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The New Westminster News Apr 19, 1914

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Volume 9, y* ��Der 39
I   70
Price Fiveteirt^
MSI eMVBSAIIVl I0 ^^ ^ ^g.
Mexico Makes New Counter Conditions Which Will Not
Be Accepted���Special Meeting of the Cabinet Called
for This Morning���Congress to Grant President Wilson Full Power to Act���Indications Point to Drastic
Steps Being Taken by United States.
Washington, April 19.���Huerta has refused to accept
President Wilson's demand for a salute to the American
flag. In a refusal late tonight he countered with new conditions. Officials said these would not be accepted and
the program of reprisal would be carried out.
Secretary Tumulty announced just before 11 o'clock |
that President Wilson had instructed him over the long
distance telephone to call a special meeting of the cabinet
for 10:30 tomorrow morning.
Mr. Tumulty announced the president was preparing 	
to deliver a special message to congress tomorrow and j J Z^S^^^tl
4.1. .4  -   l~:-x  : 1.1  l-   L.i-1   _.l  xi..    1---   .*-   ii-    Hesi;lon   wl)1  helir  what  the   prp8ldent
has to advise on the Mexican situation
and probably before the president returns to the White House a resolution
will  have  been  offered  to the house
would bear the construction of a re-
cognition of the Huerta regime.
President to Be Given Full Power.
In the meantime, tentative plans
were being made for legislative procedure which tomorrow may place the
full naval and military establishment
In the hands of the president for active war measures against the de facto
government In Mexico. The scope of
the authority to be conferred upon
the president, and the means to be
placed ln his hands for exerting that
authority will depend upon the president's desires.
When I'resident Wilson returns to
Washington early tomorrow morning
these desires will undoubtedly be submitted to leaders of the house and the
senate before the two legislative
bodies meet at noon. Then the president probably will go to the house to
read  a special  message  to congress.
Unless the Huerta government recedes and accepts the president's
terms tonight, Majority Leader Underwood will undoubtedly offer a joint
resolution In the house when It meets
that a joint session would be held at the earliest possible
hour, probably 3 o'clock.
"The matter is closed," said Mr. Tumulty. Huerta,
he added, had asked for no continuation of the negotiations and refused flatly to accede to what he called the
demand for an "unconditional salute.
Fitting Celebration of    Incorporation
of the City Held  Saturday���
Baseball a Feature.
I'ort Coquitlam city, true id its
reputation of celebrating every note-
worhy event in its history, rejoiced
over the first anniversary of its foundation on Saturday last.
The stores closed for the afternoon
and the citizens focussed ou the agricultural grounds, where, during the
sports, the city band regaled the
crowd  with excellent  music.
The formal celebration began with
the planting of three commemoraPon
trees by Mayor Mackenzie, Mrs. W.
G. II. Campbell, president of the
women's Institute, #and John Smith,
president of the Agricultural society.
But undoubtedly tlle most attractive
feature of the program, and as it
proved, the most entertaining, was
the baseball game between members
of the city councils of New WestmlnBter and Port Coquitlam. Notwithstanding Its being a source of merriment some glimpses of the old form
of famous players like Mayor Oray,
Alderman Dan Welcher and ex-Alderman l'\ Lynch were exhibited and it
may be safely said that the combination of laughter compelling Incident
and skilful play were like the scores,
eqoal. Both teams scored four runs,
and only the apprehension of being
unable to sustain the labor of taking
up the church collection next day
with his customary sprlghtllness im
tielled New Westminster's civic head
to propose a truce wilh honors even.
Kor    Port      Coquitlam      Alderman
Meeting of Fraser River Fishermen Saturday Afternoon
Adopts Resolutions���Expression of Sentiment and Experience Given by Many of the Representatives���Committee Appointed to Prepare Statement for Presentation to the Government.
What Is believed to be the first real, on the gulf, but the fleet had grown
step towards the total elimination of J to  such  proportions  that  white  men
i .���  ..- -   had difficulty In making ends meet.
Reeve Lougheed, Maple Kldge, said
that altho'ugh not a fisherman he was
Japanese from the Kraser river sal
mon fishing, wus taken at a meeting
held in the Conservative club rooms
on Saturday afternoon when, after a
vigorous debate as to actions of the
orientals In invading the upper Kraser
east of the bridge, the following resolutions  were adopted:
The Resolutions.
1. Resolved that this meeting of
representative fishermen from the
Kraser river, east if the Westminster
bridge, is strongly of the opinion that
legislation or other protection should
be afforded to the white and Indian
resident population on both banks of
the river.
2. Resolved that the government's
aid be hereby requested to protect the
white and Indian resident population
from alien fishermen by such regulations as will prevent the Japs from
invading the few drifts in the district
which we represent.
3. Resolved that a committee of
four be empowered to prepare a writ-
tain   Dan  Welcher.
in separate session. The chairman
of the foreign relations committee
wlll offer the resolutions whicli will
Immediately be referred to the respective committees. Hurried sessions of
the committees will report the resolutions     and     before   adjournment  on    ���. w ..
either side of the capltol they will be j with  dignity  and
O'Hanley  shone    with    a    brilliancy l ten statement of our case for presen
hardly eclipsed by that doughty hero   tation  to the government by  Col
of  innumerable  baseball   fights.  Cap*   n. Taylor, M.P
Especially     was
vitally interested in the fishing industry which worked hand In hand with
settlement. He harked back to the
days when farmers could fish In the
summer and make enough to steer
them through the winter, while they
were clearing their land. Get the
Japs away from the industry and settlement along b oth banks of tbe river
would receive a good boost.
A i'ort Kells resident broke into the
discussion advocating a government
cannery, with white fishermen being
allocated to certain drifts. This idea
did not take well, a voice from the
rear com ink through with: "Aw,
you're  too  much  for creameries."
Martin Monk believed the fishing
Industry had reached a critical stage.
It was nothing else than the beginning of the end unless immediate
steps were taken. He thought the
government should restrict the luim-
when    he    strode
Mexico City, April 19.���The Mexican foreign minister,, Senor Portillory Rejas, announced tonight it would   __���__>       ...   	
be impossible to agree to the demand of the United States fi^Stf ^ and lald bef��~ !^^����&��^tt��
that the flag be Unconditionally Saluted, because the Hag       Congressional  leaders    were    busy   done, and to the plaudits of admiring
was not insulted as it was not flying from the launch, and 8^ITSS?S^,i3lSS
before the marines were set free, even before an investi-1 on t.ie president
ration, the officer responsible for the arrest was himself
arrested and held for trial.
Washington, Apni p...- vi c p.en. no
word- had been received bere of
Huerta's   Intention   to   yield   to   Presl
il* ni Wilson's demand, it ��as then
4:24 p.m. iii Mexico City, anei the
dictator t- ri'I had mie* hour snd 86
minutes  In  which  to  reply.
The bin), ship Mississippi, equipped with nn aeroplane corps and
with 6110 marines aboard was ordered
late today to sail at ome* [or Pensacola, Pla., to Tampico
Prairie., the* Dixie and iii
as  to
wrl tin
tli    the
raised a new isfu
states agreeing  In
tiie  Km rla salute.
Must Coirply with Demand.
Mr, Bryan summarized the* Huerta
reply in _ i, legram to the president
ai White Sulphur Springs anil scon
after held a long distance conference
with tiie- president going over the
points Huerta hud raised. While, the
reply was considered favorable In its
genera! purport as to saluting ihe
\mi*ric,'in flag, yet it again parleyed
over details and conditions. As a re
uli of tiie long distance taik, Mr.
Bryan despatched a further message
to Mexico City linking il plain that
President Wilson would lisie n to no
counter-proposals or suggestions, bu;
must have an unequivocal acceptance of the American demand at tho
time stated, 0 o'clock tonight.
While these' exchanges were going
s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^s^p^       by
...    , . ,     ,��� ���. ��� Mexico City the navy department was
Washington,    Apri     19       Change ,     i|3 attentlon on ,urther pre-
O'Shaughnessy reported that he had ;        li0IH for 9nv eventuality which
delivered  the last   message to Secre-
leiry  Bryan to Foreign Minister Rojas ,   ..
ai     4    p.m.    Senor    Rojas    told    th" '
      The measure prob-
ibly   will  follow   to  some  extent  the
war resolution whicli became effective
1 April   2*0,   lNi'K   against  Spain.    That
j resolution after reciting the conditions
patch  was in the nature of a j In   Cuba  and   the  destruction  of  the
1 reply,   although   the  officials  quickly * Battleship   Maine,  recognized  the  In-
! perceived that  it   was not clearly re j dependence of Cuba and called  upon
sponsive  and   definite   as   lei   the     de- j Spain to withdraw its forces from the
Diands made by  this government, but [island.    He is expected to at least ask
ber of licensee- there being too many
J. j issued, and especially to the Jpas.
^^^^^^^_________^���^_^_^m\     At this stage the committee on reso-
. The committee consists of Robert I lutlonB retired, W. G. McQuarrie, presi-
Alderman O'Hanleys sagacity dis- Reld, Whonnock; W. Marsh, Mt. L.eh-1 dent of the board of trade, taking
played   at   third base.   Exhortations I man; G. Brouse and T. P. UUterson. I the chair.
wiles, stratagems, entreaties and together with C. H. S. Wade, acting! Mr. McQuarrie was very emphatic
crmmandB failed to perturb the reso-laB secretary. When this committee I \a _[., opening remarks, telling the
lution of Mr. O'Hanley to reach home \ draws up Ub statement of affairs, al men they appeared to be afraid to get
_.,.._   .,���..    Jt*     -    ���    ���--    ��� ---   copy wui De forwarded to every public( Up and express themselves.   The Japs
body ln the Fraser valley asking en-i were no good to the country, to the
dorsement. city   nor   to  British  Columbia.    Thee
Saturday's  meeting  was  unique  ln  chairman aaked the question:  "What
that the whole of the river from the   would happen if 2000 white men -went
re..l#   r.e   r,nn.���t���    ...   *u��� 1-1 ��� ti.*
Gulf of Georgia to the municipalities
of Surrey and Langley were represent-
! (.'11.I de
United !
return j
for power lo order a blockade of
can ports.
sprctators.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The O'Hanley  saved   the  day    and
tenacity of purpose has received fur-      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ther   Illustration   since   Horatio   held j ed, a crowd of over 200 fishermen fill
ing every cranny in the meeting place,
together with representatives from
the N'ew Westminster board of trade,
Maple Ridge municipality and members of the federal and provincial
houses of parliameut.
The meeting was. not bound by tradition  and   mode  or  procedure,   each
the bridge iu Ancient Home and
Roderick Dhu declined to leave the
rock when engaging Fitz James in his
fimous duel a la "This rock shall fly
from its firm base as soon as I."
>��Of course the alderman had more
sense than these.* old jokers and sailed to the home port when the favoring opportunity presented itself.
There were other picturesque
flashes In the game. Ox-Alderman
Lynoh'a  race   with   Ex-Alderman  Mil
lard   was   worthy  of  an   Homeric  de
The  teams  refreshed   and
tqgi ther  in    the
to Japan  in  order  to  monopolize  an
Indianc in Linn.
Francis Thomas, a full blooded Indian, received applause when he declared that the Indians were in sympathy with the attempt to eliminate
the oriental. "Our white brethren."
stated Thomas, "have given us fair
play. We don't want the Japs because
they will fish night and day and give
man   being   allowed   his   say   on   tin
question,  although  at  times  ,1   wordy j us no show
conflict   between   the   up   and   down       *-���   '-���   Barber,   Olaf Olsen   and   Er.
river fishermen appeared Imminent.     I Sullivan  were tbe other speakers.
After the selection of Robert Reld / It was noticed throughout the ses-
of Whonnock as chairman. Col. J. D. 1 -sion that the down-river fishermen of
Taylor,  M P., was introduced   the fed* / whom  there  were several score pres-
Washtngton, April IB, Al x.3d p.m.
Washington time Secretary Bryan
announced thai he had received no
further word from  Mexico City,
Washington. April 10. At S:55
o'clock (Washington time) a long dispatch from Charge O'Shaughnessy
le.-gaii to come into the state department telegraph Offtce. The llrst portion did not disclose its nature.
Defendant Will Be Re-ircsc.ited at the
Trial cf Mr. Reeves, of Vancouver.
���I* with General
large he would conf
Huerta liter.
At 9:4n o'clock those officials who
lind seen as much of the despatch as
?Mel  been  receive.el  said  that   Its tenor
(I d not siein to lie favorable
been   re'f
Washington, April lie At a lute
hour tonigiit, charge* O'Shaughnessy
reported a conference with Foreign
Minister Rojas at ."> o'clock, Mexico
City time, and expected to return to
the   foreign  office    at   ti   p.m    to    get
Huerta's linnl  answer.    Officials    described th" charge's repori of
o'clock repori as unfavorable,
Washington, April 19. Charge
O'Shaughneisy's repori on the 0
o'clock conference came Jutl before
Secretary Daniels and Mr. Tumulty
started for Secretary Bryan's
ne|  they took  that with them.
Secretary  Bryan  said:
go:  the  message "
^^^^^^       any   eventuality 	
might eccur. At 10::!0 o'clock, shortly
Huerta's dilatory message had
ceived. orderB ������ ere sent to
tin* battleship Mississippi with an
aeroplane corps and 600 marines and
the torp do flotilla at Pensacola, Flu.,
tee get under way at etice. joining Admiral Badger's Heel .is it entered the
Oulf of Mexico mid proceeding with
the flotilla to Tampico. The tor,**do
Until 1 ccusisU of el" destroyers, the
ten . r l'e*xii and the scout cruiser
Birmingham, but  several of
st rovers are ill  reserve, so i
ably  only  14   will  sail.
Secretary  liryan had planned to go
to   church   nt   11   o'clock   but   as   the
cable messages began to come in he
changi il liis plans and  went to the
state    department     There    he    *.\as
.ioincel by Mr. I,ind, the president's personal  representative  In  Mexico, and
tiie two went together to the private
telegraph office of the state' department to consult over a difficult piece
...   .   ,  i of deciphering in the latest message
we  nave   jron) Huerta.    The secretary and Mr.
I Llnd joined Secretary Tumulty at the
the   dels prob
At the coming iriii! of Martin
Powell, accused of complicity in the
Bank e f Montreal robbery, which is
expected to take place at the spring
assize court, new counsel will be
necessary to represent the crown authorities in the case. Both E. P.
Davis, K.C. who has watched the cise-
aince the first arrest, and A. H. McNeill, K.C, who has also been interested in a legal way. are ai presen; 1 [titer on their way or In England where they will argue cases before the privy council.
Mr. Divls' connection as the solicitor for the crown, dati>s from the tirst
arrest of McNamara and Charles
Dean In the spring of 1912 and 'he
fict thai lie will be absent when
Powell's case comes up fer trial may
mean n serious loss to the prosecution.
Powell, the accused, "ill be represented by Mr. Beeves, a Vancouver
barrister, who was successful lust
fall In obtaining an adjournment of
the ease' in order to allow blm time
to got acquainted with all details.
where Mayor Mackenzie and his colleagues entertained the visitors, with
whom it was hoped an annual fixture
could be established and the tradition
banded down to the rising generation
of both cities, that there were giants
in these days.
The sports for the Juveniles were
keenly contested, especially the rating and tug of war.
During the afternoon tea was
served in tiie agricultural hall most
hospitably by the members of the
women's institute, who organized the
whole fete, assisted by Aldermen
Welcher and Qaler representing the
city council.
Previous to planting the memorial
trees Mayor Mackenzie addressed the
large gathering on the grounds and
read telegrams of congratulation Trom
the premier of Uritish Columbia, Sir
Richard McBride. who once represented Dewdney In the provincial par
lianient. and from the Hon. Thomas
Taylor, minister of public works.
Sir Richard wired as follows: "T
take very great interest in my old
constituency of Dewdney and have
watched with great pleasure the magnificent progress bi'ing made in your
section, I am delighted with the pros
perlty that has come to your city and
only wish 1 could have been with tin
to celebrate the first annt-
of its Incorporation. 1 can
ure you of my earnest desire thai
growth of the city shall continue,
"*"" in store
Commercial     hotel   eral  minister for tiie  New  Westmins-1 ent. took the most Intense interest in
ter constituency first explaining that j the proceedings and. while prone to
another engagement at Chilliwack I create trouble at the opening of the
that same evening prevented lilm I session soon fell into line when a pro-
from staying any length  of time. mise was given   by the  up-river men
Government at Work. t,,at SUPPOrt would  be reciprocal.    A
Col. Taylor explained that Chief |���.   meeting of the  down-river fishermen
spector Cunningham of the fisheries 1 ��*'" probably be called within the next
department, was at present In Ottawa  two weeka to se<! "liat actio" can
where it was altogether probable that   taken ,0 Protect tneir interests.
Among those on the platform were
Col. J. D. Taylor, MP.. F. J. MacKenzie. M.L.A., W. G. McQuarrie, J. G.
Robson, Oeorge Small, Oeorge Kennedy, Martin Monk, board of trade:
Reeve l.ougheed, Maple Ridge: Harry
some action would be teiken in regard
eo the Japanese question, the gist of
which action he was unable to state.
The government at the present time
was trying to get a six months' residence clause inserted In the regulations connected with the upriver fishing, which would shut out the Japs for
.1 time at least.
The government was also dealing
with the naturalization question, extending the period required for residence from three to five yeats. hast
year there were 216H licenses issued on the river, H)S1 being to
whites, 11)71 to Japs and 408 to Indians. Of tiie up-river licenses, 97
were issued to whites and Indians, 7
going to Japs.
Attempts   are   now    being
colonize ami ng the Japs.
Wice frcm the rear���Yes
Oibb, New Westminster trades and labor   council.
Langley   Municipality   to   Elect   New
Reeve Early in May.
According to    a    decision    handed
down    in    Vancouver    Ou    Saturday
morning by the honorable Mr. Justice
McrrlBOn,  Monday.  April  27.  is  fixed
as  nomination  day  in   Langley  muiii-
niade   to cipality for the election of a reeve to
I take  tile  place    of    Stanley    Towle.
IS boats! whose election  on  January    17    had
declared    invalid.
Oil lzens
vi rsary
tt 5'? -���:
....    4U    .".    J'.    .'V   .'L    AL    .-I.    .",    JL    ,'t.    .,,
-..-   ejf   -.>���   ���>.*   *,,*  -,.-   -��-   ���).-   -<f -i.-   W  m
They would not comment, but look- j wliite Hous
Cd very gravely. 1 were further gone
and the latest exchanges
..   ,  over In detail.
