BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The New Westminster News Apr 2, 1914

Item Metadata


JSON: nwdn-1.0315778.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0315778-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0315778-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0315778-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0315778-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0315778-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0315778-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

���isme 9, Number 25.
Measure to Rescind American Toll Exemption Is in
the Senate.
Referred   to  Committee   Without   De-
bate���Wilson's Supporters   Endeavor to Prevent Delay.
Washington, April 1. The administration bill to repeal toll exemption
tor American ships in the Panama
��� anal, which passed the house yesterday amid spectacular scenes,
reached the senate today and promptly was referred to the committee on
inter-oceanic canals without debate.
Senator O'Gorman, chairman of the
canals committee, who is marshaling
the    antl-administratlon    forces,    an-
| Grain Elevator, Box Car Factory and
Warehouse Destroyed.
liashawa, Alta., Apr.l l.-The large
! elevator owned by the Gillespie company of Kdmonton, was completely destroyed  by fire and the  total loss is
estimated   at   $15,000.     The   elevator
was almost filled with grain and this
was all destroped.
Factory Burns.
Pittsburg, April 1.���The factory or
the Fort Pitt Box Company in Ktna, a
suburb, was destroyed by fire tonight
with a loss of $100,000. One hundred
persons will be thrown out of employment. The company started operations only two weeks ago.
Villa Denies Report That He Has Captured City���Victory Far from Complete���Fighting Continues.
Warehouse Destroyed.
North Powder, Ore., April 1.���Fire
originating In the Farmers' Union
warehouse today completely destroyed
that structure, the largest in eastern
Oregon, spread to an adjoining warehouse and destroyed it also, together
with the contents of both buildings.
The loss is estimated at $27,500, only
slightly covered by Insurance. Spontaneous combustion is believed to have
caused the fire.
nounced tonight that he would call
a meeting -of the committee for nex'
Tuesday. Until thnt time no formal
consideration of the repeal measure
can develop.
Although friends of President Wll
--i n had hoped to have the ceinuls
committee meet earlier, they decided
lo make no effort to induce Sena;or
<> Gorman to change his plans. They
will Insist, however, upon action within a reasonable time after the com
mitt.ee  resumes  work.
Senator Owen of Oklahoma, the
majority member of the committee,
who will lead the tight in committee
tor the administration, conferred with
the president today. Later he made
Ui,* emphatic declaration that friends
of the repeal bill would not submit
to unnecessary delay in pr. llmlnary
c. nslderation of the bill and flatly
de clared that the gauntlet of commlt-
n*i' discharge' would be hurried Bhould
.-.ii attempt be made to Impede the
progress of the measure.
Public  Hearings.
That some members of the commit*
tee who oppose exemption repeal desire to have public hearings on the
bill was apparent, but administration
senators Insisted that such hearings
Were unnecessary, and that there
could be no other reason for them
< >.cept d.Hb. rately to cause delay.
"Public hearings on this Issue are
unnecessary," Senator Owen said to
night, "anil would unne^ssarily pro-
lone U��l�� controversy which Ih a clean
cut I.Htie nnd thoroughly undersinoil
by every senator We are entitled to
pel away from congress early this
lime, and intend to do It  if possible*."
Senator O'Gorman has said there
would be no unnecessary delay in
tli. committee in considering the bill
hut it is expected tbat requests will
I... mad., of him io grant hearings.
Both  Claim  Majority.
On this tie committee may in*
forced to iw and it would be* con
ildered as a test in real issue. .Ins
how ih"' committee stand is uncertain, both si.les claiming a majority
of one An unfavorable report on
the bill would be followed by a min
ority report, and this would bring
the controversy before the senate on
a motion to adopt the minority report.
Mary complications are possible- in
the situation even before the committee, be cause there are half a dozen
bills pertaining to the tolls question
now before the committee. That
there will be a persistent effort made'
lo amend the repeal bill as It passed
Hie house is certain, but friends of
ihe president assert nothing but. tint
repeal of the toll exemption wlll be
accepted and in support of this they
Claim a safe majority. Many polls of
lhe senate have been taken. Demo
crats and Republicans included, and
estimates nf the majority in favor of
ihe repeal vary from two to twenty-
Suggests Arbitration.
Senator Noi rls of Nebraska introduced a resolution today whicli would
provide tor arbi ration of the treaty
dispute in ilu* tolls controversy and
Senator Polndexter another to pre>*
vide for postponement ef the con
slderatlon cf the tolls issue until
ildent   Wilson  submits details,  In
mfldonce If chooses,   as   to foreign
elfctiOUS  io  be  affected  by  toll     ex*
mptlon repeal.   No action was taken
>n either resolution.
Feeling   in   Favor  of  Settlement
Federal  Basis Gains Ground.
London,    April    1.    A    remarkable
pac'fic  spirit    has    come    over    the
political  situation,    in    strange   contrast  to  tin*  storm   and   strews  of    a
week ago.    It is almost certain  that
.Mr. Asquith will be returned to parliament   unopposed.    The   feeling   ln
favor of a settlement    on    a federal
I b:isis  la  gaining  ground.
The    Unionist,    Sir    Mark    Sykes,
I made a strong   appeal    for    such    a
settlement during the debate on the
home rule  bill  today,  whicli also was
! notable for a pacific speech by John
I Dlllcn,  Nationalist,  for    Mayo.    The
' young members of t.he Unionist party
1 ami the older members on the Lib-
I eral side are  working hard to effect
a  Bettlemi nt of the home rule ques-
I lion by conn nt,
Arthur J. Balfour will enea'-e to
morrow and Sir Bdward Carson and
Andrew Bonar Law on Monday, when
the division will be taken on the second reading.
Mr. Asquith has appointed General
Sir Charles Douielas, now inspector
general of the home forces, to succeed Field Marshal Sir Joiin French
as chief of staff.
Juarez, Mexico, April 1���Heavy
fighting was in progress today at
Torreon, according to a 1000 word
report received tonight by General
Carranza from General Villa.
The gist of the Information was
given out through General Carranza's
secretary, Alfredo Breceda, to the
effect that the heaviest fighting was
proceeding In a so-called canyon
named Huarache, the southern railroad exit from the city.
The canyon is said to be in reality
a sort of basin formed by the proximity of three mountains, one of
which is Cerro de la Cruz. Through
this basin two railroads run.
It is one of the mest strongly fortified of the federal positions and
Senor Breceda said that the rebels
were  meeting  with  unexpected stub-
I born resistance.
i     It is reported that General Joaquin
on j MaaB    with    federal    reinforcements
I who has been reported at Saltillo,
from where he has recently been'
sending despatches, and which is to
the east of Torreon, is making a circuit, to the south with ihe purpose,
the rebels assume, of joining the
Velasco forces in Huarache
hindering the movements of the fed,
erals. ,
The Fall Is Not Vet.       // *
Juarez,    Mexico,    April    1.--A*    4
o'clock   this afternoon   reports   , that
Torreon  had  fallen    were    definitely. V^
laid beneath the sod upon recelpyfit< *fajjL
denial direct from General Pranclseo ������
Ilis telegram was based on a message of congratulations on the "fall"
of Torr.on, despatched to him yesterday by Colonel Fidel Avila, chief of
arms of the garrison here. General
Villa replied as follows:
"Gomez Palacio, April 1.
"Cclonel    Fidel  Avtla,    Jefe    de las
Armas, Juarez:
"In reply to your message, I wish
to state that while I have taken a
part of the city of Torreon, the struggle is" not yet completed. I expect
to obtain a complete triumph, cf
which I will advise you.
[Signed)      "General Francisco Villa."
Details of the struggle received today were brief and showed that the
relative positions of the contending
forces have not changed to any extent in the last five days.
Whether    the    forces    of    General
Whether   the     rebel     force     under ; Joaquin  Maas marching to the relief
General llorrera sent out to intercept
him has been engaged is not known.
according io Senor Breceda. The
rebels have cut the railroad between
San Luis Potosi and Aglias Calientes.
This is 300 miles soutii    of   Tcrreon
of the  federals at Torreon  have yet
engaged that of   the    rebel    general.
Monclovio Herrera, sent to meet him, |of tjle road
Discussion   Livened   by   Rousing   Addressee���Borden to Speak.
Ottawa, April 1��� The debate on the I
National Transcontinental which had |
become somewhat dull during the
past few days, livened up this afternoon and evening. The speechmaking
throughout the day was of a high order of merit and revived much interest in the discussion. All possibility
ot bringing the debate to a close waa
abandopfla -earty^n the afternoon but
thjaenmi wiJI come sometime Thurs-
<day night or Tii trie ealty hourB of
Friday morning, when Pfttonler Borden and Sir Wilfrid LaSrler will
speak. r   )_,�� v      A^ ft
VMftTonly ��6vernmenbtaeJnber heard
toMay  was George JV(>7��<Her, Kings-
lbert, who arcmsrt-ah'e Conservative
, .'ktme tn* ftft&Kslasm by a fighting
T>peeeh 111 vejyjcUMe declared that every
wdfffWWBH^ GutelluB-Staunton report
was justified by the evidence brought
down with It. lie maintained that the
construction of the N. T. II. was the
worst case of Incompetence and extravagance hi connection with great public undertakings ever seen in Canada
and that for it the Liberal party was
entirely responsible.
E. M. Macdonald, Pictou and L. J.
Gauthier, St. Hyaolnthe, two of the
best opposition debaters, aroused the
enthusiasm of the Liberals. Mr. Macdonald said that for the past two and
a half years everything In connection
with the construction of this road had
been in the hands of the government.
A commission had been named to condemn the enterprise and make charges
but the government had not taken any
Mr. Gauthier said that the changing
of the gradeB was an injustice to Quebec, Ontario and the Maritime provinces, as these provinces would he
hurt by any decrease in the efficiency
was not known.
No confirmation
the rumor that a
was received    of
trainload    of   the
and is said to Indicate the activity of | soldiers of General Maas was blown
another  column  of   rebels   intent on  up by dynamite mines.
Rescind   Order.
Philadelphia. April 1. --Orders for
an indefinite suspension of work in
the bituminous muues of central Penn-
uylvanla dlxtrlct were resclfHtod today
hy   the   .ip^r.tot*   pirtdlni?   further   er-
forts to effect a new working agree
inent with their employees. The min-
���*rs refused to agree to a reduction In
wages in return for the car pushing
r.eiuesiMon. The conference will con
tinue  tomorrow.
Large Area Cleared of Underbrush���
New Duck Pond���tend Pile for
D. 1). Mackenzie, North Cape Breton, was the last speaker and the adjournment of the debate was moved
by B. \V. Nesbitt, North Oxford, another opposition member, who will be
the first speaker tomorrow.
Price Five Cents,
AFFECTS 400,000
Miners' Notices of Proposal
to Walk Out Expired
Over   150,000   Underground   Workers
Idle���Association    Has    Large
Fund to Conduct Fight.
London, April 1���There expired today strike notices which had been
handed In a fortnight ago on behalf
of the 120,000 members of the Yorkshire Miners' association, employed
at mines in that country. Failing a
satisfactory settlement the notices
took full effect today and about 150,-
000 underground workers are idle. It
Is likely that the dispute will ultimately affect directly and Indirectly
400,000 men. Both tbe national and
local leaders regard the prospect of
a settlement as very remote, and they
have made arrangements for a
longed stoppage throughout
Wealthy   Union.
The association is one of
wealthiest of the miners' unionB,
ing �� 300,000 available for a fighting
fund. In all the stages of the dis-
pule the Yorkshire association has
had the support of the Miners' Asso-
cliition of Gnat Britain and if necessary a levy will be struck throughout
the country' on behalf of the Yorkshire men; but only under very exceptional circumstances will the federation declare a national Btrike In
support of Yorkshire.
The point at issue in the dispute
is whether ftvepence and sixpence
should be added to   minimum    wage
City    Engineer    Investigates
Adjoining High Lev* Reservoir
for Large New Tank.
Notorious Characters Taken in Mont-  ratfc�� fixed under the act passed    to
real   Raid fnl1 the strike of two years ago.
Montreal, April 1���Fourteen women I A11 ihe coal fields of the county
and 31 men are now In the police sta- ~**t be idle by the end of the week.
tion as a result of a clean-up of the Already coal priceB have .. soared
red light district. The authorities j from 30 to 50 per cent and distress
Ground I have set to work to crush the union lB prevalent In the Rotherham dls-
of Immoral women, unearthed when a 1 trict,  where    the    Btrike    originated
Icadleux  street house was  raided  on \ weeks ago.
I Sunday, and lt was found that a per*
I feet organization tor the protection of
I unforunates, when they were arrested
1 existed,    lt has now been found out
Total   Authorized   Capital   Will   Total
About $100,003,000 for all Reserve
Under the direction of Park Hanger In order to determine the nature that this organization brought a num-
Roblnson, a gang of men have made | 0f the subsoil and its adaptability as her of women from Europe, while the
considerable    improvement    to      the .      . rea.,rvoir   cltv  pnirinBBr   raids   have   turned   up   several   crim-
lowor   end   of  Quean,   parte   -buttUw   *  *"te   _��>   "  r.e _ ���. 2~ C'ty_En*i"eer/ln��l. WM*-d In **���_<���*��.
Hovnl  nvemio and  tha  Mcm-lrta  boulff  I txtmcKmma   antl   a   Hart   or   men   Have        ���j,,,  iln|on   pmtd tne pmammK-m of Ml* l
vard. Shrubs have been cleaned out Commenced work making soundings I women as well as thpil. fines when
and what was once dence bush has j ��" the site adjoining the present \ thev ?ot inl3 the hands of the policp
been  cleared to the extern that trails j reservoir  on  Eighth  avenue.   Sapper   liere.
have  been   laid  out  through  the  new j ton, where it is proposed to locate the |     Champagne suppers  were    in    pro-
addition large new tank. I gross at several of the resorts raided
The  area   thrown  open  covers  two       rour   million   gallons   will   be     the   jagt ���;ght.    Attempts will be made to
citv   blocks  and   the   recent   improve-   capacity  of the  new  reservoir  which   deport   all   foreigners   now   under  ar
bas    caused   considerable   stir-   wiI1  Pla<,e  the city  in  a  better posi-|rest
0  many  of the  resident,  few. I "on   with   an   almost   unlimited   fire
with the exception of the old timers
believing   that   Queens   park   reached
Disperse Anarchists,
Paris,   April   1.���Revolutionary   anarchists   assembled  tonight   anil  attempted to force their way into a banquet of the Socialist-Republican party
l while ex-Premier Bniand was speaking.
I-ram  moltmm aieamramot   thm   amsss-tslata
'after a sharp scuffle.   M. Briand made
an eloquent appeal to the Republicans
to unite for tbe purification of the public  life of the republic which did not
consist in inscribing- "liberty, equality
and   fraternity" on  walls.     These, he
said, must be enshrined ln tbe hearts
of the people.
within one block of Leopold  Place.
A duck pond has been create'd In
the centre of the wood and plans are
under way by the parks commit tee-
to secure some swans from Victoria.
The latter have been promised by
the premier, although in his absence
from British Columbia negotiations
will probably be carried with the
Victoria city council.
M. Caillaux Not Guilty of Corruption,
Says   Report.
Paris April 1.���The commission investigating the reasons for the postponement of the trial of Henri Uo
cbette. Charged with extensive swindling, finish, el its hearing today and
adopted its report, which will bo submitted to the chamber o! deputies tomorrow.    The report says:
"Th�� course of M. GalUaux and the
Intervention of M. Monls constitute ai
roost deplorable abuse of Influence.
Their  net,  however,  was  not  e.ne  ot
corruption, since they were personally !
The commission expresses regret
that M. FabrC, the public prosecutor,
did not have at the time he declared
himself humiliated over the order to
postpone- the Kochette case, Blrfflclent
courage to resist. The action of M.
BldSllH de 1.'Islet, the president of
the court of appeals, also is criticised
In the report. The commission declares that it. Ims been unable to discover that the Fabre report reached
the hnnds of M. Barthou and M. Briand who are* also the objects of cans*
tr* criticism. Several of the deputies
-���.ive notice that they will speak on
lh,*  report tomorrow.
Washington, April 1. The new federal reserve, banking system will start
business with a total authorized capital of about $100,000,000 for all reserve
banks. This fact became apparent tonight when figures were made public
from all national banks n spondlng to
the last call of the comptroller of the
currency, made  March  4.
Th.' total capital and surplus of the
7494 national hanks reporting was
given ;it about $1,788,000,000. Onder
the reserve act each national bank
must subscribe (i per cent of its capital and surplus to the capital of the
reserve bank in its district and 6 per
cent of this total would be about $lo.
000,000. There are only 746.r> national
banl-s who have' signified In the legal
time their Intention tO enter the sys
tern, so that the total would be some-
! what reduced, hut the entrance Into
the svstem e.f state- banks and trust
companies Will tend to offset this and
It is possible thnt with these institutions figured In. the capital of all re-
Si eve hanks will be near $110,000,000
Th" actual working capital of all
the banks may reach onlv half this
amount for the law provides mandatory subscriptions of three sixths of
the total 6 per cent. The reserve hoanl.
the machine which will direct the system, however, is authorized to demand
the payment of the, other three-s-ixths.
The statement today shows national
hanks in excellent condition to meet
the demands of the new law.   Some
observers  were  surprised  hy the fnct
that loans and discounts have' increased  instead of being curtailed.    1-oans
jand    discounts    on     March     4.    1014
! amounted to *6 367.636.898, a gain over
[January 12  n��t4. the time <ef the last
' call, of $182,130,936,
!    Subscribing hanks must begin pay-
; ment for their reserve hank stock 30
days after the announcement of the
��� districts and reserve cities, and It will
i he in some quarters that today's state*
Turn Clause in Agreement to Purchase
Against Plaintiff Who Seeks to
Compel Payments.
A clause in an agreement of sale
which provided that after the purchaser had been in default the vendor
eould give 30 days' notice and ile-
olare the agreement null and void
was relied on yesterday in the supreme court. Vancouver, by Messes
Henrv Schaake, J. .1. Daley and Thos.
N Lothian of the Schaake Machine
Works, New Westminster, as a defence to an action brought by the Pitt
Kiver Lumber company for $700 on
an agreement to purchase a lot for
The agreement In question, in whlcn
the Pitt River Lumber company was
the vendor of the land, was made on
March 18. 1912. A first and second
payment was made, but the defendants
in September, 1912, not wishing to go
on with the purchase, failed to make
a pavment of $310. A thirty day notice was given. Since then another
payment has fallen due and the lumber company brought suit to compel
both payments,
"Our defence ls that the p'aintiffs
by their notice declared the agreement
null and void when the* September,
t912 payment was overdue and therefore we cannot be called on for further payments," argued W. J. Whiteside for the defendants. The case
for the plaintiffs was argued by W. J.
Balrd. Judgment was reserved by Mr.
lustlce Murphy.
lighting supply and will also affcrd
protection for a much greater period
than would be the case today, should
a break occur in the trunk main running from Coquitlam dam to this
Little doubt as to the suitable pnsi
tion for the new addition on Eight1'
avenue is felt by city officials, although the borines are being made as
a matter of precaution.
Thc site is located 400 feet higher
than the river, which gives a good
pressure to all other sections of the
city. In fact it is the highest portion
of the city.
Acccrding to City Clerk Duncan
who was secretary to and a member
of the water commissioners when the
water system was first installed in
New Westminster in 1S92. the excavation work on the present reservoir
on Eighth avenue was made in soll't
hurdpan, which formed an excellent
b'cking and obviated the necessity
of cement being used on the rock-
facing inside the reservoir. Mr. Duncan believes that the same vein of
hnrdnan will be unearthed on adjoining lots to he used for the new water
storage plant.
Decision  Reserved In  Application   Involving Legality of the Freeman
In the argument in Vancouver before the honorable; Justice Gregory
on the initial case involving the
legality of the bottle licenses grant
ed in this city, the Thomas Freeman
license, the learned judge reserved
his decision, which probably will be
handed  down  some  lime next  week.
Quite an array of counsel faced the
court when the matter was called.
For the Citiz. ns' league of this city,
which is behind the movement to
wipe out th.' bottle licenses granted
by 1 ist year's license commissioners.
wero W. F. Hansford, of this city,
and C. VV. l i.iig, e^f Vancouver. Representing the defendant waa W. J.
Whit 'side, of this city, while Oecrge
lv M irtii! appeared to watch developments for the license' commissioners.
Ottawa. April 1.���At a meeting of tiie cabinet this afternoon the order-in-council passed last October prohibiting the
lauding of all laborers on the
Pacific coast for a period of
six months in view of the congestion in the labor market lu
British Columbia, and also
with a view to stopping Oriental immigration, was renewed
for another six months. There
is no change iu the terms of
the order.
Evidence   of  Crime.
Atlantic    City,    April  l.-The finding of blood stained clothing, a quantity of dark brown hair and two side
combs on the back road between Kgg! CcunB I for tlle plaintiffs had open*
Harbor and this city, have furnished | P(j the case and had proceeded only
the police a mystery which tonight I ��� short distance, when lhe court
seemed to be no nearer solution than stopped him and culled for n presl n
when the articles were discovered last tatlon of the defence, a circumstance
Sunday. From the location of the ap* which is considered very significant
pare) those working on the case were by the plaintiffs. The defence was
f   the   opinion   tonight  that   It  had j made purely on technical  grounds.
At the conclusion of the hearing
the honorable Justice Gregory reserved his decision.
heen thrown from an automobile while
it was In motion. A knife with the
initials "F.I1." was found near the
clothing, and it ls believed by the detectives to be the weapon with which
the murder, If such it was, was committed
Britain    Disposes    of    Superannuated
Vessels to Highest Bidders���
Historic Renown.
