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The New Westminster News Apr 4, 1914

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��� m
*w..e tn
���i : *���**
Volunt, J, Number 2
Government Will Refuse to
Treat Ulster as a Distinct Unit.
Premier Leaves London for East Fife
���Anxiously Await His Speech
Suffragettes  Attempt  Another   Outrage���Little
Damage Results.
London, April 4.���Sir Kdward Carson's speech at the rally of the Brit
ish Covenanters' League last night is
likely to accentuate tlle difficulties of
preventing a compromise on home
rule. The Daily Telegraph's parliamentary correspondent says:
"During the week negotiations of an |
unofficial character have passed between the government and the Opposition. From a federal standpoint
tlte* chief difficulty has arisen' from
th" Insistence of the Unionists to
have Lister and the rest of Ireland
(r.-ated as. two distinct units. On this
point the government absolutely reins, d to give way, so that any idea of
a compromise in the house of commons now teems almost Impossible
of realization,, it remalnsio be seen
what   wilt   be   done   when      the   bill
reaches the lords."
I Asquith Travels.
London, April B.���Premier Asquith's
progress from London to Fife today
i.s calculated to awakem the recollections among the ciders of the people
Of Gladstone's famous travels through
the country, when every stop was
made the occasion of a speech from
the train window. Addresses of confidence from local Liberals were presented at (Jrantham, York. Newcastle
inn! Edinburgh. Al the latter place
Premier Asquith said:
"1 really don't know what Is going
ie happen to me In Fife, 1 have been
HMMtwbkl .Uverteel as I (Hull* along
bj reading what my friends who are
In political opposition to me, are going to do. I gather that after some
hesitation and much deliberation they
have provisionally nt any rate, come
10 the conclusion that I am to have a
conditional walkover. Conditional,
ihat is. on my being on
ney best behaviour, during tlle next
two or Hire* days.
"Gentlemen,  this  is  very  alluring,
1   ran say only, and  I  say  it  in    all
nood temper, that if they    think eith- '
er,  hope   or  fear,   of   what   they   are i
noing to do or not going to do. will '
have any effect whatever upon  what |
I   see.v or  upon   what   1  do. then it   is
high time that  they disabused themselves of that   impression."
May Contest Election.
The Standard says the Unionists
regard the big farewell demonstration
whfn Premier As.iuith left London
this morning a.s provocative and much
will depend on whether his speech tomorrow niiiht is as concllliatory as It
Is hoped for, as to whether he will
have an opponent or not.
The Morning Pos: says the Lib*
erals are now trying to make all pos
Glasgow,    April    3.  -Three    bombs
were exploded  by  suffragettes  in an I
attempt  to  blow   up  Helmont  church j
In this city.   The explosion, however,
did only slight damage to the building.
The caretaker of a large vacant man-1
sion   near   Kutherglen,     three     miles
southeast of Glasgow, today captured
a militant suffragette found hiding in
a cupboard in the cellar of the mansion.    'The woman  was locked  up by
the caretaker, who telephoned the police, who arrested her.   The police arrived too late, however, to prevent the
escape  of  several   other   suffragettes
in the building, who in their hurried
riight had left their cloaks behind.
Search-flof the mansion disclosed
bottles containing paraffin and also
cotton wool and matches and other
in flammable material which had been
placed evidently with the purpose of
' starting fires.
Mrs. Charles J. Millard Believed to Have Been Foully
Murdered in Own Home-Ashes of Furnace Examined
When Bones and Rings from Her Fingers Are Found
���Chinese Servant Arrested as Suspect.
Elected President of League
to Prevent Home Rule
in Ireland.
Not     Oboslete      Shibboleth���General
Agreement of Principles���Varied
Opinion* on  Application.
l'hiladelphla. April ;',. That the
principle of the Monroe doctrine is is
much alive now as it ever was and
that President Monroe's declaration is
uot an "obsolete shibboleth" waa the
trend of discussion today at the annual meeting of the American Academy of Political and Social Science,
which is considering present international relations and obligations of the
United States.
While speakers, with few exceptions
were ln agreement upon the general
principle ot Use doctrine there were
some variation* ns to its application.
Hear Admiral Colby M. Chester urged
a concert uf action among the' American republics in a policy of "America
for Americans" which he said was endorsee! by Admiral George Dewey.
John Barrett, director g. neral of the
Pan American union, advi>cated a Pan-
American policy. In which each one I
of the HO American countries should |
have the same Independence as the
United States, so as to eliminate any
sense of fear on the part of Central
and South American states as to United  Stales aggression.
Former Governor MeCorkle of West
Virginia, argued that the .Monroe doctrine was necessary to the peace and
safety of the United States.
A. Maurice iLow, a British journalist
stationed in the I'nited States, sale1
it would he easier to explain the at
tltude of Europe towards the Monroe
doctrine if Europe knew what the
doctrine really was.
Speaking of (ireat Britain, in relation to the Monroe doctrine, he said
the British "crave no more territory."
Replying  to   Mr.   Low,  ex-Governor
| McCorkle    asserted    that    European
Vancouver, April g. After an in-
���ettigaiion commencing on Thursday
afternoon and ending tonight Deputy
Chief of Police McRae and Inspector
Jackson of the local police are convinced that Mrs. Charles J Millard
wife of the chief ticket agent cf the
I.I. R��� was foully murdered on Wednesday and her body cremated in the
fUfliace of her home.
Evidence which strongly points to
a murder was discovered tonight
when the officers discovered charred
bones in the bottom of the furnace
of the house at 1650 Pendrill street
together with two rings, and Jack
Kong, a Chinese boy servant at the
house, is being.held by the police
suspected of the crime.
The affair has created a sensation I
in  Vancouver.    Mr.  Millard left  Van- I
Of tiie officers of the New Westmln-
��tl r penitentiary was called upon two
bloodhounds being sent over to pick
up several possible clues. The canines
first pointed to a mat on the floor
which bore every evidence of having
been washed of possible bloodstains
The dogs then made their way down
stairs to tlle cellar where they came
to a stop In front of an axe. Here Is
where*   the   officers     picked     up   the
Body Cremated.
The furnace was inspected and although thirty hours had elapsed since
a fire had been going, the heat was
intense enough as to lead to suspicion
that the woman had been murdered
and her  body  cremated.
Suspicion still rested upon the Chi- I
OH,    April    ���S.-Urd    Roberts
WM    -lected     tonight    president    of ��
Reso, en*"*    ��f    Br,,iBl1 ���'e���an.eW.
'solutions   were    adopted     pledglfi
he British covenanters to do all l���
their power to prevent the establish-
ment of Home rule in Ireland with-
out the sanction of the nation and the
support   of   the   people   of   I'lster   in
their   gallnnt   struggle   to
their  constitutional   rights '
Speeches were made by Walter
Hume Long, former chief secretary
for Ireland. Lord Milner antl Sir Edward Carson. Sir Edward said the
government either would have to exclude Lister from their bill or make
up their minds that they
blood and coercion.
NoyWordTFrom the Sealing
Steamer Southern Cross
s��� Fear of toss.
'a J *
would have
couver early this week to meet the ��� I"'1* bo>' lhe Polic<* believing that he
Incoming Australian liner Makura at I d ''ad an altercation with the wo-
Vic:oria. His wife, during his many I lnan and t,lat hp had struck her upon
trips across the gulf, generally ac- j _ head af'awards cremating her
companies him, but this time, she decided to stay in  Vancouver.
body in the furnace
Mrs. Millard was a small, very
slight woman, ine Chinese noy held
in cusiody had been with the family
for the past five years and is 17 years
old. He is said to have got along
with the family and attended school
most of the time. It is said that on
Wednesday, the day the murder ls
supposed to have taken place, he did
not attend to his scholastic duties.
Satisfactory Progress of the Association   During   Its  First  Year   in
New   Westminster.
Number of Dead of Newfoundland Now
Placed   at   Over   Seventy*
Johns, Nfld., April ;i���As the
hours went by tonight without word
from the seuling steamer Southern
Cross, fear grew that her crew of 170
men had been added to the toll of
Tuesday's blizzard, in which men of
he sealer New Eoundland lost their
hves. The number of the New
h oundland's dead was placed definitely at 77 late today, with the further
possibility that some of the 12 who
were rescued would BUCOumb to the
affects of the 48-hours exposure. Arrangements were made tonight for the
reception of the rescue ship Bella-
venture, which is expected to arrive
tomorrow, bringing most of the dead
and many of the survivors.
In  an  effort to solve  the mystery
of the disappearance of the Southern
Ciobs, the Newfoundland government
asked   the   American  revenue  cutter
Seneca to leave the Ice    patrol and
Bearch  for the mlBBing sealer.    The
coastal   steamer   Kyle,   which  has  a
wireless   equipment,  was   fitted   out
A clue upon which the police are at I    ln'viewo'f financial conditions that 1����?JL*T-t f**1^  vi0?" ^the ,outa"
���esent working ls the fact that two   have existed throughout the oast vSar  ^.Jf��� eo*��t; ��" ,"hlch the Southern
work ot ornanlzluK th ammnei l OM W*B *at seen on Tuesday
custody proved a puzzle. He simply I lard home and stole Jewellery" valued 1 tlon and placing It on a firm <f!*!!*!ml��" l?0*1^: fc &m hours before the three
refused to talk. ar  $200.    It la suggested  that    Mrs.   tlon waa made verMUttSSt Md ��**!,! KWi*?rA *et ta*.
At 2 o'clock thia afternoon Mrs. Mil-(Millard  discovered a clue leading to   though thia     work  is  by  no Tp*^      Although Ahavessels of the ao-cM-
ed   wooden-walled    sealing    fleet  ot
Reported   Missing.
Mr. Millard returned home on
Thursday and not finding his wife at
home, gave little thought to the matter, believing that she had gone to
one of several relatives residing In
the vicinity. On Thursdav afternoon
he became suspicious and called ln
the police to assist  him.
No signs of any struggle were discovered around the house but the Chinese servant who had been taken into | weeks ago burglars entered the Mil-1 the  work  ot  organizing  the*"aaaocia 1^5��*'.  -*"   _Ia"t    ���e*Bl    on Tueaday
Satisfactory reports of the progress
made by the New Westminster
branch of the Young Woman's Christian Association were read at the
first annual meeting of the organization in the association building yesterday afternoon, a large number of
ladles and a few business men being present
Mil- Minara discovered a clue leading to 1 though thia work is by no means 1
lard's hat and many articles of cloth- th�� robbery and that when confront- comptete, general satisfaction was as.I , - ���
Ing were discovered carefully hidden | <���** with complicity with the crime the pressed at the manner in'which diffi W u ^uthern Cross was one.
under an eaves ledge of the house. Chinese servant turned upon her with I culties and obstructions had been stir \ \e bucked lce n��e8 with impunity
Many articles of white wearing ap- : the a*e discovered in the basement ! mounted and the work carried nn Iaild are re��arded as ver>* staunch
parrl   had   aim,   benn   frexliiy   launder- / by   the' bloodhounds. muring   IBia       Inl-r.oeraerl    L-YtH   ,h    I shjP8. "enters any here a cargo ot 17,-
ed,  apparently   bv  the Chinese. It   was1     The   Oriental   wll!   be   closely   quern-I r-acltng     of     report,   a   mihaiaai" mm-f?2? iati���p*'��" w___" "B an aetlvm etmu-
tioned attain  on  Saturday  when   it  i.s j gramme   was     carried   out   In   which (instability           """ *" mo0om" **"*"
Use  Bloodhounds. expected     that    more    light    will   be   Miss (tighten,  Miss M.  ilriggs.    Miss) __ -
With  this discovery, the assistance . thrown  upon   the mystery.
Meeting of General Committee Called   Report That  Headquarters of  Branch
to  Arrange for  Annual Line Were to Be Taken to Port
Coquitlam Is Denied.
Bible capital out of Premier Aaqulth's ["earth hunger is not dead." He men-
bold appeal for a vote of confidence tloned the Hrltish occupation of Egypt,
from his own familiar friends in Has: ltal>-'�� recent war In Tripoli and the
Fife, because  the Unionists have not I serious   situation   brought   about   be-
at once decided to contest the seat
The cry Is being raised that they are
afraid of challenging the verdict of
ihe electors ln the constituency. I'
Is by no means certain that there will
not be a tight, The contested elec
tion would serve a useful purpose
.v.n if tlle result were wholly unfavorable to the Unionist Candida'.'.
It is the Liberals who have shirked
and who continue shirking a fair and
open trial at the bar of public opinion
To sirgest that the by-election In
Bast Fife can be taken as a substitute
lor e.n appeal to a whole' body of electorate is  simply   preposterous.
tween Germany ami France over Morocco. If it was not for the Monroe
doctrine, he added, the weaker of the
Central American states might not
now  be  in control ot  their countries.
A  Real Bad 'Un
Indianapolis, Ind.. April
G. T. P. Line From Prince Rupert to
Wineipeg Nearly Complete.
Winnipeg, April 3, A large parly
of railway nun and special guests
left Winnipeg tonight on No. 1 over
Ilu* (i. T. P., hound went for the driving of the lilt*t spike lu the G, T. P.,
whicli will link up the main line from
Winnipeg to Prince Rupert The
party    Included    Morley    Donaldson,
Mav elav will soon be here but not I     New Westminster business men and
before   hours   of   work   are   spent   in   citizens In  general  will 1receive  with
, satisfaction the news that the Cana-
preparation by the committee and dlan i,acitic Railway has given up
those who are interested. For the pur-|an thoughts of removing any of the
pose  of  getting  arrangements   under (train crews and mechanical staff from j a(i(jreE8es  0'n  the  work
way therefore, a  meeting of the gen-1 this city to  Port Coquitlam     Yester-
...       ,       . ,, a   e      day C. P. R. Agent Ed. Goulet receiv
er! committee has been called for ed/word from Superintendent Peters
next Wednesday, The members will of l)le Western division of the corn-
gather in the city hall at 8 o'clock and pany'a lines that there would be no
the general scheme for tfiis year's af- change and that the present help
fait   will be discussed. j would   be   kept   employed   and   more
Edith Fader and Miss Eileen Gilley
rendered selections. Canon d'Easum
occupied   the  chair.
Directors  Elected.
Prior to  the meeting a  number cf
| directors   were  elected   to  fill   vacan-
/ cies  on   Ihe   board  caused   by   retlre-
Iment.   the     following    being  named:
Mrs.  XV. R. Gilley, Mrs.  Easton, Mrs.
Little. Mrs. James Anderson.  Mrs. A.
E.   Postill,  Mrs.  George  Adams,  Mrs.
T.  L.  Briggs,     Mrs.    Bateman,     Mrs.
Barnard,   Mrs.   James     Cunningham,
Miss Dauphinee.  Mrs.  d'Easum.  Mrs.
It. Wintemute,  Mrs.  XV. Gifford.  Mrs.
W.  Middleton,  Mrs. ti. Schmitt,  Mrs.
H, (lardner. Mrs. o'Donald. Mrs. Norris.  and  Mrs.  Endicctt.    This     body
will meet with  the retiring directors
on   Wednesday   afternoon   next   at   3
o'clock   for   the   purpose   of   electing
In addition to the reading of officers' reports, the following gave brief
Rev.  E.  G.
CM MM 60
Taylor a youth serving a 12-year sen-1 (ten.'mi manager and vloe-presldeni of
tence In the Mate reformatory at .lef-lthe C. T. P.; 0. W, Cave, assistant
feraonvllle for highway robbery, is go general manager; A. S. Smith, man-
unruly that officials have asked that [ ager of G. T. P. telegraphs; H. H.
he be pardoned by the governor SO I Hansard, legal representative; H. A.
that they can be rici of lilm. The state , llrury, engineer of the Board of Rail-
heard or pardone In Its report tn Gov-1 way Commissioners, a number of
ernor Ralston today recommended that other officials and press represents:-
TK'-ior be given his freedom. tlves,
After the success that attended May
day in 1913 all the members realize
that much will have to be accomplished to arrange such a splendid program. It will be decided on Wednesday whether to continue the folk
dances inaugurated last year which
proved such a successful innovation.
Hugh Savage, the prime mover along
these lines is this year away from
the city and his position will no doubt
be a hard one to fill.
Mayor A. W. Gray  and Associates  In
Winnipeg���Grain Commission
Sits Monday.
The Honor of United States
at Stake Before Whole World
Winnipeg, April 3. An
! will be made before the
| mission In Winnipeg on
! have  tlle  location of the
grain com-
Moiulay to
I would   be   added   should     conditions I
' warrant  it. ''
Some few weeks ago it was stated i
unofficially that the company was pre- j
: paring  to  remove  the  present   head-
quarters of the Westminster Junction
short line from  New Westminster to j
Port Coquitlam.   Such a move would
have  meant   the  removal   of   several
families and would have been a  loss i
! of prestige to the city, so that prompt
j action was taken by the city council |
mid the board of trade in the matter. |
May  Electrify  Line.
Serious consideration  is being  giv-
1 en by the company towards the electrification of this section of C.  P.  R. I
line;*., although little is expected to be j
announced   until  the    estimates   for
British  Columbia   for   1916   are   com- |
pletfd.    The remarkable success thar
has   followed   ihe   electrification     of
short   branches   of   steam   roads   in |
other  sections  or  the  continent   ami
the fact that an unlimited supply cf;
cheap power is available in  this portion of the province, is noted and  it
Is expected  the officials of the C.  P.
R.   will   give   every   consideration   to
this project before another year has
Thompson, Rev, W. XV. Abbott, W. R.
Gilley, XV. T. Reid, Miss Neatby,
business manager of the Vancouver
Y. W. C. A., Miss Paul. Vancouver.
Mrs. White.  Vancouver.
The receipts during the past year
amounted to $6,506.90, the amount being raised by special efforts such as
picnics and sales being $7l>2. The
disbursements amounted to $.*i,506.9t>,
leaving an amount of $600 to be
raised to wine out all indebtedness.
Ge-ter?l   Secretary's  Repcrt.
Mis-s Irwin, general secretary, sub-
mll <d  the  following report:
��� In sub'tiitting this report there is
considerable disadvantage, it being
io early In my term with you. Scarcely  mere than  a  fair start has    been
Crown Concludes Its Case-
Ten Witnesses for the
(Continued  on  Page Three).
T-cdon   Spectator  Comments on
Status of Canal Tolls Repeal
London, April 3. The Spectator,
commenting up.ui the status of the
Panama canal tolls repeal bill In the
United States congress says in tin eill-
torlal today:
���jThe honor of the United States Is
now at stake before the whole world.
We do not think wo shall be charg.'d
terminal elevator al the Pacific
Coast placed In the Fraser River Valley by a large d. legation, headed by
ire not to pay mote than their share .Mayor A. W. Cray of New Westmln-
ror the upkeep of the canal Is as until- : sti""*, which arrived in the city today
ing compared with the question as to!frolll British Columbia. A counter-
whether the United States can or can* , application will be submitted hy a
not he counted to accept the obvious deputation acting in the interests of
meanings of treaties and scrupulously Vancouver, to have the elevator plac-
to observe them, I, ,| on Burrard Inlet, the site originally
"If the mighty Anglo-American race Uq) aside by the government on the
In Ihe United States, which lias re-1 advice of Hon. Oeorge Foster, min-
ceivetl the Imprint of Anglo-Saxon ]
character, allows it to be said that the j
I'nttiHl States does not respect treaties I
a crippling blow will have been struck | Jail  Governor  Dies.
at the best of all  Anglo**Saxon  tradl-       Welland. Ont.. April 3,   John CoUl-
tions.    The value of international  re-1 sun,  governor of  Welland county jail
with  affectation   if  we  say   that   the I latlons will he changed and the world ' fcr thirty years, died here this morn-
question whether British ships are or, would know different." | ing from pneumonia, 73 years old.
ar of trade nnd commerce,
Man  Killed   Wife  in  Order  to   Marry
Galesburg. 111., April 8.���Robert Higgins, charged with killing his wife so
that he could marry his stepdaughter
Julia Flake, has decided to plead
guilty, State Attorney John M. Wilson
announced today.
Higgins has asserted heretofore he
would oppose the charge, although
the authorities claimed to hold his
confession supposed to have been
made the day of lhe arrest.
