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The New Westminster News May 1, 1914

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 *��qpp* '���
Volume 9, Number 49.
Pf ACf OR WAR /
NOW IN ^stANCC
While Mediation Progresses
War Preparations Continue  Steadily.
Bnti&n   Ambassador   Gives   Informal
Encouragement to Work of the
Peace Conference.
SENTENCED TO DEATH.
New   York.  April  30.-Word =:
:     was received here tonight from ��
Mexico City that Dr. H. Ryan ��
an American, had been arrest'- ti
;   ''d tbere as a spy and was to ft
w    be executed at sunrise tomorrow. AL
It    was    reported    that    Dr.
Ryan had    been    taken    to   a ���-''������
fortress near the city to under- ������"������
w   o the death sentence '���������
��� ...      ��� _  ��'
Washington, April 80.���Restrained,
but none the less steady preparation
lor any military eventualities and the
quiet progress of the mediation program being worked out behind closed
doors were the two outstanding features of the Mexican situation today.
.Th' three mediation envoys of Ar-
gi ntln.t, Hrazil and Chile continued
iheir prhate sittings through the day
and evening, Their first move fori
an armistice was scheduled by the
practical suspension of hostilities, or
by a truce, between the forces of the
I'nited States and the Huerta regime, although there still were ominous sounds of conflict between the
Huerta and Carranza forces.
Secretary Bryan formally notified
lhe three southern envoys that the
American government took it for
granted that .there would be no hostilities during the mediation proceedings, and had intended no further
acts of aggression while the conferences were bejng held. Hut the attitude of Huerta and Carranza on the
cessation of hostilities still was unknown  tonight.
While there haa been no period set
Within Which the negotiations must
he concluded. Secretary Bryan said
li�� believed they would move forward
"as rapidly as possible.'' A report
that they might be prolonged by the
mediators going to Mexico was mel
ley tbe statement by one of them lhat
such a journey was unnecessary as
they had every facility for speedy
communication  with   Mexico.
While the envoys were nol ready to
make any announcement, several In-
tereaiing phases of what has come up
during the discussion were learned
from authoritative sources. It ap
pears that while the attitude of (ley
eral Huerta was delinite in accepting
Intermediation as between the i'nited
Slates and the Huerta government it
had not been made clear that his acceptance will apply also to intei-
mediation which Includes Carranza.
It is expected this question will be
cleared up by inquiries now under
way. so that it may be definitely
established that Huerta not only accepts intermediation with the I'nited
States, but also with Carranza.
Another outgrowth of the discussion was an intimation that both the
Huerta and Carranza elements would
send representatives to deal directly
with the mediators and Kranclseo de
la Barra. now at Paris as ambassador for the Huerta authorities, would
probably be designated to uct for
Huerta.
Encouraged by Great Britain.
During the day the intermediaries
received word of the encouraging attitude of some of the foremost European powers, notably Orcat Britain.
This was not conVeyed in any formal
adherence to the mediation work, but
was none the less definite and satisfying as the result of an informal
conference between Sir Cecil Spring-
Hire, the British ambassador, and
one of the mediators which was later
made known to the envoys as a body.
The British ambassador also talked
with Secretary Bryan along the sami.
line.
While the mediators have not appealed directly for the friendly in
lluence of European powers, as (hen
position does not warrant addressing
foreign governments, yet their home
governments have enlisted their ambassadors and mfhisters at European
capitals to procure friendly co-operation from those quarters.
Local constitutionalists drew attention to the language of the note from
Oeneral Carranza, as not accepting
any offer to solve the differences between himself nnd Huerta, but merely
to listen to proposals which would resolve the differences between tht
United States and Me'xico. In the note
from tlie envoys to Carranza they extended "an offer of our good offices
to all parties at interest in the prob-
li'in of the pneiflcatlon of Mexico and
tlie adjustment of the differences bt>
iween Mexico and the United States."
Carranza Has Not Replied.
The Carranza reply thanked the
mediators for,v their *ffort to solve
the difference's between Mexico and
the United States.
Asked what differences existed between United States and Mexico lb
which Carranza could have a part,
local constitutionalists recalled Carranza's  recent note to the. American
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1914
MAY QUEEN'S DAY
MORN TO NIGHT
MISS EVA ATKINSON
Who will be crowned May Queen at
2 o'clock this afternoon at Queens
park In the presence of thousands of
spectators.
WfDDING MAY 7
IN 81UE ROOM
Mist   Wilson   and   Secretary   McAdoo
Nuptials Will Be a Quiet Family
Affair.
Washington. April .'10. -Miss Eleanor Itandolph Wilson, youngest
daughter of the president and Mrs.
Wilson, and William C. McAdoo, secretary of the treasury, will bo married on May 7 In the blue room of
lhe White House, it was officially announced today.
As the guest list has been limited
to members of the two families, the
cabinet and the vice-president, the
White House family decided not to
ure the large east room, the scene of
the wedding last November of Mr,
and Mrs. Francis Bowes Sayre. President Cleveland was married in the
blue room, the central parlor of the
three which connect the east room
and state dining room. The room,
notable as the scene of many historic
events, is covered in heavy, corded
blue silk and Is handsomely furnished In white, blue and gold.
Argyl. Very Lew.
lxmdon. April 30.��� Tb* condition of
the Duke of Argyle who Is lylngVll
with double pneumonia, continues
critical. Tonight he lapsed several
times Into unconciousness nnd the
worst Is now fear��d.
STOVE AND NAILS
CAUSE DEBATf
Tariff   Matters   Again   Considered   in
Commons���Monopoly Feared by
Opposition.
Ottawa. April 30.���'Tariff matters
again ejigaged the attention of the
commons today, the resolution of the
minister of finance covering the
changes made in connection with the
budget statement being disposed of.
The most prolonged debate occurred
in connection with the increase of 15
per cent duty on the more highly finished   classes  of  stone.
It was maintained by a number of
Liberal members that the change in
duty would be of no benefit to the
small qiiarrymen or the consumers,
but would be to the advantage of the
big concerns rnly. Hon. Prank Oliver
who was particularly severe in his
strictures, said that the proposals
went beyond protection and became
pure piracy
Hon. T W. White said that the result of the changes would be that
much more stone would be finished In
Canada. This would mean more employment for Canadian stone cutters
and a longer season. Many who now
walk the streets in the winter months
would have> work. He denied that the
duty was prohibitive or that a monopoly was likely to be created.
The charge was made by opposition
j members   In   regarel   to   the  duty  on
j wire rods that it would give the Do-
j minion Steel  company and  the Steel
Corporation  of  Hamilton,  a  practical
monopoly of the nail Industry.    They
would   refuse  to  sell  to  the  smaller
makers if they cut the price, It is'said,
Mr. White did not think this would
happen.    He said that if any attempt
was made by the big concerns to deal
unfairly  the  government  would  take
action.
(Continued on Page Four.)
WEATHER.
The' weather man was In
good humor yesterday, prob- ���:.';���
ably taking into consideration "���
that today Is the date scheduled lor the unnual crowning Vi
of New Westminster's May ���"=
Queen. :":
According to all appearances >"=
last   night  climatic  conditions ���.';���
will work In harmony with, the
great  event.    The weather re- =',':���
port for New Westminster and ���'.'?
the lower mainland  Is as  fol- ���'.';���
lows:      Light     to     moderate if
winds,    generally    fair,     sta- 0
tionary or hiftfc*>r temperature.
*
Elaborate Preparations Are
Complete  for  Royal
Event.
Parade   Starts   at   1   O'clock���Queen
Eva to Be Crowned One Hour
Later���Moving  Pictures.
With the good graces of the
weather man practically corralled,
New Westminster today will celebrate the annual ceremony of crowning the May Queen. Everything In
the way of plans has been completed.
The various and numerous committees which have had charge of arranging all details connected with
the great event for the past few
weeks rested on their labors late last
night, confident that everything Is In
shape for what is destined to be the
prettiest May Day ceremony tbe
Royal City has ever enjoyed.
Commencing early this morning a
small army of "workmen" will start,
out on a grind tie finish of which I
will not be reached until the early j
hours of Saturday morning. At 9
o'clock the weather committee headed by Captain Adolphus Peele will
make the rounds as far as the library
square and with a glance at the elements will decide then and there f
Whether the day is a litting one to
hold tbe ceremony. Should old Jupl
tor Pluvius break into the happy
circle, the word will go forth throughout the city and district that a postponement has been made, but at this
time the thoughts of any postponement Is entirely out of question. Captain Peele reported fine weather and
when New Westminster's atmospheric
prognosticator comes through with
such a conviction it is time for the
citizens of this royal burg to get
busy and make the May Day of 1914
celebration one long to be remembered.
Will Convene at the Russell.
At 12:30 o'clock the wheels will be
set in motion by the general committee by the forwarding of special conveyances to the homes of Queen Jean
McPhall. May Queen-elect Eva Atkln
son and their maids of honor. At
12:45 o'clock the royal party will arrive at the Russell hotel where Manager Henderson has prepared tbe
royal suite. In the hotel the party
will be met by the general commit
tee and the first ceremony of the day
will take place, that of presenting the
official bouquets. Master of Ceremonies J. .1. Johnston will perform
this pleasing task.
Forming the Parade.
Meanwhile Fire Chief Watson and
a corps of officials will be busy on
the library square and Agnes street
marshaling the parade so that by 1
o'clock sharp the royal carriage will
be able- to leave the Hotel Russell
for the scene of festivities.
The  Line of  March.
Headed by a party of boys and
girls mounted on Shetland ponies
the procession will Iff 1 off from
Agnes street down Eighth street and
along Columbia street to Leopold
Place where the turn will be made
and from thence along Royal avenue j
to Queens park. At the Crescent
those on foot will leave the procca
sion and make their way to First
street and the lower park gates where
they will await the royal carriage and
the autos.
The Parade.
Following the Shetland pony brl
gadp will be Marshal Chief Watson in
his auto. After him will be the city
band at full strength. Then will come
the lirst detachment of boy scouta
which will include the New Westmin-
ster. Port Hammond, Port Coquitlam
and Vancouver troops.
The royal carriage containing the
May Queen, the May Queen-elect and
the marts of honor supported by a
body guard of boy scouts. More of
lhe scout order will follow in the rear
of the royal carriage. Then will come
Master of Ceremonies J. J. Johnston,
Mayor dray and the city aldermen,
school trustees, general committee,
board of trade, etc. After these will
come the autos of the city and district, practically all of which will be
decorated with flags and  bunting.
Little delay will ensue at Queens
nark before the orownlnu ceremony
takes place. After being introduced,
Queen Jean will deliver a speech
from the throne and will then go
through the pretty crowning ceremony which will leave Queen Eva In
full charge of the proceedings. A
brief speech to her subjects will be
made by the newly crowned queen
afler which the Maypole exercises
and Folk dances participated in by
students of the public schools will
proceed.
Sports for the Kiddies.
I The sports committee will then
; have Its innings, races being run off
j on the oval for prizes which number
j seventy in all. Candles and chocolates will be handed out to school
! children, enough being ordered to
! satisfy or rather cater to every boy
I and girl who attends not only the
j city schools but the outside district
I institutions. It is expected that a
i host of people and children will be
present from the Fraser valley. Co-
I quitlani.'-Vancouver and Hurnaby, a
] holldiiy having been granted in sever-
' ul instances by district school boards.
At ,r):.'U) o'clock the cerembnlea of
i the  afternoon  will  come  to  a  close.
The Dausant.
j     A lull in the proceedings, a bre'ath-
RESTORE ORDER
J. J. JOHN8TON
Mr. Johnston Is master of cere-
monies at tbe crowning of the May
Queen this afternoon, and takes an
Interesting part in the important proceedings.
FATHER AND SON
Will BE TRIED
C.   Knudsen   and   Knute   Knudsen
Charged  with   Death  of  a
Hindu.
O. C. Knudsen and his son, Knute
Kmielseii, were committed for trial
yesterday morning at a brief hearing
held before Reeve' Merryfield and Mr.
King, J.i'., of Mt. Lehman at Abbotsford.    Both men are charged with the
Miners in Colorado Disperse
on Approach of the
Soldiers,    a
No   Further Casualties    or    Fighting
Occurs, But the Men Fail to
Give Up Their Arms.
Denver, Colo.. April 30 ��� With federal troops on the ground, conditions ���
were quiet today in the Colorado
strike zone. State troops are being
relieved as rapidly as the regulars
are sent to points where disturbances
have occurred and the militant
strikers are said to be dispersing.
The federal soldiers now are patrolling the Fremont'county district and
regular troops under Captain Parker
superseded the militia men at Walsenburg tonight. Tbe regulars will
occupy the Ludlow district tomorrow
and the national guardsmen from
both Walsenburg and Ludlow are expected io reacn Denver by tomorrow
night.
Thus far the strikers have surrendered no arms either to the militia
or the federal troops, leaders are
engaged tonight in going about the
hills of Southern Colorado urging the
men to disperse and return to their
homes, but, according to John Law-
son, international board member of
the United Mine Workers of America,
MISS JEAN McPHAIL
This afternoon Miss McPhall will resign the reigns of sovereignty to Miss
Atkinson having well and truly served
her subjects the past year.
MORE OPPOSITION
TO JAP FISHERMEN
Indians   of   Campbell    River,    Cape
Mudge and Salmon River Voice
Their Grievances.
According to information received
from Vancouver island, the Fraser
river white fishermen are not the only-
ones who have a strong complaint
to make against the Japanese, the orientals becoming so unpopular with the
.>,������  i,���. .  %.        VYk "". ; ��� | Indians of Campbell river, Cape Mudge
hey  have not  been  told  to give up   and Salmon ����� ^ a vJiiion na8
SmJU i      ��       ..              l.   \ be6n forwarded to Ottawa asking for
Men in all walks of    life    fought   reile{
with the miners in this conflict," said      The communication forwarded to the
Mr   Uwson tonight.    "But they will   Dominion authorities calls the atten-
not oppose the federal troops.   They   tlon ^ the marlne and fisheries de-
ae   would not  have  opposed  the  militia   partment to the rapid depletion of the
murder of the Hindu, Slbon Singh in  had " n��t be<jn for the gunmen afflll-   cod ti&btng banck and the unsanitary
Aldergrove last November and is the f'?d.*"�� "'T   Now A!161' ar<?��� "*urn-   methods used by tbe Japanese in stor-
���-.�� ���r ���!.. -*���..��- ~< .k��� u,-���.   lnK to their homes-those who have | ln���  .,,���  flA
result of the confession of the Hindu
Ragnal Singh, who was arrested in j
Medicine Hat some two weeks ago and j
brought back to the coast. This Hindu is being held as a material witness,
the authorities not taking any chances
of allowing the man to remain at. large
for fear he might be threatened or
done away with.
".'���ill lam'"Knudsen, who was arrested
in Seattle and brought here on a
charge of being implicated in the mur
any  left.    The tent colonies at Ludlow and Forbes will be rebuilt.
"The guns are the property of our
men," added the union leader, "and
so far as I know, they will keep
them."
The immediate withdrawal of state
troops from the strike zone and the
speedy disarmament ot all mine
guards axe among the conditions
named by the union leaders.
"Without  this there    can    be    no
der,  was released  by the magistrates ' peace." said  Lawsbn
yesterday,   no  Incriminating  evidence/     Ae   tne   governor's   office
Ing   the  flan.   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The petition which is signed by 75
Indians, reads as follows:
"We, the undersigned Indians of
Campbell river, Cape Mudge and Salmon river, wish to call your attention
to the following facts:
Japanese fishermen are catching
codfish by the ton, keeping them alive
in boxes tor two or three weeks at a
time, waiting for a favorable market
In Vancouver; then as all their boats
are fitted with live boxes, they take
them to Vancouver, alive, and dispose
of  them.     There  Are  from   IB   to  20
77
i . i,        , ,     . .. i     .j .. "'-     ���", ~.  -----   . ���-      ~���ioi   mem.     isere  are-rrom   io   to  so
having been adduced against the man. [said that an appeal for help had been [Japanese   power   boats   operating   be-
The committal    of    the  Knudsens,; received   from     Sheriff   McAfee,     of   tween Cape Mudge and Salmon river,
father   and   son,   makes   the   second , Wold   county,   who  feared  an  attack   Each of these boats has a carrying ca-
mutder  case   which   will  be  tried  at' by strikers upon the  mines    in    the   pacity of from 6000 to 10.000 pounds
the coming assizes, the murder cf a j vicinity of Frederick.   A detail of 120 I and if they are not stopped from fish-
Russian near Hurnaby lake being the j militia men  is still at Ixouisville. jng,  in  another  year  the  codfish   in
other case.                                                          Adjutant   General   Chase   stated   to-   the   vicinity   will   be   practically   ex-
Provincial   Constable   Hanntr.   sta-'night   that the state  troops  were be-   tlnct, as they are In the district south
tioned   at   Abliotsford,   conducted   the ' ing withdrawn as rapidly as the regu-1 of  us  where  the Japanese  have  pre-
case for the crown  yesterday, having | lars were sent to replace them at dlf- I viously fished.
followed up every possible clue in theferent points. The matter of disarma-(     "Our main diet is fish, and  If they
affair since th
covered missing
Hindu  was  first  dis-  ment.  he said,  had   been  turned over
td the federal troops
LORD KELVIN PUPIL
WINS ESSAY PRIZE
Five Dollar Gold Piece Presented by Editor of The News
for Best Composition on Gardening Goes to Mary
Byrne���Judge Gives Special Book Award to Boy in
John Robson School���Garden Competition News.
are exterminated it will work a hardship upon us. We wish to call your
attention to the unsanitary custom
practiced  by the Japanese.