London, April I,-���Pour superan-
nuated British warships, famous in
their day, were eold by auction today to the highest bidder. The most
notable was the battleship Renown,
which had several claims upon the
public interest. For five or six years
she has played the unherolc role of
training ship for stokers at Portsmouth, but when in 1895 the Renown
was   lirst  commissioned   she  proudly
IN MOUNT VERNON JAIL I ranked  not only as the most beauti-
  i ful   ironclad  afloat,  but   also  as  the
Seattle. April 1��� James J. Davis,
Great Northern assistant chief special
acent, returned to Seattle last night
after depositing George' Rail in 'he'
Skugil  county jail at  Mount   Vernon.
fastest vessel of the British navy, being capable of 18% knots. The Renown also holds a unique position as
the only modern British battleship
sent to the North American    station
ment might show n decrease In loans; 	
nnel discounts because of this impend* i Discover Sun Spot Group About bu.uuu
ing   announcement.     The    loan    dis-j Miles Long,
counts Increase *:iken together with Washington. April 1 A sun snot
the fact that individual deposits in-1 croup about f.0.000 miles long, consist-
creased 1n the same period by more Mng of a large circular spot nnd taeniae
than $H9.000,000 was said to be the I with small spots 1n them, has been
best indication that the national banks   discovered  by  the  naval  ���Observatory
I are in shape to meet the demands of   here.    It was photographed  at  noon
i the new system. i yesterday.
:-        London,   April   1.���The   poll- * I
intr  In  the  bv-election  at   F,n��t
::������    Fife will  take  place on  April ee*
"���    1;">.  when   H.   H.   Asquith.  who $
resigned  the    premiership    of -:e
'e    the British house, will seek re- $
:=    election.    Mr, Asquith will    be ���":���
adopted  as  the  Liberal  candi- *
date nt 'he convention to    be $
li    held at East Fife on Saturday. :"=
Until   the   Conservatives   meet #
tomorrow it cannot be definite- '"=
ly   stated  whether    they    will
J>    have a C��nd'dSt��, b"t the prob- ������'.':
���'.'���    ability of Iheir doing so is ex- =".-
-.'���   tremely remote*.
&  ie  ����� S ���*������ * * * �����  ft ����� il=  ft ft *  #
I Mr. Davis accompanied Sheriff Wells, | which she left for the Mediterranean
of Skagit county, from British Colum-1 -when carrying    Lord    Fisher's   flag.
bia with the prisoner.
Mr. Davis lusi night commented on
an odd phase of the case of Hall. "A
new precedent." he said, "has been
set in this case, never before known
In criminal history. Hall WHS allowed
to visit  Several cities In
, lumbia,   under  guard,  of
order to establish an alibi.    Contrary
; to recent newspaper reports that 'he
case w*as weak against Ball, although
he was allowed every possible chance
to establish an alibi,  he*  failed  abso-
1 lutely to account for his whereabouts
: between  February  IS and  2d."
Hall will be given a hearing before
the superior court of Skagit county,
which convenes next  week.
The Renown was Indeed the favorite
ship cf the father of the dreadnoughts and 1-ord Fisher cherished a
silver model of her, a gift from officers who served under him. The Renown was also the vessel in which
British CO-1 the present king and queen made
course', iii 'heir journey to India. At the aueticn
today   she  realized   ��39,000.
The other ships sold were the
Resolution, which brought ��36,600;
the Ferte, which realized �� IS,500,
and the Medea, which was sold for
�� 10.375. The Ferte was sold to a
ship-breaking companv.
The Scylla was also offered, but
the bidR d'd not reach the reserve,
the best effer  being  ��11,800.
THURSDAY,  APRIL 2,  1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of Ni*w Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning inapt Sunday by tin* National Printing
���nd Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKenzie Btreet New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to Tin- New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The Nntional Printing nnd Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 899; Editorial Booms (all departments). 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, ti per fear, tl for three months, 40c per
moneh. By mail. VI per year, 25c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
Do   Not Go  After Canadian Business
With  Vim of American
By passing the bill to repeal the clause in the Panama
act exempting American coastwise shipping from canal
tolls the American congress has demonstrated that it
places first in its consideration the honor of the nation
which it represents, while, by securing this vote in the face
of the determined opposition of his own party leaders,
President Wilson has proved himself the biggest man in
the United States and one of the ablest, if not the ablest
president since Lincoln.
In spite of every possible effort on the part of his opponents to drag the issue down to the level of a discussion
on a dollars and cents basis, the president lifted the question to the high plane of a decision in the matter of national honor and throughout the controversy he has kept
it there. Wilson may not be a politician within the generally accepted definition of that term, but he is a great
statesman and an honest man. As president of the United
States of America, he took the stand that he was in the
final analysis the guardian of the nation's honor, responsible to the people who had elected him for the besmirched
or unsullied condition in which that honor was preserved
and according to his lights and to the best of his great
ability he has striven to fulfill his trust.
No man, not even his bitterest opponent, can fail to
admire the president of the United States and, if he be
an American, it will be impossible for him to suppress a
thrill of patriotic pride at the inspiring sight of the occupant of the White House standing firmly with his back
to the wall of national honor and fighting valiantly and
effectively, even against his own political friends, for
what he regards as the right.
By endorsing the action of the United States congress
and making the repeal of the exemption clause in the
Panama act an actual fact the upper house at Washington
need have nothing to fear. The nation's representatives
in congress already have spoken, they have decided in favor of Wilson and honor and in the final reckoning no
nation or individual ever lost prestige or property by upholding justice.
In Edmonton a woman stole to give the proceeds to
the man she loved. When he took the money he demonstrated that he wasn't worth the loving.
The railway committee at Ottawa has decided that
too many transcontinental railways are more than enough.
If death takes of James Gordon Bennett, owner of the
New York Herald, the world will lose the greatest hirer
and firer of newspapermen on record.
An Italian aviator was killed this week attempting
a somersault in an aeroplane. If these flying men would
rest content with emulating the eagle and cut out competition with the tumbler pigeon they'd last longer.
Judging from recent criminal developments it might
be timely to suggest that if you are nursing an intention
to become a bandit it would be wise to obliterate any tattoo
marks with which vou mav be decorated.
"The Irish Question Discussed in Calmer Tones,"
says a newspaper headline. There's something wrong with
any Irish question that's discussed calmly.
A girl finished a ten thousand mile trip the other day
to marry the man of her choice. That's pretty nearly a
Marathon record for Cupid.
.Montreal. April 1- Illumination of
the business methods of Hri ish firnib
was given Ui a report of the trans
portation committee of the Chambre
de Commerce, which had been qu*e*r
led by the Louden chain her of commerce as to the reason of tho small
volume of trade between Canada and
the mother country.
The energetic combing of the Dominion by the representatives of American firms anxious for Canadian
business was given as the principal
reason for the preponderance of Am
erican products shipped here. Uritish manufacturers, said the reporl,
either refuted to establish Canadian
agencies and to send commers���t]
traveller! to sell their lines of goods,
or were so dilltory in their shipments
and in th.ir acknowledgement of tht
receipt of orders thai to do buslncyii
with tiiPm was sometimes difficult.
Hrltish merchants, In fine, did not
consider  the  Canadian   market    of
sufficient importance' to bother with
the trade that could be secured here.
while  the  I'nited  Btates  firms   were
eager ln their competition to get the
business offered by the Dominion.
Adding to the Cost.
Tiie proximity   of   tin*   American
market,  und   the   facility   with   whicli
the Canadian market could be made
Into a subsidiary one by an energet-
I ic firm, vvas another reason ventured
by the committee in Its report.   Brit
Ish merchants, moreover, were in the
| habit  of adding  to the  cost  of their
articles  the* charges  tor cablegrams,
express   charms   for   packing   cases,
and other tributary Items of expense,
.in*,ens the    United    States    firms
were  accustomed   to  provide  similar
items free for the salo* of the volume
cf busine s-i.
There seemed little desire on the
part of the British manufacturers to
offer Candlan buyers such products
as the Canadian market could really
use, it was added. When they were
asked to adapt the overseas product
to the exigencies the colonial market
provided, their (Characteristic reply
was: "We cannot revolutionise our
Bystem for small orders such as Canadian supplies, because Canada is
much more sparsely peopled than the
British Isles, for which our manufactured goods are primarily Intended."
American firms, on the other hand
hav.: made ..very concession to Can
adian customers.
The recommendations made by the
Chambre de Commerce In its reply
to the London body, contained the
following suggestions:
Uritish commercial agents to bt
si nt to study Uu* Canadian market
with D view to equipping their maim
factories to supply products that
could compete with American and
German business.
The decimal monetary* system to
be substituted for the present  JL'  s. d.
Bystem, which is a cause of much
nimble and iuss of time In business
The supplementary charges and In* I
cldectal items of expense in transacting business Bhould be home* by the
Uritish manufacturers, as it  was by
those of the other nations.
Greater despatch in shipping goods
and attending to agents orders
should   be  obtained.
If Great Britain would ui\e Canada
a preference  In  regard  to trade customs, the chambre  is of the opinioi
that the trade relations between the
two   countries   would   be   i Jtablished
on a greater scale, due in large measure to the fact that freight charges, j
with   a   larger   volume    of    business j
would be much less in the Individual |
Ths Dinner Hostess.
It is Imperative that the dinner
hostess be ready and unruffled by
baste, a little ahead of tbe time set
for ber guests to arrive. If civility
counts at all, one's guests nre usually
on time, lt is proper to wait a few
moments for tbe late corners. The
rule laid dowu by a clever hostess In
London some years ago was: "To
wait dinner five-minutes for an earl
aud countess, ten minutes for a duke
and duchess aud fifteen minutes for
the Prluce and Princess of Wales.
The king is never late." Which proves
the great of the earth-are punctual ln
keeping their engagements.
It Is uot kind nor proper to spoil a
good dinner for many guests because
of the lute arrivals of the few. It Is
proper to announce" dinner five minutes after tbe arrival ot tbe last guest
-unless we adopt tbe American fashion of having cocktails served In tbe
drawing room before dinner. Then
dinner is announced five minutes after
tbat little ceremony is over. The conservative part of tbe world of fashion
follow tbe foreign Idea and omit tbe
cocktail. The wines are usually very
simple���a good white wine and champagne witb the dessert and fruit The
meu linger over the wines and nuts
a very short time today.
The table linen may be as elaborate
ns the [locketbook permits. Yet tbe
dictates of good form point to tbe less
trimmed cloth, a line damask or llneu
hemstitched with napkins to mutch.
The napkins are large and square, wltb
tbe initials embroidered lu tbe center,
and folded lo three parts.
The decorations in glass nnd silver
are less ostentatious. The glassware
ts now of rock crystal aud the tumbler
for water���cooled, uot Iced���has a tall,
slender stem, the wine glasses and
champagne glass the same shape tn
The display of knives nnd forks Is reduced to a mere uothing today. The
old time bewildering glitter was too
formidable���lt spoiled our dinner by
suggesting "loo much for digestion's
The Dumber of plates Is also reduced.
A guest should never he without a
plate before him. "The little aperitif
is on a small piale resting In a larger
one, and when removed a dinner plate
is at once placed In front or the guest
and remored as tbe plate upon which
the soup plate rests Is put before the
guest. Another plate is substituted for
the entire course In the same way. It
Is very simple, and the only rule Is
there should uot be a vacant place iu
front of the guest. A plate should always be there.
A Ifttle block ot brend or "pettt pnln"
Is put by the napkin to be used as a
convenience in managing wilful tidbits
which evade the fork, with a gentle but
deiided coercion.
Finger bowls of rock crystal, wltb a
little plate to match, and a pretty lace
doily under the bowl are brought lo
with the dessert plates at a bome din
ner, aud with tbe plates for fruits aud
bonbons at a more formal affair. Tbe
water in the bowls should be warmed
just enough to take the chill off, and a
bit of lemon should be added to the
water, which should cover the first
joint of the fingers.
"Creamy, steamy, pip-
inn; hot; hare's the*
(NO  I-
! cups Royal si.in.latd Klour.
.'   teaspoOftfutS   baking   l-'Wil* I
i teaspoonful salt.
i 1-2 dessert himkuih butter,
l  dessert spoon sugar.
l  cup milk.
>li.\ eiry Ingredients, ie.l.l but-
ter, then mix will, beaten <*Kg
(optional) and milk.    Baits for
I'll   DlinUteS.      Serve*   at   leIKe*.
OU don't know bicuits 'til
you  use Royal Standard
to make them.
Make a batch with ordinary flour and then
with ROYAL STANDARD and note the
It gives them lightness, whiteness and a
breath of full ripe golden grain.
Royal   Standard   lliscuits   are warranted  to  put  au edge
on any dull appetite and brin g  any  youngster    down    to
breakfast before the second   bell.
All grocers sell ROYAL STANDARD.
Joshi   Medicine Co.,
almost Instantaneous and  certain
cure for all kinds of rheumatism. acheB, pain, stiffness, Swelling, inflammation, rheumatic or otherw lie
Room   76,  142   Hastings Street, West,  Vancouver,  B.C.
JkCtl        Lawn Grass, Onion Setts
ft Ik Hi       NOW IN STOCK
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
If not a policy In the NORTH American  life win do it
solid as the continent. The policyholders'company
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.      312 315 Westminster Trust BW*.
Phone 85R. phone 8">L.
ing the cabin frames. Captain Mnr-
xen found his way up the coast in a
raging storm for three days, with occasional glimpses of the shore line to
By having the grain commission hear the Pacific coast
elevator evidence at Winnipeg the government removed
the discussion about as far as it conveniently could from
the seat of action.
The will of a Boston man who died recently and left
his whole estate to a pet dog is being contested by the testator's relatives. We've heard of the bread being taken
from the children's mouths, but copping off the bones from
an orphan pup is a new legal stunt.
Two  Montreal   Aldermen  and   Others
Found to Have Taken Commissions
Montreal. Que-.. April 1. -Two aldermen, one former alderman and several employes and ex-empoyes of tile
<:lty sth mentioned as deserving censure at least, in the report issued by
Judge Portln, us a ri'sult of the recent land Investigation held for the*
pjist several months and concluding in
The alderman adjudged to have received commissions or attempt, il to
get a commission are Alderman Judge
and Alderman l.etounicaii. The former alderman Is J. B. Lamoureux
Aid. Judge is mentioned as having
received a commission of $196,02 in
regard to a hath and plavgrounds sli*
in Verdun and St. Paul. It is also
stated that he did not "testily truthfully". He is disqualified by Judge*
I'ortln lor five years from holding any
position within the gift of the city.
Thr* judgement in the case of Aid.
l/ot/ourneau Is not eitiite so severe, his
���offense is called an "Illicit act," and
he is found to have made an attempt
lo get a commission iu connection
with the purchase of a lot belonelne
tn the Orey Nuns, This was offered
eTor a fire and police station.   No <|u:il-
I ificatlon   s. ntence   is   pronounced   by
| Judge Fortln.
In regard to >*x-Ald. J, B, Lamour-
j eu.x, the report says ihat he received
! $5000 from Carlin, the owner of land
Isold In St. Dennis ward, the said sum
! of money being received in the form
I of a commission.
Seize   American   Poacher.
Vancouver, March 31.   The Seattle
fishing schooniT Valiant, a 40-foot
gasoline vessel of IS tons register, plying from Seattle In the halibut trade
was ti'lH morning declared confiscated to tiie cxnvn by Mr. Justice Martin
of the admiralty court. The craft,
under her master, ("apt. John Courage,
was captured on May 11 last off West
Haycock island, about 16 miles from
Cape Scott, by the fisheries protection cruiser Wm. Joliffe, under command of ('apt. Holmes Newcom.be, At
the time of her seizure, after what hia
lordship describes as a "hot pursuit"
the vessel was about five miles from
shore, hut lhe evidence showed that
she had heen fishing within the three
mile limit.
1913 Greatest Whale  Season.
The whaling season of 19i:i eclipsed
all records,    the yield of   oil for the-
world   being    estimated    at     SOO.000
Malone, N. Y��� April 1. Word haa
bei n received that Un* Rockefeller-
Lamora feud was ended last week bj
the action of William Lamora in .-��� II
ne; the cabin aud grounds left him
by his father, a hunter and trapper
who refused to sell his proper:., to
make up n portion of William Rocke*
filler's vast Adlrondacks game preserve.
William Rockefeller in li'92 set oul
to acquire the game reserve. Hi
bought 59,000 acn s around the I >�� n
of Brandon, bin could not procure
Oliver Lamora's cabin and eieai in,
which stood In tbe way. Out of this
arose* a legal battle between the oil
dialer's  agents  and  the  eld  trappel
It was expensive work for Lamora
but the old trapper's friends and
neighbors sympathized with him and
came to his aid financially. Twice
Lamora defeated the Rockefellei
agents in the courts by showing thai
the fish in the Rockefeller streams
were supplied by thc steite hatcher;,
and the Htate law forbids the- setting
aside of such water as part of any
private estate,
On the third occasion when the
agent got Lamora Into court, it was a
civil suit for damages. It went
through several courts, finally reach
ing the court of appeals, which found
In Rockefeller's favor.
The damages awarded were only
IS cents, but $Sfio in costs was assess
.el against the old trapper. This was
a staggering blow and the loss of the
citiin was threatened for a time'
Lamora's friends, how..ver. proved
loyal and clubbed together to raise
the sum.
Kor the remainder of the e.*ld man's
life the Rockefeller agents recognized
a-i useless any attempt to get him tr
si*U. Afte*r he' died his son assumed
the s:'intj attitude as his father for a
time, hut finally h<* was induced to
His Vigil Rewarded.
Edmonton, March 31, His lon. ly
silent and cold vigil, kepi for five
days and five nights in an atmosphere that registered sometimes con
slderable below the zero mark, resulted today in Nicholas Nlchalloff
being the successful applicant at the
Dominion land office for 27 7 acres
near Athabasca. The property Is
Bald to be worth approximately $300
per acre.
Good Form In Posing.
Have you ever sat lu a restaurant
aud looked around at the various ta-
iles occupied by pretty women nnd
tlieu dropped your eyes to tbe floor
and scrutinized the positloo of their
feet? Whnt a shock awaits you, for
the uveruge woman assumes the most
grotesque of positions when sbe sits
herself down tu a chair���or, rather,
ber feet take on the weirdest attitudes
Unit any one could imagine. Kor Instance, she may be sitting correctly
from the waist upward���the acme of
grace ns far as the upper part of ber
body is concerned���but her feet are
twisted nnd curled around the legs of
the chair in a way thut suggests a
contortionist or If this Is not the case
perhaps she has piuced her pedal extremities on lhe floor with tbe toes
turned lu until out- suspects ber of being pigeon toed.
why Is It that so few women can
make their feet behave? Aud why
di the nm uy who walk witb the great*
.**i am.unit of grace lose ull tbelr
charm tbe minute they sluk Into a
chair? The correct sifting position Is
not difficult, and nuy womsu can learn
to assume tt wltb a little care and practice.
When sitting down, whether at a
restaurant table, tn an easy chair or
In ii public place, du not forget that
Uie feet should be placed squarely ou
the floor, the heels touching or very
Dearly touching, the knees not too far
iipnrt This position is just ss comfortable us auy of the grotesque attitudes assumed when crossing the
knees, curling the feet around the
rungs of tbe chair or auy of the hun
dr.-d and one other ungraceful modes
��f sitting Indulged In by so very many
Flow often have you seen n pretty
girl destroy all her grace und chiirm
by slouching down Into a chair! She
wan, unite unconscious of thc Impression she wns creating, and only cure
lessness was res|Minslhle for this nwk
ward pose. And jet ninny girls tire
ium as careless and just as awkward
mil willfully destroy ull their reputn
turn fur grace.
Olympia,    April    1    Two    Eastern
i Washington teachers suffered a revo*
cation of their state certificates, ilu*
I most    drastic    punishment     provided
! for the profession, by ordei  of Mrs.
Josephine I'reston. state* superintendent of public Instruction,    ye terday.
i Both teaclu rs were men. JoBeph Puss
of Endlcott and Charles Mllllron   of
The possession of a (milcase filled
with more* whisky nnd beer than the
law allows to be transported into dry
territory was the cause of the l*"uss
revocation. Puss, who secured the in
toxicants In Colfax, was alleged to
have 'old others he was filling orders
for the intoxicants, bit at the hearing he said il was all for his own
consumption. Puss charged he was
persecuted because he ls a Socialist
Mllllron wan charged with linbe
coming conduct toward female students.
Philadelphia. April l.-Warnn Mc-
Carrick, the seven year old boy who
has been missing since March 13, was I
kicked to deat]i by a horse attached
to a farm wagon standing near the
boy's home, according to a letter received by Robert Cameron, captain of
detect! ves.
The writer, who has not revealed his
identity or the location of his farm
asserts that the boy's hoop rolled under his horse and that when the child
tried to get It he was kicked on the
head. The farmer placed him In the
wagon and Btarted to drive to a hospital, according to tho letter, but, finding the boy was dead, took the body
to his farm on the outskirts of the
city and burled lt. He says that he
wlll reveal tbe spot where the body
ls  buried   If  promised  immunity.
('apt. Cameron stated tonight that
the farmer would not be prosecuted
If his story Is substantiated. The
boy's father is convinced the mystery
surrounding his son's disappearance
is solved.
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
Struck by Lightning.
