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The New Westminster News Apr 13, 1914

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 M
W
Volume 9, N^.ber 88.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.O, MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 13, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
MISS ar.<0THY ARNOLD DYING IN     AWAIT RESULTS      Church Scandal Averted;
OWN HOME; HOUSE OE MYSTERY"   0f mmm    Court Action Unnece88arr
District Attorney in Pittsburg Makes Startling Statement���Heiress at Home for Four Months���Many
Traced to Hospital and There Lost Sight of���Monster
Furnace Equipped as Crematory.
One Meeting at Washington I)ifferences Between Parish of Ho,y Trinity ant�� Bis��">P
PlttlbUTg, Pa, April 12. "Dorothy
Arnold, tiie missing New Vork h'lres.i.
Came   to Pittsburg soon uf e r he*r di.i
'M.v  of  the  district   attorney.  Search
Iof  the big  drab  house on  the  bunlti
e.f ih,. Ohio brought to lite a fur pony
ooal   and  a   black  hag.  both  said     to
and the Other at Tor
reon.
of Westminster Amicably Settled.
Mexican    Leaders    Will    Confer
First Time Since Days of Madero
Revolution.
After a fight which has lasted over
| a  year  and   which  threatened  to  be
for ' dragged into the supreme court in the
i-liape of a civil action before the honorable Justice Clement, the differences
to the solicitors to draw up an agreement which will be done probably
Tuesday  morning.
Another Important point won by the
parish is the consent of the bishop to
have a canon put through at the next
SUGAR GROWERS
AND CANAL TOLLS
between   'lie   parish  of   Holy  Trinity I synod allowing Holy Trinity to retain
and the. Lord Hishop of New WeHtmln-1 the  right and  title of cathedral.    At
appearance in 1910 ami became u , i,avi> belonged to the missing woman.
patient at Dr. C. C. Meredith's private i Parly today the district attorney said
maternity hospital at Bellevue, known i that four persons bud sworn that the
son, according to the affidavit  of Dr.
lis the "House of Mystery." Miss
Arnold never recovered from her ill-
ii'ss, and Is dying at her home in
Net* Vork, where she has been for
the last four months," This was the
positive declaration today of District
Attorney R. H. Jackson, wiih which
Chief of Detectives B. E. Clark and a
force of sleuths is prosecuting the
case against Meredith and his associates, who are slated for heating next
Tuesday afternoon on charges of
malpractice and larceny . He would
nol say upon what he based his assertions.
Many  Women  Disappear.
Dr, 11. E. LiUtz, chief informant I l.utz, was removed from LeUtz's office'
against Meredith, said that many ; to the hospital. Dr. H. E. Welch, of
wotnen���possibly a score have been i Bellevue, has shown by his records
traced to Meredith's Institution and ' thai on March is he Issued to Mrs.
there* lost to their tracers. Lucy Orr, head nurse of the    instltii-
"The evidence is coming in every tlon. a certificate for burial of Mrs.
hour, '   he   said   this  afternoon.     "Hy j Daisy   Davis.
telephone, by letters and by oonver-l The; issuing persons declared that
s.vion. This afternoon I will show j he granted the paper on Mrs. Orr's
you the body of Mrs. Myrtle Allison, assertion that "Mrs. Davis died from
of WMlklnsburg, She died at Mere- j lobar pneumonia."
dltb's place und was buried In the That District Attorney Whitman, of
I'nited cemetery under the name of New York, who was in Pittsburg yes
'Daisy  Davis.' " terday, is District Attorney Jackson's
Furnace a Crematory. I Informant as  to the  New  Vork girl's
Examination   of   the  monster   twin i whereabouts, was the belief 'oday.
furnace  In   the     basement    disclosed ' Arnold  Denies Story.
that :.hey were connected like those I New York, April 12. At the Arnold
of a crematory, and had a single draft | home here it was denied that Dorothy
pip>*. Jackson said that this was bo i was there, as alleged by the district
arranged that odors of burning bodies ] attorney at Pittsburg. Her father,
might be carried off without  leaving   Francis  It.  Arnold,  ih Iterated  his be-
coat belonged i<> Mrs. Allison. Two
others, he said, had Identified the
bt>*.
Jewelry Missing.
Valuable Jewelry, which was in her
possession, however, has not been
found, this giving the authorities
some concern, as Dr. 11. ES, l.utz,
chief informant against Meredith, set
forth   in   his  affidavit  that   when   he
delivered Mrs. Allison to Meredith, he**'coming up the coast from Vera Cruz
���eave- Meredith  the woman's jewels.       aboard the yacht Mayflower and is ex
Investigation  was being    made    of : pected  to  reach  here Tuesday,
'he death of a woman in ihe hospital ] Mexican Leaders to Confer,
on March lf. the day after Mrs. Alll- I     About the time Mr. Und Is making
Washington. April IS, Washington
diplomats and officials were speculating tonight on the outcome of the two
conferences to be held during the
coming week, one In tills city be
tween President Wilson and his personal representative In Mexico, John
Kind, and the other at Torreon be
tween General Venustiano Carranza
fhst  chief  of  the
ami Oeneral  Villa
Ster, appear to be settled
At a conference In Vancouver on
Saturday between George B. Martin*,
representing Holy Trinity, J. It. (Irani,
appearing for the Society for the Pro-
pogatlon  of  the (lospel    in    Foreign
present plans are on foot to erect a
new cathedral to be located in Vancouver which would have meant Holy
Trinity becoming merely a parish
church.
Only one similar case has ever oc-
Parts, and A. Dunbar Taylor, K.C., for J curred  In Canada before, that  being
In Toronto where St. James cathedral
was allowed to remain as same by a
the  Ijord  Hishop of the  Diocese, Mr
Martin made a proposition that rather
....  ,,,,,������. tlla" th''case so into court, the parish   canon   passed  by  the  Toronto synod
ConstltiiflnnallHts'   w""ld aBre(' to se" tne ProPert)' and   even though a new cathedral, St. Al*
Victoriousi   leader   r''m'[  ��"e  half of  the  Proceeds'  the   *>*"'*���  w���� erected  to take the  place
Secretary    Redfield    Says
Hawaii Will Be Largest
Shipper.
Would  Be  Good  Business to  Reduce
Cost  of Shipping���Sugar on
Free List Soon.
<e'  the  Mexican  rebels in the*  fi.",i     I "lh"r 1,alf B��ln8 to tlle hishop. I of St. Jame's.
Pre^eb.;" Wiiso I" wni'rel    ���f to'the      �����  ��, ZiZZ  EST*! k__ '     "* T W! VT9 * 9"
capitai   tomorrow  from  his  week-end   �� "a??.**!??"��, '1^*^ ^,!  ^&OfH0ly T* nltj; t0 rallfy
trin  to   Wesl   Virelnla     Mr   Llnd   Is    ��� ' that   the   evldence   for   h,s I lhe proposed  agreement  settling the
1 \.'U>na.    ,n.   i.in.t   '��. client was just as strong as ever but; dispute  regarding the  See  house  as
a general desire had been expressed ��� the entire arrangements were left in
to prevent the case from becoming a ' the hands of a special committee,
court action. A. D. Taylor, K.C., rep-] Yesterday during the Easter morn-
resentino- the bishop advised his client! ing service, Canon d'Easum announced
to meet this half way offer of the I that an amicable agreement had been
parish and after a little consideration i reached which would avert a terrible
Bishop de Pencier agreed to leave It scandal in the law courts.
any incriminating after-scent.
- Thn statement of the district attor-
i ey regarding Dorothy Arnold was
received with surprise- as at midnight
he h,.d declared her case had become
merely incidental, while be was solv-
Ing the nearer problem of the death
of Mrs. Allison, who disappeared    in
Vaich, 1913.
Apparently  things  wen- coming the'nothing,
lief ihat his daughter is dead
He Invited  reporters to accompany
blm to his home.
"Come    and     see    for    yourself."
Arnold said.   "You may look over my
, homo  and   question   the  servants  as
to  whether my    daughter    has    ever
been Hn re since her disappearance."
Tin' reporters searched and    found
his ttport to President Wilson, the
Mexican rebel leaders will be meeting
for bhe first time since the days of
the Madero revolution and upon this
conference much is believed to depend.
Officials think that a face to face
talk between Carranza and Villa will
result in a clearer understanding concerning the rights of foreigners in
Mexico, and especially their privilege
of pressing claims through American
consular  officers.
The navy department was without a
final report from Hear Admiral Mayo
en ihe outcome of his demand that the
Mexican federal commander at Tampico salute the Stars and Stripes as a
part of his apology for tlee affront to
America In the arrest of a detachment
of United States marines from the
Dolphin.
lt was reported tonight that important dispatches had come to the state
department from Mexico City. Secretary Bryan said, however that he had
nothing whatever to give out. The
secretary commented upon the absence
i Mexican capital and remarked ma: _��,- \ min,
parently B rigid Cl nsorshlp was being
exercised.
No     one     i.s
ELKTRICY KILLS
BURNABY YOUTH
Arthur Gladstone Jones Meets Death
When Attempting to Fix Are
Light.
MOTHER TRIES TO
DROWN CHILD
In Fit of Melancholy Strips Babe and
Plunges it into Water���Prevented  by  Youth.
Seattle.   April   12
Washington, April 12. Secretary
IledHcld, of the department, of commerce, issued a statement tonight
connecting Hawaiian sugar growers
and sugar refiners with the Panama
canal tolls light, pointing out that
they are the shippers chiefly Interested in the exemption of American vessels from tolls. His statement followed a recent trip to the Pacific
coast and investigations by the
bureaus of foreign and domestic
commercp.
"The question as to who will be
the largest shippers through the
canal," the secretary said, "has perhaps incidental Interest In connection
with the discussions concerning
Panama canal tolls. If it is assumed
that ihe carriers will, as they say,
distribute the charges over the freight
tonnage carried, the question as to
whicli kind of freight might have to
assume the burden has some interest.
Possibly, therefore, the answers to
certain questions may throw light
upon  the  situation.
"Who are at present the largest
shippers over the Isthmus of Tehuan-
tepec ? The sugar growers of Hawaii.
To whom are their shipments made?
To the sugar refiners ln and about
New York and Philadelphia. Do these
shipments amount to a great deal ?
In the last fiscal year they were 528,-
000,000 pounds, or 2*4,000 net tons.
"In the present method of shipment
over the Isthmus ot Tehuantepec are
there  two  trans-shipments of freight
While  suffering j ���one on  the  west coast of Mexico,
another on the east coast���and a railroad charge between ? There are and
the through rate and freight charge.
"Would not   the   opening   of   the
canal do away with the two transfers
and the railway charge ?    It would
and    doubtless    the    sugar    growers
would be benefitted thereby and pro-
ALLEGED SWINDLERS
IN COURT TUESDAY
PRESENTS CHARGES
AGAINST PREMIER
Two  Men  to  Face Charge  of Obtaining Money by False Pretences.
Prime Minister of New Brunswick Accused of Graft���House to Hear
Charges Wednesday.
A sequel to a furniture selling game,
the operators of which were arrested
in Vancouver a little over a week ago,
will be heard in the local police court
before Magistrate Edmonds on Tuesday morning, when Frederick Frets-
ball and Adelaide Gourdlau will appear on a charge of obtaining money
by false pretences. The pair were
brought over from Vancouver yesterday, the magistrate setting the bail
too high for the men to obtain so that
they will probably remain in custody
over the bank holiday.
tvtails of this alleged swindling
game, the promoters of which operated over the lower mainland, paying
special attention to Sapperton, were
laid bare in The News on April fi, as
the result of information received from
Chief Parkinson of the Hurnaby police.
The scheme was to have people pay
BO cents per week tor tiO weeks, after
��hich they were to receive furniture*
worth $80.
lt is altogether likely that the Hurnaby  police   will .takp action  against
the men. along the same lines as that
preferred  by  the  authorities  of  New j
Westminster and Vancouver.. ! prospects of settling
TWO LABOR DISPUTES
SL John. N.R., April 12. The presentation of his charges by L. P. Du-
gal, against Premier Flamming, who
he charges with extorting $100,000
from lessees of crown timber land,
and the general denial by Hon. C. J.
Clarke, attorney general, on behalf of
the provincial premier, has been made
in the legislature and the charges will
be taken up again on Wednesday.
The government in the meantime is
considering what form of enquiry shall
be held and opinion seems to lean
towards a royal commission of judges.
The charges of Mr. Dugal, that money
had to be paid government members
before contracts on the St. John and
Quebec railway could be secured, will
also I e dealt with next Wednesday.
An interesting possibility of the situa-
tie ��� in the New Hrunswlck house lies
in the fact that the opposition only
consists ef two members, both Acadian Fn nch. Messrs. Dugal and Pelle.
tier, and if the charges are disproved
they may resign, leaving the government alone In  the legsllature.
A fatal accident, esomewhat similar to that which occurred in Van- from acute melancholia Saturday Mrs.
couver some months ago when Con-1 Minnie Neilson. 44 years old, an Eng-
s'able McMenemy was killed, occur- Hshwoman, who has earned small
red on Kingsway late Saturday nigh; gun)s recently by vending bits of hand
when Arthur Gladstone Jones, a clerk   made lace, waded into the ley waters
eiarv    oommemeei    unon    ine    au- .     af""^? _* t\\,,B' C   E' l\*' W"8   of Pu"et sound, off AIM potnt, stripped
eiary   commented   upon   tne   at>-   ,natantly   killed   while   attempting  to   the garments from her 16-nionths^old
:e of    press dispatches  from  the   nv an  arp i*Bh,    wi.lf.i,    rpf,,Kprt    ,��� BtV     Jv       _     ner io monms-oia
ican capital and remarked that #.-   Snro 8,��n'  I?��imlf  an<1  W88  ,n  lhe  aCt 0t
"""'��� I drowning him when overcome bv Don-  perly so.
According  to evidence  obtained   by j a|d McClennan, a vouth who had wit-      "In view of their serious complaints
nrerficihu.   that   anv !  .      "ur,lab*v   authorities   it   appears   nessed  the  rash  act. as to the affect    of the    placing    of
.���ban-*.*  ���.   ,, ellcv  on    he  uart  of  the   that Jo",es "afi vaVting along Kings-       McClennan  was in  the  vicinity but   sugar on  the free list    in    the    near
'.ite, States *overnment will follow W^ V_,U\ hU'm��thf an<l flster al,(1 at a considerable distance down the future, is it not natural that the
Mr I Ind'.,r, i���fr* to the i res dent iH "-0t,."d 'llP arC ^ili at the cor,u'r beach when the woman waded Into sugar growers should exert every
thong* it is re-iliz,,! that the pmb- !���', lK"!gsway an<* U ,lso" ���ad was | the water. He immediately started means in their power to reduce the
lema Involved iii Mexico his under ,llj'kerinS' but giving no light. A running towards her as he noted her cost of shipping their produce to ihe
gone some radical 'changes since Mr. I " .*' C.0'r"n'".0"t.. ".f.a h?U?.e ,'s')akf>. ,0 | stripping the garments from the child J market. That would undoubtedly be
l ind went up from Vera Cruz to see
the  president.
One of  the  results of the Torreon
meeting i.s  expected  to  be a  reply  to, ���,,,,,.  ,���.  ,,,.,���   ���������������,���,   t,;���  (.,lnvllt   ,.jble  mJggJon  .������.  shp   -^   ,���  not(1
the boy's approach. With a quick
movement he tripped her, graspeei the
baby and ran to shore with the crazed
mother in full pursuit.   McClennan de
the slate* department's latest repre
sen tat Ions, especially in the case of
the Spaniards exiled from Torreon.
Although Carranza has told the department that he is not disposed to
interfere with Villa's course toward
the Spaniards, there is a frankly expressed expectation that this stand
may be modified.
Ab to the situation resulting from
t.he arrest of American marines at
Tampico, Secretary Daniels is satisfied that Rear Admiral Mayo, having
been informed of Huerta's apology,
will consider the incident closed and
may not make his demand for a salute of the flag. Now that General
Huerta's apology and promised investigation has relieved the tension of
the situation, the secretary feels that
any further reparation may be deferred until the inquiry is completed.
SOME SURPRISED CANADA
DIDN'T BUILD BATTLESHIPS]     London,      April      111.     - Eastertide
  brought   prospects  of   peace   in   Ixin
London, April 18.���Sir Oeorge Raid, don's two great labor disputes, a
the high commissioner for Australia, i sjHc-ai meeting of delegates of the
returned on Saturday from a six j ycrkshlre Miners' association or Sat
months* holiday. He Is glowing with urday cieed that, the delegates
faith In the high destinies of the em- should recollect to their, proposals
pire and ln Australia's great future. | for tlle appointment on a conciliation
Since his return  he has done a  Ire- j boar() aIui an individual  ballot of all
the members will be taken before
Wednesday when the board meets in
London.
Fresh endeavors are also being
made io procure a settlement of the
London      builditi';      trades    dispute
mendous lot to advertise Australia
distributing interviews to the press
with tho skill of an advertising expert.
In regard to the naval question. Hi
��� Ieorge said: "Canada's position differs from that of Australia, but all
the same, some people are surprised
that Canada has not authorized tho
Immediate building of three battleships. The question of policy as to
the determination of the ships when
built, could be deoldad during the
three years required I'or construction."
Sir Oeorge made a statement expressing the anxiety of the dominions
regarding the Ulster question and
hoped for peace at the heart of the
e iii pi re.
STRUCK DOWN
ON DARK STREET
James Taylor Attacked  in  Sapperton
���In Hospital With Fractured
Skull.
him  about  the  light and  it  is  under-j and  was but a few steps behind  her I good business.'
stood   thut   he  secured   the  rope and   when   Mrs.   Neilson   leaned   over  and
I lowered ihe light to the ground when   held the child under water,
in some    manner    the    wires    either       So preoccupied was she by her ter
ri' "
passing  through    his    body    u>    the
ground.
Robert Smith, a Vancouver lawyer,
in company with    George    Crossman.
came along In an auto ai the time of   gpite his youth is strong and managed
the  accident, and  noticing  the  pros-   to elude the mother's frantic rushes,
trate body of Jones, immediately tele e In the meantime calling for help,
phoned the R C. E. R. sub-station to       Passersby  were attracted    by    his
shut off the power, at the same time | cries and the mother was removed to
notifying the Burnaby police. Chief
Parkinson and an officer went to the
scene and after a preliminary examination ordered the body to be removed to \V. E. Kales undertaking
parlors, this city, where an inquesi
will be held Tuesday afternoon at
:!:30 o'clock by Dr. A. L. McQuarrie.
When the body was removed from
the scene of the accident it was found
that the two smallest fingers on the
right hand had been completely burned off while the thumb and middle
linger on the same hand were badly
burned, so severe was the electrical
shock.
Deceased was a native of England.
IS years old, and a resident of
Central   Park
the Stockade hotel, where the child
already had been carried by its rescuer. Arrived there restoratives were
applied and the little one soon recovered, apparently none the worse for
its experience. The demented woman
was taken to the police station and
th^re she told a rambling story of
poverty. She said she was tired of
living.
RESENT PROPOSED ACTION.
Removal of Father James Fallon May
Be Decided at Rome.
Ottawa,  April   12.���It  is  stated  on
good authority today that the removal
of Father James Fallon, from Ottawa
He leaves  a  mother, i university ly the Oblate order for al
three brothers, one in South Vancou-1 leged activity in the St. George ward
ver. Victoria and Nova Scotia, three | generate school election here will be
sisters, two ln Central Park nud one carried to Rome for final settlement,
in Vancouver. Mr. Jones was a popu* The affair has aroused strong resent*
lar member of the office staff of the I ment among English speaking Catho-
11. C. E. R. and enjoyed a wide circle lies in Ottawa. Some demonstration
Of friends In the Central Park dis-' of disapproval is expected when the
trict.    The  interment will  take place | student body returns after the Easter
in Vancouver on Wednesday.
Westerners  Return.
Halifax. April 12.- Among the cabin
passengers on the Empress of Uritain
Struck on  the  back of    the    head
with a blunt instrument while making his way along Major street, Sapperton,   at   11:40   o'clock   last   night,
James Taylor, of Vancouver, is lying
in the Royal Columbian hospital with
a fractured  skull.    Few details were
obtainable   by   the    police    at     11:30
o'clock this morning as Taylor, after
answering a few questions lapsed into
unconsciousness   from   which   he  did
not recover for several hours.
According to a story    given    by E.
Nelson.   Taylor   had   been   sitting   in
on  a gambling game at  a  house    in
Sapperton throughout the afternoon
which has lasted three months and I and eventing aud left to catch the
brought 20,000 workers to tlu** verge I 11:80 Hurnaby Lake car for Vancou-
of starvation. Early developments ! ver. He is said to hold a responsible
are expected and peace' mav come at   Position in Vancouver.
nny  tinre, !    Sergeant  Bruce, Detective Burrows j 	
' iand    Constable    Anderson    received
I notification of the affray at 1 o'clock j Military  Men and Downpour of rtain
Took Arsenic for Sugar. | tills morning and  up to the hour of
holidays.
Find Hermit's Hoard.
Findlay, O., April 12���Gold, silver.
moldy paper money, certificates of de
TRACES OE POISON
ON DEAD MAN
Evidences of Carbolic Acid or Wood
Alcohol   Found   on   Man   Who
Died in  Hospital.
Somewhat of a mystery appears to
be attached to the death of a man
named Gillls, which occurred in St.
Mary's hospital Thursday night about
an hour after being brought in from
Cloverdale. Gillie was discovered in
a serious condition at Cloverdale on
Thursday afternoon and was brought
to this city on the evening B.C.E.R.
train, under charge of Dr. Sinclair.
According to information received
from the hospital yesterday traces of
either carbolic acid or wood alcohol
poisoning were found on the man before he died.
Enquiries made of Dr. McQuarrie.
coroner of the New Westminster district yesterday, as to whether he had
been consulted regarding the case received a negative reply.
QUllS was buried in the city cemetery on Saturday morning. Rev. P.