,.,��� . _  .  ,      _    . Huerta Working for Recognition
Wilson at Sulphur Springe. 1     , ator   ���   b(,c.u��,   k])0wn   thal
Washington'April 18.-ThroughoutUewages showed that Huerta was not
the day the Mexican crisis occupied 1 ,.a|si���K c,)j(TtiPn to thp &alnt(1 itselfi
the   absorbing   attention   or  officials, j )nl, to ���ip (|,,,,(i|s ���rr,r **mmm
<l���spelling the usual calm of a beautl- \ lute w()���1(, h(, PetUmed
ful    mid-spring    Sunday.      President | ,](tinn    WIIS    that
Wilson   arrived    al    White    Sulphur j Bgree  |n   writing
W.  Va.. early    in    the    ���������''V 1'fired instead of reiving
rrom Washington,  anceg glvrll  by  Admiral
and  there joined  Mrs. Wilson. j return salute
Bryan  remained up prac* 1 officials as a
awaiting Bome | Huerta's part to obtain an assurance
after a night's ride
in Uie
liiully all of last night
definite word from Mexico City,
was at the state department
after midnight and on going
continued telephoning to those
cipher room at the state department
until 4 o'clock this morning, shortly
after 9 o'clock Mr. Bryan had re
ceived two messages from
C tv.      Beitll      we're      from
O'Shaughnessy.  The first
formal, stating that  the message
President Wilson giving Huerta
-'  o'clock tonight to  yii Id,  had
which tiie sa
The main con
United States;
the  salute  be!
on the assur- j
 ^^^Muyo for a
This was construed by .
wily and adroit move on'
direct from the American government
Which WOUld be capable of being eon-!
Btrued by him as a recognition of the
de facto Mexican government. There
was no dif position on the part of the
president to give any assurances or;
prolong the discussion as to details.
srmlned after consulting *.
Portillo  y
Mexico I 'Diev were (let
Charge j With President Wilson to hold to the
was merely   one  concrete  question     of     Huerta's
f   yielding to the American  demand  as
until I it has been submitted.    The reply to
been ] lltierta   made   clear   to
Roias    "yes" or  "no"   to  the      ^^^^^^
and I mand was all that  remained  for him
him   that   a
American   de-
communlcated   to
the  minister of  foreign   affairs,      	
thett n reply would  follow.    'The sec-; and that nothim
that  was to be done
Today Is tlle time set for the
closing of the ballet  boxes    in
connection      with      the     May
Queen voting, the girls attending school, between  the ages
Of 10 and 18, being ellgable to
cast  their ballots for their respective favorites.    During the
past week   many   votes   have
b'*e*ii   deposited   In   the>  special
boxes located    ai     the    newspaper offices, but the fact that
la^t week was 11 school holiday
had  probably   prevented  many
from    exercising    their   franchise,    The  teachers    In    the
various  schools  have been  requested to co-operate with the
May   Day   celebration  commit*
te'e   to   see that every girl be
notified  Of  the closing  of  the
ballot   boxes  at  6  o'clock  this
evening.    To avoid  misunderstanding,    each    ballot    paper
must be marked with the name
of the candidate,    the    actual
sisrnatiire of the voter and also
the    name     of     the     hitter's
.ind that the future has rnor*
for  it  than even  the p:ust."
Mr. Taylor's message wai
In  similar  vein.    He said:
of the strong position of your city as
an   industrial  centre  as
"In  view
well  as  the
(Continued on Page Four.)
Tlle annual meeting of St. Mary's
vestry was held in the church hall at
Sapperton. on Wednesday evening,
Rev. Frank Plaskett. M.A.. vicar, presiding. Reports trom the various
organised societies and committees of
the congregation were submitted and
approved as eminently satisfactory.
The financial report showed that a
sum cf $115.". had been received from
all sources and that there was a
substantial balance to the credit 01
the church.
The women's auxiliary report was.
especially gratifying.
I lt was resolved to commemorate
��� the services and perpetuate the
memory or the late Ralph Churton by
placing a stained glass window in the
Tlle following officers were elect* d
People's warden. W. Mercer; vicar's
warden, R. Gillespie; delegates.
Messrs. Merc��r, G****��*R**,Ue and Hay-
man; church committee, Messrs.
Thomas, Foster. Bateman, Miller.
Aahtown and Brlggs; sidUnien.
' Messrs. Warren and H.  Miller.
th'e- now. two men  to a boat. I previously      been
Col.   Taylor  ended   by   stilting   that' Polling Will take place on May
tlfe white  men on the  river deserved      At the January  election  Mr.
eve-;, consideration and that he would waa elected over .1. Wart by
support In every possible manner theljotlty of seven  votes,
efforts of the white ami Indian fish-'    At the court hearing in Vancouver
ermi'ii to protect themselves, 1 on  Saturday   it   waa   nn ntloned   thut
Fran! J. MacKenzie. provincial Mr. Synn s. solicitor for the munlcl-
member tor I)e*lta riding, stated that j pnlity. had served papers on Adam
the residence clause above the bridge i Johnston, of New Westminster, soli-
only applied to sockeye salmon fish-]cltor tor Mr. Towle'. but bis lordship
ing. Ile recommended that the regu- ruled that this was unnecessary
lation be made for all salmon. The! that Mr. Johnston's costs must
governmi nt, according to Mr. MaeKen-1 paid.
zle, was squeezing out the Japs from | "Towle may have wipe d his hands
the Skeena river, giving preference to I clean of local politics by now. You
white men only. can not go dragging around  after    a
How Japs Have Spread. | man  and  run biin up a bill, just be-
Wllliam Meersh, an Old timer on the ! cause be was once a candidate. That
rive>r, hailiti); from Mt. Lehman, men- would be another burden on the life
tioiitd the coming of the Japs sev-1 of a politician," remarked Mr. Justice
eral years ago, a few boats operating j Morrison.
Now that school has s'arted again that school children's garden competition, which originated with Miss strong, municipal
school Inspector, and in which the editor of Tlle News is assisting,
can  be taken  up onei* more.
During the time the population of the class rooms has been
enjoying Itself In the Kaster holidays, the editor of this paper has
been getting things Into shape and on Wednesday the rules of the
competition and the prizes will be announced.
The essays which were sent in from the different schools on
the subject of gardening show a wealth of knowledge on the part
of the writers which was a surprize itidei d. Many hints have been
gathered from them for the handling of the gardening competition
and   In   several   directions  the  have proved to be    of    considerable
The essays will be out of the bands of the judge some time
this week and when they are there will be a bright Ave dollar gold
piece waiting at this office for tho winner.
>�� ��=
MONDAY, APRIL 20,  1914.
An lndepcne!.*nt morning paper de voted te) the Internets pf New Westminster anel
the Fraser Valley. I"ul>lished every morning esoept Bund*-* by the Natlomil Prim leg
anel Publishing Company. Limited, at f>3 McKenzie Sir.*e*t. New WestmlnBter, Hrltish
Columbia. ROBB SUTIIKKl.ANl*. Managing Director.
All oommunloatlons should be Bdllressnl I" The New Westminster News, anil not
to tndlvieluiil members of the Bt'iff. Cheques, drafts, and mousy orders should be iit.-eeli*
payable to The National Printing anel Publishing Cotupi
Telephones���Uusiness office and Manager, ana ;
SUHSCH1PTION TIATK!***��� By carrier, 14 per year, fl  for three months, 40c per
month. Hy mull. J:t per year, i'.,e per meentle.
ADVERTISING   HATE.S e.|e  a|.|elication.
ny. Limited.
Editorial Booms (all depart-
three grx it transcontinental lystsmi
paiallil e ach other, iust.'-.iii ef branch-
j ing ou;  Independently Into rest new
' territory  that  requires  railroad  tap
| ping to oeime to lull development.
Canadian Pacific Blocked.
"Seili worse, the Canadian    Pacific
which   ought   to  reduce  iis   rates   be*
cause of its charter obligations to the
public,  is actually  restrained  by  the
ether  Companies,  the    junior    roeids
who say  Ihat as new roadl  they can-
Hot mi- t a cut in rati*.    And yet they
received tin. public money and publii*
endorsement expressly fcr tl'.e reason
that they would conipi l lowi r rn ei.
"And we have a public owned sys
tem known us the Intercolonial Can
i ada has thus three cross-tlie-continent
I roads and a railway commission, yet
i high rates are maintained and un
Inecessary duplication of construction
i and service, despite the fact that Can
ada has given land, money and bonds.
I In the assurance that the public
| would be served cheaply and effectively.
"And after all this outlay, Canada
has no completed system owned by
the state. She has spent her money,
but she hasn't the goods nor the
efficient service that forethought
mlgiht have secured. Now she must
find a way out of the' muddle if the
owners of Ihe roads and the securi
ties Issued are to get dividends or Interest and the public is to secure a
reasonably priced service. After all
tiie building, all the money spent, we*
are now faced with the problem ot
how to get efficiency, how to main
he national credit and how te
he value of ot^r money from rail
'    from
The News got a new point of view and likewise a jolt
a few days ago when, in conversation with a Canadian recently returned to Canada from a period of residence in
North Dakota, it was told flatly and without sympathy
that we in British Columbia have been raising a terrible
hulabaloo about nothing in our talk of "hard times," "financial stringency," etc. To be quite candid, The News
was informed, without any rhetorical frills or furbelows,
that we in B. C. don't know what hard times are.
Then the returned Canadian went on to elucidate.
He remarked that he had stood outside the theatres and
had seen hundreds pouring on to the street after a show;
he had visited the railway station and was treated to thej ^
spectacle of many traveller^ going and coming; he had way rewlati'on"legislation'and
dropped into the interurban tram depot and there the carsi'"" "���".*��* ���"����^m-
were arriving and departing to and from all points with
seats crowded; the Friday morning market had claimed a
share of his attention and he couldn't get close enough to
a dairyman's stall to learn the price of butter; he had picked up a paper and had learned that a new mill was starting in one location, that others were reopening, that pres-1 uiaVwiu'be "the outcome of the rail
ent plants were being enlarged and that some that had | [0^flJatd^tlon in ,he Unlted Slates ai
been destroyed by fire were beginning afresh in other
"Hard times!" said the man from Dakota. "You make
me sick."
Then he went on to remark that if Dakota were enjoying what we here are pleased to call "hard times"
there'd be gladness in every heart in that state. Crop
failures in succession in a country where everything de-
Government Ownership the Answer.
'���Personally, I believe the answer t
the problem is government ownership
I am inclined to believe that tin
government will, iu time, insist upon
acquiring our roads at th-eir physical
valuation, while agreeing to take care
of the holders of securities.    1 believ*.
Now, you will be surprised when 1
venture the assertion that within B
year or two several of your biggest
lines will be going to the government
of the United States, hat in hand
asking the government to buy them
out. 1 look for the Pennsylvania
railroad, for the New York Central,
for the New Haven and lor other
lines to make propositions to sell.
__________________    Also, I am quite sure that  your gov
pends upon the crops had put that part of the continent i ^taSJT pr^la?Z
oack ten years. With their fields blighted, the farmers i roads win agree to accept a price
had no money and because the farmers were broke, thel ha8ed ��.n *?!:y8ica! v,allialkm . Wh:" ,is
i..,���*    ���,  . ���     -i ii   a .      nn        i     ���*���*��� w***wf   *'**""; the main thing that   your    interstate
business men were in a similar plight. They had no great commerce commission and your gov
lumbering industries, no fisheries, no extensive mining op- ���"����* railroad experts have been
r>*.��4*�����,,   -.���     _-i 1.   -ui-        ,     i    i ,. , a   .r    doing?   Gottin" data as regards   Ulc
erations, no railway building to help relieve the strain, physical valuation or your roads, to
Of course, there had been world-wide strinuencv but in' me> that l00ks like y0llr sovemment
-    - 9    . " -ills getting ready to bargain.
Believe Agreement Possible.
"I doubt if the roads will accept a
price based on physical valuation,
ev. n If the government agrees to protect the security holders, but I have
no doubt that some form * "
can be    arranged
the opinion of the returned Canadian, B. C. had come off I
mighty lucky, and if there were any being pinched here it i
was not so much on account of business conditions, but because they had loaded themselves on the outside with real
estate speculations. ub
"You may think vou have hard times here in British I a^teTstates and" the railroads which
Columbia," concluded the man from Dakota, "but they^'.^^^f^t g0Vernment
look so good to me that I'm going to settle right down here
and enjoy them."
of   arbitra-
between the
It's pretty nearly a sure sign of better times when
the city talks of resuming paving operations in the residential districts.
Ex-Governor Sulzer of New York state is after the
job again. He's about as hard to knock out as Harlem
Tommy Murphy.
Amundsen is a little downhearted at not being able
to raise two hundred thousand bones for his polar trip.
Cheer up Cap., 'tis said there's one born every minute.
Talk about stealing the other fellow's thunder! What
about those Mexicans who tried to get away with a U. S.
machine gun at Douglas, Ariz., the other morning?
A man who wants twenty thousand dollars damages
for injuries received on a train will allow doctors to stick
pins in his arm to prove that it's paralyzed. That's an
easy way to earn twenty thousand.
ownership is coming '.' Because every
indication or railroad politics indicates it. Because the trend in these
days is for government ownership and
operation of such utilities, and because financial and labor crises of
various sorts will have to b" handled
directly by our governments on this
side of the Atlantic, a.s they are
handled in some of tin* great nations
on the other side."
University  of California   Desires   Employment for Agricultural Gradu-
ates on Farms.
A vegetarian writer says that on a vegetarian diet a
criminal loses his criminal tendencies. It sounds reasonable ; a jackal probably would starve to death on mashed
Terpsichorean faddists in Paris are trying to evolve
a dance typical of all the world. The way everybody's
running after everybody else these days the "Toady
Toddle" should prove popular.
British Columbia is getting a lot of desirable free advertising in the Panama canal tolls arguments. Everybody seems to agree that this province is going to have i
big mouthful of extra trade to digest.
Editor MacLean, of Toronto, Believes
Government  Ownership   Will
Soon  Be   Here.
New York, April 19,���William Kind
lay MacLean, editor and proprietor of
the Toronto World, and a leading
Conservative member of tho Dominion parliament, in which he has sat
for 22 years, believes the railroads of
the United Slate:. :uid of Canada will
bo owned and operated by lhe government within a comparative iy tew
Mr. MacLean sees no cither outcome or the constant strife over rates,
of the conditions which produce crip
pling strike k and of the demands of
the people of this country and Can-
tula  fur Improved service.    In  a talk
wilh a reporter, the editor sharply
criticized the railroad situation in his
own country, and explain d why gov-
ernment ownership must come*
Canada Has Railroad Situation.
"Canada haa a railroad situat on,"
lie sa:d. "which is the outcome of a
lack of policy. We have the ('anadian Pac.file, a wonderful success in
many respects, which Is still growing; the Grand Trunk Pacific, the list
mentioned being uncompleted, it has
cost the Dominion many millions of
dollars, but as a matter of fact it is
owned by the stockholders of the
old Drank Trunk. Then, too, there
is the Canadian Northern, financ d by
the public or by public guarantees.
"The latter two roads should be
finished this year If parliament puts
up more funds. Grant thai they are
completed rapidly, the* situation If
t'nis: A lot of unnecessary duplication as to construction has occurred
whicli forethought  would have avoid
, ed.    But worse thnn  that, there is to
l be an uncalled for duplication of s r
vice and maintenance, and this entails a continuous strain of the pub-
', lie's   support   or   the   railroads.     Our
Berk li y. Cal., April 19 A di I nee
of cfillerie men and a pita For et.ite
aid tor university graduati - a agrfc
culture is made by 1) an Tliomal
Forsyth Hunt, of the a - ral <ie-
partment ol the Unlvi rsli ol Call
fornia, in an open letter. So ne ol the
pithy  points of the letter . fol
College men are not a race ihem
elvi s; they conic out ol eon In me a
I'ney  have:  not In c une I  les,
As a g< m ral rule tbe * an
who t ikes a course in ai iltur^
cannot ri f urn to liis fat) ei fai in, because the father is thi n
The farm usually i*. .��� . ne im ly
ent riie:... Unless tin* parem are
ready to withdraw, the - n mu.-i push
OUt   from   the   rest.
A common request for ;, manager
Of a ranch is for a men r.e d n an of
somi years or practical expi r encei
Oidinarlly a college graduate does
not marry until be has oieid.   good.
Ijeati Hunt urges rancher of the
state to co-operate* to give employment to college graduates, He promises that It wiil lie* mutually profl able
-ror the farmer because he Is secur
ing a man with a real knowledge of
agriculture; fcr the graduate because
i" Is usually wlthoul capital ami unable to buy  land.
"Some way ineiy be worki d out In
the future to take care of thli problem," ho says. "But now we musl
���ict. as an employment bureau, with
the Idea of making tin* job and the
man  fit.''
..;���   '*���<}., -
,* T.-NOS
Errors ot Diet
can be qui'kly unit teaMy
Corrre*te*ei   br   thp   prompt
Hon. Charles is. Devlin Has Been nn
Active Politician.
The Hon. Charles ftamsay Devlin,
Minister of Mines, Game and Fisheries in the Quebec Government, reports as lo whose recent sickness
caused anxiety to his friends, has bad
perhaps a more varied parliamentary
career than any other man at present
living in Canada, says Chesterfield in
The Family Herald, lie ha" been a
member of both Dominion and United Kingdom Parliaments as well as
ol the* Quebec Legislature, in which
he still holds a seat. No one needs
to In* told that Hon. Mr. IsVivUn Is of
Irish descent or that he is a native of
Aylmer, Que., a pretty place, and
oneo a very important commercial
and transportation centre, on the
Ottawa river a few miles above the
city of Ottawa. He was born In 185S,
receiving his education at Montreal
College and Laval University. For
some years after leaving college he
was engaged in mercantile and Journalistic work, during which time be
made his maiden speeches. As a boy
lie manifested somewhat of a preeos-
ity in the direction of oratory aud
elocution, and an old member of Parliament some time ago related to the
writer that when "Charlie" Devlin
was a stripling it used lo be a practice wben Parliament was in session
for a parly of members to drive each
Sunday afternoon to Aylmer to visit
the Devlin family; a feature of tbelr
hospitable entertainment each visit
being the recitation of some classical
oration or the delivery ef an original
speech by the youth who Is now a
member of the Quebec Cabinet. Not
only did the embryo statesman have
ambition as an orator, but be had
ability. Some men's maiden speeches
are hardly manly, but Mr. Devlin s
were from tbe very llrst of a vigorous
character. Moreover, he spoke English and French with equal eloquence
and fluency. His attainments soon
won recognition, and he was elected
to the House of Commons for Ottawa
County in 1891, being the first Liberal and last member ever returned
for the old County of Ottawa, now-
divided into Wright and Labelle. In
I89ti he was elected for Wright, one
cf the two new constituencies formed
from the old one. He resigned the
seat to accept the appointment of
Canadian Commissioner for Ireland,
holding the appointment until 1903,
anl making frequent speeches setting
forth the advantages of Canada as a
land for settlement.
These speeches established his reputation as a speaker in a country
which is famous as a producer of
orators, and his services were enlisted, readily enough we might easily
believe, on behalf of the Irish Nation
alist cause. In 190*.l he wus with the
universal approval of the Irish party
leaders, tendered the nomination for
Galway City, accepted it, ran and was
elected by acclamation, a similar result occurring at t j general election
three years later. While a member
at Westminster, Mr. Devlin made several notable speeches and rendered
good service to bis party as Secretary
of the United Irish League. In November, 190?, Mr. Devlin resigned Lib
seat for Galway, returned to Canada,
aud was at a bye-elestlon on Dec. 20,
the same year, elected to the Canadian House of Commons for the County of Nicolet. The following year he
resigned his seat in the House of
Commons, having agreed to accept a
portfolio in the Godin Government at
Quebac as representative of the Irish
people of the province. He was ai
once sworn in as Minister of Colonization, Mines and Fisheries, aud was
elected to the Quebec Legislature for
Nicolet at a bye-election Nov. 4,
1907; being re-elected at the general
elections of 190S and 1912, but electing to sit for the new northern county
uf Temlskamlng.
