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The New Westminster News May 12, 1914

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 I
mt
Volume 9, Number 58
davis and cur
APPEAL DISMISSED
���    NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING MAY 12, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
Slight Hope That Lives of
Murderers   Can   Be
Saved.
Unlets a Further Reprieve Is Granted
Their    Execution    Will    Take
Place in Two Weeks.
Th,   last  chance
Prank  Davis
WOMEN INTERRUPI
GALA PERFORMANCE
Suffragettes   Create   Disturbance   Before King George and Royal
Visitors at Theatre.
London. May 11. Tlie Koyal Opera
house, Covent Garden, was commandeered this evening hy King Oeorge
for a gala performance lu honor of
lhe King and Queen of Denmark, who
are paying their accession visit to
this country. The programme con
listed of scenes from La Tosca. !*a
Hoheme and Aide. The singers included  Melha  und   Kimiia  Destinu.
Kor an audience lhe performers had
MOBS RIOTING
IN MEXICO CITY
and Hermann Clark, convicted at the j Ihe leaders of the political, diploma-
last Vancouver assizes for the murder
of 1'olice Constable Archibald, to escape the gallows ended yesterday in
Ottawa wheu the supreme court of
Canada dismissed the appeal entered
by Davis' counsel against a Judgment
of the Hrltish Columbia supreme
court sentencing the two men to be
hanged. The grounds of appeal were
similar to those unsuccessfully argued before the court of appeal of
British Columbia a few weeks ago,
ami included many technical objections to the judge's charge and the
conduct of the trial, the demand that
ni" men should be tried separately.
The only hope of the two men being saved from the gallows now re
mains for executive clemency through
���an appeal to the minister of Justice.
Whether this will he taken was unobtainable last night although the
chances favoring tbe two men, lodged
in the provincial Jail, appear very
slight.
II. prieves have been granted from
time to time, one being granted on
the eve of the scheduled execution
in   March   last.
Unless a further reprieve Is granted
it Is expected that the execution will
lake place within the next fifteen
<! tj*s.
BURNES STANDS PAT.
All Foreigners in Danger
and Urged to Leave the
Country.
Huerta Will Make His Final Fight at
Puebla���American Consulate at
Saltillo Reported Looted.
A Prospect of Deadlock in Burnaby
School Board Being Broken.
Tin deadlock that exists in the Bur-
iiiihy school board will again come up
lor discussion at a special meeting
called lor Wednesday evening So far
Trustee Burnes shown no signs of
changing his actions, that of refusing
lo -u-cond a motion to accept the resig
nations of Trustees Herd and churchland unless other matters In connection vs. itil the letting ot building eon-
tracts are first dispensed with.
li :> understood that Trustee Coulter had consulted the board's solicitors
during the past few days and tbst thej
are ot tiie opinion that as Trustee
Conlti r was only appointed temporary
< airman In the absence of Trustee
If.'nl at tin last meeting, there is
nothing to prevent li tin from second
Ing and the hoard carrying a motion
to accept tn" resignations.
Ir Mich action Is carried the deadlock will be broken without further
discussion anil the matter will then
in- referred to the municipal authorities to have a date set for n special!
< lection. i
Considerable interest Is manifest
over the affairs of tlie school board
in the municipality and a large iiiim-
h. r of ratepayers will probably be on
hand Wednesday evening to watch developments.
tic and social world of London, the
men lu the uniforms of their rank,
and the women In beautiful gowns
and  jewels of untold   wealth.
The scene, which was of gorgeous
brilliance, was for a time marred by
a suffragette demonstration. During
an Interlude a suffragette rose in the
balcony and shouted: "King (ieorge,
women are being tortured lu your
dominions."
Two men sitting nearby seized the
disturber and dragged her outside,
while oilier men ejected women with
her who started demonstrating.
Shrieked, Kicked and Clawed.
They shrieked, kicked and clawed
as they were hi ing carried from tlie
building. Meanwhile other suffragettes in the gallery above the royal
box threw down a great quantity ol
suffragette leaflets.
Kin, (Ieorge and Queen Mary, with
their royal guests and 80 other mem-1
hers of royalty, occupied a box In
the centre of the house, with members of the diplomatic corps and their
wives on one side and the cabinet
ministers and their wives on the
other. The greater part of the otnei
boxes und many of the stalls were
likewise occupied by the guests of
the   monarch*,    so   that   the   general
public bad  to he content  with  the
upper galleries.
While and scarlet, the Danish
colors, predominated In the decorations, lu the extreme corners were
lurge golden cornucopias with masses
of crimson roses falling from them.
Depending from these were I wo large
festoons reaching from the corners
of the crown, composed of yellow
flowers. The auditorium was decorated with crimson and pink roses.
AMERICAN CONSUL
MUST BE RELEASED
Washington   Insists   That
Mexican Federals Release
Consul at Once.
General   Funston   Threatens   to   Try
Three  South  Americans for
"Snipping."
SURVEY ASSURED
OE NORTH ARM
Burnaby    Appropriates    the    Sum
$7,500 to Further the WorV  on
the   Fraser.
of
Lecture on Insurance.
C. A. Katzenbach of Vancouver ad-
dressed the members of the Retail
Merchants' association held last night
in the Conservative club rooms. The
lecture took up the whole evening and
dealt with insurance policies and
rates.
MECHANIC'S LIEN
WAS DISMISSED
Actien of Vulcan Iron Works Against
School Board Ended���Capt. Forde
Submits Report to Council.
The last props stationed against an
ippropriation for a survey of the
Norlh Arm of the Fraser were swept
away hy the Burnaby council last
night when an appropriation for $7.-
500 was acted upon favorably.
Soutb Vancouver granted the appre
cation at a meeting held yesterday
morning.
Considerable discussion has been
had during several meetinlgs and last
night s action was not taken until
after an argument lasting ninety mill
utes. Reeve Kraser ad his confreres
were in lhe Missourian class, wanting
to be shown just how the money will
be spent and what benefit Burnaby
would receive In the milure of Improvements.
A representative of a land company
armed with alluring charts and plans
depicted ships and elevators along tne
shores of Burnaby, received
hearing, Councillor l-'au Vol
him what brand was being consumed
when SUCb a "I'il'e dream" was
eVOl ��� ed.
it. C. Hodgson, chairman ot the nar-
bor commission, was present ami out
lined tin- scheme, placing emphasis
.,n the fact that the Dominion government had recently awarded a contract
for work at the mouth of the river
amounting to $800,000.
\ letter was produced  from I nl. J.
li' Taylor, M.P., stating thai it  was
ntlon of 'he public works do
cool
asking
Vera Cruz, May 11. From Mexico
City come late reports of lurge numbers of men and boys drilling in the
streets. A few nights ago a mob
gathered before the Brazilian legation
and demanded that Luis D'Antln, an
attache of the American embassy, who
had taken refuge there, be delivered
over. Threats were made to kill him.
The Brazilian minister notified the
state department that he would only
surrender D'Antln in case he was
overpowered by the mob. The antipathy to the attache Is due to the
fact that he is the only American official left In the capital.
So far as known no measures have
been taken to fortify the capital.
At Guadalupe, a strategic point on
tho Mexican railway entering the city,
there  are  no  signs of  fortifications,
The   federals,   however,     are   taking
steps to provision Puebla, about midway between Vera Cruz and the capital.    General Navarrette Is said to be
i holding    outposts    east    of    Puebla
| watching the American lines.
Last Stand at Puebla.
A  rumor lias been current in    the
capital  that iu  case  Villa drives  the
federals  out,   Huerta  Is   planning   to
make a  stand at  Puebla,  which  has
military      advantages     for    defense.
Puebla Is tlie city where the Mexicans
made a desperate    resistance against
the French invasion.
An American named Doster, formerly a correspondent for a newspaper,
but recently employed at a bank iu
the capital. Is missing and is supposed to have been imprisoned. Doster
resumed his newspaper work when the
other correspondents at Mexico City
went In Vera Cruz. Ills quarters wett
searched and a secret code was found
lo which the authorities attached
much Importance.
He was arrested hut released under
orders to report lo the police at a
certain hour dally. He failed to keep
this agreement and the police began
a search for him aud it is believed,
found him
American Consulate Looted.
The secretary of the American consulate nt Saltillo. .lose Marachini.
called at the Brazilian legation a few
days ago and reported that the consulate had been looted by federals.
Secret codes and the office records
were seized, and Vice Consul John
li. Silliman and his wife were arrest
ed ami taken to the governor** palace.
The number of American women
left in the capital Is estimated up to
300. Almost all the American doctors
in Mexico City refuse to leave their
patients. The American hospital is
open and in it are American nurses
ami several American patients. Hospital and medical supplies are growing
scarcer and medicines and bandages
have been commandeered from drug
stores.
The British legation has sent out
another notification to all British subjects in Mexico, urging the advisability of leaving the the country imme
diately. Many of the British resident are heeding the warning.
In the capital the strictest censorship over messages to outside points
is  being  maintained.    A:   tlie
Washington, May 11.While peace
negotiations marked time pending formal sittings of the South American
mediators to begin on Monday on Canadian soil, the mediators and officials
ot the state department here today-
were occupied with several serious
phases of the Mexican situation, demanding immediate attention.
Secretary Bryan called at the Argentine legation and spent two hours
in conference with the South American envoys, discussing the continued
detention of John R. Silliman, American vice-consul at Saltillo. by Mexican federals, the reported seizure of
Lobos Island with its lighthouse by
American torpedo boats and the case
of the five South Americans under arrest   at   Vera   Cruz   for   firing   upon
CONFIDENCE SHOWN
IN CARRANZA'S PLANS
Rebel Leader Expects to 7stablish His
Capital at Saltillo Within a
Short Time.
Kl I'aso. Tex., May 11. General
Carranza Ib planning the establishment of his provisional capital at Saltillo within an extremely short time,
according to Roberto V. Ilesquelra,
confidential agent of the constitutionalist chief, who returned from Torreon
today. General Carranza, who left
yesterday for Durango to smooth out
wrinkles In the organization of the
civil government of that state, is expected to return to Torreon within a
few days. Shortly after that time he
expects to be able to enter Saltillo.
Once that point is gained the provisional capital Is expected to remain
there until the constitutionalist troops
march through the streets of .Mexico
City.
The confidence shown in Carranza's
plans is reflected in the attitude of
high constitutionalist officials here regarding the embargo on arms. When
questioned as to what action they
think the United States would take
regarding arms consigned to the constitutionalists at Tampico should they
take that port, which they are now attempting, they are non-committal, but
they   assert   positively   that   the   em-
NATION'S HEROES
ARE HONORED
Simple and Impressive Funeral Services Held in
New York.
���
President Wilson: "The Feeling That
Is  Uppermost Is One of Profound Grief."
United   States   sailors   and   marines
Mr. Bryan insisted that the release of | u,al'B��   '�����   not   a   vital   question   with
.Mr. Silliman must be brought about at
them
Sufficient Ammunition.
They declare that they have suffi-
ficnt ammunition to see them through
the fighting to Mexico City and they
expect to capture a large additional
supply at Saltillo.
The plan to transfer to San Antonio
once. He was gravely emphatic ln
announcing the government's determination to have him freed.
Will  Continue  War.
General Carranza and the Mexican
rebelB   who   seek   the  overthrow   of
Huerta will not be represented in the I tbelunta and offices*o7 the"constitu-
conference, according to latest ad- tlonalists which have been maintained
vices.    They  will continue their war  here has been abandoned, according to
New York. May 11.��� More than a
million persons In New York city Joined the nation today in memoralizing
with simple dignity the heroism of the
19 bluejackets and marines who gave
their l-*Ves at Vera Cruz.
As the impressive funeral pageant
started on its solemn route from tbe
Battery to the Brooklyn navy yard It
was as If the pulse of the city had temporarily stopped. All business was
suspended, and over the commercial
section of the city there fell a reverential hush.
In the line of mourners that followed the artillery caissons bearing
the dead were the chiefs of state and
city governments, and many more distinguished men of nearly every calling
but every eye In the throng turned to
the carriage in which President Wilson rode close behind the fHneral car.
The president came from Washington
dm ing tin- night and was with the procession from the time It left the bat-
j tery until the end of the ceremony.
On the stand were Bailors and ma-
ines, mothers, sisters and wives, but
In  all the  throng, of  mourners  none
\t
in Huerta's territory while the truce
between the international disputants
proceeds.
State department officials were indignant  when  it  became known  that
Vice-consul Silliman and his clerk, .1.
A. Marchania. as well as several other
Americans had been prisoners of the
federal commander at Saltillo and the
consul Is still held despite urgent representations for his release made by
the Brizilian minister In .Mexico City.
Latest dispatches were accepted as iu-i
[Heating that tha Mexican mat mints-1
ter's assurances to the French charge
last  weeff that neither ^r.  smiman. J
any member of the embassy staff and J
no Americans in Saltillo had been in
danger was intended  only to deceive
statp  department  officials as  to  the
real state of affairs at Saltillo.
Military Courtmartial.
With relation to the arrest at Vera I
Cruz of the South American citizens./
General Funston has proposed to try
them   before  a   military  commission, i
As  penalty   for  conviction   would   bej
death, Latin-American diplomatic representatives    in    Mexico    City    were
thrown Into a panic and induced the
Brazilian  minister to intervene, reasoning that because that minister had
assumed   responsibility   for the  lives
and property of Americans in Mexico,
these   representations   might have  a
greater   weight.     Secretary  Garrison
postponed temporarily a decision upon
the appeal by calling attention to the
fact that it should properly be made
hy the ministers In Mexico representing the countries of which these prisoners are citizens and  referring the
whole  question  to the   state  department.    The question,  it  was  pointed
Mr. Pasqueira. Pasqueira, after a vis
it to Douglas, Ariz., and Los Angeles
will make his headquarters in Wash
ington.
Raoul Madero. who was made a
brigadier general in the constitutionalist army Saturday and given command at JCaragoza bridge, is a brother
of former President Francisco Madero
and was a junior at Cornell when the
tragic eventst-of the latter days of his
brothers' life called him back to
.Mexico. .   . .
Will LOCATE IN
NErV WESEMER
Otto Becker Desirous of Securing Site
fer  Establishment of a  Coffee
and  Spice  Mill.
New Westminster is to have a new
industry, and one which will give employment to a number of workmen
and employees, and which promises
to eventually become one of the leading  business concerns of lhe city.
Yesterday Otto Becker in company
with Mr. Darling, was looking up a
location in which he could establish
a coffee and spice mill, lt is the intention of Mr. Becker to engage in
the tea, coffee and spice business on
a rather extensive scale. From information learned relative to his
plans, it is the intention to buy spices
At the council meeting last night
the follow ing communications were
received;
From the city solicitors with a copy
<if a letter sent to the secretary of
th,. board of railway commissioners.
asking to renew new station for the
V,   V. and  E.  Railway,  was filed  for
reference. . . .
From the city solicitors advising
lh.it the action of the Vulcan Ironworks against the city and lhe school
hoard to enforce a mechanic's len in
connection with boilers supplied to
the high school was dismissed, was
Hied for reference.
The communication from the mcoi-
,������,1 superintendent of Tranquille Sanatorium asking lhat the city arrange
to ray fl Per day for Hugh < ampbell.
admitted to the Institution and
former resident of the city.
referred to the fin-
Mr. Campbell, for
of  Fales
the inte  .     ,       i.
partment  lo undertake to dredge between  Burnaby  and  the  Lulu  Island
bridge, New Westminster, thus insur-
ng a deep channel from the mouth to
���- ...  New  Westminster.
the main river at
Tlie matter was decided by a motion
by Reeve Fraser, seconded by t oun
cillor l-'au Vel. supporting the scheme.
Councillors MacDonald and Bevan
voted   in   the  negative.
Found Pot of Roman Gold.
Brussels.   May   U.-WMle digging
trendies for drains at ('ietschotcl. a
village  near  Antwerp,  the  workmen
cable
office no messages signed by Americans are being accepted or delivered.
Two Americans Killed.
Two Americans, G, K. Williams, ac
countant, and C. B. Hoadley, mill
foreman of the Kl Favor Mining Co..
at lloslotipaquillo. in the state ol
ja'l*-co were killed by bandits when
their camp was attacked recently.
Walter Neal, the manager, and another American, were slightly wounded but rederal troops arrived in tune
to save their lives. The bandits took
ii'iie bars of bullion and sacked the
mine store before they were driven
off bv the trops.
It is reported thai Oeneral Huerta
Is determined to prevent the further
shipping of bullion from the country. The express companies have
been prohibited from accepting shipments without permission from the
government. The mine managers and
foreign employees nre abandoning the
properties in all directions, leaving
them to the care of Mexican employees.
Nuetter. correspondent of the Hos-
ton Herald, and a photographer who
went to Saltillo recently while on the
way from Torreon, on Gen. Huerta 8
invitation, reached Vera Cruz today
They had a terrible experience at San
Pedro and elsewhere after the rout
of  the   federals   at     Torreon.     They
out  might prove embarrassing for the I direct from the producer,    importin;
       them to New Westminster where they
will be ground, packed and distribute
reason that the case involved the
right of General Funston to try any
person for his life before a military
commission in time of peace; and the
idmlnistration has not conceded the
existence of a state of war.
LOST FOUR  FINGERS.
John Gray of Vancouver Seriously In
jured by a Street Car.
Attempting to board a moving inter-]
urhau ear at the corner of Columbia l
and   Mclnnes   street   yesterday  after-,
noon at 4:30 John Gray,  residing at
1088 Richards street. Vancouver, missed his footing, struck his head against j
one of the iron  posts  in  the centre
or the street and suffered the loss of |
four lingers of his left hand by one of
the wheels of the car passing over his
hand.
Gray was rushed to the hospital in
the ambulance where his injuries wtre
attended.
PROGRESSIVE ASSOCIATION.
a
Int.',
beini
The   report   was
ance committee.
merly an employee of Fales   under
taking parlors is badly in need Ol the
^Communications    from  U R. CluM
and others, asking that some improve
m( nt   he  made  to  Liverpool
east, was accepted.
Capt.  Fold's report    0
in-s was read as follows:
������The  channel   is  showing
nnent.     At   the   cut
i,.und an old earthen pot of unusual | wri.,, repeatediy thrown into ja.l and
appearance    They broke it open and j ,()i.(  .,���  tneir  possessions  and    were
.saw  that  it   was  mil  or  gold  coins,  raojected  to  many  indignities,
'which proved io be of Roman origin
Judged mere!, by weight, ^wum
trove is estimated to be worth $200.-
000. but Us value
much greater.
New Offices Will Be Located in the
City  Hall Commencing Today.
At a meeting of tbe executive committee of the Progressive Association
held in the board of trade rooms last i
night the arrangements made by tlie |
citv   council   in   respect   to   locating
Secretary Darling in an ofrice situated in the city hall, and the paymenl
ed to the trade throughout the west
em part of Canada. Tea and coffee
will also be imported and distributed
from  this point.
It is understood that a number of
locations were inspected yesterday
and while s veral were found that
win in many ways suitable no decision was r> ached as to the location.
For the pri sent it was 'he expressed
Intention of Mr. Becker to rent a
su table building In which operation*
could be commenced at an early date,
but later on It is his desire to build
permanetil quarters for the industry, j
From the commencement from j
| eight to ten employees will be engaged, and later as the business progresses and business improves this
number will be increased.
It is understood that Mr Becker is
most favorable impressed with this
city as a manufacturing and distributing point, so much so in fact that he
has fully determined to locate here
.lust as soon as he can secure a lease
upon a desirable property and have
the necessary machinery installed
manufacturing operations will be com
meuced.
| seemed more deeply touched than the
man whose word had sent the lads
of the navy to fight for their country's
honor at Vera Cruz.
Voices Nation's Grief.
And to the president was left the
privilege of voicing the nation's grief
and the nation's belief that those who
died in the performance ol' duty had
done their country a service not to be
measured  by their Individual deeds.
"The feeling that Is uppermost," he
said, "is one of profound grief, and
yet there is mixed with that grief a
I profound pride that they should have
| gone as they did. and if I may say it
out of mv heart, a touch of envy of
thorn wno m*n vwnlttM no qutntty.
so nobly to do thetr duty."
The head of the nation looked out
over the thousands massed about the
coffins on the parade grounds and his
voice shook with emotion as he declared his creed: "We have gone down to
Mexico," he said, "to serve mankind
if we can find out a way. We do not
want to fight with the Mexicans; we
want to serve them."
