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The New Westminster News May 18, 1914

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 Ti
^Jiettr^
Volume 9, Number 63
JF
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, MAY 18,1914.
PHce Five Cents,
*S9J>
FIVE SAILORS '
ARE ttSCUCD
INJURED SHOULDER
PLAYING POLO
KERR NOW REEVE
Of SOUTH VANCOUVER
U.S. Revenue Cutter Seneca
Finds Missing Boat of
Columbian.
Hotly  Contested   Election   Results
a  Big   Victory���Jas.   D.   Miller
Elected   Councillor.
Sixteen Men Left Burning Vessel but
Eleven  Died  of Their Wounds
or Exposure.
Halifax, May 17. The United .state-s
rive nne cutter Beneca reported today
hy wireless that she had picked up
tiie third and missing hunt from the
Ill-fated l.eyland steamer Columbian,
and that she was bringing the survivors found In the; boat to Halifax.
Two boats containing 21 survivors
were- picketd up by the steamers Fran-
conla and Manhattan on May 6, A
third boat supposed to contain the
chief and second officers and 7'0 mi m-
hers of the crew bus been missing.
London, May 17. (apt. II. A. Tom-
kinson, number one of the Hrltish polo
team selected lo play at Meaelowbrook
for the international polo trophy, dis-
located a shoulder while playing at Hotly Contested Election Results in
Hiirllnghnm this afternoon. An examination showed Capt. Tomklnson's injuries are not serious and will not pre-
vi nt hiH accompanying the polo team
to the United States. He was able
to resume play with Ills right arm
strapped above the elbow. Soul li   Vancouver,   May   17.    lly    a
The challenging team  was  playing . majority of 558, Ex-Reeve J. A. Kerr
S^JvmaS^ TfW V ]W?Uu returned as reeve of south Van-
S.   Huckmaster and  had  a  lead  of 4: ,    . , .    .    .,
goals to 2. when during an attack on eoUYer at -Saturday s special election,
Mr. Buck-master's goal. Capt Tomkln- defeating ex-Councillor Gold. The el-
son collided with Lord Wodehouse and i 8cUon <aused by the resignation of
m��t with his mishap. Ixird Wode- ex-Reeve Dickie, was the hottest ex-
house was thrown from his pony   but I P'*rieiiced   in   the   municipality.     Mr.
escaped with B severe shaking up.
REEVE MARMONT
WILL HAVE OPPOSI HON
Kerr received 1861 votes, while Mr.
(iolel polled 1808 In the election in
ward five, caused by the resignation
of Mr. (Jold to contest the reeveship,
Jas. I). Miller was elected in a four-
cornered   fight.
A crowd of nearly a thousand people gathered around the municipal
hall and waited until the ballotB were
counted and the results announced by
Clerk Springford. Both the candidates
for tlie reeveship and the four coun-
Controversy Over School Estimates at | cillors  made  short  speeehes from    a
platform   that   had   been   erected  for
104TH REGIMENT
ATTENDS CHURCH
GIVEN THREE YEARS
AND TWENTY LASHES
Three Hundred  Soldiers Join  in the
Services���Two Chilliwack Companies Present.
Survivors in  Bad Shape.
W.ilsnington, May 17.1'ive nj the
16 men who left the burning Steamer
Columbian ln the third boat, were rescued off the coast of Nova ScOtia today by the United States revenue cutter Seneca. The- other eleven had
elied from exposure and their bodies
had been cast Into the sea
All the survivors were In a state of
complete mental and physical exhaus
Hon. as a result Of their terrible experiences in the open boat at sea.
This was reported to the revenue cutler service here- tonight In a relayed
uispatch from the captain of the Sen-
ecai The Seneca is due to arrive at
Halifax tomorrow  morning.
Coquitlam Induces Chairman Martin to Throw Cown Gauntlet.
at the side of the munl-
the purpose
cipal hall.
Bows to Will of People.
Mr. Gold congratulated his success-
. fill opponent. "To the victor belongs
The controversy over the school ea- the spoils,' said he. He could but
timates between Coquitlam municipal : uow t0 the will of the people. Mr.
council and the- Coquitlam school j Kerr, in a short speech thanked the
board has determined Chairman electors for the trust imposed in him.
Ewen Martin of the school truste-es, -pi,,, emblem of the municipality is
to throw the gauntlet down to iteeve peact. and prosperity," said the reeve-
Marmont   for   the   reeveship   of   the | c'ect.    "lt Is for the council to work
HUERTA NOT THE MAN
TO PACIfY MEXICO
E.-oaJ  Question  Awaits Consideration
cf   Mediator* at   Niagara  Falls
Next   Week.
Washington,  l>.  C, May    17.   Th
pesce delegates of the Huerta govern I pol
municipality  at  the next election.
The situation Is a curious one. The
present school trustees number three
but until about two months ago there
were only two, members who had
been elected for two years In March
1913.
Two elections have been called this
year but no candidates offered the in-
se-vles. There is no remuneration attached  lo the office.
At  lasi council meeting one of th"
councillors  asserted  that   Mr.   Martin
i was the only legally elected member
| on  the  board.    Of    the    other    two,
Trusties   Walker  and     Mackay.    the
first  was  disqualified  on  the  ground
cf   non-residence,  a   dse-m��; fieation
imposed   since   Mr.  Walker's election
und which lie holds does not apply to
him but only to trustees elected since
the act  was amended  lo that  extent.
In   reference  to  Mr.   Mackay's  appointment,   which   was  made   by   the
hoard.   Mr.   Martin  has a letter  from
the education department dated  February 3. distinctly authorizing his ap-
ntment and empowering the dimin-
to bring about that desired end. As
for myself. I Intend to work in harmony with the council In an effort
to bring that about."
Asked to what he attributed his
success, Iteeve Ker said he believed
il was due partly because of good
hard work on the part of himself and
his supporters. To the desire for a
stable administration at the municipal and to the general dissatisfaction
with the recent turmoil, the newly elected reeve, however, assigned the
main cauBe for his election.
Reeve Kerr will be sworn into office today by Magistrate Johnsou and
will take up the duties of the chief
executive  immediately.
The lOftb regiment of Canadian
militia made its first debut since
reorganization yesterday afternoon
when It attended divine serviee at
Holy Trinity cathedral.
Under the command of Lieut.-Col.
J. I). Taylor, M.R. the regiment made
a splendid showing, the parade coming as a surprise to the citizens as tei
the number of men now enlisted and
their  fine  soldierly appearance.
The two Chilliwack companies under the command of Major Coote, arrived iu the city by special Canadian
Northern train shortly after 2 o'clock,
a slight delay in transit, causing the
parade to be a few minutes late in
starting. Krom the drill shed on
Queen's avenue, and headed by the
bugle band of the Sixth D.C.O.H. regiment of Vancouver, the 104th marched down Sixth street to Carnarvon
street, arriving at the cathedral shortly after 8 o'clock.
A special sermon was preached by
Canon d'Easum, following which a
route of march was undertaken, the
troops moving along Columbia street
to Leopold Place and from thence
along Koyal avenue to Second street
to Queen's avenue back to the drill
shed. Nearly 300 men were on parade, the largest showing made by
local  regiment  in  years.
Weyburn, Sask., May 17. - Three
years' hard labor with 20 lashi's was
the sentence handed down by Justice
Wood yesterday in the case of Augustine de (iallant, a former school
teacher of the Talmage district, on a
combined Indictment of three charges
of a serious nature. The prisoner
appeared before his honor In chambers on Thursday and elected to ask
for a speedy trial, having been committed by the magistrate at the preliminary hearing. Ilrought up In
court yesterday the accused pleaded
guilty on the three counts. The
lashes were ordered to be given ten
within ten days of entering the penitentiary and the balance within ten
days of his release.
DINGMAN WELL
STILL FLOWS OIL
Believed That Much Greater
Output   Will   Come
Later.
RIVER FISHERMEN
PASS RESOLUTIONS
Enthusiastic   Meeting   Held   Saturday
Afternoon���Endorse Fraser for
Elevator  Site.
One Man Who Bought 209 aShares at
Dollar  a   Share  Sold   Saturday
for $64,000.
the
After allowing time tor the men
to get supper down town the Chilliwack companies entrained once more
at South Westminster leaving shortly
after  7 o'clock.
On arrival at Holy Trinity the men
marched first into the cathedral and
were followed by the clergy, followed
hy the surpliced choir, singing "On
ward Christian Soldiers."
lo
administer school af-
iimnt, who departed from Washington today for Nlag-ni-a Fulls, lo intend
I lie  mediation  conference on   We-dm h
day are conffdeni of the success of
ihe:,- mission, which, it is learned, is
the broad question of pacifying all
Mexico.
The Mexican delegates are Bald tu
have realized thai the present admin
iniration ill Mexico City Is fast crumb
ling and that the choice of someone
te succeed Huerta is Inevitable.    Bui
conceding  the  retirement  of  Huerta
the delegates are said to be most interested in th- vital question of what.---- , V(,rm)n m,Nt SatUrday,
is 10 follow.    What guarantees are t.i ( B��           in-stV-nal ut at Macaulay Plains,
be obtained against possible conflsca-   y*'     '_���.
lion Of property by Invading constitu-,    "'
tionallsts���tbe  condition  of    anarchy I
and what  kind of government will bl
ished board
fairs.
Al   th*  ineetlna of the council   nex
Wednesday   it   is  probable  more  will
be   heard   upon   the  subject.     Mean
time the altitude of the trustees seem
in he "we should worry."
ENCAMPMENT   AT   VERNON.
Twenty-third   Infantry   Will   Leave   at
En-, oi  Week.
Arrangements  were completed  Saturday for the- li'lrel infantry brigade to
Mlitable and will obtain worldwide re
cognition.
Those close to President Wilson
iind Secretary Hryan assert that the
question which is to be mediated is
un longer the failure- of Huerta to
salute  or   the   offences   against
the
diBUlty of the  United States but  the
broad   question   of   pacifying   Mexico.
THREE FIRE  ALARMS.
island,   as   previously   an
nounced.
Orders were issued last Friday rescinding the order designating Vernon
as the camp headquarters but following a meeting between the officers of
the brigads and Col. Koy. D.O.G.,
Victoria, the latter promised to secure the sanction of the Ottawa authorities as to the Vernon location.
Major C E. Doherty and Capt. Adjt. L.
B. Haines represented the 104th regiment at the Vancouver council.
The advance' party of the 104th regiment will entrain for Veruon on Friday, the main body leaving on Satur-
NEED NOT PAY
DOUBLE LICENSE
I.ethlirielge. Alta.. May 17.���A decision of interest to the province generally as to the validity of a city bylaw enforcing the payment of a license fee of $100 on moving picture
tfousM waa today rendered by Mr.
'ustice Heck, presiding at the su-
ireine civil assizes.
The case was a test one submitted
| by the city Bolicilor when J. Wilson,
mauager of the Sherman theatre had
| refused to pay the city license on the
[ground ihat he had already paid a
provincial license. His lordship held
that the theatre act passed by the
provincial legislature In 1H17' providing the licensing of moving pictures
and the subse��quent order-in-counci!
in Nov. 1013. as to payment of licenses placed the city bylaw, passed according to the charter in Sept. 1913,
In conflict with the provincial law. j
Therefore the bylaw could not he law
i'ully  enforced.
chair.
Total
rang
alarm.
Damage Was Small���Annual
Fire Warning-
The fire department was ki'pt on
the move Saturday noon answering no
less than three calls within the short
space of 60 minutes. Damage to the
amount of $100 was done to the Central hotel, the call coming in at 12:15,
No sooner had the apparatus returned
to the hall than St. Mary's hospital
In. This proved to he a tlase
A Chinese rooming house at
Carnarvon
street came third, the
ui. the roof and interior before being
extinguished.     The   building   was  too
badly damaged to warrant repairs
With the arrival of summer weather
Chief Watson issues his annua] warning to citizens to prevent the accumulation of combustible and Inflammable
material which fall a ready prey to
the fire fiend once ignited.
FIVE PERSONS DROWNED
IN  MISSISSIPPI  RIVER
Jay along with the Vancouver trewps.
The II C. Horse troops rrom the lower
mainland left Vancouver yesterday, an
extra wr.-k being allotted them for
tr.iinii' ���;.
the  corner  of  Tenth   ��J  ��� 53^ j pro,H;rtv  hllH ���  ye,   been  cause
though fear Is expressed that Beverai
FIGHTING  EUSH  FIRES
NEAR  ALTA  VISTA
\  Inrire l'uiik of men turned out at 1 new
Uta Vista   Burnaby, yesterday to en- L word, the latter will be a very ma-
Savor to check a bush fire which is   terial  advantage.    There is consider-
In   D.L.   17iS.     No  damage   to   abk
CHEAPER CABLE TOLLS.
Week-End Messages To Australia To
Go at Half Rates.
Ottawa, May 17.���The postoffice department has made the following announcement :
Hon. L. P. Pelletler, postmaster general has been instrumental in introducing a week-end cable service between Canada and Australia to be effective forthwith. Week-end messages
may now be sent to Australia and
New Zealand at the rate of $2.80, covering the first twenty words or less,
and 14 cents for each additional word.
As the regular cable rate between
points in Canada and Australia is
1 fifty-eight cemts a word while the
wek-end  cable  rate  is  14  cents
railing
Minneapolis. Minn.. May 17.���Five
members of a parly of nine in a pleasure launch we're drowned today when
the launch capsized in the Mississip-
river near here. The dead are |
.lustland and her two chil- .
pi
M "S
Otto
houses In the path of the flames will
be destroyed unless a change in weather conditions  takes place.
MUSICAL   ENTERTAINMENT
AT ST. ANDREW'S HALL
Tonight in St. Andrew's church hall
a novel and entertaining program will
be given, commencing at 8:15 under
the direction of J. A. He-unie and John
Graham, an evening with the Scottish Jacobites having been arranged.
Mr Rennie will relate the chief adventure's in the famous outbreaks of
Scottish patriotism, then the singers
will rehearse the songs of each period.
Among the singers taking part
Miss  Mimn.  Mrs. CayiUlen
communication between Canada
and Australasia and business men
will be able to issue orders and send
messages that are not in a hurry and
that n delay of 24 or 4S hours would
not affect, and make it a very profit
able transaction.
live
11 and the two children of John C. . han) ,uul Mr. MeCloy. with
ire
Mr.  C.ra-
Miss Vass
saved
Mr
Ruckholtz,    Thos
llnckholtz, his wife and on
Ford Webber, a relative eif llnckholtz.
will
were    wir. i a8 ac00mpanist.    No admission
1 child and 1 ,,f,  Charged     A  collection    will    be
aken In aid of the St. Andrew's club.
Hosoital   Resignations.
Miss Scadding, night matron nt the
Royal Columbian hospital, has handed
In  her resignation  lo take effect   the
end of the month.    Following a s.iort
visit  with   friends   in  Oregon,
Scadding will  accompany  Miss (.ray
assistant superintendent nt the hospi- by 1
t il   back  to Toronto,    their    former
home.    Miss Jessie T. Scott, whose
resignation  as  superintendent  takes
ICEBOUND  FOR  TWO WEEKS
STEAMER  TRITONI   FREE
effect the first week In June. Is planing' an extended visit to her former
borne in Alberta,
St John, Nflel.. May 17.   The steam-
r Trltoni  from Glasgow,  which  has
Miss I been Imprieoned in the Ice of Notre j
Dame bay for two weeks, was released
sealing steamer Bella Venture
today    she suffered only slight damage about th" fore pint.   Because of
the great quantity of heavy ioe blocking the whole Inlet it is Impossible
for her to reach Bolwood, where she
wa; bound. I
FAVORS  BOND   ISSUE.
Editor News,���
After reading  your editorial
re "Baby Bonds'' in The News
issue of May  15. I  feel it my
duty  on  behalf of myself and
members or the Laborers' Union to write this letter, thanking you  for the publicity  you
have given the municipal bond
question   as   presented   at   the
Trades and Labor council    by
our  delegates.    It   ls very  encouraging for us to know that
a paper like The News endorses our stand and you may be
sure that wo will do all in our
power    to    carry    this    thing
through, as far as We are able.
Thanking   you   for   your   able
editorial   and   space   given   to
the TradeB and Labor council,
I   remain, gratefully   yours
.1.   LONSDALE.
President   Laborers'  Union.
New Westminster, H. C,
May IS.
*
There  was  a -special anthem sung,  =��"" "���.
"If She Mount up Like Eagles." dur-   """"J"*", ��n,
ing the service.    The national anthem|T^J^SL*
was sung at the close..    The church
was   packed,   many   standing   outside
close to the doors.
A Day of Significance.
Canon d'Easum preaching from the
text "Fear (Joel; honor the king," said
that the day was one of unusual sig-
| nificance. It was the first occasion
on which a unit of the British army
had assembled in that church, established for more than 50 years, to of-
I fer worship to the great creator of the
universe. His text was illustrated by
their wearing the uniform of a regiment of their earthly king, and their
presence in the church signified their
recognition of their allegiance to the
King of Kings.
lie then dwelt upon the significant
fact that the first Gentile who recog
nized  Christ  as  divine,  according  to
St. Luke, was a Roman centurion, the
second mentioned In the gospels was
also a centurion, anel St.  Peter's visit
to  .lappa  deals   with   another  centurion,   who  Is    often    called   the    first
fruits of tlie heathen.    The discipline
eif the Roman army was the most admirable  the  world  had  ever seen  up
to that date.    Duty, order and obedience to authority were inculcated, Religion made a good soldier and a really
good  soldier  could   not  but   be a  religious man. in the truest sense of the
word.    A good soldier's first and last
thought was order and duty.    To concentrate his mind on doing what must
be done according to the orders of a
higher  authority,     not     on   what   he
fancied; that was duty.    Religion was
simply   that;   the  realizing  of    their
duty to Clod and doing it. obeying His
orders humbly, bravely, without whining and  without ostentation.
Personal   Reminiscences.
Canon  d'Easum  then  took   up and
e-ompared   the   mottoes   of   the   regiments of the British army, short and
pithy, to the phytactries* worn by the
Jews which were mottoes worn on the
arm, a custom sanctioned by God himself.    He gave some interesting personal reminiscences of his own connection  with  the  R.N.W.M.I*.    and    the
happy memories of his old comrades
loval   and   gallant,   "ready   to   share
their last cent or pipeful of tobacco."
"Quit you like men, be strong." not
in  their'own  strength    but    In    the
strength   God   supplied,   was   another
motto.    They    could     not   do   better
than   that.    He   had   been   told   that
the motto of their own regiment was
���Detehdimui,"  "We   Protect."      Pro-1
tect their land from the invading foe;
the   weak from   the  strong;   aye  the
weak    from    their    own    weakness.
"Defendimus" was a noble motto.  Defence, not  defiance.    Defence  of  liberty   and   justice   against   oppression
and  wrong.
The  cannon   then   pointed  out  the
great benefit to be derived from the
discipline of  a  military  camp, order
and sense of duty, as leading to true
religion.    Undisciplined   men,  unruly
and self-willed could not truly understand   Christ's   rule   on   earth   or   In
! heaven    and    prevented    themselves
��� from gaining right doctrines, or right
practices.     Let   it   be     their    honest
prayer   that   the   men   of   the   104th
Fusiliers might be examples of devotion to duty, and soldiers of the king-
no less than soldiers of Christ.   If ever
they were called to active service the
eve' would  not be less keen and  the
hand less steady if it were their habit
to pray to God.
A meeting of the Fraser River
White and Indian Fishermen's Protective asse)ciatlon was held em Saturday
afternoem when the following resolution  was  passed   unanimously:
"That In order to preserve the fishing industry of the Fraser river to the
white and  Indian men, the Dominion
and  provincial   governments  be  peti-1
tloned to enact legislation as follows:
"That no license be Issued to Asia-1
tics to fish above the Fraser river1
bridge  at  New   Westminster.
"Thut in  1H15  and  thenceforth  the
number of licenses to be issued to the
Fraser river  fishermen  be  restricted
to a total to be agreed upon by the
interested canneries and this association, and that in 1915 and thenceforth
licenses be issued to white and Indian
the   Fraser     for     one j
their Issuance to any
other persons whatsoever." I
Another resolution passed with enthusiasm   read:    "Being   so   well   ac-1
quainted with the Kraser river and its
capacity for accommodating ocean going  traffic,  we  heartily  endorse  the
stand taken by the New Westminster
board of trade with reference to the
Dominion  grain  elevator  controversy
and  we hereby resent the unjust accusation   that   our  fishing  nets  form
an impediment or hindrance to oceangoing vessels on the Fraser river.
