been  spurred   Into  tie*  mai
j of concessions and the paying of b."
ter   prices  than   they   would   be  *
ceding   if  the   distributors   were   li ���
In the Meld.
Lose Sght of the Main Pcmt.
They have a superficial advantage
in another way. To s:abilize the li
due try and secure financial support
for its members, the fruit distributors
market under a pooling system. Ap
���1 s of a subcentral or like grade* and
quality, are put into a pool and the
net proceeds from the pool are distri
buted equally among all the growers
heiving product  in the pool.
h, .  i      i    i   ii ,i . iii*       ii * This   makes   for   high   average   n
undred dollars toiler parrot, probably in thp hope that | turns, but affords competing buyers
an occasional opportunity to make
capl ul of slightly higher Individual
sales. "This association deals in
averages," as Secretary Sickels polnl
"'t. "It eliminates th.* speculatlvi
element and puts the business on a
| soliel     and     substantial     basis.     The
said it would be easier to explain the attitude of Europe to-1 ESStSS? 5? SSS-i"!!? fruit
Kansas  There   Are   1,200  Women
Farmers.
Tokepa, Kas., April 5.    Kansas has
I.L'ofi women  in  the active management of farms, and  there is not one
who lias not made a success of an agricultural   life   work.     These   women
ate scattered over 54 counties or the
state, a little more than one-hall' the
j counties  in  Kansas.
Most ot the women owning farm
I lands rent the properties and generally
they have an agent to look after af-
I fairs for them. But there are 1,200
j women who are active managers of
j their own farms and some of them
less | are' renters.
The Kansas woman farmer is a scientific farm.'-. When women take
over the stock they realize the necessity of study and work to be successful. It is estimated by the agricultural authorities that 98 per cent, of
the women in the active management
of the farms arc members of the farmers' institutes.
NEW YORK RABBI
HITS f ROM SHOULDER
The Buttermilk Beauty Cure.
When Marie Antoinette nnd her ladles rolled up the sleeves of tbelr flowered muslins nud played with churns
nnd cream bowls in the dairy of the
Petit Trlnnon the buttermilk cru/.ewas
nt Its height. It was almost n fetish
In the bunds of the beauties of the
time, for they regarded Its powers as
almost supernatural. Unguents for
the face as well as the potions In
which they Indulged were probably
responsible for tbe lovely complexions
which made poets compose odes to the
bloom of their cheeks and painters almost Implore on their knees that the
disdainful beauties should relent so
far as to have tbelr charms Immortalised, ln baked buttermilk one of the
strongholds of the complexion wus
said to lie. In a few days it worked
wonders, while perseverance In Its use
would preserve the skin smooth and
soft as n rose leaf.
The sour milk prophet of todny errs
in diluting the buttermilk Insufficiently, In the genuine old recipes of Ibe
past the proportions were n gill of buttermilk to a pint of fresh milk. This
was poured into u Jar with n fitted lid
nnd placed before tbe open range during the whole of n dny.
Ity night the milk hud turned to the
consistency of clotted crenm. lu which
state It was poured from n height from
one vessel to another until by some
magical means the contents bad gone
buck once more to the smoothness of
fresh milk. It wns tben sweetened
with en tie sugar ami Inclosed finally
lu n stone bottle, corked down tightly
and placed before tiie tire, but not too
ni'iir. for tlve or six hours. At first
baked buttermilk ib.es neit always appear particularly pleasing, the mere
fact ttint it is distinctly sum* making
It nn acquired taste. However, If it
were not acid it was not considered to
have been perfectly made, while If It
effervesced when tbe bottle wns opened It formed not only a most refreshing drink, particularly when well Iced,
but was thought to bo particularly efficacious for Improving the complexion.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H.    J.    A.    HUKNETT.    AUDIT! Ill    AND
Accountant    Telephone   iutj.     Boom
22   Hart   Hlock.
P. H. Smith. w. j. oraiM.
__ AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANT���
work   undertaken    a    city   and   outside
points,   m-l*   Weatmlnater   Truet   Bldg.
Phone  114.    p.  o.   llox   iS7.
FRATERNAL.
NKW    WKSTMINSTKR    LOlxii:    n,i    ;���
XutZt ?.,,'��� "' u- *"��� "u'et *he rlr�� and
tblrd Friday ut X p.m., l.nbor Temple
Seventh   anel   Royal   avenue.     A.   Wella
Oray, rcxuiteu Ruler; p. ii. Bmlth .secretary.
LOOM.. NO Sill���MEKTS ON PIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at a
p.m. in the l-ulxer Temple. David
BOyle, Dictator; W. J. droves, Secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 17���TUB
17, I. O. O. P.. la bald every Monday
night at I o'clook In Odd Fellows' Half
___&. ^ajnarvon aod Klghth streets!
V'Bltlns brethern cordially invited
11. XV. Sangster, N.O.; J. L. Watson
T. Q.; W. C. Coathan. P. U., record
tag secretary: J. W. MacDonald. financial aecretary. ^^ ,*��"������
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W. B. FAI.KS tx CO., 61i!*til8 Agnes
street, opposite Carnegie library.
Most up to date funeral parlors In
the city. Specialists in shipping.
Lady assistant in attendance. Al-
wuys open. Day phone 176, night
phone 81,
S. IIOYVKI.L, (SUCCBSSOR TO CKN-
ter A Hanna. Lad.)��� Funeral dlreccon
and etnbaltnera. Parlore 405 Columbia
atreet.   New   Weatmlnater.    Phone  Sil
BOARD OF TRADE.
HOARD OF TRADE���NBW WE8TMIN-
ater Board ot Trade meets In Uie i..���re
room, City Hall, aa folio ii: Third Pri"
<Uy.��0' .^a.c5 I"0""1 i quarterly meet lug
on the third Friday of February stay
August and November at S p.m. Annual meetings on the third Kriday oi
February,   c.   H.   Stuart   Wade,   aire-
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, GRANT 4t McCOLLs BAR-
reel's Solicitors. ��tc. 40 Lorne Street.
New Weatmlnater. U. hi. Corbould. ��
I.    J. R. Grant.    A. KS. McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BAHKISTER-
at-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
HunK of Vancouver. Offices: Mer,
chant. Bank Building, New Westminster B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address     "Johnston."     Code     Western
Rev.   Dr.
Joseph   Silverman   Attacks
Tlovement for Equal Suffrage���
Home Life at Stake.
It is suggested from Pennsylvania that there should
be a universal payday fixed by law. About every second
day would be satisfactory.
The G. T. P. is to be linked up some time this month,
say the transcontinental officials. They started to drive
that last spike about four years ago.
The pupils in a Kansas school have held a recall vote
and, as a result, the teacher has resigned. Say. if that gets
popular there'll be vacancies in some c]p.ss rooms.
Pack in Boston they're talking of passing a eugenic
law for the state. If they do the famous Boston bean is
in danger of getting a severe knock as a breeder of indigestion.
New Vork, April 6.��� Polygamy, free
l< ve arid the disruption of the home
are to follow in the wake of woman
suffrage, socialism and the feminist
movement, according to '. vigorous attack made by Kev. Dr. Joseph Silverman in his sermon in Temple Emanuel.
The rabbi's attack, which was so
vigorous that it caused surprise in the
congregation, was said to have heen
one cf the strongest yet made against
tl e plea ol women for poltlcal recognition.
Would Disrupt Homes.
Dr. Silverman said he could Bee no
llfference between woman suffrage,
'ociallsm tend the present feminist
movement, He said that, (me meant
t'ne othei, and that no matter which
cause won first, disaster to matrimony
ind the home would follow.
"At all hazards we must oppose
these movements," he B.'iid. "Thev are*
subversive to the best Interests of the
iiild and will destroy all that God and
man have in the past years built up.
I call upon you to rise in your might,
tu use. eyerj means at our command
to grapple witli ihis, the greatest enemy we have t.d.iy, and sweep ii from
the face of tbe earth."
Many Women Misguided.
"There are many misguided women
nterested i'i tiie suffrage movement,
.id to tlii*in l wish to say estimable
(.met;, many uf tbetri���that if the
.omen are accorded the privilege of
he ballot the majority of women who
ote will be those who will advocate
ree love, and the result will lie that
omen will be unsexed."
EXTRA WORK FOR POLICE
WHO VIOLATE RULES
They've got a boy in the Indiana reformatory who is
so unruly that they are talking of pardoning him and giving him his freedom. That sounds like a new way of getting liberty from jail.
A Cleveland woman who died the other day left three
dred dollars to her parrot, probably in thp hope that
her heirs would refrain from spending any of her coin on
a new-fangled talking machine.
Speaking at Philadelphia, a British newspaperman
Chicago, April 5.���Policemen who
iolate minor rules of the Chicago
police department will have to "stay
>t'ter school"-work overtime without
i uy���it is announced by Chief of
.''olice James Qleason.
"Instead of lining the offender 15
or 20 days' pay," the chief said, "lip
.ill be made to work overtime with
ut extra pay. Fining a policeman
renlly punishes his wife and family
more than It does him. By the now
system his family will have jus: as
much money, and the rule breaker
will havo more work."
wards the Monroe doctrine if Europe knew what the doc-:
trine really was, which, though facetious, is somewhat
close to the truth.
a r-mimon etock: it is marketed In
len    elderly,    scientific,    businesB-Uke
wsy, and he    receives    the   average
price* obtained  for the variety, grade
  land size of the fruit so contributed."
A  Few ���cr��ccpticn.il Cases.
A prominent rifle shot says the best marksmen are human natnn, ^rcoinTerdai'luyei'
those with grey or blue eyes. That may go in rifle shoot- 8ingleB 0,,t 1,ia tew exceptional in-
ing, but when it comes to plugging one of Dan Cupid's ar-1 S^.nS^b^thfWTrt
rows into the centre of the ring, what about those "dark-'"1" producer, who often deceives him-
Gvar\ a^nntn'tns?" Be"   witl1   t,1P   thought   that   he   can
c,\cU st-iiui Udb . 'grow fancy  fruit with  the  best, and
EDUCATE   PRISONERS   BY
CORRESPONDENCE  COURSE
Lawrence, Kan., April 5.���A college
education by correspondence for
every prisoner in tho Kaunas state*
penitentiary will be possible if a
plan announced yesterday hy l*'rank
Stronc chancellor Ot the University
of Kansas, is adopted by the board
of administration.
Chancellor Strong would have the
privilegi s of the extension division of
ihe university, including vocational
training by correspondence, offered
to the inmates of the penitentiary al
the expense of the state.
How to Treat Blackheads,
in the treatment of blackheads about
the same course may he followed ns for
pimples. The steaming nml scrubbing
are done precisely Ilie sumo, although
tbe face may be scrubbed more rigor*
i��mly. Thin In, In rnct. i.l.eiolutel.v nm*
eKsnry, heeiillfto these little lehiek plt-
llnirs nre nothing more tliun dirt embedded iu tbe pores <>r the skin.
The terms "blackhead" and "flesh
worms" nre really not correct, but ore
so descriptive that they bnve become
commonly accepted nnd ns such universally known. The correct, word fur
these obstructions Is comedones.
Many women believe them to be
alive. Such Is not the ense. The trouble results from white plugs of fnt
formed by accumulation of sebaceous
secretions thnt block up the pores nnd
prevent the glands from performing
their functions nnd also collect dust
nnd dirt, which latter makes tbem up
peur black.
The practice of pressing these black
specks between the finger mills lu order to remove tbem should he cun
demiie.l. been use more barm than good
often results.
Where enses nre extremely ohstlnate.
after steaming the face it should be
anointed with nny good cold cream
and so remolh for nt least fifteen mill
utes before being, scrubbed. This will
help very much to soften the particles
which, after being scrubbed, no doubt
can bo removed, Comedones often
need a grent deal of treatment before
tbey yield, ns some of the little black
spots seem almost rooted, but per
slstence will win out, and when dually
the skin clears, astringent lotions
should be frequently used to contract
the pores.
Milady's Complexion Veils.
Tlle veil  .vlth beutlty speets Ims coun
up again, but with a difference.   Thi
* |>eets  nil*   kept   ill  u   box   on  the  tolle*
table and stuck on after the veil but
been utljusted.
The wearer selects her prettiest fen
ture���or whnt she regards ns Bticb
Likes up a spot nnd after having dell
eately moistened it places It In sucli
position us to attract the eye of tb
spectator to tbe feature In question
It may be u dainty nose. It may lie u
charming mouth or pretty teeth. Bin
usually it Is the eyes thnt tire lndl.ut
ed ns pre-eminently worthy of ntteu
tion.
Most of us bnve noticed bow very
becoming foggy weother Is to the
complexion. This has given rise to
the fog veil, gray tulle lined with
palest flesh pink, upd It Is one of the
successes of the season.
Calling on n friend one day. tbe
wearer of one of these replied to the
admiring remark of her friend: "Oh.
it Is my fog veil! 1 nm not really
looking n bit nice. See!" And she
raised the veil.
The difference wns so grent that the
friend wns tnken aback. She renlly
did not know whnt to any, for the difference was Indeed great. It wns
astounding. But then whnt beautiful
sincerity and frankness on tbe part nf
the owner of the veil! These were
better n thousand times than tbe most
radiant  of complexions.
W. K. HANSFORD. BARRISTER HO-
Hcltor. etc., Collleter Block. oorn?r Columbia anu McKenzie streets. New Wast.
gjjT     K   ��-   B��'   28&'     �����
WHITESIDE*.     BDMOND8    ft    WHITB-
���o"..��� B,arr'����e-'�� ��nd Solicitors.  vTeSt-
_-f*U  T.r.'1   Blk-    Columbia   strait
Whiteside,"    Western    Union.    P     o
Drawer   Ibt.     Telephone    (��.     w.    J.
1. BIILWELL CLOTH. Barrlster-at-law
solicitor etc.; corner Columbia aa.
���McKensje   streets.   New   WeH.mmeter
H.    <-.     !������   O.    Boa    lis.       T.l.pl,���nt     7|*:
' Rnil.oAMPT9N BOLB. BARHIHTKSt
hS Ut0,r. ?nd Notary. Office. Hi"
���ter.V C.     ""   "lra*t* NeW  W-<*'��'��
VtcQDARRIB, MARTIN ft CASKADV
BarrtstVrs ��nrt Sollcltora. SOR to. SIS
Westnunster Tnurt Block, a. E. Mar-
c2ia&a  McOu*"����   ���"<! Geor,.  U
3YNOP81S   OK   COAL   MINING   Hft
OULATION8.
COAL WNINO rlghta of the Dominion
n Miinlmhs Haskatchewan and Alberta,
'he Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ter-
"ttorles nnel In a portion of the Provlaot
if British Ce.luinbla, may be leased for a
���erm of iwimty-one ynars et an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than 2SIS
teres wlll be leased to one applicant
Application for a lease must be raads
jy Ji. applicant tn person to tbe Aaenl
ir Sub-Agent of the district In which lbs
e-lsrhts applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
Inscribed by sections, or legal sub-d'vl-
Uone of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
r'tory the tract applied for shall bi
itakedI out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be aooompanltH
by a fee of IS whicli wlll be refunded II
���he rights applPM for are not available
BUt not otherwise. A royalty shall be
oald on the merchantable, output nf *h��
-nine at the rate of five cents pur too.
The person operating the mine shall
.urnlsh the Agent with sworn returm
recounting for the full quantltv of m��r-
.hantable coal mined and pay the re*y-
ilty thereon. If the coal mining rlglV'a
ire not being operated such returns shoul*
>e   furnished nt  leaat  once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mlntna
lirbts only, but the leasee will be p.*r-
nltteel to purcbaae whatever available
���urfaoe rights may lie considered oecae-
<nry for the working of the mine at tbe
���ate of tic an acre.
Kor full Information application shouloe
ip  tnndn lo the Secretary of the  Depart .
uent  of the  Interior.  Ottawa,  or  to any
tgHiit  or Hub-Agent of  Dominion   Laiela
W. W. COHY.
Deputy  Minister of thn Inteilor
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of ihU
xlvertlitemont wtll not be paid for.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554  Front Street,
Foot of 8ixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Westminster
Transfer Co*
Office Phone 185.        Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
P.O. Box ��4 Dally News Bldg
J. T.'BURNETTS  PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee.*
59 McKsnzle St
Daggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WE8TMINSTER. B C
Read The News MONDAY,  APRIL  6.   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Possessing exquisite freshness and a
fullness of flavor not found in other teas
TO IMPROVE LANGLEY
i   MUNICIPAL GROUNDS
II
SALADA'
!!