Julia   Fiaki'4   the   16-year-old   stepdaughter, may escape prosecution, al-1 that
though the state attorr^cy would not
Bay   she   would   be   exempted.
Thp Mercer county grand jury will
consider the murder case when they
meet nexl   .Monday.
Villa and Carranza Fail to Hold Expected Telegraphic. Conference.
Juarez, Mexico, April .1.���Genera!
Carranza and General Villa failed to
hold an expected tclegranhlc conference tonight and the public was left
to await official details or read the
brief newspaper despatches which
were permitted to come through last
It had been    expected that  the victor)   at  Torreon  would  be celebrated
I informally,  but a deluge ot  rain and
I hail   amounting     almost   to   a   cloud-
j bit's', kept the people off the streets.
There was no news given out as to
tlle   pursuit    Of   the   fleeine;   federals.
^ave a report this morning that there
had   been   a   rear   guard   engagement
of minor importance.
Washington, April :'*. claims
amounting to $40,000 growing out of
the seizure by Canada in 1887 by the
seines and seine boats of the Gloucester fishing schooners Argonaut and t
Jonas II. French were heard today by
the British-American ' Pecuniary
Claims  Commission.    It   was  charged
the fishermen were working i
Within the three-mile limit off the
coast of Nova Scotia. In defence it
wns claimed the boats and seines had
drifted beyond the limit laid down by
the law,
Morden, Man., April 3.���The crown
rested its case this afternoon against
John Krafchenko. the last witness
concluding his evidence just at the
hour of adjournment. Seventy-two
witnesses have been heard for the
crown since the case commenced, each
fonning a link In a remarkable chain
of evidence. When Crown Prosecutor
Hastings announced the end of his
case, Krafchenko heaved a sigh of relief and smiled happily, showing remarkable confidence. There are ten
witnesses for the defence, but J. D.
Suffield. Krafchenko's counsel, is authority for the statement that the
whole of his case can be concluded
within one day.
Today's proceedings embraced the
evidence of police witnesses regarding
the escape of the accused from the
Winnipeg police station on the night
of his committment ror trial on Jan.
0 last. Mrs. Byrnes or College avenue, Winnipeg, also testified that Krar*
chemko stayed at her house where lie
was arrested under the name of Prof.
Andrews, a lecturer in languages at
St. John's college.
(Kher witnesses were Chief McPherson of the Winnipeg police force; Constable Flower, one of Krafchenko's
guards on the night of the escape;
Jailer Gray, Assistant Jailer lAzenby
and Detective Bishop, the evidence of
all cr whom was purely rormal. ChieT
McPherson was subjected to a long
cross-examination with the purpose of
proving that Kratchenko had been
hired by the police to watch a man
named Larsen, and that Larsen had
heen engaged simultaneously to watch
Krafchenko, The chief denied the
The $2360, representing a portion of
the  money  stolen  from  the  Bank of
Montreal   at   Plum  Coulee  and   later
recovered   by   the   police   from   Kraf
I chenko's caches, was identified by the
j chief of police and placed on exhibjt.
The case for the defence will com-
| inene-e tomorrow at 10 o'clock.
Bill to Establish New Law in Massa-
chussets May Pass.
Boston. Mass.. April 3.���A bill to
establish a eugenic marriage law was
favorably reported by a legislative
committee today. The measure Is
similar to the Wisconsin law and
would require a physical examination
and certain tests by physicians before the Issuance1 of a marriage license.
I li
t    ' *
SATURDAY.  APRIL  4,  1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
tbe Fraser Valley.    Published every mornl.iK except Sunday by the National Printing |
���nd PubUsbtaS Company. Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street.  New We*stiuiiisti*r.  Britlsli   T(ii
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Ifaatflni Director.
All commuiiicatluns should be ad.lte ssed tei The New Westmlnsur News, and not
to Individual members of the staff.    Chequf, elnifts. and money orders should be inadu \
payable to The National I'riiitim,' and Publishing Company,  Limited.
TELEPHONES��� Business Office and Manager, 99S ; Editorial Rooms (all departments), ��91.
SUHMTRIPTION RATES���By carrier. It per year.  }1   for three months, 40c per |
moiitli. By rliail, $3 per year, -*>c per month,
ADVERTISING  BATES on application.
Xew Minister of Munleipal Affairs In Ihe Sifton Ail mi nisi ration   Served   His   Apprenticeship
as an Alderman In Edmonton f<��>'
���Pour Years anil Headed I'nion of
Municipal it it's Iu 11)11.
Hon. Wilfrid Gariepy, 15.A., B.C.L.,
K.C, M.P.P., the new Minister of
Municipal AfTairs in the Alberta
Government, is one of the many east-
| em Canada boys who has made good
in the western provinces.
He was born ln Montreal in 1877
nnd is'a son of Joseph H. and Etu
Stcelheads  and   Springs   Drop  a   Few
Points Owing to Large Supply���
Eggs 25c. per Dozen.
sity and went to Alberta in 1893. He
is a member of the well-known legal
tirm of Gariepy, ciroux & Dunlop, of
Following advices from Japan that the parliament of die"nne "noissonneauu 2��?%iiMt
that country had stricken from the estimates an item <rf] Z^^SSd" ������� mogiu unW
twenty-odd millions of dollars proposed to be spent on enlarging the navy, comes further news to the effect that
the Japanese government has decided to transfer that sum
to a fund for the development of industries.
It has remained for a heathen people to lead the world
in deciding for a positive and constructive plan of nation-
building as against a negative and destructive program.
Japan's decision to switch a large expenditure designed for naval uses to the assistance of the industries of the
country does not mean that the Japanese have neglected
their navy. The government of the mikado already has
spent and is spending large sums to keep the navy up to
the standard necessary to protect the country in case of
war; but the transfer of the twenty-odd millions to the industrial fund does mean that the Japanese recognize that
what might be termed the surplus revenue of the country
should be applied to build up the commerce and industry of
the country and not used to provide a menace to others
nations, a menace expensive to construct and expensive
to maintain.
It is not suggested that in so deciding the Japanese
were influenced by any other than purely business rea- Edmonton! and was appointed King's
sons   [f the Japanese were convinced that an overaweing counsel by the Government of ai-
.,        '.  ,    ,, ,.        ���     ���,      ,4.,.,, i��� .*���?���,, ._���_ij   berta  iu   1913.    He  was  an  unsuc-
navy would enrich the nation in its struggle for world ceB8rul candidate for the Alberta
commerce it is a certainty that the Japs would soon have; Legislature in 1909, but elected for
the necessary ships. But* these people of the east in their j SSan^nBamo^ton tauoM-o!" i
rapid rush to the front of civilization, have outstripped i . Mr. Gariepy is a director of the
the older European countries in at least one particular: Sn2TkM& fruU'sEl
they realize the follv of sacrificing the business of the j 19<M, and also a director of the Ed-
x       i     ii.��� {���,;���i,'���(i !,������,���, ������mn���,���n*n iiuonton   Exhibition    Association    fori
country to the fetish of heavy armaments. J a number 1)f yearB   He wa8 prPSij
Briefly, the Japs see the point of the argument, evidently lost on Great Britain, Germany and the older powers, that twenty-five millions dumped into dreadnoughts
and guns ten years from now will be twenty-five millions
lost, whereas," the same amount expended on building up
the industries of the nation, ten years from now will have
grown to enormous commercial proportions.
A reduction in salmon prices was
noticeable Bt the weekly market yesterday, spring salmon taking a drop
from 18 to l'r> cents per pound. Steel-
heads wi ra sold at the same price.
while white springH brought 10 cents
a pound. Soles reappeared and sold
tit lu cents per pound.
KjtgH remained stationary at 26c.
a dozen retail and 21c wholesale, the
supply being quickly snapped up. On
account Of Good Kriday being a holiday, a special market will be held on
Thursday of next week to supply the
Kaster trade. Flowers were plentiful
yesterday in preparation for the Kast-
er season.
The following were the -ruling
Dressed chicken, retail   25c
llutter, per Ib 35c to 40c
Rggs,   per  dozen,  retail    25c
Eggg, wholesale  22c to 2Hc
Turnips, per sack   00c. to 75c.
Carrots, pit sack   75c
Potatoes, per sack, retail, .'.tiie to $1.00
Potatoes, ton, wholesale., 115 to $18
Fish, Retail.
I'Moundera, per lb ine
. .mc
. .10c
. . 25c
Greece is adding to her fleet to preserve the naval su- repertory tbeatrt
dent of thc Alberta I'nion of Muni
clpalltles in 1911, and is at present
the president of the Edmonton Liberal Club and a member of the executive of the Kduionton Canadian
lie is a prominent member of the
St, Jean Baptiste Society, of which
be was president in 11107, and Is al e>
a member of the Knights of Colura-
   bus, of wblcb be was graml knli
' in 1911,    lit* is tilso president of tbe
The Swiss police have stopped gambling on the Eng-; French Canadian congress of  ai ,
lish races, probably because the odds were considered too; b     ' ]	
high foi   the Alps. t A Frank 4utobi0grapher.
1      Miss   Annie   Elizabeth   Fredericks
I Hornlman,  W.A., rounder of the first (
in England and Ire- !
premacv she gained during the Balkan war.   Somebody Ilam1' a"(i ;lir,"'lor ��hf -hhofi{fTfus '"m I
1   .��� ,       '    , A      xi. 1 ��� 11 x j. ���     ji     ��� pany of Players which till* il  two en-
will have to pay for those ships, so look out for a rise in the gagements in Montreal, is a woman
Drice of CUrrantS ��' str''<'n''' individuality and sigular-
ity Of character. One evidence of this ;
was furnished on her visit to Montreal in 1!)12, when, in addressing the1
Nomads' Club, she uttered some un-j
flattering comments upon Montreal's
failure to completely appreciate the
artistic performances of modern plays
which were being presented by ln*r
organization. A still more convincing
and unique proof of her unconven-
tionality Is found in the English
"Who's Who," for the brief para-
graph in whleh her career is summed
up Is unquestionably written by herself, and contains some Inimitable
personal touches, as witness the following e'xeeprts:
"Observed her sisters in early
youth, and by their disapproval he-
came interested in theatres and the
suffrage; Warned and traveled as
she could; studied astrology; had a
fruitful failure at the Avenue Theatre in 1891, her first alternpi with
dramatic affairs; later on made Ihe
Abbey Theatre. Dublin, for the Irish
National Theatre. Society; bought the
Gayety Theatre, Manchester, ami
started the lirst repertory theatre in
England, 100s. Recreation; Mending h.-r clothes when she has the
Sturgeon, per lb
Halibut, per Ib.
Salmon, per lb.
Steelheads,   per
White   Spiings,
Soles,   per   Ib	
Cud.  per  lb   	
Herring, 4 lbs  	
Retail Meats
Boef, best rib roasts, per lb. ?0c to ?*v
Beef, loin, per lb 26c to 27c
Beef, round steaks, per lb...2l)c to i!6c
Boiling beef, per lb 12'/6e
Pork, per lb 20c
Mutton, per lb ISc to 20c
Wholesale Meats.
medium    11 t-'c
large    Sc  to  fie
lei eg.*    ���, . . 1Hc to 15c
medium    ltle to  IT'-*.
Mutton    12c
Poultry, Wholesale.
Hens, small, per doz Sti.50 to $7
Hens, large, per dozen .... $S to $12
Chickens, per doz $5 to $1
Chickens, live, per lb 2Ue* to 24c
Ducks, per dozen    $15 to $20
Ducks,   live,   per  Ih ;;.)c
"Sometimes I Could Hardly Walk!"
2 Boxes of Gin Pills Cured Me
SUFFERED from Kidney Trouble for five long
years.    1 also had Rheumatism iu all my bones
and  muscles���could not sleep at night���ami
sometimes could hardly walk.    I was treat*,I
B   by some of our best physicians but without
V*   relief.     I lost over fifteen pounds, was very
JWBfiCiMfcTfelit^. ���IS'-l^'-'I Ir     weak, and friends, who had not Been me fur
'M^al_Wr{W_tK���tm^mtl 'iFi s""le time, were astonished.    Oue day, I met
mWmW&liimm^^^W W'Wc^xLy ��"e ��' "llr lcrtd'"K hotel keepers, who bad been
1  lilB**Kp<8'��K"BwffllL*/tS     'iireil by Gin Bills, and he advised me to try
J   Bi^i-^*^*^S(^MptjjLlr4" "'em,   s0   I   bought   two   boxes  at   mv
Before I had used one box, I felt a bis
���change for the better, and before the Second
box vvas gone, I was completely cured.
1 assure you I can hardly believe it for
if I hael known what 1 know now about Cm
Fills, I would not have spent over our
hundred dollars for nothing, wben two
boxes of ('.in Fills cured me.
Anyone suffering from Kidney Trouble
or Rheumatism, should never be without
Gin Bills. EUOENB gl'HSNKL.
Chief City Circulation Agent,
"I.a 1'atrie" Montreal.
Drive your old enemy out of your system,    lie free of pain.    Be able lo walk
and work and enjoy life.     Away with  pain  in the back, Rheumatism,  and
Kidney ''.'roubles.    Take C,in   Bills.    A lew  boxes  now,   will mean ease and
Couifo! t for the rest of the year.
Remember, Gin Pills are sold on a positive guarantee to give satisfaction or
your money refunded, 50c. a box, 6 for |2,JO. You may try them before you
buy them. Sample free if you write the National Drug and Chemical Co of
Canada, Limited, Toronto. ,51,
Victoria  Still  Agitated  Over Question
��� Police   Commissioner;
Appealed To.
are deep-curved lenses
which not only wonderfully enlarge your field
of vision but give you a
lot of real comfort and
vastly improve your personal appearance. If
you wear glasses, you should know all about
Let us  demonstrate and explain  their many
40 Sixth Street
New Wcstminstei
A number of French women have banded together
to fight indecency in dress. It looks like a war against
the best known national product.
The Jamaican government has put a $500 head tax
on Chinese. With the "White Wolf" cutting off their
heads at home and foreign governments taxing- their entry at a high rate, the Chinks are having troubles of their
own these days.
The New York legislative assembly is framing a law
against tipping. So far the man who brings you things
to eat in a restaurant has been able to keep himself above
the law.
For calling a woman of his acquaintance a "suffragette," a German doctor the other dav was fined on a
charge of slander. It makes a lot of difference where you
are when you apply that term to a lady.
When you're not quite sure what the Emperor of
Germany has been doing lately you can almost bank on j
it he's been unveiling a new statue of himself or holding
a military review.
Animals   That   Weep.
Laughing in believed to !>.��� peculiar
Lo man, but the same is not trii" of
weeping, which Is a manifestation
of emotion that i.s met In Bevera]
animals, Anions' the creatures that
weep most eaiiily are the ruminants.
All huntors know that the slag weeps,
and we are also assured that the
bear sheds tears when it sees its lasl
hour is approaching. The giraffe la
not less sensitive, and regards with
tearful eyes the hunter who bas
wounded it. Docs weep quite easily.
i. - .       ,.   ., ,,,.   ,    , t . ��� The sam�� is true of certain monkeys
tor missing counterfeit money. With Huerta issuing one as for the elephant, ther- is abun
kind of coin and Carranza circulating another variety,'dant ev,donce of the ease wtlh wh,cl
outside competitors are diligently frowned on.
A Winnipeg bartender has been sentenced to a two-
year term for serving knock-out drops in a customer's
booze. The mixologist was lucky when the court didn't
order him to drink some of his own dope.
An American consul in Mexico has been arrested
Victoria, April 3. One of a number
cf floating sitlirtiarlne mines us.*.! by
the CTnlted States military authorities
for harbor dpfense In the watt rs In
the vlcln'ty rf the forts protecting Pu-
was found
be attached when the mine was prop
erly connected for iiRe. On tiie re*
turn of the party to Victoria, Mr,
Pauline telegraphed to the military
authorities at Kort. Warden telling
them of the discovery of the mill".
Some time ago a number of such
mines broke adrift from the military
reservation at fort Worden. The Do
it weeps. It sheds tears when wound-
er, or when it sees that ll cannol
escape; its tears roll from its eyes
like those of a human being In
Screw-making tndust ry.
Will Oilllngham's new Industry of
screw-making bring the town back to
its old wide repute? For before the
rise of Chatham, Dillingham was an
get Sound near Townsend, was found ! reservation at fort Worden, The Do I Important place with four quays ami
adrift In the straits. A party of Vie* minion marine and fisheries depart �� "harborowe" In which the Royal
tori an a on a pleasure trip up the ment was notified of the fact. Since Navy was stationed. Glllinghara goee
straits discovered the engine of war then nearly all the Btray machines Itself into history quite early by he
floating about two miles Boutbwest of jhave been recovered, most of them j '"B tbe scone of a great, battle be*
jfrial Island tend towed it back to having floated to the shore at various tween Edmund Ironside and thi
this city. Yesterday a government I points. All masters of vessels were
tender from Kort Worden came over I notified to be' on the lookout fnr
and took th * mine back to P: rt Town-   them.
sead.   The mine is technically known j 	
as "dead," that Is, it could not be dis-] ReleaFe   Suspect.
charged except by electricity, and.
while charged, could not be exploded
by anything coming into contact wltb
Tho find was made by a patty on
the launch Jessie, composed ot J. Pauline, J. Heyland, John McKenzie and
others. The apparatus is in the shape
of a cylinder about seven feet long,
with rounded ends, and about four
feet in diameter. A cap and plug
showed whore the electric wire would
Danes, and until the reign of Eliza
beth is boasted Its archbishop's palace. Ami the town has had Its share'
of famous inhabitants, including William Adams, the hrst Englishman tn
Aberdeen, Wash., April
BalsagOW, cafe and lodging house proprietor, who was arrested here today
on suspicion of complicity In thi robbery last Saturday night, of Ml" iank
at Elma. was ordered r, 1. ised by
Sheriff Mathews tonight, ile was not
Identified as belonging to the robber
band and the Bherlff said he could
find no evidence* connecting him with
tbo crime.
"discover   Japan   effectually."���Lon-
j don Dally Chronicle.
Parrot Is Remembered.
Cleveland, Aptii 3.���Harriet n
Bool., in her wiil. probated yesterday
leaves an estate of $26,000 and a parrot. The parrot gets an endowment
of $,?00 for its care.
Victoria, April 3.- Lengthy discussion of the Sunday closing problem
took place when deputations representing the social service commission
and the store proprietors presented
tlie*ir cases before the board Of police'
commissioners. The session heid In
camera, lasted nearly two hours, tin*
whole matter % being discussed, pro
and con., from the standpoints of tin-
two deputations.
The members of the social service
commission, referring to the recent
resolution passed by the City council
asking the board to Instruct the i">
ice* to enforce the Lord's l>;iy Act,
seconded the action of the council.
To just what extent ihe aci Bhould
be> onforced was not definitely stated.
Tin* discussion throughout referred
more* particularly to the question of
the closing t f stores and did not
touch other matters to which the
Lord's  Day  Act   refers,
Th.' steer,* proprietors declared thai
to allow certain premises In hotels to
keep open on Sunday while other
stores in a similar line of business
are forced tr> keep closed simply constituted discrimination, They said
they were willing thai the law should
be applied to all equally and without
favor. If all the Btores must keep
closed they would favor any order to
that effect. But If one could keep
open they asserted lhe lie-h' for all
io ehe llkev li '*. In ihls respei t the
members cf the Bocial service com-
mlcs'on deputation expressed the
opinion thai the Btore proprietors
bave lusi ��� rom d tor complaint.
Aft. r both deputations had present
er] their cares the police commissioners stated thai ihey would fully con
sider the representations mad*, and
Mu* suggestion was advanced thai if
in* parties ropres. nti I by I he i wee
udputntions would net together and
come in Borne definite decision, such
action would asslsl the commissioners in thi Ir .1' liberations,
Montreal, April 3. t'harg* el wilh
raising the face value of hank notes
from Jf> to $60, Johnny Rougeau was
arrested last night about 7 o'clock in
a yarel of Napoleon Daoust, 111 Notre
Dame Htree*t, and taken to No. 'J police b tat ton, Chabolllez square. He appeared in the arraignment court this
morning, pleaded not guilty and was
remanded   for   trial.