Twenty men volunteered their services to bring the membership of the
association up to 500.    An effort will
Calgary, May 17.���Twice today the
Dingman oil well became temporarily
a gusher. The first rush of oil occurred about noon while the second
expulsion took place three hours later.
In each instance the phenomenon lusted about one minute.
The current opinion among all men
Is that with a little more drilling the
flow of the Dingman well will be in"
creased very materially as the drill
has not penetrated the oil bearing
sand to any great extent.
The scenes ln Calgary are not unlike thase of Beaumont, Texas during
the famous strike there.
One man who bought 200 shares in
the Dingman well at the price of $1
per share, is said to have closed out
his holdings for $270 a share on Saturday, receiving $54,000 for his
shares. ���
MADE BIG PROfli
ON MILITARY Slit
w
T. Rodin Sold Land to the Dominion Government at a Profit of
About $100,000.
Ottawa. Ont^. ajay 17.���The public
accounts committee considered on Friday  the  payment by  the  militia  department  of  $180,000  on    April ' 17,
1'J13, for 150 acreB of land known as
the   Dorvil   barracks   site,   12    miles
from  Montreal.    W. T. Rodin, manager of  the  Standard  Securities company of Montreal, who had sold the
land,  gave  evidence   under  examination by D. D. Mackenzie, of Cape Breton,   and   Frank   Carvell,   MP..     He
be made to get as many as possible j slated   that   the   land   had   been   put-
on the voters' list. chased   by   him   in   April  of  1912,   for
President     Maiden     occupied     the] $89,000.    The  government had  secur-
AMERICAN CONSUL
DIES SUDDENLY
Uindon. May 17. John L. Griffiths
the American consul general at London, died suddenly tonight ai his residence of heart disease. He was a
native of Indiana.
HOME    FROM   OTTAWA.
Lieut.-Col.
Take
Taylor   Arrives   to
Comman_  of 1'04th.
Lieut-Col. J. D. Taylor. M.P., returned from Ottawa Saturday night.
getting away from the house before
prorogation which is expected to take
place next month. Col. Taylor left
early on account of his militia duties.
arriving in* the city in time to take
command of the 104th regiment in Its
first parade since reo;gnni*'ation. During the present week the officer commanding the- local regiment will complete plans for the annual encampment which takes plac at Vernon
from Saturday until the end of next
week.
Interview. 1 last night regarding the
turn out Of the regiment Col. Taylor
bet* owed special praise on the Chilliwack companies for thi Ir fine showing, and tt'.eo fexpiessed thanks to the
officers cf the Sixth regiment, Vancouver, f r granting permission to the
bugle b:iml to lie in attendance ;'.t yesterday's parade.
ed  an  option  on  it Bome  time later
j for  -5160.000  but  this  option   was  al-
j lowed  to drop.    Later,  after negotiations   with   the  government,  the  deal
was closed for $180,000.
It  was brought out in the evidence
I that one part of the property, consist-
'��� ing of eighty acres, had been purchased  hy   Mr.  Rodin   from  the  Mclntyre
estate of Montreal for $37,500. There
had   been   no  written  agreement  anil
no money had been paid to the estate
until after this portion had been sold
lo the government for $80,000.    Then
the estate   was  handed   over  $.17,500.
The   committee   will   hear   several
witnesses in transaction.
Mr. Rodin told the committee a
Montreal syndicate had offered $200,-
0.10 for the property but the government offer of $180,000 was accepted
because it was for cash.
KING   GEORGE   VISITS
TROOPS AT ALDERSHOT
London, May 17.--The king aud
queen and Princess Mary motored to
Aldershot to spend five days with
the troops. Premier Asquith attends
his majesty in his capacity as secretary of state for war. It is said the
king regards such visits to Aldershot
18 the only holidays he gets. Yesterday in company with the princess,
both of them being on horseback, the
king spent several hours witnessing
the army at work.
PARLIAMENT MAY END
IN ANOTHER TEN DAYS
MEXICANS BURN BRIDGE
NEAR VERA CRUZj
Ottawa,   May   17.���The   impression
prevails in parliamentary circles that
i the present session may terminate by
Washington, May 17.   Qeneral Kun-|May 28.   If lt does not close on that
ston  reports  from   Vera    Cruz    that dale -t   *,, likely  to  run   ror  another
Mexicans  have   blown   up   the   Inter- weeK| 0r until June 5.
oceanic railroad  bridge at  Sun   I'ran- [
Cisco, 28 miles from Vera CrUS.    The
bridge spanned the Antlqua river and
was HIS feet long.
Mother of Bonar Law Dead.
London. May 17.���Mrs. .lames Law
of Glasgow, the widow of the late .his.
Law   of   New   Brunswick     and     the
mother of  Hon.  Andrew   Bonar  Law.
The proposal to move the c'.ty mar-1 leader of the opposition party in the
position to the   house  of commons  died  at   H.iin   on
May  Move  Market.
ket from its present
foot of Tenth street was broached at
the harbor committee' meeting Saturday by Alderman Annandale, it being
explained that the harbor Improvement plans and the C. N. It. agree-
ment would probably call for the
buildings lo be removed. Before taking any definite action the opinion of
owners of vessels doing business in
connecf'on with the market will be
obtained.
Saturday.
*��
>"���* # *S
LOOPED   THE   LOOP.
Winston Churchill Takes a Flight
With Aviator Hamer.
London, Eng., May 17.���The Right
Honorable Winston Churchill, first
lord of the admiralty, looped the loop
six times today, over the C. and K.
harbor in a monoplane' drive-n hy Bus-
lace  Hamer,  the  Knglish aviator.
Clearing the  Fraser.
Ottawa. May 17. In reply to Senator linstock In the upper house Senator
Lougheed said that the Pacific Dredging company was re-moving the' obstruction in the Fraser river that was
blocking it so that salmon could not
pass to spawn. The work was being
carried under the direction of the ma-
  i-ine and fisheries department,    lt was
Nelson  Ore  Shipments. .estimated  that  the  work  would  COBt
Nelson    B   C     May 17.���Ore  Bhlp-  $60 and that enough  rock  would  be
mints lo Trail smelter las, week to-, removed hy the time the water rose ,.,
! tailed  6109  tons,  making a  total  for ] permit the fish to pass.
i the year to date of 130,589 tons.
Frank  Moran  in  Paris.
Paris.  May  17.   Frank  Moran, the
Pittsburg  pugilist, arrived here today
.ind was met by n number of sportsmen.   He went Immediately to Butry,
where he will train for hi:
Jack Johnson en June 77.
fight with
Received Bishop McDonald.
Rome, May 17.���His Holiness, the
Pope gave audiences yesterday te>
Ri.v Alexander McDonald, Bishop of
Victoria, B. t\. to Rt. Rev. B. J, McCarthy archbishop of Halifax, N. S..
and to Kt. Rev. Jas. MarrisOB, bishop-
of Antigohlsh, N. S. ,
��� PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  MAY  18, 1914.
SSItftorjs.
The Island of Tea
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
An Independent ninrnlng paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
tbe Fraser Valley. Published every mornlns except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McK.-nsie Strict, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and mone'y orders should be made
payable to The National muting and Publishing Company, Limited.
TKLKPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 999 ; Editorial Booms (all departments). ����1.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year. $1 for three months, 40c per
month.  Hv mall. I'I per year, llf.c per month.
AI>\ T'HTISINej   RATES  un  application.
MONDAY  MORNING   MAY 18, 1914.
Yesterday was the hottest day of
the year in Nelson. I maximum temperature of 7S decries being record-
<ei.
���    s    ���
Father Bogaens, of Sandon, has re-
i turned from  llel-iuini. where he went
; to see his mother, who died during his
visit.
��    ���    ��
The condition of A, E. RYank, ol
Nelson, secretary of the Mountain
Lumber  Manufacturer*'  aaaociation,
who is ill at his home there-, contln
lies to improve.
The choicest tea in the world grows high up on the
mountain-sides of Ceylon. The native purity and garden-
freshness of this superb Ceylon Tea is preserved by the
sealed lead packages used in packing.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
I II. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AMI
Accountant. Telephone B447. Roods
22   Hart   Block.
I'   li   Smiili W   .1. lirovv
AUDITORS ANIi ACCOUNTANT!*
Wink   undertaken   in    city    and  outside
I points.    211-12   Westminster Trusl   Uid*
Phone 964.    I'   ii   it. x .".nT.
II
A CHANNEL WHAT IS.
As a complete and timely refutation of the absurdly
false statements made recently about the Fraser river by
the Vancouver delegation to the grain commissioners'
hearing at Winnipeg comes the opportune announcement
to the board of trade last Friday evening that the new
channel of the Fraser is officially opened and duly marked with the necessary aids to navigation.
Of course, since there is none so blind as he who will
not see, it is only to be expected that in some quarters in
the Terminal City this fresh demonstration of the real
condition of the big fresh waterway will have no more affect than other convincing proofs which have gone before,
but it is some satisfaction to know that the world at large,
Vancouver excepted, will hear and recognize that the ;"'v-or1ibi?an
Fraser river is a perfectly safe, easily navigable fresh
water port.
Word  has been   r< ceived at  Salmon
Arm that Wm.  Pugh, for some years i
g   resilient   of   Salmon   Arm   district.
but lately  living In  Vancouver,  bad
died from a paralytic stroke.
SALADA
Black, Green or Mixed
IKA1.ED    HAD    PACKKT8    ONLY.
!!
FRATERNAL.
NEW WESTMINSTER l.ODUE NO 8
M P. O. lv nf li I.'., meet th,. first imiiI
tiiird I'liihiy in s p.m. Labor Tempi*.
Seventh and Royal avenue. A Wi lis
0ray, Exulted Killer; P. II. Smith .-Vr-
iilaiy.
LOOM.   Nil   1(4���-MEETS   ON    FIRST
ami  third Tuesday  lu eaih month at   I
p.m.   in   the   Labor   Temple.     David
Huyie, Dictator:  w. J. droves, Seor��-
Ilil'V.
Bid, Clark walked from Spokane to
Prince Unpen in 7i7 days. He left
Spokane wlthoul a dime, and ole Larson, of Nome, paid him J.'iiHi for inak
Ing the.trip in less than 60 days,
see
A Philadelphia company has boughi
the gold Quarts mine at Surf Inlet,
Vancouver [aland, for 6800,000. A
narrow gauge railway. 7.7 miles low:,
will hi' built to the' mine rrom Ilir sea
���    *    *
A.  ('.   Houghton,   nl   Crawford   Hay,
district lire warden, spent  Saturday
11 Hoswe 11,    He was very
��� ������pressed   by  the cure  nnd
attention    bestowed    upon    the   ilifl'er-
1 v'lit ranches in  Boswell,
7 CALGARY STRIKES OIL.
Calgary is oil mad and, according to every report
from the foothills city, Calgary has every right to be.
Conservative estimates promise that town a big future as
an oil centre and it is with a feeling of satisfaction all her
friends learn of her good fortune after the persevering-
efforts which have been made there to get the richness
out of the ground.
As was to be Expected, there is considerable trading
being done on the strength of the returns from the one oil
well and it is a foregone conclusion that some people are
One of the biggest advertisements
Salmon Arm has received during the
past three years was gained through
the local merchants deciding to adopt
the'spot cash basis of doing business,
commencing on May 1.
* * ��
ltoy Matha, of Greenwood, ageel 22.
hailing from Pennsylvania, was killed
at Ilridesville on Friday noon last, by
a tree falling on him, Dr. McLean
hedd an enquiry and found that an
Inquest   was unnecessary,
As the result of a protracted illness the mind of Mrs. N. .1. Johnson,
of  Salmon   Arm,   has   become'   unbal-
going to be bitten and badly bitten on fake oil proposi- ^J^ toThetoStiTSFK
tions with the ends of their imaginary rainbow dripping insane at New Westminster.
into Calearv.  In the light of this possibilitv, Calgary can ,���,'*,*,,���
iiivu Kjaigaij.    in v---~    fe, j j j o     a Thomas I nderwood ol Phoenix, and
save her people some money and nerseli a lot 01 iuture miss Leah Bowen, late of Manches-
civic heartaches by taking steps to prevent the> oil stock ��Vfl^���''��
game getting out of hand as it did during tne talitornia E. s, |j0gk,, at Nelson, The bride had
l-innm 1 just arived from England on tbe Crow
UUUIU- ! boat.
-1 ��� *     *     *
ON MAKING CANADIANS. L. ii. Congreve, of sicamous. has
.... .       ; been doing good work with his speed
The new Canadian naturalization law, which is going boat, making a record trip from sica-
through the Dominion house, if it works out according to: |����� * X���urTCiooX'tiJugh
the spirit in which it has been drafted, is going to be a j he is getting his boat in good shape
big help in making the Canada of the future. The feature I ��������������� ������������' comin* wtu.
which dovetails it with an imperial regulation and makes' (. L cubing. Kamloops districi in-
a naturalized Canadian a full-fledged British subject all spector of fruit pests, left the last
over the empire is also a strong point in its favor.    <     : partnfenT^as dwiSKie tiie'poS-
As a deterrent to the kind of wholesale naturaliza-1 er sprayer very extensively in Kam-
tions which have been features of the past, the new five Mf
WILL   ENTERTAIN   CHINOOKSS.
Visiting Amateur Lacrosse Team Will
Witners First Pro. Game.
Arrangements have been completed
for the entertainment ol 4111* Calgary
chinooks, the Mann cup challengers,
it the' opening professional lacrosse
game between Westminster ami Van-
couver, scheduled for Victoria day.
May L'5. The Calgary boys will arrive
in Vancouver on Thursday next and
will stack up against the V A. C.
Ill the first of two games, at Huh
Brown's ball park next Saturday. On
Monday they will be the guests of the
Westminster lacrosse club, provision
I'er them being arranged at the Westminster club for luncheon, after which I
they will he tukca to Queens park
��here a block of seats has been set
aside. The second gaino against the
V. A. C, will he played on Tuesday,
May UK, total gonls to count for the
series.
Defeat Vancouver.
New Westminster checker players
won the championship of the lower
mainland from Vancouver on Friday
niglit, the Royals taking five game's
tei Vancouver's one, while four were
drawn. Friday's contest was the third
and deriding one of a series and was
played In the Carnegie library. The
scores follow: Vancouver, Jennrey 0,
Mason l. Barclay 0, Mutch 0, Wylie 0.
Westminster, Molnnes 0, .lackman 0,
Anderson  1,   Murchie 2,  Bradshaw  2.
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
I   1)  11   l'   AMITY LODGE NO. 17���THB
rt gui. 11    etlng  ni   Aniliv   Lodge.   No.
2;. I. 11. o. 1-7. !'��� in-ill every Mom! ly
night .11 v o'clock in 11 lil Fellows' Hall,
eornei- Carnarvon and Righth Btrxets
Visiting brethren cordially Invited,
Ft vV. s.niieiuii'. N.11.; .1. L. Wataon,
v.i!.: W C Coatham, P.O., reoonllmi
secretary; .1 W McDonald, flnane-l 1
si ru tary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
W B. PALES a CO., fil.'-fiis AGNES
street, opposite Carnegie library, Most
up-to-date funeral parlors lu Ms city,
SpeciallaiU In shipping. Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open, Day pbons
1.17 mutii pbons m.
8     BOWKLI,  IHUCCEHgOR    TO    CEN
ti 1  \   Hanna,  Ltd 1    Funeral dlrei lore
mid ������niiiiil ra     Parlors mr, Columbia
���tn-et,  New   Westminster.    Phono 99:1.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD uf TRADE NEW VTEBTMIN-
sue Bonn) nf Trade meets in the bon 1
room, ' 'Itj 11.ill. im follow! . Third Pi I-
il.i> ni i-.ieli month. Annua] meetings
mi the ibird Friday of February. C 11
siu.iit   Wade, secretary.
700 Pounds of Nails by Post.
l.ewlston.    Idaho. May   17.    Taking
advantage  of the  parcel  post  rates.
I by whie-li they saved $14 on the ship-
hiKtit,   the   l.ewlston   Hardware    com-
'pany sent 700 pounds of nails by mail
to Klk City,
When you arc ready to rc-
shinglc your house call or
'phone us for Special Prices
on XXXXX Shingles. These
are a little thicker than
XXX and will last longer.
PROFESSIONAL.
' iHliiM'I.H. GRANT k  McCOLL,  BAR-
rimers, Solicitors, etc,    ���* <> Lome strei
New  Westminster,    11.  I*. Corbould   K
I'     J.   u.  Grant.    A.   E,  McColI.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, BARRIS-
ter-nt-law, Solicitor, etc. gollcltoi tor
the U.i 11k ,.1 Vancouver. Offices: Mer-
chants' Bank Building. New W. ���
st' r. B, '' Ti lepbone No. 1070 Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
yeavs residence clause should prove effective.
Takn as a whole, the entire hill promises to form,
what its sponsor, the minister of justice, claims for it, a
strong link in the chain of empire which will help to link
more closely the motherland and the overseas dominions.
McCubblng
Ions.
will  superintend  op-
TO START WORK ON
IPEACE RiVER ROAD
J. N. Stewart of Pacific Great Eastern
GceE   North   to   Hurry   Up
the Gangs.
! iee the entire lino e;f construction 1111-
i iler   way   frnrn     Squamlsh     to     Fort
I George, as well  as considerable steel
laid  in.111 ol Squamlsh.
ReferrlHR to the* operations north
��� of Fort George, Mr. Stewart said that
; there was little to add to his an-
1 nouncement th.it he would visit thai
1 town and that work would be Inaugurated shortly. Surveyors were In the
field, and it was necessary to await
. their reports before taking further ac-
: tion   than   that   already   planned.
5AYS
Victoria, May 17.���"We have 4.000
men at work on the construction of
the Pacific Great Eeastern now, and
the number will be increased by 1.0U0
within a rncnth." said J, W, Stewart
president of that railway, and one of
ihe partners of the well known con-
1 racing firm of Foley, Welch and
Stewart.
Mr Stewart arrived in Victoria on
a brief business visit, spending most
of bis time with Mr. D'Arcy Tate, vice-
presldi nt eif the road, whose head-
quarters are h"re. He said that he
had no special mission to the capital.
but would return to the mainland almost Immediately, proceeding direct
in Fort Georgi to expedite the com-
mencement ol construction on the extension Into 1';:. I'i ice river country.
This will be started, he aU'irnis, within five weeks.
ANGRY   WIFE   HAS
HOLD OF WRONG
WOMAN
Spokane,   May   17.   "The   filing   of
lhat alienation suit for $10,00 against
:iiie> by  Mrs. Adam  s.  Pagsmore yesterday was not only a great surprlri
: but   a   rank   Injustice.     It's   true   IV
'known .Mr. Passmore, but, mind you, 1
: - ave  not  si i'!i   him   fur  four  > i ars,
' and   if  the   complaint   had   not   been
l Berved    on    me    yesterday    I  would
: probably   have   forgotten   him,"   said
���Mrs.    Emma   Townsend   of Hlllyard
yesterday when asked to give her ver-
1 sion of tlie cause of the suit.
"My little home here j��� Hlllyard
is all I possess anil I've certainly worked hard for that. There is absolutely
iintlriiir to the suit, tor this woman has
no cause fur action. I bave too many
friends In Hlllyard, who have known
me for years to let a matter like thai
In the last few days, Mr. Stewart j worry me. It is more- than likely that
reports that several more contracts 8ne n^s mixed me up with somebody
have been awarded fur construction on e'se- for although I do know Mr. Pass-
different sections of the P, tl. K , and.l m��re, subseeiuent events will hear out
according to the instructions which ac- m-v story when I say that the proced-
companied the agreements, work mustiure Is fareiial."
he initiated within a month Heck- -v,rfl- Townsend, comely and aged
man & Moore have been given a Bee about 35, conducts a hoarding house
between Kelly lake   ;'' 741 Diamond avenue, Hlllyard. She-
tion of ten  mile
and Clinton; Welch & Kennedy havi
been placed four miles north of the
former contract; Rankin & Kellett
an? locate d twenty miles further north
���while Madden brothers have been given a stretch of six miles. E. Hums
of Burns, Jordan & Welch, who have
a big contract south of Fort (ieorge,
has left to gel things started so that
the material his firm has he-en using
on the Grand Trunk Pacific line may
be moved up the river and utilized on
the new operations.