Everett, Wash., April 1. The coastwise' steamer Hornet, from San Francisco, arrived here yesterday. Lightning struck the aft mast near Cape
Blanco, splintered it and followed the
rigging Into the pilot house, disar*
ranging all the compasses and spring-
Spokane, April 1���Fortune gone and
desperate with pain, D. A. Richardson,
once a wealthy stockman of Montana,
dropped from his room on the sixth
floor of the .Majestic, hotel, at 13:4B
yesterday afternoon. and suffered
fractures of the skull from which lie
died Instiinly. A. J. Hklbness who was
on a traction car, saw the body In Its
fall of t!0 feet. Richardson plunged
head first through a skylight on the
flrsl floor and fell Into a lavatory. The
coroner^jsays he has found circumstances that Indicate preparations to
commit suicide.
Granville Street,
yancouver, B.C.
' THURSDAY.  APRIL 2,   1914.
et. of Montreal,  saved her four chll-   she  found   him    dead,    the    weapon
dren from a terrible death wh>*n their  clenched in his right band and a bill-
l.'t wound In bis temple.
Wetiitzal left two notes, one for his
wife, the other for the chief of police, j
The latter showed that he was    far|
from normal  mentallv.
Sangste-r of Stouff*
Dr. Alexander
villo i�� dead.
��� in<*>  thousand   farm   servants
v. anted in Ontario.
Two Canadian cadet rifle teams
���������ill go to Kngland.
Robert W. McAvoy of an old V. E.
L. family of Pickering township, died
t.ved 62.
Frank Isaac Harris, Toronto, was
-truck by a street car and died two
liours later.
H. ('��� Cox, Toronto, will build a
new $800,000 residence on his farm
near Oakville.
Emery Chute, aged 50, well-known
farmer of Malahide township, cut his
throat with a  razor.
Stephen Deaves was accidentally
killed by falling on a circular saw at
Stewart's saw mill, Dungannon.
A ploneet of Trenton passed away
in Toronto, in the person of Mrs.
Margaret Amelia Murrphy, aged 87.
Jack Graham, the young Londoner
who perished In the Woodbine hotel
Mrs in Toronto, was burled iu Lon-
Despondent through ill health. Mm.
James Mitchell, of Toronto, committed suicide by drinking carbolic acid.
In th�� Toronto police court William
Carveth, self-confessed automobile
thief, was sent to Kingston for two
The hoard of trade of Bmbro took
steps which wlll result In a large milk
condenser being located there before
Thomas Kearney, of Toronto, was
arrested In that city, having attempted, it. is said, to commit a serious offense,
.1. W. Alios qualified as alderman
Tor Stratford, succeeding Alderman
David Wilton, who nsigntd to become
market clerk.
Local buyers at Gananoque have
bought an.I shipped B76 live hogs dur-
Ing the past season, which brought
about $10,000,
James and Mrs. Dempsey, living
near Toledo, Out... died of pneumonia,
on.* r'n Saturday, the* other on Sunday,
afti r four .'.ays' illne ss.
William Apps, who 1- y. ars ago was
mast.T' car builder tor the c.   P.  R.
New,  Sparc time  Profession  for    Men
and Women���One Man Makes
$3500  in  Six Months.
Owing to the' large number of ncw
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country,
there is offered to lhe' men and
women of today, a new protesslgn.
namely, that cf writing moving picture plays. Producers are paying
from $23 io $150 for each scenario accepted, upon which they can builel a
photo  play.
$3000 in Six  Months.
As \- only requires a few hours'
time to construct a complete play.
m.i can readily Bee the* immense
posslh lilies in this work. One man.
who gave the idea a iryoiit, writes
that lie earned $3600 in six months,
it Is possible for an intelligent per
gon  to met with equal success. ,
ore feature of the business which
shm.id appeal to everyone, is th" the
work may be done at he'mc in spare
tin:.*. Ne literary ability is required
and worn, n have as great as opportunity as men. Ideas for plots are'
constantly turning up, and may be
put in scenearlo form and sold for a
good price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete particulars cf this most
Interesting and profitable profession
may be had FREE OF CHARGE hy
s. nding a post card to
Photo-Play Association
in   Montreal, died   from  heart failure
at Toronto, aged 67.
Brantford ratepayers, by a vote of
1.317 to e.3, decided to purchase the
B.antford street railway and the
Grand Valley railway from that city
te) Gait.
W. H. Shaw, director of the London.
Ont., branch of the Ixiyal Order of
Moose, was fined $100 for allowing
liquor to be consumed on unlicensed
Sixty   years   of   married   life   were
rounded  out  by   Mr.  and   Mrs.   John
Gray, of Stratford, and the event was
fittingly   celebratfd   at  the   home  of
their son, Alderman J. A. Gray.
i    Thirteen  members    of    the    Twin
j City  Ministerial association appeared
before the Waterloo, Out., park board
. In   references  to  dances  in  the  Vic-
] torla  park  pavilion   this   summer.
News   was   received   in   Guelph   of
! the death of Dr. Hugh Watt, at Elko,
B. C. He was a brother of James
' Watt, barrister, of Guelph, and bad
] for several years conduct.*d the Mea-
ford Monitor.
Oeorge   Vestor.   a well known    re-
] tired farmer of Blenheim, passed
away after a few days' Illness with
ptomaine poisoning.    He was the eld
j est son of the late John  Vestor, ex-
1 warden of K< nt county.
Hon.  Adam   Beck  announced    that!
government engineers vvill commence
! surveys for a new hydroradlal line
for Lambton county to touch Sarnia
and   Petrolea,  and  connect  with   the]
C. P. R. and G. T. P. lines to De-1
1     J.   N.   Gow,   we-ll-known   citizen,     a
I few hours after being bailed out after :
j a preliminary hearing in    which    he
was  charged   with   immorality   along
With  A.  U.  Mackay, was found dead, |
1 with   his  throat  cut in  the  Terminal
hotel, Hamilton.
I     R.  W.  Bcobell, one    cf the    oldest ;
j citizens of Bowmanvllle, and the oldest chemist in Canada, is dead.    Hei
was the only son of the late    Major
W. L. Bcobell, who came to Canada in I
the year 1S37  with his regiment, the!
79th Cameron  Highlanders.
William II. Balfour staggered into
the Berkeley street Methodist church,
Toronto, during the service, and on
gaining a seat in the centre of the auditorium, stood up, waved a big bottle
! of Whiskey in the air, and invited the
I pastor and choir to have a drink.
Two thousand waterways delegates
. arrived at Ottawa.
The* death  occurred  in  Cornwall of
I Mrs.   John    McDonald,   at   the   home
I of her home,  Allan J.   McDonald,  at
| the age of 85,
I     .Mrs.   Helen   B,   HulU'tt,  an  old   r.-si-
| dent cf Cornwall, died suddenly at the
i home of her son-in-law, lt. B, Carman, county judge for Lincoln.
In   order  to  overcome  a  difficulty
j expe rienced  for  years by a sinkhole
1 on the line near Kingston, the ('.  N.
1 II. wlll huild a new road for a short
Five    Indians,    nominally    charged
j wiih drunkenness, aro being held in
Brockvllle pending police Investigation of an alleged brutal assault upon
Neil Conn.
Miss Margaret Moreland, wife of
Nat Goodwin, the comedian, following a performance at Brockvllle,
nearly choked io death in attempting
tei swallow a capsule* cf castor oil.
Acting under instructions from the
', chief of police of Albany. ;��� . V.. ilu*
Kingston   police   took    into custody
1 Brnest Vlllard, secretary of the* labor-
' i rs' union, on a charge of forgery.
Chief Justice   R.   M.   Meredith  was
i unable to preside at the Kingston as-
' BlZ< s  owing  to  illness.
Hon. Adam Beck, is incensed over
th" action of the private bills committee  cf  the  house  of  commons  in
'' giving the Morrisburg and St. Law-
!*��� nee Power company authority to
distribute electricity iti the province
on a mere vote of the municipal
council without submitting to the
Londoners to   learn   that   there are
member    for    St. | -cores of Jews who live comfortably
home caught fi.e. She rushed through
the flames twice, bringing them lu
A warrant was sworn out at  Montreal for lhe arrest of Kdward  Beck,
editor  of   Beck's" Weekly.    The   war-;
I rant   was   issued  at  the  instance  of j
Alderman   Thomas    O'Connell,     who
charges criminal lifcel.
A verdict cf murder against Arthur1
Foucault and Joseph Beauchamp, two  Je.vlsh  Shade bans   Derive  Gih.i1
of the alleged  bandits  who shat    a , ^^ as Oo-Between..
couple of policemen at Montreal two
weeks ago. was returned by a coron-1     "   v;lH*  "��  ,lo"b'* >"n'rise*  m
er's jury.
Joseph  Demers	
John and Iberville, is mentioned in !In the English capital simply by con-
parliamentary circles as a suitable j trading marriages between their co-
Buccesscr to the late Hon. Charles religionists. These marriage-makers
Devlin for tho portfolio of mines. for-iar'' known as "Shadchans." The cus-
ests and lands In the Quebec govern- Stonl which Prevails among the Ghetto
ment. | Jews of getting married through the
Thc result of the recent conference j agency of a marriage broker import-
between the officials of the section ed from the Continent, where Jews
men's union and the C. P. R. was sub j consider it immodest for young nun
mitted to the various local lodges, and lo do their own courting without the
85 per cent, of the 4,000 men interest- intervention of a "Shadchan."
ed are said to have voted In favor of Tbe descendants of Pharaoh's
immediate action. brickmakers, wbo dwell east of Aid- |
His majesty the king, when he visits ��ate, have great respect for the |
the metropolis of Canada on the fif-j "Shadchan." for they never know t
tieth anniversary of confederation will, wn<*u they might have to utilize his {
be much surprised to find an English-' services. The remuneration of the j
speaking mayor at the head of that: 'Shadchan" usually consists of a fee
old French city, says Alderman Med- from the bride and bridegroom, ac |
eric Martin, mayoralty candidate of/ording to their means, and often he
Montreal. also claims a percentage of the dowry
| as tils perquisite.
The business of the "Shadchan" is,
What the Debutante Will
Wear        This        Spring.
Captain     Patrick    Sullivan.     who
apparenlly, in a very flourishing condition.  The other day on. of the fra-
brought the  first  cargo of  Manitoba ! VrD,ltJ'  lnforn,<>(! ltl"\ WT[l*r  ��hat
Jewish marriage broker would consider it a bad year indeed if he < d
not "make" $2,000. Only recently a
"Shadchan" well known In the East
End of London died, leaving more
than $"5,000 accumulated by fees for
bringing couples together.
A "Shadchan" is never tired of exaggerating the advantages to be de-
wheat   from   Port    Arthur    on     the
steamer  Erin,    is dead.    '
Ernest Webb, alias Felix Boyd, appeared before Magistrate Marshall in
Portage la Prairie, charged with the
murder of Alex Seed, a Syrian peddle.'.
The international joint committee
filed with the secretary of state at
Washington, D. C, its approval ofKved from lh" union whio1' he pro"
the application of the. city of Winni-' I101"'"' l)Ut lt ls "iainl*y ,,1P old-fash-
peg to divert the waters of Shoal |ion"'1 J(;WS wno r,>1>' r�� thls medium
Lake for domestic and sanitary pur- ,0 ljrinK ab0Mt marriages for their
poses sons or daughters. The name denotes
An'all-western banquet of Catholics '"��� "bringing together," as It is the
will be held at Winnipeg, April 16. 'Shadchan" v.-;io initiates the whole
The speakers will include his  grace, i affair.
Archbishop Langevin, his lordship] Jews who have been in England for
Bishop Fallon, of London, Ont., and i n>!"'>" yoars, anel who enga^.' tlif mat-
Hon. C. J. Doherty, minister of Jus- rlmonlal services of a "Shadchan."
tic for Canada. contend that, they are still there, and,
While Elizabeth Snvder, aged nh" I consequently, are competed to make
Fall of Torreon Will Not Solve Mexican  Problem���Villa's  Army
Villa was reluctant to move his
army south to attack Torreon. While
an impression has taken root In the
public mind ln the United States that
capture of ihat stronghold would
open an easy route to Mexico City
and signify the speedy overthrow of
Huerta. Villa's mind was free from
that errcr. Saltillo and Monterey
would yet be in hia way, and It now
seems plain this his shattered army,
which has suffered frightful losses in
Its heroic assault on Torreon, is In
poor condition to be hurled against
the fresh forces which Huerta holds
In reserve at various vantage points
between  Torreon and the capital.
Villa knows Torreon. He captured
it last September, and lost it in December when It was recaptured by
the federals. The war-harried city
has been stripped of almost everything of value, ami offered little ln
the way of loot, and loot has betn
the chief resource of the VUla-Car-
rauza government. Associated Press
dispatches from Chihuahua report
that Villa ia near the end of his financial resources, and unless decisive results are achieved aeon the affairs or
the rebel territory will reach a crisis.
This is admitted by men in authority.
Need of Finances.
r,   ,A a,       ... ,. .   ,A        ��"  tlle evt' of his attack on Tor-
Decldedly rakish are the newest rid- , reon villa talked freely to press coring habits for country wear. The respondents. He said he realized that
skirts or even the bifurcated skirt sre ; there was no material profit in a vic-
passe, and uow tbe young girl wears , tory for himself or his army, but he
breeches like her brother's aud a very thought a victory would be of im-
masculine vest ! mense advantage to the constitution-
To complete the costume there are a "���������-���- taus" ���" the prestige it would
long coat, a smart looking collar aud Kive, ll, bef':r�� the world' a��<* "'���*���*���>���-
cravat and a silk velours hat ; i*"?* '? th(' �����BH.tion of the    re-
i hellion by certain  foreign powers    if
  .not  by the United State3.
The Wedding Ring. Vjlla  was reluctant to attack Tor-
It is Just u plain gold band.   It is of   teoti,  but  was driven on  by gather-
ing   stress    of     circumstances.     His
financial  resources
months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 0.
L. Synder, Winnipeg, was sleeping in
a carriage on the front verandah, a
big cat, a household pet, stretched
Itself across the infant's face. The
mother came out and found the child
smothered to death.
Abraham Porrs, arrested in Winnipeg some, weeks ago at the request
of the Calgary police, has been commit!, el for trial on charges of bigamy,
forgery, horse stealing and false pre-1 teem by all
U3e of the knowledge and experience
of an expert marriage broker.
A "Shadchan" Bometlmes employs
curious means of persuasion. He
threatens the prospective bridegroom,
whom he has introduced to one of his
cl'eutB, with a breach of promise ae-
tion should he refuse' to marry her.
'['hint.: of the responsibility of a man
who may be blamed for a score of unhappy marriages! Fortunately, the
majority turn out well, and the most
prominent Individual under the
''Chuppah" (veedtL g canopy) is (he
Shaikh an." who is held in high BB-
ssembled on the happy-
no  value compnri-U  to tbat  gorgeous
circlet  witb  Its  coruscating  diamond   ��-���*������<*���'���   ���*<��*** ������� ntar ^Ple-
I, iT ._ _, ,        ..,,���   ��....���..   turn, and he leit that if Torreon could
which the young girl proudly Ha.inui  b(, tak(,n   his way would   be   opened
upon the third linger of her left uand.   to an  advouce on  SaUiUo and  Mon.
But think of what tbe weddlug ring   terey  vvhere mjUions of dollars worth
betokens.    Its value Is not its Intrinsic   0f cotton and other commodities are
worth as on article of Jewelry,    it Is   stored  and  much   wealth  is thought
tbe tacit yet eloquent symbol of the   to be held by the banks.
golden round of womanly duty loving- ;     But his heavy losses    of    the last
ly performed, vear In. year out, lo sick-   week have taken away much of the
ness and in health, with devotion un-   *****oral forc�� of the protracted engage-
dying and asking no reward but tne  ����*. The material victory may rest
���        .  .       . .    ,       . ,.k.., _���.���.������     rather with Huerta.    whose   seeming
knowledge of loving faithful service.    ^^ ,Q be ^a-a lac
���   As well think of the old flag, borne  t,cs_.a ���tudied purpose, to draw Villa
! through the bell of battle, aa nothing   B0Ulh ucr0BB the  desert    and    allow
more than faded, tattered bunting.   It  him t0 exhaust his army in a desper-
ts the emblem ot lives laid down fot  ate assault on Torreon.
tbe love of country, "as a lover l-ays a ; Judgment of Authorities.
rose at the feet of bis beloved."    Kven I     Probably It wa8 knowledge of these
fences. | occasion.
Final plans have heen filed for the I The occupation of he "Shadchan" _
route of the Canadian Northwestern \ has been a highly respected one for I * ���"* r^A^I~.in_ l�� the token ol * conditions' and an Inkling ol: Huerta's
railway, which is the name under j over 1.000 years, and formerly even ���.-_,_.��� da���r hu.Trlv for the sake ot strategy that led Henry L. Wilson
which the Canadian Northern system great Rabbis did not think itl)eneath|��W��<P^^^��^^;,,r^ tormer v;nit.ed states ambassador, tc
Is being extended into the Peace river their dignity to engage in it as a! "�� ��at ��� woman boWs most neat in confidence last week tha
 *....                                                             _..  .. ...,���:~*                                   thl* human worm.                                                                  - ~,             .     ..,.._   ,
Venerable Archdeacon Henry Allan Greary was consecrated the first
IjlHlmp    or    the    newly    orKanlJiud    dio-
e*ese* of Edmonton, which constitutes
all the northern portion of Alberta
from Calgary to the Arctic.
A number of German noblemen
hav(. bought 90,000 acres of land in
the irrigation block and are to colon-
Ize with Germans. They already have
under construction a hotel, a produce
packing plant, upon which $260,000 has
ie>e n expendede creameries, elevators,
and numerous houses. In May all
will he ready for the 200 German agriculturists  then  due  in  Alberta.
means of subsistence
the capture of Torreon by Villa would
avail him little, and that the United
States would Hud it futile in the end
Loved  Statesman   In   \.:.n
A  romance  in   lhe  life af the   llipht
rlon.   C.   P.   Vlllters,   the   statesman I pew wine tones called dregs or wine, |     This view or the situation i,
who   represented   Wolverhampton   i.)    embroidered    With    gold    and    Sliver   generally   taken   by   observing
Parliament   for  forty-live  years   and |
i Gown ef French Serge,
��� j     French aurga lo one or tne haantlfal j to aid or encourage  the rebels.
The h'roism cf Mrs. Joseph Olu-m-
A synldcate of Chicago men    proposes to build a tins* eii <*il  mill  ���> "I
paiiu factory at Regina to cost $200,-
i 000.
"Throw up your hands and give me
all the money you have," was the way
in which Charles Morgenstein, propri-
i etor of a  Saskatoon  rooming house,
; was  accosted   by  Richard   Brockway,
j who backed up his demand by displaying a revolver.    A policeman turning
thp corner just then, nabbed the foot-
pa ei.
Riveted Steel Pipes
���      BURN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX   **2
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prince Rupert and Granby
Every Thursday, 12 Midnight���
To Prince Rupert.
Every Saturday. 12 Midnight���
To  Victoria  and   Seattle.
Thursday. April 2nd���
At 12 midnight to Stewart.
Friday, April 3rd at 12 midnight
to Prince' Rupert, Masset, Na-
den Harbor and Queen Charlotte Island  points.
Grand Trunk Pacific
EA8TBOUND pnsaenscr Mains leave
Prince Rupert Wednesday's and Kat-
urelays nt 10 am. for Teyec, Terrace, Pnclflc Kltwansa, Maze loin.
New Haicllon and Smlthera, MU..1
tritlns Ifiivo Hmlthers Thursdays anel
Sundays at I 30 a.m. for Barrett
Uike, U..SI* Lake .me! Priestley
i mile 387.1    Stage to  I'm i   Fraser.
WESTBOUND passenger trains leave*
Edmonton dnlly at 10:45 p.m. for
K.Is.iii. llawes. Jas|..r, Mount Robson, Tete Jaime and McBride, and
leave McBride Mondays, Wednesdays
nii.lKiiiinvH nl S aid a.m. I'm* Willow
River  ami   1'iiin*** George.
EASTBOUND Tho Limited leaves Edmonton dally nt ti :i(n a.tii.. arrives
Winnipeg :t:*jri p.m. 13ei hours.)
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
627   Granville  St.,  Vancouver. Phone   Sey. 8134.
IC   H. BCCKUN. N. BKARD8LE1,       W   *r   H   hi'-min
Pres. aad Oeal  Mgr. Vice-Presmem. Bee. swd Trass
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 Snd 177.
Musgkogee,  (Mela.,   April  1.���Marie
Si���< tt,   a   negro   woman,   who   killed
Lemuel Peac'\ a youthful white man.
Sunday night by drivinn a knife into
his heart, was taken from the Wagoner  county  jail  early     today,    and
' anged to a telephone' pole.   The mob
which  was masked,  overpowered  the I
jailer,   a   one-armed   man,   threw     a I
rope over the   woman's   head,    and !
dragged her out of the jail.
A knock tn the door aroused the
bleeping jailer. A voice outside said
���in officer was there with prisoners.
The' jailer opened the door and faced
twelve revolvers. He was bound
quickly, his keys taken from him.
and he was thrown Into a corner.
The mob then pulled the screaming
! woman frcm her cell,    tied   a   rope
'< rope about her neck and dragged her
! to   a   telephone   pole,   a   block   from
the jail.    An  hour  later  the  sheriff
Cut down the body.
Marie Scott stabbed Peace last Sun-
' day morning when he with other
! young white men hud gone to the
i negro quarter of Wagoner.
] The countv attorney sttir'ed an Investigation ef the lynching within an
1 hour after it happened.
