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The New Westminster News Apr 7, 1913

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 *
I
Get Registered.
Only two moro dayB In which to
register on thu voters list.    Do   lt
now���or   lose  your franchise.  The
list closes Monday.
*A����MT/V:
���   PH   ^eaf^Orod-yi
New WSStmttsMC and lokfir maiii-
'.-^P.-l--Winds  chiefly   easterly;   uu
'MttyaA with AmnMjW   much
rhnjj;S U "SmjHSta "
iwa
'
VOLUME 8, NUMBER 26 -*
NEW WESTMIN6TER, B.C., MONDAY   MORNING,   APRIL   7,   1913.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
MONTH) DEEIES
THE SIX GREAT POWERS
Declines to Yield to Demand of Nations That She Cease
Attempts to Take Scutari���International Fleet Blockades Antivari���Claim This Is Violation of Neutrality
as Proclaimed���Slavs Make Demonstration.
Cettlnje. April 6.���The little kingdom of Montenegro has thrown down
the gauntlet to the six great powers.
She declines to yield to the demand
of the powers to abandon her attempts
to gain possession of Scutari, and has
-officially announced "there wlll be no
departure from sn attitude which conforms to tho necessity of the state of
war existing between the allies and
Turkey."
An International fleet, comprising
warships of Austria-Hungary, Italy,
France, (lermany and Great Britain
Is now blockading the Montenegrin
port of Antivari. The fleet includes
four Austrian warships, the British
cruisers Yarmouth, Inflexible and
���Gloucester, the German cruiser Bres-
lau, the Italian cruiser l'laa and the
French cruiser Edgar Qulnet. Russia
Is not repn seined by a warship, but
has acquiesced ln the naval demonstration.
The British admiral sent the following message to the Montenegrin premier, Dr L. TomanovlCBk: "I have the
honor to Inform you that the International fleet Is assembled In Montenegrin waters as a protest against nonfulfillment of tbe wishes of the great
powers. I desire to call your excellency's attention to the presence of
the fleet as a proof that the great
powers are acting In concert and request tbat their wishes be fulfilled
without further delay. Please Inform
me Immediately that your government
Ib ready to carry out the wIsheB of the
great powers."
To this the Montenegrin premier replied iu a note expressing regret at
the presence of the fleet, which he considered a violation of the neutrality
proclaimed by the powers at the beginning of the war. The premier con
tinned: IDasplta tho pressure which
tho nr.'Bi'iiee of the fleet Implies, there
will be so departure Irom an attitude
which conforms to the necessities of
the state of war existing between the
allies and Turkey.
A brigade of Austrian troops from
Cattaro has beeu mauoeuverlng near
the Montenegrin boundary. Tbe customary note has not been given the
Montenegrin government, and Austria's action Is considered unfriendly
and menacing.
I Slav Demonstration.
St. Petercburg, April 6.���Another
| great Slav demonstration occurred to-
! day, but on this occasion the police
I did   not  interfere.    The  climax  was
CHANGE PLANS IN
MACNAMARA CASE
New York Lawyer Will Not
Assist Sir Charles Hibbert
bert Tupper.
Ball   Application   on   Tuesday���Enormous Cost of Extradition Proceedings In Bank Case.
LARGE SCHOONER
ARRIVES IN PORT
Eventful   Trip   of   Aloha,
Which Will Load Lumber
at Fraser Mills.
Bark Dumfrelsshlre Wilt Be Towed to
Sea Today With Over 2,000,000
Feet of Lumber.
MR. PETER BARTH
The arrival of    the    four   masted
schooner  Aloha at  the  Fraser  Mills
yesterday   morning,   where   she   will
I load   lumber   for   Sydney.   Australia,
Owing to a change of plans having
been made, New Westminster people
who have shown an intereet in the i
Macnamara  trial   and   Its  subsequent i
.....     developments,   will  not  have  the  op-1
! reached  when  the crowd, numbering j portunlty of seeing Mr. George Gordon iThe "irst reeve of the municipality of !compietcd  one  of  the  most eventful
j 50,000 appeared  before the  residence i Battle, the prominent New York crim-. Coquitlam  since  the division of    the | voyages  her  captain   and  crcv.   have
i of   the   dowager   empress,   sang  tho  inal attorney, assisting the other coun-1 dls'.rict.    He Is also secretary of the ievcr experienced.
j National Anthem, and displayed ban-  sei retained  by  John   Macnamara in i school board and returning officer for
nera inscribed:  "Down with Austria," ] bis fight for release on ball. I the first election of the municipality
Mr, Adam S. Johnston, who is the|ct   Fraser  Mills  which   will  be  held
local representative of Macnamara, re-1 next week,
celved   word    on    Saturday  morning
from   New   York  that no  member of
("Scutari  for the Montenegrins," "the
! Crops over St. Sophia."
A   visit   was   paid   then   to  the cathedrals and to the guards' barrackB,
where  tho  officers  saluted  the ban-
; nets.
Servian General.
London, April 6.���A Constantinople
I dispatch to the Times says that the
council of ministers has decided while
] refusing to pay an Indemnity to the
allies, to agree to pay for the maln-
: tenance of the prisoners of war on a
��� general scale.
i    A   dispatch  to  the  Chronicle  from
Vienna,   says   tbat  King   Nicholas  of
Montenegro has resigned as command-
; er in chief of the army besieging Scutari In favor of the Servian General,
i Rojovio.   The correspondent adds that
! a   general   storming   of   Scutari   was
'expected   to  take  place  Sunday  with
' the aid of fresh Servian troops.
German Cruisers Embark.
Kell, April 6.���The German cruisers
Dresden and Strassburg have been ordered to make ready to leave for the
Adriatic Sea.
Warship and Writer.
I'aris,   April   6.���King   Nicholas   of
Montenegro Is quoted In the Temps as
saying lhat he has learned with sorrow that the cruiser Kdgar Qumet will
Uu- law firm of O'Gormau, Marshall fi   CTFAIflFD   DAM AU
Battle of New York would be present | J ILftillllV   llUlflftll
to assist Macnamara.
The application for bail, which was
adjourned by his honor Judge Iloway
on Friday will come up in county court
Tuesday morning and it is extremely
probable that Sir Charles Hibbert
Tupper, K.C. of Vancouver will be in
Utendance and take charge of the
case for Macnamara, assisted by Mr.
Johnston.
Sir Charles is also one of the lawyers  retained  by  Charles  Dean,  the
alleged bank robber, whose trial will
be heard at the coming assize court.
Enormous Cost.
Macnamara's case    In    its   present
stages has coet thousands of dollars
already  as  thc  most expensive legal
talent was retained on both sides during the extradition proceedings ln New
I York   which  covered  a period  of  15
months.
According to one ot the officials con
HAS ROUGH TRIP
Heavy    Gales    Experienced    Nearly
Every Day���Will Leave Again on
Tuesday.
The Aloha. Captain C. Peterson,
was expected here several weeks ago
and the officials of the Canadian
Western Lumber Company at one time
cancelled her charter and made arrangements for another vessel to take
SHIP TURNS TURTLE
AND CREW All DROWN
German Bark Mimi Which Went Ashore Last February
Founders When Pulled off Shore Near Bay City, Orei.
���Some of Crew Crawl Through Hole in Bottom Bnt
Rescue Work Almost Impossible.
Buffetted by heavy gales practically
every day since sbe left port, the hali-
the lumber shipment to the Antipodes
port.
For 45 days during her voyage from
Newcastle, Australia to San Francisco,
loaded with coal, the schooner wallowed helplessly ln a rolling Bea until
she drifted out of the doldrums and
caught the trade winds which helped   ���_    , , . .       ,
to bring her safely to port where she  "p '*nd. a "     Y Bea was *hn**ins, but
had been posted as missing. th0Ee in  char*e were B0 elalpd w'th
The voyage of sailing craft from
Australia to the Golden Gate is usually
made In 50 or 60 dayB but this eventful trip consumed !��5 days wltb the
trouble not then over.
Four  dayB   from   San   Francisco  a
Bay  City, Ore, April  G.-The Gcr-1    The  life Bavin* crew which came
man  bark   Mlml   which   went  ashore Lw    ������.    ... .. ..
on the night of Feb. 13 Just north <SI"h��re lato *"*����� ******* *n ����� *��
Nehalem Bay, was pulled off the i g at tho "ceae et the wreck refua-
beach at midnight last night at high ;��d to go out to the vessel this evening
tide, while a heavy sea was running on account of tlw terrific sea which:
and two hourB later turned turtle and ; was running. The refusal of the crew-
it is believed that nearly all of the 2a to leave tlie shore resulted in a call
men on board her have been drowned.' for volunteers, but the life savins
A large number of men were work! crew refused to permit the volunteer
Ing below decks when the accident oc-' crew to man tbe boats.
curred and it is possible that some'. They asserted that it was certain-
may still be alive, though mariners be- death for anyone to go out to the
lieve that if any were imprisoned the wreck tonight They stated that If it
foul air between decks probably has! were possible for any boat to render
killed them |aid   they   would  go  themselves,  but
The wreckers succeeded on Satur- that any attempt to reach the men on
day afternoon In towing the vessel Uhe wreck tonight woold be foolhardy
Into fairly deep water and It was ar-! and disastrous. Whether the men on
ranged to complete the work last .the Mimi can live through the night
night. Meantime a heavy wind came | with seaB breaking over them and a
* ��� ��� strong cold wind blowing; is problematical,
their earlier success that they deter-j Efforts of the life aaving crew to
mined to get her into deep water last 1 shoot  a line over  the Mimi tonight.
night, and succeeded but the high seaa ' were  unsuccessfuL    Tbe life �����-g-
and wind, combined with the fact that', crew despairs of rendering aid to those
the Mimi was empty, resulted in her , on board the Html tonight. The sea
turning turtle. On board the vessel! Is running heavier and a high wind'
were Charles 8. Fisher of the Portland 1
neaman hv the name of Halver Boren-i ^"T *-���"*''"������ ��- '"w ���*���*����� <���"�� roruaua i makes   It   impossible   to  lender   aid.
. ..... ���.,   rrtlSKsttilSSte? Company    of    Portland,  Fears  are  expreaaed tbat high tide.
but steamer Roman came up river yes-  missed his footing and crashed down  *h'chMhad.  **��� *��n!���% '?.r  "oatl"B  shortly aflfermldnfchtwiH envelop the
terday  morning  loaded  wltb  only  a on the deck beiow which caused hlal^?S;^^X^^E^!^��-.!!?:\:����l.��n�� wash those on board into
amall catch ot C5,000 pounds. lafjea* ���      -  -���- ���-����� ���
Although the halibut appear to bo      After diBcharKinK her coal cargo at lAckman. secretary ot the engineering  Indicate conclusively that Captain A.
plentiful off the west coast of Vancou- \ Fri\"" lh" BC"o��>ner'B nosewas point-1 c��m.pany.: Beven m6n employedby the\F. PlllBbury of San Francisco ia not
company, seven men employed by the IF
 ......_ "ver Island  and  also near the  QMeal^-^SifitO ttSTSS-W fiver,^^b^Vh��t\S!SnS!!S*  company;   Jack  FlUpat-  on board the Mimi.
nected with the crown a copy of the  Charlotte Isles, the halibut boats are|seven  day���  out  Bhe  enc0Untered ex. 1 ��<*. donkey engineer of Nehalem and.    Jnsl before  It
became  very  dark
uecveu wnn ine crown a copy oi me i ���^-"���II1 t*.**y* ������"������o, v���� ..-...,... ���-seven   nays   oui   Bne   encouuierea   e*-1 ���-.,,.���. *������ ,i���.���c. -.. ... _    . *��Tl*t    ...    .       ���   - "*���*   *******
stenographic records taken during the bavlng a strenuous time on account of 'iCOptlonaHy gevere weather which gave  ���,""[ ten membe"> ���� the crew of theUhe life ^"Be���* mate an attempt
New York hearings will cost consld-1dirty   weather   which   ls   holding   on.her  crew  a har(1  flBhl ruUDiug  the
erably over $500 while the wage for{longer than U6ual for lhlB tlme of the i windjammer before  the gale
stenographers and  retainers' fees for, year. i    The heavy  seaa  Bmashed over her
represent France In the naval demon- J counsel both for Macnamara and the !     Several  days   during  her  last   trip  from 6tem t0 8tern amj at one tme
stratioii on the Montenegrin coast.        j Canadian  authorities  will    run    into! bor skipper,    Captain    Fredereknson, : th(, jib 6ail  was can-j^] away.
-It Ih u hitter Irony." Bald the king, j thousands of dollars. i was forced to lay to, the weather be-       gj,a   wa8   jatPr  pieced   up  Jff Cape
"tlmt the nana, of the llustrlous writer *        - - '   -** ' '   ���
lEdgar yuluet, the upholder ot people     , ,..,  ,���,,.,,
'   '"- '   ''- ' '        '*-     tte-h   nr  floEak.   tho   Slav,   who   waa   ar- I      *****   Villi   probably    leave      for
rested in Vancouver and the man Oa-1 banks again tomorrow morning
vis. arrested In Toronto and later pen
fenced   to  six   months'  Imprlsonnn nt
for having stolen bills in his poEses-1
Mlml.
Life Savera.
As soon as news of the disaster was
received here, the life saving at Garibaldi   was  communicated    with    and
���RtrupgllnK for Independence and unity,
thould be associated with an expedl-
��� tlou against the small hut valiant
Champion of Balkan independence.
You may  say  that  despite the meas-
 ,    .... came here on a special train with their
very   man   arreFted   in  connection i iuB BO dirty that lht- dorks could uot I battery   and" broughTto "the   Royal j apparatus.    Efforts to reach the veseel
wiUi the hank robbery witb the etcep-1 be launched. J Roads where she discharged her bal-   were futile.    Time after time the lite
  '        " ' -'���''     "  ,.hB/laat,- l.-avliia-   Victoria   early   Saturday   eavern   essayed   to  set  a   lino   to  her. j
[morning In tow of the Ixirne. f ���"" 'h* "eayy ��������� and _wlnd prevent-
The Aloha is a schooner of 743 tons I ***���
uris  of  coercion   taken    by    Kurope j sion,  has  fought  the  case  tooth   and
agalnsl   her,   Montenegro    wlll    yield i nail
only to violence. It remains for
Kurope to add the ridicule of armed
force to her injustice."
CONFER HONOR ON
WESTMINSTER MAN
COUNCILS ASSURE
HOSPITAL ASSlSTANCt
J. W. Creighton Appointed
to Senate of University of
British Columbia.
Deputations   from    Royal   Columbian
Hospital Wait on Officials of
Surrounding Municipalities.
Mr, ���' W, Creighton, provincial assessor In thlH eity has been appointed
to the senate of the University of llrlt
lab Columbia at Point Qrey hy the
l.leutcuant Oovernor In council. The
otlur meiibers of the senate are: lion
n. M. Kbvrts, speaker of the provln
clal legislature, and llishop Del'encler
late of this city, but now of Vancouver,
ln addition to the appoint ment of
the senate lhe personnel of the board
of governors of the university has also
been announced. The members of the
hoard are ub followe:
Ur. II. B. McKechnle, Vancouver;
Mr. 8. 11. Scott, editor of the News-
Advertlr.iir, Vancouver; Mr. 0, I. Wilson, Vancouver; Mr. It. P, McLennan,
Vancouver; Mr. R. Held, Vancouver;
Mr. II. F. Green, MP., Victoria; Mr.
Campbell-Sweeney, Vancouver; Mr. O.
H. Barnard, M.P., Victoria; Mr. F.
Carter-Cotton, the first chancellor of
the university and Or. Westbrook, thc
first president, are en-offlclo members
of tlie board.
Mr. Creighton, when Interviewed
yesterday stated that he naturally felt
honored by tho appointment though
lie had received no official Intimation
of It. Mr. Creighton also mentioned
thnt when tho R. 0, UniverBlty wns
first mooted he was a member of a
hoard composed of three provisional
governors whose dutleB consisted of
preparing tentative plans for the in-
stltutlon.
Dr. WeBthrook president of the university, will leave Minneapolis on
yprll 9 for British Columbia. Upon
arrival In Vancouver he will he
(by and Introduced to the board of
feiors and members of the Bennte.
t-ikcMn("'-t*"R bas been arranged to
lionne*-V*�� 'n ,h<1 Vancouver court
and prS "le appointment of deanB
shortly sern of faculties will follow
after.
The councils of Maple Ridge and
Surrey were interviewed on Saturday on the matter of municipal contri
button towards the new Royal Colum
dial! hospital by two separate deputa iMr. K
tlons from the directors' hoard of the
Hoyal Columbian hospital and the city
council.
Chairman .1. J. .lohnston, of the
directors' hoard. Mr. T. 11. Smith
alderman While and Miss Scott, lady
I superintendent of the hospital, visited
the Surrey council, while Alderman
Henley and Mr. Oeorge Small Interviewed Hie Maple Itidge council.
Mr. J. 3. Johnston and Alderman
Henley when Interviewed yesterday as
10 Ihe visits of their respective depu
tatloiiB, staled lhat they were both
fully confident that the proposition
I mado to the cruncilB of Surrey nnd
, Maple Itidge would be given the utmost consideration by them.
In  npproachlng  the Surrey munlcl
| pal   council   at   Cloverdale   Chairman
Johnston gave a talk on the relation-
Bhlp of Ihe district to New Westmin
tier bringing out  Ihe  fact that    the
hospital was a district as well as   a
city institution.   He also gave an out-
I line of the object of the visit, that of
la request for financial assistance to-
| wards the purchase of equipment for
tho new Institution.
Alderman White sketched the
financing of the Institution so far as
concerned the government and New
Westtnln'ster, while Miss Scott produced the planB of the new buildings
iContinued ou  Page Fonr.l
*****************
*
EMMELIN"*-   PANKHURST
IN STATE OF COLLAPSE
Canada'
Ottawa.
statement  o
cial Statement,
ttalemeiii ... Vl.���-Tho financial
closed on MsrcrUscal year which
partment of flnagBtied by the de-
IhowB a total reve-Von fiuturilav
as compared wllh *L��lfi5.r,2S,l.!7,
Iho previous fiscal HLggS during
expenditure accounted Vi,-, total
11 wss IMiMOiOM as *��*�� Mnrch
69S lu tho provtous U %3,660,-
London, Anrll 0.���Mrs. Em-
lneline Pankhurst, tho leader
of the British i uffraglsts, now
Bcrvlng a sentence of thrco
years Imprisonment In tho
Iiolloway Jail, was ,'ound to be
In a slate of collapse this evening and hor condition I* Bald to
be serious.
Since being taken Into the
prison where she will serve .nut
her term, Mrs. Pankhurst hus
refused to eat any food proffered her.
Other Arrests.
It took the crown several months to
extradite Charles Dean, arrested ln
Los Angeles. It took them even longer
to bring Macnamara to this city from
New York. Martin Powell, arrested
in Detroit, is playing ihe same game
as did Macnamara and Dean and it is
doubtful whether, in the event of the
crown authorities succeeding in having him extradited from the Michigan
city, that he will be seen ln this city
before the fall months. James Montague, arrested several weeks ago In
St. Louis and taken to Chicago to
stand trial for assaulting Police Lieutenant Burns of the Windy City force.
has retained the best criminal attorneys and should he be sentenced for
this alleged assault, the man is likely
to fight extradition proceedings to the
last flitch.
The coming trial of Charles  Dean
will   mean   the   spending  of   several
thousands  more  as  lawyers, such  as
P. Davie, K.C. and Sir Charles
MUNICIPAL CLERKS
MAY ORGANIZE
'register and will load 1.000,000 feet
of lumber at the big mills of the Ca-
inadiau Western Lumber Company.
i The tug l.orne. Captain Cutler.
| which brought the Aloha from Victoria
i tied up at the wharf of the Fraser
: Mills anil will go down the river this
i morning lowing the four masted bark
Dumfrelsshlre   which   has   completed
being entirely cov
Gradually the  Mimi sank deeper
and deeper, fina
ered by water.
It was stated that a portion of the
vessel was visible at low tide and
this- led to the hope that perhaps some
of those Imprisoned Inside may still
be alive. None of the bodies of those
who were on deck came ashore. A
large   quantity  of  wreckage   is   wash
her cargo of 2,100,000 feet for Algou I ,nK ��P ���� the beach and it Is believed
Official  Staff cf Burnaby Plan  Association to Embrace All Lower
Mainland.
Bay, Capetown. South Africa. The
Dumfrelsshlre Is said to be the tallest
vessel flying the British flag and has
beeu loading at the mills since February 24.
Hibbert Tupper have been retained.
Altogether thp coet of the proceedings by the crown authorities Is iiki ly
to exceed the total sum stolen frciii
the bank vaults, while a similar sum
is likely to be placed against the credit of Macnamara, Dean, Powell and
ttv> other alleged to be Implicated In
the famous bank robbery coup.
WILSON BREAKS
ANOTHER PRECEDENT
President  Will  Appear  in  Person
Halls of Congress��� First Time
Since John Adams.
Washington, April 6.���Setting aside
precedents of more than a century.
President Wilson will appenr in tlie
balls of congress on Tuesday to de
liver his lirst executive message In
person.
This decision of the president
evoked much comment among the
congressional leaderB. He wlll be the
flrst president of the United States
to appear officially before cither
branch of congresB In deliberative
session, since John Adams, in the first
few years ol Ihe Inst century. An
attempt was made In 1S1H to revive
the custom, but Prealdent Madison
declined an Invitation to discuss foreign relations with Ihe sonate. Since
then no president has even suggested
Joining In tho deliberations of con-
grPBB.
���������������������������������������������������
O. T. P. Enter Calgary.
Calgary, Alta., April 6,���Grand
Trunk steel entered the city Saturday evening. Only the connection
with the terminals and the bridges
across tho Bow and Elbow remain to
be built, and another railroad wlll
connect Calgary with largo outside
territory.
Kdmonds, April G���The clerical and
official staff of the Burnaby Municipal hall are endeavoring to form an
association of municipal clerks, treasurers, aBsessors and accountants that
would embrace all the municipalities
situated on the lower mainland.
The chief organizers,  W.  Griffiths,
comptroller of the municipality, A. G.
Moore, clerk, W. H. Griffin, collector,!
G. H. Steffens, assessor and R. Belton.
accountant, are convinced that an as- j
sociation, with the discussion of vari-
0US methods of conducting the differ-.
ent branches of municipal business, as
Its main object, would be of Inestim-1
able advantage.
lt la hoped to interest lhe officials .
ind clerks of tho various municipal!-
ties iu the lower mainland in the'
movement and a letter has been sent j
to the headquarters of the various!
Fraser valley municipalities and Vancouver, New Westminster, South Vancouver, Point Grey, Richmond, North
Vancouver. Replies to the letter may |
be sent to W. II. Griffin, Burnaby municipal collector.
MAN DEAD IN NEW YORK
MAY BE VANCOUVER BROKER
New York. Aprll 6 -Harry Sprugue,
���12 yearB old, Bald to bo a prominent
real estate promoter of Vancouver,
B. Ci was found dead In bed In the
Belmont Inn, Queensborough today.
It wus said about the hotel that
Sprague had been drinking heavily
recently. Sprague went to the Inn
two weeks ago, It Is said, from the
Waldorf Astoria, accompanied by a
valet, who nlso acted aB a nurBc.
Coroner Dr. Hart performed an
autopsy aud eald that the Indications
wero that Sprague had died from alcoholism. The body was removed to
an  undertaking   establishment.
REDISTRIBUTION OR
ABOLISH WARDS.
the veesel will soon go to pieces.
The Mlml was bound from Valparaiso in ballast when the went ashore
on Feb. 13.
This evening watchers on shore saw
a mnn on top of the Mlml. Later several more men were seen to crawl
through a hole In the Mlmi's bottom
and take their places on top of the
wreck, lt was evident that the men
who were Imprisoned In the hold of
'.the vessel had cut a holde In her bot-
om ami freed themselves but whether
Ihey will te saved is a matter of grave
doubt.
to reach tbe Mist- Tbe crew got close:
euough to bear voices but that was-
all. One voice in the darkness said:
"We are all here." Some hope is expressed by those on shore that thee
voice meant no one waa missing. The
life saver* win go out at dawn lomur-
row.
f Will   Prtxamd to  Wrack-    ,
Astoria, Ore, April C���Tba lifts ***���-
ing crew from  the P-oint Adams station   will   leave  here early tomorrow
morning for tbe scene of the wreck of
the  Mimi.    The crew and apparatus
will go dowu tho coast on the tug Wal-
Uila and if weather conditions permit
the   life  boat  will  be launched  from
the tug and will proceed to tbe wreck-
working in conjnn-ction with the life
saving  crew   from  tbe Garibaldi  station.
Mrs. Lack-man Prostrated.
Portland, Ore.. April ��.���RuaselP
Lacknian, secretary of tbe engineer-
ng (romp-any trying to float tbe Mimi.
II m.rrled last Tuesday to Mis��
.iu.y Roberts of Albany, Ore. Mrs.
I ockman who is stopping at a local
In it 1. is prostrated.
It is understood here that Captain'
A. F. Pillsbury, representing the board
ol marine underwriters ot San Fran-
ctsco, and one of the most widely
known mariners on the Pacific coast
was on board tbe Mimi. Tbe report.
cannot be verified tonight.
This  Is  the  Question      Council   Will
Endeavor to Decide at Meeting
This Evening.
Kdmonds,    April    6.���The   question
as   lo   whether  the   Burnaby   council
Will abolish the ward  system of else
adjust the present  boundaries of the'Visit cf Oxford and Cambridge Track
aame wards will come up for discus- ���
slon at  Ihe  weekly  meeting of    the j
municipal fathers this evening.
No little discussion took place on
Monday evening laut over this ques-
tion, Councillors Macpherson and
ColdlCUtt persisting In    pressing    for
TORONTO VARSITY      jlASI OPPORTUNE
HAVE TO REfUSE! T0 RKBTERTODAY
Team Is Called Off���Tco Late
in Summer.
*****************
ROP.BERS W01IKED
UNDER EYES OF POLICE
Yonkcrs, N.Y., April 8, --
Throe men said to be members
of the snmi�� gang ot robbers
that recently robbed several
Mores of the United Cigar
Stores campuny in New York
city todny visited tho company's Btoro here and after
binding and gagging tho clork
on duty escaped with about
$350. Tbe men worked almost
under tho eyes of the policeman ou duty a few yards
away.
the passage of the abolition by-law In
Us first and second readings, with
Councillors MacDonald and Fau Vel,
the prime movers In the redistribution
bill, voting In the negative.
lt la underBtood, however, that a
compromise will take place before
today's meeting convenes whloh will
probably mean that the wards abolition bylaw will be referred back to
committee, where It wlll die a qulot
Toronto. April 6. The Oxford anil
Cambridge teams of athletes vlll not
be seen In Toronto agalnsl a college
team ut any rate. They wrote ex-
pressing a willingness to come here
for a meet with varsity In July and
their terms were so satisfactory that
the Toronto men would have given
them Just double If they could have
entertained them at all.
As It Is July 15 llnds the Toronto
men  scattered  all   over the country
Voters'   List  Closes  at  9
O'clock This Evening-
Get Busy.
death and a change made In the prcB-  s"d It would mean a decidedly weak
ent plan of splitting up tho present Toronto team that  would meet them
war(]B- !snd rather than tbat they will not put
During tho past week no little dls-1 one on tho Held at all.
It Ib quite possible tbat the English
collegians will be brought out at the
The prov facial voters' list closes
today ss :.',,:���.'. every male person lu the-
city uud il:. trie* over 21 years of age-
anil having tbe residence nullifies
tions necessary to be eligible to vote
must make out his application before
'.) o'clock this evening.