W. Kerr officiating. Murchie and Son
had charge of the funeral arrangements, the papers necessary from a
physician being signed by the Cloverdale doctor.
which  docked   here  last   night   were j posits  in  local  banks and  negotiable
the  following  from  western  Canada: i notes aggregating $11,775, have been;
It. Randolph Bruce and Lady Elizabeth   found in an old hut once occupied by j
CONCERNING SOUTH ALBANIA
Hruce, Windermere, B.C.; Mrs. 0. E. i Joe Russi, a recluse, who died ten
Grlevson and two young sons, Van- days ago. The discovery was made
couver; Q, A. Kirk. Victoria; Mrs.! by the administrator when running
Edgar and Master D. Lee, Vancouver; j down a rumor that Russi died
John Manners, Vancouver: F. W. Pad- i wealthy. Russi came here from Italy
more. Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. F. 80 years ago and had worked as a
Sweatman,  Vancouver. I farm hand.
CALL OUT MILITIA TO STOP
JOCKEY CLUB HOLDING RACES
Grain Elevator Burns.
High   Bluff,  Man.,  April  12,���Fo ��V
&   Co's east   elevator here  was completely   destroyed   by     fire    Saturday
tlernoon  with 28,000 bushels of bar-
li v. partially covered by insiirar.ee.
Calgary. Alta.. April 12. -Walter ; going to press were still working on
Mcnltosh. seven years old sou of Win. the case without result, although sev-
Mcnltosh, a farmer residing near Oko-  eral clues have been picked up.
toks, is dead as the result of mistak* | . ���
ing granulated arsenic for sugar. The * Once More Arrested.
boy was sent to the home of a neigh-1    Regina. April 12.  -Z Nathanson, the
Prevent Ponies Leaving Stables
at Tulsa.
lnit this morning.    Ile held a confer
enc?  with   District Judge    Roe    and
Powers Confer and Are  Reported to
Have Reached Agreement.
Berlin. April 11.���The North German Gazette ln an article published
today, says: "The ambassadors of
Great Britain. France and Russia have
submitted in Berlin, Vienna and Rome
nrope>sals of their governments for an
answer to a Greek note concerning
South Albania and the Aegean island
question. This communication conflicts with the poposals of the powers
ei' the triple alliance, which had as an
tbject the speedy evacuation of South
Albania by Grecian troops. An exchange of ideas Is now taking place
among the powers over the proposals
and these are In such form that an
agreement of all the powers concern*
Tulsa.  Okla.,  April   12.���Under or-
| Capt. Ollmore of the local militia com-  ,ng ���,��� aliswer to be given Athens will
! pany,   but   later   neither   he   nor   the i b(1 glven wltnout difficulty.
Other confreres  would  make a  state-:	
ment.    Meanwhile pouring rain made!
It  impossible to  start the races.
Officials  of   tlte  jockey   club   deny
Would Render Ballots Void.
Toronto. April 11.���The temperance
bor today. The neighbor was away ! local junk dealer, who figured with a | tiers from Governor ('nice to stop the I the right of the governor to interfere workers of Welland county applied
and the boy helped himself to bread j Moose Jawfdealer in the alleged thefts races, announced to begin here to- asserting that pending the referendum to Mr. Justice Lennox yesterday for
and butter, sprinkling, piie arsenic, from the city supplies there, was ar- day under the auspices Of Hie Tulsa j petition on the state and betting bill, an Injunction to restrain the retum-
which he found In the cupboard, on rested here on Saturday charged with Jockey club, cen the militia were [there is now no lav, prohibiting bet- ing officers, instead of t.he counter-
thee butter. With the deadly sandwich, receiving stolen gooels from the Sas-1 found necessary to accomplish that I ting on horse racing in the state. Thej foils, thus .rendering the ballots void,
clashed in his right hand his body i katchewan telephone store's. Ho will i purpose. Adjutant General Cannon of officials say the meeting will be car- Mr. Justice l.enuex reserved his de-
was found u  few hours later. I appear  I'or  trial  Tuesday Ithe Oklahoma  National  QllRrd, arriv-   ried out us planned. I cislon  on   the  application. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, APRIL 13, 1914
��-���M
3M*T#
An Independent morning paper devoted to tbe Interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley, Published every morning exce*pt Sunelay by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 IfOKl ii.li' Stre*<*t, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB BUTHBRLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not | six
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be mude
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 9!)9; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 991.
PUBSCKirTIilN RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, II for three months, 40c per
month. By mall, M per year, 25c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
does not rise under a deluge of heavy
waves, but goes to the bottom like* a
stone, and often, again. It Is necessary to sacrifice the results of weeks
of hard toil in order to lighten the
little craft sufficiently to ride the
storm.
What   makes   it   worth   the   ris!-;s?
Nowadays a catch if 80,000 or 40,u0il
seals   by   a   single   vessel   during   the
weeks   or   two     months    during
MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 13, 1914.
SEGREGATION IN SCHOOLS.
which the season lasts is not an unusual thing, and each  seal represents
from one to three dollars in  the currency of the country.    In the ease of
a steam vessel - and  tin re ire practically  no  sailing  vessels   left  in   the |
trade now���the men of  the crew  re-1
"icive one-third of the'  catch  amongst j
' them, and the rest goes to the owners
while the catch is equally divided be
tween   the  owners  and   the  crews  of i
such sailing ships as yet exist.    Ob-1
viously,     the    game     is,   financially i
tli'' candle.
^^^^^^^     nds of Seals.
Seals are of two kinds the fur sea! !
or "seal bear," whicli is found in the I
northern Pacific, and the hair seal of
the Atlantic. The latter Is, of course,
the animal with which the Canadian
sealer is concerned. It has several
species, the most Important of which
are the harbor-seal, so called because
lt has a partiality for harbors and
bays, and Is therefore hunted along
the coasts of Newfoundland and Lab
rador, and either netted or shot;  and
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
II. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant Telephone ttiiv. it...mi
���in Hart Block.
the common or barp-seal, the hunting
of which necessitates the. use of ships.
While thi- harbor seal is found at all
times of the year In certain localities,
the harp is migratory. Each yi'ar Immense herds of tiiis species move
southward In a general way on the
and return north-
g as
are
e I'
ll now is quite evident that the movement to segre- j speaking, wort* t
gate oriental children attending school in British Columbia, brought to a climax by the brutal murder committed
by a Vancouver Chinese attending school, is to fall to the
ground unless some change is made in the law to permt
trustee boards to separate oriental pupils from white.
With all due respect to missionaries returned from
the Far East and to consuls here representing their Asiatic governments, British Columbians still have a right to
say whether or not their children are to be exposed to
the contamination of association with oriental pupils in
the class-* room.
We have been told that we should not judge all Chinese by those who have come to this coast, since the latter
are the product of the teeming slums of the great Asiatic I approach of winter, and return n
'   m, ..      j, ,-,  .;. ,   r,  i      i , .ii   waird and eastward In t;:e   sprln
country,   t he majority of British Columbans have not had j _e tee recedes.   These   herds
the opportunity to studv the Chinese in their native hauntsl f;'!,ml,wi"1 untal|J?8 regularity at <���
i      * ,   j, ...������.. �� ,. . , .,   I tain detune localities  ill  Hie* breeding
and so must form their opinions from the evidence avail-!season, which lasts rrom the middle
able.   That evidence is overwhelmingly against the prin- of February to the end of March, and
.    , j, .... , ., i-ii , ���    . -,,     ,,      ! a i* especlullv frequent in tin   icefields
Ciple of permitting white children to associate With the|0ff Newfoundland; and there, natural-
young orentals in our midst. The mode of life of the inhabitants of the Chinese quarter in any one of our cities
should be enough in itself to set the seal of disapproval on
the arguments in favor of permitting the children of the
two races to mingle in the schools and to stop the mouths
of those who overlook the menace to their own children in
hysterical zeal for the heathen. The fact that these Chinese do come from the slums of the Far East is only another and stronger point for segregation.
Again, it has been pointed out to us that the Japanese
should not be made to suffer for the sins of the Chinese.
It is not a case of making any person or race suffer; it
simply is a matter of protecting white children and, if national morals count for anything, if heredity is to be taken
into consideration, the children of the Japanese are condemned as unfit to associate with those of white parentage.
The school segregation problem, however, is only part
of a much greater question which will in the years to come
develop into an acute issue in the struggle for supremacy
on the Pacific coast between the white and yellow races.
The present Asiatic population here is an infinitesmalI&%HBSrW.^^^ta?_5 *e
portion of the parent tree across the ocean. The Japanese I melted down, and the ieath<������ into
have awakened, the Chinese are awakening. The two
races show a total of four hundred and fifty millions. In
the light of these facts can the whites on the Pacific
coast neglect the smallest opportunity to erect barriers
against the inrush of the yellow hordes which in time is as
sure to come as the night that follows day?
CREAM
BAKfflGfOWKER,
Pure��� Wholesome--'Reliable���-
Indispensable
Its fame is world-wide. Its superiority
unquestioned. Its use is a protection
against alum food. In buying baking
powder examine the label carefully
and be sure the powder is made from
cream of tartar. Other kinds do not
make the food healthful.
ly, Is the objective of the St. .loan's
fleet. The young seal is tli����� prize, lt
is white in color at birth, bul soon
grows darker, and in six weeks or two
months is as large as its mother, who
j leaves it on the icefield to make* feeding excursions, and then returns to
nourish it. This, together, with the
fact that it Is at first very reluctant
to take to the water, and must learn
to swim, renders it
tin' human maraude.   ^^^^^^^^^^
The law allows sailing ships to leave
for sealing grounds of the norlh Atlantic us early as March 1, Steam
vessels may depart on the 10th, And
the sealing itself may begin as soon
as the seals can be found. The seals |
come up on the iceiloes and congregate in huge herds, The vessel sights
them, and puts the hunters ashore,
armed with clubs. The unfortunate
animals, with that slow, flapping motion to which their jolntless posterior
limbs commit them, cannot escape:
they are easily rounded up, and a
solid whack on the head is sufficient
to despatch anj of them. The actual
killing ls, indeed, inglorious enough.
The  Industry  In  Canada.
The hair seal, lias, as  Its name Im-
will  I" delivered by  Dr.  Murray and
Rev  in   i-.her Crummy.
On Wednesday evening the Vancouver city teachers will be* at hom- to
their visiting colleagues at the King
Kdward high school, and on the afternoon of Thursday there will be a musical competition among twelve of the
Vancouver schools, each of the schools
being represented by a choir of fifty
voiee-s. On Thursday evening there
in easy prey to j will be an assembled chorus of a
thousand volets and a fine program
will be presented including action
songs, accompanied by an orchestra
of  fifty pieces.
lieved to be iu possession of the stolen money.
CANADA OUSTING
AMERICAN FLOUR
r. H. Smith. W. J. Qre����_
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS
Work   undertaken   II    city   and   outside
point*.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   Bill*.
Phono  1<4.     P.  O.   llox   6*7.
FRATERNAL.
NKW   WESTJIINSTHR    LOIXilC   NO    3.
11. I*. O.  IC.  of  D.  C.  meet Ilie' first .'Hill
third Priday at s p.m., Labor Temple,
Seventh and Royal avenue, A. Well*
Cray, Exulted Killer; P, II. Smith BeO-
ri'tury.
L.O.O.M., NO 854���MEETS fjN FIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at S
p.m.   ln   thn   Labor   Temple,     David
Heeyle*,   Dictator;   XV.   J.   Groves,   Secretary.
I. O. O. R AMITY LODOB NO. 17���'1 HE
regular meeting ot Amity lodse No,
17, I. O. O. F��� Is held every Monday
night at ( o'clock In Odd Fellows' Halt
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
V lulling brethern cordially ���nvlted.
II. W. Sangster, N.O.; J. U Watson,
V. O.; W. C. C'oatham. P. U.. record-
Ins secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
\V. B, KALES k CO., 61_-C18 Agtw***
street, opposite Carnegie library.
Most up-to-date funeral parlors in
Ihe city. Specialists In shipping.
I.mly assistant iu attendance. Always open. Day phone 17C, night
phone 81.
S. BOWESLL (SUCCESSOR TO CV.S-
t"i* A Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral director,
and embalmers. Parlors 406 Columbia
street.    New   Weatmlnater.    l'lienw   SIS.
BOARD OF TRADE��� NEW Wl'ST.MiN-
ster Board of Trade ineeta In tiiu uuard
room, City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly mcetlns
on the third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday ol
February. C. IL Stuart Wade, secretary.
BIG SUM NECESSARY
10 SETUE TREATY
1913   Statistics   Show   Increase   From
This Country���Australia Butting
in on  Far  East Trade.
PR0FE88I0NAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT 4 MoCOLU BAA-
rltfi.TH. .Solicitors, etc. 4u Lorne Street,
New Westminster. U. E. Cortiouid. K.
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. E. McColi.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARKISTER-
ot-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
Hunk of \ ancouver. office's: Merchants Hank Building, New Westminster, B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cibie
address "Johnston." Code Western*
Union.
United   States   W.ll   Pay  to  Colombia
$25,300,000 as Canal Zone
Balm.
The meanest man on the coast has been heard from
in Seattle.  He stole the clothes from a cripple.
When a man turns out to be a fathead he blames it on
the "divinity that shapes our ends."
You'd think some kind of plague germs hung around
those Japanese cabinet posts the way the Nipponese statesmen dodge them.
Prettv soon we'll be hearing that Huerta has left
Mexico City for Europe to join the order of past presidents of American republics.
That poor old bear unearthed the other day in Coquitlam evidently felt she was standing in the path of progress when she showed such speed in making her getaway.
^_________ ___    ���
which its hide may lie- fashioned   As  Krai
the herd is killed these skins, with the   ti< n
pec:
blubber of the animals attached, are*
cut from the bodies and dragged back-
to the vessel and stori I there, and
the hunting goes on until t jthe*r the
cargo is complete or no more seals
can be found.
The Beallng Industry In Canada has
had Its up.*, antl downs, vessels were
first used in 1763. By 1807 the fleet
had grow nto 30, a:iei two years previous to that v.A- total catch for the*
the season was M.     T'jIs number
grew to 126;000 in 1815, and to 306,000
in 1822. Between iv'*" and 1850 the
Industry reached In Newfoundland Its
maximum development, -i"" vessel1
comprising Vn- fleet, and from 500,00 i
to 700,000 seals being caught. Thence
forth there was a noticeable decline;
but although fewer vessels were employed in the trade*, they were larger
By 1X71, only 168 vi ssels were In commission, and in 1880 only 223,000 seals
bit thc Ice. Nowadays the catc*i fluctuates between 21 0,000 and 400,000 pe:
year, and the tleel from St. John's,
Newfoundland, and Conci ption Bay,
numbers only about a score of craft
These, however, are vi y strongly
built, with an iron prow t.i break
through the Ice, and to hi Ip withstand
the pressure, when tiie* ship, aa often
happens,  is  caught  In   shifting floe
Consul  Oeneral  (Ieorge  K.    Ander-
son, of  Hongkong,  Hritis'.i  China,  re-
j ports   that   Increased   prices   and   decreased  gluten content of flour from
the I'nited States and lower quotations
for Hour from  Australia and Canada
are  factors tiiat combined to cause  a
j considerable   fall   in   Hongkong's   imports of flour from the i'nited States
as compared  with  what the    imports
should  have  been   during  the cloning
months  of  1813.     In   November  Hour
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   from Canada was coming into Hong
- hington, April 12. -Undisguised I konK   ln   Increasing   amounts,   and   a
* aUon   van   felt   by   admlnlStra- < ""fl"���1'-"   mov.*,ne���t of  Hour from
i Australia  hail  also commenced,
ifflClals  here  today  at   the  pros- j t8   *\ot  Australia.
of  finally healing the breach  be-       Flour from Australia iias had small
li the I'nited States and Colombia ! l'art* -11 lhis market for a number of
,-,.....  , e. .    ���     .M      ����   years  anil   usually   comes   into   Hong-
treaty  signed  at  Bogota  ��___ am, (.-,*ma ���nlv ,��� Um���8 of _���
yesterday [f this convention is rati- usuaiiy great demand, such as In tarn-
fled by the* senates of both countries, I ine jvars or when prices in United
it will close amicably a bitter contro-1 States are unusually high. The high
versy brought on by the cession of! course of prices of American flour at
Panama In 1903 and the granting to present-prevents any considerable pur-
the United States the canal zone. In ' chases from American mills aside
which the Washington government from the forward contracts already
has felt handicapped In its relations I made. Comparatively low prices in
with all    Latin-America, Canada have favored trade f-om that
Substantial i|i*tails of the treaty be- , Dominion at the expense of American
came  known  here  today. \ mills.
i W, F. HANSFORD, BARRIHTKR, solicitor, etc., Collister Hlock, corner Columbia aiei McKenzie streets, New Westminster. H.C. p. O. Boi 286. Telephone 344.
WHITK3IDB. KDMONDS A WHITSV
slde ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk., Columbia street,
N��'*w Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. tx
Drawer 200. Telephone l��, *V. J.
Whlteelde. K. C.; H. L. Edmonds. D.
Whlteelde.
twee
;  : - ugh tbe
I. STILWELL CLUTB. Barrlster-at law
solicitor, etc.: corner Columbia an*
McKenzie streets, Near Westminster,
B. C.   P. O. Box  11 J.    Telephone    (IS.
I P, HAMPTON BOLE. RARHISTKR
Se.llcltor and Notary. Office's Hsrt
I'le.e-k. 28 Lome atreet, Nt*w Westminster, B. C.
M-HJttARRIE. MARTIN A CASSADT,
Barristers sreel Solicitors. SOS to lit
Westminster Trust Block. Q. E. Martin. W. O. lIcQuarrte and Oeorge U
Cassady.
The principal article provides for
the payment to Colombia of $26,000,-
000 six months after the ratifications
have been exchanged between the two
ci intrles as indemnity for the losses
she has sustained. Colombia is granted the right to ship coal, salt and petroleum from her Atlantic to her Pacific ports, either throgub the canal
* r across the Panama railway without
Lower Gluten Content.
Perhaps the most serious feature of
the situation, however, is that new
flour coming iu from the Pacific
coast of the i'nited States is short of
gluten, while the flours of similar
grade from Canada at present are
particularly strong. Usually flours of
the* grades most in demand in Hongkong contain about 2i> per cent    of
any charge othe.,- than the etist ofl gluten, but much of the American
freight, no duty being assessed. These  flour received here* recently lias run
articles are? not produced along the e.niy 8 to 14 per cent Of gluten. Heing*
Pacific side of the country and there j kong flour men are disposed to believe
Is no easy communication overland : that not only drought but deteriorate
���hrr.ugh Colombia on account of the led Seed also is responsible for the
high Andes mountains, j change, and express the opinion that
No more noisy newsies for Seattle since the chief of
police started to cut out the shout of "Uxtry." That takes
half the fun out of a visit to the spirit city.
Bellingham, Wash., boasts that it has the most attractive show place on earth just at this time in the government bulb farm. Where's the government boob farm located ?
SCH001 TFACHERS
TO HOLD CONVENTION
BnlT.li
One of the times a fellow needs a friend is the night
his wife calls him up at the office whither he is supposed
to have gone and he's sitting in at a little game round the
corner.
Young society girls in Washington, D.C., are to attend regular classes in bookkeeping, cooking, housework
and laundry work, which probably will be all right if the
pupils don't get their information mixed when they come
to put it into practice.
Dangers of the Deep
For tha Seal Hunters
Fifteenth Annual Gatl-erTg o
Columbia Educationalists Opens
in  Vancouver  Tuesday.
SOUTII VANCOUVER
DEfEATS BYLAWS
Vancouver, April IS. Something
over eight hundred school te.ee hei
will be in Vancouver this week to at
tend the fifteenth convention of the
British Columbia Teachers' Institute
The session, which opens on Tuesday
and continues Wednesday p.i >i Thurs
day, will be held In the King Rdward
high school, corner of Tealh avenue
and Oak street. Dr. Alex Robinson,
superintendent of education for Ihe
province, will preside owr the ga'h
ering.
At the first session the visitor) will
bo welcomed to the city by May ir
Baxter, the reply fro:n the convention
to be voiced l-.y (1. XV. Clark, of Ladysmith. Dr. F. K. West brook, president of the University of Hrltish Co- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
lumbia, will also speak. O'.her noted ey secured by the robbers, who, o:
speakers who will be at the conven- Tuesday, robbed the branch of the Cn-
tion will be Hon. Dr. Young, minister Ion Hank at that point, was $1,300. 1��
of education for British ('olumbia; and was made up of $">f'0 in five-dollar bills
Dr. W. C. Murray, president of the of the i'nion Bank, $100 in new two-
University of Saskatchewan. dollar bills, and $L">0 in gold. Chief
On Wednesday sectional work will   Constable Owens,  of  Prince   Rupert,
tiv high is at New Hazelton and in charge of
provin- ihe* case, an<i Inspector Wynn and
Detective Oreen, of the Vancouver office, have left for the north to work
up the case against the three wounded men. who are believed to have been
members of the party of hold-up men.
     Two  of   the   robbers   were   shot     to
caught between two be-gs, or in shift- and in the event of a storm they haveI junior grade section in the Aberdeen de*ath, three are wounded and In cus-
ing ice, and is pinched to pieces like at *the best only even odels on safety school, Smytho ami Burrard streets, tody, another man is held as a sus-
un egg-shell. They may be caught or destruction. Freighted with skins! At the general sessions, whicli Will | pect, ami the seventh is still at lib-
unawares by a sudden blizzard while  and   blubber,   the   sealer   very   often   be  resumed   on  Thursday,  addresses   erty     The man still at liberty is be-
Bcundp.ry   Line   Fixed. ! farmers   ef   ihe   Pacific:   coast   states
���\  third article fixed  the boundary   will  have  to  Introduce  new  .seed  at
1 ne   between   Colombia   and   Panama   once to prevent  a great falling off in
territory  which  has been  claimed   by I the  trade  in   American   flour  In   this
Panama. Tliis line is the same; as that   part fsl' the*  world.
iiich   was   provided   in   the   Cortes-1 ������	
eVrosemena   treaty   between   Colombia
md Panama, one of the tripartite
treaties never ratified by Colombia,
��� M'i'pt that it fixes definitely the' point
"ii the Pacific coast where the bound-
iry termlnat s. which Is to be midway between points Cocallte and Ar*
Ilu
The former treaty left this point to
:* ee.tiled by Q tribunal of arbitration
: e lee appointeei. Even after the approval of the present treaty by the
' olomblan and American senates a
Meaty between Colombia and Panama
ivill be necessary before this boundary
-'���ttlement is final.