Canal Hospital Service.
Conditions approaching those ol
a well equipped army will prevail in
connection with the building of the
new Welland Ship Canal at St.
Catharines, Ont. Dr. McCoombs is
in charge of the hospital and medical service which the Government is
instituting,  and  says:
"The main hospital wlll be on the
Havens farm on the Queenston and
Grimsby road. This will be thoroughly equipped, and capable ol
providing accommodation for thirty
patients, with small separate places
for men suffering from infectious
diseases. There will be a thoroughly competent staff of nurses and doctors, as well as good office and clerical staff. At Thorold we shall have
a small branch hospital for about
ten patients. This will be used ns
an emergency hospital. In case ol
bad accidents. There will be another
such branch hospital at Fort Welle;.
"Along the line of lhe canal, dispensaries will be located, where the
men who are sick will receive medicine. Three doctors will be constantly patrolling the canal, so that
there will be no lack of attention
An ambulance will be established
and smull stretchers will be in every
camp. It Is my intention lo have the
clerks and time-keepers on the canal
thoroughly drilled ln llrst aid work.
Each will have a medical and surgical case, and be taught how to handle It. We shall give a prize of $50
every six months to the man who
proves most efficient."
The Cunning Foxes.
Mr. Mark Wilson built a fox corral
last summer and has had 1*1 his possession nine or ten red foxes. These
were In a wire enclosure covered over
with  wire,  and  a cement  floor,  the
wire being embedded In the cement.
Notwithstanding   all   these   precautions, Mr. Wilson has but five foxes
now left.   Some time ago one got out
In some mysterious manner, another
b'-oke Its neck against ..be wire, and
j one night recently the cute little anl-
i mala found a weak spot in the wire
! and three broke through to liberty.
I Since then some of the hen-roosts In
'own have suffered, B. Welton losing
! twelve fowl. These losses of fully $50
north of foxes will be charged up to
I ixuerlence.���Flesberton Advance.
taj.-Oen. Cotton   Holds Seniority  of
Service In Canadian Force*.
Born in tbe cily of Montreal, and
:a.iiig in the course of his duty as a
isrmanent officer been stationed in
'.irn at Kingston, Quebec, Ottawa,
..ondon and Toronto, Maj.-Gen. 11. W.
"otton, inspector-General of the Can-
I'lian Militia, wLose appointment bus
Seen extended to March next, when
ue will retire, is widely known iu
Canada. He ls one of the oldest olli
sen of the permanent force, probably tbe very oldest in point of
swearing in. When, owing to the
withdrawal of the permanent troops,
tbe duty was forced upon the Canadian Government of organizing a couple of artillery corps to garrison tbe
fortifications at Quebec and Kingston.
Col. Cotton was a captain ln the old
Ottawa Garrison Artillery and applied for and was given a commission
in the new corps tben being raised at
Kingston, which subsequently became
"A" battery, and eventually was tbe
colonel of the present Koyal Canadian Horse Artillery.
In his younger days Gen. Cotton
was recognl/ed as one of the best rifle
shots In Canada and twice went to
Wimbledon as a member of tbe Canadian team. He has never since failed to take an active Interest in rifle
shooting and artillery practice. He
entered upon his first staff duties In
1882, when he was appointed tu the
command of the artillery school connected with A Battery and wus appointed assislan* Inspector of artillery. He retained those dual appointments until appointed district officer
commanding tbe old third military
d strict witli headquarters at Kingston. Later he became Inspector of
Artillery, commanded military district No. 4, Ottawa, and was Asslst-
ant-Adjutant-General for Artillery at
headquarters. He has also been Quartermaster-General, Master-General of
the Ordinance, Officer Commanding
Western Ontario Division with headquarters at Toronto. He commanded
the first lnfaitry division at tbe Quebec tercenterary review.
Apart from a few months' service
during tbe Fenian raids, Gen. Cotton
has not had a chance ln e tive service.
At the time of the Northwest Rebellion of "SS5 he was commandant of
the Citadel at Quebec and though all
of the other regulars In his garrison
were sent to the fe.ont 'ie was or lered
to remain at Quebec. At the time of
the South African war he was again
unable to leave for Africa, hia services being needed at Ottawa in connection with the equipment, and despatch of the various contingents. He
was represented on the field, however,
by his son, who enlisted Into the first
Canadian contingent from the Victoria Rifles of Montr al, and gave bis
life for the Empire at Paardeoerg.
A man of calm, unruffled disposition,
never over exacting, and always anxious to give full credll to bis subordinates, Gen. Cotton is much beloved ln the militia, and every officer and
man wbo bas served under him will
regret his retireme et. Mrs. Cotton,
who has always been a prime soi ial
favorite, was tbe daughter of t.ie* late
John Finder of Montreal. ��� Family
Herald and Weekly Star.
Aocoontant Telephons Hii7. ie.��� e>ra
tl   Hart   Block.
P. H. Bmlth. W. J. OrnTes.
Work   undertaken    II    city    and    outs'.d*
points.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   lily.
Pbone   1(4.    P.  O.   llox   1,17.
II. P. O. K. of D. C, meet the first und
third I'liiiiiy at 8 iun., Labor Twnpls,
Seventh mul Royal avenue. A. \Ve*ll��
Gray. Exalted Ruler; P. 11. Smith J-jt-c-
and third Tuesday In inch month hi S
p.m. In the Lubeir Temple. David
Boyle, Dlctutor; XV. 3. Oruvea, y.cretary.
I. O. O. !���'. AMITY LODOH NO. 17���-THK
ruauiar meeting ot Amity lodge .No.
17, I. O. O. P., Is held every Monday
night at I o'clock in Odd Fellow*' HaJL
corner Carnarvon and Klghth streets,
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
H. W. Sangster. NO.; J. L. Watson,
T. Q.; W. C. C'oatham. P. a., recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald. financial secretary.
W. B. KALKS & CO., 012-618 Agnes
street, opposite Carnegie library.
Most up-to-date funeral parlors in
the city. Specialists In shipping.
Lady assistant In attendance. Always open. Day phone 176, night
phone 81.
ter A Manna, i.lei i���Funeral directors
and embalmera. Parlors 406 Columbia
street.   New  Westminster.    Phone  III.
ster Board ot Trade meets In tne Outre
room. City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting
on the third Friday of February, May,
August and November at t p.m. Annual meetings on tbe third Kriday ot
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
rlsn-rs. Solicitors, eto. 40 Lome Street
New Westminster. O, K. Corbould. K.
C.    J.  R Grant    A. B. MoColl.
at-liiw. Solicitor, etc. Sollcl'.or for ths
Bank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building. New Weatmlnater, B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
W.   F.    HANSFORD.    BARRISTER,    8f>
l    llcltor. etc., Collister  Block, oorner Ool-
umtilii aim McKensle streetH   New Waal.
|    pferfif0'     P*   ��*   Box'2��W,T&.
lit Silt,'
uw ol Leeo 14    ^^^^^^^^
the*   rm!tiral   rfmetly   for
preventing  nnel   relicvinif
��� II teireclieeiial disorders of
the liver.
J.C.r.KO.IU. "FreitSih"
Werlu, LONDON. Eulu*
A|nb fer Cteida:
Spring Suitings Just arrived. See
them. Perfect fit and workmanship
leinirnnteed. Prices from $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
Wireless Is In Demand.
The extent to which wireless telegraphy under Government control Ih
being utilized by the people of Canada ts shown by statistics contained
in the annual report ot the Naval Service Department.
A total of 272,087 messages, ron-
talning 4,275,759 words, were handled during the year by the coast station services, acainst 1&6.250 messages and 2.839,455 words during
the preceding year. This Is an Increase of 75,837 message and 1,436,-
314 words over 1912.
Even as It ls, the existence of the
present Government service and the
eontraot with the Marconi Company,
covering the stations It operates, has
saved    Canadians    thousands   every
At Its inception In 1909-10 the total number of messages handled was
only 84,077. and of words 1.222.784.
In 1911, 119,C68 messages were sent,
and in 1912, 196,250. The West Coast
service, which is operated directly by
the Government, handled In 1913,
about two milion words, and the Bast
Coast about a million and a half, the
Great Lakes service making up the
There are now forty wireless stations in Canada, additions having
been made during the year. With the
Improvement of the Montreal station,
It will be possible next spring to
establish through communication
from Montreal to the ocean.
The Olllce Boy's Salary.
Mr. Louis Iloyd, the well-known
Toronto lawyer, tells the followlnp
story at his own expense. He says
he was generous in giving advice on
legal and general matters to all
around his office from his partner
down, or up, to the office boy. He
liked to have things done Just right,
and he never hesitated to correct an
error or make a timely suggestion
for improvement or advance���that If
until he overheard one day a con
versation between his office boy and
another office boy from another city
office. "What's yer wages?" ask.1*
the other office boy. "Ten thousand
a year!" replied Mr.- Heyd's boy
"Aw, quit your kidding!" "Sure,"
Insisted Heyd's boy, "I get four dollars a week, cash, and the rest ln
legal advice."���Orlllia Packet.
Western Forestry Improves.
K. H. Campbell, director of for
estry, who has returned from a tour
of inspection of the Dominion forest
reserves in the west, says: "Unquestionably tbe work there ls in
better shape this year than ever before. Not only have lire-lighting
facilities, such as trails, lookout
stations, telephone lines, tool caches
and fire guards, been very much Improved, but the construction of good
roads has made the pleasure resorts
In these reserves more accessible tr
the public."
���''?���* .��� B*rr'sters and Solicitors. VTmn-
minster Trust Bit. Columbia street.
New Weatmlnater. B. C. Cable addreaa
"Whiteside." Western Union" P? a
Drawer 100. Telephone fl W J
Whlteelde. K C.J H. U Kdmonds. tt
J. STILWELL CLUTB. Bariister-at-Uw.
solicitor, etc.; oorner Columbia an*
McKensle streets. New Weatmlnater.
H   C.   P. O.  Box lit.     Telephone   Tl*.
i*. llcltor and Notary. Offices Har*
M.'Ok. II Lome street. New W��stml��-
ster. B. C
l'arrlsters  and   Solicitors.    101   to  lit
I    Westminster Trust Block.   O.  B.  Martin.   W.  O.  MeQuarrte   and  George  L.
COAL MININO rlghta of tbe Dominie*
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta^
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province
| of British Columbia, may be leaned for e
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than Zll*
acres wlll be leaaed to one applicant
Application for a lease must be mads
by the applicant In person to the A����n*
or Sub-Agent of the district In whleh tkf
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by elections, or legal sub-dlvf-
sfons of sections, and In unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out liy the applicant himself.
Each application mimt be nccninpante*
ay a fee of IB which wlll he refunded ir
*he rights applied for ere not available.
->ut not otherwise. A roynlty shall be
eiald on the merchantable output of tbe
.-���Ine at the rnte of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
,'umish the Agent with sworn returns
tccountlng for the full quantity of mer-
'hanlable coal mined and puy tbe re>��-
Uty thereon. If the coal mining rights
ire not being operated such returnei n.'eoul*
ie  furnlnhed at  least  once  a  year.
The lease wlll Include the coal mining-
Ightn only, but the leasee wlll be per-
nltted to purchase wlente-ver avst'abto
���urtHce rights may be conslderee] n"**e*e
mry for the working of the mine at tiie
ate of tit an acre.
For full Information appMe-atlun  should
ie made to the Secretary of tlu*   Depart,
mnt   of the Interior,  Ottawa,  or   to  any
tgent or Sub-Agent of  Dominion   l-anrts
Deputy Minister of the  Interior
N B.���Unauthorised publication ot thl*
.dvtirtlsement wlll not be paid for
Stanford University, Call., April 19.
At the track meet yesterday between the Universities of California
���ind Stanford, the half mile race was
won by BenhOtt of Stanford: time
1:54 3-5. breaking the coast record of
1:66 2-5, held by Edmundson, of
New Wellington
Office, 654 Front 8treet,
Foot of 8ixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
light and Heavy Hauling
Read The News
i MONDAY, APRIL 20,  1914.
TWe's nothing like a delicious cup of Tea
as a dolightful!y rofrGii'ir.n3 stimutacit and
brain soother..
I '     :  Brld   'ell the party t r.iv. l.ii tn    nenl   on   naval  matter",  ami   sir  Ian I
Leads the World*
Sealed Lead l'ackc In Only.   I tew nnl of Siibstitutea.
Institute  Lecturer From  Oregon Gays
B,  C.   Ranchers  Arc   Away   Bs-
hind  the  Times.
The rUllsboror, Oregon, Independent publishes the following:
William Schulmertcn, wl > gave -4
lectures before Ut - rarmers' institute*
or British Columbia durlns March, return to his horns In iJi'l.'boro Saturday morning.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager..
Use The Mail For Banking
You need not make a special trip to town to cash a cheque,
mike a deposit or draw some money.    Use the mails instead.
You will find o*ir syM-.m ol Banking By Mail a sale and
convenient way of transacting all your banking business.
Deposits may be made a:.J cauli withdrawn by mall without
delay or trouble.
Call or write the Manager for lull Information In regard ta
Banking By Mail.
l.e-etiiri s  *ve*re
ri��M*jMi'rflk����lkHS*��6*^S>..-*.--'i-'*J ' *M*S
invite the ladies of this city to   Inspect  their  spring  stock   Of
latent fabrics and  styles.    Special price for two weeks only $:',5
$40,   We guarantee perfect tit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sis.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURIN OIL     ���
P.  O.   BOX   S42
Chicago, April lie -As a result
a shooting, which was Caused by
argument over   women's suffrage
an '
! are alreadv being forecasted, The an-
��� -sncL to TPtrEDvi nual report of tlu- Hamburg-Bremen-
LEADS TO TRAGEDY , ^^ 'Sllillnshi))   eon.pany.   an   off-
.    si 10     \    ..  ,.....,'1  ef ; ���"���if"'*    "f     'he  NorddeuttCher  Lloyd,
,\pr,l   IH.    As a  resull   <'f ! ..,,,���,,.   thal   an   improvement   in   business may be looked for. as Germany
; will   probably  be enabled .to purtiei
: pate before long In
eei tiie' Portuguese
west coast of Africa.
By the agreement   Germany   will
gain tl'.e coveted right  t" link up her
[colonies  on   the  cast  and   w(St   coast
I by  a transcontinental  railway across;
ithe  width   of  Africa.    This  line,  tap-:
pini-' tin*  vast unexploltad  wealth  of ���
tin   Portuguese colonies and  Central | yons amdover
Africa, generally, and depositing it so
to   speak   in   German   territory,   will
' have a vastly important effect  on  the
I empire's   trade   and   commerce,   and
well dressed man, believed to be William  WoodB of San Francisco, Is (lead
and James Franche, ftlles "Duffy, the
i.e...-' is being sought by the police
��� ii a murder charge. A young woman
; lso is wanted in connection with the
The shooting took place in what
waa formerly the e.egr gated district.
Weeds, Pranche ami the woman were
aadd   to   be   drinking   together   in   the
<*:if.* when an argument over eepiai
suffrage  arose.
���; ii" Californian contended that women bad the right to vote. Accord-, n |(
ing to the story told the police,
tranche took exception to the westerner's remarks and shot him thr, ugh
the*  heart.
merle]] n the dairy industry and his
companions laolnri I on fruit raising
and poultry. IV. < rywKen the lecturers appeared good crowd-: greeted
them and the :'n,-iin>rs seemed eager
to learn new ideas. .Mr. ricliiiliiiericli
says he notei i --'e'e'iit difference In
this respect over that of four years
ago, when he gave his first series of
lectures under Vne auspices ol lhe Ci
nadiaii government,
'Ii'.i- tanners of British Columbia
are ter lie.hind those of Oregon in
dairying and l'l'u't raising, but more
advanced in poultry raising, Tli" great
trouble with tie' termnn ol that country is that they are fa j, behind In up
to date method! Of farming and are
wasteful of what Ihey raise. At Sal
mon Arm, the fruit growers have
formed an organization Ubrcugh which
they  sell   Iheir apples  and  Lay  their
produce. Dairying is well advanced
there and good stock is kept, Hoi-
al ins hi Ing tlle principle breed. The
soil there is good, being a clay subsoil. The dairymen sell their milk In
the towns, for which they receive 10
cents per quart.
Seer. No Change.
At Mara, in the Okanagan valley,
Mr. Schulmerlch saw no change for
tin* better in farming methods since
be was there four years ago. Timothy
hay is the principal crop and this lias
been raised for so many yiars that
the soil has been depleted. Soil and
Climatic conditions are good here for
the raising of alfalfa, and tliis crop
would put nitrogen back into fee soil.
Practically no cattle are kept by the
fanners  of  this  section.
Vernon ia a town of 3,000,' and Mr.
Bchulmerlch found laud in this region
given over to the raising of fruit, prin- I
Clpally  apples.    Near  Vernon he saw |
a  farmer  feeding 1,700 shtek f:om a |
stack of hay in a field.    The farmer
drove to the stack and loaded a wagon with the hay and then scattered it
over the  ground for lhe s'leep.    The
animals  ate  a  little  of  the  'nay  and
trampled the balance under foot. The.
hay  is never put under cover and in
consequence about one-eighth of it is
lost by spoiling.   As long as the farmers   pursue   such   wasteful     methods
they   will   never    prosper,    says   Mr.
Schulmerlch.     From   Pentlcton   south
the  development I the land is occupied by Indians.   This
colonies   on   the j country,  which extends  six uiIIps  between  Okanagan  lake  and  Dog  lake.
is the best part of the country over
which-Mi*- Schulmerlch traveled. The
Indians   raise    nothing     but    a     tew
horses and their land lies practically
idie.    From Dog lake the party of lecturers traveled 10 miles through can-
hills,  wben they came
���' I'   *' '; ill the Kettle valley, where
I and   se.il  anil  cllniatiic  eondi-
��� *i.   similar to those    around
Bridewell   A   few   young   orchards
bave  been  planted   in  tibia    dlstrlci
that would be considered below
the.ei    | rode   . lock   in    Washington
county   lell here tor *i-."i p r hi ad.
Thi     rmers have not yel ti arm el thai
the onlj e'.ay to succeed In the cattle*
I industr)   is to select one breed and
nick to It.
in his ie*e:tiire' in tore the formers at
Rook Creek, Mr. Schulmericht told
i i ra that they reminded blm of a
frenchmen Who bad a favorite* drink
lie celled "Hip," mived to the* follow*
ing proportions. To make It sweet
he put In a little sugar; to make it
sour lie added a little lemon: to give
it strength be poured in a little wiiis*
key, and to weaken it be added a lit-
tie' water. The fanners to make 'heir
cows give a little richer milk added
a little Jersey strain: to make a little
morn mill; they bred to llolsti*in; to
get a little more beef they added a
little Shorthorn, and to make their
cattle move' a little faster they would
probably go to Mexico and Import a
few Spanish longhorns.