The question of getting one's name
on the list which duty devolves em
every citizen is ot far more Importance to the city than many other
cities in the province owing to the
near approach of a redistribution bill
in the house at Ottawa which will
mean that New Westminster and dis
cussion has taken place within the
municipality aB to whether the move
of abolishing tbe ward3 would be
benollclal to the whole of the municipal and no little alarm haa been felt
in some quarters, especially In South |A-.-A.������...A...-!ln this city during the past few years
quests of some of the Canadian Ath-; trlct  will  have two members lc the
jletlc union's affiliated clubs. Dominion house instead of one as at
I present. If the Increase in population
Burnaby, owing to the fact that Bhould
the wards abolition by-law pass the
residents of North Burnaby by nominating say four candidates for office
at the next annual election and voting
solid for these men would stand a
grand chance of controlling the destiny of tho municipality for one year
at least.
Two May Be Drowned.
Vanoouver, April 6.���An overturned
boat was found opposite the I.ake
Huntzen power house of the Vancouver Power company on the north arm
of the Inlet here this evening, and it
Is feared that Miss A. Green, of North
Vancouver, and Charlpq A. lAuopck.
of Vancouver, have lost their Uvea.
The couple left here this morning at
9 o'clock and since then all trace ot
them has been lost.
PERUVIAN CONSUL
DIES IN VANCOUVER
Vancouver, April 6. llebert
Jackson, Peruvian consul at
Vancouver, wns found dead In
his room on Davie slreet here
this evening. The room was
full of gas when opened by a
friend of the consul's but bo
far no motive has been found
that would lead to the clearing
up of thc mystery.
Jackson was on the eve of
leaving for South America
where he was understood to
have accepted a position. He
was last seen about 4 o'clock
ln the afternoon.
is noted on the new voters' Hat.
In order to accommodate the business, professional or working men of
the. city and district who are unable
to register during the day time apeclal
arrangements have been made to allow the applications to be made out
��� : this evening.
��� j    Kvery mnn In the city entitled to t*
��� vote should  register    himeelf    today
��� if he haa not already done so.    Ho
��� j would thru be in a position to cast his
��� , vote nt.  nny   provincial or Dominion
��� , election which may happen to come at
���> nny time and in which hla duty aa at
��� eitii-e-i calls upon bin to take part-
*\   Ask  yonrself thla morning "Am I
��� i reglBtered T"   If not see to It that yon
��� : get on the list before evening.
��� | 	
��� |   Special attention la -called   to   the
��� list of   commissioners   and    officer*
(.Continued a Paa* F\��r.)
..*:*���������*-���** I��A1*  TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1913.
An ittdcvrtU'nt morning paper devilled to the inteitsls ol New Westminster and
tke Kraser Vtxllei/. P*tHie*ed every auming tacepl Bandon bn the Sational Print-top
ami >**hU*ki*g Cvtapany. Limited, *t ti U,Kin:u- Street, Neie H't��l.���lUilrr. Ilritith
Colombia. ROBB DUTMiRL.INI), Managing Director
AU n>��imiiini(liiM ���*��ulii be addressed to Tke New Westminster S'cics, and not
to todivMiwl went**��� *f lhe ttaff. Cheques, drafts and isonev orders ��liniilrt lie mnrir
satiable la The S*tu,nol Printinil and Publishing Company. Limited.
I'Kl.KI'IIOKBH- llvAtness Office end Manager. 99��; BOllOrtdl Rooms (all lieparl
W HSCK1PTIOS ttATKS���Bv carrier. *�� per gear, %\ for Ulrce monlhs, 40e per
inonlh   By  mail, it prr year, 2ic per monCfc.
AnVKKTItMifi  KATKR on application.
TO CtlKBKNPONIIElHTS���Vo letters will be published In The Notes creept over
tke ^ntrr: ��#Mrare. fhe editor reserve* ISe right to refuse lhe publication of am/
Utter.
MONDAY MORNING. APRIL 7, 1913.
BRITISH SUBJECTS, ATTENTION!
the necessity of soon facing a Con-
tinent-ln-arms led by a renovated Germany.
Look what way you will, war means
loss for Britain. Nor aro there any
compensating possible gains to balance
the certain losses. If we win, we lose
and if we lose we aro ruined. In Buch
a case we may surely say with confidence that Britain will never, never
provoke a war; but will exert her
whole streng'h to prevent one.
lf Canada desires to bo counted on
th�� s'de or peace, and counted effectively, she cannot accomplish this better than by strengthening the fighting forces of the Pacific British Empire.���Montreal Star.
his Infancy and youth among experts
in agricultural Bclence. Quite naturally he became a botantlst, and after
graduating from the Kansas State Agricultural College, ho took post-graduate courses st Naples, Italy, the uui-1
versitles of Breslau, Berlin, Munster
nnd Bonn, and the Java Botanical
Gardens.
As foreign explorer for the United
States Department ot Agriculture he
visited tho South Sea Island, the
Dutch East Indies, Slam, Australia,
New Zealand, the West lndicB, New
Guinea, South America, Ceylon, Egypt,
India, Japan, China, Africa and other
landa In search ot economic plants
that could be grown in the North American climate.
*****************
* FIRST   THINGS. ���
***i*************
First   American   Naval   Battle.
. . The  first  naval  battle between  an
This evening at 9 o clock the new voters list will be English vessel and a bMp nving tin
completed.  The old list was cancelled on March .3 last and Jwrtwrn. *��� u*�� gjt ogot vir
I pxlcan named after tho first battle
of the American revolution, with Commodore John Barry, an Irishman. In
command, was one of the two armed
cruisers authorized by the Continental
Congress a3 the beginning cf an Am
erican navy.
Earlv In 1776 Barry sailed nway
from Philadelphia, armed with anther
ity to capture any vessel bringing sup
piles lo the British army in America
and on the seventh of April fell in
with the British ship Edward. The
EnRllshtnen made a gallant defense
and did not strike colors until their
-jh'p was on tthe point of sinking.
Barry managed to Bave his prize
��nd bring It Into harbor. Barry's re-
nrrt of the affair was brief nnd mod-
���"s*, pave full credit to the bravery of
Vs foeiuen, and concluded with: "I
have the happiness to acquaint you
that all our people behaved with mucli
courage."
those persons who have not registered since will accord
ingly be disfranchised.
As will be seen in another column there are very many
convenient places where any male British subject of 21
years of age, who has been six months in the province and
one month in the electoral district of New Westminster,
can, by sparing five minutes, become duly enrolled.
Those who have not to date performed this duty, we
would earnestly ask to do so with all speed, for it is most
unquestionably the first duty of every man to see that he is
entitled to have a vote and therefore to have some share
in Uie government of the country.
To those who have already registered we would appeal for assistance, now and today, in seeing that their
friends, acquaintances or- any person with whom they
come into contact have been placed upon the new voters'
list. Remember, a question asked may mean another voter
for New Westminster.
The time left is exceedingly short, and it is scarcely
fair to the hard working officers and commissioners to
have to cope with an avalanche of those who have adopted
the Mexican custom of "manana"���"tomorrow we'll see
about it"  However, we hope to see much ink flow today,
and we trust that every qualified British subject will this|mog<��'upon the steps of hi-*, i a.^:.*;.-
dav remember that it is in the small things equallv as much'Bt Ottawa, just after he had left the
as in the great and spectacular ones that the application of, JSKiS TKJ^uEt ����
Nelson's signal must be followed out. j ion.
Today there is an opportunity-a simple, straightfor- L0^Ir^Jr^teh88 "^hKuS
ward opportunity���for every one of our citizens to do a days this eager pect and journalist
little work for the sake of New Westminster. had. Ijp,:n "" a,ri1"?,1' arui sometime?
-,,, .   , ,        , -,.   , ,    . ,, ,       rash, advocate for Home Rule for Ire
We Want tO See OUr VOterS   list mUCh larger than the land.    But as he grew older he had Ideath of Stevenson, Mr. Osbourne has
last One, SO that When redistribution Comes Our Claim for chanKe(' his vlewR. and settling    In written  a number   of   novels, short|torm -The Messiah" every year, for
���ln���A���A _~~-������,...*�����: �������� . ���   x u 1     i    J     nu    js 1857 In Montreal, had speedily become ' stones and plays.   To the long and in-   .hP benefit of a Foundlings' Home.
extended representation may not be Overlooked,    lhe for- one of the notable figures In public |tlmate  companionship  between  8tev-     i���  figure ho was  tall tout robust;
tunes of Our City are intimately Concerned with the amount Uto-In this country. enson and Osbourne the world owes aUla movements were clumsy, but his
As minister of agriculture he had|larRe  Part  of itB   charming   Steven-  features were animated and dignified.
attended   the   Fevoral   conferences  et   sonla. Burney relates that he had s natural
whieh the union of the province's was '   urn for wit r.nd the gtU of Seating
discussed     ln  and out of parliament       sir Derek Keppel, who was recently   n,0 m0Ft commonplace matter* hi an
he had been an untiring ailvorate of' appointed   Kins   George's   master   of |IntereeUng manner.
*****************
*    CANADIAN HISTORY TODAY    ���
*****************
APRIL   SEVENTH.
���������������������������������������������������
��� THE   HUMAN   PROCESSION.   ���
��� (By  0. Terence.) ���
���������������������������������������������������
Lloyd Osbourne, Stepson of Stevenson, Is 45 Today.
Lloyd Osbourne, stepson and literary executor of Robert I.ouls Stevenson, and himself a novcllct and playwright of great ability, will colebrate
his forty-fifth birthday today, thankful that he escaped alive from the
horrors of the Mexican reign of terror.
Mr. Osbourne, as lt happens, wasn't
In Mexico during the last revolution,
but, being a chronic globe-trotter and
trouble-hunter, the correspondents
took it for granted that he was somewhere in the middle of the rookus,
and sent out a story to tho effect that
he had been seriously wounded in the
Cnlle de Rrijole and the hip. Mr. Osbourne read the report while seated
in a comfortable chair In the Lambs'
Club, New York, and eagerly perused
the subsequent bulletins from hie
death-bed.
Mr. Osbourne was born In San
Francisco, April 7, 1868, and was edu
cated at the University ut Edinburgh
Because they act so  pently (no
purging or griping) yet so
, thoroughly
NA-DRU-CO
LAXATIVES
' are best (or the children as well as
the grown-ups. 25c. a box at
your druggist's.
Rational Dili im Cbiirlul Co. ol Cull-Jo, LMIn-J
  IM
and fifty-four years ago, died the
great composer of tho great oratorio
which the Nanaimo Musical Club w'""
present at tho Prcsbytrriun Church
on Tuesday evening.
For tho lust eight years of his life
Handel was blind. While writing the
laBt chorus of his oratorio "Zephthu"
disease attacked his eyes, and an unsuccessful operation resulted in total
loss of Bight, ln Bplte of this, he etil
continued his musical performances
and even In his blindness regularly
played an organ solo between the sec
ond and third parts of an oratorio, lt
was an Impressive sight for tho audi
once when the blind old man waB con
ducted to tho organ bench, and then.
after hc had enchanted thetn with
hiB wonderful playing, was led forward to make his bow. During the
singing of the oratorio he was accustomed to sit -Etill near the organ, anil
in the performance of "Samson" when
the blind hero of the piece reached
the Aria, "total eclipse! no sun, no
moon." tears were often seen to flow
frcm his sightless eyes.
Handel was born ln 1685. At thu age
cf eleven lur, wonderful organ playing
astonished all who heard hlm and his
rapidity in composition which later
paused ro much  amazement,  showed
WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
forced by defective eyesight to aban*
don that profession.     After tho mar
riage of hi.; mother���who is still llv-
ing in San Francisco -to Robert Louis
Stevenson,  Mr.   Osbourne  Bpent   several  years   traveling   with  his   step-
,   ,   .father, and the two becamo Insepara-
Opon this date in 1868 the whole ble 00mpanWns and cttums.
country   was  much  shocked  by    the I    Whon the Brpat novelist settled li:
news of the murder of Thomas D'Arcy Samoa, Mr. Osbourne secured the appoint  cf   United   States   vice-consul
at that place.    Under the tutelag.i of
He studied civil engineering, but was | |t8elf from tj,e f|rst.    He assisted his
teacher, Kriedrick Wilhelm Zachan, ln
his organ services and wrote choral
cantataB, completing ono every Sunday for three years.
A Long Struggle.
The life of Handel may be resolved.
into three parts.    The first thirty-five
years    were   preparatory;   seventeenj
(Were devoted especially to opera, and
ihe  third  and   last   part  almost   en-
! tirely to oritorio.
While struggling with all hie might
Mr. Stevenson, the young man (level- , for his own existence, be had always
oped marked literary talents, an.i col- time and fternglh to spare for his
laborated with Mb stepfather in writ-1 suffering fellow men. It ls significant
ing "Tho Wrong Box," and "The I ti^t ������The Messiah" was first given
Wrecker," and "The Ebb Tide." i|U Dublin for the benefit of some of
Together they participated in many ifB benevolent institutions. t.ater.
adventures among the savage peoples I wfjM |u, stood before1 tlio ej'es or the
of th-s South Sea Islands.    Since the   people,  as   the.   embodied   essence  of
all  music,  it  was  hla  habit   to   per-
Savc $50-$75 on Your Typewriter.
Rebuilt   typewriters have same flnlBh, wear like and
do work eijual to brand now machines.   Guaranteed
one  year.  Rei d for price list.   All makes ln stock.
Canadian   T    ewriUr Exchange, Dept. 4, S43  Hast-
��� Ings West, Vancouver.
*        OUR    -POETS   CORNER.        ���
****************
FROM    THE    GOLDEN    BOOK3.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
of man power we can show upon the new lists, whose completion closes at 9 o'clock tonight.
Therefore let those who have dallied, linger no longer.
Let those who have registered see that nobody is left off
the list
A  MATTER OF TIMELINESS. ever may be Jul -d by other powers
  It Is too plain lo be questioned    th ,'.
For    several    years    tho    civilized pence Is still the first liritish interest
world has been engaged in a "swat- The latest exemplification of this fact
ting  the  fly"   campaign.     It   is  only lies in the recent but unsuccessful ef-
\vyjiin tbe present generation that the fort  of   Sir  Edward  Grey   to  get the
dangerous   qualities   of   the   so-called sites  to  put an   end to  hostilities  ln
liouse fly has been uncovered.   Hither- thoso Bections of the war area regard-
to, men took him as a harmless, nee- ing which the powera had arrived a*
csSjary nulsancr. which we always had an agreement,
and which we always would have. Why  fight    be Baid���when  there is
We found him imbedded in amber nothing to fight for? The weakness of
half a million years old.    He bothered this demand, In the eyes of the allies.
the tree men and the oxie men as he was, of course,  that  they had  found
tooth.."��� us today; mem who Bummer by experience that there ts often much
up cn tbe Arctic circle frnd, as soon to   fight   for.  even   af'er   the   powers
as spring comes, that the fly makes have delivered the-lr final untiroatum.
Its mysterious appearance, seemingly But that does not dim  the Intention
out of the void, and becomes men's of the liritish foreign minister.
constant summer companion. lie wns striving not only to prevent
Men   who  have    pentrnteid    across the waste of human life, but  also to
dusty deserts, of vreeVB' journey, find damp down flames which are always
the  house fly easc-anscd and waiting dangerous,
for hlm. on some lonejy oasis. |    The reason why Britain is -so stend-
A weateru authority of Canada point ilv  for  peace  is  that  Bhe has every-
cd  out last  week lhal while talk of thing  to lose and  absolutely  nothing
the housefly, at a time when the ther- to   gain   hy   war.     Should   war  break
mqmeter is playing tag wtth the zero out   in   Europe   under   present   condi-
maHc may seen unseasonable, yet as tions, the British campaign would be
ti mntteir of fact, tho present Is the with hardly a doubt��� purely defen-
tbue  of the year when  the greatest sive.    Her navy  would  simply    take
attention  should   be   given  this   sub- such measures as it could to prevent
J?cL attack  upon  Britiah   or upon   liritish
������Sn another two or three weeks the coasts;   and her expeditionary'    army
-oarliest of the summer flies will start would  be  sent  overseas���in   spite of
to breed.    And, ai one fly will have all the carefully  guarded denials    In
���dBring a summer,  eight   to a  dozen the world -would confine itself to do-
famlHes of from oae to three hundred fending the neutrality of Belgium.
children  each  time,  and   as  each Of No one imagines for B moment that
theso families will  start to lay eggs it would Invade German territory wiih
a very few weeks after their own ap nny idea of holding It.    We point out.
Iioarance on  this earth,  the death of that  the  British   campaign   would  at
one or two flies In April or May is most certainly he defensive    nof with
equal in result to the effect of a whole any noi ion that n pence power might
city   to  exterminate  them, Ister  on not take the offensive if that protnis-
in tho summer. ed to be the best defensive-  bul mere
���*here to one fish in the ocean which !>' to show with double emphasis how
confederation, and perhaps did more
Ihan any of his colleagues to kindle
the enthusiasm of the people for the
.idea.
i He was still In the prime of lifr
when his dayB were cut short by the
assassin's hand, because of the refns
al to give his countenance to the wild
schemes  of  the   Fenian   Brotherhood
On this date in IS79 the Honorable
Alexander Mackenzie, Liberal leader
introduced a resolution that marked
the beginning e:f a long warfare on
the tariff policy adopted hv the gov
ernment in that year. Today is th"
anniversary of the hir'h in Kent. Out.
In ISM, of Archibald Campbell, lon.i
prominent in  parliament.
the household, will pass Hie lialf-'-in I Unyielding determination, strong In-
'tury mark today. He is the second dependence, sincere devoutnesn, a
son of the seventh Earl of Abemarle, high Fense of honor, fidelity ail.* a
and began his serviee to royalty as j noble philanthropy, which was al-
equerry-In-waitlng twenty years ago. j wavs ready to offer help, were amoot?
Sir Derek Is tall, handsome, a witty thp" moft marked traits of this man,
conversationalist, and has the air of a (whose greatners did' aot consist Us
courtier of two cenKlirtess ago. *his heart alone.
Lady Keppel ls one    of the daugh |    He was buried In  Wertmlnster Alh-
ters of the fifth  Baron Siifflpld,  and   bey. where stands tlio monument   nf-
I has r.lx sisters who are prominent   In
I English society.
Dr.  Jacques  Ixieb,  the   Rockefeller
Institute scientist who has won inter
national fame by his biological cxp'-ri
ments, is a native   of Germany,  aad I
will  pats  hir,   fifty-fourth   mtleetoni
icted to his memory.
One of the scientists wha accompanied Capt. Scott on hla voyage to*
the Antarctic, was Edward M. Nei-
son, a descendant Of the house of
Sumburgb, Mr. Nelson's fathi r, sup-
today. [erintendrd the laying of the first Ork-
l|    His   latest  experiments  have   dealt, ney nnd Shitlaml cable, and while he
I with the artificial fertilization of the ; was in Shetland h.
ieggs of
me't nnd married
various unimals. and he ha-slMiss Laura Bruce of Handlodge.
and i succeeded   in  bringing  the egg   of a |
On   this   date   in   1886   Mlddl-Mon'
column,   dispatched  against   Rie
his rebellious followers stnrte-d on it> I frog, artificially Impregnated, to- the
march of over 200 miles to the scene fulT stage of maturity as a frog, some
of trouble on the South Saskatchewan  \ thing never accomplished before.
Today Is the anniversary of thc
birth at Roys ton, England, in 1848
of Abraham E. Smith, long Unltec
States consul at Victoria, I). C. General  Sir   Alexander Oeorge Montgom
Lewis Nixon, who designed tho battleship Oregon and many other vessels, is a Virginian by birth and' Is
fifty-trwo today.    Slnco hiB retirement
ery-Moore.'Vommander Vf the'trooni | ��*""�� *;.,^S?*?diMjn-iU��try-_ WM
in Cnnada twenty years ago. was born
In   County   Tyrone,    Ireland,    eighty-
years ago today.
The eighty-third anniversary of the
founding of the Mormon church finds
211.000   members  of that sect  In  the
Dominion, according to church author!
ties.    The  number given  in  tho  last
censuB was 15.971.
****T**********������
���      SCRAP BOOK FOR TODAY.      *
*****************
Greek  Independence   Day Was   Celebrated on  Sunday.
Sons of Qreece the world over had
prepared   to   make    yesterday's    cele-
years ugo he has devoteel himself to
projecrs for Increasing the mercantile
marine of the United States.
He advocated a return to thfl d's-
ct! minuting dutirs and differential
ttmnmre taxes put into effect* liy Jef-1
tersott, declaring that only hy a re-|
turn to thiB policy can the Hnited''
Stutvs reap any of the bene-ffts of the]
canal.
mm�� svsiai
of R8CH mm
Twenty-five cf Sixty Miles of Double
Track on C. P. R. Will Be Cow
pitted This Week.
\ * ***************
* OUR    MUSICAL    NICMe.       #���
**************mm*
A  Hyr-n���"���  Ori^n.
"Voet as I am. Witboirtl H)ie Plem'"
It wns about the yi ar 1K20 that the
Rev. Dr. li-ihliai. r  famous Swiss pas-
if all but one couple were w*pe.d out,  entirely without aggressive nspirailon   prospective rejoicing into mourning
oration   of  flreek   Independence   Day nor and evangelist wss "risking at the
the most  enthusiastic in history, but
tho  recent   tragedy   has   turned    tlm
and lhat one conple le-ft to bree-d
uqharmod, the progeny ot that one
couple In ten years, would fill every
ocean, river, lake creek, and bit of
���water on the Rlohr adllfl to the sur-
Caoe.
The fly too. breeds In the same
amusing aud unnwli-zU-ble fashion, ln
a month from today, every bit of un-
disturbed dirt ta Ore city of Ottawa
will be studded with thousands of
fly eggs, and eTery one of these eggs,
before Uie taxi of summer, has thi
possibility of thouaands of descendant
Nature is wasteful, and we aro told
that of "fifty seeds, she often brings
ono to bear."
As a matter -of fact the proportion
is me re like ��. thousand lo one. And
man, having nature tm his side, can
asmis'. In this process i-f elimination,
but ho must start early
Aprll and May are the months for
especial cleanliness ol ynrds, stables,
etc. Any "exterminate the fly'' campaign started ln Ottawa afier the
month of Mav. is about hh useless, for
that summrT at Iciest, as the attempi
e.f "all thn king's horses und all tho
king's nu.n" tn mil numply Dumpt,-
bognlher   after  Led  experienced   his
f:"i- ������   rail.
It.   Hie  case of  the  flv.  Iltn"  is  '������:���-
1 ii-lv the essence of the undertaking
'):ta**a Kr<-o Press
are Ihe British  people
It Is ninety-two years sinee the pa-
Thin sum use the war to end in our t.rl-r>t Ypsllantl unfurled the st-'.nilanli
favor what rould we possibly gain T J of revolution against Turk, and l'i-
Could we annex a slice of German origan   the  struggle  which   did   not  end
Austrian territory? If we d'.d not all
the power of British snns would enable us lo keep It for a year, once
our late foes began to recuperate.
Havo they anv colonies thai we want?
Not one. Wo might possibly fix up
our Cape-to-Cniro avenue; but that
would nol bo worth "the bones of a
single llril'sh Rrenaiiier."
We could take back Heligoland
whli'h Is bo worthless to us for all
purposes except keeping 11 from being
used as a base of attack against us.
that we practically gave It nwny some
vears ago. ln a word, ihore Is nothing for us lo gain. It would simply
be a case of "as you were."
But our losses even in the event
of a smashing victory would be enormous. British commerce would bs
demoralized, The sea paths would
have been long unsafe. British Industry would be crippled, liritish
markets would have heen losi in many
cases to neutral cotnpettti rs.
The cost of fighting oor great nnvv
would be verv great; and ll
until little Qreece again stood forth
free nation     l)-,:riir,: the half century
Of  Ihe  late   King  George's   reign,   ir
was   rurtotn    to   hold    Imlcpund'enw
Day ceremonies In the palaco.
On this Ride of the Atlantic-, In* all
cltle-s that have con^ldero-hi'.- Greek
populations,  Independence Dny e*.rr
cises were held, but they too'* pnrt
largely of memorial servicrs for the
martyn d king. Greek enters told
Of the heroes of nearly a een'nry age;
- of Lord Byron, Ypslltratt, Pharasui
Marco Botsarts, Km-mi-ib, Mavrom-
Iclialls, and either weirthien who p'"-
formed noble deeds in the name of
j liberty.
They told of thc re ir snore* nf Chics,
of the destruction of ths Turkish fleet,
anil of more recent events In Iho lonp
warfare of Hellas agnlnet lhe Ottomans, and of tho final victories that
had a blaek aftermath of tragedy.
People of the N"rth American conl!-
in ui mtiy socn be able to reduce the
!���*! of living by partaking of a i)lotI
ii.-i.:i,,lv  v..,l( >, ,... v.* ,, BI,tei0pei jujubn, btvk-
BRITAIN FOR  PEACE.
would be heavily damaged in the pro- ,,,* *.,.,.,,,���  (        p. i.|.,i
cess.     The   expeditionary force   tr. ���,*,.���,,,... m,ts
Belgium musl    surfer   terribly,   and cf ,-,��� investigations and experiment.
might have to he renewed again and ,,r David   Falrchlld, "agricultural cx-
agaln,   This all is in tlie case of vie- plorer," who hns ransacked the world
lory,   But if defeat came, what thenf for   foodstuffs  that  may   be   grown
Tho  entire   collapse  of   the   British cheaply In the Dnlted Stairs and Can-
ESmptre, mln.
or the British naw might win. and     Born at the Michigan state Auric.;)
the   French   army   lose,   what   then? tural College forty-four years sgq  to-
horn* of mu- Charlotte Elliott In* Brl*
dnn. England.     Miss  EJHlOtt  was  jk>s- I
sussed or good education mul great ac-,
nompllshiiienis.
At that inn:, the was JttSttBiB&aBJagI
' r the life of invalidism, which was
her lot until she died In 1S7T at tbe|
'go of eighty-Iwo. Dr. Mutl-Jim siting beside Miss Elliott was ijrylrtg to
nduce her to adopt a life .jf closer
ntcrcoursn with her Saviour: ITer re-
ily was that. :hr should lMte to be
able to tee tho way clear and feel
on elf prepar. .f to meet Wm. before
ho presumed  to tin so.
Dr. Mahlan answered her: "You
must cut thn cable whicfr ties you to
ill that sort, of thing or you will never
ret there, (-"jii.'o to Htm Jusl as you
ire."   And: so ho left Vu��r
At. onei', drawing htir- table, towards
her coucttu after preying earnestly as
Tlr. ^'iW-in had advised, shi began
writing, ��f what, bait must nlruck her
n li s parting -.i rds. So il was that,
"ne ot the famous Ihvmns nf the modem church, ".Ius�� as 1 am, Without
'lne. Plea," cnmei to he written. In
ifi'JS. tho HttlO poem was sent nnony-
measly, by a friend to the "Yearly
KemembrancciV from where it found
in way Into itllglorH papers and loaf-
'et*.
One dny span the boaoh at Tor.
luay, in Devonshire, a Christian work
Ore of the tlnesot s:retches of roe'e
ballasting ou the entire C. P, It. svs
tern ia the 65 miles which has Just
ii-nia completed oust from Vancouver,
ihn work has boon pronounc-d by
i-aitway experts to be socor.d to none
"a the North  American coiiiinent.
The    acc.ompaniiig    view    glvs    a
splendid idea rf what th-*' completed
ro-adbed Ib. The ballast, which Is
crushed reck from ihe C P, R. rock
crnshirr: plant M Nlcomen, is r-lacn-l
In the centre of the track and on the
I  Will  Lift Up Mine Eyes Unto    the
Hills.
Though all the fields about my feet
Arc beauteous with the frozen sleet,���
And snow the valley fills:
Not here my spirit stoops and clings.
But there she soars and spreads her
wings���
Abovo the hills.
���\s ln her splendor and her sheen
The spring comes back with all her
green,
To wade through daffodils,
Turning away, afar I gaze
Across the faint cerulean haze,
Upon the hills.
Though .In the laurel underbrush
I hear the warble of the thrush
And all itj tender thrills,
Yt't ch, the spiritual bells
Within the amethystine dells
Among the- hills.
The summer BpreadB upon the plain
A thousand sheaves of golden grain
Anear her waiting mills,
I turn unto you barren crags,���
They  call,  tliey  wave    their    purple
flags,���
The phantom hills.