Rogueau, who claims to have come
from Naplervllle, the police allege, resorted to u clumsy scheme to raise
the figures on lulls. Cutting out cyphers that appear on the stamps affixed to cigar boxes, he pasted them
over the figures cf a number of five
dollar bills. Eleven opi rations were
required to obliterate all the figures
"ti   the   original   bills,     The     alleged
counterfeiter  called   at  the    Daoust
store, where a general business is conducted, anel bought a dress for $2,50,
and some soap, lor which he paid with
a fifty dollar bill, The clerk who
���erved lilm, as lie hael beeti wanted
to show the proprietor all notes In
excess'of $ii0, took the proffered note
io Mr. tlaoust. who at once saw that
the bill had ln*en raised. He telephoned to thf, police* Statlon/bUt in the
meantime the customer had gone out
to the yard. When the officers arrived they located liougeati und arrested
him on Information laid by Mr Daoust.
Taken   to   the    police station,  Kou-
geau Is said to have* been found In possession of a  number of simlleir "raised"   hills.     He   explained   h.'   had   received   the  bills   from  a   farmer,   to j
whom be had sold a number of pigs, j
and claimed he did not know the notes I
were not all right.
Rouges is 2S years old.
Church Notices
CHURCH- Minister. Itev. P. \V. Kerr.
Services ut the regular hours, itev.
Mr, Heustls will speak at the morning service on "Sabbath Observance."
j In the evening Rev, Mr. K'*rr will
'preach on "is There a Future Existence?" The Vexing People's Bible
class is holding their first open Sun-1
day at 2:30 p.m. when Mr, I), White' I
side  will give  an  address on   David
CHURCH Public worship, ll a, tn.
ami 7:30 p.m. Rev. I>. MacQregor, of
Toronto, will  preach In  the morning
: and in  the evi ning    it. v.    prim Ipa!
��� Mackay. cf Westminster Hall, wlll
preach specially io me ii under the
auspice*.- of the' Brotherhood of St,
Stephen's church. All welcome. M.
Gordon Melvin, minister,
i Lum.in   Brooks  Crosby,  D.D.,   pastor.
The suhje cl of the pastor's  morning
sermon ;.:   11  o'clock  will  be "Some
Cords Not Quickly Broken."   In    the
j afternoon there will be the usual ses
sion of the Hibl.* school, the  Baraca
(class .uni Mu*  Fidelia class    at    2:30,
I Th.* <*ve nin;*.  worship commences al
7:30.     The   topic   ot   tin*   sen,uni   hy
the paster is to be   "Some    Pn se*nt
Day Problems."   On   Monday   at    x
I p.m.  the   Young   People's  union     will
I meet.     The  midweek   prayer  servlcs
| is held on Wednesday evening   at 8
; o'clock.
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
iB one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there instead
of seeking their amusements else
Let us furnish tho piano that will
make your home attractive. The
DOMINION PIAN08 aro here for your
419 Columbia  St.,  New Westminster.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
P.O. Box �������� Dally Newt Bldg
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaraiitsed
69 McKenzie 8t SATURDAY, APRIL 4,  1314.
Your Last Chance to Buy at These Prices
We have still a large and varied stock to select from.
Bargains in all departments. The prices are cut to
below cost in ocder to close out the lease. Our stock
is too large to move and we will sacrifice it at any
price.   Nothing is reserved.   Come and be convinced
Suit Specials
"Pure Wool I'nslirink.iiil
wear; regular
$1.25,  for  	
Penman's   nn.l   Stanfield's
derwear; regular
��� Under-
���rular $9.00
Sox That Retail at
Our price 	
Our price 	
Our price 	
Our price 	
.  4c
Alpaca Shirts:
lar (1.00 	
Cut to thc  Lowest.
$9.00  Trunk.--. -*��A QA
cut  to    9*3a*90
Suit   Cases   that   se*
$2.60 tei $8.00, now
going at.  and   up   .
$1.00 Umbrellas
Regular $���'
Now from
,00 and $3.50.
for   from
Suits, rf
Our price  	
Suits,   reg,   $12.00
Our price 	
Suits,    regular
ami $20.00.
Our price* ....
Regularly  Sell  for
$2.00.     Our   price   	
$4.00.    Our  price-   	
$S and $0.    Our price  . .
Work Hloves, per
Zimmerman's Knit
Ties 60c, and 76c, 4 *Wf*
Our price*   I wC
Sweaters  that  always  sell  from
$3, $3.60, $4 nnel $6
Our price  	
$15,00,     $18,00
ill from
The   \ery   best   imported   West
of   England   cord.    Never   sells
less than $5.00.
Sale  price   	
imported   dime's   Guaranteed
Raincoats.    The kind that sells
for $12 and   $15.
Our price  	
Regular $1.00  kind.
Our   Price   	
Very   latest   in   Negligee
till     the     latest     stripes
Bhades.    Regular   prices
$1.00   up   to   $1.50.
Our Sale i'riee ....
Our price . .
oloves.   Regular
$1.50. for  	
To the first man purchasing a suit of clothes on Saturday morning we will give
absolutely free a Solid Leather Suit Case.
trice, to that with an ai r
Me family of < len n ne* bave bad an
������'��� ra     attendant* ol seven a) pray.
i nee January l thi re bave be n
tj ti deti*:. nt p. i pie who i,.ne* been In
the bouse as regular boftrdera. Then |
��� " I"* u eighti en others wt i have
���'��� mali ,i aiith i*.- ��� longer or shot-tar
���"i'- resting or waiting tor work, and
"'"��� have accommodated twenty-si*
I' Uts, and about .*ix out.sid.   pat
fpn    11  thi   dining  room each day.
i with sixty i r seventy diffi n at
people Interviewed In the office em-
11 ymenl bureau, t.nd our many other I
callers,  have-  given  sum**  opportune
tli.- tor usefulness which    we. trust
may not have le en lost.
"Our Claai  work  has not yet taken
on  very  large*  proportions, bul    we
trusl   in  the  fall  it  will  be easier to
:.'���<  inpllsh     something in  this  line.
The    gymnaalum class is again  in
I working order w ith an enrollment of
nine member*.   Borne very pleasant,!
: though Informal, social evenings have
j been held and we are just now start- I
i ing r  club  tor  young     women   who |
j have* no other place* to meet socially.
"We ar,* hoping that in time we
may have a very creditable V.  \V. C,
A. we;rk    in    iln's    city, and to    tliis
end we solicit flu- Interest and sup-
l port  of  all  friends  of  young   women
i and ask that if you can broaden out
influence l��y putting any more young
I pi ople In touch with our home, or by
[creating any further interest in cur
association   work   we   shall   be   very
[grateful for further opportunities In
kervlce tor our common master."
Finance Committee.
The   following   was   submitted     by
Miss Ethel li. Dauphinee:
"in tin* fear iluit the membership
of tin* association may become discouraged over this report, in which
we carry Into the next year such a
d> licit as ls shown by the treasurer's
statement, the finance' committee
think it well to present a few facts
in  addition.
"Our treasurer's statement shows
thai wa have $32.15 in the bank to
m< el   s   deficit    of,   approximately,
"First, we may mention that, since
the closing of the year's books, $30
on account of home statement for
March has been paid in to the secre-
iiity, and an amount of $45 is now
outstanding, which wlll probably be
paid in during April or May. This
$13. With tlle $31t in the bank, brings
down the deficit to, $600.
"Another encouraging tact is that
wo are confidently hoping for a re
bate on the rent since- January 1. and
a decrease in rental for tlle coming
year. \ic are not certain of this,
j but application has been made to
headquarters and we are lead to expect help along  this line.
"We may also mention that the
membership campaign tor 1B14-1915
I Is well under way and is meeting
with fair success. About $250 has already been hand, d in to the treasurer and we are expecting in all about
$5��0  from  this source.
"The financial depression, following bo cloBely upon the starting of
our  Y.  \V.  C. A.  work here,  has af-
Baking Powder
Pure,   Healthful,   Dependable
Its active principle solely
grape acid and baking
soda. It makes the food
more delicious and wholesome.   __^__
The  low priced, low grade
powders put alum or Erne
phosphates in the food.
Ask Your Doctor About That
The Bank of Vancouver
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Orsfts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of ths
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: a. W. BLACK, Manager.
heart and hav,. many capable hands,
who are not afraid lo face the future.
We believe, as has been predicted
that In the' opening of the Panama
Canal, 1915, we will see the beginning
<;f a greatly increased population on
'he Pacific Coast, which will be further augmented bj  the completion of ! hlghlv favored by tne mayo. and coun;
piano whose owner would like to place
for the care of it, kindly communicate with this committee.
Travellers' Aid.
"The position of travellers' aid ia
held by a secretary of the association.
Mrs.  M. K.  Patchell.    We have been
^.e \ cll  of our city  in  the   favorable' ar
This Sale inaugurated for 10 Days Only.
OPEN SATURDAY AT 9:30 A.M. to 11:00 P.M.
673 Columbia Street New Westminster I
the (',. T. P. and c. N. railways,
can be ready for these people.   We |^_m__\ ��%�� X STK��I
hay a place to fill  i��� our city's life   them, th      allowlnB  Mr8. &"he7li
PUT m- den^^s^e! &? # &*��*�� * &*
ing year the Importance of this posi-fc^ ^ZTnZ g.'RrtSSrt
fecled us, certainly. Occasional cases   **1U��* assisting women and girls in the name
have arisen which demanded ttnanc- "rinding that the work was de- ot tYle % w C A We thank tht
mg. (or a time at least, and It is mandtng a general secretary, We were mavor aml councn for ^ COa8ldera-
posslhle that such cages will be even   very   fortunate   In   securing  the   ser-   tlon  and   we  appreciate  the  Interest
more numerous    during    the coming'1 "" "  vlw"   *    ��� ".���(���*. *>. \ *."- -     * --
year,  but   these    are    circumstances  ���.,   ilFi ���,���_ _al_r ul
which   the   assoc'a'.ion   must   be  pre- (and girls of our c.ties had eminently   patcheil's appointment, to March  31
fitted her for  the position she holds. | R77  tral,���   itsn  ��\-,i-ir.    ���...    v.__
_a   vices of Miss a. Irwin of Vancouver. 1 iney  m^est^t���  time i  UmV
-teTj?* ��*^J2?iJSKE  fe"! November IB. the date of Mrs.
invite  the  ladies of this  city  to   inspect   their   spring   stock   of   the
latest fabrics and  styles.    Special price for two weeks only $36 and
$4H.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
i Continued from page one)
made, but you will no doubt be interested lo know some of the internal
workings of the association since the
change of administration.
"As secretary 1 have endeavored to I faithfulness
put iulo play  some of the forces that
make for the building up of a Cliris-
tian borne, and to carry cut the idea
pared to meet and deal with as kind- , "wen ner ior tne position sue noios. I677 trains, 1380 electric cars have
Iv  and  Intelligently  as possible. Mls=   Irw>n   assumed  her   duties    on j been   met:   94   people   travelling   as-
' "However, the outlook for the com- (January 1, 1914, and ill every demand sisted, 32 ladies taken to the Y W C \
In* year i. hops-Jut, Wa spent about /uponi ber lias shown the wisdom ol i hostel, employment found for elirht
*Hltu   lust    year   on    furalablnca   and / the  heard  in   it*   choice.     During  the   DroDie '     ' "u    Iur   <-*PMl
repairs   which   wlll  not  be  necessarv [ ��>' >���:" ��r  feori.arr rat*  *ti��a jar.,!..    "    "   ��� -.���_,,���__ ���.^rtm.���,
this vekr and the experience gained  *on,   Dominion   general  secretary   of      ",iavfng  been  ��w? to  ne'.���  mei,
,,,  tiL    [,.-,r nt  work   should  ell-   I,u' Student department of association    started  by the  close of this year,  we
j in our i ii bi  yeai - ui ��� , work   v*gited our rilv at 0llr truest I hepe to make our religious department
am,* Ub to oo oe* '    '   :       ' h_  request    and    with   permission   from , one  of  the  strongest   in   the coming:
���We can do much fo.  tl �� home by , h    H en   sht.  ge,  asidt,   ���er own   year and have faith our work will pro-
making   ourselves     ac iial. ted     wut. ^        departm,.n,     work    for.a. I,
tha, conditions there and then adyer-  *^i;t t)m(i and 6afae to our ajj ho'd. it
tlsing  it,   m  a_personal   way,   wnoi h (   .     y    ,v   (.   A    method.*; jof our community and the confidence
our friends     Perststen     and united    /^^ IO departments
effort should brum us out at the close i"
of  the  coming   year  with money  to
e.ur  credit."
President's   Repcrt.
Mrs.    W.    T.   Reld,   president, sub-
mltted  the  following report:
"We the board of directors of this
association, feel that it is with much
gratitude to our Heavenly Father we
are able to submit the following report. Grateful for many instances Of
His approval Of this work, one
the strongest being our large membership of Christian women whose
to this women's cause
has been freuuently tested during the
past  year.
"This being cur first year, we would
department     work    for. a j gress in all its departments, that our
| short time and came to our aid. hold-   members will he inspired by the need
drill   in   Y.   XV.  C.   A.
ind  com  iin  our association  to  fill  that  need.
tieitt.es. giving  Us  litany  helpful  sug- [that ihey will pray and work to ans-
' gestions,   planning   with   and   lor   us. ; wer their prayers, knowing that God
We   are   greatly   indebted   to   Miss j will bear and bless."
Jamie-son for this especial considers i	
tibb and courtesy. I FIRST  WESTMINSTERS
"Our executive is composed of an
honorary president, president, five
vice-presidents, recording secretary,
corresponding secretary and treasurer, four of our vice-presidents beina
of at the head of religious, business.
educational and social departments.
"All committee work coming under
some one of these departments. The
following are the reports of the com
mittees we have taken up during the
Battalion Order No. 14. by Major C. E.
Doherty,   Commanding.
Officers'  duties���To be orderly  for
well, next for duty  Lieut. Swan.
week ending April  5.   Lieut.  Mother-
Battalion duties���"G" company will
furnish  all   battalion   duties   for  the
ensuing week.
Capt.  G.   H.   Manchester.  C.A.M.C.,
P.  O.  BOX  442
Improved Spring Schedule.
Effective  April  1st,  1914.
S.S. "Prince .Rupert," S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince-
Albert."  S.S. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prlnee Rupert and Granby
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To   Victoria   and   Si'attle.
Every Thursday, 12 midnight���
To Prince Kupert and Stewart.
Every Friday. 12 midnight���
To    Queen    Charlotte    Island
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
To  Victoria  mid  Seattle.
Grand Trunk Railway
Special round trip rates in connection wllh ocean tickets on sale
April '.!**tti, -Tith and iioth. Limit
October Hist.  1914.
. 110.00
. 129.36
. 10S.50
.  112.85
St. John     120.00
BOSTON    110.00
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
Smith, C.P. A. T.A.
Phone   Sey.  8134.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G.
527  Grsnville  St.,  Vancouver.
Assoc ;
having returned from leave, takes over
House Committee. j the duties of medical officer from this
"The house committee, tlle  first to I dae.
be appointed  by  the  board,  with  the       Attestations- Pte.     Theis.    Corbett.
of making  the  building a  centre of j ask  you  to  kindly    remember    that
Christian activity. 'this  is  a  report   of 'beginnings,'  not
Young    Woman's    Christian'one of an organization with years ��r1^Kltr0n" w'ere  responsible  for having j Pte. H. D. Hitching,
ation  was born  in  prayer, and ' experience  behind   it,  in   fact,   there : t))(l h0Btej rBady  for occupancy June |    Transfer-���Col. Sergt. P. J. Simpson
only so long as it seeks independence   was not one among those  who insti* k   isi 13*.    This with the aid of many  transferred from "B" company to staff
upon the Holy Spirit the consecration ' luted  the   movement,   who  had   ever Ihelpful friends was accomplished.   At j orderly room Col.-Sergt.
and spiritual uplift of all young  wo- been  actively   engaged   in  the   work. :
men cAn it hope to accomplish the Being so far from the Dominion head-
nurpose for which it came into exist-1 quarters.     Toronto,     we     were     to
ence.    All   the   way   through   Its   ex-  organize   with   what help   that  could
porience  of   fifty-five   years    the   in- i be secured,  near at hand.    Upon  institution  has  kept before  it  the one   vitatlon   the    general    secretary  and!
great object  of bringing  the  woman-1 president  of  the   Vancouver  associn- ( j|,.g.'ocrge Small was elected to fli.ie
hood ..   mr land into close and vital  lion very kindly came to our assist-  j^p  vacancy.    This  committee  holds
contact   with  Jesus Christ.       _ ance.   Riving    many    helpful BUggest*   regular meetings and  In co-operation
"In   these   modern  days   when    all   lions, and we take this occasion  tor   wju,  the general  secretary,  looks aJ*-1 New, Spare-time Profession for   Men
branches   >.f    christian    work  have (.expressing our appreciation of  their  ter the comfort of those in the home, |       and Women���One Man Makes
! a shower h1 Id at this time many valuable   girts   were   presented   and   very
much appreciated.    Mrs. C.  A. Welsh
'tli n tendered her resignation as con-
; yi nor  of   the   committee,   which   was
accepted with regret by the board and
of Christian work have .expressing our appreciation of .heir
b . n busying themselves more partic* interest and kindness,
ularly with the physical, mental and "April feth, 1913, marks the d;ite'
social aspects of life we have been iof organization, the committee which
facing the danger of swinging too had been appointed by the women's
much over to these things, to the ] council to effect ihis organization
neglect of the things that are more
vital. I $1,091.70, which  had   been    gathered
"It would seem that a church today | from the women of the city, mostly in
is scarcely considered to be doing its j small sums, for this purpose.   With
comfort of those in the- home.
keeping up supplies and in every way |
looking after the building service and j
detail of the home life. i
Educational  Committee.
"This   department   opened   in   Sep*
!!!,"!.f<i.ovt'1! -��. l.e !)0:! directors   tonlupr   the 80Plal eommitte giving a
very   successful   evening,   enjoyed   by I
betwteu SO and 10 young ladies. Gym
$3500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of new
.���notion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country.
there ls offered to the men and
women of today, a new profession.
namely, that of writing moving pic-
,,  and Sewing classes were then  ture   plays.    Producers   are   paying
duty as a modern institution  unless, | this gum as a start the present hostel ��� f01.me(1      -\lrs.   i,anlbert   very   kindly I from $25 to $150 for each scenario ac
further   growth   before   appointing   a
Free aad Oeai. Mgr,
\V   r   H. BI'OKI.IN
���ee. and Treat
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
as some one has said, it is conducting <i hospital on the roof and a
kindergarten in the basement. The
tendency most to be feared today in association work  is that    of
forgetting the more hidden things of I general secretary. Mrs. Ford was
If.-. All Christian workers feel this, Longaged for this position, proving very
dimeter. .'efficient   in   pulling   tlle   building   in
"In our small way here we are try- shape for occupancy, continuing in
Ing to make use of every opportunity. I this position until January IT. 19*1
to advance' the b"st interests of the | when her resignation was accepted by
people we meet.    While our family is , the  board.
small, there is considerable coming "We find, on comparing om* flrsi
and   going   of  transients,  and   people i year's  work  in  other cities, that  our
eking   employni. t.t,   or   passing   to | standing  is   most     satisfactory.     We
was rented and put  in order for as- I g7ivp'lier services in  the gymnasium I ceptod, upon which they can build a
soclatlon  work,    The board decided  as did also Mrs,  Eugene  Brown  ta photo play-
to open the home under the charge of ; tlie Bew|ng classes; a married ladies'!
a  matron,  deeming  it  wise  to  await :
$3500 in Six Months.
class was also formed.    We have put I    As it only requires a    few    hours
j in some apparatus for the use of the   time   to   construct   a   complete   play
gymnasium   classes  and   expect   this
and from the dining room, among
whom some little wave of Christian
Influence nmy bo net in motion. It
takes so many little net? Of kindness
and so many little expressions of Interest, nnd so many little heart efforts on the part of so many different
work with our tyes to the future; we j
cannot spring a full-fledged asseein*
tlon In a night, but if we wan1 te
grow we must have room to grow In,
we must keep our home and work
where it can be seen, where it is of |
to develop Into one of the most at
tractive and beneficial departments i
of work. This committee has also I
taken charge of the advertising ami
printing of the association, advertising the N. IV. Y. W. C. A. all througa
the countryside, particularly between
here and Chilliwack,
Social Committee.