4.000  Men a; Work.
Of the 4,000 men now at work. Mr,
Stewart explains that 3.000 are engaged on the south end of the road and
the  remainder  on   the   north.    After 21
making a personal Inspection he finds
that construction  is  proceeding most 22
satisfactorily.     He   dees   not   expect
that any of the delay experienced on
both the Grand Trunk Pacific and the
Canadian   Northern   Pacific   railways
will be eni'ountered on the new rnael.
The material, he points out, is handy;
the   contractors   have   had   plenty   of
owns one of the moele:rn, better class
homes in the rallrcad town anel  is a
member and     earnest   work   in   tbe
church.
TIDE   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For lhe Week Ending Sunday
Westminster.
Time.
High.    Low
1:46   9:55
14:10 20:30
2:15 10:55
15:35 21:05
2:45 11:40
1G:40 21:50
3.45 12:25
17:30 22:30
3:35 13:10
18:15 23:15
3:55 13:47.
10:00 23:50
4:20 14:15
111:40
IS
IB
20
73
May 24
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time, lit
0-43 12.4    H:10
13.09   S.1  18:17
1  I'i 12.1    s-42
14.33    XX 19-20
1:46 11.9   9 i]
16:38   ii i; -jn-is
2:13 11.7    9 38
16:31 10.4 21:11
2:36 11.6  10:04
17:16 11.0 21:56
2:57 11.7. 10:31
17:57 11.6 22:3S
3:17 11.4 11:00
18:37  12.0 23:10
6.1
6.8
6.0
6.8
4.1
Archie Bishop, the well known trap
shooter and hockey and baseball play-
er, formerly of Nelson, but latterly
of Calgary, where lasl winter he play- ]
ed with the Chinook hockey team
of that city, has arrived at Nelson
and expects to spend the coming
summer there.
* �� *
After Hying 17 years In Mexico, .). ,
II. Thompson has returned to Ross ,
lanel. He states that Huerta is a j
full blooded Indian and is drunk near- :
ly all the time. Hi has shrewd ad-i
visors who handle' diplomatic affairs. |
The Japs are pouring Into Mexico in j
great   numbers.
��� *   *
Work on the construction of thej
spur from the main line of the Canadian Pacific railway running into the ,
City of (iranel Forks to Granby smelter, will he completed In about two
weeks, according to \V. P. Tierney,
of  Vancouver,  who  is the contractor!
for the work.
,    .    .
In the bi-monthly letter of the pro-
nciai bureau of Information to l-em-,
Ion, England, reference will be made
to  the  remarkable  record  made    by
the  citizens  of   Trail   as   winners   of j
1'iips, shields  and   other trophies,  ac- !
cording to Ernest McOaffey, secretary i
of  ihe bureau,
��� *    *
It. v Green, member for Kootenay,
announces by a telegram received by
A. E, Klncaid, president of the Revelstoke Conservative association, that
the government has decided to pro- .
feed si- id ly with work In connection with the new Dominion park on
Mount Revi Istoke.
��� ��   ���       *
In the police court at Nelson ('hong
f'hing uas committed for trial by
Stipendiary Magistrate Cartmel. The
Chinaman was charged with assaulting ,-i young girl of the city and his
case will In all probability be beard
at the assizes which opnt-s there on
Wednesday of this week.
��� *    *
The mining committee of the Revelstoke hoard of trade is organizing
business men's excursions to visit the
mining camps in the vicinity of Rev-
ilstoke to get In touch with the situation with a view to fostiring the
mining industry. The first exeusion
will be to Trout Lake Saturday.
��� ���    *
Seventy-five members of the Winnl
peg Industrial bureau will arrive    In
Cranbrook  by  special  train   on    tlie
morning of May 23 and will    spend j
two hours there.    The automobile as- |
sociation and  the  board of trade tire
arranging to convey the party around j
���he   city   and   a   part   of   the   district
during their short stay in the city.
YV.   I*. II AXSKulin,    BARRISTER    .*'"
llcltor, etc.,   Colllster iilm-k. oorw r Columbia   and   .MiK.nzii     streets,     N-w
Westminster, It. i'. r. u. n,,x 286   i   I
pi    344,
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS *.��� WHITE-
slde Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trusl lilk., Columbia street,
New Westminster, B. C Cable addresa
"Whiteside," Western l.'nlon. P o
Drawer ZOO. Telephone SB, W J.
Whiteside,  K   C.;   II.  L.  Edmonds,   I).
WI side.
.1    BTILWELL    CLUTE,
���it-law,  solicitor,  etc.,
and  McKensle streets,
ster,   B. C.    P. O.   Ilex
710.
BARRIHTEH-
���iir'nr  Columbia
New  Westm i
ll.'.    Telephi	
.1. 1' HAMPTON BOL1
Solicitor mid Notary
Block,  .'s   Lome Btreel
Ster,    It    1 '.
.   BARRISTER.
Offices,   1 I.i ii
New   Wis' in ',-
M 'QUARRIE, MARTIN
It irrlsters and Koliclti
Westmlnsiei Trust Hie
tin.   \\.   a.   McQuarrie
l-.IKNllll,'
t    CASS AD V.
rs.     i'.ii*.   i.i    11*!
ik.   ii. i:   m ii
ami   George   i..
iNOPSl!
*   COAL,   MINI?
LATH'NS
Hubert G.  Pouting. F.R.G.S.,  who took  the   wonderful   pictures  In  connection with the Capt. Scott South Pule   expedition.    Opera   house  daily.
commi neing with matinee today.
s * Peter Morrow, for many years sec-
! '���' tion foreman of the Canadian Pacific
9.4 (railway at Jerome. B. ('.. was Instant-
1.4 lly killed lasl week hy being Struck
9.8 by in, eastbound freight near Jerome.
I Hi
had been at Moyle all afternoon I
The gold production of the world visiting hiB brother Jack and was on
experience on other roads in slmilir laFt year Is estimated at. $456,000,060, his way home when the accident oo-
country*, and labor is not scarce. It or about 11,000,000 less than the year curred. The body was taken to Crania  expected   that  a   few   weeks   will   uefore. ! brook (or burial.
LONG DISTANCE
Telephone Service
Hundreds of miles of Long Distance wires at
your command 24 hours in the day.
Save time and expensive trips by taking advantage of this LONG DISTANCE SERVICE.
Every telephone from Agassiz on the east, Ta-
come on the South, Port Alberni on the west and
Courtenay on the north is in connection with Long
Distance.
If Your Service Is Not Satisfactory
 TELL US	
TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT .
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
I  I IAL   MINING   HKlll.<   of   l!,.    I    I I     :
iii Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberla,
tin Yukon Territory, lhe Northwest Tei
rlloi li i and In .1 portion ol tho Province
��� ��������� i" i ���-1. 1 lolumbi 1. in.n be leuai d foi 1
term of twenty-one years m an annuul
n mil ot 11 ,111 acre Nol mer.- than I. 1 10
acre's .\,'! bi  li used to   uppllcont.
Appllc 11 inn  for s   lease  must  be  ru id*
bj   thi   applicant   in  person  10 lhe  As>ni
in  Hub-Agenl "t tbe district In which
right 1  .ik Hi il   for  are  situated.
in surveyed territory the land musi  be
described   bj   sections,  or  legal   sub-dl
stons "i   sections and  In  unsurveyed  lei
rltorj  th? tract applied fur Minn bo si iked
.���ui  ie/ the applicant  liimsi If,
Kuril application  tnusl  be accompanied
bj  11 fee .,!  IS which will l��- refunded  II
the  rights applied  for are nol  avail il-h
Inn   not   otherwise.     A   royalty  shall   be
i'.oii  mi  the  merchantable output   of  the
mine ni  ih" rate of Ave cents per t m
Tin-   person   operating   tin-   mine   .<h.ill
furnish   the   Ag'-ui   with   sworn   returns
accounting for\he full quantity of mer-
chantuble  coal  rained   nnd  pnj   the   rm
altj   thereon     li   the ��-��� ���-11  mining  rights
are' not being operated such returns sttoul I
be furnished at least  once a year.
Tin   lease will  Include the coal  mining
rights  only,   but   the  lessee  will   be  poi
mltted    to   purchase   whatever   available
surface   rlglu   may   in-  considered   m������ ��� -
sari   foi   in.   working of tho  mine ,-u   lineal,    of   $lli  an  aire.
I'm  full Information application shanM
bi   11. .nl" to Un- Si ru tary or tho Depai 1
nn ni  of  Un-  Interior, Ottawa, or to anv
Agent  or Sub-Agent  ol   Dominion  Lands.
vV   \V. CORY,
1 leputy Minis-,, r of the Interior
N H     1 'iianiliiiiiz.il  publication  "i   Ihls
advertisement will not be paid for,
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654   Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 343. Phone 105
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble  Street
BugwaKo Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITV OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B C.
VICTORIAN ORDEK OF NUR8E8.   *
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence: Room 118 McLeod Block.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED. MONDAY.  MAY 18, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THf.EE
I
ADVERTISING
TALKS
By D. Maxwell Merry
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
Nearly every successful advertising business began
in a small way. Nearly all men*.who have really lost money
on advertising began in a big way. The advertising of
Pear's Soap and Upton's Teas was started with comparatively small appropriations and it is only by careful arid
close observation as well as thoughtful work that the advertising appropriations of those two big firms have
reached their present enormous proportions.
But an advertiser who failed for $300,000 a few years
ago spent more than that sum in hard cash before his accounts go so far behind that he was driven into bankruptcy with the deficit named.
An instance of careful and progressive advertising
may be related in which a store-keeper began inserting in
his local newspaper, once a week, a small advertisement
costing something under $15 an insertion.   During his
first two weeks his takings did not increase at all and he
had been advertising on this scale for a couple of months
before he took enough extra money to pay his advertising
bill.    Even then he was out of pocket but persevered (anil
perseverance is just as necessary in advertising as in any
other work) and saw enough new trade by the end of the
quarter to give him a profit which paid the expense incurred.
He was now in this position, that he had earned exactly as much for himself as if he had not advertised at
all, and no more. This looked like getting change for a
dollar, but it was not. It represented much more than a
hundred cents for a dollar. If this man had stopped
his advertising there he would still have been better off
than if he had not advertised at all, for his turnover was
increased by just the value of enough goods to yield a
profit equal to the advertising cost.
He must have been a very incapable storekeeper if
he did not hold some, at least, of this trade. What he
di 1 was to double his advertising expenses by running his
advertising twice a week instead of once. Trade steadily
grew and his only reason for not increasing his advertising further was that the capacity of his store was taxed
to keep pace with the volume of business.
This is a very ordinary and typical instance of small
retail advertising and the trade in which it occurred was
one yielding by no means a very high percentage of profit.
One point, however, should be remembered by everyone who attempts to make money by advertising. The products advertised must be good products. No one ever
did any good by advertising rubbish. No greater mistake
was ever made than the statement that "advertising will
sell anything." Advertising will sell anything that is
good; it will not sell anything that is not good value.
MEXICO A COUNTRY
GOING TO WASTE
That'i Discrlption Given of it By Eng.
lishman Who Has Been Down
There.
Victoria,  May  11.   "A  Uod't*  country   going  to   wiiate."
This Is the- manner In  which  Pow-
; ell Chandler, or Cambridge, England.
. who has Just arrived in Victoria from
, the  war-ridden  land,  describes  Mexi-
I co.   To this phrase he added a tren
! chant  sentence that an  American  to
! whom he had  been speaking  in  the
| train from  Mexico City, spoke as he
j waved his hand towards the wonderful fertile valley near Vera Cruz.:
"It's a marvelous country, and a
marvellous people who can make
nothing of It."
Supped With Huerta.
Powell Chandler spent January and
February In Mexico, and during his
short stay in Mexico had the plea-
ure of supping with Huerta, the die
tator.   Of him he says:
"He's a little blunt fellow with a
terribly cruel Jaw; stoical, cureless
of dresB, quick tampered, autocratic,
of strong Indian proclivities. He has
one little Idiosyncrasy; If he is In a
good temper and everything Is going
well with htm and his, he is fond of
dressing up In the gaudiest panoply.
But If things are not going well, then
he cares not what he wears. On the
occasion of which I have spoken, he
was dressed like a laborer and was
not overclean.''
Madero'i Death.
Mr. Chandler feels that he must decline to give the name of his informant, who Is a person very high in
Mexican circles, but he has a different story to tell altogether of Madero's death from that which appeared In the press al the time of the
demise of the late president.
"I have lt on the bent authority in
the world, said Mr. Chandler, "thai
Madero was assassinated in the palace, and then put into a motor car
seated upright like a dummy, but as
dead as a doornail. Then he was
shot at in the street to give color
to the generally accepted version that
he was murdered as he sat in his car
driving through the streets of Mexl
co."
"What ls to be the future of Mexico?"
When this question was put to Mr
Chandler, he replied that in his opin-
SS^------*a���BBgBB
from having his trip summararily
curtailed by a stray bullet. He was
very near to the scene of lighting
on several occasions.
Kor instance, on one occasion they
were staying at l-ake C'hapala and oa
the other side of the water a big fracas broke out. A large party of rebels came whooping up to rob a farm.
The farmer pretended great good will,
promised to go to the nearest city
to fetch supplies. Instead he brought,
a few companies of federal troops,
and. according to Mr. Chandler, the
prettiest little scrap ensued which he
had seen for many a long day.
Finding the neighborhood unsafe,
the traveller left the next day for
Vera 'Cruz, which was then full or
refugees, and every Btation on the
way  whb guarded  with  troops.
"These federal troops." says Mr.
Chandler, "are a poor, mean-looking
lot. They are badly shod, worse
clothed and their guns are in the
main devoid of magazines. Altogether they are an uninspiring crowd.
Are Brigands.
"They are not so bad. however, ss
many of the rebels. With the exception of the bands around Villa and
Carranza, these are mostly men of no
cause, merely practising brlgandlge.
They recognize no one on earth, and
their only master ls the devil himself. They are predatory bands too,
and are working more harm to the
country than she will recover from
In many years."
Mr. Chandler then related with gusto an Incident that happened at Oua-
najauto while he was there. Without warning two hundred rebels suddenly descended on the town and appeared In the streets. The inhabitants
were taken by surprise and the mayor promptly locked himself in tha
city Jail.
His action resulted in about three
hundred able bodied men of the city
joining the rebel forces, and not until
the last cloud of dust had disappeared on the horizon did the chief magistrate venture forth again.
SHIPPED BEANS
LABELLED CORDW00D
Milling  Company  Accused  of  Fraud,
But Manager Siys It Is All
a Mistake.
MOSCOW.  Idaho,  MSy  17.���The  fed-
Ion the only salvation of the coun- i eral grand Jury has returned three entry lay In its subjugation by a foreign dic,menlB against the Mark P. MUler
power which would administer hu- M-m���g company and against Mark P.
mane laws fearlessly, and would pro- M,Uer president and general manatee! life and capital within the four ' D'erB0nauy, charging violation of
corners of one of the most wonder- mtergtate commerce law In mlsnam-
lul countries in the world. Ulg commodities In one case and un-
No Leader. (derbllllng  weights  In  two  others,   lt
"There ls not a man In Mexico to-1 -g alleged that defendants "knowing-
day," he added, "who is sufficient-1 iy, wilfully and Intentionally shipped
ly a man in the true sense of the 160 sacks of beans, October 1, 1913,
word, to lead the people. And they ! from Deary, Idaho, over the Washlng-
cannot breed one. They are all un-lton, Idaho and Montana railroad to
i moral, uneducated, and ot very poor j Palouse, Wash., and from there over
I calibre. 1 the Spokane and Inland electric line
"Huerta is their strongest man at 1 to Moscow, Idaho," billing tbe car as
present, but it Is pretty clear that helcordwood; that obtaining transporta-
cannct keep the country together. Car-j Hon for less rates than filed by the
ranza is aged, and has no energy and | railroad companies with the interactivity worth mentioning. Even if j state commerce commission was in
he has. he has not the respect of his i violation of act of congress, February,
own followers, apart from tli�� general l J88V.
mass   'it   the   peoplx.      Villa   Is   ��iiu|il) /     other   Indictment,    are   tor   alleged
a brigand, blackhearted and cruel a? j underbllllng of commodities in mixed
the grave. car  lots  of  milling  products  shipped
��� -Where then are the\v to get thej from .Moscow to points along the
men from among their own to lead Washington. Idaho and .Montana rail-
them?    A   Mexican  lawyer to  whom j road.
I was talking in Vera Cruz explained The 60 sacks of beans said to have
the whole situation by saying, 'we been shipped with cordweiod weigiieel
haven't a man among us tit to lead.' | about 9.000 pounds, and were brought
"No amount of pacific interven-j here to be cleaned. The rate on beans
continued Mr. Chandler, "would I from  Deary  to .Moscow,  via  Palouse
tion.
ever bring the country  into such    a (
state as when  Diaz held  the reins of
government!   At that time capital was;
secure and  life was fairly  safe, even j i
is 22 cents per huu-
and concessions to till  up the presidential  coffers."
Narrow Escapes.
Mr.   Chandler  undertook   the   Jour
ney to Mexico for bis'health, but he
had some very narrow escapes during
his   two  months'   sojourn   in   Mexico
and  the Inland,
dree?.
Mark P. Miller & Co. are large grain
safe, even {dealers,  having mills and  warehouses
Ff" be* Wd'allow trusts andI monopolies [at   Moscow,   Colfax.   Deary,   Genesee
to breed and flourish like green bayjand   intermediate  points  and  on
trees, and eve-n  if he did  sell  favors | '
the
Clearwater division of tht Northern
Pacific. A bench warrant was ordered served on Mr. Miller, and his attorney announced that he would plead
tomorrow when arraigned. Mr. Miller
said: "The whole matter was simply
an error on the part of employes, for
which I am not to blame."
^i^^i^^^10^^^^^.:
,,  ,     ,i- i,������ oe.itt   R \    the a cl'-nl   aiv'-'-teel  diary   of  this   British
CaptHeSeIl EE-t&S,3.52 n IgMs,    dully    malnees, commencing
with matinee today. ��� PAGE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
StlUlitSTIONS NR
SATURDAY SHOPPERS
Strawbt rries.    fresh     dally.
2   baskets    '25c
deos* lierries. 2 baskets   .   ..25c
Ciii'Uiiiber--.   |   for      25c
Asparagus, 2 bundles   25-:
Hamulus,   dozen    30c
(iree-n  I'tvis. per ib 15c.
Radishes,   ilreen   Onions.   Spinach, I.i-ttuce. etc.
Tomatoes,   per  Ih 30c
Florida Grapefruit, 2 fur . 25c
California Grapefruit, .*: fur-25c
Navel Oranges, sweet and juicy.
All sizes
Apples, per ih ioc
Relax Dill Pickles, dozen ,.10c
Heinz   Sweet  Mixed   Pickles,
per eiuart    35c
���Veal)  Hues, per dozen   30c
Best Creamery Ilutter, 2 Ihs 75c
Swift's    Sugar   Cured    Ham.
sliced,   per Ib 35c
Will   Represent   Kootenays
Father Plamandon, o.M.i. will re-
���iriM i,t   the   Knoti 1.ays   at   tin;   O.M.I.
Vicariate l bapter In  New   Westminster in July.
Insure In the Koyal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W.  .McLeod,  the Insurance  Alan.
(3321)
Investigating  a  Pest.
Assistant Inspector w. H. i.yne, of
the insect pesls department Victoria,
is on a tour of inspection of the ran-
chea mi Lulu Island where complaints
have been made that the- tent tiater-
piller is devastating the fruit trees.
Mr. I.jni; is preparing a sheet of Inst ruction dealing with the life of this
|j insect pest telling how best to destroy and prevent its reappearance.
ciuls and convicts, all of whom will
regret his removal to Williams Lake,
should Mich be confirmed.
Mortgages-Alfri'd  W.
Mcl.eod.
13M1)
Tug   "Hero"  at   Work.
'I'll,- cii*.   nig "ilim" utter being re
paired and partially renovated started
work with the dredge "John  \. Uee"
at   1 a.m. on  Saturday  morning.
to hold a school for eiubalmers. during September, prior tn the- annual I
convention. Professor w. p. iiohen-
schuh, nf Chicago, will be demonstrator fur the school and convention. At
the  clOSC  eif  Ihe  school   examinations I
will be held for those wishing to take
mil  diplomas and  licenses.
Surrey  Agricultural  Association
The  Incorporation of the  Agricul
tural  Co-operation  association  of  the
municipality  of Surrey,  with    head-
quarterH at I'nrt Ki lis. is annniiiii-ed
In the current issue' of the Hritish
Columbia Gazette.