When snmptuisos autumn ilrews the
sod
With scarlet vine and golden rod,
And  every   murmer stills,
E'en though I gaze till vision dims,
Upon those amaranthine rims���
The dreamy hills.
And when November dull and sere.
Her lurid  sunset  spreads and  druar,
And all the landscape chills.
I turn  from this and gladly part:
They lay their hands upon my heart���
The evening hills.
And even after  I am old!
fn summer, or In winter's cold,���
Come health of age'B ills,
Ktlll let  me  raise my  weary eyea
And  rest them  on  my  Paradise���
The fading hills.
And when thev make a grave for me,
.lot In the valley may It bo,
B's-'le the meadow rills:
ll'it high  iipon   some cloudy crest.
Closer to b"��ven I would rest,
Unon the hills.
���Lloyd Mlffls.
tier, bv centre-dumping, hopper-bottom
ears. The track Is then lifted snd the
r.ick ballast tamped Into place he-
tween the ties. The crushed rock un-
Inr lhe ties averages from eight to
ttm Inches in thickness,
litis type of ballast ls ideal for a
wet climate as it Is readily drained
and easily maintained In good lino
and trarfac. Experts declare tha
this type cf ballasting Increases the
enmteiri of the Iraveler greatly. Mile"
of crushed rock ballast are being
laid on C. P. lt. wentern lines. For 'i
miles, out of Vancouver the main line
of th* C P. It. is doi;bl�� tracked ami
in operation.
Sixty miles of    double    track   com
si ruction work is in progress now anil
of this 2,-j mllofc  fron    New   Westmin
ster Junction to Mlsslen will brt com
pleted hv May 1.   The remainder   t
ihe distance from Mission Junction I
Ri'by Creek v-,111 be Bnlshed by cnrl--
fall, When this double track work I
cr.mrlct*-! and tlie line be.llastcil will
--���������hell rock there will he no Une*
piece of rail lire In the country.
PUBLIC    STENOGRAPHER.
I Specifications, aKt-eements of sale ile-vjta,
KllntncHS letters, etc; circular work spw-
clallst. All wark strictly oonfhVmtlal. IL
narrry, room 418 Wewtmlnstar Trust But,
phone 7��2.
MUSIC.
UH. F. T. C. WICKETT, A. R C. O.,
L. I* c. M., Supervisor of Mimic New
Westminster Schools, Organist Sixth
Avenue M'-thodlsl Church, Vancouver;
receives pupils for the pianoforte, organ,
HliiKlng  mi.I   theory,     (lit   Fifth   itvcnua.
New Westminster,
FRATERNAL.
U O. O. M.. NO. 1(4���MEETS ON first.
second nnd third Wednesdays In inch
month III K, of I'. Hall at 8 p.m II J.
Leamy, dictator; J. ll. Price. R.cnt.iry.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODQB NC) 17 ���The
regular meeting of Amity lodge No.
37. I. O. O. R. Is held .verv Mon.lny
night at �� o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall,
comer Carnarvon and Eighth Blrwtt
Visiting brethem cordially Invited
R. A. Merrlthew, N.C..; J. Robertson,
V. c, ; \V. c. Coatham. P. Q , recording if-cretary; IL W. Bangster. financial secretary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
8. HOWE1.1. (KCe-e.'EKSOR TO CEN-
ter ft Hanna, Ltd.)���Enneral director*
and rnilrjliners. Parlors 40:. rohiinbla
ci .ei.   n.-a   Westminster.    Phont  991
W, K. kales���Pioneer Funeral Dlrsetof
and   K.mlMhner,   6J.2-61S
op-pei.
1   BmbSlmSr,   612-61H    Agnes   street,
���Ktelte I'uinegle Library.
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. l'.'.KUlft-
ter-at-law, solicitor, etc Ti lephfMM
1070. Cable address "Johnston."
Cod*. "Western Cnlon." Offloes, Elite
UlocJe. f,b'i Columbia street. New West-
minattr, B. C
inlo, mangoes.Ier approaebod  her bath   chair
fintt il-nheens, as n result placed one of Hicse leaflets   In
1. _.l      ....-l ...   I   ...111.......        k.  A...,         1
und
Miss
Elliott's bands. And much to her
Mirpirr-e the found her own poem
printed thereon, it Immediately/ made
iti way Into the hymn books and Ils
value .iii a  missionary   und   revival
.byinn has been recognized,ever hIih
Nothing hM I"'"" rt""r,'r frr,n lhei    '" "    "   '   ' '     " ' '"    "' *    '    " ';	
f rst than tlmt liritish Influence has
bean s^cvlily Started tor pence. Wha'-The losu rf France ns n friend;  and jday, A;-r!l i, 1869, Mr. Falrchlld Spent] C. \y ami  Easter Su:v.;iy ope hundred
George   Frederick   Handel.
On the Saturday between Qood Fri
I
"I
4EC0NU TO NO.N'iO   OM THE CONTINENT.
J. arriUWMLLi CI.UTB. Unrrtmer-al-law.
���solleltw. etc; oomt-r Columbia uiw
��lel-^n-��le mre-Ms. New We��tmlnJlt��r.
B. C.   P. O. Box  112.     Telephone   1i��.
J,   P.   HAMPTON    HOLE.    BARBI8TJ2R.
BbllOltOT and Notary. Office Hart
Illock, tt lAiro* Hlrcet. Ne-w Westmln-
sl��r, B   C.
MfQITARTUB. MARTIN ft e-ASSAPT.
Rlirrlst��rs and Solicitors. ��H5 to SIS
Wesr-nlli-Mer Trust Block. Q, E Martin.. W. il. KcQearfls and Oeoras I*
C'.smuly.
WHITESIDE, F.DMONDS fi WI1ITB-
Ride ��� Ilarrlsters and Solicitors,
Westminster Trust lllk., Columbia
street; New WeBtmlnster. II. 0.
Cattle address "Whiteside." Western
I'nion. P. O. Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J. Whiteside, K. C.
H. L Edmonds.   V. 'Whiteside.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A~. BdUtETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. It 128. Room 21
Hart block.
BOARD OF  TRAOE.
BOARR OF TRAJMO��� NKW WESTM1N-
flter Boasd- et Trade meets In the board
roiwn, City H��1L u follows : Thlrd-Trt-
d��y of eaaa month: quarterly mcettnji
on Mis third ��May of February, May,
August an-S Noveml-er ;..i 8 u.m. Annual miftlfum 011 the thlffl Friday ot
February.   B. H. Htnart   Wade,   Beer-a-
8Y.!WDPSIS  OF  COAL   MINING   n��
CDLATIONS.
f'fOAl, MINIMI rights nf the HomlnM
In .Miuii'/.l.a. Baskatchewan find All*vj*t��.
ihn voa.'n Ttrrltory, the Northweai 'I'*"'*-
rllorlfis U114J ln a portion of tl," I rovlna*
It Brltlnb 1 '(Juni'.'iii, may I" IsnSfitll fur a
term, vi tWM\ty-one years al nn annual
���eniAl el 11 an acre. Not mors tlmn, wee
,ct-M v;tll h. lear-e.l to one appllcitflC
.VppLlea-lli-fi for a I. uw iiuihi ti* nyxA*
,y tbe api'llcant In person to Uie Atfrnt
r Kub-AK<n< of the dh.lrl.-l In wlllnU tk*
llCl.tn ��i.|.lir.l for 11 re sli-Miited.
Vn mtrwiml teniteiry tlin land must ba
lescrlbed by ssetlons, or l��i.ul siib--Slvl-
low of s-K-rlons, ani In unmirv/iy.e-4 ternary lhe tract applied f'lr, shivU ba
'..k'.t out liy the applicant  .-linmi It.
Each upplfratlon must he acooiunenleil
v a te* ot I'., which wlll he n.fi-niliol If
he riKbts applied for an not a-v-atlabia.
.11 not otherwise. A r-n'iiliy itball bs
nid on the in.*rrliuiilah*i oul.l.tit of lha
nine at the mtr of five .Heill. iwr te>n.
The   person   operatlnu   the   iiniiie   shall
.irnlsh   ths   Agent   vulSx   sworn   returns
cii.imtlnK fep- the ruVB nuiuiiilty of mor-
1'iintahle coal  mined   ;unl   pter  the  roy-
��� lly   thereon.   If  the ��oal  rr��U>lns   [lfhl��
re not heltiK o|***i,it. A sneh faturnn snouldl
"*   fnrnlHhed  at   tejufc  once  *  yenr.
The lease wlll Include tb* caal mining
llihts nnly,  hut   tka. leas����  will  be  per-
itltx.l   to   piucluuu    wtunt-Hver    nvatlabta t
'irface rights may he Qnpsldsred hee4.fi
11-y for the wording ol lhe mine at lh
ile of SHi  nn aorn.
Kor full inii.uuathm appllc.'illon sh
<��� inn.le to thw S.-crclnry of the tym
11 nt of tho laterior. Ottawa, or ��.ia
Hint or :'.���;!. An,nt of  Dotnlhlr- m-
W. W. abrinr
DanMy Minister of thaJEf ihi-i
N. ii- Croauthorlssd publlosj^
ilvirtlkeininl   will  no��   he  pul
WHEN IN NEED,,
PHONE
CLARK
Employ.
ISER
Agency
Prompt att|
507 Front 8t
given to orders.
Westminster, B.C. X
\
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1��1J.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
pace TMnra
A PAGE  FOR
GARDENER
WHY go out of your own city to get anything in the
line of
FLOWERS
When you can get it here and save the expense of  |
writing, travelling or expressing ?
WVWWW.W,- TIDY, Tka Florist
carries a full line of supplies for garden, greenhouse
or private houses. Let us know your wants and then
if we cannot supply you we will advise you where
you can get the goods that you require.
STORE
ALSO AT
43 Hastings St.  E.
VICTORIA,
Phone  Seymour  983.
B. C.
BRANCH     STORE
Cor.  Granville  and
Hastings.
Phone  Seymour 5727
Brown Bros. &. Co.
LIMITED.
FLORISTS AND NURSERYMEN.
Vancouver, B.C.
Greenhouses:
21st Avenue and Main St.
Phono Fairmont 796.
Hammond, B.C.
Long Distance Phone 17.
PANSY    CULTURE.
popular    favor-
I kettle, lad," and since then 1 have no-!
1 tlced lhat If peace reigns in the kit-
Ichi-n, tho government wua eafo for thc ,
BULGARIAN COLORS
STARM NEW YORK
Partsles   are   old
ltes.    They  embrace   varieties    with    ,
vurlotisly-colored flowers, from al-j *-lme. lf the garden Is situated ou an
most Jet black to pure white aud yd-' unfavorable piece of land for tha cul-
low. They ure easily grown from j lure cf vegetables, it Is well to take
seed.    The general custom Is to sow        ,       each n0   matter    how I
pansy teed ln the fall, hut many grow- ,,        , ,    .,, ��� .     ..
ers incline toward thn sowing of the | 6ma11' *���*���*��� P��P��ly fit it for the pur-;Th��� year's Easter Parade Is the Limit
seed In tho spring.      Ily thoBe   who ; pose.   ThiB Ib hi bt done by taking out
have tried both methods of Bowing lt  a Wi<j(, trench to start, excavating the
Is claimed that plants grown Iroin
spring-grown seed bloom more freely
throughout the hot Bummer monthB,
While plantB raised from fall sowing
become exhausted and ceaBe flowering much sooner.
Seed sown In March In light, rich
soil wlll make fine blooming plants
tho same Benson. PuubI-ib are hardy
If they have a good protection with a
for  Shrieking  Hues and  Noisy
> Styles.
unaultable tub-Boil and replacing with
something bitter, wherever it can bei
obtained.    1  have had to removo In ] 	
this way from beneath tho whole of I ��� ..,.,,. ~v . ...,
tho vegetable garden a choice Btratum ' New ^ork' APr" ��--���ere Is still
of gravel, which in some places came i coma bickering down at Tchatalja,
up to within six Inches of the sur- they Bay, and Adrianopio Ib stubborn,
ace, and   wub easily   vialblo in   dry   but   lhe   Bulgarians    have    captured
weather, but now all the Boll is good
to a depth of two feet, with a layer
New York. The Easter parade ln Fifth
litter of leaveB or fltraw, or any light  0, clay piacc(j below It.    Iu this way  avenue revealed to dazzled eyes   the
a good collection of vegetables such gorgeouBness of tho Bulgarian blouse,
as celery, peas, cabbage and caull-' the Bulgarian girdle, and the Bulgar-
flowera have well paid for the trouble
covering, which should be removed
very early In the spring, or as booh ab
danger of heavy froutB ls over.
I'lantB remaining In ground through
the winter, if proper care Is given
them, will bloom very early In the
spring, as Boon aB the froat is out of
the ground, lt often happens that the
frail bloBBoms will peep up through
he enow. But these plants usually
Lceome exhausted and ceaso Flowering before mid summer,
It la possible to have  them bloom
throughout the entire winter by  tak
of digging the gravel and adding the
proper kind of soil In Its place.
Therefore, the safest way and cheap-
est to get plantB to do well In a vegetable garden Ib to get down to the
cool, mol-st earth below.
Make the Most of the Garden.
There are many things   that   one
raises In tho garden that one can not
have enough of and the season BeeniB
:ill too short.    This can not be   rem-
Ian ribbon, which ls not a ribbon but a
riot.
You have seen pictures of Tolstoi
pottering about his estate ln a loose
blouse, and maybe you have watched
Husuian peasants wearing things that
looked like shirts which had not been
properly tucked lu. Very well, then,
|That you a sort of ground plan of the
ing  up  old  plants    from  the    open  e kd  If   here be nrmeans   of for- i Bulgarian blouse that all the girls are
ground In October and carefully plant-1 ,'rdj'    iv.   otrlv   ulants       But    If  cnuy aboul tUia  year'
ing them in a tight, cold frame in aM&t *�� made ot each   while   I  '    Take Muiik'" bagBy blcu";' col��f U
sheltered location, covering the frame '  "L   �� ,   SJJKI hear less coniDlaints  PompelM  red'  draPe  a  wide  ><-'Uow
with a glazed glass sash. Ihls le often  S. wS,��� complaints gagn ,006ely arouud lhe ,,,������_ ad(1   a
,    . , ,     , ,   i in  the  kitchtn.
done by florists whose trade demands ,    u is a g0(jd practico to sow another
the   flowers   at   Hint   season    of    the
' row of vegetables aB soon as the last
skirt eo narrow at the bottom that no
woman can step more than twelve or
vear   and especially early  In Boring   -.    ,       ZV.*^ V,T fourteen inches at a time and slit it
�����^?v..!PSrirlJ. ���B"y.i?._5?"35'  Und  ib above the ground.    The row L.  ��������� ������ ,,���,.,  ���,,,���   ������,.   vn���   _,���
Treated thus they flower abundantly.
The same can be done   with violets. I
may   bo  short  or  lung,  according  to I u
I'anles require a partial shade and a
T. J. TRAPP & Co.
Open up in our New Plate a Large Shipment of
Garden Tools.
F. & M. Lawn Mowers, special machine, ball
bearing, three to five cutting blades; Garden Rakes
and Hoes.
TRAPP BLOCK
COLUMBIA STREET.
good, rich, loamy roil, and   an occasional watering thr
son will help them.
Ithe need ef the family or the size of
��� the ground, but always sow little and
at one cr both sides, and   you   will
e some    Idea    of the    show   that
crowded -spectators four deep againct
, , , ,   ,        the house walla of the Fifth   avenue
slonal watering through  the dry  sea- ��"2 leHwtTroni���  ��  beet:    ��-"' Si'lcWHlkB a"d C��nVinCe<1 thP ��W 8eD"
,   and  such  root  crops ab  beets, tu.- u, ,    th   cluh wlndoW5 that   Ule
n ps   carrota aud parsnips,    bow and wor(n ,wl     after aU
STARTINO   CFLPBV   piAMTH       Plant   such   as   turnips   and   spinach, A Bit of Nell Rose Needed.
STARTING   CELLRY   PLANTS.     | radishes and lettuce between the early 1    N , ,d ,      ^       ,.
Imperial Nurseries
and Floral Co.
���  i**i	
Horticultural and Floral Design
Specialists
Special   attention
paid to mail orders
Special:
��� ones or where the early  crops have
or riot and still remember Just what
Fer Late Crop Seeds   May Be Started!been   gathered.     The  Boil   will   raises  ,    , ,, ,,.,,.,-,
in Open Seed Bed. ' weeds anyway and killing these Ib Mt &���� �����?,.^JHTS ,'    . iIav it
A great drawback to the universal! much more labor than taking care of' L0Dable th'B 8Prmg' .*?* ,tne���,la,'ly ?h��
culture of celery seems to be   a fall-1; another crop. ;knoWB Bald ver.Lposi,tlVeJy���tn|t UUleBB
ure to succesBfully grow tho planta. It it is by no means essential that M ^^"2?^^mS*.%Litat
IS true that failure often results when'amateur should  possess  scientific  or���"5" ��" n      g Standing
following tho methods usually ln: chemical knowledge of the composl- , 0 ,. 1 ,. . ki���j ���, ������,������ ,���-,uh
vogue for growing other vegetables, i tlon of the soil In his garden. Many . N*l*"T��� JVJS"^ Then ,���
but when the proper care Is taken \ good cultivators never have possessed ? a klnd 0f llV,e,ly ,?d' Then' t0��;
celery plants are easily grown. (such knowledge, yet they have geneM*"" �������E*5��3m 8 SSfSS
It ls first necessary to have loose  ally obtained ��plendld  crops. tr��Be: 0rn?U,rp'��   ll,?��   ^   twv   ot
soil in tho hotbed or outdoor frame Kvery vegetable grower finds that'black ��.r terra =oM? .and blaC^ of
Kor early celery it will be necessary deep culture such aa trenching ground i A"ce ,b ue an? ,dark blue' a"d ^ ,
to sow the seed ln a hotbed and later land Introducing trom time to time a'w"? Xofot ����?��� who wore black and
transplant to cold-frame for a few vegetable or animal matter does a' Ji6 BUlpy tnings
weeks till ready to transplant   to the  great good to all deacriptions of soils '    Thcre were men ln tte i*aBter par'
Original Designs
K m
in
Bamboo Baskets
Cut Flowers Fresh Daily
i
row. lut for the main or winter crop  Deep culture Is effective as drainage;
ade,  of  course, but they   were   Just 1
the'seed may be sown ln au outdoor  that la, it the ground is not drained.' p!al"  men, in  b"man  p\ug batB ,and,
bed In May
Celery  eecdB  are  very   small,  and   ways  pays
'I Touching is a laborious work, but al-
black  coats.    They  made  a  sort   ot
ini'giiii'  erou'i'l   is  a far I background for tho Bulgarian blouses
"������-M"-" *���*' ���"���'"  ,s ''  ,'"      From a parade    and    every other
viewpoint the day waa pretty nearly-
perfect.    The sky was blue   and   the
Etrcets were flooded with sunlight
The Color   Riot.
When the parade was in full swing
IncheB apart and have fine soil sifted  tised  on  soil  not trenched.    But  the
on anil packed down.    Water thn Bur-  soil should ulways bo moved as deep
face of the soil  well, and  cover with   uj* possible, say 11 Inches,
a ph ro of carpet or an old bag   Ther.-. Csat Kind of Manure,
���should be a covering   or bonrils   two]     Animal  manures  may  be applied  to
feel above the bed to protect from Loll at anv convenient time and should Ion? got 2on,e ��ot,on,of *ae practical
b.utiuK ruine. K.,.p ih.. soil motet, always n��. la �� half decayed inolii i vn'*" ***** commercial side of the an-
aml when the plants b<,gln to Snow j condition Dry "trnw man ores are or'"""' ras,1,<>n show. From 100 small
through take the cloth covering away, little good. Generally the best time ,towIls' D(\ar tt"(i ,far' m"jln"8' "hop-
but allow the board shelter to remain to dress the garden soil is In the fall *wt>��**** hf designers, dressmakers,
to protect from baking of the sun or  and   winter.    As lo nuantity  of such   ,u-v"r'i' and  manufacturers  w*ho were
packing by rain and hall.    A hard sur- j manure,   two   wheelbarrow   loads   are   k,('",n  fc,r " f'," f"",pEe ��,f the   ���7
styles   and   tbe   latest   color   effects
Salesroom: 1056 Granville Street
Greenhouses*.
Peter's Road and 5th St., EWne,B.C.
Phone orders attended to. Seymour ���058
ITCtilES
fare Is fatal to tiny cilery plants.
I sufficient for io t,t;uare feet of ground.
When the plants are all through the ��� still much depends on tho nature of
had come to make notes.    They had a
ground, water   frequently, and   shade  tha   manure   and   Boil.     Artificial   or  lo,t 'o remember, for the Easter par-
frmn  the sun  for a part of the   fl��y.   chsmlcal   manure   being   chiefly   of   a  *?" lb'8 yiar ,JURt, abo"t. pu    " ��ver
When a few weeks old transplant two dry or powdery form and having their
Inches apart  In rowR to a cold-frani
or  other  suitable   spot.      About   t'i
| food   properties   highly   concentrated
are  relatives  to animal  manure,  but;
ail other parades for shrieking colors
aud noisy styles.
As for the h.its.   I.ids are little this
���middle of July they will be   ready to  much more costly.    But if good,'thev  season  only blobs of color, enough to
transplant  six   inches
open.���H. F. C
apart   iu  the' are   not   expensive,   because   used   iu
comparatively small quantities. Where i
ON THE GROWING
OF VEGETABLES
| two wheelburrowsful of animal ma-
i nuro are needful for DO square fett,
a dressing of about five cr six pounds
[of artificial manure Is ample for the
cover the head. There was the canoe,
boat-shaped hat a mast. Hut even the
canue was lost sight of when you
caught tho aslshes. The slashes is
not a hat It's a misdemeanor. It's a
islit running northward from the hem
Buy the News-Read the News ��
All the New Westminster News
to the skirt to somewhere south of the
and    displaying    considerable
You Can Talk
Over Our Long
Distance Lines
Three Minutes
From New Westminster
To Port Moody for 10 cents.
To Cloverdale, Coquitlam and Ladner for 15 cents.
To Eburne and North Vancouver for 20 cents.
To Hammond, Milner and Steveston for 23 cents.
To Abbotsford and Mission for 35 cents.
Chilliwack for 45 cents.
Lgassiz and Harrison Hot Springs for 50 cents.
R1TISH   COLUMBIA
LEPHONE CO., LTD.
nre subject to change without notice)
Th" victorious vegetable grower Is | same area,
a person who Is deeply Interest In the      Plants can always utilbe liquid ma-' bnee'
5oy of life.      Vegetable frowera have Inure when thoy aro growing In gard-   -	
r  failures  as  well  ss  their    sue . ens,  and   especially  a   small   garden.!
cb.    Vegetables  should    form   no ! n iR an excellent plan to h-��*e a tub n0  u�� for Them
small part Of the garden snd the ama- that can be used for the making of Recently a lady had some difficulty
teur fills 1.1b plot chiefly with the 1 |������ij manure standing In some out m iocati,/g lhe h'ouge of frlenag anJ
thinus he knows will bring comfort to   nr the way corner.   It can be UBed to
great   advantage    on     trees,   shrubs.
PRODUCE THE BEST VEGETABLES AND THE
MOST BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS.
Catalogue and Guide free on request.
, Sweet Peas a Specialty.
���s
the family
The  true   gardener,   whether   ama
on
: ro6es,  fruits,  vegetables  and  flowers
as a boy  passed,  Bhe inquired if he
knew them.   No madame, but we can
soon  find  out   if they  live on    this
,    , , street, and with that he very quickly
soot may be applied to sour or heavy .     d    uie��� ���   lnqulrleB at the var.
soil      Ashes   are   very   beneficial   to ,��������� ���ou8ea aIld |n * few ,ilinute8 he
garden c^oP*^ ^ i had the correct |10use     Tho ladv   ln
thnnklnT him said, "Why you must be
The   famous   painter.    Sir    George  a Scout?"
gardener of the old school, who was a I Reid, R. S, A., IA.. D., formerly presi-,    "A Scout." lie answered Bcornfully.
master of his art, to give a little talk   'lent of the Royal Scottish  Academy,      "' have no use for Scouts!"
to rnoh new graduate as he was about  died nl his residence, Hillylands, Oak-1     "Why?"  asked  the lady,
to leave him, and  a  part of his ad-  hill, Somerset.    He was a native   of      "iiccause they  will bite  your head
vice wns:    "Always take care of the I Aberdeen. ; off If you tell a He."  was the reply.
teur or practitioner, will feel there is 0f nearly every description. Lime and
no time when he can Bay all is finished. There Is always a something that
remains, ln somewhat extended ex-,
perlenco 111 gardens, ono trite saying
remains still fresh as If spoken but
yesterday.    It   was the custom   of a'
Make Your Gardens Beautiful and
Profitable By Planting the Royal
Nurseries Tree and Plant Collection
COLLECTION C FOR
SMALL HOME-
SITES-$15.00
3 Shade Tree.a
1 dcien Roses���good sorts
2 Itlicdodehdrons
1C0 I'livet for Hedge
2 Apple Trees
1 Cherry Tree
1 Pear Tree
1 Plum Trees
1 dozen  UaRpberrles
3 QOOSC berries
8 Currants
6 Rhubarb
The above collections may be altered to suit our customers' requirements.
The Royal Nurseries, Ltd., Vancouver, B. C.
Head Office Suite 710 Dominion Building, 207 Hastings St. W.
Phone Seymour 5556.
Store, 2410 Granville St.; Phone Bayview 1926.
Nurseries and Greenhouses at Royal (on the B. C. E. Railway, Eburne
Branch).   Phone Eburne 43.   P. 0. Address, Kerrisdale, B. C.
COLLECTION A FOR
COLLECTION B FOR
LARGE HOME-
MEDIUM HOME-
SITES���$60.00
SITES���$30.00
6 Shade Trees
2 dozen Rose Trees
4 Shade Trees iu variety
4 Rhododendrons
1  dozen Hoses   -good   varieties
4 Conlferae or Evergreen
2 Hhodoilendrons
CO Hollya for Hedge
2 Conlferae or Evergreens
4 Apple Trees In variety
2 Hollies���specimen
2 Plum Trees In variety
2 Apple Tress
2 Pear Trees In variety
2 Plum Trees
2 Cherry Trees In variety
8 Pear Trees
2 dozen  Raspberries
2 Cherry Trees
6 Currants in variety
1 dozen Raspberries
6 Gooseberries
C Currant Trees
12 Rhubarb
0 Rhubarb
HLITCHIE,, BRAND & CO.
OEED=>V--y> VANCOUVER..B.C
Daffodils!    The v>***
ii        aadFretbest
DailOdils!        inTown
Carnations and Roses
Finest Duality and Best Valse
Covent Garden   Florist
Vancouver Block
Phone Sey. 1213   Granville Street
\
Simmer's Seeds
We koep our slock fresh by burning doubtful seeds. Can wo do
more to protect you? TORONTO PARKS LAWN GRASS SEED is
what ws handle and what wo use on our own lawns���Try it.
Now la the time to KODAK. We are agentu for Kaatman'a Kodaks
and supplies.    Dig and fresh stock always on band.
Curtis Drug Store
TREE  SPRAYS  FOR  SALE.
Phone 43; L. D. 71; Res. 72. New Westminster, B.C.
>���,    -     *       -  '        ' *  .	 THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1C13.
WHIP
1    ��� ��������-
STIRRING STORY TOLD
IN  MOVING PICTURES
Tbe Iconoclast, a stirring film, will
be shown ut the Royal theatre today
only. 1km Jose is a rich land owner,
liavins in his employ a larRo number
of peons. His beautiful daughter,
Sylvia, Is In love with Rafael, a
sculptor, and she meets him clandestinely, despite the violent opposition
of her'father. Don Jose Is an arro-
Rant, surly man and a horctie, whose
power is feared by the peons, and who
shrink from him in superstitious
���dread.