"In the work throughout the year
the social committee is cue that we
have made frequent demands on and
have always found them responsive,
rranging evenings, providing program or refreshments, whatever the
to  the  people  who  need  It,  and ! occasion required.    Since the forming]
you can readily see the immense
possibilities in this work. One man.
who gave the idea a tryout, writes
that he earned $.'!500 in six months.
it is possible for an intelligent person to meet with equal success.
Cine feature of the business which
should appeal to everyone, is the the
work may be done at home ln spare
time. No literary ability Is required
and women have as great as opportunity as men. Ideas for plots are
constantly turning up, and may be
put in sceneario form and sold for a
good price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete  particulars  of  this  most
people to lead a soul    out    into    the j we must work to support it. through   of thir committee, with Mrs. Wm. Gif- j Interesting and profitable    profession
Isiger, fuller life, thnt we' cannot dis-1 its infancy, up to the time it  will be   ford  as convener,  in September, two j may be had FREE OF CHARGE by
count any of the varletj of opportune M dnpend "   cf  t'lh  will   take  social  evenings  have  been   given,  a \ smiling a post card to
ties  for such  work, j time, but it must needs be so,    This   home  cooking  sale held.    This  com-1
"We have  successfully  established   is  our  difficult  time  which  we  aro 1 mlttee was aleo commissioned to look
the idea of family worship and    the  pnsains  tlirouah.  made   much    mote   after placing a piano for general use
boarders In the home come very feg- difficult through the preseni  genera!  in the building.    At present we ���"*���"���*���';nny ���-���> UMIVFV. HtPPP   Pi
ularly each evening to bur short de-1 money stringency, but we are stout of , renting one.    If anyone  knows  Of  a ,DUA IdO nll.nto-uAKRt, r��.
Photo-Play Association
Odd Lines
are being cleared off at specially
reduced prices.   Some lines last
advertised  are  cleared   up  and
..thers  are  going.    Note  prices
Australian Roast Reef. Goods
O.K., labels a bit soiled, reg.
25c;   to  clear at  per  tin  15e
Holmes'   Furniture   Polish,   reg.
25c., to clear, 2 for   25c
Silica Soap Paste, reg. 25c; to
clear at    15c
Chow Chow Pickles, large bottles, a few left; reg. 30c; to
clear    20c
Pure Maple Syrup, pint sealers,
each  25c
Noel's Jams and Marmalades,
each    ,... 20c
Winter Harbor ("lams; reg. 2 for
25c. to clear 3 for   25c
Herring in Tomato, Canadian,
large tins. 3 for   25c
Asparagnis, large tins, to clear
at   20c
Tuckfield's Sauce, 2 large bottles for 25c
E.  U.  Smith's    Grape    Catsup;
reg.  25c,  to clear    15c
Manilla PripB Syrup, labels a
bit soiled; reg. !>6c, to clear
at     35c
Model Grocery
SOS Sixth St. Phone 10012.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
HII6   Columbia   8tr��et.
;. S   KEITH. Manager.
Local News
Weather Today.
New   Weatmlnater ami  the  Lower
Mainland: Light to moderate winds,
mostly somberly and westerly; chief
lv cloudy and  mild  with rain.
case being adjourned until lion-
morning at the court house, when
honor will  sum  uj. the- evidence.
S. K. Kil ward's bigh-class jewellery
will be* practically given tei the pub*
lie tonight when \V. Art will sell by
auotlon  the remainder of the stock.
Mortgages    Alfred XV. Mc!
Is Acting  Reeve.
Councilor Robertson is acting reeve
of Coquitlam municipality iu tlle at.
sence of It.'eve Marnicnt. who is attending the grain commissioners'
meeting   in   Winnipeg.
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
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
W. Art, the auctioneer, will tonight
sen by auction the remainder of s. IS,
Kd ward's jewellery stock. The sale'
commence! at 7 o'clock sharp. (3209)
Visits City Today.
Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public wcrka for the province, will be
in the city today paying one of liis
periodical visits in order to inspect
roads and public buildings.
Eat at the Royal cafe. Dominion
Trust building. Good cooking; good
service. CUS9)
Special Session.
A sp. clal meeting if th.* Burnaby
council will be lu i.i today commencing at 1 o'clock, te. discuss tin* estimates for 1914. Tiie sale of the treasury certificates by the Toledo. Ohio,
firm will make it possible for the municipality to determine what amount
is abailable to carry on the business.
Briiiuettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Harry Davis & Co., Phones
88U   and   411 L. 13190)
Burnaby Teachers Meet.
A meeting between the school board
and the Durnaby teachers with
respect to the ordering of supplies for
the coming year, will be held at West
Burnaby  on   Monday evening.
Milk Was Spilled.
A runaway team attached to a milk
wagon created a little excitement on
Columbia street yesterday, milk bottles being scattered over the pavement from Sixth streei past the citv
Wins Honors.
Word was received yesterday by T.
I.. Ilrlggs of this city of the success
of his son, Krrol C. Brlggs. who while
attending lhe Hill Military Academy
at Portland gained such marks in efficiency and deportment as to entitle
him to what is known as a "Silver
Ragle," a watch charm highly prized
by the students.
This was particularly noticeable la
the Schumann numbers. "Noveletteln
F." "Waium." and "Grillen." The
s'irring force of the first number, the
wistful questioning oi il"- second and
the fanciful caprice of the third, revealing the freshness and spontanlety
of Miss Gulchon's work, other numbers  were:    Sonata  <.p.  T8,  Beetho-
veil    played   with   great   breadth   and
brilliancy; a charmlnad. number.
������Ann nine." in which the young artiste proved her musical insight to be*
Of a high order. In her fourth group,
a waltz by Ilralims and "I'apillous,"
Greig. Miss Gulchon was possibly at
her best, although in h< r lasl numbers. "Nocturne," "Mazurka." and
"Walts." Chopin, slii' was charming,
especially In the lighter passages. A.
Thornthwaite, a cultured baritone,
was very pleasing in his vocal numbers, anil Miss Grace Ridge, a young
elocutionist r.f exceptional talent, gave
two selections most effectively.
in the city he has been prominently
Identified with tbe work e,f the St.
Mary's parish church. Sapperton, being warden at the tune of his death
He was unmarried, leaving two a\mtl rs
unmarried in Kngland to mourn liis
WATSON    The death el' Mrs. Robt.
j. Watson occurred ai tin  Royal Columbian hospital   ni  Thursday after
an   lilt" i-s of a   few  days,
nad been s  resident of
,Jor  the   past   fifteen
band being an engiu
the direction of t'.ie company's operations.
The company,  says    Mr.    Mcl.eod.
eeuns se'ieii e laims on the middle fork
of   the*   lioise   river,   Klmore   county.
: Idaho,  extending   over   74H   acres,   of
l whicli 535 acres have b. en proven as
I gol.l   bearing   gravel.     The   company
i has spent close on a quarter of a mil-
! lion dollars  in preliminary  work and
i in another 80 days it is expected that
Deceased | the properties will  be  producing.
this  district        While   Mr.   Mcl.eod's   residence   in
years,  h.r  Ims  ! Idaho may stretch into a year or see,
in the employ lhe does not  expect to remain perma*
lhe  (ireat  Northern   Railway.    To i u.-ntly away  trom  New   Westminster.
(���'red Davis will sell tonight at 7:30,
a large quantity of superior household furniture and effects, removed
for convenience of sale to the City
Auction rooms, opposite th.
Montreal, Columbia street, practically
everything you need for household
furnishing at your own price, as
every article must go regardless of
price  offered. (,1207)
For Tne purpose of revising the
stock list for the 1914 provincial exhibition, a meeting was held In the
city yesterday of prominent farmers
and stock raisers of the district who
(are members of the committee of the
! It. A. and I. society. Luncheon was
j held at the Russell hotel, a greeting
lon behalf of tiie city  being made  by
Autoist Fined.
A fine of $20 and costs was imposed upon .1. N. Ernest of Vancouver
in the Hurnaby police court yester-
d iy morning for failing to report an
accident which happened on Kings-
Come in and get particulars of the! way last week. The accused is said
Home furnishing club, Westminster , to have bumped into a team of horses.
Furniture store. Fourth and Columbia one of which had to be destroyed
streets.    Drawing .Saturday evening,   j while the other was seriously Injured.
(3201, IA  civil action may  follow.
H-ink    0f | Acting   Mayor   J.     B.     Jardine.     Responses  were  mude  by  Nell
I vice-president   and   Manager
: MacKenzie of the association.
j those present were:
.Messrs. XV.  A. I.ang. KTmriie
Watson,    Vancouver    island;
[HJgginson,   chilliwack:   s.   n.
mourn hi r loss she  leave
and one daughter, Mrs. J
of Port  GuK'iion     The   funeral  ar
num..ments are in tbe hands of Mtir
chle i  Son.
; a husband I He   will   have    his     headquarter:*
ck Gulchon, j lioise, making frequent trips to
hydraulic ground  about SO  mileB
Team from  Victoria   Puts on
Work   Here���Vancouver
gates  Attend.
New  Westminster  was invaded  last
Nelson.   n|Ktu  1)V   visiting   Klks of  Vancouver
"      A jam!   Victoria     who     helped   to  mak'*
Among | merry ;lt tin' banquet table in the Oddfellows' hull, following the Initiation
i Capt.   0{.  Seven   new   members  by  the  local
James   |0(],(1      Kightv-flve   sat  down   at   the
Slum '
The greatest moving picture mechanical devise ever invented, will
be the special attraction at tbo Royal
theatre next Monday and Tuesday It
will be the first time the talking pictures have ever been shown in New
j Westminster. It takes three people to
operate these wonderful pictures and
together with their two machines and
; other paraphernalia over a ton of
baggage is carried. l'erfect mil.-*hi
between voice and motion on the
screen Is guaranteed.
Too Late to Classify
Offer Him a Job.
The Coquitlam municipal council
has approached ex-Councillor R. J. C.
Atkins. J.P., to accept the position of
police magistrate. A reply is expected to be made at the next meeting of
tiie council.
A good chance to secure a bargain.
S. E, Edward's high class jewellery
will he disposed of by auction ton'ght.
To Meet in Y. W. C. A.
For the annual meeting on Monday
afternoon    the    Victorian    Order    of
Nurses    lias   secured   the   assembly
roem of the Y. W. C. A. in  place of !
the   Y.   M.  C,   A.,  the  usual   meeting ;
Pair of Hindu Drunks.
In the police court yesterday morning only two Hindus lined up before
Magistrate Edmonds, each laboring
under a drunk charge. The pair
plead, il guilty and the usual two-fifty
levy was made.
Roman Clears.
The halibut steamer Roman, which
has been undergoing repairs at the
wharf of the Columbia Cold Storage
Company for the past two months,
previously being chartered as a fishery cruiser by the government, cleared for North Vancouver yesterday
morning where she will go into dry-
dock. The Roman, after having her
hull scraped and painted, will refit
| for the halibut banks.
Lights for  Hospital.
The house committee of the Royal
; Columbian hospi:al made a special
trip to Vancouver last night for the
'purpose of inspecting the* lighting sys-
i tem at the general hospital in that
I city. This was done before the com-
: mlttee made any recommendations re-
' giirding the lighting of tbe completed
' wing of the new  hospital.
non, Cloverdale;  Jos. Thompson, t'hil-l
liwack;   B.   A.   Wells,   Sardis:   J.   M.l
Steves,  Steveston;   W.   Uanford, Chilliwack,  J.   H.   Wilkinson,   Chilliwack: j
J.   MoClughan,   Port  Kells;   Dr.  J.  G. j
McKay, New Westminster; A. C. Hum!
mer, Chilliwack:   Prof.  W. T.  Mellon-j
aid.   Victoria;   Alex.   Davey,   Ladner;
D. Montgomery, Coquitlam; A. I). I'at-!
terson.   Ladner;   J.   H.   Watson,   New:
Westminster;   A.     Thompson.    Chilli-'
Wackl   W.   R.   Gilley,   Aldermen   Dodd
and  Goulet.  New   Westminster.
CHUBTON���The funeral of
Churton, who died at his home
Columbia street east, on Thursday will
take place in St. Mary's Anglican
church. Sapperton at 10:80 this morning. Tiie services will be held by
Rev. Frank Plaskett, interment taking
place in the Church of England cemetery.
Deceased   was   well   known   in   the I
city, having resided 'lere for the past !
18 years.    Born  in  Kngland. he came !
out to Canada when a young man. finally   locating   in   New    Westminster.
banquet table with J. Stilwell Clute,
grand exalted ruler, as chairman In
the absence of Mayor Gray. The complete staff of officers of the Victoria
lodge were present at the meeting,
they having charge of the initiation
work. Sometime in May the New
Westminster officers will journey to
Victoria lo tak,. charge' of similar proceedings.
Among the speakers of the evening
were L. W. Blck. past exalted ruler,
Victoria; Alex. Peelem, esteemed lead-
! Ing knight. Victoria: K. C. Dlllabough,
. Viotoriai Frank MrAlpin. past exalted
I ruler, Vancouver; EJ, W. Ilackmtith,
I past grand ruler, Vancouver; O. K.
liiiiph ; Fitzsimmons, Vancouver; J. v King*
116 | lima, Victoria; J. F. Morris, past exalted ruler, Vancouver; Robert Clark,
life member Lodge No. 1, Vancouver.
Bro. A (I. Williams of the local
lodge rendered musical selections.
..It      SALE-  NKW
business property Mt
e mi,* iivei   u  per '������ i
ee sure money maker
handled.    Total  pn,
iiii.me* fnr further particular!
WE8TM1NS1 li
1   saeTlfi'-e*.      Re
t   (net.)    Thin
and e*;in east I ������
JMll.'l.       Cell
flee,    six   rooms,   thoroughly   modern,
new and every late* convenience.    Pull
size*  lot,  garage mul  lane* nt   rear,  situ
ate Dublin street, close u> 12th.   Ownc
leaving city mul wants offer.
gieti*   this   kirguiii   eet   once.
ly modern bungalow,  situate Sixth i
jusi   above   sixth   Ave.     Prion   $.
Easy terms.
Wll.I, QIVE cash and CLEAR DEED
ie. close in double corner at Cedar Col
iieio* tor bungalow.    What have* you t.,-
ly modern dwelling, situate 4 tli avenue.
mul   U'lti  street,  owner  wants  tem   I
What offer.
William Mcl.eod of this city, who is
well known both here and in Vance.liver In real esteite and insurance clr-
where be assumed a position with the cles, has been elected president and
Brunette Sawmills. He. was with tliis ; managing director Of the Hois.* King
company until six years ago when be Placer company, owners of large gold
became' a member of the staff at the hydraulic properties in Idaho, and will
land  registry office.    During his stay   leave at the first of May to take' over
I'I lit
���|E0     I'I*
. e;
rooms  tl
n   *i
�� in ;
l*'e ih
-18   i
ug,   cli
<*e ii
* ,    *���
it** on
er   partieu
ars i
Eastman and Co.
Phone   "112.
Westminster   Trust   Hull.lint:
Dr. Lambert, the eye, ear. nose and
throat specialist, has removed his
off'ce to the Dominion Trust building. (3200)
Light Finaered Artist.
An n'leped member of the II��ht fin-
gered organization will have a hearing before Magistrate Edmonds iti
police cjurt this morning. The man
is said to have delved into the pockets
of a partner with good results.
Wood!  Wood!   Wood! To Burn.
The best wood in the city delivered
at  your  house  56  minutes  after you
nhone the   order.    Superior   Sash    &
Door Co.    Phone 503. 131911
Protest Private Meetings.
The* question as t.) whether ratepay.
ers should be allowed to attend committee* meetings was argued at the'
regular meeting of the Burnaby school
board,   held   nt    West    Burnaby    on
| Thursday, Several complaints were
made in this dtreotlon by those- re-
Biding in West Burnaby, who make it
ja regular practice to attend all sessions.    Chairman Herd epxlained that
/in senne instances business of a character which had to do with the repti
tut ion of pe 'pie connected with the
������taft was taiei'ii up and therefore it
was only ri-lit thai the committee
meetings should be private. A petition was received [rom residents in
the f.eizi ih* district for a school to
be built, but as this was not unite in
order it was returned with Instructions to rectify thc i n t r
Chinaman leijured.
A   Chinaman   named   being     Chung
was brought   in  from  Abbotsford last
evening   suffering   from   injuries   sus- *     Mrs.   E
��a:ne d at  a  lumber camp.    He    was   Monday,
taken to the Royal Columbian hospi
tal  where he  was attended  to by Dr
Roth well.
Social and  P
Goule t v.ill not  receivi
Insure in
largest fire
\V.   Mcl.eod
the    Royal,  the   world's
company.    Agent,   Alfred
the Insurance  Mem.
.    M    V.   'if   -Mill!
ee ci .1 pn a li ���:
Sapp. rton, on
Court Goes to Witness,
lit  the case  against  a man   named
I Nelson, of Langlev, charged with
"eduction, the court presided over by
j Judge' Howay yesterday went to tli"
up-river municipality to tuk.> the e\i.
dence of the principal witness who
was iitieiii!'* to attend in this city. Ac-
| companylng his honor were, sheriff
Armstrong, Court Registrar Cambridge. J. R. Grant crown prosecutor,
and Court Reporter Bunting, The
party returned  to the city last night,
���wouldn't it be nice for a little* Bnack.
' Assorted  Sandwiches, Toast,  and  Tea.
The Ri v. II. A. 3 11)
mi.'i'i.itni. ��111 h* the i
at St. Mare's church,
Sunday   morning,
Miss      Francis    Guicht n,    I. '��� r,
' hi aid In recital ai the Btudio ol  Mi  .
an i   Miss  Cavi -Brow ae Cave   " I   niii
J V.- ri ii strei t, on Thursday evenln \
a   pupil  . I   Miss   XI.   L,   Ca' * -Bro     ���
Cavi.    She   passed  exai   rial   .
8) I" pianls-U  i l c. nci ri standard i.i
Maj   and  shows  a  remarkable    i oi .
mand   of   her   work.    The    pro ������
. which was delightfully varied , i
well c el tulat. el i" ,1 splay hi t a
and e s. ��� llent technique, and
prove ei hi t telf throui lioul i
pathi tic Intel preti r of the ci mi
Int. nth .is. i,e aiing In Ihe ���
mi venu uts,   sereai   d ipth  and   b
' of tone,  and   In   the   mo e   brllil ml
pas a es of fluencj and agil I.
gerlug deserving  of spec
If Luther Burbank's genius began and ended with the origination of the Shasta
Daisy, his fame as a horticulturist would have been permanent. The Shasta
Daisy is now the most popular white flower grown in the world.
Several improved strains have* been created by  Burbank since his organization of this unusual riower.
All are  beautiful.
Shasta Daisy Seeds are only one of the many different, varieties of  Luther  Burbank's original s is
that you can purchase in our store the only store in New Westminster that carries them. Following out
our progressive policies of merchandising, we aecured the exclusive representation of The Luther Hur
hank Company, the sole distributor of original Hurl.ank productions,  which  we* offer you at first hand.
The rest of Burbank s.*e-iis is moderate, For $1.26 ynu can get
twelve varieties Luther Burbank'B own selection. This will give
you a most unusual garden tor 1 :>14. With every $1.26 purchase, we
will give free a copy of "Tin* Culture* of Flowers, Fruits and Vegetables," written by Luther Burbank himself.
Lock for the Seal.    It is on each package of Seed and  is your protection and guarantee of an original  Luther Burbank  Production.
Money Saving Clearance Sale
this week come in our store' and
sample' MacLaren's Produetts. The
demonstrator wll] be pleased to tell
you all about  their goods.