Wood.   Wood.   Wood.
KING GEORGE AS FARMER.
Ills Mujt-siy Hud Tliirty-Kivc Entries
In  Sinlllilielil  Show.
The crowned heads of Britain, for
many years, have recognized the fact
thai agriculture is the basis of a country's prosperity.
Kor several years past many of the
big prizes at (he Smlthfield Show,
London,   have   been   awarded   to  the
FRESH   LOT  OF  SHELLED
WALNUTS  JUST   IN.
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACOfaSON.
308 Sixth St. Phone  10012.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and  Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray  Blk.
Phone 11111..
Briquettes,
coal. Harry
S80 and 411 I.
Briquettes, cheaper than
Davis  &.  Co.,    Phoneia
(3323)
(Jood factory wind (dry I at Superior j farmer sovereign, whose exhibits are
Sash & Door Factory.    Phone 603.      i always a feature of tho show.
(3*!24) I Hv,>1- ���" f"r back as 1800, King
[George III. was an exhibitor at the
great show, but failed to secure a
prize. Six years later, the Duke of
Vork was successful. Queen Victoria
wim   many   trophies,   being  awarded
Early Closing.
Port Moody Btoreki epers have
agreed to close all their places of
business at 6:3u p. m. and observe all
legal holidays, As a consequence the
city council will pass un early closing bylaw as soon as possible tn give
legal sanction to tin- arrangement.. A
number nf the merchants already
close their premises at 1 pin on Wed
IHMl.lJ s.
Eat at the Royal cafe. Dominion
Trust building, ilood cooking; good
service. (.:7,20)
Sermon   by   Rev.   Bulkeley.
Rev.   Owen    Hulkeley.   St.    .Mni'j'.e
Anglican  church, South    Vancouver,
preached   al   Holy   Trinity   cathedral   .
last night.    Mr. Bulkeley's sermon on j the Champion Cup for the best beast
the sufferings and death of our Ixird,
was  one  of  a  spi cial  series  devoted
to   doctrinal   subjects   and   delivered
under tin- auspices of the Canadian,
Church   Union.
Th
Westminster   Scouts   Win.
- New Westminster troop of boy
In the show in 1883, 1889, 1890
1K97., and 1899. nnd It may be Incl-
dentally mentioned, that by her command no exhibit that has not been
bred on one of (he royal farms has
been exhibited by the sovereign, since
the year  1S90.
King  Kdward  won  the chnmplon-
scouts   wire successful   in   Vancouver   ship of the cattle section In 1 874, and
mm
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 him. Then he
makes a will���but It may he
made  undejr wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
estate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The- ;uiviee of the Dominion
Trusl company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
Injured at the  Mills.
.1    Sam  Treamblay, a   shingle  operative ai  tiie Brunette saw mills, lost
two   fingers   anil   a   slice   nl'   his   left
hand  nn   Saturday  while  at
| a   shingle   machine'.     Hi'   was   taken
in the Royal Columbian hospital and
I had his Injuries dressed. He la still
J in the hospital hut expects to be out
i shortly,
on Friday last in winning the South
African Campaigners' shield for firiit
aid and ambulance work. This Is the
first time the local trnnp has entered the competition. The team was
composed i't' Quartermaster T, Cor-
belt. Patrol Leader C, Morrow, Corporal I). Taylor and Corporal W, Mur-
Ison.
K. cf P. Anniversary.
Members nf Royal lodge No. ti. K.
work on'of IV. are making active preparations
for a big celebration on the evening
of Tuesday, June 8, when tin- twenty-fifth anniversary of the local lodge'
will he observed, Prominent speakers from various parts of the province
are  being   secured   for  the  occasion.
Place your   order    for    strawberry
boxes with us and be sure of getting
On  Wednesday.
of   lodge   Nei.   (i
,Iu ne
the members ! (hem.
the Cup for the best pen of sheep In
1S85: while our present King won
the championship for pigs In 189-".,
and the Prince Consort a gold raedai
for pigs In 1S59.
Nor has the Smlthfield Club lacked
royal support from other points of
view, as King Kdward was their pres-
Ident In 1875, 1883, anel again at the
Centennary show in is98; while
II 11.11. the Duke of Killnburgh occupied the position In 1887 ami HUH.
Prince Christian, who is a constant
exhibitor, in 1893.
Al the recent show, Windsor. Ban-
elringham and Balmoral were all represented, the royal entries totalling
thirty-live. King Ceorge Inspected all
pi's  entries,   and   handled   many of
the best.    We specialize in fruit pack-1 liiigham ti
ceedlngs
city.
ske
the
will  journey   to   Bel
part in initiatory pro-
Washington    state
ages.    British Columbia    Manufacturing Co.,  New  Westminster. (31- 25)
Raided a "Hop" Joint
Three "hop" smokers were taken
into custody early yesterday morning being surprised in their den In
the Oriental quarter by Sergt. Bruce,
Detective Burrows and Constable W.
Milne. Two e:f them left $21) bail
money ye sterday, the keeper prefer-
Ing to remain in custody until this! on board, together with 'hi' natural
morning when his case will be he-are! '��� beauties nf the Kraser during the fif-
before Magistrate Edmonds, Satur- ty mile trip, is likely to make the
day night was marked with an ab- outing tlie most popular one of tht
pence uf a single drunk being picked i day. The Paystreak has recently
up on the streets, something unusual j been refitted by her engineer and
for the local force. Warnings were is- j part owner. Mr. Mcl.eod.
sued to several men slightly under;
the influence of liquor which had the
effect of keeping them quiet
Church Choir Picnic.
The steamer Paystreak has been
Chartered for a picnic to be held at
Harrison Hot Springs on Dominion
Day under the auspices of the choir
of Olivet Baptist church. This Is
the first excursion to this resort lu
several ye'.irs, and  with  an orchestra
l
Funeral Directors Meet.
O. Gordon, of the Bowell UndertaK-
Perhaps the King chiefly differed
from more? specialist exhibitors, in
tin' particular Interest he took In the
men who tended his stock. As he
siroked the forehead of his beautiful
shorthorn heifer be Inquired of the
herdsman how many years he had
served at Windsor; and if ever a
Scotsman rolled his "r's" it was that
herdsman when he replied with obvious prid". "Nearly thirty years."
But In those thirty years he had
never seen Windsor so unrivalled.
Someone propounded the theory
that the soil of Windsor, which useel
to produce the best Knglish oak
treeB. must have similar prope-rtles In
stock production. Out of twelve entries from Windsor three special-
breed (tips won in Devons, Herefords. j
Shorthorns���of which  the  first'1
ami
Dominion Trust
Company.
Ilie Perpetual Trustee.
two are sometimes supposed to need
west-country   air ���  and   seven   first
ing company,  attended   a   meeting of j prizes   and   two   seconds     The   San
Father Maillord May Leave. [ the  executive   of   the   B.   C.   Funeral   drlngham   farm    won    a    few   firsts'
Father  Madden, who  has been  sta- I Directors,    at    Vancouver      Saturday   principally in Bmal] ciaageB for ._.,',
tinned   at   Williams   Lake   for  some night, where arrangements were made I cattif, kerrles and
time,   has   been   recalled   to   Mission I ' hreon'
City.     Ills   duties  at   Williams   I^tke. | -5== ��� " ,   ���ejjjjg K,__ ,ii,-       .        .    .���...
ire likely to be taken over by Father N��W    ADVERTISEMENTS) ^S^S^Atlit\^^1^
of.the show.   He merrily  urged  his
crossbreds of this
Maillord of New Westminster. Father
Maillord  was at one time charge of|vrtr,
the   French   Canadian   settlement   onj'(?v
Pitt   river   road  opposite   the   fraser j
Mills, which was named JJaillordvlHe
In his honor.    He Is a native of lire-
tayne,   France.     Since  his  coming  to
New    Westminster   he   has   acted   as
Catholic chaplain to the penintentiary
and   is   very   popular  with   both  offi-
CAN HANDLE THIS 6-ACRE
farm at $150 per acre. The owneri
will  fake   work  un  tn S400 an  r-nrrl
payment  and  the  balance  Jlu  p-jr^
month.   Situate in Surre\
4
Per Cent en
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606   Colonina   Street.
S, 8. KEITH, Mai-auer.
PSck.es That Will
Please You
NEW WESTMINSTER
Co-Opsrative Association
PHONE  453.
TODAY'S PRICES:
Swift's Ikicon. sliced, lb. .
Swift's Ham, whole, lb. .
Cooked Ham, per lb	
H.   1'.  Sauce, bottle   	
Worcester Sauce. 3 I'or . ..
.I.emeins, per dozen	
Local Fresh Eggs, dozen, ���
Viue.it Ontario Cheese, lb.
Malkin's Bi st Tea. lb	
Blue Ribbon Tea   per Ib. ,
Our Speeia! Tea, ?, lbs.  .
Pure Coffee, per Ih	
Bananas, per dozt n	
. 35c
. 28c
..40c
,.25c
..25c
. 25c
..30c
..25c
. 50c
..40c
$1.00
. . 40c
.   30c
5-ROOMED NKW MODERN COT-
tat-e. basement, all modern conveniences. Larue lot, lane, close to cr
anel Bchool.    A snap at  $1700;  190
cash:   balance   $17)   per   month.
FURNISHED. NKW. MODERN RESI-
tie nee. larjje Bitting room with open
buff brick fireplace, l bedroom, kitchen, besides bath mom. nantrv and
hall, All conveniences, Lot 66x133
feet: corner; 14 bearing fruit trees,
chicken house, run. barn. etc.. Furniture all new anel in splendid condition; Includes Monarch range,
Victor Victrola. Onlv $2260 complete;  $400 cash:  balance easy.
MODERN   5-ROOMED   BUNGALOW.
everv me'dern convenience, full cement basement, flooi. pined fnr furnace, etc: half hlock to 6th street
car. .lust connileti'd; $2600; $15ii
cash, $20  pe-r  month.
TO    RENT    NKW    MODERN    FIVE
roomed bunealow. close- to car, I H_ ,
Bchool, lie. Basement, etc, tn cood unutu
tenant,  will  take one-third  less  than
shepherds who were holding bis pen
of Southdown*, to use  tbelr beat de-
vlrog when if came ��o a contest with
the pen ot Hampshire's which were
known to be dangerous rivals, as they
proved.
The Immense seal of the guardians
of some of the stocks to show thetr
animals to the best advantage before
the King produced an almost em-
barrassing situation in the cnbey
Hall, which was devoted to machinery and pigs.
As soon as the King, accompanied
by Sir Bowen Bowen-Jones, this
year's president, appcare- ln the hall
almost all the prize pigs were roused
from their recumbent ease by vigorous slaps with flat "bats" that are
the technical weapon. White pigs
anel black pigs and red pigs at once
started su'-h a chorus of protest, some
upsetting their troughs anel shaking
the Hour from their "fleeces," thai
the spick-and-span Gllbey Hall might
have been an Irish fair and so it cou-
prevailing rentals.
W. H. KEARY
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Co-Operative Association
S7\icn
I���
Open  Saturday  Evenings.
i  6. 451   Columbia   St.
FOR CARPET CLEANING LEAVE YOUR ORDERS HERE
A big shipment of orioles and do-Baskets for the
Baby, from   	
Go-Carts and Buggies with hoods,
from 	
33  Eighth St.
Phone 458.
Crystal Dairy Co.
Bummer months will d ������
* part of the city, Table
25c per pint, Whipping
Oc  |n r  pint    Try    11    oi
IHE BEAVER INIERURBAN
Kane;
Sweet Pickl
Stephen
bottle
Stephi n'
bottle
Linton's
bottle	
Purnell's Mixed Pickles,
ties, per bottle	
Hand's   (how,   In   ejuari
Fancy Sweet Qherklni
I'lckb s, mixed and
pei
35:
pei
35*
per
...   25:
n yuart hut-
 23.
bottles,   per
low.
buttle    ... 23;
Heinz Chill  Sauce, ppr bottle  . .*, 30.
Heinz India Relish, per bottle  ... 30;
Heinz White Onions, por bottle. . 20.
Hot Weather Breakfast Foods-
Kellogg's    Corn     Flakes,    ->er   pack-
. . 10;
IS, 25.
. . 25.
. 23;
. . 15;
. . 33:
Stuff
TRANSFER CO.
7-11 Sixth 8treet.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed, Charges reasonable,    (live  us a trial.
Phone  1254.
i During   th
liver to u
, Cream a
j Cream   at
tin- Strawberries     On  and after thi
I'th   Inst,   alee,.'   prices   will     lie     in
effi I't. Ti li ciuarta best Pasteui Ized
Milk for $1 00. All deliveries made
al night in order to guard against
sour milk.
The Crystal Dairy Co.
j Somebody finessed Right.
The Cheddar cheese which Is
brought Into the rooms at Simpson's,
Cheapside, London, each day at
lunch time, had lis heig't, girth and
weight, correctly guessed by one of
the diners the other day. The measurements were: Height 13 3-4
inches, girth 2*? r?- 4 Inches, and
weight 24 1-2 pounds. This feat has
nnly been accomplished nine limes
In twenty years. Old city men who
have lunched regularly at the same
restaurant for forty years make the
three guesses each day. The cheese
I brought in on a foot-high revolving pedestal, and placed In front oi
the chairman. Bach guest is sup-
plied with a Blip of paper on which
to record his guesses, and wbenevei
I ny one succeeds the proprietor asks
all the guests to drink the health of
the winner in champagne. Thi cus-
lom Is believed to be nearly two]
hundred years old, and before the I
luncheon, for which sixty-five places  for Blaine on a business trip lasting
MONDAY,  MAY 18, 1914.
THIS WEEK
WE SHALL SELL SUMMER SHOES AT KEEN PRICES
Oirls' and  Missis' 0M ,strap Slipper:
' |*|   luir  	
Children's Barefoot Sandals
Per pair	
Ladles'  Nobby  Oxfords
Per pair 	
Men's Tan Calf Hoots.
Per -pair 	
SEE
all   leathers.
95c
45c and 75c
$2.95
$2.95
US   FOR   TENNIS   SHOES.
M POPULAR SHOE STORE
641 Front Street
Out of the High Rent District.
Store Open till 9 o'clock.
THREE  DAYS���DAILY  MATINEES
STARTING   MATINEE   MONDAY,   MAY   18
y special arrangement with  Herbert c.  Ponting, Fellow Royal
.eogiaphica   society. ,i,e iiritish Antarctic Association, the <���",���
mom i o. i.td.. of London announce the actual,
diary ot the exposition to the BoutJ
ROBERTTALCON SCOn
ROYAL NAVY.
The
vivid,   glorious   and   thrilling   truth   of   Englishmen   of   today
who dud ror the honor und glory or the iiritish Empire
Recorded  by  Herbert C.  Pouting, K.H.C, S��� official camera ar-
st with Capt. Scott ami Includes the views round on the body of
< apt   Sceitt. J
This  inspiring   story  of  unparalleled   Iiritish   heroism   will   be
insplringly told by Cnarles B. Hanford, tbe eminent Bhakei
iicto:.
iperean
All   Seats   Reserved.     Matinees  and   Nights   50c,   35c, 25c
Rate to School  Children at  Matinees.
Seats on Sale Thursday, May 14.    Phone 961.
Half
WEEK END SPECIALS
Bargains   You  Cannot  Duplicate
Vilou.' fjouch.
Only	
1 odd (Ireen Velour Settee,
Only 	
1 only Sanitary Couch and Pad, value for J21.uu.
Special   	
1   Solid  Leather Comb. Oak  Frame,
Regular $60.00, for  	
Solid Leather Davenport, regular $66.50,   A couch by
day. a bed by night, fnr	
Chlld'B Iron Crib and all Felt  Mattress,
Complete  	
Bed Spring and Mattress complete
for   	
6 onlj '.1x17 Brussels Hugs: regular $26.00.
Kxtra Special  	
JAP   SQUARES.   SUITABLE   FOR   CAMP   FLOORS
7x7  yards, special      $1.35 3x4   yards.   Bpeclal
.7x7.  yards,  i pecial
36-ini h wide; Cocoa
Special,   per  yard   .
A   WORD  ABOUT   AWNINGS   FOR   PORCH   OR   VERANDA.
We carry a complete line of Hamboo and Aero-lux shades In all
sizes and three different colors, nr we make up awnings In any size
you want and all colors,
$5.95
$13.50
$15.00
$40.00
$55.00
$7.50
$6.90
$17.50
ETC.
 $1.95 Jap Mats, each
Matting for verandas.
. .  $275
25c
70c
$7.50
$3.95
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE
Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
Social and  Personal
(',. A. Cleveland leaves this morning
OBITUARY.
When Hungry Look fer a White Place
THE STRAND CAFE
are set at. three tables, the
Invariably  says  grace.
ihalrmao  three- days.
White Cooks
*Nuf  Said.
age	
(Cringle Corn Flakes, :i packag
Puffed Wheat two packages .
Shreddi d Wheat, 2 packages .
drape Nuts, p-er package	
Unman Meal  per package ....
Fresh   Vegetables  and    (ireen
Strawberries   dally.
SATISFACTION  IS  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
'.-r^rsanasnai
HOT
POINT   WEEK.
REGUIAR
Sht   -"Hoc*
Phone 186.
' ,��u'-' hi ���>    a,*r*m%
Reai! - [lie - News
I7QILS.   FRYS.   TOASTS.
Hnlf price this week only.   A  full  line of
in  stock.
THIS WEEK
4) J. L j
Point  Appliances
"Rogues' Gnido" Author.
After twenty-livo years' snrvl<-p
inspector Joseph Madigan has retir
��� d from the Criminal Investigation
; icpartmeiit,  Scotland   Yard.
Mr. Madigan began the compilation of what, from a police point of
(lew, is the most valuable book In
(he   world���"The   Rogues'   Culele"-
Mrs. (Ieorge Duflnn, e;f Stratford.
Ont., is spending two weeks as the
guest or Iteeve and Mrs. Hugh M. Kra-
ier. McKay, Hurnaby. Mrs
arrived from California on Friday
last accompanied by Miss Jean Wil
kins of Red Bluff, Cal., a niece ol
I Iteeve and Mrs. Kraser. Miss Wil-
kins will spend a short time In Hurnaby  before leaving for eastern Can-
McDIARMID The funeral or Miss
May Etta MeDiarinid was held on
Saturday afternoon from lhe S. Itnw-
ell Company's private chapel. Ri v.
Crosby officiated, after which service
was held in the olivet Baptist church,
The   pall   bearers   were   Messrs.   Me n-
zies. c. ll. Locklln, Ralston s. Mc
Dlarmld, A. McEwen and Corbet,
Dufton | There were- a large number or floral
offerings which denoted the number
of friends  tbe  deceased  lady  bad,
��� GE7E  OUR  WINDOW.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster.
Phone  69.
containing Intimate biographical
Bketpbes with portraits and details of |
the methods of all the famous national and International thieves ami j
wlndlers. It is a book which Is al- i
v.ays growing, for almost every day I
n new rogue Is added to the list.
ada.
Cat  Saved   Lives.
By mewing and scratching at a
/le.drooni door In Ihe dead of night, a
at saved ten lives at Gloucester,
ng., recently. Mr. Henry Parsons,
hairdresser, in Bristol road, wltb
i iglit children and a friend, was
sleeping in the house, anil was awakened by tt'u cal to line the lower part
of the houre in Barnes. The children
wore handeil uaf-ily down to ths
ground.
Native Sons' Entertainment.
An entertainment or a unique character will be given by the Native
i Sons lodge No, -1 of this city on Tues-
' tiay evening, May 26, when all the
old Liners of the city and district
will lie invited. J. J. Johnson, grand
ractor of the province, is busily making arrangements together with the
aid ol' a strong committee, the aim of
the local lodge being to provide autos
for the guests In order to get them
safely home, His honor, Judge Howay, has consented to deliver a spe'cial
lecture that cvenin*; which will be in
connection with early happenings In
New  We'stmlnsler and  district.
NORTH The funeral of Very M.
North, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
(i. North or Alta Vista, was held trom
the S. Howell company private chapel
on Saturday to the Church or England cemetery, Rev. F. Plaskett conducted the services,
TURNBULL���Sunday morning at
ll.rili o'clock James Turnbull passed
away at his residence In this City,
r,0S Fifth avenue, ut the advanced age
of S2 years. For the past 42 years
dece'ase'd had been a resideni of New
Westminster and enjoyed a large circle of friends and acquaintances,
About two months ago Mr. Turnbull
sustained a bud fall resulting in a
fractured hip, nnd since that time has
been confined to hiB home, lie leaves
a wife to Sincerely mourn his passing after years of happy wedded life,
The- funeral arrangements will be announced later. MONDAY, MAY 18, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE FIVI
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
S P O RT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
PATCHELL JUMPS
Wilt    Play    With    Salmon     Bellie
Howard's  Place  Filled  by  Sapperton Player.