Working at starvation wages, the
peons muster up courage to ask for
more pay, and Pedro is selected as
-spokesman. HU demand throws Don
Jose In a rage, and he strikes 1'edro
a. heavy blow across thc face with his
��juirt. As the peons depart, vowing
vengence upon Ihelr brutal employer,
the bell in the church belry is seen
ringing tho Angelus, and the people
drop to their knees in reverent devotion.
Father Mar-quette, the good priest
of tbe parish, Is much beloved by his
people, and makes an appeal to the
land owner on behall of the peons
but is curtly ordered to mind his own
business. A dramatic scene taken
-place between them.
Mifce Flanagan, in charge of the
construction gang of a railroad, ar-
Hvcs had begins to lay tracks, the
rsfh; at **y extending through Don
Jms I -pre ;��������'.*. His orders to the
tiKss are disregarded, and he com-
nvsr '- Me peop-1*' te attack the gang.
A thriBba-g ereounter takes placo.
vh '������ s stopped by Father Marquette,
who rushes into the rneleo holding
aloft the crucifix, and exhorting his
people to desist. They obey him, and
Don Jose, ragin?, loaves the scone.
The next day when the peons come
to work they are discharged by Don
Jose, lt does not take long for the
poor pi oj.le to feel the pangs of
hunger, living aa they are from hand
to mouth, after their small Incomes
are cut off. The priest shares his
food with them and solicits alms to
relieve tho starving
Rafael has been making a statute of
the Madonna, and Sylvia is posing for
the subiect. As it nears completion
they exhibit it lo the priest, who
gives bis blessing to 'he young lovers,
Pedro's child is very sick, and Is
frequently  visited by  the  priest.    1;
OY
THEATRE
TODAY ONLY
ThelCONOCJAST
A Broncho beadliner
in three parts.
finally succumbs and passes away, the
priest ministering the lust rites of the
church.    During   his  absence   Rafael
������alls  the  people,  und  they carry  the
DOmpleted  statue to  the  priest's garden,   lie is mest agreeably surprised,
and   is  beaming  upon  tho assembled i
parishioners when Don Jose appears I
When he learns that his daughter I
has posed for Iiie statue he becomes
made  with rage, and seizing an Iron
bar  ho  breaks  the  slatue  to  pieces.
The people are  thunderstruck at the I
sacrilege,    und    Btare    in    horrified
amazement, as Don   Jose   grabs   his
daughter's arm  and  drags her home
The sculptor is    overwhelmed    with
grief and rage, and is with difficulty-
rest rained, and  It requires  considerable  effort on  the part of the priest
to quiet hiB flock.
Don Jose secretly makes a trip to
the Indian village, and explains to
the chief that the railroad is the forerunner of an Influx of whlto people
who will destroy his hunting grounds.
It does not take much persuasion to
make the Indians believe they are be
Ing wronged nnd when Don Jose tells
them that the solution of the difficulty
is to drive the railroad gang out of
the country, they decide to follow his I
advice.
Flanagan has wired tho superintend
ent of the road regarding the attack
by Jose's men. and has received Instructions to go ahead with his work,
and if interfered With to telegraph
the commander of the fort, who had
been instructed to assist him.
The Indians come to the outskirt*-
of the village, where they are met by
Jose, who gives them final Instructions for the attack. He is accident
ally seen by Pedro, who hides in the
bushes.
With wild shouts the Indians charge
into the railroad gang. The men
grab their rifles and retreat to the
village, whore Ihey take refuge in
the huts. Flushed with their victory.
the Indians attack the village, and
the priest opens tho doors of the
church to the women and children,
who join him In prayer while all about
Ihem the battle is going on.
Flanagan manages to get a message to tin,' fori, although the Indians
shoot the operator. The troops are
soon galloping toward the scene of
battle, winch rages with indescribable
furl'. The horses are not spared, and
over the top of a hill the soldiers hurl
themselves onto the redskins, who put
up a stubborn resistance, but are soon
killed or captured.
Pedro tells of Jose's responsibility
in the matter, and the maddened populace goes to his home, Rafael, cut of
pity for Sylvia, runs ahead to warn
Don Josi'. but he is not there. Terror-
stricken with the results of his work,
Don .lose has taken to the woods, i
Where he is found. His piteous cries'
for mercy fall upon deaf oars, for a
hundred hands reach for him at once,
ami he is dragged away by the heels
to Buffer well merited punishment.
"THE  PRINCE  Or   PILSEN"
DELIGHTFUL   C0M3QY
"The story of "The Prince of Pll-
Empire Navy," to be exhibited at the
Royal Theatre on April 8 and 9, two
dayB only, three times daily, evory
phase of the present-day liritish navy
is depleted and eloquently describee)
In Interesting addresses by Mr. Wm.
Pulean every phase is depicled, Including the career of a boy for three
years after enlistment, how tho navy-
is trained, instruction In naval war
fare, cruises on liritish battleships
monthly stages in the building of a
dreadnought, how the navy prepares
for war, and the navy actually at war.
Popular prices have been arangod
for this very welcomo and up-to date
attraction.
RIOIING BECOMES
SUNDAY DIVERSION
Councils Assure
hospital Assistant
(Continued from page onei)
Suffragettes  Gathered   in   Hyde   Park
and  Mcre  Exciting  Scenes
Ensued.
IAST OPPORTUNITY
TO REGISTER TODAY
I Continued from page one)
and explained them In detail. The
members of the council displayed
much Interest in the statements of the
members of the deputation and assur
ance was given that the matter of
making a (Inanclnl contribution to the
hospital would be given tho utnios'
consideration.
Alderman Henley and Mr. Oeorge
Small presented the municipal contribution scheme in a similar manner to
the Maple Ridge council and receiveii
very satisfactory assurances.
A deputation including Mayor Cray
and Alderman Kellington will Inter
view the Hurnaby council this evening
with a view to securing a contribu-
tion from the adjoining munlcipallt;
towards the new Royal Columbian
hospital.
In order to enable Alderman Koll
ington anil .Mayor Cray to make the
visit the council meeting which is
usually held at S o'clock on Monday
evenings is scheduled for 4 o'olock
this afternoon.
Interuiban Car off Tr.-ick.
One of the heavy Interurban care
used ou the city line ran off the rnUs
at Pine Street late lust evening tying
up traffic Freight engine No. 051
was sent out to llie scene from tli.
shops and after a time righted mat
tors.
Member cf Parliament Recovers.
Toronto. April 6. -W. D. Macpher
son, M. P. for West Toronto, is rap
Idly recovering trom a recent operation for appendicitis. He loft the hospital yesterday ami after resting a few
days at home expects to resume his
duties in the commons.
London, April 6.���Rioting at the
suffragette meeting In Hyde park,
which has become a regular Sunday
afternoon diversion, was repeated today. Only the big force of police
prevented the rioters from handling
the women roughly.
Two suffragettes talked for half an
hour, but were unnblc to make themselves heard above tho uproar of
horns and hooting. Missiles of various
kinds were thrown, and Miss Bracken-
bury wns struck ln tho face. Mounted police finally escorted the women's
van from the park.
A similar disturbance occurred at
Wimbledon common.
STEAMER SPEEDWELL
REPORTED IN DISTRESS
Sends  8.   0.   S.   Calls   by   Wireless-
Propeller, Mast and Deckload of
Lumber Lost.
*****************
* SPORTOGRAPHY ��� |
��� 1 By "('.raw.") *
*****************
San Francisco, April 6 -The steamer
Speedwell, with 40 passengers, Is In
distress off the North California coast,
having lost its propeller, a masl and
a deckload of lumber, Three S. 0. S
calls for assistance wen' flashed by
wireless from the Speedwell to the
steamer Governor as the latter ves
sri was nearing this port late thiB
it'll moon.
The master of the Governor on ar
rival hero early tonight, Bald that hs
did not put about to go to the Speed
well's aid, as the Speedwell lati r
winlessod lhat she was in no hum"
dlate danger.
The Speedwell is bound from Coos
lay to San Francisco.
iMORIAl SERVICES
TO TA1E EINANCIER
given below from which application
forms can be obtained and properly
filled in:
J. Topping,  East  llurnaby.
The  Conservative  club  rooniB,  day
and night.
Office of The British Columbian.
Cray & Gilchrist.
T. .1. Trapp & Co.
City Hall.
Pickel & Hunt corner Braid and
Columbia streets, day and night.
City Market.
M. J. Knight & Co,
J. E. Brown & Co.
Lees Limited. .
The Labor Temple.
Thomas Riitledge, Westminster
Trust block.
Mr. T. Gifford, Jeweler.
Messrs.  Wm.   Pope,  W.   8.   Phlpps,
Percy  Hunt,    J.    B.    Brown,  George
Blakely, Clarence D, Pcele. I). B. Mac
Kenzle, D. VV, Gilchrist, R. A. Stoney
James     Ferguson,     Charles     Purvis
Mathcw J. Knight, John A. Lee, Thos
Rutledge, Ralph Churton, William Olfford, Nels Nelson, Alexander Garrett,
I Charles  M. Nicholson, Ceo.  Kennedy,
If. B. Jardine, 11. GUI. y, Geo.  Mackie.
; Fd. Goulet, J. S.  Bryson, D, Douglas
; D. Macpherson, W. Macadam, R. Buck
land,  W.  S.  Johnson,  B.  J.  Boughen
'A.  II.  Hahler, R,  W.  Lane, V.  B.  En
nis, A. L. Lavery, M.  W.  Mln thorn e
I    Jas. B. Kennedy, Jos W, Irwin, Sap
|perton;  Jehu Hold, J.I'., Westminster
.Iron Works; C. B. Sword, J.P,
T. A. Barnard, Room ,'L Merchants
Bank  Building.
ln addition to these commissioners
declaration may bo made before the
mayor, any justice of thc poaco, no
tary public, government .agent, as
sensor, mining recorder, judge of any
��� court, county clerk or assessor.
The following offices wlll Le kept
open on Saturday evening from 7 tl j
10 o'clock: Mr. Oeorge Kennedy, Km *
neely Bros., over Merchants' Bank; Mt
Bd, Gouli i. C.P.R., depi t, Mr. W. Mi
Adam and Mr. K. 1. Droughen, llai
building.
Applicants must be male British su
jocts and 21 years of age That tht
hold such qualifications must be d
clared on oath before sny ��� ' the com
mlssioners or others ,i rlzed t
register.
Wm. Palean Presents the
Great Patriotic Naval
Exhibition
Our Empire Navy
IN MOTION PICTURES
The Finest Pictorial Representation of the
Greatest Topic of the Hour
The Empire Navy
Appeals to Canadians of all Parties, Sects,
Creeds and Religions.   Absolutely
Non-Political Throughout.
Enthusiastically endorsed by leading newspapers in Toronto, Montreal, Halifax, Winnipeg, Regina, Saskatoon, etc. First western tour
of these films.
FULL DESCRIPTIVE LECTURE
__���1. The Boy who Leaves HU Vllllage Home.
CkL 2. The Training of Our Empire Navy.
*j\-AM-A%. Instruction  In  Noval  Warfare.
4. The Building of a Dreadnought
5. A Cruise on a Battleship.
6. "The Entente Cordlale."
7. Glimpse of the "German  Menace."
8. Our   Empire   Navy   Preparing for War.
9. "Any  Help  Wanted?"   Empire's Reply.
10. Our Empire Navy at War.
Jones and WaUcn
present    a    feature
comedy   act   entitled
Our Country Cousin
A positive riot.
LOTTIE ELLIS
Singing and character change comedienne of different
style.
PETE MURPHY
in late popular hits.
I^ast but not least
A   rip-roaring   Key
stone Comedy.
TODAY ONLY
Tomorrow
"OUR
EMPIRE
NAV>
.ion."  the  delightful  musical  comedy
by l.tidera and Plxley, which Manager
Henry W. Savage sends to the West-
jj�� j niliuter opera  house  ui   Wednesday
evening, April  16, takes players and
audience to Nice during the carnival
I of flowers.   Tho fete is at its height,
[when the proprietor of tho Hotel Internationale learns that tho Prince of
Pilson, who is traveling incognito. Is
a prospective visitor and may be ex-
I pectrd to arrive at any time.
Wiih an eye to the main chance thn
i nllace  Bpreads  the  news and  pre-
lares to reci ;*-.������. tho guest  with  the
loinp and circumstance befitting tho
prince.     He     employs   a   band   ot
tnuiiicians to  moot  the distinguished
guesl at the railway station, engages
,a bevy of Kirls to strew flowers, and
j lends every effort   to  the end of giv-
Ing the scion of royalty a fitting wel-
ime.
H happens lhat Hans Wagner, a
brewer from Cincinnati, U. S. A., accompanied by hi.i daughter, is on hia
way to Nice to meet his Bon. who is
a lieutenant on an American ship
vipiiit,;- that port, on debarking from
the train, Wagner is mistaken for the
| prince by the lender of the band, and
inisic, flowers and much homage welcome him to the Riviera,
The brewer, much amazed at his reception,   at    flrst    protests,    but   at
M ng li concludes that the popular ao
.''.aim  for  the "Prince of  Pilson"    is
to  the   prestige  of  his   brand   of
��� Pilsen boor.    When the real prince, a
I dashing student from Heidelberg, ar-
rives  with liis suite, ho Is not    only
Ignored, but oven findB difficulty    In
uring accommodations at tho hotel,
le is told  that   the  Prince of     Pillion's presence at the hostelry loaves
Utile  room  or time  fur  entertaining
.thers.    He decides not to disclose his
dentity, hut  to await a favorable op-
por unity   for   exposing   the   impostor.
I However, he happens to meet  Nellie
Wagner, the brewer's daughter, and
a minute's conversation with her   is
enough  to show  him   that the Americans are Innocent of any part in the
deception    that the situation has been
forerd upon them,
111 full enjoyment Of the affair ho remains a commoner and permits the
blundering brewer to involve them
both in a S' lies of ludicrous situations, hut falling ill love with Nellie,
the real prince finally declares himself, and happily ends the complications.
Mall orders are being received now
and the regular seat sale will go nn
at Tidy, the florist's, on Thursday
'morning next.
Trap Shooting Season Opens.
With the opening tomorrow of the
Interstate Association's southwestern
handicap tournament, the 1913 trap
shooting season may bo said to be
fairly Inaugurated, Besides the chain
pionship trophies, over a thousand
dollars in added money will be hung
up by the San Antonio, Tex., Gun club
tinder whose auspices the meet will
be held during the next three days.
The  southern  handicap  tourney  ol
the Interstate association    has    been
awarded   to   Montgomery,    Ala.,    and
will be held the middle of May.   The
fourteenth   annual   grand    American i
handicap, which  attracts    the    crack
Bhots of the United states and Can-1
atla, is scheduled for July in  Dayton
O.    The  eastern interstate  handicap I
goes  to   Wilmington.   Del.,   beginning *
July 15.
Omaha will be the host to the west j
ern handicap  early   in  August.    The ,
Pacific coast handicap will be decided
in September at Sacramento.
Desides these big interstate events,
a number of important state and provincial meets have already boen announced. Oklahoma will lead off the
latter part of this inonth with a state
championship tournament at Pond
creek.
Sessions of the trap shooters will be
hold during May at Americus, Ga..
Peoria, ill., Hutchinson, Kan., York,
Pa., Temple, Tex., North Platte, Neb.,
and Wilmington, Del., all ot these being for state championships.
Church  of  Which   J.   P.   Morgan   Wat
Vestryman  Pays Tribute to Deceased   Member,
Special Feature
Three Full Reels cf
Colored Photography
Coming Here
Monday and Tuetdty
In a Notable Pttie
Production  of
Victor Hugo's
Famous Work
BLUEJACKET   COURAGE   A
DUTCH TRIBUTE OF 1685
The courage of ili�� liritish Jack-Tar
wa Bever considered  invincible.,    in
the defeat of the French off Dunker-
que in 1666 against, a combined Hut-h
am]   French  fleet,  tho  Dutch  admiral
DoWitt,  referring  to  the four  davs
battle,   said:     "if   tho   English   wore
Va on,   their   defeat,  did   them   more
honor than all their former victories.
"Our fleel could  never have  heen
brought en af or tho flrsl day's fight,
and   I   bi < ��� **���   thai   none  i> i   thi  ������'
���oi !d;   nn.I   all   tiie   Dutch   have   discovered ls that Englishmen might bo
killed and  Kngllsli ships bo burned,
: bill   that   Kngiish   courage   is  invincible."    Thai   this   may   over   remain
| true of tlie nation is the fervent wish
of every  son  of  the greatest  empire
the world has over soon.
in a remarkable and realistic series
of   exclusive   pleturea   entitled   "Our
Thomas Needham. Cub catcher, who
led the fielding average list of National league backstops last year, was
born In Ireland l',4 years ago today.
He began his career as a catcher with
Coldwater, Mich., in 1R!I8. Ashtabula
and Wheeling had him next.
In 19M, when with Altoona Tri-
R'ato league team, he wns drafted by
Iloston. five years ago Now York go!
hira In a trade, along with Tonny and
Brldwell, giving Boston Ferguson,
McGann. Dahten, Ilrowne and Bower
man. The Giants didn't need him aiul
sent him to St. Paul, and In 1900 the '
Cubs purchased him.
John Napoleon McGraw-, leader of
the New York Giants, wlll round out
his fortieth year if life todav. Little
Mao was born In Truxton, N.Y., April
7, 1X7.'.. niul flrsl made q splash as n
diamond artist while with the Im
mortal Baltimore Orioles. McGraw
began playing ball when a mere kid
and broke Into professionalism with
the Olean team in the New York State
league,
Ills subsequent career, leading ur
tn the glories of recent years, If
known to every school boy. McGraw
has boen the manager of the Giants
i for eleven years, or thereabouts, and
j will probably continue on the Job for
as many more ami urns to come.
Now York. April 6. .Memorial services for the late J P. Morgan were
held today In St. George's Protestant
Episcopal church of which he was a
vestry nienihi r for 45 years, and In
which his funeral is to take plsce
probably on April 14. Each worship-1
per found In the rack before him a
church bulletin recording the death of
Mr, Morgan, who was a regular attendant and took an active part In the
services, one of his accustomed duties
being the passing of the collection
plate. The pew that ho frequently
occupied, although all the pews in
the church aro free, was filled today
with strangers.
Mr. Morgan's favorite hymn "Blest
Be-the Tie That Hinds" was not on
tlle day's musical program, but hymns
o< which he was fond, including
"Nearer, My God to Thee" were sung
by the congregation, while the choir
sang tho anthem "Let Not Your Heart
Be Troubled." The rector, the Rev,
Dr. Karl Relland, eulogized the late
financier in his sermon.
Committed to Higher Court.
Calgary, Alta., April 6.���Harry Min-
chen, former alderman, who is
��� charged with embezzlement of eitv
funds while assistant treasurer, at
Saturday's preliminary hearing on the
third count, the alleged theft of
$1S00, was held for trial in the higher
court. As In the iwo other preliminary hearing Minehen refused to
testify.   Ho Is out on bonds of $24,000.
D sapoearance Mystery Solved.
Edn ��� ;.i* ii. Alta . \;t-i 6 Th" bodi
"f John A. Stewart, aged 60, Edmon
ton. .* ho il .* *i: pi an .1 from lii-. limn,
early last winter, was found today Ir
a field about a mile from Ellerslii
Btatlon in a badly decomposed condi
(tion. The man, who was in a teebli
state o[ mind, had strayed away one
afternoon and it is believed was over
comi  by the cold.
Boy Drowned in Icy River.
Calgary, Alto , April 6 Frank Coles
Ave year old son i f C. N. Coles, while
playing on the sofl Ice of the Elbow
river this afternoon, broke ilimugl
and was drowned, A brother whi
was with him Becured help Unmedl
at. ly. b.it the buy had gone under tin
Ice.
CAPTAIN 4MUNDSEN
The {famous Norwegian Explorer, the Daring Man Who Penetrated
the Antartlc to the World's Last Unknown Place, Will Tell in
Graphic ami Fascinating Narrative
"HOW  I   DISCOVERED THE  SOUTH   POLE."
With forty Minutes of Wonderful Motion    Pleturea    and   Excellent
Stereoptlcon Views.
LECTURE,  AT   WESTMINSTER  OPERA  HOUSE
Friday, April 11th, at 8 p.m.
Under the Autpices of SONS OF NORWAY.
SEATS���$1.00 and ��1-50.    Tickets cold at Tldy'i and Scandla Trading
Company.
Elec'-rical Expert Dies.
Berlin, April 6 Professor Adolph
Slabv. the electrical expert, is dead
Professor Slabv v as at one time a coworker with William Marconi In experimenting in wireless telegraphy.
Tho Gorman system ot wireless Is
based on Professor Slaby's discoveries;
WHITE   ROCK   MOTEL
Comfortable  Family Hotel
Forty minutes run from Sens Westminster on G. N. Ry.   All trains
stop at  While  Rock.
Bitty rooms, large Dining Hall, mag-cificeni view of Hay and Gulf;
only live minutes from Railway Depot; Hot and Cold Water Rooms
can be engaged en sulle, suitable for children and families. European
and American plan; gymnasium hall in connection, also a store containing full line of groceries, l-'or terms and rates apply
White Rock, B.C. P. GREYELL, Proprietor.
"Vas you efer in Zlnglnnatl ?" .loss
Dandy as Hans Wagner in Henry
Savage's stellar production "Tho
Prince of Pllaen."
Yesterday was the twntieth nnnl
vrrsary of the longest glove fight or
record, pulled off at Now Orient"--
April 8. 1103, between Andy Ilowen
and .lark Ilnrlio. The ficht went lln
rounds, lasting seven hours and 10
minutes, nnd ended with a draw decision whin neither man could tlgli'
any longer.
TImtc lu'.-e been a  "i'mh"r of hire
knuckle battles, however, that innt��ii
���longer than the Bowen-Burke affair.
The shortest bout on record was thai
between Battling Nelson and mil.
Rossit.r at llnrvoy. 111., eleven years
ago yesterday, when the Dane put
over a sleep punch in exactly throe
Seconds. Dal Hawkins also claimed
the    lo.'i-ily    knockout    record,    lint
Malacy Hogan. who refereed both
battles, declared Nelson had tlm
i shade,
Owing to the fact thai the Vancouver Opera House is In an
out of Hv way district for tho 'Vancouver theatregoers, Mr.
William Roddy, the advance agent of tho big musical show,
"The Prince of Pilsen," decided that he would only charge, the
average price of $1.50 for his show. The reason for this was
thnt ho wanted to give the people of Vancouver an Inducement
to come out, to that end of the town, to see tho production.
When hc arrived In thin city and told Manager Tidy what he had
done In Vancouver Mr. Tidy would not stand for any increaso
In the i rices hero and the result In that the oHIzens of New
Westminster will have the opportunity nf witnessing ono of
the best anil most famous musical comedies that has ��:ver
played lure, at a cheaper price than has ever been heard of
here before..
11 Is expected that with this Inducement held out lure also
thai the Opi ta House w:u bo sold out long before the show
roaches hi ro. Mailorders ure lining received now and tlio
regular scat sale will bo put on at Tidy, tho Florist's, Til
Columbia Streot, next Thursday morning.
33 Hours to Prince Rupert
S. S. Prince George runs to Stewart.
S.S. Prince Rupert runs to Granby Bay
SUMMER  SCHEDULE, EFFECTIVE MARCH 26.
SS. "PRINCE   RUPERT'' SS. "PRINCE  ALBERT"
SS.  "PRJNCe  JOHN" SS. "PRINCE GEORGE"
Mondays    Prince Rupert, StMwart. Massed.
Tuesdays���Victoria and Seattle.
Thursdays    Pri-nco Rupert.
Fridays    Alert Kay, Hardy Hay, Ulvers  Inlet.    Ocean    FallH,    Queen
Chartott!�� Island (direct serv.ee, fast time),    KtrBt trip, April 4,
Saturdays    Victoria   and   Si utile.
11. O. SMITH, C   P. Kt. T,  A. W. IC. DUPKHOW, O. A   P. D.
Phone Seymour 8134. VANCOUVER. B C.     527 Granville Strast
WOULD YOU LIKE TO TAKE A TRIP EAST
this summer?   Then buy your Furniture, Linoleums, Hardware, etc., at
C. N. Edmondson & Co,
Cor. 6th Ave. and 12th Street
and buy now, as we are cutting prices all to pieces
for two weeks and you will save from 20 to 50 per
cent. Your choice of linoleum for 40c. per squaH
yard. Floor Oil at I'.Oc. per square yard, and eve*'
thing else accordingly. A
Sec Our Window Displays.
S. N. Edmondson & Co., Cor. 6th Ave, aA2th St> MONDAY, APRIL 7,191S.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  PlVn
commission Idea has left an impression with the eastern magnates that
thoy aro not likely to forget in a hurry.
Besides thiB, the players of the three
! const teams have received the best of
j treatment possible so that practically
j every man Ib anxious to again Bign up
i next season.
Ice Ekatlng came to an end at Van
| couver   on   Saturday   evening,   many
New Westminster people making the
I trip and staying on the ice until 11
o'clock.
NO COMMISSION   UNLESS
N. L. U. IS INCLUDED
Joe Lally Represents Now' Westminster at Meeting���Coast and the
D.  L.  U.  Agree.
Montreal, April 6���There will be no
national lacrosse commlBSlon to govern lacrosse in Canada, but working
agreements between the Dominion Lacrosse union and the Pacific coast
magnates to put a stop to the Inflated salaries of laat year Ib assured
although it was Impossible to learn the
terms of the agreement last night.
���The Dominion Lacrosse union will also
remain the "Big Kour" of the east during 1913, a request from the Capitals
of Ottawa for admittance being turned
down cold.
These wero the principal features
of the big lacrosse meeting held in
Montreal on Saturday, one of thu most
Important meetings held. .
The Irian Canadians were represented by N. Iiorval; Torontos, Messrs.
Mi-Aree and rplhegrove; Tecumsehs,
Messrs. lliimlily and Quertle.
In addition tO these there wire from
tho Pacific const Con Jones, Lion' I
Yorke and Jimmy Hewitt; also .loo
Lally, and last but not lenst In the
offering, Messrs. H:uiin rman and
Mainby Shore from Ottawa, ready to
apply for a franchise and wllh ready
money enough In their pockets to pul
up a guarantee that they would finish
out the season.
Con Jones In Chair.
Mr. Jones v.as given a most rc-
Bpectfnl hearing, being allowed the (
chair, He thought that the W.L.U. and
the amateurs should be represented
when the question of a ���comtniiison
cornea up.   He thought the reason thai
the question of the lacrosse commission faille up waB that some of the
youngsters hail been seriously touch
ed In their pockets, but that the
W. L. U. and other bodies should be
represented so that Ibe game could be
elevated as well ns the financial mil
be looked nfter.
Toronto  Hoggish.
Mr llpthecrove from Toronto, con
Sldered that the' Idea of the meeting
was to make a covenant between the
llig Ki ur and ih" ('oast league ami he
did not see why oilier Interests should
be considi red
Joe Lally and  Royal City.
Mr     [Ally    maintained    thai    the
N      1..    1,1.    WUH    Mtlll    in    exlslrnc,-.       Ah
rapn h.-hiihk    n,-w    Weatmlnatar.    he
rnlil    In-    WOUIC    like   to   BOS   o    in.'ilinlH
plun. Inn he illil nut like the renarnous
spirit behind  it  all, and the telegram
he receivfd authorising him to vote
for New Weatmlnater said definitely
that ihey
OPEN VANCOUVER
BOWLING TOURNAMENT
First   Ball  to   Be   Rolled   Thla  Afternoon���Strong  Westminster
Team Entered.
JOE LALLY
Who repreaented New Westminster al
the meeting of the eastern magnates
In Id on Drilurday.
The Vancouver bowling tournament,
which will be the only event of its
kind on the Pacific coast this Bprlng.
due to a bust up of the Coast Bowling association, will start this afternoon at 3 o'clock with President A. L.
Ilagar, of the Vancouver association,
sending down the first ball.
Teama from many of the coast
cities and also In the Interior will be
on deck and compete for a portion
of the prize money.