MacLaren's Jelly Powders, 3 for..25c
Peanut  Butter, per jar  ..15c and 20c
Pimento Chi ese, p.*r pkt   10c
Cream   Cheese,  per  pkt    10c
And  In jars    35c
Qu-lac-th Cheese, per pkt  '''l5c
Prepared  Mustard, per Jar   10c
Krlngle  Coin   Flakes,  3  plus   25c
Robin Hood Porridge Oats in puts.,
at 10c and 25=
Kgg-O Baking Powder in25c, 50c, and
$1.00 tins.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 3S6.
���urr Block "olumhla  gtmat,
Read - The - News
M jsic
Phone  398
IIS  Mcl.eod
489 L
Residence:  Room
121   Water  St.,  Vancouver,  B.C.
have' started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New West*
minster and way points. A reliable
Bervlce guaranteed, Charges reason
able.    Give  ns a trial.
Phones:   Seymour  1843  and  6651
Martin-Senour  Paint   100%  Pure
The Martin-Senour 100 per com  Pure Paint being made of pure
materials covers 25 percent more surface, wears longer and is therefore more economical than adulterated paint or lead and oil.
The Martin-Senour 100 per cent Pure paint in point or covering ca
paclty and  durability  Is  unsurpassed by nny painting material made
Martin-Senour 100  por  cent  Paint  for exterior and interior dec
Martin-Senour New Tone for giving a Boft flat finish on piaster
walls, etc,
Martin-Senour Floor Paint gives a hard, smooth surface, is hard
cratch or mar and wears well.
for  .
for  . .
DxB fe
for  . .
9x1" C
for  .
��xl2 V
ror  ...
10.6x12 f
9x-10.fi fei
9x9 feet;
9x12 feet
i fi et; regular $fi
feet;   regular  $8.60,
t;  regular $11.
n'gular   $15.00,
t; regular $18.6
let; regular $21,
New Westminster.
Phone 69.
Tapestry Squares
Scotch Wool Carpets
Seamless Velvet Squares
6,9x9 f
for .
et: regular $22.60
feet;   regular   $30.00,
feol:   regular $46 UU
t; regu!
regular $13.00,
n gular $1"
9x10.6 feet;  tegular $23.61
9x12 feet;  regular $26.00,
Wilton Squares
Brussels Squares
Freight Paid to Out of Town
6.9x9 feet; regular $18,60,
Ox1.) feet;   regular  $21.76,
9x10.6 feet;   regular $22.60
9x1!! feet;  regular $2."i.00
11.3x12 feet; regular $31.60J
11.3x13.6   feet,   regular   $112.1!
11.3x15   feet;   regular  $46.76
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
''Miss ���������*������������!
���W HSU'S Mil	 SATURDAY,  APRIL  4,   1914.
City vs. Sapperton for City Champio
ship���Coquitlam   Meets   River-
view at Cambie.
The championship of the city  soccer league will he at stake at Moody
Waddell  was tin* one big boy in big
ll ague has.-ball Hut for his eccentri-
citie s he might have been in tin- same
position that Mathewson and l'lauk
enjoy today, drawing down his thousands every season witli bright prospects for tli.- future Few twlrlers
had it on the Hub.* when he was in
his prime', hut the same 'can appi)
when breaking training nil. a were
concerned. The writer recalls to
mind the visit made by Waddell to a
small eastern city iluring a spring
barnstorming trip in 1'joh, the roster
Including Larry Doyle, H<-iuie Zim-
merman, Mathewson and other big
league stars. Just prior to tiie game
Waddell was reported missing and n
hasty search discovered him in front
Spring���Ottawa and Quebec
Montreal, April 3.���That there will
,    , , , be six clubs in the Dominion Lacrosse
park this afternoon when teams rep-! association is now practically assured
resenting Sapperton and City come to- Two applications from Ottawa and
gether for the third time this season.   Quebec will be dealt with at the an
Will  Be  Increased to Six Clubs This I S'u-liT ,"" , ��X'   8ta"*""K,  slx .���**}
high, with big brawny shoulders, Waddell when In major league company
looked good for an extended life but
dissipation and then the white plague
finally got him.
By reason of a lack of Interest being
manifested among the "ther dubs in
the league the commission has decided
that City and Sapperton play off for
tlw championship, so that an Interesting struggle can be expected when
I.ongley starts the game at .'���: o'clock
On their recent form th
At  LOS Angeles���
Score   - p.
Oakland      1
Dos Angeles   2
Batteries:   Harney and  Mlt/.e
ritt and Holes.
II.    K.
nual  meeting.    The Ottawa club has
yet to put It in writing.
President Percy Quinn, who was in
Montreal   today,   stated   that   he   had
informed   Ottawa   that   be   would   not
accept a verbal application for a franchise,  and   that  they   must  apply   In
writing.    MH also stated that the an-
>' Sapperton I nual meeting of the "Hig Pour" would I
players  will  take the  field  favorites, | be held  in   Montreal  Saturdav,  April ! At Sacramento-
having won  the  lasl five consecutive j-io. Score   ���
games.      The    City,    however,    have;     Cp  to the  present   time  there   has   Portland   	
strengthened      considerably   ror   this   been   1.0 application   from   the  Seiam* ' Sacramento ....
afternoon and   to all  accounts  it  will    rocks and  unless  they   buy  the  Iran-!     Batteries:  Hrown and llawurth; Ar
I.e anybody s  game  until    the    final ; ohlse owned by one of lhe lorai clubs. ' ellanes and  Hohr. r.
..  ���  ,    a r. I ll is "ot nM? "iat lhc,y will be mem- ' 	
Mainland Cup Finals. I bers of the D. I., a.   The matter of At San Farncisco-
Port Coquitlam is expected to anne* greatest Importance to be discussed     Scori
another trophy  to tbe present string, i at the "Hig Four" meeting will be the ! Venice
win n  the orange and  black aggrega- i expansion  ot the  circuit,   which   will
tlOD clash   with   Rivervlew this after-  likely  be composed  or the  Nationals
noon on the Cambie street grounds In I Irish-Canadians, Toronto'-
the final for the Mainland cup.    Tak-I Quebec and Ottawa.
ing the season's record into consldera-1 	
tion Coquitlam should have little dlffi-i
eulty in   accounting   for Rivervlew.
The players  from  the railway  centre
have had the worst of the breaks In j
tho matter of cup tie draws, winning 1
Iroui the Hovers after three attempts 	
while it took two games to settle the   Quebec   and   Montreal   in
dispute with  the Klectrics. I
The Highlanders band will be in at-J
tendance at tht* game and in the ���
.vent r,f Coquitlam winning, will escort tin* team to the Strathcona hotel, I
temporary headquarters. At Coquitlam
the city baud is preparing to turn out j
and   gr.*e*t    th
N.   H.
A.  Circuit   Sure  of
Good Ice.
Agoot  General for  Western Australia
Discusses   Situation   in  Commonwealth.
_ Victoria. April ���<. Ueutenant-Col.
Sir Newton J. Moore. Agent-General
tor Western Australia, with head*
of a movie show paying admission for! quarters in London, on his way back
every small boy and girl in sight. "'"'" a "���It to the Antipodes, arrived here on the SS. Makura. He is a
typical Australian, of massive build
bronzed with much outdoor life and
a comparatively young man, having
been born at Bombay, Western Aus
tralia,  in   1X70.
After a military career In which he
distinguished himself. Sir Newton entered polities and was for five years
premier of Western Australia. In
1K10 be surrendered this post and
took the position of agent-general In
1-eiidon. which task has engaged his
i attention ever since. On his bein?
requested to continue the office last
year, he deemed it desirable to make
a visit to Ilis old home to look over
the situation.
He said lie found things in a very-
satisfactory condition. In respect to
immigration a problem presented Itself whicli would require much
thought on the part of statesmen.
Australia enjoyed a unique position
In the fact thut 01 per cent, of the
population was Uritish, but there was
a likelihood that ihis would be ulter-
(d owing to a prospective falling off
"f emigration from the Hritlsh Isles.
As more population was badly needed it might become Incumbent for
the authorities in Australia to seek
immigrants from Southeastern Kur-
Australia's Defence Policy.
Asked as to the 'Yellow Peril'' and
to what extent it was a factor in the
shaping of Australia's defence policy,
Sir  Newton   said   all  the   world   new I
knew how his countrymen fe*it about
it.    Compulsory military training had
b'-en adopted, and It was in every re- '
speet  proving a  success.    Some   ��3,-
OOO.Otio were being spent annually on
j this   branch   of   defence,   which   was
It.    H.
.  0      4
San Francisco   4     5     2
Batteries:   Ifltt,   liarkness  and   El-
Tecumsehs, Hott; Pernoll and Schmidt.
At Brooklyn���The New York Ameri-
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRE5
At a Sacrifice to Close an Estate
1 Anderson Computing Sale.
1 Coffee Grinder,
1 Keith Bookkeeping System.
1 Counter Scale.
1 Hygienic Refrigerator.
1 Small Safe.
1 Patent Cheese Cutter.
3 Grill Cashier Cages.
1 Contractor's level.
1 Contractor's Concrete Mixer.
Fine large store at Jubilee Station on the B. C
Electric.   A good stand.   Rent $35.00 per month.
e*:uis evened up the exhibition series
with the Ittooklyn Nationals today by
winning  the  s. cond  game   (H,
Score:   - R.    H.    R.
New   Vork      B      8      2
Brooklyn   l    5    0
Batteries:     Caldwell,    cole    and
when  tht/   r.tuin  home
, , ,, .designed on lines laid down bv Ixird
, Sweeney; Brown, 1'feltfer and Fisher.   Kitchener, who had  visited the Com
���   - ...    .       ~       ...   ,,    .     I monwealth in an advisory capacity a
  At   Washington���The   Washington  few years ago
j Americans   with   Jack   Bentley,   a  re-1     In  reBpm  t0  thp  navy   thp  ^j,
,     Quebec. April 3    Now that Montreal  "J?"1 i'V      "'"""d. held the Dnlver-  of building up a seperate unit of an
mainland   champions, has taken the Initiative iu the matter |, ly  0l ,\.'r"!��".   hltles3  and   'unless j empire fleet was meeting with every
8 eggo; ?,-4 e.ip e*ast<er sugar; 1
cup Itoyai Standard; l te>a-
Hpoonlul baking powder; 1-2 le-u-
Hpootiful salt. Beat yeeke-s e.f
'���ggs .-inel sugar to a cream; ndel
flour, baking powder and suit;
.'l.l.l water, ih.*n fold In whit,-
or eggs and link.* lu mliieiii*H in
layer tins.   Turn out unit spread
Willi   Jam.
of getting an  artificial  ice  plant  for   Ll      ,,! !",,.''.'* Ka,ne J��?tty' ,ww*  success.    A  short  time  ago the bat-
.. lt1ITltrIU.ll U    'lollllllFtni,       nol       'II      hllee '. .. - _. _.
Jericho Golfers Meet Team of Vancou
ver G. and C. C. at Burquitlam
i the   arena,   the   management   of   the
: Quebec arena, who promised artificial
! ice for the* local arena just as soon as
it was installed in Montreal, will likely decide on putting in the plant this
Horace Hlssault, head of the Etienne
Dlssault     Contracting     company     of
, Levis, proprietors cf Uie Quebec rink
has been spending some time in N'ew
ning 19-0,   Washington got 23 hits.    Uleship Australia, the flagship, under
At Port  Worth    Two triplesi and a  command  of Admiral  1'aty, had  had
by  Harry  Lord, gave the Chi-   nar   trial  trips   most   successfully.
cago White Sox an early lead against
Pert Worth today, the Sox winning
by a score of 6-3.
At Indianapolis.���The Chicago Cubs
I overcame a 1-0 lead In the eighth in-
! ning today and defeated the local Am*
I erlcan Association team 2-1.
Sir "Newton was disinclined to
speak about the position of the peoples en the Western shores of America in respect to the Asiatic menace
which confronts Australia, but he
rdated that while he was in Honolulu a few days ago he had been
given an opportunity to speak to the
members  of. the   Midday   Club,     and
York,   where   he   looked   over   plans.
During /the   post   season   hockev   In
New York, Manager Quinn of the Que- j     At I-oulsville-��� Cincinnati by taking j on that theme being broached he had
bee club, discussed the question of the ,hinl game from IxmiBville today ! found his audience united in the be-
Th��� first important inter club match the Installation of artificial ice with | 61* maue ,he count for the serieB 2-1 li- f that the white races whose pos-
baYing at stake the golf champion* I Mr. Dlssautt, who made' It clear that i ln favor of the American Association i sessions front en the raclfic would
ship of Vancouver and district will be. whenever .Montreal  had  the> artificial   'earn. lave to stand shoulder to shoulder in
stag'ei .*n the Burquitlam links tenia". (Ice, Quebec would follow suit,   is  oommon  cause*.
Riflemen  Will  Shoot. j     sir  Newton  bad  hoped  to meet Sir
A large turnout of riflemen is ex-1 Blchnrd McBride on hta arrival and
pected on the Brownsville ranges this Renew old acquaintance, as he hnd
afternoon when the civilians, militia ��� had the pleasure of meeting Rritish
and members of the CoqulUam and Columbia's premier in London some
Hurnaby units of B, C. Horse will get short time ago.
Into  harness.     Keen  interest  is  being,      Prior  to   leaving   for   tlle   East.   Sir
wtnn teams from the Jei-tcho Golf
club of Vancouver will clash with n
sixteen representing tli" Vancouver
OoM and Country  club,
Th" singles will b,. run off first
followed by a four Borne competition
The following is the list of competit-1
Sport Comment
Layer Cake
"Golden Sponge, light as
air."   Here's  the r. cipe.
I TSE more water with
^    Royal  Standard  Flour
Notice we don't say how much water to use
find you had just about half the required quantity. And
the same rule applies to bread and any other recipe that
requires water.
A bigger, richer cake, a bigger, richer ANYTHING, is
the result wh��m your flour is ROYAL STANDARD.
Prove it by making a cake with the flour you now use
and then with ROYAL STANDARD.    Note the delighted
expressions round the corner of the mouth of those who
eat cake made the "Royal Standard way."
All grocers sell ROYAL STANDARD."'
e*rs and the order in  which they will
in. et:
Jeri.ho Club
Goodchfld    ...
it   Bell Irving
.....   ...    shown   among   every   organization   us-   Newton   Moore  will   visit some of the
���"'���'��� I big   lumber   mills   in   the   vicinity   of
Vancouver and  New   Westminster.  He .
has taken a great Interest In that In- j,
duslry   through     having     served     as I
ahairmnn   of   the   Forestry   Hoard   in [
The reports if the 1918 cricket sea
son and  the Interest  being  ���
to the doings for the coming summer. , Ing  the  ranees   this   year  and   inter
Vancouver Club      is an  indication that New  Westmln- club meets will be In order before the
  Gardner  ster Is by no means in the rear when  season Is far advanced.
    McAllister   it comi s to playing the national sport
...  A. C. Stawart  of England and Australia. Cricket will Will  Wear  Moustaches.
     Bone  never  hold   the*  same   weight  ill  this i     Athens, (ia., April .'I.    Old time fans
   (ielletly ! country as across the Atlantic neither j of Chicago are going to have old time   ���
    Norman will the class of play appreciably lm- days recalled to them on April 14 if
J. N. Stewat   prove- until Canada can afford to lm-   three of the-  Naps do  not  lose  their
A. Stew-art   port   several   Knglish   county   profes-   nerve In the meantime.    For .lack (Ira*
A   Motherwell   sionals   who   can   act   as   coaches   to   ney. Steve O'N'eil and  Fred  Blaiidtng
Milne   the*   various  teams   here.     One   thing   have entered into a compact to raise
MacLaohlan   that   was   demonstrated   at   Wednes-  moustaches and not to shaVe them un-
"Mt.rrirk  .; Hartley  day's meeting of the local club, how-! til  after the  first   game of  (he sea-
Porsythe" *   Rhodes  ever   was  the  determination  of  the   son.    If any one of the three shaves
n-oua-t .1   �����  Smith   members  not to allow   Vancouver to  his  upper lip  before  the first  game
p_i         .'   Mclnnes  take first place among the clubs of has heen*played he forfeits $50 to each
Shallcross    Diamond | the mainland.   This spirit is but a re-: of the other two.
  turn to the days when the Itoyai City ' 	
AMATEURS READY. held premier position among the clubs Drawn  Soccer  Game
  iii   Uritish   Columbia   and   when  day      London,   April   2- In   a   p6stponed
Manager Turnbull Will Issue Call for   matches  were  played   at   frequent  in-   Southern  league   game   played  todav,
Practice. tervale on the Queen's Park oval with   Norwich City and Crystal Palace di-
"If the present weather keep:- up l   teams   from   Victoria,   Nanaimo  and  vlded the points In a scoreless draw.
think we shall be able to start, prac    Vancouver.    Tin* decision to run two   ���
tieo next week," stated Manager Ales   teams In connection with the club will three'
Turnbull   ol   the   Bnnlor  amateur   la-   be  more   difficult   than   al   first   mi- , TO  SEARCH   FOR  THREE
crosse team yesterday     The veteran   agined.   To many, the work of hustl- RUSSIAN  EXPEDITIONS
was" in an optimistic vein, coming Ing around and finding .players to fill
through with In the Info that never out both elevens, will be left n the
before it. his recollection had the boys i hands of the secretary. It is to off-
showed a greater desire to get  Into  Bet this state of affairs that President
a  Beal   Lever   Simulation
A itrnlclitforwwd irenprrmi
i.fftT (torn an wtAblMicd
flr'i We* an- wlviny twmy
VTatebM  to  ihoannda   "(
I* pla all over tne
world    nl     m     hum
tei*a ii��, :n.*nt Now
la     your    i <i\v>     to
Obtain une. Writs
now. onclosiiiK %')
osntl ���ox ono tf oar
fwlii.inalla LftdUl
T^iic (luiu-els. or
Units'  Alberta,   wot
r^'ririert viiil tO f-fml
wi'li tiie wii'.rh, wh-rb
Mil bo it ven 1'ree
(tlipie    wataboi    are
si   uni":,**.--! the vcnrul.
abiui.) roa take iuI-
Tantnit" ol our marvcl-
v.a   ���Tvnct   too   to   trii   rnor   tuvnda
pj)d  ibow   thorn   too   t-oantiiul    ootch
iitoi't tiit'ifc thlt oflo* u<o Ki��od to bo trim, tmt nnd
25   c��nf��   tnJi,   -nl   iftin   a   Fn-   Wotffc,     Vno
wil1 b- amaaor1  -\v,li,u.ms a  iidyp. nrhoToaaJo
Jf<v. Uot tlHp: 11- ), tU. Coruwatlm lU.a.1, LotUtuo, N.,
le m   pffe...
e*..��it    ii
Chlstlanla, April 3.- M. Breltfusa, a
representative of the itussian department of marine,  who  is now  in  Nor-
e of the Bea-   Rlckman makes tli" appeal for all to ; w     wil|) tl)(, (,bj,,(.t 0f acquiring ships
harness.   The first gam
son will probably be staged In Victoria i pull together,
on Victoria day.  May 25, and anxious
to anne"* the opener, an early call for
sprlfig training Is being planned.
Altliiitu:li   not   divulging   his   roster.
the manager stated yesterday that exhibition games  would    probably    be
staged against the* professionals c
sprinie,  the speed  or the
standing In rigbl tor them to glvi
older players a good run.
English   Cup   Finals.
By defeating Sheffli '.el United in the
replay semi-final game on Wednesday
Burnley  will  meet   Liverpool  tit   the
Crystal   Palace  grounds,   London, on
suitable for Polar waters, has bought
the Hertha and the EcllpBe. These
vessels will be' usee! in a search for
thr..* Kussisn polar expeditions, of
which no news has bee'ti received for
some time.
The Hertha, with n Russian crew.