Agricultural   Association   With   Farm
ere'  and   Women'.-   Institutes
Will Do Work Free of Cost
CEYLON TEA-"Pure and Clean to a Leaf"
BLACK, MIXED OR I Sealed Packet. Only
NATURAL   GREEN t Beware of Imitations       ��
���-Jt*sm
THE DOMINION BANK
���IS EDMUND S. OSLER, M P., PRESIDENT. W. 0 MATTHEWS, VIOE-PRISlOINT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
*^P
Don't Spoil Your Trip Abroad
by losing your money���lobinf; time In procuring funds���or puzzling
over the Intricacies of foreipn exchange. Traveller's Cheques,
Issued by this bank are a protection, a convenience, a necessity.
If lost or stolen, they osnnoi be cae>h-d by finder or thief, and are
redeemable by you. They are good all uver the world���are cached
by batiks, hotels and Ihe leading stores. They are self-Identifying,
and are cashed at their face value. Our Traveller's Cheques will
certainly add to tbe pleasure of a trip abroad.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   G. H. MATHEWSON. Manager
At tbe regular meeting of the i.ang-
]. y municipal council Messrs. George
Simpson, T. Omrod and Oeorge Allan
i anil Mrs. Coulter ami Miss Fairboiii'iie.
la deputation from the Langley Ag:i-
cultural association, the Farmers' Institute   anil  the   Woman's     institute,
i waited   on   the  council   re   Improving
Langley hail grounds.    Mr.    Omrod
j **t:ite*e| that the associations! which
thry represented were prepared to remove all trees not required for shade*
to remove all stumps and level the
ground! at an estimated cr-st of $75.00,
providing that the counoil would undertake to move the sheds hack to
the rear of the grounds. The cost of
moving the sheds together with necessary repairs was estimated at $100.
Mr. Berry, president of the agricultural association, who was also in attendance, in supporting this request,
the  cost   of   th.
ft
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received aud Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
claimed   that       	
which they were prepared to tlo free
was under estimated and was easily
worth $1M). Reeve Hope strongly
advocated making the requested
grant, stating that the sheds In their
present location were very unsightly.
Councillor Devine opposed the granting of the request, and reminded the,
    delegation that the request of a slml-
'^__ | lar deputation made In August last for
alterations and addition to the build-
Ings had been willingly met, the sum j
Of  $662.00  having  been   expended   on I
the hall, tiiat the deputation had  not |
then mentioned the necessity for im-1
provements being made to the ground.-.
and that the council was not in a po-l
Bltion to make a grant for the purpose
In question and therefore moved that
tli,. matter be laid over.    Tliis being
| seconded  the motion   was carried on
I following  division:     Kor,   Councillors
to write* the auto < Inl. asking tii.it dan-
-���       i lis ie ��� supplied t.i i.e   '    * ted
on   tin*   Dyke  n.aei  and  on   the   P.   K
l.raa [.
The*   e !e*rk   reported   re  the   McKeii
Isle   tatton road matter and be was au-
theiiiz.il to make* search of the ennui
gran! ll. I.. tSS. The clerk alse. reported that tin* solicitor advise*.! that
tbe court would not authorize an eleo-
jtlon for reeve while Mr. Towle's appeal wa- lending. Acting Reeve Mope
Stated having seen Mr. Towle, who
claimed /ehat the appeal would he
withdrawn at the proper time.
On  motion of Councillors    Brydon
aiul   Matthias,   the   "Noxious     Weeds
Amendment   By-law"  was  r.a.i  first
time.
Appropriations  to  roads  as   fiellows
were made:
Ward 1. McClarty road, 1200; Alexander road. $100; Jericho road, $300;
Town line north of 11. ('. K. It., $4mi;
Town line east ami west, $200; McClarty road east, $15; (i. K. Hrough
teen to put in free labor.
Ward 2, in the village, $75; Trunk
road, $25; .Smith road, $20; Itetlfour
road, $250; Springbrook road. $250;
Gravel pit. $50; Deep Creek road, $60;
Cay   road.   $15;    Hiown     road.     $150;
Fleming road, 160,
Ward *'!, gravelling Klver road, grading Armstrong road and cut and fill
at Wahoop, cost not estimated
Ward 5, Millhurn road. $200;  Hrown
road.  $iii.i;   Livingstone  road,  1800;
work i B,Kar road. |S00.
' Ward ii, sidewalk from village, Aid
ergrove, to new school, cost not yet
estimated; foot bride across Bertrand
Creek, Otter and Swanson roads, $20;
Droves road, $22; Matsqul municipality to assist.
Tbe council adjourned to meet at
Miirinyvllle at 10:30 a. tn. on Satur
dary, April 11,
t' ra there  would not   l��   a salmon l.-ft
along  the   territories  coast,     lie   : aid
tne trap nets seed along ""* -1 : ban
coast    were    so   numerous   that   the
poeds look, d like forests ..nd tlle fisll-
>Tim n salted out to sea i" power boats
to   take*   tin*   salmon   before*   they   got
mar   tiie   shore.
MULES ON CANAL
LOSE IHEIR JOBS
For the Children
The  Little  Orincsss
Ingred    of    Sweden.
A OENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of tbe
world.
New
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, Oeneral  Manager.
Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
GOTHAM MAYOR       ;
IHIS THE LID
m
K. H. BOCKUN,
fr>ss. sad usai. Mgr.
BEARDBLEi.
Vtce-Hresiaeai.
W. r. H   BUCKUN
Bse. en* Trese
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER C0.,Ud.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Pir, Cedar   and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Improved Spring Schedule.
Effective  April   1st.   1914.
S.S.      "Prince    .Rupert,"      S.S.
"Prince George." 3.S. "Prince
Albert."  S.S.  "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prince Kupert and 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 Railway
System
Special round trip rates in connection wilh ocean tickets on sale
April 20th, 2f>th and 30th. Limit
October 'list, 1914.
MONTHKA1 $105.00
PORTLAND    110.00
Halifax       129.Su
NKW   VOKK    10S.50
QUEBEC    112:55
St. John       120.00
BOSTON    110.00
PHILADELPHIA   108.50
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
527  Granville   St.,   Vancouver. Phone   Sey.  8134.
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
la
invite  the  ladies  of  this  city  to   inspect   tbelr   spring   stock  of   the
test  fabrics mid   styles     Special price for two weeks only $.'.5 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect   fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX  442
TELEPHONE   12*
FRASER VALLEY
-b. c. Mcmc
ALTERATION   OF   RUNNING   SCHEDULE.
Effective April 5, 1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbound: Westbound:
DAILY  THROUGH   SERVICE.
I.v. New West    !>:.S0. 14.00. 18.00 I.v Chilliwack   8.20, 13,35, 18.15
Ar. Chilliwack 12:10, 16.40, 20.40 Ar New West. 11,00, 16.15, 20.55
SPECIAL   MORNING   LOCAL.
Every morning except Friday a local leaves New Westminster ;it
7 a.m., arriving at Jardine at 7:50.   Returning this train leaves .lar-
dine nt  7:55 and  arrives In  New Westminster at S:50.
On Fridays (Market Day! the morning local leaves New Westminster nt 6 a.in., and runs to Mt. Lehman. Returning leaves Mt
Lehman at 7:20, arriving at New Westminster at s:5o.
SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service will he con-
tinned, train leaving Jardine at 6:05 p.m. nnd arriving nt New Westminster at 7 p.m. Returning leaves New Westminster ut 12:15 a.m.,
arriving at Jardine at 1 a.m.
milk TRAINS Leave Chilliwack at 7:00 and 16:36 dally, arriving at New Westminster at 10:40 nnd 18:45. Returning, milk trains
leave New Westminster tit 11:15 and 15:25, arriving at Chilliwack at
14:25 and 1S::10.
BRI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
Devine, Brydon, Armstrong and Valletta; against, Councillors Hope and
Matthias.
Mr. Retry then asked the council to
grant permission to the Agricultural
association and the Farmers' insti
tute and Women's institute to take
put the stumps and level the grounds
at the expense of the said associations, and in reminding the council
of the valuable advertising of the rich
resources of the municipality achieved
by the association in so successfully
^competing for the past five years
tlu* provincial fair with the exhibits I
collected from all corners of the municipality and prepared and shown by
the association, he stated that it was
this year the intention of the association to Beek still greater honors by
exhibiting at Vancouver and Victoria,
as well as at New Westminster, and
that for this purpose they would later
approach the council for an increase
in the annual grant. The grant in
previous years for the district exhibit
was $iu.0u. Uu motion ot Ccuucilkira
Matthlna and Araatrons !*���� request
for permission to stump and grade
the hall grounds free was granted.
Communications were received as
follow s:
Roy   and   Dinning,   re   Mrs.   Moody.
Klerk   to  reply  that  the   municipality
is  not   responsible  for  any  debt  contracted by hei.
Typographical union.    Received.
G. K. Hroughton. asking that the McClarty   road  east  be     improved.     Referred   to   Councillor   Matthias
Vancouver general hospital, being
the statutory notice that Lome Rado-
let  had  heen received  as a  patient.
C. N. I'. Hallway Co., stating that
the company cannot contract to supply
gravel tiiis year. Referred to the engineer to interview the division engineer and endeavor to arrange for the
supply  of about twenty carloads.
Q. N Railway Co., stating that as
they had no shovel working in the
municipality they could not supply
gravel.
B. C, Telephone company. Filed.
S. J. Thompson re water from B.
C. E. R. right-of-way flooding his land
at Warhoop station. Clerk to reply
that this is a matter to be. settled between the railway company and himself and not with the municipality.
Galbralth and Sons, stating that
they were forwatding cheque for road
ta::
G.  II    Webbfr, asking that repairs
be   made   to  the   Reynolds   road.   Re-
j ferred to the engineer.
|     .1.  S   Hell and  ethers,  re drainage
on Otter  road.    Referred  to Council*
j lor Valletta and the engineer.
Reports.
Councillor   Matthias   repotted   hav-
| ing  interviewed  Henry   Kells re gra-
! v.i, who claimed that he did not care
: to sell any portion of his land.  Laid
I ovi ���
The engineer rrpcrteel that the Sal*
itiini River Lumbar Co., were operat-
' ing a  very dangerous crossing on the
j Blown    road,    t'lerk    to    notify  the
1 company   to  stop   using   the  on ssitii;
I until such time as some satisfactory
i arrangement was made with the ooun-
I cil.    The engineer also reported hav-
| ing   investigated   tho   Mackle   gravel j
pit matter and estimated tli.' damage |
I at. $50, and that it was absolutely ner-1
I essary  that repairs be made.    Councillors Hope and Matthias moved that
j the damage caused to the Mackie gravel  pit   by gravel having been taken
! therefrom for use at Milner school be
I repaired, and that the cost of making
I such   repairs  ho  borne    equally    by
I wards 1 and 2 and that  in future aii
; damage to gravel pits no matter from
j what cause, be repaired by the ward
directly using such pit    Carried,   .
Acting   Reeve   Hope   reported  that
! C.   N.   P,   Railway   cuius  were  being
j run through Fort Langley without giv-!
; Ine;   sufficient   warning   of   their   approach, that    several    accidents had
only  barely been averted, that an ac-
i cident  caused  by an  automobile and
' buggy   meeting on   a   narrow   pnrt  of
the dike road had happened and that
I he hud four notice hoards prepared at
a cost ef   $5    each,    warning    autos
i to stop ot. the crossings to allow horses
; to pass and that he  wished two new
gates and  a portion  or  the  fence  for
ithe town hall grounds at an estimated
1 cost  of  $30.    That   he'   would   recom-
I mend that the C. N. ���'��� '���* Co. he notl-
' fled  regarding trains running through
j t'.ie village and that the' solicitor's ad'-
I vice he had on the matter. On motion
permission was given to purchase the
Instructed'
Allows  Cabaret  to   Keep  Open   Until
2 a.  m.���Other  Places
All  Night.
New Yeerk. April 5. Mayor Mitch-
el's 2 o'clock rule for res'aurants and '
cafes where there is dancing or a car-
abet show went into effect this week
with the granting of the all-night license. The mayor announced that the
suggestions made by the "lid" committee' had his approval and would be
at I put into effect at once.
"1 approve of the policy suggested."
I said the mayor, "and any one who
wants to apply for a license under it
may do so. Thf-re are already many
applications In the office. Each case
will be investigated and then, if ii is
thought proper, a license will be
granted.
"The suggestion made by the committee that dining rooms and cafes directly connected with barroms be allowed  to   remain  open   for the  serv-
tnea uf food  V Uave referred  to -tbe corporation counsel.    1 am not ewe that
I   can   legally  do  what  la  suggested,
but if 1 can. 1 s<>e no objection. But
i want a formal opinion as to the
law before I take any action on that
New Excise Law Proposed.
"As to the suggestion that I appoint
a committee to draft an excise law
that can he enforced. 1 intend to take
that under serious consideration.
There is no hurry about It, however.
as, of course, it would be impossible
to do anything this year."
When asked whether he would order
the 2 o'clock rule rigidly enforced, the
mayor said:
"I shall expect a sincere effort to
comply with the law as to closing. I
don't mean that at 2 o'clock people in
these places shall be taken by the
shoulder and put out into the streets,
but I do expect that the serving of
food and drink and the dancing shall
ceaEe and that the place shall be
closed up as quickly as possible."
Cabarets Close at 2 a.m.
The mayor's new rules requite that ���
all places of th�� character mentioned .
which  are  to  remain  open  after the
legal closing hour. 1 o'clock, shall obtain all-night licenses at the rate of'.
$25 a week, and that under these li-
| censes,   if   there   is  a   dancing or   a
cabaret,    they   shall  close  at   2  a.m.
Where  a  legitimate  demand  for the
service of meals at night is shown,
the places wlll be licensed to remain
open all night. ___
Photo tey  American Press Assorlietleen.
Even though seated on ber papa's
lenoo the sedate little lady in the picture looks a wee bit afraid. I'erhiips
she isn't used to Inning her picture
taken and was wondering what was
going to happen. The baby Is I'riucess
Ingriel Victoria, daughter of Crown
I'rluce QoataVUS Adolplius of Sweden.
Sbe gets part of her name from her
great-grandmother, who was Queen
Victoria of England Iler mother's
name Is Margaret, and she Is the
daughter of the Duke of Connaught,
the present governor general of Canada. So you see this young lady is
highly connected Not tbut she pays
much attention to those things tit present, for she Is only tl little over three
years old. Perhaps when she grows up
she may be n queen, but she need not
be envied on that account Kings ami
queens uro often unhappy persons.
Familiar  Scenes  on   Eric  Canal   Will
Vanish���Electrical   Towing
Scheme.
Albany. N. V . April 4. Many a long
ear will droop and many an accurate
hoof will nudge the thing handiest
to it when the mules which have for
years been used to tow boats In the
Erie canal realize that they have been
drafted ff*r the army of the unemployed; or, at least, are eligible so far as
their further seniles along the canal
ls concerned. They have* been blotted
out of the general canal picture
through the enterprise of a Brooklyn
concern, which has obtained the con-
t:act to tow the boats by means of
motor trucks.
Some of the mules have been walking over the canal route for many
years, and IflB many another poor
donkey who Imagines he is getting
away with the veteran stuff, dragged
the heats so-so and frequently eased a
hoof uppercut to some one just to retain their standing. The miforunate
asset never seemed to realize that
the boats could be moved without
tlie'in and as their confidence grew
thi'ir manners diminished, this trait
being by no means confined to a boat-
yanking jackass.
Just as they had the job reduced
to a tail-swishing cinch, the march
of progress, than which there is no
more impressive parade, comes up
along the Erie canal and leaves them
without a hoof to stand on. All of
which proves that one of the best imitations that a mule can give is that
of a jackass.
SHOT BY ORIENTAL.
Prominent Stockton, Cal.,  Woman  Is
Murdered.