There was a wistfu! note in his voice
as fie added: "I never was under fire,
but I fancy that there are some things
just as hard to do as to go under fire.
I fancy that it is just as hard to do
your duty when men are sneering at
you as when they are shooting at you.
When they shoot at you they can only
take your natural life; when they
sneer at you they can wound your
heart.'*
An Immense Multitude.
From a birdseye view the multitude
aligned along the route of the funeral
cortege presented the picture of a vast
human stream connecting two arms
of the sea. Muffled voices, soft-
spoken commands by military officers,
the melancholy toiling of the Trinity
church bell, emphasized a hush that
had fallen over a city of noise.
The dead were landed by the tugs
Traffic and Correction early in the
morning and lay in state in the Battery park plaza for over an hour before the procession started. There
were 17 coffins.    The other two vic-
(Contiuued on Page Four.)
MASONIC ADDRESS
SUNDAY EVENING
i Rev. Mr*. Kerr of St Andrew.s Presbyterian Church Speaks of the Origin
and History of the Order.
in  reality must be
streel.
the. sound-
ANTI-TUBERCULOSIS SOCIETY
Address by Dr. Thompscn���Capt. Scott
Benefit Performance.
At a meeting of the Antt-Tubercu-
C. P.  R. DIVIDEND.
of a salary of $100 a month for sal j losis society held in the city hall yes
ary as Industrial commissioner, was terday afternoon an interesting ad
adopted. Mr. Darling was authorized j dross was given by Dr. Thompson o:
to move into the new office today
pre"
an
where
(Continued on Page Four.)
WEATHER  REPORT.
Lower Mainland and New
Westminster: Light to mod-
crate winds: generally fair today and Wednesday; stationary or higher temperature.
Quarterly   Profits of   Two  and   One-
Half Per Cent, on Common stock.
��� |    Montreal, May 11.���At a meeting of
* ! the directors of the Canadian Pacific
���"��� I Railway Co. held today a dividend of
two and  one-half  per cent,  on  common stock for the quarter ended 31st
Marc* last, being at the rate of 7 per
cent, per annum from revenue and ���'
per cent, per annum from special income account,  was  devlded  payable
June "10  next,  lo shareholders  oi record at 1 p.m  on the ."Oth day of May
next.
I'he meetings of the executive wil!
be held on Tuesday evenings hereafter.
At the annual meeting of the association to be held on Friday. June 5
the   executive   will   recommend   that
the annual membership tee be reduced io $5 per year or $1.50 per quarter.
Arrangements were made last night
to clear up the business of tho asso
cinlion for the ve-ir r.-*d new* that
new arrangements have been completed with the city council, it is expected that the organization will take
Ion now life and usefullness.
Sunday evening in St. Andrew's
Presbyterian church more than 200
members of the Masonic fraternity in
this citv listened to a splendid ad.
dress by Rev. F. W. Kerr. In the
course of his remarks the pastor stated that the date of the origin of Free
Masonry was buried In the obscurity
cf antiquity, but it was known to have
| existed for years before the Christian
era and before the time of King Solomon.
The address was deeply interestinig
and inspiring, not only to the members but to all present at the service.
A svnopsis of the address follows:
Freemasonry is a science which is
engaged in the searcli after Divintt
truth, and which employs symbolism
as its method of instruction.
It is an allegory of life. Our temple
is in itself a labyrinth of mysteries,
on the one hand being symbolic cr
human life, and on the other, with its
star studded roof representing tho
universe, which in turn is one vast
1 svmbo! of God. Its symbolism is
I drawn from the facts of nature, from
Vancouver on the "Free Clinics." Dr
Thompson went into the details of the
plan   which   is   being  tried   in   many
cities  and   which   has   recently   been
started In Vancouver.
The offtr of the management handling the Capt. Scott  pictures to turn
SffiKLTM. ^aCn^eaUx?! iii;...,; ���,,.,,.,.��� an,, sue,,',, lore. The
Monday evening  was accepted
kets will be placed on
I lowing drug stores, th
tion being obtainable by telephone
! the  opera  house:   D.
Tie-
sale at the fol-
��� seat reserva-
at
S. Curtis. F. T.
Hill. Davies. Mulr, Fawcett's. Sapper-
I ��� -n. and Edmonds drug store.
instincts of man, the perceptions of
the intellect, and the discernments or
the moral nature are all translated into the language or our craft, and with
such beauty of diction and wealth ot
(Continued on Page Two.J PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS,
Stetos
TUESDAY,  MAY 12.  1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and1     The  children   at   the     Woods     lak
th* Fraser Valley.    Published every mornlna except Sunday by the National PrlntlnK   school have been busy planting shade j
and PubllBhln, Company, Limited, at S3 McKenile Street. New Westminster, British I "'"l  fruit trees on the school ground,
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing* Director. j Tll<? former trees were secured by the ;
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not trustees from a Kelowna nursery and ^
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made the latter were kindly given to the,
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited. school by  Mr.  Mongti s. I
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 9���� j Editorial Rooms (all depart- ���    *    ���
ssenta). ��IU. On application of A.  I). Crease be
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. %4 per year, il for three months. 40c per (fore Mr. Justice Clement at Victoria
month. By mail, IS per year. 25c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on  application.
MASONIC ADDRESS
SUNDAY EVENING
(Continued from page one)
TUESDAY MOFN INC, MAY 12, 1914.
"HAVE ONE WITH ME."
imagery  as   to  give  if   its  perpetual
charm of its supreme excellence
As Masons, we belong to a unlver
sal fellowship which recognises no
limitations of color, caste or creed
and no distinctions, save those of
merit and worth. Humility and the
dignity of labor are ranked among
our most emphatic principles. Wheth
of real estate and stocks.   It is divided I hL^'umbles't "subjeT" ** thr��ne ��r
....    w........       t(]        ..
records of
probate of the will or the late Mrs. W.
S.  Macdonald  was obtained.    The es-J
tate was  valued  at  $64,000, made up
among the children, Senator Macdon
aid  being the sole executor.
, __ Stricken by pneumonia while exam
Its against the law to say that in Tacoma now; at|tains; goid-oopper ore deposits on st
.,     ��� whether it  be
the .Supreme Architect Himself who
I daily .liters in to trace upon the
trestle board the design and model of
our labors, or the youngest entered
apprentice at the foundation work of
-  ���  ������  ���"""uoniuin   worn or
least it's against the law to sav it in a har with thp intpn- ���Mary'*-- u-ver' KilKt Kootenay. for the the   temple, an alike are girded with
IVdbl U *���> agdlUM UttS IdW LU Bay il< 1" d Odr WlUl ine mien  ��� uugKenheims, Mr J. I.. Parker, a well    the apron  of service,    and    enrolled
tlOn 01  buying a friend  a drink.     In  the  City  Of deStinV ! known coast mining engineer. Is seri ' among the craftsmen  who are erect.
the authorities have pasted up anti-treating'signs in all gS*.lu at st Bu8ene Ho8P��tai. tviu. :����^,n^^eat,tifying the ootunic tem^
the saloons and both friends and opponents of the regula-j ...
tion are sitting back waiting to see what kind of an effect    Two Indian chiefs, johnny Bapany
.,       .ii i i.i_ ��� i- * i- and Ned Harris, charged with havin**
lt will have on the excessive consumption of liquor.           conducted a potiateh ami with having
Of course, a piece of legislation of that kind is a; nlv,-n "*'��>��� presents or blankets, *	
i.      ���   ui      ���   i   i-   _      j?  il        l j  _   ���      ���   l      .i     , > , convicted at their second trial before
straight violation of the old principle that a man s per- j the ailtea rourt ���, v��n0ouver the jury
sonal liberty is his most cherished possession.  It operates!at the previous having disagreed.
not on a legal basis, but on the moral obligation which I t     * * '
makes a man his brother's keeper. However, old stand- mai, fM^'^au^to^tne'rta^
ards and old ideas are getting so many shocks these days ����w press, ami a member or the Nor-
that an extra jolt or so doesn't count and if the anti- | SS'HfitSSajW
treating law will cut down the high percentage of drunk- non, after walking down from Hinder-
enness among those whose families suffer from their bibu-1,,y on Mo,,day . , ,
lous habits it will justify its creation.
At the annual  meeting of the  Ver-
| non   County   Club   stockholders,  held
__________ i on  Wednesday  i venlng ot last  week
I at the club house at Kalamalka Dake,
The daring man these days is the chap who has the \(^; S^^^^Z
���a tn fwif on** hio loot cn���mn��'o ^-""" �����..* ' *.-. ii, Cossltt secretary- treasurer.
nerve to trot out his last summer's straw hat.
The wedding bells around the White House at Washington are becoming almost as common a sound as the old
dinner gong.
The Paris police have caught a female jewel thief
called the "queen of diamonds," but it's an off-chance
there's a joker left in the pack.
Dr. Young, minister or education,
with Dr. Robinson, superintendent Of
education, proceeded to Cowichan stit
tion last week, where they officiated
at the formal opening of the new public school which has just bem erected
at that point. Later. Dr. Young proceeded for an inspection visit of the
hospital at Chemainus
Pat Burns says times are getting better. Now, Pat,
be reasonable and don't hoist the price of steaks again till
we get on our feet.
Russia is doing her best to bar German goods from
of humanity. For all alike labor Is
the supreme dignity and idleness the
only aposiacy. The raw material for
our work is man. Man is the rough
ashlar taken from the Quarry of life
and is hewn, siiuared, polished and
made fit as a living stone, to take his
place in the great living temple whose
chief foundation stones are right and
, truth, whose main pillars are wisdom.
strength and beauty, whose adoni-
[ ments are all the virtues, and the key-
; stone of whose world o'er spanning
arch Is brotherhood. Brethren, it is
not a knowledge of the signs and
passwords that makes a Mason; neither is It the smooth *-<*cltul of the liturgy or the deliverance of the charge,
but it is act. e participation in the
upbuilding of the great edifice of human life.
I am convinced that the inspiration
for modern Masonry will He in a more
widespread knowledge of its history,
Historians differ regarding the origin
and source of our order, yet amid
all their differences this one fact
stood out as conspicuously consistent
that wherever in an age of dark sensuality there was a ray of light,
wherever in an age of debasing materialism there was a disturbing idealism, there was the germ of Freemasonry to be sought at its heart.
Coming  back  to  the  earliest  davs
even before the Christian era, we find
certain   retreats  of  piety   and   virtue
which   are   usually   accepted
first  beginnings  of our craft,
secret  societies     were     found   when
crime  first   began  lo be
the earth, and  here
guarded portals the
that militant note out of our labor
today. There are pilgrims today who
need the seryice of some modern
templar whose sword is tempered
with justice impartial, fortitude undaunted  and  mercy   unrestrained.
After the crusades, the
Masonry are to be read on tlie tracery of cathedral windows, on the palatial residences, on all these marvellous studies in marble which are the
wonder of the traveller of today.
In 1717 Masonry definitely passed
from the operative to the speculative
stage. Men though, If stones can be
built up into conceptions of such
beauty and impressiveness, how much
more beautiful a temple can be erected out of the living stones of human
lives.
In the elder days of art
Builders wrought with greatest care
Each minute and unseen part
For the gods see everywhere,
Let us build our work as well,
Both  the unseen and the seen,
Make the House where (lod muy dwell
Beautiful,  entire and  clean.
TRIPLE ALLIANCE
EACES ARMY QUESTION
Germany,   Austria   and   Italy   Discuss
Their Problems���Trade Matters
AIlo Talked About.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
Room
J.    A.    BURNETT.   AUDITOR   AND
Accountant.     Telephone   1U47.
II   Hurt   Mock.
P. H. Bralth
MTO	
undertaken
_. W. J. Qravaa.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANT*.
Work  undertaken   li    city   and   oatsMs
its.  lll-ll   Westminster Trust   Bid*.
<n. 164.    P.  O.  Box  1ST.
tKW WESTMINSTER LODUB NO I.
B. P. O. E. of D. C., meet the first and
third Friday nt 8 p.m.. Labor Temple,
Seventh and Koyal avenue. A. Wells
Gray, Exulted Ruler; K II. Smith Secretary.
LOOM., NO 854���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at I
p.m. In the Labor Temple. David
Boyle, Dictator; \V. J. Groves, Secretary,
. O. O. V. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���THB
regular meeting of Amity lodge We.
17. I. O. O. P.. is held ev.ry Monday
night at I o'clock la Odd Fellows' Hall.
oorner Carnarvon and Rhrhth streets.
Visiting brettiern cordially Invited.
Ii. VV. SSngster. N.O.J J. I.. Watson,
T. G.; W. C. CoatHam. P. O.. record
lna secretary; J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
~.    B,   KALES   tc
"trt'et,   uppoHlto
CO.,   612-618   AGNKS
r.irrri, npptiNiiii (.'ariifltfie library. Most
up-to-diiti. funeral parlors In thp citv.
Si'. el.illMM Iii nlilppliia'. Lady aJMixtant
in attendance. Always open. Day phono
17(1,   nih'tit   phono   Kl.
phono  8|
3.    BQ���fri*    (SUCCESSOR
     ..wvvMMUa   T0    CEN-
ter A Manna. Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and embalmera. Parlors 6t( Columbia
street.   New  Westminster.    Phone  III.
BOARD  OP  TRADE
BOARD  OF TRADE���NEW   WEHTMIN-
eter Board of Trade meets la the boars
room. City Hall, aa folio �����:  -n><~-* ���*���
day of each month;
on tbe third ~   "
August
nuai
TWrd Prt-
tary.
,wu anm; quarterly meeting
:h|rd Friday of February. May.
and November at 8 p.m. An-
-etlngs on the third Friday al
f.   C.   B.   Btu""*   ���"-���"-
_*Mr��_Tj__ft.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT m MoOOLU BA*.
rimers. Sollcltora, etc. 40 Lome Street,
New Westminster. G, K. Corbould, K.
C.    J. R. Grant   A. B. MoColL
as   the
These
K.  W.  Kinnalrd,  formerly of Summerland, has succeeded  W. Seott Allan as secretary- treasurer of the V'er-
_ . ������~v... ��*^.w , non fruit union, which this season is
her markets.   If those two get tangled up in a trade war! ffi ^Tl^the SStSnS
they'll be too busy to think of making real trouble else-1 because he is a director of the union,
where.
Samuel Poison of Vernon has purchased the large concrete and frame
dwelling  at  the southwest corner of
Wetham   and   Schubert   streets  from  Dp
Hugh. D. CM, and will rent   he bulid- U   t,.inh  am| b d ^m
Ing to the Vernon Girls Club for u     iMmnM1 ,   ^     d        cu,Uvat85
as a dub house, the bu I ding Ml   in ^      d ^
use for that purpose having been out- K^ ^ ^  ^ Qf nature thpy
grown* ��    .    * (came   to  understand   the   courses  oi
the planets, and to divide time Into
years, and months and weeks. When
we read that Most s was learned In all
the wisdom of the Egyptians, he was
more learned than we are prone to believe, and there were secrets of mechanics of chemistry, of the blending of
unfading colors, known to these
ancient mystic fraternities which have
never since been recovered. Those
who   have  studied   the mystical   side
BSfer "Ess- ^,Mw5ss
WiloKorHe1cNS?o0l{?i?irBB^18T1BR'   BP"
Phone 844     '     P*   ��*   *��>��   Ml.     Tele-
WHITBSIDB.     aiL-MONDB   *    WHITB-,
side ��� Barristers and Solicitor*, Westminster   Trust   Blk..    fl��i�����"-   -
EDMONDS
"" Md So	
I and as such could not be employed by
the manager as the secretary must be
"Whiteside.
Drawer *00.
2J?lteslde. K.
Whiteside.
wL&_C ^C-ta addVese
wertern    Union.    P>    n
T.ljphon. Jf   &   O;
���-���.  H.  L.  Bdmends.   B.
The Okanagan Saw Mills at Binder-,   . ,, -   y���  �����-������-���  �������"��
If Huerta and company go out of business while their l��>. ""�� commenced u> rU�� ., aiavaa-1 ?�� Ma?onry post extensively a.*,- ���.-,,
.    -        ��� ,   ...   " ~t-i"ii    "Vr    "i^.    ' hour slilft every day in order to copi
three peace commissioners are at Niagara rails, the trio j with the orders that are coming in
of mediators may be glad to accept the transportation - ������������i*l<J*y* T'**�� company have already
,       ,    , , ,  .'.,       ��      . , r i-i ri       j i 'hipped out over lfio carloads of lum-
back home which they refused so cavalierly on Sunday, j ber this year, and have sufficient or-
j ders on their books to ship thirty cars
��������������� per week for several  weeks to come.
More gun-running in Ulster. Good gracious! You'd
think that part of the world was down in Central America
instead of lying within the domains of the United Kingdom.
With a Westminster iron-working concern taking contracts from under the very noses of the Vancouver and Victoria shops the casual observer might almost
be led to suppose there was something doing here after all.
A Wisconsin dispatch tells of forty miles of electric
fuses burned out and cars tied up in all directions when a
squirrel tried to eat the trolley wire. Somehow or other
they forgot to say what happened to the squirrel.
Cubists and futurists are advocating nightgowns and
pyjamas of materials to match your bedroom wallpaper,
so be careful how you indulge your taste for live stuff in
mural decorations.
The island of Madasgar reports a period of unexampled prosperity. There's a chance for some enterprising real estate genius to start a selling campaign of view-
lots there.
They've got an experimental rural school in South
Carolina where the children are absolutely free from restraint. Wonder what kind of a mental ten-foot fence
they build round 'em to keep the boys from sneaking off
to the swimrnin' hole these days.
Word lias been received from Ottawa that  May  until  will  be celebrated
is Victoria Day this year in keeping
with the custom of observing May U4,
, the  birthday  of Queen   Victoria   May
I 24 falls on a Sunday this year. An or-
j der proclaiming May 2;> a public holiday  will shortly  be issued at Ottawa,
��    ��    ���
The orchards in  the neighborhood
I  if   Woods   lake   are   now   a   scene   of'
beauty.    The  fertility  of the soil    is
! seen    in    the    fact that    even    one-
year-old   trees are  covered   with  bios-'
soma.    No injury,  worth  mentioning,
has been done by the frost, so there
Is  every  sign   of  a    bountiful    fruit
i crop.
*    *    *
Andrew Johnson of V'-rnnn. brother-
i in-law of cliief of police R   .\7 i7irke,
: lias been made a member of th.   pro-
' vincial police force, hnd left last Monday for his ne-.*   headquarters, which
j will he at Greenwood,  B, f
b!e Johston hail resided in Vernon for
about   three   years,   anl   was   at   one
time asistant engineer at the city dow-
��� .-  plant.
;     The Modem  Woodmen of Ame-rlca
-'"'���J a convention In Vernon last -.veek
"""'��� being 18 delegates present from
various parts of the province     ll   E
Barnes, of Fernie, was elected pr ,vln-
1 '���'"'' ":.  and   A   Crist,  of  s mev
���     R-  H    Wilson,  of  Vancouver,
' '    'PP minted as delegate to the -iead
'    P.   ���' h '��� 7   meets   at   Toledo   Ohio
1,1   E. Barnes ae alternative.
���   was chosen  us  thi   plai ��� at
���wicli the next convention will be held.
the
The height of politeness is found in the act of
business man who took down the phone receiver as soon
as he entered his office every day to say "Good morning"
to central.   If some of the fellows in this town did that
the lady at the other end would drop dead.
Tht "Mallard.'" the new launch re-
��� placed in commission by the
Southern Okanagan Navigation com-
pany, niakcH regular daily trips be-
tween I'enticton and Okanogan Falls,
culling at South I'enticton anil Kal-
!' i1 The charm of the run down the
Okanagan river before Skahe lake Is
is greatly appreciated by
already   tapen   the
evaded that faculties of prophecy, and
of Intuitional Insight were marvellously developed among them. It has
been maintained that the measure.
ments -lineal, diagonal and cubic-of
the great pyramids are embodied prophecies of the great eras of history.
To them the stars were not planets
so much as celestial companions
whose whisper was the wisdom of the
world. And when the star of Bethlehem swung Into its course theEe men
were not surprised, but expectant, and
it is a significant thought that our
early grand masters were the first to
bring their gold and frankincense and
j myrrh to lay at the cradle of the
! world's Redeemer. .
Brethren, this is the teaching of our
earliest history, that Masonry was
not primarily a fraternal organization
I but a depositary of sacred truth.