ROYALS DEFEAT VANCOUVER
IN OPENING GAME 5 0
A. C. Never in Race���.Peedham
Star With Visitors���Good Crowd
and   Splendid   Weather.
The
Goal
New   Westminster ii,  VAC    ^^_^^^^^_^^^^^_^^^^^__________
jse-orti  tells  the  tab- ()r  the opening I Stoddart      Oavis
umiUcur  liu-rnsse game of the season   ,, .  .   ,. I olut
Patchell   Caaaabell
played  nn  the (.jueeuii .park oval  Sat-1 Cover
tin-   Royals   liuviiiK ; Gregory          Mason
argument rrom  be-1 Defence
To  the   spectators Atkinson    Carter
l(l''u! Cooper   H. Painter
-oust] BaXtaon       Davidson
Centre
Willis  Patchell  or Sapperton  srlll |
take  the  place ol' Johnny   Howard nil
Ithe Balmon  Sally defence, arrange-]
iinvnth having In en made with the ama-
tour defenoe player to sign with the!
| pros  and   lie   will   be  nut   for   practice'
| at  Queens  park  tins evening.
Buck   Marshall   will   play   the   point
position wilh Patchell on lirst defeoca,
Tnis will neci ssitate a considerable
_____^^^b^^^^^h^^^^^^M      I shake-up in  positions  but one  week's
I workout is thought to be sullicient to
during lhe hdtnr stages, nu leas Ibau j break* than in. Patchell is at present
five penalties being handed eiut. while! working tl the Colony Farm, Ksson-
Judge of May Tim M.eliony trotted j dale, but will probably be moved tu
around warning several would-be | the local hospital some time this
scrappers. I wt"'-*-
The  Line-up.
Wefltualnrtter Vancouver
in day   afternoon.
the  better of tin
gum-tug   to   end.
who   luuulii'i'iid   some   lrjOU,   the
of Westminster grubbing   tin
Championship  never .appeured   bright
er aii that now remains is for Vancouver In defeat Calgary next Saturday ami Brampton on Dominion
day and the .Mann eiip will be added
to the Mlnlo cup ill this city, thus
making two world's lacrOBSe titles in
possession  of the  Fraser city.
Until New Westminster and the
V. A. C. are playing better laivos-e
tiuin during the season or 1918, The
Vancouver bunch, by their display on
.Saturday should account for Calgary
iii the approaching two games but a
wide difference exists between the
present cupholders and the Royals,
featuring tbe contest of Saturday
was the work or the local home and
its willingness In bore- in without fea.T
nf  being  cut  down.
They  Bore  in.
The old Salmon Belly spirit appear
id to exist In the Royal attack Instead of dilly-dallying yards away
Ironi the nets as did Vancouver, the
Westminster boys were crowding the
nets time and again, assimilating all
klndB of punishment but getting re
suits.
Storme. Murray and Feeney especially we.e in the limelight, the quick,
snappy passing completed with lightai
lug-like ulinu. upon the nets was a
thorn in the flesh of the Vancouver
defence throughout the entire session
and but for 'the work of Davis, lie
V. A C. net guardian, the Bcorers
would  have run out of copy  paper.
IHivIh pluyifli a remarkable game In;
goal, picking off almost Impossible
I hots and the quintette that did get
by him were of the sure-thing calibre
At tin- Other end of the field. New j
Westminster has a custodian second
, . Hun Clark. while not especially
,,,,.. kid accounted for everything,
that ciiiin- his way A steady defence
iii front of him handled the brunt of
the work, tbe Vancouver attack on
ran- occasions being allowed tu i-ohk-
within   HhontiiiK   range
Faedlnttri   .1   Star. |
Btrange to n kite, a New Westmln
ster boy, Bernie Feedham, was the-
star of the visitors. Tie- former Kast
Burnaby player was the one bright'
jewel of the cupholders and al thong*
clearly outclassed by Bill Patchell,
came through s/ttb more work than
almost the rest combined.
In the fourth quarter, while attempt
Ing to bore in Iron) jhe rear Feed���US
got pocketed and was carried off the
field,    W' stmlnster    dropping    Bert ;
Johnston to equalise.
Mayor  Dray   officially   opened   the]
league season, giving Un- boys a little
Advice as to how the game should
be played and fostered.
The- first quarter _���.���-.   Westminster
continually on the attack. Lowey iiel-j
M.u   scoring  the  first  tally  after  two j
minutes of jplaj*.
interest Increased in the second'
���quarter. MuM'tiy going through in 17;
seconds during which time the visitors!
had h.trdlv awakened to the fact that |
the ball  was UI  play.    Feeney got the
next in a mi* up, while Murray came
back with No. 8, taking the pass from
F-eeney. Throughout this period
Storme lind hainl luck with his shuts.
Davis pB'.ling Dff some .sensational
saves.
Vancouver picked up In the third I
quarter, although the home appeared j
afraid to go in.   So goals wene scored, j
The  last   stanza  saw   the  Royals re-1
turn to the fray, is Boconds oomplet-;
ing a  piuy  from  Huff to  Feeney to
Murray to Sto/me, the latter eoorlng.
CriisUleii.liie   rough    work   CnB.pt   ill!
lluir       Kendal;
Hume
Nelson   J Patotei
Storme       Wilson
Foe-jiey       K11 Ight
Inside
Pe.nllaud        Gilnmiir
Outsldn
ANOTHER DEEEAT
ftoureorm��Jiu-ST����i 7?m//vj
LoceI Cricket Team Swamped by Central  Park���Heavy Scoring  by
Visiters,
l.aek of bowlers and rank fielding
accounted for another cricket defeat
by the "A" team Central l'ark making a runaway match of the affair at
the asylum grounds, Saturday alter-
noon, scoring 258 for a total ot nine
Wickets, while the Hoyals could only
II.   Fneilham i complie  Kl   all  told.    Several  catches
lohnslein replac-   wl>re missed in the early stages or the
' Central Park inning which let In big
scores.    Tile scores:
Central Park.
Hilling,  b  Tigar     50
Radford, b Waltham   17
     3
   31
   17
Murray   	
ln the last quarter ^	
tifl Nelson fur Westminster, ami \le-
Rae and I midge went un rnatBBBfl of
Davidson and Knight lor Vancouver.
Officials Referee, F. J. Lynch;
judge ol play. Tim Mahoiir; goal umpires. Jack  tiifford,  Westminster;   W. , (i    Jack,   b   Scott   	
Davis. Vancouver.   TimekeBjisra, J. 3. | S1|,1W- c BUD* b Orifflth
Johnston,  Westminster;    W.    Cnlder, ; ���'-���  JftCk,  l.b.W.   Moffntl
Vancouver;  penalties,!'. Bryson. New I Dear,   retired    	
Westminster; lt. Scraggs, Vancouver,
Goal  Summary.
First quarter Westminster, Nelson,
3:47'.
Second quarter Westmimster, 'Murray, :17; Feeney, 12:31; Murray, :;:4(i
Third quarter���No score.
Westniln-
Fourth   quarter    Storme,
ster,   :1s.
Penalties.
First quarter- None.
Second    quarter���Patnhi _,
i, minutes.
Third quarter    Murray, T,
Fourth quarter   Pentlaod,
Painter.
minutes.
11. Paint
J. While, e- d'Easum, b Irving  ....  19
(.!.   White,   not  out      29
Brown, run out     3
Walker,   b  Tlgar     5
Draper,  did   not  bat        0
. .. .*_______���______���
.253
ur. Cooper, Doldge, Atklnsun.
CIRCLE F BASEBALL
Total   for  eight  wickets   . .
Westminster.
Cave,  C   Walker,   b Draper    13
Rev.  Bartlett,  l.b.w.. b  Draper    13
Scott,   l.b.w.,   b.   Draper    10
Waltham,   b   Draper     5
Moffatt, b  Hear   IB
Dunford,  b Dear  7
4 niina. I Whiteside, c  Shaw, b Itadford   ....  2
| Money,   b   Dear    23
A.   H.  Tlgar.   b   Dear      2
firirrith,  not  out      1,
L. CI. d'Easum, run out     0 I
.....________________
Rank Decisions Mar Week-En:.
Qame
at   Fraier   Milla���B.  C.  !E.
R.
Lo3e   11-5.
Total
RIELE SHOOTING
��� ��H
ir
Billie
��� nel
Mr.   (.'Ornish
���    bBtWMfl    a
Circle   I',   a
ever ofTir iiitiiK   ut
major  Jwueiie   Iwn
victory  for  Fraser
"I
in I
Capt.    Tom    Cunninyhmm   'Make.   Another Century���God.  Burr  Wins
Weekly Spccn.
Mills  will  he a  foregone conclusion,
Once   in   a   while   the   ri'gular   umpire
at  .Miliside  misses  connections   with
the result that  Mr. Cornlafb takes it
upon himself to fill the position, al-
though alter the week-end euimunti-T
between Circle F and H. C. E.  R., the-
fans are- in a quandary as to why  he I KM* compiled  on  Ihe
allows   himself   to   perpetrate   atruci- | afternoon.     Private
FROM
New Westminster
And all Points in the Pacific
Northwest
To Round Trip
Chicago  $ 72.r,o
Dulutb     80.00
Minneapolis or St.  Paul      60.00
Montreal     /.. .   105.00
New Vork    108.S0
Toronto,  Out     92.00
Washington   107..io
Omaha, Cooncll Blurt's
Kansas City, Si. Joseph 60.00
Proportionately reduced lares
to Many Other Points In the
east. Return may be made
through California at slightly
higher fares.
Special Selling Dates
MAY   16,   18.   19   and   20.   1914.
TO CHICAGO ONLY.
Going Limit, 15 Days.
Final  Return  Limit. Oct. 31. '14
Liberal     stopover    privileges
and choice of diverse routes offered.
Two All-Steel Trains
To the  East  Daily
"The OLYMPIAN"
The   Finest   Train   Across   the
Continent.
AND
"The COLUMBIAN"
Milwaukee  Trains.
Milwaukee Service.
Milwaukee   Employees.
All the way across the continent.
Kor    additional    information,
call or address
H.   H.   STEVENSON.
City Passenger Agent.
CHICMiO, MILWAUKEE &
ST. PAUL RAILWAY
622 Columbia St.
I BASEBALL
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
^ V      .     LIMIJED    <     ;
> MEAb OFFICE - NEW WESTMIKSTER. B C.
*���>,'  J.UJomes. MAN'DIR.-      'J.A:Renni��';^CY-TRES
About Making a
Notching a century score is becoming  a  general  event   with   Capt.  Torn
Cunningham, New  Westminster's premier shot turning in another card ot
ranges Saturday
Morrison    came
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
ncouvar 	
little 	
ties snob as were enacted on the Pitt I second with 99, while Cdl-Sergt. Simp-
road  diamond  yesterday.    An   umpire j son jumped to the front  rank with a
No more sleepless nights anil
dreaded spcels of eoa___g. Cure
always   follows   the   IMS   of
Cameron's
Asthma Cure
completely restores health,
lt stops attacks permanently.
You  will sleep we'll at nights.
No    return    symptoms    after
treatment censes.
F. T. HILL
Druggist.
Westminster,
New
sent   direct
B.  C.
charges   pre
Or     	
paid
D. A. CAMERON  & Co.,
White  Front  Drug  Stcre.
Owen Sound,  Ont.
can be excused if he calls an occasional strike Inches high, Io*' or wiele
but the still!' that was handed out to a
big crowd or tans yesterday aoavinoed
the supporters that Mr. Cornish falls
far Klieirl nr the mark, with a ge.ueral
hope and wish that hereafter be will
grace   one'  or   the   expensive   pews   in
ihe new grandstand erected under ths
waiehl'ul  eye or "Snap"  Stewait
Eliminate Mr. Cornish and yesterday'* e-jicmiuter,. won by the Circle- F
11-6, could In- placed in the fair-to-
midd.li/ig .class. There were plenty of
errors, fifteen or them to be correct,
and there was some fairly good hitting. Fielding features were tew and
far between, Marmont on lirst pulling off a sensational stab with men
on bases.
.Mr. Marmont was also there" with
the club, Securing ne> less than five
singles In live times uji. Nell Silver
when not telling Umpire Cornish just
what he thought nl* him. was there
With the slick, lining out two two-
baggers. Even at that the contest was
hardly up to the mark and just about
repaid some hundred nr so fans rrom
j this  city   ror  the  time  lost   and   also
[the' 20 centimes as carfare
Ken  Millen   Injured.
Kenny   Mullen    was   unfortunate   in
breaking   a   small   bone   In   his   left
I ankle while sliding to second after
smashing out a tauble, first man up.
j Ken  will be out of the game for the
' rest of the season.
I     Score K     H.    BJ.
I B. C.  K. R   5     *      6
* Circle   F 11      f      8
Batteries: silver and Heppenst���ll;
Home and Klliott.
I score of  97.
Saturday's shoot is tlie last until the
regiment returns from the annual en-j
e'umpni.-nt.    the    various    companies!
leaving ror Vernon on Saturday next
The  scores   were  as  follows:
104th   Regiment.
200 Gun BOO
dipt. Cunningham  ...  33    33    lit
I'te.   Morrison     32    "4    33
Col.-Sergt.  Simpson  ..   ll    I!-.'    34
Lieut.   Knight      31    117'    33
Pte. Oliver    lit'    33    111
Corp.   Wise       77    :i:i    31
Lieut.   Lord      29   27    21
('ol.-Sergt. Sloan     30    31    26
('.in:    Smith     27   28    30
Lieut, droves       29    2f    7'4
Si .gt    Moore      26    29    24
lie.   Me-Aulay      17    2&   32
Corp. Bush    IM    18    Hi
Pie     Illty        L'l     7>:l       7
Corp. Oosse      18    Va    .
.Civilian
V
���	
Spokane
Tacoma
Portland
Victoria
18
16
13
Ll
:i
12
15
19
7'U
74
Seattle
Kaufman
.   May   17
Get   His.
A   combination
of
! hits and errors enabled Seattle to de-
fi'iit Tacouu  ;'i-l  today, giving the lo-
I cals  the? serieis  rive games  to  two.
I'tl !     Score - R.    H.    K.
Id"
99
HI
9ti
94
91
87
87
86
82
78
74
68
61
341
Seattle!    	
Tacoma 	
Batteries:   Schneider and
Kaufman, Boiee ami Harris.
10
Association.
7't;0 COO 60U Ttl
Bnrr   	
H. Cotton
34
30
Vielal       7.1
E. Walker
L Perkins
VV. Martin
VV. Harris
0. Walker
Me-Aulay
34
L".l
7'!'
3D
20
17
34
32
30
31
7"J
31
���14
2S
31
31
29
26
26
Sworder       7'4
Burr won tin
score, of t'9.
weekly spoon
15
with
99
83
93
VI
84
S7
77
75
74
41
So-ne Game at  Portland.
Portland. .May 17.���Portland took
the deciding game of the series from
Victoria today, putting over tlie winning run in the lltJi of a nip and tuck
encounter which ended 8-6.
Score- \X.    H.    B.
Victoria       5    12      4
Portland      ij    16      0
Batteries: Driscoii ami Cunningham;;  Pee-t, Jones anel Murray.
Will
If you knew you were to die tomorrow you would make a will
Immediately so that your estate might be managed In the way you
desire, for the best interests of those dependant upon you.
Common sense tells you that you should not leave- the future wel-
rare of your funiily to chance. It is as much your duty to protect
and provide for them after your death  as  it  is during  your  life.
Vour call may come tomor rev,. Vour duty to your family ia today.
We-will advise  with vou and di
Strictly  Confidential.
iw up your will free of cliarge-
THE DOMINION BANK
���m sdmunoa.ot-Lin. up, nttsntNT.       W. o. mattmiws. vnt-esssiosNT^
C A. BOGERT, General Manager..
Use The Mail For Banking
You need not make a special trip to town to cash a cheque,
make a deposit or draw some money.    Use the malls Instead.
You will  find  our system of  Banking By Mall a safe and
convenient way of transacting all your banking business.
Deposits may be made and cash withdrawn by mall without
delay or trouble.
Call or write the Manager  lor  lull Inlor nation in regard te
Banking By Mail.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   a H. MATHEWSON,  Wtanagee.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get ont 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.
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
invite  the  ladies of this city  to   inspect   their  spring   stock   of  tbe
latest   fabrics  and   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $35 and
$40.    We guarantee  perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
E. U. BUCKUN,
r-toa   *��.o ei����l
Mar
HKAKDB1.KI,
vicePretldaan
W. F. H. BUCKUN.
���act and Tieaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Two Chicago hall ran!-, arguing ovei
the KedB, threw a decanter of booze
anel broke a JlilKiO mirror, thus effectually proving that the Feds are of major league' calibrp.
McBRIDE SHIELD WON
BY PORT COQUITLAM
BOYS'  SUMMER   MEMBERSHIP
Y.M.C.A.
Swimming, Hikes, Mountain Climbing,
Paper Chases.
May 15 to Oct.  1, $2.00.
Royal Avenue. Phone 1000.
Ranchers Defeat the North  Wards
Victoria 3 0.    Repeat Success
of 1912.
of
Victoiia, May 17.���Outplaying their
opponents In every stage of tlie game,
Port CoqulUam blanked the> North
Wards here yesterday afternoon, 3-0
nnd thus captured the Mcliride shield
and the provincial soccer championship. Coquitlam spotted the island
champions one goal on account of the
game at the Port City a week ago
hut soon had the game on Ice when
Harrop and McKenzie each scored In
the opening half. Johnson added a
third in the second half.
Only one change was made in the
Coquitlam line-up, I'arker taking the
place ol' Matt Marshall, who wiis Indisposed, Parker and Miller formed
a stonewall defence which gave Worrall practically nothing to do, Miller
especially clearing with a cilerity and
accuracy that could hardly he ex-
celled.
Hlack was struck in the eye during
play In the second period anel was
forced to retire.
Tho   Teams:
Coqujtlam���Worrall i Miller anil
Parker; Millard. Thorpe and McLellan: Elben, Hlack, Harrop, Johnson
and McKenzie.
North Wards - Hiilns: Taylor and
Newlands; McGregor, Tunnycllfre and
flrown; Whlttaker. Muir, Pickering,
Nichols and McCarter,
NATIONAL LEAGUE
A  Pitchers'
Chicago,   May   17.
t'i'atid Chicago today
fought innings.
Score��� It.    H
Philadelphia   4     s     2
Chicago      2    17'      .1
Batteries: Mayer and Dooln; che-
ney, Humphries and Bresnahan; 13 Inning:*.
Giants Defeated.
Cincinnati, May 17.��� Cincinnati out-
batted and out-fielded New York today  and  won 5-1.
Score��� R.    H.    K.
New   York       1      6      4
Cincinnati      5      9      2
Batteries: Prom me. Wiltse and
Myers;   Ames and Clark.
The secretary or tho Canadian lawn
howling team which toured England
last summer will draw down a howl
from the suffragettes In his suggestion
th.it the ladies be left behind this summer as it adds to the difficulties of
the tour.
Phone* No. 7 and (77
The Argonaut football team of Toronto, will tour western Canada next
fall before the Hlg Four season opens.
Last fall the Hamilton Tigers made
such a trip, cleaning up everything
at Winnipeg, Kegina, Calgary and Edmonton.
The English cricket game is In dire
peril of extinction. Last week the
makers of cricket balls struck for
higher wages. They are only 300 in
number and are backed by a strong
union, so that the clubs will either
have to pay more for material or else
quit the game.
CITY LEAGUE  SCHEDULE.
May 19 -Moose vs. Columbus.
May 22���Columbus vs. B. C. E. R,
May 26���B.C.E.R. vs. Moose.
May   29���Moose   vs.   Columbus.
June  2���B.C.E.R.  vs.  Columbus.
Jpne 6���Moose vs. B.C.E.R.
June 9���Moose vs. Columbus.
June 12���B.C.E.R. vs. Columbus.
June  lfi���Moose vs.  B.C.E.R
June  19���Moose vs,  Columbus.
June 28���B.C.B.R. vs. Columbus.
June 26.���Moose vs. B.C.E.R.