Stockton, Cal., April 5.���Mrs. Ellis
R. Ilarbctt. wife of a prominent physician and surgeon of this city, was shot
and killed today by a Japanese servant while she was in one of the upper
beelrooms of her palatial home in the
suburbs. After killing Mrs. Harbert,
the slayer locked the door to the
room and busied himself gathering up
silverware and other valuables. The
crime was not discovered until tonight
when 'Dr. Harbert returned home.
Finding no one about the living rooms
he made a search of the home, only to
find his wife's body, stiff antl cold,
stretched   upon  the  bedroom  floor.
The servant ,who Is said to be an
, ex-convict, sentenced from San Fran-
| Cisco, later took refuge ln the basement of the houBe, where he lulled
I himself as he was about to be arrest-
jeel. lt was found that the Japanese
j was partly clad only.
For a Rainy Day.
"Ob.  dear:    What  shall  we do this
long rainy  afternoonV"  pouted  Frank
as he and his sister left the lunch table
and made their way to the nursery.
"You have plenty of toys." answered
mother.
"We've played with tbem all until
we nre tired." said sister. "1 want
something new and exciting."
Then mother suggested. "Take your
Kcbutoia. aud .ut out nil  tbe  tueu nud
women yon ��e��- tn thaaa nWturrm."
Vroin the top nhett of Ibe cto��rt wh. , ���_^���^_^_^_���t ..mmma
got down a lot of old m��BaT.lne*. nndl     Portland.    OTe.   April  5.���HallroaA
.,.     , eej       _. ��... -i. _.i.k  . ....      construction   work   In   various parts
he children went to work with �� rim.     . ,he northwest now under contract
I rank cut out the men and children ,)V rillttirU. MoDougall & Co., of Port-
ami I.uln ibe women, and before tbey |an(, wjU _,,, for tne employment
knew it the afternoon wns over, and tt.*thin the next three weeks of thou-
the.v agreed tbut It had passed pleas- sands of men, and will necessitate the
RAILROAD  WORK  GIVES  JOBS ^
^_\      to tt%o<j%a*ho% op ��a��M
uutly.
".\e.n-," snld Diother. "we will put
these cut out pictures aside until Ilie
next rainy afternoon, nnd then we .Till
paste standers on tbe bne'ks of your
twiper dolls, and then you'll be r.j.'y
for real fun."
"Do one now. please. Just to show I
us," urged Prank.
So mother cut nn in.* strip of .aid-
hoard nn Inch longer than the length | can get
expenditure  of many  millions  of dollars.
The principal project now under
contract by this company is construction of the Kettle valley railroad, in
southern British Columbia. While
this road is to be only thirty-five
miles long, it must be built through a
rough, mountain country and will require a heavy force of men.
"We will employ all the men we
said  Natt  McDougall,  head
of the picture. The Inch over she bent
at the heel to form tlle right ancle, mid
the top Inch she pasted to the top of
tbe doll. This allowed tbe doll< to
stand quite firmly and to be moved
around und bandied.
TIDE TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For Week Ending Sunday April 5.
31
'estminster.
Sand Deads.
Time.
High.           Low
High.
Low.
Time. lit. Time.
lit
7:25
2:30
6:25 11.5    1:10
g.O
21:5(1
16:25
20:4S 11.1 13:42
3.0
7:4H
3:06
0:42 11.4    1:46
8,8
22:50
17:25
21:51  11.0 14:22
2.S
S: 00
3:35
7:01 11.3    2 27
9.6
18:10
23:06 10.9 15:07
2. t
0:05
4:20
7:24   11.1    3:22
10.1
8:28
19:05
15:5S
2.7
1:25
6:60
0:2G 11.0    4:48
10.4
!): 00
20:00
7:59 10.S 16:57
2.7
2:30
7:40
1:31 11.3   6:41
10.1
10:00
21:10
9:01 10.2 1S:04
2.S
3:15
9:05
2:16 11.6    7:54
9.2
12:20
22:15
SLAUGHTER SALMON.
Alaskan Tells U.S. Committee of Danger cf Depletion in Northern Waters.
Washington. April 5. ��� Delegate
Wickersham, of Alaska, told the!
house territories committee yesterday
that unless quick action were taken
by the government to prevent ruthless
slaughter of salmon In Alaskan  wa
Fun With Apples.
There are many childish superstitions alive about apple parings. The
most iKipuliir among young folks is the
paring a larg" apple in one piece nnd
then throwing the entire paring orer
tbe left shoulder. When tbe skin falls
to tho ground it will form an initial,
ami that Initial will be the beginning
e.f your future lover's mime. Some
sny n good way to discover which one
of two sweethearts lores you the best
Is t . mime twn apple seeds and plnre
nr.* em eie-h eyelid The une' th.lt
Mie-Us on the longest Is the tine tied
iieiisisteni level*. Whether Ihesi- i.e
line or tint they are lots of run when |
young feelUs nre assembled and apples
form the refreshment
  I
About Pottage Stamps.
Tlle postage stamp first mn.le its BP- j
pen ran in 1880. Its inventor was i
.lames Chalmers, U printer of Dundee, ,
who died In IS.":',. Rngllllld Rdopted
the adhesive stamp In 1831) and ls-uie.l |
the llrst stamps for the use of lhe pub- !
lie in 1S40. A year later stumps were
Introduced int.. the United States and j
Switzerland nnd soon afterward mtlile :
their iip|ienrnui*e in France, Relgluin j
and Bavaria.
j of the company, today. "While we
| doubtless will be able to get men
| right on the ground, will take them
' from Portland if they have any means
i of getting there. We cannot furnish
them with transportation."
Guthrie. McDougall & Co., also have
a contract from the Great Northern
for building from Coalmont. B. C��� to
Otter Summit, as also twenty-one
miles of new track and changing the
line for the Northern Pacific between
Lester and Easton, Wash., and will
start May 1 on a thirty-five mile piece
of track for the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul between Maytown and Che-
halls, Wash.
LIND RETURNS.
Wilson's
in    Mexico
The City of the Prophet.
Above is the mime often gi. en to Me- I
dlnil. a city iu Arabia, where Molinm- |
meil took refuge niter bis lli^ht from
Mecca. This (light is known hi history j
as  the  Heglm, and  is nn   im port n lit i
epoch  In chronology, taking  plnce nn ]
Sept.  13, 1122 A.  D.   The tomb
hammed is at Medina
.f   M.e
  Representative 	
Takes Holiday.
Washington, April 5. -John l.ir.d.
1 former governor of Minnesota, and
| for the last eight months President
I Wilson's personal representative in
M.-xico, will sail from Vera Cruz to-
' morrow for Washington aboard the
'presidential yacht Mayflower.
The announcement of Mr. Llnd'a
! prospective visit wa.*. made by President Wilson, with the explanation that
his envoy had requested a vacation
'and relief from his labors ln a tropi-
I ca] clime. He will return to Mexico
i after his vacation.
The  president  asserted    that    Mr.
! l.lnd's   return   to   the   United   States
Bhould not be construed as in the na-
! ture of a recall or as forecasting any
1 change  in  policy  by  the Washington
| government toward  either  faction  In
Mexico.    No negotiations of any char-
| acter were pending between the Unit-
: ed Stales and '.He Huerta government
I and   the   recent   conference   between
j Senor Portillo y Rojos, Huerta's min*
| ister of foreign affairs, and  Mr. Lind
had developed nothing tangible or important,   and   was  merely   a   friendly
talk.
Most people would be
benefited by the occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
Gently, thoroughly, and
without discomfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood and
lower*, tlie vltnUty. 25c. a
box, ut yuiir Drugfjist's.
National Drug and Chemical Co.
of Canada. Limited.     176
i gate's   and  the  c
3rt
King Winter.
Oh. 1 nm the friend of the ooys nnel jili-ls!
1 am tiie fellow they love
I  When there's plenty uf fropt nn the enrtb
he* low
Anel plenty nf sunshine Bbove
I 1*o me they look feir the Irer.oii pond.
All ready for skate nnd slide;
j To me they turn   With their sled so swift
l^or n conMliiR lilll so wltle.
I deck the tree<= with n fringe so brfaht
Thst ttiey iillslen  In  Min or shade;
* nel I senttt'T* my BnowflakSM In the ntr
Till thev rn ,.iie-i-i valley r.n*i starts;
\n.1, cilrnnlni; up tl'e monnmln lop.
F:ach shrub nm! ii*" I cruaii,
Knd  I  sierenel the whitest of eovela o'ar
The ground so barren and Drown.
HERBERT,P VIDAL ICO,
STORAGF
D. D. WILSON, Manager. r
PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
MONDAY,   APRIL  6,   1914.
Odd Lines
are being cleared off at specially
reduced prices. Some lines last
advertised are cleared up and
jthers are going. Note prices
quoted;
Australian   Roast  Beef.    Goods
O.K., labels a bit soiled, reg.
26c;   to clear at  per tin   15c
Holmes'  Furniture   Polish,   reg.
25c., to clear, 2 for  25c
Silica Soap Paste, reg. 25c;   to
clear at    15c
Chow  Chow   Pjcklcs,  large bottles, a few left;  reg. HOc;  to
clear   20c
Pure Maple Syrup, pint seah'rs,
each  25c
Noel's   Jams   and   Marmalades,
each    20c
Winter Harbor Clams; reg. 2 for
25c, to clear 3  for   25c
Herring   in   Tomato,   Canadian,
largo tins, 3 for   25c
Asparagus,   large  tins, to clear
at   20c
Tuckfleld's Sauce, 2 large bottles for    25c
D,  D. Smith's    Crape    Catsup;
reg.  25c,  to clear    15c
Manilla Drips Syrup, labels a
bit soiled; reg. 60c., to clear
at    35c
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSON.
SOU SUth St. Phone  1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone  1111L.
Who is
Your
Executor?
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many reasons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
000.
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
221.65.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
6'JB   Columbia   Sireet.
C. 8   KEITH, Ma-suer.
Local News
Assumer. Duties.
.Miss Payne, the new nurse of the
Hurnaby  branch of the Victorian Order ot Nurses, J*as assumed her position  and  is  now   looated  in  the  Ed
monds block.
take the entire expense or elso tne
property  owners  abutting  the   river
should be taxed the cost ot prepar-
: Ing plans, liurnaby's action follow.-.
i that, made by  the Bouth  Vancouver
municipal council on Friday.
Briquettes,  Briquettes, cheaper, than
coal.    Harry    Davis  efc  Co.,    Phones
880  and  411 L. (3190)
OBITUARY.
Mortgages���Alfred w
Mcl.eod.
18188)
Get on the List.
Would-be voters in the city and district have until 5 o'clock this afternoon
to get on the new voters' list. According to Government Agent V. C. Campbell many new names were put on the
list last week.
Licenses Arrive.
New licenses for hunters and fishermen In connection with the recently amended act, have been received by
Chief Parkinson of the Burnaby police.
Easter LHIies.
Don't fail  lo see    our    display
He Has a Record.
Constable Itobert Reld of Ne'lson arrived in the city on Saturday with G.
j A.   Ilurke,   who   will   serve   the   next
i four \eais In the penitentiary for forg-
I ery committed at Nelson.    Iturke was
I arrested at Coquitlam on request of
Chief   Devltt  of   Nelson.     He   has   8
former record in Washington where h>
was sentenced to a tei in of 20 years
in the Walla Walla penal institution
Issues Warning.
A warning was issued by Magistrate
1'Mmonds  to a  second    hand    dealer
named Levin on Saturday morning In
connection  with  a case where  A.  .1.
Stark was found guilty of theft of a
I bicycle, and sentenced to nine montlis
in the provincial jail.    Stark, who is
of I also held  for attempted  burglary  of
CHURTON Many old timers attended the funeral of the late Italpn
! (button which was held in St. Mary's
Church on Saturday morning. Special
music was rendered by the choir of
the* church of which he waa warden
while' the services were read by Rev.
Frank Plaskett The pall bearers were
W. Ml en. II Alrth. <!. McKay, XV.
Patchell, s. Bennett J. A. Munday.
Titose In attendance included many of
the staff of the land registry office
and also lhe Brunette mills, where
the deceased was employed for many
years before taking on the government position.
opening of the story Ryder has compassed the li.ianciai rui.i and professional disgrace of judge Roasmore, of
| tiie supreme court, to avenge himself
1 for certain adverse decisions which
I the judge has rendered against the
, curpuiu ion.     Shirley   Hossinore,   the
I judge's daughter, und young Jeffer-
j son Ryder returning from Hurope on
the same bout, have met and register
a pretty story interest in each other,
b'ing at the lime entirely ignorant
of the friction now existing between
thi'ir respected fathers.
I HINDU  TO  BE   DEPORTED
IF HE  IS ANARCHIST
At the Theatres
BEVERELY  OF  GRAUSTARK
TO BE PRESENTED AT ROYAL
Kaster l.illies and appropriate flowers , an   Italian's  shoe, repair Shop  In  th.
��,..,    .-   ...ia   ..ee     ^t....   ....    . *i,*L     us!   \\ e.'K   \\  It'll    W.llU'.
for Master season. Prices to suit all
customer!. Hrown Bros. & Co., Ltd.,
714  Columbia  street.    Phone 282,
(8211)
Carl   Tlbbetts   Wanted.
Th.* Burnaby and city police have an
enquiry from Ballard, Wash., for Carl
Oscar Tlbbetts, age 23, five feed 11
inches Iii height, dark red curly hair
und blue eyes. His father has Important news for lilm and offers a reward lor the location of the missing
man,
i--.it at the Royal cafe. Dominion
Trust building. Good cooking; good
service. *:;lx!l1
Victorian Order of Nurses.
The*   annual   meeting   Of   the    Xew
Westminster branch of the Victorian
tinier of Nurses will he held this afternoon in tin- V. W. c A, Reports
will be read and officers elected for
tin* coming year. A cordial Invitation
is extended to all Interested in tli.*
work,
Prices Cut at Hub Barber Shop.
Halr-CUtting 15c. Shaving 10c.
Prides i 1' other work cut in comparison. Workmanship guaranteed, cleanliness a specialty. Hub Barber shop,
Dominion Trust block. (3213)
Purnaby School Board.
An adjourned meeting of the Burn-
school board will be held at the office.
Klgswsy, West Hurnaby at 1 o'clock
tnis evening. A delegation from the
Teachi rs' association will be* present te. give views regarding the purchasing of supplies.
Wood!  Wood!   Wood!  To Burn.
The best wood in the city delivered
at  your house 55 minutes after you
phone the   order.    Superior   Sash   &
Door Co.    Phone 503. (3191)
Preparing  Estimates.
A   special   meeting of the  Burnaby |
council committees wttl be held at 6
id'cluck this evening Vn order to tak"
'up the estimates    of    the  board  of
works,    The regular council meeting
will be held at  g o'clock, little bus!-
:   *-*.-  of  Importance    !>< ing    on    the
ttgi r..!.'..
Sterling block last week when Walter
| Hoss received severe- Injuries from a
1 rasor, sold the bicycle to Levin for $2.
House on Fire.
The*   fife   department   had   a   bard
fight  on  Saturdaj   evening  about 5
I o'clock  when  the explosion of a  coal
I oil stove set  fire to the home of Mr.
iand   Mrs.  .lenkin*-,     Mb!     Edinburgh
1 street.   The flames had obtained good
headway before the department arriv-
, e*(l and tin* residence was partially destroyed.    Mi' - and  Mrs.   Jenkins are
i recent arrivals in the city.
i     	
Swimming  Season  Here,
yesterday's    return   of   spring-like
weather was taken advantage or by
I hundreds  of  citizens,  (he   parks  and
. breathing places being well filled dur-
ln<>   the  afternoon,  while  practically
every auto ill th" city was pressed into service.    The  run along Kingsway
land along ('olumbia street to the Kraser river bridge appeared a favorite
ten* Vancouver people, scores of cars
being   noticed  out on the highways.
The  morning  train  to Crescent  and
White  Hock  was boarded  by  quite a
number, many of the summer cottages
being occupied for t'.ie first time and
put  in order for the Easter vacation.
A number of swimmers also took a
plunge In the water at Boundary bay
Contract'  Awarded.