The speaker then spoke on the
revelation of the Immortality of the
soul that was symbolized in the earliest rites of initiation. He described
several instances of how the candidate)*-traversed realms amid all the
horrid imagery of death, then suddenly being received with an outburst of
music into tlie sweet highlands of
life. "Out of the grave of every true
Consta-1 Mason springs the sprig of acacia.
Our masters tell us that its home is
on Mt, Calvary, bringing us close to
the. lion of the tribe of Judah in the
mystery of whose death was life and
Immortality brought to light.
In Knglish Masonry tne mll'tanl
note is dominant in its earlier days.
It can be traced first of all to King
Arthur and his knights of the round,
table, who reverenced their conscience
ns llieir king, whose glory was redressing human wrong, who spake no
evil, no, nor listened '<> It; who |ov
d one only nnd who clave to her,
This developed into the Knights Ol
Chivalry in the days of the Crusades
The world has known nothing like ih"
resistless, undaunted enthusiasm of
those days. Their work was to defend pilgrims on their way to visit
the sepulchre of our Ixird.
Brethren,  as  we   value   the    good
name cf our craft, we must  not losi
Vienna, May 11. The meetings between the Kaiser Wllhelm and the
emperor of Eustria. followed by tht
meeting with King Victor Emmanuel
of Italy, were known as the time to be
of unusual Importance.
The subsequent conversations, however, between the kaiser and the Archduke   Franz   Ferdinand   at  Miramare,
together  with the  meetings  with  the
king  of  (ireece,   were   perhaps  even
I more important.   The roughly drafted
plans, made at Vienna,  were  worked
I out by the ministers ut Abbazia. and
news of what was decided is leaking
: out by degrees.
The most important problem that
| faces the whole triple alliance Is the
! army question. The events of the last
I two Balkan wars have placed Austria-
1 Hungary, and the two allies, with her,
| In a very difficult position. Austria-
I Hungary has enemies on three sides.
| Relations with Hussla are so bad, that
'they could not very well be worse;
! this means that she must keep a pow-
i erful force on lhe northern and eastern  frontiers.
This has been the case for many
years, but the situation Is completely
ohanged In one respect, namely, that |
whereas formerly Russia, in spite of I
her great numbers, was never ready, I
she is now making extensive prepara- j
tions for all kinds of eventualities. I
Defection Makes Change. |
This Is bad enough, but the defection of Rumania has now rendered lt
necessary for Austria-Hungary to dis-
| locate an entire army corjin for that
frontier When closely bound to Austria-Hungary King Carol and his splendidly organized army was a factor all
to the good. The disaffected king,
however, is now a powerful enemy,
especially as there are a large number of Rumanians within the borders
of Austria!iungary.
Servia is full of confidence in her
army, there is little doubt that both
Montenegro and Servia would be sufficiently confident in their strength to
proclaim war on Austria-Hungary
should she become engaged elsewhere,
harassing her on her southern frontier, when her troops were all required for the north. As long as she
ls at peace, the Servians will not, however,  attempt any agressivc  acts.
.Meanwhile they are pushing their
cleams to the railways and other matters with a confidence born of the con- [       _^ #-i mio .,,������_.
vie tion that Russia will throw her j In surveyed territory ths land must be
weight into the scale, should Austria- i*^rlb��d ��7. sections, or Imtal mib-<ii��i.
., r       it.  i    i j        1.1 t.    "ens of st
Hungary refuse their demands, which, I rltory   the
however   distasteful   they   may   be   to | ���tajted out
the statemen of the triple alliance,
'���_3*^?"2�� "sass^i
Mckrasii  "**
b c p. a iSirui;
i. p
������^���KS^
Hoi.cl?0ArM^NN8OJf   BARR,���
���ter. B. C.
��r����. New w^SX:
Birr Intern end Hollrltor*. (01 to I If
Wegtmlnrter Tram Block. G. R. liar-
tin. W. O. McQuarrie and Oeorge U
Cessans*.
SYNOPSIS  OP  COAL  MINING   Eft
OBLATIONS.
COAX, MININQ rights of the DomlnfM
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Tukon Territory, the Northwest'Territories and In a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not mora than 2IM
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be nads
by the applicant Id person to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In which the
rlKhis applied for are situated.
t��� ...�� j territory the Ian., ,Uu��t �����
    _���   sections,   or   lugal  sub-dlvl-
l tions of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
! rltorv   th��   tract   applied    for   snail
lSS.0?! fr %��� ��PP��o��nt himself
Each application must be at-companl**
nevertheless just. i ,.��� rr��i,..--;-���-:������*;" w��  ..
Austria-Hungary has now enough to S3 So? othir^S. A wfitr -tiMS
do in defending her own frontiers and 1 SS" 25 .lh<* merchantable outputof the
,���   ���������������a i lame at the rate of five cents per ton.
P?h?mAilSf.r,t"a. -*���   m,n��   ���ha.)
re iched
those   who
trip.
have
In case of a great war would hard
| be capable of taking the defensive at
i any point,   lt is well known that Italy
does  not   propose  to assist  her allies
I In this  way, thus the burden of defending  Austria-Hungary,  on   land  at
all   evi nts,  falls on  Germany.    The
conventions   which   regulate   the     defense of the Mtdtterranean, probably
apportion  a  larger part to Italy,  but
these are  very  likely only  in  process
of  formation, and  long  negotiations
will   follow   on   the   lines   Laid   down
now, at the meeting at Abbazia
The   . _
,'urnlsh tbe Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay thi royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights
ire not bring operated such returns should
llslieJ at  least  once a year.
.^[e^coal^ mining   rights
>e   furn
The  kuse will Include tbe coal  i-alnln.
..   but   tho
tied   to    purchase
lurfaoe   rights  ma
whatever
be  per-
avallsbla
mirnce rights may be considered neces-
lary for lhe working of the mine at th*
-nti- of SIS an acre
For full Information application shoulS
made to the Seeretnr* n* ��*.-��� **". ������
ne
*nen
Tl
SCHOONER   AWAY   ON H	
HER   MAIDEN   VOYAGE;
Captain Abbott, first and second mate.,
six able seamen and a cook.    Two of
J fers   have   been   received   foi   n   urn
cargoes from Brisbane.
Tlie Coquitlam Shipbuilding - irdt
where the Coquitlam City wa i buill
are showing signs of great activity
at the present time. Work haa been
started en the construction of a pow
erful tugboat, to cost some $12,000, ol
substantia] build, which is to be used
for tewing purposes on the Fraser river, A new marine ways is also being j
erected at a cost of approximately
$26,000,     The   slip   will   enable,   any
^^^^^^^^^^^^ _.  ..vessels   that   enter   the   Fraser   river'
on board, shipped under charter with | to be '     '  "
a San Francisco lumber firm, the Coquitlam   City   left     Willapa     Harbor,
Wash., on April 22. looking neat and
trim under her own sail, for Brisbane,
Australia
She curries a full crew, ten all told,
First and Largest Sailing VcmcI  Ever
Built in British Columbia Put to
Sea for Australia.
The  fouit-mustm)   schooner  Coquitlam  City,  the  first  vessel  to be  built !
and launched at  i'ort, Coquitlam, and |
tho    largest    ocean-going    ship  ever
built in the province of Hrltish <'olum-[
bia, is now sixteen days out from this
coast  on   her  maiden   voyage  to  Aus-,
tralia.    With   1,000.000  feet of lumber!
Hoy Scouts of Summerland are
'i nt' mplating holding an "Assault at
mns"  somewhere about  the  last  of
'���'"*  month.    The entertainment    will
consist or exhibitions of their different   drills  and   practices   Interspi rsed
with   musical  numbers and  other attractive  features,  and   the  hoys    are
locking for tho assistance of local tai-
pnt     ihe proceeds are to go inwards
tna  expenses of their summer c.iraD
���    ���    ��
In strange fashion was the valuable
amethyst pendant lost some time a?o
���  Mrs. (ileason, wife of ex-Aldermah
lleason, of  Victoria,  returned  to  tht
'ightflil   owner   last   week.     The   p��n-
| jjanl was lost about ten days ago while
I Mrs (lleason was attending a theatre,
���Nothing  had   been   h
t
though
a closs
>nc! h,
leard  of  it  since,
police   hid been keeping
watch on pawn shops and see-
to be hauled out for repairs, and -tne | ''m! *�����"�� stores where the thief might
new towboat will enable the concernl������ attempted to pawn or sell it
to tow to the Pitt river any disabled I ," *-"n Mrs. Qleaaon returned home
vessels, and   In   ntlier  u-av��   Funiiti    tate one aftem...,,,  ,.i.���  r j  _
ways facilitate 11""3 <'1ne afternoon she found a small1
business. Two other large contracts ; parr**1 deposited in the droD letter I
are in sight, anil the Fraser cone, m ��p(,ni*��; ���" the front door of her res',-1
appears to have a busy season ahead. ��� t������:   Within waa the pendant'which I
bad  thus been returned by the thief
or someone on his  0r  her  behalf   '
Na-Dru-Go Dyspepsia Tablets
Quickly Put Disordered
Stomachs Right
It's a revelation to the chronic
dyspeptic to feel no discomfort after
a hearty meal, when that meal is
followed hy one Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablet, lie is hardly prepared for the
almost magic relief which the tablet
gives him from the various discomforts
to which lie is accustomed after eating.
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets sweeten
Stomachs that are sour���relieve
stomachs th.it foci as if a stone had been
swallowed���stop heartburn���and give
the needed assistance to stomachs that
are weakened.
Containing in themselves the active
principle needed fur digesting every
kind of- food, Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia
Tablets enable even the weakest
stomachs to get the good out of what in
eaten, preventing lhe accumulation of
undigested food and gas. With a little
help for a while, the digestive organs
recover their strength, do their work
properly, and your troubles are over.
Don'tgoonsufferins;! Get a 50c. box
of Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets from
your druggist today. National Drug
and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,
Montreal. 147
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
uaile to the Secrnlarf of lhe Depart
t  of tha Interior,   Ottawa,  or  lo  ��ny
tgi'iit   or Hub-Ae*ent of Dominion  Lamia.
W. W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N.  B.���Unauthorised publication of thl��
advertisement will not be oald for.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
When you are ready to re
shingle your house call or
'phone us for Special Prices
on XXXXX Shingles. These
are a little thicker than
XXX and will last longer.
Westminster
Transfer Co*
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street
Dagf-nge Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
P.O. Box M Dally News Bldg.
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prloei right.   Satisfaction guarantee*.
69 McKensle at
%
J mmWmmmaTAmmtMmmalmA
1_
TUESDAY,  MAY  12,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PACE THREE
ADVERTISING
TALKS
I
THE UNDYING STORY
Of CAPTAIN SCOII
Splendid Story of British Heroism to
Be Told By Moving Pictures at
the Opera House.
By D. Maxwell Merry
Advertising educates the readers of advertisements by directing their attention to the merchandise they refer to. The fact that the manufacturer has expended and is expending considerable
sums on the publication of advertisements on his
goods, gives him a strong interest in maintaining
their quality. He has a stake in the public appreciation of their merits, and he cannot afford to let the
quality deteriorate. The great standby of the advertiser of proprietary articles���goods that are known
by a trade mark and can be recognized anywhere���
is the fact that purchasers know that these
r advertised goods will be the same wherever and
whenever they are bought.
Very slight alteration in the quality of the goods
will do incalculable damage to an advertiser because
of the large interests he has at stake.   I know of a
'. case in which the distributor of a trade marked article imported from the U. S. found that something had gone wrong with the goods, and as there
u was a brisk demand so that he could not afford to
stop the sale while he wired for better stock from
the other side of the line, he went to work to try to
bring the article up to standard by mixing into it an
f^ ingredient of a vastly superior quality. He produced
by this means a really better article than he had
been selling. The flavor of it happened to be a little
different, and although a comparatively small quantity of it was put on the market in its altered state,
it cost him many thousands of dollars to recover
the loss of trade he experienced through the temporary change and had to call in, as far as he was
able, everything he had issued during the period of
trouble.
There are many article of staple consumption���
articles which every drygoods house, chemist and
provision dealer handles���in which the competition
of producers has led to conisderable deterioration of
quality. Hut in nearly all of these lines there have
been one or two manufacturers who have declined
to be the purveyors of deteriorated goods, sold in
competition to domestic and foreign produce, and
have instead preferred to register a trade mark for
their own goods and to advertise them by that trade
mark.
Their advertising ahs educated the public to demand good quality in the commodity.
I have previously pointed out in these articles
that it is not good to advertise a store unless it is a
good one.   The owner would much better spend a
little money on making it good before beginning to
advertise.   When he has done that���when he h?c
made his store as good as it can be made���he can
advertise it fearlessly and the business he gets will
pay back his expense.   Neither is il alone in the way
he keeps his store but the act of advertising educates
and stimulates the store-keeper.  It also gives him a
more active interest in his business.   He is not content with sitting still with the door open to wait for
people to come for just what they may happen to
need.   If he advertises at. all ably he tries to bring
people to the store wanting a specific thing.   He
lets the people of the town know what he has to sell
by offering something fresh every week, taking care
(because he must take care, and he knows he must
take care) to have the best that the market can offer.
His advertising improves his store and improves
the things that he sells in it.   No doubt he attributes
;        these improvements to his own energy and resourcefulness and quite right, too.   But the force which
stimulates his energy and resourcefulness is the ad-
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
Next Monday, May 18, will be seen
for the first time in this city the
motion picture film of Captain Scott's
memorable'  antarctic journey.
Charles H. Haudford. the noted
Shakespearean actor, has been especially engaged to deliver the lecture
on these pictures. This is no ordinary lecture, but one that is filled with
the bentt descriptive Knglish. The
dramatic 'possibilities that it affords
will be well cared for by Mr. Hand
ford, who is known as one of lhe best
Interpreters of dramatic literature.
Overflow audiences have witnessed
these pictures everywhere they have
been Bhown and many there are who
open their eyes with astonishment at
some of the sights recorded. Kor instance, the idea of a "motor" Bledge
sliding majestically over a listless
field oi ice is something very few-
people have seen antl consequently almost unbelieveable, since to the layman there is no visible means of such
a feat being accomplished. Vet, one
glimpse nf the picture iir motion and
all doubt is dispelled. Not only does
the sledge propell itself, but It transports toiiB of freight; true, the speed
is not fast, never exceeding more than
three miles per hour on level ground
or Icp, but it is sure and sufficient.
Then, too, another invention is ob
served at the rear of the sledge, lt
is a motor attached to a miniature
wheel, which is in turn hitched to the
rear of the sledge and so at the end
of the journey but one little peek is
required to ascertain the number of
miles covered.
In direct contrast to the glow moving, if unique, motor sledge, Is the
"flying dog team." These noble brutes
from Kastern Siberia, literally race
over the ice from  start  to finish.
But, perhaps, something encountered by the explorers may prove more
exciting than the method of transportation.     Hence,  tlie   eye   may   glance
through the lens of the all conquering
cinematograph, at that majestic and
awe-inspiilng volcano, Mt. Rrebus, in
U actual state of eruption. This film,
acknowledged by scientists to be the
greatest educational exhibit yet produced. ��s taken under extreme difficulties, and but for the timely forethought of Herbert G. Ponting, the
official photographic expert of the expedition, would never have been recorded.
Probably the most thrilling incident
flashed upon the screen Is that of a
school of killer whales, pursuing a
mother seal and her baby. The old
seal jumps out of Ihe sea on to the
ice. and frantically endeavors to lift
her little one after her; failing In this
she dives almost into tlie Jaws of certain death trying to rescue her little
one. No oue knows the outcome of
the tragedy, but the crew were in
hopes that a harpoon shot into the
leaibr saved the mother and her baby.
The pictures will be seen for three
days, afternoon and evening, commencing Monday next, at the opera
house. The proceeds on Monday evening will be given to the Anti-tuberculosis Society for the furtherance of
the splendid humanitarian work belli-.,
carried on by the association.
TACOMA NOW HAS
ANTI-IREATING EAW
���ii-.-i'n," sab; "liayoi Kawcc*.. "I be-1 ally she apparently did not support
i.eve now iuey a*c j,repareo to uphold the idea of militancy, but advocated
the law and I am going to help them,   more peaceable measures.    *
"When the law was put In'o effect      Miss   Gladys   Sharpnell,    speaking
it was Intended to be enforced.   I ami with a slight note of indignation, said
going to make it my business to see
that it is kept to the strict letter and
while I don't intend to go around and
browbeat or harass the saloon men
who fall to keep the law, I will see
that they have some difficulty In renewing their licenses when they make
applications.
"I met a saloon man on the street
the other day and he told me he was
glad tti see that I have taken a defi-
nate stand on this auti-treating business. He holds, the same as many
other operators of well-regulated saloons, that if the liquor dealers had
obeyed the laws governing their business in the first place all this shouting and hurrahing about statewide
prohibition would never have come
up.
"I don't want to work a hardship
on the saloon men of Tacoma. 1 know
very well that they were all against
me in the last campaign, but I won't
hold that against them. I am going
to be square with them at every turn
of the road, but I am also going to
see that the law  is obeyed."
BRITISH COLUMBIA IS
RICHEST IN LUMBER
Down  in That Town  You Can't  Buy
Drinks for Your Friends���
Mayor's Pet Idea.
Tacoma, Wash., May 11.-The untl-
treatlng law, the favorite measure of
Vayoi A. V, Kawceil, which languished curing his letlremont of thr'jc years
fiom the mayoralty office, Is again in
force in Tacoma. Kiom now on, fays
th�� mayor, no ������tlnonkeeper can allow
a .nan to buy n lrlnk for another In
Ins place oi' business without uelng
BUbect to arrest. The law is aimed
������t the praclict oi i.ien spending their
weekly or monhily pay check* treating each othei.
"lt   certainly   pleased   me   when   i
hi ard that the salt on men lc the cuv
li'i'ij   put   their  anlii resting  sl^ns   up
There are trees in Canada whose
commercial Importance is clearly on
the wane. According to one of tlie
latest bulletins of the Dominion forestry branch of the value of the white
pine lumber cut in 1912 was $1,500,000
less than in 1911. The cut of hemlock decreased 30 per cent.; that of
cedar decreased 21 per cent., and tamarack, the lumber production of which
has decreased over 40 per cent, in
the last two years, bids fair soon to
become commercially extinct. Of the
six leading tree species in Canada.
Douglas fir was the only one whose
lumber production increased in 1912.
In the province of British Columbia
alone Douglas fir formed over 67.7
per cent, of the total lumber cut, and
British Columbia ls at present by far
the richest timber province in Canada,
containing, according to some estimates, one-half the merchantable timber wealth of the Dominion.
Tills    remarkable    tree    attains    a
height of over 200 feet, with a trunk
10  to  12   feet   in  diameter,  forming,
alone or  mixed   with  hemlock,  great
toreestB extending 400 miles north of
the international  boundary  line.    Its
natural   range  extends  in   Canada  to
the   eastern   foothills   of   the   Rocky
mountains in Alberta, where it grows
to a height of 130 feet and a diameter
of  four   feet,  and   is  considered  one
of the most important timber trees on
the   Dominion   Rocky   mountains  for
j est reserve, which c overs an area of
I pearly  21.00  Osquare  miles
|     It is also widely distributed through
j out the  western  United States, being
able   to   stand   considerable   climatic
variation   and  (being   practically   im-
I tiiiine to insects or fungus diseases.
Dr. C. S. Sargent, one of the greatest authorities on American trees, de-
I scribe.-   the   wood   as   hard,   durable,
and largely used for all kinds of con-
I struction.    According to a  recent Do-
i minion forestry branch publication on
| "The Wood-using   Industries   of   On-
there was a point between rampant
militancy and ineffective peace. The
women needed more moral courage
and spirit before they could effect
anythinng here, and publicity and educational work were two sadly-needed
factors In the local propaganda. To be
half a suffragette was worse than to
be no suffragette. Open air meetings
were advocated, and if permission for
such were required lt could be asked
of the police after rather than before
the first meeting.
Mrs. I'owers pointed out that it
might excite the surprise of the public more If a propaganda were peacefully carried forward than if militancy
were adopted.