Montreal. April 1,    "He cam" to the
I  home to kill nn' I am sure.    He told
ni" on Monday that if l went hack to
|; Mm stage he    would    'get'  roe.    He
threatened to kill me Beveral times."
;     Little eighteen year old Mrs. (Ieorge
Wantzal, wiped her eyes   with   her
\ handkerchief anil glanced  towarel the
door In the morgue, behind which the
' bodv of him. who in law, was her bus-
hand, lay.   Last nighl he stud himself
at her home at 14 D.sjardins avenue'.
It is st.'ite-d that he bought the revolver yesterday afternoon tn a secondhand   store. ' When   he*   went  to  the
house ho asked for his wife.   She was
out and he said he would wait. When
; died in 1S9S, is recalled by the death
', ef   Mr.    Hamilton   Fane   Gladwin   of
j Seven Springs, Gloucestershire. Kng.
.Mr. Villlers, who was born in 1802
vas  in  his youth and  middle age a
1 strikingly  handsome  man.     Sir    Edward Russell, in his hook of reminiscences, "That Reminds Me," says, in
1 allusion   io  him,  that  "The  Duke  of
i Buckingham was not the only Viliiers
' who    hael   a    reputation    for    manly
amenities and  fascination  and   kind
j reception  by  (he fair."    His person-
' a.liiv  attracted   the   only   child  and
' heiress of Mr. John Mellish, of Ham-
i mels'  Park, Hertfordshire,   who   fell
j ardently in love* witb him.
j     The affection was not reciprocated
but, nevertheless, on her death  Miss
: Mellish made Mr. Villlers her heir to
i the HammelB'  VarV  estate.     He  declined to touch   the fortune, and lived
ion  his  pension as a former Cabinet
Minister.   At his death he passed the
fortune, intact, to Mr. Fane Gladwin,
who  had  married  Miss Sophia  Mellish, a distant kinswoman of the lady
who  had  honored  Mr.  Viliiers  with
her affection and her wealth.      Mr.
Gladwin  leaves three sons  and   two
Big Beds.
Our ancestors would have had
small respect for the modern sing',
bed. We all know their old four
posters with their ample room to
spread, but these were quite cramping in comparison with some of the
really big beds of the world. The
great carved oak bed of the Saracen
Inn, at Ware, England, now a curiosity of Ryehouse, in Hertfordshire',
measures twelve feet square and can
hold four people comfortably. But
no one on record seems to have
wanted so much night room as Og,
King of Bashan, whose iron bedstead had an area of 160 square fe.*t
and was eighteen and three-quartet
feet long and eight feet wide
Jon Saturday Review.
Hindu Cotton Labels.
Pictorial trademarks for cot tor,
piece goods intended for sale among
the Hindus of India usually have as
their subjects incidents in Hindu
mythology, romantic drama, temples,
deities, nautch girls and European
actresses. Mohammedan people like
pictures showing Mohammedan soldiers vanquishing their Christian
threads. Is the material of which thia
lovely afternoon gown is inslil.incd.
The bodice is cut low. nud a vest ot
tucked net relieves tbe somewhat number effect of the wlue shade.
Officers al   Washington and  members
Iof the    diplomatic    corps.    President
Wilson's  policy   of political  iuterveu-
i tion against  Huerta, the lifting of the
embargo on arms, and watchful waiting   for   results,   was  adopted     prac-
tically  against  the  unanimous    judg-
m�� nt of diplomatic  and  military  authorities  everywhere.     If    it    should
yet prove successful the result would
be a brilliant vic.ory ami vindication
! for the president.
But  to  be  hucceisrul  two  ultimate
' ends must be attained, und they seem
now more remote than ever: Huena
must be driven  from power, and  his
, downfall  he  followed by  the coming
. Into power oi  a responsible military
1 government, capable of and willing to
i afford responsibility to foreign Interests, strong enough to    bring    about
i the? pacification of Mexico, and then
willing to step aside for a constitu-
I tlonally elected government.
These expectations must   be based
; upon faith in the patriotic purpose of
the rebel leaders,  and after that on
' faith in the capacity of the. Mexican
inasses    for    genuine    constitutional
rult'* ���   ..
Heavy Score to Settle.
If these expectations should fail to
materialize President Wilson's administration will have a heavy score-
to settle with history. It may
: summarised in the words
Mexico City correspondent
London Post:
"The great question I should like
;tho business people of other nations
to think over is whether their governments are not making a mistake'
In allowing the United Stales a tree
hand to continue, a policy that means
the ruin of Mexico and the loss of
countless lives and liui'.divfls ot millions of property;'
The price is heavy winch Mexico is
paying tor i'resident Wilson's inter
ference with Huerta's efforts to restore order, for it must be apparent
to all observers that our moral and
material support of the revolutionists
has made Huerta's task a hard one
It can onlv be Justified by broad and
beneflcienl after results. If Huerta
should he finally overthrown Villa,
and Carranza will have to make good
in a substantial and conspicuous way.
lf they fail President Wilson's Mexican policy will pass into history
fatuous and deplorable.
Found Silver In Log.
Wheu doing some painting in Dunham Park. Altrlncham, Cheshire.
Kng.. recently, Fred. Thorpe found in
a hollow log" two large bags containing silver. These proved to be proceeds of a burglary at Glenfleld, Altrlncham. the residence of Lady
Mabel Crossley, a few weeks ago.
A Wealthy I'rince.
The Nizam ef Hyderabad Is reputed to be the wealthiest individual In
India and one of the wealthiest persons in tbe world, with a personal
ncorae paid lo antouh' to f2,500,000
The Height of Fashion.
If we sheiiiid see a ragged. Ill shod
woman   lu  the  street  shivering  witb
cold and misery nnd ber neck bare PRESIDENT C* FRANCE
Him.>st lo the shoulders, we would do
..ur best to help her eover them warmly, But she would he In the height
.if fashion! If we were tu offer nny
neck covering H> the smart women
who tire f.ie.ilsh ennueb to go about
with bare necks nnd hut partially covered   chests,   we slie.lllil   get   11..  thanks*
Paris April 1.--President Fallleres
who is one of the most placid of men.
brought an action for damages today
against the landlord of his ParlB residence on the ground that the chimneys smoked so much that he was
driven out of the house. The concierge
quite the reverse.   They glory In \lwit testified that this was not the case
but the  court took the word  ol   the
president  and   gave  a  verdict  In  his
fa ven*.
P.O. Box ** DS'ly News Bldw
of all  kluds.
���rices right    Satisfaction snaranteed
69  McKenzie Ot.
Municipal Dance Hall.
Chicago.     April     l.-A     municipal
dance hall    In  Chicago  was  assured
tonigiit when the council appropriated $0000 tor the project. PAGE FOUR
of Empress goods at our main
store this week. These products
are manufactured or packed in
B. C. The jams and preserves
ire made from B. C. grown fruit.
Their high quality together with
the fact that they are H. ('. products should find them a place
in every home.
Empress Jelly, 1 lb glass...25c
Empress Jams, 1 lb. glass...25c
Empress Jams, 4  lb.  tins...75c
Empress Minecmeat,    1    lb.
glass   25c
Empress Coffee,  bulk,  fresh
ground,  lb 40c
Empress Coffee, 1 lb tins. 45c
Empress Jelly Powders ,1 for 25c
Per dozen   85c
Empress Spices, per tin ...10c
Empress Flavoring Extracts,
2 oz. bottle   20c
Empress Baking Powder, 16
oz.   tin    25c
Come  in  and  sample a  cup  of
Model Grocery
SOU Sixth St. Phone   1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
New  Fire  Hall.
PUUll for the new fire hall at Sap-
pi-ti.n are* being prepared by Building
Inspector  Turubuil  and     Kir.*    Chief I
Watson, and tenders will be called for
Within a short time.
concert refreshments will be served.
Those taking part are*: i>:<*k Lawrence and Uo.. string instruments;
Miss Helen Urake, recitation; Messrs.
W. lister and Mct'loy. due>t; Miss
Munn, bcIo; Mils Harris, solo; Mr.
l'.tch. boIo; Mr. Collin, solo; Mr. U,ra-
hani. solo; Mr. Junes Cameron, violin   solo;   Mr.  Wells,  sketch;   Messrs.
(Matthews and  Hinds, club swinging;
j Mie-s Vaas. accompanist
Smart Spring Mod��l
For    the    1913     Girl.
land P
have charge of the' fun. ral
vice. Interment taking place ut
Human  ���iCtlmlic cemetery.
Mrs.  Marshall  Sinclair will  receive I 	
tliis week on Thursday  instead of on!     MATTES    The    death    of  William
Friday. Mattes,  aged  74.  a   n sident  of    tins
cily, occurred  yesterday  morning fol-
104th Regiment A. A. A. will present the best tournament of the season at the Drill Hall tonight at 8
o'clock. (3197)
Weather Today.
New  Westminster and lower mainland:     Winds mostly  easterly, generally fair and mild.
Dr. Lambert, ihe eve, ear. nose and
throat specialist, lias removed his
office to the Dominion Trust building. iSi-'OO)
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., Phones
880  and   411 L. (3190)
A   reor*
municipal I
Only One Drunk.
One* lonely drunk viewed the world
at large from the security of the police court lock yesterday morning
and In view of the fact that lt was All
Fools' day and the joke was on the
victim of too much hootch, his worship permitted the solitary one to
w.n.l his way In what was left of his
Mortgages - Alfred  W
Comptroller Resigns.
The resignation of William 0-rifflths
as comptroller of Burnaby municipality, has been placed in the hands of
the council and will probably he acted
upon at the next meeting
Sanitation of the present
hall staff has been under way since
the installation of the regime of Reeve j
Fraser and it Is probable that a new
post will be creiited following the I
resignation of Mr. C.rlffithB, that of
treasurer-collector Mr. (Irlfflths has
been with the municipality for the
past four years. Yesterday morning
Reeve Eraser held a conference with
practically the entire office force at
the municipal hall In order to hear
suggestions as to bettering the present system. This gathering was perhaps the first of its kind ever held in
Burnaby and according to the present
reeve, it win not be the last.
Who is
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many reasons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this ll
jgard are   unexcelled \
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
Cureil   Remanded.
A   ri mand  until Tuesday   next  was ,
granted  In the  Burnaby   iK'lif.- courl j
yesterday     morning     In    the   ease'
again-t  John  V. Cureil, charged with I
theft of |8000 from Dow Fraser & Co.
Cureil   wns   brought   back   from   Calgary on Tuesday night by chief Parkinson,     Yesterday   he   was   taken   to
McKay where his offer to  straighten
out the books he formerly  kept, was
acce*pied by the financial concern,
Wood!  Wood!  Wood! To Burn.
The best wood in the city delivered
at your house
phone the   order.    Superior
Door Co.    Phone 503, 13191)
Mrs. J.  _. Phillips, Queen's avenue,
will not receive this afternoon.
Mrs. J. A. Kennle, 501  Fifth Street,
will not receive tomorrow, the iird inst.
The members and friends of St.
Paul's young people's society had a
social evening at the' home of Mr. and
Mrs. Piirness, U12 Fourth avenue on
Monday evening. A large company
assembled and heartily enjoyed the
. program of games, music, etc. At Unclose a hearty vote of thanks was accorded  to  the  host and  hostess
lowing a brief illness. The funeral
will take place from Bowell's under
taking parlors al 10 o'clock on Fri
day morning. Interment at the ciiv
cemetery,  Kev.  It.  Lennle Officiating.
LATHAM    ON  MARCH  81,  1914,  AT
Ilis  residence,  51-   Uarlaw   avenue,
Toronto,    out.,   Thomas    William
I .allium
third    son    of    Mr.*,
of  New   Westminster
Dame Fashion bus set the seal of bse
approval upon tbe small Easter hot,
but there are types of beauty to whoos
tbe diminutive shape is nuiithema. at
Don't forget the Boxing and Wrestling tournament at Drill Hall tonight
at tl o'clock. (3197)
Disorderly Hindu Fined.
Charged with being drunk and dis-
orderly and accosting a woman In
North Hurnaby on Tuesday, a Port
Moody Hindu named Delepa, was
! line d $10 and costs by Magistrate
Beatty in the* Fdnionds curt yesterday  morning.
minutes  after you I .   .       , *.     . ,     ,,.
Sash & the bat that makes a background will
be included among the season's models
Such n chiipeaii Is pictured tbat ou*
Hues a charming profile with enmes
like precision against tbe drooplu*
brim. The hat Is of black chip, edge*
with plaited tulle aud caught up at
sue side witb deep yellow ox eye*
Honors for Westminster.
Oordon E. Corbould, K.c. of this
city, has been elected British Columbia's representative among the
vice-presidents of the newly organized Canadian Bar association. Mr. Corbould has also been elected to act as
one of the benchers of the British
Columbia Law society, the election
taking place in Vancouver on Tuesday.
Fred Davis will sell by  public auc-
tion  (absolutely without  reserve I  the ]
furniture and effects of two well appointed  resiliences  removed   for con*
venience of sale to the City Auction
Rooms,   opposite   the   Bank   of   Montreal  on   Columbia  s:reet.     Sale   will i
be-  held  on   Friday,   April  3.  at   the      Insure  In
above auction rooms at 10 a.m. sharp j largest  fire
That G. N. R. Depot.
For the' purpose of securing datr.
tvhich will be of assistance to the
railway commissioners of Canada,
when "next they visit the coast, Travelling Secretary McColl of the railway
board, yesterday paid a visit to Acting
Mayor Jardine to confer as to the
proposed new depot which the Great
.Northern railway company has been
ordered to build. The negotiations between the city and the railwa) company have not been proceeding at any
fast pace during the' past months owing to a dispute as to what shall be
the time limit on the proposed temporary structure which the company
promises will take the place of the
backwoods shanty, tho present apology
for a depot.
Amongst   other   items,   sale   fill   in- i
elude a very. Line Boosey pianoforte I
vhicii cost |560, a malleable' Canada j
Pride range-:. Dcmlfilon organ, dining
table in early fSTigUsh, very fine com-
b'hatlon buffet and china cabln-st,
linen blank, ts, beds and bedding, kit-
chen utensils, etc. (3199)
the    Royal,  the
company.    Agent
W.  McLeod,  the Insurance
Eat   at   the
Trust   biiildin:
I service.
Royal   cafe.   Dominion
Good ccoking;   good
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
K1I5   Columbia   Street.
C.  S   KEITH.  Ma*-aaer.
Holiday Rates.
Following the ruling made by the
railway commissioners for tie Dominion wltb regard to cheap rales on rail-
re-ads during the Easter holidays, ae-
nouncement is made by the Great
Northern railway that summer rates
will apply between this city and
White Hock from Good Friday lo
Easter Tuesday.
F've Box'no and two Wrestling
even's at Drill Hall tonight at. 8
o'clock. (3197)
Mostly Japanese.
One hundred and sixty-six fishery |
licensoB were Issued at the Dominion
fisheries offices yesterday, fishermen
being required to renew Bame at the
expiration of the lisceil year. A large
majority of the applicants were Jap*
ones a Secretary W. D, Durdis or the
Fraser River Canners' association.
haH been notified by the Dominion de
partment of marine and fisheries that
the fees for salmon licenses good
until March 31, 1915, will be as fol-'
liwi: Salmon tran licenses $75;
salmon purse- seine lie:uses. $50 salmon drag���seine licenses, $25; cannery licenses. $50; salmon pill -net
licenses, $ii. The for-'gning licenses
are' in addition to the Bimilar amounts
payable to the provincial government,
and a tax of four cents per case on
all grades of salmon packed irrespective of values as well ae; tin* ordinary   provincial   and   municipal   taxes.
Little Things of Dress.
A very pretty collar fur spr'_R
wear has the large looped bow cnre1**4
out In soft crepe de chine. The beiu
of the material was turned bni'k on the
right side and sewed down with a row
of French knots in silk the same shade
as the crepe de .bine.
In Pari* plain white silk stockings
with blink clocks are ousting openwork hose for evening wear The bro*
cadeil silk slipper takes first place,
while a world of elaboration is introduced luto the ornamentation of even-
lag shoes, and a gem set buckle ts
threaded with silver and gold gauze
ribbon, or the center of the shoe Is
marked with a large circular pearl
sewed decoration, mounted on a disk
of r'elvel ribbon
This is ,i year of lace where blouses
are concerned. Line of every kind ls
used and Is considered far more dressy
than net or sntln French embroider
ed fillet represents, however, lhe ln<t
word In elaboration This form of nee
dlework, being done by hand, from the
' making of tbe net t" the darning of a
| design, is very costly. Those who are
j clever with their needles ar* able, however, to evolve what Id time will be
come nn Heirloom huvlte*.* hiiiidma.le
net fur the purpose.
TLMMIS Following a very short
illness, the deutb of Mrs. Lottie Tim-
mis occurred at her home in this city
yesterday morning. Deceased was
formerly a resident of Vancouver and
leaves a husband and n daughter
three yeurs old to mourn her loss.
The funeral will be held from tho
Howell undertaking parlors at 2:80
o'clock thu afternoon, Kev. Frank
Hardy, of the' Sapperton Methodist
church, officiating. Interment will
be in  the  Fraser cemetery.
Customs   Receipts   Decrease.
Winnipeg, April L- (iistoui.*; n*
celpta for Winnipeg during tlm past
fiscal year, which closed yesterday,
were about $2,000,000 behind those received during the year preceding when
the* exact total reached $11,096,767.90.
The receipts for the year just closed
were $9,814,968.62, During Mart, <n
this year the receipts wero $700,611.Su,
while for the corresponding month last
year they were $866,4*31.68,
French  Torpedo  Boat  Sinks.
i'emlon.   April   1.    The   French   tor-
pi do boat No. 868 struck a rock near
tape   Lar.ller  today   ami  sank.    The
crew was rescued.
MATSON The funeral of Kust*
Matson, who died In the Fort Coquitlam hospital on Saturday night will
be held from Howell's undertaking
parlors at 11 o'clock this morning.
Rev. R Lennie will officiate, Inter
ment  being  in  the  city  cemetery.
121  Water St., Vancouver,  BC.
caull-The funeral of Jerry
Caull. who died in the Fort Coquitlam
hospital on Tuesday evening, win i
take place on Friday morning at 11 liavc started an auto freight service
o'clock from the Bowell undertaking between Vancouver and New West
rooms. Deceased was a resident of minster and way points. A reliable
this district for the past six years service guaranteed. Charge's reason-
and was a native of Ireland. He was able. Give us a trial.
66 years    old.    Rev.   Father    Blsettei    Phones:   Seymour  1843 and 6651.
It    1   she
ii .1 die
1   .Mint
III.'    IUU
�� niiUltl
t iiiurrj
within a
J ear ill
Ica-t "
"AH n
gtit.   <;*
i 'iheiuj
I'll prom
���nil thing
"- Chli-
ige,   Ket
ord lift
Our Language.
"So when ynu tiie.k,. t!ie news to her
she Weill nil tn pieces?"
"Yes. lent it didn't take her leeng to
Mlieet herself."- liej-tun Transcript
Charged with Theft.
diet.nine; of a charge of ititoxi
and  the*  making out of a new
charging theft, was hoard yester-1 banquet
in the Burnaby court agalnsl  E
ll. Weston, the Vancouver chauffeur
who wrecked the automobile owned
bv George Gill, of Vancouver, on
Kingsway early Sunday morning. The
charge of Intoxication could not be
proved. Woston will be heard In
court, again next Tuesday morning, a
remand being granted with i'.i". ac*
cu*.. d allow * d oul   without   ii ill,
('..ui" iii and get particulars of th ���
11, in i Furnishing club, We itmln ��� r
Furniture Store Fi urth and C lumbl i
sti ; iraw Ing Saturday   i . ���
i (201,
������ . onci ���' - 111 '.> ��� held I . the 1. c*
tue" i "-.in ol SI \!n|." w * i hurc'.i nn
Tli hi mI.iv evi ning. \pri 2, 1914, ci in
me i.' in ;.���'���' 'cli ck undei thi aus-
p'c - i St Andrews club, Admla
sion  25c      \    the concli   .  n  nf  the
,* iu dn'1 i'i    '.: - tor a little bii ick
Assorted 8a  ���' ���������   ��� es, Toast and i ea
Banquet at the College.
The theological Btudents of Columbian  college last night    tendered    a
to   U.*v.    Pr. fessor   A.    Iv
ll. therlngton,  B.A .   ii.H .    and    Mrs.
and Miss Hetherington, on the nc;;i-
sion  of the departure of  t.he profes
sot* to Chicago win I.* li.. will con inn
hie  studies this summer for tiie  di
gree of .lector of  philosophy.    Prin*
i pal   tlev.   Dr.  Sanford i ccupie I the
(iieeir.    Among  the  guests  were  Mrs.
Sanford, Itev,    and    Mis     Professor
H  rd  .   M.A.,  B.D.   and   Rev.  Prof. ���
-.���������    Staph ford     M V    Foil iwlne    a
. mptuous   repast,   Joshua    Hobdi n
on behalf of the students li; ingly ex-
pn --"il  tin Ir    appreciation    of    Mi
���'. *' ��� ���"'!������',.if., v. i rk   .  .1 ������'. Ished bin
e;. el speed    i he mi i1.*".  *���' a - hapn I
* il- il  b ���   .!��� i i.   'iii ���' ii   nnd  - :
,e  in arty  endorsi nl   by   the chair
ma -I  was can led     .vith    enthui
\.\  appn clal Ive  i  '��� \   -       m c!    li
Pi   I    sor   Hethi i Ington   folln *��� e .1   hj
"Are they desirable tenants?"