"If any of the fish die in the live
boxes, they cut eff their heads and
try to dispose of them locally to tbe
legging camps and ranchers. If tliey
are not successful in this, they simply throw tbe fish overboard, which, of
course is a great waste of fish. The
Japanese use live herring for bait
and they keep them in the same live
boxes that they use for carrying the
codfish to market, and as the Japanese are not very cleanly, this is not
a  sanitary  condition, either.
The main thing with us. however,
is the fact that our food supply is
rapidly disappearing and as It is a
serious matter with us. we hope that
you will give this complaint your immediate attention."
The name of the winner of The News Garden Essay
Competition was handed to tho editor yesterday by the
judge, Mrs. A. W. Gray. The prize, a five dollar gold piece,
goes to Mary Byrne of the Lord Kelvin school. It will be
waiting for her at The News office any time after 11:30
o'clock this morning.
Mrs. Gray, who spent a great deal of time and who
went to considerable trouble marking the one hundred
and nineteen essays which were sent in, felt that some of
the younger school pupils who had competed should be
recognized and from among their contributions she chose
that of Norman Kelly, aged ten, a pupil of Miss McMurray
in the John Robson school, as the best essay sent in by
the smaller folk. Some day this week Norman's teacher
will present him with a book, specially chosen for him
by Mrs. Gray.
What the Judge Had to Say.
This is what the judge in the competition said of the
work done by the competitors: "The essays on the whole
were neatly written and reflect great credit on the various teachers. The pupils of the F. W. Howay and Richard McBride schools deserve special commendation for
the original and practical designs for the gardens they
planned. These drawing were very neatly and carefully
done.
"The younger children made a good showing and some
of their ideas were rather quaint. One little girl of eleven
has the right understanding of the city beautiful: 'If every
one would agree to this (i.e., tending their gardens) New
Westminster would bo the most beautiful city in the Do-
SAPPERTON  SEWER.
Special Bylaw Will Be Drafted When
Court of Revision la Through.
At a special meeting of the city I
council held yesterday morning the
Sapperton sewer, section two, pre-'���
liminary bylaw, 1914, was given It��j
third reading, thus laying the way-
open for early construction work to
begin. Notices will be published of
the intention of the city to start
work on the sewerage scheme, and a
date set for a court of revision ln connection with the assessment which
will be levied against those benefitting by the work. Once the court of
revision complete its work a bylaw to
be known as the Sapperton sewer
construction bylaw, will be drafted
which will provide for construction
work and will be a consolidation ol
the three bylaws previously passed
by the city council, but which wen
fouud to be invalid on account of at
amendment to the local improvemen
act.
(Continued on Page Four.l
minion.
CONTINUED ON  PAGE TWO)
BIG MARKET TODAY.
The weekly market on Kyt-
ton square should be more
than usually crowded and interesting this morning.
With the May Day celebration on the cards In the city,
the attendance from the district promises to touch the
high water mark and the fact
that moving pictures are to be
taken of the market crowds at
9 o'clock and again at 11
o'clock also is expected to
have a swelling affect 'on the
gathering.
�� tt
* ��
ii
.1 PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
3Ultr*
An Independent moraine" paper devoted to the Interests of New wesiminsier ~.u , v *!['   *"d     Mr8    "    "'���   Stewart,    of
tb. Fraser Valley.    Published every morning .xc.pt Sunday by the National Printing \ ���***��0,   mourn   the   death  of    their |
-a  ._ _���*���..���a__*_..  n.tnah - iiiiaiii son.
of New Westminster and I
Best Tea At Its Best
"SALADA" TEA is always the same, no matter
when or where you buy it
FRIDAY, MAV 1, W4.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT.
British I
will    have j
end Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. New Westminster.
Columbia. ROBB BUTHBBLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not |     This   summer   Orovllle
to Individual members I " *     " *" ���~ "   '"**-" ����������-   ~~--.������ ��..   ...i,
payable to The National Printing
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Alanager. 999;    _ 	
aents). 991. During June cf next year the crack
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, tl for three months, ��0c per; new Canadian-Australian liner Ottawa |
of the staff.    Cheques, drafts, and nmney orders should be made j Vit-phone  connection   with   Penticton,
al Printing and Publishing Company, Limited. | Week  Creek, Midway and  (Ireenwood.
II
Editorial Rooms (all depart
month. By mall, IS per year, 2f.c*per moiuh.
ADVERTISING   RATES on  applicatlein.
FRIDAY   MORNI NG. MAY 1. 1914.
will reach   Victoria on    her
trip from  the Antipodes.
maiden
Tlie complimentary concert given
to Harry A. Harvey, the popular conductor of the Nanaimo Symphony
orchestra, exceeded  all  expectations.
* ��    *
Contractor Mesher left Nanaimo
Monday evening feir Cumberland to
commence work on the construction
.'f the new Cumberland opera house.
* ��    ���
"Jocko" Vinson, a former well
known Nanaimo boy, has again been
engaged as trainer for the V. A. C.
lacrosse team of Vancouver.
MAY DAY.
May Day has arrived once again and till 10 o'clock
tonight, when the little folks leave the May Queen's ball
at Queen's Park, every grown-up in tflis town is expected
to do his or her best to promote^he pleasure of the
children.
In May Day New Westminster is keeping alive one of
the oldest institutions of the city and in doing so the
grown-ups reap more than their reward watching the
whole-hearted enjoyment of thousands of the smaller folk.
Business travels at a pretty fast gait these hustling times
and in the rush of commercial life the man of affairs���
and sometimes the woman too���is prone to forget the duty
owed to the children.   May Dav is a happv reminder of jtachment of go men from work Point
that duty as well as a happy opportunity to fulfill it.       j S"^IHJt Maj��r A T' ��gilv'e
Hail to the May Queen! May her reign be prosperous j ~^���
and her subjects loyal!
SALADA"
U the choicest tea-green, black or mixed-from the finest tea.
growing country in the world-Ceylon, with its exquisite flavor
and freshness protected by the sealed lead packages ��,
J.    A.    BURNETT.    AUDITOR   AND
Accountant.     Telephone   IU47.
IS  Hurt Block.
Room
r. H. Smith. B	
  'J. Orevsa.
Pbon. l��*     P.Wot!niS^:i.Tnm  "*
Mr. and Mrs. H. Dumas and Mr.
tuj Mis. K. Fowler, of North Vancouver, left Thursday on a four months'
-rip to the old country and Prance.
���   ��   ���
In addition to the 150 militiamen
sent to Nanaimo over May Day, a de-
LORD KELVIN PUPIL
WINS ESSAY PRIZE
(Continued from page one)
Special  Mention.
For special    mention    among    the
! older  children   Mrs.  tlray  placed the
; following  in   the  order   named:     Ila
| Heitman, Sir Richard McBride school-
the Ix>rd Lister school, who are planning to enter the race, says they are
going to work on the rear of a vacant
lot out of sight of passing people.
Now, one of the main objects in starting the competition was to help make
New Westminster beautiful and It
seems a pity  to  waste a lot of
Greta Garrett, F.  W. Howay    school-
Pearl  Barry.    Sir    Richard    McBride I ouTrowinTf. -.J-"""i.B 'ol or worl
This bottle license argument doesn't seem to have had
any direct affect on the general prices of joy juice.
On the eve of his wedding Vincent Astor wasn't feeling very well.  Wonder if the prospect frightened him?
A skeleton of a man ten feet high has been found in
Andrew  Lucas    and     Peter    Lucas
'��� paid dearly    for    some    portions    of
! grouse   which   they   had   illegally   In
their  possession  at  Sooke   river    recently.    They were lined $-'5 each.
.    .    .
C"iLy Kngineer West, of North Van-
,..ivir, accepted the proposal that his
salary be cut from $200 a month to
! >160, and that the    office    of   water
j superintendent be combined with that
jf engineer.
���    *    ��
W.   Beer,  Chilliwack    manager    of
    ��������� ... ���^v  ....    ��.,i- garden competitors the judge named Norman Kelly, | Hon man does not want to spoil any
John Robson school,    to    whom    she {plans   that   hate   been
awarded  the  special  prize presented
by  herself;   Mary  Fawcett, Sir Rich-
NKW WKSTMINKTBIt I.OIKJB NO I,
B. P. O. BL of D. C, meet the first and
third Friday at 8 p.m.. l-abor Temple,
Seventh   anel   Royal   avenue.     A.   Wells
dray, Exalted ltuler; P. "   '   ~
retary.
H. Smith 8ec!
''?.? Vl^t^ ON .!���st
V-m.    in    ti,e
Boyle,   Dictator
tary.
i .:i       S'ach month "at'i
�����  J.   i.roves,   Secre-
f. O. O. V. AMITY LOIXIE NO. IT���THB
regular meeting of Amity lodge Net.
17, I. O. O. P.. la held every Monday
night at I o'clock In Odd fellows' Hail
corner Carnarvon and Kfcxfcth streets.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
H. W. Sangster, N.G.; J. U Watson,
T. Q.; W. C. Coatbam. P. CI.   ���"���"*
Ing secretary"; J,
Jilal secretary.
W.aScDoiuei'fSS:
County Louth, Ireland; sounds like another of those tall j ihe' light and ~i��wBr7e"par7ment of the
Uriah v'arnea I "��� C, B. It., has been promoted to   a
|inoii ,\ ai us. ]good   p08ition  in  the  head  office of
the    company ��at    Vancouver.    His
If Burnaby gets a couple of ladies on its school ;Place is t0 be filled by j. m. Hoiiaa
hoard will it make any difference in the spirited discus- j   while Mr. and Mrs. snotton
sions which have been cropping up there in the past?
ard McBride school; Jennie Krickson,
Lord Kelvin school; Susie Mercer, F.
\V. Howay school.
Many  Essays.
In all there were 119 essays submitted, the different schools contributing
as follows: F. W. Howay school, 48;
Lord Kelvin school, 34; Sir Richard
McBride school, 21; Queensboro
school, 7; lxird Lister school, 5; Herbert Spencer school, 2; John Robson
school, 2.
The Winners.
The following are the two winning
essays:
HOW TO MAKE A GARDEN.
Mary Byrne, Lord Kelvin School.
The first and principal thing in
making a garden is to have rich, well
drained  soil.    The    ground    selected
! pious niui navi' oi'i'ii laid, but he
suggestions that all the plots and gardens be cultivated where they will be
seen and where they will impress on
strangers who push the fact that the
young folk of New Westminster are
taking a big hand in making their
city the most beautiful one on tlie
coast.
E. FALES & CO., 612-618 Agnes
street, opposite Carnegie library.
Most up-to-date funeral parlors in
the city. Specialists lo shipping.
Lady assistant In attendance. Always open. Day phone 176, night
phone SI.
I, HOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter a Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and embalmera, Parlor* itt Columbia
street.   New   Westminster,   gases III.
"UNFERMENTED" WINE
IS FOUND OVER-PROOF
BOARD  OP TRADE.
  *w  ^^^^^^^
BOARD OF TRADE���NKW WKHTMIN-
ater Board ot Trade meets la the boare
room, City Hall, aa folio �����: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting
on Jbe third Friday of February, May,
Coll lug wood, Ont, April 30. -William Mueller, of the Tremont house,
and Fred Dunbar, of the Queens
hotel, were fined $200 and costs each
this morning for keeping Intoxicating liquor for sale. The convictions
are the sequel to a seizure of liquor
labelled unfermented wine, which
upon analysis was found to be over-
proof.
Subsequent to the hearing of these
cases a charge of soliciting orders for
August and November at ��� pos.    An
..... ���.,   , ������ tn# y,,^ frrid,, ol
C.  H.  Stuart Wade, aacrs-
nual  meet!
February,
tary.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT * sscOCTLL   BAH
rlaiera Sollcltora. etc   40Lot?8trML
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      were
at church a burglarious    entry    was ! should be spaded or ploughed  up in
effected into the family residence by | tne fall to a deptn of from slx t0 ten
  I Ihe forcing of a window  in the rear | lncnes aIld ,��ft in that corujition until
It Will COSt four million dollars  anmiallv  tO  Operate^ the premises.    Nothing appears to; the early  spring,  when  it should  be
'have been removed. ! again   cultivated,   and.   if   necessary., . _   ���.        ���   . _	
* : fertilized and made into beds or drills [Johnson against    John    Murray     of i w
Charles Pullen  was appointed clerk ! t0 8Uit the flowers or vegetables that   London, whom  the defendants named!
of the township of BsQUlmaH hy the ! are to De grown. las  the  manufacturer of    the    liquor
council after a ions session  spent in |     Tne  8Pe(i8  of    plants    wh|ch    are' -       -     ���""���"������"
examining the applications and testi-   hardy   and   can   withstand   the  cold,
menials of 51! applicants tor the posl- ; may be  piHnted  early  in  the season,
"on' t j but the more delicate ones should not
i be planted until all danger of frost
The Scottish societies of Vancouver contemplate having a picnic on
Dominion Day to West Vancouver,
providing a suitable' place can be had
with water near.   There will be about
I the Panama canal provided politicians can stop quarrelling
about it long enough to get it running.
It seems a pertinent question to ask on what grounds
Resident Wilson of the United States bases his belief
that Villa is a patriot, while he regards Huerta as a villain.
This mediation business in the Mexican affair looks
like a sequel to "watchful waiting" and very likely will
)nd the same way.
j is over. In fact the better way is to
I grow these plants in a hothouse and
| transplant them Into the open air in
; the late spring or early summer
when there is no danger of their be-
! ing injured. *
All   gardens   should   be   kept   clear
by   having   the   weeds     removed     as
soon  as   they  can     be     distinguished
| from   the    young    plants,    which    is
Proposed program in which the militia is being-held ready J province:' we have notTaTa "single I ondaiiavesTppehaer.Ume that the sec
io take a hand at Nanaimo. /unfavorable report." states  Fruit    In-i     Besides the  removal  of the  weeds,
Of the two May Day celebrations,   public   ^^^^
^eems to favor the one in this city in preference to the
I 15uo people in tlie party.
���    ���    ��
"The prospects of
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRI8TER-
at-law. Solicitor, etc Solicitor for tbe
Bank of Vancouver. Of floss: Merchants Bank Building, New Westminster.   B.C.    Telephone  No.   1I7��.     Cable
   |    address     "Johnston."     Cuda     Western
Intoxicating  liquor  in  a  local  option j    Union.
district  waa   laid   by  Chief of  Police | HAN8FORD.   baRBWTER.   SO-
llcltor, etc., Colllsier Block, eorner Columbia ana McKensle stnets. New Westminster. B.C. P. O. Bos lit. Telephone 344.
found on their premises.
A baseball organization
effected  at   Nanaimo.
is    being
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ a nood fruit iroi
Opinion [ were never better than this year
cording to the reports  we are reccv-
Ing   from   the   fruit   districts   of  the
���I
\ spector Thomas Cunningham.
In the United States twenty million baseballs are I M������^��"��^&
lanufactured every year and every time one is thrown Campbell Laurie and mus Jessie uar
>me extravagant fan wants to see'it lost in a home-run *>"���  ���* *���m ����� ',,"'p(?^ed  *;
�� i John   Donachle,   e,f   .\ortlifield.   while
/at.
it is necessary to keep the surface of
the soil loose and mellow; it is then
in a condition to absorb the moisture,
or. should the garden be dry land it
will prevent drought from injuriously
affecting the growth of the plant.
And yet they say it doesn't pay to go into politics. Not
lany months ago his admirers presented Premier Whit-
ey of Ontario with a motor car. Last week they slipped
|im a two thousand dollar cheque.
the    bride    was    attended    by    Mis.}
Marion   Williamson.
* *    *
Three Englishmen have asked Consul Abraham Smith at Victoria for
his services in assisting them to enlist in the United States army in the
I event of war with Mexico. He re-
' ferre-d them to a recruiting station in
Se-attle.
* *    *
Providing a Bplendld spread and
a table filled with all tlie- delicacies
I of the season, the second annual con-
gregational banquet of the First
[ Methodist church of Pori Albernl was
j held in the church building on Wed-
j nesduy evening lai-t.
Prince William of Wied says he will proclaim him-: on Friday afternoon the high school
\\i king of Albania "as soon as' certain technical diffi-' n^^^lrllT'irillS1' the
pities are overcome."   If William reallv wants to tote the , pie asing duty of declaring thai the
��le of king before he dies he'd do well to take the advice ; Lncond^ybeducafion8ofPtSe children
this family journal, name himself king and take care of !> i victoria.
|e technical difficulties later���if he can.
A Chicago judge sentenced the aggressor in an as-
mlt case to take the man whom he had assaulted and his
imily to the theatre.   Considering the standard of some
" Chicago's theatres, that verdict bears the earmarks of
miscarriage of justice.
[fS COUNTRY BUI
CRITICIZES RULE
furalized    Australian    Objects
Land Policy Followed in the
Commonwealth.
to
lictoria, April 30. -Although an en-
liast with regard to the natural
urcis and the future of Australia,
adopted country, II. K. Dempster,
heat  grower and  a  sheep  raiser
large way ir New South  Wales,
arrived by the S.S. Niagara, does
approve of the policy of the gov-
nent of the commonwealth   in  at
two Important respects,
iferrlng to  Australia's  naval   pol-
Mr.  Dempster stated that,  in  his
Ion, it  would be much  more sat-
3ry,  for a  time at any  rate,  to
Iways Reliable
"ef from the ailments caused
Jisordered stomach, torpid
r, irregular bowels is given
lickly, safely, and assur-
-by the tried and reliable
,'ECHAM'S
PILLS
Icvsrrwhsrs.   U boss*. 25 ceutta.
make a grant to Great Britain. He
thought that there was no question
that by placing the naval defence of
the empire in the hands of a central
body greater efficiency would be secured. That it would be better if
such a policy had been adopted, if
for no leinger than until the country-
was in a position to undertake the
construction of battleships and cruisers of the- first-class type, he did not
think could be i]ueBtioned. By a
majority vote, however, it was decld-
e'd to shoulder the responsibility and
the future could not be forecasted.