The. people of the Interior districts
of Brltleh Columbia have been set back
many years by the inflation of laud
values which obesssed the country a
few yeara ago. Thousands of little*
farms were* platted and sold to Invi's-
tors. who Imagined they could plant
out orchards and In a few years be
rolling iu wealth. In l.lie Fraser river valley thousands of lots were sold
iu so-called townsltes and Summer resorts. People who bought this land
can never realize on it, and will have-
Hamllfc ���  in pi: toi   ��� u ral ot iveroea
forces.   It has not ye't l< ,*:i decided]
��� r tin- conference will be held,
In   I.'in'In.  Canada or Austral:;!,  but
tin*  Idea is growing, and  when  the
igeetlng  la finally  held  it  la  likely;
thai   ell   the  llritlsh  dominions    will
have    ,ie*ii gate's   pn sent.
Attack en First Lord.
Australia and New Zealand have not
token kindly to the suggestion nude
by   Winston   ( hurciiill,   first   lord   of]
the admiralty, In bis speech Introducing tlu- naval estimates, that the safe-1
ty of these two countries was secured
by tbe Anglo-Japanese alliance.    Wll*
Item Ferguson Uossey, prime minis-
ter of New Zealand, tod the attack on]
the fiist lord in a recent speech In
Greymouth, In  which  he said  lie did
not  believe the alliance hail  secured
safety of the British dominions in
Hume took, prmle minister of
coin mon weal th of Australia, who
stated tin* cas.* for tin- dominions, at
greater length, said:
"We are told by imperial statesmen
yhat the Pacific Is be.ing made safe
and secure, not by the might anil the
majesty of the Hrltish fleet, but by
the Anglo-Japanese* alliance. That
raises for Australia a very serious
question. I hope that Australia will
always be on Iriendly terms with Japan, and get close:- to ln*r in the relations of trade and commerce and
the peaceful acts of civilization, aud
that tiie treaty will continue in Its
present form, for I believe it to be a
great power for peace; but when Australia is asked to rely on the Anglo-
Japanese treaty for the defence of the
Pacific a very serious Bltuatioii is created    Japan Is a nation whose people
Most people would be
benefited by tbe occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co  Laxatives
Gently, Slioronf,'hly, and
withoutdiscoinfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood and
lowers the vitality. 25c. a
box, at your Druggist's.
Nstloaal Dnis* snd dismiss! Co.
cf Coast!*, Limited.      I 7 6
Sermon  empire:
A kisH is a reaction upon the body
of another.
A kiss always requires the perrnis-
Elon  of tie  person  kissed.
Without such permission one may
kiss only if one is sure of the other's
tactic content, as In the eases of pari nts, children  and  lovers.
If the Idssee Is not only coy, but
greatly objects, It Is to be assumed
that the kiss ls considered as illegal
Interference with his or her personal
freedemi and a violation of Ills or her
Anybody who inflicts a kiss in such
circumstances is guilty of assault and
give way lo others.   Ths residentsI Australia  does  not    admit    to    her
these localities realize  they have  ��hores. 'White Australia' ideals   must
hit the toboggan, and have about
reached the bottom. They are awakening from their apathy and are cag-
er to learn the most advanced method!
of fruit raising and dairying. Mr.
Schulmerlch says they have a fine
country, and there is no doubt but
that In a few yearB under
lus of anawakenlng desir(
tilings they will prosper.
stun u-
he defended at all costs as a cardinal principle Of Australian political
belief. Japanese civilization differs
radically from t.iat in Australia, which
is compelled to see no mixing of races
in   her  territory.
Dual Problem.
"Whilst it is true, as Mr. Churchill
said, that the naval forces should be
concentrated under a limited command on the chief theatres of operations, it should not be forgotten that
the empire's naval problem is a dual
one.     Not   only   should   the   imperial
Chicago. April 17. After nine years
of litigation the United States circuit
] court of appeals held invalid today a
j patent for a lined pasteboard box
: hitherto used only as a container for
] crackers. Hroail claims that the pat-
I ent covered all folding cartons having
j Interlocked ends in conjunction with a,
i lining of waxed paper, as well as tho
I method of making them, were overruled by the court.
The decision, it was stated opens
this  type of carton  lo general  use.
The ease was filed In 1905 against
the Chicago Hlscuit company by F. M.
Peters, a former officer of the National Biscuit company, and who held
the patent in question. The biscuit
and cracker makers' association, representing independent concerns, was
allowed   to  file  a  brief,   in  which   it
patent was  void
and invention.
for  want of novelty
Upon the Consent of Canada
ence of Great Britain and
Colonies Will Be Held.
London, April  19.  -Plans for a defence conference of Great Britain and
, power be developed In relation to the wag maintained successfully that tin-
world   problem   in   order  that   there!
i should  be an  Impertol  navy  to  fight
I in any and every sea where Imperial
' interests  are   threatened,   but   worldwide preparations  must be combined
' to make it possible to concentrate
forces at any point wherever the dominions have the greatest menace.
Australia hopes that the imperial fleet
will be so de-veloped and organized
that this country shall in no way be
dependent absolutely on treaty obligations with any foreign power what*
men here have long realized j Mr,
 ��� * I The
Schulmerlch saw only 1,000. and
year's grass was still standing.
party  went across  the boundary
Berlin, April IT. The commercial
effects of the Anglo-German agreement with regard to railways in
Africa    now     practically
Portland.   Ore.,   April   Iti.    Oregon's
I oldest woman, Mis. Mary llel.ore, over
! 117  years old, died  last  night at  St.
j Joseph's home foraged here.   She was
BRITAIN    born and raised near the old Hudson's
Pay   company's  trading  post  at  Van-
'   couver.   Wash.,   her   father   being   a
trapper   and   her   mother   an   Indian.
She raised a large family, but outlived
them all.
line to Oroville, Wash., and then back
to Bridewell, B.C. Aiound this distrlc.
the soil is liiack and they havo 30
inches of rainfall every year, Wheat,
oats and a few cattle are raised here.
Bridewell is noted for the number of
fachelors ihat live tiieie. These men.
Who were formerly miners, took up
tliis land when their mines gave out
and own from 300 to 1.000 acres each.
High.   l.ow.
20 3:35 11:20
15:SO 22:36 I
21 4:00 12:15 '
16:35 23:20
'22     4' 25 1'*' 50
The  government is anxious for  al  "   17'. ���= .,!,'. ...
her  dominions  are  rapidly  assuming I conference   of   self-governing   domin-1 ,n    i*.,�� iV-10
form, and will be complete when the   ions. Including Canada and South Af-I       is'in oVno
consent  of Canada  is    gained.    Aus-| rlca.    The firs'.  An-Tal Ian fleet unit I,.     -.   - t*'.^
tralia and New Zealand have already ' is being completed, but t     *vhat point I       ib'"?,       ��
announced their desire for such a con-   is   Australian   policy  developing?   Mr. 1 ���r
ference and since the problem of the 1 Churchill   has     departed    from     the I
Pacific will be the chief topic consi 1-   agreement by which the imperial gov-1.,��
ered hy the meeting, it is believed that ' ernment undertook to send to the Pa-1
Canada  will  Join   with  the  other do-1 cii'ic  a  ship  for  every  ship put into
commission by Australia. Mr. Churchill has proclaimed that ships of an
Inferior calibre will do well for tho
Pacific. Australia is entitled to something more than that statement. She
is entitled to free and full discussion
of imperial dence with every unit of
tho  empire."
Australia Is building her own fleet.
.    while   New   Zealand,    who   gave   her
���rn- I dreadnought   to   the  mother  country,
igration   towards   tlie   antipodes,   and , has  decided   to  start  doing  the  same J
that  there Is a constant flow ot' Chi- j unless  the  imperial  government  car- I
ries   out   its   obligation   to   strengthen j
the fleet in the  Pacific. I
For Week  Ending  Sunday,  April  26.
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. Ht. Time. Ht.
2:84 12.2    9:36    6.3
14:31    8.9 20:20    6.0
3:03 12.0    9:59    5.2
15:33   9.5 21:10    5.7
3:25 11.8 10:21    4.4
16:24 10.1 21:54    6.3
3:45 11.6 10:42    3.6
I 17:09 10.7 22:33
,    4:04 11:5 11:04
I 17:52 11.1 23:08
4:23 11.4 11:29
18:34 11.5 23:42
4:41 11.3 11:58
19:17 11.7
As   the  result  of  the   trip  which   a
parliamentary committee made to the
dominions, it was found that Australian and  New Zealand statesmen    believe firmly that the problem of the
com ng decade will be the mointehantje
to an open valley that po.se ssi d idea! iof supremacy  for  the  while  race    in
conditions for cattle raising, but only  the   Pacific.    It  was  pointed  out  io
a few head were to be seen.    On land1 the  committee  that  Japan   is   making
that would amply support 12,000 head | preparations to develop trade and (
5:25 0:50
19:35 14:-i5
5:40 1:05
20:15 15:00
nese to the islands of the Pacific.
Prance has already largely increased
her steamship facilities with these islands and Germany, Holland and the
United States also are active in the
same regions.
The determination of the government to bring about the conference
has been increased by reports from Sir
Maurice Fitzmaiirice who has been
advising   the   commonwealth   govern-
Leipzig, April 17.���What is a kiss?
when is It offensive and when inoffensive '.' Here are the answers as laid
down   by   the   supreme  court   of   the
Heroic Action of Policeman Prevents
Animal's Escape During Parade.
Portland, Ore.. April 19���While a
circus parade was proceeding theoiteh
the heart Of the business district here
yesterday the bolt on the door of a
lion's cage snapped and the door
swung open.
With a roar a huge Tasmaniaii lion
leaped   for  the  opi ning.
I     The crowd surged back fn  terror.
I     The animal was half way ou: of his
(cage when Patrolman Charles Huston
sprang   forward,   smashed   it   on   the
iiose  with  his helmet,  drove it back,
held  his arm in  the grooves of    the
cage in  place of the broken  bolt  until   he   could   produce   his   handcuffs
and  finally snapped  the cuffs on  the
door and  casement  bar.    The crowd
set up a mighty shout for his bravery.
MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1914,
A moil wonderful preparation
for removing stains of paint and
grease   from   carpets, clothes,
etc., and restoring their natural
Orease spots on carpets removed with this soap so perfectly that one would never believe
they had been soiled.
It is claimed that prints washed with this soap will not. fade.
Also that it will not injure anything. Directions with each
Per Caks 15c, or 2 for 25c
Rose Transparent (llycerin Soap
put up I! cakes to a box. Spe-
Clol price 2 boxes for 25c
Model Grocery
SOH Sixth St. Phone  1061 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Oray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Annjal Church Meeting.
Tlu   annual  meeting  of  St.  Alban's
Anglican   church   vestry,   Kdmonds.
j will   be  In Id on   Monday.    April     27.
| When   reports     and     financial     state-
past year will be pre-
banquet will be given to the gradual
I ing mils' ��� by the members of the as
; social ton at the Russell hotel on the
| same  evening  commencing    at     6:30
o'clock. Tickets for the dance haw
I been placed on sale* SI the following
i dnig   (tores:     Hills,   luivies'   and   I).
; b. Curtis,
e Sham
in. nts for
si uted
Wood.    Wood.    Wood.
Coed factory wood (dryi at Superior
Bash a.   Door Factory.    Phone 508.
Band Concert and Box Social.
Tiie   Maillardville   band   is  Organising  a  concert   and   box   social  entertainment  to  be  given  shortly  in  aid
of the band funds.
Insure in the Koyal, the world's
largest lire company. Agent, Alfred
W. Mcl.eod, the Insurance Man.
Mail  Delivery for Coquitlam
The rural mail delivery for Coqult-1 wack Progress
lam may now be token as an accepted ,
fact  if no unforse ci Impediment hap
p. ns.    The want cf Ine names which
hindered the post  office authorltl
ace. d ng to the request made lasl
year to lhe department, lias now been
lupplled through the' agency of
Oeorge Alderson, who has also seen
the inspector and furnished all the
information desited.
ts  of  Mrs.   Aulay     Morrison     at
II,e    s>    let i,:lll!>.
Major    and    Mrs.  A.   I..  Cote    announce*  the    engagement    of    their
daughter, Hilda Isabel, to Jamt s IM
w.irel Leslie, of Ilie Hank of Mint
real I'm I Coquitlam, only son ef Mr.
ami Mrs .I. T. Leslie, of St. Marys,
Oat. the- wedding tu take place on
tie.    29th   inst.   at   Chilliwack.--Chilli-
the women's instltutu of the piece of I und the fete was much enjoyed.
land in front of the agricultural hall
which it was their Intention lo convert into a park.
Mrs. Campbell and Mr. Smith alto
delivered brief speeches af , r which
the gathering dispersed to witness
the sports.
Wedding Bells
The baseball teams wen* as follows:
New Westminster Mayor Cray. Aldermen Annandale. Qoulet, Jardine.
ex Aldermen Lynch and  Welsh.
Port Coquitlam Mayor Mackin/.le,
Aldermen   Welcher,    (ialer,    Keith
The  weather   turned   -mt   favorably IS'"^ .il?!^*    *vHftTjr'
J    Ur. Davis and ex Alderman Millard
Have You
Made Your
do you intend to leave your affairs in such a manner that
when you are gone your heirs
and representatives will divide
your estate after an expensive
Come in and let us discusH this
matter with you and suggest a
more equitable and less costly
way of disposing of your estate.
Dominion Trust
lhe Perpetual Trustee.
Coquitlam Farmers' Institute.
The Coquitlam Farmers' Institute
will meet tomorrow night in the Bur-
qultlam agricultural hall at 8 o'clock,
when the grain feed question for the
co-operators will be arranged.
A   "Get Acquainted" Trip.
In order to' become fully acquainted
with conditions on  the north arm of
ihe Kraser, representatives from the
municipal councils of Burnaby, Point j       '
(Jrey, Soutii Vancouver and Richmond
j will  make a launch  trip on  Wednes
I day    afternoon    starting    out    from
j Eburne.   This is being done owing to
opposition shown  by    Burnaby    and
South  Vancouver as  to agreeing    to e
Miss Eunice   Bdna   EUob&rdt.J of
Phlllipsburg, Mon., became the bride
of .lames Coutts, Victoria, at the
manse* of St. Andrew's Presbyterian
Church, Saturday morning. Rev. I"".
W. Kerr performed the ceremony. Mr.
anil   Mrs.  Coutts   will   reside  in   Vic-
STEWART- -Another old timer   of
the  Kraser  valley   passed    over    tlte
divide on Saturday, the death of Don-
pay  $7000 each  towards the work of I ?>d ',  8t***r,;��f Claybur"; occurring
* lu   the   \ ancouver   general   hospital.
Mortgages���Alfred W.  Mcl.eod
preparing plans for the improvement , _ , ,   .    ,    ,
of the river.   Such a r.*quest has been ' ,^Ce"9t1?2l,b0S ln Invt*'���8' P'���-
by    the    harbor    commission, j Inco or Qu��tMMS, toO years ago  coming
and Richmond endorsing ?m t0 1Br"B,h CoU""bla in 1875.   lie
by    a    wife,   two   sons.
m ade
Point tirey
the scheme.
The   Lost  Ad.  Pays. _ .. .....
The value of classified ��ds In Tho       ,    , ���    A Do ar a     , ,,*��� ,ar,,, ta
News was well demonstrated on Sat-       -\ Aolltir a ... le  was  the tar tf te ���
urday las. when the tinder of a purse   tacked  M    0  D.  JL       wan   of \ an-
located  couver, In the, liurnaby police court
' on  Saturday  by    Magistrate    Realty.
was alleged to    have    be;>n
speeding 86    miles    per hour    along
Kingsway, and after hearing of such.
the magistrate thought  $:'.*> and costs
containing  valuable    papers
the  rightful  owner after  noticing    a |
lost purse item in Saturday morning's : Ace hm el
Issue of this paper.
Place your order for strawberrw
boxes with us and be sure of getting
the best. We specialize in fruit packages, nritish Columbia Manufacturing Co.,  I.ulu  Island. (3257)
fitted the crime. Jau.es Craig, of Vancouver,  was pinked  for twenty simo
Icons  for
driving a
a  license.
ear    without    a
Busy Beavers as Carpenters.
George Alderson and Mr. llalvorson
were inspecting some land In Surrey
abutting on the Campbell river when
they discovered n beaver's dam in
the stream. They abstracted a couple
of specimens of the carpenter work
as curios and left the
otherwise undisturbed.
New Car Line.
For the purpose of discussing all
matters pertaining to the proposed
bridge over the Brunette river suitable for car traffic on the new extension of the Sapperton line to Bur-
quitlain. a meeting of representatives
Is survived by a
j .lames, of Mud Bay, and Plndlay, of
| this city, and one daughter. Tlle
funeral will take place from Murchle'*
undertaking parlors at 2 o'clock this
afternoon, Kev. Mr. Miller, of Clay-
burn, officiating. Interment in the
Fraser cemetery.
I.ANDKR - Tiie funeral of Eli Lander, on old resident in the district,
was held from Murchie's undertaking
parlors on Saturday, Rev. W. C.
Frank, of the East Burnaby Methodist church, officiating. Deceased was
born in England, coming out to Canada ."."i years ago. A sister. Mrs.
cherry, of East Burnaby, mourns his
Too Late to Classify
pert) client haa thoroughly modern
rented dwelling nt (Velar Cottage: rnort-
gage* emiy encumbrance,   win trade and
pay   eiiKh    for   any    differ, nee,      What
bave*   yeeli   lie  Offer*
lamia. Vive ejaea all cleared anel under cultivation, situate close te> Clover-
dais,      lias    4 -rciom    dwelling,    ehleke u
llelUSe* llllll Hpl'lllK Will. I*.      IllVI Hllgati*  llle-
business property at ii sacrifice. Revenue nvii 11 |mt cent irie*t.i ThU is
sure a iiie)iie>yiMaki'i and ean easily In*
iianitiiii.     Pries  IMIOO.
Large' cleared lot between ind and 3rd
Sts.: 11350; on easy terms. Only l-.'ill
Wll.l,    C1VK    CASH    AM)    IHIKIi   TO
eloHe'-iii double oorner at Cedar Cottage
for bungalow,   what have* ynu to offer7
habitation iof  Burnaby,  New   Westminster    and
] Coquitlam   will  be  held   in  the  city
! hall on  Friday  afternoon next.  With
Briquettes    Briquettes, cheaper than j the close approach of the visit of the
coal     Barrv    Davis  &  Co.,    Phonos   Dominion railway commission  to the
sko and  411 L (3190) 'coast, it is expected that some action
'  j will be taken to prepare a report for
the  commission.
Lieutenant Morgan Qualified.
Lieutenant    E.    S.    Morgan,    who
organized the Coquitlam  troop of B.
C. Horse last year, has returned from
prest niation  to
cavalry Instruction course In the \
Royal Cavalry school at Fort Osborne. ,
He is now qualified to accept a com- j
mission as captain.
Officers of St. Mary'e Hospital.
An   enthusiastic    gathering   took
, .. , place  in  St.    Patrick's    hall    Friday
Winnipeg where he took a six weeks \\���t��_ ��.'   ,,8ten t0 the report9 of
the St. Mary's Hospital society and
to elect new officers for the year. The j
report of the secretary-treasurer I
showed the organization in the best j
of shape, enough money having been I
collected during the past year to turn-
! ish a ward in the hospital. A vote ;
of thanks was passed to the retiring |
MINNEMEYBR���The death of (!.