April LT..   only one goal was Scored w1ji genre**! the waters of Barents Sea,
youngBters  In the match which is a fair Indloa- tne coaets of Nota Zembla, and the jI
the; tion of the relative strength of both Frans* Josef Archipelago, With the ob-
aggregatlons,   At London the manage-\\__\ of finding traces of the scientific j
ment of the Crystal Palace enclosure  expedition of Captain    Sadow,    who]
| has heen making Bpeclal preparations , wj|h BeVenteen  men has not heen refer the handling of oneof the largest |ported since last summer. |
 .....i.,i .. ...... which   will   be   com-1
Season. i oau game-u mueiouu,    t,wt.����u."""""I manaod   by   (Mptaln   Otto   Sverdrup,
At a meeting of the Port Coiiuitlam j the  record  with   128,000  but  with an * wjUl   .,   cr(,w   (jf  twenty   Norwegians.!
cricket club  this  week  the following   additional capacity of from 30,000  ��  wm g0 to Kara to rescue the geologist j
officers were elected: Hon. president, 40,000 it Is expected that London will R0gar,aft and the oceanographer Kut-,'
Ml. A.; lion, vlce-presl- top that mark and also conform with cnjni wi,n ]Pft Spitsbergen on the mo-l
More Canadian Fords are now
shipped in one day than in the
entire first year of the Company's existence. That's a wonderful record of growth in ten
years. But we must grow if the
world insists on riding in Fords.
Six hundred dollars is the price of the Ford
runabout; the touring ear is six fifty; the'
town car nine hundred - fob. Ford. Out.
complete with equipment Get catalogue
and particulars from the Fraser Valley Motor Company. Corner Lorne and Carnarvon
Port Citv Club Elects Officers for the j crowds that has ever attended a foot- I *"rh"e   KcTipsi��� "whicl
Season. : hall game '.n Kngland.    Scotland holds   mandod   by   Captain
by the
Knglish   Football   association.
Baseball   Day.
dent's Ma^r'Mackenzl.'r.iames Mars. | the specifications handed out last fall
Dr K C. Doherty, It. eve Lougheed,
B.'s. Morgan, H* " Simpson; presl
.lent, F. H. Beabrook; secretary-treasurer, G P BainbrJdge; assistant secretary K F- Blart; captain, E. '������
lllarf  vlceeaptalti, C.  It. Leigh!  gen-
eral committee, W. D, F. Goodwin, C between the magnates ol the city
S Davies and B J. Ruffle, The club league and the management of the
has eecured permission to play all Koyal theatre,to stage a special show
the games on the agricultural grounds
torboat Hercules for Nova Zembla inl
August. 11112, and Lieutenant Broslloff,
who left in September, 1912, on a hunt
Ing expedlUon,  for which he was  In-
Faster Monday has been set aside adequately equipped, The rescue ships
as baseball day In  New  Westminster.   win  u,.m; chrlstlanla on June 24.
VrrailgementB   have    been   completed I _ ,���
ates   of   the   city |
ii special pitch being prepared
in  the Columbia street  playhouse on I Bolt  and   Nut  Comoany  Takes   Back
tlu> night of  Monday,   April  13  when I Dicharged Men.
local   talent   wlll   combine   with   the I     Kansas City. Mo., April ii.    The 600
ts    Kinn Would Play Polo. professionals and   present  a   program   members of  the  Iron.  Steel  and  Tin
Pini   'i    April   3     King   Al- j which Is l.kely to meet favor by those i Workers'   union,   who   struck   at   the
, r',*,in'I'le'-se.nillv   will  select ! interested   in   the   American   summer  Kansas City  Holt and  Nut company's I
u"u"' "' ������'���'    *   'j',, represent Spain pastime,    The  details  of  tha  affair | plant last Tuesday will return to work |
!it\hp'\nt.*W.-iV:'.tion;ii' polo tournament I will be announced later,
in San PranolSCO for which the Puna- DAtaAAall
ma-PadflC  exposition  has appropru.t- Rube Waddell.
.   jinotsKi    Were it possible for the When    the    morning   newspapers
monarch to overcome probable objoc- throughout the United States and Can-
Ions of the cabinet, based on the dan- ada were picked  up  by  the fans and
inatlon. he would  prob- ball players on Thursday, many  were
Monday morning, under an agreement
reached today by the general manag- j
er rf the company, and John Williams !
of Pittsburg, president of the union.;
Alleged discrimination on the part!
Of the company In discharging mem-'
hers of the  union,  was the> cause of |
This   the thoughts that turned to the doings1 tiie strike.    The company, under the]
gers of assassin
nbly be a member o   ue ^wi^. by~Q~ |of Rubo wi^dell who passed away at! agreement,   will  take" the  discharged
j San  AnU'iiii', Texas, on  Wednesday. ��� men back.
MATINEE. 10c and 20c.
First, 7:00;   Se-cond, 9:00
Gaumont Meclian-
[ical Talking
All Seats, 15c
If not a policy in the NORTH   AMERICAN   LIFE   will  do  it.
solid AS THE CONTINENT. The policyholders'company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.     312 313 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
almost  instant-aa-
eous  and  certain
cure for all  kinds of rheumatism, aches, pain, stiffness, Swelling. Inflammation, rheumatic or otherwise
Joshi   Medicine  Co..   Room  76,  142  Hastings Street, West, Vancouver, B.C.
announcement was m
Ft. Prown.
SATURDAY.   APRIL  -1,   1914.
Classified Advertising
ceived lor The News at the follow-j
iujK places:    F. T. Hill's drug store,!
6*8    Columbia   street;    A.    Sprice, I
Quornshorough, Lulu   Island:    Mrs.
E. Ijirii.*n, Highland I'ark;  Mrs. V.!
Lewis. Alta Vista.
Barred Hocks, ttbode Island Reds.
White -a gnome. White and Buff
Orpingtons, one dollar per setting
615 Hamilton street, city.     (3205)
Construction en C. P. R. Fran Pralrica
Connecting   Lowe*   B.   C.  With
Pacific Co=st.
tl ,.   Bi , cl      u ' I i ������'���   forward i
i i   ��� -.,.  -,   ,  ... i.*  told  to jump.    Oi
I,.,.  , D . (hej  dlvi il  int��' the sea, ami
.,; . ,���,,       they had drlfti I astern of*
Ion tb. :��� w< re iiick.il up.
,    . i    ��� ttorl  on the  part
i f those aboard he Arapawa, all tha
,. , , Mi i wi re accounted tor,
, i ,i, , \, ptlon of iin man Ken
n. ay,    11" crew   of   ths
i:     |, mate
K tu r. W
fir.ii." :i: W
H ���     ityn
*������������ + * �����������������*���������
<��� RATE6. * i     The   News   offic
��� ���������������������������������������<!>%
and $20 a month buys u modern
s x roomed house.   Apply hox 3173
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to he used aa required within one year from date of
contract,, $26.00.
Richards, 327 Third street.
('.   M.
at Maple Deach I'ark. Boundary
Hay.    Apply Hox .'hH News office.
and saw table complete, Apply at
The News office.
erty through an ad.
VOlilt     PROP
in this column
aaese D(,v. 123 Columbia street.
'FOR SALE���linn DOWN, $1.00 PEP.
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
ket  sQuare. (8187)
vasser; good proposition to right j
parly. Apply Boa 32M News. (3204) !
Front St.   Phone 213.   rash paid for
el) kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast  iron, olel nigs, old rubber I
boots and shoes. (3103)
where. No collection, no charge
Amerlcan-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
encv. :t;!6 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3185)
expenses for trustworthy man or IFURNITURE, STOKE STOCKS AND
woman to act as travelling repre-! farm Bal.*s conducted. Furniture
tentative, Rapid promotion. Prev- bought for cash. P. B. Hrown, 17
unnecessary.    Coin),    Begbie street, New Westminster.
ions experience
mehce in home territory.    Winston
Co., Ltd.. Toronto, Ont. (31441
Fancy    Goods,   Sporting complete machinery and equipment of     ,Lf.
Notions,  for  Uritish  Col- a laundry comprising 42 h.p. boiler,   vvhlc
WANTED by a Toronto Wholesale
House    iii
Goods  and
nmbia and as far east
also Edmonton branch,
���good connection, good reference, and
able to finance' himself on commission basis, also give securiiy for sum-
pies to the amount of $1500. Herman
nil and good opening for live salesman. Apply confidentially, giving
full information us to lines carried
business done, expenses, etc. Hox
8184. News Office.
For  immediate  sale    the    modern.
Apply    641
ing and house cleaning. 1">1 Brunette  street. (3175)
this town to sell townsite lots,
8mi there, B.C. Cast-iron money-
back guarantee to purchasers', easy
terms; good commission. Apply
today, Sturgess k Co., Victoria.
.[!. C. t3165)
WAMTKO ���  HOUSklllUl.O     KC/RNi
ture In large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. H. J. Russell, Kiug't
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
���SSI. (3184)
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
5ou give your goods away, Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia streei.
New Westminster, ("lS3j
us Calgary ��� "" '"''��� ' "!-'no* complete electrical
'.Must have equipment and Hie* xory latest and
best appliances such as Tray Washers, Toronto washer's, Toronto extrac
tors. Tray extractor, Toronto tumbler
Toronto mangle, Toronto "drys" in
eluding eight racks, shirt polisher,
neck sander, collar moulder, shaper,
mangle dampener, body ironer,
Btarchers, etc.. etc. Also steam table,
shafting pulleys, etv., covering com-
pli te plant.
This   machinery   anil  equipment   to
be sold nt a great sacriiice.    Anyone
at present In the laundry business or
I anyone anticipating that fitiei can effect an  immense  saving.
At the demand of ihe creditors this
'.plant, antl equipment    has    been    rep
pralsde,   No reasonable offer refused
Cure AnderBcn    Ltd.,    207    Hasting!
St.. Vancouver. British Columbia.
Grand Forks, B. C, April 3. That
cot si to .''ii t trains <>f the Canadian
Pac i.e Ity. will be* running through
Grand Cries next year on the shortest Canadian transcontinental line he- '
(���nines more assured as Information Is I
received from construction work along
tin   p ute.
Onlv a  tew miles ol steel nre to he |
laid by the Kettle Valley Railway to 1
link up Grand Forks with Pentlcton,
and it is  expected thai the gap will;
be closed up In July.   Construction Is
milking gooel progress west from Pen-
'tlcton  which  it  is expected  will bo.
linked   up   With   tin'   Spence's   Bridge ���
branch, via Prlnoeton, by the end of
the   year.     Reports   from   the'     Hope
Mountain section an' tO the effect that
26 per cent of tbe grading has been j
0: nud ted, and   that   little' difficulty
'should be experienced In finishing th<*
in. u italn  Bectlon  next year.
The prairie section of this s.iort alternative route of the Canadian Pad-
1 lie* which has been under construction
for the past several years and will i
link up Weyburn and l.etlibridge, is
also to be completed during H'14.
It lias often been stated before that
such would be the case, but a recent
Montreal dispatch settles it. Vlce-i
' I'resident Bury and Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy In conference have arrived at that decision.
The .statement also that the work of!
ilemble'   tracking  through   the    mountains to CalgaTy would not be prose-1
eiiteel until the Kettle Valley line from
Hope to Miday In British Columbia is.
completed, is accepted as confirming
the   report   that   it  is  proposed  con-j
eentrating operations on  this line for!
the present.. This  means an  all-rail |
[route  from  the  coast  through,   Leth-j
bridge ami the t'n.w's Nest lass.       i
thbrldge   is   not   the  only    city
!i   will  benefit from   the completion of the new line,   Grand Forks will
then be in a position to appreciate the
significance of being a divisional point j
while tiie whole Boundary and Koote- j
nay   district   will   benefit   Immensely
from the short line connection with
Mem com
,\ Sawyers, captahi; lt.
G. Gn ��� Tiwieo.l. I'.rst en*
! .��� .!i*i and It. Nelson.
Ke nn. dy, killed, and XV.
The *>i'le seamen saved
Wi,,  ..   g ffney,   C.   McAllnden,   s.
Lav .. and It. Alexai r.
The Moa's ere* consisted of about
_-, ,, , ,_... ol i" nzitii', kerosene, motor
spirits and turpentine.
\i;,r burning several days. the
���\1;, j lnk in aboul 808 feel of wnter
two miles southeast of the harbor en-
tranc ��� s   Wanganui.
Our luterior Finish Is mtaufactured from timber specially select
ed tor Flat lirain.
We are also specialising In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
whie'li are better In Construction, moid beautiful and no more expensive than  the old  solid  raised  panel doors.
Oet our pries  before placing  your orders
Local Sales Department. Phone 890.
A ft iry, illustrative' of the disinter-,
eeted  and   methodical  nature of the
late Lord Stratlicuia, has come from j
Loiiil'Ui in Montreal.    It was a solemn
vow  ot ihe late high commissioner's;
that  he would never take any fee as]
(j;,, ,���.,  ,.*' tin* Canadian Pacific Rail-]
wa;i   in the making of which h** bad
, it .1 part   and that vow  lie' ke*pt
from   lyw'l   until  his  death.
For thirty-three years he   received
,. teques   totalling   from   one*   to     two
thousand   dollars   annually,  ami    al-,
though he accepted the cheques, they.
were never cashed,   it was commonly.
Imagined that the cheques were de*;
stroyed, until  after liis death,  when
the executors of  the    estate'    came
across   ,1   bundle     containing     every
Cheque thnt Lord Strathcona hail received during his directorship of the
con pany, all in order, as they   had ,
lie*. . received.    It was eventually decide ei to cash the cheques, all of which
have ii.-e'ti honored by tin* Canadian
Hn. .tie  Railway,  who probabl)   bave
thus established a record In honoring
cheques, Bome of tli.'in. at  nny  rate,
thirty  years old.
We have received a consignmi'iit of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which is highly recommended.
Lime is almost as Important tor the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Phones IS and 11.
���02 Columbia Btreet W.
to   t
(ill Sell
Another  Think   Coming,
small  Colorado    Clara    person
d up the crap game. He went
ie  nearest saloon, displayed  bis
mil called all hand's to drlafc, The
n bully, a giant black, was standby   the   bar   and   he demanded,
"Niggah, whah yo' git dat  money?"
"None yo' business whar 1 dot dat
money,    Dat money my money."
'(lib me dat money, niggah."
Ham, bam, bowie*, bowie* blam���and
the bully was stretched on the floor,
blinking, with  the yellow  man  standing over him,   The bully blinked and
standing   upward,   Inquired:
''Niggah, who is yeiu?"
"I'se  de* uiggiih   veeii   though!   you
wuz  when  I come in."
New    Zealand    Coaster    Totally    Destroyed When Cargo of Ben'ine
Spring   Suitings  just  arrived.    See
���hem.    Perfect 111   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    trom $18.00 up.
! 7ill Front Street.
Effective April 5, 1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbound: Westbound:
Lv. New West   9:30,14.00,18.00 I.v chilliwack   8.20. 13,36, 18.18
Ar. Chilliwack lL':lu, 16.40, 20.40 Ar New West.  11.uu, 16.15, -0.55
Every morning excel t  Priday a local leaves New  Westminster at
7 a.m., arriving at Jardine at 1:1,0.    Returning this train haves .lar-
dine at l:3n and arrives in  New Westminster at 8:50.
On Fridays (Market Hay) the morning local leaves New West-
mlnster at 8 a.m., and tuns to Mt. Lehman. Returning leaves Mt.
Lehman at 7;-u, arriving at New WestmlnBter at 8:60.
SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service will lie continued, train leaving .lardine at 6:06 p in. and arriving at New Westminster al 1 p.m. Returning leaves New Westminster at 12:15 a.m.,
arriving at Jardine at 1 a.m,
MILK TRAINS Leave Chilliwack at 7:00 and 16:36 dally, arriving at New Westminster al 10:40 and 18:45. Returning, milk trains
leave New Westminster ;it 11:15 and 15:25, arriving at Chilliwack at
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.
Round trip tickets at sincle fare antl
one-third will he on sale April 0 to 12.
Hood to return up 10 April 14. If you
are sending fcr friends from the East
take advantage of cheap rate up to
April 14. Kor particulars apply
Or H. XV. BRODIK, 0. P. A��� Vancouver
Victoria,    April
tails of the  terrific
the  steamer    Moa,
in    tbe    total    dec
::.        Further de
1 xploslon aboard
which    resulted
tructlon    of    the
TO RENT    50 TO 100    ACRES,    O. " """"""
Kinney,  general  delivery.    Vancouver. (3206)
tive rooms, Agnes Btreet.    6n'.i Vic !
toria sireet. (3208) From Vancouver for Victoria.
 i tO.OO a.m Dally
"���'OR   RENT       STERLING    BLOCK,    2:00   p.m Daily
two room  suits,  nicely    furnished. 111:45   p.m Daily
$13:  single rooms n.Tr, up.    t:*16S) | From Vancouver for Seattle.
' | 10:00 a.m Dally
FOR   RENT    FURNISHED   HOUSE- 11:00 p.m Daily
keeping  and    bedrooms.     Mrs.    .I.i    Steamer leaves  at  11:45  p.m.  on
Johns.   420  St.   Oeorge   street. Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
?:00   p.m     Daily
Except   Sunday.
Nanaimo,  Union  Cay and  Comox.
t��:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
furnished  suite*s and single*  rooms; :
modern, convenient, light and smii
tary.    Apply    on premises, Twelfth
street and Sixth avenue, Mrs.  Man- |
deville, floor 2, suite 1. or Gray  & k/,...,,���..   n_il_  ���       -       ���  ������
nflnVerloi                                        , ��� , oi     Vancouver,  Union  Bay, Lowell   River
<,"c"rlsl' ' ���'M'   11:46 a.m Bverj other Saturdaj
FOR UUfT-IF YOU HAVE ROOMS        FoP Prince  Rupert ,nd A|aska
la rent try an ad. in this column U:00 ��� ,��� .....Feb. 14 and 28
Prince  Rupert and Granty Bay.
11:00  p.m Wednesday*!
r:��  Part   Vint  i.rrrs e,f  l,..t   I  of  Southwest Quarter Section 22, Township ic, j
Map  Mir,,  :es  shewn  ;.wi  colored   i-e*ei ��� 7.
<*n  ske*tcli   deposited   No,
361,    Ii:
Por Gulf Island Points.
'* .7:00  a.m.  Tuesdays  and   Fridays  fo
Victoria,  calling  at  points  in   the!
Gulf  islands.
r.istrlet   e.f   N'e*w   Westmlnst
Whereas pn.eel e.f the Inss of Certificate
e>f   Title   Number   BGS4ITP*.   Issued   In   the
mS(?in��this1of��OTCr   ���,"ll"���''',""���   |1US   l">''" j BD*  QOULET,  Agent. New  Westminster
Notice  Is hereby given  that   I  shall,  at   *��� W-  BRODIra* ������� P* A.. v*ncnu��er.
(he   expiration   of   one   month   from   the '       	
��� late of thc first  publication hereof,  in 11 |
dally newspaper published In the   City of |
New Westminster, issm* a (lupin ai<- of tin
rr.iiel   iViiilioiiti',   unless   iii   the   inciiitiiin
valid objection be made tee me In writing
3. C. OWYNN,
District   Registrar.
Land Regiatrj offirc New Westminster,
IXC . "le-i   March,   191 1. 1 :UT7l
1 i 11 ���<u*n��  NEW
Girls' classes, Tuesday 1:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:80 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:?,0   p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For  particulars  call  phone  1:?24.
L.U.A.M., A.R.C.M.
.., ,.      _,       1 Court  of  Revision,  1914.
Lessons iu Pianoforte, Violin, Bing notice is hereby given that the first
Ing, Voice Production, Theory (iu j meeting ol the Court of Revision tot
c-laea or privately), Harmony, Counter*   ''','��� Ai^sment Itoll of tha City of New
.   ,,-,,. j  m .  ivestmlnster will be in*M m the* City Hall,
dBOtnt, Musical Form and History, New    Westminster,    B.C,    on    Thursday,
Pupils prepared for the examine- April 16, 1914, at 10 a.m. All ;i|.i��:ils
���Oona of the Associated Hoard of the as"Inst thfi1 Assessment must be In writ-
rr"    ,    .      , .   ., ,   ���       ,   Ing, and delivered t" tlif Assessmenl Com
Royal  Academy  of   Music  and   Royal . Illissll���1,.r .,,   .,..,st   ,,.���  (Iavs  prrv|otis  to
College of Music.    Also    Professional , i:,,* sluing ef the said Courl nf Revision.