The New Westminster team composed of Prank Dill. Harry Walsh
Hill Sloan, Willis Burnett and Buck
Marshall believe they stand a good
chance of taking down some of the
collateral, and iheir performance In
the Terminal City on Kriday last demonstrates the fact that the other
trams will have to hustle to head
ihem  off.
Frank Dill hit the 235 mark on one
occasion and also a 222 total in tin-
same Beriis. while his partners al.-m
came through with good scores.
It is probable that their turn in
the tourney will come on Thursday
although iiie members of the team
will doubtless be over watching the
pin smashing every night in the week.
EXERCISE KEEPS YOO HEALTHY
Why take spring medicine when you can buy a
baseball, a bat and a glove at our store made by the
famous A. J. Reach Co. in Canada, from 25c. to
$3.50 each.
Get into the back lot and bat that spring fever
out of your system.
Also a full line of Lally's lacrosse sticks. They
make you hard.   Ask the boys.
J. Knight & Co
55 Sixth Street.
Crompton, Blackburn Rovers; J. Pennington, West Brom wlch Albion; J.
T. Brittletoa, Sheffield Wednesday; J.
McCall, Preston North End; W. Wat-
Bon, Burnley; J. Simpson, Blackburn
Rovers; II. Kleming, Swindontown; N.
Hampton, ABton Villa; C. Holley, Sunderland; and Hodgkinson, Blackburn
Rovers.
Scotland���J. Brownlie, Third Lan-
ard; A. McN'air, Celtic; J. Walker,
Swindontown; J. E. Gordon, Glasgow
Rangers; G. Thomson. Sunderland;
D. Wilson, Oldham Athletic; J. Don-
nachie, Oldham Athletic; J. McMenemy, Celtic; W. Reid, Glasgow-
Hangers; A. Wilson, Sheffield Wed-
ncsday; and R. Robertson, Sheffield
Wednesday.
Final  Standing of Clubs.
W.    L.    D.    K.    A. Pts.
ROVERS FAILED TO
DEFEAT ISLANDERS
Drawn     Game     Featured     by     Poor
Play at Moody Park���League
Game Next Saturday.
We Act as Agents Only for the Purchase and Sale  of  Real  Estate.
We have placed with us, a number of good lots In the city for
Immediate sale. Price $500 each; cash (50, balance $15 per month.
Size 52x118 feet, with lane at rear.
SNAP. A tine double corner, cleared, on Douglas Road, size lOOx
110 feet. For a quick sale will take $1700; $500 casb, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.
Three lota on Seventh avenue. High side of street, alt cleared,
good view. Size 42x140 feet Price $1250 each; one third cash, balance 6, 12 months.
Lot on Fifth Btreet, all cleared, size 52.9x148% feet. Price $1650,
one third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
Also Btores for rent.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office: Columbia and Begble Streeta, New Weatmlnater.
Bitulithic Paving
The Most Scientific of all Pavings
is meeting with the greatest favor wherever.laid.
England
Wales ..
Scotland
Ireland  .
Senior Amateur  Results.
Coiiuitlam 8. North Vancouver 1
Cedar Cottage :i. South Mill 1.
Riverview  1, Sixth  Regiment 0.
Highlanders 1, Thistles 1.
Edmonds Soccer Team Defeated.
Tin- soccer team from the Edmonds
municipal hall staff met a crashing
defeat at the hands of a similar out-
lit from Point Grey at Eburne on Saturday afternoon, a total of five goals
being piled up against two for the
Bumaby iiKpregation. The two teams
were afterwards banqueted at the
Eburne hotel.
VANCOUVER BEAVERS
AND COLORED GIANTS
Chicago Tourists Meet Brown's Aggregation In Vancouver This Afternoon���Some Dark Horses.
ANOTHER   GAME   NECESSARY.
Hockey
Burnaby    and    Westminster
Teams Plav to a  Draw.
Burnaby   and   Westminster   mixed
hockey teams battled to B Oc on Saturday ufternoon at Queens pnrk. the
flnal score bi inn two goala each. Miss
Wilson and Charles Klrby soored for
llw   ,*ily.   while   l.itiiKrord   nnlrheil   tlle i
Iwo fur  the  tiiihiirbanltnH.
This leavea Hie nrrioH aim In <i""i>t I
ns both teams have each won a game J
and a  play off will  tni<e place nest ;
sai unlay afternoon    to    decide   the
would  not vote for a com ! championship.
mission unless the N  L. II. was con i
suited.
The agreement finally reached bo-1
tween Ihe Big Four and the Coasl
league is that each of the four eastern
clubs and the three coast teams shall
delect 20 men as their property. These
men. imlesB released by the club own
Ing them shall not be approached by
any of the other teams. Any other
outside player desiring to play with
any of the seven cluhB shall approach
one team and shall he their property
until ti rniB have been reached or until Ihe player Ib Informed he Ib not required.
Al a meeting to be held in Toronto
two weeks from today the names of
Uie various players shall be handed
ln, and a salary limit fixed to be kept
by each club. It Is also expected that
nfter the playing season starts the
teama ahall cut down their list of
players  lo  16.
ROYAL CITY HIGH SCHOOL
DEFEATED CEDAR COTTAGE
BASEBALL FANS ATTENTION
General   Meeting   Called  for Tuesday
Evening to Discuss Situation.
A general meeting of llie baseball
Tniis of the illy Ib cnllcd f' r Tuesday
evening In the Columbia pool parlors
������Alien t' a situation aB far ns il affects
this cily should be materially cleared
up The Moose, Balmorals and Iho
Maple I oafs have ao far entered the
cily league and a rumor galtiB ground
that still another aggregation will np- I
lily for a franchise at Tuesday's meet-1
Ing
Manager  Wclugarlner and  ex-Man-
niter   Chockley,   of   the   Maple   Leafs,
and the executive of the Balmorals
bave  been   working  overtime  during
the past   row  days Bcouring tho city ,
nnd district for players with fair success.
The   meeting   on   Tuesday   evening |
Is called for 8 o'clock to which every
f.iii  nnd  player  In thc city is urged
to attend.
The soccer team of the Roval Cily
High school defeated Cedar Cottage
on Saturday afternoon at Buffalo park
two goals to nil, this being the cloB-
ing came of the Cottagers. Feeney
nnd Wai son were the scorers for thc
Royals.
The league delegates will have to
decide the protest handed in by the
local team against tho SonB of Eng-
Innd being awarded lhe same of
March 80 played on the Powell street
Held on the ground that short time
was played and also that the Understanding before the contest started
wns that the game was to be merely a
friendly game.
Should the protest be thrown out
the local boys will have to chalk up n
win over St. Andrews next Saturday
afternoon nt Moody park as a defeat
or even a draw wlll hand the Flndlay
shield lo the Saints.
The Rovals have not lost a home
game for the past six years, bill will
need nil Ihe BUpport possible as tht
Saints this season have proven
a formidable bunch.
I Vancouver, April 6.���Bob Brown's
] Beavers will play their firBt real game
|of the season Monday afternoon when
��� they will oppose the Chicago Colored
[Giants who are touring the Pacific
slope.
The Giants are likely to give    the
Vancouvers a stiff argument as they
| will be in better shape owing   lo their
games   south   of   the   lino   during  the
' past   few   weeks.
I The race in the Northwestern
I leejiie prohtie*. to o* a clone ofle ao
ull Ehe teams have been strengthening
up with the best material they can
lay their hands on. Joe McGinnity.
the "Iron Man'' from the International
league, is the dark horse of the race
McGinnity'a cunning, fathered along
under lhe guidance Of John McGraw.
of the New York Giants, and later as
owner of the Newark. N. J., club, la
likely to be heard from this season
while leailln* the Tacoma club. Joe
will rely more on youngsters than
taking a chance with cast offs from
the majors.
London, April 6.���Following are the
results of yesterday's league football
games:'
Rirst  Division.
Aston Villa 1, Liverpool 2.
Blackburn  RoverB 1, Woolwich Arsenal 1.
Derby County 3, Chelsea 1,
Everton 0,   Manchester City  0.
Manchester United 2, Bolton Wanderers 1,
Mldlesborough 0, Newcastle U. 0.
NottB County 0, Shefleld  United 1.
Sheffield Wednesday    6,    Bradford
I City 0.
1     Sunderland   3,  West  llromwich   Albion 1.
Tottenham Hotspur 1, Oldham A. 0
Second Division.
Barnslcy ���, Hull City 1.
Blackpool 2, Birmingham 0.
Bradfoid   2,   Burnley   3.
Bury 0, Clapton Orient 0.
Fulham-Gloasop, postponed.
Grimsby Town 0. Lincoln City 0.
Hudderafleld Town 5. Bristol City (
Leicester  Fns-se 4.  Stockport Co.   I
ENSLAND DEFEATED
SCOTLAND DY GOAL
Wolverhampton Wanderere 2, Pres*
ton North   Bad  0,
Leeds City  1. Notts Forest 0.
Southern  League.
Queen's   J'ark    Hungers   4,   Coventry
City 0
Brentford 4, Brighton and Hove Al-
'bion  1.
I    Gillingham-Merthyr      Town,      post-
��� poned.
Northampton  1. Watford  1.
Stoke 8, Southampton 1.
Reading 0,   Plymouth  Argyle  2.
Norwich City 2. Crystal  Palace 2.
Millwall Athletics 1. Westham U. 3..
| Bristol  Rovers   1,   Exeter City   1.
Swindon Town 3, Portsmouth 0.
Rugby Union.
London Welsh 8, Catford  Rridge 5.
Northampton li. Old Kdwardians fi.
Harlequins   13.  Old   Merchant   Taylors 9.
Manchester 30. Birkenhead Park 0.
Devonport Albion 17, Blackheath 3
Another drawn game resulted in
the second replay of the Bemi-final for
the National cup between the Rovers
and Westham Island on Saturday
afternoon, the game being played on
the Moody park grounds. Both teams
were under strength and with the exception of a few individual attempts
the play was below form, being of the
kick  and  rush type.
Harrop, the Abbotsford boy, scored
the only goal for the Rovers, this being the best attempt of the afternoon.
Westminster deserved to win, for
the play in the first half was kept in 1
. the Islanders end of the field, but for I
good work on the part of the backs
and the custodian work of Mat Pal-
' mer several tallies would have been
notched.
Tbe Westham team wakened up in
the   second   half  and   in  stopping    a
rush Seggie fouled Alt Trim with the
reBult   that   Referee   Leech   awarded
tthe  visitors a free kick.    Home, the!
, goaltender  for the  Hovers,   appeared 1
too anxious and fumbling the ball, fol-
lowing  the  free kick  allowed the  Is
landers to equalize.
i    In the second half Hayes was well
placed  to score    when    one    of    the
Westham supporters standing on the
sidelines blew a whistle,  which made
the  local  boy  hesitate  to  shoot.   But
for  this   lhe  Rovers  might  have  won
��� the    game,    but    the    many chances
( which    went    begging,    however,    were
unexplaliiuhie  .ind a  general   improvement  will  have to  be  shown  If they
ever hope to win any of the trophies
now being competed for or the league
championship.
Harrop, MeLeod and Tomllnson
were prominent for the Rovers, although the latter was way off when
placed for shooting. Bruce played a
good game at back, while Seggie did |
well on the half back line, although
that position waa new to him. The
back division of the Islanders' team
was head and shoulders above their
team mates and defended their citadel
like trojans.
The   absence   of   rough   play   was
'pleasing to the crowd which  was of
an average Bize.
The peylay will probably take place
I In Vancouver two weeks hence.   Next
Bitulithic on Second Street, New W-stminster, with Boulevard Down
the Centre.
Bitulithic is noiseless, noa-sllppery, practically dustlees, easy on
horses' feet, and, above all, particularly durable. For these reasons
Bltulithic Ib commended highly by owners of automobiles and horses,
householders, and city officials. It has been adopted by fifteen cities
in Canada, and over two hundred ia the United States.
Columbia Bitulitnic,Ltd.
Phone Seymour 71(0.       714-717 Dominion Trust Building, Vancouver.
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters of credit
sold payable in all parts of the world. Savings bank department at
all brandies.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Weatminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streeta
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
Captures  Association   Football  Cham
plonship��� Magnificent  Dash of
England's   Forwards.
be
GARDNER MAY MANAGE
NEW SEATTTE ARENA
Patricks
Captain of Royals Goes East
Making Arrangementa for Inter
national   League.
St. Louis Boy�� Win.
St. Louis collego soccer team defeated the John Robson school boys
Saturday morning In a well conteBted
game. The Richard McBrlde school
was tinnblo to raise a team and defaulted the game to tho l.ord Kelvin
organization.
���������������������������������������������������
air,
Captain Jimmy Gardner of tho Roy-
Eddie Oatman. who was one ol
London, April 5��� By winning from
Scotland In the international association game played hero today on the
Chelsea groundB by the score of one
goal to nil, England takes the premier position In tho International stand-
Wales und Scotland being tied
with   Ireland   tho
Scottish Soccer Scores.
j Glasgow, April 6.���Ralth Rovers de- Satnrday the ThiRtles and the Rovers
. feated Clyde by one goal to nil in the [ clash on the baseball grounds In Van-
] replayed semifinal game for the Scot- couver to decide the league champlon-
jtish cup at Edinburgh yesterday. The ship. Manager Grant taking his team
league games resulted as follows: over on that occasion.
Falkirk o, Hibernians 2.
Rangers 4, Queen'B Park 0.
Celtic 2, St. Mirren 1.
Motherwell 2, Alrdriei nians 1.
Third Lanark 1, Hearts 0.
Dundee 2, Hamilton Academicals 1.
���
���
*���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
SOCCER MEETING
THI8 EVENING
The c!ly soccer league dele-
gates will hold a special meeting Ht Herb Ryall's this evening
to decide on next Saturday'B
games.
The Bankers and Snpperlon
are due In meet on lhe Sapper-
ton grounds to decide the oh:im-
plonship or the league while
the City nnd Burnaby will probably play on Moody Park In a
City league semi-final.
The meeting wlll bn called to
order at 8 o'clock.
���������������������������������������������������
the sensations of the coast league this
past winter, and Fred Steele, the gen
Ini booking agent at tho Vancouver
arena, left for their homes In the eaBt
Saturday night, going by way of Seattle. Oatman will etop off at Milwaukee where his parents rer.lde,
while Gardner and Steele return tn
their homes In Montreal. Some doubt
exists bb lo whether Gardner will
ngnln lead the Royals next winter and
n rumor Is current that he wlll be
given charge of tho new Seattle rink
which wlll open up In the Sound city
next December,
Manager Krank Patrick of the Van-
couver arena has JiiFt about completed
riniincinl arrangements In order to
compute the deal of making Ihe coobI
league an International one und be
fore another month baa passed he ex
pi els tu-glvo the order for Ihe work
to proceed In trunsfcpmijK a big building In Seattle, which will be used for
Ice skill Ing and hockey purposes.
According In Jimmy Gardner Ihe
const cluhB wlll havo little difficulty
In securing Ihe host players In the
game next fall.
The rnld mnde by tho Patricks when
thc N. II. A. refused to approve of a
ing,
for   second   place
cellar champions.
Tho mutch was witnessed by 85,00)
spectators. England won the toss, and
the English captain Bet Scotland to
play against the wind for the first
half. After the kick-off. the Scottish
right wing soon became dangerous,
but J. Pennington, England's left
back, easily cleared. I
England   were   the   next   atlnrkers, j
nnd afier some Btretiuous effortB were
awarded  a  free   kick,   which  proved
profitless.
The rest of tho first half wns notable for the magnificent dash of England's forwards. J. Simpson and 11.
Homing, on lhe right wing, mnlnlaln
ed wonderful pressure, but J. Brown-
lie the Boottlsh custodian, saved magnificently. The English forwards,
showing sustained spirit, enabled II.
Hampton at centre to Bocuro JUBt b->
fore the close of the first half. Half
time score: England 1, Scotland 0
Scotland opened the Bccond half
with a strenuous attack, which tested to the full the capabilities of the
English defense, IL Crompton and J.
Pennington.
Two free kicks wero awarded to
the attackers, bul both proved abortive. Piny wns stopped a couple of
minutes owing to an Injury to W.
Watson, left half back for England,
who wns compelled to leave the field.
England ror the rest of lha game
withstood lhe unflamlng attack of
Scotland gallantly. Tho Scotch were
entirely on the defensive, but defended ns well na they bad previously attacked. The game finished ns nt half
time:   England  1,  Scotland 0.
England    by    winning   this   gam"
have  won  the    I rcro-Honr.l    football
series lor 1811,    Tho teams were   as
follows:
England--8. Hardy, Aston Villa; IL
*****************
* BASEBALL. ���
****************
Coast League.
At San Pranclsoo 12 innings) ���
First game��� R. H. E.
San Francisco   1   5   2
Portlar.1   0   3   0
Batt rles: ArielL, Thomaa and
Speuc r;   West and Fisher.
Sec, ml game��� R. H. E.
Portland   6 11    8
San Kranclsco     2    9 >2
Batteries: Janus and Kislirr: Baker,
Hyland and Scaler Matched,
Edmonton. April 8.���Fighting Dick
llyland of Calgary and Kid Scaler of
Edmonton, who fought n draw here
some weeks ngo, have been matched
to fight 15 rounds at the Steveeton
arena, B.C., on Saturday, April 26.
The men It Ib understood are fighting
for a purse of $2000.
McCAULEY, THE TAILOR.
A full line of Spring Tweeds, Serges and Worsteds for
both ladies' and gentlemen's suits.
Eighth Street. Dunsmuir Block
*****************
* TODAY  IN  PUGILISTIC ���
��� ANNALS. ���
*****************
1872
Alfred W. MacLeod, the Insurance Man. Agencies :
Established     Assets
Railway Passenger Assurance Co. of London ...    1849 8   8,000,000
Guaranteed by the North British      Mercantile
Insurance Co. of London      1809 105,000,000
Palatine Insurance Co. of London     18S6 9,000,000
Guaranteed by the Commercial Insurance Compauy of Ixiudon      1861 90,000,000
Niagara Fire Insurance Co. of New York        1850 6,000,000
Svea Fire and Life Insurance Co. of Sweden  ..    1866 14,000,000
Westminster Truat Block Phone 52.
Fanning, Gilllgan and Spencer.
At Sacramento im Inninga)���
ll. II. E.
Oakland     1    7    2
Sacramento    1    9    4
Batteries:     Gregory    and    Rohrer;
Muiifloll  and  BIIbb.    Game called    on
account of darkness.
At Lob Angeles I first game) ���
R. II. E
Venice   !    <    2 j
1,0s Angelos   3    6    2 |
Batteries:  Edmondson, Raleigh and j
Tonneman; Ryan, Rogers and Brooks.
Second game (11 Innings)��� R. II. E.
I,ob Angeles     3 12    3
Venice     2 11    2
Batteries:      Chech     and     Brooks;
Baum and Hogan, Tonneman.
Teams Tied In Eighteenth.
Philadelphia.   April   6.- -The  Americana and  NatlonalB yesterday  played
the longest Intor-league baseball game
In the history of   the major   league.
organization, the conteBt being called'
at the end or the   eighteenth    ImilnK
owing to darknena,    with    t|��o    score
Blnndlng  2  to 2.
Touch Up Ed Walsh.
St: Joseplf; Mo, Aprll 6. Successive
HlnKlen olT Ed Walsh In the seventh
Inning ot lodny'B game broke a 1 to 1
Ile and gnve SI. Joseph a victory over
the Chicago Americana and drove
Wnlsh from the game.   The score:
RILE
Chicago  1   7   1
St. Joseph   * 10   3
Batteries:       Wnlsh,     l^vngo     and
Schalk; Butcher and Kettcr.
Joe    Walcott,    colored,    welterweight  champion  of the world
from 1901 to 1904, born in British Guiana, South America.
1K0K    Sam    Langford      stopped    Jim
Barry  In second  round at   Bos
ton.
1810���Leo     Houck     bested     Young
l-oughrey In 01 rounds at Read
ing. Pa.
1911���Sailor Burke knocked out Mon
tana   Dan    Sullivan    in    ninth
round at New York.
1911���Packey McFarland knocked out
Morris  Bloom  ln eighth  round
at Racine, Wis.
1911���Tommy     Mooro    knocked    out
Rudolph Unbolz la.third round
at St. Joseph, Mo.
Yesterday's Anniversaries.
1893���Jack Bjjnto and   Andy    Bowen
foughy'tlielr   famous   110-round
drawat Now Orleans-.'
1900���Jim    Jeffries stopped Jack Fin
negan In flrst- round at Detroit
1908���George   (laadner   knocked   out
Peter  Maher In  firBt  round at
Boston.
1903���Jack    JohnBon    bested    Sandy
Ferguson In 10 rounds at Boston.
1908-Frnnkln   Conley    dereati>a   Jeff
O'Connell In li) rounds at Wuu
kegan, 111.
1910���Johnny      Summers,      English,
knocked   out    Hugh    Mehegan,
Australian, In   19th    round   al
Sydney.
1910���Lew   Powell   defeated   Oeorge
Menstc In  15  rounds  at    Oakland, Cal.
1912���Porky   Flynn    outpointed   Jim
Barry ln 20 rounds at Sydney.
WESTMINSTER WOODWORKING Co., Ltd.
JAMES BROOKES.
BANK, OFFICE, AND STORE FITTINGS, SHOW
CASES, SASH, DOORS, MOULDINGS, TURNING, FRAMES, INSIDE FINISH,
GENERAL MILL WORK.
Phone 473 Beach St., Lulu Island.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bldg.
w****mmmmmmmmmmmmmm
WHATT THAT TIRED SPRING
FEELING.    IF   80,  TRY  OUR
8PECIAL  BREW OF
BOCK
BEER
FOR   SALE   AT  ALL  H0TEL3
ANO  LIQUOR   STORES
NEW WESTMINSTER BREWERY.
\ PAGE   BIX
THE NHW WEOTMINSTER NEWS
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1913.
*****************
�� RATES. *
*���������������������������������������'������
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
mouth; 5,000 words, to be used as re
miired within oue year trom date ol
contract, S25.00,
Birth or Marriage Notices 50c.
Doalh Notice GOc or with Funeral Notice $1.00. Card of Thanks 60c per
inch.
The Want Ads. are
Salesmen, Peacemakers,
Puzzle-solvers, Loss-ad-
justors, Business-detectives, Task-doers.
They are Militant Co-operators
with the mau who has property
of any sort to sell���with the
business man. or housewife, who
la "upset" by the loss of "help"
���with the ansious work-Beeker,
against whom the rest of mankind sometimes seems to be hos-
tilely arrayed���with the landlords who unexpectedly lose tenants���with the business men
who need more capital���with
all who have confronting them
a "want ad task!"
They are as completely at
YOUR SERVICE as are the
street cars or telephones���but
their capacity for serving you
is much wider, while just as
available.
FOR SALE
KOR SALE���ONE SECOND-HAND
sowing machine in first class order,
$15. MiBs Macey, suite 6, first floor,
Mandeville block, corner Sixth avenue and Twelfth street. (1020)
KOR SALE ��� EIGHT ROOMED
house and largo lot and chicken
run on Fifteenth avenue; ono and
a half blocks from car line. $2300;
cash $250, balance as renL Topping's Agency, 251 Westminster
Trust Bldg. llurnaby Office, P. O..
East Burnaby. Phones 1110 and ;ed_tace.
2008. (1016)
BUSINESS IMS
LONDON LANDMARKS
Only  Churches  Are  Spared  in  Fleet
Street Alterations���Hundreds of
Newa Paper* Find Home.
London, April 6.���Old Fleet Btreet
Is no more. Dr. Johnson, who loved ll
and" know it, as uoue since him have
loved lt, would not recognize it, for
all its many tributes to his memory.
Even those who have not seen It for
25 years would now be amazed aud
distressed at its altered and sharpen-
FURN1TURE OF A THREE ROOM
suite for sale and the rooms for
rent, at $12.50 per month, payable
ln advance. The furniture has been
In use only two months. Apply to
T. D. Coldicutt, Thirteenth avenue
and Sixth street, East Burnaby.
(1004)
The work of modern, but necessary
mutilation began when Temple Bar,
the gate that separated tho once
walled city of London from Its vast
suburbs, was pulled down. Since then
the ever broadening stream of traffic
has clamored for a wide avenue of
approach to the city, and within the
last tew days the last block of old
houses has been destroyed by the
hand of progress.
Churches have been spared. St.
Dunstan's, the one that rings out a
carillon of bells each Thursday night,
has a history of nearly 600 years. One
of the mixture properly applied will
cover a square yard. Small brushes
aro best. There ia nothing that can
compare with it for outside or inside
work, and it retains its brilliancy for
many yeara.
Coloring matter may bo put in and
made of any shade--Spanish brown,
yellow ochre, or common clay.
HEREDITY WEAKENED
BY CROSS BREEDING
Constant Outcrossing Wlll Eventually
Destroy Line of Descent���Useful
Information.
All truly Intelligent writers on
breeding of dairy  cattle  advisu
the
pie thought the office of headsman
would be abolished altogether. The
former president did not believe in
capital punishment, and whenever he
was petitioned to exercise the pardoning power he did so. The reyilt
was disastrous. Murders Increaseii"
eo fast that public opinion forced the
hands of tho president and he had to
allow tlto services of M. Delbler to
be called In again.
Of late years M. Delbler's Instrument, the guillotine, has had a hard
time to find a resting place. In the
days of the revolution when It was
greatly overworked, the guillotine
���stood In what Is now the Place de la
Concorde, not far from the spot
whereon ls erected the statue of Alsace, the original of which was Juliette Drouot, the once beautiful actress
of tho Theatre Francals, to whom Victor Hugo wrote every day for fifty
years.
The proprietor of the Elysee. then a
big gambling houBe, had a "pull" with
the *De Powers that were.   His name wag
KOR SALE���1 Ml H. P. GASOLINE
engine, and 525 gallon steel tank,
with deep well pump and all fittings
for private water   supply;    cheap.
Apply  T.  D. Coldicutt,  Thirteenth ��� gentleman, familiarly entitled Wil de
avenue and Sixth street, East Bur-[Hitch, fed his flock there as far bac
naby.
(1004) jas 1318, but   even St. Dunstan's has
shown itself willing to part with a few
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED���A JAP PORTER AT THE
Hotel Dominion, Corner Sixth and
Columbia streets. (1022)
WANTED��� A LOT ON OU NEAR
the cutt-off in Burnaby, cheap for
cash.    Box 1015, News office.
WANTED���ONE MILCH COW, MUST
be a good milker. Apply 527 Eleventh street, city. (1013)
WANTED -MATERNITY NURSING.
Apply 624 Thirteenth street, or
Phone ll 274. (1005)
FOR SALE���THE DUNSMUIR CAFE, j feet of its land if it can get the prict
doing good business. Apply C. D.! which is so high that oven the Ira-
Nunn, 40 Eighth Btreet. (994) I provers have not had the courage to
 ���.buy it.
KOR SALE���ONE OK MY TWO Probably Wil do Hitch never heard
hunting dogs, your choice of Point-1 of so much money as the -price of that
cr oi Setter. Apply P.O. Box 865,! strip of churchyard between the build-
city. (984) | ing anil the flood ot passersby.
 1    Fleet street used to bo a shopping
FOR SALE CHEAP���NEARLY NEW [street, like the Strand, beroro it was
corrugated irou water tank, 5001 invaded by tho gigantic hotels, the
gallons; also small dash churn. | theatres and the cinema houses. It'
basin, print, etc. Geo. Rumble. | |g only with the development of the
Jubilee, B.C. (939) i newspapers that Fleet street has be-
1 ' rome the home of hundreds of journ-
KOR SALE���CHEAP DOUSES IN j als and neverslceps. Its activity in
all parts of Queensborough, $700 up. - the newspaper way is ho older than
Also good building lots. Queens-1 Queen Victoria herself, for Fleet
avenue, street, though old, is always changing.