W. Minnemeyer, which occurred at
t!i(' Itoyai Columbian hospital on Sat*
nt day. removes a familiar figure from
Fraser Mills win re' be was employed
as night watchman by the Canadian
Western Lumber company. Deceased
was past dictator of the local lodge
of Moose. The funeral service will
be held Tuesday afternoon at 3
o'clock, being held under the auspice's
of the order.
At the Theatres
Eat at the
Trust buildin;
Royal   cafe,   Dominion
.    Good cooking;  good
Fraternal Order of St. Joseoh.
Yesterday there was established in
Malllardvllle a branch of the Fraternal Order of St. Joseph in connection
with the church of Notre Dame de
Lourdres. After interesting addresses
by Joseph Boileau, organizing secretary. Rev. Fathers Goron and Woodcutter, the necessary thirty names
were enrolled. Father Goron was
elected first president of the society.
officers, especially to Miss Alice Wise.
who acted as treasurer during 1913-14
Officers elected were as follows:
President, Mrs. C, E. Lewis; secretary, Mrs. C, J. Wilkes; treasurer.
Mrs. Gardiner. Convenors for the
various committees were Mrs. Leamy,
Mrs. Sutherland. Mrs. Flynn and Mrs.
Ed. Goulet.
land P
Ratepayers'  Association  Meet ng.
The- financial situation of the municipality will be the topic at the regular meeting of Ward Six Ratepayers'
association to be heid at McKay tomorrow night. Councillor John Murray and Schocl Trustee XV. C, Coulter
are scheduled to speak.
Nurses' Annual Dance.
Extensive plans are being made by
the New Westminster Graduate
Nurses' association for the annual
dance which will be held in St. Patrick's hall on Friday evenlc; next. A
Per Cent on   j
New Westminster
606   Columbia   Street.
C   S.  KEITH, Ma*-��aer.
When Requiring
Reeve* Marmont and Mrs. Marmont
attended the Port Coiiuitlam anniversary rejoicings on Saturday.
Mrs.  Ge.'orge   Alderson   represented
the Burquitlam woman's Institute and
Mr.   Alderson   the  Coiiuitlam  Conser-
! vative association at  Port Coquitlam
' anniversary celebration on  Saturday.
Mrs. Morriee* is at present visiting
her brother, w. S, Rogers, superintendent and manager of the Fraser
Rev. Father Woodcutter, Edmonds.
is at present on a visit to Rev. Fathei
Gi ron,  priest  in  charge of
v ii".    Father  Woodcutter    preached
yesterday In French and English.
Fir the opening of the popular
Gi iff.th stock company at the opera
hcuse, one of the best and most
widely known plays of recent years
has been selected���Belosco'a "The
Easiest  Way."
Miss Frances Starr was see n in
Vancouver in this play a few years
ago at top prices, and it was the
biggest success of the B'ason. It is _
real drama, the kind that gets Into
your heart and grips you with Its real
human interest, its rich humor, its in
tensely real pictures of life as life is.
You find yourself wishing you could
. . help the good-hearted, weak Viola in
CFSOHrtl|her struggle for right, and bating
Hardison, the man of the world, and
laughing at the humorous sayings of
Elfie, the "I should worry" chorus
girl. In the end you leave with the
feding of an evening well spent.
Viola will be portrayed by Miss
Vaughn, the best liked leading lady
ever setn here, and crit.es everywhere have called her performance of
this part simply marvelous. The entire cast will be in capable hands, and
a finished  production  is assured.
The sp!( r:did Stage room t.> b ��� had
at the opera house will enable' the
company to enhance their efforts by
suitable scenic effects, and give them
every advantage that heretofore they
.,].,; , ,] have lacked. The same high quality
of costuming will prevail that, has
helped make this company so popu
riric*. six riHiuiH, tliiirnuKlilv modern,
new and every iat<- convenience. Full
sl*e* leel ; garage and lane at rear; situate on Dublin street, cloae tei l|th. Owner leaving City und wants eifrei Investigate* tliis bargain at ome*.
Iowa Lnniber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
si: vi*
illlnga  i
eel     relll     ill
I'ell'ls   e
f city
lall  .ne
I., i
on* ye
1  will
The   Misses
ia Vancouver
ii. nde rson   h i\ i   been
for tin*  past wei It  thi
either male ��r female, do not for
that the Municipal Labor Bureau li
a position  to supply you.
PHONE 852.
*��� t
Block   wood   per  !
oad    $3.00
Good   bark   slabs.
load $2.50
Factory   wood   and     ilrv     cedar,
per   loud    	
And  new   Is tht
time to get  it  In
and   have  it  dry.
Office  Phone  74
House 424.
oiighi        iidem     base    int,  * ���
to   12th   street   car,   school,  i le
f.\'    .i di, bnl nice %'lti i. *
conslde r  cheiip  lot   ns  pn rt   ;���
lContinued lorn pace onei
Fin"  Bii-fool   corner  lol
west   ��� .. I      Will   *i idi    to
acre a     *'   *.;.....1   hind   In   K
Submit  yen.i   i roporiltl in,
Make your house cleaning easier by
using a good mop.    We have just received a shipment ol gocd mops.
Self-Wlnglng Mops, with crank handle,
A splendid   mop.    Special  prico of
75c.  each,
Seh'-wrSngIng Mop. A mood serviceable mop, 40c. each.
Mop Handles, with spring clasp for
polishing cloth, 20c. each.
Liquid Veneer Polishing Outfit, containing Polisher, Dusting Cloth and
dollar bottle of Liquid Veneer. Value
���12.60, for $1.50.
Wizard Polishing Mop, with one quart,
ol oil frei, $2.?0.
Dean's Grocery
Pbme 386.
lurr  "Stork ~o��>j,��ibl��   Btr��(rt.
wouldn't it be nice for a little snack.
Assorted Sandwiches, Toast and Tea.
NEW    FOUR    ROOMED    Bt'N'i
i    :*i' :,'     blOclt     I'.i -'. ':!��� lit.    Cl
garage,  etc.     Large   Ofl
Good  locality ,   1.:    ���
anc ��� lo suit.
SIX   ROOMED M' IDERN   IP il .-,'   i
la-u house,  run, * te      N�� m   r11
and   Oth   street :   $3250,  }4wj  ��� ..i
p. r month.
Phone 398
ern In every  reBpect,    Near
and Till avenue; $3300, fiun
eeae any.
Residence:   Room lis McLeod Hlock.
Phone -ISO L.
MATcpniTv    SlirtOICAL   AND
' I.I!'- NT
10 acre
I lols.
'ASH   A N11
ellsi.l'T ,i  j.;.,
fact Ihat you have a marvellously
r.ch agricultural country Immediately
adjoiiim:: you, and the further facl
that the C, P. It. Is pursuing n pro
iinssive pe licy with Its terminals In
your midst, I fei 1 I cen say. iinhe.-ii-
tattngly, thai Porl Coquitlam lias a
magnificent future."
The* messages wine reoelv d  with
loud cheers.
The nin'vi r In his speech briefly re
capitulated the circumstances of the
conversion of the municipality from
a rural to an urban one. The plant-
lBK of trees, he Bald, wus a
suitable form of memorial ui
only beautified their city, but
serve for hundreds of years
monument to commemorate that day.
He also referred to the aoqulsltlon by
it not
as    a
MONEY TO  l.o.l.X.
Open Saturday  Evenines.
Phone  6. 451   Columbia
Columbian hospital on Saturday.
April  is,   G.  VV.  Minnemeyer,    of
,  Fraser Mills.
Read - The - News
Perfect In form, color and finish. Care and supervision have been
exercised in the making.
IMPERIAL WARE is grey  mottled,  resembling  Scotch  Granite.
CANADA WARE is light blue mottled outside and pepper lining
inside, with black edge.
Our stock includes Mixing fkiwls, Sauce. Pans of all kinds, Vegetable Boilers. Karly Breakfast Cookers, I'otato Pots. Preserv ng
Kettles. Stock Pots. Water I'ails, Dinner Fails. Coffee Ppts, Tea
Stcepers, Tea Kettles, Cups, Saucers. Plates, Dish Pans, Milk Pans,
Cullenders, Dippers, Skimmers, Fry Fans. Scoops, Boasters, Wash
Howls, Pitchers. Slop Jars, Deep Stove  Pots, Milk  I'ails, etc.
see Window display for prices.
general hospital on Saturday, April
1V Donald D, Stewart, of Clayburn,
aged fiO years.
Funeral to be held from Murchie's
undertaking parlors Monday at 2
i-'clock, lntermenl in Fraser cemetery, (8266)
L. O. O.
New Westminster,
Phone 69.
Members of tho Loyal Order of
Moose are requested to meet at Murchie's undertaking parlors, at :i i>.m.
Tuesday to attend the funeral of the
late Brother Past Dictator Minnemeyer,
DAVID BOYLE, Dictator,
\V. J. GROVF.S, Secretary.
Eastman and Co.
Phone   312.
201   Westminster   Trust   Bullellng.
We have everything you
need in Lumber. Prices and
service right.
Does your garden need
fencing? Does your sidewalk need repairing? How
about that chicken house?
Kiddies'  Boots,  Black and Tan ORf*
Lace   and   Button    vvw
ladles  $1.50 Strap Slippers. OKefe
Rubber   Heels V��V
Ladies'  Dresa  Boots. GA   QJ?
Per  pair    91 .99
Boys'  strotiK School  Boots. GA   ^*g
i ti r, 9 1. 19
Men's  Fine  Boots. CO OC
All leathers )Ci<v9
Men's   liiack and  Tan  Oxfords. ���� Q|-
1'er pair     #1#��5IP
Misses'   and   Youths'  School G4   AR
Hoots, 11, 12, and Hi W i ���t��3
641 Front Street.
The Popular Griffith Stock Co.
Opera [House, Monday, April 20th
When   they   Will   present  for  tli"  f'rst   time'  In  this  city  the Greatest
.   of all White slave Plays, In four acts,  by  Mr. Jacob  Helasco,
The GRIFFITH STOCK COMPANY carry the entire scenic produc
tion. costumes and mechanical effects tor Mils play, consequently
it is necessary for tlieni to have 0 large stage..
"The Easiest Way" W ill    Run   for   Three   Nights.
A Special Matinee will be given Saturday. April 25, of "LITTLE
LORD FAUNTLEROY" for on e performance only, on which occasion
MISS JULIA FEHR, the youngest and smallest dramatic starr, will
be seen  in the title role.
Directly after the matinee a Pink Tea RecepUon will be* held on
the stage ' Everyone, especially the little ones are Invited to come
up on the stage and meet Miss F-hr and partake of the Pink Tea
and cake that will be served by the members ol bhe eornpany while
i:i costume, ._     ���,.
PRICES:   15c.  25c,  35c
In All Sizes
Wilton Velvet
Just Arrived
Westminster Furniture Stoie
MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1914.
4    (1
Victoria   Will   Be   Visitors���Officers
Elected at Annual  Meeting on
Victoria April 19. The Pacific
coast amateur lacrosse league will
open ln New Westminster on Saturday, May Iti when the V. A. C, Mann
^upholders, will tackle the bunch under Alex Turn-bull. Such uu early
opening date ia unusual for the league
but the officials took into consideration the probable Mann cup Kami's between Vancouver and Calgary on Victoria day, the. game the week previous thus allowing the coast champions to Ret Into their stride for the
prairie team.
Victoria grabbed both president and
secretary In the election of officers,
the New Westminster of.icials retiring after a years' work at the posts.
Considerable discussion   wus  taken
on the proposal to form a Uritish Columbia  body to govern all  lacrosse in
the  province,  and  ulso     to    affiliate
with the Canadian Amateur Lacrosse!
association, a decision   being arrived -
nt to call a meeting of delegates rep- j
resenting all  leagues In  the province
In order to take definite action.'   Inter*
iqedlate and junior leagues will be organized   |n   order   to   popularize   the'
Officers   were   elected   as   follows:
Honorary president, Hon. T. \V. I'ater-'
son;   honorary   vice-presidents,  ('.  A.l
Welsh, N'ew  Westminster;    L.    Tail, j
Victoria. XV. Clark, Vancouver;  presi-1
debt,  E!d.  Christopher,  Victoria;  first
vice-president,   Milton   Oppeiihelmer;
Vancouver;   second  vice-president,  II.
W. Sangster. New  Westminster;  secretary, E, Taylor, Victoria; council of
management, Dr. Hall, Sam  Lorlmer,
Victoria;   Messrs. II.  Fowler and XV.
Clark, Vancouver, and  Messrs. 0. W.
Cirlmston and L. Gregory, New Westminster.
The schedule was adopted as follows:
May 16���Vancouver at New Westminster.
May   26.    Westminster  at  Victoria.
June 6.    Victoria at  Vancouver.
June 13 Westminster at Vancou
July 1���Victoria at Westminster.
July 4 New Westminster at Van
July 11    Vancouver at Victoria.
July 18���Victoria at Westminster.
Aug.  T.    Vancouver at Victoria.
Aug. 15���Vancouver at Westminster.
Aug.  29.��� Westminster at  Victoria.
Sept. 5.���Victoria at Vancouver.
Pte.  Phipps     28 17
I'te. McKenzie   17 UO
Pte. Kinnie    14 15
Pte. Cunningham   2$ 18
I'te.   Howling       ���'.'f    15
Friday's Scores.
200 500  BOO Ttl
Col.-Sergt Sloan     86    ''4    '12 101
Capt   Cunning..am    ..  :t4    35    32 101
Capt.  Smith       32    33    31    B6
QMS.   Mahoney     33    31    25    Nil
11    Harrison      29    29    24    32
Civilian Scores.
Among the civilians W. J. Sloan got
top scon? with 01 although C. A. Dadds
captured the weekly spoon with 98.
XV. Cotton made ilis appearance on
Lie ranges by capturing a special
spoon with a possible at the 500 yard
range.   The scores:
200 500 600
J. Sloan 31    34    32
A. Dadds    31    32    30
Davies   33    29    30
Burr     29
('otton   25
_, Walker    34
O. Walker    30
Turnbull   23
W. Harrison    27
A.  Dadds    24
Burquitlam Defeated 4-1���Draw Battle
Between Canada and Scotland���
Heavy Scoring.
Scotland and Canada, or rather soccer teams representing the two countries, fougth to a draw at Moody park
Saturday afternoon, the battle ending
in a tie, four all.    Weakness of both
defence  divisions  accounted   for several easy tallies while a tendency on J
the part of certain players to dirty tae-
ticts allowed several fouls and penal* ]
ties.    A  icplay will likely take place |
iu two weeks' time.
At Sapperton park Burquitlam found
tbe going rough In a city championship |
game against Sapperton, losing out,
4-1. The result was never ln doubt
and towards the close of the second
half the home team slowed down on
its rushes. Sapperton will meet the
City eleven on Saturday in the final
for the City cup.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost Pet
Spokane       5        1 .832
Seattle     5        1 .832
Tacomu        3        3 .500
Vancouver     3       3 .500
Portland       1       5 ,167
Victoria      1       5 .1.17
Yesterday's Games.
At Seattle��� 11.
Seattle     2
Portland     l
Batteries:   Dell and t.'adman
ley and Murray.
IL    E.
11     1
9     4
"Lincoln lhe lover"
Vitigraph. Featuring Ralph lr.ee
Drama  In  Two   1'arts.
Edison   Photoplay
PATHE  WEEKLY  NO. 24, '14.
Vancouver Promoters Sending Wrestling Game on the Downward
At Spokane��� H.
Victoria    1
Spokane     4
Batteries:   Driscoll
Oregg and Shea.
and    Carney;
At Tacoma��� R.    H.    E.
Vancouver      5    11      1
Tacoma    1     7     1
Batteries: Hunt and Grlndell; Kauf
man, Glrot and Harris.
Cottagers  Win.
Vancouver, April 19���Cedar Cottage
defeated  Kitsilano Presbyterians yesterday in the finals for the Con Jones
cup, the churchmen being shut out 2-0.
the bench  for the  remainder of the
Soccer football ln Kngland will receive a big boost next Saturday at the
Knglish cup finals to be played at the
Crystal Palace, King Oeorge having
signified his Intention of being present. This will be the first Important
soccer game ever attended by the
king. Liverpool and Hurnley will be
the contenders and given fine weather
all records for attendance will probably be broken.
Tom Gallop Will Have Charge of the
Burquitlam Links.
Commencing today, Tom Gallop, re-1
puted to be a crack golfer from Skeg ]
ness,  Lincolnshire, Kng., will as-mme
the position as professional coach for j
the Vancouver Golf and Country club
at the Iluniuitlain links. Gallop should
prove   a  valuable  acquisition  to    the
Burquitlam course and  will  probably I
bs seen In matches against other professionals this summer,
Thutsday, April 23, is set for the
ladies' spring handicap, entries to'
which must be handed In no later
than Wednesday tveninlg next. The
gentlemen's spring tournament will
commence on Saturday next and
members wishing to take part must
enter not later than next Thursday
evening, otherwise they will not be Included In the draw.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
8-roomed Modern House, 616 Hamilton Street. Rent,
$30.00 per month.
2 7-room Modern Houses, 1214 and 1216 Hamilton
Street.   Rent $20.00 per month.
5-roomed Cottage, Modei n, 207 Clinton Place.  Rent
$20.00 per month.
5-roomed and den Bungalow, modern, 726 2nd  St
Rent $20.00 per month.
All the above specially recommended. Call in
and see our listings. Modern Suites and Offices for
rent.  All rents reasonable. Apply Rent Department.
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolls: and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parte ot the
CHAS. O. PENNOCK. Oenaral Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
"Shooting the S'lutes." the one big
movie   drama   now   being   played   by
Uncle 'Sam  and   Huerta bas  nothing
on the Btuff being pulled off in Vancouver at the present time in connection   with   the   professional   wrestling
game.    By all accounts the fans are I
falling for the play but the time is fust j
coming   when  the  sport,  hitherto  re-j
garded   as  a  clean   one,   will   be   left i
high and dry In this country with only
the promoters and the wrestlers them-
.  , selves to blame.
i ^IB j   - Th,.   latest   fiasco  Is   the   postpone-
Bright Cheery Rooma for Young Men i ment of  the  scheduled   bout  between I
I I'at Connolly and Americus, due to j
the former stopping off at some little
jerkwater town on the prairies where
he undertook to throw certain men In
a given time for the stipulated guarantee.
The two men according to the latest
report, will come together oh* Wednes*,
day night instead of this evening,
Charity  Cup Game.
Vancouver,     April     19.���Coquitlam
| had  little difficulty  ln  defeating  the
Highlanders  in   a  Charity  cup  semifinal on the Camble street grounds yesterday,  3-0.
The other game In connection with
the cup waB played on the same
grounds later In the afternoon between
Kitsilano and Cedar Cottage, the former winning 31. Coquitlam and Kitsilano will meet in the finals next
Hot   and   cold   showers
floor.     Reasonable  prices,
always   welcome,
Royal Avenue.
on     each
Phone 1000
121  Water St., Vancouver, B.C.
have- started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New West
minster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reason
able.    Hive us a trial.
Phones:   Seymour  1843  and  6651.