Speaking with great earnestness
Mrs. A. K. McPhilllps urged restraint
from militancy, but huge energy within constitutional limits. Militancy,
she said, was not only immoral, but
useless and cruel. Whether women
worked or did not work for the suffrage, however, the day was coming
us sure as the seasons, when men
would not only give women the vote,
but would thrust it upon them to offset the big foreign vote that would
flow Into Canada with the opening of
the Panama canal. Destruction and
rioting were old, worn-out methods,
she continued. It was up to the members to educate their children to see
Justice, and when the sons came to be
men and legislators they would not
require deputations to convince them
of the rights of all womanhood. Finally, Mrs. McPhilllps called attention to
the changed sentiment of the people
of the city during the past two or three
years, pointing out that suffrage, formerly sneered at, was now more tolerated.
Following Miss Sharpnell's remark
that this change was largely due to
the militants in Kngland. Mrs. Bishop
spoke for some minutes, expressing
the opinion that militancy was only-
justifiable when all other methods had
failed, and that it would be foolish and
wrong to adopt it in Canada.
SAW MAN DROP
TO HIS DEATH
5. P. R. Passengers Witness Fatal Accident  When  T. Chenier  Was
Killed at Cisco Bridge.
Vancouver. May 11.���While the pas
sengers in the observation car at the
C. F. R. westbound express gaped in
horrified  amazement,  a  huge  derrick
on the C. N. R. Cisco bridge fell Jo
feet into the Kraser river canyon en
Friday afternoon, carrying T. Chenier
to sudden deaih and seriously injuring
Pat Cody, cranesman.    K. Kindlay, another man  on  the car on which  the
derrick stood, jumped to safety as the
apparatus hurtled over    the edge Of
the bridge.
The accident   happened  about   five
clock on Friday afternoon just after
laclu,     it   i��   iucre����im   In   povulKTUy \C   V.  K.   Irmtn     No.     a,     '������M.'mnina.
in   that   province   tor  decorative   pur- \ passed the scene ot conrntnicttotv opar-
poses  as  "It has an  attractive  grain jationa on  the C. N.  R. bridge. Prac-
I and figures which readily lends itself 1 tically the only express train passen-
'o Staining."    Douglas fir construction I iers to see the fall of tlie derrick and
. timber  is shipped to all  puns of the
! world.
The Douglas fir has been Introduced
into Europe with great success and
j large forests have been planted which
I are now yielding handsome profits.
Germary and France purchase every
I year large quantities of seed from
! the  Indians  in   British  Columbia.
UjjjjjjjjJ CHARLES  B.   HANDFORD
The eminent Shakespearean actor, who tells the absorbing story of Captain Scott with the animated diary at the Opera House, three nights, daily
matinees, commencing  Monday,  May   18.
fOOllSfl m WRONG
TO ADOPT MILITANCY
LOW PARES EAST
VIA THE
"MILWAUKEE"
JUNE 1 TO SEPT. 30.
DAILY.
ROUTE OF THE ALL-STEEL TRAINS.
FROM
All Points in the Northwest to
Many   Members   of   Victoria   Equality
League Against Using Wild
Tactics.
Victoria. May 11.���Some condemnation of the apparent lack of interest
among the members In pushing forward the educational work of the society was mingled with numerous expressions   in   favor   of   non-militancy
| the  drop  of  the  two   men   who   were
J carried down with it were those at the
I rear of the observation  car.    Several
I of them had just remarked on the size
and height of the great   new railway
structure, when to   tinir amazement
they saw the derrick,  which  was set
on a small car,  lopple over the edge
and Call down onto the sloping shora
cf the river below. Willi it swiftly fell
the two nun  who had been operating
the apparatus.
The derrick was held In position bv
guy  vi ires on either fide.    It is stated
| thai  the accident was caused by the
! engineer  failing  to  loosen   up  the  retaining wire on botli sides when given
the signal to back up the car on which
the derrick was set.    He let out slack
; on one side only, it  is believed, thus
causing the truck to be forced off the
track when it backed up.
There wire three men on the cur
when the accident occurred. Engineer
Chenier, Cranesman Cody and E.
Kindlay. son of Mr. James Find lay,
the contractor in charge of the operations for the Dominion llridge Co. of
Montreal.
Fntdlay jumped clour when he saw
what was going to happen, alighting
on the false work. Cody also jumped
but landed on the bank below. The
extent   ol   his  injuries  is  not   knowu.
Hound Trip.
Boston  $lin.on
Buffalo    92.00
Chicago       72..10
Minneapolis      80.00
Montreal     105.00
New York 	
St.   Paul,   Minn.
Sioux City, Iowa
Washington . .
Winnipeg
Omaha, Council   Bluffs,  Kansas City and St. Joseph
Round Trip
 1108.50
     00.00
     60.00
   107.50
.......    60.00
.. .   60.U0
Proportionately reduced fares to MANY OTHER,POINTS in the Kast.
Return  through  California at slightly higher fares.
SPECIAL SELLING DATES
May 16,18,19, and 20,1914, to Chicago, 111., Only.
FINAL   RETURN   LIMIT,  OCTOBER  31.  1914.
Liberal  stopover  privileges and choice of different routes are offered.    Kor additional Information call on or address
H. H. STEVENSON, City Passenger Agent.
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RY.
622 Columbia St.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Rills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
in  |oe8i   n*��"1iods  at  the  meeting  of I although il is understood that he was
the Policial Equality league last week I not fatally hurt. :
,ne   V.   A'.   C.   A.  rooms.   The  dis- j
'������ -alr-i (������' the main issue of t'.ie even-1 ~��������������������
i gi "Wi ether or no the time had arrived foi the adoption of militant
methods In British Columbia," became I
; SO keen Mint much of the regular busl-
' ness of the meeting hail to be deferred
j to ���n aaJOUined meeting of the league |
! n i e Held next Wednesday afternoon |
jilt 3:,*>(i, when officers for the ensuing
year will be elected, and other busi-1
uess transacted, Including further debate on the nuestion of militancy.
Although there was apparently wide
i divergence   of   feeling   In   respect   to
the  question   of   tht  evening,   it   ultl-
nately developed that the majority of
the speakers were in favor rather of
much more active work on the part of
sympathizers than of actual militancy.
uiauv contending t':.it there was too
passive an attitude on the    part    of
those who posed as suffragettes. De-
I bate was keen.
Some Views.
I     Among the speakers were Mrs. (lor- I
j -Ion Grant,  who stated that the local i
j suffrage  society had, as  yet.  broken!
j no windows, although there were some J
i present who thought that if some such :
j methods were adopted the men might
I bt   convinced   that   the   women   were
; really in earnest in their efforts to win
i the suffrage.    Hut the women of Eng-
! land, who had been the first to adopt
these militan methods, had tried for
more years than the womtn of British
Columbia to win the vote along constitutional   lines   before    adopting    the
i more   active   measures   of   militancy,
| ->ie  added.    The  speaker  referred  to
i the laws of the province In respect of
; women anil children, which she declar-
j ni were antiquated, and said that al-
1 though the legislators had spent much
t me  in   bringing about an  Improve-
' ment in the conditions of birds, fish
��� ���"! farmyard stock, legislation for
women nnd  children  remained  where
I it was several decades ago.    Person-
WRlfE STORIES FOR
MOVING PICTURE PLAYS
New, Spare-time Profession for   Men
and Women���One Man Makes
$3500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of new
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country,
there is offered to the men and
women of today, a new profession,
namely, that of writing moving picture plays. Producers are paying
from $*15 to $150 for each scenario accepted, upon which they can build a
photo play.
$3500 in Six Months.
As it only requires a few hours'
time to construct a complete play,
vou can readily see the immense
possibilities in this work. One man.
who gave the idea a tryout, writes
that he earned $3500 iu six months.
It is possible for an intelligent person to meet with equal success.
One feature of the business which
should appeal lo everyone, is the the
work may be done at home'In spare
time. No liierary ability is required
ind women have as great as opportunity as men. Ideas for plots are
constantly turning up, and may be
put in sceneario form and sold for a
i;ood price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete ptfrtlculars of this most
Interesting and profitable profession
Siay be had KRKK OF CHARGE by
sending a post card to
Photo-Play Association
BOX 158 W1LKES-BARRE, Pi. PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW4
TUESDAY,   MAY   12.  1914.
Malkin's Best
A well known, high grade tea
demonstrated at main store this
week.
Half. lb. lead package 25c
One lb. load pkg 50c
Also  In  3 and 5 Ib. tins.
Brown Berries
Coffee
Is Malkin's best blend fine
grades of green coffee carefully
blended and roasted to a rich
���'Brown   Hurry.".
ONE 16. TINS ��� 45c
Don't Fail to ask for
Demonstration.
Model Grocery
4 JACOfaSON.
Phone 1001 2.
MATHESON
108  Suth St.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone 1HfU
WILLS
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes hiin. Then he
makes a will ���but it may be
made under wrong influence,
i
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in tho distribution of the
estate.
���   i '
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making* your will?
The advice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of-valuc'to ybu.'Air such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence,
Dominion Trust
Comp
anv.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606  Columbia   Street.
)   8   KEITH. MiKiger.
Local News
Bicycle Stolen.
A bicycle was stolen out of the F. ]
XV. Howay school basement on Friday i
night. May S, owned by Albert \V. |
Thompson. The police have been no- j
tlfied.
ing. On Wednesday afternoon .Mrs.
I'. A. Welsh will give an "at home"
in aid of the club at her residence,
22S Sixth street
Wood.   Wood.   Wood.
Good factory vu-od idryi at Superior
Sash k Door Factory     I'houe 503.
(8824)
TOOK   FRENCH   LEAVE
Ranges CD. good Shape, very cheap.
MeCloy, Auctioneer, :!*; Sixth street
(3SW)
Insure In tbe Koyal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W. Mcl.eod, the Insurance Man.
(3321)
5000 Gallons Road OH.
A contract for 6000 gallons of road
oil was let by the Hurnaby council
last night to the I). C. Refinery Co. at
3!* cents per gallon. Work on oiling
the roads will be started forthwith.
A Ten Ton Tank.
A tank weighing about ten tons aud
i one   \%'ighing   eight   that   were   built
i by   the   Vulcan   Iron   Works   for   the
Hudson's  Hay company were shipped
��� via Kingsway to Vancouver yesterday
morning.   The tank is one of the largest ever built by the local iron works
Briquettes,
coal.    Harry
I wi and 4111
Briquettes, cheaper than
Davis  &.  Co.,    Phones
.   ��� (3323)
Look well to your health for in that
lies the real secret ol youth antl
happiness. Wineweiser lleer is an aid
to health because it is a food and a
tonic���-an aid to the digestive organs
Ask your dealer for a case or 'phone
L75,  Westminster  Brewery.      133:':'i
Tax on Land.
South Vancouver, May ll.   At tha
| municipal council  this morning a tax
j rale   was   struck  imposing  a   millage
Itax of 17.50 upon Improved land and
.'?..'in upon wild land.   Tins is an Increase of O.M on   both  classes
I property  over that  of  last  year.
of
Burnaby Ratepayers' Meeting.
A meeting of the Ward Six Ratepayers' association. Hurnaby, will lie
held In McKay hall this evening
School board and other municipal matters will be up for discussion.
Tlie "Salada" Tea Co. have com-
Silenced using brigh Aluminium sheets
for packing their well-known tea. S i
light is this wonderful metal that a
single sheet of it weighs no more
than a similar sized sheet of writing
paper.
James Westburg. Tired of Serving
Sentence, Made His Escape.
James Westburg. of Kamloops. who
was serving a ten mouths' s-entence
in Ihe Burnaby prison farm for theft,
made a successful getaway from the
guards vestt rduy and up to late last
night had not been located by the
patrols  who were searching  for him.
Westburg. who is described as a
w>ung man. clean shaven, and about
26 years eld. wearing prison clothes,
was working witli a gung Dear the
bush when he suddenly took the notion to take to the timber.
Chief Parkinson, of tbe   Bnroaby
police stationed posted his men in
different sections of West and North
Burnaby while lhe South Vancouver
authorities also assisted in tlie patrol
work.
SECOND VICTIM   IS  DEAD.
Eat   at   the   Koyal   cafe,   Dominion
Trust building,   tiocd cooking;  good
i service,
Will Visit Victoria.
Councillor Fan Vel and Municipal
Solicitor W. (1. McQuarrie of Burn-
.iby will visit Victoria Thursday,
May 21, iu connection \*.i*li matters
pertaining to Kingsway iintl Ihe affairs of thp Canadian Mineral Rubber
Co.. now in liquidation,
Alex Mayne Succumbs to Cap Explosion  Accident.
South    Vancouver.    May    11,���The
death occurred at  the general hospital yesterday of Alex.  Mayne, aged
four and a half years, the youngnr of
the two boys who were Injured by the
explosion  of    dynamite  fulminating
i caps on  Friday evening.
At the Inqliest on the elder boy,
! David Mayne, aged nine yeurs, who
I was killed instantly, Dr. Jeffs ami a
| coroner's jury found on Saturday that
i death In the case of David was due
i to misadventure by exploding of a box
I of detonators found in the vicinity of
Tug  Fearless Arr|ve��' j ,*���>,���j avenue and Ontario street.   The
tug Fearless arrived from North |Jury ftdded thP tollowlDg. ,.We woulll
strongly recommend that there he enact i d an act rendering it criminal for
anyone to carelessly leave about
either stumping powder or detonators.''
Arrives.
(7.320) j     The
Vancouver yesterday with a boom of
I logs for the Small and  Bucklin Lumber company.
Place your order for strawberry-
boxes with us and be sure of getting
ihe best, We specialize in fruit packages. British Columbia Manufacturing Co., New Westminster.        i3325)
Autos for Burnaby.
The Burnaby council last night or
deretl two Ford automobiles through
a New Westminster agency, one to
be delivered immediately,
sale will be held Saturday to dispose
of a used car and also a horse.
Swimming classes for young women
held Tuesdays and Fridays from 3 to
4 o'clock at the V. M. C. A. Oapable
Instructor. Class lessons per motrli
$1.50; two months, $2.So; three
months, $3.00. For Information and
membership apply Oeneral Secretarv
V.  W. C. A. (334*1
Coal for Pitt  Lake.
The tug Annacis. under .1. XV. Pike,
left yesterday for Pitt lake with a load
of coal.
Left for Vancouver Island.
The   barge   Sydney   No.   2   left
Vancouver  island  yesterday  with
An auction |cars of   machinery.    The   scow   ���
towed by the tug Barl.
Met With an Accident.
Miss Violet Simpspn, of Deep Cove,
! met   with   a   rather   serious   accident
j while motoring in  Victoria last week
In company with .Miss Mlddleton and
j other friends.    Iu making tlie turn at
the   Willows  hotel   a   dog  got  in   tin
way of the car aud was run ovtr,    In
some   way   the   steering   gear  of   the
! car broke, and  the heavy auto went
i smash   into a  telephone   post,  throw-
! Ing   the  occupants   In   all   directions.
i Miss Simpson was the only one severely injured, but t!:e young lady
I recovering rapidly.
is
Almost   new   kitchen   cabinet,  cost |
$3<J.    Big bargain.   32 Sixth street.
13306'
Work Has Commenced.
The contractors in connection with
the  H.it/.ic dyking scheme have com-
menced work on the erection of a new j
pumping  station  near  Hatzic  slough.
Social ani Personal j MECHANICS HEN
WAS DISMISSED
Mrs. H. M. Straight will not receive
again this season.
H. Kipp of Chilliwack,
at the Windsor.
is registered
'Continued from page one
Maximum value at minimum cost in
clean used furniture. MeCloy, 32
Sixth street. (3866)
Women's Institute Meeting.
A joint meeting of the Port Cot-uit-
lam and the Burquitlam women's institutes will be held in the Burquitlam
Agricultural hall this afternoon. Thi.*-
is the first joint meeting ever at-
tamptafl by tbe two organisations.
Mr. and  Mrs. W. It. Relssel
attle are guests at the Strand.
Ed. Basinet of Ledger,
at the Windsor.
is reeisterni
Mortgagi s���Alfred W
McLeod,.
13321)
Will Elect Officers.
The closing meeting of the Woman's- Educational club when officers
will be elected and plans discussed
for the coming year, will be held at
the residence of Mrs. W. W. Abbott,
601 Queen's avenue on Thursday even-
Mrs.  S. (��. Oaidner  will  receive  on
Tuesday and not again  this season.
��� *    ���
T. J. Mayers of Chiboo. China aud
F. R. Wught of Shanghai, were guests
at the Russell  yesterday.
��� ���    ���
Mrs, Herbert Gilley antl Miss Oilley,
725 Queen's avenue, will   nol  receive
I louay nor again this season.
��� ���    ���
Mrs. D. H. Macgowan will receive
j on Friday instead of Wednesday this
; week.
��    *    ��
Guy  Patrick,  who has  been   ill   for
' fie  past two  weeks  at  his  home "in
I Victoria,  returned  to Columbian  college last night.
GOOD THINGS
TO EAT
to he obtained at th"
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Cu-Opcr ativfi Association
33 Eighth  St.
Bruce'a  Herring,  in  Tomato
Sauce.  .'!   fur    25c
Sardines, K.O., 2 for 25;
(".ari*'s   Pork   and   Beans,   ���'!
Kt   25c
"���-.-.���   H ���:���;. Bile: 3, pi r lb.  . 30c
Picnic  Hams, per Ib 15;
Bacon.  Swift's,  sliced,  lb.   ..35c
Bacon,  Wilson's   Koyal,  lh...30c
Salt  Pork, per lb 20c
Acadia Codfish, 2 lb. box        35c
Bananas,   dozen    30;
Strawberries, 2 boxes   35c
Local  fresh  eggs,  dozen   ...25c
Phone 458.
THE CHORUS LADY.
"The  Chorus   Lady."   Rose    Stahl's
great success, was the offering at the
opera  house bv  "The  Players'  Company," last night, and was greatly ap-
1 predated by a well filled bouse.   Miss
! Zana   Vaughn,   lhe   popular   leading
J lady of the company gave a study of
: the  title  role  that could  not  be  sur-
I passed even by Miss siahl herself, and
was given  excelhnt  support   by    the
' other members of tin- company. There
; are several new faces anil  wi'h    the.
.class of    entertainment    jlven    last
night we hope to have them  wilh  us
; for i-ome time lo come.   "The Chorus I
. I ady"    will    run    until   Wednesday [
night,  e.iving   way   Thursday,   I-',- day
and Saturday to "Peaceful Valley," a
' ilay  made    famous    by  the  late  Sol
Smith  Russell.    Matinee Saturday.
���
:es-
sed
:   Of i
ter-1
has
the
TEA SAM ACTION
THCBfAVfR INTERURBAN
TRANSfER CO.
can  be obtained by, purchasing you
Teas from us.   Oar Bulk Teas are st
lected  by   expert tea  men.   men   who
know ju.-t w':at good tea Is.
Our Special B.'end. per Ib 50: I
Challenge  mend, per lb 40c
Our Kamiiy Blend, per lb 35c
3  lbs, for  $1.00.
A reduction t.f 5c per lb. on all Teas '
in 5 Ib. Ictr.. f
When buying fresb green stuff you
like to know it is clean; Our vegetables are all displayed Inside the
store and are kept .froli under running water. Gnen Onions, Lettuce,
Radishes,   Cucijinberaj   Cabbage,   etc.
, Freeh   Strawberries   Daily.
SATISFACTION   IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
TEMPORARY   CITY   JAIL.
A I mporary jail to relieve tin- i
ent situation iu the city, was pro;,
by Alderman Bryson at a meetln
tiie police commissioners held ye
day morning, The present jail
been frequently Bpoken ol from
I ench as a disgrace to tlie city
The structure spoken of is prop
In be 'built in connection with tli<-
City Stables, an appropriation
which has been ratified by ;,, ,
(urate although no definite Bite has yet
been chosen, lt w.s pointed mu by
Vlderman Bryson that tlie city could
find tf 16 employment for the prisoners without working a hardship on
free labor.
-ed
I'W
for
ec-
7-11 Sixth Street.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable,    (live ns a trial.
Phone   1254.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
THE STRAND CAFE
White Cooks
'Nuf Said.
Hui*e "Slock
���"���hone JS6.
~ Mumbla   Street.
Read - The - News
New Arrivals in  Thermos Bottles
LUNCH   EOXES, CARAFES  AND AUTOMOBILE OUTFITS.
Thermos Lunch Kits comph te, with roomy lunch boxes and Thermos
Mettle. Compact and easily carried. Frices at $2.25, $2.50, $3.50, $4.50
up  to  $7.50.
Thermos bottles in corrugated and plain nickelled; dark red and
gret-n pebbled finish; also white enamel.    Frices at $1.25 up to $4.00.