(943) Taverns Think of the Past.
farmer, when he has once selected   al����vyn. and ho was tho   Paris   Tarn-
registered bull ot any of    the dairy !ma?y ch e' of revolutionary days.   He
breeds, to stay right in line In all future purchases of bullB, says Hoard's
Dairyman.
But this does not satisfy the farmer.
He has an Idea that, If one cross of
pure blood with his mongrey cows
makes a marked improvement, way
will not further crossing knit Into one
animal all the valuable traits possessed in each bred ? For instance, he
crosses his mongrel cows with a pure
bred Jersey bull. He notes a great
increase of rienness in the milk of
the resulting heifers over that of the
dam.
Then he wants more quantity, and
he breeds that heifer to a Holsteln
and gets a heifer.   Then he wants the
had wealthy patrons who used to
gamble large sums every day ln the
house, where the Marquise de Pompadour once held sway, and which ls
now the official residence.
The Place de la Concorde, then the
Place de la Revolution, is almost within a stone's throw of the Elysee, so
much eo that the aristocratic gambles complained or the smell of blood.
Then Hovyn showed his political power. At his request the municipal authorities had the guillotine removed to
a more pleblan quarter. For long
years It rested in the remote district
of the Rue de la Roquetta.
Some years ago the people of that
neighborhood objected to Delbler and
his   Instrument  of  death.     For    the
"A TRIUMPH" IN TEA QUALITY
PURE, CLEANLY PREPARED ANO DELICIOUS ��
BLACK*    MIXED     <>r\ Free teemmlee melted o* eMUlr*.
NATURAL GREEN) *-"������ "uaMWt*******
W. R. OILLEY, Phons 122.
CL E. OILLEY, Phons 2��l.
S-honis, OfTIc-*** IB and 11b
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
We have a limited stock of COMOX COAL
which we can recommend for Steam and
Furnace use, which we will sell for cash only
golden color In the milk of the Guern (sake of peace, Prefect of Police   I.e-
sey, and he breeds thiB last heifer to j pine  allowed  the    guillotine    to  be
a pure bred Guernsey bull. moved again.    And now it is housed
There are a host of  farmers    whu i 'n the Rue de la Folie Regnault,   not
t. h. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot, New Westminster B. C.
borough Realty Co., Ewen
SEF, THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove,   Canada's    Pride    Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down, $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
(974)
l.ADY WANTS POSITION AS HOTJSB
to house canvasser. Apply 1'. O.
Hox 1012, city. (loon
DO YOU WANT THE REST LOT IN
the  city  or  llurnaby at the  price?
WANTED POSITION BY YOUNG
lady as stenographer. Good references.   Apply Hox 1000, Dally News
WANTED PUPILS TO LEARN
sketching. Indoor and outdoor, paint
ing, water colors or crayon. 210
Agnes street. 1999)
Fleet street has always been celebrated for its taverns. The Mitre, a
place almost proverbial in men's
mouths, Btiil exists, and as it lies behind the march line of houses the
widening will not affect lt
not the Mitre one reads of in Boswell, | g^'eed that
with its gonial meetings and its learn- [
ed and academic discissions. The old
Mitre was swept out of existence long
, ago to make way for a prosaic, bul
Do ynu want it very cloBe to tho prosperous bank. The present Mitre
car, Do you want electric light and though no new place, is merely an
water? Do you want a splendid I illusion to the pious and profitable
view? Do you want a lot that will j memory of Hs more celebrated an-
increase In value rapidly?    Do you I cosier.
want to cut down the cost of living I The cock tavern, too, is one of the
by owning your own homo? If these r(,Hulu ���t a��� earuer improvement. It
are some of your wantB see us to- uaeu- to be across the street from
day as wo havo just a few lots left. | where lt iB now AU remember Tennv-
think that Is the right way* of breed
Ing. They are looking only on the
surface of the problem. Internally
they have set up In all the crosses
since the llrst one a war of tho
breeds, a conflict of prepotencies,
thus weakening the heredity In a
straight line.
Constant outcrossing, as is well j
j known among breeders, will finally destroy the line ct descent, and all wo
get is a hodgepodge of traits and
tendencies, with almost universally a
decline in the milk producing power.
One cross, say. with a Holsteln bull
and a mongrel cow brings a he!fer
with 50 per cent, of each. If that
Inn this isit,pifor is bred to a pure bred Holsteln. I
progeny to a Holsteln
straight in lino and we have a calf |
ST'-i per cent, llolsteiui.
W(. have boon steadily "eliminating
tho hybrid." Uut It should be remembered that the producing capacity of
each generation will depend greatly
on tho dairy prepotency of tho sire
In each case.   Broil in this way, there
far from the place where the vile  old |
Bastile once stood.
Guillotine   Retained.
Once or twice it was proposed to
change the system of inflicting the
death penalty. The English system
of hanging was advocated. And the
American plan of the elecrtic chair
was mentioned. But no. Tho guillotine ts a national institution in
France. It is associated with quotable sayings like that of Madame Roland: "Oh, Liberty, what crimes
have beer, committed in thy name!"
It is woven into French literature.
French life, and French history, and
especially French death. lt were
more easy to do away with bull-fighting in Spain than with M. I)"llilor's
Instrument in France. And this half-j P.O. Box 34
century old headsman dearly loves the j J. T
"Widow," as the guillotine is called In n-k-i-e
Franco. I     JUD
The guillotine  with ItB  sinister  accoutrements, the binding of the   vie- , Prices right
tim, the special toilette made for the I
occasion,  is  a  horrible  way   of  send-1
ing people to eternity.    Henri   Roche
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Notice Is hereby given that the first
Bitting of tho Court of Revision on
the Assessment Roll for 1013 will bo
held at tho    Council Chamber,    City |
Hall,  New  Westminster,  B.C., on the i
16th day of April, 1013, at 11 a.m.
Notice of any complaints must be
given to the Assessment Commissioner in writing at least ten daya
previous to the sitting ot the Court.
Dated at New Westminster, B.C.,
tbo 17th day ot March, 1913.
W. A. DUNCAN,        j
(8S2) City  Clerk.
-*'��������� * MBg���
Dally Newa Bldg
BURNETTS PRINT SHOP
PRINTING
of all kinds.
Satisfaction guaranteed
59 MeKenile  St.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT TAILOR
New Spring and Summer Suitings
now on display. See them, Perfect
fit and workmanship guaranteed. 701
Front Street.
WESTMINSTER DAILY NEWS
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISMENT8
BRING  QUICK   RESULTS
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phons  188.      Barn Phon*  187
Bsgbl* btreet.
Baggage Dellveis-4 Promptly to
any part of the cily.
3.ST- I
NEW AOB.VCY FOR NKW WESTMINSTER ANO FRASER VALLEV
���agents wanted for Commercial
Proposition. Must have $500 to
$!>000 capital. Will give a net PRO-
KIT of 100 per cent, monthly on Investment with services. Capital absolutely secured. NO RISK (ill
SPECULATION IN THIS AT ALL.
It you write post office box 1016,
Vancouver,  B.  ('.,  we will  be glad
to make an appointment (ysa)
EXPERIENCED DRESSMAKING BY
the (lay.    Box 973, Newa Office.
WANTED TO RENT SMALL FUR-
nlshcd cottage. Apply Box 967,
News Office.
DRESSMAKING   WANTED  BY   THE
day.    Apply Box 965, Daily News.
TO  RENT.
I'OR   RENT���FURNISHED   FRONT
room; one   block   from   Columbia
street.    Apply  44  Lome stroet, opposite court house. (1023)
TO RENT  -SIX ROOM HOUSE WITH
garden   and     fruit    trees.    Bowler
Street.   Apply lit 131-4 Cariboo streot
11017)
,,    ..,,.,,     ;,,.   .;,.,!,.,    .,,,,1 -- I care is takrn to Belect only first class
two  blocks  from  city  limits    and  son-s ref(,rt,nce to it in that lengthy I bulls for everv eeneratlon
two bocks from car;  open streets.   uoem     ���wm     w.taroronfn    I vrieni :    il.   ,or,'      ?   generation.
������'    Ar  ,i,���  he��t l ..      , .   .    **>aierproor s    Lyrical      The principles that govern are    as
1     " ! Monologue,     but  tbe  monologue  was Lid   as   life  Itself,   but   they  arc  very
written beforo the Cock hnd strutted   dimly seen  hy too large n  proportion
proprietor be | ���r ,-.,e farmers who produce the cuttle
of tho country.
is a constant   Increase   ot   Holstoin  fort advocates the adoption of electro-
heredity   in   the   resulting heifers    of joution.    lie says it is less   repugnant
each generation, all cf which will bei,than tho guillotine,
enhanced and   enriched   if   especial j -______________^_______
all   conveniences.
views In the district.   Only $25 cash
and $10 per month secures one    of i ocross the street.    The
these fine bomesltes.   We want you ,ng W,M ln h|g gPneratlon took culx.
to see the property as  t will stand to tukt, a��� ������, fltt,       ,ln(| fllrlIilt|r(.
inspection.    National Finance Com- w ,he ���,���    , m
Every Woman
, is Interested and ihould know
about tbo wonderfal
Marvel "K""* *���"��'
Douche
puny,   Ltd.
Phone 515.
521    Columbia    street.
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Agency, 336 Hastings street west, Vancouver. B. C. (976)
NU'KI.Y
for rent,
FURNISHED
Phone 1128,
BEDROOM
(10111
ro LET   FURN18HBD. TWO HOUBE
keeping roon-.B, 1020 Third avenue,
110(12)
FOR KENT   LARGE FRONT    BED
room,   furnished,   with   board.     715
5th avenue, 19x51
FOR RENT���TWO UNFURNISHED
housekeeping rooms, 608 Agnes st.
(986)
TO RENT -TWO LARGE AND TWO
small rooms over the News office.
Suitable for olub or light manufac
turlng purposes. Will lease for two
or three yenr tenn, singly or en bloc.
Apply to Manager the News,
TENDERS
ROYAL COLUMBIAN
HOSPITAL.
new.
He transferred his "atmosphere"- atmospheres are often assets.
Tho destroyers of Fleet street havc
not spared an old boiled beef house
which, like the Spartan establishment
known as "Beef and," In New York
supplied hurried refreshment to the
wearied newsgatherer. They stayed
their hand, however, before 1111 impressive sausage shop, where, sausages
and onions seethe fatly the livelong
day.
Open Field for Antiquity Lovers.
The lover of antiquity, though ho
may have lost the Fleet streot of the
prints, literary, histories and memoirs
can still explore the many courts and
alleys thai load away from both sides
of the streot. He can discover Gough
square, where, Dr. Johnson's house
si 111 stands, quite ei'ity of all its
strange tenantry. Me can turn from
the bustle of tho over crowded thoroughfares into the Temple whore he
will lind himself In the regions of a
sol.inn  yesterday  of  legal  and    half
ecclesiastical place.
Near the entrance t., th" Temple
stands the Orlffln, which commemorates die site of the old Temple bar
already alluded to, 11 marks also the
lino that separates the area of the
I city of Loudon police from that of the
We of fer 7 lots, all large and !;!rK"r f"-'''"* n��a Metropolitan police
'' " one day the two forces
CUl Off HEADS FOR
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
UNMHitN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Mce
light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WCSTMlNftTErt. B.C
HE
Ask yonr dragglst f
tt.  If h�� rmmot ��
tho   MARA'hL, MQVpfnO
other, but Efiirl -stamp (br Ulri
trat-rd book���Mated,  It trivt-a rail'
Psrttcttlan hM direction* InvnJaftbla
��kdlM.'Wim>60RBUPPLYCO.iWlnd*OT,On'   I
Ucneiul Airuu for Caund*.
I-fiwen Vancouver for Victoria 10 a. m..
1 p. in. ami ll :45.
I.i-iiv.-M Vancouver for Seattle 11 a. rn
ami 11 p. m.
I^avt-H VniicouvHr tar Nanalmo 3 p. m
Leaves Vancouver for Prlnoo Rupert
antl Northern Points io p. m. Wednee*
Jays.
Leavea Vancouver every Wednesday ai
lb p m
Lea vi H Ctallttwaok 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday.
Subscribers
who do not receive   The Nev���� befor*
8 a.m. ihould
French    Executioner    Will   Celebrate
Unique Jubilee Thlo Year���Fal-
lieres Failed to Oust Him.
TENDERS FOR COAL.
FOR RENT.
Three   room   furnished   Kuite,   with
bath;  heated;   hot and cold water.
Bradley Apartments.
1218 Fifth  Avenue Phone 750
Tenders nili be received by the undersigned, narked "Tenders for Coal"
up
Chilliwack Service
Lea vi h   Westminster   S   a.   m.   Monday,
Wednesday and l-YUlay.
ioi). QOULBT, Agent, New Westminster,
it. w. BRO DIB, Q. P. A.. Vanoouver.
TELEPHONE 999
nnd make complaint. Only In this way
may an efficient delivery he main-
��� talned.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT
Telephone 295.
CO.
P. O. Box 777.
,_, to noon of Wednesday, April nth.
\pril 8. A unique Jubilee I 'or supplying lamp, nut and pea coal
lebrated In I'aris this year. | to the following schools;
Duke cf Connaught High Bohool
r   W. Howay,
John Robson.
I.ord Kelvin.
Richard McBrlde.
Herbert Spencer.
Lord l.lBter.
Queensborough,
Delivered In bulk ai the above
Bchools,    BuccoBstuI tenderer wlll bo
I'aris.
will be
No suoh Jubilee has ever been celebrated before, lt Is that of M. Anatolo |
Delbler, the headsman of France. How :
the cutting off of heads could be as-!
BO'clatod with th" word Jubilee or re-
Buy on the
CUT-OFF
Jolclng is difficult to see. Neverthe-l
Iobb. M. Iiieblor, or Monsieur do Paris,'
bb he is popularly called, and his j
friends will essay the taBk.
M. Delbler began the cruel calling:
of cutting off of heads a quarter of a required to furnish satisfactory botid
century ago. when he was  a young for carrying oul of contract.    Lowest
n ���::��� I,,  h.i-a had ?6yearsjor any, tender not necessarily accept
il.
easy clearing, 5-minute ride
from New Westminster
Tram Depot.
Prices $600, $650, $850, $1,-
000.
Terms I \ cash, 6, 12, 18
months.
Let us show you this property.
They say thai
wlll be merged,   Thnt will mean tbe
suppression of a pleasant custom    in
dulled in by constables of both   au
thorltles,
L, avory WHITE,
Secretary, Board of School Trustees
New Westminster, li. C, (10031
man of 25,
'of active service. He is u native of
the flourishing town ot Ketines, the
[ancient capital of Brittany, where he
was horn 50 years ago.
It Is curious that this old town of
Rennes, which is not devoid of historical Interest, is nov; best known l,i-
cause the trial of Dreyfus took place
there and because the man who cuts*
off heads with the guillotine wan born ���
there. The exact date nf M. Delbler's
birth was Nov. 28, 1803, so that the I
.Jubilee  -festivities  In  his  honor   will iCAPITAL (Paid Up) ,.
a city policeman who has captured begin on that date of this var (RESERVE 	
' i'i-iiiiii.-ii man loads him quietly past     iiv a gracious dispensation or Klngl
'���! " :   into the region governed Louis XVIH. the   sonB  of headsmonl    Branches throughout
were  exempt   from    military   Bervlce I Newfoundland,  and   in
Th
The FRASER CAFE
Quick Service, Good Meals, Reasonable Prices.
CORNER OF BEGBIE AND FRONT STS.
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia  Street,  New  WeBtmlnster.
GERHARD HEINTZMAN AND DOMINION   PIAN03 AND ORGANS.
VICTOR   AND   EDISON   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer  Sewing  Machines.    Small  Musical Goods of all Kinds.  PHONE 694.
Sank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817,
.-���J1S.000.000.OC
.���$10,000,000.00
SealPd tenders mark-Sd "Tenders for
liiiulprhenl" for tlm now hospital build
lug will be receiv oil by the undersigned tip to noon
on Friday, April 2">th, 1913.
Tenders must bo Bubinltled on the
forms of specification which may be
< hi ai n oil at  tho hospital.    Tbe k��w-
<st or any tender not necessarily accepted.
E. S. WITH BUS, Secretary,
Royal    Columbian    Hospital,    Now
Westminster. (1907)
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
| Real Etate and Insurance.
Notary Public.
Curtis Block, New  Westminster, B.C.
lh
by the Metropolitan police, thus dlsen-
agglnii himself of the unpleasant task
of taking liin prisoner to the pollci
station as well as enabling him to con
tiiuie his measured tread and slow In
iimt element of perpetual oalm be
loved hy all Kuariliiins of the pPaoo,
It  is also  Bald  that   Metropolitan
Officers  do   precisely   the   same  thine
win n ihey have the same opportunity
nm when London is Improved from
two cities into oiip. this picturesque
process will soon see, like the old
Fleet street. Us appointed und Inevitable end.
sunn  of headsmonl    uranones mrougnoui Canada   and
exempt  from   military   Bervlce, 1 Newfoundland, and in  London, Eng
privilege,   however, wnn   taken , bmd. New York, Chicago and Bpokaus
away   under  the   republic   which    ,.\.I|;H.A.,  and  Mexico City.     A  general
pects i verv man to prepare himself llianklng business transacted. Letters
for Hi" defence of the country und'"' Credit issued, available with ror
��� xempts only iii" oldest sons of pwr respondents in all parts ol the world
A  GOOD  WHITEWASH.
For
gfrCANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
ACROSS  THE   CONTINENT   WITHOUT   THB   ANNOYANCE   OF
CHANGING CARS.
Weok Knd tickets on sale to local
points at HIiibIo Kara for Round Trip
on Fridays,  Saturdays and  Sundays,
For rates and reservation apply   to
ED. OOULET, Agent
New Weatmlnstei
Ot H. W. Brodle. O.P.A., Veneonvw
Outside    and Inside Work Will
Retain Its Brilliancy.
I    A  reader of Karm    and    Suburban
Home nsks for a good   recipe   for
making whitewash and how to color
It,    One of the  most satisfactory   re
clpos   is   "(lovei-iuni'iit   whitewash,"
that is used largely throughout   the
United KluteH.    The  recipe  is as fol
lows:
Half n bushel of unslaked lime;
slake with warm water; cover during
tho process to keep in the steam:
strain the liquid through u lino sieve
or strainer; add a peck of salt previously well dissolved III warm water
three pontidH of -ground rice hulled In
a thin paste and stir In boiling hot,
half a pound or powdered Spanish
Whiting and a pound of Kluo which
has been previously dissolved over a
slow (Ire, nnd add five Rnllonn of hot
water to the mixture; stir well and
lei It Btand for a few dayH, covered
up from the dirt.
It should bo put on hot.   Ono pint
wiilnws. So M. Dellber hail to do IiIh
military service.
Assistant   Headsman.
Afiir returning from his regiment
Anatolo was appointed flrsl assistant
headsman to IiIh fathei Upon the
death of his father the position naturally fell tn the rir"t assistant, Snob a
lugubrious calling should not be in
great demand, .But it was. Tim position is a i-iatn appointment  oarrrlns
with It a salary, an appropriation lo
keep the guillotine In order, nnd a
pension.
M, Delbler la paid J1"d0 a year.    He
receives In addition  Sll'.on yearly for
the up-keep of the guillotine, Upon
retiring he gets as a pension t.wo-thlnls
or his salary. Ills aids, of whom there
are several, receive similar pensions
In proportion to Ihelr salaries.      And
should tho headsman or any of his assistants leave a widow or children,
they aro all taken cam of by tin
state,
At present Beveral families of headsmen's  asBlstntitH  urn ��� In   receipt   of|
modi nt pensions from the state.  The
prefect of the Seine is oharged wtth i
Iho duty of lonkitiR nfter these families, It Ib ohvloiiii from thn euro
which the nation takes of Itn headsmen und their families Hint the Btate
Is fully alive lo Its Obligations to the
guillotine,
Position   Abolished.
Kor a time  Monsieur Kalllerou   put
M. Delbler completely out of biiHlnefu.
So much was tUla the cuso that peo-
suvIiiks Hank Department -Deposlti
received In sums of %\ and upward
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, pet
in num (present rntoi.
Total ABflotn over tlHG.OOn.oon.OO.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O, IJ. BRYMNER,  ManaRor
POOL AND CIOAHS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
llest Pool Tables In the cily. Pino
line of Clgnrs and Tobacco, l-iporllni
���veiilH bulletined.
A. G. BEATON.  Proprietor.
BUILDERS anil 'PHONF 890
CONTRACTORS       ��v^i_^^
f OR PRICES ON :-
Lumber Lath and Shingles
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O. BOX 442
TELEPHONE   S24
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
HAllt CUTTINC.     I1KAIU1 CUTTING
MA88AOIN0 SI1AV1NO
Specially Treat ment of the sculp
by Vtbro-Massago ami Glover's Famous Stimulating Tonics,
DAVID BOYI.E, 35 Eighth St.
Clark-Fraser Realty Co.
Formerly at CIO Columbia HI., now at
6(17 Front Bt.    Phono It 1031.
New  Westminster,  B.C.
Real Estate and Business Chances.
Acreage and  ("holcn  Fruit  I.ands s
Specialty.
K. H   BUCKUN,
Pres end QeaL Up,
N. BUAItOBLER,
Vice-President
W. r. H. BUCKLIN,
Hec. aad Trees.
SMAli-BUCKLIN LUMBER C0.,lld.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir9 Cedar and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 snd 877.
If you read THE NEWS you get all the news.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
CSTIMATrs and DCSIGNS fURNISIIED MONDAY, APRIL 7. 1913,
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  SEVEN
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
SAPPERTON SEWERAGE SYSTEM.
SECTION NO. 2.
Nam�� of Owner.      Ile-subdl'n.      Rubdl'n.
.Assessment Over District "B" for Mains and Connections.
Schedule Bhowlng the real
-wblch tbs luuii'Hsment ls made
���iiiiiih token on aria over basis
���Name o.' Owner.      Ite-subdl'n.
Ool. Inv. A Loun C��.
De Bi<*. Clarence H
De Hick. Clarenoe H.
Pa Hick. Clarenoe H.
i>* Beck, Clarenoe it
De Beck. Clarence ll.
rtr Beck, Clarenoe II.
Oo Beok, Clarenoe II.
in- Beok, Clarenoe H.
I>�� Beck, Clarenea H.
Iir link. Clarenoe ll.
tCtxn.  Lock St  Novelty Co.
Cull.  Lock ft Novelty Co.
Wude. Charlea Kmart
Wiiile, Charles smart
Wnili'.  Charlie  Stuart
Wiuie. Charles stuurt
Waile. Cliarli-s Slimrt
Wnile. Charles Htiuirt
Wiuii'. Charlea Kiuurt
Wiule. Charles Stuart
Armstniiilt, Julius K.   ���
jlyiu-s. Margaret
���Panlilis. 8.
Dickie, John
Dickie. John
Harvey. Minnie B.
Olliss. jiuni H
*BiKly, W. A . Ilamey, Bl.  B.
Wi-im-ii. Prod. w.
Baker, Alice R.
���Barrett, Alexander
���warnock, Jus. IJ.
fWwilven. Alice
Icklc, John
utton, Hugh W.
itton, HukIi w.
all?,   UlorK''
ailniore, Fn-d W.
latmcn. Christian
ianst-n. Christian
lansi-n. Christian
arrelt. J. A..  HitiKliam H.
(Jkelliy. Archie
MniMiMiiti. Fred.
I^ini'.  William
Walls.   Hm    It
Mead. MMtlu-w \l.
Honeywoqd, Robert
William. Mnry A.
BartMT, Arthur
I'resliy, Amy II.
Thomas, Pred F.
���PrcHny. Clarenoe 1*
Head, Maiiinw It.
Barker, Then mi
���Flfi'ly. Jacob
McDonald, Daniel
Tn.Minis. John A.
Mallory, Geo.  H.
Lewis, David  K.
Bi-et. Margaret
Best,  Mmifan-t
Hale, I'   It
lllllc.   1".   II.
Campbell. VVm. I-\
AliktiT.   Marllia
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, J"*1" pb
Cameroa/ Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cn ue ron, Joseph
Cameron. Joseph
Cameron, J"*' ph
Cameron, Joseph
dun'ti ii. Christopher
Cameron, Joseph
Cami ron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, .!"���" i*h
Cameron, Joseph
Cami i"'i. Jns-t I'll
Cami '���". Joseph
Bed Blchard
Hodge, Mara A.
Pevoy, Man ���'
Aahton, BlUa T.
\v,.,,n. TUomae
Wll��On. M���ry A Wrn.
Oarinlee,   Mm i v   I.   A   Ch**.
Kennedy, J *���������. B.
Cameron,  BUsabetb
('Uy of N"v Westmtoster
Hume, Alice
Devoy, Mary J
Atkinson, Snub
CnilK. Thomas S.
���Th.iinfcerB.  William
Chamber*, William
Cameren, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph,
Bailee,  u   A.
K'iin.-'ly. Jas. n.
Efford, AMmUl
Woodward, Th metrlua
Pnwi ri.   A    S   nnd  t*.   A.
Saunders, David 	
Undqulat, B��� Bruavlk, O N.J.
Llndqulat, I*'.. Brudvlk, O.N.J.
Sliu'k. WlUlum
MeDonjrall,  A lie- ll.
Balnt, Joseph ii.
Woodward,  Demetrius
Mitchell, Nelll
Balnt, Josei li O.
Bolster,   i--.ii7..-i
Beet Jemi * A.
McDou-pill,  lv.niild K.
Woed. Muii'-l
Walmsley, Emi-rwn
Bteln. Kni'* M.
Ait'-iii��oii. Jatnea N.
BuShell, Joseph J. ** B.
Cameron, Chas C.
Munday, Wm n.
Munday, Matthew
���riov-ettr. Joseph
McKrnste,  Jessie J.
Munday, Jane C.
Alsbury, John
Welsh, Howard M.
Vomiy. Walter s.
Osborne Chas. t*.
Coulftm, George
MontMlus, Wm. II.
Diborne, Chas,  f-
MeOllllvray, Abnandrr
Mcflllllvrav, Alexander
Mi
w.
w.
w.
w
w,
property Immediately benefited and the proportion In
on per foot frontage, Frontage of Irregular nubdlvl-
of 132 feet depth :
30
Lot.        Blk.    Feet Front    Rate.    Yi-ara
l>��r ft. An-
Subdl'n.
3
4
S
S
7
8
9
10
11
12
IS
14 N.pt
14 S.pt.
16
IS
17
18
IS
10
21
II
3
4
I
e
7
8
9
10
11
12
li
II
li
lt
17
18
7
8
9
10
11
13
13
14
ir,
IS
17
18
19
20
51
2!
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
so
31
Bice, of Bpt. 48.111.
C   H.pt.
0   H.pt.
5   N.pt.
6
S.III.
Osborne, J*
McCallum,
McCallum,
McCnlv rn,
Mrl'tiMnm.
McCnllum.   .
Innls, H"i.  n.
Innls, Oeo, 'i
rnnls, Oeo  it.
Innls, (',.<,   R
I ilcklnmn. Cl i rlea
Dickinson,  Charlea
.lolly.  A    W.
MoQuarrle, H    McAuley. Mrs.
Mnnlellus, Wm   II.
Whlloher, Et-w Jamas
uit'iy. Rllsabeth
I'lrr::,  David
Bigg,   David
l.lltli*.  Bsrs  B
l.uile. Bsrn n.
Taylor, J<.i"i
Warn-nck, Jamta D
���Watson, U"i"rt
Miiisnn,  Alice '1.
Dalrymple, 0   n.
Fuller-ton,  H   M.
Morsheau,  1'>*<1.
Wntsnn.  J'lin.s
Wataen, J'lmes
Watson,  Jim's
I'lnck.  Hnniuel
Flael-t, Baniuel
Carter,   i-ym!   C   Jr.
Carter,    Albert    K.
���Carter, Prefl C. Pr.
Oa-Lr, I'r'il ('. Hr.
Hnnkey, n. Al'-rs
Hnnkey,  Q,   Alrrs
Boggle  Alexander
Altehlson, lliigli
I Itehlaon, Uinth
AUtii. Harry B.