June 30���Moose vs. Columbus.
July  3  -B.C.E.R.  vs. Columbus.
July  7���Moose  vs.  B.  C.  E.   It.
July 10���Columbus vs. Moose.
July 14���Columbus vs.  B.C.E.R.
July 17���B.C.K.R. vs. Moose.
July  21 -Columbus vs.   Moose.
July 24���Columbus vs.  B.C.E.R.
July  27���B.C.E.R.  vs.  Moose.
July   31���Moose   vs.   Columbus.
Aug. 4���Columbus vs. B.C.E.R.
Prevention Belter
Than Cure
Take our Spring Tonics to
keep well. Most peeiple need a
tonic this season  of the year.
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
'MADE IN>^
B. C i
MANUFiUURfir? TlSStKIAno*!
V    OF  BRITISH COIJMBIA      ' PAGE  8IX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY.  MAY  18,  1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WIIjL
FOR SALE
BE   RE
MINING INDUSTRY
ON SOUND BASIS
HUMAN BROTHERHOOD.
e��i<red for The News at the follow- j poR BALK |SM buys good agree
Inn places: F. T. Hill's drug store, j meat, $140 due, bearing 7 per cent.
S28 Columbia street; A. Sprlce, Security, new house and large lot,
Queensborough, Lulu   Island;   Mrs.      well located.    Box SIS News office
E. Larden, Highland Park; sirs. %*.|, ,	
I^ewls. Alta Vista.
What Minister of l'ublic Weirks Says
of It���Returns Pleased From
Towns of Interior.
��� RATES. ���
��� �������������������������������������������
Clsssified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
r.-jonth; SOflO words, to be used as re
qilreci within one year from date ���'
contract,. $26.00.
Victoria, May 17.-Hon. Thos. Tay-
I POR BALE -New Westminster
I    Hess property at a sacrifice.      . .    .
'     nue over 12 per ce>nt.  (net).    Price ! lor. minister of public works, has jusi
$S000.    Oood  terms    to responsible | rcturned from an extended tour of the
1     party.
P, O.  Box 154.
husi-
Reve-
(128)
of
FOR SALE -FIVE ROOM MODERN
house, new and situate close to
Sixth street; lot 50x150 to lane.
Price $2000. $150 cash, balance $20
a month.    Box 46S News office.
WANTED-MISCELLANEOUS
TEACHERS  WANTED��� (a)   Special-
fst    in French   and   English,    (b) i	
Specialist   in   commercial   depart-; FOR SAI.K
ment (with or without art specialist
Handing   also).     (c)   Teacher   of
household science.   Applications received up to   June   6th   by R. H. '
firay, secretary School Board, New
FOR    SALE    CHEAP���Second   hand
Flanders car In good condition with .
delivery body on back. Would make
first class delivery for rancher   or i
storekeeper.      Address    Box    11382 j
News office. (3382)
province' anel as far east as Calgary
He comes back more convinced than
(ver thai conditions in British Cnlnm
hla are sound. He is especially as
���tared that the outlook [or tbe mining
industry could hatdly he better.
"l first went to Revelstoke," said
Mr. Taylor, "and there I found little
evidence <jT depression. A most hopeful feeling pervades the whole community   as   to
the   future.     I
Westminster. B. C.
(33921
WANTED TO BUY���Five or six room
moderti house in Rood locality or
close to car. Please stale full particulars and lowest cash price. Box
513   News  office. (456)
-Am leavinlg city and
want rash for deed, large cleared
lot worth $2000. Will sell nt a bargain for few days only. Investigate
at once. Bos C4J News office. (IU)
FOR SALE -TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FOR    SALE-   SELh    YOUR     PROP
erty tbrougn an ad. in this column.
 ,   visited ;
Kaslo, Nelson. Cranbrook, Wardner,
Fort Steele, l'Vrnio and Calgary, and
returned by way of Field and Qolden
to Revelstoke.
"I was much Impressed with the
mining districts. Developments in
the silver-lead mini's in the Blocan
district are exceptional! satisfactory.
The same applies to the mines In the
Rossland, Nelson and Boundary dis-',
trlcts.
j    "A  most  reassuring  feature- of the j
| situation is the fact that a lot of old |
operties  are  again   being   worked.
Whan Disaster Cam* All Wars Kin and
Equality Reigned.
Friends who went thrniigh the horrors of the San l-'ruiicise-u earthquake
In KHJC ami kept their spiritual sense*
alert tell me Unit its must poignant
experience was BOt one of horror or of
pity, but of the almost miraculous attainment of buinun lirolherliooel.
������Just ufte-r the disaster, when rich
and piior wailed lu me together for
their allowance ot bread nnd milk. I
nuw," says a friend, "a rich woman
from tbe St. Francis hotel lying asleep
on a doorstep with her bend un a muff.
A long sable coat was thrown over her,
mill under one corner uf it a young
Japanese boy, a iK-rfect stranger to
her. was curled up asleep.   ���   ���   ���
"Everybody was everybody's friend,
and, though we were all dug tireiL
there w ns not a word of complaint or
111 nature. To bivouac together lo the
park and care for each other's babies
around tires of driftwood gathered on
the be-ach transformed men aud women into defenseless children of th��
earth, revealed each to each by their
Innate lovnbleness.
"Gomroon danger nnel inutunl help-
fnlnasa, common misfortune, common
work, common confrontation with the
elemental, brought a swift achievement of almost Ideul brotherhood. A
crushing blow inndc all the world for
a time kin."���Atlantic Monthly.
aas
Better to be Safe
Than Sorry
Ht*Lt^T" '������'"���
TAKING A  PHOTOGRAPH.
WANTED.���Good    people
. ^    ,_.-���-..   f��J.   KOOd IF0R BALE���$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
work at the  Lady Barber Shop on      Week     Can* la's    Pride    "	
Lome   street, rear of Welsh's groc- |    Rang'eg. every one guarauteed Mar
���ry. (,3.t77) [     ket Bquarc. 	
: They have ope'iied up an old crosscut
' "���"'   struck   better   ore     than     ever,
The Slocan Star people are ex-
KKASER VALLEY JUNK CO., 329 1 ������
Front St.   Phone 213.   Cash paid for I FOR SALE���$1800
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes. (3311m
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    KUKNl-
sure, or stocks in trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid. I
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods  CAPE  POR
by  public  auction  with  guaranteed
���results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before j
you give your goods away.   Address j
Fred   Davis.   548   Columbia   street, I
ind
Malleable  ****    ^____________________,
j tending their developments, and it is
(3316) i reported that the Noble Five' mine is ,
_ I meeting with much success In present ,8,"e*
'operations, Then- is a good deal of
development work in progress In the |
Trout Lake country. Here the (Ireat
Northern property is looking exceptionally well. There is also much activity in the Alnsworth camp and In
E.it't Kooteimy."
While away Mr. Taylqr had an op:
I prrtunlty of inspecting some large I
SAI.K $800 buys whole | public works, either completed or in
culfii that cost over $300(1; low j process eif completion���a large court-1
re'n; and doing big business; will house at Revelstoke. a steel bridge
;:ive terms to responsible party, across the Kootenay river at Tag-
Leaving city only reason  for sacrt-1 hum. and the court house which was"!
So Easy Nowadays That It Positively
Peeved tha Old Timer.
"I'm  lu an organization  where the
members are etpecteel to furulsli the
secretury  with photographs of tbein-
^^^^^^^^^ First Mortgage,
bearing 8 per cent, interest; run
for three years; rented; thoroughly modern dwelling and large lot;
worth $3"iOO security; Will allow
discount for cash. Box 483, News
Office.
"Year
"Well, I hadn't been to n photographer's for twenty years. 1 hated to go.
I remembered the old head clamp, nnd
the twisted splue. and the awkward
bands, nnd the depressed chin, and the
silly smile. It seemed to me worse
thnn the dentist's But 1 Iniil to go. I
walked into the photographer's big
room like a Christian martyr, nnd the
operator pointed out a chair, and I sat
down, und lie said. ���That's nil.' 1 asked him to repeat It.    lie did.   Then I
MOST people, -when not feeling -well, think���"I
will wait and see; perhaps I shall (eel better tomorrow. At such a time the prompt use of
Eno's "Fruit Salt" rids the system of disease germs and
prevents the spread of the maiady.
ENO'S "FRUIT SALT"
keep* the liver working, preventing the accumulation of
poison in the blood, which, when allowed to continue
unchecked, might develop into Fever. Without such a
simple precaution as Eno's "Fruit Salt," the jeopardy of
life is immensely increased. Better be safe- than sorry.
Eno's is much more efficacious than the effervescing waters
of potassium or soda, and is supplied to you at less than
one-tenth the cost.
Order a bottle TO-DAY from your local dealer.
Prepared only by
J.C.ENO, Ltd.,"FruitSalt" Works
London. England
Agent, for Canada: Harold F. Ritchie & Co., Limited,
10 McCaul St, Toronto.
New Westminster.
.11:117)
ficing.
flee.
Address Box S69,  News Ol'
SCHOOLBOY
WANTED
FOR steady, summer, part-
time, easy work. Must
be bright, naetly dressed
anel under fourteen years of
age. Give references and
mention day and hour when
parent Will come with boy
for interview. Good pay.
Splendid training. Write to
Box 3334, News Office.
ma
LOST AND  FOUND.
POUND���On May 2nd, heavy draugh
horse,
paying
stree t.
Owner can
expenses,
recently completed at Kaslo. | got out of the chair and went back tu
Mr. Taylor ri ports  that    there    is , my otllce."
much activity at Golden as a result of      "Well?"
big operations of the C. P.  It. In con'-.    "Woll. I don't feel right about It    It
: nectlon with their double tracking and . dilIn-t  gPeIU  t|)  me  _orlb   _b)|      ,
, be big bpre near Glacier. All through ���0D.t tmk tt    photograpber ������;ilP(,
the interior it is noticeable a so that i .      ._.. '        ����������'��������-���   w-hh-���
have  same    by   '���"' sawmills are commencing to show ! ���
Sll'i     Eighth I signs of renewed activity.
,  O O Q -   ,
AUCTION SALfcS.
FURNITURE, STOKE STOCKS AND
larm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash P. B. Brown, I*
Begble street, New Westminster
(3316)
It looked to tne us If be had
a disagreeable joi> on his bands and
wauled to shirk it.    He Should  have
very"good"for someTimVpast, the pros'-1 r��ssed over me more.  What do I know
pects are distinctly brighter. ' about  posing?    Besides, there wasn't
 , ,  j tlmiv   That's all.' be? said, and (lipped
^^_^^_^^__^_ While the
i demand for the prairies has not been
HINDUS MAY HAVE
RETURNED HOME
me out of the chair. They didn't snub
me that way twenty years ugo. no.
ilrI"���Cleveland I'ialn Dealer.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
���ranchs* Throughout the Prgvlncs of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits uf Oue Dolls: and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A QENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of tbs
world.
CHAI. 0. PENNOCh, General  Manager.
New   WeatmlriSter   Branch: A. W. BLACK, M��rtij*f
7/
TO  KtNT
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS  COLLECTED    EVERY
wbere.     No   collection,   no  charge j
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag J
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. 17,3141 I
| Eclieved    Shipload    of    Undes rabies
May Have Come No Farther Than
Port In Japan.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224 Seventh street. (8313)
l-'Olt   RENT���FURNISHED   HOUSE
keeping    and    bedrooms.     420    St.
George street. '(3318)
Victoria, May 17. - Although the Osa-I
i 7:,i Shosen Katsha liner Chicago Maru I
, was berthed at Oriental ports at the j
I time the Japanese steamer Komagata
���Maru was reported to be picking up!
j parties of Hindus for transportation j
' >     , , ,     . , across the  Pacific to  British Colum-
fOU BENT���IK YOU HAVE ROOMS ; e.llher. m?'e nr fe,m.a1?' _d?, not. f0,!6?}! bia, nothing definite was learned  by
When Requiring
Help
to rent try' an ad. in this column.
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
Re south hall of the southeast quar
mr of section 22, township 10, in the
IJ.strict  of   New   West minster.
Whereas proof or the loss of Certificate* of Title number 16324F, issued in the name of Andrew Johnson, has been  filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that 1 shall
at the expiration of one month (rom
the date of the first, publication hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry Office, New West mi ri-
iter,   B.C..   May   13,   1914.      (3378)
that tin.' Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a  position  to  supply you.
PHONE 352.
the officers of the Chicago concerning the movements en ;i mysterious
ship.
When   the   Chicago     Maru     docked
iiere,   Captain   llnri  was  at  once
CANADIAN
rACIFlDi
Mrs
and
MiJave-Browne-Cave
I..K.7, M ,  A.R.C.M.
*EM3E.RS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY   OF   MUSICIANS.
Lessons lu Pianoforte, violin, SiDg
.r\e. Voice Production, Theory (Id
class ur privately i, Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and History,
Hipilij prepared fur the mamma
tlnna of the Associated Board of tin
Royal Academy ol Music and Ttnyai
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas,  Teacher  or   Performer.
For terms, etc . apply 01 HuBerli
Street.    Phone 411 R.
HERBERT MMi-iCO.
E.RS
CANADIAN PACIfK
RAILWAY CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
Tickets on sale May 23, 14 anel 2.1:
good to return up to May  27.
Three transcontinental trains daily
with through tourist, standard and
dining cars.
Toronto Express leaves at 7:50 a.m.
Imperial Limited leaves a; S:10 p.m.
St. Paul  Express leaves at  1:25 p.m.
For tates and reservations apply
E. GOULET,
Agent.
7)r H. \V. BRODIE. Q. P. A., Vancouvel
seiged   hy   various   deputations   wi>ii
ing to learn if the Komagata Maru had
he en sighted during the voyage or the
Chicago.    It was learned that the Ko-
iiiagdia   Maru   had   arrived   at   Hongkong  from  Calcutta,  but the officers
of theXJbicago had tailed to catch   a
glimpse of her.    lie-ports on her move-1
, inents were conflicting.    The Chicago j
sailed  from   Hongkong  April   1*1.   tlie J
' date on which the Keimagata Maru was
j reported   clearing  Shanghai   for   Vic-1
! toria via Japanese ports. The- schedule |
; of the Osaka liner does not call for her
| to touch at Shanghai, but nothing was
] learned  of the  Hindu  ship  al   N'aga-
saki and Moji, which port was reach-
j etel by the < hicago on April 21    Moji
is the port where the Komagata was
under orders to coal  before settling
' out on her transpacific passage.
Nine-Knot Vessel.
Captain Horl states that thi   Koma
j gata  Maru  is a vessel "I aboul  3,000 |
1.0ns register, and is only capable of
ih vi loping a speed    ui nine    Knots
Trouble   was   experienced   at   Hongkong, according to anot'jer Bource of
nl  rmatiou, aboard the Chicago when
.: '��� aul loritles    reel used  to clear the
Hindu vessel.
The   pi 1 vailing   impression   abosrd
the Chicago is that the Komagata was
turned hack from a Japanese port af
te:  it had been learned by cable thai
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      the most recent order-in-cniiH���:!. pass-
From Vancouver for Victoria. led   by   the     Dominion     government,
lO'OO am .  .- D&H)   would create grave complications fol-
2:00   tin)  '.'].'".'.'!!!!' Dailj'   lowing the arrival of the ship at this
11:46  pm]   !!.!!'..!'.!'.!'.! Daily!;"""1-    As previously stated here, the1
immigration authorities on this side of,
I th" Pacific have been advised that the 1
.Dailj 1 gomagatn was due to sail rrom Yoke*-1
llama on or about May 2, In the!
event of this report being correct, it
Ib not expected that the Komagata I
Maru will reach here before May 20. j
Made the Mott ot Hit Had.
When Lord Miluer held tils hrst re
ception nt Pretoria tbe officers and legislators were given to understand that
frock coats ami tall hats wore expected
of them. There was only one shop In
the pluce lo which silk lints were sold.
and' this bod but four of them. Tbe
Transvaal legislators rushed off In a
body to buy these four, but tbe batter,
not being mail, saw his opportunity
tn their extremity. He knew mere
was no time to get huts from anywhere else, so he resolved not to sell.
Lie offered to let them out on hire at
the rate of 10 shillings for ten minutes.
His shop was close ut band four
gentlemen could present themselves
before bis excellency. After ten minutes tbey must silently steal away and
hand over their hired finery 10 another
panting quartet It was done, anel 1 tie
be-1 butter still repeats dreamily ns he re
calls the moment of his life. "It would
not huve been fair to have sold them,
uot fair tu my customers and hut lair
to myself."���Loudon Globe.
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipes
~      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   12'
CANADIAN PAlilrll
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
STORAGE
D.  D. WILSON. Manager.
i ��� TT .Vi��n. N
COLUMBIA    STREET,
EW   WE8TMIN8TER
Gymnasium ("lass, Thursday at 7..10. I
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Fridays, 3 to 4, ai   Y. M. C. A.    Young <
Ladles' Club, Friday at 8 p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable '
Meals served lo ladles snd gentlemen
Jh^cr particulars call phone 1324.      '
p.m	
From Vancouver for 8eattle.
:  0:00 a.m	
11:00 p.m Dally
Steamer leaves  at  11:45  p.m. on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
10:00 a in   and 6:30 p.m Daily
Nsnaimo,  Union  Cay  and   Comox.
S:00 a.m Thursdaj and
'ancouver,  Union  Bay, l-owell  River
11:40 p.in   Saturdays
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska.
: 11:00 p.m Every Saturday
Prince  Rupert and Granuy Bay.
11.00 p.ui Wednesday*!
P >�� Gulf  Island  Points.
r.On  a.m.   Tuesdays   and   Fridays   tin,
Victoria,   calling  at  points   In   tin
(lulf  Islands.
.AND   REGISTRY   ACT.
I
I iCD. GOOI.BT,  Agent,  N��w  Weatmlnaier
J H.  W    BRODIH. Q.  P    A..   V*pcnliv��r
Head ihe News
Itc Southeast Quarter of Section H3,
Township 10, In the District of
New Westminster,
Whereas proof of the loss of Cor-
iflcate of Title Number ���iiifoK, issued
hi the name of Joel Stevens, has been
Hied in this office.
Notice is hereby given thai I shall,
it the expiration of one month from
he datei eif the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published In
the city of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made tQ lm, |n writing.
.1. C. OWYNN,
llislrict   Registrar of Titles.
Land RegUtry nifice,
New  Westminster',  B.C.,  April  '21.
���������'-������ (3301;
"The Corsican Bandit."
Only those who have traveled n pood
deal In Italy can realize the depth ot
the resentment that  is -dill felt  there
tit    the   lusse-s   the   ooiiiitry   suffered
tliroiiL-li Hie "I'orsle-an Maifdit." as Nn
|iole��ili has been d lib bed    The Italians
have a saying alumi Ihe Frem-h, "Are
ihe  Frem-h  tliieves'.'"   "No,  but   bona
parte im good pari uf theini nre."   And
when a  visitor goes to one city iiftel
another, sees one building after south
ei  thai  wns rnliherl ui 11^ chief ireim
me-- tie  ,\ii|iiiiei>n. tn- lieglus iu under
-I mil Ihis niivnge *ellltlliellt,   It Is even
��|| 'ii-.'1-i   in   Miiltn,   which   Island   mis
i*Ii-|iihII,\   K\\f|i|  riiMii of its s**ilelidurs
m   iiii-ilievni   and   renaissance  nrt   hy
the l'Olli|llerul      I'ln-   Maltese loot  is all
jniiieu here nl the hottom of Alexnn
rl11:1 imy, tin vfitji on which Napoleon
uuidi'ii it havlny foundered there.
Wat Tyler'i Rebellion.
Attempts to fix iiy statute Ihe wastes
uf agricultural laborers Iii Rngland
were hircely responsible fur tlie great
revolt uf 1381, ur "Wat Tyler's rebel
linn." It rcpresiTiteil the despnlliDU
fiort uf landowners to get back Iii
lie level i,r wages before the hlnck
leiith came to make labor dear. Bill
the lurd uf the manor overshot lhe
mark lie wanted the day wage kept
down to 4 cents to fl e-ents a day Ilatl
he put ii cents to 8 cents In the M-timl
11 If there might have been no rebellion
Badly Expresned.
Mother-In law- it is so kind ui yon
Joseph, to taue tbe trouble to drlvi
me home! Hon In law���Don't mention
It!- It's no trouble at nil. On the cull
triiry. It Is the most dellgntfui drive
I have had for some tlmel��� London
Telegraph.