Mr, Dempster also criticized the
government's attitude with regard to
the tenure of land. The tendency, lie
stated, appeared to be to break up sections which had been taken up and
developed. The idea, of course, was
to provide for settlement and for a
more intensive form of agriculture.
Had the system, which was be'r.g foi
lowed In Canada, had been pursue:!, h-^
believed that the results wou'.'J have
b'-e n more satisfactory. Iii other word-
had the government spent money in
the encouragement of railway construction inti the inter!ind ol Aus
tralia, thus allowing settlers to get
out and make a ' .'take" for themselves
instead of giving giving them parts o!
the "Stations" of others, the result.-i
would  be  more satisfactory
The board eif governors of the University of British Columbia announce
the appointnii'iit of Douglas Mcintosh
U.A., li.Sc. (Dalhousle), M.A. (Cornell), D.Sc. (McGlll), as associale
professor of chemistry and acting
uead of the department,
s   ��   ��
Deputy Grand Master John Stewart,
A. F. and A. M., has returned to his
home at l^adysmitli after making ai
official visit to Comox and Cumbei
land, where he was royally entertain
ed by the members, and reports tin
order to be In a flourishing condition
,11 the north.
��    ���    ���
The forty acre tracts of land on
Malasplna peninsula which It is proposed to throw open for pre-emption
on May 1, are declared to be abso
lutcly worthless for agricultural pur
poses by a party of Vancouver men
who went up to prospect for home
steads.
��� ��    ��
The New Dadysmith Lumber Co
:.td., have let a contract to J. A. Hax
ter, the contractor, for a new wharf
j to be built at the company's mill on
i the waterfront The wharf will be
2.1ii iei-t long and 36 feet wide and
will provide ample accommodation
for the company's water shipments.
* ���   ���
The Vancouver Island Oil company
has been organized at Victoria to
was net the eiesire of ".Mr. Demp-I lrl" ror nil (>n ,1,n "ortn en(] <)f
ster to be considered in any way die-1 pendor island, on a favorable report
loyal to the commonwealth. He was : ;,v l,r- Weaver, of Seattle. An old
not fully in accord with the govern- borehole In that locality, put down to
ment, lie explained, but that did not P��>ve the ground for coal, has been
mean that he did not like, the conn-! blowing off gas for years.
try.    He thought it had a splendid fu- *    *    *
;u.e ��     Th" four masters of the North Van-
 , ! couver City  KitHcs    company    have
complained to the city council against
the proposal to cut their salaries.
They state that they are the lowest
paid of any ot the captains of passenger vessels entering the port of
Vancouver. The ferry committee is
to deliberate en the matter.
t A GARDEN.
;   Norman Kelly. John Bobson School.
A  garden  needs  good soil, and    it
should   be   well   sifted   first.     In   the
fall, when it begins to get cold, leaves
or cedar branches should be laid over
. the rose trees and other delicate
plants. In the summer the grass
should be well watered at night, as
it does not get much moisture from
the dew.
The fruit trees should be well wash-
eel with lime or sprayed with sulphur
to keep the insects from the leave?
and fruit. When the fruit is ripe it
should be polished with a clean cloth,
so as to get the dust and pollun off.
Vegetable seeds should be planted
in the spring, and kept from the in-
seets that would spoil them. When
a lettuce leaf ge>ts holes In it it is a
sign that grubs are about and every
possible way known should he used
tn  exterminate  them.
When   a   tree   begins  to   bear   fruit
! very niggardly it should be pruned,
because the tree cannot give enough
food to the fruit, and therefore the'
fruit decs not grow.
When sweet pe-as are planted they
should be planted in front of a lattice
work,  and  they   should   be  carefully
; trained. When weeds begin to appear
' they should be pulled up by the tools,
because if the roots remain In tin-
ground  they soon grow again.
If  Creeping  plants  are     planted     a j
; "ejekcry  will  help tht in  crawl    along
; the stones, and in time they will
cover tlie stones themselves, and
make a pretty spot.
Bulbs should be planted In the
spring about a foot under the earth,
and they should be put In carefully
so as not to damage the roots, which
will easily break.
The best place to have flowers is
in a sunny spot, because the sun
helps them to get. color, and to bloom.
If Beeds are planted in the fall the
ground should be covered with some
kind of fertilizer so as to keep the
ground warm. The garden should be
weeded as many  times as necessary.
THE GARDEN COMPETITION.
WatchThis
Space
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
WHITESIDE. EDMONDS * WHITS-
���Ide ��� Barristers and Sollcltora, Westminster Trust Bit. Columbia street
NAv Westminster. B. C Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Unloa. P. a
Drawer 200. Telephone tl. W. J.
Whiteside. K. C; H. U ���dmaoda, D.
Whiteside.
I. STILWBLL-CLUTa. Bantter-at-law,
solicitor, etc; corner Columbia anl
McKensle streets. Now Westaslnster,
B. C.   P. O. Boa II*.    - _
ti��:
Alienor    end    Notary.    Office.      H��rt
blejck.  as  Lome
���ter, B. C.
BOMB,     BARRI8TBI
'otary.    Office.      Har.
���tree*. New Weatmli.
WcOUARRIB.    MARTIN     *   CAMADY.
Barristers and Sollcltora. (tl to IK
Westminster Trust Block. O. H. Martin,  W.  a.  McQuarrie   and Oaorfe  L.
Casiwdy.
SYNOPSIS  Or  COAL   MINING
GULATIONS.
K��
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
Commencing on Friday, May 1. the
steamer Patricia will start on h<?r
summer schedule' b'.tween Nanaimo
and Vancouver running two round
trips daily. The Fteamer will make
Nanaimo, as  usual, her home  port.
ln The News garden competition
for school children there is a great
deal of interest biiiiK taken and the
man in the garden department of The>
News has been pretty busy this week
answering questions over the telephone. While he doesn't mind doing
this, he would like to suggest that all
the queries be' sent in or handed in
at this office In writing and then
they'll be answered each Friday
morning in the paper.
Of course May Day has been taking the attention of the children
pretty much during lhe past ween,
but when that big celebration is over
there are a lot of the pupils In the
Schools of the city who Intend to gel
right down to business on their garden plots and vacant lots.
Five Girls Write.
A letter from a club of five girls in
CONTRACTORS!
We have everything you
need in Lumber. Prices and
service right.
RESIDENTS!
Does your garden need
fencing? Does your sidewalk need repairing? How
about that chicken house?
COAL MI NINO rights of the Domlnlec
in  Manitoba.  Saskatchewan and Alberta.
! tbe Tukon Territory, tbe Northwest Ter-
i rltorles and In a portion of the Prorlnot
j af British Columbia, may be leased for ���
| term of twenty-one years at an   annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than lilt
: tcrea will be leased to one applicant.
!     Application for a  lease must be mad*
by the applicant In  person to tbe Afenl
>r Rub-Agent of the district la which ths
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must b��
Jescrlbed by sections, or legal suh-dl��l-
ilons of sections, and In unaurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be aoeompaalee
by a fee of 15 which will be refunded II
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall ba
paid on the merchantable output of ths
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine shall
,'urnlsh the Agent with sworn return*
accounting for the full quantity of mer
���hantable coal mined and pay the* royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights
ire not being operated such returns shoul*
>v  furnlsheel at  least  once a year.
The lease will Include tbe coal mlnln��
-Ights only, but ths leasee will be per-
nltted   to   purchase    whatever
mrface rights may be o 	
wry for the working of tha mlae at th*
rate of 111 an acre.
For full Information application shoul*
oe made to th* Secretary eif tha Depart.
ment of th* Interior, Ottawa, or to any
agent or- Bub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
w: w. ooRt,
Deputy Minister of lbs Interior..
N. B��� Unauthorised publlcattaa of thla
���dvertlsement will not be I
available
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 Front Street,
Feet of Sixth Street
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
HERBERT PVIDAL&CO
STORAGE
D. O. WILSON, Manager.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of tbe City.
Light and Heavy Hading
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C.
Read The News
I A
I
FRIOAY,  MAY 1, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Advertising
Talks
By D. Maxwell Merry
The opinion that when conditions are bad it is
better to reduce or suspend advertising is one that
cannot be endorsed by any sane, logical argument,
except in the case of products that cannot be regarded as anything but unnecessary luxuries. And there
are few things which people want that they are prepared to admit are unnecessary.
Just as a period of depression accentuates
competition for employment, so it also leads to a
struggle among retailers for the diminished business
that exists. In bad times the consumer looks more
eagerly for the places where he can buy cheapest, and
the storekeeper who can sell cheaply will receive the
patronage, while his competitors will suffer from
his enterprise.
Therefore, the dealer who makes known the fact
that he can meet the circumstances of the times will
get the best share of the business. His competitor
who neglects to make known what he can do will lose
more trade than he need.
Every widespread commercial crisis has produced men who have risen to the occasion and met
bad times by good work. During one of these times
the manufacturer of a well known article of apparel
found himself confronted with what looked like total
abolition of trade. His travellers came in from all
parts of the country and reported that retailers
would give no orders. Wholesale jobbing houses cut
their usual contracts in half. It almost looked as if
the people intended to go naked.
This manufacturer undeterred by the shortage
of money, took a step which in the period covered
by the history of his firm���more than twenty years
���had never been taken before. He began to advertise his goods to the public. He felt that no matter
how many people were using: up their old clothes,
they could not altogether ignore fresh goods. He
argued that advertising would send such consumers
as were open to buy to the stores, and would also
stimulate business from the retailers. Then when
good times came he could leave off advertising.
The result was unlooked for. Buying had been
cut down with so drastic a hand that stocks of all
goods in this manufacturer's line were abnormally
small. As soon as the season for this article of apparel arrived, demand began to show itself, and the
advertising started to bear fruit.
The other manufacturers in that trade were almost at a standstill, but the manufacturer who had
advertised suffered no loss of business at all. No
doubt less goods in the aggregate were bought, but
the loss fell on the other manufacturers, not upon
the advertiser.
When the depression period ended, the manufacturer had so large a trade, and a trade so profitable,
that he had no occasion to stop his advertising, and,
in fact, there was no temptation to do so for some
of his competitors who had lost their trade to him
began to try to get it back by imitating his policy.
What is true of the manufacturer in this respect
is also true of the retailer. The man who accommodates himself to the conditions of the times and
v brings his wares to the attention of the public in the
way that will command their interest in spite of depression is going to get a better hold on future business than the man who merely advertises when times
are good.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
5PORT5
LACROSSE TONIGHT
Maillardville  and   Burquitlam   to  Mix
on Sapperton Park���Practice
Game Only.
The first exhibition lacrosse game
of the season will be Blagcd on the
Sapperton grounds tonight when Mail-
lardville and Durnuitlam, members of I
the West Dewdney district lacrosse
league, will lock horns. Indications
point to a successful season for the
new organization and the encounter
tonight is expected to get the boys In
shape for the. opening league games
which take place next Friday. The
teams will line up as follows:
Maillardville���Goal, T. Couteau;
point, I'olson; cover, Proulx; defence
field, .Lameroux, Blake, H. Booth;
centre, cifimenta; home field; W.
Booth, Boileau and Decaire; outside
home,  Hume;   inside, Campbell.
Burquitlam���Atkins, Patchell, Baker. Bishop, Spackman, Atkins, McKee,
Wiltshire, Jackson, Wiltshire, McKenzie.
FIRST CRICKET GAME
Local "A" Team Open* Against Cedar
Cottage Tomorrow���Will Defend
L. D. Taylor Cup.
HOUSECLEANING
SEASON IS HERE
You will be wanting a New Rug or a piece of Furniture and it will pay you to call and look over my stock.
Everything is new; no old shop-worn or moth-eaten goods.
For the next two weeks I am giving a SPECIAL
DISCOUNT on all purchases, and in addition will give you
a ticket which will entitle you to a sitting for a photo at
Schwenk's Art Studio.
Commencing Monday, May 4th, anyone purchasing goods to the amount
of $5, will be given a Ticket for a
Drawing of a Handsome Leather Covered Chair, on Exhibition in Window.
was  raw   and  chilly  and  one of  his
pitchers   essayed   to   work   with   his
sweater on.   His unnatural motions attracted Del'a attention.
I     "Here," called  Dell after the intng
Valley   vs.   Bank   of i ended, "what are you wearing?"    He
Central Bark I lifted  the  sweater.    Under it was  a
jersey, under that a flannel shirt, under that a couple of undershirts and a
rubber shirt.
The local cricket season will open
on the asylum grounds on Saturday
afternoon when New Westminster entertains Cedar Cottage in the first
game of the Vancouver and Ditsrlct
league serieE. Two teams will be fielded by the Royals this season although
the first eleven will not get Into action for some two weeks. Saturday's
game, however, will allow a strong aggregation to be selected for until both
leagues are iu action no discrimination
need lie made us to players turning
out for either organization.
Six clubs comprise the Vancouver
and District league this summer, the
following schedule being arranged at
the last meeting of the club managers.
May 2 -Westminster vs. Cedar Cottage.
May    S-Lyn
British North America;
vs. Cedar Cottage. I
May   18. -Westminster   vs.   Central
Park;   Cedar   Cottage     vs.     Bank   of1
B.  N.  A.
May 23���I.ynn Valley vs Cedar Cottage; Bank of B.N.A. vs. Bank of
Commerce.
May 80.���-Central Park vs. I.ynn Valley;  Westminster vs, Bank of B.N.A.
June 8.   -I.ynn  Valley  vs.  New  Westminster;   Central   Park   vs.   Bank   of J
B.N.A. ,
June 13 -Bank of Commerce vs. i
Lynn Valley: Central Park vs. West-|
mlnater; Bank of B.N.A. vs. Cedar |
Cottage.
June; 'JO I.ynn Valley vie. Central
Park; New Westminster vs. Bank of
Commerce,
.leim* 27. rinnk or n.S.A. vs. I.ynn
Valley-      Centra]      l'ark    vs.    Dank   or
Commerce.
July 11.    Hank of B.N.A. vs. Central
I'aik;   Bank  nf Commerce   vs.  Cedar
Cottage;   New   Westminster  vs.   I.ynn I
Valley. '
July   1*.    I.ynn  Valley  vs.   Bank  of
Commerce; : Ceelar Cottage vs. Central I
Park:     Westminster     vs.     Bank     of
H.N.A.
July 25 Cedar Cottage vs. West
minste..
Aug. 1.
tral   Park
Valley.
Aug.   8.
Bank of  B.N.A.
Aug.  15.���Cedar
of Commerce.
All  matches  will  be played  on
grounds of the first named  club.
WESTMINSTER FURNITURE STORE
Corner Fourth and Columbia Streets
H. J. RUSSELL, Proprietor.
ter hockey star, Is to be given a try-
out with the Vancouver Athletics this
Bummer. Han tried out with Con
Jones two years ago but tailed to make
good alongside a bunch of stars the
Vancouver magnate congregated that
summe.'.
GOLFING NEV/S.
an  average height in the  main  portion of 180 feet.   The exhibit will be
under  the   charge  of  the   exhibition
commissioner of Canada, Colonel W.
Hutchinson, with a staff of officials
It will include products of every prov-
j ince,  whether they  are making separate exhibits or not.   This exhibition
1 branch  of the Dominion  government;
I confines its attention solely to fairs >n
You can quit and run to the hotel I 	
now," remarked Del. Mixed   Foursome for  Saturday���Mrs
"I   haven't   worked   enough,"   com- Page Defeats Mite Bunce. , .
plained the pitcher. A mUed foursome will be contested   foreign countries, its last task be.ng
"It  isn't that,"  said  Del.    "1   want|on lhe Burquitlam links of the Van-   the  preparation of the  Canadian  ex-
you to start now so you can get un-j couver Golf and Country club on Sat-jhibit at Ghent. 'r
dressed in time, to go to bed at 11.30."   urday  afternoon.    Players have been
allowed  to choose their partners, all
entries  being    Hied    with   Secretary
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter.)
I.enter Patrick is to manage the Victoria amateur lacrosse team.    Lester
I has handled two champion coast hockey  leanis  during tlie  past  two  sea-
I sons and his experience with players
j should prove valuable to the lacrosse
club  on   the  island  in   its attempt  to
life the Maun cup.
Gardner last night. An informal dance
I will be held at the club house the same
j evening.
On Wednesday Mrs. Page and Miss
j Bunce engaged in a battle royal in
; the first round spring tourney, Mrs.
! Page finally winning after nine extra
/ boles   luid   been   Rone   over.
Tn   view  of   the on   eomlntr  contemtm
| with  other  clubs  in  the  district,  the J
: ladies'   committee   has   arranged   the ]
��� following games which will be played
next Tuesday. May .i. commencing at j
Mr. Despard bad many stories tj
tell of the exorbitant way in which
the Belgium people "held up" their
visitors. All prices, whether at hotels or in the shops, were raised sky
high, with the result that of the 200,-
-000 who flocked to Ghent for the opening days, the greater portion cut short
their stay or went off to neighboring
towns, spreading the news far ami
wide, with dlemwteroue results to the
greedy  speculators of Ghent.
Mr. Despard is accompanied by H.
B. Fitzsimmon, as his assistant. .Mr.
Fitzsimon will be making a collection
Bank of Commerce vs. Cen-
Cedar  Cottage   vs.   Lynn
Hank    of    Commerce   vs.