���Comer, ll'ii'-y
Wilson, Amelia
Hcpley, .l'linl ��� H.
Hml.", Jennie H.
���flalonmhp, IT, K.
Rest, James
Watson,  Marguerite
Erlcksen, ''   *���*���'
rirloksen   ���'   W,
Thomas it,   lb nry
II* ' .   Jail" mtftli
^l'H���row   lleorg"
Dltcham, Hannah
Ti*ekv, .run' i
Mnmhead,   Pred
Banes, -Thomas 1*.
Runes,  Thomaa i*.
Banes, Thomas l>.
fiindstrom, CharlM
i.iii'iiitrom,  Charlea
Robertson, Jna A w. ft J.
Mend.   Mnlliiw   It.
Oiilck,    IIiiiiiiiiIi   tf*.
pulck,   Hannah  t:.
.lames,  .lain.ml
7
8
9
10
11
i:
i>
14
IS
1��
17
11
19
���20
21
22
23
24
2i
2d
27
9
in N pt
in 8.PI
II    N.    1-Z
12
13
14
ir,
IR
17 N. 1-2
17 S. 1-2
IS
19
20
21
li
23
24
It
28
27
2X N. I  2
2S S. 1-2
29
an
si
:i:
33
34
31
36
37
31
39
40
r,
16' of 7
7 N pt.
8
t
10
11
12
13
11
15
16 N pi.
IS  H pt.
17 N  pt
17   R  pi.
16
19
20
4
I
��
7
8
9
10
II
12
13
14
11.
1��
17
18
19
20
11
22
23
24
1
2
3
4
I
��
7
8
��
10
11
12
18
14
IS
18
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
11
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
33
34
35
3��
37
38
IIII
���40
41
42
43
44
4b
IINI-IAIIBl'l
front. nun!
centa.    paym't.
22S.88 16.213 130.69
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   807
49.70   8 07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
80.70 ...... b lie
36.70   r, BB
1S.00   2.44
14.70   5 64
49.70   8.07
49.70   807
49.70   8,07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.07
49.70   8.67
82.80 ..    ... 633
32.80   5.33
32.80   6.33
32.80   6.33
32.80   633
32.80   6.33
32.80   6.33
32.80   6.33
32.80 ..    ... 6.33
32.80   6.33
32.80   6.33
32.80   6 33
32.80   6.33
32 80   6.33
32.80   6 33
32.80   6.33
738.77   120.00
39.90  6 48
39.90 ...... 6 48
39 110   6.48
39.90 ...... 6 48
39 90 ...... 6 48
39.90   6.48
39.90 ..... 6 48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6 48
39 90 ...... 6 48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
37.70   6.12
39.90 ...... 6,48
3'J.tiO ...... 6.4S
39.90 ...... 6.48
S9.90   6.48
39.90 ..... 6.48
39.90   6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ..... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
39.90 ...... S.4S
39.90 ..... 6.48
39.90 ...... 6.48
262.10   42.57
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.7��   7 10
43.70   7.10
43 70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
43.70   7.10
62.50   8.63
62 60   8.63
62.50   8.63
62.50   8 53
62 40   8 61
62 40   8.61
6240   S.51
62.40   8.61
62 4 .i   6 51
62.40          .... 8 51
65 62 . .        . 10.66
32 81   6 3.1
32 SI .... .'. 1.1
3-J.SI   5.11
*:*��� ��I   6.8.1
65.62 ... .. 10.66
65.62 ..... IS 61
65.62 ..... I0.����
66.62 10 66
65.62 .... 1"66
32.81   5.33
32.81 6.33
65 62 .... 10.66
66.62 in.66
66 62 .... 10.66
S5.62 1"66
66 62 ... 10 66
65,62 ,,. . 10.66
65 62 .... 1"66
66.62 .... 10.66
65.62 .... 10 66
65 62    .... 10 66
32.81 !  6 3,1
32 81   5 33
6562           .... 1"66
65.62        ..... 10 66
66.62 10.6',
65.62   16 66
6S.62   10.66
C6.62   10.55
15.62   10. OS
R.n   io66
65.62   10 66
���85.62 10 66
66,62   10.66
65.62   10.66
65.43   10.63
81.43   1322
49.43   S.03
���36.43   jo.jj
115.43   ifl.JJ
S6.43   10.63
���SS.43   10.63
t5.i3 -  10.61
SS.43   10.63
S5.43   J0.S3
66.43   10.6.1
2S.0O   4 22
39.43   6.40
52 00   8 45
13.43   J.II
��� 6.43   16.63
��7.33   10 94
S7.33   10.94
48.74 .'  7 92
41.74   7.92
43.74   7.92
48.74   7.92
48.74   7 92
43.74   7.92
48.74   7.92
48.74   7 92
48.74   7.92
48.74   7.92
43.80   7 93
48.����   7.93
48.74   7.S2
43.74   7 92
43.74   7 92
48.74   7 92
48.74   f.ll
48.74   7.92
4874   792
48.74   192
43.74   7.92
41.74   7.92
32.80   5.33
3S.8A   6.46
39.80   6 46
30.30   8.46
39.80   1.41
39 30   3. IS
39.8��   6.46
39.80   6 46
39.30   6.46
39.80  .. 6 46
39.80   646
29 70   6 46
39.70       6 45
39.10   6 45
39.70   6.45
SO.60          .... 90S
S9.S0 ...... 9 68
39.7(1       6 45
39.70       6 46
39.70       6 45
39.70       6 45
39.80       6.46
39.30       6 4��
39.80       6 46
39 80       T, 111
30 SO       0.M
39.80       6,46
89.80       6 111
39.80       '1.46
39.80       6.46
39.80       6.46
39.80       ll I'I
.39.80       6.46
.19.80       1.48
39.80       6.411
39.30       6.46
39.80        (1,16
39.80       6.46
39.8-0       6.411
39.80       6.46
39.80       6 46
39.80       6.46
30 80       6.46
39.70       6 15
39.70       (i.4i
N.pt.
N.pt  2SAH.
Jam's,   Kdward
IhlliU.r.   John   II.
Hllllker   John  H.
Target, Geo. E.
Target, Oeo, ED,
Thompson, Jolui
Rosa, Ji'i.n
I Murray,    lbrbet
Target. Geo. E.
Target,  (lea.  K.
I'airkett, John
Hurki'tl,  John
Altehlson,  Hugh
Altehlaon. Hugh
Sharp,  Harry .HZ.
la-d'-wn.   Klnora
Bee. Jane Ann
Vavnoii.   J.  T.
Tc-sky,  Jam's
Qodsen. Richard ft Susan    A
Oodaan. Rlohard ft Susan    B
Thompson, John O
Carlton, J. W, N.pt.
Vnswiir,   Martin ft Adele      H.pt.
Voaaeur,  Martin ft Adele    N.pt.
Tyner. John It. S.pt
McKwen.   James
Mcl'lwen,  Agnes
Moore.   Oeo.   H. N.pt
Dom,   l'er.   lxinn  Co. S.pt.
Dotn.   l'er.   Ijoan  Co. N.pt.
Baker,   Annie B.pt.
Hasaard,  Jamee
Hnnaard,  Jain'-e
Iioni.  Par, I.oan Co.
H-Minle,  Mary B.
Pollard;   Mary
Pollard,   Mary
WfllH.   MalKl  M.   (Est)
Ciiwkcr.  Samuel Jr.
Pollard.   Harry Jr.
t'ollard, Harry Jr.
Tlsdale,   Joseph   (Est)
Ostrom. Ceuretta
McCallum, c. w.
McCallum. ('. W.
Cameron, ('has. c.
Montgomery. Sarah
Doneaater, J. Albert
Buchanan, o. E. ft Huff R.
Buchanan, O. E. ft Huff, s.
Buchanan, (J. E. & Huff, P.
Buchanan, G.  K. ft Huff, S.
Buchanan, 5. E. ft Hurf, fi.
Buchanan, <'���. E. ft Huff, 8.
Bteln, Clarenoe A.
Tt!a1r.   Jnm'-s   C.
'loffg. Archibald
''ormack.  Ann
I-tltchln.   Wm   I).
Blair.  Jas. C.
Buchanan, Q. B. ft Huff, H.
Buchanan, O. K. & Huff. 8,
Buchanan, O. B. ft Huff. H.
Buchanan, ('������ B, ft Huff. s.
Buchanan. ('.. T.. ft Huff, H.
Buchanan, Ci. E. ft Huff, S.
McComb, Wm. J.
McComb, Wm. J.
McCornb,  Wm. J. '
Buchanan, Cl, E. ft Huff. S.
Buchanan, O. B. & Huff. s.
Buchanan, a E. ft Huff. s.
Buchanan, ':. B. ft Huff. s.
Buchanan, (!. E. ft Iiurr. S.
Buchanan, O. I-:, ft Huff. s.
Buchanan, Q. E. ft Huff. S.
Buchanan, (!. E. ft Huff, S.
rhomai, Marianne
rhomaa, Marianne
beavltt, Fred. J
l/*uviu,  Fred. J.
Bnctianiin. O. B. ft Huff, S.
Cairns.  S.  J.
Ellgh, Catherine
Mexander,   David
Tail.   M.  W, ft l'n.
Walt M. w. a Co.
Chapman, Bobt
''lapiaan,   Kobt
Worthlngton,  M.
Worthlngton, M.
McComb, Wm. J.
McKay,  Wm.   M.
'arsen.  Peter M.
Trwln.  Joseph
Irwin.  Joseph
I-wln. Agnes
Blair.   Jus.   C.
Illnlr.  Jas. C.
Ward. J. A. ft Elizabeth
Ward, .1. A. ft Elizabeth
Blair.  Jas.  C
tltnlr.  Jas.  ('.
���'hasty.   Eveline   M.
Coaaty, Eveline M.
"ii'.nle  S.
R ,-m *.. Gertrude M.
Brchnniin. (!. K   4 Huff. S.
Bowi ii. Emily i-
B��we!1, Emily 1..
Bowell,  Brolly  I..
'I.m-'li.   Kmlly   I..
Sfathe-son, Janl-a
reeedo,   Roooo
Blair.  Jnji   C.
I'nw rs. Fred.
Bowell, Ramus]
Bowell, Samuel
B'Hlr. Jas. C.
Irwin. Agii's
lames,  Miry  A. A Kdward
lane's. M.,ry A, ft Edward
SVIlllnmS,  Arthur ().
Burgess, Mary M.
Mteln. Kale M.
Ilaeke, Amelia P.
'���iniiii. Bustaoe ft  Bristol, C.
DeB' ck,   Ewln  K.
'lu.'.anan. I).  I*.   ft  Huff.  S.
Bi-chanan, 0. B. ft Huff. S.
Buchanan, c   E ft Huff. S.
BOUltOfl,   Hop.'   Violet
Boulton,  hope Violet
i--inner. Mary
'rfvuk. Charles
rjrook, Charles
46
47ftS  10'  of  48
48 Npt
49
CO
SI
It
S3
64
SS
66
ST
SI
69
10
61
S3
63
��4
1.   2.  1
1,   2.  J
1. 2,  3
4,  S, ��
Feet Front    Itate.
por ft.
front
cents.
30
YearB
Annual
paym't
4, S, ��
7
7
I
9
10
10
11
11
11
13
14
11
U
17
IS
It
20
21
22
23
24
pt of 24
26
1
2
8
4
S
6
7
I
I
19
11
11
13
14
IS
11
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
26
26
27
21
29
89
31
32
33
34
35
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
44
45
4.
47
48
41
SS
SI
62
63
64
65
56
67
SI
SI
61
61
62
63
64
it
et
67
��� ���
69
7��
71
73
73
74
71
76
79
89
31
82
8,1
14
16
86
87
88
89
S.III.       39.70     16.243
��0 45
8.07
        49.60     	
8.06
        69.60     	
9.68
        39.70      ..
6.45
        39.70     	
6.45
        39.70     	
G.45
        39.70     	
6.45
6 46
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        S9.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6 46
        39.80     	
6.46
        39.80     	
6.46
        63.20     	
10.26
        63.20     	
. 10.26
        82.80     	
5.33
        79.60     	
12.93
        79.60     	
11.11
5.44
        16.20     ......
2.63
8.07
8.07
4.04
        24.86     ......
4.04
        14.88     ......
4.04   ���
4.04
        49.70     	
8.07
        49.70     	
8.07
        49.70     	
8.07
 1     49.70     	
1.07
        48.70     	
8.07
        49.78     	
8.07
        49.7��     	
8.07
        49.7��     	
3.07
        49.70     	
8.07
        49.70     	
8.07
        49.70     	
8.07
        49.70     	
8.07
.....       48.00     ......
7.80
        61.40     	
1.8 e
        49.71     	
8.07
        32.31     ......
6.33
        32.81     ......
6.33
        82.81     ......
6.83
       32.81     ......
S.33
        12.81
6 33
        32.81     ......
5.33
        32.81     ......
5.83
S.33
        82.81     ......
1.11
        32.81     ......
|,tl
        82.81     	
6.33
        32.81     	
6.33
        82.81
S.33
S.33
        32.81     ......
6.33
        82.81     ......
6.33
        32.31
5.33
        12.81     ......
5.33
        82.81     	
5.33
        82.81     ......
6.33
        34.50     	
6.60
        34.40     	
6.59
34 40     	
5.69
5.37
6.37
33 05     	
5.37
        33 05     	
6.37
        33 06     	
6.37
        33 05     	
6.37
        33 05     	
5.37
        33.05     	
6.37
        34.50     	
5.60
.   ...       34.40     	
5.59
        34.40     	
6.59
        34.60     	
6.60
.   .. .       84.40     	
6.60
.....       34.40     	
5.60
33.05     	
5.37
33.05     	
6.37
        33.05     	
6.37
.....       33.05     	
6.37
6.37
...   .       33.05     	
5.37
33.05     	
5.37
        S3.05     	
5.37
34.60     	
6.60
        34.40     	
6.59
        34.40     	
6.59
        34.50     	
6.65
        34.8��     	
5.85
        34.80     	
s.rr,
6.36
6.36
33.00     	
6.36
6.18
6.36
6.36
        33.00       	
6.36
        33.00
6.36
        84 80     . .     .
5.65
        34 SI     . .     .
5 65
        34 89     . .     ..
6.65
34.80     	
6.65
34.80     	
6.65
         84 80     	
6 66
          83.00      	
6.86
          39.00      	
Ml
          tt. 00      	
(...16
          8.100      	
(IIU
          33. ������      	
6.36
        83.00     	
5.36
        38.00     	
6.11
        88.08     	
6.11
        34 80     	
6.16
        84.80     	
6.65
        84.80     	
5.65
        86.40	
6.91
        36.20     	
6.8S
        86.20     	
5.88
        33.00     	
5.36
        33.00 ��� 	
5.SO
        38.00     	
5.36
        83.00     	
5.30
        83.00     	
5 36
        88.00     	
5.36
        33.00     	
6.11
        33.90     	
5.36
        36.48     	
6.91
        36. ����     	
6.11
        86.20     	
5.8S
tot.
Blk.
Name of Owner.      Re-Bubdi'n.      Subdl'n.
Feet Front   Rate,
irft
Tola!
,i5-}21��'
12602.39
Notice Is hereby glvrh that the Corporation of the City of New Westminster Intends lo peas a I.oeul Improvement Assessment By-law aaaesalug tbe property In the
schedule above mentioned the sums of money annually for thirty years set opposite
������ach lot, and a Court of Kevlslon for tbe trial of complaints and appeals against the
iiCseivsnifiH so proposed to t>e made will be held on Tueadoy. the 29lh day of Aprll.
1913. romnwnclni; at 10 o'clock In the forenoon nt the Council Chamber In the City
Hall, New Wsstmlnster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended ssseasiuent must t��e served upon ibe Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
W.  A.  IH'NCAN.
Cily  Clerk.
Dated this 1st day of April. IS13. (932)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
SAPPERTON SEWERAGE SYSTEM.
SECTION NO. 2.
Kirk.   I.oulaa
Methodist Church
Stott, William
Tsrhune, Eiiau J.
Methodist rhurch
McGregor, Eliza
Kl'Hllle,  I'lurlce
Bennle. Clarice
Barry, 11. J.
Jameson,  Ross P.
Slolt. William
Stott. William
I'oulson, Qsprgs
Rogers, Georgia K.
Ulsnop, l.lzzle
Walmsley, James C.
Walmsley, James C.
Veomans.  Ixiuvlllla
Steven. Jane
Hoyal  Col.   Hosp.
Royal Col.   Hosp.
R. C. Archb. of Van.
Hay,   Isabella
Elchlnko.  Elizabeth J.
Blchlnko. Elizabeth J.
Kirk. Louisa
Olsen.   Ole   N.
Jaffray. John A.
Rotn-rts, Banjamla
Roberts, Benjamin
Bousklll. Emily K.
Barker, Henry
Barker.   Henry
Barker, Henry
Acadia Trust Co.
Acadia Trust Co.
Barker, Henry
Bmtth, Annie B.
Morrow. A. T.
Delaney Catherine
McLean, Murgt   B.
W'mln'r ft Port Mans -Sac's.
Teepoorten.  Julius  A.
Miller.  Aside J.
Teejieorten,   Julius    A.
Body   W. A.. Ramey, E. B.
Iialton. Willie
Oalton. Willie
Hutton. Alice
Hutton. Alice
While. Louis A.
Munday,   Thos.
Major, Chas. G
Wray, William
Wray.  William
Malor,  Chas.  O.
Atkinson, John T.
Burgees,  Joseph
ICligh, Jacob
Ellgh.  Jacob
Smith. Annie E.
'ustancc.  James T.
Hankey, (',. Alers
Major, Chas. O.
McGill. Q., Craig, T
McGill, y., Craig. T.
^haw. Geo.  M. ft  Eilz.
Shaw. Geo. M. ft Eliz.
Anderson. Andrew
0 Donnell.  F. W. ft P.
(.cake,   Joe
Oliver.  John
4
S
6
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
16
16
17E1-2
17W1-2
18
19
(20,  E.lSn.)
20, Bice.
21
22
23
24
1
4
6 S.l-2
S Nl-2
13
6 elc.      B. 2-1
Assessment Over District "A" for Mains and Connections.
Bobedule showing tbe real property tomadUUi
wbb-li Ihe assessment Is made ou per fool I ��� outage,
taken ou area over basis of 132 feet depth :
ly benefited nml the proportion In
Pronlaga of Irregular subdivisions
80
Lot
Blk,    Feet Front,
lblte.
per fl.
front.
Years
An
s'anie of Owner.      Ri
���siiImU'ii.
Rubdl'n.
nual
Cents.
paym't
tanker, O   Alers
Roeerve
8.11.       9401
11,141
115.27
Methodist Church
1                    1..
69.84
9.72
I'nimmoud,   Mary   A.
���1                  	
        60.00
8.12
Kllisclil.  Pukmita
3                    	
        SO.00
1.11
LAwrenoe, Emilia
4                    	
        60.00
8.12
dialer,   Arthur  R,
5   W pt         	
        25.00
4.C.6
('"tllson,  George
6  EpC         	
        26.00
4.0'0
.'oulson, (korgc
��
        60.lt
1,11
Couits. Annie
7                    ....
        60.10
8.12
M.'Hory, John  T.
1
        68.011
8.12
Wood, Bllaa M.
9
        50.00
8.12
Hutchinson,   Sarah J.
11
        68.00
8.12
Nelson,  Nels
1*2
11
        67 66
9.36
Nelson.   Nels
8
        6100
8.28
Nelson,  Nils
4
        61.60
8.28
Nelson, Nels
6
        61.00
8.28
Nelson,  Nels
1
        61.00
8.28
Nelson.   Nels
7
        87.10
6.113
Nelson.  Nels
1
        51.51
8.38
Nelson, Nels
1
        85.17
6.71
Nelson. Nels
1!                    	
        49.50
8.04
.Nelson.  Nels
i :i               ���
        49.60
8.04
Nelson.  Nels
14                    	
.....     11120
1S.06
Moore.  Arllnir O.
1                      2
        76.11
12.36
MeLeod, W.   E.
2
        64.07
10.41
MeLeod, w. B.
3
        60.06
8.13
''Mill.   Andrew
4                    	
        66.00
10.72
''.nrrell.   Alexander
6
        66.00
111.72
N' Ison, Nels
7
        68.64
9.62
Nelson.   Nels
1                      2
        36 19
6.88
N. Ison. Nels
9
        66.00
10.72
Nelson, Nels
11
        66.00
10.72
Nelson,  NeH
11
        66.00
10.72
Nelson, Nils
12
        66.no
10,71
Nelson, N'Is
11
        60.110
8.12
Nelson, Nels
14
8.12
Ward, Agnes C.
15
1.95
V' aid. Agnes C.
16
9.74
Brymner, il���.  D,
1
17W.pt
        84 64
13.75
i la mu. Alexander
1
6A17K.pt
6.36
Falkner, chas. K.
2
        66 00
10.72
t'Helilon. Wllmn
.1
...   ,       611.00
10.72
I'lnvi r,  Annie   (" i 1
4
        66.00
10.72
ii.nm". Wm. ft lemma
J.
18
        82 611
18.40
Williams, is'wis
1                     3
10.72
Ash, Siimuei (;<���<��.
'i
10.72
KJrii. Louisa
1
        CO. 09
10.72
3
4
6
I
7
8
9
10
11
12
13
14
IS
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
-23
34
25428W1-2
26426E1-2
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
II
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
R.
R.
F.
Dorgon, Maud M. ft Curtis, W. C. 21
Smith,  Ray  B.
Peart. Mary Ann
Kolfske.  Albert A
Kolfske.  Albert  A
Mabhutt. Fred II.
Peacock. William
Peacock. William
Dovle. IVm.  A.
Doyle, Wm. A.
Doyle,  Wm.  A.
Dovle. Wm. A.
Doyle. Wm.  A.
Dovle, Wm.  A.
Doyle, Win.  A.
Doyle, Win.  A.
Doyle, Win.  A.
Doyle. Wm. A.
Clrlfflthm, Wm.
Doyle. Wm. A.
Doyle. Win. A.
I Sprott, Mary
TeeJKKirten,   J.   A.
D'olllns. A.M ft Miller, W.C.
Shields.  Wllila-m
Fleger, J. A.
Doyle. Wm. A.'
Doyle.   Wm.   A.
lloyle,  Wm.
Milne. W. A.
Milne. W.  A.
Doyle, Wm. A.
Dovle.  Wm. A
Doyle. Wm. A.
ciiy of N. Wmln'r. 1-4
W'mln'r ft Port  M'n Se-cur's, Lt.  5
Kirk.  Malcolm  ft  A. 6
flit. E.  1*. ft C. A. 7
Pier-son,  Alexis N. 8
Doyle.   Win.   A. 9
Doyle,   Wm.   A. 10
Doyle, Wm. A. 11
Doyle.   Wm.   A. 12
Ma,i.i ���SlMKh.'v.t l-iml.,      Singh      13
""   ml H'rj.*;h*J   !_,o,l���    Klngh      14
22
23
24
26
26
27
28
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
10
11
12
IS
14
IS
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
25
26
66.10
66.00
66.00
66.00
66 00     .
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00
66.00     .
33.00
33.00
66.00     .
66.60     .
16.00
50.00
1651.96
825.97     .
826.97
40.41
41.50     .
23.94     .
40.74     .
45.00     i
46.00     .
46.10
4S.O0     .
46.60
45.00     .
45.00
46.00
45.00     .
45.00     .
46.00
41.60
46 00
46.00
46.00
46.00
45.06
46.60
46.00
45.00
45.00
46.90
46.00
45.00
66.60
66.50
45.20
46.20
45.20
45.20
46.20
45.20
46.20
46.20
45.20
45.20
45.20
46.20
46.26
45.40
45.46
45.20
45.20
46.29
45.20
46.26
46.20
46.26
45.20
45.20
45.20
45.20
46.20
45.20
45.00
45.00
46.00
45.06
45.01
46.00
45.00
45.01
46 00
46.06
46.00
46.0*
30
Tears
An-
ront nuttl
cents, paym't.
16.243     116.72
per
fror
6 nc.
16*18 8.1-
15*16 N.l-2
17
18
19
20
21
22
23
24
Inc.
I Wright,   W
' Danlop,    Jane
Wright.   William
i lardy.   Etn'-sl
Doyle. Wm. A.
Main.   John
lliirdlik, Carrie
Wmin'rftl'ort  M'n  %c.  1^1.
Winln'rftPorl   .M'n  Sic.  lal.
W'niln'rftPuri M'n Sec. Ul.
City of N.  W'mln'r       25-2!i
Brunette   Saw   Mill   Co.
i.d.. Bp. of Westminster
Col.   inv.  ft   L.  Co.
Arrosirong.   J.   K.
Armstrong.  J.   K.
DeBeck, Clarejioe H.
DeBeck, Clarence 11.
I lynes,  Margaret
Dynes, Margaret
I'admore.  Dred W.
Tom Ling ft Oihtra
Walthar, John
Jackson. John J.
Kullon. John
- nkcrs.  Martha
<'amer-An, J��9<'pll
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Cameron, Joseph
Kennedy, Mary A.
Kennedy,  Jas.  B.
Ashton, John J.
Ashton.  John J.
Johnston.   Edward
lohnston,  Edward
Welsh. Chas. A.
Munday. J. A.
faox Tres. Church
nox  Pres.  Church
Idling, Jennie
Munday,  James A.
George, James K.
Morris.  I-rf-vl
Warnock. Barbara Ann
Warwick. Jas, Dolloff
Oeorge, J   K.ftWrlgbtman, 1
Malcolm. W   J.
Malcolm.  W   J.
Cam-roll.   W.   A.
MeOIll, Qulnton
3   S.pt.
3  N.pt
.     4   S.pt.
23.4N.pt.
24
1
���I
1 5
i
3
3
1
part of6
2
3
4
5
1
S.III.
S.pt.
N.pt
<
8   ft   9
3
4
S
.     6
7
i
.     1
2
3
4
part of 12
isirt of N
28
27
26
1
2
.     3
pari of 14
Total  .. 16316.94
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
10.72
5.36
6.36
10.72
lfl.72
2.60
8.12
268.33
134.IC
134.16
6.56
6.74
3.89
6.62
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.81
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.81
7.31
7.31
7.47
7.47
7.47
7.47
7.47
7.47
7.81
7.11
7.81
7.31
7.31
7.81
7.31
7.81
1.18
9.16
7.34
7.34
7.84
7.84
7.84
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.14
7.34
7.37
7.37
7.84
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.34
7.31
7.31
7.81
7.81
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.31
7.47
7.47
46.01     ...
7.47
46.66     . . .
7.47
46.0*     . . .
7.47
7.31
45.01     ...
JrH
1J..-H     ..
45.dO
7.11
45.06
7.31
46.06
7.31
45.00     . .
7.31
45.06
7.11
45.01
....         7.31
45.06     . .
7H
180.81     ..
....       21.11
46.26
7.34
46.26
7.S4
45.26
7.S4
>     45.36
7 34
45.26
7.14
45.16
7.34
46 26
7.14
45.26      . . .
7.J4
I'll      ...
��.��<
tt, At        . . .
7.17
66.56     ...
6.18
66.66     . . .
111
46.26
7.34
46.26
7.84
46.26
7.14
46 26
7.34
45.26
7.84
45.26
7.34
45 20
7.34
45.26     ....
7.84
180. .86     ....
29.37
229.06
3T.26
105.06     ....
17.65
66.76     	
1.86
Persevering were these workers.
They labored early and late and
denied themselves paltry pleasures,
glad to stand the gatf tor a while in
rising to their possibilities. They
talked with successful farmers and
studied crops and conditions and profited by both. The new life on thn
farm was strange, but they never lost
heart, handicapped as they were by
lack of experience and capital. They
are of the type tbat dares and does.
They won.