Local  firms  received  the  contracts
t'o"  the annual  supplies to  the  New
Westminster   and   Bssondale   mental
hospitals   with   one  exception   which'
went to a Vancouver firm     Although j
, separate tenders were made for both I
institutions   the   same   firms   secured !
tii" contracts for both place-:.    Those j
si eur:t!g the contracts were: Groceries |
('. A. Welsh, I.t'l.: fish. Monk and com-1
pany; meat. V.-P, R. Co.; drugs. T. A
Muir and company; coal, Gilley Bros.:
dry goods, T. H. Smith Co., Ltd.; boots
and slioes, Johnston's   Shoe    House;
clothing, .1.  E.  Hrown anil  company;
mattresses and  bedding.  McAllisters,
Ltd.;  undertaking,  Murchie anil Son;
shoe findings and fittings, Storey and
ea ei iiie.' 11, Vancouver
The' Griffith stock company will
open an engagement of four nights
at the Royal theatre starting Wednesday of this week. The tirst two
lights they will present "Beverely of
IGraustark," the splendid dramatization of that famous book by George
Barr McCutcheon, The Griffith stock
company is the lirst stock company
on the coast to secure this great play
and in tiie many towns where they
have played, great enthusiasm has
b vn aroused over both tbe play and
tin* spirited manlier cf its production.
The company is lifted above the
ordinary by the fact that every ono
i 1 the twelve people who make up
the' cast are well known and splendid
���irtists iu their respective linen. MlBS
/.ana Vaughn, who heads the company as leading lady, is a beautiful
young woman with a stron> sweet
vi ice. and a superb command of her
ait Hex Snelgrove, th" leading man.
is an Knglish actor of sterling ability
who bas played with many of the
ties' companies in both Kngland and
Australia. Other members well known
In British Columbia are George Cleveland and Frank McQuarrie, both of
whom have held Important positions
witli the Empress and the Imperial
players of Vancouver. Miss Lillian
Griffiths has long been acclaimed one
cf the best comediennes on the coast.
The entire company in fact measures
up to the highest Standard of perfection. Special scenery is carried for
all productions and tlu
agemenl guarantees an
formaiice.
MECHANICAL TALKING PICTURES
For two days starting with today's
matinee the Koyal theatre will offer
the world's famous Gaumoiit mechanical talking pictures. This will be
the llrst time thut nny mechanical
talking pictures have ever been
shown in New Westminster. Tin*
regular program of silent pictures
will make up the balance of the program.
Washington. April ii Commissio.vr
j General Caihin.tti issueel a statement
yesterday declaring that tin. Immigra*
jti'on bureau WOUld decide the deport..-
j tion  of  liar  Dyal,  a   Hindu,  held  at
[San Francisco, solely on the question
; of  whether  he  conies  Within   the  Ijw
j barring anarchists from  l!ie> country.
Mr.   Camlnettl  declared   tiiat  no  COg>
nl/uiice would be taken of what D'.ul
j might  have done in  India and added
j there Is no foundation  for the state-
, inent that the Hrltish governmenl la
asking for the Hindu's deportation
INVITATION   SAVED   LIFE
WHEN GAS EXPLODES
SMELTER SLIPS INTO MINE.
Blairmore, Alta., Apri' 5.- Frank,
the town of the mountain slide of
1903, was the scene of another exciting event last nigbt, when part of
the old smeller which stands at the
west end of the old town of Frank,
collapsed anil sank Into an old mine,
which has not been worked for seme
years. Tlle walls und llxtures of
about one-third of the building sank
completely Into the mine, leaving the
roof Intact. The tunnel Into which
this masonry fell runs directly underneath tlle Canadian Pacific railway track.
It  is years  since'  uny
been   done   in   Ibe   old
| are   traveling   from   tin
i towns to see this cave-In of what was
i part of one' of the RnesI and best
equipped smelt, rs in the west. The
building was  built  several  years ngo
I by  a  local   syndicate,  but   was  never
' opened for business.
Wallaeeburg, Ont.. April 5.���The
! acceptance of an Invitation to sp^ml
| the night ut the home of a friend
| probably saved the life of Tony
j llrigam, a former Londoner. Two
I months ago Mr. llrigam moved to
| Wallaeeburg with his wife. As he is
] about to move to Hamilton, his wife
lias been staying with her mother in
I London, and on Saturday night, after
| most of bis effects had been packed
j ready for moving, he spent the night.
' with a neighbor. Shortly alter midnight a natural gas explosion tore
i tlle  roof off  his  home,  blew  out  th''
1 partitions, and set tire to the wreck-
i age-
blasting  has
mine.     Many
neighboring
FIRE IN OFFICE OF
NEWSPAPER
IN   KELOWNA
Royal  man-
ixcellent per-
AT THE  EDISON.
"The Lion aud the Mouse." an H'di-
s< ti lilm in six parts, is the feature
nf the* program a- the Ediscn toda.**
The* Introduction to the story follows:
John
lllirkett  R
vder is a
master of
fir
ance
with   ei   b
yundless
des
ire
for i
w
���alth.
No mean
avarice.
but
a
love*
of
���he
power to
be   gain.
d   1
a rough
ric
lies���
-a   dentin*'.
���ring   will   ami
an
uti
scrupulous  soul
Previous
to
the
Kelowna. B.C., April 5. A fire visited the office of the Kelowna Record,
situated ill the centre of the business
section of thP town in the early hours
of Thursday. Shortly after 1:80 the
outbreak was noticed In the roof of
the building which Is directly between
the two brick buildings Of the Hanks
of Montreal and Commerce. The alarm
was promptly given and the fire brigade, which arrived with remarkable
promptness, had hard work to master
the flames. A wind wus blowing and
the thermometer was very low, the
water freezing almost as soon as It
reached the ground. Fortunately very
little damage was done to the news
paper materials and the staff was on
the scene as soon as the water was
turned Off, After working until dawn
the charreel wreckage' was removed
and the type and machinery cleaned
and dried and the newspaper wus issued as  usual.
KODAKS AND
Photo  Supplies
FREE INSTRUCTIONS
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
Tilt BEAVER INTERIM
TRANSfER CO.
121  Water St., Vancouver.  B.C.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
si rvlce guaranteed. Charges reasonable.   Give us u trial.
Phones:   Seymour 1843 and 6551.
Insure In  the    Royal, the   world's
largest  tin* company,    Agent, Alfred
1 \V.  McLeod,   the  Insurance  Mem.
(3188)
Orientals  Locked up.
Orientals  make up the list for the
police courl this morning with on,' exception,    that    of a  Vancouver junk
ci. all r named   Weis, who is charged
v it',, thefl if a furnace from the i*m.-
niiii   hot. 1.   Three Chinese Inmates of I
n opium joint were taken in Saturday
ri seiii while three Japs were corralled \
ith a heavy list to port.    Tie six ori- '
p.tals were* out tm bail yesterday.
Attendance at Schools.
A te'te! ol 2160 wel.* iii attendance
ii   the   .���it;*   schools   during  the   past
mi V;    ;.' '-'inline:  to  firuri 3  glvj ll  I   it
Social and Personal
Kev. W. S, A. Crux, �� A.. pa.-ir.or of
Sixth avenue church. New Westminster, will speak at Ihe missionary ban
i|;i. ; to be held in the Oddfellows' hall
Duncan, Wednesday evening, April
15.*   Cowlchan Leader,
Mrs. 1*:. C. Tumi r, Ague ; street,
.'iii receive on Tuesday and not again
thi.-i  season.
Mrs, A. .1. McKeivna cf Barnet, spent
the   week-end    with   friends    in    Neve
Westminster.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Burbank's SHASTA  DAISY
If Luther Burbank's genius began and ended with the origination of the Shasta
Daisy, his fame as a horticulturist would have been permanent. The Shasta
Daisy is now the most popular white flower grown in the world.
Si ���, *ral  improved strains have* been created  by  Burbank since his organization of this unusual flower.
Shasta Daisy Seeds are only one of the many dif ferent varieties of LuKher Burbank's original se*<*(N
tint vou can purchase in our store the i nly store* in New Westminster that carries them. Following out
our progressive policies of merchandising, we Becured the exclusive representation of The Luther Bur*
bank Company, thc sole distributor ol original Burbank productions, which we offer you at first hand.
"
The cost of Burbank Seeds is moderate. For $1.26 you can get
twelve* varieties���Luther Burbank's own selection, This will give*
you a most unusual garden for 1914, Willi "eery $1.26 purchase, we
will give free a copy of "Tin* Culture of Flowers, Fruits and Vegetables," written by Luther Burbank himself.
Look for the Seal.    It is on each package of Seed and  is your prottc
tion and guarantee cf an original Luther Eurbank  Production.
FREDERIC T. HILL
I .:. S( i ret .ry r,:ay 'if the pr.hool board.
The Bguri * for tie* r spective school'
weti* R ��� follo\ ��� Duke of t'.:;.' mght,
187; .i ���' ii Rcl son, 391; F, W. Howay,
385; Herbert Spencer, 291; 1 erd Kel
.-in. 555; Richard McBride, '���'��� '���:
('ee en  boro, 60; night school, 22.
Object to  Expense.
Unless stronger evidence I-* present-
j ed tee tiie Burnabj  i' turn il in th." i *
\ ter of the  North  A rm  Fraser ha b
; irnpr v  . ...;ti   (8ie $6500 request! I b>
|  *��� ��� harbor c imm   slon  'rom Bur mby
;'.*,   |et* llmlnarv expenses v.Ill no!  be
r,   thi omlni    During the dlscu is!. *> .it
s';i*urday't  i ouncil meelh ;���   .���'���* i rai ol
11 tin* ".iiic Uora  wet i*    . i  '.'h* opinion
that   the   government   should   under-
Of Interest to the Busy
Housecleater
ON   THAT   SHOPPING    DAY
wouldn't It be ni.*.* for a little snack,
Assorted Sandwiches, Toast and Tea,
THE STRAND CAFE
4:1.*.;.*;   1,1,4*,  -uni*;   nt,rn'!v__l**it.>.M   El
ine nil*:     e*:er;      three     blocks     t"     Bu-
inoiiiln stntion;  high and elry.    tor Immediate sale, $11)0.
N'EW :*. ROOMRD HOUSE, BATH, ELEC-
;���;���*   IlKht,   lull. t.   Ii"t   inn1   ''"hi   water,
I'-lm."  locality  near 12th  sti t  c ir
1   th avenue.   !-���" fenced. Only $1200,
  1 !;. $20 monthlj.
.,!���*���     I   '��� IOMED   HOUSE   NE Ml   THE
e;il*   kI reel   -a-.- :   rim   re sldentittl  se e*ii* 11
l.oi   '��� ���>. ��� 18   i". t.    Water,  ' li ctvl.   lixlu
mil '.  . tc,.  garde n.     Walking  dlstni
C ilumbln   stri et     $1800;   i ���""  '"
per   month.     1 iwnCT     holds    cle ������
���    \ ERY    ATTRACTIVE,   NEW   THOH
oughly  1 ie*i u   i-: ooni. '*  e ittaffe
��� ,  cli**-**   tn (tCll st l''** '   ���' ':     ���   id
e**nr n;    bnsi 'e* nt,   v. ���'!.".    bath
i*    >li si ind, sink, ��� I etrl.   i;'-'-    In I
ikl  ��*Ht��r,  io      Uil   F.ilxJIO   *��� ��� ���    .
el 11;   (1800,   ��25ei   t'.iMh,  $22  p>'i
i IVE Km IME1 TT V.i:   SI.       .
c ��� ie ni   biiseme nt.  fi     pipe ���!   I
ni    luteal   plunibin     fixture*    ���    el
e*'iuriel'lie*is;    hill.',   etc .    two   i
12th   street   e*.er;   t'lil ni,  $3	
monthly.
62C COLUMBIA  STREET
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Clearance Sale
CARPETS AND ROOM-SIZE RUGS
Pearllne, 3 pkts  25c; M^aic
White    Swan    and    Koyal    frown       I
WashinK  I'owders, per pkt   ...25c |
Old Dutch Cleanser, 3 tins 25c'
San Juan cleanser, f, tins  25c
Kkuidylee SSoap, per bar   25c
Parrot  Metal   Polish,  per tin   ...,15c
Phone 39S
Local  Fresh   KgRs, dozen   ..25c
Water Glass for preserving
eggs  in,   per  tin    23c
VICTORIAN   ORDER   OF  NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence;  Room IT* McLeod Block,
Phone 4S!e i,.
MATFPNirv    SijnejlCAL  AND
r.*EDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
.WM*
It
WILL
EXi
'll.\
��,,*,
E
VI
W
SIN
roomed
lie.l.sn
on
��� it   .
**\
i:\:
I
���cl
ii ie
half
|.|
eck   ft
���111    1*
ii.  r
el
u."
.I
ii    III
acre
fi
TIM.      |
nrllv
mil
e*,l
P
e*fe
rr. e|.
Mi ivi*
V
TO   LOAN
ON
F
Ci.~
T
M
HIT
tsngi
Ir
ii.-iieii
tils   f
re'Sll
$1
 1
III
e.
A
mon
feer    el
aeountlng
"
<r<*<
in
���nt
W. H. KEARY
Open Saturday Evenings.
Phone 6. 451  Columbia St
Large   Lemons,  per dozen    25c
flrape  Fruit,  ::   for    25c
Navel Oranges, 20 for  25c
Our Special 111. nds of Tea and Coffee at35c. Ib, 3 Ibu. for $1.00 are winners. T.-y a pound you will je delighted with them.
SATISFACTIOW  IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 386.
���urr  Block "*��le,���*(.!���*,   �����.��*��t
Read - The - News
Martin-Senour  Paint   100%_Pure
FURE WHITE LEAD, PURE LINSEED OIL, PURE ZINC and COLOR
The Martin-Senour 100 per ee:\t lure Paint beiiiK made of pure
materials covers 26 percent more surface, wears longer and is therefore more economical than adulterated pain! or lead and oil.
The Martln-flenour 100 per cent Pure paint in point of covering capacity and  durability  is  unsurpassed by any painting material made,
Martin-Senour 100 pee cent Paint for exterior and interior decoration.
Martln-SenoUT N'ew Tone for giving a soft Hat finish on plaster
walls, etc.
Marttn-Sennur Floor Paint gives a hard, smooth surface, is hard
to scratch or mar and (years n eft.
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
Tapastry Squares
6*8x9 feet; regulajr'J|8.76, CC  OC
7.6x1 t;  regular $8.60, *fg* "Iff
9x10.6;   ngular  jlWiO, $11   R{*\
9x12 feet; regular $18.60, fl����l O "9C
10.6x12 feet; regular $21.75, SIR Sfl
Scotch Wool Carpets
9x10.6 feet; regular 15.00 $1 A R5
'.1x9 feet; regular $13.66, J��Q ~C
'ixi2 feet; regular $17.50 SIP PR
Seamless Velvet Squares
9x10.6 feet; regular $23.50, SIR TR
9x12 feet; regular $26.00, SI 7 Rfi
Wilton Squares
^;":.i:t:r"uU"-.M $17.50
0x9  reet;   regular $80.00, C99 Cfl
9x12 feet; regular $46.00 COC Cfl
Brussels Squares
6.9x9 feet; regular $13.50, Gf_  -fg*
for        *\v9* I 9
9x!) feet;  regular $21.75, CIA  Kfl
9xlo.�� feet; regular $2::..">ii C1C Cfl
9x12 feet;  regular $26.66 SI 7 R(\
11.3x12 feet;  regular $31.5(1, SPI flfl
11.3x13.ti   feet,  regular  $32.2."., SPP Kfl
Freight Paid to Out of Town
Customers
OUR  STOCK OF FURNITURE IS NEW AND OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT
DENNY & ROSS
New  Westminster,
an
Phone  59.
THE Bid FURNITURE STORE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 MONDAY,  APRIL  6.   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PA8E FIVI
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
CIIY CHAMPIONS
Sapperton defeated by City for Championship Title���East Enders Are
Shut Out 2-0.
ln a game played for the city soccer
championship title at Moody I'ark on
Saturday after the City eleven defeated Sapperton two goals to nil after a
hard struggle. The game brings to
an end th��- soccer season in this city
which, slatting out with excellent prospects, dwindled down to practically ull
during   the  past  few   weeks.
Th��, rain of the morning made the
ground sticky und a brisk wind interfered.
I kith goals were scored In the first
Inilf. McAllist. r scored the first from
B penalty, giving Hirchflelil no chance
to make a Clearance, Walker secured
the second from a corner kick. Long-
ley handled the game we'll and kept
down every tend, ney towards roughness.