Cottage   vs.   Bank
The Athletics are also after Joe
Dakers and Brynjolfsen of Victoria,
two promising lacrosse players.
the
THIS BALL PLAYER HAD
SOME "LOAD" TO" TOTE
Del Howard, ex-president of the
Gentlemen's club Of Kenny, 111., was
watching his San Francisco team in
training at  Boyes Springs.    The day
OPERA
HOUSE
TONIGHT
THE GREATEST  LAUGH
PRODUCER OUT
"The Three
Twins"
America's   Funniest   Farce.
ADDED ATTRACTION.
Tango Exhibition
and Baby Helen
Between the Acts
PRICES:   15c, 25c,
Order Seats Early.
35c
Phone 961.
Ileinie  Zimmerman  of the Chicago
Cubs   is   apparently   not   yet   In   mid- I
season form.    The battle has been on |
for three weeks and he has not been |
canned for baiting the umpire.
George Feeney has succumbed to j
the pressure being brought upon him
aild will figure on the Salmon Belly j
home team this summer. The brother j
of Pat Feeney is one of the few that
George Kennedy has overlooked in I
sending  out   Big  Four contracts.
And   not   a   word   from   Con   Jones j
during all these troublesome lacrosse
times.
Games to be IS holes match I of  photographs   before  going  to  San
Francisco, and another official, W. 1).
f Dalglish,   is  already   in   the  province
i compiling a collection of minerals.
I     In addition to arranging for the Dominion exhibit, the Dominion officials
will give every possible assistance to
the provincial government In the prep
aration   of  any   special   exhibit   they
may be preparing, and the staff of officials on  the spot at San  Francisco
will lay themselves out in every way
to furnish all information  possible to
inquirers  about  any  of  the  products
and  the  provinces  from   which   they
conic.
Mr. Despard returns to Vancouver
within the next few days, but will be
on the island again as soon as it is
possible to begin work on the collection of the famous Gordon Head strawberries.
12 noon
play:
Mrs. Jenkins V.  .Mrs. Page.
Mrs.   McKenzie  v.   .Miss  Peele.
Mrs.  Ardagh  v.  .Mrs. Eddy.
Mis. Tweedale v.  Miss Corbould.
Miss Ogilvy  v.  Mrs.  Youngling.
Mrs.  Elkins v. Miss Bunce.
Mrs.  Sutherland  ��.  Miss G.  Bunce
.Mrs.  Hamilton v.  Mis. Swan.
Mrs. A. C. Stewart v Mrs. Bond.
All  the above  named are specially
requested to make a point of playing
in the match.
Old Pop Anson will break into the
game again this month. He is touring
the middle west in vaudeville but on
May 12 when the Central association
opens he will be behind the plate calling 'em off at his home burg, Marsh-
itlltown. la.
Game on Saturday.
With the infield In better shape,
the Westminster all-stars will engage
in two battles this week end with
Vancouver aggregations. On Saturday
at Queen's l'ark a Vancouver Commercial league t->am will be the visitors, while the scene will change to
Fraser Mills the following day when
the crack Arnold and Quigley aggregation will stack up against the loca's.
Han McDonald, the New Wtstiiiins-
B.C. FRUIT TO GO
TO PANAMA FAIR
It lias been decided by the Border
! Line Transportation company to
| establish a freight service between
'' Tacoina-Seattle and Nanaimo. which
I will be a permanent enterprise pro-
i vlded sufficient support is offered to
j warrant regular calls. The company's
first boal. the steamer Fulton, will be
I loading in Tacoma and Seattle on
I May 4 and 5.
GYMNASIUM EXHIBITION
Thursday,  April   30.
Y.M.C.A.
Drills,  Apparatus   Exercises,  Croup
Games,  Pyramids, etc.
Silver Collection.
EDISON
THEATRE
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
Selig Special Feature
"THREE BAGS
Of SILVER"
The   Adventures   of   Kathlyn,
No. 6.
A sensational wild animal serial story, featuring Miss Kathlyn Williams, In two reds.
Biograph
SKELLEY AND THE TURKEY
Farce Comedy.
Vitegraph
BUFFALO JIM.
Drama.
Edison Photoplay
THE BORROWED FINERY.
Drama.
Domirion Official Will Bottle Carload!
Frcm   Th:s   Province   for   San
Francisco  Exhibition.
Victoria, April 80.���A. W. Despard,
of the exhibition branch of the Dominion government, paid a visit to the
department of agriculture here on
Monday,   to   arrange   details   of   the
i preparations between the federal and
provincial governments for the Dominion exhibition at the Panama
Pacific exposition.
���Mr.   Despard  has  been  engaged  iu
similar   work   for  the  Dominion  government  for  the  last  thirteen  years.!
li'.s first task being the exhibit at tlie I
Pan-American exhibition at Buffalo in
j 1901.    He comes to this piovince now.
with a car load of glass jars for spec-!
iniens of every  kind  of  fruit grown
here.    He  will  establish  a  workshop!
and storehouse in Vancouver and, as
each   fruit   comes   into   season,   will
make journeys in all directions to ob-j
tain it.    He will preserve and bottle.
not only the fruit itself, but branches
of the trees und shrubs on which  it:
grows, and  in  the case of strawlier- j
ries,  the   whole  plant.    The   process |
necessary  to  preserve  (he  coloration
not only of the fruit, but of the wood
and leaves, takes several weeks to accomplish, and an assistant will be lent
to Mr. Despard by the department ofI
agriculture  to  assisl   in   the   work.
The Dominion government is buiil-
iug its own home at the' exhibition, a
balding 420 feet long b> 210 wide, with
May Day Program
at the
ROYAL
THEATRE
WOLVES OF THE  UNDERWORLD.
or the New York Gangsters.
0%       REELS OF      p
TRUTH
UNITED    STATES    NAVAL
REVIEW.
rhowing   some   cf   the   fleet
that is now in Mexican waters ready for war.
A   Splendid   Single   Reel
JUST A SONG OF TWI
LIGHT.
Keystone  Comedy
FEATURING  MABEL.
ONE   OTHER   REEL.
10c
ANY
SEAT.
10c
Continuous from 2 to 11 p.m.
I pAf.F Tt��IA
THE1.  IsTVUiT VrVeU*!'Mm��Tef��"JW��
S"
<
Cole
tei
PAGE FOUK
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
to
at
to
eh
th
&
w
B
ai
ai
O'
ti
a;
C
Hi
s
FRIDAY, MAY  1, 1914.
40c
5c
5c
10c
MAY DAY
is Childrens' Day. You will not
want to be bothered with a lot
of cooking on this day. 1-et these
items suggest others, all suitable for quick  lunch:
Boiled   Ham,   Ib	
Hothouse Lettuce, head .
Uailishes. 2 bunches .
Green Onions, ,1 bunches
Canned Crab for salad, tin.25c
Canned Shrimps. 2 tins...35c
Canned    Lobster,   per   tin    20c
35c, 50c. and 65c
I.ibby's   Potted   Meats,  tin.  20c
Head   Lettuce,  each    10c
Fisher's   Peanut   Uutler,  per
jar    15c,   25c,   35c
Salad Dressings Royal, Dur-
Itee'l Llbby's, Mrs. Porter's, Mrs.
Porter's Mayonnaise, etc, in
stock
Olives   All kinds at low prices
Fresh Fruit and Vegetable*,
Doughnuts.   Cake,   Biscuit,   etc.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
JO" Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. '
Edmonds  Branch, Gray  Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
W (' Bell was yesterday appointed
driver Of the patrol and ambulance
auto at a meeting of the city council.
His salary will be $90 pi'r month.
I of the Newfoundland  fishermen   who
j lost their lives while with the sealing
; fleet some three- weeks ago.    Several |
I prominent speakers will be present to
address  the   meeting.    F.  J.  Hart  Is;
chairman and  S.  Bowell secretary of
the  local  relief committee. i
Meirtgages    Alfred W
McLeod.
(8*?1)
Basket Picnics.
Hurnaby Socialists will , celebrate
May Day by holding a basket picnic in
Central l'ark. In the evening a social
ami dance will be held in Ihe agricultural hall. Central  Park.
Phone 7-3-0 and have t,be Huntley
Pneumatic Vacuum cleaner demonstrated. (3310)
Appointed Auditor.
William Griffith, who recently resigned the position of comptroller for
Hurnaby municipality, has received the
appointment of auditor for the municipality of Delta and also for the
school board of that district.
Eat   al   the   Royal   cafe,   Dominion
Trust building.   Good cooking;  gopd
service, 133201
Place your order for strawberry
boxes with us and be sure of getting
the best. We specialize iu fruit packages. British Columbia Manufacturing Co.,  New  Westminster. (3888)   soin
izi'd
Meeting   Postponed.
The scheduled meeting of representatives of Burnaby, Coquitlam and
New Westminster in connection with
the Brunette river bridge and the
North road car line, called for this
afternoon at the city hall has been
postponed owing tei the May Day exercises. It is probable that a session
will  be  held  late  next  week.
of Mexico and its  international com-
plication*.
Various conjectural re-ports con-
tinui'd to circulate as to the work of ,
I lie mediators. One of these, as to a |
in ul ral zone around Tamplco waa
Utter said not to have been consider
ed by ihe mediators. Another ri'fe>r-
red to a temporary provisional com
mission in Mexico in case- Huerta re
tire el. There was nothing uutborita
the .is to this, but it was belli'ved iu
quarters that Huerta now real-
thai his strength and authority
had waned until it could not lusi
much  longer.
Briquettes,
coal.    Barry
SK0 and 411 I
Briquettes, cheaper than
Davis  &  Co.,    Phones,
13323) i jng Sppl| to bl
MAY QUEEN'S DAY
MORN TO NIGH,
iContinued from Page Cr.o.i
more correct, will then
hold  sway  until   8 o'clock,  when   the
Photos  of   May  Queen. j annual May Day dance will commence'
An   interesting   sight   was   noticed | In the lug agricultural building. Here
on   Columbia   street   yesterday   when
Have You
Made Your
ill - - or
do you intend to leave your affairs in such a manner that
when you are gone your heirs
and representatives will divide
your estate after an expensive
lawsuit?
Come in anil let us discuss this
matter with you and suggest a
more eejuitabie and less costly-
way of disposing of your esfafo
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee
I
One Month and Six Lashes.
One month in jail and to receive
���>ix lashes was the sentence meted out
by his honor. Judge Howay yesterday
to a Burquitlam youth named Kubaiiks
who had been found guilty of an offense against two young girls.
The Women's Auxiliary of St. liar-
nabas Church will holel a sale of
work this afternoon and evening In
the Parish hall. Afternoon tea will
be served. 10000,
Sentenced for Theft.
William Lawrence, who pleaded
guilty of theft of considerable belting
from the North Pacific Lumber company at Burnet was sentenced to 16
months In jail with hard labor by his
honor Judge Howay In county court
yesterday.
crowds of children and many grownups gathered around the store window of J. J. Johnston to lake a peek
at the photographs of present and
former May Queen*. This is an annual
every preparation hus been made for
the handling of a large crowd. An
orchestra of twenty pieces has been
engaged, tha floor until it:no o'clock
being kepi strictly for the youngsters
At   that   boor  the  grown lips   will   be
event on the part of the present mas��� allowed the use' of the hull until 1
ter of ceremonies, the Interest display-j o'clock when the singing of God Save
ed from the outside as he and his the King will wind up the Ceremonies
corps   of   helpers   allocated   the   posi-  of 1914.
ilons of the many photographs, well;    Special   accommodation   has   been
repaying the- work of arranging the I prepared for the dancers. Chairman
display. ! Albert   Ileatty  at   the  head  of  a   big
  | list of ready bi'lpers last night report-
Port Moody Mill to Open. ing everything in the best of shape
Although prices and charters In tbe   for tl"'  holding of what promises  to
lumber  Industry  still  remain   low   an   be the' one popular dance of the year.
Indication that a brighter complexion j Special Car Service.
is being shown is contained in the in-j     In    order    to    cuter to    the  large
formation that the C, P. It. Lumber j crowds Interurban    Manaeer    Purvis
company at  Port Moody, which has issued a special time table yesterday
NATURE
IS RENEWING HERSELF
Why Not Renew Your Footwear TODAY
T.-.KE  A  SQUINT AT  THESE  HINTS:
Kiddies Shoes, button and lace -
Per  pair     QCm
Girls ,Uiw  Shoes  _^ JC
Krl|���,,���,���g si���,s: 75c an, 95c
Youths'1-School   Hoots.    '"��� AND SOC
��'����� Pa"'    SI   45
Ladles' Dress Pumps, black and tan  Xi"Z_
Per pair  C9  OK
Men's New Oxfords.  25
''"'"' $3.75
lhe  POPULAR SHOE STORE
641  Front Street.
OPEN  EVENINGS TILL 9:00 O'CLOCK.
able*
the
city
not
evidence against the accused on
same lines as the charge In  this
and Vancouver, but has decided
to take action seeing  that    both
men have been committed for trial in
this city iiuij  Vancouver,
BORDEN   IS "MENTIONED."
Insure in the Hoyal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W. McLeod, the Insurance Man.
(S321)
been closed down for a considerable
period, is to reopen early this month.
The operation of the plant to its full
capacity will not be attempted for a
time but actual resumption of work at
tbe mill is expected to relieve the employment question at Port Moody considerably.
Shingle Mill Contract.
The Heaps Engineering company of
this city has been awarded the contract for the construction of a new
shingle mill at Eburne for the Hunting- .Merritt Lumber company. The
building willeleost about $15,000 while
the total outlay for machinery and
plant  will   be  about  $45,000.
Canadian Premier Reported Likely to
Succeed Strathcona.
London, April SO. The Standard
understands "on good authority" that
Premier Borden is a likely successor
to the late Lord Strathcona In the office of high commissioner in  London
,      ,.,,,.      , ���  ,   ��� ,    Kor s0""'  time'  8a-vs  tt��  paper.   Mr.
on the B. t. B l. which is expected Borden's health bas not been satis
to fully cope with the thousands who factory, Tlie strain of party polities
annually attend the May Day cere- has told upon his none too robust
tnony.    Special cars will be run from j physique
Vancouver when warranted, while to I While nothing is officially settled
the evening these will be on hand to | there is a precedent in the case of Sir
transport the people back to their Charles Tupper. for the
homes.    The last car leaving for Van- | such a course' by th
A Handsome Donation.
Madame Qauvrau, president of the
Anti-Tuberculosis society of this city,
received a pleasant surprise following the luncheon which was held under tbe auspices of the society on
Wednesday of this week when she was
handed an envelope containing a
cheque for $100 to be used in the work
being done by the organization. Accompanying the handsome donation,
which came from a professional man
of New Westminster, was a brief note
Have  the   Duntley  do
cleaning.   Phone.' "-3-0.   61
street,
your .house
7   Ciarkson
(3810)
Musical Program.
Under the auspices of the Hast Burnaby auxiliary of the Victorian Order
of Nurses, a sale of home cooking will
be held at the home of Mrs. F. T.
Cliff, 12th avenue and >.ith street, on
Friday afternoon and evening. In the
evening a musical program under the
supervision of Miss Underhill and
Mrs. Dr. S. C. McBwen will be rendered.
Wood.    Wood.    Wood.
Hoed factory wood (dry,) at Superior
Sash & Door Factory.    Phone 503.
Newfoundland   Meeting.
A public meeting will be lieiel In
the Conservative club rooms tonight
at S o'clock for the purpose of raising
a  fund for the  relief of the families
wishing the work <
and the Tranquille
success.
i corner is 1 o'clock, thus allowing the!
Terminal City people and way points |
to remain  until    the    close    of    the
dance.    The last Chilliwack train will j
I leave the Columbia   street   depot   at
112:15 a.m. sharp, stopping at all way |
' points.    Special cars will also run on !
the Sapperton. Bdmonds and  Fraser
! Mills lines leaving at 1 o'clock.
Ilfclweet  5:1)0 and    8    o'clock    the
May   Queen,   the   former   May   Queen
j and the maids of honor will visit the
j hospitals  In   lhe  city,  after   which   a
; receptiem   will   be    tendered    at     the
pri'lllie ,
adoption   of
present Canadian
LORD MURRAY EXONERATED.
House of Lords Finds Nothing to Re
fleet on His  Honor.
London, April HO. The com mil tee
or the house- or Lords appointed to investigate Lord Murray's dealings in
American Marconi shares today Issued
its report, which rinds that he "committed errors or judgment." The,,'
was. however, nothing In his conduct
"which reflects upon his personal
honor."
The committee recommends thai
"then' should henceforth be an In-
riexlble rule to preclude those- who
bold any public office from entering
upon any speculative transaction! in
stocks or shares under any circumstances whatever."
Lord Murray, when he was chief
Liberal whip in the house of commons
was said to have invested some of the
funds of the Liberal party in Marconi
share's.
Killed, 16; Wounded, 70.
Washington, April SO.���The latest
reports received by the navy depart
ment of the number of Ami rlcan
casualties at the occupation at Vora
Cruz is as follows: Killed, 11 sailors.
4 marines. 1 service, unidentified,
total 18, Wounded, 2 naval officers,
51 sailors, 14 marines, s service, unidentified, total 7e).
Hundreds Want  Land.
Cranbrook,   April   80.-  Outsi.l"   the
j offices   of   the   government   age-nt   a
. ttjrong of Intending pre-emptors are
, spending  a   long  vigil  tonight  awaiting !l o'clock tomorrow morning when
i lo.mio acres af logged-otf land will be
thrown  open.    The  throng Started  to
��� assemble yesterday morning.
NOTICE  OF  MEETING
Hugh   McDonald.   Leo-
tbe local society j home of  Mn
sanatorium every j polci Place.
Moving Pictures.