Food  Jars,   priced  at    ji,25  up to $4.00
Thermos   Decanter,   priced   at      $7.50
Tie new Carafe, in different designs      ......'.. .$7.00 to $9.50
Metal Lunch boxes in two sizes, prices . ..35c, 50c, $1.00 and $1.50.
Automobile outfits, consisting of Plates, Knives Forks, Spoons, bunch
Boxes, Thermos bottles, using tops of bottle for cups Frices at from
$7.50 to $33.00.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster.       Phone 69.
fmMfr
ll -22- King Kdward is working she
lis widening, but owing to the bottom
b .- hard she was unable to bring
up the fall face of the cut. She is
HOW cutting five feei ami has to go
500 feet further before she is through
the cm, but from 700 feet astern Bhe
| will have to go back and bring up
balance of face, op the north side,
the cut is Still deepening. At bead of
north side there is 28 feet of water
and a 12-foot tide. On the bar below No. 13 buoy at the last sounding
Liken April Hi, 1914, tile least water
found was lit) feet. The dredge Fruhl
ing is working on the bar bul tin
Georgia is not working on the sand
heads. There is a point above tin-
cut on the north side which should
be taken out and then easily dredged
Spar buoys will be put in the new
channel next week and the present
shipping can use the new channel,"
Received and  filed.
Communications from the chief of
the fire department stating thai there
were a number of lots in this city
which had the brush slashed down
and piled which were dangerous from
fire to houses in their vicinity and
asking what Steps to take and also
recommending that au extra uniform
be purchased lor the man lasl appointed fireman, was referred to the
fire committee ;o act.
The invitation from the president ot
the Kraser River Fishermen's Hrotcc
tive association to the council to a
met ting on the 16th lust, at the Con
serva'ive club rooms was accepted
and a.s many as possible  will attend.
To the communications from the
commission of conservation on city
planning, inviting the council to Bend
a representative to the meeting at
Toronto, May 25-27, was. read His
worship Mayor Cray said that c. A
Welsh antl Miss Wright have accept
ed the invitation. The mayor's actions
were i ndorsi d by  tin- c luncll
The repelling bylaws. Fit! and 216,
of 1914 were reconsidered and passed; repealing bylawB 204, 206, 200
and L'17. of 1914, were passed. Burn
aby-Glen brook Sewer By-law 1914 re
considered and passed; the Snpperton
Sewer Construction li;. law, bill, was
reconsidered antl passed.
The plan of subdivision of wet'-
hall of loi '.', S.B. 13, wa i approved
by the council.
Tin- condition of tin- B.C.B.R, wait
ing room I'or women wan brought un
by Alderman Bryson, Tlie unsanitary
conditions w< re referri d to the
health committee.
Alderman Annandale said that the
architect who Is planning the court
house addition wen; to Victoria un
Wednesday for the purpose of completing tbe plans. The government
made some objection to the ornamental plans but Alderman Annandale
said lhat lie expected they will ac-
ce;,i the present plans and work will
soon  be started.
That tin; application of James Ogll-
vie asking to have Matsqui and Carnegie streets opened to traffic, he
granted. Estimated cost $500. Charged to 1918 bylaw.
That the present six foot sidewalk
on ih" south side of Carnarvon Btreel
from borne to Begble streets, be re
new- ii, at an estimated cost of $.'iti.
Charged  to  1913  by-law.
That a fence be erected at the ravine on Holland street, near Sixth
avenue, antl that a short piecp of 4
foot sidewalk be laid on Sixth avenue
from Fourteenth Btreet to the residence of Mr. Smith, at an estimated
cost or ?'io.
That the easl end of Liverpool St.
be slightly leveled up nnd e- Istlng
fruit  trees removed, ut a small cost.
That the superintendent be given instructions to remove the two shacks
at the rear of Mrs. Oilley's on Eighth
streel, near Fourth avenue, off the
lane onto  Mrs.  Gilley'g  property.
Thai the letter from Messrs. Gilley
Bro;.,   re  coit  of crushed   rock,    be
acknowledged, and that the cTfy"cTerk
be Instructed to write to Messrs. Oil-
ley Bros.. Informing them that these
arrangements are satisfactory to tho
city.
Thai entrances be constructed on
the following paved streets from the
sidewalk to the property line, r.t an
estimated cost of $225: Sixth avenue
from First to Fourth streets; Sixth
avenue, from Fourth to Sixth streets;
Fifth avenue, from First to Fourth
streets; Fourth avenue, from First to
Fourth slreets; Third avenue, from
First to Fourth streets, ami Fourth
street, from Queen's avenue to Sixth
avenue.
Thai burnaby street be cleared to
connect with Tenth avenue at an estimated cost of $21)0, and charged to
1913 bylaw.
That the uncleared portion of Richmond street, lying north i>r Eighth
avenue, be completed to Tenth avenue, at an estimated cost of $850,
Charged  to  11113  by-law.
That Wilson street be cleared from
Major street to Braid street, at an estimated cost of $:it>0. Charged to the
1913 by-law.
That lenders be at once invited for
the supply of the necessary materials
required in the construction of tho
(���leu brook sewer und that the board
of works committee be authorized to
open same and report ut tlie next
meeting of the council.
That Mr. burr's application for a
sewer connection  be granted  under
lhe same OOnditlons as between the
city and Mr. Campbell, and that the
cost of the Installation he paid in advance.    Estimated cost  of $sn.
That the committee had an Inter
view with Mr. Conway, of the B. C.
K. H.. and he promised to have Thirteenth street, between Queen's ave
mu' and Third avenue, tilled up to the
level of th  II. C.  0,  R.  tracks.
Re the paving of Clarkson street,
from Sixth street to Begble street,
that this matter be left for ilie consideration of the council. Also that
the board of works be authorized to
meet tin1 property owners facing on
Clarkson Btreet, to discuss this mat
ter.
stand where stood the president wilh
bared head. Mayor Abtchel was ;u
his right antl Secretary Daniels ol tiie
navy at his left.
With sharp precision the bluejackets, their white hats catching the dull
sunlight, tlrew up Into military formation before tlie stand. At the same
time I lie )7 caissons draped with
flags and banked with flowers Were
laid directly in front of the stand. A
moment later the crowd was permitted
lo enter and Immediately it filled the
entire field. The band of the bait!,
ship Tl xas played softly "Nearer, My
Cod, to The..," ami naval chaplain
Canard began his Invocation, [a re-
fearing to the dead heroes, he prayed
it would not be necessary to make .i
further sacrifice on the altar u: patriotism,
Secretary Daniels then turn ���,! to
the president and read the name* of
the 1ft in whose honor the funeral
was held and delivered a brief eulogy
President Wilson stood with bead
bowed. His deeply lined face Showed the grief and solemnity of the
moment.
He delivered his eulogy In ii low
clear voice that carried to the farthest parts of the field. It was follow-
ed by a prayer by Rabbi Stepli.-n S
Wise aud a benedlrllon  by  Ur   John
ii   bat.
innes
final
ser
last-
��� op-
for
ami
NATION'S HfROES
F. Chldwlck, Chaplain of the o
tleship Maine.
Taps Sounded.
Three  volleys  fired  by  lhe  Bj
across the consecrated dead, th"
melody  of  taps  and   the  funeral
vices were completed,   They had
ed  a little  less  than  an   hour
During  the   brief exercises   tin
preaslve   heat   proved   loo  niueli
several  speotatora  who fainted
had to be carried away on stretchers.
One  marine  was  uuiong  them
For half an hour after the service,
ilie caissons lay In front of the stand
where all could view them. Theu
they were carried into the naval barracks. Three were taken back to lhe
Montana, which sailed for boston Lite
in tlie afternoon. Relatives claimed
tlie three bodies of those whose home
was in New York and preparations
were made to semi the other bodies
to their separate destinations.
ARE HONORED
(Continued from page onel
tings. Of Mexican snippers honored today, died after the Montana left Vera
Cruz with the bodies of their comrades
The police escort headed the funeral procession and was followed by
the naval battalions from the Wyoming and Texas. Then came the 17
gun caissons each draped In an American flag, carrying the dead, Kach caisson was drawn by four horses, astride
two of which rode members of the
first and second regiments of field
artillery. There was in addition one
mounted police escort for each caisson. Four sailors on each side acted
as pall bearers. These men had been
called from Vera Cruz especially for
the services. Directly behind the
caissons which stretched out their
single file were the carriage of the
president, Governor Glynn, Secretary
iiiuiieiH. Mayor Mltohel, it mi other distinguished guests.
All along the route every vantage
point was black with spectators. Win
dows. roofs, half completed steel
frames of buildings wire crowded.
As the procession entered city ball
plaza, treble voices of 600 school chil
dren rose to meet them. The children
sang "Nearer. My God, to Thee."
Eulogized the Dead.
'Mayor Mltchel briefly eulogized the
dead and laid upon one of the caissons a huge wreath symbolizing the
city's appreciation of the services ren
deretl at Vera Cruz.
After this brief halt the cortege resumed its measured progress to Manhattan bridge and over this to the
navy yards. The quia restraint that
had characterized the crowds in tin-
business district gave way as lhe pro
cession proceeded through the east
side and Brooklyn to storms of applause, Here it seemed that the presence of the president eclipsed the
grief of the occasion.
On the naval parade ground h ss
than 10,000 were able to pack themselves into the enclosure and face the
Too Late to Classify
3ALBSMAN VVANTKD Wi; INTl'i)-
duoe yen to prospective clients \\<\l
give good contract to one who can produce results.    Ask tin  h. c. Brua
WILL OIVK CASH AND t'LKAIt !>KKI>
i" i 'i ���-���   in double oorner SI Cedar Col
lagr   for   bungalow  or  bouse,   '   or   ��;
rouina.    What  have yen to offei *
FOR BALE���FTVB ROOM MODERN
house, new nnd situate close to fitb HI
Lol 60x160 le linn Prloa 18000 I1S0
cash, balanoe J.'u a month Including In-
ti list.
Kill! BALK    WHAT OFFER  FOR  l*tVI*.
i-in>tn  thoroughly  modern    heuan;     lot
86x140 cor,  to lane and lane al   rear.
Situate 111  Durham street?    Th ��� property la worth 18600.
RiR BALE-   FOUR ROOM  BUNGALOW
mill lot, 61x148, all fenced and In sm
den.   Situate 6th St at 7th Ave   pi	
$1800,   Name your nwn terms,
FOB BALE    THREE LOTS BACH ������ ixl 1.1
te lane at rear; unobatruoted view   intf
sKiinii-  Nanaimo  ans   imIi  St      l i
$ij-.'*i tin a few days only,
Eastman and Co.
I'lioni   312.
201   Westminster   Trust   Building,
ANYONE
CAN
V
THEIR CLOTHES
WITH
DYOLA'
I The Dye that colors ANY KINDf
of Cloth Perfectly, with tha
SAME DYE.
No Chtjurr of Mistake*.    Clr-tn ��n<l Simple.
] Aak y.iur I JrntrifM or Dralcr. Sf-nd (or Booklet
Fb�� Jobnaoii-RubanJaoii Co. LiniHcd, Mmius-al
What's the Use ?
 OF BUYING	
Second Hand Furniture or Carpets when you can buy new goods    ir
practically the same, ir not a iitth- ifsn money.   See lhe Point?   We
offer grunt liin values,   Note th<' few here given:
OrioU- Oe-BftBkets,   The handiest, neatest little carriage    4*~t Crt
r.j,- the rising generation, from   vliwU
Ai'iriux,  Patented, No-W-bip  Porch Shades;   guaranteed,    Ti.iy
cost a little more, worth a greal deal mon-.
A Davenport Couch, sanitary, steel construction, (I** fift
Here's a ko<k! 'un,   Iron Beds, Brass Vases on corner post, well filled,
making a Rood hud, and it'*- a C-J   Ctft
Big Bargain at  w ��� �������
Tin' al-ovu bed  wilh  Oouhl"  W'ovt n   Wirt' SpriiiR 4*Q Oft
and  Mattrusfl complete fur only        VO.OU
Extension Tablo, hardwood, quartered oak finish, l-R7l'-Bfl
extends to six feet, for only  *9��  ���**'"
Extension Table, Quartered oak, 6 foot extension,       CIA Crt
Talk of value, hear this siicnk    ��' "tiwU
Buffett, 4-drawer, double Cupboard, bevel plate mirrors,   CMO Cfl
shelf on back for only   *9 ��� C��3W
liufivt, aimilar to above, with larger case and $1 Q flfl
mirror,   well   made,   for    i^lwiUll
Diners, set of six tn match $7.50 table and CIA KO
$19.00 buffet, for only   ���* I �������������#��
The Set Complete for Only FORTY DOLLARS
Diners, set of six, quartered oak, leather padded  seats,   CI Q flA
well made, neat design   *' M��U
I'oom  size  Hugs at  ridiculously  low  prices.    See  them and  you
will be convinced.
Remnants of Inlaid Linoleum. (.flf*
To clear at  9Vv
TENTS.   AWNINGS   AND   CAMP   FURNITURE.
Odd  Window Shades. 3*%f��
To clear at  W-aHe
UPHOLSTERING  AND CABINET  WORK  DONE  RIGHT
AND AT RIGHT PRICES.
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE
Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 L
TUESDAY,  MAY  12,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE ���MVt
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
Smttle  18 10 .642
Spokane     17 11 .HOT
Tacoma    18 IS .4U4
Portland     !* is .388
Victoria
7'n
INTERIOR BASEBALL.
Fans Jubilant Over Prospects of Good
Ball Up-country.
Kelowna, May X Local baseball
fans art very Jubilant over the Initial
stage of the Hrltish Columbia Interior
league. In the opening game Kelowna
defeated Vernon on the tatter's home
grounds 1-0, while yesterday these
teams again met here and Kelowna
won 11-8. The performance of the
locals In these two matches has come
up to every expectation, and the supporters of the club ure confident that
on present torn they will carry off the
petinanl. The Kelowna team lias this
season been greatly strengthened by
King Kelly and W. It. Mclvor of Seattle In nn-
lu the first game each team showed
up in specially good form. Inning after |
inning  passed   with    each    opponent
fighting il' ipSMtely to gain every ud-
Vantage,    Only two men readied sec-1
ond   base   during   the   entire   contest i
with    the   exception   Of    fatten    who
crossed the plate with  tbe only tally
of the game In the eighth.
The   position   of  the  clubs   in   the
league up to date is as follows:
Won    I.ost    Pet
K'-l'iv, nn        2       0    1.000
Kamloops      2      o   1.000
Varnon        o        2      .000
Hevelsttike        0        2      .000
under way this t veiling at Moody
l'ark. No little interest is being taken
as to the doings of this organization
whlcii should bring out players who
have hitherto been lost sight of.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the potter. I
Everything points to a big crowd at
Queen's park nexl Saturday when
New Westminster and the Mann cup
holders clash In the first league game
nf the  season.
II. ('. B. R. vs. Kraser Mills is the
attraction at Millsitle this weekend.
These two teams should make un Interesting battle and should be no runaway afl'ulr such as happened with the
Arnold und Quigley bunch.
If Coquitlam pluys any kind of a
game at Victoria on Saturday the -Mc-
Hritle shield will be possessed by a
mainland club. A little more polish
In front of goal Is all that is needed
to defeat the North Wards.
year in and year out the big league
clubs grab the promising players from
the   minors.    Organised   ball  made al
big dent in the Northwestern league
staffs last fall, but by all appearances!
there are youngsters coming up  who |
are In every way just as good.    Pete j
Schneider, who won his eighth straight j
twirler  to  be   watched.     Should   the j
game   for   Seattle   on   Sunday,   is   a
Tllllciim continue his spied, it will not
be  long before the big league oilers
a purchase price.
Affa'is with the victoria Northwestern c\\Ji came to a head yesterday
when hoss Clumber who purchased a
controlling share from Wattelett and
McConnel, resigned his post as president and will now sue the former owners in the civil courts. The Bees will
In- kept going by the league until a
suitable man can be round to manage
them.
Polo Team Selected.
Walking  War  Good.
Portland,    May    11.���Portland got
eight walks off Lefty Steele aud Mr-
Kenilry who-ielleved him today, but
there were no hits to back them up.
and Portland lost 4-2, because the
Bees bunched hits on Stanley In the
first antl the seventh. Stanley's left
handed curves caused ten of the Hees
to walk back to the brnch on strikes.
Victoria pulled off two double plays
that killed chances of the Colts.
Score��� it.    H.    B.
Victoria      4     8      1
Portland      2     4      1
Iiatteries: Steele, AlcKentlry and
Carney;  Stanley and .Murray.
Slaughter at Seattle.
Seattle, May 11.���(Loose fielding by
Tacoma and hard hitting by Seattle
gave the locals an easy victory today,
the score being 91.
Score��� R
Seattle      ft
Tacoma     l
iiatteries:  Dell and Cailman
Kraft, WeBt and  flrottom.
H.   E.
12      .1
r,    ii
lioice,
Spokane Lost,
Vancouver, .May 11. Tiie Heavers
r: tallied their lead In the league i ice
today when they defeated Spokau in
tin   opening game of the series.
Score it.    |(.    B,
Spokane   r>   in    i
Vancouver     i;    in     :;
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Amateur lacrosse appears to be In
for a good season, no little interest
being taken by local fans of the doings of tint youngsters under "Dad"
Turnbull.
Detroit     it;
Philadelphia   lu
Mew York  lo
St.  Louis    11
Washington    9
Chicago  io
Boston    7
Cleveland     7
8
10
10
13
11
14
,666
..->88 I
.666 '
.523 |
.4711
.4 14
3S8
A Westminster victory woultl give
the boys a whole lot of encourage
ment for their game at Victoria on
May 25 and assistance in the way of
���good attendance and plenty of cheer
support will help some next Saturday
The Royals will field the  regular
team which looks about the strongest
wearing amateur colors for years past.
BtOddart In goal Will take some beat
Ing, while the defence players in
front of him ar" expected to bold their
own with anything tbe Vancouver
bunch i .iu display,
And wben it comes to a speedy
home don'l forget Feeney, Storme.
.Murray, Johnston. Nelson and others.
These boys are just In the prime
of hie. have a barrel of speed anil
their training under the Olympic veteran Is good for plenty of trick plays.
Eastern cities are all hel up over
the prof> BSional league. A Montreal
paper just to band states that Johnny
Howard is asking for transportation
to Quebec to play with the new Big
Four  team
London, May ll. Baron Wlmborne,
manager of the Knglish polo team,
which has challenged for the interna
tional poll* trophy held by the United I
Stales, today decided to sail for New-
York tin May 23 with a polo team composed of Tom Kittson, Major J, Y.
Bingham. Major F. XV. Barrett and
Major C. K. Hunter.
I BASEBALL I
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
THEATRI
PROGRAM   FOR  TODAY
WESTMINSTER TRUST
\ LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
Special Feature.
IHE IMPERSONATOR
A drama In three reels featuring
Gertrude McCoy, Marc McDer-
mott    and    Augustus    Phillips.
Vitagraph Presents
BUNNY'S SCHEME
A comedy featuring John Bunny.
Essanay
DAN  CUPID,  ASSAYER
Weotern   Drama.
J.J.Jones MANDIR.
J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
Your Executor
Almost as Important as the gathering together of sufficient assets
to provide for your family or other beneficiaries after your death. Is
the selection or an Kxecutor to look after those assets so that your
Instructions as let out in your will, may be carried out In the way
you intend.
This company brings to the management of Kstates a strong financial responsibility, the experience and knowledge of a strong board
of directors and truin staff, and a businesslike unbiased service.
Our fees for acting as Kxecutors are never more and are often
less than those of an individual Kxecutor.
Will you not talk this matter over with uiie of our officers.
Will be treated as strictly confidential.
DO IT NOW
it
Standing of the Clubs.
Won I,ost
Pittsburg   15 4
Brooklyn      a ���;
New Yurli     ll 6
Philadelphia     u ti
Cincinnati  io n
St.   Louis         M 14
I Chicago        8
1 Boston        3
13
12
Pct
.7S9;
,600
.find.'
,600 |
,47'J j
.:i9i
.3801
.200
Six   Pitchers   Used.
Washington, May 11.���Philadelphia
tool; the last game of the series from
Washington today, 8-4. Kach team
used t.iree pitchers. Philadelphia
combined hits with poor fielding for
scores in the fourth, fifth and eighth.
Score��� K.   H.   E.