Mann Cup Games.
Calgary ami Brampton, Ont., will he
acoommodated with Mann cup games
against tin* V. A C. according to in
formation received iu Vancouver on
Saturday, The Chlnooka <>f Calgary
will be along In .May, playing the two
games on May 23 and 26, Ilrampton
has been assigned date's on .lime L'T
and July 1. A public subscription was
recently start..! lu llinmplon in order
to defray the expenses of the coast
trip.
COQUITLAM DRAW
capt.  Cunningham.
U   SI���M
Pic C.  A.  Dadds       27    22    3n    .e |
Lieut.  W. J. Crcves. .  10    81    L'7    M
Lieut. M. J. Knight...  'ill    28    28���86
jCapt. 1'. II. Smith. . .. 21,
Lieut. T. D. Trapp  ... 2't
; I'te.  it. Griffiths  31
Se-rgt. Major I'liilpot   . 20
I'te. Hamilton    U
, Corpl.   (larrowav   .... 28
' I'te.  A.   I'oed     24
; I'te. (-"Tench     12
i I'te. J. Presootte ... U
cause of tho draw although on points
of plaj the orange and black combination had the second division young
stern penned up completely and only
the phenomenal work of the Kitsilano
custodian saved the day.
Worrall wan tested but onco when
lie turned a hot one aside for a corner. Miller relieved on the corner
kick.
Harrop and Black were consistent
players on the Coiiuitlam forward line
but try as they would, they were unable to penetrate the opposition goal.
An Interesting question as to where
the replay will be staged crops up, Coiiuitlam demanding that the second
game be played on the agricultural
grounds of the railway centre.
Sergt.
(orpl.
Burnett     20
0.
Qoise
Civil
16
81
28
27
20
29
III
2!��
u
14
7
��
-se,
84
st
-78 I
-71 I
61
61
-52|
32 i
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter.l
2*
ans.
200 500 600 TU
W. J. Sloan  	
W. II. Oliver  	
C. A. Dadds  	
Rev. \v. c. Prank.
M. J. Knight  	
C.  I-Surr   	
T.  Davies   	
J. A. Dadds 	
30
20
27
33
30
27
31
25
(1.   Martin       12
84���96
31   -UO
30���Jl
25���88
28���Sb
21 ST
20-77
24- 72
��0-57
1 ��� SSt sport fans are irying to figure- ei nether tin resignation of No. leju
Crowe as secretary of the Ontario
Amateur union will Or will not b�� a
blessing iu disguise. A better man for
Ontario is hard to find, although as
secretary of the Canadian Amateur
union aud for his narrow miiidedtie: s
he has the coast members of the
union backed off the map.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
SCOTLAND WINS
I BASEBALL |
FEDERALS LOSE
Crowd of 130,000 Witness International Game Against England���Score
Three Goals to One.
Pittsburg National Club Gets Perman
ent Injunction Against Interfer-
ence by New Leaoue.
(ilasgow. April 5. One hundred
! and thirty thousand people puid ad
| mission here yesterday to watch the
| Internationa) association football
game between Scotland and Kngland
I which Scotland won by a score ot
i three gcals to one.
Tiie  tremendous  number of spec'a-
Kitailano spuing a huge surprise In
Vancouver on Saturday afternoon
when a draw was made with Coiiuitlam
in the finals for the Mainland Challenge cup. Over-confidence on th'*
part of the soccer champions was the
Met Springs, Ark., April 5.���Organized has. ball won a victory here yes*
, terday when Chancellor J. P. Hender-
i son gave a decision in the injunction I
proceedings     between       the     Federal!
league and   the   Pittsburg   National!
| league club,  making permanent  the >
I Injunction granted previously to   the
National  league  club    against    inter-1
i ference by the Federal league with 1
players    under    contract    wltb    the
j Pittsburg club. 1
The decision came   after   a   throe
j days' hearing In chancery court,;
uilli 11 hig array of local talent repre- \
senting S, H. Cnmnitz. of the Pitts- [
burg Federal club, on the ether.
The court's decision and the long
review  of   the   case,   totalling    about1
' 40hi) words, holds that a baseball con-'
trad la property and entitled to con-'
Blderatlon as property right and  tha*
no person has a  right  to    induce    a
third party to  break a contract.
LODAY AND
TOMORROW
PELKEY GOT HIS
Lonrinuous: 2 to 10.30
(iAUMONT
' Tommy
by
Burns'   Protege  Knocked  Out
Bill  Lar.g in  Nineteenth
Round.
PICTURES
Children IOC: Adults 15c
AT THE
���MM
4--NIGHTS-4
Starting
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 8
STOCK CO.
Wednesday   and   Thursday
Nights.
George   McCutcheon's
Great Play
"BEVERLY OF
GRAUSTARK"
The biggest and best stock
company ever in this city,
Including:
MISS ZANIA VAUGHN
IM. HEX. SNEI GROVE
MR. GEO. CLEVELAND
MISS INEZ GREY BELL
MR, ERANK MCQUARRIE
MR. S. M. GRIFFITH
MISS LILLIAN GRIFFITH
MISS RERNA CRAVEN
MR. CLAUDE BRENNAN
MR. ALLEN
STR1CKFADDEN
MISS JULIA FEIIR
I
Sydney. N.8.W., Apill  4.   -Bill   Lang,
former heavyweight champion of Australia, defeated Arthur Pelkey, the
Canadian champion, yesterday at the
stadium, knocking htm out in the
nineteenth round of a scheduled
twenty round contest, Pelkey was
outclassed. Twelve thousand spectators witnessed the bout. Although
the betting favored the Canadian, he
failed completely, and made a sorry
showing for a white hope, except in
the third round, when he floored
Lang twice,  which badly rattled n 11
for the* t:  being, and the seventh,
ie'tith. fifteenth and sixteenth. I'el-
key v, :is very slow, depending on
slui glng, telegraphing his blows and
missing repeatedly. He was greatly
Inferior to Lang In speed, Infighting
and  ling craft.
The Australian's clevi mess and
superior defence greatly weakened
lhe loser al half way. who recovered
later, however, for a final attempt. In
the . bv nth Lang had Pelkey almost
e ut. but his Inability to administer
a punch save ei Pelkey. The excitement cf the crowd was at fever beat
during the round. In the fourteenth
Pelkey was very groggy and was
hanging on to the ropes to save him-
���*. If, and it was ih t until the nineteen h round thai I aug shot a heavy
riuh! to Pelkav's jaw, followed by
nil,i straight left* to the jaw. which
sent tin' Canadian to the floor near
thc winner's corner for the count
LARGE TURNOUT
Twenty-five Riflemen Brave Elements
on   Saturday���Morrison,   Sloan
and Cunninrham Tied.
Although conditions were adverse
to good shooting, twenty-live riflemen,
i members of ihe militia and
\ u:*soe:ations, attended the weekly
j shoot on the Brownsville range's Sat.
] unlay afternoon. A continual rain
i and a shifty wind from right to left
j gave great practice to the experienced shots, although the green shots
'; had a disagreeable time.
A great  battle was fought out on
] the 600 yard  range between   Private
I Morrison and  Sergean!   Sloan,    beith
I (lnish'ng    with    'bulbs"    which    was
j clever  work  considering  the  fcondl-
lion",    Caotain    Cunningham     was
I slro'ig on the opening ranges, but fell
down   on   the  third,   thus   tying   the
scores made  by Sloan and Morrison.
Several new faces were seen on the
ranges, a feature Of ihe afternoon be-
I ing the assistance lent to the younger
shots by the mere experienced sharp*
i sliced.tb,  both  organizations  working
together with perfect harmony.
Among    '"���   civilians  VV,   J.   Sloan
captured t   e weekly silver spoon with
90 to hi** credit.
The following are the scon's:
104th  Reaiment.
200 f.00 600 TU,
Pte. V. Morrison     SO    32    34    86
Pte. \v. .1. Sloan  30   32   34   91
��� tors around the held of battle was a
��� magnificent Bight Thousands of en-
I ihusiasts   were   turned   away   unable
��� to gain admission. Right from the
i start Kngland set a cracker pace and
; penned Scotland in the goal area.
j The Scottish defence kept steady and
' after   five   minutes   got   the  forwards
going, who forced a corner, the kick
| from which  was converted by Thomson, the centre half.
Kngland again put on pressure and
ten minutes later Fleming, playing
inside right for Kngland caught a
cross from the left wing and scored.
The pace continued until the interval,!
which came bad; with the score one I
all,
Second  Half.
McMenemy, as a se.iuel to a nice I
combination, sccrtd ten minutes later!
for Scotland, and the same player hit |
the net high  up and  scored the last
goal of the game a short while after.
Scotland continued strong for the rest
of the game and came out    easy winners,  but  In   the   firs:   half  England
had  the  better of  the  play.    In    th"
second  half, however, they were    un
able to fiuell the Scottish attack. Thi?
is the lasi game cf the international
series for the season.
Tiie Knglish forwards failed in their
combination of forceful tactics. The*
Scottish halves w. re very punishing
nnd completely look th�� ���tin* out of
England's attack. The Scots' inside
forwards' masterly combination was
most striking to the individuality* of
the  Bngl'shmen,  who BhoweM    grent
speed li nd dash, but failed to blend
Ibemsc Ives.
The English halves played well bu:
ibe backs were not up to the standard
i f Scotland's defi nee. While due for
ib feat Kngland suffered ill-luck in
the tirst half. Otherwise the game
might   have   taken   a   different   turn
Still It was the keenest International
game* e*ver seen In Glasgow until
Scotland scored their third gc:el.
when Kngland appeared to go und ir
entirely.
First Division Games.
Si veral surprises were sprung In
tin* lirst division games. Sunderland
and Aston Villa losing at home, while
Bradford and Tottenham just, scrambled  through with  scoreless draws.
Newcastle turned the trick on the
Villa grounds, the northerners evidently having received a genera!
shake-up. Knocked oul of the English cup competition one week and
Lining at home the next is something
new I'or the Brummagum fans t<
swallow and perhaps the worst is yet
to come.
Sunderland also received a surprise
nt the bands of Sheffield Wednesday
the Blades winning out at Roker park
by the lone goal. Burnley, b> reason
of several of their star players being
given a rese in preparation for the
cup final, we'iit down before Sheffield
United five goals to nil. It was Sheffield that Burnley knocked out of th.
eup tie competition in tho semifinals.
The n sul's follow:
First   Division.
Aston Villa i. x* wcastle 3.
Blackburn Rovi rs 3, Bolton Wand
. rers ���'������
Bradford City 0, Chelsea 0,
iii ehv Counts ���:. Manchester United 2,
Everton 2, West Bromwlok Albion 0
Manchester C, 2, Oldham Athletic 1,
Middlesbrough 4, I'r.stoti Nor.h End
1.
Sheff'eld i'nited r,. Burnley 0.
Sunderland 0, Sheffield Wednesday
1.
Tottenham Hotspur 0, Liverpool 0.
Scottish  League.
Airdrleontuns 4. Aberdeen 1.
Ayr United 3, Hamilton Academical
civilian i 1.
Morton  2. Clyde  0.
Heart of Midlothian 6, Dumbarton 1
Dundee 2, Motherwell 1,
Falkirk 3, Hibernians 2.
Kilmarnock Queens  Park postponed
Kalth Hovers 5. st. Mirren 1.
Second  Division.
Barnslcy 0, Notts County 1.
Blackpool 0, Clapton Orient
Bury 0, Bradford 0.
Knil'mm  l.    Wolverhampton
erers 0.
Grimsby Town 0, Birmingham 2.
Huddersfield Town '0, Stockport
County 2.
Hull City 0, Leicester Fosse 0.
Lincoln City  1. OloBSop 5,
Notts   Forest   2.   Leeds  City  1,
Woolwich Arsenal 1, Bristol City 1,
Bishop Auckland won the English
Amateur Association football cup yesterday when they beat Northern
Nomads by cne goal to nothing   at
Leeds.
The wrestling game is having a hard
time in Vancouver and after a few
more weeks prolongment of Walter
Miller's visit in the Terminal City it
will he good night to the professional
mat game. All kinds of talk is being
furnished the fans and alleged posting
of forfeits and side bets is a dally
event.
lf Tommy Walsh can hold Moose
Ruyle and Charlie Imming with his
Columbias, city baseball will take a
big boost in New Westminster this
season. The New Westminster team
especially wants a pitcher and catcher
and with the formir Port Coquitlam
battery on deck the fans can expect
some Intertting battles against visiting teams. A brother of Ken Mallen
wbo has cut unite a swath ln Ontario
amateur hall has got the coast bug
and is likely to break into the game in
this city this summer.
Tommy Burns Bute slipped a raw
one over Australian fight fans when
he took along Art Pelkey as a member of his sl:lng. Pelkey lasted 1!'
rounds with Bill Lang but then Bill
never made much of a hit and can
only lie classed as a second rater.
Burns can be expected to gobble up his
share of the fifty-fifty split with
Artliir,*.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR.
J.A.RtNNit.SECY-TRES
FOR SALE
mmawmmwmmmmmmm*9*9m��wmmm*mmmmmm��
At a Sacrifice to Close an Estate
1 Anderson Computing Sale.
1 Coffee Grinder.
1 Keith Bookkeeping System.
1 Counter Scale.
1 Hygienic Refrigerator.
1 Small Safe.
1 Patent Cheese Cutter.
3 Grill Cashier Cages.
1 Contractor's level.
1 Contractor's Concrete Mixer.
STORE FOR RENT
Fine large store at Jubilee Station on the B. C.
Electric.   A good stand.   Rent $35.00 per month.
That crowd of 130,000 paid admissions at (ilasgow on Saturday when
Kngland anil Scotland fought it out
In soccer, will make those American
ball clubs sit up and take notice.
Prank chance is the latest to believe
that morning poker games are not eon-!
ducive to speed on the bases.    Here-1
after the indoor national game is permissible only on trains while making
jumps between towns.
Isn't it the truth? We are supposed
to be living in an age when human
Intelligence has icach<.d its greatest
height, yet some folks still pe-rsist In
trying to swim the English channel.
Here are some pictures we have
never seen: A French white hope beating Jack Johnson. A baseball after
it ieaves Walter Jeihnson's hand. Geo.
Hackensohmidt tossing Prank Gotch
j around the mat. Willie lloppe losing
a billiard match. Connie Mack on the
ooachlng line. Victoria fielding a professional lacrosse team.
in  Foulard and Charmeuse. >���
t'onlnrdS inoiulw to be |)��p��\��r again ll
this year, particularly when combined ll
with dark satins or taffetas. The little 1]
You Can Say
One Hundred and
Eighty Words in
One Minute
540 Words in Three
Minutes
speaking slowly and distinctly.
I        ��   l   1   ���
The average business letter contains 90 words.
WHY WRITE A THREE PAGE LETTER WHEN
YOU CAN SAY 540 WORDS OVER OUR
LONG DISTANCE LINES?
If your service is not satisfactory tell us
TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
0.
Wand-
AN  ArntACTlVli MUHNINO FBOCK.
frock In tbe cut shows n novel arrangement, the dnrk satin being introduced
in the blouse by menus of collar und
cuffs.
Girdle Tunics.
A clever way to bring Into style a
last year's dress Is to add one of these
girdle tunics. Tbey are made of velvet, wrapped high around tbe figure
with a bow and sash ends at tbe back
witb a full aud accordion plaited tunic
attached.
Tbe tunic ls made of satin In black
and various colors to make a contrast
to tbe gown. The veivet girdle as a rule
Is black and lined with tbe satin, tbe
color of the tunic, which shows In the
.way of pipings and little tabs.
PURCHASES LARGE ESTATE
ON  WHICH  TO GROW  FRUIT.
Coulee.   City.   Wash..   April   B.���The
largest real estate deal in this region
h��.<i  *ust been closed here, involving
S]00,'000,    The C. and Coulee orchards
consisting  "f  (.00   acres   of   irrigated
land with 120 aores in trees four years
old, owned  hy H. 1'.  Vermllye of Ta-
coma, and C. Ham cf North Yakima,
have been sold to a Virginia corpora- I
tlon,   Mr. H;.m is In charge of the pro-1
perty,  with  headquarters here.    The
new o'.vne's have also taken over the
places of H. Harney and Harry Parry I
each   containing   160   acres   adjoining j
on the east and west.