Throughout the whole of the ceremonies a inbving picture operator Will
be on the ground using up hundreds
of feet of film which will afterwards
be thrown on the canvas of one of
the local picture houses and afterwards sent on a tour of Canada and
Lhe United State's. Moving pictures
l will be taken of the market this
(Continued from pace one) morning, where a large crowd is sure
 ! to gather, after which the lire department will be taken while dashing
along  Columbia street)
PEACE OR WAR
NOW IN BALANCE
Soldiers   Drowned.
Port  Stevens,   Ore.,    April    30,    A
, launch    loaded   with     mine   planting
; equipment and manned by five sold-
l iers, was swamped at the mouth of
I the Columbia river today, A corporal
j and private were' drowned, While the
: other three were' pulle'd rreini the m
; ter by the cri'w or a yawl which event
to the rescue.
A Public Meeting is called by the
Newfoundland Relief committee, to
be held on Friday, May 1, at S p.m.,
In the' Conservative Club Rooms, Columbia street, for all those- Interested
In raising a fiinri tor the relief of the-
widows and orphans caused bj the-
re'c, nt sealing disaster. Several
prominent speakers will be present
and address  the meeting.
K. .1.  HART  i Chairman i.
8, BOWELL (Secretary),
(3311) Relief Committee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
fi06  Columbia   Street.
C. 8   KEITH, Mar-sger.
TODAY'S PRICES
Select Bacon, sliced, lb.. 35c
Wilson's Royal Bacon, sliced
per   lb     30c
Haw Ham. sliced, per lb. 30e
Cooked Ham, sliced, per lb.. .<t0c
Lard,  1  lb.  cartons    20:
Local Fresh  Butter, Ib 35c
Picnic Ham. per lb     15c
Rhubarb."  lbs,  for    25;
Head   Lettuce',   per  11)    10;
Strawberries,   basket 20:
Bananas,  dozen   .... 30:
(Irupe Fruit, 3 for 25;
Apples,  per  box        $2."0
Prunes,  3   lbs  25;
Local Fresh  Eggs, doze n       30;
Fresh supplies of Vegetables
and Fruits daily.
NEW   WESTMINSTER
CO-OPERATIVE
ASSOCIATION
38   E'ghth   St..   Near   Co!umb:a.
Phon; 458.
���aunnana
.government In winch he po'.nted out
thai demands for reparation as a rev
suit of the arrest of American  l ue-
I jackets   at   Tampico   and   other    ot-,
/ fences should be properly addressed
to him as the constitutionalist  presi-
��� dent of Mexico
Upon whether or nol General Carranza accepts any proposal for an
armistice as between himself and
Genera] Huerta depends the limitation,  for tin- present,  of  the field  of
, the diplomats. She ild Carranza refuse' to accept any armistice with
Huerta. the work, It is realized would
ij.,- confined solely to settling the dif-
ferences between the i'nited States
and Mexico, although the diplomats
have not given up the ide-a of solving
the whole problem of the pacification
ELECTED JURY TRIAL.
NEW   ADVERTISEMENTS
I ��� I X E
Price
ISUILDINl
re-d   ce-el   '
iid. On Ti
A p
i-Bi-vr���
,     JHiiiO.
��� eth si.
(31|
RVRN   ROOMED   MO
Lol   14x132   re-el
model 'i  .  ���:.  ��� ���    ���   ���
mi lit,   ce-me-nt    I)
I..
i Ml.    I I
I
I
iRRN   HOUSE! -r
Moody  Park.  Ml
'   ill    e������ -me-riT    ll.is-e-
II    nl IV       UlllS        ill
.   I3&00;   ?0''t
I jlil
Fretzhall and Gordeau Must Face
Their Peers at June Assizes.
The case iiBainst Kred Fretzhall j
and Adelarde Gordeau, charged with
operating a swindle ill the furniture
selling line, was brought up before
his honor Judge Howay In county
court yesterday, both men electing to
take trial by jury. They were re-
mahded until the spring assize court
which Is not expected to take place
before the first week in June. A
similar charge is hanging over the
heads of the two men in the Vancouver courts. Chief Parkinson, of the
Burnaby police, has secured consider-
'���I   illKRN      SIX
Brand  in a
hi   111   flnei
lilies, J.,i lie
u.i Km:     ill
liiiliinci   ��� ���
ItilOMKI)     HOUSE
"..���nt  bosomejnt,  c ���
fireplace,  laundrj
Close In, cti.ij
S3SO0 i    $300    cish
e 1
Fresh Vegetab es
and Gieenstuff
Our vegetables are displayed inside
our store and are kept cool and fresh
under running water. They are not
exposed to the heat and dust, therefore are much more appetizing. Phone
us for anything you require in Lettuce,
Green Onions. Radishes, Celery, Cabbage, etc.
Freeh Strawberries, per box  20c
2   for    35;
Grape Fruit, ?, for   25c
Choice'   Lemons,   dozen    25c
Jones CideT Vinegar, (|t. jars....35c
Jones' Cider Vinegar, Vz gal. jar. .50c
Jones' White Wine Vinegar, qt...35c
Jones White' Wine Vinegar, '/2 gal. 50c
SATISFACTION!   IS  OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone  S86.
9ore Block '   i.,��-.m��   ��!���������
THEBEAVfRINTERURBAN
TRANSFER CO.
7-11  Sixth Street.
have started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and way points. A reliable
service guaranteed, charge's reasonable,    (Jive us a trial.
Phone   1254.
SIX ROUMKI    ii.,���.-!���;. MODERN, NEAR
 ' I    '.'ll    SI n-e'l    '"ir.       l-ll s ���
io   font   I ���       fared,   fenced,   chicked
ni rult    Ire es,    etc. ;    S31 ;*n ;
* ������ " -_���:, pci month, i.: i
i- ive Kin imeii, \'i:wi,y in - n/r. Moi u
'���|'|  i  ���" ��� ������    in ve i   I n occupied :  do   i
' ' ���".. ��� par Full basement, il ior]
pipe 'i i" rurnacp, etc; $2600, Ilia
' isli    t i> p. :  month. ' i T i
U".\7. j'   TO   LOAN.
W. H. KEARY
Open
Plicne   0.
Saturday Evenings.
451   Columbia
Si
When Hungry Look for a White Place
THE STRAND CAFE
White  Ccokj
'Nuf  Said
Read-Flic - News
New  Arrivals in   Thermos Bottles
LUNCH   EOXES, CARAFE8  AND AUTOMOBILE  OUTFITS.
Thermos Lunch Kits complete, with roe,my lunch boxes and Thermos
Bottle.   Compact and easily carried.   Prices at $2.25 $2.50, $3.50, $4.50
up  to   $7.50.
Thermos Bottles in corrugated and p'aln nickelled: dark red and
preen pebbled rinish; also white enamel.   Prices at $1.25 up to $4.00.
I7k.i1  Jars,   priced  at    $125 to  $4 00
Thermos  Decanter,  priced  at     ...   .$7 50
Tl.e new Carafe, In different designs ....      .....'.$7.00 to $o 50
Metal Lunch Boxes In two sizes. Prices. .35c, 50:., $1.00 and $1.50.
Automobile outfits, consisting of Plates, Knives. Forks, Spoons, Lunch
Boxes. Thermos Bottles, using tops of bottle for cups ' Prices at from
$7.5C to $33.00.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster.       Phone 69.
WAIT A MINUTE!
If YOU WANI10 SAVE MONEY, REAL MONEY, READ ON:
We have purchased a consignment of furniture at less than half the manufacturers' cost at the factory. The price we paid was landed right in New Westminster    See the point?   Note these prices; then call and see the goods.
iron Rfcds, Brass Vases, well filled; full size and
3-foot   Sizes;   $4.00   value CI   QQ
for only  '"    "
With   good  Spring  and   Mattress. Jg QQ
Complete   ��t����#.*#W
Six foot Extension Table-     renin.I  ped-    fl��4 *   Cfl
estal;   fumed   finish,   for  only    *,1,vv
Quartered Oak Buffet, double cupboard, 2 small and
one large drawer. Beveled Plate Mir COA&ft
ror and plate rail.   A Bargain  ��(ri.TiWW
Set of C Quartered Oak Diners, with C1Q flfl
genuine leather padded seats, roi ��J�� I W. W
The above Dining Room Suite-. CKK flfl
Complete   #��rfWiVW
Six  foot  Extension  Table; CO  "yC
Oak Finish for   ��*��*��� ��� w
Roll-edge Cc-uch, made to sell ror $18,     CI Q 50
one only,    yours Tor   ������� ��� ��""��
Davenport Couch made to sell fir $21, C1Q  flfl
2 only. ' Yours  (or just    V * W��Mw
Time pl��*ce Parlor Suite, should be      C9Q flfl
sold for $1r>.    Yours for only  eJtwiWV
r..plece Parlor Suite; it's worth mine'. C97 Cfl
hut  we  bought them right, so    ^����" ��� iWU
Split Bamboo, Aero-lux, no-whip slat fabrics und
Awning cloth; Veranda und Porch Shades, measured
lor and  put up by experts.
Every day we are selling Rugs at ridiculous low
prices.     Now'B  the  time  to  brighten  up that   room
with a new seiuare.
TAPESTRY SQUARES.
regular $ti.7u
regular $S.5(i.
6.9x�� feet;
for    	
7.6x�� feet;
for    ���	
9x9 feet;  regular $11.25.
for    	
SEAMLESS   VELVET
9x10.6 feet; regular $15.00.
for   	
9x10.6 feet;  regular $23.60,
for   	
9x12 feet; regular $26.00,
for	
BRUSSELS SQUARES
6.9x9 feet;   regular $13.50,
for   	
9x9  r��et;   regular  $21.75,
for   	
9x10.6  reel;   regular $
for   	
9x12 feet
for   	
WILTON SQUARES
6.9x9  feet;   regular $22.50,
for   	
9x9 feet; regular $20.00,
for   	
9x12 feet;  regular $45.00,
for   	
$5.25
$6.75
$8.50
RUGS.
50,
regular $26.00,
$11.50
$15.75
$17.50
$9.75
$14.75
$16.50
$17.50
$17.50
$22.50
$36.50
DENNY & ROSS
THE Bib FURNITURE STORE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
9   .
i FRIDAY,  MAY 1, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
������AGE PIVt
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
ANOTHER MIX-UP
iiatteries:   Schne-ider and  ('adman;
Coveleskli* und Shea.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    l^jst Pet
Pittsburg    10        2 .833
Philadelphia    6      :; .667
Brooklyn        6       1 625
Cincinnati      7      S AM
New York        4        4 .500
Chicago        5        8 .380
St.  Louis         4      10 .284
Boston        2        7 .222
At the Theatres
,-R
"WE MAY" LICKED
Coquitlam at Sea as to Which Team to
Play, St. Andrew's or Victoria-
Will Know Today.
Until sometime this afternoon the
Coquitlam soccer team will not know
what club will be playing at Coquitlam on Saturday owing to a mix-up
which was created when the Mainland
Koothall association ordered the mainland league champions to play St.
Andrew's, leaders of the second division, before meeting the North
Wards  of   Victoria.
On Tuesday Coquitlam and St. Andrew's played a draw on the Cambie
street grounds aud the association ordered the replay for Saturday even
though Victoria was scheduled to meet
Coquitlam on  that day.
Victoria now threatens to lay claim
to the McBride shield unless Coquitlam is able to meet them in the first
of the home and li Ome games, President Taylor of the island organization
wiring to this effect yesterday.
The Coquitlam club does not know
just what to do In thi' matter. With
a full team the railroaders can easily
dispose- or tlie- Saints although ail
chances of meeting Victoria might he
lost should the Vancouver organization still persist in carrying out such
high handed action as that of ordering a first division club to dispose of
the leuders of the second dvision before being allowed to compete tor the
provincial  title.
Y. M. C. A. Athletics.
A splendid exhibition was given at
the- V M. ('. A. last night before a
large crowd When some' 80 athletes
carried out a program which was far
In advance of anything yet attempted
by the local association. Six classes
competed in the work, carrying out tbe
movements with a precision that called for credit on the part of the physical instructor. (!. I. Sovereign. In the
wrestling bout between I). McFaddeu
and K. ei.Ines no falls were obtained,
the event ending In a draw.
American Champion Defeated In First
Encounter  With   English
Crack.
flunningdale, England, April 30.���
! Harold H. Milton, the Knglish amateur
I golf champion, won the gold illustrat-
i ed vase tournament here today. His
| score for the 3<>-hole medal play was
I 161, Francis, Oulrnet, the American
| open champion, who was paired with
1 Hilton, turned in a card of 166, which
j gave him a tie for 14th place.
| Or the two other Americans who
j competed, Harold Webber finished
��� with 171 and (i. W. Inslee took 88 for
i the Tlrst round and did not complete
, the second.
Yesterday's Games.
At   Chicago��� H.    H.   EL
St. Louis     0      7     u
Chicago     7    18      4
Batteries: Sallee, Hooper and Win-
go; Cheney and Bresnahan.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost Pet
Detroit     n 3 .781
New  York        f, 4 556
Chicago     7 7 .500
Washington       5 5 .500
Philadelphia         5 5 .500
*?t. IxiuIb     5 7 417
Huston     4 t; ,400
Cleveland          3 a ^q
Yesterday's Games.
At Detroit H.    H.    K.
Chicago   4     i     ;:
iMrolt     fi     8     0
Batteries. Ben/ and Schalk; Hall,
liaiiBs, Covaleskle and Btanage,
"THE THREE  TWINS"
Tin- doctors say that to laugh is
healthy���if that is so. "The Three-
Twins" should lie- worth a whole drug
store full of tmdicine, for from rise
to fall of the curtains it is one continuous laugh.
As the title suggi'sts, it concerns
the trouble arising from three people:
; who look so much alike that they can
not be told apurt. But the-re Is so
j much more that Is wholesomely amus-
' ing, genuinely entertaining that a
I book full of adjectives could not do
. it justice.
Also, tonight will witness the first
appearance at the opera house of two
, of the; ihst tango dancers on the
coast. And Baby Helen, a wonderful
child, will sing and dance between
acts.
| BASEBALL |
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost    Pet
Spokane'       13 4       .754
Vancouver   io 6
Seattle          9 X
Tacoma       8 9
Victoria     5 11
Portland       5 \2
620
522
464
310
290
Yesterday's  Games.
At  Vancouver��� it.   il.   I-
Victoria     2      3
Vancouver   3   10
Batteries:   Pope and Cunningham
i Hunt und Orindle.
At Tacoma  - It.    H.    B.
; Portland      1      5      4
Tacoma    4     5      1
I     Batteries: Stanley and Murray;  Me-
Qinnlty and Harris.
At  Spokane��� R.    11.    K.
Seattle       5      9       0
Spokane    0      9      3
At St. IxjuIs���
Cleveland   	
St. Louis  	
Iiatteries:    Mitchell.
It.
ES.
II.
3      8      1
8     5     1
Cregg,  James
and  Carlsch;   Baumgartner  and  Jenkins; game called in I2tli, darkness.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Yesterday's Games.
At.  St.   Louis 11     11.    E.
Buffalo     2     8     o
St.   Louis      3      8      0
Iiatteries: Moore and Blair; Grooine
and Chapman.
At   Chicago��� H.    H.    B. '
Baltimore   3    t;     11
Chicago   2    7    l
Batteries:  Wllbelm and Jacklltsch;
MoGulre and Block.
THE ROYAL THEATRE.
There will be two feature films at
the Hoyal theatre today and tomorrow. "Wolves of the Underworld" Is
a two reelrr and the United States
Naval  Review is a single reel.
Nearly everyone, regardless
nationality, wants to see what Ununited states fleet looks like. Newspapers throughout the world are devoting pages to "war talk" a'nd this
will be the first showing In New
Westminster of these pictures.
"Wolves of Ihe Underworld" is a
| sensational but true story of the
I methods used by New York gangsters
j in trapping many innocent people.
The Moving Picture World, which Is
I considered to be the highest au-
. tliority on moving picture' (Urns, says:
; "It Is a wonderful picture and full of
humanity, which is a gn-at item
j nowadays when producers are male-
: ing so many exaggerated subjects.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
L.IMITED
MEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR.
J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
Our Safe Deposit
Vaults
Are burglar proof.      i
Are fireproof.
Are massively built of solid concrete and steel.
Are electrically protected throughout.
Are convenient and accessible.
Are open daily except Sundays and holidays.
Week days 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Saturday's 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 7:30 to 9 p.m.
Boxes in our Vault large enough to hold all of
an average man's papers may be obtained for $2.50
per year, larger boxes $3.50 per year and upwards.
We will be proud to show you our Safe Deposit
Vault.
At   Kansas   City��� H.    II.    K.
lirixiklyn     s    lo     2
Kansas City    4    11      4
Batteries: llenning and Easterly;
l.afitte and Owens.
��� At Indianapolis- - R,    H.    K.
Pittsburg   , t-1 5     2     1
Indianapolis    7     5     4
Batteries:   Walker,    Adams,    Dickson and  Berry;   Harter and  Warren.
TWO TIGER (ATS
KILLED BY T.R.
Rio Janeiro. Brazil, April 30.���Col.
Theodore Kooseve.lt on his journey
through the unexplored regions of
Brazil discovered a tribe of savages
hithelto unknown. The tribesmen,
who were named Pauhates, were un-
< lofhed,
Capt, Amilcar Magalhaes, chief of
tiie Brazilian mission accompanying
'' Col. Roosevelt, who relates this discovery to the llazetta de Notlcias.
says the party bad some stirring adventures.
Col. Roosevelt himself killed two |
tiger cats, each considerably more
tbun three feet In length. The expedition explored and traced the
course ot the liiver Cypirana. a tributary of the Madeira.
THE DOMINION BANK
SIS EDMUND S. OSLER, M P . PRESIDENT. W. O. MATTHEWS, VICS-RRESIOCNT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager..