The wise prove nnd the foolish con
fess by their conduct that �� life 111
eitipiiiynient is tbe only life worn.
leiieliim     William   I'aleV.
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 best electrical appliance for
light cooking, it Is BCven inches in diameter ,*inel the heat is given
trom a serii ������ ol ceiils which distribute evenly to the entire heating
surface. On it you may do all form of light cooking preparing eggs,
chops, etc., prepare toast, boll water in fact do everything which
could  he  expected  rrom  a  cooking  plate.
The appliance connects with the ordinary household socket. Its
cost for continuous operation is only a tew cents per hour. It is
guaranteed by the manufacturers for five years.
N.B, During this Special Sale Week you may purchase a B, C,
lllectric. Iron or any Hutpoint Household Appliance |n stock at $1.00
below regular price. No cord will he given with the additional appliance but tho cord given with the he-ating plate can be used for both.
SEE   THIS   APPLIANCE   AT   OUR   SALES   RCOM3   IN   THE   B.   C.
ELECTRIC BLOCK, COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH STS.
BRI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY  COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eighth.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring  Suitings just arrived.    See
hem.    Perfect fit   and workmanship
-nir-i'iiecrl     P'-ii-rs    from  $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
G. T.  P.  STEAMSHIPS
IMPROVnn  8PR1NQ  8CHRDVLB
Effpctlvo   April   1st.   1014.
S.S.     "Prince     Rupert,"    .S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S.  "Prince  John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To  Prince  Rupert    snd    Oranby
n.iy.
Every Tuesday. 12 midnight���
To Victoria and s.niil<-.
Every Thursday,  12  midnight���
To Prince Rupi " and Stewart
Every Friday,  12 midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Island points.
Every Saturday. 12 midnight���
Tn Victoria and Seattle.
B 8   Prlnoe Rupert aud 8.8. Prince
iirortj? make close connection to
unci   from   points  east   or   Prlnoe
Hunii't  on eirainl Trunk  Pnclflo
Railway.	
A SUMMER
VOYAGE
where scene Is grandest and and
most Been In least time- 1260
Miles through the- inside channels Of the North Pacific coast.
Monday mlgnlght to Saturday
afternoon, or Thursday midnight to Tuesday afternoon.
S S. "Prince Rupert" anel S.S.
"Prince George."
i$0
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Si.eamshlp lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jcnney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
���i?7   Granville   St..   Vanr.mmei- Qhon��   Sev.   B134
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 IB and 11.
���02 Columbia Street VV. MONDAY,  MAY  18, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
EATING AND ELOQUENCE
SHIP LONGER
AND LIVE LONGER
eminent surgeons/and medical authorl I sleep is the greatest physician for'
ties In (ii-rniany, and is also widely ; the suffering of the day. Sleep is
known In other countries,. The local1 not only the 'beautiful brother of
anaesthetic which be discovered Is death,' as the ancient Greeks char-
i..-1'il by surgeons and physicians for I acterlzed It. hut Is in fact the enemy
operations In every civilized land. of death,
Antiquity of Spectacles.
{   The ordinary  magnifying spsctsrt���
An Englishman's Protest Against Post-    ��|<u convex lenses came Into use mm.
prandial Garrulity. time  near the end  of tbe  tbirtee-ntb
All men put. most men speak; tint, ceuJury. Their im i-ntloii Is generally
tbOOgb ail men eat a dinner, only tl** attributed tu two Italians. Arinutl uud
tew speak after It. while the many fidiia. Ah a matter of fart ut ltd*
listen and -suffer. time   old   |M-.iple   in   Geriiiany    wens
To say that eating and eloquence (50 wearing* kIumh-*. Arcordlug t" II. H.
band in baud may be a Solecism, but ' Oliver, writing in the British Me-liral
It Is a fact at any rate a ciiiidilli.11. Journal. Ihe firm ���-����� ol i-oueave leuaes
In these days and these latitude's. Aft- , was uf uiiu-b Inter dale, probulily net
er dinner speaking Is an evil -wuliar until lhe middle of lhe sixteenth cento no land, lt is un Infliction that lury. It u|a*n-urw that at llrst the duc-
ulitalns a wider vogue In civilized tors were down em glasses hee-ans*
countries than In those that are still they interfered "ith Ihe sale or lotion*
dose to the primitive Ideal. Tbe aav- tor weak eyeH. 'J'lielr Hist mention by
age has not reached lhat stage of de- ; 11 iluelor is credited to Bernard Gordon,
generation where be Imagines*! that the prlofesswr in lioMpellier, who infonnedl
processes of digestion are aldi-d by the world that they were unnecessary.
discussion and stimulated by dullness. ! tliuuks to his wonderful lotions, la
The primitive innn clings to totinecc I these early days their use was limited
Slid repose ns the pleasurable adjuncts for mauy reasons. The-y we're clumsy
uf his victuals. and ill shaped, making the wearer coo-
Postprandial garrulity reaches it-. spit-nous and subjecting him to ridicule
most virulent development among the j urteiitiiues of fur from gentle type.
(English speaking peoples. It has lie- ! And above nil they* were very e.-ipen-
e-ome almost a rltiinllsllc and religious sl'e. Kur example. Dr. Oliver says,
function with them, nnd the resolute 1 "At the end or the sixteenth century
Iingllshman or Ainerie-nn goes to his j the price per pair, expressed In terns*
feeding function, tils banquet to eat. i��r present day value, was trom Jfu u>
drink and be talked at seriously and ' floo."
solemnly. ���������--������ ���
To gorge n man with dishes nnd
delle-ncles ns n preparation for goading
him with deliverance and dullness Is
the substitute which 11 modern civilisation provides for the Human holiday,
for. though tills nge abhors blood nnd
slaughter nnd shudders remlulscently
over the memory of gladiators, Nn-
mldliin Huns and Christian martyrs. It
does not hesitate to make martyrs of
its guests nnd throw them to Its Huns,
the after dinner spouters. ��� London
Truth.
HUNTING THE HIPPO.
Methods of the Wily Nativs Hunters of
North Africa.
As hippopotamus hunters tbe Shullus
of tbe Sobat region. North Africa,
stand alone. A native hippo bunt ls
an exciting nnd dangerous sport  The    *** of ,he ro"t J"*",h1 to tlle rmt ��*
Ginseng In China.
Much of the American ginseng sent
to China brings small prices l-ecnus*
it   shows   cultivation,   being   smooth,
round   and   light   Iii   color.     What   tat
wanted is the wild looking root Th*
central theory of tlie use of ginseng
decoction Is that It combines in itself
the virtues or nature���wind, water,
wood*, the elements and wild nature
generally; hence lhe gnarled. twisted
wild root Is the Ideal, and any flimies-
tii-uieil or cultivated variety Is merely
11 sulislitiite This siitestltule ought to>
be us near like the wild as possible^.
It Ihe rout grows In the shape of or
seems lu bear some resemblance, eves
by severe stretch of the Imagination,
to suuie animal it has Increased virtu*
in the trade. For this and similar rea-
son*   It   Is   necessary   that   the  small
If for a time you lie awake four hour:-
you will soon find that you drop as
leep in three, and before long within
half an hour after  retiring.
"Sunset   and   sunrise   are   nature's-; I to breathe nu attempt is made to steal
hunters are In dugout canoes; two ur
three paddle while one manages the
harpoon or barbed spear, to which are
attached a stout lope uud u tlout of
sin batch
When the hippo e*omes to the surface
the root by a small neck shall remain
a part of tbe product Breaking off
such little bends reduces the value of
the rout in tbe Chinese market by fully
half, aa a rule.���Chicago News. 1
Dwelling upon the necessity and! "Sleep quietly one-halt of your life Itime for sleeping and awakening," de I upou blm with the harpoon; when this
relation Of optimism to longevity away I you will have twice as much 1 claras Prof. Shleich. "Those who Is accomplished the hunters make a
Prof. Schleich quickly passes over the | of the other half!    This  is  a  maxim | postpone and  shift  this plan and  en-| misty retreat from the enraged beast
necessity of hygiene, moderation and I that ought to become a part   of ourldeavor to tind in the sham sun or
lempeianee, and declares that the se-j flesh   and   blood.     The   off   repeated j electricity  tlie allurments cf daylight
ens'  of long Hie lies Ui two things
elasticity   of   the   veins   and   arteries
and sleep.
Prevent Loss of Energy.
"What  can   we  do,"   be   asks,  " to
protect   our   elastic     rubber-like     cell
'eight hours for work, eight hours j will sooner or later fatigue their
for pleasure and eight hours for hearts and blood vessels. Because
sleep,' is unquestionably false. The sleep is that pause during which the
civilized men and women of today throbbing blood tubea, which pulsate
must learn to sleep at the very least | like   the  heart,  drive   at   half   power
German  Authority Aseerts that Eight
Hcurs   Daily   Are   Not
Sufficient.
Berlin.   May   17.    That sleep is the
"key   to   the   timepiece   eif   life,"   the
"greatest  enemy  of  death,"  the  most" tube  system  and  prevent  the  loss of
vital factor for long life, and that  the I energy fibrough what I* known as 'cal-
sanding al children to school at " and  cifieaiian*? ] neurasthenic   life  and   temperament. 1 of life
S o'cli 1 k in the morning, as Is done in 1 "1 know nothing mor" Important I The extra two hours, I believe, should j "I declare that it is school master
Germany, is "barbarous'' and a "mas than gymnastics ol the blood vessels be taken trom worktime rather than 1 barbarity and a deliberate massacre
sacre of life," ar" bo me or the state-] of tha F.kin -systematic turn exercis-1 from the hours for pleasure and re- j or life when I see children, pale,
mints   made  by   Prof.    Carl     LudWlgjes'   er   the   millions   ot   little   ringlet  -creation." ! sleepy  and  bloodless,  dragging them-
Schleich in an article printed last like muscles Of the blu*,d vessels ln I The professor says that there are selves to school at eight o'clock In
week In a loe-iil publication on "Howl the sk'n and second tbe art -to I many who cannot even sleep eight {the morning. This unnatural, anti-
to Prolong Our Life." | sleep, developed to a tyrannical point, .hours, not to mention ten.   These, he Ihygienic anel  brainless violence upon
uud lu turu engage his attention while
attempts are made to spear blm by
those in the other ennoes.
When severely Wounded a hippopotamus goes ashore to rest or to die and .
nut to attack Its assailants, ns hah been   tatth. **���*" ���*��' worklug capital.     "Hot
io" hours' out of 24 If he or  she ex-1 sleep Is" the preservative or the'spiral | ho often reported.   The native hunters   7*���"'ioJ.^\ m*',u'      ���?��it����!L^
wait   fur  this,  nnd   when   the  nutiual I '   K*,e8"   " "   "ury   lne   Quarter   some-
Juvenile Financial Genius.
"Johnnie." said 11 pruiultieiil mine operator to bis yuiiiigesl tbe other day.
"I'll give you a dollar If you'll dig tip
the front yard for your sister's new
garden." "All right." said Johnnie
thoughtfully. "But I shall have tunas*.
for 2.*�� |>er cent of tbe euntrue-t price lo
advance.    Not as nn evidence ot gutwl
pects   to   check   the   increased   wear j electricity of  tlie blood  vessels���it 1.
and  irritability  ot his or  ber  modern ] the  key  that  winds up  tile timepiece
Prof.   Schleich   is
if the most:    "Everybody fe-eiu Instinctively that  says, must by '���iron run'"'
FACT HUNGER
B
39I1B3***.     As chndreni our first de_
mand is for nourishment; our
second for fads.
All through life we go about
searching for information.
We make a new acquaintance;
but before we will accept him
as a friend or invite him to our
home we ask for fads about him.
We visit a foreign land; and from
the moment we slep across its
border we are asking questions-
searching for fads.
We are asked to try a new food produd; isn't it instindive
with us to ask at once:
" Who makes this new article ?"
" How is it made ? what goes into it >"
" Is it worth the price charged for it ?"
Facts���we are simply hungry for them.
Strange, isn't it, that we should so often have to search for
them ? Odd, that some manufadurers ilill withhold the fads
about their produd. Not always because they are fads to be
ashamed of-for there are many worthy articles yet unadvertised.
But it will not be so much longer. The facVhunger of the
human race is becoming keener and keener. I he more tads
we get, the keener our relish for more of them.
Soon it will be impossible to sell a man or a woman anything
until everything has been told about the goods that can be told
through Advertising.
Tlie public has discovered that Advertising tells much-needed facts-
that, in fact, Advertising satisfies fact-hunger.
If you are doing a local business talk over your advertising problem! with the
Advtrtuing Department ol thi�� newspaper.
If you are doing a provincial or national business it would be well lor you
10 have the coimiel and assistance ol a good advertising agency.   A list of these will be
luionhed, without coil or obligation, by the Secretary of Canadian Piess Auocunon,
Room 503, Lumsden Building, Toronto.
(10)
learn tin- 1 the   sle'ep   of   our   little   ones  should
_^___ : in- Btopped.   Here, Indeed, is the principal  cause  for  the  checking of  the
stream  ol'  lire  and  the  principal  reason   for  degeneration   .ind    childlessness.     Why   in   the   world   could   not
the schools begin at 2 o'clock?"
Prof. Schleich concludes by saying:
"I   declare  war  on  that  part  of  society which systematically robs body
and   soul  of  peace,   rest  and  sleep.  I
declare   war  on   theatre  and  concert
managers  unel   long  time  endurance
debaters.    Tiny ar" destroyers of ar-
! teries,   accomplices   of  heart   dis.v.si
! and   promoters  of   arterial   sclerosla.
"Force yourself  to  sleep and  you
i will  master lite."
Pror. Schleich's practical advice,
aside from IM hours' sle>"p. is "gymnastics of tlie blood vessels." he- says
I alternate warm and cold water in
your morning shower, and rub yourself with brushes or coarse towels
! until   you   are   "red   as   a   loh3te;i*"   all
�� "Do 7h!s with tyranical regularity,"
he saya. "unel you can bid defiance
to Kalher Time for many years."
goes up out of the water a volley ot I w,lere *nA *-������� ��** lbe b0-V8 *���> ,h*
spears is thrown  into it.  nnei  slowly ! neighborhood that a  pirate blel  some
the huge beast bleeds to death. The j t"*a��ure ro*",d xbvr,e W,he,Vlb^1stn���k*
hunters do not always escape. Home- **" "��ua��er *��* �� m��>*�� ,be -*"�� "*-
times tbe life or 1. limb of one of then. **, can te" *on . '" tbHt *a,1 ' ,*!?
is sacrificed to their daring. I *" "P a,bou' ��LPerH,ceD,t .'? ^
The bide of the hippopotamus Is cut       ~   "We"- ��** *        '? fart' ' ����nt
into  strips   and  dried   to   be  sold   J know b"t1W,!!,, ' Can "ls0 ^T Z
Arab traders,  who. In turn, sell  I, to   "  t,��1fl"d ,tb.'',  <l��nrter  u.ysett.     II
the   whipinakers   uf   Oniilur.iiaii   lllul    ��'���rk It   u��t like lhat siiltenl mme yua
Bgypt    Certain  porUons of  tbe  hide   ���*����� trilmB mamma about Uttloadins;
hleids     Thene-h    0D   ,be  8trw?t   la8t   bl��4bt       *l*a?Z
father   wept   tears  of  joy.���Pali   .Mali
tlazelte.
are much prised us suieic
is   cut   luto   long,   11airuiv   strips   and
dried  ln  the suu;  its taste  resembles
that of cuarse beef.
Jewels of London's Lord Mayor.
, Tbe gold chain anel jeweled insignia
r    j ��,?,?��.    "I .    ,-,       of the lord mayor of London are aimius;
Lord Nortbc-llffes reterenee to King ^ m(M n.UDlil,,.f���, oriJillll,.u(s (ll ���,..
Charles cry for ins lost dug as being j world |jetog wmposed ot pore ^a
ttmong tbe curliest English  newspaper ��� ^ a(,()rl|(Kl w|(b au enormous n.in.ber
WHAT   HAPPENED   WHEN
THEIR GRIPS GOT MIXED
Portland. May 17. A little Spokane
maiden just about the "coming out"
age, came down on the North Bank
train Sunday to visit her Portland
chum. She had her big suitcase filled to the brim with fussy and fluffy
silks and satins, and laces and things
antl when she opened the case to lay
rut a nice new tango-lined dinner
gown she nearly tainted, and her chum
screamed, and her chum's mother
looked shocked, and the rest of the
family giggled. What she held up in
her hands was a pair of soile-d and
wrinkled baseball trousers, and the
next piece she grabbed was a ball
player's blouse, with the word "Fulton'' emblazoned across tho chest.
About the same time a lar^e stalwart high school lad, who had been up
to White Salmon and helpeid whale the
tar out of the local nine, and came
back flushed with victory, opened his
suit case and pulled out a billowy supply of pink lingerie with lace around
tho bottom.
The ball player is Charlie Mascot,
left fielder of the Fulton team. The
girl from Spokane is a cousin of Dr.
M. l). Ilogart.
Incense cedar is proving valuable
for piling on tbe Pacific coast, where
marine borers are particularly troublesome.
advertisements  reminds one.  <:iys  tin
London Chronicle, of tlie tone of those
plutieeT announcements.    Here,  then. 1
is Charles in search eif a dog:
"We must cull upon yon again for a
Hlack Dog. between 11 Greyhound and j
a Spaniel, no white nliont him. ouly �� 1
streak un his brest uud his tayl a lit
lie bobbed. It is his majesty's own
dog. and doubtless was stuln. for the
Dog was not born nor bred in Eng
mud, and would uever forsake bis
Master. Whosoever Muds him may
acquaint any ut Whitehall, for the Dog
was better known at Court than those
who stole him. Will they never leave
robbing his .MajestyV Must he uot
keep a dog"; This Dug's place Is the
only place which nobody oilers to
buy."
Most people would be
benefited by tbe occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
Gently, thoroughly, and
without discomfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood and
lowers tlie vitality. 25c. a
box, at your Druggist's.
National Drue and Chamical Co.
of Canada, Limitad.     176
For Short.
Mrs. Butler bail a new ciuik. who
was n buxout uegress. She came one-
morning, uud urter she had bee-n us
signed to ber duties tbe mistress uske-d
ber mime.
���'Yei' umy cull me Florentine," was
the reply.
"What Is your other nameV" inquired Mrs. Butler.
"Why, missus," said the colored woman, "yo" see, my odder name Is Ida.
but I'se alius been called l-'loreutlun
fo' shutt."-t*hlludelphla Kecoid.
of diamonds,    Their vulue bus been ea-
tiniuted at not less thnu ��1211,000    Kr-
! cry lord mayor, before be Is eleiti'ii. Us
I called  ttjMin  tn enter Into 11   bum!  for
Iheir sale custody during his lerin uf
ottiee. and before he resigns the insignia at 1 lie close of bis mayoralty ttoejr
are  moet carefully  examined  by  special Jewelers In order to see Unit ilur-
lng* the year's wear Its diamonds have
not been loosened in their holdings and
that tils successor may wear llieui without anxiety.   No wonder that when the>
lord mayor is wearing all the Insignia-
of his proud  position  he is 11 spvilai
object of attention by a special police*
guard.-London Saturday Journal.
Montet's Burning Mountain.
The "burnlug mountain" of Montet
In Aveyrou. bjruDi-e, Is often mistaken
for tin active volcano because u pillar
of cloud rises from It by day and 11
pillar of fire try night, but It Is In reull
ty �� coal mine, which has been burn
Ing for several yeiirs.-I��oudon Opinion
In a Bad Way.
���Here is a distor who says yon
mustn't eat when you're worried."
"Bin suppose you're always weiniert
for fear you alu't goln' to get uny
thing to eat?"���Cleveland Plain Dealer
Thunder.
When clouds are driven past one an-
athei- by wind currents electricity ol -a
frk-tfonal kind is produced. Lightning
is caused by the passing of the electricity between the two clouds ur fruiB
H cloud to the earth. As It travels It
expands snd drives the air in front off
it When tbe lightning has passed th��
���ilr that was driven away re-turus wills
1 rush, and It is this rush which i-ati��e��
tbe tun.-* ot tbuuder. ��� fears-Ma's*
Weekly.
Hs Won.
Mrs. Racon- �� bat s the matter witSs
Toiuaiie's fuee ami iiiuiilsV They nr*
tiHilly sweilleu Mrs. Egbert���You �������-,.
tbey offered a prize nt his school lur
tbe boy wbu would bring tu the greatest number of dead wasps, and Tons'
one won."���xouters siutesmuu.