"Iienr me. no.    They're nice people.
but they've got four children."���Detroit
h ree Frt-ss.
Tbo path of duty is the way of safety
snd the road to honor.
You Can Say
One Hundred and
Eighty Words in
One Minute
540 Words in Three
speaking slowly and distinctly.
The average business letter contains 90 words.
If your service is not satisfactory tell US
��� \
he :
M jsic
Phono 393
this ..i iii (nine In our store and
sample Mac.Laren's Products. The
liemonstratoi will be pleased to tell
you all al * ul  their Rued*-.
MscLaren's Jelly Powders, 3 for..25c I
Poanul  Butter, per jar .  15c and 20;
Pimento t iieeso, per pkt   10c
Cream  Chi i se,  per pkt    10c
And  in jare   35c
Bu-lac-tic Cheese, per pkt  15c
Prepared   Mustard,  i er jur    10c
Kringle Corn FlalteB, 3 pkts  25c,
Rabin Hoe..' Porridge Outs In iwts.,
at     10c and 20c
Egg-O Baking Powdei In25c, 50c, and
$1.0C tins.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 886.
%urr Block "olumbia  Street.
Read - The - News
Reside nci
id Block
Room  11s* Mel.
Pbone 489 L.
Ih. In Ing of "Gi d Hi with Y- u,
��� !i * auto ci ntainlng Professor I'1
In '"ti and  his family  rolled ofl
si i de nts i'i.-." tbe c 111 *. ������ j ell.
Woman Witness in Murder Trial Says i
She Followed Ascassins.
VV'lnchesti r, Ky��� April I Mrs, Wll
son Callahan, daughter-in-law of Ed
i i '1 Callahan, formt r sheriff of
Br. athitt county, ti stifled in the trial
ti day of Thomas Davidson, one of the
j ir, defendants charged with compllclt)
in  th" murder of Callahan, that Bhe j
saw   three men on  tiie  hillside' from
' wh. r.. the shots that killed Callahan I
came She says that she fired six.
phots ;it thp men and afterwards fol- '
low-ad them for sunn* distance, clailm* |
ins; to have recognized  two of them,   j
Martin-Senour  Paint   100%  Pure
The* Martin-Senour 100 per cent Pure Paint being made of pure
materials covers L'ri per cent more surface, wears longer and Is therefore more economical than adulterated painl or lead and oil,
The Martin-Senour 100 percent r>ir.- paint In point of covering na-
paclty nnd  durability  Is  unsurpassed by any painting material made.
Martin-Senour It") p"f cent Paint i.ir exterior and interior decoration.
Martin-Senour Xew Ton" for giving a soft flat finish on plaster
walls  ei-.
Martin-Senour Plocr Paint gives a ha-d, smooth Burface, is hard
t.i scratch or mar and wears v.'���!,'.
Tapestry Squares
U.9x9 i"e: regular $6.76, CC 9R
: 6x9 feet;  regular $8.59, ffjfi "��E
yxioi;   regular $15.00, G4 4   f!f\
9x12 feet; regular $18.50, Cl 9 TR
10.0x12 feet; regular $21.75, Clft R(\
Scotch Wool Carpets
it.xl0.-el feet; regular 16.00 Cl fl ttR
9x9 feet; regular $13.00, <a��Q *JR
9x12 feet; regular $17.50 Cl? PR
Seamless Velvet Squares
9x10.0 feet; icgnla-r $23.50, C1R 7K
9x12 feet;  regular $26.00, C17 Rfl
Wilton Squares
ft)9rx9.feet;.:eBU,ar.$22,50 $17.50
9x9  feet,   regular $30,00, CPP Kfi
Brussels Squares
6.9x9 feet; regular $13.50, ����Q ���f*
for        9wiO
Sfeet:.resu,aM21l7E: $14.50
9x10.6 feet;  regular $22.50 C1C Rft
9x12 feet;  rogular $26.00 C17  Rft
11.3x12 feet; regular $31.50, ���91   ftft
11.3x13.6  feet,  regular  $32.26, ���99 Rft
11.3x15  feet;   regular $46.75, CQQ ftft
Freight Paid to Out of Town
New   Westminster.
Pbone 69.
j}  Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
rXTl   OSmmT-tTXtMam THURSDAY, APRIL  2,  1914.
a bull player.   In the 17 years he spent
in  professions!  base ball  he  ln*ld  posl
tioiiri with 12 teams and Including return engagements, lie had 14 John. His
fin i<>u> History of old Title Revived
longest term of service was with tin*
Philadelphia Americans, where under:
the watchful eye of Connie Mack, be:
pitched  winning hull for half B dozen
by Iii UK (.curge.
Ancient history of a curious character is recalb*d by the announcement
      , (bin   the   Kins   bus   been   pleased   to
v,;" ���".���Mc.*-.  nihility to keep ill j ,.������.,.  l|lH  ,,���������,.  of   _   tjarom.t,.y   ���,
tie*    I'nited   Kingdom    upon    Major-
condition discouraged most other man
tigers and was directly responsible for
his contracting the   disease   which
caused his deatli.
Wudilell shares with Robert Clade
the steike out record of the American
league. On July 29, 1908, while pitch-
Ins for the St. Louis Americans, to
whom he had just been released by
Connie Muck, he fanned iti of the
Athletics, his former team mates,
Waddell was born In Duller, Pa., on
October 13, 1876.
Boxers from 104th Regiment, V. A.
and C. A. C. Wlll Mix at the
Drill Shed.
C. ,
movies seeing for himself as It were,
j where he missed a great chance for a
K.  0.  or  where be  she'iild   have covered up,    If Qeorges ever meets Jack
Johnson he'll quit the studying tmsl<
] ness  for  keeps.
Conflla Mack and his band of Athletics are reported to have arrived In
the north following their training season. It's n pretty safe bet to pi.-diet
they will be going south wil.i the l'J14
I pennant.
The stage is all set for the 104th
Refliment smoker to be held at tho
armories tonight when Vancouver and
New Westminster boxers and wreath
era will battle for honors. An excellent Card has been prepared by the
promoters with a promise of this event I
exceeding the splendid program staged
In   the drill  shed  early  In   February. ]    The  professional   lacrosse' club has
More Ne�� Westminster boys will : "lade application for the use Of the
enter the ring against Vancouver tal-1 Queen's park oval on eight S.-itn-- lav
ent than ever before and their work afternoons of the season. A meeting
will be watched with interest by the ��� will lik.'ly he held between the van-
fans In order that the training under OUI dubs, lacrosse and baseball using
"Youug" Sharkey can be give*n an 68- tne park, when dati s can bo allotted
Umate. 't�� 'he different organizations,
Dllly   Weeks  of  Vancouver,   former i
Cricket In Royal City���Officers Elected  at  Annual  Meeting���Present
to F. A.  Rose.
lf the attendance and enthusiasm at
the annual meeting is any criterion
New Westminster cricket Is In for a
banner  year  with  prospects of  more
Qeneral John William Campbell, C.B..
of   Ardiiainurchan,   with   precedence
from U04.    Sir John Campbell is de-
seriliid by Iiurke as the ninth bolder
of  a   baronetcy   originally   of  Nova
Scotia, created in 1627. The Urst bar-
one t, Hlr Donald Campbell, was twice
j married.      Ills  llrst   wile   waB  Jane,
daughter of the sixth Earl of Argyll,
'and  she died   without    bearing  her
��� husband   any  children.     Sir   Donald
then  married   bis   deceased's   wife's
. ball sister, Anne, a natural daughter
j of Un* Karl of Argyll.    Dy her he had
j a   son,   John,    but    the    latter   predeceased blm, aud his other children
were daughters.    To perpetuate tbe
baronetcy, therefore.  Sir Donald,  in
1643, resigned tbat dignity Into tbe
King's hands for a new enfeoflment
of it, and the lands annexed In favor
of   his   nephew,   George   Campbell.
Wben Sir Donald died his estate of
Anlnauiurchan reverted to the Duke
I of Argyll, but bis estate of Alrds pass-
I ed to his nephew.    Tbe latter, how-
I ever, did not claim tbe title of baro-
i net, nor did the four next succeeding
| heirs.     In   1791   John   Campbell   of
Alrds, direct   descendant   of (Ieorge
holder of the Canadian middleweight
title and a contender for same, will
be the third man In the ring while
the Judges have been carefully select
ed iu order to give' non-partisan decisions.
Acting Mayor Jardine, chairman of
the parks committee, yesterday gave
permission to tho local baseball club
for the use or Queen's Park on (loo.i
Friday nnd also on the morning of
Victoria dav. May 24.
Frisco Fair People Put up $100,000 for
Big Tourney���Nine Nations
San Francisco, April 1. Due bund-
red thousand dollars was set aside today by the directors of the Panama-
Pacific exposition for the furtherance
of a world's polo tournament   the first
ever held,  it  is said.
With the permission Of the American Polo association already granted
exposition officials said tonight it
seemed ri asonable to hope that a score
of couutrh-s will I.e. represented by one
or more teams each. The time set.
March 16 to May 1. 1916, insures good
weather here, and at the same time
provides for the Closing of tiie tournament ahead of the usual dates for the
other  big   matches  In  the  east  anel
lt was learned that Chile'. Argentine,
Ce-ruiany, England, Ireland, Hawaii.
Cuba, Canada and India already have
been sottnded, with nattering responses.
Ic an Irishman.
i.e>s Angeles, April l. -Ryan retrieved the had sturt of Los Angeles yesterday, by shutting out Oakland today
2-ti. II.* allowed the 28 Oakland hatters only two hits. Killllay allowed
Mve bits.
Score U.   ll.   B.
Los Angeles  2     5     1
Oakland       ll      2      0
Batteries: Ryan and Doles; Killllay
anel Alexander.
Championships being added to th
by  the  time September  rolls  around.
Last night's meeting    held    In    St.
i!.*e rge's hall, was attended by greater
numbers   than   ever,   thus   making   It
possible for the fielding of two elevens
one entering the B. C. Mainland league
! while tv e "A"  eleven  will  defend  the
> L.   I).   Taylor  cup  In   the   Vancouver
j and District league.
The question of grounds which has
I been a burning one for the past few
J sense.ns until last year, is settled for
I this season at least by permission be-
: Ing kindly renewed by Dr. ('. E, Do-
I herty for the use of the beautifully
I situated playing park situated on the
asylum reserve overlooking the Fraser I
The   reports   of   the   retiring   offic-
era showed a healthy state Of affairs i
. and a vote of thanks was passed to
list I Campbell, obtained a charter under
' the Qreat Seal as heir to his predecessor and father. His son, also
named John, was served heir mai-;
to tbe first baronet, and assumed the
title as seventh baronet in 18(14. His
gran ion is the present holder of the
title. Tin lapse in the use of it for
a period of over 150 years and the
resumption of it, apparently without
. Ilieial confirmation, are facta quite
BUfficlent to explain the necessity of
ehe new creation, which has now been
mad" in favor of Sir John William
Campbell, and the act of his granei-
father in reviving the title In 1S04
is thus retrospectively validated.
Major-General Sir John William
Campbell, C.B., who is 77, succeeded
hia father In I85:i. He entered the
Royal Artillery i the following year,
served through Hie Crimean War, the
China campaign,   1800,  the  Afghan |
J.J.Jones . MANDIR.
Money to Loan
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
iBy the Potter.I
The first Intermediate lacrosse club .
meeting of the' season  Is  called for
ne*xt  Wednesday  evening.  April 8 at;
No. 2  fire hull,  w lien the  West  Knd |
club,   champions  of  the  city   league I
tor  1913,   will  organize.     Last  year's
team has been kept practically int.let
and wi'.h several promising youngsters
eligible, the other teams in the league
will be forecd to hustle fo.- honors.
"I shoulel worry. We'll be back In
the' United state's next week." This
remark was lol "tit hy Clarence Smith,
a pitcher for tli" Chicago Americans
who was joshed pretty hard trom the
bleachers In a game al San Francisco
the other day. Smith learned yesterday   that   his   exile   was   to   be*   I.IUCh
long, r than he expected, as he has
I,,., ��� gold to tie* Venice Coasl li aguo
Joe Lat'y flguri * on organlr.ltt ; 10
laoroi se clubs   between   Vl< torla  ;.'��� I
Winnipeg.   In the 'Peg clt> alone �� -��� ���
tin clubs ivill I c playiug lhe amateur
game which -n- aks well tor the prairie
centrt ,
Oeorge Ki tchum, famous driver ol
Creed us,    sa d:    "I'd    rather drive
( rei ceus  In a  winning  ra. e   i go
to beavi ii '   Oh, very well. George.
Oeorges Carpentier, the young
French boxer, has a new stop! oi d b
covering bis faults    He  stud es  the
Table* Were Turned.
San Francisco, April 1. The Seals
took retaliation on the Venice Tigers
toelay feir their defeat in the opening
game yesterday, downing "Happy''
Hogan'a band by a score of 74.
Store It.    H.    E.
Venice    4   10     2
San   Francisco    7    1      0
Batteries: Klepfer. Deoannler and
HU.-w;  StandHdge and Schmidt.
Second for  Beavers.
Racramento,   April   1.   -Art    Kores i
silt! under a relay from Schweitzer and
Halllnan to the plate In the ninth Inning,  gained credit for a home run,:
and scoreel the run that gave Portland
its   Beoond   victory   over  Sacramento.
Score R,   li.   !���:. !
Portland     1     8     2!
Sacramento      0     4      Ij
Batteries:     West,    and     Howarth
Streiiitl and Rohrer.
President Hickman, Secretary Hose
and treasurer Rev. (!. A. Hay for their
work In 1918.
Especially optimistic was the address made bzy Mr. Hickman who review* d the rise of cricket on the mainland from the time when the sport
was scoffed at to the present date
when It is fast becoming a major sport
in the city and district.
The officers elected were as follows: Hon. president, Q. I). Brymner;
htm. vice-president, Dr. ('. B. Doherty: president, R. J. Dick man; vice-
presidents, Rev. B, It. Bartlett, Canon
d'Easum, Councillor T.  V.  Hebron, L.
A. Lewis; secretary, F. A. Hose; treasurer. Itev. Q, A. Hay; executive, BJ. T.
Dunford. K. W. Money;  captain. F. C.
B. Cave; vice-captain, W. A. Wells;
Captain "A" team, T. Curtis.
Before adjournment was taken the
president performed the pleasant duty
if   presenting   to   Secretary     Hose
handsome watch   fol.  with  Roid  lor.he
War, 1879-80, and tbe Zhob Valley
Expedition, when he was in command
if tin* Artillery. He was created OB.
in 1886. Sir John married, in 1S67, ;
Catherine, daughter of the late Mr. j
W. W. Cavle. She died in 1910, and
in the following year Sir John mar-
ried Mary, widow of Mr. H. J. Lias,
of St. Leonartls-on-Sea. Ilis he1' 13
his son, Mr. John Bruce Stuart Camp-
bell, born ln 1877, wbo served in the
South African War witb the West
Australian forces.
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout ths Province of British Columbia-
Savings Department st all Branches    Deposit* of Oue Dollar aud
upwards  received  aud  Interest at  the highest cuireat  rate paid  or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable in all parts ot the
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
attached, as a gift from the members
for his untiring work during the* sea
son  of 1913,
At Beaumont���The New Vork (iiants
won from Beaumont today 5*2.
At Louisville* -Jack Rowan started
for tbe Cincinnati Nationals against
Louisville today but was unable tn
hold his former teammates, who won
6 to 5.
At Atlanta���The Cleveland Americans today won from tbe Atlanta team
of the Se.iitliern league, 4*1.
At Nashville Tin* Boston American
league   club  defeated     tiie    Nashville
Southern leaguers, 8-2 today. Tris
Speaker drove the ball over the right
field fence for a home run, the first
time  up.
At Macon The Boston Nationals
defeated   the   Macon   South   Atlantic
New Airship Destroyer.
A pew airship-destroying jrun Is at-
.ractlng a great deal of  interest  in
British military circles.   Owing to the
great heights to which the dirigible
can fly, and the speeds obtainable by
the  aeroplane,  It  has  not been  possible to date to secure a range-finding
device rapid and accurate enough to .
5 I allow anything near efficiency in   gun-1
'.' I nery   when   a   flying  object   was   the"
mark.    In the recent tests made from
the Needles  Ilattery.   Isle of Wight.
three large kites were towed rapidly
at a considerable height, in all, twenty rounds or sbrapned were fired, with
the result that two of the three kites
were  shattered.     Two    hits    out    of
twenty shots would not appe-ar to be
, much  of a  percentage,   but   it   must
���\ston  Villa 2   Pres- ' be remembered that the gun in qurs-
Newcastle United 1, I tion is a quick-firing piece of ordin-
! ance, and twenty shots can  be  tired
w ith It in a remarkably short space of
time.    At any rale, it Is considerably
better than nothing,  which  is about
as far as airship repelling guns have
gotten heretofore.
invite the ladies of this city  to   inspect  their   spring   stock  of   the
latest fabrics aud   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $25 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
English Soccer.
London. April 1.- Following are the
results of postponed leaghe games
played today on the grounds of the
first   named   club
First division-
ton North Knd .1;
Liverpool 2.
Southern     League    Gillinghani     0
Reading 0,
Program for Thursday and Friday
At tne Theatres
It :i:
team 6-1  today.
Famous  P.tcher  Struck  Out for  Last
Tinif Yerterday���Was With
Twelve  Teanis.
San Antonio, Tex.. April 1. Rube
Waddell, the ramous li ft hand pitcher.
died here today, He had been 111 for
months with tuberculosis. Oeorge K.l-
.varei Waddell, one of the greatest of
pitchers, was noted nearly as much for
his eccentricities ns for his ability as
Ihe Cowboy
-: PRICES :-
10c, 20c, SOc
Curtain at 8:30.
Moving Pictures 7:30 to 8:30
PHONE   1068.
An Evening  in the
Peace River Country
An  Educational  and  Instructive
Will  be delivered by
a  pioneer of the  Peace River
Country on the wonderful possibilities and development of the
great northern hinterland, "Thn
Last Great West," on
Friday, April 3rd, at 8:30
p.m. at St Patrick's Hail
He will  be assicted  by
Contralto Singer, an  Australian
songstress, so  that the evening
will not only be Instructive but
The lllformatllon imparted by-
Mr. Haby to his hearers on the
Peace  River  Country  has  been
gained  by   personal  experience.
"A Koyal Slave." the fourth Instalment Of the Adventures of Kathlyn.
by Harold MncQrath, is the feature at
the Edison for Thursday and Friday.
The opening scene shows Kathlyn
fleeing from t'ne Temple of the Lions
where sin. was left In the '.est Instalment, which was at the Edison two
weeks ago. Shi is pursued by many
animals of the jungle and has great
difficulty In obtaining food and Is
practically starving.
While attempting to get some loud
near a shrine In the jungle she is captured b\ a hand of pilgrims, though the
she makes many vain attempts to es-
caj". JubI !ie*!'i>n the pilgrims find
ber s' e has made a dress for herself
out of Paves ami throws her old
dress down by a path. Bruce, the
American hunter, who is still looking
for hi r, finds the dress and recognizes   It.
II    Immediately takes up the chase
again.    Kathlyn  is taken by the pilgrims to Allaha. where she* is sold on
the slave, market to Prince Umballah,
the man whom Bhe refused to marry,
and wliu t;:use.l her to come to India '
In quest of her father.    While she is ;
having th   caste mark of her new mas-
ter  put  on  her brow  she  persuades
une of the natives to go to Bruce who1
is ln Allaha, having given up all hope
of  finding  her,   and   tell   him   of   her
Umballah takes Kathlyn with blm to I
the palace and from there to the cell!
where her father Is Imprisoned. While ���
in the cell Umballah says to Colonel
Hare, the* rightful ruler of the country.
"You   are   the   man   who   would   free
all  the  slaves  in  the  kingdom:   now* j
vour daughter  is   my  slave.    Colonel i
Hare takes the plotting prince by the 1
throat and  Is slowly  forcing him  to
tin* ground wben the Instalment closes :
The story will be taken up again In i
Sweetly Innocent.
Mr. Sydney Burton has somp
amusing things to say in his recently
published "Book of Pishing Stories."
"Why," he asks, "is it that day-
after day a single salmon, and one
only, is caught? ls it that among so
many lish covered by the fly there
it. each day ln one pool one iish more
active, more enterprising, more alert,
and more intelligent than the res'"
Or is this particular fish, so to Bpeak,
ih,' village' Idiot'.'"
Mr. Buxton tells a story of a fisherman who. after a successful four
hours' tussle with a large salmon,
came back In triumph and related
story to htr, aunt. Like all
uglers he laid wearisome emphasis
on the lime occupied anel the mus-
1 ular expenditure.
"But, my ilea- Tom." the aunt re-
nark at last, "why did you not cut
the string and get rid of tin* brute?"
"The Adventures of Kathlyn"
An   ICrror  <>f   Phonetics.
Mr. Arnold Bennett once tobl
amusing story about the Cockney
accent that prevails in parts of London.
��� That Cockney accent," salel Mr.
Bennett, "turns 'make hast'' into
'mike ist"'; and 'th' it turns Into 'V
or 'tV    Thus,  in  Cockney,  'father' is
pronounced    'faver,'   and    'thistle,'
��� A little boy. who always spoke
the broadest Cockney, was sent by
his mother to buy some lish
" 'Olmine  a  haddio
the fishmonger.
"'Finnan?'  the  dealer asked.
"At this the boy laughed knowingly, with the air of one determined
not to be cheated.