This spring the company will put out.
| ItiO  acres of fruit trefs. 30 acres of!
A Milwaukee paper published a pic-  hops and  200 acres of potatoes. The j
ture of Ad. Wolgast's hands and called   owners   say   it   is   their   intention   to '
them   his  bread   winners.    Might  be   make this a beauty spot, a place that j
suggested that  Willie Ritchie call his' will   show   to   the   fullest   extent   the j
mits the dough  grabbers. possibilities of the  soil and climate,
l>
THEATRE
Special Feature for Monday and Tuesday
(<The Lion and
the Mouse"
Another Charles Klein-Lubin 6 reel success. The most talked of
play or the age. Made with special east of well known actors, especially selected to meet the peculiar requirements of this powerful
drama.
���^���SnBBcSt--'***^'*', ___\' ^smUm
���>������ qKlSI
Extra in Afternoons Only
Edison   Photoplay  featuring  Gertrude
McCoy in
"A REAL
HELPMATE"
Drama
Bicgraph
it
Because of a Hat"
Farce Comedy.
Owing to the enormous cost of securing these pictures for W
minster we have been compelled to advance the prices for the "I
and the Mouse'' to the following scale:
MAIN  FLOOR  15c.    BOXES 20c.  RESERVED  IN  ADVANCE.
est-
I PAGE SIX
*��� -<*?!
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY.   APRIL  6.   1914.
Classified Advertising
CIGARETTES CAUSE
i        Of MANY FIRES
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL   BE   RE
ceived tor Tho News at the follow
ins places:    !���'. T. lull's drug store, j
628   Columbia   street;    A.    Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu   Island;    Mrs. i
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
ljewis. Alta Vista.
FOR SALE
FHI It Hi.i.i: COOKING STOVE
with wan r front, for sale*. 1061
i.ei'h street. (3210)
that tin' steamship Win.lber of the
l\ie Iflc American fisheries left Excursion Inlet, soiithe.i-tern Alaska.
last night, on the return trip to Bel
linghsm. The Windber srlll load here
tor Port Moller, In Bering sea. this
being h* r hist trip to Alaska planned
for tb. season.
��@J "FRUIT
SALT'
New York's Fire Commissioner Gives
Startling Statistics���A Few
Don'ts.
��������������������������������������������������
��� RATES. ���
��� ���������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 16c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from datu of
contract,, $'15.00.
SNAP roll YOtNC. COUPUE* COM-
pi, ta furnishings of small modern
bungalow for sale. Option of lease
,it house to suitable party. Everything up-to-date, good as new.
Cheap ror cash. Apply Immediately
le. 1016 Tenth avenue. Phone 1348R.
(3212)
OWN VOl'lt OWN HOME. ��:!�� CASH
and $20 a month buys a modern
��� \ roomed house.   Apply box 3173
The*   Ne'ws   office. (3173)
FOR SALE TWO CHOICE LOTS
at Maple lieach Park. Boundary
Bay.   Apply Box 999 News office.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
FOB SALE   TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and  saw table complete.    Apply  ul
The News office.
WANTED   1101
anuse boy, 12
SEWORK
; Ce lutiihi.i
HV    JAP-
itroel
Ct20,",l
KOR    SALE-SELL
erty through nn ad
vour
in tbll
PltOP
column
FRA8ER  VALLEY  JUNK    CO.,  829
Front 8L   Pbone 213.  Cash paid for
all kinds or junk, bottles, sacks, bar*
rels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes. (3196) I
FOR BALE���11.00 DOWN. |1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Rsnges; every one guaranteed Mar
ket  square. (3187)
REPRESENTATIVE SALESMAN
WANTED by a Toronto Wholesale
House in Fancy (ioods. Sporting
Goods und Notions for British Columbia and as far east as Calgary,
also Edmonton branch. Must have
good connection, good reference, and
able to finance himself on commission basis, also give security for samples to the amount of $1600. P( ruiiin
ont and good opening for live salesman. Apply confidentially, giving
full information as lo lines carried,
business done, expenses, etc, Box
519*4, News Office.
WANTED
hanger.
city.
PAINTER
Apply   till
AND
Front
PAPER
street,
(3180)
JAPANESE LADY WANTS WASH-
Ing and house cleaning, 151 Brunette street. (I1175)
,
WANT     RELIABLE    AGENTS     IN
this  town  to    sell    townsite    lots.
Smithers, H.C. Cast-iron money-1 (;0od to return up to April 14. If you
back guarantee to purchasers; easy ( ar,, sending for friends from the East
terms; good commission. Apply j take advantage of cheap rate up to
today, Sturgess    &    Co.,    Victoria, | April 14.    For particulars apply
"' C- ^ | E. GOULET,
.    .       ... -  - Agent.
New York, April 5. Cigars and cigarettes carelessly used or Thrown
away, caused more than 182,000 fires
in the last year. Fire Commissioner
Robert Adanison stated 'recently In a
talk to the Young Men's Hebrew as
soclation.
The commissioner said New York
sfiould adopt tiie European plan of Is
suing no fire policy until the appli
cation Is personally investigated. Ev
cry insurant*, broker, he added, should
he held strictly responsible for ever;.
policy  he issues.
A plan is being worked out by the
chamber of commerce, the fire under
writers and others, he said, by which
it will lie mote difficult for lncendlar
ies to buy firs insurance. The com
mission.'! and President Churchill of
the hoard of education are preparing
rules for fire prevention In tho publii
schools, The rub's will be simple, re
��� luting to lh, disposal of matches, pa
par and other inflammable matter.
Commissioner Adamson  has  Issued
directions for carrying out a practical
fire drill in factories and other buildings where (hey arc large numbers of
j employees.    This   was   done  by    the
! commissioner  In  order  to  give  em*
| ployees lime to get ready for the ob*
| Bervance, recently, of "Triangle Day,"
the third anniversary of the Triangle
shirtwaist  factory fire, In  which  145
I persons lost their lives.
Here   are   the   essentials  of   a   fire
i drill:
An employee's duty is to send In an
! alarm  from  the nearest  box.
Squads  are  formed   under captains
| to lead them out.
Some of  tbe squads
gulshers.
All  portable  articles
from  aisles.
Employees   mare li   out   in
w ith armed linked.
Guards  are   stationed   at
. and foot of each stairs.
Special   squads   search   for   those
who have fainted or fallen.
All drills are In silence, broken
only  by orders of command.
Fire drills, Commissioner Adamson
eays,   tire  as   important   In   so-called
' Round trip tickets at single fare and I flrfP*���ot  buildings  as in  any other.
one-third will be on Bale April 9 to 12.   and wherP t,1,?r'J la m('r*' than one fac-
: tory In a building all drills in that
building sohuld be co-ordinated, so as
to empty the floors in unison and
without confusion.
Girl   In   the   Early  Twenties
Wens $10,000 Literary Prize.
COLLECTIONS.
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3185)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster.
(3186)
��CANADIAN PACIfiC
ym RAILWAY CO.
CARRIES BIG LOAD
WITHOUT WORRYING
President    Huerta    of    Mexico  Does
Not Act Like   Man Sitting on
Powder Magazine.
operate cxtin*
are removed
couples
the  head
EASTER HOLIDAYS
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI*
ture in large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. H. J. Russell, King's
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
m. 13184)
Or H. W. BROD1E, G. P. A., Vancouver
*
CANADIAN PACIFIC
THIRTY ELEVATORS
FOR ALBERTA
WANTED-    HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture, or stocks iii traele, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid. ,
Or Fred Davis will sell vour goods !
by public auction with guaranteed  g.  C. COAST SS. SERVICE;
Farmers'
Spend
Co-Operative     Company to
$250,000  for  Additional
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. SitS Columbia street,
New Westminster, (3183)
Capacity.���Large Program.
TO  RENT
TO RENT���50 TO 100 ACRES. O.
Empey, general delivery, Vancouver. (3206)
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Daily
2:00  p.m Daily,
11:46  p.m Daily,
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally i
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer leaves at 11:45 p.m. on
Saturdays. I
���
SMALL    HOUSE
live rooms, Ague
torla  street.
TO    RENT,    $15,
j sireet.    6011  Vic*
(3208)
FOR RENT STERLING BLOCK,
two room suits, nicely furnished.
$15; single rooms $*.7o up.    (3168) I
FOR   RENT���FURNISHED   HOUSE-i
keeping  and    bedrooms.    Mrs.    J.
Johns,  420  St.  George   street. |
(3182) j
FOR  RENT -FURNISHED AND UN*
furnished suites and single  rooms; I
modern, convenient, light and sani-1
tary,   Apply   on premises. Twelfth)
street and Sixth avenue, Mrs. Man-
���d' ville, floor 2, suite 1, or Oray &
Gi christ, (3181)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
tr rent try an ad. In this column.
From Vancouver for Nanaimo.
:00  p.m Daily
Except Sunday.
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver, Union Bay, Powell  River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Peb. 14 and 28
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11:1)0 p.m Wednesday *i
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00  a.m.  Tuesdays  and  Fridays   for
j      Victoria, calling  at points  In
Gulf Islands.
! BD.  QOULET,  Agent,  N��w  Weitmlrntm
* O. W.  BRODIFI. a.  P.  A..  Vnnoonvnr
BIA    STREET,
ESTMINSTER
*���
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
'     I.nl     4    e'f    Sellltl'
���:   Township 18
��� * nnd  colored   ree
Itell     ,\...    tlTil.     ill    111
ol    Si ,    *.**��� ilmlnsl
 r oniric ite i
of I   ;  '���',   i-*.ii' .1   in   the
��� * ��� ��� Join ��� ton,   li.e-i   been
i
rIvmi  thai   I   shall, al ,
��� .: ni   une   month   from   tho i
; i ie ,' .linn  hereof, In h I
I   hllsl .it  in  thc <'liy of |
YU| f   *     COLUMB
."".v.n. NEW vv
, Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
! Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 am.;
| Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30   p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
! Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
| Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:80
For particulars call pbone 1324.
Calgary, April 5.���About thirty ele-
I vators will be constructed by the Al-
, berta  Farmers'    Co Operative    Eleva*
| tor Company, Ltd., this coming season
in the province.
Applications   from   farmers'     locals
I for elevators under the new act, closed  April   1st,  and  there  has  been  a
heavy  bunch  submitted   for  scrutiny.
i Many  have been   In  since  the  begin-
! ning of  the  year,  but as    the    time
| grew shorter they began to pour into
the Calgary offices.    Every opportun-
! ity will be given th<   locals to get in
j their applications, aim  the  directors
I are now waiting to see what the April
I 1st mail wlll bring in order to allow
i of this mail from C. N, R, and Q. T. P.
points which  take  at least two days
on the^road, to reach Calgary. The act
i states   that   applications   mailed     on
April 1st will be legal.
When, however,  the directors  have
| sifted  and   sorted,  and   discovi red   if
1 the   provisions   of   the   Elevator   Act
the i iiave   been   complied   with   In   every
I particular.   Manager  B,  J,   [cream   expressed the opinion that it will he* tn*c-
essary to erect and acquire about  :;0
elevators all told this year.
If it is mad.* necessary to creel
thirty this year, it wil Imoan a building program of a quarter of a million
dollars, to which the governmenl i tl
van.es a loan of x"> per Cent., while
the farmers find 1*"' pet* cent.
Th.* Farmers' Elevator company
ims now 33 elevators, whicli * istij
roughly $450,000. Their assets In ele
vators by tbe close of the 1914 ea*
eeon will be around $700,000, v. .ne thi y
will have an elevator capacity bordering upon 2,500,000 bushi Is
riioto by American Press Association.
MISS LKONA   I.AI.IIYUI'I.K.
If you were a young and ambitious
story v,liter Just beginning to get a
footing in the literary world and
shoulel win a $10,000 prize for tbe best
story submitted In a contest how
would yon feel?
���tippy? Well, I reckon that feeling
would about cover the Sensation, and
It is exactly how Miss Dalrymple, the
fortunate winner of a recent prize, de-
se lilies ber emotions wheu she heard
tbe good news.
"I wrote 'Diana of tbe Green Van.' "
said Miss Dalrymple, "in six weeks.
One evening while looking over a New
Vork paper I saw the contest advertised, and I Immediately determined to
try for the prize.
"For six weeks I wits dead to the
world and barely alive to my family
nnd friends. Indeed, mother snys she
claims about half of the prize money
as her share for keeping disturbing
sights and sounds out of my life during
the weeks I was scribbling."
Miss Dalrymple Is a New Jersey girl,
having spent most of tier life in the
city of russule Il*r father la a prominent lawyer, n student and tbe owner
of un exceptionally tine library. Miss
Dalrymple attributes her literary
tastes to the splendid opportunity ber
father's well chosen collection of books
afforded ber. At an early age she was
turned loose in the library to browse
among the books nt will. Among tbe
favorite authors of the young woman
are William Locke. De Morgan nnd
letters Farnol, and of the older novelists sbe most admires Dickens, Thack
erny and George Eliot.
Stories for the prize winning contest were entered anonymously, and
Miss Dalrymple sent In twp romances.
When the final sifting of manuscripts
toe.k place the Judges did not know
which of her stories to select us the
winner. The story, however, which
did not win out the publishers have
kept and will bring out next year.
This Is not Miss Dnlrytuple's first experience in prize winning. She has
been the lucky one upon two other occasions, but the checks received were
not nearly so large.
And. speaking of checks, Miss Dalrymple is a good little business woman and will Invest most of her $10-
000 in bonds and mortgages anil will
not use the money for Paris gowns, n
trip around the world or n new motorcar.
This petite, bine eyed girl with a
wealth of wavy golden hair, although
n romance writer, has strong convictions She believes In ���voles for women." hilt at Ibe same time she's u
homey sort eef person, n tine cook and
a housekeeper of marked ability.
Probably no man in the world Is
carrying a iiigge*r loud today than
Huerta. president Of Mexico. His very
life is in danger, if villa and Carranza win, Huerta will he lucky if lie'
can escape from Mexico; and bis relatives and friends wlll share' the .loom
that Is sure to overtake him shoulel
be fall Into the hands of his enemies.
Vet Hu.rta does not worry, according to an article' in the Hartford Cou-
rant. Six months ago it looked as
though his Intellect would give way
beneath tin* strain; and ii was freely expected that before long he would
be in an asylum or hospital, If he was.
indeed, in the land of the living. Hut
in the past winter he appears to have
accustomed himself to the' perils of
his position. He walks about freely,
dines publicly in restaurants, roams
in the woods often with no guards
near at hand. He enjoys himself like
any well-to-do Mexican who is assured
of a comfortable Income for tin* re*st
of his life, and who has many friends.
Then' Is nothing in his appearance nor
his daily movements to suggest the
idea ol a man Bitting on s powder
magazine that may blow up at any
minute,
Interested  in  Astronomy.
Ilis chief amusements are dining
with his friends and talking astronomy. Nobody is such a welcome ne-
tjualntance as a man who knows a
good deal about astronomy, anel is
willing to discuss it with the' pre si-
di'iit. He would adjourn a cabinet
meeting any time to hold an astronomical discussion. Sometimes he
dines at home with his family, but almost always some of his friends are
present. If he is not at home he is
at the> house of one' or other of his
close friends, where he will spend the
evening as though be had not a care in
the world. Occasionally in the midst
of these little dinners he will send
out messe ngers to summon his cabinet,
and a meeting will be held In the dining room, the drawing room, upon the
verandah, or wherever he happens to
be when his ministers arrive. Very
iftcn be lakes his evening meal In a
restaurant, usually with two or three
companions.
Likeg Restaurant Dinners.
Porflrlo Diaz used to .line in restaurants occasionally, but he made a
most Impressive affair of it. The
manager would be notified beforehand, flags would be got out, carpet
lai i do\ n upon the sidewalk, and a
section set apart with hangings and
Silken cords for the august diner.
When he arrived the orchestra would
plav the national anthem and the diners would rise. When Diaz left the
ceremony would he repeated, Huerta.
however,   drops   In   like   an   ordinary
] guest. The orchestra does not stop
playing.    Nobody  arises.    He  walks
Ito a table* and seats himself with his
friends, and beyond a little craning
of necks on tin- pari of the other
guests  to  see  win.  the   presld. lit has
| with bim tonight, no notice Is taken.