On Your Trip Around The World
carry your funds In Travellers' Cheques, Issued hy the Dominion
Bank. Afloat or ashore -at every port of call���on all the side trips
���you can have these cheques cashed at their face value. You pay
no foreign exchange. You don't have to be Identified by any
person. You are safe from loss because you���and you alone���can
cash these Travellers' Cheques. If they should be lost or stolen
they cannot be cashed by finder or thief.
These cheques are more than a convenience���they  are  a
positive necessity when you go abroad.
NEW WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH :   a H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
-V
*&m.
:<$
Regular $25, $28
and $30 Suits for
$22.00
We cannot afford
to sell them at this
price after today
and tomorrow. Fri*
day and Saturday
will be the last days
of our Seven Day
Suit Sale.
Smartly styled,
all new Spring models, and the choice
of our stock.
Why Pay $30 for a Spring Suit when we
can sell you a $30 Society Brand or
Fashion Craft Suit for $22 with our
guarantee.    An absolute saving of $8.00.
A.S.MCLLS&C0
... Smart Apparel
%Mor the Younger Men 16 to 60. ,
m i
COLUMBIA STREET AT SIXTH
Westminster's Authoritative Style Shop for Men
We want you to
see them for yourself, it will be a
pleasure for us to
show you through
the �� entire stock.
Values to $30. Today and tomorrow
only:
$22 ���
���fjsJBP
PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BE RE-
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
62$ Columbia rtreet; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island: Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
��� �������������������� �� ��������������������������������
��� RATES. *
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
NEWS FROM WE
OTHER PROVINCES
FOR    SALE   dELL    YOUR    PROP
erty through an ad. in this column. I
FOR SALE��� U1.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER I
week,    Can* la's    Pride    Malleable
Ranges', ever/ one guaranteed. Mar-
ket square. (8816)
<UglOWie
���WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED ��� OENBRA1
iniiFt be good cook.
bert   Crescent.   New
SERVANT
Apply  ll' Al-
Westminster,
(:1S071
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge
Amerlcan-Vsncouver Mercantile Ag
���ticy. 1136 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (8814)
WESTERN ONTARIO. had   an   undivided   hall   interest     in
There died in Picton a hli;l.lv re- three lots in Saskatoon valued at $25.-
speoted citizen and business man, MO nnd some $70,000 in gold mines of
David  McAuley, aged SO vears. i British Columbia.
Another   of   the   pioneers   of     the!     li,,v    **U����  Cm?en,   for    he   past
township nf South  Baethope  passed afteen v,arK P"J��r ���� -Sl-  Patrick's
away in the person of John Horman, , <>lllir<1'' <i!J'��� "��� to >"'  transferred  to,
3, j St.   Patricks   church.   Hamilton,   one
',..,,,,, .    ,     ,    ,,: of the largest.   The news was a shock!
W. Marshall  superintendent of   O. to his partahioneri In (lalt, where Fa-,
P.  H. telegraphs, announces that   h:s , t1l(.r rr.lv(.n |g v(,ry pol)l,iar.
I:";l    '-u'Lt'.'.   iii       .Messrs. Watt and Son shipped from'
ColltngWOOd a boat to be engaged  in'
missionary   work  at   llerschi'l   Island,!
near the- mouth Of the Mackenzie river.    It will be known as the : .Atkoon"
(the   torch),   and   will   be     used   by j
Henry Palmer, of Griffin's Corners,IRev.  c.  B.   Whlttaker  in  his   work'
was sent up for trial on a charge Of among the Eskimo,
setting lire to the house ol  II. J. Sto-1     Whatever   may   occur  later   In   the I
ner, of Bayham. I year, there will be no strike in To-i
iirated for tlie season in the city parks
of Edmonton.
The Dominion government will call
for tenders for a $300,000 armory for
Calgary in two months' time.
About twenty miles of splendid
roads have been constructed in Jasper Park, Edmonton, since construction opened last year.
Three hundred Edmonton citizens
are expected to join an excursion    to
] Toronto next June.   The object of the
j trip is to boost Edmonton and central
Alberta.    Banners, badge* and a band
will  be  conspicuous   features   of the
event.
In the course of an Interview, J. D.
McArthur, the well known railway
contractor, stated that steel bad been
laid from Edmonton to Lesser Slavo
Lake, a distance of 170 miles, and
that the valley of the Peace river
country will he reached this summer.
company   restored
Ixmelein April 20.
Miss May Davis,
dark, sad-looking
Oeorge Wettlaufer
breach of promise'.
of   Toronto,    tall,'
girl.      is      suing'
for    $15,000   for'
WANTED ��� STRONG OIRL OR
woman for general housework.
Mansfield, corner Ewen and Mercer, Queensborough. (8899)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND1
farm sales conducted. Furniture,
bought for cash. P. U. Bruwu. 1', i
Begbie street. New Westminster.
(3315) :
PHASER VALLEY JUNK CO.. 329
Front St. Phone 213. Cash paid for
ail kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes. <3:il!<>
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks In trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Vred Davis. 548 Columbia street.
New Westminster, (3317)
TO   TtrNT
FUR RENT OR SAI.K. CHEAP, NEW
srow house. Queensborough Realty
Co., Bwen avenue. C!;11J)
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224 Seventh street. (3313)
FOR    RENT���COTTAGE,    $10    PER
month.    Apply till"  Fifth  avenue.
(33061
TO RENT-  FIVE ROOM  HOUSE, 010
Aqnes  street.    Apply   609   Victoria
street. (3298)
FOR RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping   and    bedrooms.      4 JO    St,
lieorge strct t. (3318)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. In this column.
! When Requiring
j Help
] either male or female, do not forgot
j that tlie Municipal Labor Bureau is in ���
i a position  lo supply you.
PHONE 852.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
COAST SS. SERVICE
^CANADIAN PACIfK:
W RAILWAY CO.
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.us Dall}
2:00   p.m Dailj
11:45  p.m Dailj
i
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer leaves at  11:45 p.m.  on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
10:00 a.m. and 6:30 p.m I'aih
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
8:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
e/ancouver, Union  Bay, Powell  River.
11:45  p.m Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every Saturday
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11:00 p.m Wednesday
For Gulf Island Points.
:00  a.m.  Tuesdays  and  Fridays   for
Victoria, calling  at points  in  the
Gulf Islands.
I ��D.  OOU1.KT,  Agent.  Now  Westminster
ti.  W.   BRODIB. O    P.  A.. Vancouver
Alex. Beaton, license Inspector   of
West Elgin during the" Mowal administration, is dead at bis home in St.
Thomas, aged K4 years,
Rev. Canon Richard Hicks of Sim-
coe, rector of Trinity eliurch there
since ISfll, died alter a week's Illness uf pneumonia in his titth year.
According te> the' census returns
for the county of Huron, the population there has decreased by nearly
400 persons during tin* past year.
IngiTsoll Boy Scuots gave' a fine
display at their fourth annual concert, which was attended by Lieutenant-Governor sir .loim M. Gibson,
Miss Lizzie  MoGarvie, 10 years of
age, a stenographer In the Hamilton
registry office, was struck by a T
anel B, train and  instantly killed.
Chauncey Dettrick, a three-year-old
St. Catherines buy. was accidentally
killed by the discharge of a rifle In
the hands of a cousin from Buffalo.
His royal highness the Duke of Con-
naught is to be invited to unveil the
Hell Memorial at Brantford, when it
Is completed, the summer of 1015.
The Women's Canadian club, of Toronto, will make a grant towards the
European tour of the Mendelssohn
choir and tor a university fellowship.
The Lake Superior Dry Dock and
Construction Company, Limited, is suing ahead with its program of build-
ins a dry dock and shipbuilding yard
at Sanlt Ste, Marie'.
Heath came to Morris Foster, an
old resident of Kinu township, in the
Toronto general hospital, where he bad
been confined with a severe attack of
pen union ia.
Sir James Whitney received a i#ms-
ant surprise when a committee of
Conservatives presented him with a
cneque for $2,000 an a token eif affection and esteem.
(Duncan n. Ferguson, a prominent
and wealth} farmer of North Yarmouth, died after two weeks' illness
from blood poisoning, which resulted
from a scratch on  the wrist.
W. H. Merry, superintendent of the
Hoqs' Home, Stratford, who iias just
returned from England, declared that
as a re'sult of his visit about 100 buys
will gto to Stratford in May.
A party of 89 boys, ranging from
10  to  17  years,   has  arrived   at   Fair-
ronto on May 1. While a number of
the labor organizations would like to
get salary increases, and some of
them are negotiating with the employers with the hope of securing advances, they are not prepared to go
to extie Dies, *
EASTERN ONTARIO.
.1. W. Evans, C. E., has bcVii appointed city engineer for Belleville.
Mrs. Placlde Massie'. of Hull, who
killi'd her lOyear-old daughter, Marie,
Willi an axe on Saturday last, was re-
manded for trial.
8 VV, Vi'rnillyea. a well known und
highly respected citizen of Belleville,
'������ j who is dead, was at tbe head of the
Belleville Shoe company.
Elizabeth Carrington, a nu-se,
with relatives in Toronto and Montreal, was found dead at the corner
of Ilrielge and Ottawa streets, Ottawa.
L. m   Hayes, K. c. of Peterboro,
nnd Anson Sprott. of Harrison, are
now si'tiior judge and junior judge,
respectively, of the county of Wellington.
Captain .1 \Y Anderson, who died
ai Ameliasbtirg, aged *-. was a pioneer of the county of Prince Edward,
who had a genius for invention and
had  several  appliances  patented,
Farmers of eastern Ontario re-
port that tbe winter wheat and clover
have conic through the winter in
s|iie'ii:liel condition, Many are' plowing
and the prospects of early seeding are
good.
At Kingston a young Frenchman,
John Gauthler, fell down the hatchway of the baige Cotean, owned by the
Montreal Transportation company,
and received a broken jaw, and internal injuries, which may prove fatal.
Fred Dane, of Toronto, who last
week resigned bis position as chairman of the Tiiniskaniing and Northern Ontario Railway, lias been appointed Canadian traele- commissioner
at Glasgow at a salary of $.''..1100 per
ve ar.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD  OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,  B.C.
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolla/ and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellere' Chequee sold, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHA8. O. PENNOCK, Qeneral Manager.
A. W. BLACK, Menager.
New   {Westminster   Branch:
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     -
TANKS
NEW ONTARIO.
All  the vessels  wintering at   Port
Arthur and   Fort   William  are  expect
Victoria Day
Excursion
Tickets on sale May 23, 14 ami 25;
food to return  up to May  27.
Three transcontinental trains daily
with through tourist, standard and
d.ning cars.
Toronto Express  (paves at  7:50 a.m.
Imperial  Limited  leaves at  S: 10 p.m.
ST   Paul Express leaves at 1:25 p.m.
For rates and reservations apply
E. GOULET.
Agent.
Or H. W. BRODIE. G. P. A.. Vancouver
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
knowe. the Canadian center for the'ed to clear within the we-ek.
orphan home's of Scotland, and will I The crushed body Of George Powell.
be distributed to foster homes through- a miner, was found at the bottom of
out  Canada. j the  180-foot shaft at  the  Dome  I-ike-
Captain William
a^Missfave-Browne-Cavc
L.It.A.M.. A.R.C.M.
MEMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
I ng, Voice Production, Theory til
' jlass or privately), Harmony, Counter
| point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared   for   the   examlna
'.Ions of the Associated Board of   the
I ^oyal  Academy of  Music and  Royal
j College of Music.    Also   Professional
��� "Mplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferii '������
I Jtreer.    Phono 411 R
Allen, well known
among the Great Lakes vesselmen. is
dead at his home in Ford, where he
had resided for 52 veins. He came
to Canada from England In a sailing
vessel  when   eight  ye>ars  old.
A drifting flat bottomed boat. a
package' of tobacco, some papers and
a bat, the property of Joseph Nixon, a
laborer at the coal docks at Port Dal-
housie. were taken as evidence' that
he had^ been  drowned  In  the harbor.
Malt Akyroyd, who was secured te>
search for the body of Manson Porter Shaw in the Severn river, Mnsko-
ka, was successful in finding it.   Shawi
mine, South Porcupine'
The  lar��est contract for the  water
works  and   sewerage,    ot    Humboldt.,
Bask.,   worth   Sion.ooo.   has  been   se-j
cured  by  Flanagan and  Murphy,  Port
William.
QUEBEC.
Five years in the penitentiary was
the sentence meted out by Judge Cer-
vais iu the Quebec criminal court to
Paul Vincent Morgan, alias Lemieux,
foniiil guilty of tlif��� ft from a fur
store'.
It   is   announced   that    the    new
of
lie   Southeast  Quarter of  Section
Township  10,  in  the    District
New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the  loss  of Certificate of Title Number 2946F, issued
in the name of Joel Stevens, has been
liled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
al the expiration of one month from
the date of the lirst publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
inn City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate, un-
less in the meantime valid objection
be inr.de to me in writing,
J. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New  Westminster,  B.C.,   April   27,
1914. (3301)
IY.W.C.A.
COLUMBIA    STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Girls'  classes,  Tuesday 7:30  p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
'Sewing classes, Thursday,  7:30  p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call pbone 1324.
was in the department of forestry of Montreal financial evening daily, the
the C, P. It. and was upset from a JonrnaI of Commerce, of which the
canoe. Hon.   W.  S.   Fielding  is to be editor,
William Gillies, formerly of Carle-h^11 beK'n publication on May 5. Let-
ton Place, who died recently owned i tl'rs Datent niivt' ,,p<'" secured from
eight lots at  Fort  Steele,  B,  C    and  0ttawa' and lhp authorized capital is
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Pari 20 Acres of the Eastcrlj Half nf
��� ii North Pari of Lol 370, e Iroup I, In
the  District  nf  New  Wpstmlnstei
Whereas prool ot thi loss ot Certificate
ui Title Number filSfiA, Issued In ih��'
name of Thomas Robert Mclnnls has been
Hie .1  In  this Office,
Notice is hereby given thai I shall, :te
lhe expiration of one month from the*
date of tin' first publication hereof, In ;i
dally newspaper published in the City nf
New Westminster, issui' a duplicate "f
the said Certificate unless In tin- meantime valid object ion be made lo me in
writing.
.1.  C.  HWYNN,
(3292) District Registrar of Tilt's.
Land rte-Kisirv Office, New Westminster,
B.C . 24th April.  1011.
W. H. McClOY & C0.|
Auctioneers, Appraisers,  Fire  Adjusters, Live Stock Salesmen, Com.
mission Agents and Brokers.
Office and Sale  Rooms:  32 Sixth St.
Half Block from Columbia St.        j
OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT
For nursing mothers
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
offer the important advant
age that they do not disturb
the rest of the system or
affect the child.
25c. a box at your
Druggist's.
N��lioo��l Drui and Chemical Co.
of Canada. Limitad.      1 7 5
Wo beg lee Intimate tluet we have' opened those Bupnrior premises for above busl-
int'ss, including the Private' Bale of Clean,
better class second-hand furniture.
AUCTIONS The services of a highly
trained Expert Auctioneer of over twenty
yenn experience will be at the call or
our 1 li'nis, and advice Kivn as to Hie'
! best means nf disposing of any uoods or
property lo advantage. Cash offers for
whole or pari of furniture, BtockMn-trade,
etc.. will 1.1 made if an auction is not dc-
slrcd.
APPRAISEMENTS     Wo    make-   valna-
, , terms for all purposes, Insurance, Probate,
                                                    -  Compensation,  Mortgages, etc.
fjClT       PUI  TWaO    l     rntl;   ADJUSTERS���-This   departmenl
Pi l\r,.       V-'ll \J 1^1 VX        .,"".''"���   '..'".'   I"/''*""'''1   supe'rvislon   of  an
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring Suitings just arrived. See
ihem. Perfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed. Prices from $18.00 up
701  Front Street.
1*    huh. 1     1,11-   iii-iMiuai    BuperviHlon
adjuster of twelve years' experience,  re-p-
resenting many of the largest companies.
STORAGE- We. have also made arrangements for tin- storage of all classes
of k'hkI* al iiieisi favorable rates. Careful
packing anel removals carried out.
The auctioneers for quick results, satisfaction  anel  prompt  settlements.
FREE!
With every purchase of $1.00
or over, we give a card, good
for your photograph, worth
$1.25.
FREE!
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
HospitaJUKeating w M McCioy & o.
Platlt  ROrvSal��      Auctioneers and Appraisers
Ing pfaatln the old building, consisting of
\mcrlcan rdeal sectional Boiler Infltallnd
tu-n seasons ago, with radiators and pip- j
J"Te.neiers io be sealed marked "Tenders Residence
for Heating Plant" and to be delivered'
m  the  secretary  nol   later  than   t.  p.m.,
Monday.   Aiiiv. i,  ���     [        VATERMrY
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
T
eitwiulaiy.
Room  ll1*  Mcl.eod  Block.
MADE IN^B
B. C1
MANilrAtlURtllS ASSeXIAfJOtr
1    OF BRITISH COlUMBlAi
one isa's,.
/. sotrorc
rCAL'A
E3JCAL CASES ATTENDED
500,000,
The Duke uf Connaiight and the
Princess Patricia visited the Iversly
settlement, Montreal, where his
royal highness presented pri/.e-s to
the heads of the departments and was
given exhibitions of the teaching system in existence, which includes the-
Montessorj method.
The marriage took place at Montreal of Mary Hendrie, daughter of
A. Douglas Bralthwaite, assistant
general manager of the Hank of
Montreal, formerly nf Toronto rend
Hamilton, and Guy, son of the late
Sir George Drummend and Lady
Drummond, one of    Montreal's    mil-
MANITOBA.
A ne-w milk depot iii Winnipeg has
an equipment and staff which makes
it 11  model.