The United States agrees to use Its
good offices with Panama in the mat
ter Another article expresses the
hopes that friendly relatons between
the United States and Colombia may
continue from this time forward.
NEW  HAZELTON   ROBBERY.
Details Received by Provincial Chief
of Money Secured by Bandits.
Victoria, April 12. Superintendent
Campbell, head of the provincial po
lice department, received a telegraphic
message yesterday morning from Constable Gammon, at N'e*w Hazelton,
stating that the exact amount of mon-
Like all who go down to the se*a In | clubbing a herd of seals to d''at'.i on
ships, the seal fishers of Newfound- an ice-floe, and so come to leave their
land, when they put out with their bodies frozen stiff and firm in its blu-
nlneteen  or twenty   vessels  from  St.   is-'n surface, to float slowly south with
John's in early March each year, go at   it   until  the  heat   of   wanner   waters ] be taken up by the teachers.
the  peril  of their  lives.  And  perhaps j melts it piecemeal, nnd they are free ! school  section  meeiing  in  tl"
these hardy men, in their iron-beaked : to sink to Davy Jones with the resL! da!    normal    school,    Tenth  avenue
craft, have nice hardship to endure, j of the drowned. [and  Cambie street,  the  seieher grade
and more dangers to run than any of j Dangers  of  the  Deep. section,   the   Intermediate  grade  sec-
thelr fellow sea-farers. They may go Their chips are forced by the nature tion, the home economics section, and
down amid a tangle of Bplintered of their calling to linger near the ice- the manual training section, meeting
wreckage    when  their ship has been   floes, where the seals flap up to rest,  In  King Kdward high school and tli
Overwhelming Vote Piled Up Against
Five Money Bylaws���Small
Vote  Polled.
South Vancouver, April 12.--Five
by-laws to rais* funds for school pur-
peeses were submitted to the ratepayers In South Vancouver yesterday,
and each was crushingly defeated.
Little interest was manifested in the
polling, but the few electors who did
vote were three to one against giving the school board the necessary
authority. Most people regarded the
result as a foregone conclusion, and
there were only half a dozen people at
the municipal hall when J. B, Spring-
ford, the; returning officer, reatl the
returns. The votes were cast as follows:
By-law to raise $12,500 for the purchase of 12 lots south of Kichard Mc-
Bride school, 108 for and 290 against.
By-law to raise $l.r,,:i40 for the purchase of land as a site for a high
school on Kinrose street, 98 for and
41(1 against.
By-law to raise $28,410 for an additional wing to the Gordon school, now
used as a high school, 170 for and 383
against.
By-law to raise $2,841 for manual
training equipment for high school,
140 for and .'Sf>3 against.
ilty-law to raise $9,091 for erection
of school hoard offices on the northwest corner of Sir Alexander McKenzie school grounds, 125 for and 310
against.
Fifty-two ballots were spoiled.
HYNOP8I8   OF  COAL   MIN1NQ   H��
OUI.ATION8.
COAI. MINING rilfbta of the Doielnlrc.
n Manlletea. Rmkotchewan and Alb>-*t��L.
be Viikeen Territory, tbe Northwest Territories nnd tn a portion of the ProviDM
>f Hrltish Columbia, may be leased fcr ���
erm of twenty-one years nt an annua)
rental of $1 nn acre. Not more thnn titf
\eroti will be leaeed to one applicant.
Aiepllcntlen for a lease must be raada
hy the applicant In person to the Asj=n*
->r Sub-Agent of the district In wblcb tha
rlirhts applied for are attuated.
In surveyed territory the land musl ha
lescrlbed by sections, or leual aub-divisions of sections, and In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for Rtinll b*
staked out hy the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompsnle*
by a fee of $5 which wlll be refunded If
the rluhts applied for are not available,
hut not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on the merchantable output of ths
mine at the rate of five cents peer ton
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn return*
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the r*>��-
ilty thereon. If tbe coal mining rights
ere not being operated auch returns shouts
ee*   furnished  at  least   once  a   y nr.
The lease wtll Include the conl ralntns
rights only, but the leasee will be permitted to purchase whmever available
���lurfaee rlghta r��uy lee consldereel necessary for the working of the mine at tbe
>-ate of $10 an acre.
Kor full Information application shoul*
oe made to the Secretary of the Depart
ment of the Interior,  Ottawa, or  to an*-
<gent or Sub-Agent of  Dominion   I,mi da
W. XV. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N.  B.���Unauthorised publication of this
idvertlsenient wlll not be paid tor.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 185.        Barn Phone 13?
Begble Street.
Dnggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B C.
Read The News
A MONDAY, APRIL  13, 1914
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
United States Periloasly Near
To Intervention in Mexico
hat European power*, having laid upon the United tSates the obligation,
which we could not reject, of protecting tin ir nationals in Mexico, are laying  the   foundations  for  the   ultimate*
collection of heavy Indemnity for the*
losses suffered. An inkling of Oreat
Britain's attitude is seen in raeentl)
published statements of Sir Lionel
Carden, British minister to Mexico,
now In London to report in perron on
.Mexican   conditions,
  B     Failure  to   Protect  Aliens.
bridge   and   the   administration   must!     '���! believe," said Sir Llonid In New
prepare to cross It. ! York,   "that   Ceneral   Huerta   should
It is known that the adminis ration.! have been recognised, not so much for
cow owned by F. F. Field, of BlOCk-
U>n, Mass, which MOdUMd 1.058
pounds  el   butter  fat  In  a year.
The Caaaatl OOW produced'l!-.**:*9.58
pounds of milk during the vi-ar. Mr
Caldwell says that the record of the
OOW   was  certified   liy   slate  and   gov-
erniuent  inspectors.
THE LAUD OF THE JU - BUK.
after having aided Villa to take Torreon, soon grew exceedingly apprehensive over the possible consequences of
a rebel victory. It shrank in alarm
from the oonseQUI nces of its own action, and a week before the final as-
st unit on Torreon well informed
Washington correspondents    reported
that  the president and  the  secretary ! ravaging the country."
of Btate were hoping tiiat Villa would!    The drift of this is that Huerta has
The  .\rexican  situation    was    never I tbe United Stales to look after the* in
���graver than  at   this  moment,  says  alterestS  of   their  citizens.   As   to   the
Writer  ill   lhe  Spnktsiiian-Uevlew.     If | future," added  the secre-tary of state,
Villa  and   Carranza   persist   iu   their i "we* will cross that bridge win n we ge-t .
heralded  determination  tO expel    the'to   It."     We   have  now   come   to   that j
Spaniards  from   Mexican  territory as
rapidly us  it  shall  be conquered  by
their   arms,   armed   intervention   will
lie* forced 00 Uie  United  States.
Ile're an* the facts that must be
faced. The rebel policy of driving out.
Spaniards and confiscating their property is barbaric and in open violation
ol the law of nations. Since wo have
aidid and abetted Villa and Carranza
Spalna turns to us with a righteous
tail  for protection of her subjects.
When President Wilson lifted the
embargo on arms it was Ills deliberate
purpose to put Into Villa's hands artillery and other arms for the taking
i.i Torreon. Without c union Villa ce uld
not have captured that Huerta stron-
holil. Now the rebel decree of banishment for Spaniards follows quickly
the rebel victory that was made possible hy the president National honor and decency require that we arrest
Hi'- arm of Villa in bis execution of
that savage* judgment, an obligation
not lessened by the circumstance
that In a recent war our arms were
victorious over tin- Spanish forces.
Waiting  Policy.
'i hat obligation we have' assumed.
Mr   liryan, before the foreign  affairs
committee <>f the- house several weeks
ago, Informed the committee that
"lour governments (Ireat Uritain.
France, Spain and  Italy    have asked
bis stand regarding the government,
hut for the fact thut lie has always.
When ver possible, protected foreigners. He may not be the man to gov
ern Mexico as president, but he certainly Is capable of handling the pres
ent situation! especially wben it conv s
to dealing with the brigands who an-
TO AID RURAL SCHOOLS
DR. K. II. SIN* LAIK WILL STUDY
CONDITIONS IN ONTARIO.
be unsuccessful ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
This apprehension grew out of the
failure of (Ieorge C. Carotliers, sent to
Mexico on a special mission from the
state department, to remonstrate with
Carranza aud Villa and warn them
against further atrocities, to convert
tlieni to civilization's way of thinking
"There were hints III administration i 5, addressed to the heads and division,
circles today," reported the corre-1 al heads of the army, to the gover
SPOndent   of  the  New   Vork   Tribune
always been ready to protect foreign- j
ers In Mexico. but( between the lines)
has   been   prevented   by   the   United
States.
Apparently with diplomatic purpose* ��i"-uu ��* *<--<��'   .*���  ,~.-a-m-~.-m -���
and  shrewdness  Huerta  himself  was]'*_*�� relating to rural schools Is one
helping to make the "record" when be  of   Canada's   leading   educationists.
Issued his military decree of February
Head of School for Teachers at Mac.
eloiialel College I* an Kxpert on
Film utiein and Has Taken High
Honors In His Specialty ��� Is
Author of Three Well-Known
Works for School Teachers.
Dr. S. II. Sinclair, who is relieved
from the headship of tbe school for
teachers of Macdonald College to
spend  a  year ln Investigating prob*
qnrcnslsnrt Bosh Hm a ���Twin ilwf
Which Is All lis mr .
The   Hush   voeabulary  of  Queensland Is as unintelligible to the strang-
i er as baseballeee to criefcet and golf
enthusiasts. Tbe "sundowner." says
a writer In T. l'.'s Weekly. Is so called because he so arranges bis daily
itinerary that he reaches a "utation"
or homestead just about Bundown, so
that be may be Invited lo remain for
the night In the men's hut, that ls,
the quarters set apart for the employes on the "run," or pastoral
holding. "Humping bluey" and
"waltzing Matilda" are terms which
signify carrying   your swag and the
, inevitable billycan or quart-pot in
which   to   boll   water   for   tea.      A
i "humpy" is a rudely-built hut with
a framework of timber, and a covering of bark or corrugated galvanized
ir<- \   what   the   American   calls   a
' "shack." The jungle Is "scrub."
A stampede of cattle off camp at
night is a "rush." A "brumby" is
a wild horse. A "cocky" is a selector or settler with a small holding,
say, 100 or 200 acres of land. "Inside" means country approximate to
j days as a self-inflicted sacrifice, "jusl
! to Show that he Is not a kicker" or
a wilful violator of the law. PolU.-
Chief Kearney says the elosi is was
not on his order. Peters OOSdended
at the trial that the beer hai been
sold the boy during his absence by an
employee, but on request of tue father of the boy, Lee Brass, ago 17
more than a month ago, That the in*
of the president had been aroused at
the  defiance and  ingratitude of Car* |
rauza, ami  that lie did  not  intend  lo ,
temporize much longer with tiie constitutionalists, who are now regarded
as the real menace to American Interests anil the source of possible International complications of a serious
nature'.
Meanwhile   there   are   indications
He holds a B. A. degree from Victoria : ..
with first-class honors In mathe- I l'le r0Mt' m��r'* or le8R setlled* "The
matics and gold medal standing in Never-never |��� the wide, unpopular
mental and moral philosophy, an ] lract of the *" w<*Bt- out at the b^k
M.  A. degree  from Toronto  Unlver
EASTER EXAMS
A! HIGH SCHOOL
List of  Pupils  With   Average   Marks
Obtained In All Subject Announced.
THE DOMINION BANK
SIR EDMUNDS. OSLSK, MP . PRESIDENT. WD   MATTHEWS. VICE-PRESIDENT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Banking Business In Foreign Lands
Business Hoases, Corporations, Grain, Stock and Provision
Dealers well (ind the facilims of The Dominion Bank adequate for
all foreign flnanolal dealings.
With a Branch in London, England, and correspondents In all
parts of the world, transactions are speedily effected on most
favorable terms. Foreign Exchange bought and sold. Drafts and
Letters ot Credit issued. Advances made on shipments, both
expuit and import.    Collections promptly made aod remitted for.
NEW WE8TMINSTER BRANCH :    Q.   H. MATHEWSON,  Manajrl
nors or all the slates of the republic,   '.leniai   antl    morai    pununui...*,.   ." ;   , .    The crocodile is erroneous
and to the political chiefs of all the M. A. degree from Toronto Unlver-I �� sunfe; ���%S__t__7 and^KE
territories nity and  a  Ph.D. degree cum  laude   ,y l"m��-��" an alligator, anil tne lace
.       , Aii    J     ,������,,. ,.���:,���     i_   ion,     monitor an iguana corrupted   nto go-
"The Mexican government," declar- from  Chicago   University,    In   1901, , ' ��d
ed that dee,*,,*, "having begun military . his major subject being education. ��� "na. A bla"'�� �� k ''^"Vm-.
operations against the disturbers of At Chicago he obtained the highest P* -he bark, or barkwd ��* chtp-
publlc peace who have destroyed na- fellowship of $520 and was super- JJ* ��"_"*", " "StUr"lTtS
tiomil as well as private property hy visor of mathematics in the anlT��- �� �� "sd io signify the sheep or cat-
fire, without consideration, In the slty elementary school. He has made {Jfi^S"^��IK"' ���.____?_%?
state's of Sinaloa. Sonora. Chihauha... an extended observation and study of ���������������������wn�� ���*���� * ��'�������"�����
Durango and Tamaulipas. I direct you, schools in Europe and is the author       by he
as  well as  all  of  your subordinates,  of   three   well-known   works     Urst ,        �� or -
and all the heads of troops under your  Year at School.  1 he Possibility o   a , )m]r �� .
command, tci be extremely diligent In Science ot Bducat on and mtroduc- , traveling sheep,
order  that   Mexicans  as  we    as  for-, tory Educational  Psychology. cattle or horses.    "Waler" is the term
signers, without anv distinction,    are.     Dr.  S nclair lias had wide experl-     ,   ._   T'_._ ,,������  ,  ,���,,
ampiy protected  wllh regard  to their' ence in the teaching profession, hav-   g^ff oJ^^Jg^offi^S
life*, liberty    and    property.    ...    I  Ing been    mathematical    master   of 11.�� """* VL i,v,.,' ���r.\r\-JT,.i ,=
hereby  authorize  you  and  order  you | Ridgetown Collegiate Institute, prto; | urwe^onjntous
to use your utmost efforts in this direction."
Alarmed and disappointed by the
persistent purpose of Villa and Carranza to gu forward with their expulsion of Spaniards, the administration, ln grave concern, has sent another protest to Carranza. But it must
be apparent to all that the United
State's can not continue indefinitely
these unheeded protests. Unless Villa
ami Carranza in good faith shall
yield, the overpowering force of circumstances will compel armed intervention by the I'nited States.
The president may well shrink from
the consequences of his high meaning
but fatuous policy of political intervention in Mexico.
cipal of Hamilton Central School and
The Bank of Vancouver 1
HEAD   OFFICE:    VANCOUVER,   B.C.
��� ranches Throughout ths  Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at th�� highest current rate paid or
credited bait yearly.
A  GENERAL   BANKING   BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Drafts and  Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all  parts of the
world.
CHAS. O.  PENNOCK, Oeneral  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A.  VV. BLACK,  Manager.
SIXTYTWO   ACRES  IN
REGENTS   PARK   SOLD
London. April 10.���Another great
London dial has been concluded by
Which S. P. Derbyshire acquired the
whole of I-ord Howard de Walden's
Regents park estate for more than
$2,600,000,
ln point of size this is said to be
the largest transfer of Ixmdon property that has ever taken place, for
the lotal extent of the estate is 62M-
acres. It contains 17,0 houses, divided
among tome 20 streets.
A "hatter" i.s a man who works
alone and lives a solitary life. A
"fosslcker" is a digger who turns
over ground that has been previously
worked,  In  the  hope of linding  pre
The following are the results of the
Easter examinations at the Duke of
Connaught school, the number after
each name indicating tiie average percentage taken:
Class L, Senior (tirade���Roth C.regg,
81'.; Marlon O. Bamford, "4; Susie
Loree, 71; Beatrice Bournes, 05; Margery d'Easum, 64.
Class 11., Matriculation���Ceo. Cross.
74; Alice Embree, 7:1; Klorence Halley
71; Lois MacDonald. (18; Florence Mc*
Clintock, 67; Charles Morrow, 66; A.
I.avell, 66; ���M. Chivers. 65; Christine
Brown, 61; Beth Gilley, 60; K. Castil-
lon, 60; Anna Dool, 59; Charles Wilson, 58; E. J. Curtis, 58; Emelene
Wilson, 57; Janet Gilley, 57; K. Cunningham, 55; A. Miller (partial) 55; M.
Ixiugheed, 55; F. Mayers, 55; A. Richards. 58i C. Treves, 68; Nellie Green.
68; George Curtis, 53; J, D. McKer-
cher, 52; F. Meredith, 52; B. McAllister, 61; A. Annandale, 51; ('. Hamilton, 50; I). Trapp, 48; D. Robson, 47.
Class III., Junior���Barbara Fraser,
81; Ivy Bond, 85; Melrose Dockrill,
SU; Anne Archibald, 82; Anne Fraser,
77;   Elii*.   Bournes,   76;    Edith   Cook,
75;   Ruth,    Agar    7:?:   It.   Killie,  72;
Ruth Hughes, 71;  Ernest Jensen, 70;
Esther Love, 70; Marg. Lougbeefl, 69;
It.   Douglas,  68;   D.  Casselman,    67;
Tilly Johnson, 67;  Uiuise Dougherty.
66;   Madeleine   Fisher,    66;     Eunice
Brice,  64;   Anne  Gunn,  60;   Marjorie
clous metal that has been overlooked. \ Hall, 69; Beatrice KjjwMU, 54; Gor
tie.   S.  I!.  BIKCUAIR,
Hamilton Teachers' Training School
and for fourteen years was vice-
principal of the Provincial Normal
School at Ottawa, where he had
, charge ot the department* ot educa-
1 tlon,  mathematics   and   natural sci-
An "outlaw" may r^ean a horse that
Is untamable, and .. sheep is a "jura-
buk."    New arrivals   from   overseas
are  "new chuniB" and one of these
who works on a shoe'  or cattle station  to  gain experience1, for    which
privilege he sometimes pays a premium, is a "Jackeroo."   We  have the
plain turkey and the   trrub turkey,
neither of  which  are  turkeys.      An
illicit grog shop is a "sly grog shanty."  The "bush" is country on which
the natural vegetation still remains,
and is synonymous with unpopulated
country, irrespective of Its vegetation.
The "ringer" ot a shearing shed is
tbe man who has shorn tbe   greatest number of sheep at that shed dur-
: Ing the season.   A "buckboard" la a
tour-wheeled vehicle without springs,
and is  adapted   for   rough  country.
I There are a tew terms In this voca*
I buiary  that are known to Canadian
readers, but the  unknown  one3 are
emphatically descriptive.
B. H. BUCKUN,
Pres and (leal. Ifsr.
BKARD8LBB,
vice President.
W. r. H   BllCKl.it.
Sec. and Treee.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Tir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 snd 177.
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
invite the ladies of this city to   inspect  their   s'lirinf,   stock   of  the
latest  fabrics and  styles.    Special price for two weeks only $'15 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
IAST HOPE Of
GUNMEN BUSIED
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.  O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   12'
Supreme Court Judge Denies Right to
Murderers of Rosenthal for
New Trial.
.New York, April 12.���The last hope
Of the four gunmen condemned to die
nn Monday for the murder of Herman
Rosenthal, the gambler, seemingly was
blasted last night when Supreme
Court Justice John W. Gofl. to whom
a final appeal for a new trial had been
made, declined to reopen the case.
A prolonged hearing yesterday before Justice Goff, who was the presiding judge at the trial of the gunmen,
listened to the testimony of new wit-!
nesses produced at the last moment by
counsel for the doomed men. Late in
the afternoon, after District Attorney
Charles S. Whitman had been given
his opportunity to off.;ei the newly of
fared evidence, with testimony by witnesses of his own, Justice Goff took
the case under advisement, announcing that he would give a decision last
i nigh;.
Kor more thnn four hours the justice toiled over tne record of the day's
proceedings, Then, a moment or two
before 10 o'clock he appeared at the
door of his chambers and briefly and
quietly announced to the waiting
crowd of newspaper men that lie had
denied the application for a new trial,
aeleling merely that his opinion would
be given out as soon as copies ci;ulJ
he  prepared.
AGED  WIDOW   LEFT
$100,00 TO ANGLICAN CHURCH
He ts past president of the Ottawa li"*���**,"*" "*- T,',   Y,    ."   \      _
Education     Association     and     vice-  ��aa J"st been Published in London try
president   of   the   Quebec   Protestant ! ��lr   He.l*eft    Maxwell,    reveals  that
Teachers' Association.   He is a mem-! Queen ,V ictoria ����ie wrote an anon>'-
ber of  tbe Central   Board  of  Exam-   �����,us   ,ette1r  to  The  London   Times.
Iners and ex-offlclo a member of the   Jhl��   waf  '"   -April.   186*.   after  the
Teachers    'Training   Committee   and ��� London tradesmen had  been making
corporation of McGill  University.       j one.   ��'    th,e-r     Periodical     attacks
Dr.  Sinclair is not   retiring   from    against tbe Queen s seclusion, which,
work,   but   is  taking  a  year  for  re-   lh?y sa,d- *�� "ftjH "^n   ������*-,
search  that  he may  be  better quail-   ,  The Queen had abandoned all court ,
fled to leach the subjects in which he! ^t^J.0���*-��������� ,Te   .dlett
.small   entertainments  of the  society |
Her friends among tbe nobll
is most interested, which is the rural
school work. He has spent a number of years on his own farm and
took a post-graduate course in forestry at Toronto. He is the author of
the lecture on forestry ln the Dick-
more sjries of McGill University.
During the four years he has been at
Macdonald College he has not only-
increased the attendance, but has
stirred up great enthusiasm among
the students.    His attitude  towards
season 	
Ity followed her example, and the
dressmakers, florists, caterers, and
all shopkeepers in general suffered
from lack of business.
The letter of the Queen was written entirely by her own band, and she
gave it personally to her secretary.