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer. ��� i^",'"'  '". New Westminster.  B.C.,  ihis
For terms, etc.. apply  51  Dufferln   ""' ,,in  "r    'w. A. DUNCAN,
street.   Phone 411 U.
t,*v.    (3021)
City Clerk.
van ��� -I orr Wansanisi, New %4-h-
land, were brought by the Ci'.na-
dian-Australlan liner Makura, which
reached port Wednesday from Sydney and Auckland.
One e;f the Aloa's firemen, named
Kennedy, was killed, and the sui'-
vivors were taken off the burning
steamer by the Arapawa, which was
dispatched hastily to the scene of the
disaster. Kennedy was sitting on the*
hatch at the stern of the vessel when
tli" explosion of benzine occurred,
and he was Instantly killed, lu an
incredibly short space of time the
v.'Sse*! was ablaze from stem to stern,
the flames leaping from ports and
Wrapped in Fla-nes.
The crew was unable to launch the
boats, whicli were Instantly wrapped
In flames. To escape from an awful
death, the members of the crew threw
life buoys overboard and jumped into
the sea.
The Arapawa could nol approach
within a hundred yards of the bnm
ing vessel owing to the terrific heat
and tin* fact that the Arapawa herself
was loaded with over 4000 cases of
b 'meino and kerosene in;i'1.��� her position anything but safe, even at that
Boats were lowered from th. Arapawa and. fortunately, all tin* men
were picked up. Su suddenly did the
survivors have to l"nv.* tin* doomed
vessel thnt it. wns Imp. silble in attempt    to   recover   the   body   of   their
unfortunate comrade* As it was ���  ere
could  have   been  no  hopn  for  those
aboard tbe Moa hud the Arapawo not j
been handy.   The Hremen were badly
burned, bul the* others escapi d unln- j
As  lo  the  r.-iii-ie*  ol   thi   pxnli   , n, I
the survivors Btated    that    ull    ihey
knnw  w.es thai   tli"  explos nn        ir- S
f d, ir.it 11 is thought th it li  .'.;e   ei ip
to spontaneous combustion
As iu the ctise of tlu* Moa, the '
Arapawa was bound for Wellit ttnn !
to Wanganui. and she reached tho'
Ijftene only jusl in >iin<* to sue t]-,�� '
survivors. From the decks nl the*
Arapawa ii could lee' seen that the i
flumes had spread <n fast thai the
crew of the Moa could not lowci the
Dived   Into   Sea.
The' \rapawn approached as 'lose
as possible te. the bin nine; vessel, *\
lif heat In  tow was east    loose    and
It.'   1*"'   1.   Subdllvslon   of  l,ol   ::ofi. j
Group 1. Map 830, In the District or I
New   Westminster.
Whereas proof of the lost of CerUf- j
Icate ol Title* Number 6524F, issued in 1
he name of John A.   Campbell   lias
i."< n fib el ui this office.
Notice Is hereby given that 1 shall,
it the expiration of one month from
the dale of the first publication hereof, In a dally new spa per published in
the City of Ncw Westminster, issue*
a duplicate or the said Certificate, un-1
less in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing,
.1. C. OWYNN,
District Registrar or Titles,
Land  Registry  Office,
New Westminster h. c,
12th March, 1904, (30821     I
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 of
time and  labor.
In making goods the straight line is "efficiency." It is
the shortest distance between raw material and finished
In Selling Goods, the straight line is
Newspaper Advertising.
It is thc 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 the Shortest Distance between
thc two points of "Supply" and "Demand."
If you are doing a local business talk ovrr your advertising
rrohlrmi v/i:h thr Advcrluing Department of this Newspaper.
If you arc doing a provincial or national butineaa it would
b-* *.vril for you to have the counsel and assistance of a good advertising agency. A list of these will be furnished, wiihout cost or
obligation, hy the Secretary of the Canadian I'ress Association,
Room *"13. Lumsdrn Building, Toronto.
nn SATURDAY,  APRIL 4,  19'4.
Popular Awakening Felt
Through Political Japan
dis. ussln;
Its   ic mbers
New Feeling Said to Date From  First
of     Last     Year���Demagogues
Abroad with Lawless Spirit.
bnd  et,   which   few of
understand,   and   th.
I great variety of topics which fall un-
: der that b.ading the expansion of
��� armaments, the reduction of taxation
foreign policy, and so forth.
It  is no wonder that so few of the
; nu-mbers   of   parliament   comprehend
the budget, because It is so complex as
ury of democratic government.  to, d<fy ali J"* t,,,<' '"�� fe*   "T"'
1 who are paid to draw   it  up,  and are
privileged  to  know  things  which  are
caviare to th" general public.
Inquiry   Barred.
It is even possible that only half a
It Is fairly common nowadays, says
the London Times correspondent in
Tokio, to hear men speak of the pop
ular political awakening of Japan.
This is Bald to date from the beginning  of   last   year,   when   the   Saionji
ministry fell before, the army and the I man
the uu
tlm   proof   positive   of     the     political
awakening.  Certainly they are worthy
of  attention, and  certainly  tbey  indi-1
cute an interest in public affairs on the
part of tho.-e  who  have  hitherto  not
counted as a political factor.
Demagogue Is Abroad.
It   is   di'plorahle   that   "the   people"
should smash police boxes, raid newspaper offices, force their way Into the
foreign office and interview the wife
of the minister of foreign affairs in
the absence from home of that gentle-
Iie"k..l .nd (izaki to le.: k forward
���"'.iy ie. the future, sure tbat
:������ ������ ������' ��� tlon h.'. air. edy given promts, en : etter da) s, whlJ
oglnlzlng that the diet ts still a defec-
tlve in.* tr,inn nt and that the process
of political awakenng will ink.' time.
If they love not the demogof ie
w.ih their nativi fluency of s;>., >���',
and their readiness to seize any occasion feir using it, they love te.'' spirit
which makes the young men Rock lo
hear political discussions, anel ji
Huong these young men tin;, disco*
not  a  few  idle.s  who  have  failed   at
VII.,   und   (J.orye   V.     Sir*   i,    :���'.;-���   to |
kti"   v, ubout glsssri. 1    e*t" good mem-j
cry, and has excellent appetite, sigh.   '
ami     hearing.    She   :-;  a   great gi".
grandmother, five ol ber ll children
being  alive.    She  has  9tf  giand-chi! ill.   j.   a.   hl'knkit
dr. n. 54 great-grandchildren and fjur |    Accountant    'iVii],ii,
gr. at-great-grandchlldren. -'- ���____ I1'"ck-
I'.*    iUU.
do-ten men would be really qualified to  their studies or can  find  no occupa-
It  is deplorable  that speakers who
dellgh:  in  slinging  mud  at the characters of public men and  in inciting,
more or less   opjnjy.    to    jrtotonce u    mQuiri��.
should be able to delight thousands Of I     go JJvjjJ ���.,,
people" also.
Katsura ministry, wliich succeeded it.
before "the people," iu spite of the emperor's will.
Then, certainly began the era of
public demonstrations, indoors and
out. "The People," who rallied round
thu  association   for  the  protection  of j
the constitution at the time of the ! perhaps, and Bupport the contention of
cabinet crisis, reassembled six months those who say that the demagogue Is
later beneath the banner of the Nishl [abroad. At a distance it may well
He! Doshikal, which was formed to I seem that "the people" are getting
defend the rights of the Japanese in out of liand now that the strong men |
California, and  three    months
explain it item by Item, because each
department draws up its own estimates, and at least three the army,
navy and household would never
brook the finance minister's Inquisition into details.
Thus the deputy is largely in the
dark through no fault of his own, and
if he seeks to enlighten liis ignorance*
by interrogating members of the cabinet he is apt to be told that the Interests of state forbid a full answer to
a third society, establish, d to safeguard the honor of Japan In China.
Today the era of public demonstration is still with us and "the people"
are clamoring for the reduction ot
the taxes on the one hand, and on the
other for the head of the premier, who,
as leader of the Satsuma clan and the
navy clique, is held responsible for
the scandal In that, service.
Politicians of the opposition are
almost daily haranguing large and
delighted crowds of men, especially
young men, and there is talk of an
open air mass meeting in lllbya park.
It was In tbat locality that tin; riot of
just about a year ago originated, and
also the less serious disturbance of
September, so that naturally the present   proposal    for   a   publii*   open   air
demonstration carries with it a spe cial
These things may be Interpreted as
of evil omen or they may be balled eis
after  of  the   Melji  ere  have  departed;   in
j Japan   Itself,  indeed,  there are  many,
even among the politicians, who are
alarmed  by the tendency.
lint for that it seems to be pretty
widely recognized that It is a tendency that cannot be crushed, and the
wisest declare that the course of true
statemanshlp   is   to   guide   it   Into
healthy channels by developing its
healthy side and checking the reverse.
Fortunately the shrewd common
sense of the elder statesmen has not
vanished with their retirement from
the sc. ne, and there is evidence that
the new times wlll find new men.
What  Is the present situation? It  is
in. easy matter to describe it. but perhaps an Idea may be formed of modern political Japan by means of the
spectacle it presents at tho present
The diet, the annual session of
which is limited by the constitution
to three months, but which actually
sits only about half that time, I.s busy
be land.
In polities, as lu other branches of
he   national   activity,   Japan   i.i
��� iw Just beginning to reap th
i St of the revolution of  Melji.
For the Children
A  Friendly Surprise
on   Easter   Morning.
That Little Spot
On Your Skin;
Beware, Beware!
Because   tin* smallest spot of Infec-l
tion   means   danger.    That   blotch   on
your arm, that itchy place on your leg
beware lest soon  lt spread, covering
breast,  race,  body.
Because the curse of skin disease is
growing. It is estimated that millions
of our people are Infected and spreading  the disease.
n,"*ieiFf��� unlike the established
doubt In regard to Dr. Friedman's experiments with thc . '.'Great White
Plagen*." the research work In the D.I
D.D.D.-for 15 Years-the Standard Shin Remedy
tlon in tin- crow-d.-d ranks of business
law, or the eivl] service, Ihey see ,ilsu
Others, able bodied and able brained,
whole heart.'dly and generously In-
spiried by democratic Ideals.
Dnder this increasing influence* they
behold the genesis of a public opinion
.vhie'u may eventually raise politics
"ut of the mire of intrigue, personalities, and corruption; beneath the
frothy talk of the irresponsibles they
���' ei the tide of a sturdy progress.
All is doubtless yet immature and
or two obstinate ham-     rude,  but  one thing  is  certain,  that
'Pos   'are him.** of *i  hv l.-s ��� nirit I mer a*'ay at on" or two  (1��talls* *��   Ul" I',0I'!e <���"���*' beginning to find their
.*���:_. V *". , KK._*.- .v. ..*.!? ��.7P_    ; I others fix their attention upon general   voice and that the voice will grow In-
principles. They see that the ministry   creasingly   loud.    That  has   been   in*
proposes  to  reduce  only  one  of the [ evitahle from the day win n tiie seedi
taxes, to give a large appropriation to ��� Of education were sown broadcast ovei
the navy to cover the next six years.
! and to borrow.
I They also see that the navy is seri
I ously Involved in a scandal which has
I stirred   the   whole   people.   Therefore
the opposition unite behind a vote of
'censure of the ministry in respect of
itliis scandal and of the clan which is
ithe backbone of the ministry aud the
Progressives   See   Chance.
Progressives like the vulnerable Mr.
Iteiikal   ami   the*   youthful   Mr.   Ozaki,
each  the head  of  a small  party,  see
here* a chance of dealing another blow
at the obsession Of the dans and of
: muting Satsuma, even as Choshu was !
routed a year ago.
The Rlkken Dashlkal, which the late
I Prince Katsura founded, which Baron
Kato now leads, but which remains a
vague, heterogi ous assembly, is also
j the second largest party in the house.
joins In the attack because the target
��� is the ministry.
Finally, the Seiynkal, who outnumber all their opponents by twenty odd
votes,  anil  many  of  whom  clamored
last year for a  party cabinet,  are a
little nonplussed, a little tempted, perhaps, by the vision of killing clan gov*
ernment, a little afraid of the effects
')',' the naval scandal, but yet rendered
so   submissive   to   discipline   by   long
"ears of it and so happy in the swefts
of offie,,  thai   they  will  not readily
throw  over  the   premier  and   plunge
into the maelstrom of a cabinet crisis.
Principle does not play a large role
in  the imperial diet;  party  programs
are obscure, and ignorance is considerable,    Only    In    the   case of   the
Radicals do the clouds which obscure
motives yield to the Beeker after clarity of thought upon things political.
Yet the diet  is the  centre  of  great
popular   interest,   and   reports   of   its
proceedings ;.re read by thousands. In
the lurger towns Its session has been
the signal for many political meetings
and   in   the   capital   the   business    of
th.-lr  promotion  has become  quite"a
profitable   aeeiipation.
Vitalizing Interest.
Tha   new   interest   Is  the   flint   upon
which Hie opposition politicians strike
to  produce  their  sparks:   it   vitalizes ���
the whole political fabric; it leads men i
i". h. smita. w  ��� -- -    ������
undertaken    il    dly    and    ouisMs
211-12   Westminster   Truat   b,j��.
J<n.   p. o   rioi s��7.
; The Man Who Paid tbe Duke of Bed- !
ford  Three   Million   ''omuls   for
Ni.e.ie*. n  Atnres In the  Heart   ot\
Loudon  Took  Only  a   Few   Min-
Utes    to   Calculate   the   Chances |
and Pm Through the Ileal.
The stupendous land   sale   about
! which most of the world   bas   been
; talking,  and  which  bas  resulted  in
, In  tbe  transference of   nineteen   of
; London's richest acres from the Duke I
; of  lledford   to   Mr.    Mallaby-Deeley,
M.P.   for   the   Harrow   Division   of
j Middlesex,   England,  lias   a   special I
I interest because no neighborhood in j
' London   is  richer  in   historical   asso- j
i ciatlons, while Un- land and property
I is  of  such   fabulous  value  that    tbe
price paid  by Mr. Mallaby-Deeley for
the estate must have exceeded by an
enormous   sum   that  given   for  any
other    single   property.      The   price
realized   by   the   sale  is   just   under
��8,000,000,  which works out at the
rate  of  ��155,000   per acre.     One of
the most interesting facts regarding
the gigantic sale was that the negotiations lasted only a few weeks, the
bargain     b-ing    concluded     by   Mr.
Mallaby-Deeley afler a tbiriy-minute
interview with the Duke or Bedford.
"A   few  calculations   made   by   me
on   the   corner  of   my   blotting-pad
formed  the  basis of my second and
final   offer."   says  Mr.   Mallaby-Deeley, who is a man of amazingly quick
decision and   judgment,   "and  I am
told  that  piece of  blotting-paper  is
now  ee   treasured   document   kepi  by
my agent."
The annual rental of Covent Gar-
0,000,  while
four thea-
of    which
N:���: W  \ v est M i x n B it
H   P.  O.  ft of 1). c
third Priday at s p.m.,  Labor
Seventh  and   Royal  avenue     A
���ODIlK    NO    ��,
meet tin* first ami
��W. flaalted Bulsr** p. n. sjuWaST
1..0I)M     NO   164���MEETS   OX   FIRST
Odd  third   Tuesday   ���,  ,.ttCl,   month  5"g
p.m.   In   the   Labor   Temple.      UavM
Hoy!,*. Dictator;.\v. j. Qrovsst, Secr*-
1. O. O. K.
21.  I.  O
.i.��.iln��   of   Aoiliy   loo*,   iw.
���   ,.     .  .��'. ?���'  '��  he'd   every   MooteS
night ill o'clock io odd Frtif������ tCT
Visiting     brethern      cordially     Invlta.
H. W. Sangster, N.G.; J. L. Watson,
V. Q.;  W. c. Coetbaiu, P. a., nacre'
&l"S��.J' W* ��"��>�����. ~
W.  li
KA-I.ES & CO., C12-C18 Agnes
street, opposite Carnegie library
Most up-to-date funeral parlors ia
the city. Specialists In shipping.
Lady assistant In attendance. Always open. Day phone 176, night
phone 81.
ter * Hanna. Ltd. > ���Funeral dlreoiur.
and embiilmers. Parlor**- 406 Columbia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phon��  MS
1)   I).  Laboratory Chicago, has proven
definitely that  D,  I).  D.  Prescription
is a specific that cures skin and scalp
Your own druggist will recommend
this soothing, cooling liquid.
If you come to us for the famous
prescription and the efficient I). D. D.
Skin Hoap, we will refund the purchase price of the first full size bottle*
if it fails tO reach your case. You
alone  bo judge.
Frecferlc    T
Hill,   Druggist,   New
ster Board of Trade mwebia In u,�� ooara
room City Hall, as folio *���: I'M*UftS
jTy.��? .^"-5 ?-.,0l-th; Quarttrty memlna
on tbe third Friday of I ebruary. lJSr
August aud November at 8 p..i \Z_:
nual meetings on tiie third Friday af
February,   c.   H.   Stuart   Wade^
rlaters, Solicitors, etc.    40 Lorne bin***.
New   Westminster,    a   E. Corbould. 1
C.    J. H. Urant    A. E. McColl.
ut-law, .Solicitor, etc. Sollcieor for tbo
bunk of \ ancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building, Xew Westmlo**-
t-er. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cablt
address     "Johnston."     Code     Westers
Wi.���o' "ANSFORD. BARRISTER, Solicitor, etc., Collister Block, corner CoT
uuilela anu McKenzie streets. New WaK-
 "-    B.C.     P.   O.   Boi   286      l5I-
phone 344.
. , . Barristers and Solicitors. Wceat.
'"'"��'"    p"��t    Blk..    Columbia   atrsW.
_^%, wsi���^ iiTW
J3EJ?W ""'I' CL"TB1. Barrtster-at-tow.
solicitor etc.; corner Columbia ass-
McKensle "treeU. New WestSto.'SJ;
a   C.   P. Q,  Bor  III.     TelephoDS   71��"
Solicitor    and    Notary.    Office*     Hmre
'    at.   Nam   ��� ilSSr
You Can Say 25 Words for 25 Cents in
2500 New Westminster Homes and Business
Offices Any Morning in The New West-
minster News.
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.
It Is plain to be seen that tbe two
! young folks In the picture nre Intent
j on making some friend happy.    Tbey
��� bear gifts emblematic of tbe  Easter
eeason-a lily and a basket of eggs.
April  Fools' Day Party.
Ethel loved the 1st of April, for she
always had some surprise to spring on
the family early Hint morning. This
year she was very busy preparing for
au April fools* dny party.
The nursery was beautifully decorated with flowers, nnd over the door wns
j s large card with ���'April Fool" printed
I on It, surrounded by n pretty wreath.
| Ethel, dressed in the costume of a fool
! with cap and bells, awaited her guests.
I She bad many games prepared for
! them, and all entered Into th i fu��
; with vim.
They  played  chnrades.   taking only
I such sayings to act ns contained the
I word   fool,  such   as   "Fools   rush   tn
| where nngels fear to trend," "A fool
and his money nre soon parted." "Fools
make feasts nnel wl9c men eat them,"
"Experience keeps a dear school, but
fools will learn in no other way."
Ethel next introduced the game of
"It." She went about "It" in this way:
She nsked of each guest three foolish
questions, and the answer to each hid
to be "April fool." and the one questioned wns not allowed to smile. This
the little girls found hard to do. and
mtiny and funny were the forfeits
handed In by tbem for failing.
amount to 124,000 a year. Another
huge source of income are the market tolls of Covent Garden, which
are said to bring in 125,000 a year.
L'nder the famous Charter of 1671
which Charles II. pranted. and which
not only made Covent Garden the
principal vegetable market for London, but also gave the Bedfords the
market monopoly and manorial
rights which have heen criticized so!
freely, the Duke of Bedford has the
right to levy tolls ou the vegetables,
Bowers and fruit exposed for sale or
stored in the market, us well as on
the hundreds of carts which bring
tn the produce.