;    Lady Whyte, widow of the late Sir
William Wliyte, is Berlously ill at
' Winnipeg, ss the resull of the shock
eliic to the death of Sir William.
j    After a n-d hot    mei Mig    of    the
Winnipeg Ministerial association by
! a vote' of 17 t'l 9, it ua.-i decided that
; it would be In the best Interests of
j the city to have the Rev, "Billy" Sun-
1 day, evangelist, come to Winnipeg this
: fall.
SASKATCHEWAN.
Undertaker.,   of   Saskataoewan   organized   an   association  at  a   meeting
in   Reglna   ami   decided   t'i   holel     a
1 school of Instruction for undertakers
I and embalmers.
At  Battleford, .John  Peter Hanson,
indicted for the murder of his broth-
'��� er-inlaw,   Edward   Gustave     Warren,
wan found guilty and sentenced to be
���   hanged at Prince Albert jail, July lti.
���:    with 3,600 In attendance, the Kc-
| glnu    horse-    show    was opened    b
' Lieut.-Governor   lirown.     There   was
a remarkably good  showing Of cattle
! in  the    large    winter    fair  building.
I Many   winners   Of   western     Canada,
��� the oast, and the United States are in
tin' contests.
"Prospects are that Wheat seeding
I In Saskatchi wan will be completed by
i April 30," said Huh. W. ft. Mother-
will, minister of agriculture'. "The
farmers are away to a good start, and
if the fine weather continues the
Bpring work will be advanced rapidly
during the next couple of weeks."
ALBERTA.
Sundaj   band concerts Mire lnaug-
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.   BOX   442
TELEPHONE   124
No order loo large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, In any quantity, largo
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.
ft
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
invite  the ladles of  this city  to   inspect   their   spring   stock   of  the
latest  fabrics  and   styles.    Special price feir two weeks only $:',5 and
|40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
rRASER VALLEY DIVISION���B. C. ELFCTRIC
ALTERATION   OF   RUNNING   SCHEDULE.
Effective April 5, 1914.     Subject to change without Notice.
Eastbound: Westbound:
DAILY  THROUGH   SERVICE.
Lv. New West   9:80,14.00,18.00 L? Chilliwack   8.20, 13,36, 18.16
Ar. Chilliwack 12:10, 16.40,20.40 Ar New West. 11.00, IK.15, 20.55
SPECIAL   MORNING   LOCAL.
Every morning except Friday a local leaves New Westminster at
7 a.m., arriving at Jardine at 7:50. Returning this train leaves Jardine at 7:55 and arrives tn New Westminster at 8:50.
On Fridays (Market Pay) the morning local leaves New Westminster at 6 a.m., and runs to Mt. Lehman. Returning leaves Mt.
Lehman at 7:20, arriving'at .New Westminster at 8:50.
SATURDAY EVENING OWL SPECIAL���This service will be con-
tlnued, train leaving Jardine at 6:06 p.m. and arriving at New Westminster at 7 p.m. Returning leaves New Westminster at 12:15 a.m.,
arriving at Jardine at 1  a.m.
MILK TRAINS Leave Chilliwack at 7:00 and 15:no daily, arriving at New Westminster at 10:40 and 18:45, Returning, milk trains
leave New Westminster at 11:15 and 15:25, arriving at Chilliwack at
ran tn IoTldiibu electric railway company
G. T.  P. STEAMSHIPS
JMPliOVKD  8PRIN0   SCHBDVLB
rCffectlvo   April   |��t,   I fell.
S.S.     "Prince    .Rupert,"    .S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To  Prince  Hupirt    and    Qranby
Hay.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria and H'niilr..
Every Thursdsy, 12 midnight���
Tn Prlnen Rupert and Stew-art.
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Island points.
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
Tei Victoria and Seattle
M.S.  Prince Rupert em,/ 8.R. Prince
Georgn  make olos mnectlon tn
and  from  points east  ni   Prince
Rupert  '>it  (Iranel  Trunk   Pacific
Railway. 	
June 1 to Sept. 30
Special round trip excursion
rates to various destinations including:
Boston   $110.00
Halifax      129,86
Montreal     105.00
New   York     10S.00
Detroit     83.50
Niagara   Falls     f��2.00
Ottawa     lOil.no
Toronto     92.00
Go   One   Way���Return   Another.
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenncy. G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. A T.A.
527   Granville  St..   Vancouver Phone   8ev.  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 16 and It.
t02 Columbia ��tr*.t W.
B   H   BDCK1JN. N. BKAR08LBB.       W. W. H. BDCKUN,
Pr.s  asei !��������!  Mav Vlcw-Praetasw. ����*��� ���"* Tr,M
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Rr, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. / snd t77 FRIDAY, MAY 1, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE 3EVEN
DAILY REPORTS
of EFFICIENCY
The daily reports received at The Nevs
office of results obtained from the use
of News classified
ads. are proof of their
Efficiency.
:X
Property sold and exchanged,
houses rented, lost articles
restored, situations obtained,
help secured; all figure in the
reports received. Results count
and The News brings results.
Phone 999
cor. McKenzie and Victoria Sts.
Down Town Office: HilVs Drug Store
jHA A DRUNKARD
I     BUT HE'S CUNNING
Returned  American  Te||s  of  Indignities Heaped Upon  Whites in
Mexico.
Spokane, April 80.���For the sake of
humanity [lie; American soldiers
should never be withdrawn from
Mexico, according to J. H. Thompson,
pioneer Inland Empire mining man,
wlio, with Mrs. Thompson, has arrived in the city from a 17 years'
residence in t'uebla, capital of the
province of the same name.
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson left Mexico
City un a special train carrying
American refugees a week ago last
Monday. They are staying here for a
time, but later intend to go to Koss-
land, B.C., where Mr. Thompson, who
is one of the original locators of the
Blue Bird mine, still lias milling interests.
Would Mean Torture.
"Conditions in Mexico can not be
appreciated by any one not personally
familiar with them," said Mr. Thompson yesterday. "For months Americans have not been safe In the country. The men were subjected to every
form of Indignity that the subtle
Mexican minds could devise, and the
women were not Bafe from the vilest
of insults if they appeared on the
streets. In the circumstances we
were powerless, and had to submit,
for had we made any resistance we
wculd have been torn to pieces.
"Huerta, who is a full-blood Indian,
pcsaejssed of all the cunning and
bravery of his race, is nothing more
than a drunken sot, who imagines
that he has bluffed the whole United
���States government. He is no more
lit io govern than any blanket Siwash
on our northwest reservations, and
men of large affairs in Mexico would
welcome American administration of
the country, which is capable of pro-
vidinir support for all the people in
the United States west of the Mississippi, in addition to Its own 16,000,000
Inhabitants.
"The Japanese in Mexico are unfriendly to Americans, and are pouring into the couutry by the thousands
through the west coast ports, where
almost every week shiploads cf them
are landed. In nearly all the larger
towns in Slnaloa the mercantile
establishments are conducted by
Japanese, and there are thousands of
them scattered all through the republic.
Huerta's Advisers Shrewd.
'While Huerta is a besotted, ignorant creature he has some exceedingly shrewd    advisers,    and it is they
who are furnishing the braiii3 in the
negotiations    with    Washington.      Ic
must not be imagined, however, that
tlie fellow Is a coward, for he is not.
ln act, he is wonderfully courageous,
and I do not believe he has ever considered    complying    with    President
Wilson's demands for a moment.   He
has about 200,000 troops now enlisted,
most of them well supplied with arms
and  ammunition,  aud   there  is a
PETER THE PACKER.
Some  Stories   of  Ireland's   Retiring:
Lord Chief Justice.
So far from resenting the description of "Peter the Packer," bestowed
upon him by the Nationalists, on account of the manner in which be resolutely set aside jurors notoriously in
sympathy with defendants in cases
which came before him, when Mr.
Balfour was Irish Secretary and tbe
Coercion Act was in force. Lord
O'Brien, who has just tendered his
resignation as Lord Chief Justice of
Ireland, has, on more than one occasion, remarked that tbe title was
quite justified.
"I certainly eliminated from the
jury-box," be has Baid, "those who
were prejudiced. I did so without
apology, and would do i again if in
the same position. I ought to bave
been called The Creat Unpacker'."
It has been truly said that Lord
O'Brien has bad some bitter political
opponents, but not a single enemy.
He is a typical Irishman ��� geniU.
kind-hearted and witty, with a brogue
of exceptional strength. He was
Queen Victoria's guest on several occasions during Her Majesty's last
visit to Ireland, and he greatly amused the Queen on one occasion hy describing how, when traveling abroad
before his elevation, be Inscribed
himself In the books of the Swiss hotels as Her Britannic Majesty's First
Serjeant-at-Law. Although the title
was strictly correct, 'ts pompous nature threw the officials of Switzerland into consternation, and they had
much to do to decide whether diplomatic courtesies were not due to this
high and mighty personage.
A story which Lord O'Brien is rather fond of telling against himself relates to an occasion when he hired a
hackney-car at Sligo for a drive after
a weary day ln court. He mounted
the car beside the driver, and the
"jarvey," believing the Attorney-General, as Lord O'Brien then was, to-
be Inside the vehicle, remarked,
"That's a bard man inside."
"Yes," said Lord O'Brien, "I believe he is a man with an indifferent
reputation."
At the end of the drive the Attorney-General handed the "jarvey" a
gold coin, and tbe surprised and delighted man, looking first at the coin
and then at the Attorney-General,
whom he then recognized, said: ���
"Well, afther all, the dlvll Isn't as
black as he's painted."
tory near Mexico City that is running
day and night turning out cartridges."
Since leaving Spokane 17 years ago
Mr. Thompson has    been    conducting
an  American  shoe store    in  Puebla.
which is 61 miles northeast of Mexico
City.    He contemplates goins back as
soon as peace is restored.    He has invoiced his stock and put it in charge |
of the  British  consul   there,  filing a
copy of his invoices with the state department at Washington, with the intention of demanding indemnity  if it
is destroyed.
Hidden Money.
Among   the   eccentricities   of the
rich, the passion for always possessing enormous sums of ready cash 1*
surely one of the most extraordinary.
A former Lord Dyssrt one day asked
a companion-nurse to go to town and
get a check  cashed  for him at the
Bank of England.    When   she   was
ready to start the old peer sat down
and wrote out r. check tor $500,000,
and told her to he sure and see that
she  got   one   note   for   the   whole-
amount.
The check was duly presented, and
j the bank, having satisfied themselves
as to the nurse's authority tor making such a request! suggested that a
j clerk should accompany her and hand
J tbe  $500,000  note ln  person to  bis
'fac- j lordship.    After  having done so  tbe
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For the Weed Ending Sunday, May 3.
clerk   told   the   peer   that   only   three
such notes were in existence.   "One."
he said, "we have at the bank, another   I   have   just   banded   to  your
lordship, and tbe third, which some
time  ago  disappeared  from  circulation, we   have   never   been   able to
trace."  "Perhaps  I   can   help you,"
said Lord Dysarl, and going to a bureau be unlocked a drawer and took
out the missing $500,000 note, which
had  been lying there for years.
28
29
3(1
Westminster.
Time.
High.   Low
6:20
21:50
6:40
22:45
7:05
23:40
7:40
0:35
Sand Heads.
8:
1:
10:
2:05
16:25
2:50
17:00
3:40
17:40
4:45
6:30
18:30
19:15
5    7:45
0 20:05
High.
Time. Ht.
5:18 11.2
20:52 11.9
5:38 11.1
21:45 11.9
6:04 11.0
22:42 11.9
6:40 10.7
7:38
23:37
Low.
Time. Ht.
10.0
11.8
40
0:42
9:30
11.8
9.3
0:57
13:07
1:43
13:45
2*38
14:26
3:45
5:19
15:15
16:15
6:36
17:18
9.4
1.5
9.9
1.5
10,2
1.6
10.2
9.8
1.9
2.5
9.0
3.1
NEW ZEALAND BUTTER
SEASON IS OVER
S. S. Niagara Brings Last Shipment���
Big Increase in Deliveries to
This Country.
Victoria, April 30.���What will probably be the last shipment of New Zealand butter this season waa brought
in by tbe Canadian-Australian steamship Niagara.
Word was brought by the Niagara
that the butter export season in New
Zealand is fast drawing to a close, and
there will be no more heavy shipments
for Canada and the United Kingdom
for several months.
Figuring as one of the principal
shipments on the Niagara's manifest
was a huge shipment of 8,782 boxes
of butter for Victoria, Vancouver and
New Westminster. For the corresponding period last season a shipment of 6,586 boxes was being shipped
across  the   Pacific  from   Auckland.
With the Niagara's shipment, the
export of butter for the past season
from New Zealand via Canada, for
Canadian and British consumption, is
brought up to 383,765 boxes, valued
approximately at $4,742,000. This rep-
lesents an increase of about 17 per
cent over the export of butter from
New Zealand for the corresponding period of last season.
Particulars of the quantities of butter shipped from Auckland for tbe
season, together with the figures for
the corresponding period of last season, are set out in the following table:
1913-14 1912-13
Boxes     Boxes
To Ixindon        248,785    254,770
To Canada     130,671      66.232
Saving Famous Landmark.
William Blake's house at Lambeth.
London Is now in danger of demolition, and it is hoped that an effort
'will bo made to preserve the place-
as a museum. The district has altered considerable since the time when
the poet-painter made Lambeth his.
home.
"Hercules Buildings,"   writes   Gilchrist in his life of Blake, "was then
a   street   of   mod?st,   irregular-sized
houses   from   one    to    three  stories
high, with forecourts or little ganlenir.
in front in the suburban style. Blake's
was ... on the right-hand side as you
go from the bridge to the palace.   It:
bad  a wainscoated  parlor,  pleasant,,
low windows, and a narrow strip of
real Karden behind, wherein grew x.
tine vine. . . . Open garden ground,,
interspersed   with   a   few   lines   of
clean,  new-built   houses,  lay   about
and   near,  and  at   the    back    Blake
looked out towards Lambeth Palace
and the Thames."
Cheese In the Middle Ages.
Cheese must bave been a ra'lier
dear or scarce article of food in 1502.
for it is recorded ln the "Black
Books" of the Honorable Society of
Lincoln's Inn that at Easter term,
1502, it was "agreed by the governors ahd benchers this term that if
any one of tbe society shall hereafter
cut cheese Immoderately at tbe time
of dinner or supper or shall give
cheese to any servant or to any other
or shall carry It away from the table
at any time he shall pay feurpence
for each offense. The butlers of the-
society shall present such defaulters,
weekly under pain of expulsion front:
office."���London  Law Times.
An Unsettled Mind.
Sir Robert Ball, the famous astronomer, was rather fond of telling the
story of a corrcspndent who wrote to
him saying that, although he was a
grocer's clerk, bis great ambition was
to become an astronomer. But he
got his ideas somewhat mixed, for
this was one of his sentences: "My
mind finds no rest for the sole of her
foot save on one of the heavenly
bodies."
Big Asbestos Deposits.
Asbestos deposits throughout a region approximately two by four miles
in  extent  have been  discovered   ln
Natal.
��,0. Box ����� Dally News Bldg.
J. T.  BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all klnda.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*.
Bl McKensle St ���hil��AV,  MAY   1,   1914.
Market Day Bargains at McAllisters
.
i
Men! Here are Hals for $1.25--Many
are Just Half Price
A big collection eif Stiff and Solt     Hats;     in  all   the  season's  new
style's and coloring*.    We have them every size so can fit any man:
actual   $2.00   and   $8.66   values.
Friday Bargain 	
Straw Hats for Men
Men's Straws.
En Knglish pedal In Panama
shape; black bands and leather
sweat pueis. The most comfortable shape made: sizes 6%
to 7%.    Priced at
$1.00aND$1.25
English  Boaters.
Good  dressy shapes;   with  medium crown and wide brim;    all
sizes.    Priced nt
TO
$1.00 tc $2.50
MEN'S SPRING UNDERWEAR.
Replenish your underwear
stock at these prices:
At 50c a Garment���
A fine two-ply Balbriggan.
with long sleeves and ankle
drawers; also fine I'oris-Knit
and Nainsook Underwear; all
sizes.
At 75e a Garment���
"Penangle"   Merino   1'nderwear.
with   long  sleeves    and    ankle
length  drawers;    all  sizes.
At $1.25 a Garment���
Fine    quality    wool,  in     white.
pink and antral color;  all sizes.
At $2.00 a  Garment���
Stanfield's  fine  SIIk  anil   Wool
Underwear;  In all sizes.
Combinations at $1.25-
"Penangle"   two-ply Balbriggan:
with   new   closed   crotch;   long
sleeves aud ankle length  drawers.
At $1.75 a Suit���
"Penangle"  Fine  Wonted   Ribbed Combinations;     with    new
closed crotch; all sizes.
Men's $1.00 Shirts, 50c.
Men's plaip and fancy pattein
OutinK Shirts; of white, lavender, helio and cream; also a
quantity of black and white-
striped shirts; all with collars attached; sizes 14 to 17H.
Actual 75c and $1.00
values.    Todav  	
$1.25
Comforter Specials
Today
Heavy cotton Filled Comforters; size 60x72: colors blue.
green, fawn and red; for camp
or Bummer cottage US' ; sold
regularly for $1.50.    ��J��4    4 C
Today, each  9lilw
Chicken Feather Pillow for 65c.
This is an ixx25 Pillow, in
fancy att ticking; purified
chicken feather filling.    CCm
Today,  each      Q9C
Campers' Blankets, $2.75 Pair.
Dark Cray Blankets; size- 58 by
74; strong, well made blank*, ts
for hard   wear. CO   #tS
Per pair at 9C I W
Silks Today
Whatever your requirements.
you'll find the best selection
here at prices unequalled.