The Hill farm, four homesteads together, is a mile square tn area. Several hundred acres are under cultivation, and 200 acres will go into crop
this spring. There Is a big fenced pasture, bordering on a lake, which provides a holding for dairy and beef
cattle, horses, pigs, and poultry, principally chickens. The farm house,
modern in every respect, compares
favorably with any residence in the
city. The Hills have substantial bank
accounts, and their credit la gilt-edge
from Edmonton to Winnipeg and beyond.
"Call It anything you please," said
the elder Hill. "Some may term It
luck, but my boys and I know it was
hard work Intelligently directed. We
v/hre the greenest of 'tenderfeet' when
we started work on this farm, but we
were willing to learn and we profited
by tbe experience of the most successful farmers in Central Alberta���
avoiding their mistakes.
"There Is nothing secret about our
methods nor Is our plan copyrighted.
We first made a thorough study ol
climatic conditions, soil and seed, going at lt ln a common sense way. We
tended our crops carefully and gradually added live stock, realizing from
the beginning that mined farming
would pay larger and more certain returns than straight grain growing.
We have demonstrated that fact to
nur satisfaction, and the result Is that
many of the fanners In the district
are following our example.
"Of course, we do not clatm all the
credit for   producing   the   champion
bushel of oats two years In succession.
Our oats were grown under the most
favorable conditions, and in this the
soil and climate were Important factors.    We are preparing to enter tho
coming   competition of   the   national
I corn exposition and other exhibitions
in  this country and abroad for   the
nurpose ot showing what  Is possible
in  this land of unlimited  opportunities, coupled with intelligent work and
close application.
"I might add that we are not In the
Reed business, nor are we fancy
farmers. We have nothing to sell except the products of our land and for
these there is always a readv cash
market in our district. For the surplus grain and live stock we are sure
ot buyers in Edmonton and other
centreB."
I IsCffllMiD io m
NMlONtt rcuc >
��24����.ST
Notice Is hereby Riven thut thfl Corporation nf the City of New W��rtmln��Ur ln-
temlH to ihihh il l^ocal Improvement AwM-Ksmrnt Hy-law aiwfWfMmjf the property In the
nclHiflili* ul'ovi' msntlontd the fmmn of money annually for thirty years Bt>t opposite
CAOh lot, anil a Court of Hevlnlun for the trial of complaints and iippoald ofainnt thf
nMEMITmnt no propotu-il to be maile wIIUh' h*ltl on Tue*nJay. the 2Bth day of April. 1913.
Commencing at 10 O'olock In the forenoon at the Council Chamber In the City HfrU,
New WeMmlnMer, IlrlllNh Columbia, ami any notice of appeal fro*i vuch Intended %��-
���WDIfflt muat tx- Mrved upon thu Citrk of the Municipal Council at leoat eight 4ayn
prior U nuch Court of 11 vlnlon.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
Dated thin 1st day of April, 1913. (93I)
���^ff?
CHAMPION GROWERS
Of OATS IN AMERICA
Remarkable   Succesa   cf   Londoners
Who Came Out Eight Years Ago
and Made Good.
hiblled by individual farmers or experiment farms at these expositions.
The Hill entry won this year in the
face of the keenest'competition, hundreds of ethiblts being sent by experienced farmers- from all partB of
Canada and tho United States. The
oats were grown on land which was
wild prnlrle less than four years ago.
|C. C, Porter, chief clerk of the exposition association, has advised the
winners that the samples become tho
jtMv-nortv of the organization by virtue
of winning tho premier honorB.
When Mr. Hill nnd his three sons,
who probably never buw a wider acre-
iiRii    than    tho    hills  nf  Hampstead
Tower Where Robert the Bruce Held
Flret Parliament Is In  Danger of
Being   Raxed.
London, April6.���It is to be hoped
that the ancient tower in Ayr known
as the "Fort Castle." all that remains
of the venerable church of St. John
the Baptist, may become the property
of the corporation of Ayr.
The tower at the present moment Is
In the market, and unless sufficient
funds are forthcoming there is every
probability that it will fall into the
bands of the speculative builder, be
razed to the ground, and modern tenements erected upon the Bite. This is
a matter much beyond the merely lo-
���'.'!��, wlta Ayr.
cal assoc.��� -    "���"*���'
On that count its interests are comparatively circumscribed. Burns has
conferred his Imprimatur gt fame on
the "auld toon." But long before the
days of tbe poet, and centuries before
the town, as lt Is today exists, the tower or steeple of St. John's Kirk reared
its head In the "sandy valley" by the
River Ayr.
There la reason to believe that Wallace may have gazed upon Its solldly-
bullt structure; there ls documentary
evidence that Robert the Bruce held
his first parliament after the great
fight at Bannockburn ln the Kirk ot St
John at Ayr.
This gathering took place on Sunday, April 25, 1315. Bruce had only
one child, the Princess Marjory, and
the Scottish parliament met to arrange for the succeBBion to the crown.
It was resolved that, should Bruce
tile without heir male, the succession
would devolve upon his brother Edward���who died In Ireland In 1318���
and falling him upon the Princess Marjory.
Cromwell   Wss  There.
Thla decision was come to within
the fane of the collstered building that
Etood beneath the Bhudow of the tow-
r whose preservation Is sought. Need
one enlarge upon the splendors of the
association mentioned. Everything
that follows pales Into insignificance.
lt Is believed that Cromwell spent
Bonie time around the old tower, but
what really matters Is that Robert the
Bruce paseed through that hoary pile
to meet in the adjoining church the
first parliament of the Scots' free and
Independent ancestors. A memory
such as this surely requires no words
to recommend It to a patriot.
The trifling Bum of ��2600 Is required within the next six weeks to
secure the preservation of this hi��-
torlc relic. A moment's refltctton
upon its intimate association with
Bruce nnd the heritage of freedom he
bequeathed wlll surely save tho situation. It will be nhiiiiiiliatlon and a disgrace If Scotland permltB this national
relio to be destroyed.
Tom Maxwell, the bcoUIbIi artict, ta
one,of Ihe ablest of the Scottish
schools of etchers. N|t only In his
work appreciated In Great Britain, bnt
Lloydminster, Snsk., April \.   vMty-
brcd nml untrained ns to things anri.
cultural were J. 0. Hill nnd his throe Heath or the pnrka of London, came ll |B nl80 '"uch Bought after by Ainerl-
bovs when Ihcv settled on hiiincHii-iul * to Edmonton, they had llttlo more <>&U connoisseurs. Mr. Maxwell is a
nt' l.loydminstcr. Sask.. eight yearn capital than was required for home- C.lasgow man and his studies of ths
ago Today Ihey are the recognised si end entry fees. Thoy tiled on four Btroetcapes of that city and of Eilln-
Ohamplon oat Rrnwers cf Ihe North homoBteads, each of 100 acres, in tho n'lrRh ���'���*s'e received tho oconiums or
American continent, having wnn HoydtulitBter district, Which st raddle*.the bt'st J'"'Kpb of the art.
twice  in  succession, the Bllver chal- the boundary   of   Alberta   a^d Sua-'
lenee cup. valued at $11100, at Hip fifth katcliownn, where the Barr colony Mr. and Mra. William Crosle, Klrk-
natlonal corn exposition, Columbia, from England established Itself a few wall, celebrated the 60th anniversary
S. C. The plnte, officially known ns years earlier. Thoy went to work of their marriage. Though they hav-a
the Colorado oat trophy, Is em- with a will, ripping tho rich brown attained the advanced ages of 82 and
blematlc of the grand championship sod with breaking plows and put ln a 79 years, they are still wonderfully
prize for the beBt bushol of oats   ex- crop which yielded fair returnB, hale.
*
�� PACHJ aaoHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, APRIL 7, 191S.
OurPhoneisNo.
2
And it ia in
awfully good
working   order.
SPECIALS
AT LAST!
Wo have heen trying to make
a good buy in apples, something
good, and yet low priced. We
have them uow. Ganos, Blk.
Twigs, MiBBOiiri PlDpinB, etc.,
and the price Ib $1.50.
You are getting something
awfully good.
Strawberries ��� lively, fresh
fruit and thoy are cheap consld- MrB  A
ering the time of the year, per *���
box, 25c
New Potatoes���First of tho
season'B crop. Try some for
dinner, 2 lbs. 25c.
New Asparagus. In one pound
bundles, 2 for 35c.
Very choice article.
"Our Special" Tea, the tea
with a special flavor, per lb. 50c.
"Our Special" Coffee. Its flavor lingers; fresh ground, per
'lb. 40c.
Ayrshire Bacon, quality and
flavor, lb. 25c.
DELICATESSEN
Wiltshire Bacon, right from
old Bristol, England, lb. 40c.
Tomato Sausage, excellent,
lb. 25c.
New  Headcheese,  bowl,  15c.
New Stilton Cheese, lb. 50c.
New Roquefort Cheese, lb. 50c.
New Soft Edom Cheese lb. 35c.
New Dutch Gouda Cheese,
lb.  40e.
New Oregon Cream Cheese,
per Ib. 40c.
THE
Public Supply Stores
U L. ADAMS       S. K. BMGG9
PHONE t
Mrs. L. Thornber will receive fur
the last time thia Beason tomorrow afternoon, April 8.
P. R. l'carso, piano tuning: order
at Todd's or Major's music house.
(979)
The auditor"general for British Columbia, Mr. William Allison, spent the
week-end with his family In this city.
Don't forget the Bean Supper at the
Queens Avenue Methodist church on
Saturday evening from 5.30 to B p. 10.
(1012)
H. Ferguson, corner of Af-
nes and Elliott streets, will receive on
ThurBday and.on the second Thursday
of the month thereafter.
Juat arrived, a shipment of lacrosse
sticks. Geo. R. Speck, 626 Columbia
.treet. W
The freighter Marlon unloaded 3200
sacks of cement at the C. P. R. wharf
on Saturday for use on C. P. R- construction work. She left later In the
day for Tod Inlet.
A llardman, tha cake man. Gat
good broad. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 281. <968>
Frederick Lucas, arreBted by thc police on information sworn out by hiB
wife on a charge of non-support will
have a hearing before Magistrate Edmonds this morning.
W. Day, electrician, agent for Hoi
Point Irons; fixtures and wiring of
all kinds. Phone 1269, 26 Sixth street
opposf.e Poetofftne. (977)
Several members of the Burnaby
council and the municipal engineer,
Fred L. Macpherson, who left last
Thursday for Portland to inspect thc
paved streets ln that city, will return
today.
Rushton's orchestra will bo in attendance at St. Patrick's hall on Tuesday evening where a dance will be
held. Mr. 9. Davles has been appointed M. C. Admission 75 centB.
Ladles free. (1018)
An executor is one (individual
or company) appointed by you
to take charge of your affairs
after you are gone, and do with
them aB you have Instructed.
Where a Will ia not made appointing  an  executor,  then  the
law appoints an administrator���
one in   whoae appointment you
have no voice, and one who must
dinposo   of  your   estate   ln   the
lihorteBt  lime  possible,  and  divide the proceeds  according to
law, which very likely is not as
you would have wished.
ThiB ahows the importance of
making a Will now while all
your facultiea are clear, and
while you can give your best
judgment to the matter.
���This company Is organised
and |s authorized by special act
of the legislature to act as executor.
Jt gives its whole time to that
particular work. It necessarily
haB knowledge anil experience
not possible to an Individual,
Call in and si " inine of our
Directors or Officers who will
be glad to discuss yuur problems with you in siriit confidence, and without any cost to
you.
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000.00
The Vancouver-Prince Rupert Meat
I Company are drilling a well opposite
1 their packing plant ln Sapperton. It is
I expected that a drill of 600 feet will
I have to be made to touch water of the
I desired quality. Tho company will
I install their own pumping and dlstrib-
[uting system.
On Chong Co., merchant tailors.
New arrival of aprlng goods. l*dlee
and gentlemen's BuitB ut reasonable
prices. 413 Columbia street; Burr
Block and 24 Mcluuia Btreet.       (9S9)
Mr. R. A. Stoney, official organizer
of the International Typographical
union for British Columbia will make
a tour of the various locals on Vancouver island during the next two
weeks. He will leave today for Nanalmo nnd from there will cover the
entire Island right up to Port Albernl.
All business not being completed,
the meeting of the Y W, C. A. committee of the Local Council of Women
was adjourned to thia evening in St.
Paul's Reformed EpiBCopal church. Aa
there is Bome very important matters
to come up tonight all ladles of the
city Interested in the Y. W. C. A.
movement are particularly requested
to attend.
A meeting of the standing committee of the general Mny Day committee
III be held this evening in tho board
of trade rooms preparatory to a meeting nf the general committee on Wednesday night at the saino hour and
alBO ln the board of trade rooms. As
at both Iheae meetings plans for the
annual May Day celebration will be
dlBctiBBed, all who are interested are
cordially Invited to attend.
The police drag-net was drawn on
13 Chinese and Japanese gamblers late
Saturday evening, the patrol wagon
having to make three trips to Chinatown in order to accommodate the
would-be Monte CarloiBts. A deposit
of |20 each was required by Chief
Bradahaw from the six Japanese and
$60 from the Chinamen before the con-
traveners of the Criminal Code were
allowed their liberty. Their presence
iB required this morning before Police
Magistrate Edmonds.
An interlocking system which will
control the switches in Sapperton
where the tracka of the B. C. E. R.,
G. N. R. and C. P. R. cross each other
la being Installed by the B.C.E.R. The
system will be operated entirely by
electricity, one man operating the
switches from a tower located on Bru-
nctto street. Semaphores will be
erected on all the lines in the vicinity
and will be of such a nature as to prevent any train passing while a car or
train of one of the other companies la
lu the block.
Except for a casual observance of
the day, the anniversary of Greek Independence day, which was observed
yesterday, was allowed to pass off
quietly by the Greek residents ot this
city. The majority of the local Greeks
went over to Vancouver for the occasion where a much larger colony ia
located but any celebration on a
grand scale even In that city, waa
avoided on account of the recent sb-
aasslnation of King Peter, whose passing Ib mourned by the whole world
over.
A heavy docket la scheduled for the
police court this morning, 20 caaeB
being down on tho list. One Chinaman,
remanded from Saturday will anBwer
to the charge of being a frequenter of
GORDON���CALLUM.
Mr. Charles Elliot    Gordon,    eldest
son of  Mr.  Gordon,  ex.M.  L.  A.   for j
Winnipeg South, and nephew of Mr.
Charles Gordon, of llurnaby, was married  to   M' a   Annie   Mrlilasham  Cnl-
lum,  eldest  daughter of Mr. Donald !
Callum,    BamUt,    recently.    Mr.    und
Mrs. Gordon are spending Ihelr honeymoon In Europe.
IMPROVE ACCOUNTING SYSTEM j
City Treasurer McKay Makes Important Recommendations to Council
" A partial reorganization of the accounting system at present In vogue
In the city treasurers office will be
effected if certain recommendations
made'by Mr. J. J. McKay, city treasurer, are adopted by tho council when
they meet thia afternoon.
The purpose of the recommendations of Mr. McKay Ib to eliminate as
much confusion and waBte of time as
poBBible In the work of his orflce. The
chief suggestion Is that accounts payable for the other departments he classified and allocated by the accounting
staff berore being presented to the
council for confirmation. As It is at
present the accounts are approved by
the council and afterwards forwarded
to the treasurer's department, with the
result that much confusion and delay-
is caused.
If thlB recommendation la adopted
the city clerk will be relieved of considerable labor and additions to the
staff of the treasurer will be necessary.
OBITUARY.
HOLT���The funeral of the late Mr.
S. F. Holt, who died on Wednesday
last, took place on .Saturday. A brief
private Bervice was held at the late
residence followed by another at the
Salvation Army hall, where a large
assemblage of friends of the pioneer
citizen attended to pay their last
respectB.
Thc pall bearers were II. Butter-
field, T. Buttorfield. W. Smither, J.
Smither and R. Smither, all grandsons
of the late Mr. S. F. Holt. Many
beautiful floral tokens and wreaths
were left by the graveside.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
KEAMO���Alfred Keamo, aged 16,
residing at Wm St. AndrewB street,
pasBed away early yesterday morning.
The deceased haa four brothers ln the
clVy. The funeral wlll take place
from tho family residence on Tuesday morning.
WE ARE GOING TO DO IT!!
RAISE THAT
$40,000 IN 30 DAYS
This Week's Mark-Downs Will Be of
Intense Interest To Every Man or Woman
That Has a Dollar to Spend for His
Home or Personal Uses.
WATCH THE PAPERS
Book Accounts Closed Until Further Notice.
Bring The Cash.
SPARKS���Mrs. Sparks. of 411
an opium joint' another case is that! Eighth street, passed away yesterday
aguinHt a man for non-support. One (morning,
drunk and disorderly will also appear.
In addition to those above mentioned
one Hindu and several whites will
preBent themselves on indictments for
drunkenness. Six Japanese aud seven
Chinamen, arrested in a raid on a
Tralnloads of rock are regularly gambling joint on Saturday may also
leaving  Gilley  Btob.   plant     for    the appear.
scene of operations  of  the  Canadiaa      To  B-ji-l.de---. and  Contractors ���This Forfeit! Ball
.Mineral Rubber Company on Kings- )8 wnat you havo bee[) ]ookins for After roaming Columbia street all
way, near Kdmonds. On Saturday s|now ^^[, advantage of it. We are ' day Friday following his appearance
train  composed  of bIx  cars  was  run |c.irrying  j,,  stock  from  1000  l0  2000 1'n police court on a charge of inebria-
yard's of building material.    The fol-1 lion and following the deposit of a V
., i lowing are out-retail   prices   to   con- *P<>t as ball, Mondongo Gilliemorelullu,
along Kingsway between ( entral FMK BUmerB    at    the    bunk(irs;      crushed !a real live, dyed in the wool and skin
md the New Westminster limits. rock, pea gravel   a*d   coarse   gravel.' Lulu  from     Liiliiland.    decided    that
ring Tal and Co., importer of Chin- Ul per yard; coarse concrete sand flight was better than valor Saturday
.-iso and Japanese silk dry goods, gro-iand river sand, 60c per yard. We are ! and failed to make his appearance in
cerlBB provisions, boots and nhoesjalsu prepared to furnish English court that morning when Constable
and general merchandise, Corner Col- cement, hard plaster and lime at a|Ed. Johnston called out his name in
iimbia and Mclnnls Btreets. Phone | moment's notice. Special prices given I the court room and adjoining corn-
114.    ]>abor   by   contract  or   by   day.  to  wholesalers by  arrangement.    We lO'irs.
LEES LIMITED
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
674-678 Columbia Street New Westminster
out to Kdmonds where the rock is unloaded   and   distributed     by     wagons j
(970)
A social evening under the auspices
of ihe W. C. T. D. will be held at the
home of MrB. K. C. Traves, corner of
Koval avenue and Sixth Btreet, Tuesday evening, April Xth, to which all
members are invited to come and bring
a friend. Honorary members are
invited.
Get your lawn mower ground a!
Swanson's. Hegble street. We have
special machinery for doing thia work.
(9881
Tbe officers of tho    new    Burnaby
have the finest bunkers in B, C. and
we invite vour inspection at any time *
B. C. Transport Co., Ltd. (1021)
Ah Sing has never heard that pathetic little ditty "Kvery Little Movement, etc., etc," nor is he acquainted
with J. M. Barrie's production, "My
l.ady Nicotine," but the two delightful
musical hits were blended together ty
Detective Burrows lato Friday night, |
the sleuth getting a perk at AU Sing
and two white men wallowing in the
doldrums in a Chinatown joint, seeking tho seventh li'iivrn rf delight by
Inhaling the noxious fiiims of i-'ii extraction  frnm  tbo  Indian  poppy.  The
Mondongo recited the morning pre
vious how his ancestors had killed ___
large snake and also an African lion I ^^5
receiving his name from Biicli feats.
Slaying snakes and lions, compared
with looking into the eye�� of a magistrate are two different things, however. He promises to be real good
from now on.
Boundary Bay
I .nice Progressive club, formed lastlwhlte men enriched the pilice court
Thursday are as follows: President, I treasury to the extent ol $40, while
Charlea  F.   Sprott;   vice-president,  L.
i'liiutlo-11111; secretary, J. Stuart Jamie-son; treasurer, R. D. Anderson and
directors, Capt. T. lteavllle Thomas,
A. It. Thomas, Councillor FauVel, F.
J. Hart, 11. Ramsay and ('apt. Ayres.
Any male British subject of i\ years
ol aiio or over, who hnfl been six
months in the province of British Columbia nnd one month in this electoral
district can have his name placed on
the voters' liBt.   lt is nol necessary
to own   property.    Old   llBt  was cun-
ci-iied on March 3, 1918.   Remember if
you have not registered since then
you will be disfranchised.
The Canadian Mineral Rubber Com-
pany which has the contract for the
paving of Kingsway, formerly known
as Iho Vancouver-Westminster road,
have recently been awarded a quarter million dollar contract at Nanalmo,
Tho company was Biicccssful agaliiBt
four bidders, tho Warreu Construction
Company, the HnBBiim Paving Company, hedingham and Cooper and the
British Columbia Granitoid Construction Company. The paving will cover
100,000 yards, representing nearly
$1150,000.
"GET THE HABIT"
Ladies' Handbags
To Clear at
$2.00 ^ch
Values to $8.50
THE FAIR
Ah Sing will have his case heard this
morning when an Interpreter will be
on deck.
The question of establishing a public market after the same pattern as
[the one in existence In the Hoyal City
I is seriously agitating tho residents and
public bodies of  Victoria, and  within
I the next few days n committee cotn-
poBed of Aldermen Cuthbert, Porter
anil McCandIeS8 Will visit this city anil i
secure data as to the manner in which
the local Institution Is conducted. Several meetings have already been held
in  Victoria at  which representatives
from nearly i very public body..have
been In attendance and before another
gathering is held the above committee
will visit New Westminster and Seattle, which cities are said to lead In
the matter of distributing farm products acting as It were as a middleman between tho grower and consumer.
Maple    Boaoh    Park,    being a sub-
division of tho    historic    old Whnlon
estate at Point Roberta, Wash., la at
last on thn market In 58x100 feet lots
fronting broad streets and with it- |
���>etiial    beach    privileges.    This    has i
been  the camp  ground  for  scores of j
'ooal people for years.   Th�� lots are
lalllng   faat,   many   people   procuring
���he  locutions  tbey  had ocotvplod    as
tonantB for years.   Prices $330 and upwards, oasv tern:3.   Sole agents,
CURTIS A DORGAN
70} Columbia Street, City.
Call now and inspect our
complete   line   of   Sprinp-
Goods.
J. P. GALVIN
High   Class   Ladies  and   Gentlemen's
Tailor.
TWO STORES.
ni  i ome  street,  New  Weatmlnater
506 Main strent, Vancouver
TIip local telephone operators are
feeling well pleiiBed these days owing
to the  generosity  of  the  B,  C. Tele-
PLAN ENTERTAINMENT OF
GERMAN  MANUFACTURERS
COME    AND   GET
BARGAINS TODAY
Arrangements are being made by
the Progressive Association to enter
tain the parly of German inaniifar
tures who are at present making u
lour of Canada niul who will visit thia
city nbout   July 24,    The    party will ! Phone  98.
spend three days on the mainland, one
Fresh   Rhubarb,  per lb 10c
New Asparagus, per Ib 183
Cilery, 3 for    10:
|Oreen Onions, per bunch   5c
Radishes, per bunch    5c
Also red  and  white Bprlng  ���salmon,
cod and  halibut.
phone Company In providing a piano 0f  which  will  be devoted  to looking
for their use in the Clarkson Btreet over   New   Westminster's   Industrial
building.   Sentimental,   ragtimo  and |an(j commercial advantages,
645 Columbia Street
even religious music is being ground
out to the pleasure of not only the
leiia-ilta of the building but to those
who wo<k or reside In lhe proximity,
A musical evening is being planned to
take place some, evening this week.
The annual mefMng of the New
Westminster branch of tiie.Auxiii-.iry
of the British and Foreign BIWe society, wlll be held in the Queen's Avenue Methodist church Tuesday next,
iiie 8th Inst., at s o'clock. Addressee
will be delivered by Rev. ED, A. I bury
of Chalmers church, Vancouver, Rev,
John Knox Wright, dlatrlct secretary
of the society and Rev. A. S, Lewis
of the Olivet Baptist church, city.
soIob wlll be rendered by Mrs. Godfrey, city, nnd MIsb Houston of Scotland, who has beeu hero on u vlull
Phone 453 ' for Borne time.
According to a tentative arrange
ment ihn German visitors will come
over flour Vancouver lo Ibis city by
auto or on a it. c. B. H. observation
car. It Is expected they will arrive
here about 10 o'clock on the day of
their visit and following a trip of Inspection to lhe Fraaer Mills, the party
will board a river steamer antf be
conducted on a sail down the Fraser
river. Luncheon will be served on
board.
As tlio fishing season will he at Ita
height wbfii the manufacturer! arrive
It la hoped In Im press on them llie
possibilities of tho cunning nnd salmon fishing industry on thn Kraser by
taking them  on  a  io"r of  Inspection
of ihe canneries al Steveston, The
party will return to Vancouver bv way
of the Steveston line of the U. 0, E. R.
AYUNG & SWAIN
Groceries,  Flsh and  Produce.
447 Columbia   St.
H. MOREY
are ready for business
43 Sixth St.
Books, Stationery
Fancy Goods, Crockery,
Glassware.
We welcome all our
old customers to the
new premises and will
be glad to see many
new customers as well.
43 Sixth St.
THE DOMINION BANK
SIS COMUNOB. OSLKR, MP , PRC&IOKNT. W. D   MATTHIW9. VK3K-WU31DIHT.
C. A. BOGERT, General M��na=er.
Capital paid up
no-Mrv-a Fund
Total Auatl -
$��.000,000
$0,0091000
$70. OOa, OCO
Collections A Specialty
The Dominion Bank has exceptional facilities for making
collections���notonlyinCansda- but In ail parts cl the vorld.
Complete list cf Branches and correspondents furnished
on application.
NEW WE8TWIIN3TER BRANCH :   a H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
T5^fe
Home For Sale
"YALE ENGINES!"
run on DISTILLATE
with an efficiency
equal to the best Gasoline Engine���so that
the "YALE" stands
strong for ECONOMY.
Mads   In   New   Westminster.
The Schaake Machine Works
Heaps   Engineering  Co.,   Ltd., New Westminster.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
CARS LEAVE B. C. ELECTRIC TE     RMINAL, COLUMBIA  8T.
No.  1��� Ilere  Is  a  splemllil home for sale cheap.    In a good locality near Queen's Park anil new school.
It has seven  large comfortable rooms with every modern convenience;   full basement;   on  a lnrge lot, 66x132 feet.
Tbls plnce is below value and  the terms  aro such  that almost
anyone can hanille It.
PRICE, $4400, $750  CASH, balance monthly.   If you want to buy
n home let us show you this place.
BUY  YOUR  TICKET  TO  CALIFORNIA HERE.
Agents for Pacific Coast Steamship Ce.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
Established 1891.
We write Fire, Life, Accident, E mployera?   Liability)  Automobile  and
Marine Inaurance.
For Vancouver, via Central Park
- At 5:00 and 5:45 a.m., and every
15 minutes until 9 p.m. l-'rom 9
p.m.' until midnight half hourly service.
Sundays���At (J: 00, 7:00, 7:30,
8:00 and 8: SO a.m., week day service pre-vnlllng thereafter.
For Vancouver via Burnaby���At
5:45, 6:45 and 8:00 a.m. wllb hourly Bervlce thereafter until 10:00
p.m., and late car at 11:30 p.m.
Sundays���!''irnt car at 8:00 a.m.,
with week dny service thereafter.
For Vancouver via Eburne���At
7:00 a.m. and hourly until 11:00
p.m.
Sunday���Flrnt car at %:** a.m.,
regular week day servico thereafter.
(Connection with cars to Steveston and other points on Lulu Island Is made at Eburne.
For Chllllwack and Polnta In
South Fraser Valley���At 9:30 a.m.,
1:20 p.m. and 6:10 p.m.
For Huntingdon and Way Polnta
���At 4:30 pn.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC^RAILWAY COMPANY.

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