" 'Ftn'um'." he said. 'No not likely.    Fick'un!'"
he   said  lo
Being the Fourth of the Seligr Wild Animal Ser
ies, featuring Miss Kathlyn Williams.
Took Prince's Heart Heats.
Prince  Arthur of Connaught
" hirl,   llr   Leigh
teen  blocks  were
loss of 11,000.000,
two weeks.
In addition to Lhe feature there are i
two good farce comedies "Nearly Slurried"  and   "On   the   Lafy   Line,"  and.
une    serious    drama, "Gentleman or 1
Thief?"     This   last   picture   BhOWS   a
gentleman thief who has lost all his
money, being reformed by a little hoy I
of the streets.    The hoy helps him to j
escape the clutches of the law and
when Raffles is about to reward him
he will not take the money.   Raffles
then tries to shake hands with blm]
i but   the   little   hoy   says   "I   will   not ,
j shake hands    with    a    thief."   This
I causes Raffles a great deal of thought.
! lie finally decides to return the money ;
I he has stolen and he takes the boy to
live with him.    The last scene shows
i them going awny together on a prospecting trip !n the Rockies.
electric cardiograms of his heart taken In London the other day. Accompanied by his bride, the Duchess or
Fife, he had opened the now National
Hospital for Disease or the Heart, In
Westmoreland street, London, and
records of his heart beats were pres-
snted to lilm before be left the
Prince Arthur ia   thirty-one   ye. is
! growers.   The nature cf the farming I ship Rorina.   Thi
��� is such that farmers must have* steady   . d,  originated  tn
employees in order to take every ad-
1 vantage  of  lhe rush  that  comes 0:1
wh. 11 the early crops are    to    be    at- '
1 tended in.
The fanner who Is one day  behind I
finds  that  the  ore,'   who  was  one  tier.
ahead at the end of the seas n
doubled his profits. This is owing
to the fa. t that prices fluctuate, from
morning to night, which lives the
early man the* cream of the> market,
For this reason tbe procuring of
i labor is very essentia] to a succosa-
ful year, and causes the growers to
he' alert for good, steady men on
whom thev know  they can depend.
blaze, it is declar-
the  drug  store of
was  manager.    Sik-
burned  bnt&lllng a
Fcr Week End ng Sjnday April 5.
Leamington; Ont, April 1. Although many laborers have- made
their way into this district, still the
labor question is causing some apprehension on the part of early vegetable:
Held for $1,000,000 Fire.
New Orleans, Apr!'. 1. Dr. 1! R.
Leiah. formerly of Jacksonville, Fin..
facing charge's of arson In LacBiba, j
Honduras, has enlisted the sympathy
of the people, who have raise.1 $1600
tn defend him according to Btatoments
of passengers arriving on the steam-
Sand Heads.
High.            Low
High.    Low.
Time. Ht. Time.
7 :::,    2:30
6:25 11.5   1:10
21:50 16:26
20:43 11.1 18:42
7:40    3:05
6:42 ll -I    1:46
23:50 17:25
21:61 11.0 14:22
8:00    3:23
7:01 11.3    2:21
IS: 10
23:06 Hi.!�� 16:07
0:05    -1: 20
7:?4 11.1    3:22
8:26 19:06
1:26   5:5Q
0:26 11.n   4:48
9:00 20:00
7: Mi 10.8 16:57
2:30   7:4.)
1:31  11.3    l'.:41
10:00 21:10
9:01 10.2 18:04
3:15    9 05
:.  IK 11.6    7:f.4
12:20 22:13
11  22    01 19:12
2.��. PAGE SIX
THURSDAY,  APRIL 2.   1914.
1 Classified Advertising
eeived for The News at the following places: V. T. Hill's drug store,
���18 Columbia street; A. Sprite,
Queensboro ugh, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. harden. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewie, Aiu Vista.
���>������������������ ���������������*��������
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; EJ)00 words, to be used as re
quired within one year from date of
contract., JllS.OO.
.   anei  $:!.j a month  buys a    modern1
s x  roomed house.    Apply box  317.1
The   News   office. (8178) .
buy a home on easy payment. A
new live roomed modern house, full
plumbing and good cement basement, lot 00x122, lire-place, electric
light, panelled living and dining
room, one buffet, dining table and
chairs, one davenport, bed und
dresser, kitchen table and chairs.
kitchen cabinet and range, one-half
biock from Sixth streei car on
Fifteenth avenue; price $2f,00;
terms, pay down what ycu can and
$2!"> per month. 6 per cent, inlerrst.
See tills at once if you are looking
for B bargain. Mrs. Minnie Wolf
son. East Hurnaby. (3174) .
ll Third street
c. M.
CO,  323
From St.   Phone 818.   Cash paid lor  kor   BALE���TWO   CHOICE   LOTS
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, ceist iron, old rags, old rubber I
boots and shoes. (3195) |
iuvi.d.    Hive  particulars and price.
Apply  l!o.\ 8186,  News Office.
at Maple Beach   i'ark,   Boundary
Ray.    Apply Mox HiiO News office.
i    and saw table complete.    Apply at
Thc News office.
erty through an ad.
YOt'lt     PROP
in this column.
Juneau Growing in Size a^d Trade���
Several Fine Buildings
Juneau. Alaska. April 1.���The Ot.ld
Bell City, capital of Alaska since
October, 1906, is believed by mining
men about to become tbe greatest
gold quartz mining camp in the world.
lt is a camp in the miners' vernacular only, however. With a population
approaching 4000, substantial build
lugs and electric lights, named and
numbered streets, a good sewerage
system, Ave oburch.es, federal and
munleipal buildings, theatres, an ex
cellent public school system, many
fraternal orders among which the
Masons, odd Fellows and Elks are
prominent, three large department
store's and other large storeB, three
llrst class hotels, an excellent water
supply and fire protection, Including
a lire alarm system, the place belong passed the stage of the frontier
mining camp.
V. stscls ol four great Steamship
companies and of many smaller companies make Juneau a port of call on
regular trips the year round. The
water Is the only means of communl
oatton with the I'nited States, except
that government maintains a sub
marine cable from Seattle to Juneau
food supply  wero too limited to ease
their sufferings to any extent.
Seas  Destroy  Schooner.
in the meantime heavy seas pounded the Diuiond to pieces, the ocean
remaining so rough [or eight days that
the seamen were unable to launch a
dory, On the eighth day, six seamen
volunteered to row to 1'nga and Northwest Harbor lor help. Three departed
in a dory for Niiga. 60 miles away and
three in another dory for Northwest
harbor, 30 miles away. The latter
reached their destination after 11
hours' hard rowing and gave the alarm
Cits Sherberg, who has charge of the
Pacific States Trading company's station at Northwest Harbor, hastened
to the island in his gasoline launch
and took tbe stranded sailors and
fishermen to Unga city. The launch
reached I'nga an hour or two after
thp dory dispatched to that place. The
men in the dory had rowed 40 hours
without cessation.
Our Interior FinlBb is manufactured from Umber epecls'ly select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing ln Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which sre better In const met lou. more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
and Miss'
L.R.A.M., A.Il.C.M.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ng, Voice Production, Theory (Il
:la��s or privately), Harmony, Counter*
point, Musical Form and History,
Pupils prepared for the examine
tions of tbe Associated Hoard of th.
Koyal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc.. apply 61 Dufferli
Street.   Phone 411 R.
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which  is highly recommended.
Lime is almost as important for thc successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Phones 15 and H.
���02 Columbia Street W.
WANTKI) by a Toronto Wholesale'
House in Fancy Ooods, Sportiiv;
Goods and Notions, for Uritish Col
nmbia and as far east us Calgary,
also Edmonton branch. Must have
g-ood connection, good reference, and
able to finance himself on comtnisi
sion basis, also give security for Bam
plea to the amount of $1600, Permanent and good opening for live salesman. Apply confidentially, giving
full Information as to lines carried,
business   done,    expenses, etc.    Lex
r.irtl,  News Oft^ce.
'FOR 8ALK���81.00 DOWN, 11.00 1'Eft, and other Alaskan    ports,    and   the
week     Canada's    Pride    Malleable; Marconi company    some    years    ago
every one guaranteed Mar- i established a wireless station    here,
(3187)   the power of which will soon be in*
. ; ci't ased.     Besides    the    three    great
ket  square.
News Office.
hanger, Apply cil
and   PAPER
Frcnt    street.
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
Ticy. .t"6 Hastings Btreet west, v'lti
couver. (3185)
Ing and house cl. an
oette street.
ng.    151  Hrti
second hand automobile. Apply
hox :;l7s The News. C3178)
this town t;> soil townslte lots,
Smithers, B.C. Cast-iron money
back guarantee to purchasers; easy |
terms; good commission. Apply
today, Sturgess ec Co., Victoria,
B. C. (2165)
tare In late,- or small quantities;
highest prices paiei. Auction sales
conducted, 11. J, Russell, King's
hotel block, Columbia sireet. Phone
SHI. (3184)
r\a**_** ^r~_r~_r^^_r-.^^-^r-_~_t^_e-_>
(arm wales conducted, Furniture
bougbt for cash. p. B, Brown, 1"
Begble gtrtet. New Westminster
ture, or stocks In trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will Bell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See lhe expert on furniture before
you r,ive your goods away. Address
Kr��d   Davis,   f,48   Columbia  street,
Round 'rip tickets a: single fare and
i ii hired will be on sale April 0 to 12.
Good to return up to April 14. If you
sre sending f.er friends trom the Ease
lake advantage of cheap rate up to
April 14. For particulars apply
Or H XV. BRODIE, O. P A., Vancouver
Besides   the   Hire
mining  companies  now   spending  i n-
ormoua  Buraa of money  in development work on great gold quartz mining    properties   in    the    Immediate
j vicinity    of    Juneau,    and    several
smaller developments In the district
'tributary to the city.   Juneau enjoys
1 a very   considerable  trade In lumber
and i'i halibut, 8od, salmon and other
sail water lish, and also be the centre
' cf a great salmon-canning Industry*
The climate 13 salubrious during
the entire year. The white-capped
mountains at the fcot of oni of wl Icb
 'the city   nestles,    protect   it, .The
waters   eif  the  Pacific,  finding  their
I way to Us front door through a mazp
of  inland channels,  temper the    atmosphere.   The country for hundreds
' of mtles    an,tu,d    is    a favorite   and
i fruitful section for the' search of the
mir.er  and prospector and of mountain climbers and tourists,
Juneau is the official residence oi
the governor of Alaska and of other
territorial officers, the dip: ric1 judge
the' United States collector   of   customs, thc surveyor general of Alaska
iand of the United States land office:
' Anions Its finest buildings   are    the
feel, ral  court  house,   the  governor's
house, the lilies' club and the municipal    buildings.    The    United    States
government   recently has   purchased
liand  to  the  extent of an  entire city
block upon which 'o erect a goyern-
j ment building, for the construction of
i which    congress    haa      appropriated
Kor Immediate sale the modern,
complete machinery and equipment of
a laundry comprising 4- h.p, boiler,
20 h.p. engine, complete electrical
equipment and the very latest and
best appliances such as Tray Wash-
ers, Toronto washers, Toronto extrac
tors. Tray extractor, Toronto tumbler,
Toronto mangle. Toronto "drys" Including ciulit racks. Kliirt polisher,
nock sunder, collar moulder, shape r,
mangle dampener, body 'roner,
searchers, etc., etc, Also steam table.
Bhafting pulleys, civ., covering complete plant.
This machinery and equipment to
be e.old at a treat sacrifice. Anyone
at pre'sent in the laundry business or
anyone anticipating that Held can effect an Immense saving.
At the demand of the creditors this
plant and equipment    has    been    np-
pralsde.   No reasonable offer refused.
Recelv er.
e'a'e* Anderson    Ltd..    207    Hastings
St.,  Vancouver,  liritish Columbia.
Operated for the convenience of residents of the western section of the South Fraser Valley who desire to visit New Westminster or Vancouver on Saturday evenings for shopping trips, to attend
theatres, etc.
Jardine  r,:05 p.m.
New Westminster  7:00 p.m.
Vancouver   7:45 p.m.
This train runs through to Vancouver and will be in service
every Saturday evening. (Subject to cancellation or change of
schedule without notice.)
Week-end rates are granted en the "Owl" special but such tickets are good only for return on the same evening. Passengers will
also be carried on regular tickets under th'- usual arrangements for
return passage,
Vancouver, f'arrall St 11:26 p.m.
New Westminster ...12:15 a.m.
Jardine   1:00 a.m.
Spring Suitings just arrived. See
'hem. Terfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed. Prices from $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
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.
Now Westminster.
fo   RtNT
From Vancouver tor Victoria.
)-'OR   RENT���   STERLING   BL-OCX,   l0.,00 a.m Dails
two room  suits,  nicely    furnished, I 2:00  i��.m Dalij
r*K.. single rooms J1.75 up.   (3108) 111:46 p.m'.   ....................Dallj
Harrowing   Tale   Told   by   Fishermen
Who  Were  Stranded  on  Bleak
V O It
RENT  ���  HOUSEKEEPING    ���     Frcm Vancouver for Seattle,
furnished corapli ted, at 224 1,0:l,n a m DRil>
8e\* nth street.
keeping and bedrooms. Mrs. j.j
Join..-*,   420  St.   George  street. I
(S1R21 ',
furnished housekeeping rooms,
Agnes street.   Telephone 638 Ij.
111:00 p.m Dally
1   Steamer leaves at 11:45 p.m. on
1 Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for Nanaimo.
?: 00   ii.di Daily
Except  Sunday.
Nanaimo, Union Cay and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Frldaj
(3148)1 Vancouver,  Union Bay, Lowell  River
111:45 a.m Every ottier Satur.la.*.
room house.
2   Seventh   avenue.
Apply "28 Seventh avenue.   c*U4fi)
For Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
[11:00 pin Feb. 14 and
POK RENT   -FURNISHED AND UN*1,, Pf'nc* RuPert and CT3"b* Bay.
furnished suites and slngla rooms; iU:0�� p'm Wednesdays
modern, convenient, light and sani | c     r ., ..._. _ . ,
Ury.   Apply, on premlsea. Twelfth |,,l0 a.m.\%ZSrL!%mayt to,
Victoria,   calllug   at  points   in   the
Oulf   Islands,
Btreet and Sixth avenue, Mrs. Man
devill-e, floor 2, suite 1, or Orav fi
Gilchrist. (3181)
tii rent try an ad. In this column.
���CD.  liOUt.RT.  Agent,  Haw   v7aitmtnai��i
���4    W    BHfU.lW   ,4    P    A     Vftne-nnimr
i.H.V.rt. NEW
Boarding ami room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen
Special dinnor Fridays, U:.i0 to 1:30
Kor  particulars call pleone 1H24.
Re Pun   1.104  acres ot teol  4 nr South .,..,.
west Qunrter Section 22, Township 10.     Ceiiis    classes,  Tuesday  7:30   p.m
Vnp  895.  nn  shewn  nnel i*,)ior.*d  rgd Adult classes. Thursday,  10:30 am
TMBtrmt   of^1^rtmlnrtrV.ta  t'"' 3eWin8   cVaB8e8'  Thursday,   7:20   '
Vi h.'i.eiK pttlOf of tin' loss of ."������rtitte-.t"
.'   Title   Nimitjer   28B49F,   Issued   In   tl��'
numo   of   APM.nil'-r   Johnston,   tins   been
(lied in this offMe.
Notice Is hereby given that I Shall, .*>i
the expiration of emi* month from tin*
rter<* ot the first publication baroot, in h
(bitty newspaper published In the t'itv of
Ne-,v Wpntmlrfflter, lugue a duplicate of the
said Certificate, unless in tho meantime
v.,r.,l objection li" made tn me in writing.
.1. C. OWYNN,
District   Itt'lCistrnr.
I.v..'. Registry Office, N.-W Westminster,
B.C., ilsl  March, 1914.
lie-  Lot   1,  Subdllvslon  of  Lot ?M.
Oroup 1, Map 830, in the District of
Xew  Westminster,
Wh. r   ,.   proof Of the lost of Ocrtif
��� .    of Title Number ��:.::(!���', issued In I
��� ;,   nam? of John A.   Campbell   has!-.
b.*< n I '��� i In this office. '
Ice Is hereby given that 1 shall, j
ihe . tplratlon of one month trom |
Uie date of the flrsi publication here-
��� | ,n .\ dally newspaper published in
Oi.' City ot New Westminster, Issue
*. duplicate f>f the said Certificate, tin*
In the meantime valid objection
b   made to ma in writing.
.1. C. OWYNN,
Dlstrlci Ri glatrar of Titles.
I-ar-.d ;������*.     try   Office.
.New $Vebt!iiinst''i* ll. C ,
12th March, 11)ul. (3082)
Tenders will be received by the undersigned lor Bupply of lumber to tin
..Corporation during the year ini4.
^���','1)|    Specifications   and    conditions    of
j 1 the require.ne nts run be obtained al
the City Engtnei r's office
Tenders will lie* received up to 12
o'clook ol April 3rd., 1914, and should
bo marked "Ti ndors for I.uinlrr."
City Clerk.
City Hall, March 27, iph.       (3158)
Court cf  Revision,  1914.
NOTICE   is   hereby   given   that   the   flrsi
meeting  of  tli"  ftourt  of  Revision   Un
Oil     A   "-"'iSm* lit    it.Ill    e.f    Hie   CitV   eef    Now
Westminster wlll P.* held in tho City Hall,
New Westminster, B.C. em Thursday,
April 18, 1914, nl in a.m. AU appeals
against tho Assessmenl must bo lu writing, and delivered to tho Assessment Commissioner ni least t��� ��� 11 elayS previous to
the Bitting e.t lhe seel Court e,r Revision
Dated nl   New  Westminster,  B.C.,  this
i-.'nel day nf March,  1914.
I {jo.l) City Clerk.
Seattle. April 1.���With a h:irrow!nK
story of shipwreck and privation on
the bleak shut of Bird Island, fiO
tni'ets from Unga, in the Alaska peninsula, s-evin members ol the crew of
the codfishlng schooner, W ll. Di-
mond, which went to destruction on
ithe rocks early the morning cf Keb. 3
arrived In Seattle at noon yesterday
on the steamship Admiral Sampson
of tin. Admiral line.
Even when rescued frcm Bird island
and taken to Unga they still had to
endure considerable hardship, their
presence in the port causing a s'.iort-1
age of provisions. Unga had been de-
pendlng on the Dlmond [or food sup-j
plies and coal.
The schooner carried 22 mi n all told ���
Uie.   greater  number   fishermen   who j
emalned in the north.   Tin rpvbh who
returned  south  on  ths Sampson  are;
Capt.  Charh ������   Prellberg,   Kit  t   Mai<'
R. Rasmussen, Second Mate John leas
musSen, and Seamen Ti lor, SwanBon,
D.  Holdi n.  I'i ter  Paul* n  mid  Peter
\\ hen ***��� recki d i be >i ioon<     ov. ned
by the Alaska rodflsh coinpai * of San i
r and! co, was . n route I       the Call-;
fornla peri, loaded with  100 tons of
coal, 300 tone, of salt and 100 i"un of
Heard Sound of Breakers.
At 5:30 on tin* morning of I eh 3 the j
crash of breakers sounding through a
dense fog warned the master ami crew
that the vessel was in danger. An effort to tack away from the rocks proved unavailing.
"We. tried to wear ship." said Second Mate Rasmussen, "The schooner
responded to our efforts all riRlit, but
when we wore around, we were anion;:
the breakers with no hope of getting
out to open sea."
A dory manned by four men, was
sent ashore for aid but had to po half
a mile b( fore it could make a land-
ini:;. In the meantime a heavy sea
'..'lean to roll in from thc ocean. The
anchors wen dropped, bul the vessel
dragged them and soon .vas pounding
on the rocks. Seven other dorleB were
launched and hastily provisioned and
officers and  crew  fled lo sin,I*"     The
mornlnn, still dark, was miserably
cold ami damp. The men bull! a camp
fire i.e.]  s'i'pt   miller the dorleB,
At '! ivllght a f'-ci nnolterlng party
was i "nt out, On the olber *ide eif
the Island it found a tox ranch conducted by ;i man named Toppoason,
Most or the fishermen found quarters
with him, si. .'pine; on the lie. u*s of
several Bhacks, The seamen and the
other fishermen had to remain camped
on the. shore, using the dories ror covering, They lived this way for eight
days, while rain, snow, frost an.! bilmg
winds combined to make life a misery,
The fox ranch's accommodations and
The Straight Line
in Creating Demand
"A Straight Line is the
Shortest Distance between Two Points"
Whatever troubles old Euclid gave us in our schooldays
his axioms were simple enough. In our business life
to-day we show a lively appreciation of the truth of this
axiom in cutting out superfluous efforts���in thc saving ol
time and  labor.
In making goods the straight line is "efficiency." It is
the shortest distance between raw material and Gnished
En Selling Goods, the straight line is
Newspaper Advertising.
It is the shortest distance between the seller and the buyer.
Some manufacturers are applying the straight line in the
making of their goods, but neglecting it in the selling of
them. Some have no line of communication with the consumer at all��� many let their message meander along bypaths of "chance acquaintanceship" instead of telegraphing it along the straight line of Newspaper Advertising.
Newspaper Advertising is thc Shortest Distance between
the two points of "Supply" and "Demand."
If you nre doing a l^cal buiinois tulle over your advrrtisirj
problems with lhe Advertising Drpartm.-eit of this Ntwspsper,
II you aro doing a provincial or nutiooul businst* el would
be Wf 11 for you to have the? counsrl anel aisilt&nc ��� ol a good advertising agency, A Hit of these will be furnished, without co<t or
obligation, by thr Secretary cf the Canadian Presl As'-ociauon,
P-joiu 503, Lumsden Buildmj, Toronto.