Capt.   Cunningham   and   W.   J.   Sloan
Have Strenuous Battle on the
Rifle  Ranges.
It will be occupied daily by the
of the
Western Supply
According to score cards turned in
by   members  of  the  104th   regiment i
rifle  association   on   Friday  anil   Saturday     last,     some     records   of   the j
Brownsville  ranges  are  likely  to  be I
tiroken  before  t'.ie season  is well ad-1
vanced.    A   real battle is in  progress
In i.e. a  ('apt.  Tom Cunningham  and
Col.-Sergt W, .1. Sloan, the duo dividing tiie honors of both Friday and Saturday.    Scons of 101 so early in the
Season are not to be expected  but both
of these sharpshooters over-topped the
Century on Friday, while scores of Inn
were'  chalked  up un  Saturday.    Capt,
Cunningham, by reason of notching
tin- highest number of points en the
long ranges, has a shade' the better of
the' argument, making a possible on
tin' second day's firing from the lit"1
yard stand.
Lieut. Croves jumped amongst the
tellers  nn   Saturday,   registering
New Diamond at  Mills.
The. Fraser Mills baseball ground
uhs been vastly improved and when
completed will be second to none In
Uritish Columbia. A new gnmd stand
has been erected and will be ready
for occupation this week. It is 88
feet In each wing and IM feet In the
centre and will have a seating capacity of TOO. An arrangement has been
made whereby the Maillardville lacrosse team will use the grounds.
Exhibition Lacrosse.
Burquitlam and Maillardville have
arranged for an exhibition lacrosse
game on the evening of May 1 on the
Sapperton park grounds. In tiie schedule to decide the custody of the
Mayor Hoe challenge cup under the
West Dewdney District league, Malllardvllle meets Burquitlam on May 8
at Burquitlam, and I'ort Moody will
try conclusions with I'ort Moody on
the latter club's grounds.
(By the Potter.)
Ten men lacrosse is being talked of
in tiie Big Four this season. Things
appear topys-turvy in the east just at
prisi nt, tiie magnates evidently being
of tiie idea that baseball has proven
that sentiment Is no longer an asset,
lieorge Kennedy is as yet undecided
what to do with his Irish-Canadians,
talk being evident that lie may
Ills aggregation  to Quebec,
Burbank's Wonderful Shirley Poppies \
Soother flower produces such an array of gorgeous brilliant colors. Mr. Burbank really selected the
colors for these beautiful poppies by carefully selecting the different strains and has built them up'to
their present acknowledged superiority by twelve years of the most painstaking effort and scientific horticulture.
Burbank Hopples are just one of the twelve varie
ties of tbe Burbank garden for $1.25. The other varieties include the gigantic Crimson Morning Glory,
the gigantic Kvening I'rlmrose, Rainbow Corn. Giant
Zinnia, and seven others of equal merit.
Beside the Burbank Garden for $1.25, we carry a
wide assortment of seeds originated by Luther Burbank. Ours is the only store 1n New Westminster
that  has the  right to  sell  Burbank  seeds.
Don't fail to get some of these wonderful Seeds
now and have a most unique garden this spring and
With every $1.25 purchase we will give you a copy of the book written by Luther Burkank himself, "The Culture of Flower*, Fruits and
Look for the Seal.    It is on each package of Seed and is your protection and guarantee of an original Luther Burbank Production.
Local Moving Pictures
: u  score
i scores:
Of 00.
The following are the
I capt. Cunningham
' Col.-Sergt.   Sloan   .
I Lieut Groves 	
I'te.   Morrison
j Pte.  Dadds   	
! Q.M.S.  Mahoney   .
Saturday's Scores.
800 500 600 Ttl
38 38 36 loo
Corp. Wise   	
Capt.   Smith      2n
I'te.  Poel      2��
i'te. O'Connor     26
Corp.  Stirret      20
After   being   witli   the   N'ew   York
(iiauts for one season and a  member
eef    the    world's  touring  teams,  Jim !
Thorpe, the Indian athlete, has been '
loaned   to   the   Toronto   International ;
club.    Flaying regular ball 'Thorpe will i
be able to show once for all whether
be  has  the ability  to  make good  '������ '
major league company.
Under New  Management.
Special Attention Paid
to Lunch and Dinner
Rates:   $3.00 to $4.50 per  Day.
Late of C. P. R. Hotel System.
Photo  Supplies
The Sangster brothers' basketball
team will get its first chance for t^e
provincial title on Wednesday night
when the Vancouver Y.M.C.A. intermediates stack up against the Hustlers.
Vancouver's annual bowling tournament will get under way this afternoon, 24 teams, representing Vancouver, Seattle and Portland, and North
Vancouver having entered.
Something  closely  connected   with ;
professionalism has been pulled off In
Winnipeg   where   the   Monarchs.   ex-1
holders Of the  Allan  cup,  have  been
given   motorcycles   purchased   out  of |
the club funds.    Some objection is be- j
ing taken by Amateur Athletic I'nion
officials as the players have already
n ceived gold watches and gold medals.
The hodOO which followed Joe Bir-
mlngham, leader of the Cleveland
Naps, last season, still clings to the
club. Following the accident to Hay
Chapman, the sensational shortstop,
along comes the news that HlrminR- j
ham may not be able to play again
this season through Internal injuries |
received in a game last Wednesday.
Birmingham broke his leg early last
Season  and  managed   the  team  from
in Motion Pictures
including a
Pathe's Great Masterpiece in 5
Hundreds of People You Know
and See Daily.
A big massive spectacular production produced on the actual
sites at enormous expense.
.. The Siege of Toulon ���*
The Italian Campaign
The Battle of Austerlitz
The Crowning of Napoleon
The Burning of Moscow
Napoleon Crossing the Alps
The Battle of Waterloo
The Death of the Man of Destiny.
Continuous from 2 to 10:30���Adults, 15c; Children 10c; Children admitted
Afternoons for 5c. PAGE  SIX
MONDAY.  APRIL 20.  1914.
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
>:_-. Columbia street; A. Bprlce,
Qneensborougti, Lola island; Mrs.
B. Larden, Highland I'ark; Mrs. V.
Lewis. AlU Vista.
**��������-*��� ***���#��������*������
��� HATES ���
Clarsified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 16c per
ttcr.th; 5u0n words, to be used as re*
quired within one year from date of
oontractw 126.00.
: POR SALE.   Sample spirella Cor* ta,
Slightly (Oiled, at reduced prices, on j
Wednesdays, ''2nd and Nth April, i
Call al 837 Third street, or 'phom
678. - (8269)
al  Maple Ueacli    I'ark,    Boundary i
Hay.    Apply Hox 0!'!t News offiee.
and saw table complete. Apply ai
The News office.
KOIt    SALE���SELL     YOUR     PROP* !
erty through an ad. In this column.
KOR 8AI.B~S1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed   Mar ;
ket  square. (31S7)
Recent Ordcr-in-Council Interpreted to
Prsven* I nt ruttlon of
Retirement   of   Major-General   W.   H.
Cotton Gazetted at Ottawa
Last  Week.
Front St. Phone 218. Cash paid for
ail kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, bar-
rels cast Iron, old rags, oid rubber
boots and slio-s. (8196)
Krr return to News Office' of M. XV.
('rant's diary, containing return tlckei
to Brandon, (3266)
ture In large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. II. J. Russell, Kind's
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
SSI (8184)
WANTED. A manufacturing company located In ibis city doing a
large and profitable business, are
increasing their capital. Shares to
the value of ten thousand dollars
are now offered for sale. This is
i, first class indui-trial investment
Parties able to invest one thousand
dollars or more, whose ability can
:, used, their employment will be
I   naidered.    Pox 325.*;, Daily News.
tins. 86x4%, nobby tread fin Kelley rims, between Vancouver and
Port Kells. Kinder communicate ]
with K. Myers, phone Seymour 204.
Vancouver. (3266)
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
cnuver. (3185)
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 648 Columbia street.
New  Westminster. (31S3
Una sales conducted. Kuruituri
bought lor cash. P. II. Hrown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster
Ottawa,  April  19,    A  new  interpretation   of   the   recent   urdi r-ill-couneil
prohibiting the entrance Into British
Columbia of all artisans ami laborers
has been made here, it was though',
at first that, owing to the Chinese act,
the order-in-councll did not affect Uie
entrance' of Chinamen, However, after
a close study of the legal aspects of
the question, it bas been decided that.
under present regulations, the government can, if it su dealrea, exclude all
newcomers from China, and in vie a
of the recent racial difficulties in
British Columbia the government maj
avail itself of this Interpretation. The
only nation now excluded from tii*'
provisions of the order are Japanese,
whose case is cove reel by tie treaty
arrangement with that country.
Ottawa is awaiting with considerable interest and some anxiety tli"
arrival of tlle steamer which lias sail
ed from Shanghai with four hundred
Hindus, wbo, it is claimed, will endeavor to test the legality of tiie recent Canadian orders in-council as to
J their rights as British subjects. The
steamer is expected to arrive at Vie-
j torla about   May   1.  and  orders have
j been si nt to the coast tei prohibit the
entry  of  the  immigrants   if  they  an*
' entreing in contravention of the pre-
j ent regulation.
Owing to the present feeling at  the
; coast with regards to Orientals generally there is some fear here that trouble might develop.
Navigation Opwened.
Gananoquwe, Ont.. Aprwll 19,���The
high winds of the past couple of
days have practically cleared the St.
Lawrence rive r of Ice at Ihis point,
opening up navigation tor the Beason,
]k Municipality of The
j Township of Langley
Ol     .ia.    \pril
of Major  v, neial
1!'.    The   retirement
W. II. Cotton,    in-
iie     Canadian
,*i Major   i. netai
. p., tier general of i * < m >Ma
Forces, Is gazetted in a miliia o-d.^r
it ui ���! today. The retirement dates
from Marcli 31. anel so far no" an- |
���" uucement has been made of his sue*
Cl BSOr.      He   will    retain   his   present
rank.   He was appointed to tne position i Ighteen months ago.
Major General cotton is vxty-six
years old, having been born In Montreal in !'*4S. He graduated from the
Koyal military school or Quebec in
1868 and in the same year was gazetted lieutenant in the Quebec garrison artillery. The following year he
saw service in the Fenian raids and
was again at the front in lS7n. He
lias devoted his whole lite to the Canadian militia service anil his promotion has been steady until he became
"" ' 'ral of Canadian
You Can Say
One Hundred and
Eighty Words in
One Minute
540 Words in Three
the' first inspector-gene ,,,,,,,,���,
birth. He was made lieutenant col
one! in 1883 and in ism was Inspector of artillery,   in hum) he became a
full colonel and in lDOl became Canadian quartermaster general.
Another  Meeting  of  Indians    to    Be
Held to Complete Federation.
Tacoma, April   19,   Announcement
was made here yesterday that te> complete the organization of the Northwestern  Federation of American  In
dians   an   association    of    tisli-eating
tribes, a  second  pow-wow  would  be
held in Tacoma,  May  16,  Iti and   17.
Between 600 and 1000 Indians, representing eighteen tribes, are. expeci d,
j according to the announcement, and
will assemble from Washington, Oregon and Uritish Columbia,
A movement will be launched to
I aslt the pardon of an Indian of the
Qulnaull tribe named Pope, who
| killed a deputy sheriff sent to arrest
I him and who was sentenced to from
one tO twenty years. The Indians
| contend that Pope was blameless aa
j he ve.'.s intoxicated witli liquor turn-
i islud blm by a white "bootlegger."
speaking slowly and distinctly.
The average business letter contains 90 words.
If your service is not satisfactory tell us
ing Bylaw, 1914.
.1 tne I 'il*
roil rent- large corner j   ~*w xhe Dalrymple Road Cross
store. $.">ii;  two-room suite, hot audio    <->   peTyA^T   *?Q   ^FRVIPF
cold water,    $16;    two-room    suite    ��.   <- LUA31   33. 3E.KV1L,C
$10; large* front office*. $16; 22-room From Vancouver for Victoria. 	
rooming house, furnished, $76.    All) 10:00 a.m Dally
above include heat, light, hot    and:  2:00   p.m Dall5   ryrtnlo .'^on Road!1
cold water free. Alfred VV, McLeod,  11:45   p.m Daily !   The. Municipal Council e.i the Township
thed Insurance Man. Room 111  Mo- Frcm Vancouver for Seattle. ��r,,'ft,ffi  nXin/o^lhTlbove  n, t
Leod bulldtn;. (3262, 10:oo a.m Daily1    '     ""    '
 '11:00 p.m Daily
FOR RENT.���Seven roomed house on (    steamer leaves at 11:45 p.m. on
Agnes .street  with bath, toilet    and ; Saturdays.
board   if   required   at   reasonable
rates at 021  Carnarvon  street.
keeping and bedrooms. 420 St
(ieorge street. (3182)
to rent trv an ad. in this column.
road Bltuate on Sections thirteen i l
twelve elJi ia township eleven (lt), Now
Westminster   District,  und  bounded  by   i
Beginning  al   the  point  en   Intersection
ee ihe*  Neerih  boundsr-   .1' Section  twelve
1 IS) e,i Township eleven (11), New Westminster  District,  and  tli**  West   boundnry
i i,( the- Town  Line  Reread .
Anel running thence southward aliem; 'he
snld Town Lino Road boundan thirty-
Hired   (33 i   r<*< i :
Thence westward along the Soutl   boundary of tin   Section   Line   Road  sixty-two
| anel   rive-i,-nibs   e 62.5 I   feel ;
Tin nc- north-westward on ee two degi	
.���inel   twee   minute*    i-   degree,   *-'   minute)
I curve,  to  Un   left  one   hundred  nnd   ten
n.,.-i  _ ���. \,i, ,���  ..!.,���, I ill"!   feel   t*    tin*   Intersection   with   ihe
11:00 p.m Wednesday ���> I N,���..h btmnaary ���r ,,,,. section Une Read
For Gulf Island Points. in Section thirteen  (13) ol Bald Township
7:00  a.m.  Tuesdays  and   Fridays   for   eleSnc(e11l,)ai.tward along the said  North
Victoria,  calling  at  points   in   the   boundary of Bald Section  Une Road one
,.,���(��� place;  rent 116.00 per month; ,      From Vancouver ,or Nanaimo.
l<ase if desired,    .Apply li  Begbie| ,.O0 pta Dailj.
Nanaimo,  Union  Cay  and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver, Union Bay, Lowell  River
11:45 a.m Every other Saturdaj
B.C. Will BENEflT
This Province to Be Given Privileqes
of Pacific Coast States.
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb. 14 and 28
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
Three transcontinental trains daily
with through tourist, standard and
dining car.-.
Toronto Express leaves at 1:50 a.m.
Imperial Limited leaves at S: 10 p.m.
St.  Paul Kxpress leaves at  l:2.r> p.rn.
Kor rates and reservations apply
Or H. W. BRODIE. G. P. A., Vancouver
Gulf Islands.
ED.  (JOUUST,  Agent.  N*sw  Westmtnatfti
m.   W.   BRODIH   (i    P    A..   V��nenei����r
, aod Miss1
L.R.A.M.,  A.R.C.M.
Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
; ng,  Voice    Production.    Theory     (ic
ilass or privately), Harmony, Counter
; joint, Musical Form and History.
i    Pupils prepared   for   the   examtna
1 elong of the Associated Board of    th*
j Royal  Academy  of   Music  and  Roya;
College of Music.    Also    Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For  terms, etc.,  apply  61   Dufferlt
: -JtreeM*     Phone 411 R.
Re* Part 4.104 acres of I.e' 4 "f Southwest Quarter Section 22, Township 16,
Muli 595, as shewn and colored reel
en. sketch deposited No. 311, In the
District of Now Westminster.
Whereas proof e,f the le.ss ot Certificate I in red on u plan attached i
hundred and fifty-one (161) feet tu In-
tersectlon with 11>.- said West boundary of
snld Town  Line  Road ;
Thence southward along the said Town
I.In.    K I   boundary   thirty-three     (38)
feet i" tin* place .et beginning;
As shown bordered vel mi plan in ..���lied and containing sixteen one-hundredth**
(0,"16) "i nn acre, more or b*ss; sh.ell be
cleese-el up. and the* Corporation slmll 'lis-
pose e.i nil its interests In tli>* sniel i.e ads
tee the Vancouver Power Company, Limited, and the Reeve and Clerk are hereby
authorized to execute .. deed In the usual
form of :i tiuie Claim Deed to the siiel
2.    In   pine*   of   Hint   part   e.i   the   -mid
reiliel    e-leise-fl    up    US    ll. I''*illl"t'..l'.-    |il*n. 'il"ii
ther.- shall lee* opened us puns eef the laid
road and gazetted us pubtlc highways lbs
following lands namely :
All that portion eif Lol seven e '. > In tbe
Southeast Quarter (8.B. 1-4) e.i Section
thirteen U'ti Township eleven iili east
of the Coast MerediSn more particularly
described ns follows,��� thai  is to Ray:
Beginning at the southeast corner of
s.iiel Lot seven (Te and running th--ne.*e*
south-westward along the s..niii bnundaiy
oi said Lot seven (7) i Ighl . nine i 89)
feel .
Thence north-westward at rlghi .mc:l"s
tn ilie* said South boundar> sixty-one and
forty-five    one-liundri'dthfi    (Hi 15)    feet;
Thence south-eastward on n two ileijree
and two minute   12 ele*^i*e-... 2 minul irve
ie. the right one hundred nnd i Igl I .mil
twenty-five onf'-bundredths lilts : . feet
to tin  plac ��� "i   beginning .
Containing   sixty-three  on'-th'-ensindths
( 0.063 i   e,|   een   net*'*   lll'itv   01    lei       I.s  si    .'.v.,
live '   IllCe
iii   et.- !   nl        Notice  Is  le* reoy  give n  unit
de il fin 9 ��� ,   be ' the   expiration   nf   one   me.nth
i n    construct lor   mul   de  Igin P ��� .   be    the   expiration   nf   one   me.nth   from   the
���  In unit     "." .j.,t.- of the first  publication  hereof.  In n
.:.    The typicul  sit.   ���   i*    tidt-n-il   ria"v newspaper published In  the City nf
ie*.   rectangular,   and   the it,    New Westminster, Issue a duplicate of thi
nf  -i*.   ns   100   feel   frontage  n>   2im   I ,!l   Certificate,   unless  in   ihe*   meantime
,i   ni valid objection be made to me in writing.
J. c. OWYNN,
DlBtrict  Registrar.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster,
*      The total cost "I ti;" ultlmat.   h ill I
ing  ie  n .i  to .* i' ��� '1 Iv enl \   thu     md dol
1 ��� ��� -    i J20.0I	
R.    Thc nulhi.i-  e,f   tli"  nee "I led   .1    Ign
c  II be appointed nrrblt'cl nn the bulldlns   ~~
e.f th��  first unit of thi   first school, ul  tin
ui mm .iii'liit* ct's < ommlsslon.
t; c . ::;*-'  Man b,  lat I.