Cinder In the Eye.
A railroad engineer who gets a <"!���>-
der In bis eye never rubs ll; he rulws
tbe eye thst has no cinder In it. Th��
starts the tears to flow In both e-y��s>
nnd probably washes out the cinder.  .
Sweeping.
"That Is n sweeping argument." remarked a husband whose wife used a
broom to convince him that he ongtit
to have been borne several hours previously.
Posting th* Judge.
.Midge���Have you ever seen the pri-a-
oiici at lbe harV Witness-Never, voar
honor; hut I've seen him wheu l"v��
strongly siwpeeti'd he's been at W,���
lluMtoii Transcript.
Be sure that tbe wisest persons an
lbe least severe.   Montague.
Kinston, N. C, May 17.���A message
received   here   says   that   Mrs.   F.liza
Silent Heroes.
"To our silent heroes." little WItRat
read from the memorial bronze.   **i"��v
while are silent Hemes''"
"Married  iue�� "   said   pa. - l-uiiriua
IVtegraDU
Tries to Catch Himself.
Kountze, Tex., May 17.���H. B. Jack
Cordon, one of the best known wo- son aroused his neighborhood at utsta
men of Washington, 1). C. is a cap- | .l[1(| Dronght a squad of policeman b��
able carpenter at 85. She climbed L, re8idenco because he thought !��-
upon tho roof of her two-storey home .
and nailed on shingles with which to had caught a burglar, who proved t��
steip n leak, 'bo only his own image.
ti PAGE  EIGH7
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  MAY   18.  1914.
Monday Opens the Second Week of Our Great Special Purchase Sale With a Better List of Bagains Than
Ever in All Departments
Remnants on Monday
Bamboo Verandah Blinds
All ladies like to visit Remnant Sales, and on
Monday we are going to clean up all the short ends
accumulated during the first week of our
Special Purchase Sale
There will be real good bargains on hand, but of
course, the earlier you come, the better selection.
McAllisters, limited.
Silk Remnants
Tho short ends of Silk have all been thrown out for this sale A
number of fancies, stripes and plain shades, in either trimming or
blouse silk. Less than Half Price on Monday. Some lengths are
long enough to make waists.   A big selection today.
Monday Will Be Remnant Day in the
Dress Goods and Siik Dept.
These are ends that are left from some goods that were boughl
well anel sold cheap, and the remnants are of exceptional value. Come
expecting bargains and yon will not he disappointed, There are
Dress Goods Uenmants, in lengths varying from 1 to 6 yards. A big
assortment of colors, anel the newest weaves are included. Lengths
suitable for dresses, skirts, waists, etc., and for children's wear. The*
prices marked  will soon clear this lot.
Monday Is Remnant Day in the
Staple and Linen Dept.
There Are Hundreds cf Remnants in this Section.
Remnants of Nainsooks and Cottons.
Hemnaiits of Lawns.
Remnants of Flannelettes, Wrapperettes,
Remnants or Ginghams, Prints, Cotton Crepes.
Remnants of White Organdy Muslins.
Remnants of Delalnettes, etc.
All must he cleared, and they are marked ut tempting prices.
Come today and have a share of the Special Remnant Bargains.
Fill Your Blanket Needs at This Sale
From our large assortmi nt or Blankets you can secure' almost any
grade or size, and ali at the very best prices:
Another large shipment eif Hudson  Bay Point Blankets, In red, navy,
lawn, tan and silver gray, from 6 Ib. to 1) Ib. weights.       J��4   AA
These are an excellent protection rrom the- beat ot the sun, while
permitting the air to pass through, thus making the verandah pleasant
and cool.
Natural Shades.
Size 4 feet hy g feet fiflfl
Kach      2S
Size li li et hv g reel. 85fi
Kach     W-'
Size S reel by 8 feet.
Kach   	
Size g feet by 10 feet.
Kach   	
Colored.
Size 4 feet  by X feet.
Kuch   	
$1.10
$1.40
85c
$1.10
$1.40
$1.80
yard
Bice �� feet hy s feet.
Kach   	
si/e g feet by g feet,
Kach   	
Size- s I', et by 10 feet.
Kach   	
China   Matting.
A useful an economical floor covering for the verandah or     I Asa
the camp. One yard wide     Per yard     I Uw
Japanese Matting.
One ward wide    Per 4 C��
Japanese   Mats.
The beat and   cheapest floor covi ringn for summer cottages and
cmnps:
SiZO .tfix72 ienhes
Price'    	
size il feet by 9 feet,
Price  	
Size !l fe-et by 9 feet.
Price  	
Size 9 feet bj 12 feet.
Price 	
Plain or Figured Curtain Materials
We are offering better values than ever in Curtain Fabrics. Our stock
is large nnd well assorted, in Nets. Scrims. Marquisettes, Voiles anel
.Muslins. Scrims in all colors, with fancy borders or pattern throughout; the regular price is 36c,    Sale Price,
per yarel 	
Voiles, with colored border and drawn work design; in deep or pale
cream ground; nice selection of patterns*,    Values 36c and    OC*
40c.    Sale  Price,  per yard      bWW
Scrims; very fine, in white, cream or ecru; floral or conventional
borders; In colors to suit any room;  all our t'lOc. and Cat-.
liiu s.    Sale- price, per yard	
Bungalow Nets;  cream,  white, ecru   or   Arab;   wide   variety   Of   patterns;  our Mac. and 40c. values.
Sale Price, yard 	
Odd Bargains in Furniture
Parlor Suite, five pieces, mahogany finish;  velour or silk covering;
tegular *:i:;.ii,i value. C4*7 Eft
Special   9C.I-.0U
Parlor Suite,  seilid oak rrames;  golden finish;   leather upholstering
regular $42.50   value. COC  CA
Special       ��P��#OaOU
Arm  and  Arm   Rocking  Chairs;   solid  oak,  fumed   finish;     Spanish
leather  upholstering;   regular $111.50  per pair. t**\A   Crt
Special   ��PaC4aOU
Rol-eelge  Couch;   brown,   imitation   Spanish   leather,   steel   undercon-
structlon;   regular $17.60, C-19 "7E
Special    9IO.ID
Roching   Chair,   solid   oak,   funieel   finish;   leather   seat   and   back*
regular  $16.50. CIO OE
Sale Price   ��? | CaOO
Rocking Chair, solid oak; fumed finish; roll seal; reg. $10.   4*k\  *\m
Sale   Price     ��pOa��0
Large    Rooking    Chair;    geelden    or    mahogany    finish;    ����% gfi
regular $;f.*!5.    Sale price   ��?sCa9U
Nurses Rocking Chair. �� a]    4g\
Sale   Price        91 ��� 1 U
Cane Seat Bed mo 111 Chair;  regular $2.00. 4*4   MP*
Sale   Price    ��? | ���ss��D
Massive Reicklng Chairs; golden or fumed;  Spanish leather seat and
hack:
Regular $2.1.50 value. CIO AA
Sale   Price        ��? | OaliU
Regular $27.50 value.
$21.00
25c
$1.35
$1.95
$2.85
Bale  Price   	
Solid Qolden Oak Rocker; loose velour cushions; regular     ��0.  OC
$12.50     Sale   Price    ��P��Vaa��D
Odd   Dining   Chairs:    in   solid   oak,   fumed   finish;   genuine   leather
seats;   regular  $4.50. CO  AA
Special    ��?3aUU
Extension Six-foot Table; round top;  pedestal base;        CI C  AA
golden finish: solid oak.   Special   9 I OaUU
Souare top Extension Table; s Ix-foot style; golden finish; regular $11.00 value.   Special  	
$8.50
25c
or  pale
25c
entlonal
50c
Of   pat-
25c
Per lb. at  	
Heavy   Gray   Blankets;   iu   single   heel   size.
pair at $2.5*0, $2.75 and	
Per
$2.95
Whit"  Blankets;   60x80;   with  bleu  or  white  borders;   sold   regularly
for $5.00.    Sale  Price 4* A   pe
White Blankets, C4.\S4: B fine blanket for everyday wear:    Q*A   QC
eariiy washed;  regular $5.50 value, lor ��P*Hr.��7��V
Cray Army Blankets; fi4x82;  soft, heavy blankets;  suitable for camp,
summer  cottage  or  every   day   wear; CC   QC
regular $6.50 for  ���JsjJ.WsjJ
Wash Goods Department
Monday's Specials
Blazer Outing Flannel makes up nicely for hoys' jackets and ladies'
coats; come In the various stripes, navy biue and white, red anel
white, blue and black,t red and hlack; 30 Inches wide; 1 7 i a**
regular 25c.    Special  today       I I  2 C
Cotton  Poplins;  a beautiful  fine cord  anil silk finished appearance.
These come in   wanted shades or green, pink, pale hlue and navy blue,
old rose. rawn. black;   r egular 26c.    Special,
todaj    	
Cotton Foulard makes up Into daltny house dresses; comes In Mon
designs nf navy blue and white, pale blue and white, hlack
aiiii w b te.  regular 20c.   Today special  	
Clearing Odd Electrical Shades
ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT ON THE SECOND FLOOR.
We should like to call the attention of the public to our up-to-date
and varied display of Electrical Chandeliers. Our Prices are within
the reach of all, Here are a few specials, which we are offering for
this week, and which will appea Ho these- thinking of installing an artistic fixture at moderate cost:
One only 4-light, square design, in brushed  brass fiui.-h;    C7   Cft
regular $12.50, ror    3> I .00
One only 2 light, square design, brushed brass finish;       C7  Cfl
regulai   $12.60,  for   ���$ I .00
One only 4-lipht, square   design, brushed  brass finish;        CC  CA
regular $10.00.  for   ��?D.9U
One only li-light, round design;  brushed brass finish; CO  CO
regular   $10,no,   for     ��pD.wU
One only 2-llght, square design;  brushed  hrass finish;        CC  flfl.
regular   $6.60,   for    )3,UU
One only 3-light round de-sign, oxidized copper finish;        CO  Cfl
regular  $5.60,  for    ��pOaUU
One' only 2-llght, round de-sign, oxidized copper finish;        CO  Cfl
regul a $5.00, for *PC*jU
One- only 5-light, round design, In brushed brass with cut   CQ flfl
glass shades, only           ��p0.UU
One only 3-light, round design, In brushed brass. CI Cfl
Priced   at  $ I OO
One only niiglit, round design, in brushed brass.
Priced   at   	
Come In and see these     Each one is a  bargain lo the purchaser.
Men's Underwear, Hosiery and Suspenders
$2.53   Stanfield's Summer Underwear, $1.45.
Stanfield's  fine silk  and  linen, silk and  wool,  and  tine  natural   wool
underwear; hlack and green labels,   .lust the garmi nt for the> man who
wants a superior grade of underwear, and al the very low     ��4   Af?
price r,r. per garment    ��p I i-tO
Men's Hosiery.
Fine Cashmere Sox ln  light summer weight;   seamless;   spliced  h'els
and toes; sizes 9-11 Vi>.   Special value, 36c. Cf   flfl
Three  pairs  for    ��p I .UU
Men's fine Silk I.isle Sox in colors tan, gray and  black,  in all sizes;
regular ""ie values.   Today. OCa**
Our Ready-to-Wear Values Are the
Best Ever Offered in Town
We can show you the largest and most up-to-date Keady-to-Wcar
Stock. Kvery coat, Suit and Dress hears a special reduced price,
If you are> in want, eif one we can surely fix you up. Call ln mid see
our much-talked-of values.
Cream Serge  Man-Tailored  Dresses, Very Special at $8.95.
An extra good quality all wool serge;  new style features;  lung shoulder,  kimono  sleeves,  peplum  effect, and  all  seams  bound;   comes  in
misses' ami ladles' sizes;  worth at least $12.60. CQ QC
Very Special at  ��P0a��y0
Floral Crepe Wash Dress, Very Special at $4.95.
In   tan,   white   and   sky   ground;   with   colored   floral   designs;    laee
trimmed, chambray collar and cuffs and belt of chambray to match collar;   front  is   button   trimmed,  and   with   kimona  sleeves.  This  dress
you will rinei very serviceable, CiB QC
Very Special at' ��p4.��30
Very Smart Suits of Fine Serge; Reg. to $22 50. Very Special. $1695.
A tine all wool serge-; in navy, gr\a and black; also In black and white
Check wool e'luth. The in west style- cutaway coat effects and plain
tailored skin, with h,igh waist band. A vorj smart suit at a very moderate price; regular to $22.50. C 1 C QC
Special  for    a? I Da��vO
Fancy  Stripe-.  Crepe  Dresses,  Special  at $8.95.
Waist   made  with  kimona sleeve's and  lung shoulder effect;   finished
with cufrs and collar or white crepe; edged with   liahy Irish laoe; vest
effect;   white crepe and  lace insertion to match  collar;   black  Velvet
bow ami belt; In crinkled crepe effect.
Special for	
$8.95
$28.75
$2.50
Tailor-Made  Plain and  Novelty Suits;   Regular to $39.50 Values.  Very
Special for $28.75.
In  must  up-to-date  styles, and  strictly  man-tailored;   colors,  brown,
navy, gray anel black and white check;  novelty suits are all that can
be desired; first-class trimmings and finest materials.   See these suit
valms. they are real gooel;  regularly sold to $39.60.
Special   	
Smart Tailored  Ratine  Dresses, Special  at $7.50.
A very attractive dress for street vei'ar; trimmed with embroidery col
lar and lace edge;   three-quarter length  sleeves;  opened in  front and
tailored belt; marie with kimona or set-in sleeves;  in nice   C7   Cfl
tan shade; well worth $10.50.    Special for  9 I .00
Ladies'  Smart Tailor-Ma'.e   Dresses of  Navy   Serge.
In a  line all  wool  French  Serge;   satin collars and  currs;  opened  In
fremt; button trimmed; tuck back and front of skirt
A very neat and effective dress.    Very Special feir. .
$7.50
Boys' Overalls
pit   pair
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
20c
15c
*mm.
af��
,  k    wis
^^        \~L���mfm / imiteel
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Boys' Denim Overalls;   made- in blue, with bibs and suspenders;  two
pockets; size 2 to 4 years. Cfl a-* 7E**��
Prices  QUO AND  I OO
Boys' 75c Shirt Blouses, 50c.
Hoy's Shirt Blouses;  with ele-.tachable collars to mate:h:  a good  fancy
and striped patterns; size 12-14;  regular 75c value's.
Today   	
Boys' Underwear, 25c a Garment.
Hoys' Fine Balbriggan I'nderwear; with short sleeves nnd kneejength
drawers; sizes 20 to -32,   Price, per
garment    -���	
50c
25c
Boys'   Merino  Underwear.
"Penangle'' Brand .Merino I'nderwear for hoys; long sleeves and ankle
length drawers;  sizes 20x7,2.    Priced at.  per        ^CflJ 50C
garment "fa-Hi and wwv
VIVID PICTURES
Of W. MiMRClK
age and its leaders cheerful and frank
loyalty to the success of a rival, did
not have a woman In one of its scenes
of hardihood and peril. Vet, as you
se-e this deeply impressive human drama, the thought of woman is ever
| with you. From whatever point you
take as you think of Capt. Scott  anel
Captain Scott's South Pole Exncdi- ~
tion Shows the Fundamental Difference Between Men and Women,
Says Charles Q. Hanford���The Re-j
ceipts From the Entertainment on
Monday Evening Will Be Given tc
the  Anti-Tuberculosir,  Society. I
In this day v. lien the feminine
claims are bo conspicuous In ever-.
walk of life ii is a vi ���:; dilficult thine '
io jind a sphere ol action when
there is a fundamental and striking
difference shown between the mas
culine and feminine," remarked Chas
j;. Hanford. "if you think this Is
n i a perplexing problem," continued
Mr. Hanford, "Just try to give a satisfactory answer If you can, and re-
spi nse to ihis question which wil) be
i ���inclusive and ask your Friends and
see if they have an acceptable reply?"
"However the    expedition    to    the
Sopth Pole nf Capt.    Robert    Falcon ,
Scotl with Its eceui    of Bplendld cour-i
his men who represented the highest
development of the race In their era
and died alter months ni hopelest
struggle amid the frozen wastes, of
the uttermosl south, at peace', the
thought of woman will ever come to
ynu.''
"Yet this expedition clearly shows
[ as nothing else hns the fundamental
difference between the feminine and
1 tin- masculine. The vivid truth ol
this expedition shows, young men
brave, strong, earnest, adventurous
gentlemen of refinement and educa
tion, who had assurred positions In
life, the very Ideal of manhood thai
has persisted through the ages in
spite ol the degenerating Influences
cf civilization, with a clear exact and
specified purpose beckoning them on
a conqui st that the world's knowledgi
would be enriched for the- benefit Of
mankind."
"They   ���.���.ere  regular  fellows, thesi
lOmpaillonS Of ''apt. Scott, they chOfc'l
i man's size job. voluntarily, and the
inperlshable pictorial records of that
thrilling expedition show them to tia
7 | a man's work in a man's way,
"imply, heartily, humorously, patient's1 and stoically. They tenik the hard
"���:;' '���- that came, making play of
hardHhipf i}m| weaker nature shrink
'"'"' -lust recall Scott's memorable
"""' ��� 'We took risks. we
hRew   '���'"  took  them.    Things   have
come  againsi   us  and   therefore  we
have no causi ror complaint, hut bow
tn the will ol providence, determined
still to do our best to tho last.' "
"This expedition, and the things
Capt, Scotl and his companions did
is not a thing women could do, nor
a thing they would care to do, and it.
was a woman first who brought this
to my mind. Women can endure
and die as nobly, Indeed they have
done so in many notable, historic and
touching Instances, but not on such
,1 venture and for such a cause, for
it is according to women's nature to
sacrifice themselvefl and seek martyrdom In personal nr pt'blic devotion
but not in adventure, Man has ever
been Instinctively the adventurer.
Women   follows the  adventurer  nnd
picks   UP   the   variat'ims   and   usually
retains them long after the adventurer has any use tor them and has
perhaps gone on othe-i- adventures."
Monday ��� veiling the proceeds will
be  given   to  the  Anti-Tuberculosis  so
ciety, and be devoted tor the' purpose
of furthering the great work being
carried  on   by   tlie  organization.
fact that the Opera House, was the
only place sultabje for the Captain
Scott pictures.
However, the popular company will
return Thursday, May 21. and open
With Charles Klein's great play Of police methods in New- Yeirk. "The
Third Degree." An excellent per.
rormance Is looked forward to. as the
play has been one of the most successful bills In the Players repetoire.
���The Third Degree" will run until
Saturday.
CITY MAY MOVE MOORING
WHARF TO TENTH STREET
PLAYERS  COMPANY   GOES
TO  STATES  MONDAY
The popular Players company left
' this morning for 11 three days' en-
'gagemen! In the states, owing to the
At tonight's city council meeting it
is probable that the harbor committee j
will recommend a scheme whereby the
owners of tugs and small craft which
use the present city wberVes tor moor-'
ing purposes, will rind iiecommotla-
tion at the root ol' Tenth street. (In
Saturday morning a deputation from |
the tug owners appeared before the
harbor committee asking tor some
definite plan and also fixing a sum
commensurate with existing conditions, to be paid to the city for wharfage dues. According to Alderman Annandale, chairman or the harbor committee, a fee of $18 per month, or 38
cents per day, will be charged tug-
owners whim the proposed accommodation at the foot of Tenth street  Is
ready. The city would employ 11 watchman who could also assist the tug
owners in ordering supplies and provisions. Capt. Medley of the Fort
Langley, James Logan. II. Stoker and
W, It. Jaynes comprised the delegation.
Owners ol the mosquito tleet also
appeared before the committee requesting that ample accommodatiem
be found for the gasoline launches and
ferries. A speeel limit nn larger vessels operating between the bridge and
the west end of the city owned docks
was also requested, It being pointed
out that the larger vessels, especially
the stern wheelers, throw up a wash
whe-n passing which damage' the small
craft tied tn the city wherves. This
matter will be referred to the burbot*
commission under whose jurisdiction
it  comes.
Sun Francisco, May 17. That President Huerta has 8.000,000 pesos In
Paris ready for hlrn whenever he finds
it necessary to flee from Mexico, was
the declaration today or ('apt. Fred
Jensen, commander or the steamship
Mazatlan, which came into port today rrom Wrst Mexican ports. Capt.
Jebseii says the 8,000,000 pesos were*
obtained rrom the government through
the organization of a trading company
In which Huerta held most of the-
stock.

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