T.r_7SlmamVaaalrZrirr^~X^^ THURSCAY, APRIL 2,  1914.
Discussion   on   National   Transcontinental Occupied Time of House
Yesterday���A Land Deal.
Ottawa, March iii. -Members of
il..: commons put in anoUier day de
bating the Orulium motion relating
to Uio national transcontinental railway r.'port. Kor the greater part of
ilie Hitting, lh.; speaking wiih in
French, Uie firm word in English be-
ins uttered by l'\ 11. Mcl'urdy,
(JUXHH flhfllhtimnj WbO secured the
Uoor well towards lo o'clock iu the
evening, lie had been preceded by
Arthur Sevlguy, Dorchester, and
Arthur l.acliance, Quebec Centre, both
ul whom spoke at considerable
length. Those, who followed the Nova
Scotlan were William Power, Quebec
Wtsl, and W. S. Ixiggie, Northuuihur-
ll cannot be said that much new
matter was nd.l..*.l to the debate,
which is expected to be concluded
Wednesday  night after seven days of
���peaking,   The French members de-
,oti'd more ntte'iitioii to Hon. S. N.
i'nr.jit, the member of the commission named by the late government
io construct Uie road, with more par*
eular referent'.* to IiIh actions in
c  unectlon   with   lhe   Quebec   terniln
Conservatives maintained that
I ere was something wrong In the
��,noo  land transfer transaction    re-
fe ire.1 to by the investigating com*
, issloners and lu whleh Mr. Bergevin
ur.-el Liberals muintulifcd that the
i nservattvea were making Inslnua-
���  ma which  tD.-y could not  suhstan-
,*, and Mr. Lachance read an afl'l*
from   Mr.   Bergevin    declaring
:.: ihere was nothing wrong in the:
. ;!1, ictlon.
james    M.    Douglas,     Strathcona,
lovtd tbo adjournment of   the.   do-
Monster Captured After Hard   Battle
Weighed  15 Tons���Skeleton
Chicago Museum.
it   S;i-*k.,  March  31,   Hon,
���    i\   ���      eon. i nunclated a policy for
���:..' on of Premier Borden
* !.. thi   tranrter of tbe nro-
;et ,e public meeting held
r* tonight    He urged that the
government    transfer   the
In to the province* at once
���   ���   qui Stlon  Of  w hut   eniii-
ould in' awarded to ex-
. i in arising out of tbe
lands already disposed
if arbitration. Pending
������" he argued tbat tin*
il grant ihould be* con-
accounts be kept to
���ittl.-tiH t,t to be ar-
.. rdance with tbe find-
' oard.     If   the   province'
e nol entltli ei tei com
urns as w.*r.* received
:������   ��.is made oould be
. the province was en-
I   |e. n.-atioti.   tbe  grunts so
be   regarded   as   payment
: of the compensation decld-
Cblcago, April 1.���There la now
in Chicago a fish that could huve
swallowed twenty Jonahs without Inconvenience, which is mere than a
whale could do, owing to the email
calibre of Its throat. Among the
many persons who have seen this
fish are clergymen, Bouie of whom
surmise that It was really a flsb of
this species that swallowed Jonah.
The monster was caught by  Capt.
Charles A. Thompson, a Mlmal, Pla.,
sportsman, while cruising for tarpon
off Knight's Key.    It's  weight  when
caught was 30,000 pounds.   Tbe liver'
alone weight 1700   pounds. Its length
is    45    feet;     its    greatest    clrcum-'
ference Is 23 feet, nine inches and Its
I diameter 8 feet, 8 inches.   The mouth
is &0 Inches wide and 43 inches deep,
��� With a tongue 40 inches long. There
] are  a  multitude    of    teeth    smaller
] than   a  baby's.    The   tall   resembles
somewhat that  of an aeroplane    anel
* measures ten feet from  tip  to tip.
Fight Lasted 39 Hours.
When   Capt.  Thompson   first   sight-
led the monster It was la/.ily floating
' on  the  surface of the  water.    The
1 captain  and  his  crew'  put   off  for it
in  the  lifeboat    As it drew  mar It
sound.*.], but it soon reappeared and
a   harpoon   was   slioi   deep   into   Its
' Bide.     Then   began   a   hard   fight.     It
appeared to be unable, to dive to   a
| great    depth,    but  it bad all of its
speed  on   tbe  surface.    The  Bal)ors
j said   that   at  times  it   made*  4ii  miles
j an  hour.     Pour  more  harpoons  wero
I shot Into It and    about    IBO    bullets
were fired at it. but later the bullets
wore  found  lo have  hardly  pierced
the skin.
I     The' light,    tejok  place    in sight   of
some nt' the* Plorida k.*ys. where thousands of people gathered to witness
'. it.    For thirty-nine hours���two .lays
and a night    the greal fish pulled the
' lifeboat through the waters, the yacht
Following at a site distance.
Subdued at Last.
At  last, however,  it   appeared    t->
j.'.Iv.��� In;  it had ceased  its Btruggles.
Then  they  lashed  it  alongside    the
yacht   and  began   the  voyage  shoreward   the 31-ton yacht escorting the
15-ton fish.
But presently the fish became lively again, having enjoy, d a  n*st.    it
Still. It gave a sudd, n flip Of Its enormous tail which smashed a portion
of the dock, demolished the dock
bOUM and broke a mans leg. It was
its death struggle. Alter a few more
spasmodi cmovementi it gave up the
Taxidermist  Did  the   Rest.
Having landed his catch, Cap'alu
Thompson was at a loss as to what
to do with It. The problem was solved when the Smithsonian Institute
became Interested in It. The institute sent J. 3. Warmbeth, a skilled
taxidermist, down lo Miami to prepare the Carcaa lor preservation.
Warmbeth embalmed and mounted
the creature, using fifteen barrels of
formaldehyde ln addition to other
chemicals. Steel ribs were used to
restore the original form.
The Smithsonian people believe lt
waa an inhabitant of depths more
than 1500 feet below the surface, and
that it was thrown up by some sub
terrunean volcanic disturbance, that
Injured its diving apparatus eo that
it was unable to return to Its native
levels. Thus disabled, It strayed beyond the coufluea fixed for the monsters ot the deep, und unable, to obtain proper nourishment, became an
easy prey to Its captor*.
The BuleutiBiB are of opinion that
If Is only a youngster, and that If It
had survived to maturity it would
have- heen two and a half times as
William Dewart Dead.
Mnitclair, N. J.. April L��� William
Dewart, prominently Identified with
the llrst Canadian protective tariff
act and lor many yearB a writer on
tar.ft e]u<..-tious iu the United States
und t'anada. died yesterday at the
home of his ion here.
YAt'HTSMAX-l,0!tl)   HAS    ACCOM.
famous Hallway Contractor** Son,
Who Is an Kxpert In Many Linen
ami U ail lelithuslattlic Imperialist, In Known All Over the World
���The Sunbeam Is Welcomed In
l*'vei-y  I'ort.
Chicago.    April    1, No    divorce
' should  be granted anyone who has a
��� minor child unleBS the child shall have
i been   provided  for  lo  the  satisfaction
of the court. Is the contention of A. J.
Petit, chief justice of the circuit court
[in en analysis of Che first annual ro-
, port of t'ne new municipal bureau of
divorce and marriage statistics.
The close relations between divorce
courts and the juvenile court as indicated in the number of petitions for
th.. <���;:��� c of dependent or delinquent
children, is tin* outstanding feature of
Judge Petlt's analysis. The Juvenile
court record since July. 1809 showed
50,368 pelitions for the care of children.
Of these, the report IndiSated approximately 31! 750 eases were the direct result of divorce or the neglect of
parents through drunkenness or desertion which would have constituted
'sufficient  grounds  for divorce.
"Twenty eases were selected at ran-
1 dom from the 240 ease's filed in the
Juvenile court in January," said Judge
Petit, "We found six children are
in the hands of the court as a direct
.result of divorces, five as a result of
father's drunkenness and four because
Of  desertions.
"This same ratio in the r,o,:i0S cases
'.in the juvenile court would make ?/(.-
'750   children   here-   for   causes   which
.'.ellC.I   Hllll.
The- dlsmaste'd battered bulk of a
lerellcl lloatlng so low lu Ihe water
ts to be almost level with the waves,
I, of eours-, a very great danger to
tavlgation, especially lu foggy
.rea; her..
The majority of derelicts are Baling ships laden with timber. They
nay   have*   been  dismasted  and  ren-
elered absolutely helpless In storms,. ...  .v.        .. i    , .. .��.-,��� ���_
partly demolished by Are. by collision^ ^ ^.'   Urd HrLssey"   m
with an iceberg, or by tbe mere force | ________!_* ____ ri" ������" !^fL._
Lord Iirassey Is cot unknown to
Canadians, and the news thai be has
resigned the Wardenshlp of tho
Cinque Ports has been received in
this country with interest. It is ouly
a couple of years since be and bia
famous   yacht, Tbe Sunbeam,   were
began to wiggle, and that wiggle was [either i,,(1 t��� ��� divorce or would en-
something stupendous, Wllh one Ume a woman to a divorce
blow of its tail it knocked the Hid- : '-me last school census showed a
der and propellor Off the yacht and total Of 620,338 children here under
smashed in a portion of tbe afterpart u years of age. A comparison of the
nf the hull.   Fortunately, thp fish had|number of children in tbe city with
. I   e;
been lashed by its head to the vessel's anchor chain, and the chain
held.    No hempen  cable  could have- :
.held    Two stunt tugboats were call-
. il   upon  for  aid.      The    fish    aieain
I auleted down.    Tbe tugs towed it  to,
Miami  .'.nil  u  mechanism   waa  ri^K'-.i
! to pull  It  up on the dock.
But  there was life  In  the bit; fish
thoBe who have appeared In the juvenile court ln the five years of Kb existence shows how serious the divorce
situation has become.
"The report showed that approximately 5000 divorces a year were
granted in Cook county f.mt that fn
mere than two-thirds of the cases the
actions were brought by the woman."
of tbe waves themselves. The crew,
unable le make their ship seaworthy,
may bave abandoned her ln tbe boats,
or have been rescued by some passing vessel, but, whatever their fate,
tbelr forsaken ship, If laden wltb
wood, remains practically unslnkable
and is driven hither and tbltber over
tbe ocean, at the mercy of tbe winds
and currents.
In course of time the swelling of
the wood cargo may burBt the hull
asunder; but until this happens, or
until tbe vessel Is driven ashore and
broken Into matchwood against some
iron-shod coast, Bhe wlll remain a terror to passing ships.
Now and again a steamer may be
rendered helpless owing to her machinery becoming disabled, by shortage
of coal, or by the loss of her rudder
or propeller in heavy weather. Her
crew may de>cide to abandon her and
take to the boats, but If they neglect
ot open the seacockB on their departure iheir ship may Uoal lor many a
long day. I
The erratic movements of somp
derelicts are almost uncanny. Not fo
very long ago a Norwegian sailing-
Bhlp called the Crown left Nova Scotia for a South American port. She
was laden with timber and while still
in lhe North Atlantic Ocean was overtaken by a terrible storm, which d*a-
masie*d and left her a battered wreck. I
Tbe crew realizing it was useless to
remain on board, abandoned her and
look to the boats, never to be heard
of again; but, their ship, although she
vanished completely for no less than
three months, was sighted at the end
of this time on the edge of the Sargasso Sea, a ,','ood seven hundred
miles away from where disaster over
took her.
Soon afterwards she was sighted
off Bermuda, but then disappeared
again, and, for all we know, may still
be drifting about the ocean.
Derelicts are sometimes saved, an.1
bring in a large sum In Balvage money to tbe crews of the ships who tov.
tbem into port.
liy an Act of Parliament passed In
1I-.9K  the  master of any  KrlttBh shir
sighting a derelict ls bound to report
the fact, to the nearest Lloyds' agent
bo tbat If the abandone-d ship Is In
lhe track of ships, a man-of-war may
be sent out to destroy or bring hei
into  port.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
There are    other    dangers    beside:
derelict   ships.      A   tew   days   ugo   tor
example, a wireless  message was re
I ceived from the captain of a liritist
ship.  Informing   Lloyds   that  he  had
! passed   a  dead   whale,   which  was  a
danger to navigation.
seventy-seven years old and was bora
with the Urst railway.
Of his parentage be makes a
record: "Por myself, 1 am proud to
know tbat I am the son of a contractor for public works, whose good
reputation was tbe best part of tbe
heritage whi'h descended to his
sons." Wheu tbe first of English
railways waB In contemplation, Stephenson said: "Well, young man.
there Is something promising about
you. I see a greal field for railways.
It would be well for you to follow
j my banner." The young man did,
tendered for a portion of tbe Liverpool railway, and got It; during thc
construction of the first ten miles of
that railway Lord Hrassey was born.
The sequel is well known. "Here
comes a man with brags on his face,
brass on his tongue, brass ln bis
pocket, and bis name is liracsey,"
was the description���the first clause
of which demands tbat one should
have seen the tanned sailor recently
If.   J.   A.   BURNETT,   AUDITOR.   AND
AwxRinunt.     Telephone   mi;.     Koua��
It Hart Block.
P. H. flaslth. W. 1. Urorea-
#ork   '���Oder-taken    a    city    an*l    outsteV
Asmta.   111-1:1   Westminster   Trust   SU*
fhoaa IM.    P. O. i(oi tn
a P. o. k. or li. Cm meet ut* first uaA
third Kriday ul H p.m., I.;.i���,r Tempi*.
���A-venth und n.,.ai avenue. A. Weils
Gray. Kxaltt-d ltul.*r; 1'. II. Smith Secretary.
LO.O.M.. NO S04���MKKTR ON flrtST
and tliird Tuewluy in each month at ���
pm.   in   the   Labor   Temple,     Duvm
Itoylr,   Dictator,   W.   J.   Grows,   .Secretary.
I. O. O. r. AMITY lAHJQE NO. le���THI
 Har   aeaOMM   ol   Amity   lodge   Mb.
L O. O. P.. la held every  "     ~
,*.   __*    _   __*__ a, mt-    a���    .*��-����     ������    --"
atcbt at I o'clock In Odd fretlows' U__[
ooraer Carnarvon and Klghtb atreeav
Visiting brethern cordially eavtut
II. W. Sangster. N.U.; J. L. Wataoo.
T. a: W. c. Cuetaam, P. a., t
aacrttoiyj J. VV. MacDonald.
W. B. FALES i-CO., 612-618 Agne*
street, opposite Carnegie library.
Moot up-to-date funeral parlors iu
tbe city. Specialists in shipping.
Ijidy assistant in attendance. Always open. Day phone 17G, night
phone 81.
tsr A Hanna. l,ui.i���iiui.-i.il ulrtctoi*
snd embalmera. Parleir* 405 Columbia
street.   New   Westminster.    Phuna  SSI.
****** _^^^_^_^^____���__
sver Hoaud ot Intel, ir.et.lM ln uie uoura
room. City Hall, as folio .vk. Ttilrtl Friday ot each month; quarterly m* ������cl**-**
on the third Kriday ot Kebruary, May.
Auguat and November at �� p.m. Annual meetings on ilie third Kriday ol
r*��ruary. C. H. Stuart Wade,
rtners, tkiltclloi's, etc. 4ei Lome nireta.
New WeaunlnsKir. G. E. Corboe.ld, mV.
C    1. H. Grant.    A. E.  MoCotl.
>el��, Solicitor, eto. S.jJ.tcl or for thl
Hauls ot Vancouver. .jtfi.:���������.; Merchants Bank li.in.in.i-.. New V, ntuiimv
ter. BC. Telepliiint* No. Iu7u. Cabl*
sddreaa     "Johnston.''     Code     Western
���V. P. HANSPORD. BARRISTER solicitor, etc, Colllsler Block. corn��*r Columbia aiiu Mi'Kniiiir streets, New W��-m-
minater. B.C. P. O. Box 'iHb. Telephone 144.
returned from a scorching voyage���
given by one of L,ord Rrassey's ear
Host opponents at the hustings.   The
tan has never been   allowed   to   disappear;  the brass   has   never   given
Lord Hrassey has his museum In
his house in Park Lane, London.
Like all sailors, he comes home with
Srnm ��� Barristers and Solicitors. Wm.
arioater Trust Blk.. Columbia etmea.
N��Tw W eat minster. B. C. Cable ad In���
"WhltaaMe."    Weetern    Union.    P.    <a
Drawer    IM.     Telephone    St.     V*.    A.
WhHsatde. K, C;  H.  L  Bdtuonda.   U
You Can Say 25 Words for 25 Cents in
2500 New Westminster Homes and Business
Offices Any Morning in The New West-
News. H^flHI^H^H^^HH
You can say a lot in twenty-five words about the
property you want to sell, the man you want for that vacant position, the kind of work you want or any of the
hundred and one daily needs that arise in business or
home affairs.   Try it out.
Wolseley's Christmas I'mMim.-.
One of the most remarkable Christmas puddlng3 o record was the one
made by the late Lord Wolseley and
a brother odicer to celebrate the
Christmas spent in the Cri d. These
are the details: A hox of figs did for
fruit. Suet was unobtainable, so the-,
used rancid grease. There was no
flour to be had, so they made some
by pounding up ship's biscuit with e
pestle and mortar. The latter articles were also Improvised���a Russian
round shot and a fiece of an exploded shell.
When the mess was properly mixed
lt was tied tn a towel and placed to
I boil. An order to hurry to the
trenches cut short this operation,
however, and the fate of the pudding
hung for a moment in doutn. Either
lt had to bo wasted or eaten half
It was eaten, and Wolseley
had  to  retire some  time later from Iror ine resl uu ""s1"* ���*�����"�� <��--
the trenches under doctor's orders.      | tacts from the nearest gazetteer.
t**,,,.   t ,-.,.,1   itrQDeiAv  noRKesses sc
, I Like se..   _
r'j'o to sneak, a parrot and a hand
kerchief roll of ir*>a*��iir��'.��i. rn Australia he found opals fcr Lady Brae-
Bey'S hair, and a whole stock Of
properties for his glass cases. To
the ordinary man some of Lord
Brassey's exhibits may savour a littie
too much of the Imperial Institute'.
There is th" mark of the British
possessions on most of his treasures;
and his interest ia��*thiutf8 ls essentially a Britishers interest. Lord
Brassey's style, as a writer, remlnde-
one of his museum. It is constructed on a conscientious basis. That is
to say, he is at.no pains to be picturesque or lively. He breaks away
from a description of a brig in bae'.
weather to say the right thing about
owners and insurance; and the right
thing is like oil on the waters; it
spoils the storm. At every foreign
port his habit, when he arrives, is to
make a dry survey of the commerce,
population, character of the natives,
elevation of surrounding hills, main
buildings, and beauty of the view.
Inasmuch as he is able to grasp the
state and chances of shipping hei��.
there, and everywhere, his observations are ot considerable value, but
for the rest he might have got   hi3
���TULWBLL, CIA7TB. Barrlstei at-law,
���ottcttor, etc *, oorner Columbia act
McKenxie   streets,    New    Vv'estitelnatev.
B. C.   P. O. Box 111.     Telephone   71��.
Solicitor and Notary, ntttw ����� Hart.
bSucOuS*  tatrnm   .trmat.   Nam   Wasmmmm -
Barristers and Solicitors. tOS to tl*
Weatmlnirter Trust Block, fl. R. Mar-
Ma.   W.   O.   McQuarrie    anil  Oeora.  T,
the trend 	
Intelligence and Intelligence.
The biography of the late Sir W. H.
Bailey tells that when he was a witness before a Parliamentary committee he airily observed that all men of
Intelligence were in favor of a certain
bill. The opposing counsel, marking
hiB prey as secure, asked: "Is Mr.
John Bailey in favor of it?" "No,"
cheerfully answered Sir William. "Do
you consider your father a man of
Intelligence?" pursued the barrister.
"Ah!" said Sir William, as though
the matter had Just dawn on hlni.
"we must discriminate; there ts ancient Intelligence aud modern intelligence; my father represents the first,
but I represent modern intelligence."
���M. A. P.
I'se Crystal Palate.
It Is announced that the Crystal
"alace has been secured for the Urlt-
��h Dominions Exhibition which Ib to
ne held In the summer of 1915. Three
years ago there was a meeting of Influential men at the Colonial Institute, when the question of such an
exhibition was carefully discussed.
Tbe proposed exhibition of 1915 ls
really the outcome ( f that meeting,
nnd Lord Strathcona. In spite of his
burden of years and his duties as
High Commissioner of Canada, hud
undertaken tho presidency. The exhibition promises to he one of lhe
most magnificent ever organized In
Great Britain, and is being supported by hundreds of influential men on
both sides of the Atlantic.
Queen as a Caddie
A  royal golf match was held th">
other day at Sandrlngham, between
j Prince John and Prince Olaf of Nor-
;way.    The caddies were the Queen of
! Norway and Princess Victoria.
Both the young princes are keen
.golfers, and Prince John has gained
considerable skill ln the game. His
, Instructor ls the King's pipe-major,
who also drills he little prince every
] morning. Prince Olaf has his "pro-
' fesslonal" with him also���a Norwegian soldier.
But Lord Braesey possesses something better than a picturesque pen.