���     Plana must  lie.-submitted without
H        Ide ntlfli il ion   in irks.     Signed   plan
-i!*.!'"il designs will nol i"   considered.   |e, u,p  \;  ������
7      Accompanying   eacli   Bel     "f     plans       Row
must be: lhi
' i i    An unsliyned tyi"*ei report,  which, i
loge the r   with   the   plans   must   liille   el -
.,   ibe
f tin   Kstnte of  Henry T
I e. censed ;  and  In  the  Matte r of
Administration  Ae I
T  ���   R .!���.!  i ���'  Si ';<...1  Trustees of  Bur-
i    bj    Munlclpnllt>   Invite  the  Bubmlsston
i '        foi       typl   il eight   ro   school
tit F:v ��� p I' ������   trrclion ol inpruximaK'
����� >si of I2(i 0      'I he following partlc-
ulai -* .ei" given  foi   guid me
:.    No   re strie is   arc   pi h   rl   on   the
ic i':ir.ni"n   nl   I   *    de -���:; -  nlhe e  than   I"
'"   done In  black   anel  whit",  and  to   1-8   0[   Tltjc   x,',���,i���.,-   26549P,   issue.,I   in   the I from   the   Vnne let      !'..��.���     I'nmnanv.
1 ���' l!  seaie. ' nii'i-n* -e.f   Alexander   Johnston,   tins   been   Limited, to the Corporatl I Hi    nistrlcl
-'.    'i'h.   tvpe   ot  -: :  In  h.   designed   filed in this office. ol   Langley dated the  sth .i.r.  ui  Nen-em-
Nollce  i-  hereby  given  that   I  Bhnll,  at | her,   IB12,   n   duplicate   ol    evhli'li   plan   is
fill ,'    lee    lie.     I,;.nil    ll* L*isll*v    eeffle .     ;,!    54BW
Westminster as R K* fi re ni Map and
numbered .
And uls.. nil that portion nf Le>l e in'.it
(S) In tin* S-nitlii nsi Ciuarti I s i: I -4 i
nl Section ihiti-'ii (13) Townslilp eleven
(Ig), east nl Hi" i'..us' Meridian, more
pnrtlculnri) described is follows, thut Is
In  say : *
Beginning nl 111' Soulheasi corner of
said Leit e-j^ltt i^i and running thence
ii'ieth-w Htw.inl "ii u one degree mill ilt'ty-
e ini.t minute i I degree. iiS minute i curve
to the left  two hundred und fifteen  1218)
fe*e*l ;
'i'lie in", north-eastward on .i line radial
lo tic suld curve fifty  I ���"'' i  fei I ;
Thence south-eastward em     il '<rc-
nnel fifty-sis minul' I I degree und ."iB
minute) curve i" the rlnhi one hundred
and eighty and one-tenlh i I (0.1 > tv. t to
the intersection with the l-iusi boundtiry of
.suilt   Leet   eight    (8) I
'lie in'.. Bouth-eustwnrd along lln* sni.t
lot boundary Blxty-thn e i B3 ) fee i to tin*
place ct  beginning;
Containing two hundred und twenty-
se*\.:: one-thousandths (0.227) of nn acre
mon rn less ns shown In red on a plan
attached te a conveyance rrom tin van-
i'iiikii I'iiwii Company, Limited, io the
Corporation   "t   lhe   Dlstrlci   ol   Langley,
Stll    elnv    "I     N'ei\ e mbi 1'.     1 I) 1 2,    It
,. which plan it filed In the
Land Registry Office at New West music as n Refurence Map and numbered:
:*      i'i is   bylaw   sli.II   ci    Into   force
Immediately after ll has been filially passed unet hud lei*"i' published In thi RrltlBll
Columblee "Gtiisetto" and In Tin* New
Westminster "News" nnd n certified conv
ens n. ��� i, riled In tlm Land Registo Ot -
li.- ni tin Cltj nf Ni w West i iin ter, In
the  ".'.* Ine    ol   British ' 'olumbia.
I. ': inn bylaw ma> be "it .1 i������. nil pur
peisis ne "The Dalrymple Road Crossing
Bylaw,   1014,"
Pnssed he ih.* Council em lhe 2sth day
ol   I*', bruary,   191 I.
It. considered, adopu .1 and finally pnssed by the ('miiii-il mi ih" l nil din ol
March,  1914
Aii inn   Reeve
R     A.    I'AYNK.   e'l'lk
Take   nol leu   that   the  above   Is   ;e   trn
eop>    of   th"    Dnlrymple    Road   Ci-ossIiir
Washington, April 9. Advocates of
the exemption of American coastwise
vessels fn in Panama canal tolls had
their inniiiK today before tin* senate
caaal committee when the* tirst witnesses appeared in apposition to the
repeal of the exemption clause.
Cormer Attorney Oeneral Charles
Bonaparte, of Baltimore, Md.; Russell
L. Dunn, of San Francisco, and Itep
resents tlve Humphrey, of Washing
ton, attacked the repeal on various
grounds. James Hrown Scott, s' cretary of tho Carnegie endowment for
international peace, was questioned
by Senators Bristow and O'Oorman
i* to the motives of the organization
in participating in the propaganda for
tin* repeal of the exemption clause.
Mr. Bonaparte asserted no nation
would have been so foolish as to bull I
the canal with the understanding that
it was to derive no special privileges
from the canal. He said the position
that the I'nited States was bound bj
the same conditions in the us.- of the.
canal as the other nations of the world
was "unreasonable and absurd under
all circums'.ances."
Mr. Dunn spoke of the economic Importance of free tolls, to California in
Representative Humphrey said the
benefits the Pacific coast slates had
expected from the canal wore* ahem;.
to lu* given to liritieh Columbia.
Senator Bristow aroused Dr. Scott's
Ire by asking if the Carnegie endowment was not espousing the claims of
(ireat Britain in advocat'ng the repeal or toll exemption and circulating
some 70.000 copies of Senator Root's
������speech ravor'ng the repeal. Dr, Suit,
inei-", d neither he nor the* endowment   (������": (Ii ii it '"usiv  advocated    tin*
cense or Rnrlan'l, bill  tliev had taken
their position Irre pectlve i r what
Greal   Britain  desired.
Effective April 5,  1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbcund: Westbound:
I.v. New West    9:80, 14.00, 18.00 I.v Chilliwack    8.20, 13,35, 18.16
Ar Chilliwack 12:10, 18.40,20.40 Ar New West. 11.00, 18.15, 20.55
Every morning except  Kriday a local leaves Ni'W Westminster at
7 a.m., arriving al Jardine at 7:60, Returning this train leaves Jar-
dlne al 7: ">.*"> and arrives ln N'ew Weatmlnater at 8:60,
On Fridays (Market Bay) the morning local leaves New Westminster at 6 a m., and runs to Mt. Lehman. Returning leaves Mt.
Lehman at 7:20, arriving at New Weatmlnater at 8:60,
SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service will be continued, train leaving Jardine at 6:06 p.m. and arriving at New Westminster at 7 p.m. Returning leaves New Westminster at 12:15 a.m.,
arriving at Jardine at 1 a.m.
MILK TRAINS Leave Chilliwack at 7:00 and 16:36 daily, arriving at New Westminster at 10:40 and 18:46. Returning, milk trains
leave New Westminster at 11 16 and loiL'u, arriving at Chilliwack at
14:26 and 18:30,
Improved Spring Schedule.
Effective  April   1st.  1914.
S.S.      "Prince      Rupert,"      S.S.
"Hrince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S.  "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To I'rince Rupert and Granby
Every Tuesday. 12 midnight���
To   Victoria   and   Seattle
Every Thursday,  12  midnight���
To I'rince Rupert and Stewart
Every  Friday,  12  midnight���
To   Qnei n   Charlotte   Island
Every  Saturday,  1?  midnight���
To Victoria  and  Se attic
Grand Trunk
Special round trip rati
s  in
tlon   with   ocean   tick
>ll     S.'lle
April "uth, 2,'ith  and
October Slat, 1914,
.   110.00
.  129.38
.  108.60
.  112i36
st, John 	
.  120.00
. .110 00
. .IDS.50
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
C. E. Jenney. G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
527   Granville   St.,  Vancouver. Phone   8ev.  8134.
1,    'l'!i" sysi. in nf heating.
Tin   syste ne eef ventilation.
The  *-���>���:-!* in  nf   sitnitiei ieen.
tb)    A  plain envelope containing:
I.    Tli" author's name* and address,
J,    A  bona  fii!'*  tende i   from  u   respon-
ronl motor   lor   the   amount   of   the
1 or'n . sti mate   eet   the cost.
Tint Board of Trusti es arc nol com-
:  it ted to nccepl  any design,    No further
'    ';'"' '":<  '-1'"   than  those  particulars I ;,';n,*rd"ta p'rcHcm   thi'm"''^^ m""dulv" ve'rT-
v;'-  h" Bu'"n* 'a- ,t  I.,   uffld ivll   ..ii   o    before   tho   30th
Plans nil-tressed to the undersigned will   day of April. A.l',  It'll, aftii   which dati
"���   ���  *i up to the hour of  I.' o'clock,   1 will proceed tn distribute thi   said estate
April   30th,   al   the    offlc >-   of   the   having rr-gnrd only In such claims us an
.     nol   I*,.i.i.   Kingsway,   W.,   Hurnaby,   then properly before me.
���   -���'   "i'  nipe titlvi     Plni] i." C   C   M VI' IR,
\   .1   I'.utllwi i<3-i:,\i Official Administrator
,      i   | Sccret-irv  '      "'""'l   ,!li':   *l;**'   ,l:''    "'   Mnrch,   A.D.,
" '      tin 1,'
TAKK M it I '''���: ii nt l�� ..:.!. r of thl llon-
ornblo Mr. Justice Morrison dated the
30th day o( March, A.D 1914, 1 was iep-
polnted Administrator ol .ell and singular
r.i. estate of the sai.i rtcceiiscd and that
nietie.. en' such ordei was iin i I... nrdcred
tn be published three times in ., Sew
Westminster dally newspaper,
And further tnlte notice that all perse.ns Indebted t*�� the above estate are required le pay nee the nmouni of their indebtedness forthwith, nnd all pi rsons I a\ - j    ,.. ,i
To Preserve Waterloo Field.
Brussels, April ID The' s >nat<? ha ���
ji.is-e*ii by 68 votes to 10, the bill
voted by the chamber for the preservation of the battlefield of Waterloo.
A plan anno ed to the bill Bpectfies
,n area of about 1360 acres of th<
bittlefleld to be recured, dmpowers
the government to acquire compul-
sorlly any porl ion required, and
malt's the covernment authorization
necessary for building or planting.
in-* claims aKainse   ihe saiel  estate ae-e-  !*"���
j-tKAl.Kli TKNDKRfi ror  Police Uniforms   TENDRRS wlll be received by the underbill !�����' i'.ce*i\ed up to noon "ii  Monday,       signed  in   t" noon em  Wednesdny.  22nd
April  -'7th  lust.    Partlculais may  be ob-1 April,   1914   foi   tho  repairing  ot  bridges
n the   Vllstrui   rond.    Full partlculnri
Oirls' claases, Tuesday 1:30 p.m.;
\duit classes, Thursday, 10:80 a.m.,
���iewing  classes,   Thursday,  7:SO   p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
���deals served to ladies nnd gentlemen
������pedal dinner Fridays,  11:30 to 1:30
Kor  particulars call" phone 1324.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
Se*  or  none
��� deliver w 1
small to
you want
t out best grades
In any quantity, i
sin a
1 our Rl
pari ment
and get our
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
We have received a consiKnmcnt or HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which  Is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for tho, successful growth or plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
Plionea IB and 11.
102 Columbia Street W.
Herbert, E.yjpAL &ca
tained on api'lleatton t.. iin- Chief Con
-���*.ible, Tender; pm i lie I'lidom-d "Ten
.lei*   t'eir   Polios   Uniforms."  and   be  iVllv
( li-ll   tO  the   UIUl'*rsl(|ir el
AHTHt'l: e;   MOORK
Munleipal   Hall.   Edmonds,   U.t
in   obtalni
The  lowe st in any tend
US    III '������).' e-e I
Cleric A.   HALIBURTON,   C.M.f. | UybvW,   It'll
Xi,iiI i     Miiiilnruville.   B.C.,   April   I'.tl
nt  tli.   e.riie i   tin    Munlcl-
ii,it  ncccssnr*
I'.'i l
(9219;    C3B64J
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
E   H   BUCKUN. N.  HBARn8LBB,        W. T. H. BUCKUN.
Pres  and 0��il   Mar. Vlc��Pre.ld.n�� Im. an* Tr...
f=ir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177. T
MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1914.
The News
Read the Ads.
HALF of the people you see on the
streets are going to or from the
���and of the women, perhaps three-
fourths are!  '
And, of these, the great majority are
going to stores to investigate advertised
Some of them, every day, secure bargains which
and at the reduced prices you could have AFFORDED
Chances are there is something you've been wanting
The News
  .1       m " "
Read the Ads.
Arrests   Fellow   Murder  of    Man
T^ckane  By  Colored
Spokane. A-eri! Ul. The man who
was robbed and murdered al lluver-
male avenue and Washington street,
at ��.*1"i o'clock Monday night by a
negreM wan Identified yesterday
morning as i*'rank Vlncane, a Bohemian laborer, aged 25, Four negro women have been arrested as suspects,
two of them at 2.80 o'clock yes:<*rday
morning by Detectives Kdwards and.
Ulrich, and the others alter daybreak. {
I'lara Sims and Vera Clark were
brought before C. K. Hlxby and O. L.
I'eHhaw, who saw the stabbing from
tho opposite Bide of Washington
street. They are quoted as having
told Detective Captain Martin J.
Hums the women had the appearance
of the two pursued by Vlncane.
Car Hidc�� Tragic Scene.
A view of the tia.-edy was Interrupted for a moment by the passage
of a street car, they said. One of the
women Is stout and the other Blim.
Claude Clark, the husband of one, Is
a prisoner In the city Jail. He wasi
arrested several days ago on a warrant Issued on the complaint of his
Wife, charging disorderly conduct.
The police believe he will tell something about the means his wife employed in obtaining money.
All the suspects have denied Uncharge of murder, have betrayed no
emotion and IntiBt they were at home
at the hour of the assault.
Vincane, whose name has also been
spelled Wlncenc, came to Spokane on
tue day he lost his life. He was accompanied by Frank Frochaska. a
compatriot, with whom he has been
employed as a laborer at Pasco and,
at Portland. The young men separated Monday afternoon with an agreement to meet that night.
Ixindon, April 19.���J. R. Tennant Is
a man whose word counts in London
financial circles. "It seems to me," he
said, when presiding rt this week's
meeting of the Anglo-Canadian Finance corporation, "that every newspaper I pick up has something nasty
to say about Canada, either in the editorial columns or ln the speeches of
chairmen of banks."
The Preat and Canada. 1
That ls a sweeping and somewhat I
astonishing assertion,    lt makes one
wonder what papers Mr. Tennant is In
the  habit of  reading.    He  certainly
cannot read most of the leading journals of Loudon and the provinces, for
taken as a whole, their references to
Canada are sympathetic,  informative
and fair.    Mr. Tennant cannot surely,
attach importance to such journalistic
enemleB of Canada as "John Bull." No
doubt what he has In view Is the way
ln which a few financiers and finance
writers, euch us .Mr.  Thorpe, finance
editor of the  Pall  .Mall Gazette, and
the  Observer,   have   in   recent  weeks
urged  that Canada would  be wise to
moderate the pace of her national and
municipal   borrowings.     But   so   sar
as the most authoritative Englishmen
a:e concerned there Is no difference of
opinion upon the point that really matters,  namely,  tiie fundamental  soundness of Canada's financial and industrial position.
Nobody who studies the British
press can fail to realize that Canada
is under an enormous debt of obligation to their editors for the fullness
with which they have come to treat
Canadian questions, especially when
we remmeber what au enormous demand is made upon their space by
events in all those parts of the world
whit-el looks to Ixindon for financial
support. For every inch of space devoted to the United tSates at least
two inches are devoted to Canada in
most of the leading journals.
Toronto, April IS.���The esse of Pat
rick Henry Wall vs. the City of Ottawa, seeking to have the bylaw limiting the number of shop licenses
quashed, came up before Chief Justice R. M. Meredith at Osgoode hall
and  was enlarged  for one  wtek.
James Harverson. K.C. for the
liquor interests, explained that the parties tad consented.
"But 1 have not been consulted,"
said the chief justice. "I must think
of the clients and must not allow them
to be charged with unnecessary
"It's wSBted sympathy," responded
Mr. Haverson. "One is a liquor association and the other is the corporation of Ottawa.
The chief justice remarked that they
had been spending a great deal of
money one way and another and had
been having their ups and downs and
he thought he should consider them.
Mr."Haverson said he was going to
file 98 affidavits.
���'If one affidavit won't do It," said
the judge, "do you think a hundred
"We are seeking to set aRide the
bylaw on the ground of insufficient
accommodation at the polls," returned
Mr. Haverson. "There are 98 polls. I
never thought of filing affidavits for
amusement, I assure you."
Mr. Haverson declared he wanted
the matter disposed of before the 20th
when the license commissioners meet.
He did not want their hands tied by-
two bylaws.
Tho case goes over for one week.
l     01  UR1IISM COIUMHIA   J
The AiIvIm-i-s of the (eiovernor-Ocueral
Uld .Not Care Much About Kloc-
lioiiK In Those Day*, Hut Worried
More Coin crning ' 'heir Superior!*
and Standing ul Court ��� Inleii-
daut Designed to Spy on Governor.
L'nder the political institutions enjoyed by the people of Canada, it baa
been found possible to carry on a
government that insures to tbe governed the greatest measure of liberty
thut Is consistent wllh order, that
guarantees to each citizen the enjoyment of the fruits of bis Industry, and
encourages national development and
progress. For these great blessing.-*
the Canadian people must thank tbelr
heritage ln tbe British Constitution,
wblcb, under a government monarchical in form, gives to tbe people responsible and elastic democratic rule.
These thoughts are suggested by
the session of our Federal Parliament
which has Just begun, says a writer
in The Montreal Standard, and tbat,
too, tends to cause one to look backwards to tbe beginning of government
in this country, and to contrast the
Institutions of long . go witb those
under wblcb It is our good fortune to
live. This backward glance enables
us to see how far the world bas moved In the matter of government since
while men came to the valley of the
St. Lawrence and planted here the
seeds of civilization.
Canada's earliest rulers were trading companies Ibat, tn consideration
ot monopolies grant d them ln tbe
fur trade and tne fisheries, under- a
took to rule tbe country for the Kli g
of France and develop lt as a colony.
Among these early mercantile rulers
were tbe Company of Merchants of
Kouen and St. Malo, tbe Company ot
Canada, tbe West Indies Company,
and lastly tbe largest and best-known
of them all, tbe Company of One
Hundred Associates.
The  companies  did  something  to
colonize and to protect the colonists,
but on tbe whole they did more to>
prosecute  tbe  fur  trade  and enrich
themselves.   Corpora^n-rule did not
prove a success, and S-ially in 1663 It
was brought to an end, and royal government was set up.   That year ls a
starting point In what may be called
tho history of government and laws
ln Canada, for tbe consequences  of
many   things  done  by  that first ot
Canadian royal governments Influenced  the  course ot  Canadian  history,
and are felt to this day, especially ln
the Province of Quebec.
i      The beginning of royal government
I and local legislation in Canada takes
<   c back to the year 1663, when Quebec City was only fifty-five years old.
and   Montreal only   twenty-one,  and
when  the great Western wilderness
of the Ottawa, the Upper St. Lawrence, and the Great Lakes reached
down to the very walls of the little
fort  that Malso neuve had built on
what  Is  now  part   cf   the  business
quarter ot Montreal.