Gen. Grey, who took It to the office
of The Times and put It into the
hands of its editor, Mr. Delane.
The letter was a strong defence by
the other schools at Macdonald bas1.. *"����� """""",".��� -    ..    - ...
always been sympathetic and his in-   ^e Que,e? *_ her ret,lrem^nt'   wh'ch
fluence ��\3 tended to maintain a feel- j she explained was enforced upon her
ing  of   good    will   and  co-operation i ^ the cares of ? a   f" ?���    d", b>'
among all  the schools since he has   ^er   own   TBnft��l?? tt.h,e 17
been appointed dean. ^����sor ��� and \\ '^*ed1tl)at ,l,hP Q,Ue
The subject of rural education is had not the slightest intention of re-
rocognized by public men to be one *umJn,? be\ ,socla.* duties or bringing
of the most essential in the develop- ( back ,he ��ld CU8lom of the dra*ine-
��� . I room receptions.
i     The letter was si. ned "Anonyma,"
and the idea prevails that the editor
don Houghton, 54;  Bthel Hrown, 52.
Class IV., Junior���L. Trethewey. 85:
Isabel Turnbull, 83; Marjorie Richards, 80; Anne McAllister, 79; Violet.
Wiltshire, 78; Margaret Mack, 78; V.
Murray. 78; Alice Mercer. 75; T. Selkirk, 74; Anne Smith, 73; Elsie Mathe-
son, 71; W. Smith, 68; G. Rowley, 67:
Cora Shaw, 65; H. McPhee, 65; Jane
Shand, 63; Winter Maxwell, 63; F.
Allen, 62; W. Rennie. 60; Gladys
Welsh. 58: Allen McAllister, 56; D.
Collister. 55; Katherine Renshaw, 51;
A. Flynn. 47; D. McAlpine, 47; H. Led-
well, 45.
Class   V.,   Preliminary���Sing   Ixiw,
85;   Ruby  Grigor,  80;   Charles Dawe,
80;   Dorothy  Lee, 7i;  Jennie Bryson,
77; AlpUonse Switiceski, 76; Mary Graham. 76; GladyB Cale, 74;   May Fitzpatrlck,   74;   Leonard   d'Easum,    73;
Harold  Greer,  12;   Viola Kltely,  'n;
Mary Dean,    70;    Caroline Kennedy.
70;  Victor Jones, 69; Harriet Bonser,
68;   Eileen Jordan, 68;   Lily Duncan,
67; Kenneth Fraser, 64; Cora Ahrams,
63;   H.  C.   Elliott,   63;   Douglas  Diamond, 61; Evelvn Cameron, 60; Mabel
^^^^^^ Albert Banton, 57;   Roy  Goranson, 56;
Norman Forrester, 56; Gladys Humphries, 55:  Irene Hudson, 55:  Elizabeth
Conrad, 54: Roderick Allison, 53; Evan
Lewis. 52:   William Gamon, 51!;  RufUS
Gilley, 48; Charles Gordon, 42;  Maurice Dockrill. 35;  Caroline Hill.
Class     VL,     Preliminary���Jannette
I Carlyle.  91;   Allon  Peebles. H3;   Sarah
Oliver, 81; Edna Scott. 81; Jean Muir.
(80;   Agnes   Clemens.     7.S;     Raymond
I Somers,  78;   David   Taylor.   76;   Jean
Monteith,    75;     Ruth  .McAllister.  75;
Edith   Phillips,   73;    Mary   Matheson.
74; Howard Meredith, ".'!; N'lna Munn.
73;   Guy   Finlay,  71;   M.   Selkirk.  70;
Jean   Whiteside,  70;   Doreen  Thomas,
69;  Augusta Peebles, 69;   Lawrie Mc*
Laehlan.    69;     Kathleen   Smith,   67;
Hilda Crux, 67:  Frank Sheppard, 66:
Stella Pelland. 64; Charles McAllister.
63:   Russell   Mawhinney,    62;    David
Marshall. 62;   Margaret Mann, 62;  T.
McCullough, 62;   Marg.  McAsklll. 62:
John   Mcintosh,   61;   Cuthbert   Worsfold, 60;   Muriel Oakley,  60;   Charles
Major, 59;   Samuel  Winan.  58;   Cecil
Mayes, 56;  Mary Rogers, 55; Clifford
Coghlan. 52;  Howard MacDonald, 49;
Archie Turnbull, 41.
Queen Wrote Anonymously.
The biography ot the tourth Earl I Brown. 58;   Jack Fitzpatrlck. 58;
ot Clarendon, a famous Cabinet Minister of Queen Victoria's reign, which
WHY NOT KEEP THE BETTER
KIND*
FRASER VALLEY DIVISION���B. C. ELECTRIC
ALTERATION   OF   RUNNING   SCHEDULE.
Effective April 5, 1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbound: Westbound:
DAILY   THROUGH   SERVICE.
-I v  New West   0'30, 14.00, 18.00 I.v Chilliwack   8.20,13,35,18.15
\r Chilliwack 12:10. 16.40, 20.40 Ar New West. 11.00, 16.15, 20.55
Ar. I u.liiwa -k s'pEC|AL   MORNING   LOCAL.
Every morning except Friday a local leaves New Westminster at
7 a.m.. arriving a. Jardine at 7:50 Returning this train leaves Jardine at  7:65 and arrives iu New Westminster at.8:60.
On Fridays (Market Day) the   morning  local  leaves  New  West-
un rnwiiu    ^  ^ ._ m  Lentnatli   Returning leaves Mt.
20  arriving at New Westminster at 8:50.
minster at
Lehman at
���SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service will be con-
tinn.'il train leaving Jardine at 6:05 p.m. nnd arriving at New West-
!,,i,,st,:r at ^..m    Returning leaves New  Westminster at  12:15 a.m..
liwack nt 7:00 and 15:35 daily, arriv-
arrlving at Jardine at 1 a.m.
MILK   TRAINS    Leave Chil
.      li mm* Westminster at 10:40 and 18:46.    Returning,  milk  trains
JStSn-w Westminster :.t 11:15 und 15:25. arriving at Chil.iwack at
14-25 and 18:30.
HRI11SH C0LUMBI1I ELECTRlt ft ��LWAY COMPANY
x ��� ���  nan
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS;',;,',:;
London, April 12.���By the will of
Mrs. June Rudd, an eccentric woman
of eighty, who lived alone, property
worth $100,000 is left to St. Paul's
Anglican church. Her will was found
carefully sealed In an enveope, wrapped in cloth, tied with strings, and
tacked firmly to the bottom of an old
oak chest, in which she had piled her
cloth i s.
A few days ago the nged woman
arose at 2 o'clock in the morning to
fix a fire and falling over a carpet,
fractured her leg, and sustained injuries whleh caused her death. She
never mentioned the will.
Her sister, Miss Elizabeth Frank,
aged 82, who owns large properties,
and lives alone ln a big house, was
recently shot by a tramp. She says
she knows nothing of Mrs. Rudd's affairs, i *;
ment of the Dominion. The rural
school ls the key to the farm situation. In the country school principles of agriculture may be taught
which will result in country boys attaining a love for and a skill in farming operations that will result In
their own usefulness to the couutry
and in profit to themselves.
Politics a Disease.
Mr.   Will   Crooks,   M.P..    relate?
some of  bis experiences during   blaj
recent tour of Australia and   South
Africa.
"Not the least remarkable tiling,"
be says, "was that at every port oi
railway station at which wo stop
pod somebody recognized me. Thp
climax was reached at Pretoria. I
visited   the  Central   Convict   Prison,
when one of the prisoners looked up; '""""   ���*��� -   /"""IV"   ""V     .; . ,
and. 'How do you do, Mr. Crooks?'     searching party in November, 1912
"The palm is taken  by a story  I       At the cnd of tUe Ia8t .of .ihe*e. �����
heard  In Tasmania.    A  local politician was traveling on a country road j
and an old farmer gave him a lift.   |
" 'And what are you in business?
the farmer asked,
"'Me!    I'm a professional man!'
" 'What profession?'
" 'I'm a politician.'
" 'Politician!' Bcornfully replied
the farmer. 'That's not a profession
It's a disease!'
"It shows what they think of u.*
out there."
of The Times himself did not know-
that the Queen wrots the letter, as
no mention is made of it in his own
biography,
Scott .lemma!-, on Exhibition.
The original Journals of Sir Robert
Scott during his south polar expedition have been placed in the Lritlsh I the avera
Museum by Lady Scott. By order o!
tin; trustees they were placed on view
on tlte second anniversary of Scett's
arrival at the South Pole. They are
to remain on view for au  Indefinite
period.
The journals are three small, pencil-written books which Scott carried
with him to thc pole and which were
found   on   his   dead   body    by   the
the "Message to the Public," which
made so deep and lasting an impression on the heart of the nation.
NEW   RECORD.
Guernsey Association Now Claims the
Mark.
Peterboro, N. II., April 12.���By producing 1,069.59 pounds of butter fat in
| a year a new world's record has been
| establhOieil by a Guernsey cow at the
i (Y.ssntt farm at Berwyn, Pa., accord-
I Ing to announcement today by William D. Caldwell, secretary of the
rne:ey Cattle association, The for-
record  was held  by e  Holt-tain
Women Were Urewcrs.
The brewing trade in England was
formerly almost wholly in the hands
of women. Until the close of tho
eighteen century the preparation ot
ale for the household \va3 reckoned
among the duties of the mistress and
her maids. Thc same custom prevailed in the browing of ale for sale, and
the "brewsters" or "alewlves" long
held a great pnrt of Ihe trade, both
in town and country. Philologists will
remember the termination that was
feminine���the "spinster," the "semp-
���tei" and the "brewster."*���London
Chronicle.
Irving's Rise.
Sir Henry Irving first acted on the
stage when he was nineteen. He got
$5 a week for a minor part in "Richelieu" and made a failure of it. Fifteen years later he did Mathias In
"The Bells" and gained fame.���L-cn
don Mail.
India's Papers.
India has 315.000.000 people, les?
than half of whom can read even ths-
native       vernaculars.      Nevertheless
then* nre* <;r.s newspapers nnd 1,90
periodical? Duhtl��hftd Ihpre
Just as long as a dairyman knows
only the production of all his cows,
just so long will he be without the
necessary incentive to take steps for
herd improvement. But when he
knows his cows individually as to production and cost of feed, then he can
retain the abundant and economical
producers.
The general results as applied to a
district are full of suggestion. In one
lot of 422 cows belonging to 42 men
yield last year was found
to be 4494 pounds if milk, the cost of
feed |S2.90; thus, simply taking the
cost of feed into consideration, leaving a net profit of S14.28. But a Slight
Investigation showed that the 100 best
cows produced milk to the value of
$7137, the 100 poorest cows produced
only $3200, or much less than half as
much.
The best cows were fed at an average cost of $38.42. leaving a clear profit of $32.96 each; the poorest cows
cost $30.26 to feed, returning a clear
profit above the cost of feed of only
$1.74 each.
It thus is evident that each one of
the 100 best cows made as much clear
profit on the milk produced as that
given by 18 of the poorest.
Why not keep the best kind? It
pays to find out which kind are in
your herd. Milk and feed records
may be obtained free on application tei
the  dairy  commissioner,  Ottawa.
CLOSED HIS BAR.
After
Saloon IVlan Makes Sacrifice
Paying $60 Fine.
Pendleton. Ore., April 12.���Following his plea of guilty to a charge of
selling beer to a minor and payment
of a' $50 fine, Herman Peters today
voluntarily  closed   his   saloon   for CO
When through old
age the bodily
functions become sluggish^
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
give gentle, timely and
effective aid, without
.discomfort or distress.
25c. a  box   at   your
Druggist's. 173
NaUraal Draf anS Clumlc*l
C*. ol UeaiL*. Llmllc*. PAGE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
MONDAY, APRIL 13, 1914
mm
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
Local News
! officiated at a conflrmiition service in
Holy Trinity c-atheilral on Saturday
night.    A   large  chits  had   been  pre-
, pared fcr the occasion.
Absence of complaints about
the eggs we sell convince as
that they can be boiled and
placed on the table without fear
or hesitation. Per don 30c
Special price on larger quantities.
Swift's Bacon, sliced, per lb.40c
This ts   the best  bacon   procurable.
Swift's Ham, sliced, per lb. 35c
This ham is sugar cared and
not very salty.
Boiled Ham, sliced to suit, per
lb 40e
Fresh  Fruits and  Vegetables
on band.
Peak Frean's Shortcake: a
tasty, rich biscuit; regular
20c per pkg. Special 2 pkgs
for    25c
Easter Novelties 5e to 25e
Cake, Sultana, Light Fruit.
Dark  Fruit, etc.;   lb 25c
Christie's  Fruit    Cake,    Mb.
tin    35c
Mb. tins   65c
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACOBSON.
SOB Sixth  St. Phone  1001-2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Work Delayed.
Work   on   the   Dewdney   roads   has j
been curtailed  temporarily, owing to
ths appropriation fund not being im-
mediately available, but is expected to I
begin shortly in full blast.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper thau
coal. Harry Davis & Co., Phonos
SSO   and   411 L. V3190)
choruses were rende red by an augment* d choir, including members of
other eity choirs and friends from Co-
fjuithun.    Mrs. Uurkitt was the MOOm-
panist and II   ��'���. Jobe*s conducted.
Official  Visit.
Government   Agent    Campbell,   accompanied   by    Koad Superintendent
Bonson, visited Dacoche on Friday.
Is Your
Executor
Qualified?
To enable a company to do a
trust business it is most essential thut Directors and Officers
be chosen who have made a success of business, and who, financially and otherwise, are aide
to carry  our  your  instructions.
The Dominion Trust Company
is in nn exceptionally good position in this regard.
Invested   Funds   ..$13,480,221.65
Other Trusteeships $26,513,000.00
Let us draw your will. Wills
drawn and kept without charge.
Per Cent on
Deposits
New WeSiliniiisler
Branch.
6(16   Columbia   Street.
C   8   KEITH, Manager.
Eat
Oranges
Delicious Oranges, 20 for 25;.; larger
Bizes per dozen . . .  25c, 35c. and 50c
Tangerine Oranges, per dozen  ..  15c
Large* Grape Fruit, 3 for 25c
Large and  Juicy  Lemons;' do?.en"25s
Our Spec'e-.l ll c of Chocolates,
Creams a-ij Caramels, fresh
every   week, *1>TT
Per   Ib       ���*"*'
!5C
Boy Scouts in Camp.
A detachment of boy scouts left for
.Milner yesterday morning via the Vale
road,  where  they  will  go  into camp
until Monday.
Inspects Bridge Spans.
G. P. Napier, public works engineer,
Victoria, Inspected the steel spans for
the Pitt river bidge last week.
Replank   Road.
The main thoroughfare from the
the Pitt river road through Fraser
Mills is being  replanked.
Every square in our immense stock
marked down  for the Baiter trade. |
Denny & ltoss. (822!)
Assessment Roll Complete.
The Coiiuitlam assessor, A. E. Beau-1
lieu, has completed the notification of|
his assessments to the ratepayers of
the municipality.
On the Ranges.
Members of the 104th regiment and i
the civilian rifle association were out
In   good   numbers   yesterday   on   the;
Brownsville ranges, the targets being'
kept busy throughout the day.
Inaugurate Novel System.
The Coiiuitlam roadmen have Inaugurated a novel system of road improve-'
ment on the Schoolhouse road leading
to the Millside educational establishment. Dynamite ;md sluicing methods
have been employed with what success Is not officially determined.
If you want your carpets properly
cleaned phone* 588. Our big vacuum
machine does the work well. Denny
&  Ross. (3222)
May Day Meeting.
The May Hay celebration general
Committee meets in the board of trade
rooms tomorrow night at s o'clock,
when the first reports of the various
committees will be submitted and dis-
cussed.
A BOClal dance under the auspices
of the C. M. II. A. will be held in St.
Patrick's hall on .Monday, April 18,
Tickets on sitie* at City Bakery or by
members. (3231)
Orchard Players Coming.
.Manager Wells*, has made final arrangements for the appearance of the
Orchard Players In the Westminster
opera house. The company is touring
��� the coast cities with great succi ss and
offers an opportunity toMovers of the
better sort of drama that doubtless
will not be overlooked.
Roman Goer North.
The halibut steamer Roman cleared
from this port for Steveston on Saturday which place she will leave today
for the north loaded wltb supplies for
various camps. On the return trip the
Roman will bring a cargo ot fish for
tin- Steveston b'.anch of lhe' II. C.
Lackers' association.
Mayor  Will  Speak.
Mayor Cray is expected to speak at
the  regular  monthly  meeting  of  the
local council of women which will beheld this afternoon in the V.W.C.A.
Wood!  Wood! Wood! To Burn.
The bi-st wood in the city delivered
at  your house  55 minutes  after you
phone the   order.   Superior   Sash   &
Door Co.    Phone 503. (3191)
Bank Holiday.
Today being s batik holiday, government and city office's will be closed.
The regular council meeting will be
held Tuesday night when Mayor Oray
is expected to make a repeirt on the
Winnipeg trip in connection with the
Dominion grain elevator.
F. Mot! will sell by public auction
(under Instructions from H. J. Russell) on Tuesday next, April 14. at 2
p.m. sharp, all the' household furniture of Mrs. a. ii. Cbamberlln, 1016
Tenth avenue. Sale will comprise
oak ball stand. Brussels carpets, por
tleres, solid oak bedroom suite, oak
dining table aud chairs, grass table,
oak centre table, Inlaid linoleum.
Monarch range, crockery, window
shades, garden tools, etc., etc.    (3226)
Close Night School.
The night school will be closed until
next fall according to a recent decision of the school board. No more improvements will be made to Tipperary
park until a definite plan of action
is formulated and a level of Royal
avenue obtained from the city engineer's department.
Eat at the Koyal cafe. Dominion
Trust building. Good cooking; good
Bervlce. (31S0)
Up to Date Don Quixote,
in the small hours of yesterday
morning an auto party forging their
way along the Pitt river road, towards the> mental asylum, tilted into a
couple* of heifers, strayed from where
tlie-y belonged. Later in the day A.
Brehant, farmer, held a post mortem
examination on one and sent the other
to the hospital. The up to date' Don
Quixote reported the engagement and
fatality to Chief of Police Pan*. Mall-
lard, in accordance' with the law. The*
attacking chariot did not escape
scathless.
Insure in the Royal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent. Alfred
W.  McLeod, the Insurance  Man.
(3188)
family   leave   shortly   for   their   sum-
nie i  hone, Lowlands Farm.''
Miss McLean, of Vancouver, formerly of the Columbian College staff, was
a  midweek   visitor  ln   town.
Nurses' Convention.
To attend the firs! annual oonven-
tlon of the I!. C. Graduate Nurses' association, a large party left New Westminster and Vancouver yesterday for
Victoria where the sessions will open
this morning     Miss Wright, president
of the organisation win be in the
chal. and deliver the first annual report. Among those also attending
from this city are: Miss J. T. Scott,
superintendent and Miss Scadding,
night superintendent of the Koyul Columbian hospital. Miss M. Morrison
and  Miss Sclater.
Will  Gc to Ottawa.
Chief Inspector F. H. Cunningham
of the Dominion fisheries department
and D. N. Mclntyre of the provincial
fisheries department, leave for Ottawa
tomorrow where they will attend the
semi-annual meeting of the Pacific
committee of the advisory board of the
Dominion fisheries branch, lt Is expected that Mr. Cunningham will have
something to report verbally in connection with the rockslide at Hell's
Gate which will obstruct the passage
of sockeye salmon to the spawning
grounds unless removed during the
next two months.
OBITUARY.
BESTER���The funeral of Nicholas
F. lle'sier, who was found drowned on
Friday last, will be held from Howell's
undertaking parlors to the- Roman
Catholic church on Tuesday morning
at 8:45 o'clock, interment at the
Calheilic cemetery. Rev. Father Heck
officiating.
Social and Personal
Mr and Mrs. Adolphe Payer. Maillardville'. gave a christening party on
Saturday evening in honor of their
little daughter, Sophie.
A dance in aid of the Maillardville
lacroe:*.* club will be held in the Fraser mills hall  tomorrow evening.
A box social and eucrbe competition
will be held in the Maillardville
church hall tonight in aid of the ecclesiastical funds. Prizes have been
donated by Messrs. Joseph Choquette
and (i. II. Proulx.
The marriage of Miss Alta Lake, of
Winnipeg, sister of Mrs. .1. J, Johnston, nf this city, and Mr. Kaster, barrister, of Seattle, Is announced to take*
place iei"*et Tuesday in Vancouver, Mr.
and .Mrs, Lake, who have spent the'
winter in Vancouver, will leave al-
mcsi   Immediately  after their daugb-
in Win-
h
and   Miss
the   Easter
Court cf Revision.
May 11 is the elate rived for the
court of revision for Coquitlam muni-1
cipallty and any appeals against property assessments will In* heard that
day in the municipal offices, Maillardville.
Committed for Trial.
William Lawrence, charged with the i
theft of expensive  belting  from  the;
North Pacific Lumber company at Harnet,  was committed   for trial   by   Magistrate Beatty In the Hurnaby police!
coir t on  Saturday. .
Harbor Improvements.
Sluicing  operations  on   the   harbor |
Improvement work is expected to start j
this afternoon at a point near the St. |
Mungo  cannery.
Easter   Services.
Special  Easter music was rendered
in all the churches yesterday morning
and evening, while the sermons were
in  keeping  with  the  day  which  was ���
being celebrated.    Hishop  de  I'encier !
THE BfAVPR INTFBURBAN
TRANSFER CO.
Japanese Question.
On Saturday morning application
was made to the board ot trail.* ask
iaee that body to ea',! a general meeting t.e take* up the question of Jap
fishermen operating above the bridge.
Saturday evening. April 18, '.vas sug
gested as the nigM to hold the meel
ing but this will likely be advanced as
Col. .1. I). Taylor, Ml'., whose presence is urgently required by the white
fishermen, Is expected to return to
Ottawa  on   Friday  next.
Mortgages���Alfre*d  XV,  Mcl.eod.
(3188)
St. Paul's Church Service.