Philadelphia    8    9    u
Washington   . .   4      ;i     <j
Iiatteries: I'entiock, ilrown. Bender
and Lapp; Ayres, Kngel. Gallia and
Henry.
Landed on Ziezer.
Boston, May 11.New York made it
nn even break In the Beries with iios-
i'jii by winning today fi-2. Triple* by
Walsh, lloldeyi ant) Malsel; fumbles
by Yerkes and Scott and Zeizer's wild-
uess s<veloped the Highlanders' runs.
Zelzer Lad succeeded Coumbe, who
pitched for five innings during which
New York scored four runs.
Score��� R,    H.    B.
New   York      H      ti      1
lioston        2      E     4
Iiatteries: Caldwell and Sweeney:
Coumbe, Zelzer and Carrigan.
Clear  Havana,  Cuban  made.    Sole
agency for New Westminster.
WESTMINSTER CIGAR &
YOU WISH 10 BE SORE WHIN YOU INSURE
We are in the business of paying losses, not that of writing policies
only. Kor undoubted protection place your business with
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building anc 746 Columbia 8t   Phone 85L.
TOBACCO COMPANY    I
PHARO   CIGAR   STORE.
603 Columbia St.
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
Giants Are Climbinq.
New York, May 11. New York made
it three straight from lioston today.
Die cbamplons winning a hard hitting
game 8-6. Both Perdue and Kronnue
were driven out of tbe box.
Scon it    H.   B.
Boston     ��     9     0
New   York      8    12     .'!
iiatteries: Perdue, James and Whaling. Dowdy;   Prom me and  Myers.
Arthur Clark, brother of tbe famous
"'Hun'' Is now   located in Toronto and |
may hook  up with one of the Queen !
City pro teams,   hike Iiis brother, he
I: a goalkei per.
- .
The Kraser Mills baseball magnate. I
"Snap" Stewart, did a good turn last ;
week In rigging up a press table and
seats  In   the  new  grandstand   at  the
in ill.-
The cburcb baseball league will get
Standing  of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Baltimore   10      6
St.  Louis      12
Indianapolis   11
Chicago    11
Ilrooklyn        li
Buffalo          X
Kansas City     8
Pittsburg     l
8
8
9
7
10
17'
14
Pct
.61)6
.600
.5(8
,660
.461
.444
.400
.333
B.
4
II
and
DAVID GOLDSTEIN
Christianity
VERSUS
Socialism
ST. PATRICK'S HALL
Thursday, May 14
at 8 p.m.
Admission Free
Phillies   Defeat   Dodqers.
Philadelphia, May 11. In the quickest   played   game  of  the  season   bl re
Philadelphia defeated Brooklyn today
2-1. The home team won in the third
inning when the bases were filled on
singles by Alexander, Byrne and Lo-
bert. Pfeffer took Rucker's place and
Cravath scored the runs which decided the contest with a single.
Scon   - R.   H.
Brooklyn     l     2
Philadelphia     -   1��
Batteries:     Rucker,    Pfeffer
Fischer;   Alexander  and   Kllllfer,
Sotne Game Here.
St. Louis, May 11.   Darkness ended
the St. Louis Chicago game this even-
Ing in the Kith inning, the score being i
6-6.    The visitors scored by bunching
hits and through the wlldness of Doak
and Perrltt,   The home team tied the
scon- in the ninth when Cather singled   and   was   brought   in   by   Wingo's
triple, the latter scoring on  Magic's;
; single.
Scon I!
! Chicago     S
! St   l.ouis       a     17'       1
Iiatteries: Pierce, Lavender Zavel
] and Archer; Doak, Perrltt, Kriner and
' Snyder,   WlngO,
NORTHWESTERN  LEAGUE.
Feds  Open  at  Brooklyn.
Ni w York. May 11. Federal league
baseball was Inaugurated in ilrooklyn
today with a L'-O shut out by Pittsburg
over the locals. The crowd that turned out filled the new stands, erected
at Washington park, the former home
of the  Brooklyn  Nationals.
Score��� '   R.   H.   E,
Pittsburg   2     1     1
Brooklyn   0    6    l
Iiatteries: Catnnitz and Berry; Sea-
ton und Land.
Promising Youngster.
Indianapolis,  May  11.    Indianapolis;
bunched hits when runs were needed
and won the second game of the series ]
rrom Kansas City 4-l'.   Kauff, the local left fielder got a three base hit, a
double and  two  singles  in four limes |
at but.
Scoi i
Kansas City  	
Indianapolis 	
Batteries:    Packard
Moseley and Rariden.
OPERA
HOUSE
3      NIGHTS      3
Starting Monday, May 11.
The Players' Co.
offer Rose Stahl's late success
"Ih Owns lady"
May 14. 15 and 16
McKee  Rankin's   Masterpiece
"Peaceful Valllcy"
Matinee  Saturday  at 2:30  p.m.
PRICES:
Evening 15c, 25c, 35c.
Matinee, 10c. and 25c.
PHONE   961.
LOSE
OUR GARDEN SEEDS
JkXtl       Lawn Grass, Onion Setts
NOW IN STOCK
TINE
AT RYALL'S.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
!��M��HiHiH��H��HiHIH��HSH^
:
Royal
Standard
Meal
Cookies
M
No.   9���Cut   Out  and   Paste   in
Your  Recipe  Book.
2  eggs;    '-cup  sugar;   1   table-
spoonful    Royal    Standard;     1
tabiespoonful    sweet   milk:    1
tablespocnful    butter;    2    cups
oatmeal;  2 teaspoonsful baking
powder:   vanilla to taste.
Heat butter and sugar; add eggs
.mil   flour   mixed   with   baking
powder, vanilla and oatmeal.   If
not crisp enough    add    butter.
Hake in  moderate oven.
���Betty Brown.
It.
. :i
.  4
and
11.   E.
s     1
14      1
Brown:
II
17
I-:
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    l.oHt
Vancouver   18      8
Pct
,692
Buffalo Opens Season.
Buffalo, May li Baltimore today
defeated Buffalo in the opening game
at tlie new Federal league park, 4-3.
A drizzling rain fl 11 almost continuously.
Scon U.   II.   E. |
Buffalo     :i    7    2
Baltimore   4     ��    0
Batteries: Brown, Krapp and Itlair;
Allen. Prank Smith. Wilhelm and Jac-k-
litSCh.
OPERA HOUSE
THREE DAYS
DAILY MATINEES
Beginning  Monday,  May  13.
Nights 8:15. Matinees 3:30.
ONEY back if it doesn't
taste better "the Royal Standard way."
So you see there's no risk In trying ROYAL STANDARD
side by side with your pet brand. Dozens of good cooks
are dait* won over hy thp splendid behavior of ROVA1.
STANDARD in cookies, cakes and pies. "How soft and
velvety" exclaims one; "It goes so much further," says
another; "it's always the same," says a third.
ROYAL STANDARDIZE your kitchen today. Join the
army of good cooks who fly the colors of ROYAL STANDARD.
Vour grocer  is flour-wise���ask  him.
The BURBANK CRIMSON POPPY (Eschscholtzia)
Mr    Hurbank  has  taken  the  Golden   California   1'opy   and   by   selection   has   produced   a   crimson
nnnnvofa-reat beauty, which blooms throughout a long season.
P Perhaps nb Otter achievement  of  Mr.  Hurbank Illustrates to a great-,* degree his marvellous power
oi perception than the production of this flower.
, tl and is very
to
This poppy is very easily cultivate
popula.'. ,   .        ...     ,
This Is only one of twelve varieties offered
you  In  tho
BUREANK   GARDEN
fo;- $1.25.
Plant these twelve varieties of llurliank's own
selection of bib own seeds and you will have a most
interesting array of beautiful flowers, something entirely new In form and coloring. .Some of the flowers are three and f our times larger than you are accustomed to see and some have colorings which are
new nnd  most unusual.
Tills store is the exclusive agent of The Luther
Burbank Company, sole distributor of the  Hurbank
This   Seal   Guarantees  an   Original   Burbank   Production.
Look for It���it is your protection.
Frederic T. Hill
Horticultural Productions, and has on sale all the
varieties originated by Mr. Hurbank and offered the
public both in seeds and nursor) stock.
Call today and learn more about the wonderful
possibilities of beautifying  your garden.
With every $1,26 purciiase we give you a copy
of "The Culture of Flowers, Fruits and Vegetables,"
written by Luther Hurbank himself,
62? Columbia St.
New Westminster,  B.C.
The inspiring truth of Hritish
heroes of today told authoritatively by Charles B. Hanford,
the eminent Shakesperean actor.
All Scats Reserved.
PRICES:   Matinees and  Nights,
50c, 35c,  25c.
School    Children    at    Matinees
Best Seat. 25c.
Seat Sale, Thursday, May 14.
Tel.  961.
Bright Cheery Rooms for Young Men
Y.M.C.A.
Hot   and   cold   showers    on    each
floor.    Reasonable prices.    Strangers
always welcome,
Royal Avenue. Phone .1000.
Opera House
THREE DAYS���DAILY MATINEES���Matinees 3:30; Nights 8:15.
STARTING   MATINEE   MONDAY,   MAY  18,
Ry special arrangement  with   Herbert C.   Ponting, Fellow  Royal
Geographical  Society, the British  Antarctic Association, the Gau-
mont Co., Ltd., of London announce the actual, authentic animated
diary of the exposition to the South  Pole of
ROBERTttlcdNSCOn
ROYAL  NAVY.
The vivid, glorious and thrilling truth of Knglislunen of today
who died foi the honor and glory of the British Empire.
Recorded by Herbert ('. Ponting;, I'.IUI.S., official camera artist with Capt. Scott and includes the views found on the body of
Cap;   Scot;.
This inspiring story of unparalleled British heroism will be
Insplrlngly told by Charles B. Ilanford, the eminent Shakesperean
actor.
Matinees  and   Nights 50c.,  356.,  25c.     Half
to 6chool Children at Matfneei/ '
All  Seats   Reserved
Rate
Seats on Sale Thursday, May 14,
Phone 961. PAGE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   MAY   12,   1914.
Classified Advertising
GROWERS Of FRUIT
MUST CO-OPERATE
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BE RE
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store
-���28 Columbia street; A. Sprice
Queensborough. Lulu Island; Mrs
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V
Lewie. Alia Vista.
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
JFOR    SALE    SELL
erty througu an ad
YOUR     PROP
in this column
��� RATES. 0
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to he used as required within one year from date of
con'ract,, $25.00.
TOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
week. Canute's Pride Malleable
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed. Mar
ket square. (3316)
Provincial Market Commission Makes,
Annual  Reports���Remarks Applicable to Fraser Valley.
LOST. -Sunday morning between St.
Stephen's church and Royal Ave.,
an old fashioned gold brooch. Return   to  News  Office. (3364)        ^	
-�� | fruit growers, which has already bornt
results,
ln view of tlie interest being taken
in the movement towards organization
on foot among the farmers of the Eraser valley the following, with reference to the provincial market commissioner's  report  is  worth  reading:
The second annual report of tin
markets commissioner for the province has now bt en issued from the department of agriculture, and. in view
of   the   campaign    for     co-operation
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED.���Housekeeper   for gentle!
men.    widow with young daughter
BOt  objected  to.    Give    references; j
wages required and   particulars to
I' ii.  Box 521, City. (3348
FURNITURE. STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales couducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. II. Brown, 17
Begble Btreet, New Westminster.
(3315i
WANTED. Six or seven room residence, close in. modern. Steady ten
ant. Reasonable rent. Address. A.
H.   I!., care  The  News. (1234)
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
-mere. No collection, nu charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3314)
FRASER VALLEY JUNK CO., 31!9
Front St. 1'hone 213. Cash paid for
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes, (331!))
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FUKN1-
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. n4S Columbia street.
New Westminster. (3317)
TO  RtNT.
FOR RENT. Five-roomed house on
Rochester road, twenty minutes'
walk from car line. Apply, 11. B.
Baker,  Burquitlam, (3860)
TO KENT. A suite of nicely furnish
i tl housekeeping rooms, 7.7 Amies
street.   Telephone 638L,       (3355)
I'OR RENT.--Five roomed bungalow.
Everything modern; ?15 a month.
338 Cedar streel. Apply A. \V. Jolly,
next  house. (3352)
FOR RENT.-Six roomed furnished
bouse, 3:11) Third slreel. Apply S.
Coughlan, P.O. Box 115, City,
t'.'.'.lj'.V)
��S CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dally
2:00   p.m Dally
11:45   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer  leaves at  11:45  p.m.  ou
Saturdays.
From Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
10.(in a.m. and 6:30 p.m Hail..
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
S:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
Vancouver, Union  Bay, Powell   River
11:45  p.111 Saturday?
For Prince  Hupert and Alaska.
11:00 pin Every Saturday
Prince  Rupert and  Granby Bay.
11:00 p.m Wednesday-
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00  a.m.  Tuesdays   and   Fridays   for
Victoria,   calling   at   points   in   the
Gulf Islands.
CD.  GOULET.  Agent,   New  Westminster
<    W    HHi.I-lB   (i   P   A..  Vsnnnuver.
TO     RENT    FURNISHED     HOUSE
ki ��� ping   rooms,   $10   per   month,  nl
224 Seventh Btreet. 13313)
full RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping and bedrooms, 4.0 St.
G�� orgs siret 1. (3318 1
KOK RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. In this column.
When Requiring
Help
either male or female, do not forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a position to supply you.
PHONE 852.
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
^CANADIAN PACIfK
W RAILWAY CO.
Victoria Day
j       Excursion
Tickets on sale May 23. 14 and 25;
; good  to return  up  to  May  27.
I Three transcontinental trains daily
with through tourist, standard and
lining cars.
Toronto Express leaves at 7:"i0
Imperial Limited leaves al S:10
St.   Paul  Express leaves at 1:25
For rates and
)r H  W  BRODIE. G. P. A
a.m.
p.m.
p.m.
v
reservations app
E. GOULET,
Agent.
Vancouver
ol
Re  Southeast  Quarter of  Section
Township  10,   in   the    District
New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer-
���irate of Title Number 2946F, issued j
in the name of Joel Stevens, has been 1
li'- tl In this office
Notice is hereby given that I shall, j
U the expiration of one month from j
the date of the first, publication here-1
r:f, in a daily newspaper published in
the Clt) of New Westminster, issue!
a duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the mi intltne valid objection,
be " ade to mi   In wiitlng.
.1   C. GWTNN,
11    rid  Registrar of Titles
Lai 1 Regtsti ��� Offli ���-.
New   Westminster   B.C    April  27,
v*il 133011
such good results, the recommenda-
tions made by .1. Forsyth Smith as
to the better handling of the output in
the fruit markets or the prairies
comes at a timely moment.
The weekly market report sent bj
Mr. Smith from Calgary every Saf.ir
day night last season reached the
members of the Hrltish Columbia Fruit '
Growers'   associations   on    Monday
morning, but he remarks that thi?
market news service can never com
pete with the daily telegram sent to
a shipper by li is special sales agent.
i He adds that the federal government
of the I'nited States has recently or
I ganlzed a bureau of markets covering
I almost precisely, that covered by him
'sell.
Small Fruits.
Speaking of small fruits, Mr. Smith
urges   on   British   Columbia   growers'
the co-opt ration  that will  insure car-!
I load   lots  coupled   with   refrigeration.
The market for strawberries  is  un*
limited;   140 American carloads  were
shipped   in   last   year,   an.!   I'uyallup
sent   369   carloads   Of   raspberries   in
plact of the 13,t shipped  In  1912.   Hi
also advocates  the  maintenance of a
1 traveling      representative      on      tin
' prairies during the whole of the berry
j season, osme system of assuring "de-
1 pendablllty anil  sufficiency"    of    supply   to   the   retailer   and   the   hOt*ling
] back for cannery or local consumption
1 of berries not In a condition to tra-
i vel  well.
Mr. Smith also advises the Calgary
I public market ns an outlet for stir-
j plus fruit, and suggests that they
: would obtain support from the Grain
Growers company in disposing of btr-
j ties to fanners through tli.it oreaniza-
; tion.
Apples.
With regard to apples.   Mr.   Smith
put the demand for the best No. l's in
! the northwest as 15 per cent, the re
I maining 86 per cent, being compi ti .1
for by Canadian   No,  2's and   Ameri-
, can "("' grade.    He criticized severe-
j ly In  the number Of varieties shipped.
��� and  states  that  "from  a  commercial
standpoint,   I   would   emphasize   that
I British Columbia's gr-at need, is for
Ian Increased production of the long
keeping winter apples."
Much advice Is tendered as to the
|value of advertising  which  will  reach
the consumer, ami the attachment to
thi   farmers' demonstration trains of
I a fruit display.   Mr. Smith also dwells
' on the value of distinctive brands. In
1 the letters "O. K." the Okanagan has
: ready to its hand a suggi stive brand
j that should readily fasten itself In the
mind of the consumer, as the "V" Of
I the  Yakima   valley  fiuil   lms  already
done as a Bynoym for quality and reliability.    This,   he   thinks,   should   be
lone   by   Individual   organizations  at
I theii  own expense.
In conclusion he points to the prob
. ability of a heavy crop this year and
; of less satisfactory prices. This makes
it all the mure Imperative to perfect
organized selling of tiie crop from this
' province
Much statistical evidence Is appended of consumption at different centres,  freight, rates  and  so on, and  the
whole bulletin  is one which  will  re-
, pay  tlie  closest  study   hy   the   British
Columbia fruit grower.
when it is understood that Captain To-
minaga, of the Awa Maru, heard nothing ot the Hindu ship when at Shanghai on that date.
The statement was also made by tbe
returning Hindu that 250 turbaned
men were aboard the Komagata when
she left Hongkong and several hundred were waiting to board her at
Shanghai. She was to call at a Japanese port en route to take on additional passengers and bunker for the trip
across the Pacific.
From the same source the Immigration men were informed that the Komagata Maru was not scheduled to
leave the Japanese coast until the beginning of May. Had tbe Komagata;
Maru sailed direct from Shanghai for
Victoria she would not be able to
make the voyage in less than 24 days.
Bhe wa> reported sailing from Bhang-1
hal on April 16.
Chartered   by   Syndicate.
Dr. Similar Singh, a leader of the
Hindu community here, is authority
forthe statement that the Komagata
Maru was placed under charter by a
Hindu s\ ni.Ieate headed by one Gurdit
Singh. Further than this he knows
nothing concerning the movements of
the Komagata  Maru.
Nothing was sigltted of the mysteri
tins ship by the Blue Funnel liner
Antilochu.-i. which arrived yesterday I
from the Orient. Any day the Hindu
laden Ship may show up off William
Head, in the meantime the immigration authorities are preparing to handle the peculiar situation.
Those Who Rely on
the great home remedy which haa proved its power to
relieve safely and speedily the minor ailments arising
from defective or irregular action of the organs of
digestion, find themselves spared hours of suffering
and able to ward off the  attacks of serious sicknesss.
BEECHAM'S PILLS
never disappoint those who take them. They help the
digestion, stimulate the liver, clear the kidneys and regulate the bowels. By purifying the blood they increase
cheerfulness and create confidence. As actions depend
on health and strength, those who know Beecham's Pills
Enjoy Life
Prepared only by Thoput B*echani, St. Helens, Lancashire, England.
n Canada and V. S. America,   la baisa, 2S patttt.
Sold rvtry��here in <
OLD TIMER BACK
IN B. C. HAUNTS
Pioneer  in  Somenos  District  Returns
to Victoria���Memories of Days
That Have Passed,
Victoria, May 11, J, .1. Sollitt is in
Victoria, again aftei an Interval of
thlrtj years. Horn ol Yorkshire par-
i rttage In Chicago, he was attracted
to this country by the stories of Cariboo gold, and made his way down
the east coast to the Panama Isthmus,
where, with many others, lie toolv
passage on a vessel which brought
him to Victoria in 1852. A fellow pas-
Rengei on the boat was Mr. William
Sfliithe, who was afterwards premier
of tin* -province from 1883 to 1887,
Victoria was in those days for thr
most part bounded by Broughton,
Dougla. ami Johnson streets, anything beyond these being considered
In thi  i ountry,
:-'o discouraging were the a*c< ounta
brought down by many of the miners
from the Cariboo that Mr. Sollltl
made up his mind to go to fanning Instead, ii" formed nne of a numerous
band who incited In tin* Somenos d;s
triet They settled down and madi
man) ol thi ranches that today are
changing hands at prices undreamt
of by their original owners. Among
the rant hers at that time was the late
Dr Davie, but Mr, Soiiitt has found
very tew left iii the Duncan tlistrirt
whose fathers he knew In the early
da*i.