He has a master's certificate; he has
the   steady enthusiasm for   the   sea
that carries him over three thousand
six   hundred   nautical   miles   on  one
trip.    On a hundred occasions at the j
hospitable  tables  of  colonial   gover-1
nors and corporations Lord  Hrassey |
has    been    called    upon    to    make j
speeches.     He    ha?     never    shirkeel
them,  nor the serious questions   of
Empire and Labor that he has b?en
asked  to solve In  more quarters of
the  globe than any  man alive.     His
speeches remain   as   the   models of
tbelr kind.
His miniature experiences or.
board The Sunbeam have given him
the clue to many of the difficulties
of the labor question. As a good
sailor he has the respect of his men;
he has their respect, too, for owning
a thoroughly serviceable and sporting yacht. She Is sporting becanse
she goes vast Journeys; because she
ls a little boat that faces big waves.
She can round the world with a complement of no more than eighteen
seamen and three stokers. Lord
Hrassey has never been a timid master. He believes with Browning
The honest earnest man must s'.and
and work,
Accepting serfdom.
And he believes that moBt men, at
the call, are honest and earnest.
Thus he has taken on. in obscure
foreign ports, men left behind by
other vessels for Insubordination,
and found them excellent.
CO A I. MINING rights of tbe Domlnfw
'11 Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Albert*,
he Yukon Territory, the Northwest Tev-
-ttnrWw end hi a portion of the Pravlaca
.f Brttleb dlumbla. may be leased for a
era of twenty-one years at an aiiniwD
rental of tl an acre. Not more than IMC
icrea will be leaaed to one applicant
Application  for a lease  must  be  auA*
ttr the applicant In person  to the  Agent ���
it Sub-Agent of the district In which Ike
rlatita applied for are situated.
tn surveyed territory tha land mart be
leant Hied  by  sections,   or  legal   nub-dirt-
<lone of sections, and In unsurveyed tee*
rttory   the   tract   applied    for    shall    tki*>
staked out by the applicant himself.
Eaecb application must l>e accmnpanlW
fry a fee of IS which wtll be refunded tt
tbe rights applied for are not available,
Mt not otherwise. A royalty shall im
paid oa the merchantable output ot tha
sine at tbe rate of five cents per too.
Tbe person operating the mine ahajr
furnish the Agent with sworn returner
tecountlng for the full quantity of merchantable eoal mined and pay tbe roy-
ilty thereon. If the coal raining righto
un not being operated such returns shoal*
fre turnlabed at least once a year.
Tha lease will Include the coal
rtghta only, but the leasee will be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface righto may be considered neoea-
tary for the working ot tbe mine at tha
-ate ot 110 an acre.
for fall Information applfcatfo.i atr-nlS
te made to the Secretary of the Depert-
���neat of the Interior. Ottawa, or to any
igvot er Sub-Agent of Dominion Uwla .
Deputy Minister of the lefMsa -
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of thM a
idvartlaanant will not be paid tat.
New Wellington
Office, B54 Front Street,
Feet of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box S4S. Phone 10S.
Houses In Japan.
Nearly all the dwelling houses ia
Japan are of one general  shape and
I wo   storlei.   liiirh
Tango Law Is Turned Down.
Boston. April 1.- The house of representatives hiiH refused to place a
bau on the tango. A bill which makes
dancers of the tango or so-called animal dances liable to arrest, fine and
imprisonment wets overwhelmingly
di footed.
Transfer to.
Oflice. Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
' Begbie  Street.
Ba��?age Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light tnd Heavy Hauling
Read The News PAGE EIGHT
THURSDAY.  APRIL  2.  1914.
A Bigger Day's Business, With Better Bargains Than Ever
The brisk selling of the last three days has demonstrated the appreciation of the public in our Big Easter Sale.   The well-known high standard of merchandise
sold by McAllisters, Limited, is now so well known that an opportunity to purchase goods at the prices offered in this sale will urge everyone to take every opportunity to make their present and future purchases at this sale. Be your requirements   Furniture,   Carpets, Stoves, Hardware, Crockery or anything for thc
home, you will find the big reductions in these sections a very material help.
A Host of New Specials for Thursday's Business.    Get Your New Easter Clothes at This
Big Sale.   Dress Goods, Silks, Linens and Cottons Alike All Down
in Price for Our Big Sale
Don't Fail to See These
Great Values in Our Ladies'
Ready-tc-Wear Depts.
L-fledles' Navy and Cray Serge Suits;  all new spring
models; 120,00 values.   eSpecla) C^ A  ZfR
New Spring Coats; good variety styles and colors;
$15.00 valeus.   Special $10 T5
New Spring Dresses; tine quality materials; $18.60
Sues:..8pecla! $10.95
I.OT  1 -Values  to  $2.W).    Special  I'm*. ZfRft
ouch      ��� 9\f
I.OT 2   -Values to $2.95,    Spevial  for. QRf*
each    wJl��
IjOT *'.  -Values to $3.1o.    Special for.        *������!   pC
I.OT 1    Values to $4.00.   Special for. Q>4   QC
All Kinds and Styles are Represented.
Regular 50c  LiadieB'  Corset  Covers;   all  ribbon  and
lace trimmed.    Special
Regular BOc Ladles' White Cotton lire. .vers, in Bplen-
di'l  quality';    SpeciFel OKf��
'.'e>;-      bJ(e)
Regular J3.50 New Underskirts; ln silk, moire and
satins,    Special
Special for $5.00 Each.
All our Plaster Model Hate: regulnr to
$8.50.   Bpeclal 	
See these Special Hat values in our new Millinery
Main Floor Bargains at
Our Easter Sale
Another large and v. ry cUpice consignment of new
novelty Neckwear has just arrived, comprising of
Fancy Collars, in Dutch, Robespierre and Stock
Collar styles; Jabots, Ties. Bows, Silk Frille, Coat
Collar Frills, etc, etc., of fine net, lace, silk, crepe
de chene, brocaded velyel and other materials; with
dainty .'Coring effects; the regular valuta are as
high as $1.75. Our Special Faster Sale
I'riee ;>,, each  	
Genuine Furniture Reductions���Visit the Department
$26.00   EXTENSION   TABLE.   $19.75
Quarter Cut  Six-foot  Extension  Table ;_Tound  top;
neat design;  pedestal base;  fumed
finish.    Special  	
A late design, with two silver drawers; large cup
board ami linen drawer; any finish:
$16 50 extension table, $12.75. Reg. $22.50 Dining Room Chairs; solid C1C ~R
Solid  oak;   si:;-foot;   pedestal  base;   round  top;   in     oak, fumed; leather seat; set ot 6 for. .*\w I Wm I 9
Regular $24.00 Solid Oak Buffet; any
finish;   for   	
Regular $21.00 China Cabinet;  solid
oak; for ..	
Regular   $30.00   China   Cabinet;    quarter   cut   oak:
.TCH,  $19.50.
$19.50 ^ En8U8h..f,n!8h: $19.50
Buy a Goodly Share of
These Dress Goods
$1.00   RATINES   FOR   75c.
A suitable material for street Dresses; adaptable for
present styles; in shades of new blue, old rose, pale
blue, mod.', brown.    Per yard 7Rt*
Regular  $'12.50  Dining  Chairs;   quarter cut oak:  set of six, for 	
cither fumed or golden finish;  one of lhe best bargains offered  in  tables. ���19  7K
'""    mVsh sniinnik   niiMFBQ   *ifiw    " Regular   $51.00   Three-piece   Parlor
$22.50 sold oak  diners, $ 6.50. quarter oak; leather seats; for.
Consists   of   set   ot   six.     in   fumed     finish;     with '
leather seats.    Special                          fl�� < /* Rft HrR* $37.50 Three-piece Parlor Suite;
 ^ I DivU mahogany frame*; silk upholstered, for.
56.50   MATTRESS   FOR  $4.95. Regular $67.60 Three-piece  Parlor Suite;   mahogany
Don't  forget    this    great    special    in our all    felt
"(iooel Night"  MattreBS,
���.   .. Regular $14.00 Couch:  roll-edge;  imita-  .(BJQ  f\t%
mr all    f*K     r-ninb;   silk   upholsUrul. CAR  flfl
$4.95  p^ce $45.00
$16.50   VALUE    FOR   $11.75.
While Knamel Bed;  with brass knobs and brass rod
from  post  lo post;  a  ihnible*  weave spring and one
of our "Good  Night"  Mattresses. fl* 4 4   7K
Special   *l lilw
Hegular $H6.(>f> Brass Beds;  in bright
aud satis .finish; all sizes; for 	
Ri'gular $?.2.5ei Brass Beds;  in bright
and satin finish; all sizes 	
Regular $21.00 Brass Beds;  in bright    (44   ftft
and satin finish; all sizes   *Wma I a VV
Regular Ji'i.OO Brass Beds;  In bright
and satin finish; all sizes; for 	
Hon  Spanish   leather,  for
Regular $12.50 Couch; plain edge; imitation Spanish leather; oak legs. CO *\R
Price     *\99a99
Regular $16.50  Rocking Chair;  solid
*��*m(a9\J        ,,,,t   and   back, CIO   QC
$25.00   r ��i��o
Hegular   $l.i.<0   Hocking   Chair;   solid       <fl��Q   OR
oak;   roll  sent;   tor    *wOamm9
Regular   $2
Large    P.ocking Chair;    gulden
g, a ft  mft iteguiar    ���)>...em    i.arge    KocKmg . nair;    go men    "������
^IO.IJU mahogany  finish.                                               fl��eJJ   CA
Regular $18.75 Brass Beds;  in bright    fl�� 4 A\ ftft
and satin finish; all sizes; for  *9 I HiUU Hegular $2.00 Cane Seat Bedroom Chair:    fl�� 4   f*,jP
Hegular $14.00 Beds in Vernis Mar-        Cll   OC      fnr    ^    '"'*
tin finish; all sizes; for ^1  liCv Regular   $2-1.50   Massive   Hocking         C1Q  ftft
Cl ft CO l'-*a-re' Spanish leather seat and back.   9 I O.UU
*9 I VivV Regular   $27.50   Massive*   Rocking   Chair.-*;    Spanish
$i o.oo irr t.and ba^,;- $21 .oo
5|.|5 Regular   $12.50   Solid   Golden   Oak     Rocker;     loose
'_ _ _.  __ velour cushions.                                        Cft OC
$12.50 'rk                                           99.C9
COA   Rft HpKUlar $1.1'.".   Nurse  Rocking Chairs.        ���� A    Aft,
Regular $13.00 Beds;  in Vernis Mar
tin finish; all sizes 	
Hegular $12.75 Beds;  in Vernis Mar
tin finish; all sizes 	
Hegular $9.50 Restweil Steel Baby Crib;
complete, with mattress; for 	
Regular $17.50 Solid Oak 6-foot Exten
sion Table*; any finish.   Sale Price..
Regular $35.00 Quarter Cut Oak Kxtension Table.    Sale  Price   	
Suitable for the  New  Sport Coati.
Heavy  Cheviots  are  the  correct   materials   for  the
new Coats, and we have them In  the new colors of
tango; emerald, brown, blue; 54 fl?4   CO
Indies wide.     Per yatd {9 * .VV
In shades of red, cream, stone, navy.
Per yard  ut	
A big lot of mixture.;; 54 inches wide; make effective coats; values to $1.75. During Sab*, QC|��
per yard   Wv
Fashion demands Tartans. We ar" prepared to supply the craze .md today offer Bpeclal advantages.
We have them In many clans, with grounds of red,
navy and green;  41 Inches wide. 7Rt*
Per yard  for      < ���***
I'repare your Bathing Suit now. when we ar.. offer-
log a Luatrn that Is cheap at 36c tor 2i)c. a yard, lt
measures 36 Inches wide; In shades of navy blue.
dark red, cream, pink, sky, brown, green.       9Rf*
black, etc.   Per yard, only  CwC
!��5c Dress Goods;   newest  spring  weaves.      Cflf*
Per yard  vllC
$1.45 Novelty Suitings and Dress Goods.
Pe*r yard  	
$1.65   Dress  Goods  and   Coatings. QCf*
Per yard   Om-U
50c  Dress Goods;  all kinds.
Per yard 	
si.7."  New  Spring  Coatings;   plain and QCf��
fancy colors.    Per ;* ard     ��� WC
45c. Natural Pongee.
P. r ya.el   	
65o silks;  in a big variety, OOf*
Per yard OVU
Special   to  Our Out-of-Town
We  Pack, Ship  and Prepay
Freight on All Purchases.
*>*4*y ,,
Spring   Cleaning    Hints
Use our powerful Vacuum Cleaner. It costs
very little. Let us re-upholster that chair.
Make cleaning work easy with our labor-
saving devices in the hardware line. See
us for Shades, Sun Klinds, etc.
Winnipeg, April 1,���Two charges,
one of thefl and the otfai r ol receiving
stolen g. od . will be laid tomorrow b>
.1 ii. ami.in.mi of th'* Ashdown Hardware company, against John ll. iiuv
ton, one ef tne* .-.tar witnesses for the
prosecution ta the Hagel-Westlake
trial 1: v. .is largely ion his evlilenci
that Percy Hag '1, the lawyer aud John
Westlake were sentenced to three and
two years respectively .for assisting
in the* escape of Krafcheukei, the fnau
now on trial iu connection wiiii the
lium Coulee murder ami bank robbery.
"A. E. Hopkins will prosecute for Mr.
Ashdown, as the crown bad promised
Buxton Immunity from ail charges in
^connection with the escape' on condition that he turned king's evidence
and tolel all' he knew of tile affair.
While he was giving his testimony before the royal commission Buxton said
that h.. had inftue&ted one of the
chirks In Ashdown's hardware store
to steal an automatic revolver for him.
���On this ground .1 charge of inciting to
���steal, under the general charge of
thr-ft will be laid Buxton further
>.3td that he took the run and this
wiil be used a.s the* basis for th'* charge
of  receiving  stolen  property.
purpose, e ;���  what  is  the  same*  thing.
my profe sion of political faith."
With ih ��� :-��� al mu nt PreBldenl
Huerta ended his message to congress, wh cli con' ened tonight. The
docuin.M ; n Lu i v Ine \. as devoid of
ual Btate'nii nts or dramatic
��� t ��� cl . hroui hout the reading
tieithi r the mi mbi rs nor th .*������ In
the , I ; ��� Inten ipti d with applause,
lu bi ��� i > closing bis speech
!'""��� d :.' HuerUi : in ed and surveyed the ii...:.*(*. ivhlch became un-
ii.-u ill;, sile r,i. Uq pointed his finger
ne he Impi. ��� d upi !. the congress
his "prof. ��� iloi ol political faith."
then cami applause and cries "Viva
llin ei,*.!" (n a voltin . * ufflclent to
rnake up for the lack of applatme
during  the early pari ol  his Bpeech.
has been made thus far by either
side to . ff.ct a new working agreement, the 50,000 miners having sijrnl'
.i'*el their Intention to mark time un-
;;i the results <.f their refer ndum
vote is known.
It  was reported tonight  the I I
In some districts may carry mil 'heir
Intentions of reporting al their ufuoI
place of employment tomorrow   ...    it
no differences existed with their employers. Action of this sort, the
miners pointed out, would empl i Ize
their willingness to continue under
the old wage scale, pending thi   out-
��� come of their referendum.
And Then He Suicided.
San Francisco, April 1 "It's tough
to die before t'.n* fair, but It Is a game
gink that does it" TheBe words, part
of a note addressed "to the* world,"
wen* written by William V. Baker, a
bartender, a few minutes before he
fired three shots at his wife, Mrs. Gertrude Baker, one! then ^'turned the
Weapon on himself, dying instantly.
Mrs. Bak' r had started divorce pro*
codlings, alleging cruelty and deser
tion. She has an even chance of re
' etn ery.
Establish  Precedent.
Paris. April 1. -For the first time In
the history of the. third  republic  the
chamber of deputies will retire before
lhe budget becomes law.    The i ,im-
1 her by a vote of 400 to Tie joined  to
ithe budget  the  measure  Imposing  a
lax on rents, income ami capital    Che'
: senate already has rejected this meas-
.. e and wtlll consider the budgel bi p-
arately,   As the members 61 the ��� 1 amber separate at the end ol the week
for the I'lectirm campaign, it. Is Impossible  for the  tw'o hone'.-  to come to
an agreement.
newspapers in Canada All I can say
is that the bill was passed recently
and notice of It appear. .1 in the: ("em*
ada Gasjette Wi have*, however, decided io alter tl"..* regulation somewhat, giving any person the privilege
of sending any small sums, nol ox
ceedtng one dollar, through the ordinary mails without having them registered, This change will be put Into
effect soon."
It is expected the regulation waa
passed to remove temptation from
postal employees to steal money from
unregistered letters. Unregistered
letters containing money are* now being sent to the dead letter office.
Fine Bootleggers.
Eldmbnton, April 1 As a result of
investigations carried on by the pro-
��� vincial detectives during the past two
1 weeks, a total of $14*60 has been col*
llected through fine's Imposed on boot-
i leggers.
i becoming brighter although many peo*
' pie well acquainted with nautical con-
I ditlons express the opinion that boats
I will not lie moving until later than lasi
: year.    The   Horne   Is  already   about
thn '* mih's  from shore on  its way to
the Open water and it. is believed that
it will bave broken through by Saturday,   The first boat left. April ll last
year, which leaves only 13 days if na
1 ligation is to open as early this year
..lead, was among the prisoners taken
, by the Russians, When lm waB re-
, leased be could find no trace* of his
wife and sun. After making a long
search for.them he settled In Montreal
Where he built Up a large* furniture
manufacturing  business.
Recently In* received wo: .1 from
Mrs. VVellman's relatives that she was
living in Brooklyn ami ho soon sought
hei out.
Dog Mourns Death.
aris, April 1, Ever since the death
; of Frederic Mlstrel, a poet of Provence
: hi:*, faithful dog has refused food and
! has howled constantly until he died
! today, it Is recalled that, when Henri
'. Roqhefort died hiH cat, to whom he
j was much attached, refused to eat i
��� and yowled dismally. She died a week
after bis death.
Tao Late to Classify
duci* you tn prospective ill.nts Will
ni*.*.. good contract tn em., who inn produce results,    Ask for  ii. U.  Brush.
' Mexico City. April 1.- "Bi fore leaving th.-sc precir.ctB I must engrave
upon your hearts that it is my purpose, n-s I have said before, to the
national congress, 'o achieve the
poacp of the country, nnd, if to do ^o,
your aaeriflce and mine shall be en
dispensib!.*. you nud I will know how
ta  .sacrifice  ourselves.    This    is    my
Columbus.    Ohio.    April
bituminous  coal   mines  will
sum"  operation i tomorrow
"eight   hour   day"   holiday
Ottawa, April 1. ' IVo are i oiig to
ihodifj the regulations rrcenth pass
i <! prohibiting the transmit lon of
ooln or bank note ��� it: unri late.red
letters, so that people will I.,- able to
ifter the I s ml through th.* ordinary mail
if   today,   amounts    not    exceeding    n    doll  r,"
1     Ohio
nol    re-
i according  to  operators   of this  city,   said  Ur.  Coulter,  deputy   poatmastei
The operators said tonight they have I general, today.
decided to stand by their decision to      "The regulation    In    question    hi.
suspend operation until a new wage caused considerable adverse common
i scale ie, agreed    upon.    No   attempt'on the* pan of Beveral of the lead ns
New  York,  April    i.   .\    dispatch
sent from Manaos, Brazil, by Anthony
Fiala, a member tf the' Roosevelt exploring party .forwarding reports that
[have readied him of the safety of Col
I RooseveH and the section of the party
hn  lieada,   will   he*   published   by   the'
Times tomorrow. The dispatch reads:
"Reports reach lure, that Col. Theodore Roosevelt ami bi.-i party aro safe
land   on   their   way   to   Manaos.     Tin
[statements reaching the United States
by way cf Iquitos an* unreliable.
Opening  of   Navigation.
Port   Arthur,  Ont.,   April   I     With
'li" lug .1.  11   Horne breaking a  passage to open   w.ite*r,  prospects  for an
early spring opening of navigation an'
Discover Ncw Comet.
Cambridge. Mass., April 1. ��� A
cablegram received lit the Harvard
college observatory today from Kiel
announced the discovery of a comet
by Dr. Kritzinger of Bothkamp. The
c met was observed rn Marcli 11!) in
right ascension lfi hours 11 minutes
39.:! Bcconds; declination minus fl degrees 3d minute**! 4ii seconds.
1877   FIND6   HIS   WIFE
New Vork. April 1. -Capt, Albert
"<ilman, who fought under Osmnn
Pasha In the Turkish-Russian war and
was counted among the .lend at the
battle of Plevna in 1X77, was reunited
today to his wife who had left their
home in Cairo for Kngland anil eventually for this country, after receiving
the ii"ws that her husband had heen
Capt, Weilman, Instead    of    being
buslncH.i property nt n sacrifice, Revenue over 12 per cent (net I TIiIn Is u
sun* money maker ami nan easily bs
handled. Teii.-il prlct. J8000, Call nr
I     phonu   fnr   furihir   particulars
 ���       �����
tlof, Btx rooms, thoroughly modern,
new* anil every late convenience. Fuji
size lot, parage nnd lnn.> ,,i rear, sttualn
l.iililln street, e*ii..i, io i rtli. etwnrr
leaving city and wants offer. Inve��ti-
gat.  tills I.inc.iin in .in,...
r<>H sai.i;
lv  modern
Ka:**. ii rms.
FIVE   Ite lll\|   Tl
bungalow,  shnal
.Stxlh   aveenii*.     )
'��' *'.
le.   e'le.^t-   ill   ililllltli*   .
tagc feu* bungalow,
'I.KAI!   1.
il  Cedar
.1  have  v.
il   I.,
Eastman and Co.
We stmluster


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items