Good Friday was duly observed at
St. Paul's by a special service at 7:30
p.m. The church was packed, addl
tional seats having to be placed In the
aisles. The rector, Rev. C. E. Wincott
conducted the preliminaries, c me I . .
Ing with an impressive address oi
"The Place Called Calvary." The
choir then gave a magnificent rendt r
Ing of "The Crucifixion," by Stalner
The Misses Vi ra and Eileen Gilh y and
Messrs, .!. A. Ham. Uaker and .1. Gold
smith did very efficient work In the
solos, duets and quartettes, whili   tl
ter's wedding for their
nipeg.
Mrs.  (ieorge'   Wolfendei
Wclfenden   are*   spending
j holidays in Chilliwack,
Mr   anil   Mrs.  c.  N.   McDonald  and
\ .Miss  McDonald  have returned    after
spending the winter In California
Miss Peggy McBride, of Victoria, Is
vitising iie*r grandmother, Mrs. A. ll.
McBride.
Mr. and Mrs. Walker, of Edmonds,
who bave .-pent the past year ln residence at Oak Victoria, have returned
! to tier home* on Kingsway.
M ami M'.*>. Marshall English and
their little daughter, Elinor, have gone
north for thi summer months. .Miss
Josephine Martin is planning to join
Hi im al midsummer.
Mies Camble, of Vancouver, pent
Tueetlay with Mrs. David Camble,
Sixth stn et,
Mrs, Beauchamp Tye. of Victoria, is
th gui st of her pari nts. Mr. and .Mrs
.!. S, Cluts, Blackford Btreet.
Mrs. George Beatty ins entertained
this   wee*;.;    several   <*.ist>  n friends.
. io are returning home after Bpend
in;:   the   winter   months   in   southern
II  rnia.
Mr. and Mrs, Coulthard, with their
Mrs. .lames 'Brymner received for
the first time since moving into her
new home on Third avenue ou Wednesday afternoon. Assisting her in
looking after the comfort of her many
callers were Mrs. Allison aud Mrs.
Beatty.
Mrs. William Johnston Is entertaining this afternoon in honor of Miss
Alta Lake.
Mrs. C. Balmer McAllister, who has
been the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harnet, of Renfrew, for several months, is expected home some
time next week.
Mr. Robie Beatty, of Victoria, is in
town for a few days.
A much anticipated event is the
dance arranged by a number of our
popular bachelors, for which the Invitations are already out.
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Annandale with
their family and a number of guests
are enjoying the holidays at their
summer place at Crescent, Another
merry party spending Thursday at
this lovely resort was chaperoned by
Mrs. Alee Cunningham and Mrs.
Shadwell.
Mrs. F. J. Coulthard entertained at
luncheon on Thursday, the party motoring to the golf links in the afternoon.
Mr .and Mrs. ,T, Stilwell Clute anil
their little nephew, Teddy Johnston,
who Is spending the Faster holidays
with them, motored to Crescent
Thursday. They were accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Worsfold and Master
John WorBfold
Mr. Eastman is visiting his daughter  in   Quesnel.
Mrs. Frank Pearson gave' a particularly enjoyable tea on Wednesday afternoon  for her sister,  Ms.   Bedell, of
New  Vork and   Miss Alta  Lake. Winnipeg, The rooms were* fragrant  with
quantities of spring flowers, the   pret- i for
ty tea table being centered witb a low | m,
glass   dish   of   golden   daffodils,     As-j
sisting   the   hostess   were'   Miss   Lake.
Miss   Maud   Green,   Miss   Brlggs   and |
Miss Manuella Brlggs.   Other guests
included   Mrs.   W.   F.   Kdmonds,   Mrs.
j F.  'R.   Pearson,   Mrs.   Collister,   Mrs
j J. J. Johnston, Mrs. II. C. Major. Mrs.
I J. Alee* Cunningham.
Tin* children's recital given by Mrs.
I Cave-Browne-Cave on Saturday after*
I noon  last was one of the  most inter*
j esting events of its kind that has been
| given in New Westminster,   The Btu-
I dents  ranged   in  age  from   five  years
I upwards, and  with one or two exceptions bad been studying less than one.
I year.   Their weirk consisted of ensein-
j ble and concerted work on two pianos,
i two  or  four   performers   taking   part
together.    In  the Bextette,  six  small.
j children   took   pari,   the   composition j b>' <"Ottaj
being  written   In   six  distinct   parts,  company
The  pretty  songs  were accompanh.!
by the ohildren  in turn, anel  were a
i eleligiit to 111" listeners, lu theory class
they eliel different departments of tbelr
weirk, including copying Of tune, etc .
by ear. They also eliel their technical
work at the piano, six taking pari to-
gi'iiie r. Those assisting In the varied programme were Ivan Fader,
' Amy McKenzie, Ruth and Jessie Mac-
Sevees, Virginia Walter, violin, Valentine Lewis, and Jose Wise, all ol
this city, and tin following from Lad
n i. Ji an and Kathle on Fisher, li".*
Berry, Maxwell l.adne**. Walter and
Harold    Lamming   and   Marge    Dai
"Comet." Dolly furnishe*d the brains
and did the work. Mrs. Yorke re-
ceived the money. Alter she had re-
eeived a tow unpleasant proof.*, of
her employer's Unreasonable Bellish-
uess.   Holly  shook     lhe    dust  of     Ibe
forks mansion from her feet, and departed.    In the course of her gather*
ing of society notes, Dolly had met
Minnie, a manulkin in a fashionable*
tailoring establishment. As1 luck
would have' It, there was a vac nicy
when Dolly arrived to ask Minnie
about her work, and 24 hours after
her quarrel with Mrs. Vorke, ths girl
was i ngiigi'd at Hrowngrass' as a
mannlkin, with the. princely salary or
$25 a week.
Let It not be supposed that she
was entirely Infutualed with her position. She hud come lo the city to
write, and write she would eventually.
This was merely a temporary bar le,
keep the wolf from the door. There
were other reasons too, why her
situation did not satisfy her. The
proprietor was kind a little too kind,
Dolly thought. One afternoon, he-
tried to kiss her, and she, quite
naturally, slapped his face. A poem
sent by her to tlle "Jester," brought a
gratlfyinu return in the shape of I
let tii- from the editor Inquiring Into
her capabilities for a small editorial
position, Later, the editor called,
and since he was a nice sort of person, Dolly took dinner with him In
the excitement of the moment! sh<-
sailed off to the restaurant in the
gown she was wearing.
As it happened, the proprietor   of
1 Hrowngrass' came to the restaurant,
1 saw the gown, called a policeman.
und ordered him to arrest Dolly     A ill
came from   an   unexpected   uuirter.
! Rockwell      Crosby,    editor      of    the
i "Comet,"   was  sitting    at    the    next
! table.    He discove'red  that   Doll*,   hael
: written  Mrs.  Vorke'S column, showed
I his card to the policeman, and order
. ed him to remove the angry propria.
tor. DoM.v. he said, had no connection
with   Hrowngrass'.    She  was  bis  star
reporter.     After  the   man   bad   been
| removed  and   Dolly   thanked  Crosby
his kind lie, he told her li   was
truth.    She was engaged.
C. P. R. HOTEL BURNS
Large   Summer   Resort   Destroyed
by
I     S'.  Andrews,  April  11.    The Aigon
epiin. a large summer hotel, owned by
the C.  P.  R-,  was destroyed  b/ :-.���
I today at a loss of (600,000, The* .,    n
j ture had been renovated recently an I
i was nearly  ready to be opened     tt
contained  600  rooms  with  elaborate
> fittings.   Starting on the shingle .-������ :
of the old  part of the building    the
flames were quickly fanned by a high
wind,    There was practically no Bn
. fighting apparatus available, and    n
; a short time all thai remained .s and-
| ing  we-r,* the* concrete* walls.    A  near-
also owned by the railroad
was burned.
One Killed���Six Injued.
New Uritain. Conn., April 12 One
man was killed and six persons ��-ere
Injured when a suburban train on the
New Vork. New Haven and Hartford
railway, easCbound, was wrecked al
Clayton, two miles from this clt) toiler.. Five' of the Injured were jus*
Bengers and none suffered serli islj
The cauBO of the accident has D it >'*t
been determined.
At the Theatre:
AT   THE   F.DIPON.
"An   Allan*  Of   lines.-,"   tlle    third   Of
ihe m ries of "Doily of the Dallies," ii
' ie* of i1"* features    at    the*    k ;. on
I theatre today.    The i ti ry   In pari  fol
I lows:     li   �� ill   be  !��� memberi d    that
j Dopy was pngaged by Mrs,  Yorke, a
fa?hlonabh   member ol the smart set,
1 io wrlti   a society   column    for   the
rarmer  Well  St.ind  Trial for Murder.
Battleford,   Sask .   April   12.-  John
1'i-ter Hansen, a farmer of the Onion
lake district, will b'' arraigned in the
supreme court at Battleford on Tues
day, charged with the murder ot Feb.
23 eef his brother-in-law. K  G, WaTren
The deceased worked for Hans a and
slept on  a  mattress on tho flour in
tli"  same   room  as  tii"  accused   and
his wlffe.    It is alleged that on
night  of   tbe   tragedy.   Hansen.   While
his a if    .vas out of the room, fired a
manse*:* carbine, which he had In his
possession,  that on  her return.   Mrs.
Hansen found Warren mortally wounded.    Neighbors alleged that on m ire
than one occasion Hansen had Shown
bitterness  to his brother-in-law
NEW   ADVERTISEMENTS
121  Water  St.,  Vancouver.  EC.
have started  an  auto freight service
between   Vancouver  and   New   Westminster  and   way  points.    A  reliable ;
service guaranteed.    Charges  reasonable,   (live* us a trial,
Phones:   Seymour   1843  and   6C51.
ON   THAT   SHOPPING   DAY
wouldn't it be nice for a little snack
Assorted Sandwiches, Toast and Tea.
THE STRAND CAFE
Music
Phcne 398
VICTORIAN   ORDER   OF   NURSE8.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:   Room  IIS  McLeod  Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY    SURGICAL   AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
!*'I\'K   BUILDINfl   LOT.   TWO   I'.l.ee
tn   car   Mil"      Size    15x120   fee t,     I, ������
I'i ie tic illy clean *l.    Fine vie ��    Ailj'ei ,
Iny   ! ���'   In Id      *    :!'���,      )...,.     .  ;	
��� ...-le.   11"  pe i   month.
MODERN    G-ROQMBD    ll'i'Vi:    SKA!
.'.Ill    avenue.      I 'low     ti     '.I!'    ���**:.'
I..!; ei<*  |i>i   with    I"*.i ring    frul
' 'I     '. ���*!   house     ..net   rim :    j:: I 50 .   .*
* i h,  bul ince   ni enthly.
MODERN   NEW   5-ROOMED  '    ITTAUK
I nil' r ."* nl   ban -ne nt, flooi    pipe
i   rum   , ekc-tric c!  indi Hers   eii        '
ni    I*    il.et*    plumbing   fixture       *   .
$300 cash,  1 alance   j 20  pe i   n
KOCH   ROOMED   NEW   MODERN   CUT
1 Iffe        Large     lot    feaXl I"    fee !.    e|. :ie-.,|
level ,*e*i.' clone to 6th stree t i* er   Ful] e ���
nu-nt    buscnii nt    and   ;il!    m er1e*m   ������  n
\ ' tll'*ne*. s.      A   Sll.'el'   at   *l**"e>   $31 IS
I lllunci    I J-   ]" !    Miieeitli.
j TO RENT -MODERN 4 AND '.-Itu IMEIi
house ii in K eod locality. Rents (15 und
$20 I- i  month r. apectlvely,
| .MONKV TO LOAN ON I'll''   PROPERT*
VV. H. KEARY
Open Saturday Eveninns.
Phcne  6. 451  Columbia  St.
��
GOODS
.
Why Are These Prices
e a Bad Easter Egg?
Canned Corn. pe*r tin   10c
Canned   I'eas,   per  tin    10c
Canned Pineapple, 1 Ib. tins. 3 for 25c
Canned Pineapple 1'..j, lb tins, 11 for 25;
IL C, Milk, per tin 10:
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 388.
miirr  Block "ntilrriri)*   l'i-������.
- \k - News
RUBBER GARDEN HOSE
Materials are the best obtainable;  In all sizes.    Cut to any length.
Prices very  moderate.
MULTIPED   RUBBER   HOSE��� %  Inch al   18-.. ft;   %  Inch at 20c. ft.
"SUN"   RUE-BER   HOSE��� >��   inch at. 13c. ft.;   %  Inch at 15c. ft.
COTTON   HOSE���'i   inch  at   15c. ft.:  *\  Inch at  17c. ft.
SEE OUR   SHOWING  OF   HAN3 TROWELS AND WEEDING FORKS
Prices.  Trowel;,  each      5c
Weeding   Forks    15c and  20c
Hand Trowels and  Forks   23j
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster.       Phone 69.
Fumed Oak Leather Couch CCS  7C
Special    3��5���� ' 9
Dak Davnport, a ceiueh by day. a COC  OA
11 d by night   Special   ^eC5*��UU
Fumed Quartered Oak Library Set, CCrt t\t\
three pieces,    Special    ^wUiUU
lleiby Buggies, 6 ouly, values to $10.00.      J��C  "*7|5
Si>ecial     ^5J�� I 9
Iron Bed with Spring Mattress Q._\ Cfl
complete  90i3U
Our Heavy Discounts on
Carpet Squares continue.
We certainly sell the Rugs.
:;-iiie*e*i. Mahogany Parlor Suite. COO ftft
A snap   4>��9.UU
Quartered Oak Dining Room Suite, fumed, Extension
Table,  six   Leather   Padded    Chairs    and    Buffet
A nice classy Suite*. <CCQ   rtft
Complete  9ww���UU
Remnants of Inlaid  Linoleum at, ARtt
per  square  yard    *��wG
Baby Cribs, with Felt Mattress. G^ |?ft.
Complete   a\f I .9X3
On  Window Shades Our
Prices   are   Right,    and
Workmanship the Best.
IfYouWantYour
Carpet Properly
Cleaned
Phone 588
DENNY
&
ROSS
We deliver Koods
"Freight Paid"
to any point in
B.C.
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 MONDAY, APRIL  13, 1914
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE nvt
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
LACROSSE DOINGS
Practice Begins This Week with Professionals��� Rumored Changes���
Will Jack Gifford   Play?
This wick will probably see- the
professional lacrosse team In action
on Ihe Queens park oval. Whether
tUere will be uny desertions from the
ranks of the Salmon Bellies this sum
mer will be known within the next
few days. Len Turnbull and Duck
Marshall will probably wear Toronto
uniforms in the Big Four this year,
while the migration bun appears lo
be workiiiK overtime in the case of
Cliff  Spring.
should tbese playi rs decide to
make the' jump to the cent belt considerable difficulty will be encountered lu  tilling  the Kups.
The pros are* counting upon Ja"k
(iifford  making  lhe  grade'  into senior
ranks, but the younger member of the
I. cross,, family is as yet undecided.
taking into consideration
thai he would in- barred
amateur sport*.
Eddie McCarthy, who
spare man with ilu- Salmon Itellie-s
for the- pan iwo seasons, will not be
available* this summer, beiiijj employed in Vancouver, McCarthy will not
list iti to any offers made by the New
WesimiiiEt r club following the treatment in- received last fall when after
assisting in the retention of the
Minto cup In* was turned down in lie*
nip series with Ilu* V. A. C, and refused a diwy of the Rate'receipts,
The* sa  Idea  prevails in tin* case*
11 Leo Gregory who refuses to con-
slder any offer to play professional
tliis Bummer. Gregory was asked to
-111ii out with th" Salmon Bellies
lasl spring, but claims he was given
tin* colli shoulder when the* seniors
found they had enough
fill out a team and was
anj Intimation officially, that be was
me* wanted,
I:    will    be*    seen,    then fore, that
should Marshall, Spring and Turn-
bull decide to jump, their places will
either have to be filled with more imported men or else players of medium
calibre taken into the ranks with
slim chances of heavy financial returns.
MAINLAND CUP
Coquitlam   Wins   Trophy   from   Kitsilano In Overtime Play���Pert
City Team Crippled.
ing stuff, but mighty slim when the
colli ition box  was passed around.
The winners were glvi-n a great
ovation when the deciding goal was
���cored, while a similar demonstration
was accorded the team upon arrival
at Bon Coquitlam.
The teams lined up as follows:
Coquitlam- -Jackson. Millard, Marshall, Hannan, Thorpe, McLennan,
McKenzie, Harrop, Black, Johnson
and  Leigh.
Kitsilano���McAuley, Miller, Shep
herd, Katon. Axon. Ferguson. McKen*
de, A. Wilson, Matthews, F. Kldun
and It. Wilson.
Referee   Webster.
GOIF RECORD
winners or   the
first game will
Wednesday   nig'
local league. The '
be played here on I
it    with    the    re'urii '
Igaiae   in Vancouver on Saturday even-|
ling.    Total  points of the two  games
will ebijeJe the championship.
	
All   Stars   Los:.
Costly  errors  were  responsible*  fori
a heavy score piled up by Bob Brown's!
Beavers at    Vancouver   on Saturday
afternoon playing against tin- New |
Westminster all-stars. The score was I
8-0, which just about represented the!
play. The Beaver boss fielded his I
ngulur nine with llarstad and North-]
rup as the twirlers. Billy Welngart- |
air and Charley Iminlug wen
only Koyals to register hits.
lhe*     facl
from    all
has   been
veterans  to
never given
Battling an hour over;line with five
of the. regulars off the team, Coquit-i
lam defeated Kitsilano ou the Cambie grounds, Vancouver, on Saturday
and thus annexed for the first time,
the- handsome Mainland cup donated
by Attorney General W, J. Bowser,
injuries and pressure* of business
playe'd bavoe with the Coiiuitlam
team, lhe entire- field from goal to forward being switched around in order
to present u decent appearance, Although the* Kitsilano eleven playe'd
brilliant football and fully deserved a
draw, the second division leaders
would have stood no* chance with tin.*
re-gnl.ir Coiiuitlam linr-i;p and what
was close to a three hour battle,
would have, probably ended ill the
regulation lid mlnutis.
KitsM'ino was the lirst to score, El-
don beat'ug Jackson when close in at
thi> opining of the second half, Ding
dong football followed and within a
minute of time* being called, Johnson
for the orange and black dribbled his
way through the hunch giving Mc
Cauley no chance to save. The* firs:
30 minute  period of overtime-  went to
nought, while it looked as If a third
session would be called until McKenzie, who was called out to take the
place or Elbln, s<*tn in a high drop
from a scrimmage which twirled its
way iiiio the. net,
A crowd of live thousand witnessed
the. struggle, being long on the cheer-
Vancouver Man Sets High  Mark    on
Burquitlam   Links���F.  J. Coulthard in Second Place.
The course record on the Vancou
ver Golf and Country club links at
Durqultlam was smashed on Saturday
afternoon when A. McAllister, of Vancouver, made the first round in an
electric competition  in  18.
Such a score bo eurly In the seusin
bids fair promise of oilier murks be
Ing registered when the members are
in better shape and also tends to
strengthen the feeling that the Bur-
qultlam club will huve little difficulty
ln winning the Vancouver city championship this summer. F. J. ('oul-
thard, of this city, came second In
the competition with W. M. MacLach*
Ian. of Vancouver, third.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
'HEAD 0FFICF- f-rW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
ELECT OFFICERS
Mr.   McAllister's
as follows:
4 4 :i 5 I :;
5 5 3 4 5 1
score   card   read
���36
:;8
71
A CLOSE RACE
Barmy Goes Again President of   the
Northwestern Bowling Congress
���Herman Wins Singles.
Portland, Ore, April 111.��� officers
were elected, Spokane was chosen as
the place of holding the 1916 tourna*
mini, and Montana was admitted to
membership at the annual meeting
last night of the Northwestern International Bowling congress here, following the close of the tournament
cairn s.
The officers chosen are: President,
Barney Goss, Vancouver. B.C.; vice*
president, C, ll. Ball, Portland; sec-
retary.treasurer, Johnny Park, Van
couver. B.C.; executive committee, A.
L. Ilagar, Vancouver; Krnil Koch,
Senile*;  j.  w.  Blaaey,  Portland;  J.
II.  Johnson,  Spokane;     Alf.     Patrick.
Calgary; F. J. McMonle, Pendleton.
Charlie Herman, of Vancouver, B.
c . a member of the Flsheaters' team,
wnn the singles competition in the
tournament. His total was 677. rolling 290, 17:1 and 214.
SEATTLE VICTORY
- J.Jones. MAN'DIR,
J.A.Rennie..SECY-TRES
FOR RENT
8-roomed Modern House, 616 Hamilton Street. Rent,
$30.00 per month.
2 7-room Modern Houses, 1214 and 1216 Hamilton
Street.   Rent $20.00 per month.
5-roomed Cottage, Modern, 207 Clinton Place.   Rent
$20.00 per month.
5-roomed and den Bungalow, modern, 726 2nd  St.
Rent $20.00 per month.
All the above specially recommended. Call in
and see our listings. Modern Suites and Offices for
rent.  All rents reasonable. Apply Rent Department.
Capt. Cunningham Makes High Score
at the Ranges���W. J. Sloan Gets
a First and Second.
Capt, Tom Cunningham came back
into his own as a marksman on Sat
urday, bailing all on the rifle range
witli a score of Hti. He was closely
I railed by Color Sergeant W. J. Sloan,
who fell down on ihe BOO range, turning in a card of 94, the same as he
recorded on Good Friday. On
latter   day   Capt.   Corbould   tried
U. of W. Crew Defeats Stanford and
University   of  California���Will
Go to 'Kipsie.
THEATRE
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
SPECIAL FEATURE.
TheDoubieShadow
EdiEcn   Drar^a   in   Two   Parts   Featuring Augustus Phillips.
Edison   Photop'ay
DOLLY Of THE DAILIES
An  Affair  of  Dress,  the  third  of  the
Series   Featuring   Mary   Fuller.
Kalcm
VACCINATING    THE    VILLAGE.
Comedy
PATHE   WEEKLY   NEWS.
News from   Everywhere.
iand on the ranges after
an absence j
of  four  years,   notching  i
cr<
ditable 1
score of gg,
Tlle     following     are-     I
ie
leading
score's   for   Saturday   and
(lood   Fri-
day:
Saturday.