Jim Sollitt's .-hack was i well-known
landmark of the SomenoB district until last year, when it was burned down
in make way for modern farm buildings,
riio journey from Victoria in those
days was made by water up 'he coast
to Maple Hay. There was a trail, but
only one man Mr Sollitt knew had
ever traversed It. On bis recent visit
to Somenos and Duncan, Mr. Sollitt
gathered the Impression that littit ad
>ance had been made in the farming
���nd clearing of the district since his
day. lie stayed there until 1874, when
ii. left tin- Dominion and returned to
the United States, where lie has made
his home ever since, lie slates lie
has always kept a warm spot in his
In art for British Columbia, its beautiful climate and scenery, and that h-
has experienced the keenest pb asure
in again revisiting it.
NEW C.
MADE IN>��
B.C!
MANII'4' "JHFRS ASSOClAtlON
V     Of   SfiltlSM COIUMBIA
WHERE IS MYSTERIOUS
SHIP WITH HINDUS?
P.   R.   LINERS
ARE OF  LATEST  TYPE
I ��� M . v.".   NEW
-UMB1A     STREET,
    iW    WESTMINSTER
I'yinnasium ('las-. Thursdaj  al 7 I
Swimming classes, Tuesdays antl Fri
days, "  to 4, at  V, M. C. A.    Young
Ladies' Club, Friday al  8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
For  particulars call phone 1324.
VICTORIAN  ORDEK  OF  NURSES
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:   /loom IIS  Mcl.eod lilock
Phone 4X5 1..
MATERNITY.  8URGICAL  AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED
CITY OF  NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Ice Cream Vendors.
tin and after the 15th day of May
���ill ice cream vendors, peddling ice
cream within the City of .New Westminster, will be required to take ont
a license iu conformity with the 1014
Milk   Bylaw.
A. J, BOWELL,,
<'!7,.",1| License  Inspector.
i2?Mi��Cave-Brovme-Cave
1. R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
���MEMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY   OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
'tag. VolC* Production, Theory (in
��laa* or privately), Harmony, Counter-
point. Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared   (or   the   examtna
tions of the Associated Board of   the
Royal  Academy  of  Music  and   Koyal
��� College of Music.   Also   Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Jfcrtonner.
For terms, etc.. apply 61 Dufferli*
street.   Phone 411R. ---*���-
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring   Suitings  just  arrived.    See
hern     Perfect  lit    and workmanship
I guaranteed     Prices    from $18.00
701  Front Street.
up
NO WANDERING AFIELD
FOR  GERMAN   AVIATORS
Berlin.
stringent
Germany,   Maj
regulations   havi
n
Very
Mied by the Prussian war office with
i reference to the crossing ol the fron
tii r by aircraft piloted by German
: ticcrs or in which officei
ing as passtngers.
Officers inns' ohtiin the permission
I of the authorities before crossing e\, ;    th
Austria-Hungary   and   thej   may   ed
nnt
ultra vel-
lliti
nut take part in any flight when the
crossing of any other frontier is eon
templated or Is likely to happen
Members of tht flying corps who art
stationed close to the frontier musl
in.ike trial flights at a considerable
distance from the latter. Officers tra-
vellng In balloons must land at least
three and a half miles from the frontier.
Case cf Komagata Maru Puzzles I
tjration   Authorities���Many
Conflicting   Report':.
V ' ti rla Maj 11 Many conl II I Ing
n p rti are being scattered broadi aBl
concerning the mysterious movemi nts
ol I ii Bteamer Komagata Maru. which
Is supp ised to be full due ofl this
coast with over "inn Hindus abroad for
British Columbia.
Great interest is bing displayed
in Immigration and shipping circles as
to the probable date of arrival of the
vessel, which is expected to create a
situation unparalleled since the nrri-
val of a shiploatl of Japanese at Vancouver board the steamer Kumerlc se?
eral  years ago.
Tht most recent story to be set
afloat is to the effect that the Komagata Maru has succeeded In landing
a number of her complement on the
west coast of Vancouver islami and
that three of the party had reached
Victoria hy the overland route I his
yarn Is discredited by the Immigration authorities, who are Inclined to
believe that it secured Its foundation
from the fact that three Hindus wen
landed here from aboard the X Y.
K    liner  Awa   Maru.
Brought  Information.
First   definite   Information of   the
���lailing  of  the   Komagata   Maru   was
broughl by one of the Hindus landing
h'-re   frrmi   the   Awa.     When   closely
I ���  I i ned   as   to   the   movements  of
Japanese vessel the Hindu Inform-
Ihi   Immigration men that he was
��� of the original  passengers  from
Hongkong aboar dthe Komagata     lie
furthei  stated that, as be had provi-
nu    ���   residi il   In   this    country,    and
���'���'    ed  to return  to  Victoria  without
iinneci ssai j delay i
the Komagata at s
arrived on April 12,
passage here by 11
decidi tl to leave
langhal,  where  lie
and continued his
Nippon vessel
Even  this Btatemeni   is confllctln
1     This  season   will   see  the   Atlantic
service of  tin'  Canadian   Pacific   aug-
j mented   by   the addition of  two  fine
i new   Steamships.     These   two   vessels
win  he ut   tii'-  one-cabin  class   type.
which   are   rapidly   becoming   popular
with  tin- traveling  public.
Messrs Barclay, Curie & Co., of
Olafsow, eecured Hie contract for the
building of Hi" ships early lust year,
ami tin construction is ivell under
way.
'I in-.-, are being specially constructed for the Atlantic service and will
contain ever} possible convenience for
tin- comfort oi passengers.
Being vessels nf tin- one-class type
the> will each have a passenger ac
COmmodatlon for 520 second and 1,200
third class, Tlie new vessels have
been named the Metagama antl the
Mlssanbl, Their length win be of
520 feel, greatest breadth tit feet,
while   the   breadth   of   the   passenger
deck   Will   be    11    feet.
i-.,nn  less. 1 will have a dead weight
capacity id' 7,950 tons, with an approximate   cargo   capacity   of   6,000   tons.
The famous cruiser stern, which Is the
feature of the new Empresses now in
'i'--'  last-1! okaharaa   service   of   the
Canadian   Pacific,  is being Introduced
and tiie m w  ships  wil]  also have six
D    /     Steel   decks.
In order to  insure safety  lhe  hulls
������<   i"  ' ������  sob-divided   by   watertight
doors and bulkheads, so as to be capa-
i.e iiiiu    floating when three compart-
nn    '     an    op' 11.
These watertight compirtments and
rtoores will be automatically controlled
by the bridge. The speed of each vi s-
sel will be fifteen knots, with a
draught  of  27.">.
As fox the interior of the vessels,
each  second-class  stateroom   will     be
fitted with every modern convenience
that will compare wilh the fittings of
any one-class boat afloat.
The public rooms will be (lining, sa-
j loon, smoking room, lounge and draw-
��� ing room, The refrigerating plant will
1 be  capable of  making 300  pounds of
I ice  pi r eight   hours,     Tlie  vessels  will
. be heated and  ventilated on  the ther-
1110 lank system, charging the air eight
times each hour.
There will also be a printing plant
aboard each veSBi I. nntl they will be
equipped with most powerful wireless
apparatus.
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
Invite  the ladies of this city  to   Inspect   their  spring   stock   of  the
latest   fabrics  and   styles.    Special price tor two weeks only $7a and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fi��.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sis.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD  OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,  B.C.
���ranches Throughout tht Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rata paid ok
credited half yearly. ^,
A QENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of ths
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Msnsgsr1.
ELECTRIC  COOKING  PLATE!
Regular Price
$6.50
At Half Price
One Week Only
May 11-16
Special Price
$3.25
This cooking plate Is the latest and le-si electrical appliance fof
light  t'l oking.     It   is  sevi n   inches  In  diameter and  the  beat   is  given
from .1 series ol coils which distribute evenl)  to tbe entire beating
surface. On it you may do all form Of light cooking preparing eggs
ehnps. etc., prepare tuast, I oil water iii facl do everything which
could  be expected   from a  cooking  plate
Tin appliance connects with the ordinary household socket, lis
cost for continuous operation is only a few cents per bout, it is
guaranteed by the manufacturers 101  five years
S ]\ Imring this Special Sale sVet k you may purchase a 11 17
Electric Iron or any llntpoint Household Appliance In stock at $1.00
below regular price. No eoni will be given with the additional appliance but the cord given with the heating plate can be used for both.
SEE   THIS   APPLIANCE   AT   OUR    SALES   ROOMS   IN    THE   D.   C.
ELECTRIC BLOCK. COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH STS.
BKI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC KAILWAY  COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms. B.C. Eltctric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes        TANKS
 BURIN OIL	
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   12'
G.  T.  P.  STEAMSHIPS
JSrpROVED SPRING   SOHBDVLE
Effective   April   1st.   Milt.
S.S.     "Prince      Rupert,"     S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert," S.S. "Prince Jchn."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To  Prince  Rupert    and    Qranhy
III iv.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria nnd Seattle.
Every Thuriday, 12 midnight���
To Prince Rupert and Riewart.
Every Friday, 12  midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Inland points
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria and 8eattle.
S 8 /'1 iii" Rupert nntl ss. Prince
(irnr/ir make close connection to
mill from p"i",s ensl "f Prlncn
Rupert on Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway.	
June 1 to Sept. 30
Special round trip excursion
rates to various destinations including :
Boston    $110 00
Halifax      129.36
Montreal      105.00
New   York     10H.00
Detroit     83.60
Niagara   Kails     92.00
Ottawa      103.00
Toronto     92.00
Go   One   Way���Return   Another.
We represent all Transatlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith. C.P. & T.A.
527   Granville   St..   Vancouver Phone   Sey.  8134
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which  is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and U-
���02 Columbia Strost W.
B. H.  BUCKUN. N.  BKARDBl.Bl.        W. W. H. BUCKUN,
Pros aad Uaai  Mar. Vtcs-Praslarat. Brno. ������**�� imi
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFAqTUHERS OF
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 snd 177
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS ���sana
TUESDAY,   MAY  12,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE 8EVEW    >
News
Classified
Ads.
WILL  SELL YOUR
PROPERTY
RENT  YOUR ' VACANT HOUSE
RENT YOUR ROOMS
BRING YOU
BOARDERS
FIND LOST
ARTICLES
GET YOU A
POSITION
BRING YOU HELP
Those who have
tested their power
know that they do
the work.
Down Town Office: Hill's Drug Store
FINANCIAL LOSSES
CAUSE SUICIDE
James F. McLellan. Formerly of Vancouver .Suicides By Cutting Hit
Throat on a  Train.
Minot, N.I).. May n.��� James F. Mc-
LelUtn. of Olasjtow, Scotland, wbo had
been Investigating street railway systems In the United States and Canada for the Hrltish government, commuted suicide by cutting his throat
with u razor in the tourist sleeper on
the Oriental Limited betwen Minot
snd Stanley yesterday afternoon.
Financial losses In real "state In
Canada are g .en us the cause of bin
action. Mci.ellan was travelling from
Vancouver to Toronto.
On his person were letters from
Uoyd Ceorge und other Hrltish states
man, together with $80 In currency
aud copies of a treatise on North and
South American subjects that he had
written. He was formerly manager
of the l-ilrd line ot steamships. He
was 45 years old aud is survived by
u mother In Glasgow.
Mr. McLellan was it successful
plaintiff in the supreme court at Vancouver in an action tritd two weekB
ago, and in which Mr. Justice Murphy gave judgment ten days ago in
ills favor. On a previous visit to Vancouver over a year before, McLellan
nad agretd to buy a corner lot on
Fourth avenue for a price of $50,000.
The evidence disclosed that at the
time lie made the agreement, he was
confined to a room in the Hotel Vancouver through illness, and had accepted the representations of agents
for the vendor as to the value or tne
lot and of -.djacent property. In the
suit he asked for the recisslon of the
agreement to purchase, and the return
of $15,000 he had made as first payment. In giving ju.dgment, Mr. Justice Murphy said he found that the
properly at the time McLellan was induced to buy Instead of being worth
$50,000 was worth less than $25,000,
and gave Judgment lu his favor.
During the progress of the trial Mr.
McLellan, who was In the witness box
for over a day. showed himself to be
x capable witness with a ready appre-
I ciation of humor. A big broad-
shouldered, we*il-set-up man with
laughing eyes and an alert kindly face
he fenced with counsel as if mjoylng
the sport, and told with amusement
and humor of the manner in which
he had been received ln various coast
cities. Describing his reception In
Seattle, whence he had gone after I
leaving Vancouver to investigate ship- j
ping conditions, he said:
"They had evidently heard 1 had I
money to burn." He stated in his I
evidence that his object in visititi't the |
coast had not been for purposes of '
speculation or investment, but to make
report* on shipping condition* (or \
steamship Interests in Great BrHain. i
"MY KIDNEYS HURT
ME ALLJHE TIME"
Gin   Pills   Cured   Them.     Free
Sample Box Leads to Cure.
Only those who have been tortured
with Kidney Troiiiile can appreciate hoir
Mr. Trumper stiffi-red. Being s railroad
man, he was called upon to do all kinds
of heavy work. The constant strain of.
lifting, weakened the kidneys.
1 received the sample box of Gin Pills
ami was greatly benefitted by them.  My
kiilr.-.'vi  were  in  such  bad  condition  I
t-iuild not lift or stoop without pain.   In
fuct, they pained me nearly all the time.
I  have taken three boxes of Gin  Pills, .
working all the time at heavy* work on ���
the railroad ami did not lose a day.
FRANK TIU'MPKR, Xapanee.Ont.
Do nharp twinges catch you as yoa
Ftoop 1 Are you subject to Rheumatism, Sciatica or Lumbago ? Don* your
Kindlier give trouble ? Take Gin Pill*
on our positive guarantee that they will
rure you or money refunded, 50c a bos
���C for $ii..*i(i. At dealers, or direct if yois
eannnt obtain from druggist. Sample a
box free if you mention this paper. *
National Drug and Chemical Co., of    *
Canada, Limited, Toronto. 174
10 THE
EACTURER
STUMBLE ON   KNIFE
CAUSES PIONEER'S DEATH'
Ellensburg,  Wash..   May  11.���While
working  about   his   house  on   Wilson j
creek at 7.15 o'clock lust night, with!
an open jackknife in his hands. J. F.
Leclaire,   a   well-known   rancher   and
old timer In the valley, stumbled and |
ran  the  knife  Into  his   lungs,   which
caused death a few hours later. I
According to his wife, .Mr. Lecla.re I
was repairing an aperture In order 1
to keep the honey bees from entering)
between the walls. She heard him fall
>nri t-iisIk ri to his rescue. When sne j
reached him lie had gotten 011 his I
Vet ar-.' was drawing the knife from
his chest. He was taken into the
house antl died  at 10:30.
When asked what was the matter,
Mr. LecJaire replied that he had fallen
and had cut himself. Neither realized
thst .ie had been hurt seriously. The
knife penetrated the upper part of the
lung, between the ribs, and cut an artery. This caused nn Internal hemorrhage, which proved fatal. County
Coroner A. J. Hose will subpoena wit-]
���esses and hold au investigation.
I
In view of the Indus'
trial    development   in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing  plants  have  been
lost *o the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices   demanded    for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites,  all clear
and level, with trackage:
and ample water!rentage at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for  employees  at   extremely low rates, with
excellent  school  facilities, city water, electric
light, etc.   Address enquiries to
COQUIIIAW
TERMINAL
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
MISS  ZANA  VAUGHN.
Popular leading woman with the   "Players'   Company"   who  achieved
great success in the title role of  'The   Chorus   Lady"  at the Opera   House
last night. PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   MAY   12,  1914.
Our Two Weeks Special Purchase Sale. Be Here Today
This has been one of the lean years for rich and poor a like. The financial conditions have no respect for persons or houses of business. Many of the leading jobbers and manufacturers have accumulated surplus stocks which they are now selling at a big sacrifice to meet their business obligations. This sale will be an outlet for many surplus stocks, OUR OWN INCLUDED. The reductions in some instances may seem exagger ated; but we ask you to examine any line you may question and you will realize the enormous values we are offering. Right at the most wanted time we are slashing prices on new season's summer goods. We must
do a big volume turn-over in this store. Once again we will prove to you that right in New Westminster you can shop to greater profit to yourselves than anywhere else in British Columbia.   Let us get together on this sale��� xMcALLISTERS, LIMITED.
READ feVERY ITEM CAREFULLY OR YOU MAY MISS THE BEST BARGAINS
Unequalled Furniture Values
Useful Household Furniture for Every Room in the House, at Prices
'    that Will Appeal to tne Cureful buyer.
Wardrobes; large nntl roomy, double doors; with drawer
bottom; regular $12.50.   Special 	
Chiffonier;   with1 three large,  deep drawers;   golden
finish; regular ttlBo.   Special 	
Dresser, with three drawers and neat bevel plate mirror;
golden finish; regular $!V50.    Special	
Dresser; princess style; golden finish; three drawers;     CIO  flfl
1Sx3I> mirror; regular $16.50.    Special   **�� ��� fc.UV
Sanitary Couch; extension style;  complete, with  mattress; regular $13.50.   Special  	
Steel CampCpU; complete, with mattress; regular $(>.2.>.
Sperial   	
Kitchen Cabined, complete, with base; has drawers, bins
and cutting board**;  regular $18.00. Special  	
Kitchen Cupboards; g lass doors; shelves nntl twn drawers ; regular $12.00.. Sprcial 	
Kitchen Tables, 29x47;    with   drawer.
Special  	
White Knamel Jrpn-Bed, Spring and Mattress; any size;
complete   jiv. .u.���	
Hrass Bed; satin-finish; 4-6 size; regular $18.7o.
Special  ...'.'.. J'.. ���'.'������	
Brass  Bed, "bright or satin  finish:   4-ti size:   regular
$:10.00.    Special itxiXUV.	
White Knamel Steal'-Meds;  in 4-ti size;  2-inch  posts.
with heavy brass Heaps;  1 1-16 in. filling;  reg. $15. al
White Knamel'Steel Beds:   in any size;   regular $7.00
Special. $S;78;'rcMilar $X,25, Special 	
Kxtenslon "TaWlej-'lJ-Wiot style;  44-inch  top;   regular
$10.7)0.   Special <l".".'K	
Kxtenslon  table;' l!*ftiot;   round   44-inch   top;   solid  oak.   with   round
pedestal; biggest'bargain ever offered.
Special   ....'. !'.'.'���'.''.	
Set of six Solid Oitk Diner.-;  in golden or turned
finish; regular $2i'00. ' Sprcial  	
Solid Oak BuTffct;' furhi tl. golden or early Knglish tin-
ish; regular $25.50.   Sperial	
Odd Dining Chairs; solid oak;  fumed finish;  leather
seats.   Special	
Parlor  Tables;   .solid  oak;   square  top;    fl��A   OC
golden finish.  'Special   #tiOW AND
Parlor Tables; solid quarter oak:  round top;  fumed finish ;  reguiar $8.50.    Special   	
Den Tables;  solid quarter oak;   round top;   fumed
finish; regular $12.50.   Special  	
Morris Chair; solid quarter oak;  Spanish leather
cushions; fumed finish:  reg. $27).no.    Special	
Morris Chairs; solid oak frame;  Spanish leaher cushions;  fumed or. golden finish;  reg. $20. Sppcial  	
High Chairs;  with tray.    Special *4l    Af"
Prices   4��l.fcWAND
High  (hairs;   solid  oak;   cane  seats:       CO   OC
have good wide tray.    Special prices. . . . ��PCb��V AND
High Chair; solid oak; quarter cut buck:  collapsible to
rocker or wheels,    Special  	
Nurse Chairs;  with tray.    Sperial
Prices   ��JJ I ���������*# AND
Nurse Rockers.
Price  	
Arm  Uockers;  large roomy  seat:   regular  $3.50,
Special   	
$1.25
$7.00
$5.75
$7.25
J12.00
$11.50
$5.00
$9.50
$9.15
$2.25
$6.50
$12.75
$22.50
$12.85
$6.75
$8.75
with   round
$15.00
$18.50
$19.50
$3.00
$3.00
$6.85
$10.75
$19.85
$16.50
$1.85
$3.25
$4.85
$1.85
$1.25
$2.75
The Basement Will Be Full of Bargains
One-burner Oil Oookatoves; regular $1,76 for ...