On more than one occasion it is said
that cabinet meetings have been held
ill cafes,  the  whim seizing the pjvsi-
| dent, who would send messengers for
bis advisors, on  the spot.
Queer Cabinet Meetings.
Huerta bad not been in office long
before be wearied of the regular cabi-
net meetings, held al Fixed houn In
the national palace. He announced
that he' would hold the meetings when
and wh"re lie wanted Ihem. so a member of Huerta's cabinet, Ilk., a fireman, has in bold himself iu readiness
for a sudden call at any hour of the'
day or night. As remark.il, the
meeting may be held In a private
house, in Huerta's own home, or In a.
restaurant or cafe, A favorite spot i*.
In the grounds of Chapultepec castle.
The ministers are notified that at a
certain time the president will expect
le. see them in the woods. Them begins a game like* bide ami seek. The
president cues to the ground in his
automobile. The ministers follow,
but since the) dp not know in which
pari of the vast park he will be waiting, they have to scout through th����
wooels until tln'.v se*e* hitn Then the
president and bis advisers will leave
their cars and, sitting down on a rustic bench, ot on tbe grass, will discuss affairs of state. Not very long
ago. in the midst of one e>f these meetings, Nelson O'Sliaitienessy drove by.
The pr. sid. nt wished to speak te. him,
and, leaving his ministers '.wilt for
half an hour's drive with the American charg,. d'affaires Afterwards he
returned to his colleagues, who had
patiently waite.l for blm, and who
would have* heen expected to wait If
he had been away all afternoon.
Democratic Autocrat.
The ugh Huerta gets through a great
deal of work in the course of a week,
he   we.sleM   much      time,   because   ll.'   is
bound by no rules. He works by fits
anil starts, sometimes spending the
whole day In Idleness, and at other
times toiling through more than half
the night. His whims are the law In
Mexico City, for not only his cabinet.
but for bis famll) anil the general
public. Though he Is an autocrat in
this sense, he Is ve*ry democratic in
other matter.; Dally he spends an
hour or so walking up and down the
sidewalk in front of his bouse, chatting with passers-by, getting tbelr
opinion* and usually disregarding
tbem. Though he* must know that in
the city there are thousands of persons who would like to hear of his
death, and many persons who would
not hesitate from assassinating him.
he takes no obvious precautions. He
has been president for a year and
seems to be growing younger. His
terrific experiences appear to have
left no new line upon his face.
Life Savers at Niagara Falls.
Niagara Falls. N. V., April 5.���A
I life saving station is to be establish*
; ed on Goat island by the Niagara
| state reservation committee. The ob
ject will be to rescue persons who
| are carried down the river past, tbe
j danger lines and save them from a
I plunge over the falls.
I>
B.I'
uc p duplicate "f the
��� lens im .In* meantime
i in- nm i* i" me lu writing.
.:   C   GWYNN,
I list net  Registrar.
 fflce, New Westminster,
:���: I C1177)
!,Jave-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
and Mis
1..R.A.M ,  A.R.C.M.
��4EiVi3E.l*,5 OF THE INCORPORATED
SOC'ETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Court of  Revision,  1914.
NOTICE  Is  hereby  given  thai   the  first
meeting  of  tho  Court  of  Revision   tor
tiie   Ar.se SS111. let    Iteell   111    the'   City   Of   NOW
Westminster will !"��� held In the City Hall,
New Westminster, B.C. on Thursday,
April Iti, 1914, at 10 a m All appeals
against tha Assessment must l" in writing, nml delivered to the Assessment Commissioner at least i.n days previous to
the' sitting of the si.iel Courl "f Revision.
Dated at New Westminster, B.C., ileis
-ml day of Mmch. inn.
W.  A.   DUNCAN,
Clfl-D Cltj   ''le*rk.
REPAIRING   TRAPS   FOR
RUN  OF  SPRING   SALMON
The
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Lessons in  Pianoforte, Violin, Bing
���ing, Voice    Production,   Theory    (iu ! Re   l*-ot   1,   Subdilvslon   of   Lot   30(1
class or pi .vntely i, Harmony, Counter* |    Group 1, Map 830, in the District of
of
za
"I'll-
ii nd
.. th
*'iuip-
poitet. Musical Form and History,
Pupils prepared for the examina
lions Of tbi Associated Hoard of the
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
'Diplomas   Teacher or  Performer.
I nr terms, etc. spply 61 Dufterli
Street.   Pbone 411 ll.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring  Suitings  just   arrived.    See
���them.   Perfect lit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from $18.00 up.
S01 Front Street.
New   Westminster.
Whereas proof Of the lost of Certif
! icate of Title Number 6524F, Issued In
the name of John A,   Campbell    has
: been filed In this office.
Notice is hereby given thai I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
; the date of lhe first  publication here*
of, iii a daily newspaper published in
the  City   of   New   Westminster,   issue*
J a duplicate of the said Certificate', unless In the meantime valid objection
i be made to me In writing.
.1. C  GWYNN,
Dlstrlci Registrar of Titles.
j Land Registry Office,
N. w Westminster B, C,
12tb .March, 11)04, (P.082)
Bellingham,   Wash .     April
fleet of tugs and pile drivers have* lee-
gun moving toward the salmon hanks
| to drive traps for spi ing salmon. April
is loeeked upon as the opening ol the
| Puget Salmon fishing season and there
is  much work to be done before   tiie
! fish begin to run. Thousands of '1 1-
lars will be fpent between now and
the time the first fish are brought to
thr. canneries.
For the last month n big cre��
men Ims been engaged ;.t the I
Island shipyards of the Pacific Ai
i'tui Fisheries, overhauling the '
inee paraphernalia, and the tugs
pile drivers leave blossomrd out
new  et'tits eif  paint and  new  i
inent   where  needed.
This Is the lirsl year alter the big
run of sockeye salmon, (ind while the
patch this year should be fairly goode
the pack of this variety ul food fish
will nol be nearly so heavy n*i that of
i.ir-1 . *,isoii. This is the off-year for
humpback salmon. Next season the
sockeyes will be even less In numbers than HiIr year, according to imst
experience, but the humpback run
will then again be on,
Tie* Pacific American Fisheries will
put iii eighteen or twenty traps altogether this year, Other canneries In
ihis city and vlclnltj are* also preparing to drive* their first traps of the
eason.
Word was received hye yesterday
"A friend In Ne'd."
Few women have reached "an old
ego seri'iie nnd bright and lovely ns a
Lapland night" without belug called
Upon not once, but tunny times- to
dispense snge counsel to young men.
Many n man iu bis retrospect of a su.*
cessful   life  is  glad  to  acknowledge
whnt be owes to the words of an older
woman, tbat were suld in time to e>n
li I ile him to avoid nn error or to prevent a repel ition of the mistake he
made.
It is a wonderful thing for ihe student aliNcnt from home, the beginner
In business, the novice making bis way
In nny career, to bnve one faithful
voice, one attentive, sympathetic ear.
wherein be may repose his confidence
nnd be (jtiite sure he will never be lip
tniye.l or disappointed. The tendei
memory of sii.h a "guide, philosopher
nn.I friend" will never leave him. His
life wlll be truer and nobler because
he does not cure to disappoint her.
Eleven  Piece Shirt Waist Sets.
Shirt waist sets for the schoolgirl
who goes In'for pretty novelties In
small jewelry are of Florentine enameling on gold or silver metal. Theee.m
liimiiions <>f shades are in wondrous
tones of blue mingled sparingly with
bliie-k. In green or rose wltb white and
In niniives wllb grays.
The sets Include eleven pieces- fl
half dozen ovnl shirt waist sluds of
moderate nlr.e, button cuff links, n
hub's width Inrui'i' than the studs, an
ovnl hrooch measuring a trifle over nn
in ii in length, n clrculnr topped bat
pin and n s<|unre lee'lt buckle with
trunk prongs and barH.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Pauels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more ex-
p, isive than tbe old solid raised panel doors.
C,et our prices before placing your orders
��� a
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER  CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
if
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment, of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which   is  highly   recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rales in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 18 and It.
102 Columbia Street W.
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent out of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising. MONDAY,  APRIL  6.  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
HAVE
YOU
THE
WANT
AD
HABIT?
Do you read the Want Ad
pages of your daily paper
just as you read your favorite department and first page
news?
Do you run to the daily
paper with YOUR wants?
Do you advertise every day until what
you have to sell is sold, or what you want is
obtained? If |you have an old rocking chair
which you wish to exchange for a baby buggy
you can get just as many readers with a
a three-line ad. on the Classified pages of
The New Westminster News as the biggest
merchant in the city could reach with a page
spread.
Want Ads. are the moving pictures of
the popular market. They are the snapshots
of the daily life of you and me. They are
worth reading, but more than that they are
worth doing.
Want Ads. in The News deliver the goods.
Try them and find out.
PHONE 999. Downtown Agency, HILL'S DRUG STORE
it PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY.   APRIL  6.   1914.
McAllisters Gre
For Easter week the values will create new sales records in this store.   Our strong determination to secure your
business backed up with these great price reductions makes this the people s popular price store.
Values in New Easter Ready-to-
Wear You Cannot Duplicate
Ready for Another Big Furniture      Springtime Brings Carpet Needs
Day for Monday���See the Prices
EXACTLY   TWENTY   PER   CENT   OFF   THE   REGULAR
PRICE  OF  ALL CARPET SQUARES.
All our new Spring Stock of Ladies'  Suits, Coats,  Dresses anil
Millinery aie offered at a big reduction off regular selling prices.
Ladies' Navy and Grey Serge Suits.
All new Spring models; regular $20.00 values.
Special  Kaster Hale  Price   	
New Spring Coats.
A splendid variety of styles and colors to choose from:
regular $15.(in values.    Special Kaster Sale Price  	
Ladies' and Misses' Spring Dresses.
In  fine quality   materials;  serge, cords  and silk;
regular $18,60 values.    Special Easter Sale Price  	
Ladies' Hats;  Special fcr $5.00 Each.
All oirr Kaster Model Hats;  regular $S.50 values.
Special   Easter  Sale   Price   	
Extra Special   Values  in  Women's and  Girls'  "Sailor"
Blouses are 'offered In our Special  Kaster        ZfRt*
Sale      Prices  BftCb    er,.    I WW  TO
Also in fine Uawns. Linens, Piques, Delaines, Vestings. Fancy Cotton..*;
In lit.tli plain and daintily trimmed.    Special CO Ri\
prices at 75e. 95c. $1.25, $1.95 and   M>CdUU
See these Extra Special Waist Values on our Kirst Floor.
Satin and Silk Moire Underskirts.
Comes in variety colors, anil is real gooel value;  regu
lar $8.60 values.   Bpeclal Easter Sale Price 	
Ladies'  Ribbon and   Lace Trimmed  Corset Covers.
A regular 50c. value.    Special Kaster
Sale Pi ice 	
Ladies' Good Quality White Cotton Drawers
A regular 56c. value.    Special Kaster
Sale I'i ice  	
Ladies' White Cotton Night Gowns.
Ribbon and lace trimmed; a regular $l.'i5 value.
Special  Kaster Sale  Price  	
Regular $1.75 Famous E. T. Corsets at $1.25 a pair
E. T. Corsets, made of fine quality coutllle,  with  medium  low  bust,
long  hip;   built  on  extremely   graceful   lines  and   flnis'ied   with   six
hose supporters; our regular $1.75 value.
Special Kaster Sale Price  	
Also better qualities at
$1.75, $2.00, $2.50,  $3.00 and   	
$14.75
$10.75
$10.95
$5.00
and  "Middy"
$2.50
cy Cotton..*;
$2.50
loor.
$1.95
25c
25c
75c
Don't forget that this Spring weather calls for <.rass ChairsjaA
Inkers. We hav,* a large variety to choose from at ��C flfl
many prices to suit, $3.25, $3.50, $4.30. $4.25    *W**f*m!*af
$24.00 Value for $19.75 Each.
A reed Chair and Hooker;  upholstered in No. 1
Spanish Leather.   Extra Special    	
Couch, upholstered with tapestry covering,
for   	
(Mu Couch In imitation Spanish.
Special   	
$14.00 Value for $9.00.
Roll-edge Couch. In brown imitation Spanish;  well con.
structed;   strong springs;   neatly  finished,    Special.   .. (
$45.00 Unifold Bed Davenport for $33.00.
A  perfect  bed.  which opens or closes wilh one. motion.    During day
time a handsome parlor Davenport; at night a full- $33  Ofl
sized,  sanitary,  comfortable  bed.    Special    ��^w"w".VW
We still offer'our Special "Good Nighl'' AH Felt &A  QC
Mattress;   regular  $0.30.     Special    *Wm9��W w
$11.50 Bed Spring and eVattress for $7.50.
Bed, white enamel, with brass knobs on  posts,  a double
weave spring and a good  mattress.    Special   	
$19.75
$3.50
$5.00
$9.00
Tapestry Rugs.
To 'those who want a serviceable, cheerful floor covering tliis Is
a great opportunity to secure one for the least possible cost:
Size 4.6x6.6 feet; regular $5.25.
Sale Price 	
Size 6.9x9  feet;   regular  17.25.
Saie Price 	
Size 7.6x9 feet;  regular $8.75
Sale Price 	
Size 9x9 fret;  regular $3.45.
Sale Priee 	
Size 9x10.6 feet; regular $9.50.
Sale Price	
Siz0 9x1:* feet;  regular $U.3o.
Sale Price  ,.	
$4.20
$5.80
$7.00
$6.75
$7.60
$9.00
haw
$7.50
$29.75 Extension Table. $25.00.
Solid Quarter  Out Golden  Oak. 6-foot  pedestal  base;
with  glass  feet;   a  beauty.    Special   	
$25.00
$25.00
$30.00 Set of Dining Chairs, $25.C0.
A set of six quarter cut Golden Oak Dineis;  with
genuine leather pad tests.   Special 	
$45.00 China Cabinet, $31.75.   I	
A   beautiful  design  In Golden. Quarter Cut;   panel back;   bent glass
in door anel  ends;   French  bevel  mirror on  top.
and two in back.    Extra Special 	
$31.75
$1.25
$3.75
Main Floor Bargains
$49.75
just   arrived;
$15.75
Special Values in New Neckwear, Gloves. Hosiery. Ribbons,
Handbags, etc. New Novelty
Neckwear Priced Low. A few
Specials:
The New "Lily" Collar.
Comes in fine  white  silk  mull;
also white edged with black, and
1vne N'atenct.nne muslin set in;
\\aa colter supports In back, and
cities, with drooping corners,
giving "lily" effect and fancy
fichu   front;   also  ln   crepe  and
credo    de    chine       Specially
price-d from
from 95c. to. ..
Dress Collar and Cuff Sets.
In  fine  white  mull,  with  pii|iie
edge;    all    the  newest shapes.
Specially
Priced at  	
$2.50
$1.50
$1.25
The* New "Medici" Collar.
A spi ing novelty; is very pretty
and effective; double fischu et-
feet; in fine mull, crepe and
crepe de. chine; many witli
fancy crepe Dresden frilled center; others centered with Paddy
green and violet velvet ribbon
bands; very suitable for suit or
dress. Specially
Priced $1.50 to  ..
The New White Silk Moire
Coat Collar.
Comes |with edging of brown
ma.ral.out; a very smart piece of
Neckwear, and Is largely worn
in all tin* ie*ading cities of the
world.     Specially
Priced at 	
Also  separate collars  at.  each,
75c and $1.00
$63.00 Dining Room Suite for $49.75.
Including a  Buffet in fumed Oak, a six-foot  Kxtension, Pedestal  Base
Fumed Oak Table, and a set of six Dining  Room
Chairs  with   leather pad  seats.    Special   	
Ladies'   Writing   Desks,   in   several  different   designs,   juet   arrived;
in fumed or golden finish; quarter sawed;
regular $19.75,    Special   	
$22.00 Fumed Library Table, $17.75.
A late design in fumed dark: size 28x42: one drawer;      ���C'17  7C
a shelf below \vith slides for books.   A heanty for  *\v t I at 9
Quarter  cut  6-foot  Extension   Table;   rount   top;   neat  design;   pedestal base;  fumed finish;  regular $26JtHi. I
Special   	
Solid Oak Buffet; a late design; two silver elrawers:      C *f Q  Cft
$19.75
large cupboard and linen drawer; any finish;  reg. $21. at.