200
500
cno Tt'.
Capt,  Cunningham   .. i'.i'.
.",1
2.2  -<ir*
Col   S' rg;.  Sloan   ....  32
29
33    M
:n
."2     l'4
Pte, C.   V Dadds  .... Ill
::i
211    HI
Pte.  T. A.  Davie   ....  2'.i
31
26���88
Capt.  1'.  II. Smith  ..    28.
27
30���'*-.
I.ii'ilt. M. J. Knight   . .  nu
27
28���85
Pte.  v li. Poel   2ii
21'
29    81
Pte.   1.. 'O'Connor   ....  21
2"
28     ���"'.!
Lie iii. T.  H   Trapp  .. 23
28
2��   ���;:>
I- e*.  1..  B, F.irran;   . . .  28
la
8-   53
Gocd  Friday.
200
,-,nei
800 TU.
Ce I. Sergt. Sloan    ... 32
;..".
211-  01
Capt,  Cunningham   . . 31
30
22     '.'2
i.n in. M. .1. Knight  . .  :!1
2.2
L''     "J
I'te'. v. Morrison .... 32
29
30���91
Capt. Corbould     2S
.'12
2g    gg
Oakland,  Cal.,    April    12.���Makiiife
I every  stroke  count  and    rowing    in j*
magnificent    form,    tlu-    Washington:
varsity   eighl-oar  crew   yesterday, on j
the  Oakland  estuary,  easily  defeated j
I the  crews  of the   University  of Cali-
! fornia  and   Stanford   university.   Yes-1
the j terday'a   victory   entitles   Washington
his   to compete in the inter-collegiute race
to  be held  in  Pouthkeepsie  in June.
The official    time  for the    varsity
ihree-mile   race   was    announced    by
Timer   Walter  Christie    as    follows:
Washington,   18:58;   Stanford.  19:24;
[California. 19:27.
The   Stanford   freshmen   crew  won
the  eight-oared   race.    The  Washing
ton  freshmen  were  second and    the
'California   crew   five   lengths  behind.
The distance was two miles and the
for Stanford  13:16,
WatchThis
Space
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
time:
AMATEUR UNION
0 WESTMINSTER p
PERA   H0USL
APRIL   16   AND   17.
Gilbert and Sullivan's
Come Opera
The Yeomen of
the Guard
In Aid of Local Hospitals..
Produced   by   the   Westminster
Operatic Club.
Chorus of Fifty Voices and Full
Orchestra.
All Local Talent.
Seat Sali* openB at Hill's
Drug Store
Thursday, April 9th.
Tickets    50c. to $1.50.
Obfain Use of Grounds.
The* Maillardville* Lacrosse Club is
reported to have come to an arrangement with the Praser Mills baseball
aggregation for the use of the newly
laiel out grounds In the Fraser
municipality.
Mills
BASKETBALL.
You Can Say
One Hundred and
Eighty Words in
One Minute
540 Words in Three
Minutes
speaking slowly and distinctly.
Junior   Championships   Being   Played
in Victoria.
The   junior   basketball   championships  oi   tills  province'   Will  be  *-tag*'e!
on iii'* Victoria V M. C. A. courts to
night ami Tuesday with Vancouver!
New Westminster aud Victoria teams
competing,
iel   the*   SeillOr   division,   tile   light
be staged oa local and Vancouver
courts between the* Vancouver Intermediates, winners of the' city chain
pionship, and tiie* 3angster brothers,
, U. S. and Canadian Officials to Recognize   Each   Others'   Cards���Of
Interest to  B. C.
New    Vork.    April    11.   -Announcement was made tonight    thai    there
wil]   be  hi lei   in   Host.*n   April   ls     an
important    athletic    conference     be-j
tween    President    Johnson,    of   tin
Canadian    Amateur   Athletic   union:
Secretary  Crow,  of the same organl
zation, and the officials of ihe Ama-
teur   At hie tie*   I'nion   of   the   I'nited I
SlaC-s,   President   Alfred   .1.   I.ill.   jr..
E, K.  liable and Secretary'J. E. Sullivan. Both governing bodies are members of   the   International    Amateur
Ailili tic federation, and will recognize i
its decision.
President LIU, i; Is explained, som�� !
time ago felt that it would be to the
nterest of sport    in    genera]    if the
Canadian   Amateur    union     and    th"
Amateur Athletic union of the United
States entered Into an alliance where-]
by  tin y  would    not    only    recognize i
cull  others decisions and  penalties,
BASEBALL
BENEFIT
TONIGHT
at th��
ROYAL
THEATRE
Show Starts at
Eight  O'clock
The Incomparable.
The average business letter contains 90 words.
WHY WRITE A THREE PAGE LETTER WHEN
YOU CAN SAY 540 WORDS OVER OUR
LONG DISTANCE LINES?
If your service is not satisfactory tell us
TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
LILLIAN   GRIFFITHS
Character woman with the Griffiths Stock Company, playing at the Royal.
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, APRIL  13.  1914
Classified Advertising
BANKS HAVE MUCH
READY CASH HANDY
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL 13 E RES-
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
(SS Columbia street; A. Sprice.
Queeusborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland I'ark; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
��� ������������������������������������������������
��� RATES. ���
��� ���������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,, 1*25.00.
FRASER VALLEY JINK CO..
Front St. Phone 813. Cash paid for
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, bar-
iron, old rags, old rubber
rels. cast
boois and shoo:
(31961
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI*
ture in large or small quantities;
highest pricos paid. Auction sales
conducted. 11. J. Russell, King's
hotel block, Columbia street, l'hone
vsl (3184)
FOR SALE
BNAP l"i>H QUICK SALE N'EW
live* room house, pann 1 setiing and
dining room, lull plumbing and j
has. ment, flreplaoe, buffet, davenport, dining table and chairs.'
kitchen cabinet, range, electrical
light All worth |S800, but will
Si 11 for $8500, $lno down, JJa per
month including interest at 6 per
cent. Mrs. M. Wolf eon. Fifteenth
avenue and Sixth street, East Rur-
naby. Pleaae call after o p.m., evenings or Sunday. 13338) .
KOR    BALE    OR    RENT        FIRST
class farm of SO acres on It C. E
IL. capable of pasturing -tt* bead ol
cows. 115 tons of hay in burn Fine
buildings  pipi'il  with   water      Apply
Wm. McDonald, MarrayrtUc   B  C
i 1138)
FOR  SALE  -HY  OW'M ":'    "*   U !!V*S
OD  Serpentine Rata     1% -  ��� I ''*'<d
to plow; woulii osaka *   a*nA due
da ry   proposition.   M ttvm
C. N. station and doe* ���������: flood;
$ii>ii per acre. Third cats balance
good terms. Nv> teewaberajKM
For further pa *..-.'.-- ip; Box
382G Th,   News '::.'"
Valuable   Safeguard   Against
Financial  Disturbance  in
Dominion.
Serious
the
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid
Or Frrd Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the nxpert on furniture before
ycu Rive your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia stree't.
New Westminster. i"1S:'i
FOR    SAIL    TWO    CHOICE    LOTS
at   Maple  lleach     Pat k      Bo
Hay.   Apply Box 898 Sews offlec
FOR SALE -TWO CIRCULAR BAW8
and  saw table complete     Apply   al
The  News office.
KOR SALE���SELL YOUR PROP
erty through an ad   In this columa
FOR SALE��� $100 DOWN. $100 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges: every one guaranteed Mar
ket   square. (3187)
TO  ate-NT
TO RUNT- SUITE OF NICELY
furnished housekeeking rooms, 37
Atnes street.    Telephone 03* 1..
(3834)
FOR RENT���SEVEN ROOM HOUSE.
722 Seventh avenue. Apply 788
Seventh avenue. CI*!*;'.!.
FOR   RENT-FURNISHED   HOUSE-
keeping   and    bedrooms.     420    St. |
Oeorge sireet. (3188) ���
 (3188) j
FOR  RENT���IF YOU  HAVE ROOMS |
to rent try an ad. In this column
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
rt" Pari  4.104 acres e.f i,m  t eef Southwest Quarter Section 22, Township 16,
Map  896,  as  Bhewn   eiinl  colored   r**'l
��� ii   sketch   deposited   No.   SSI,   in   Uie
District   nf   New   Westminster.
Whereas premf eef the. joss e.f Certificate
of  Title*  Number   2654BF,   Issued   In   the*
nnme   e.f   Alexander   Johnston,   has   been
filed in this eeffie*.*.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall, at
the expiration "f one numth from the
date of the* first publication hareof, In a
dally newspaper piihlb<h<><l in the City of
New Westminster, Issue n duplicate or the*
H.eirl Certificate, unless In the meantime
valiel obje'ctlon I"' maele to me- in writing.
J, C. OWYNN,
District Registrar.
Land Registry offle'e*. New Westminster,
U c, .list March, 1914, CII77)
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection. Do charge
AmerlCRH-Vsncnuver Mercnnlile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings stroet west. Ymi
cpuver, (3185)
AUCTION SALfcS.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. B, Brown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster.
(3186)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
: 10:00 a.m Dall>
2:00   p in Daily
11:45   p.m Dailj
Says the Montreal Star: Nearly
every one of the large' Canadian institutions making a practice of lending at call in Wall stri'et shows substantial Increase of call loans. Tin
Hank of Montreal increased its call
loans $37,700,000, the total at tlu* end
of February being 188,818,898.
This huge' total recalls the period
��*f dullness following the 1001 panic.
Between Septi niber. 1908, and May,
1909, the call loans of the Hank of
Montreal outside Canada ran up from
(30,343,838 to $90,440,910, The last
mentioned   figure'  still   stands  hs  the
high record,   it was nearly equalled
however, by the figures for February:
38,  ti'14.
The* Rival Hank of Canada increased its call loans abroad |1,800,000 and
:s balances ill foreign countries $:!,-
300,000, the' Union Hank of Canada
Increased call loans $1,100,000. The
Imperial Bank of Canada increase el its
balances in foreign countries $500,000
and its balances In London $1,000,000.
This bank carried credit balances In
London amounting to $4,700,000 at
the end of February.
These figures show how rapidly the
Canadian institutions are building up
strong reserves at the International
centres. As the first payment on the
Canadian Pacific note* issue' cf $52.-
ooo.ooo was due February 3, and as
many of the stockholders took up
their allotments in full on that date, it
is probable thai t'.ie large accession
of funds reported by the Bank of Montreal was due principally to that transaction the hank's deposits elsewhere
than Canada increased $23,800,000 In
February, it Is, of course, Impossible
tei say whal proportion of the $27,000,-
000 new call leans was placed In
London  and  what proportion in  New
��� York. Some parties think the Canadian Pacific railroad cash reserve has
: been  accumulated   with   the  view  of
, taking advantage of possible bargains
to result from the difficulties of other I
; railway   companies   in   the   Dominion, j
With this increase in call loans at |
New  York anil  London  the Canadian
banks'  command  over   the  cash     re*
i sources of the two big centres again
rises to formidable figures. There is,
first, the call loans aboard. $141,143,-
442; next the hank balances ill New
York and London, $27,617,926; then
their holdings of bonds and cjth<*r securities with an international market,
lodged at New York and London, must
be   fully  $70,000,000   (total  securities
, held  on  F* bruary  28   were $102,739,-
j  OOC. I
So the aggregate command over tbe
resources of the international centres
must be in the neigh ho: hood of $240,-
i 000,000. There is no possibility of
| this huge' sum bring called to Canada
| ln the shape of gold, but it neverthe-
i less constitutes a most valuable safe-
his domain and point out with an en* j
thusiasm points of scenic vantage and
industrial   potentiality.   (Iroat   wealth
was mining from "the mine," happily |
located In tl"' pictureatjue cliff within
50 feet of liis cabin door. Many, many
years ago he had picked a little way
iutii ii crevice iu the rock and put in
a few shots, but more* pressing duties |
bad called bim from the work, and it |
was never resumed, John A. Finch hael
once looked over it. and several years
ago a  mining  man  from  Alaska had j
expressed half an  inclination to sell i
out his northern holdings and go at |
tl'.e  "ledge"  with   furious energy.
Due wlio saw tlie't genial old pio*
neer silting there last summer in tlle
shade of the gently quivering foliage
eif   the   eottonwoods   recalls   t.'.iat   lie
51 emed wonderfully well preserved,
having more the appearance of a hale
min Of 50 than of three score ten and
two. Well dressed, and even "natty,"
he gave1 an impression of a successful
retired business man.
Witb the passing of the years this
interesting recluse wearied a little of
his solitude' and developed, surprisingly, a growing fondness for the 10-
clety Of his fellow men. He had worn
the blue In the civil war. and after
that had rough service In the regular
army on the frontier. This entitled
him to admission to the soldiers' home
in southern Idaho, and of recent years*
In* spent there the greater part of his
winters. Hut the* call Of the springtime always lured him back to Spirit
lake,
Was Type of Widely Scattered Class.
The west lias still a scattered host
e.r characters of the type of Peter
R'hodebeck men who "love not men
the less, but nature more." Their
solitary cabins are pitched by many
a lake and mountain stream, and the
smoke of their bearthfire curls upward in many a mountain glen anil
forest depth. Tims they round out
their fi '���*��� remaining years, until, as
in ihis Instance, some chance passerby observes tiiat the curling wisp of
blue is no longer on the landscape,
and opening the rough door and peering in. finds the pathetic coiifirmati-.iii
of his melancholy surmise..
Bul they err in laying tliis old pio-
: or tn rest in Rathdrun cemetery. His
grave should lei* dug in the majestic
Cliffs   that   face   forever   the   blue   e>x*
panse of shimmering water, the quiet
solitudes of the long valley of Bear
en ek, and beyond these bhe pun'
slopes that sweep upward In graceful
undulations tei tlu> lure, rounded sum
mit of Mount Carleton.
^Why   use   Teas   of   uncertain
��� 'quality and value, when delicious
"SALADA"
Tea can be had on demand.
Bteck, Green or Mixed! Sealed Packets Only.
FREE Sample Paolcet on Enquiry. Addrosa: - SALADA.' Toronto
amounting to at least $2,f.oo,ouo, rep-��� the chamber of commerce on behalf of
resenting   the   accumulated   revenues   Seattle*.
of the royal duchy. T.  H.  Marin, secretary of the* Taco-
In addition  to  this  money,  a  good   ma Commercial club, missed his rail-
de'iil has been saved out of tile Income I road connections, but wired Tacoma's
settled on his  royal highness by  par- j indorsement of any plan that met the
Ham ent at King George's accession. I
An  annual   allowance of  $850,000,  to
be   increased   to  $850,000     when     he I
reaches  his  majority, was settled on |
the   prince,  and   the  greater   part  ofl
this  sum   has  also  been   put  by
The  young  heir-apparent's  training
and upbringing from his earliest years'
I has been such to cultivate habits in
j bim  the  reverse of  extravagant, and
Ihis persona) expenditure lias    never
been  large'.    There are several  iineler-
graduates al   Oxford whose' personali
expenses  greatly  exceed  those of the'
prince,
n is doubtful if his whole expenditure since his  father's  accession   lias*
exceeded $2n.000   yearly, so that from
Ithe   allowance   settled   on   his   royal I
1 highness   by   the  stute,   he   will   have
j saved a sum of money not far short of
$1,860,000 by the time be reaches twen-
ty-one.
King   Edward, as  I'rince of Wales,
never  had  an   income*  that   touched
this figure, and King George's income*
I as heir-apparent never exceeded three-
quarters of a milium dollars a year.
CAMPAIGN SHOULD     I
ASSIST PROVINCE
WHY   'THE   MENACE"  WAS
BARRED   FROM   THE   MAILS
Ottawa.   April   12.
cussing  religion   in
is  responsible  fen-  its
ami  we ehe noi  in any
"Anv   paper dis* |
in  abstract   way
own  opinions,:
w ay Interfere
Railroads   and   Cities     in     Northwest
Plan Publicity Bureau
a* Chicago.
Mrs.
and Miss
Cave-Browne-Cave
L.R.A.M.. A.R.C.M
.1EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
80CIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ing, Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately). Harmony, Counter
���point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for tbe examtna
Mens of the Associated Hoard of the
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Oufferlo
Street.   Phone 411 R.
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer leaves at 11:45 p.m. on
Saturdays.
From Vancouver for Nanaimo.
| ?:00  p.m Daily
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
| 9:00 a.m Wednesday and Frldaj
Vancouver, Union  Bay, Powell  River.
: 11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Keb. 14 and 28
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11:00 p.m Wednesdayi
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays for
Victoria, calling at points in the
Gulf Islands,
BD.  GOULET. Agent,  New Westmlnttai
H.  W.  BRODIB. O.  P.  A.. Vanoouvnr
guard   against   Berious   financial
turbance in Canada.
dis-
RECLUSE DIES
A LONELY DEATH
'witli such papers. Men maj in* Protestant or Catholic in tin' extreme ami
give* pronounced expression to them
in tin* most ��� ixtreme way,��and the
post office di partment would not interfere' ai all. Hut. when personal
abuse, reflecting on tin* honor ami
Chastity of women, ami on the* clergj
of any denomination as a whole*. i>
Indulged in. or when women of a certain faith ar.> reflected em, as has
been done in 'The Menace,' then lliis
department understand it as its duty
not to allow such tilings to pass
through the mails. Tliis is tin* law
which the department has followed In
the past and intends to follow in lh'*
future, It has been anil will lie applied Impartially to all papers. Catholic or Protestant, whicli  may Indulge
i in such things."
In the above statement, issued in a
i memorandum  liy   Dr.  R,   M,  Coulter.
J deputy postmaster general, concerning
; tin* placing of ilu' ban upon an American-Canadian publication called "TheI tunitles  of sight-seeing
; Menace," ami published in the United! ment offered tourists bj
Portland, One. April ll    Officials of
four transcontinental railroads terminating in tin' north .vest ami representatives of commercial organizations Inl
Portland,  Seattle,  Tacoma  ami  .Spokane at a conference* here, today plan-i
ip el a joint campaign  to bring to the
northwest as  large a   sh:ir>* as  possi-1
liie of the influx of eastern tourists ex
pected on the Pacific coast ni*xt year.
The plan calls for the establishment
of a permanent northwestern tourist |
ami travel bureau at Chicago, which
will act as a clearing house* tor all exploitation, publicity ami advertising
done by each of th.' northwest cities
by e;u*h  of the roads.
Hill  Pledges Support.
I.. W. Hill, president of the Great
Northern, was tin* first to promise the
financial   support  of  his  company   to
enterprise and he* did so in a ring-
approval of the oilier interests.
Seek High Grade Publicist.
The conference adjourned at noon
till lute today, when a representative
of each of the four cities anil the four
railroads took up detailed arrange'
ments and preliminary organization of
the bureau. The scheme calls for the
employment of some high-priced booster and publicist thoroughly familiar
with conditions anil opportunities of
the northwest, a good speaker and au
all-round live wire* who will be manager of the bureau at Chicago
The success of the experiment for
the twelve months will determine
Whether the undertaking shall be.
made* permanent.
USED   WIRELESS.
Electric   Waves   Used   First   Time   in
Divorce Case.
S:,ii Francisco, April 12 Mrs. Marie*
K King, an hi ip'.-s of Honolulu, enjoys the distinction of being probably
the first wonion tee obtain a ile-cre,* of
divorce by aid of wireless. Her frau-
tie* messages Benl from Honolulu to
her attorneys here resulted in Judge**
William II. Donahue of Oakland signing the final decree divorcing her from
S (',. O. King, secretarj of a Sun Kran-
cisco nil company, and permitting ln*r
1 to become the 1 >i-i< 1 <��� of Bamuel Parker,
Jr., seen of Cole)i|<*| Samuel Parker,
capitalist and sportsman of Honolulu,
this evening.
Mrs. King, wi-.o wa~ formerly Miss
Marie Cummins, daughter of a wealthy
Hawaiian sugar grower and cousin uf
Prince Kalanlanaole, Hawaiian delegate to congress, hail planned her se*e*-
ond wi*ileling for tliis evening in Honolulu, but until earl) toda;, had overlooked tin. fact lhi! she. hail never
been granted a final <!��� cree.
the
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
lie   Lot   1,   Subdiivsion   of   Lot   396,
Orotip 1. Map 830, in the District of
N'ew  Westminster.
Whereas proof of the lost of Certificate of Title Number 6524F, issued iu
lhe name of John A. Campbell has
b*en  filed in  tliis office.
Notice is hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one* month from
the dale of the* first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
lhe City eif New We*stminster, issue
a duplicate of the saiel Certificate', un
less in t'ne. meantime valid objection
bi   made to me in writing.
J. C. GWYNN,
District  Registrar of Til les.
and  Registry Office.
N* n   Westminster  B, ('.,
12th March, 1004. i?,nf*2)
I * If ���v��n. N
COLUMBIA    STREET,
EW   WESTMINSTER
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.:
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call pbone 1324.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring Suitings just arrived. See
'liein. Perfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed, Prices from IIS.OO up.
701  Front Stri'et.
a
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Three' transcontinental trains daily
with through tourist, standard and
lining cars.
Toronto Kxpress leaves at 7:60 a.m.
Imperial Limited leaves ai 8:10 p.m.
St.  Paul  Kxpress leaves at 1:25 p.m.
For rates and reservations apply
E. GOULET.
Agent.
Or H. W  flltODlR. O. P. A.. Vancouver
RICH   MAN  TO  CHASE  DOGS.
Is  Elected  Poundmaster as Joke, But
Will Serve.
Chicago. April 12. The sight or a
millionaire iu vigorous pursuit of
stray dogs and other animals for thc
capture' of which ite* will receive a
small fee no longer will surprise residents of New Trier township, a Chlca-
ge  suburb.
As a result of last Tuesday's elec*
tion Sherman M. Booth, millionaire
attorney, leader or the- progressive
party, whose wife iK prominent in national woman suffrage* circles, was
elected poundmaster.
"A practical joke." is Mr. Booth's
explanation of liis election. "I win
take the office and fill it. efficiently."
HEFBERTPVipAL&CO,
MEAN SWINDLE.