The story has often been told of
how the Russells came into possession of the Covent Garden estate
three and a half centuries ago. How,
In 1".06. the Archduke Philip of
Austria was driven by a violent hurricane to take shelter in Weymouth;
anil how, at the house of a Weymouth     gentleman,   where   he    was
Burresters and Solicitors. DOS to Sir
Westminster Trust Block. O. a afar-
tin.   T*.'.   a.   McQuuriie    and   Oeorga   Z.
COAL MINING* rights of tbe DomlnlM
n Manitoba, Snskatchewan ami Alberta.,
b��� Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ter-
i.o*'*- 'Del In a rwrtlon of the Pro<rln����
���t HiIiIhIi Columbia, may be lease* for 8*
erm of twenty-one years at an annual)
���vnt.,1 of tl an acre. Not more than 2SSW
tores will be leased to one applicant.
Application tor a tense must be mate
iy the applicant In person to the Agent
ir Sub-A (cent of the district In which Ubs*
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land muat iw
-leserlbed by sections, or legal sub-dlwl-
ilons of sections, and In unsurvere.l ter->
rltory the tract applied for shaH bar
itnlied out by tlm applicant himself.
Bach application  must be aocompanlwS
,        .     . , ..ee      ,���,,L-  0������i, i "y a fee of If. which will be refunded If
hospitably entertained, lie took such , the r)ghta appi|sd for are not avamn,.*
a fancy  to jolly Squire  Huasell  that' sut  not  otherwise.    A   royalty  shall    ba
he ,-arried hi in off io Windsor. There j -'"������.���d ��n  *-he  merchantable output  of  tfia
A Spoonful of Fun.
Sometimes Instead of feeling with
his hands In order to discover who it
ls that he has caught the blind man
ls given a large spoon, which be uses
as a wand. As ln "silence," the players must till remain perfectly still. Dl-
rtctly he succeeds in finding some one
the blindfolded player tries, by deftly
touching him here and there witb the
spoon, to discover who lt la As it ls
much easier than anybody who has
uot tried can possibly imagine to discover the Identity of a person by
spoon touching, It Is best for the nn-
blindfolded players to try to disguise
themselves us much as possible. Some
might stand on tiptoe to make themselves appear taller, others tie handkerchiefs iirouull their necks or wrap
themselves up ln felinwls. aud the boys
might remove theft telltale collars or
put ou their orercoats.
the  squire   became  so  popular  with
royalty that when various fat abbeys
and nourishing acres were bestowed
upon kingly favorites he received a
very fair share.    Indeed, the Russell
share led  Burke io characterize the
Dukes of Bedford as "the leviathans
of all the creatures of   the crown,";
aehling:     "The  grants   to   the   bouse j
of Russell were so enormous   as not j
only    to   outrage   economy,   but   to j
Stagger credibility," |
That   there   is no   more   romantic,
spot    in     the    metropolis   than   tbe j
Covenl  Garden   estate   is   proved   by j
the many  volumes  which   have  been ,
written around Its historical associations.    The whole   of   the   property
once belonged to the Church, and it
Is  interesting to recall  that  Covent |
Garden ls a corruption of "Convent |
Garden,"  and  that  it  was  not  only
used as a garden by the monks, but
also as a  plane for   "burying   their
dead  out   of   sight."    Stone   cofiius
and   other   relics   of   the   dead   have
from  time   to  time  been   turned  up
duriug excavations.    At one time it
was  the  footpad's   home,  being   infested by the Mohawks and common
footpads who would not venture into
the City proper, where the watch was
mo'-e    efficient.     Ultimately    Covent
Garden   developed   into  a  resort  for
the  fashionable and  tha  gay  and  a
home of the "bloods."    The  present
market was built in 1830.
-nine ut the rate of five cents per toa.
The person operating the mine
'unilsh the Agent with sworn returns
nccountlng for the full quantity ot iner-
.'huneable* coal mined and pay tbe roy-
ilty thereon. If the eoai mining rljrhts.
ire not being operated such returns ohouMi
ie furnlsheu at least once a year.
The lense wlll Include the coal tatatnf
Kins only, but tbe leasee will be per-
nltted to purchase whatever mailable
.urface rights may be considered nece��-
<aiy for the working of the mine at tbe
ate of Jill an acre.
For full Information application shoul*
te mode to the Secretin/ of  tbe  Depart-
nent of the Interior. Ottawa, or to any
\geiit  or  Sub-Agent  of  Dominion   Landn,
Deputy  Minister of the  Intwiar..
N   B.���Unauthorised publication of thia
.dvertluemoot wlll not be paid far.
Muiir-.u', April 3- Living u nature
life among peaceful surroundings, tin
disturbed by the distracting Influ
'iices, of congested centres, Mrs,
Elisabeth Dunham of Cnrleton, N.n.,
has just celebrated her 102nd birthday. Horn iti the west side of St.
John, Mrs. Dunham has lived under
the reigns of Six Hrltish crowned
beads: (ieorge 111.. William IV..
Oeorge IV., Queen  Victoria,  Bdward
Blooms But t<�� Die.
The tallput palm, (Corypha noi*
Oru cul if era) of Ceylon, whose leaVSS
are put to such numerous uses by
the Cingalese, bears fruit but once
during its life. This elegant tree
measures about ten feet around the
trunk and attains a height of about
ISO feet. The flowers, the appearance of which presages death to the
tree, are inclosed in a tall spnthe,
which bursts with a loud report, disclosing a huge plume of beauliful
blossom. The inflorescence is succeeded by equally conspicuous
bunches of fruit. When these havi
ripened the tree withers rapidly ami
in the course of a fortnight may bi
seen pros��rato and decaying on thi1
gpot it adorned.
New Wellington
Office,  554  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Auy Bart of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Read The News PAGE EIGHT
SATURDAY,   APRIL  4,   1914.
J Saturday Will Be a Big Day at McAllisters
Great Easter Sale.   Get Your Share
Saturday shopping problems made   easy   at   these  tremendous reductions.   The value of the savings
are   doubled   by  being  able  to  buy  at the most wanted time  at these great Easter Sale Prices.
All Our Beautiful New Easter Garments are at Reduced Prices.    All Our New Furniture and Carpet
Stock Is Now at Reduced Prices.
Get Your Dress Goods at
Easter Sale Prices
$1.00 RATINES  FOR  75c.
\ suitable material fur street Dresses, adaptable tor present style
shades of new blue, old rose, pale blue, mode, brown.
Per yard at  	
Suitable for the New Sport Coats.
Heavy Cheviots are the correct materials for the new Coats, and  we
have'them in the n.-u  colors of tango, emerald, brown a"^l'U"^^
inches wide.    Pel J| _��[)
vard at   > ���'i.     gm _    earn
In shades of red. cream, stone, navy. K 1   ytv
yard at **
Fashion demands Tartans. We are prepared to supply the craze ami
tomorrow  offer special advantages.    We have tlieni  in   many clans.
with grounds of red, navj and green; 44 inches wide. 75C
Ter yard  for      ' **V
Prepare vour Bathing Suit now, when we are offering a Lustre that
is cheap at 35c for 23c per yard, lt measures 88 inches wide; in shades
of navy, blue, dark red, cream, pink, sky, hrown. green, black,    OCg
etc. Ter yard, only fcWW
95c Dress Goods;   newest Spring weaves
J'er yard  	
$1.45 Novelty Suitings and Dress (ioods.
I'er yard   	
$1.05 Dress Goods and Coatings.
Per yard	
50c Dress (ioods;   all  kinds.
Per yard	
$1.75 New Spring Coatings; plain and fancy colors.
Per yard   	
45c Natural Pongee.
Per yard   	
65c Silks; in a big variety.
Per yard   	
Replenish Your Linen Closet Now
tched   Cot-
$2.75 a pair Hemstitched Cot
ton Sheets; heavy^ quality
Per  pair
$1.75 Heavy Cotton Bed Shoots,
size 68x90; plain or *jf A 0#T
twilled. Par pair ,*Vi i' ��P'I timWmW
35c  Bleached  Cotton   Sheeting;
heavy   grade;   6H   inches   wide
Per yard
12Vtc    Roller
inches   wide.
Per yard	
rowelllng;     16
$1.75    White     Grecian
spreads;    pure,
soft finish   	
.15c Cotton Pillow
Oases.     Per pair
COc Cambric and Nainsooks;  .16
inches   wide.   Per 441 a
yard    lfc?C
75c  a  Pair  Whit.'  and   Colored
Bath Towels.
Per pair   	
��'5c   Irish     Unbleached    Tabli
Damask; 60 ln. wide.
Per  yard   	
$1.50     Damask     Table     Cloth;
size 60x80. taKam
Bach     9 OC
15c Wash (ioods;  a big variety.
t?.7:* 121c
25c   Wash   (ioods;   all   new   designs.    Per
v   d
Plowered Or* pes. for kimonas
or dressing sacques; dainty designs; in purple, pink, blue and
tan.    Kaster   Sale OC#*k
Price, per yard    bww
$1.50   Hemmed   Table   Napkins:
ready  for  use.
Per dozen   ....
35c   Apron   Dowlas;    36   inches
wide;  heavy.     Per
Main Floor Bargains at Our
Easter Sale
Another largo and eery choice consignment of new Novelty Neckwear
has Just arrived, comprising fancy Collars In Dutch. Robespierre,
and Stock Collar styles; .labots, Ties, Hows, Silk Prills. oCat Collar
Prills, etc.. etc., of fine nel lace, silk, crepe de chene. brocaded velvet,
and other materials; with daintj coloring effects; the regular values
are as high as ?i 75.   iinr Special Easter Sale Price is, QCf��
In cone effect; dainty net, plain and    figured; comes In white
75c and $1.25
Special  at  Three
cream, ami trimmed in front with colored
buttons.   Special!} Priced at, each.
Lnd'es'  Plain Cashmere  Hose;   Regular 45c a  Pair.
Pairs for $1.00.
Tliis Is an excellent wearing Btocking; ocmes In spliced heels and toes;
with ruli fashioned legs and go.nl garter tups; black onl). G4 rtrt
a regular 45c value.   Special al three pairs for , w I ��wV
Ladies' Fine Silk Boot Hose;  Regular 7bc a Pair.    Special for 50c Pair.
in colors tan, pal.* blue, pink.   ...hit*', black, ���-1��� .   double soles and
spliced lu'e'ls and toe; good lisl,. tops, anil comes in all sizes;      Cft,/*
regulary sold at 76c Bpeclal for, per pair ... vUv
We Now Sell the Celebrated "PERRIN" KID GLOVE at the following
Special  Prices;
Hegular $1.-5 value     Special Bt,
per pair  	
Regular f 1.60 value,   Special at fl��4   OC
per pair   w I .CO
Regular $1 7e'e value.   Special  it.
pet pair 	
Kach pair le of Hue '���'rem-h skin, very pliable and perfect lit. and
finished with two dome spring fasteners; In colors tan, gray, brown,
champagne, navy, black and white.
In linen and tin,- lawn;  with required silk in each  package;  regular
\ slue to $1 26.   Special to i'i. ar at,
nt, and
. brown,
We Pack* Ship and
Prepay the
Great Bargains in New Easter
Clothes for Women
Ladies'   Navy   and   Oray   Serge
Suits;   all   new   Spring-   models;
$20.00   values.
Special   for   .
New   Spring   Coats;     good   va*
rietv   Styles   and   colors;   $15.00
;::>"": $10.75
New Spring Dresses: fine Quality   materials;    $18.60   values.
r $10.95
lot  1���Values to $���.'.   mfRft
Special  i'or, each   I WW
LOT 2    Values to $2.96, QC.
Special  for, each WWW
LOT 3- Values to $3.76. Special for. Ci OC
each      *9M *���s9
i nr  i   Values to $4.00,    spe-
%f(,r: $1.95
Hegular 600 Ladies' Corset
Covers; all ribbon and lace
trimmed.   Spe*
cial for  	
Itegular 50c Ladies' White Cotton Drawers; in splendid
quality.   Special
Hegular $8.60 New Underskirts;
,ti silk, moire and
..tins.  Special  for.
Special for $5.00 Each.
All our   Kaster    Model      Hats;
��� i gular to $8.50.
See these  special  Hat  Values
in our ii> w Millinery Department
lite Oot-
) Each.
del      Hats;
$2.00 and $2.50 New Spring Hats just   d��i or
in, the very latest styles for yl.Lo
*)0e. and 75c. New Spring Neckwear or
for ���60C
50e. and 75c. New Stock Suspenders
for ���*.	
See the Windows for These Three Bargains.
Vint the Store.    On  Sale all
day Saturday.    Plenty of Stock
to Satisfy a Big Demand.
Buy All You Can in the Basement
at These Prices
$50.00   Six-hol.
16-lnch   oven;
ter.     Priced
$28.00 Pour-hole Steel Cook-
stoves; large 1.1-inch oven.
$12.00 Eclipse Washing Machine,
75c Tinted Table Tumblers;    p.-r   dozen	
$1.50 Nickel Plated Tea or
Coffee Pots; QRefo
$.1.50 Thin China 40-pioce
Tea Sets.
$26.00 97-plece Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Sets; 12 sets only to
sell at this
Jir.on 97-piece Porcelain Din
ne'r Sets; In white and gold
clover leaf pattern;
per set   	
$2.2*6 Aluminum Tea
Kettles;  each
$*S.OO 34-lnch i.itii'ii Mned   V. i
vas   < en e*re*el
Ti u'.ik.-, for
Steel   Ranges;
with    thermom-
Steel     Cook-
6-incb     oven.
shing     Ma-
Tea     or
ts  only    to
ielaln    Din
and     gold
Mned   Can
The New Varnish Stain. rull
Imperial measure; quartet
pints, 20c; hall pints. 30r.
pints. SOc:
quarts .   .
Great Bargains in Rugs
Doll   Buggies;   all       ��_4   "JfC
steel;  each    *\9 I ��� I ��J
Kxpress    Wagons;     a complete
assortment of sizes;
at  $1.35  to   	
Oak     grained;    well    finished
Screen    Door. QC*f��
Special     WWW
Oak grain and varnished Screi n
Doors, double style, and turned spindles and corner bracket.-.
Adjustable Window Screens;
lXx.'.G   to   l*x4l:   each
20c. 25c and	
-Malleable Carden Hakes; 12.
11 and    16-tooth;  each
35c, 45c and  	
Socket   field   Hoes; "JCm.
each     I OC
GardenSpades;        $J   QQ
Law n Mowers; I knife; Prices,
each, $5 00. $6.50      g.��� mft
Eclipse Washing Machine;  reg*
;: *        $8.50
The Thermo \\ ashing Machine
r       $10.50
Tiie- Ve i,.\  Wnter Power Wash
:r       $16.50
\  splendid   rug,   with  an   excel*
li nt   appearance,   anel   nf   g i
wearing quality;    suitable    for
bedrooms  or  parlors;    size
by 64; reg  $1.25.
Sale*   I'riee*   	
18x69;   regular
Stele   I'riee'
Genuine    hand-made    Japam ��� *���
Hearth Rug; in flni
colors mul designs;
Size 27x64; regular
$2 16   Sale Trice-. ..
(uie ntal
A   lovely   rang.*   of   patterns   In
Door   Mats;   jill   the   newest   ile'
signs in  colors to    match    nny
Si/e   J2x.",0;    re p.   6oC
Sale  I'riee   	
Size  16x30;   re'g.  96c.
Sale   Price   	
si/.*  17x36;   reg.
$1.25. Sale Price..
^JW** -me  -A   at .��*,
Great Reductions in Our
Electrical Dept.
Hegular $4.50 Klectric Irons,
Regular $N.50 Klectric Saucepans,
Regular $11,00 Klectric Stove,
Regular $18.00 US-lb. Tailors' irons,
Regular $12.00 11*10. Tailors' Irons,
Regular $15.00  Klectric Dome,
Regular $15.00 Art Class Domes,
Regular $5.f>o Two-light Chandeliers,
Regular $��'..5o Three-light Chandeliers,
Regular $10.00 Kour-light Chandeliers,
Hegular $2.00 Klectric Shades,
Regular $1.00 Klectric Shades,
Hegular $15.00  Leaded Glass Table  Lamp,
for   '	
Regular $14.00 Table Lamp,
Regular $20.00 Table Lamp,
for ,	
Electrical Vacuum Cleaner ; regular $65.00,
Electrical Vacuum Cleaner;  regular $i!5.00,
one only Chandelier; regular $4.00,
Great Carpet Bargains
75c Tapestry Carpet; 27 incln*s
wide; In tans, reds and Cflf*.
greens.  Per yard    www
$1.60 Brussels Carpet; with
border to match; In all the best
colors  and   patterns.
Per yard  	
$2.15 Axmlnster Carpet; with
border to match; for dining
room  or parlor.
Per yard 	
$2.25      Wilton    Carpet;     with
border to match;   rich in coloring  and   In   al   Ithe   latest    designs.    Per
t;    with
rpet;     with
ch  in  color-
latest    de-
Exactly Twenty per
Cent off the Regular
Price of any Carpet
in the Store.
40e   18 inch      Hair     Carpet;
hard wearing carpet.
Per yard   	
$1 16  2
Par yard
I2%c.  China   Matting;   a   useful
and  economical   floor  covering;
one yard wide.
Per yard  	
$1.10     Inlaid     Linoleum;      two
yards wide.  Per
square  yanl   ...
50c Linoleum;    heavy   qaullty;
two yards wide. Af\f*
square   yard     4UC
'15c Floor Cloth;   the best grade'
of   oil   cloth;    two   yards   wid<
Per square
50c Window Shades; dark
green and cream cloth; .16
inch's wide; six feet QCl*
long.    Kach       WWW
-inch   Hair   Carpet;    re-
"""""';.    85c
i;     two
st grade*
Is   wide.
Genuine Furniture Reductions
Quarter ( ut Six foot Extension Table;  round top;  neat design, pedestal base;  fumed finish;  regular $26.00. C1Q  7C
Spe-cial    t\% I W. I W
Solid Oak Buffet; a  late design;  with two silver drawers;  large cupboard and linen drawer;  any finish;  regular $24.00. G1Q  Rt\
Solid   Oak  Extension   Table;   ti-ft.;   pedestal  base;   round   top;   either
fumed or golden finish; one of the best bargains
offered in tables; regular $16.60,    Price 	
Solid Oak Diners; set of six; In fumed finish; leather
seats;   regular $22.5(1.    Special   	
Don't  forget this  great special   in  Our  all  felt  "(lood
Night" Mattress; regular $6.50.   Special 	
White Knamel Bed; with brass knobs and brass rexl from post to post.
a double weave spring and one of our "Good Night"
Mattresses;  regular $16.50,    Special   	
Itegular $27.no Brass Heels;  In bright and stitin COI   rtrt
finish;  all sizes *$�� I .UU
Itegular $22.00 Ilrass. Beds; in brlht and satin
finish;  all sizes  	
Regular $is,75 BrasB Beds; in bright and satm
finish; all sizes  	
Regular $12 75  Beds;  in  Vernis  Martin C1ft l\f\
finish;  all sizes $ I U.UU
Hegular $9.60 Restweil Bteel Baby Crib, complete,
with mattress, for 	
Regular $17.50 solid Oak Six-foot Extension Table'. CIO Cfl
anj  linisii     Sale' I'riee    *9 t hiwU
Hegular $35.00 Quarter Cul o,ik Extension Table. #aj   m*\
Sale  Price      $24.50
Hegular $24.00 Solid oak  Buffet; any C 1 "7 "7C
finish,   for    9 ��� I . I w
Regular $21.00 China Cabinet; solid oak;
ost to post;
Hegular $32.50 Dining Chairs; quarter rut oak;
set of six, tor 	
Regular $37.60 Three-piece  Parlor Suite;   mahogany
frame, silk upholstered.    Price	
Hegular $07.50 Thrce-pie-re Parlor Suite;   mahogany
finish; rich silk upholstery.    Price	
Regular $14.00 Couch; roll edge; Imitation Spanish
Regular $12.50 Couch; plain edge; Imitation Spanish
li ather; oak legs.   Price 	
Itegular $10.00 Large Hockign Chair; solid oak; roll sent.
Ri'gular $3.25   Large Rocking Chair; golden or mahogany
finish.    Price  	
We Pack, Ship and
Prepay the


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