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
/���flF** ^_w \_t'_e  -*<&*
$1.95
Z tmtAec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Gro.  Brussels  Rugs."	
We have a few of these excellent wearing Pugs left and
selected them as a special extra bargain for Monday selling:
Size 9x9 feet;  regulai  $8.85.
Sale Price	
Size 9x10.6; regular $9.50.
Sale Price 	
Size 9x12 feet;  regular $10.50.
Sale Price  	
CARPET ENDS.
We have a large number of sample pieces of the finest Brussels and
Wilton Carpet, from one yard to two yards in length;  worth at the
ordinary yardage rates $1.75 to $3.00,
Sale   Price           ��� w"w     TO<
GREAT CARPET BARGAINS.
75c. Tapestry Carpet; 27 inches wide;
in  tans,  reds and green.    Per yard	
$1.50 Brussels Carpet;  with border to match;  in all th
best colors and  patterns.    Per yard   	
$2.16  Axmint.ter Carpet;   with border to match;
fi r dining room or parlor.    Per yard  	
$2.^6 Wilton Carpet; with border to match; rich in
coloring and in all the latest designs. Per yard ....
40c.  18-lhCb   Hair Carpet;   a  hard   wearing  carpet.
Per  yard   	
|1,16  27-liii'h   Hair Carpet;   reversible;   all  wool.
I'. .���  j ard   	
12'^r. China Matting;  a useful and economical floor
covering; one yard wide.    Per yard  	
$1.10  Inlaid  Linoleum;   two yards wide.
Per square yanl   	
5tlc.  Linoleum;   heavy  quality;   two yards  wide
Per square yard   	
35c. Floor Cloth: the best grade of oil cloth:
two  yards   wide.     Pi r  square  yard   	
SOc. Window Shades; dark green and cream cloth;  'I'I
inches wide: 6 feet long.    Kach 	
JAPANESE   MATS.
Nicely  Stencilled   Mats,  in  Oriental  colors and  designs:
Size ^7x54  inches,  regular 25c.
Sale   price   	
Size  :'.fix72 inches;   regular ;i5c.
Sale   price	
Size 6x9 feet;   regular $1.50.
Sale Price 	
Size 9x9 feet;   regular $2.25.
Sale   Price    	
Size 9x12 feet; regular $8.26,
Sale   Price   	
$5.85
$6.50
$7.50
russels and
... .. ..���...,   ..orth at the
75c to$2.00
50c
95c
$1.45
$1.75
25c
85c
10c
85c
40c
25c
35c
20c
25c
$1.35
$1.95
$2.85
Correspondence
*WH,0  MADE   CANADA ?
Editor  I ile  N. ws:
Sir,--! beg space in yctir valuable j
paper le.r lhe following brief remarks |
ro the above* query:
Tcday, I believe there are a great '
many  people  in  Canada   who  neither
know    or cure who it is    so long    as
they can make plenty of dollars, and
tivr in comparative affluence.
New let ns take* a brief glance at
the History,  I I Canada.
In ITS:;*:: forty thousand people
>*he> would not renounce their ullegi-
;.nr*i> to the crown of Britain, left the
United States to cross the forty-ninth
parallel into the dense forest, and
whnt wae; tlu-n considered uninhabitable territory. These were the people
���.vho built Canada, held their loyalty
><> the crown and established Christianity and civilization, as they
.'-plead, also clearing the wild forest,
the wild beast, and    the-   more   wild
Too Late to Classify
VXtrt BALK���NEW WKSTMlNSTKi:
business property :et a Hiie'i-irli'*. Rev-
,*ime*   eewr   I'J   J"'!*   e'l'lll    l net. t      Tills   is
ft s.ir,- money maker and can easily be
handled. Total pric. $81100. ("nil or
Vtheeie*   for  further   particulars,
i-'OR SALE���BUNGALOW AT A 8ACRI-
fie.*, six reenn.s, thoroughly modern,
n.-w anel every late convenience, Pul
size le.i, garage and lane* nt rear, situ-
ite* Lublin sir,*.*), close- tei I'Jill. Owne-
leaving city and wants offe*e*. Invest!-
EAt** this bargain ai one*.*.
KOIt SALE���FIVE ROOM THOROUGIJ-
ly modern bungalow, Situate Sixth St.,
just above sixth Ave. Prico $2850.
Basy le*rni!.
���WILL GIVE CASH AND CLEA& DEED
fo clom in double corner nl Cedar Cottage for bungalow, What have* you tei
offer'.'
�����*��>�� BENT- NINE ROOM THOROUGH-
ly modem dwe llm*.;, gjtuate 4t.h avenue
and l2th Btreet, owner wants trnmint.
What   offer.
TOR RENT- ?.'" PER MONTH. 722
Tlh avenue: .i rooms thoroughly mad*
orn ; large lot.
���IMPROVE!! CHICKEN RANCH FOR
rent-r-i:* !u*re*H, fin* dwelling, chicken
runs, barn and stable; situate e.ee V.ele*
rewiel, Just two miles from lerlelgi*. Kor
further particulars 1 ell  or  phone.
Eastman and Co.
Phone   'M--
101  Westminster Trust  Building.
Bavage "man. " The descendants of
these people, together with a good
many sons of Canada by adoption,
are still carrying on the same good
work, and with their preseverance
have brought, this fair Dominion to I
such a state  of perfection as it is to- ���
day   then    nothing   under   the   Uritish '���
crown  surpasses  It;   but  unless care
is   taken   and   Btern   measures   tire j
adopted  by our legislators, all those |
be-autiful prospects are likely to    be!
blasted  by  races and classes of peo- 1
pi.*  who hn\e* been  permitted to .'liter Canada, and  who  differ as much ;
from ub in manners, morals, customs
and     religions    as    day    does    from
night.
Look al the* nationalities thai we
have ui Canada today: Bulgarians,
Roumanians, Grecians, Austro-Hun-
garlans, Austrian*-, bukovlnians, (Inli-
i cans, Hungarians, Kuthenlans, Finns,
Poles, Italians, Jews, and Doukobors;
from the* Orient, Chinese, Japanese
iand Hindus What a conglomeration;
quantity, but whal of the quality'/
The total ol tlies, off-scourlnga of the*
earth, te*n years ago, In Canada was
only 50,045. At lhe present day they
have men ased to 348 500 S* .* the*
alarmlnf Increase ol these undeslr*
; allies, and ��hat Is the character ol
these peopte In general " Why .-ume*
rn tin in will nm acknowledge 1 he
laws of the land In any way what*
|evei Most (,t those from 'he' south
1 of Europe have !���- en brought up In
! anarchy, In facl it Is about the only
education the) havi received The
j police' courts can give ;. gn.ni record
j of their principles
I notice thai the* Dominion Coal .md
'Steel company    ol    Nova    Sinti.e    le
j anxious to Import 3000 Russians Into
I its works.   No ii.iuiit this company is
like  many   of the  hug** corporations
Iof Canada who ar.* trying to degrade
the   honest   citizens   bj    employing
1 these undesirables, so thai  they  will
j not have to pay the In nesi  law-abld
ling citizens a living wage .compelling
them  to accept    ih"  wages  paid  to
i these  foreigners or esle  go  Idle
I also notice that  of lat" thee.* are
i more   females  Imported   from   Japan
than males, which shows plainly thai
they intend to colonize in Canada as
i fast as they can get permission,
I also notice that the Hindus In
Vancouver are sending h delegation
; to India, with a view to gel supporl
from the authorities there for admission of Hindu women to enter ('an
ada. It is also their intention to visit
Ottawa for the Bame purpose.
What do we find among al! these
undesirables 7 VVe find them utterly
Immoral, insanitary and lawless,
these hordes from the orient Introducing Budhlsm, Mahommedanlsm
and polygamy. These* |ie*ei|ile* nre not
possessed of a single  principle thai
tends to the general welfare of Canada. They art* a Bource of danger to
the rising generation of the white'
man in Canada, as also a national
danger, lt is a moral crime to per
mit them into the country
Another serious question to be considered is tiie amount of capital tak.*:i
out of the country by these Oriental.,.
From a very conservative estimate
the amount from wages, and other
sources, which these people receive
is $10,000,(11)0 annually, and in n
turn the Dominion receives no benefit.
whatever,
is ii not time for the people of Canada to put an end to this state of al
fairs ?
1 a.-de every honest-minded citizen
of Canada who has the welfare ol
his home and country at heart to go
into records and statistics in regard
to these statements, and I think they
will Bnd that this state* of natioi il
affairs has gone  too far,
I appeal to "very christian denom
Inatton In Cannda to sink all differ
ences, and unite In a common 1 luse
to wipe thc3" abominations out of
I Canada, and make' it purely chrl 1
Stem measures must be used or in
hss time* than since* Bishop Ht-ber
wrote his poem on ih.* Spread of th.
Gospel, there will I." no white n.* n
here, excepl a few preaching iin
Gospel to those* heathens who have
j over-run the land.
w. McDermott.
j Bast   liurnaby,   B.C.,  April   I.   191 1.
]and  will  help clear the air.    The  fl.
\ nance minister ia guarding his secret
I as to tariff changes and  any  predictions would be only the wildest guess
���a ork.
Readjustment of Duties.
The impression is general that there
Will be some cut in agricultural Implements, and that there will be a re-
justment of the duties on steel and
iron. However, these are only rumors
and nothing official will be known until Mr. White speaks Monday afternoon. There is a great deal of Inter-
"M in political circles on the attitude
of the 'liberals on the tariff question.
It is well known that there is a serious division in the party ranks between the protectionist and tree trade
wings. Just at present the free trad-
>ts seem to be in complete contiol ot
the party.
Stormy Gathering.
The  Liberal  caucus  which  will    be
rilled after Mr. White makes his bud*
L*e*t speech   promises   to  be  a  stormy
e:athering. The party  will be forced to
idopt   some   fiscal   policy,   and   there
' ill be a lively protest by the protectionist wing, led by E. M. Macdonald,
.gainst  any   out   and   out  free  trade
[.intendment.    It is said  that they are
very angry over the free agricultural
Implements resolutions, moved by Mr.
VV.   E.   Knowles   of   Moosejaw,   which
has drawn Senator Sir Lyman Malvjn
i Jones out of the party.    It is rumor-
I "d that a number of other prominent
Liberals ar,, preparing to follow  his
lead.
made one of the numerous harbors
along the southern coast were dashed
when investigation proved an error of
identification  had  been   made'.
FATAL ATIEMPT
TO BREAK JAIL
DRAMATIC SCENES
IN DIVORCE COURT
(Continued from page one)
Three    Convicts    Killed     and     Two
Wounded   at   Folsom   Prison���Authorities  Prepared  for  Break.
BUDGET SPEECH
SCHEDULED TODAY
Hon.   W.   T.    White's    Announcement
Bung   Eagerly   Awaited���Tariff
Changes Are Rumored.
on.iv a, April 5. With the Nation
al Transcc.sjlnenta] railway debate
oul "f the way. ihe decka are cleared
, for 1 " nexi big <ir*ee���te, that on the
budget,   The annual budget statemenl
i will be made bj Hon. VV. '!' White on
Monday and it Is awaited with more
than ordinary Interest owing to the
rumors of tnrlff changes and the financial depression which has pre
vailed, With ihi-* exceptional opportunities to keep In touch with busl
ness and financial conditions, both  111
1 Canada and the* old world. Mr. White's
re'vie w of the' pase year and his feire*
cast  of  the  outlook   far   the*   "..mine*.
I year  will   be  of exceptional   Interest
SURVIVORS ARRIVE.
Bellaventure Docks w!th 69 Dead and
50 Crippled  Survivors.
���St. Johns. Ntld.. Apr 1 fi���The steamer  Bellaventure arrived  at dusk yes-
1 tcrdav. bearing sixty-nine of the dead
I and fifty or the crippled survivors of
th,. disaster that overtook the hunters of the steamer Newfoundland on
the ice floes near Belle Isle straits In
I last Tuesday's blizzard.
Thirteen of the living were taken to
1 hospitals in a critical condition. Several others were seriously Injured, and
' all but one of the remainder bore the
scars of their forty-eight hours' expos
uie to the Arctic gale in which 77 of
their companions met death. This uninjured survivor was stricken blind af
' ter being picked up. but it is expected
he will recover his sight.
Five thousand persons, many of
them relatives of the victims, had Iin
ed every vantage point along lie* bar-
' bor front all day, waiting for the* Bel-
lavenbure's arrival, and for some
news from thn missing sealer. South
.'ni Cross, carrying 170 men, Not    a
! word had been heard from the latter
vessel since she was Been driven t>��� ���
'for,, the storm on  Tuesday morning.
I Hope aroused by reports that Bhe hod
Sacramento, Cal., April 5, Three
convicts were shot and instantly killed and two others wounded, probably
(attally, in an attempted break from
the incorrigible ward of Folsom pris-
o nat 5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The dead:
Jose Lucerlca, serving two years
for grand  larceny in  Fresno.
Karl VV, Sipprell, serving two years
for robbery in l-os Angeles.
Raymond Blade serving two years
for  burglary   In   San   Bernardino,
Fatally wounded:
Norman C. Hare, serving two years
for assault In l.os Angeles, shot
through   body,
Pi rcy Barnes, serving two years for
grand larceny in Yuba county, shot
through   body.
Riddled With Bullets.
All five men were riddled with bill
lets. Thirteen prisoners were In the
plot to escape, but not one reached
the outside Iof the building.
Prison officials were prepared for
the break, for the guards in the ward
had heard the convicts planning to escape Thursday night. The leaders in
the plot were warned not to attempt
to break and were told that it would
be at their peril,
At a signal given by tiie ringleaders the* convicts broke through the
wooden doors of llielr cells and rushed into the corridor. F. t'lilfflet and
Iv C. Wisehack, two guards stationed
in the building, opeiud lire' wiih
rifles.
Steel   Doers  Not  Installed.
The Incorrigible wind is a ncw
building, nol entirely completed. Steel
cage doors have not yet heen installed
In the cells.
At the first sound of breaking cell
doors the guards began shooting. Several of the convicts were unable to
gel oul ol their ells al Ihe llrst rush
and when their fellow prisoners began to fall from the ball of bullets
from thp corridor they mode no further  "ffoi t   to  escape.
plunger and described what she called my sublime egotism In regard to
business," he said. At another point,
when hi' was being cress-question, d
as to criticizing liis wife's extravagance out side the home. Mr. Barnhisel declared  with great feeling:
"For t. n long years I never allowed even my attorney lo hear any
criticism of my wife from my lips. I
always figured that if there was any
method, by Cod's will and my own
determination I might yet help to
keep her as sh" wanted and v,e might
live together happily,  I would."
Rev. Mr. Barnhisel broke dewn at
this point, and with tears streaming
from his eyes, he said: "And you
may damn me for a fool if you want
to."
"Did your wife or daughter ever
give a reception when you were pastor of the First Presbyterian church?"
asked  Mr, I.anghorne.*
"None* thai could be classed as a
reception. Kathryn was not more
than 12 years old al the time." He
admitted that Kathryn had never
given a dance during his ministry.
"How do you conclude that yonr
wife was ambitious for social life?"
"It was not expressed in entertainments."
At noon Judge* Mitchell, of Olympia,
who is trying the case, adjourned
court to  Wednesday.
FLOATING ARSENAL.
Fishing Smack Carried Infernal Machines Ready to Blow Up Building.
.Martinez, Cal., April 6.���The first
array of witnesses presented by the
prosecution in the trial of Thomas
Mooney, charged jointly wllh Joe
Hrown and II. (J. Ilanlon with having
high explosives in his possession December 27 last, told how an abandoned Sacramento river fishing smack
had been coiivi'rli'd Into a floating
arsenal or electric batteries, fulminate caps and firearms, Over the ch-
Jectlon of the defence, th.' Btate Introduced as evidence 13 electric detonators, used in the exploding ol dynamite charges, nil coniiect.il lo insulated wires and contain..! in a box
with a battery of dry cells and an
alarm clock.
It   Is   lhe'   theory   of   tlle   pi*. ICCUtlon
that Mooney, Brown and Hat.lon had
equipped themselves with the infernal machines and weapons lu preparation for destruction .,f Paclflo
Cas and I'll' c tic company propi :'y.
������*'>���

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