0����RS&
to
STORAGE
O. D. WILSON, Manager.
Scoundrel    Used    Death    Records
Further His Ends.
Chicago, April 12.   -Harry Erz plead-
ed guilty yesterday to using the mails
I to   operate    in   the   words  ol   Federal
j Judge Humphrey   "one of the menn-
I est  swindles invented."    Krz told the
' court lie'  watched  newspapers  for re-
, ports of deaths of ministers or priests
and would senel hills for hemks on religious subjects, which in* asserted he
had Bold, lo Uie relatives.    A false bill
j was paid in nearly every Instance, a
I postal inspector said.
Spokaii". Wash.,    April   12.  -Death
cam"    upon     Peti r     Rhodebeck,    in
his   little   cabin   on     tiie'   shore   of
beautiful  Spirit  lake*.   In   the  manner
long  foreseen   by  acquaintances  and
friends.    Only  these   two,  the dread
| angel   and   the   aged   pioneer,    were
| present in that sol men moment. Per-
j haps it was as he wished it.
The first settler in the' one.time deep
: wilderness that envelope's Tesemlnl's
I waters belonged to a vanishing type'
i with whom love of the solitudes, a
| passing youth, often becomes In age
1 an obsession. In the fulness of man-
j hood he built the first cabin on the
I shore of the lake, some 30 years or
more ago, at Cougar point, at tli"
: western or upper end of the lake.
That place i,e abandoned the follow-1
' ing spring and bought from tin* Northern    Pacific   a   sightly    tract   at   the
l lower end of the lake. whe*re* the old
I trail  of the  Indians  and   fur traders
: touched   the   lake     shore   as   ii    ran
i through the' forest on its waj from the
| upper Spokane valley to the Slnneaqu-
j teen  crossing  ef    the*    Pend   Oreille,
There   for  a  generation   he  saw   the
I slow   procession  of   the  season*.,   the
! rolracie  and    mystery    of    spring's
' awakening .the radiance of    summer,
the glory of autumnal color, and then
the brooding silence* of   white winter.
I Would  Sit for  Hours   Looking   West,
i     Like all men of his type he was a
* dreamer. Through the long ami  lan-
j guorous  da>s  of  summer  yon   would
I see  blm  sitting  there  in  a    rocking
j chair,   on   the   margin   or   the   sandy.
: pebbly shore, in Hie shade of the over-
i hanging eottonwoods, gazing into the
west,   apparently   enchanted   by   the
i enchanting scene that lay outstretched
j for 20 miles before him.    Nature* has
nowhere  a   more   charming  composition,   with   its   four-mile   expanse*   of
shimmering blue water, the quiet solitudes of the long valley of Hear creek,
and  beyond  these  the  purple  Blopes
that sweep upward In graceful undulations to the bare,  rounded summit
of Mount Carleton.
To the last he was an optimist, always ready to discourse' on the stupendous improvement.", to be undi "���
taken and driven to completion with
tremendous energy "next spring."
There was to be a restaurant that
would vie with Davenport's where the
city visitors could have a 10-cent
sandwich or a 10-dollar champagne
and game* supper, according as their
simple tastes en* luxurious inclinations
might fancy. At night the scene should
In- brilliant with festoons and clusters
of i lectrtc lights around the lake:
shore*; the "park" gay witb illuminated dancing pavilions, and cliff and
crag should echo back the strains of
music ami the happy shouts of the
multitude.
Free From Moody Abstraction.
Thougb a dreamer, fthedebeck was
surprisingly free from tin* moody ab
sti act ion that grips most men who live
long apart from their fellow men. He
was ever ready to guide a caller over
States at Aurora, Mo., and iii Canada, I
at Aurora, Ont., the policy of the department In connection with such mat-1
tors Is enunciated.
ing speech, fired  with optimism and I
eloquence over the  wonderful oppor-
ainl     . 111eiy-
visiting tliis
The memorandum states that if
Catholic paper had indulged or should
Indulge   In   Blich   reflections   as   have
! been indulged In by "The Menace,"
most  certainly   its   privileges   of   the>
! mails would have been or would be
Cut off at once,    "When the case* was
; brought to the attention of the' department," continues the memorandum, "anil when the columns of the
paper were examined and the statements contained therein conce ruing
nwny of the people of our country,
there was nothing for the d'-partrm-nt
to do but to live up to the law and
debar this paper from the privilege's
Of the mails."
The privilege of the mail has not
only been refused to the weekly paper   published    at   Aurora,   Missouri,
i but authorization has been refused to
[establish  a  Canadian  edition  In   Aii-
i rora, Ontario.
MILLION DOLLARS       |
A Un EOR PRINCE
Prince  of  Wales  Will   Receive   Enor-
mouse Salary When He Attains
His    Majority.
London, April 12. When the* Prince
of Wales becomes twenty-one years
old, and takes lull control of the Income from property and vested moneys now being administered
for lilm. his royal highness
one of the richest princes
world.
With the exception, perhaps, of the
heir to the Itussian throne, he will be
I richer than any other direct heir
j to any thorne in Europe, Tbe prince's
I chief source of private income arises
; from thc estate of tiie Duchy of Corn-
I wall, which was settled on his royal
highness  on   tin
section of the country.
T'ne visiting cities are ready tei
stand shoulder to shoulder in the
cause   and   pledge's   of   support   wen*
any I made by (1. C. Corbaley,  ��� een tary of
the chamber of commerce, on behalf
| of Spokane, and by Ii. II. Mattlson, In
charg" of publicity and  promotion of
FRUIT SALT'
is eery effective in the treatment of Cold*. By helping
tha organ* of excretion to
eliminate the noxious substances from the blood, Eno'a
"Fruit Salt" aaaiata Nature to
bring about a speedy cure.
It is mott refreshing aa a cooling beverage and is unsurpassed for quenching thirst.
Ordtr a bonis TO DAY
from yom dealer.
Prepared only bv
J. C. ENO. ltd..' Frail
Salt" Works,
Loeioa, Eaflaad
Aiioli far Cauda l
H���.HF.��itcke.��C..
Ltd.. IS McC sal SI..
T0I0NT0
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
EASTER SUNDAY
IN VICTORIA
$2.70
TRIP
ROUND
RATE   .
Leave Vancouver 12 midnight.
April llth. Leave Victfiria 10
a.m.   April 13th.
Grand  Trunk Railway-
System
Special round trip rates in connection   with   ocean   ticketH   on   sale
April   20th.  26th   and
October .'list, 1914,
iiOth.    Limit
MONTREAI $105.00
PORTLAND r   110.00
Halifax      129.tr.
NKW   YORK    108.50
QUEBEC  H2.rtr.
���St. .lohn      120.00
BOSTON    110.00
PHILADELPHIA   108.60
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G.
527  Granville  St.,  Vancouver.
Smith, C.P. A. T.A.
Phone   Sey. 8134.
in trust,
will be
in    the*
accession   of     King
Oeorge.
Order the careful and able administration of Lord Revelstoke, the annual rental value of the duchy has in
the last few years steadily risen.
Moreover, several leaseholds have fallen In since the king's accession. The
annual rental value of tli in royal es-
tate is now about $460,000 a year on
the value of the estate at the time of
King Kdward':- death,
Practically    the   entire    revenue   of
the duchy h��s been Baved Bince the accession of King George. When tne
Prince of Wales reaches twenty-one,
his royal highness will, therefore,
come into the  possession of a sum
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too  large or  none too small to get out ln'st grades and
prompt, delivery.    We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER  CO.. LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consign men* of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which   is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phone. 15 and 11 ��02 Columbia Street W MONDAY. APRIL 13. 1914
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
When Summer
Stops the Swing
Most of us can remember the school lesson in the
law of accumulated motion���momentum.
If you exert a pound of pressure against a man in
a swing, you'll start him moving slowly "to and
fro." If you continue to exert a pound of pressure against him every time the swing makes a
trip, you'll soon have him going so high that he
almost turns the whole circle. If you stop pushing, the momentum will die out and the swing
come to rest at "dead centre."
Winning trade follows tho same natural laws.
Advertisements are the force behind the swing of
public favor. Kach new advertisement increases
the momentum. Finally, the accumulated force
of these numerous impulses swings indifference to
the buying point.
If you slop Advertising, you lose momentum.
Thc moral of which is:
Don't stop the business swing in Rummer.
Keep adding  the pounds of Advertising
pressure.
GOVERNMENT PIANS
MANY NEW BUILDINGS
Welsh, not yet M years old, was re-
ceiveel at the state prison tonight to
serve a life aentence for the murder
of A. II. Warden, a Tacoma janitor.
Wi l.-ii waa convicteel of first degree
murder. He was cool as be entered
the prison.
Advice mrnrding your advertising problems is available through any
fi ogti'tA-ii Canadian advertising agency, or the Secretary of the <an-
Sedian Press Association, Uootn 608 Lumsden Building, Toronto. Enquiry
involves no obligation on yieur part���wi write, if inti*re**>te*d.
Heavy Program for 1914 According to
Hon. Thomas Taylor���New District:  Well  Cared  For.
PRIMITIVE  CURRENCY.
Victoria,   April   12.    lion     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Taylor,   minister of  public  works,  In ] handmade nulls
Nails,  Eggs, Tobacco and Codfish  as
Mediums of Exchange.
A  curious  medium  uf exchange In
Thomas. Scotland   not   ninny   years   ago   wan
This ls equuled by
fo; ������''
I
You Can Say 25 Words for 25 Cents in
2500 New Westminster Homes and Business
Offices Any Morning  in The New West-
a___^_^m_^_wm_^_^_m_w������mmw���a-mmmm��mma%Aaa*am*������m������mm���mammMa^
minster News.
an interview on Saturday, made an In-
tereHtin'! statement with regard to
the projected works to be undertaken
by the department during the coining
season.
"British Columbia has just now
reached a very Important stage in her
development," said the minister. "Two
new transcontinental railways are
about completed ���indeed, one, the
Grand Trunk Pacific, may be said to
have already been completed. Inasmuch as the last spike connecting the
metal was driven on Tuesday.
"These two railways will open to
settlement a vast new virgin region.
This means new obligations Imposed
upon the provincial government in
the matter of providing trails and
roads, schools, hospitals, etc. We had
this in mind when we framed the estimates presented to the legislature at
the last session.
"While the aggregate sum voted for
public works was less than last >v.ir.
bhe estimates were framed with an
eye to looking after the needs of the
new districts whicli are being opened
by the railways, "'"special consideration was given to Cariboo and Skeena.
Thus Cariboo will have expended $144,-
000, and the Skeena $21*1.000. This
should go far towards providing those
essential works, though a larger appropriation will no doubt be needed
next season.
"As lo the program for public
works generally, several large matter!
of the li:et magnitude are in progress. The initial work for the Prince
Rupert court house is well advanced.
The site is being leveled, and a subway is now under construction. .1.
Cox, the local architect, has the plans
for the building well in hand, and tenders will be called for very shortly.
The estimated first cost of the building is between $300,000 and $400,000.
but the plans are so drawn that It will
be possible to make additions from
time to time as circumstances warrant. The site is an exceptionally fine
one.
"The 1*1 tt river bridge is another
big undertaking. Already some important preliminary work has been
done, in the way of making soundings
and borings. The government lias
purchased the necessary steel from
the C. P. R. which was used in the
old bridge. The cost of this import
ant public work will
$500,000. B^^^^^^^
"The government office at Duncan,
plans for which are in the hands of
.Mr. Coates, the local architect, will
call for an expenditure of $40,000.
"The   government   will,   of   course,
proceed with the completion of those
I public works and buildings already ln
jhand.    Chief among these' is the par-
I liament buildings addition, tiie normal
school, and  the jails at  Victoria and
Hurnaby, court houses at Vernon, Nicola, and .Merritt.    There are also the
usual   number   of   sntaller   buildings
schools, etc."
Switzerland, where eggs are still cur
reut coin. Eggs would be rather risky
coin to deposit in the bank for several reasons, but not so wheat and
outs, wblcb buve been used for all pur- j ing to the  dying.
t4tAPl.MII CF THE WARDS.
,!.*> Mi-i'li ei PatxKM and His Round
of  l/rthont.
\\ h ne-w-r 1 Pear people grumbling about tbe desperate wicked-
Tie's of human nature I wish tbat
t'n-y could take my place and act as
chaplain to a large hospital for just
one .'i-"k. Tbey would know better
by I In <ml of i bat time, says a writer In a London paper.
It Is possible that they might also
be feeling in need of a rest, ln such
a position as mine, one is on duty.
practically all the time, and It is
something of an event to get through
a night undisturbed.
Some  people  seem  to  think   that
the chaplain's duties begin and end
with holding the services and attend-
Tbat is quite a
poses of sale aud purchase in Norway
nml have even been bauked. Tbe national corn crop of Mexico Is maize
aud nut very lung ago formed tbe chief
money of that republic.
In tbe time ot our ancestors tobacco wus used almost exclusively in
Virginia instead of gold and silver, ln
Newfoundland dried codfish was at
one time a great medium uf exchange.
It had the advantage uf keeping indefinitely, and it is said that the Newfoundland miser gut as much pleasure
from tbe odor of his possession as
though It were from A ruby.
In savage lands tbey used more curious things as money. Salt circulated
In Abyssinia; cubes of beeswax were
tbe medium in Sumatra, cubes of tea
were used iu Tartar}'; in some of the
Portuguese possessions the cuin cuu-
slsts uf straw mats, lu the Islands uf
the I'acllic they depend upon feathers,
while In Madagascar the natives count
their wealth lu iron shovels. China
bus bnd varied forms uf currency, nut
tbe least curious being the cuins made
of clay, while Japan used tbe slightly
more expensive substance resin.���New
Vork Sun.
VELOCITY OF LIGHT.
Hav*
Roemer's     Early    Calculations
Stood the Test of Tims.
Tbe first astronomer to demonstrate
satisfactorily the speed of light was
Ole Hueiner, a Scandinavian sclentisL
wbo read bis Immortal paper on this
subject before tbe Academy at Paris
July 22, 1075. Iteiemer's calculations
aud conclusions have stood the test
'jf time nnd subsequent investigations
un all Important points.
Knowledge ns to Ihe velocity of
light was of tremendous Importance to
astronomical science, since It enabled
sstronomers to estimate accurately the
enormous iilstunces with wblcb their
science deals. Roenier found that light
traveled at the rate of IStl.tiOO miles iu
mistake. It is my business to te, as
far as I can, on friendly terms with
all the inmates of tbe hospital.
For one thing, we parsons are out
to be, as our Master said, "Fishers
of men." Tbat is our business���to
catcb men in our net, and bring
tbem to the service of God. Few of
us bave better opportunities for doing this than we wbo work ln tbo
hospitals, and naturally we do our
best.
We don't go round tbe rounds
trying to cram down belief In tbe
beef-tea and religion in the rice
pudding, but we do try to make tbe
men and women whom we come to
know remember tbe old lessons
which they learnt as little children.
But If we try to teach, we also
learn. I have learnt more of the
power of faith, of the wonder of
hope, and of the beauty of charity
ln a year in this hospital than I
should have learnt ln live years out-
: side of it.
There was an old lady wbo was,
I am proud to think, a great friend
of mine.    Sbe came to the hospital,
i not to be cured, but to die.    It was
- the end of a life of misery, brought
about   by the   Ill-treatment   cf   her
! husband.    But every  time  I  had  a
i chat with her it came round to him
i sooner or later, and she would tell
j me what a fine man he was, and beg
\ me to pray for, him.
And the patience of these suffer-
; ers! I knew a man���a man of good
education, who had fallen low���who
suffered almost incredible pain. But
I he was always smiling, and he had
j his own way of explaining his suf-
I fcring. "It's the Lord's scrubbing
I brush," be would say to me. "It is
I His way of cleaning my dirty soul,
| and I am glad-to be made clean."
At times, needless to say, I get
i some queer jobs thrust upon me.
i Many of the people who come into
I a hospital object to the good, but
j plain, food vhich is provided. Many
: a time I have been implored to use
j my influence to get a patient a hearty
meal of tisb and chips'.
The grumblers���and you Itsd
grumblers in every hospital, just as
surely as you   find   saints   ln   every
a second.   The sun. being distant from
approximate | the earth 92.nno.000 miles, flashes light I ward���seem "to "regard "the parson as
to ns in eigtit minutes and fourteen I the offlciai receiver of complaints    "*
seconds.
Vet the sun Is a near neighbor compared with the so culled lixed stars,
which In reality move with Inconceivable velocity, although the most powerful telescopes will not show thnt
velocity as anything but rest. Beyond
tlle outskirts of our Insignificant solar
���ystem nre other systems, nnd beyond
tbem still others, so far ns the sight of
man, aided by Instruments, may bridge
tbe ghastly chnsm of the Infinite
LIVESTOCK MAKERS
IN WESTERN CANADA
  if
they have anything to say, they say
it to me. and it requires quite a lot
of tact to deal with them.
But one does one's best, and one
is learning all the time. The roughest old bundle of grievances has a
heart, and all you bave to do Is to
find your way Into ft. To do that
may take time, but I have learnt
never to despair, and never to give
up hope.
Take  them all round,  and  people
are better   than   they   seem.    I   am
Distances beside which tbe Immense ; certain that at the bottom of human
llne stretching from earth to sun Is an i nature there Is good.
Invisible point nre now measured  by j
W.
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
t
home affairs.   Try it out.
PHONE 999
n
f
DOWN TOWN OFFICE
HILL'S   DRUG   STORE
McDonald  Tells of  Efforts
Improve   Safeguarding   of
Milk Supply to Cities.
to
means of Roemer's special discovery as
to the velocity of light���Exchange
Victoria, April 12.���W. T. McDonald, live stock commissioner for the
province, returned from the mainland
this week after attending the convention of the Association of the Pacific
Northwest Dairymen and Inspectors of
Milk, in Seattle. He described to the
gathering the work being done in this
province towards the insuring a pure
milk supply, by testing and municipal by-laws. He gathered the impression that as soon as the cities of this
province get their regulations into
working older, they will find that the
producers of milk in the United States
will readily submit to any retirements as to inspection of dairies and
the testing of herds. Mr. McDonald
was elected first vice-president of the
association, and also delegate to iop-
resent the association at titan convention ut Chicago of the National Association of Dairymen and Milk Inspectors, in October.
Speaking of livestock in the province, Mr. McDonald said the past winter had been one of the most favorable to stock that had been known
for many years. The number of stock
ln   British  Columbia  was  increasing.
| not so many heifer calves were being
killed, and many breeders were bringing ln stock. Excellent reports had
been received of the stock Imported
by the government last year.
Among matters of Interest to western stockbreeders which will be taken
up at the Western Stockbreeders' Union conference at Calgary next week,
which Mr. McDonald Is attending, will
be the better representation of the
west, op the boards of the various national breed societies. The location of
the National Livestock and Agricultural exposition, which will be held
somewhere in the west next year,
and thereafter.  It is hoped, annually,
i wlll  also  be  considered.
BOY, 15. IN PRISON.
Convicted  of   Murdering   Janitor,   He
Enters  Penitentiary.
Walla Walla, Wash., April 12.���Roy
The Stone of Infamy.
In many Italian cities there formerly
existed what was called "pietra din*
Carole," or a stone of Infamy Tor the
punishment of bankrupts. In Veulce
-ne stands near the Church of St.
Murk, nod ln Verona and Florence
they are near the old markets. On u
lay In carnival week the old time
rlistotll _
nad become bankrupt In the preceding
:\velve mouths led to the stone, and
)ne by oue each stood on its center to
Sear the reading uf a report of his
business failure and to endure the reproaches heaped on blm by his creditors. At the end of n certain time
;ach bankrupt vvas partly undressed,
tnd three officers took bold of his
(boulders and three others of his
snees aud. raising him as high ns they
Muld. bumped him on the stone delih
���srutely twelve times "in honor of tbe
twelve apostles." the creditors crowing
Ike rocks while the bumping pro
"eeded.
Full Information.
In tbe smoking room of au east
bound Pullman, tlle other evening
there were two men���one of tbem
grouchy, the other one receptive. After smoking two Indifferent cigars tiie
latter said tu the former:
"How fnr are you going."
"Buffalo," acknowledged the otber
sue, taken oft ills guard
"Is tbat so**. Well, Buffalo Is a great
town. I bare a cousin living there,
snd I've been there myself several
times. Tbe last tune was twelve years
���go and over. Er-what are you going
to du lu Buffalo?"
"Change cars." ��� Cleveland Plain
Dealer.
Willing.
Outside one of tbe recruiting depots
In an Knglish town a sergeant saw
-mart  young   milkman  and.   thn
to get a   fresh  recruit,  suld.  "\u-
man.   would   you   like   to  serve   He-
king?"
"Bather!" snld tbe milkman eagerly
"How much does be waul?   A pint?"
To Move Rr.mescs.
What the disposition of the statues
of Rameses will be, is accurately told
br the Cairo correspondent of The
London Times: "It has been practically decided, provided that no unforeseen difficulties occur, to transport thp two giant statues of Kameses
I., from ancient Memphis to Cairo,
where they will be erected in the new
Station Snuare that has recently been:
made.    There  bas   never   been  any
^ ^^   question   of  bringing   down  statues
was to have all  trailers  wbo j from Thebes  (Luxor).   Considerable
repairs will have to be done to one*.
1 if not both, of the Memphis statues.
| as It Is feared tho legs will not be
strong enough to support the bodies.
| Special arrangements are being made
l for the transport to Cairo, and 1 tta-
j derstand that the ntiue railways are
! constructing special trucks and ad-
| justing the line at various points,
such as the stations, where lt is not
I wide enough. The total cost of erec-
1 tion and transport is at present estl���
I mateu at $1,500,000.
Patriotic Mutilation.
At Hampton Court Palace, London. Eng.. there is a picture which
bears witness to a theft that may bo
termeel patriotic. This Is Holbein's
"Field of the Clo��h of Gold," which
after the downfall of Charles I.
Cromwell  proposed  to sell.
But when the would-be purchaser
came to inspect It he discovered thai
the head of Henry VIII. had been
cut from the canvas. He refrsed tc
buy the picture and It was preserved,
to the nation.
At tbe Restoration a nobleman*
confessed lo having committed the
crime "for love of art and country."