For Summer Dresses we have
a colored Messaline; 40 inched
wide; in cream, old rose, reseda, sky, tan. pray, pink, black,
white, etc A splendid wearing
silk.     Special Q��4   Jf!
value, per yard .9 ��������� V
40-inch Striped Oriental Satin;
in grounds of white, reseda,
cerise, mauve and Copenhagen,
with black stripes; makes useful blouses or dresses; effective in wear; regular value $1.25.
Special, p< r
yard   	
75c
50c
TARTANS FOP 50c TODAY.
This line is a splendid wearing
Silk, and in neat checks; splen-
did colors. One of the season's
novelties:   value at  75c a yard.
:s��:p,:r ,50c
See our tables of Special Silk
Voiles at 50c and 75c. They
each contain extra good bargains and many novelty silks.
Main Floor Goods Are All at Special
Prices Today
LADIES'  AND  CHILDREN'S  HOSIERY  NEVER  WERE  CHEAPER.
A Silk Boot Hose, Special at 50c.
Thin le a  perfectly seamles  hose,   with  spliced  heels  and   toes,  aud
good lisle tops; white and tan only; and in al isizes; a real good
wearing hose; and is usually sold at 75c. Our Special Eft**
Price this week is   www
A Black Silk Hose, Special at 96c. per pair.
This is a silk hose; with a small percentage of wool mixed in, giv-
ii.g it a little thicker and heavier finish; guaranteed a strong Qg-
wearer;   worth   $1.25.    Specal  at      WWW
A Pure Silk Hoee, Special at $1.50 per Pair.
Comes in  colors tan. black and white, with double soles, heels and
toes  and   tops;   has  a   very  silky  appearance,  and   will   give  entire
satisfaction to the wearer.   Is very moderately priced at,     tf ���!   CA
Special, per pair  w ��� .WW
ALL   OUR   NECKWEAR   AT  MOST   REASONABLE   PRICES.
We Have a Very Big Stock, All  Are Correct Styles, and the  Prices
Are the Very Best.
These are a very pretty collar of fine lace, with frilled effect;  some
trimmed   with  satin  and   large  buttons;   others   In   brussels  net;   in
white or cream;  with double satin neck bands.
Specially  priced  at    ._���	
Brocaded   Wash   Collars,   Special   at  75c   Each.
Of fine crepo, tn low effect, and with dainty net frills; in floral designs and a plain  white;  a real dainty collar. 7E#%
Special at,  each        I WW
Lace Net Neck Yokes at 75c to $1.50  Each.
With dainty net rjuffle and front piece; finished with glasses or
t-atin buttons.    Special  prices, 7C�� C4   CA
lrom          I WW  TC 3>I.OU
$1.00
$1.66, $1.50 and $1.75
50c, 75c and $1.00
have  beautiful  frames
$2.95 to $8.50
Chiffon and Crepe  Neck Ruffles at $1.00, $1.50 and $1.75.
Ml  the   new   shades   in   stock;   finished  -with   satin   bow   and  dome
fastener.     Specially
priced at ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Patent   Leather  and  Suede   Belts   Priced   Low.
Any color you may want we have in stock, the correct style for the
new   sport  coat;   finished   with  fancy  buttons  and   dainty   buckles
Special Prices per
pair   	
LADIES'   HANDBAGS  AT   REASONABLE   PRICES.
We can save you money on these goods as ue> purchase them in
large quantities direct from tho manufacturers.
Ladies' Real  Leather Handbags.
A splendid  assortment  in  stock;   leather line-d.   in  many  different
styles and  sizes;   fitted  with coin  purse:
in gilt and silver. Special
Prices,   eacli   	
Ladies' German Silver Mesh  Bags.
These you are- sure to appreciate;  all latest style h and are re-al good
Mimes:  made of finest flat and ring mesh;  with medium  long chain
handles;  some come unlined; others     CO Aft        CIO CA
lined   with  satin.   Special   prices WW.WW   TO^IbiOU
Ladies' Oxidized and  Nickel  Plated  Vanity  Cases.
These are good values; fitted with coin, puff ami card parts:  various
styles and sizes to choose from. 7K#��     QK        CO OC
Special   Prices,  each     I WW,   WW TC )bifaO
Misses' and Children's Mesh Purses.
Made  of  (lerman   Silver;   with   long   or  medium   c'.iains
frames and string mesh. OC��%
l 'i loes   www
Ladies'  Umbrellas at $1.00, $1.25 and  $1.50.
lade  with  a  fine stee-1 frame;   a  splendid quality  gloria  cover,  wiih
AND
with   mm
TO
me;   a  splendid quality  g
$1.00, $1.25
75c
er. wiih
$1.50
straight an,i   carved wood
handles. Specially priced
Ladies'  Kid,  Fabric and  Silk Gloves.
We carry all lines In Kid, Fabric and Silk Gloves;  in all the newest
styles  and   shades:   and   we  are  in   a   position   to   glveyou   the  best
Bible value's as ve. e buy direct from  trip manufacturers.    Visit our
Glove Section for any of your
satisfied
"Clove Wants."    You  will  be- perfectly
A Stove Bargain That Is Without
an Equal for Good Value
A high grade steel Cooks to ve; baavy steel body; asbestos lined: four
X-inch holes; large 16-inch oven: Duplex grate for ceiai or wemd;
nickel deeor.s and trimmings; stand* <��n steel base and legs, a perfect baker;  regular $25.00. CI "7 s%n
Real Bargains
Big Price Reductions on Seasonable Goods in the Basement.
One-burner German Oil stovis;
regular $1.75. (1   OC
for         9l.��0
Two-burner German Oil stove:
IT!":.!2:26: $1.75
Three-burner German Oil
Stoves; reg. $3.00. CO OC
for    VC..CO
Spray Pumps, ri'g  75c.   Am\l*
Garden Trowels; res 4 Ca*
25c,   for        I WW
Field   Hoes,   reg   60c.      AELtk
Sprikling Cans; eacb 7Kb1*
25c, 45c, 60c and    I WW
Velox   Water    Motor    Washer;
:ra $I    $15.00
Hard Wood Wringers; 10V4 in
solid rubber rolls; CO OC
reg. $3.76  for   ^WiCy
Regulation Size Garbage Cans;
wood   legs   and    t'ght    covers:
Z'���:. $2.25
Collapsible Clothes Horse; regu-
$1.25 value, nfi.
for        wOC
Folding   Ironing   Hoards;    regu-
��','"'���. $1.50
Globe Wash  Hoards;      OCa%
reg.   ;15c,   for      bWw
fine pair Ralston Clothes Line
Pulleys, two Hooks and 100 ft.
Wire Line, A��_
for      wOC
Spring   Mop  Sticks; 1 C*%
reg. 25c;  each        I WW
Spring Mop Stick*; with brusfi
holder; rep. :?5c. OE#%
Oood Scrub Brushes; f JStf*
reg.   25c.   for        I WW
English Hair Brooms: AA.
reg. 75c, for    OUC
NOTICE
Store
open  for
busi-
ness
as usual on
Fri-
day 8:30 a.m. to
5:30
p.m.
for Market Day
Mack's N'ei-Itub Laundry Tab-
le'is;   regular 5c. OC.A
Seven for   CwC
Long  Handled   Oust  Pans;   reg-
fllr'.^    IOC
Adjustablet Skirt Mangers: regular 15c;  three OC����
Whisks; with nickel cap and
rum;   regular  40c. OK**
Kadi      C9C
leleal  Furniture    Polish;     regu-
��?:.?. 25c
Knglish Scrub Brushes; pure
bristles;   reg.'40c, OCa%
for      ��96
Tin Wash Iloilers; reg, QCa*
$1.25, for      WWW
No. 8 Nickeled Tea Kettles:
regular $2.00, CI   p|"
25c Cups and Saucers for 15c.
China Cups and Saucers; In
white and gold or neat spray
design;   assorted 4 Ca%
shapes; reg. 25c, for.. I WW
Fine Cut Crystal Tumblers:
Colonial  design;   re. 1 ft A
$2.00 a dozen.    Kach...   I WW
Fine   Austrian      China Berry
Sets; one S-lncli    bowl and six
nappies;    regular 7��%#*
$1.25.    Set for    I WW
$25.00 Dinner Sets for $12.50.
Six patterns, in fine semi-porcelain Dinner Sets; in neat conventional  designs:   full  IiT-plece
R?!~*$12.50
$6.50 China Tea Sets for $3.95.
40-piece China Tea Sets; In
neat floral decoration; six different designs;   reg. 4**\ QC
$6.50;   set  for    90iVV
Nottingham Lace Curtains;
white   only;     2M:     yards   long
at       a $1.00
Lace- Curtains; :', yards long;
50 inches wide. ' 4*4    ^gf
Pair. $1.25. $1.50 Ws.fw
A few odd pairs of white and
cream curtains fine only pair
of ettch kind, at less than one-
lia'.f the regular prices.
Bring the chHdren
down town tonight to
see our Electric Maypole, Columbia Street
windows.
Bring All Your Dirty Kid Gloves
Here This Week, Our Lady Demonstrator Will Clean the Worst
Pair Free of Any Charge in a Few
Moments. Main Floor.
Odd  Pieces of Furniture Marked
Down to Cost
Soliel Mabogany Chiffonier; rix drawers and lie-ie) plate mirror;
regular $16.5(1 value. COO   Cfl
Special    wwCwU
Solid Quarter Cut Oak Chiffonier; four drawers and double cupboard; bevel plate mirror; regular $88.60, COI Cf.
Special             9�� I .WW
Beautiful Chiffonier; golden oak finish; four drawers and double cup-
cupboard and bevel plate mirror; regular $21.(in. C 1 C CA
Special    91 W.wU
Solid Oak Washstands; golden or fumed finish; reg  $7.60.   *C  7C
Special         #51. I Q
White Knamel Waslistand:  reg. $6.00; Special $3.95.
Regular 17.60,    Special    ��� ���. ��� ���
$5.75
$7.50
$11.50
Mahogany Washstands: solid top; regular $10.50.
Special   	
Bird's-eye Maple Washstand; regular $15.00.
Special   	
Dresser;  four drawers;  golden oak  finish:  large bevel  plate mirror;
88X>8;   regular $15.00. Clfl   7K
Special        W I W. I W
I>resser;  tlvroe drawers; golden oak finish;  bevel plate-
mirror; 18x24; regular $18.00.'Special 	
$7.75
Dresser, In princess style; three drawers; large- eival mirror: mahogany finish; regular $15.00. CIA TC
Special  9 I U. I 9
Dresser with four drawers; golden finish; regular $11.60,
Special  	
$8.25
Staples and Linens-Special Bargains
for Friday Selling
:i:i Inches wide stripe-d Flannelette;  in fine assortment of colors;
very close even weave;  regular values to 15c. 1 flf*
Friday Bargain, per yard       I WW
Fine   White  Flannelette;   special   summer   weight;   2S   Inches   wide;
regular value 12^- "l fla%
Friday Bargain, per yard   lUC
White  Canton   Flannel;   21   inches   wide;   Special   grade-   feir   infants'
use; regular value I2t��c. 1 ft.**
Friday Bargain, per yard      I WW
n6-inc.li   Fine  English  l.ongcloth   and  Shirting  Cotton. Ol��
Friday Bargain, per yard          WW
36-Inch Pine Nainsook, Madapolnm ami Cambric;  perfectly free from
filling;   regular values to M^c. 4 JJ_
Friday  Bargain, per yard       I Cv
Regular 60c Irish Union Table Damask; unbleached; 5* Inches wide:
bleached,  54  Inches  wide:   in   floral  designs;   a  snap.
Friday Bargain, per yard  	
15c  Strong  Apron Ginghams;   in   various  blue  r-lii't-k'';
wide.    Special  Friday, per
yard  	
35c
36    Inches
12k
121c
16c  Pine India   Linens and  Victoria  Lawns;   now  In  so
much demand.   Special, Friday, i><-r yard  	
12V>C Strong Irish Crash Holle'r Toweling; with red border; also
plain brown c rash and red and blue checked Class Toweling. A| .
Friday Bargain, per yard     OjC
70-inch fully Bleached Cotton Bed Sheeting; in p lain or twill weaves;
regular value .15c per yard. OT71*��
Friday Bargain, per yard  bl  JC
BUY FLANNETTE BLANKETS NOW���USEFUL IN THE CAMP
AND AS BED SHEETS.
our Flannelette Blankets an> made from finest selected cotton,
and tiiey are pure- .sott finish; In white or gray, with colored stripes:
Size 10-4: regular $1.50. 4*4   ��%J?
Per  pair    9 I .WW
Size  11-1;   regular fl.9fi,
Per   pair   	
Size- 12-4: r e-giilar $2 25,
Per   pair   	
$1.65
$1.95
Large
BATH   TOWELS   AT  50c  PER   PAIR.
size Turkish  Hath Towels;  an assorted lot;  in all white, cerise'
and blue, gray and cream; in heavy cotton and union linen;
values to 65c a pair.    Friday Bargain, per pnlr 	
FLAGS FOR DECORATING.
("nion Jacks. Canadian Fiags and Stars and Stripes;
suplpied on sticks.    Bach at	
50c
Bed. White and Blue Buntings
Per   yard   	
5c to 35c
5c
Newer Were Better Bargains Offered
Very Stylish Models of Englich Serge Suits. Very special at $16.50.
A strictly tailor-made suit; superbly cut; beautifully tailored and well
put together; exquisite quality of gray and navy se-r^e. Coat can be1
hail either cutaway or square front style, and the Fklrt is plain tailored
with  side pleats and high  waist hand.    A  suit wh ch    C 1 C  CO
is well worth $20.00.   Our Special Price is   w I W.wll
A Few Brocade Suits in Brown and Navy: Also a Special at $16.50.
A ve-r> stylish looking suit nnd made the' same' styles as above, .mil
ii   satin   lined,    These suits  are a  real C1 ��  CA
Sptcial at  4>ID.3U
Classy Suits in Black and White Checks Specially Priced at
$18.50, $22.5C and $25.00.
A Black and White Check Suit Is the most fashionable' suit at the
present time. We have a ni'-��- collection in stock: why not see them
ne>vs ? In both small and medium sizes checks; a strictly man-tailored
sjil and lined with "Skinner's satin, and we can show you the very
newest style models,   Specially priced COC flfl
at $18.50, $22.50 and    ^sCO.UU
Bedford Cord  Dresses, Special at $16.50.
Perfectly new in style* and of excellent quality material     The  waist
Is made full and the skirt is In new style drape' effect and trimmed
with  fancy  buttons,  lace collar and   flcini  fronts;   In  colors tin  ami
navy, and finished with fane;  silk girdle. C1C Cfl
Our Special   Price-  is      y lOiOU
Carpet Department, Friday Bargains
BRUSSELS RUGS, FOR HALLS OR BEDROOMS.
These  Hugs are made of the'  he-st quality  Brussels Carpet.    Tlie
designs and colorings are ve rj  attractive.    If these size-a do not suit
we can  make one to suit any hall or bedlroom.
Size .'!-fix 5-6  feet;  regular $6 50 4*A  7K
Special      w1�� | w
Size ;',-iix6 feet;   regular $7.00. d�� A  ^C
Special    wi. s W
Size- 3-9x8 feet;  regular $8.00, ��JC  ft(\
Size 4-6x7-6 feet;  regular $8.75 CC CA
Special   9DiWU
HEARTH   RUGS
A splendid  Rug, with an excellent appearance';  suitable for b<-d-
rooms en   parlors:
Size 2;ixP'> Inches;  regular fi 25, QC#*
Special          www
Size 27x54 Inches; regular $2.26. C.<1   "7C
Special          91.IW
���VsVBsV^I^BHHHHs.&Ssfls.HHalls.HHal
in Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Dept.
The Latest Models. New Sport Coats at $12.50.
A   swell   assortment   in   slock;   all   new   colors   In   plain  and  checks;
serges, tweeds, cords, diagonals and other c'otbs an' represented;
eve-ry coat Is worth at lcnst $15.00. CIO   Cfl
Our Special  Price is     w I Cwll
A Splendid Line of Misses' Serge Dresses, Very Special at $7.50.
A real dainty dress of geiod quality serge; a new model and finished
with satin collar and lace' frill around neck; In colors blue and brown;
a dress that is regularly sold at $10 and $12. fl��"t  BA
Our Special  Price  Is            WI .wil
We Carry the Best House Dresses That Money Can Buy.
Have you he'ard of the-, famous "Utility" make of House' Press
Till- is a dress for which thousands of Women will accept no substitute, It slips nn und off just like a coat, and can he aduated com-
pletely In a few seconds; no tape's, no buckles, therefore no sagging
.ele.st women know and demand the "I'tility" House Dress; comes In
an Interesting range- of clever styles and fabrics, Sec our new showing and compare prices.
We Are Sole Agents for the "Morning Glory" House Dresses.
These are a winning combination of very unusual style and neatly
designed house dresses at economic prices. "Morning Glory" gar
menta are known all over tin' American continent We are sure
tei have a style to suit your fancy, at a price- to suit your purse, as
the' values we offer are' very unusual Indeed. See these much-
Ulked about dresses for yourself, Our clprks will be Pleased to
: hov,   you. ~
$1.75 to $5.75
Prices   from ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Children's Colored Wash Dresses, Specially Priced $1.45 to $2.00.
Made   by   the  same   maker  as   the. famous   "I'tility"   and   "Morning
Glory" (iarments.    Every conceivable style and color Is represented
in our new showing;   very serviceable because of the good  washing
; nri  wearing qualitie*.    Every  little *�� 4   AC CO  HA
dresi   is very reasonably priced  from  .    w I ��1w TO   wsC.UU
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Z i mi fee
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Efc.
I.
L
�� .

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