The seat of that first of Canadian
r-'yal governments was Quebec, which
to-day is well and truly called the
"Ancient Capital."
At   tbe  bead    of    the  Government
was   a   Governor-General,   appointed
by   the   King  of  France,   whom   the
Governor-Gen.ral represented and a
small part of whose giory the Governor-General was permitted to reflect
In   the   miniature  court   that  In   tb��
rather rude palace on the heights of
Cape  Diamond  mimicked  the   pomp*
of Versailles.
Judging from his title and mmr
a considerable part of his commission,
the Governor-General of Canada was
tho all-powerful local head of the administration whereas. In fat, he was
not so. His powers were limited and
confused by the very warding of his <
commission and of his instructions,
and they were further limited by tbe
powers of another high officer, who*
was generally considered to be subordinate to the Gcernor, and yet
who, with respect to some matters,
seemed to have outranked him. That
second high official wa. the Inten-
dant. ''
The Intendant was virtually a spy
on the Governor, and every year he
sent to the Minister of Marine, whose
department administered colonial affairs, letters, often forty pages In
length filled with the secrets of the
colony, political and personal, great
and small. The Governor also wrote-
letters, and each was jealous of the
letters of the other
To assist the Governo and the In-
te.-idant there was a body known as
the Sovereign Council, composed of
the Governor, the Intendant, the
Bishop, and at first of five other councillors, but whose number was subsequently Increased to twelve.
This remarkable Council combined
some of the advisory and executive
functions  of  the Cabinet of to-day.
with some of the legislative functions ���
of Parliament, and tbe functions both
of a trial court and a court of appeal.
The law that it enforced and, ther,'-
fore,   Introduced   Into   Canada,   was
what was  known  in   France as  the-
"Coutume de Paris"���the Customs ofe
Paris,  based  on  the ancient  Roman
The rule of the Governor, the Intendant, and the Sovereign, or Superior Council, coi tinued to the end of
tbe French regime. It had Its qualities, especially with respect to military affairs, for lt made New France*
the strongest fighting unit on the con-
With respect to civil matters, the
system did not work remarkably well.
In fact, lt seems to have worked remarkably 111, for a French writer in
describing the state of Canada in
1758���two years before Its surrender
���says that lt Is the "country of
Such, tn outline, was the first royal
govi -nment ln this country���a system tbat came to an end with the
surrender by Vaudreull at Mon real
ln September, 1760, after on hundred
years of existence.
j.O   Box ** Dally News Bid a*
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*.
69 McKensle at PAGE  EIGHT
MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1914.
embroidery sale week
at McAllisters
Furniture Specials
Te lephone stands, tor the
table, anil stool; in solid
regular  |7.Q(T.
'������lee cial    	
Magazine     or      Book      Hacks;
solid    oak:   golden    or  fumed
finish;   reg. $6.00.
Dreiser; In quarter cut oak;
colonial designs; fumed or
golden finish; tegular fllB.nn
Special  ��� ���
Dresser;   in genuine  mahogany,
colonial   design:    dull     finish;
ri'gular   $47.0(1.
solid oak;        This week we are offering some extra values in Dress Goods and Coatings bought at      Cfir,    Cf\p  ~nJ Arf
$5.75        exceptionally low prices and offered at bargain prices.    Among them are these lines at Jwl,   0 Ml ullU   J Jl
The selection of goods at She. is one from which yon can select something suitable for a dress, skirt r waist, a.- there are materials In all
weights and weaves. The colors are new shades, and include navy,
black, gray, re-d, Copenhagen, cream, green, etc., and some splendid
shades of two-tone ratines, black and white checks, navy and brown,
and white checks; widths up to 60 inches.
This lot, per yard  	
Some* are worth twice the money, and are the newest weaves for the
Spring and Summer trade. There are two-tone cords; 54 Inches wide;
stilped suitings, ratings, beige and many materials used for suits and
summer coats. A big range of colors and all of exceptional value, fjp
to 66 inches wide.   A big choice. ~~
All,  per  yard   	
This Includes a lot of mixtures suitable for the new coats; most serviceable in wear and smart in appearance; 50 and fit Inches wide;
gray, mauve, tan. green and bine mixtures, etc., and plain tan and some
novelty checks     Your choice for, _%_Z_%
Pit yard    90C
This Kaster Sale has left us with a i|liantlty of short lengths. We
have marked them to clear and offer them to you Monday and
Tuesday. There are lengths from one to five yards and are all cheap.
Come and look these over and get the best. They are less than
Hah  Price.
Carpet Department
The best quality shade cloth
and Hartshorn rollers only
used.    The work and the quality
are guaranteed.   Measurements
taken and estimates given free
of charge.
Window Shade, made of special
oil opaque cloth, 31 Inches
wide and six feet long; fitted
to   Hartshorn    roller;     regular
I** v.ttl.uo- 55r
Special     WWW
Window Shade, of good quality
cteam cloth; ;iti In. wide anil
(i feet long; fitted to a strong
spring roller; reg. 60c,
Bargains from the Furniture Dept.
You Cannot Afford to Miss
Morris Chair; solid Oak frame;   loose cushion
regula.  $15.0n.    Special   	
.Morris Chair;   solid quarter cut oak   frame;   genuine  leather;    loose
her;     loose
cushions; regular $28.00.
Spi cial 	
Solid Gal' Rocker: fumed finish;  roll seat, shaped CQ  OT
arms; regular $9.76.    Special  ^KJ.Ow
Solid Oak Parlor Table; regular $8.60,
Genuine Mahogany Parlor Table; regular $9.00.
Solid Oak Pedestal; fumed finish; round or square top;    GTf pC
regular $8.50.    Special     f""**
$45.0C CHINA CABINET, $31.75.
A beautiful design, in golden, quarter cut: panel back; bent glass Iti
door and ends;   French bevel mirror on top, and C^1   7**\
two In back.   Extra Special   ���� t . I *a*
Including a Buffet in fumed oak; a six-toot Extension, pedestal base
fumed oa'.e Table, nnel a Bel ol six Dining Rooms C^Q 7R
('hairs, with leaihei  pad Beats,   Special       ���Jtwilv
Ladles'   Writing  Desks,  In  several  differenl   designs    |usl   arrived;
in fumed or gulden finlshd; quarter sawed; regular        ��IK 7K
$19.75.    Special      4�� ��� V. I 9
Heavy quarter cul golden oak Mt.  Extension Table:  fancy pedestal
base; regular $48.50. C*3Q ~R
Special      yvw ��� I 9
A set of six golden oak Dining Chairs; with genuine leather pad seats;
n gular $20.15
Three odd Settee's,  upholstered  in  Denim covering:   -spring back and
seat,     Kxtra  Special
Three-piece   .Mahogany    I'arlor     Suite;     upholstered     in     tapestry;
regula   $37.60.
ring back and
in     tapestry;
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear at
Best Values
Ladies'  Brown  Novelty  Suits at
The very newest model, in
stilish cut-away coat; collar,
rovers and cuffs daintily trimmed with fancy si 1 k materials;
the* skirt is cut In the latest
"big top"  style;   really  ,i  very
pretty   model,        *t*97 Rfi
Sp i ; 1II5   i'.;.'.       *��m! I oOU
Ladle::'   and   Misses'   Fine   Gray
Serge  Suits at $35 00.
< 'mil. s in mi dlum s! idea of
gray, with new style cul a * ay
coal. ' Inii lied lh two irgi
<*ei\ 1111] buttons kin ver>
daintil; draped al each de
pi rfectlj ni �� model Spi
at .
Ladies' Black and White Check
Suits at $37.50.
A small check all wool materials: coat in fancy cutaway
effect; trimmed with four
small buttons back and front;
collar and revers covered with
moire silk and edged with fine
lace frilling; the skirt is a perfect new model, with oversleirt.
effect, A very stylish suit, specially priced
Big One  Week's [Sale of   10,000
Yards of Embroideries, Flouncings
and Insertions at   Half  and   Less
than Half the Regular Prices
This huge stock of Embrolderlles, Flouncings and Insertions, containing over 10,000 yards, was bought at a figure below the manufacturers' regular ceist price, thereby enabling us to offer the whole
Btobk at half and less than tin* r gular prlcds. All kinds, width and
pattern is representee], narrow and wide Insertions. Edgings, Klounc-
Ings and Corset Coverings, etc., eti We are sure to have just what
you want. Be in time on Saturday and secure first choice, as there
is sure to be a good demand at these very siH'cial prices.
This Sale Continues all Through the Week
The wtole stock is divided into Ten Hig Uits to facilitate selling,
and every yard of Embroidery in this sale is positively half or less
than half regular price. Come early and buy all you can afford. There
are some rare bargains to lie had. Embroideries from l inch to a yard
and a halt  wide,
Lot No. 1, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 2, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 3, now priced
at, per yard	
Lot No. 4, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 5, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 6, now priced
at, per yard 	
lot No. 7, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. (S, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 9, now priced
at, per yard 	
Lot No. 10, now priced
at, per yard 	
Buy all your Summer Embroidery needs at. th is sale*. Buy for
May Day White Dresses at this saie and save. Plenty oi bargains
for one and all.    <!et your share     Tell your friends as well.
A good, serviceable carpet, not too expensive, hut that looks well.
We carry a large variety of  patterns In all the popular colors:
Size 4-6x8-6 feet; regular $r>.26,
Sale   Trice   	
Si:e.. .'fix!, feel; regular $7.25,
Sale   Trice   	
Size 7-8x9 feet;  regular $8.75. G**f  ftft
Sale   Trice           $ I .UU
Size !'x9 feet;  regular $N.45. " smsm  amm.
Sale   Trice     ��PD. I 9
Size flxl0-fi feet;  regular $'.i..reO.' " spam   a* a*
Sale    I'riee     ^ ef .OU
Si/e 8x12  feet;   regular $11.86. Gf%  ftft
Sale   Trice    ��P��J.UU
size* 10-6x12 feet; regular $15.50,
Sale   Trice   	
Regular 75c a Yard.    Sale Price, 50c.
A good hard-wearing quality; 27  Inches wide;   |n green,    red    and
fawn grounds;  regular "5c a yard,
Sale  Trice   	
The Ideal floor covering for the summer months;  clean and dur
able; nicely stencilled patterns:
size ::i'e\7J inches;  regular 35c. OC*��
Sale  price    bOC
size Cexn feei; re*gular $1.60.
Sale Price 	
Size  Ox't  feet;   regular $2,26.
s.iie   Price   	
Si/.* 9x12 feet;  regular $3 25,
Sale   Trie   	
Regular $1.10  Square  Yard,  for 90;.
a  heavy  quality  of  Inlaid   Linoleum thai   will stand  the  strain  of
constant service  because  it   is  made of tested materials.    A  large
selection of patterns In eolors that are* clcin anil clear;
ri gular $1.10 square yard, for 	
Two Yards Wide;   Per Square  Yard, <Wc.
A heavy grade of Linoleum which will wear well; a good cheap floor
ceive.ring for kitchen, dining room,  bedroom,  hall  or bath Af\at
room:  regular SOc. a square yard, for  ���#UC
Main Floor Bargains
Ladies'  and  Misses'  Navy Suits
at $16.5C  to $25.00.
These Suits are .strictly man-
tailored and made up in new
model style's; mate-rials ol fine
Berges; coat is 22 to 27 Inch
length, and skirt ot newest cut.
Very     attractively     priced     at
Fancy Silk  Dresses a'e $25.00 to
In '.ni lous colon . brown, nai y,
black    blue   and   shot    effects;
��� ie trimmed  v*. Ith lace collars
and cuffs; others with fancj
'i a tan turn-back cuffs; the
i ��� rj ne a. bI model waists and
''��� ' peg top skirt effects. See
these splendid value dresses
wlthoul  delay.    S'ery moderate-
$25.00 tc $35.00
New style fancy cloth Dresses;
all styles, sizes and colors now
In  stock.    Triced from
A Complete Ran?e of the Celebrated "Perrin"
Kid Gloves Now in Stock
Evi rj   pair Is  made  from  the  rin
e.-t   selected   French   skins;   vers
pliable and a perfect tit and : nish
comes with  2-dome spring fa ������
ers; colors black, tan, gray, brown,
champagne and   white,  and  li   al
sizes,  nt    the    follove Ing
price b;
A  n gular $1.26 value.
Bpi clal for, per pair
\ regular $1 50 value.
special   re��e.  per pair,
A regular $1.76 value    fc*>��|   Rft
Special   for.  per  pair.   *\v I .OU
Also Ladles' MIsbcs' and Children's
Tan Cape* Oloves   Spi clal
ly priceei ai, per pair
New  Neckwear  Values.
A large and very choice consignment Of new novelty neck
wear has just arrived, comprising Fancy Collars. In Dutch,
Robespierre and   Stock   Collar
styles;   JabOtB,   Ties,   Hows.  Side
Prills, etc, in fine lace, net,
silk and crepe de chine materials; witSl dainty coloring effects. Every pieci Of neckwear
is marked at its lowest price.
The  New "Lily" Collar.
Comes in fine white silk mull,
also white edged with black;
line- Vale-n. lenne Muslin Bet In
Val, lace* edging; has collar
support' in liiack and side; with
drooping corners, thereby giving
"lily" effect, and fancy fichu
fronts; some also In crepe and
crepe de chine, Ranging in
prices from
$1.00 to $2.50
The  "Medici"   Collar.
A new spring novelty thai is
irerj   pn tty  and    effective;   In
flnO    mull,   ere pe   .111(1      cn-po      ll'*
chine; with doubli fichu effect; many wiiii fancy crepe
11i-e- e|e.|i ii nied centres, other.,
i ntreri with Paddj gri en and
violet    velvet    ribbon    bands;
would make a very effective
finish to a spring suit or dn sa
Specially   priced   from
$1.50 tc $2.50
��� he    New    White    Silk    Moire
Ccat Collar.
Wiih   edging   of   black   marabout; vi ry smart, and is largely
worn in all the leading cities of
the  world.    Rpu-
cially priced at ..
Drees Collar and Cuff Sets.
In fine white mull, with    piiiue
edge;   all   newest  shapes.     Specially   priced G>A    *)E
Also    separate collars.at,  each
75c and $1.00
Ladies'   High   and     Low     Fine
White Mull Vesta.
.Many     trimmed   with   colored
buttons,    answering    as  fasteners.     Specially   priced   at   .each
$1.00 and $1.50
The New Chemisette Yokes.
In  low  effect;  dainty net. plain
and figured;  In white or cream,
e.nel   trimmed  in  front  with  colored   buttons     Specially   priced
75c and $1.25
The New "Beatrice" Tie.
Comes   in   Roman  colors     The
correel Bilk tie for low* necked
waists,   see  much   in   vogue  tliis
s.as in.    Specially 7Rf*
priced  at.  each     ��� *****
Two  Handkerchief  Specials
$16.50 to $25.00    $10.00 T0 $25.00
Ladies' Handkrechlefs, hrdl
LadieE' Linen Handkerchiefs.
Special   at   5c.   each.
Splendid lot of all linen handkerchiefs and every handkerchief is worth In the ordinary
way 15c and 2(>c; hemstitched,
and re good wearer. Special
I'riee  is 5c each, ORf*
or six for   C5JU
Also a Quantity of Initial Handkerchiefs.
All hand embroidered in nearly
every letter; would be consider*
ed good value at 20c each. Special Price is 5c each,      ORf*
or six for
Intee-est    Waning    Now    Leaders    Are
Known���Englich   Cup   Next   on
Tap   Saturday.
With Blackburn Rovers perched on
iop of the league table, safe from their
nearest competitors, little interest can
be taken in the first division old coun
try football except the* race between
the cellar clubs in order tei escape being  dumped   hack   int.i    second   class;
Everything points to Preston and
Derby being relegated to the minors
although a slip by Manchester United
or Liverpool might place them in
ihnge ,-. |
Of  Saturday's  gahieB,  Mlddlesboro
appeared In a goalscorlng mood by de
feating  Liverpool   tour   tnllies   to   nil.
On ICasfr Monday the northerners ae-!
counted  for Tottenham   Hotspurs  6-0,]
which is some record for one week
Aston Villa made a good Win at Tot-]
tenham, taking the 'Spurs into camp
two goals to nil. Preston and Derby
fought it out at Derby. thetNorthend*
��� ���rs winning by the lone tally.
Notts county in the second division
is safe for promotion, being seven '
points above its nearest rival. Itrael-
ford City, .lust what other club will
advance in major company remains
between Bradford, Woolwich Arsenal
and  Leeds City.
Swindon and  Heading are making n
fine race* in tiie Southern league for
the championship title, the formi r still
continuing to maintain a  Blight   lead j
over  tiie   biscuit   tow u   of  one.   point.!
Tin. light i'or premier honors n sts be**.
twe*e'n the above two clubs, tin* others
being down on tin' list as fas as points
are concerned,
In the* Scottish league, Celtic appear
to have thn best chance for the cham-'
pionship, having a lead of three points
over tin1 iL'inge rs  up to the present
time.   The following wen' Saturday's
First  Division.
Blackburn Hovers 2. Oldham A   1
Bradford City 1, Manchester 1'. 1.
Derby Co. 0, Preston Nil. 1.
Kverton 1, Bolton Wanderers t.
Manchester CIt)  4, Burnley  1.
Mlddlesboro   4.   Liverpool   0
Shefflel-d U. '-'. Newcastle I'. 0.
Sunderland 2. Chelsea 0.
Tottenham Hotspur 0, Aston Villa
West Bromwich  Albion  1, Sheffie
Wednesday  l.
Second Division.
Barnsley 2, Wolverhampton W, 1.
Birmingham   2.   Bristol   City   L\
Blackpool 2. Stockport County 2.
Bury 1, Leicester Posse 1.
I'ulnam 0, Hull city 1.
Crimsby Town 0, Leeds city 1.
Hudderafeield Town  2.  Notts  Co.
I incoln City fi, Bradford ::.
Notts   Forest   1,  OlOBSOp  2.
Woolwich  Arsenal  2, Clapton   O.  2.
Checker Players Defeat Vancouver in
First of Series.
A good number of spectators turned
out on Friday night, at thc V. M. C. A.
to witness the Inter-city checker
match le tween Vancouver and Wost-
min*sier. After a half hour's play the
' nil ors were seen to be in difficulties
and soon the locals had two wins to
their credit.
Murchle, for Westminster, got on a
"bridge" and forced bis opponent to
resign in tbe following position, thus
peering tin* third win for the locals:
Ble.ck en  1, 3. 24;  King on 14;  White
on 7, 10, 17; King on 2; Wliite
(Essonl to play.
The return match will be played at
the Mount Pleasant Checker club.
Vancouver, on Kriday, April 24.
The individual results are:
Westminster-                 Win. Draw.
W.   Anderson      0 1
W.  P. Mclnnes     ' '
E.   Murchle       1 l
S. .lackman       ' l
D. J( ffrey ��� ��� ���
VV. 11. Mason .
A. Ksson  	
A.   Sutoltff   ...


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