Two-burner Oil Cooks to ves;   regular $2.25.  for   .
Three-burner  Oil   Cookslove;   regular  $.1.00,   for
Japanned Chamber Pails;  regular $1.00. for ....
White Knamel Chamber Pails:  regular $2.00. for
Japanned Bread Tins at	
Cray Knamel Dinner Pails:  regular $1.25
Cray Knamel Coffee Pots; regular 40c, for .
Folding   Ironing   Uonrtis:   regular   $2.25   for
Folding Clothes Horse;  regular $1.25 for  ..
for
 $1.25
 $1.75
 $2.25
 75c
 $1.50
.$1.00, $1.25 and $1.75
 75c
 30c
 $1.50
 95c
Mrs. Potts' Sad Irons, regular $1.25;  per set   95c
Heavy Calvanized Carl-age Cans; with wood legs and tight cover; regular $'i.fl0. for  $2.25
Idt al Furniture Polish; regular 25c; per bottle  15c
HANDY  KITCHEN   UTENSILS  AT  SAVING   PRICES.
15c Cake Turners for 10c
15c  Wood  Potato  M ushers for    10c
15c Can Openers for 10c
10c Tin  Pie Plates.;  2 for    10c
15c  Tin   Wash   Bowls  for    10c
10c Tin Dippers;  2 for   10c
15c. Tin Milk l*ails for  10c
15c Tin sixhole Patty Tins   10c
15c Kitchen Spoons;  each    10c
15c 9-inch Vegetable Graters  10c
Lie Wire Bowl Straint rs  10c
15c Chopping Knives   10c
He-tinned Tea 8poons; 4 for  10c
Aluminum Tea Spoons; 2 for 10c
Sewing Machine Oil and Oil Can for 10e
Photo Paste;  per bottle   10c
Coppered Coat Hooks;   per dozen    10c
15c Cold Handle Stove Lifters  10c
SPECIAL PRICES ON CORN BROOMS.
40c. lorn  Brooms, for   25c
7ii><- i lorn Brooms for 35c
H">r Corn Brooms for  50c
77>c i lorn Brooms for  60c
GENUINE  ENGLISH  JAGGER  HAIR  BROOMS  AT THE  PRICE  OF
THE ORDINARY KIND.
Long llatiilletl Hair Brooms for  60c
Long Haridli tl Hair Brooms for  65c
5 Long Handled Hair Brooms, for 95c
.lugger Scrub  Brushes ror   25c
.lugger Scrub  Brushes  for    35c
Jagger Srruh  Brushes ror  60c
0 Sett* Jagger Slit,'- !',: usht -  fol  75c
."i Sets Jagger Shoe Brushes for  95c
5 Sets Jagger Shoe Brushes  lor           $1.45
CHINA AND GLASSWARE SPECIALS.
97-plece Crown Porcelain Dinner Set;  with neat light blue band anil
two gold lines decoration; a regular $25.00 set, for  $15.00
97-piece good semi porcelain Dinner Set;   A-lth green floral border decoration; regular $10.50 value, for   $6.95
112-piece Hue Semi-porcelain Dinner Set; with wide cobalt blue band
and two gold tines decoration;  regular $28.50   for $19 50
GLASSWARE   SPECIALS
50 dozt n Colonial Class Tumblers:  regular $1 nn a dozen*
1'2-quart Plain Thnkard Shape Jugs;  regular 75i     each
4V4-inrh Colonial Class Nappies;  regular $1.25 a dozen   1
Double Class Egg Cups; regular 10c;  each	
Cut Class Sterling Top Salt antl Pepper Strikers;  rog  %\,\
Heavy  richly Cut Class Tumblers;   regular  $1.00;   each
Kxtra Special value in fine white antl gold China Cups
loc
86c
$1
40r
$1
$1.
fl
1  I'or
���a eh
..25c
50c
5c
 5c
pair.   75c
for 75c
and Saucers;
1 t'gular 25c value.    Kach  	
Deoroated China Sugar and Cream sets;  regular BOc;  per pair
Blue and White Earthenware Mixing Bowls; reg. 10c size; :i r,���.
Fine China Sugar antl Cream Sets:  in Havlland design:  per p;iir
15c
25c
25c
50c
HEAVY EDGE HOTEL DINERWARE AT A BIG PRICE REDUCTION.
Cups and Saucers; regular $2.00;  per dozen       $1.35
Dinnei Plates; reg. $2.25; per dozen  $1.50
Bread  and  Butter Plates;   reg.  $1.50;   dozen      $1.00
Rcger-.'  Guaranteed   Silverware   at  a   Big   Price
Reduction
Tea  Spoons;   In  plain or fancy design,   I   for   .   .50c
Table or Dessert Spoons or Forks:   2  for 50c
Hawthorne   Solid   Handle   Knives     and     Forks;
four pairs for  50c
Coffee Spoons, half dozen in case;  per Bet  .   .   $1.25
Sugar Tongs;  per pair   75c
Butter  RsTYei,  each 35c
Coid Meat Forks; eaeh  75c
95c
Great Men's Bargains
During This Special
Purchase Sale.
E!G   CLEARANCE    OF    STANFIELD'S UNDERWEAR
FOR SUMMER.
$1.25 Stanfield's Underwear, for
95c.
Stanfields's fine ribbed wool
underwear and Imperial line
natural wool; light weight for
summer, A:e regular lines,
only somewhat broken in sizes;
actual $1.25 vnlms.
Sale Price  	
$2.50 Stanfield's Underwear for
$1.45.
Stanfield's fine summer underwear; in green and black
labels, comprising silk and
linen, silk and wool, and lightweight pure wool; shirts and
drawers; in all sizes, 34-44; actual   $2.00.   $2.25   and   $2.50   val-
$1.45
Men's    Balbriggan    Underwear,
at 25c.
Special purchase uf 25 dozen
men's fine Balbriggan underwear; shirts and drawers:
men's sizes only. Special Salt-
Price, per
garment  	
Balbriggan     Underwear
at 25c.
All sizes in Boys' Fine Balbriggan Underwear; short sleeves
and knee drawers; actual 25c.
value.    Special  sale
price,  garment   	
.Men's Fine Negligee, Outing
and Work Shirts bought specially for this sale, now to be
had at cost and less. So supply yourself at these prices.
Fine Negligee Shirts, with
laundered cuffs and collar
bands; fine printed materials
in good striped patterns; sizes
14 to 17H;  actual $1
lies. Sale
Price  . .
Boys'
25c
25c
65c
values. Sale Price
20 dozen Outing Shirts with
soft collars attached, in plain
white and fancy colored materials; also a quantity of
black and white work shirts;
sizes 14 to 17; regular 75c antl
$1.00 values.
Sale Price  	
Medium     weight     khaki       twill
drill     work       Fliirts     for     hard
wear;   sizes   It'.,   to   171.,;    reg
$1.97,.    sale
Price   	
MEN'S NECKWEAR TO
CLEAR AT 25c.
Special purchase of Men's
Four-in-hand; wide flowing
ends. In p lain and fancj silks
and velvets; also narrow shape
ties in plain shades; reversible
style: wash ties in plain whit"
und good striped patterns; actual 50c and 7.1c values. Special Sale Price. OC*��
58c
twill
tr     hard
'��;   nT
$1.45
each . .
MEN'S
HALF
SUSPENDERS,
PRICE���25c.
Cross-back and ['resident style
in fine lisle webbings; plains
antl fancy designs; medium
and heavy weights; regular 50t:
values. Half
Price  	
25c
(ireat Bargains on
the Main Floor.
ART NEEDLEWORK SECTION
Anything   you     want   in     art
needlework, stamped goods, etc..
you ran buy them this week and
next at special bargain prices.
CHILDREN'S  STAMPED
DRESSES.
Very Special at 25c.
A   dandy   little  dress   in   white,
pink   and   blue;   all    made    up
antl  stamped    ready    for  working;   regular 45c  value.   Jg-
Very Special at   COC
CHILDREN'S  STAMPED  BIBS.
Special a* 15c.
In natural and white; bound
with white tape antl finished
with dome clasp to fasten
round neck ; regular 4 C#��
25c, Spe< Ial at    I OC
LADIES' STAMPED DRAWERS
Special  at 35c.
All Ready made up; good    quality    cotton;      regularly    worth
75c,    Very  special
at     	
STAMPED TEA APRONS.
Special at 15c.
Made up and finished with fine
lace edgings;   regular      4g.
26c.    Special at      I wC
STAMPED   CORSET   COVERS.
Special at 25c.
Also  made  up  in  good  qualitj
cotton;   regular  35c.
Very Special at  	
STAMPED    CENTRE    PIECES.
Special  at 25c.
In    white   linen,   round
18-inch     diameter     A
35c value. Special
at   	
35c
25c
siiapc,
regular
25c
ROMAN    STRIPED    CUSHION
COVERS.
Very Special at 25c.
.In good quality cotton, and finished with small tassel at each
corner; reg. 35c value. M.
Very Special at  bwv
WHITE
LINEN    CENTRE
PIECES.
In  blue.  pink,  white,  embroidered edge or scallop effect; reg
nlar 86c value. Sperial
at.  each   	
25c
LADIES'     AND     CHILDREN'S
HOSIERY SECTION OFFERS
SPLENDID  BARGAINS.
LADIES' HEATHER AND MIXED  HOSE.
Special at 25c Pair.
In plain, spliced and double
heels and toes; a fine lisle fin-
lab and will wear well; colors
black and tan; well worth 40c
pi r pair. Very Special
at, per pair 	
25c
LADIES' ALL WOOL FINE
CASHMERE HOSE. """
Special at 50c.
A perfectly seamless hose;
spliced heels and toes and full
fashioned legs and good garter
tops: a regular 75c value. Special at, per
pair   	
50c
Special Purchase of
Staple Goods and
Linens.
Some Extraordinary Bargains in
This Section.
Special purchase of    150    dozen
pairs    Pillow    Cases:    bleached
heavy    cotton;     plain;     regular
value :;.",c a pair. Two     Am\t*
pairs   (or      -"ffVvG
Hemstitched Pillow Cases; 4"'
antl 42 inches wide: regular
value to 40c per pair.      JJI?-
Two pairs for    www
Special purchase of 50 dozen
pairs Bleacehd Cotton Sheets:
heavy, plain and twill; size 6H
by 00; regular value $1.75 a
pair.    I'er pair *J*"|   QC
Hemstitched Cotton Sheets: size
70x90; regular value $2.75 a
pair.    I'er 4*4   QJ?
pair 91 .wiv
Special purchase of   Grecian
Bedspreads:      upwards    of    40
dozen   spreads;    regular   values
to  $2.00  each:
LOT 1    Size 66x80.    * 4   AC
Bach    91 a��9
LOT 2 Size 70x90, (1 AC.
Bach    91.45
These are spreads of superior
weave and finish.
Special purchase of fi5 dozen
pairs of colored and whit"
Turkish Bath Towels; good
size; heavy, close weave; regular values 65c a pair; sizes
22x46 and  22x50. AC.
Pair    40C
Special purchase of 200 pair
White and Gray Flannelette
Blankets; in three sizes; useful
in the home and summer camp:
Size 10-4; reg. $1.50. d��*1 AA
Sale Price per pair. . ��P I .CM
Size 11-4; reg. $1.95. ����4 *f-
S.*tle Price per pair. . -J I itv
Size 12 4; reg. $2.25. fl�� 4 AA
Sale Price per pair. . ^ I ��OU
Special purchase of White
Flannelette; 28 inches wide;
fine weave; pure finish, regular value U'Vi a yard. Sale
Price,  per Oj��
yard    SC
Special purchase of Circular
Pillow Cottons; 25 pieces; 42
and 44 inches wide; pure finish; close, even weave; regular values 21'vc and 70c a yard:
4^,,.     S:i:c   I,,-,- 2Qc
44-inch,  Sale   Price,    aa 1 _
per yard  CC ����� C
Special purchase of ten pieces
bleached nnd half bleached
Irish Union Table Damask;
floral designs; 5S inches wide,
regular 4Bc a pair. Sale    AA.
Special purchase of 20 dozui
pairs Huckaback Towels; in
superior grade of Irish huckaback: fringed ends; scalloped
antl damask borders and plain,
regular values 85c a        Cfl��%
pair.     Per  p  air       9UC
Special purchase of Tea Towel-
iiiffs; 25 pieces in all; 16 in.
wide; red and blue checks; also
Crash Holler Toweling; regular
value 12M.r a yard. Per       A
yard   OC
Special purchase of 2,500 yards
of fine Nainsooks and l*ong-
nlotbs; In two widths; 3K and
42 inches; the regular values of
these cottons are 20 to 25c:
36 inch,  pef 4 *%m\
yard       I s>C
42-inch, per 4  m
yard       14C
IMPORTANT
NOTICE:
We Pack,
Ship and
Prepay
Freight  on
Every
Purchase
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
$27.50
$21.95
$17.50
$4.95
$7.50
$9.95
i and laces;
ss is worth
p  way     We
$4.95
"k   Dress, s;
$6.75
Great Bargains in Up-to-Date Suits.
Coats, Dresses, Waists, Whitewear
and Underwear
Everything is gpecialy priced at figures which will ensure its
speedy purchase. You will find amongst this stock garments which
are marked at less than half, and In a great many stances much less
than half the regular figure. Come in and look carefully over this
beautiful stock.    You are welcome.
New Model Navy and Gray Serge Suits; Very Special at $14.75.
These are a strictly man-tailored suit;  made up and put together on
graceful lines.   The coat is made in square front or cutaway effect and
lined  with a splendid quality Polonaise satin.    Skirt is plain    model
with high waist band.   Kvery suit Is well worth $20.00.     it 4 A   **7C
Our Special Price is   9 11. I O
Also a Better Grade Serge Suit, Very Special at $17.95.
In navy and gray; a new spring model:  with coat in cutaway effect,
and lined with Skinner's Satin. The spirt is plain tailored with a drape
at each side scam, and  haB high  waist band also.    This suit would
lie 11 gootl value priced at $25.0(1. 4*4 ���m  ap
Our Special Price is  w * ��� �����*V
We can show you a very choice selection of the celebrated "Balmae-
can" Coat, and  the new Sport Coats.    Kvery coat  Is proportionated
f^' ' es $10.95 to$17.95
See Our Big  Showing of  Ladles' and  Misses Cloth,  Silk,  Satin and
Summer Wash Dresses.
Every Dress Is Positively Reduced.
All our Cloth, Silk and Satin Dresses at a big margin off the regular prices, and the Lawn. Cotton and l.aee Drt-sses we are positively
selling at less than half pi ice; ays, anil a good many at one-quarter the
regular selling price:
Our regular $86.00 Silk and Satin Dresses.
Very Special at  ,	
Our regular $20.00 Silk antl Satin Dresses.
Very Special at  	
Our Regular $25.00 Silk and Satin D: esses.
Very Hpecial at 	
Our regular to $10.50 Cloth Dresses for our
Special   Price of   	
Our regular to $12.50 Cloth Dresses.
Very Special at 	
Our regular to $16.On Cloth Dresses,
Very Special at  	
Forty White Summer Dresses; in lawn and fancy cottons antl laces;
beautifully embroidered and daintily trlmnitd; every tlress Is worth
from $10.00 to $16.00 antl would cost that in the ordinary way We
offer this lot at the very Special Prire of,
each	
Twenty-five  Beautiful   White  l-7ini'.   Lawn  and  Needlework  Dress,
regular values to $18.00 and $20.00,    Very Special
at. each  	
Ten splendid Summer and Evening Dresses; in white antl colors;
would cost in the ordinary way from $20.00 to $27.60, (4 A **7E
Very Special at. each   9 ��� Cm I O
The seeing of these splendid dress values is the best proof of
their genuineness. You will be under no obligation to mak a purchase.
Our clerks will ba pleased to show them,
WAISTS.      WAISTS.      WAISTS.
We ran .-how you Waists at prices which we guarantee an- unequalled in this city. Waist.-, that are now most wanted, that is,
"Sailors." "Mlddys." Lawns, Marquisettes and Vestings. These are
displayed on separate Bargain Tables at the fololwing special prices:
Table No. 1, Values to $2.00, Special for 95c Each.
A choice stock of White vestings,  Lawns, Black Sateen,  Flannelettes
and  Sailor  Waists;   in  white and  various colors;   all  are  very pretty
waists antl good style patterns, and in al lsi/.es;  regular QCm
values to $2.00.    Very Special at. each     WwG
Table No. 2, Regular Values to $3.50, Special at $1.25.
In better quality Muslins, White V< stings, Fancy Linens;  Sailors and
Black   Sateens;   all   the  -Linens.   Muslins  and   Vestings   an    daintily
trimmed with lace, and some are niceely embroidered;        tf<   AG
regular values to $;',.7i0.    Very Special at  *w ' .CO
Table No. 3, Regular Values to $4.50, Special at $1.95.
A choice lot of Satin Striped Delaines, New Balkan Waists in various
colors. Striped Wool Delaines with colored Silk Tie. Striped "VI-
yella" Waists in navy, red, gray, white and finished with pink tie;
also a good number of Middy Want- In this lot; various styles and
sizes;   regular values t.i  $4.50, ^4   QC
Very Special at  ^ I **#W
Special Purchase Sale Dress
Goods and Silks
Our special buying facilities alone enable us to offer the following
lines. Although we were well stocked, our buyer could not resist
such Special Prices, and they allow* us to show values not previously
seen.
Regular to 50c Dress Cools for 29c Per Yard.
The goods at this price comprise  various  weaves, and  if you  wain
hard-wearing School  Dresses you  will  find  the material  here. There
are Tweeds,  Meltons,  Lustres. Cashmeres, etc., antl    a    number    of
Hlack antl White Checks; a good assortemnt of colors   and
black.    All double widths, for. per yard	
Regular to 85c Goods for 49c Per Yard.
This is a big range, and Included are some extra special values in
Woo! Dress Goods, in shale.- of gray. red. navy, blac, cream, brown,
green, tan, new blue, and Wash Good8 in two-tone cords, rice cloth,
etc., In many colors; and a quantity of Black and White Checks
50 inches wide; also Navy ami White and Brown antl White Checks
There are numerous weaves, as Diagonals, Voiles, Panamas, Serges,
Cashmeres, etc.. etc.    A big choice all
per  yard   	
Regular Values to $1.35 for 69c. per Yard.
This is our biggest assortment and the values are of sperial interest
In anyone having any dress to buy. There Is practically something
lo rill every need. Don't judge the quality by the price. See them.
Tho majority are 50x54 inches Wide. We can only mention a few:
Venetian Cloth, in greens, browns, blues, mauves, blacks; make
useful suits; Cray Suitings in many novelty stripes, useful for
skirts, dresses or'coats; All Wool Bedford Cords, in greens and
browns only; Wool Plaids in numerous clans, one of the season's
most popular cloths; Panamas. 54 inches wide, iln black, brown and
navy; Washable (lords, 54 inches wide, in blue, gray, tan, navy and
white; also many other novelties. All during this special
purchase sale, per yard   	
$1.75 Suitings and Coatings for 89s. per Yard.
In this lot are many cloths suitable for making the new Sport Coats:
antl a lot of the best dress materials; In many shades, and we draw
your special attention to the. Black Dress (loods, TweetlH. Whipctirds.
Broadcloths, Serges, etc.; nearly every piece is worth double the price.
There are checks, stripes, basket, weaves, etc., 1 tc. all to be QQ(*
cleared at, during sale, per yard     "v*
SILKS.
We bought a manufacturer's clearing lot of Silks, and some extraordinary bargains are here.   Space won't allow us to describe them all.
r5*a*���.^.^:^-*... 29c, 49c and 69c
29c
49c
69c
rr)/fec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
IMPORTANT
NOTICE:
We Pack,
Ship and
Prepay
Freight  on
Every
Purchase
The UOc values are worthy your special attention.
They are worth in the ordinary way up to $1.50, Ori
rntal Satins and Satin Finished Stripe! Poulards, 40
inches wide, are Included, making very smart summer gowns, and some of the newest novelty trimming silks, in a big assortment of shades; also
some 40-inch all Silk Seersuckers or Crepes in beau-
ful delicate shapes of pink, blue, cream, corn, helio
etc., etc. Special Purchase Sale Price,
per yard   	
69c

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