He returned the missing head, which
now occupies its original position
lhe circle made by the knife In tht
canvas being plainly visible.
P.O. Box s�� Dslly News Bldg
J. T. BURNETTS PRINT 8H0P
JOB   PRINTING
of ail kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*
69 McKsnils tt
Cynicsl.
"1 always snld that political rlvsl ot
mine would stoop to auy falsehood
Now I can prove IL"
"How?"
"He sent me a message saying he
congratulates me on my election."���
Washington Star.
Than Hs Stole.
Prudent Swain-If I were to stest a
kiss, would It scare you so that you
would scream? Timid Maiden���i
I'oiitdn'L iTtght always makes me
iiin.ii.
Shaw's  Literary Morals.
George Bernard Shaw, In an Interview respecting German criticisms
of plagiarism, thus defined bis position:
"If I find In a book anything 1
can make use of, I take It gratefully.
My plays are full of pillage of thia
kind. Shakespeare, Dickens, Conan
Doyle, Oscar Wilde, all is fish that
comes to my net. In Bhort, my literary morals are those of Molle.e."
Free Anil-Toxins.
From now on every child suffering
from diphtheria, or any child exposed to this infection, will be given sufficient units of anti-toxtn to combat
the disease free of charge by tbe city
of Edmonton.
Inspector Watts has retired from
Liverpool city constabulary after 32
years' service. Mr. Watts, who started life as a compositor nnd reader, left
the case room for the army, joining
the tith (Royal Irish) Dragoon Guard*.
in which regiment he served for eight
years prior to his entering the police
force.
��� PAGE   EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, APRIL  13,  1914
Sheffiild  Wednesday  2. Kverton 2.
West Bromwich A. 1. Tottenham II. 1.
Seco-ed  Division.
Birmingham 0, i'ulliaui l.
Bradford  2,  Hudderfleld  Town   1.
Bristol City  1. Grimsby Town u.
Clapton   Orient   3.   Nolts   Forest   1.
Blackpool 1, OiOSSOp 1.
Leeds City  (I,  Woolwich  Arsenal 0.
Leicester   Posse  0,   Barnsley  2.
Notts County ::. Bury  0.
Stockport  County   2.  Lincoln  City   il
YVolv.rhan [item   W.   1.   Hull  Cit)   0.
Southern League.
| Portsmouth 1, Uristol Hovers 0,
Brighton and Hove. A. 4, Merthyr T. 2
  Southend  United  1.  West  Ham  V.  1
,   Northampton   2.   Plymouth   Argyll*   2
Glasgow, April 12.   Be fore a crowd  (ii,|,������,,.���,, :!, Southampton 1.
of ��4,i>e>0 spectators yesterday Celtics   Norwich  City  0,  Reading 0.
and Hibernians battled for HO minutes   Watford  1. Crystal   Palace  1.
Coventry City 0, Queens Park  It.  1.
Millwall A. 1. Swindon Town 1.
5PORT5
DRAW AT GLASGOW
Big  Crowd   See   Hibs  and   Celtics   in
Scoreless   Game���English   Lceigue
Results.
at Ibrox park, thn playing ground of
Glasgow Hungers, in the final of the
Scottish association football cup. but
wither team ���fcipre able to score* anil
thc game will have to be replayed in
the ni'ar future.
Fining a strung wind Celtic gave
the Hibernians n hard tight in the
opening session and there war, no
scoring at the interval. Tin* Kdin
burgh men resumed with detertuina
lion in the second half, but their aggressive work was abandoned early
in ihe half. Tin* Celts wire persistent
in attack belt their shooting was Indlf
fcrint.    Only o if the five forward?
did   creditable*   work   in   this   respect.
The one  particular was a. McAtee
who on three* occasions nearly count
. el daring tlle concluding session. The
Hibernians     were    particularly    well
���served  l)y  lhe defence'.  Prom  111" goal
out  to  the  half  back  line  there  was
not   a   weakling.    The .custodian   did
brilliant    service   for   the   Edinburgh
side* all  over.     However,     the    game
was not of a high standard and finlsh-
ed with the score as it started.
Other Results.
Although  Blackburn  Hovers lost  tei
Chelsea at Stamford Bridge on sat
urday,  the championship of the tit's'
division   has   been   practically   settled
with the l ancashire team taking the
honors.    Aston  Villa made a brilliant
showing   during   'he  second   half   of  {",",���
tbe  schedule   and   defeated   Liverpool
on  the  Anfieli!  grounds on  Saturday. ;
hut  tbe    immense    bald'cap    plac d |
against the  Villans was  loo much  to j
rxpi ct   ihem   creeping   up   to   Black i
burn.
Manchester City sprung a surprise
In the Manchester city championship j
tiv   defeating   the  I'nited   on   the  hit-
ter*s grounds.    Preston North  End  is
practically doomed to second division
brand next season, losing out to Shef
Reld  United on  the  Preston  grounds ���
by a score of 4-2.   Derby County look j
to be the other club to be relegated
to the minors.
Saturday's  results  are   as   follows:
First Division.
Helton Wanderers 2, Sunderland 1.
Burnley 5. Derby County 1.
Chelsea 2.  Blackburn Rovers 0.
Liverpool  0,  Aston  Villa 1.
Manchester United 0, Manchester C 1 i
Newcastle   1*.  1.  Middlesbrough  0.
Oldham A. 3. Bradford City 1.
Preston N.  E. 2, Sheffield United 4.
Kxejtcr City 0. Cardiff City  1.
Scottish   League.
Alrdrleonlans l, Clyde l.      ,
Dundee ���!. Kilmarnock 1.
Hamilton Academicals .!, Dumbarton I
Aberdeen  0.  Motherwell  0.
Morton 2, Queens  Park  1.
Pariick Thistle 0,  Ayr  i'nited  :'*.
St. Mirren 1. Falkirk 1.
FIRST 104TH  REGIMENT
WESTMINSTER  FUSILIERS
Battalion Order No, 15 by Lieutenant
Colonel J. D. Taylor, Commanding.
Lieutenant Colonel Taylor having
returned from leave, a-isiimi's com
mand from this dale
Officers Duties -To be orderly officer for the week ending April IH,
Lieutenant Swan; next for duty.
Lieutenant Trapp.
Battalion Duties II company will
furnish all battalion duties for the
ensuing  week.
Parades All recruits will parade
on Tuesday and Thursday at X p.m
All companies will parade on Thursday at S p.m. for company training.
rilretcher bearers will parade on Friday at 8 p.m.
Clothing ���Service     dress     clothing
McAllisters Great
Easter Sale
BIG VALUES A T THESE SALE PRICES STILL HOLD
FULL SWAY ALL THIS WEEK AT McALLISTERS
Newest Curtains and Curtain New Arrivals in Wash Goods
MARY   FULLER
Appearing tt tht Edison    theatre    in !
"An Affair of I ires--.." the third of
���he* ''Dolly of the Dailies" series.
Too Late to Classify
WANTED OOOT3 LOT CLIKNT HAS
thoroughly    modern    rent��d    bungalow
-etimli* een.* e,nil :l ll.elf leleee.'ks nff  Kings-
way   (car  line)   and  four  blocks  from
'V'l.ei* Cottn��e,    Mortgagii only encumbrance     Will itrade for l"i .uni pay cash '
"er any difference-,    Whal   have  vou  to.
offer?
WILL nt vi*: CASH \ n 11 i'i;i:ii -rn
Close- iii double corner ;ei eYitiie* Cot-
lagi foi bungalow. Whal ha' v you to
..tf. r?
KOR      RALE    IMPROVED      CHICKEN
rnni li :.* n - icrlflc Has u ""I lieens.*.
good wnter, k""I chicken runs, etc .
fl" ��� acn -* In nil. Hltuiit" only two mil.-
11 ������* .* ��� I'..: prie ��� and terms call oi
pbone,
not be issued to any man until
his red clothing has been returned te:
company stores.
Orderly  Room -Orderly  room    will
be held on Tuesdays and Thursdays
at 8 p.m. until further orders.
By order.
L. E. HAINES.
Captain and Adjutant.
Sergeants' .Mess���A special meeting
! of the  sergeants'  mess  will  be.  held
on Thursday next, April 16, at H p.m.
prompt.    All  sergeants   must  attend.
; Imporiant.
j    1.    Promotions���A Company:
To  be  color  sergeant,  No.  2,   Ser-
I goant IL  Robinson, vice No. 3. Color
Sergeant      (1.    B.    Sutherland.     dis
charged.
To be sergeant, No. 56, Corporal H.
Corder, vice Sergeant 11. Robinson.
promoted.
To be corporal. No. B0, Lance Cor
poral B. Wise, vice No. 1, Corporal D.
Fearn, discharged.
To be corporal. No. 52. Private .1. C
0. Walker, vice No. 31, Corporal .1. H.
Millman. discharged.
To be corporal. No. 58,  Lance Corporal T. P. Pettigrue. vice No. 55, Corporal 11. Corder. promoted.
(! Company:
To be color sergtant. No. 167, Pri-
vale XV. .1. Sloan, on organization.
To be sergtant3. No. 161, Privatt IL
F. Griffiths, No. 168. Private F. Blew-
llt, on organization.
H Company:
To be color sergeant, No. 162, Cor
poral  .1.  T.   Burnett, on  organization.
To be sergeants.  No.  168, Corporal j
E. G.  Moore. No.  164, Corporal J,  E.
Dolphin, on organization.
2. Attestations���
No. 220. Dr. C. Bowdtn, drums; No.
221. Pte. N. Morrison, (I company;
No. 222. Pte. Benj, Ross, A company;
No. 22,'!. Pte. Jos. Dixon, A company;
No. 224, Pte. Hugh B. Wilson, A company; No. 225, Pte. Lewis .1. dagger.
A company; No. 226, Pte. Robert
Mills, A company; No. 227, Pte. Harry
E. Bond. . ' itidard bearer; No. 228,
Randolph P. Day. standard bearer;
I No. 22fi, Pte. E lmund C. Treves,
standard bearer.
3. Discharges���A company:
No. 3. Color Sergeant fl. B. Sutherland^ No. 1, Corporal D. Fearn; No.
���11. Corporal J. Millman; No. 24.
Lance Corporal A. Saint; No. 109.
Pte. C. Grey; No. 141. Pte. H. Pease;
No. 142, Pte. C. IL Watson; No. 56
i'te. (i. Ollbertson; No. 140, Pte. C.
Brickeon; No, 134. Pte. N. XV. Barker;   No. 66. Pte. G.  S.  Matthews.
4. Cancellation-
No. 200. Dr. Arthur Wm. Walmsley,
drums.
L, E. HAINES.
Captain and Adjutant
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
2: :m
3:18
:45
FOR     RENT     I
7i!t  .ev.���mm.*    e;
ern;  I irge lol
PER     MONTH    721
.: is,  thoroughly  inod-
I'eiK SALE     BUNGALOW  AT A  SACRI-
fli ���       Si*,    mon -'.   thoroughly     ii**rn.
n"�� ind ���*..'���*. late convenience. Full
������/.- lol garage and lune at rear, sillier Dublin strunt, close to I'Jtle. Owner
leaving eity nnd wains eefr.-r. Investi-
���-e.ei.   this bargain at one
Eastman and Co.
Phone  -ill.
S01   Westminster   Trust   Building.
For   Week   Endi
Westminster.
Time.
High.    Low
1 :i     7:06
21:45 16
7:40
22:5U  17
8:16   4
24:00  IS
8:5,5    5:50
10:25
1:10    8:20
0:55 20:15
2:10    9:40
12:00 21:00
.1:00  10:35
14:10  21:45
ng
1 I
15
Sunday
Sand  II
High.
Time. lit.
0:05 12.4
April
eads.
Low
Tim".
1.
30
16
is
19
12.9
11.��
12.8
11.3
12.7
10.5
10
13:31
2:06
14:21
3:13
16:11
19.
Ht
8.1
0.2
9.0
0.4
4
16:11
1.0
48  10.0
1.8
0:11  12.6    7:10
8:57
1:11
11:00
1:57
13:09
9.5
12.6
8.7
12.4
8.6
17:11
8:21
18:14
9:06    7.:
19:18   4.
9,6
2.7
8.4
3.6
KODAKS AND
Photo  Supplies
FREE INSTRUCTIONS
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
Two British  Cardinals.
London.   April   12.   -According   to I
Borne despatches two British subjects
are to be created    cardinals    at    th" ]
forthcoming  consistory   next     month.
Archbishop    Bruchesi,    who    recently i
received   an  audience   with   'he   Pope',
and   Archbishop Carr.  of  Melbourne j
Australia, are named    as    tin*    most
likely   recipients of  the  honor.
Gave Life for Friend.
T-oirm.   April   J2.���Sacrificing
life to save a brother workman, Win-
field Scott Clark, jr.. aaed 20, r?l| tn
his death yesterday from b high
h-'dge at Castle Rock. Wash., on
which he was employed as an iron
worker by the Northern Pacific Rail
way company. Clark saw an iron
b"am about to fall on another workman and reached out to divert it.
Losing his balance, he fell 65 reel
striking tiie rocks within a few feet
of thn river. Ills tnrU was broken
and death was instantaneous, lie-
was the only son Of a widowed mother
in Tacoma.
Materials
for fineness of texture and daintiness Of design our Curtain materials for this season have never been equalled, In very fine Scrims
we have just opened a new line with border on one edge only. Kor
bedroom curtains this is by far the daintiest line we have had this
year; in white or cream ground, with borders of blue, pink, CHm
green and brown.    Specially priceel at,  per yanl WVW
Another very fine pattern, in white, cream or e*cru Curtain Goods;
with fancy worked stripes. A very effective drape', suitable for
drawing   room  or  living   room;   a  r> enilar   $1.09   value. ftfJl*
Per yard for  Www
N'ew White Muslin Curtains;  with fancy  lace edge and      CO  TfR
insertion;   pure   white only.    Per  pair    *w***.a*ar
Fine Scrim Curtains; in ecru, with eelge and insertion CO Qf%
to match.    Per pair  *9mf.9*st
White or Striped Awning Duck for
Shades and Awnings
The season for Awnings is here. The cost eif putting tbem up is
small in comparison to the comfort derived, Our stock of both white
and shtriped awnings is very complete* at the following low prices:
Woven   Duck;   white,   with   red,  blue  or  green   stripes;   31    4*".
inches   wide.     Per   yard    ��������
Painted Duck; green or red stripes.
Per   yard   	
White  Duck, 6-OZ., 20c;   7-oz.. 22'2c;  So/.., 25c;   l"-oz...
per yard  	
White Duck: two yards wide; tor light weight awnings (\0c
Per yard     WWW
15c and 25c
15c and 25c
This spring weather turns every woman's attention to new Spring
Wash Materials, Never have the weaves and color combinations been
more attractive than they are right now.
Before the* real hot days and while the choice* of materials and
colors Is complete, Is the time to make selections.
Crepes, Itutines, Seersuckers, Poplins, Fancy Vestings and rough
finished White (ioods, are all very popular this season, We are showing a splendid assortment at popular prices.
Plain Cotton Crepes; all colors.
P��r   yard   	
Striped Cotton Crepes;   all colors.
Per   yard    	
Seersuckers:   striped   and  checked. A ���"��� ] _
Per yard     I I J C
RufWeave  Poplins. _\_Zaa
Per  yard    bOC
Fancy   White   Vesting;   a   splendid   assortment  of  designs.       _\Ra.
Ver  yard     ��9C
Heavy     White   Crepes,   with   rough   finished   stripe  or     bar    effect.
Per yard
at  	
White Dotted Muslin; fine quality; 26 inches wldt
Per  yard   	
Barred or Striped Muslin; 29 inches wide. AA
Per  yard    bUC
Great Savings on Staples and Linens
45c, 50c and 65c
15c
321c
30c
4 15c
8c
25c
Bargains   in All Sections of   Our
Big Furniture Department
$45.00 China Cabinet, $31.75.
A  beautiful design  in Golden, Quarter  Cut;   panel  back;   bent,  glass
in door and  ends;   Ktench  bevel  mirror on  top, CO"l   7K
and two in hack.    Extra Special  $3 lolW
$63.00 Dining Room Suite for $49.75.
Including a Buffet in fumed Oak, a six-foot Kxtension. i'edestal  Bas
Fumed Oak Table, and a si t of six Dining  Room
chairs   with   leather  pad  seats.    Special   	
Ladies'  Writing   Desks,  In   several  different   designs,  just  arrived;
in fumed or golden finish; quarter sawed;
regular $19.75.    Special   	
(Ilobe-Wernicke  Sectional   Bookcases,   in  early   Knglish   finish;   solid
quarter cut oak; to clear out .it almost manufacturer's cost:
SVi Section; regular $4.50,
for   	
10%   Section;   regular  $4.75.
for    I. .
12'4 Section;   regular $5.00
for    	
2nc Indian ll'ael Suiting:   for Middy  Waists, etc.
Per   yard   	
10c.   Bleached   Shirting  Cotton;   strong weave, ;!6 In. wide.
Per yard  	
Hoc Circular Pillow Cottons; 42 and 44 inches wide;  pure
finish.    Per yard  	
50c I'nhleaohed Irish Damask; 58 inches wide; hard wear-    07 1 m
ing grade.    Per yard   yl j C
25c   Striped   (Bass   Toweling;   good   drying   quality;   IM        *i 71 is,
inches wide.    Per yard      I I j C
15c Strong Aprong Ginghams; various checks; 36 inches      4 A| .
wide.    Per yard       I m\ 2 C
SOc  Sheeting;   in  plain  and  twill;   extra  heavy  grade;   so      A fiat
inches   wide.     Per  yard     "ffUC
12'^c White Flannelette;   fine close weave;  28 inches wide.     4 A.
Per yard     I UC
$1.00 Pure Linen Damask l.iinrh Cloth;  size 45x45; floral
and fleur de lis.    Per yard  	
Size-  Sx10   feet.   Wall   Tent.
Price  	
75c
$8.60
$49.75
$15.75
$3.50
$3.75
$3.90
Basement Specials
Buy Your Screen Doors Now, at These Special Prices.
Oak   Finished   Scteen   Door,  single   style. ������Rat
Trice*    90C
Oak drained and  Varnished  Screen   Door,  finished  wltn  double se>'e*
and corner brackets. CO  OR
Special       *\*ma*ma9
Oak drained  nnd   Varnished  Screen   Door;   with   18-lnch  deep  bottom
pane;];   a  very  finely  finished  door. CO  7K
Special          *\9maal9
Hardwood Adjustable Window Screens;  all 18 inches deep:
Open from 18 to 28 Inches.
Price   	
lease now is the time.
lf you need
Magazine Stands, in fumed and early Knglish finish; solid oak; four
and  five shelves;   regular ST.',*  for $5.75..   Regluar CO  7R
$5.25   for    ^O. I 9
Folding Runabout Baby Carriages; in many designs; finished In
brown, black and greer ; latest things out and biggest variety to
choose from In the eity Regular $5.75 for $3.90; regular $6.60 for
$5.25:   regular $8.75 ...   %7.        egular $1.1.50 for CIO  Cfl
$11.25;   regular $15.25  for   |l t��WW
Folding Sulky; regular $8.50 for $6.50; regular $7.00 for GA Cft
$5.75;   regular $6.60 for  *t��UU
Regular $9.76 Restweil Bab> Crib; in blue, whits and C7 7R
Verls  Martin  finish.    Special        .... .     *\91 * I 9
A beautiful massive* quartet cul golden oak Buffet; with two silver
drawers; two large ciipl.ew ���.-,- large linen drawer; COQ TR
regular $45.on.    Special  *Ov�� I v
A very massive' quarter cul i hlna Cabinet to match; bent glass in
enels and door, and large- lliiv ..*vel mirror in hick; COC R(\
ri'gular $45.00.    Special   ...  -JwOiBU
Heavy quarter cut golden oak Ml. Kxtension Table; fancy pi'destal
base;   regular  $48,60. COQ   71*
Special    *\w99* I 9
A sea of six golden <>eik Dining Chairs; with genuine leather pad
seats;   regular $20.75. *_OR  7K
Special     . 4>k3i I 9
Three odd Settees; upholstered in detnin covering; spring back and
si at.    F.xtara Special
for    	
Three-piece     Mahogany     Parlor     Suite;    upholstered     in   tapestry;
regular $'17.50.
Special	
Don't forget the largest assort inent of flrass Chairs in the city to
choose from at the lowest prices. \ye buy in large quantities, whicli
enables us to give you the best possible prices.
Two Unifold Davenports, in Imitation brown and green.   These are
perfect,  sanitary, comfortable*  bedf   and   handsome  parlor pieced  for
day  time;   regular $45.00.
Special   	
Open   from  20  to 32'i   inches.
Price   	
Open from 22 to 36W Inches,
Price   	
Open  from  24  to 42  inches.
Price   	
35c
40c
45c
50c
The Ideal Camper's Stove is the Bon-Ami Blue Flame Oil Stove
Because  it  is economical, costing  IVic  per hour.
Because it Is Impossible to explode*.
Because it is does not smoke or smell.
Because it is simple to operate.
Because it cannot get out of order
Because It Is both light and strong.
$16.50
$24.75
$33.00
Two  Burners.
I'riee  	
Three Burners.
Price  	
Olass  Front Ovens;   one  burner.
Price   	
Olass  Front Ovens;   two burners.
Price 	
Our Refrigerators are all hardwood, finely finished and  perfectly
insu'rS+ad.'.
OalrFinlshed Refrigerator;  27x40; lined  with galvanized  iron;  all  parts removable.  Price  	
Oak  Finished   Refrigerator:   37x40;   white  enamelled
finish  inside.    Price   	
Oak   Finished   Refrigerator;   2!i\x4ii;   while  enamel
lined;    fitted   with   two   shelves   	
$10.50
$15.00
$2.50
$4.50
$12.50
$14.50
$24.75
Tents
Size 10x12 feet, Wall Tent.
I'riee    	
Size 12x14 feet. Wall Tent.
Price    	
File's, for tent,
I'i ice's   	
We  make tents of any size or style on short notice.
$12.25
$16.75
$4.50, $6.25, $8.50
We Pack, Ship
and Prepay
FreightCharges
on all Shipments
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
/ imifec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
20 per Cent, off
Every Carpet
Square in Our
Stock Today

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